The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00046

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


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Full Text
,riorit>ten
of South Broward
Volume 15 Number 18

Hollywood, Florida Friday, August 30, 1985
' Fnd Shock*
Price 35 Cents
Kach Gaining Ground
National Jewish Groups
Denounce Meir Kahane
AND THE CLOCK STRIKES AT ALEPH: This unique clock
tower is in Prague which is one destination on the Prague-
Budapest-Israel Mission. For more information, see story
Page 3.
NEW YORK (JTA) Twelve major na-
tional Jewish organizations have joined in
vehemently denouncing Rabbi Meir
Kahane, the leader of the Kach Party in
Israel, calling his policies "racism,"
"demagoguery," and "a perversion of
Jewish religious, ethical, and traditional
values and practices."
The joint statement was issued hours
before Kahane was scheduled to arrive
here from Israel for a month-long visit to
the United States. The Kach Party ad-
vocates ousting all Arabs from Israel and
has used violent tactics to express its
views.
The statement, which strongly decries
the tactics, views and goals of Kahane,
declares that he "is not representative of
American Jewry, (and) more fundamen-
tally, his words and actions are alien to
Judaism." The national organizations that
signed the statement were the American
Jewish Committee, American Jewish
Congress, B'nai B'rith, Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, Hadassah, Jewish
Labor Committee, Jewish War Veterans
of the U.S.A., National Council of Jewish
Women, Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, United Synagogue of
America, Women's League for Conser-
vative Judaism, and Women's American
ORT.
Noting that the signers "represent the
overwhelming majority of America's
organizationally affiliated Jews," the
statement, alluding to recent press
reports that "Kahaneism" was becoming
an "epidemic" in Israel, says:
"We do not dismiss the findings of polls
that, under unrelenting economic,
military, political, and terrorist pressure,
'Kahaneism' has found a few more sym-
pathetic listeners ... But to confuse this
still isolated virus with an epidemic
threatening Israel's vibrant democracy is
to misconstrue the phenomenon and exag-
gerate its threat far beyond its troubling
but limited dimensions.'
"(Kahane) and what he stands for," the
statement continues, "have been em-
Continued on Page 5-
Hollywood Family Mission a Major Success
By ANDREW POLIN
Editor for the
Jewish Federation of
Soata Broward
In simple language, the
Fifth Hollywood Family
Mission to Israel was a
smashing success.
It was a success emo-
tionally for the more than
100 South Broward
residents.
And the mission raised
more than $250,000 for the
1986 Campaign, making it
the most successful Family
Mission ever. Dr. Howard
Barron, campaign chair-
man, told the Floridian.
Dr. Barron said the
$250,000 represented a 40
percent increase for the mis-
sion participants.
"The caucus that we had
was phenomenal. Virtually
every family got up to
"Most people were very
emotional about what Israel
meant to them and their
families. And how they
want to come back to South
Broward and get more in-
volved in the Federation,"
he added.
What helped make the
Family Mission a success
was an innovative itinerary.
"The itinerary was
fabulous. We did a lot of
new and interesting
things," Dr. Barron said.
For example, the Family
Mission:
attended the Macabbiah
Games and saw local swim-
mer Michael Glassman com-
pete. Glassman won gold,
silver and bronze medals.
rafted down the Jordan
River in tubes.
"It was a heck of an ex-
perience," Sumner B. Kaye,
executive director of the
Federation said. "I don't
know of any mission in the
world that has ever done
that."
Jewish Leaders Urged to Attend GA
attended a special open-
ing ceremony of the Mac-
caoiah Games at the Roman
Amphi-Theater in Caesarea,
featuring the musical
troupe, Shalom 85.
visited Kfar Gilardi, a
kibbutz on the Israeli-
Lebanese border.
attended the B'nei Mitz-
vot of 15 South Broward
residents on top of Masada.
Rabbi Harold Richter, direc-
tor of chaplaincy of the
federation and president of
Continued on Page 2
There's still time.
South Broward Jewish
leaders still have time to at-
tend the 54th General
Assembly for the Council of
Jewish Federations.
. "It is the largest and most
impressive gathering of
Diaspora Jewry outside of
Israel. We need to send as
""any leaders from South
Broward as we can," Dr.
Saul Singer, president of
the Jewish Federation of
South Broward, said.
Dr. Singer said the
General Assembly will offer
informative seminars on
many of the crucial issues
facing the Jewish communi-
ty today.
The theme of the General
Assembly, scheduled for
Nov. 13-17 in Washington,
D.C., is "The Coming of
Age of North American
Jewry: Strengthening Our
Jewish Affirmation."
Issues which will be ad-
dressed at the General
Assembly include:
The Jewish role in the
American and Canadian
political process.
The search for peace in
the Middle East.
The plight of Soviet
Jewry.
Jewish education
building our future.
European Jewish Com-
munities: Four Decades
after the Holocaust.
Strengthening the
Jewish family.
The changing impact of
religion in North American
life.
The heritage of Sephar-
dic Jewry.
While at the General
Assembly, the UJA Federa-
tion of Greater Washington
will be offering various
hospitality events, including
a tour of Washington, a
Young Leadership Recep-
tion, and a Shabbat Kid-
dush. There will be a com-
plete art gallery and
bookstore which will include
Continued on Page 2
Inside
Greenberg series...
page 4
New officers elected
... page 6
JCC... page 8
Temple News...
pages 14 & 15



Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, August 30, 1986
Hadassah Hospital Holds Special Family Memory
By ANDREW POLIN
Editor
for the Jewish Federation
of South Broward
Hadassah Hospital holds a
special memory for Dr. Saul
Singer's family.
Dr. Singer, president of the
Federation, visits the synagogue
at Hadassah Hospital every time
he goes to Israel.
This summer Dr. Singer and his
son Steven visited the synagogue
while attending the Fifth Annual
Family Mission. They shared a
moving moment together in the
synagogue under the images cast
by the 12 Marc Chagall stained-
glass windows.
But as beautiful and special as
the Chagall windows are and
they attract 1,000s of tourists
each day the Singer family
visited the synagogue for another
reason.
This story begins almost 40
years ago when Dr. Singer's
Hollywood Family Mission Success
Continued from Page 1
the South Broward Council
of Rabbis, officiated.
visited Hod Hasharon
where Susan and Saul
Singer dedicated a Senior
Citizen Center in Giora in
memory of Dr. Singer's
Aunt Ida Maslow.
attended a ceremony at
the Herbert and Ellie Katz
Sports Center where they
were presented with roses
from the neighborhood a
sign of the neighborhood's
affection for the Katz
family.
visited the Nat and Dina
Sedley Gymnasium, which is
next to the site on which the
Marge and Jack Saltzman
Early Childhood Develop-
ment Center will be built.
"It was good to see the
gymnasium fully equipped
and operational, Dr.
Singer told the Floridian.
"It was heartwarming to
see the clearing of the site
where the Marge and Jack
Saltzman Early Childhood
Development Center will be
located."
Dr. Singer added: "No
visit would be complete
without a visit to the Ann
Gilbert Park in Gil Amal
where the flowers were in
full bloom."
The Family Mission also
took advantage of two
"home hospitality" pro-
grams during which they
met and talked with Israelis
in Herzilya and on a moshav
outside of Naharia. They
talked about the social,
economic and political situa-
tions in the country.
Dr. Singer met one par-
ticularly forthright Israeli
on the moshav with a
staightforward message to
American Jews.
The Israeli told Dr. Singer
that the day he sees the
Arabs stronger than the
Jews in Israel "he's getting
the hell out because he will
not see his children
slaughtered."
"He asked American
Jewry to help keep Israel
stronger than her enemies,"
Dr. Singer added.
The mission also provided
an emotional moment for
Dr. Barron, who has visited
Israel 11 times. This was the
first time Dr. Barron visited
Israel with his family.
"The day of the caucus the
mission visited Mount Herzl
and Yad Vashem. I came
away crying.
"My daughter came up to
me and asked, "Why is dad-
dy crying," Dr. Barron said.
That incident became the
theme of his talk as cam-
paign chairman at the
caucus.
"It set the tone for the
causus. The1 emotions. One
Jew helping another Jew.
Seeing what happened to
the six million Jews. And
that's why Daddy is
crying."
The Family Mission also
provided the Karch family
with special memories.
Three generations of the
Karch family went to Israel
Dr. Gary and Roberta
Karch, their children and
their parents.
grandfather, a rabbi, died in 1943
"There was no one left to tab
his place so the family donated^
sefer Torah to the new state 0
Israel," Dr. Singer told the
Floridian. w
"Nobody knew where the Torah I
went or where it was located h 1
added. '"*
Nearly three decades passed
before this story continues. Dm-.
ing the 1973 Yom Kippur War a
photograph from the Associated 1
Press made its way to the front i\
page of many U.S. newspapers. It s
showed a soldier sitting on a tank *\
in the Sinai Desert with a Torah in sj
his right arm and a machine gun
in his left, covered with a tallis.
Dr. Singer saw that photograph i\
m the newspaper, and he also I
noticed something else. There on 1
the Torah mantel was the name of
Rabbi Baruch Leviloff, Dr
Singer's grandfather.
"It took me many calls to the
Associated Press and the Israeli
Ministries of Religion and Defense
to find out where that Torah came
from," Dr. Singer said. "It came
from the synagogue at Hadassah
Hospital."
Now, each time the Singer fami-
ly visits Israel, they go to
Hadassah Hospital where the
Torah is located beneath the
Chagall windows.
"The shamus knows me and he
opens the bimah and takes the
Torah out for me," Dr. Singer
added.
Mobile Clinic Seeks Help
A Mobile Medical Clinic for
Broward's Elderly will be ready to
roll by the end of 198&. The unit is
designed to help isolated indigent
senior citizens who are unable to
travel to medical services. The
Elderly Interest Fund, a nonprofit
corporation, is sponsoring the
critically required program, and a
team of Broward professionals
and community advocates are
planning the clinic's operation.
Volunteer retired physicians,
nurses, and social workers will
comprise the clinic's staff. The
project will enable retired doctors
to continue to utilize their skills by
providing medical assistance and
counseling to aging patients.
Screening and selection of par-
ticipating physicians will be pro-
vided by the Florida Department
of Health and Rehabilitative er>.
vices in conjunction with
representatives of the Broward
County Medical Association.
Supervision will be maintained by
the Broward County Health
Department.
Retired physicians, wishing to
participate on the Mobile Medical
Unit Team, are encouraged to
contact Rick Moore at the
Broward County Medical Associa-
tion, 525-1595. Interested senior
citizens, with nursing and social
work backgrounds, are requested
to call the Mobile Medical Unit
Chair, Evelyn Glasser, 987-0355.


Jewish Leaders Urged
Continued from Page 1
Jewish ceremonial art as
well as Judaic books,
posters and records.
