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
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AA00014306:00064

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Jewish Floridian
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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


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Full Text
Volume 16 Number 17
Hollywood, Florida Friday, May 23, 1986
C^Wirtu
Price 35 Cents
Is There A Mission
In Your Future?
Join Us See Israel As Only
A Federation Mission Can Show It
See Mission Stories and Photo Essay ... Page 2-3


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 23, 1986
Sign Up Now For a Federation Mission
The President of
Israel invites you to
be his guest. .
President Chaiir. Herzog will
host the 1986 President's Mission
to Israel which is scheduled for
Sept. 21-25.
When you make a $10,000
minimum contribution to the
UJA/Federation Campaign, you
can travel to Israel as the guest of
the State of Israel.
South Broward's top leadership
will be participating on the Presi-
dent's Mission which will feature a
reception by President Herzog at
his residence.
The 1986 President's Mission
will also include meetings with the
Minister of Finance and a caucus
at the Knesset with Israel's
Foreign Minister. Mission par-
ticipants will also visit Ethiopian
Jews in the process of resettle-
ment as well as visit South
Broward's Project Renewal town
Hod Hasharon. You will be a
part of the opening ceremony of
the United Jewish Appeal as well
as hear Jerusalem Mayor Teddy
Kollek speak.
The President's Mission will
feature a special ceremony at Am-
munition Hall to commemorate
the 20th anniversary of the libera-
tion and unification of Jerusalem.
The closing ceremony at the
Western Wall will include an ad-
dress by the Prime Minister of
Israel.
For those wishing to see more of
Israel, participants of the Presi-
dent's Mission will be able to join
either a pre-mission to Israel
(Sept. 17-20) or the second half of
South Broward's exciting Heart
of Israel Mission.
The pre-mission will be tied to
the theme, "All The Things I've
Always Wanted To Do In Israel
And Never Had Time To Do."
Plans call for programs in the
following areas:
Israel's arts and cultural
development.
Israel's glamour industries
wine and jewelry trades.
Israel's new archeological
finds that are rewriting history.
Eilat its new agricultural
developments and recreational
activities.
One can also continue with the
Federation's Heart of Israel Mis-
sion which is scheduled for Sept.
21-Oct. 1.
Heart of Israel
Mission on Sale for
$1,049
The entire community is in-
vited to join this extraordinary
trip to Israel ... the Heart of
Israel Mission.
On sale, this community-wide
Heart of Israel Mission is just
$1,049. It is a 10-day, all inclusive
trip to the Jewish homeland,
featuring five-star hotels, the best
guides, land plans and round-trip
airfare.
This fantastic mission includes
visits to Jerusalem, Masada, the

x
I
r
I
X
I
T
Fear For Life Won't
Cancel My Israel Trip
By Julia Duin
Religion Editor
Hollywood Sun-Tattler
First I was going. Then I wasn't. Now it's definite; this Tues-
day, Israel Independence Day, I'll be on an El Al jet to Israel.
With one eyebrow raised, people still ask me if I really am nuts
enough to go there. No amount of explaining that more people
probably are killed each day in Miami than in all of Israel
dissuades them from thinking that I've a bolt loose upstairs.
Why does anyone go to Israel these days? Partly out of op-
timism that no terrible thing will happen to him or her. I'm hoping
that Libyan leader Moammar Khadafy won't choose to celebrate
Israel Independence Day by picking off an Israeli jet. I'm hoping
that some terrorist doesn't decide to take a pot shot at someone in
my tour group as we visit the Garden Tomb.
But I've never gone on a foreign trip (this will be my fifth)
where there was any question that I'd come back alive. People
have suggested I wait and go another year when things die down.
But things may never cool off and I never know what I'll be doing
a year from now. Tomorrow is never promised to us. We only
have today.
Back in February, I informed my parents that I was serious
about going on my church group's spring Israel tour. My dad ask-
ed me not to go. My mom asked me to be careful. I thought long
and hard about the expense and risks involved, then decided that
Israel was not that big a risk.
There were the surface reasons why I thought so: El Al is as
safe an airline as one can get, although even they almost missed a
bomb all set to go off a few weeks ago on a London-Tel Aviv El Al
Jet. A friend at the Jewish Federation of South Broward who's
going to Israel this summer informed me that most Jews travel to
Israel no matter what.
I wish Gentiles were so daring. When President Reagan bomb-
ed Tripoli April 21,10 of the 19 people in my tour group canceled,
saying that although they wanted to see Jerusalem, they didn't
want to die there.
Tour groups have a minimum amount of people they'll accept
and once the amount drops below that, the tour is off. So last
Monday I got a call from my cresftallen priest that the trip was
canceled.
I was depressed for about four hours until some other people
signed up at the last minute, making the trip possible for the rest
of us.
So I've bought a Nikon camera to record the trip and started
quizzing friends on whether everyone really speaks English in
Israel (apparently they do), which places are worth visiting and
whether travelers' checks are necessary there.
I'J also celebrate my 30th birthday there. I'll get to see Kin-
nereth (the Sea of Galilee), Jerusalem, Tiberius and other biblical
places I've only read about.
There's a phrase, "Next year in Jerusalem," that comes at the
end of the seder, the traditional Jewish meal at Passover. For me,
the future has become the present and my "next year" is now.
(Reprinted by permission of the HoUywoodSun-Tattler.)
w
Here an Israeli youth is seen with modern Jerusalem in the background.
Galilee, Tel Aviv, Yad Vashem,
the Dead Sea and other places
throughout Israel, including a trip
to Hod Hasharon. Misson par-
ticipants will meet with top Israeli
officials, including the Minister of
Defense.
National Singles
Mission Set for July
Coming up this summer is the
Federation's Singles Mission,
which is scheduled for July 13-23.
This is a national mission that in-
cludes visits to Tel Aviv, the Jor-
dan River, Tiberias and
Jerusalem. The cost of this mis-
sion is $1,850 plus local airfare.
Minimum family contributions
to the UJA/Federation Campaign
are required to participate on
missions.
For more information about all
the missions of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, please call
Debbie Stevens or Donna Frankel
at 921-8810.
Smith TV Show Looks
At the Middle East
Recent developments in the
Middle East and their impact on
U.S. foreign policy will be the
topic of discussion during Con-
gressman Larry Smith's (D-
Florida) monthly news program
from the nation's capital. Mr.
Smith in Washington will ex-
amine America's current relation-
ship with Israel and her neighbors
and discuss the next step in the
long road towards peace.
Smith's guests this month in
elude Congressman Lee Hamilton
(D-Indiana), chairman of the
House Foreign Affairs Subcom-
mittee on Europe and the Middle
East, and Dr. Martin Indyk. ex
ecutive director of the
Washington Institute for Near
East Policy.
Afr. Smith in Washington i> a
30-minute news report from tlu-
nation's capital focusing on
various issues of concern to the
people of Dade and Broward coun-
ties. It is aired on public access
channels of cable stations in the
area, including Hollywood
Cablevision (ch. 14); Store'r Cable
(ch. P29); Selkirk, Fort Lauder-
dale (ch. 25); Selkirk. Hallandale
(ch. 30); American Cable (ch. 19);
Broward Cable (ch. 2); and
Dynamic Cablevision (ch. 13).
Future program topics include
tax reform, embassy security, and
crime. Check local listings for the
monthly cable schedule.
Mission Meeting
Set For June 4
Learn more about the
community-wide Heart of Israel
Mission on June 4 at 7:30 p.m. at
the Federation.
The Heart of Israel Mission,
Sept. 21-Oct. 1, is on sale for just
$1,049. A 10-day mission, all in-
clusive, featuring five-star hotels,
the best guides, land plans, round-
trip air fare and meetings with top
Israeli officials are just part of this
fantastic bargain.
And you can learn more about
this extraordinary mission by
coming to the Federation on June
4.
For more information, call Deb
bie Stevens at 921-8810.
J^
Livealitttet
Mature singles and adults gather at
The Granit every summer tor the
time of their lives! There's every
sport, special entertainment,
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cocktail hours. There's also
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Best of all, there's always
friends to share it with. And
everything happens in
the most beautiful
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It's the perfect
place to live
it up!
Thanks to your terrific response, weYe sorry
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However, we still have a few furntshsd
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contact Mr.. Irene Unterman (305) 735-6456
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Friday, May 23, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Visit Israel Now and See Your Homeland

The Western Wall the holiest Jewish shrine has stirred the fervor in Jews throughout the centuries.
Photo By Al Barg
Israel is the home for 4 millions. Here, two orthodox youths express the joy they
have found in living in Israel.
Photo By Al Barg
The Federation's Mission
In 1948, the flag of Israel was raised in a Jewish State for the
first time in 2,000 years. Photo By Al Barg
Federation Annual Board Program Can Show You the
Meeting Set for June 19
The Jewish Federation of South Broward's Annual Meeting
will be held Thursday, June 19, at Temple Beth Shalom.
The annual meeting will feature the election and installation
of the 1986-87 board of directors and officers. At the annual
meeting, the winners will be announced of the three Federation
Leadership awards.
The annual meeting will also feature a year-in-review of the
198646 Campaign entitled, "The Year That Was."
Wine, hors d'oeuvres and dessert will be served beginning at
5 p.m. Temple Beth Shalom is located at 1400 North 46th Ave.
For more information, please call 921-8810.
Beauty of Israel
Call 921-8810 for more information


