The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00101

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Jewish Floridian
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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


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Full Text
Volume 17 Number 24
Hollywood, Florid* Friday, October 23, 1987
FrrdSrhorkrl
'Good Faith' Report On East Berlin Rabbi
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
The Communist system
behind the Berlin Wall is not
so bad and Jews have a place in
that society, infers Dr. Irene
Runge, an American born
daughter of Jewish-German
immigrants. "It's a system I
believe in," says the scholar,
who moved to Germany with
her parents in 1949 and has liv-
ed in East Berlin ever since.
Runge, a soziologin Ger-
man for sociologist has
come to the United States with
a delegation of scientists, ar-
tists, and scholars who will
represent the German
Democratic Republic (GDR) in
a cultural exchange program
in Minneapolis this week.
Runge, an associate pro-
fessor in the history depart-
ment of East Berlin's Hum-
boldt University, included in
her U.S. stops a Miami visit
this week in which she discuss-
ed the pulse of Judaism in East
Germany and the American
rabbi who last month became
the first full-time rabbi in 19
years to serve East Berlin's
only congregation.
East Germany's Jewish
Community
That rabbi is Isaac Neuman
of Champlain, 111. Neuman is a
Reform rabbi but as Runge ex-
plained, the one congregation
in East Berlin has members
ranging from the Orthodox to
liberal with about 200
members. Although there are
no certain figures, she
estimates that there are ap-
proximately 2,000 Jews in
East Berlin, a city that prior to
the Holocaust counted 170,000
Continued on Page 2-
Brandeis Prexy:- "
School No Less Jewish
For Serving Pork And Shellfish

I
By JUDITH ANTONELLI
The Jewish Advocate
WALTHAM, Mass. (JTA)
The recent introduction of
pork and shellfish in a
cafeteria of Brandeis Universi-
ty here does not as some
faculty critics claim
diminish the Jewish character
of the school, according to its
president, Evelyn Handler.
"How many Jews do you
know who keep kosher?" she
asked in a recent interview.
"Brandeis consists of Jews of
every stripe, from the most
Orthodox to those who are
non-practicing but feel very
culturally and passionately
Jewish ... There is nothing
stronger about Brandeis than
its ties to the Jewish
community."
The university has one
kosher dining hall, and the
other dining halls have always
served non-kosher food. To
Handler, the availability of
pork and shellfish is no dif-
ferent than offering
cheeseburgers, and she is sure
that those who keep strict
kashrut would agree.
She said Brandeis must be
viewed not as a Jewish univer-
sity but as "a non-sectarian
university with strong Jewish
support. We want every stu-
dent to be comfortable here.
We pride ourselves on our
diversity."
Handler said the board of
trustees' decision to allow the
new foods was made so that
"every kid at Brandeis should
be as comfortable as at any
other university." She added
that Brandeis has "always
assisted the Orthodox Jew to
function on this campus," and
that will not change.
The comfort argument has
been challenged by some facul-
ty members. "Can anyone
believe that there is a student
anywhere whose decision to
enter Brandeis will depend on
whether he can get a bacon,
lettuce and tomato sandwich
for lunch?" asked Prof. Marvin
Fox, director of the Lown
School of Near Eastern and
Judaic Studies, and now on
sabbatical.
Emphasizing that he was
speaking as an individual, he
said: "It would be one thing if,
from the beginning of
Brandeis, there had been no
restrictions. But to suddenly
and deliberately, in the
school's 39th year, change the
policy established by Dr.
Continued on Page 2-
Dr. Irene Runge and Cong. William Lehman
Uruguayan Jews Pressure
For Soviet Emigration
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Soviet Foreign Minister
Eduard Shevardnadze mingled
with and spoke to more than
1,000 Uruguayan Jews
demonstrating outside the
Soviet Embassy in Montevideo
last week demanding full
rights for Jews in the USSR it
was reported here from the
Uruguayan capital.
Shevardnadze assured them
that his country has adopted a
more liberal policy toward
Soviet Jews, including freer
emigration. He also held a
street dialogue for 15 minutes
with the president of the Cen-
tral Committee of Uruguayan
Jews, Pedro Sclossky, accor-
ding to Seymour Reich, inter-
national president of B'nai
B'rith.
Reich commended the
Jewish community in
Montevideo for its strong
demonstration of concern for
Soviet Jewry. It apparently
prompted the unusual
response by Shevardnadze.
Ranking Soviet officials rarely
if ever have direct personal
contact with human rights
demonstrators
Right-Wing Extremists Convicted Of IRS Threats
BULK RATE
U S POSTAGE
PAIO
t*. -NuAll I.iIMm.*
PfRMH NO l.'
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Five members of a rightwing
tax-protest group with links to
a violently anti-Semitic
organization were convicted in
Las Vegas of threatening the
lives of agents of the Internal
RevenueService and a Nevada
state judge.
The five are members of the
Committee of the States, a
group affiliated with the Chris-
tian Identity movement, which
espouses the belief that the
Jews are the children of Satan
and which calls the United
States government "ZOG"
"Zionist-Occupied Govern-
ment." The Committee was
formed in 1984 in Mariposa,
California.
Convictions in Federal
District Court in Las Vegas
were meted out to Rev.
William Potter Gale, who
heads the Ministry of Christ
Church in Mariposa and is
founder of the Identity move-
ment; Fortunate Parrino, an
assistant at the church;
Richard Van Hazel of Arizona;
and Patrick McCray and his
brother George McCray, of
Nevada. A sixth defendant,
Gary Dolfin of Nevada, plead-
ed guilty to lesser charges
after the trial began.
In addition, two others nam-
ed in the indictment, Angelo
Stefanelli and Susan Kieffer of
Nevada, pleaded guilty to
reduced charges and agreed to
cooperate with the
government.
Those convicted face possi-
ble maximum sentences of 34
years' imprisonment and fines
of $250,000, according to assis-
tant U.S. prosecuting attorney
Richard Pocker.
The trial was monitored by
the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith in Los Angeles,
which has furnished informa-
tion on the case to law enforce-
ment agencies throughout the
country. Betsy Rosenthal,
ADL Western states civil
rights director, called the ver-
dict a "warning to extremists
that the American people will
not tolerate their threats of
physical harm to our officials
and government institutions."
The ADL had obtained
documents from the Commit-
tee's first meeting, among
which was a statement warn-
ing that any attempt to in-
terfere with the group by any
person or government agency
would "result in the death
penalty being imposed upon
conviction by said
Committee."
For many years, the ADL
has been monitoring Gale, who
has a solidly racist, anti-
Semitic resume. According to
Rosenthal, it was Gale who
first introduced Rev. Richard
Continaed on Page 3