After the end of the
General Assembly, the
Washington Federation will
host a "Sunday on the Mall"
a warm, friendly get-
together in the Exhibition
Hall at the Washington
Hilton.
General Assembly
delegates are welcome at all
local synagogues.
For more information
about the General
Assembly, call Reva Wexler
at 921-8810.
Coupon
To: Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
I am interested in attending the
General Assembly, and would like
more information about the GA.
Sam learned about
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Then a friend told him about The GUARDIAN PLAN, insurance funded
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He learned he could have funeral services in New York at a very reasonable
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Friday, August 30, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
[Last Call for Prague-Budapest-Israel Mission
o
I 1
The Prague-Budapest-Israel
Leadership Mission promises to
be one of the most extraordinary
trips the Jewish Federation of
South Broward has ever
undertaken.
Just a few openings remain for
anyone wanting to participate in
the Sept. 29-Oct. 13 Leadership
Mission.
Dr. Saul Singer, president of
the Federation, and Dr. Howard
Barron. campaign chairman, will
be among the almost 50 South
Broward residents who will travel
to Prague, Budapest and Israel.
The mission participants will learn
about Jewish history as well as the
problems facing the Jewish people
and Israel in today's world.
The mission will first travel to
Prague, which was city spared the
destruction suffered by other
cities of Central Europe during
World War II. It was the center of
uropean Jewish life and the
Yecious Legacy remains as a
testament to this former glory.
The Precious Legacy is housed
in the State Jewish Museum in
Prague. It is one of the most im-
portant collections of Judaica in
the world, a treasure of cultural
and religious artifacts represen-
ting the oldest continuous Jewish
community in Europe.
Another highlight in Prague is
the Klaus Synagogue, the largest
of the surviving ghetto
synagogues. The Klaus
Synagogue was founded at the
end of the 16th century by the
famed Rabbi Judah Loew, and
rebuilt in 1694.
It was in this building that the
Nazis assembled tens of
thousands of Jewish ritual objects
books, Torah Scrolls and other
items from the 168 synagogues
they destroyed in Bohemia,
Moravia and Slovakia. This was to
be the basis for a proposed inter-
national Jewish museum of an ex-
tinct people.
Instead, the Klaus Museum now
houses an exhibit called "Crimes
Not Forgotten," which consists of
documents, films, photographs
and other evidence of Nazi crimes
in Czechoslovakia.
Budapest will be the second stop
on the Leadership Mission.
Budapest is a city where Jews
were an important part of its
economic growth and cultural
expansion.
Trade Balance Improves
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Central Bureau of Statistics has
reported that the improvement in
Israel's trade balance was conti-
nuing, citing a drop (during the
first seven months of this year) in
Israel's trade deficit of 35 per-
cent, compared to the deficit in
the second half of last year.
The bureau reported that the
deficit totalled $1,148.8 million,
compared to $1,753 million during
the second half of 1964. Overall
imports dropped by 7.5 percent
and exports have been stable, the
bureau reported, while imports of
consumer goods dropped by 9 per-
cent. The bureau said about one-
third of the fall in the trade deficit
was credited to a drop on the im-
port of oil products, since Israel is
reportedly dipping into its oil
reserves.
Officials said the foreign trade
figures were the latest in a series
of positive indicators boosting the
government's claims that its
economic austerity program was
succeeding.
Imports between January and
July totalled $4,549 million while
exports in the same period were
$3,407 million, an increase of 7.6
percent over the corresponding
1984 period.
In a related economic policy
development, the Histadrut,
Israel's powerful labor federation,
and the government agreed in
principle to speed up dismissal of
government workers. But a grow-
ing resistance to this agreement
was reported among civil service
workers organizations.
The negative worker's reaction
led Treasury officials to express
concern that the dismissals in
Israel's huge bureaucracy might
be hard to implement. Observers
said that the Clerical Workers
Union and the Civil Servants
Union were likely to ignore the
dismissal agreement.
Terms of the agreement con-
firmed government goals to cut 3
percent of public work force
some 7,000 workers off the
public payroll, implemented in ac-
cordance with present labor pacts.
Officials said this meant that
those listed for dismissal will
benefit from further negotiations
and not be laid off at the sole
discretion of the government.
Compensation for laid off civil ser-
vice workers also will be
negotiable, officials said.
Jewish
Leader
Remembered
Dr. Frank Stein
The South Broward Jewish community lost a devout Jewish
'eader this month when Dr. Frank Stein died at the young age of
46.
Dr. Stein was one of the founders of Young Israel of Hollywood
where he was a past president
He was a deeply observant Jew who actively supported Jewish
education. He was a member of the Board of Directors of the
Hillel School and the Hebrew Academy.
Dr. Stein served as a model Jewish leader who sincerely believ-
ed in the Jewish faith. He will be remembered by all Jews in South
Broward as a man who was active in the community as well as the
synagogue.
Dr- Stein set high goals for himself as a Jew. He will be deeply
missed in the South Broward Jewish community.
The Board of Directors, the officers and the professional staff
f the Federation offer their deepest condolences to the Stem
family.
PRAGUE: The above is just one of the uni-
que and beautiful sights the people atten-
ding the Prague-Budapest-Israel Mission
will get to view.
Today, only 80,000 Jews out of
the 200,000 who once lived there
remain in Budapest.
In Budapest another highlight is
the Great Synagogue which was
consecrated in 1859. It is the
largest synagogue in Europe.
The huge structure has four
balconies and can seat more than
3,000 people. It has a giant 5,000
pipe organ on which Franz Liszt
and Saint-Saens played some of
their compositions.
During the Nazi occupation the
synagogue was surrounded by a
wooden fence, thus creating a
Budapest ghetto. The synagogue
itself became a concentration
camp as well as the spiritual focus
of the beleaguered Jewish
community.
In the courtyard of the
synagogue, there is a memorial
plaque to Hanna Szenes,
Hungarian born, who was living in
Palestine during World War II.
She volunteered for the British ar-
my as a radio operator, and during
a mission parachuted into
Yugoslavia where she was assign-
ed to rescue prisoners and
organize Jewish resistance in
Hungary, but she was captured,
tortured and killed.
Mark E. Talisman, director of
the Washington Office of the
Council of Jewish Federations,
will be the scholar-in-residence for
the Prague-Budapest-Israel Mis-
sion. He negotiated with the
Czechoslovakian state authorities
for permission to develop "The
Precious Legacy" exhibition
which has toured the United
States.
Talisman will be the guide to the
Judaic treasures of the Precious
Legacy.
Paula Borenstein, the European
director of the Joint Distribution
Committee, will accompany the
South Broward Mission while in
Budapest.
After the trips to Prague and
Budapest, the Leadership Mission
will go on to Israel where the
South Broward contingent will fly
to the Israeli-Lebanese border to
visit Kibbutz Misgav-Am. There,
the South Broward delegation will
discuss the security situation with
Chaim Hecht, northern cor-
respondent for the Voice of Israel.
The contingent then will travel to
the Purple Line and view the
withdrawal position of the Israel
Defense Forces.
Other highlights of the Israeli
portion of the mission include:
A visit to an Israeli school
with Ethiopian Jewish children.
A visit to Hod Hasharon,
South Broward's Project Renewal
community.
A breakfast with the military
governor of Judea and Samaria as
well as a visit to Beit-El, a settle-
ment in Samaria where the South
Broward contingent will meet
settlers.
The mission group also will par-
ticipate in an archaeological study
of the Quidron Valley and the City
of David, as well as visit Yad
Vashem.
South Broward's delegation
also will hear Simcha Dinitz, a
member of the Knesset and
former ambassador to the United
States, speak at a luncheon on
Mount Scopus.
For more information about
participating in this mission, con-
tact Rae Bein at 921-8810.
1
COMMUNITY CONCERNS COUNCIL OF SOUTH BROWARD
& THE SUN-TATTLER
PRESENTS
SUNDAY
IN THE
PARK
CONCERTS
SUNDAY, SEPT. 29 6-8 PM
SOUTH FLORIDA
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
ARTISTIC DIRECTOR ft CONDUCTOR
JAMES A. BROOKS
TY PARK/3300 SHERIDAN ST.. HOLLYWOOD
CONCERTS FREE WITH REGULAR PARK ADMISSION
Cone early and spud the day


Part III
4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoOywood/Friday, August 30, 1985
Opinions_______________
PrePhot
Seniors Hit
Hard in Israel

Jews: A Divided Nation?
In place of the usual "digest," the
Floridian is running the enclosed
article contributed by LAUREN
AZOULAI. The item speaks for
itself most eloquently, both as a
news feature and an editorial.
The ongoing economic crisis in
Israel and the most recent reduc-
tion in subsidies and increases in
prices have suddenly made life ex-
tremely difficult for certain
groups of people there. For exam-
ple, a large family, in which two
breadwinners are salaried, blue-
collar workers, is finding it nearly
impossible to make ends meet.
Then, of course, there are the
unemployed a growing
phenomenon in Israel's desperate
economic conditions.
But one of the groups so often
forgotten is Israel's elderly
population. There are the more
"fortunate" ones, whose other-
wise meager income is sup-
plemented by war reparations
from Germany a steady income
which has previously sup-
plemented a salary and enabled
them to live a little better. There
are also those whose pensions
from years of work in one com-
pany keep them going. But there
are many more senior citizens
who depend on Israel's National
Insurance (Social Security) as
their only source of income. Par-
ticularly hard hit are those who
are single and have only one Na-
tional Insurance check to cover
the rent and basic utilities.
A glaring example of this dif-
ficult situation was found by the
local executive director of the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University, Lauren Azoulai. Dur-
ing a recent visit to Israel, she had
occasion to meet some residents
of the adult congregate living
facility (Malben) jointly sponsored
by Joint Distribution Committee
and Amidar (a quasi-
governmental housing agency.
This facility was described in a
previous issue of The Floridian.)
Many of the residents are widows
and widowers, and a large number
made aliya from North Africa and
Asia, at a time when beginning a
new life in Israel carried many
hardships which prevented them
from ever "making" it in Israel.
They do not have the benefits of
work pensions or war reparations.
The case in point was Sarah
Cohen (a fictitious name). Mrs.
Cohen immigrated to Israel in
1953 from Morocco with her hus-
band and seven children. The
family lived in a tent in a transit
camp for immigrants for a year. It
was there that the eighth child
was born. Mrs. Cohen had one
more child two years later when
the family was settled on a
moshav (farming community) for
new immigrants in the Negev. Six
months later, when the baby was
six months old and the eldest son
was 16, Mr. Cohen became ill and
died.
Eventually, the Cohen family
left the moshav and was set up in a
one-bedroom apartment in the
Katamon. section of Jerusalem
(which today is being renovated
through the efforts of Project
Renewal).
