The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00063

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


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Full Text
I
Volume 16 Number 16
I .ill
Hollywood, Florida Friday, May 9, 1986
CM
1 Price 35 Cants
-Israel at 38-----
YOM HA/VTZ/t*
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^imaxin
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Israel Independence Day Celebration
At T.Y. Park.. .Page 3


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 9, 1986
Reconstructionists Denounce the SCA
For Rejecting Its Membership Request
By Yitzhak Rabi
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Federation of Reconstructionist
Congregations and Havurot
(FRCH) recently sharply denounc-
ed the Synagogue Council of
America (SCA) following the
Council's decision to deny it
membership.
Warning that the denial can
harm "Jewish unity," Lillian
Kaplan, president of the FRCH,
charged in a statement issued
here last month that this rejection
"negates the very essence of its
mandate."
The application of the FRCH for
membership in the SCA was re-
jected on March 11 after the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations exercised a unilateral
veto by voting against the admis-
sion. The other members of the
SCA which was founded in 1926
by the three major synagogue
movements of American Judaism
(Reform, Conservative and Or-
thodox) and their rabbinical af-
filiates supported the admission
of the Reconstructionists. The
SCA by-laws include the rule that
a nay vote by any of its six
members can veto any proposition
put before its Board.
The six members of the SCA
are: the Central Conference of
American Rabbis and Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
(Reform); the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations and the
Rabbinical Council of America
(Orthodox); and the United
Synagogue of America and the
Rabbinical Assembly (Conser-
vative). The FRCH claims to be
the fourth major movement in
American Judaism.
Noting that the SCA claims to
be "the umbrella for Jewish
religious life in America," Kaplan
said that the rejection "does not
weaken our movement, but it does
demean the Council's credentials
in terms of religious leadership."
FRCH executive director Rabbi
David Teutsch told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that, follow-
ing the veto, his organization held
discussions with leaders of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations in an effort to change
their opposition to the
Reconstructionists' membership
in the SCA, but to no avail. It was
after these efforts failed that the
FRCH issued a statement denoun-
cing the rejection.
Asked to explain the reasons for
voting against the admission of
the FRCH to the SCA, Rabbi Pin-
chas Stolper, executive vice presi-
dent of the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations said in a
telephone interview with the JTA:
"In our view there were and are
three major divisions of the
American synagogue community
the Reform, Conservative and
Orthodox. We feel that by admit-
ting additional groups we open a
Pandora's Box which would
needlessly confuse the already
confused landscape. Our opposi-
tion to admitting the Reconstruc-
tionists is not directed at the
Reconstructionists per se, but to
the realization that there are
many sub-groups of the three divi-
sions and by tolerating the crea-
tion of further division we will on-
ly render a disservice."
According to Teutsch, the
FRCH last applied for member-
ship in the SCA more than 10
years ago and was rejected. "We
did not ask all these years to be
admitted because we knew we are
going to be rejected," Teutsch
told the JTA.
Teutsch said that the FRCH has
about 75,000 members with over
56 congregations around the
country. "Our congregations are
located in most of the largest
Jewish population centers of the
country and our members are
leaders in local Federations, bran-
ches of UJA, and other areas of
Jewish communal life out of all
proportion to their numbers,"
Teutsch said, adding:
"The Council's decision
demonstrates woefully insuffi-
cient commitment to pluralism on
the part of the Orthodox in the
American Jewish community."
The Jewish Reconstructionist
movement was founded 60 years
ago by Rabbi Mordecai Kaplan. Its
guiding principle is that Judaism
is an evolving religious civilization
a culture and a way of life as
well as a religious faith.
1
1986-87 WOMEN'S DIVISION PRESIDENT Merle Orlove,
second from left, was recently elected president of the
Federation's Women's Division. Mrs. Orlove is seen here
with (from left) her husband, Michael Orlove, Meral Ehrens-
tein, 1985-86 Women's Division president, and Stunner G.
Kaye, executive director of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
WOMEN'S DIVISION LEADERSHIP AWARD Susen
Grossman, who was the Women's Division Campaign Vice
President for the Metropolitan Division, receives the June L.
Gordon Leadership Award at the recent Spring Retreat.
Ackow ledgements
Our Page 1 cover was drawn by Mark Victor of Pines Mid-
dle School, who was the first place winner in the 11-14 age group
of the JCC Yom Haatzmaut Poster Contest.
Other winners in the 11-14 age group were Brad Gelman of
Temple Solel in second place and Tara Levine of Beth Shalom in
third place.
In the 9-10 age group the winners were: Scott Cohen of Beth i
Shalom, first place; Jessica Bentley of Beth Shalom Academy, se-
cond place; and Todd Roth of Temple Israel, third place.
In the 6-8 age group, the winners were: Jackie Levy of Beth
Shalom Academy, first place; Todd Weinger of Temple Solel, se-
cond place and Mirian Levy of Beth Shalom Academy, third place.
YOUNG COUPLES The Young Couples Division of the
Federation recently participated in "Jewish Involvement
Theater" with Sally Fox. From left, Howard Wacks, co-
chairman; Suzanne Weiner Weber, assistant director of
Women's Division; Sally Fox, Gary Kresel, Wendy Brezin,
Donna Benjamin, Harold Benjamin, Sheila Wacks, co-
chairperson; Gary Berger, Deborah Berger and Mark Weber.
Not pictured are Larry and Abby Weiner, co-chairpeople,
David and Laurie Brown and Keith and Valerie Seidler.
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Friday, May 9, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Conference on Holocaust
Law Held in Boston Area
mmf. *
Israel's flags seen here at the Western Wall in Jerusalem.
Yom Hatzmaut Celebration
Set for T.Y. Park on May 18
Sunday, May 18, more than
3,000 people are expected to come
together to celebrate the 38th bir-
thday of the State of Israel!
The JCC, under the chairman-
ship of Mark Fried, is coor-
dinating the event at T.Y. Park
that will start at noon and con-
tinue until 5 p.m. A 5-K race is
slated to start at 7:30 a.m. at the
park. One of the sponsors of the
race is Memorial Hospital.
Food, music by the Hollywood
Pop Orchestra and a klezmer
band, Israeli dancing, arts and
crafts and a photo exhibit by Al
Barg and Jeff Weisberg are some
of the planned activities of the
day. Awards for the children's
poster contest will be given out at
12:15 p.m. in conjunction with the
opening ceremonies.
Join in the celebration spend
the day commemorating the in-
dependence of the State of Israel
at T.Y. Park, Sheridan St. in
Hollywood. For more informa-
tion, call 921-6511.
NEWTON, MASS. (JTA) -
Several hundred students, pro-
fessors and human rights experts
recently participated in an
academic conference on legal
responses to the Holocaust at
Boston College Law School
(BCLS) under the sponsorshp of
its Holocaust/Human Rights
Research Project and the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
The student-run Project served
as a resource center which
generates, coordinates and makes
available research by law students
on Holocaust-related law. It is the
only such project in North
America which studies legal issues
raised by the Holocaust and the
significance of court decisions for
future Holocaust-related and
human rights cases.
.The conference discussed
among other issues, Holocaust-
related trials in Europe (such as
the Barbie case) and North Ameir-
ca (the Demjanjuk extradition to
Israel), legal issues relating to
Holocaust denial, and inter-
naitonal legal response to the
Holocuast, including the Genocide
Covention recently ratified by the
U.S.
The experts in Holocaust-
Women's Division Messages
By Merle Orlove
1986-87 Women's Division President
I want to thank you; the women of Women's Division for the
privilege of becoming your president, and besides promising you a
year filled with dedication to each other and to all the Jewish peo-
ple in the Diaspora, a year filled with new and innovative ways to
fulfill our campaign goals. I promise you a year filled with feeling
and feelings.
We are what we are
Because of where we've been
Because of what and whom we've seen
Because of our education, our perceptions, our peers.
Our past has brought us to the present
To be able to change
To be able to touch
To be able to grow
But always to remember that we are in control
Of our lives
Our families
Our choices and dreams.
That destiny doesn't happen
It's made
That futures don't await
But are built up to
That responsibility is taken
That lives grow.
We live in a community of young and old
Wherever we turn we find a chance
A chance to learn from one who has been there
Of Tzedukah ... of giving not only of money but time and
Attention ... of giving ourselves.
A chance to listen to the stories and tales of our heritage
A chance to remember our past
To learn from our past... to stand together in strength .
To follow well worn paths to new futures together.
A chance to mold our children's lives
A chance to channel their directions
To provide them with Jewish eductions of our traditions, our
leaders, our commitments.
Chance ... I said chance
But where and when does chance become responsibility and
opportunity?
Aren't we all here today because of our responsibility to each
other as people?
Each other as Jews?
We are here to build our future
To build a community of involved adults and children
Who know what we want and where we are going
To build our synagogues and day schools
To build our new Jewish Community Center
To build all of our agencies into viable strong structures
To build our lives as models for others to follow
To create visions for us to follow.
And so I share our commitment for all our tomorrows
Let us teach
Let us learn
Let us reach
Let us touch
Let us feel and dream together.
By Meral Ehrenatein
1985-86 Women's Division President
I possess no experience in delivering self-dismissal speeches. ..
Therefore, I inquired as to what was expected of me. Penny
Warner, chairman of the day, was quite precise: "Simple, said
she, you review the last two years of Women's Division."
Simple indeed. As you well know, these were two serene,
uneventful years...
Nevertheless, I marched off to my records, minutes, letters,
files and folders... and gazed with nostalgia at our departure
point.Remember "Cherish your past, challenge your present,
chart your future...?
Today, as I am discharged, what is our theme? Past, present,
future...
Either time did not evolve, or, we are experts at stepping in
place.
Facetiousness aside. .
From educational seminars to Operation Moses, from in-service
programs to rabbinic lectures, from leadership development to
The Big Event, these last two years can hardly be described as
stationary.
What prevails as the most significant contribution of the
] 985-86 board is the conviction that women's involement cannot
stop at merely raising funds; Distribursing funds judiciously and
demanding account-ability is an equal if not greater
responsibility.
Consequently, two ultimate goals tailored this boards activities:
ensure that future generations are not alien to the fundamental
Jewish concept of Tzedakah.
prevent checkbook Judaism from superseding the basic facets
of a Jew's true worth: concern for one's fellow-human and a pas-
sion for Righteousness.
The Talmud says: "There are three crowns. The crown of
Torah, the crown of priesthood and the crown of kingship. But the
crown of a good name excels them all."
As your president, I sought to enhance Women's Division's well
established "good name."
If I succeeded, it is due to three key components:
caliber and cohesiveness of the outgoing board.
superb executive committee which closed ranks and forged
ahead, no matter what the obstacles. and we had a few.
Grossman and Evelyn Stieber, who, despite overwhelming odds
and constant predictions to the contrary, led this campaign to
thorough success.
As the new Board is installed under the dedicated leadership of
Merle Orlove, I know that the Women's Division of South
Broward will soar towards ever greater achievements.
I will close with my opening statement of two years ago:
Lo M'Komo Skel Adam M'chmado Aylu HaAdam Mcvoid et
M'Komo
Translation: An office does not automatically lend honor to its
recipients. It is up to that recipient to create respect and high
regard for this office.
I hope that you, the Women's Division Board, is satisfied that I
contributed to the high regard deserved by the office of president.
I thank you for your support, your confidence, your affection.
Continued on Page 6-
m
related law who addressed the
conference included Allan Ryan,
Jr., former director of the Justice
Department's Office of Special In-
vestigations; its current deputy
director, Michael Wolf; the Simon
Wiesenthal Center's General
Counsel, Martin Mendelsohn; and
David Matas, Counsel for the
League of Human Rights of
Canada.
Project co-founder Owen
Kupferschmid told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that it was
started two years ago by three
BCLS students, he among them,
out of the realization that a place
was needed where people could
analyze all developments in
Holocaust-related law, study
cases as precedents for future
human rights law, and provide
legal material for ongoing cases.
The Project coordinators six
this year come up with topics
that law students can research,
publicize the subjects, and send
material on them to individuals in
the Boston area, and elsewhere as
well, who want to work on them.
They keep tabs on this and other
research, and are expanding the
Project library; they envision its
eventual computerization.
The project has assisted the
ADL (a memo on the legal angle
of the disappearances in Argen-
tina), Amnesty International, the
Cambodian Documentation Com-
mission (on a brief for the Interna-
tional Court of Justice on the
Kampuchean genocide), and the
Wiesenthal Center (a civil action
brought by survivors against An-
dreij Artukovk, the "butcher of
Croatia").
William Mandel, a coordinator,
