The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00071

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


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Hollywood, Florida Friday, August 29, 1986
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Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 29, 1986
Israel A Pawn In the 1986
International Chess Olympics
SOMERSET The United
States Chess Federation will send
a team to the 1986 International
Chess Olympics in Dubai, United
Arab Emirates from which
Israel's team has been barred
but will insist on an end to such
exclusions and will walk out of the
tournament if its demand is not
met, it was disclosed recently.
The decision both to participate
in the tournament and to raise the
issue at the meetings of the
Federation Internationale des
Echecs (FIDE) that will take place
during the tournament in
November was adopted as a com-
promise after more than two
hours of debate at the U.S.
Federation's convention here, ac-
cording to Glenn Petersen, a
regional vice president of the
American chess body.
Commenting on the U.S.
Federation's decision, Morris
Abram, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations,
said: "While we would have
preferred that the American team
boycott the tournament because
Israel has been barred, we
recognize the goodwill effort of
the U.S. Federation to deal with
the matter, and to make clear that
it will quit the games if its demand
to prevent any future recurrence
of the bar against Israel is not
satisfied."
Abram had written an open let-
ter to all delegates to the U.S.
Chess Federation's convention
here charging that Dubai's refusal
to permit Israeli participation in
the 1986 chess Olympics
"establishes a dangerous and
destructive precedent for the In-
ternational Chess Federation and
for international sports general-
ly." He added: "The absence of a
U.S. team will send a clear
message to the world that our
country will not tolerate bigotry
or prejudice but will consistently
advocate equal opportunity for
all."
A resolution calling on the U.S.
Federation not to take part in the
Dubai games was introduced at
the organization's convention
here this weekend with the strong
support of Lev Alburt, a former
Soviet Jewish refusenik who is
current U.S. chess champion.
That resolution was withdrawn in
favor of the compromise proposal,
according to the U.S. Chess
Federation spokesman.
The resolution that was passed,
introduced by another chess
master, Gary Sperling, made
these main points:
* The U.S. Chess Federation
will participate in the 1986
Olympics.
' At the FIDE meeting that will
be held in Dubai during the tour-
nament, the U.S. Federation will
introduce a resolution that would
overturn the present FIDE by-law
that permits any state hosting an
international tournament to bar
any other country with which it is
at war. As the capital of the
United Arab Emirates, Dubai has
been technically in a state of war
with Israel since the establish-
ment of the Jewish State in 1948.
The resolution is worded so that
any country which insists on barr-
ing any other because it claims to
be at war will no longer be permit-
ted to serve as host for the inter-
national chess Olympics.
If the American resolution is
rejected, the U.S. team will quit
the 1986 games, even if play has
not been completed.
Sen. Alfonse D'Amato (R.-N.Y.)
had also written to the U.S. Chess
Federation calling for a boycott of
the games. "Our country should
not give comfort to those who
seek to inject their self-serving
political purposes into the
apolitical world of sports,"
D'Amato wrote.
Israel had expressed firm op-
position to holding the games in
Dubai. Gershon Gan, Consul for
Information at the Israel Con-
sulate in New York, wrote to
Alburt, declaring: "The govern-
ment of Israel has and will remain
constant in its unequivocal opposi-
tion to the holding of sporting
competitions at venues from
which Israel is barred."
LAOTI Holds Its First Graduation
On Aug. 7, a unique group of
students walked up to accept
diplomas. Ranging in age from 18
to 55, representing a mix of ethnic
backgrounds which included Rus-
sian, Iranian, Israeli, Rumanian,
Argentinian, Moroccan, Ethio-
pian, and French along with an
equal number of native-born
Americans the 57 students
made up the first graduating class
of LAOTI, the Los Angeles ORT
Technical Institute.
LAOTI is the newest addition to
the worldwide network of schools
operated by ORT, the Organiza-
tion of Rehabilitation Through
Training. Although there are
some 800 schools altogether,
LAOTI is only the second ORT
school to be opened in the United
States. The first, the Branson
ORT Technical Institute, is in
New York. Both schools are
operated under the joint auspices
of Women's American ORT and
the American ORT Federation, in
cooperation with the World ORT
Union.
LAOTI offers intensive, short-
term courses in computer pro-
gramming, secreatrial and office
automation skills, and comuter
electronics technology. As in all
ORT schools, a Jewish studies pro-
gram is mandatory for all
students, regardless of their
background or religious affilia-
tion. Since approximately 50 per-
cent of the student body is made
up of immigrants, remedial help in
English as a second language is
offered.
Parvine Motamed, director of
United States operations for the
World ORT Union, acknowledges
the challenge this presents:
"When a student doesn't
understand the language well, or
is unclear about precisely what
the teacher is saying, he has to
work twice as hard. It's very, very
frustrating. Here you are, being
introduced to serious, complex
subjects you wish to master 100
percent. The problem is, you
understand 50 percent, or less, of
the explanation. For teachers, as
well as students, that poses an
enormous dilemma.
"I don't think there is any place
that can match an ORT school in
this area," she continues. "There
is no other place I know of that en-
courages a student to learn a
language and master a skill with
the express purpose of being in-
tegrated into a society. It takes
time. It's not easy. But then
again, we have a great deal of
patience."
From its inception, LAOTI has
solicited and encuraged active
participation from local business
people and industrialists on its ad-
visory committee. Their sugges-
tions led to the inclusion of a
course on how to go about looking
for work.
