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
Running title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla
Fred Shochet
Creation Date:
March 7, 1986


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44513894 ( OCLC )
sn 00229542 ( LCCN )

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


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Full Text
Volume 16 Number 10
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 7, 1986
Price 35 Cents
Schorr Speaks at Big Event
Terrorism is Greatest Threat Facing World
TV journalist Daniel Schorr
called terrorism the greatest
threat facing today's world
more dangerous than even the
threat of nuclear war.
Schorr, who recently addressed
approximately 1,000 women at-
tending the Women's Division
"Big Event" at the Diplomat
Hotel, labeled "terrorism" as to-
day's "substitute for war,"
Schorr was somewhat critical of
the media in its coverage of recent
terrorist attacks. The veteran TV
jouranlist said TV is easily hijack-
ed by terrorists TV offers ter-
rorists a perverse incentive.
"TV has a love affair with
violence," Schorr said, adding
that nothing works better in get-
ting the media's attention than
"You have to cover the news,"
Schorr stated. "But you don't
have to exploit the news.
Schorr said TV has become an
arena for terrorists not just its
witness. He said some events
might not happen if the media did
not give them so much coverage.
The former CBS and CNN jour-
nalist also talked about the Middle
East and Israel which he said is
under seige today from its
Schorr said President Hafez
Assad of Syria is the "real
enemy" of Israel and the peace
process. He said the U.S. has
restrained itself from naming
Syria as the aggitator of much of
the unrest in the region. Syria, he
noted, has more tanks within its
borders than France employs
within her borders.
Schorr said Israeli Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin has let it
be known that Israel would con-
sider using nuclear weapons if the
situation warranted such an act.
Prior to Schorr, Rabbi Marshall
Meyer of B'nai Jeshurun in New
York spoke. Rabbi Meyer lived
and worked in Argentina from the
late 1950s until 1984. He was a co-
founder of the Jewish Committee
for Human Rights. He was award-
ed the "Order of the Liberator
San Martin" in 1984 from Argen-
tine President Raul Aifonsin.
Rabbi Meyer's message was
concise and to the point: Jews
must be concerned about the fate
of all human beings throughout
the world today and not just that
of other Jews.
He said Jews should help the
"sanctuary" movement in the
Continued on Page 9-A
BIG EVENT TV Journalist Daniel
Schorr recently addressed more than 1,000
women attending the Women's Division
"Big Event."
Genocide Treaty: An 'Epitaph' for Victims
(Editor's Note: Dr. William
Korey it director of International
Policy Research of the B'nai
B'rith International Council. For
analysis columns on the ratifica-
tion of the Genocide Treaty see
Page A.)
NEW YORK (JTA) Raphael
Lemkin, the great Polish-Jewish
legal scholar, would have been
pleased by the Senate 83 to 11
vote last month ratifying the
Genocide Convention. "An
epitaph on my mother's grave"
that is how he had described the
treaty for which he was largely
If Winston Churchill called the
mass destruction of a people
because of their race or religion or
ethnic origin "a crime without a
name," Lemkin gave it a name:
"genocide." He fervently hoped
that America would be the first to
ratify the treaty. But at his death
in 1959, the U.S. Senate had still
not given it its approval.
For Lemkin, it was not only an
international juridical matter. It
was also deeply personal. Forty-
seven members of his family, in-
cluding his beloved mother, had
been massacred by the Nazis. He
was determined to prevent its
recurrence, whether against Jews
or Christians or Armenians or
dozens of others who, in his un-
finished history of genocide, he
had closely surveyed.
As the "unofficial man" at the
UN during 1946-48, Lemkin lob-
bied mightily until the General
Assembly adopted on December 9,
1948 the "Convention on the
Prevention and Punishment of the
Crime of Genocide."
Appropriately, if today
somewhat ironically, Lemkin s
biggest backer was the U.S. Its
delegation demanded a strong and
unanimous vote before the UN
General Assembly ended its 1948
session. And the U.S. was the first
to sign the Convention two days
after it was approved.
President Harry Truman sent it
to the Senate for its "consent" in
June, 1949. The Administration
urged early Senate action to
"demonstrate to the rest of the
world that the United States is
determined to maintain its moral
leadership in international
But a combination of factors
halted the early drive toward
ratification: resistance from the
American Bar Association (which
was completely reversed in 1976);
a growing isolationism and
xenophobia flowing from the
Korean War and a rampaging Mc-
Carthyiam; anxieties of segrega-
tionists from the Deep South; and
the Bricker movement to limit the
treaty-making authority of the
Executive. Later, only inertia and
Continued on Page 14
Middle East: Now is a Time for Reflection
By David Friedman
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Reagan Administration seems to be in a
quandary about what to do next in the Middle East peace process now that
King Hussein of Jordan has abandoned his effort to work out a common
strategy with Palestine Liberation Organization chief Yasir Arafat
"It is obvious that we have embarked upon a period of reflection on the part
of all parties," State Department deputy spokesman Charles Redman said
But Redman would not say where this reflection would lead, except to
stress that both Hussein and Israel are still committed to seek peace. "We in-
tend to continue our efforts to help the parties advance toward our shared
Cof direct negotiations for a just, durable and lasting peace in the Middle
," he said.
Hussein announced in a three-and-a-half hour speech on television recent-
ly that he was abandoning his year-long effort to work with the PLO leader-
ship "until such time as their word becomes their bond, characterized by com-
mitment, credibility and constancy."
Redman agreed with the King in placing the blame on the PLO. "The
record is clear that the PLO leadership has failed to seize the opportunity of-
fered it, and all parties have to find another basis to move toward the un-
diminished imperative of a negotiated peace, including a resolution of the
Palestinian problem," he said.
Redman confirmed Hussein's revelation that the U.S. had agreed to in-
vite the PLO to an international conference if the PLO accepted United Na-
tions Security Council Resolutions 242 and 388, agreed to negotiate with
Israel and renounced terrorism.
Redman would not comment on whether the U.S. had informed Israel of
this proposal. Israel refuses to deal with the PLO under any circumstances.
However, the conditions listed have long been laid down by the U.S. for it to
talk to the PLO. Hussein's speech, however, was welcomed in Israel where
Israeli officials both in Labor and Likud have denounced the effort by Jordan
to work with the PLO. The Israelis have called for direct negotiations with
Jordan with the participation of Palestinians from the West Bank and Gasa.
However, Hussein in his speech said the U.S. proposed this to him in
January and he rejected it Hussein, who wanted an international conference
as an "umbrella" for negotiations with Israel, said nothing in his speech about
direct negotiations with Israel. The U.S. has maintained that it will support
an international conference only if it leads to direct negotiations and not as a
substitute for it
Now that Hussein has dropped the PLO, at least for the time being, the
focus may return to where it should have been all along, on direct talks bet-
ween Israel and a delegation comprising Jordanians and Palestinians from
Judaea, Samaria and Gaza.
Secretary of State George Shultz has repeatedly said that there are
Palestinians who realize that the way to find a solution to their problem is
through negotiations.
The first reaction from the West Bank has not been positive, with Palesti-
nians maintaining, at least publicly, that there is no alternative to the PLO.
But if progress is to be made, the Palestinians will have to take the choice
offered them by Premier Shimon Peres in Jerusalem last month. "They have
to make a choice between the PLO without a solution or a solution without the
PLO." Peres said.
This advice should be heeded not only by the Palestinians, but also by
Washington and Amman.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 7, 1986
[Super Synagogue Week
Super Synagogue Week will kick off a
week of intense community involvement
for the 1986 UJA/Federation Campaign.
Super Synagogue Week is the week
when members of South Broward's 10
shuls call their brethren and ask them to
contribute to the 1986 UJA/Federation
Elaine Pittell, chairperson of Super
Synagogue Week, said the weeklong cam-
paign program precedes Super Sunday
this year because the South Broward
Jewish community is trying to build its
campaign drive to a crescendo Super
Synagogue Week begins March 10, Super
Saturday Night is March 15 and Super
Sunday is March 16.
"We are having members of the
synagogues calling their friends from shul
to ask them to help needy Jews in South
Broward, in Israel and throughout the
world," Mrs. Pittell said. "We expect
about 100 volunteers from the area
synagogues to make the phone calls."
Mrs. Pittell praised South Broward's
synagogues for their commitment to the
1986 campaign. "It's the synagogues do-
ing their share for the United Jewish
Synagogue volunteers will come to the
Jewish Federation building located at 2719
Hollywood Blvd., after 5 p.m. March 10-13
to make the phone calls.
The synagogues sending volunteers are
Congregation Levi Yitzchok Lubavitch,
Young Israel of Hollywood, Hallandale
Jewish Center, Temple Beth Ahm, Temple

We've Got
Number, South Broward
Answer the Call- Sign Up Now:
I'd like to volunteer for
the following time-slots:
8:30-10:30 am
10:00 am-Noon
11:30 ami :30 pm
1-3 pm
2:30-4:30 pm
4-6 pm
5:30-7:30 pm
7-9 pm
? I will need day care services--(Ages
3 + please)
Number of children_____
Mail to:
Jewish Federation
of Sooth Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Attn: Debbie Stevens
Beth El, Temple Beth Emet Temple Beth
Shalom, Temple Israel of Miramar, Tem-
ple Sinai and Temple Solel.
Anyone interested in volunteering on
behalf of their synagogue should contact
his or her house of worship directly.
For more information about Super Sun-
day please call Debbie Stevens at
Super Saturday Night
Hello Superstar!
You are invited really, urged to attend
a pre-Super Sunday pep rally Super
Saturday Night on March 15 at the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center.
This is your night in the spotlight.
It will be a free evening of dancing and
entertainment along with a delicious Vien-
nese sweet table to satisfy you palate. And
you will hear the dynamic music of Danny
Tadmore and his Israeli rock band.
The highlight of the evening will be radio
personality Barry Farber, who has covered
the major news stories for the past 21
years. He has interviewed the top names in
the news. He was the first American
freelance journalist to enter the Soviet
Union and he covered the Hungarian
refugee outpouring while pulling raft loads
of escapees across the border canal. He
covered Fidel Castro's take over of Cuban
and beat the Cuban leader to Havana by
five days.
Farber has edited a daily newspaper,
been a foreign correspondent, special
assignments writer and street reporter
during the past two decades.
All this will take place on March 15 at the
Hallandale Jewish Center, 416 N.E.
Eighth Ave., and it is "Super Saturday
Night." The fun and festivities begin at 8
Reservations are needed by March 12.
For more information call us at 921-8810
and ask for Melissa Martin.
Be there!
Super Sunday
Super Sunday is March 16 and we need
you our Superstars to make this the
most successful Super Sunday ever in
South Broward.

It is South Broward's largest, most ex-
citing phonothon for Jewish causes! And
you can play a big part in its success.
Join the hundreds of Superstars who'll
be helping us there at the Federation reach
out to our South Broward Jewish com-
munity. By generously volunteering your
time, you'll be helping to insure the
welfare and vitality of all the Jewish peo-
ple ... in South Broward, in Israel and
i<22U,?t ^ lively participating in the
1986 United Jewish Appeal/Federation
?5np!lB?ir M weU M havinS a wonder-
fully fulfilling experience.
Volunteers young and old are ex-
pected at the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., on Sun-
day, March 16. Everyone is urged to par-
ticipate. But we need you our
Superstars to contact us and tell us
when you can make phone calls on Super
Sunday. Call us today at 921-8810 and ask
for Debbie Stevens or mail the coupon on
Page 3 to the Jewish Federation of South
You know your time will be well spent.
The calls you make may very well help
determine the quality of Jewish life in this
Wlesenthal Center
Lawsuit Settled
The American Civil Liber-
ties Union (ACLU) and the
Simon Wiesenthal Center
have announced the settle-
ment of an ACLU lawsuit
challenging a State grant of
$5 million for the Center's
construction of a Museum of
Tolerance on its Yeshiva
University campus.
The ACLU filed the
lawsuit last October in Los
Angeles Superior Court on
behalf of David and Rosetta
Cohen contending that the
grant violated the State's
mandated separation of
church and state. The grant
was approved by the State
Legislature and signed into
law by Gov. George
Deukmejian last July.
The settlement was an-
nounced last week at a news
conference at the Greater
Los Angeles Press Club. In
a 12-page document outlin-
ing the terms of the settle-
ment, the agreement
asserted that the new
building must be operated
'in a non-sectarian manner"
and its seminar rooms can-
not be used for Yeshiva
Other terms of the settle-
ment include a limitation on
cross-participation by board
members of the Center and
the University, and that the
Wiesenthal Center "shall
make no loans, grants or
other uncompensated
transfers of its funds to
(Yeshiva) or for scholarships
to students attending" the
The new building "will not
be decorated with religious
symbols," the agreement
stated. It also said that the
title to the land on which the
museum will be built is to be
transferred from the
Yeshiva to the Wiesenthal
Wiesenthal Center of-
ficials said a major stumbl-
ing block in the protracted
negotiations leading to the
settlement was whether the
Center would remain open
on the Sabbath and Jewish
holidays. Agreement was
finally reached which
asserted that the museum
will remain closed on these
days, Center officials said.
In a statement, the Center
said it "has always been
committed to the constitu-
tional doctrines which
separate church and state.
This agreement recognizes
this while at the same time
does not compromise in any
ways the goals and indepen-
dent nature of the Center's
Construction costs for the
Museum of Tolerance are
expected to reach $20
million. The Center has
already raised about $17
million including the State
grant. The museum will be
an 80,000 square-foot, four-
story complex with a
30,000-square-foot, four-
story complex with a
30,000-square-foot exhibit

Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Meet the Candidates
Mayoral Election
Mara Giulianti
Mara Giulianti, civic and
Jewish community leader,
hopes to become the first
woman to be elected as mayor
of the city of Hollywood on
March 11. "My goal," says
Giulianti, "is to stop the
migration of young families
leaving Hollywood for cities
to the west and the north."
She sees herself as a pro-
gressive, family oriented can-
didate, who wants to help
Hollywood recover from its
Mayoral Election
David Keating
When I came to Hollywood
in 1948, I saw signs in Miami
Beach and Fort Lauderdale
saying "No Jews Allowed."
This upset me very much and
I started working at that time
to improve relations among
all races, colors and creeds. I
organized and was the foun-
ding chairman of the Inter-
faith Council of Hollywood. In
1985, Rabbi Robert Frazin,
president of Interfaith,
honored me on their behalf
All Articles Continues on Pago 19
Mayoral Election
Andy M. Molinari
I am a native born resident
of Hollywood, a graduate of
South Broward High and the
University of Florida Bank-
ing School.
My career in banking has
spanned over 11 years in
Hollywood financial institu-
tions and as a senior vice
president of a major bank I
was responsible for millions
of investor dollars and hun-

Commission -
Seat A
George Muntean
George Muntean, who was
born in Romania, came to the
United States in 1973 with no
money and no possessions.
He did not speak English. He
had no friends.
In Romania, Muntean
worked in a factory and as a
Muntean worked hard for
six years in Chicago before
moving to Hollywood where
Commission -
Seat A
Guy Roper Jr.
Guy Roper, 48, wants to
make it easier for business
people to do business in
Roper, who owns Strat-
ford's Bar and Restaurant,
wants to maintain the quality
of police, fire and leisure ser-
vices in Hollywood, but also
increase police protection for
the elderly.
Roper also wants to make
Seat A
Ron Rothschild
Ron Rothschild, an at-
torney, is 40 years old. Born
and raised in Ohio, he is a
graduate of Ohio State. He
served as a first Lt. in the
U.S. Army from 1969-71.
Married to Cheri, they have
two children, Michael 11 and
Marc 8. Ron is a partner in
the law firm of Schwartz and
Rothschild. And a Hollywood
resident since 1974.
All Articles Continued on Pago 19
Commission -
Seat A
Arnold Weiner
Let me introduce myself. My name is Arny Weiner. I was
born in the Bronx, New York on Dec. 9, 1927.
In the latter part of 1947, after a two-year hitch in the
U.S. Maritime Service, my family moved to Hollywood. We
have been here ever since.
I am a master plumber with my own company, Arny's
Gold Coast Plumbing.
I believe in, the youth of our city and would like to see
them stay in Hollywood and take over the trusteeship we
are holding for them.
The downtown area, in my opinion, needs revitalization,
but this should be accomplished by all our citizens, not just a
handful of special interest lobbyists.
I believe in a strong recreational program to encourage
our youngsters to participate in sports, which I believe to be
a viable alternative to the drug scene.
I vote for what I think is beneficial to the community and
our country.
As the past president of the Independent Plumbing Con-
tractor's Association, I am dedicated to the betterment of
public health through investigating unlicensed and unin-
sured persons taking advantage of our people, especially
the senior citizens.
I think the time is right for the people of Hollywood to
have one of their own speaking up for their interests.
Commission Seat B
Jack W. Reed
Jack W. Reed, 55, wants to make City Hall records more
available to the public.
Reed, who has run a car-parts business from his Garfield
Street home, also wants to re-examine the city's zoning pat-
terns. He would like to build a hotel on Central Beach and
move the Art and Culture Center to the downtown area.
Reed also wants to bring more business downtown, but he
would keep buildings under 10 stories. He wants the city to
pay closer attention to budget matters and build more low-
cost housing to lure young families to Hollywood. Reed
believes in treating all the taxpayers the same.
Reed has worked as a Hollywood city laborer and equip-
ment operator from 1954 to 1968. He then joined Tony's
Garage as a parts runner and handyman in 1970.
Reed was born in Beaver Falls, Ma., and moved to
Hollywood a year later where he has lived ever since.
Reed graduated from South Broward High School in
Seat B
Jared Anton
My name is Jared Anton
and I am a candidate for the
Hollywood City Commisis-
sion, seat "B". As a native of
Hollywood, I am proud of my
involvement with this city.
My family and I are active
members of Temple Sinai in
Hollywood and I am especial-
ly proud to have been in-
strumental in the establish-
ment of the Paul B. Anton
Religious School there, nam-
ed for my father.
Seat B
Sue Gunzburger
Commissioner Sue Gunz-
burger is running for re-
election to the Hollywood Ci-
ty Commission, Seat B. Dur-
ing Commission Gunz-
burger's four years on the
Commission, she has
demonstrated her leadership
* Helping save North
Beach and West Lake for the
enjoyment of all future
All Articles Continues on Page 19
Hollywood City Election
March 11
(Editor's Note: The above informa-
tion on candidates for the Hollywood
Commission is -provided as a public
service to our readers. It is not intend-
ed in any way to indicate support for
or an endorsement of any candidate.
The Jewish Floridian of South
Broward wishes to express its
sincerest sorrow at the passing of
Hollywood Commission Stanley
_*599 L369SS.
This Passover enjoy atraditional atmosphere NICHI
that can on/V be found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel. That hotel is the luxurious
Kosher Travel Plan Passover Packages at the
Hotels of Miami Beach u* &*
Your hoits. the Gjrtenber/r Fdm ormerly'Pioneer
Hotel) ind the Rothenberg fjmin
lovely accommodations featuring color
TV stereo & refrigerator Wide, sandy
beach Night club with live entertainment
Olympic sue swimming pool Tea room
2 fully conducted Seder services by well-
known Cantor* 3 Glatl Kosher meals daily
Services in our own Synagogue*
fUxxb Sjk-. OOrt Ocfjnlnmi .11 I.' Si Miami Be.K h. I!
212-302-4804 *!


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 7, 1986
Falwell: A 'Bloodied' Bully Regroups
Genocide Treaty
Symbolizes New
Strength in Senate
Senator Rudy Boschwitz, whose
family fled from Nazi Germany,
said the ratification of the
Genocide Convention
demonstrates the stronger policy-
shaping role assumed by the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee and the Senate as a whole.
"Approval of the Genocide Con-
vention shows the Committee is
returning to the stature and im-
portance it once held in the
world,'" Boschwitz said. "Under
the leadership of Senator Richard
Lugar, we have begun to grapple
with issues that in the past have
turned the Committee into little
more than a debating society.
"The fact that this treaty, after
37 years of waiting, has been
ratified signals a new role of the
Committee and the Senate as a
whole." he said.
Boschwitz, who is chairman of
the Senate subcommittee that
deals with the Middle East, singl-
ed out Lugar and Majority Leader
Robert Dole as forceful advocates
for approving the treaty. With
assistance from Boschwitz, Lugar
met with opponents of the treaty
to negotiate ratification.
This is not the first example of
the new leadership in foreign
Boschwitz noted that a law
authorizing foreign aid levels was
approved for the first time in four
years in 1985. Lugar also gained
passage of bills providing
humanitarian aid to the Contra
rebels in Nicaragua and economic
sanctions for South Africa. With
assistance from Boschwitz, Lugar
negotiated an agreement with the
Reagan Administration to delay a
request for an arms sale to
In the past month the Senate
committee has become a primary
force in promoting democratic
government in the Philippines.
The Genocide Convention,
however, represents an important
victory, Boschwitz said. The
United Nations treaty declares
genocide to be an international
crime to be prevented and punish-
ed. It puts the world on notice that
instances of gencocide are not to
be tolerated. When the Senate
voted 83-11 to approve the treaty,
the United States became the
97th nation to ratify it.
For Boschwitz, the treaty has
personal as well as policy implica-
tions. In a speech from the Senate
floor, Boschwitz talked about the
importance of the Genocide Con-
vention in making the world
aware of inhumane acts.
"I am not sure that it will end
genocide people's inhumanity
to other people, regretfully, con-
tinues but an important step
will have been taken." Boschwitz
said. "Who among us can say that
hac the Genocide Convention
been passed in the 1930s as a
response to the slaughter of the
Armenians and then to the Ukrai-
nians, that had the Genocide Con-
vention been passed and ratified
by the nations of the world, in-
cluding the United States of
America, who among us could not
say that the events of the 1930s
and 1940s would not have been
Boschwitz' family fled Berlin in
1933 and traveled for three years
from Germany to Czechoslovakia
to Switzerland to Luxemburg to
England before they were able to
gain entrance to the United States
in late 1935. His relatives who re-
mained in Germany died in the
"What if my father had not
made that decision to leave Ger-
many?" Boschwitz asked the
Senate. "We would have been
among the statistics, our ashes
would have risen to the heights of
"So, this treaty indeed has some
very special meaning to me," he
said. "For while it is not an in-
surance against future genocide,
if the countries of the world had
ratified such a convention in the
1930s, who among us can not say
that the genocide conducted by
Stalin against the Ukrainians and
Hitler against the Jews and many
other good people, might not have
Red Ribbon Day
March 12
The Red Ribbon Day, March 12,
will be a day of consciousness-
raising for the people of the com-
munity on the destructiveness of
individuals and families from
substance abuse.
Gov. Bob Graham and his Com-
mission on Drug and Alcohol Con-
cerns asked communities across
the State to come together and
work for prevention.
All participants are asked to do
is wear a red ribbon on March 12
encouraging individuals to "Say
No to Drugs."
of South Broward
Publication No. (USPS 864 SOW (ISSN 0748-7737)
Edito' and Publiaha' EMCutlv* Editor
Publlahad Waakty January through March Bl-Waakly April through Auguat
Sacond Claaa Poataga paid at Hallandala. Fla
Foft Laudacdala. FL 33321 Phona 7*8-8400
Main Ollica a Want: 120 NE 8th St.. Miami. Fla. 33132 Fnona 1 373-4806
POSTMASTER: Sond address changes to Ths Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jawian fadaratior of South Broward otftcara: Fraaldant: Saul SMgar, mo, Vloa Praaldanta: Howard
Barton. M 0. Ell* Katz. Eathar Gordon, Sacratary Elaina Pitlali, Traaaorar Nataon Damba Exacutiva
Director Sumnar 0 Kaya. Submit malarial for puttlcallon to Androw Polin. adrtor for tha Jewlah
Fadftration oi South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood. Florida 33020
Mamawc JTA, taian AA*a, WMS, NEA, AJPA. and FPA.
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Out o I'wvn Upon Raquaat.
By John Buchanan
When Jerry Falwell announced
that the Moral Majority would
henceforth be subsumed under a
new umbralla political organiza-
tion, the Liberty Federation,
many of his critics smirked. Even
Falwell himself acknowledged it
was not completely a positive
development: He complained that
"The press for six years has
bloodied and beaten the name
'Moral Majority' and conceded
that some of his recent fund-
raising efforts have not been par-
ticularly successful (although he
has always raised millions by
pledging poverty).
And while Falwell wouldn't ad-
mit it, he was hurt by his public
embrace of dictatorial right-wing
regimes in South Africa and the
Philippines. (It seems Falwell
didn't get to Haiti in time to save
"Baby Doc.")
But it would be premature to
believe that an off year for Jerry
Falwell in 1985 signals the demise
of the Religious Right, or even of
Falwell himself. Many people who
took the Religious Right for
granted after it had little impad
on the 1982 mid-term elections
were unpleasantly surprised by its
successes in 1984. The Religious
Right is most effective when it has
the element of surprise on its side.
The fortunes of Jerry Falwell
should not be equated with the
long-term prospects for the move-
ment he has come to symbolize.
Throughout history, movements
have grown and prospered even
when their original leaders have
declined. For instance, the in-
dustrial union movement
solidified after John L. Lewis lost
much of his pwoer and prestige.
And the conservative movement
continued to gain strength even
after Barry Goldwater lost his
presidential campaign by a land-
slide in 1964.
In fact, while the news media
have portrayed Jerry Falwell as
the leader of the Religious Right,
the movement has always includ-
ed many powerful leaders and
organizations. Television
evangelist Jimmy Swaggart has a
larger TV audience than Falwell.
Pat Robertson's Christian Broad-
casting Network has more money
than Falwell's broadcasting vei
tures. Two other organizations rf
the Religious Right Christiai
Voice and the American Coalition
for Traditional Values
iarjjer political operations than
Falwell definitely sees an ad-
vantage to creating Liberty
Federation, which will focus on a
broader range of issues, including
support for President Reagan's
"Star Wars" program, aid to the
Contras in Nicaragua and support
for governments in South Africa,
South Korea and the Philippines.
Falwell says the change will
allow his members to "begin a
new drive, initiate new cam-
paigns, become more abrasive
then ever, and add to it a head-on
confrontation with the spreads of
Marxism-Leninism around the
globe." He also said, "We will also
be challenging many of our peo-
ple .. to run for office at the
local, state and national level."
Falwell showed his influence by-
having Vice President George
Bush who already has Falwell's
endorsement for the presidency in
1988 apeak at the first con-
ference of the Liberty Federation.
Bush attacked critics of the
Religious Right who, he said, are
using phrases such as "Moral Me
arthyism" in an effort to drive
fundamentalist.- out of th-
political arena. He told the gat:
:ng of Falwell's followers
Amenta is in crying need of the
Continued on Page 17
U.S. Opts for 'Right Thing'
Friruy. March 7,1986
V -ime 16
Number 10
By Morris J. Amitay
Students of American foreign
policy since its inception more
than 200 years ago have always
cited a moralistic streak that runs
throughout. As opposed to the
cynicism of the European powers
in the 19th century and the naked
aggression and brutality of
Hitler's Germany and Stalin's
Russia in the 20th, the United
States more often than not has
sought to do the "right" thing
rather than what was expedient in
its dealing with the rest of the
Recent events have clearly
demonstrated that morality is still
alive and well in the formulation
of our foreign policies much
more so, unfortunately, than some
of our friends.
The lead taken by our country
imposing economic sanctions
against Libya is one such exam-
ple, another was the interception
of the Egytpian plane carrying
the Achille Lauro hijackers. Two
other examples which directly
concern the American Jewish
community were the enthusiastic
reaction to the release of Anatoly
Shcharansky and the U.S.
Senate's ratification of the
Genocide Treaty. To veteran
Jewish activists in Washington,
final approval of the Treaty, stall-
ed for 37 years, was a particularly
sweet victory. Previously, U.S.
ratification had been viewed by
many as impossible given the
unremitting hostility to the Trea-
ty from the extreme right over the
It was also noteworthy that
among the 11 senators who voted
against ratification every single
one voted in favor of sending ad-
vanced AW ACS aircraft to Saudi
Arabia in 1981 which narrowly
passed the Senate by a 52-48 vote.
Notable among these opponents
of the Treaty was Senator Jesse
Helms of North Carolina. Helms
has been touted recently by a few
trusting souls in the Jewish com-
munity as a new-found "friend"
on the basis of some recent
statements and a single cospon
sorship. In addition, Senator
Steve Symms of the Idaho with an
equally negative record as Helms
introduced an unsuccessful "kill-
ing" amendment to the Genocide
Treaty and then voted against
final ratification. But the good
sense of the Senate, the tenacity
of Bill Proxmire of Wisconsin, and
the Administration's support
It was appropriate that the of-
ficial U.S. stance agaisnt genocide
should come during a period when
revulsion against both apartheid
in South Africa and election fraud
in the Philippines also dominate
foreign policy discussion.
Whether this all signals much
more moral content in our policies
remains to be seen But it should
be instructive.
In recent years, friends of Israel
have stressed the strategic impor-
tance of Israel to the United
States. This argument, in fact, has
a great deal of merit as Israel is
the only reliable and capable ally
the United States has in the entire
Middle East. But it is equally im-
portant for the American public
and its leadership to feel that sup-
port, for Israel is also the right
thing to do. It may be simplistic to
view nations as "good guys" and
"bad guys" but judgments and
public percpetions are made on
this basis, and it is crucial that this
distinction be maintained if the
American people are not to be
misled by pleas for "even-
handedness" and support for
"moderate" Arabs.
It should be a comforting
thought to the American Jewish
community that the Senate finally
did the right thing on the Treaty,
but we cannot be complacent in
combatting those who distort the
truth and seek to blur the distinc-
tion between right and wrong in
our dealings with the rest of the
Senate Ratifies
Genocide Treaty
By David Friedman
William Proxmire (D. Wis.), who
has urged Senate ratification of
the Genocide Convention every
day the Senate has been in session
since January 11, 1967, said
recently he was "delighted" it had
finally occurred. But he added,
"it's a great shame" that it took
37 years.
The Senate ratified the United
Nations Convention on the
Prevention and Punishment of the
Crime of Genocide by an 83-11
vote last month. The vote came
almost 37 years after President
Truman, who signed the treaty on
December 11, 1948, submitted it
to the Senate and after 97 other
countries had ratified it. Proxmire
said he hoped the United States
will use the treaty to stop acts of
genocide wherever they occur in
the world.
But he said he was disappointed
that the effect of the treaty has
been weakened by the on of
reservations maintaining the
right of the U.S. not to submit cer-
tain matters covered by the Con-
vention to the World Court and
preventing the treaty from
superseding the U.S.
Proxmire said he hoped a future
Administration would delete these
provisions, because by including
the reservations the U.S. has join-
ed the Soviet Union in saying it is
above international law.
The treaty, which declares
genocide, whether in peacetime or
wartime, a crime under interna-
tional law, defines it aa killing or
harming national, ethnic, racial or
religious groups or members of
those groups.
The Senate rejected by a 62-31
vote an amendment by Steve
Symms (R., Idaho) that would
have added persecution for
political reasons. But by a 93-1
vote, the Senate directed Presi
Continued on Page 8