Some of the older children had
already been sent by the Jewish
agency to live on kibbutzim. To
support herself and the little ones,
Sarah Cohen became a
"metapelet," Israel's version of
the nanny. Obviously, none of the
families for whom she worked set
up pension plans for her. Unfor-
tunately, she was using the only
marketable skill she had, taking
good care of children!
Her diligence as a good Jewish
mother proved successful. She
raised nine children, all of whom
. have become good citizens, served
(and continue to serve) in the
Israel Defense Forces, and are
making a living enough to care
for the needs of their families.
Mrs. Cohen has already been
blessed with 28 grandchildren and
three great-grandchildren a
wonderful contribution to Israel's
future!
Two years ago, already retired,
Sarah Cohen was asked if she
would like to move into the new
adult congregate living facility in
one of Jerusalem's suburbs. It
meant giving up her rent-free,
one-bedroom apartment in
Katamon and going into a low-
rent studio apartment; but she
and her children all agreed that
she would feel safer and less lone-
ly if she moved. Although paying
the rent was difficult for her, with
some Help from her children, her
increased living expenses were
met, until recently.
In early July, all the residents of
the Malben facility received a
notice stating the rent was in-
creasing considerably. Her mon-
thly expenses would now so far
exceed her meager income, that
even with the help from her
children, she may not be able to
continue living in the adult facili-
ty. Her average monthly ex-
penses, excluding food and local
Continued on Page 10-
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Port Limirtiii. Ft asm mmmrm saw
_ MeinOtflceePlanM20NethSt, Miami. Fla 3J132 I
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. S3101
JmWi Federation ol South Steward office Pnjaldant Saul Singer, MO., VWe Preeldent t Howard
Barron. M.D.. Elite Katz. Earner Gordon. Secretary. Balm) Pmerl. Treaeurer Hill on Demo. tHOaeVl
Director Sumner Q Kara Submit material tor publication to Andrew PoHn. editor tor me JewMh
Federation ol South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Bhrd., Hollywood, Florida 33020
Milan JTA. Sea Arte, WW8, HEA. AJPA. and FPA.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area S3 SO Annual (2 Year Minimum 17); or by memberarUp Jewitr
Federation ol South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood. Fla. 33020 Phone 9214810.
Out ol Town Upon WefBt
Friday, AugustSO. 1985 WgJ
Volume 15 Number i
(This is the third of a four-part
series written by Rabbi Irving
Greenberg. The final part of the
series will appear in our next
issue Editor's Note.)
The move toward greater
polarization and increased in-
terdenominational delegitimation
is not merely leading to a
catastrophe of social division. It is
strategically, morally, and
theologically wrong.
America is the most open socie-
ty in human history. Everyone is
exposed to varied alternative
lifestyles. All people face the
challenge of choice in which in-
dividuals can define their own
values and existence. In such an
environment, the more varieties
of Jewish living that the communi-
ty can offer, the greater the
number of people who will choose
each individual variety. Each
group is strengthened by the
greater effectiveness of the other.
Each group should be building up
the other, for its own sake as well
as for the greater good of clal
Yisrael.
When the Conservative and
Reform movements grow
stronger, Orthodoxy gains. The
baal teshuva (returnee) movement
has given numerical gains and a
great psychological lift to the Or-
thodox community. Most of the
baalei teshuva are recruited not
from those who are totally out of
Jewish life, but from those outside
of Orthodoxy. Most of the people
available to become baalei teshuva
come from movements nearby on
the spectrum. In other words,
when Conservative and Reform
generate young people with
greater Jewish commitment or
with different religious needs
than their parents, some of them
join the pool of Orthodox
returnees. Others stay and
strengthen their own movement.
As Conservative and Reform
lay people have developed
stronger Jewish commitments in
the past two decades, they have
become consumers of day school
education for their children. Thus,
they provide many jobs and oppor-
tunities for influence to Orthodox
rabbis; for the Orthodox still run
the majority of the day schools. As
the respect for tradition en-
dangered by Conservative and
Reform rabbis has deepened
among their laymen, they have in-
creasingly supported Orthodox in-
stitutions. In the past, if a Reform
Jew was busy assimilating, he
would cross the street to avoid
meeting a Hasid. Now, Reform
and Conservative money fuels the
remarkable growth of Lubavitch.
Indeed, there is hardly a major na-
tional Orthodox institution that
can survive without the financial
support of Conservative and
Reform Jews. Logically, then, the
Orthodox should pray every day
for the health and welfare of the
Conservative and Reform
movements. But that is not the
way that it is going.
As Orthodox effectiveness rises,
it gives greater strength to the
Conservative and Reform
movements. The day schools are
primarily built, supported, and
run by the Orthodox. Yet, outside
of New York, the significant ma-
jority of day school students come
from Conservative, Reform, and
secular homes. Indeed, the Or-
thodox day schools are training
the future lay leadership of the
Conservative and Reform
movements as well as Federa-
tion although for the moment
they are not expressing pride in
that truth. The presence on col-
lege campuses of Orthodox youth
wearing kipot provides Jewish
models and helps change the
assimilated tone of the university.
Rabbi Irving Greenberg
Chabad houses have had a special
success in reaching out to Jewish
children in trouble, on drugs, etc.,
many of them from non-Orthodox
homes. And for the children of
Conservative, Reform, and
secular homes who seek a mystical
religious approach, with strong
authority and discipline, it is im-
portant that there be a Lubavitch
or yeshiva option. In an open
society, the alternative solution to
such unmet needs could well be
Reverend Moon, Jews for Jesus,
or Hare Krishna.
Thus, each movement
strengthens the others with its
own strength which in turn
strengthens the entire Jewish
community. In contrast, a social
split would lower the numbers
available to each group. In many
cases, reducing the number below
a certain critical mass will weaken
the capacity of the community to
support needed institutions for all
the groups. A Jewish civil war will
undoubtedly lead to an increase in
intermarriage and other negative
social phenomena.
Delegitimation of the other
denominations diverts each one
from facing its own real issues.
When the Orthodox totally deny
Conservative and Reform, they
can dismiss the women's question
as something which has been rais-
ed by the non-Orthodox and
therefore illegitimate. This
distracts the Orthodox from fac-
ing the challenge of inequities in
halacha, such as in divorce, and
from facing the fact that they
have not fully incorporated 50
percent of the talent and religious
potential of their community.
When the Conservative and
Reform define their own
legitimacy by dismissing the Or-
thodox, they end up defining suc-
cess as breaking with the rigidity
of the past. Thus, for example,
translating prayers into English is
mistakenly believed to solve the
problem of worship. They fail to
face the fundamental problem of
prayer, of modern man's dif-
ficulties with prayer, and of how
we can pray out of power as we
have prayed out of powerlessness.
To solve their internal pro-
blems, each group needs the help
and presence of the other. The
Conservative and Reform
movements desperately need
more discipline, more ability to de-
mand from their lay people a
deeper sense of tradition. The rab-
bis who see this need are
frustrated by the limited response
of their lav people. The best way
to get the lay people to grow is by
having them relate to models from
the other groups. Out of sym-
pathetic contact with an Orthodox
family, Conservative and Reform
Jews are more likely to experience
the beauty of Shabbat or the
strength of the family yom tov and
are far more likely to begin such
observations themselves.
The Orthodox community needs
more capacity to respond sen-
sitively and effectively to contem-
porary urgencies. It needs to be
helped to focus on social action
and the call to justice. It needs
help in enriching the spirituality
of its lay people, as against ex-
cessively mechanical observance
in which the spiritual forest is lost
for the trees of details. One of the
best ways Orthodox lay people
could be encouraged in these
directions would be from contact
with simpatico Conservative and
Reform Jews who are active in
these areas. Ideally, Jews from all
denominations should gather
together for weekends and for
chances to exchange agendas and
understanding. But this is not
possible with the present mood of
alienation and separation.
The greatest evil resulting from
a split could well show up in a
moral side effect. We learned in
the Holocaust that spiritual
distance from others and lack of
respect for their religion
translated into moral indifference
to their fate. This is why so few
Christians helped Jews. Will
separated Jews stand idly by the
blood of other Jews when they are
in danger? Would each group
repeat the erroneous attitude of
native French Jewry towards
"Ostjuden" in 1939-40? Under the
Vichy regime, the native French
Jews were tempted to accept the
round-up of "stateless Jews"
(read: Ost juden).
Instead of separating, Jews
should be binding themselves to
each other as closely as possible,
lest one group be tempted into in-
difference to the otberla fate. Bah-
bi Joseph SbroVeitcMrTprodaimea
this insight decades ago in his
classic essay Kol Dodi Dofek. But
the Orthodox movement has failed
to translate this mandate into
halachic behavior.
Theologically, the separation of
the Jewish people is an outrage.
We live after the Holocaust and
the rebirth of Israel. Clearly, the
overwhelming message of those
two events is the unity of the
Jewish people the unity of fate
which Rabbi Solveitchik has
described as brit goral the cove-
nant of common fate. There were
no distinctions in the gas
chambers. To elevate the distinc-
tions between Jews to absolute
status is to deny the truth that all
Jews carry the fate of the cove-
nant, or run the risks of suffering
for it. All Jews are God's
witnesses.
Israel represents Jewish unity.
It was built by religious and
secular Jews alike. Israel is sup
ported by Orthodox, Conser-
vative, Reform, and Reconstruc-
tionist alike. Israel is the great
symbol that the covenant of the
Jewish people still lives. To
separate now is like living through
the Exodus and going on with
business as usual. A community
guilty of such ingratitude and
spiritual hard-heartedness can on-
ly fail religiously. Israel's redemp-
tive significance should be
translated into common holidays
and celebrations, unifying prac-
tices and concrete efforts to
bridge religious gaps between all
the groups. ,
(DR. IRVING GREENBERG,
President of NJRC, co-edited Co*
fronting the Holocaust: The I*
pact ofElie Wiesel. He has served
as Rabbi of the Riverdale Jewish
Center, Professor and Chairman
of the Department of Jewish
Studies of City College of City
University of New York, and as
Director of the President's Com-
mission on the Holocaust.)


of
m
,
Steve Schwarz
Harold Goldberg
Local Leaders
Urged To
Attend 'Kadima'
The Federation is urging local
Jewish leaders to attend the Sept.
8 "Kadima" leadership seminar.
Dr. Saul Singer, President of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, said the leadership
seminar will provide local leaders
with vital information for the
1986 Campaign.
Those attending the seminar
will be briefed on strategies for
the 1986 UJA-Federation cam-
paign by Harold Goldberg,
associate executive vice chairman
of the United Israel Appeal, and
Steve Schwarz, a national United
Jewish Appeal leader.
Goldberg, joined UJA in 1973 as
controller and is primarily respon-
sible for its financial activities. He
has also served on the budget and
finance committee of the Jewish
Agency.