"According to our advisors,"
said Ms. Motamed, "many
students even those from long-
established colleges don't know
how to comport themselves in the
working world. They don't know
how to present themselves, what
to do when they meet someone for
the first time, or how to prepare a
resume and a cover letter."
LAOTI decided these were im-
portant enough considerations to
warrant adding a course to the
curriculum. They hired someone
to teach the students how to
prepare resumes and fill out job
applications, and to advise on mat-
ters of dress and behavior during
interviews. Students were
videotaped during practice in-
terveiws so they could assess their
own presentations and make im-
provements. Student response to
the course was overwhelmingly
enthusiastic. ,
The graduation ceremony was
something of "a family affair" for
the school and its sponsors.
Sydney J. Rosenberg, chairman of
the board of American Building
Maintenance Industries was the
guest speaker. Community guests
included Dr. Leslie Koltai,
Chancellor, Community Colleges,
and representatives of Magnavox
Corporation, IBM, and other ma-
jor corporations.
Reese Feldman, chairman of the
national executive committee of
Women's American ORT, was on
hand for the graduation
ceremony, along with Beverly
Minkoff, school operations
U.S.A. chairman. They were join-
ed by Alvin L. Gray, president of
the American OKT Federation;
Don Klein, AOF executive vice
president; Stanley Black, AOF
vice-president and president of
Los Angeles Men's ORT; and Paul
Bernick, AOF consultant.
ORT the vocational,
technical, and scientific education
program of the Jewish people
was originally founded in czarist
Russia, to train Jews for profes-
sions from which they had been
traditionally excluded. Today,
ORT is a global network compris-
ing more than 800 schools with an
annual enrollment of 130,000
students.
Women's American ORT was
founded in 1927. It is the largest
of the ORT membership organiza-
tions. In this country, the Bram-
son ORT Technical Institute in
New York City, the Los Angeles
ORT Technical Institute, and a
program operated through the
Jewish High School of South
Florida, represent ORT's opera-
tional contribution to quality
education in America.
Influenced by ORT's 105 years
of experience and service to
Jewish communities, Women's
American ORT functions as a
grass roots activist organization,
committed to, and advocating
principles of pluralism,
democracy, and individual
liberties.
Women's Division
The Business and Professional
Women's Network will be presen-
ting a fascinating program on
Thursday, Sept. 18, at 7 p.m. at
the Federation. Mrs. Meral
Ehrenstein, past president of the
Women's Division will be speak-
ing on "The Secret Judaism: The
Zohar and Jewish Mysticsm." For
more information, please contact
Barbara Fellner, Assistant Direc-
tor, Women's Division at
921-8810.
Sondra Schneider Professional Young Leadership Division's
new chairperson thanked Nola Goldberg for her devotion u
chairperson from 1984 to 1986. The Professional Young
Leadership Division has many exciting plans for the upcom-
ing year. Their kickoff event is a Jewish New Year's Party,
on Saturday September 20, 1986, 8 p.m. at Sea/air. For more
information, call Paul Lipson at Federation at 921-8810.
Jewish Community Foundation
Formerly known as the Legacy
and Endowment Fund, the Jewish
Community Foundation is our
fund for the future. It is the
Jewish community's reserve for
emergencies and only source of in-
come for new and innovative pro-
grams. The Jewish Community
Foundation provides a method for
perpetuating the continuity of
vital programs serving the Jewish
community locally and abroad.
The women's Committee of the
Foundation sponsors seminars of
financial awareness and money
management for women
Jewish Community Founda-
tion/Women's Division Liaison,
Joan Gross
Ulpan Classes
The Office of Jewish Education
of the Jewish Fedeartion of South
Broward, will be offering Ulpan
classes for beginning intermediate
and advanced students. Classes
will be held during the day and in
the evening beginning Sept. 17.
The classes will meet twice a
week for two hours a day, at a cost
of $40 for 10 sessions.
For further information, please
call Helene at 921-8810.
n-noD
Commitment, it's what
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real Involvement is
with the Living.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
Dadt Browrt Palm Be**
A*d Golden, Prwdent
Lo Hack. Ewe. VR
VMMmF.SaulMn.VP
Oomjllaz*rut,V.P.F.D.
iG Brertn.FD
GUARDIAN PLAN'
TETDPLE BETH EL
Welcomes You To Share
The Warmth Of A Caring Congregation
Religious School
Sisterhood
Brotherhood
Youth Groups
Jewish Film Series
Schoiar-in-Residence Weekends
Adult Seminars
Yiddish Weekend
Social Action Programs
You Are Invited To Celebrate Shabbat With Us
Friday Evenings At 8:00 P.M.
Saturday Mornings Beginning Sept. 20
Torah Study 10:00 A.M. Shabbat Service 11:00 A.M.
TEIDPLE
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffa
Rabbi
Samuel A. Rothberg
Assistant Rabbi
BETH EL
1351 S. 14th Avenue
Hollywood, FL 33020
Tel. 920-8225
Miami 944-7773


. V,

Friday, August 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoBywood Page 3

Election Guidelines
It is an obligation of all
Americans to be fully involved in
the American political process.
We suggest that you and your
organization become acquainted
with the issues, the candidates
and their opinions. It is ap-
propriate that organizations inter-
view, and/or invite as platform
guests, all candidates for a given
office, acting impartially.
The constituent organizations of
the Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward, believe that even
the appearance of using Jewish
community structures for par-
tisan political purposes be avoid-
ed, and recommend the following
guidelines:
1. Jewish leaders, like all other
citizens, have every right to sup-
port candidates. However, when
endorsing candidates, one should
take care that present or past
Jewish organizational affiliations
not be mentioned. Such organiza-
tional identifications might be
misinterpreted to infer that the
organization is supporting the
particular candidate.
