The Jewish Floridian of South Broward


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


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


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

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University of Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Full Text
Volume 16 Number 27
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 10, 1986
- riwuMM
Price 35 Cents
Petition Drive Begins to Help Free Soviet Jews
From left, U.S. Rep. Larry Smith, Sonia Podell, Soviet Jewry
Committee chairperson for the Federation, and State Rep.
Fred Lippman signed a petition to President Reagan urging
him to put the rights of Soviet Jews onto the agenda when he
meets this month with Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev.
The aim is to make the world hear the cries of
the 400,000 Soviet Jews who want to leave the
Soviet Union.
And the goal is have more than 1 million people
sign a petition telling President Reagan that he
must make the freedom of Soviet Jews a top priori-
ty when he meets Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev
later this year in Iceland.
South Broward leaden are spearheading the
local petition drive under the auspices of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward's Soviet
Jewry Committee.
U.S. Rep. Larry Smith, D-Hollywood, and State
Rep. Fred Lippman, D-Hollywood, signed the peti-
tion recently at the Federation.
Smith, who is heading the petition drive na-
tionally, said a strong voice is needed to make the
"president bring up as an integral part of any sum-
mit.. or any Soviet-U.S. discussion ... the issue
of human rights and Soviet Jewry and Soviet
Smith, who keeps in contact with Soviet
refusenik family Tarnapolsky, said the U.S. must
express its displeasure over continued Soviet non-
"A summit should not just be for the resolution
of how many missiles there are on one side and
how many are on the other side," Lippman added,
"we feel as American citizens, not only as
representatives of the Jewish community, the peti-
tions symbolize a request to the Soviet Union to
obligate themselves to the rights of all religions
and cultures.
"Until both President Reagan and Gorbachev
can agree that people have the right to self-
determination we will never have a truly suc-
cessful summit."
Lippman, who also keeps in contact with Soviet
Jewish families, added that the "American public
will not stand quietly by and allow (persecution) to
"Wherever there is a denigration of religious and
cultural values, the Jewish community and any
other community in the United States has the
potential of being harmed."
Sonia Podell, chairperson of the Soviet Jewry
Committee, urged everyone in South Broward to
sign the petition. "Our brethren in the Soviet
Union cannot speak for themselves. We must
speak for them,' she added.
Petitions are being circulated countywide. For
more information about the petition drive, please
contact Anita Lorenz, Community Relations
Committee director, at 921-8810.
For Soviet Jews: 'Next Year in Jerusalem

By Andrew Muchin
NEW YORK (JTA) The new
national chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal boarded a plane
last month and returned to the
United States. His hosts were
unable to book a similar ticket.
Martin Stein of Milwaukee had
spent the week visiting 36 Soviet
Jews denied permission to
emigrate. Through his Yiddish, a
companion's Hebrew and the
English spoken by many of the
refuseniks, Stein heard stories
and witnessed events he thought
rich in hope and courage.
"You talk to these people, and
they laugh and they joke and they
talk about someday going to
Israel," Stein said, expressing ad-
miration for their "faith that
they're going to make it and the
dedication and the community
In a recent interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Stein
recalled some of his encounters,
both tragic and inspiring. Many of
the refuseniks, but especially
Vladimir and Maria Slepak, prove
Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev
erred when he said no Soviet Jews
had refusenik status for more
than five years, according to
He said Maria told him: "We've
been in refusal now for 17 years
... We're now 60 years old. I
don't know if we've got 17 more
years to wait."
Tanya Edelshtein also is
waiting. Her husband Yuli is serv-
ing a three-year prison sentence
for illegal possession of drugs,
which they claim were planted on
Yuli, 45, is ill with kidney com-
plications from an operation on
his urethra following an accident
at his labor camp. Last year, he
broke a femur in another accident
and requires physiotherapy on the
healed leg, now two centimeters
shorter than the other.
Tanya also is worried that the
log-splitting and carrying of rough
timber assigned to Yuli when he's
well will damage his hands so that
he'll never again be able to per-
form surgery.
In another household, Stein met
a young girl whose father also is
imprisoned. Arriving home from
the first day of school, where she
had sat silently through the tradi-
tional Peace Day anti-American,
anti-Zionist lessons, she ripped
her red bandana from her neck,
"threw it on the ground and step-
ped on it," Stein said.
At her guests' request, she
made a drawing of her choice. It
was of Israel, with "Next Year in
Jerusalem" and her families'
names written in Hebrew.
A man told Stein that he began
to practice Jewish rituals late in
life. His son, who wears skJekxfrs
and a prayer shawl beneath his
clothing, was rituaUy drcumrised
10 years ago at age eight The pro-
cedure took place in the only
Jewish apartment in a complex,
Stein related, so the boy was told
he must not scream. The boy
cried, but silently.
When his father asked how he
stifled his screams, the boy
replied, "When the pain got so it
was unbearable, I looked up to the
heavens, and I said 'Sh'mah
Yisroel,' and the pain went
Stein met the father at a glatt
kosher Sabbath dinner hosted by
another refusenik. "We had soup
and we had meat and we sang
songs ... (The host) was a
Lubavitcher guy. You would have
thought that you were in Crown
Heights (N.Y.)," said Stein.
"There were pictures of the rebbe
around, and mere was a Torsh in
the other room, and they davened
every day three times a day in
that bouse."
The refuseniks advised him that
the West could help them by ap-
plying economic pressures and
embarrassing the Soviet leader-
ship. The refuseniks were not en-
thusiastic about the recent
meeting between Soviet and
Israeli delegations, considering it
"a real estate deal."
Their message to American
Jews was "Not to forget them,
and that we're their only hope.
We're the people that can make
the difference for them," Stein
UJA is participating in a na-
tional Jewish effort coordinated
by the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry. A petition urging
President Reagan 'to continue to
insist that human rights remains a
key issue of East-West relations"
will be circulated in the hopes of
gaining one million signatures.
And people are being asked to
Continued oa Page 2-
Waldheim Tied to Leaflets Exhorting 'Kill the Jews'
NEW YORK (JTA) Virulently anti-Semitic tirades, culminating in a
call to "kill the Jews," appear in a newly-discovered package of Nazi pro-
paganda leaflets, a package initialed by Kurt Waldheim when he served as a
senior German intelligence officer during World War II, the World Jewish
Congress reports.
The leaflets, located by WJCongress researchers at the U.S. National Ar-
chives, bear such titles as "The Jews prepared This War" and "Onward to
Berlin, Jews Shriek." They have been turned over to the U.S. Justice
Documents show the leaflets were prepared for distribution by a German
army propaganda company and sent to Waldheim at the High Command
Headquarters of his intelligence section. At headquarters, Waldheim received
the leaflets along with a title index and a cover report dated November 28,
1944, both of which he initialed in the "08" box of the stamp of his intelligence
section the "IC/AO."
Waldheim acknowledged his "03" intelligence status in his memorandum to
the United States Justice Department of April 6,1986. The OS "was the depu-
ty of the chief intelligence officer responsible for all operational intelligence
and the control of the intelligence staff," according to the declassified study,
"German Military Intelligence," by the Military Intelligence Division of the
U.S. War Department, 1946.
Sixty-five titles were listed on the master index of the propaganda leaflets
that Waldheim initialed and dated. The cover report which he also initialed
states that 80,000 copies of the leaflets had been printed and that "repeat
printings are planned."
According to the cover report, thousands of copies of the leaflets were to be
dropped behind enemy lines to Russian soldiers, in an attempt to get them to
defect to the German side. The leaflets include such outpourings of anti-
Semitic venom as the following:
"Cursed be the Jews who sit over the necks of our relatives in the rear and
such their blood"; "Only the German people did right when it freed itself from
the accursed Jews"; "All of us must seriously consider going over to the Ger-
man people, to fight with it against Jewish Bolshevism"; and "The Jews
prepared this war. Jews got it onto our backs. Jews do not want it to end."
One of the leaflets concludes: "Who, wherever you move into the Balkans,
showed the greatest enthusiasm? The Jews. Enough of the Jewish war, kill
the Jews, come over."
Another captured Nazi war document a secret organizational chart of the
German Hip) Command in the Balkans shows that "Waldheim's in-
telligence section ("IC/AO") had major propaganda responsibilities. The
document shows that the propaganda company that printed the anti-Semitic
leaflets reported directly to tile "IC/AO."
That same propaganda company was responsible for publishing a front-
page photo of Waldheim with his commanding General, Alexander Loehr,
which appeared in the German army newspaper in the Balkans. Loehr was
hanged as a war criminal in 1947.

Figt'fe -^^JtJMfch- Florid W ScWBWMbt^-M^ iff'i&e
Soviet Jewry Update
U.S. Allies to Press for Human Rights
WfiStillfalgft (JTA) The
United States and,jts West Euro-
pean allies will press the Soviet
bloc on numan rights in a Con-
ference that'opened in Vienna last
month, the State Department
The U.S., Canada and 33 Euro-
pean nations are meeting in Vien-
na for two weeks to prepare for a
follow-up to the 1975 Helsinki Ac-
cords in Vienna on Nov. 4. The
follow-up and a conference which
ended in Stockholm recently were
scheduled at the end of the
Helsinki review conference in
Madrid in 1983.
"The U.S. and its allies will seek
improved compliance by the East
with all the principles of Helsinki
and Madrid," State Department
deputy spokesman Charles Red-
-' He said at the meeting the West
will seek an agenda for the Nov. 4
meeting that will address the full
range of issues covered by the
Helsinki Final Act "which
represents a framework for seek-
ing to resolve the humanitarian,
economic and security issues that
divide Europe."
Redman said the Stockholm
conference was an integral part of
the broader process whith
"recognizes the interrelationship
between peace and freedom in
Europe." At Stockholm an agree-
ment was reached for exchanges
of information about military ex-
ercises and for inspection of troop
movements between NATO and
Warsaw Pact countries.
But Redman stressed that dur-
ing the two-week gathering the
For Soviet Jews:
'Next Year in Jerusalem'
Continued from Page 1
come to Washington to
demonstrate on behalf of human
rights issues including Jewish
emigration during the Gorbachev-
Reagan summit there in
Stein was UJA national chair-
man for Operation Moses, which
raised $63 million from November
1984-March 1985 for Ethiopian
Jews airlifted to Israel. He said
the plight of the Soviet Jews
merits the same degree of
"Although it's different,
because people aren't starving, it
is, I believe, as essential, because
of the numbers," he said.
About 2.5 millin Jews live in the
Soviet Union and 400,000 are
thought to want to emigrate.
Jewish emigration was 896 in
1984, 1,140 last year and is 505 in
1986 through August.
Jl'uiaHa Toea THKareftey!
ot eepees C11IA
eBpesiM CCCP
mm Bac He jaobLi m
New Year's Greetings from South Broward
The Soviet Jewry Committee is offering free, Soviet Jewish
New Year Cards for Soviet Jews in the U.S.S.R. The names and
addresses of various refuseniks and prisoners-of conscience and
a sheet explaining how to address the envelopes and the postage
will also be included. Envelopes and stamps are not supplied.
Donations to our Soviet Jewry Committee would be welcomed
f to off-set mailing and printing expenses. Make checks payable to
the Jewish Federation of South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd.,
5 Hollywood, Fla. 33020. On the bottom of the check please note:
S Soviet Jewry Committee.
On behalf of the Soviet Jewry Committee we wish you
2 L'Shanah Tovah.
9 1
Commitment, miDD
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real Involvement is
with the Living.
Memorial Chapel
Dade Broward Palm Beacr'
Knnth J. Lassman Mgr.
Leo Hack. Exac.V P
WilliamF Saulson.V.P
Douglas Lazarus. VP. F.D
Allan G Breslm.FD
Edward Doom. F.D
West will discuss "promises made
and promises kept." He said that
"in particular, concrete steps by
the East to resolve problems in
the areas of human rights and
humanitarian concerns are
President Reagan, in his speech
to the United Nations General
Assembly last week, noted that
while Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
bachev has recently spoken of
military, political and economic
issues, he has not discussed
human rights. Reagan said human
rights is "the first obligation df
government and the source.of its
legitimacy" as well a "the foun-
dation stone in any structure of
world peace."
"Commitments >were made
more than 10 years ?-, H>
Helsinki concerning these rights
and their recognition," Reagan
said. "We need only look to the
East today to see how sadly un-
fulfilled those commitments are.
The persecution of scientists,
religious leaders, peace activists
political dissenters and other
prisoners of conscience continues
unabated behind the Im*
Curtain." ron
While the plight of 8oviet Jewry
was not specifically mentioned by
either Reagan, or .Redman, it has
been brought ap by the U.S. and
other Western coiujtries, with
specific names mentioned, at the
previous follow-up conferences in
Belgrade in 1977-78 and Madrid
President Ronald Reagan
The White House
Washington, D.C. 20500
Dear Mr. President:
We thank you and your Administration for your continued efforts to rescue the Jews in the Soviet
Union the world's third largest Jewish community.
As you plan your forthcoming meetings with General Secretary Mikhail Gorbachev, we urge you
to continue to insist that human rights remains a key issue of East-West relations.
You can count on our support as you press for Jewish emigration and the protection of cultural
and religious rights in the Soviet Union.
Please return Community Relations Committee:
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
North Ridge General Hospital
ear Friends and
All of us at AMI North
Ridge General Hospital
wish each of you a
joyous New Year.
May this year be filled
with good health and
much happiness.
iipip nmu row!)
Don Steigman
Executive Director
Located on Dixie Highway between
Commercial Blvd. & Cypress Creek Rd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Broward 776-6000 Boca Raton/Delray Beach 368-9142

