The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00036

Related Items

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


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Full Text
irlorifcteri
South Broward
Volume 15 Number 11
Hollywood. Florida Friday, May 24,1986
WAMMM
! Price 35 Cents
Over 300 Attend JFSB Celebration
$6.6 million campaign total
announced at annual awards event
Dr. Philip Levin, Presi-
dent of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward,
presided over the annual
campaign and awards
feocktail party held May 13th
[it the Hollywood Beach
iilton Hotel. Noting the
reat strides made the past
year, Dr. Levin attributed
the Federation's ac-
complishments to dedicated
team effort. Thanking the
audience of over 300
(chairmen, assistants and
(committee members, he
quoted The Talmud, saying:
['The whole worth of a
enevolent deed lies in the
pove that inspires it." He ad-
ded, 'This year, this cstm-
aigri... it has been a labor
pf love by all of you, by all of
s."
Introducing Dr. Saul
Singer as incoming Presi-
dent, Dr. Levin presented
him with an award honoring
us work as Campaign
Chairman in 1985. The
sculpted Torah plaque, he
pointed out, was represen-
tative of the dedication
shown by Dr. Singer in his
commitment to the cam-
paign which raised a record
breaking $6.6 million
dollars.
Recalling his previous
years in Federation involve-
ment, Saul Singer thanked
all who helped this year's
campaign surpass its goals.
In particular, he praised his
Associate Campaign
Chairmen, Jerry Winnick
and Joseph Terkiel who
received plaques. Herb
Tolpen was recognized for
his efforts as overall Beach
Chairman as well as for his
many other a c -
complishments this past
year. Joan Raticoff, Mis-
sions Chairman, received a
lovely Chai plaque for her
leadership and dedication in
furthering the missions pro-
grams trom 1983 thru 1985.
Announcing the exciting
missions planned for this
summer and fall, she urged
everyone to include this ex-
perience in his future.
Summer Kaye, Executive
Director of JFSB introduc-
ed the professional staff,
acknowledging the work
done this year, and an-
nounced the Federation's
growth to 18th largest in
the United States. Con-
cluding his remarks, he in-
troduced Jack Malamud to
the audience, and expressed
everyone's gratitude to him
for his generous support of
the David Posnack JCC-
Malamud discussed ihe
motivation behind his
tireless efforts on behalf of
the new Center, and invited
others to join him in his
involvement.
Others on the podium,
Continued on Page 2
Dr. Philip Levin, President JFSB presents award to Dr. Saul
Singer, campaign chairman in recognition of his many
achievements.
Sam Bass Pledges Lobby For New Posnack JCC
Sam Bass' feelings about
[Judaism were etched into
Ihis personality at an early
lage growing up in South
[Philadelphia. His devotion
jto his parents inspired him
Ito dedicate the Meditation
[Room at the Einstein
[Hospital in Philadelphia in
Itheir memory.
Sam moved to Boston in
1935 and at 19 started
working in the petroleum
business for Merritt Oil. In
1963 he and his wife Pearl
moved to Reading, Pa.,
where he formed his own
business, the Berkshire Oil
Company. Starting with
eight stations 10 years
later with a total of 40 he
sold his company to Hess Oil
and moved to South
Broward.
Pearl was instrumental in
organizing the "Dollar a
Day for UJA" campaign in
Reading. Sam and "Pat"
live at the Aquarius and are
active in the South Broward
Federation, Hallandale
Jewish Center, B'nai B'rith
and Sam is on the Board of
Governors of the Jewish
Community Centers of
South Broward.
"I had not heard of the
Center until Ed Finkelstein,
(JCC Executive Director)
and Summer Kaye (JFSB
Executive Director) came to
our building to speak about
the new David Posnack
JCC. I was touched by them
what is happening in
South Broward is a terrific
thing and I want to be a
Continued on Pane 4-
Malamud to co-chair
Posnack JCC campaign
and Pearl Baas.
Jack Malamud together
with Saul Singer will co-
chair the Building Cam-
paign for the new JCC, an-
nounced Brenda Greenman,
JCC president.
Jack Malamud "wants a
JCC for people of all ages
young people, mothers who
will drop off kids, business
people who will use it for its
sports facilities," he said.
"A place for adults, and peo-
ple my age who are
widows or widowers where
they can meet."
The multi-purpose
auditorium/theatre of the
Posnack JCC will be named
in memory of Anne
Continued on Page 7
Janet and Jack Malamud.


Page 2 The Jewish Flondian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. May 24, 1985
JFSB
Annual
Awards
Co.
froaPagel
recognized for their signifi-
cant contributions to the
Federation during the past
campaign year were: Meral
Ehrenstein. President of
the Women's Division;
Susen Grossman. VP
Women's Division, metro
campaign; Mildred Fried-
man, \T Beach Campaign
1984-1985; and Evelyn
Stieber. incoming VP Beach
Campaign 1985-86.
The event was highlighted
by the distribution of
awards to all participants of
the campaign.
Dr. Saal Stager
reeogaitioa of I
Sumner Kaye, Executive Director JFSB presents a pictorial
d *; w ,. r^ i*H"* to J**k Malaawd recognizing his involvement wit*
Joan Raticoff with Chai award in jqq
work with itairwa prograaaa.
Students report on AIPAC Conference
On April tX-ti, the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
sponsored a trip for students of the
Judaxca High School and the
Jewish High School to the AIPAC
16th Annual Policy Conference in
Washington, DC. Under the
guidance of Melissa Martin of the
Community Relations Council,
and Sandra Ross. JFSB director
of education. It students from
Temple Beth Shalom, Temple Solel
and the Jewish High School made
the trip. Two of those student*.
Daniel Katx and Stuart Rosen-
thai talk about their experiences
in the following letter:
On April 22 a group of students
from South Broward met at the
airport around 7:15. Moat of us
slept on the way to Washington.
D.C. knowing that a big day was
ahead ot us.
We arrived at the hotel and
went to our first American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
meeting. We heard some key
members of AIPAC speak. They
told us there were a few thousand
people all sitting in the same
room, devoted to helping Israel.
We were very interested when we
found out we were only 12 of 450
teenagers at the conference.
When this was finished we went
by bus to Capitol Hill. On die way
we learned about the purpose of
AIPAC. For example. AIPAC lob-
bies congressmen to vote for bills
which support Israel and to loll
talla which would hurt Israel.
When we arrived at the Capitol,
we took a tour of the building and
then spoke with our South
Broward congressman. Larry
Smith. He discussed not only what
be does, but also how important
our younger generation is to
AIPAC. The hope of those who
work for AIPAC is that we will
eventually take over their
responsibilities.
The following morning we went
to a series of lectures close to the
Capitol. We learned about Rus-
sian refuseniks. Current issues
AIPAC is lobbying for and also
about what we can do to help
them, such as writing letters to
our congressmen.
The trip was a vary meaningful
experience. We learned a lot
about what America does to help
Israel. We feel that it is very im-
portant for teenagers like
ourselves to learn about organiza-
tions such as AIPAC and be able
to take over when we grow older.
Dr. atari
to Associate
ekairaaaa-1985
Jerry
aa award
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Friday, May 24,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Harkin speaks to Regional Young Leadership
Lnator Tom Harkin, a first-
I Democrat from Iowa and a
[admitted "goy," told an au-
fcce of Florida young Jewish
Jers that he is as much a
Utor with a national Jewish
fctituency as he is a represen-
]ve from his home state.
m a national Senator not a
utor just for Iowa," he spoke
[the UJA's Regional Young
rfership assemblage at Haines
I Florida earlier this month,
nd I'm here because of the
bng support the Jewish com-
nity has given to me."
hree hundred persons attend-
ee conference 26 from
^ith Broward.
Barkin said he raised $3 million
[his recent successful two-year
campaign for the Senate. He said
only half of that money came from
Iowans. Much of the rest came
from Jewish groups and in-
dividuals who realized that Harkin
would be a powerful spokesman
for them in the Senate.
"I know people ask me why a
goy from Iowa is so concerned
about the Holocaust, and would
take so much time over the years
paying attention to anti-Semitism
here and around the world," he
said.
"And it wasn't because I was
raised around Jews I grew up in
a town of 189 in Iowa that isn't
even on the map."
Harkin said he met Jews for the
first time while in college at Iowa
State University. There he was
close with a Jewish activist who
campaigned for other minority
groups. When Harkin asked his
friend what his motivation was,
the friend answered that "If you
know anything about Jewish
history, you'd know why I am con-
cerned with rights for
minorities."
Harkin has since become
familiar with Jewish history and
current events which concern
Jews. He has been to Israel once,
and has traveled around the rest
of the world noting anti-Semitism.
It's even in his home state, Harkin
acknowledges.
"I went to a town meeting
where we discussed the problems
of Iowa's economy," he recalled.
Federal subsidies to farmers are
down, and all states in the Farm
Yom Hashoah in Israel
Una Perlberger and her hus-
J Alex were in Israel to visit
pir daughter and son-in-law who
on a kibbutz. During their
ky, they attended Yom Hashoah
nies at Kibbutz Loekmai
ot, which has a Holocaust
seum. located about 15
eters from the Lebanon
tier.
dis visit to Israel I'll never
et!
I gave my diary, which I wrote
/ing the time of the Holocaust,
|Yad Vashem on April 16. This
me was very important, to
low that it will remain forever in
_ilem. It's a load taken off
J shoulders so I no longer have
|worry that it could be lost in a
I at home, or stolen.
tvery year we have par-
jpated in memorials for the six
(lion dead; we were even in
shington one year, but this
emony at Kibbutz Lochmai
etaot was unbelievable!
Kibbutz Lochmai Hagetaot has
Holocaust museum and an am-
|theatre with stone benches. At
I bottom are sculptures and a
dge which represents a bridge
Lithuania where Germans shot
"sands of Jews, letting them
into the river far below. On
I side is a 200 year old arched
1 tall by two stories and long
pne and a half blocks.
Sow can I describe the tremen-
meaning of this memorial
emony? It inflicted in every
raon an unforgettable memory.
was outside, under the sky, fully
Secretly blinking stars, it seem-
that God himself is looking at
fa were among 25,000 persons
|aU ages, who came by cars,
focles, motorcycles, foot. Right
{ore it started, the crowd was so
hed I could hear a fly buzzing.
*e valley, on the stage, the or-
|stra and singers hummed a sad
IWy, then a hundred soldiers
pcned through, holding high
*r Israeli flags. We could hard-
* the soldiers, it seemed that
fags were moving by
mselves, creating designs,
JPP'fg on the sculptured
hen we heard a command: All
"1 up!
Ml stood up, and saw Israeli
Pnt Herzog walking to the
P- He spoke, then three sur-
C u u Holoc*U8t also spoke,
r Hebrew. I understood only a
r*ords, the names of concen-
" camps. On the side of the
P *as a wall of wires, and in
EL L ^yand tf* were
f'ng ballet, dressed exotically.
d*" uhote- **" dancers
!*?. ** ** hmnin
f happened in the
nefa of night, with only the
reflectors pointing to the scenes.
Then came six survivors in
white shirts, kindling six torches.
Behind, them six youths took the
six torches, signifying the genera-
tion to come, never to let the
world forget about the crime of
the 20th century. Then 20 foot
high burning sticks, six of them,
bursted, seemingly reaching the
sky.
Suddenly there were more
shots, like a war going on: it was
the Warsaw ghetto and a burning
square, with the song of
Mordechai Gebirtiger in the
background. It burns, it burns.
The stars in the sky disap-
peared. The reflectors turned to
the top of the arched wall, where
we saw people dressed in white,
with heads bent, marching slowly,
accompanied by the ghetto song.
The last walk to death. The reflec-
tors turned to people dressed in
striped concentration camp
clothing becoming liberated.
Those in stripes joined with those
in white and we heard the ghetto
song: We're here, here to stay,
here to remain. Suddenly the
liberation of Israel, the soldiers
with the flags, joined the people in
the concentration camps and we
all stood up to sing Hatikvan with
the orchestra and the singers. One
glorious voice seemed to open up
the sky, reaching the Almighty.
I just finished writing this when
I saw that President Reagan
would visit the Bitburg cemetery
to honor the graves of the
murderers, having still the dust on
his shoes from Bergen Belsen.
What a shameful irony.
ADL TORCH OF LIBERTY AWARD dinner April 24 From
left: Jerome B. Homer, Chairman Society of Fellows; Jack
Chambers, honoree, President and CEO Gulfstream Land and
Development Corp.; David Rush, Dinner Chairman, President
and Chairman of the Board, ACR Electronics, Inc.; Allan B.
Margolis, Chairman Florida Thousand.
Chambers gets ADL award
Jack Chambers, President and
Chief Executive Officer of
Gulfstream Land and Develop-
ment Corp., was the recipient of
the Anti-Defamation League's
Torch of Liberty Award. The
award was presented at a Gala
dinner held at the Marriott Har-
bor Beach Resort Hotel in Fort
Lauderdale.
David Rush, President and
Chairman of the Board of ACR
Electronics, Inc. served as dinner
chairman and made the presenta-
tion of the prestigious award to
Mr. Chambers, a man whose
leadership, vision and creative ex-
cellence have distinguished him in
the business world and whose
numerous activities in civic affairs
have made him a leader in the
community.
Jerome B. Homer, Chairman
Society of Fellows; Allan B.
Margolis, Chairman, Florida
Thousand and Mrs. Samuel
Levine, National Chairman
Development Women's Division
participated in the program. The
dinner was attended by executives
of some the largest corporation in
South Florida. Arthur N.
Teitelbaum, ADL Southern Area
Director delivered the key-note
address he informing the guests
of the need for an organization
such as the Anti-Defamation
League.
For seventy-two years the ADL
has been actively engaged in the
defense of the civil rights of all
groups, regardless of creed or
ethnic background. Its preoccupa-
tion with the underlying concepts
of democracy has led the League
to be one of the largest agencies of
its kind in the world, with thirty
regional offices in the United
States and offices and cor-
respondents in Israel, the
Vatican, Paris and South
America.
Belt are depressed.
"One guy got up and blamed his
situation on the Jews. He said,
'They're taking all the money
meant for us and sending it to
Israel.' A few heads in the crowd
nodded in agreement."
Harkin supports increases in
foreign aid to Israel. He said he
believes there is enough support
in Congress for an increase of
$400 million of aid this year to the
Jewish state.
He called foreign aid to Israel
"the most cost effective foreign
aid we give" because it directly
contributes to the United States'
defense efforts in the region.
"They are the only dependable al-
ly we have who can provide air
and sea support in that part of the
world," he said.
But Harkin encouraged the
Young Leadership present to be
politically involved, he said,
because if only five of the 22
Senate races in 1986 go the
"wrong way," then there could be
a shift in policy away from Israeli
interests toward Arab states'
interests.
Harkin said that to assure that
this wouldn't happen, it would
take continuous, tireless work by
leaders such as those in the au-
dience for candidates who support
Israel. He also praised the pro-
Israel lobbying efforts on Capitol
Hill done by AIPAC.
Harkin added that he has plans
to go to Moscow this summer, and
has a friend who is close to Soviet
leader Mikhail Gorbachev. Harkin
himself may meet with Gor-
bachev, and if he does, he said he
will raise the issue of emigration
of Soviet Jewish refuseniks.
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD
42nd ANNUAL MEETING
Thursday, June 13,1986,5:30 p.m. Emerald Hills Country Club, Hollywood
1985-86 PROPOSED SLATE OF
OFFICERS AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Saul Singer, M.D.........