2. Constituent organizations
should not endorse candidates and
should avoid any actions or
statements which may be
misinterpreted as an endorse-
ment, such as presentation of
awards and citations, just prior to
elections.
3. All programs involving
discussion of campaign issues by
candidates or their represen-
tatives should be strictly on a
bipartisan basis, with no
favoritism shown to particular
candidates.
4. Synagogues or other Jewish
institutions with banquet or
meeting room should not rent or
make them available during elec-
tion campaign periods unless they
are made available to all other
candidates.
5. Neither Jewish leaders nor
Jewish organisations are
restricted by the foregoing
guidelines from speaking and ac-
ting on public issues of concern to
the Jewish community, even when
such conduct may be interpreted
as approval or criticism of posi-
tions or candidates for political
office.
Incumbent
f Re-elected without opposition
Senator
Bob Graham Paula Hawkins Dem. Rep.
Congressional
District 16
'Larry Smith Mary Collins Michael Kostiw Dem. Rep. Rep.
Governor
Harry Johnston Steve Pajcic Jim Smith Joan Wollin Mark Kane Goldstein Chester Clem Lou Frey Tom Gallagher Bob Martinez Dem. Dem. Dem. Dem. Dem. Rep. Rep. Rep. Rep.
State Senator
District 32
KenJenne Arthur'Art'Siegel Dem. Rep.
District 97
'FredLippman Dem.
District 98
IrmaRochlln Dem.
District 99
Walter Young Lily Guzman Dem. Rep.
County Commission
District 2
Jim Gordon Sylvia Poitier Ron Pacini Dem. Dem. Rep.
District 4
Scott Cowan Dem.
District 6
*Nicki Grossman Ralph Finno Dem. Rep.
School Board
District 1
'Marie Harrington Eileen Schwartz Dem. Dem.
District 4
Toni Siskin Onetha Terry LaJune Lundquist Dem. Dem. Rep.
Districts
Sidney Baurmash Jan Cummings Ron Houchins Dem. Dem. Rep.
District 7
Bob Parks Albert Senft Darlene Hoi ley Dem. Dem. Rep.
Port Evergle ides
Authority
District 2
MikeMarinelli Dem.
Roberta 'Bobby' Elder Rep.
Norman Levin Rep.
District 4
David Block Dem.
Stan Harris Dem.
Elizabeth 'Betsy'
Krant Dem.
Robert Mikes Dem.
Robert 'Bob' Barber Rep.
Paul Tanner Rep.
(Candidates for the County
Commission, School Board
and Port Everglades Author-
ity run countywide, but in
order to qualify must live in
particular districts.)
GENERAL INFORMATION:
(Editor's Note: This information is a
public service of the Government Affairs
Committee of the Community Relations
Committee.)
1986 Election Information
Primary Election: Sept. 2
Run-Off Election: Sept. 30
(A candidate must receive 50 percent of
the votes to represent his party in a
general election.)
General Election: Nov. 4
Voter Registration Locations:
Hollywood Satellite Courthouse,
3550 Hollywood Blvd.,
Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
'Hallandale Supervisor of
Election Office, 800 East Hallan-
dale Blvd., Monday-Friday,
9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
* Pembroke Pines Public Safety
Building, 9500 Pines Blvd.,
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Deadline to Register
For General Election: Oct. 4
Absentee Ballots: Registered voters can
rceive an absentee ballot by calling
Supervisor of Erection Office at 357-7050
or by going in person to any of the above
three registration locations.
Amit Women Florida Council
Makes Location Change
The Florida Council of Amit
Women has taken a great step to
unite all its South Florida
Chapters. Special arrangements
have been made so that the
chapter presidents and members
of the executive board from the
South Miami Beach area to the
Broward area, can meet in one
location to discuss, compare and
exchange ideas to enhance the
cause and the work of Amit
Women in Florida.
Amit Women maintains more
than 30 projects in Israel which
house and educates over 16,000
orphaned and needy children, in
addition to over 200 Ethiopian
children who were airlifted to
Israel and are now residing in
Amit Youth Villages.
On June 30th, the Miami Beach
office on Lincoln Road was of-
ficially closed, leaving the Florida
Council of Amit Women to func-
tion out of their North Miami
Beach office only, at 633 N.E. 167
Street, Suite 815. Telephone
number 661-1444.
Commenting with the start of
the fiscal year in September, a
mini van will make various stops
in Miami Beach to pick up
members and bring them to the
North Miami Beach office for
meetings and functions. This will
enable members from the Miami
Beach area to meet with members
from North Miami, North Miami
Beach and Broward, who are
presently active in the North
Miami Beach office.
The Florida Council office is
looking forward to welcoming all
their members in the coming year,
and to a very successful fund rais-
ing effort.
New Chairman For ADL
Miami Jerome B. Homer, a
well known marketing specialist,
has been named National Chair-
man of Development of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
His appointment was announc-
ed by Burton S. Levinson, ADL's
National Chairman, who declared
that Mr. Homer will lead the
volunteers who coordinate all
fundraising activities in support of
the League's multi-faceted human
relations programs throughout
the United States, Europe and the
Middle East.
Mr. Homer, founder of
Chicago's Steven Bedding Com-
pany, one of its largest retail bed-
ding chains, has long, deep in-
terest in international affairs. A
specialist in Chinese history, he
took advanced degrees at John
Hopkins University and served on
special assignment with the
United States Information Agen-
cy in Hong Kong and Taiwan.