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 23, 1986
Opinions
No Limits?
By M.J. Rosenberg:
Editor
Near East Report
It's time to take another look at Joseph Sobran, the syndicated
far-right columnist whose opinion pieces appear in some 67 major
newspapers throughout the country.
Last year during the Bitburg affair, Sobran attacked the
American Jewish community for opposing the Presidential visit
to the German war cemetery. He derided Jews for their concern
about Bitburg noting that "you would think (President Reagan)
had called Elie Wiesel 'Hymie.' He called Martin Peretx, owner
of the New Republic a "bearded Jewish McGovernite" and he
described a party given in honor of the magazine as being "as
Jewish as Fiddler on the Roof." Sobran also stated that his view of
Nazi war crimes was that "bygone were bygones." As for the
State of Israel, Sobran despises it and the "Jewish lobby" which
applies "political pressure" on its behalf.
In short, young Sobran has quite a record when it comes to
Jews (not to mention women, blacks, Italians and others he enjoys
smearing). Still, his latest syndicated outburst deserves special
mention because in it Sobran demonstrates that he is not merely
someone who doesn't much like Jews. He also gives evidence of
adhering to a classic, almost European-style anti-Semitism.
Sobran's subject was the Pope's visit to a Rome synagogue, a
spectacle that clearly dismayed the columnist. Sobran was offend-
ed by the Pope's "capitulation" to the Jewish view that Christian
Europe has 2,000 years of persecution of Jews to live down. Not
so, writes Sobran. "Millions of Jews chose to migrate to Christian
Europe. They lived there for centuries." He concedes that Euro-
pean gentiles were "sometimes hostile to Jews" but then sug-
gests that such Christian anti-Semitism pales when compared to
Jewish bigotry toward Christians.
Sobran then sets out to prove that Jews have always treated
Christians badly. For instance, he says that "some rabbinical
authorities" held "that it was permissible to cheat and even kill
gentiles." (Really, Sobran, which "rabbinical authorities"?) He
says that Jews have always thought of Christians as "stupid";
that they deride Jesus Christ; and that they have practiced 2,000
years of anti-Christianism. He contends that the only reason we
hear more about "Christian anti-Semitism" than about Jewish
racism is because "Christians have been self-critical." Jews are
not.
The most novel aspect of Sobran's diatribe is his amazing view
that "Christian philo-Semitism" is more significant than Chris-
tian anti-Semitism. The proof of that, he says, is "the long Jewish
presence in Christian Europe... ."
Interesting. There was, in fact, a long Jewish presence in
"Christian Europe" which basically ended when 6,000,000 Euro-
pean Jews were sent to gas chambers. (That was during that
Holocaust which Sobran dismisses as just another "bygone.")
However, for some 1,900 years before the Nazi period, Jews in
Europe were victims of thousands of pogroms and anti-Semitic
outbursts. Some of these attacks had their origins in secular or
state-sponsored anti-Semitism. Many more (like the Crusades and
the Spanish Inquisition) were religiously inspired attacks on
Jews. There were openly anti-Semitic popes. Martin Luther, the
founder of Protestantism, became an unabashed anti-Semite who
called on Christians to attack Jews. Pope John Paul II knows that.
That is why he visited the Rome synagogue. Sobran knows that
too. He just doesn't give a damn.
It is hard to know how best to respond to a guy like Sobran.
After all, neither American Jews nor most American Christians
have much experience with his type. America is a country without
a widespread anti-Semitic tradition. For Americans, Sobran is a
throw-back to another time, another place. The one question
worth asking is why respectable magazines like the National
Review and the American Spectator, and good news chains like
the Hearst press print his stuff. Isn't anything beyond the pale
anymore? Is every bigot who can string a sentence together en-
titled to a place on an editorial page? Aren't the newspapers that
run Sobran's views giving them tacit endorsement by not spiking
a particularly offensive column? There are dozens and dozens of
good provocative columnists to choose from. Why run this guy?
(The above column appeared in the May 5 edition of the Near
East Report.)
Thejevvish
Letters to the Editor
of South Browa rd
Publication No (USPS 864-500) (ISSN 0740-7737)
OMMTflkMM
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
Published Weekly January through March Bi Weekly April through August.
Second Clasa Postage paid at Hallandala, Fla
HOLLYWOOOFORT LAUDEROALE OFFICE, 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd ,
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321. Phone 748-8400
Main Office & Plant: 120 NE 6th St., Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 1-373-4606
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jewish Federation of South Broward officers: President: Saul Singer. M.D., Vice President Howard
Berron, MO, Elite Katz, Esther Gordon; Secretary: Elaine Pitted; Treesursr Nelson Oembs. Executive
Director Sumner Q. Kaye Submit material for publication to Andrew Polln. editor for the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, 2718 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Florida 33020.
Member JTA, Seven Arts, WNS, NEA, AJPA. snd FPA
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area $3.50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7); or by membership Jewish
Federation of South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla 33020 Phone 921-8810
Out of Town Upon Request.
Dear Editor:
For some inexplicable reason a prominent
Jewish religious leader published denials about the
Sandinista treatment of Jews. Rabbi Balfour
Brickner made these comments just before the
House of Representatives voted on aid to the Con-
tras. Reasonable men can differ on the subject of
military aid but the facts are very clear on San-
dinista persecution of Nicaragua Jews and San-
dinista anti-Israel and anti-Semitic attitudes
generally.
There were 70 Jewish families in Nicaragua
when the Sandinistas came to power. They all left
their homes, their businesses, their money and
their traditions, except for two or three elderly
Jews who still remain.
The Sandinistas passed an edict that anybody
out of the country for six months automatically
forfeits their property. They then succeeded in in-
timidating Jews into leaving the country thus forc-
ing them irto a "Catch 22" situation as one exile
described it. Oscar Kellerman who came to
Nicaragua as a refugee from Nazi-occupied
Czechoslovakia explains, "When they tell you that
you either lose your property or your life, there
really is no choice." Within a few months the en-
tire Jewish community had fled the country.
Nicaraguan Jews suffered at the hands of the
Sandinistas even as the revolution was beginning.
On a Friday evening in 1978, Sandinista gunmen
threw a firebomb at the Managuan synagogue
while it was filled with worshippers. As members
of the congregation tried to escape, the gunmen
forced them back into the burning building. Accor-
ding to Mauricio Polacio, a Sandinista informant
within the Jewish community, the synagogue at-
tack was just the beginning of a campaign of terror
which forced the Jews into leaving.
In addition to Kellerman who testified that there
were three attempts made on his life, the rest of
the exiled Jewish community tell of harassment,
threats, phone calls, fire bombings of their houses
and cars, until one by one they fled the country.
The president of the Managuan synagogue,
70-year-old Abraham Corn, was arrested and
thrown into jail. In poor health, Gorn was forced to
undergo the taxing and humiliating experience of
cleaning the streets in the tropical heat. Saul
Retelney and his brother-in-law Issac Savitsky
were both born in Nicaragua and state that they
had never participated in politics, as they were
busy running their textile business. Both men tell
of numerous threats to their lives at all hours of
the night. There were constant writings on the
wall of their business and homes: 'Death to the
Jews, Issac will be killed.' They were also stopped
at gunpoint several times and threatened.
Typical of the kinds of articles that appeared in
the government controlled press is the followinp-
from Nuevo Diario (July 17, 1982). "The worlds
money, banking, and finance are in the hands of
descendants of Jews, the eternal protectors of
Zionism. Consequently controlling economic
power, they control political power, as in the
U.S.". Also typical statements from Sandinista
leadership is this one by Foreign Minister Miguel
D'Escoto, "I remember that it was the Levites in
the synagogue who crucified our Lord."
Members of the Nicaraguan Jewish community
believe that the Sandinista links with the FLO ex-
plain in part their persecution of Jews. "The PL0
helped and trained the Sandinistas for years
before the revolution," says Sarita Beer, a
member of the community. "Persecuting us was
one way for the Sandinistas to pay the PLO back."
Under Soviet sponsorship, the Sandinistas were
trained in PLO camps, starting in the late '60s.
For example, Tomas Borge, Nicaraguan Interior
Minister, received his military training in a PLO
camp in Lebanon. When Arafet came to visit in
Managua, Borge pledged that "Nicaragua is his
land and the PLO cause is the cause of the San-
dinistas." Sandinistas assisted the PLO in ter-
rorist attacks such as the 1970 hijacking of an El
Al airliner. Now the PLO has an embassy in
Managua and provides the PLO members with
Nicaraguan passports to help them travel freely
and execute their terrorist attacks.
In the last two sessions of the General Assembly,
Nicaragua has joined with Cuba in efforts to expei
Israel from the U.N. Foreign Minister D'Escoto in
a speech before the General Assembly said,
"Never since the time of Hitler has such mass
genocide been witnessed" as during Israel's incur-
sion into Lebanon in 1982.
The story of Sandinista anti-Semitism is well
documented and quite clear. The question of
American foreign policy in Central America is
another issue. But for an American Jewish
religious leader to deny the facts is incomprehensi-
ble. An entire Jewish community was driven from
the land it has called home for many decades, leav-
ing their land, businesses and homes behind. Does
Rabbi Brickner really believe that the vicious anti-
Israeli rhetoric and actions are just indications of
anti-Zionism and not really anti-Semitism. He can-
not be that naive. Whatever his reasons, I believe
it is vitally important for Jewish interests to set
the record straight and to respond to published
denials of the Sandinistas tragic treatment of its
Jewish community. Hopefully, the Jewish com-
munity in this country will have no illusions nor
difficulties in distinguishing between their friends
and enemies.
Jerry Homer
National Commissioner of the ADL
Hollywood
Kennedy, Heinz on Mid-East
Friday, May 23,1986
Volume 16 ......
14IYAR8746
Number 17
By Eric Rozenman
Assistant Editor
Near East Report
Sen. Edward Kennedy (D.,
Mass.), in a banquet address of the
recent AIPAC policy conference,
praised the American pro-Israel
community for being active "in
one of the noblest causes of our
times or all time the security,
freedom and future of the state of
Israel and the people of Israel."
Sen. John Heinz (R., Pa.), the
other featured speaker, proclaim-
ed that "Israel's struggle is a
struggle forever bound
together with that of the United
States for freedom, democracy,
dignity and peace." Both voiced
continued support for the rights of
Soviet Jewry, including the right
to emigrate to Israel.
Kennedy and Heinz were the
principal Senate sponsors of a
resolution opposing the Ad-
ministration's $1.9 billion Jordan
arms sale. Seventy-four Senators
signed the resolution, causing the
Aministration to put the sale on
hold.
Kennedy welcomed the decision
by Jordan's King Hussein "to
abandon his nefarious pact with
the PLO. It is possible to find en-
couragement in the King's long
overdue embrace of a fundamen-
tal truth in the Middle East, that
it is impossible to negotiate with a
ruthless terrorist like Yasir
Arafat. The time has now come
for King Hussein to stop talking
about peace in the abstract and
start talking with Israel directly
at the conference table."
In addition to threats from PLO
terrorists and "madmen like
Khadafy," Kennedy cited a se-
cond danger to an Arab-Israeli
peace process "another unac-
ceptable round of arms sales" by
the Administration to the Middle
East "Instead of trafficking
recklessly in numbers like F-15
F-16 and F-20 (designations of ad-
vanced U.S. war planes)" the Ad-
ministration "should be tirelessly
pursuing the two most important
numbers in the Middle East UN
Resolutions 242 and 338."
Kennedy asserted that "Israel
has made its choice for peace and
it is time for the Arab nations to
do the same... Israel has return-
ed the Sinai to Egypt. It's time for
tgypt to send its ambassador
back to Israel." And he quoted his
brother President John Kennedy
7ahion 'f^l's eighth birthday in
1956 said the Jewish state would
live to see an 80th, and an 800th
tor peace is all Israel asks."
Heinz, referring to the Carter
Administration's vote for an anti-
Israel resolution at the UN
stressed the "restoration" of
U.S.-Israel ties under the Reagan
Administration. Pointing tothe
Administration's economic and
defense policies, Heinz said that a
stronger America is able to be a
stronger friend of Israel. He cited
the ground-breaking Free Trade
Agreement between the two coun-
tnes, the $1.5 billions, lemental
aid program which assisted in
Israel's economic recovery, and
strategic defense cooperation bet-
ween the two nations "unique out-
side of our formal alliances such as
NATO."
Heinz said that good U.S. rela-
tions with many Middle Eastern
states are essential to help pro-
mote the peace process. He sup-
ported incentives, like military
and economic aid to Egypt and
economic aid to Jordan, "to help
those who move the peace process
forward." But he criticized Saudi
Arabia, which "has not taken any
active role in the pursuit of peace
. For years we have counted on
the Saudis to rein in the PLO, to
quiet the Syrians, to quell the
chaos in Lebanon. We have been
disappointed."
Heinz said U.S. Middle East
policy should rest on four main
points: dose moral and strategic
relations with Israel; no negotia-
tions with terrorists and in-
sistence that "the other side must
renounce terror, recognize Israel
and its right to exist and accep-
tance of UN Resolutions 242 and
338 before negotiations begin,
that only direct negotiations bet-
ween Arab and Israelis can lead to
lasting peace, and that the U
cannot buy peace with arms sales.
Taken together, these four prin-
ciples guarantee the survival ot
Israel behind secure and recogniz-
ed borders.
vfTfcs Jtbovuntmn* app*artd ")
the April H issue of the Near Easi
Report.)


