The Jewish Floridian of South Broward


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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
System ID:

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Jewish Floridian
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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Full Text
Volume 16 Number 13
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 28, 1986
Price 35 Cents
The JCC It's Your Center of Activity
Photo Illustration by Al Barf;
The child stands between the generations, inheriting from the one
and transmitting to the other.
The Jewish Community Centers of South Broward is
more than just a building. It is more than than just the sum
of its many parts. It is the coming together of our people
and community. The rich and poor, young and old, healthy
and ill;
It is a place where Jewish ideals are celebrated.
The JCC is a place where our needy elderly can find
nutritional, educational, cultural and recreational pro-
grams. The JCC helps our elderly remain well, and our
trail elderly enjoy life more.
The JCC is a place where day care programs teach our
pre-schoolers what it means to be a Jew. The needs of our
children and grandchildren who hunger for continuing
Jewish education are satisfied at the JCC.
The JCC is a place where generations and generations of
Jews can come together as one people with one dream.
Soon the David. Posnack Jewish Community Center of
the Nina and Louis Silverman Campus will become the
heart of the South Broward Jewish Community. It will
house the Jack Malamud Performing Arts Pavilion.
And the multitude of services now being offered at the
JCC will be expanded.
But the time to join the Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward is today. Join the JCC as a member. Con-
tribute to the JCC Capital Fund Campaign.
In this issue of the Jewish Floridian, beginning on Page
3, you can read about the activities of the JCC its sum-
mer camp for our children, two major senior citizen pro-
jects now under construction* pre-school programs as well
as other JCC activities.
So get involved with the Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward.
The JCC it is truly your center of activity in South
For more information about the JCC, call 921-6511.
Construction Begins on Senior Projects .. Page 3

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward^Hollywood/Friday, March. 28,1986
Jewish High School Scholarships Fundraiser Set for April 16
Dennis Prager to Speak at Jewish HS Affair
"Why Shouldn't Our Children
Assimilate?" will be the question
that author and moralist Dennis
Prager answers when he speaks
at a scholarship fundraising
dessert affair for the Jewish High
School of South Florida on April
Prager, the co-author of "The
Nine Questions People Ask About
Judaism" and "Why the Jews?
The Reasons for Anti-Semitism,"
will be the featured speaker at the
scholarship fundraiser, which will
be held at the Sans Souci Hotel on
Miami Beach at 3101 Collins Ave.
There is a $25 minimum donation
to attend the evening program
which will begin at 7:30 p.m.
In a telephone interview,
Prager provided a preview of his
answer to the question, "Why
Shouldn't Our Children
"The great majority of Jews
have no rational answer to this
question," Prager said.
He said Jewish institutions to-
day are preoccupied with "how to
survive." Jewish survival today is
"predicated on hostile forces to
the Jews."
Prager said Jewish institutions
do good work "by fighting anti-
Semitism, by fighting Israel's
enemies and by fighting for Soviet
But Jewish institutions are not
asking the question, "why we
should survive?"
"That is the question Jews are
asking and they are receiving no
answer and many of them are op-
ting not to survive," Prager said.
He said assimilaton by Jews in
American society is a major pro-
blem. "It's happening every day
by the thousands."
Prager believes that Jews
should choose to survive because
they have a "unique role to play in
human history. We have a
Prager said Jews have
something to say to the world.
"We must bring Judaism to Jews
and ethical monotheism to the
The answer to the question ac-
cording to Prager is, in one word,
"There is no non-religious
answer to the question, 'why
should Jews survive?' The answer
is Judaism," he said.
Prager has been described by
the Los Angeles Times as an
"amazingly gifted man and
charismatic moralist whose
mission in life already has been
crystalized ... to get people
obsessed with what's right and
He has achieved his mission
through his critically acclaimed
books, his quarterly magazine
"Ultimate Issues," his lectures
and his nightly radio show.
On the radio show, Prager ap-
plies moral values to the great
social, political and personal
issues of the day. While many
wondered if such a show could
succeed, it has, in fact, become the
most widely listened to early
evening show in Southern
Prager's apperanee on behalf of
the Jewish High School reflects
the level and quality of education
the High School strives to obtain,
according to Ellie Katz, president
of the Jewish High School of
South Florida.
The reason for the April fun-
draiser is to raise more money for
the scholarship fund at the Jewish
High School.
"We're hoping to give the op-
portunity to attend the Jewish
High School to as many students
as possible," Mrs. Katz said. More
that one-third of the students at-
tending the Jewish High School
receive scholarships, although
each student pays at least a small
portion of the tuition.
"On April 16 we want to give
the community the opportunity to
demonstrate their support for
Jewish education in general, and
for the Jewish High School in par-
ticular," Mrs. Katz said.
"Even parents of grown
children who did not have the op-
portunity to attend a Jewish in-
JCC The JCC Capital Fund Campaign
is gearing up for the spring. Seen here
are, from left, Dr. Peter Livingston, co-
chairman of the JCC campaign drive;
Brenda Green man, president of the
JCC; Nina Silverman who has generous-
ly donated $1 million to the JCC drive;
and Ed Finkelstein executive director
of the JCC. For information about the
JCC campaign, please call either Ed
Finkelstein at 921-6511, or Reva Wex-
ler, 921-8810.
Coming Events ...
Apr. 2-4 Middle East Seminar.
Apr. 6-9 AIPAC Conference,
Washington, D.C.
Apr. 9 Leadership Expansion meeting,
Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
April 13 Thank You Celebration -
Apr. 19 Young Couples of South
Apr. 20 Professional Young Leader-
ship Development brunch, Hemm-
ingway's, 10:30 a.m.
Apr. 22 Leadership Expansion
meeting, Federation building, 6 p.m.
Apr. 22 JFSB Board of Directors
meeting, Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
May 4 Yom Hashoah, Temple Beth El,
July 7-21 Family Mission
July 13-23 Singles Mission
Sept. 14-26 Leadership Mission
Sept. 21-Oct. 1 Community Develop-
ment Mission.
INFORMATION: For more details, call
Dennis Prager
stitution at the high school level
are very enthusiastic about our
school," Mrs. Katz said. "They
feel the very existence of such an
institution demonstrates our com-
munity's commitment to Jewish
She said all Jewish children
should have the opportunity to
"learn about their roots and tradi-
tions as well as receive an ex-
cellent secular education, and this
is provided by the Jewish High
School, which has an excellent
reputation for its academic both
Jewish and secular programs.
Anyone interested in learning
more about the Jewish High
School or wanting to attend the
April 16 scholarship fundraiser,
should call the Jewish High School
at 935-5620.
Super Sunday II
Set For March 30
SUPER SUNDAY II has been set for Sunday, March 30, at the
Jewish Federation of South Broward at 9 a.m.
Thousands of residents in the South Broward Jewish communi-
ty were reached on Super Sunday earlier this month, but there
still are thousands more who have not been contacted.
Dr. Howard Barron, campaign chairman, is asking all the
volunteers who worked on the first Super Sunday to return to the
Jewish Federation offices on March 30 for a few hours to make
more additional calls.
"We need to reach every Jewish family in South Broward," Dr.
Barron said.
Super Sunday II will begin with breakfast for all volunteers.
There will be plenty of bagels, cream cheese, juice and coffee
available for the dedicated individuals who give their time and
energy in behalf of Jews in need.
The first Super Sunday was a phenomenal success a 50 per-
cent increase in pledges received over 1986's total. A record-
breaking $515,000 was raised on Super Sunday earlier this
month. Super Synagogue Week brought the total to $580,000.
But in order to help Jews in need locally, in Israel and
throughout the world, the Federation is asking its dedicated
volunteers to come back for a return engagement and make
phone calls on Super Sunday II, asking Jewish families to support
the 1986 UJA/Federation campaign.
If you are interested in participating in Super Sunday II, please
come to the Federation building, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., on Sun-
day, March 30 from 9 a.m. until noon for a morning of Jewish in
volvement and Jewish community support If you hare any ques-
tions, please call Dr. Jan Lederman at 921-8810.
24 hr. nursing service since 1972
Serving All Dade & Broward Counties
R.N.S, LP.N.s, Nurses Aides, Homemakers
Specialize in Live-Ins & Post Hospital Care
Insurance Assignments
57M383 Hwd. 963-1417 Ft. Laud. $6-6503

Friday, March 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
JCC Pre-School Offers Fun and Education

Early Childhood Center
The programs of the JCC Early Childhood Center are devoted
to promoting the well-being of each individual child by providing
a loving, secure, warm, Jewish environment which will enable
each child to grow into a well-rounded, self-confident, happy
"Our goal is to expose our children to the basics of Judaism in
all phases, beginning with weekly Oneg Shabbat celebrations,"
said Leslie Greenberg, early childhood director.
The Early Childhood Center is located at 1890 NW 122nd Ter.
in Pembroke Lakes (Taft Street and 122nd Street). For more in-
formation, please call either the JCC at 921-6511 or 431-3558.
Federation Manor, Meyerhoff Senior Center to Open In Mid-1987
Construction Begins on Senior Citizen Projects
The long wait is over.
Construction began this week
on South Broward's two major
senior citizen projects Federa-
tion Manor, 124-unit public hous-
ing project, and the Joseph
Meyerhoff Senior Citizen Activity
The two projects are located in
the 3100 block of Taft Street
"If s a dream come true. We've
been waiting for this day for so
long, and now it is really here,"
said Esther Gordon, chairperson
of the Federation's Senior Ser-
vices Committee which for the
past four years has been planning
these projects.
"Federation Manor and the
Joseph Meyerhoff Senior Citizen
Activity Center will offer vitally
needed services to our senior
citisen population in South
Broward," Mrs. Gordon said.
"Our seniors deserve these two
Dr. Saul Singer, president of
the Federation, said the sight of
construction workers on Taft
Street was just fantastic. "The
South Broward Jewish communi-
ty can be very proud of these two
projects. When they are com-
pleted in 1987, they will serve as a
model for other communities to
Ed Finkelstein, executive direc-
tor of the JCC which provides ser-
vices for the senior population,
said the Joseph Meyerhoff Senior
Activity Center will enable the
JCC to provide expanded services
to South Broward seniors.
The two senior projects comple-
ment each other perfectly.
The 20,000-square-foot senior
center, which will be located next
to the housing project on the same
property, will have a built-in
clientele. The center, however,
will serve seniors from
throughout the South Broward
"It made a tot of sense to com-
bine the two projects," said
Sumner G. Kaye, executive direc-
tor of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. "The housing
project and the senior citizen
center complement each other
These projects will provide
more comprehensive services
than those presently being offered
at the Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center. The Senior Ser-
vices Committee played an impor-
tant role in combining the housing
project with the senior center.
After analyzing the public hous-
ing plans, the committee realized
that the communal space within
that project would be totally in-
adequate, and would not meet the
needs of the residents of the hous-
ing project. At the same time, the
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center which is operated under
the Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward needed more
space to provide vitally needed
services to South Broward's
senior community.
The entire project has been a
team effort. Both the Federation
and the JCC have worked
together on the senior citizen pro-
Coatinued ea Page 10
Federation Manor
Joseph Meyerhoff
Senior Citizen
Activity Cantor
m --1 .___> i
;-i~; ;=J
: iJUUiiiLn
tAlzheimer Center 2.Frall Day Care Cantor 3.Sen*or Activity Center

