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

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

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Full Text
Volume 17 Number 13
Hollywood, Florida Friday, May 22, 1987
Double Setback For Peres
His Mideast Peace Conference Plan, Election Hopes Both Stalled
REMEMBRANCE: An Israeli soldier, armed
with an assault rifle, stands at the flowered
grave of a loved om in a cemetery in
Jerusalem during Israel's Memorial Day.
Next to him stand a couple at another grave
embracing in their own grief.
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres suffered a severe set-
back last Wednesday, (May
13). THe Inner Cabinet failed
to approve his proposals for an
international conference for
Middle East peace, while pro-
spects dimmed that the
Knesset would vote to dissolve
itself and open the way for ear-
ly elections.
Peres, who was scheduled to
fly to the U.S. Wednesday
night for a brief visit, postpon-
ed his departure until Friday,
but refused to concede defeat.
The Inner Cabinet, the govern-
ment's top policy-making
body, comprised of five Labor
and five Likud Ministers, did
not vote on Peres' plan
Wednesday because the
Foreign Minister, anticipating
a 5-5 deadlock, did not submit
BUT AFTER meeting for
less than three hours follow-
ing an inconclusive 4 *h hour
debate Monday (May 11)
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
stated that since the Peres
prooposal had not come up for
a formal vote, it must be seen
as having been rejected and
henceforth no Minister may
pursue it in diplomatic con-
tacts abroad.
Peres called that interpreta-
tion"illegal," maintaining that
since there was no formal vote,
the situation was unchanged.
"Let us ask the nation to
decide" by disbanding the
Labor-Likud coalition and elec-
ting a new Knesset, he
Peres was supported by
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, who argued that the
unity government was no
longer committed to its basic
policy guideline the pursuit
of peace and therefore must
be dissolved.
The two Labor Party leaders
took the same line speaking to
reporters after the Cabinet
session. "What the Prime
Minister says, with all due
respect to him, is tantamount
to the cessation of the peace
process. He speaks of direct
negotiations with Jordan, but
everyone knowns this is not a
practical prospect it is
doomed to failure," Peres said.
has consistently refused direct
negotiations with Israel out-
side the framework of an inter-
national conference. Peres in-
sists he has an understanding
with Hussein that an interna-
tional conference "opening"
will be followed immediately
by bilateral negotiations with
On Tuesday, Shamir de-
nounced the entire idea as
"criminal and stupid "and said
it must be expunged from the
agenda. Laborites said their
coalition partnership with
Likud is no longer viable and
Peres has challenged Shamir
to take their dispute to the
But a survey of the pivotal
small parties last Wednesday
indicated that labor would be
unable to muster enough votes
to dissolve the Knesset as long
as Likud is determined to
preserve the government.
At the same time Labor Par-
Continued on Page 5-
Shimon Peres
Tel Aviv
Israeli Military Officials Predict Renewed Attacks From Lebanon
Israeli newspapers quoted
senior military sources
Wednesday who predicted an
escalation of attacks and at-
tempted hostage-taking by ter-
rorist groups operating in
According to the sources, a
group known as the Salvation
Front will try to seize hostages
for bargaining purposes. It
does not want to lag behind the
Palestine Liberation Organisa-
tion which carried out the two
most recent attempts, the
sources said. They also
predicted new attempts to in-
filtrate Israel by sea and more
Katyusha rocket attacks on
Israel territory.
A report in Haaretz offered
a breakdown of the principal
terrorist and guerrilla groups
active in Lebanon. The Palesti-
nian organizations have 10,000
fighters at their disposal scat-
tered throughout the country.
The largest is Yasir Arafat's
El Fatah, with 4,000 armed
Haaretz said some 3,000 ter-
rorists operate in the Sidon
area, including 2,500 Arafat
loyalists. Another 2,500 ter-
rorists are in the Beirut area,
including 1,500 members of El
There are 500 terror t,s in
Tyre, including 150 Fatah; 700
in the Tripoli area; and 1,500
in the Bekaa Valley in eastern
Lebanon, all members of the
Salvation Front Haarett
According to the report, a
Palestinian with military ex-
perience who enlists in El
Fatah is paid 6,000 Lebanese
Pounds a month (about $300).
Members of the various
Palestinian militias received
$100 a month.
The mainstream Shiite
Moslem military organization
is Amal. which has between
5,000-6,000 fighters in South
Lebanon, Haaretz reported.
Several hundred more Amal
figthters operate in the Beirut
area, mainly in the Moslem
western part of the city, they
have between 25-30 Soviet-
made T-54 tanks supplied by
the Syrian army.
Hezbullah, the pro-Iranian
or Iranian-backed extremist
Shiite force, has be een
2,000-3,000 fighter ith
Contiaaed on Page 15

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywcxxj/Friday, May 22, 1987
Magen David Adorn National Blood Center Dedicated
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
RAMAT GAN, Israel The
new Magen David Adorn Na-
tional Blood Service Center
was dedicated here on May 7, a
$16 million state of the art
facility that will supply 100
percent of the blood required
by the Israel Defense Forces
and more than 85 percent of
the blood needs of hospitals
throughout the country.
A delegation of 150
members of the MDA support
group in the U.S., the
American Red Magen David
for Israel, flew to Israel for a
week of special ceremonies
and the dedication to celebrate
the success of ARMDI's
largest project to date, a
13-year drive which raised $14
million that enabled the crea-
tion of the new blood center.
SMALLER delegations
from Canada, Great Britain
and South Africa also attended
the ceremony in this city, just
outside of Tel Aviv. MDA sup-
port groups from those nations
raised about $2 million for the
"This vital facility with its
advanced scientific equipment
will serve the people of Israel
well into the 21st Century,"
said Joseph Handleman, na-
tional chairman of ARMDI.
Magen David Adorn is the
Israeli Red Cross, and its
many nationally-appointed
responsibilities include the
provision of blood services,
ambulances and emergency
medical care centers
throughout the nation. Almost
all of the ambulances in Israel
were donated by American
THE 21,000-square foot
blood center, housed in blast -
resistant quarters, will provide
Israel's Central National
Blood Bank and blood frac-
tionization laboratories for the
separation of blood into com-
ponents such as plasma and
"Blood is the soul, the spirit,
the very essence of being,"
Israel President Chaim Her-
zog said during an address at
the dedication ceremony. "It
will, I'm sure, serve all the
peDple of this land and the
brotherhood we strive to see
between Jews and Arabs and