v";
Friday, May 23, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
The Soviet Jewry Question Back to Square One?
by David A. Harris
Deputy Director, International
Relations Department,
American Jewish Committee
Let's not fool ourselves. The
situation of Soviet Jews is today
no better than it was before the
November Summit meeting bet-
ween President Reagan and
Soviet General Secretary Gor-
bachev. In several respects, condi-
tions have actually deteriorated.
Gorbachev has now been in of-
fice for 13 months and any im-
mediate hope for improvements in
the Soviet Jewry picture has
clearly been dashed. The first
Summit has come and gone, as
have last fall's 35-nation Con-
ference on Human Rights in Ot-
tawa, the February Soviet Com-
munist Party Congress, and Gor-
bachev's basic consolidation of
power. Now, inveterate optimists
that we must be, we pin our hopes
on the elusive second Summit, or
possibly the return of Soviet en-
voy Anatoly Dobrynin to Moscow
to serve in a key role as a
Secretary of the Central Commit-
tee of the Soviet Communist Par-
ty. After all, the thinking goes, is
not Dobrynin actually a moderate
who will be able to interpret sym-
pathetically to his Kremlin col-
leagues the importance of emigra-
tion liberalization as a means of
"softening" American public opi-
nion towards the Kremlin?
Always possible, but not much
more likely, really, than the
forecasters' hope that Gor-
bachev's relative youth or, before
him, Andropov's contact with a
less orthodox Hungary might
diminish their ideological rigidity.
Or do we believe that, willy-nilly,
Soviet Jewry will benefit if Soviet-
American relations expand in
other sectors?
The sad reality is that since the
Summit emigration has been cut
by 63 precent, from 128 in
November to only 47 in March.
The sad reality is that since Gor-
bachev's accession to power, nine
Jewish activists have been ar-
rested and imprisoned, totalling
36 percent of the entire group of
Prisoners of Conscience. The sad
reality is that, notwithstanding
Gorbachev's shrewd efforts to
portray the Jewish community as
"a privileged minority," reports
have now been received about
government plans in Tbilisi to
demolish one of the few remaining
synagogues in the USSR. And
despite movement in some sectors
of the bilateral relationship air
safety, consular, cultural, scien-
tific, people-to-people, commercial
and even technological very lit-
tle progress in the human rights
area can be shown for it. Despite a
few carefully calculated and well-
timed "gestures," the picture is as
grim as ever.
The Soviets are engaged in a
multi-pronged strategy whose
principle elements are:

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Neutralization: The Kremlin
is seeking improved relations with
the U.S. in the arms control and
commercial spheres. On human
rights, it is looking for the
minimum possible price to pay to
effectively neutralize criticism of
their behavior among enough key
U.S. interest groups to be able to
move ahead on other fronts.
Disinformation: At the same
time that Moscow seeks the ab-
solute minimum number of
positive gestures, it floats, from
time to time and in a carefully
planned way, hints of impending
positive change. "Let's talk again
after your presidential elections,"
said Ambassador Dobrynin with a
wink and a nod to an American
Jewish leader in the summer of
1984, suggesting that positive
change might be in the offing
regardless of who won. And
various rumors (ultimately false)
of large-scale emigration have
been allowed to seep into the West
- 50,000 Jews, 15,000 Jews, 900
Jews during the last 15 months.
While we may not think of
ourselves as easily duped, we do
earnestly want to believe these
reports. Hence, almost in spite of
ourselves, we hesitate to rethink
our strategy in the hope that the
latest rumor or confidential aside
from a Soviet official will
miraculously prove true. Well,
since 1979 none of these has pro-
ven true, far from it. This should
in no way minimize the signifance
of, say, Shcharansky's release,
even if part of a spy swap, or
Essas' emigration, but is to assert
that their freedom must be seen
as singular events and not a
forerunner of major changes in
Soviet policy.
The Soviets have tried to
change the rules on us and we now
need to be very wary. Especially
instructive in this regard is the ex-
perience of April, 1985. When
emigration increased from 97 in
March to 166 in April, several ar-
ticles appeared in leading U.S.
newspapers describing this as a
possible trend. A U.S. diplomat,
quoted in the Washington Post
(May 5), saw this development as
"signalling an improvement in
human rights." Six or seven years
ago we would have described a
total of 166 as an unmitigated
disaster. Now it augurs progress!
When favorable attention is given
to what may be short-lived
phenomena at best or, at times,
outright disinformation, without
waiting to determine if a
signifiacnt new trand is, in fact, at
hand, then we are again falling
victim to the Soviet strategy.
Let's visualize a scenario: If
emigration increases, though
marginally, from month to month,
Sakharov is freed, and another
dozen binational marriage cases
are resolved, coming as it would
after Shcharansky's release, the
resolution of ten marriage cases,
and the release of a few well-
known refuseniks, could this not
create pressure to make conces-
sions to the Kremlin in other
spheres, particularly the commer-
cial? On which side would
American supporters of the Soviet
Jewry issue find themselves? Will
we and the Administration
necessarily arrive at similar inter-
pretations of Soviet "gestures"
and appropriate "rewards?" And,
presupposing improving ties, is
there not a risk that a few years
from now we may see a bilateral
relationship that is well developed
in many spheres yet with only a
few "gestures" insofar as Soviet
Jewry is concerned?
There is recognition in the
Jewish community that an oppor-
tunity may well have been lost in
1979 to acknowledge the high
emigration rate by appropriate
reciprocal steps, leading the
Kremlin to doubtless conclude
that nothing it could possibly do in
the Soviet Jewry sphere would
ever satisfy the U.S. anyway, so
why even bother, especially given
all the problems it reportedly
creates for the Soviets, e.g. brain
drain, ideological undermining,
disgruntlement from Arab coun-
tries, etc. This time, the
mainstream American Jewish
community has gone to con-
siderable length, both in public
and private, to assure all concern-
ed parties that we would respond
favorably to significant progress
in the emigration area. In a sense,
however, that is the easier part of
the strategy. The more pro-
blematic is what happens if there
is no progress, or if, though we
may not want to think about it,
the situation deteriorates further.
Seldom has the Jewish community
faced such a daunting challenge.
Wins Essay Contest
NEW YORK (JTA) Yafa
Assaf, a student at the Tonya
Soloveitchik Yeshiva University
High School for Girls in New
York, has been named one of the
28 winners in the Foreign Policy
Association's "Think Interna-
tional" Essay Contest. In her
essay, Assat identified population
growth and world hunger as
foreign policy issues that should
be high on the U.S. agenda in the
coming year.
How to quench 32 thirsts with one little can.
...... '" ..........' '|n"*......


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 23, 1986
Letters to the Editor
A SIMPLY ELEGANT EVENING The Business, Profes-
sional and Leadership Divisions of the Federation recently
held a dinner dance at which more than 100 people attended.
The evening generated an additional (5,000. The event was
chaired by Sondra Schneieder and the guest speaker was Yael
Dayan, author. From left, Judy Allen, Sondra Schneider,
chairperson, Nola Goldberg, Louis Feinberg, Elyse Bauman,
Arthur Cohen, Steve Geller, Larry Behar, Mitch Teger and
his guest.
Dear Editor:
I was born and raised in Iran, as another religious
minority, not a Jew. As a requirement of sucha
society, religious minorities become real gooa
friends. After all we share in the most important
part of human life, search for freedom!! And as a
rule, people with same interest always find each
other.
We members of minority religions in Iran, have
always been under different levels and pressures
of persecution. We have never had a real peace of
mind, or enjoyed a total and unconditional
freedom. As children we learn, to accept being
referred to as dirty, unclean, infidel... In schools
we do not receive grades that we deserve, and we
learn that it is easy and permissible for any one to
make us feel down and hurt us mentally and
physically. And yet we are to be quiet, accepting
and even respectful.
Since the new regime in Iran all religious
minorities are facing more persecution than before
and there is not much they can do about it. Any
one who has visited or has sent money to Israel is
facing trouble. (Bahais send money to and visit the
Faith's World Center in Haifa).
I know of an area in Iran that a very funny game
for kids was to attack Jewish kids with dirt and
sticks and laugh at them saying "he is crying like a
Jew." Or they would collect frogs and mice and
drop them in the pots of neighboring Jewish
families that were cooking dinner. This is one of
the most prejudice areas of Iran in the South
where I was born. It was and is worst for my peo^
pie. A Bahai is treated as a real criminal in Iran.
Is not prejudice the worst disease, and is not any
kind of it caused by some kind of ignorance and
misunderstanding.
PROFESSIONAL YOUNG LEADERSHIP Last month the
Federation's Professional Young Leadership Division hosted
DINNER DANCE From left, State Rep. Irma Rochlin; Sally Fox (far left) and her "Jewish Involvement Theater"
Yael Dayan, author and daughter of the late Moshe Dayan; program at a brunch at Hemingway's. Ms. Fox, an actress.
Charles Obsusm, Harry Ford, Judith Dobkin and Elaine led the group through a series of thought-provoking ethical
,n- problems facing Jews today assimilation, inter-marriage.
PYLD is geared toward single business and professional peo-
ple between the ages 22-40, who have an interest in meeting
new people while strengthening their own Jewish commit-
ment. For more information, please call Debbie Stevens at
921-8810.
I like to know that the free and happy Jewish
community in Broward County do remember and
pray for more than 3,000 of their Jewish sisters
and brothers in Iran. I remember and pray for
them, since more than 3,000,000 of my Bahai
sisters and brothers are under persecution there
Nosrat Solhjoo Scott
Hollywood
Ceremony Set for
Beth Shalom West
Dr. Morton Malavsky, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Shalom and
dean of the Beth Shalom Academy
together with Dr. Fred Blumen-
thal, project chairman of Beth
Shalom West, recently announc-
ed, that on Sunday, June 8, at
noon, there will be a special
celebration ceremony and service
at the new site of Beth Shalom
West. This will be a service at the
"Western Wall" of the first phase
of the Beth Shalom West Project
on Stirling Road, one mile West of
University Drive in Cooper City.
The architectural design is by
Samuel Shapiro, architect, who
was a student at Temple Beth
Shalom and has drawn the plans
for the overall project. Construc-
tion is by Al Atkins Construction
Company with completion date
scheduled August 1986.
Dignitaries, members, visitors
and friends will be in attendance
at the consecration. For a shuttle
ride to the site on Sunday, June 8
and addiitonal information, please
call 981-6111.
DAYAN Chen and Ron Rothschild are seen here with Yael
Dayan, author and daughter of the late Moshe Dayan. Ms.
Dayan as the guest speaker at the recent dinner dance for the
Business, Professional and Leadership Divisions of the
Federation.
For Enjoyable Vacations In The Catskills
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Friday, May 23, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Increase in Aliya Foreseen
BUSINESS EXECUTIVE FORUM Last month Hollywood
Mayor Mara Giulianti addressed the Business Executive
Forum. From left, Paul Orlan, Federation Holocaust chair-
man, Mayor Giulianti, Syd and Sherley Morris of Jet Printing
House, and Irwin Stolberg from The Car People. Jet Printing
House and The Car People sponsored last month's BEF
meeting. For more information, call Debbie Stevens at
921-8810.
Women's Music Festival
Set for June in Israel
Dedicated to renowned cellist
Jacqueline du Pre, an Interna-
tional Women's Music Festival is
being planned for June 23-28, in
Beer-Sheva, Israel. The Festival,
which will celebrate women's con-
tributions throughout the ages to
all fields of music avant-garde,
classical, contemporary, pop,
rock, folk, jazz is conceived as a
week long, round-the-clock ex-
perience, embracing academic
symposia and workshops in the
mornings, a film festival at noon,
recitals in the afternoons, con-
certs in the evenings, jam ses-
sions, cabarets and folk singing
'till dawn and all day and night
street events.
The Festival is being held under
the auspices of the Beer-Sheva
municipality, the Ben Gurion
University of the Negev and the
Israel government.
The Festival was conceived and
is being directed by Liora Mortal,
a journalist and musician, who
notes that "while there is no
logical reason to have discrimina-
tion against women in music,
historically all national and inter-
national music festivals have
featured music created by men,
even though many of the per-
formers have been women. Our
Festival will present some for
the first time outstanding
works created by women in every
category of music, performed by
both female and male artists."
Tentatively scheduled to per-
form are the Israel Sinfonietta
Beer-Sheva, Meredith Monk,
Shoshana Damari, Pauline
Oliveros, Ida Hendel, Judith
Lieber, Tera de Marez Oyens,
Virginia Eskin and Cassselberry
Dupree.
The Festival is open to works
created by women from all coun-
tries, as well as to performers
from everywhere. Persons and
groups interested in performing
or in submitting works are asked
to contact the Festival Commit-
tee: P.O. Box 3391, Beer-Sheva.
Beer-Sheva, the exotic capital of
Israel's Negev desert region, rich
in Biblical history, is today one of
the country's major towns, with a
population of some 120,000. The
town has its own symphony or-
chestra, 1000-student music con-
servatory, music library,
municipal theater, university and
major medical center. It offers a
perfect setting for the Festival,
which will literally "take over and
turn the entire town into an inter-
national music happening," says
Moriel. Beer-Sheva is about 50
miles from Jerusalem and 75 miles
from Tel Aviv.
A number of Festival perfor-
mances will be held in the spec-
tacular Ramon Crater to the
South of Beer-Sheva. The crater
is one of the most fascinating
natural sites in this area, which is
at the meeting point of Asia and
Africa.
The organizers hope to attract
top artists from all over the world,
as well as an international au-
dience of women and men, to this
unique, first-of-a-kind festival. Ac-
cess for the handicapped is
assured.
By Gil Sedan
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Magshimim (Zionist Fulfillment),
a world-wide movement of
Zionists who commit themselves
to aliya within a specific time,
recently concluded its first con-
ference here and, according to its
founder, Leon Dulzin, it should
double and even triple the flow of
aliya over the next few years.
Dulzin, who is chairman of the
World Zionist Organization and
Jewish Agency Executives, told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that he sees Magshimim as part of
the "Herzliya process" which
perceives Zionism not only as a
national liberation movement but
as one whose mission is to
preserve the national existence of
the Jewish people. According to
Magshimim's ideology, that can
only be done in Israel.
Dulzin said the movement's
platform will be presented at the
Zionist General Council meeting
here in June and he will propose
that Magshimim be made an in-
tegral part of the WZO. "I hope
this will inject into the Zionist
movement a dynamic and active
element of fulfillment," Dulzin
said. He noted that the number of
olim from the free world has not
exceeded 10,000 a year in recent
years and he hopes that number
will at least double.
The Magshimim platform states
that Aliya is the supreme expres-
sion of Jewish identification; the
fulfillment of Jewish identity is
expressed through aliya as the
personal commitment of every
Zionist to come on aliya to Israel;
Jewish existence is guaranteed,
both spiritually and physically, on-
ly in the State of Israel and only
there is Jewish creativity renew-
ed; the ingathering of the Jewish
people in its own land and the con-
sequent fulfillment of Judaism's
values is a central goal in formal
and informal Jewish education.
Engagement Announcement
TANURELLMAN
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Polak of Hollywood, Florida and Mr. and
Mrs. Joel Tanur of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania announce the
engagemerft of their daughter, Susan, to Stephen Brian, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin M. Ellman of Columbus, Ohio. Miss Tanur
graduated from Brandeis University and earned a master's
degree in social sciences administration from the School of Ap-
plied Social Science at Case Western Reserve University. Miss
Tanur is currently a member of the executive staff of the Jewish
Community Federation of Cleveland. Ellman also graduated from
Brandeis University and earned a law degree from Ohio State
University. Ellman is vice-president of Ellman Financial and Ser-
vice Corporation.
Vote To Promote
Judge Irwin A Berkowitz
To The Circuit Court
in Order To Obtain The Best
Government Officials It Is
Necessary We Exercise
OUR RIGHT TO VOTE
SEPTEMBER 2.
Pd. Pol. Adv.

