The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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

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Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
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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.

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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:
AA00014306:00073

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Full Text
Volume 16 Number 26
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 26, 1986
effHWiiiH
Price 35 Cents
Rosh HashanahRemembrances and Reminders
SEAL US IN THE BOOK OF LIFE -
Crowds gather in Jerusalem to hear the
soundinh of the shofar. Rosh Hashanah and
Yom Kippur are known as the Days of Awe.
By Rabbi Harold Ricbter
rtssinent
Soath Broward Coaaeil of Rabbis
In the Torah, as well as in our prayer books Rosh Hashanah is known
as Yom Hankaron a "Day of Remembrance." On this auspicious day
we bring to mind (or are reminded) of certain people whose devotion to
G-d and Judaism knew no bounds. Chief among these people is the
Patriarch Abraham, (Avraham Avinu) whose devotion to G-d almost
caused him to sacrifice his beloved son Isaac. The tradition is geared to
help us stand in awe of Abraham (in the vernacular "to turn us on to
Abraham") that we may in some significant ways emulate his devotion.
The Hasidic tradition likewise has its heroes who "turn us on."
However though these often turn out to be simple people we admire
them all the more because we recognize the potential of the simple per-
son who may well be us. The story is told that Rabbi Meir of Premiahlan
was once sitting together with his friend Aryeh. It was midnight and
the "Rebbe" was meditating on the Destruction of the Holy Temple, as
is the Hasidic tradition for the 12 o'clock midnight hour. His friend had
been reading the Psalms. As they completed their devotions and
prepared to go to bed, a loud knock was heard at the door. Though
Aryeh was afraid to open the door at this late hour, the rabbi said,
"Perhaps it's a person who is in real need. Open the door!" As he open-
ed the door he beheld a soldier crying, "I'm famished, please give me
something to eat!" The rabbi ran to the kitchen and brought him a loaf
of bread and a bottle of milk. The soldier devoured the food as it seems
he was truly starving. The rebbe asked, "Don't they give you food in the
army?"
"Yes, replied the starving soldier, but that food is not for me." And
he went on to explain, "You see I was taken from my parenjahome
when I was quite young. I forgot about my faith but one Thine I
Continued on Page 3-
Bechtel Has a Little List and Israel is Included
By Judith Kohn
NEW YORK (JTA) Ever
since the passage of the 1977 anti-
boycott law, it has been illegal for
American companies to comply
with the Arab boycott of Israel.
But if laws are there for the im-
aginative lawyer to circumvent,
the anti-boycott law has un-
doubtedly provided work for
many a creative mind.
An illustrative case concerns
Bechtel, the huge engineering and
construction firm which has ex-
tensive dealings in the Arab
world. A 1983 memo obtained by
Yale University student Jacob
Weisberg and reported by him in a
recent issue of the New Republic,
lists Israel among ten nations that
"will be excluded from any cur-
rent business development activi-
ty." The stated reason: "political
sensitivities and unstable
conditions."
Asked why Israel was on the
list, a Bechtel spokesperson, told
Weisberg it had to do with in-
stability, rather than "political
sensitivite8." In its status as a for-
bidden zone for Bechtel's commer-
cial undertakings, Israel thus join-
ed Iran and Iraq, which have been
actively at war since 1980;
Lebanon, which is embroiled in a
decade-old civil war and virtually
lacks a government; and
Afghanistan, where Soviet troops
have long been battling Afghan
resistance fighters. Also on the
list are the Soviet Union,
Mongolia, North Korea, North
Vietnam and Cuba.
Thomas Flynn, the Bechtel
spokesperson, told Weisberg:
"I've just been reading issues of
Time and Newsweek from the
period. Relations between the
U.S. and Israel were icy at best."
His examples included the
"violent street demonstrations"
in Israel protesting the refusal of
then Premier Menachem Begin to
fire then-Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon for his failure to prevent
the massacre of Palestinians at
the Sabra and Shatua refugee
camps in Lebanon. Also cited was
what Frynn described as "U.S.
Marines going barrel to barrel
with Israeli forces" in Lebanon.
But the spokesperson, accor-
ding to the New Republic, called
the exclusion "momentary," and
asserted that it was no longer in
effect. Nevertheless, official* ap-
peared hard-pressed, Weisberg
wrote, to name the date on which
the memo was invalidated or to
provide written proof that the
Israel ban had been lifted.
The Bechtel case highlights
what observers suggest are the
necessary limits of the anti-
boycott law. The law prohibits
compliance with foreign boycotts
of U.S. allies, but it sates
specifically that the absence of a
commercial relationship does not
in itself mean a boycott. And even
William Maslow, the editor of
Boycott Report, a monthly
newsletter of the American
Jewish Congress, says "There's
some logic to that"
But it does mean that nobody
should have been surprised when
companies bent on staying off the
Arab blacklist failed to turn
around and open up files in Tel
Aviv after the law was passed
nine years ago. "If a company
decides not to do business with
Israel, they could do it for a
million reasons," Maslow
observed.
Consequently, even if Bechtel
still maintains the Israel exclusion
policy as stated in the 1983 memo,
it seems unlikely that it could ever
be charged with violating the anti-
boycott law.
"You need a little bit of a smok-
ing gun," said Jess Hordes,
Continued on Page 11-
Nazi in Argentina: Justice Denied
By Morton Reeeathal
NEW YORK (JTA) Walter Kutschmann, the Nazi war criminal fighting
extradition to West Germany, was buried in Argentina on Sept 1. For society
at large, his death, apparently caused by a heart attack, serves to validate the
maxim, "Justice delayed is justice denied."
Kutschmann's demise also helped the Argentine government out of the em-
barrassing position in which it was placed by a federal judge who recently
decided to take at least two more years to determine whether the man who
claimed to be Pedro Rkardo Olmo, a Spaniard, was really Kutschmann.
The Kutschmann case has been an exercise in delay. It first came before the
Argentine courts in August 1975. The government of West Germany asked
for his arrest and extradition that year after Simon Wiesenthal identified
Olmo as Kutschmann, the war criminal who had murdered several thousand
Jews in Poland. That same month, the Argentine prosecutor asked the
government of Spain for the fingerprints of Pedro Olmo. He never followed
up his request, and the case became dormant.
In June, 1980, Judge Jorge Segretto was informed that the case file had
been lying in a courthouse safe for five years. The Argentine court then
renewed its efforts to get necessary documents.
Six years later, on July 28, 1986 the prosecutor presented the same Judge
Segretto with a bulging file of properly certified documents which, in the opi-
nion of well informed individuals in Argentina and Germany, proved beyond
doubt that Olmo was in fact Kutschmann. The evidence included the death
certificate and fingerprints of Pedro Ricardo Olmo.
The Kutschmann case has also been marked with instances of uncons-
cionable haste. Judge Enrique Carlos Shlegel, the presiding judge, allowed
less than five minutes for court bearings on Kutschmann's identity. When
"Olmo" came before him on November 18,1983, Judge Schlegel accepted as
true his assertions that he was Olmo, born in Spain, and that he knew nothing
of Kutschmann. The judge did not permit the questioning to go beyond those
answers.
Segretto, acting with unusual speed, took less than 24 hours to announce
the most recent and most shocking delay. Upon receiving the completed file
on July 28,1986 he had three options to issue a summary derision in a day
or two, to deliberate for a week or two, or to proceed with an "ordinary" trial
to determine Kutschmann's identity. The bitter would require a period of 2 to
5 years.
To the dismay of many and the embarrassment of the executive branch of
the Argentine government, Segretto who has known the case for six years
chose the "ordinary" trial procedure.
The Argentine judiciary now has an even more badly tarnished image.
Although Kutschmat is dead, his flouting of justice has caused many to
wonder why he and other Nazis are still protected in Argentina.
Even in death, Kutschmann mocked the justice system. The Spaniard,
"Olmo," was buried in the German cemetery of Polvorines, in Buenos Aires
province.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 26, 1986
International Newsline______
Federal Judge Rules in Israel's Favor
In So-Called Espionage Plot
(Editor'! aoto: Edwin Black is
chief writer for Feature Group.)
By Edwin Black
CHICAGO (JTA) Federal
Judge Thomas P. Griesa ruled for
Israel in a courtroom hearing call-
ed by Recon Optical Inc. of subur-
ban Chicago. Recon was hoping to
frustrate efforts by Israel to li-
quidate the company's $20 million
letter of credit.
The case gained sudden media
attention when Recon president
Larry Larson accused Israel of or-
chestrating an espionage plot to
steal its technology. Israel stead-
fastly refused comment on the
case, except to proclaim its in-
nocence and label Recon's charges
"A desperate attempt to influence
a commercial contract dispute
with wild media allegations."
The conflict arose from a top
secret aerial reconnaissance pro-
ject Israel had contracted with
Recon in 1984 to produce. Code-
named Rom Pisgot (Highest
Mountain), the project would have
yielded the most sophisticated
aeriel reconnaissance system to
date.
Capable of photographing
distinctly a man smoking a
cigarette 100 miles away, the
system would have been an in-
valuable asset to Israel's defense.
The original contrct carried a
"fixed price" of $40 million. But
when earlier this year Recon pro-
posed cost over-runs that would
more than double the cost of the
project, Israel refused.
Recon then halted production,
and under a default provision of
the contract, Israel declared it
would recover some $20 million
already paid to Recon by drawing
down its letter of credit.
Recon then filed an arbitration
demand to settle the default ques-
tion, and sought a federal court
order restraining Israel's
recovery of the money. Larson
later told government in-
vestigators that Israel was steal-
ing classified documents. When
the investigations did not develop,
Recon took its case to the media.
Gorbachev Not Committed to Helsinki
By William Korey
NEW YORK (JTA) Helsinki
Accord signatories are alrady
preparing for the next review con-
ference scheduled for Vienna in
November. Soviet Jews and their
co-religionists in the West are also
focusing on the conference, for it
will constitute a barometer on
how the Kremlin plans to treat the
critical issue of Jewish
emigration.
What can be expected from
Kremlin boss Mikhail Gorbachev?
The recent meeting of the
Helsinki signatories in Bern (April
15-May 27), where I served as a
"public member" of the U.S.
delegation, suggested that Gor-
bachev was determined to violate
his own verbal commitments to
' 'humanitarianism."
At the Geneva summit last year,
Gorbachev joined President
Reagan in providing assurances
on the vital need "of resolving
humanitarian cases in the spirit of
cooperation." More significant
was the commitment extended by
the Kremlin leader in his major
policy speech at the 27th Com-
munist Party Congress this past
Februay 25th.
Among the few "fundamental
principles" which Gorbachev
listed as a guide for Soviet action
was the obligation to handle a
''positive spirit of
humanitarianism questions
related to the reunification of
families ."
But neither in the Bern forum
nor in the behind-the-scenes
bilateral discussions with several
Western delegations, would the
Soviet representatives say
anything positive about allowing
exit visas to the several hundred
thousand Soviet Jews who seek to
be reunited with families in Israel.
The contrary was the case, as
indicated by the Soviet response
on May 1 to a strong American
presentation. Ambassador
Michael Novak, head of the U.S.
delegation, after delivering an elo-
quent address about the plight of
Soviet Jews and particularly
about the poignant fate of the
"refuseniks,' distributed to the 35
delegations a list of several dozen
of the most pressing humanitarian
emigration cases, featuring
widely-known refusenik names.
The Soviet delegate exploded in
anger. Distribution of the list was
called "libelous" and
"McCarthyism."
In private bilateral meetings,
Soviet officials were even sharper
in their negative response. They
refused to discuss any of the
resfusenik names. As far as the
USSR was concerned, emigration
was a closed book. They would not
send Jews to an alleged "war
danger rone" of Israel nor to
areas of "occupied Palestine."
And they made a point of
disparaging the "drop-outs" in
Vienna who were defined con-
temptuously as mere "illegals."
If, in previous Helsinki
meetings, notably in Madrid,
Soviets delegates linked Jewish
emigration to detente, and sug-
gested that the flow would resume
once Soviet-American relations
and considerably improved, now
references to the linkage were
negligible. Instead, Soviet of-
ficials, in one important private
discussion, emphasized that fur-
ther consideration of Basket 3
which covers "reunion of
families" was no longer
warranted.
Especially disturbing was a
Kremlin drive during the last few
days of the Bern meeting to
restrict all emigration and travel
issues exclusively to the 35 "par-
ticipating" states of Europe and
North America, when pressed on
"why," Soviet delegates made
clear that they wished to exclude
emigration of Jews to Israel. If
the Soviets were rebuffed at
Bern, it can be expected tha they
will try again in Vienna.
From the Gorbachev viewpoint,
Jewish emigration is dead. And he
has underscored his perspective
by reducing the emigration rate to
the lowest level in almost a
quarter of a century. During the
first six months of this year, only
386 Jews were allowed exit visas,
which is one quarter less than
even the tiny level of last year.
The Officers, Board and Professional Staff
of the Jewish Federation of South Broward
and the residents of Hod Hasharon
Express Deep Sorrow at the Passing of
SHIRLEY BRANCA
The First Lady of Mlramar
Edward Don & Co.
2200 SW 45th St.
Ft. Lauderdale 983-3000
Wishes Happy New Year To All Customers A Friends
Hallandale Jewish Center, Inc.
BETH TEFILAH (CONSERVATIVE)
416 Northeast 8th Avenue Hallandale, Florida 33009
Pnone 454-9100
Happy New Year-1966
RabM. Dr. Cad Kl.ln
President, Mr. Jack Spiegel
V
KIBBUTZ HOTELS
ISRAEL WITH A DIFFERENCE
Call your Travel Agent or (212) 697-5116.
Happy New Year
Alfred Golden, Pres.
Douglas Lazarus, V.P., Manager
William Settles
Fred Snyder
Carol Hymson
Kenneth J. Lassman. General Manager
Riverside Memorial Chapels
Our warmest greetings to all our Friends
May the New Year bring peace
throughout the world
Officers and Staff of the
American Friends of
The Hebrew University
TEXDPLE 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 Us
Friday Evenings At 8:00 P.M.
Saturday Mornings Beginning Sept. 20
Torah Study 10:00 A.M. Shabbat Service 11:00 A.M.
TEJBPLE
Or. Samuel Z. Jaffa
Rabbi
Samuel A. Rotbberg
Assistant Rabbi
BETH EL
1351 S. 14th Avenue
Hollywood, FL 33020
Tel. 920-8225
Miami 944-7773
n-noD
Commitment, it's what
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real Irwdvement is
with the Living.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
Dade Broward Palm Beach
Alfred Golden. President
Leo Hack. Exec V.P
WHIiam F Saulson. V P
Douglas Lazarus, V P. F.D.
Allan G Breslm.FD
GUARDIAN PLAN-
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 ft 5th
YOM KIPPUR
October 12th, 13th
All Seats Reserved
Prayer Books, Teleisim & Skull Caps Provided.
Tickets May Be Purchased At
<0ft< TamplaSlnalOfflca
1201 Johnson Street, Hollywood 920-1577


Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
16th Congressional Race: Collins, Smith Respond
Rep. Larry Smith
MIDDLE EAST
1. What form of strategic
cooperation do you advocate bet-
ween Israel and the United
States?
I believe in close strategic
cooperation between the U.S. and
Israel. Israel continues to be the
only friend the U.S. can rely on in
times of need. During my four
years in Congress, I have sup-
ported legislation which helped to
strengthen the U.S.-Israel
relationship.
As a member of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee's Sub-
committe on Europe and the Mid-
dle East, I played a major role in
increasing U.S. military
assistance to Israel on solely a
grant basis. In addition, I spon-
sored an amendment which allow-
ed Israel and the U.S. to co-
produce the new Israeli Jet
fighter, the Lavie. The U.S. and
Israel also plan joint military
manuevers in the region.
Due to strong Congressional
support, the U.S.-Israel strategic
relationship is strongest as it has
ever been. Israel is now regarded
as a close ally and similar to our
NATO allies.
2. State your view concerning
the sale of sophisticated arms to
Arab nations that refuse to
negotiate and make peace with
Israel?
In 1984, 1985 and 1986, I led
the fight in the House against the
Stinger missile sale and the pro-
posed Jordanian and Saudi arms
sales. The Congress overwhelm-
ingly rejected the Jordanian sale
and reduced the Saudi sale so
much that it would not threaten
Israel.
I will continue to oppose all
arms sales of sophisticated
American weapons to nations
which remain at a state of war
with Israel. The U.S. must not
place itself in the position of arm-
ing nations which might go to war
against our Israeli ally. Peace is
the prerequisite to receive the
prizes and plums of American
technology.
3. How do yon feel about the
current economic levels of sap-
port of Israel?
As a member of the Europe and
Middle East Subcommittee, I
have played a major role in in-
creasing economic assistance to
Israel. Each year the Subcommit-
tee has approved a higher amount
of economic assistance than re-
quested by the Administration,
which each year has asked for less
money than the year before.
The Subcommittee also con-
verted all economic assistance to
Israel to be on a grant basis which
greatly helps Israel's debt burden
to the U.S. I also was a chief spon-
sor of the amendment which gave
Israel $1.5 billion in supplemental
economic assistance to help it
overcome its economic crisis.
Israel is our strongest ally in the
region and deserves economic
support from the U.S.
SOVIET JEWRY
4. Do yon bellieve that im-
migration of Soviet Jews should
be an item on the agenda in
U.S.-Soviet relations?
As a member of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee's Sub-
committee on Europe and the
Middle East, I am deeply concern-
ed about the Soviet Union's
disregard for and denial of human
rights. As a member of the 98th
Congressional Class for Soviet
Jewry, I, along with many other
Members of Congress, have
cosigned numerous letters and
cosponsored resolutions, which
express the sense of the Congress
that the Soviet Union should com-
ply with the Helsinki Accords and
the International Convenant of
Human Rights by pursuing a more
humane emigration policy. This
would give Soviet dissidents such
as my adopted refusenik Dr. Yuri
Tanopolsky the freedom to
emigrate. I will continue to speak
out so that one day these citizens
will have the fundamental rights
that all human beings enjoy.
Finally, I soon will be initiating
a drive within the House to en-
courage the President to make the
subject of Soviet Jewish emigra-
tion a prime topic in any future
meeting with Geneal Secretary
Gorbachev.
5. Do yon support the Jackson-
Vaniek amendment which
restricts trade benefits to the
Soviet Union until it allows in-
creased immigration?
I am a strong supporter of the
Jackaon-Vanik amendment and
the Stevenson amendment. 1986
will likely be the worst level of
Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union since the late 1960s.
The Soviets will unlikely increase
emigration levels unless they see
tangible benefits like U.S. trade
incentives.
In addition, Jackson-Vanik rein-
forces the notion that
U.S.-U.S.S.R. relations cannot be
normalized without improved
Jewish emigration. Jackson-Vanik
and Stevenson are essential to
making the Soviets understand
that Soviet Jewry is a top priority
for the U.S. in the our bilateral
relationship. I just led the fight to
defeat subsidized grain sale
legislation in the House because it
would do an "end run" around
Jackson-Vanik and Stevenson and
reward the Soviets for a horrible
human rights policy.
CHURCH-STATE
6. What are your views on
prayer in schools, silent prayer;
voluntary or structured?
We in this country are pro-
tected in our right to practice our
respective religions without in-
terference by government. Pursu-
ing that right, parents and clergy
can, and do, instruct their children
in how and when to pray. The
right of every American to pray
and meditated individually
anywhere and anytime is an
American tradition which is pro-
tected by the Constitution.
Nothing now prohibits a chid on
his or her own from saying a
prayer in school. The proposed
constitutinal amendment would
call for something that heretofore
has been considered involuntary
prayer. I am not in favor of prayer
in school.
7. What are your views for
government support of indepen-
dent religions schools.
This question actually has two
parts: direct and indirect support
for religious schools.
Insofar as indirect support is
concerned, the Supreme Court
has upheld the tax exempt status
of religious organizations, in-
cluding schools. The only con-
troversy here involves religious
schools that discriminate for non-
religious reasons.
With regard to direct
assistance, the most common pro-
posal involves tuition tax credits.
A number of such proposals have
been introduced in Congress.
In light of the National Com-
misson on Excellence in Educa-
tion's distressing report on the
state of education, our nation
must have a strong committment
to education. As with ail policy
issues, it is essential that the
policy serve the public interest
rather than hidden political goals.
I am opposed to direct tax dollars
to subsidize private schools or tax
breaks to do the same. We must
keep the public school system
strong.
TERRORISM
8. What if any sanctions
would you impose against coun-
tries on the State Department's
Hat of recognized nations that
support terrorist activities such
aa Syria.
As member of the International
Operations Subcommittee which
oversees U.S. anti-terrorism pro-
grams, the fight against interna-
tional terrorism has been one of
my top legislative priorities. I
have sponsored many amend-
ments to increase security at em-
bassies and airports. I also in-
troduced a bill to strengthen local
anti-terrorism programs.
The U.S., however, also must
penalize nations which sponsor
terrorist groups such as Syria. In
1984, I discovered that while
Syrian surrogates attacked
American troops in Lebanon, the
U.S. still provided Syria with over
$200 million in economic
assistance. I quickly introduced an
amendment which now eliminates
all U.S. foreign aid to Syria. The
U.S. should consider and imple-
ment harsh sanctions including
economic embargos against all na-
tions which harbor and sponsor in-
ternational terrorists.
DOMESTIC AFFAIRS
9. la determining where to
cat the Federal budget, do yon
oppose cats in Medicare, social
services, or other programs pro-
viding assistance to the needy
and elderly?
I oppose cuts in Medicare, hous-
ing and other social service pro-
grams which provide valuable ser-
vices to the elderly and I will con-
tinue to support legislation which
protects the intergrity of these
programs. Congress must not lose
sight of the commitment which we
have made to our older citizens.
While I believe we must control
Federal spending, I want to
assure you of my willingness to
work with all concerned parties to
help reduce the deficit. However,
I will also make certain that those
who are in need will be protected.
I am hopeful that if the Ad-
ministration and Congress work
together, we will be able to reduce
the deficit, continue to ensure na-
tional security and avoid reduc-
tions in programs which have
already suffered cuts in the last
six years.
10. Would you vote in favor of
a Constitutional Convention and
why?
Under Article V of the U.S.
Constitution, Congress, "on the
application of the Legislatures of
two thirds of the several States,
shall call a Convention for propos-
ing Amendments" to the Con-
stitution. The key word is "shall."
Congress has no option if 34 state
legislatures pass the appropriate
resolution.
I will not support or vote for a
Constitutinal Convention. It is a
very dangerous thing to do in the
current political climate. It cannot
be controled or limited and could
produce lasting loss of guarantees
of freedom. Any tampering could
jeopardize those freedoms.
MARY COLLINS
MIDDLE EAST
1. What form of strategic
cooperation do you advocate bet-
ween Israel and the United
States?
A true friendship with our only
real friend in the Middle East is
mandated. At the highest levels,
both nations should have the
technological and strategic infor-
mation each needs to deal effec-
tively with their common
antagonists.
2. State your views concern-
ing the sale of sophisticated
arms to Arab nations that refuse
to negotiate and make peace
with Israel?
I am diametrically opposed to
selling arms to Arab nations
which refuse to negotiate. To that
end, I would seek a reappraisal of
the AWACS sale to Saudi Arabia
when the time for delivery arrives
as I feel they have not par-
ticipated in the peace process in
good faith.
3. How do too feel about the
current economic levels of sup-
port of Israel?
The present two billion dollars
and package should continue as an
unrestricted grant. Additional
military and economic requests
should be viewed favorably. In ad-
dition, the U.S. should act as
guarantor for Israeli loans
through the inter-American bank-
ing community.
SOVIET JEWRY
4. Do you believe that im-
migration of Soviet Jews should
be an Hem on the agenda in
U.S.-Soviet relations?
The immigration of Soviet
Jewry should be a pre-condition to
any agreement with the Soviet
Union concerning economic
cooperation or even strategic
arms limitations. Human rights
can never take a back seat to
anything.
5. Do you support the Jackson-
Vaaick amendment which
restricts trade benefits to the
Soviet Union until it allows in-
creased immigration?
Yes.
CHURCH-STATE
6. What are your views on
prayer in schools, silent prayer;
voluntary or structured?
I find no problem with a mo-
ment of silent prayer (voluntary
discretion, of course) at the begin-
ning of the day. I am particularly
sensitive to this entire issue as
when I grew up, my father was an
observant Jew and my mom was
an equally observant Catholic. We
observed the holidays of both
religions and I and my sisters and
brothers were taught to unders-
tand both religions and the need
to accept and tolerate different
points of view.
7. What are your views for
government support of indepen-
dent religions schools.
I support a voucher system
whereby a child could go to any ac-
credited school deemed proper by
the parents. This provided that
any school which could accept a
voucher has an open admission
policy which does not discriminate
on the basis of race, color, creed,
place of national origin or sex.
TERRORISM
8. What if any sanctions
would you impose against coun-
tries on the State Department's
list of recognized astfams that
support terrorist activities such
as Syria.
Any nation which fosters or
supports terrorism either directly
or indirectly has by its own ac-
tions become an outcast from the
civilized nations. Such an outcast
country should be boycotted,
socially, economically and militari-
ly by the U.S. and its allies.
DOMESTIC AFFAIRS
9. la determining where to
cut the Federal budget, do you
oppose cuts hi Medicare, social
services, or other programs pro-
viding assistance to the needy
aad elderly?
Of course, the best place to cut
anything is in useless
bureaucracy, not one cent of
benefit monies should be
compromised.
10. Would you vote hi favor of
a Constitutional Convention and
why?
No, I think the Constitution has
proven to be a flexible and good
document upon which this country
rests. A Constitution Convention
might put the Bill of Rights in
jeopardy and this would be a
mistake. I do support however, a
constitutional amendment requir-
ing a balanced budget.
Rosh Hashanah
Jewish Teacher
Training Institute
Begins Sept. 29
The Jewish Teacher Training
Institute of the Federation's Of
fice of Jewish Education will
begin with an open session on
Sept. 29.
The Institute is a program
designed for 12th graders, college
students and interested adults. It
is an introduction to classroom
teaching as a Sunday School or
Religious School Teacher.
Classes will be held on Monday
evening from 7-8. College credit
available.
For more information, call Dr.
Leon Weissberg, director and in-
structor, 921-8810.
Continued from Page 1
remembered: "A Jew eats kosher." So wherever I happen to be I seek
out a Jewish family so that I may eat kosher."
Rabbi Meir was very moved by the soldier's words and he beckoned
his friend Aryeh to rise as he moved towards a nearby window. The rab-
bi said to his friend, "One day the Messiah will come. Of this I am cer-
tain. But He will not come because of me, nor even because of you. He
will come because of such young men who remind us of who we really
are."
Each age has its people who remind us who we really are. Last
February the Soviets freed Natan Scharansky and I believe be is our
Rosh Hashanah reminder of who we really are. What can compare with
the power of his resistance and the unshakable tenacity to cling to his
dream of going to live in Israel? Even when he was repeatedly refused a
visa to Israel and untold hardships were meted out to him, he felt happy
because he had never betrayed his soul even when threatened with
death. He lived with a sense of faith and hope a hope which Jews have
^l<^of?rro2t?)2.Z,ear8' "L'8h*na H*1*" Biruahaiayim," NEXT YEAR
An incident occurred at the time the Russians released him, which
tells us something of the breadth of his faith. He refused to leave the
prison until he was permitted to take with him his little book of Psalms
(Thillim). These Psalms had kept alive his hope and faith during the
darkest hours of incarceration. How could he leave without taking this
tear-stained book which always made him aware of "Thy rod and Thv
staff, they confort me." p
Rosh Hashanah says to us, "Lift up your eyes and your hearts and you
will see that G-d never does forsake us. There are always people like the
famished soldier, like Natan Scharansky whom he sends to remind us
who we really are. It is so important to know.
L'shan tova Tikatevu,
A Happy, Healthy and Blessed New Year. .
.... ...
*******


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 26, 1986
Opinions
Senate Races
Cairo Comes Calling
Heating Up
By Morris J. AmiUy
With the Congressional elections less than two months away,
the pro-Israel community is watching a number of Senate races
with great interest. By now, some certain winners or losers have
emerged but a number of key Senate election contests are still too
close to call.
In California, our most populous state with approximately
800,000 Jews, Alan Cranston, one of Israel's most active long-
time supporters, is seeking a fourth term. Although Ed Zschau,
the Republican challenger, is mounting an expensive challenge,
Cranston has put the two-term Representative Zschau on the
defensive. By fingering Zschau as a "flip-flopper" on issues such
as Israel, Cranston is hoping voters will look at substantive issues
over giossy commercials. Zschau's record in Congress on issues
relating to Israel is very poor he initiated an amendment to cut
foreign aid to Israel, voted against the resolution opposing the
Saudi arms sale, and did not oppose the Jordan arms sale. In light
of this, Zschau's recent visit to Israel has been called sheer
"chutzpah" by Cranston. At this point Cranston is ahead in the
polls, but California voters have a well-deserved reputation for
unpredictability and Cranston's re-election is by no means
assured.
In Idaho, one of the lesser populated states, John Evans, a
popular Governor with excellent positions regarding Israel has a
better than even chance of defeating the incumbent Steve
Symms, whose overall record of support during this six-year
Senate term and four two-year House terms has been poor. This
race has attracted national attention and considerable Jewish
support for Evans. With name recognition high for both can-
didates, a relatively few undecided voters will decide the outcome
of what might be the closest of all the 34 Senate races this Nov. 4.
In Oregon, Senator Bob Packwood's prospects for re-election
improved markedly when his Democratic challenger, Represen-
tative Jim Weaver, was forced to withdraw from the race because
of an Ethics Committee investigation. Weaver, whose record on
Israel-related issues was poor, had been very critical of
Packwood's support for foreign aid to Israel. The veteran
Packwood now faces what many regard as only token opposition
from State Representative Richard Bauman, who finished a dis-
tant third to Weaver in the Democratic primary last May.
Packwood has been one of the most outspoken and outstanding
friends of Israel over the years.
In Pennsylvania, Arlen Specter, one of two Jewish senators up
for re-election this year and a down-the-line supporter on the
Foreign Operations Appropriations Subcommittee, will have a
tough re-election fight. Representative Bob Edgar, the
Democratic nominee, is waging a vigorous campaign and the
western Pennsylvania vote has become the crucial battleground.
As Edgar's name recognition increases, the race will tighten up.
Another development which could adversely affect Specter is the
candidacy by conservative Robert Smith, a former GOP County
Chairman, as a far-right write-in candidate, pulling votes away
from Specter.
In Wisconsin, Republican Senator Bob Kasten is looking
stronger for re-election than he did a few months ago, and his ap-
proval rating up. Kasten's reputation as an effective legislator
has kept him in good standing in this traditionally liberal state. As
Chairman of the Senate Foreign Operations Appropriations Sub-
committee, Kasten has played an extremely crucial role in setting
adequate levels of foreign aid for Isrel. His likely Democratic
challenger, Ed Garvey has yet to prove he will be very
competitive.
Already, there have been some good primary election results
from Georgia where States Representative Julian Bond's bid for a
House seat was thwarted by John Lewis, a black civil rights
leader with strong ties to the Jewish community. Bond has long
been antagonistic toward Israel and sympathetic to the PLO.
The 1986 Congressional elections are shaping up to produce a
net plus as far as support for Israel in the U.S. Congress is con-
cerned. However, this will still depend to a great extent on our
community's active involvement in the political process during
the next few weeks.
Thejcwish
.FbriMAri.
of South Broward
Publication No. (USPS 864 500MISSN 0746-7737)
Fred Shoeaef
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SM0CHET
Editor and Publisher E.cutl. Editor
Published Weakly January through March Bl-Weekly April through Auguat
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The House of Representative foreign aid bill
earmarks $3 billion for Israel and $2.3 billion for
Egypt. The two countries are the leading reci-
pients of U.S. assistance, although some members
of Congress point out that NATO-related
American defense spending which directly
benefits the economies of Western Europe is
many times more than the entire foreign aid
budget.
This year's aid bill includes Israel and Egypt
among a handful of "earmarked countries"
those whose funds should not be cut. However,
Congress also is trying to comply with the Gramm-
Rudman-Hollings budget-balancing strictures. A
well-informed Congressional source said that
foreign aid never overwhelmingly popular
could be a target for additioinal cuts beyond those
in he House bill. Reagan Administration officials
have warned that the cuts from the Administra-
tion's initial request already in the bill could crip-
ple many U.S. programs.
Beyond this year "we may not see any drastic
reductions, (but) I don't think we'll see any
growth, either," the source said. "Foreign aid may
be on a plateau for a while."
But Egypt, in financial straits, would like more
U.S. aid, a reduction in interest rates on outstan-
ding military aid loans, or both. Cairo owes
Wshington approximately $5 billion, with more
than $600 million due this year, the source said.
That figure could rise to $750 million annually by
1990, according to a second Capitol Hill observer.
Much of the debt is the result of loans taken out
after the 1973 Yom Kippur War, especially bor-
rowing that the United States approved after the
1979 Egyptian-Israeli peace.
"Some of the money was borrowed at rates of 1
percent to 13 percent," one source said. Egypt
wants to "buy down" interest rates (like a
homeowner refinancing a mortgage) to the 6 per-
cent to 7 percent range and "drop their annual
payments a good bit." Such a change would help
relieve pressure on the Egyptian economy, now hit
by declines in three of four major sources of
revenues; remittances from expatriates working in
wealthy Arab oil states have plunged along with oil
prices, Egypt's own oil revenue is down, and fear
of terrorism has hurt the country's tourism
business. Only income from Suez Canal tolls has
shown an increase.
No "buy down" legislation has been introduced
so far. But sources said that some Congressmen
have expressed interest in this procedure.
However, it is primarily an Administration idea,
not likely to be included in fiscal 1987, but possibly
part of the fiscal 1988 budget. Congress may wait
for the White House to push the "buy down" idea.
Making what he called a "rash prediction," one
source said that if the chairmen of the concerned
House and Senate foreign affairs and finance sub-
committees supported an easing in Egypt's U.S.
loan burden, "It would probably go through .. .
based on the perception of Egypt as a friendly
country. But Gramm-Rudman hangs over all our
heads."
He added that "economic pressures in Egypt are
high" and that they carry political side effects.
"It's one thing to have expatriates working in the
Gulf states and sending home remittances. It's
another to have them working outside the country
(Egypt) and not sending money back. But to have
them returning and being- unemployed that's
really bad." He said that the remittances provide
the margin which allowed Egyptian finances to
limp by. The economy is burdened by numerous
subsidies, excess bureaucracy and a population ex-
plosion which adds an additional one million people
per month and recently topped 50 million total.
Egypt's current Prime Minister, Ali Lufti, a pro-
fessional economist, has pledged to bring about
reform. One source said that the government has
instituted some changes, "but there's a lot more
thay can do. It's very difficult to change things
overnight; they have to go slowly." (Tke New York
Times reported on Aug. 23 that Egyptian leaders
remain "traumatized" by the riots which erupted
in 1977 when bread prices were raised in an effort
to reduce subsidies.)
Economically painful reforms especially if
they appear to be made at the order of outsiders,
whether the United States or the International
Monetary Fund which wants Egypt to end
subisidies to qualify for debt rescheduling can
give opponents an opportunity "to say 'you've sold
us out to the foreigners,' the Congressinal
source noted.
(The above column appeared in the Sept. 8
issue of Near East Report.)
Isolating Syria and Assad
Friday, September 26,1986
Volume 16
22ELUL5746
Number 26
By Eric Rozenman
Editor
Near East Report
The triumvirate of terrorism
held one of its periodic meetings
during the last week of August.
Assembled in Damascus were the
foreign ministers of Syria, Libya
and Iran. Simultaneously, Libyan
leader Moammar Khadafy and
Syrian President Hafez Assad
met in Tripoli.
Not necessarily by coincidence,
that same week a group of Li-
byans was arrested as it tried to
carry explosives across the border
into Egypt. News stories quoted
U.S. officials as saying that the Li-
byans may have intended to at-
tack the American Embassy in
Cairo; the United States and
Egypt had just conducted joint
naval maneuvers in the central
Mediterranean.
U.S. policy toward Khadafy is
clear. It includes a cutoff of all
business involvement, pressusre
on our allies to do likewise,
diplomatic isolation and, when the
evidence warrants, military ac-
tion. But of the three Libya,
Sryia and Iran Libya, however
obstreperous, matters least.
What about Syria? Assad leaves
little doubt where he stands. In
Tripoli he asserted that "any
harm inflicted on Libya is inflicted
on Syria.. Syria will shoulder
its responsibilities in confronting
any attack on Libya in the same
way as it would if the attack was
on Syria."
Exactly. An anti-Western,
anti-U.S. animus drives both
regimes, and Iran as well. The
Libyan-Syrian differences are tac-
tical: Syria tries to keep its denials
of terrorist involvement plausible.
It occasionally arranges to assist
in the release of Western kidnap
victims from Lebanon obscur-
ing its own complicity in the
crimes. And it sometimes behaves
with diplomatic correctness in
Western Europe as it reaches for
trade or other assistance.
But the Syrian terrorism is, if
anything, greater than Libya's.
Evidence points strongly to
Syrian involvement in the bomb-
ing of the U.S. Embassy and
Marine headquarters in Lebanon
in 1983, the Rome and Vienna air-
port murders last year, the at-
tempts to bomb El Al planes in
London and Madrid this year
with large numbers of Americans
aboard. But only Libya, so far, has
paid the price.
Not only does Syria play a more
central role in sponsoring ter-
rorism, it also could decide
unlike Libya to intiate a new
Arab-Israeli war. Its Soviet-
backed, multi-billion dollar drive
to expand and reequip its armed
forces to achieve "strategic pari-
ty" with Israel has nearly
bankrupted the country. But
militarily, it has shown ominous
results.
New Soviet SS-21 missiles can
hit much of Israel, a threat
Damascus apparently hopes will
neutralize the superiority of the
Israeli air force. Syria has added
large numbers of airborne com-
mandos, perhaps to stage a sur-
prise attack on the Golan Heights
or into Israel proper. And, as
NER has reported this summer,
there is growing concern about a
Syrian chemical weapons
capability.
Like terrorism, this poses a pro-
blem not just for America's ally,
Israel, but for the United States if
Khadafy stands on the fringe;
Assad backed by the Soviet
Union occupies the center.
Arab-Israeli peace probably can-
not be made without Syria. But
that does not mean that peace can
be made with Assad. His minority
Alwite regime probably needs an
outside threat to justify its op-
pressive rule and its burdensome
military establishment. The latter
aims not only at Israel but also to
overawe Syria's Arab neighbors.
Peace with Israel may not be in
Assad's interest.
In that case, the present
somewhat schizophrenic U.S. ap-
proach to Syria does not support
our interests or the peace process.
Periodic expressions of thanks to
Assad for helping free some
American captives; remidners
that we consider Syria an in-
dispensable participant in any
Arab-Israeli negotiations; and
suggestions that we expect the
subject of the return of the Golan
Heights to be on the table may on-
ly convince Assad that he can get
away with his double game.
But, if as some Israeli analysts
hope, "a little Sadat" is waiting in
Assad's shadow, American policy
should send a message to him as
well as to Assad. By making life
more and more difficult for the
present caliph in Damascus and
Continued on Pag* 5


Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Jewish Community Foundation
Advantages of Gifts of Appreciated Property
The following article con-
tributed by Bruce Gottlieb is
published as a public service of the
Professional Advisory Committee
of the Jewish Community
Foundation.
Bruce Gottlieb, Esq. is certified
by the Florida Bar in taxation and
has a Masters of Law in Estate
Planning. He is a partner in the
Hollywood law firm, Jacobson and
Gottlieb, and serves on the Profes-
sional Advisory Committee of the
Jewish Community Foundation of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
By Brace Gottlieb
Although the simplest method
of making a charitable contribu-
tion may be by giving cash, the
most advantageous method may
be by gifting appreciated proper-
ty. The ideal situation is when a
donation yields a tax deduction
equal to the fair market value of
the property being given.
If Mr. A., who is in the 50 per-
cent tax bracket, makes a
charitable gift of $10,000 in cash,
he is entitled to deduct this
amount on his federal income tax
return. This will reduce the
amount of taxes due by $5,000.
Therefore, the net cost to Mr. A.
of the $10,000 gift is $5,000.
It is more advantageous to
make a gift of appreciated proper-
ty than of cash or of the proceeds
from the sale of the appreciated
property. Consider the following
advantages of gifting $10,000
worth of appreciated securities.
Suppose Mr. A. has stock which
many years ago he purchased for
Area Stockbrokers
Hear About Tax Reform
Hollywood stockbrokers and
financial consultants heard about
opportunities created by the pen-
ding tax reform for clients to save
taxes and increase their income
with the Jewish Community Foun-
dation of South Broward.
Presentations about pending
tax law changes were made by
George Weinstein, Tax Partner of
Deloitte, Haskins & Sells in
Miami, and Gene Glasser, tax at-
torney with the local law firm of
Abrams, Anton, Bobbins,
Resnick, Schneider & Mager.
Mark Fried, Seminar Chairman,
noted that 45 participants learned
how the new tax law will enhance
the current benefits of Federa-
tion's unique Philanthropic Fund
Program and Life Income Plans
for donors. The following people
attended:
Beatrice Albrecht, Steve Barg.
Caryl Berzofsky, Bill Brown,
Helen Braverman, Vito Conforti,
Ken DeLisle. Alvin Epstein,
Milton Farrow, Sidney Fein,
Harry Field, Milton Fisher, Mark
Fried, Charles Garvey, Corey
Garvey, Robert Gelfand, Ivan
Gefen, Rick Gordon, Marvin Gut-
ter, Allan Guttman and David
Harris.
Also, Paul James, Sydney
Josepher, Jan Klein, Marshall
Krupnick, Christine Lambertus,
Dan Levenson, Fred Levin, Sam
Lubby III, Vincent Manzo, Carol
Maaone, Andrew Molot, Ellen
Platt, Robert Prokay, Sondra
Reiff, Edward Shasek, Ronald
Silberberg, Hal Simon, Neal Slan-
sky, Roni Strauss, Henry Tramaz-
zo and Nancy Wright.
For information about tax sav-
ing philanthropic investments
available through the Foundation
and special "philanthropic bank
accounts," interested donors
Isolating
Syra And
Assad
Continued from Page 4-
by holding out the prospect of
large-scale U.S. aid to replace that
of the Soviets (as American aid
and influence replace Moscow's in
Egypt) we may convince his even-
tual successor to choose a more
flexible path.
(The above column appeared in
the Sept. 8 edition of Near
East Report.)
should contact their financial ad-
visor or Penny Marlin at the
Jewish Community Foundation
office at 921-8810.
$2,000 and which has a fair
market value of $10,000.
If he gives the stock, he receives
a tax deduction for the full
$10,000. This reduces his taxes by
$5,000 $3,000 more than his
cost of the stock! By gifting the
stock, Mr. A. also avoids a capital
gains tax that would be due if he
sold the stock. If he were to sell
the stock, he would realize a long
term capital gain of $8,000 which
would increase his taxes by
$1,600. After payment of this tax,
he would retain only $8,400 to
donate from the proceeds of this
sale. Therefore, there is a definite
advantage to gifting the property
as opposed to gifting the proceeds
after a sale.
When making a gift of property
other than cash, it is necessary to
value the property being gifted. If
the gift is stock or bonds in a com-
pany listed on apublic exchange, it
is relatively easy to determine the
value on the date of the trifr. Tf th*
property is land, unlisted
securities, or works of art, the
valuation process is slightly more
difficult. In these cases, it is
necessary to obtain an appraisal
to substantiate the value of the
gift.
Impact Of Tax Reform
The new tax law makes it ad-
vantageous to accelarate your
charitable contributions in 1986.
If you are planning to make a
charitable contribution, you
should seriously consider making
it before December 31,1986 and
use appreciated property. Gifts of
appreciated property to the
Jewish Community Foundation
can be used in several creative
ways.
You can 'bank' your current
and future charitable contribu-
tions in a Federation Philan-
thropic Fund.
You can turn your appreciated
stocks into high yielding income
for you through one of Federa
tion's life income plans.
* You can create income for
your family and heirs.
To find out more about oppor-
tunites to save taxes and increase
your income through the Jewish
Community Foundation, contact
Penny Marlin at the Federation
office and, of course, consult your'
own attorney or accountant.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 26,1986
Judaica High School:
A Vital Educational Program
By Dr. Leon Weiaaberg
Director
Office of Jewish Education
So now you're the proud parents of a Bar/Bat
Mitzvah! You've car pooled them to Hebrew
School regularly for the past three or four years;
you've dropped them off Friday evenings or Satur-
day mornings for their Junior Congregation ser-
vice? as often as you could; you've made sure that
they learned their Haftorah; and you've had your
family session with the Rabbi. Well, you did it! You
followed the commandment to "Teach it diligently
to your children." But should this be the end of
their formal Jewish education?
Just at the time of the child's life, when he/she is
most ready to begin to study Judaism seriously,
and not just learn things by rote, he/she stops at-
tending the educational institutions designed to
teach him, really teach him the Judaism for which
the schools have worked for four years to prepare
him.
Educationally, we know that it's in the child's
post-Bar/Bat Mitzvah years that he/she begins to
develop understanding. It's in the child's post-
Bar/Bat Mitzvah years where he/she begins to syn-
thesize information, make analytical observations,
intellectualize about values, and genuinely inter-
nalize behaviors which he/she will emulate for the
rest of his/her life.
In our community, as in most others throughout
the nation, there is a program called the Judaica
High School. This program offers students the op-
portunity to continue their Jewish education
through a weekly course co-sponsored with the
local synagogue and the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. In this community there is a
Judaica High School class in the evening at one of
the Synagogues in our community. As well, the
Judaica High School program offers students an
opportunity to take a class of Jewish content for
College Credit. The courses are offered through
Broward Community College and Barry Universi-
ty and offer students an alternative to other
secular college credit offerings. But the effort of
this community to reach out and offer students a
wide range of subjects to choose from is limited. It
is limited to the population we have available.
We need to realize that Jewish education does
not stop at grade seven. We know that secular
education cannot stop at grade seven, primarily
because the child would be unprepared for adult
life in our world today. Similarly, the child who
drops out of Jewish education at grade 7 (with only
a third or fourth grade Hebrew/Jewish education)
is unprepared for a Jewish adult life in our world
today.
As the New Year approaches, we have an oppor-
tunity to think again about our Judaism, and
perhaps consider the advantages of registering our
children in Judaica High School.
Wishing you all a very happy, peaceful and
joyous New Year. May it be blessed with Jewish
learning and Jewish study for us as well as our
children.
G
Reecinqs
Anb Best
ojisbes
FOR-AhAPFT
new /6ARo
Jewish Family Outlook
t<
Friends of Jewish Family Service"
By Laurie B. Workman, M.S.W., Coordinator
of Family Life Education and Public Relations
Jewish Family Service of Broward County announces the First
Annual Membership Campaign. To ensure the maintenance and
growth of our vitally needed services, the Board of Directors
voted to establish an annual membership campaign, under the
supervision of co-chairmen, Merle Orlove of Hollywood and
Charlotte Padek of Fort Lauderdale. The membership campaign,
to be known as "Friends of Jewish Family Service," will augment
the funds for our current programs and to implement new and ex-
panded programs that we hope to establish.
"Friends of JFS" support:
COUNSELING: The core of our services individual, family,
marital and group.
FAMILY LIFE EDUCATION: Individually designed pro-
grams to meet the needs of groups of organizations.
INFORMATION AND REFERRAL: A service explaining
where and how to receive appropriate help.
FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE: Financial counseling and
assistance are offered on a short-term emergency basis.
RESPITE CARE: Provides personal time and relief to the
primary caregiver of a homebound individual.
CHAI COMPREHENSIVE HELP FOR ADULT IN-
DIVIDULS: A case management program for elderly residents of
the community whose families are geographically unable to care
for them.
MEDICARE INFORMATION SERVICE: Trained volunteers
answers questions concerning Medicare and related areas.
RESETTLEMENT: Responsible for the resettlement and
readjustment of new American families who are referred by
HIAS.
We invite and encourage the members of our community to
fulfill the mitzvah of tzedekah by becoming a "Friend of Jewish
Family Service." "Give graciously, cheerfully, and sympathetical-
ly." (Maimonides, Yad: Matnat Aniyim 10:4.)
Help make our membership campaign successful.
"Those who know .. CARE.
"Those who care GIVE.
For more information on the membership campaign or any of
our programs, please call us at Jewish Family Service-Hollywood,
966-0956; Fort Lauderdale, 749-1505; Deerfield Beach, 427-8508.
Jewish Family Services is affiliated with the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, and the United Way of Broward County.
ELECT STEVE PAJCIC
GOVERNOR
44
Anne, Michael, and I, Wish You and Yours
A Very Happy New Year."
STEVE PAJCIC is a dedicated friend to
Israel and to the Jewish community. During his
11 years in the Legislature, he earned the respect
and the support of your elected representatives
Senator Jack Gordon, Senator Gwen Margolis,
Rep. Mike Abrams, Rep. Mike Friedman, Rep.
Elaine Gordon, Rep. Barry Kutun, Senator
Peter Weinstein, Rep. Fred Lippman, Rep.
Irma Rochlin, Comm. Nicki Grossman, and
Comm. Scott Cowan.
These men and women are now working to
make STEVE PAJCIC Florida's next Governor.
Here are just some of the critically important
bills that STEVE PAJCIC cosponsored and
supported:
1983 Senate Bill 656 Authorizing the 11
billion dollar Florida Pension Fund to invest in
State of Israel bonds.
1979 House Memorial 516 Requiring the
U.S. Congress to urge the German Federal
Republic to abolish or extend the statute of
limitations relating to Nazi war crimes.
1975 House Concurrent Resolution 1962 -
Recognizing and saluting the great nation of
Israel upon the 27th anniversary of its
independence.
All we can ever ask from those we elect is
that they be the very best they can be. STEVE
PAJCIC is deserving of that trust. He has the
intelligence, the energy and the moral courage to
make Florida a truly great state for all of our
people.
Please join your friends in voting for STEVE
PAJCIC on TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30.
Pd. Pol. Adv. Dem.


Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
LIGHTS 100'S: 10 mg. "tar". 0.8 mg. nicotine. KING: 17 mg. "tar". 1.3 mg. nicotine, av. par cigarene by FTC method.
You've gat what it takes.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 26, 1986
Turkey Officials React to Istanbul Massacre
Turkish Ambassador
Sukru Elekdag:
This morning a barbaric and
despicable aggression was
perpetrated against the congrega-
tion of the Neve Shalom
Synagogue in Istanbul, Turkey.
More than 20 people lost their
lives, and there are many
wounded.
The preliminary information
reaching us indicated that two ter-
rorists gained entrance to the
Synagogue under the guise of be-
ing photographers and threw
bombs at the worshippers
gathered there. The attackers
themselves were killed by the ex-
plosions. According to the semi-
official Turkish natolian News
Agency, a terroi.it organization
calling itself the "Islamic
Resistance Front" made a
declaration in Beirut to the effect
that they are responsible for the
bombing and they have done it to
avenge Israel's occupation of
Lebanon.
The Turkish Government pro-
mptly convened an extraordinary
meeting headed by Prime
Minister Ozal, and issued a
declaration vigorously condemn-
ing the wanton attack, vowed to
take all necessary measures to
identify and apprehend the
culprits, and reiterated its convic-
tion that the events which occur-
red yesterday in Pakstan and to-
day in Turkey have demonstrated,
once again, all countries must act
as one in order to fight interna-
tional terrorism effectively.
Reports from the cities
throughout Turkey confirm this
cowardly attack on Jewish Turks
has saddened and infuriated the
whole Turkish nation.
People of the Jewish faith flee-
ing persecution and oppression
elsewhere have for the last five
centuries found a haven of
welcome and tolerance in Turkey.
During the darkest periodds of
Jewish history, Turkey has open-
ed its arms to Jews irrespective of
their place of origin when doors
elsewhere were closed to them.
Jewish Turks, no less than Turks
of any other faith, are integral
members of the Turkish nation.
The terrorists should know that
all citizens of Turkey are deter-
mined to bring them to justice.
Turkish government
statement:
The Government of the
Hotal
EXECUTIVE
HOUSEKEEPER
Join the manaaamant staff of tha
luxurious 415-unlt Jerusalem
Hilton and take your first step In
a long term career with the pres-
tigious Hilton International
Company. This position will
report directly to the hotel's
General Manager and will Involve
supervising a staff of 50-60
people.
To qualify, you must be thorough-
ly experienced In managing a
housekeeping staff in a similarly
sized facility. You'll also need
outstanding organizational,
administrative and communica-
tion skills, along with fluency
In Hebrew.
In addition to a competitive
salary and benefits package
(Including on-slte accommoda-
tiona), we offer outstanding
growth potential In our network
of 92 hotels In more than 40
countries around th world. Send
your resume, in complete confi-
dence, to: Ms. Deborah Agro,
Hilton International Company,
Dept. JFQ, 006 Third Avenue, 160)
Floor, New York, NY 10158.
HILTON
INTERNATIONAL
COMPANY
Equal Opportunity Emptoytr WUF
Republic of Turkey vehemently
condemns the dastardly act which
occurred today in Istanbul and is
deeply grieved by the loss of inno-
cent life and suffering it has caus-
ed. No effort is being spared in
identifying and apprehending the
perpetrators of these murders.
The occurrence of this heinous act
in a place of worship adds to the
gravity of the murder and to the
indignation felt by the Turkish
nation.
All citizens living in Turkey are
under the protection of the State
irrespective of their religion,
language, race and color. The
Government of the Republic of
Turkey does not tolerate such ac-
tivities which menace the rights of
its citizens.
Yesterday's incident in
Pakistan which ended with
numerous deaths and the
murderous attack which occured
in our country today, may clear
the necessity that all the countries
should act, united as one body,
against international terrorism.
These incidents should promt soul
searching by and serve as yet
another warning to those who
have not so far comprehended this
reality.
We share as a nation the grief
and pain of all the families of our
fellow citizens who have died
becuase of this odious assault and
express our deepest sympathy to
them, while we wish speedy
recovery to the wounded.
Ankara, Turkey
OUR BEST AND WARMEST
WISHES FOR THE NEW YEAR
5747
NOBB (Not Older But Better)
The newest addition to the South Broward Jewish
Federation family.
TVNtJ
TUTU
T3JUTI
Best Wishes for
Good Health and Happiness
Throughout the New Year
Congressman and Mrs. Lawrence J. Smith
Grant and Lauren
Paid for by Larry Smith for CoogrMi Campaicn. Joaaph A. Epatain, CPA, Traaaurar
LENDER'S AND PHILLY,
A BREAKFAST TRADITION
SINCE 1927
For nearly 60 years sitting
down to a breakfast of Lender's
Bagels and PHILADELPHIA
BRAND Cream Cheese has
been a delicious tradition.
Recognized as the first
name In bagels since 1927,
the Lender family tradition of
quality still exists today in the
baking of their bagete-guar-
anteeingthat every variety
has a taste and texture
second to none. In just
minutes, Lender*
Bagels toast up crispy
on the outside and soft
and chewy on the inside,
ready to be spread with either
plain PHILLY or one of the
tempting fruit or vegetable fla-
vors. And because PHILLY
has half the calories of butter
or margarine, you can enjoy
this satisfying combination
everyday.
And, of course, both are
certified Kosher.
So if you want
to enjoy a tradition
tomorrow, pick up
trie Lender's and
Soft PHILLY today.