has reserched and written an arti-
cle due out in the fall on
whether the two processes of
denaturalizing and deporting war
criminals can be consolidated,
something former Congressional
Representative Elizabeth
Holtzman has called for. Several
repesentatives are reviewing the
work as the basis of possible
legislation.
For a center which does "tens of
thousands of dollars worth of legal
work for free," the Project
operates on what Kupferschmid
calls "a shoe-string." The ADL
provided a $2,000 start-up grant,
and subsequent contributions, as
did the Wiesenthal Center and in-
dividual contributors. The BCLS
gave the Project a free office and
telephone, and its faculty and ad-
ministration have been "extreme-
ly supportive," Kupferschmid
said. The Project address is 885
Centre Street, Newton, Mass.
02159.
Bombs Net
No Casualties
JERUSALEM (JTA) Two
bombs exploded here Sunday, but
there were no casualties. The ex-
plosions marred an otherwise
peaceful Passover aftermath.
Jerusalem police called on the
public to be on the alert for other
possible bombings. At the same
time, police increased their own
search in places where terrorists
might seek to place bombs.
The first bomb Sunday exploded
at approximately 6:30 a.m. at the
Kiryat Moshe neighborhood in
Jerusalem. Two parked cars were
slightly damaged. Several
suspects were detained and
released after being questioned.
The second bomb exploded at
Gihon Street in the Abu-Tor
neighborhood. No arrests were
immediately made. Police are in-
vestigating whether both bombs
were planted by the same
terrorists.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 9, 1986
Opinions ^^_
Real Friends
By Morris J. Amitay
Even though the United States is a superpower with
"alliances" throughout the world, our country occasionally feels
lonely. All of America's European allies, not just Britain, should
have supported the air strike against Libya. And yet, neither
morality, friendship nor logic could persuade our friends to do so,
particularly France, who wouldn't even allow our flights in their
airspace.
For the past 10 years, a dependence on Arab sources (such as
Libya) for oil has been cited as the explanation for the pro-Arab
positions of these countries and for their refusals to sell arms to
Israel.
While giving into the threat of Arab oil blackmail might be
regarded as immoral, at least economic self interest legitimized
the act. This was the rationale France used when it released a
known PLO terrorist (one of the many "Abu's") Abu Daoud in
1977, desite West German and Israeli requests for his extradition.
But today, with a world oil glut and a relatively insignificant
trade between France and Libya, France can hardly use economic
self interest as a reason for refusing the U.S. request.
Neither can one discern a streak of pacifism in French foreign
policy. Granted, France has suffered a series of military defeats
dating back to Napolean nevertheless, she has shown great
willingness to intervene militarily when overseas interests were
at stake. Her use of force to prvent a Libyan takeover of Chad,
and the French air strike on the Beka's Valley following the bom-
bing of the French barracks in Beirut clearly demonstrate the
lack of compunction in the use of military means.
Surely, then, there was ample precedent for cooperating if not
participating in a retaliatory strike against terrorist centers in
Libya, and ample justification also in that both French citizens
and pocketbooks have been victims of Libyan-inspired terrorism.
This, despite France's efforts to remain free of violence by per-
mitting the movement of terrorists and weapons to transit
French soil. Also, since the United Kingdon had permitted one of
its bases to be used as a jumping off point for the U.S. raid,
France would not have been alone in facilitating the strike.
Perhaps the basic reason for France's infuriating refusal to per-
mit U.S. aircraft to overfly her airspace is an almost irrational im-
pulse to demonstrate independence from the United States
sometimes at any price. This desire to somehow regain her former
"grandeur" has been a thread running through French foreign
policy since World War II. This contrariness has often paid off
since "the squeaky wheel gets greased."
Examples of this spirit of going it alone and having France as
the center of the universe abound. Whether it was President
Charles DeGaulle's decision to pull French troops out of NATO in
1966, France's numerous flirtations with Moscow, or develop-
ment of its own nuclear "force de frappe" French actions have
driven American Secretaries of State to distraction over the
years. But now, with public opinion in our country so aroused as a
result of this latest rebuff, France might inevitably have to come
to the realization that she cannot continue to have it both ways.
With thousands of American soldiers buried on French soil,
France should not expect to continue to enjoy the benefits of U.S.
protection, tourism and trade without displaying some gratitude
as Britain did.
As for Italy and West Germany, the former enjoys a reputation
when it comes to bearing arms of "surrender first and ask ques-
tions later." The latter, with the strongest military force in
Europe, seems to have become enamored of the Arab world as
if to show that the new Germany need not feel any guilt over what
happened 40 years ago (since hardly anyone realized what was go-
ing on anyway.
Israeli support for the U.S. action against Libya has largely
been taken for granted. With real friends there is never a
question.
I
Thejcwish
of South Broward
Publication No (USPS864-500)(ISSN 074*7737)
nXtocr
FH0 SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCMET
Editor and Publisher Enecutive Editoi
Published Weekly January throuoh March Bt Weekly April through August
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The Siege7 -
Best Book About Israel
By M.J. Rosenberg;
Editor
Near East Report
It is said that one should not
speak in absolutes. There are, sup-
posedly, no "bests" and "worsts"
despite the predilection of some
magazine editors for naming the
best Chinese restaurant in town,
or the worst dry cleaners. Never-
theless, I will defy this probably
wise adage by stating that The
Siege by Conor Cruise O'Brien is
the single best book on Israel that
I've ever read.
The Siege (Simon and Schuster,
1986) is a most uncommon book by
a most uncommon author.
O'Brien, as his name indicates, is
an Irish Catholic. A writer and
editor, he first became interested
in Israel while serving as Ireland's
ambassador to the United Na-
tions. Because Ireland is fixed
alphabetically between Iraq and
Israel, O'Brien's seat in the
General Assembly was located
between his two Middle Eastern
counterparts. He became friendly
with the Israeli and, ultimately,
fascinated with the story of
Israel's rebirth.
The Siege tells that story in
strong, clean, hard-hitting prose.
For O'Brien, the re-establishment
of Israel and its survival in the
face of the siege waged against it
is "inherently perhaps the
greatest story of modern times."
O'Brien begins at the beginning,
with word portraits of Theodor
Herzl, Chaim Weizmann,
Vladimir Jabotinsky, David Ben-
Gurion, Menachem Begin, Abba
Eban and the other key figures
who helped create and preserve
the modern Jewish state. They
are not presented as heroes
sculpted in marble but as real peo-
ple some of whom disliked each
other intensely who somehow
managed to pull together in one
historic common effort.
O'Brien believes that Zionism is
one of history's great success
stories. Not only was the Jewish
state established, but that state
has helped reduce the anti-
Semitism that has dogged the
Jewish people for 1,900 years. In
O'Brien s view, it is the existence
of a strong Israel that helps pre-
vent attacks on Jews even in the
Diaspora. It is only in periods
when Israel appears weak that the
anti-Semites smelling blood
come out of their closet*.
O'Brien describes various
moments during the last 38 years
when Israel was weak, dangerous-
ly weak. His description of the
1956 Sinai campaign period
when Israel was threatened with
nuclear attack by Moscow while
the Eisenhower Administration
pointedly looked the other way
is particularly harrowing.
Equally disturbing is O'Brien's
description of the role he alleges
that Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger played during the
disastrous Yom Kippur War.
O'Brien believes and presents
supporting evidence that it was
Kissinger who encouraged Egyp-
tian President Anwar Sadat to
"heat up" the confrontation with
Israel in the fall of 1973. O'Brien
writes that Kissinger apparently
suggested to Sadat that "only by
going to war (could he) induce the
United States to put enough
pressure on Israel to secure the
return of his territories." Later,
once the war was under way
and going badly for Israel -
"Kissinger's policy" was to "stall
on the resupply of arms to Israel
so as to soften Israel up for the
ultimate peace negotiations." In
the end, writes O'Brien, Prime
Minister Golda Meir had to
"bypass" the unsupportive
Secretary of State and appeal
directly to President Nixon for the
arms necessary to stave off
defeat. It was Nixon who
"ordered the great airlift" that
helped save the Jewish state.
There is more to O'Brien's book,
much more. Even his discussion of
the Lebanon war and of the PLO's
role in international terror pro-
vides either new information or a
new twist on things the reader
already knows.
His conclusion, while not op-
timistic, is realistic. O'Brien does
not expect any comprehensive
"solution" to the Middle East con-
flict. Like the Irish "troubles," it
gives every indication of being one
of those near-permanent interna-
tional problems. Israel cannot
give up the West Bank and
Jerusalem; the Arabs can accept
nothing less than a settlement
that would strip Israel of both,
and probably much more.
The answer for O'Brien then is
some sort of shared rule on the
West Bank. The Israeli military
presence would stay but the
Palestinian Arabs and Jordan
would take the lead in matters
relating to civilian life. In fact,
that is happening already. Peace!
real peace, will have to await the
day when the Arabs agree to end
the siege. That, says O'Brien,
won't happen soon.
(The above column appeard in the
April u issue of the Near East
Report.)
Why Jews Should Support the Contras
Friday. May 9, 1986
Volume 16
30 NISAN 5746
Number 16
By Senator Rudy Boschwitz
As you know, the controversy
over providing aid to Contras
fighting the Sandinista regime in
Nicaragua has been swirling
around Capitol Hill for several
weeks now. I will support such
aid. The Sandinista regime has
perverted the promise of its own
revolution by turning its back on
democracy, forcing out of the
government all non-Marxist
elements while clamping down on
freedom of the press and freedom
of religion. It has served as a
haven for subversion against its
neighbors and aligned itself with
Cuba and the Soviet Union.
Almost everyone now concedes
that the Sandinista regime has
betrayed the people of Nicaragua.
Even The Washington Post has
recognized that fact in recent
editorials. So at least we have ar-
rived at a common diagnosis, if
not a common prescription. I will
support assitance to the Congras
not because I believe they are a
useful lever to prod the San-
dinistas to negotiate but because I
am persuaded that the Contra
leadership is now sensitive to our
concern for democracy in
Nicaragua.
I was heartened, in this regard,
to read the worlds of Kenneth J.
Bialkin, national chairman of the
Anti-Defamation League and
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations. The Con-
ference is comprised of the heads
of 40 Jewish organizations in the
U.S. and is the closest thing to a
centralized voice for American
Jewry. After listening to a policy
briefing ,,M Central America given
to the Conference by President
Reagan, Bialkin responded by say-
ing "I believe that the overwhelm-
ing sympathy and support of the
American Jewish community
rides with freedom, rides with the
defense of those who wish to fight
for their freedom and would sup-
port you in your interested and ob-
jective and principled effort in
that area." I agree.
Bialkin was careful to note that
he spoke only for himself and that
his statement "simply expressed
support for the President's stated
determination to support freedom
in Central America. It was not
meant to suggest support for aid
to the Contras." He added later,
however, that "I think my com-
ments were a general reflection of
the sentiments of the people in the
room. After I uttered these
words, I was interrupted by
applause."
The Anti-Defamation League,
which Bialkin heads, has been
outspoken in its opposition to San-
dinista policy, which was, and is,
in a word, anti-Semitic. The
synagogue in Managua was fire
bombed in 1978 by armed San-
dinistas while the congregation
was worshipping inside. When the
congregants tried to flee, the San-
dinistas ordered them to stay in
the burning building. By 1981
after two years of harassment!
most of the small Jewish com-
munity had fled Nicaragua in fear
their property confiscated. Even
without Jews, the anti-Semitism
continued. In July 1982 the
government-approved press
observed that "the world's
money, banking and finance are in
the hands of descendants of J<
we eternal protectors of Zionism!
Consequently, controlling
economic power, they control
political power as now happens in
the United States." The same
year Managua broke diplomatic
relations with Israel, using the
Israeli move into Lebanon as a
pretext. Announcing the break at
the United Nations, Foreign
Minister D'Escoto denounced
Israel's action by saying that
"never since the time of Hitler has
such mass genocide been witness-
ed ." Now the Sandinistas have
allied themselves with the PLO
and Libya and actively support ef-
forts to expel Israel from the
United Nations.
At the same time as we struggle
with the problem of Nicaragua,
it's important to realize that the
situation elsewhere in Central
America is better today than at
any time in years. There is a
strong trend back toward
democracy. Guatemala, Belize, El
Salvador and Honduras have all
returned to the democratic fold,
joining Costa Rica. Thsoe who
now oppose aid to the Contras
also opposed aid to El Salvador in
the past aid that made possible
free elections supported by the
overwhelming majority of the peo-
ple there. Without U.S.
assistance, leftist guerrillas may
very well have gained control of
that country, an outcome that
would have benefited no one ex-
cept Moscow.
So no one should be naive. The
stakes are high and I agree with
Ken Bialkin when he talks of the
importance of preserving freedom
ntral America.