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 28, 1986
^*>7?* Where's the Rational?
It is certainly no surprise that a
$354 million missile sale to Saudi
Arabia has been proposed to Con-
gress. This Administration like
the Carter Administration that
preceded it seems to believe
that arming the Saudis enhances
U.S. interests in the Middle East.
That is why it has permitted Saudi
Arabia to become the single
largest purchaser of U.S. defense
goods and services in the world
receiving 25 percent of all U.S.
arms sales. Since 1950, Saudia
Arabia has received $50 billion in
military assistance (another $20
billion is yet to be delivered). No
other country in the world has
received more than $12 billion
over that same period.
Thanks to the Unitd States, the
Saudis already have the best sup-
plied armed forces that money can
But "thanks to the United
States" is about the last thing the
Saudis have provided in return for
all this largesse. In 1981, when
the Reagan Administration pro-
vided Riyadh with five AWACS
surveillance planes, President
Reagan assured the Senate that
the Saudis would reciprocate by
providing ''substantial
assistance" toward "the peaceful
resolution" of the Arab-Israeli
conflict. However, during the past
five years, the Saudis have done
quite the opposite. They have op-
posed the Camp David peace pro-
cess, the 1982 Reagan peace plan,
the 1988 U.S.-backed Lebanon-
Israel pact, U.S. action against
Libya's Khadafy, and the current
Peres-Hussein peace initiative.
They have supported the PLO
(financially and diplomatically),
Syrian domination of Lebanon,
and the Arab world's continuing
ostracism of Egypt. They con-
tinue to lead the Arab boycott of
Israel and are among the leading
opponents of any Arab moves
toward accommodation with
In short, you can predict Saudi
Arabia's position on almost any
issue involving the Middle East by-
looking at the U.S. position. If
we're for it. they're against. And
vice versa.
The question begs itself. Why
would the Administration even
consider providing Saudi Arabia
with another 2,600 missiles? It
might respond that the Saudis
need the additional weaponry to
defend themselves against Iran or
against internal subversion. But
the Saudis already have more
than enough missiles to deal with
any Iranian threat. They have
more than 30 Sidewinder missiles
for every Iranian combat aircraft.
The proposed sale would increase
that ratio from 30:1 to 47:1.
However, all the anti-aircraft
missiles in the world wouldn't pro-
tect the Saudis from the human
wave infantry attacks that the
Iranians have employed so effec-
tively against Iraq. As for the in-
ternal threat, that is an argument
against the sale rather than for it.
If Saudi Arabia is on the verge of
falling to radicals or fanatics,
Sidewinders and Stingers won't
save it. Remember the Shah? He
had a U.S.-supplied arsenal too.
Ayatollah Khomeini has enjoyed
using it.
The Administration should face
the facts. There is no legitimate
Continued on Page 14
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Master: Sumo* Q. Kaya. SubmN wall rial tor aaMicaHon to Andraw Potto, adttor tor ma towtoh
Fadaratloool South Broward. 2719 HoMywood Brd., Hottywood. Florida 33010
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Fader allow or South Broward. 271B Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood. Fla. 33020 Pnone ttl-MIO.
Out of Town Upon ftoqueat.
Israel-Arab Conflict Rooted
In the Concept of the Dhimmi
By Eric Rozenman
Assistant Editor
Near East Report
Despite all the attention given
to the West Bank and Gaza Strip.
the Arab-Israeli conflict is not
primarily about real estate, said
Prof. Maurice Roumani. Instead.
"it is based on religious, political
and psychological beliefs of the
Arabs throughout the ages
toward the Jews and Christians "
These beliefs arc rooted in-the
concept of the dh i m m said the
Libyan-bom Roumani. director of
the Center for Studies in Sephardi
Heritage at Ben-Gurion 1'niv.
t> of the Negev and visiting |
fessor at George Washington
University. In theory, dhimmi
peoples Jews and Christians
receive "protection" of personal
and property rights in exchange
for accepting second-class status
under Islamic rule. Religious law
and the cultural climate it sup-
ports bar the dhimmi from exer-
cising sovereignty over Muslims
or lands held to belong to
This outlook underlies the
hatred Islamic fundamentalists
feel toward the West, according
to Roumani. But since Christians
have not carved for themselves a
place in the Middle East except
in Lebanon, where they are
besieged hostility toward the
dhimmi centers on Israel and the
Jews. To Arab Moslem believers
the Israelis have rebelled against
their ordained subservience. Their
success has inflicted on the Arab
nation a trauma "not equalled
since Napoleon landed in Egypt in
1798. The reverberations are
"If (the conflict) was about real
estate, the Arabs have 21 states
with the land and resources to set-
tle 200 million more people. In
terms of culture, religion, history
and so on, the Palestinians have
an affinity" to the existing Arab
countries, Roumani pointed out.
One, Jordan, was created from
more than 70 percent of Palestine.
He said that even PLO leaders
have acknowledged that Palesti-
nian Arabs "are part of the Arab
nation, one people" but stress
their separateness for political
purposes in their fight against
If real estate was central to the
dispute "the West Bank would not
be enough It's not the real
lie but the attitude. How could
the Arabs in this generation lire
(as equals) with people who had
been under them for so many cen-
turies'.' I don't know If there has
been a changge of heart by
Muslims vis-a-vis the .lews. I am
waiting for thai reformation ...
Then the raeli conflict will
be solved," Roumani said.
The influence of the dhnum.
concept keeps majonty-minoriu
relations in the Arab Islamic
world troublesome. In the West
the effects of the Reformation,
Enlightenment and political
upheaval like the French Revolu-
tion opened the way toward solv-
ing the problem of majority and
minority relations. New cir-
cumstances led the Christian and
Jewish religions to incorporate a
degree of adaptability. Roumani
But Islam "adapted itself to the
time when its expansion stopped
in France in the 8th century .
The reforms that have been ad-
vocated have been to go back to
the roots." This longing for an
idealized past prevented, among
other things, development of
separation of church and state. So
"despite the continuing strug-
gle of intellectuals to look for
answers to the Western (cultural)
onslaught, they are not able to
penetrate to the man in the
And Arab intellectuals under-
mined their own efforts by trying
to explain reform "in term
what the masse.-- know." Roumani
said that even Egypt's N.-,
"bad different ideas, and wanted
to reform, but saw that it was im-
possible with his masses and
ave up."
This "ossification" of the
religio-(M)litical culture also helps
explain the crisis of succession in
Arab governments, a constant
since the time of Mohammed.
Peaceful, legitimate transfers of
power continue to be "a fun-
damental problem," Roumani
stated. Aside from Ataturk in
Turkey early in this century, Mid-
dle Eastern "governments and
statesmen have not been suffi
ciently strong to impose
reform ." Leaders like Syria's
Assad or Libya's Khadafi rule by
coercion without solving these
fundamental problems.
(The above column appeared in
the March I ? edition of Near East
Court Reserves Decision on Deporting Nazi
NEW YORK (JTA) A defense attorney for accused
Nazi war criminal Karl Linnas argued before an appeals
court last week that a lower court decision ordering that
his client be deported to the Soviet Union for war crimes
would amount to pushing "him over the border to be shot."
Linnas has been sentenced to death in absentia by the
Soviet Union for his war crimes. The Appeals Court reserv-
ed decision on the case.
The attorney, Ivars Berzins, spoke before the three-judge
panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit,
hearing arguments in the case of Linnas, a 66-year-old
Long Island resident accused by the U.S. government of
being a former commandant of the Nazi concentration
camp in Tartu, Estonia, and ordered deported in 1985.
Letters to the Editor.
Friday, March 28,1986
Volume 16
17 2ADAR5746
Dear Editor:
The destruction of European Jewry (1933-1945)
in the Holocaust, the spreading*anti-Semitism, the
lies of the revisionist of the Holocaust and the
responsible committee fighters and defenders in
struggle to bring Nazi criminals to justice through
the tough search for facts all need to be put into
The accumulation of facts was once the primary
obligation of searchers for the truths about
Holocaust history, but in recent years we have
witnessed grotesque distortions in such works.
In 1979, an Office of Special Investigations was
established in an effort to bring more energy and
commitment to bringing the Nazi criminals to
trial. In recent years the wheels have been turning
excrutiatingly and exceedingly slow.
Estimates of the numbers of war criminals living
in the United States range from 8,000 to 10,000.
Most came soon after the end of the war from
Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union where they
were wanted for war crimes. The exact number
may never be known. The U.S. was the third
largest country after West Germany and Argen-
tina to have war criminals enter their land.
The hoar is very late. Vast numbers of criminals
enjoy the security and freedom and have never
been confronted with their murderous peat Vast
numbers have never been brought to justice and
have never had to face any consequences what-
soever for their heinous deeds. Some have died,
like Mengele, without ever having to face the
families and friends of those who survived. How
can we still exact a small measure of that long
deferred justice?
Government agencies are deceptive. We MUST
have a duly established investigation to determine
who are the Nazi criminals and collaborators living
in this country, and force them to face the conse-
quences of their actions.
Recounting the Final Solution and the Holocaust
is not a pleasant task, but this does not minimize
its importance. Hitler and those he led committed
the sin of murder and the world did not stop them
until it was too late. It is our responsibility, duty,
and moral obligation to learn from this terrible
event so that it may never happen again. And it is
also imperative that we find those who did commit
these unforgivable atrocities and make them pay
for their actions.
Carl Rosenkopf
Dear Editor:
In five short years between 1941 and 1946, the
German state led by Adolph Hitler murdered six
million Jews in Europe. Ever since that terrible
time, people all over the world have struggled to
understand how could it have happened. How
could a modern state destroy innocent men,
women, and children just because they were
Jewish? How could so many people allow
themselves to be killed? How could the modern
world let this mass murder happen?
These questions have no easy answers. World
War II tore Europe apart and left deep scars on
those who survived it Over thirty-five million peo-
ple were killed, more than in any previous war.
Two thirds of all the Jews in Europe died. These
are the facts and history will always remember
them, but never fully understand them.
Perhaps by gaining an understanding of the hor
rors of the Holocaust and how it came to be wul we
better appreciate the traditional values of
Judaism, righteousness, and holiness and the
supreme importance of human life.
....... CaxlRoseakopf

Friday, March 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 5
Hundreds of our South Broward neighbors have helped us raise six million dollars for the David
Posnack Jewish Community Center on the Nina and Louis Silverman campus.
But we need a total community effort in order to reach our goal of eight million dollars, so that we
can build a JCC to serve everyones needs. You can contribute to the JCC Campaign by
remembering or honoring a loved one. You can create a living.legacy. Join our honor roll.