He is an ADL National Commis-
sioner, a member of the ADL In-
ternational Committee, the Com-
munity Service Committee and
Chairman of ADL's Florida Socie-
Jerome B. Homer
ty of Fellows. Long active in
Florida's political and communal
life, he aits on the Boards of Direc-
tors of the national Jewish Coali-
tion and the Executive Committee
of the Broward County Republian
Party.He is Chairman of the Sher-
rif s Advisory Council in Broward
County.
New Klein Chair Inaugurated
At an impressive ceremony held
around a festive luncheon table,
the Chair for the Study of "Rab-
binic History in Central Europe in
the Modern World" was dedicated
in the name of Rabbi Carl and
Helen Klein. The Chair will deal
with, among other matters, the
reaction of Orthodox and non-
Orthodox rabbis to the Enlighten-
ment in western and central
Europe.
Rabbi and Mrs. Klein, of the
Hallandale, Florida Jewish Center
where he has served for the past
nine years were surrounded by
many friends and admirers from
their community who came to
Israel on a special mission, the
highlight of which was the in-
auguration of the Chair in their
Rabbi's honor. They, plus others
from the Bar-Han family were on
hand as the Kleins received a
special scroll commemorating the
occasion, at the hands of the
President, Professor Michael
Albeck.
First to address the audience
was Prof. Netanel Katsburg, lec-
turer in Jewish History at Bar-
Han and head of the Finkler In-
stitute for Research on the
Holocaust who explained what he
foresaw as the work that the New
Chair would encompass. Prof.
Ernest Krausz, Rector, chaired
the event. Prof. Emanuel
Rackman, Chancellor and long-
time friend of Rabbi Klein, told of
the illustrious background of
great rabbis that were the in-
heritance of both Rabbi and Mrs.
Klein, and which Derhaps ac-
Rabbi Carl Klein
counted for the history of such ac-
tive and successful communal ser-
vice exhibited by them to date.
It was interesting to learn that
among Rabbi Klein's many
accomplsihments-his curriculum
vitae numbers 16 pages long his
association with Bar-Ilan began
way back in 1963 when he served
for four years as assistant to its
first president, Dr. Pinchas
Churgin. While maintaining a rab-
binical pulpit in Great Neck, New
York, he helped organise the first
student body and faculty of Bar-
Ilan University.
Rabbi Klein acknowledged the
honors bestowed upon himself and
his wife who has stood by him
throughout the years, and thank-
ed those participating for the op-
portunity to put into fruition, via
the Chair, many of the important
historical facts that have been so
important and close to him.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, August 29, 1986
Opinions
A Glorious Past, A Questionable Future
VIENNA The ghosts of the
Jewish past haunt Vienna, a state-
ly city now nerly bereft of Jews.
There was a time, not that long
ago, when Vienna was one of the
most important capitals in the
diaspora. Before the onslaught of
Nazism, Vienna was a place where
the flower of Jewish creativity in
every conceivable field of human
endeavor bloomed.
Today, more than 40 years after
the Nazis carried out their last
deportation of Jews from Vienna,
there are relatively few signs
reminding a visitor of what used
to be. The glory that was pre-war
Jewish Vienna is kept alive in old
buildings, plaques, street markers
and in the minds of people with
long memories.
By the early 1930's, when the
threat of German National
Socialism seemed imminently real
to some and for off to others, Jews
comprised about eight percent of
Vienna's population.
Despite being a minority, Jews
played a dominant role in prac-
tically all apsects of life in Vienna.
It is probably fair to say that the
influencethey exercised here was
far more pervasive than Jews ex-
ercised here was far more per-
vasive than Jews exercise in the
U.S. today.
Jews were granted full civic
equality in 1848, but it was not un-
til 1867 that Jewish emancipation
was made permanent by law. Now
able to let their energy, talent and
imagination run free, Jews took
advantage of the relatively liberal
political and social climate in
Austria and, in unprecedented
numbers, entered professions like
law and medicine.
Hans Kelsen, a professor of con_
stitutional law at the University of
Vienna, wrote Austria's post-1918
constitution, the tenets of which
were incorporated into its
present-day constitution.
Robert Barany won the Nobel
Prize in Physiology and another
Nobel Prize laureate, Karl Lands-
teiner, discovered the four main
human blood types. Sigmund
Freud opened up new horizons in
psychiatry.
They were prominent in every
facet of the economic system.
They published newspapers; they
ran banks; they owned factories.
Arguably, they made their
greatest mark in the arts. There
were writers like Arthur
Schnitzler, Franz Werfel and
Stefan Zweig. There were stage
directors and actors like Max
Japan Observes Arab Boycott
Major Japanese corporations
continue to abide by the Arab
League boycott of Israeli goods
and services. Japanese firms are
not only reluctant to trade direct-
ly with Israel, but have also avoid-
ed involvement with American
companies dealing with Israel
which have been black-listed by
the Arab League. Japan is more
vulnerable to oil pressure than
most West European nations
because of its primary dependence
on Persian Gulf crude. But Jess
Hordes, a boycott expert with the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, says the Japenese are
more fearful of the boycott than
they need to be.
Hordes told NER that the
Japanese frequently go beyond
the boycott requirements in their
desire to keep Gulf contracts.
Japanese executives see larger ex-
port markets in the Arab world
than they do in Israel. Recently,
Japan has taken a more evenhand-
ed approach to the Middle East, at
least diplomatically, this was
evidenced by Israeli Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir's
September visit, and a similar trip
by Minister-Without-Portfolio
Moshe Arens several months ago.