Friday, May 9, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page S
Soviet Jewry Update
Soviet Perception An Insulated View of Reality
By David Holzel
Special to the Federation
"On August 16,1985, the paper
Birobidzhaner Stern, published in
Yiddish in Birobidzhan, capital of
the Jewish Autonomous Region
... marked the publication of its
10,000th issue."
So the article begins. But where
is this Birobidzhan, which sounds
like a place in a fairy tale? And
what are we to make of the equal-
ly enigmatic Jewish Autonomous
Region?
People under the age of 40 may
never have heard of either place,
and those who are older may have
forgotten the "Jewish National
Homeland" which the Soviets set
up in the wilds of the Soviet far
east in 1934.
The Soviet Union certainly
hasn't forgotten, and they have
made available to American
Jewish publications several ar-
ticles of "Jewish interest," from
the files of the Novosti Press
Agency. The article entitled
"USSR's Jewish Autonomous
Region and its Newspaper,"
covers the most exotic subject.
"Scanning through the latest
issues of the paper," one
paragraph of the article begins,
"we see what topics the writers
who are workers and farmers
cover. For example, Semyon
Molotsky, a fitters' team leader
from the Far East Farm Machine
Building Plant, reports that the
combines with the trademark of
the Birobidzhan plant operate not
only on the fields of the USSR, but
also in Bulgaria, Hungary,
Uruguay and Cuba."
The article reads like promo-
tional material, lacking the con-
flict and investigative quality we
usually associate with journalism.
This travelogue style disappears
when the articles turn to the sub-
jects of Israel and Zionism. This is
how an article, titled "Jews in the
USSR Today," explains the
failure of Soviet Jews to make
aliya (immigrate to Israel):
"The true reasons .. are quite
obvious: the Israeli leaders' ag-
gressive policy which robs Israeli
citizens of security and creates a
permanent threat of war ... In
other words, the Israelis are con-
stantly haunted by fear, instabili-
ty and insecurity."
"It's for your information," ex-
plains Yuri Subbotin, Information
Officer at the Soviet embassy in
Washington, D.C.
"We think you might be in-
terested in it." Subbotin con-
tinues, saying that these stories
are not distributed to the Jewish
Press in any systematic way, nor
are Jewish publications scanned
for Soviet-related stories.
Other embassy insiders,
however, indicate a much keener
Soviet interest in influencing
Jewish opinion. Soviet Jews, I was
told, live as other Soviet na-
tionalities do and, in fact, their
lives are quite decent.
While these sorts of statements
may be difficult for American
Jews to accept, the Soviets argue
their case in earnest. Their
understanding of the situation ap-
pears to stem from a specifically
Soviet view of reality; an in-
sulated perception viewing the
USSR as not merely a country,
but a world containing all
possibilities and potentialities.
It does not seem to matter if
"reality" is an anachronism:
Soviet Jews are quite free to
study their national language,
Yiddish. Yiddish, as a living
language, is fast disappearing as
the pre-World War II generation
dies out. Young Jews are more in-
terested in studying Hebrew, the
language of Jewish revival, and
not officially sanctioned.
Jews were long ago granted na-
tional self-determination; any
Jews is free to live in the Jewish
Autonomous region. Birobidzhan
is located nearly 4,000 miles from
Moscow. It is closer to Mongolia
than the Jewish population
centers of Russia. Pyongyang,
North Korea is a mere 800 miles
away.
And population figures show
that the Jewish Autonomous
Region is hardly Jewish. 1961
estimates give the number of
Jews as 14,269, only 8.8 percent
of the total population. Yiddish
was the mother tongue of only 30
percent of those Jews.
A third Novosti article reminds
readers that the Soviets
remember the Holocaust:
"Many years have passed since
the massacre at Babi Yar, but the
names of the butchers .. who
have escaped retribution and now
live in the United States, Canada
and Western countries are
carefully kept in Soviet archives
in the hope that they ... will be
brought to a fair trial some day."
U.S. Rep. Larry Smith Urges Soviets
To Release 'Refusenik' Tarnopolsky
After having learned that his
adopted Soviet refusenik Yuri
Tarnopolsky, had been released
from prison recently, Con-
gressman Larry Smith (D-Florida)
has sent letters to Soviet Premier
Mikhail Gorbachev and Charge
d'Affairs Oleg Sokolov urging
them to grant Tarnopolsky and
his family permission to emigrate.
Tarnopolsky, a 51-year-old
organic chemist, was released
from Chita Labor camp after serv-
ing a three-year sentence for
slandering the Soviet State. He
had applied to emigrate to Israel
in 1976 and soon lost his profes-
sional standing in the scientific
community. In 1983 he was ar-
rested and sent to prison; his only
crime was to maintain a Jewish
identity in the Soviet Union. Since
his imprisonment, Tarnopolsky
has lost the sight in his right eye
and suffers from chronic heart
and gall bladder ailments that re-
quire skilled medical treatment, a
special diet, and medications.
Jewish RefusenMc
Convicted of
'Draft Evasion'
NEW YORK (JTA) Soviet
Jewish refusenik Bexvalel
Shalolashvili was sentenced
recently to a one-year prison term
for "draft evasion" after a two-
day trial, the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry (SSSJ) reported
here.
The 22-year old Tbilisi student,
arrested in March, asserted that
he had never received his draft
notice. The SSSJ said that the
KGB has told Shalolashvili's
brother, Yitxhak, that "the charge
was in retaliation for the latter's
efforts to prevent the official
destruction of the Ashkenazic
synagogue in Tbilisi."
The U.S. Congress was inform-
ed last February of reported plans
by the Soviet authorities to
bulldoze one of the few remaining
synagogues in the Soviet Union in
order to build a public square in its
place. The Tbilisi Jewish com-
munity is estimated at 20.000.
"Ten years have now passed
since the Tarnopolskys originally
applied for exit visas," wrote
Smith. "Now, Dr. Tarnopolsky
suffers from poor health and his
prison term has ended. It is ob-
vious that Dr. Tarnopolsky does
not pose a threat to the Soviet
Union. Soviet officials should
allow the Tarnopolskys to leave
the USSR in peace."
Smith has fasted in the name of
Yuri Tarnopolsky for the past
three years, and both the Florida
congressman and his wife have
sent a number of letters of sup-
port to the chemist and his wife
and daughter.
Meanwhile, Smith also has sent
letters to General Secretary Gor-
bachev and Charge d' Affairs
Sokolov to protest the planned
destruction of the Ashkenazic
synagogue in Tbilisi, the capital of
Soviet Georgia. The Congressman
learned of the Soviet plans to
destroy the synagogue after
receiving a number of letters from
Jewish leaders in South Florida.
"I have been informed that,
since the Ashkenazic synagogue
does not officially have the 20
worshippers (officially required
for churches or synagogues to
function), your government's of-
ficials plan to tear this historic
synagogue down and build a road
through the site," wrote Smith.
"I, therefore, respectfully request
your reconsideration of plans to
destroy the Tbilisi Ashkenazic
synagogue and to build road in
its place, especially since accor-
ding to Russian history Soviet
Jews greatly contributed to the
development of Soviet Georgia."
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Interestingly, the article fails to
mention that the victims at Babi
Yar were Jews.
That so many Nazis found
refuge in the West is a fair
charge. But how do the Soviets
react to the revelation that a
leading Nazi war criminal is
residing in Syria, a key Soviet
ally?
He should be brought to trial in
the country in which he operated,
I was told. The Soviets are angry
that such a man should remain at
large. But, I was asked, isn't it
strange that in America, with
such a large Jewish population, so
many Nazis are allowed to live,
and live quite well?
"We are spreading information
about Soviet foreign policy and
our point of view on events," says
Yuri Subbotin. "It's part of a bi-
lateral agreement between the
U.S. and the Soviet Union."
Such are the ways of detente.
Or is that also an anachronism?
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 9, 1986
PYLD Happy Hour
Set For May 21
South Broward young profes-
sionals are invited to attend a
Happy Hour at Penguin's in Fort
Lauderdale on May 21.
The Professional Young
Leadership Division of the
Federation will be sponsoring the
Happy Hour program at
' Penguin's, which is located at
3001 E. Commercial Blvd. The
Happy Hour is from 6 p.m. to 8
p.m.
Come and meet other Jewish
single men and women. There will
also be a special program on the
exciting missions offered by the
Federation.
For more information, please
call 921-8810 and ask for Debbie
Stevens.

r
JCC-NATIONAL COUNCIL Mark Brotman, JCC camp
director, receives a scholarship check from the Hollywood
Chapter of the National Council of Jewish Women. The
women from 'ft are Zelma Abarbanel, vice president of com-
munity service; Blanche Freund, publicity chairperson and
Sydelle Silver, vice president of membership.
JWB BIENNIAL CONVENTION From left, Ed Finkels-
tein, JCC director, Dr. Joel Schneider, Margo Reines, Lanny
Gelfand and Mark Sherman, assistant executive director,
recently attended the JWB Biennial Convention in Canada!
Mrs. Reines and Gelfand received the JWB Biennial Leader-
ship Award at the convention.
WPBT to Air 'The
Courage to Care'
WPBT, Channel 2, will air the
Holocaust special "The Courage
to Care" on Sunday, May 11, at 11
p.m.
The Courage to Care
nominated in 1986 for an
Academy Award by the Motion
Picture Academy of Arts and
Sciences as the Best Documantary
Short is a film about the few but
significant individuals who know-
ingly risked their lives during the
Holocaust to aid Jews.
It is a film about ordinary
human beings who could not close
their eyes. They had to help. They
opened doors, fed strangers, kept
secrets. They provided hiding
places for a day, a night, often
for weeks or months, sometimes
for years. They did these and a
thousand other ordinary things
during an extraordinary time.
The people who helped were
men and women whose moral
fiber held firm during the dark
days when terror reigned on the
continent of Europe.
railfcalk.
CAMI
obvish cm mum m
Qf SOUTH 8*0M*i
JCC CORPORATE COMMITTEE From left, Sylvia Ber-
man, Dr. Peter Livingston, co-chairman of the JCC Capital
Fund Campaign, Brenda Green man, co-chairperson of the
Campaign, and Drew Pickard, chairman of the JCC Corporate
Division, discuss plans for the JCC Campaign.
JCC CAMP PICNIC Jonathan Grey had fun with a clown at
the recent camp reunion/picnic held at C.B. Smith Park. More
than 125 youth have registered for both camps. For further
information on the camp program, contact Mark Brotman,
921-6511.
Women's Division Messages
Continued from Page 3
I thank you for confining our belief that to be a Jew is indeed a
privilege.
Finally, I thank you for putting up with my accent, my sephar-
dic jokes and my turkish temper.
YES CHAVA, THERE IS A PASSOVER Here a young girl
at the JCC Pre-School asks Rabbi Bennett Greenspon a ques-
tion about Passover. Greenspon led the children at the pre-
school in a seder. The seder was sponsored by the JCC and
the National Council of Jewish Women, Pembroke Pines
Chapter.
44 My great-
grandfather
invented
Gulden's Mustard
Vegetable Fritters
V< cup baiter or margarine,
cited: or at needed
ft cup finely chopped zucchini
Vi cup finery chopped
mush rooms
CHARLIE GULDEN
H cup shredded cirrois
W cup chopped onion
ft cup dairy sour cream
) tablespoons Guldens Spicy
Brown MusUrd
2 beaten eggs
} tablespoons cornslarch
Saute vegetables n I tablespoon butter; remote from heat. Mix
sour cream, mustard and eggs Gradual*/ beat in cornslarch
Stir ia vegetables Met I tablespoon butter in skillet Spoon
2 tablespoons fritter batter sbBet lajhtry brown on both
sides Add butter to skillet as needed. Makes III fritters.
Note: Any combination of wgetables
can be substituted
It's Ids recipe
that makes
these recipes
so delicious! tt
Spinach Sluffed Mushrooms
I pound fresh spinach (or I package
III on.| froten chopped spinach,
thawed, welldrained)
I pound fresh mushrooms (about l(
medium sued)
3 tablespoons butter, melted
I cup ncotU cheese
4 teaspoons Guldens Spicy Brown MusUrd
bach crushed oregaao
Wash, clean spinach; steam ia row-red
skillet fne minutes Remove, drain and
chop. Remow mushroom stems and finely
chop Saute stems and spinach in ox
tablespoon butler. Combine spinach
mixture with remaining ingredients
Spoon into caps. Place on cookie sheet,
brush with remaining butter Bake a JStTF
IS minutes or until healed through Makes
about II.
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Friday, May 9, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
'

JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOLLYWOOD RLVD HOUYWCOD N.ORIDA 3J020
921-6511
LOCATION^
Activities scheduled aUthe
JCC or the Southeast Florida
Focal Point Senior Center are
located at 2838 Hollywood!
Blvd. unless otherwise]
indicated.
Second Annual Gala
Cocktail Reception
Ted Newman, chairman of the
Second Annual JCC of South
Broward Gala Cocktail Reception
and Lincoln Draw, recently an-
nounced this year's reception will
be held at Temple Beth Shalom
Ballroom on Tuesday, June 17, at
7:30 p.m.
Last year's success brought in
more than $50,000 for the Center,
its scholarship fund for the JCC
Pro-school and Camp programs,
and services for senior citizens,
according to Executive Director
Ed Finkelstein.
Tickets are $100 each and will
admit two people to the reception.
During the Cocktail Reception,
there will be a drawing for
fabulous door prizes. First Prize
His and Hera 1986 Lincoln
Town Cars or $25,000 cask
option.
Only 1,000 invitations will be
issued. You need not be present to
win. We promise a fun-filled ex-
citing evening where you will be
supporting the further develop-
ment of the JCC and having a fun
time too! Call the Center at
921-6511 for your tickets.
JWB Biennial
Leadership Awards
Two outstanding leaders of the
JCC of South Broward have
received the JWB Biennial
Leadership Awards they are
Margo Reines and Lanny Gelfand.
Both are recipients of the Otto
Stieber Leadership Awards for
1984/85 and 1985/86 respectively.
Margo Reines is vice president
of the JCC. She has served as
chairperson of the Camp Commit-
tee; Children's Programming
Committee; Brunch Bunch;
Membership Phon-A-Thon and
$500 Minimum Building Fund
Celebration. She is a former board
member and Shabbat Dinner
Chairwoman of Temple Israel of
Miramar. She is a member of
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, of
Hadassah, ORT and of the
Parents Association of Beth
Shalom Academy. Her community
involvement includes participa-
tion in the American Cancer
Society and in the Broward Coun-
ty Medical Academy. She is mar-
ried and has two children.
"By incorporating Jewish
themes, values and T'am into pro-
gramming, secular issues can be
presented within a Jewish
perspective and help to create a
more positive Jewish identiy," she
said.
Lanny Gelfand is secretary of
the JCC of South Broward where
he has served as chairman of the
center's Camp Kadima and
Building Committee. He is a
member of the Federation's Plan-
ning and Allocations and Business
Executive Forum committees.
"Without a Jewish education,
we will lose our Jewish identity.
Let us lead our children into the
future knowing that with a Jewish
education we will be instrumental
in helping to perpetuate our
Jewish heritage," he added.
JCC Wins 1986 JWB
Communications
Awards
There were 334 entries from 90
JCC and 11 military installations
the largest and most en-
thusiastic competition since the
inception in 1978 of the Jewish
Welfare Board (JWB) event.
Among the 84 winners, the JCC
of South Broward won in two
categories: Best Center
Brochure "Tomorrow May Be
Too Late" was used for the
David Posnack JCC Capital Fund
campaign, prepared in conjunc-
tion with the Greenman Group.
Best Special Promotional
Materials corporate/business
fundraising campaign, prepared
in conjunction with Lone and
Associates Advertising. The kit
consisted of a brochure, JCC in-
formational packet and video slide
show geared to the corporate
market.
The JCC Capital Fund cam-
paign has given the center ex-
posure as a key agency in the com-
munity, according to Ed Finkels-
tein, executive director. "We have
taken the slide show into Chamber
of Commerce and Rotary
meetings in South Broward and
have had a very positive response
from local business leaders. The
center will have a tremendous im-
pact on the area."
1986 JWB Biennal
Convention
JCC leadership led by executive
director Edward R. Finkelstein,
attended the recent biennal in
Toronto, Canada. The four-day
event drew 1,500 key JCC leaders
from around the U.S., Canada,
Europe and Israel. The conven-
tion focused on the theme: "Lear-
ning Never Ends" and sessions
dealt with strengthening Jewish
life through center sources and
programs.
Workshops covering such topics
as "It Feels Jewish Here"
From Generation to Generation:
Jewish Community and Leader-
ship New Facilities Develop-
ment: The Exciting Challenge,
were attended by local JCC board
members Herb and Nancy Brizel,
Lanny and Sandi Gelfand, Joel
and Merle Schneider, Margo
Reines, Mark Sherman, assistant
executive director, and
Finkelstein.
"Eye on the
Community"
The JCC of South Broward and
the Hollywood Hills chapter of
Women's American ORT recently
sponsored a community oriented
event held at Emerald Hills Coun-
try Club.
The program was aimed to
heighten public awareness and
concern about issues that affect
the citizenry of the South
Broward Area. Speakers were:
Jackie Cerra, Broward County
school superintendent's office
"Education Do We Make the
Grade"; Joanne Ford, Broward
County Environmental Control
Board "Our Environment Do
We Breath Easy!"
Other speakers were Mayor
Mara Giulianti, Vice Mayor
Suzanne Gunzburger and Police
Chief Dick Witt of Hollywood.
Ed Finkelstein, executive direc-
tor of the JCC, topped off the day
speaking on the Jewish communi-
ty and the New David Posnack
JCC on the Nina and Louis Silver-
man Campus.
EYE ON THE COMMUNITY From left, Hollywood Com-
missioner Sue Gunzburger, Police Chief Dick Witt, Mayor
Mara Giulianti, JCC Executive Director Ed Finkelstein,
Joanne Ford, Broward County Environmental Control Board,
Nancy Brizel, Margo Reines and Linda Weissman are seen
here at the recent event sponsored by the JCC and the
Hollywood Hills chapter of Women's American ORT.

I o i m
JCC AWARDS The Jewish Community Centers of Sooth
Broward won two communication awards at the recent JWB
Biennial Convention. The JCC won awards for its "Tomor-
row May Be Too Late" brochure, which has been need for the
JCC Capital Fund Campaign, and for its Corporate/Business
fundrsising kit. From left, Ed Finkelstein, JCC executive
director; Joan Yondelman, PR/membership director; Brenda
Greenman, JCC president; and Dr. Joel Schneider.
As always...
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c l9M.Kraltlnc


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, May 9, 1986
U.S. Jews Joining
Sanctuary Movement
By Kevin Freeman
NEW YORK (JTA) "I am the
son of an undocumented alien,"
declared Rabbi Joseph Weizen-
baum to a small group of
reporters and sanctuary move-
ment activists during a recent
visit to the Stephen Wise Free
Synagogue.
The Tucson, Ariz., rabbi,
sometimes referred to warmly as
the "mother of the movement,"
repeats his oft-told story of how
his father arrived in the United
States from Europe in 1913 as a
stowaway and was nearly
deported.
"The slaves who fled north in
our country and the Jews who at-
tempted to flee Nazi Germany
found no refuge," he continued.
"We believe that communities of
faith are now being called again to
obey G-d by providing sanctuary
to the refugees among us."
With the recent much-publicized
federal trial of the two Roman
Catholic priests, a nun, a
Presbyterian minister and church
lay workers accused of smuggling
aliens into the U.S., Weizenbaum
has begun to travel throughout
the East Coast as part of a na-
tional tour of rabbis active in the
sanctuary movement.
The tour is sponsored by the
New Jewish Agenda. It includes
Rabbis Charles Feinberg of
Madison, Wisconsin and Judea
Miller of Rochester, New York.
Participating at the recent
meeting in New York were such
prominent New York rabbis as
Marshall Meyer of Congregation
B'nai Jeshurun, and Balfour
Brickner, the spiritual head of the
Stephen Wise Synagogue. Sup-
porters of providing sanctuary for
Central American refugees are
going directly against Reagan Ad-
ministration policy, as interpreted
through the 1980 Refugee Act. It
provides U.S. asylum to anyone
with a "well-founded fear of
persecution on account of race,
religion, nationality, membership
in a particular social group or
political opinion" if returned to
their homeland.
The Reagan Administration
maintains that the vast majority
of refugees who are entering the
country illegally from Central
America are not fleeing war or op-
pression but are seeking a better
life here and may be competing
with U.S. citizens for jobs.
Precise figures of the number of
Central American refugees in the
United States illegally are not
available, but experts place the
number at 500,000 to 600,000,
most of them Salvadorans and
Guatemalans.
According to the New Jewish
Agenda (NJA), less than three
percent of the Salvadorans who
have applied have been granted
asylum. By contrast, the NJA con-
tends that the figure for refugees
from Communist countries is 80
percent.
Sanctuary supporters are ask-
ing that Central American
refugees be granted "extended
voluntary departure" status,
which would give them the right
to live and work in the United
States until it is safe to return to
their homelands. The NJA noted
that similar status has been ex-
tended to refugees from many
countries, including Poland and
Afghanistan.
Until recently, the sanctuary
movement had been primarily bas-
ed in the Catholic Church and
among Protestant denominations,
but the organized Jewish com-
munity has become more involved
with the issue.
The principle of sanctuary for
Central American refugees has
been endorsed by the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
(Reform), the Rabbinical
Assembly of America (Conser-
vative), the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical Assocation, and the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis (Reform).
All together, about 270 Jewish,
Protestant and Catholic congrega-
tions around the country offer
sanctuary to Central Americans,
all in defiance of U.S. government
policy. Temple Emanu-El, Rabbi
Weizenbaum's synagogue, is one
of more than 20 Jewish congrega-
tions and organizations to offer
sanctuary and pledge support to
Central American refugees.
Albert Vorspan, senior vice
president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
(UAHC) and director of its social
action committee, also addressed
the sanctuary issue at the Stephen
Wise Synagogue. He emphasized
that the Jewish community is
"behind us" in support of the
sanctuary movement.
According to Vorspan, the
UAHC resolution in support of
sanctuary to Central American
refugees was overwhelmingly en-
dorsed by some 3,000 delegates
from across the country and
Canada at the UAHC's biennial
general assembly last November
in Los Angeles. "The people are
behind us and ready to take ac-
tion," he said.
The UAHC resolution called on
its 791 synagogues to furnish
material and financial aid to Cen-
tral American refugees and to join
legal efforts to overturn the Ad-
ministration's policy of deporting
them. The resolution urged its
member synagogues to do this
despite "serious legal
implications "
The 53-year-old Weizenbaum
was asked how he responds to
people who ask about the illegal
nature of the sanctuary move-
ment, risking arrest and possible
jail sentences for their activities.
He said he would ask those people
to pretend it is 1942 and it is a
Christian family seeking to give
sanctuary to a Jewish family dur-
ing the Holocaust.
"If you as a Jew can look me in
the eye and tell me you would ad-
vise the Christian family to not
give sanctuary to a Jewish family
during the war because it was il-
legal," he said, then he could not
argue with that person. But, he
added, "It is an ethical decision."
Alzheimer Support
Group
There will be a meeting for the
Alzheimer and Related Disease
Support Group for Caregivers on
Wednesday, May 15,12:45 p.m. at
the Jewish Community Center.
For further information call
Dvora Friedman at 921-6518.

JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD
43rd ANNUAL MEETING
Thursday, June 19, 1986
5 p.m.
Emerald Hills Country Club
1986-87 PROPOSED SLATE OF
OFFICERS AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Saul Singer, M.D................................................President
Howard Barron, M.D.............................1st Vice-President
Ronald J. Rothschild.............................2nd Vice-President
Herbert Tolpen.....................................3rd Vice-President
Evelyn Stieber...................................................Secretary
Nelson Dembs....................................................Treasurer
Board members to be elected to a new 3-year term expiring
with the Annual Meeting of 1989.

Richard Barnett
Meral Ehrenstein
Dr. Irving Karten
Bertram Mock
Dr. Silvio Sperber
Evelyn Stieber
Jerome D. Winnick
Board Members
Barry Alter, M.D.
Norman Atkin, M.D.
Howard Barron, M.D.
Joseph Bloom
Herbert Brizel, M.D.
Albert Cohen
Lewis E. Cohn
George Crane, M.D.
Rabbi Edward Davis
Morris Deakter
Nelson Dembs
Bernard G. Feldman
Marc Gilbert
Mara Giulianti
Harold Goldberg
Alfred Golden
Robert Gordon
Ralph Grant
Brenda Greenman
Rabbi Bennett Greenspon
Herbert Grossman
Donald Hersh
Beverly Hollander
William D. Horvitz
Sylvia Kalin
Alan J. Kan
Ellie Katz
Herbert D. Katz
Philip A. Levin, M.D.
Peter Livingston, M.D.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Rabbi Richard Margolis
Stanley Margulies, M.D.
Jesse Martin
Joyce Newman
Merle Orlove
Michael Orlove
Robert Pittell, M.D.
Morris Ratner
Joseph Raymond
Harry Rosen
Delia Rosenberg
Carl Rosenkopf
Ronald J. Rothschild
David Sachs, D.D.S.
Ben Salter
Marge Saltzman
Joel Schneider, M.D.
Reuben Schneider, M.D.
Stephen Schoenbaum, M.D.
Saul Singer, M.D.
Herbert Tolpen
Laurence Weiss, M.D.
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.

Friday, May 9, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Liberal Jews Willing to Work With Orthodox
TORONTO (JTA) Reform,
Liberal and Progressive Jews
from 20 countries, meeting here
all recently, sounded an over-
whelming and unprecedented will-
ingness to work out their dif-
ferences with Orthodox Jewry,
while agreeing also not to shy
away from their opposition to
many ultra-Orthodox practices.
The 23rd international meeting
of the World Union for Pro-
gressive Judaism, the umbrella
body of the world's 1.4 million
Reform, Progressive and Liberal
Jews, produced what organizers
are hailing as consensus on a
number of key issues.
Over 250 delegates from
Canada, the U.S., Great Britain,
Australia, New Zealand, France,
Holland, Switzerland, South
Africa, West Germany and other
nations, came out of the six-day
meeting with emotions ranging
from disappointment to euphoria.
"I'm upset at a number of
things," said one delegate from
Britain. "We didn't make our
language clear enough on many
issues. Basically, we agreed to
agree. I think our messages
should have been stronger."
"I'm very, very pleased with the
whole thing," noted a South
African delegate. "Coming
together like this and being able to
agree on so many things shows
the world how committed Pro-
gressives are to Judaism and to
Jewish unity."
Over the course of the meeting,
delegates discussed a number of
matters facing Reform Jewry to-
day: patrilineal descent, the
challenge of ultra-Orthodoxy, con-
versions, divorce, oppressed
Jewry in Syria and the Soviet
Union, aliya, women's issues,
apartheid and the arms race.
But the convention's focus was
how to live with those elements of
Orthodoxy that have discounted
or rejected outright the
Jewishness of Reform, and how to
challenge Orthodoxy's growing
control over day-to-day life in
Israel.
"For us, unity has been the
most important thing," WUPJ ex-
ecutive director Rabbi Richard
Hirsch said after the final resolu-
tions were adopted unanimously.
"I'm very pleased with the
documents that say there's a new
openness on our part," said
Hirsch, who in his keynote ad-
dress earlier in the conference had
warned of "an unholy alliance" of
religious fanatics and political ex-
tremists whose "dark forces of
reaction" are threatening the
foundations of Judaism and
Zionism.
Regarding the Orthodox
challenge, Hirsch said what came
out of the conference is that
"We're saying to Orthodoxy, 'You
have problems with us. We have
problems with you. Let's not fight
this out in the press. Let's sit
down and discuss it.' They will
have to respect our right to
exist."
Indeed, it was noted several
times during the meetings that
the WUPJ is the only Jewish
religious movement in the world
that is headquartered in
Jerusalem. It represents a
substantial number of Jews and
has found allies in the Conser-
vative and Reconstructionist
movements, all of which makes it
hard to ignore. That's not to say
delegates were ready in the end to
kiss and make up with Orthodoxy.
"We shall continue to be
separated from (Orthodoxy) by
our respective attitudes toward
halacha. They hold the halacha as
the supreme divinely-bestowed
standard, subject to varying inter-
pretations, but unchangeable,"
Hirsch said. "We consider halacha
as a venerated guide, but subject
to modification and even rejection
if it does not conform to our
ultimate values and purposes"
Hirsch renewed a call for Con-
servative and Reform Jews in
Israel to merge to fight for their
"common struggle for a just socie-
ty in Israel."
Reform Jews do not have it easy
in Israel, the delegates were told,
mainly by Israeli delegates.
Once considered nothing short
of heretics, especially in Israel,
Reform Jews there today can
boast of two Reform Kibbutzim,
15 congregations and three or-
dained rabbis.
But their problems are many:
marriages and divorces perform-
ed by non-Orthodox rabbis are not
recognized, children of these mar-
riages are considered illegitimate
and conversions performed by
non-Orthodox rabbis are ruled in-
valid. All these add up to huge
problems when Reform Jews
make aliya.
But, delegates heard, they pre-
sent problems outside Israel as
well. In Perth, Australian
representatives noted, Jewish day
school are welcoming gentile
children but refuse to register
children of women converted by
non-Orthodox rabbis.
But in the end, delegates voted
unanimously to support in princi-
ple a commission report drawn up
by Rabbi Gunther Plaut of Toron-
to, who received a standing ova-
tion for his work on the document.
After four drafts and 224
recommendations, Plant's report
underlined the fact that "respect
for Orthodox sensitivities and in-
stitutions must be a hallmark of
Progressive policy."
With some minor revisions and
changes in style still to come, the
report serves as a blue print for
Reform philosophy. Among its
stated objectives are:
* Because Reform Jews are
"deeply distressed that nearly
everywhere in the world a grow-
ing and dangerous polarization is
taking place in Jewish life," and
that not all Orthodox Jews are
against them, Reform must
achieve "a united front in a single,
strong Progressive movement
and that we seek allies in the
broad spectrum of Jewish life."
* Acknowledging the fact that
Reform has some friends in Or-
thodoxy and that Orthodoxy is not
monolithic.
* To seek out these allies in the
Conservative and Reconstruc-
tionist movements, whose inter-
pretations of halacha "often
resemble" those of Reform, and
with each local Reform or Pro-
gressive community urged to
develop its own patterns of
cooperation.
To recognize the strengths of
Reform, Progressive Judaism
"has saved uncounted numbers of
Jews for the Jewish people and
has prevented their assimilation
and disappearance." However,
Reform Jews have not adequately
used the movement's resources.
Increased involvement in the
WUPJ was urged.
* To push for increased aliya
among Progressives, who current-
ly account for leas than one per-
cent of religious immigrants to
Israel.
* Finally, delegates reaffirmed
that they will remain "open and
accessible to all and appeal to
those who would hear us to
establish a firm foundation for
communal cooperation, for civil
discourse and mutual
understanding."

PHOTO EXHIBITION Photographers Al Barg and Jeff
Weisberg greet people at their recent exhibition which was
held also to help raise money for the JCC. From left, Ed
Finkelstein, director of the JCC, and Hillcrest residents
Stuart Gould, Byrdie Gould, Evelyn Driesen, Sally Winograd,
Morris Ratner and Rosalind Ratner.
The Healthiest Traditions
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 9, 1986
Remembering Israel's
Fallen Heroes
The day preceding Yom Haatzmaut is observed in Israel as a
day of memorial. It is called Yom ha-Zik-ka-rohn, the Day of
Remembrance for all the men, women and children who have
given their lives for Israel's security.
This is my older brother Bezalel (who fell in battle),
curly brown hair, lovely deep brown eyes.
That's him, thin, tall and handsome,
smart, understanding and kind, who loved
his mother, his father and his brothers,
and most of all his land and his country
Eretz Yisrael
which he plowed, and which he sowed with
seed and reaped.
This is what I remember about him:
he gently helped me plant a sapling,
he helped me fix my costume for Purim,
he was always lively and full of joy.
Then when his time came to go to the army,
he made a big fuss about where to join and which unit.
After lots of arguing.
he did what he wanted and joined the paratroopers.
He jumped
and liked it. He wrote home
and was on guard duty,
was on duty and kept writing,
and his letters were happy.
He hardly ever told us about his problems and was faithful
to his commanding officer and to his comrades
who were all so nice.
He saw our holy places with great joy and
prayed and remembered God
And never, never forgot his gun.
(from Childhood Under Fire)
We do not observe Yom ha-Zik-ka-rohn in the Diaspora. It is
Israel's national day of mourning. In Israel, on that day, air raid
sirens pierce the air and the entire country comes to a halt for a
few moments of total silence. Cars stop where they are on the
street, machines are shut down or go untended. No one in Israel
has been untouched by the losses of Israel's wars; no one is a
bystander. Fathers, brothers, sons, friends and neighbors are
remembers and mourned.
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Federation TV Guide
JTM Features
Yom Ha-Atzmaut
NEW YORK, N.Y. At this time of the year, Jews in Israel
and around the world commemorate the two most profoundly
significant events of 20th-century Jewish history, the Holocaust
and the establishment of the State of Israel. "Jewish Television
Magazine," the monthly program produced by the Council of
Jewish Federations and currently seen on 52 TV stations in the
U.S. and Canada, joins in that commemoration with its May pro-
gram which underscores the meaning of these historical events
for today.
Hollywood Cable airs JTM on Channel 14 (lo) on Mondays 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.
Jewish Television Magazine is sponsored by the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
The first segment focuses on the recent dramatic release of
Anatoly Shcharansky from the Soviet Union which epitomizes the
age-old longing of the Jewish people to return to their ancient
homeland. Even though, in theory, Israel exists to ensure that
Jews anywhere in the world will always have a homeland to which
they can return, there remain thousands of Jews in the Soviet
Union the "refuseniks" who are forbidden to emigrate to
Israel. The segment shows dramatically how Shcharansky never
gave up this fervent hope until he was finally released.
Scharansky's plight, and that of the thousands of other Jews
still trying to leave the Soviet Union, is a legacy of years of anti-
Semitism in Europe that culminated, not so long ago, in the Nazi
Era and the shocking slaughter of six million Jews. Every year at
this time, Jews commemorate the Holocaust with a special
remembrance day, "Yom Ha-Shoah." The second segment of the
program, which takes viewers to the permanent memorial to the
Holcoaust located in Jerusalem, Yad Va-Shem, offers an inside
view of this remarkable museum and archive that is visited by
thousands of students, teachers and tourists every year.
The third segment marks the celebration of Israel In-
dependence Day, "Yom Ha-Atzmaut," with a visit to a kibbutz in
Israel where a group of Canadian and American families have
chosen to begin new lives. These Jewish families, unlike those in
the Soviet Union, have the freedom to live wherever they choose,
and they have chosen to emigrate to Israel. Moreover, they have
chosen to settle on a kibbutz, emulating the values and ideals of
the original Jewish pioneers. As a way of celebrating Israel In-
dependence Day this year, the program takes viewers on a visit
with these idealistic individuals who embody the spirit of what
Israel is all about.
The host of "Jewish Television Magazine" is film and television
actor Stephen Macht, currently best known to viewers for his
featured role on "Cagney and Lacey."
The monthly programs which make up the "Jewish Television
Magazine" series are made available to local Jewish Federations
affiliated with the Council of Jewish Federations, which then ob-
tain air time on their local television stations.
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 1932, CJF helps strengthen the work and the im-
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changing needs, providing an exchange of successful community
experiences, establishing guidelines for fund raising and opera-
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Friday, May 9, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Ethiopian Weddings Challenge
Israeli Rabbinate Authority
>-
By Hugh Orgel
TEL AVIV (JTA) Fifteen
new immigrant Ethiopian couples
were wed at a public ceremony in
what was a major challenge to the
rabbinical authorities. The mar-
riage rites were performed by
Kessim the Ethiopian com-
munity's own religious leaders
who are not recognized by the
Israeli Rabbinate as halachic
rabbis.
The marriages are not expected
to be recognized by the Rabbinate
or registered by the Interior
Ministry, which is under Orthodox
control. The Absorption Ministry
announced, however, that it
would regard the couples as fami-
ly units, the same as any other
new immigrants.
The two Chief Rabbis,
Mordechai Eliahu (Sephardic) and
Avraham Shapira (Ashkenazic)
are visiting the U.S. and could not
be reached for comment. The In-
terior Ministry declined to
comment.
The Israeli Rabbinate only
reluctantly recognized the Ethio-
pian olim as Jews. They have
refused to authorize marriages
among them unless the bride and
groom submit to ritual immersion,
a symbolic rite of conversion. The
Ethiopian community, devout
practitioners of Mosaic law,
regard this as a gratuitous insult.
It has been a bone of contention
since the immigration of some
10,000 Ethiopian Jews between
November, 1984 and January,
1985.
Local rabbis attempted to pre-
vent the weddings by threatening
to withdraw the kashrut cer-
tificates from the catering
establishment which had rented
its hall in the Yad Eliahu quarter
to the Ethiopian couples. The
caterers canceled their contract at
the last minute, even while guests
were arriving. But a neighboring
hall offered its premises, and the
ceremonies were conducted there.
THANK YOU CELEBRATION From left, Dr. Saul Singer,
president of the Federation, Sumner G. Kaye, executive
director, Dr. Howard Barron, campaign chairman, and Susen
Grossman, campaign vice president of Women's Division,
joined hands at the Federation's Thank You Celebration.
CELEBRATION The Women's Division of the Federation
was well attended at the Thank You Celebration for Federa-
tion volunteers and workers. From left, Delia Rosenberg,
Evelyn Stieber and Susen Grossman.
Kutsher's
lights your
summer days
with sun.
And your nights
, with /\ stairs.
FRANME
VALLI
ATHEFOUK
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July 5
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CALL TOM. FREE: |800| 431 1273
Compete Cony#ntton V %hWB& # Mifftn^M'tl CVQtllAnored