Mr MartmJ Abraham Mr a Mrs Merwin J Erenbaum Dr Frederic Gottlieb Mr a Mrs Ftlcherd Kaa* Mra. Fnede Master Or. ft Mrs. Paul L. Rodeneky Or a Mr* AhKn Shapiro
Mr. ft Mre. RonaM Abraham Mr. ft Mrs Sherm Erahowsky Mr. ft Mrs Marvin Gottkeb Mr* Annette Katz Mrs. Frieda Maxick Mr. Arthur Rose Rabbi ft Mra. David Shapiro
Or.ftMra. MorrMAbrams Dr. ft Mrs. Joseph Esterson Mrs Helen K Gould Mr. ft Mrs Herbert D Katz Mra. June Matnaaswi Mr.ftMra Henry Rosa Mr* Diane Shapiro
Rabbi Steve Abr em* Mr. ft Mrs. Stuart Farbar Dr. ft Mrs. LuU Qrafwer Mr. ft Mra. Michael Kaufman Or. ft Mrs Samuel Mekne Mr. ft Mrs Joseph Rose Mr. ft Mr* Howard Shapiro
Mra. UaAdter Mr. Bertha Fas* Mr. ft Mrs Leonard Grand Jeffrey Kaye Memorial Fund Ms SherrteMeaow Mr. ft Mrs Murray Rose Mr Harold Shapiro
Rabbi ft Mr. Raphael Adtor Mr. ft Mrs. Make Femberg Mr ft Mrs Milton Green Mr. ft Mrs Joseph Kefick Mr. ft Mrs. Fred MsndiHon Mr. ft Mrs AJbert Roeeman Mr a Mr. Jaime Shapiro
Mr. ft Mn. Seymour Albrecht Or. ft Mrs Arm* Femer Mr a Mrs Lawrence Greenberg Dr. ft Mrs Leonard Keeeter Mr a Mr. VTadarrw Meehenberg Mr Arnold Rosen Mr a Mra. Jay Shapiro
Mr ft Mrs Le*ke Alexander Mr. Caryl Fetdman Dr. ft Mrs Mark L OnMnbsrg Mr. ft Mrs Stave Ketovar Mr. ft Mrs Glenn Meyers Mr. ft Mrs. Harry Roaen Mra. Syfvia Shaw
Df ft Mri Barry After Or ft Mrs. Harvey Fetdman Mr Steven Greenberg/ Dr a Mr* Fred D Khani Mr. ft Mrs Mort Mayers Mr. ft Mrs. Ron Rosen Mr a Mrs Berearmn Shear
Mr. ft Mrs Sam ANman Mrs. Mary Fetdman Dr. Beverly Cypen-Oreenberg King Oavid Lodge #3017 Mr ft Mre. Emanuel Miser Mre. Rose noun Mr* Judith Sheplen
Mr ft Mrs. Frank Amlgo Mr Max FekJman Mrs. Toby Greenberg Mr.ftMrs CharteeKlrsh Mre. Rhone Mieer Dr. ft Mre. Jerry Roeenbeum Mra. Sonia Sherlzen
Mrs. Claire Ancttet Mr. Harvey FeH Mr ft Mrs Newton Greens Mr. AJbert Kirachner Mr. ft Mrs. Jay MWa Mr. ft Mrs Ben Rosenberg Mr. ft Mrs Mark Sherman
Or. ft Mr* David Anefiek) Dr ft Mrs. Edward Fellows Mr ft Mr* Samuel D Green* Mr. ft Mrs Harold Kittay Mrs LiryMmkow Mr a Mrs Jeffrey Rosenberg Mr. ft Mre. Michael Stuenvok)
Mr ft Mrs Jared Anton Mrs Ezenal Felsher Mr. ft Mr*. Andrew Greenman Mrs Judith Kleiman Mr. ft Mr* Bertram Mock Mr. ft Mrs Joseph Roaenberg Mrs Carokne Sidder
Mr ft Mrs Santord Apilov Mrs. Anna Fern Mrs. Helen Greenman Mr. Al Klein Mr ft Mrs Jacob M MogilowiU Mrs Sara Rosenberg Mra. Berta Stgal
Mr Mrs Louis Appel Dr a Mrs Alien Fields Rabbi Bennett H Greenspon RabbiftMrs Carl Klein Mr ft Mrs. Henry Morgan M* JoyRoeenbtoom Mr ft Mrs Paul Sigel
Mrs Sara AppiefekJ Mr a Mrs. Albert J. Finch Mr Ken Gieisdorl Mr. a Mrs Larry Kkne Dr. ft Mrs Karl M. Morgenstein Mra. Thekne Rosenbkjom Mr ft Mrs Nathan SUberberg
Mr Mitchell Appleman Or a Mr* Lewis D Fineman Mr a Mrs Daniel Gribetz Mrs RheaKkon Dr. a Mrs. Ptvkp Morgenstern Mr. ft Mrs Bernard RoeenfeM Mr. ft Mra. Sam Stfberbetg
Mrs SaraAreneon Mr. a Mrs. Maurice Fineson Mi a Mrs Irving Grill Mr. ft Mrs Richard Knee Dr. a Mrs Stephen Morris Mr a Mrs Harold RoeenfeM Mr Emanuel Sill*
Mr ft Mrs Joel Anal Mr. a Mrs. Edward Finkeltfein Mr. a Mrs Douglas Gross Mr. ft Mrs. 1 Haskeil Kosnig Mr a Mrs Charles Motes Mr a Mr* Edward 1 Rosenstein Mr ft Mre. George SkVerberg
Mr ft Mrs Darnel Arnold Mr. a Mrs George Flnkefstein Mr. a Mr* Herbert Grossman Mr. ft Mrs Sol Kofne r Dr a Mre Harold Moscowrtz Mr ft Mr* Sherwin Rosenetein Mra. Sekne Srfverberg
Mr ft Mrs Ron Aronson Mr. Sam Finkelstein Honorable Nicfci Groaaman Mr. ft Mrs James W Kofman Mrs. Cell* MuMtn Dr ft Mra Eugene Roaa Mr. ft Mre. Michael Silverman
Mrs Irene S. Artenslam Mr a Mrs Irving Fishman Mr a Mrs Simon Growick Mr. ft Mrs Robert Kofman Mr. a Mrs Sol L Mysr* Mr. ft Mrs Leonard L Ro** M* Nm SHverman
Mr ft Mrs Eugene Atkins Mr Ken Flan/ Mr. a Mr* Maurice Gruber Mrs. Mary Kostiak Mr a Mr*. Al Nagetberg Mr. ft Mre Norman Roasner Mr. ft Mra. Harold Simon
Mr ft Mrs Fred Auerbach Or. ft Mrs Robert Fleigeiman Dr a Mrs Isidoro Gun Mrs Pauline Kramer Dr. a Mrs Alan Neuman Mrs Frances Rothberd Mra Phvfks Simon
Mrs. Joan Axel rod Mr ft Mrs John Flint Dr a Mr*. Jon Halpern Mr a Mrs. Aaron Kramtz Mr. a Mr* Theodore Newman Rabbi ft Mrs Samuel A Rothberg Mr ft Mrs. Aaron S Singer
Mrs. Lauren Azoulai Mr. ft Mr*. Alfred Fondilier Mrs AnnG Hamburg Mrs Helen Krasnow News Sun Sentinel Co Mr ft Mra David Rothman Mr. ft Mrs. Lour* Singer
Judge ft Mrs Paul L Backman Mr a Mr* Edwerd Forer Mr a Mrs Dan Handler Mr. a Mrs. Nolan Kravit Mr a Mrs Jeff Nietefd Mr a Ms Ronald J RothschiU Dr. ft Mra. Saul Singer
Or ft Mrs Richard Balick Mr a Mrs. Irving Fox Rabbi Jacob Handior Mr. a Mrs Michael Kuahner Dr. a Mrs Saul I Nrtzberg Ms Aoele Roussen Mr ft Mrs. Mori Smgerman
Mrs Leo Balk* Mr. a Mrs. Arthur Frank Mr a Mrs David Harria Mr. ft Mrs Ralph Lachman Mr a Mra. Irving Noble Mr Charles Rowara Mr Grady Smgtoton
Mr. Albert Barg Mr. a Mrs William Frank Mr a Mr* Andrew Hartman Mrs Helen Laemle Dr a Mrs Jacob Nudet Mrs Gussie Rubin Mr a Mrs. Irving Skotkin
Mr ft Mrs Richard A Barnett Rabbi a Mrs Robert Frazin Mr Philip Hausfek) Dr. ft Mrs Alan Lane Mr a Mrs Louis Nuknan Mre. Jeanette Rubmttein Mr Joseph Sitnn
Mr ft Mrs Mark Baron Mr a Mrs. Mark Fried Dr a Mr* Herbert Heiden Mrs. Ida Lassoff Mre DarleneOklin Mr Charle* Rulenberg Mr. ft Mre. Harry Smakberg
Mr ft Mrs Charles Barrocas Mrs Ada Fnedkin Mr a Mr* Kenneth Held Mr. William Lehman Jr. Mr. a Mre. Paul Ortan Mr a Mrs Samuel Satan Mre EvaSmth
Mrs Edythe Barron Dr a Mr* Charles Friedman Mr. ft Mrs David Herech Mr. ft Mrs. Paul Lehrer Mr. a Mre Michael Ortove Or ft Mre Robert Sabra Or a Mrs Larry Smith
Or ft Mrs Earl Barron Mr. a Mrs. Arthur Fnmet Mr. ft Mr* Donald Hersh Me Eileen Lenten Matthew Olove Mr ft Mrs. Moses L Sadick Mrs. Bertha P Smottan
Or. ft Mrs Howard Barron Mr Gerry Frost Mr a Mis David Hirsch Or. ft Mrs. Solomon Lerer Dr a Mre Arthur Palamara Mr ft Mre Lester Sage Or. ft Mrs. Stuart Sobst
Mr ft Mrs. Samuel Baas Mrs Janet Gable Mr a Mis Meyer Hirsch Mr. Den Levsnson Paaadena Home*. Inc. Mre. Elsie Sagerman Or ft Mra OonaUSokokk
Mrs Rose Baton Mrs RuthGaivm Mr. Joseph Hochberg Or. ft Mrs. PNkp Levin Mr. ft Mre Peter Petraka Mr ft Mrs Jonathan A Saw Mr. ft Mrs Jerome Sotkofl
Mrs. Clara Baum Mr. Harry Gampel Mr. ft Mrs. Neal Hochberg Dr. ft Mrs. Sheldon Lavm Mr ft Mrs Alfred Persily Mr. ft Mrs Ban Saner Mr Hy Solomon
Mr. Roy Bazelon Mr. a Mrs. Ronald Qavaie Mr. ft Mrs Ed Hoffman Mr.ftMrs AbrahamLevme Mr. ft Mrs. David Psskm Mr. ft Mrs Donald Samueta Dr. ft Mrs David E Sonton
BBYO Board ot Directors Mr. a Mrs. lanny Garland Mr.ftMrs BruceL Hollander Mrs Freda Levme Mr.ftMrs Psul Phase* Mrs Eleanor Sands Mr. ft Mrs Wayne Soowal
Mrs Charlotte Becker Or a Mrs Herbert Oerber Ma LydiaM Hollander Mr. ft Mrs. Alexander Levine Mr a Mrs Drew Pick.rd Mr. ft Mre Martin Savitz Or ft Mrs Sytvto Sperber
Mrs. Lilyan Beckerman Mr. a Mrs. Marc Gilbert Mr. ft Mrs Sydney Hotuman Dr. ft Mm. Laurence J. Levine Mr. a Mrs Edwin Plckard Mr.ftMrs MeyerSchatzberg Mr* Amaka Spwgelman
Or. ft Mrs. Steven Berv,amin Dr. a Mrs Reuben QMman Mrs. Gertrude Homstew Mr ft Mrs. Louis A Levin* Mr. a Mre. Arthur Ptckman Mr. A Mrs Aaron Schecter Mr*. Sassy SpWrnan
Mr. ft Mrs Richard BentoWa Mrs Shirley GWnpel Moaaa Hometotn Mr. fttMra Morn. Lavineohn Mr Bernard Pittek Mra. Fanm* Schrfrm Mr. ft Mrs. Richard Spira
Or. Mrs. MfOfn# F. B#rgr*#HTi: Dr. a Mra Ira Ginsberg Leederihip Trust Or. ft Mrs. Robert Levinaon Ot. ft Mrs Robert PHlell Mr. ft Mrs Sherwin SchUfcng Mr. A Mrs. BsvnsM Stain
Mr Mrs Jack Berkun Mr: RuthGmsbory Or. ft Mrs Louis Horowitz Mrs. Sylvia Levinaon Dr a Mr* Alen Poda Mm. Don* Schlsaasjar Mrs. Evatyn Stawi
Mr. ft Mrs Brian Barman Or a Mrs WHkam Glantz Mr* MHOted Horowitz Or. ft Mrs. Meron Levltats Mr. ft Mrs David G Polaneky Mr. ft Mre. Harold Schneider Mr* km* Stem
Mr i Mrs Leo Bernstein Dr. a Mrs. Robert Qlanu Mr. David Horvttz Mr. Abe Levy Mr A ndrsw Polln Or. ft Mrs. Joel A. Schneider Mr* Ceka Steinberg
Mr Stanley Bernstem Dr.aMrs Daw) Gla**man Samuel Horvltz Foundation Mr. ft Mm. Mstvin Levy Mf. H*Cr*aVTJ PoiWi Mr Reuben Schneider Mr ft Mr* George Steinberg
Mr. ft Mrs Seymour Berzorsky Or. a Mrs Victor Glazer Mr. Rom Hubechman Mr. Steven Lewin Mr a Mrs Dan Pokm Mrs Sytvtt Scno#tO#f Mr. ft Mra. Mat Steinberg
Mr. ft Mrs. AJbert Bmstock Mr a Mrs Arthur Gl rck man Mr* France* Hurwrtz Or. ft Mrs Gary Lleberman Mr. ft Mrs Gilbert Poleky Mr. AJbert Srnn nail ~ r*_fc i ai **r I Kxoen jiemoarg
Mr ft Mrs. Ralph Btrnberg Mr. ft Mrs. Herman Qeckman Mr. ft Mrs Oeorge Hyde Mr ft Mrs Howard Utl Dr. ft Mrs. Robert Pomerantz Or. ft Mre. kacheefSchoenbaum Mr ft Mra Abraham Steirn
Or. ft Mrs. Robert J Blank Mr a Mrs Harold Gkx* Mrs Miriam Isaac* Mr. ft Mrs. Stuart Lipmaky Mr. ft Mrs. Albert Peon Or. ft Mra. kachael Schoanwald Mrs Evefyn Stwber
Ms Valerie Blank Dr a Mrs Mel S Gober Mr. ft Mrs Stuart Israel Mr. ft Mrs. Frederick Lippman Mr. ft Mra. Harold Porm M* Toby Schorl Mr. ft Mra. Jack Seaman
Mrs Shirley Bktzer Gold Coast Bar* Mr a Mrs Alfred Jacob* Mrs Lallan LM Mr ft Mrs Samuel Popper Mr. ft Mra. Harry Schorr Mr ft Mr* Aubrey Strut
Mrs. Ruth Btock Mrs France* Goldberg Or ft Mrs. Conrad Jacobs Mrs. Rose LMman Devid Poenack Tru*t Mra. Dorothy Schraar Dr. ft Mra. David Sugsrman
Mrs Doris Bloom Mr. ft Mrs. Harold Goldberg Mr* Ethel Jacobs Or. ft Mm. Peter Livingston Mrs. Eithh PosntcM David a Michael Schram Mr. ft Mrs Richard Sure*
Or. ft Mrs. Norman Btuth Or. ft Mrs. Lesier R. Goldberg Mrs. Lennie Jade Dr a Mr* Larry Lottenberg Mr.ftMra. PhMpPoztn Or. ft Mra. Joel Schram Mrs. Fay Suaeei
Mr. ft Mrs Alfred Bocklart Mr Walter Goldberg Mr ft Mrs Martin Jaffa Mr. ft Mm. Ernest Lubell Mr ft Mrs Richard Prever Mr. Later A Schwab* Mrs. Valsrii Suaarnan
Mr a Mrs Meyer Bogorfl Mr Mark Goldman Dr. ft Mrs Samuel Z. Jeffs Mr a Mrs Leo Lube* Mr.ftMra SeymourPrintz Mra. Freda Schwartz Mr. ft Mr* Harry Swertzmen
Mrs Betty Bohn Mr. ft Mrs. Arnold Goldstein Dr. ft Mrs. Herbert Javery Dr ft Mrs. Edmund Lundy Mr. ft Mra MyerPrrtsker Mr. ft Mrs Gerald Schwartz Dr. ft Mra. Trevor Swerdtow
Mr a Mrs Steven L Bornslein Mr ft Mrs. Harry Goldstein Mrs. Maxme Jordan Mrs Mildred Luna Langaton Mr* Rhode Radow Mr* Kay* Schwartz Mr ft Mra David Taehmen
Mrs Joyce Bottom Mr. ft Mrs. Israel Goldstein Mr. ft Mrs. Morton Kahn Dr. ft Mm Gary Magn Dr. ft Mre. Bruce Rappoport Mr. ft Mrs Martin Schwartz Temple Beth Ahm School
Mr. A. Louis Bremen Mr ft Mrs. Philip Goldstein Mr a Mrs Stuart KaMman Marilyn Segal Mr. ft Mrs. Joaqum Rasgado Mrs Martha Schwartz Mr. ft Mra Meyer lenenbeum
Mr ft Mrs Henry Bremer Mrs. Leatnce Goodman Or ft Mrs Santord Kalter Mr. ft Mra. Jack Malamud Mr. ft Mr*. Joseph Raymond Dr. ft Mra. Robert Schwartz Dr a Mrs Barry Tepperman
Mr Mitchell Bremer Mi a Mis Michael Goodman Mm. Karen Karrunaky Rabbi ft Mr* Morton Malavsky Louis a Joy Reme* Mr. ft Mrs Samuel Schwartz Mr. ft Mrs. Marvin E. Thornar
Ma Line Brenner Mr a Mrs Aden Gordon Mrs Sylvia Kan Mr a Mr* Jack Mendel Dr. ft Mra. Richard Retries Mr. ft Mra Set Schwartz Mra. Jeanette Title*
Mr ft Mrs Rubin, Brenner Mrs. Anrta Gordon Mr. Mack Kane Or. ft Mrs. Michael Marek Mr. ft Mrs William Reshefsky Mr a Mr s Net Sedley Mr a Mr. Jack lbbm
Ms Ellen Brealow Mr a Mrs Joseph Gordon Rabbi ft Mrs. Avraham Kapnak Rabbi ft Mrs Richard Margoks Mr ft Mrs Theodore Ribak Mr. ft Mrs Henry Segal Mr a Mr. Steven Tbbm
Mr ft Mrs Isaac Brassier Mr a Mrs Kenneth V Gordon Mr. ft Mrs Alan Karp Dr. a Mra. Stanley Margukes Dr a Mrs William Richman Mr. ft Mrs Milton B Senfek) Mr a Mre Sidney 111
Mr a Mrs MUchek Bricker Mr. a Mrs Mark Gordon Mr ft Mrs David Karp Dr. ft Mra. Stanley W Marks RabbiaMra HaroldRichter Mr Russell J Sepielli Mr a Mr. Herbert Tblpen
Mrs Frances M. Briefer Mr ft Mrs Edward Gottlieb Or. ft Mr* Irving Karten Mr. ft Mra. George L. Mamneon Mr. ft Mrs Morns Rickel Mr. ft Mrs Roger Shacket Dr ft Mre Richard Topotaki
Mr a Mrs Abe Brightman Or a Mrs Herbert Brize' Mr ft Mrs Eric Gottlieb Mr a Mrs Arthur Kass Mr. ft Mrs. Jess* J Martin Mr ft Mre Alan Roaman Mr ft Mrs Edward A ShandeN Mr a Mre Berry Topper Mr ft Mrs Samuel Traub Mr a Mrs Austin Tupier
Mrs Edith Brover
David a Or Laurie Brown Ms Sophie Turtletaub
Popkin Fndn Sheila Brudnick Sumner Victor
Mr a Mrs Samuel Buchman Dr. ft Mrs Israel Budasoff David Posnack Jewish Community Center Mr ft Mrs Howard Wacks Mr ft Mre Maurice Wacks
Mr ft Mrs Andre Burton Or a Mrs Burton Cahn Nina and Louis Silverman Campus Mr a Mrs Leon Wagner Mr ft Mrs Robert Wagner Mre Josephine Wasch Mr ft Mra Nathan Wasserman
Mrs Rosalie Caller Mr A Van Camenk Jack Malamud Performing Arts Pavilion
Mr ft Mrs Jet aid C Cantor Mra RosalynWax
Mr. ft Mrs. George Caplan Mr a Mrs Lesier Weil
Or a Mrs Shimon Carmel Mr. ft Mra. David Wambaum
Mr. Robert M C aster A Mr ft Mra Hymen Weinberg
Mr a Mrs Abe Cohen m* wW JEWISH Mr. ft Mr* Julius Weinberg ^
Mr ft Mrs Albert Cohen ^ Mr a Mrs Paul minti \
Dr ft Mrs Arvtn Cohen Dr ft Mrs. Gilbert H Cohen Mrs Gertrude Cohen I *" rn\iMii\ ITY Mrs Sandra Warner Mra Dorothy Wemetem
It* j V_W:YllVlUI\
Or. ft Mrs Harold Cohen Mr Jack Cohen Jl CENTERS OF Or. ft Mra Steven Wsieberg Mr. David J WeHman
Mrs Jessie Cohen sslst*-*; Mr. ft Mrs David Wews
Mr ft Mrs. Marc Cohen Mr Martin Cohen ta ^OUIH BROWARD Or a Mrs Laurence Wes Or ft Mre LeonWetseberg
Mr ft Mrs Nathan Cohen A I Mr a Mrs JaOWaiaaman
Mr a Mrs Joel Cola Mr a Mrs Eugene W*rU
Mr. ft Mrs Fekx Cooper Mr. Simon Weizman
Mr ft Mrs Leonard Cordee Mr a Mrs Irving Wexler
Mr ft Mrs Michael Cowen ML MR). CUQSfW WrfMSS
Dr. ft Mrs George Crane LEADERSHIP GIFTS Or a Mrs James S Wiener
Dr ft Mrs Jeffrey Dach Mr a Mrs Jack Wileo
Mr a Mrs Stegbert Den* Mr a Mrs Berry Alan WHen
Mr ft Mrs Richard Daub rXftMraJoelMWitentz
Mr a Mrs Meyer Davidson Mr* Laurel WINen*
Rabbi ft Mrs Edward Davie Dr a Mra Samuel Wkwi
Dr ft Mrs Michael B Demet Mr s Mrs Jvroms winnCet
Dr. ft Mrs. Morion Diamond Mrs. Leah H WMua
Mr a Mrs leeaacD* Mr a Mrs Joseph WoM
Mr a Mrs Abe Dolgen Mr. A Mrs. Ms* B. MtoSrnsjn
RabtH a Mrs Avrom L Drazm Dr a Mrs Aien WotoowMz
Mrs Evafyn Oneeen Mrs SafryWurtzman
Mrs Rose Dunn Mr a Mr. Bruce Vcekm
Dr ft Mrs Perry Dworkm JoanR yeudekwan
Mrs MMfsisf csMviieVi aft. ft Mrs. AMsam mutovsky
Mr. ft Mrs. James Edwards Dr ft Mrs Lee EggneU Dr ft Mrs Fred Ehreneksm rv David Posnack Jew shComm Nina and 1 ouswtii Mr a Mr* ksidora Zarofl Dr ft Mrs Murray Zadeck
of University Drive To Mr ftMr* PfsapZeefe Drat** JoeephZerukk Mr a Mrs techard ZM
Dr a Mrs Herman Enrich Mrs Moey R Ehrseh cor (ward f
Mr ft Mrs Leo Elehenbronner Mr a Mr* Harry Eiehler Mr. Mkiom Eawnberg ( Directs ipital Fund Co-Cha asra MaryZmn Mr a Mra Allen Zucker MfaSV Sylvia ZucfcswTTmiri
Mr a Mr* Ma* Easier
.,.. i.