">I member Jacquelitu
A. it? York has beeti
tar drv
between MDA supporters here
and abroad.
theme of brotherhood
a special meaning as
took on
the crowd watched the unveil-
ing of a monument that is to be
a permanent part of the plaza
in front of the blood center.
The sculpture, by world-
renowned artist Nathan
Rapoport, who also created
the Holocaust memorials at
Yad Vashem and the Scrolls of
Fire in the Judean Hills, was
gifted by Sally and Joseph
Man" depicts two brothers em-
bracing in a wheat field. It is
the sculptor's powerful com-
mentary on behalf of sharing,
love and peace.
"Since there is no color
distinction in blood,"
Handleman said, "it is most
appropriate to have this sym-
bolic monument placed in front
of the new MDA National
Blood Center."
The Ramat Gan blood center
replaces the one in Jaffa,
which was established in 1956
and which had become over-
crowded and antiquated, ac-
cording to Dr. Aaron Kellner,
president of the New York
Blood Center, and a consultant
to MDA in the planning and
construction of its new center.
disaster." Kellner said. "If
The new Magen David Adorn National Blood
Center in Ramat Gan, Israel The $16 million
facility urill handle blood needs for 100 percent
Jewish Floridian Photo
of the Israel Defense Forces and 85 percent of
the blood for the nation's hospitals.
that building had been in the
United States, the Health
Department would have torn it
down in 10 minutes.
"The new center is a
modern, state of the art facili-
ty that will rank with any of
the leading blood suppliers in
the western world, Kellner
Yet there is more work to be
done, said Benjamin Saxe, ex-
ecutive vice president of
"It's just beginning," said
Saxe. "We put up a body
without a soul, and now we
have to help them put a soul in
the body, and the way to do
that is to raise funds to equip it
and staff it."
Many of the delegates atten-
ding the ceremony were
dedicated supporters of ARM-
DI and had made major dona-
tions toward the blood center.
"I am so emotional because
it was a dream for such a long
time," said Jacqueline
Goldman, the wife of mor-
tgage broker Nathan Goldman
of New York. "We toiled and
we worked and we planned.
As always...
Half the calories
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& twice as good
Most people are surprised to find out that
Philadelphia Brand cream cheese has always
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The good news is, now that they know PhiHy
cream cheese-either soft or regularhas hail
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much Philadelphia Brand cream cheeseor
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Whether you use our super-spreadabte soft
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So, pick up a package of PhJty cream cheese,
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We wanted the very best for
this part of the world, and it is
the most modem and up-to-
date facility in the Middle
wanted to join an organization
that was involved with the en-
tire State of Israel. MDA, she
said, has the young and the
old, the rich and the poor, from
border to border.
"It is in my mind a canopy of
love and life all over the na-
tion," Goldman said. "And it is
survival. And since I lost 22
members of my family in the
Holocaust, and since I've
never recovered and overcome
those memories, for me, the
need for survival is the
"MDA is survival," Goldman
said. "It is an organization
that does not try to make a big
splash. It carries its work
rather discreetly but
While in Israel, the group
learned that MDA had planted
200 trees in the Jewish Na-
tional Fund's Jerusalem
Forest in honor of ARMDI.
porters gathered in front of
the blood center for the dedica-
tion, the flags of their respec-
tive nations flew alongside the
Israeli flag. The Israel Defense
Forces band performed.
"It is with unbridled joy that
we are gathered here today,"
Handleman told the en-
thusiastic crowd.
"May I echo the constant cry
of every Jewish heart in the
diaspora: Long live the State
of Israel," said David Ross,
chairman of the MDA support
group in Great Britain.
At a banquet preceding the
dedication ceremony, Eliezer
Shostak, Speaker of the
Knesset, and former Minister
of Health, said that without
the MDA support groups the
project might never have been
"As you all know, the mis-
sion of an organization like
Magen David Adorn or the Red
Cross is to save lives,"
Shostak said. "MDA is not
restricted to any time or place.
Besides the five wars we were
forced to fight in the face of
our very existence, MDA has
saved thousands of lives.
"EACH AND every one of
you can take pride in your
achievement. Blood is life. The
emergency blood center that
you built here will give life,
chayim, so let me bless you
with the everlasting blessing
of L'Chayim to life."
Pearl Stahl, national ARM-
DI director, said some 100,000
supporters in the United
States assist MDA. There are
162 ARMDI chapters in the
United States. ARMDI was
established 48 years ago.
"Help from the diaspora,
mainly the U.S.A., has helped
bring a primitive ambulance
service into the 20th Cen-
tury," said Stahl. "I look at it
this way. When MDA sounds
its siren, you are bringing a
rescue team to help someone
on the scene. Even the drivers
are trained in first aid."
MDA DOES its share of pro-
viding service by utilizing
some 5,000 volunteers to ad-
minister first aid and drive the
ambulances, as well as to work
at MDA's first aid centers,
which handle many cases that
otherwise might have added to
the load at hospitals.
Throughout ARMDI's tour
in Israel, an MDA ambulance
followed the three busloads of
members. Every time an MDA
ambulance passed by, Bob
Schwartz, ARMDI regional
director'' for Florida and
Georgia, would proudly shout,
"There's MDA.*
The Israeli government
made MDA responsible by law
in 1950 for blood needs of the
country, although MDA had
been doing it since 1935,
Schwartz explained.
MDA was created in 1918
when 500 volunteers in
Palestine formed an auxiliary
of the Jewish Legion to pro-
vide medical care for Jewish
soldiers. The country, by then
under British Mandate, had no
First Aid services and no am-
bulance services.
TO FILL the need, seven
public spirited men on May 7,
1930 established a First Aid
Society bearing the name
Magen David Adorn.
MDA is now a nationwide
organization and provides
Israel's only training program
in first aid for adults and
youth. Over 300,000 adults
receive such training in 25
centers annually. The goal is at
least one member in each fami-
ly be trained in first aid.
Many young people begin to
volunteer with MDA during
their high school years, and it
is not uncommon to see a
Friday, May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South BroWard-Hollywood Page 3
dozen teen-agers waiting for
ambulance calls at one of the
nation's 61 First Aid Stations
or 150 sub-stations on 24-hour
alert. MDA also provides
Israel's only Bloodmobile net-
work for the collection of blood
for volunteer donors.
which about 60 to 70 a year
come from the United States
and between eight and 10 from
South Florida a year, cost bet-
ween $29,000 for a basic am-
bulance and $53,000 for a
mobile intensive care unit. The
ambulances bear the donor's
name and city. Last year,
ARMDI sent MDA about $4
million. There are MDA sup-
port societies in 22 countries
around the world.
MDA still has its problems
both domestically and interna-
tionally. On the homefront,
workers staged a strike at the
Blood Center site in Jaffa,
claiming they are underpaid.
MDA, in addition to the 5,000
volunteers, has 900 paid
On an international level,
MDA supporters have decried
what they claim is political
double dealing because the In-
ternational Societies of Red
Cross have recognized the
Bob Schwartz (right), regional director of ARMDI in Florida and
Georgia, joins members of the delegation in making the tradi-
tional welcoming toast upon their arrival in Jerusalem. ARMDI
member Lillian Rappoport (left) is a member of the Inverrary
ARMDI chapter.
Arab Red Crescent symbol,
while refusing to admit Magen
David Adorn into the interna-
tional society or recognize its
symbol, the Red Shield of
YET ITS American sup-
porters remain strong,
dedicated and growing in
Jeannette and Murray Rap-
poport first joined ARMDI
because the Inverrary and
New York couple enjoyed its
social functions.
"After we became informed
about the mission, we became
concerned with fund-raising,"
said Jeannette Rappaport.
"The major appeal to us is that
it is a humanitarian, non-
sectarian organization."
The dedication enabled
Continued on Page 12-
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 22, 1987

Focus, Viewpoints, Opinions, and Commentaries
Shavuot 'Feast of Weeks'

With the approach of
Shavuot, our thoughts natural-
ly turn to blintzes, boscht and
potatoes, and other diary
culinary delights.
But why isn't it customary to
eat meat on Shavuot as it is on
other joyous holidays?
"The Jewish people in an-
cient Israel had not time to
prepare meat before Shavuot,
so they ate dairy," says Rabbi
Irving Spielman, of the Jewish
Community Center of Fort
Lee, New Jersey.
At that time, Shavuot was
primarily an agricultural
festival. To our ancestors, who
were mostly farmers, Shavuot
marked the end of the grain
harvest after the wheat and
| i
Striving for Understanding
3 In 1928 Al Smith ran for president on the Democratic
:|:- ticket. He was the first Catholic to seek the highest office
:: in the country. That acrimonious presidential contest with
: its charges or anti-Catholocism led to the formation of the
g National Conference of Christians and Jews. Its founder,
g Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes, declared that its pur-
Si pose would be to "build bridges of understanding among
" people of different backgrounds." The NCCJ is one of the
more recognized organizations, but like so many others,
most people are not aware of its varied programs.
It is probably best known for its sponsorship of dialogues
_ between Christians and Jews to promote understanding ..
i between the two groups. Recently, for example, the local 5
: chapter held a program, focusing on the Greek Orthodox '.
worship service. Another major event and NCCJ's chief
fund-raising project is its annual Brotherhood Awards
Campus Kaleidoscope is one of its national programs.
Discussions are held on college campuses on such issues
as human rights, nuclear war, poverty and hunger. It also
one of the sponsors of the civic observance of Yom
| Hashoa, the Days of Remembrance.
Regional director of the Georgia chapter, Jimmy Harper,
I is planning a program known as Any Town, Ga. During a
one week summer camp, about 60 high school juniors and
\ seniors study and discuss such issues as rascism, drugs, and :
| religious prejudice.
Nationally, NCCJ has 77 chapters. Its president is Jac- |
queline Wexler, who is serving her sixth term and was |
former president of Hunter College in New York. The local |
j chapter has a board of 75 members. A minimum contribu- :;
tion of $25 will make one a member of the local group. In :g
the Atlanta area it has approximately 1,000 contributors. :
Harper, who recently became this area's director, brings $
j:j a new dimension to the organization. Born in Birmingham, |
% he served eight years in Alabama as a Southern Baptist
I minister. At the University of Alabama, he was a professor i;!:
% of history and philosophy. He also taught for three years at %
% Miles College, a predominantly black school. While a doc- |
!: toral student in history and religion at Alabama, he met his :j::
wife, who is Jewish. They are raising their daughter as :!:
Jewish and observe the Jewish holidays. ::
Harper demonstrates a particular sensitivity to the :
Holocaust. "Until Christians learn to deal with the :;
Holocaust, Christian theology will have little credibility," ^
he notes. He also believes that there is still a great deal of :
anti-Semitism, which he categorizes as "theological anti- $
Semitism." He points to those parts of the Christian :
religion which deal with deicide, the anti-Semitism in the ig
New Testament, and the notion that the church became g
Israel. Specifically, he cites the gospel of John as contain-
ing anti-Semitic references.
A typical day for Harper centers around program plann-
ing, financial development, which is a never ending process
for non-profit organizations, and working now on a pro-
gram for international human rights day. His primary
goals and focus are a youth conference, brotherhood and 'i
sisterhood weeks, and a human relations think tank to ex- g
plore the needs in the city.
Harper, who attends many Jewish events, stresses, "The ^
strength of the United States is in her diversity. It's this
diversity that strengthens democracy." g
The author is an attorney and active with the Young
Leadership group of the Atlanta GA Federation.
barley were stored away, for
the sub-tropical climate of
Israel ripens grain crops in the
Spring. In the fall, they
celebrated Succot, a second
harvest festival which comes
at the end of the fruit season.
Shavuot day was observed
with home feasts and Temple
ceremonies. Pilgrims in the
thousands from all parts of the
country streamed to
Jerusalem to partake in these
ceremonies. In the Temple, a
special cereal sacrifice of two
loaves baked from the new
crop was offered. It was ac-
companied by appropriate
ceremonies, singing of hymns,
and playing on harps and other
musical instruments.
Shavuot was also the
Festival of First Fruits, or
Hag Habikkurim, and the
pilgrims brought with them
the first of the barley, wheat,
grapes, figs, pomegranates,
olive oil, and honey. The
Mishnah has a vivid descrip-
tion of this aspect of Shavuot.
"How are the BIKKURIM
selected?" the Mishnah asks.
It answers: "When a man
comes down to his field and
sees a ripe fig, or a ripe cluster
of grapes, or a ripe
pomegranate, he ties each
with a red thread, saying,
'These are BIKKURIM.' r'
The Hebrew world Shavuot
means "weeks." In ancient
times, when Jews had no writ-
ten calendar, the exact date of
Shavuot was figured by coun-
ol South Broward
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This holiday commemorates the sacred moment at Mount Sinai
when Moses received from the Lord the Torah with the Ten Com-
mandments. Shavuot also celebrates the early wheat harvest in
ting seven weeks from the se-
cond day of Passover, the holi-
day being celebrated on the
50th day. Later, when a fixed
calendar was accepted, the
sixth of SIVAN was
designated as the date which,
each year, falls exactly 49 days
after the second day of
Passover. Thus Shavuot or
"Feast of Weeks" has remain-
ed the popular name of this
At the time when Rome con-
quered nation after nation,
and Israel among them,
Shavuot took on an additional
meaning. After the Temple
was burned, and thousands
were killed, exiled or sold into
slavery, the Jews ceased to be
a self-governing nation in their
own country.
But the Jewish leaders and
teachers of the time proved
farsighted; they put their faith
into Torah and learning as a
way of saying the Jewish peo-
ple. The great Rabbi Akiba
taught that, just as fish cannot
live out of water, so the Jewish
people cannot survive without
About this time in Jewish
history, a further meaning of
Shavuot gradually came to the
fore. According to tradition,
the Ten Commandments had
been given to the children of
Israel on Mount Sinai in this
season of the year. It was a
stupendous, far-reaching
event in the life of the Jewish
Continued on Page 5-
Friday, May 22, 1987
Volume 17
Number 13
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Friday, May-22,1987/The. Jewish .Floridian of-South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Double Setback For Peres