Schwarz, who is from Wilkes-
Barre, Penn., also will join the
conference at Emerald Hills
Country Club. He was a national
vice chairman for the eastern
area, and a former chairman of
the Young Leadership Conference
Committee. He has been a na-
tional vice chairman for Leader-
ship Development.
Attendance at "Kadima" is by
invitation. For further informa-
tion, call the Federation at
921-8810.
Jewish Home Founders
Gala Set for Nov. 2
A puff of smoke, a flourish of
magic wands and PRESTO! The
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged at Douglas Gardens
presents its Third Annual
FOUNDERS Gala.
Slated for Nov. 2 at the
Starlight Roof of the Doral Hotel
on Miami Beach, the theme for
this year's gala is "Magical
Mystery Tour." More 300
FOUNDERS and their guests are
expected to attend, but as of this
date all other details are cloaked
in secrecy. Said Sidney Olson,
president of FOUNDERS, "We
have a lot of tricks up our sleeves.
and I can promise our
FOUNDERS more than a little
wizardry."
FOUNDERS, begun in 1982
with a core group of 31 benefac-
tors, now numbers 225, each of
whom has pledged $50,000 or
more towards the Miami Jewish
Home's $21 million capital expan-
sion program. The first two
facilities constructed under this
program the Harry Chernin
Skilled Nursing Building and the
Sam and Isabel May Visitors
Center, are scheduled to open in
1985.
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SVNAOOOUBS, COMMUNITY CBNTWNS
Friday, August 30, 1985/The Jewish'Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5'
Groups Denounce Kahane
Continued from Page 1-
phatically rejected by Israel's government
leaders and its parliament. The record is
clear and should be known." On that
record, the statement says, are these
facts:
Israel's Declaration of Independence
proclaims equal rights to all "irrespective
of religion, race or sex."
Israel's President, Chaim Herzog,
when meeting with the political leaders
whose parties won Knesset seats,
"pointedly refused to meet with Kahane,
whose ideology he considered repugnant
to (Israel's) democratic principles ..."
On July 31st the Knesset unanimously
passed a bill banning from parliamentary
elections any party that "incites people to
racism or negates Israel's democratic
character..."
Israelis "in government and in the
private sector are intensifying their ongo-
ing efforts to promote better relations
between Arabs and Jews, as have many of
the organizations" signing the joint
statement.
"Ironically, it was Israel's tradition of
democracy that enabled Kahane to run for
his current seat in the Knesset, since he
was ruled off the ballot and subsequently
restored by a judgment of Israel's
Supreme Court. In several previous at-
tempts to attain office in Israel, he had
failed. Finally gaining a seat, Kahane
received only 26,000 votes, barely one
Israeli vote in a hundred ..."
The statement concludes: "We reject
(Kahane's words and actions) and what
they stand for; we reject this affront to
our history, to our tradition and beliefs,
and to our abiding commitment to peace
and brotherhood."
In a related event, a public opinion poll
taken by the Pori Research Institute and
published in Haaretz shows that 10.6 per-
cent of those who voted for the Likud in
the last Knesset elections would now cast
their ballots for Kahane's extremist Kach
Party.
The poll showed that while Labor and
its supporters would maintain their ma-
jority, winning 36.1 percent of the vote
down slightly from the 37.1 percent gain-
ed in the elections the Likud would
decline from 31.9 percent at the elections
to 22.8 percent today.
Rightwing parties Kach and Tehiya
would increase their strength from 5.2
to 16 percent. The main increase would be
in the Kach Party, jumping from 1.2 per-
cent at the voting over a year ago to 9 per-
cent today. Tehiya would increase from 4
percent to 7 percent.
But another poll published in Maariv
and taken by the Modi'in Ezrachi In-
stitute shows little change during the past
two months. This poll gives the Labor
Alignment 53 seats if elections were held
now, the Likud 30, Tehiya seven and
Kach five seats. Other parties would hold
their present representation, with very
minor differences.
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rage o lhe Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, August 30, 1985
Haig, Stahl to
Speak at JFSB
Esther Gordon
Elaine Pittell
Nelson Dembs
New Officers Elected for
South Broward Federation
The Jewish Federation of fckmth
Broward now has new officers for
the 1986 Campaign season.
They are Dr. Saul Singer, presi-
dent; Dr. Howard Barron, vice
president; Ellie Kate, vice presi-
dent, Esther Gordon, vice presi-
dent; Elaine Pittell, secretary;
and Nelson Dembs, treasurer.
Prior to assuming the presiden-
cy, Dr. Singer served as campaign
chairman for two years. Dr.
Singer graduated Princeton
University in 1959 and from the
State University of New York
School of Medicine in 1963.
Dr. Singer, who is also active
with the JCC, received the
Herbert and Ellie Katz Leader-
ship Development Award this
year.
In addition to serving as vice
president. Dr. Barron is serving
double duty as campaign chair-
man and Project Renewal chair-
man (a position he has held since
1983). He also served as treasurer
of the Federation from 1983-85.
Dr. Barron, who graduated
from Ohio State University and
earned his medical degree from
the University of Miami School of
Medicine, is a past recipient the
Hyman and Belle Schlafer Young
Leadership Award.
Mrs. Katz is a long-time
member of the Federation and has
served on the Women's Board of
the Federation.
She has served on the Federa-
tion's Executive Committee. She
is also vice president of Temple
Beth Shalom.
Mrs. Katz has been particularly
active in Jewish education. She
has chaired the Jewish Education
Committee of the Federation.
Mrs. Katz is president of the
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Mrs. Gordon, who served as
Women's Division president from
1978-80, also chairs the Senior
Services Committee. Mrs. Gef
don's committee oversees the 202
Housing Project and the Joseph
Meyerhoff Senior Citizen Activity
Center.
Mrs. Gordon also has served on
the Federation's Planning and
Allocation Committee. She is a na-
tional UJA Women's Division
Board member as well as a
member of the UJA Regional
Women's Division Cabinet.
Mrs. Pittell now serves as the
liaison between the Federation
and the synagogues in the com-
munity. She is the regional cash
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal.
Mrs. Pittell, who is a past presi-
dent of the Inter-Faith Council, is
on the national board of the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry.
Mrs. Pittell, who won the June
Gordon Award in 1976, is the
South Florida coordinator of
AIPAC.
Mr. Dembs has been active both
with the Federation as well as
with the Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward. He is
an established leader in the
Emerald Hills campaigne.
Mr. Dembs, a retired builder
and developer, has been involved
with the Federation for the past
five years. He now serves on the
Senior Services Committee.
Mr. Dembs, who has lived in
Emerald Hills for 14 years, has
been a long-time activist in the
Jewish community even before he
moved to Hollywood. In
Southfield, Mich., Mr. Dembs
built the Beth Abraham Hillel.
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Rspairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
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The stars are coming to South
Broward.
Former Secretary of State
Alexander M. Haig, Jr. and CBS
News Correspondent Lesley Stahl
will be guest speakers here during
the 1985-86 Campaign season.
Haig will be the guest speaker
at JFSB's Premiere Gifts Banquet
on Dec. 7 while Ms. Stahl will
headline the major Women's Divi-
sion Luncheon on Feb. 19.
Haig already has caused excite-
ment in the community more
than 40 South Broward Jewish
leaders were expected to attend a
Premiere Gifts Dinner Committee
meeting at the home of Howard
and Judee Barron Thursday night.
Dr. Arieh Plotkin a Princeton
graduate, Haganah veteran and
former officer in the intelligence
Corps of the Israel Defense
Forces was scheduled to speak
at the committee meeting.
Prior to the committee meeting
at his home, Dr. Barron told the
Floridian that he expected the
evening to set the tone for the up-
coming Premiere Gifts Campaign.
He said he wanted to get people
involved to make the Premiere
Gifts Dinner a success.
The Women's Division is brig-
ing in veteran TV news reporter
Lesley Stahl to speak at its major
luncheon event.
By choosing Ms. Stahl, the
Women's Division has selected a
journalist at the top of her field.
Ms. Stahl, who is Jewish and ac-
tive in the Jewish community, has
been the CBS News correspon-
dent assigned to the White House
since January 1979. She has been
the moderator of Face the Nation
(shown locally on Channel 4 at
10:30 a.m. Sunday mornings)
since September 1983.
The 1985-86 Women's Division
single major event will be held
Feb. 19 at the Diplomat Hotel.
Holding one major event is a
departure from previous years
when several smaller luncheons
were presented by the Women's
Division. Approximately 1,000
women are expected to attend the
February affair.
Lesley Stahl
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8 kosher meals including a sumptuous
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Rabbi Arnold Lasker and Cantor Yehuda
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Tickets for Rosh Hashanah and Yom
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Extended packages available.
All tax and gratuities included.
For reservations call 472-5600
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Friday, August 30,19867The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
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I
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 30, 1985
JCC Gala It's Going to be a 'Simcha'
One Singular, Smashing Sensation
The JCC is putting the fun back
into fundraising.
The highlight of the 120-day
"Rally Aroung the J" fundraising
campaign will be "A Simply
Smashing Simcha" at Turnberry
Country Club on Oct. 19.
"We have tried to design the
kind of festive occasion where not
only are we going to raise the
funds, but we are also going to
raise a lot of fun," Esther Gordon,
co-chairperson of the event, told
the Floridian. "We are going to
enjoy ourselves and celebrate
the future David Posnack Jewish
Community Center."
The evening event which will
honor all $5,000 and over con-
tributors to the JCC campaign
will feature the innovative and ex-
citing dance troupe, Zanadu.
Jerry Gleekel, an avid proponent
of the Jewish Community
Centers, will be the speaker at the
affair.
The JCC campaign drive has
already raised $4.3 million
because there are people in the
community who have "stepped
forward to make the JCC a
0.
Jerry Gleekel
reality.
"Those people deserve recogni-
tion as the leaders they truly are.
They deserve to have an evening
where they celebrate what they
have really accomplished," accor-
ding to Mrs. Gordon.
JCC Family Picnic Set For Sept. 8
JCC FAMILY PICNIC: The annual get-together is scheduled
for Sept. 8 at T.Y. Park. Shown above is a photo from the
1985 Family Picnic.
The JCC of South Broward's
4th Annual Family Picnic is
scheduled for Sept. 8, beginning
at noon in T.Y. Park.
Registration for new fall pro-
grams will take place at the Fami-
ly Picnic. The pre-school, arts and
crafts for kids, sports leagues for
all age groups in bowling, basket-
ball and Softball and theates trips
are only a few of the exciting pro-
grams offered.
The JCC Maccabee Program is
returning for a third year. Pro-
grams and trips are planned for
father and child participation.
There will be something for
everyone at the JCC from danc-
ing to Yiddish from brunch
bunch to a Chanukkah cruise to
San Juan.