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 28, 1986
UP WITH PEOPLE The international student singing
group recently entertained seniors at the JCC. Estelle Farin,
left, and Tillie Holtzman, right, are seen here with one of the
youthful performers.
JCC SUMMER CAMP The 1986 brochures for the JCC
C*""? "E 3 ,** attributed to more than 1,500
home. ,n the South Broward Jewish Conununity. Seen here
are senior, at the JCC who helped saail the.. PVom left.
S*' 2E"* !te!S "* L^is-n*"- From left stan-
ding, France. Wennberg, Ethel Ditter and Tillie Holtzman
JCC YOM HA'ATZMAUT Plans are underway for the Yom
Ha*Atzmaut Community Celebration which will be held on
May 18 at TY Park. The day will begin with a 10 K (6.2 mile)
ran. There will be entertainment by the Hollywood Pop Or-
chestra, as well as Israeli dancing, food and art exhibits. The
planning committee is seen above. From left, Mark Fried,
chairman; Mark Sherman, assistant executive director of the
JCC; Drew Pickard, JCC board member; Brenda Greenman,
JCC president; Sandra Ross, education director of the
Federation; and Joan Yondelman, membership/public rela-
tions director at the JCC.
HOLLYWOOD POPS The Hollywood Pop Orchestra is
sponsored by the JCC of South Broward. The orchestra
recently entertained more than 300 people at Temple Beth El.
The proceed, from the concert went to senior service, at the
center. The orchestra rehearses at the center each Friday.
SAFAM to Entertain at
JFSB Thank You Party
The Jewish Federation of South
Broward is throwing a celebration
party on April 13.
Invitations for the celebration
party are being sent to Federation
campaign workers.
Dr. Howard Barron, campaign
chairman, said the Federation
wanted to thank its dedicated
workers in a special way which is
why the celebration party will
feature the world-famous Safam,
a six-man Jewish musical group
from Boston that has been at the
forefront of the renaissance in
Jewish musk in America since
their beginning in 1974.
"We want all our workers to
experience this musical celebra-
tion," Dr. Barron said.
Safam's original compositions
and arrangements have become
their trademark, and have
catapulted them to national
recognition as leaders in Jewish-
American music. Their musical
style ranges from folk-like ballads
to rock and roll, from Dixieland to
the traditional.
Safam has touched listeners
with such original hits as
"Jerusalem," "Judah Macabbee,"
"World of Our Fathers" and
"Yamit." Of all their original com-
positions, "Leaving Mother
Russia" best embodies Safam's
rare ability to reach their audience
with such strength and
As impressive as the sound of
Safam is on record and tape, their
energy and enthusiasm can best
be experienced in concert. Safam
has traveled throughout the
United States and Canada
delighting audiences of all ages.
Safam will be performing ex-
clusively for the Jewish Federa-
tion of South "Broward.
For more information, please
call either Judy Nemeth or An-
drew Polin at 921-8810.
Middle East Forum
Update Set For
BCC on April 2
Dr. Yoaef Goell
The Middle East Forum Update
on Wednesday, April 2, will
feature Dr. Yosef Goell, a political
columnist and editorial writer for
The Jerusalem Post.
Dr. Goell is a lecturer in Israeli
politics and society. He holds a
doctorate degree in political
science from Columbia University
and completed his undergraduate
studies at Yeshiva University, Ci-
ty College of New York and
Hebrew University.
Dr. Goell has traveled exten-
sively and has lectured on a wide
variety of topics concerning Israel
and her people.
The Middle East Forum Up-
date, which is sponsored by the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, will be held Wednesday,
April 2, 8 p.m., at Broward Com-
munity College, Media Libary-
South Campus, 7200 Hollywood
For more information, please
contat Melissa Martin at
THANK YOU CELEBRATION The Jewish Federation of
South Broward will be hosting a "Thank Yon Celebration"
for all of its campaign workers. The innovative musical group
SAFAM will perform at the celebration.
Advertising Sales
Miami based publishing company has
opening for South Broward-Hollywood
publication advertising sales person
with proven track record of success.
Send letter and resume to Jewish
Floridian P.O. Box 012973 Miami, Fla.
It Passover Seders
^ ~ Dcauville
per person, per Sector
including lax I gratuities
call 1-865-851 IS: 1-531-3446

Soviet Jewry Update
The Plight of Ref useniks
By Senator Lawton Chilea
The plight of Soviet Jews was recently spotlighted when the
Soviets finally delivered Anatoly Shcharansky to freedom in the
West. But for every Shcharansky there are thousands of lesser
known refuseniks and prisoners of conscience waiting for their
day to emigrate.
In 1979 Soviet authorities released over 50,000 Jews more
than ever before or since. It appeared that the Soviet Union was
executing its duties under the Helsinki Accords of 1975 and final-
ly recognizing the human rights of those who chose to emigrate.
But a series of international events demonstrated that the
Soviets still consider the refuseniks a political issue as the emigra-
tion of Soviet Jews dropped off dramatically. In 1984, only 896
people were allowed to leave. Last year, 1,140 were permitted to
emigrate, but this figure is only two percent of the 1979 total.
The numbers themselves are distressing, but the suffering of
those wishing to leave is devastating. A recent report by the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet Jewry cites over 150 known cases of
search, arrest, and imprisonment of Hebrew teachers and Jewish
activists from September 1984 to August 1985.
Soviet Jews certainly run a risk when they apply to emigrte.
Refuseniks and their families are often targeted for harassment.
Common tactics include repeated questioning by the authorities,
dismissal from jobs or demotions to menial tasks, or expelling
them from universities and professional institutions.
In some cases, their academic or professional credentials have
been revoked pretty harsh punishment for someone only desir-
ing to practice their religion. It certainly would make one think
twice before asking the government for permission to leave for
religious purposes.
I have joined other members of Congress in participating in the
1986 Congressional Call to Conscience, a program that works to
draw attention to the plight of Soviet Jews by coordinating Con-
gressional Record statements emphasizing our concern for those
who can neither practice their religion freely nor emigrate.
Programs such as the 1986 Congressional Call to Conscience
keep the plight of Soviet Jews on the forefront in hopes it can help
improve their chances for freedom. With the Soviet Union's ever-
increasing interest in international opinion and the media, pro-
grams like this one may play an important role in the unfolding
drama of world events. At least we can hope.
Refusenik Appeal
To: Leaders of the Communist Parties in the
My husband, Vladimir Lifshits, was arrested in Leningrad of 8
January 1986. He was charged with preparing and distributing
deliberately false fabrications "defaming the Soviet state and its
social system." An appeal signed by my husband and other
refuseniks and addressed to you, the leaders of Western Com-
munist parties, was used as part of the main evidence by the pro-
secution. The appeal does not contain any deliberately false
fabrications; it speaks about the problems encountered by Jews
wishing to leave the USSR for Israel. Each phrase that appears in
it expresses a bitter truth, something that our family has actually
My husband was forced to declare a 20-day hunger-strike in
order to receive work in his profession. By use of blackmail and
deceit my son was denied acceptance to university despite the
fact that he passed his entrance exams sucessf ully only because
our family has applied for emigration to Israel.
The very fact of appealing to you is considered by the Soviet
authorities to be a crime for which my husband has already
been sent to prison. I still do not know the date of his trail, but his
verdict and sentence are already known to me: 3 years imprison-
ment. The investigator in charge of my husband's case named this
term, without any reservations, in his conversation with some of
the witnesses.
I call on you to ... to convince the leaders of the Soviet Com-
munist Party that our appeal to you is not a slanderous one, that it
does not intend to defame the Soviet system, but merely to draw
your attention to some existing problems.
Please help me to bring about my husband's release.
Anna Lifahits
., mhii'g h .... nsibnol
Frid&y, March 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Israel's Industries, Workers
Still Face Economic Crisis
TEL AVIV (JTA) More than
5,000 workers are expected to
lose their jobs during the next few
months as reorganizations and
belt-tightening measures are im-
plemented to save some of Israel's
major industries from financial
That figure was estimated by
government officials, economic
and financial experts who are
mounting a rescue operation for
Histadrut-owned and other public-
ly held enterprises saddled with
massive debts and severe losses.
The bad news compounded a
report released by the Central
Bureau of Statistics that nearly
100,000 Israelis are presently
unemployed, representing 6.7 per-
cent of the work force. Unemploy-
ment rose by 16 percent in 1985,
the report said.
The industries affected are
bellwethers of the Israeli
economy, ranging from high-tech
to globe-girdling shipping ser-
vices. Prominent among them are
Kupat Holim, the Histadrut sick
fund; Solel Boneh, the Histadrut-
owned construction company
which is the largest in Israel; the
Elscint Medical Imaging Co.,
which manufactures sophisticated
diagnostic equipment; Zim Israel
Navigation Co.; Vulkan Foundries
in Haifa; and the Beth Shemesh
engine works. The rescue opera-
tions are expected to give the
banks a larger say in running the
firms and in the public bodies con-
cerned. They will involve substan-
tial reductions of the labor force in
every case. An important feature
of tiie plan is to convert in-
debtedness into stock shares. The
government is also expected to
approve bond issues to finance the
rescheduling of short term debts.
Premier Shimon Peres, a firm
believer in the development of
high-tech industries, has taken a
personal hand in working out a
rescue package for Elscint, which
generates some $10 million in ex-
ports each month.
The company, which only a year
ago was being hailed as a model of
is kind, is $80 million in debt to
commercial banks. About $50
million in short term loans will be
rescheduled to four-year loans. A
management shake-up, the
closure or sale of some of its sub-
sidiary plants in Israel and
abroad, and new investments by
the parent company are elements
of the package.
The Kupat Holim recovery plan
also involves the rescheduling of
debts, which are said to have
grown from about $20 million to
more than $200 million a year
because of high interest rates and
delays in the payment of govern-
ment subsidies. Some of its assets
will be sold. Staff will be cut and
subscriber fees will be raised.
A joint Finance Ministry-
Histadrut committee has given
Solel Boneh an austerity blueprint
which requires it to dismiss one-
third of its 10,000 employees.
There will be 2,200 lay-offs in the
next six months and another 1,000
by mid-1987. The 3,200 dismissed
-*599 IJ369 JES.
This Passover enjoy a traditional atmosphere NICHT
that can only be found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel. That hotel is the luxurious
Kosher Travel Plan Passover Packages at the
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2 fully conducted Seder services by well-
known Cantor* 3 Glart Kosher meals daily
Services in our own Synagogue
HimmI.i Siles (Mine Ocwilronl ai U Si Miami Beach fl
212-302-4804 ?*
employees will get part of their
severance pay in the form of com-
pany bonds.
Solel Boneh was also told to
halve the size of its Board of
Governors, increase its capital,
divest itself of money-losing units
and pledge shares of its Shikun
Ovdirn housing company as addi-
tional collateral for bank loans.
Solel Boneh is the preeminent
builder in Israel and has under-
taken extensive construction pro-
jects abroad.
According to the joint commit-
tee, some of its troubles are at-
tributed to a policy of launching
projects to provide work for its
various units rather than on the
basis of their profitability.
Mrs. Bernard Brusin; Honoree Rosalie Williams; and Helen
and Ben Mermelstein. The Brusins and Mermelsteins served
as chairpersons for this year's UJA/Federation Fundraising
Drive at Lake Point Tower.
LAKE POINT TOWER From left sitting, Rath Brusin,
chairperson for the 1986 UJA/Federation Fundraising Drive;
Morns Goldstein, co-sponsor for the Fundrsising Breakfast;
Dr. Gerald Meister, guest speaker. From left standing, Mr.
and Mrs. Rosalie Williams; Mildred Friedman, Women's
Division chairwoman. Rosalie Williams was the honoree at
this year's Lake Point Tower breakfast, the most successful
in LPT history. Williams was honored for her life-long
dedication and support of Jewish causes.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hoilywood/Friday, March 28, 1986
JCC Offers Fun for All
Ages at Summer Camps
A unique summer camping ex-
perience is being offered at the
JCC's South Broward summer
camps. This year the camp co-
directors are Mark Brotman and
Jeff Niefeld. There will be two
sessions Session 1 from June 23
to July 18 and Session 2 from July
21 to Aug. 15. At the JCC spon-
sored camps, children in the South
Broward area from preschool
through 6th grade will participate
in a wide range of activities ex-
ploring, discovering, reaching out
to the world around them ... a
world filled with riches of sports,
arts, dance, music, crafts, nature,
a Maccabiad and more.
Our facilities at C.B. Smith
Fark and top-notch programs are
designed to meet the social,
athletic and artistic needs of all
children. There's the beautiful
lakefront for daily certified swim-
ming instruction, a waterslide and
tube ride, miniature golf, playing
fields for games, kickball, soccer
and softball, extensive recrea-
tional facilities (tennis and rac-
quetball) and beautiful trails for
nature walks and bicycle riding.
K'ton Ton
(Preschool Camp
K'Ton Ton is a dynamic in-
dividualized program designed to
meet the needs of the young
children ages 2-5 years of our
community. Under the guidance
of certified teachers and ex-
perienced assistants, your
children will be encourged to
learn, share and participate in a
program in which many fun-filled
hours of recreational, educational
and social activities may be en-
joyed. Hours: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday. Location:
JCC Preschool Bldg., 1890-96 NW
122 Terrace, Pembroke Pines,
The Early Bird schedule and
costs is as follows:
Half day, 4 weeks $150; Half
day, 8 weeks $230; Full day, 4
weeks $230; Full day, 8 weeks
The Regular schedule and costs
is as follows:
Half day, 4 weeks $185; Half
day, 8 weeks $290; Full day, 4
weeks $250; Full day, 8 weeks
Yeladim Unit
The Yeladim Unit, which is
named after the Hebrew word for
"children," is for boys and girls
entering kindergarten to third
grade. Yeladim provides campers
with a well-rounded program to
learn new skills. Jewish cultural
activities are included through
daily programs, weekly themes
and shabbat celebrations.
Campers participate in cookouts,
optional late-night programs, unit
day fied trips and weekly special
Our goal is to provide a safe and
supervised setting so that a
camper recognizes the exciting
camper years ahead.
Na'arim Unit
Na'arim Unit, which is named
after the Hebrew word for
"youth," is for boys and girls
entering fourth and fifth grades.
The Na'arim campers will par-
ticipate in an action-packed daily
program that will provide oppor-
tunities to sharpen individual
athletic skills, use creative art
skills and receive instruction in
Jewish customs, dance and songs.
Every summer day will be filled
with excitement and activity
everything that makes summer a
specia imp of the year.
Habonim Unit
HuImmiii hich is named
after the Hebrew word for
"builders," is for boys and girls
entering sixth through eighth
It emphasize socialization and
having a "great summer at
camp." The Habonim campers
will participate in special pro-
grams competition with other
camps, carnivals, late stays,
cookouts and a Maccabiad.
This camp is "in touch" with the
newest activities, games and
sports. So, "get in touch" and be a
Habonim camper.
Training Program
A special camp for teenagers
entering ninth and tenth grades
who aspire to learn, develop and
enhance their good leadership
qualities to become future
members of the JCC camp staff.
They will train with experienced
staff to better understand
themselves, their Jewishness,
their growth and development.
CIT's will acquire program skills
while gaining valuable on the job
experience as a group aide while
assisting counselors. But there's
no such thing as all work and no
play at camp. The CIT's will enjoy
participating in special projects
and field trips, while also enjoying
instruction in tennis, boating, folk
dancing and much more. $225 full
summer fee.
The fees for camp is as follows:
Early Bird: 4 weeks $345; 8
weeks, $640.
Regular: 4 weeks $420; 8
weeks, $715.
Transportation: $55 per 4 week
session. Registration fee: $25 non-
Early Bird discount is allowed
only if all fees, JCC membership
dues and camp, are paid in full by
May 15.
The JCC camps are entering
their fourth year of service to the
South Broward Jewish
Some scholarships are available
for those who request financial
aid. Call Mark Brotman at
921-6511 for further information.
"Eye on the
Community" Issues
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward and the
Hollywood Hills Chapter of
Women's American ORT are plan-
ning a community-oriented event,
"Eye on the Community," on
April 3. The program will aim to
heighten public awareness and
concern about issues that affect
the citizenry of the Greater
Hollywood Area. Attendance for
the event, which will be held at
Emerald Hills Country Club
beginning at 9:30 a.m., is open to
the public by reservation only.
A day of stimulating speakers is
planned. The morning session will
begin with the current status of
education in Broward County.
Jackie Sarra, from the Broward
County superintendent's office,
will address the issue: "Education
- Do We Make the Grade?"
The second topic of the morning
will be on the quality of our en-
vironment. Joanne Ford, of the
Broward Quality Environment
Control Board, will speak on:
"Our Environment, Can We
Breathe Easy?"
A luncheon is included in the
day's activities. The afternoon
will conclude with a panel entitled,
"Eye on the Community Where
are We Going?" Among the
panelists will be new Police Com-
missioner Dick Witt, a Hollywood
commisioner and Ed Finkelstein,
executive director of the JCC's of
South Broward.
Linda Weissman, chairman,
reports that the committee work-
ing on the event is very excited
about putting this unique event
together and looking forward to
an enthusiastic response from the
community. Tickets may be pur-
A E\ij.svh:wSi'mmkr.
Wii j. Cc x H.\foi ir Be )dy And VGakm
^ Yxro Heart.
_ ^K Ikrttxv the l-'londu heal wills \ \AJ^B make plans io head North for the Kallsv lew Uteri voti II
V*jfl find iool surroundings and warm receptions ewryw here
l And il \ou plan to make vow summer nserva
ll lions now. \(ki can plan to take advantage of our spinal
J J Extended Stay Rates At thai rate, you'll cn|oy the
Fallsview activities even more.
There's indoor and outdoor tennis and .swimming, a Robert Trent
Jones golf course, racquethall. boating and so much more Theres e\vn
a two meals a day plan to let you pack in more excitement than ever
So this summer, come to where the atmosphere is as inviting as the
weather The Fallsview
chased through the JCC's of
South Broward, 921-6511.
A Unique Summer
There's a wonderful world to
discover this year at JCC Day
Camps. If your children enjoyed a
JCC Day Camp last year, they'll
love it even more this year, and if
they have never been to camp,
they'll have more fun than they
ever imagined. Our facilities, top
notch programs and excellent
staff are dedicated to meet the
social, athletic, and artistic needs
of your child. There's the beautiful
lakefront for daily swimming in-
struction, a waterslide and tube
ride, miniature golf, playing fields
for games, kickball, soccer and
softball, extensive recreational
facilities (tennis and racqetball)
and beautiful trails for nature
walks and bicycle riding. Give
your child the opportunity to ex-
plore all this and more at the JCC
Day Camp. It's an opportunity
that will last a lifetime.
On Sunday, March 30, the camp
committee will be hosting a reu-
nion and preview of the camp
Pavilion 8 come and enjoy a
fun-filled, delicious afternoon and
see what's in store for your
children this summer. Contact
camp director Mark Brotman at
Pre-School Seder
Sponsored by NCJW
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Pembroke Pines
Chapter, for the second year in a
row will sponsor the JCC Pre-
School Seder, announced Ed
Finkelstein, executive director of
the JCC of South Broward.
It is due to the generosity of
organziations such as this that
enables the JCC to sponsor addi-
tional programs and services to
the community.
National Council of Jewish
Women and the South Broward
Region of Women's American
ORT and Rotary Club make ongo-
ing commitments to the JCC Sum-
mer Camp program as well.
For further information on con-
tributions contact the Center at
Activities scheduled at the
JCC or the Southeast Florida
Focal Point Senior Center are
located at 2838 Hollywood
Blvd. unless otherwise)
Sponsor a JCC
The-Summer of '85 was a happy
time for campers who attended
the JCC's Summer Camp,
especially for 20 children who
were able to attend the camp only
through the generous donations of
individuals and organizations such
as National Council of Jewish
Women, ORT, Rotary Club, and
B'nai B'rith. More than $4,000
was received and distributed by
the JCC.
Any contributions toward the
JCC Camp Scholarship Fund will
be greatly appreciated. ORT and
National Council of Jewish
Women have already made their
commitments to sponsor children
for a full summer program.
Call 921-6511 or send your tax
deductible contribution payable to
the JCC of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, FL
33020, Attn: Mark Sherman,
assistant executive director.
Brunch Bunch
Brunch Bunch I and II will be
holding its April enrichment
workshop for women entitled "A
General Introduction to Psychic
Phenomenon," on April 9 from
9:30-11:30 a.m., and on April 16
from 7:30-10 p.m.
Join the Brunch Bunch series
for coffee, Danish and enriching
conversation. Brunch Bunch I
meets the second Wednesday
morning of each month while
Brunch Bunch II meets the
Wednesday everning of each
For exact location, please call
Dene at 921-6511. Babysitting
services are available for the mor-
ning sessions only.
IHI tAll.sviKw I LLENVIUE, s Y.
Some people have never tasted water
that's fresh and pure as a spring. Water
without sodium, pollutants, or carbonaton
Water with nothing added, nothing taken
away. Some people have never tasted
clean, clear Mountain valley Water from a
natural spring in Hot Springs. Arkansas.
If you're one of those people, try
Mountain Valley Water You'll be tasting
water for the very first time.
Purely for drinking.