Continued from Page 1
ty leaders made clear that they
would not secede from the uni-
ty government and "abandon
the Defense portfolio to Arik
(Ariel) Sharon," the most ex-
treme hawk among Likud
man of the Likud Knesset fac-
tion, said in a radio interview
following the Inner Cabinet
meeting that Peres is obliged
now either to support the
Prime Minister's policies or
lead his party out of the
Likud appears to have suc-
ceeded in lining up enough
Knesset votes to defeat a
dissolution motion. The ultra-
rightwing opposition Tehiya
Party, which introduced its
own motion to dissolve parlia-
ment this week, is now siding
with Likud because Shamir
was standing "firm as a rock."
The Shas religious party is
reluctant to dissolve parlia-
ment and spoil its chances of
returning to the government
after a five-month absence.
Its leader, former Interior
Minister Yitzhak Peretz,
resigned in January over a
halachic conversion disDute.
AHARON Abu-Hatzeira of
Tami, is rumored to have been
promised a seat by Likud if he
opposed early elections.
Similarly, MK Yigael Hurwitz
of the one-man Ometz faction,
who has sided with Labor,
reportedly is considering re-
joining Likud
Mordechai Wirshubsky of
the Shinui Party, a longtime
advocate of early elections,
conceded Wednesday that
they are unlikely in the near
future, given the present
balance of forces in the
skeptical about an interna-
tional conference, he now
thought it was the best course
to follow.
But United Nations
Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar said in New
York that there is
cient agreement between the
parties to the Middle East con-
flict to permit convening an in-
ternational peace conference.
HE SAID he drew that con-
clusion following consultations
during March and April in
New York with represen-
tatives of Egypt. Israel, Jor-
not suffi- dan, Lebanon, Syria and the
Palestine Liberation
The Secretary General was
making the report requested
by a resolution of the UN
General Assembly on Dec. 2,
1986 to prepare a review of ef-
forts toward convening an in-
ternational conference.
he and
When the Inner
began its fruitless
Peres read a letter
Shamir had received from U.S.
Secretary of state George
Shultz. He reportedly wrote
that while he had been initially
Create Land From Sand

DO YOU HAVE a share in the redemption of
HAVE YOU MADE your contribution to the
Continued from Page 4
people as the Bible account in
Exodus, XIX makes claer.
"And it came to pass on the
third day, when it was morn-
ing, that there were thunders
and lightnings and a thick
cloud upon the mount, and the
voice of a horn exceeding loud;
and all the people that were in
the camp trembled. And Moses
brought forth the people out of
the camp to meet G-d; and they
stood at the nether part of the
mount. And the Lord came
down upon Mount Sinai, to the
top of the mount; and Moses
went up And G-d spoke all
these words (the Ten
On Shavuot, we recall the
great event on Mount Sinai
Zeman Matan Toratenu, the
Season of the Giving of the
It is symbolic that we have
milk and honey on Shavuot, for
the Torah was given in the
land of milk and honey. Accor-
ding to our sages, the-Torah is
sweet as honey and nourishing
as milk to those who study it
and live in accordance with its
The customs of Shavuot are
as revealing as the names.
Reading the Ten Command-
ments, the Tikkun, and the
Book of Ruth continually
recalls the Torah and the
Land. We have concrete sym-
Ben-Gurion Street
(JTA) The City Council has
renamed a local road David
Ben-Gurion Street through
June 3 in honor of the 100th
anniversary of the birth of
Israel's founding Premier. The
action was in response to a re-
quest by the Jewish Communi-
ty Council.
Pre-Dawn Attack
Air Force jets carried out a
pre-dawn attack on terrorist
targets southeast of Sidon in
south Lebanon Wednesday,
(May 6). Reports from the area
said a building housing local El
Fatah headquarters was
bols of the learning and the soil
when we eat dairy dishes and
honey cakes, and decorate our
homes and synagogues with
flowers and foliage.
As we enjoy our blintzes, let
us remember that the message
of Shavuot is just as important
in our time as it has been in 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: 5384464
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your family with great taste and good nutrition.
POST* is the natural choice. POST* Grape-
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in of Greater Fort Lauderdale/f naay, way za, ivm

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Browapd-Hollywood/Friday, May 22,1987
June 30 Deadline
Zionist Congress Ballots In Mail to Floridians
SCHWARTZ, national vice
president of the AZF and
president of the American
Zionist Federation of South
Florida, said those receiving
the ballots will be able to vote
for one of nine competing
slates. Ballots must be return-
ed in time to reach the
American Arbitration Associa-
tion in business reply
envelopes, postage paid, by
June 30. Individuals may vote
for only one slate, and may
cast only one ballot even if
more than one ballot is receiv-
ed because of dual membership
in Zionist organizations.
Several South Floridians are
in key positions on various
slates. The position (ranking)
of a candidate on each slate
determines the probability of
his or her election as a
delegate to the Zionist Con-
gress, the world body of the
Zionist Movement which
meets every four years.
Slate Nine, Friends of
Labor, includes Harriet Green
of Miami Beach in the No. 12
slot and Michael Adler in No.
10. Mrs. Green is a national
vice president of Na'amat
USA and chairman of the
board of the AZF of South
Florida. Adler is national
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal Young Leadership
Division and heads the Friends
of Labor Israel delegation.
running on Slate Nine include
winter resident Frieda
Leemon of Boca Raton, No. 8;
Gert Aaron of Hallandale,
Morris Fischer of Miami
Beach. Ben Cohen of New
York, national president of the
American Zionist Federation,
is No. 4 on the Slate Nine
ticket, which is endorsed by
Israelis such as Abba Eban,
Shimon Peres, Simcha Dinitz
and Nava Arad.
Franklin Kreutzer of Miami
is No. 5 candidate on the Slate
One ticket of Mercaz. Herman
Weisman of Palm Beach is No.
3 candidate on the Slate Three
ticket of the ZOA with Milton
Gold of Palm Beach the No. 18
ZOA candidate. The Slate Two
ticket of B'nai Zion, American
Jewish League and Hadassah,
lists Ernest Zelig of Hallan-
dale as its No. 2 delegate, with
Rose Matzkin of Delray Beach
No. 33. Gabi Gabor of Miami is
No. 4 on the Slate Four ticket
of Students for Israel. Slate 5
of the Association of Reform
Zionists has Rabbi Barry
Tabachnikoff in the No. 65
position as its highest South
Florida candidate.
Slate 6 of Herut Zionists has
County Commissioner Barry
Schreiber of North Miami
Beach in its No. 23 slot. Jesse
Zel Lurie of Lake Worth is in
the No. 29 position on Slate 7,
the Progressive list. On the
Slate 8, Religious Zionist list,
Rabbi Mordecai Kirshblum of
Miami Beach is in position 117
Also on Slate 6 as delegate
candidates are Sam Schecter,
Hollywood; Jacquin Bierman,
Miami Beach; David Serfaty,
North Miami Beach; Joseph
Morley, Miami Beach; Ed-
mond Schecter, Hollywood;
George Feldenkreis, Miami;
Norman Braman, Miami; A.
W. Goodman, Tampa.
And Rachel Shipley, Orlan-
do; Harry Dembay, Delray
Beach; Martin Ackerman,
Miami Beach; Mozes
Stainberg, Lauderhill,
Menachem Saperstein, Delray
Beach; Shalom Epplebaum,
Miami; Dr. Stanley Margulies,
Hollywood; and Dr. Irving
Moskowitz. Miami Beach.
Additional information
about the voting is available
from the American Zionist
Federation, Suite 600 in the
605 Lincoln Road Building,
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139.
Kollek Joins Jerusalem March
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy
Kollek joined some 22,500
Montrealers Sunday in the an-
nual "March to Jerusalem," a
15-mile run to raise money for
Kollek and the runners pass-
ed through downtown Mon-
treal stopping at rest points
named for Israeli sites in-
eluding Tel Aviv, Jerusalem,
Haifa, Safed and Masada. The
run ended at the Allied Jewish
Community Services
The oldest runner was Max
Coblentz, an 80-year-old Mon-
treal lawyer. Sponsors
donated more than $150,000 in
this year's march, according to
Manny Spinner.
its a big
wheel with
all lovers of
fine cheese.
The flavor of Jartsberg* Brand Cheese is as natural as the Norwegians who
make it. The full, rich, distinctive, nut-like taste makes it a favorite for noshing,
nibbling, serving with fruit or wine, and using it in your recipes. Jarlsberg.
Every good store carries it.
ALso enjoy Ski Queen Brand Gjetost cheese, Nokkelost
spiced cheese and many other fine cheeses from Norway.
e NoraMand Foods. Inc Stamford. CT 06801
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And nothing else.