It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House:
j^Good to the Last Drop*


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 23, 1986
JCC
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOLLYWOOD BLVD HOLLYWOOO FLORIDA 3 1020
921-6511
LOCATION
Activities scheduled at the
JCC or the Southeast Florida
Focal Point Senior Center are
located at 2838 Hollywood
Blvd. unless otherwise
indicated.
Alzheimer
Support Group
There will be a meeting for the
Alzheimer and Related Disease
Support Group for Caregivers on
Wednesday, June 4, 12:45 p.m. at
the Jewish Community Center.
For further information call
Dvora Friedman at 921-6518.
Widow/Widowers
Support Group
Our next meeting for the re-
cent (less than 2 years)
Widow/Widowers Support Group
will be held on Thursday, June 26,
12:45 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. For further infor-
mation call Dvora Friedman at
921-6518.
Health Talks
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center will be sponsoring
Health Talks on the following
days in June:
Thursday, June 5, 10 a.m.
Stress and Your Heart
Thursday, June 19, 10 a.m. -
Changing Sleep Patterns
For further information call
Pauline Nelson, RN, at 921-6518.
"This project is supported under
an agreement with the Depart-
ment of Health and Rehabilitative
Services, State of Florida,
through funds provided by the
Older American Act of 1965, as
amended."
Senior Course
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center will be offering the
following 6 week courses from
BCC. There is no fee for these
classes.
Monday, 10-11 a.m. Senior
Exercise
Wednesday, 10-11 a.m. Book
Reviews for Seniors (call for topic
schedule)
Thursday, 10:45-11:45 a.m. -
Current Events/World Affairs
Friday, 1-3 p.m. Practical
Psychology
*BBC will be offering a line
Dancing class. Call for day and
time.
Skills in
Communicating
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center will be offering a Skills in
Communicating discussion group
on Mondays from 12:45-1:45 p.m.
There is no charge for this group.
Call Dvora at 921-6518 for addi-
tional information.
Flamingo Gardens
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center will be offering a
trip to the Flamingo Gardens with
lunch at the Ark Restaurant on
Tuesday, June 3, from 9:30
a.m.-2:30 p.m. The cost is $5.50,
excluding lunch. Space is limited!
Call today for your reservation!
Ask for Liz or Karen, 921-6518.
This project is supported under
an agreement with the Florida
Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services, through
funds provided by the Older
American Act of 1965, as
amended.
YOUR BODY
IS 68% WATER.
SH0UIDNT
YOUR WATER BE
PURE?
You wouldn't pour excessive
sodium, sugar, unwanted
additives or pollutants into your
cells. So why pour anything but
the best water into your body?
Pour yourself naturally pure,
non-carbonated Mountain
Valley Water from Hot
Springs, Arkansas. Noth-
ing is added to it-nothing
taken away. Because we
know nothing's better for
your body.
MOUNTAIN VALLEY
SPKHG VWHl H f ROM MOI SPRNOS A
Purely for drinking.
DAOE
696-1333
BROWARD
563-6114
Senior MediVan To
Roll In Broward
Congressmen E. Clay Shaw
and Larry Smith and Fort
Lauderdale Mayor Robert
Dressier are among the
dignitaries expected to celebrate
the initiation of the Medivan to
outreach to Broward's needy and
isolated elders. Ribbon-cutting
ceremonies for the new project
will be held at 1:30 p.m. on Friday,
May 23, in the main lobby and
South Portico of the Broward
Financial Center, 500 East
Broward Boulevard, in Fort
Lauderdale.
The MediVan, a project of the
Elderly Interest Fund, Inc., will
be staffed by volunteer retired
physicians, nurses, dentists and
social workers. The vehicle will
make regular visits to areas in
Broward where there are iden-
tified concentrations of home-
bound, low-income elderly
residents. Routine care will be
provided to clients with referrals
made to the practicing medical
community.
The mobile unit is believed to be
the first of its kind in the entire
country. Jennifer Belt, president
of the Elderly Interest Fund,
(EIFI), Evelyn Glasser, second
vice-president, and other board
members have been working with
the private and public sectors dur-
ing the past year to gain both
financial and advocacy support for
the venture. The Elderly Interest
Fund, a non-profit organization
linked closely to Broward's Area
Agency on Aging, has a prime
goal of providing senior services
in medical areas which the Area
Agency is not able to supply under
guidelines of the Older
Americans' Act.
Corporations, organizations and
individuals wishing to contribute
to the MediVan or to receive fur-
ther information regarding the
project are invited to contact Jen-
nifer Belt, 462-1891, or Evelyn
Glasser, 987-0355.
NEW YORK SHABBATON Nechama Lieber of Temple
Israel of Miramar, center, is seen here with Sooth Broward
teenagers who recently attended a Shabbaton weekend in
New York. "I had never fully observed the Sabbath and I feel
that I enjoyed it more and got the true feeling by par-
ticipating in the Jewish Heart of America," said Wendy
Mishkin, one of the participants.
MMZrJMCOtt'KO***^
JLw,th
Color TV* fWrH^Jor
FuihAkCondUoma
Strict* om*yl"
uuttc Eiitw Ufcmww
pool.FrooCfMm*
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ftMMontMBrtfftoc*
OCEAHfHOHT
BOARDWALKHOTEL
"5*522?TRSB
LABOR DM WEEKEND $84
W AUG.28-AUG.31 ^p,
4 DAYS /3 MIGHTS --
..JHSSBaKK-.
305-538-57^^--------
:
"The
Brlckman
Hotel...
a catskili
resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun...N
$395 $415
Per week, per person (dbl. occ.)
Every room with Private Bath.
Air Conditioning and Color TV.
For reservations and
information phone
TOLL FREE
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Bnckman
Sooth Fallsburg. NY I2779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
|8 hole golf course
Hotel
Brie
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Bnckman.
You go on vacation to do more than live
from one meal to the next That's why we're
on the Modified American Plan, serving two
sumptuous meals daily. Breakfast (until 1130
am), and Dinner (from 630 to 830 pm).
Mid Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at l pm
calling you back to the Dining Room which
you just left no need to rush off golf course
or tennis courts. Linger at the pool all day if
you choose. We have one outdoor and
indoor (containing health club and jet
whirlpool spa). Play duplicate bridge, take
art classes, go folk dancing, jog, or work out
in our High Tech Fitness Center. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities arid
sunshine, and all the other fabulous things
we have to offer, including entertainment
that s second to none.
So come to the Bnckman. Where the
meals are fun...not something that qets
in the way of fun!
CM-V"**
tour host for three generations.
The Posner Family