Page 2 He Jewish Ftoridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, October 28, 1967
East Berliner Reports On Newly Assigned Rabbi
Continued from Page 1
Jews.
(There are an estimated 500
members in the eight con-
gregations that are in East
Germany today, Runge says.)
Runge visited The Jewish
Floridian last week with U.S.
Rep. William Lehman (D.,
North Dade), who said his in-
volvement in securing the ser-
vices of the new rabbi began
during a 1986 visit to East
Germany when he met with
UA Ambassador to the GDR, tates and East GermanyT ac~
cording to Lehman.
Religious Affairs, Klaus Gysi,
suggested more than once that
"the government has a closer
relationship with the Jews
than with other religious com-
munities in the GDR, because
many in the current Marxist
government fought with Jews
on the streets against Hitler's
Brownshirts and, against
fascism."
Rabbi Isaac Neuman
Arrangements were made
for the rabbi at high levels of
government in the United
Francis Meehan.
"I asked him what the main
problem was in the Jewish
community. He said, 'we need
a full-time rabbi.' Lehman
recalled adding the problem
was in part a lack of com-
munication between the
Jewish community and the
East German government on
the type of clergy needed.
'The GDR is unique in the
Soviet east bloc vis-a-vis its
toleration of organized
religion," Lehman reported on
his return from East
Germany.
Lehman noted that East
German State Secretary for
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Says Runge: "The rabbi is
able to get in and out of the
country whenever he wants.
He has a driver who can go in
and out of West Berlin. He has
a househelper. He's getting a
secretary, he has an office, he
has a three-room apartment,
and he has a salary that mat-
ches the salary of a university
professor."
Lehman noted that the rela-
tionship between the GDR and
United States on this issue
takes on increased diplomatic
importance because not too
much is negotiated bilaterally
between the U.S. and GDR.
I
"Achieving a small agree-
ment in the non-political area
can improve the political
climate for cooperation on
other issues. I learned from
our State Department
diplomats that success on this
project would be helpful to our
bilateral negotiations concern-
ing U.S. and Jewish property
claims and other issues.
From the East German point
of view, Lehman said, "obtain-
ing trade concessions with the
U.S. is one of the major goals
of the current government.
But one of the problems is as
long as they have the Berlin
Wall up it is very unlikely the
U.S. will drop trade restric-
tions on the GDR."
While she was in Miami,
Runge also met with members
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee, the organization in-
strumental in bringing Rabbi
Neuman to East Berlin.
'Making do' rabbinicallv
The last time her congrega-
tion had a full-time rabbi was
19 years ago, Runge said.
Since then, the congregation
has brought in rabbis on
holidays and employed a chaz-
zan full time. They "imported"
P.O. Box 012973,
Ra 31101
Brandeis Serving
Non-Kosher Food
Continued front Page 1
(Abram) Sachar ... is self-
defeating and inflicts needless
injury."
He agreed with Bernard
Reisman, professor of
American Jewish communal
studies and director of the
Hornstein program in Jewish
communal service, that pork
and shellfish were more offen-
sive than mixing dairy pro-
ducts with beef. The former
"psychologically connote the
iseparateness of the Jews,"
IReisman said. "Even Jews
that don't observe kashrut
have a psychological reaction
to pork and shellfish."
He continued that the policy
would fail to attract more
students and in fact would
"antagonize the people who
have built and maintained the
university."
Fox saw the food decision as
part of an overall board at-
tempt to make Brandeis less
Jewish and more universal. He
said the calendar, for the first
time in at least 15 years,
doesn't list the names of
Jewish holidays.
Furthermore, he said a
report issued by the board last
spring referred to the
"mistaken impression" that
Brandeis is intended mainly
for the Jewish community as
"the most serious handicap in
attracting qualified students."
a rabbi because there were no
rabbis left in Germany follow-
ing the Holocaust, she said.
"We could have trained
somebody. We could have sent
them to Hungary where they
have rabbinical schools," she
said. "But we didn't find
anybody young enough or old
enough who was willing to go
to study for seven years to
become a rabbi."
The new rabbi immediately
began to involve the communi-
ty by offering Hebrew lessons.
"Newspapers, radio and
television became very in-
terested. People who hadn't
been to synagogue came
because they heard there was
a new rabbi. Even members
who did not show up for a long
time showed up," Runge said.
The rabbi is expecting to
have difficulties with members
of the congregation who are
more traditional, however,
because he is Reform. He will
have to compromise, Runge
said.
The Jewish community is so
small that there does not ap-
pear to be any move for it to
flourish into the American-
style system of separate con-
gregations for Orthodox, Con-
servative, Reform and
Reconstructionist movements
of Judaism.
Anti-fascist tradition
Asked if anti-Semitism
resurfaced with the revived
focus on Judaism in Germany,
the birthplace of Nazism and
the Holocaust, Runge
answered, "We don't have
neo-Nazis and there's not a
basis for anti-Semites to do
anything. We can talk about
people who are privately anti-
Semites, but there's a very
strong anti-fascist tradition in
GDR.
"People are very interested,
and the new rabbi has piles of
letters from Jews and non-
Jews along with invitations to
spaak at universities. There's a
lot of willingness to learn in
this country,' she said.
"He wants people to feel
good in the community,"
Runge said. "He's very ag-
gressive. We think it's great
that he's asking questions that
a lot of us don t ask anymore.
For example, if something has
to be renovated he says 'It
looks terrible, let's fix it.' "
Lehman confirmed that the
East German government is
preserving the huge Jewish
cemetery there and that the
government initiated a project
to finance reconstruction of
what was the main synagogue
in Berlin, which was destroyed
during Kristallnacht, and the
site from which many in the
Jewish community were
deported to the death camps.
In East Germany today, the
problem would not be opening
a yeshiva, it would be a pro-
blem finding Jews to go there
Runge said.
Assimilation
"It's not apathy. We're talk-
ing about very small numbers.
A lot of them are older. We're
all established persons. We're
all professionals. Everybody
has a good job, good income, so
people are not that much after
getting into a yeshiva."
Says Lehman: "It sounds
like the Jewish community in
my hometown of Selma, Ala.
They don't know whether
they're Jews or whether
they're Southerners!"
Asked why her parents
returned to Germany after the
Holocaust, Runge answers,
"They wanted to go back to a
new Germany in which they
believed in. They wanted to go
back to an anti-fascist Ger-
many. That's why I think it's
important for Jewish people to
live in Germany. You can't just
abandon Germany and say, 'no
Jews anymore.'
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facilities and cuisine, please call
Lee Brian Schraget at 868-7129.
MCPSTLE



