The Jewish Floridian of South Broward


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text

Volume 16 Number 28
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 24, 1986
Price 35 Cents
Tragedy Strikes Jerusalem
1 Killed, 69 Wounded in Bomb Attack
By Gil Sedan
grenade attack on Israeli soldiers
and their families in the Old City
Wednesday evening killed one
person and wounded 69 in the
bloodiest terrorist foray in
Jerusalem in more than two
The fatality, Dov Porat, 46, was
buried in Holon Thursday. He was
one of hundreds of parents and
relatives who had just attended
the swearing-in of 300 Israel
Defense Force recruits of the elite
Givati Brigade at the Western
Wall, a short distance from the
scene of the carnage.
As of Thursday noon, 34 of the
wounded were still hospitalised.
One was described in serious con-
dition and seven others were
reported to have suffered
"medium" wounds.
Police and border police detain-
ed 18 Arab suspects for question-
ing and a curefew was clamped on
the Old City. But the search for
the terrorists spread to the West
Bank where the Jordan River
bridges were closed to block a
possible escape route for the
killers. Chief of Staff Gen. Moshe
Levy ordered an immediate in-
r" y into the circumstances of
It occurred at 8:20 p.m. local
time, as the young IDF soldiers,
having just taken their oath and
been presented with rifles and
Bibles, were strolling with their
families to a parking lot at the
Dung Gate to board buses and
private cars for home.
According to police, three
Soviet-made F-l grenades were
hurled at them from ambush by
two men who escaped in a car
driven by a third. Within moments
the place was "a bloody hell," one
eyewitness said. Dozens of wound-
ed lay on the pavement crying for
Within hours, the Palestine
Liberation Organization claimed
responsibility for the assault in an
announcement from its office in
Cairo. But two other terrorist
gangs also boasted of responsibili-
ty for attacking armed IDF
soldiers. They are the Marxist
Democratic Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine headed by Naif
Hawatmeh and a hitherto
unknown group calling itself the
Islamic Jihad Legion.
Such claims from different
quarters are commonplace after
terrorist attacks and are seen as
attempts to enhance the status of
competing terrorist organizations
and to confuse the authorities. In
this case there is some confusion
over the nature of the attack.
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, who was on the scene
Wednesday night, said he doubted
the attackers were aiming
specifically at the soldiers. "PLO
terrorists try to hit us anywhere,
at any time, and any target will
do," he said.
Gen. (Res.) Rehavam Zeevi, a
former advisor on terrorism to the
Prime Minister, said on a radio in-
terview Thurday that if Rabin's
assessment is based on informa-
tion, he had nothing to add. But if
Continued on Page 2
Survival Turns to Triumph
Elie Wiesel and 2 Scientists Win Nobel Prizes
By Margie Olster
NEW YORK (JTA) A leading
Jewish Holocaust survivor, author
and a human rights activist was
awarded the Nobel Peace Prize
recently and two Jewish scientists
shared a Nobel Prize in
Physiology and Medicine for their
contributions to the study of cell
growth and tissue development.
The Norwegian Nobel Commit-
tee awarded the prestigious Nobel
Peace Prize to Elie Wiesel citing
his unceasing efforts on behalf of
"human dignity."
The Nobel Assembly of the
Karolinska Institute in Stockholm
awarded the Nobel Prize in
Physiology and Medicine to Dr.
Rita Levi-Montalcini, who holds
dual American and Italian citizen-
ship and Dr. Stanley Cohen, an
American. Cohen, a biochemist,
and Levi-Montalcini, a
developmental biologist, "Opened
new fields of widespread impor-
tance to basic science," the Nobel
Assembly in Stockholm announc-
ed recently.
"As a direct consequence, we
may increase our understanding
of many disease states such as
developmental malformations,
degenerative changes in senile
dementia, delayed wound healing
and tumor diseases," the an-
nouncement said.
Levi-Montalcini, 77, is a senior
scientist at the Institute of Cell
Biology in Rome, and Cohen, 63,
is a professor of biochemistry at
Vanderbilt University School of
Medicine in Nashville, Tenn.
Together at Washington
University in St. Louis in the
1950's, the two worked under a
renowned American biologist,
Viktor Hamburger, and con-
ducted significant basic research
on cancer, brain disorders, ner-
vous disorders and birth defects.
Last month, they shared the
highest American honor in
bioimedical research, the Albert
Lassker Basic Medical Research
Award for 1986. This month, the
two will share the approximately
$290,000 Nobel cash prize.
Levi-Montalcini grew up in
Turin, Italy, and received her
Continued on Page 6

YORK Elie Wiesel, fluked by wife
Marion, and son Salonio-Elisha in New
York Oct. 14 after it was announced that
Mr. Wiesel had won the 1986 Nobel Peace
Prize. Mr. Wiesel, 58, is a survivor of the
Naxi death ennsos who II a witness
against forgetfnlaees and violence. He said
the award wonld allow him to "speak
louder" and "roach nrare people" for the
caneee to which ho has dedicated his life.
Goldfarb Allowed to Leave the USSR
By Susan Birnbaum
NEW YORK (JTA) Long-time refusenik David Goldfarb was
released last Thursday from a Moscow hospital and flown to the
United States on industrialist Armand Hammer's private plane, ac-
companied by his wife Cecilia. He landed at Newark Airport last
Thursday evening and was met by his son, Alexander Goldfarb, a Col-
umbia University professor who has been pleading his father's case
since David Goldfarb was refused an exit visa in 1979.
David Goldfarb is a retired geneticist who suffers from severe com-
Klicatkms of diabetes, including the possibility of amputation of his
jg. David Goldfarb lost his other leg as a Soviet soldier during World
War II.
David Goldfarb was given a medical examination on board the plane
by Dr. Kenneth Prager, a physician at Columbia-Presbyterian Medical
Center in New York City, who has taken a personal interest in the
case and who had been denied a request to attend to Prof. Goldfarb in
his Moscow hospital.
David Goldfarb's exit visa was rescinded in 1984, shortly after he
finally received it, when he refused to help the KGB frame American
reporter Nicholas Daniloff. Daniloff, the Moscow correspondent for
U.S. News and World Report, was released Sept. 30 from the Soviet
Union following a month's detention in Lefortovo Prison and then in
U.S. Embassy custody following his arrest Aug. 30 after accepting an
envelope from a friend that the KGB claimed contained secret
David Goldfarb's release was confirmed by State Department
spokesman Pete Martinez, who said, "We welcome the resolution of
this case." Martinez said the U.S. had followed the Goldfarb case
closely for a number of years.
He had no information to link Goldfarb's release with the summit
meeting in Iceland, where there were reported discussions on human
rights between President Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
bachev. Alexander Goldfarb returned from Iceland after also speaking
with Yuri Dubinin, Soviet Ambassador to the U.S., who was seated
near him on the pla
Hammer reportedly also took special interest in the case. He was in
Moscow last month following a visit to Israel. There were no public
disclosures of Hammer's specific talks.

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 24, 1986
1 Dead, 69 Injured
in Bomb Attack
Continued from Page 1
the Defense Minister was merely
speculating:, "one should take into
account the worst possibility, that
is that the terrorists deliberately
selected a military target. If so,
they showed a greater degree of
chutzpa (elfrontery) and courage"
than in the past, Zeevi said.
The inquiry ordered by the
Chief of Staff will try to deter-
mine whether the swearing-in
ceremony for the recruits, con-
ducted under brilliant spotlights
at the Western Wall, had been
adequately protected and if pro-
per security measures were taken,
inasmuch as many civilians were
at the ceremonies. Zeevi called for
a more intensive war on ter-
rorists. He said it should be con-
tinuous, employing whatever
measures are necessary and
should not ebb and flow along
with the incidence of terrorist
acts. He urged capital punishment
for convicted terrorists.
The grenade attack also had
repercussions on Israel's relations
with Egypt, which have warmed
considerably of late since Egypt
returned its Ambassador to Tel
Aviv. The fact that the PLO an-
nouncement claiming responsibili-
ty emanated from Cairo triggered
angry reactions among Israelis.
The Egyptian envoy, Moham-
mad Bassiouny, was summoned to
the Foreign Ministry Thursday
and handed a formal letter of pro-
test to his government. It said the
Cairo announcement was con-
trary to "the new spirit" in rela-
tions between the two countries.
One Knesset member, Haim
Druckman of the National
Religious Party, urged Israel to
demand that the Egyptians close
down the PLO office in their
The tragedy was personalized in
the experience of one recruit,
Omer Porat, 18, whose father was
fatally wounded. His mother,
Naomi, 43, and his sister, Liat, 21,
were also among the casualties.
Hit by grenade fragments, they
fell bleeding at his feet. The young
soldier, also wounded, ad-
ministered first aid to his mother
and sister and then went in search
of his father, who had disappeared
in the confusion. He found him at
the entrance of the parking lot,
bleeding profusely while an officer
attempted to revive him.
"He (his father) was losing a lot
of blood from his chest," Omer
told reporters at his hospital bed.
"He was breathing heavily."
After bandaging his father's
wound he accompanied him in an
ambulance to the hospital. There
doctors tried to save his life, but in
vain. "He died in my arms," Omer
The previous worst terrorist at-
tack in Jerusalem occurred in
April 1984 when a Palestinian
gunned down 48 persons in a
downtown street, killing one and
wounding the rest.
Chabad Offers Free Hebrew
Eighty-five children have
already registered in Free
Hebrew for Juniors, Chabad's net-
work of Talmud Torahs that are
geared for the unaffiliated Jewish
boy and girl. By year's end, the
number of children is expected to
exceed 100.
Chabad of South Broward has
sub-leased a private school in
Cooper City, as well as a private
school in Hollywood, in order to
offer these children a beautiful
taste of their heritage.
Funding for Chabad of South
Broward is raised throughout the
Jewish community. In addition,
Congregation Levi Yitzchok-
Lubavitch helps subsidize some of
Chabad's projecs. For a brochure
that describes Chabad's activities,
call 458-1877.
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus, Ex-
ecutive Vice President of Chabad
of South Broward, would like to
thank the local Jewish community
for showing their support to
Chabad activities.
"The community is well aware
that assisting Chabad is a two-
way street. A day doesn't go by
without a parent or grandparent
from the community that turns to
Lkhtman Re-elected Nursing Home Chief
Marc Lichtman, Executive
Director of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged
at Douglas Gardens, has been re-
elected Chairman of the Board of
Nursing Home Administrators.
The board, a division of the
Department of Professional
Regulation, is a seven-member
panel appointed by Governor
Graham as a regulatory body for
nursing home administrators.
A member of the Board since
1980, Mr. Lichtman has a
master's degree in health care ad-
ministration from Mount Sinai
Hospital-City University of New
York and has published numerous
articles in professional journals.
Before joining the staff of the
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged in 1978, be was an
assistant administrator at Univer-
sity Hospital, a division of
Downtown Medical Center in New
Upon accepting the chairman-
ship for a second consecutive
term, Mr. Lichtman noted
that".. .the nursing home popula-
tion is older and frailer than ever
before. We need sophisticated
technology and entirely new kinds
of facilities to care for these peo-
ple and highly skilled, dedicated
administrators to oversee such in-
Mr. Lichtman hopes during his
term to establish minimum educa-
tional requirements for nursing
home administrators.
our Chabad office with the re-
quest, help my son! Help my
granddaughter! My son is in this
college in California. My daugher
is in that university in Georgia.
Could you have a Chabad Rabbi
get in touch with them They need
help and we know that Chabad
knows how!"
Locally, Chabad has started
Club 101 and Studio 613. People
who donate for Chabad's educa-
tional projects $101 (a number
that represents more than the call
of duty) and $613 (representing
the 613 Commandments) become
partners with Chabad in their goal
of assisting every Jew with a
Jewish education.
To join Club 101 and/or Studio
613, send your donation to
Chabad of South Broward, 1295
E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale, FL 33009 or cali
May the merits of this Mitzvah
inscribe you and yours for a
healthy, happy and sweet New
JERUSALEM One of 70 people injured in a Palestinian
terrorist attack near the Wailing Wall is treated Oct. 15; one
person was killed. Terrorists reportedly threw three
grenades into a group of Israeli soldiers and their relatives
after a swearing-in ceremony near the wall. Police arrested
15 Arab suspects; the Palestine Liberation Organization
under Yasir Arafat claimed responsibility for the attack.
Commitment, m T D D
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
Oada Bfowaro Palm Bacft
Kenneth J. lawman Mgr
lo Hack Exc VP
W*mF Saulson VP
Douglas Lazarus. VP. F0
Allan G Bfaatm.FD
EOward Dot>n F D
Htvy-Hawa Gtoiawan
sa-seoi 683SSW ,
She works hard for our CHILDHtN...
a Sponsored law requiring fingerprinting
of child care workers
Sponsored 15 m.p.h. school zone
speed limit
Sponsored ban of drug paraphernalia
She works hard for our ENVIItONMENT..
Supports well field protection laws
to save our drinking water
Fought to acquire beach property
Fighting to end dangerous dumps
and landfills
'> l_l-..~rJ f_ aJ___r __aj am a
e of Broward County
She works hard for our SAFETY...
Supported Sheriffs Street Crime Unit
Fought against release of jail inmates
Expanded county emergency services
Endorsed by Fblice Benevolent Association,
Broward County Professional Firefighters
* works haro for oar FUTUKE...
a Member of Broward Economic Dev't Board
Organized Trauma Center Task Force
Working to develop a convention
industry for Broward County
Working to promote film industry in Broward
. Board Member, Area JgencTon .Vl^W"'"
Aging; Early ChildhoodE2k W^n" fi0"'!^1 **h
ment Association. ^ fj'V"?yce-Chairman State of
Nov. 4 Broward Courtyjjmrr^oner Demooal/Pist. 6

Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Inbal Dance Theatre to
Perform November 11
Choreographer Sara Levi Tanai
brings the excitement of Inbal to
South Broward. Sara Levi Tanai
is the founder and artistic director
of Inbal since its foundation. Sara
Levi Tanai was born in Jerusalem
to Yemenite parents.
During the Second World War
when her husband joined the
Jewish brigade, she went to live in
Kibbutz Ramat Hakovesh, where
she arranged the kibbutz
festivities. In the course of her
teaching activities at a music
teachers' college in 1948, Sara
worked with a group of Yemenite
youth, from which grew the Inbal
Dance Theater. In 1962 she
received a citation from the
Theatre des Nations in Paris for
her work "The Story of Ruth." In
1973, Sara Levi Tanai was award-
ed the Israel Prize (the most
prestigious award an Israeli artist
can receive) in appreciation for
her unique work in the creation of
an original Israeli language of
movement work which she con-
tinues to this day, the program is
made up of short passages about
women. Some of them are taken
from Inbal's repertory, others are
dances prepared especially for
this evening. The performance is
Tuesday, Nov. 11, 8 p.m., at
Hollywood Hills High School.
Patron admission with reception
following and reserved seats are
$36 each. General admission is
$10 donation.
Call the Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward for
tickets, 921-6511.
Dine to Brief So. Broward AIPAC
Thomas A. Dine, the leading
pro-Israel lobbyist and executive
director of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC), returns to Hollywood
for his annual visit with the pro-
Israel community on Nov. 23.
A special guest speaker will also
address the AIPAC meeting on
Nov. 23, which will be held at
Temple Beth Shalom at 7:30 p.m.
AIPAC is the only American
Jewish organization registered to
lobby Congress on legislation af-
fecting Israel. AIPAC has worked
nationwide for more than 30 years
to strengthen the ties between the
United States and Israel, and to
protect and defend foreign aid re-
quests to Israel which now total
more than $3.75 billion annually.
Locally, Herbert D. Katz is the
Florida regional chairman of
AIPAC, and Dr. Stanley
Margulies and Elaine Pittell are
on the National Council of
For more information about
AIPAC and reservations for the
program, please contact one of
AIPAC's area cc-chairpeople:
Nancy and Herb Brizel, Joyce and
Alan Goaman, Mary Jane and
Mark Fried and Suaanne and Bert
Author Deborah Lipstadt
To Speak At S. Florida
Jewish High School
Deborah E. Lipstadt, author of
the critically acclaimed book
"Beyond Belief: The American
Press and the Coming of the
Holocaust," will be the guest
speaker at the annual Jewish High
School of South Florida scholar-
ship fundraising event on Nov. 19.
Lipstadt, an authority on the
American Jewish community, will
speak on the "American Jewish
Community Survival or
Lipstadt, who is a former pro-
fessor of Jewish studies at the
University of California, Los
Angeles, is now the director of the
Brandeis Bardin Institute. She
received her bachelor's from City
College of New York, and her
master's and doctorate degrees
from Brandeis University.
Her book, "Beyond Belief," is
an examination of how the
American Press covered the news
of the persecution of European
Jewry between the years 1933
and 1945. The book is one of the
three finalists for the National
Jewish Book Award.
Scholarship funds for students
atending the Jewish High School
are raised exclusively at the Nov.
19 affair. At the event, a National
Honors Society chapter at the
Jewish High School will be
There is a $36 minimum dona-
Deborah Lipstadt
tion to attend the evening pro-
gram which will begin at 7:30 p.m.
The fundraising event, which
will feature a Viennese dessert
table, will be held at Temple
Emanuel, 1701 Washington Ave.
on Miami Beach.
Anyone interested in learning
more about the Jewish High
School for wanting to attend the
Nov. 19 scholarship fundraiser,
should call the Jewish High School
at 935-5620.
Grossman* to Host Parlor
Meeting For Emerald Hills
Herb and Susan Grossman are
pleased to announce that they will
be hosting a parlor meeting for
residents of Emerald Hills who
are interested in learning about
the exciting things that are hap-
pening in tiie Jewish community.
The parlor meeting will be held on
Monday, Nov. 3, and residents of
Emerald Hills are invited to res-
pond to Dr. Jan Lederman at
921-8810 for details about the
The Jewish Community Centers of South
Broward proudly presents the interna-
tionally acclaimed Inbal Dance Theatre of
Israel which will perform Tuesday, Nov.
11, at 8 p.m. at Hollywood Hills High
school, 5400 Stirling Road. Patron Admis-
sion reserved seating with a reception
following the performance costs $36.
General admission is a $10 donation. For
reservations, call Dene at 921-6511.
Sukkah Mobile to Bring
Thousands Holiday Joy
Chabad of South Broward, the
growing local Jewish educational
and social service organization,
that is an affiliate of the world
wide Chabad-Lubavitch move-
ment, will be sponsoring a unique
Sukkah on wheels, or Sukkah
Mobile, from Oct. 20-24, the in-
termediate days of Sukkot.
Sukkot, the "Season of Rejoic-
ing," commemmorates the protec-
tive "clouds of glory," that sur-
rounded the Jewish people during
their 40 years wandering in the
wilderness after their exodus
from Egypt some 3,300 years ago.
'In Sukkahs (booths) you shall
dwell, seven days" (Leviticus
23:42) is a biblical precept that is
growing in popularity with many
Jews. A considerable amount of
South Broward Jews will be
eating their meals in Sukkoth
from Friday evening, Oct. 17,
through Friday afternoon Oct. 24.
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus, ex-
ecutive vice-president of Chabad
of South Broward, knows
however, that many unaffihated
Jews are not going to celebrate
Sukkot unless tile Sukkah is
brought to them.
"Chabad realizes that there is a
tremendous void in the Jewish
community, and projects like the
Sukkah Mobile helps fill this void.
Many youngsters do not attend
Synagogues, do not go to Hebrew
school, and are not even shown
the beauty of the Sukkot holiday
at home. Furthermore, a large
segment of our seniors are
physically unable to venture out of
their nursing homes and the like
to attend Synagogues," he
"The sukkah mobile will be
traveling to private and public
schools, shopping centers, nursing
homes and rehab centers, as well
as to the local college campuses,
to bring the joy of the Sukkot holi-
day to many Jews who otherwise
would have been forgotten,"
remarked Rabbi Tennenhaus, who
is also the spiritual leader of Con-
gregation Levi Yitzchok-
Lubavitch, in Hallandale.
On Thursday, Oct. 23, the Suk-
kah mobile will be at the Marrol
Village Retirement Home at 10:30
a.m., the Hollywood Hills Nursing
Home at 1 p.m., the Pineaire
School II in Cooper City (an annex
of the Chabad Talmud Torah net-
work), at 4 p.m., and the Jewish
Federation at 7:30 p.m. Chabad
volunteers will conduct a joyous
holiday program at each place
The Chabad Sukkah mobile will
also visit Broward Community
College South Campus, BCC Cen-
tral Campus, and the Hallandale
Rehabilitation Center.
The Sukkah Mobile will be
equipped with a stereo music
sound system, that will delight
passers by with popular Hassidic,
Israeli, and holiday songs.
Men, women, and children will
be invited onto the Sukkah to say
a blessing over holiday
refreshments, as well as the bless-
ing over the "four kinds," the four
species that are associated with
the Sukkot harvest season.
Chabad of South Broward con-
tinues to initiate innovative pro-
grams geared for the entire com-
munity. This year, Chabad has
opened a network of Hebrew Sun-
day Schools geared for the unaf-
fihated Jewish boy and girl. They
are also enhancing the Torah
Communications System, that of-
fers bedridden elderly a new
Torah lecture on the telephone
eery day, and children Jewish bed-
time stories.
According to Rabbi Ten-
nehaus," we are concerned that
every Jew becomes more proud
and aware of their heritage. There
is no segment of the community
that will be neglected in our in-
novative programming."
For further information on the
Sukkah Mobile and/or Chabad of
South Broward please call
YIVO Institute Offers
Yiddish Books
YIVO Institute for Jewish
Research is inaugurating a new
series of facsimile editions of
classic Yiddish books. It has an-
nounced the selection of two titles
from its collection of Yiddish
children's books to begin the
The books are being published
by Moyer Bell Limited of Mt.
Kisco, N.Y., and will include the
text in both Yiddish and English.
The first two titles are "Yingl
Tsingl Khvat," written by the
noted Yiddish poet Mani-Leib and
illustrated by El Lisaitzky, and
"Little Stories for Little
Children," written by Miriam
Margolin and illustrated by
Issachar Ber Ryback.

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 24, 1986
U.S. Controlling
Arms Sales Now
Elections Offer Interesting Opportunities
despite a Presidential decision to
Congress nearly blocked the
1981 sale of AWACS to Saudi
Arabia when the House voted for
a resolution of disapproval,
301-101, but the Senate rejected
the measure, 52-48.
Although no proposed arms
transfer ever was prevented by a
vote of Congress, the mere ex-
istence of the procedure ensured
that any Administration would
give careful consideration to the
views of Cngress. On several occa-
sions, prospective sales were
modified, rejected or even
withdrawn due to potential Con-
gressional objections.
This year's Saudi missile sale
under-scored the fact that recent
efforts to reassert Congressional
oversight on arms sales while
complying with Court rulings
failed. They permitted weapons
deals to go through with approval
from only one-third plus one of
either House.
The Biden-Levine bill would
restore original Congressional in-
tent that a majority of both houses
should support a controversial
sale. To prevent Congress from
becoming overly involved in arms
sales, the bill would require Con-
gressional approval of the sale of
only very sensitive military equip-
ment. The bill also distinguishes
between America's closest allies
and other nations. Under the new
proposal, the President would not
need to obtain Congressional ap-
proval for sales to members of
NATO and ANZUS, Japan, and
signatories of the Camp David
peace accords.
Biden explained that, if enacted,
"this legislation would reinstate
the original intent of the Arms
Export Control Act by focusing
the arms transfer review process
where it belongs on our most
sensitive, sophisticated weaponry
and by establishing an approval
standard which the Constitution
implies and which time has shown
to be wise: affirmative Congres-
sional concurrence in major
foreign policy decisions."
(The above column appeared in
the September 29 issue of Near
East Report)
In May, Congress overwhelm-
ingly passed a resolution to disap-
prove a missile sale to Saudi
Arabia yet the Reagan Ad-
ministration still was able to
deliver the weapons.
By margins of 356-62 in the
House and 73-22 in the Senate,
Congress opposed providing
Stinger, Harpoon and Sidewinder
missiles to Saudi Arabia. Even
after President Reagan vetoed
the resolution of disapproval,
nearly two-thirds of the Senate
continued to oppose this sale. Only
34 Senators voted to uphold the
veto, while 66 Senators voted to
overturn it.
Sen. Joseph Biden (D., Del.) was
"disturbed" by a "gaping defi-
ciency in the law governing the
export of high-technology
American arms." That
"deficinecy" resulted from the
Supreme Court decision in 1983
which found unconstitutional the
existing legislative veto procedure
established by Congress to control
arms exports and other executive
actions. The Court's decision
enables an Administration to pro-
ceed with an arms sale even when
large majorities of both houses of
Congress object.
Rep. Mel Levine (D., Calif.)
pointed out "the weakness of pur-
suing foreign policy objectives
that fail to gain even majority sup-
port in Congress." He stated that
"the major foreign policy business
of the United States must be con-
ducted on the basis of far stronger
support from the Congress."
In order to ensure that there
will be no future controversial
arms sales without the support of
a majority of Congress, Biden and
Levine introduced a bill to reform
the Arms Export Control Act.
They were joined by Sens.
Claiborne Pell (D., R.I.) and Rudy
Boschwitz (R., Minn.) and Reps.
Bruce Morrison (D., Conn.), Larry
Smith (D., Fla.) and Chris Smith
(R., N.J.). Their bill is designed to
prevent any Administration from
selling sophisticated weapons to
all but the closest U.S. allies when
a majority of Congress opposes
the sale.
The Congressional role in arms
sales was originally limited mainly
to receiving semi-annual reports
from the Secretary of State. In
1974, an initiative by Sen. Nelson
Bingham (D., Wis.) and Rep.
Jonathan Bingham (D., N.Y.) pro-
foundly transformed arms sales
policies. Their amendment to the
Arms Export Control Act enabled
Congress, by means of a concur-
rent resolution, to block large
sales. They established a
"legislative veto" whereby a ma-
jority of both Houses could, by
passing resolutions of disap-
proval, prevent an arms sale
of South Broward
Publication No. (USP8 M4400KISSN 0746-7737)
Oft' Hurt*
Editor and Publleher Executive Editor
Publlanad Weekly Januar^hrougn March Biweekly April through Auguat
Sacond Claaa Poetege paid at Hallandala, Fla.
Fort Leuderdele. FL 33321. Phone 7466400
MainOlllca 4.Plant: 120NE6thSt., Miami, Fla.33132 Phona 1-373-4606
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jawiah Federation ol South Broward offlcere: Preeldent: Saul Sinner, M.O., Vice Preeidante: Howard
Barron, M.D. Ronald J. Rothachlld, Herbert Tolpen. Secretary: Evelyn Stleber, Treaaurer: Nelaon
Dembs Executive Director: Sumner Q Kaye Submit material lor publication to Andrew Polln, editor
lor the Jewlah Federation ol South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood. Florida 33020
Member JTA, Seven Arta, WNS, NEA, AJPA. and FPA.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Local Area S3.50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7); or by memberahlp Jewiah
Federation ol South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood, Fla. 33020 Phone 921-8810
Out ol Town Upon Request.
By Morris J. Amitay
Six U.S. Senators have decided
not to run for re-election this
November. Of these, two are con-
sidering Presidential bids, one has
been mentioned as a possible
gubernatorial candidate and
three are retiring from public life,
apparently for good.
An analysis of the views and
records of their probable suc-
cessors indicates that support for
Israel in the Senate will be
strengthened in the 10th Con-
gress convening next year. In-
creasingly, elections in both the
House and Senate are being won
by candidates who support
stronger U.S.-Israel ties. This
positive development msy be ex-
plained by increased awareness
among this new generation of
politicians that support for legisla-
tion maintaining Israel's security
is beneficial both from a political
standpoint and a national interest
Senator Thomas Eagleton,
Democrat of Missouri, who is
stepping down after three six-
year terms, has compiled a voting
record on the whole supportive of
Israel. Although he occasionally
voted against foreign aid bills and
did support the sale of advanced
U.S. F-15 fighters to Saudi Arabia
in 1978, Eagleton has always been
sympathetic to Israel's concerns,
and has opposed the more recent
proposals to arm Jordan and
Saudi Arabia. He will be replaced
by either ex-Republican governor
"Kit" Bond or the current
Missouri Lt. Go v., Harriet Woods,
a relative of Senator Howard
Metzenbaum. Both have made
good statements and are expected
to be supportive of closer
U.S.-Israel ties.
Senator Gary Hart of Colorado
is relinquishing the Senate seat he
has held for two terms in order to
actively pursue the Democratic
nomination for President in 1988.
Hart has compiled a perfect
voting record on Israel-related
issues in the Senate. Unfortunate-
ly, his failure to clarify his position
on the transfer of the U.S. Em-
bassy from Tel-Aviv to Jerusalem
during the 1984 New York state
primary cost him some Jewish
support. Although Hart's consis-
tent support will be missed, it will
probably be duplicated to a great
extent by either of the two House
members vying for his seat
Republican Ken Kramer and
Democrat Tim Wirth. Kramer has
had a more consistent record over
the last two years, but Wirth has a
better overall record.
Paul Laxalt of Nevada, a close
confidante of President Reagan,
and an engaging personality, has
been accessible to the Jewish com-
munity, with whom he has tried to
forge some ties on a national level.
But Laxalt, an Administration
loyalist, has consistently sup-
ported all the controversial arms
sales to Arab foes of Israel. Also,
he usually voted against final
passage of foreign aid bills con-
taining military and economic
assistance for Israel. Laxalt, cur-
rently testing the waters for a
presidential bid, will be replaced
by either Republican Jim Santini,
an ex-Democratic Representative,
or by current Democratic
Representative Harry Reid. Redi,
a two-termer who serves on the
Middle East Subcommittee of the
Foreign Affairs Committee, has
been excellent on Israel-related
issues, while Santini's record in
the House was mixed. Reid is
ahead at this point in a close race
and he would be the preferable
As for the three remaining
retirees, Republicans Goldwater
of Arizone and Mathias of
Maryland, and Democrat Long of
Louisiana all of the six
possibilities running to replace
them will definitely be more
favorable from a pro-Israel
Goldwater, while alluding to his
own Jewish heritage (a Jewish
grandfather), amassed one of the
most negative records in the
Senate. He has been particularly
acerbic in his verbal comments
about Israel's leadership and
American supporters of Israel.
Mathias, a moderate Republican
who v9oted for foreign aid, has
decried the influence of American
Jews on Middle East policies and
has supported all Arab arms sales.
As a member of the Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, he has been able
to play a mischief-making role.
Expected Jewish support for
any potential opponent was un-
doubtedly a factor in Mathias'
decision to call it quits after three
terms and either Democratic Rep.
Barbara Mikulski or Linda Chaves
will undoubtedly be much more
The colorful and almost legen-
dary Russell Long is ending 36
Continued on Page 11
Friday, October 24,1986
Volume 16
21 TISHRI 5747
Number 28
Pay your annual campaign gift this year.
Establish a philanthropic fund with Federation.
Use it to recommend gifts to Federation, its
agencies and other charities.
Every gift this year to Federation allows you to save
up to 50C on every dollar donated.
For more information on these programs, contact:
The Jewish Federation of South Broward
27iq Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020

Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5

When you pay your pledge
here's the change.
Not nickels and dimes. Or even shekels. But real change.
Change that's taken a lost remnant of our people and brought
them home to a better life.
Change that turns a slum into a thriving neighborhood.
Change that helps an unemployed father learn a new skill.
Change that promises a future for the people of Israel.
So please. Pay your pledge. YouTl feel good about the change.
The Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020

One People, One Destiny

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 24, 1986
Elie Wiesel, 2 Jewish
Scientists Win Prizes
Continued from Page 1
medical degree in the university
there. She worked in the Universi-
ty of Turin until 1939 when the
fascist government of Benito
Mussolini prevented her from
working in the university or prac-
ticing medicine. She continued her
cell research in her bedroom with
a makeshift laboratory until the
Nazi occupation of Italy drove her
and her family underground. The
family fled to Florence and re-
mained there until the occupation
ended. She returned to Turin
after the war and in 1947 moved
to the United States.
Among the two scientists' major
breakthroughs were a discovery
by Levi-Montalcini in the 1950's of
a protein growth factor that
stimulated nerve cell development
and a subsequent discovery by
Cohen of an epidermal growth fac-
tor related to the nerve growth
Their work has the potential to
help combat Parkinson's Disease,
cancers and Alzheimer's Disease
among other ailments. One future
use of Cohen's discovery might be
the quicker repair of skin wounds
or cornea wounds after injury or
surgery, according to the Nobel
Elie Wiesel's name and his ac-
complishments are perhaps much
more familiar to both the Jewish
and non-Jewish world com-
munities. He is an acclaimed
spokesman for Holocaust sur-
vivors who has championed civil
rights and human rights for
peoples of the world, including the
Cambodian boat people, the
Meskito Indians of Nicaragua and
the Blacks of South Africa.
He has published some 30
novels, many of them biographical
accounts of his own dramatic sur-
vival of the Auschwitz and
Buchenwald death camps as a
teenaged boy.
Wiesel is currently a professor
of humanities at Boston Universi-
ty, a lecturer at the 92nd Street
YMHA in New York and chair-
man of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council.
Wiesel said he shares his honor
with all the survivors of the
Holocaust. "It belongs to all the
survivors who have tried to do
something with their pain, with
their suffering, with their lives."
Before Wiesel made the painful
decision to write his testimonies
of the Holocaust, he worked as a
correspondent for the Israeli dai-
ly, Yediot Achronot, in Paris and
New York in the 1950's.
In a press conference in New
York recently, Wiesel, who said
he shuns publicity and "the
limelight," stated that he wanted
to take the occasion to voice his
views on important issues because
"today I will be heard."
Wiesel said he was "profoundly
grateful" to the chairman of the
Nobel Peace Prize Committee.
"Today, thanks to the very great
honor I have received, I feel these
words will have a stronger
future," he said. The prize, Wiesel
said, would allow him to speak
louder and reach more people.
The survivors are an example of
"how not to succumb to despair,"
Wiesel said. He said he has tried
to use his suffering to prevent fur-
ther suffering. "I have developed
a romance with many causes...
Soviet Jewry is surely one of the
most exalting of all."
Wiesel, one of the founders of
American activism on behalf of
Soviet Jewry in the 1%0's, said
the Soviet Jews are "an example
of courage and nobility."
He made a personal plea to
Soviet Premier Mikhail Gor-
bachev to release Yosef Begun,
Ida Nudel, Andrei Sakharov and
several other imprisoned
Wiesel received a visa and was
to visit the Soviet Union for five
days starting Oct. 21, officially to
meet with Soviet representatives
for an upcoming international
conference on non-Jewish victims
of the Nazis.
Wiesel spoke breifly about faith
after the Holocaust. "I have never
lost faith in God," he said. "I
never left God although He mijrht
mensch needs to share life
with a warm lovable,
unpretentious partner for
intimate communication,
stress-free togetherness,
love, happiness, exercise,
fun, laughs even tears. Am
clean, own teeth, casual
dresser, considerate,
understanding, unencum-
bered, no alimony pay-
ments, no dependents,
miserable dancer, not rich
but no debts Not perfect
but not one nlahter, not
smoker, gambler, drinker,
drug user, 5'11 ",59, exer-
cise, nutrition minded
vegetarian. If you want to
be loved (genuinely), want
appreciation, respect, are
45 to 50, affectionate,
attractive 5'3" to 5'7",
health exercise conscious
115 to 135 lbs., please mail
recent photo, letter to
informal living New Yorker
currently visiting, wants to
move to southern Florida;;
T.D. Reznik, P.O.B. 1631,
Islamorada Key, Florida
Imagine water that tastes fresh and clear as a spring.
Water without sodium, pollutants, or carbonatton. Water
with nothing added, nothing taken away. That's water the
way it should taste. That's fresh, pure Mountain valley
Water...from a natural spring in Hot Springs, Arkansas
Taste K. Mxj'I be tasting water tor the very first time.
Purely for drinking.
have left me." Wiesel said he
came from a religious Jewish
heritage and called himself a
"yeahiva bocher from Sighet," a
small town located in the Tran-
sylvania region of Rumania,
where Wiesel grew up. The prize
Wiesel said, has special
significance coming the day after
Yom Kippur. "I believe that in
Jewish history, there is no coin-
cidence." The prize, coming the
day after Yom Kippur, "means
that some of my friends and I have
prayed well," Wiesel said.
Wiesel, 58, said he did not think
the prize would change his life; he
will "continue his teaching, his
publishing and his activism for
human rights."
"I decided to devote my life to
tell the story because I felt that
having survived, I owe something
to the dead. They left me
behind .. That was their obses-
sion to be remembered. Anyone
who does not remember betrays
them again. That is why I devoted
my life to tell the story," Wiesel
Then-Israeli Premier Shimon
Peres sent a telegram to Wiesel
congratulating him on the award
and praising him for teaching a
"holy lesson" to the world and
preserving the memory of the six
million Jewish victims of the
"You are ceaselessly striking
the bells of collective memory, the
pain .of the murdered Jews,"
Peres said in the telegram.
"Without forgetting our people's
isolation in the darkness of the
Holocaust, you teach us untiringly
a holy lesson," Peres said.
Yitzhak Arad, chairman of Yad
Vashem in Jerusalem said,
"Doubtlessly, the prize serves the
promotion of the knowledge and
awareness of the Holocaust, but
Wiesel also promotes such
knowledge as a warning to the
whole of mankind against hatred
and racism." Wiesel is the
honorary chairman of the Interna-
tional Society of Yad Vashem.
French President Francois Mit-
terrand and dozens of French
celebrities cabled their con-
gratulations to Wiesel, who lived
in Paris from 1944 until 1956.
Wiesel has written all his books in
French. A French writer and
philosopher, Francois Mauriac,
reportedly encouraged Wiesel to
write his first autobiographical
novel, "Night."
Richard Kriejrer, executive
director of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council, said: "Elie
Wiesel is not only the chairman of
the U.S. Memorial Council. He is
its prophet, its guide, its inspira-
tion and its soul. I cannot think of
any instance in history in which an
organization of the U.S. govern-
ment has been so associated with
the spirit and character of one
Nazi Records
WARSAW (JTA) Nearly 800
books from 54 registries of the
former German district of Swid-
nica in southwest Poland, contain-
ing records on the deaths of
prisoners murdered in the former
Nazi Gross Rosen death camp in
the locality of Rogoznica, have
been discovered, the World
Jewish Congress reported here.
The records were believed to
have been destroyed by the Nazis
during their retreat from the
camp but were recently found in
the attic of a house in Swidnica
currently being converted to
serve as a health center.
Specialists have begun examin-
ing the newly-discovered Nazi
documents. The analysts say the
records are incomplete, and the
regional militia office in Swidnica
has appealed to local inhabitants
asking them to turn in any
documents in their possession. -
Instead of serving the same old thing this Shabbos, why not try Ronzoni" pasta? Your
family will be delighted as they spin their forks and soak up their sauce with any one of
our 70 shapes and varieties. All made to our exacting standards with 100% durum
wheat semolina for unsurpassed taste and texture.
Ronzoni* is not only good for Shabbos, its good for you. Made of completely natural
ingredients, our pasta has no cholesterol and no added salt whatsoever. And, of course,
its absolutely Kosher and Parve.
So start a new tradition this Shabbos with Ronzoni* No pasta shapes up better.
1 package (16 oz.) RONZONI*
Curty Edge Lasagne
4 cups (32 oz.) riootta cheese
1 package (8 oz.) cream
cheese, softened
V. cup milk
Vi cup minced onion
1V4 teaspoons dried basil
1 teaspooon garltc
Vi teaspoon dried
2 cups broccoli florets
1 cup shredded carrots
1 cup sliced mushrooms
4 cups (16 oz.) shredded low-
moisture mozzarella cheese
V cup grated Parmesan cheese
Combine ricotta cheese, cream cheese, milk, onion, basil, garlic powder and oreoano and
biencI until smooth Add vegetables Meanwhile, cook pasta as^dire^c^pSu^draTn aS
5ftTn'r^^** lZn8T,ed fK* ** "&"* mlxture "* nch baking
JShS-^hT *T teyef 1, n0d,eSl one-tourth n^'n-ng vegetable mixture and
ST mJT?-,?* .725* "" Parmesan <** Repeat layers, endmg with
cheese Bake at 375 for 50 minutes or until hot and bubbly. Let stand 10 m.nutes before
serving Makes 8 servings
Ronzoni Sono iuonl.
18S6 Ganaral Food* Corpora**!

Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
\ i


If You Know Her Record
Has Earned 0
Senator Hawkins has written or sponsored many vital
pieces of legislation dealing with crucial Jewish
issues. She then spent her time and considerable
energy to making sure they were passed.
Are you aware of the true facts?
Senator Paula Hawkins was a co-sponsor of the Bill to move the American Embassy
from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
Senator Paula Hawkins Introduced legislation to create a program for increased
broadcasting to Soviet Jews through Radio Maccabee. A modified form of this was
passed in the 1985 Foreign Aid Bill.
Senator Paula Hawkins hand delivered a petition to the Russian Embassy on behalf
of Soviet Jewry.
Senator Paula Hawkins opened the "PLO TERRORISM EXHIBIT" at the B'nai B'rith
Building in Washington.
Senator Paula Hawkins was a sponsor of a Senate resolution calling for the
International Red Cross to recognize the Magen David Adorn.
Senator Paula Hawkins is one of the five Senate members of the "Holocaust
Memorial Council".
Senator Paula Hawkins was the deciding vote in Committee to make sure that U.S.
aid to Israel never falls below Israel's annual debt repayment owed to the United
Senator Paula Hawkins was honored with Awards and endorsements from the
following major Jewish Organizations:

Paula Hawkins" great committment to Jewish interests was illustrated
by her actions, when at political risk to herself she was critical of the
administration when she thought it necessary.
She was highly critical of the Presidents visit to Bitburg.
She led the fight against military shipments to Jordan and
Saudi Arabia.
' Senator Paulo Hawkins has t
precious asset for Jewish inter
Senator Paula Hawkins has been the most productive freshman Senator in histoi
m order to keep forth with Florida's senior citizens, Senator Hawkins authored a successful amendment to restore cost-of-Hving
adjustments to Social Security recipients (in 1985).
This legislation which directs 70% of Federal employment funds to job training includes many provisions she authored to give
Important consideration to older citizens and women as well as funding assistance for day care for the children of trainees.
Senator Hawkins co-sponsored an amendment which increased the tax credit which could be claimed by parents of children in
day care facilities and extended that coverage to adults supporting older dependents.
Senator Hawkins Introduced and pass
eradication. 90% of the drugs consur
foreign policy be used as a tool to fk.
important legislation we have in the I
Senator Hawkins' sponsorship and ad
increased awareness of this tragedy
and Exploited Children and preserve
From this leadership role. Senator Haw
increased effectiveness in dischargir>
We Must Vote For Senator Paula Hawkins Because Of Her Sincere L<
We often wonder WHO CAN WE TRUST? When it comes to Israel and the

rd You Must Conclude
Our Support
Latest polls show
her finally taking the lead
in the election. Gannett's
newest state poll gives Paula
48% to her opponents 40%.
Paula Hawkins
has shown she has great
influence in the White House.
We need her continued influence
there on issues such as Soviet Jewry
and the Mid-East.
She will be an important
influence in the Republican
Administration for at least
two more years.
"Senator Paula Hawkins has been an indispensable leader in the Senate for Jewish concerns. She has led the fight
In support of Jews worldwide and for the State of Israel. We must retain her leadership In the Senate as it is of vital
significance to Jewish interests."
MAX FISCHER Honorafy Chairman. National Jewish Coalition
"Senator Paula Hawkins has been the hardest working Senator on Jewish issues such as Israel, Soviet Jewry and the
Holocaust Memorial It is of major importance to the Jewish community that she returns to the Senate for another
six years."
RUDY BOSCHWITZ U.S. Senator from Minnesota
"Whenever the Jewish community has had any issue of concern be It Soviet Jewry. Ethiopian Jewry or Israel. Paula
Hawkins has been there as a leader in the fight."
ARLEN SPECTER U.S. Senator from Pennsylvania
"As a freshman Senator. Paula Hawkins voted against the sale of AW ACS to Saudi Arabia in spite of intensive
pressures and has consistently opposed arms sales to States that refuse to make peace with Israel."
HERBERT D. KATZ Community and National Leader
"Thank you dear Senator for your friendship and understanding which you have demonstrated with so great a
civic courage."
MENACHEM BEGIN Former Prime Minister
has been the most
interests in the Senate."
"Throughout her distinguished public life. Paula
Hawkins has proved herself a reliable opponent of all
forms of bigotry. Paula Hawkins appreciates the State
of Israel as a vigorous fellow-democracy and
important strategic ally."
Senator Hawkins is warmly greeted by Prime Minister
Perez on one of her visits to Israel.
"Paula Hawkins was most Instrumental in winning Senate approval of appropriations for
Operation Moses. She proved to be a tough effective fighter."
RICHARD KRIEGER Head of U.S. Holocaust Council
I and passed the Diplomacy Against Drugs Act which, tor the first time, links U.S. foreign aid to drug
igs consumed in the United States are produced abroad. Senator Hawkins mandated that U.S.
tool to fight drugs at their source. Senator De Concini. Democrat, has called this bill the most
ve in the fight against drugs.
ip and advocacy of this measure resulted in a public law that is the keystone to our nation's
i tragedy Additional measures that she has sponsored established the National Center for Missing
preserved the Office of Juvenile Justice within the Justice Department.
rotor Hawkins has led a careful examination of numerous critical Federal programs and has sought
jischarging their public responsibilities
Some may tell you that Bob Graham will be
just as good as Paula on our issues. However,
Bob Graham's family owns and operates the
Washington Post, a newspaper that has been
constantly critical of Israel and the U.S. Israel
relationship, a newspaper no Jew considers his
friend. Graham's obligations to his family and
sources of campaign financing means he can-
not be as loyal on Israel as Paula Hawkins. Her
voting record is 100% since she entered the
re Loyalty And Untiring Devotion In Support Of Jewish Interests.
I the Jewish people. Paula has proven she is the one WE CAN TRUST!
orv Mr. dam-i b"tf> ov rue oc am daii a uh