UJA 'NCC on the Road' Program
Gets Local Input on '87 Plan
Friday, May 23, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
NEW YORK, N.Y. With
some 500 representatives of 79
communities taking part in eight
locations across the country dur-
ing the last two months, the
United Jewish Appeal's "National
Campaign Cabinet on the Road"
program has successfully com-
pleted its mission of maximizing
community participation in the
planning of the 1987 UJA/Federa-
tion Campaign.
In the final stage of a com-
prehensive development process,
the resulting document, the 1987
UJA Campaign Plan, has been ap-
proved by the agency's National
Officers, the highest UJA
decision-making body.
"The aim of 'NCC on the
Road,' said Martin F. Stein of
Milwaukee, Wis., UJA national
chairman-designate for the 1987
Campaign, "was to obtain advice
and consent at the grass-roots
level, to bring the campaign plan-
ning process to our regions and to
community leadership throughout
the nation and have local Jewish
leaders help shape the national
plan. I am happy to say I believe
we have met our objectives."
Stein, a UJA national vice chair-
man and chairman of UJA's com-
UJA Young Leadership
UJA YOUNG LEADERSHIP MARCH As part of the United
Jewish Appeal's Young Leadership Conference in
Washington, D.C., thousands of young leaders from more
than 100 communities throughout the United States par-
ticipated in an outdoor march to remind the world that
Jewish dissidents still remain behind the Iron Curtain,
unable to freely practice their religion or emigrate to the
Jewish homeland.
munity leadership consultation
program, and other top lay
leaders and UJA professionals
met with community represen-
tatives in such centers as Atlanta,
Philadelphia, Miami and Hartford,
Conn. The resulting dialogues
produced a variety of program
suggestions in the areas of major
gifts, missions, leadership
development and raising the level
of Jewish consciousness.
The meeting also provided
Stein, who will succeed Alex
Grass of Harrisburg, Pa., as UJA
national chairman in May, with
the opportunity to relate to a
broad segment of the
UJA/Federation family and to
develop a meaningful dialogue in
regard to all aspects of UJA's
work.
In addition to the meetings in
the "NCC on the Road" program,
28 others were held, involving lay
and professional leaders and
representatives of such groups as
the UJA Young Leadership
Cabinet and Campaign Chairmen.
More than 750 persons par-
ticipated in both series of
meetings.
The approval of the 1987 Cam-
paign Plan by the UJA National
Officers was the culmination of a
planning process that, Stein said,
was designed "to incorporate
community perceptions and ideas
and respond to community
needs." The process began with
the UJA Planning Commitee, led
by UJA National Vice Chairman
H. Paul Rosenberg of Kansas Ci-
ty. The Committee's draft plan
was subsequently discussed by the
UJA's National Campaign
Cabinet and refined during the
"NCC on the Road" program.
The UJA National Campaign
Cabinet, which helps shape overall
campaign policy, is comprised of
national, regional and community
leadership.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
6TH ANNUAL INSTALLATION DINNER
Trail's End
5882 Stirling Road
May 31, 1986 8:30 p.m.
Our slate of officers and board of directors will be presented
and voted upon by the JCC Membership at our annual installation
dinner dance. Call 921-6511 for reservations.
In accordance with the JCC by-laws any "other nominations
may be made in writing by 75 (75) members in good standing pro-
vided that such nominations are received by the secretary of the
corporation at least fifteen (15) days before such annual
meeting."
JCC 1986-87 LEADERSHIP SLATED
The JCC Nominating Committee, comprised of Dr. Sam
Meline, chairman, Dr. Peter Livingston, Drew Pickard, Margo
Reines, Gene Weitz, Ellie Katz and Ruth Tupler, have nominated
the following slate of officers and board members for the 1986-87
fiscal year.
OFFICERS
President
Vice President Membership
Vice President Fundraising
Vice President Program
Vice President Building
Treasurer
Secretary
Michael Orlove
Nancy Brizel
Lanny Gelfand
Margo Reines
Joel Schneider, M.D.
Eugene M. Weitz, C.P.A.
Peter Livingston, M.D.
BOARD NOMINEES
1-year Tern (Exp. 1987)
Judge Paul Backman
Richard Daub
Michael Goodman
Jeanne Kravit
Gloria Lipinsky
Peter Livingston, M.D.
Jack Malamud
Mort Meyers
Drew Pickard
Morris Ratner
Martin Schwartz
Barry Wilen
2-year Continuing Tern (Exp. 1987)
Martin Abraham Harry Rosen
Seymour Berzofsky Harold Rosenfeld
Nancy Brizel Rabbi Samuel Rothberg
David Brown Cheri Rothschild
Ed Fellows, D.D.S. Don Samuels
Ethel Jacobs Alvin Shapiro, D.O.
Paul Orlan Jerome Solkoff
Arthur Pickman
3-year Continuing Tern (Exp. 1988)
,
Ron Abraham
Harry Eichler
Mark Fried
Lanny Gelfand
Brenda Greenman
Ed Hoffman
Merle Lundy
Samuel M. Meline, D.M.D.
Ted Newman
Michael Orlove
Margo Reines
Ron Rothschild
Joel Schneider, M.D.
Jewel Smith
Eugene M. Weitz, C.P.A.
oooeooooooo
M
Jewish Jewish National Fund
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 23, 1986
REMEMBRANCE Felix Cooper, a
Holocaust survivor, lights a candle in
remembrance of the six million Jews who
were murdered during the Holocaust.
Cooper was one of almost 400 who attended
the Yom Hashoah ceremony held earlier
this month at Temple Beth El. From left,
May Salutes
Seniors
May is Older Americans
Month, a time to commemorate
the special contribution senior
citizens make to the betterment of
life throughout the United States.
This also is a period to emphasize
the significant needs of a percen-
tage of our elderly who are unable
to cope with the problems of daily
life due to frailty, economic dif-
ficulties and/or loneliness and
despair.
The theme for Older Americans
Month in 1986 is Good Health Can
Last a Lifetime. This statement
pertains to all Americans, for
physical well being is a vital key to
success and happiness for
everyone.
Ricky Orlan, son of a survivor. Cooper, and
Evelyn Cooper, a Holocaust survivor. Allay
A. Ryan, Jr., the former head of the Office
of Special Investigations which prosecutes
Nazi war criminals living in the United
States, was the guest speaker.
YOM HASHOA From left, Rick Barnett, CRC chairman;
Dr. Saul Singer, Federation president; Rabbi Harold Richter,
director of chaplaincy for the Federation; Sumner Kaye, ex-
eucitve director of the Federation; Allan A. Ryan, Jr.,
keynote speaker; Rabbi Samuel Jaffe of Temple Beth El; and
Cantor Misha Alexnadrovich of Temple Sinai.
Kutsher's
lights your
summer days
with sun.
And your nights
, with/A stars.
FRANKIE
VALLI
aiHEPOUR
SEASONS
July 5
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your summer.
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and evening
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walkinK trails. (Kit
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geared to your own
special diet
GOLDEN BOYS
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August 9
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See more great stars plus
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Call us (or information about
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Kutsher's
Montkcllo. New York 12701 1914) 794-6000
CALL TOLL FREE: |800) 431 1273
CompMtt Cotwantion Fkmm M*a 0d* C* Honored
HOLOCAUST EDUCATION Charlotte Spungin, chairper-
son of the Social Studies Department of South Broward High
School, and Ray Adkins, cluster supervisor of
Humanities/Social Studies K-12 fr the Broward County
School District, recieved awards for prepaing the Holocaust
curriculum manual for the Broward County School District.
The award was sponsored by the Paul and Millia Orlan Fund
in memory of the children who perished in the Holocaust.
From left, Sam Desperak, president of the Holocaust Sur-
vivors of South Florida; Adkins, Ms. Spungin; and Paul
Orlan, chairman of the Holocaust Committee of the
Federation.
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DELIGHTFUL FLIGHT
Bright, pleasantly appointed Super 80s. one of the most
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A Tribute to
Senior Citizens
^Editor'. Note: The Month of May is -Older Americans Month
lvhich commemorates the special contributions senior citizens
nake to society. The following poem is dedicated to seniors.)
Salute their white or sparce haired heads
Contained within are minds
That spun and wove the nation's threads
Wid helped enrich mankind.
salute their votes and proven deeds
fiat advocate for peace
rheir zest for life that fostered seeds
tiose growth will never cease.
Salute their role that built our land
Ind helps maintain it still
Their strong and caring works now stand
They beat depression's will.
Salute their pride in standing tall
Envision deeds they've done
/hen there was cause to heed the call
or battles to be won.
Salute their dawn as it turns night
knd shadows golden days
rhrough merit they have earned the right
I'd dignity and praise!
Vdith Schaffer Lederberg
ierald Hills 1987 Campaign Begins
Vith the conclusion of the
35-86 campaign, work has
|eady begun on the organization
the 1986-87 campaign.
liminary discussions have
krted with key community
ders to draw up plans for the
Mopment of a campaign in
nerald Hills, especially the
nes.
tacording to Dr. Howard Bar-
f, campaign chairman for the
deration, "Historically, the
[dlenge has always been to put
th a program for homes in the
|tropolitan areas. The Hi-Rise
npaigns are not as difficult to
relop and implement because
kh building is a 'community' un-
Itself, thus facilitating the cam-
gn process." For the 1986-87
npaign, Susen Grossman has
^n selected as the chairperson
the Metropolitan Campaign.
> Grossman has been vice
fsident for the Women's Divi-
i and a member of its Board of
ctors.
[The homes present us with our
atest opportunity as these
i show the most potential and
Imise for all Federation pro-
Vns. We are beginning to plan a
Megy that will include new and
creative ways to educate those
who live in the homes of our com-
munity as to what the Jewish
Federation is all about," Mrs.
Grossman said.
"It is most Important that we
find individuals who are willing to
take on this challenge that these
homes present to us, and our first
and top priority is the homes in
Emerald Hills," she added. Plans
for the Emerald Hills Campaign
include the development of a
corps of leadership to assist Dr.
Barron and Mrs. Grossman in
their work. Educational and social
meetings will be held to promote a
sense of 'community' in the area.
"The Federation has a respon-
sibility and obligation to the
Jewish people to help build this
feeling that Jews can be much
stronger together as a community
rather than alone as individuals,"
Mrs. Grossman said.
Individuals are being sought to
assist the leadership in the pro-
cess. If you are interested in lear-
ning more about the new and ex-
citing opportunities available for
you in the development and im-
plementation of the Emerald Hills
Campaign, please contact Dr. Jan
C. Lederman at 921-8810.
r" ThePines ^
has everything!
Even the nearness of
your family.
Friday, May 23, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Redgrave Initiative Voted Down
LONDON At the recent an-
nual meeting of Actors Equity, at-
tended by 300 members in Lon-
don, the resolution initiated by ac-
tress Vanessa Redgrave which
would have prevented union ac-
tors from performing in Israel
was overwhelmingly defeated by a
show of hands of those in
attendance.
The resolution introduced by
Ms. Redgrave's brother, Colin and
proposed by the actress and 38
other members of Equity read:
We demand the Council (of
Equity) issue a standing instruc-
tion to all Equity members not to
perform in Israel (Occupied
Palestine) and that it obtain
agreements with the BBC and
ITV banning the sale of all record-
ed material involving Equity
members for broadcast and ex-
hibition in the State of Israel.
Following the introduction, the
meeting was suspended due to the
chaos that broke out. The meeting
was reconvened some 30 minutes
later.
In the United States, the Simon
Wiesenthal Center wrote to Patty
Duke, chairperson of the Screen
Actors Guild (SAG) upon learning
of Ms. Redgrave's intention, that
"... very few actresses have
generated more controversy in
the political arena than Vanessa
Redgrave. Those views have
resulted in creating the controver-
sy surrounding her portrayal of
Holocaust survivor, Fania
Fenalon in "Playing For Time"
and more recently in the cancella-
tion of her appearance with the
Boston Symphony. Over the
years, many leaders in the enter-
tainment field, while stating their
abhorrence for Redgrave's racist
and pro-terrorist views, have
steadfastly reiterated their belief
that she has every right to pursue
any role. Often they have express-
ed a fear of a McCarthy-like at-
mosphere as the basis of their sup-
port of her."
Mel Shabelson, president of the
Writer's Guild, upon learning of
Ms. Redgrave's intention stated,
"She is a fine actress. As an ar-
tist, she must know in her heart
that suppressing artistic expres-
sion is the sure way to facism."
TOWNHOUSES AT BROWNS...
FINALLY, A TRULY
FIRST CLASS, YEAR
ROUND VACATION
COMMUNITY COMES
TO THE C ATSKILLS
Welcome to the lnner-Grcle at Brown's, the
resort that's world-famous for star entertain-
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that bnng friendly people together. This new,
full-service community delivers it all! The good
life has finally arrived...and so have you!
All the conveniences and
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ONES TWO STORIES
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Best of all, theae luxurious landscaped townhouses are right on the hotel grounds,
so you can enjoy the facilities of the world-famous Brown'* reaott for a
small fee. And of course, the Catskills offer a wide range of year-round
activities, indoors and out.
You'U fust have to come ani see these beautiful townhouses for yourself. Today!
ArTONTMENT SUGGESTED
THE INNER CIRCLE
AT BROWNS
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LOCH SHELDRAKE, NEW YORK 12759
(914)434-2900
Spring Break
Our Price includes
port charges, three generous meals,
and roundtrip motorcoach from selected locations
in Broward, Dade and Palm Beach Counties.
The regular Senior's fare. 55 years and older
is $83.00. BUT FOR THE MONTHS OF
APRIL. MAY AND JUNE. WERE CIVINC
SENIOR CITIZENS A SPRING BREAK BY
REDUCINCTHIS PR.CETOALOW$63.00.
Every departure, seven days a week, subject
to space availability.
Depart Miami at 8:30 a.m., spend the
afternoon in Freeport/Lucaya and return to
Miami at 11:00 p.m. All the magic of a
longer cruise in just one day. Dine and
Dance. Relax by the pool. Play bingo.
Take in the SeaEscape Revue. Big Band
every Monday. Vbu can do as much or as I ittle
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And when your club or homeowners
association books a group of 40 or more,
we'll take $4.00 more off each fare and
provide a special motorcoach to/from any
point of your choice in Browanl. Dade or
Palm Beach Counties.
So don't miss our special Senior Citizen's
Spring Break. See your travel agent todav
or call SeaEscape at 1-800 432-0900 or in
Dade County. 379-0000. Proof of age may
be requested. Cabins optional.
South Florida's only One Day Cruises to theBahamas
mwi SeaEscape Ltd.
Ships Nitfistrv: Bahamas