ThejewisVi
of South Broward
Publication No. (USPS 864-500) (ISSN 07*8-7737)
1 fratf SJtocfMt
FRED SHOCMET SUZANNE SHOTHPT
Editor and Publisher E^utE^to!
Published Weakly January through Marcn Bi-Weekiy April through August
Second Class Postage paid at Hallandale, Fla.
HOLLYWOOD FORT LAUOERDALE OFFICE. 8356 W Oakland Park Blvd
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Main Office 8 Ham 120 NE 6th St. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 1-3734605
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jewish Federation ot Sooth Broward officers: President: Saul Singer. M 0 Vice Presidents Howard
Barron, M D Ronald J. Rothschild. Herbert Tolpen; Secretary Evelyn Stieber: Treasurer Nelson
Demos Eecutive Director Sumner G. Kaye Submit material for publication to Andrew Polin editor
for the Jewish Federetion of South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd, Hollywood Florida 33020 '
.._______ "">" JT*. Sinn Arts, WNS. NEA. AJPA. and FPA.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area $3.50 Annual (2 Year Minimum ST), or by membership Jewish
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Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, August 29,1986
Volume 16
24 AB 5746
Number 24
But, a Japanese minister has yet
to visit Israel, part of a pattern in
which, for example, Israeli ships
may regularly land at Japanese
ports, but Japanese ships decline
to call on Israel.
Even before the 1973 Arab oil
embargo, however, low levels of
trade prevailed between the two
U.S. allies. Current levels stand at
$200 million, and diamonds make
up most of Israel's exports to
Japan. It is not so much actual loss
of business as it is the "potential
benefit" to both countries. "No
one is asking for a hand-out from
Japan," argued Hordes, only for
natural and unencumbered levels
benefiting both countries.
Members of Congress, notably
Dan Glickman (D-Kan.) and Mel
Levine (D-Calif.), have raised the
issue separately in meetings with
Japanese officials. Glickman met
in Japan last January with Kiichi
Miyazawa, Chairman of the
Liberal Democratic Pirty, and ex-
pressed concern about a news
release by the Mazda Corporation.
The statement said that Madza
had been "hesitant" about
stengthening its ties with the
Ford Motor Company while it was
on the Arab League's blacklist,
but now could "cooperate on a
worldwide scale" since Ford had
been removed from the list.
Glickman was lobbied by
representatives of Mazda, who
assured him the press release was
inaccurate and "took pains" to
dispel any fears. But telexes
which American companies have
received from Japanese firms cite
the Arab League boycotts as the
reason for curtailing trade. These
blacklisted American producers
avoid public disclosure for fear of
losing more business.
Glickman finds it "difficult to
believe" that Japanese industry
could act without government ac-
quiescence. As a close U.S. ally,
Glickman told NER, Japan
"should respect the integrity of
Israel," another close ally.
Japan is a major economic force,
said Hordes, and participates in
the boycott "more than any other
industrialized country in the
world."
Observers say legislation could
damage relations with Japan, and
that contacts like those made by
Glickman and Levine with Ad-
ministration support are the
best course. They say the Shamir
and Arens visits show potential
for improving the trade relation-
ship. But Japan still has far to go
in fulfilling the demands of a "free
market," partly because of its
overestimation of the threat posed
by the boycott.
Reinhardt and Elizabeth Bergner.
And there were musicians like Ar-
nold Schoenberg, Gustav Mahlr,
Carl Goldmark, Artur Schnabel
and Bruno Walter.
Vienna was a center of modern
Zionism. Theodor Herri, the
author of The Jewish State, lived
and worked in Vienna. As a cor-
respondent in Paris for the Neue
Freie Presse, he was converted to
Zionism by the notorious Dreyfus
Affair. Vienna, for a while,
became the headquarters of the
Zionist Executive.
Peretz Smolenskin, one of the
founders of the Zionist reawaken-
ing, resided in Vienna. And
Nathan Birnbaum founded the
first Jewish nationalist student
association, Kadimah, here.
At the height of the Jewish
renaissance, Vienna was home to
approximately 170,000 Jews. (The
less successful ones lived in the
first district, now a prime shopp-
ing area, and the better-off ones
were concentrated in the ninth
district, the site of the venerable
University of Vienna.
The 1938 Anschaluss, the an-
nexation of Austria into Germany,
spelled finis to the Jewish com-
munity. Nazi Germany, having
devastated German Jewry, pro-
ceeded to humiliate and disenfran-
chise the Jews of Austria.
Jews lost their livelihood, their
synagogues were burned on
Crystal Night, and they were forc-
ed out of the country. Many
emigrated, but 65,000 would not
or could not leave, and by 1945
they had been killed.
Today, 41 years after the
downfall of the Third Reich, Vien-
na is like a Jewish mausoleum. In
Juden Platz, once a choice address
for wealthier Jewish families,
there are non-sectarian
restaurants and shops, as well as
masses of parked cars. The
Judengasse, formerly the center
of Jewish commercial activity, is
just like any other street in con-
temporary Vienna: the Jewish
names are gone.
In a little park near the
Judengasse, a plaque com-
memorates the Jewish victims of
the Holocaust. This was where the
luxurious Hotel Metropol, the
headquarters of the Gestapo,
stood. During the war, Allied
bombers destroyed it.
Up the street, one can find the
magnificent Seitenstettengasse
Synagogue. An impressive struc-
ture with a starry blue dome, it
was built in 1826, concealed
behind an apartment house on a
narrow, cobblestone street.