Friday, October 2&, i987/The Jewish Floridian 6( South firoward-rfollywood Page 3
New JTA Board Members
NEW YORK (JTA) -
William Frost, president of the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
announced the election of
seven new members to the
JTA Board of Directors. They
are: Caryn Adelman, Chicago;
Dr. Steven M. Cohen, New
York/New Haven, Conn.;
Florence Eckstein, Phoenix;
William Katzberg, Fort
Lauderdale, Fla.; Ronald
Rothschild, Hollywood, Fla.;
Robert Silverman, Cleveland;
and Leah Siskin, West Palm
Beach, Fla. The announce-
ment by Frost came at the an-
nual meeting of the JTA
Board.
Adelman, a graduate of the
University of Illinois, is a vice
president of the Jewish
Federation of Metropolitan
Chicago, a vice chairman of
the Large City Budgeting Con-
ference of the Council of
Jewish Federations and a
member of United Jewish Ap-
peal's national campaign
cabinet.
Cohen received his PhD
from the Department of
Sociology of Columbia Univer-
sity in 1974 and is a tenured
Prof, of Sociology at Queens
College. He is the author of
"Interethnic Marriage and
Friendship," "American
Modernity and Jewish Identi-
ty," and "American Assimila-
tion or Jewish Revival." Cohen
has written dozens of articles
on the American Jewish com-
munity. He currently lives in
New Haven and is active in
local and national Jewish com-
munal affairs.
Eckstein, publisher and ex-
ecutive editor of the Greater
Phoenix Jewish News, receiv-
ed a Master's degree in Social
Work from Arizona State
University. She is a vice presi-
dent of the American Jewish
Press Association, secretary of
the Jewish Federation of
Greater Phoenix and is active
in numerous civic organiza-
tions. She is a member of the
Board of Directors of the
Arizona Center for Law in the
Public Interest and the
Bicentennial Commission of
the City of Phoenix.
Katzberg is retired and
resides in Margate, Fla. He is
a member of the Board of
Directors of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and chairs its
Communications Committee.
He is a featured columnist in
The Jewish Journal of Fort
Lauderdale and is active in
numerous local civic activities.
Rothschild, an attorney, is a
graduate of Ohio State Univer-
sity and Cleveland State
University Law School. He is
president of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
Fla., chairman of the Citizen's
Advisory Board of Hollywood,
Fla., and is an active member
of numerous civic organiza-
tions. He is also a member and
past chairperson of the
Editorial Committee of The
Jewish Advocate of South
Broward,
Silverman is owner of
Robert Silverman, Inc., a
direct mail firm in Cleveland.
He is a Trustee of the Jewish
Community Federation of
Cleveland, general co-
chairman of the 1987 Jewish
Welfare Fund Campaign and
chairman of the Welfare Plan-
ning Committee of the
Cleveland Federation and a
member of the Board of
Trustees of The Cleveland
Jewish News. He is founding
president of the Northeast
Ohio Direct Mail Marketing
Association, Inc. and is active
in numerous civic and profes-
sional organizations. Siskin, a
graduate of Corning Com-
munity College, is
secretary/treasurer of Lischer
Laundry, Inc. She is secretary
of the Executive Committee of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and chairs her
community's Human Resource
Development and Public
Relations-Communications
Committees. She is actively in-
volved with UJA and the
Jewish Community Day School
of Palm Beach County.
Extremists Convicted
Of IRS Agent
Death Threats
Continued from Page 1
Butler, leader of the Aryan
Nations-Church of Jesus
Christ Christian in Hayden
Lake, Idaho, to the Identity
movement.
In addition, Gale was long
viewed as a leader of the Posse
Comitatus, an organization of
loosely affiliated bands of arm-
ed vigilantes. The Posse gain-
ed national recognition in 1983
when one of its members, Gor-
don Kahl, was indicted for kill-
ing two U.S. marshalls and
later killed himself in a shoot-
out with police in Arkansas.
Gale, as a Posse evangelist,
supplied tapes for broadcast to
radio station KTTL-FM in
Dodge City, Kansas, in 1983.
He, along with James
Wickstrom, another Posse
evangelist, also spoke at at
least one meeting of local
farmers stricken by the in-
tense farm crisis and prone to
scape-goating Jews and others
in a conspiracy against them.
In his broadcasts, Gale
espoused violence while invok-
ing God's name, and urged the
collection of dossiers on
"every damn Jew rabbi in this
land, and every Anti-
Defamation League leader or
JDL leader in this land." He is
alleged to hold paramilitary
training operations, Rosenthal
said, adding that Gale had
written training manuals for
the Posse. She said he is
reportedly in poor health.
An assistant to prosecuting
attorney Pocker said that Gale
is currently free on bail,
although Rosenthal said the
prosecution had argued that
he, and the others, were
dangerous and should be
imprisoned.
Trials are still pending for
other affiliates of the Identity
movement, including 11 na-
tionwide leaders of the Aryan
Nations, who were indicted on
charges of sedition by a federal
grand jury in Fort Smith,
Arkansas, about a half year
ago and who are scheduled to
stand trial in federal court
there next year.
Indicted for sedition was
Robert Miles, a leader of the
Aryan Nations and also involv-
ed in other neo-Nazi activities.
Miles, who calls himself a
minister, was originally con-
victed of burning school buses
during integration of schools
in Michigan in the 1960s, for
which he served jail time.
Miles' trial is scheduled for
next year.
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Page 4 The Jewish Ftoridiah of South BrowanhHoHywood/Friday, October 23, 1987
Moment Of Silence
'Heard' Before
Supreme Court
appeal.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Supreme Court heard
arguments last week on
whether a 1987 New Jersey
law requiring a minute of
silence in public schools "for
private contemplation and in-
trospection' violated the First
Amendment prohibition on the
establishment or religion.
The case, Karcher v. May, is
The Reagan Administration
has filed a brief declaring that
while it believes the law is con-
stitutional, the appeal should
be dismissed becasue Karcher
has no jurisdiction.
The law was adopted in
December 1982, when the
Democratic-controlled
Assembly overrode a veto by
Gov. Thomas Kean, a
Republican. May immediately
an appeal of a decision by the filed a suit challenging the law
Third U.S. Circuit Court of
Appeals upholding a 1985 deci-
sion by the Federal District
Court in New Jersey that the
law was unconstitutional.
Norman Cantor, a Trenton,
New Jersey lawyer, represen-
ting Jeffrey May, a New
Jersey teacher, who along with
several parents and students
challenged the law, argued
that discussion in the New
Jersey Legislature during the
debate on the bill
demonstrated that supporters