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 23, 1986
Community Dateline
Broward County
Region Hadassah
The historic first Congress of
the Haddasah Medical Relief
Association which was founded in
1983, has just been concluded
after three days of intensive ses-
sions, at the Hotel St. James and
Albany, in Paris, France, accor-
ding to Florida Broward County
Region Hadassah.
Leaders in government,
medicine and philanthropy from
four continents, participated.
Delegates represented 11 coun-
tries, including: France,
Switzerland, Spain, Malta,
Gibraltar, Austria, Great Britain,
Germany, Luxembourg, the
Caribbean, Brazil, Argentina,
Uruguay and Israel.
A symbol of the truly interna-
tional scope of the undertaking
and its significance in fostering
breakthroughs in cooperation bet-
ween countries, was the an-
nouncement at the Congress of
the accord between the French
and Israeli governments to sup-
port the creation of Europe's and
the Mideast's first medical imag-
ing treatment and research center
which will be located at Hadassah -
Hebrew University Medical
Center in Jerusalem. The an-
nouncement was made by Ovadia
Soffer, Israeli Ambassador to
France, on behalf of Hubert
Curien, French Cabinet Minister
for Research and Technology and
Dr. Henry Atlas, Chief of
Hadassah's Dept. of Medical
Biophysics, who was the impetus
behind the project.
Over 300 attended the opening
reception at the Israeli Embassy,
where Rabbi Sirat, chief rabbi of
France, conducted the Havdalah
service. Included were Mme.
Laurent Fabius, wife of the Prime
Minister of France; Simone Veil,
former French Minister of Health
and former president of European
Parliament; Jean-Pierre Bloch,
Chief Deputy of Mayor Jacques
Chirac of Paris; and Marie-
Frances Garaud, to name a few.
The Congress was held under
the patronage of Mme. Georgina
Dufoix, Minister of Social Affairs
and National Solidarity. The Con-
gress resulted in a renewed
dedication among the participants
to expand the international sup-
port of the Hadassah Medical
Organization and to build closer
relations between the members of
HMRA and Israel via the
mechanism of HMO involvement.
The second Congress will be held
next year in March in Jerusalem,
to coincide with the 75th Anniver-
sary Jubilee Mission to Israel, to
celebrate the 75th year of the
founding of Hadassah the WZO of
America.
Rochlin Honored
State Rep. Irma Rochlin was
one of two Florida Women who
were honored recently by the
State of Israel Bonds organiza-
tion. At a luncheon held at the
Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New
York, she received an award for
her service as past chair of the
South Broward Womens Division
for Israel Bonds, a post she held
for eight years.
Many renowned celebrities
atended this dynamic function
which united the leaders of the
eastern coast who had served with
Israel Bond Drive from its incep-
tion many years ago. Among
those present were Leah Rabin,
Alice Pierce, Bess Meyerson,
Vera Stern and many others. The
group was addressed by Judith
'Epstein, a past president of
Hadassah and who, at 90, is still a
most eloguent spokesperson and a
woman of whom we are proud.
The delightful afternoon con-
cluded with a musical program ar-
ranged by Marvin Hamlisch who
also received an award for
outstanding service.
BBYO Convention
A Success
The Gold Coast Council of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
recently held its Annual Spring
Convention at the Hollywood
Beach Hilton. Coordinated by the
Council's Vice Presidents, Darren
Frost and Stacy Steiner, the Con-
vention attracted 177 Jewish
teenagers from the 20 area
chapters, making it the largest
Convention in the Council's
history.
Incorporated into each of the
various programs was the theme,
"The Meaning of Life."
Throughout the weekend the par-
ticipants were encouraged to ex-
plore the significance behind their
own lives and were given an op-
portunity to share their views
with others.
The excitement began with Sab-
bath evening services, opening
remarks by the Convention Coor-
dinators, "Icebreakers" to help
the participants to meet one
another, and a Slide Show, featur-
ing key people and moments of
the previous year. At the conclu-
sion of the day was the traditional
"Life Ceremony" at which
graduating seniors who have
previously served as Council of-
ficers are presented with "Life
Membership" and given an oppor-
tunity to recount their ex-
periences in the organization. This
year's recipients were Edward
Capp and Ilyssa Kraus, the outgo-
ing Council Presidents, Kerith
Stern, Jason Goodman and Robin
Michaelson.
The program resumed early on
Saturday morning with Shabbat
services, followed by an infor-
mative address by the keynote
speaker, Dr. Jan Lederman of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. In conjunction with the
BBYO's International program
thrust, "BBYO-Friends For
Life," Lederman spoke about
Teenage Suicide, a problem which
has escalated sharply in recent
years. He discused the causes of
suicide and pointed out some of
the early warning signs by which
potential suicides could be iden-
tified. He also informed the au-
dience of the proper steps to take
if they or someone they know was
contemplating suicide and
elaborated upon successful peer
prevention techniques.
Following a lengthy question
and answer period the youth were
divided into 12 different discus-
sion groups, giving them an op-
portunity to discuss the issue fur-
ther and to share their own feel-
ings on the subject with peer
leaders and staff.
Later in the afternoon each
youth attended one of four
separate sessions which focused
on a more specific aspect of the
central theme. The topics and
presentors were: "Life Will
Gleam With Self Esteem" by
Selma Telles, "Lifelines: Chang-
ing Perspectives" by Lisa Ber-
man, "The Meaning of Life: A
Jewish Perspective" by Jerry
Kiewe, and "The Shining Life" by
Billy Rubin.
The program continued Satur-
day evening with the traditional
Havdallah service, marking the
conclusion of the Jewish Sabbath.
This was followed by the Council's
Annual Meeting, which began
with a formal Procession of the
current Chapter Presidents,
Council Chairpeople and Council
Officers and was highlighted by
the end-of-the-year States of the
outgoing Council Presidents, Il-
yssa Kraus and Edward Capp.
The evening was capped off by a
dance which lasted until the early
hours of the morning.
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Sunday morning began with the
election of Council Officers for the
upcoming year. New officers for
the AZA (boy's component) are
Darren Frost, president;
Lawrence Lambert, programm-
ing vice president; Scott Thaler
and Brad Berman, membership
vice presidents; Robert Shapiro,
secretary, and Edward Capp,
parliamentarian. Officers for the
BBG (girl's component) are Stacy
Steiner, president; Lisa Stein-
man, programming vice presi-
dent' Lauren Lorowitz and Nancy
Gulker, membership vice
presidents' Beth Zelinka,
secretary' and Ilyssa Kraus,
chaplain.
For the grand finale, the Annual
Installation and Awards Banquet,
the youth were joined by
representatives of the B'nai B'rith
Men and B'nai B'rith Women.
Over 50 plaques and certificates
were awarded to various chapters
and individuals in recognition of
superior achievement in many
areas including programming,
leadership and community
service.
The Gold Coast Council consists
of 20 chapters throughout the
North Dade, Broward and Palm
Beach counties. Jewish teens ages
14-18 who may be interested in
BROWNS.
THE 9 STAR
HOTEL
SHIRLEY BASSEY
Sat, July 5
\
LOLAFALANA
Sat, July 12
m
SERGIO FRANCHI
Sat., July 19
SHECKY GREENE
Sat, July 26
SAMMY DAVIS, JR.
Sat., Aug. 2
JERRY LEWIS
Sat., Aug. 9
NELL CARTER
Sat., Aug. 16
TONY ORLANDO
Sat., Aug. 23
WAYNE NEWTON
Sun., Aug. 31
9 great stars keep Brown's reputation as "the show
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And this summer, there's a first at Brown's that deserves a
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vacation
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joining the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization should contact Jerry
Kiewe or Billy Rubin at 581-0218
or 925-4135 for further
information.
Weizman Institute
Attorney Harry B. Smith, a
past president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, has
been named chairman of the
Estates Planning Committee for
the Florida Region of the
American Committee for the
Weizman Institute of Science.
"We are pleased and honored to
have Mr. Smith as chairman of the
Estates Planning Committee,"
said Rowland Schaefer, the In-
stitute's Florida Regional chair-
man. "The committee brings a
new dimension to our fund-raising
efforts which help support the
Weizmann Institute and its 700
ongoing scientific research
projects."
Smith is founder and partner in
the law firm of Smith and Mandler
in Miami. He currently serves as a
member of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Board and
Executive Committee as well as
the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies.
Smith is a member of the
University of Miami Citizens
Board, vice president of the Un-
tied Way of Dade County and a
member of the Board of
Overseer's of the Heller Graduate
School of Brandeis University.
Weizmann Honorees
Renee and Jay Weiss will be
the honorees at the annual
Dinner-Dance sponsored by the
Florida Region of the American
Committee for the Weizmann In-
stitute of Science on Thursday,
Dec. 11, at the Omni International
Hotel in Miami.
Weiss, senior vice president of
Southern Wine and Spirits in
Miami, is honorary chairman of
the Weizmann Institute's Florida
State Region.
The Weimann Institute, now in
its 52nd year, located near Tel
Aviv in Rehovot, Israel, is one of
the foremost scientific research
centers of the world today. The
Institute currently is engaged in
nearly 700 research projects rang-
ing from cancer and multiple
sclerosis to solar energy and
aging.
Pre-Aliyal\
Seminars
NAAM, the North American
Aliyah Movement, sponsors two
week fact-finding seminars to
Israel, for people considering
aliyah as a possibility. Each
seminar includes meetings with
representatives of the Immigra-
tion and Absorption Department
of the World Zionist Organization,
discussions with experts of hous-
ing, banking, medical care,
employment and other concerns
of new immigrants, informal
gatherings in homes of settled
North American immigrants,
visits to new settlements, absorp-
tion centers and established cities,
and limited "sightseeing."
Tours scheduled for the re-
mainder of the 1985-86 season in-
clude: July 8-22 for singles; Aug.
5-27 for singles from the English-
speaking world; Aug. 18-Sept. 1,
general.
Included in the subsidized cost is
round-trip airfare on El Al Israel
Airlines (good for 180 days, and
includes a free European
stopover), hotel accommodations,
all land arrangements, and half-
ooard (three meals on Shabbat).
All food is strictly kosher and
toere is no travelling on Shabbat.
for a brochure and application,
pease contact Eric Zimmerman,
NAAM, 515 Park Ave.. New
York, NY 10022; (212) 752-0600,
ext. 230.
Executive Secretary
For R.b of liberal congregation,
.,J!LWood- Word processing
luf^??** "Mel. Exe. bene-
'" Aslerences.
305-989-0205
Friday, May 23, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoHywood Page 13
rfmSL~ boald V*m Md Professional Advisory
Committee members heard presentations recently on the in-
gredients for successful Endowment Program from MUmi
KaTb8,Tr^Tft'rUe,^^Zmer' and ^^torney firtK
^>S^^ *- Orloff
New Endowment
Board Formed
ENDOWMENT From left, Dr. Saul Singer, president of
the Federation, Joseph Bloom, Jack Mandel and Morris
Deakter are seen here at the recent Legacy and Endowment
program held at Emerald Hills Country Club.
In an effort to provide for the
security of future programs
benefiting the South Broward
Jewish community, the new Board
of Trustees of the Jewish Com-
munity Foundation recently had
its first organizational meeting.
New Board and Professional Ad-
visory Committee members heard.
presentations on the ingredients
for a successful Endowment Pro-
gram from Miami Pension Plan-
ner, Melvin Kartzmer, and tax at-
torney, Martin Kalb. The
chairmen of the Endowment
Board are Joseph Bloom, Dr.
Philip Levin and Dr. Robert Pit-
tell. Others at the meeting includ-
ed Al Finch, Gene Glasser, Joam
Gross, Dan Levenson, Nat Sedley
and Dr. Alan Wolpowitz.
For more information, please
call Penny Marlin, director of the
Jewish Community Foundation,
at 921-8810.
LEGACY ft ENDOWMENT From left, Dr. Stanley
Marguhes, Penny Marlin, director of the Jewish Community
Foundation, and Ellie Katz are seen here at the first
organizational meeting of the new Board of Trustees of the
Foundation.
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publlx
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Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fraah Danish Bakeries Only.
Homemade Taste and Quality
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oyy
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Raisin
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Lemon Meringue Pie.... each$ 149
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Blueberry Muffins......6 H*
Prices Effective
May 22 thru 28.1986.
Available at Publix Storea with Fresh
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Gourmet
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Oatmeal Cookies.........dozen 99*
Fresh Baked
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Publix