International Newsline
Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Disturbing State Department Brief Muddies Issue
Meir Kahane's Citizenship Battle Continues
By Judith Kohn
Kahane, the American-born rabbi
who now heads the extremist
Kach Party he founded in Israel,
effectively lost his citizenship
when he took up a seat in the
Knesset, the State Department
has irued in a legal brief.
The brief maintains that in addi-
tion to committing an ex-
patriating act by accepting the
parliamentary post, Kahane has
demonstrated through words and
deeds that his action was taken
with the intent of relinquishing his
American citizenship.
According to U.S. law, an
American can be found to have
lost his citizenship if he voluntari-
ly performs what is defined as an
expatriating act committed with
the intent of giving up his status
as a citizen here. The assumption
of an important post with a
foreign government is considered
to be an expatriating act.
Kahane was notified by the
State Department last October
that his citizenship had been
revoked, or, in the preferred
jargon of the government at-
torneys, had been "lost."
Represented by Charles Sims of
the American Civil Liberties
Union (ACLU), Kahane took the
case to court, where he was told
that he had not yet exhausted all
the administrative channels for
contesting the government's deci-
sion. Back to the State Depart-
ment went the Kahane citizenship
issue, now awaiting the ruling of
its Board of Appellate Review.
In the churning out of briefs and
counter-briefs, a more potentially
charged question of principle
somehow worked its way into the
case which might have otherwise
been of little interest to
mainstream Jewish organizations
with their aversion to Kahane's
political views.
Sims notified New Y< rk Times
correspondent David Shipler that
the State Department's legal of-
Background Report
fice had produced a brief that the
ACLU lawyer called "an invita-
tion to anti-Semitism."
He said the document's
repeated references to Kahane's
personal beliefs suggested that
religious and political affinity for
Israel could be grounds for depriv-
ing an American of citizenship.
In a written response to ques-
tions from the New York Times,
State Department legal adviser
Abraham Sofaer maintained that
the references had been taken out
of their context. They were used
only to underscore the argument
that Kahane viewed his loyalty to
Israel as conflicting with his loyal-
ty to this country and that
therefore he had not intended to
retain his U.S. citizenship, Sofaer
Many of the references in the
brief that were cited by Sims
quote Kahane specifically address-
ing the question of conflicting
He is said to have stated, for ex-
ample, that when the duty of a
Jew to the land of Israel conflicts
with that of "the land in which he
temporarily resides," the person
"must leave the land, give up his
citizenship, and resolve the con-
flict by returning from exile to his
permanent home, the land of
But other Kahane quotations
appearing in the brief speak in
more general terms about the cen-
tral role of Israel for all Jews.
These, Sims maintained in a
telephone interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, were
irrelevant to the State Depart-
ment's own argument and should
never have been included.
Sofaer himself, Sims pointed
out, appeared to acknowledge
that the references were out of
place when he wrote in his
remarks to The Times that
although he would still approve
the brief in its present form he
would insert language in future
writings on the case "making
clear that a religious Jew is not by
that fact any less loyal an
American than anyone else."
Sofaer said he would clarify the
language so as not "to allow
anyone (even Kahane's lawyers) a
basis for making the claim" that
the State Department was ques-
tioning the rights of religious
Jews to maintain citizenship here.
American Jewish groups here
have interpreted the entire issue
as, at worst, the product of poor
wording both on the part of the
State Department attorneys and
that of the New York Times.
The Times story on the Kahane
case appeared to suggest that the
brief actually argues that
"religious and political affinity for
Israel may be a reason to deprive
an American Jew of citizenship."
But some thought the State
Department may have also been
sloppy in its argumentation.
A spokesman for a major Jewish
organization here said he had
heard that Sofaer had not seen the
brief before it went out and the
legal adviser was "not at all happy
with some of the terminology.'
Kahane's own attorney said he
doubted that Sofaer had seen the
brief and that "when forced to
recognize the implications" of its
argument, he acted like "a good
bureaucrat" by defending the
document while promising "not to
do it again."
Sam Rabinove, legal adviser to
the American Jewish Committee,
told the JTA after reading the
State Department document that
he did not see how the brief "as a
whole can be considered by any
stretch of the imagination as bad
for Jews."
"I would be proud to associate
myself with such a brief,"
Rabinove said.
Hyman Bookbinder, the Com-
mittee's Washington represen-
tative, said he regarded the issue
"as one of the less critical crises"
for the Jewish community here,
but expressed unease over the
linking of Kahane's case to overall
"Jewish" concerns.
"Once again this man, Meir
Kahane, has really done the
Jewish people a disservice by
pressing his case of citizenship
and visa rights and all of that in
such a way that he has confused
and confounded the whole dual
loyalty issue," Bookbinder said.
In his written statement to the
New York Times, Sofaer, who is
Jewish, pointed out that he
himself has "strong feelings
toward Israel," as do President
Reagan and Secretary of State
George Shultz, "but we do not
regard those feelings as creating
even a conflict of allegiances, let
alone a situation in which we
sacrifice our allegiance to the U.S.
to satisfy some religiously based
obligation to Israel.' ,
Invitation to anti-Semitism or
not, the controversial references
in the State Department brief are
now being downplayed by the
very one to have raised the issue
in the first place. Still maintaining
that the Department's argument
"ia an outrageous point of view
for the government," Sims said he
did not even make reference to
the issue in a counter-brief that he
has since submitted on the case.
Open Message From
Anatoly Shcharansky
There are no words to adequately express to all of
you, my utmost thanks for the support you have given
to my wife A vital, during the many years of the strug-
gle for my freedom.
Although the KGB never allowed me the pleasure of
receiving your mail, somehow I could sense the con-
stancy and tremendous outpouring on my behalf. If I
could, I would write a letter of thanks to each of you
I want to let you know how proud I am to have final-
ly reached my homeland Israel. You, the people of
the free world helped me to reach my goal.
Our fight must go on. Iosef Begun and all the
Prisoners of Conscience, Ida Nudel, Vladimir Slepak
and all the former Prisoners of Conscience, every Jew
in the Soviet Union who wishes to leave most be given
that right.
A. Scharansky
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ft HMOmralFoodiCoipOTlion

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoouVFriday, March 7, 1986
YOUNG COUPLES DIVISION From left, David Brown;
Mark Talisman, guest speaker; Debbie and Les Stevens; and
Howard Wacks, co-chairperson of Young Couples are seen
here at last month's Young Couples meeting.
YOUNG COUPLES Mark Talisman (center), director of the
Washington Action Office of the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, spoke at last month's Young Couples meeting.
Talisman is responsible for putting together "The Precious
Legacy" exhibition.
Young Couples Meet
Monthly in S. Broward
The Young Couples Division of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward meets monthly to
discuss timely issues of interest.
Through this group, young
Jewish couples are able to develop
social ties, meet new people and
create a sophisticated awareness
of Jewish causes, needs and
Last month, the Young Couples
Division met at the home of
Sumner and Dina Kaye where
they discussed the diverse pro-
grams sponsored by the Federa-
tion. Sumner Kaye is the ex-
ecutive director of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
They also heard Mark Talisman.
director of the Washington Action
Office for the Council of Jewish
Federations, speak. Talisman was
responsible for negotiating with
the Czechoslovakian state
authorities for permission to
develop "The Precious Legacy"
exhibition which has toured the
United States.
The next Young Couples
meeting is scheduled for Saturday
evening, April 19. Sally Fox will
lead the group in "Jewish Involve-
ment Theatre." This program will
be held in the home of Howard
and Sheila Wacks, co-
chairpersons. For more informa-
tion, contact Suzanne Weiner
Weber at 921-8810.
Guy Roper
The Miami Herald
1 fowird County police
p Browird County Firefighters
Broward Hispanic American
Democratic Party
1 Finally .
A Leader for Hollywood -
Coming Events
Mar. 9 Golden Horn breakfast, 10 a.m.
Mar. 9 Presidential Towers breakfast,
10 a.m.
Mar. 9 Hemispheres breakfast, 10 a.m.
Mar. 9 Lake Point Towers breakfast,
Mar. 9 Allington Towers breakfast, 11
Mar. 9 Sea Aire Towers, 8 p.m.
Mar. 10-15 Synagogue Super Week,
Federation buuilding.
Mar. 11 Leadership Expansion
meeting, Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
Mar. 13 Business Executive Forum,
Emerald Hills Country Club, 5:15 p.m.
Mar. 15 Super Saturday-Nite, Hallan-
dale Jewish Center.
Mar. 16 Super Sunday, Federation
building, all day.
Mar. 16-27 South American Mission.
Mar. 18 Hillcrest Campaign Recogni-
tion, Hillcrest Country Club, 9 a.m.
Mar. 24 Leadership Expansion
meeting, Federation building JZ^O p.m.
Mar. 25 JFSB Board of Directors
meeting, Federation building, 7:30
Mar. 29 Professional Young Leader-
ship Development $100 minimum, Sea
Fair, 7:15 p.m.
Apr. 2-4 Middle East Seminar
Apr. 6-9 AIPAC Conference,
Washington, D.C.
Apr. 9 Leadership Expansion meeting.
Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
Apr. /20 Professional Young Leader-
ship Development and Young Couples
brunch, Hemmingway's, 10:30 a.m.
Apr. 22 Leadership Expansion
meeting, Federation building, 6 p.m.
Apr. 22 JFSB Board of Directors
meeting, Federation building, 7:30
For more details, call
Shaare Zedek Nurse Becomes a Mom
For seven months, attractive
nurse Patricia Sternberg has been
attending to the needs of new
mothers at Shaare Zedek Medical
Center. Before her 'aliya' from
Brazil in June 1984, Patricia
worked as a midwife for six years.
This week she gave birth to her
first baby, a son, in the Depart-
ment where she has been working
so happily. "It was a long labor
12 hours" she confided, "but the
staff were wonderful. They are so
overworked though, that I wanted
to get out of bed and help them.
They had to keep reminding me
that I was the patient now," she
Israel's First Envoy
To Spain Presents
Credentials to King
Hadass became Israel's,first Am-
bassador to Spain when he
presented his credentials recently
to King Juan Carlos in Madrid.
Hadass has been Israel's unof-
ficial representative in Spain since
1981 while serving as represen-
tative to the World Tourism
Organization in Madrid.
Spain and Israel announced the
establishment of diplomatic rela-
tions in January. The an-
nouncements were made
simultaneously in Jerusalem,
Madrid and The Hague where the
documents of mutual recognition
were signed by Yeshayahu Anog,
deputy director general of the
Israeli Foreign Ministry, and
Maximo de Cajal, director of the
European Affairs Department of
the Spanish Foreign Ministry.
Spain is the last Western Euro-
pean nation to establish fnfl
diplomatic ties with Israel, a more
ought for many yean by the
Jewish State. The two countries
stated that the decision to
establish formal diplomatic ties
was made, among other reasons,
because of the deep historic con-
nections between the Spanish and
Jewish people.
Both countries made political
statements indicating that their
new formal relationship will not
affect their respective policies
which differ sharply on the Middle
East. Just a few days after the
formal announcement, the new
relationship was sealed with a
meeting between Premier Shimon
Peres and Prime Minister Felipe
Gonzalez of Spain in The Hague.
One of the Shaare Zedek ser-
vices she most appreciated was
having a trained nurse and
volunteers on hand to counsel her
with regard to nursing and caring
for her newborn. "Even though
I'm a nurse, I'm also a new
mother and nervous that I'll have
sufficient breast milk to nourish
him, and that I'll know how to
look after him properly when I
take him home. At a time when
the hospital is so short-staffed and
in such dire financial straits, I
think it's wonderful that Shaare
Zedek hasn't cut out this counsel-
ing service ... it is so important
to bolster a new mother's
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Bf. .
Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Professionals to Host A
Simply Elegant Evening
The Business, Professionals and
Leadership divisions of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward will
be hosting an exciting evening of
dining and dancing on behalf of
the 1986 UJA/Federation
Yael Dayan, author and
daughter of the late Moshe Dayan,
will be the guest speaker.
The "simply elegant" affair will
be held in the Seafair Ocean
Ballroom, 101 North Beach Road,
in Dania on Saturday evening,
March 29.
Sondra Schneider, chairperson
of the event, said she is expecting
a large turnout from the Federa-
tion's professionals, business and
leadership division
"It should be an evening of fun
and excitement." Ms. Schneider
added. The black tie optional af-
fair will begin at 7:15 p.m. with
cocktails. Dinner will follow.
A minimum contribution of
$100 to the UJA/Federation Cam-
paign is required. Cost of the
evening is $35.
GALAHAD COURT From left. Jeanette Sussman, past
chairperson; David Ehrlich, chairman; Frances Erlich, and
Matilda Kimelblot, past chairperson, are seen here at the re-
cent UJA/Federation brunch held at Galahad Court.
Abraham Qrunhut
Pras.JNF Or. Miami
Z W. Kogm
JNF Southern Region.
Rabbi Irving Lahrman
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on March 11

