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The Jewish Floridian of South Broward ( September 12, 1986 )

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Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla
Creation Date:
September 12, 1986

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:
AA00014306:00072

Related Items

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

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
Creation Date:
September 12, 1986

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:
AA00014306:00072

Related Items

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

Full Text

Volume 16 Number 25
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 12, 1986
PratftftMftrt
Price 35 Cents
Hod Hasharon Excited About
South Broward Mission Visit
Project Renewal makes a difference. For the youngsters like
these, South Broward'* commitment to Hod Hasharon Pro-
ject Renewal can mean the difference for a productive life.
Hod Hasharon residents are now preparing for a visit by
South Broward residents on the September Missions to
Israel.
By Elisabeth Homsns
Project Renewal Liaison
After the quiet of the summer weeks, the
residence of Gil Amal and Giora are preparing
for the various activities now set for September.
The Herb and Ellie Katz Youth Center in Giora
will be buzzing with activities for all ages in
sports, dancing, arts, and lessons for helping
with school work. The Ida Maslow Senior
Center dedicated by Dr. Saul and Susan Singer
will continue to provide the opportunity for the
elderly of Giora to find and discover new pur-
pose in their lives. Not only do they meet
together no longer lonely, day to day but
they share their various talents of hand work
and traditions. The newly renovated Reva
Allentuck Adult Center gives the younger
adults the chance for learning .. whether it be
educational classes or the opportunity to learn
dancing and ceramics.
The Jeanne and Irwin Levy Day Care Center
opens at full capacity with 80 children from the
age of six months to four years (waiting list ex-
ists for others seeking admission). Individual
care, and evaluation by the team of a
psychologist, occupational therapist, speech and
Shysical therapists helps to assure a more prod-
uctive life for these youngsters. The recently
constructed Michael Burrows Early Childhood
Enrichment Center will be the setting for many
special programs for children as well as co-
ordinating programs with the children and their
parents. They will be given the opportunity to
express themselves through art, story and in-
dividual time in an effort to provide them with
the much needed self-confidence for their future
lives. The four and five years olds in the
neighborhood will attend a neighborhood
kindergarten, while the older children learn in
schools in other parts of Hod Hasharon.
Shimon Asarof, chairman of the
neighborhood, affirms that the residents are
looking forward to welcoming their partners
from South Broward and Palm Beach in the up-
coming visit on Sept 24. At that time the Bur-
rows Center will be officially opened and
Continued on Page 6
Local Jewish Leaders Condemn Terrorist Attacks
Local Broward County Jewish
leaders strongly condemned the
terrorist attacks of a Pan Am jet
in Karachi, Pakistan and a
synagogue in Turkey last
weekend which left more than 40
dead.
In a joint statement, Dr. Saul
Singer, president of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, and
Brian Sherr, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, said all
"humanity ... is repelled by ter-
matter where it rorism no matter where it strikes.
rorism no
strikes."
"The murder of innocent Jews
reaffirming their faith at the Neve
Shalom Synagogue in Istanbul,
Turkey and the attempted hijack-
ing of a PanAm plane in Karachi,
Pakistan devastate and shock
every person," said Dr. Singer
and Sherr, who as presidents of
the Federations represent the
Jewish community in Broward
County.
"All humanity, whatever race
or religion, is repelled by ter-
Sam Bass Helped
Build Posnack Center
Samuel Bass, a Hollywood
philanthropist, whose contribu-
tions will help build the David
Posnack Jewish Community
Center on the Nina and Louis
Silverman Campus, died late last
month. He was 77. The new JCC
will feature the Jack Malamud
Performing Arts Pavillion.
"The community has lost a
true friend," Dr. Saul Singer,
president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward said. "Sam
Bass cared about the Jewish peo-
ple his active support of the
Posnack JCC shows the depths of
his feelings."
"The JCC owes Samuel Bass
a great debt," Michael Or love,
president of the JCC, added. "We
will miss him."
Mr. Bass, chairman of Merit
Oil, had been affiliated as an of-
ficer and director of Merit for
more than 50 years.
Born in Russia, Mr. Bass
emigrated to Philadelphia with his
parents in 1912 and lived there
until he moved to Boston in 1936
to develop Merit's business in
New England. When he returned
to Philadelphia in 1962 as its ex-
ecutive vice president, Merit had
become one of the largest in-
dependent gasoline markets in
New England.
In 1963 Mr. Bass left Merit to
acquire a controlling interest in
the Berkshire Oil Company, a
large independent retailer in
Reading, Pa., and to become that
company's president and chief ex-
ecutive officer. He sold Berkshire
to the Amerada Hess Corporation
in 1974, but remained a director of
Merit Oil and the Merit Gasoline
Foundation until his death.
Mr. Bass and his wife, Pearl,
were generous contributors to a
variety of philanthropic organiza-
tions in Philadelphia and Reading,
and Hollywood, where they lived
at the time of his death.
The Bass family was par-
ticularly interested in the Jewish
Federations in each of these
cities, and in the Hadassah
Hospital in Israel. In recent years,
they donated a research
laboratory for children's diseases
at the Hadassah Hospital in
Israel. They built a meditation
room at the Albert Einstein
Medical Center in Philadelphia
and made a large capital gift for
the construction of the new David
Posnack Jewish Communtiy
Center in Hollywood.
The family has requested con-
tributions to the charity of your
choice in lieu of flowers.
"The country of Turkey has
sheltered and been the home to
Jews for almost 500 years. We
share the deep sense of outrage
expressed by the Turkish govern-
ment and thank them for their
quick action. As for the hijacking
in Pakistan, all decent people
deplore that act of violence," they
said.
"The entire Jewish community
of Broward County reaches out
with their hearts and prayers to
all victims and their families at
this terrible time of sorrow," Dr.
Singer and Sherr added.
Services and various programs
were held this week at individual
synagogues in Broward County.
In the aftermath of the brutal
attack on Neve Shalom
Synagogue, the Turkish Jewish
community has been devastated
by what many have said is the
first such attack in recent history.
In seven years, the Jewish com-
munity will celebrate its 500th an-
niversary in Turkey a country
where many Jews had assimilaed
and moved away from the Jewish
quarter which surrounds the city's
largest synagogue.
Of the 29 worshipers inside
Neve Shalom, 21 men including
2 cantors were killed. Four
were were injured and a teen-age
boy and three women escaped
injury.
The attack occurred during Sab-
bath services last weekend when
two gunmen entered the Neve
Shalom Synagogue and began fir-
ing with submachine guns. It was
the first time the synagogue had
been reopened for Sabbath ser-
vices since recent renovations.
Turkish Interior Minister
Yildirim Akbulut said the
gunmen locked the synagogue's
main door with an iron bar to keep
worshipers from escaping. Police
found 102 spent cartridges on the
floor of the synagogue.
The gunmen described as
"suicide comandos" then fled,
but after being confronted by
Turkish police ran back inside the
synagogue and set off grenades,
lulling themselves.
Turkish Premier Turgut Ozol
said in a statement distributed by
the state-run Anatolian News
Agency said that investigators
suspected a Lebanese not Li-
byan link, although it was too
early to be certain.
Ozol spoke of his horror at the
attack on a "house of G-d."
Turkish newspaper editorials
called the attack an affront to all
Turks.
Approximately 20,000 Jews live
in Turkey most of them in
Continued on Page 4
Israel Defense Forces
Accommodate New Faces
By Gil Sedan
JERUSALEM (JTA) There has been a significant increase in the number of Israeli
Arabs volunteering and being accepted to serve in the Israel Defense Forces, following a
recent change in IDF policy regarding military service by Arab youth, according to a
report by the Government Press Office.
Currently, there are close to 200 Israeli Arabs serving in the IDF, of whom approx-
imately half are Bedouin. The second major group comprises Arab Moslems or Christians,
most of whom are from Arab villages throughout the country.
Yet these figures do not tell the entire story. Only one out of three Arab volunteers is
accepted for army service, once it is established that they meet the specific criteria set by
the IDF. "An Arab youth who volunteers for the IDF has to serve three years; he must be
the same approximate age as Israeli conscripts, and he must speak fluent Hebrew," states
Col. Moshe Yaari, who oversees the draft for the IDF's manpower branch.
"Generally, the volunteer has to have completed ten years of schooling, and we won't
take anyone who doesn't have parental backing. Parents have a strong standing in Arab
society, particularly in the Bedouin country," Yaari observes.
Yaari, who has supervised the draft for the past five years, points out that the Law of
Compulsory National Service legislated by the Knesset in 1949 applies to all Israeli
citizens, irrespective of ract i r religion. In other words, by law Israeli Arabs are required
to do national service. In practice, however, the situation is entirely different, since the
law has never been enforced.
Continued on Page 3
V
I


Page j The Jewiah Floridian of South Br6ward-Hollywobd/Friday, September 12, 1986
International Newsline
750 Federation Campers Protest for Refuseniks
n-oii__* .... antkneiaem tn n.irtirinati> in the 'WiiklWnii lounok e.
By Ellen Pober Rittberg
COLD SPRING, NY (JTA) -
Seven hundred and fifty campers
and staff members, the entire
population of United Jewish
Appeal-Federation's Surprise
Lake Camp, locked amrs to form a
chain a half mile long along the
banks of the camp lake. The
event, dubbed "Hands Across
Surprise Lake" by the organizer,
camp supervisor Joel Kaufman,
was staged to demonstrate the
campers' solidarity with the Jews
in the Soviet Union who want to
leave but who are not allowed out.
"In July, only 31 Jews were per-
mitted to leave the Soviet Union.
This is less than a trickle, when
you realize that in 1979 an
average of more than 4,000 Jews
were allowed out each month.
There are 400,000 Jews writing to
leave,'* Kaufman said.
"Many of our campers have
relatives still in Russia," said ex-
ecutive director Jordan Dale.
"The problems the Jews face in
Russia hits close to home with
them."
James Shekthter, 11, left the
Soviet Union five years ago. "My
grandparents are still there. They
used to babysit me every day.
They always bought me a lot of
toys. It doesn't seem fair that
there people can't leave but here
they can go as they please. My
grandparents can't even visit me.
I miss them," Shekhter said.
Donna Marder, 10, left the
USSR when she was four. "I feel
sad thinking about my grand-
parents in Russia. But I feel happy
today because I know people here
care about them," she said. Larry
Parker, 9, says he knows his
parents came here so that he could
live in freedom. "They could have
stayed there," he said. "My
mother says it was cleaner over
there. But she wanted me to have
the opportunities and education in
America."
When we first decided to do
this, we were thinking we would
raise money for Student Struggle
for Soviet Jewry in Manhattan,"
Kaufman said. "We told the kids
they could contribute no more
than a dollar each. But we soon
realized that their willingness and
enthusiasm to participate in the
event meant much more than the
fund-raising part. The kids got all
fired up about it. They came up
with the idea of having their
human chain undulate. Participa-
tion in the event was optional, and
yet every camper and staff
member chose to participate in
if
"The kids have such a rich spirit
of giving. It's a joy to watch them
doing something for others and at
the same time having a good time
at it," Dale said.
"The kids know that giving isn't
a one-day only thing around here.
Our camp adopted several Soviet
Jewish families and wrote letters
to them. We also participated in
'Wish Upon a Jewiah Star,' a New
York Conference for Soviet Jewry
project. Each camper made and
decorated a Jewish star from ice
cream sticks. The stars were tied
together and will be tied with
other camps' stars and sent to
President Reagan to show their
solidarity with the Jews of
Russia."
The camp, located in the lush
foothills of Putnam County's Hud
son River Valley, celebrated its
80th anniveaary earlier this year.
The late Eddie Cantor, singer Neil
Diamond and New York State At-
torney General Robert Abrams
were former Surprise Lake
campers. Many of the camp's ac-
tivities center around the camp's
pristine lake.
U.S. and Israel Relations Reach New Heights
At times during the past two
years, several Jewish leaders have
declared that the "special rela-
tionship" between the United
States and Israel has reached new
heights. This perception was
trumpeted by the Washington
Post in its latest exercise in anti-
Israel reporting, and to prove it
cited Congressional opposition to
the most recent Saudi arms sale (a
Presidential veto was almost over-
ridden even though there was no
organized lobbying against it by
American Jewish organizations.)
While U.S.-Israel relations
could certainly be worse than they
are, there are still a number of
dark clouds threatening the rela-
tionship which should be ignored.
It has become axiomatic that
Israel is the only stable democracy
in the Middle East and represents
a strategic asset to the United
States. But we cannot ignore the
built-in limits of this "special rela-
tionship" or a number of existing
negative factors. The U.S. and
Israel are separate countries with
unique interests that do not
always coincide.
The current controversy over
the Israeli-produced Lavi fighter-
bomber illustrates how differently
the U.S. and Israel view Israel's
defense needs and military budget
priorities. Israel is determined to
produce its own attack aircraft on
the basis that militarily this would
be most suitable for Israel, and a
boom to her economy and
technological base. Pentagon of-
ficials argue, however, that the
Lavi will cost more than Israel
estimates and they have en-
couraged Israel to scrape the pro-
gram and buy American-made
planes with Israeli avionics in-
stead. This dispute is not only
over cost projections but
highlights the antipathy felt for
Israel by certain Pentagon of-
ficials who have hindered closer
U.S.-Israel military cooperation
every step of the way.
On the diplomatic front, the
Reagan Administration, eager to
court favor with so-called Arab
"moderates", continues to push
arms sales to Arab countries that
will erode Israel's technological
advantage and force her to
allocate scarce resources to keep
the edge. During his recent visit
to the Middle East, Vice President
George Bush underscored this
policy with his public remark (in
Jordan) that Congress had been
wrong to oppose the latest U.S.
arms sale to Jordan.
The Administration has also not
retreated from the Reagan Plan
first put forth in 1982. The plan
for the future of the "West Bank"
was flawed then, and still is by
prejudging the outcome of any
direct negotiations between
Israel, Jordan and Palestinian
representatives.
Another political fact of life is
the absence in the White House of
any significant Jewish imput on
issues of concern to our communi-
ty. The post of Jewish liaison has
been steadily downgraded to
where it has even less meaningful
imput than at the time of the Bit-
burg incident.
The lessons to be learned from
an objective appraisal of the ac-
tual state of U.S.-Israel relations
is that there is reason not to be too
euphoric but certainly not to
despair. U.S. policy toward Israel
has always been and will continue
to be a tug-of-war with a number
of principal players the White
House, the Congress, the Jewish
community, the State Depart-
ment, the Pentagon and the
media.
If the American Jewish com-
munity is to play a constructive
role in the process, it must main-
tain its cohesion on Israel-related
matters, deal in reality rather
than wishful thinking, and
recognize that there are still a lot
of individuals and institutions that
do not share our belief that a
secure Israel is in the best interest
of the United States.
By endless repeating that things
are better than ever, Jewish
leadership might come to believe
it and convince enough activists to
be less involved. This will only
make inevitable disappointments
harder to deal with effectively.
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
with the Living.
GUARDIAN PLAN-
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
Dade Broward Palm Beacti
Alfred Golden. President
Leo Hack. Exec V.P
WNtamF Sauleon.VP
Douglas Lazarus. V.P. F D
AHanG Brestin FD
When you're not quite ready
to go home... we can help.
TE1BPLE BETH EL
Welcomes You
To Share The Warmth Of
A Caring Reform Congregation
Religious School
Sisterhood
Brotherhood
Youth Groups
Jewish Film Series
Scholar-in-Residence Weekends
Adult Seminars
Yiddish Weekend
Social Action Programs
You Are Invited To Celebrate Shabbat With Ue
Friday Evenings At 8:00 P.M.
Saturday Mornings Beginning Sept. 20
Torah Study 10:00 A.M. Shabbat Service 11.-00 A.M.
TEXDPLE
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffa
Rabbi
Samuel A Rothberg
Assistant Rabbi
BETHEL
1351 S. 14th Avenue
Hollywood, FL 33020
Tel. 920-8225
Miami 944-7773
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
We can help you come home.