P-i-J,.. H,- " *id& <&y tf jaWMfe- J^Mor&ifc'd* &u*ri'teU^ft Sherwin H. Roeenatein. Executive
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a
storehouse of information of
where and how to get help.
Primarily for senior citizens,
we receive requests ranging
from physician referral and
home care to recommenda-
tions for senior living facilities.
Home care rquests include
relief for the primary
caregiver of a homebound
family member or assistance in
personal and/or household
management. In lieu of referr-
ing out to home health care
agencies, Jewish Family Ser-
vice has contracted with these
agencies to provide services
directly through our agency.
Services include light
housekeeping, shopping
assistance, meal preparation,
personal hygiene care,
assistance with daily living,
and on occasion transporta-
tion. The purpose of home care
is to provide the elderly an op-
portuntiy to live at home as
long as possible and as in-
dependently as possible.
However, the majority of re-
quests came from adult
children whose parents are no
longer able to remain at home.
Our I and R (information and
referral) worker Thelma
Mansdorf recommends either
retirement homes or nursing
homes based on the clients
needs and capabilities. Most of
the facilities are personally
visited by Thelma prior to
Retirement homes, known
as Adult Congregate Living
Facilities (ACLF), are residen-
tial facilities designed to serve
the needs of adults who can
live independently, but due to
age or illness, need assistance
in their daily living routines.
ACLFs, usually lower in cost
than nursing homes, assist
those people who fall between
living-at-home and a nursing
home. Nursing homes, on the
other hand, are for persons
with chronic or debilitating il-
lnesses requiring extensive
nursing care in order to main-
tain or restore health. Nursing
homes provide rehabilitation,
custodial care and 24 hour nur-
sing services. Many requests
come in for nursing homes,
when an ACLF is actually
more appropriate and the op-
posite also holds true.
I and R work is primarily
telephone consultation,
however, we offer in-office
visits for those clients that
prefer to speak to a worker in
person. There is a fee for in-
office visits. All fees are on a
sliding scale.
I and R is only one of the
services offered to Broward's
seniors and their families. For
more information, on how
Jewish Family Service can
assist your family, call
749-1505 in Fort Lauderdale
or 966-0956 in Hollywood.
Jewish Family Service is a
beneficiary agency of The
United Way of Broward Coun-
ty, Jewish Federation of South
Broward and Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort
Laurie B. Workman, MSW
Family Life Education
Public Relations
Explosive Charge
explosive charge detonated in
a trash bin in Kfar Saba Sun-
day morning causing no in-
juries or damage. Several
Arabs were detained for ques-
tioning. Kfar Saba is adjacent
to the Arab town of Kalkilya
just across the demarcation
line in the West Bank, where
tensions have run high lately
between Jewish settlers and
the Arab populace.
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Mayor Edward Koch (in dark suit) is joined
by Natan Sharansky (far right) to lead mar-
chers on Fifth Avenue at the start of a
Solidarity Sunday Parade to the United Na-
tions. Alex Goldfarb (left) pushes the
AP/Wide Work* Photo
wheelchair of his father, David Goldfarb, who
was released by the Soviets last year and
allowed to come to the United States. Morris
Abram (center) is chairman of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 22, 1987
New Books on Jewish Ethics
Call to Conscience: Jews,
Judaism and Conscientious
Objection. Albert S. Axelrad.
Ktav Publishing House, 900
Jefferson Street, Hoboken, NJ
070S0. 1986. 207 pages. $25
(cloth); tu.95.
With All Your Possessions:
Jewish Ethics and Economic
Life. Meir Tamari. The Free
Press, 866 Third Avenue, New
York, NY 10022. 1987. 328
pages. $22.50.
Modern Medicine and Jewish
Ethics. Fred Rosner. Ktav
Publishing House, 900 Jeffer-
son St., Hoboken NJ 070S0.
1987. U05 pages. $22.50 (cloth);
$U.95 (paper).
Handbook of Psychotherapy
and Jewish Ethics: Halachic
Perspectives on Professional
Values and Techniques.
Moshe Halevi Spero. Philipp
Feldheim, 200 Airport Ex-
ecutive Park, Spring Valley,
NY 10977. 1986. 312 pages.
Reviewed by S. Daniel
Students examine Jewish
moral issues from two perspec-
tives. These issues can provide
the basis for a broader
generalization about Jewish
ethical thinking, in which a
consideration of specific ex-
amples clarifies the overall
ethics of Judaism. Studies can
also provide a detailed glimpse
of the Jewish approach to a
specific moral concern, a hand-
book for Jewish moral
Two of the four books
reviewed here fall into the first
category. Meir Tamari's
survey of Jewish Ethics and
Economic Life offers an inter-
pretation of Jewish response
to economic issues purported
to reveal the "separate and
distinct Jewish economic man
molded by religious law and
communal practice." The
superficial nature of the book,
however, can be revealed in
the weak, unreflective, and un-
convincing apology offered
that "man" is used in a generic
sense. The detailed study of
questions of wealth, competi-
tion, wages, banking, taxation,
welfare and environmental
issues offers many interesting
facts bound together by a
superficial and rather tenden-
tious theological glue. Tamari
shows a lack of intellectual
sophistication in a disorganiz-
ed use of sources, overly vague
reference to theological ethics,
and uncritical examination of
basic issues.
A more profound view of
Jewish economic concerns can
be found in Aaron Levine's
Free Enterprise and Jewish
Law (Ktav). Better introduc-
tions to the sources of Jewish
economic decision making are
in Menachem Kellner's Con-
temporary Jewish Ethics and
Basil Herring's Jewish Ethics
and Halakah For Our Time
(Ktav). Economic History of
the Jews (Schocken), edited by
Nachum Gross, and drawn
from the Encyclopaedia
Judaica offers a better survey
of the history of Jewish
economic thought.
Moshe Halevi Spero's Hand-
book of Psychotherapy and
Jewish Ethics, on the other
hand, presents a stimulating
collection of essays that offer a
valuable framework within
which to understand
psychotherapy as a valid ex-
pression Jewish legal con-
cerns. Many readers will mine
this book for insights into the
Jewish response to issues such
as the appropriateness of
psychiatric hazard as the basis
for legal decision-making, the
ethical validity of radical at-
tempts at behavior modifica-
tion, the correct treatment of
male and female homosexuals,
and the violation of the Sab-
bath for psychological healing.
A more important value of
the book, however, lies in its
study of "forbidden thoughts"
in Judaism and the way that
study justifies therapeutic
techniques of psychotherapy.
The general reader might find
the book a bit daunting. Cer-
tainly a reading of Spero's
previous book, Judaism and
Psychology will facilitate
understanding this one. Some
chapters here may be of in-
terest only to specialists in
psychology. Some readers may
feel distanced by the use of
traditional halachic terms,
even though they are always
explained. Although difficult
reading, the book is certainly
rewarding and valuable.
The other two books fall into
the category of "handbooks."
Rabbi Albert S. Axelrad, long
a Hillel director at Brandeis
University and associated with
draft counseling for Conscien-
tious Objectors, has produced
a handbook for those seeking
CO status. With the renewal of
draft registration, such a book
is now, unfortunately, a
necessity. The book offers a
line-by-line explanation of how
to demonstrate the sincerity
and religious depth of an in-
dividual's pacifism, and pro-
vides examples of previous CO
My personal agreement with
Rabbi Axelrad's ethical stance,
however, does not blunt a
recognition of certain limita-
tions to the usefulness of the
book as a guide to Jewish
responses to the problem of
war. The illustrations from
Jewish tradition are oriented
towards answering "tough
questions" such as how Jews
can support Israel and yet be
pacifist, how the bloody was of
the Bible can be consistent
with pacifism, and how Jews
can be pacifists in the light of
the need to have fought Hitler.
(Among the pacifists not in-
cluded by Axelrad is Maurice
Friedman, whose pacifism in
World War II should be taken
as a paradigm example of
religious commitment by a
The book cannot be recom-
mended as a balanced presen-
tation of Jewish views of war
and peace. For a corrective
view, readers should look at
various essays by J. David
Bleich, Maurice Lamm, David
Novak, and David S. Shapiro.
Fred Rosner's Modern
Medicine and Jewish Ethics of-
fers an up-to-date considera-
tion of Jewish responsa on
bioethical questions. The book
restates, with new data, the
approach of Orthodox Judaism
to bioethical questions as ex-
pressed in Rosner's previous
works and anthologies, as well
as those by his colleagues such
as J. David Bleich and Im-
manuel Jakobovits.
His treatment of such ques-
tions as medical profes-
sionalism, contraception, ar-
tificial insemination, abortion,
euthanasia, suicide, autopsy,
and smoking, evolution, or the
criteria for death summarizes
the relevant literature clearly
and represents recent thinking
done since his earlier works.
His orientation is clearly tradi-
tional and halachic, but his
work is always informative.
The question to be asked of
this work, as of his earlier
ones, is that of the audience to
which it is addressed. Jewish
scholars do not need the book.
Orthodox Jews should always
consult their rabbinic
authorities before making
medical decisions. The book
seems more appropriately a
contribution to on-going moral
discussions. As both scholars
in religious ethics and the
general public debate ques-
tions of medical morality, Jews
need to know how to con-
tribute to such discussions.
This book acts as a handbook
Continued on Page 15
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4 ,
Background to the Catastrophe