,^ tKa i
Friday, October 10,1986/The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Pay 8
200 W. Broward Residents Celebrate Shalom
The Wast Broward Shalom Event, chaired by Lila Zedeck, was truly a night to
remember. Over 200 West Broward reaidenta turned out to learn more about their Jewish
Federation and its local constituent agencies and to meet their Jewish neighbors.
The evening began with Israeli Folk-Dancing led by the internationally renowned Yosi
Yankh. Yankh and his newly formed "dance troupe'' enjoyed learning new dance steps
sad a good time was had by all.
Later in the evening, presentations were given on the Federation's various ongoing
Divisions programs and activities. Merle (Move, Woman's Division president, described
the numerous educational programs available to the West Broward community. Not to be
missed is the 198*87 Jewiah Awareness Seminar Series (JASS) to be held at Temple Beth
Ernst every Tuesday from Nov. 8 to Dec 16.
Following Mrs. Orlove was a presentation by David Brown, the West Broward cam-
paign chairman. Brown discussed in further depth the Leadership Development Pro-
grams available to tils community including the Business Executive Forum (BEF), which
provides a forum for networking among Jewish business and professional men and
women. The BEF*s next program will explore the pros and cons of the casino issue. The
program will take place at the Emerald Hills Country Club on Oct. 23 at 5:15 p.m.
Brown also encouraged all the Shalom participants to take advantage of the other
groups sponsored by the Federation including the Professional Young Leadership
Development (singles), the Young Couples (ages 2040), NOBB (Couples and singles ages
40-60) and Zshav (ages 60 phis). ...
The floor was then handed over to Sherwin Rosenstein, executive director of the Jewish
Family Service and Ed Finkelstein, executive director of the Jewish Community Centers,
who both discussed their agencies and the services they provide to the community at-
The evening was a tremendous success. If you are interested in learnnig more about the
Federation's ongoing programs and how you can get involved, please call Suzanne Weine
Weber at 921-8810.
Metro Pacesetter Committee Forming
From left, the Shalom Committee included Rkea Krieger,
Edythe Barron, Ida Frankle, Lila Zedeck, Blanche Kaminsky,
Jackie Rosen aad Esther Melnick.
Ehud Olmert to Speak
at Dinner
The Metropolitan Pacesetters
Dinner Dance Committee is form-
ing under the chairmanship of Dr.
Gary and Fran Stone, it was an-
nounced by Dr. Howard Barron,
campaign chairman for the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
1987 Campaign. Susen Grossman,
associate campaign chairman for
the Metropolitan Campaign, said
that the choice of Dr. and Mrs.
Stone promises to make this
year's Pacesetter Dinner Dance a
great success.
Dr. and Mrs. Stone have been
Ehud Omert
involved in leadership roles in the
Federation for many years, and
most recently served as co-leaders
of the Community Mission to
Israel. Mrs. Stone is vice-
chairman of the Business Ex-
ecutive Forum and is on the Board
of Directors of Jewiah Family Ser-
vices. Dr. Stone is active in the
Physicians' Division and on the
Public Relations Committee. Both
served on Pacesetters' Commit-
tees in recent years.
The Stones have announced
that this year's Pacesetter Dinner
Dance will be held on Saturday,
Feb. 7, 1987, at Temple Beth
Shalom. The Stones are also very
proud to announce that the guest
speaker will be Ehud Olmert.
Olmert, a longtime friend of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, is a member of the
Likud Party in the Israeli
Dr. and Mrs. Stone are calling
for a meeting to organize the
Metro Pacesetters Dinner Dance
Committee. The meeting has been
scheduled for Tuesday, Oct. 21, at
7 p.m. at the Federation Building.
According to the Stones, "We
would like this committee to be
very active in its work to assure
the success of this major event.
We call upon leadership in the
Metro Campaign to join us on this
very exciting committee."
If anyone is interested in learn-
ing more about the opportunities
available to become involved in
this year's Metropolitan Paceset-
ter Dinner Dance committee,
please call Dr. Jan Lederman at
the Federation at 921-8810.
Dr. Gary and Fran Stone
Coming Events ..
Oct. 9 All Leadership Development Group,
Federation building, 6 p.m.
Oct. 16 Women's Division Retreat,
Bonaventure, 9 a.m.
Oct. 18 Young Couples Event, 8 p.m.*
Oct. 22 Women's Division Leadership
Development, Sea Fair, All day.
Oct. 23 Business Executive Forum,
Emerald Hills Country Club, 5:15 p.m.
Oct. 25 Professional Young Leadership
Division Costume Ball, Sea Fair.
Oct. 28 JFSB Board of Directors meeting,
Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
Nov. 1-2 Hollywood Fun and Sun Festival.
Nov. 3 Women's Division Hillcrest "Kick-
Nov. 15 Young Couples Event, 8 p.m.*
Nov. 17 Women's Division Hillcrest Train-
nig Workshop.
Nov. 17 Women'8 Division Jewish
Awareness Seminar Series, Emerald Hills
Country Club, 9:15 a.m.
Nov. 17 Tax Seminar for Accountants and
Attorneys, Holiday Inn-State Road 84,
11:45 a.m.
Nov. 24 Women's Division Jewish
Awareness Seminar Series, Emerald Hills
Country club, 9:15 a.m.
Nov. 24 Big Gifts Cocktail Parly, $500
4. minimum, Hallmark, 3 p.m. minimum,
Hallmark, 3 p.m.
Nov. 25 JFSB Board of Directors meeting,
Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
* To be held in private residence.
INFORMATION: For more details on
Federation events, please call 921-8810.
Here, some of the 200 West Broward residents who attended
the recent Shalom event are seen dancing ap a storm.
Lila Zedeck, Shalom chairperson, and Davi Brown, West
Broward campaign chairman, review the Kadima booklet
produced by the Jewiah Federation of South Broward.
From left, Howard and Sheila Wacks, Young couple
cr airpeople, Harry Rosen, Dr. Murray Zedeck, Rabbi Ber-
nhard Pressler of Temple Israel of Miramax and Lila Zedeck,
Shalom chairperson, recently attended the Shalom event in
West Broward.

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Browftrd-Hollywood/Friday, October.}<), 1986
Peres Recaps
Peace Efforts
Reflections on Chabad
In the Middle East, the road to
confrontation and war is "short
and clear." The way to peace is
"long, difficult and complicated."
Israel works on the complicated
side, Prime Minister Shimon
Peres told an audience of several
hundred reporters, diplomats and
regional experts at a speech last
week sponsored by the
Washington Institute for Near
East Policy.
Peres, fresh from meetings with
Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak and Persident Ronald
Reagan, struck a generally op-
timistic tone. He said that during
the two years of his premiership
many obstacles to peace have
been cleared. These included en-
ding Israel's military involvement
in Lebanon, curtailing set-
tlements on the West Bank and
Gaza Strip, offering local rule to
residents of the territories, "as
much s they are ready," and a less
polemical style. "So," said Labor
alignment leader Peres, who
rotates offices with Likud coali-
tion Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir next month, "we should
be able to continue on the way to
Until a few years ago, the Arabs
and Israel each made proposals
the other side could not accept,
the Prime Minister noted. He
remarked that two leaders
(former Prime Minister Begin and
the late President Sadat) received
the Nobel Peace Prize: "They got
the prize but we still don't have he
However, Peres said that now
there is "conceptual agreement"
on opening negotiations among at
least four countries Israel,
Egypt, Jordan and Morocco.
The Prime Minister explained
that at Alexandria he and Presi-
dent Mubarak began by building
on an agreement over Tab* to
save the Egyptian-Israeli peace.
They proceeded "to very serious
negotiations about how to go
ahead" with resolving the ques-
tion of the Palestinian Arabs.
Both agreed to establish a
preparatory committee to set the
rules, timing and participating for
an international conference.
This conference would then
divide into perhaps four
geographic teams. The first group
would comprise Israel and a
Jordanian-Palestinian Arab
delegation, the second team would
include Egypt and Israel to assist
with the first group. Should it ac-
cept, Syria could participate in a
third group, talking directly to
Israel. Lebanon, should it be able,
could form a fourth geographic
team with Israel.
Peres cautioned that "Syria is
the most extreme country in the
Middle East... I don't see it com-
ing into the peace process any
time soon." However, be did not
endorse Henry Kissinger's axiom
that Arab-Israeli war is impossible
without Egypt, Arab-Israeli peace
impossible without Syria. Peres
noted that Israel and Egypt made
peace in the face of Syrian
Should the envisioned
preparatory committee succeed in
arranging a conference including
the five permanent member so the
UN Security Security Council
which Jordan insists is necessary
Soviet participation hinges on
renewed diplomatic relations with
Israel and improving the condi-
tions of Russian Jews, including
revived emigration. "If there is a
conference, the international par-
ties will not be able to impose a
solution or prevent agreement
between the geographic parties on
their own."
Peres said that the rapproch-
ment between Jordan and Egypt
is important because Israel is not
only searching for a concert of
peace-making countries, but also
believes that "the real choice to-
day in the Middle East is Jordan
or the PLO." He cited the collapse
of the accord between PLO Chair-
man Yasir Arafat and Jordan's
King Hussein as evidence that the
PLO ambitions go beyond the
West Bank and Gaza to "a hidden
appetite for Jordan." In response
to a queation from NER, Peres
said that he did not believe that
the head of any Arab government
favored a separate Palestinian
Arab state, which is what the PLO
means by self-determination. And
he said that it is not in the interest
of Jordan or Israel that, through
Arafat, the Soviets reach the Jor-
dan River "either from the
west or the east."
Asked if these policies would
continue under Shamir, Peres said
that what he had done was "based
on the agreed policy" of the na-
tional unity government. Should
that agreed policy disappear in
the face of new developments
"then the foundations of the
government disappear as well."
(The above column appeared in
the Sept. tt issue of Near East
By Dennis Prager
Just as "You don't have to be
Jewish to love Levy's Jewish
rye," so you don't have to be a
Lubavitcher Chasid or even an Or-
thodox Jew, to appreciate
Chabad's work on behalf of the
Jewish community and others.
Indeed, the risk of falling into
the trap that the some-of-my-best-
friends comments usually lead to,
I am happy and proud to say, that
some of my best friends are
The question is, why? Why
would this rationalist, non-
mystical, religious but non-
Orthodox Jew be such an admirer
of Chabad?
1. Non-judgmental.
The quality of displaying a non-
judgmental attitude is not often
associated with Orthodox Jews,
but with Chabad a non-Orthodox
Jews does not sense any self-
righteousness. On the contrary,
there are few Jewish places that a
totally irreligious Jew looking for
Jewish warmth can feel as at
home as he or she can at the local
Chabad House, which may very
well be the private residence of
the local Chabad Rabbi.
One of the most beautiful people
I know, Rabbi Shlomo Schwartz of
Los Angeles Chabad, who has so
many friends from quite outside
the Chabad framework, is a
classic example of this non-
judgmental trait. He lives the
ideal preached by the late Chief
Rabbi of Palestine, HaRav Kuk,
who said that just as the Temple
wsa destroyed because Jews
hated each other for no reason
Sinai Khxnam so it will be
rebuilt with Ahavat Khinam,
when Jews love each other for no
t. Commitment to the Jewish
In the hundreds of cities
throughout North America where
I have lectured to Jewish com-
munities, I can recall almost none
where a Chabad presence was ab-
sent. In fact, in many com-
munities, the local Chabad Rabbi
and his wife were for all intends
and purposes, the only source of
traditional Jewish observance and
Rabin Sees Diplomatic Obstacles
Israel's Defense Minister Yit-
zhak Rabin told a Washington au-
dience recently that he didn't see
any breakthrough which could
lead to peace talks between Israel,
Jordan and the Palestinians."
However, he added that it might
be possible to lay the groundwork
which could in the next one to
three years advance the pro-
spects for diplomatic progress.
Speaking to about 70 reporters
and foreign policy specialists at
of South Broward
Publication No. (IMPS BB4-S00KISSN 074ft- 7737)
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Dembe Eacutive Director Sumnaf Q Kaye. Submit malarial for publication lo Andrew Polin, editor
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Fadaration of South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood. Fla 33020 Phona 921-6610
Out of Town Upon Ftequesl
Friday, October 10,1986
Volume 16
......... Number27
the Heritage Foundation, a con-
servative think-tank, Rabin said
that terrorism, beginning with
that spawned by the PLO and its
splinters, remains the chief
roadblock to negotiations between
Israel and a Jordanian-Palestinian
Arab delegation. He asserted that
Israel wanted to encourage
"moderate Palestinian leader-
ship" on the West Bank and Gaza
Strip and said he believed that
most Arab residents there oppos-
ed both Israel's occupation and
terrorism against Israel.
"But look what has happened,"
Rabin added. He pointed to the
assassination earlier this year of
Zafir al-Masri, the mayor of
Nablus, saying that the moderate
al-Masri "represented to the ter-
rorist organizations a real threat
of authentic (Palestinian)
representation, a leader who
cares about the people."
Rabin also pointed to the ex-
perience of Rashad as-Shawaa,
the former mayor of Gaza. As-
Shawaa recently criticized the in-
effectiveness of the PLO in ending
Israeli control of the territories.
Shortly after he appeared on Jor-
danian television, calling for
negotiations with Israel, a bomb
went off in a packing house he
'''* Continued on P.** 6
teaching. I often recall speaking to
these people and asking them
whether they felt lonely. In fact,
they often do. But every single one
also spoke of the great Mitevah of
bringing Judaism to Jews
wherever the Rebbe asked them to
In some sense, Chabad is our
version of the Peace Corps. And to
those who disagree with Chabad's
approach, I offer a very simple
challenge. Why don't you set up an
army of underpaid, highly
talented, Jewish idealists to go
and service Jewish needs
throughout the world? Then your
criticisms will constitute more
than mere sniping.
3. Who else to turn to?
Owing to the nature of my work,
I have often been called to speak to
young men and women who have
left Judaism for "Jews for Jesus"
or some other such aberration. The
hope was that my approach to in-
fluencing people to remain or
become committed to G-dl Torah
and Israel would have some im-
pact on this alienated Jew.
Sometimes I did have some suc-
cess. But often, the last thing in the
world that this young man or
woman would respond to was my
brand of intellectual and rational
argumentation. What they needed
to see was a Jew who is as pas-
sionately religious, as oriented to
hearing the word of G-d, as they
now felt they were.
Time after time, therefore, I
sent these young men and women
to Chabad. I knew that if Chabad
failed, there was little chance that
anyone else would succeed in
reclaiming this person for the
Jewish people. I also knew one
other thing. No one would spend
as much time on a single,
alienated Jew as would a Chabad
rabbi. They would give endless
hours of their time to working on
a single Jewish soul. Of whom else
could that be said?
4. Passionate and alive.
Finally, Chabad displays
another trait so lacking in Jewish
life, whether religious or secular
passion. They are alive, they act
happy (maybe they are happy),
and their love of Judaism is infec-
tious. In s society that overflows
with fun but which mightily lacks
happiness, this is a very powerful
I don't agree with every posi-
tion they take, but I am very
grateful that Chabad is around.
New Government
More of the Same
By Morris J. Amitay
Those in Washington who ex-
pect that the rotation of govern-
ment in Israel from Shimon Peres
to Yitzhak Shamir will result in
significant changes in Israeli
policies will be proven wrong.
While some of the recent
foreign policy moves initiated by
Peres will be shelved pending
reappraisal, the economic and
strategic realities facing Israel
will continue to be the driving
forces behind the new Prime
Minister's policies.
No Israeli government will per-
mit the formation of an indepen-
dent hostile state in the so-called
West Bank. The geography of the
pre-1967 war lines require that
Israel control this area which is so
close to its population centers and,
indeed, the Mediterranean Sea.
The government will continue to
bend over backwards to maintain
and strengthen the peace agree-
ment with Egypt, despite pro-
vocations in the Egyptian media
and periods of heightened tension.
While most Israelis are keenly
disappointed by the "cold peace
with Egypt, this is still preferable
to a hot war.
Efforts to enlish King Hussein
in direct negotiation over the
future of the West Bank will also
continue regardless of which
party's objectives are pursued
the Likud's "self-autonomy" or
the Labor Alignment's territorial
compromise. But Hussein has
always maintained he must get
every inch of territory back so
great breakthroughs are not
In the North, unrest and
violence will continue in Lebanon
and the Syrian military build-up
will pose an ever-growing threat
of war. With the introduction into
the Syrian arsenal of accurate
Soviet-made surface to surface
missiles, ISrael's cities as well as
her critical mobilization centers
will be more vulnerable to sudden
attack. The Israeli Defense Forces
will need to remain vigilant in the
face of this new capability.
On another front, Israel will
have to guard against terrorist at-
tacks st home and Israeli (and
Jewish) targets overseas and be
prepared to strike back. The
Shiite extremists, Palestinian ter-
rorists, and international radical
movements do not differentiate
between Shamir and Peres in
launching their murderous
We can also expect that the in-
ternal squabbling within Israel's
multitude of parties will continue
as political leaders jockey for posi-
tion before the next elections.
This internecine warfare may be
disturbing to friends of Israel in
this country but it is actually a
reflection of an excess in
democracy, rather than a lack of it
moreover, there is little that
can be done about barring basic
reform of the Israeli electoral
On the economic front, the spec-
tre of inflation still looms despite
the tremendous gains made dur-
ing the past year. The need to ex-
port more and import less will also
continue as Israel seeks to develop
its hi-tech industries. Israel will
remain dependent on U.S. foreign
aid grants annually and philan-
thropic assistance and investment
from American Jewry as long as
its economy is distorted by its
huge defense burden. Dealing
with economic problems rather
than external challenges may pose
the real test of Shamir's
Working closely with the United
States will remain the cor-
nerstone of Israeli foreign policy,
and this has never been an easy
task given the divergence of views
and multiple levels of decision-
making within the Administration
relating to Israel. There is still
much to be done in order to
strengthen the relationship at
working levels, and the new
federal budget constraints will un-
doubtedly affect future aid to
All in all, the big picture will not
change much with the swap of
position in Israel. To those who
point to changes in style, the
answer is that style may indeed
overshadow substance, but not
for too long.