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-ftollywood/Friday, May 9, 1986
Community Dateline
National Council of
Jewish Women
What's going on in courageous
Israel in its 38th year of nation-
hood? National Council of Jewish
Women, Hollywood Section, cor-
dially invites you to hear
Yehoshua Trigor, General Consul
from Israel to Miami, who will
speak on "ISRAEL AT 38 AN
UPDATE" Tuesday, May 20,
12:30 p.m. at Hallandale Jewish
Center, 416 N.E. 8th Ave.,
Hallandale. Prior to his present
appoinment Consulate General
Trigor served as Charge d'Af-
faires at embassies in Israel,
Seoul, South Korea, Malta and the
Netherlands. He was also in
charge of the Israel Consular Mis-
sion in India. More recently he
served as Consul General for the
Southeastern U.S. in Atlanta, Ga.
NCJW will also present Louis
Schulman, who will speak on
"Stamps Tell the Story of Israel."
Refreshments served at 12:30
p.m. Men and women welcome.
No charge for admission.
For any further information,
call NCJW office 923-4286.
NCJW to Meet
Elected Officials
From May 13-15 members of
the National Council of Jewish
Women throughout Florida will
visit our state Capitol and meet
with elected officials. They will
stay at the Hilton Hotel next to
the Capitol Building.
They will learn about issues of
importance and concern to NCJW
and will actively advocate for
legislation that will enhance the
quality of life for all Floridians.
At the conclusion of this visit,
NCJW will hold a gala reception
for our legislators.
For further details regarding at-
tendance, please contact your
local NCJW Office, or call
923-4948.
Bnai Zion Gala
Israel Independence
Day Celebration
This year the Southeast
Region of Bnai Zion is celebrating
Israel's 38th Birthday in the
Napoleon Room of the Deauville
Hotel, 67th and Collins Avenue in
Miami Beach on Sunday, May 18,
at noon, announced Regional
President Arthur Y. Klein and
Chairman Alfred Jacobs. Honored
at this function will be each
Chapter's "Man and Woman of
the Year": Anni Fisher, Walter
Freitag, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Godel,
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Jacobs, Max-
well Raddock, Mr. and Mrs. Andy
Schweitzer, Edith Spiegel, Shirley
Weitz, and Bob Wolf.
This year's special event
benefits Beit Halochem
Rehabilitation Centers in Israel
for the disabled Israeli War
Veterans. Beit Halochem is a
special Bnai Zion project in Israel.
The physical and social rehabilita-
tion provided at these centers in
Tel Aviv and Haifa, and the new
one that will be built in Jerusalem,
give the over 35,000 war disabled
a chance to reintegrate into socie-
ty and to reconstruct meaningful
and satisfying lives.
Hie National Committee of Beit
Halochem is comprised of
Leonard Bernstein, President;
Hal Linden, Honorary Chairman;
and Theodore Bikel, Beverly Sills,
Leon Uris, Barbara Walters, Elie
Wiesel, Shelley Winters, and a
number of other distinguished
members.
Bnai Zion, a major fraternal
non-political American Zionist
organization, also sponsors homes
for retarded children in Israel and
the Haifa Medical Center as well
as many other projects.
Registration for the gala lun-
cheon begins at noon. Contribu-
tion of $18 includes a full course
luncheon and entertainment and
dancing to the reknowned Sally
Lazar and Orchestra. A special
candle-lighting ceremony will take
place to commemorate Israel's
38th Birthday.
For further information and
reservations, phone the Bnai Zion
Regional office, 456-1999.
American Way
People For the American Way
has launched a new national pro-
ject to monitor and expose the use
of religious intolerance in political
campaigning.
Beginning with the 1986 elec-
tions, the project will report in-
stances of intolerant campaign
tactics such as appeals to religious
bigotry or partisan claims that
political candidacies or positions
are endorsed by G-d.
"We're continuing the fight
against the old intolerance, which
held that Catholics, Jews, or
members of other religious
minorities should be barred from
public office," declared John
Buchanan, chairman of People
For The American Way. "We're
also challenging the newer and
more sophisticated forms of in-
tolerance which claim divine en-
dorsement for political can-
didacies, platform planks, and
even Congressional legislation."
"Decent people can be equally
sincere in their religious faith, yet
disagree on political issues,"
Buchanan said. "While people can
and should bring their
deepest personal beliefs into
public life, we shouldn't claim to
speak for G-d when we enter the
political arena."
An ordained Southern Baptist
minister and former eight-term
Republican U.S. Representative
from Alabama, Buchanan is one of
five co-chairs of the project.
Other co-chairs are: Barbara
Jordan, holder of the Lyndon B.
Johnson centennial chair at the
University of Texas and former
Democratic U.S. Representative
from Texas; Father Robert
Drinan, S.J., former Democratic
U.S. Representative from
Massachusetts; Rabbi David
Saperstein, co-director of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations' Religious Action
Center; and Madonna
Kolbenschlag, of the Woodstock
Theological Center at
Georgetown Univeristy, a former
legislative assistant in the U.S.
House of Representatives.
At a March 31 news conference,
People For The American Way
presented its suggested guidelines
for the discussion of religious
issues in political campaigns:
Candidates should not claim to
be best qualified because of their
religious affiliation.
Candidates should not claim
that G-d endorses their views on
political or legislative issues.
Candidates should not ques-
tion their opponents' religious
faith or personal morality on the
basis of their stands on political or
legislative issues.
Candidates should not claim
G-d endorses their aspirations for
public office.
Candidates should disavow
support that violates these
guidelines.
In a videotaped statement
released at the news conference,
Jordan said: "It's a fine American
tradition to give your opponents
hell. But it's something else en-
tirely to say they belong in hell!!"
Drinan said: "As a civil liber-
tarian, I recognize that today's
bigots are exercising the right to
free speech that is guaranteed buy
the Constitution. But constitu-
tionality protected speech may
also be constitutionally threaten-
ing speech."
Saperstein said the recent vic-
tories by followers of Lyndon
LaRouche in the Illinois primary
"shows that extremism must be
challenged, not ignored."
PEOPLE FOR's president, An-
thony Podesta, said the election
project will act as a clearinghouse
for information from all over the
country and will include a citizens'
watch of local activists who will
monitor campaigns for federal of-
fice and report possible instances
of improper campaign practices.
These reports will be evaluated by
the co-chairs and, in instances
where the co-chairs agree that the
guidelines were violated, the cam-
paign tactics in question will be
publicly reported.
Broward County
Region Hadassah
Conference
The 1986 Conference of the
Broward County Region
Hadassah Conference will be held
May 18-20 at the Hollywood
Beach Hilton Hotel. According to
Cele Bernstein, chairman, this
Spring Conference will bring in-
stuctive, entertaining workshops,
dynamic public personalities, and
the opportunity for interesting of
ideas! The Zionist Affairs
American Affairs Plenary on Sun-
day night, May 18, will feature
two speakers Douglas M.
Bloomneld, of AIPAC, former
speech writer for the late Sen.
Hubert Humphrey, and Rabbi
Alan N. Sherman, director of
Community Relations Council for
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. This public session
is expected to draw a large crowd,
according to Mrs. Mollie Lewis,
president of the Broward Region.
The National Hadassah Con-
ference Advisor will be Ruth
Zimbler who holds the post of Na-
tional Youth Activities F.R. chair-
man of Hadassah, and has made
nine trips to Israel. Mrs. Zimbler
migrated to the U.S. in 1939
received her bachelor's degree at
Brooklyn College, and her MBA
at N.Y.U. She will participate in
all sessions, in her capacity as
Conference Advisor. All members
of the Region's 56 Chapters are
urged to attend the many
stimulating sessions during the
three-day Conference.
For further information, please
contact your local Chapter.
Share a large condo apt.
near beach 2 Bedroom,
2 bath. Famala Only. Call
after 1 p.m. or evenings.
920-6365
#%

ojQrVCH Jewish National Fund
J^FunD*1 (Keren Kayemeth Leisrael)
CELEBRATE
I

The birth of Israel which was a joyous event to 3
* every Jew in the world is much more so for the
Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land ofiwaei pioneers and builders of the Israel Histadrut

SUPPORT THE JNF
PLANT TREES IN ISRAEL
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Plant as Many Trees as You Wish
($5 Per Tree!
18Trees-
25 Trees-
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300 Trees
lOOOTrees-
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D Holiday Greetings
D Birthdays
D Anniversary
O Bar/Bat Mltzvah
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D In Honor
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$ Day at the

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JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
420 Lincoln Rd Suite 353. Miami Beach. FL 33139
Phone 5.W-H464

<>
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Konover Hotel on Miami Beach
Sunday, May 18,1986 at 11:30 A.M.
Chaired by the Hon. Herbert S. Shapiro
Lots of Food Fun Entertainment
Door Prizes Will Be Awarded
Make checks payable to: ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Suite 389
Tel: 531-8702 (Dade) Couvert Mort Goldberg
462-5740 (Broward) $10.00 per person Executive Difecto*
f,!