GALAHAD III From left, Dr. Samuel Goldberg, co-
chairman; Jules Gordon, chairman; Gil Elan, guest speaker;
and Reva Wexler, campaign associates who presented a pla-
que in honor of the residents at Galahad III who have sup-
ported UJA/Federation campaign.
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 7, 1986
Continued ban Page 4-
dent Reagan to seek such a
change in the United Nations.
Proxmire credited Reagan's
support for the treaty for its
ratification. Every President
since Truman, except
Eisenhower, has urged ratifica-
tion, but conservative opposition
has prevented approval.
Reagan did not voice support
for ratification until the eve of his
appearance before the B'nai
B'rith International convention in
Washington in September, 1984.
He reaffirmed his support in a let-
ter to the Senate last year.
Credit is also being given to
Sen. Richard Lugar (K., Ind.),
chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, and Senate
Majority Leader Robert Dole (R.,
Dole pledged that the Senate
would ratify the treaty last fall in
appearances at the groundbreak-
ing ceremony for the United
States Holocaust Memorial
Museum and before the General
Assembly of the Council of Jewish
Federations. Lugar helped work
out the two reservations with the
leading opponent of ratification,
Sen. Jesse Helms (R., N.C.).
One Jewish source noted that
while Helms, Symms and other
conservative Republicans voted
against ratification, they dropped
plans to filibuster against it,
which would have prevented a
vote. One conservative who voted
for ratification was Sen. Chic
Hecht (R., Nev.), who had joined
other conservatives last year in
warning that ratification might
endanger Israel since the Jewish
State might be charged with
CASH COLLECTION Seen here are members of the Cash
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Warner, Irving Fox, Elaine Pittell, chairperson, Ben Acker-
man, Irving L. Wexler and Frances Briefer.
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A spokesman for Hecht told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
Hecht changed his mind because
of the reservations and by Israel's
support for ratification. Prox-
mire, who made more than 3,000
speeches for ratification, told the
JTA that he began bis efforts in
1967 because "I felt that genocide
was the most hideous, vicious"
crime in the world. He said he was
old enough to remember the
Holocaust and the murder of six
million Jews. Proxmire added that
he began speaking daily as "a way
of keeping the public con-
sciousness awake."
Major Jewish organizations ap-
plauded the Senate action as a
sign of America's commitment to
international human rights. The
organizations were the B'nai
B'rith International, American
Jewish Committee, American
Jewish Congress, Union of
American Hebrew Congregations,
and the Simon Wiesenthal Center
of Los Angeles.
Proxmire paid tribute to
Raphael Lemkin, a transplanted
Polish-Jewish lawyer who gave
the Nazi crime of mass slaughter
the name genocide. The Conven-
tion adopted by the UN was large-
ly his handiwork. Lemkin died on
August 28, 1950 with his hope for
U.S. ratification of the treaty un-
fulfilled. For Lemkin, the adop-
tion of the Convention would have
constituted "an epitaph on my
mother's grave." She and 46
members of his family were killed
in the Holocaust.
Directly on the Ocean
40th to 41 at Sta.
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Graduated Cum Laude from University of Miami Law School
President, Hollywood Lakes Section Civic Association
Delegate to Central Council of Improvement Associations
Active member, Jewish Federation of South Broward
Director, University of Miami Law Alumni Association
Endorsed by: Broward Sheriff Nick Navarro
Rabbi Richard Margolie
with Jam! Anton
Pd ftri Adv

Schorr Speaks at Big Event
Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Continued from Page 1
U.S. The "sanctuary" movement
consists of churches and
synagogues which help people
who have fled from death camps
in South America.
Rabbi Meyer drew a parallel
between today's situation in
South America and that of Jews
fleeing Nazi Germany.
The response of the churches in
the 1930s Rabbi Meyer said
was a silent statement. "I'm not a
Jew. This is a Jewish problem," he
said, referring to the reaction to
Jews fleeing Europe in the 1930s.
"We screamed about the silence
of the churches," Rabbi Meyer
said. But if Jews are silent today
while other human beings are be-
ing slaughtered "then we should
shut up about the Second World
Rabbi Meyer asked what the dif-
ference was between the silence
of the churches in the 1930s and
that of the synagogues today.
From personal experience, Rab-
bi Meyer talked about the years
from 1976 until 1983 when people
"disappeared" under the military
"If you were lucky your child was
shot in front of you, or 10 years
later you were still looking for
your children," Rabbi Meyer
"It didn't happen in Auschwitz.
It happened in Argentina in 1976,
'77, 78 and '79," Rabbi Meyer
He told the women attending
the "Big Event" that although
charity does indeed begin at
home, it cannot stay there. If it
does, Rabbi Meyer said, it
becomes egotism.
"We must prove that it is wor-
thwhile being a Jew," Rabbi
Meyer said.
Meral Ehrenstein, president of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, said the "Big Event was
a major success for the 1986
UJA/Federation Campaign.
"We had 1,000 Jewish women
of all ages young women,
mothers and grandmothers
BEF Group to Feature
Former West Bank AG
Jonathan Livny, the former At-
torney General for Judea and
Samaria, will be the guest speaker
at the March 13 Business Ex-
ecutive Forum meeting.
Livny, who held that position
shortly after the 1967 Six Day
War at the age of 25, has also
served in the Judge Advocate's of-
fice as chief prosecutor.
Born in Israel, Livny was the
youngest law student at the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem
and the youngest person to
become a lawyer at the age of 21.
He continued his legal education
at the University of Pennsylvania
Law School under a full
While in the United States, Liv-
ny represented Israel in various
international conferences and
received recognition as one of
Israel's more forceful spokesman
on campuses, TV and radio.
Upon his return to Israel, Livny
became assistant to the minister
of tourism and then legal advisor
in the Knesset. He was also
emissary to Canada for the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
and is a member of its Interna-
tional Board of Governors.
Bolivia Cites
Jewish Group
ceremony presided over by Presi-
dent Victor Paz Estenssoro, the
Bolivian government has awarded
its highest national decoration to
the umbrella organization of the
nation's Jewish community, the
World Jewish Congress reported
The award, the Condor of the
Andes, was given in honor of the
50th anniversary of the Circulo
Israelita de la Paz, the represen-
tative body of Bolivian Jewry and
the WJC affiliate here.
The Business Executive Forum
meeting begins at 5:15 p.m. on
March 13 at the Emerald Hills
Country Club. The BEF is spon-
sored by the Federation.
together under one roof to hear
about Jewish life today and what
issues we must deal with," Mrs.
Ehrenstein said.
In the past, Mrs. Ehrenstein
said the Women's Division held
several different events during
the campaign year, but this year
chose as a special pilot program
to hold one "Big Event."
"And it was a success beyond
our expectations," Mrs. Ehrens-
tein said.
"We brought in many new faces
women who have not been ac-
tive in Federation before," Mrs.
Ehrenstein said.
The women attending the "Big
Event" also were treated to a
multi-media program entitled
"Generating Generations." It
was produced by Janie Berman
and Beverly Shapiro.
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Interfaith Council Honors
Keating For His Efforts
In Behalf Of
Bringing Understanding
Among All Faiths
Mayor Keating and Rabbi Robert Frazin, President of
Interf aith Council.
On one of bis trips to Israel with Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
right. Mayor David Keating deft) met with Prime Minister
Menacbem Begin.
Temple Beth Shalom and the Israel Bond
Organization presented Hollywood's Mayor
David Keating with Israel's City of Peace Award
Keating Is There
When You Need Him
Foot B'nai Brith Lodges
(Sunshine Lodge, Chai
Lodge, Heral Lodge, Hill-
crest Lodge) nave presented
awards to Keating in appre-
ciation of his dedication to
the City of Hollywood...
where our young middleaged
and senior citizens enjoy the
pursuit of happiness.
Keating was also the recip-
ient of the Israel Koab Award
for aid to Israel.
David Keating
March 11
Pd PW. A *

