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:

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

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Full Text
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,lllANOlf (LOBiO*
Volume 17 Number 12
Hollywood, Florida Friday, May 8, 1H7
DELEGATE: Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion chairman Yasir Arafat kneels before
Zambian Minister of State for Foreign Affairs
Shamir Tries to Perusade
Hotomanis Muyunda after a speech at Le Club
des Pins near Algiers last week (April 21)
where the Palestinian National Council was
being held.
French Officials That A Mideast Peace
Conference Would Be 'Disastrous'
PARIS (JTA) Israeli
Premier Yitzhak Shamir re-
mained firmly opposed to the
idea of an international con-
ference for Middle East peace
as he energetically sougnt to
persuade French political and
diplomatic officials last Tues-
day (April 28) that such a
forum would be "disastrous"
for Israel and would endanger
rather than advance prospects
for peace in the region.
Shamir, on the second day of
a three-day official visit, refus-
ed to comment on press
reports that Vice Premier and
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres had reached a secret
agreement with King Hussein
of Jordan on procedures for an
international conference, to be
followed by direct negotiations
between Israel and Jordan.
"I SHALL not react to this
type of leakages abroad. The
matter is far too serious,"
Shamir told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency. But in his
talks with dozens of French of-
ficials during the day he
carefully refrained from per-
sonalizing his dispute with
Peres over an international
"My personal relations with
Peres are rather good," he
told the newspaper Le Monde.
"(Our divergences) are not a
personal matter but a political
issue. We both have to take
our responsibilities before our
voters, he said.
Shamir told Socialist Party
leader Michel Rochen, Na-
tional Assembly President,
Jacques Chaban-Delmas, and
Senate President Alain Poher,
"You French are traditionally
opposed to the interna-
tionalization of regional con-
flicts. Why do you want to in-
ternationalize the Middle
Eastern regional issue?"
But he has apparently not
succeeded in swaying the
French leaders who generally
favor a peace conference and
the Jordanian option
diplomacy of Peres.
DURING HIS visit here,
Shamir met with Premier Jac-
ques Chirac, President Fran-
cois Mitterrand, Foreign
Minister Bernard Raymond
and Economics Minister
Edouard Balladour. He ad-
dressed a dinner given by the
Jewish community last
Wednesday night and left for
Israel Thursday.
U.S. Closes
Gate to Visit
By Waldheim
U.S. Justice Department an-
nounced last week a long-
awaited decision to bar
Austrian President Kurt
Waldheim, accused of involve-
ment in Nazi atrocities, from
entry to the United States as a
private citizen.
Although Waldheim has not
been barred from visiting the
U.S. in his official capacity as
the Austrian head of State,
President Reagan pledged in a
letter written last year, that he
would never extend an invita-
tion to Waldheim for an official
A STATE Department
spokesman said "The Depart-
ment of Justice has determin-
ed that a prima facie case of
excludability exists with
respect to Kurt Waldheim as
an individual." (see related
Austria recalled its Am-
bassador to the United States
Monday in protest Austrian

President Waldheim
Foreign Minister Alois Mock
said in a statement, "This deci-
sion ... causes Austria deep
dismay and is categorically
The decision assures that
Waldheim, the former United
Nations Secretary General,
Continued on Page 7
Mubarak Offended
Cairo Boots 7 PLO
Offices from Egypt
CAIRO In an act of
retaliation, Egypt Monday
shut down the offices of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion in that country. Foreign
Minister Esmat Abdel-Meguid
read a statement that implied
the Palestinian officials and
their offices must be expelled.
"The Arab Republic of
Egypt has decided to close all
offices of the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization and the
organizations belonging to it
(in Egypt) and will take the
necessary measures related to
this," the Foreign Minister
ACCORDING to sources
here, there are seven offices of
the PLO and related agencies
in Cairo and Alexandria
covered by the statement.
Egypt's move was in ap-
parent retaliation for criticism
by the PLO voiced during a
week-long meeting in Algiers
of the Palestine National
Council last week.
In a series of resolutions, the
PNC declared that future rela-
tions between the PLO and
Egypt should take into

Continued on Page 9-

President Mubarak
PublixSponsor Of 'The Rotation Diet'.. .Page 8

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hdlywood/Friday, May 8, 1987
IDF Unit
Israel Defense Force unit
repulsed a terrorist gang at-
tempting to infiltrate the
south Lebanon security zone
last Thursday. The clash took
place near Bint Jabil village.
There were no IDF casualties
but blood stains on the ground
indicated one or more of the in-
filtrators was wounded.
Personal weapons, sabotage
equipment and shoulder-fired
missiles were found near the
Earlier last Thursday,
Israeli helicopter gunships at-
tacked terrorist targets south
of Sidon in south Lebanon. An
IDF spokesman said buildings
that served as terrorist head-
quarters for planning and
launching attacks on Israel
were hit.
Israel Air Force jets dropped
leaflets over south Lebanon
warning the local population
that cooperation with ter-
rorists would bring "harsh
measures" by the IDF.
Katyusha rockets have been
fired into Galilee from south
Lebanon last week. A terrorist
gang that infiltrated Israel
recently and killed two IDF
soldiers from ambush is believ-
ed to have found shelter in
local villages before they
breached the border fence.
Meanwhile, Israel has
reportedly warned Syria and
the Lebanese Shiite militia,
Amal, that it would not
tolerate terrorist attacks from
Lebanese territory. Military
sources have noted that since
the Syrian army occupied
Moslem west Beirut in March
and deployed elements
southward, Amal has directly
attacked IDF units in the
south Lebanon security zone.
Previously its targets were
limited to the Israel-backed
South Lebanon Army (SLA),
the main force in the security
would hold Amal responsible
for attacks on the IDF but
does not consider Amal an
enemy and will try to improve
relations with the local Shiite
The most serious clash in the
security zone involved the
Iran-backed extremist Shiite
movement Hezbullah which
mounted a large-scale attack
in the zone last month. It was
KILLED BY TERRORISTS: The laved ones of Israeli soldier
Sgt. AsqfAlon follow his casket to its last resting place in the Tel
Aviv cemetary. SgtAlon was killed during a clash with three ter-
rorists near Kibbutz Manara on Apr. 19. AP/Wlde World Photo.
repulsed by IDF infantry back-
ed by tanks and helicopter
gunships. Hezbullah casualties
were severe. Initially, 18
bodies were discovered. Seven
more were found in the area
last week, bringing the total to
25. Four IDF soldiers were
slightly wounded in the clash.
A parcel bomb discovered in
a Tel Aviv-to-Ashkelon bus
last Thursday morning was
safely detonated by police sap-
pers after it was spotted by an
alert passenger.
LONDON (JTA) A monu-
ment to Holocaust victims in
Hyde Park was vandalized
over the weekend. Members of
the Jewish community gather-
ing for the annual com-
memoration service
discovered Sunday that white
paint had been poured over the
granite block set in a grove of
The vandals left a placard
with the word "Perdition."
That was the title of a pla
alleging that Zionists col
laborated with the Nazis dur-
ing World War II. Its schedul-
ed opening at the Royal Court
Theater in London's West End
last month was cancelled after
historians branded it a traves-
ty and the Jewish community
Memorial services were con-
ducted at the monument Sun-