EllieKatz............... .............Vice-President



Board of Directors
Members to be elected to a 3-year term expiring with the
Annual Meeting of 1988:
Barry Alter, M.D. Joseph Raymond
Joseph Bloom Paul Rodensky, M.D.
Herbert Brizel, M.D. Harry Rosen
Al Golden Delia Rosenberg
Rabbi Bennett Greenspon Carl Rosenkopf
Donald Hersh David Sachs, D.D.S.
Ellie Katz Reuben Schneider
Rabbi Morton Malavsky Stanley Margulies, M.D. Laurence Weiss, M.D.

Continuing Board Members
Norman Atkin, M.D. Alan J. Kan
Richard Barnett Herbert D. Katz
Howard Barron, M.D. James Kofman
Stanley Beckerman Philip A. Levin, M.D.
Albert Cohen | Jesse Martin
Lewis E. Cohn Joyce Newman Michael Orlove
George Crane, M.D.
Morris Deakter Elaine Pittell
Nelson Dembs Robert Pittell, M.D.
Moral Ehrenstein Morris Ratner
Marc Gilbert Ronald J. Rothschild
Mara GhUianti .BenSalter
Harold Goldberg Marge Saltzman Joel Schneider, M.D.
Esther Gordon
Robert Gordon Stephen Schoenbaum, M.D.
Ralph Grant Nat Sedley
Brenda Greenman Saul Singer, M.D. .Evelyn Stieber
Herbert Grossman
Susen Grossman Joseph Terkiel
William D. Horvitz Herbert Tolpen Jerome D. Winnick
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe
Sylvia Kalin
1985 Missions
Return this form to:
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, FL 33020
Please send more Information about Missions:
D j Prague Budapest Israel Mission, Sept. 29-Oct. 13
D Young Leadership Mission to Israel, Oct. 5-16
D Netlonel Singles Mission to Isreel, July 2131
Name
Address
City___
ZIP
Phone


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, May 24, 1985
Israel notes 'deep sorrow' at Bitburg visit
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
There can be no reconcilia-
tion with history; lessons
must be learned from it,
President Chaim Herzog
declared to representatives
from 18 countries who
gathered at the presidential
residence to mark the 40th
anniversary of the defeat of
Nazi Germany.
Premier Shimon Peres,
addressing a special session
of the Knesset convened for
the occasion, said Israel
noted with "deep sorrow
and pain" the "painful
mistake" by the President
of the United States who
placed a wreath at the war
cemetery in Bitburg, West
Germany, where members
of the Waff en SS are buried
along with other German
war dead.
But, Peres added, he
regards President Reagan
as a true friend of the
Jewish people and of Israel.
Hatred, he said, should not
be answered by hatred "but
death cannot obliterate the
difference between those
buried as murderers and
those buried as the murder
victims... no monument
can bridge the abyssmal gap
between those who led to
murder and those who died
in the murder."
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin spoke in much the
same vein when he unveiled
a monument at the Heroes
and Martyrs Memorial at
the Yad Vashem before an
audience of 3,000. There can
be "no reconciliation, not
with Nazism, and not with
the Nazis," Rabin declared.
The monument, massive
granite blocks in the shape
of a hexagon, represents the
six million Jews who perish-
ed in the Holocaust and is
also a tribute to the 1.5
million Jewish resistance
fighters and partisans of
World War H.
All of these events were
held in the shadow of
Reagan's visit to Bitburg,
juxtaposed with an earlier
visit to the Jewish memorial
at the Bergen-Belsen con-
centration camp site.
Reagan's act aroused anger
and anguish among Jews all
over the world and an unex-
pected controversy among
Israelis.
Rabin expressed what was
Sam Bass Pledges
Continued from Page 1
part of it," he said.
Sam is a quiet man; his
concern for Jewish survival
and the quality of life for all
runs deep. "I want to see a
place where the youth and
elderly of South Broward
can come together 'a
home' for all our people to
enjoy and where they can
participate in activities."
"Saul Singer has inspired
me you like to give when
there are so many wonder-
ful people like him included
in this project!" he said.
The lobby at the new
David Posnack JCC will be
named in honor of Sam and
Pearl Bass and their joint
commitment for the future
of the Jewish people.
Letter to the Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In forcing the American people
to swallow the bitter pill of Bit-
burg, President Reagan has
shown that he is more interested
in symbolically alleviating any
resentment and anger remaining
from World War II than with the
needs and feelings of his own
citizens. As leaders of American
women's groups of different
religions, races and creeds, we are
deeply disturbed that the Presi-
dent has exj. essed his insenaitivi-
ty in this manner.
The President now seems to
think that he can silence
American protests by also visiting
the site of a former concentration
camp rather in the manner of
applying a band-aid to a serious
The
wound. But his actions dishonor
our national pride in those Allies
who bravely fought against
Facism, those who fell in the
struggle, and our memories of the
tragic deaths of the twelve million
Jewish, Christian and other vic-
tims of the Holocaust.
Sincerely,
BARBARA A. MANDEL
National President
National Council
of Jewish Women
DOROTHY HEIGHT
National President
National Council
of Negro Women
SYLVIA R.TALBOT
National President
Church Women United
. Jewish
of South Broward
Publication No (USPS W4 SCO) (ISSN 07*f 7J37)
fredS/iocher
ART HARRIS
Associate Editor
probably the most forceful
criticism of Reagan at the
Yad Vashem ceremony
when he declared, "There
can be no reconciliation with
Nazism, with the Nazis and
all related to them. The
American president's
historic mistake was to
equate the murderers and
their victims. He can never
be forgiven for that equa-
tion neither by pro-
gressive mankind nor by the
Jewish people."
In a radio interview Depu-
ty Premier and Foreign
Minister Yizhak Shamir, the
leader of Likud, said
Reagan had made "a tragic
mistake a mistake by a
friend."
The public controversy
here is not over Reagan's
act Israelis overwhelm-
ingly condemned it but
over what many perceive to
be the government's "mild"
reaction to it.
Ariel Sharon, the Minister
of Commerce and Industry,
an outspoken Likud
hardliner, maintained that
had Menachem Begin still
been prime minister instead
of Laborite Peres, there
would have been "no stut-
tering response" to
Reagan's Bitburg visit.
Sharon accused the Labor
component of the national
unity government of not
knowing how to "stand up
to the Gentiles."
But Begin, in one of his
rare interviews since he
retired into semi-seclusion
in August, 1983, told the
Associated Press that that
day at Bitburg was one of
the saddest days in Jewish
history. But he declined to i
criticize Reagan directly.
Communications Minister
Armnon Rubinstein, an ally j
of Labor, retorted to
Sharon, he said the Likud)
minister should check his
own party before accusing!
others. Rubinstein noted
that it was Shamir who re-,
jected a proposal that the
Cabinet issue a statement!
against Reagan's visit to
Bitburg.
Shamir, asked byi
reporters if he thought the
government's response to
Bitburg had been too tame,
replied, "That is a matter of |
taste and appreciation. I
think that what has been
said by the government had
to be said."
Governor Bob Graham addresses
JFSB's Business Executive Forum
Governor Bob Graham was the honored speaker at the final meeting of the season
for the JFSB's Business Executive Forum May 6. He spoke about Florida's
business relationship with the State of Israel, and his recent trip on a Mission to
the Jewish state to about 400 community members who attended. The Business
Forum will resume again next Fall with monthly meetings and a new slate of
speakers.
From left: David G. Brown, Chairman of the Business Executive Forum; Governor Bob
Graham; Richard Daub, Business Executive Forum Steering Committee Member; Jerry Win-
nick, Associate Campaign Chairman; and Saul Singer, Campaign Chairman.
From left: William Gray from Darby and Way, Inc., Enginnera, Surveryors, Planner! and
Landscape Architects; Edward Waeks from Edward Wacks Financial Corp., Real Estate
Syndications; Elliot Greene from TelTec Saving Communications Company; Governor Bob
Graham; Robert Uchin from Gold Coast Savings and Loan Association of Florida; and
Howard Wacks from Edward Wacks Financial Corp., Real Estate Syndications.
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Eieculive Editor
FREOSMOCHET
Editor and Publisher
Published Bi VVeealy Second Ctaee Postage paid at Hatlandaie. Fla.
HOLLYWOOOFORT LAUOEROALE OFFICE. 83S8 W Oakland Par* Bld
Fort ljuderdaie. FL 33321 Prior* 74S4J4O0
Abcah. B. HaMim. AWHIt turjandinr _______
Main Office a Plant 120NE6tnSt .Miami. Fla 33132-Phone i 373*605
POSTMASTER: Sand address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami. Fla. 33101
Jewish Federation of Sootfi Broward officers President Or Phihp A Levin Vies Presidents Or
Saul Si.-grjf Ted Newman and Nat Sadler. Treasurer Or Howard Barron Secretary Otto
StieM' Executive Oirector Sumner G Kaye Submit material lor publication to Art Harris
associate elitor. 2719 Hollywood Blvd Hollywood Florida 33020
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA. and FPA.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area t3 50 Annual (2 fear Minimum J7| or 0, memoeranip Jewish
Federation of South Broward 2719 Hollywood Blvd Hollywood Fla 33020 Phoni921-8810
Out dl Town Upon Request
Friday, May 24, 1985*
Volume 15
4 SIVAN 5745
Number 11
From left: Ginnj Hyde, Business Executive Forum Steering Committee Member; Esther
Gordon, Member of the Federation Board; Governor Bob Graham; Brenda Greenman, rw
dent of the JCC; Stanley Margolies, Member of the Federation Board; and Nat Sedley. Pro-
ject Renewal Chairman.