Auditions
Scheduled
Auditions for the JCC Family
Theater production of the musical
"Chicago" will be held in
September.
In addition, there are many jobs
not only on stage, but also behind
the scenes.
Anyone interested in audition-
ing can contact Ellie Cohen at
921-6511 or Ellie' Eichler at
987-9843.
Picnic Co-chairmen, Gloria
Lipinsky, Mike Goodman and
Barry Wilen and their committee
have prepared an outstanding day
that will unite the Jewish Com-
munity in celebration.
Join the fun kosher cookout,
games and Softball. The event will
be free to all JCC members, with a
cost of $12 per family and $4 per
individual to non-members. For
further information call Joan
Youdelman, memership director,
921-6511.
Beverly Shapiro, co-chairperson
of the dinner affair, told the Flori-
dian that the JCC campaign drive
is broadening the base of the JCC
community. "In order to grow in
this community we have to have a
feeling of cohesiveness. We are
trying to establish bonds.
"The JCC is part of Jewish life.
It should become a strategic part
of Jewish life a central point of
coming together. In that way we
will grow and bring in new
people."
Added Mrs. Gordon: "A center
is not a building. A center is peo-
ple. By bringing us together we
are creating the 'ruach,' the
togetherness."
JCC President Brenda Green-
man told the Floridian that she ex-
pects the affair will be a major
success, but she thinks it will also
be a fun evening for the JCC
family.
The Posnack JCC will be located
on a 29-acre tract in Davie also at
Stirling and Pine Island Ridge
Roads, two blocks west of Univer-
sity Avenue. The JCC is now
undertaking an extensive
grassroots fundraising campaign.
During the 120-day countdown
which began in July the JCC
will be reaching as many con-
tributors in the Jewish community
as possible before construction of
the JCC begins in early 1986.
Anyone interested in con-
tributing to the JCC building fund
can do so by contacting Ed
Finkelstein, executive director of
the JCC, at 921-6511 or Reva
Wexler, JCC campaign associate,
at 921-8810.
All contributions to the JCC
campaign are payable over a five-
year period.
Kosher Meals
Available to
Senior Citizens
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., has openings in its
nutrition program. Hot kosher
meals are served daily, Monday
through Friday, 11:30 a.m.
While there is no charge for this
service, donations are greatly
appreciated. For further in-
formation call Shirley Riga at
921-6518.
There also are openings in the
recreation program for seniors.
Free transportation to and from
our center is offered. The
program offers one-day trips to
places such as Ocean World. For
further information call 921-
6518, ask for Bonnie or Karen.
tot
Jcc
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOLIYWOOO SLVO HOLLYWOOD. rLORIDA 3 3020
921-6511
ZANADU: An innovative dance troupe will dazzle the JCC
supporters attending the gala affair at Turnberry Country
Club on Oct. 19.
Blood Pressure Screenings Set
There will be free blood
pressure screenings by a
registered nurse at the Southeast
Focal Point Senior Center, 2838
Hollywood Blvd.
The screenings will be Sept. 18,
from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. Call Liz
Butler, RN, at 921-6518 for fur-
ther information.
Vision Tests Help Needed
Offered at
Senior Center
Seniors! FREE vision testing
and exams will be offered at the
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd. ,
Mt. Sinai's Mobile Unit will be
at the center for two hours to give
seniors free eye tests and mouth
exams on Sept. 10, from 10 a.m.
to noon. For more information call
Bonnie, Liz or Karen at 921-6518.
Volunteers! Volunteers!
Retired doctors, dentists,
lawyers, nurses, teachers.
Need something to do with your
spare time? Why not volunteer in
the Community at the Southeast
Focal Point Senior Center. 2838
Hollywood Blvd.
Your professional knowledge
can be used at lecturing, instruc-
ting or teaching.
Please call 921-6518 and ask for
Bonnie, Carmen of Karen.
THE AIR CONDITIONED
Wald
Membership Exceeds 600
The membership of the JCC has
increased by 55 percent since July
1984.
The significant rise in the 225
new membership registrations is
due in large part to the expanded
programs and services offered to
the South Broward Jewish Com-
munity. This past year the pre-
school, located at the Western
Branch in the Royal Market Plaza
Shopping Center in Pembroke
Pines, has attracted more than 80
new families. An additional 75
new senior memberships were
generated through trips and ac-
tivities at the JCC.
The excitement of the future
David Posnack JCC, which will be
built in Davie, has generated in-
terest and support from the local
Jewish community. Sixty-five
families and individuals have
become friends of the center at a
minimum $250 contribution.
Family membership is $100,
single parent family $75, senior
family $50, individual $50, single
senior $25. For more information
on JCC programs or membership,
call Joan Youdelman at 921-6511.
Cancellations
The Sept. 3 meeting of Children
of Aging Parents has been
postponed.
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Friday, August 30, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodPageJ^
The Home Start Every
Jewish Child Deserves
-MSNTISTS: South Broward Dentists are
iDlanning to organize and become a more ef-
fective division within the Federation.
I From left in the front row: Dr. David
Sachs, Dr. Robert Selz and Dr. Sanford
Kalter. The back row from left: Dr. Paul
Richman and Dr. Glenn Kupfer. Dr. Laurie
Brown is not shown here.
Dentist Division Moving Forward
"Home Start," a program of
Jewish holiday mailings that are
personalized for your four- to six-
year-old chUd, 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
magazines, and a starter package
which includes a prayer and
prayer blessings books, cassette
tapes, and a parent's handbook.
The materials provide the child
with holiday songs, games,
puzzles, and decorations to make.
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.
The Dentists Division of the
Ijewish Federation of South
proward recently discussed ef-
forts to organize the dental com-
Support Group
[Meeting Set
The next meeting of the
I Alzheimer and Related Disease
I Support Group for caregivers will
(take place Sept. 19 at 12:45 p.m.,
I at the Jewish Community Center,
2838 Hollywood Blvd. The Sept. 4
[meeting has been cancelled.
For more information call
|Dvora Friedman, 921-6518.
Widow Support
Group to Meet
The next meeting for the recent
| Widow-Widowers Support Group
will be held on Sept. 26 at 12:45
p.m. in the Jewish Community
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
The Sept. 12 meeting for
Widow-Widowers at the Jewish
Community Center has been
cancelled.
For further information call
Dvora Friedman, 921-6518.
munity into a vital and viable
group within the Federation.
Jerry Winnick, associate cam-
paign chairman, said that one of
his goals for the 1986 Campaign is
the development of additional op-
portunities for dentists in Federa-
tion activities.
Dr. Paul Richman regent for
Alpha Omega, the national Jewish
dental fraternity talked about
programs available to dentists
through Alpha Omega, including
working in dental clinics in Israeli
Development towns.
The dentists also discussed the
possibilities for upcoming pro-
grams as well as a Mission to
Israel whereby dentists would be
given the opportunity to visit the
new dental school at Tel Aviv
University, the dental school at
Hebrew University, and dental
clinics which have been establish-
ed at kibbutzim around the
country.
Dentists attending the
breakfast meeting included Dr.
David Sachs, Dr. Robert Selz, Dr.
Sanford Kalter, Dr. Paul
Richman, Dr. Glenn Kupfer and
Dr. Laurie Brown.
Local Group Moves Offices
New offices of the Florida
Region of the American Commit-
tee for the Weizmann Institute of
Science are now located at the
Skylake State Bank Building,
1550 NE Miami Gardens Drive,
Suite 405, North Miami Beach,
FL 33179.
The new office telephone
number for calls in Dade County is
940-7377. The toll-free number in
Broward County is 462-3722.
The Weizmann Institute,
located on 200 acres in the town of
Rehovot, Israel, is a world-
ranking center for scientific
research and graduate study.
Named in honor of Chaim Weiz-
mann, Israel's first president, the
Institute maintains a staff of
1,800 scientists, researchers and
technicians working in biology,
biophysics-biochemistry,
chemistry, mathematics and
physics.
"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,
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.
Hadassah Group
Set to Meet
The Shalom Hollywood Chapter
of Hadassah will meet Sept. 3 at
noon in the Youth Building of
Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson St.
The public is welcome to attend
the meeting.
WANTED:
Social And
Recreational
Director.


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willing to relocate to South
Florida. A self-starter with
experience in planning &
implementing social,
recreational & enter-
tainment activities and
events for large residential communities.
Must be able to handle administrative details.
Terrific benefits.
Write: A. KriefT, 3854 Sheridan St.. H oily wood, FL 33021
All replies will be kept in strict confidence.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 30, 1985
Soviet Jewry Update______
Hebrew Teacher Convicted
NEW YORK (JTA) Roald Zelichonok, a
49-year-old Hebrew teacher from Leningrad
who has sought to emigrate to Israel since
1979, has been sentenced to three years in a
labor camp on charges of allegedly "defam-
ing the Soviet state and social system," it
was reported here by the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry (NCSJ).
Material cited as evidence in the case
against Zelichonok included an interview he
had given to a Canadian tourist, as well as
"letters written to policy makers in the
West" which contained information about
the Soviet Union.
The one-day trial, during which Zelichonok
was permitted to speak freely with his wife,
Galina, and his friend, Vladimir Lifshits, was
termed by the NCSJ as "surprisingly liberal
and democratic" as compared with the usual
Soviet legal proceedings. However, the pur-
pose of the three-year sentence was ap-
parently meant to intimidate Jewish ac-
tivists, and to convince them that speaking
to the West does not pay off, the NCSJ said.
Only days before his arrest, Zelichonok
had issued critical public statements to the
Deputy Director of the Leningrad Post Of-
fice and the Head of the Foreign Relations
Department at the USSR Ministry of Com-
munications. In a detailed account, he called
the persistent Soviet interference with his
mail a "very grave violation of internal and
international law."
Among the letters used as a pretext
against Zelichonok is one addressed to
Israel's President Chaim Herzog. Asked dur-
ing the pre-trial investigation how one's
private letters can be used as evidence
against him, the Leningrad Deputy Pro-
curator responded that "writing to a friend
may be private, but not so writing to the
President of Israel."
Zelichonok is the eighth Soviet Jewish
Hebrew teacher to be imprisoned since June
1984 in an ongoing crackdown which the
U.S. State Department had condemned as
"a tragic and needless obstacle to construc-
tive relations between the U.S. and the
USSR."
jruiaiia Toea THKaratfey!
C HOBbIM ro^oM!
ot eepeee CIIIA
eepejiM CCCP
mm eac ne 3a6buiH
M HE 3ABXaEM!
New Year's greetings from South Broward.