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PLO Algiers Meet Fails
To Dampen Peres' Peace Hopes
Friday, May 8, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 3
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres insisted last week that
his hopes for Middle East
peace talks within the
framework of an international
conference have not been
dampened by the obdurate
stand taken at the Palestine
National Council (PNC)
meeting in a tightly-guarded
hall some 12 miles outside
Aides to the Foreign
Minister said he will continue
to pursue the idea of negotia-
tions with a Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation despite
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion chief Yasir Arafat's
renunciation of his 1985 accord
with King Hussein and his ap-
parent embrace of the most ex-
treme terrorist groups in the
name of Palestinian unity.
Labor Party ministerial caucus
on his intentions and made
sure that his position was pro-
mptly conveyed to the media.
According to a report in Davar
last Wednesday (April 22),
Peres would bring his pro-
posals before the Cabinet
within 10 days. He is confident
of American support, confi-
dent that an international con-
ference will serve as a format
for direct talks between Israel
and all the parties concerned,
Davar reported.
His aides said Peres is deter-
mined to go all-out over the
conference issue, even if it
means dissolution of the
Labor-Likud unity coalition
government. He believes the
nation will back him in early
Nevertheless, events in
Algiers where the 426-member
PNC, the so-called Palestinian
parliament in exile, met for the
first time since 1984, sent a
chill through diplomatic
Arafat's threat of stepped-
up terrorist warfare against
Israel, his stated goal of an in-
dependent Palestinian state
with Jerusalem as its capital
and his reconciliation with ex-
tremists such as George
Habash and Naif Hawatmeh
and the Syrian-backed PLO
dissidents who drove his forces
from Lebanon in 1984, cast a
pall over peace prospects in
the region.
the demand by the PLO's
"foreign minister" Farouk
Kaddoumi that the Camp
David accords be cancelled and
that Egypt return "to its pro-
per place in the Arab world."
Speaking at the PNC, he also
insisted on special relations
with Jordan, calling for a con-
federation of two independent
states Jordan and Palestine.
Kaddoumi also urged the
strengthening of the
21 -member Arab League, from
which Egypt was suspended
after its peace treaty with
Israel in 1979.
A pessimistic assessment of
the situation was given in Con-
gressional testimony in
Washington by Richard Mur-
Shy, Assistant Secretary of
tate for Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs, who is
regarded as the State Depart-
ment's top expert on the Mid-
dle East.
Murphy's views and the
resurgent bellicosity in Algiers
were seen as vindication of the
Likud position that an interna-
tional conference would im-
peril Israel and that it is
useless to seek Palestinian
negotiating partners.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir has
been pounding these points
home in a bitter public feud
with Peres which some
observers see as a calculated
attempt to bring down the uni-
ty government. Shamir is said
to be convinced that public opi-
nion is overwhelmingly behind
him and an election fought
over the peace issue would
result in a Likud victory.
PERES, meanwhile, was
quoted as telling his Cabinet
colleagues that "What happen-
ed in Algiers does not hurt
peace prospects. We took into
account (the need) to make
progress toward peace without
Arafat and without his Fatah
because they are not in-
terested in peace."
He told Labor Party
members here that "We will
continue to strive for peace
with Jordan, with the in-
habitants of the administered
areas and with other regional
states. The chance of progress
Lt. Gen. Dan Shomron, 50 (right), from Kxb- mmm Mr Photo
butz Ashdot Ya'akov after being sworn in as the Prime Minister's office in Jerusalem were
Israels 13th Chief of General Staff, is con- Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir (center right)
gratuUUed by the outgoing Chief of Staff Lt. and Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin (center
Gen. Moshe Levy. Present at the ceremony, at left).
is very great."
According to Peres' aides,
consultations with the Soviet
Union, the United States and
the Jordanians resulted in a
broad consensus on pro-
cedures for an international
conference. Moscow now
agrees on the need for direct
one-on-one negotiations in
regional subcommittees and
agrees that the conference
plenary will not be allowed to
impose its will on the bilateral
negotiations, the aides say.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 8, 1987
rections, Yasir Arafat, who shot himself in
the foot in Algiers with vows to establish a
new Palestine whose capital will be
Arafat: Miracle Man
Of Many Resurrections
Yasir Arafat is a man with an unbelievable
number of resurrections in the life of his
political fortunes. He pulled another one of
these rather remarkable occurrences in
Algiers last week. There, faced with the pro-
spect of disparate elements of his Palestine
Liberation Organization in disarray, and op-
posed to renewing his role as Chief, Arafat
managed to draw them together and to re-
main as their leader.
There is much that is breathtaking in this
because of the fate he suffered at the hands
of the Israelis in Lebanon in the 1982 war.
Defeated and drummed out of Beirut,
Arafat managed to reestablish himself in
Tripoli on a ticket of safe voyage there
guaranteed by the United States and
His attempt at regrouping in Tripoli hav-
ing failed, he left Lebanon for Tunisia, this
time under the protective umbrella of the
French, who seemed especially worried that
Israel not hamper his departure or set a slur
upon his dignity.
Since then, Arafat has done a brilliant job
of infiltrating Lebanon anew of course,
with the aid of the Lebanese themselves,
who are dead set on committing national
suicide. Ditto, the Syrians, who most recent-
ly have occupied Beirut "for its own good."
Mubarak Offended
So much for Arafat's fabulous success
story. Now, for his failures. In 1985, he
came to an understanding with Jordan's
King Hussein about a new Palestinian state
and an accommodation with the Palestinians
which Hussein wanted, and still wants,
before acceding to peace talks with Israel
under the protective umbrella of an interna-
tional conference, including China and the
Soviet Union.
The King does not, after all, want to suffer
the fate of Egypt's President Sadat who
established peace with Israel unilaterally
and was assassinated for his troubles.
But at the Algiers conference, Arafat
could not stop the PLO's George Habash
types, or the shadow of Abu Nidal, from
castigating Egypt for its peace accord with
Israel. Nor did Arafat see anything wrong
with trashing his 1985 accommodation with
Hussein as a sabre-rattling act supreme.
It is for these reasons that Egypt's Presi-
dent Mubarak Monday moved against the
Palestine Liberation Organization's offices
in that country with vengeance in mind for
the offense to Egypt's own dignity.
Mubarak clearly has enough problems sus-
taining the Camp David peace treaty with
Israel without having to hear the PLO's
highest echelons chatter away about the
"necessity" of Egypt's scrapping the treaty.
Where does this leave things?
Unity Gov't. Folly
It leaves countries like the United States
and France no wiser about how to deal with
the Arabs than they were in 1982 or, in-
deed, in 1947. It ought to leave Israel a bit
more relieved than it was last week at the
prospect of a Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion renewed in Algiers.
But it also does little to resolve the Israeli
political dilemma at home, where Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir remains at odds
with Foreign Minister Shimon Peres, who
seems to be spoiling for a new election and
the opportunity to pursue his own Middle
East peace agenda once, as he believes, he
wins the prime ministership single-
The question is whether Shamir and Peres
as keepers of the Unity Government can
maintain an even keel and agree on means of