PaEe14__The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHoUywood/Friday, May 28,1986
Temple Update
Hallandale Jewish
Center
Dr. Carl Klein, Rabbi of the
Hallandale Jewish Center, in ac-
cordance with a request from the
Ministry of Tourism of the
Government of the State of Israel,
is planning a group tour to Israel
leaving on Monday, June 23. Rab-
bi Klein also intends to add a side
tour to Spain, "The Heritage
Tour," to visit historical Jewish
sites in Cordoba, Toledo and
Granada where Jewish life
flourished during the golden era
of Spain.
Rabbi Klein, an experienced
world traveler, has lead numerous
group tours to Israel and Spain, as
well as to other countries. His con-
tacts with the top echelon of
Israel's political leadership will
provide opportunities for the
group to meet with Israeli
Government leaders and other im-
portant personages.
Those interested in joining Rab-
bi Klein on this tour to Israel and
Spain (the Spanish tour is op-
tional), should contact the Rabbi
at 454-9100 or 456-6966.
Temple Beth Ahm
Sabbath Services will be Fri-
day, May 23, at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek officiating and
Cantor Stuart Kanas chanting the
Liturgy.
Saturday morning, May 24, ser-
vices continue at 8:45 a.m.
Our office will be closed Sunday,
May 25, and Monday, May 26 in
observance of the Memorial Day
Weekend.
Sisterhood will have their mon-
thly meeting on Tuesday, May 27,
at 8 p.m.
Sabbath services will be Friday,
May 30, at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Kapnek officiating and Cantor
Kanas chanting the Liturgy.'
Saturday morning, May 31, ser-
vices continue at 8:45 a.m.
Daily minyan will be at 8 a.m.
Sunday, June 1, we will have
our Religious School Awards Day
and Family Picnic at C.B. Smith
Park.
Sabbath services will be Friday,
June 6, at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Kapnek ofifciating and Cantor
Kanas chanting the Liturgy.
Saturday morning, June 7, ser-
vices continue at 8:45 a.m.
Temple Beth El
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth El will be sponsoring their
final Rummage Sale of the Season
on Thursday, May 22, from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. in the Tobin Auditorium.
This promises to be a fabulous sale
with fantastic values including
household items, small electrical
appliances and wearing apparel of
good quality. Come early and br-
ing your friends and family. Open
to the public.
Temple Beth Shalom
Weekend services will be held
in the main sanctuary of Temple
Beth Shalom, 1400 North 46 Ave.,
conducted by Dr. Morton Malav-
sky, assisted by Cantor Irving
Gold, chanting the liturgy. On Fri-
day, May 23, the Bat Mitzvah will
be held at 8:15 p.m. of Emily Bar-
rie Edelstein, daughter of Bonnie
and Harvey Edelstein. Emily at-
tends Attucks Middle School, 7th
grade and is in 7th grade at Beth
Shalom Hebrew School. Oneg
shabbat will be sponsored by her
grandparents, Leon and Ruth Ar-
ditti and Sol Edelstein.
Service on Saturday, May 24
will begin at 9 a.m. followed by
kiddush sponsored by Dr. and
Mrs. Barry Alter.
Beth Shalom Summer Camp
director, Sherri Levinson, has an-
nounced an expanded program for
children entering 2nd grade. In
addition to arts and crafts, trips,
outings, they wil have ceramics,
sewing and computer activities.
Lunches and snacks are served
daily to the youngsters and
transportation is available. For
more information, please call Ms.
Levinson, 966-2200.
Inquiries are invited regarding
Temple membership for singles
and families. Yearly members
receive tickets to attend High Ho-
ly Day services, reserved seating.
Please call 981-6111, Sylvia S.
Senick, executive secretary, for
additional information.
Weekday services are held in
the Jack Shapiro Chapel at 7:30
a.m. and 6 p.m.
Allan Coplin, chairman of
Youth, announced recently that
Aley Sheer has joined the staff as
director of youth activities.
Sheer has been professionally
involved with youth activities for
more than 10 years. He served on
the National Leadership level of
Young Judaea and has been ac-
tively involved in all youth pro-
grams and activities in South
Florida for many years.
He has already assumed his
duties and will be in charge of the
coordination of the teenagers at
Beth Shalom and B'nai B'ith
Youth Organization, Young
Judaea and Beth Shalom's own
youth group to be known as "The
Besht."
All youth programs at Beth
Shalom are opened to the com-
munity. He is already making
plans to lead a Confirmation
Delegation to Israel in 1987.
Sheer has taken Youth Groups to
Israel for 11 years.
For any information on Youth
Programs, activities, Confirma-
tion classes and future plans,
please call 966-2200.
Temple Israel
of Miramar
Friday evening services, May
23, will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Raphael C. Adler conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski chan-
ting the liturgy. The oneg shabbat
will be provided by Sisterhood.
Sabbath morning services, May
24, will begin at 8:45 a.m.
Minyan takes place every morn-
ing at 8:30 a.m.
Friday evening services, May
30, will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Adler conducting and Cantor
Wichelewski chanting the liturgy.
Levitt-Weinstein
presents the New
Beth David Memorial Gardens
and what it means to
South Florida.
Now Levitt-Weinstein offers the con-
venience of a complete funeral chapel
and interment service at one location.
Now Star of David of Hollywood
becomes Beth David Memorial
Gardens... the only Jewish family-
owned-and operated cemetery and
chapel facility in Dade and Broward
Counties.
Beth David Memorial Gardens offer
a choice of above ground mausoleum
entombment or ground burial... mon-
ument sections... strict adherence to
Jewish burial and funeral laws... Jew-
ish funeral directors on call 24 hours
... and pre-arrangement plans provid-
ing comfort, security and cost savings.
... because the griefs enough to handle.
Memorial Chapels
North Miami Beach, 949-6315 Hollywood, 921-7200
West Palm Beach, 689-8700 Boca/Deerfield Beach, 427-6500
Ml IN I)win
Ml M< )KI\I (,\KI)i\s
3201N. 72nd Avenue Hollywood, FL. 963-2400
The oneg shabbat will be provided
by Sisterhood.
The Hyman Drooker Religious
School will meet for its last day of
classes for this school year on
Sunday, June 1.
Temple Sinai
Friday evening services, May
23, will take place in the main
sanctuary at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Cantor
Misha Alexandrovich officiating.
Saturday morning May 24, ser-
vices start at 9 a.m. and the kid-
dush following the services will be
sponsored by Fred and Katharine
Packer, in honor of their
anniversary.
Sunday, May 25, Temple Sinai's
annual Lag B Omer picnic will be
held atT.Y. Park, Pavilion No. 14,
starting at 10 a.m. all you can eat
for $5 per adult and $3.50 per
child under 12. Please call the
temple office for more informa-
tion, 920-1577.
Friday, May 30, services are
held in the main sanctuary at 8
p.m. with the rabbi and cantor of-
ficiating. Saturday morning ser-
vices start at 9 a.m. and all are
welcome. Daily minyan services
are at 8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Saturday, May 31, Temple Sinai
will host a gala dinner dance star-
ting at 8:30 p.m. in the Haber
Karp Hall. Dance to the music of
Les Wagman and be entertained
by Harold Collins, comedian and
psychic. For more information.
call the temple office.
Sudnay, June 1, the Paul B. An-
ton Religious School will hold its
graduation and awards assembly
at 10 a.m.
Temple Solel
Shabbat worship service will
begin at 8:15 p.m., Friday, May
23. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin will
conduct the worship service. Can-
tor Israel Israel Rosen will chant
the liturgical portion of the ser-
vice. During this service Religious
School Graduation will take place.
Twenty-five students will have
completed 12 grades of religous
education. These students will
receive special certificates of
graduation, indicating their conti-
nuance of Jewish study with Rab-
bi Frazin for two years beyond
Confirmation.
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, May 24. During this
service Douglas M. Workman, son
of Alene and Sidney Workman,
and David A. Pasternak, son of
Carol and Barry Pasternak, will
be called to the Torah to become
B'nai Mitzvah.
Douglas is in the 7th grade at
Pine Crest and in the 7th grade of
the Abe and Grace Durbin School
of Living Judaism.
David is in the 7th grade at
Nova University-Private and in
the 7th grade of the Abe and
Grace Durbin School of Living
Judaism.
The Officers, Board and professional staff
of the Jewish Federation of South Broward
extends Its deepest sorrow at the passing of
Dr. Nathan Heller
Candle Lighting Time
May 23 7:44 p.m.
May 30 7:47 p.m.
Religious directory
ORTHODOX
Ceagregeti**, Levi Yfcaeh** Lubavitch, 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hallan-
dale; 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services 7:65 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening,' 7:30 p.m., Sunday
8:30 am. and 6:30 p.m. Religioua school: Grade* 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Yoaag Israel ef Hollrweed 8291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily services, 7:30 a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, on* hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 am.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallaadale Jewish Canter 416 NE 8th At*.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
services, 8:30 am.. 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath rooming, 8:45 am.
Teaaat* Beth Shall 1400 N. 46th Are., Hollywood: 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Makrrsky. Daily services, 7:45 am., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8.
Tssaale Beth Aha* 9780 Stirling Road. Hollywood: 431-5100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Service*daily 8e.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:45 am. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mitsvah, Judaica High School.
Teaaes Israel ef MJrasaar 6990 SW S5th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adkr.
Daily services, MO am.; Sabbath. 9 p.m., Sabbath rooming. 8:45 a.m. Religious
School. pro-kiiMMrgstftotvS.
TiPlh rllul 1301 Johnswn 8t, Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margoaa,
8 p-nt; Sabbath morning. 9 am. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica High
REFORM
i El 1361 S. 14th A v* Hollywood; 9204226. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 am. Religious school: Grades K-10.
Tessa*. Beth Eaast 10M1 Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath services. 1:15 p.m. First Friday of the month we meet
at 7:30 p.m. Religious school: PT*-kind*rg*rten-10.
T*s*als 3*4*1 6109 Shsridan St., Hollywood: 989-0206. Rabbi Robert P. Fraxin.
Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath rooming, 10:30 am. Religious school: Pre-
sehool-12.
BEC0N8TRUCTIONI8T
Rasaat Saal 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
Skidell. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.