Secret Cabinet Debate May
v Y$\ Topple Unity Coalition
Editor '* Note: Thefollouring Qf the large cities. The majori- and confiscating their proper-
0/ a specially ty of East European Jews ty. On the night of November
earned modest livelihoods
prepared Shook guide depic-
ting the horrors of the
The Jewish civilization of
Europe, whose destruction
Shoah carefully chronicles, had
a history stretching back over
1,000 years. On the eve of the
Holocaust more than half the
Jews of the world lived in
Europe. The nine million
European Jews were a diverse
group, living in a wide variety
of political and cultural
Before the outbreak of
World War II, fewer than 1.5
million Jews lived in Western
and Central Europe, where
they constituted a tiny propor-
tion of the total population.
West European Jews had con-
tributed to the economic ex-
pansion of their countries and
had often entered the urban
middle class. Some had risen
to prominence in the academic
world, the arts, business and
politics. Though as Jews, they
retained their own religious,
charitable and cultural institu-
tions, they were virtually in-
distinguishable from their
Gentile neighbors in dress,
language and public behavior.
The approximately eight
million Jews in Eastern
Europe constituent a higher
percentage of the general
population and were more
distinct and visible as a minori-
ty. More Jews lived in Poland
than in any other European
nation; in the 1930s they ac-
counted for fully 10 percent of
the Polish population and 30 to
40 Dercent of the populations
shopkeepers and artisans.
Some had begun the process of
cultural integration into the
larger society, but most lived
among their fellow Jews,
spoke their own language (Yid-
dish) and maintained a tradi-
tional Jewish lifestyle.
Despite mounting
discrimination and anti-
Semitism, the interwar era
was a time of remarkable
Jewish creativity in Eastern
Europe. Many forms of Jewish
culture, including journalism,
poetry, theater, political
movements, youth groups,
Hebrew and Yiddish schools
and rabbinic learning flourish-
ed up until the Nazi onslaught.
By 1933, Jews throughout
Europe had achieved many
goals for which they had been
struggling for almost 150
years. In all the countries of
Europe they enjoyed the
rights of citizenship. Yet,
despite their political and
social advances, they found
themselves particularly
vulnerable. Economic depres-
sion and rising nationalism led
many to blame the Jews for
their misfortunes. Adolf Hitler
took advantage of these trends
and rose to power in Germany
in 1933 partly on the basis of
his anti-Semitic platform.
Between 1933 and 1939
Hitler with little opposition
turned the Jews of Germany
(and later Austria) into an im-
poverished and rightless
minority by removing them
from governmental positions,
stripping: them of citizenship
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9. 1938, known as the "Night
of Broken Glass," a wave ol
anti-Jewish violence
throughout Germany resulted
in the destruction of Jewish
stores and synagogues and the
death of 92 Jews.
In most countries conquered
by the Nazis, the Jews were
forced to wear a yellow star,
deprived of civil rights and
property and concentrated
together. The Jews of Poland
were herded into crowded,
walled ghettos in the major
cities. Death rates in the ghet-
tos were very high, owing to
dreadful sanitary conditions
and starvation-level rations.
When Hitler's Germany in-
vaded the Soviet Union in June
1941, mobile killing units of
the Nazi army began the first
systematic extermination of
the Jews. In January 1942,
Hitler and his aides decided
upon the "Final Solution to the
Jewish Problem": the mass
murder of all of European
Jewry. From the summer of
1942 through the summer of
1944, as Shoah grimly records,
the Nazis invested precious
labor power and resources to
deport Jews from all parts of
Europe in sealed railroad cars
to slave-labor and death
The Inner Cabinet met behind
closed doors Monday to debate
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres' proposals for an inter-
national conference for Middle
East peace and a counter-plan
by Premier Yitzhak Shamir
based on the Camp David
The outcome is likely to
determine the fate of the
Labor-Likud unity coalition
government. No word of the
deliberations emerged from
the Inner Cabinet which com-
prises five Labor and five
Likud Ministers. Peres told
reporters before the meeting
that he had no deadline for a
decision but hoped the debate
would not be drawn out.
While the Ministers were
closeted in their session, Labor
and Likud fought the issue in
the Knesset, which was in the
first day of its summer session.
Mutual recriminations were
hurled by those members pre-
sent. But the session was so
sparsely attended that acting
Speaker Meir Cohen-Avidov of
Likud adjourned it early in the
Meanwhile, Leo Tindemans
of Belgium, the current Presi-
dent of the Council of
Ministers of the European
Economic Community (EEC)
who is visiting Jerusalem,
sought to influence Israeli opi-
nion in favor of an interna-
tional conference.
In fact, the Saudis explicitly
endorsed the condition Jordan
imposed on the PLO renun-
ciation of violence and accep-
tance of United Nations
Security Council Resolutions
242 and 338 by the PLO.
For information
and reservations
call your travel agent or caH
Trf*****"" In N.Y. col (212) 697-5116
,$y 'per penon. double occupancy
Kibbutz Hotels. Suite 620.60 E 42nd Street. New York. NY 10165
How to find a doctor
who cares about your
health. AikI about you.
When you wake up
with a sore throat, or a
funny twinge in your back.
Or eyes that really sting.
Or anything else that
doesn't seem quite right,
you need to see a doctor.
But how do you
find one?
It's simple. All you
need is this number.
1-800-CARE-NOW The
AMI Physician Referral
With our free com-
puterized system, we can
instantly match you with
physicians who meet your
needs, no matter what
the specialty
And well give you
the names of at least two
doctors close to your
home or office. Physicians
who are affiliated with the
AMI Hospitals in Dade or Broward.
The next time you need to find a doctor,
remember your phone. And this number.
1-800-CARE-NOW The AMI Physician Refer
ral Service. Available from 9:00 am to 9:00
p.m, Monday through Friday And 9:00 am
to 5:00 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. And if you
need to leave a message after hours, well be
sure to get back to you the very next day.
At AMI, we want to help you find the right
doctor. Because we know your good health
depends on it.
-AMI Physician Referral Service
V 1-800-CARE-NOW
Broward AMI North Ridge Modical Center Dade AMI Kendall Regional Medical Center
AMI Palmetto General Hospilal AMI Parkway Regional Medical Center AMI Southeastern Medical Center
< 1907 AmeiicdnMeckcal International
Our doctors make the difference.