bringing King Hussein and Jordan into a
peace arrangement with Egypt as shadchan,
circumventing the great magician at resur-
This would be a dream devoutly to be con-
summated as Israel gets set to celebrate its
39th Independence Day this Monday, May 4.
Rather than to tear the country apart with
threats of new elections if not elections
themselves the Unity Government must
make certain that it exploits to the max-
imum the opportunity for peace with Jordan
that Arafat presented to the world in
Algiers and that Egypt tied with ribbons
and bows in its angry expulsion Monday of
PLO offices and officials from that country.
For the fact is that Peres would not win
singlehandedly in a new election. Nor would
Shamir. The Unity Government would be
best advised to move forward as it is
presently constituted and to take advantage
of President Mubarak's latest Arafat-
weakening move.
Protect Press, Court Orders
Supreme Court has issued a
landmark decision upholding
the right of journalists to pro-
tect their sources of informa-
tion, except in the most serious
cases of wrong-doing.
Supreme Court President
Justice Meir Shamgar ruled
that a journalist must reveal
his sources only if a crime car-
rying a five-year maximum
sentence or a lesser crime with
grave consequences, was in-
volved. He said in the case of a
serious civil crime, disclosure
would be required only if it
was essential in the interests
of justice.
of South Browrd
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Volume 17
Number 12
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Justice Dep't.
Slams Gate to Waldheim Visit
Friday, May 8,1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Continued from Page 1
will never legally enter this
country again. Jewish
organizations praised attorney
General Edwin Meese and the
Justice Department for taking
the appropriate action in the
Waldheim case.
THE WORLD Jewish Con-
gress, which discovered and
exposed the first documenta-
tion of Waldheim's wartime
activities which he concealed
for four decades, issued a
statement saying: "The At-
torney General of the United
States of America, Edwin
Meese, has acted in a
courageous manner and has
sent a clear messsage: Nazis
are not welcome here. After 40
years, justice has been done in
the case of Kurt Weldheim."
Waldheim's past came to
public attention in spring 1986
after a World Jewish congress
researcher discovered that a
file in the United Nations War
Crimes Commission (UNWCC)
archive charged Waldheim
with "murder' and "putting
hostages to death. The
documents showed that
Waldheim served as an in-
telligence officer in the Ger-
man Army and committed
atrocities in Yugoslavia and
Greece by ordering the murder
of Jews, Gypsies, Serbs and
resistance fighters.
Waldheim has admitted that
he concealed part of his war-
time service by claiming
repeatedly that he was
discharged in 1941 and finish-
ed a law degree in Vienna for
the remainder of the war. But
he has denied that he
perpetrated any Nazi
"TODAY the U.S. govern-
ment formally determined that
Kurt Waldheim falls under the
'Holtzman Amendment' which
holds that 'Nazi persecutors'
are ineligible to enter the
United States," the WJC
statement said. Elizabeth
Holtzman, Brooklyn District
Attorney, authored legislation
barring Nazi war criminals
from entering the U.S. when
she served in Congress.
Holtzman issued the follow-
ing statement Monday: "To-
day Kurt Waldheim's past has
finally caught up with him. I
am pleased that Attorney
General Edwin Meese has
agreed to bar Kurt Waldheim
from the United States, enfor-
cing the law that I wrote that
bars Nazi persecutors from
our shores. Waldheim par-
ticipated in the German
Army's reprisals against inno-
cent civilians during World
War II and has consistently
tried to cover up his past.
Under the Holtzman amend-
ment, such a person cannot
enter this country.
"The next step is to deter-
mine how a man with
Waldheim's past was sup-
ported by our own government
and many others while he was
Secretary General of the UN.
The opening of Waldheim's
secret UN file exposed his past
to the world. The United
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reverse its position on releas-
ing the 37,000 other files on ac-
cused Nazi war criminals."
THE WJC statement prais-
ed the Justice Department's
Office of Special Investiga-
tions (OSI) for acting "in a
manner befitting its role as the
moral conscience of this
government." The OSI
prepared a 200-page report
supporting the case to bar
Waldheim from the U.S.
"It is particularly fitting in
this week set aside for com-
memoration of the victims of
the Holocaust, that the final
legal judgement has been
rendered in the case of Kurt
Waldheim," the WJC state-
ment said.
In other reactions from the
Jewish community, Morris
Abram, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organiza-
tions, said "The Attorney
General's action demonstrates
the determination of this
government to see to it that
the Holocaust is remembered
as it must be for all time. It
also shows that the watch-list
policy is administered without
regard to rank or station."
dean of the Simon Wiesenthal
Center, said, "We believe that
Mr. Waldheim should not be
treated differently than any
other accused war criminal. In
addition to the serious allega-
tions made against him in con-
nection with atrocities in
World War II, Waldheim, as
Chief executive human rights
officer for our planet for over a
decade, deliberately violated
the trust placed in him by con-
sistently and deliberately lying
about his past."
Premier Honored
Premier Robert Bourassa
received an honorary degree
from Tel Aviv University at an
April 6 banquet of the Cana-
dian Friends of Tel Aviv
University, Montreal Chapter.
Florida Branch Of Women's
League For Conservative Judaism
To Hold Spring Conference
The annual Spring Con-
ference of the Florida Branch
of Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism will take
place on May 17-19, at the
Hyatt Regency Westshore in
Tampa, Anita Helfand, Presi-
dent of the Florida Branch has
announced. The conference
will be attended by leaders of
affiliated Conservative
Synagogue Sisterhoods,
throughout the entire state,
who will develop programs and
goals for the coming year.
Francee Weinfeld of Clear-
water, is Conference Chair-
man and Dorothy Weinstein ol
Lakeland is Vice-Chairman.
The Conference Committee
consists of women throughout
the State of Florida. They are
responsible for reservations,
conducting many workshops,
and coordinating the varied
aspects of the Conference.
Spring Conference '87 bear-
ing the theme "For
Everything There is a Season
and a Time ..." will have
many excellent workshops for
the woman of the eighties.
This year we will be
highlighting community in-
volvement and services. Jean
Liedman of Philadelphia, Pen-
nsylvania, National Chairman
of the Nominating Committee
and the Speaker's Training
Department will serve as the
National Consultant to this
year's conference. Mrs. Lied-
man has been active in
Women's League and Com-
munity service for many years,
receiving numerous awards
for her service including the
State of Israel Bonds, New
Life Award, The Chapel of
Four Chaplain Leadership
Award, and the Scott Paper
Company Citizen Award.
Women's League is the
largest Synagogue women's
group in the world, with a
membership of over 200,000
women affiliated with Conser-
vative Synagogues in the
United States, Canada, Mex-
ico, Puerto Rico and Israel.
The Florida Branch is one of
the 28 Branches of geographic
regions into which Women's
League is divided. The parent
body for 800 Sisterhoods in
Conservative Synagogues,
Women's League is dedicated
to the perpetration of tradi-
tional Judaism in our modern
society, through living
Judaism in the home,
Synagogue, and Community.
Some people have never tasted water that's fresh
and pure as a spring Water without sodium,
pollutants, or carbonation. Water with nothing added,
nothing taken away Some people have never tasted
clean, clear Mountain Valley Water from a natural
spring in Hot Springs, Arkansas.
If you're one of those people, try Mountain Valley
Water You'll be tasting water for the very first time
Purely for drinking.