nday. May!
Baers celebrate 55th
wedding anniversary
Melvin and Lutile Baer of
lHallandale will celebrate their
55th wedding anniversary on June
10. They were married in South
| Bend, Indiana in 1930.
They founded Baer's Home Out-
I fitters in that city in 1945, later
expanding to three more stores in
neighboring communities.
While in South Bend, Melvin
I served as president of Junior
I Achievement of St. Joseph Coun-
I ty, as well as on its midwest and
national board of directors. He
was a member of the board of the
Family and Children's Service,
and also served as treasurer. He
was a board member of Temple
Beth-El, a vice president of the
Jewish Federation, and a member
of the South Bend President's
Board of the University of Notre
I Dame.
Since moving to Florida 17
years ago, he has served on the
Jboard of directors of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, and
Ion its executive board for three
lyears as secretary. He was the
iBeach Campaign Chairman in
11973, General Campaign Chair-
Iman in 1974, and General Cam-
Ipaign Co-chairman in 1975. He
I served as Community Misions
Chairman in 1976, and Shomrai
[Division Chairman in 1981. He
I has also served on the board of the
Family and Children's Service of
I Broward County.
Lucile and Melvin Baer
He has served on the Broward
County executive boards of the
National Conference of Christians
and Jews, as well as the Boy
Scouts of America, and on the
boards of the Hollywood Auxiliary
to the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, and the
American Jewish Committee. He
is a member of the Rotary Club,
Gold Key Club of Nova Universi-
ty, Emeritus Club of the Universi-
ty of Michigan, B'nai B'rith, and
Emerald Hills Country Club.
Melvin Baer presently serves on
the board of Trustees of Temple
Beth-El in Hollywood, and on the
executive board of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged, where he also serves as cor-
responding secretary.
Lucile was a co-founder of the
Baer's organizations in Indiana.
She served as chairperson of
several divisions for the Indiana
Jewish Federation, and was an ac-
tive member of the Temple Beth-
El Sisterhood. She served as vice
president of the Dramatic Art
Department of the Progress Club.
Since moving to Florida she has
served on the women's board of
directors of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, and was presi-
dent for five years of the
Hollywood Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged.
She is also a member of the Gold
Circle of Nova University, and the
National Park Seminary Alumnae
Association.
Lucile Baer says, "Fifty-five
years may sound like a long time,
but it has been a very happy time
for Melvin amd me. Our three
sons, James, Allan and Robert
brought us three wonderful
daughters, Marjorie, Therese and
A viva, and they all gave us seven
grandchildren. Three of them
have married, and now we have
five great-grandchildren. We are
most fortunate and grateful, and
we are looking forward to many
more years of happiness."

ETHIOPIAN JEWISH JOURNALIST Rahamin Elazar
(left), an Ethiopian immigrant and graduate of Tel Aviv
University's journalism studies program, receives con-
gratulations from Shalom Roeenfeld (right), head of the pro-
gram and former editor of Ma'ariv, and Murray Greenfield,
chairman of the American Association for Ethiopian Jews,
which granted Elazar a scholarship for his journalism
studies. Elazar, who is also secretary-general of the Public
Committee for Ethiopian Jews, is one of a number of Ethio-
pian students who have attended or are now taking classes at
el Aviv University.
t
i\
Kiamesha Lake. New York 12751
Telephone: 1914) 794-6900
Direct N.Y.C. Phone: 1212) 924*1:'
Study shows Israelis biggest nicotine abusers
TEL AVIV (JTA) A survey
[just released by the Health
linis try gives Israel the
dubious distinction of having
ore compulsive smokers per
a pit a than most countries, a
large proportion of them
enagers and young adults.
According to the survey, at a
rime when other developed
untries report a 60-75 percent
becline in cigarette smoking by
Souths. 30 percent of Israelis
etween the ages of 13-18 are
Addicted to smoking and 60
ercent of soldiers between 18-
doing their compulsory
nilitary service, are habitual
bmokers. The survey also
phowed that most of the young
pmokers had tried but failed to
live up the habit. About 68
ercent expressed a desire to
quit. The Health Ministry and
the Anti-Smoking League are
trying to help them.
Joining other countries in
observing International Health
Day, the beginning of Inter-
national Youth Year, the
Ministry and the League have
set up open telephone lines in the
largest cities.
Callers seeking advice on how
to stop smoking will be coun-
seled by physicians,
psychologists and experts on
various techniques to break the
habit. There will also be a
dietician on hand to advise
smokers who fear that if they
give up cigarettes they will over-
eat in compensation.
The army is participating in
the campaign. It has found that
young recruits who began
smoking before military age
enter the army in much poorer
physical condition that non-
smokers.
Apparently, the strong
statistical linkage between heavy
smoking and cancer and heart
disease, has little impact on the
youths
Hotel
GIBBER
Surrounded by our 400 private acres,
in the beautiful Catskills.
3 Meals Daily'Strictly KosherAII Diets Catered to
Rabbi and Masgiach on Premisses* Two Health
ClubsMassage Roomlndoor and Outdoor Pools*
Music and Entertairfment Daily-Planned Activities
All Rooms Air ConditionedTV'sCapacity 450 Guesti
Make "Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Home,
You'll Love Us. The Gibber Family
How to Choose
Your Drinking Water
Where is
it from?
bit
pure?
How does
it taste?
kit
well-known?
What
miner ab
we in it?
How is it
tolerated?
Canldrink
t regularly?
Is it well-
Protected?
Mountain Valley comes from a natural spring lo-
cated in virgin timberland at Hot Springs, Ark.
The water rising in the spring today fell as rain 3500
years ago, long before pollution
You'll like it from the first sip. ha taste reflects the
natural spring source.
Mountain Valley, bottled constantly for 112 years, is
the only water popular across the nation.
The main minerals are calcium and magnesium,
ideal in water. It contains so little sodium it is used in
a salt-free diet.
Mountain Valley is so light on the system, one
glassful invites another.
Some people have been drinking it for 50to70years.
A glass dome covers the spring. All bottling is in
glass containers.
Have Mountain Valley Water delivered to your home and office
Dade Broward
696-1333 563-6114
c5Mountmi\>cV^eyrC>rVSter
NOT


Page 6 The Jewrh Woridian of South B reward-Hollywood / Friday, May 24.1965___________
On the Way Home to America
By ABBA BEN YAMIN
(Hebrew Name for Abe Halpera)
(Continued from On the Way
Home. April t6. 198S)
Last of a two-gear aeries
Refreshed by my nine hour
sleep at the home of the farmer in
Linovitz, I walked to Prihiki with
the dirt road as be had suggested.
It was a fine day for walking.
warm and breezy, and I reached
the outskirts of the town in about
three and a half hours.
On the way I stopped to see my
cousin. I was greeted with sur-
prise and joy. She knew I was
coming home but did not expect
me that soon. After the hugs and
kisses were over she insisted that
I eat a second breakfast. After
many questions were answered
she accompanied me to the new
home of my family.
On the way my cousin filled roe
in on some of the things that had
happened to my brothers and
sister during the 11 months that I
had been away. She told me all
about my new brother-in-law
Rose's husband.
My brother-in-law was an ex-
pert tailor and he was very busy at
his trade. To my delight and
amazement when I saw his
workshop two entire walls were
filled with books from floor to
oabng.
Needless to say my reunion with
my family was a most happy one
and very emotional.
That evening we talked until
way past midnight My sister.
Rose whom I had not seen for
about six years served as a nurse
in the army. She recounted her
many experiences. My older
brother Leo was proud of the fact
that be was advancing very rapid-
ly in his work at the jewelers.
Oscar, my younger brother, talk-
ed about his activities at the com-
munity camp be attended.
/ shared everything with them
that had happened to me in
Simferopol except my involve-
ment and participation as a
member of a cell of the Men-
sheviks. Never have I shared
anything about the Menaheviks
with anyone until now, 62 years
later, except with my wife after
we were married.
A good part of our conversation
was the discussion of our for-
thcoming trip. We had received
letters from America informing us
that they were working on finaliz-
ing all the papers we would need
for our journey. This would pro-
bably take as much as a year.
Finally we decided that the most
important thing for us to do was to
get the passport for Leo, Oscar and
myself so that when the papers
came we would be ready. The
passport was available only in the
town of Kharkov, the ad-
ministrative center of the
Ukraine. The area is known as
Little Russia. The following week I
took all the necessary papers and
made the trip to Kharkov.
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's & 123s
Chwf
ABC s& 123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-oee*
[PZSw^' are tasty
7^\\K i pasta alphabet
^Ji^^ letters and
vy%* numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children w* absolutely love it as
a deadous hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it. getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez'
STATE OF
w:/J3.i:[w]a7i^
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
*
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
Leu mi
iHlfHlIN
NASD
18 East 48th Street
New York. NY 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
atlon Toll Free (800) 221-48381
Just as the general life in the
Soviet Union began to be stabiliz-
ed, life in Pnluki became normal.
The Civil Wars which plagued our
area during the first four years of
the Bolshevik-Communist Revolu
tion were no longer the case. The
SEP (Sew Economic Policy)
allowed a small degree of private
enterprise.
On Mondays and Thursdays the
peasants of the surrounding area
came to market to sell their wares.
Twice a year there was a large fair
that lasted about a week.
In spite *>f the fact that the local
government officials followed the
national trend to educate
everyone about atheism and the
denial of the existence of God, life
for the Jews in general was
peaceful. Their relationship with
the non-Jewish population was
very friendly. The spiritual,
educational and cultural life of the
Jews continued.
I came back with the passport
for the three of us. It was issued
to us in our three names and the
dates of our births. It was called
to my attention that the passport
was good for only six months. If
we did not leave Russia before it
expired we would have to get a
new passport.
We wrote to my father and
brother telling them to try to ex-
pedite the papers. We received a
reply asking us to be patient and
that they are doing the very best
they can.
Because the papers and tickets
did not arrive in time I had to go
to Kharkov again to get a second
passport This time they warned
me that if we did not use this
passport before the expiration
date they will not issue another
passport for Leo because be will
be over 16 and not be allowed to
leave Russia.
This is exactly what happened.
When I had to go to Kharkov
again for the third time Leo's
name was eliminated.
During this long period of
waiting I took advantage of my
brother-in-law's library and read
extensively. I discovered
Dostoyevsky, Tolstoy, Turgenev,
Gogol and many other Russian
authors. I also read Russian
translations of Jack London, Bret
Harte, Mark Twain, Charles
Dickens, and more. This gave me
a love of reading for the rest of my
life.
In the spring of 1923 before
Passover, the "Yevsektzia" (the
Jewish section of the Communist
Party) presented what they called
an educational program "The
Trial of Passover." It lasted
several days.
They had a judge, jury, pro-
secutor, and defense attorney. I
attended all sessions.
I do not wish to go into great
detail but the main point
presented by the prosecutor was
that the entire celebration of
Passover is a myth created by the
Rabbis in order to have a hold
over the Jewish people. The
presentation of the defense was
very inadequate.
The verdict was that the Exodus
as recounted in the Bible is false.
Therefore the Seder is based on
incorrect information and should
be abolished.
The entire event left me feeling
ashamed, frightened and impa-
tient I was ashamed of my fellow
Jews who took part and iv
such contempt for God. thj|
aad Jewish tradition i ,
frightened because I felt thJ
was only the forerunner of.
to come. All this made m,*
impatient to get out of Ruy1
At long last the tickets,
papers from the Whit* Su, a
finally arrived. Included wl
instructions and inform^
necessary for our journey wVi
not need a quota number ford
visa. We had to get to M<*J
our own and from there the \
Star Line would take over.
We made our farewdk i
family and friends except Let]
vas going with ut at /,
Bachmach. J"t
It was in the middle ofJi
IMS when we left Prilvki wm
shuttle train for Backnaek 1
we had to change to a directi
to Moscow.
As the shuttle train pulled <*
from Prihiki I looked finmi |
new beginnings and a net l,fe ,1
the United States. I knew I m
have to be self reliant and miJ
burden to my father and ,3
brother in America. I umdertiin
I had the strength ofckandtr\
be on my own in a
country.
HOUSE OF CHARACTER |
We are all given the oppori
ty to
build the house of our c__
The blocks are time, the cen
is
our ideals, and the foundation!
our
faith. The contractor is God, i
our
conscience is the
When the
structure is finally erected \
our
maturity, we live in it, nowi
in
eternity. We can build sti
or
crooked, firm or weak. Iti
really
up to us.
Bernard S.I
o
o
'...
Schmoozing in
The jShetlands.
Jews who have made Scotland their home have not only taken to the hills
and vales. They've even taken to the outlying Shetland Islands. And when
they get together they're like Jews the world over. They while away the hours
catching up on the latest news of their brood. Or herd, as the case may be.
To warm such conversation, they know there's nothing better than a roll
on the tongue of fine scotch whisky. Such is also the case here in America,
where J&B Rare Scotch is the one most savored. Specially blended for
smoothness, it's the perfect dnnk for those quiet times. And that would
account for why, when it comes to sharing a glassful, neither the Jews of
this country, nor (if The Shetlands. have ever been sheepish.
l&B Scotch
tkwSc)