New Year's Cards
Smith Supports Ethnic
Programs For Soviet Jews For Soviet Jews
The House recently passed the
1985 State Department authoriza-
tion bill which includes a provi-
sion, authored by Congressman
Larry Smith (D-Hollywood), that
requires Radio Liberty to
strengthen current programming
dealing with issues of concern to
Jewish audiences in the Soviet
Union. The provision also calls for
the creation of a task force to
study the feasibility of increasing
even more, the number of broad-
casts targeted at Soviet Jews. The
passage of the bill coincided with
the 10th anniversary of the
Helsinki Accords.
"I have always been strongly
committed to human rights and
Soviet Jewry," said Smith. "In
these times of tight budgets, an
increase in existing programming
will get the most for our tax
dollars. My measure is a concrete
proposal which will do more for
human rights than rhetoric and lip
service."
The task force, to be set up and
run by Radio Liberty personnel,
will first investigate the needs of
Jewish audiences in the USSR, in-
cluding the needs of the activist
and refusenik populations. It will
then investigate whether the cur-
rent Russian-language program-
ming, to be known as "Maccabee
programming," is fulfilling the
needs of Jewish audiences and if
not, whether expanded program-
ming should include broadcasts on
Jewish history, culture, and
religion in Russian, Hebrew, and
Yiddish. A report of the findings
will be submitted to Congress
within six months.
These broadcasts seek to
redress increased Soviet oppres-
sion of its Jewish population.
Emigration, which totalled more
than 50,000 in 1979, fell to less
than 1,000 last year. At the same
time, Soviet officials have increas-
ed their attacks against Jews and
the Jewish heritage. Soviet Jews
wanting to emigrate are harassed,
intimidated, and subjected to con-
tinuous abuse.
In the past two years, Smith has
personally helped increase from
five to 30 minutes Jewish pro-
gramming that the Voice of
America (VOA) broadcasts to the
USSR. He was also responsible
for persuading Radio Liberty to
broadcast an additional 30
minutes of original Jewish pro-
gramming, repeated three times a
week.
In addition, Smith has worked
to rid Radio Free Europe and
Radio Liberty RFE/RL program-
ming of anti-Semitic broadcasts.
An amendment to this same
authorization bill, also authored
by Smith, requires RFE/RL to
adhere to stricter guidelines in
their operating procedures.
"Maccabee programming is an
important lifeline for Soviet Jews
who have been singled out for
cultural and religious genocide,"
concluded Smith. "Congress's
adoption of this measure is a
strong signal of the U.S. commit-
ment to Jewish culture and
solidarity."
Soviet Jewry New Year's cards giving the dates in Russian of
the Jewish holidays for 1985-88 are now available at the
Federation.
The cards also contain greetings for the 5746 New Year and a
short translation of Russian characters into Hebrew.
These New Year's cards are available free along with the
names, addresses and birthdays of the refuseniks that the Federa-
tion has dealt with last year.
Soviet Jews have no other way to obtain this vital information
but through the unselfish efforts of their fellow Jews in this
country.
Anyone wanting these cards along with a mailing list may
either stop by the Federation or call 921-8810 and ask for either
Melissa Martin or Anita Lorenz.
Press Digest
Continued from Page 4
transportation are: rent for the
studio apartment $102; gas for
cooking $15; insurance for the
contents of the aprtment $10;
telephone $16; electricity
$17; and payment to the con-
dominium association which
covers building maintenance and
heating fuel for the winter $41.
A modest monthly estimate for
food and local transportation, and
laundry adds another $80, for a
total of $281 a month. Mrs.
Cohen's monthly income from the
National Insurance is only $85 a
month.
One might say that the $196 dif-
ference could be easily divided
among her children, but in today's
economy, her children, all of
whom have between 2-6 children
can barely pay their own bills. For
example, one son is finding it very
difficult for his family of five to
exist on a monthly income of $600
while one daughter's family lives
on $750, barely enough to support
a family of 8.
Through our generous contribu-
tions to the United Jewish Appeal,
the Jews in the United States are
doing so much to support Israel
and projects such as the fine JDC
adult congregate living facility
mentioned above. But so few of us
realize that the hardship of the
daily struggle of life for so many
people in Israel far surpasses the
hardship we may endure to make
our financial committment to
Israel's survival. It is Sarah
Cohen with her 40 offspring who
are making the real daily
sacrifices for Israel's survival,
and
?'
u
CHILDRENS BOUTWUE ,4"J>
121 N 46th AVE.
HOLLYWOOD
962-3360
Going To Russia? I
Soviet Jewish refuseniks want
to meet American Jews who visit
Russia.
If you are planning to visit the
Soviet Union, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward to
find out how you can meet and
help your fellow Jews in Russia.
Don't be Jews of silence. Con-
tact your Jewish brethren.
For more information, please
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward at 921-8810.
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Friday/August 80, 1&85/Th^'Jewish Floridiari of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
. -
Benefits for Nurses
HOI.I.VBROOK: The first planning
meeting for the Hollybrook 1985-86 Cam-
Opai^n was held recently. Seated are Dr.
Harold Goldberg, Nat Silberberg and Harry
Goldstein. Standing are Irving Meyers,
t
e 1
George Marrinson, Jacqueline Levine and
Rhea Krieger Marrinson. Not shown here
are Mack Kane, chairman, Lester Weil,
Harry Karp, Dr. Joe Stein and other
members of the committee.
Center Off ers Holocaust Lecture Series
The Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center is
now accepting students for the
Sixth Annual Volunteer Inter-
viewer Training Course and
Holocaust Lecture Series beginn-
ing Sept. 4. This class is free of
charge. The public is invited to
attend.
The Lecture Series covers the
events of the entire Holocaust
period from antecedents to
modern day implications. Lec-
tures include subjects such as the
Nazi invasion, ghettoization,
resistance, the concentration
camps and liberation.
These materials are dealt with
through the eyes of historians,
educators, psychologists, and
most importantly, through the
Judaic Course Offered
At Barry University
p
Barry ('niversity | in Miami
Shores will offer a Jewish
Chautauqua Society
(JCS)-sponsored course during the
1985-86 academic year under the
direction of Rabbi Samuel Jaffe of
Temple Beth El in Hollywood.
Jaffe. in his ninth year at Barry
University, will teach "Jewish
Belief and Practice," a study of
Jewish religion, doctrines and
practices from traditional and
non-traditional points of view.
The course will be given in honor
of Sheppard Broad, a prominent
local businessman.
In addition to endowing
courses, JCS assigns rabbinic lec-
tures to campuses, donates books
of Judaica to libraries, distributes
-a large film collection, and spon-
sors Institutes for Christian
Clergy in its goal of improved in-
terfaith relations.
JCS is the educational arm of
the National Federation of Tem-
ple Brotherhoods, which is com-
prised of 600 Temple
Brotherhoods with over 70,000
members in the United States,
Canada, and abroad. It is af-
filiated with the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations,
parent body of Reform Judaism.
words of the eyewitnesses
themselves the survivors,
liberators and protectors.
The Holocaust Lecture Series
concludes with specialized train-
ing for those volunteers who wish
to become certified as inter-
viewers for the Center.
The course is accredited by local
universities and the Department
of Professional Regulations. The
Holocaust lectures will run
through December with inter-
viewers' training in January and
February and will meet each
Wednesday from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
on the Bay Vista Campus of
Florida International University.
Anyone interested in register-
ing should call the Center office at
940-5690.
NEW YORK Professional
nurses may now qualify for posi-
tions at Hadassah University
Hospital in a program offering
benefits ranging from comprehen-
sive medical and social services to
continuing education, maternity
and child care to liberal pensions
and survivors' benefits, according
to Chaim Shine, Director of the
Israel Aliyah Center.
"A major breakthrough has
been achieved in the nursing pro-
fession with the inauguration of
the joint Hadassah University
Hospital-Israel Aliyah Center pro-
gram," Shine stated. "Highly
qualified nurses will now be able
to work in the city of Jerusalem,
in an outstanding 700 bed facility
containing virtually every modern
medical discipline, including
hemodialysis, coronary intensive
care, acute burn and pediatric in-
tensive care units, and also enjoy
unprecedented benefits for
themselves and their families."
These benefits include 26 vaca-
tion and 30 sick days annually. In
addition nurses may receive vaca-
tion spending money and dis-
counts for tickets to cultural
events, admission to swimming
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pools and
camps.
children's summer
Liberal maternity benefits and
childcare allowances are also
available, as well as stipends for
children's education, including
free medical school tuition. Conti-
nuing education grants are also
available for the nurses
themselves.
Salaries are based on profes-
sional training, seniority and over-
time. Overtime is paid lor evening
and nighttime shifts, (20-50 per-
cent extra) and for Shabbat shifts
(75-100 percent). Intensive care,
emergency and operating room
shifts are compensated at an addi-
tional 7.5 percent.
The practical needs of food and
housing are also met. Subsidized
meal tickets are available, as well
as some housing at the Hadassah
Medical Center campus and at
other locations in Jerusalem.
r
For more information concern-
ing the joint Hadassah University
Hospital-Israel Aliyah Center
Nursing Program contact the
Israel Aliyah Center, 515 Park
Avenue, New York, NY 10022.
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t age r^ rne Jewisri Hondian of South Broward-HoIIywood/Friday, August 30, 1985
Coalition Given 'Reasonable Chance' to Survive
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) MK
Dan Meridor of Likud, who is a
close associate of Foreign
Minister and Deputy Premier Yit-
zhak Shamir, says he believes that
there is a "reasonable chance"
that the Labor-Likud coalition
government will survive its full
term and that Shamir will replace
Shimon Peres as Premier, as
agreed, in October, 1986.
"I am not a prophet but I
believe that the coalition govern-
ment will complete its full term
despite the differences between
Labor and Likud," Meridor, who
is a member of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee, said in an interview
with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency here.
"There are some members of
the Labor Party who are pressur-
ing Peres to dissolve the govern-
ment and not let Shamir assume
the Premiership as the 'rotation
agreement' (between Labor and
Likud) stipulates," Meridor
asserted.
"But I probably have more
moral faith in Peres than those
members of the Labor Party. I do
not believe that Peres will play a
trick and break the unity govern-
ment just to stop Shamir from be-
ing the Premier. We agreed to a
national unity government only
because it had the 'rotation agree-
ment' in it."
The 38-year-old Meridor, who
was the Cabinet Secretary from
1982 to 1984 while the Likud was
in power, said there are no serious
differences at present between
Labor and Likud to warrant the
dissolution of the coalition and
holding new elections.
"Look," Meridor said, "had
King Hussein come forward and
said that he agrees to a territorial
compromise with Israel, then,
maybe, there would be reason to
dissolve the coalition government.
But the differences between
Labor and Likud all can be dealt
with according to the agreed
guidelines of the coalition govern-
ment, which were the basis for the
unity government."