Croat* Land From Sand

DO YOU HAVE a share in the redemption of
HAVE YOU MADE your contribution to the
Enclosed is my gift of: $_____________
Apt. No.
All contributions to JNF are tax deductible.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 353 Miami Beach, Florida 33139 Phone: 538-6464

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 8, 1987 .
Congressman Smith Introduces Gaucher's Resolution
U.S. Representative Larry
Smith (D-Hollywood) has in-
troduced a resolution in Con-
gress designating the week of
Oct. 18, as Gaucher's Disease
Awareness Week.
Under Congressman Smith's
leadership the House of
Representatives passed a
similar resolution last year.
Gaucher's disease is the
most prevalent among seven
genetic disorders known to
primarily but not exclusively
affect Jewish populations. As
many as 1 in 12 Jewish persons
may be a carrier of Gaucher's
disease which means an
estimated one child in every
600 born could have the
Gaucher's is caused by the
body's failure to produce an
essential enzyme. The absence
of this enzyme causes the body
to store abnormal quantities of
lipids in the liver and spleen
and can have an adverse effect
on tissues in the body,
especially bone tissue.
In 1984, the National
Gaucher's Foundation was
founded to promote and sup-
port Gaucher's research and
increase public awareness.
"The Foundation is to be
commended for its dedicated
efforts in public education,"
said Congressman Smith. "On
March 31,1 had the pleasure to
meet Jamie Seaver, a beautiful
6-year-old Indiana girl suffer-
ing from Gaucher's Disease.
Watching Jamie and her
parents convinced me more
than ever of the need for this
legislation. She brought to life
the difficulties faced by the
children and their families who
are suffering from Gaucher's."
"Gaucher's is a genetic time
bomb, with no known cure or
successful treatment in sight,"
emphasized Smith. "However,
Gaucher's Disease Awareness
Week is a positive step in the
direction of attacking this
dreadful disorder."
Smith Seeks Extradition
Of Alleged Hijacker
ttThe recipe for
Gulden V Mustard
has been in my
family for years.
And these recipes
will be in your
for years, too! If
Broccoli Pasta Salad
S cups cooked spiral pasta
I bunch steamed broccoli, broken into florets, stems cut
1 cup or desired amount Golden Wnaigretle Dressing
4 ou. cubed leta cheese
2 tablespoons chopped Iresh parsley
2 teaspoons chopped Iresh basil
I tablespoon toasted ptgnoli nuts (optional)
Gently toss together all ingredients ercept pgnoh nuts.
staghtiy chilled Maes 6 servings
'hours. Garnish with pignoh nuts. Serve
Golden Vinaigrette
M cups vegetable oil
Vi cup cider or wine vinegar
2 tablespoons Gulden* Spicy
Brown Mustard
I teaspoon ground black pepper
I teaspoon salt
Vi teaspoon granulated sugar
Vt teaspoon lemon juice
I minced garlic dow
Thoroughly combine all ingredients.
Makes \Vi i
Congressman Larry Smith (D-
Hollvwood, Fl.) is the co-signer
of a letter to the West German
government which supports
the U.S. government's efforts
to extradite Mohammed Ali
The United States would like
to place Hamadei on trial for
his involvement in the hijack-
ing of the TWA 847 during
June 1985 in which American
serviceman Robert Stetham
was murdered. The cor-
respondence is being sent amid
reports that the U.S. is putting
little pressure on Bonn to ex-
tradite Hamadei.
Smith, a member of the
House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee, says he recognizes the
deep concern of the West Ger-
man Government regarding
two of its citizens being held
hostage in Lebanon. He hopes,
however, that West Germany
can appreciate the strong
public interest in the case here
in the U.S.
"We hope the West German
Government would not try this
alleged international terrorist
on lesser charges, rather than
aiiow his extradition to the
U.S. where he would face two
charges: the TWA hijacking
and the murder of an
American citizen," said Smith.
The letter, which is address-
ed to Ambassador Guenther
Van Well at the West German
embassy, points out that the
U.S. appreciates West Ger-
many's past cooperation in
fighting international ter-
rorism and hopes that these ef-
forts, between all the allies,
will continue.
This correspondence, re-
Sadat's Widow
Gets JNF Award
Jihan Sadat, widow of Egyp-
tian President Anwar Sadat
and visiting professor at the
University of South Carolina,
Columbia, recently received
here the Jewish National
Fund's first Peace Award of
the International Peace Park
Project. She also was
presented with JNF cer-
tificates for the planting of
trees in the park in the names
of her nine grandchildren.
questing the extradition of
Mohammed Ali Hamadei,
originated in the House
Foreign Affairs Committee,
and is co-signed by nine other
members of Congress.

-.*- *
Friday, May 8, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Keep your promise to visit the
Promised Land. Pan Am can take
you to Tel Aviv seven days a week
with convenient connections
through Paris.
Pan Am Holidays can help you make the most of your
visit. Priced from $160 to $795, they're tours of
incomparable quality and value. And
now you can save $100 if you make a
deposit on the tour you select by June
15,1987. Just call your Travel Agent or
Pan Am Holidays at 1-800-458-1233.
And as an added bonus, when you
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a free copy of The Jewish Traveler, an
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around the world.

Schedules subject to change without notice. Fkn Am Holiday Facts: Prices are per person based on double occupancy and vary by departure date. Space may be
limited. $100 discount offer is good through 6/15/87. Book available while supplies last.