Friday, May 24,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoHywood Page 7
Soviet Jewry update
6, Kazakhstan
Ivanovo 5.
Son in Support of Imprisoned
Father
Wednesday, April 27, 20-year-
old Boris Begun, after receiving
urgent messages from the Chief
Rabbi of Israel in support of his
father, gave up his hunger strike
in support of his father. Since
March 4, he has existed only on li-
quids. His condition, according to
his friends, was cause for increas-
ing worry. Two days earlier, on
Monday, April 29, he issued the
following statement to Western
pressmen:
"My father Yosif Begun applied
to the Soviet authorities for
repatriation to Israel in 1971.
"Instead of granting him per-
mission to repatriate, the
authorities arrested him. They did
so for the third time in 1982 and
sentenced him in 1983 to seven
vears imprisonment in a labor
camp and five years of internal ex-
ile. The conditions in which he is
being held are extremely severe.
"Since November, 1984, we, his
wife and son, have not received
any letters from him. We have
demanded from all the relevant
bodies without any result, that his
letters be delivered to ub.
"Our despair led us to begin a
hunger strike on March 4, 1985,
but it did not bring any results. On
the contrary, we were told that
Yosif Begun had been transferred
from the labor camp to some
unknown place.
"Today, on the 43rd day of my
hunger strike, I visited that most
important body of the Soviet
regime, the Central Committee of
the Communist Party. I spent the
whole working day there nine
hours. While waiting I collapsed
and had to spend most of the time
lying on three chairs, still I was
not received by any official.
"I have exhausted all the means
known to m.e and I am in complete
despair concerning the possibility
of hearing from my father, a man
whose only desire is to repatriate
to Israel and to live as a Jew."
New Emigration Hope
Premature
In the first quarter of 1985, 249
Jews were allowed to leave the
Soviet Union, which is only 19
more than in 1984, for the same
period.
The first two weeks of April do
indeed show a small upward
trend, but Israel emigration
authorities warn that this is too
early and too little to be called any
sort of real swing.
In Moscow, activists made the
point that the basis of any true op-
timism was simply that for the
first time in many months there
were some people allowed out
from the Capital (53 came from
Moscow, which included five
members of the Lamport family,
who applied to go to America, but
the authorities insisted that they
ieave on an Israeli visa). But our
own investigations indicate that
this is equalized by almost no
emigration from other centers:
From: Leningrad 1, Kiev 5,
Odessa 6, Lvov 6, Riga 6. Georgia
Malamud
to co-chair
Continued from Page 1
{Jalamud. The money Jack
Malamud has given for con-
struction of the David
Posnack JCC is part of his
continuing commitment to
Jewish philanthropy.
. He and his wife Janet live
jn Emerald Hills and are ac-
tive community people.
Janet serves on the JCC
Bard of Directors and Jack
* on the Board of Gover-
nors of the JCC.
2, Uzbekistan 5,
Alexander Kholmiansky
When Rozalia and Grigory, the
parents of Alexander Kholmian-
sky, who recently arrived in
Sverdlovsk to serve an 18 month
sentence, went to the labor camp
they were informed that Alex-
ander was in the town prison. The
authorities gave the couple no
explanation.
After knocking on many doors
the Kholmianskys were finally
given an appointment with the
Deputy Governor of Sverdlovsk
prison for April 15, when they
hoped to be given information
about their son. We have not yet
heard the results of that meeting.
Thirty-four-year-old Alexander,
a computer engineer and a
Hebrew teacher from Moscow,
was arrested on July 24,1984 was
convicted for allegedly "keeping
ammunition." He was also fined
100 rubles for "hooliganism."
Kholmiansky has been a refusenik
since 1978.
Yosif1 Berenshtein
Faina and Yana, the wife and
daughter of the imprisoned Yosif
Berenshtein from Kiev, report
that last week they were informed
by the authorities that Yosif was
examined by medical experts.
Although the authorities agreed
that he had only 10 percent vision
in his left eye, and slightly more in
the right, he was nevertheless
classified as fit to work, and had
no need for specialist treatment.
Notwithstanding the report,
Mrs. Berenshtein and Yana are
continuing with their efforts to
have Yosif hospitalized.
The Industry and Corporate slide presentation showing the impact that the David Posnack
Jewish Community Center will have in the South Brow ard community as shown recently at
the Greater Hollywood Chamber of Commerce May meeting. Left to right: Ed Finkelstein,
JCC Executive Director; Lew Soli, President, Hollywood Chamber of Commerce; Brenda
Greenman, President of JCC; Art Frimet, Chairman, Hollywood Chamber of Commerce; Ron
Rothschild, former JCC president and member of the Board of JFSB.
make low cholesterol Uintzes with
Fleischmann's '
Margarine is perfect
for yourShevuoth
blintzes. It's made
from 100% com oil,
has 0% cholesterol
and it's low in satu-
rated fat. Best of all,
Fleischmann's Sweet
Unsalted Margarine,
parve, and Regular
margarine have a
delicious taste that's
perfect for cooking.
So are great-tasting
Egg Beaters 99% real
egg product, with
0% cholesterol. They
taste like real eggs
and are parve, too.
Fleischmann's
Margarine and Egg
Beaters. They're both
certified Kosher.
And with this holi-
day recipe they'll
show you how satis-
fying low cholesterol
cooking can be!
K Certified Kosher
Fleischmann's Gives Every Meal
A Holiday Flavor.
SAVE15*
WHEN YOU BUY ANY ONE POUNO Of
FLEISCHMANN S. MARGARINE
390WO
fftVSMCMMMIWtf GMMWliHrMiai m NMlM ** HHiHH ASMW*U$* 5
i MM WMCO NUMS MC Of" Wl ft MM
LOW CHOLESTEROL
APPLE BLINTZES
(Makes Sixteen/
1 container (1 cup)
Egg Beater*
I teaspoon salt
V* rup skim milk
1 cup flour
Fleischmann's* Margarine
2 modi urn apples, peeled, cored
and chopped
V^ cup chopped walnuts
1 tablespoon honey
% teaspoon ground cinnamon
Mix Egg Heaters" and salt: alter-
nately mix in skim milk and flour
until smooth
Lightly grease a 6-inch skillet
with Fleischmann's* Margarine
heat skillet. Pour 2 tablespoons
batter into sk 11 let. tilt pan to dis-
tribute evenly. Cook until batter
blisters. Turn out onto wax paper.
Repeat to make Ifi. using more
margarine as needed.
Mix apples, walnuts, honey and
cinnamon. Place one tablespoon
mixture on each blintz Fold in
sides to form squares. Melt 3
tablespoons margarine in large
skillet. Brown squares on both
sides. Serve hot with mock sour
cream or your favorite topping
For M( K.'K SOUR CREAM, puree
% cup low fat cottage cheese.
3 tablespoons skim milk.
2 teaspoons lemon juice.
Makes one cup.
O IMS NaliiMii BramK, lm