.Ocitaberlb, Id8ft/The Jewish Floridiari of South Broward-Boflywood Page 5
New York Heritage Mission Meeting
"Those who have nothing to
look back to have nothing to look
forward to ...," Mordecai M.
Kaplan once said. Remember
when you sat at your Bubbi or
Zadie's knee .. and heard stories
of how they came to this country?
And why they had come? You
could almost see the shtetl they
describe, almost taste the meager
Food for Thought
Set For Nov. 5
Food for Thought is an inten-
sive and exciting program being
presented by the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward for all women who
want to be involved in this year's
campaign and who want to
become more effective solicitors.
The day will include presentations
to increase our understandings of
the needs of the Jewish communi-
ty locally and internationally. The
program include round table
discussions leading to consensus
on the allocation process, the
sharing of feelings about cam-
paign and demonstrations of
specific techniques used in the
fundraising process.
Food for Thought will be held on
Wednesday, Nov. 5, from 9-2:30
p.m. in the Media Center of the
Broward Community College,
South Campus, 7300
Hollywood/Pines Boulevard. This
is a Leadership Development pro-
gram under the direction of Sandi
Gelfand, vice president, and
chaired by Dodie Weinstein.
There will be a continental
breakfast buffet and a light lunch
will be served. There is no charge
for the day and there will be no
solicitation. For further informa-
tion, please contact Women's
Division at the Federation,
Young Couples Announce
New Co-Chairpeople
The Young Couples of South
Broward is pleased to announce
that Deborah and Gary Berger
have agreed to Co-Chair the ongo-
ing programs and activities of the
group with Howard and Sheila
Mr. and Mrs. Berger, formally
of Birmingham, Ala., have resided
in Pembroke Pines for several
years. Berger has stated that the
Young Couples of South Broward
provides a much needed group for
young Jewish people interested in
meeting other couples in a social
as well as educational setting.
The Young Couples of South
The Business and Professional
Women's Network will be presen-
ting a fascinating program Thurs-
day, Oct. 16, at 7 p.m. entitled
"The New Tax Laws More or
Nancy Greenberg, CPA, will be
the guest speaker. The meeting
will be held at the Federation,
2719 Hollywood Blvd. For more
information, please contact Bar-
bara Fellner, assistant director of
the Women's Division, 921-8810.
50th Year
Israel Philharmonic Orchestra
(IPO) opened its 60th jubilee
season here and in Jerusalem last
week under the baton of the
American conductor and com-
poser Leonard Bernstein. The
IPO was created in 1936 by the
late virtuoso violinist Bronislav
Huberman. Its musicians were
refugees and exiles from Nazi
Germany and performed under
the baton of Arturo Toscanini.
The IPO returned to Israel two
weeks ago from what was describ-
ed as a highly-successful tour of
Europe and the U.S. Its opening
jubilee performance featured the
Jubilee Games Suite composed by
Bernstein especially for the
Broward meets monthly and hold,
fascinating programs dealing with
a ride variety of issues.
The group's next program will
be held on Saturday, Oct. 18. The
guest speaker will be Maxine
Kronick, who will present "From
the Shtetl With Love", an indepth
look at Jew residing in communist
European countries.
For more information about
Young Couples, please contact
Susanne Weiner Weber at
921-8810. ;
meals, almost smell the terror of
the times.
Nearly every immigrant cleared
through Ellis Island in those
years. Steerage passengers clut-
ching their few possessions, hop-
ing for a golden future.
Those tales of our ancestors'
painful pilgrimmages are part of
our individual heritages, each and
every one of us. And sometimes it
is good for us to look back and try
to relive their experiences. and
pause in gratitude for their
bravery that resulted in our being
here today.
A great opportunity to do that
awaits us now that the UJA is
planning a Major Gifts Heritage
Mission to New York City on Nov.
5 and 6. Mission participants will
have the chance to trace their
roots in a unique adventure
through two centuries' of Jewish
history and culture. We will at-
tend a private art show, visit the
historic Lower East Side, sail on a
yacht to the Statue of Liberty, en-
joy home hospitality with New
York's Jewish leadership, and
receive an analysis of Mid-
Eastern events by high-level
Israeli diplomats.
Dr. Barry Alter, UJA Florida
Region Chairman, invites in-
terested persons to join in a very
special meeting covering this fine
Heritage Mission at the Federa-
tion, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., on
Wednesday, Oct. 15. at 7:30 D.m.
Dr. Howard Barron, campaign
chairman, states that this Mission
represents a truly unique oppor-
tunity for an experience you will
not want to miss. Please plan to be
with us on Oct. 15. If you have any
questions or require further infor-
mation, please call Dr. Jan Leder-
man at the Federation at
... *'"
Worker Training
Sessions Set
With the 1987 Campaign in full swing, Dr. Howard Bar-
ron, campaign chairman, has announced that the first two
in a series of workers training seesions have been schedul-
ed. There will be a session on Monday, Oct. 20, at 7 p.m. in
the Board Room of the Federation Building. There will also
be a session on Wednesday, Oct. 22 at 7 p.m. also in the
Board Room of the Federation Building. These are
separate sessions, and one need not attend both.
The sessions are designed to equip campaigners with the
knowledge, skills, and tools to build a more effective cam-
paign. Gary Hill, national UJA leader and recent returnee
from the Soviet Union will be the facilitator. Hill was one of
the featured speakers at the recent Kadima program in
If anyone is interested in learning more about these or
other worker training sessions, please contact Dr. Jan
Lederman at the Federation, at 921-8810.
GoltfS.Rooted in tradition.
roofclw NY H2W

The warmth of tradition
and Maxwell House'Coffee.