** pg 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, March 7, 1986
Big Event' Attracts 1,
Fag" 1Q

From Left, Avis Sachs, Meral Ehrenstein, president of the Women's Divi-
sion, and Frances Briefer with Mrs. Sachs' daughter, Marni representing
three generations of Jewish women.
From left, Sumner Kaye, executive director of the Federation, Susen
Grossman, Daniel Schorr, Sylvia Kalin, Evelyn C. Stieber and Meral
M.0~rleifLi)ewiR0/ienb!rV Penny Warner, Sylvia Kalin, Rabbi Marshall
Meyer, Lynda Wilentz and Jo Ann Katx.
From left, Maira Davis with her daughter, Bat Sheva and Selma Gersten
From left, Janie Berman, Rabbi Marshall Meyer and Beverly Shapiro.
North Dade/Broward
State of Israel Bonds
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Franca Releases
Two Terrorists
PARIS (JTA) France has
released two Palestinian ter-
rorists serving 15-year prison
sentences for murder, apparently
as part of a deal with the terrorist
group headed by Abu Nidal to
refrain from terrorist acts inside
Hie deal reportedly dates back
to 1982 after French police found
conclusive evidence that the Nidal
gang was responsible for the
rnachinegun and grenade attack
on a Jewish restaurant on the Rue
Des Rosiers in the summer of
1982 in which six people were
The government apparently
was anxious to prevent a recur-
rence of such outrages in France.
But newspapers here said the two
terrorists were set free this month
to improve chances of freedom for
four French nationals being held
hostage in Lebanon by pro-Syrian,
pro-Iranian extremists. Husni
Hattem, 32, and Assad Kayed, 28,
drew 15-year sentences for the
cold-blooded slaying of Palestine
Liberation Organization represen-
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Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of 8outh Broward-Hollywood Page 11
From left, Sylvia Kalin, Rabbi Marshall Meyer, guest speaker, Fran Haskin
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 7, 1986
Community Dateline
Bnai Zion
Bnai Zion Harry Matinsky
Simcha Chapter No. 204 will hold
a Singles Dance and Social on
Saturday, March 8, at the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center, 416 NE 8th
Ave., Hallandale at 8 p.m. Coffee
Hour. Music by Mimi and Ray.
Couples welcome, too. Donation
$3.50. For information, phone
Bnai Zion Southeast Region will
hold its next Executive Board
Meeting on Monday, March 17, at
7:30 p.m. at Sunrise Savings and
Loan, 1110 East Hallandale
Beach Blvd., in Hallandale, an-
nounced Regional President Ar-
thur Y. Klein. The guests speaker
is Rabbi Kurt F. Stone of Tamarac
Jewish Center. The meeting is
open to the public. For further in-
formation, phone the Bnai Zion
Regional office, 456-1999.
Current Issues
Rabbi Eliezer Waldman,
member of the Israel Knesset
(Parliament) and founder of the
Techiya (Revival) political party,
will speak on ''Major
Developments in Israel Today" at
Congregation Shaaray Tefilah,
971 NE 172nd Street, North
Miami Beach, on Saturday even-
ing, March 8, at 8:45 p.m.
Born in Israel, but educated in
the United States, Rabbi
Waldman was instrumental in
1968 in leading a group of student
pioneers to settle in the Hebron
area, then under total Arab
domination. The school he found-
ed, in the city where the Biblical
patriarchs are buried, has become
the Nir College of Judaic Studies
of which he serves as president.
The school has 250 students who
combine Jewish learning with ser-
vice in Israel's army, especially in
such crack units as the
parachutists, tank corps and com-
mandos. The__school, has served as
an example for the development
of Jewish settlements in the Judea
and Samaria areas, with a popula-
tion of 5,000 Jews in Hebron
alone, in the Kiryat Arba section.
Rabbi Waldman's political party
is one of the strongest forces in
the Israeli government for the
retention of the areas of Judea
and Samaria, as a fulfillment of
the Biblical promise and for
Israel's security needs. After
elementary, high schol and
undergraduate general and
Jewish studies in the United
States, Waldman returned to
Israel. An active member of the
Bnai Akiva Zionist youth move-
ment, he served as a teacher in
one of the finest Yeshivot in
A much sought-after lecturer,
Rabbi Waldman has authored
books and articles on philosphy,
Jewish Festivals and current
Jewish events. He and his wife are
blessed with eight children and
five grandchildren.
The meeting will include a light
supper sponsored by the
American Friends of the Nir Col-
lege of Jewish Studies. Further in-
formation can be secured by call-
ing 651-0879.
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for TECH-
NION, Women's Division will hold
its next meeting on Monday,
March 17, at noon, at Galahad
North, 3001 South Ocean Drive,
Roz Michaels will present "Dolls
for Democracy," not a program in
the sense of a toy but a vivid pic-
ture of what is going on
throughout the world. Not to be
Refreshments will be served.
Young Israel
Rabbi Yonason Sacks, a
Talmudic scholar who is a Fellow
of the Caroline and Joseph S.
Grass Killel Elyon at the Yeshiva
University-affiliated Rabbi Isaac
Elchanan Theological Seminary
(RIETS) in New York City, will
deliver a shiur (Talmudic lecture)
on Saturday, March 8, at the
Young Israel of Hollywood-Ft.
The lecture will mark the first
time that a Fellow of the Grass
Kollel will speak in the Ft.
Lauderdale area. Rabbi Sacks will
discuss the subjects of "Kiddush"
(sanctification and rememberance
of the Sabbath) at the Young
Israel, 3291 Sterling Road.
Rabbi Edward Davis, who was
ordained at RIETS in 1970, is
sp.ritual leader at Young Israel.
Rabbi Sacks has given voluntary
shiurim for men and women at
Columbia University twice a week
for five years and at Yeshiva
University's Albert Einstein Col-
lege of Medicine for two years.
In 1984-85, Rabbi Sacks was a
Fellow of the Kollel L'Horaah
(Yadin Yadin) program at RIETS,
which trains gifted scholars to fill
the roles of posekim, decisors of
Jewish law.
The Grass Kollel Elyon Lecture
Series has, since its inception,
been identified with the major
congregations in the New York-
New Jersey metropolitan area.
This year, the Centennial of
RIETS and Yeshiva University
marks the first time that fellows
of the Kollel will lecture not only
in 12 leading congregations in the
New York area but will also con-
duct a second series in 11 con-
gregations in Baltimore, Boston,
Ft. Lauderdale/Miami, Montreal,
St.Louis, and Toronto.
The Caroline and Joseph S.
Gruss Kollel Elyon (Post-
Graduate Killel Program) is made
possible by the munificence of Mr.
and Mrs. Grass: It is an advanced
institute for Talmudic and rab-
binic studies.
RIETS is an outgrowth of the
first yeshiva (school of traditional
Jewish learning) in America. It is
the leading school in the nation for
the training of Orthodox rabbis.
The University, America's
oldest and largest university
under Jewish auspices, will
celebrate its Centennial this fall.
The Kalideoscope Chapter of
the National Jewish Center for
Immunology and Respiratory
Medicine will be holding a "Baby
Photo Contest" April 11-13 at the
163rd Street Mall.
The contest is babies from birth
until age 5.
The chapter is trying to raia
money for research, care ar
training in the field of ir
munology and respirator]
The grand prize is a three-da]
Carnival Cruise and trip t|
Entry forms are availably
throughout the 163rd Street Ms
and around town. For more infor
mation, contact Karen Lewis a|
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Mayor of Hollyw
The People who know Hollywood best...
Know Mara's best for Hollywood.
Libby Bryne Ackerman
Joseph Aisley
Wilson C. Atkinson III
Manny Baerga
Richard Barnett
Dr. Howard Barren
Richard Blattner
Claude L. Blocker
John Bond
Helen Bram
* Harry Breslaw
Mrs. Herbert Brizel
Broward County Police
Benevolent Assn.
Myron H. Burnstein
Robert A. Bntterworth
Cami Ceritelli
Mrs. Tom Cohen
Jack Cohen
Mrs. Morray Cohen
Lewie E.Cohn
Joseph DeLJ Ho,
Port Commiaaioner
Hyman Ehrlich
Vivienne Fleitell
Frank Flynn
Commissioner Howard Forman
Mark Fried
Buddy Galvin
Jon Giesler
Marc K. Gilbert
Sydney Ginabnrg
Esther Gordon
Robert L. Gossett
Brace Gottlieb
Charles E. Grody
Joan Gross
Herbert and Susan Grossman
Stanley Gruen
Min Hausman
Gary Hochberg
Hollywood Police
Benevolent Assn.
Hollywood Sun-Tattler
James Carey Jscobson
Marcy Kameron
Karen Kaminaky
Ethel Kirby
Jeffrey A. Koch
James W. Kofman
Joel Kopelman
Alan Kraut
Ida Levin
Molly Leben
Jack Leopold
Dr. Philip Levin
Fredrik Lippman
Gus Lipps
Dr. Peter Livingston
Pepe Lopez
Dr. Larry Lottenberg
Michael Lupo
Lillian Mandel
Richard Marant
Jesse Martin
Louis Marvin
James Fox Miller
Julie Miller
Raymond Monteleone
William Moy
Joyce Newman
Ted Newman
Louis Oross
Marie Padula
Dr. Arthur Pslamara
School Board Member
Richard PerUni
Harry Posdsmer
Morris Ratner
Evelyn Richman
Alan Roeunan
Joyce Roaman
Lucille W. Rosenberg
Dr. Sidney Rosenberg
Dr. Alfred Rosenthal
Dr. Stoysn Rosenthal
Chester Roy
Dr. David Sachs
Avis Sachs
Carrie Ssketoo
Don Samuels.
School Board Member
Reuben Schneider
Hannah Schorr
Jaime Shapiro
Herman Z. Small
Spanish-American Democratic
Shelly Spivack
Eli A. Stiftel
Lawrence A. Strauss
Herbert Tolpen
Joseph Tresser
Mildred Unterberger
Irving Weinger
Dorothy Weinstein
Jerry Winnick
Mayor of Hollywood
March 11,1986
Punch #40
Pd Pol Adv.

Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
Prominent French Jew Appointed to High Gov't Post
By Edwin Eytan
PARIS (JTA) Robert
Badinter has been appointed
president of France's Constitu-
tional Council, one of the coun-
try's highest legal bodies, in some
way the equivalent of the
Supreme Court. He replaces in
this post Daniel Mayer who
resigned the presidency but re-
mains a member of the Council.
Both Badinter and Mayer have
been active in Jewish communal
Badinter, 57, who served until
his resignation last month as
Minister of Justice, is a former
member of the executive commit-
tee of the Fond Social Juif Unifie
and has served on the Board of
dozens of other Jewish organiza-
tions. He is married to Elizabeth
Badinter, a writer and the
daughter of Marcel Blaustein-
Blanchet, who is a prominent
French Jewish philanthropist.
As a Minister, Badinter will be
remembered as the man who
abolished capital punishment and
liberalized France's 200-year-old
criminal code. A personal friend
of President Francois Mitterrand,
he will head the nine-member
Council which rules on basic con-
stitutional matters. In spite of his
official functions, he has remained
active in campaigning for the
rights of Soviet Jews and especial-
ly for Anatoly Sharansky's
Mayer, 77, is the former presi-
dent of the ORT International Ex-
ecutive and a former president of
the League for the Rights of Man.
Active in the French anti-Nazi
resistance, he was a member of
several French post-war govern-
ments and also served from 1953
to 1957 as president of the Na-
tional Assembly's Foreign Affairs
Both Badinter and Mayer have
often visited Israel and have
shown their personal commitment
to the Jewish State. Badinter's
appointment is for nine years.
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 7, 1986
Continued from Page 1
a vague fear that ratification
would threaten U.S. sovereignty
prevented Senate action.
Sen. William Proxmire (D.,
Wise.), who delivered 3,000 pro-
ratification speeches from the
Senate floor since 1967, observed
that "there is not a single pro-
posal that has been before the
Senate as long." The inertia was
ended when President Reagan in
September, 1984, just prior to his
speech to the B'nai B'rith conven-
tion, demanded Senate action in
order to assist "our efforts to ex-
pand human freedom and fight
human rights abuses around the
The State Department human
rights specialist, Elliott Abrams,
told the Senate, "We have all
Genocide Treaty
delayed too long" in adding,
"America's moral and politcial
prestige to this landmark in inter-
national law."
Now that the U.S. has joined 95
other countries which have
ratified the genocide treaty, what
can be expected? Certainly, to an-
ticipate a significant reduction in
the number of instances of
genocide would be overly
sanguine. Since 1965, there have
taken place nearly a dozen in-
stances of genocide and the inter-
national response has been
These include the massacres of
Chinese in Indonesia (1965), Ibos
in Nigeria (1968), Benalis in East
Pakistan (1971), and Hutus in
Burundi (1972). Especially shock-
ing was the massive slaughter of
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Cambodians by the Khmer Rouge
regime in the mid-1970's which
went unnoticed.
The reality is that no effective
international machinery exists for
coping with genocide. The treaty
largely depends upon national
legislation and, where the deter-
mination to prevent genocide is
absent, little can be accomplished.
If the treaty does provide that
"any Contracting Party may call
upon the competent organs" of
the UN to take action under the
Charter "appropriate for the
prevention and suppression of
acts of genocide," such section
has never been invoked.
The genocide treaty is, thus,
largely symbolic. Still, it
establishes a moral standard to
which the threatened and their
friends can appeal. The invocation
of moral standards, at times,
might arouse international con-
sciousness. Thus, by joining the
Contracting Parties to the
genocide treaty, the U.S. is in a
possition to "blow the whistle" on
practitioners or advocates of
Even more significantly, U.S.
ratification removes a source of
endless embarrassment which has
hindered the U.S. from effectively
championing human rights. Fre-
quently, when U.S. delegates at
international forums, most
recently at Helsinki accord con-
ference, have raised human rights
violations in various parts of the
world, it has been challenged by
the Soviet Union on grounds of
hypocrisy since it had failed to
ratify even the treaty barring the
slaughter of minorities. The
Kremlin has now been deprived of
a strong propaganda weapon aim-
ed at America's moral "Achilles'
In the same way, the valuable
American government role in pro-
viding the Holocaust with ap-
propriate ceremonial recognition
so that its trauma will never be
forgotten was inconsistent with
the failure to ratify the genocide
The treaty, after all, was the on-
ly international accord which
emerged from the war that ex-
pressed mankind's conscience
about the Holocaust. Non-
rafitication gave off a whiff of in-
sincerity on the occasion of official
remembrances of the martyred
victims of Nazi savagery.
"We have waited long enough,"
said Senate Majority Leader
Robert Dole (R., Kans.) when he
finally called for a vote last
month. "As a nation which en-
shrines human dignity and
freedom ... we must correct our
anormalous position on this basic
rights issue."
Raphael Lemkln began his lone-
ly journey to make genocide an
"international crime" exactly 40
years ago. He would have welcom-
ed the Senate vote.
eeo-22i 2
i~ rxnoMAi, iioairM
BEF Directory: The
Book Everyone Needs
The new Business Executive
Forum Directory no office or
home is complete without one.
That's the opinion of David
Brown, chairman of the Business
Executive Forum.
Brown said the directory con-
tains the names of 100s of in-
dividuals and businesses active in
the South Broward business
"So whether you're a
homeowner who needs roofing or
a businessman who needs com-
puters or a corporation in need of
advertising, you'll find excellent
references in the BEF Direc-
tory," Brown said.
He said in addition to the
alphabetical business listings, the
directory also includes yellow
page listings as well as a section
on the Jewish Federation of South
Broward and its activities. The
directory also includes a Jewish
calendar for the 1985-86 year.
"It's been very well received,"
he added.
"I personally would hope that
we support both our members and
our advertisers because they have
already generously supported us
in our directory,' he said.
Brown said the directory is be-
ing distributed to members of the
Business Kxecutive Forum. Addi-
tional copies are available at BEF
monthly meetings or at the
The committee which oversaw
the production of the BEF Direc-
tory includes Fran Stone. Fred
Gesten. Sondra Schneider, Leah
Daub and Brown.
BEF advertising dollars paid
for the production of the
Barbie Trial
PARIS The Supreme Court
has postponed the trial of Nazi
war criminal Klaus Barbie which
had been scheduled to open Feb.
3. France's highest court an-
nounced 'he postponment of the
trial after it overturned a lower
court decision and after it ruled
that the 73-year-old former
Gestapo officer could be charged
with crimes against French
resistance fighters as well as
crimes against Jewish civilians
who he ordered deported to death
camps. Legal experts said Dec. 22
that the trial could begin March or
April, at the earliest, after the
legislative elections. (JTA)
Punch 47
Hollywood City Commission
Ronald and Eileen Abraham
Dr. Norman and Nancy Atkin
Brian and Jane Berman
Lewis E. Conn
Nelson Dembs
Dr. Joe and Joan Esterson
Mark and Mike Fried
Lanny and Sandy Gelfand
Robin (Jordan
Herb and Susan Grossman
Ellie Katz
Jeff Koch
Molly Leban
Dr. Philip and Gloria Levin
Dr. Peter and Ellen Livingston
Jack and Janet Malamud
Dr. Sam and Audrey Meline
Ben Miscler
Ted and Joyce Newman
Michael and Merle Orlove
Myer A. Pritsker
Dr. David and Avis Sachs
Dr. Joel and Merle Schneider
Nat and Dina Sedley
Dr. Alvin and Beverly Shapiro
Herb Tolpen
Pd Pol Adv
Man* Padula. Jeff Koch, Treaeurer

Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Get in shape, look better and
better through Yoga with
rla. Come to the JCC of South
Jroward Monday evenings, 7-8:45
).m. Cost for eight weeks is $30
members; $35 non-members.
jew members welcome. Call
)ene to register at 921-6511.
Come dance with us! Learn
Israeli dancing at the JCC of
South Broward on Monday even-
ings, 8-10 p.m. Bring a friend and
join the fun! Sasson Jourey will in-
struct. Call Dene for registration
and information at 921-6511.
The JCC of South Broward is
offering a new French conversa-
tion class with Simone Cohen.
Classes will be held on Thursday
evenings at 7 p.m. Come meet
charming Simone Cohen and learn
French the easy way! We have
room for more people. For more
Dr. Carol Lucas Named
(Senior Services Exec.
Edward Finkelstein, JCC ex-
cutive director, has announced
hat Dr. Carol Lucas, ASCW, has
aken over as director of senior
ervices at the Southeast Focal
oint Senior Center. Housed at
he ICC, Dr. Lucas has her BS
from William and Mary
'-.liege in Virginia; and Masters
nd Doctorate in education from
teachers College, Columbia
Jniversity and a doctorate in
erontology, one of the first in the
"Dr. Lucas comes to our JCC
ith a tremendous amount of
ositive experience and expertise
n serving the elderly," Finkels-
ein said. "We look forward to
many changes in our programs to-
lay and in our future growth and
expansion with the help of Carol's
knowledge and enthusiasm." seminars.'
Dr. Lucas' last position was ^mm
ommissioner of services for the
[aging in the town of Hempstead,
J.Y. She was in charge of ad-
ministration, planning, organizing
nd directing the delivery of
ulti-services for the 100,000
nior citizens in the town of
Finkelstein also stated that Dr.
Lucas ran a program of 153 dubs,
multi-purpose day center pro-
s, 5 day care centers, pro-
viding health, nutrition, recrea-
tion, summer day camp program,
community service, education in-
formation and referral, transpor-
tation outreach, staff training,
and preparation of various
Dr. Lucas was a part-time in-
structor in gerontology at Colum-
bia University for many years.
She has written four books,
"Recreation In Total Rehabilita-
tion" with Dr. Josephine
Rathbone; "Recreation Activity
Developing in Nursing Homes.
"Homes for the Aging and
Hospitals" and "Recreation in J
Gerontology." AH are published.
V Charles C Thomas. Spr-
ingfield, UL
The professional organizations
of which she is a member: Fellow,
National Paras and Recreation
Association, Fellow, the Royal
Society of Health (England). Na-
tional Association of Social
Workers. National Association for
Public School Adult Education.
The Academy of Certified Social
"We want to be able to improve
the programs we presently have
and then reach out to bring more
seniors into the fabric of life,"
states Dr. Lucas. "Hopefully we
can strike out in the directions
which includes more transporta-
tion to senior shut-ins who would
normally be unable to take advan-
tage of the Focal Point Senior
Center activities along with in-
creased health services and
information and registration call
Dene at 921-6511.
The JCC of South Broward is
offering Belly Dancing Thrusday
evenings from 7-8 p.m. at the
center. Come join us and dance
with Aleta! Great fun and exer-
cise. Cost for JCC members: $25;
non-members $30 for eight week.
Call Dene today to register at
The JCC is offering a New
Creative Writing/Public Speaking
Class on Monday afternoons from
2:30-4 p.m. Do you have a story to
tell share and develop your gift
of writing and speaking! P.K. Fo-
piano, graduate of NYU School of
Journalism, will instruct this
eight-week course. JCC members:
$25, non-members: $30. To join us
call Dene at 921-6511.
The JCC of South Broward is
sponsoring a five-week fly-drive
Teen Cross Country Tour. The
"hest of the west" will travel to
the Rockies, Southwest, Pacific
Coast and in-between from Mon-
day, June 30, to Monday, Aug. 4.
The trip is open to teens entering
grades 9-12. The trip cost is
$2,395. All reservations must be
accompanied by a check for $200
and received no later than Friday,
March 29. Call Mark Brotman at
921-6511 for more information.
The JCC Singles (21-39) are
sponsoring a dance on Saturday,
March 8, 9 p.m.-l a.m. at Emerald
Hills Country Club, 4100 North
Hills Drive, Hollywood. Enjoy our
delicious buffet as you dance to
the lively beat provided by F & F
Mobile Disco. Admission: $10 non-
members; $8 JCC members. Call
Mark Brotman at 921-6511 for
Syria Forces
TEL AVIV Israeli officials
were quick to express surprise
over a report in the London-based
faae's Diferue Wmkl* (hat Syrian
forces were poised to attack Israel
on the Golan Heights. Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin stressed
that contrary to Jane't report,
which was headlined in the Israeh
media, there has been no change
in the deployment of Syrian forces
facing the Golan Heights. Officials
admitted that there has been an
escalation of tension in recent
weeks since the Syrians moved
bAM-2 surface-to-air missiles
'ose to their border with
The Pure Source
Off Our Spring
Nearly 4000 years ago, the earth's
rivers, oceans, lakes arnd springs were
blissfully unpolluted.
Today the Mountain Valley
spring still is, nestled in virgin
rimberiand at Hot Springs,
Arkansas. Geologists report
that the water rismg i$.the*
spring today feV as rain 3S00
Salt free. Naturallyhard, so
good to taste, have Mountain
Valley Water defcveiSd to your
home and qfhce.
696-1333 563-6114
Mayor Keating in his City Hall office
(Picture taken January 5,1986)
These clubs, organizations and
people have presented
plaques, proclamations, appre-
ciation awards and citations to
Mayor David Keating for his
help to these various organiza-
tions and for his outstanding
dedication to the people of
Hollywood. (The plaques,
awards, etc., are hanging in his
office in City Hall.)
citizens of Hollywood endorse
Mayor Dave Keatlng's efforts
to keep Hollywood a good city.
Dave Keating
Keating Is there when you
need him... He's at City Hall
daily and he makes
house calls...
pj *>m.M.


Page_16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 7, 1986
Israel Bonds Notebook
Prime Minister's
Four hundred prominent Jewish
leaders, representing com-
munities in the United States,
Canada, Europe and Latin
America, will take part in the in-
ternational conference in Israel
which will celebrate the 35th an-
niversary of Israel Bonds and
commemorate the Centennial of
David Ben-Gurion, founder and
first Prime Minister of Israel,
from March 29 to April 6.
The announcement was made by
David Sklar, South Broward
chairman of Israel Bonds Cam-
paign, who reported that the in-
ternational gathering, which is
under the auspices fo the Bond
Organization's Prime Minister's
Club, will complete plans for an
expanded world-wide Bond cam-
paign this year.
Meetings are planned with
many of Israel's leaders during
the week-long conference, in-
cluding Prime Minister Shimon
Peres, President Chaim Herzog,
Vice Premier Yitzhak Shamir,
Deputy Premier David Levy,
Deputy Premier Yitzhak Navon,
Finance Minister Yitzhak Moda'i,
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin,
Minister of Trade and Industry
Ariel Sharon, Mayor Teddy Kollek
of Jerusalem, Minister of
Economics and Planning Gad
Yaacobi and Energy Minister
Moshe Shahal.
"A record of $505 million was
mobilized by the Bond Organiza-
tion in 1985 from our sales of
various Israel Government
securities," Sklar said. "In honor
of our 35th Anniversary, we have
raised our sights in 1986. We hope
to achieve our most productive in-
ternational Bond campaign in our
history, surpassing even our Yom
Kippur War year results in 1973."
He continued: "We are inviting
members of our local Prime
Minister's Club, the honor society
of leading supporters of Israel's
economic development, to join us
in Israel at this conference as we
meet with Israel's leaders and to
take part in the many interesting
events we are planning."
The Bond delegates will par-
ticipate in a special memorial
ceremony at Kibbutz Sde Boker
marking the 100th anniversary of
the birth of David Ben-Gurion,
founder of the State of Israel in
1948 and Israel Bonds in 1951.
Among the many other events
scheduled during the week-long
conference will be a dinner in the
Knesset; special meetings in its
committee rooms; visits to in-
dustrial and high technology
plants; an overnight stay in the
Dead Sea area following a special
Oriental entertainment program,
a visit to the new Hall of Remem-
brance at Yad Vashem for the
one-and-a-half-million slain Jewish
children during the Holocaust; a
visit to Beth Hatefusoth (the
Museum of the Diaspora) and
many other exciting highlights.
The conference headquarters
will be in the new Ramada
Renaissance Hotel in Jerusalem.
Three-day optional tours for ex-
tended stays in Israel are
Members of the local chapter of
the Israel Prime Minister's Club
who wish additional information
about the conference may secure
it by calling or visiting the local
Israel Bond office at 1747 Van
Buren Street, Suite 955,
Hollywood, at 920-9820.
Moonlight Madness
Chairpersons Ilene and Steven
Hersh and Drew and Sherri
Pickard announce that the North
Dade and Broward New Leader-
ship for Israel Bonds will sponsor
Moonlight Madness, a fun even-'
ing, complete with cocktails, din-
ner and dancing, featuring the
well-known Xanadu, Sunday
evening, March 15, 7:30 p.m. at
the posh Bonaventure Hotel in
Fort Lauderdale. Couvert is $50
per person, and an Israel Bond
purchase is required.
For information call 748-8301 or
Hillcrest Community
Chairman Harvey H. Fell
recently announced that the
Hillcrest Community would
celebrate Israel's anniversary
with a gala Purim Festival Sun-
day evening, March 23, 8 p.m. in
the Hillcrest Playdium,
Hollywood. Five organizations
and their leaders will be honored
and presented with the coveted
Israel Bonds Award of Honor.
They are B'nai B'rith Lodge No.
2783, Louis Fishcer, president;
B'nai B'rith Women, Ann Gorin
Goldberg, president; City of Hope,
Florence Levin, Toby Silberman
and Ann Gorin Goldberg,
presidium; Hadassah, Rose
Glasser and Olga Wolfin,
presidium; Women's American
ORT, Sylvia Cohn, president. The
Golan Duo, popular Israeli
Singers and Dancers will spark
the festivities. Distinguished
guest speaker will be Howard
held in the home of Drew and Sherri
Pickard, the North Dade/Broward New
Leadership State of Israel Bonds Commit-
tee announced that the highlight of
Moonlight Madness will be the raffling of a
trip to the State of Israel. Moonlight
Madness will be held Saturday evening,
March 15, at 7:30 p.m. in the Bonaventure
Hotel and Spa in Fort Lauderdale. From
left standing, Sol Robinson, speaker;
Steven Hersh, chairperson; Drew Pickard,
chairperson and host; Joe Berkowitz,
member executive committee; Marshal
Emas, dinner chairperson; Debbie Fried-
man, member executive committee; Alan
Friedman, member executive committee.
From left seated, Ilene Hersh, chairperson;
Sherri Pickard, chairperson and hostess;
Susan Berkovitz, member executive com-
mittee; Janet Emas, dinner chairperson.
where shopping is o pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakaries Only.
Ntotf* with Freeh Strawberries
~ch# %3
Availabto at Publix Stores with
PrMh Danish Bakeries Only.
U9M.Pl* -
(With Fruit
Available at Publix Storas with
Praah Danish Bakeries Only.
Frssh Baksd
Availabla at All Pubix Storas
and Danish Bakarias.
True Homemade Flavor
Hot Cross Buns............p?8:$169
Made with Delicious Ingredients
Apple Bran Muffins ...6 $169
Powdered Donuts........ bag M09
Prices Effective
March 6 thru 12,1986
Available at Publix Storaa with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
You May Choose From
Jelly Donuts or
Apple Fritters...............4 tor $1
Turn Your S&H Green Stamps into
Florida schools
Deposit unit exlrj C.reen
Stamps in school wishing
wells found .it vour
Kor more informa
lion contact MCE
7M 427(1 Hrnwjrd

Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
A 'Bloodied' Bully Regroups
EMISPHERES For their dedication and devotion to
ewish and communal causes, Lila Brecker, Unity Council
resident of B'nai B'rith Women, Kalman Rado, president of
emispheres B'nai B'rith and Mary Lipschutz, president of
emispheres Hadassah were honored recently at a Night for
jrael. They were presented with the coveted Israel Bond
croll of honor. Jerry Gleekel, noted expert on the Middle
ast, (center) was the featured speaker. Chairpersons are
ranees Littman, Sally Sirotkin and Sylvan Solomon, and co-
hairpersons are Jeanette Filler, Ethel Gould and Louis
Continued from Page 4
moral vision you have brought to
our political life. What great goals
you have!"
As the person who coined the
phrase "Moral McCarthyi&m" and
as a Bush delegate to the 1980
Republican Convention, I am
doubly offended. To accuse
Falwell of practicing "Moral Mc-
Carthyism" is not to push him or
other fundamentalists out of the
public arena; Jerry Falwell has
the right to speak out on every
political issue under the sun. But
the truth is, it is his practice of
"Moral McCarthyism" attack-
ing the patriotism, personal
morality and religious faith of
everyone who disagrees with him
that attempts to keep others
out of the political arena.
Now that he admits that he's in
the political arena. Falwell should
play by the same rules as
everyone else and argue the posi-
tions on the merits, not by declar-
ing that G-d and the Bible support
his views on every issue from
abortion to Zimbabwe. He should
stop making proclamations like,
"Our battle is not with human be-
ings. Our battle is with Satan
But, frankly, there's no indica-
tion that changing the Moral Ma-
jority's name will change its style.
If anything, Falwell seems likely
to be "more abrasive than ever"
in claiming to speak for G-d; now
that he is taking on G-dless Com
munism as a high priority enemy
we can exepct more vintage Mc
Carthyism red-baiting from him
Charles E. Judd, executive direc-
tor of the two organizations, said
the Liberty Federation would be
"no more or less religious than
Moral Majority" indicating that
it will be no less likely to claim
that those who disagree with its
positions are ung-dly.
It remains an open question as
to how successful Falwell's gam-
bit will be. I don't often agree with
the New Right leader Paul
Weyrich, but he correctly pointed
out that changing the name of
Falwell's organization will not
solve his problems because "The
organization will still be known by
its founder."
That's the nub of it. The
American people just don't like
Jerry Falwell they don't like his
smugness, his arrogance, and his
intolerance. Changing Moral Ma-
jority's name to Liberty Federa-
tion and Jerry Falwell's image to
Rambo won't change that.
(John Buchanan is chairman of
People For the American Way, a
200,000-member citizens organiza-
tion protecting constitutional
liberties. An ordained Southern
Baptist minister, Buchanan is a
former eight-term Republican
Congressman from Alabama.)
State of
Israel Bonds
>ne. author and Middle East ex-
pert. The event is sponsored by-
he Hillcrest Israel Bonds Com-
ittee. Refreshments will be serv-
'd, and everyone is welcome.
National Rabbinic
Rabbi Richard Margolis and
abbi David Shapiro of Temple
inai; Rabbi Carl Klein of Hallan-
Idaie Jewish Center; Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe of Temple Beth El and
|Rabbi Morton Malavsky of Tem-
>le Beth Shalom were included in
the 100 prominent Rabbis from
throughout the United States and
Canada who participated in the
annual conference of the National
Rabbinic Cabinet of State of Israel
Bonds which was held in Miami
Beach last month.
A comprehensive program to
expand sales of Israel Bonds in
synagogues throughout North
America was developed during
the conference, which included ad-
dresses by Dr. Yosef Burg,
Israel's Minister of Religious Af-
fairs; Brig. Gen. (Res.) Yehudah
Halevy, president of Israel Bonds
and David B. Hermelin, national
campaign chairman of the Israel
Bond Organization, as well as ses-
sions on current economic and
social issues in Israel.
A special conference session
was devoted to a major new in-
itiative by the Bond Organization
to encourage increased tourism to
Israel. Many of the Rabbis at the
Cabinet conference agreed to join
the Rabis Special Conference on
tourism to be held in Israel later
this month. Assembled by the
Israel Bond Organization, the
tourism conference will plan to
considerably expand the number
of synagogue delegations to Israel
in the coming year.
Another highlight of the three-
day gathering was a nation-wide
telephone solicitation during
which Rabbinic Cabinet members
secured commitments for the pur-
chase of $4 million in Israel Bonds
from congregants in their home
The rabbis have returned to
weir communities and congrega-
tions determined to do everything
ey can to help ensure a better
economic future for the people of
JtfMl through increased par-
ticipation m the Israel Bond
and Supermarkets...
^ and Superbowls...
but there's only one
and it's March 16,1986
On Super Sunday, March 16, you will receive a
call from one of your neighbors asking you to help
Jews in need at home, in Israel, and around the
world. Don't put this call on hold. Too many people
are waiting already.
Your support is essential to keep our Jewish
community strong.
Your support is essential to meet immigrant
needs in Israel.
Your support is essential to sustain Jewish life
around the world.
Your support is essential to the quality of Jewish
life in the years ahead.
We've got your number, South Florida... so when
your telephone rings, answer the call... generously!
One People, One Destiny
2719 Hollywood Boulevard HoUywood, Florida 33020 921-8810

Page 18 The JewishFloridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 7, 1986
Temple Update
Congregation Levi
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus,
director of Chabad of South
Broward, has announced a new
weekly program of Torah for
seniors that will begin Monday,
March 10, at 10 a.m., at the JCC
on Hollywood Boulevard.
In response to a recent request
by the Lubavitcher-Rebbe,
Shlitah, Rabbi Menachem M.
Schneereon, the lectures will not
only be of interest to the senior
citizens but will also be very
stimulating and refreshing to
"There is no doubt," remarked
Rabbi Tennenhaus, "that we must
do what we can to see that the
senior citizens of our community
are not only taken care of
physically, but intellectually and
spiritually as well. I am confident
as I have observed in several
ongoing Torah programs for
seniors in this and other com-
munities, that the success of this
program will be far-reaching."
For more information on this
and other Torah programs for
Senior Citizens phone 458-1877.
Temple Beth El
Max Janowski, one of
America's leading composers and
educators of Jewish music and an
arranger of Jewish liturgy, will be
the Composer-in-Residence at the
Temple on Friday and Saturday,
March 14 and 15. At Shabbat ser-
vice on Friday evening, he will
give a concert with our
augmented professional choir.
Among the compositions to be
performed will be the Avinu
Malkeynu "Our Father, Our
King" (from the High Holy Day
Service); Sim Shalom, "Grant Us
Peace"; Ashrey Hagafrur, "Bless-
ed Is the Match," (A Chanukah
prayer); and Mah Y'didot,
Mishk'notecha, "How Lovely Are
Your Dwelling Places." Professor
Janowski will also make a few
remarks about Jewish music and
he will leid the congregation in
the singing of some Hebrew
songs. At a special Shabbat ser-
vice on Saturday morning, Pro-
fessor Janowski will serve as the
cantor and will continue his
discussion of liturgical music.
More than a hundred of his
works have been published or
recorded and he has been commis-
sioned to write musical scores by
numerous congregations in honor
of some special occasion or of
some distinguished leader. His
Avinu Malkeynu and his Sim
Shalom (dedicated to the U.S.'s
Ralph Bunche in recognition of his
contribution to the Arab-Israeli
armistice following the Israeli
War of Independence) are com-
positions which have become
cherished possessions of
numerable synagogues and even
of non-Jewish religious groups.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El is preparing for its 30th An-
niversary Annual Fund-Raising
Donor Luncheon on April 15, at
noon, Turnberry Isle Country
Club, 19999 West Country Club
Drive, North Miami Beach. The
proceeds of this function is to help
support "Service To the Blind"
and many other worthwhile
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
Phone 759-1669
causes. A delicious luncheon will
be served. Prior to the luncheon a
wine social will be held. The enter-
tainment will be very exhilarating
and enjoyable. An afternoon you
won't want to miss.
Mrs. Samuel L. Sezzin, a
longtime member of Sisterhood,
has been chairman of the Donor
Luncheons for years and her ex-
pertise of this project has brought
many good results.
Donation: $40. Guests: $40.
Please mail your reservations
together with check, as soon as
you can as time is growing short,
to Mrs. Helen Rosenfeld, 300
Bayview Drive, Apt. 1808, North
Miami Beach,FL 33160, or to the
Temple office, 1351 S. 14th Ave.,
Hollywood, 33020.
Temple Beth Shalom
Weekend services at Temple
Beth Shalom, 1400 North 46 Ave.,
Hollywood, will be conducted by
Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi,
assisted by Cantor Irving Gold,
chanting the liturgy. Service at
8:15 p.m., Friday, March 7, will be
dedicated to the Girl Scouts, and
they will have representatives
participating in the service. Oneg
shabbat following service will be
in honor of Girl Scouts Sabbath.
At 9 a.m.. Saturday, March 8,
service will be held in the main
sanctuary. The Bar Mitzvah will
be celebrated of Darren Lee
Jacobs, son of Dr. and Mrs. Ellis
L. Jacobs. Darren attends seventh
grade in Pine Crest School and
Hay class at the Temple Hebrew
Tickets are now on sale to at-
tend the Sisterhood and Men's
Club gala Service and Merchan-
dise Auction, to be held in the
Beth Shalom ballroom, Sunday,
March 16, 7:30 p.m. A wide varie-
ty to items will be available, such
as services by lawyers, dentists,
accountants, chiropractors,
podiatrists, etc. and gift cer-
tificates, appliances, electronic
equipment, clothing, art, movie
tickets, etc. There will be door
prizes the night of the auction.
Call Delores Friedman. 983-6531,
Kevin Raudt, 963-1467 or Dick
Carner, 922-2292, for more details
and advance tickets. Tickets pur-
chased in advance, $3; $5 at the
Temple Beth Shalom will hold
its annual Community Passover
Seders in its ballroom, two nights,
Wednesday, April 23, and Thurs-
day, April 24. This will be the first
time they will have the second
night, also. The service in the
main sanctuary will be conducted
by Dr. Malavsky, assisted by Can-
tor Gold, followed by the tradi-
tional Passover service and dinner
in the ballroom. The dinner will be
kosher, caterered by Shalom
Caterers. Tickets will be available
for both nights or an individual
night. Special accommodations
may be made for families and
children. For more information
please call Sylvia S. Senick, ex-
ecutive secretary, at Temple of-
fice, 981-6111. Special table reser-
vations will be honored for
Beth Shalom now has Academy
Bargain Shop No.l and No. 2
located at 3221 NW 75 Terrace,
Davie, and 2810 Griffin Road,
Dania. Become a customer, give a
tax deductible donation, volunteer
for sales staff. All proceeds from
the shops will benefit the on-going
educational, recreational and
social programs of Beth Shalom.
Store hours: Sunday, noon to 6
p.m. and Monday through Friday,
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For pick ups
please call Ron Kahn, 966-2200.
Call Temple office, 981-6111,
for membership information
covering families, singles,
seasonals. High Holy Day tickets
included in yearly membership.
This year the Religious School
of Temple Beth Shalom is imbued
with enthusiastic spirit. Registra-
tion has increased since last year.
Our religious school runs from
pre-school children all the way
through post-confirmation classes
which are college accredited. The
pre-school meets on Sunday for
two and a half hours and it is
divided into individual age levels.
At the moment plans are being
formulated so that next year there
will be Hebrew high school.
The students that have joined us
from our day school and other day
schools in the area have a fluent
conversational Hebrew class
which we want to continue beyond
the seventh grade level.
Hebrew is being taught in an in-
tensive way in all classes so that
there is an incentive for
The religious school recently
held a beautiful Tu B'Shevat
celebration. A guest speaker was
invited and film strips were shown
regarding the celebration of Tu
B'Shevat in Israel.
A music teacher was hired for
the religious school and two
separate choirs have been formed.
Emphasis is beign placed, not only
on teaching of Hebrew and tradi-
tional music, but also on the can-
torial music that is being chanted
in the congregation. We do not
teach this to the entire school but
to the children that have an ap-
titude for music and the desire to
take these choir courses.
A tremendous improvement is
also taking place in our Judaica
School. Pre-Confirmation I, Pre-
Confirmation II, and Confirmatin
We expect a high participation
in the planned Federation trip to
New York.
Junior Congregation services
are held every Saturday on the
three levels, the pre-school age.
the students who speak Hebrew
very well and are Beth Shalom
Academy participants, as well as
the religious school level.
Temple Israel
of Miramar
Temple Israel of Miramar is
pleased to announce that it will
honor Austin Tupler at its'
Testimonial Dinner Danes which
will take place Saturday evening,
March 15, at Temple Israel.
A Testimonial Journal will mark
this special event, allowing for the
good wishes of friends and
businesses is the community to
the honoree. Many elected of-
ficials from South Broward, in-
cluding Congressman Larry
Smith. State Sen. Ken Jenne.
State Reps. Fred Lippman and Ir-
ma Rochlin, County Commis-
sioners Scott Cowan, Howard
Forman, Nicki Grossman and
Gerald Thompson, and Mayors
Frank Branca, "Chuck" Flanagan
and "Bud" Jenkins, will be in
Tupler has been a strong sup-
porter and leader at Temple Israel
of Miramar for more than 20
years. His loyalty and dedication
to our community includes public
service as former chairman of the
South Broward Hosptial Board;
former president of the Broward
County Community Mental
Health Board, District 10; former
treasurer of the Health and
Development Council of Broward
County; former board member of
the State of Florida Health Coor-
dination Council; currently
treasurer of the Broward
Regional Health Planning Council
Inc.; board member of the
Alcohol/Drug Abuse and Mental
Health Planning Council; advisory
board member of the Broward
Regional Juvenile Detention
Center; board member of Pem-
broke Pines General Hospital;
board member of the South
Florida State Hospital Conversion
Committee: board member of the
Town of Davie Economic and In-
dustrial Development Board; and
board member of the
Davie/Cooper City Chamber of
Commerce. Tupler is a leading
area businessman as owner of
Austin Tupler Trucking Inc.
Harry M. Rosen is chairman and
John Greenfield is vice chairman
of the Testimonial Committee.
Please call Rosen, 981-1850, for
further information.
Temple Sinai
Services Friday evening, March
7, will take place at 8 p.m. in the
main sanctuary with Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Cantor
Misha Alexandrovich officiating.
This evening marks the monthly
family sabbath dinner at 6:30 p.m.
Followed by a Chavurah Service
at 7:30 p.m. in the Louis Zinn
Chapel. Saturday morning ser-
vices begin at 9 a.m. and all are
welcome. The kiddush is being
sponsored by Emanuel and Goldie
Kirwin, in honor of the 75th an-
niversary of his bar mitzvah.
Daily minyan services are at
8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Thursday, March 13, will be the
final luncheon with the rabbis for
the winter session. The guest
speaker will be Rabbi Morton
Malavsky of Temple Beth Shalom.
The luncheon will be hosted by Dr.
and Mrs. Joseph Stein and is by
reservation only.
Friday evening, March 14, at 8
p.m. Temple Sinai will formally in-
duct the new members who have
joined the temple this past year.
Following the sabbath service, an
oneg shabbat and reception will be
Temple Solel
The annual Purim Carnival of
Temple Solel will be held on Sun-
day, March 16, starting at 11 a.m.
There will be games, prizes, and
food. Chairpersons for the Car-
nival are Diane Nortman and Nan-
cy Powell. For further informa-
tion call Temple Solel 989-0205.
The Sisterhood of Temple Solel
will hold a 1950s dance on Satur-
day night, March 15, at 8 p.m., in-
cluded in the evening is a SOCK-
HOP Dinner, and a LIP-SYNC
Contest. Chairperson for the
evening are Leorna Anchell and
Carol Mendell. Reservations are
necessary. Call Temple Solel
Family Night Shabbat Wor-
ship Service will begin at 7:30
p.m., Friday, March 7. Rabbi
Robert P. Frazin will conduct the
Worship Service. Cantor Israel
Rosen will chant the liturgical por-
tion of the service.
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, March 8.
Israel Bonds Night for Israel
will be held at the Temple on
Tuesday, March 11 at 8 p.m.
Israeli Comedian and singing star
Danny Tadmore will entertain and
spark the evening's festivities.
Everyone is welcome!
Refreshments will be served.
Congregants of Temple Solel
are automatically members of a
growing Library. They may be
served by the Librarian on
Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9 a.m.
until noon. A skilled volunteer is
on hand Wednesdays and Fridays
from 10 a.m. until noon. Not only
can members take out books, but
they also can get help in research
projects. Recent acquisitions of
note include: Shooh (the complete
text of the film), Lis Harris' Holy
Days The World of A Hasidic
Family, Yael Dayan's My Father,
His Daugher, and Martin Gilbert's
Candle Lighting Time
Mar. 7 6:06 p.m.
Mar. 14 6:10 p.m.
Religious directory
Ceagregatiesi Levi YRscke* Lubaviteh, 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Bird., Hallan-
dale; 468-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. 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 am. and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Yoaag Israel ef HoUrwoW 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.
Hallaadele Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
services. 8:30 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m.
Temple Beth Shalees 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 9814111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Dairy services, 7:46 a-m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8.
Temple Beth Aha 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnafc. Services daily 8 a.ra.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath rooming 8:46 a-m. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mitxvah. Judaic. High School. gioui
Tanya* Israel ef Miramar 6920 SW 86th St; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adk
Daily services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m. Rengious
School: pre-kindergarten-8. ^
TesnsjUBtaal 1201 Johnson St, Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J Margolis,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica High
School. ^^
Tesaple Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8225. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa.
2-*^hf^S8 pm- 8aW*tn nioming 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K 10.
Temple Beth Ems* 10801 Pembroke Road. Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath services, 8:16 pjn. First Friday of the month we mast
at 7:30 p.m. Religious school: Pr*kindergarten-10.
Teasel. SeM 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 98SMM06. Rabbi Robert P. Frasin.
Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 a.m. Religious school- Pre-
Ramat Shakes 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
SkideU. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pn-kindergarten-8.