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 8, 1987
Sponsor Of 'The Rotation Diet'
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
Dr. Martin Katahn, author
of "The Rotation Diet," which
has been on the New York
Times Bestseller list for 46
weeks, is coming to South
Florida to start a weight loss
movement that hundreds of
thousands of Americans across
the country have already
Publix supermarkets is spon-
soring what might be the big-
gest weight loss community
campaign in diet history.
Katahn, whose book was
released in paperback last
month, will be visiting various
Publix supermarkets in this
area May 11 and 12.
THE PROGRAM officially
began April 23, with a volun-
tary weigh-in at any Publix in
Dade, Broward and Palm
Beach Counties. Each week,
participants will receive free
brochures that outline exactly
what has to be done.
In an interview with The
Jewish Floridian, Katahn
discussed some of the prin-
ciples of his popular diet. The
first person he will tell you
tried the diet was himself.
"I'm a former fat man who's
kept 75 pounds off for 24
years," said Katahn, who
formerly weighed 230 pounds.
"I was a fat kid, grew up fat
too. I had one of those Jewish
mothers who had me clean my
plate because of all the starv-
ing kids in Armenia, and then
in the next breath she would
tell me I was too fat and had to
go on a diet."
HE HAD a heart attack
when he was 35 years old.
Katahn, who is now 59, also
had high blood pressure. He
knew it was weight-related
because he said the minute he
lost weight and became active,
his blood pressure became
Katahn shies away from at-
tacking other diets publicly by
name, but he said certain diets
are excellent, but they don't
motivate people. Katahn says
his diet is "almost as fast as
starvation except, it doesn't
slow the metabolic rate.
elude tomatoes, broccoli, car-
rots, cauliflower, green beans,
onions, summer squash and
THERE ARE also fruits
that are considered "safe."
When you need a lift, feel
unbearably hungry or are
tempted to stray from the diet
for any reason, try an apple,
melon, pineapple, berries,
orange, tangerine, grapefruit,
peach or other fresh fruit in
Katahn spent over two
decades refining his diet plan,
which he first began develop-
ing in 1963. In 1986, some
76,000 people in Nashville
went on the diet. Katahn has
been a professor of psychology
for 25 years at Vanderbilt
University in Nashville, Tenn.,
where he also directs the
Vanderbilt Weight Manage-
ment Program.
He received the PhD degree
in psychology from Syracuse
University but began his later
education studying violin at
the Juilliard School of Music.
Katahn has also written a
cookbook to accompany his
diet plan. He is in the midst of
an international tour, and his
book has been translated into
Swedish, Danish, German,
French, Italian, Spanish, Por-
tuguese, Hebrew, and it is go-
ing to be published in the
Republic of China.
not new to Publix. In 1986, the
supermarket chain met suc-
cess when it sponsored the diet
in its Lakeland and Jackson-
ville divisions, which encom-
passes all of Florida excluding
the southeast counties. More
than 75,000 dieters registered
at Publix and recorded a
weight loss of more than
188,000 pounds.
The brochures that will be
available at Publix will include
one for each of nine weeks in
the program.
A sample from Week One is
a welcome to the Rotation
Diet. And it tells you, "This is
going to be the most successful
diet you have ever under-
taken," and assures the dieter
that, if successfully followed,
There is a hitch to following the plan can "put an end to a
his diet: it goes part and parcel lifetime of dieting.''
in any
with getting exercise
number of ways.
He urges people to get a bud-
dy and others to diet with
"Don't be one person
against the world," he says.
ANOTHER TIP is not to
fight mother nature. Don't try
putting ice cream before you.
You won't win, he says. People
are supposed to be comfortable
on his diet and to achieve that
Katahn suggests a list of
several "safe vegetables that
one can eat as he or she
pleases. They include:
IT ALSO tells you what you
can expect on the diet, which
includes plans for men as well
as women in fact urging
couples to diet together.
Here's one important statistic:
"The average weight loss on
this diet is 2/3rds of a pound a
day for 21 days.
At the end of three weeks
you must take a short vacation
from dieting, and, if you have
more weight to lose, you can
repeat the 21-day diet.
The weight loss will also
have an additional benefit.
Publix Super Markets have
pledged to donate two cents to
asparagus, cabbage, escarolei Jhe America" ^* Sock*?
for every pound that is lost
radishes, zucchini, celery,
cucumbers, lettuce, spinach
(raw), chicory, endive, parsley,
watercress, all of which con-
tain vitamins, minerals, and
beneficial amounts of fiber,
with fewer than 10 calories per
half-cup serving-
There arc even some
vegetables you can "cheat"
with; they are about 25
calories per half-cup and in-
600 calories a day, four days at
900 calories and then a week at
1,200 calories. The third week
repeats the first. Men use rota-
tions of 1,200,1,500 and 1,800
The Rotation Diet program
will offer participants daily
menus for quick weight loss
and maintenance, guidelines
for physical activity, motiva-
tional tips and answers to the
questions most frequently ask-
ed about the diet, recipes to il-
lustrate healthy, low fat cook-
ing, and advice on eating out
and dealing with various pro-
blem situations that may lead
you to overeat.
pamphlets is a warning that no
one should undertake this or
any other weight loss diet
without the advice of his or her
physician. It also stresses that
the Rotation Diet is not for
Here is a sample menu for
women taken from his
Week One:
Breakfast: lk grapefruit; one
slice of whole-wheat bread and
one slice cheese, no-cal
Lunch: one scoop of salmon,
unlimited free vegetables, five
whole-wheat crackers, no-cal
Dinner: Baked chicken, one
serving ach of cauliflower
(one cup) and beets (lk cup),
one apple, no-cal beverage.
Breakfast: % banana, one
ounce of high-fiber cereal,
eight ounces of skim or low-fat
milk, no cal beverage.
Lunch: one scoop of low fat
cottage cheese, unlimited free
vegetables, one slice of whole-
wheat bread, no-cal beverage.
Dinner: Poached Fish Filet,
one serving each of broccoli
(one cup) and carrots Vi cup. M
grapefruit, no cal-beverage.
HERE IS A sample menu
for men taken from his book:
Week I
Breakfast: lk banana, one
ounce of high fiber cereal,
eight ounces of skim or low-fat
milk, no-cal beverage.
Lunch: large chef salad (one
ounce each of cheese and
turkey plus any salad
vegetables), lo-cal salad dress-
ing, five whole-wheat
crackers, no-cal beverage.
Dinner: Baked chicken (four
and V* ounces cooked), one
small baked potato, one serv-
ing of green beans, one apple,
one slice of cheese (one ounce),
no-cal beverage.
Breakfast: % grapefruit, one
slice of whole wheat bread, one
tablespoon of peanut butter,
eight ounces of low-fat or skim
milk, no-cal beverage.
Lunch: large fruit salad (about
two cups), one slice of cheese
(one ounce), five whole-wheat
crackers, no-cal beverage.
Dinner: Poached (or baked)
fish fillet (six ounces cooked),
one serving of green peas and
baby onions ("A cup), lo-cal
salad dressing, dinner salad,
no-cal beverage.
Here are some recipes from
Dr. Katahn's book:
Vt cup of low-fat cottage
lk cup of plain low-fat yogurt
xh green pepper, chopped
4 radishes, sliced
2 Tbsps. of chives
1 Tbsp. of poppy seeds
herb salt to taste
Mix in a blender or food pro-
cessor. It is excellent with
salads and baked potatos. For
variety, add onions or two
ounces of blue cheese. (Blue
cheese will add about 40
milligrams of sodium to each
tablespoonful of this dressing).
About 12 calories per tables-
poon, or 22 calories per tables-
poon when blue cheese is
V cup of fine olive oil
lk cup of water
Vi cup of wine or fruit vinegar
1 clove of garlic, crushed
Vh Tsp. of salt
1 Tsp. of dried tarragon
Blend by shaking in a jar and
letting stand for several hours
before its first use.. Always
shake before using. Use dif-
ferent herbs for variety. For
extra tang, add one teaspoon
of Dijon mustard. About 33
calories per tablespoon.
3 pounds of chicken breasts,
during Publix's Rotation Diet
Promotion that will run in
Southeast Florida through
June 25.
alternates low-, medium- and
high-calorie days over a three-
week period and includes daily
exercise the equivalent of
walking 45 minutes a day.
Women spend three days at
New! International Kosher
Foods from Empire,

BorckaS Indulge yourself with these delicate Grecian pastries. These
fluffy, all natural borekas come filled with creamy cheese or spinach.
Apple St rude 1 Europe's favorite dessert, filled with apples and
raisins, will bring smiles to your table. It's all natural, kosher and
Pizza Sicilians Zesty Pizza Sicilians topped with onions and peppers
or with mushrooms brings you the best from Italy. You'll love the delicious
blend of tangy sauce and Cholov Yisroel cheeses!
Bring some joy from the old country to your table with
these kosher taste treats. Empire bakes them to
perfection, naturally So convenient... all you do is
heat, serve and enjoy! Ask your grocer for these
new kosher pleasures from Empire.