Kadima:
A Major
Success
Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 9
From left, Dr. Howard Bmrron, campaign chairman, and Gary Hill, a ember
of the UJA Young Leadership Cabinet, are aeen here at the Kadima seminar
heM earlier this month.
Dr. Philip Levin, immediate past president of the Federation, ad-
dressed the Kadima seminar held earlier this year.
Gary Hill, a member of the UJA Young Leadership Cabinet, speahs at the re-
cent Kadima seminar held earlier this year.
From left, Dr. Saul Singer, president of the Federation, Shoshaaa Cardin,
president of the Council of Jewish Federations, Dr. Howard Barron, cam-
paign chairman, and Sumner G. Kaye, executive director of the Federation,
-*en here at the Federation's Kadima retreat.
From left, Rabbi Zelig Chinitz, director general of the United Israel Appeal,
and Shoshana Cardin, president of CJF, are seen here at Kadima.
Michael Orlove, president of the Jewish Community Centers of South
Broward and a Federation board member, spoke at Kadima.
Dr. Robert Pittell, a board member and former president of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, spoke at Kadima.
^


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 26, 1986
Israel Bonds Notebook
Dr. and Mrs. Gorfinkel are more enthusiastic than ever about
Israel after what they described as a "grueling, exhilarating'' ten-
day study trip there as members of the 1986 New Leadership
Delegation under the auspices of the Israel Bond Organization.
"Not only is an American tourist safer traveling to and around
Israel than in many American cities, but it is also a very promis-
ing place for young business people to invest profitably."
The delegation's program brought participants into contact
with representatives of a wide range of economic activities, as
well as government officials and the media.
The message was clear: "Israel's economy is firmly on the road
to recovery, and all sectors of the population want to do their part
to insure that the government's program is a success."
Delegation members held discussions with officials and experts
concerned with industrial development and agriculture about pro-
motion of exports and opportunities for involvement in expanding
Israel's foreign trade.
Science and Development Minister Gideon Patt briefed the
young delegates on the steps now being implemented to solidify
the gains as a result of the economic restructuring that followed
the austerity program of 1986.
Eliahu Ben Elissar, Israel's first Ambassador to Egypt, and Uri
Savir, Communications adviser to the Prime Minister, gave wide-
ranging analyses of Israel's economic prospects, foreign relations
and internal political issues. Savir touched on the question of
Israel's image in the Wester media. The young Bond leaders had
the opportunity of examining the factors which led to Israel's im-
age, in a panel discussion with the top Israel-based represen-
tatives of the American print and electronic media.
The group learned about the workings of Israel's industrial sec-
tor through visits to factories, assembly plants and research and
development facilities throughout the country.
A highlight of the mission was the home-hospitality sessions
through which the young Bond leaders became acquainted with
young Israelis in the same professions and similar lines of
business and established contacts that will provide opportunities
for future development
A sense of achievement and stability in the nation's economic
arena was conveyed by a spokesman for both major partners in
the National Unity Government. It was summed up by then-
Minister of Justice and former Finance Minister Yitzhak Modai
when he said that Israel's success in bringing down inflation could
serve as a model for other countries, and was a textbook case for
students and a precedent for the Internationa] Monetary Fund.
State of Israel Bond sales in 1986 totaling $332,967,000,
representing a $61 million increase over the same eight-month
period last year and $110 million over the similar period in 1984,
were announced last week at the opening of the Israel Bond
organization's Annual National Leadership Conference at the
Hyatt-Regency Hotel in Baltimore, Md.
The announcement was made by David B. Hermelin of Detroit,
the organization's International Campaign Chairman, and was
based on the 1986 annual campaign report which was delivered at
the opening session by Brig. Gen. (Res.) Yehuda Halevy, Presi-
dent and Chief Executive Officer of Israel Bonds, to the 300
Jewish leders from 48 communities in the United States and
Canada who attended the four-day conference September 11-14.
Hermelin attributed the increases of the past two years to a
number of factors, including "confidence in Israel's economic
recovery, the National Unity Government's control of inflation
and the sacrifices of the people of Israel who willingly accepted an
austerity program."
Israel Bond subscriptions thus far this year, the best January-
August achievement in the 36-year history of the Bond Organiza-
tion, has brought to nearly $8 billion the loan funds mobilized for
Israel's economy by the Bond campaign since its inception in
1961.
More than $4.6 billion has been repaid by the Government of
Israel to holders of matured bonds.
On the eve of his meeting in Alexandria with President Hosni
Mubarak of Egypt, Israel Prime Minister Shimon Peres, in a
cable to the Leadership Conference, told the participants that
their gathering in Baltimore comes "at a time when we have suc-
ceeded in stabilizing our economy, thanks primarily to the
sacrifices of the people of Israel.
"We have achieved important progress in our continuing ef-
forts for peace during our recent negotiations with Egypt, in my
meetings in Morocco with King Hassan and in the restoration of
diplomatic relations with a number of African nations."
The Prime Minister congratulated the Bond Organization for
last year's record $606 million in sales, as well as its campaign
achievements thus far in 1986.
Israel Vice Premier and Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir, in
his message to the delegates, asserted that Israel's "objective of
achieving economic independence depends in part on the con-
tinued and growing support of the Jewish people and all friends of
Israel. The Bond Organization is an important instrument of sup-
pport for our efforts in strengthening the economy of Israel."
President Chaim Hersog of Israel, in his cable, said, "It is par-
ticularly gratifying for me to note the success of your program to
broaden support for Israel and our economic development, in-
cluding the enlistment of substantial support from the non-Jewish
community."
Jack Gordon plans to save
$6000 this year by living
at a Forum Group Retirement
Community
(These are excerpts from an actual recorded interview with
Mr. Jack Gordon, a resident at The Lafayette, Forum Group's
rental retirement community in Philadelphia, PA)
"One of the most devastating things that can happen to older peo-
ple is to have to put a large sum of money up front to move into a
retirement community. Here, we're on a strictly rental basis. That's
the big attraction. We can earn interestup to $6000 a yearon the
money we would have to pay to buy a place, at some other community."
Introducing The Park Summit of Coral Springs, Forum
Group's newest full-service rental retirement community.
The Park Summit is conveniently located in the model city of Coral
Springs, a well-planned and impeccably maintained community.
The Park Summit offers beautifully designed studio, one- and two-
bedroom apartments, as well as an attached skilled healthcare
center. It is open, with model apartments available for previewing
at 8500 Royal Palm Boulevard.
To learn more about The Park Summit, call (305) 752-9500 for
an appointment, or return the coupon today.
Local Synagogues To
Join High Holy Days
Appeal
Synagogues in the South
Broward area will join with more
than 1100 synagogues in the
United States and Canada which
will participate in this year's High
Holy Day Appeals for Israel
Bonds in support of the Jewish
State's development, it has been
announced by David Sklar,
general campaign chairman of the
local Israel Bond office.
This year's Bond Appeals,
which continue a 36 year High Ho-
ly Day partnership with Israel,
will call for a double purchase
an IVRI Bond for an IRA plus
each congregant's regular annual
bond purchase.
A goal of $60 million, represen-
ting a 20 percent increase over
last year's holiday results, has
been established for this year's
holiday campaign.
"An increase in the synagogue's
Bond results this year will help
Israel to expand investment in in-
dustry, create new jobs and con-
tinue the nations' economic pro-
gress and growth," explained
Sklar.
Since the inception of the Israel
Bond campaign in 1951, High Ho-
ly Day Appeals in the United
States and Canada have been a
major source of low-cost loans
which have made possible the
remarkable growth of Israel's
economy.
As we launch our new
5747/1986 efforts for Isrel's
economic development, we also
thank the following congregations
for their participation in our com-
munity's Israel Bond campaign,
either during the Roshanah/Yom
Kippur Appeals or during the
year.
Coml<5pring3
8500 Royal Palm Boulevard, Coral Springs, Florida 33065
(305) 752-9500
II FORUM GROUP, INC
-Amtrita'i Rnul Rrtirrmnt (immunity Sptcisluti"
RANCHO BERNARDO, CA GREENVILLE. DE NEWARK, DE WILMINGTON, DE (4) CORAL SPRINGS, a
INDIANAPOLIS, IN LEXINGTON. KY EASTON, MD ALBUQUERQUE, NM TARBORO, NC
PHILADELPHIA, PA MYRTLE BEACH, SC EL PASO, TX PORT WORTH. TX
For more information, return the coupon or call:
(305) 752-9500.
Mail to: The Park Summit of Coral Springs
8500 Royal Palm Bouievaid
Coral Springs, Florida 33065
Name
Address
City
Stale
Zip
Phone
Dangle
? Married
? Widows!
JFQHOUe
-------------------------------------------r------------1--------------------
Mi



'
Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollyyood Page,11
Bechtel Has a Little List
Continued from Page 1
Anti-
g Continued from Page 1 *j
B'nui s n asiungion umce. "You
need a situation where they've
had a business opportunity and
they've refused it that is, where
they've explicitly complied with
the boycott."
But the same observers main-
tain that despite its shortcomings,
the anti-boycott law has been
relatively effective. Commerce
Department officials, they say,
have cracked down on companies
for substantive violations of the
law. These often include the sign-
ing of documents affirming that a
company refuses to deal with
Israel, and discrimination against
Jewish job applicants.
Also common are cases where
companies fail to report requests
from other firms for confirmation
of compliance with the boycott re-
quirements. Lateness in reporting
receipt of these requests to the
Commerce Department has also
brought charges of violations and,
ultimately, heavy fines.
Another important aspect of the
boycott law is the prohibition of
discriminatory conditions on let-
ters of credit issued by banks. But
American banks represent only
one industry which has managed
to avoid dealing with Israel
without getting itself into trouble
with U.S. law.
No American bank has a branch
in Israel, Hordes observed. The
closest thing to such an American-
Israeli banking relationship is the
role played by Chase Manhattan
as fiscal agent for government of
Israel Bonds.
Then there is, of course, the
petroleum industry. And even in
these oil-glutted times, large
American petroleum companies
have hardly been rushing to set up
drilling operations in the Jewish
State.
Some Arab countries have made
it easier for American firms to
comply with the anti-boycott law
without violating the boycott.
Saudi Arabia, for example, no
longer reuqests American com-
panies with which it does business
to provide "negative certification
of origin," which states that their
products did not originate in
Israel. Instead, they are now more
commonly asked to decalre where
their products originated a re-
quest that is not prohibited by the
anti-boycott law.
Another aid that the Saudis
have reportedly provided is a
telephone service that allows a
company to find out whether a
firm with which it seeks to do
business is on the Arab League
blacklist. The information, accor-
ding to a 1984 issue of Boycott
Report, could be obtained through
a call to the Commercial Section
of the Saudi Embassy in
Washington, with no questions
asked, other than the name of the
caller and of his or her company.
"In terms of U.S. law, there's
nothing that prevents the Saudis
from saying what they want or
from disseminating information,"
Hordes said.
The Arab boycott of Israel in-
cludes a ban on dealing not only
with countries that do business
with the Jewish State, but with
those that do business with those
that do business with the Jewish
State. Hence, the need to know
who is on the blacklist maintained
by the Central Boycott Office in
Damascus.
The Bechtel memo obtained by
Weisberg was drafted 10 years
after the company was sued by the
Justice Department for violating
the Sherman Anti-Trust Act by
complying with the requirements
of the anti-Israel boycott law, con-
cluded with the company agreeing
not to blacklist firms in order to
abide by the Arab ban. But the
reputation of Bechtel as a com-
pany set on protecting its in-
terests in the Middle East brought
apprehension to the Jewish com-
munity when Secretary of State
George Shultz and Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger
were first nominated to their
posts. Shultz had been the com-
pany's president and Weinberger
the head of its legal department.
Although Shultz has since
established close ties with Israel
and its political leadership,
Bechtel and other large com-
panies that have long shunned the
Jewish State appear unlikely to
follow suit in the commercial
sphere. And the methods
employed by these companies to
avoid getting placed on the Arab
League blacklist are unlikely to
come under the scrutiny of the
Commerce Department.
Best Wishes For A
Happy and Healthy New Year
From the
South Broward Legislative Delegation
Senator Ken Jenne
Rep. Fred Lippman
Rep. Irma Rochlin
Pd. Pol. Adv., Dem.
Dial Station (1 ?) charges apply These charges do not apply lo person-to-person coin, note) gueet. calling card, collect caMs, caHa charged to another number, or to time and
charge calls Rates subiect to change Daytime rates are higher Rates do not reflect applicable tederal. state and local taxes Appt.es to mtra-LATA long distance caMs only
IB


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 26, 1986
Community Dateline
Women's
American ORT
More than 40 women from
around the country were on hand
for the first National Conference
of CitiWomen, the newest concept
within Women's American ORT.
The conference which began
Saturday evening, Aug. 23 and
ran through Sunday, Aug. 24
was held at the Summit Hotel in
New York.
Rosalie Gellman, chairman of
the CitiWomen Chapters Develop-
ment Committee, described
CitiWomen as a pilot project,
tailored to meet the needs of
women who, although they may
have little free time because of
outside demands, nevertheless
wish to be involved in some
volunteer effort.
"Many women today are torn
between wanting to do their share
of community work and having
very little discretinary time," says
Ms. Gellman, who has been a
member of women's American
ORT since 1951. "For us,
volunteer work is part of our
tradition; it's a moral obligation
we take seriously. There's no
historical precedent that says,
'Exceptions will be made if it's not
convenient.'
"Women's American ORT
recognized this conflict and of-
fered a solution: the same level of
commitment; a different way of
apportioning tasks," Ms. Gellman
continued. "A single job may be
shared by several women.
Meetings are routinely arrangd to
accommodate working schedules.
If a woman has the motivation to
get involved with Women's
American ORT, CitiWomen can
find a satisfying way for her to
participate, no matter how com-
plicated her schedule."
There is presently a CitiWomen
chapter in four cities: New York,
Chicago, Washington, D.C., and
North Miami. The focus of the
conference was recruitment of
new members, expansion in major
urban centers, and selection of a
community project compatible
with the concern of the delegates
and those project compatible with
the concerns of the delegates and
those of Women's American ORT.
ORT the vocational,
technical, and scientific education
program of the Jewish people
has been in operation since 1880.
It was originally founded in
czarist Russia, to train Jews for
professions from which they had
been traditionally excluded. To-
day, ORT is a global network com-
prising 800 schools with an annual
enrollment of 130,000 students.
Women's American ORT was
founded in 1927. It is the largest
of the ORT membership organiza-
tions. In this country, the Bram-
son ORT Technical Institute in
New York City, the Los Angeles
Technical Institute, and a series of
programs operated through the
Jewish Day School movement in
Florida, represents ORT's opera-
tional contribution to quality
education in America.
Influenced by more than a cen-
tury of ORT's experience and ser-
vice to Jewish communities,
Women's American ORT func-
tions as a grass-roots activist
organization, committed to, and
advocating principles of
pluralism, democracy and in-
dividual liberties.
The Sandpiper Chapter of the
Women's American ORT will hold
its first meeting of the 1986-87
season on Monday Oct. 6, starting
at 12:30 with a mini-lunch at the
Broward Federal Savings and
Loan bank, 10060 Pines Blvd. The
meeting will be followed by an in-
teresting program. For further
details, call 432-3908.
The international ORT network
is comprised of 800 vocational and
technical schools in 19 countries.
Founded in 1927, ORT is the
largest of voluntary groups in 40
nations.
B'nai B'rith Women
B'nai B'rith Women Makes the
Difference, now in its seventh
year, produced by Selkirk Com-
munications Cable TV, is presen-
ting the second part of the two-
part series "Women in the
Workplace."
Randee Lefkow, host and inter-
viewer, will in this segment
discuss "Job Discrimination Due
to Pregnancy," and "Child Care."
We are also pleased to announce a
maternity fashion show presented
by Kathy Wachter of Motherhood
Maternity Boutique.
Cynthia Lopez, who won her
case against job discrimination
due to pregancy, and Mary Anne
Robertson, a lawyer for Broward
County Consumer Affairs Divi-
sion, will discuss some of the
forms of discrimination: What is
the definition of discrimination?
What are the chances of winning a
case? Does the outcome warrant
the risk? What can working
women do to make the laws more
equitable?
Child care will be discussed by
two working women who had to
make many choices. How soon
after delivery will they return to
work? What child care choices are
available presently and how has
that changed? How has the
decision-making process been af-
fected by previous daycare? If
child care were present at work,
would they take advantage of it?
B'nai B'rith Women Makes the
Difference airs on the following
cable stations:
Selkirk Comunications Chan-
nel 25
Monday, Sept. 22 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 24 5:30
p.m.
Hollywood Cablevision Chan-
nel LO
Thursday, Sept. 25 5:30 p.m.
Storer Cable Channel P29
Wednesday, Oct. 1 4:30 p.m.
BBYO
The Gold Coast Council of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization is
currently in the midst of its Fall
Membership Drive. Chapters
throughout No. Dade, Broward
and Palm Beach counties are
sponsoring a variety of programs
to introduce potential new
members to their respective
groups. Programs being held in-
clude Ice Cream Parties, Movie
Nights, Picnics, Pizza Parties and
Softball Games.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth organization
in the world and is open to any
Jewish boy or girl aged 14-18. The
Gold Coast Council, with over 600
members, includes chapters in No.
Miami Beach, Hollywood, Pem-
broke Pines, Plantation, Coral
Springs, Boca Raton and Palm
Beach Gardens. A new chapter is
also being formed in the Well-
ington/Royal Palm area.
Throughout the year BBYO
chapters sponsor a variety of
social, athletic, community ser-
vice, religous and cultural ac-
tivities. Members also have an op-
portunity to participate in year-
round athletic leagues, leadership
training programs and local,
statewide and international
conventions.
If you are a Jewish boy or girl
aged 14-18 and would like to join a
chapter in the area, please contact
Jerry Kiewe or Billy Rubin at
581-0218 or 925-4135.
The Gold Coast Council of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
kicked off its new programming
year with a "Back to the Future"
50's style dance. Held at the Ft.
Lauderdale JCC the program at-
tracted over 140 Jewish teens who
came tosee old friends and to
welcome new members to the
organization. Those attending
were encouraged to wear fifties-
style dress and many came in poo-
dle skirts, sweaters, rolled-up
jeans nd t-shirts as well as braids
and greased hair. The dance itself
featured popular music from the
fifties and a hula hoop dance con-
test. The program was pinned by
the Council's Programming Vice
Presidents, Lisa Steinman and
Lawrence Lambert.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth organization
in the world. Activities include
athletic leagues, social and
cultural programs, community-
service projects, Jewish heritage
discussions and much, much more.
Available at Publix Store* with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Creamy, Delicious
Pumpkin Pie
$179
each
J <
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Glazed Oonuts
$149
dozen
> ^
ridin or mage wiin or an
Kaiser Rolls
679
N /
Available at all Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries
Plain, Powdered Sugar or
Cinnamon, FamKy Pack
CakeDonuts
n r
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Danish
Almond Ring
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
For the Diet Conscious,
Wholewheat
Dinner Rolls



Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
The Gold Coast Council includes
twenty chapters throughout No.
Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties.
If you are a Jewish teen aged
14-18 and would like to find out
how to join one of our many
chapters, please contact the
BBYO office at 581-0218 or
925-4135.
Sixteen members of the Gold
Coast Council BBYO joined with
other South Florida teens as par-
ticipants in the 1986 International
Junior Maccabi Games. Held Aug.
15-21 in Toronto, Canada the
Games attracted over 2,400 young
Jewish athletes (ages 12-16) and
coaches from throughout the
United States, Canada, Israel,
Mexico, Colubia, Venezuela, Chile
and Australia. Competition was
held in a variety of sports such as
softball, volleyball, soccer, basket-
ball, track and field, tennis, swim-
ming and gymnastics. In addition
to four days of athletic competi-
tion the participants engaged in a
variety of social, cultural and
religious activities and had an op-
portunity to interact with other
young Jews from throughout the
world.
The South Florida contingent,
totalling over 66 athletes and
coaches, was co-sponsored by the
Michael Ann Russell Jewish Com-
munity Center and the Florida
Region B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization.
Members of BBYO who com-
peted in the Games were Andrea
Lebenson, Tracy Norman, Dana
Silverstein and Scott Silverstein,
all of Palm Beach Gardens; Alisa
Bloom, Stacy Bloom and Kevin
Shore of Boca Raton; Jeremy
Beer of Coral Springs; Robert Ap-
ple, Mark Fein, Jennifer Lefkow,
Todd Reber and Adam Winnick of
Hollywood; and Beth Goodman,
Deborah Zofnas and Jennifer Zof-
nas of Pembroke Pines. Adults
from BBYO who joined the youth
as coaches/chaperones were Jerry
Kiewe, BBYO Assistant Regional
Director, Steve Bloom, Chairman
of the BBYO Adult Board's Mac-
cabi Committee and member of
the U.S. Committee Sports for
Israel, and Judy Zofnas, mother of
two of the participants.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth organization
with nearly 35,000 members
world-wide. In the state of Florida
there are over 1,400 members in
over 40 chapters, each of which
sponsors a variety of athletic,
social, community service,
religious and cultural activities.
If you are a Jewish teen aged
14-18 and are interested in joining
chapters in our area, please call
our offices at 581-0218 (Broward)
or 925-4135 (Dade).
Regional BBYO Meeting To
Be Held In Plantation
During the weekend of Sept.
19-21 over 50 of the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization's top
Regional, Council and Chapter of-
ficers from throughout the state
of Florida will gather in Planta-
tion to conduct the Region's an-
nual Fall Executive Meeting. The
weekend will include a variety of
social will be participatng in Fri-
day evening services at the Ramat
Shalom synagogue and will con-
duct their own creative services
on Saturday morning. And on
Saturday night they will join with
other members of the local area
for an Ice Skating Night at the
Sunrise Ice Rink. Along the way
the youth will also hold meetings
and discussions to steer the course
of the BBYO in Florida for the
months ahead. These meetings
will beled by this year's Regional
Presidents, Marc Blattner of
Orlando and Jami Goldfarb of
Jacksonville.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth group in the
world. In the state of Florida the
BBYO services nearly 1,400
Jewish teens through a well-
rounded program which includes a
variety of social, athletic, com-
munity service, religious and
cultural activities. In additional,
the BBYO offers Jewish teens un-
matched opportunity to enhance
their self-awareness and Jewish
identity, develop leadership skills,
and form close and long-lasting
friendships.
If you would like to find out
more about the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization we invite you to con-
tact one of our offices at (305)
253-7400 (Miami), (305) 581-0218
(Ft. Lauderdale) or (813) 872-4451
(Tampa).
BBYO Atletics To Begin In
Fall
The Gold Coast Council of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization is
currently making plans for its fall
athletic season. Beginning in
September the Council will spon-
sor a Softball league for boys and
a Volleyball league for girls.
Games will be played each Sunday
at the Jewish Community Center
in Ft. Lauderdale. Expected to
participate are several hundered
Jewish teens who belong to the
various AZA (boys) and BBG
(girls) chapters located
throughout the North Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach areas.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth group with
over 35,000 members world-wide.
Throughout the year its many
chapters sponsor a variety of
athletic, social community service,
religious and cultural activities.
If you are a Jewish teen aged
14-18 and are interesting in join-
ing the BBYO please contact
either Jerry Kiewe or Billy Rubin
at 581-0218 or 925-4135.
South Florida
Chapter
The Friends of the Gold Coast
Chapter, Natinal Multiple
Sclerosis Society, after a summer
hiatus, met at the Hillcrest Coun-
try Club, Hollywood, Sept. 10, to
finalize plans for the group's 4th
Annual Luncheon/Fashion show
to be held at the Diplomat Hotel,
Wednesday, Nov. 19. The fashion
show, produced and staged by
Saks-Fifth Avenue, will feature
the store's Coutoriere Collection.
Co-chiarpersons of the event are
Mmes. Sylvia Hagler and Blanceh
Messinger. Luncheon Treasurer is
Millie Mankuta, aided by a host of
hardworking volunteer women
ticket sellers. Both Hagler and
Messinger have been heavily in-
volved in Federaton Fund-raising.
Coming out of the planning
meeting, the chairladies predicted
that the luncheon will, once again,
be a sellout, with over a 1,000 per-
sons expected to be on hand at
The Diplomat.
*It was also announced that at
the Hollywood City Commission
meeting, Wednesday, Oct. 1, 9
a.m., in City Hall, Mayor Mara
Giulianti will offer up a proclama-
tion heralding the fact that Nov.
19 will be marked as "M.S. DAY"
in Hollywood.
In addition to Mmes. Hagler and
Messinger, on hand to receive the
proclamation will be two
distinguished M.S. patiens:
Phyllis Goldberg, of Emerald Hils
- MRS. M.S.." and Art Chaykin,
Coral Springs.who was the Na-
tional Multiple Sclerosis Founda-
tion "Father of the Year." Mr.
Chaykin was honored at the White
House by Pres. Reagan in June.*
"We're excited about the way
our annual affair is shaping up, '
said Hagler and Messinger. "As
the National M.S. Society
celebrates its 40th birthday of ser-
ving MS people through continued
research, we're hoping that when
the luncheon is over we can say
that our four-year fund-raising ef-
forts show that we have raised
over $500,000 in the fight to find
the cure for MS."
Proceeds of the affair go to the
National MS Society, and to the
Ronnie Eisenberg Research Fund
established at the Albert Einstein
School of Medicine, New York.
Eisenberg is the 44-year old
daughter of Sylvia Hagler and
husband Bruce, a long-time victim
of the debilitating MS disease.
For information regarding
Angel $250, Patron $100,
and Sponsor $40 tickets, call
Sylvia Hagler, 966-0183, or Blan-
che Mesinger, 989-6255.
B'nai B'rith
The newly refurbished dining
room of the Hillcrest Country
Club, Hollywood, Sunday morn-
ing, Sept. 7, was the scene of the
"bat mitzvah" celebration/induc-
tion of adult officers and board
members of the No.
Dade/Bro ward/Pal m/Palm
Beach/B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization.
Twenty-five youngsters
representing B'nai B'rith Youth
Chapters AZA, Boys;
BBG.girls were on hand to see
their "elders" inducted. Darren
Frost is AZA president. Stacv
Continued on Page 15
FOR THE HIGH HOLY DAYS
STATE OF ISRAEL IVRI BONDS
GOOD FOR YOU
AND GOOD FOR ISRAEL!
On the eve of our community's annual Israel Bonds appeals in our
synagogues in support of Israel's economic development, every
friend of Israel is urged to consider investing in an IVRI (Individual
Variable Rate Issue) Bond.
IVRI gives you an attractive interest rate a minimum of 6% plus
half the difference to the prime rate. Minimum subscription is
$10,000. Or, consider the IVRI Bond which is available in denomina-
tions of $2,000 for IRA's only.
The IVRI BOND is a financial instrument that stands on its
own merit.
Proceeds from the sale of Israel Bonds inject new capital into
Israel's economy; create new jobs in development towns; make
possible expanded research, development and production of world-
class high technology products; and improve every facet of Israel's
economic life.
So when you fold down the tab on your pledge card during the High
Holy Days in your synagogue, invest in an IVRI Bond, or an IVRI for
your IRA.
This Is not an offering which can only be made by a prospectus which is available from:
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS ORGANIZATION
1747 VAN BUREN STREET
SUITE 955
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
PHONE: 920-9820
Endorsed by:
Cong. Larry Smith
Sen. Ken Jenne
Rep. Fred Lippman
Rep. Irma Rochlin
Comm. Howard Forman
Mayor Mara Giulianti
V. Mayor Sue Gunzburger
V. Mayor Sonny Rosenberg
Comm. Cathy Anderson
Comm. Phil Cohen
Comm. Nat Cutler
Comm. Guy Roper
Comm. John Williams
L'Shana Tova
Member Temple Solel
Harvard-Radcliffe Cum Laude
Judicial Nominating Commission,
appointed by Governor Graham
Democratic Party Platform Committee,
Chairperson
National Council of Jewish Women,
Vice President Public Affairs
Legal and Financial Coordinator,
Medical P.A.
"The port needs a commission that will clean
up its image as a political morass. By any
measure, the superior candidate is
Betsy Krant." (Miami Hnid; anonet
"Betsy Krant's... county wide perspective
should be valuable in coordinating port and
county growth." )
Punch 11 Vote SEPTEMBER 30
Pd Pol Adv
VKRANT
PORT COMMISSIONER DIST. 4 DEMOCRAT


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 26, 1986
Temple Update
Hallandale
Jewish Center
416 NE 8 Ave.,
Hallandale
Services in Sanctuary to be
conducted by Dr. Carl Klein, Rabi,
and Cantor Yehuda Flusberg as
follows:
Friday, Oct. 3 Erev Rosh
Hashana at 6:30 p.m. Rabbi's ser-
mon topic: Why Two Days of Rosh
Hashanah?
Saturday, Oct. 4 First Day of
Rosh Hashana at 8 a.m. Rabbi's
sermon topic: Time and Meaning
of Time. Minchah/Maariv at 6:30
p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 5 Second Day of
Rosh Hashana at 8 a.m. Rabbi's
sermon topic: Self-Improvement,
Minchah/Maariv at 6:45 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 10 Erev Shab-
bath T'Shuvah at 8 p.m. Rabbi's
sermon topic: A Perspective of the
New Year.
Saturday, Oct. 11 Shabbath
T'Shuvah at 8:45 a.m. Rabbi's ser-
mon topic: Choose the Middle
Road.
Sunday, Oct. 12 Kol Nidre at
6:15 p.m. Rabbi's sermon topic:
The Holiness of the Day.
Monday, Oct. 13 Yom Kippur
Services at 9 a.m. Yizkor
Memorial Services at 11:30 a.m.
Rabbi's sermon topic: The Nature
of Life. Second Yizkor Memorial
Service at 3:30 p.m. Rabbi's ser-
mon topic: How to Remember?
Neila Service at 5:30 p.m. Rabbi's
sermon topic: The Closing of the
Gates.
Services will also be conducted
in the Chapel by Rabbi Harold
Richter, Chaplain of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, and
Cantor Alfred J. Pomeranz. The
Chapel Services have the same
schedule as the Services in the
main Sanctuary.
Temple Beth Ahm
Rosh Hashana services will
begin Friday, Oct. 3 at 8 p.m.
Saturday morning services will
begin at 8:45 a.m.
\ Saturday evening services will
begin at 6:30 p.m.
Sunday morning, Oct. 5 services
will be at 8:45 a.m. Sunday even-
ing, services will be at 6:30 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 10 services wil be
at 8 p.m. with our Religious
School children participating in
Family Services.
Sunday, Oct. 12 Kol Nidre ser-
vice will start at 6:30 p.m.
Monday, Oct. 13 Yom Kippur
services begin at 8:45 a.m. with
Yizkor at approximately 11 a.m.
Neilah will be at 6:30 p.m. and
Sounding the Shofar will be at 8
p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 14 and Wednes-
day, Oct. 15 we will be building
and decorating our Sukkah.
Friday, Oct. 17 Sukkot services
will be at 8 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 18 first day of
Sukkot services wil be at 8:45 a.m.
with Jr. Congregation at 10 a.m.
There will be no Religious
School on Sunday, Oct. 19 for
Sukkot.
Temple Beth El
Shabbat Services will be held
Friday evening, Sept. 26 at 8 p.m.
This is our annual pre-High Holy
Day Service, "In The Penitential
Mood," narrated by Rabbi Jaffe
on the theme of forgiveness and
atonement with its special
relevance in terms of our personal
commitment to faith, family, com-
munity, country and humanity as
a whole. The Service is designed
to help prepare us spiritually and
emotionally for the approaching
sacred season. The motif of the
music is that of the liturgy of Rosh
Hashana and Yom Kippur.
At Shabbat Services there will
be a dedication of the Yahrzeit
Plaques for the Memorial Wall by
Dr. Jaffe. Mrs. Rose Nestel will be
sponsoring the flowers and Mrs.
Sara Rosenberg and Mrs. Evelyn
Seftell will be sponsoring the
Oneg Shabbat in honor of the
dedication of the plaques.
Saturday morning, Sept. 27, the
Torah Study will be conducted by
Rabbi Rothberg at 10 a.m., follow-
ed by Shabbat Service at 11 a.m.
Rabbi Jaffe will conduct the an-
nual Memorial Service, Kibud
Kever Avot, for the departed at
the Beth El Memorial Gardens on
Griffin Road, Ft. Lauderdale on
Sunday morning, Sept. 28 at 10
a.m. All Members are welcome to
attend.
On Monday, Sept 29, Rabbi
Rothberg will conduct his class,
"Jewish History on Rye" which
will be held in the Chapel Lounge
at 11:30 a.m. Brown bag it you
bring lunch, the Temple will pro-
vide coffee and tea.
The Adult Education Program
of Temple Beth El has obtained
the Ruth Forman Theater for a
great night at the Theatre on
Wednesday Evennig, Oct. 1 at 8
p.m. Neil Simon's heartwarming
comedy, Brighton Beach Memoirs
is being presented. Call the Tem-
ple office for further information.
Temple Beth El
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth El monthly luncheon
meeting will be held Tuesday.Oct.
14, at noon in the Tobin
Auditorium of the Temple, 1351
S. 14th Ave., Hollywood.
Mrs. Annette Ungerman will
review "When Bad Things Hap-
pen To Good People," by Rabbi
Temple Sinai Of Hollywood
(Conservative)
presents at the
HILLCREST PLAYDIUM
1100 Hillcrest Drive, Hollywood, Florida
5747 High Holy Day Services isse
Conducted by
RUBEN LUCKENS, Rabbi
PAUL DEITELL, Cantor
ROSH HASHANAH
October 3rd, 4th & 5th
YOM KIPPUR
October 12th & 13th
All Seats Reserved
Prayer Books, Taleisim & Skull Caps Provided
Tickets May Be Purchased At Playdium Office
For Further Information Call 962-1526
Harold S. Kershner. Mrs. Unger-
man is a resident of Hollywood for
12 years. She received her BA
Degree from the University of
Rocheser and her MA Degree
from the State University of New
York at Albany. She was a faculty
member of Broward Community
College Outreach Program for
adults and has formerly taught
studies in a suburban Albany High
School.
Deadline for reservations, Fri-
day, Oct. 10. Donation: $4. Please
contact Anna wolfe, 927-0876,
Dorothy Epstein, 458-0846, or the
Temple office, 920-8225 -
944-7773. This luncheon is for
members and their houseguests
only
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El is sponsoring a boat ride on the
"Spirit of The Diplomat" which
leaves from the Diplomat Hotel
West on Tuesday.Oct. 21. The
boarding time is 11:30 a.m. and
the boat sails at 12 noon.
The fee is $15 per person which
includes the gratuity. A delicious
buffet luncheon will be served ac-
companied by live entertainment.
There will be a 2Vi hour narration
of this sightseeing cruise. This is a
delightful way to spend an after-
noon. Please contact Florene
Saber, 925-5827 for tickets or the
Temple office, 920-8225 -
944-7773. This event is open to
the public.
Temple Beth Shalom
Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi of
Temple Beth Shalom, will conduct
services this weekend at the main
sanctuary, 1400 North 46 Ave.,
Hollywood, FL, assisted by Can-
tor Irving Gold, chanting the
liturgy. Service will begin at 8:15
p.m., Friday, Sept. 26, and will be
dedicated to the Bat Mitzvah of
Cynthia Danielle Weisberg,
daughter of Ilene and Dr. Steven
Weisberg. Cvnthia has attended
school at Beth Shalom from being
a student in the pre-nursery class
until the present, in the Hay class
of Hebrew school.
On Saturday, Sept. 27, during
service beginning at 9 a.m., the
Bar Mitzvah will be held of Ira
Brett Trus8ell, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Trussed. The ufruf will
take place that morning of
Michael Collander.
Beth Shalom will hold Selichot
service in the Jack Shapiro
Chapel, 10 p.m., Saturday, Sept.
27, conducted by Dr. Malavsky,
assisted by Cantor Gold. Members
and guests are invited to worship.
For last minute ticket informa-
tion for the High Holy Day ser-
vices, please call Sylvia S. Senick,
executive director, 981-6111, or
stop at Temple office. Tickets are
included in membership and a sec-
tion has been made available for
non-members in the ballroom
area. All High Holy Day services
are being conducted by Dr. Malav-
sky, assisted by Cantor Gold.
Following is the service schedule:
ROSH HASHANAH: Friday,
Oct., 7:30 p.m.; Saturday, Oct. 4
at 8 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday,
Oct. 5, 8 a.m. YOM KIPPUR:
Sunday, Oct. 12, 7 p.m. and Mon-
day, Oct. 13, 9:45 a.m. Yizkor
(memorial services) will be held at
1 p.m. and the doors will be open
to everyone.
Beth Shalom Academy has
opened the 1986-87 season with a
20 percent increase in student
body. First day of school was
Sept. 2 and as of the above date,
the Academy is proud to announce
622 students registered.
Dr. Morton Malavsky, Dean and
one of the Founders of the School
is very proud of the growth and
the widely accepted reputation of
excellence for the Academy. Its
doors were opened by a handful of
people 14 years ago with 18
students. In the immediate future,
the Middle School Students and
many of the Early Childhood
students will be moving into the
new facility at 8950 Stirling Road.
The projection is that the year will
culminate with a 700 student
body.
The Co-Chairpersons of the
Academy Board of Education are:
Mrs. Eleanor Katz and Dr. Fred
Blumenthal. The Headmaster is
Dr. Samuel Lasko, Mrs. Shirley
Cohen is Primary Director.
For any information regarding
the Academy, please call 966-2200
and the telephone number in the
temporary Western facility is
435-9331. Co-ordinator for the
Western facility is Mrs. Marlene
Richter.
Temple Israel
Of Miramar
Friday evening services will
begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi Ber-
nhard Presler conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski chan-
ting the liturgy. Jon Davidman
will participate in conducting ser-
vices as part of his Bar Mitzvah
celebration.
Junior Congregation will meet
on Saturday mornnig from to 9:15
a.m. Rabbi Prealer will meet with
the Hebrew School aged children
for this special service which
meets every Saturday morning.
Special events will take place
throughout the year.
Jon Davidman, son of Mr.
Joseph Davidman and Mrs.
Frances Davidman, will become a
Bar Mitzvah at Sabbath Morning
Services beginning at 9 a.m. Rab-
bi Presler and Cantor
Wichelewski will officiate as Jon
chants the Haftorah and ad-
dresses the congregation. Presen-
tations will be made to Jon by
Temple President, Frank Lerner,
and various auxiliary represen-
tatives. The Davidman Family will
provide the Kiddush in honor of
Jon who is a student at Hillel Day
School.
A special Selichot Program will
begin Saturday evening at 9:30
p.m. Cantor Joseph Wichelewski
and the Temple Israel Choir will
give a special musical presenta-
tion, accompanied by the organ.
The film, "Courage to Care" will
be shown and then there will be a
break for refreshments. At 11:45
p.m., Rabbi Bernhard Presler will
deliver a sermon, followed by the
Selichot Service at midnight.
There will be a Men's Club
Breakfast Meeting on Sunday
morning at 9:30 a.m.
Rabbi Presler will conduct
Adult Education sessions on
Wednesday evening. "Yiddish
Vinkle" will be from 7:30-8:15,
followed by a session on High
Holiday preparations from 8:15 to
9 p.m.
"Rabbi's Rap" a special
dialogue for teens, will meet as
follows: 8th graders will meet
Tuesday from 6:30 to 7:30; 9th
and 10th graders will meet on
Tuesday from 7:30 to 8:30. 11th
and 12th graders will meet on
Thursday from 7 to 8 on alternate
Thursdays beginning Oct. 2.
Erev Rosh Hashanah Services
will take place on Friday evening,
Oct. 3 at 6:30 p.m. First Day Ser-
vices will take place beginning at
8:30 a.m. Saturday. Services will
continue Saturday evening at 6:30
p.m. Second Day Services will
begin at 8:30 a.m. Sunday. A
special Tashlich Servie will take
place Sunday evening at 6:15 p.m.
A procession will begin at Temple
Israel and go to a nearby water-
way to observe the symbolic
casting away of sins. Rabbi Ber-
nhard Presler and Cantor Joseph
Wichelewski will officiate at all
services. Seating to all High Holi-
$
Candle Lighting Time
Sept. 26 6:53 p.m.
Oct. 3 6:46 p.m.
Religious directory
ORTHODOX
Csmgrogstion Levi Yitzehok Lubavitch, 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallan-
dale; 468-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services 7:66 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:80 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Youf Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily services, 7:30 a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallaadale Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
services, 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m.
Temple Beth Shale* 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Daily services, 7:46 a.m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8.
Temple Beth Ahm 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 431-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mitzvah, Judaic* High School.
Temple Israel of Miramar 6920 SW 36th St.; 9611700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Daily services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: pre-kindergarten-8.
Temple Siaai 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica High
School.
REFORM
Temple Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8226. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K-10.
Temple Beth Emet 10801 Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. First Friday of the month we meet
at 7:30 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-10.
Temple Solel 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 989-0205. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 10:30 a.m. Religiouf school: Pre-
school-12.
RECONSTRUCTIONS
Kamat Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
Skidell. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.