Friday, March 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Area Seniors Keep Busy at JCC
STORYBOOK HOUR Glen Kupfer, who has a child atten-
ding the JCC Pre-School Center, reads "Yertle the Turtle" to
a group pre-schoolers during one of the center's planned ac-
tivities. For more information about the Pre-School program
call 431-3558 or the JCC at 921-6511.
CENTERTAINERS The JCC theater group organized this
past summer had their debut in January with the Broadway
musical "Chicago." More than 100 people participated in all
facets of the production. The five performances benefitted
scholarship and program needs of the center. Children's
theatres and Yiddish theatres productions are a few of the
planned future events. With the construction of the David
Posnack JCC on the Nina and Louis Silverman campus, pro-
ductions of the group will continue to shine at Jack Malamud
Performing Arts Pavilion. Anyone interested in getting in-
volved with the group should contact Joan Youdelman at the
center 921-6511.
' iewbh Jewish National Fund
JunB^ (Keren Kayemeth Leisrael)
Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel
Plant as Many Trees as You Wish
Monday through Friday South
Broward Seniors are transported
to the Jewish Community Center
for activities and a hot meal.
Activities such as pottery, exer-
cise, Yiddish, sewing and lectures
are coordinated by Elizabeth
Fisher, senior program activities
specialist. Other programs are of-
fered through Broward Communi-
ty College instructors who come
to the center.
Nutrition site manager Norman
Howard supervises the hot meals
that are served daily to more than
100 people. George Richardson
and his wife Ann, are instrumen-
tal in raising the funds for sup-
plemental food gifts, such as
gefillte fish at Passover and the
Emergency Meals on Wheels Inc.
served to the homebound.
Through information and referral
counselors Carmen Porte and
Aida Santora, important informa-
tion is provided to help citizens
find answers to questions concer-
ning food, housing, medical ser-
vices, transportation and home
Dvors Friedman, ACSW
counselor for the elderly, holds
sessions for individuals, families
and groups on topics such as
Alzheimers, widows and widowers
and aging parents. Visits
are also made to those clients that
are not able to come to the center.
Due to the overcrowded situa-
tion, the JCC has had to seek out-
side locations for ongoing pro-
grams in all areas for all age
One in particular is the Frail
and Elderly Daycare, locate at the
Jaycee Building on Hollywood
Boulevard and 1-95. According to
Frieda Caldes, director, there are
more than 40 clients in this pro-
gram designed to help keep
seniors out of institutions by pro-
viding guidance and activities dur-
ing the day, thereby freeing a
family member from the constant
supervisory role. Beth Strashun,
activities specialist, keeps these
seniors moving with a variety of
programs, such as crafts, music
and exercise. A daily hot lunch is
served as well. A group of 30
seniors who regularly attend ac-
tivities at the center make up the
"Concerned Volunteers." They
make visits to daycare centers,
homes and hospitals as well as
telephone reassurance to shut-ins.
They meet every Friday at the
"There are trips, picnics and so
much to choose from at the
center," according JCC board
member Ethel Jacobs who advises
others not to sit at home, "but to
get involved."
The Jewish Community Centers
Senior Center is funded by Area
Agency on Aging and the JCC of
South Broward (through the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and United Way of
Broward County). Elders, 60
years of age and older are eligible
to take part in this program. For
more information, call 921-6511
or 921-6518.
lake Como. Pa
with MUEiic ft murime umir
Strew on Individual Grow* m All Activities
lo* Camper to Suit Ratio
1200 Acre Campartewitn 65 Acre Lake
Spec* Teen Program
Emphasis on Recreation
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ABC's and 123's
from Chef Boyardoe
ABC's and 123s from Chef
Boyardee are tasty pasta alphabet
letters and numbers covered with
a rich tomato sauce. The children
will absolutely love it as a delicious
hot lunch and as a tasty dinner
side-dish. And so will the adults!
Either way you serve it, getting
the children to eat is as easy as

18 Trees-
25 Trees-
36 Trees-
75 Trees
100 Trees
300 Trees
1000 Trees
-Double Chai
Dedication Ceremony in Israel and a
Special Plaque in the Forest is Included
O Holiday Greetings
D Birthdays
Q Anniversary
a Bar/Bat Mltzvah
D Wedding
(J Graduation
D In Honor
D In Memory
D Get Well
D Good Wishes
D New Baby
Q New Year
O Special Occasion
D In Gratitude

Kstablishan Annuity with the JNF
Remember the J NF in your Will
Link your Name Kternally with
the Land of Israel
420 Lincoln Rd.. Suite 353. Miami Beach. PL 33139
Phone 5384.464
Star-Kist" is the only major national brand of tuna that has consistently
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So whether you prefer the good taste of our delicious solid white tuna
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Bu" a u<-- 's h fljMMMd vada ma* el I


Page 10,, The Jewish Floridiai? of South BrpwarfrHollywood/Friday, March 8, 1986
Jewish Groups Criticize Courts For
Delay in Deporting Nazi War Criminals
NEW YORK (JTA) Four ma-
jor Jewish organizations have
charged that federal courts and
U.S. immigration agencies
needlessly allow deportation pro-
ceedings against Nazi war
criminals to stretch out for years.
The accusation was lodged in a
friend-of-the-court brief filed with
the United States Court of Ap-
peals for the Second Circuit in
New York City in the case of ac-
cused war criminal Karl Linnas.
The court was scheduled to hear
his appeal last month. The brief
was prepared by the American
Jewish Congress and signed by
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council, the
New York Jewish Community
Relations Council, and the Na-
tional Jewish Commission on Law
and Public Affairs.
Linnas, found guilty of lying
about his Nazi background as a
member of the security forces in a
concentration camp in Tartu,
Estonia, from 1941 to 1943, was
ordered stripped of his American
citizenship in 1981. He has
resisted deportation proceedings
through legal appeals for more
than four years.
The brief filed by the Jewish
agencies, while submitted in con-
junction with the Linnas case, ad-
dresses itself exclusively to the ex-
tended length of time allowed for
such proceedings. It stated that
by unnecessarily prolonging the
time it takes to adjudicate such
cases, the courts have in effect
allowed Nazis and Nazi-
collaborators to find what
amounts to permanent sanctuary
in this country, regardless of past
It noted that more than 40 years
have passed since the end of
World War II. "Time is on the
side of the defendants," the brief
said. "If they delay long enough,
death or the infirmities of old age
will abate these prosecutions, de-
nying the United States an ad-
Continued from Page 3
jects. The Senior Services Com-
mittee praised the special efforts
of South Broward political leaders
for their involvement.
U.S. Rep. Larry Smith, D-
Hollywood, successfully pursued a
$6.5 million federal grant to build
the 124-unit housing project for
the elderly and disabled.
Sen. Paula Hawkins, R-Fla.,
and her staff helped cut through
governmental red tape.
State Rep. Fred Lippman and
State Sen. Kenneth Jenne suc-
cessfully obtained a $480,000
state allocation to help fund the
Joseph Meyerhoff Senior Citizen
Activity Center. Herb and Ellie
Katz, prominent leaders in the
South Broward Jewish communi-
ty, contributed a cooperative
grant toward the Meyerhoff
Senior Center, which is named
after Mrs. Katz' late father,
philanthropist Joseph Meyerhoff./
"The entire community is look-
ing forward to the day in 1987
when Federation Manor and the
Joseph Meyerhoff Senior Citizen
Activity Center will open," Mrs.
Katz said.
"This is just the beginning of
new and expanded services which
the Federation and the JCC plan
to provide our senior population in
the upcoming yean,' Mrs. Katz
said. "My family is proud that the
Joseph Meyerhoff Citizen Activity
Center will be part of it"
judication of its claims." Continu-
ing, the brief said:
"The simple fact is that these
cases are taking too long to ad-
judicate, that defendants such as
Linnas have exploited the courts
and administrative tribunals so
that these bodies have become ...
instruments with which to deny
justice." Due process is not in-
tended to be an obstacle to
governmental action, it stated.
Indeed, the brief noted, when
huge amounts of money are at
stake, courts are capable of
rendering quick judgments,
"which are no less sound for the
speed with which they are decid-
ed." When the national security
or corporate mergers are involv-
ed, or when otherwise faced with
the need to expedite the handling
of cases, courts act quickly, the
AJCongress-prepared brief
The breif charged immigration
lawyers with exploiting the court
system to delay action in war
crime cases. "Indeed," the brief
said, "immigration lawyers pride
themselves on their ability to
draw out even the most ordinary
denaturalization and deportation
Among the accused war
criminals listed on the brief whose
cases were prolonged over a
period of years were Sergei
Kowalchuck, against whom
charges were filed in 1977 but
who is still awaiting final action;
Andrija Artukovic, who was
charged in 1951, but who was only
deported to Yugoslavia this year;
John Demjanjuk, charged in 1977,
who was deported for trail in
Israel last month/
In addition the brief cited
Bodhan Koziy, charged in 1979,
deported in 1985; Boleslavs
Maikovskis, charged in 1976;
Mecis Paskevicius, charged in
1977; Feodor Fedorenko, charged
in 1977, deported in 1984. It also
cited seven cases in which the ac-
cused war criminals died during
the proceedings, and three cases
in which the proceedings were
suspended because of the defen-
dant's ill health.
Galahad North-Bonds
Galahad Ngrth Israel Bonds Committee will sponsor a Night For
Israel Tuesday evening, April 1, 7:30 p.m. in the Social Hall at 3001 S.
Ocean Drive, Hollywood. Sally and James Kofman have been selected
as honoree for their devotion and dedication to Jewish and communal
causes, and will be presented with the prestigious Israel Freedom
Award. Lester and Helen Simons-Sage are chairpersons. Refreshments
will be served, and everyone is welcome. Eddie Schaffer, popular
comedian-humorist will spark the evening's festivities.
With G. Washington's* Seasoning
and Broth you'll never have
mish-mash kasha!
MM tetter wtf MM
1 v, cypi buckwheat groat
1 egg welt beaten
3 cups boiling water
When you're trying to give
your kasha an extra special
flavor you can sometimes add
too much ol this, not enough
of that and end up with a
mishmash Next time, use
one complete seasoning Use
G Washington s Rich Brown
Seasoning and Broth when you
cook your kasha No mere food
enhance' G Washington's
special blend of Serbs
and spices flavors your food
more ways than one for one
great dish. So don t settle for
mishmash kasha Enioy
geschmak kasha'
3 packets G. Washington's
Rich Brown Seasoning and Broth
Combine the groats and egg in a saucepan over low heat, until the groats
separate Stir m water and G Washington s Cover and cook over low
heat tor 15 minutes All water should be absorbed, if not dram Serve as
a side dish with melted butter Serves 6
where shopping is a pleasure 7doys a week
Publix BaKerles open at 8:00 A.M.
Avariable at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Double Egg
Available at Publix Storaa with
Fraah Danish Bakeries Only.
Sliced or Unsllcad,
Plain or Seeded
Rye Bread
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Beautifully Decorated
Easter Basket
Available at AN Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Hot Cross Buns............**1m
Decorated for Easter
Holiday Cup Cakes... 6 n. *189
Danish Pecan Ring.......each$1"
Bran Muffins..............6 tor $119
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
With Marshmallow or Buttercream Icing
Easter Bunny Cake......each ty
Easter Bread................ttS+1m.
Small Oval Basket.....
Filled and Decorated
Small Eggs.....................* 69*
Prices Effective March 27 thru April 2.1986 Rolls..........12 ,or 89*