skinned and boned
Vt cup of Tamari
1-inch cube of fresh ginger,
finely minced (or 1 Tsp. of dry
ground ginger)
3 cloves of garlic, finely minc-
ed (or 1 Tsp. of powder)
Vi cup of whole-wheat flour
Vt cup of finely ground
Vt Tsp. of salt
Vi Tsp. of pepper
2 Tbsps. of peanut or corn oil
In a large bowl, combine the
soy sauce, ginger and garlic.
Cut the chicken into bite-size
chunks and marinate in the soy
mixture while you prepare the
other ingredients.
In another bowl, combine
flour, almonds, and the rest of
the seasonings. Add this to the
chicken ana toss until the
chicken is coated with the flour
Heat the oil in a large skillet
or work on high heat. When
the oil is hot, add the chicken,
and turn the heat down to
medium. Cook covered, stirr-
ing often, about 20 minutes.
This goes well with rice and
a green vegetable.
Makes eight servings at 223
calories per serving, not in-
cluding the rice and
1 cup of 40 percent Bran
Flakes or Raisin Bran
Vt cup of wheat germ
Vt cup of nonfat dry milk
Vt cup of firmly packed brown
Vt cup of finely chopped ap-
ples, skins on
2 Tbsps. of vegetable oil
1 Tbsp. of dark molasses
Vt Tsp. of baking powder
1/8 Tsp. of salt
2 beaten eggs
1% Tsps. vanilla
1/3 cup of chopped pecans or
Nonstick vegetable cooking
Combine bran, wheat germ,
milk, baking powder, and salt
in a large bowl. In a separate
bowl, combine eggs, sugar, ap-
ples, oil, molasses and vanilla.
Add egg mixture gradually to
dry mixture, blending well.
Add nuts. Spray a 9-inch
square baking pan with cook-
ing spray. Turn batter into pan
and bake at 350 degrees for 25
minutes. Cool and cut into 20
Makes 20 servings at ap-
proximately 85 calories per
Vt cup of plain yogurt
2 Tbsps. of mayonnaise
1 Tbsp. of fresh chopped
1 Tsp. of horseradish
1 Tsp. of prepared mustard
Vt Tsp. of rosemary
lU Tsp. of garlic powder
1 head of lettuce
12 sliced green pepper rings
6 slices of Swiss cheese, one
ounce each
6 slices of sweet red onion
6 slices of cooked chicken or
turkey, one ounce each
24 sliced cucumber rounds, V*
inch thick
12 tomato slices
Blend together yogurt,
mayonnaise, parsley,
horseradish, mustard,
rosemary, and garlic. Cover
and chill while preparing the
rest of the salad.
Remove core of lettuce head.
Cut lettuce crosswise to get 6
slices, Vt inch thick. Place let-
tuce slices on serving plates.
Top each lettuce slice with two
green pepper rings, 1 slice of
cheese, 1 slice of onion, 1 slice
of chicken or turkey, 4 slices of green pepperr. Cover and bake
Friday, May 8, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
(leave skins on)
1 medium carrot, sliced in
V4-inch rounds
1 stalk of celery, chopped
1 onion, sliced in Vi-inch
\Vt Tbsps. of butter
1 Tsp. of dillweed
1 Tsp. of basil
Vt Tsp. of rosemary
lU Tsp. of salt
V* Tsp. of black pepper
1 pound of fish fillets
1 medium green pepper, chop-
ped fine
1 Tbsp. of lemon juice
1 medium tomato, chopped
Layer potatoes, carrot,
celery, and onion in an 8-inch
square baking dish. Melt but-
ter and combine with dill,
basil, rosemary, salt and pep-
per. Spoon half of the seasoned
butter over the vegetables.
Cover and bake at 425 degrees
for 25 minutes.
Arrange fish fillets on top of
the vegetables and sprinkle
with lemon juice. Spoon the re-
maining seasoned butter over
the fish. Top with chopped
Publix To Donate Two Cents
Per Pound Lost During Rotation
Diet To American Cancer Society
Publix Super Markets will donate two cents to the
American Cancer Society for every pound that is lost dur-
ing Publix's Rotation Diet promotion in Southeast Florida
April 23 through June 25.
Dieters who register at Publix stores in Monroe, Dade,
Broward, Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie, Okeechobee and
Indian River counties will weigh in each week during the
nine-week diet. A running tally of their weight loss will be
kept at each store with the proceeds going to the American
Cancer Society.
"Community service is a priority with Publix. Our pro-
motion of the Rotation diet is providing a healthy, conve-
nient way for our shoppers to diet while supporting this
worthy charity," said M. Clayton Hollis, Jr., director of
public affairs/public relations at Publix.
The American Cancer Society will use the donation to
supplement support of its program areas in research, ser-
vice and rehabilitation and public education.
cucumber, and 2 slices of
tomato. Top each serving with
2 tablespoons of yogurt
Makes 6 servings at 224
calories per serving.
2 medium potatoes, cubed
for 15 more minutes or until
fish flakes easily with a fork.
Uncover and add chopped
tomato. Bake 5 minutes more,
or until tomato is hot and
vegetables are tender.
Makes 4 servings
calories per serving.
at 201
Cairo Boots 7 PLO
Offices from Egypt
Continued from Page 1
count the decisions of the 16th
session of the PNC held in
Algiers in 1983. At that time,
delegates condemned the 1978
Camp David accords
establishing peace between
Egypt and Israel.
They also called upon the
PLO leadership to encourage
Egyptian opposition groups
and "popular forces" to de-
mand that the Camp David ac-
cord be abrogated.
Monday stopped short of a for-
mal break in relations that
President Mubarak threatened
if the PNC resolution on Egypt
contained any reference to the
decisions adopted at the 16th
Poll Says New Elections
Would Bring Same Stalemate
TEL AVIV (JTA) If would be able to. put together a %Zto we wZott
taken for granted."
council meeting.
It is understood that PLO
chief Yasir Arafat had tried to
persuade the Council to ex-
clude the indirect condemna-
tion of Egypt, and PLO of-
ficials here were surprised at
Egypt's move against them.
PNC officials in general have
said that Egypt
But one Egyptian official in
the Foreign Ministry said that
Arafat's position at the
Algiers conference showed
"insolence and ingratitude"
toward Egypt which has been
a staunch supporter of the
PLO and a firm supporter of
the need to include the Palesti-
nians in the Middle East peace
"We are fed up with the
deceits," the official said. "We
understand he (Arafat) was
Knesset elections were held
now, the outcome almost cer-
tainly would be a new version
of the present stalemated na-
tional unity coalition, accor-
ding to the latest opinion poll
published in Maariv Tuesday.
The poll, conducted last month
among 1,236 adult Jewish
voters by the Modiin Ezrachi
organization, found that
neither Labor nor Likud would
be able to form a governing
coalition with their respective
leftwing or rightwing allies.
Labor, however, would
emerge stronger than Likud
with 48 Knesset seats com-
pared to the 40 it won in the
last elections in 1984. Likud
was down from 41 seats to 35
in new elections.
governing majority in
120-member Knesset because
the rightwing opposition par-
ties have gained ground since
1984, possibly at Likud's ex-
pense, and the leftist parties
which might align with Labor
have lost support
The ultra-nationalist Tehiya
Party would increase its
Knesset strength from five to
seven seats in new elections.
Rabbi Meir Kahane's ex-
tremist Kach Party would go
from one to four seats. The
poll showed the leftist Shinui
down from three to two seats
and Mapam reduced from six
to two.
Among the Orthodox fac-
tions, only the National
Religious Party gained sup-
port. It would win sue seats
compared to its present four.
ABDEL-MEGUID said that
"It was imperative that Egypt
should put an end to this lowly
behavior and confront this ir-
responsible position with the
firmness dictated by the
supreme national interest and
by the necessity of preserving
Egypt's dignity."
He emphasized Egypt's role
in trying to improve the image
of the PLO with the United
States and Israel. The break
marks the most severe crisis
between Egypt and the PLO
since Arafat resumed relations
with Cairo in late 1983, some
five years after the launching
of the Camp David peace
low '* to' *t*ndJ stays
l4t&J EASTERN fowl"*
South Fallsburs. New Ytork 12779 (914) 434-6000
CAIL TOLL FREE (800)431-3124
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Complete Convention Facilities Major Credit Cards Honored