Friday, Bfaar 23. 1987/The Jewish Elpridiaa of South Broward-Hollywood Page t3
. *

Page 11
Seattle Boy On List For 2nd Liver Transplant

Alexander Tufel, a
16-month-old Jewish boy from
Seattle, has been placed on the
active list for a liver
transplant, which would be his
second. He is listed in serious
but stable condition after
undergoing successful liver
transplant surgery last Tues-
day at UCLA Medical Center
in Los Angeles, according to a
medical center spokesman.
"He came through the
surgery well, with no com-
plications," the boy's father,
Alben Tufel, said last week. He
said doctors were waiting to
see if Alexander's body would
accept the new organ. "All
transplant patients show some
signs of rejection," he said.
"The question is, how strong
will the rejection be?"
The spokesman said there
were "serious signs of
Jan. 1, 1986 without a bile
duct, a condition called biliary
atresia. The bile duct drains
the liver. He had surgery to
fashion a bile duct, but a
serious infection damaged his
liver, necessitating the
Alexander and his mother,
Dianne, moved to Los Angeles
in January to be near UCLA
when a donor liver became
available. Her husband stayed
in Seattle to care for the cou-
ple's two teenage children and
continue his work as a teacher.
More than $3,000 has been
raised in the Jewish communi-
ty here through the efforts of
the Tufels' synagogue, Temple
Beth Am, and The Jewish
Transcript newspaper to help
with the family's non-medical
Kn ii 11
:ff Ihni'lXl ItllAI"
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Fares are each way based on roundtrip purchase
All you have to do is remember Pan Am. We have some of the besJ lares on two
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We fly to more places in Europe than all other U.S. airlines combined. And we
offer more 747s to more South American cities than anyone.
You can also look to Pan Am for deals on wheels You and a friend can enjoy a
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* OKC *
a ire icwisn nunuian ui urejiar ron i^auaercuue/r naay, may zz, io/

Eage 12 Tlte Jtewtoh Ftoridian of South Broward-Honywood^riday, May 22,1987
Magen David Adorn National Blood Center Dedicated
Continued from Page 3
Dorothy Wiltschek, a member
of the Hashomer Chapter of
ARMDI in Hallandale, to make
her first trip to Israel.
"I have been wanting to go
to Israel for a long time," said
Mrs. Wiltschek. "I have never
been a professional Jew where
you wear your Judaism like a
flag. I never really was involv-
ed with any of the Jewish
organizations," she added.
"I NEVER heard of ARM-
DI. I knew the founder of the
Hashomer Chapter, and she
asked me to be secretary. The
more I lived with ARMDI, the
more I became committed to
it. When I realized what the
ambulance service does and
the amount of people they take
care of, it's a gigantic job, and
it needs the support of
ARMDI members arrived in
Israel about a week before the
dedication and spent their first
evening in Jerusalem at a
special Shabbat dinner hosted
by Jacqueline and Nathan
Goldman. The dinner was at-
tended by Israel Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin. The
centerpieces on the tables in-
cluded miniature MDA
The group attended special
ceremonies marking Israel's
Memorial Day last Saturday
night and Sunday that was
followed by Independence
Day, and took tours of
historical sites. A special ban-
quet followed in the Chagall
Room of the Knesset. The gala
farewell banquet was preceded
by a Havdallah and Reaffirma
tion Service by the Western
Wall. Members of the group
huddled in the cool night air,
raising their flourescent green
candles above their heads, and
making the toast ending Shab-
bat and their visit to
Jewish Floridian Photo
Sculptor Nathan Rapoport (left) and Joseph Handleman, na-
tional chairman of ARMDI, stand before the monument,
'Brotherhood of Man,' that was commissioned by Handleman to
be in the Sally and Joseph Handleman Plaza in front of the new
MDA blood center in Ramat Gan.
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.
H you're one of those people, try
Mountain valley Water. You'll be tasting
water for the very first time.
Purely for drinking.
The Meissen Mural of the Arts, gifted by Dr.
Nolan and Feiga Celnick, hangs in the lobby of
Jewish Floridian Photo
the new MDA blood center.
Israel Supplying Weapons, Aircraft to Guatemala
is supplying weapons and
military aircraft to Guatemala
on a business basis without the
Israel government's involve-
ment, Haaretz reported last
Thursday. The newspaper
quoted Guatemala's Defense
Minister, Gen. Hector Alejan-
dro Gramajo Morales as telling
its correspondent at an inter-
view in Guatemala City that
his country has "broad
military relations" with Israel
conducted by private Israeli
businessmen, not on govern-
ment levels.
Gramajo said his country
receives "several basic items
for our army. We benefit from
these relations which are
primarily commercial,"
Haaretz reported.
Asked if Israel was
Guatemala's main source of
arms, he replied, "It is a supp-
ly source for us, but I wouldn't
say that it is the sole supply
source, and I wouldn't say that
it's the most important.
Guatemala receives arms
from other countries, in-
cluding Taiwan and South
Korea. Gramajo said, accor-
ding to Haaretz.
If you are an Independent
Zionist, if you believe that
the Zionist Movement should
finally be free of partisan
politics, vote for the non-party,
independent slate, Slate #2.
Count to 2. In that short time you
have a chance to shape the future
of Israel and Zionism. Because 2
minutes is all it takes to vote for
Slate *2 and send your own
delegation to Jenisalem in
December for the 31st World
Zionist Congress.
For almost 80 years. Hadassah,
together with Bnai Zion, American
Jewish League for brad and Young
Judaea, has been unremitting in
support of Israel. Now we need your
support, too. When your ballot
arrives, vote Slate *2.
Vote for a strong delegation that
can fight for all the things you
believe in, independent of any
Israeli political parties. The
stronger our delegation, the
stronger our \oice for a pluralistic
society in Israel, for new directions
in Jewish education and Zionist
youth programs, and the fight for
freedom for oppressed Jews
As soon as your ballot arrives, take
the 2 minutes

, Organizations
ffridgy, May 32. 1987/Th^ Jewish Flprkjian of South Browyd-HoUywood Page 13
Bnai Zion
The new Maimonides
Chapter of Bnai Zion is
presently sponsoring a new
membership drive for active
couples. For information call
Broward: Lee 484-3446, or
Hallandale Regional office:
Bnai Zion Maimonides
Chapter is also sponsoring a
day cruise on the Sea Escape
to Freeport on Sunday, June
14. Transportation, meals,
etc., all included in the $69
Florida Jewish
The Fourth Annual Singles
Conference sponsored by the
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Council will take place June 5
through June 7, at the
Tradewinds Hotel on St.
Petersburg Beach, Fla.
The weekend begins on Fri-
day evening with Rabbi
Stephen Kaplan conducting
services followed by a wine
and cheese Oneg Shabbat, and
continues on Saturday with
Shabbat services and after-
noon activities ranging from
discussion groups to fun by the
pool and beach. Saturday even-
ing festivities start with a Hav-
dalah service and culminate at
9 p.m. with a dance offering
continuous live music, cash bar
and hors d'oeuvres. The con-
ference concludes on Sunday
with an early fitness hour, 10
workshops and a brunch with a
Keynote Speaker. Closing
statements will take place at
3:45 p.m.
Workshop topics include
Dating over 55, Communicable
Diseases and Single Lifestyles,
Stress Management, Jewish
Identity, Single by Choice or
by Circumstance, and more.
Prices for the total weekend
are $38 for members and $45
for non-members. Prices will
be higher at the door. Ar-
rangements for hotel rooms
must be made directly with the
hotel, 1-800-282-5563. Room
reservations are $79 plus tax
per night for a double room. A
roommate match service will
be available through the
Singles Council. Additional in-
formation and reservations for
the conference can be obtained
by contacting the Tampa
Jewish Community Center at
(813) 872-4451.
Joseph Meyerhoff
Senior Center
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward dedicated their
Federation Plaza at the Joseph
Meyerhoff Senior Center on
Sunday, May 3, announced
Esther Gordon, chairperson of
the Senior Services
United Way
Of Broward County
The Florida Council for the
Hearing Impaired is providing
free use of telephone-
Award to Mayor
Teddy Kollek, Jerusalem's
popular mayor for 22 years,
will receive the second annual
award of the Raymond and
Miriam Klein Foundation here
on Tuesday. Kollek will receive
$100,000 and a citation for his
many and varied services to
Israel and world Jewry.
typewriters, amplified
telephones and ring signalers
to Florida residents certified
as hearing or speech impaired
by either a licensed physician,
audiologist, Speech
Pathologist, department of
Health and Rehabilitative Ser-
vices representative, Social
Security representative,
Veteran's Administration
representative, Deaf Service
Center Director, Florida
School for the Deaf and Blind
representative, or by other
State or Federal agency
The Council distributed
1,000 TDD devices throughout
the State as of April.
Persons who are interested
should call the local agencies
for applications immediately to
get on the waiting list. The
numbers to call are: Broward
County Hearing and Speech
Association at 463-4341/Voice
or 463-4677/TTY, United
Hearing and Deaf Services,
731-7200 Voice or TTY Florida
Council for Hearing Impaired-
Clark, Secretary of State for
External Affairs, has called on
East Germany to pay compen-
sation to former German Jews
now living in Canada for the
confiscation of their property
by the Nazis during World
War II.
Clark, who requested some
$4 million while visiting East
Berlin last week, told East
Germany's leader, Erich
Honecker, that Canada sup-
ports a World Jewish Con-
gress call for a moral payment
for wrongs inflicted by the
Nazis during the Holocaust.
Canada, Clark said, wants a
lump-sum payment for the
confiscation of property owned
by Canadians of German des-
cent, but East Germany said it
prefers to look at the matter
case-by-case. Officials in the
Canadian Embassy ii East
Berlin told reporters th^t East
German Foreign M..lister
Oskar Fischer did not respond
directly to Clark's request.