r
Friday, September 12, 1986/Thc Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Graham, Hawkins Square Off on Issues
Graham Responds
MIDDLE EAST
Please state your viewB about the
location of the United States Embassy
in Israel?
The State of Israel has chosen
Jerusalem as its capital, and the United
States should respect that decision in
regard to location of our embassy.
2. What form of stragetic cooperation
do yon advocate between Israel and the
United States?
Recognizing the special security needs
of Israel, we must work with Israel to
protect its borders and its people from
hostile neighboring countries and from
terrorists. I support close cooperation in
defense and military matters, such as pro-
duction of the Israeli Lavi fighter jet.
As a repeat visitor to Israel, I have
worked to stimulate trade between Israel
and the United States.
3. State your views concerning the
sale of sophisticated arms to Arab na-
tions that refuse to negotiate and make
peace with Israel?
I am opposed to the sale of
sophisticated arms to the enemies of
Israel. In the fall of 1985, I spoke out
against the proposed sale of arms to
Jordan.
4. How do you feel about the current
economic levels of support of Israel?
Support for a strong and independent
Israel must be the foundation of United
States policy in the Middle East. Israel
has supported United States interests
and values in a region characterized by
tyranny, instability, and lack of respect
for human rights. Therefore, it is in the
interest of the United States to provide
assistance to Israel.
SOVIET JEWRY
5. Do you believe that immigration of
Soviet Jews should be an item on the
agenda in U.S.-Soviet relations:
Yes. The United States has a moral
commitment to fight oppression, whether
the injustice occurs in Cape Town or
Kiev. We must not forget the yearning
Gov. Bob Graham
for freedom of Soviet Jewry. Their
legitimate desire to emigrate should be on
the agenda in U.S.-Soviet relations.
6. Do you support the Jackson-Vanick
amendment which restricts trade
benefits to the Soviet Union until it
allows increased immigration?
Yes.
CHURCH-STATE
7. What are your views on prayer in
schools, silent prayer, voluntary or
structured?
Prayer is a sacred matter between
those who offer prayer and the Almight-
ly. When it comes to praying, place is not
important. Government should not be in
the business of prescribing prayer for our
school children. I do not support the pro-
posed constitutional amendment design-
ed to promote prescribed school prayer.
This nation was founded on the princi-
ple of separation of church and state, and
I am committed to that principle.
8. What are your views for govern-
ment support of independent religious
schools.
Continued on Page 6
Hawkins Responds
MIDDLE EAST
Please state your views about the
location of the United States Embassy
in Israel?
Jerusalem.
2. What form of stragetic cooperation
do yon advocate between Israel and the
United States?
I support extremely strong ties bet-
ween the two countries that should in-
clude military, economic and cultural
dimensions. I endorse the recommenda-
tions of Heritage Foundation to fortify
the strong links and strategic and
logistical coordination between the U.S.
and Israel.
3. State your views concerning the
sale of sophisticated arms to Arab na-
tions that refuse to negotiate and make
peace with Israel?
I have strongly opposed and have con-
sistently voted against sales of that
nature because I believe it is contrary to
the security interests of the U.S.
4. How do you feel about the current
economic levels of support of Israel?
There is a strong need for additional
foreign economic assistance to Israel and
it is also a good investment for the U.S.
SOVIET JEWRY
5. Do you believe that immigration of
Soviet Jews should be an item on the
agenda in U.S.-Soviet relations?
Absolutely. I consider it vital that it be
placed on the top of the agenda.
6. Do you support the Jackson-Vanick
amendment which restricts trade
benefits to the Soviet Union until it
allows increased immigration.
Yes.
CHURCH-STATE
7. What are your views on prayer in
schools, silent prayer; voluntary or
structured?
I support the moment of silence which
would permit individuals from a variety
of faiths to express themselves.
8. What are your views for govern-
ment support of independent religious
Sen. Paula Hawkins
schools.
I believe it is important for the Federal
government to support quality education
which includes alternatives to state-run
institutions.
TERRORISM
9. What if any sanctions would you
impose against countries on the State
Department's list of recognized nations
that support terrorist activities such as
Syria.
I voted to cut off trade and tax credits
to corporations that do business with
governments of the terror list. I support
termination of diplomatic relations and
believe these countries should be similarly
isolated in the world community.
DOMESTIC AFFAIRS
10. In determining where to cat the
Federal budget, do you oppose cuts in
Medicare, social services, or other pro-
grams providing assistance to the
needy and elderly?
I have voted in opposition to Federal
spending cuts in those communities.
11. Would you vote in favor of a Con-
stitutional Convention and why?
There is nothing at the present time
that merits a Constitutional Convention.
Bush Is Optimistic About Mideast Peace Talks
WASHINGTON (JTA) Vice
President George Bush said
recently that he has returned
from his 10-day trip to the Middle
East with a "more optimistic feel-
ing" about the prospects for peace
in the region.
Bush said this feeling was based
on the talks he had in Israel, Jor-
dan and Egypt; on the agreement
by the leaders of those three coun-
tries to a statement of five com-
mon goals for negotiations, and
what he called Israeli Premier
Shimon Peres' "historic and
courageous" trip to Morocco for a
meeting with King Hassan H.
The Vice President discussed
his Mideast trip at a press con-
ference with seven American
Jewish and Israeli journalists in
his White House office.
Although Bush was accom-
panied in Israel by a video camera
Defense Forces
Continued from Page 1
Nervertheless, army service is
compulsory for Druze and Circas-
sian men. Community elders from
these two groups petitioned the
Knesset in the mid-1950's that
their sons be conscripted into the
IDF. The request was granted,
and Druze and Circassian soldiers
are today found in various units
throughout the army.
Events were somewhat dif-
ferent concerning Israeli
Bedouins. A few Bedouins and
Arab Moslems quietly
volunteered in the 1950's. In the
1960's and 1970's, many Bedouins
were drafted directly into the
standing army, where they served
primarily as trackers. There were
few Jews who possessed tracking
skills, and financial incentives also
helped attract Bedouins to army
service.
Yaari notes that the recent up-
ward swing in the number of Arab
volunteers for the army is the
result of a policy change made in
the IDF during the last three
years regarding the question of
Arab military service.
Presently there is no separate
minorities unit, and the vast ma-
jority serves in combat units. "A
few of the volunteers who have a
profession are sent to other
tasks," says Yaari, "but most go
straight into field units, such as
Golani and the paratroopers.
Physical fitness is also one of our
criteria.
Yaari points out that most of
the Arab Moslem and Christian
volunteers come from villages, not
large towns such as Nazareth or
Shfar'am. He adds that motives
for volunteering range from social
status concerns (so as not to face
job discrimination and the like), to
the attraction of learning advanc-
ed technology, to that of simple
personal challenge.
Once an application has been
made which meets the various
criteria, IDF representatives are
sent to meet with the candidate's
family, to verify parental support.
"We won't take someone who
wants or needs a new identity in
order to serve in the army," Yaari
notes.
Yaari says he doesn't know of a
single instance in which an Arab
volunteer who was accepted for
army service was later dismissed.
crew to film his visit for use in his
upcoming campaign for the
Presidency, he denied that his
Mideast trip was political. He
maintained he went to the
Mideast to advance United States
foreign policy. "Anything I do
domestically" or in foreign affairs
"is put in an '88 context," he said.
He added that if the trip helps his
political prospects, then "great"
Bush spoke glowingly of his
meetings with Peres. "I am just
more conviced than ever of his
determination to try to move the
peace process forward," the Vice
President said. He said he did not
feel this would change when
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
becomes Premier in October. "I
felt convinced when he (Shamir)
told me he really wanted things to
move forward," Bush said.
However, Bush added that
there were domestic problems in
Israel which he saw when he met
with the Knesset Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee and
witnessed the differences bet-
ween Labor and Likud. He did not
elaborate.
Bush said the statement of com-
mon goals, which he read before
leaving Cairo, was first brought
up in Jordan and then agreed to
by Israel and Egypt after
negotiating changes. Peres, King
Hussein of Jordan and Egyptian
President Hosni Mubarak all
agreed to the five points listed.
The first goal is that "a just and
lasting peace is essential, urgent
and can only be reached through
negotiations." The second goal is
that "negotiations should produce
peace treaties between the parties
based on the recognition of the
right of all states and peoples in
the region to a life of peace and
security."
The third goal said that
"Negotiations must take into ac-
count the security needs of Israel,
the security needs of all other
states in the region and the
aspirations of the Palestinian peo-
ple." Negotiations to resolve the
Palestinian problem within "the
context of a relationship between
Jordan, the West Bank and Gaza"
was the fourth goal.
The fifth point is that the U.S.
believes "in the importance of
face-to-face negotiations. We
recognize that direct negotiations
may involve the framework of an
international conference or forum
structured in such a way that per-
mits progress and not paralysis,
agreement, not dictates."
Bush conceded that none of the
principles vere new. But, "the
fact that you get three Middle
Eastern leaders agreeing on
significant points regarding the
Middle East peace process is more
than useful, it's quite good," he
said.
The Vice President said he was
also encouraged by his talks with
Hussein, who he said "wants to
see a solution. I feel it more now."
He said Hussein was "discourag-
ed" by the U.S. failure to go
through with a promised arms
deal. Bush indicated that his
reception was wanner in Jrodan
than it might have been six mon-
ths ago when Congress blocked
the arms sale.
Bush said it was a "good thing"
for Hussein to see Peres' visit to
Moroco and see that "the sky did
not fall" in the Arab world. The
Arab reaction "was not all
negative, except for (Syrian Presi-
dent) Hafez Asad," Bush said.
"Before the landing gear was fiuS
ly underneath the Prime
Minister's plane, he dumped all
over the meeting. But he was
alone."
However, Bush stressed that
Husein still feels he needs Palesti-
nian participation and an "inter-
national umbrella" in order to
begin negotitions. Bush said the
U.S. supports providing this "Not
as a substitute for direct negotia-
tions" but as a "catalyst" to get
things going.
In this, Bush said the U.S.
would support Hussein's require-
ment that the five permanent
members of the United Nations
Security Council be included. He
denied that his was in variance
with the Reagan Administration
policy to keep the Soviet Union
out of the Mideast peace process.
"We would be very wary of the
Soviets having a major role," he
added.
The Vice President was leas op-
timistic about the Palestinians
with whom he met in Jerusalem.
He said some still continue to sup-
port Palestine Liberation
Organization leader Yasir Arafat
while others agree with Hussein
that Arafat was responsible for
the failure of Hussein's efforts to
get a joint Palestinian-Jordanian
delegation for negotiations with
Israel.
He said he could not get a good
"reading" of the Palestinians
since they argued with each other
as well as with the Americans.
Bush said the U.S. welcomes the
upcoming talks between Israel
and the Soviet Union on restoring
diplomatic relations. "I hope it
will lead to the exit of more Soviet
Jews," he said.