wanted the legislation as a way
to foster prayer in the
classrooms.
Cantor said teachers could
use the minute of silence to in-
fluence students to pray, par-
in January 1983.
When neither Kean nor his
attorney general would defend
the suit, Karcher decided to
defend it in his capacity as
speaker. But about the time
the Court of Appeals gave its
decision in 1985, the
Republican took over the
Assmebly, and the new
speaker, Charles Hardwick,
asked that his name, which had
been substituted for Karcher's
on the appeal to the Supreme
Court, be withdrawn.
Karcher filed an appeal and
Lee maintained Tuesday that
he could do so since he was still
a member of the Legislature.
Should the court reject the
appeal on the ground that Kar-
WASHINGTON Judge Irving Kaufman,
who retired in June as a Federal Court of Ap-
peals jurist, is presented the Presidential
Medal of Freedom at White House ceremonies.
Judge Kaufman's wife, Helen, looks on, Uft, as
AP/Wide World Photo
President Ronald Reagan congratulates the
judge. His service in the New York-based ap-
peals court won national acclaim from Jewish
and non-sectarian organizations alike.
^y t ST. 'J"rt 3h ?o *- right to ^
where pupils would not
understand the meaning of
"contemplation and
introspection." (
But Rex Lee, representing
Alan Karcher, former Speaker
of the New Jersey Assembly,
said the minute of silence was
a "legitimate secular" act
designed to quiet down
students as the school day
began.
He said the law to set aside
the minute was mandatory on-
ly for principals and teachers,
not students, who could use it,
or not use it, in any way they
wanted.
The law reads:
"Principals and teachers in
each public elementary and
secondary school of each
school district in this state
shall permit students to
observe a one-minute period of
silence to be used solely at the
discretion of the individual stu-
dent, before the opening of ex-
ercises of each school day for
quiet and private contempla-
tion and introspection."
While the Supreme Court in
1985 ruled unconstitutional an
Alabama law providing for a
minute of silence for "medita-
tion and voluntary prayer,"
the Court may decide the
latest case on the technical
grounds that Karcher did not
have the "standing" to file the
peal, the lower court decision
would stand and the New
Jersey law would be stricken
from the books.
- If the court decides Karcher
has the right to appeal and
deals with the constitutional
establishment of religion issue,
some observers believe it
would result in a 4-4 spit, since
the court is short one justice.
This too would uphold the
Court of Appeals decision.
Among those filing briefs in
support of May were: the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, American Jewish Con-
gress, American Congrega-
tions, National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council, New Jersey Associa-
tion of Reformed Rabbis, New
Jersey-West Hudson Valley
Council of the Union of
American Hebrew
Congregations.
The Starting Place, Inc.,
Awards From American Express
During recent tours of The Corporate representatives,
Starting Place, a drug abuse Walter Riddock, Paul Nee,
and mental health facility in Jonathan Miller, Susan
Hollywood, Florida, American Tishman and Mark Goode
Express Company represen- visited the center and
tatives were given the oppor- presented the teenagers with
tunity to get to know some of sweatshirts, teddy bears and a
the youths residing at the Frisby bearing the company
facility.
The Starting Place is a
private, non-profit multi-
treatment operation which
assists adolescents who have
behavioral, alcohol or drug ad-
diction problems.
Long and short-term
residential help is available
along with a Day Treatment
Program.
Throughout their visits,
American Express was so im-
pressed with the openness and
honesty of three particular
youths, Gina B., Beth S. and
Ed B. that they contacted The
Starting Place and requested
permission to salute the trio.
On Tuesday, Oct. 13, five
loero.
Religious directory
ORTHODOX
Congreratioa Leri Yitscfcok Lubavitch, 1296 E. HallandaJe Beach Blvd.. Hallan-
dale; 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services 7:55 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 am. and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grades) 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Yoaag Israel of HeJIrwoed 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily services, 7:30 .m.. sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m
CONSERVATIVE
HallmndaJe Jewish Ceater (Beth TefUah) 416 NE 8th Ave.; 454-9100. Rabbi Carl
Klein. Cantor Joseph Gross. Sabbath Services: Fridays, 8 p.m.; Saturdays, 8:45 a.m.
Daily services 8:30 a.m. and 5:80 p.m. in the Chapel.
Teaapie Beth Skaloas 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Daily services, 7:45 Us. sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8.
Temple Beth Ann 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 481-5100. 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 Miraasar 6920 SW 35th St.; 9611700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Daily services, 8:30 a.m.; SabbaUi. 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: pre-kindergarten-8.
Temple Sinai 1201 Johnson St.. Hollywood: 9201577. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica High
School.
REFORM
Temple Beth 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: 431-8638. Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. First Friday of the month we meet
at 7:30 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-10
Temple Sold 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 989-0205. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 a.m Religious school: Pre
school-12.
RECON8TRUCTIONIST
Ramat Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
Skidell. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.
"
Crf Land From Sand"
TheJcwisVl
ol South Broward
HAVE YOU MADE your contribution to the
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND (KEREN KAYEMETH LEISRAEL)?
IF NOT NOW... WHEN?
DO IT NOW!!!
Enclosed is my gift of: $___________
Name.
e mi
FREOSHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editor and Publish** Executive Editor
Published Weekly January through March B. Weekly April through August
HOLLYWOOD-FOOT LAUOEROALE OFFICE. MM W Oakland Pack Blvd
Foil Lauderdaie. FL 33321 Phone 74**400
JOAN C TEOLAS. DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING 1 37*40S COLLECT
Mam Office Plant: 120 NE 6th St. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone i 37IMOS
111 --- JTA. Beve. ArU. WN8. NEA. AJPA. uM FPA.
Phone
Address.
Apt. No
Friday, October 23,1987
Volume 17
30TISHRI5748
Number 24
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JEWISH NATIONAL FUND, INC.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 353 Miami Beach. Florida 33139 Phone: 538-6464