Friday, May 9, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
Jewish Family Service Te Hold Annual Meeting
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County will hold its 24th
Annual Meeting on Tuesday, May
20, at 8 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale, Soref Hall, 6501
West Sunrise Boulevard, Ft.
Lauderdale, Florida.
Jewish Family Service provides
counseling for individuals, groups,
families, single parents,
adolescents, and a variety of of-
ferings for senior citizens. During
this past year, Jewish Family Ser-
vice joined the national Elder Sup-
port Network and is offering,
through the CHAI Program, a
ZZS&TStgtSi S^ *!* Ski sional evaluation will keep out-of-
town families informed of how
elderly relatives are coping in our
community. Offices are maintain-
ed at 4517 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, 8358 West Oakland
Park Boulevard, Ft. Lauderdale,
and 1800 West Hillsboro
Boulevard, Deerfield Beach.
The Nominating Commitee will
place the following names in
nomination for election to the
Board of Directors: 1 Year Term:
Walter Bernstein, Judy Feldman,
Erwin Gold, Laurence Greenberg'
Rabbi Richard Margolis, Ronnie
Sommer, Florence Straus,
Herbert Tolpen. 2 Year Term:
Mitchel Ceasar, Gladys Daren,
Bernice Goldstein, Esther Lerner,
Lynda Levin, Merle Orlove,
Charlotte Padek, Israel Resnikoff,
Ronald Rosen, Barbara Simonds.
3 Year Term: Linda Benlolo,
Herbert Brizel, Peter Deutach,
Alvera A. Gold, Cheryl Gottlieb,
Aaron Harel, Barbara Newman
Lessne, Estelle Loewenstein,
Charles Pollack, Fran Stone.
The following have been propos-
ed for election as Officers: Dr.
David Sachs, president; Norman
Ostrau, 1st vice president; Elaine
Fittell, 2nd vice president, Steven
Fayne, treasurer, and Deborah
Hahn, secretary. Additional
nominations for membership on
the Board may be made by submit-
ting a petition to be filed with the
Chairman of the Nominating
Committee, Elaine Pittell, Jewish
Family Service, 4517 Hollywood
Boulevard, Hollywood, 33021, one
week prior to the Annual Meeting.
The Annual Meeting is open to the
general community.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a financial
recipient of United Way of
Broward County, Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, and the
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale.
IfiL
Chief Rabbis Criticize Reform,
Conservative Groups

ocammm
locn**
with
25?.ES!S
fooH*oP""fVr
lUUilnleal '"I"?*10*
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By Yitzhak Rabi
NEW YORK (JTA) Israel's
two Chief Rabbis Ashkenazic
Chief Rabbi Avraham Shapira and
Sephardic Chief Rabbi Mordechai
Eliyahu said that the Reform
and Conservative movements in
America "are creating a new
Torah that can divide the Jewish
people. They must not change
halacha (Jewish religious law) and
must stop converting to Judaism
according to their new laws," the
two rabbis said.
In an interview with the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency at the Israel
Consulate here, Eliyahu said:
"The Jewish people is not a race,
it is a religion. The halacha sets
the rules of conversion. The
Reform and Conservative
(movements) want to create a new
Torah and they want us to
recognize their new religion. By
their new laws, they encourage
assimilation. They want to force
their opinion on us and change
halacha."
Shapira added: "The Reform
and Conservative rabbis want to
convert goyim and make them
Jews against halacha. How can
you make a goy a Jew when part
of the Jewish people (the Or-
thodox) doesn't want him?
"The point of controversy is not
'Who is a Jew.' The struggle is
against the Reform and Conser-
vative way of conversion. We are
not against the four or five million
Reform and Conservative Jews in
America. They will always be
Jews. The point of contention are
the some 5,000 people whom the
Reform and Conservative con-
verted, not according to halacha."
Eliyahu, in a direct appeal to
Reform and Conservative Jews,
said: "We ask of you, don't divide
the Jewish people. Oar task is to
unite the nation, but you create a
new Torah that can divide the
Jewish people."
The Chief Rabbis, who were in
New York on a five-day visit to at-
tend Yeshiva University's 100th
anniversary, were asked about the
escalation of tension between
secular and religious Jews in
Israel.
"There are extremists on both
sides," Eliayahu replied. "In our
opinion, the majority of the Israeli
people are sympathetic to religion
and keep the traditions of the
Jewish people. But there are
groups who are creating the
escalation because they do not ac-
cept the fact that most of the peo-
ple favor religion."
Shapira noted that the Chief
Rabbinate has been working to
build bridges between religious
and secular Jews in Israel.
Escalation (of tension) is not
good for the people of Israel. We,
therefore, are organizing
meetings between secular and
religious groups to promote
understanding and friendly
relations."
Shapira contended that since
jne establishment of the State of
el there has been a "
regarding the Character of
the Jewish State. "The consensus
has been that, as a State, the
character of Israel will always re-
main Jewish, while inside one's
home every person can do as he
pleases." Now, however, Shapira
charged, "there are elements who
want to break the consensus." He
cited the opening of movie
theaters in Israeli cities and towns
MEM0RIALMY $84
on Friday nights as an example of
"breaking the consensus."
Turning to the issue of Jewish
education in the diaspora, the two
religious leaders warned that lack
of Jewish education is the major
factor in the growing assimilation
of the young Jewish generation.
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 9, 1986
Temple Update
Temple Beth Ahm
Sabbath Services will be Fri-
day, May 9, at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek officiating and
Cantor Stuart Kanas chanting the
liturgy. Our religious school
children will participate in Family
Services.
Services continue Saturday
morning May 10 at 8:45 a.m. with
the Bar Mitzvah of Barry Granoff,
son of Irv and Rohan Granoff.
Barry is a student at Pines Middle
School. His interests include judo
and computer. Barry plays the
saxophone in the school band.
Special guests include his sister
Robin. Barry will chant his Haf-
torah in proxy for Mark
Yuzefovich, son of Leonid and
Ekaterina Yuzefovich of Moscow,
USSR, who has been denied the
privilege to lead his life as a Jew.
Registration is now being taken
for our Religious School and Early
Childhood Program.
Daily minyan meets at 8 a.m.
Temple Beth Emet
On Sunday, May 11, at 10
a.m., Temple Beth Emet will hold
its Building Dedication at the site
of the new Temple building, 10801
Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines.
A Torah Procession and special
family service with a children's
choir will be held in the new sanc-
tuary, followed by a buffet brunch
on the Temple grounds.
The congregation of Temple
Beth Emet has grown since its in-
ception in 1976 from 15 families to
nearly 300. Most of the members
live in Pembroke Pines, Miramar,
Davie, and Cooper City, as well as
in the surrounding areas of
Hollywood, Dania, Fort Lauder-
dale, and Miami Lakes-Hialeah.
Construction of the building,
which was designed by the
Coconut Grove architectural firm
of Tilden, Tachi, and Pales, was
begun in March, 1985. The con-
tractors of the building ae S.A.
Weisberg, Inc. The 10,000 square
foot structure houses a 250-seat
sanctuary, social hall, classrooms,
library-boardroom, and offices.
Rabbi Bennett H. Greenspon has
been with the congregation since
the summer of 1978. Jan Sheer is
the cantorial soloist.
For further information call the
Temple office at 431-3638.
Temple Beth El
Sisterhood of Temple Beth El
Installation and luncheon meeting
will be held Tuesday, May 13, at
noon, in the Tobin Auditorium of
the Temple, 1351 South 14 Ave.,
in Hollywood.
Ronald J. Rothschild, vice chair-
man of the Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and im-
mediate past president of the
Jewish Community Council will
present an Israel Update.
Rothschild is an attorney-at-
law, a member of the Government
Affairs and Planning and Alloca-
tion Committee of the Federation,
chairman of the Hollywood
Citizen Advisory Board, vice-
president of the Environmental
Coalition of Broward and member
of the Hollywood Citizen's Plann-
ing Advisory Board. He received
the JWB Young Leadershp
Award in 1982, and the Federa-
tion's Herb and Ellie Katz Young
Leadershp Award in 1983.
Ronald Rothschild is a dynamic
speaker and his Israel presenta-
tion will be interesting and up-to-
the minute information.
Deadline for reservations Fri-
day, May 9. Call Anna Wofle,
927-0876, Esther Mintz,
983-8920, Temple office, 920-8225
- 944-7773. For members and
their house guests only.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El rummage and white elephant
sale will be held on Thusday, May
22, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., 1351
South 14 Ave., in Hollywood, rear
entrance of the Temple. A com-
plete line of men's, women's and
children's clothing in all sizes will
be available. Men's shirts 50 cents
Men's jackets $5 Men's suits
$7.50 Men's slacks $2. There
will also be a great selection of
household goods, appliances and
other quality merchandise. Come
early and bring your friends. Open
to the public.
The Annual Congregational
meeting of Temple Beth El was
held last month. The following of-
ficers installed were as follows:
President, Elvia Tober; Executive
Vice-President, Dr. Abraham S.
Fischler; Vice-President, David
Mankuta; Treasurer, William
Schwartz; Financial Secretary,
Sheldon Dickstein; Secretary,
Evelyn Stahl. In addition to the
officers, the Board of Trustees
consisted of the following: Melvin
Baer, Edna Barron, Jerome
Berke, D.D.S; Gertrude Ber-
nhardt, George J. Bursak, Linda
Chazin, Lee Eggnatz, D.D.S.;
Bertha Fass, Reesa Freedman,
Belle Grandberg, Sherwin
Grossman, Sanford B. Heims,
Thalia Jacobs, Rubin Klein, M.D.;
Rolf Lange, Joseph Lazard,
Douglas Lazarus, Jesse Martin,
Harry S. Prussack, Bernard
Rosenn, D.D.S.; Arthur Segall,
Sr.; David Stahl, Richard D.
Tober. Also serving on the Board
are the current Presidents of
Sisterhood, Brotherhood and
Chaverim, as well as all Past
Presidents of the Temple;
Honorary Life Members of the
Board and the Senior Rabbi, Dr.
Samuel Z. Jaffe.
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Temple Israel
of Miramar
Friday evening services will
begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Raphael C. Adler conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski chan-
ting the liturgy. The Oneg Shab-
bat will be provided by
Sisterhood.
Sabbath morning services will
begin at 8:45 a.m. with Rabbi
Adler and Cantor Wichelewski
officiating.
The Men's Club will host a
Mother's Day Breakfast on Sun-
day, May 11, at 9:30 a.m. All
wives and mothers of the con-
gregation are invited to attend.
The Temple Board will meet on
Tuesday, at 8 p.m. at the temple.
Minyan takes place every morn-
ing at 8:30 a.m.
Friday evening services, May
16, will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Adler conducting and Cantor
Wichelewski chanting the liturgy.
Couples celebrating anniversaries
during the month of May and
students of the Hyman Drooker
Religious School celebrating May
birthdays, will be specially
honored and receive a blessing
from Rabbi Adler.
Sabbath morning services will
begin at 8:45 a.m. Sidney Terl will
chant the Haftorah.
The State of Israel Bonds and
Temple Israel of Miramar will
honor Mr. and Mrs. Irving (Elsie)
Deich at a reception on Sunday,
May 18 at the Temple. Entertain-
ment and refreshments will be
provided.
For information regarding ser-
vices, membership and temple ac-
tivities, please call 961-1700.
Temple Israel of Miramar
recently held installation of new
Temple Officers and Board at
Sabbath services on May 2. They
are: President, Frank Lerner; Ex-
ecutive V.P., John Greenfield;
Fund Raising V.P., Steven J.
Goldman; Religious V.P., Daniel
S. Pearlman; Membership V.P.,
Sidney Miller; Educational V.P.,
Eleanor Sapolsky; Treasurer, Dr.
David Morris; Recording
Secretary, Miriam Kaufman; Cor-
responding Secretary, Barbara
Gorod; Directors Samuel Dan-
towitz, George Friedman, Isadore
Kayne and Helene Prenner.
Sisterhood of Temple Israel also
participated in the installation
ceremony. Sisterhood Officers
are: Ellen Baron and Eleanor
Kleinman, Presidium; Ida T.
Friedman, Cultural V.P., Frances
R. Kravetz, Fellowship V.P.; Lib-
by Hachenburg and Terry Jonas,
Fund Raising Vice Presidents;
Audrey Goldstein, Program V.P.;
Adele Stepper, Correspon-
ding/Recording Secretary; Helen
Silberberg, Financial Secretary;
Mary Krakover, Treasurer;
Frances R. Kravetz,
Parliamentarian.
Temple Sinai
Friday evening services begin
at 8 p.m. on May 9 in the main
sanctuary, with Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis and Cantor Misha Alex-
androvich officiating. Our annual
confirmation exercises will take
place during these services. Con-
firmands are Jennifer Lefkow and
Abby Signer. Jennifer, daughter
of Edward and Randee Lefkow, is
We Hope
' You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
7bi0 Nortneast 2nd Avenue
hi Collect
Phone 759-1669
a 10th grade student at Nova
High School. Lefkow has served
on the Board of Governors of
Temple Sinai and Mrs. Lefkow
has served on the education com-
mittee. Abby, daughter of Dr. Ar-
nold and Susan Signer, is a 10th
grade student at Nova High
School. Dr. Signer has served on
the Board of Governors of Temple
Sinai and Mrs. Signer has served
on the education and youth com-
mittees. A special Oneg Shabbat
will honor the confirmands.
Saturday morning services
begin at 9 a.m. and all are
welcome.
Sunday, May 11, the Men's Club
of Temple Sinai will hold a special
Mother's Day breakfast. A special
program is being planned.
Friday evening services, May
16, begin at 8 p.m. in the main
sanctuary with Rabbi Margolis
and Cantor Alexandrovich of-
ficiating. The Oneg Shabbat will
be sponsored by Phjlip Glick.
Saturday morning services on
May 17, begin at 9 a.m. in the
main sanctuary. The kiddush will
be sponsored by Max and Dorothy
Margolies, in honor of the an-
niversary of her Bat Mitzvah.
Daily services are at 8:25 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
Saturday, May 31, Temple Sinai
will host a gala dinner dance at 8
p.m. in the Haber Karp Hall. For
more information, please call the
Temple office at 920-1577.
Temple Solel
Family Night worship service
will begin at 7:30 p.m., Friday,
May 9. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
will conduct the worship service.
Cantor Israel Rosen will chant the
liturgical portion of the service.
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, May 10. During this
service Joseph and Michelle
Rosen, children of Cantor Israel
and Edna Rosen, will be called to
the Torah to become B'nai
Mitzvah.
Joseph is in the 7th grade at At-
tacks and in the 7th grade of the
Abe and Grace Durbin School of
Living Judaism.
Michelle is in the 6th grade at
Attucks and in the 6th grade of
the Abe and Grace Durbin School
of Living Judaism.
HILLCREST LEADERSHIP The leadership of Hillcrest is
pleased with the success of the 1986 United Jewish Ap-
peal/Federation Campaign. From left, Joseph Raymond,
Hillcrest chairman, Nina Silverman, Harry Smallberg and
Sam Hotter are seen here at a recent Federation event.
Candle Lighting Time
May 9 7:36 p.m.
May 16 7:40 p.m.
FJeligious directory
ORTHODOX
Congregation Leri Yituhok Lubavitch, 1295 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallan
dale; 468-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services 7:55 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:80 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:30 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Yoaug Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily services, 7:30 a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallaadal* Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
services, 8:30 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m.
Tesaple Beth Shaloai 1400 N. 46th Ave.. Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Daily services, 7:46 a.m sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8.
Temple Beth Kkm 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 431-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mitzvah, Judaica High School.
Tesaple Israel of Mirasaar 6920 SW 35th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Daily services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45 a.m. Religious
School: pre-kindergarten-8.
Tesaple Siaai 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood: 920-1577. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica High
School.
REFORM
Tesaple Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8226. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K-10.
Tesaple Beth Esaet 10801 Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. First Friday of the month we meet
at 7:30 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-10.
Tesaple Solel 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 98*0205. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 a.m. Religious' school: Pre-
school-12.
RECONSTRUCnONIST
Ramat Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
Skidell. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.
SBBa^BBBBBBl