PaSe4___The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 12, 1986
Opinions
One Small Step
The Dollars of 'PLO, Inc.'
The abrupt adjournment of what were to be two days of talks bet-
ween Israel and the Soviet Union last week in Helsinki after just 90
minutes should not be a cause for alarm any more than Moscow's re-
quest for the middle-level metings should have been cause for euphoria.
The first official meeting of Israeli and Russian diplomats since the
Soviets severed relations shortly after the 1967 Six-Day war were,
ostensibly, to discuss consular matters and Soviet property holdings in
Israel. But as a number of observers pointed out, the Soviets could have
initiated discussions about property and other technical questions any
time in the past 19 years.
And so, expectations ran high. Many in Israel and elsewhere felt
Moscow intended to point to the talks as proof of better relations with
Jerusalem. With the appearance of diplomatic movement Moscow
might hope to be rewarded by Israeli and U.S. acquiesence in a Soviet
role in the largely American-mediated Arab-Israeli peace process.
Israel, of course, has long had two burning issues to take up with
the Kremlin. One is the restoration of full diplomatic relations and a
more balanced Soviet role in the region including restraint on Soviet
arms supplies to states like Syria and an accompanying decrease in
Moscow's anti-Israel incitement. The other is an end to the oppression
of Russia's approximately two million Jews and a resumption of mass
emigration to Israel, beginning with the 400,000 Soviet Jews who
already have taken the first official steps to leave.
Israel's Helsinki delegation did raise the issue of Soviet Jewish
emigration. But before the meeting the Soviets had reassured their
Arab allies that the talks did not presage a shift in policy. Moscow
demanded not only that Israel withdraw from all territory gained in
1967, but also that it do so before relations are reestablished. After-
wards the Russians reinforced their stance with harsh words to Israel.
Nevertheless, each side has an interest in continuing the contacts. What
is not clear yet is how much these interests overlap.
Jewish emigration activists, including Anatoly Shcharansky, urged
that Israel link free emigration for all Russian Jews to the resumption
of diplomatic relations between the two countries. They warned that
Soviet negotiators traditionally start by trying to get something for
nothing; then, if faced with some resistance, they try to gain their objec-
tives cheaply. Only when the other side is both firm and persistent will
the Soviets be likely to agree to a deal worth making.
The first round of Israeli-Soviet talks in Helsinki can be seen in that
light as an attempt by Moscow to get something for nothing. The
next set of contacts, whether through diplomatic third parties or the
visit of a technical delegation to Israel, may be a bargain-basement Rus-
sian effort to improve the pre-summit atmosphere. Only after these
ploys fail will the Soviets have to decide whether they will pay a fair
price for participation with the United States in Middle East diplomacy:
restored relations with Israel and renewed mass Jewish emigration.
(The above column appeared in the Aug. 25 issue of Near East
Report.)
vJ1T\<)
TheJcwfeVl
of South Broward
Publication No (USPS 864-5O0MISSN 074ft- 7737)
OMIMM
FRED SMOCHET SUZANNE SHOCMET
Editor and Publisher I Executive Editor
Published Weekly January through March BivVeekly April through August
Second Class Postage paid at Hallandale, Fla
HOLLYWOOOFORT LAUDERDALE OFFICE. 8386 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
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Main Office! Plant. 120NE8th St., Miami, Fla 33132 Phone 1 373-4605
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jewish Federation of South Broward officers President Saul Singer. M D Vice Presidents: Howard
Barron, M D Ronald J. Rothschild. Herbert Tolpen; Secretary Evelyn Stieber. Treasurer Nelson
Dembs Eiecutive Director Sumner G Kaye. Submil material tor publication to Andrew Polin. editor
lor the Jewish Federation ol South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd Hollywood. Florida 33020
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS, NEA. AJPA. and FPA.
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Out of Town Upon Request
By Michael David
"Money is the fuel of ter-
rorism," write Christopher Dob-
son and Ronald Payne in their
book, The Terrorists. If so, the
PLO may have enough fuel to ter-
rorize the Middle east and beyond
for years.
Most estimates of PLO wealth
range from $2 billion to $6 billion.
But a July 21, Wail Street Journal
article suggested the organiza-
tion's portfolio totaled $14 billion.
Atallah Atallah (also known as
Abu Zaim), once an associate and
now an opponent of PLO Chair-
man Yasir Arafat, recently told an
analyst in Jordan that Arafat per-
sonally controls up to $14 billion in
assets. Whatever the total assets,
of 1986 PLO expenditures $87
million directly funded "military
activity" the group's code
phrase for terrorism.
The money comes from three
main sources: aid from Arab coun-
tries, taxes on Palestinian Arabs
workin in Arab states, and foreign
investments. The first source
stems from the decision of the
1978 Baghdad summit requiring
seven countries the United
Arab Emirates (UAE), Algeria,
Iraq, Saudi Arabia, Qatar, Kuwait
and Libya to provide the PLO
with substantial funds. This an-
nual commitment includes $150
million for the PLO plus another
$150 million for the West Bank
and Gaza Strip. However, with
the plunge in oil revenue, all but
Saudi Arabia have ceased to honor
those commitments. Riyadh sends
the PLO between $86 million and
$114 million a year plus additional
"assistance to the occupied
territories."
Arab states fail to enforce the
"liberation tax," a monthly 5 per-
cent income levy on Palestinian
Arab expatriates. The PLO has
found it almost impossible to ob-
tain these funds in the rare cases
where Arab host states collect the
money in the first place. Accor-
ding to the Wall Street Journal,
the organization gets only $40
million per year in these taxes.
It is the third source, and the
most lucrative, which makes
possible PLO terrorism on the in-
ternational level. Massive in-
vestments across the world earn
"PLO, Inc." up to $1 billion an-
nually, according to a report in the
August 18,1985 New York Times.
The article adds that a growing
share of the group's funds is now
invested in Europe and the United
States.
Chemical Bank of New York has
confirmed that it holds an account
for the PLO. In addition, Arab
Bank Ltd., which handles much of
the organization's portfolio, has
offices in 14 countries, including
one on Madison Avenue in New
York City. The bank's founder,
Abdul-Hameed Shoman, was
formerly the PLO's finance
chairman.
One expert maintains that PLO
investments are camouflaged
under the names of sympathizers
or hidden as part of the legal in-
vestments made by Arab coun-
tries in the United States. How
much PLO money is hidden can-
not easily be assessed because of a
1975 U.S. pledge not to disclose
the origin of Arab countries'
money here. The anti-disclosure
promise was made by then
Treasury Secretary William
Simon to help gain Saudi
investments.
-Instead, Trasury releases an
"Arab lump sum" for the total in-
vestment in the United States. In
1983, the figure was $75 billion.
Officials have admitted, however,
that since illegal investments also
slip in, the actual sum may be as
high as $200 billion. According to
one American expert, the money
goes into government securities,
corporate bonds, stocks, deposits
in American banks, non-bank
liabilities (i.e. private loans to U.S.
firms) and "direct investment."
Financial confidentiality in
these matters is protected by U.S.
legislation including the 1976 In-
ternational Investment Survey
and the Bretton Woods Agree-
ment. In 1982 Rep. Benjamin
Rosenthal (D., N.Y.) led a fight to
change these laws, but the effort
failed after Rosenthal's death ear-
ly the next year.
The PLO has been battered
politically since its ouster from
Lebanon by Israel in 1982.
Several American sources believe
tli is is a good time to go after the
PLO's still-massive investment
portfolio, especially that portion
hidden in the United States.
(David is a student at Columbia
University and an intern at the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee)
(The above column appeared in the
Aug. X5 issue of Near East
Report.)
Jewish Education is Alive and Well
By Dr. Leon Weissberg, Director,
I am thrilled to be able to write in my first co.
umn that Jewish Education is alive and well.
Despite much rhetoric to the contrary, I
discovered this statement to be true at the 1986
Conference for Alternatives in Jewish Education.
This year's conference, the 11th annual gathering
of Jewish educators, brought together over 2,200
Jews involved in some aspect or another of Jewish
education from 41 states, six provinces and five
countries.
The conference, held at the University of
Maryland, offered us over 700 educational sessions
presented by some 450 presenters. Attending the
various shyarim, common interest groups,
modules, showcases, and lehrhouses offered us an
incredible opportunity to learn, see and do.
Devoid of the trappings of our community
amenities, housed in dorms at University of
Maryland, we all shared and enjoyed the celebra-
tion of education a true learning experience.
Attending such diverse sessions as "Community-
wide events," an advocacy agenda for Jewish
educators, and the history of key prayers, offered
a panorama for the Jewish Educator, a
smorgasboard of courses that made the par-
ticipants, teachers, rabbis, cantors, artists, bureau
directors and lay leaders recognize diversely of
Jewish study.
But more than the study was the comfort in see-
ing over 2,200 colleagues from all over North
America sing with ruach (spirit) at the evening ses-
sions, dance with fervor and excitement and reaf-
firm their genuine belief that our goal and mission
is the preservation of Jewish values through our
children.
Our community too, is full of exciting Jewish
education. Part of it is already in place and part of
that exciting spirit has yet to be brought out. Ours
Officer of Jewish Education
is a community about to unfold its own Jewish
Educational agenda for the 21st century. Our
children born this year will be B'nai Mitzvot in the
year 2000, our pre-schoolers will be confirmed that
year, and our kindergarten class will be
graduating high school, while our third and fourth
graders, just starting our religious schools will be
graduating college. Ours is an enviable task
together in this community, we will in the next few
years, set systems in motion that will have a
lasting impact on our Jewish identity and our
perception of our Jewish heritage. Ours is a
glorious task.
On the Education Agenda for this year are a
diversity of activities that continue some of the
programming of the past and add some new
dimensions to Jewish Education in our South
Broward community. Jewish Education is not
limited to the education of our children but to the
education of everyone in our community. We will
be featuring corodinated activities for our school
programs, college credit for our High School
students, Jewish Teacher Training Institute for
anyone interested in becoming a Religious or Sun-
day School teacher, continuing education for our
adults, lecture series for the serious adult students
and many more exciting and innovative activities.
We can take the words of Rabbi Akiva upon
opening a new barrel of wine at a banquet for his
son, and toasted, "Here's to the lives of our
teachers and here's to the lives of their students."
(Tosefta Shabbat 7(8):9)
To the future of Jewish education, to our
teachers, our students, our educational lay leader-
ship and all of those individuals who give
unselfishly to fulfill the commandment Vaheenan-
tam L'vanecha "Thou Shalt teach it diligently to
thy children."
Condemn Terrorist Attacks
Friday, September 12,
Volume 16
8 ELUL 5746
Number 25
Continued from Page 1
Istanbul. The vast majority are
Sephardic Jews whose ancestors
fled the Spanish Inquisition or
were expelled from Spain and
Portugal in 1492. The Jewish
population reached a high of
70,000 during World War II, but
it has declined since, primarily
because of emigration to Israel.
In Jerusalem, Prime Minister
Shimon Peres said Israel will not
rest "until we cut off the arms" of
the terrorists who slaugher 21
Jews at a synagogue in Turkey, a
massacre even bloodier than the
slayings at the 1972 Olympics."
Israeli terrorism experts said
the attack was probably planned
by Abu Nidel, an ultra-radical
Palestinian who specializes in
spectacular massacres of civilians.
Nidel is responsible for the such
attacks at the Rome and Vienna
airports last December.
'We will chase them
everywhere and we will catch
them," Peres said. "We won't
rest until we cut off the arms of
the murderers, murderers not
seen ,nce the days of the Nazis."
The attack caused a mini-crisis
in Peres' government Trade
Minister Ariel Sharon was forced
to retract his claim that Peres'
peace policies encouraged the
Arab terrorist attack.
In statement's to reporters,
Sharon said Arabs saw Peres'
peace initiatives as signs of
"Israeli weakness." This, he said,
invited Palestinian terrorist
attacks.
Sharon's retraction diffused a
crisis that some thought might
topple Israel's coalition
government.


_
Charitable Remainder Trusts
Friday, September 12, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5

How To Have Your Cake and Eat It, Too
(Editor's Note: Caryl Berzofi
sky is a certified public accontant
and currently employed as the
manager with Gurland and
Goldberg in HaUandale.
She nerves on the Membership,
Fund Raising and Centertainers
Committees of the Jewish Com-
munity Center as well as the Pro-
fessional Advisory Committee,
Young Leadership and co-chair of
Accountants and Attorneys Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.)
By Caryl Berzofsky, CPA
Did you know that you can turn
your low yielding assets into an in-
come producing annuity and ob-
tain a tax deduction?
One of the most intriging forms
of charitable giving is a "defer-
red" gift which allows you to re-
tain income for yourself on pro-
perty that will pass to charity in
the future. Here is how it works.
Suppose an investor, who is 70
years of age, has $100,000 of ap-
preciated securities in a portfolio.
The investor and spouse need the
income from these securities for
their lifetime, but they would be
willing to leave the securities to a
favorite charitable organization at
death. While gifts can be passed
to charities by a provision in a
will, there is no current tax
advantage.
The investor can, however,
receive an immediate income tax
benefit by making a gift of the
securities but retaining the right
to receive lifetime income from
the gift. What the donor actually
has done is to divide the property
into two parts a life estate (the
income to be received) and a re-
mainder interest (the value of the
securities that the charity would
receive in the future). Each of
these has a value which is deter-
mined by IRS tables at the time
the transaction is consummated.
This type of gift, known as a
charitable remainder trust pro-
vides for income to be distributed,
at least annually, to one or more
individuals, for life or for their
joint lives, or for a term of years.
For example, the trust can be
created to benefit the donor and
spouse, children, grandchildren,
etc. A trust with a grandchild as
beneficiary for a term of years
could be used to create an educa-
tion fund.
There are two types of
charitable remainder trust an
annuity trust and unitrust. In the
case of an annuity trust, a fixed
annual dollar amount (payment of
income) must be specified and
distributed to the donor or other
beneficiaries. This amount must
be at least 5 percent of the initial
fair market value ($100,000 in this
case) of the assets on the date of
contribution or $5,000 per year in
our example. His tax deduction,
Table No. 1
Assets transferred to the trust.......................................$100,000
Less present value of $5,000
Annual annuity.................................................................30,260
Amount of charitable deduction......................................$69,740
Table No. 2
Assets transferred to the trust.......................................$100,000
Less present value of the life
interest at 5 percent (unitrust)......................................... 39,580
Amount of charitable deduction......................................$ 60,420
Bufman To Speak At BFF on Sept 18
Theatrical producer Zev Buf-
man will be the guest speaker at
the first meeting of the 1986-87
Business Executive Forum
season.
Bufman, who now is heading a
group trying to bring a NBA
basketball team to South Florida,
will speak Thursday, Sept. 18, at
the Emerald Hills Country Club.
The true-life story of Zev Buf-
man is probably more fascinating
than the fictional ones of the
characters in the many theatrical
ventures he has produced.
Born in Tel Aviv, Bufman
became a first-sergeant at 17 in
the Palestinian-Israeli War and
rose to first lieutenant of a com-
mando unit in the war that follow-
ed Israel's statehood.
He then began to write, pro-
duce, direct and perform in
military camps and, in 1951, came
to the Untied States to earn his
bachelor's and master's in
Theater Arts at Los Angeles City
College. Acting roles in films,
television and stage were all
preparation for his role as
producer.
In 1962, Bufman arrived in
Miami where he subsequently
leased and then became the owner
of the Coconut Grove Playhouse.
Five years later, in February
1967, he premiered the first
season of the Parker Playhouse in
Fort Lauderdale.
In 1976 and 1978, respectively,
Bufman was named exclusive
theatrical producer of the Miami
Beach Theater of the Perfroming
Arts, inaugurating the highly
Women's Seminar
Set for Sept. 24
successful operations of his
Broward series.
Combining his background in
business and the performing arts,
Bufman has become one of
themost successful producrers
and impressarios, and has
developed one of the strongest na-
tional theater chains in the United
States.
The BEF meeting featuring
Bufman is being sponsored by
AT&T and the Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
Cocktails begin at 5:15 p.m.,
followed by the program at 6:15
p.m. Emerald Hills Country Cub
is located at 4100 North Hills
Drive in Hollywood.
For more information, please
call Debbie Stevens at 921-8810.
0
calculated according to IRS tables
and the age(s) of the beneficiary,
can be seen in Table No. 1.
In a unitrust, the specified
distribution must be a fixed
percentage that is not less than 5
percent of the value of the trust
assets determined annually. If our
70 year old investor creates a
unitrust with $100,000 at 5 per-
cent, he would receive $5,000 at
the end of the first year. If, in the
second year, the value of the asset
increases to $120,000, his income
payment will increase to $6,000.
His tax deduction is illustrated in
Table No. 2.
Each of the forms of a
charitable remainder trust has dif-
ferent advantages which depend
on the objectives of the donor. If
the donor wishes to receive a
predictable amount during the
term of the trust and if the trust is
funded with bonds, an annuity
trust may be the best method.
The unitrust, however, may pro-
vide the best hedge against the
uncertain vagaries of the economy
since it is valued each year. In ad-
dition, while the unitrust can
receive additional transfers of
property after the initial transfer,
the annuity trust cannot.
However, multiple annuity trusts
may be established.
In order for the charitable gift
to yield a current charitable
deduction, it must be transferred
to a trust and conform to the
regulations of the Treasury
Department. The Jewish Com-
munity Foundation of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward has
an endowment fund established
for this purpose.
Charitable giving has long been
important in our socio-economic
system and helps provide for vital
humanitarian programs. The Con-
gress has encouraged this type of
philanthropy with legislation
which allows current income tax
deductions for such 'deferred'
gifts. With pending tax law
changes, 1986 may be the perfect
time for you to take advantage of
the special features of a charitable
remainder trust AND the full
deducibility of appreciated assets
without capital gains tax.
For more information about the
Federation's life income plans,
contact jiour own financial ad-
visors or Penny Marlin at
921-8810.