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 8, 1987
Brandeis University
National Women's
Holds 39th Annual
"Generation to Generation"
will be the theme of the
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee's 39th
annual conference, which will
take place at the Brandeis
campus in Waltham,
Massachusetts from June 9-14.
Jay Coral, local resident and
long-time member of
BUNWC's Ft. Lauderdale-
Pompano Chapter, is serving
as this year's chairman of
Presidents' Day for Con-
ference '87.
Mrs. Coral founded and is
president of the Pompano
League of Women Voters. In
addition, she is national chair-
man of Israel Affairs and co-
chairman of the United Jewish
The Brandeis University Na-
tional Women's Committee,
with some 65,000 members in
more than 115 communities
around the United States, is
the largest "friends of a
library" organization in the
world. Founded in 1948, the
same year as the university,
BUNWC has contributed more
than $30 million in support of
the Brandeis University
Memorial Hospital
Twelve Memorial Hospital
employees have been
nominated by their peers to
receive one of the hospital's
highest awards, the CARE
(Courtesy, Attitude, Respect
and Enthusiasm) award, which
hospital employees nominate
their fellow employees for
three times a year.
The nominees are: Connie
Alves, former CARE winner
and a housekeeping educator
at Memorial hospital for 16
years; William Beckmann, an
AC refrigerator mechanic in
Memorial's plant engineering
department for 12 years; San-
dy Blaske, former CARE win-
ner and a staffing clerk in the
hospital's administration of-
fice for eight years; Dale Con-
ner, a courier in the purchas-
ing department for eight
Also nominated were Bar-
bara Fromme, former CARE
winner and an assistant head
nurse, who has been an
employee at the hospital for
eight years; Edith Gibson, a
five year employee who works
as a laboratory purchasing
clerk; Martha GUmer, a three-
year employee and housekeep-
ing assistant supervisor;
Esther Goldberg, RN, a
member of the nursing depart-
ment for four years; Linda
Herbert, former CARE win-
ner, a staff technician in the
respiratory therapy depart-
ment for five years; Linda
Knox, RN, a former CARE
winner and a member of the
nursing staff for six years;
Nereida Reyes, an admitting
receptionist for eight years,
and Frances Romero, a former
CARE winner and a cashier in
the dietary department for 11
Good luck, everyone!
B'nai B'rith
Hemispheres B'nai B'rith
Women will hold a Strawberry
Festival and Card Party in the
Hemispheres Ballroom on
Monday, May 25, at noon.
Harriet Green To Receive
The Ben-Gurion Award
Harriet Green of Miami
Beach, national vice president
of Na'amat USA, will receive
the David Ben-Gurion Award
from the organization Tues-
day, May 19, at a noon lun-
cheon of the South Florida
Council of Na'amat USA. The
event at the Konover Hotel is
open to the public with reser-
vations available at the offices
of the organization. The Coun-
cil embraces more than 20
clubs in Dade and South
Broward counties.
Mrs. Green also serves as
president of the South Florida
Council and as chairman of the
board and past president of the
American Zionist Federation
of South Florida. She is former
national vice president and a
current director of the AZF,
past president of the Jewish
Historical Society of South
Florida and has been honored
by both the United Jewish Ap-
peal and State of Israel Bonds
Israel's Trade
Deficit Up 73%
Israel's trade deficit increased
by 73 percent in the first
quarter January-March of
1987 compared with the cor-
responding period in 1986, ac-
cording to figures released by
the Central Bureau of
Imports increased by 24.5
percent against an 11.5 per-
cent increase of exports in the
three month period. As a
result, the average monthly
trade deficit increased 14 per-
cent compared to the last
quarter October-December
1986 and 50 percent com-
pared to the third quarter
July-September 1986.
Got What
T1 -rpr

t + It
(And You May Not Even Know It)
Help Those In Need...
And Help Yourself To A
lax Deduction AIThe
Same Time.
The Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops can use your
gifts of resaleable furniture,
appliances, and household
goods. Items YOU may no
longer need will buy life-
giving medicines and
medical supplies for the
indigent residents of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged. For free
pick-up of your donations
simply call:
Dade: 751-3988
Broward: 981-8245
1^ Thrift Shops
Two convenient locations:
5713 NW 27th Ave Miami
5829 Hafandate Beach Blvd.. Hafendate
A wvtstes tt tee MUMnl Jswisii Hmm Mi*
Hespttai tor in Afrt at Deafias Garten
Harriet Green
for her leadership in behalf of
Announcement of her selec-
tion for the first presentation
in Florida of the prestigious
Ben-Gurion Award was made
by Felice P. Schwartz, vice
president of the Na'amat USA
Council and a national
seminarist of the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
"Harriet Green was the only
nominee for this coveted
award, and her selection is in
keeping with the pioneering
and dedicated spirit of the late
David Ben-Gurion. He fought
not only for the establishment
of a Jewish homeland in
Palestine, but also for its
development along the highest
ideals of social justice,
democracy, religious pluralism
and all of the principles of
Judaism," Mrs. Schwartz said.
Also to be presented at the
event will be the second annual
Natan Sharansky Award,
which last year went to
Margot Bergthal of Miami
Beach, treasurer of both the
South Florida Council of
Na'amat USA and of the
American Zionist Federation
of South Florida.
Mrs. Green, who is chairman
of capital funds for Na'amat
USA, is a nominee for election
as delegate to the 31st Zionist
Congress which will be held in
Jerusalem in December. She
was a delegate to the 30th
Congress four years ago, and
is co-ordinating election ef-
forts for the Labor Zionist
Movement's slate No. 9 in the
upcoming national elections of
the American Zionist
Lillian Hoffman, president
of the liana Chapter, will chair
the gala event.
If the one you love needs
skilled nursing care with
respect for your family's
Jewish tradition ensured,
turn to Aviva Manor.
When a family must turn ^3
to skilled care facilities to
provide professional
treatment and individ-
ualized rehabilitation sj
programs for a
loved one, Aviva
Manor is the
choice for those
who want to main-
tain their Jewish
Many nursing
homes offer
therapy and 24 hour
nursing care, but
only Aviva Manor
provides these services
expertly in an environment
that is attentive to your cul-
tural lifestyle. Ours is a speci.
center for living and learning.
We are Broward's only Kosher certified
nursing home, with a registered dietician
ensuring each resident maintains
a proper nutritional diet
Our goal is to return our patients to their loved ones
better equipped to enjoy their days without being totally
dependent on others. There are planned classes for our
Dairy Living Training Course. Our activity directors help
residents stay active through coordinated therapeutic
programs. Specialized activities keep the Jewish tradition ,
alive: a day's schedule may call for a morning Yiddish class
and an afternoon baking Challah
For more intoination on our facMBM, aWfcd awvitea,
specteJ treatment programs and activities for Jewish
pettente, cai Janice Gagne, Director of Artmteriom, Vbu'll
appreciate Aviva Manor's attentive, homelike atmosphere,
personalty managed by a Jewish family that cares.
Aviva Manor Nursing and Rehabilitation Center
3370 Northwest 47th Terrace, Lauderdale Lakes, FL 33319
733-0655 Broward, 945-5537 Dade