Over 400 dignitaries attended a testimonial dinner dance at the
Omni Hotel honoring Senator Sherman Winn (left) and his wife,
Roslyn, for their 21 years of service to the South Florida com-
munity. The testimonial presented by Chairman Harry Rosen,
(right) was for the benefit of Temple Israel ofMiramar, where the
Winns have been members for the past 12 years.
What you do for
your arthritis in the
next six days could
help change your life.
If you have arthritis, there
is hope. Because in just 6 days,
you can learn how to decrease
pain and stiffness, and improve
your mobility and freedom
At the Center for Arthritis
and Rheumatic Diseases at
AMI Parkway Regional Medical
Center, you'll find one of the
most comprehensive in-patient
programs in Florida During a
concentrated, six-day stay, you'll
get practical, individual advice
from rheumatologists and
other experts in arthritis care.
When you visit the Center,
you'll become part of a team
made up of physicians, nurses,
therapists, and your family.
You'll learn how to lessen
discomfort with medication,
proper exercise and muscle
conditioning And every day,
you'll have hydrotherapy in
our specially designed pool.
You'll learn how to protect
your muscles and joints, and increase
their strength through physical and
occupational therapy. How to make
life a little easier with special adap-
tive equipment and training.
You'll learn about nutrition, and
discover what is still possible for you
to achieve during candid discussions,
individual counseling, and group
We'd like to tell you more about
our arthritis services. So please, call
us at 651-1100, extension 6039, or
talk with your rheumatologist or
family doctor about our programs.
Come stay with us for six days.
And let us show you how to live a
better life.
The Center for Arthrfe^
V160 N.W 170th 9./651%)
c 196'Anwcao MedKal Inimnalanal
Our doctors make the difference.


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 22, 1987
Temple Update
Temple Beth Ahm
Graduation ceremonies of
Temple Beth Ahm's ECP pro-
gram will be held on Friday,
May 29 at 9:30 a.m. Graduates
are: Adam Bernhard, Allison
Blei, Michael Brown, Melissa
Diamond, Matthew Dorf, Evan
Finkelstein, Carly Goldstein
Ian Grutman, Brian Harris,
Michael Harris;
Lisa Hertzman, Rebecca
Jacobs, Scott Jacobs, Ilan
Kapnek, David Krane, Mikey
Liroff, Courntey Roero, Jef-
frey Rosenblatt, Shelly Segal,
Ari Simon, Brian Slutsky,
Joshua Stein, Lee Weinstem
and Jason Zilbert.
There will be special Family
Services and an awards night
and teacher's appreciation
evening on Friday, May 29.
Saturday morning, May 30
services begin at 8:45 a.m.
with the Bat Mitzvah of Sheri
Beth Steinberg, daughter of
Michelle Steinberg. Sheri at-
tends Pembroke Pines Middle
School and her hobbies are
dancing and all sports. Special
guests include Mrs. Rose Op-
perman of Pembroke Pines,
and Mr. and Mrs. Mendel
(Miriam) Steinberg and
sisters, Alicia, Tara and Dana.
Last day for Sunday
Mechina will be on Sunday,
May 31.
Shavuot Services will start
Tuesday, June 2 at 7:30 p.m.,
continuing on Wednesday
morning, June 3 at 8:45 a.m.,
evening services at 7:30 p.m.
Services Thursday will begin
at 8:45 a.m. with Yizkor at ap-
proximately 10:30 a.m.
Registration is still being
taken for Camp Chai, which
begins on June 22. For more
information please call the
Temple office 431-5100.
Registration is now being
taken for Fall terms for the
Temple's Religious School.
Grades go from Sunday school
to Post Bar/Bat Mitzvah. For
more information call the Tem-
ple office.
Temple Beth El
Temple Beth El's Friday
evening, May 22 services will
be conducted in the Sanctuary
at 8 p.m. Guest Speaker will be
Rabbi Frank N. Sundheim,
Regional Director of UAHC.
Belle Grandberg will present
the flowers on the Bima in
memory of her husband,
Leonard Grandberg. The
Sisterhood of Temple Beth El
will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat.
Saturday morning Shabbat
Service will be conducted at 11
a.m. on May 23 in the Chapel.
Friday evening, May 29, Ser-
vices will be conducted by Rab-
bi Samuel Z. Jaffe in the Sanc-
tuary at 8 p.m.
Prior to services, the
parents of the confirmants will
sponsor a Confirmation Dinner
for their children. During the
service the confirmants will as-
cend the ark and proclaim
their loyalty to Judaism and
the Jewish people, after which
they will be presented with the
Tanakh and Gates of Prayer by
the temple's Brotherhood and
Flowers on the Bima are be-
ing sponsored by Mrs. Dorothy
Silber in memory of her hus-
band, William C. Silber. Oneg Tpmnlp Rpfli Shalom
Shabbat is being sponsored by
parents of the Confirmation
Saturday, May 30 Rabbi
Jaffe will conduct Torah Ser-
vice at 10:15 a.m., followed by
Shabbat Service in the Chapel
at 11 a.m.
Confirmation, a ceremony
first introduced by Reform
Judaism in 1810, will be
celebrated Tuesday evening,
June 2, which is also the eve of
Shavuot, the Festival of
Weeks. Since Shavuot com-
memorates the traditional an-
niversary of the giving of the
Ten Commandments, the Cen-
tral Conference of American
Rabbis adopted the festival as
the appropriate time for the in-
duction of Jews into the faith
of Israel.
Temple Beth El's confir-
mants this year are: David
Chazin, Marni Kareen, Paul
(Bubba) Kassal, Deborah
Knee, Caroline Koffler,
Meredith Passon, David Spec-
tor and Robert Wyman.
The Jodi Sandier Award for
the all around confirmant,
representing a one year
subscription to the Jewish
Publication Society, will be
presented that evening.
Wednesday, June 3 at 10:30
a.m. Yizkor will be recited as
part of Shavuot Services.
Friday evening, June 5 Ser-
vices will be conducted by Dr.
Samuel Z. Jaffe in the Sanc-
tuary at 8 p.m. Services will be
in progress throughout the en-
tire summer.
The flowers on the Bima and
the Oneg Shabbat are being
sponsored by the Sisterhood of
Temple Beth El.
At the Awards Assembly
held Sunday, May 17, for the
Religious School Students, the
President's Award was
presented to the outstanding
student of the 8th Grade, An-
drew Finegold, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Ira Finegold. Andrew
was presented with a trophy
bearing his name that will sit
in the Library. This award
signifies that Andrew has been
an outstanding student during
the past three years in our
Religious School in terms of
scholastic achievement,
character, and service. An-
drew, who has volunteered to
assist in the Hebrew School
department, is doing an
outstanding job.
Other recipients of awards
include: For Hebrew, Spencer
Gold, Level I; Scott
Newburge, Level II; Esther
Rosenbaum, Level III; and
Jason Gold, for attendance.
For Sunday School Atten-
dance awards were given to
Joshua Karren, 3rd Grade;
Amy Karren, 6th Grade; and
Geri Newburge and David
Finkelstein, 8th Grade.
For Academics the following
students were awarded: Sari-
Ann Mankuta, 1st Grade;
Joshua Karren and Tracee
Samson, 3rd Grade; Spencer
Gold, 4th Grade; Esther
Rosenbaum, Amy Karren,
Joshua Nathanson, and Scott
Newburge, 6th Grade;
Stephanie Jo Esbin, 7th
Grade; and Andrew Finegold,
8th Grade.
And Micah Lopiano, 4th
Grade, received a special men-
tion for improvement.
Services at Temple Beth
Shalom. 1400 N 46 Ave.,
Hollywood, were conducted by
Rabbi Nahum Simon, auxiliary
rabbi, assisted by Cantor Irv-
ing Gold, on Friday, May 15
and Saturday, May 16, when
the Bar Mitzvah of Joel
Nathan Flemenbaum, son of
Dr. Abraham and Lily Flemen-
baum, was celebrated. Joel is a
7th grade student at Hillel and
on the honor roll. Pulpit
flowers for the weekend and
kiddush Saturday morning
were sponsored by Joel's
parents in his honor.
The naming of Allie Danielle
Blodinger, infant daughter of
Barry E. and Debra M.
Blodinger, was also held. In at-
tendance were grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Blodinger
and Mr. and Mrs. Barry
Blodinger. Grandparents Mr.
and Mrs. Moises Flemenbaum
and Mr. and Mrs. Adolfo
Socherman of Miami Beach,
Fla. were present.
Services this weekend at
Temple Beth Shalom will be
conducted in the main sanc-
tuary by Dr. Morton Malavsky,
rabbi, assisted by Cantor Irv-
ing Gold, chanting the liturgy.
Friday night, May 22, the
service will begin at 8:15 p.m.
and will be dedicated to the
Bat Mitzvah of Marnie Renee
Shapiro, daughter of Fran and
Howard Shapiro. Mamie at-
tends Pine Crest School, 7th
grade and is a student at Beth
Shalom Hebrew School. She is
interested in tennis, reading
and writing. Pulpit flowers
will be sponsored by Mamie's
parents and the oneg shabbat
following service will be
tendered by grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Bedzow of
Montreal, Canada. Also atten-
ding will be Mamie's grand-
mother Mrs. William Shapiro
of Toronto, Canada and great
grandmother, Mrs. Chasia
Bedzowski of Montreal,
Derick Avrom Rosenwald,
son of Miriam Rosen wald, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah
Saturday evening, May 23 at 7
p.m, in the Jack Shapiro
Chapel. Derick attends Beth
Shalom Academy West, 7th
grade. Attending the service
will be his uncle, Donald
Saturday morning service
will begin in the sanctuary at 9
a.m. followed by kiddush
Services are held weekdays
in the Jack Shapiro Chapel at
7:30 a.m. with mincha-maariv
at 5 p.m. For additional time
schedule, please call 981-6113.
Temple Beth Shalom's sum-
mer Camp Shalom will be held
at two locations, 4601 Arthur
Street, Hollywood and 8950
Stirling Road, Cooper City,
from June 22 through Aug. 14.
Group sizes will be limited to
insure each child an excellent
summer program. A Mom and
Tot program will also be
available, headed by Lolly
Cohn, for ages 15-30 months.
Summer Camp Shalom direc-
tor is Sherri Levinson, who
can be reached by calling
966-2200 (east location) or
437-8500 (west location).
Members of the temple are
urged to stop at temple office
to select High Holy Day seats
prior to summer vacations.
Call Sylvia S. Senick, ex-
ecutive director, at 981-6111
for information regarding
tickets and Temple member-
ship. All High Holy day
seating is reserved.
Temple Sinai Of
Temple Sinai's Friday Even-
ing Sabbath Service on May 22
will begin at 8 p.m. in the
and a tour of
a gracious adult
rental lifestyle.
Whatever your expectations for luxurious
retirement living, prepare yourself for a
delightful surprise.
At Northpark. Where one and two-
bedroom apartments are elegant, and
gourmet dining is exquisite. Where
service is complete. And where you are
welcome to drop by for complimentary
refreshments and a personal tour of
retirement living at its most refined.
Visit Northpark any day of the week
between K) a.m. and 5 p.m. at 2480
North Park Road in Hollywood. Take
1-95 to Sheridan Street, then west to
North Park Road. Turn south to the
Information Center located in the
Community Center. (305) 963-0200.
Levitt Retirement Communities, Inc.