Assets and Liabilities? What
should I know about family
finances? How will the new tax
law affect me? These and other
questions will be answered at a
special seminar "You and Your
Money," on the morning of
Wednesday, Sept. 24. Sponsored
by the Women's Division and the
Jewish Community Foundation of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, this women's financial
seminar will be held at the
Emerald Hills Country Club. Joan
Gross, seminar chairwoman, has
announced that the speakers
Mary Lehman, U.S. Trust Com-
pany of Florida, and Philip M.
Segal, attorney with Broad and
Cassel will discuss "What Every
Woman Should Know About
Money and The Impact of The
New Tax Bill. For more informa-
tion, please call Penny Marlin at
921-8810.
Temple Sinai Of Hollywood
(Conservative)
presents at the
HILLCRESTPLAYDIUM
1100 Hillcrest Drive, Hollywood, Florida
5747 High Holy Day Services isse
Conducted by
RUBEN LUCKENS, Rabbi
PAUL DEITELL, Cantor
ROSH HASHANAH
October 3rd, 4th A 5th
YOM KIPPUR
October 12th ft 13th
All Seats Reserved
Prayer Books, Taleisim & Skull Caps Provided
Tickets May Be Purchased At Playdium Office
For Further Information Call 962-1526
fo u# Q OjnfOt OOMriVKI
and prac**ion, And
too wmch udfciw *ur
don'tMp. flwfi
wfcyldrinkSanka.**
Santa
L.v
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*ypeepiebo
wee coffee,
$WMOiimd>>iftfwHi'iilii


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 12,1986
South Broward Mission Visit
Continued from Page 1
dedicated as well as the various renovations in
the neighborhood including the Sports Plaza
around the Katz Youth Center. Many changes
have occurred in Giora since the inception of
Project Renewal ... not only to the buildings,
but also in the attitudes of the residents
themselves.
Across the center of town, in Gil Amal, the
residents too are also beginning to organize for
the coming year. After a very successful Day
Camp with more than 100 children par-
ticipating, the Nat and Dina Sedley Sports
Center will be opening soon with activities for
all ages.
Israel Nachshon, the center's director, places
great importance on the concept of self-help
which can be seen in the after school tutoring
program as well as sports, art and gymnastics
activities.
Alon Harari, a 26-year-old resident of the
neighborhood, having grown up with all the
various problems of his immigrant background,
has studied karate with Dennis Hanover as well
as in the Wingate Sports Academy, and has
returned to the neighborhood to establish karate
classes in the Sedley Sport Center. He feels a
very strong responsibility to help other
youngsters to overcome the problems associated
with growing up in problematic neighborhoods.
For the people of Gil Amal, September 24,
1986 will indeed be a special day to remember.
This is the date of the groundbreaking for the
neighborhood "Beit HaAm" Community
Center. For years this has been the dream of the
residents, to have a center for all the various ac-
tivities of the neighborhood. The dream will
become reality because of the commitment and
concern of the partners in Florida for their
fellow Jews in Hod Hasharon. This complex will
include the Jack and Marge Saltzman Early
Childhood Development Center; the Gene and
Corky Ribakoff Senior and Rehabilitative
Center, and the Mortimer Harrison Youth,
Learning, and Activity Center.
Recently, Nina Silverman made the commit-
ment for the library to be named in memory of
her parents, Jacob Elijah and Chana Feiga
Berger.
Mayor Frank Branca and the residents of
Miramar have committed themselves to the
development of the park area surrounding the
center. In addition, there will also be a multi-
purpose sport field through the generosity of
Bert Mock.
A favorite spot in the neighborhood for young
and old alike is the Ann Gilbert Park, dedicated
in her honor by her husband, Marc Gilbert. It is
this special caring for the people in Hod
Hasharon, that the people of South Broward
and Palm Beach have shown for their partners.
The sharing of dreams, whether to build a
Center or a beautiful park, or to help a child pro-
gress in school, thus assuring his future, is what
Project Renewal is all about. It is a partnership
that shares the strength of one people whether
they live in Florida or m Israel to perpetuate the
traditions of the Jewish people, one generation
to the next.
So, indeed Sept. 24, will be a day to remember
for all the caring, commitment, and sharing of
one partner with another. The celebration will
continue in Jerusalem on Sept. 25, when
residents from the neighborhoods join with their
partners from all over the world in a March of
Solidarity ... a solidarity of the partnerships
that have developed between Jews from around
the world with Jews living in Israel in the Pro-
ject Renewal neighborhoods."
Coming Events ..
SEPTEMBER
Sept. 13 Shalom/Young Couples, Raintree,
Inn, 8 p.m.
Sept. 14 CJF/UJA Conference, Los
Angeles NOBB Education Brunch,
Hemmingways
Sept. 16 JFSB Board of Directors
meeting, Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
Sept. 17-20 Pre-Presidents Mission
Sept. 18 Business Executive Forum,
Emerald Hills Country Club, Zev Bufman
to speak, 5 p.m.
Sept. 20 Professional Young Leadership
Development New Year's BaB, Sea Fair
Sept. 21-25 Presidents Mission
Sept. 21-Oct. 1 Heart of Israel Mission
Sept. 24 Women's Division Financial
Awareness Seminar, Emerald Hills Coun-
try Club, 9:30 a.m.
Sept. 25 Financial Awareness Seminar for
High Rise, Federation building, 9:30 a.m.
Community Relations Committee Govern-
ment Affairs, Federation building, noon
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.
INFORMATION: For more details on
Federation events, please call 921-8810.
Graham, Hawkins Square Off
Continued from Page 3-
A primary responsibility of
state government is to provide
public schools. I have supported
improvements in public education
throughout my terms of service in
the Florida Legislature and as
governor.
I do not support proposed tui-
tion tax credits or vouchers for
private schools.
TERRORISM
9. What if any sanctions
would yon impose against coun-
tries on the State Department's
list of recognized nations that
support terrorist activities such
as Syria.
We must take the strongest ac-
tion possible against terrorism.
Terrorists must be brought to
justice, even if that means risk of
human life. Economic, political
and diplomatic pressure should be
exercised against state-sponsored
terrorism.
Recognizing Israel's vulnerabili-
ty to terrorist attacks, Israel must
be equipped to fight terrroism.
DOMESTIC AFFAIRS
10. In determining where to
cut the Federal budget, do you
oppose cuts in Medicare, social
services, or other programs pro-
viding assistance to the needy
and elderly?
First, Social Security should be
removed from the debate about
the federal deficit, because Social
Security does not contribute to
the debt. Social Security should be
viewed as a contract between
those who paid into the system
and their government. That con-
tract should be honored. Second-
ly, I am concerned that the health
care system is sicker than the peo-
ple it was designed to help. We
must reform the system to em-
phisize wellness and prevention of
illness, instead of merely respon-
ding to medical crises. I support
cost-effective community based
services that avoid
institutional ization.
11. Would you vote in favor of
a Constitutional Convention and
why?
I do not believe a constitutional
convention is needed. The United
States Constitution includes a
time-tested mechanism for amen-
ding the Constitution. This
method has worked well in the
past, and is available if an amend-
ment is warranted in the future.
THE MMItf JACOB' M*^ ^jggjg*
Strict*OM*lL*"
SocW Proysms^
0CA*f**T
aOAADWAUTHOm
305-538-5721^ mmmmmt
peep"*"
dbte.occ
s Federation TV Guide
NEW YORK, N.Y. "Jewish Television Magazine," the mon-
thly magazine-format program prodused by the Council of Jewish
Federations, will begin its second season inSeptember with an ex-
traordinary program devoted entirely to "The World of Anne
Frank." This special edition of "Jewish Television Mahgazine"
was produced by WJUF, an affiliate of the Jewish Federation of
Mrtropolitan Chicago.
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 story of Anne Frank has inspired people and captured their
imaginations ever since her remarkable diary was first published
in 1947. People all over the world have beeen deeply moved by it.
It has been the basis of at least one play and several movies.
Visitors to Amsterdam often emerge weeping from a visit to the
"Secret Annexe" where the Frank family and four other Jews hid
for over two years, and one of the first sights one encounters
upon visiting Yad VaShem, the Holocaust museum in Jerusalem
is a huge photograph of Anne Frank.
The TV program is based on an extraordinary exhibition of
photographs of Anne Franks and the world in which she lived, in-
cluding some never before seen, which has been touring the
United States. While the exhibition was shown at Spertus College
of Judaic in Chicago, WJUF decided to recreate a documentary
including many of these rare and moving photographs.
The documentary includes not only photographs but historical
footage that provides the background that set the stage for what
happened to Anne Frank and her family as well as interviews
with people close to her or involved in preserving her memory and
the values for which she has come to stand. For example, there
are interviews with Otto Frank, her father who was the only
member of the family to survive the war and who died in 1980 at
the age of 91; Miep Gies, the last surviving member of the group
of "helpers" upon whom the desperate Jews hiding over Mr.
Frank's business office depended and Bauo van der Wal, Ex-
ecutive Director of the Anne Frank's diary.
Because of the scope and significance of the topic and the
painstaking way in which it has been researched and produced,
"Jewish Television Magazine" will devote its entire half-hour to
"The World of Anne Frank."
The monthly program which make up the "Jewish Television
Magazine" series are made available to local Jewish communities
affiliated with the Council of Jewish Federations, which then ob-
tain air time on their local television stations. The series is cur-
rently being seen in over 50 cities across the United States and
Canada.
Returning to host the second year of the successful series is film
and television actor Stephen Macht, best known to viewers for his
featured role on "Cagney and Casey."
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.
Not since the matzo ball has
something so tiny made it so big.
^
It s Telley s liny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes tor years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
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K Certified Kosher
Time fP TETLEY. TEA
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Friday, September 12, 1986/The Jewish Ftoridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 7