Temple Update
Friday, May 8, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Temple Beth Am
On Sunday, May 10, Temple
Beth Am will hold an "All You
Can Eat" Celebrity Mother's
Day Pancake Breakfast from 7
until 1 p.m. Celebrity waiters
and waitresses including local
dignitaries and radio and
television personalities, will
assist in serving you this
special morning.
Admission is $3.50 for adults
and $2 for children 12 years
and under, for all you can eat.
For tickets and further infor-
mation please call the Temple
Temple Beth El
Friday evening, May 15, Ser-
vices will be conducted in the
Sanctuary at 8 p.m. Guest
Speaker will be Rabbi Norman
Lipson, Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
Emma Gelman will be
presenting the flowers on the
Bima in memory of her hus-
band, Jerome Gelman. The
Sisterhood of Temple Beth El
will spdhsor the Oneg Shabbat.
Shabbat Service will be con-
ducted at 11 a.m. on Saturday
morning May 16 in the Chapel.
An Awards Assembly will be
held on Sunday, May 17 for the
Religious School Students im-
mediately after Sunday
School, which will be the last
session for the summer.
Temple Sinai
On Sunday, May 10, Temple
Sinai Men's Club will sponsor a
special Mother's Day
Breakfast Meeting at 9:30 a.m.
in the Lipman Youth Wing. An
interesting program is being
planned, and members are cor-
dially invited to bring their
On Sunday. May 17, the
Temple Sinai Young Singles
(ages 20-35) will hold a Picnic
at West Lake Park, 1200
Sheridan Street, Hollywood,
at 11 a.m. The admission of $5
will include a barbecue. For
more information, please call
the Temple office 920-1577.
On Sunday, May 17 at 3
p.m., the Temple Sinai
Sisterhood will present a pro-
fessional company of per-
formers in the highlv-
acclaimed musical show, "The
Yiddish-American Hit
Parade." Tickets are available
at the Temple office. Reserved
seats are $25 each; general ad-
mission is $10; and children's
tickets are $8. For more infor-
mation, please call the Temple
Friday* Evening Sabbath
Services on May 16 will begin
at 8 p.m. in the Temple Sanc-
tuary with Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis and Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich officiating.
The Oneg Shabbat following
the Services will be sponsored
by Joseph Silverman.
During the Sabbath Services
on Saturday Morning, May 16,
the naming of Zachary and
December Eve Golstein, son
and daughter of Jeffrey and
Denise Golstein, will take
place. Mr. and Mrs. Golstein
will sponsor the Kiddush
following the Service in honor
of the naming of their children.
Young Singles of Temple
Sinai wul hold a picnic at West
Lake Park on Sunday, May 17
at 11 a.m. The $5 admission in-
cludes a barbeque.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
present a professional com-
pany of performers in "Your
Yiddishe Hit Parade" on Sun-
day, May 17 at 3 p.m. Admis-
sion is $10 for adults, $8 for
children. For more informa-
tion, call the temple office at
Bnai Mitzvahs
Allyn, daughter of Judith
Allyn, will become a Bat Mitz-
vah during the Shabbat Ser-
vice on Saturday morning,
Mav 9.
Melisa is a 7th grade student
at Attucks Middle School. She
enjoys tennis, swimming, ac-
ting and singing, and she per-
formed in "Damn Yankees"
which was presented at the
Jewish Community Center.
The Oneg Shabbat on Friday
evening, May 8, the Kiddush
following the Service on Satur-
day morning and the pulpit
flowers for the Sabbath are
sponsored by her mother in
honor of Melisa's Bat Mitzvah.
Melisa will become a Bat
Mitzvah with Dina Lukatsky of
Moscow, USSR. Dina is the
daughter of Russian
Refuseniks and because she
cannot become a Bat Mitzvah
in the Soviet Union, she will
share this day, in absentia,
with Melisa. The concept of
Bat Mitvah "Twinning" helps
to raise our consciousness
regarding the plight of our
fellow Jews in the Soviet
At 5 p.m. Saturday, May 9,
Charles White, son of David
and Harriet White, will
become a Bar Mitzvah, in the
Louis Zinn Chapel.
Charles is a 7th grade honor
student at Olsen Middle
School. He enjoys surfing,
wrestling and collecting
tropical fish.
In honor of his Bar Mitzvah,
Charles' parents will sponsor
the pulpit flowers for the
Hallandale Jewish
Center, Inc.
On Saturday, May 9, at the
8:45 a.m. services, Jason
Bradley Baer will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah in the presence of
his parents, Mr. Martin Baer
and Mrs. Phyllis Noah, and
other members of the family,
at the Hallandale Jewish
On Sundav, May 10, at 9:30
a.m., the Men's Club of the
Hallandale Jewish Center will
hold an "Israel Independence
Day" program. A cantata
written by Rabbi Carl Klein
will be presented by members
of the Club and Rabbi Klein
will deliver an address,
followed by a talented
entertainer. Dancing featuring
Israeli tunes will conclude the
program. Breakfast will be
served. Men's Club members'
spouses and friends and all
members of the Congregation
are welcome. Donation $2.50.
On Tuesday, May 12, at
noon, the Sisterhood of the
Hallandale Jewish Center will
hold its annual installation of
officers and Board members,
followed by a "Strawberry
Festival" and entertainment
by singer Claude Kadosh.
Prizes will be awarded.
Sisterhood's spouses and
friends are welcome, as well as
prospective new members. No
The Hallandale Jewish
Center is now open for
membership. Join now for its
1987/1988 fiscal year and seats
will be reserved for you for the
High Holy Days. Call 454-9100
for information on dues and
The Hallandale Jewish
Center has facilities available
for use by any organization or
group that meets the Board of
Directors' approval and
requirements. Call 454-9100
for information on charges and
available dates.
Temple Beth Shalom
Services will be held at Tem-
ple Beth Shalom this weekend
in the main sanctuary at 1400
North 46 Avenue, Hollywood,
Fl, conducted by Dr. Morton
Malavsky, assisted by Cantor
Irving Gold. Friday evening
service will begin at 5 p.m.,
May 8, and Saturday morning
service will start at 9 a.m. on
May 9. During the Saturday
morning service, the Bar Mitz-
vah will be celebrated of
William Freundlich, son of
Daniel and Selma Freundlich.
William attends Pioneer Mid-
dle School, seventh grade and
is a student at Beth Shalom
West religious school. He is on
the honor roll in public school
and interested in bowling and
basketball. Pulpit flowers that
weekend will be sponsored by
William's parents in his honor.
Kiddush reception following
the Bar Mitzvah service will be
tendered by Mr. and Mrs.
Freundlich in honor of the
During the Saturday service
on May 9 at 9 a.m. the ufruf
will be held of Arthur Licht,
who will be marrying Shayne
Erenbaum the following week.
Temple's annual member-
ship nominating meeting will
take place on Monday, May 11
at 8:30 p.m., in the school
assembly hall. All members of
the Temple are invited to par-
ticipate in the meeting.
Weekday services are held in
the Jack Shapiro Chapel at
7:30 a.m. and mincha-maariv
at 5 p.m. For weekend
schedule, please call 981-6113.
Pictured are Stanley and Nettie Lepolstat, who because of their
involvement in community affairs, and their commitment in
behalf of Israel, were presented with the coveted State of Israel
Bonds Scroll of Honor at a Salute to Israel Breakfast, held in
Carriage Hills in Hollywood. For a "first time" event, a record
amount of over $50,000 in Israel Bonds was purchased. Danny
Tadmore was the featured entertainer, and Jerrold Schwartz
was Chairman.
Abzug Speaks To NCJW
Bella Abzug, former New
York Congresswoman and
longtime Women's Rights Ac-
tivist, was the recipient of Na-
tional Council of Jewish
Women, Hills Section Woman
in Power Award. A luncheon
in Ms. Abzug's honor was held
at the Sheraton Design Center
Hotel. Ms. Barbara Miller,
Hills Section founder and first
president, will receive the
Hanah G. Solomon Award for
her continuous work as an ac-
tivist in the community and as
a national officer in NCJW.
This is the highest honor that
can be bestowed upon a Coun-
cil member.
A press conference will be
held by Bella Abzug at 3 p.m.
at the Sheraton in Dania in the
Ballroom. For information
contact Rose Glickman
653-5021 or Judith Wiener
If you've shopped for funeral pre-arrangements.
you've found there are some big differences among them
Some "package" plans look economical, but then you read the fine
print and discover the add-ons. surcharges, hidden costs they forgot I
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Gardens and Funeral Chapels
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F\ineralChapel$.Cerneeni.MavoJuin.PrNed Planning

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 8, 1987
17 mg. "tar". 1.3 mg. nicotine, sv. per cigarette by FTC method.
Smoke Contains Carbon Monoxide.

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