Meridor said that the disagree-
ment between Labor and Likud as
to how to solve the dispute with
Egypt over Taba, the tiny strip of
beachfront south of Eilat, is a
marginal one. "You do not
dissolve a government on such an
issue. This is a technical issue
whether to go to arbitration or
reach a compromise. Sooner or
later, I believe, a solution will be
found,"he said.
As to the issue of Judaea and
Samaria, Meridor said that the
guidelines of the coalition govern-
ment clearly show that Labor has
agreed to continue to build new
settlements in the territories, to
adhere to the Camp David
Agreements, and to oppose the
creation of a Palestinian state.
Therefore, Meridor pointed out,
all the major aspects of Israel's
foreign policy, over which Labor
and Likud sometimes have sharp-
ly different approaches, were
dealt with before the coalition was
formed and cannot now serve as a
cause for not completing the
scheduled term of the
government.
Asked about the possibility that
the power struggle among top
Herut leaders, such as Shamir,
Ariel Sharon and David Levy,
might influence the future of the
coalition government, Meridor
stressed that Shamir is the leader
of Herut who will replace Peres as
Premier in October next year.
"The question of Herut's leader-
ship is clearly solved until 1988, if
not beyond that. Shamir was
elected by the Party (Herut) to be
the candidate for Premier twice.
There are political arguments fn
Herut," Meridor continued, "but I
don't think they can have an im-
pact on the future of thcytoalition
government." (
Meridor, who was in New York
after attending the conference of
the Coalition for Alternatives in
Jewish Education in Chicago
recently, was asked about reports
that Rabbi Meir Kahane's
popularity in Israel is growing
steadily and that the Kach Party
which he heads might increase its
power at the expense of Herut
and other rightwing parties.
"Kahane is the opposite of
Herut," Meridor responded
somewhat passionately. "He is a
man with dangerous, immoral and
un-Jewish ideas that revolt me
and and are against all the basic
ideals I was brought up on. In
order to fight this dangerous
phenomenon we recently passed a
bill in the Knesset that will outlaw
racist lists from participating in
the election. Kahane advocates
and incites racism ..." Continu-
ing, Meridor said:
"There is some exaggeration on
the part of the media regarding
Kahane's growing power. When
Jews are murdered by Arab ter-
rorists there is a surge of anger
and growing emotions, and some
people in the margin of society
tend to support Kahane.
"But when people calm down
they see that Kahane is not the
answer, because if you develop an
attitude that all the Arabs are ter-
rorists and they have to be ousted
(from Israel) that in itself can turn
a great deal of Arabs into ter-
rorists. In a way, the stronger
Kahane gets the stronger the
PLO gets. Kahane claims that
Jews and Arabs cannot live
together in a Jewish state this
is exactly what the PLO wants to
prove.
"But we, the Zionists, say that
Arabs and Jews can indeed coex-
ist in a Jewish state. It is difficult.
But we have to learn together how
to do it. We Jews cannot make
generalizations (about the Arabs)
as Kahane does, especially
because we were victims of
generalizations throughout our
history."
Meridor said that during his cur-
rent visit here, as well as in
previous ones, he realized that the
PLO is making some inroads in
the United States. "I found the
beginning of a process of
legitimization of the PLO among
some policy-makers in the U.S.,"
Meridor warned.
It is still unofficial and is not
pronounced clearly, but there is
the anger that the PLO will enter
the U.S. through the back door.
We must make it clear in America
that peace in the Mideast cannot
be achieved through dealing with
the PLO nor through dealing with
a joint Jordan-PLO delegation."
Meridor is one of the few neonl
in Israel who has been WaL.
constant contact with fonWl
Premier Menachem Begin hJ
stepped down in October,'lSI
He said that he meets with Bern!
every Friday and discusses^!
him various issues concerning i
situation in Herut and in
country.
"I last saw him at his 72nd J
thday party ,n his home,
Jerusalem this month. He faS
fine and is interested 3
everything that happens in thl
country," Meridor said.
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Friday, August 80, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 30, 1985
Temple News
Cantor Joins Hallandale
Jewish Center
Cantor Henry Belasco will be
joining the Hallandale Jewish
Center's staff next month through
Oct. 8 which will include the High
Holy Days' and Sukkoth services.
Formerly with the Tamarac
Jewish Center, Cantor Belaso was
born in Warsaw, Poland. He is a
descendant of world famous can-
tors, including his father who was
a well-known cantor in the pre-
Nazi days.
He studied at the Conservatory
of Music in Europe, and later
emigrated to Israel where he con-
tinued his studies in the field of
Music and Cantorials at the Con-
servatory of Music in Tel Aviv. He
also studied under the well-known
opera singer, Ignatz Mann, and
sang with the National Israel
Opera Company.
After serving in the Israeli War
of Liberation, he migrated to the
United States where he continued
his career wigh High Holy Days'
engagements as well as in the con-
cert field for eight years. This was
followed by a full-time can to rial
position for three years at Temple
Beth Sholom in Edmonton,
Canada.
Cantor Belasco then returned to
Israel for four years but returned
to the United States in 1973. That
same year be became the full-time
Cantor at the Laurelton Jewish
Center of Queens until 1979 when
he moved to Florida to assume the
post of Cantor at the Tamarac
Jewish Center where he has serv-
ed for the test five years.
High Holy Day Services in the
Sanctuary will be conducted by
Dr. Carl Klein, Rabbi, and guest
Cantor Henry Belasco.
The services are as follows:
Sunday, Sept. 15 Erev Rosh
Hashana at 7 p.m. The rabbi's ser-
mon topic: "Is There Really a New
Year?"
Monday, Sept. 16 First Day
of Rosh Hashana at 8 a.m. The
rabbi's sermon topic: "Rosh
Hashana The Day of Remem-
brance." Minchah/Maariv at 7
p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 17 Second
Day of Rosh Hashana at 8 a.m.
The rabbi's sermon topic: "The
Still Small Voice." Min-
chah/Maariv at 7 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 21 Sabbath
T'Shuvah at 8:45 a.m. The rabbi's
sermon topic: "T'Shuvah Repen-
tance, a Jewish Concept."
Tuesday, Sept. 24 Kol Nidre
at 6:30 p.m. The rabbi's sermon
topic: "The Heart and the Brain of
the Jew."
Wednesday, Sept. 25 Yom
Kippur Services at 9 a.m. Yizkor
Memorial Services at 11:30 a.m.
The rabbi's sermon topic:
"Spiritual Indebtedness." Second
Yizkor Memorial Service at 3:30
p.m. The rabbi's sermon topic:
"The Quest for G-d." Neila Ser-
vice at 5:30 p.m. The rabbi's ser-
mon topic: "Is the Door of Heaven
Ever Closed?"
The Chapel Services which will
be conducted by Rabbi Harold
Richter and Cantor Alfred J.
Pomeranz will have the same
schedule as the services in the
main Sanctuary.
Temple Solel
Names New
Exec. Director
Sue Collins, recently appointed
executive director, may be new to
Temple Solel but she's been ap-
prenticing for the position for the
last 19 years. As office manager
and assistant to the Director of
Temple Israel of Greater Miami,
Ms. Collins has learned to deal
with the challenges and the day-
to-day problems inherent in the
life of a major congregation.
Ms. Collins brings to Temple
Solel a varied business
background. After receiving her
bachelors degree from Western
College, Oxford, Ohio, she was a
merchandising executive at R.H.
Macy, N.Y., and an editor of
Modern Bride Magazine.
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Specialize in Live-Ins & Post Hospital Care
Insurance Assignments
ALL DADE HOME CARE
| Miami 576-0383 Hwd. 963-1417 Ft. Laud. 566-6503
Temple Sinai Of Hollywood
(Conservative)
again proudly presents
at the
DIPLOMAT HOTEL
5746 High Holy Day Services 1985
conducted by
RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO
Rabbi Emeritus
MILTON GROSS, Cantor
Nationally Acclaimed
ROSH HASHANAH
September 15,16,17
YOM KIPPUR .
September 24, 25
All Seats Reserved
Prayer Books, Taleisim & Skull Caps Provided
Tickets May Be Purchased At Temple Sinai Office
1201 Johnson Street, Hollywood 920-1577
BENEFIT: Violinist Eugene Fodor will
perform in a concert to raise money for
Shaare Zedek Hospital. The concert will be
held Nov. 10 at Temple Beth El in
Hollywood. Photo by Christian Steiner.
Benefit Set For Shaare Zedek
A community concert at Temple
Beth El featuring violinist
Eugene Fodor will be held Nov. 10
to raise money for Jerusalem's
Shaare Zedek Hospital.
"The entire Hollywood com-
munity is urged to participate and
support Shaare Zedek Hospital by
attending the concert," according
to Dr. Saul Singer, a member of
the publicity and fundraising
committee.
The highlight of the musical pro-
gram wfi] be Eugene Fodor, who,
for the past 15 years, has perform-
ed on five continents, in every one
of the 50 states, and with almost
every major orchestra in the
world. He is a 1974 silver medal
(no gold medal was given that
year) winner of Moscow's
Tchaikovsky Competition the
highest prize ever awarded an
American in this competition.
After a performance with the.
National Symphony, the
Washington Post called Fodor
"an American treasure."
The proceeds of the concert will
go toward helping Shaare Zedek
Hospital which has been hit hard
by the Israeli economic crisis.
Medical care in the best of
economic times is excessively
costly, but the present situation
with its spiraling high rate of in-
flation has put an even greater
Temple Beth El
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth El will sponsor its first mon-
thly luncheon meeting of the
season on Sept. 10, in the Tobin
Auditorium of the Temple.
Entertainment will be perform-
ed by Alex Rebhill, a popular-
tenor who will offer a varied
repertoire of opera, classical and
popular songs, as well as comedy
and audience participation, ac-
companied by Giselle, an acc-
omplished pianist. The program
is sponsored by Flagler Federal
Savings and Loan Association.
The deadline for reservations is
Sept. 7. Donation: %4. Please con-
tact Anna Wolfe, 927-0876, Judy
Beckler. 929-6642, or the Temple
office, 920-8225 944-7773. This
event is for members and their
houseguesta only.
strain on Shaare Zedek's
budgetary needs.
The hospital, with nearly 500
patients plus a full range of out-
patient departments, must raise
one-third of its budget from
contributions.
The two co-chairmen of the con-
cert will be Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe
of Temple Beth El and Dr.
Solomon Lerer of Young Israel of
Hollywood.
Dr. Singer said help is needed to
organize the concert. "Commit-
tees are now being formed to help
establish the musical programm-
ing, publicity, to work on invita-
tions and seating arrangements as
well as other necessary jobs."
Dr. Singer also said patrons and ,1
sponsors of the event will share in
a gala champagne reception and
buffet immediately following the
concert.
"We urge your participation in
this very worthy cause," Dr.
Singer said.