V
Friday, May 23, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 16
III
Maccabiah
NEW YORK, N.Y. Registra-
tion for the third North American
Maccabi Youth Games, to be held
this year in Toronto on Aug.
15-21, is expected to exceed 2,000,
more than doubling the number of
participants in the 1984 "Junior
Maccabiah" in Detroit.
The record registration matches
the feat of the Detroit games,
whose 1,000 participating athletes
doubled the 500 competitors in the
inaugural 1982 games in
Memphis.
Today's announcement by the
coordinating organizations the
U.S Committee Sports for Israel,
World Maccabi Union, AZYF and
i n 7 lnd.,cated ^at more than
1,000 American Jewish teenagers
ages 12-16, are expected toW
ncipate, along with some 400
Canadian entrants. Other coun-
tries to be represented are Israel
Argentina, Australia, Brazil
Chile, Colombia, France, Great
Britain, Mexico and Venezuela.
Organizational co-hosts for the
1986 games are the Toronto
Jewish Community Center and
Maccabi Canada. Martin Haymen
chairs the games committee. Ber-
nard Kamin is president of the
Toronto JCC and Sidney
Greenberg is chairman of Maccabi
Youth Games, Maccabi Canada.
Philip Shiekman, chairman of
the JWB Health, Physical Educa-
tion and Recreation Committee,
hailed the strong registration for
the Toronto games. "The Junior
Maccabiah helps raise the level of
Jewish sports throughout the
world, strengthens the links bet-
ween Jewish athletes and their
heritage, and reinforces the entire
fabric of Jewish identity," he
stated.
Each teenage entrant is
registered in one of 12 sports.
Peres: Israel Will Not Attack Syria
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel
has gon> out of its way to assure
Syria it has no intention of attack-
ing that country. Premier Shimon
Peres solemnly affirmed this to
his colleagues at a Cabinet
meeting and in extracts made
public of a radio interview he
broadcast last week on the occa-
sion of Israel's Independence Day.
Peres also has sent a message to
Damascus through high level
American diplomatic sources over
the weekend confirming privately
to President Hafez Assad what he
has been saying in public here,
sources reported.
Peres blames Palestine Libera-
tion Organization chief Yasir
Arafat for spreading false rumors
in recent weeks that an Israeli at-
tack on Syria was imminent. He
also made clear that Israel does
not expect to be attacked by
Syria, though it remains constant-
ly alert on its northern borders.
At the same time, Israel has
continued to draw world attention
to evidence of Syria's involvement
in international terrorism. Syria is
believed to have been behind the
thwarted attempt last month to
place a bomb aboard an El Al
airliner at London's Heathrow
Airport. Britain expelled three
Syrian diplomats from the coun-
try Saturday after Syria refused
to waive their immunity to ques-
tioning by Scotland Yard about
the bomb attempt.
The U.S. as well as Israel has
claimed a Syrian link to the bomb-
ing of a West Berlin discotheque
last month where an American
soldier was killed. That led to the
U.S. punitive air strike on Libya
Apr. 14.
President Reagan, who branded
Libyan leader Muammar Khadafy
the No. 1 supporter of interna-
tional terrorism, has since turned
his rhetoric on Syria, warning
that it too could be the target of
American retaliatory strikes if
solid evidence emerged that it was
behind terrorist acts.
In a speech in Tel Aviv, Peres
described Assad as "more subtle"
than Khadafy and more adroit in
concealing his ties to terrorist
groups. Now that he has been ex-
Posed, Assad must decide how to
act, Peres said. He must decide if
he wants to be lumped together
with Khadafy as a leader of inter-
national terrorism. Nevertheless,
he said, "I would recommend
calming down the many disturb-
ing reports .. There should be
de-escalation of rhetoric on both
sides."
In his interview taped for broad-
cast on Independence Day, Peres
dwelt at length on the situation
with Syria, in response to recent
developments and reports of ten-
s'"" along the Golan Heights
where the Israel Defense Force
has tor years faced the Syrian ar-
my Judging coolly, I cannot see
""mediate indications of a Syrian
attack on us and. as I have said.
"e Israeli position is clear we
, ,not have any intentions of at-
tacking Syria." Peres stated.
Meanwhile, U.S. Attorney
General Edwin Meese is visiting
Israel. He met with Minister of
Justice Yitzhak Modai Sunday and
is to call on Peres. His talks here
are said to be focused on interna-
tional terrorism, an issue that he
raised in several European
capitals before coming to Israel.
Israel believes that Syria is
capable of mischief. Its confidence
that Damascus will not launch an
attack stems from Syria's internal
economic and political crises. That
country's economy is in shambles
and its ability to buy food and raw
material abroad has been affected
by its fast disappearing foreign
currency reserves.
Assad himself, who belongs to
the minority Alawite Moslem sect,
is in personal peril from fanatics
of the fundamentalist Moslem
Brotherhood. There have been
bombings inside Syria and other
terrorist acts.
While those conditions bolster
confidence here that Syria is in no
position to make war on Israel at
this time, especially since it has no
allies, there is always a danger,
according to some observers, that
Assad might be tempted to launch
a limited military foray to divert
public attention from his coun-
try's mounting internal problems.
Israeli sources, accordingly,
have warned that Syria cannot ex-
pect a limited adventure to remain
isolated, and once embarked on
such a course, it could escalate in-
to a full-scale war that neither
country wants and that Syria can-
not possibly win.
Israel, China
Open Phones
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel
and the People's Republic of
China opened their first telephone
connections Monday. Calls now go
through the telephone exchanges
in each country, but direct dialing
will become possible in the not too
distant future.
Israel Radio recorded and
broadcast the first telephone con-
versation between countries at
the opposite ends of the Asian
continent. It was between the
supervisors at their respective ex-
changes.
Members of the South Florida
Maccabean Chapter No. 211 of
B'nai Zion have contributed
$1,000 to help the Jewish Family
Service of Broward County make
this recent Passover special.
The B'nai Zion Chapter cited
from the Haggadah "Kal Dichfin
Yetie Veyechol" "Let all who
are hungry come and eat" in their
fund-raising request. The
chairperson of the local fund rais-
ing effort was Lynn Schweitzer.
The proejct was endorsed by the
Chapter President, Edie Grien.
B'nai Zion, an organization
founded in 1908 upon the cardinal
principles of americanism, zionism
and fraternalism, supports many
projects most of them in Israel.
The members of the local
chapter recognized the need to
help the less fortunate here in
South Florida and conducted this
special fund-raising project to
assure that these Jews would also
be able to celebrate Passover with
the special foods necessary to
complete the holiday.
The expression of caring shown
by the membership of the local
chapter has sent a message to the
needy here in our community that
there are people who "share and
care" and thus provide hope for
better times.
Temple Executive Director
Temple Israel of Greater Miami seeks Dynamic,
experienced Executive Director. Qualifications
must include strong fiscal and business
management skills; fund raising skills; and
membership solicitation and development
skills.
To apply send resume and salary history in
confidence to: Search Committee, Temple
Israel, M.P.O. Box 011191, Miami, FL 33101.
HOLLYWOOD
Retirement Home
Great Food
Laundry Reasonable
Call Gloria
922-6924
Participants will be accom-
modated at Toronto's York
University or in private homes.
The dozen competitives sports
are: swimming, basketball,
volleyball, track and field, gym-
nastics, tennis, table tennis,
squash, racquetball, sailing, soft-
ball and soccer.
Athletes will complete in in-
dividual sports as representatives
of their JCC, YM-YWHA, Mac-
cabi club or other local Jewish
organization. In team sports, com-
peting groups will represent com-
munities or regions.
A full program of cultural, per-
formance and spectacular events
is planned for the teenage Jewish
athletes, starting with an Oneg
Shabbat following opening day
ceremonies on Friday, Aug. 15,
and ending with a carnival and
fireworks display following clos-
ing ceremonies on Thursday, Aug.
21. The program includes an
Israeli Night, talent show, folk
dancing, rock concerts, a trip to
Canada's Wonderland and atten-
dance at a Blue Jays baseball
game.
JWB provides North American
Jewry with informal Jewish
education and Jewish culture
through its services to JCCs and
Ys and through the JWB Lecture
Bureau, Jewish Media Service,
JWB Jewish Book Council, JWB
Jewish Music Council and Israel-
related projects.
At the same time, JWB is the
U.S. government-accredited
agency for serving the religious,
Jewish educational and recrea-
tional needs of American Jewish
military personnel, their families
and hospitalized VA patients.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJA-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
Jewish Community Centers and
YM-YWHAs and JWB
Associates.
Bnai Zion Contributes
$1,000 to Family Service
WOMEN'S DIVISION RETREAT The Women's Division
recently held its Spring Retreat and Installation meeting.
From left top row, Janie Bennan, Merle Orlove, 1986-87
Women's Division president, Delia Rosenberg, Evelyn Joan
Gross, Sasen Grossman, Naomi Prever and Sylvia Kalin.
You heard us right: Menorah wants you to shop and compare
pre-arrangement plans Then come to Menorah last. With five
convenient locations, the finest options to custom-tailor your
plan, memorial gardens In Palm Beach and Broward. and
expert, counselors. Menorah is the plan more Jewish families
are choosing And our plans are available at the lowest prices
quoted by anyone. So go ahead shop "them" firsl. Then come
to Menorah where your last choice is your best choice.
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
North Miami Beach: 935-3939 Sunrise: 742-6000
Margate: 975 OOll Deerfield Beach: 427-4700
West Palm Beach: 627 2277
OimrMrkM Kuncr.ii ChapriN Manxntrum I'rr Nml PlunninK
- -


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, May 23, 1986


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