Temple Beth Shalom
Weekend services at Temple
Beth Shalom, 1400 North 46 Ave.,
will be conducted by Dr. Morton
Malavsky, rabbi, assisted by Can-
tor Irving Gold, chanting the
liturgical portions. Friday night,
service will begin at 8:15 p.m.,
May 9, and will be dedicated to the
Bat Mitzvah of Victoria Beth
Starr, daughter of Lorraine and
Lawrence Starr.
At 9 a.m., Saturday, May 10,
the service will begin and the Bar
Mitzvah held of Michael Gottfried,
son of Pauline and Sam Gottfried.
The annual Temple Nominating
Meeting will be held at 8 p.m.,
Monday, May 12, in the assembly
hall of school building. All Temple
members in good standing are in-
vited to participate. Report will be
presented by Dr. Fred Blumen-
thal, chairman of nominating com-
mittee. Presiding over the
meeting will be Temple president,
Alan Silverman.
At 6:15 p.m., Friday, May 16,
the final get together of the Fri-
day Night Shabbat Dinner series
for this season will be held in the
reception area of Temple building.
Early service will be held, follow-
ed by the dinner. For dinner
reservations, please call Sylvia S.
Senick, executive secretary,
981-6111. Late service will not be
held that evening.
Call school, 966-2200, regarding
early registration for fall term for
Beth Shalom Academy, Religious
School and Youth Activities. For
Temple membership, call Mrs.
Senick, 981-6111.
Services are held weekday in
the Jack Shapiro Chapel, west
side of Temple building at 7:30
a.m. and for mincha-maariv, at 6
p.m. For additional service infor-
mation weekdays, please call Rab-
bi Alberto Cohen, 981-6113.
Academy Bargain Shops are in
need of good, saleable merchan-
dise, including furniture, toys,
clothing, appliances, etc. Also!
good buys available at stores
located at 3221 N.W. 75 Terrace
Davie and 2810 Griffin Road!
Dama. For pick up and more in-
formation, please call Ron Cahn
966-2200. All donations are tax
deductible.
Temple Israel
of Miramar
Chairpersons John Greenfield
and Frank Lerner recently an-
nounced that Temple Israel of
Miramar will hold an Israel Bond
Night at Temple's Auditorium at
6920 S.W. 35 Street, Miramar
Sunday Evening, May 18, at 8
p.m.
Elsie and Irving Deich, selected
as honorees, for their devotion
and dedication to Jewish com-
munal causes, will be presented
with the coveted Israel Bonds
Scroll of Honor. Eddie Schaffer,
well known American-Jewish
Humorist will be the special guest
speaker. Rabbi Raphael C. Adler
is spiritual leader of the congrega-
tion and Joseph Wichelewski is
cantor. Leonard Schneider is
president, Ellen Baron,
Sisterhood president, and Arthur
Siegel, Men's Club president.
Refreshments will be served, and
everyone is invited.
Health Talks
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center will be sponsoring Health
Talks Thursday, May 22, 10 a.m.
Coping with Arthritis. For fur-
ther information call Pauline
Nelson, RN, at 921-6518. This
project is supported under an
agreement with the Department
of Health and Rehabilitative Ser-
vices, State of Florida, through
funds provided by the Older
Americans Act of 1965, as
amended.
Friday, May 9, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Reagan to Head
Ben Gurion
Centennial
WASHINGTON (JTA) Presi-
dent Reagan has accepted the in-
vitation of Israel President Chaim
Herzog to act as honorary chair-
man of the David Ben Gurion
Centennial Committee of the
United States, it was announced
here by the Centennial Commit-
tee. Reagan's participation in the
year-long celebration of the birth
of Israel's first Premier
acknowledges the special relation-
ship between the United States
and Israel, the Committee said.
"The Ben Gurion Centennial
represents a unique event for
Americans," said Israel's Am-
bassador Meir Rosenne, who is
also the Committee's co-
chairman. "It is one of those rare
moments when Americans can
celebrate the birth of a foreign
hero a statesman of the 20th
century whose impact on
American and world history ranks
with that of Churchill and
Gandhi."
The Centennial Committee will
coordinate educational and
cultural activities throughout the
United States, from October,
1986, the anniversary of Ben
Gurion's birth, until May 4, 1987,
the 40th anniversary of Israel's in-
dependence, culminating with a
gala celebration at the Kennedy
Center in Washington in May,
1987.
The Committee is represented
worldwide by Herzog. In the U.S.,
it is chaired by Jack Spitzer,
honorary president of B'nai B'rith
International, and co-chaired by
Rosenne. Dr. Benjamin Hirsch, an
educator, clergyman and ad-
ministrator, is the Committee's
executive director.


PESACH A Model Passover Seder conducted by Rabbi
Harold Richter, director of Chaplaincy at Dania Nursing
Home. Rabbi Richter was assisted by Irving and Lillian
Belson. This is one of 18 Model Seders conducted by the
Chaplaincy in hospitals, nursing and retirement homes,
South Florida State Hospital, Jewish Community Center and
Broward Correctional Institution. The following groups led
Seders, in addition to Rabbi Richter: Beth Shalom Academy,
Temple Solel Religious School students, Hillel Day School,
Ki-Echad, BBYO and Irving Belson.
HOLIDAY GIFTS A group of volunteers led by Rabbi
Harold Richter, director of Chaplaincy, composed of
members of the chaplaincy volunteers, local synagogues and
the Jewish Community Center packing 550 Passover "Care"
packages which were distributed to residents of nursing
homes, retirement homes, Broward Correctional Institution,
South Florida State Hospital, as well as indigent families.
Master of Arts
in Jewish Studies
"Fix A Time For The Study Of Torah"
Shammai (Ethics Of The Fathers 1:15)
The Jewish Studies Program at Barry University announces the following summer schedule:
Summer Session I: May 13-June 20
Hebrew Literature (RJS 613) An analysis of selected
portions of Hebrew literature in the original. Prerequisite:
one year of college Hebrew or the equivalent. The class
will meet Tuesday and Thursday evenings from 6:00-9:30
p.m. Instructor: Dr. Rachel Abramowitz. Room Andreas 104.
Talmudic Literature (RJS 642) Studies in selected por-
tions of the Talmud and Midrash. The class will meet
Monday and Wednesday evenings from 6:00-9:30 p.m. in
Andreas 103. Instructor: Dr. Yehuda Shamir.
Summer Session II: June 23-August 1
Modern Jewish History (RJS 611) Studies in Jewish
history from the Enlightenment. The class will meet on
Monday and Wednesday mornings from 9:00-12:30 in
Andreas 109. Instructor: Dr. Yehuda Shamir.
Jewish Mysticism (RJS 632) Studies in the development
and concerns of Jewish mysticism, with emphasis on
such texts as the Zohar. The class will meet on Tuesday
and Thursday evenings from 6:00-9:30 p.m. in Andreas 108.
The instructor: Dr. Yehuda Shamir.
GENEROUS SCHOLARSHIP AID IS AVAIULABLE
FOR QUALIFIED STUDENTS. AUDITORS WILL BE
GRANTED A 50% DISCOUNT.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION PLEASE CONTACT
THE JEWISH STUDIES PROGRAM AT 758-3392, Ext. 524.
OR SEND IN THE ATTACHED COUPON.
i
Name
' Mail Coupon Today'
JK5-2
Addreaa
City _
State___
Phone__
Zip
Jewish Studies, Barry University, 11300 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami Shores. FL 33161
I------------------------------------------------------
BARRY UNIVERSITY H300 Northeast Second Avenue Miami Shores, Florida 33161


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 9, 1986

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