*ae!
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, May 24, 1985
Dor L'Dor second interaction day
The second Dor L'Dor interac-
tion day was held on May 1, at
Temple Beth Shalom. The day
was planned under the direction
of Shirley Cohen, head of the
Preschool Division at Beth
Shalom. The group of children
selected was a Kindergarten class
taught by Barbara Weiner. Par-
ticipating were Melameds who
were told that interactions would
primarily be on a one-to-one basis
with the children.
The morning began with
greetings and orientation. Rabbi
Malavsky of Temple Beth Shalom
welcomed the Dor L'Dor Commit-
tee. He praised the program as
"forming a bridge between
yesterday and tomorrow."
The Melameds sat in chairs in a
semi-circle directly behind the
children, who were seated on the
floor. After a brief introductory
assembly, the children were asked
to pick a "grandparent" who
would become their "friend." The
Melamed-child dyads were assign-
ed to one of three stations for a
beginning activity and then
rotated together to the other
activities.
The three activities prepared
were (1) an embroidery hoop pro-
ject of blue material on which the
dyad would write, "Dor L'Dor"
and personalize a handprint from
each member, (2) a cupcake (bak-
ed ahead by the children) that was
to be decorated and later eaten.
NCJW dinner June 14
The Plantation section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women will be gathering for din-
ner at the Inverrary Country Club
on Tuesday evening, June 14, at
6:30 p.m.
This will mark the 10th anniver-
sary of officers for this extremely
active community service
organization in West Broward.
These women have volunteered
their time for the senior citizens at
the Jewish Community Center by
sponsoring the holiday parties.
Ambliopia screening also goes on
every month reaching out to all
pre-school childen throughout the
community. Baskets go to the
needy, clothing and toys go to
shelters, and the list of good deeds
goes on and on.
As of a year ago, the day group,
which meets in Deicke Auditorium
in Plantation, expanded and suc-
cessfully developed an evening
professional group that meets at
the Sunrise Savings and Loan on
Oakland Park Blvd.
This will be the first installation
dinner combined with the tradi-
tional candlelighting ceremony. A
fashion show and raffle will also
take place.
Anyone who would like to at-
tend and possibly join, may do so
by calling Marianne Falk, Installa-
tion Chairwoman, at 473-9753.
Hillel students raise
$600 for UJA
Under the auspices of the B'nai
B'rith Hillel over 50 students
were involved in their first UJA
Student Campaign in the Broward
area. Under the direction of Mar-
nie Posner, a Hillel student at
Broward Community College, the
students raised over $600 for the
campaign. The students were also
involved in Super Sunday. Other
activities included in the cam-
paign were solicitation training,
speakers, films, dance marathon
and an Operation Moses drive.
The highlight of the campaign was
an 18 Karat Gold Affair. Over 100
student danced all night to a mix-
ture of American and Israeli
musk.
Plans are already under way for
next year's campaign. For more
information about the UJA stu-
dent campaign or other B'nai
B'rith Hillel Activities call Nancy
Tobin, Director of Hillel Exten-
sion 432-6281.
stock-up on Empire Kosher Beef Franks!
OOTnwu*/wr: MIAMI BEACH
Mi.dil.w lac (3061672-5800
ST. PETERSBURG
G A Food Service (813 323-1206
HIALBAH
Tropic let Coaapuy <305> 624-5750
and (3) a small plastic flower pot
that was to be decorated, have a
plant potted, and then have a
polaroid picture of the dyad in-
serted into a floral card stick.
Both the Melameds and the
children took to the tasks with
great delight in the projects and
each other. Despite messy hands
and work areas, smiles erupted
and colorful products emerged.
This time when the group
assembled there was a lot of hand
holding and lap sitting.
Ofra, the Hebrew teacher, came
and a sample Hebrew lesson was
demonstrated. The children per-
formed Hebrew songs and drills of
vocabulary with the ease of
nursery rhymes. This activity
highlighted a Jewish link; and we
became a part of Jewish culture
and heritage being passed down
"from generation to generation."
As in the experience at Temple
Sinai, we were in touch with the
essence of the Dor L'Dor
program.
While the group was still
together there was some time for
questions that the children had for
their Melamed counterparts.
Some of the questions were: What
do you do everyday? Did you go to
college? Are you Jewish? Do you
go to Temple? Are you rich? Did
you have a bike when you were my
age? Did you have roller skates?
How old are you? Do you have
children?
When instructor Barbara
Weiner asked the children what
they like most about the morning,
she was mostly answered with:
"The cupcakes," and "When I
met my friend." The children all
said they enjoyed the morning.
One Melamed commented, "I
think we got more from you than
you did from us." Another sug-
gested, "When you grow up, we
hope you will also be Meladim."
The Melameds were given the
projects as remembrances of the
morning. Additional pictures
were taken of the dyads so the
children could remember their
new special friends. All left with
very good feelings.
H-rJiSiSeim^
"
a
I
v
Melameds at Dor L'Dor interaction session at Temple Beth
Shalom: Top picture, Arnold and Margot Gottlieb; middle pic-
ture, Helen Lohman; bottom picture, Elaine Luxemburg.
Kutsher's
lights your
summer days
with sun.
And your nights
wftlvxstars.
NEIL
SEDAKA
JULY 4th
.WKKKKNI)
Give us
your summer.'
And we'll give
you all the day
and evening
pleasures
of our
thousand-
acre estate.
OftVSr
vB*

LOLA
FALANA
'GLADYS
KNIGHT
THE
PIPS
If (Hi an IB-holt. 7.157
yard championship
'course, 12 all-weather
and clay tennis courts.
A fully eqwpped
health club
Lakeside waUunfi
trais Outdoor
and indoor pools.
Three defceious
meals daily.
feared to your own
special diet
.it's the,Guaranteed Kosher Hot dog!
.VEREEN
ROBERT
KLEIN
<*k
\P*
Call us for information about transportation
from New York area airports to Kutsher's!
Kutsher's
MoattceUo. New York 12701 (914) 7944000
CALL TOLL FREE: (8001431-1273


Friday, May 24,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Pan Am.
The Key lb
A Great European
Vacation.
Low Fares. No airline has lower fares to
more European destinations than Pan Am.
And only Pan Am flies all 747's to Europe.
Affordable
Hotel Accom-
modations.
Thanks to
Pan Am, you
can ..;? as-
sured that al-
most anywhere
you spend a day,
you'll have a place
to spend the night.
You'U be able to
check into any of
these select ho-
tels: Holiday Inn
$26 a night, Best
Western-$28a
night including
breakfast, Trust-
house Forte Hotel-
Si? a night including
breakfast? The only
thing harder than finding a
hotel room in Europe is findin
one at these prices.
tog
Lowest Priced
Car Rentals.
With Pan Am, you're
free to see as much or
as little of Europe as
you want. And, at
your own pace.
Rent a Kemwel
economy car,
with unlimited
mileage, for as
little as $69 to
$79 a week. No
one has lower
prices
Call Ynnr Travel Agent Today.
Shown Are Each Way, Baaed On Roundtrip Purchase And Po Not Include $3 Departure Tax.
Jndon
ris
3mc
|rankfurt
flinch
Nice
rlin
Vareaw
399s0
427
VR.9/3CYHXE2M
48308
tUHVIUAl'
kfl-WM/YHXAMM
471*
KI-WWYHXAP
477
VI5-3IVYHXE2M
444*
t/l-WM/YHXAMM
fc/l-SirVYHXAP
Brussels
Athens**
Dubrovnik
Amsterdam
Hamburg
Belgrade
Munich
Bucharest
$44950
fci|-l4 YHXAP
508
fc/l-BISVYHABftM
,52300
VWWYHXAP
t/M'M'YHAr
41800
4M-WWYMXAB3M
m
Sap
44400
.. Kl< YHXAB1M
*580"
I Ft Farts: There are advance purchase and length of
V requirements A*ma*imAtm4 am mmm slnatinatiiin
Mlit
Stuttgart
Nuremberg
Zagreb
Istanbul
Budapest
Geneva
Vienna
*418
6-1-M4IYHXAB3M
$44400
6/l-*14/YHXA83M
*508
STWM YHXAP
56300
6/1-S/31/YHXAP
533
JdJ-VWYHXAP
$471so
t/1-WWYHXAP
493"
?ll-WH/YIIXAP
* *K0 wrdurftr lor ntvm Iravrt US S/B-MO
require
fares
October M. 85. There are some age requirements and 51s
optional insurance, collision damage waiver, taxes 1
ott charges are extra
Irop-
-""'-('<'< iik-aays 01 trie week. Iravei ai mear
originate and/or terminate by a specific date
.ending on your destination. Seats are limited. All tares
l"w roundtrip purchase and are subject to change.
I *-r Fcts: Car rentals not available in Bucharest.
"(xst. Istanbul or Warsaw. Gar offer good now thru
Charge* are extra.
Hotel Facts: Hotel accommodations not available in
Athens, Belgrade, Bucharest, Budapest, Dubrovnik,
Istanbul,Warsaw, or Zagreb Hotel pneesare per person
based on double occupancy. Seasonal supplements
apply in certain cities 'Trusthouse ForteWotels available
only in U.K.
The key to a great European vacation this summer is flying
Pan Am. For starters, Pan Am is the key to incredibly low tares,
spacious 747's, and the choice of the most cities in Europe of any
airline. Then you get a key to something to help you see Europe
once you've arrived. A Kemwel rental car with unlimited mileage
for as little as $69 a week. And last, a key to one of the rarest sights
in all of Europe: Hotel Accommodations. Hotel vouchers must be
purchased in advance for the number of nights you plan on being
in Europe. And, they're refundable, in case you have a change ot
heartorplans. __
Pan Am. Wfe'U get you keyed up about going to Europe this
summer. ..... .,
For more information on Pan Am Hobday 497, call your
Iravei Agent or Pan Am in Miami at (305) 8745000, en^spaAol
(305) 874-4455, in Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood at (305) 462-6600,
and in other areas at 1-800-221-1111
Put Am
\buCant Beat THe Experience.*
^P^,%V V ^afr"