For more information about
committees or tickets, please con-
tact Rabbi Jaffe's office at
920-8225.
Candle Lighting Time
Aug. 30 7:26 p.m.
Sept. 6 7:16 p.m.
FJeligious directory
ORTHODOX
Csagrigaliia Levi Yitschok Lubavitch. 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallan-
dale; 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily service* 7:66 a.m.. 6:80 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:30 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Yeaag Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Dsvia.
Daily services. 7:30 a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning. 9 o'clock; Sunday. 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallaedele Jewish Ceater 416 NE 8th At..; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
services, 8:30 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m.
Temple Beth Baal 1400 N. 46th Are.. Hollywood: 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Majavsky. Daily services, 7:46 a.m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 o'clock; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergart*n-8.
Temple Bath Ass* 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 am. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar llitxvah, Judaka High School.
Temple Israel at Miramax 6920 SW 36th St; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler
Daily services, 8:30 am.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 o'clock. Religious
School: pre-kindergartan-8.
Temple Sfatai 1201 Johnson St, Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margoua,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-lrindergarten-Judaica High
School.
REFORM
Teasel* Bath El 1861 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8226. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K 10.
"aie Bath Emet Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium. 2261 Univera-
ty Drive, Pembroke Pines: 431 3638 Rabbi Bennett Graenapon. Sabbath services,
8:16 ML Religious school: Pr*-kindergartn-10.
J*"*" *> 6100 Sheridan St. Hollywood: 9890206. Rabbi Robert P. Frann.
Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:80 o'clock Religious school: Pre-
school- 12.
RECONSTRUCnONiST
--------11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-8600. Rabbi EU**
"gj*""*** aaTttmV, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: I>raJdiielargartan-8.


2MPLE BETH AM
Lsabbath evening services will
{held at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Laham Kapnek officiating and
mtor Stuart Kanas chanting the
Friday, August 30, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Poland to Show Holocaust Film
w
Saturday morning services con-
lUe at 8:45 a.m. with the Bar
t^rah of Steven, son of Edward
Jane Finkelstein. Steven will
t the Haftorah in proxy for
^jr Finkelstein, son of Salomon
Id Freda of Chernovtsky, USSR.
Daily minyan are at 8 a.m.
gistration is now being taken
our Religious School and our
|y Childhood Program.
Reservations for the High Holi-
services in our main Sanc-
and Cooper City High
are now being taken.
For more information and to
rve your seats please call the
mple office at 431-5100.
3MPLE SOLEL
Sabbath evening services will
Kin at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Robert P.
izin will conduct the service
|ith Cantor Israel Rosen chanting
|ie liturgy. During this service
Jay Samuels will be called
i the Torah to become Bar Mitz-
h. Brian is the son of Don &
limi Samuels.
I Sabbath morning services will
gin at 10:30 a.m. During this
lervice Scott Howard
xkelbaum will be called to the
bran to become Bar Mitzvah.
it! is the son of Murray and
slie Deckelbaum.
Temple Beth El
Religious School will begin
ept. 9. Registration will be held
kept. 8 from 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
Saturday morning services will
esume Sept. 14 in the Chapel at
II a.m.
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Poland will
show both on television and in
cinemas the nine-hour film
"Shoah," which describes in pain-
ful detail the horrors of the
Holocaust and recalls some of the
worst incidents of local collabora-
tion with the Nazi authorities.
The screening of the film, first
decried by the Warsaw govern-
ment as "anti-Polish propagan-
da," was announced recently by
the Polish government
spokesman, Jerzy Urban. The
film's director and producer
Claude Lanzmann has confirmed
in Paris that he has reached an
agreement with the Polish
government.
Lanzmann said that the Polish
authorities wanted to show only
parts of the film on television,
arguing that nine hours is too long
Saudis to Use Oil
As Weapon Again
even for a serialization. When
Lanzmann refused this offer, ap-
parently fearing that some of the
scenes decrying Polish col-
laborators might be cut, Warsaw
suggested showing a shortened
version on television and the en-
tire film in one or more cinemas.
He said he has agreed to this for-
mula and the film will shortly be
screened in the country where the
Holocaust took place.
When the film was first screen-
ed in France the Polish press
charged it with carrying anti-
Polish propaganda. The Polish
Embaosy in Paris formally asked
the French government to pre-
vent its screening because of "its
serious anti-Polish insinuations."
The Polish press also charged the
film, and Lanzmann personally,
with "forging history." After
high-ranking Polish officials saw
the film, the Warsaw authorities
apparently changed their view.
The film has not yet been shown
on the French or any other televi-
sion network in the world. It was
launched at a preview attended by
President Francois Mitterrand
and half the French government
but it has fared badly in the
cinemas which have programmed
it. It is currently running in one
art cinema in Paris. It will be
shown at the Jerusalem
Cinematheque in October.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Saudi
Arabia will resume within two
years use of its oil weapon against
the Western world, members of a
mission of the Council for a
Secure America told a press con-
ference here recently.
The CSA advocates policies aim-
ed at assuring the survival and
growth of America's domestic
energy industry and a broader-
base of American support for
Israel.
Mack Wallace, co-chairman of
CSA, noted that Sheik Yamahi,
the Saudi Arabian oil minister,
had declared two years ago that
Saudi Arabia planned to use its
petro-weapon in 1987. Wallace
said the oil minister was looking
at the same figures "as we do."
The CSA brought together, in
the United States, two groups
which share a concern that
America's commitment to Israel
be able to withstand the tests of
current economic energy
pressures and future energy
crises and who agree that con-
tinued domestic energy produc-
tion is the only way to assure that
American security would not be
held hostage to oil from overseas
sources.
He said the "unique coalition"
between the American Friends of
Israel, a Jewish group, and a
group of oil men in Texas was
organized to give energy-
producing states more power in
Congress. He said that while the
oil men joined the partnership for
economic reasons, the Jews joined
because they felt such a coalition
was a prerequisite to assuring
United States independence from
Arab oil pressures.
TEMPLE SINAI OF HOLLYWOOD
(Conservative)
again proudly presents
at the
HILLCREST PLAYDIUM
1100 Hillcrest Drive, Hollywood, Florida
5746 High Holy Day Service 1985
Conducted by
RUBEN LUCKEMES, RABBI
A. PHILIP TOWSNER, CANTOR

ROSH HASHANAH
September 15th, 16th, A 17th
YOM KIPPUR
September 24th & 25th
All Seate Reserved
Prayer Books, Taleisim & Skull Caps Provided
Tickets May Be Purchased At Playdium Office
For Further Information Call 962-1526

.as&aosfl
'.....i '
' H
Master of Arts
in Jewish Studies
"Fix A Time For The Study Of Torah"
Shammai (Ethics Of The Fathers 1:15)
CLASSES BEGIN WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4th
AMERICAN JEWISH COMMUNITY (RJS 612) will focus on
the religious movements, secular trends, and social organization
which combine to create the Modem Jewish Community in
America. The course will be given on Monday evenings, 6:30-
9:30 in the Andreas Building, Room 110. The instructor will be Dr.
Jeremiah Unterman.
BIBLICAL JUDAISM (RJS 601) will analyze significant as-
pects of the religious views expressed in the Hebrew Bible such
as creation, the relationship of God to humankind, law and cove-
nant, repentance, redemption and messianism. The course will
be given on Tuesday evenings, 6:30-9:30 in the Andreas Build-
ing, Room 110. The instructor will be Dr. Jeremiah Unterman.
JEWISH ETHICS (RJS 634) will examine the principles of
Jewish ethics and their applications to such pragmatic issues as
parent-child relationships, the elderly, marriage, divorce, abor-
tion and tzedaka The course will be given on Wednesday eve-
nings, 5:45-8:45 at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, 4200
Biscayne Boulevard. The instructor will be Dr. Yehuda Shamir.
RABBINIC JUDAISM (RJS 641) will concentrate on the basic
concepts and values of Rabbinic Judaism such as the relation-
ship of God to Israel, the primacy of the Oral Torah, the pattern of
Jewish life, and the meaning of rituals and customs. The course
will be given on Thursday evenings, 6:30-9:30 in the Andreas
Building, Room 109. The instructor will be Dr. Yehuda Shamir.
HEBREW STUDIES I (RJS 401) is an introduction to Hebrew
as a written language. The class will practice understanding and
using the written language. Progressive grammatic explanations,
vocabulary, and syntax will be emphasized. The course will be
given on Tuesday and Thursday mornings, 9:30-10:50 in the
Andreas Building, Room 110. The instructor will be Dr. Rachel
Abramowitz.
GENEROUS SCHOLARSHIP AID IS AVAILABLE FOR QUALIFIED STUDENTS.
AUDITORS WILL BE GRANTED A 50% DISCOUNT.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION PLEASE CONTACT
THE JEWISH STUDIES PROGRAM AT 758-3392, Ext. 524.
BARRY UNIVERSITY
11300 NORTHEAST SECOND AVENUE
MIAMI SHORES, FLORIDA 33161


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 30, 1985
TEMPLE SINAI OF HOLLYWOOD
Approaching half a century of Service to the j
Jewish Community of South Broward and North Dade,
Temple Sinai of Hollywood invites you to join our Temple family.
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"An affordable dues program for all, no building fund assessment
Temple Sinai, Hollywood's only Conservative
Congregation affiliated with the United Synagogue
and the Conservative Movement, proudly provides
the following:
1.) Outstanding professional staff: Rabbi, Rabbi Emeritus, Cantor,
Executive Director, Educational Director, Nursery School
Director, Ritual Director, Youth Director.
2.) Daily Minyan, morning and evening, 365 days a year.
3.) United Synagogue Youth programs Kadima (grades 6-8)
and U.S. Y. (high school).
4.) Men's Club.
5.) Sisterhood.
6.) Second Generation Young People's Group for couples
and singles.
7.) Comprehensive adult education series
Scholar-in-residence programs
Rabbinic lecture series.
Three generations of Hollywood Jewish
families have been educated at Temple
Sinai of Hollywood
8.) Outstanding cultural programs
The Sinai Series
Gala Cantor's Concert
9.) The finest Judaica library in Broward County.
10.) Nursery School offering full day and half-day arranger
11.) Paul B. Anton Religious School
Sunday School (4-6 year oldfl)
Hebrew through Pun age 7 (Tuesday and Sunday)
Hebrew School grades Aleph-Hay
Judaica High School
Bar/Bat Mitzvah program where our children are tr|
not for a day, but for a lifetime
Confirmation.
12.) Support Group for the Bereaved.
13.) Social and recreational programs.
(Left to right) Cantor Misha Alexandrovich, Rabbi Richard
J. Margolis, and Rev. Itzhak Goldenholz.
Be a part of our growing family
We invite you to make it yours.
For further information contact
Temple Sinai at 920-1577


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