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 24,1986

Edward R. Finkelstein, ex-
ecutive director of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward, has been elected presi-
dent of the United Way of
Broward County Executive Coun-
cil. The council is made up of the
57 executive directors of local
agencies funded by the United
Way of Broward County. Marilyn
Mayhill, executive director of the
Volunteer Action Center was
elected vice president and Marsha
Travigno, executive director of
Cerebral Palsy Adult Home,
Woodhouse, was elected
Learn Self Defense
A self defense course will begin
Nov. 17, under the direction of
Howard Wacks. This course will
be held at the JCC Early
Childhood Center located at
1890-% N.W. 122nd Terrace in
Pembroke Pines, from 7-8:30 p.m.
Call the JCC for further informa-
tion and registration, 921-6511.
Fees: $60 for JCC members, $72
for non-members.
Jewish Single
Parent Group
The problems are many in br-
inging up children alone, conten-
ding with all the adjustments and
emotional conflcits arising out of
widowhood, separation, divorce or
never been married. Help is on the
way! Through JSPG-sponsored
programs of discussions, profes-
sional speakers, study gorups,
publications and many social ac-
tivities for families and adults,
real help will be provided to single
parents in helping to reshape their
lives. How can you join? To be
eligible for membership in JSPG
you must be single by reason of
separation, divorce, widowhood or
never married and be the parent
of an unmarried child 20 years or
younger. Custody of your child is
not a factor. There are dues of $20
Carl Rosenkopf, chairman of-
chaplaincy services for the
Federation announced that Rosh
Hashanah, Yom Kippur and Suk-
kot services were recently con-
ducted in 16 institutions of the
South Broward area. The follow-
ing institutions held fall holiday
services: Dania Nursing Home,
Golfcrest Nursing Home,
Hollywood Hills Nursing Home,
Washington Manor Nursing
Home, Hallandale Rehabilitation
Center, Midtwon Manor, Marol
Village, Willow Manor, Goldcoast
Retirement Center (Dade and
Broward) Florida Club; Southeast
Focal Center Senior Day Care
Center, and Broward Correctional
Institution Memorial Hospital's
patients viewed a Rosh Hashanah
Service and Yom Kippur Services
with closed-circuit TV, led by Rab-
bi Harold Richter, Director of
Chaplaincy for Jewish Federation
of South Broward. Three services
were conducted at the South
Florida State Hospital for
geriatrid, forensic and general pa-
tients. Rabbi Harold Richter con-
ducted ill the services at all the
above 'institutions. He was
assisted by Sheila Stark at the
Broward Correctional Institution
and at the State Hospital. A colla-
tion waB tendered by the
Hollybrook Chapter of Women's
B'nai B'rith at the State Hospital,
chaired by Sylvia Persell. She was
assisted by Lee Greene, Macey
Hine and Min Farbman.
Activities scheduled at the
JCC or the Southeast Florida
Focal Point Senior Center arc
located at 2838 Hollywooc
Blvd. unless otherwise
per year for JCC members and
$30 for non-members. This en-
titles you to become a member of
the single parent group and
receive the monthly newsletter:
upcoming events are: Sunday,
Nov. 2, ice breaker at Marie
Luskin's; Thursday, Nov. 18
Discussion: Over Programming
our Kids, location JCC Pre-
school; Thursday, Dec. 1, Discus-
sion: Single Parent and Discipline,
location: JCC. Sunday, Dec. 21:
Chanukah Party location: JCC.
Call the center for reservations
and/or information to any of these
events, 921-6511.
Attention: Organizations
& Synagogues
Please forward all news releases
and personal items to the:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Main Office
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Florida 33101
A Shochet Publication
In Its Sixteenth Year of Publication
For Information Call Collect:
(305) 373-4605
A*6 lo mtra-LATA long *WnccM only

. .
Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
High Court Agrees to Decide Whether
U.S. Civil Rights Laws Protect Jews
U.S. Supreme Court has agreed to
decide whether Jews are pro-
tected by the U.S. civil rights
laws. No date has been set yet for
arguments on the case.
Opening its new term, the
Supreme Court agreed to hear the
No Sign of
Sunken Sub
and the U.S. announced that a
month-long search for the missing
Israeli submarine Dakar in Egyp-
tian coastal waters failed to find
any trace of the undersea craft
and has been called off.
The search was financed by
Israeal from U.S. aid funds and
was approved by Egypt after
lengthy negotiations. It began on
Sept. 4 and was abandoned on
Oct. 4. Although the Egyptians
had allowed 70 days for the under-
taking, the U.S. Navy, with
Israel's occurrence, decided there
was no point to continue.
The Dakar, a British-built sub-
marine of World War II vintage,
was purchased by the Israel Navy
in 1967 and was on her delivery
voyage ot Haifa with an Israeli
crew of 69 when she disappeared
somewhere in the eastern
Mediterranean. The vessel was
last heard from on January 15
Shlomo Erell, who commanded
the Israel Navy at the time, said
Thursday that the search was a
mistake which needlessly raised
the hopes of families of the crew
I members that bodies could be
I recovered if the Dakar was found.
I In fact, a team of Israeli chaplains
Istood by during the search to be
[available in such an event. Erell
jalso expressed doubt that the sub-
I marine was lost in the search
I Israel May Soon
|Buy Chinese Coal
|Minister Moahe Shahal said that
Peoples Republic of China
nay soon sell coal to Israel. If the
ieal goes through, it would be the
" st publicly acknowledged trade
etween the two countries.
Shahal spoke on his return from
visit to France, where he had
vo meetings with China's Depu-
j Minister for Coal. Both men
vere attending the International
Energy Congress in Cannes.
Shahal said the Chinese
linister seemed "willing to sell"
nd the Beijing government had
bromised a speedy response to
Israel's questions on price and
ality of the coal. There have
en persistent reports here and
broad of contacts between Israel
nd China in various areas and of
ome trade already underway bet-
Veen them.
[lections Offer
Continued from Page 4
of service amid rumors he
f run for Governor of Loui-
Long's largely negative
ord with just a few recent
bt spots, is based more on in-
ference ot the issues rather
any malice. It is anticipated
at either Rep. Henson Moore or
>P- John Breaux will show more
tion to Israel-related
J* gratifying to be able to look
rward to the certainty that the
dozen new Senators fillmc
en seats will be attuned to
el's value as an ally to our on
ntry, and more involved with
* Jewish constituents.
appeal of Shaare Tefila Congrega-
tion, a Conservative synagogue in
the Washington suburb of Silver
Spring, Md., that was defaced in
November, 1984 with anti-Semitic
epithets and Nazi symbols.
Eight men were charged in
criminal court, one of whom was
convicted of destroying property.
But the 500-members Congrega-
tion filed for damages under two
federal civil rights laws passed
after the Civil War to protect
However, last March the Fourth
District Court of Appeals in Rich-
mond, Virginia, upheld a ruling by
a federal district court in
Maryland that the statutes did not
apply to Jews because they are
not members of a separate race.
The Supreme Court also agreed
to hear the case of an Iraqi-born
U.S. citizen who sued St. Francis
College in Loretto, Pa., charging
that he was denied tenure because
he is an Arab.
Iryin Shapell, president of the
Jewish Advocacy Center, said
Shaare Tefila originally brought
the suit "to send the clear and em-
phatic message that anti-Semitic
violence will not be tolerated and
that Jews will fight back to the
fullest extent of the law."
The Jewish Advocacy Center, a
nonprofit legal service organiza-
tion which represents without
charge victims of anti-Semitic
violence in civil damages lawsuits,
and the Washington law firm of
Hogan and Hartson are represen-
ting the congregation in the suit.
"Although the congregation
does not claim that Jews are a
separate race, it does argue that
Jews are entitled to protection if
acts of hate violence against them
are racially motivated," Shapell
said. "Courts should not decide
whether someone is entitled to
protection based on their racial
makeup, but rather based on the
nature of the attack against
them," he said.
"Many people and groups suffer
'racial' attacks even though they
are not considered a 'race.' Those
people and groups are entitled to
the same protection under federal
law given to others," Shapell
Low t
isn't... lowest

Now is lowest
By US. Gov't. testing method
Smoke Contains Carbon Monoxide.

Competitive tar level reflects the Jar 8b FTC Report
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL 3 mg. "w". 0.3 mg. nicotine
iv. per cigarette by FTC method.

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 24, 1986
Community Dateline
Hadassah President
Joins Summit!
Ruth Popkin, National Presi-
dent of Hadassah left New York
Friday, OcL 10 as part of an eight-
member delegation of American
Jewish leaders, headed by Morris
Abrams, Chairman of the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet Jewry
and the Conference of Presidents
of Major Jewish Prgamozatopms
to spotlight the plight of Soviet
Jewry at the site of the meeting
between President Reagan and
Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev.
Permission was given by the
Icelandic authorities for the
chartered plane to land in Reyk-
javik. A press conference was held
on Friday, Oct. 10 in support of
President Reagan and Secretary
of State George Shultz to make
Soviet Jewish emigration a key
issue at the "Mini-Summit."
The delegation which left New
York before the start of the Sab-
bath also expressed gratitude to
the Government and people of
Iceland for facilitating its
humanitarian mission, in keeping
with the proud democratic tradi-
tions of the friendly goverment of
This participation of Hadassah
is part of Hadassah's program of
strong and active commitment to
the cause of Soviet Jewry. The
Florida Broward County Region
which comprises 60 Chapters com-
mends our National President for
the prompt response to the "Mini-
Summit" which was regrettable
concluded, unsuccessfully, on Sun-
day, Oct. 12.
Aliya Issues Days
Retiree Day, slated for Nov. 2 in
New York and Los Angeles, and
for later November in Miami, is
the official launching of the North
American Aliya Movement
(NAAM)'s "Aliya Issues Days."
The three major events planned
for the 1986-87 year are Retiree
Day, Settlement Day, and Profes-
sional Day. The Issues Days were
spurred by "Operation Coming
Home," NAAM's campaign to
spread the message of aliya to the
Jewish communities across the
United States and Canada, and
substantially increase their aliya
rate. "Operation Coming Home"
was initiated last Spring.
Planned for November which is
traditionally "Aliya Month,"
NAAM will host day-long Retiree
programs combining workshops
and lectures on housing, the
medical system, volunteerism,
banking, and separation issues for
senior citizens. General immigra-
tion and citizenship rights will be
discussed with aliya professionals,
and aliya servicers such as ship-
pers, insurers and appliance
dealers will be present.
Retiree Day is being held in
New York on Sunday, Nov. 2, 11
a.m. at the Bialystocker Building
(next to the Bialystocker
Synagogue), 15-17 Willet Street,
on the Lowe East Side of Manhat-
tan. The Los Angeles Jewish
Federation is co-hosting their
region's Retiree Day with NAAM
on Nov. 2 at the Federation
Building, 6505 Wilshire
Boulevard. Miami's Retiree Day,
co-sponsored by the Israel Aliya
Center, is planned for later
NAAM is sponsoring Settle-
ment Day on Dec. 7 in New York,
Los Angeles, San Francisco,
Chicago and Boston. The full-day
program is designed to introduce
and publicize the various non-
urban alternative lifestyles in
Israel, garinei aliya (groups of
people making aliya together) and
various settlements, to the aliya
public. Settlement Day is coor-
dinated with Kibbutz Aliya Desk
and other Zionist movements
which have garinim to set-
tlements, moshavim, and
Professional Day is planned for
early March in several cities
around the country. The program
is designed to alert participants to
the professional options, employ-
ment conditions and regulations,
as well as the latest advances, in
their respective fields. Features of
the all-day event are general lec-
tures on the economic system,
workshops on specific professions,
retraining and future career
trends seminars, aliya counseling,
and a job shuk (fair). Aliya
Shlichim and representatives of
the various industries, fields and
professions in Israel will be
Aliya Issues Days are coor-
dinated in cooperation with the
Israel Aliyah Centers. For further
information, contact the North
American Aliya Movement, 515
Park Avenue, New York, NY
10022; telephone (212) 752-0600
extension 229.
Barry University
Barry University in Miami
Shores will offer a Jewish
Chautauqua Society
(JCS)-sponsored course during the
1986-87 academic year under the
direction of Hollywood Rabbi
Samuel Jaffe.
JCS, in addition to endowing
courses, assigns rabbinic lecturers
to campuses and secondary
schools, donates books of Judaica
to libraries, distributes a large
film collection, and sponsors In-
stitutes for Christian Clergy in its
Mr. Smith is going
back to Washington!
Our Congressman
Our Friend Our Neighbor. Our Congressman!
District 16
Punch # 8
Paid tor by th Larry Smith for Congrcw Campaign CommHta*
Treasurer Joseph A Epckrin. CPA
Punch #62
Arthur "Art"
For State
32nd District
ARE YOU AWARE that my opponent voted to Increase your medical bills by adding
5% sales tax to It? hou.. am 1x7
ARE YOU AWARE that my opponent wants to take away your homestead Exemption!
we# am amamm aw
ARE YOU AWARE that mv opponent voted to put Group Homes In your Condominium
and Apartment Building? s.n.t, am tm
ARE YOU AWARE that my opponent voted against Installing Seat Belts on School
BUSeS? S,nMf Bill 270
ARE YOU AWARE that my opponent wants forced annexation, rather than allowing
the people to vote on this Issue?
500 students?
THE COST would be 7 Million Dollars down and 30 Million Dollars annually!!!
I PROPOSE to use those funds to fight our Drug Problem!!!
S Arthur "Art"
For State
32nd District
PUNCH No. 62

Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
goal of improved interfaith
JCS is the educational arm of
the National Federation of Tem-
ple Brotherhoods, which is com-
prised of 400 Temple
Brotherhoods with over 60,000
members in the United States,
Canada, and abroad. It is af-
filiated with the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations,
parent body of Reform Judaism.
Jaffe, spiritual leader of Temple
Beth El since 1958, will teach
"Jewish Beliefs and Practice."
This marks the 10th year there
has been a JCS Resident Lec-
tureship at Barry. Jaffe, now an
Adjunct Associate Professor, has
served as the Lecturer every year.
The course will be given in honor
of Sheppard Broad.
Jaffe is Chairman of the Cen-
trall Conference of American Rab-
bis' Retirement Committee,
Board member of the Henderson
Mental Health Center, Biscayne
Humana Hospital, and the
Southeast Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center.
He is also a member of the
South Broward Jewish Federa-
tion and the Synagogue Council of
Rabbi Jaffe was ordained at
Hebrew Union College-Jewish In-
stitue of Religion, which awarded
him an Honorary Doctor of Divini-
ty in 1973. He holds a Master of
Arts from Teachers College and
Columbia University and ThD
from Burton Seminary.
B'nai B'rith Women
B'nai B'rith Women Makes
the Difference and Randee
Lefkow, the National Chairman of
the B'nai B'rith Women/March of
Dimes Liaison Committee, is pro-
ud to present a two-part series
Project GENE: Genetics -
Everyone Needs Education. This
new cooperative program launch-
ed by B'nai B'rith Women and the
March of Dimes addresses
America's number one health pro-
blem Birth Defects, through a
five-part project for schools, the
workplace and the community.
On the first program of the
series, Anna Carpenter, geneticist
at the University of Miami School
of Medicine, will answer questions
such as: What is a genetic birth
defect? How often do they occur in
the gneeral population? How do
we determine whether a birth
defecti s genetic in origin? Why is
genetic counseling important even
before pregnancy? Ms. Carpenter
will also simulate a counseling ses-
sion in which a genetic family
history or "pedigree' is taken.
This first part of B'nai B'rith
Women Makes the Difference
Project GENE series will air on
Storer Cable Channel P29 -
Wednesday, Oct. 29 4:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Makes
the Difference, in part two of its
series on genetics Genetic
Counseling, will discuss the
genetic connection to Jewish peo-
ple and ways in which Project
GENE can be implemented by
B'nai B'rith Women.
Sedra Schiffman, represen-
tative of the National Tay Sachs
and Allied Diseases Association,
will address the issue of Tay Sachs
and other Jewish genetic diseases
in detail.
Shirley Scofield, program direc-
tor of the S. Florida Chapter,
March of Dimes, will discuss
specific projects done in coopera-
tion with B'nai B'rith Women
such as "Good Health is Good
The second project developed by
the March of Dimes is an educa-
tional series "You, Me and
Others." Alice Smith, a March of
Dimes volunteer, will
demonstrate one lesson of this
with two children, Jonothan Karp
and Jennifer Smith.
B'nai B'rith Women Makes
the Difference will air the second
part of the Project GENE series
on the following cable stations:
Hollywood Cablevision Chan-
nel LO, Thursday, Oct. 23 5:30
Storer Cable Channel P29,
Wednesday, Nov. 5 4:30 p.m.
United Way of
Broward County
Broward County businesses
have loaned 15 executives to the
United Way for the next ten
weeks to help raise the $5.8
million goal set for the 1986-87
These business professionals
help to implement successful com-
pany executive and employee
campaigns and are responsible for
raising some 70 percent of cam-
paign funds. Their 12 week ex-
perience begins with a week long
intensive training program
designed to develop product
knowledge of Broward's United
Way and its 57 health and humar
service agencies.
Loaned executives are personal
ly selected by the chief executive
officers of community involvec
Broward County corporations
They continue to be remuneratec
by their companies while working
full time to complement volunteer
leadership and professional
United Way staff in fund-raising
According to E. Douglas End-
sley, executive director, United
Way of Broward, "we have a
dynamic group of individuals this
year, dedicated to educating the
community about the importance
of the United Way mission."
The 1986-87 loaned executives
are: Flossie Abrigo, American Ex-
press; Carlton Aldridge, Glendale
Federal; Pat Crompton,
Southeast Bank; Rachel
Flanagan, Southern Bell; Dana
Ford, Glendale Federal; Nancy
Garrenton, Florida Power and
Light; Karen Graham, Southern
Bell; Amy Moss, Commonwealth
SandL; Susanne Parsons,
Southern Bell; Aaron Saffell,
Florida Power and Light; Bren-
dan Smith, Southern Bell; Sabra
Thornton, News/Sun-Sentinel;
Thomas Wheelan, Barnett Bank;
Phyllis White, Florida Power and
Light, and Loretta Wright,
American Cancer
From 2 to 3 p.m. each Tuesday
at Memorial Hospital, Hollywood,
psychologist Patti Perlman helps
cancer patients and their families
deal with the disease.
Her "Coping with Cancer" sup-
port group meets in Memorial's
third floor Radiology Conference
Room. Perlman has been working
with the group for more than a
year. Patients and their families
are invited to join.
Perlman's mother died of
cancer in August 1984 and she
says "she saw the stress on the
family and the fact that there was
no place to go for help. I wanted to
make some sort of commitment to
American Cancer Society," she
adds, and organized the ongoing
support group.
Perlman received her master's
degree in counseling psychology
and doctor's degree in clinical
psychology from Nova University
and practices in Hollywood.
Dr. Barry Tepperman is presi-
dent of the South Broward Coun-
ty Unit.
The South Broward County
Unit of the American Cancer
Society needs volunteers to par-
ticipate in the Respite Care
The project is designed to pro-
vide relief for the primary
caregiver. A couple of brief train-
ing sessions offer tips on what to
do and what not to do while stay-
ing with a cancer patient for a few
hours at a time and providing the
much-needed break for the
For information on the Respite
Care Program, call the ACS office
at 983-5113 or Dr. Patti Perlman
at 961-5447.
Dr. Barry Tepperman is Presi-
dent of the South Broward Coun-
ty Unit.
The South Broward County
Unit of the American Cancer
Society needs volunteers in a
variety of areas.
If you've two to four hours a
week to donate to ACS, consider
some of the organization's current
Volunteers to work four hour
shifts Nov. 1 and 2 staffing a
Cancer Society booth at the
Hollywood Sun and Fun Festival
at Young Circle. Fresh air and fun
are benefits of participating in
this annual event and distributing
ACS materials. The festival is
scheduled for 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 1 and
2. Shifts will run from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. to 6 p.m.
" Another American Cancer
Society booth is planned for the
yearly Broward County Fair Nov.
20-30 at Gulfstream Race Track.
Hours are 4 p.m. to midnight
weekdays and noon to midnight
on weekends. Again, educational
brochures will be distributed.
Volunteers are needed to pre-
sent an ACS slide show offering
information on avoiding cancer or
to conduct colorectal and akin
cancer screenings. Call Judy
Simonson at 983-5113 to
Red Magen David
Congressman Dante Fascell will
Continued on Page 15-

Marie Foster doesn't
regret selling her home
to move to a Forum Group
Retirement Community.
(These are excerpts from an actual recorded interview with
Mrs. Marie Foster, a resident at Shipley Manor, one of Forum
Group's retirement communities in Wilmington, Delaware.)
"This apartment was available, which we are so grateful forit's
been just terrific for us. One thing we enjoy here are the large rooms
... it's been work, to suddenly sell your house of ten rooms, fully-
equipped and everything. But we've never regretted it for a minute.''
Introducing The Park Summit of Coral Springs, Forum
Group's newest full-service rental retirement community.
The Park Summit is conveniently located in the model city of Coral
Springs, a well-planned and impeccably maintained community.
The Park Summit offers beautifully designed studio, one- and two-
bedroom apartments, as well as an attached skilled healthcare
center. It is open, with model apartments available for previewing
at 8500 Royal Palm Boulevard.
To learn more about The Park Summit, call (305) 752-9500 for
an appointment, or return the coupon today.
8500 Royal Palm Boulevard, Coral Springs, Florida 33065
(305) 752-9500
"Amtrici'i Rtnlsl Retirement (immunity SptcimUt$-m
For more information, return the coupon or call:
(305) 752-9500.
Nail to: The Park Summit of Coral Springs
8500 Royal Palm Boulevard
Coral Springs, Florida 33065
? Married
? Widowed

Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 24, 1986
Temple Update
Hallandale Jewish
Lew Broth, Entertainment
Committee Chairman, announced
this week that the Men's Club of
the Hallandale Jewish Center will
celebrate Simchan Torah with its
first annual "Simchah Torah
Frolic" on Sunday, Oct. 26, at
7:30 p.m.
Highlighting the evening will be
the delightful "Dave Goldberg
Dance Band," four spirited young
musicians from the S. Broward
are playing nostalgic tunes from
the Glenn Miller and Duke Ell-
fc ington era as well as a selection of
Hebraic and Israeli melodies.
Hallandale Jewish Center's Choir
Director, Alan Chester, will be the
Master of Ceremonies and enter-
tain the audience along with the
Temple's Cantor, Yehuda
Men's Club President Mike
Schlanger states, "We cordially
invite members and friends to
come and help us celebrate Sim-
chah Torah. A large turn-out of
dancers as well as non-dancers is
expected ... to enjoy the musical
entertainment, the joyous at-
mosphere and the savory
refreshments. We will also be
awarding valuable door prizes."
The Temple is located at 416 NE
8 Ave., Hallandale. Tickets will be
sold at the door.
Temple Beth Ahm
Shemini Atzeret services will
begin Friday, Oct. 24 at 8 p.m.
with Rabbi Avraham Kapnek of-
ficiating and Cantor Stuart Kanas
chanting the Liturgy.
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
with services at 6:30 p.m. with
rabbi Avraham Kapnek officiating
and Cantor Stuart Kanas chan-
ting the Liturgy. The Torah
Kahofot will be at 7:30 p.m. All
children and parents are invited to
join this celebration. Flags will be
given to all children and
*r refreshments will be served.
Simchat Torah services will con-
tinue Sunday morning at 8:45
a.m.with the Hakofot at approx-
imately 10 a.m. Sunday evening
services will be at 7 p.m. There
will be no Religious School on
Sunday, Oct. 26.
Daily minyan meets at 8 a.m
Sabbath services will begin Fri-
day, Oct. 31 at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek officiating and
Cantor Stuart Kanas chanting the
Services, Nov. 1 will begin at
8:45 a.m.
Sunday, Nov. 2 Sisterhood will
hold a Rummage Sale.
Wednesday, Nov. 5 their will be
a Board Meeting at 8 p.m.
Sabbath Services will begin Fri-
day, Nov. 7 at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek officiating and
Cantor Stuart Kanas chanting the
Saturday morning services will
be at 8:45 a.m. with the Bar Mitz-
vah of Hary Katz son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert (Linda) Katz. Hary is
a student at Pines Middle School.
Special guests will include his
grandparents, Mrs. Hilda Haber
of North Miami and Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Katz of Hallandale and his
brother Adam.
Sunday, Nov. 9 ECP/PTO will
hold a breakfast. For more infor-
mation call the Tampa office.
Temple Beth El
Temple Beth El first program
of Social Action Discussion will be
held Saturday, Nov. 1, in the
Chapel of Temple Beth El, 1351 S.
14th Ave., Hollywood, following
the early Shabbat Service at 10
a.m. Topic: "Should We As
Reform Jews Designate Our UJA
Contributions For Non-Orthodox
Funds In Israel?" Speakers: Mr.
Sumner Kaye, Director of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe,
Rabbi, Temple Beth El. Buffet
luncheon following the discussion.
The public is invited.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El is planning an afternoon of ex-
citement and enjoyment to see the
lightening fast game at Dania Jai-
Alai, Tuesday, Nov. 18, at noon. A
super lunch will be served in the
banquet room. There will be
center or orchestra seats and free
parking. Fee: $12 per person.
Check must accompany reserva-
tions and mailed to Florence
Schwartz, care of Temple Beth El,
1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood.
Reservations must be made early
and in advance.
<^a\*lU\\ !> t V \
^taaSW si &k 1
mP 1 ft
;',. f* \
> : < u
tfc i
From left, Michelle Eibeschitz, Jason
Alloy, Susan Signer, Jamie Sachs and
Randee Eibeschitz of
decorate their Sukkah.
Temple Sinai
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El rummage and white elephant
sale will be held on Thursday,
Nov. 13, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood,
rear entrance of the Temple. A
complete line of men's, women's
and children's clothing in all sizes.
Men's shirts 50 cents men's
jackets $5 men's suits $7.50
men's slacks $2. There will also
be a great selections of household
goods, appliances and other quali-
ty merchandise. Come early and
bring your friends. Open to the
The South Florida Blood Ser-
vice is coming to Temple Beth El,
1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood,
Sunday, Nov. 16 from 9 a.m. to
12:30 p.m., to obtain your dona-
tion of blood which is so vitally
needed in our hospitals. If you are
between the ages of 17 and 66,
you are eligible to give blood;
however, you can be older and still
donate blood with your doctor's
consent. Moreover, your donation
of blood will enable anyone in your
immediate family to receive blood,
if needed, in the coming year. This
Drive is open to all members of
the community and a delicious
breakfast will be served to all
donors. Remember blood is you
lifeline and you are in a position
to extend it to someone in need by
calling Bertha Grebin 456-1875 or
Bernard Cohen 927-6200.
Temple Beth Shalom
Weekday services in the Jack
Shapiro Chapel are held at 7:30
a.m. For evening service, please
call Rabbi Alberto Cohen,
Beth Shalom will hold a blood
drive, chaired by Dr Steven
Weisberg, on Wednesday, Oct. 29,
from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. Memorial
Hospital's Bloodmobile Unit will
be in parking lot outside Temple
area to accept donations from
members and friends, to be
credited to Temple's account at
the hospital's Bled Bank. Call
Temple office, 981-6111, for your
The first of the series of Friday
Night Dinner Club for '86 season
will be held on Friday, Oct. 31,
beginning with a service at 6:15
p.m. in the main sanctuary, con-
ducted by Dr. Malavsky, assisted
by Cantor Gold. Following the
special blessing of the children, all
who have reserved for the dinner
will be seated in the reception
area, to partake, of the traditional
Shabbat dinner, prepared and
served by the Temple staff. Dur-
ing the dinner, Rabbi and Cantor
will offer special prayers and
chantings. This is a family style
service and dinner and adults and
children of all ages are invited to
participate by calling reservations
in to Temple office, 981-6111. Ex-
ecutive director, Sylvia S. Senick,
will handle the reservations.
Temple membership inquiries
are welcome. Please call Temple
office, Mrs. Senick, for informa-
tion pertaining to dues schedule
for families and singles. High Ho-
"Crft# Land From Sand