- .'

Friday, March 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
isplaced Palestinians Should Be Absorbed By
he Arab World, State Department Official Says
By Judith Kohn
(JTA) The Palestinians
displaced in the Arab-Israeli wars
"permanent refugees" and
lould be absorbed by the Arab
rorld, State Department
Counselor Edward Derwinski told
eportera recently.
Derwinski, who recently return-
from travels related to refugee
ffairs, that included Jordan,
(srael, the West Bank and the
Jaza Strip, had been asked at a
f)riefing which refugee groups he
lought were the most forgotten.
le Indochinese boat people, he
said, are one forgotten group,
while, "from a political stand-
point," the Palestinians in the
camps of the United Nations
Relief and Works Agency con-
stitute another.
Derwinski blamed the plight of
the Palestinians in part on "a
number of Arab governments who
don't want to recognize the facts
of life that these people are in fact
permanent refugees. "With some
two million people in Palestinian
refugee camps, some for more
than 30 years, Derwinski said, "to
think of them as pawns in a
political game I find very per-
INF Campaign Goal For
986 Totals $10 Million
By Ke>in Freeman
Jewish National Fund's fund-
ising goals and the agency's
needs for 1986 amount to some
flO million, JNF executive vice
president Samuel Cohen recently
aid some 200 persons attending
ie organization's national
"This is what is needed for the
Ceren Heyemeth to maintain its
lifeline of operations this year for
ie people of Israel," said Cohen
an address to the morning
slenary session, part of an all-day
>nference at the Grand Hyatt
Three specific areas of develop-
lent to be aided by the JNF this
fear, according to Cohen, are the
forestation of some 1,250 acres
' land in Israel; the acquisition of
some 12,000 dunams for
ricultural development; and aid
the construction of access
is of some 300 to 500 miles in
ie Negev and Galilee.
"In 1986, we are expected to do
ie impossible," Cohen declared.
Pe are expected to deliver ...
in amount far in excess of what
ve have delivered in the past." He
" the goal of $10 million was
["without any embellishments."
JNF treasurer Charlotte Jacob-
[son provided delegates with a
brief review of the JNF's financial
status in the past fiscal year,
which concluded September 30.
She pointed to various increases
in fund-raising efforts by the
agency over the previous year and
expressed hope that "every single
[ year we should be able to send to
Israel $1 million more."
At the morning session, two
checks one for $1 million and
the other for $600,000 were
presented to Moshe Rivlin, world
JNF chairman, to support major
projects in Israel. The JNF is the
organization responsible for af-
kRaai ^
212 544-MM tM-221-27*!
iKkniw Ooiw tot DtftOMAI. IUMM
in Israel.
and land reclamation
sonally upsetting."
The State Department
Counselor, whose functions in-
clude the handling of refugee
issues, added in response to ques-
tions that "the blame lies on both
sides," rather than just the Arab
world. But he asserted that the
Palestinian refugee problem is a
permanent one and that Arab
states should act accordingly.
"The fact of life is that the
Palestinian refugees have per-
manently been displaced. This is
just a fact," Derwinksi said.
"Now, on the other hand, it is also
a fact that refugees at least the
Palestinian refugees would be
better served if they were absorb-
ed in many of the countries in
which they reside. Those who wish
should be granted local citiznship
and the realities of life accepted.'
Jewish Family Outlook
Times are changing. Approximately 20 years ago, a father's
role in pregnancy and birth was twofold. Nine months after he did
the first one, he handed out the candy and cigars.
Life then settled down and he continued or began his singular
parental role as breadwinner. His emotional and physical role as
father was almost non-existent, at least in the early years of the
child's life. At times he may have felt like an outsider, lonely and
neglected. Perhaps, he wished that he too could feel the love and
involvement in his child's growth and care that his wife was
With the advent of two career families, has come the necessity
to re-evaluate our former parenting roles. When he initially
th i nks about it, the father may fear the added work and a sense of
discomfort with a nurturing role. Often the father feels un-
prepared to assume a new role. However, upon further analysis,
he thinks about how nice it would be to share his children's grow-
ing years, to see them take their first steps, go off to school for
the first time and to be an important viable part of the process.
How wonderful it would be to make a valuable contribution to
each others' lives "Forget it," you say with resolve. "It's not
possible. I have to work. Someone has to earn money. I don't
know anything about kids, diapers, feeding or nurturing. That's
for a mother to do. Besides, what would my friends, father or co-
workers think if they saw me wheeling a baby carriage? It was a
stupid idea anyway."
Was it? Is it?
Didn't you ever wish that your own father had the time to play
ball with you, read you a story, sit and talk to only you, or just
show he cared in a way you would have understood as a child.
Isn't your father more nurturing to his grandchildren than he was
to his own children? Too bad he deprived himself of all those joys
years ago! Why shoud you?
More and more fathers are taking the challenge, are asserting
themselves as fathers, are experiencing the joys and sorrows of
life in a very real way with their children. Most feel that the
rewards far outweigh the effort. Studies have shown that dual
parental involvement generally improves a child's sense of self
and strengthens family bonds.
Jewish Family Service can help you learn to enjoy being an ef-
fective father. We have developed a unique program aimed at
teaching fathers how to develop a positive relationship with their
children through positive communications. Workshops of this
nature can be tailored to all stages of fathering. Presentations are
available at nominal cost to men's clubs and other organizations.
For more information call Jewish Family Service in Hollywood at
966-0956 and ask for our Family Life Education Department.
Jewish Family Service is affiliated with the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and the United Way.
Directly on tho Ocean
40th to 41tt Sts.
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B&P The Business and Professional Women's Network
recently held its fourth annual Atzmaut (Independence)
event. From left, Nola Goldberg, BAP co-chairwoman; Dodie
Weinstein, campaign chairwoman, Judy Drucker, guest
speaer; Elaine Pleisher, campaign co-chairwoman; and
Eileen Leisten, B&P co-chairwoman. The Network's next
event will be in conjunction with the Business and Executive
Forum on April 17. This program will be held at the Emerald
Hills Country Club at 5:15 p.m. Hollywood's new mayor,
Mara Giulianti, will be the neat speaker. For more informa-
tion, call Suzanne Weiner Weber, assistant director of the
Women's Division, 921-8810.
ALLINGTON From left, Evelyn Riefer, co-chairman; Aron
Halpern, Selma Vofel, chairman, Al Litel and Eli Stiftel,
chairman, are seen here at a recent UJA/Federation
breakfast. Allington Towers honored its Men's Club,
Women's Club, Social Club and Minyan Club.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 28, 1986
Community Dateline
SE Holocaust
Center Project
The Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center, Inc.
recently announced that a
photography professor from the
University of Miami will be taking
portraits of survivors from the
Holocaust. The pictures will help
provide the world with a clear pic-
ture of who these people are to-
day. Each portrait will become
part of the Survivor's oral history
record if given and may be used in
a book or photographic exhibition.
The portraits will be taken by
appointment only: Monday, April
7, at the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center, 18900
N.E. 25 Ave., North Miami Beach.
Any survivor who would like to
take part in this significant pro-
ject should call Merle at 940-5690
to schedule an appointment.
NEW YORK Wolf Blitzer
Jerusalem Post correspondent,
will receive a Communicator's
Award at the JWB Biennial Con-
vention, to take place April 9-13 in
Toronto. Blitzer will receive the
award at the Media Showcase,
scheduled for April 10.
He will speak on the "Political
Situation in the Middle East and
Relations Between the U.S.
Government and Israel."
Blitzer is the Washington
Bureau chief of the Jerusalem
Post, Israel's English-language
daily newspaper. He has been
covering the Washington foreign
policy scene since the 1973 Yom
Kippur War. He has met with top
American, Israeli and Arab
political leaders and has written
hudnreds of articles on the Arab-
Israeli conflict.
He is the author of the highly-
acclaimed, book, Between
Washington and Jerusalem: A
Reporter'8 Notebook, published by
Oxford University Press. Before
coming to Washington, he worked
as a foreign correspondent in the
Tel Aviv Bureau of the Reuters
News Agency.
The themes of "Supervision and
Evaluation in the Jewish Early
Childhood Education Program"
will highlight the Fifth Annual
Jewish Council of Early Childhood
Education Directors Workshop
taking place on Thursday, April
10, from 9 a.m. to 6:30 p.m., at
Beth Torah Congregation, in
North Miami Beach.
The program, designed by co-
hairpersons Arlene Lasko,
JCECE Treasurer and ECE direc-
tor at Temple Sinai of North
Dade, and Alida Brunder ECE
'irector at Hebrew Academy of
resource leaders members of the
Early Childhood Education
Department of Nova University
under the direction of Dr. Abbey
Mrs. Lasko noted that "the All-
Day Directors Workshop provides
the more than 50 ECE directors
in South Florida with an oppor-
tunity to examine major issues ef-
fecting our schools in great depth.
The involvement of the Nova
faculty will provide state-of-the-
art research information on these
two crucial aspects of early
childhood education."
poration of Los Angeles.
Culminating a 30-year associa-
tion with the American Society
for Technion, during which he
served as president of the Los
Angeles Chapter and subsequent-
ly as first national vice president,
Dr. Kellner was elected to his first
term as national president in
December, 1983.
Active in Jewish community af-
fairs for over 35 years, Dr.
Kellner is a member of the Na-
tional Board of Governors of the
American Jewish Committee.