Page 6 The Jewish Floridim of South Broward-Hollywood/Fnday, October 10, 1966
Rabin Sees Diplomatic Obstacles
Continued from Page 4
owned. "This was a warning from
the terrorist organizations. Ter-
rorism has become the main
obstacle to peace ... to bringing
about real leadership of the
Palestinians ready to solve the
problem by peaceful means."
Referring to the massacres
aboard Pan Am's flight 073 in
Pakistan and in the Neve Shalom
Synagogue in Turkey, Rabin
forecast more terrorist outrages if
it seemed political progress was
being made. He noted that the
summit meeting between Egyp-
tian President Hosni Mubarak and
Israeli Prime Minister Shimon
Peres took place less than a week
after the killings, and that these
contradictory events typified the
Middle East. "There is the real
opportunity for peace and at
the same time the horror of ter-
rorism and threat of war." He
warned that terrorist organiza-
tions and countries which back
them Syria, Libya, Iran and
South Yemen will "increase
Defense Minister Rabin
their efforts" to undermine pro-
spects for peace.
UM Professor to Present
'Israel's Foreign Policy'
Schechterman and is a proponent
of intensive Adult level Jewish
Education in the South Broward
Space for this presentation is
limited and advanced registration
is necessary. Contact the Office of
Jewish Education (921-8810). The
tuition for the series is $20 per
Israel and Jordan cooperate
indirectly "to combat terrorism
and create better conditions" on
the West Bank. Expanding oppor-
tunities for the residents to run
their own affairs could "produce
results which would lead to
peace." Rabin did not discount a
recent poll of West Bankers which
showed large majorities favoring
terrorism and the PLO, but
observed that Palestinian Arabs
who express moderate opinions
put their lives in danger.
Therefore, the poll "is a result of
what exists under the threat of
terrorism ... The question is, to
what extent can we change the
situation and prevent the threat of
terrorism against those who think
or speak differently?"
On other matters, the former
Prime Minister stressed that
Israel will not attend an interna-
tional peace conference on the
Middle East in which the Soviet
Union participates. Such a con-
ference "continues to be a Jorda-
nian demand. Jerusalem would
take part if Moscow "resumes
diplomatic relations with Israel,
or, and this might be more impor-
tant to us, opens the doors to free
emigration of those members of
the Soviet Jewish community who
choose to leave."
Asked about oft-rumored Israeli
arms shipments to Iran, Rabin
said flatly, "Israel does not supply
arms to Iran." He repeated the
denial to reporters at the White
House after meeting with Vice
President George Bush.
(The above column appeared in
the Sept. ft issue of Near East
Menorah/B'nai B'rtth
Seniors Classic at Inverrary
The sixth annual Menorah/B'nai B'rith Seniors Golf Classic is
scheduled for Monday, Oct. 27 at Inverrary Country Club.
Open to men and women golfers aged 55 and older, the tourna-
ment will benefit B'nai B'rith Youth Services, as it has since
Menorah Gardens and Funeral Chapels and the B'nai B'rith
Foundation of the U.S. began sponsoring the event in 1981.
About $25,000 has been raised in past tournaments to help sup-
port B'nai B'rith Youth Organisations, Hillel and Career and
Counseling activities.
The classic comes to Inverrary for the first time this fall, and
will be played on the renowned east course, where the prestigious
Inverrary Golf Classic was played for many years. "It s a superb
course, with s location convenient for many of the golfers who
have joined us year after year for the competition," noted Oscar
Goldstein, tournament director and public relations director for
Menorah Gardens and Funeral Chapels.
A $25 entry fee will cover greens fees, cart rental, cold drinks,
prizes and souvenirs including three Titleist golf balls per player.
Registration for the tournament is open, with information
available at any of the Menorah facilities in North Miami Beach,
Sunrise, Margate, Deerfield or West Palm Beach, or from any
B'nai B'rith office.
Kashruth Under Strict Supervision Synagogue on Premises A/C
Rooms Private Bath Daily Maid Service Refrigerator in every Room
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Normw MM, Omwt Arttw ftfk. Wgr Ribbi J. Kaufman. Mashgttcn
Dr. Bernard Schechterman
Dr. Bernard Schechterman has
been invited to present a mini-
series "Four Sundays in
November" to the South Broward
Jewish Community. The series
will focus on Israel's Foreign
Policy. Dr. Schechterman is a pro-
fessor and former chairperson of
the Department of Politics and
Public Affairs at The Graduate
School For International Studies
at the University of Miami.
Schechterman is a specialist in In-
ternational Relations and Middle
East Studies. He is a consultant
for the U.S. Department of State,
Defense, National Security Coun-
cil and the Israeli Foreign
The series will offer participants
an opportunity to examine Israel's
Foreign Policy in four separate
presentations. The lectures will
address Israel and the Confronta-
tion States (Arab World), Israel,
Europe and the Third World,
Israel and the Communist States
and finally Israel and its relations
with the United States. Dr.
Schechterman has written exten-
sively in The Middle East Review,
and The Journal of Political
Science discussing the topics
which will be addressed during the
course of the mini-series.
The program will begin Sunday,
Nov. 2 and continue for each of
the first four Sundays in
November at 10 a.m. at the
Federation Building. The pro-
gram was developed at the sug-
gestion of the Community Educa-
tion Committee of the Education
Committee of the Federation.
Mrs. Hesther Kapelow was in-
strumental in obtaining Dr.
Ybuve got the right idea. You re eating a high fiber cereal because
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But do you know theres a bran flake thats highest in fiber, best
tasting and absolutely Kosher?
Its Post* Natural Bran Flakes.
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rf# i 8 i tn' 81 tie-* Kt *> M
Book Review Breakfast Set for Raintree Inn
Friday, OfctobbrfD, *88fr/Tne JetrrsH^ortdMfrar^th^WfaU&lfiMSritoNt7 Page** *
The JCC of South Broward and
B'nai B'rith Women invites you to
attend our "Breakfast at Raintree
and Book Review with Lynda
Levin" on Wednesday morning at
9 a.m., Oct. 29, at Raintree Coun-
try Club. Enjoy a full sit down
breakfast served promptly at 9:15
and join Mrs. Levin's interesting
and informative review and
discussion of the best seller "A
Certain People" by Charles
Charles Silberman spent six
years interviewing, researching
and writing "A Certain People"
and he has not only created an il-
luminating portrait of the past
and present state of American
Jewry in all its complexity,
richness and diversity, but he has
also provided a brilliant analysis
of the new issues and options that
lie ahead, for both the Jewish com-
munity and the United States.
Silberman's book addresses the
following issues:
ITEM: Contrary to common
belief among Jews that they are
choosing to abandon their
ITEM: Rather than the Jewish
JCC Opens
BONN (JTA) The largest
Jewish community center in West
Germany was officialy opened in
Frankfurt recently, symbolizing
the revival of Jewish life and
culture in the country where the
Holocaust was planned.
The $12.2 million edifice was
funded by the Jewish community,
the city of Frankfurt and the
federal state of Hesse. It houses a
synagogue, a school and
kindergarten, a home for the aged
and a youth center, offices and
meeting rooms.
There is also a sports arena
which will serve as headquarters
for the local Maccabi club and a
training center for athletes. Its
large kosher restaurant was
reported booked solid for weeks
because of the International Book
Fair in Frankfurt, which attracts
Jewish publishers from all over
the world.
Salomon Korn, the architect
who designed the center, said it
was the first ever built in
Frankfurt, where Jews have lived
for 800 years. The structure has
Jewish motifs. The entrance is
dominated by a huge reproduction
of the Decalogue. There are large
slashes across the twin tables,
which Korn said symbolize the
past rupture between Jews and
The school and kindergarten
will enroll non-Jewish children up
to a quarter of capacity. Com-
munity officials said the purpose
is to avoid isolation and to pro-
mote understanding.
"We do not want to live in a
ghetto," said Michel Friedman, a
spokesman for the Jewish com-
munity. He said the center would
be open to the general public.
About $1.7 million was spent on
security devices, which include
bulletproof windows and a closed
television monitoring system. The
community, however rejected a
proposal to surround the building
with a high wall.
The center is located in
Frankfurt's residential west end,
and there is a certain irony in its
locale. The neighborhood was the
scene of left-wing demonstrations
in the 1960s and 1970s, some
directed against alleged wrongdo-
ings of Jewish real-estate
developers. The latter were
castigated in the play, "Garbage,
the City and Death'1 by the late
Rainer Werner Fassbinder, which
is widely considered to be an anti-
Semitic work.
population being reduced as a
result of intermarriage, mixed
marriage has often led to conver-
sion and the number of Jews gain-
ed is about equal to the number
ITEM: The single most impor-
tant issue for many American
Jews is the continued well-being
of the State of Israel. Mr. Silber-
man explains why this is so and
argues that American Jews will
lose political power if they become
a single-issue group.
ITEM: Mr. Silberman explains
how the UJA works and how the
arguments about the allocation of
funds has caused a rift that is only
gradually being resolved.
ITEM: Amerian Jews exag-
gerate the amount of anti-
Semitism that exists, Silberman
believes, except for one notable
exception which he discusses
with characteristic thoroughness.
Optimistic, challenging, and
often controversial, A Certain
People is a fascinating and up-to-
the-minute report on American
Jews their strengths, tHeir
aspirations, their success, and
their contribution to American
Call Dene today for more infor-
mation and registration
921-6511. .
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 10, 1986
Froa left, Evelyn Stieber, Penny Marlin, director of the
Jewish Community Foundation, and Gerry Morrison, are seen
here at the recent Women's Financial Seminar.
BEF Meeting to Debate
Pros, Cons of Gambling
The Business Executive Forum
will be hosting a debate on the
pros and cons of County Option of
Casino Gambling on Thursday,
Oct. 23.
The program is entitled, "Coun-
ty Option on Casino Gambling
Are the Odds in Your Favor?
Representatives from "Citizens
for County Choice" and "No
Casino Inc. will address the BEF
meeting which will be held at
Emerald Hills Country Club, 4100
North Hills Drive. The meeting
will begin at 5:15 p.m. with a
cocktail hour followed by the pro-
gram at 6:15 p.m.
The sponsors for the BEF
meeting are First National Bank
of Hollywood, Casino Real Estate,
Inc., Stratfords Restaurant and
the Jewish Fedeartion of South
For more information, please
call debbie Stevens at 921-8810.
Women's Division
Seminar Planned
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward is presenting a Leader-
ship Development Program on
Wednesday, Oct. 22, 9-2 p.m. at
the Sea Fair.
This program will address and
explore the challenge of the
Jewish women. Ricki Seidman,
spokesperson from People For
The American Way, will be the
luncheon speaker. This program is
under the direction of Sandi Gel-
fand, vice president and chaired
by Merle Lundy.
For more information, please
contact the Women's Division at
the Federation, 921-8810.
Shamir To Take Helm from Peres
When Rotation Completed Tuesday
TEL AVTV (JTA) Premier Shimon Peres said last
week that he will submit his resignation to President Chaim
Herzog on Friday so that Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
can take office as Prime Minister on Oct. 14, the date set by
the Labor-Likud rotation of power agreement.
PERES EXPLAINED to high school students in
Hadera that Oct. 10 is the latest he can resign because the
11th is a Sabbath, the 12th is Kol Nidre night and the 13th
is Yom Kippur. Therefore he will call on Herzog a week Fri-
day so that the President can ask Shamir to form a govern-
ment immediately after the holidays.
SINCE 1871
IDS g*
Purely for drinking.
From left, Tobene Rosenthal, Charlotte Fuel, Mildred Fried-
man, Evelyn Stieber, Selma Genten, Philip M. Segal,
Chistine Lambertui, Joan Grow, chairperson, Delia
Roaenberg, Nancy Briael, Jndith Handler and Merle Orlove
recently attended the Women's Financial Seminar.
Women's Financial Seminar a Success
More than one hundred five
women attended the Women's
Financial Seminar sponsored by
the Jewish Community Founda-
tion of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward to hear about the
impact of the pending tax reforms
on individuals and financial mat-
ters of conern to today's women.
Attorney Mike Segal noted that
the tax reform package would
eliminate many deductions cur-
rently allowed such as interest on
items such as boats, cars, and
credit card balances.
Christine Lambertus, Fort
Lauderdale attorney, cautioned
women about the need to know
about their current assets and
liabilities. Women are encouraged
to be cautious and informed about
any financial matters relating to
their families and to maximize
their charitable gifts in the 1986
tax year.
Royal Visitors
To Israel
Former Queen Juliana of The
Netherlands will pay her first visit
to Israel next month as the guest
of the Jewish National Fund, ac-
companied by her husband, Prince
Bernhard. They will arrive on Oct.
14 for a week's stay, it was an-
nounced Monday.
According to the JNF, Juliana
will inaugurate a forest in Galilee
in the name of her daughter,
Queen Beatrix, the present
sovereign, and will visit a forest
planted years ago in her own
name. She is also scheduled to
dedicate a grove of trees at the
Yad Vashem Holocaust Memorial
in the names of two "righteous
gentiles," residents of a Dutch
village who saved local Jews from
the Nazis during World War II.
Juliana will plant a tree herself
at Moshav Kadesh Barnea in the
Negev, which has been adopted by
the Dutch as their own special
project. Although officials here
emphasize that the visit by the
royal couple will be a private one,
they are scheduled to meet with
President Chaim Herzog, Foreign
Minnister Yitzhak Shamir and
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem.
Juliana and Bernhard are in
their mid-seventies. Nevertheless,
Bernhard plans to pilot the royal
jet from Amsterdam to Ben
Gurion Airport.
Instead of serving the same old thing this Shabbos, why not try Ronzoni* pasta? Your
family will be delighted as they spin their forks and soak up their sauce with any one of
our 70 shapes and varieties. All made to our exacting standards with 100% durum wheat
semolina for unsurpassed taste and texture.
Ronzoni* is not only good for Shabbos, it's good for you. Made of completely natural
ingredients, our pasta has no cholesterol and no added salt whatsoever. And, of course,
it's absolutely Kosher and Parve.
So start a new tradition this Shabbos with Ronzoni? No pasta shapes up better.
Vi package (8 oz.) RONZONI* Rigati,
Rtgatoni or Mostaccioli
V2 cup all-purpose flour
V* teaspoon salt
% teaspoon pepper
V* cup black pitted olives, sliced
1 '<* lbs. (large) eggplant, trimmed, peeled,
sliced V* inch thick
y* cup vegetable oil
1 jar (32 oz.) spaghetti sauce
% cup finely 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
2?X!! n!!2 5l2?SlSTSftSS ^ar-t n paper towels. Add onions and saute until tender. Using a
13x9-.nch baking dish, add fc cup spaghetti sauce. V, of the pasta, then V* of the eggplant. Top wtth
ZTJ^tmH Sf the "T*" 8auce 0Ver ** ,hen sprinWe^with ** the
toZtt&^ttlZSXSSZSl ^ remainin9 P**8' **>** *"** and cheeses.
Cover with foil and bake at 350 for 30 minutes, then uncover and bake for 10 minutes Let stand 10
minutes. Cut and serve. Makes 8 servings. minutes. Let stana iu
Roazoni Sono Buoni.
1986 Qwwral Food! CwponHon