.

: .
\. v,--


Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
day Services are by reservations
only.
The Religious Committee will
meet on Monday evening, Oct. 6
at 7:30 p.m.
The Sisterhood will have a
regular meting and program on
Thursday, Oct. 9.
Please call 961-1700 regarding
services, membership and all tem-
ple activities.
Temple Sinai
Shabbat services on Friday
evening, Sept. 26, will begin at
8:00 in the Louis Zinn Chapel,
with Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
and Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
officiating. Saturday morning ser-
vices are at 9:00 in the chapel.
Selichot services will take place
in the Main Sanctuary of Temple
Sinai Saturday evening, Sept. 27,
beginning at 8:30 with a recep-
tion, followed by the Torah mantle
service and the Selichot service at
10 p.m.
Snday morning, Sept. 28, at
9:30 a.m. Temple Sinai Men's
Club will host their first monthly
breakfast of the season in the Lip-
man Youth Wing. The guest
speaker will be State Senator,
Ken Jenne, president-elect of the
Florida Senate.
The pre-high Holy Day
cemetery visitation will be held at
10 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 28, at the
Temple Sinai section of the Mt.
Sinai Cemetery.
Friday evening, Oct. 3 marks
the eve of Rosh Hashanah. Ser-
vices will begin in the Main Sanc-
tuary of Temple Sinai at 8:00,
with Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
and Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
officiating. Rabbi Margolis' ser-
mon is entitled "Titchadesh
Wear It Well." The first day of
Rosh Hashanah, Saturday morn-
ing, Oct. 4, begins with services at
8 a.m. Rabbi's sermon is entitled
"On Three Pillars We Stand."
Tashlich services are at 5:30 p.m.
followed by mincha and ma'ariv.
Sunday, Oct. 5, the second day of
Rosh Hashanah, services begin
with shacharit at 8 a.m. Rabbi's
sermon is "Who Is A Good Jew?"
Evening services will start at 6
p.m.
Tickets for the High Holy Days
are necessary for admission at all
services. For further information,
please call the temple office
920-1577.
Temple Solel
Shabbat Worship Services will
begin at 8:15 p.m., Friday, Sept.
26 Rabbi Robert P. Frazin will
conducted the Worship Service
and Cantor Israel Rosen will
chant the liturgical portion.
Selichot will be observed on Satur-
day evening, Sept. 27, beginning
with a reception at 11 p.m. and
Selichot Servicesat 12 midnight.
Rosh Hashana worship services
will begin on Friday evening,
Oct.3, at 8:30 p.m., led by Rabbi
Frazin, Cantor Rosen and the
Temple Solel Choir. High Holy
Day worhship will continue on
Saturday, Oct. 4, beginning at 10
a.m. A Children's Service will be
held Saturday afternoon, Oct. 4,
at 2 p.m. Second Day Rosh
Hashana Services will begin at 10
a.m. on Sunday morning, Oct. 5.
Religious School has begun at
Temple Solel, with classes on Sun-
day mornings and Tuesday and
Thursday evenings. Membership
inquiries are welcome. Please call
the Temple office, 989-0205, for
information. A busy adult educa-
tion schedule is being planned, to
begin in November, with courses
in basic Judaism and Hebrew, led
by Rabbi Frazin, and an in-depth
series of courses dealing with
Family Life, as well as a schedule
of guest speakers for special Shab-
bat evenings.
Young Israel
Of Hollywood-
Ft. Lauderdale
Our weekday services are held
daily at 6:15 am. and at 7:15 a.m.
Weekday evenings, the services
begin 10 minutes before sunset.
Our Saturday morning services
are held at 9 a.m.
Our servies for the High Holy
Days begin at 6:45 p.m. on Friday
night, Oct. 3. Saturday morning,
Oct. 4, services are at 8 a.m., and
6:45 p.m. for evening services.
Sunday morning, Oct. 5, services
begin at 8 a.m. Taahlikh, the
custom of reciting special peniten-
tial prayers at a nearby river or
spring, will be at 5:30. Sunday
night, services start at 6:45 p.m.
Kol Nidre will begin, promptly,
at 6:40 p.m. on Sunday night, Oct.
12. Monday morning, Oct. 13,
Yom Kippur services start at 9
a.m. There will be a break at 3:30
until 5:00, at which time Rabbi
Edward Davis will lead a discus-
sion on "Angels and Judaism."
Neilah, the closing service, will be
held at 6:30 p.m. and the fast ends
at 7:37 p.m.
The Young Israel of Hollywood-
Fort Lauderdale has started a
pre-school program which consists
of one class of two and three year
olds. The instructor is Mrs. Rachel
Shatz. Our program includes
many diversified activities such as
art and crafts, exercise, Hebrew
singing and dancing, Judaic in-
struction and even baking
challahs. The class is given Mon-
day, Wednesday, and Friday from
9 a.m. to 12 noon, and is open to
members and non-members also.
Our upcoming Siterhood
meeting will be held on Sept. 22.
Our theme will be "Cooking for
Yom Tov." Some of the sisterhood
members will demonstrate some
of their own gourmet dishes. We
will be distributing cookbooks that
were devised by our sisterhood
members.
Community Dateline
Continued from Page 13
Steiner heads up the girls.
There are 600 youngsters who
make up the tri-sector B'nai B'rith
youth organization. Its Executive
Director is Steve Klein. Assistant
Exec. Director is Jerry Kiewe.
Director of Programs is Billy
Rubin.
The inducted Adult Executive
officers and board members are:
Pres., Carole Romer, No. Miami
Beach; Vice-Presidents, Nate
Guzovsky, No. Bay Village; Renee
Lefton, Boca Ratonn; Alma
Hofstadter, Miami, and Paul Litt-
man, Delray Beach. Secretary,
Max Mickelson, No. Miami Beach.
Members of the Board of Direc-
tors: Claire Adler, Gail Backman,
Lorraine Heller, Dave Kaufman,
Bess Littman, Nathan Segal, Ar-
chie Soroker, Harry Studner, and
norman Weinstein.
Installing officer William
Romer, Pres. Florida State Assn.
BB Lodges.
Mr. Studner, representing the
Hillcrest community on the board,
said that the organization is look-
ing forward to its 14th Birthday.
"The same time, the same place.
The management of the country
club did an outstanding job for us
under difficult circumstances.
Next year, with the decorating
and refurnishing in place, we
should have a super affair."
Hadassah
Ambassador Schifter declared,
in his address before the 2,000
delegates of the 72nd National
Hadassah Convention that we will
see no significant improvement in
the present status of Jews; the
trend continues downward.
In addition to Sec. Schifter's
remarks, the delegates heard
from Vera Rosanna, wife of
Israel's Ambassador to the United
States, Amb. Rosanne was
recovering from surgery. Mrs.
Ruth Popkin, President of Na-
tional Hadassah, in addressing the
delegates declared that "If
Hadassah has been successful in
its mission, it is because we stand
on the shoulderrs of giants" .
including Henrietta Szold, and
the original members of that first
study group back in 1912, which
became HADASSAH, the
Women's Zionist Organization of
America, today the largest
women's group in America. Her
concluding remarks were clear
and emphatic "If we week
justice and equaslity for
ourselves, then we must demand
it for others."
The highlight of the Convention
was the appearance of Amb. Ben-
jamin Netanyahu, Israel's
representative to the United Na-
tions. Sander Vanocur, ABC, was
the moderator for a panel which
included three HADASSah Vice-
Presidents, Wolf Blitzer, Wash,
correspondent of The Jerusalem
Post, and Michael Putney, WTVJ-
TV CBS Miami. In one of the final
announcements of the Conven-
tion, HADASSAH has chosen
Lore Segal to receive the Harold
Ribalow Prize for her novel "Her
First American" ., The book
deals with the relationship and af-
fair between a young Jewish
Holocaust survivor and a black
American intellectual. It is
published by Alfred A. Knopf.
7Z2Z
FROM OUR FAMILY TO YOURS
May you receive
the blessings of happiness,
the best of health and peace
throughout the New Year.
Senator Paula Hawkins
>
Paid for by the Committee to Re-Elect Paula Hawkins. Republican.


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 26,1986
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Prime Minister's Mission
Raises $22.1 Million
Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
NEW YORK, N.Y. Over one
hundred American Jewish leaders
from more than 30 communities
thrughout the United States rais-
ed $22.1 million, plus an addi-
tional $2.3 million in new money
for Project Renewal, on the 1987
United Jewish Appeal Prime
Minister's Mission. The Mission
served to kick off the 1987
UJA/Federation Campaign.
"The money raised for the
Regular Campaign represented a
21 percent increase by the same
donors the previous year and is
the largest amount ever raised by
any UJA Prime Minister's Mission
in history," said UJA National
Chairman Martin F. Stein. He
also presented a special award to
Alex Grass, UJA Chairman of the
Board of Trustees, for his idea in
conceiving of the trip and his
assistance in making it so
successful.
Prior to the caucus, Prime
Minister Shimon Peres reviewed
domestic and international events
and thanked the Mission par-
ticipants for their extraordinary
achievements. "You should feel
proud about your outstanding
work in Project Renewal," said
the Prime Minister.
Peres said that Israel's goals in-
cluded the struggle for peace,
sacrifices for a stable economy,
the development of the Negev, the
populating of the Galilee, and a
continuation of Project Renewal.
He asked the Amerian Jewish
community to help Israel meet the
challenges of the future.
Other highlights of the action-
packed three-day intensive Mis-
sion included analyses of recent
events by Minister of Defense Yit-
zhak Rabin and Minister of
Foreign Affairs Yitzhak Shamir.
Mayor Teddy Kollek brought an
especially warm welome from the
people of Jerusalem and Minister
of Health "Motta" Gur greeted
the group on its arrival in Israel's
capital.
Participating in the dedication
of a scientifi research plan at
Shorashim and taking part in a
ground-breaking ceremony at
Karkom (both in the Galilee) the
participants saw how their sup-
port of Jewish Agency programs
have contributed to the country's
progress. Minister of Housing and
Construction David Levy also
took part in the ceremonies and
mentioned the crucial role played
by the UJA in improving the quali-
ty of life in the Jewish state.
UJA National Project Renewal
Chairman Jane Sherman of
Detroit, reviewed the progress of
Project Renewal, the comprehen-
sive program to rehabilitate
Israel's depressed neighborhoods
by twinning with American com-
munities. The Mayor of Ma'alot,
Shlomo Buchbut, welcomed the
group to his city and explained all
that had been accomplished under
Renewal.
Speaking of Renewal fundrais-
ing, Mrs. Sherman said, "These
results are good and will help
build momentum when these par-
ticipants return to their com-
munities and tell of Renewal's
achievements and potential. For
those who have just had their first
contact with Renewal
UJA PRIME MINISTER'S MISSION -
Jewish leader* fro* more than 30 com-
munities thronghont the United States are
shown at an Air Force Raae in Israel after
arriving on the Concorde on the three-day
1187 United Jewish Anneal Prime
Minister's Mission. They raised $22.1
Million to kick-off the 1987 UJA/Fedsra-
tion Campaign pins an additional $2.3
minion in new money for Project Renewal.
neighborhoods, and those already
familiar with the project, this was
a real eye-opener of Renewal's im-
portance in the lives of so many
Israelis." She thanked H. Irwin
Levy of Palm Beach, who was the
Mission's Project Renewal Chair-
man and who, like Mrs. Sherman,
is a UJA National Vic* Chairman.
"Irwin Levy did a masterful job,"
she noted.
Visiting Israel Aircraft In-
dustries, the group saw Israel's
new supersonic jet, the Lavi, and
heard Minister Moshe Arena
discuss its importance to the
future of scientific progress in
Israel.
The mission participants were
welcomed at absorption centers
by Ethiopian immigrants, and saw
how the Jewish Agency is absorb-
ing these newcomers into Israeli
society.
At a special memorial service at
Yad Vashem, Member of the
Knesset Abba Eban spoke on
"The Tragedy and Triumph of the
Jewish People," explaining how
they went from their lowest point
in 1946 to their zenith in 1948. He
called on American Jewry to send
one percent of its people to help
bud the Jewish state.
Senator Frank Lautenberg of
New Jersey, who participated in
the Mission, told the group at the
closing session in the Knesset
that. "The United States has no
better friend than Israel. What we
do thrugh our UJA Campaigns,
we do for ourselves and our
children."
Hanpy


Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoHywood/Friday, September 26, 1986
Reagan Praises Peres7 Leadership
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Reagan said farewell
here last week to Shimon Peres as
Israel's Prime Minister by prais-
ing him as a "valued friend and
statesman for peace."
"No one has done more than
Prime Minister Peres" in the ef-
fort to bring about peace, Reagan
said in a statement in the White
House Rose Garden after the two
leaders had met for an hour, in-
cluding a 30-minute meeting just
between themselves. "His vision,
his statesmanship and his tenacity
are greatly appreciated here,"
Reagan said of Peres.
LEFT UNSAID was that Peres
came to Washington just before
he has to turn over the Premier-
ship to Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir in October in accordance
with the terms of the national uni-
ty agreement between Labor and
Likud. He will then become
Foreign Minister.
But a senior Administration of-
ficial, briefing reporters on the
White House talks, stressed that
Peres had "succeeded" in staving
within the guidelines of the
government of national unity dur-
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ing his two years as Premier. He
said the U.S. expects "no change
in the conduct" of Israel's foreign
policy when Peres and Shamir ex-
change jobs next month. The of-
ficial said that the bulk of the
discussion at the White House was
on the peace process.
In his Rose Garden remarks,
Reagan stressed that the U.S. and
Israel are committed "to search
for a negotiated peace between
Israel and all of its Arab
neighbors." Reagan said that both
Peres and he "have agreed that a
steady determined effort is need-
ed by all if the remaining obstacles
to direct negotiations are to be
surmounted."
PERES SAID that "peacemak-
ing is a process which requires
constant patience and cultiva-
tion." He said the next step
should be "direct negotiations bet-
ween the parties concerned." He
stressed that an international
forum, which is demanded by Jor-
dan, should only be an "opening
occasion" that would bring about
direct negotiations, "not
substitute for it."
Reagan said that also discussed
was the "need to maintain a
strong and secure Israel." But he
stressed this does not only mean
military strength, but also "a
vigorous and growing Israeli
economy."
Reagan said Peres and his na-
tional unity colleagues "have
achieved remarkable success in
stabilizing the economy." He said
they are now trying to achieve
growth "with our full support."
REAGAN ALSO stressed the
U.S. commitment to the cause of
Soviet Jewry. "The United States
government remains deeply con-
cerned about the plight of Soviet
Jewry. "The United States
government remains deeply con-
cerned about the plight of Soviet
Jewry," he said. "This subject will
continue to be in an important
part of our dialogue with the
Soviet Union."
Secretary of State George
Shultz, who met with Peres
earlier in the day, and Reagan in
talking about their meetings with
the Israeli leader, said the discus-
sions "reflected the close dialogue
that Israel and the United States
enjoy as friends and partners."
MEMORIAL SERVICE
Sunday, Sept 28 at noon
Beth David Memorial Gardens
-e*e>-
Conductedby
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Temple Beth Sholom, Hollywood
assisted by Cantor Irving Gold
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Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 19
Jewish Leaders in Talks With Shultz
WASHINGTON (JTA)
A group of Jewish leaders
emerged from a 45-minute
meeting with Secretary of
State George Shultz last
Wednesday to express their
"satisfaction" that the
Reagan Administration will
continue stressing the issue
of Soviet Jewry in its
negotiations with the Soviet
Union.
Morris Abram, chairman of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry who led the delegation, said
the group expressed "apprecia-
tion" to the Administration and
"particularly President Reagan,"
for making the issue of human
rights, Jewish emigration and
Jewish rights within the USSR an
important item of negotiations
during last year's Geneva summit
between Reagan and Soviet
leader Mikhail Gorbachev.
SHULTZ ASSURED the group
that the issue will continue to be
discussed with the Soviet Union at
"all levels," including the ex-
pected Reagan-Gorbachev summit
in Washington.
The meeting was scheduled two
days before Shultz is to meet with
Soviet Foreign Minister Eduard
Shevardnadze at which the sum-
mit is expected to be discussed.
Earlier, Abram announced the
launching of the "Campaign to
Summit II," a nationwide effort
to demonstrate the American
public's support for pressing the
human rights issues at the
summit.
Abram said Shultz was given a
15-page memorandum outlining
the situation of Soviet Jewry since
Gorbachev came to power. He
noted that Gorbachev is a "new
face, but he is advancing an old
policy, a policy of repression,
persecution and step-down in
emigration."
ABRAM SAID that the case of
Nicholas Daniloff, the American
journalist charged with being a
spy is "a perfect illustration" that
the Soviet Union operates by dif-
ferent values than does the West.
In the past, Abram has fre-
quently stressed that if the Soviet
Union cannot live up to its obliga-
tions to the agreements it signed
on human rights, how could it be
trusted on arms control. He used
the same argument last Wednes-
day citing the Daniloff case.
"If they fabricate and put out
disinformation in respect to
Daniloff, it's not very hopeful they
will keep their word on matters
that affect their national security
more vitally than that," he said.
Prisoner Hits
Judge With
Law Book
TEL AVIV (JTA) A "man-
bites-dog" story unfolded in Tel
Aviv district court recently when
a defendant threw the book at the
judge literally. Judge Victoria
Ostrovski-Cohen had just sentenc-
ed Avner Moyal, 26, of Givatayim,
to six years' imprisonment for
drug dealing. Moyal picked up a
heavy law book and hurled it at
the judge, striking her in the
forehead.
With G. Washington's*Seasoning
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A Happy Hew Year from all of
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As we enter the year 5747, we hope and pray lor peo-
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ARLEN SPECTER
been poor.
This race has attracted national
attention and considerable Jewish
support for Evans. With name
recognition high for both can-
didates, a relatively few undecid-
ed voters will decide the outcome
of what might be the closest of all
the 34 Senate races this Nov. 4.
IN OREGON, Sen. Bob
Packwood's prospects for reelec-
tion improved markedly when his
Democratic challenger, Rep. Jim
Weaver, was forced to withdraw
from the race because of an Ethics
Committee investigation.
ALAN CRANSTON
BOB PACKWOOD
Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 26, 1986
--------------_J_--------. ----------------------
Some Thege Senators Have A Tough Row To Hoe
Races ------------
Too Close
To Call
By MORRIS AMITAY
WASHINGTON With
the Congressional elections
little more than one month
away, the pro-Israel com-
munity is watching a
number of Senate races
with great interest. By now,
some certain winners or
losers have emerged, but a
number of key Senate elec-
tion contests are still too
close to call.
In California, our most
populous state with approximate-
ly 800,000 Jews, Alan Cranston,
one of Israel's most active long-
time supporters, is seeking a
fourth term. Although Ed Zschau,
the Republican challenger, is
mounting an expensive challenge,
Cranston has put the two-term
Representative Zschau on the
defensive.
By fingering Zschau as a "flip-
flopper" on issues such as Israel,
Cranston is hoping voters will
look at substantive issues over
glossy commercials. Zschau'
record in Congress on issues
relating to Israel is very poor.
HE INITIATED an amend-
ment to cut foreign aid to Israel,
voted against the resolution op-
posing the Saudi arms sale, and
did not oppose the Jordan arms
sale. In light of this, Zschau's re-
cent visit to Israel has been called
sheer chutzpah by Cranston. At
this point, Cranston is ahead in
the polls, but California voters
have a well-deserved reputation
for unpredictability, and
Cranston's reelection is by no
means assured.
In Idaho, one of the lesser
populated states, John Evans, a
popular Governor with excellent
positions regarding Israel, has a
better than even chance of
defeating the incumbent, Steve
Symms, whose overall record of
support during his six-year Senate
term and four two-year terms has
Weaver, whose record on Israel-
related issues was poor, had been
very critical of Packwood's sup-
port for foreign aid to Israel. The
veteran Packwood now faces
what many regard as only token
opposition from State Rep.
Richard Bauman, who finished a
distant third to Weaver in the
Democratic primary last May.
Packwood has been one of the
most outspoken and outstanding
friends of Israel over the years.
In Pennsylvania, Arlen Specter,
one of two Jewish senators up for
reelection this year and a down-
the-line supporter on the Foreign
Operations Appropriations Sub-
committee, will have a tough
reelection fight. Rep. Bob Edgar,
the Democratic nominee, is wag-
ing a vigorous campaign and the
western Pennsylvania vote has
become a crucial battleground.
As Edgar's name recognition in-
creases, the race will tighten up.
Another development which could
adversely affect Specter is the
candidacy by conservative Robert
Smith, a former GOP county
chairman, as a far-right write-in
candidate, pulling votes away
from Specter.
In Wisconsin, Republican Sen.
Bob Kasten is looking stronger for
reelection than he did a few mon-
ths ago, and his approval rating
up. Kasten's reputation as an ef-
fective legislator has kept him in
good standing in this traditionally
liberal state.
AS CHAIRMAN of the Senate
Foreign Operations Appropria-
tions Subcommittee, Kasten has
played an extremely crucial role in
setting adequate levels of foreign
Continued on Page 27-.
Bar Should Talk to Soviet Lawyers
Only If They Get Genuine Response
By MORRIS B. ABRAM
The debate at the recent
American Bar Association con-
vention over the propriety of an
agreement the association had
entered into with a Soviet lawyers
group was a healthy examination
MORRIS ABRAM
'Sessions must be open to members
of the press.'
of an issue that has received too
little public attention: what are
the benefits our country should
look for in the resurgence of ex-
change programs with the Soviet
Union in arts, sports, science,
education and other fields?
When the question came to a
vote, the ABA's House of
Delegates rejected a resolution
that would have terminated the
agreement The resolution's sup-
porters had argued that by
developing formal ties to the
Association of Soviet Lawyers,
the ABA was "legitimizing" a ma-
jor agent of the Soviet Union's
repressive government
A MAJORITY felt as I do, that
it was important to develop ties to
the only official Soviet lawyers
body as a group to whom
American lawyers could protest
the denial of adequate legal pro-
cedures for dissidents, refuseniks
and human rights advocates in the
Soviet Union and press the
Soviet Union on that denial.
The Association of Soviet
Lawyers is in no way an indepen-
dent bar. Subservient to the state,
as are all institutions under a
totalitarian regime, the Soviet
group has been the energetic
sponsor of a stream of vicious
libels against the defenders of
human rights broadly and of
Soviet Jewish emigration
specifically.
Thus, there is merit to the argu-
ment that the American associa-
tion should cut off relations with
the Soviet group and publicly re-
ject its fraudulent claim to inter-
national status and respectability.
But there is more to it than that.
IN MY VIEW, collaboration
between the American and Soviet
bar can be justified but only if
we use it to educate some promi-
nent and influential Americans
about Soviet reality and to show
Soviet officials that for all
Americans human rights are a
vital policy, not empty piety.
Without discourse, we cannot
accomplish this aim; without con-
tact, we can have no hope of in-
fluence on Soviet conduct So long
For instance:
Why are Moscow defense
layers refused the travel vouchers
without which they cannot repre-
sent out-of-town clients in political
cases?
Why are courtrooms where
'If efforts prove fruitless, terminate
the agreement/
and only so long as the
American-Soviet arrangement
provides a forum for substantive
discussions, we should use it to
build a model for all American-
Soviet exchanges. Instead of
dropping out, American lawyers
can take the lead in substituting
bite and meaning for hollow
formalities.
If our efforts prove fruitless, we
should not hesitate to terminate
the agreement on the three mon-
ths' notice it provides. But in the
meantime, as skilled advocates,
we should welcome this limited
chance to make the case for our
society's highest value. Unlike
Helskini accord monitors in the
Soviet Union, who have been im-
prisoned, exiled and intimidated
into silence, we can be open and
effective monitors of Soviet com-
pliance with the principles of free
exchange and the practice of
human rights.
IN SESSIONS that must be
open to the press, we should pre-
sent our detailed concerns and
grievances about Soviet legal pro-
cedures. We must insist on full
discussions of such issues and
weigh the value of further
dialogue against the evidence, if
any, of Soviet reform. Our ques-
tioning and questioners should be
expert and tough.
such cases are heard closed by
subterfuge to Soviet and foreign
observers, when the law provides
for secrecy only for trials on
charges of sex crimes and
treasonous offenses?
Why can't Jewish refuseniks
denied the right to emigrate to
Israel be represented by counsel
in appealing these arbitrary ad-
ministrative denials of basic
rights?
Why do Soviet prosecutors
treat the study of an ancient,
sacred language Hebrew as a
crime instead of a cultural
blessing?
Why, since Mikhail S. Gor-
bachev came to office, have more
than a dozen additional Jewish ac-
tivists been imprisoned on false
criminal charges, while the level
of emigration has dropped to new
lows in flagrant violation of the
Helsinki accords?
AS UPHOLDERS of the rule of
Continued on Page 2*
Aforrw B. Abram is a lawyer
and chairman of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry-
Mr. Abram is also currently
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations.


Friday, September 26, 1
~ e Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 21
In the Jewish month of Tishri,
approximately 3800 years ago, an
event took place that had a profound
affect on the conscience of humanity.
It established the principle that
Man alone is responsible for preserving
the gift of freedom granted to him by
God at the Creation.
The experience of the patriarch
Abraham, the father of the Jewish
people, launched a new era of human
understanding. For Abraham's will-
ingness to sacrifice his most cherished
possession, his son Isaac, on behalf of
his faith and ideals, gave man a new
direction and purpose for life.
The Biblical story of Abraham's
triumph, therefore, is not merely an
account of the test of the strength of
one man's convictions and prepared-
ness to act on behalf of what he
believed. It is a test all humanity must
be ready to face. For freedom to live,
develop and worship as one chooses is a
gift not easily acquired, and once
obtained, often requires sacrifice to
maintain.
If humanity is unprepared to meet
its obligations to preserve freedom, it
may ultimately lose it
Rosh Hashana, the solemn Jewish
New Year, reaffirms the principle
established nearly 4000 years ago, that
Man's destiny to be free lies in his
own hands.
As the Shofar is sounded on Rosh
Hashana, it summons humanity to
unite in the cause of freedom and jus-
tice. It bids mankind to heed the pleas
of all who suffer from oppression and
slavery. It rekindles the spirit of hope
and peace for humanity.
It evokes the day in which Man met
his soul.
It's what makes us Jews.
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Page 22 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 26, 1986
Gabon Tells Israel It Won't
Renew Diplomatic Ties
PARIS (JTA) Gabon President Omar Bongo said
that his country will not follow Ivory Coast and Cameroon
in renewing its diplomatic ties with Israel. Bongo, who was
once close to Israel, said he will restore relations with
Israel "only within the process which will be defined by the
OAU (Organization for African Unity)."
MOST AFRICAN STATES, including Gabon, severed
their relations with Israel at the time of the 1973 Yom Kip-
pur War in response to an Egyptian-sponsored resolution
approved by the OAU.
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Instead of serving the same old thing this Shabbos, why not try Ronzoni* pasta? Your
family will be delighted as they spin their forks and soak up their sauce with any one of
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'/? package (8 oz.) RONZONI* Rigati.
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Vfe cup all-purpose flour
% teaspoon salt
'/teaspoon pepper
'/> cup black pitted olives, sliced
1 Vfc lbs. (large) eggplant, trimmed, peeled.
sliced V* inch thick
% cup vegetable oil
1 jar (32 oz.) spaghetti sauce
V4 cup finery chopped onion
12 ounces mozzarella cheese, shredded
3 tablespoons grated Parmesan cheese
Cook pasta according to package directions for 12 minutes; drain and reserve Combine flour salt
and pepper and dredge eggplant slices. Saute eggplant in 2 tbsps. of oil until lightly browned on both
sides, add oil as needed. Drain eggplant on paper towels. Add onions and saute until tender Using a
13x9-inch baking dish, add Vt cup spaghetti sauce. Vi of the pasta, then Vi of the eggplant Top with
onions and olives. Pour half the remaining sauce over the layers, then sprinkle with % of the
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Ronzoni Sono Buoni.
1W6 Oanwal Foods Corporalion



Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 23
White House Says No Waldheim Invite in Offing
NEW YORK-In a letter
to 34 U.S. Congressmen,
the White House has stated
that President Reagan does
not plan to invite Kurt
Waldheim to the United
States.
"On the President's behalf... I
would like to advise you that there
are no plans to extend an official
invitation to President Waldheim
to visit the United States," the
Aug. 7 letter from White House
Assistant William Ball to Con-
gressman Bill Green (R., N.Y.)
declares.
The White House statement
was in response to a letter from a
bipartisan group of 34 Con-
gressmen concerning the "serious
implications for United States-
Austrian relations" of
Waldheim's election as President
of Austria.
IN APRIL, a secret file at the
United Nations was released
showing that in 1948 the United
Nations War Crimes Commission
said Kurt Waldheim should stand
trial for "murder" and "putting
hostages to death" for his actions
as an intelligence officer in the
armed forces of Nazi Germany
stationed in the Balkans.
Prior to the recent revelations
about him, Waldheim, whom
documents now show to have been
a member of Hitler's Brownshirt
Stormtroopers, had claimed an
anti-Nazi past and in official
biographies had stated he was stu-
dying law in Vienna during the
war years when he actually was
an intelligence officer at the High
Command of the German Army in
the Balkans.
In their letter, the Congressmen
state that "the allegations concer-
ning Dr. Waldheim's wartime ac-
tivities are very grave and raise
questions about the correct
United States response to the
election." They urged that the
President direct the Attorney
General to complete the investiga-
tion of Waldheim and direct the
State Department to extend no in-
vitation to Waldheim on the basis
of the findings of the Justice
Department's Office of Special
Weddings
State Representative Irma
Rochlin is pleased to announce the
marriage of her daughter Debra
("Debby") Corinne Rochlin to Dr.
Wally Liberman, DVM, in
Oakland, Calif. September 7.
Debby graduated from South
Broward High School, attended
Southern Seminary in Buena
Vista, Va., and graduated from
Florida State University in
Tallahassee with a degree in
business management and
marketing. She is the owner of
Panorma Farms, an equine sports
center in Redding, California,
where she breeds, raises and
trains horses and riders for show-
jumping.
The groom, son of Murray and
Eve Liberman of Detroit, Mich., is
a graduate of Southfield High
School in Detroit, Humboldt State
College, Arcata, Cal. and
Michigan State School of
Veterinary Medicine.
The bride was attended by her
twin sister Raquel as maid of
honor and bridesmaids, Miss Cin-
dy Elmore of Fort Lauderdale,
Mrs. Sandy Poulin of Dallas and
Miss Pun Wiley of Boulder. The
bride's niece, Eliana, was flower
girl and the groom's nephew, Ari,
was ring bearer for the double
ring ceremony. The nuptials were
performed by the bride's brother-
in-law Rabbi Joseph Schonwald.
Also participating were Debby's
sisters Rolinda Schonwald who
sang the seven blessings and
Tamara Gottstein and son Eliaha
who came from Jerusalem, Israel.
After a honeymoon at Van-
couver's World fair and a cruise to
Alaska the couple will return to
Panorama Farms in Redding,
Calif.
Investigations.
In April, the Office of Special
Investigations concluded that,
under American law, Waldheim
should be barred from the United
States as a "Nazi persecutor" and
recommended that he be placed on
the "watch list" of aliens ex-
cludable from the United States.
Attorney General Edwin Meese
has said he would act on the OSI
recommendations shortly.
Only one candidate in the Democratic race for Governor
is giving South Florida more than promises
Jim Smith's Running-Mate Is
Dade County's Marshall Harris.
Florid* Home Majority Whip Ron Silver, Jim Smith, Repretetttatire
Elaine Bk>om,MMr$beBrim7u,RMReokkBodDr.LecoMrdHMber.
all put of the winning teem of Smith-Ham*.
PUNCH #4
The Jewish Vocational Service and American Jewish
Committee Dade Chapter are where Marshall Harris'
public service career began.
As a Dade County Legislator, Marshall Harris
was the award-winning House Appropriations Committee
Chairman for four exciting years.
Our Greater Miami Jewish Federation Board and
Dade United Way have also benefited from his
incredible leadership.
Known as the State's Toughest crime fighter, Jim
Smith wanted his Lieutenant Governor to be the State's
toughest budget manager. Who better than the most
respected budget chairman in the history of the Florida
Legislature Marshall Harris.
South Florida needs a voice
in the Governor's Office.
Smith ^- ^
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Page 24 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, September 26, 1986
Mitterrand: Soviet Jewry
Not to Be Abandoned
.. :
PARIS (JTA) Presi-
dent Francois Mitterrand pro-
mised last week that "the
cause of Soviet Jewry could
not and would not be abandon-
ed." He made the pledge to
four Jewish leaders who met
with him on the occasion of the
annual meeting of the Euro-
pean Branch of the Interna-
tional Conference for Soviet
Jewry which opened here.
The delegation included
Natan Shcharansky, the aliya
activist now a citizen of Israel;
Seymour Reich, president of
B'nai B'rith International;
Leon Dulzin, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization
and Jewish Agency Executive;
and Theo Klein, president of
the Representative Council of
Jewish Organizations in
France (CRIF). They were ac-
companied by Ovadia Sofer,
Israel's Ambassador to
France.
Shcharansky had met
privately with Mitterrand to
thank the French leader for his
Eersonal intervention which
elped secure Shcharansky's
release last February.
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Make a delicious oriental stir fried dish in a snap. All it takes is one of the
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STIR-FRY
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STIR FRY
V*
Combine Vi teaspoon ginger, 1 tablespoon soy sauce and 1 minced garlic clove in a bowl Slice
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skillet or wok; add beef and saute until lightly brown Remove seasoning pouch'lrom I pack-
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To use BIRDS EYE- Farm Fresh Mixtures Caulillower. Baby Whole Carrots and Snow Pea Pods or
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'