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 12, 1986
Mame Loshen Is Alive And Well
NEW YORK It is not yet
time to say kaddish for Yiddish.
There is a persistent international
spark of interest in preserving.
Yiddish, a language rich in history
and culture.
While Yiddish is no longer the
mame loshen (mother tongue) of
the Jewish people, every summer
for the past 19 years students
from all over the world converge
at YIVO's Uriel Weinreich Sum-
mer Program at Colombia Univer-
sity for six intensive weeks to
study Yiddish language, literature
and culture.
This year, 34 students fueled
what some consider a revival of
Yiddish and what others see as a
small-scale resistance to its immi-
nent status as purely an academic
language.
"The program is demanding but
I love it," Nancy Sinkoff, a
27-year-old graduate student of
Jewish history, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.
Newman Named Tel Aviv
University Director
Joyce Newman, of Hollywood,
has been named executive direc-
tor of the Southeast Region,
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University- The announcement
was made jointly by Cal Kovens,
AFTAU Southeast Regional
Chairman and Dr. George S.
Wise, the first President of Tel
Aviv University, who resides in
Miami Beach.
Mrs. Newman will be based in
the new Miami office of AFTAU.
She has had long and varied ex-
perience in the Jewish community
and has served in countless
leadership positions. She was the
first woman elected President of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward and served as the first
Chairman of the Florida Associa-
tion of Jewish Federations.
A member of the Executive
Committee of the Council of
Jewish Federations, Mrs.
Newman was a Vice President of
the United Way of Broward, Vice
Chairman of the Council of Jewish
Federation's Women's Division
and has also been a member of the
Regional Board of Directors of the
Women's Division of the United
Jewish Appeal. Mrs. Newman has
taught seminars on fund-raising,
leadership development and
worker's training.
Both Kovens and Dr. Wise
praised Mrs. Newman and ex-
Synagogue
Mobilization
Month Proclaimed
In a community-wide effort to
increase membership in area
synagogues, the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward has pro-
claimed the month of Elul (the last
month of the Jewish calendar
year) as "Synagogue Mobilization
Month" which began Friday,
Sept. 5, and ends with the usher-
ing in of Rosh Hashana on Oct. 3.
South Broward Jewish Federa-
tion feels that synagogue have
always been the traditional center
of continuity in Jewish life in
every community. It is the house
of assembly and learning as well
as the house of prayer.
During "Synagogue Mobiliza-
tion Month," the Federations
urge all people who are not
presently affiliated with a
synagogue to participate actively
in the richness and beauty that
synagogues can offer.
Individuals and families who are
interested in obtai ni ng synagogue
membership information can con-
tact the Rabbi Harold Riehter at
921-8810. The Rabbinical Associa-
tion will offer information on Or-
thodox, Conservative, Reform
and Recosntructionist synagogues
throughout the South Florida
community to help guide
residents.
pressed excitement at the opening
of the new offices in the Miami
area. They noted that there are
many people in Dade and Broward
Counties dedicated to academic
excellence in Israel and that it is
hoped that many of them will
become involved with the pro-
grams offered by Tel Aviv Univer-
sity and the American Friends of
Tel Aviv Universitv.
Tel Aviv University is Israel's
largest institution of higher
education. With 20,000 degree
candidates and an additional 8,500
students enrolled in other pro-
grams, the University's facilities
include the world-renowned
Dayan Center for Middle Eastern
Studies; the Jaffee Center for
Strategic Studies, and the Weiner
Library, the world's most com-
prehensive center of literature
and information on anti-Semitism,
the Holocaust and fascism.
Anyone wishing additional in-
formation about Tel Aviv Univer-
sity and its programs may call
Mrs. Newman at 673-5800, ext 88,
Dade.
Like many of the students,
Sinkoff will be using her Yiddish
along the lines of her career. She
needs to be capable of reading
historical documents written in
Yiddish as part of her graduate
study, which focuses on Eastern
European immigration.
Not only did YIVO offer three
levels of language courses, but the
program included a workshop for
Yiddish translators, a teacher
training program, conversation
groups, lectures and social gather-
ings, films and folk singing.
"It's an incredibly effective pro-
gram," according to Aviva Katz-
man, who is in her fourth year of
cantonal school at Hebrew Union
College. Katzman, 32, plans to
teach Yiddish to her congregation
at Temple Emanuel in Lynbrook,
Long Island. She also sprinkles
her service with a bisl Yiddish.
"Yiddish carries a lot to Jewish
culture," Katzman, who was
enrolled in the intermediate
language class, explained. "A lot
of times I'll need a song that
evokes an historical situation or
feeling. Yiddish songs get a
wonderful warm response."
The course was a full-time com-
mitment, according to Katzman.
"This year is different from the
beginners class," which she was
enrolled in last year, Katzman
said. "A lot of students just take
beginners for fun and it's easy to
do well, but everybody in my class
now is serious.
While the course had been a
long struggle for Katzman, her
practice with Yiddish songs helps
her vocabulary. "It takes time to
build my vocabulary and to ex-
press myself comfortably, but I
feel I've gotten the tools to work
on my own.
It may be difficult for Katzman
and the other students to sustain
their Yiddish because of the
limited avenues for practice. Out-
side of the Hasidic movement,
which still uses Yiddish as the
everyday spoken language, only
small pockets of Yiddish-speaking
communities survive.
But through Yiddish theater,
jokes, phrases and song, the
langugage and culture is not
forgotten. Katzman likes to
"sneak" in a Yiddish song into her
Reform service because of the
emotion it can trigger.
Katzman recalled that after one
sermon on teenage suicide, she
sang a Yiddish tune that asked
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"Why did the candle go out?" and
she could "feel the congregation
respond." It's that culture and
nuance in Yiddish that Katzman
believes will prevent the language
from becoming dry and academic,
like Latin.
In Germany, a number of people
became "hooked on Yiddish
through Yiddish music and
literature," Dorothea Greve, a
student of applied linguistics at
the University of Hamburg, told
the JTA.
Yiddish music and culture in
Germany is "very alive," accor-
ding to Greve, who teaches con-
versational Yiddish in Germany.
"It's even stronger than in Israel
and the U.S. because they feel
responsible for the annihilation."
Greve has taught Yiddish at
Hamburg University for the past
two semesters and is self-
employed as an adult education
teacher. "If I can get 10 students
for adult ed, the class can go
ahead," she said.
At the university, the minimum
is five students, although Greve's
classes have attracted 15 or 16
people. Greve attributes this in-
creased interest to her offering
spoken Yiddish. "People don't
want to learn it as a dead
language," she said. But the Yid-
dish course is very insecure and
could be thrown out at any time
since it is not institutionalized, ac-
cording to Greve.
Before attending the YIVO pro-
gram, several students, including
Greve, studied Yiddish at the Ox-
ford Yiddish Program in England.
The class at Oxford is popular, as
87 students enrolled last year.
Their four-week program is
similar to YIVO's, according to
Greve, but not as academic.
Since entering the advanced
Yiddish course at YTVO, Greve
feels "I am able now to express
myself more subtly in terms of
tone, irony, and sarcasm." She
was also pleased with the small
classroom setting, which induced
Yiddish conversation.
Greve did, however, miss the
family atmosphere created at Ox-
ford where the students met to
sing songs and have parties. "It
was a warm close circle," she
recalled, but at Columbia only
nine people, mainly beginners,
stay at the Yiddish house and
everyone else is spread out. "The
students at the house are lost
amongst themselves," Greve said,
"without any advanced or in-
termediate students to help
them."
The Oxford program offered
four courses with half-hour breaks
in between for socializing, Nathan
Berman, a native of Chile, cur-
rently studying medicine in Italy,
explained. At YIVO, the students
only had 15 minutes together in
the morning.
Berman, who said he would love
to teach Yiddish someday, sug-
gested conversations in Yiddish
should be conducted on modem
subjects. He still believes the
course was effective and the
30-year-old hopes to pass his Yid-
dish knowledge on to any children
he has in the future.
There was considerable praise
for the five teachers in the pro-
gram, Pascual Fiszman from
Argentina, Hershl Glasser from
the U.S., Dr. Avram Nowersztern
from Israel, Sonia Pinkusowitz
from Australia, and Prof. Mor-
dkhe Schechter, originally from
Czernowitz.
Fiszman, 50, is a graduate of the
Jewish Seminar of Buenos Aires
and is teaching for the sixth year
with YTVO. "Yiddish is related
with Jewish identity," Fiszman
told the JTA. "This is a very dif-
ficult program; we demand from
them and they love it."
When Fiszman came to the
U.S., he didn't know English and
immersed himself in Yiddish
circles. "My love for teaching Yid-
dish goes deep to my soul,"
Fiszman said.
"Sometimes I tell my students,
if you don't hurry up and learn
Yiddish, there will be no one left
and I will be talking to the wall...
and I think they're listening,"
Fiszman continued. "I won't stop
teaching until the moment I can
invent some pill that automatical-
ly teaches them Yiddish."
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1
Soviet Jewry Update
Friday, September 12, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Soviet Jews Must Be on Agenda
JERUSALEM Premier
Shimon Peres and Deputy
Premier Yitzhak Shamir told the
Cabinet recently that the Israeli
delegates to the Helsinki talks
with the Soviet Union would place
at the top of the agenda the de-
mand that Soviet Jews who wish
to emigrate should be allowed to
do so.
Preparations for the Helsinki
talks have been preoccupying
Israeli leaders since the announce-
ment was made a week ago.
In a statement recently, Peres
stated: "We're not getting overly
excited. But this is another kind of
step in the direction of the
breakup of the reservations about
contacts with Israel, in the direc-
tion of development, of stability,
and I certainly appreciate this.
"We want cultural ties,
economic ties, commercial ties.
The Russians also want to par-
ticipate in an international con-
ference which will open if negotia-
tions between us and the Arabs
get under way."
"We do not oppose their (the
Soviets') participation in the open-
ing, on the condition that they
establish full diplomatic relations
with us, and with the hope that
they will stop taking one-sided
stands on the Middle East."
"An international conference
that will try to determine the
future of our people and of the
region cannot bring peace,"
Shamir told Jewish students here
recently, a day after the leaders of
Egypt and Jordan issued a joint
statement in Alexandria favoring
an international conference.
Shamir stressed that he opposed
an international conference
whether or not it was attended by
the USSR. "Israel cannot agree to
any attempt to impose solutions
from the outside on the parties to
the conflict," he said. "The solu-
tions must come from within the
region, and by direct negotiations.
"However," Shamir added, "a
superpower such as the Soviet
Union can influence developments
in the Mideast by acting in a
responsible manner, by publicly
supporting the peace process and
by retaining from providing sup-
port to aggressive regimes and
terrorist organizations.
"We will conduct our contacts
with the Soviet representatives
with an open mind in the hope that
the real improvement in relations
will come about. A real improve-
ment will come about only if the
Soviet government will change its
attitude toward the Jewish people
in the Soviet Union and will
change its negative attitude
toward the State of Israel in the
Mideast."
But Shamir appeared to have
softened his line toward the
Soviet Union in an Israel Radio in-
terview Saturday. In his latest
statement, he said the Helsinki
talks were a hesitant, modest step
toward improved relations bet-
ween the two countries. At this
point, Shamir said, the Soviets
want to discuss "some important
issues, such as their property
here, but we will of course raise
the issue which is most important
to us Soviet Jewry."
Shamir described the absence of
diplomatic relations between
Israel and the USSR as abnormal.
He said that Israel, for its part,
wants a resumption of relations
because of the vital role the Soviet
Union plays in the Mideast and
because of the intolerable situa-
tion in which the two million
Soviet Jews live. "Progress in
these talks must therefore be
shown simultaneously in both
these aspects of the problem,"
Shamir said.
While the Cabinet was in ses-
sion recently discussing the up-
coming talks, a group of former
aliya activists, among them Natan
(Anatoly) Shcharansky,
demonstrated outside the Prime
Minister's office. They demanded
that Israel make the emigration of
Soviet Jews a condition for any
talks with the USSR. The
demonstrators argued against the
euphoria which has characterized
many Israelis in the wake of the
reports of the upcoming talks.
Israeli Relations with Soviet Bloc Improving
JERUSALEM Israel will
resume diplomatic ties with
Poland and Hungary before such
ties are formed with the Soviet
Union, according to political
sources here. The sources noted
that ties with Poland at the
lowest diplomatic level of
"interest sections" in Warsaw
and Tel Aviv are expected to be
established this month followed by
similar relations with Hungary.
Poland's resumption of
diplomatic contacts with Israel
was initiated, by Warsaw,
although this move apparently
received the green light from
Moscow, according to Israeli ex-
perts on Poland. That green light
was given in the past week which,
the experts noted, explains the
delay in the implementation of the
agreement in principle which was
reached several months ago in
talks between Israeli and Polish
diplomats in Bonn.
The talks in Bonn followed
those between Shamir and the
Polish Foreign Minister at the
United Nations General Assembly
in New York last autumn. Official-
ly, Holland will continue to repre-
sent the diplomatic interests of
both countries.
As for relations between
Hungary and Israel, the two coun-
tries have had relatively
developed contacts for some time.
Hungary, for example, has for the
past three summers been a
popular destination for Israeli
tourists.
The pending resumption of rela-
tions with Poland and Hungary is
seen here as part of an overall ef-
fort by the Israeli Foreign
Ministry to break the diplomatic
ice in Soviet bloc nations, without
directly tying it to the scheduled
Israeli-Soviet consular talks in
Helsinki.
The assumption here is that the
USSR announced the talks a week
ago albeit in the context of
discussing Soviet assets in Israel
as a sign that the Russians
believe there may be some
diplomatic movement in the
Mideast soon. Moscow, according
to this theory, does not want to be
left out of the action.
Another diplomatic ice-breaker
between Soviet bloc countries and
Israel was the visit her recently by
an emissary of Rumanian Presi-
dent Nicolae Ceausescu, who met
with Premier Shimon Peres and
Deputy Premier Yitzhak Shamir
and reportedly urged them to
agree to an international peace
conference to be attended by all
the parties concerned, including
the Soviet Union and the
Palestine Liberation
Organization.
The mass circulation Yediot
Achronot reported Sunday that El
Al was making preparations for
direct Tel Aviv-Warsaw flights.
Poland, like Hungary, is open to
Israeli tourists.
According to reports,
Mordechai Palitzur will represent
Israel in Warsaw. 25 years ago, he
served as Second Secretary of
Israel's Embassy in Warsaw. Un-
til recently he served as Israel's
Ambassador to the Dominican
Republic. The timing of Palitzur's
departure to Warsaw, along with
a number of staff members,
depends on technical issues, par-
ticular finding suitable housing.
Yoav Biran, Deputy Director
General of the Foreign Ministry,
visited Poland recently to deal
with those technical issues. He in-
itiated work on the building that
housed the Israel Embassy before
Poland broke diplomatic relations
in 1967. Israel has continued pay-
ing rent for the past 19 years.
A Polish delegation is also in
Israel, for the same purpose, to
resituate its office in the same
building which served as its Em-
bassy before the break in
diplomatic relations the
building of the Polish bank on
Allenby Street in Tel Aviv.
Mattie Sheseley lives at
a Forum Group Retirement
Community for less than
she did at her own house.
(These are excerpts firm an actual recorded interview with
Mrs. Mattie Sheseley, a resident at The Lafayette, Forum Group's
rental retirement community in Lexington, KY.)
"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 1 needed companionship. I'm very happy here."
Introducing The Park Summit of Coral Springs, Forum
Group's newest full-service rental retirement community. The
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The Park Summit offers beautifully designed studio, one- and two-
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lb learn more about The Park Summit, call (305) 752-9500 for an
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j 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 35065
Conl(5prings
8500 Royal Palm Boulevard, Coral Springs, Florida 33065
(305) 752-9500
M FORUM GROUP, INC
"Amtricm'l RrmUl Reltrtment Community SpitM**"
RANCHO BERNARDO CA GREENVILLE. DC NEWARK. DE WILMINGTON. DE (4) CORAL SPRINGS. Fl
INDIANAPOLIS IN LEXINGTON, KY EASTON. Ml) ALBUQUERQUE. NM TARBOR0. NC PHILADELPHIA. PA
MYRTLE BEACH. SC EL PASO. TX FORT WORTH. TX '______________
Name
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CHy Stale ap
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JFOH0912





Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 12, 1986
West Germany Refused to Extradite Nazi
NEW YORK (JTA) West
Germany refused to ask for the
extradition of a wartime killer of a
four-year-old Jewish child despite
an American request that it do so,
an official of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council disclosed
recently.
Moreover, Justice Department
documents show that the West
German government refused the
request although it agreed with
American authorities that the
child had indeed been murdered
by the accused individual.
Kalman Sultanik, a vice presi-
dent of the World Jewish Con-
gress and chairman of the
Memorial Council's Committee on
Anti-Semitism, released the
Justice Department documents.
The documents which it had ob-
tained under the Freedom of In-
formation Act reveal that in
1982 the Justice Department had
asked the West German govern-
ment to extradite and prosecute
Bohdan Koziy, who had been
stripped of American citizenship
which he had obtained after con-
cealing his wartime criminal
activities.
Koziy had taken part in various
anti-Jewish actions during the
war as a member of the Ukrainian
police, which operated under Ger-
man direction.
In 1949 Koziy came to the
United States under the Displaced
Persons Act and became a
naturalized citizen in 1956. The
Justice Department's Office of
Special Investigations (OSI) filed
a complaint seeking his
Singer Named National
UJA Vice Chairman
NEW YORK, N.Y. Martin F.
Stein of Milwaukee, national
chairman of United Jewish Ap-
peal, has announced the appoint-
ment of 25 new UJA National
Vice Chairmen who will join 39
continuing National Vice
Chairmen for the 1987
UJA/Federation Campaign.
Dr. Saul Singer, president of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, is one the newly ap-
pointed National Vice Chairman.
Dr. Singer, a graduate of
Princeton University and SUNY
Downstate Medical Center, is a
surgeon in Hollywood.
Dr. Singer, who is entering his
second term as president of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, has been a solicitor for
the Federation for more than 10
years. Dr. Singer previously serv-
ed as Campaign chairman,
Metropolitan chairman, Paceset-
ter chairman and Physicians' Divi-
sion chairman. He has been a
member of Temple Sinai's Board
of Directors and the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South
Broward's Board of Directors. He
is also a member of Alpha Omega
Alpha Medical Honor Society.
National Vice Chairmen set and
implement major UJA policies
and programs. Serving as the na-
tional lay leadership network for
UJA campaign efforts, National
Vice Chairmen work extensively
with communities throughout the
country.
"I am pleased to announce that
these 25 outstanding men and
women will serve as new UJA Na-
tional Vice Chairmen," said Stein,
speaking of the new appointees.
"Each of them is a leader in his
or her local Jewish community, a
leader in general community life,
a person of accomplishment, each
passionate in the cause of meeting
Jewish needs at home and abroad
through the instrument of the
UJA/Federation Campaign.
"They represent a wide range of
experiences and communities, and
collectively will help ensure an
even closer relationship between
local Jewish federations and Na-
tional UJA, which represents
overseas Jewish needs in the
UJA/Federation Campaign.
"My discussions with each of
them convinces me that they will
help make Campaign '87, which
will be underway soon, the best in
our history."
In 1985, the efforts of National
Vice Chairmen helped account for
the $658 million raised in UJA's
regular campaign, as well as addi-
tional funds for Operation Moses,
a UJA program aiding in the ab-
sorption of Etiopian Jews in
Israel, and Project Renewal, a
partnership program in which
American communities work to
revitalize distressed Israeli
neighborhoods. The 1986 UJA
regular campaign has a projected
total of $690 million. Funds raised
support humanitarian programs
in the U.S., Israel and more than
30 other countries.
The newly-appointed National
Vice Chairmen are as follows:
Bennett L. Aaron, Philadelphia
Michael M. Adler, Miami
Melvin G. Alperin, Providence
Ivan Boesky, New York
Edgar L. Cadden, Chicago
Melvin S. Cohen, Washington,
D.C.
Alan R. Crawford, Milwaukee
Irvin J. Frank, Tulsa
Gilbert Gertner, Houston
Betsy Gordon, Philadelphia
Steven Grossman, Boston
Sylvia Hassenfeld, New York
Stephen E. Lieberman,
Minneapolis
Ben Zion Leuchter, Vineland, N.J.
Francine Loeb, Seattle
Richard L. Pearlstone, Baltimore
Stephen Peck, New York
Burton P. Resnick, New York
Stanley Ruskin, Pittsburgh
Dr. Saul Singer, South Broward,
Fla.
Harriet G. Sloane, New York
Samuel N. Stroum, Seattle
Joel D. Tauber, Detroit
Morry Weiss, Cleveland
Arlene Zimmerman, Nashville
denaturalization in 1979, and,
following a trial in the federal
district court in West Palm Beach,
the court on March 29, 1982,
issued its decision revoking the
citizenship of Koziy.
Eyewitness testimony at the
trial described Koziy snatching
the four-year-old daughter of a
local Jewish town doctor and
dragging her to the police station.
The witnesses described the little
girl pleading for her release, cry-
ing, "Mother he's going to shoot
me," and "I want to live."
In July 1982 the OSI wrote to
the Ministry of Justice in West
Germany to sugget that Koziy be
extradited for "personally and
signlehandedly" murdering the
little girl "by shooting her at
point-blank range." In the letter,
the OSI also referred to Koziy ac-
tively participating in the murders
of members of another Jewish
family.
But the German Foreign Office
handed a diplomatic note to the
American Embassy in Bonn on
March 28, 1983 in which it ex-
pressed its refusal "to initiate ex-
tradition proceedigns in this
case."
The note conceded that "There
is no doubt as to Koziy's participa-
tion in the two aforementioned
shooting incidents." However, it
characterized the crimes as
"manslaughter" rather than
murder because the killings could
ot be shown to have involved
"cruelty, iniquity, lust for murder,
and base motives."
As a result, the German docu-
ment said the crimes are no longer
prosecutable since "the statutue
of limitations has already
rendered them void since the spr-
ing of 1960."
"Cruelty," according to the
diplomatic note, "would exist only
if the perpetrator, beyond the pur-
pose of executing the killings, had
imposed special pain or torture on
the victims out of a mentality en-
tirely devoid of feeling or mercy."
The note argued that no such
assumption can be made and "the
fact that one of the victims was a
four-year-old child in itself does
not suffice to establish a deter-
mination of a cruel or underhand-
ed killing."
Similarly, the note said "the
available documents do not show
any indications that, according to
The 1
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the meaning of the law, Koziy
acted out of a lust for muder, i.e.,
an unnatural enjoyment of the
destruction of human beings."
Following the German refusal
to request extradition, the Justice
Department obtained a court
order of deportation against Koziy
and in June 1984 the United
States District Court awarded to
the government almost $19,000 in
costs to be paid by the defendant.
During the past summer, Koziy
escaped to Costa Rica where he is
reportedly living in a luxurious ha-
cienda and operating a coffee
plantation. However, Costa Rican
Deputy Interior Minister Alvara
Ramos announced the govern-
ment was seeking a court order to
expel Koziy. In expressing
"outrage and indignation at this
callous miscarriage of justice,"
Sultanik said that he was especial-
ly concerned in view of the "clear-
cut nature of this case." "If the
West German government can
avoid its moral responsibility in a
case whose heinous nature is so
self-evident, then what of the
ultimate disposition of other cases
brought before it?"
JEWISH EDUCATION III SOUTH BROWARD
AVAILABLE TOM
Sunday Schools
Afternoon Religious Schools
Judaica High School/College Credit Program
Day Schools
Adult Education/Ulpan
Jewish Teacher Training Institute
A Jewish Educational Program to meat
your needs Is available to you In the
South Broward Community.
Tuition Asalatance le available tor
needy families In South Broward.
Call participating schools or the Office
of Jewish Education.
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Office of Jewish Education 921-8810
Tempt* Beth Ahm 431-5100
Tempi* Beth El 9204225
T*mpl* B*th Emet 431 3638
Temple Beth Shalom 966-2200
Tempi* Israel of Mlramar 961-1700
Temple Sinai 920-1577
Tempi* Sol*) 989-0205
3 STRICTLY
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Jewish Shows Bingo Movies
TV
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M&&3! *226
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OWNERS XT
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VG
WEEKLY MONTHLY YEARLY RATES AVAILABLE
tnmam cJfoteL
1050 Washington Avenue Miami Beach, FL 33139
cc.c(305) 531-6621
Normin Sclwrtrti Owntr. Arihm hHk. Mgr RaUli J Kaufman MatAgucK
Temple Sinai Of Hollywood
(Conservative)
presents at the
DIPLOMAT HOTEL
5747 High Holy Day Services 1986
conducted by
RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO
Rabbi Emeritus
MILTON QROSS, Cantor
Nationally Acclaimed
ROSH HASHANAH
October 3rd, 4th A 5th
YOM KIPPUR
October 12th, 13th
All Seats Reserved
Prayer Books, Teleisim & Skull Caps Provided.
Tickets May Be Purchased At
Temple Sinai Office
1201 Johnson Street, Hollywood 920-1577


Friday, September 12, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Community Dateline
Women's American
ORT
The South Ocean Chapter of
Women's American ORT is spon-
soring on Sept. 24, a bus tour to
Coconut Grove. Browsing at
fabulous Mayfair and a sumptuous
sit-down luncheon at the Studio
Restaurant all for $22.
Call Sylvia Faggen at 464-8466
or Eva Moses 468-4519.
Send check payable to Women's
American ORT immediately.
The South Ocean Chapter is also
sponsoring a TRIP TO EPCOT,
Oct. 27-29 $188 double and
$218 single. It consists of a fully
escorted bus trip; two night at a
motel; unlimited admission; side
trips for shopping; two dinners
(one is a dinner show) and two
breakfasts.
Call Betty Ross at 454-3567 or
Rose Orloff at 458-1071 or Debbie
Sufrin at 458-1411.
Send deposit by Sept. 15 to Bet-
ty Ross, 3161 S. Ocean Dr., Apt.
1203, Hallandale 33009.
The South Ocean Chapter is
sponsoring a super deluxe tour to
Israel including Eilat, DEc. 1-17.
Breakfast and Dinner daily.
Round-trip Airfare from Miami.
Five star hotels: Laromme in
Jerusalem, Plaza in Tiberias,
Ramada Continental in Tel Aviv,
Sonesta in Eilat.
Cost of the trip $1,946 for dou-
ble occupancy. Single supplement
costs $295. A $200 deposit as soon
as possible. Balance required 45
days before departure. To those
interested we'll mail brochure.
Call Goldy Auster at 454-8738
or Henrietta Most at 456-2573 or
Jennie Cohen at 458-2742.
Brandeis Women
Four women from South
Broward and North Miami Beach
were among close to 300 national
delegates attending the 38th an-
nual conference of the Brandeis
University National Women's
Committee, held earlier this sum-
mer on the Brandeis campus in
Waltham, Mass.
Representing the Hills Chapter
were Joan Garten, Trudy Berlin,
newly elected President Eleanor
Shrago, Vice-President Harriet
Bial, who will serve as Vice-
President and Regional Vice-
President. Installed at the con-
ference were new national of-
ficers, including Barbara Miler of
Rockland County, N.Y. who was
installed as National President.
Conference delegates, drawn
from every region of the country,
represented 120 chapters and
65,000 members of the organiza-
tion, which has contributed more
than $26 million in support of the
Brandeis libraries.
BUNWC, founded at the same
time as the University in 1948, is
the world's largest "friends of a
library" organization.
A highlight of the conference
was the presentation of the
Abram L. Sachar Silver Medallion
to Madame Jehan Sadat, a leader
in the advocacy of women's rights
and social equality for all. The
Sachar Award, made annually to a
woman of outstanding ac-
complishment, was established in
1968 as BUNWC's tribute to the
first president of Brandeis.
Theme for the conference was
"Visions," with Dr. Evelyn
Handler, Brandeis University
president, delivering the keynote
address entitled "Visions of a
University."
Other conference activities in-
cluded workshops, faculty-led
seminars, plenary sessions, and a
special session with volunteeriam
expert, Joan Renton, director of
the New Orleans Voluntary Ac-
tion Center.
For further information about
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, contact
Joan Garten at 932-2202 or
Charlotte Lichtblau at 431-1458.
AMIT Women
On Monday, Sept. 15, at 8 p.m.
the Vered Chapter of AMIT
Women will install their new of-
ficers at the home of Bunny
Schreiber. The chapter will then
present an exciting hat fashion
show with designer creations and
accessories by D'Aliza. Beautiful
door prizes will also be given.
The next meeting of the Galil
Chapter of AMIT Women will
take place on Monday, Sept. 15, at
1 p.m., at the Young Israel
Synagogue, 990 NE 171 St.,
North Miami Beach. A mini lunch
will be served and two very in-
teresting AMIT Women movies
will be shown.
''Coping with
Cancer"
The South Broward Unit of
the American Cancer Society
sponsors a support group for
cancer patients and their families.
Any cancer patient or family
member is welcome to attend. The
group meets every week. No
registration is necessary, and
there is no charge.
PLACE: Memorial Hospital,
Radiation Therapy Department,
3501 Johnson St., Hollywood, FL
TIME: 2-3:30 p.m. Every
Tuesday.
The group is led by Dr. Patti
Perlman, an American Cancer
Society volunteer, who can be
reached at 961-5447.
Questions? Call the South
Broward Unit at 983-5113.
South Pacific
"South Pacific" comes to
South Broward next month when
Melissa Hart presents Rodgers
and Hammerstein's timeless
musical. The production will be
presented at Bailey Concert Hall,
Broward Community College,
3105 SW Davie Road, Ft. Lauder-
dale from Sept. 2 through Sept.
21.
A percentage of the Sept. 20
evening performance will benefit
the South Broward Unit of the
American Cancer Society. Tickets
are $19.50 and $23.50 per person.
ACS is a national voluntary
health organization of 2.5 million
Americans united to fight cancer
through balanced programs of
research, education, patient ser-
vice, rehabilitation.
Melissa Hart, a former member
of the famed "Second City" im-
provisational Theatre Company,
has appeared on national TV and
Broadway. A South Florida resi-
dent, Hart was named best sup-
porting actress in a musical in
1980 and 1982 by the South
Florida Entertainment Writers
Association. Hart, the wife of
Broward County Judge Irwin
Berkowitz, will appeal in "South
Pacific."
For tickets or information con-
tact the Bailey Hall box office at
475-6880 or the South Broward
ACS office at 983-5113.
Technion
You are warmly invited to at-
tend a special memorial meeting
in memory of our late beloved
President Ruth Teich, which will
be held at Galahad North 3001
South Ocean Dr., Hollywood on
Monday, Sept. 15 at 1 p.m.
Ruth had been president of our
chapter for the past 10 years. The
importance of Technion and her
association with it will be a fitting
tribute to her memory.
Guests are welcome.
Refreshments will be served at
noon. Dorothy Spector, past
regional president of South
Broward Women's Division of
Technion, will be the principal
speaker. Dorothy Hodes is our
new president.
Fundraiser
National Jewish membership
organization soaks experienced
F/R to direct Florida campaign.
Salary commanaurata w/experi-
ence. Sand retume to:
SY MARGOLIS
National Campaign Director
L American ORT Federation
817 Broadway
Now York, N.Y. 10003

where shopping is o pleasure 7 days a week
DANISH
aaayeifj aawaaa _
BAKERY
Publix
Publix Bakariaa opan at 8:00 A.M.
a*~
Available at Publix Stows with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Craamy, Delicious
Available at Publix Stcras with
Fresh Danish Bakariaa Only.
In Celebration "Breadfeat
1B86" Pumpernickel,
Rye, Italian or
Homestyie
White Bread
Available at ail PuMix Storaa
and Danish Bakeries
FBIed with a Generous Amount
of Creamy Cheese Fining
Cheese Ring
$169
each
Available at PubUx Storaa with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or with Assorted
Toppings, individual
Small Danish
AvaUatoie at ail Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries
Blueberry
p i

Prices Effective September
11 thru 17.1986.