Friday, October 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Israel Bonds Notebook
Reform Rabbis To
Promote Tourism To
Following the participation of
37 Reform Rabbis in the Israel
Bond Organization's special
Emergency Conference on
Tourism earlier this year in Israel,
the Central Conference of
American Rabbis has undertaken
to assist in the promotion of
tourism among members of
Reform congregations throughout
North America.
Adotping a five-point resolution
at its recent annual conference in
Snowmass, Colorado, the Reform
Rabbis' association noted that
tourism accounts for 40 percent of
Israel's foreign currency earn-
ings, and that fear of terrorism
has reduced tourism to Israel as
has also happened in other Euro-
pean and Mediterranean nations.
The resolution emphasized that
after the 37 rabbinic participants
in the Israel Bond conference saw
El Al's security arrangements,
they can assure safe travel on
Israel's airline.
The resolution called on
member Rabbis to organize
pilgrimages to Israel for their con-
gregations in 1986/1987, pointing
out that the World Union for Pro-
gressive Judaism is holding a majr
conference in Jerusalem in
November in conjunction with the
dedication of major new facilities
on its campus there.
The CCAR statement suggested
combining tour groups to insure
that smaller congregations and
communities can enjoy the same
benefits as larger ones. It called
on its members to be "unrelenting
in our commitment to answer ter-
rorism with tourism."
"The lifeline between Israel and
North America must never be
severed, even temporarily," it
Finance Minister
Nissim Says Israel's
Policies will not
Change When Unity
Government Rotation
Takes Place in October
Finance Minister Moshe Nissim
of Israel last Saturday evening
told 400 Jewish leaders from the
United States and Canada that
when the israel unity govern-
ment's rotation process takes
place next moth, and Prime
Minister Shimon Peres and
Foreign Minister Yithak Shamir
exchange positions, "Israel's
economic and foreign policies will
remain unchanged."
Addressing a gala dinner at the
1986 National Leadership Con-
ference of State of Israel Bonds at
the Hyatt Regency Hotel, Mr.
Nissim stated that Israel will not
change its policy on the rejection
of the establishment of a Palesti-
nian state in Judea and Samaria
and the repudiation of negotia-
tions with the PLO, which he
termed "the most vicious terrorist
organization in the world today."
"The list of the PLO's activities
reflects its inhuman nature, the
most terrible example of which is
the massacre last Sabbath in an
Istanbul syngogue," Minister
Nissim said. "Those horrific acts
prove beyond any doubt that we
are facing an organization
whose goals are identical to those
of the Nazis whose thirst for
Jewish blood is unlimited."
Referring to the talks in Alexan-
dria between Israel Prime
Minister Peres and Egyptian
President Hosni Mubarak, the
Finance Minister stated: "The
battle against terrorism must not
distract us from our search for
peace, and a true and honorable
peace can only come from direct
Turning to Israel's economic
situation, Mr. Nissim pointed out
that it was a unity government
which introduced bold austerity
programs that have helped to
reduce inflation and stabilize the
country's economy. Minister
Nissim reported that the Finance
Ministry has started to introudce
additional new reforms, while con-
tinuing the genera] policy of
restraint, to further reduce infla-
tion to Western levels, to increase
economic growth and to improve
the country's balance of
"The required reforms are in
taxation policy, the capital
market, the general economic
structure and the extent of public
involvement in the marketplace,"
Minister Nissim asserted. "These
reforms, together with continued
budgetary restraint, will en-
courage investment, strengthen
production, increase our exports
and raise our level of
Although the reforms described
involve enormous difficulties,
Minister Nissim said, "We are
determined to carry them out.
Without such basic reforms, we
will not be able to achieve
economic health and
Minister Nissim congratulated
the Israel Bond Organization for
mobilizing $505 million for
Israel's economic development in
1985 and for the increased results
thus far this year.
Israel Bond sales for the first
eight months of 1986 totalled
$332,957,000 which represents a
$51-million increase over the same
period last year and a $110-million
rise over the similar period in
1984, it was reported by David B.
Hermelin of Detroit, International
Campaign Chairman, and Brig.
Gen. (Res.) Yehudah Halevy,
President and Chief Executive Of-
ficer of the Bond Organization.
Any question
about who's lowest?
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Competitive t level reflects the Jan 85 FTC Report
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Page M The Jewish Floridian of South Bi^wart-Hollywood^M^y, October 10, 1986, .,.,........., ,.,.............-,
Orloves Host Emerald Hlffs Parlor Meeting ***
Michael and. Merle Orlove
recently hosted a parlor meeting
to introduce members of the com-
munity to many of the wonderful
things going on in the community.
Michael Orlove is president of the
Jewish Community Center, and
his wife, Merle, is president of the
Women's Division* of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Many new faces were among
those who attended the event
which was highlighted by presen-
tations from Michael Orlove and
Summer G. Kaye, executive direc-
tor of the Federation. Saul
Singer, president of the Federa-
tion was also present along with
his wife, Susan, to welcome those
who attended. Susen Grossman,
associate campaign chairman for
the metro campaign, said that as a
result of the success of this event,
"we plan to hold many more of
these type of meetings, including
one at my home." Jerome Win-
nick, also an associate campaign
chairman for leadership-
development, announced that he
and his wife, Helene, would also
be hosting a similar event.
Richard and Leah Daub were also
on hand to greet those who came
to learn about Federation and its
many activities. Richard Daub is
chairman of the Business Ex-
ecutive Forum, and the Daubs are
both very active in Federation
Attendance at the Orloves in-
cluded Dr. Robert Goldberg and
his wife, Patricia Etkin, Ellen
Platt of NOBB, Ron Abraham,
Lanny Gelfand, Jules and Ruth
Netter, Jerry Mintz, Sue and
Barry Eisenson, Bea and Jerry
Taft, Jane and Bruce Levy, Judie
Friend, and Janice and Lloyd
If anyone is interested in atten-
ding one of the Federation parlor
meetings, or would like to learn
more about the exciting happen-
ings at the Federation, please call
Dr. Jan Lederman at 921-8810.
From left, Helene Winnick, Michael Orlove, president of the
JCC, Debbie Stevens of the Federation, Richard Daub, chair-
man of the Business Executive Forum, and Jane and Bruce
Levy are seen here at a parlor meeting held recently at
Michael and Merle Orlove's home.
From left, Judy Armstrong, director of Women's Divison,
Lanny Gelfand, who along with his wife Sandi (not pictured)
are very active in the Federation Lloyd and Janice Edelstein
joined in the fun at the Orloves' parlor meeting.
From left, Jerry Mints, Judie Friend and Ruth and Jules Net-
ter are being welcomed by Jerome Winnick, associate cam-
paign chairman for Leadership Development of the

Campaign Cabinet
Meet Oct. 21
The Campaign Cabinet of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward has set its first major meeting for noon on
Tuesday, Oct. 21, in the Board Room of the Federation
Building. Leadership from the many divisions within the
Federation have been invited to this very special session
which will include an address by Gary Hill, national UJA
leader and recent returnee from the Soviet Union, accor-
ding to Dr. Howard Barron, campaign chairman. Dr. Bar-
ren urges all leadership who have been invited to respond
to your invitations and attend this important meeting. An
update of the 1986-87 campaign will be presented as well as
materials on the case for 1987. If you have any questions or
require further information, please call Dr. Lederman at
the Federation at 921-8810.
From left, Leah Daub, active participant in the JCC and
Federation, Merle Orlove, president of Women's Divison and
the hostess for the evening, Jerome and Bea Taft who recent-
ly moved to Hollywood after three decades of Jewish involve-
ment in Dade County, and Barry and Sue Eisenson, who at-
tended the evening gathering to learn more about the Jewish
community in South Broward, attended the parlor meeting at
the Orloves home.
When you're not quite ready
to go home ...tve can help.
The Miami Jewish Home &
Hospital for the Aged at Douglas
Gardens now offers the finest
short-term rehabilitation available
the latest in rehabilitative and
diagnostic equipment and
individual therapy;
kosher meals and the full
spectrum of social and medical
services of the Miami Jewish
pfofessional, skilled care in our
new, separate 40-bed
rehabilitation center.
full courtesy privileges for private
At the Harold and Patricia Toppel
Rehabilitation Center...
The Professional Young Leadership Division of the Federa-
tion recently held its second annual New Year's Ball at the
Seafair in Dania. Shown here are some of the Steering Com-
mittee members. From left standing, Jill Elkins, Richard
Polin, Steve Geller, Debbie Kugelman, Ellen Magnuson, Lan-
ny Marks and Nola Goldberg. From left kneeling, Sondra J.
Schneider, Joyce Fox, Shelly Rotblatt, Leslie Gerber and Ivy

We can help you came home.
SaJ^FL 33W **" ***** **^""^ (Mce *,305> 751"8626 <*'2" 0f ** NE 52nd Steel
^TZTj^'I^Tab""a,l0,, Ce0,e' 'Unded < a the


Friday, October 10, 1986/The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Activities scheduled at the
JCC or the Southeast Florida
Focal Point Senior Center are
located at 2838 Hollywood
Blvd. unless otherwise
JCC Early Childhood Programs
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward Early
Childhood Center is now offering
a comprehensive after school pro-
gram. The program offers a wide
variety of exciting enrichment
Ed Finkelstein, executive director of the JCC waits his turn
to be dunked at the Family Picnic held recently at T.V. Park.
classes such as creative move-
ment, karate, cheerleading,
puppet-making, dramatics, com-
puters, cooking, ceramics, gym-
nastics and arts and crafts. In ad-
dition to the above classes, which
will be taught at the Early
Childhood Center, several athletic
classes (i.e. T-Ball, Soccer) will be
offered at a local area park. The
classes will be taught by
specialists in each area
The JCC is also offering after-
school care until 6 p.m. The after-
school program will be available to
preschool children from local
elementary schools such as Griffin
Elementary, Pembroke Lakes and
Pines Lakes, provided there is a
minimum of 10 children at each
school. Fees will be arranged for
daily or weekly care and special
rates will be available to include
enrichment classes along with
after school care. For further in-
formation about days and times
contact the Early Childhood
Center at 431-3558.
Drags and Alcohol:
They're Everybody's
All Concerned Persons
Parents, Teens Everyone!
The JCC of South Broward and
Jewish Family Services of South
Broward is proud to present an
important community event
"When L'Chaim Is Not To Life!"
Come hear recovering addicts
tell their stories. Learn about
drug and alcohol abuse ask ques-
tions, and hear solutions to this
growing menace in our
Join us on Tuesday eve, Oct. 23,
at 7:30 p.m. at the JCC of South
Broward, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
the public is invited at no
charge. For more information call
Dene at JCC 921-6511 or
Laurie at JFS 966-0956.
JCC children are aeen here clowning; around at the Family
from Nestle. Toll House. Morsels
In a continuing effort to provide only the finest in quality
products, we at Nestle Foods Corporation, in cooperation
with Rabbi Dr. J. H. Ralbag, announce an improvement in
the shelf life and appearance ofNestle Toll House Semi-Sweet
Chocolate Morsels, Little Bits semi-sweet chocolate pieces,
and Mint Chocolate Morsels by the addition ofl% milkfat.
This addition will in no way change the great taste of our
morsels or the recipes made with them the taste of Nestle
Toll House Chocolate is America's favorite. Although these
morsels will no longer bepareve, they will remain a strictly
Kosher product.
Vk trust that our valued consumers will continue to enjoy
these fine Nestle morsels products. For ease of identifi-
cation, the products will bear the AD insignia on the
packaging. Thank you for your continued loyalty to our fine
quality products. Nestle Foooa Corporation
Rabbi Dr. J.H. Ralbag
' Negtte
Federation TV Guide
Jewish Cooking, Race Car Driving,
And Shofar Making Featured
On Jewish Television Magazine
NEW YORK, N.Y. The October edition of "Jewiah Televi-
sion Magazine," the monthly magazine-format program produced
by the Council of Jewiah Federations, will feature a spectrum of
activities in which contemporary Jews are involved, ranging form
the traditional to the ultramodern.
The program opens, in celebration of the Jewish High Holidays
of Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur, with a look at a young man in
Israel who carries on a 400-year-old family tradition of practicing
the ancient art of making shofars.
The tradition of cooking a festive meal for the holidays will
underscore the second segment of this month's program. Making
its debut on this edition of "Jewish Television Magazine" will be
"Eenie's Kitchen," a cooking program from WJUF in Chicago in
which Eenie Frost shares wonderful recipes and spices them up
with her own brand of home-grown philosophy. For the October
program, she will demonstrate how to prepare a delicious roast
right in time for the holidays!
From the old, the program goes to the new, with a segment on a
new kind of gardening that is flourishing in Israel called
"Tuboponics." Assisted by support from the Jewish Community
Federation of North America, this innovative technology a
kind of high-rise apartment house for plants that allows them to
grow on a minimum of space and with minimal water is being
used today in Israel for growing flowers and vegetables in the
Finally, for a total change of pace, the program takes viewers
on a tour of the Miami Grand Prix for an interview with a Jewish
race car driver, Al Levenson. The segment was produced by
JFTV, the Miami Jewish Federation's television unit.
"Jewish Television Magazine" began its second season in
September with an extraordinary program devoted entirely to
"The World of Anne Frank."
Returning to host the second year of the successful series is film.
and television actor Stephen Macht, best known to viewers for his
featured role on "Cagney and Lacey."
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420 Lincoln Road Suite 3SS Miami Beach, Florida 33139 Phone: 538^464

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 10, 1986
Community Dateline