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward- Holly wood / Friday, May 24,1986
4**
Jcc
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2538 HCXLYWOOO BlVD HOUYWOOO. FLORIDA 3 J020
921-6513
26 DAYS LEFT
TO WIN LINCOLNS!
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward is sponsoring a
gala cocktail reception to be held
at Temple Beth Shalom ballroom
on Tuesday, June 18 at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets are $100.00 each and will
admit two people to the reception.
During the cocktail reception
there will be a drawing for
fabulous door prizes.
First prize His and Hers 1985
Lincoln Town Cars (or $25,000
cash option).
In addition there will be other
prizes including a 25" color TV
video cassette recorder and a 35
MM camera.
Only 1,000 invitations will be
issued. You need not be present to
win. We promise a fun filled ex-
citing evening where you will be
supporting the further develop-
ment of the JCC and having a fun
time too! Call Mark S. or Joan at
921-6511 for your tickets.
EICHLER TO RECEIVE
JCC PRESIDENT'S
AWARD
Brenda Greenman, President of
the Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward announced that
Harry Eichler has been selected
as this year's recipient of the
coveted JCC President's Award.
The criteria for selection
include:
Commitment to the ideals of
Jewish life;
Service reflecting the highest
integrity;
Love for humanity;
Dedication to the task;
Active involvement within the
Jewish Community of South
Broward.
Harry Eichler was an active
community leader in Montreal,
Canada, prior to moving to South
Florida in 1978. He served on
various organizational boards and
was active in the "Beth Tikvah
Players" a theatre group. His ex-
pertise in the arts was a natural so
he helped form the Beth Shalom
Players and has produced and
directed many of their produc-
tions over the years.
He is married to Eleanor. They
have three children, Lisa, 19,
Jody, 17 and Allen, 15.
Harry has a business in Hialeah.
He one of the founders of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward, serving on the
Board since the center was a
branch prior to 1981. During the
many years he has served on the
JCC board he has been most ac-
tive in the fundraiaing arena.
He has chaired Yom Haatz-
maut, 'the "David Brenner Con-
cert" this past February, and is
co-chairing the "Gala Lincoln
Cocktail Party" scheduled for this
June 18.
"I am active because I want
everyone in this community to ex-
perience the type of JCC I grew
up with in Montreal. The center
was a focal point for all of us when
we were growing up "a second
home." I look back to those times
with fond memories the kids in
South Broward should have the
same!"
The award will be presented at
the Center's Annual Installation
Dinner Sunday, June 9, at the
Hillcrest Country Club.
The community is invited to
honor Mr. Eichler on this occa-
sion. Reservations may be made
by calling Joan Youdelman at
921-6511.
TICKETS AVAILABLE
FOR NUREYEV BALLET
The Jewish Community Centers
mm
ADULT EDUCATION
TRAVEL CLUB INC.
pnttntt
?
mrysmel
at the JERUSALEM PLAZA
PLUS: Reserved Seel In the
NEW JERUSALEM GREAT SYNAGOGUE
wHh Internationally runowwn Cantor and Choir
15 OAYS-13 NIGHTS
Sapi 8-Sept 22
(Include* Roah Haahanaft)
'1518
par patson. douWa occupancy
FROM NEW YORK
16 DAYS-M NIGHTS
Sap* 11Sap. X
(includes Roan Haananah 4 Yom Klppor)
>1548
paf pefaon. double occupancy
FROM NW YORK
INCLUDES: Roundtrip Airlara NY VTLV./N.Y. via EL AL (based on
$799 Sunshine fere). Bad Breakfast at the Jerusalem P\mu. Transfers,
2 Full Days and 2 Half Days of Sightseeing. High Holiday Machior.
ADULT EDUCATION TRAVEL CLUi INC.
40 Eaat 49th Slraaf, New York, NY. 10184
(212)83*0500 (800) 223-7408
of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., is now selling
tickets for a gala evening of ballet
with Nureyev in "Giselle." The
performance will be held on Tues-
day evening June 25 at 8 p.m. at
Dade County Auditorium. Cost
JCC member $35, non-member
$37. Transportation available
from the Center. Limited seats
call today Dene 921-6511.
ETHEL JACOBS
INDUCTED IN
VOLUNTEER
HALL OF FAME
On Wednesday, May 1, Ethei
Jacobs, was honored at a
breakfast at which time she was
inducted into the Broward County
Senior Volunteer Hall of Fame.
The seven person County Com-
mittee selected nine people out of
46 nominations to receive this
coveted award.
Ethel is originally from
Schnectedy, N.Y. and a graduate
of New Paltz State Teachers Col-
lege. Active prior to her retire-
ment to South Florida, she served
as past President of B'nai B'rith
and was secretary on the Jewish
Community Center's Board in her
hometown.
To quote Edith Lederberg, one
of the committee members,
"Ethel is a people mover. She has
contributed to the betterment of
life in Broward County since her
retirement."
Ethel not only serves on the
JCC Board of Directors, but is on
the Advisory Board of Area Agen-
cy on Aging and serves on the
Alzheimers Committee.
She is an active member of Tem-
ple Israel of Miramar, Hadassah,
City of Hope, Deborah Hospital,
Hope Center and the Intergenera-
tion Alliance Program at the JCC.
SUMMER SPECIAL
VACATION
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., invites you to
enjoy a summer special at the
Raleigh Hotel in the New York
Catakills. One week vacation
Aug. 4-11 includes round trip air-
fare with open return available,
three gourmet meals daily, great
activities, transfers to hotel and
much more. Cost $675 per per-
son double occupancy deposit of
$100 due before June 1. Call for
information and reservations
Dene 921-6511.
BELLY DANCING
The JCC's of South Broward,
2838 Holywood Blvd., started an
evening belly dancing class with
Shani McManus, Thursdays 7-8:30
p.m., May 16th at the Center. The
class will run for six weeks Cost
for JCC members $25, non-
members $30. Call to register -
Dene 921-6511.
LEARN YOGA
Learn yoga at the JCC of South
Broward, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
on Monday evenings 7-8:45. New
session started May 6 with Karla.
Cost for JCC members is $30,
non-members $35, for eight
weeks. Call Dene to register
921-6511.
MEN'S
BASKETBALL LEAGUE
Place: Landmark Learning
Center
Time: 7 p.m.
Day: Thursday nights
Starting Date: May 16
Fee: $30 per person
members, $35 per person non-
members
Call for registration, ask for
Jeff 921-6511.
SANDPIPER BAY
GOLF AWAY AND
DINNER THEATRE
Calling all golfers! Come with
the Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., to the beautiful Sandpiper
Bay Hotel in Port St. Lucie -
July 16-18 for a golf and theatre
vacation. Included: no golf fees,
tennis, two full breakfasts, an
evening at Burt Reynolds Dinner
Theatre, round-trip transporta-
tion from center, baggage handl-
ing. Cost per person double,
occupancy-$199-JCC,
$209 non-member I
person deposit due by June g J
Dene for information and i
tions 921-6511.
SOUTHEAST
FOCAL POINT
SENIOR CENTER
The Jewish Community C
and the Southeast Focal i
Senior Center, 2838 Holly
Blvd., Hollywood, Fla. are'
ing the date of the Key West.
from May 25-27 to june 21J
This is a special trip to Key w3
for seniors. Three days -
nights. Round trip transpori
ir.ch.ided to and from JCC. ]
$173 double occupancy (plusj
for single occupancy),
itinerary includes:
Day 1 BBQ dinner, Sunset]
June show at Mallory Squa
Entertainment by local juggle
musician and pantomimes.
Day 2 Sightseeing trolte
Visit Audabon House, Hen
ingway House. After dinn
sunset cruise.
Day 3 Explore exotic
West on own. Dinner at
Harbor Inn, Isla of Mirada
splendid buffet! Includes two I
breakfasts.
Hotel Best Western and I
bassador Key Hotel. With a..
punch reception. For further i
formation call Bonnie or
921-6518.
Mrs. Yaffit Sover is one of a fa
artistic Israeli potters in the Uj
Yaffit's experience in pottery i
design was involved in her pr
ing her own works for Giora I
Dror for nine years in I si
before she opened her own i
Whether it's jewelry, vases, j
or bells, you can see her work i
homes throughout the wort
Class begins Tuesday .June 4, at!|
where shopping is a pleasure 7doys o week
Publli Bakenee open at 8:00 A.M.
A vailabis at PubMx StorM with
Frssh Danish Baksriss Only.
Try our tract, bsksd
Hot Dog and
Hamburger Rolls
8-59
Avaftabis at PubMx Stora with
Frssh Danish Bsfcsnss Only.
Old Fashion
Boston
Cream Pie
J]
Avaftabis at PubMx Storst wH*
Frssh Danish ftaksrlss Only.
Apricot or Pruna
Bear Claws or
Elephant Ears
3$1
AvaflaM* at AM Pubb Storss
and Danish Baksriss.
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls................... *1M
SinglsLaysr
Coconut Cake.............
A vailabls at Pubfcx Storss with Frssh
Danish Baksriss Only.
Plain or
Raisin Bagels.............6
lor
99*
Powdsrsd Sugar
MiniDonuts
Prices Effective
May 23rd thru May 29. 1985.


Friday, May 24,1985 / the Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Holly wood Page 11
a.m. hour weeks class $15. For
more information call! Bonnie or
Karen 921-6518.
0o you want to speak French?
Speak the romantic international
language quickly and easily, with
Ms. Simone at the JCC, Southeast
Focal Point Senior Center. $2 per
class. New class begins on June 3,
at 12:30 p.m. Class continues
every Monday. Bring pencil and
paper. For more information, call
Bonnie or Karen 921-6518.
June 13 at 12:30 p.m. special
lecture on Hospice and Medicare.
Hospice is a community based
non-profit organization providing
homecare for terminally ill pa-
tients and their families. Mr. Phil
Decker will also speak on
Medicare. Free to the public. For
more information, call Bonnie or
Karen 921-6518.
If you have never sketched and
have dreamed of being an artist,
this class is for you! Guarantee
you will draw! Unique art class for
seniors. Month of June: Nature
sketching. Instructed outside with
Mr. Richard Siegel who is known
for his Himalayan painting series
of "Light Box Meditations and
Reflections." Beginner-
intermediate sketch class price
$3.75 per class. Four sessions be-
ing held for the month of June.
Time: 10 a.m. Wednesday, June 5.
Call Bonnie or Karen 921-6518.
Sponsored by the JCC and the
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
Hollywood.
Special lecture It Can Be A
Lifesaver! The American Cancer
Society is bringing to the Senior
Center a special program. Special
health check! Nancy Boyak, public
education director for American
Cancer Society. Topics will in-
clude early detection of cancer.
Also health consequences of smok-
ing and tips on quitting. Free lec-
ture. June 20,12:30 pm. For more
information call Bonnie or Karen
- 921-6518.
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247
PLAN
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 1-635-6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
lon9 distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
overseas.
A B. VAN LINES INC.
____(of Miami)
Yaffit Sover holding the Eliah Cup she created and presented
to the Jewish Community Centers of South Broward for use
at their senior Paaaover seders. Yaffit is an Israeli who
makes her home in South Florida. She designed pottery for
Giora Bar-Dror while working in his shop in Eilat. She
creates jewlery, vases, plates and other pieces. Yaffit has a
class at the JCC. Call Dene at the Center, 921-6511 for more
information.
The South Broward Region of Women's American ORT
awarded the scholarship check for a Jewish child to par-
ticipate for a full summer at the JCC Camp Kadima. Presen-
ting the check to Mark Sherman, Assistant Executive Direc-
tor, was Seema Chait, President, and Mimi Kardonick, In-
coming President of the Region.
UJA has raised $462 million for '85 campaign
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Robert Loup, chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal Board of
Trustees, has informed the Jewish
Agency Executive here that the
UJA/Federation Campaign for
1985 has already raised $462.8
million. This represents a card-
for-card increase of 13.4 percent
and a dollar gain of $54.7 million
over the amounts pledged by the
same contributors last year.
Loup said that, overall, Cam-
paign '85 has raised $46.1 million
more than at the same juncture
last year. He added that the cam-
paign is now 64.3 percent com-
pleted with Campaign '85 pledges
still open by persons who pledged
a total of $226.8 million last year.
His figures are as of April 15.
"Many communities will finish
Campaign '85 in May and June,"
Loup said at a monthly meeting of
the Jewish Agency Executive.
"We think there will be substan-
tial increases in coming months."
Loup also reported that cash col-
lection in the first quarter of 1985
totalled $115.5 million, a 28 per-
cent increase over the $90.3
million collected last year.
He also informed the
19-member body that $634.9
million has been raised for Cam-
paign '84, a peacetime campaign
year record. Loup said 1984 cash
collections totalled $367.6 million,
a $41 million increase over the
$326.6 million collected in 1983.
He added that the $101.2 million
collected last December made it
among the best cash collection
months in UJA history.
Turning to Project Renewal,
Loup said American Jews have
now contributed $159.9 million,
EXPERIENCED SYNAGOGUE
ADMINISTRATOR
Temple Sinai
1201 Johnaon St., Hollywood, FL.
For Interview Please Phone
Broward 920-1577
Miami 947-7127
tHmvj*cm"***A
fuKfWCo*dlUoM*
INCLUDES 2 BILL MEALS W,!^S_ 538-5721
:
including $8.4 million during the
current campaign, to help
distressed Israeli neighborhoods
directly linked financially and
by people-to-people friendships
to American Jewish communities.
Loup stressed that, despite other
pressing needs which American
Jews would help meet, the com-
mitment to Project Renewal was
still strong.
"The question is not if funds will
be raised for Project Renewal,"
said Loup, a former UJA national
chairman. "The question is only
how."
Israel to build new solar energy facility
TEL AVTV (JTA) The Weiz-
man Institute of Science at
Rehovot will be breaking ground
for construction of the Canadian
Institute for the Energies and Ap-
plied Research which is designed
to carry out important work on
the use of high-temperature solar
energy.
Scheduled for completion in
1987, the facility will provide high
intensity solar energy and high
temperatures, concentrating solar
energy in large amounts. It will be
unique in Israel and will have only
one other counterpart elsewhere
- in the U.S.
The concentration of solar
energy and its delivery at high
power will be achieved by using 63
large mirrors, each 56 square
meters in area, which will reflect
and focus the sun's radiation onto
experimental targets. At peak
operation, the total reflected
power will reach 3,000 kilowatts
of thermal energy.
Santa* The first name
in decaffeinated coffee*
K
Certified
Kosher
Ikt toffos thai Iota you be your boat
tiG*R3M&
m
GENERAL
FOODS