The Nazis, in their maniacal ef-
fort to eradicate all traces of
Jewish culture, tried to burn it to
the ground. The arsonists damag-
ed the interior considerably, dous-
ing the fire only because they
feared it would spread to the rest
of the neighborhood.
In 1963, the synagogue the
site of 1 1981 Palestinian terrorist
attack which resulted in three
deaths was renovated. The area
around it has become a
fashionable, somewhat bohemian
nightspot.
There is a kosher restaurant
the Arche Noah, but it has fallen
on hard times because few Jewish
tourists are visiting Vienna in the
wake of the Kurt Waldheim affair.
And there is an Israeli restaurant
Mapitome, a non-kosher facility
which attracts a young, beautiful
clientele.
Compared to Vienna's other
synagogues, the Seitenstet-
tengasse Synagogue suffered a
rather mild fate. The so-called
Polish synagogue, constructed in
a Moorish-Byzantine style, was
nrebombed. A featureless housing
estate stands on its site
There is a vacant lot on Grog*
through the fence reveals rottL
car chassis, fruit trees growine
wild and a rusting crane. This is
where he Schiffschule, the
synagogue of Vienna's Hungarian
Jews, stood.
The Turkischer Tempel, where
Vienna's Sephardic Jews worship-
ped, is now nothing more than a
weedchoked lot behind a wall of
billboards. The Grosser Tempel
designed by one of Vienna's
foremost architects, Ludwi?
Frank!, is occupied by a car park.
Sigmund Freud's house, on 19
Berggasse, has not met such a sor-
rowful fate. Now a museum, in the
ninth district, it chronicles his life
and career through the media of
photographs, letters and
documents. Freud, who emigrated
from Vienna to London a year
before he died, lived in this apart-
ment building from 1891 until
1938.
There is a framed photo of
Freud posing with his children,
and one of the great man obvious-
ly enjoying himself in the German
Alpine resort of Berchtesgaden,
which Hitler favored.
When Freud was 70, he was
honored by B'nai B'rith. Freud, in
a letter, recalled the event by com-
menting on his Jewishnes: "What
tied me to Judaism was I Jews
to thihave to admit it not the
faith, not even the national pride,
for I was always an unbeliever...
But there remained enough to
make the attraction of Judaism
and the Jews irresistible."
The saddest picture is of
Freud's aged mother and her
daughters in an Austrian resort,
circa 1925, on the occasion of her
90th birthday. The faces are
neither sad nor happy, and they
look down at you from the im-
mense distance of another era.
Most of the people in the
photograph were murdered in
Auschwitz and Theresienstadt.
The Freud museum reinforces
the belief that Jewish Vienna, or
what is left of it, cannot be seen
outside the context of the
Holocaust. Leon Zelman is one
man who firmly believes this.
Zelman, a Polish survivor who lost
his whole family in the war, runs
the state-subsidized Jewish
Welcome Service, which en-
courages Jews and non-Jews alike
to explore Vienna's Jewish legacy.
"Austria wants to forget the
Holocaust," he says, "but Austria
does not want to forget the con-
tribution of Jews to this country-
Hitler killed the Jews of Austria,
but we will not allow him to kill off
the spiritual Jewish life of
Vienna."
In that optimistic spirit, the
Jewish Welcome Service
publishes an annual book on
various facets of Jewish Vienna
and organizes occasional
exhibitions.
Last year, Zelman, in conjunc-
tion with London's Institute of
Jewish Affairs, mounted Vienna s
biggest postwar Jewish festival.
Entitled "The Lost World,' it
revolved around the photos of
Roman Vishniac, the Polish
Jewish photographer who cap-
tured the essence of East Euro-
pean Jewry before the Nazi
calamity.
The Mayor of Vienna, Helmut
Zilk, tendered a kosher reception
in the city's gothk city hall, and
the speech he delivered best sums
up the wonderful, but erratic,
symbiotic relationship that arose
between the Jews and Vienna m
the 19th and early 20th centuries.
"No history of Vienna." he said,
"would be complete if it did not in-
clude an account of the city s
Jewish community, which has
perhaps done more than any other
group ... to mold its cultural ana
intellectual life. Vienna owes a
Profound debt of gratitude to its
ewish residents."


Jewish Community Foundation
Friday, August 29, 1986/The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Now's the Time for Gifts of Property
Editor '$ Note: The following
article is contributed by Marvin
Gutter as a public service of the
Professional Advisory Committee
of the Jewish Community
Foundation.
Marvin Gutter is the managing
partner in charge of the Fort
Lauderdale office of the law firm
of Fine Jacobson Schwartz Nash
Block and England, P.A. He is
also a certified public accountant
and serves as a member of the Ex-
ecutive Committee of the Executive
Council of the Tax Section of the
Florida Bar. He presently serves
as the Chairman of the Board of a
local center for retarded children
and is a member of the Profes-
sional Advisory Committee of the
Jewish Community Foundation of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
With effective tax rates ex-
pected to drop substantially in
1987, this year has turned out to
be the ideal time to make a
substantial gift to charity in the
form of property. Perhaps this is
the time when you should be con-
sidering finalizing a gift of stock
in your closely held corporation
or, then again, there is always
that piece of real estate, a car, a
condo, jewelry, or anything else of
value, which you have been con-
sidering giving to charity.
Such substantial gifts of proper-
ty are still widely encouraged as a
means of providing support for
your chosen cause, and such gifts
are specifically provided for by the
Internal Revenue Code.