Meet the Candidates
Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 19
lara Giulianti
current fiscal difficulties
through prudent long-range
planning and policy setting.
Mara Giulianti is serving on
the Board ef Directors of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and is the im-
mediate past chairperson of
the Federation's Community
Relations Committee. She is
currently sitting on the ex-
ecutive committee of the Na-
tional Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council,
which is made up of 11 major
Jewish organizations and 113
local communities throughout
the United States.
Giulianti (pronounced
"Galantee"), is also past
president of the National
Council of Jewish Women,
Hills Section. Giulianti has
won the NCJW Hannah G.
Solomon Award for "outstan-
ding community service."
She supports downtown
redevelopment, revitalizing
the central beach area, strict
code enforcement, and an-
nexation of unincorporated
areas adjacent to Hollywood,
as a means of increasing the
current tax base.
"Together with the city
commission and the city
manager, I hope to begin
resolving some of the pro-
blems which have been vir-
tually ignored over the last
few years," emphasized
David Keating
for my "dedicated commit-
ment to brotherhood and
peace." Anti-Semitism and
racism should be fought
against at all times.
I have received awards
from five separate B'nai
B'rith lodges and two awards
from Zionists of America.
1 was elected to the City
Commission of Hollywood in
1961. Since then I have serv-
ed as commissioner, vice
mayor and in 1971 was
elected as mayor to the pre-
sent time. I have accomplish-
ed many things during this
time: fought for open
meetings to the public and
news media which earned me
the Florida Society of Editors
"Defender of Freedom
Award"; began in 1962 to
fight to save North Beach;
went before the County Com-
mission to ask for a tax incre-
ment program for downtown
redevelopment; and many
more too numerous to list. I
have been a visibly active
mayor who listens to his con-
stituents. My opponents are
both novices who have ab-
solutely no experience in
government. I know I can
continue to do a good job for
I would appreciate your
support and vote on March
Andy M. Molinari
dreds of personnel.
My achievements as a con-
cerned and active community
member include acting as
chairman of the Broward
Uunty Visiting Nurses'
Association, a director of the
downtown Hollywood
Renter, Inc., a director of the
Camber of Commerce, ex-
ecutive vice president of the
wwntown Hollywood Mer-
chant's Association, co-
founder of Hollywood in Pro-
Kress (paint the tower pro-
ject), director of the YMCA,
chairman of Hollywood's 60th
B"tnday Celebration, a direc-
tor of the Hollywood Lakes
Section Civic Association and
a major fundraiser for the
Easter Seal Foundation, the
Boy Scouts of America and
the American Cancer Society.
As major of this city, I will
be able to bring strong, new
leadership to City Hall. My
business experience has given
me the background and ex-
pertise to encourage
economic development in
Hollywood. I will work to
develop all long term plan to
reverse our tax base erosion,
to increase the level of ser-
vices to our citizens and im-
prove our future quality of
life. I will bring all of the peo-
ple of Hollywood into the
"system" and truly be "A
Mayor for the Whole City."
George Muntean
he bought the Dolphin Motel
in Hollywood six years ago.
Muntean, 35, wants to give
people more services for their
tax dollar. He wants to
redevelop downtown and
save the beaches from high-
He also wants to create a
festive marketplace near the
beach, attract light industry
to U.S. 441 and Pembroke
Road and toughen code
"Our happiness depends on
the prosperity of Hollywood,
the city where we live and I
love to work for," Muntean
Muntean is a family man,
who with his wife Terezia, are
the parents of four children.
The Muntean family are
members of the Romanian
Church of G-d in Hollywood
and active supporters of the
church. Muntean helps other
immigrants to assess life and
culture in America.
Muntean is a member the
Apartment and Hotel
Association in Hollywood. He
is also a member of the
Broward County Refugee
Resettlement Program.
His campaign motto is: "A
man who did for himself and
will do for you too."
Guy Roper Jr.
sure new buildings have at
least one elevator large
enough to hold a stretcher if a
resident becomes ill.
In order to stop the city
from decaying, Roper says
Hollywood has to develop the
business community and
broaden the tax base.
For the past four years,
Roper has been the chairman
of the Hollywood Board of
Adjustment and Appeals. He
was selected the 1982 Sport-
sman of the Year the
Hollywood Sun-Tattler and
Outstanding Community
Leader by South Florida
He is on the board of direc-
tors of the Hollywood Rotary
Club and a member of the
Broward Forum, Greater
Hollywood Chamber of Com-
merce, Hollywood Civil Ser-
vice Board, and Broward
County Personnel Advisory
Board and board member of
the YMCA.
Roper attended University
of Florida for 2Vi years where
he studied wildlife manage-
ment before he left college to
run his farther's business in
Roper founded the
Hollywood Chapter of Ducks
Unlimited, a national conser-
vation that provides habitats
for waterfowl.
Ron Rothschild
The list of Ron's communi-
ty involvement is endless. He
serves on the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward Board
of Directors and is on its plan-
ning and allocations commit-
tee and the board of trustees
for the 202 Senior Citizens
Housing Corp.
Ron is past president of the
JCC of South Broward. He is
an active member of Temple
Beth Shalom, B'nai B'rith
and many civic organizations
such as the Citizens Advisory
and Planning Boards, En-
vironmental Coalition of
Broward, Hollywood Com-
munity Concerns Council and
the Broward County Citizens
Crime Commission.
Rothschild wants to look to
the future of Hollywood with
aggressive and farsighted
plans that will benefit all
aspects of the community:
Downtown Re-
Development: Proceed with
the new Master Plan.
Budget: Implement a
Citizen's Budget Review
Committee. Develop current
budgets with long-range plan-
ning objective.
Central Beach: Ag-
gressively develop as a
Tourist Area.
Art and Culture Center:
Must relocate and downtown
would be ideal.
Anti-Development At-
titude: Commission must
vigorously advocate responsi-
ble re-development where
Rothschild said the for-
mulation and implementation
of these plans are key to get-
ting the results needed in
developing a strong and
viable future for the city of
Jared Anton
Presntly, I am president of
the Hollywood Lakes Section
Civic Association,
Hollywood's most powerful
civic group. I am also a
delegate to the Central Coun-
cil of Improvement Associa-
tions (CCIA) which has allow-
ed me to become familiar with
the problems and positions of
other civic groups throughout
Hollywood. In addition to my
law practice in downtown
Hollywood, I am a part-time
instructor of law at Barry
University in Miami Shores.
We are facing today one of
the most crucial turning
points in our city's history.
Just this past year, our City
Commission raised our taxes
16Vi percent and eliminated
more than 60 police, fire, and
leisure service personnel.
These actions were in
response to a severe budget
crisis brought on by an
overall lack of attention
coupled with the inability of
our present community
leaders to foresee the near
future. As the Talmud tells
us, if we do not anticipate and
recognize the future, we are
doomed to repeat the past.
My professional and legal
background gives me the
skills to take whatever steps
are necessary to resolve
Hollywood's financial crisis
and to lead our city to better
times ahead. With your sup-
port, that dream can be
Sue Gunzburger
* Successfully keeping
Hollywood's control of its
land in Port Everglades.
* Promoting Downtown
and Central Beach
* Obtaining new traffic
lights and stop signs at
dangerous intersections.
* Proposing making the ci-
ty install scrubber columns to
reduce odors from the sewer
* Setting up new pro-
cedures to increase citizen
participation on city boards.
* Helping citizens cut
through red tape.
* And promoting economic
growth and responsible an-
nexation to increase
Hollywood's tax base.
Commissioner Gunzburger
is also an active volunteer in
the community. She is a past
president of the National
Council of Jewish Women,
Hills Section; a life member
of Hadassah; a participant in
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward; past president of
the Broward County Mental
Health Board; director, En-
vironmental Coalition of
Broward County; chairper-
son, Broward County
Metropolitan Planning
^M jf ^J^
^^^^^^^^A 1 m ^^V ^& v
j^HH *^Q MM*
LOW-RISE DIVISION Approximately 200 people recently
attended the Low-Rise Branch at the Hollywood Beach
Hilton Hotel. From left standing, David Gersten; chairperson
Fredda Schwartz; Philip Olender; Ethel Leve and Ira Mit-
chell. From left seated, Florence Hurwitz, Selma Gersten,
Leonore Caen and Lynn Mitchell.
Defensive Driving
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center will be having AARP, 55
Alive Defensive Driving Course.
This is a two-part course. The
course will be given on:
March 19, 26 noon-4 p.m.
April 9, 16 noon-4 p.m.
Pre-registration is required for
all courses. Course fee is $7. Upon
successful completion of course
students will receive a discount on
their Auto premiums.
Call Liz or Karen at 921-6518 to
pre-register or obtain additional
If you've shopped lor funeral pre 'you've found there are some big differences among them.
Some "package" plans look economicaL but then you read the
print and discover the add-ons, surcharges, hidden costs they forgot
mention. At Menorah youll find the custom-designed pre-need plar
your pocketbook with extra value, extra attention and no extra chc
If you have a plan now, bring it in and well write a Menorah Pre-Need I
for lees and give you a dozen oranges. Now isn't that a peach of an offer?
^*^ Gardens and Funeral Chapels
Wast Palm Beach 627-2277 .Deerfield Beach; 427-4700.Sunrl9e: 742-600- Margate 9754011 North Miami Beach: 935-3939


Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of South BrowMti-HoUywood/Friday, March 7,1986
- >^.

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