Women's American
On Oct. 15 the South Broward
Region of Women's American
ORT (Organization for Rehabilita-
tion through Training) and the
Community Relations Council are
sponsoring a Soviet Jewry
Awareness Luncheon to take
place at noon at the Holiday Inn at
Calder Race Course, 21486 NW
27th Ave., Miami. A splendid pro-
gram has been arranged for the
afternoon. The cost for the lun-
cheon is $10.50.
The South Broward Region is
proud to be an active participant
in the fight for Soviet Jewry. The
entire community is invited to
take part in this meaningful
event. For information regarding
reservations, call 921-5891.
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 profes-
sions from which they had been
traditionally exclused. Today,
ORT is a global network compris-
ing 800 schools with an annual
enrollment of 134,000 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 pro-
gram operation in the Jewish
High School of South Florida
represent ORT's operational con-
tribution to quality education in
B'nai B'rith Women
B'nai B'rith Women members
are turning their attrention
toward the future. In intensive ef-
fort is being made to make
membership grow and to develop
new chapter's which meet the
needs of today's women. You are
cordially invited to learn more
about B'nai B'rith Women, a
Jewish Women's organization
with a reputation for service and
B'nai B'rith Women represents
a broad spectrum of women
young and older women, single
and married, women who work in
the home and those hwo are
retired or hae professional
careers. We provide the link to
your community and are the
leader among the women's
organizations in the United
For information about joining
an existing daytime or evening
chapter anywhere in the South
Broward area, please contact:
Elane Goldstein 923-8580. New
chapters are being formed in Cen-
tury Village in Pembroke Pines
and in the West Broward areas.
American Red Cross
The American Red Cross
South Service Center will be
holding their annual blood
pressure screening seminar on
Friday, Oct. 24, at 1 p.m. All per-
sons attending will have the op-
portunity to become certified
hypertension screeners.
The Red Cross office is located
on 48th Avenue and Pembroke
Road. 4733 S.W. 18th Street in
Hollywood. All interested per-
sons nut register in advance,
pace is limited. For farther in-
formation please call Susan or
Sharai at 987-3605.
Gold Coast AZA
1986 Solfball League
The Gold Coast Council AZA is
currently in the midst of its 1986
Softball Season. The league con-
sists of nine teams, all of which
are chapters in the Aleph Zadik
Aleph, the boys component of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization.
After three weeks of league
play, the current standings are as
Genesis AZA (NMB) 4-0
MelechAZA 3-0
T'zahalAZA 2-1
Ki-Echad AZA 2-1
(Pembroke Pns.)
B'nai Israel AZA 1-2
B'yachad/PalmachAZA 1-2
(Palm Bch. Gardens/
Coral Springs
Gevorah AZA 0-2
(Coral Springs)
L'ChaimAZA 0-2
(Boca Raton)
Mossad AZA 0-3
Games are played each Sunday
afternoon at the Jewish Com-
munity Center in Ft. Lauderdale.
Due to the succession of Jewish
holidays there will be no games
played during the month of Oc-
tober though league play will
resume in November.
The league playoffs and cham-
pionship are scheduled to be held
on Sunday, Dec. 7.
Jewish teens between the ages
of 14 and 18 who are interested in
partipating in BBYO's activities
should contact Jerome Kiewe or
William Rubin at 581-0218 or
B'nai Israel AZA
B'nai Israel AZA of Hollywood
was recently awarded the Henry
Monsky Ail-Around Chapter
Award, naming it as one of the top
chapters in the Aleph Zadik
Aleph, the boys component of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization.
Named in memory of Henry
Monsky, who served as President
of the B'nai B'rith from
1938-1947, the award is given to
those AZA Chapters throughout
the world which have successfully
programmed in each of AZA's
"five-folds" social, athletic,
community service, cultural and
religious. The winners are an-
nounced each year in August at
the BBYO's International
B'nai Israel is the oldest surviv-
ing AZA chapter in the Gold Coast
Council and has continued to be
one of the top groups in the local
area. Highlights of the groups ac-
tivities last yar included an Ice
Skating Night, collection of food
cans for the needy, a Channukah
program at the South Florida
State Hospital, and a Canoe trip.
B'nai Israel also won the Gold
Coast Council's Flag Football and
Basketball Leagues and donated
$118 to BBYO's International
Service Fund. The current Presi-
dent of the group is Jason Samp-
son. The adult Advisors are David
Siegel and Jeff Gordon.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth group in the
world and is open to all Jewish
teens in grades 9-12. If you would
like to join one of the many
chapters throughout the No.
Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties, we invite you to call
either Jerome Kiewe or William
Rubin at 581-0218 or 925-4135
B'nai Israel AZA also recently
sponsored its 4th annual Ice
Skating Night. Held at the
Sunrise Ice Skating Rink, the pro-
gram attracted over 300 BBYO
members and their friends. In at-
tendance that evening were many
Regional officers and chapter
Presidents from throughout the
state of Florida who were in town
for the Florida Region BBYO Ex-
ecutive Weekend.
Centered in Hollywood, B'nai
Israel continues to be one of the
top chapters n the Gold Coast
Council, which includes No. Dade,
Broward and Palm counties. The
current President of the chapter is
Jason Sampson, a junior at Nova
High, the adult Advisors of the
group are David Siegel and Jeff
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth group in the
world and sponsors a variety of
social, athletic, community ser-
vice, cultural and religious
If you are a Jewish teen in
grades 9-12 and would like to join
one of the many chapters in the
Gold Coast Council, we invite you
to contact Jerry Kiewe or Bill
Rubin at 581-0218 or 925-4135.
The Ki-Echad Chapter No.
5149 of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization recently elected new
chapter officers. The new boards
are headed by co-Presidents Scott
Hoffman and Beth Goodman.
Other officers include for the
boys; Programming Vice Presi-
dent, Darren Snider, Membership
Vice President, Alan Dresner; and
Secretary, Scott Grahm. Other of-
ficers for the girls are Programm-
ing Vice President, Deborah Zof-
nas; Membership Vice President,
Allison Agresti; Secretary,
Michelle Klein; and Treasurer,
Judi Isrea.
Ki-Echad is a chapter of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
the oldest and largest Jewish
youth organization in the world.
Centered in Pembroke Pines, the
chapter is now in its fourth year of
existence. The adult Advisors of
the group are Joe Grahm of Pem-
broke Pines and Gay Gordon of
Unlike most other chapters of
BBYO, Ki-Echad is a combined
group consisting of both boys and
girls. This was necessitated by the
lack of a large Jewish population
in Pembroke Pines. However, as
the Jewish population has increas-
ed, so has the size of the Ki-Echad
chapter. Membership in the
chapter last year reached a height
of 18 boys and 16 girls. This year
the group is planning to surpass
that and hopes that by October it
will be large enough to split into
separate AZA (boys) and BBG
(girls) chapters, the preferred
structure in the BBYO. The
groups would remain as "brother
and sister" chapters and would
hold joint programs during the
year but each would function in-
dependently of the other.
If you are a Jewish boy or girl
aged 14 to 18 and would be in-
terested in joining the BBYO,
please contact Jerome Kiewe or
Wiliam Rubin at 581-0218 or
Aliyah Movement
NAAM, the North American
Aliyah Movement, sponsors two-
week fact-finding seminars to
Israel, for people considering
Aliyah. These two-week "tours"
offer the participants the oppor-
tunity to "see the real Israel: the
Israel of everyday life and not the
tourist resort." The program is an
intense and intriguing examina-
tion of the practicalities and
realities of Israel: the pleasures
and pains of everyday living in the
Jewish State.
Each seminar includes meetings
with representatives of the Im-
migration and Absorption depart-
ment of the World Zionist
Organization, discussions with ex-
perts in the fields of housing,
banking, medical care, employ-
ment and other concerns of new
immigrants, informal gatherings
in homes of settled North
American immigrants, visits to
new settlements, absorption
centers and established cities, and
limited "sightseeing."
Seminars tailored for specific
groups (retirees, singles, students
and professionals, for example)
will examine their special needs in
great detail. For example, the
retiree seminar will explore
volunteer opportunities, the pro-
blems associated with separation
from one's friends, relatives and
familiar surroundings, and other
key areas, such as medical care
and health insurance. (The NAAM
trips translate expectations into
hard facts).
Tours scheduled for the 86-87
season include:
Nov. 16-30 Retirees
Dee. 21-Jaa. 4 Hi-
Tech/Engineering, General, Col-
lege Student
Feb. 15-March 1 Social
Work/Teaching/ Administration,
April23-Msy 7 Medical/Den-
tal, General
May 17-31 Retirees
July 5-19 Singles Special
Aug. 24-Sept. 7 General,
Non-City Alternatives
The highly subsidized cost,
determined by the time of year,
includes: round-trip airfare on El
Al from New York to Tel Aviv,
(flights from several other U.S.
cities might be possible at as light-
ly higher cost. The ticket is also
good for 180 days and a free Euro-
pean stopover is permitted.) ac-
commodations in three star
hotels, breakfast and dinner daily
(three meals on Shabbat), and all
scheduled touring. As with all
NAAM groups, food is strictly
kosher and there are no planned
activities on Shabbat that would
hinder observance.
The North American Aliyah
Movement (NAAM) is a
grassroots non-partisan organiza-
tion dedicated to promoting the
immigration of Jews to Israel. Its
more than 4,500 members consist
of individuals and families of all
ages and political affiliations who
are planning to settle in Israel in
the near future. NAAM sponsors
40 chapters in 20 cities which con-
duct workshops, lectures and
seminars, providing a forum for
future immigrants to meet and
discuss their Israel plans.
For a brochure and applicatin,
please contact Uri Cohen, Israel
Aliyah Center, 4200 Biscayne
'Got What
(And You May Not Even Know It)
Help Those In Need...
And Help Yourself To A
Tax Deduction At The
Same Time.
The Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops can use your
gifts of resaleable furniture,
appliances, and household
goods. Items YOU may no
longer need will buy life-
giving medicines and
medical supplies for the
indigent residents of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged. For free
pick-up of your donations
simply call:
Dade: 751-3988
Broward: 981-8245
I I Gardens
\JThrift Shops
Two convenient locations:
5713 NW 27th Ave. Miami
5829 Hatendate Beach Btal., HaMandate
NMplM tar to Af* al Duties

Blvd., Miami, FL 38137; (305)
A warm message of greeting
was received from President
Reagan by Ruth Popkin, National
President of Hadassah. The
message read in part. "It is with
pleasure that I send greetings to
those gathered for the 72nd Na-
tional Convention of Hadassah.
My special congratulations to Dr.
Paul C. Lauterbur who is your
distinguished honoree. It is fitting
you honor Dr. Lauterbur for his
many contributions to medicine,
especially for the creation of
magnetic resonance imagining.
Nancy joins me in wishing you a
memorable convention and a hear-
ty MAZEL TOV on this occasion.
Our special regards go to our good
friends, Ambassadors Meir Ros
and Benjamin Netanyahu. God
Bless all of you."
Ruth Popkin also received a
message from Ambassador
Thomas R. Pickering.
"Having served for a year now
as U.S. Ambassaor to Israel, I
have nothing but praise for the im-
pressive works which you carry
out in Israel. One of the highlights
of this past year was a visit to the
Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center, a faculty which
compares favorably with any
other in the world. I feel the kind
of work yu do is a very concrete
example of the warm relationship
between the people of the U.S.
and the people of Israel."
Brandeis Women
Brandeis University Natinal
Women's Committee, Hills
Chapter, announces the Annual
Membership and Study Group
Showcase on Wednesday, Oct. 8,
at 9:30 a.m. at the Emerald Hills
Country Club, 4100 Hills Drive,
Hollywood. A mini brakfast will
be served. BUNWC members and
friends are welcome.
Red Magen David
The American Red Magen
David Israel, the American sup-
port arm for Israel's Magen David
Adorn, assists this vital national
emergency, medical, blood, am-
bulance and first aid service in
saving lives. To accomplish its
aims, ARMDI has instituted a
variety of fundraising projects
the proceeds which go to support
and sustain Magen David Adorn.
The latest project of ARMDI ac-
complishes a double aim: it helps
to support Magen David Adorn
and it assists in informing,
educating and entertaining its
supporters and their friends.
ARMDI is promoting three ex-
citing books that arenew on the
literary scene: the acclaimed
novelby Chayym Zeldis, Brothers,
the fascinating, illustrated, fact-
filled book on America's most pro-
minent Jews: Guess Who's Jewish
in American History, by Lionel
Koppman and Bernard Postal;
and the provocative, insightful
and comprehensive collection of
opinion from Judaism's greatest
thinkers about what it means to be
a Jew living outside Israel today;
Diaspora Exile and the Contem-
porary Jewish Condition, edited
by Etan Levine, and featuring
such great thinkers as Martin
Buber and Golda Meir, Brothers,
which is signed by the author and
Guess Who's Jewish in American
History are gifts presented to $25
contribution to ARMDI (they are
soft cover books). Diaspora, a
hard covered book, is presented to
$50 donors to his humanitarian
Supporers are uged to consider
these donations in honor of the
Rosh Hashana Seasson. The gift
books are appropriate for gift-
giving throughout the year for
every occasion.
To obtain more information, or
to make a contribution and
receive a gift, send all checks to
ARMDI, Southeast Region, 16499
N.E. 19th Avenue, Suite 103,
North Miami Beach, FL 33162,
(305) 947-3268;
The Haahomer Chapter of the
Red Magen David will sponsor a
Paid-Up Membership Breakfast,
Sunday, Oct. 26,10:30 a.m. at the
Aquarius, 2751 S. Ocean Drive,
Hollywood, in the Cascade Room,
col. Philip Chen will be the Master
of Ceremony. This is a very impor-
tant event. For reservations,
please call Gert Scisorek,
458-1857, Jean Roskind,
454-3502. Mark this date on your
Friday, October 10, T986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
V -.
B'nai B'rith
B'nai B'rith Women Makes the
Difference will present "A World
of Difference," a year-lng cam-
paign by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, to fight
bigotry and prejudice in Dade,
Broward and Monroe counties.
Randee Lefkow will discuss this
campaign with Valerie Shalom,
representative of the ADL.
Among the topics to be discussed
will be the goals of the project, the
public support and the people
Fred Levine, of the ADL, will
discuss anti-semitism locally and
whether it is on the rise interna-
tionally. He will address the issues
of terrorism in the U.S., the status
of white supremacy groups in the
U.S. with convention such as
wereheld this summer in Idaho,
and whether separation of church
and state issues will be put to the
test. He will inform us of who and
how the ADL can assist and their
success rate.
B'nai B'rith Women Makes the
Difference airs on Storer Cable
Channel P29 Wednesday, Oct.
15 4:30 p.m.
New Singles (35 plus) Dance,
Gala Season's Opening! A "Get-
ting it Together" event, Satur-
day, Oct. 18,8 p.m. to 2 a.m. at La
Lupa Restaurant, Terrace Room
Upstairs (11220 Biscayne Blvd.,
opposite Jockey Club.) Live Music
and Entertainment, Comp. Hors
d'oeuvres, Free Parking. Admis-
sion $3 per person. For more in-
formation: CULPAT, INC.
454-1268. Couples welcome.
Amit Women
Coming events:
Wednesday, Oct. 16 Tamara
Chapter meeting will be held at 12
noon at Galahad Three, 3901 S.
Ocean Dr., Hollywood, in the
Recreation Hall.
Wednesday, Oct. 22 Chai
Chapter will once again hold one
of their most interesting meetings
at the home of a member, at 8
p.m. refreshment will be served.
South Broward
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for TECH-
NION, Women's Division, will
hold its next meeting on Monday,
Oct. 20 at 12 noon at Galahad
North, 3001 South Ocean Drive,
The program will be NkJri
Grossman, Broward County Com-
missioner, who will speak on
"Women in Politics."
Refreshments will be served. ALL
are welcome.
Tel Aviv University
The first nursing program
ever offered to overseas students
in Israel will be initiated in the
1987 spring semester at Tel Aviv
University. Applications are being
accepted through Nov. 1, from
American and Canadian students
currently enrolled in a Bachelor's
or Master's degree program in
The nursing semester, announc-
ed today by Tel Aviv University's
Office of Academic Affairs, is the
latest addition to the University's
Overseas Student Program (OSP).
Featured is an Advanced Clinical
Practicum in Nursing, incor-
porating individual projects "pro-
posed by the students themselves.
Other nursing courses include
Community Care in Israel, the
Health Care System in a Chang-
ing Society, and Cross-Cultural
Students in teh new nursing
program also have a choice of two
or three OSP general courses. In-
dependent study is offered to
graduate students. On-campus
dormitory accommodations are