Nonetheless, the IRS has recently
published new guidelines which
contain record keeping re-
Marvin Gutter
quirments for charitable contribu-
tions of property with a claimed
value of more than $5,000. These
rules do not apply to gifts of
money or publicly traded
securities.
Under the new rules, if an in-
dividual, closely held corporation
or certain other specified entities
makes a gift of property to a
qualified charity after December
31, 1984, in order for the donor to
be able to claim a charitable
deduction, he or she must:
1. Obtain a qualified appraisal
for the contributed property;
2. Attack an Appraisal Sum-
mary to the tax return on which
the charitable deduction is claim-
ed; and
3. Maintain certain records with
respect to the contribution.
A qualified appraisal must be
made within 60 days of the date of
the gift, be prepared, signed and
dated by a "qualified appraiser";
and must contain certain informa-
tion, including a description of the
contributed property, its fair
market value, and the method of
valuation. A qualified appraiser is
generally a person who holds
himself out to the public as an ap-
praiser and must have sufficient
credentials so as to be generally
qualified to make appraisals of the
type of property being valued.
Furthermore, the chosen ap-
praiser should be independent of
the transaction.
Since the new Regulations re-
quire an appraisal summary to be
attached to the tax return on
which the contribution is taken,
the Internal Revenue Service has
provided us with Form 8283 to
make life simpler. This form is
available at any Internal Revenue
Service office, and can be obtain-
ed through your attorney or ac-
countant. The appraisal summary
must be signed and dated by the
donee and the appraiser and must
include information similar to that
required in the qualified appraisal
itself.
The donee is now required to
maintain certain records, in-
cluding the name and address of
the donee organization, the date
and location of the contribution, a
description of the property and
it's fair market value and other
pertinent information. At the
same time, the charity is required
to report any disposition of the
donated property within two
years of the gift. In this fashion,
the IRS will be able to document
not only the gift, but the subse-
quent disposition (if within two
years). In the event that there is a
large discrepancy between the
claimed contribution and the price
received by the charity upon a
disposition within two years, then
it is likely that the Internal
Revenue Service will examine the
transaction. In the event that it is
found that the contributed proper-
ty is overvalued by a least 50 per-
cent and an amount not less than
$1,000, there is a penalty imposed
of at least 10 percent of the under-
payment of tax.
While prudence dictates that
donors consult their tax attorneys
or accountants before making
substantial charitable contribu-
tions of non-cash property, the
new rules should not be viewed as
an obstacle to pursuing your
charitable intentions. Rather,
complying with the new rules
should be viewed as added protec-
tion in the event that the transac-
tion is examined. Simply put, if
you follow a few relatively simple
ruleB, your claimed deduction will
be beyond challenge.
If ever you were going to make
that gift of property, now is the
time. In fact, next year may be too
late.
For more information about
making gifts of property to the
Jewish Community Foundation,
please call Penny Martin at
921-8810.
We Make Nutritious Delicious!
Macaroni shells from Chef Boyardee* are
good food that's good tasting. That's because
they're filled with vitamins, minerals, and
flavor from rich, ripe tomatoes and enriched
wheat flour. 100% preservative-free and
95% fat-free.
So, if you want to give your family food
that's nutritious and delicious and what
Jewish mother doesn't serve them
Chef Boyardee* Macaroni Shells.
Thank Goodness for Chef Boyardee?
Judge IRWIN A. BERKOWITZ
My Campaign for higher office is based upon presenting my past record as a
Judge to the People of Broward County. MMOlfBN II IfWMAl ARIIITY
It is not enough that we give what we have. ^^ ___. m-.v* -- --
We must give what we are Ex+rcloo Your Right To Vote.
Not all children under H.RS care are receiving
the protective services they deserve and have a
right to receive in this community. These children
need advocates in every arena. Judge Berkowitz
has been their champion in the judiciary.
Barbra Sterry Former
Program Manager Children
Youth and Family MRS
Judge Berkowitz was there for us in the beginning
as pro bono legal counsel and ardent supporter
He brought vigor and expertise to this
organization which has continued to grow and
provide a great humanitarian community service
Today we believe he is one of the most learned
and knowledgeable judges in the judiciary on the
subject of Alzheimer's Disease
Jules S. Tomkin Founder
Alzheimer's Disease and
Related Disorders Association
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
"The personal compassion and professional
concern Judge Berkowitz has consistently
shared for the vulnerable young abuse victims
in our area has significantly enhanced our
efforts to provide meaningful treatment ser-
vices in their behalf."
>
<
o
0.
a.
Jeanne Miley Clark
Co-Director Kids in Distress Inc.
Proven Judicial Ability


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, August 29, 1986
Message From The JCC President
It is with great pride and excite-
ment that I welcome you to the
1986-87 JCC season. The year
ahead will be one of tremendous
progress and growth for our ex-
isting Center and our soon to be
built David Posnack JCC.
Through the tireless efforts of
my predecessors Ron Rothschild,
Dr. Sam Meline and Brenda
Greenman; our building commit-
tee, chaired by Dr. Joel Schneider;
our Federation leadership, under
the direction of Dr. Saul Singer
and Sumner Kaye; our JCC staff
led by Ed Finkelstein we are on
the brink of maturity as a Center
build by and for our South
Broward community.
Last month as I stood on the site
of our new Center, I felt tremen-
dous pride in the progress that has
been made in providing our com-
munity a first class multi-purpose
JCC. Our 29 acre site has been
Michael Orlove
cleared in preparation of construc-
tion. Construction bids are in
hand and will be shortly awarded.