Friday, October 23, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
The Rare Mixed Marriage
Conversion In A Non-Jewish Home
By BEN GALLOB
A disenchanted Catholic
woman married an indifferent
Christian and later converted
to Judaism. She believes her
marriage deserves a sym-
pathetic understanding,
something born-Jews often
withhold from more typical
mixed marriages.
Sharon Haber, a data
systems analyst in Huntington
Beach, Calif., described her
journey to acceptance of
Judaism, beginning at age 16,
and the impact of that journey
on herself and her family in an
article in a recent issue of
Sh'ma.
She pointed out that her
marriage had been nominally
Christian until she converted,
totally unlike the pattern
which concerns Jewish com-
munal leaders in which a
Jew, usually a male, marries a
non-Jew who does not convert.
The Haber-style mixed mar-
riage is rare but it does hap-
pen. Rabbi Joseph Glaser, ex-
ecutive vice president of the
Central Conference of
American Rabbis (CCAR), told
the JTA that some Reform
rabbis have told the CCAR
about requests to officiate at
weddings of prospective con-
verts "and we discourage"
the idea.
Haber agreed that it was ap-
propriate for a rabbi, or even a
rabbinical court, to question
how real the opportunity was
for home celebration of
Judaism in the prospective
convert's household. But, she
argued, that should not mean
that a non-Jew seeking conver-
sion whose sincerity had been
proven and who had
demonstrated satisfactorily
that he or she could fulfill the
obligations of a Jew, should be
denied acceptance solely on
the basis that a mixed mar-
riage would be created.
She began her account by
declaring that "the one ques-
tion I (along with every other
convert to Judaism) am asked
repeatedly is a simple one and
has no simple answer. It is
BBYO's Six Million Pennies
Project Entering Eighth Year
The Gold Coast Council of
the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization has selected the
new 1987-88 Chairpeople for
its Six Million Pennies Project,
now entering its eighth year.
Lauren Busch of Emet BBG
and Eric Moshe of Tzahal AZA
both in Plantation are now at
the helm and intend to spur
the drive forward.
BBYO's Six Million Pennies
Project was begun in 1979 by
the BBYO's youth leaders as a
way to commemorate the lives
of the Six Million Jews who
perished in the Holocaust.
Those who created the project
found it difficult to com-
prehend the figure "six
million" and thus conceived of
a plan whereby six million pen-
nies would be collected to help
them visualize its immensity.
Continuous efforts by both the
youth and the adult B'nai
B'rith and B'nai B'rith Women
groups have brought the total
collected to 1.6 million. But the
members have not been
discouraged. Said one
member, "Sure it's frustrating
but it forces you to think about
just how many individual lives
were actually lost during those
years." And instead of giving
up, they are more determined
than ever to bring the Project
closer to its eventual goal.
When completed, the
resulting $60,000 will be
allocated by the Gold Coast
Council youth to organizations
which work to preserve the
memory of the Holocaust and
contribute to Jewish survival.
If you or your organization
wish to become involved or
would simply like more infor-
mation about the Pennies Pro-
ject, please call the BBYO of-
fice at 581-0218 or 925-4135.
'Why?' That question is usually
followed closely by 'Is your
husband Jewish?' People are
surprised and confused when I
say he is not."
Haber's brief history of her
growing inability to accept
basic tenets of Christianity
and her expanding acquain-
tance with intellectually- and
morally-attractive Jews led
her to decide gradually that
what she wanted was a
spiritual home, "a place where
I could feel comfortable wor-
shipping the one God in which
I believed, a faith in which I
could raise my children with
conviction and a community of
which I could be a part."
Judaism, as she understood
it, seemed to fit that goal. But
during conversations with a
rabbi, she discussed the
unusual problems of how her
husband, Mike, would react to
her decision by which she
would change a nominally
Christian union into a mixed
marriage and to plan for con-
sistent Jewish practices in a
nominally non-Jewish home.
She recalled that she and
Mike "literally spent hours
about how our children would
be raised as Jewish (by this
time our son was on the way),
what I wanted our (Jewish)
observances to be as regards
to kashrut, Shabbat and the
holidays and festivals and how
this would affect Mike."
Mike began attending Sab-
bath services with her from
time to time. "We attended
the temple's second night
Seder and he came to the High
Holy Day services with me. He
became acquainted with the
rabbi and grew to highly
respect him. We discussed
having a bris for our son and
things such as temple
membership."
Could all this have happened
if Mike had equally strong
religious views? She
acknowledged that "one of the
reasons it has been so suc-
cessful for us is Mike's flex-
ibility in this area," which
stemmed from the fact that he
had not been raised "with any
religious training."
As in more typical mixed
marriages, religious holidays
presented difficulties,
specifically Christmas, in
which "the problems are not
between us but usually stem
from other friends and
family."
"We do not celebrate the
holiday," she reported, "but
Mike does have a daughter by
a former marriage and we con-
tinue to send her gifts for her
holiday as we do the rest of our
Christian family members."
She added that "they, in
turn, give us gifts on
Chanukah.'' She said, "We
have agreed to not make
Chanukah a Jewish Christmas,
but rather to keep it in
perspective as the minor
Jewish holiday that it is."
Out of her experience, she
reported two firm conclusions.
One was that the rabbi should
be concerned about conversion
creating barriers between hus-
band and wife when one
spouse remains a non-Jew,
which apparently was not one
of her own difficulties.
The other was that rabbis, in
approaching such issues,
should encourage the
conversion-seeker to work out
any differences within the cou-
ple before conversion takes
place.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 23, 1987
Don Gustin Appointed To Board of Commissioners
Of The South Broward Hospital District
Don Gustin has been ap-
pointed to a four-year term on
the Board of Commissioners of
the South Broward Hospital
Don Gustin
District (SBHD) by Governor
Bob Martinez. The board
governs the operations of
Memorial Hospital and
possesses taxing powers for
this special hospital taxing
district in Broward County.
Gustin, 59, of Hollywood, is
a retired shoe manufacturer,
formerly with Patino's, Inc., in
Spain, Italy, Florida and New
Jersey. He is also a former ex-
ecutive director of the Na-
tional Shoe Manufacturer's
Association. A member of the
board of the American Cancer
Society of Broward County, a
former Republican candidate
for the Broward County
School Board, and
Southeastern director of the
Republican Executive Board
of Broward County, Gustin is
active in Emerald Hills as
president of its B'nai B'rith,
the Tennis Association, and as
a member of the executive
World Conference of
Twin Cities March
13-20 in Israel
The World Conference of Twin
Cities and Municipal Institutions
will be held March 13-20, 1988 in
Israel.
Residents of North Broward
should take special note because
the City of Sunrise is a sister city
to Yavne in Israel.
According to Ambassador
Rahamin Timor, Consul General,
the goal of the sister city program
is to promote bonds between cities
in Florida and their counterparts
in Israel and also create new rela-
tions between the people of the
two cities.
The conference is planned for
mayors, councillors, senior
municipal officials and workers,
voluntary organisations, local
government department heads
and many other groups.
For information contact the
Consul General's office in Miami.
ISPLAELBaTFORTY
ONfHOntOMfDBTIIiy
board of the Emerals Hills Golf
Association. He received his
bachelor's degree from New
York University.
IN THE SEPTEMBER 11TH AD FOR
Country Kitchen Egg Noodles
THE EGGS WERE OMITTED
FROM THE LIST OF INGREDIENTS.
THE CORRECTED RECIPE APEARS BELOW.
Pineapple Lukshen Kugel \
V, cup hall and half, light
cream or heavy cream
Vt cup sugar
Vi cup golden raisins
2 teaspoons cinnamon
Vi teaspoon vanilla
1 package (12 oz.)R0NZ0NI
COUNTRY KITCHEN Style
Wide Egg Noodles
'/ cup butter or margarine
2 cans (8 oz. each) crushed
pineapple in juice
4 eggs, well beaten
Prepare noodles as directed on package. Drain well and
place in large bowl. Stir in butter In another bowl, combine
pineapple, eggs, half and half, sugar, raisins, cinnamon and
vanilla. Stir pineapple mixture into noodles Spoon into
greased 13 x 9-inch baking dish Bake at 350 for 40 to 45
minutes or until top is crisp and golden brown. Makes 10 to
12 servings
THe
ACM HOTIL
ON THE OCEAN AT 18th STREET
THANKSGIVING WEEK-END SPECIAL
Nov. 25 to Nov. 30
Any 5 Days 4 Nights
$138*perperson
Any 4 Days 3 Nights
tmo* per person
*IUO double occ.
double occ.
Plus Tax A BratultlM
INCLU0ES
REMODELED ACCOMMODATIONS
2 filitt Kosher Meals Daily 3 on the Sabbath
Daily Social Activities Full Time Social Director
Live Entertainment in our STARLIGHT Night Club
Personal Refrigerator A Color TV in All Rooms
Poolslde Chaise Lounges Olympic Swimming Pool
Private Fenced in Beech
*Oceanlront Accomodatlons
Add $2 Dally Per person
CALL: 1-531-1271
4*
Undkv fho supsnMon of
Rabbi JoMph N. Kauftnan