Martin Kellner of Los Angeles
has been re-elected for a third
one-year term as national presi-
dent of the American Society for
Technion-Israel Institute of
A graduate of the Georgia In-
stitute of Technology, Dr.'Kellner
taught at the University of
Dayton and holds numerous
patents in the fields of electro-
hydraulics and enhanced
recovery. He is president of the
Electric Motor Engineering Cor-
The Broward National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews
honored four Broward County
citizens at its recent Annual
Brotherhood Awards Dinner held
at the Omni International Hotel in
Miami. The dinner was attended
by approximately 900 of the top
community and corporate leaders
of Broward and Dade counties.
Chairing the Broward Dinner
Committee was Leonard L.
Farber, chairman of the board of
Leonard L. Farber, Inc.
Hugh Downs, host of S0/S0, was
the guest speaker.
Margaret B. Roach, educator
and civic leader, was presented
the Distinguished Community
Service Award and the NCCJ
Silver Medallion Brotherhood
Awards were presented to Judge
Morton L. Abram; Robert B.
Lochrie, Jr., Vice Chairman, Sun
Bank/South Florida, N.A. and
George E. Sullivan, Division Vice
President, Florida Power and
Light Company.
Judge Morton L. Abram, of
Hollywood, a retired county judge
now serving in the criminal divi-
sion of the circuit court, was one
of the founding members of the
Broward National Conference of
Christians and Jews and was also
one of the organizers of the
Broward Big Brothers and Big
Sisters. He served as Ad-
ministrative Judge of the county
court and was elected president of
the State Conference of County
Judges of Florida for two terms.
The National Conference of
Christians and Jews is a non-
sectarian human relations
organization engaged for over 50
years in nationwide educational
programming to eliminate pre-
judice and discrimination and to
promote communication and
understanding among all groups
in our society. The annual
Brotherhood Awards Dinner is
the one-time-only fundraising
event that enables the Broward
NCCJ to carry out its programs in
behalf of interreligious and in-
tergroup understanding.
National Holocaust
Writing Contest
The second annual national con-
test for high school students
(grades 9-12) is part of the 1986
observance of Days of Remem-
brance coordinated throughout
the country by the Untied States
Holocaust Memorial Council.
The topic is "What Does the
Holocaust Mean to Me?" The for-
mat is open; entries up to 2,000
words may be in the form of fic-
tion, nonfiction, poetry and
drama. Awards, which will be an-
nounced by the week of May 26,
1986, include:
First place autographed copy
of Nigkt/DawniDay by Elie
Wiesel and a library shelf of books
about the Holocaust.
Second place original artwork
and a library shelf of books about
the Holocaust.
Third place a library shelf of
books about the Holocaust.
All honorable mention winners
receive a set of books about
Holocaust. All winners and
teachers receive a certificate of
honor signed by Elie Wiesel,
chairman of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council, and schools of
all winners receive a matching set
of books.
Entries will be judged by a com-
mittee of educators and authors
on the Holocaust chaired by Pro-
fessor Harry James Cargas of
Webster University, St. Louis.
All entries must be postmarked
by May 2, 1986 and sent to:
Writing Contest, U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council, 2000 L Street,
N.W., Suite 588, Washington,
D.D. 20036.
Entries should have a separate
title page that contains the follow-
ing information: student's name,
home address and telephone;
name, address and telephone
number of student's school; name
of teacher (if applicable) and
grade. All entries will remain the
property of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council, which reserves
the right to publish them in their
Hebrew University
The American Friends of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem,
Inc., Hollywood-Hallandale
Chapter, recently held its Annual
Founders Gala Ball at Temple
Beth Shalom in Hollywood. The
black tie cocktail and dinner
reception attracted more than 200
University patrons. Fund-raising
efforts from this event will go
towards the establishment of the
Milton M. Winograd Chair for
Cancer Research at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem. An en-
dowed chair is $400,000, and a
great portion of the funds were
raised through this event.
"Winnie" was chairman of the
Society of Founders for the
Southeast Region, as well as a ma-
jor contributor and board member
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. His wife, Sally, is carry-
ing out his wish to aid the
Evelyn Stieber, wife of the late
Otto Stieber, was the evening's
dinner chairperson, along with
Morris Ratner, chairman of fund-
raising. Nathan Pritcher is the
chapter president.
Gov. Bob Graham received the
prestigious Scopus Award, the
highest recognition The American
Friends offer, for his interest and
long-standing involvement in
Israel and education. Special
guest of honor was Dr. Bernard
Cherrick, vice president of the
Hebrew University, who
presented Graham his award.
Oter awardees were: Herb and
Ellie Katz. Builders of Mt.
Scopus; Mrs. Ella Kahn. Mr. Max
Low, and Mrs. and Mrs. Theodore
Saidenberg, Guardians of Mt.
Scopus; Mrs. Anna Miller and
Mrs. and Mrs. Joseph Reisel,
Founders of Mt. Scopus; and Mrs.
Ezerial S. Felsher, for the
establishment of a Scholarship
Endowment Fund.
American Jewish
A well-known Evangelical Chris-
tian leader and a prominent rabbi
have declared that Evangelical
and Jews must work closely
together, to strengthen American
religious pluralism and to
eradicate all forms of racism and
anti-Semitism in the United
Addressing the American
Jewish Committee's Western
Regional Conference meeting
here, Dr. Robert Schuller, foun-
ding pastor of the Crystal
Cathedral in Garden Grove,
California, and Rabbi A. James
Rudin, the AJC's National Inter-
religious Affairs Director,
declared that the Evangelical and
Jewish communities had a "uni-
que role" to play in preserving the
"vital principle of pluralism.
Dr. Schuller asserted that
"America's vigorous and dynamic
religious life is not an accident. It
is the direct result of our
200-year-old tradition of religious
liberty that is guaranteed by the
First Amendment of the Constitu-
tion. Evangelical Christians, who
have sometimes been
misunderstood and even ridiculed
by other religious grups, should be
at the forefront in preserving and
defending religious pluralism in
our nation. It is one of America's
greatest achievements."
Dr. Schuller spoke of the
"Jewish Roots of Christianity,"
and the nationally known TV
evangelist and best-selling author
repudiated all forms of anti-
Semitism: "Hatred of Jews and
Judaism has no place in authentic
Christian teaching and preaching.
Anti-Semitism is a moral sin
against G-d and the human
The Christian leader also warn-
ed against employing any form of
coercive proselityzing to convert a
person to another religious faith,
saying, "Such coercion runs
counter to my deepest beliefs and
practices. The sanctity of every in-
dividual is precious and divine.
There must be no manipulation or
deceit in genuine religious
Rabbi Rudin welcomed Dr.
Schuller's appearance before the
American Jewish Committee au-
dience, calling it an "important
step forward in the emerging
Evanglical-Jewish encounter,
which has always been so fruit-
ful." He noted that until recently
"Jews and Evangelicals were
often like ships that passed in the
night; never really encountering
one another as living peoples of
However, when Evangelicals
and Jews do meet, he went on,
"they discover many shared
values and concerns, including a
commitment to the security and
survival of the State of Israel, and
to the principle of church-state
separation, an opposition to
racism and anti-Semitism, and a
sense of solidarity with Soviet
Jews and Christians in their
struggle for religious freedom."
Dr. Schuller and Rabbi Rudin
jointly declared: "While Jews and
Evangelicals will, of course, con-
tinue to hold different theological
beliefs, we are agreed that
religious and political extremism
represents a threat to America's
traditional values. That threat is
most clearly manifest in the cur-
rent scourge of international ter-
rorism, and in the often violent
tactics of radical right groups here
in the U.S.
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Committee and the Na-
tional Conference of Catholic
Bishops recently announced the
establishment of a joint program
to develop and provide teaching
material about the Holocaust for
all levels of the Catholic educa-
tional system, including parochial
schools, colleges and universities,
parish education, and seminary
The Fifth Annual Broward
Aging Network Conference is
scheduled for Thursay-Friday,
May 1-2, at Broward Community
College's Central Campus in
Davie. The theme of the 1986
meeting is Good Health A Key
to Life's Tredusre. The conference
is sponsored by the Area Agency
on Aging, Broward Community
College, Elderly Interest Fund,
Florida Council on Aging and
Florida Power and Light
More than 40 sessions have been
scheduled for the conference, in-
cluding topics such as;
Alzheimer's Disease; Sex and the
Elderly; Legal Concerns of
Seniors; Senior Fitness;
Alcoholism; Hospice; Wellness
and Growing Older; Medical
Aspects of Aging, and Working
with the Media. The closing
plenary on May 2 will deal with
Stress and Its Impact on Society.
Registration for the Broward
Aging Network Conference is $12
per person. Lunch is available at
$4 per meal per person. People,
wishing to enroll for the con-
ference, may make their checks
payable to the Areawide Council
on Aging, and mail the checks
with their address and telephone
number included to: Fifth Annual
Broward Aging Network Con-
ference, Attn: Edith Lederberg,
Area Agency on Aging, 5345 NW
35 Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
Agency Coordiantes
Aging Library
The Area Agency on Aging of
Broward County maintains a
library of films, books and other
educational literature and
resources pertinent to the elderly.
The materials are available, on
loan, to individuals and organiza-
tions in the community. Since the
library is housed in the Agency's
Conference Room, appointments
must be scheduled for visitations.
For further information, please
contact Staff Librarian, Winnie
Kistler, from noon-4 p.m..
Osteoporosis A
Bone of Contention
Osteoporosis is a disease that
primarily strikes women. It in-
volves a loss of bone mass causing
painful, disfiguring and
debilitating results to its victims.
Although, on the norm, the illness
is first discovered in persons in
their sixties, it usually initiates in
women between ages 30 and 35.
Bone fractrures, gradual
vertebrae collapse, loss of height,
and broken hips often can be at-
tributed to osteoporosis.
Most experts feel that
osteoporosis can be prevented
through appropriate diet, or slow-
ed down if detected in its early
stages. Physicians often recom-
mend calcium rich diets, calcium
supplements, exercise, and/or
estrogen replacement therapy to
female patients meeting specific
criteria common to osteoporosis
The Area Agency on Aging has
an informal osteoporosis guide
from Marion Laboratories which
will be sent to people mailing a re-
quest, plus a self-addressed
envelope with 39 cents postage at-
tached to: Osteoporosis Guide, c/o
Eileen Brubaker. Area Agency on
Aging, 5345 NW 35 Ave., Fort
Lauderdale. FL 33309.
Osteoporosis A
Bone of Contention
Osteoporosis is a disease that
primarily strikes women. It in-
volves a loss of bone mass causing
painful, disfiguring and
debilitating results to its victims.
Although, on the norm, the illness
is first discovered in persons in
their sixties, it usually initiates in
women between ages 30 and 35.
Bone fractrures, gradual
vertebrae collapse, loss of height,
and broken hips often can be at-
tributed to osteoporosis.
Most experts feel that
osteoporosis can be prevented
through appropriate diet, or slow-
ed down if detected in its early
stages. Physicians often recom-
mend calcium rich diets, calcium
supplements, exercise, and/or
estrogen replacement therapy to
female patients meeting specific
criteria common to osteoporosis
The Area Agency on Aging has
an informal osteoporosis guide
from Marion Laboratories which
will be sent to people mailing a re-
quest, plus a self-addressed
envelope with 39 cents postage at-
tached to: Osteoporosis Guide, c/o
Eileen Brubaker, Area Agency on
Aging, 5845 NW 86 Ave., Fort
Lauderdale, FL 88800.

Friday, March 28. 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
Now you can enjoy our new Milk and
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You'll get superior class or deluxe hotels,
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breakfast aaily dinners at a Kibbutz guest
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As always, El Al has the most non-stop
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ight. Packages are also available to Eilat,
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So when you go to Israel, go with the peo-
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El Al Israel Airlines. To us, Israel is more
than just another stop on our flight schedule.
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For more information call your travel agent or
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For a free, detailed color brochure, write El Al
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Pa*e14___The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, March 28,1986
Germany Mission Meet
Scheduled for April 3
South Broward residents in-
terested in attending the first-
time ever Leadership Mission to
Germany and Israel are urged to
attend a Mission meeting and
video presentation on Thursday,
April 3, at 7:30 p.m. at the
Federation, 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
The Germany/Israel Mission is
scheduled for Sept. 14-25.
The Mission will include visits to
Frankfurt, Berlin and Munich in
Germany, and Tel Aviv and
Jerusalem in Israel. Mission par-
ticipants wil lstay at five-star
deluxe hotels throughout Ger-
many and Israel.
Mark E. Talisman, director of
the Washington Action Office,
Council of Jewish Federations,
will serve as the scholar-in-
residence for the Mission.
Talisman was the scholar-in-
residence for the Federation's
widely accalimed Prague-
Budapest-Israel Mission in 1985.
The 1986 Germany/Israel
Leadership Mission will be a experience. It will move
you, touch you deeply, and stay
with you forever. You will return
home with this message: That, as
caring Jews, the echoes of our
past must be remembered forever
in order to insure our Jewish
A minimum family gift is
For more information about the
Mission, and to make your reser-
vations for the April 3 meeting,
please call Donna Frankel at
Federation TV Guide
JTM Features Passover
NEW YORK, N.Y. Passover is a favorite Jewish holiday to
many people not only because it is a celebration of freedom but
because it coincides with the arrival of spring. The April edition of
"Jewish Television Magazine," a monthly magazine-format pro-
gram produced by the Council of Jewish Federations, celebrate
both the holiday and its season.
Hollywood Cable airs the program on Channel 14 (to) on Mon-
days at 4:30 p.m. Selkirk airs the show on Channel 30 on Mondays
at 3:30 p.m. and Tuesdays at 11:30 p.m.
The program begins by retracing the steps of the Children of
Israel as they wandered, according to the account in Exodus,
through the Sinai Desert for 40 years before arriving at the Pro-
mised Land. To this day, as the first segment of the program
shows, one can find in that rugged terrain evidence of the kind of
life those wanderers must have led.
One can also find today modern factories that make the matzo
the flat unleavened bread which those ancestors, in their
rush to leave Egypt, were obliged to eat and which we still eat to-
day on Passover. The second segment of the program takes
viewers to see how ancient food is baked today.
Another segment of the program highlights a seder en-
thusiastically conducted in a modern kibbutz in the desert not far
from where the Israelites are said to have wandered.
In deference to the spring season, a time often thought peculiar-
ly conducive to falling in love, the longest segment of the program
focuses on ways in which single Jewish people are being introduc-
ed to one another in Jewish settings in Miami, Baltimore and
Washington, D.C. Part of the segment features Senator Rudy
Boschwitz of Minnesota, the so-called "Cupid of Capitol Hill,"
who brings single people together particularly to celebrate Jewish
holidays which they might otherwise have to face atone.
The program also celebrates the joyousness of the season and
the holiday with a couple of musical selections by a popular band
called Selah, formerly known as the Diaspora Yeshiva Band.
The boat of the series is film and television actor Stephen
Macht, currently best known to viewers for his featured role on
"Cagney and Lacey."
The 12 programs which make up the "Jewish Television
Magazine" series are made available to local Jewish Communities
affiliated with the Council of Jewish Federations, which then ob-
tain air time on their local television stations. The series is cur-
rently being seen in over 42 cities across the United States and
The Council of Jewish Federations is the national association of
200 Jewish Federations, the central community organizations
which serve nearly 800 localities embracing a Jewish population
of more than 5.7 million in the U.S. and Canada.
Established in 1982, CJF helps strengthen the work and the im-
pact of Jewish Federations by developing programs to meet
changing needs, providing an exchange of successful community
experiences, establishing guidelines for fund raising and opera-
tions and engaging in joint planning and action on common pur-
poses dealing with local, regional and international needs.
v^ )s cc o A.? ^J*~ i? he v 71
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For Brochure A Nates Call Miami Office
(3*S) 534-35* or Write
250 Palm Ave.
I Island, RMeWIM I
Resort Hotel on Beautiful Lake Osceola
HENOERSONVILLE. North Carolina 287 J9
Holocaust Memorial
Center to Honor
Its Founders
The Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center, Inc.
recently announced that the Third
Annual Testimonial will pay
tribute to its founders, Abraham
Halpern and Arnold Picker. This
event will take place at the
Diplomat Hotel, Beaux Arts
Ballroom, 3515 South Ocean
Drive, Hallandale, at 7:30 p.m. on
April 1.
The evening will feature two
special guests. Misha Raitzin, a
principal opera soloist formerly
from Russia, has toured with
many prestigious opera com-
panies and has a deep love for
both Cantorial Liturgy and the
songs of his people.
Rabbi Irving (Yitz) Greenberg
served as the first director of the
U.S. Holocaust Council. He is
president of the National Jewish
Center for Learning and Leader-
ship and has lectured throughout
the United States and Israel. Dr.
Greenberg has been a seminal
thinker in confronting the
Holocaust as a historically
transforming event and the crea-
tion of the State of Israel as the
beginning of the third era in
Jewish history.
Through the dedication of its
founders, the Southeastern
Florida Holocaust Memorial
Center, Inc. was created to
perpetuate "A Living Memorial
Through Education." The Center
has established an oral history
library and a resource center
which shall forever stand to
preserve, protect and perpetuate
the memory of the Holocaust.
There is a tax deductible con-
tribution of $12.50 per person for
the Testimony evening. Dessert
and coffee will be served. For fur-
ther information, call 940-5690.
Tbilisi Jew is
Latest POC
Jewish refusenik Bezalel
Shalolashvili, 22, of Tbilisi, has
become the latest Prisoner of Con-
science, according to the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry. He
was arrested March 14, accused of
"draft evasion," the SSSJ said.
Shalolashvili and his family ap-
plied to emigrate to Israel in
April, 1985, and were refused last
August. No reason for the denial
was given. He had recently writ-
ten to Soviet authorities express-
ing concern about being subjected
to a punitive Soviet Army draft.
Meanwhile, in other news from
Tbilisi, the SSSJ reported that
Isai and Gregory Goldstein, refus-
ed permission to emigrate for
nearly 15 years, will be allowed to
leave for Israel in early Apirl. The
two brothers received exit visas
after the intervention of Sen. Ed-
ward Kennedy (D., Mass.).
Where's the
Continued from Page 4
rationale for the proposed arms
sale. It won't lead the Saudis to
support U.S. policy goals and it
won't protect them from any of
the threats that may jeopardize
the Riyadh regime's survival. As
for appeasing the Saudis because
they have the oil and we don't (an
argument that is rarely made but
is always just beneath the sur-
face), that argument lies buried in
the wreckage that was OPEC.
1986 is not 1974. The oil weapon is
not very intimidating anymore
or, at least, it shouldn't be.
The Administration should
reconsider. It has an arms sale but
it has no rationale for one. It just
won't work.
(The above column appeared in
the March 17 edition of Near Eatt
GOLDEN HORN Joe Lazard, left, chairman of the 1986
Golden Horn UJA/Federation Drive, and Mitchell Bricker,
chairman for the North Building, flank Evelyn Saidel as she
holds the plaque which she presented at the recent Golden
Horn Fundraising Breakfast. Mrs. Saidel was honored for
her life-long dedication, commitment, and strong support of
the Jewish Federation and other Jewish causes.
left standing, Mitchell Bricker, chairman; Irving Harrison,
coordinator; Dr. Gerald Meister, guest speaker; Michael
Schlanger, steering committee chairman; and Jules Newman,
co-chairman. From left sitting, Julius Slot or off, steering
committee chairman; Ruth Rudo, coordinator; and Joseph Et-
tinger, co-chairman.
left sitting, Joe Lazard, overall chairman; Evelyn Saidel,
honoree; Sam Steinglaas, co-chairman. From left standing.
Max Hurwitz, sponsor and committee member; Simon Kahn,
co-chairman; Dr. Gerald Meister, guest speaker; and Lou
Levin, coordinator.
F}eligious directory:
rngHf Uri YHscfcak Lubarttch. UN E. Hallandale Beech RM HmlWv
rentes, 6:30,1-: Saturday monunf. aja.. Saturday .railing, 7:801'., Sunday
aSaaSfMajT *"' ^^ "*00,: Gr*d" S a&B|
}*!r*JZr* HaDywaaa 8291 Stirling Road; 98S.7877. Rabbi Edward Dart.
HallaaaalaMas Caatar 416 NE aft A.. 454*100. Rabbi Cart Klein ESS.
g** *. 6=30 p.m. Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath -rJu^S^aST ^
lEH?1t?2ll^ N 46th At*- HouywoodTSl?in jS Morton
^pn^Sanricaidaily8a.m; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning8:46a.m. Raligiou.
School: Nonary. Bar Mitxrah, Judaiea High School *"
S^^Sdir.1^8-*^ 8 Pm-: ** "S-r.
TTt* "1M1 **"?" a*nd: WO-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Manx*.
aji Sals** monuag, 9 a.m. Raligiou. achool: rYo-kW.p^Jud.Se^
S3, nlZJ?Z P-nbroko Road. Pambrok. rW 431-8488. Rabbi
lT#8^-51W8hrt^St.Hc4Tywo9B94SOo Rabbi aaftart P W
S^jft-rrteaa, p.m, UJHS5 *Wft*Sla^
-11801 W Broward Brrd., Plantation: 472.8600. Rabbi Blot*
SlbdaU. Sabbath
8:16 P-m. Rahgtaai achool: Prw-ldiidarfarUn*