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eatfreSS
Publix


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 12, 1986

JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOLLVWOOO BLVD HOLLYWOOO FLORIDA 3 \01P
921-6511
Bellydancing
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd. is offering
bellydancing with Aleta on Thurs-
day evenings from 7-8 p.m. The
eight week session begins Sept.
11.
Learn the ancient art of
bellydancing improve your
posture, and grace, firms your
figure and lots of fun.
Register first week in
September. Call Dene
921-6511.
Drawing And Painting Class
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd. is offering a new
drawing and painting class with
Thelma Rubenstein on Wednes-
day evening from 6:30-8:30 p.m.
at the Center. Experience the joys
of creating your own art work us-
ing different media. All levels of
artists welcome. Bring drawing
pencil and pad to first session.
Join our eight week class!
Cost: JCC member $30, non-
member $40, materials extra. Call
Dene 921-6511 to register the
first week in September.
The Human Aura
And Psychic
Development
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd. is offering a
most interesting six week course,
the human aura and psychic
development on Wednesday even-
ings, Sept. 10-Oct. 15. Mr. Gene
Capshaw will teach this
fascinating subject. Learn to use
your psychic abilities to see the
aura and tell when people are
receptive, well, deceptive, also im-
prove your self-image. Have fun
and learn through participation.
Registration required. Cost: JCC
member $25, non-member $35.
Call Dene at 921-6511.
Damn Yankees
Auditions
WHO: Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward
Centertainers Theatre Group
WHAT: Auditions Especially
men singers, actors, dancers and
back stage
WHEN: Sunday, Sept. 14, Mon-
day, Sept. 15, Tuesdays, Sept. 16,
Thursday, Sept. 18 and Sunday,
Sept. 21
TIME: 7 p.m.
WHERE: JCC of South
Broward
CONTACT: Joan Youdelman,
921-6511, for further information.
New Fall
Classes
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd. is offering five
interesting classes starting the
week of Sept. 7. On Monday even-
ings, our successful classes, yoga
with Karla (6:30-8:30) and Israeli
dancing with Sasson Jourey (8-10
p.m.) will return. Two new classes
on Wednesday evening: Drawing
and Painting with Thelma
Rubenstein (6:30-8:30) and the
Human Aura Psychic Develop-
ment with Gene Capshaw
(7:30-9:30 p.m.) On Thursday
evening Belly Dancing with
Aleta from 7-8 p.m. Register the
first week in September.
Call Dene for all information
and registration 921-6511.
LOCATION
Activities scheduled at the)
JCC or the Southeast Florida]
Focal Point Senior Center are!
located at 2838 Hollywood!
Blvd. unless otherwise
indicated.
Jewish Single
Parent Group
(JSPG)
The problems are many in br-
inging up children alone, conten-
ding with all the adjustments and
emotional conflicts arising out of
widowhood, separation, divorce or
never being married. Help is on
the way! Through JSPG spon-
sored programs of discussions,
professional speakers, study
groups, publications and many
social activities for families and
adults, real help will be provided
to single parents in helping to
reshape their lives.
HOW CAN YOU JOIN?
To be elligible for membership
in JSPG, you must be single by
reason of separation, divorce,
widowhood or never married and
be the parent of an unmarried
child 20 years or younger.
Custody of your child is not a
factor. There are dues of $20
peryear for member 'and $30 for
non-members. This entitles you to
become a member of the single
parent group and receive the mon-
thly newsletter.
Current JCC members
For more information call the
JCC 921-6511.
Prosecutors
Criticized
AMSTERDAM (JTA) The
Center for Documentation and In-
formation on Israel (CID1) and the
Netherlands Auschwitz Commit-
tee have protested to Amster-
dam's chief prosecutor over the
failure of police to take action
against anti-Semitic behavior by
supporters of the soccer club of
The Hague.
About 80 of The Hague sup-
porters shouted "Jews" and
"Ajax is a Jewish Club" on the
way to the Olympic Stadium
recently for a match against Ajax,
a team wjiich has traditionally had
a number of Jewish players and
administrators.
[Women's American OF
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Friday, September 12, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
H
A Place
to Love Life
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. v
Extensive indoor and outdoor recreational and
physical fitness facilities.
1 Elegant dining.
1 Wellness Center.
1 Chauffeured scheduled limousine service.
1 Weekly housekeeping and laundry service.
1 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
NORTtfffeRK Levitt Retirement Communities, Inc.
3490 Sheridan Street
Hollywood, FL 33021
Vies, I am interested in learning more about Northpark,
the prestigious adult rental community in Hollywood.
Name__
Address
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 12,1986
Temple Update
Temple Beth Ahm
Sabbath services will be Fri-
day, Sept. 12, at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek officiating; and
Cantor Stuart Kanas chanting the
Liturgy.
Saturday morning, Sept. 20 t
8:45 a.m. with the Bat Mitzvah of
Lara Melissa Klondar, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Steven (Sandi)
Heffner. Lara is a student at
Pioneer Middle School and her in-
terests are piano, flute and
karate. Lara is on the National
Honor Society. Special guests will
include her grandparents Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Sheinbein of Hallan-
dale and Mrs. Delia Klondar of
Philadelphia, Pa., her sister Beth
and brother Seth.
Lara will chant her Haftorah in
proxy for Julia Lerman daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Kikhail (Valen-
tina) Lerman of Leningrad, USSR
who has been denied to live her
life as a Jew.
Saturday, Sept. 20 at 9 p.m. we
will have a SquareDance. For
reservations call the Temple office
431-5100.
Sunday, Sept. 21 Temple Beth
Ahm will have an Open House 10
a.m. to noon.
Daily MInyan is at 8 a.m.
Tickets for the High Holy Days
are on sale in our Temple office
for our sanctuary and Cooper City
High School. For more informa-
tion call 431-5100.
Sisterhood will have their first
meeting of the season on Tuesday,
Sept. 23 at 8 p.m.
Temple will have a Shabbat Din-
ner on Friday, Sept. 26 followed
by services at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek officiating and
Cantor Stuart Kanas chanting the
Liturgy.
Saturday morning, Sept. 27 ser-
vices will be at 8:45 a.m. with
Junior Congregation at 10 a.m.
Saturday evening, Sept. 27 star-
ting at 9 p.m. we will have a social
time and at midnight we will have
the Selichot Services.
Saturday morning, Sept. 13 ser-
vices will be at 8:45 a.m. with the
Bat Mitzvah of Shimona Dorf
daughter of Nancy Goldberg
Marlis. Shimona will chant her
Haftorah in proxy for Geulah
Ghinis daughter of Boris and Irina
Ghinis who has been denied her
right to live her life as a Jew.
Daily minyan is at 8 a.m.
Sunday, Sept. 14 Temple Beth
Ahm will have an OPEN HOUSE
10 a.m.-NOON. We invite the
community to come in and visit
with us.
Temple Beth Emet
Friday evening Services, Sept.
12, will start at 8:15 p.m. with
Rabbi Bennett Greenspon leading
the congregation and Jan Sheer,
the cantorial soloist, chanting the
musical portion. The Temple is
now located at 10801 Pembroke
Road at Hiatus Road in Pembroke
Pines.
On Saturday morning, during
the 10:30 a.m. service, Michelle
Wagner, daughter of Roalyn and
Leon Wagner, will be called to the
torah for her Bat Mitzvah.
Michelle is an eighth grade stu-
dent at the Pines Middle School.
There will be a bagel breakfast
at the temple on Sunday morning
at 10 a.m. All potential members
are invited to attend.
Sunday School begins on Sun-
day, Sept. 14.
On Sunday, Sept. 28, the Heart
Association and Temple Beth
Emet will sponsor a community
run and walkathon in Pembroke
Pines. The purpose of this event is
two-fold:
1. to educate the public concern-
ing the Heart Association and
2. to raise funds to assist both
organizations.
Free t-shirts will be given to the
first 150 applicants. There will be
an opening ceremony,
refreshments, and prizes.
Join us for a walk or run
through the Pembroke Pines,
Pembroke Lakes area. For fur-
ther information and sponsor
packets call Anita at 431-3638.
With your cooperation, this event
will surely be a success.
Temple Beth El
Shabbat services will be held
Friday evening, Sept. 12, at 8
p.m. Rabbi Samuel A. Rothberg
will speak: "What Can I Get Out
Of It?"
The flowers gracing the pulpit
and the Oneg Shabbat will be
sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Gregerman in honor of their son,
Adam's Bar Mitzvah.
Saturday morning, Sept. 13,
Adam Gregerman will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at 11 a.m. in the
Sanctuary.
Rabbi Rothberg well conduct his
class, "Jewish History on Rye"
(the first of the season) in the
Chapel Lounge at 11:30 a.m.
Learn at lunch (brown bag it).
Beverage provided. This class is
open to the public.
There will be a Brotherhood
Board Meeting at 7:30 p.m. on
Monday, Sept. 15.
Adam, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ar-
thur Gregerman, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Sept.
13.
Adam is an Eighth Grade Stu-
dent, part of the Gifted Program,
at Attucks Middle School ii
Hollywood. He is a member of th
National Honor Society and hai
been involved in a number of ac
tivities including part of the At
tucks Seventh Grade team ir
Math competition which took firsl
place at Broward Community Col-
lege; member of the Student
Council, Track Team, in addition
to winning the Spelling Bee com-
petition during the 1985-86 school
year. Adam has received a cer-
tificate for outstanding academic
recognition at Attucks.
His hobbies include biking, ten-
nis and swimming. During the
summer, Adam was fortunate to
spend his vacation at Pine Valley
Camp in the Laurentians of
Canada.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El will sponsor its first monthly
luncheon meeting of the season, at
noon, Tuesday, Sept. 9, in the
Tobin Auditorium of the Temple,
1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood.
Sisterhood will present
Charlotte Cooper ... the best in
professional entertainment, an in-
ternationally famous comedienne.
A versatile performer who sings
and dances. She will captivate the
audience and keep them in a
hilarious mood. She starred in
several broadway musicals
"Bagels and Lox," "Goodbye
Koptzin, Goodbye Pauper," "Bie
MirBiBt DuShein," In concert she
is a one-woman-show.
Deadline for reservations, Fri-
day, Sept. 5. Donation: $4- Please
contact Anna Wolfe, 927-0876,
Dorothy Epstein, 458-0846, or the
Temple office, 920-8225 -
944-7773.
This event is for members and
their houseguests only.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El is sponsoring a Petite Lun-
cheon and Card Party at Temple
Beth El, 1351 S. 14th Ave.,
Hollywood, Tuesday, Sept. 16, in
the Tobin Auditorium of the Tem-
ple for the benefit of their "Ser-
vice To The Blind" project.
This program consists of a corp
of valuable women who work as
Braile Writers, Recorders and
Binders to produce books and
records for the sightless. All re-
quests for the visually handicap-
ped are filled free of charge, and
many material are sent to the
Blind Division of the Library of
Congress, the Jewish Braille In-
stitute, Nova School and the
Broward County Library for the
blind and physically handicapped.
The program is funded by
Sisterhood through donations and
luncheon ticket sales. The public is
invited. Donation: $5 per person.
For tickets and reservations,
please call Ida Gordon, 456-5478
or the Temple office, 920-8225 -
944-7773 to order tickets.
Temple Beth El has obtained
the entire Ruth Foreman Theater
for one evening for a fund-raiser
for Temple's Adult Education pro-
gram. The play being presented is
Neil Simon's heartwarming com-
edy, Brighton Beach Memoirs,
which is open to the public. This
event will take place Wednesday
evening, Oct. 1, 8 p.m., at the
Ruth Foreman Theater, Florida
International University's Bay
Vista Campus. For reservations
please call Selma Reinstein,
456-4859, Anna Wolfe, 927-0876,
or Joe Lazard, 456-49%. Tickets
are $10, or $15 with bus
transporation. Make your reserva-
tions early. The bus will leave pro-
mptly from Temple Beth El at 7
p.m. sharp.
Temple Beth El Cinema
Academy will present three
classic movies of Jewish interest
in October. The films are The
Great Dictator Wednesday,
Oct. 15, 7:30 p.m. Starring
Charlie Chaplin, Paulette God-
dard, Jack Oakie. Chaplin's first
film with dialogue in which he
plays two highly contrasting roles:
one is a devastating caricature of
Hitler and the other a meek
Jewish barber. A tragi-comic
masterpiece, this film displays
Chaplin's courage as well as his
faith and great love for mankind.
The Life Of Emile Zola -
Wednesday, Oct. 22, 7:30 p.m.
Starring Paul Muni, Joseph
Schildkraut, and Gale
Sondergaard. This is the
biographical film of the French
author and his involvement in the
Dreyfus Affair. It won the
Academy Award for the best pic-
ture and best screenplay, the New
York Film Critics Award for best
actor to Paul Muni, and the
Academy Award to Joseph
Schildkraut for best supporting
actor.
The Pawnbroker Wednesday,
Oct. 29, 7:30 p.m. Starring Rod
Steiger, Geraldine Fitzgerald,
Jaime Sanchez. Rod Steiger as Sol
Nazerman, gives a memorable
performance as a struggling
pawnbroker in Harlem who goes
through life like a zombie as a
result of his experiences in a con-
centration camp. Having lost all
faith in his fellowman, he cannot
escape from his painful memories
and is unable to reach out to those
who try to help him.
All film showing will be in the
Tobin Auditorium of the Temple,
1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood.
Donations: $5 for the series $2
for single tickets. Tickets are
available at the Temple office or
at the door.
Temple Beth Shalom
High Holy Day tickets are
available in Temple office for
members and non-members, all
reserved seating on a first come,
first serve basis. For information
regarding tickets and member-
ship, please stop at office or call
Sylvia S. Senick, executive direc-
tor, 981-6111. Dr. Morton Malav-
sky. rabbi of Beth Shalom, will
conduct the High Holy Day ser-
vices in the main sanc-
tuary/ballroom area for adults,
assisted by Cantor Gold.
Children's services will be held in
school building at no charge for
the youngsters.
On Friday night, Sept. 12, at
8:15 p.m., Dr. Morton Malavsky
will return to his pulpit after hav-
ing been on summer schedule and
begin his 24th year as spiritual
leader of the Temple. This will be
the first late Friday evening ser-
vice of the new season. Cantor Ir-
ving Gold will chant the liturgy
and following the service, there
will be an oneg shabbat for the
worshippers. The service will be
held in the main sanctuary.
Service will begin at 9 a.m. on
Saturday, Sept. 13, in the main
sanctuary, conducted by Dr.
Malavsky, assisted by Cantor
Gold. Durng the service, naming
will be held for Eva Ann Synalov-
ski, infant daughter of Manuel and
Lisa Synalovski.
Dr. Morton Malavsky, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Shalom,
1400 N. 46 Ave., Hollywood, will
return to his pulpit after summer
vacation, and will conduct the ser-
vice in the main sanctuary on Fri-
day, Sept. 12, at 8:15 p.m. This
will begin his 24th year at Beth
Shalom.
Service in the sanctuary will
begin at 9 a.m., Saturday, Sept.
13, conducted by Dr. Malavsky,
assisted by Cantor Gold. During
the service, naming ceremonies
will be held for Eva Ann Synalov-
ski, infant daughter of Lisa and
Emanuel Synalovski.
High Holy Day tickets are
available in the office of Beth
Shalom, and all reservations for
adults will be for the sanc-
tuary/ballroom area. Charts of
seating plan are located in the of-
fice and Sylvia S. Senick, ex-
ecutive director, will assist
members and non-members in
selecting locations. Tickets are in-
cluded in Temple membership and
non-members may purchase same.
For the convenience of the wor-
shippers in the adult service, their
children will be attending their
own services in the school building
at no charge, geared to their in-
terest and age level. Adult ser-
vices will be conducted by Dr.
Malavsky, assisted by Cantor Gold
on the following dates: Rosh
Hashanah, Friday evening, Oct. 3;
Saturday, Oct. 4 and Sunday, Oct.
5; Yom Kippur, Sunday evening,
Oct. 12 and Monday, Oct. 13.
Yizkor (memorial service4) will
begin at 1 p.m. on Oct. 13 and the
doors will be open to all worship-
pers. For additionl information,
please stop at Temple office or call
Mrs. Senick at 981-6111.
For registration in all school
departments, please call school of-
fice, 966-2200.
- Membership information is
available in Temple office.
Temple Israel of
Miramar
Friday evening services on
Sept. 12 will begin at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Bernhard Presler conduc-
ting and Cantor Joseph
Wichelewski chanting the liturgy.
Eric Shaw will participate in con-
ducting services as part of his Bar
Mitzvah celebration.
Temple Israel will begin Junior
Congregation Services on Satur-
day morning at 8:45 a.m. This ser-
vice will be conducted by Rabbi
Preseler and will be designed
specifically for youngsters of
Hebrew School age through high
school. Younger children may at-
tend if accomapanied by an adult.
Children will receive gifts and
prizes and there will be special
events throughout the year.
Junior Congregation will take
place every Saturday from 8:45 to
9:30 a.m.
Eric Shaw, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Susan Show of Sunrise,
Candle Lighting Time
Sept. 12 7:09 p.m.
Sept. 19 7:01 p.m.
FJeli^ioasdirectory
OKTHODOX
Ceagregatiea Levi Yrtadkefc Luhavitch, 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallan
dale; 468-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhau*. Daily services 7:66 a.m., 6:90 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:90 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:80 p.m. Religious achool: Grade* 1-8. Nuraery acbool Monday
through Friday.
Yosuag Iarael of HeUywewt) 3291 Stirling Road; 968-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily aervicea, 7:30 a.m.. aundown; Sabbath services, on* hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
HaUaadale Jewiah Ceatar 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
aervicea. 8:30 a.m.. 6:80 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m.
Teaaple Beth Shale- 1400 N. 46th Are., Hollywood, 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Dairy aervicea, 7:46 a.m., aundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Religioui achool: Kindergarten-8.
Teaaple Beth Akn 9780 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: Nuraery, Bar Mitzvah, Judaic* High School.
Teaaple Iarael ef Miramar 6920 SW 36th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Daily aervicea, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: pre-kindergarten-8. >..
Teaaple Sinai 1201 Johnson St, Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margolia,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica High
School.
REFORM
Tesaple Bath El 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8226. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K-10.
Teaaple Beth EaMt 10801 Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines: 481 3638. Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath services, 8:16 pjn. First Friday of the month we meet
at 7:80 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-lO.
Tesaple Sold 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 989-0206. Rabbi Robert P. Frarin.
Sabbath services. 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 a.m. Reiunour school: Pre-
school-12.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
Ramat Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
Skidell. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.