Friday, October 23, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Community Dateline
Women's American
ORT
Women's American ORT
will hold its 29th Biennial Na-
tional Convention Sunday,
Oct. 18 through Wednesday,
Oct. 21 at the Hyatt Regency
in Chicago.
More than 1,200 Women's
American ORT leaders from
all over the United States will
review current programs and
policy, elect officers, and work
on new program proposals.
The organization has
145,000 members nationwide.
The convention will serve as a
forum. This year, in honor of
Women's American ORT's
60th anniversary, delegates
will also have the opportunity
to meet with ORT students
from Israel, France, Latin
America, and the United
States.
Ephraim Katzir, former
president of the State of Israel
and currently president of the
World ORT Union, will be the
special guest speaker at the
opening banquest of the
convention.
Other guests and speakers
for the convention include
Richard Goldstone, Judge of
the Supreme Court of South
Africa and Honorary Life
President of ORT South
Africa; Ambassador Zvi
Brosh, Consul General of
Israel for the Midwest; Joseph
Harmatz, director general of
the World ORT Union; and
Parvine Motamed, director of
U.S. operations for the World
ORT Union.
The convention officially
launches Women's American
ORT's celebration of its 60th
anniversary. One of the oldest
Jewish women's volunteer
organizations in the country,
Women's American ORT was
founded in 1927 by a small
group of women in Brooklyn.
Their intention was to help
support the program of voca-
tional and technical training
which had begun in Czarist
Russia to quality Jews for pro-
fessions from which they had
t nationally been excluded.
Today, ORT comprises more
than 800 schools in 34 coun-
tries, and Women's American
ORT is the largest of its
membership organizations. In
addition to its original under-
taking, Women's American
ORT has evolved a strong
domestic program, expanding
the scope of its activities to
take in community issues,
social welfare concerns, and,
as always, improving voca-
tional education. American
students are now offered the
benefits of ORT's century of
educational expertise, through
the Bramson ORT Technical
Institute in New York, the Los
Angeles ORT Technical In-
stitute, and programs at the
Jewish High School of South
Florida.
Ruth Taffel, of Manhasset,
New York, is the 29th Biennial
National Convention chair-
man. Marcy Marks, of Bryn
Mawr, Pennsylvania, is co-
chairman. Rhoda Oif, of
Skokie, Illinois, is the local ar-
rangements chairman.
Starting Place Inc.
At the Annual Meeting of
the Board of Directors of The
Starting Place, the election of
the 1987-88 Board of Directors
and its officers was held.
Elected to the new position
of Chairman of the Board was
Arthur T. Stillman, MD. Dr.
Stillman is the co-founder of
The Starting Place and has
served as President for most
of the 17 years the private non-
profit organization has been in
existence.
Chosen to succeed as Presi-
dent was William Tishman,
President of USP Products,
Incorporated. Mr. Tishman
will be assisted by Vice Presi-
dent, Lee Aderholdt, owner of
Ace Lawn Maintenance and
Service, Incorporated. Ms.
Joan Raticoff will serve as
Secretary.
Chosen for his first office on
the Board of The Starting
Place, Marshall D. Platt, of
Packer and Platt, Attorneys at
Law, will be the new
Treasurer. Mr. Platt's wife,
Mira Platt was also newly ap-
pointed to the Board, creating
the first husband and wife
team directing this rehabilita-
tion, therapy, education and
counseling facility.
Other new Board members
include: former Broward
County Commissioner, Hugh
Anderson, of Hugh Anderson
Realty, Ronald Bergman,
PhD, former President of the
Dade County Association of
Psychologists, Jim Dauria,
General Manager of
Hollywood Honda, Dr. William
Richman, a Family Practi-
tioner and Director of the
SHARE Program at
Hollywood Memorial Hospital,
and Norman Strell, Senior
Vice President of Adams,
Block, and Company
Securities.
Re-elected to the Board of
Directors of The Starting
Place were: Dr. Karen
Craparo of the Hollywood
Medical Center, Augustine
Fragala of Keith and Schnars,
"The Sun Tattler" Editor,
Mike Phillips and Morris
Rickel of Four Waves
Corporation.
In addition, Marilyn Dorsey
will serve this coming year
along with: Broward County
Judge, Mark Polen, Dr.
William Ross and Morrie
Courtney, owner of innova-
tions for interiors.
y
WELCOME TO A
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Religious services daily
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 23, 1987
Shaare Zedek Medical Center Featured
Jerusalem's Shaare Zedek
Medical Center will be
featured during Israel Week,
Oct. 25-31, m Bloomingdale's
store at Town Center in Boca
Raton. Israel Week is part of
Bloomingdale's nationwide
Mediterranean Odyssey, a
seven-week promotion
saluting France, Greece,
Israel, Italy, Morocco, Spain
and Turkey.
The store will mark Israel
week with an exhibit showing
contemporary art and the
cultural links between the Ho-
ly Land's past and future. Part
of the display will be pieces
from the Shaar Collection of
Judaica, a group of contem-
porary works of art assembled
by supporters of Shaare Zedek
Hospital, visitors will also see
a video and pictures of the
modem medical center and its
colorful hundred-year past.
Mr. and Mrs. Yale Garber
and Mr. and Mrs. Nat Dubin-
sky of Tamarac, co-chairmen
of the Woodlands Chapter of
the American Committee for
Shaare Zedek Hospital in
Jerusalem, will be on hand in
Bloomingdale's during Israel
Week to welcome friends and
neighbors to the store's unique
Mediterranean Odyssey. Both
Dubinsky and Garber are
members of the International
Board of Governors of the
hospital.
Local BBYO Chapters Win International Honors
Several chapters of the Gold
Coast Council recently won
top honors at the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization's Interna-
tional Convention.
Melech AZA No. 1908 and
Tzahal AZA No. 2309, both of
Plantation, and L'Chaim AZA
No. 2370 of Boca Raton were
awarded the Henry Monsky
All-Around Chapter Award,
named in memory of the man
who served as President of the
B'nai B'rith from 1938-1947.
Winners of the B'nai B'rith
Girls' Miriam Albert Award in-
Burke
Rick Burke
To Manage
FantasyWorld
Don Rose, Managing Direc-
tor of FantasyWorld Club
Villas, has announced the ap-
pointment of Richard Burke as
General Manager of the resort.
His responsibilities extend to
the operation of all guest
related services.
Burke has been associated
with the hotel industry for the
past 17 years. His career
began at the Washington, D.C.
Hilton Hotel where he worked
his way up from room clerk to
sales manager. In recent
years, Burke has held key
management positions with
quality properties such as
Hyatt, Marriott, and Grenelefe
resorts.
James Allen (Lenny)
Gray.Jr. has also been engag-
ed as tennis professional for
the resort. Formerly on the
pro tournament circuit, Gray
has devoted the last 19 years
to serving as a teaching pro-
fessional. Gray will provide
lessons to guests as well as ar-
range tournaments on Fan-
tasyWorld's seven lighted ten-
nis courts.
FantasyWorld Club Villas is
a family swim and tennis
resort, only five minutes from
Walt Disney World. It offers
282 two-bedroom, two-bath
townhouses for nightly rental.
The resort is one of the first in
Florida to have added a video
cassette player in each unit. A
large selection of family shows
and current hits are available
"around the clock" from the
automated credit card
operated dispensing machine
in the hotel's lobby.
eluded B'racha BBG No. 2354 2362 of Boca Raton and
and Emet BBG No. 1818 of Nesichot BBG No. 2322 of
Plantation, Halev BBG No. Hollywood.
The Impossible Spy
John Shea, who won acclaim
for his performance in the fact-
based film "Missing," stars as
Elie Cohen in the new HBO
SHOWCASE thriller THE IM-
POSSIBLE SPY. Filmed on
location in Israel, the suspense
drama co-stars Eli Wallach
("Tough Guys") and debutes
SATURDAY, NOV. 28 (8-9:30
p.m. ET).
Spies have been often
glamorized as romantic, James
Bond jet-setters, visiting ex-
otic locales for impossible
assignments. The true stories,
however, often remain under-
cover, since the nature of the
business requires a low profile.
Occasionally one spy over-
comes impossible odds and
emerges a hero such a man
Production Highlights
was Elie Cohen, a real-life
Israeli spy who cracked the
highest levels of the Syrian
government.
Cohen was an Egyptian-born
Jew, content to be an accoun-
tant, until he was contacted in
1959 by Mossad, Israel's
secret intelligence agency.
Recruited to become a spy in
Damascus, he spent four years
infiltrating and rising through
the Syrian political establish-
ment. Exposed and executed
in May 1965, his spirit lives on:
Israel's Six Day War victory
on the Golan Heights in 1967
was due in part to information
Cohen provided. To this day,
Israel seeks the return of his
body from Syria.
Kids find us fun,
but our postal no joke.
Chef Boyardee Pac-Man Smurf ABC's
& 1, 2, 3's, and Tic Tac Toes pasta is
serious food kids love to eat. While we
make our pasta in shapes kids find fun to
eat, we also make sure they're filled with
good ingredients like: rich, ripe tomatoes,
aged cheese and enriched wheat flour. So
Chef Boyardee pasta is a source of protein
that's also 95% fat free, and contains com-
plex carbohydrates without any preserv-
atives. No wonder both kids and moms
thank goodness for Chef Boyardee.
Thunk Goodness for Chef Boyardee
Pic -Man* and C1960.1982 BaHy Midway Mto Co All B.ohU Rtmwd Sfflurt TM C 19K Piyo licensed by Wallace Berne Licensing