All courses in the nursing pro-
gram are taught in English and
are designed to earn full credit at
home universities and colleges.
For one month prior to the March
9-June 26 semester, nursing
students will join all other OSP
participants in a required Inten-
sive Hebrew Language Program.
University-sponsored weekend
tours are an integral part of the
nursing program. Sites include
Jerusalem, Masaada, Ein Gedi and
the Golan Heights.
For application forms and all in-
formation, interested students
should write or call: Office of
Academic Affairs, American
Friends of Tel Aviv University,
360 Lexington Ave., New York,
NY 10017; 212-687-5651.
Chabad of South Broward to Expand
At a recent meeting of the
Board of Directors of Chabad of
South Broward, several resolu-
tions were passed that will un-
doubtedly enhance and shape the
future of South Broward's Jewish
The resolutions included intensi-
fying all existing outreach educa-
tional projects that Chabad spon-
sors in South Broward as well as
adding new, innovative programs
that will help attract the large,
unaffiliated Jewish community.
Thus far, Chabad of South
Broward conducts 26 ongoing and
periodic educational projects that
literally reaches thousands of local
men, women and children.
These projects range from the
unique Torah Communications
System to the network of Talmud
Torahs geared for unaffiliated
boys and girls.
During the upcoming Holiday
Season alone, Chabad will direct
the following programs: Sounding
the Shofar and Lulav and Ethrog
outreach in hospitals, nursing
homes and retirement homes;
distribution of candlelighting and
Tiahrei brochures to the unaf-
filiated, and the sponsoring of a
Sukkah on Wheels or Sukkah-
Mobile that will bring the Sukkoth
festival to thousands.
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus, ex-
ecutive vice-president of Chabad
of South Broward, pointed out the
key to the success and appeal
Chabad has within the
"We at Chabad, recognize the
problems that exist in the Jewish
community and we are not hesi-
tant to address them. We are not
living in the shtetl anymore,
where the rabbi would wait until
someone approached him with a
question on Jewish laws. It's a
whole new world out there. If we
don't reach out to the youth,
they're not going to come to us.
Look at the statistics. More than
80 percent of the local Jewish
population is unaffiliated! There's
a great fire of assimilation, inter-
marriage and cult activity that's
burning and appealing to the
young generation. A fireman
doesn't wait for the victims to
come to him. He goes out and
rescues them wherever they may
be. If we don't go out and rescue
our Jewish youth, who will?
Rabbi Tennenhaus added, "This
attitude has been the key to
Chabad's success locally and
worldwide as well. We're out
there saving lost Jews and bring-
ing them back to the fold. A great
deal of the credit goes to the
Lubavitcher Rebbe, Shlitah, who
has molded and motivated a
young generation of Jewish
leadere who do not hesitate to get
their feet wet. His continuous
guidance and innovative methods
in reaching the unaffiliated has
certainly been the cause to the
healthy appeal Chabad has to all
Jews, regardless of background
and affiliation.
The Board of Directors of
Chabad of South Broward con-
sists of a wonderful blend of pro-
fessionals, businessmen and
retirees. Community minded, they
consist of members of many local
synagogues, including Congrega-
tion Levi Yitzchok-Lubavitch,
Temple Sinai, Hallandale Jewish
Center, Temple Beth Shalom and
Young Israel.
Chabad of South Broward's
Board of Directors also includes a
black who has converted to
Judaism as well as the son of a
South Florida Conservative
In addition, some of the younger
professionals on the Board, in-
clude individuals who became
B'nai Mitzvot and were reared in
Reform Temples as well as in-
dividuals who serve on the Board
"The diversity of our Board of
Directors has given us tremen-
dous insight into the methods to
attract the unaffiliated and the
unique needs of our modern
Jewish community," the rabbi
Holiday Season
From our family to your family,
may the new year bring peace,
joy and love.
Robert Uchin, Chairman of the Board
A.E. Osborne III, President/Chief Executive Officer
Carol Hunt, Secretary
Tanfield Miller, Treasurer
Emerson Allsworth
Joseph Anastasi
Richard Barrett
Lawrence Blum
Ludwik Brodzki
Afvefa Gold
Richard Greene
Bony Heimlich
Helen Miller
Fredric Olefson
Michael Shir
Lawrence Smith
Benjamin Torchinsky
Irwin Weiser
Office Managers
Sharon Detweiler
Julie Frye
Pembroke Pines
11200 Pines Boulevard a Pembroke Pines. Florida 33025
1801 North Pine Island Road ? Plantation. Florida 33322
Telephone: 305/476-0707

Page 14 Tbe JewUh Floridian of 8outh Browrd-Hollywood/Friday, October 10, 1986
Temple Update
Congregation Levi
Yitzchok Lubavitch
On Monday, Oct. 20, at noon,
the Sisterhood will be sponsoring
a luncheon at the Synagogue
Community Sukah at 1295 East
Hallandale Beach Blvd. There is
no charge for Sisterhood members
lor tbe luncheon. Non-members
are asked to donate $6. The guest
entertainer will be patricia Gayle,
who will provide the women with
a beautiful variety of Israeli and
Hassidic music. To attend the
Sukah luncheon and for more in-
formation on the Congregation's
Sisterhood, please phone the
Sisterhood president, Mrs. An-
nette Daiagi at 457-7702 or the
Sisterhood vice president, Mrs.
Dorothy Goldman at 456-7024 or
the Shut office at 458-1877. The
public is invited.
The community is invited to the
Simchas Torah Spectacular that
has become a popular extravagan-
za for South Broward's Jewish
population. Dancing with the
Torah will take place Friday even-
ing, Oct. 24 at 7 p.m. and on
Saturday, Oct. 25, at 8 p.m.
Several hundred people are ex-
pected at the Saturday night Sim-
chas Torah celebration that will be
celebrated both inside the
synagogue as well as on Hallan-
dale Beach Boulevard. "You don't
have to be Lubavitch to celebrate
Simchas Torah at Congregation
Levi Yitzchok-Lubavitch. He who
has not celebrated Simchas Torah
with Lubavitch, has not yet fully
celebrated Simchas Torah."
L'Chaim and refreshments will be
served to all children will be given
Yizkor services will be held on
Yom Kippur on Oct. 13 approx-
imately 11:30 a.m., and on
Shemini Atxeret Oct. 25 at 10:30
a.m. Simchas Torah daytime
Hakoftah will take place during
services Sunday Oct. 26 that
begin at 9 a.m. To obtain your free
candle lighting guide for the New
Year and for a brochure that
describes the scheduling and
customs of each holiday, please
call 458-1877.
The Bar Mitzvah of Robert
Weiner will take place on Sunday,
Nov. 2, the first day of Roah
Chodesh Cheshvan.
Hallandale Jewish
The 1986-87 Program of Adult
Jewish Education of the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center will open on
MOnday. Nov. 8, with Beginners'
Hebrew and Elementary Hebrew
Conversation classes at 10 a.m.
and Shabbat Prayers at 11 am.
These are 20-session courses en-
ding on March 23, 1987.
On Tuesday mornings, starting
Nov. 4, and extending to March
24, there will be a course on In-
termediate Hebrew Conversation
from 10 to 11:30 a.m., also 20
Beginners' Hebrew and Shab-
bat Prayers will be taught by Rab-
bi Nathan Bryn and the Hebrew
Conversation Classes by Mr.
Meyer Hired).
On Tuesday evenings at 7 p.m.,
beginning Nov. 11, there will be a
seven-week course on "American
Jewish Novelists," and at 8 p.m. a
course on "Giants of the Golden
Age in Spain." The instructor of
these courses will be announced.
Beginning on Jan. 20, on Tues-
day evenings, Rabbi Jehuda
Melber will give a course on
"Jews in Arab Lands" at 7 p.m.
and at 8 p.m. a course on "Jewish
Current Events."
On Thursdays (18 sessions from
Nov. 6 to March 26), Dr. Carl
Klein, Rabbi of Hallandale Jewish
Center, will teach a Bible class
stressing "Great Ideas of the
Torah" at 7 p.m. and a Talmud
Class at 8 p.m.
A major part of the program
will be a series of monthly lectures
- Nov. 4 ... "Mid-East Update,
1986" by Professor Bernard
Schecterman of the University of
Miami; Dec. 2 ... "The Written
and Oral Law and Its Influence on
Jewish Life" by Rabbi Carl Klein;
Jan. 1 ... "Current Anti-
Semitism in the U.S.A. To
Worry or Not to Worry?" by Ar-
thur Teitlebaum, Southern Area
Director of the B'nai B'rith Anti-
Defamation League; Feb. 8 ...
"Science and the Bible" by Rabbi
Josiah Derby; March 8 ...
"Polarisation of Jewish Life" by
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Chaplain of
the Greater Miami Jewish
To participate in any or all parts
of this program, there will be a
nominal registration fee of $10
per person, $15 per couple. This
should be taken care of very soon
by coming to the Hallandale
Jewish Center Office (416 N.E. 8
Ave. at 4th Ct.) For further infor-
mation, call 454-9100, 9-4 p.m.,
Monday to Friday.
Those who are interested in only
the Lecture Series will be re-
quested to pay $1 toward ex-
penses at the door for each
lecture. -------
Enjoy opera, instrumental, com-
edy, nostalgia and versatility in
the productions to be presented at
the Hallandale Jewish Center (416
N.E. 8 AVe.) during the 1986-87
winter season. Spend a pleasant
Sunday evening once a month
hearing outstanding national and
international favorites giving
their best talent in an exciting
series of six delightful shows!
Beginning on Sun., Nov. 9, hear
former New York operatic and
stage Star Elaine Malbin thrill
you with her repertoire of opera
and musical comedy tunes which
have received rave notices at her
every appearance. As an added at-
traction at this opening perfor-
mance, you will have the
delightful pleasure of Vinnie Per-
rone, an accomplished violinist
who has played with the
prestigious Cleveland and Pitt-
sburgh Symphonies as well as
with Harry James, Tommy
Dorsey, Jackie Gleason and
others. He makes his violin talk,
sing, cry, laugh all with excep-
tional skill.
Call the Temple Office for
tickets 454-9100. All seats are
reserved and there are plenty of
good seats available.
Sukkot Services
Erev Sukkoth, Friday, Oct. 17
presents the New
Beth David Memorial Gardens
and what it means to
South Florida.
Now Levitt-Weinstein offers the con-
venience of a complete funeral chapel
and interment service at one location.
Now Star of David of Hollywood
becomes Beth David Memorial
Gardens... the only Jewish family-
owned-and operated cemetery and
chapel facility in Dade and Broward
Beth David Memorial Gardens offer
a choice of above ground mausoleum
entombment or ground burial... mon-
ument sections... strict adherence to
Jewish burial and funeral laws... Jew-
ish funeral directors on call 24 hours
... and pre-arrangement plans provid-
ing comfort, security and cost savings.
... because the griefs enough to handle.
Memorial Chapels
North Miami Beach, 949-6315 Hollywood, 921-7200
West Palm Beach, 689-8700 Boca/Deerfield Beach, 427-6500
* MIMOKIAI (,\KI)f\s
3201N. 72nd Avenue Hollywood, FL. 963-2400
Fran left, Avis Sachs, chairperson of the Supplementary
School Sab-Coaueittee, Karea Kaminaky, chairperson of the
Rabbis and Edacational Director Committee, Rox Seidel, the
honoree, aad Dr. Leon Weiaaberg, director of the Office of
Jewiah Edacatioa.
Roz Seidel Honored
The Rabbis and Edacational Directors honored Roz
Seidel at its regular meeting Sept 17. Mrs. Seidel has left
the South Broward community after 15 years of service to
Temple Sinai's Religious School. Mrs. Seidel was the
educational director of Temple Sinai and served in many
capacities of Jewish education in the South Broward com-
munity. She was recognized for giving of herself to the
cause of Jewish education.
The luncheon in Mrs. Seidel's honor was hosted by Tem-
ple Beth Shalom. Mrs. Seidel's remarks at the acceptance
of her plaque challenged the professional educators in the
community to be innovative and reach out for greater
resources to benefit Jewish education.
Services at 6:30 p.m.
First Day of Sukkoth, Saturday,
Oct. 18 Services at 8:46 a.m.
Second Day of Sukkoth, Sun-
day, Oct. 19 Services at 8:46
Hoshanah Rabbah, Friday, Oct.
24 Services at 8 a.m.
Shemini Azereth, Saturday,
Oct. 26 Services at 8:46 am.
and Minchah/Maariv at 6:30 p.m.
At this service we will have
Hakafoth Procession of Simchat
Simchat Torah, Sunday, Oct. 26
Services at 8:45 a.m.
Temple Beth Ahm
Shemini Atzeret services will
begin Friday, Oct. 24 at 8 p.m.
Shemini Atzeret services will
continue on Saturday, Oct. 25 at
8:45 a.m. Yizkor services will be
at approximately 10:30 a.m.
Simchat Torah Services will
begin Saturday evening, Oct. 25
at 6:30 p.m. with the Hakofot to
begin at 7:30 p.m.
Simchat Torah Services will
continue Sunday morning at 8:45
a.m. with the Hakofot.
Temple Beth El
The Temple El Cinema
Academy will present three movie
of Jewish interest on the following
Wednesday, Oct. 15, 7:30 p.m.
The Great Dictator, starring
Charlie Chaplin, Paulette God-
dard and Jack Oakie. This film
displays Chaplin's courage as well
as his faith and great love for
Wednesday, Oct. 22,7:30 p.m.
The Life of Emile Zola, starring
Oaul Muni, Joseph Schildkraut,
Gale Sondergaard. This is the
biographical film of the French
author and his involvement in the
Dreyfus Affair. It won the
Academy Award for the best pic-
ture and best screenplay, the New
York Film Critics Award for the
best actor to Paul Muni, and the
Academy Award to Joseph
Schildkraut for best supporting
Wednesday, Oct. 29, 7:30 p.m.
The Pawnbroker, starring Rod
Steiger, Geraldine Fitzgerald,
Jaime Sanchez. Rod Steiger gives
a memorable performance as a
struggling pawnbroker in Harlem
who goes through life like a zom-
bie as a result of his experience in
a concentration camp.
All film showing will be in the
Tobin Auditorium of the Temple,
1351 S. 14th Ave. Hollywood.
Donation: $5 for the series $2
for single tickets. Tickets are
available at the Temple office or
at the door.
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.
Mrs. Annette Ungerman will
review "When Bad Things Hap-
pen To Good People," by Rabbi
Harold S. Kershner. Mrs. Unger-
man is a resident of Hollywood for
12 years. She received her BA
Degree from the University of
Rochester 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
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
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. TJh
boarding time is 11:30 am. and
the boat sails at 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 two-and-a-half
hour narration of this sightseeing
cruise. This is a delightful way to
spend an afternoon. Please con-
tact Florence Saber, 925-5827 for
tickets or the Temple office,
920-8225 944-7773. This cruise
is open to the public.
Temple Beth Shalom
Dr. Morton Malavsky on behalf
of Officers and Directors of Beth
Shalom Academy proudly an-
nounces that Dr. Fred Blumenthal
will be honored for his in-
defatigable service in seeing the
construction of Beth Shalom West