.

will become Bar Mitzvah at sab-
bath morning services beginning
at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi Presler and
Cantor Wichelewski will officiate
as Eric chants the Haftorah and
addresses the congregation. Rab-
bi Presler will charge the Bar
Mitzvah with his responsibilities
as a Jewish adult. Presentation
will be made to Eric by Temple
President, Frank Lerner, and
various Auxiliary Represen-
tatives. Special guests in atten-
dance will include Grandparents,
[Mr. Michael Shaw of Miami; Mr.
and Mrs. Charles (Edythe)
[Sadowsky of Lake Worth;
iBrother, Jonathan; Sister,
Stefanie. Out of town guests will
be: Mr. and Mrs. Howard (Janet)
Sadowsky of Staten Island; Mrs.
I Marvin Sadowsky and Daughter,
I Jennifer; Mr. Mark Shaw of
Charlotte, N.C.; Mr. and Mrs.
I Lewis Levey of St. Louis; Mr. and
I Mrs. Joseph Terman, Mrs. Sylvia
[Groynom; Mr. and Mrs. Aaron
[Groynom, Mr. and Mrs. Lester
I Groynom, and Mr. and Mrs. Jef-
Ifrey Levey of Cleveland, Ohio;
|Ms. Amy Groynom of
Washington, D.C.; Mr. and Mrs.
Irly Terman, Mrs. Nathan Ter-
[man, Ms. Laura Terman, Mr.
Allan Terman and Mr. Michael
[Terman of Los Angeles. Eric is an
[eighth grader at Plantation Mid-
Idle School where he is in the
JMegss Program. Eric recently
[qualified to be part of Duke
[University Talent Identification
[Search having received the
[highest score in math in the State
|of Florida. The Kiddush will be
[provided by Mr. and Mrs. shaw in
[honor of Eric, whose main in-
|terest lies in computers.
Rabbi Presler will be speaking
it The Jewish Federation of South
iroward on Saturday, Sept. 13 at
3:30 p.m. for the program "In-
troducing Federation to the
Community."
Sisterhood will hostess a
Hebrew School Parents Breakfast
on Sunday morning, Sept. 14 at 9
a.m. at the Temple. All parents of
students in the Hyman Drooker
Religious School are invited to
attend.
The Membership Committee
will meet on Tuesday evening at 8
p.m. *
Adult Education Classes will
meet on Wednesday evening.
From 7:30 to 8:15 Rabbi Presler
will conduct the "Yiddish Vinkle,"
featuring jokes and stories in Yid-
dish; at 8:15 to 9:00 the Rabbi will
conduct "The Shofar Mood" a
guide to preparation for the Hiirh
Holy Days.
The Sisterhood Board will meet
on Thursday evening at 8 p.m.
Friday evening services on
Sept. 19 will begin at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Presler conducting and
Cantor Wichelewski chanting the
liturgy. Couples celebrating wed-
ding anniversaries in August and
September will be specially
honored. Daniel Roth will par-
ticipate in conducting services as
part of his Bar Mitzvah
celebration.
Daniel Roth, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Steven (Phyllis) Roth of
Miramar, will become Bar Mitz-
vah at Sabbath Morning Services
begining at 8:45 a.m. Rabbi
Presler and Cantor Wichelewski
will officiate as Daniel chants the
Haftorah and addresses the con-
gregation. Presentation will be
made to Daniel by Temple Presi-
dent, Frank Lerner, and various
auxiliary representatives. The
Kiddush will be provided by Mr.
and Mrs. Roth in honor of Daniel
who is a student at Hillel Dav
School.
Sisterhood is sponsoring a
Bowling Fun Nite on Saturday
evening (Sept. 20), at Fair Lanes,
Friday, September 12, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
The Officers, Board and Professional Staff
of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Expresses Deep Sorrow at the Passing of
THEODORE SAIDENBERG
The Officers, Board and Professional Staff
of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Expresses Deep Sorrow at the Passing of
SAMUEL BASS
The Officers, Board and Professional Staff
of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Expresses Deep Sorrow at the Passing of
JEROME ENGELMAN
The Officers, Board and Professional Staff
of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Expresses Deep Sorrow at the Passing of
ROBERT GORDON
Plantation. Bowlers and non-
bowlers are welcome for an even-
ing of special bowling events.
The School Board will meet on
Sunday morning at 9:30 a.m.
Adult Education classes will
meet on Wednesday evening at
7:30 with Rabbi Presler.
Sisterhood will host the
Women's League for Conser-
vative Judaism, Florida Branch
Board Meeting on Thursday,
Sept. 25 at 10 a.m. Continental
breakfast and luncheon will be
served. Tickets are $5 per person.
The meeting will be held at Tem-
ple Israel of Miramar, 6920 SW 35
St., Miramar.
Minyan Service takes place
every morning at 8:30 a.m.
Tickets for the High Holidays
are available to non-members of
the congregation. All seating is in
the main service, all seating is
reserved and is for the entire Holi-
day period.
Inquiries regarding services,
membership, religious school and
all temple activities are invited.
Please call 961-1700.
Temple Sinai
Friday evening shabbat ser-
vices, Sept. 12, begin at 8 p.m. in
the Louis Zinn Chapel with Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Cantor
Misha Alexandrovich officiating.
Saturday morning services begin
at 9 a.m. in the Louis Zinn Chapel.
Sunday morning, Sept. 14 at
9:30 a.m., Temple Sinai
Sisterhood will hold an installa-
tion of officers and board recogni-
tion breakfast in the Haber Karp
Hall of Temple Sinai. All members
of Sisterhood are cordially in-
vited. For information and reser-
vations, please call the Temple of-
fice 920-1577.
Friday evening shabbat services
Sept. 19 begin at 8 p.m. in the
Louis Zinn Chapel with Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Cantor
Misha Alexandrovich officiating.
Saturday morning services begin
at 9 a.m. in the Louis Zinn Chapel.
Daily minyan services are at
8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m.
We cordially invite all to our
services.
Saturday evening, Sept. 27,
selichot services take place in the
main sanctuary of Temple Sinai.
A reception will be held at 8:30
p.m., followed by the torah mantle
service and the selichot service at
10 p.m.
Temple Solel
Shabbat summer worship ser-
vice will begin at 8:15 p.m. Friday,
Sept. 12. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
will conduct the Worship Service.
Cantor Israel Rosen will chant the
liturgical portion of the service.
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:80 a.m.,
Saturday, Sept. 13. During this
service Charlene Swarttz,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jay
Swarttz, will be called to the
Torah to become Bat Mitzvah.
Charlene is in the eighth grade at
Pines Lakes Middle and in the
sixth grade of the Abe and Grace
Durbin School of Living Judaism.
During the regular Friday night
Shabbat Service on Sept. 19, the
following officers of Brotherhood
will be installed: Jeff Solodkin,
President; Jack Greenman, Ex-
ecutive Vice President; Craig Toll,
Treasurer and Bob Sossin,
Secretary. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
will conduct the Worship Service
and Cantor Israel Rosen will
chant the liturgical portion.
During Shabbat morning wor-
ship service Saturday, Sept. 20 at
10:30 a.m., Sonni Simon,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Simon, will be called to the Torah
to become Bat Mitzvah.
Sonni is in the eighth grade at
Attucks and in the seventh grade
of the Abe and Grace Durbin
School of Living Judaism.
Religious School at Temple
Solel begins on Sunday, Sept. 14
for grades Kindergarten-5 and
High School. Grades 6-10 will
begin their classes on Tuesday,
Sept. 16 or Thursday, Sept. 18.
Membership inquiries are
welcome. Call the Temple office
(989-0205) for information concer-
ning High Holy Day tickets,
school registrations, adult educa-
tion programming for this year,
etc.
Obituary
Polak, Bethe
Polak, Bethe F. (nee Olender),
58, of Hollywood on Aug. 31. A
resident of Hollywood for 15
years, formerly of Pittsburgh, Pa.
Mrs. Polak was previously the
owner of Nina Art Supply and
Frame Co. She is survived by her
husband, Sidney; daughters,
Susan Tanur Ellman of Columbus,
Ohio and Nina Warshaw of
Longwood; Fla.; son, Jay Polak of
Atlanta, Ga.; mother Kate
Olender of Pittsburgh; sisters,
Rae Light and Ruth Goldwasser
of Pittsburgh, Edith Sunstein of
Mckeesport, Pa., Doris Strauss of
Arlington, Va.; brother, Jack
Lender of Washington, D.C.; and
four grandchildren. Private ser-
vices were held in McKeesport,
Pa. Memorial donations may be
made to Association for Brain
Tumor Research, 6232 N. Pulaski
Road, Chicago, IL 60646 or
Hospice Care of Broward County,
309 S.E. 18th St., Ft. Lauderdale,
FL 33316.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument. Inc.
/hii; Northeast 2nd Avenue
I ,in Collect
Phone 759-1669
IDA GOLDMAN KANE
It Is now one year since wo
lost our dearly beloved
sister Ida. We miss her
terribly and never a day
passes that she Is not In
our thoughts and prayers.
BERTHA G. HERTZ -
Sister
NAT R.GOLDMAN-
Brother
Levitt-Weinstein
presents the New
Beth David Memorial Gardens
and what it means to
South Florida.
Now Levitt-Weinstetn offers the con-
venience of a complete funeral chapel
and interment service at one location.
Now Star of David of Hollywood
becomes Beth David Memorial
Gardens... the only Jewish family-
owned-and operated cemetery and
chapel facility in Dade and Broward
Beth David Memorial Gardens offer
a choice of above ground mausoleum
entombment or ground burial. ..mon-
ument sections... strict adherence to
Jewish burial and funeral laws... Jew-
ish funeral directors on call 24 hours
... and pre-arrangement plans provid-
ing comfort, security and cost savings.
Counties.
... because the griefs enough to handle.
Memorial Chapels
North Miami Beach, 949-6315 Hollywood, 921-7200
West Palm Beach, 689-8700 Boca/Deerfidd Beach, 427-6500
3201N. 72nd Avenue Hollywood, FL. 963-2400




Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, September 12,1986