Temple Update
Frjjjay; Marches: I98rj/The JeWis* ftor ofiWth troW^-tlbfiy^^1 **agel

Temple Beth El
The South Florida Blood Ser-
vice is coming to Temple Beth El,
1351 South 14th Ave., Hollywood,
Sunday, April 6, from 9 a.m. to
12:30 p.m., to obtain your dona-
tion of blood which is so vitally
needed in our hospitals. If you are
between the ages of 17 and 66,
you are eligible to give blood;
however, you can be older and still
donate blood with your doctor's
consent. Moreover, your donation
of blood will enable anyone in your
immediate family to receive blood,
if needed, in the coming year. This
drive is open to all members of the
community and a delicious
breakfast will be served to all
Remember blood is your
lifeline and you are in a position
to extend it to someone in need by
calling Bertha Grebin 456-1875 or
Bernard Cohen 927-6200. Tem-
ple office, 920-8225 944-7773,
for an appointment.
Temple Beth El
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe will be
leading our Temple's Annual
Pilgrimage to Israel, departing on
May 18 and returning on June 1.
It will be a two-week, all-
inclusive and fully escorted tour
with three nights in Tel Aviv, a
one night experience in a Kibbutz,
two nights in Tiberias, two nights
at the Dead Sea with therapeutic
health bathing, and five nights in
All hotels are deluxe accomoda-
tions, with breakfast and dinner
daily. There will be three lunches
and three evenings out, including
an Israeli night club and the
Sound and Light Show. In addi-
tion to the regular itinerary of all
the historic and important modern
sights throughout the country,
there will be special events which
have always made our Congrega-
tional trips so unique and
The total price of the tour is
$2,099 per person, double oc-
cupancy. For further information,
please call Evelyn at the Temple
office 920-8225 or 944-7773.
Temple Beth Shalom
Services will be held at Temple
Beth Shalom, 1400 N. 46 Ave.,
Hollywood, this weekend, con-
ducted by Dr. Morton Malavsky,
rabbi, assisted by Cantor Irving
Godl, chanting the liturgy. Friday,
March 28, service will begin at
8:15 p.m., and be dedicated to the
Bat Mitzvah of Randi Gottlieb,
daughter of Sandra Gottlieb and
George Gottlieb. Randi's grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Stoll,
will sponsor the pulpit flowers for
the weekend and the Oneg Shab-
bat following the Bat Mitzvah ser-
vice, in honor of the celebrant.
Saturday, March 29, service will
begin at 9 a.m. and all worship-
pers are welcome.
On Sunday, March SO, 7:30
p.m., there will be a Purim
Celebration For Israel, in the
Beth Shalom Ballroom, sponsored
by the Beth Shalom Israel Bonds
Committee, chaired by Alan
Silverman, Temple president Dr.
Malavsky is honorary chairman.
Entertainment that evening will
be Emil Cohen, popular comedian-
humorist. Everyone welcome.
Refreshments wffl be served.
The Meyerhoff Adult Library of
Beth Shalom wQl be open during
school days, 9 a.m. to S p.m. Ex-
cellent books available for borrow-
ing by Temple members and
parents of school. youngsters.
Stop by school building.
Tickets to attend the Passover
Seders are now available at Tem-
ple office.
Service will begin in the main
sanctuary at 6:80 p.m., conducted
ty Dr. Malavsky, assistant by
Cantor Gold and all who are ticket
holders will then enter the
.-^- ,, ^..^-.i-.--..
ballroom where the Seders will be
held. The traditional kosher Seder
meals will be prepared and served
by Shalom Caterers. For the first
time, Beth Shalom will hold two
Seders Wednesday evening,
April 23, and Thursday evening,
April 24. Members and non-
members are invited to par-
ticipate and tickets are being sold
for either the first or second
nights or both nights. Please call
Temple office, 981-6111, and
speak with Sylvia S. Senick, ex-
ecutive secretary, or stop at Tem-
ple office. Group reservations will
be honored. Special arrangements
will be made for youngsters.
Temple Israel
of Miramar
Friday evening services,
March 28, will begin at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Raphael C. Adler conduc-
ting and Cantor Joseph
Wichelewski chanting the liturgy.
The Oneg Shabbat will be provid-
ed by Sisterhood.
Sabbath morning services,
March 29, will begin at 8:45 a.m.
with Rabbi Adler and Cantor
Wichelewski officiating.
Minyan meets every morning at
8:30 a.m.
There will be a Sisterhood
Meeting on Thursday evening
(April 3) at 8 p.m.
Friday evening services, April
4, will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Adler conducting and Cantor
Wichelewski chanting the liturgy.
The students of the Aleph Class of
the Hyman Drooker Religious
School will participate in conduc-
ting services.
Rabbi Adler and Cantor
Wichelewski will officate at Sab-
bath morning services, April 5,
beginning at 8:45 a.m.
The Men's Club will host a Las
Vegas Nite at the Temple on
Saturday evening, April 5. The
pubic is invited.
Sisterhood will present a
Fashion Show on Sunday, April 6.
The Temple Board will meet
Tuesday, April 8, evening at 8
Reservations are now being ac-
cepted for the Passover Seder at
Temple Israel on Wednesday,
April 23. Rabbi Adler and Cantor
Wichelewski will conduct the
Seder. Donation: $35 for adult
Temple members; $40 for non-
member adults; $24 for children
under 12.
Please call 961-1700 for further
inquiries about services and tem-
ple activities.
Temple Sinai
Friday evening services,
March 28, begin at 8 p.m. in the
main sanctuary with Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Cantor
Misha Alexandrovich officiating.
Saturday morning services,
March 29, take place at 9 a.m. and
all are welcome. Daily Minyan ser-
vices are at 8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Temple Sinai U.S.Y. will attend
the Braves vs. Orioles exhibition
baseball game on Sunday, March
30, from 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. The
cost is $10 per person. Please call
the Temple office for more
Sunday evening, March 30, the
annual meeting of Temple Sinai
will take place at 8 p.m. in the
main sanctuary. At that time,
election of officers and board of
governors will be held.
Tuesday, April 1, the Women's
Forum of Temple Sinai will meet
in the Hornstein Library at 8 p.m.
Linda Weissman, MA, O.T.R. will
speak on "The (Oy Vay No Guilt)
Assertive Jewish woman." There
is a* $2 donation and guests are
Monday, April 7, the Sisterhood
will hold their monthly mini lunch
and meeting, at noon in the Lip-
man Youth Wing. Following
lunch, Ruth Francen, will speak to
the group on "Women and
Loneliness." The public is cordial-
ly invited.
Friday evening services, April
4, begin at 8 p.m. in the main sanc-
tuary with Rabbi Margolis and
Cantor Alexandrovich officiating.
The oneg shabbat will be spon-
sored by Ken and Harriet
Kasselman, in honor of their an-
niversary. Saturday morning,
April 5, Sabbat services start at 9
a.m. and all are welcome. Daily
minyan services take place at 8:25
a.m. and 5 p.m.
Saturday evening, April 5, the
Women's Forum and the Temple
Sinai Men's Club will host a bowl-
ing party at Fair Lanes in Pem-
broke Pines. Donation is $12.50
per person which includes shoes,
two hours of bowling, coffee and
sweet bar. Please call the Temple
office at 920-1577 for more
Sunday morning, April 6, 'the
final class of "The Golden Age of
Cantors" will take place at 9:30
a.m. in the Lipman Youth Wing.
Cantor Alexandrovich will draw
from his vsst experience and
knowledge of the world's can-
torate. He has recorded examples
of some of the world's leading haz-
zanim. The class is open to the
Temple Solel
Shabbat worship Service will
beign at 8:15 p.m., Friday, March
28. Rabbi Robert P. Frarin will
conduct he worship service. Can-
tor Israel Rosen will chant the
liturgical portion of the Service.
ingredients for
a very special
Come to Kutshers and share an inspiring holiday
experience. Magnificent services, traditional
Sedarim and all of Kutsher's great attractions
combine to make a rnemorabie vacation-and a
Passover you'd treasure.
Traditional services, conducted by
one of the great cantors of our time.
featuring; the
Dietary observance luftnrlwd by
ttonttos*). New Ytork 11701 (t!4) 7M-6O00
CALL TOLL FREE: (800) 431-1273
.' .
The Oneg Shabbat following the
service will be hosted by Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Rice in honor of
their daughter Renee Ann Rice.
Shabbat morning worship Ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, March 29. During this
service Renee Ann Rice, daughter
of Linda and Eugene Rice, will be
called to the Torah to become Bat
Renee is in the 8th grade at
Olsen and in the 8th grade of the
Abe and Grace Durbin School of
Living Judaism. Renee is a
member of Temple Solel Youth
Group and a class representative.
Israel Bonds Notebook
Presidential Towers
Dr. Max and Nettie Blacker, Jean
Gerd, Gus Lipps, Jack and Evelyn
Richman and Louis Rosen have
been designated as honorees at
the Israel Bonds Night for Israel
to be held in the Presidential
Towers Social Hall, 2601 S. Ocean
Drive, Hollywood, Thursday even-
ing, April 3, at 8 p.m. For their
dedication and devotion to com-
munity causes, they will be
presented with the coveted Israel
Scroll of Honor. Emil Cohen,
American-Jewish Folk Humorist
will spark the evening's
festivities. Louis Rosen is chair-
man, and Anne Wildstein is co-
chairperson. R.S.V.P. is required.
Refreshments will be served, and
everyone is welcome.
Local Rabbis Pledge
Tour Groups To
Rabbi Dr. Carl Klein of the
Hallandale Jewish Center joined
more than 200 Conservative,
Reform and Orthodox Rabbis
from 52 Jewish communities in
the United States and Canada,
who attended on short notice s
special rabbinic conference in
Israel on expansion of tourism.
They pledged to organize a total
of 390 tour groups to Israel this
During the three-day con-
ference, the rabbis met with
Prime Minister Shimon Peres,
President Chaim Herzog, Finance
Minister Yitzhak Moda'i, Tourism
Minister Avraham Sharir and
other leading members of the
Israel Government, as well as
representatives of Israel's
tourism, travel and hotel in-
dustries. The conference was
organized by the Israel Bond
Organization at the invitation of
the Israel Ministry of Tourism and
received the cooperation of the
Synagoue Council of American
and El Al Israel Airlines.
Candle Lighting Time
; Mar. 28 6:16 p.m.
I Apr. 4 6:19 p.m.
Mature singles and adults gather at
The Granit every summer lor the
time of their lives! There's every
sport, special entertainment.
wonderful dninq and friendly
cocktail hours. There's also
hours of relaxing by the pool or
in the shade of our big willows
Best of all, there's always
friends to share it with And
everything happen:
the most beautiful
scenic setting.
It's the perfect
place to live
it up!
$330-$420 5^
18 hofcOwTvioMMpGo* Tarn* Ouhkxx nd Indoor Sotahmy^Pool
Worqln-ianeWVh^ Clubs t^ Sim ami Smw;'
' Hfrliey rt>ttoiH^WlrfX Oub. Codd^LawsM-
- Bocd ValMtfl Shufflfbawd HfchS* Aputf
Kwhonkion. New York 1M46
Contact Mrs. Irene Unterman (SOS) 735 6456
W-t **#*< 0*O) 43W6S* J
- ------------ 'th m\m

Page 16 The Jewish Ftoridian of South- Broward-HoUywood/Friday, March 28, 1986
You've got what it takes.
Share the spirit. Share the refreshment

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