^.. a *<. iUMin -* UUUIU Ul U* ttf u-noii\
lay:
ORT convention
Women's American ORT,
District VI, Sixth Biennial Con-
vention will convene May 31-June
2, at the Hyatt Pmlm Beaches.
Palm Beach, Fla. At Shabbat In-
sight Seminars four outstanding
guest lecturers will present topics
relating to the ORT program and
to the theme of the convention
"Technology with Tradition."
Marillyn Tallman will be the
guest lecturer for the insight
seminar dealing with "En-
dangered Jewish Communities."
Ms. Tallman has been active for
many years in the Chicago Jewish
Community and has held many
positions in the Jewish Federation
and with Brandeis Women's Com-
mittee. Ms. Tallman hosts a televi-
sion program for cable called
"Witness" on which she inter-
views survivors of the Holocaust,
and she has served as history con-
sultant for the Chicago area Yale
University project of videotaping
survivors. She has made two trips
to the Soviet Union where she
visited refuseniks and is a
Scholar-in-Residence for a
Federation sponsored trip to
Eastern Europe she will make
prior to her attending the ORT
Convention.
"The Tradition and Technology
of the Woman of Tomorrow" is a
subject well suited to Parvine
Motamed. Born in Iran, Madame
Motamed began working for the
Iranian government as a teacher
in 1947 after receiving a BA in
Children's Pedagogy and
Teacher's Training from Teheran
University. She was the first
Jewish woman at the University.
She joined ORT Iran as a teacher
and in just a few years became
Director of the ORT Girls' School
in Iran and then the Deputy Direc-
tor for both Boys' and Girls'
schools of ORT Iran. Madame
Motamed was appointed as
General Director of ORT Iran
from 1973-1980. In August, 1980.
she became Education Super-
visor, responsible worldwide for
the introduction of new courses
and the improvement of ORT
Girls' schools while directly
responsible for the operation of
ORT in Morocco and India Today
she is coordinator of American
Operations for the American ORT
Federation.
"Technology with Tradition,"
the theme of the convention will
be evident in each of the insight
seminars. After the presentation
of the guest lecturer, the
moderators will lead a discussion
with the audience to make the
topic relevant to the ORT
program-
Cosell Phys Ed center
dedication at Hebrew U.
R HUE RIDGE h
W M CAMP and RESORT FOR BOYS 6 GIRLS 6-16 ii V
Gertrude S. White, National
President, Women's
American ORT will serve aa
installing officer for the
newly-elected leaders of
District Yl, Women's
American ORT. The installa-
tion will take place at the
Sixth Biennial Convention of
Women's American ORT
(Organization for Rehabilita-
tion through Training) an-
nounced Zelma Magid, Con-
vention Chairman.
"Technology with Tradi-
tion" will be the theme of the
Convention at the Hyatt Palm
Beaches, May 31-Jane 2. The
400 delegates will represent
26.000 members of the seven
southeastern states that com-
prise District VI.
The Howard Cosell Center for
Physical Education will be
dedicated at the Hebrew Universi-
ty of Jerusalem on June 10, as
part of the university's 60th an-
niversary celebration.
Cosell, one of the best known
sports commentators and jour-
nalists in the world, will be on
hand for the dedication ceremony,
which will include the naming of a
plaza at the University's Givat
Ram campus in honor of Mr.
Cosell and his wife, Emmy.
Cosell has had a long involve-
ment with the American Friends
of the Hebrew University. He has
been the driving force behind the
organization's decade-old Sports
Torch of Learning Dinner, which
honors the memory of the Israeli
Olympians murdered in Munich in
1972 and which provides student
aid funds for needy students at
the university.
In 1983, he was inducted ia.1
the Jewish Sports Hall of p2
and in 1974 was named BrS
caster of the Year by the Intai
tional Radio and TelerS
Society. ""I
The Cosell Center for Phy
Education was created with fe
recognition that healthy powiJ
minds need healthy growS
bodies and is dedicated to 2'
physical well-being of Hebrw]
University students, faculty J
other members of the universih
community.
The dedication immediatehl
follows a week-long series oil
social, cultural and educatjomil
events in Jerusalem celebntml
the 60th anniversary of the own
ing of the Hebrew University!,,
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Friday, May 24,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
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PLANTATION ...................381N. State Rd. 7 587-2186
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r o&k it i ne Jewish Kloridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, May 24,1985
B'nai Zion Israel 37 celebration
Joining in the heartbeat of the
celebration of Israel's 37th Birth-
day, the Bnai Zion Southeast
Region held a "Gala Israel In-
dependence Day Celebration
Honoring the Men and Women of
the Year" on behalf of the Beit
Halochem Rehabilitation Centers
in Israel. About 300 guests at-
tended this event on April 28, at
Pier 66.
Southeast Region President Ar-
thur Y. Klein and past President
and Trustees Seymour Rubin
presented the award plaques to
the Men and Women of the Year
who were: Molly Feinberg, Louis
and Hilda Brandinger, Magda
Lustig, Wilhelm Mund, Anna
Weigman, William Weitz, Edie
Grien, Ken Scherer, Philipp and
Pnina Brecher. David and Dr.
Aurelia Thau, and Adele Wolman.
A special plaque was presented to
Vice President Carl Fisher for his
outstanding efforts as Editor of
the "Souvenir Journal" (published
for the occasion) and of the Bnai
Zion News Bulletin. Alfred
Jacobs, Regional Vice President,
received a plaque for his dedicated
efforts on behalf of Beit
Halochem.
*
Goldstein New Israel Bonds Chairman
The Israel Bonds Organization
is happy to designate Irving
Goldstein of Pembroke Pines
IVRI Chairman of West Broward.
IVRI Bonds are a minimum of
$10,000 purchase, with in-
crements of $2,500 thereafter,
and have a variable rate of in-
terest. The IVRI Bond was
designed in response to requests
for a bond with a higher yield,
which can be held in a persnal
portfolio, as well as for IRA,
Keogh Plans, Endowment or
Foundation programs.
Mr. Goldstein, dedicated to the
highest ideals of Jewish and com-
munal life, and the continued ad-
vancement of the State of Israel,
appreciates the work of the Israel
Bonds Organization and is happy
to assume this leadership role. He
has lived in Florida since 1956,
was formerly in manufacturing in
the well-known sportswear firm
Playboy of Miami, and retired in
1976.
He was a charter member of
Temple Beth Torah of North
Miami Beach, was involved in
H,
bring Goldstein
delivering "Meals On Wheels"
and fundraising for them. He's
proud of his record of service in
the United States Armed Forces,
and his membership in the One
Hundred Club, comprised of all
business people.
Today, Mr. Goldstein is Chair-
College Students summer programming
Pool parties, brunches, picnics,
sports day, Shabbat Activities are
all part of the summer programs
being offered by the B'nai B'rith
Hillel of Broward-Palm Beach.
We are looking to attract students
home for the summer for these ac-
tivities. This is the second year the
Hillel is offering summer ac-
tivities. Last year the programs
met with a great deal of success.
If you would like to be placed on
the mailing list for a calendar of
events, please contact Nancy
Tobin in the Broward area:
432-6281 or in the Palm Beach
area: 393-3510.
man of Colony Point's Century
Club of B'nai B'rith, is Fundrais-
ing Vice President of B'nai B'rith
Unit No. 6291 in Colony Point,
and is active with the Jewish War
Veterans.
He has received many awards of
appreciaton from Jewish War
Veterans, Simcha B'nai B'rith
Loge in Aventura, and Colony
Point B'nai B'rith for Israel
Bonds. He and his lovely wife
Edythe of 85 years have been to
Israel, and are planning another
trip this summer.
Mr. Goldstein has purchased the
first IVRI Bond in West Broward,
and looks forward to enlisting
more supporters for Israel.
Yiddish
record
collector
NEW YORK (JTA) The deep
interest in Yiddish music of
Robert Freedman of Philadelphia
has resulted in the retrieval and
collection of 1,000 Yiddish
records, according to the National
Jewish Arts Newsletter. The
newsletter also reported that
Friedman's collection has made
him a resource for scholars and
other afficionados of Yiddish
music. The newsletter is published
by the Martin Steinberg Center of
the American Jewish Congress.
The
Brlckman
Hotel...
a catskin
resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
$375-$390
Per week, per person (dbl. occ.)
Every room with Private Bath,
Air Conditioning and Color TV.
For reservations and
information phone
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
\bu go on vacation to do more than live
from one rneal to the next That's why we're
on the Modified American Plan, serving two
sumptuous meals daily. Breakfast (until 1130
am), and Dinner (from 630 to 830 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Poolside
Coffee Shop.
There wi be no announcement at 1 pm
calling you back to the Dining RoomI which
you just kft.no need to rush off go* course
or tennis courts. Linger at the pool aU day if
you choose We have one outdoor and
indoor (containing health dub and jet
whirlpool spa). Play duplicate bridge, take
art classes, go fok dancing, jog, or work out
on our Universal mini- gym. In short, enjoy a
full day of outdoor activities and sunshine,
and all the other fabukxe things we have to
offer, inducting entertainment mat's second
to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun...not something that gets
in the way of fun!
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Brickman
South Fallsburg, MY I2779
MasterCard, Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
*-Jdor.'t/"*''
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family
v^L^L^H
AMERICAN ZION*
OUTH^
B'nai Zion Regional President Arthur Y. Klein and his wife
Erika lighting a candle in honor of Israel's 37th birthday.
Community Calendar
May 25
AMIT Women Founders Day Shabbat will be celebrated throughout the
country and in Broward County. Call 531-5344 for details.
May 29
South Service Center of American Red Cross holds a free Smoking
Cessation Seminar at 3200 N 56 R Ave., Hollywood at 7:30 to 9 p.m.
Call 987-3605.
June 2
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Shalom holds their annual Donor Function
at 11 a.m. in the Temple Ballroom. Raffle prizes, entertainment by
Scott Evans Trio.
Jane 3
Sandpiper Chapter of Women's American ORT holds their final
meeting at noon at the Broward Federal Savings and Loan building,
10050 Pines Blvd. New officers will be installed. Call 431-5141.
$
Candle Lighting Time
May 24 7:46 p.m.
May 31 7:50 p.m.
_____ i
Religious directory
ORTHODOX
Cngwptlei Levi Yitscbek Lubavitch, 1296 E. Hailaadalc Beach Blvd.. Hallan-
dale; 468-1877. Rabbi Ratal Tennenhaus. Daily services 7:66 s.m 6:80 p.m.; Friday
evening. 6:30 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:30 p.m., Sunday
8:80 a,m. and 6:80 p.m. Religioua achool: Grade. 1-8. Nonary acbool Monday
through Friday. '
Yn( Laraal of HeUyweed 8291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davit
Daily aervicea, 7:30 a.m., aundown; Sabbath aervicea, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallsadals Jewish Ceater 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
aervicea, 8:30 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45 a.m.
Teaaple Beta 8aalo* 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood, 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Daily aervicea, 7:46 a.m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:15 o'clock; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock. Religioua achool: Kindergarten8.
Teasel* Bath Ah- 9780 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 481-5100. Rabbi Avrahara
Kapnek. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mitxvsh, Judaic. High School.
Tra.pl* Israel of Mirasaar 6920 SW 86th St; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Daily services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 pjn.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 o'clock. Religious
School: pre-kindergarten8.
Tessa*. Slai 1201 Johnson St, Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Msrgohj,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judajc High
REFORM
Teaaple Beta El 1861 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8225. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jane.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K-10.
Tasaatc Beta Esses Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium, 2261 Universi-
ty Drive, Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath services,
8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-lrindergart*n-10.
Tessase Beta! 6100 Sheridan 8t, Hollywood: 989-0206. Rabbi Robert P Frson
Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 o'clock Religious school: Pre-
echool-12.
UCONSTBUCTtONIST
Basset Saaloss 11801 W. Broward Bred., Plantation: 474*600. Rabbi Elbot
SkideU. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pikindergarten-8