zrf>SMjr
KEEPS CEREAL
FRESHER LONGER
KEEPS CEREAL
CRISPLONGER
PROVIDES AIR TIGHT
STORAGE
^T iwcfwiuiKxxMcaraureM
Sf+Mf- a ilridmwkol Zip-Pit lncon>M
Where keeping Kosher Is a delicious tradition.


Israel's Economy On Verge Of New Growth
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel's economy, stagnant for
years appears to be on the verge of a.new period of
growth. But it faces severe difficulties, indicated by figures
released this week by the Central Bureau of Statistics.
oI5?Sfif-the*fit nine months of 1987> Israel P^d some
$8.25 billion for imported goods $1.5 billion more than in
the same period of 1986. The level of imports this year has
been higher than in any year from 1980-85. The highest rise
was in the import of consumer products, up 36 percent over
last year.
The Bank of Israel announced that the foreign debt now
stands at $25.7 billion, an increase of $693 million.
Theoretically, every Israeli owes more than $5,000 in
foreign debt.
Economists attributed the increase of the foreign debt to
the rise in private loans taken overseas and the weakening
of the U.S. dollar against European and Japanese curren-
cies. The Israeli Shekel is geared to the dollar.
Orange Blossom Manor
Stresses Kosher Meals
Friday, October 23, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Page 9
Orange Blossom Manor, a
new Adult Congregate Living
Facility in Pembroke Park, has
two kitchens where Glatt
Kosher meals are prepared
under the supervision of a
mashgiach.
Orange Blossom, which
opened May 1 with a capacity
of 144 residents, also has 'a
shut on its premises, said facili-
ty administrator Morris
Hyman.
The facility is called Orange
Blossom because it was built
on a site that was formerly
orange groves. Today, the pro-
perty is surrounded by a park.
Morris Hyman
Owners Alex Webster and
Adolph Weiss, Chicago
businessmen, picked the Pem-
broke Park site because of its
close proximity to the Dade-
Broward County line, and its
closeness to a park, hospital
and 1-95.
Hyman, 51, has been a resi-
dent of Florida for 17 years,
and has a background m ad-
ministration and phar-
maceutical science. He lives in
Miramar with his wife Bernice
and three children.
Orange Blossom has a swim-
ming pool, jacuzi, physical
therapy department, nursing
supervision, 24-hour physician
on call, a beauty/barber shop,
shuffleboard courts, and an ac-
tivities department which
bustles with activity from
bingo to arts and crafts to
shopping trips and picnics.
Hyman says that Orange
Blossom, now one-third filled
expects
April.
full occupancy next
Orange Blossom is located at
3535 SW 52nd Ave., Pem-
broke Park.
NEW YORK Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres of Israel told the Conference of
Presidents of Major American Jewish
Organizations last week that the time was ripe
for an international peace conference as a way
of bringing about direct negotiations between
Israel and Jordan. Speaking to more than 100
leaders of national Jewish organizations,
Peres reported on his meetings with the
foreign ministers of the Soviet Union and
China and with Secretary of State Shultz.
Seated, left, Morris B. Abram, chairman of
the Conference; Moshe Arad, Israel's am-
bassador to the US.; and Moshe Yegor,
Israel's consul-general in New York. Photo:
Iassc Bern
There is no better time
to enjoy the wonders of
Walt Disney World*
only 3 miles from your door!
FantasyWorld's Fall Fling!
For the price of a
hotel room, you can
enjoy all the comfort
and convenience of a
spacious, private,
2-bedroom town house
with full kitchen!
Dmily Mmld Service
3 Heated PooU Jacuzxi
7 Lighted Tennis Courts
Cable TV with HBO
Convenience Store/Pool Bar
Olive Garden Restanrant
(charge privileges A roosa service)


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 23, 1987
'/

Temple Update
Temple Beth Ahm
Shabbat Services begin Fri-
day, Oct. 30 at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Avraham Kapnek of-
ficiating and Hazzan Eric
Lindenbaum chanting the
Liturgy.
Services begin Saturday,
Oct. 31 at 8:45 a.m. During
services we will have the Bar
Mitzvah of Joshua Harold
Wolk. the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Steve (Betty) Wolk. Joshua is a
student at Pines Middle School
and his hobbies are Remote
Control Autos. Special guests
will include his grandparents,
Loren and Val Wilson of
Okeechobee, Fla. and Marjorie
Wolk of Pembroke Pines and
his sister Shanna.
Joshua will chant his Haf-
torah in proxy for Valensas
Glinskene son, of Mr. and Mrs.
Stanislavas (Ella) Glinskene of
Lithuania, USSR.
Beginning with Sunday,
Nov. 1, the Temple will have
its Annual Book Fair which
will run through to Thursday,
Nov. 5.
Sisterhood will have their
Paid-Up Membership on Tues-
day, Nov. 3 at 8 p.m.
Temple Board will meet on
Wednesday, Nov. 4 at 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El,
Hollywood
Reform
SHABBAT SERVICES
Friday evening, Oct. 23
(Sanctuary) Rabbi Samuel
Z. Jaffe will speak on "Tower
Builders," 8 p.m.
On Saturday morning, Oct.
24 (Chapel) Torah Study will
be conducted by Rabbi Jaffe at
10:15 a.m. followed by Shabbat
Service at 11 a.m.
Friday Evening, Oct. 30 in
the Sanctuary Rabbi Norman
Lipson will speak at 8 p.m.
On Saturday morning, Oct.
31 in the Chapel Shabbat Ser-
vice will be at 11 a.m. con-
ducted by Dr. Bernard
Rosenn.
The flowers of the bima for
Friday night services Oct. 23
are being sponsored by Mrs.
Gertrude Frank, in memory of
her husband, Jacob. The Oneg
Shabbat, following service is
being sponsored by Mrs. Hilda
Arlen in honor of the marriage
of her granddaughter, Jill to
Sandford Segerman.
The flowers of the Bima for
Friday night service Oct. 30
are being sponsored by Jenny
Benson in memory of her
parents, Bernhardt and
Cecelia Reimann. The Oneg
Shabbat following service is
being sponsored by the
Sisterhood of Temple Beth El.
Temple Beth El is having
their Blood Drive at the Tem-
ple from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
on Sunday, Nov. 1. If you are
between the ages of 17 and 66
and in good health, you are
eligible to give blood to the
South Florida Blood Service.
Your donation of blood will
enable anyone in your im-
mediate family to receive
blood, if needed, in the coming
year.
This drive is open to the
Rublic as well as to our Temple
[embers. Refreshments will
be served.
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Harrison,
members of Temple Beth El in
Hollywood, celebrated their
50th Wedding Anniversary on
Oct. 2.
WATER YOU CAN
BUY IS
3500 YEARS 010.
The Mountain valley Water being bottled
today fell as rain over Hot Springs. Arkan-
sas. 3500 years ago. when there were no
pollutants, no urban wastes, no additives.
It flows from the earth today pure and
enriched with a complement of good miner-
als, including calcium and magnesium.
SPfleeS WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS ARK
Purely for drinking.
DADE
696-1333
BROWARD
563-6114
Temple Beth Shalom
Beth Shalom will hold a
blood drive on Tuesday, Oct.
20, 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. The
Memorial Hospital Blood-
mobile will be parked outside
the Temple building to accept
donations of blood from
members of Temple and the
Temple arms, plus friends of
Beth Shalom. Chairing the
blood drive is Dr. Steven
Weisberg.
Temple Beth Shalom, 1400
North 46 Ave., Hollywood, will
hold its first Friday Night
Shabbat Dinner Club series of
the season on Friday, Oct. 23.
The service, in the main sanc-
tuary, will begin at 6:15 p.m.,
conducted by Dr. Morton
Malavsky and assisted by Can-
tor Irving Gold, chanting the
liturgy.
All who have reserved for
the series will then be seated
in the reception area where a
traditional, kosher dinner will
be served.
This Dinner Club is open to
the public. For reservations
for the entire series or for just
one of the evenings, please call
Temple office, 981-6111, and
speak with Sylvia S. Senick,
executive director.
Shabbat Service Saturday,
Oct. 24 at 9 a.m. will be
dedicated to the B'nai Mitzvah
of Joshua Levy, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Levy, and War-
ren Reuben Simon, son of Mr.
Albert Vorspan Moshe Arad
Tom Dine
The Union of American Hebrew Congregations will hold its 59th
biennial general assembly in Chicago October 29-November S. The
UAHC's Eisendrath Award will be presented to Albert Vorspan,
senior vice president, for his leadership of UAHC social action
programs. Speakers will include Israel's ambassador to the U.S.,
Moshe Arad; Tom Dine, executive director ofAIPAC and Arthur
Hartman, recently-retired U.S. envoy to the Soviet Union.
and Mrs. Norman Simon. Both
young men are students at
Beth Shalom Academy. Dur-
ing service, the ufruf will be
held of Jeff Cossin, who will be
marrying Liz Snider.
Junior congregation services
will be held in the school
assembly hall, Saturday, Oct.
24 at 10:30 a.m.
The first get-together for
the "Food for Thought" series
will be held Monday, Oct. 26,
at 6:15 p.m. in the reception
area, Temple building. For the
first time, non-members will
be offered the opportunity of
signing for the series at the
same donation as members.
The evening will begin with
a buffet supper followed by a
surprise guest speaker. For
more information, please call
Mrs. Senick, 981-6111, Temple
office.
Introductions of guests and
question and answer period is
handled by Dr. Malavsky, who
originated the series several
years ago.
Temple Sinai of
Hollywood
Temple Sinai Young Singles
(ages 20-35) will hold a Picnic
on Sunday, Nov. 8 at 11 a.m.
at West Lake Park, West
Pavilion, 1200 Sheridan
Street, Hollywood. The admis-
sion of $5 includes a barbecue,
Softball, volleyball and other
activities will be available.
The Young Singles will pre-
sent a Dance on Saturday,
Nov. 21 at 8 p.m. at the Tem-
ple, 1201 Johnson Street,
Hollywood. The admission of
$7 includes snacks and one
free drink, with music provid-
ed by a disc iockev.
For further information on
any of the above programs,
920-1577.
THE BIGGEST
'**-
**&*
RftRTYr8
SOUTH!
DEC.4-7,1987
Miami Bern* Convention Center
The big kosher Foods & Jewish Life
Expo which was such a gigantic hit
ia the East (New York Javits
Convention Center) b coming to Florida.
INTRODUCING
an International
Pavilion featuring
Israeli manufacturers
and institutions Slop
by and taa CL AL Israel
Airlines, tha official
airline of tha Expo, and
tha Israel Government
Tounet Office.
TASTE
hundreds of new end
traditional dallelous
koaharfooda.
VISIT
an aaeortment of
Jawtah Ufa exhibitions
displaying Judaiea.
quality art. Jewish
ffflWWOt MM mor*
GET TO KNOW
tha major Jawtah
organizations, local
restaurants, catarars,
hotels and traval
Industry
rtprasentattvas who
will have exciting
things to say and show
you.
AND THERE S STII.L
MORE