DO YOU HAVE a share in the redemption of
HAVE YOU MADE your contribution to the
Enclosed is my gift of: $___________
All contributions to JNF are tax deductible.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 353 Miami Beach, Florida 33139 Phone: 538-6464
Religious directory
Cgrtgrt' I*** YRaehek Lubevitch, 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hallan-
dale; 468-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhau*. Daily services 7:56 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:80 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:80 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:80 p.m. Religious school: Grade* 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Yaaag Israel ef Hellrwead 8291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily service*. 7:80 a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
Hilldais Jewish Ceater 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
service*, 8:80 a.m 6:80 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m.
Tesaaie Beth Shale*. 1400 N. 46th Are., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Daily service*, 7:46 a.m.. sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8
Teesaie Bach Aaaa 9780 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Service* daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar MHavah, Judaic* High School.
Tassaas Israel af Mir*aar 6920 SW 35th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Daily services, 8:80 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath rooming, 8:45 a.m. Religious
School: pre-kindergarten-8.
Teaaalt Siaai 1201 Johnson 8t, Hollywood: 920-1577. Rabbi Richard J. Margoli*
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-lrindergarten Judaic* High
Testate Bath El 1861 S. 14th Are., Hollywood; 920-8225. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K-10.
Teasale Beth Easat 10801 Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines: 4818688. Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath service*, 8:15 p.m. First Friday of the month we meet
at 7:80 p.m. Religious school: Pre-lrindergarten-10
Testate Solei 5100 Sheridan St.. Hollywood: 9890205. Rabbi Robert P Fraiin
Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:80 a.m. Religious school: Pr*
Raasat Shalosa 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472 3600. Rabbi Elliot
Skidell. Sabbath service*, 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.

lv Day tickets are included in
For school information, please
call school office, 966-2200, for all
school departments, Beth Shalom
West and youth activities.
Adult education has taken on a
new look at Temple Beth Shalom
through the FOOD FOR
THOUGHT series offered to Tem-
ple members and non-members.
This series of six sessions beginn-
ing Monday, Oct. 27, '86 at 6:15
p.m. with a buffet supper to all
registered. Following this, Dr.
Morton Malavsky introduces a
surprise guest lecturer who
presents his subject. There is then
a discussion period and questions
and answer peripd. Dr. Malavsky
wraps up the evening with a brief
message. Dates for the series, in
addition to above date: Tuesday,
Nov. 18; Monday, Dec. 22; Mon-
day, Jan. 26, '87; Monday, Feb.
23; Monday, March 28. For dona-
tion and additional information,
please call Sylvia S. Senick, ex-
ecutive director, 981-6111.
Temple Israel
of Miramar
Festival Services will begin at
8 p.m. with Rabbi Bernhard
Presler conducting and Cantor
Joseph Wichelewski chanting the
Junior Congregation will take
place with Rabbi Presler at 8:45
Shemini Atzeret Services will
begin at 9 a.m. with Rabbi Presler
and Cantor Wichelewski of-
ficiating. Yizkor Memorial Service
will take place at approximately
11 a.m.
Simchat Torah Services will
begin at 7:15 p.m. Saturday with
singing, dancing Hakafot.
Simchat Torah Services will
take place on Sunday morning at 9
a.m. Aliyot will be given to all
men, women and children in at-
tendance. A Simchat Torah Lun-
cheon will conclude the festivities.
Rabbi's Rap, a special dialogue
for teens, will meet on Tuesday
evening. 8th graders will meet
from 6:30-7:30; 9th and 10th
graders will meet from 7:30-8:30
Rabbi Presler's Adult Educa-
tion Class will meet on Wednes-
day evening. From 7:80 to 8:15
the Yiddish Vinkle; from 8:15 to 9
p.m. will be "And We Start All
Minyan meets every morning at
8:30 a.m.
Friday Evening Services (Oct.
Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 15
31) will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Presler conducting and Cantor
Joseph Wichelewski chanting the
liturgy. Daniel Ranes will par-
ticipate in conducting services as
part of his Bar Mitzvah celebratin.
The Oneg Shabbat will be co-
sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. Ranes
in honor of Daniel.
Junior Congregation will meet
with rabbi Presler at 8:45 a.m.
Daniel Ranes, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert (Marilyn) Ranes of
Miramar will become Bar Mitzvah
at Sabbath Morning Services
beginning at 9 a.m. Daniel will
chant the Haftorah and address
the congregationn Presentations
will be made to Daniel by Temple
President, Frank Lerner, and
various auxiliary representatives.
The Kiddush and Bima flowers
will be provided in honor of Daniel
by the Ranes Family.
There will be a meeting of the
Temple Executive Board on Sun-
day morning (Nov. 2) at 9:30 a.m.
Rabbi's Rap, a special dialogue
for teens, will meet as follows: 8th
grade, 6:30-7:30; 9th and 10th
grades, 7:30-8:30; 11th and 12th
grades, 8:30 to 9:30.
Adult Education Class with
Rabbi Presler will meet on
Wednesday evening. Yiddish
Vinkle meets from 7:30 to 8:15;
from 8:15 to 9 p.m. there will be a
session on a timely subject.
Sisterhood will have their an-
nual Paid-Up Membership
Meeting on Thursday evening,
Nov. 6 at 8 p.m.
Sisterhood and Men's Club will
co-host a "Western Fun Night"
on Saturday evening Nov. 8. A
cook-out and dancing will
highlight the evening. Donation is
$10 per person, reservations ae
Cantor Wichelewski will appear
in Concert at Temple Israel on
Dec. 13. Tickets will be available
Oct. 30.
A Gala New Year's Eve Party is
planned to usher in Temple of
Miramar's 25th Anniversary
Year. Advance reservations are
now being accepted.
For further information about
services, membership and temple
activities, please call 961-1700.
Temple Sinai
The service for Hosha'na Rab-
bah takes place Friday morning,
Oct. 24 at 8:25 in the Louis Zinn
Chapel. The Shabbat service Fri-
day evening begins at 8:00 in the
main sanctuary with Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Cantor
Misha Alexandrovich officiating.
The Oneg Shabbat following ser-
Community Dateline
Coatiaaed frost Page 13
the guest speaker at a cocktail
""et planned on Thursday, Oct.
at 6 p.m. on Hamilton on the
ty in Miami for a select group of
community leaders by the
rican Red Magen David for
srael, according to Regional
President, Murray Kaye.
"As Chairman of the Congres-
sional Committee on Foreign Af-
dfairs," comments Mr. Kaye, "Mr.
iFascell understands the
significance of Israel as the
bulwark of democracy in the Mid-
dle East. We are honored to have
him with us on this occasion."
Congressman Fascell will be
discussing the significance of
Magen David Adorn, Israel's Red
|Cross-plus Society to the Health
and welfare of the area. Magen
David Adorn, like the American
Red Cross, acts as the emergency
medical and disaster service for
the entire country. In addition,
MDA also services the nation as
its official blood, ambulance and
""St aid society with first-aid
centers dispersed throughout the
country serving people regardless
of race, religion or creed. MDA
also operates a modern and effi-
cient R/T communications system
to facilitate central control and ef-
ficient activation of all MDA
The Southeast area of the
United States first established a
headquarters for ARMDI seven
years ago, when Robert L.
Schwartz, the Director, under die
presidency of Murray Kaye began
to organize chapters to support
ARMDI, the American support
wing of Magen David Adorn. The
area has burgeoned, and has
grown to accommodate 48
Chapters throughout the region of
Florida and Georgia. NOw,
assisted by his Assistant Director,
Judith M. Zemel, Mr. Schwartz
has recruited a group of communi-
ty leaders who have lent their sup-
port to make ARMDI the
prestigious organization that it is
throughout the southeast.
For more information regarding
this humanitarian organization,
please call or write to ARMDI,
Southeast Region, 16499 N.E. 19
Avenue, North Miami Beach, Fl
33162, (305) 947-3263.
vices is sponsored by Fred
Schaefer in honor of his 90th bir-
thday. The Shemini Atzeret ser-
vice begins on Saturday morning,
Oct. 25 at 8:45 in the main sanc-
tuary and Yizkor Memorial ser-
vices will be held at 10:30 a.m.
On Saturday evening Oct. 25,
Temple Sinai will host a gala Sim-
chat Tofah celebration in the main
sanctuary beginning at 7:00. A
Klezmer Band will entertain and
all are invited to attend and
Daily Minyan services are at
8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood
members will attend a spa at the
Regency Hotel beginning Sunday,
Oct. 26 through Wednesday, Oct.
29. For further information,
please call the Temple office at
On Thursday, Oct. 30, the adult
education luncheon forum con-
tinues at 11:80 a.m. Bertha
Widlitz and Loraine Meyers are
co-chairpesons for this interesting
and informative program. Please
call the Temple office for further
The Sabbath services on Friday
evening, Oct. 31 begins at 8:00 in
the main sanctuary with Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Cantor
Misha Alexandrovich officiating.
The Saturday morning services
are at 9:00 with an ufruf celebra-
tion scheduled. Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Koenig will sponsor the pulpit
flowers in honor of the forthcom-
ing marriage of their son, Michael
to Tina Borotto.
Sunday, Nov. 2, Temple Sinai
Men's Club will host their monthly
breakfast meeting at 9:30 in the
Lipman Youth Wing. An in-
teresting program is planned.
Monday, Nov. 3, Temple Sinai
Sisterhood will hold a paid up
membership luncheon and general
meeting at 12 noon in the Lipman
Youth Wing. All members are cor-
dially invited to attend. For reser-
vations, please call the Temple
Temple Solel
Simchat Torah Service will
begin at 7:30 p.m., Friday, Oct.
24. Rabbi Robert Frazin and Can-
tor Rosen will conduct the ser-
vices. Yizkor Service will begin at
9:30 a.m., Saturday, Oct. 25.
Shabbat morning Worship Ser-
vice will begin at 11 a.m. During
this service Eric M. Bushkin, son
of Dr. and Mrs. Frederic Bushkin,
will be called to the Torah to
become Bar Mitzvah.
Eric is in the 8th grade at
University and in the 8th grade of
the Abe and Grace Durbin School
of Living Judaism.
Shabbat Worship Service will
begin at 8:15 p.m., Friday, Oct.
31. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin will
conduct the Worship Service and
Cantor Israel Rosen will chant the
liturgical portion.
Shabbat morning Worship Ser-
vice will begni at 10:80 a.m.,
Saturday, Nov. 1. During this ser-
vice Robert E. Packar, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Packar, will be call-
ed to the Torah to become Bar
Robert is in the 8th grade at At-
tacks and in the 8th grade of the
Abe and Grace Durbin School of
Living Judaism.
Anna Arditti Nursery School
will hold a Safety Nite on Monday,
Nov. 1 at 7:80 p.m.
Adult Education Program
starts Nov. 4 with "As the Torah
Turns" The Lives of Moses and
Joshua at 8:16 p.m. with Rabbi
Robert Frazin.
Beginning Hebrew on Nov. 5
with Rabbi Frazin at 8 p.m.
Teenage Years on Nov. 5 with
Jeff Bauman at 8 p.m.
Shabbat Worship Service will
begin at 8:15 p.m., Friday, Nov. 7.
Service will be conducted by Rab-
bi Frazin and Cantor Rosen.
Temple Solel Sisterhood
presents its Third Annual Holiday
Bazaar on Tuesday, Oct. 28 from 9
a.m.-2:30 p.m. and 4:30 to 8:30
p.m. It will be held at Temple
Solel, 5100 Sheridan St. -
There will be a wonderful varie-
ty of gifts for all holidays and oc-
casions. Included in the selection
will be jewelry, boutique items,
Dolphin paraphernalia, toys, fine
crafts, leather goods and
refreshments. U0 merchants
under 1 roof A ONE-STOP
The Sisterhod of Temple Solel
will hold its annual paid-up
membership luncheon on Thurs-
day, Oct. 16 at 11:30 at the Tem-
ple. Chairpersons for this day are
Barbara Carmel and Sheryl Sher-
man. Each year, Sisterhood
honors one of its own with THIS
IS YOUR LIFE. For further
details, please call the Temple of-
fice at 989-0205.
The Off/cars, Board and Professional Staff
of the Jewish Federation of South Broward
expresses deep sympathy at the passing of
The Officers, Board and Professional Staff
of the Jewish Federation of South Broward
expresses deep sympathy at the passing of
The Officers, Board and Professional Staff
of the Jewish Federation of South Broward
expresses deep sympathy at the passing of
You heard us right: Mcnorah wants you to shop and compare
pre-arrangement plans. Then come to Mcnorah last With five
convenient locations, the finest options to custom-tailor your
plan, memorial gardens In Palm Beach and Broward. and
expert, counselors. Menorah Is the plan more Jewish families
are choosi ng And our plans are available at the lowest prices
quoted by anyone. So go ahead shop "them" first Then come
to Menorah where your last choice Is your best choice.
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
North Miami Beach: 935-3939 Sunrise: 742-6000
Margate: 975-0011 Deerfield Beach: 427-4700
West Palm Beach: 627-2277
Contleres Kunerul Chapels Mausoleum Pre-Nerd Hannlng

" Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 24, 1986
Hon. Maynard Abrams
Ray Ackerman
Doris Altier
Ronald H. Altman
John and Lee Arbib
Ron Aronson
Hank and Evelyn August
Ben Axelrod
Ceil Bandman
Rick and Jacalyn Sherriton Barnett
Dr. Howard Barron
Philip and Ruth Barschi
Harry Beck
Ross Beckerman
Hyman and Mildred Beitscher
Nat and Fay Belafsky
Michael and Selma Bellis
Max Beloff
William and Lenora Bender
Aron and Natalie Bereck
Brian Berman
Leon and Bertha Berman
Louis and Marjorie Bogad
David Bohrer
Herman L. Boren
Dr. Herb and Nancy Brizel
Abe and Marilyn Brodsky
Meyer and Selma Brodsky
Mac and Miriam Buckner
Mike Burnstein
Jerald C. Cantor
Raie B. Carron
Janet Chase
Al Cohen
Bertha Cohen
Jay Cohen
Hon. Phil Cohen
Sidney Cohen
Lewis E. Cohn
Samuel Cohn
Hon. Ira Corliss
Leo J. Coslow
Irving Cowan
Dr. George Crane
Hon. Nat Cutler
Samuel M. Cytryn
David Davidson
Larry Davis
Sol and Miriam DeBowsky
Ben and Esther Decad
Dr. Perry and Eileen Dworkin
Bernard and Vivian Ellis
Alvin Epstein
Joey Epstein
Leonard L. Farber
Gertrude Feldman
Mildred C. Feldman
Anne Fingerman
Dr. Abe and Shirley Fischler
Lillian Fischman
Mayor Charles Flanagan
Ellen Fleet
Lee Fleishman
Vivienne Fleitell
Bert and Roz Fragner
Mark Fried
Ada Friedman
Bernie Freidman
Dr. Charles and Sandra Friedman
Art and Beverly Frimet
Harry Frischling
Marvin Furer
Steve Geller
Anne Gerber
Mayor Mara Giulianti
Samuel Glantz
Mark Gleason
Jonathon Glogau
Jerry Goldberg
Manuel Goldberg
Paul Goldberg
Al and Sylvia Goldenberg
Irving and Edythe Goldstein
Bernie Goldstein
Jack Goler
Charles and Gladys Goodman
Edward and Sara Goren
Emily Graubard
Mark Greenberg
Hella Grippo
Doug and Joan Gross
Hon. Nicki Englander Grossman
Seymour Groubert
Gerard Gunzburger
Hon. Sue Gunzburger
Ron Gunzburger
Ira Hatch
Arnold Henochstein
Nathan and Pearl Herman
Joe Himmelfarb
Dr. Donald and Beverly Horsburgh
William Horvitz
Harold and Lillian Kalikow
Kay Kassel
Sam Kastin
Herb and Ellie Katz
Sylvia Kaufman
Hon. David Keating
Dr. Lester Keiser
Peter Keller
Leo B. Kemp
Leonore King
Sam Koffler
Betsy Krant
Alan and Lillian Kraut
Jack and Claire Kroll
Dr. Skip and Robbie Kurland
Arthur and Frances Land
Dr. Norman K. Landman
Arnold and Joanne Lanner
David Lawrie
Hon. Art Lazear
Sam and Lottie Lederman
Irving Lee
Dr. Philip A. Levin
Jay Levin
Ben Levine
Peter J. Levine
Geraldine Levites
Irving and Dorothy Levy
Morns L. Lewy
Irving and Henrietta Liebroder
Herman Limberg
Harry Linett
Henry Lippe
Rep. Fred Lippman
Dr. Peter Livingston
Bernard and Ruth Lubin
Henry and Rhoda Lustgarten
Edward Maas
Dr. Stan and Karen Margulies
Ernest Mark son
Jesse Martin
Sylvia Marvin
Dr. Sam and Audrey Meline
Jack Melnick
Irving and Beatrice Meltzer
Rhona Miller
Ben and Gert Mischler
' Sam and Rose Nadler
Larry and Ruth Nathan
Ted and Joyce Newman
Murray and Sydelle Nichthauser
Molly Shapiro Oberfield
Michael and Merle Orlove
Alexander and Lillian Packer
Ben Pearlman
Arthur Pickman
Dr. Robert S. Pittell
Hon. George I. Platt
Hon. Sylvia Poitier
Leonard and Beatrice Polak
Seymour and Shirley Prager
William Pruce
Estelle Rachlin
Helen Resnick
Alan and Joyce Roaman
Rep. Irma Rochlin
Joseph Rose
Harry and Jacqueline Rosen
Hy and Mollie Rosenberg
Hon. Sonny Rosenberg
Carl Rosenkopf
Ron Rothschild
Tillie Rothstein
Dr. David Sachs
Dr. Goodarz and Carrie Saketkoo
Vivian Salaga
Ben Salter
Ted Savath
Marty and Sylvia Savitz
Elizabeth Schierhoff
Francine Schiller
Sheldon Schlesinger
Dr. Joel Schneider
Terry Schoenfeld
Phil and Gert Schreiber
Belle Schuhtz
Rose Shaevel
Sheldon Shaffer
Sol Shaffer
Al Sherman
Sam Sherwood
Michael Sniff
Emily Silverman
Harry and Lillian Silverman
Richard Simon
Sy Simons
Phil Singer
Herman and Bessie Small
Jack Smith
William A. Snyder
Abe Solomon
Sharon Solomon
Jay Spechler
Hon. Jack Spiegel
Arnold.and Ruth Spivak
Evelyn Steiber
Jack Stillman
Sam Stogel
Mike Strange
Raymond Strassburger
Ira and Anne Subin
Sy and Beatrice Sussman
Katherine Thibault
Hon. Claire Tolins
Harry Topolsky
Richard Tullie
Austin Tupler
Betty Wank
Anne J. Ward
Jack Warwer
Mayor Sam Waterman
Nancy Weintraub
Angeline Weir
Henry and Anita Weiss
Herman Westerman
Irving and Reva Wexler
Owen Lewis Wyman
Dr. Murray Zedeck
William and Lee Zenvener
Alton Zucker
District 32 Punch #61
Pd Pol.Adv, Dm

Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
3 to Receive Defender of Jerusalem Award
Luis Alberto Monge, ex-
president of Costa Rica; Per
Ahlmark, former Deputy Prime
Minister of Sweden; and Rabbi
Eliahu Essas, Soviet refusnik now
living in Israel, are the recipients
of the 1986 $100,000 Defender of
Jerusalem Award. The annual
prize honors those who have stood
up in defense of the rights of the
Jewish people.
In announcing the awards at a
news conference in New York,
Eryk Spektor, chairman of the
Jabotinaky Foundation, sponsor
of the prestigious prize, said.
"The eminent personages who
took part in this year's worldwide
nominating process feel that these
three men are particularly deserv-
ing of special recognition for their
extraordinary actions in standing
up in defense of the rights of the
Jewish people."
When Luis Alberto Monge
became president of Costa Rica in
1982, one of his first actions as
president was to transfer the
Costa Rican embassy in Iarel from
Tel Aviv back to Jerusalem. "For
President Monge," Spektor said,
"the intense pressures from other
countries and international bodies
to keep the embassy in Tel Aviv
were outweighed by his recogni-
tion and valiant support of the
historic justice of the right of the
Jewish State to determine that its
capital is where the heart and soul
of the Jewish people have been for
thousands of years. Displaying the
dignified courage to do what is
right, President Monge borught
enduring honor to his country and
to himself. He is an illustrious
defefber of the rights of the
Jewish people, and we are proud
and privileged to honor him."
Per Ahlmark, journalist and
former Deputy Prime Minister
and Minister of Labor of Sweden,
has long been a spokesman in
defense of the rights of the Jewish
people. Since 1970, he has been
the Deputy President of the
Swedish-Israeli Friendship
League. He served as member of
the Parliamentary Assembly of
the Council of Europe in
Strasbourg from 1971 to 1976 and
then as Rapporteur on Soviet
Jewry. After the publication of his
reports on Soviet and Syrian
Jewry, he actively influenced
public opinion in order to put
pressure on the international corn-
unity, especially in the Soviet
Union and Syria. In 1983, he
founded the Swedish Committee
Against Anti-Semitism, the first
body of its kind in Sweden. He
was also one of the masterminds
behind the famous Oslo Declara-
tion Against Anti-Semitism,
published in 1983.
"Per Ahlmark is an outstanding
moral force in European political
affairs," Spektor said, "and ex-
emplifies the highest standards of
statesmanship. Isral and the
Jewish people are deeply grateful
to Per Ahlmark, a truly outstan-
ding man of vision, courage, and
action. It is with great pleasure
that we name Per Ahlmark a reci-
Sient of the Defender of
eruaalem Award."
Eliahu Essas, a mathematician
and physicist, applied in 1973 to
leave the Soviet Union with his
wife and family. Their application
was refused, and he was dismissed
from his university position.
Originally non-involved in the
Soviet Jewish community, he in-
creasingly immersed himself in
the Jewish culture and emigration
movements, and under extremely
difficult conditions, became an or-
dained rabbi.
Rabbi Essas became known for
his fearless advocacy of the right
of Soviet Jews to learn Hebrew
and Jewish history. In 1977 he
began to organise covert groups
to study the Torah. As increasing
numbers of people responded to
his leadership, the KGB stepped
up its harrassment of Essas and
his growing circle, raiding his
home repeatedly, confiscating
books on Jewish culture and
religion, and threatening learning
groups with arrest on the grounds
of holding illegal religious
After 13 years of dissent, the
Essas family was finally permit-
ted to leave for Israel in January
1986. "Eliahu Essas gave Soviet
Jews the courage and inner
resources to withstand official
hostility. The Defender of
Jerusalem Award is given to Rab-
bi Essas for hisvaJiant stead-
fastness in enduring hardship and
suffering in the defense of the
rights of the Jewish people,"
stated Mr. Spektor.
"The stature of this year's
honorees confirms the Defender
of Jerusalem Award as one of
World Jewry's outstanding prizes.
Each of these individuals has
made truly significant contribu-
tions to the defense of the rights
of the Jewish people, the sole
criterion for the award," he
In addition to the awards for
this year, the Jabotinaky Founda-
tion has also decided to make a
special $50,000 grant to establish
a library in Kedumin, Israel in the
name of Vladimir Jabotinaky.
The presentation of the
Defender of Jerusalem Award will
take place at an invitation-only
dinner to be held Nov. 6 at The
Metropolitan Museum of Art in
New York, where guests will have
a private viewing of the museum's
current exhibition, "Treasures of
the Holy Land: Ancient Art from
the Isrel Museum."
The Judges For the 1986
Defender of Jerusalem Award
Morris Abram, Chairman, Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations;
Chairman, National Conference
on Soviet Jewry; former Vice-
Chairman, U.S. Commission on
Civil Rights; and partner in the
law firm of Paul, Weiss, Rifkind,
Wharton and Garrison.
Menachem Berger, President of
the Israel Bar.
Kenneth J. Bialkin, former Na-
tional Chairman, Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith; former
Chairman, Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations; partner in
the law firm of Willkie Farr and
Gallagher, and Adjunct Professor
of Law at New York University.
Alan C. Greenberg, partner in
Bear, Stearns, and Company,
Inc.; Chairman, the Raoul
Wallenberg Committee of the
United States; Knighted by Den-
mark in 1984.
Jack J. Grynberg, President of
Grynberg Petroleum Company,
Denver, Colorado.
Dr. Reuben Hecht, personal ad-
visor to former Prime Minister
Menachem Begin from 1977-1982;
political economist; and founder
and chairman of Dagon Shipping
Company in Haifa and
Mamguroth Ashdod, Ltd.,
John L. Loeb, Jr., Chairman of
John L. Loeb, Jr. Associates, in-
vestment counselors; former Am-
bassador to Denmark from
1981-1983; United States delegate
to the 38th Session of the United
Nations General Assembly;
member, Harvard Board of
Overseers Visiting Committee to
the John F. Kennedy School of
Government; member, The Ex-
ecutive Committee of the National
Committee on American Foreign
Policy; and President, The
Winston Churchill Foundation of
the United States.
Milton Petrie, Chairman of the
Board of Petrie Stores, and one of
America's leading
Professor Isidor I. Rabi, Nobel
Laureate, Physics 1944; and
former Chairman of the U.S.
Atomic energy Commission.
Ethel Samuels-Greenberger,
partner of the law firm
Tel-Aviv, Israel; founder of the
Israeli organization for cerebrala
palsy; and representative of Israel
in international conferences on
the handicapped as well as in-
troduced legislation for the
Eryk Spektor, President, Fame
Fabrics; Chairman, The First
Woman's Bank; Chairman, The
Jabotinaky Foundation; Trustee,
Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies; former National Chair-
man of Herat; former Vice-
President, Zionist Federation of
America and the National Jewish
Margaret W. Tishman, Presi-
dent, Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies-UJA; Director,
The Jewish Theological Seminary;
Director, the New York City
Police Foundation; and Vice-
Preaident, Tishman East Manage-
ment Corporation.
Niuta Titus, Vice-Chairman, the
Helena Rubinstein Foundation;
President, The Zion Orphanage,
Jerusalem; and Honorary Chair-
man, the Chidlren's Blood
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danleh Bakeries Only.
Kt for Dunking
ce Donuts
Available at Publix Storaa
And Danish Bakeries Only.
A Popular Break f aat Traat
Coffee Cake
Available at PubHx Store a
And Danish Bakeries.
Decorated for Halloween
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Your Choice, 100%
Whole Wheat or
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bafcerlee Only.
An Italian Treat, Mini
Available at PubHx Stores with
Freeh Danish OakeWae Only.
Baked Freeh Daily, Witch
Size, Pumpkin or
l^flSifei^ Quantity &2*&k*n fii^^T- T}\
Prices Effective
Oct. 23 thru 29.1986
..? >.S.w" T.yi, j

Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 24, 1986
Zionist Youths Protest Budget Cuts
By Yitzhak Rabi
Zionists involved in aliya activities
in the United States are pro-
testing what they claim are sharp
budget cuts by the World Zionist
Organization in Israel for their
programs. The young Zionists
contend that these cuts directly
affect the activities of their youth
movements and the future of
They made this point by holding
a demonstration Monday in the
lobby of the Jewish Agency/WZO-
American Section headquarters
here. About 25 youths represen-
ting Hashomer Hatzair, Habonim-
Dror, Netzer (Reform Zionist
Youth), Hashachar (Young
Judea), Massada, B'nai Akiva and
Betar participated in the
According to Mark Raider,
secretary-general of Habonim-
Dror, who was one of the
organizers of the protest, "During
the' past year, the youth
movements have absorbed budget
cuts of up to 40 percent." He said
that as a result of the cuts, "The
Va'adah L'idud Garinei Aliya
(committee to sponsor settlement
groups going on aliya) was
Raider said that as a result of
the austerity measures, the youth
movements also face "direct com-
petition for their leadership train-
ing programs from a WZO-funded
year program for youth in Israel."
He charged that the budget
reductions "instituted without the
previous knowledge of the
movements involved, took effect
retroactively, leaving the groups
without funding promised to them
and already allocated. Without
this money, the movements can-
not run educational seminars and
other activities for youth, or sub-
sidize summer caps to make them
affordable for all Jewish
Continuing, Raider said: "If the
WZO cannot support the Zionist
movements that have been the
vanguard of aliya since before the
State's establishment, then it has
lost its legitimacy as an institu-
tion." He said that the annual
budget normally allocated to the
youth movements is "negligible,"
amounting to about $100,000.
Bernice Tannenbaum, chairper-
son of the WZO-American Sec-
tion, who was asked by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency to respond to
the charges, said that she is for
restoring the original budget for
the Zionist youth movements.
She said she has cabled Leon
Dulzin, chairperson of the WZO
Executive, to draw his attention
to the fact that "the state of the
Zionist youth movements
Jewish Couple
Detained by KGB
and Victor Flerov were detained
for two hours by the KGB in
Moscow recently as they
demonstrated in front of the Com-
munist Party Central Committee
headquarters, it was reported by
the Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry. At the time, they were
holding up a sign that read
"Families Should Not Be
Victor Flerov has been on a
hunger strike protesting Soviet
officials' refusal to allow him to
leave for Israel with his wife and
two daughters. Soviet officials
refuse to allow him to leave
because they claim that he has not
received a waiver of financial
obligation from his father, with
whom he has not been in contact
for a long time.
Inessa Flerova has been waiting
since February for permission to
go to Israel to try to donate bone
marrow to her gravely ill brother
Michael Shirman, whose myeloid
leukemia can possibly be treated
by a bone marrow transplant from
near kin. His mother, Evgenia,
who immigrated with him to
Israel six years ago, tested incom-
patible as a marrow donor.
Flerova finally received an exit
visa in August, along with her
daughters, after herself going on
a hunger strike and with the in-
tervention of several American of-
ficials and doctors.
Meanwhile, Shirman and 14
other Israelis had left for Reyk-
javik, Iceland, and had arrived
there to participate along with a
group of American Soviet Jewry
activists in a demonstration on the
eve of the summit meeting bet-
ween President Reagan and
Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev.
The Israeli group's trip was spon-
sored by the Soviet Jewry Public
Information Center in Jerusalem.
One of the members of the
Israeli group was a doctor to at-
tend to Shirman's possible needs.
Myeloid leukemia leaves its vic-
tims ambulatory until the very
end of the disease.
Others reportedly in the group
were liana Fridman, sister of
refusenik Ida Nudel; Vladimir
Brodsky, recently released former
refusenik; Rabbi Benjamin
Leyman; Zaloyga Glossman, a
former refusenik persecuted for
promoting Hebrew-language
education in the USSR; and
Chaim Margoles, a relative of a
precarious." She said she told
Dulzin that the budget cuts "put
in jeopardy the viability of the
youth movements" and that,
therefore, their budget must be
restored "immediately."
Tannenbaum added: "The
American Section of the WZO is
deeply concerned because it
regards our zionist youth
movements and their programs
for aliya, the highest form of
Zionist activity."
American Red
Magen David for
The Honorable Lawrence J.
Smith, Member of Congress
Democrat, 16th District, Florida,
is Chairman of the Cocktail Buffet
planned by The American Magen
David for Israel, Southeast
Region, for a select group of com-
munity leaders. He now an-
nounces his committee for the af-
fair which will feature as guest
speaker, The Honorable Dante B.
Fascell speaking on Magen David
Adorn, Israel's Red Cross.
The Cocktail Buffet, to take
place at Hamilton on the Bay, 555
N.E. 34th Street, Miami, at 6 p.m.
on Thursday, Oct. 30, will have
the following community leaders
serving on its committee:
Lawrence J. Aberman, Joseph
Alon, Hon. Elaine Bloom,
Seymour Brief, Jack Burstein,
Sidney Cooperman, Jerry
Kamine, Murray Kaye, Mila Levy,
Hon. Gwen Margolis, Hon. Claude
Pepper, Elaine Pittel, Dr. Robert
Pittel, Michael Reinhard, Hon. E.
Clay Shaw, Pepe Sueiras, Shari
Sueiras, Dr. Joel M. Wilentz and
Lawerence D. Winson.
"This cocktail party," com-
ments ARMDI Regional Presi-
dent Murray Kaye, "represents a
new departure for the Southeast
Region. .
Low Cost Kosher Holiday
Weekend Packages In
Miami Beach, Florida
VERSA! LLEO 34 St Collins Ave.
(Matt Kosher
4 Days/3 Mights Thurs. Mou 27 Sun. Mou 30 $89* 4 Days/3 Mights Thurs. Dec. 25 Sun. Dec. 26 $135*
5 Days/4 Mights Mfcd. Dec. 31 Sun. Jan. 4 $179* 8 Days/7 Mights Sun. Dec. 28 Sun. Jan. 4 $315*
The VERSAILLES Hotel features:
Color TV. 6t refrigerator In every room Complimentary hot lunches every
day poolslde Totally redecorated and beautifully refurbished dining room
Hew gourmet cublne under the direction of Mr. Mickey Montal Olympic size
swimming pool Synagogue on premises
Plus Special Holiday features:
Cocktail parties Bkj name entertainment
Welcome fruit basket and bottle of wine
Kosher Travel Plan/Winter Passover Packages at the
fTorida Sales Office: (305) 531-4213 Toll rree 800-325-1697
new York Saks Office: (2121302-4S04
'All rales are per permit, based on double occupancy moderate room
Kashruth Under Strict Supervision Synagogue on Premises A/C
Rooms Private Bath Dairy Maid Service Refrigerator in every Room
Jewish Shows Bingo Movies TV
NOV. 2-May 3 26 Week Minimum Stay
Aenmone clroteJ
1044 Washington Avenue Miami Beach, FL 33139
cnc....c.(305) 531-6621
Norman Scftwrtz.0r Arthur Nak. Mgr Rabbi J. Kaufman. Maahglacn
Bagels and Lox and
Maxwell HouseCoffee.
It couldn't be
anything but
At last there's time for a leisurely breakfast,
unhurried conversation and the chance
to enjoy a second (or even a third) cup of
rich, delicious Maxwell House* Coffee. It
couldn't be anything but Sunday morning.

Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 19
Peres, French Leaders Discuss
Ways to Fight World Terrorism
By Edwin Eytan
PARIS (JTA) Premier
Shimon Peres ended a 36-hour
visit to Paris Thursday night, his
last overseas trip as the leader of
Israel's government. He was
given what was described as a
"royal send-off' at the airport,
reflecting the new warmth in
Franco-Israeli relations and a
nostalgic reminder of the two
countries' collaboration in the
Suez Campaign 30 years ago.
Peres came here to inaugurate
the Ben Gurion Centennial Year
celebrations in France which he
did at a Versailles Palace celebra-
tion before his departure. But the
focus of his visit was international
terrorism and how to fight it. He
Getting the UN's Attention
Congress has been debating
ways to force the United Nations
to control its budget and, in the
process, lessen if not end its anti-
Western bias. Some examples
from U.N. treatment of the Arab-
Israeli conflict illustrate the
A study by the U.S. General Ac-
counting Office (GAO) found that
the U.N.'s Departement of Public
Information (DPI) systematically
distributes anti-American
material. The GAO conclusion
comes as no surprise. Israeli
sources have charged that the
department disgorges reams of
material with an anti-Israeli view-
point: pamphlets, booklets, films,
photographic displays and other
propaganda media all bearing
the U.N. emblem for worldwide
Israel has complained repeated-
ly to the Secretary-General, to
whom the DPI reports directly,
but has received no satisfaction.
And since it was not permitted ac-
cess to DPI budget figures, it
could not find out how much
money the U.S. wastes in this
Another example of U.N. folly,
fiscal as well as ideological, is the
politicized panel it sends out an-
nually to investigate human rights
violations in Israael. Jerusalem
rightly refuses to cooperate with
this hostile court. Undeterred, the
investigators visit Syria whose
respect for human rights is a bit
substandard as well as Jordan
and other Arab states. They then
issue a "report" based largely on
Arab press clippings.
Also suspect for both budgetary
and political reasons are the an-
nual U.N. General Assembly ses-
sions on the "Middle East Ques-
tion" and "the Question of
Palestine." The Middle East
"debate," which usually lasts
three or four days, typically con-
tains only a passing reference or
two to items like the Iraq-Iran
war, the civil war in the Sudan
and other raging regional con-
flicts which do not involve Israel.
Nearly all its time is spent on
Israel-bashing. Last year, when
Israel's U.N. ambassador brought
General: IDF Concerned
About Career Personnel
By Hugh Orgel
TEL AVTV (JTA) Gen. Natan
Vilnai, chief of the Israel Defense
Force Manpower Division, has
warned that the IDF will soon
face a crisis with respect to career
military personnel. In the past
two years, more regular soldiers
left the army for civilian life than
had been anticipated, he said.
Vilnai was one of several senior
IDF officers who spoke at a con-
ference of the Kibbutz Artzi
defense group recently. Kibbutz
Artzi is affiliated with Mapam and
is encouraging its members to
consider enlisting in the armed
forces both as a national duty and
a kibbutz movement mission.
Vilna said the IDF had "hoped
for a controlled drop-out" rate
after the withdrawal from
Lebanon. "But in the end we lost
control over who left and where.
We have lost the in-between
generation those aged 24-32
the future Chiefs of Staff and the
commanders of tomorrow," he
He said that in many instances,
in order to keep military units up
to strength "we reconcile
ourselves to the fact that they are
commanded by less able persons."
He lauded the kibbutz movement
for its past efforts, adding that it
was "inconceivable that the kib-
butz movement would now say it
has problems of its own and
dissociates itself" from any
military service responsibility.
One kibbutz member suggested
that the movement must
recognize that "career-soldier" is
not a dirty word. The audience
also heard from Chief of Staff
Gen. Moshe Levy, who said the
two main problems facing the IDF
are military budget cuts and the
need to keep pace with rapidly ad-
vancing high technology, both of
which could affect IDF opera-
tional capabilities on a future bat-
inc^" 8aid an mcrease 'n the
IDF's budget was unavoidable.
With respect to the Lavi,
Israel's controversial second-
generation jet combat plane, Levy
said it would be the outstanding
aircraft of the Israel Air Force.
He said the nation was coping
with its design, development and
up these other, bloodier crises, his
colleagues accused him of bad
form and worse.
Then, to make sure no one
misses the point, the "debate" is
rehashed for another three or four
days under the rubric of "the
Question of Palestine." This at an
estimated $7,000 an hour for U.N.
staff and other basic expenses.
But what happens when an
Israeli leader suggests direct
negotiations between his country
and its neighbors and urges them
to drop their "three no's" no
peace, no recognition, no negotia-
tions enshrined by the Arab
states at Khartoum in 1967? Near-
ly all those so eager to debate the
Middle East question and "the
Question of Palestine' walk out.
That happened to Shimon Peres
last year; it happened to Yitzhak
Shamir last week.
The United States contributes
25 percent of the U.N.'s total
operating budget. Actual and
threatened funding cuts have
begun to nudge the U.N. toward
reform. The Soviet-manipulated,
anti-Western "automatic majori-
ty" which includes the Arab
bloc and many Third World na-
tions is showing some cracks.
U.S. political firmness, for exam-
ple, helped defeat the previously
routine "Zionism-is-Racism"
resolution at the U.N.'s Nairobi
Conference on Women. To help
reform the U.N., we need to keep
the pressure on.
(The above editorial appeared in
the October 6 edition of Near East
discussed the matter with Presi-
dent Francois Mitterrand.
The subject dominated his
90-minute talk with Premier Jac-
ques Chirac Wednesday night. It
followed a special session of the
French Parliament on terrorism
at which most speakers urged
France to emulate Isrel's methods
of combatting terrorists. Nine
people have been killed and 200
wounded in a series ofterrorist
bomb attacks in Paris during the
past month.
Peres and Chirac also discussed
bilateral relations and Middle
East problems. Chirac informed
Peres that he had raised the ques-
tion of Soviet Jews at his meeting
with Soviet Foreign Minsiter
Eduard Shevardnadze at the
United Nations in New York
earlier this month. He promised to
continue pressing that issue "until
the Soviet Union's gates open"
for all Jews who want to leave.
Both Mitterrand and Chirac
assured the Israel leader that
France would never bow to ter-
rorist pressure and would
"punish" those who plant bombs
"and those who manipulate
them." They did not specify who
they suspect of supporting the ter-
rorists. Peres said Israel has
reliable information linking Syria,
Libya and Iran to the terrorist
At a reception for him at the Na-
tional Assembly Wednesday
night, Peres declared that to give
in to terrorist demands
"threatens not only France but
the entire civilized world."
Peres will submit his resigna-
tion to President Chaim Herzog in
Jerusalem Friday morning under
terms of the Labor-Likud rotation
of power agreement. Likud leader
Yitzhak Shamir will take office as
Prime Minister on Oct. 14, the day
after Yom Kippur.
With G. Washington's* Seasoning
and Broth they won't be frugal
with your kugel!
If no one's clamoring for your
kugel. It's time you brought It to
the attention of G Washington's
Golden Seasoning and Broth.
G. Washington's is more than a
flavor enhancer It's a complete
seasoning Its special blend of
herbs and spices flavors your
kugel in more ways than one
Just mix in G Washington's
Seasoning and Broth before
baking and you'll have a kugel
to kvell over!
KCwWM Keeker art Pant
3 cups grated potatoes.
3 eggs, well beaten
2 packets G Washington's
Golden Seasoning and Broth
Combine all ingredients: mix well Place in greased f W quart baking dish
Bake in 350 F oven for 1 hour or until brown Serve hot Serves 6 to 8
"i cup potato (tour
4 tablespoons melted butter
3 tablespoons grated onion
Vi teaspoon baking powder
Vi teaspoon pepper
Make a delicious oriental stir fried dish in a snap. All it takes is one of the
onental-style vegetables from BIRDS EYE" and our quick and easy
recipe. Its an absolutely Kosher way to enjoy the flavor of the East
Combine teaspoon ginger. 1 tablespoon soy sauce and 1 minced garlic clove in a bowl Slice
'- pound Hank steak into thin strips, toss with soy sauce mixture Heat 2 tablespoons oil in a
skillet or wok. add beel and saute until lightly brown Remove seasoning pouch trom 1 pack-
age (10 oz ) BIROS EYE" Stir-Fry Vegetables- any variety Add vegetables to skillet Stir
reduce heat Cover and simmer 3 minutes, stirring once Sprinkle contents ol seasoning
pouch over vegetables Combine v< cup water and i teaspoon cornstarch pour into skillet
Cook and stir about 1 minute until thickened Makes about 3 cups or 3 servings Serve with
rice, if desired
lo use BIROS EYE" farm Fresh Mixtures Cauliflower Baby Whole Carrols and Snow Pea Pods or
Broccoli Red Peppers Bamboo Shoots and Sti aw Mushrooms Prepare recipe as directed without season
mq packet using package I? cupsi vegetables and increasing soy sauce lo ? tablespoons
I 1965 General Foods Coporwor

Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 24,1986
Same great taste
in an exciting new path.
Smoke Contains Carbon Monoxide.
9 mg. "tar". 0.7 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EVOLHIZ8Y_28XZXU INGEST_TIME 2013-06-24T17:59:21Z PACKAGE AA00014306_00075