Synagogue News
Friday, May 24,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
YOUNG ISRAEL
OF HOLLYWOOD
llTie Young Israel of Hollywood-
brt Lauderdale officially in-
^urated its community Eruv on
oril 14. Rabbi Edward Davis,
Jbbi of the synagogue, created
toward County's first and only
Uv which allows Orthodox Jews
[carry goods outside their homes
i the Sabbath without breaking
Iwish law.
line Eruv, a continuous line of
ires, fences or roads mainly en-
[mpasses the Emerald Hills area
here the 115 Othodox Jewish
jnilies live and belong to the
fowing Young Israel.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
| The Festival of Shavuot begins
Saturday evening, with ser-
Ices at 8 p.m.
I Reservations are still being
ken for our Shabbat Dinner on
jy 31. For further information
ill the Temple office.
|Pre-registration is now being
ken for our Religious School.
| Last day of Thursday PEP is
ay 30.
I Last day and Graduation of
|CP is May 31.
CONGREGATION LEVI
YITZCHOK-LUBAVITCH
| The Synagogue has intensified
; Adult Education program for
ie summer months. Called
PERATION S.T.E.P. (Summer
bran Education Program), the
_ram is geared for beginners
Judaism. The following is a
hedule of the lectures, opened to
kc general public, at no cost:
[Sundays, 8 a.m. Tanya
Jewish philosophy and
ysticism); Tuesdays, 7:30 p.m.
anya (For women only);
Wednesdays, 7:30 a.m. Mishna
[ractate Brochot-Benedictions),
almud (Tractate Pesachim);
hursdays, 7:30 a.m. Code of
Iwish Law (Laws and Customs
|the Sabbath); Saturdays, 8 p.m.
i Ethics of our Fathers (Com-
|entary); Daily, 6:45 p.m.
limonides (Book of Mitzvoth).
he classes are open to both
Jen and women. For many in the
pmunity, they serve as an in-
duction to Judaism, for many a
enforcement.
(According to Rabbi Raphael
pnnenhaus, "Jews of all ages are
|oking today for Jewish
bstance and content. The era of
gels and lox Judaism has come
i gone. The modern Jew is sear-
ching for his-her roots in a down
to earth intellectual manner."
Since the inception of the Con-
gregations' lecture series for the
public, several hundred Broward
residents have joined in the
various classes.
Added the Rabbi, "Although
Coca Cola is now under sharp
criticism for abandoning its status
as the Real Thing, The Torah was,
is, and always will be the Very
Real Thing, and there's just no
substitute for it."
For more information on
OPERATION S.T.E.P. call
458-1877.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OF MIRAMAR
Friday Evening Services will
begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Raphael C. Adler conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski chan-
ting the liturgy. Confirmation
Ceremonies will take place during
the Services. The Confirmands
are: Sherri Goldstein, Matthew
Schvimmer, and Sarah Weiner. In
addition to the Confirmation
Ceremony, children celebrating
birthdays during the month of
May will be honored and receive a
blessing from the Rabbi.
Erev Shavuot Services will
begin at 7 p.m. Saturday, Shavuot
Services will continue Sunday
morning at 8:45 a.m. and again at
6:30 p.m. Shavuot Services on
Monday morning will begin at
8:45 a.m. and will include the
Yizkor Memorial Services. Rabbi
Adler and Cantor Wichelewski
will officiate at all services.
Rabbi Adler and Cantor
Wichelewski will lead the Temple
Israel Retreat on the weekend of
May 31 thru June 2. Services at
Temple Israel will be led by Gab-
bai Norman Prafin with the
assistance of other lay leaders.
Friday Evening Services will be at
8 p.m. and Sabbath Morning at
8:45 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
On Friday evening, May 24,
during Shabbat Services, the Con-
firmation Class of the 10th grade
students of the Religious School of
Temple Beth El, will participate in
a special ceremony, at which time
they will be consecrated and con-
firm their commitment to Judaism
and the Jewish people. They will
be presented with Bibles and
Shabbat Manuals by the
Sisterhood and Brotherhood.
Prior to the Service at 8 p.m., the
Confirmands and their families
will gather in the Tobin
LIFE CARE
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983-6979
SEE JUST HOW AFFORDABLE WE ARE
Auditorium at 6 p.m. for a Shab-
bat Dinner.
On Saturday, May 25, Erev
Shavuot, which commemorates
the season of the giving of the
Torah, the Confirmation
Ceremony will start promptly at 8
p.m. and there will be no seating
for 15 minutes. This inspiring and
beautiful ceremony links the
generations, each to each, and
serves as the vehicle for Jewish
survival and the perpetuation of
the Jewish faith. The first Confir-
mation exercises in Judaism were
held in 1810 at the Academy in
Kassel, Germany, established by
the Reform Pioneer, Israel Jacob-
son. In the early days of the
Reform Movement of Judaism,
Confirmation was instituted as a
supplement to the traditional Bar-
Bat Mitzvah Ceremony and was
usually held two or three years
later when it was felt that
students were better prepared to
make an intelligent commitment
celebration to Judaism. The
students to be confirmed are: Jef-
frey Berke, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Jerome Berke; Sara Klein,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Rubin
Klein; Merrith Garin Knee, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Knee;
Elissa Miller, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Shapiro; Steven Jay
Rocker, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Rocker; Michael] Rosen,
son of Suzi Rosen and Errol
Rosen; Sara Selis, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Selis. The
students are to be congratulated
on reaching this milestone in their
lives and share in the pride their
parents feel. The public is cordial-
ly invited to attend the Confirma-
tion Service, followed by a recep-
tion in their honor.
The 29th Annual Congrega-
tional Meeting of Temple Beth El
was held on Sunday, April 28 at
7:30 p.m. in the Tobin
Auditorium.
Following are the 1985-86 new-
ly elected officers: Philip R.
Gould, MD, President, Elvia
Tober, Executive Vice President,
Dr. Agraham S. Fischler, Vice
President, Edward Boxman, Vice
President, William Schwartz,
Treasurer, David Mankuta,
Financial Secretary and Evelyn
Stahl, Secretary.
HALLANDALE
JEWISH CENTER
The Hallandale Jewish Center
(Dr. Carl Klein, Rabbi and Cantor
Zvi Adler) will hold its Shavuot
services as follows:
Erev Shavuot, Saturday, May
25, at 7:30 p.m.; 1st Day Shavuot,
Sunday, May 26, at 8:45 a.m. and
7:30 p.m.; 2nd Day Shavuot, Mon-
day, May 27, at 8:45 a.m. and
Yizkor at 10:30 a.m.
The Hallandale Jewish Center's
1985-86 "Show of Shows" Series
has been finalized with five
outstanding theatrical produc-
tions. Season tickets at $45 per
person will be available in June.
Call 454-9100 today for
reservations.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Beth Shalom Academy, an
educational facility in Hollywood
which teaches general and Judaic
studies, recently had its name and
grade structuring changed.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
Spiritual Leader of Temple Beth
Shalom, announced that along
with the name change from Beth
Shalom Day School to Beth
Shalom Academy, that a grade
restructuring and a refurbishing
program would begin within the
next few months.
"We will continue to provide the
finest quality education for
children in our early childhood
division from ages 2 % through
grade two. Grades three and four
will also be offered at the
Hollywood campus, with grades
five through eight at our new west
campus of Beth Shalom Academy
in Cooper City," said the Rabbi.
Beth Shalom Academy's west
campus located on Stirling Road
and presently under construction,
will also offer a new division of the
early childhood department, ac-
cording to the Rabbi.
Headmaster for both campuses
is Mr. Sam Lasko; Director of the
Early Childhood Division for both
campuses is Mrs. Shirley Cohen.
TEMPLE SOLEL
Temple Solel 10th grades will
have their confirmation exercises
at 7:30 p.m. on Sunday, May 26.
These students usually continue
their Religious studies till the 12th
grade which is very unique in the
Broward County.
The Stroke Support Group will
meet at 1: 30 p.m. on Tuesday,
May 28.
Morning Worship Service will
begin at 10:30 a.m., Thursday,
May 30. During the Worship Ser-
vice Erica Solodkin, Susan Pyne,
Diane Hoffman and Michelle
Claps will be called to the Torah to
become B'not Mitzvah.
June 2 TYG Installation at
7:30 p.m. at Tony Roma's
June 5 Ann Arditti Nursery
School Graduation at 10 a.m.
June 7 Family Night Shabbat
Worship Service at 7:30 p.m.
June 23 Brotherhood Father
and Child Softball Game at 10
a.m. at the Rotary Park.
TEMPLE SINAI
The installation of Temple
Sinai's new board of governors
took place with Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis and Cantor Misha Alex-
androvich officiatine. The installa-
tion of the following officers and
board members included: Fred
Packer, President, Ronald Gavsie,
Hyman Jacobs, David Sachs, and
Michael Shienvold, vice
presidents, Alfred Rosenthal,
financial secretary, Louis
Deutsch, treasurer, Bruce Got-
tlieb, recording secretary, Ronald
Rosen, parliamentarian. The
board members are: Enid
Apseloff,, Milton Blaut, George
Crane, Allen Gordon, Moe Gor-
don, Philip Hausfeld, Werner
Jaffe, Dorothy Kushner, Dan
Levenson, Marlene Lusskin; Ar-
thur Marcus, Max Margolies,
Pauline Miner, Paula Platt, Irving
Pross, Jerald Raticoff, Florence
Rosenthal, Sam Sorin, Barbara
Stein, Summer Taplin, Geoffrey
Van Flymen, Rose Conn, Lillian
Jacobson, Pauline Rasch, Richard
Topolski, and Eli Stiftel.
Registration is now being ac-
cepted for the David Feldman
Pre-School for the Fall semester.
For more information and a tour
of the school, please contact
Elaine Herring, Pre-School direc-
tor, at 920-8576.
Friday evening services begin at
8 p.m. with Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis and Cantor Misha Alex-
androvich officiating. Saturday
morning services begin at 9 a.m.
and everyone is welcome. The
holiday of Shavuot begins with
services Saturday evening, May
25 at 5 p.m. in the Louis Zinn
Chapel. Sunday morning services
will be held in the Main Sanctuary
at 8:45 a.m. and in the evening at
5 p.m. On Monday, the second day
of Shavuot, services will com-
mence at 8:45 a.m. in the Main
Sanctuary, with Yizkor Services
at 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai Bargain Boutique
is open for business Monday thru
Fridays, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. All
the proceeds go to reduce the tem-
ple mortgage. When you do your
spring cleaning, think of the bouti-
que for all your old furniture,
T.V., dishes, pots and pans and
bric-a-brac. Pick up service is
available and tax credit will be
given.
New Home-learning program
available for your child
"Home Start," a program of
Jewish holiday mailings that are
personalized for your four to six
year old child, is now being made
available through the Education
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
There are holiday mailings for
Chanukah, Purim, Passover,
Shavous, Shabbas, and the Fall
Holidays. Children get full color
picture books, play and learn
magazines, and a starter package
which includes a prayer and bless-
ings books, cassette tapes, and a
parents' handbook.
The materials provide the child
with holiday songs, games,
puzzles, and decorations to make
they can.
The idea of the program, accor-
ding to its general editor, Dr.
Hyman Chanover, former ex-
ecutive vice-president of the
Baltimore Board of Jewish Educa-
tion, is to have children share the
holidays with their parents.
"Judaism is primarily a home
focused way of life. Each holiday,
with its home symbols, rituals,
foods, music and tales brings
delight to the family and, in turn,
Fund Raising
Career opportunity for aggressive individual
seeking a challenging future in Fund Raising
for international Jewish service organization.
Salary open. Send resume including salary
history to: Box # FR c/o Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Florida 33101
Equal Opportunity Employer M/F_________
beauty and joy to living as a Jew.
"With Home Start, you bring
into your home the values and
customs which have helped both
the Jewish family and the Jewish
people to endure."
For more information on how to
order Home Start, published by
Behrman House, contact Sandra
Ross at the Jewish Federation,
921-8810.
^HOTUNIU
TO JERUSALEM
In tine ei illness, surgery or
crisis, special prayers will be
recited at the Western Wall and
at our Yeshiva in lerusalem
CALL 24 HOURS
(718)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charity
KOLEL AMERICA
132 N.w.u St NT. NY 10031
W W A. 1 J j *A
KKDDIgH,
Mishnayoth Yizkor & Yortzeit
observed with a minyon in our
Yeshiva Heichal Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
CALL________
Remember Kolel America
Rabbi Men Baal Haness In
Your Will
Oratr Our Puthka "A Seftrla Far
Health Hopain.f i Ana" Suceeaa


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, May 24,1986
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