Sanctuary of Temple Sinai
with Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
and Cantor Misha Alexan-
drovich officiating. Flowers
for the pulpit will be sponsored
by Dr. and Mrs. Mortimer
Ruben in honor of their 44th
Wedding Anniversary, and the
Oneg Shabbat following the
Service will be sponsored by
Bess Pierson.
Saturday Morning Sabbath
Service on May 23 will take
place at 9 a.m.
Friday Evening Sabbath
Service on May 29 will begin at
8 p.m. in the Sanctuary. Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Can-
tor Misha Alexandrovich will
officiate, and Isabelle Volgel
and Pauline Rasch will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat following
the Service in honor of the for-
thcoming marriage of Marcy
Kameron and Donald Baldwin.
Saturday Morning Sabbath
Service, May 30 will take place
at 9 a.m.
There will be no classes on
Sunday, May 24, for the Paul
B. Anton Religious School.
The school will hold a Gradua-
tion and Awards Ceremony on
Thursday, May 28 at 5:30 p.m.
in the Louis Zinn Chapel. Rab-
bi Richard J. Margolis, Rabbi
David Shapiro and Cantor
Misha Alexandrovich will par-
ticipate in this event, marking
the close of the school year.
Awards will be presented for
honors and attendance by Max
Margolies, president of Tem-
ple Sinai; Donald Gorenberg,
vice president for Education;
and Florence Rosenthal, past
chairman of the Education
Sandra Ross, Temple Sinai's
Director of Education, will
present "diplomas" to the
following students: Jeremy
Cohen, Debra Gavsie, Molly
Rich and Charles White. They
are graduating from the
school s elementary program
and will enter Pre-
Confirmation Class in
The assembly will conclude
with a presentation by the
students, under the guidance
of Paula Platt, entitled "Turn,
Turn, Turn." In keeping with
the theme of the Religious
School for this year, "It's a
Family Affair," the
ceremonies will be followed by
a supper in the Lipman Youth
Wing for students, their
parents and teachers.
On Sunday, May 31, the an-
nual Temple Sinai Congrega-
tional Picnic will take place at
T-Y Park beginning at 10 a.m.
For more information, please
call the Temple office at
Shavuot Services at Temple
Sinai begin on Tuesday, June 2
at 5 p.m in the Louis Zinn
Chapel. On Wednesday, June
3, the first day of Shavuot,
Services will be held in the
Temple Sanctuary, at 8:45
a.m. and 5 p.m. in the Chapel.
On Thursday, June 4, the se-
cond day of Shavuot, the Ser-
vice will take place at 8:45 a.m.
in the Sanctuary, with a
Yizkor Service at 10 a.m. The
concluding Service for
Shavuot will be held at 5 p.m.
in the Chapel.
Pulpit flowers for the holi-
day of Shavuot will be spon-
sored by Emanuel and Goldie
Kirwin in honor of their 60th
Wedding Anniversary.
Temple Sinai Young Singles
(ages 20-35) will hold a Dance
June 13 at 8 p.m. in Haber
Karp Hall at Temple Sinai.
Friday, ftfray 22,' 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
When you shop
You heard us right: Menorah wants you to shop and compare
pre-arrangement plans. Then come to Menorah 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 choosing. 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 Chapel*
North Miami Beach: 935-3939-|rise: J42-^
Margate: 975-0011 Deerfield Beach: 427-4700
West Palm Beach: 627-2277
, ,,,,. k.,,,,-,.,1 ( h.Kis Mauacteun, it-- m* Plm*
The $7 admission includes
snacks, one free drink and a
live band. For more informa-
tion, please call the Temple of-
fice at 920-1577.
Temple Sinai Young Singles
will hold a Picnic on Sunday,
June 28 at 11 a.m. at West
Lake Park, West Pavilion.
There will be a barbecue, soft-
ball and volleyball. Admission
is $5 per person. For more in-
formation, please call the Tem-
ple office.
Renewed Attacks
Continued from Page 1
military training. Hezbullah
has no central command. Its
attacks are initiated by local
headquarters, but all are ap-
proved by the Iranian-inspired
religious-political leadership
which includes Abas Musani,
Ibrahim Abdallah and Sheikh
Fadallah Haaretz reported.
New Books
Continued from Page &
to traditional Jews acting as
discussants in dialogues
whether formal or informal
on bioethics. As these discus-
sions proliferate, handbooks
such as Rosner's (as well as his
earlier ones and those of J.
David Bleich) become extreme-
ly useful to the modern Or-
thodox Jew.
Religious directory
Cmagregatioa Leri Yiticbok Lubevitch, 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallan
dale; 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaua. Daily services 7:66 a.m.. 6:30 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:30 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Ywtag Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road: 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis.
, Daily services, 7:30 a.m., sundown: Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
Hallaadale Jewish Ceater 416 NE 8th Ave.; 454-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
iservices, 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45 a.m.
Temple Bath Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
I Malavaky. Daily services, 7:45 a.m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath
I morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8.
Temple Bath Ahss 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 431-5100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Religious
.School: Nursery, Bar Mitzvah, Judaica High School.
Temple Israel of Miramar 6920 SW 36th St.; 961 1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
; Daily services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 8:45 a.m Religious
School: pre-kindergarten-8.
Temple Sinai 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood: 920-1577. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica High
Teampte Bath El 1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8225. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K-10
Temple Beth Emet 10801 Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. First Friday of the month we meet
at 7:80 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-10.
Temple Sold 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 989-0205. Rabin Robert P. Fnuin.
Sabbath services. 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 a.m Religious school: Pre
RaauU Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi EUiot
Skidell. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.
e was nothing
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I guess thafs what made him so special to me. You never
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after 37 years, I had to bury hint"
Levitt-Wanstein. We know there's no way we can
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"Of course my children were there to comfort
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\Ne know that the grief is enough for you to
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BETH DAVID Memorial Gardens
1201 North 72nd Avenue H..IK wood 963-2400
(located on the grounds)

Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 22, 1987
17 mg. "tar", 1.3 mg. nicotine, av. per cigaiene by FTC meihod.
Smoke Contains Carbon Monoxide.


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