Free Prize drawings

Special Events

Jewish Celebrities and
Entertainment

Cooking
Demonstrations

Informative Lectures

Educational Exhibit*
Cal M Frwe k. Fterksi ax (toco I
1-800-35M404 315-394-3795
SHOW DATES:
FRIDAY.
Dec A/Buyer's Day 10 AM-5 I
Public not admitted
SATURDAY.
Doc. 5/7PM-12 AM
SUSDAY,
Dae. 6/11 AM-10 PM
Buyers admitted at 9 AM
MONDAY,
Dae. 7/10 AM 4 pm
Buyers admitted at 9 AM
INDIVIDUAL TICKET ORDER FORM
NAME.
STREET ADDRESS .
CITY /STATE/ZIP___
( )
PHONE.
PAYMENT OF (.
n.ll|.ilMl _IS ENCLOSEO
mm.. i7
Pleeae endoei a large se*-addree*ed stamped envelope
PtMM IMH CfMCKS pflySDit to:
mammt mm foms Israel
ftJBmUROr.
md ttod to:
m mm fekul Manv
am am
WCa MTM, FIMM 33431
^ty**
/
ORGANIZATION TICKET ORDER FORM
M 00 par ticket (mtalmuai M ttchete)
NAME OF ORGANIZATION.
INDIVIDUAL CONTACT____
(Name)
STREET ADDRESS.
STATE/ZIP________
NUMBER OF TICKETS .
, PAYMENT OF t.
.IS ENCLOSED
Official axtme of the International
Kosher Foods a Jewish Life Expo
ALL ORGANIZATIONS MUST
COMPLETE THIS INFORMATION
Dele of attendance
D Saturday. Dae. I D7PMP30PM ?9 30PM12AM
ntuneay,Dec.e ntOAM-lPM Q1PM-4PM D4PM-7PM D7PM-I0PM
H Monday, Dec 7 DtOAM-tPM H 1 PkM PM
D Please send Exhibitor mtormekon Kit
[


Friday, October 28, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
AN OPEN LETTER
TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
Dear Friends of the Elderly,
For over 42 years, the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at
Douglas Gardens has served the elderly of Broward County on the basis
of need, not ability to pay. This has been possible, in part, because of our
community's support of the Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops.
Today, donations are down, proceeds are down, and it is becoming harder to
provide the services these indigent elderly need. The reason is simple. A
new thrift shop has opened in the building previously occupied by the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shop. Its name is "The Jewish Thrift Shop".
It is for-profit, with only a very small percentage of its proceeds used
within the Jewish community ... for a local synagogue. Yet, because of
confusion over names and locations, donations meant for the Douglas
Gardens Thrift Shop are going to the wrong organization.
Please help us spread the word that the one and only Jewish thrift shop
in Broward County that serves the frail elderly residents of the Miami
Jewish Home is the Douglas Gardens Thrift Shop (also known as the
"Jewish Home for the Aged Thrift Shop"). Plan to attend the grand open-
ing of the new 15,000 sq. ft. Douglas Gardens Thrift Shop at 3169 Hallan-
dale Beach Blvd. when it is completed in November. Until then, shop at its
temporary location at 3196 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
The elderly of our Jewish community need and deserve our sup-
port. Help them, and help yourself, by donating your fully tax-deductible
items to the Douglas Gardens Thrift Shop. For free pick-up of donations,
call 981-8245
Lucile and Mel Baer
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Bloom
B'nai B'rith Hillcrest
Martin Gerber, President
Dr. Herbert and Nancy Brizel
David and Dr. Laurie Brown
Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Fass
Esther Gordon
Brenda and Andrew Greenman
Ben D. Haiblum
Dr. Philip A. Levin, Past President
Jewish Federation of So. Broward
Joyce and Ted Newman
Michael Orlove
Ronald J. Rothschild, President
Jewish Federation of So. Broward
Ben Salter, Chairman
Senior Services Committee
Jewish Federation of So. Broward
Dina and Net Sedley
Dr. Alvin and Beverly Shapiro
V *

oo
The Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged is a beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. Greater Miami Jewish Federation and United Way.


Page 12 The Jewish Ftoridhn of South Broward>HoUywood/Frkiay, October 28,1987

, /


**
>x* -
Ask him how
his grades
were last term.
Call Israel.
See if your brother really
spends his free time in the li-
brary. With. AT&T International
Long Distance Service, it costs
less than you'd think to stay
close. So go ahead Reach out
and touch someone.
ISRAEL
Economy Discount Standard
3pro-9pm 9fsa~8am 8am-3pm
$ m $ in $ 148
AVERAGE COST PER MINUTE
fOJAHO-MINUTEGAU,*
'tamg* com pmntm* mwiygnmm HrWwJmmofWmnw, iilrtiniJ.Wii)WmMiw.AIpr>CM
fcrwliliitfawttiftem

w *
ART
The right choice.
CBS'Wl
_


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