Friday, October 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 25
Terrorism Threat Closes Film Fete
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
Jewish film festival schedul-
ed to be held here in the se-
cond half of this month was
canceled Thursday (Sept.
17) by the cinema owners,
the Publicis-Matignon Com-
pany. The reason they gave
was the wave of terrorism
in France which posed a ma-
jor risk to the festival.
Festival Director Emile Weiss,
whose own cinema was destroyed
by an explosion in March, 1985,
said Thursday that "cancelling
the festival is tantamount to giv-
ing in to the terrorists. Giving in
to terror will turn the terrorists
into the victors." Weiss said that
he was trying to find another
movie house to present the pro-
gram of 60 films on Jewish
themes.
CHIEF RABBI of France Rene
Samuel Sirat joined the heads of
the five other main religious
groups in France condemning the
terrorist attacks and fully backing
the government's decision not to
give in to the terrorists'
ultimatum.
Among the other five
signatories are the Archbishop of
Paris, Cardinal Jean-Marie
Lustiger; the dean of the Paris
Mosque, Sheikh Mohammed Or-
ras; and the president of the Pro-
testant Federation, The Rev. Jac-
ques Maury.
Seven people were killed and
nearly 200 wounded in a recent
wave of wild and indiscriminate
bombing attacks. The targets
were a Paris cafeteria, a post of-
fice, police headquarters and a
popular clothing store.
All of the attacks are believed to
have been carried out by a
Lebanese terrorist gang which is
demanding the liberation of their
leader, Georges Ibrahim Ab-
dullah, and two other terrorists
serving prison sentences in
France for terrorist attacks.
ABDULLAH, serving a four
year sentence for entering France
with a forged passport, is also
suspected of having mastermind-
ed and directed the murders of
American military Attache Lt.
Col. Charles Ray in January, 1983
and of Israeli diplomat Yaakov
Barsimantov three months later.
The vice president of the Euro-
pean Jewish Congress, Jean Kahn
called on the European parlia-
ment in Strasbourg to draft and
ratify at the earliest moment an
international convention that
would make mandatory the ex-
tradition of wanted terrorists by
member states.
Kahn also met with the current
President of the 21-member state
Council of Europe, Italian
Foreign Minister Giulio Andreot-
ti, to call for a "change in policy"
by a number of member-states
which previously showed unwar-
ranted leniency towards terrorism
and terrorists. Kahn accused Ita-
L Greece and France of past
ure to act energetically in
fighting terrorism.
THE COUNCIL of Europe later
adopted a resolution expressing
its full solidarity with France and
called on member-states to com-
bat terrorism. Andreotti announc-
ed that a special Ministerial Com-
mittee will meet to organize inter-
national cooperation in this
matter.
The recent wave of terrorist at-
tacks has hardened the French
population's anti-Arab sentiments
and indirectly increased Israel's
popularity. All French leaders, ex-
cept the Communists, have
pointed to Israel's anti-terrorist
measures as an example which
France should follow.
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WISHES YOU A
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FILLED WITH PEACE
AND CONTENTMENT
We hope the coming months will be
filled with many shining moments.
Including the warmth of new friendships
and the |oy ot old ties with those you
love and surmounting them all,
the happiness of dreams come true. .
prdan
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SHOP DAILY. 10 AM TO 9 PM: SUNDAY. 12 NOON TO 5:30 PM
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOICE
They're America's favorite noshes. When you nosh
one, you'll know why Sunsweet" Prunes. Blue Ribbon* Figs
and Sun-Maid" Raisins each have a fresh, naturally
sweet taste you won't find anywhere else. Add them to
your holiday recipes for more flavor and nutrition.
Or nosh them whenever you have the notion. They're
certified kosher!
C Sun Oomood Giowen of CoWotmo 19fl3
r


->
Page 26 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 10, 1986
Shamir Says He Plans
To Increase Settlements
JERUSALEM (JTA) Deputy Premier and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir said he plans to increase
the number of Jewish settlements in the administered ter-
ritories after he takes office as Prime Minister next month.
HE TOLD Voice of Israel Radio Saturday that they
would be established in accordance with the unity coalition
government's guidelines which allows for up to 27 new set-
tlements "within the framework of our economic
limitations."
Only two new settlements were established during the
past two years. But according to settlement activists, about
17,000 Israelis moved into the territories in that period, in-
creasing the size of the 150 existing settlements. They said
68,000 Jews now live in the territories with an Arab
population of 1.3 million.
Rabin Says There's No Chance
Of International Confab

By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVTV (JTA) Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin said that
the chances are nil for an interna-
tional conference on Middle East
peace because such a forum would
entail Soviet Participation.
Rabin spoke to reporters on his
return from the U.S. where he
met with top Administration
figures and Jewish leaders. He
said he strongly opposed Soviet
involvement in Middle East
peacemaking "and I don't see the
U.S. excited by the idea."
THE IDEA for an international
conference gained momentum
when Premier Shimon Peres
agreed with Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak at their summit
meeting in Alexandria to establish
a joint committee to prepare for
such a conference. Peres stressed
it could only be a preliminary to
direct negotiations between Israel
and the Arabs.
Asked to comment, Rabin said,
"I don't think Israel has any
special interest in bringing back
the Soviet Union to fill any signifi-
cant role in the political set-up in
the Middle East."
He said there was no chance of
an international confence in any
event because the Soviets would
not agree to the conditions set by
Israel restoration of diplomatic
relations and free emigration for
Soviet Jews.
Rabin maintained that the
Soviets would have sabotaged the
Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty had
they been involved in the process
that led up to it.
Contact Must
Offer Discussion
Continued from Page 20
law, we should press such in-
quiries of Soviet lawyers. By the
same token, American musicians,
in their contacts with their Soviet
counterparts, should question the
censoring of recordings made by
Rostropovich and Vishnevskaya.
American writers should protest
the mistreatment of Pasternak,
Aksyonov, Solzhenitsyn and
others.
American physicists, chemists
and biologists should use the occa-
sion of scientific exchanges to de-
nounce the savagery heaped on
Sakharov, Orlov and Brailovsky.
All Americans, in all encounters
with Soviet officials and Soviet
citizens, should demand full
respect for fundamental human
rights.
Those are the benefits our coun-
try and our country's cause can
derive from exchanges with the
Soviet Union but only if we de-
mand them.
This article is reprinted with
the permission of The New York
Times.
Rabin conceded that Peres'
agreement with Mubarak in prin-
ciple on an international con-
ference achieved one purpose:
"It's now impossible to complain
that because of (Israel's) behavior,
there is no peace process."
The Federation recently held a community-
wide bus tour. The group visited various
beneficiary agencies and upcoming Federa-
tion projects. Included in this tour were
stops at the Joseph Meyerhoff Senior Ac-
tivity Center (featured in photo), the Beth
Shalom Day School, the new JCC site, and
the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital at
Douglas Gardens.
May
the year
5747
_ bless
you with
health and
happiness.
AMERICAN M
SAVINGS fc
ANO LOAN ASSOCIATION Of FIOSIOA ^^
Morris N. Broad
Chairman and
Chief Executive Officer
Shepard Broad
Chairman
Executive Committee
SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA SINCE 5711
B


Friday, October 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 27
BG University Stresses Health Sciences Medicine
Dr. Stanley Margulies, Chief of
Radiology at Hollywood Memorial
Hospital and a Member of the Ex-
ecutive Committee of American
Associates, Ben-Gurion Universi-
ty of the Negev, advises that the
University has a Center for
Health Siences which marks a
dramatic departure from the
traditional concept of an institu-
tion for medical education. In the
ancient desert city of Beersheva,
capital of Israel's southern district
of the Negev, a bold and im-
aginative experiment was launch-
ed in 1974, the impact of which ex-
tends far beyond the borders of
Israel. The goal of the Center was
to train a new kind of physician
while at the same time to develop
an improved health care system in
Israel.
The main purpose of Ben-
Gurion University's Center for
Health Sciences is to train medical
students for service in developing
communities, as primary care and
general physicians. Through a
broad and innovative curriculum
which emhasizes clinical trianing,
students are exposed to the pro-
blems of community medicine. A
unique teaching staff which draws
upon general physicians from the
region as well as educators from
outside the health science fields
provides the students with insight
into the totality of health care.
The Center was given the
responsibility of designing and
coordinating the health care
system of the Negev which en-
compasses over one-half of Israel.
This means that for the first time
an academic institution was made
a full partner in the administra-
tion of regional health services.
The main objective of the Center
is to integrate its medical educa-
tion progrm with the health-care
system of the Negev.
The need to coordinate health
care and medical education has
become increasingly apparent
throughout the world. The ever-
widening gaps between the
teaching hospital and the com-
munity clinic, between the
hospital specialist and the general
physician in the field, and between
the education of medical person-
nel and the health care of the peo-
ple they will be serving, is a mat-
ter of serious concern, both to the
medical educator and to the
layman. The Center for Health
Sciences is a means of building a
model system of health care and
medical education.
The University's Center for
Health Sciences is today in charge
of thousands of health-care per-
sonnel in scores of communities.
Its responsibility is to satisfy the
health-care requirements of a
very diverse population spread
Key Races Too
Close To Call
Continued from Page 20-
aid for Israel. His likely
Democratic challenger, Ed
Garvey, has yet to prove he will be
very competitive.
Already, there have been some
good primary election results
from Georgia where State Rep.
Julian Bond's bid for a House seat
was thwarted by John Lewis, a
black civil rights leader with
strong ties to the Jewish com-
munity. Bond has long been an-
tagonistic toward Israel and sym-
pathetic to the PLO.
The 1986 Congressional elec-
tions are shaping up to produce a
net plus as far as support for
Israel in the U.S. Congress is con-
cerned. However, this will still de-
pend to a great extent on our com-
munity's active involvement in the
political process during the next
few weeks.
over a 6000 square mile area. A
large part of the population is
economically disadvantage^ and
nearly 70 percent of the area's in-
habitants are immigrants from
Asia and Africa. Also living in the
Negev are 36,000 Bedouins who
require special attention and
treatment.
The objectives of the Ben-
Gurion University medical school
required a major revision in the
method of student selection and
curriculum design. The admis-
sions policy of the faculty is
governed by its purpose of train-
ing physicians for community ser-
vice. The University's selection
board is as much concerned with
the personality and outlook of a
S respective student as with his or
er academic qualifications. The
qualities sought for include em-
pathy, an ability to communicate
with people from varied social
backgrounds, and the motivation
to work within a developing com-
munity. Using such criteria, 50
students are admitted annually to
the six-year program.
From the first day at the
University, medical students
receive instruction in clinical prac-
tice, visiting the hospital wards,
accompanying physicians to
primary-care clinics and working
in emergency rooms. Other
medical school students normally
do not see patients until their
third year.
The Soroka University Hospital
in Beersheva is only one of several
clinical training settings for the
students. They also learn at com-
munity outpatient and pediatric
clinics, in geriatric centers and in
private homes where they study
post-hospital rehabilitation. They
visit Negev development towns,
kibbutzim and moshavim, and
Bedouin encampments and are
educated on the differing pro-
blems of community health care.
The Dean of the Faculty of
Health Sciences also serves as the
Director of Health Services in the
Negev. Department heads at the
teaching hospital are charged
with supervision of patient care in
their specialities throughout the
desert region the Chief of
Pediatric Medicine is accountable
for treatment of children in the
communities of the Negev.
The Center has attracted health
care experts from Israel's leading
medical centers as well as from
abroad. The pioneering venture
initiated in Beersheva could have
vital significance for other nations
as well. The World Health
Organization (WHO) of the United
Nations continuously monitors the
Beersheva experiment as a poten-
tial model of medical education
and health care for other develop-
ing regions. The WHO
disseminates progress reports of
the Center's activities to in-
terested organizations throughout
the world. Distinguished scien-
tists and physicians visit Beer-
sheva where they play an impor-
tant part as advisors and
lecturers.
For further information, con-
tact the Southeast Area Office of
American Associates, Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev at 6635
W. Commercial Boulevard, Suite
104, Tamarac, Florida 33319,
telephone 722-6100.
Development Director
Menorah Manor, a new 120-bed skilled and intermediate nursing care
facility located in St. Petersburg, Florida is seeking an experienced
professional to assume responsibility for the Development activities.
This responsibility Includes planning and implementing the capital
campaign and planned giving programs.
This person will report directly to the Executive Director, work with
the Foundation Board members, and be an active part of the
community. Prior progressive experience Is required.
Contact STEVE ROSE, at Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged, (305) 751-8626 In Miami.
Who makes the
moistest, tastiest
chicken ever?
*|st*yteM>itW,ii 11 ...to,
Hellmanny and you.
Now you can bake up an exciting,
new chicken dish that promises
a delicious surprise in every bite.
Chicken baked with Hellmann's.
Soooo moist, soooo tender, so
remarkably delicious. Hellmann's
keeps it specially juicy.
Marvelously tender.
And Hellmann's is Kosher Parve.
So, bring out the Hellmann's
and bring out the best in all kinds
offood.
Moist and Crispy Chicken
lh tsp onion salt
2 >/2 to 3 lb broiler-fryer
chicken parts
'/? cup HELLMANN'S
Real Mayonnaise
1 cup fine dry bread
crumbs or matzo meal
2 tsp dried parsley flakes
1 tsp dry mustard
>/? tsp paprika
Place first 5 ingredients in large plastic food bag;
shake to blend. Brush chicken on all sides with
Hellmann's Real Mayonnaise. Place 1 piece of
chicken at a time in bag; shake to coat well. Place
chicken on rack in broiler pan, so that pieces do not
touch. Bake in 425F oven 40 to 45 minutes or until
golden brown and tender. Makes 4 to 6 servings.
C 19S5BIFooOCPClnlntKXMnc


Page 28 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 10, 1986
i
'I1
Israel, Spain
Move Closer
To Trade
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel and Spain are moving
closer to trade relations since the
two countries established
diplomatic ties early this year,
lie Spanish Minister of Trade,
Luis Valeaoo, will visit Israel early
next year, and an Israeli trade
delegation will go to Spain next
month.
The visits were arranged bet-
ween the Spanish Minister and
the Israeli Minister of Commerce
and Industry, Ariel Sharon, dur-
ing a conference of the member
states of the General Agreement
on Tariffs and Trade (GATT) in
Punta Del Este, Uruguay.
Representatives from more than
90 countries attended.
The Israeli delegation will go to
Spain ss part of a trade committee
to discuss strengthening economic
and commercial ties. At Sharon's
suggestion, a special official was
appointed by the Spanish Trade
Ministry to advance commerce
between Israel and Spain. Israel
has appointed an official for the
same task.
Joint Projects
Sought
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel is sending a delegation of
businessmen to Canada to discuss
joint research and development
projects with Canadian in-
dustrialists and government
leaders.
The delegation will represent
both the Israel government and
the Manufacturers Association. It
will be beaded by Yigal Ehrlich,
chief scientific adviser to the
Ministry of Commerce and
Industry.
Ariel Sharon, Minister of Com-
merce and Industry, proposed the
mission several months ago to
promote cooperation in research
and development with Canada
along the lines of the agreements
signed between Israel and the
French and Dutch governments.
Ehrlich said the delegation will
confer with senior officials at the
Canadian Ministry of Trade and
Industry and the Research Cuncil
on Cooperation on projects that
can be carried out jointly at Cana-
dian and Israeli plants. He said he
hoped the visit would result in a
memorandum of understanding
between the two countries.
PLO Aiming
For Unity
BONN (JTA) A spokesman
for the Palestine Liberation
Organization indicated here that
recent acts such as the Pan Am
airliner hijack in Karachi and the
attack on the Neve Shalom
Synagogue in Istanbul were part
of a strategy aimed at uniting the
PLO's various dissident elements.
Abdallah Franji, who represents
the PLO in Bonn, told the West
German News Agency that these
assaults targeting the U.S. and
Israel gave the PLO new room for
maneuvering.
Old Winery Found
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Hebrew University archaeologists
digging south of the Carmel range
have uncovered the remains of a
winery some 1,500 years old. It is
located at Ramat Hanadiv, near
the modern winery operated in
Zichron Yaacov. No samples were
found.
Donft MissTheTrip
That Took 75 \fears
lb Plan.
HADASSAH'S DIAMOND JUBILEE
MISSION TO ISRAEL
PURIM, MARCH 1987
Since 1912, Hadassah has played an unpar-
alleled role in Palestine and Israel. In 1987, we are
sponsoring a Diamond Jubilee Mission to Israel to
celebrate 75 years of humanitarian service and
achievement.
For nine glorious days, you will experience a
series of inspiring programs and engrossing tours
certain to make you even prouder of your Jewish
heritage than you ever thought possible.
You'll be among the first to view the specially
commissioned exhibit depicting Hadassahs 75
years, to be presented by the Museum of the
Diaspora;
Thrill to the Israel Philharmonic as they per-
form at a special concert in Jerusalem honoring
Hadassah;
Enjoy the humor and humanity of Mayor
Teddy Kollek as he hosts an exclusive gala and
show honoring Hadassah;
Gain insights into the future of Israel at a
political forum in which a number of Israels most
prominent political thinkers will participate;
Be touched by the rededication of Ml. Scopus
Hospital in commemoration of the 20th anniversary
of the reunification of Jerusalem;
Feel the pride as you watch over 1,000 children
take part in a stirring Youth Aliyah tribute to
Hadassah at Hadassah Neurim Youth Village;
And join the climactic anniversary celebration
at your Hadassah Hebrew University Medical
Center.
These and many other events guarantee one
magnificent experience after another. Space is lim-
ited and hundreds have already made plans to join
us. So don't wait tooJong before booking. We invite
members, family and friends to share in this joyous
occasion in March 1987. Don't miss the trip that
took 75 years to plan. For complete details, call
(212) 949-9538 in New York State or (800) 223-1780
outside New York State.
PS
FOR RESERVATIONS, CALL:
(212) 949-9538 in N.Y. State
(800) 223-1780 outside N.Y. State
--------------------------------------



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