through since its embryonic stage.
Completion of Phase I will be
reached in the immediate future.
The facility will be housingseyepil
hundred students. A lunch/chapel
facility as well as .Computer
Room, Library, Scien& Labfuid
15 classrooms and Administration
facilities. p
The honw* being bestowed Upon
Dr. Fred felumenthal is that the
entire Sborts- Complex of
ballfields, irrational facilities,
swimming iacsWe^'/and other
such areas,-will w known as-the
Dr. Fred fflusB^l- Sports U^
Complex. *-$&,
l :. .ij.i a Jtrbng die-
There t
mandrto fteglft* Phase II and we
hope not ifi the too distant future
to have pertinent information on ,
that. Anyone, wishing, to,.par-.
ticipate. please call 966-2200,
981-6111 or 436--9331,
Temple Israel of
Friday evening services will
begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi Ber-
nhard Presler conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski chan-
ting the liturgy.
Junior Congregation meets at
8:45 a.m. with Rabbi Presler.
Shabbat Shuvah Services begin
at 9 a.m. with Rabbi Presler and
Cantor Wichelewski officiating.
At 5 p.m. there will be a study
hour with Rabbi Presler followed
by Mincha. The 3rd Shabbat meal,
the Shaloah Seudah, will then be
eaten, followed by Maariv and
Havdalah Service.
Statement of Ownership. Management and
Circulation (required by 39 USC No. 3685):
1 Title of publication: Jewish Floridian of
South Broward. Publication No. 864600. 2
- Date of filiar Sept. SO, 1986, 3 Fre-
quency of iaiue: Bi-Weekly. A No. of
issues published annually: 32. B Annual
subscription price: 13.60. 4 Location of
known office of publication: 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvld. Fort Lauderdale Fla.
33321. 5 Location of headquarters of
publishers: 120 N.E. 6 Street, Miami, Fla.
33132. 6 Publisher, editor, managing
editor: Fred K. Shochet. 120 N.E. 6 Street,
Miami. Fla. 38132. 7 Owner, Fred K.
Shochet. 120 N.E. 6 Street. Miami, Fla.
33132. 8 Known bondholders, mortgages
or other security holders holding or owning
1 percent or more of total amount of bonds,
mortgages or other securities, if any: None.
9 Tor completion by non-profit organisa-
tion: None. 10 Extent and nature of cir-
culation, given in this order: Average no.
copies each issue during preceding 12 mon-
ths followed by actual no. copies single issue
published nearest to filing date: A) total no.
copies printed (net press run): 12,184,
10,300, B) paid circulation: 1 sales
through dealers and carriers, street vendors
and counter sales, 0, 0; 2 mail subscrip-
tions: 11,663, 9,683; C) total paid circula-
tion; 11,668, 9,688; D) free distribution by
mail, carrier, or other means, samples, com-
plimentary and other free copies, 0, 0; E)
total distribution 11,568, 9,688; F) copies
not distributed: 1) office use. left over, unac-
counted for, spoiled after printing. 621.617;
2) returns from news agents: 0, 0. G) Total:
12,184, 10,800. I certify that statements
made by me above are correct and complete.
s. Fred K. Shochet, publisher.
Minyan taken place every morn-
ing at 8:30 a.m.
Kol Nidre Service will begin
Monday IWrning at 9 a.m. Tfifere
will be a special Open Yizkor Ser-
vice for non-seatholder at 3 p.m.
Yom Kippur Services will con-
lcude wfth Minchah at 5 p.m.
Admission -to -hohdays services
ar*J2a reseK*t,' only- Rabbi
PreWand C*jHtor Wichelewski
will officiate at all services.
The Temple Board will meet on
Tuesday evening at 8 p.m.
^-hbi's Rap and Adult Educa-
will not meet this week.
r There, will be a Men's Club
Meeting on Thursday evening at 8
. p.m.
ami, M- ttttotuO. i^ff,mbrow^'WBa^cn^ W$. Vfrffoft^i-toft*, ^rfr 'il ^
Friday, October 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South groward-qgUywood^ Pi
uth Broward-Hollywood Pag^p"
* II *** *******
. Erev Sukkot Services will begin
Friday Evening (10/17) at 8 p.m.
with Rabbi Presler and Cantor
Wichelewski officiating. The Oneg
will be held in the Sukkah.
Jr, Congregation will meet with
Rabbi'Presler at 8:45 a.m. Satur-
day. Services will begin at 9 a.m.
with Rabbi Presler and Cantor
Wichelewski. Evening Services
will take place at 8 p.m.
Rabbi Presler and Cantor
Wichelewski will officiate at 2nd
Day of Sukkot Services on Sunday
morning at 9 a.m.
Teen Rap with Rabbi Presler
will take place Tuesday evening.
Eighth Graders will meet from
6:30 to 7:30; 9th and 10th Graders
will meet from 7:30 to 8:30; 11th
and 12th Graders will meet from
8:30 to 9:30.
Adult Education with Rabbi
Presler will take place Thursday
evening. The Yiddish Vinkle ses-
sion will meet from 7:30 to 8:15,
followed by "Why Dance with the
Torah" from 8:15 to 9 p.m.
There will be a Sisterhood
Board Meeting on Tursday even-
ing (10/23) at 8 p.m.
Sisterhood and Men's Club will
co-host a "Western Fun Night"
on Nov. 8 at 8 p.m. This will be a
cook-out, followed by music and
dancing. Donation is $10 per per-
son. Advance reservations
For further information on ser-
vices, membership and temple ac-
tivities, please call 961-1700.
Temple Sinai
Friday evening Shabbat Shuvah
Services on Oct. 10 begin at 8
p.m., in the main sanctuary of
Temple Sinai, with Rabbi Richard
J. Margolis and Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich officiating. Shab-
bat morning services on SAturday
are at 9 a.m. The kiddush follow-
ing services is sponsored by Larry
and Debra Finkelstein, in honor of
his birthday.
Sincere good wishes
for a healthy and happy New Year
from your friends at
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
Art Atlas Shirley Crayder Sylvia Cutler Scott Cuttler
Marion Dack Al Danhciser Philip Dash Ruth Friede
Mark Ginsberg Gary Glass Rick Golden Norman Gold-
man Oscar Goldstein Stephen Gutterma n Reuven Horo-
witz Michael Jacobson Judd Kallen Johnathan Kaplan
Ruby Kaplan Joel Kirschenbaum Seymour Kirschen-
baum Joan Kosky Lee Melamed Manny Mishkin Bruce
Moshman Isaac Nahmias Jack Polinsky Joe Roth
Jacob Salz Sy Schiffman Marty Siegel Claire Sieger
Julius Stein Robert Swerdlick Hershey Weinstein Joel A.
Weinstein Robert A. Weinstein Jeffrey Weisberg Mark
Weissman Louis Wilson Betty Wynroth Alan Yaffe Al
Yellen Richard Zadanoff
North Miami Beach Sunrise Margate Deerfield Beach West Palm Beach
Sunday evening, Oct. 12 Kol
Niiire-Services- begin -in ths main
sanctuary at 6:30 p.m. Monday
morning, Yom Kippur begins with
Shacharit Services at 8 a.m. Rabbi
Margolis' message is entitled
"Sermons in Stone." Yizkor
memorial Services begin at 11
a.m. Mincha Services are at 4 p.m.
with N'ilah Services at 5:45 p.m.,
followed by Ma'ariv at 6:45 p.m.,
and the sounding of the shofar at
7 p.m. Tickets for Kol Nidre and
Yom Kippur are necessary for ad-
mission to each service, and high
holy day tickets are included in
membership at Temple Sinai.
Thursday, Oct. 16, The Paul B.
Anton Religious School will hold a
Sukkah decorating supper for
parents and students beginning at
4:30 p.m.
Shabbat and eve of Sukkot Ser-
vices begin at 8 p.m. Friday, Oct.
17 in the main sanctuary, with
Rabbi Richard J. Margolis and
Cantor Misha Alexandrovich of-
ficiating. On the first day of Suk-
kot, Saturday, Oct. 18, services
begin at 8:45 a.m. in the main
Saturday evening, services are
at 5 p.m. in the Louis Zinn Chapel,
and Sunday morning, Oct. 19; at
8:45 a.m., in the chapel.
Daily minyan services are at
8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m. in the Louis
Zinn chapel.
Temple Spiel
Shabbat Shuva Service begins
at 8:15 p.m., Friday Oct. 10.
Shabbat Shuva morning Service
will begin at 10:30 a.m., Saturday,
Oct. 11.
Kol Nidre will begin at 8:30
p.m., Sunday evening Oct. 12.
Yom Kippur Service begins 10
a.m., Monday morning Oct. 13.
Children's Service will begin at
2 p.m.,;lfcndity.aft*rnon.
Afternoon Service .will bagin at
3:15 p.m., Monday, Oct. 13.
.. ? .... *
Yizkor- Service begins 4:30 p.m.
Concluding 6ervice will begin at
5:15 p.m.
Family night shabbat service
will begin at 7:30 p.m., Friday,
Oct. 1,7. At, this'tihie we wjll
dedicate the,Sukkah and hold our
annual Consecration of all
Kindergarten "and new first
graders in our Religious School.
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m., Oct.
18. During this service Michael D.
Kappelman, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Neil Kappelman, will be called to
the Torah to become Bar Mitzvah.
Michael is in the 7th grade at
Pine Crest and in the 7th grade of
the Abe and Grace Durbin School
of Living Judaism.
John Grauel Buried in Jerusalem
only non-Jewish volunteer on the
illegal Jewish immigrant ship Ex-
odus, the Rev. John Stanley
Grauel, was buried in Jerusalem
Grauel, a Methodist minister,
became an ardent supporter of
Zionism after meeting David Ben
Gurion in the United States in
The 29-year-old minister
volunteered to join the crew of the
Exodus in 1947, to help smuggle
Holocaust survivors from Europe
into Palestine despite the
blockade imposed by the British
Mandatory authorities.
The ship was intercepted by
British troops enroute to Haifa,
and, after a battle, the 4,500
passengers were sent back to
Marseilles where the French
Israel's Tennis
Team Beats
Swiss Stars
NEW YORK (JTA) Israel's
national tennis team defeated
host Switzerland 4-1 in the Davis
Cup European Zone B final last
week, moving Israel for the first
time into the 16-nation final round
of competition for the following
year's cup.
Most of the matches in the sur-
Crise victory were lengthy and
government refused to allow the
refugees to be disembarked
against their will.
Seven months after the start of
their voyage, the refugees were
finally taken to Hamburg in the
British zone of Occupied Ger-
many, where they were forced to
disembark and were transferred
to displaced persons camps.
Grauel testified about the ordeal
of the Exodus at the United Na-
tions hearing prior to the UN deci-
sion to establish the State of
Later he worked to raise money
for arms for the fledgling State,
and was received by such leaders
as Ben Gurion, Chaim Weizmann
and Golda Meir. He regularly lec-
tured to Jewish and non-Jewish
groups about his experiences.
Grauel, who died in New York
on Sept. 6 at the age of 68, had
been promised that he would be
buried in Jerusalem, although he
never received official recognition
for the role he played in helping to
establish the State.
His funeral was attended by the
seven surviving Exodus crew
members living in Israel, with a
guard of honor from the Israeli
Ada Gottlieb (nee
Bargrosser) of Hallandale,
Florida died on August 19 in
Milwaukee at age 81.
She was a native of
Baltimore, Maryland until her
retirement when she moved to
Florida in 1973. She was
preceeded in death by her hus-
band, William Gottlieb. She
was a member of several
fihilanthropic organizations in-
uding Hadassah, National
Council of Jewish Women, and
the Miriam Lodge.
She is survived by her
daughter and son-in-law, Ellen
and Sam Stern and grand-
children, Lisa, Billy and Jerry
of Baltimore. She is also sur-
vived by her sister and
brother-in-law Shirley and
Harry Kaplan of Hollywood,
Florida and her sister-in-law
Beulah Barr of Owings Mills,
Rabbi Abraham Shusterman
officiated at the funernal in
Baltimore. Memorial contribu-
tions to the Milwaukee Jewish
Community High School, 7301
N. Longacre Rd., Fox Point,
WI 53217 would be ap-
preciated by the family.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
\ -'least 2"C Avenue
Phone 759-1669
If you've shopped for funeral pre-arrangements.
you've found there are some big differences among them.
Some "package" plans look economical but then you read the fine
print and discover the add-ons. surcharges, hidden costs they forgot
mention. Al Menorah. you'll find the custom-designed pre-need plan i
your pocketbook with extra value, extra attention and no extra chc
If you have a plan now, bring it In and well write a Menorah Pre-Need
for less and give you a dozen oranges. Now isn't that a peach of an offer?
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
West Palm Beach 627-2277.DeertekJ Beach 427-4700.Sunrise: 742-^00 Maroale:975) ll. North Miami Beach 935-3939
Funeral Chapels Cemeteries Mausoleum Pre-Need Planning

^ Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 10, 1986

A Place
to Love life
New beginnings start here.
Activity, friendship, service and luxury. These
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Social/recreational activities. v
Extensive indoor and outdoor recreational and
physical fitness facilities.
Elegant dining.
WeTlness Center.
Chauffeured scheduled limousine service.
Weekly housekeeping and laundry service.
Shopping service and delivery.
Beauty and Barber shop.
The Market Place for snacks and sundries.
Complete Security System with emergency
medical response units.
Prime Hollywood location.
No entry or endowment fee.
Rent from $1450.
These are just a few of the features that make life
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Northpark rental office is open daily 10 to 5
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(305)963-0200.Toll-free 1-800-346-0326
NOHTHHUtK Levitt Retirement Communities, Inc.
3490 Sheridan Street
Hollywood, FL 33021
Yes, I am interested in learning more about Northpark,
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