Interior design bids are being
solicited and our fund raising ef-
forts have raised 6.7 million
dollars in pledges.
If you are not already commit-
ted to our future, now is the time
to act. We need to raise an addi-
tional three million dollars in
pledges and hope that every
Jewish family in South Broward
will participate in this effort. We
need you to join our Center now
and become involved in making
decisions for the future through
our many committees. We need
you to actively support our fine
programs as outlined in this Chai
Lights.
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward remains com-
mitted to our mission of meeting
the needs of our growing Jewish
community ... to build strength
of Judaism, strength of family and
strength of community. Join me in
our efforts.
Michael Orlove
President
Dene to register. Individual
classes JCC member $2.50, non-
member $3.
Bellydancing
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Boulevard is offering
bellydancing with Aleta on Thurs-
day evenings from 7-8 p.m. The 8
week session begins Sept. 11.
Learn the ancient art of bellydan-
cing improve your posture, add
grace, firms your figure and lots
of fun. Register first week in
September. Call Dene.
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center
French Lessons
Beginning Monday, Sept. 8 at
12:30 p.m., the Southeast Focal
Point Senior Center, 2838
Hollywood Boulevard, will be of-
fering French conversational
lessons taught by Simone. Course
fee is $2 per lesson. Pre-
registration is encouraged. Begin-
ners are welcome to join the
group! Call Liz at 921-6518 for ad-
ditional information.
Pottery Class
Message From The
Each year, as we move into our
fall program cycle, I sit back and
reflect on the year that was. On a
daily basis it is difficult to
visualize how much one truly ac-
complishes at any given time, but
in retrospect the facts can be
dramatic. This is especially true
for our JCC, since in reality we
currently operate as a Center
without wafts, a JCC without a
true faculty of our own; pre
Posnack JCC, if you will.
As a member and supporter of
our fine institution you should
know that we are very much alive
and well. You can take great pride
in knowing that because of your
involvement and support your
JCC served approximately 29,000
individuals during the past 12
months. Our membership has
grown to over 750 families. Our
Beginning Tuesday, Sept. 2,
from 9-11 a.m. the Southeast
DirAf*for Of The JCC Focal Point Senior Center, 2838
Ut W JW** Hollywood Boulevard, will be of-
fering a pottery class taught by
Yaffit Sover. Course fee is $25 per
month and includes materials, in-
struction, and firing of projects.
Pre-registration is encouraged.
Beginners are welcome and en-
couraged to join the group. Call
Liz at 921-6518 for additional
information.
Ed Finkelstein
program income alone, which is a
reflection of your participation
was almost $700,000 out of a total
budget of over $1,200,000.
The support of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward and
the Broward United Way con-
tinues to increase due to their
knowledge that we are doing a
high quality job providing services
and programs to our community.
The Area Agency on Aging, in
spite of massive Federal cuts, con-
tinues to fully fund our Southeast
Focal Point Program. To each of
these agencies and to you we offer
our thanks for your recognition of
our efforts and faith in our future.
Your JCC continues to meet the
challenge of our ever growing and
vibrant South Broward communi-
ty. Our Board of Directors, 28
committees and professional staff
invite you to be an integral part of
our successful present and future.
Edward R. Finkelstein
Executive Director

JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOLtrWOOO BtVD HOUYWOOO HOBIDA 3 0JO
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.
Fall 1986 Trips
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Boulevard, will be conducting the
following exciting trips this fall!
Both trips require pre-
registration.
Trip to Palm Beach: Wednes-
day, Sept. 10. Start the day off
with a guided tour of the Henry
Flagler Museum. Next travel off
to the Breakers Hotel for a
delicious buffet lunch. If time
allows, we'll stroll along Worth
Avenue! Seating is very limtied.
Cost: $21.50. Call Liz at 921-6518
for additional information and
pre-registration.
Tour of Singer Island: Thurs-
day, Oct. 16. This trip includes a
morning stop at the Morikami
Japanese Museum, followed by a
guided tour of beautiful Singer
Island. Next enjoy a full-course
mid-day meal at one of Singer
Island's finest restaurants. Final-
ly, take a narrated riverhn.*
cruiae aboard the Island On*
Sit back and enjoy the acenST?"
through the pXwS' Ct00r
Coat: $38; $86 for those needim,
transportation to and from Z
center. ^
Call Liz at 921-6618 to ore-
register and obtain additional
information.
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center is supported by
Area Agency on Aging 0f
Broward County, the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward, and under an
agreement with the Department
of Health and Rehabilitative Ser-
vices, State of Florida, through
funds provided by Older
Americans Act of 1965, as
amended.
JCC ("entertainers Presenting
"Damn Yankees" 1986/87
Season
The second production of the
JCC Theatre Group "Center-
tainers," will be "Damn
Yankees," announced group
chairman Bruce Yoskin.
Casting will take place in
September for onstage and
backstage parts.
Last year's production, the
musical *'Chicago," played to over
3000 people and was a huge suc-
cess! People from 8 to 80 par-
ticipated on all levels of the
production.
"Damn Yankees" will give five
performances, Jan. 22, 24, 25, SO
and Feb. 1.
Contact Joan Youdelman at
921-6511 to get involved.
JCC Annual Picnic!
The JCC of South Broward's
Annual Family Picnic and Fall
Showcase of Programs will be
held at T.Y. Park Sunday,
September 7 from noon to 4 p.m.
A Kosher BBQ will be served
with a good time scheduled for the
entire family. The picnic is free
for current JCC members, for
non-members there is a charge of
$15 per family of four and $4 for
individuals. Reservations only.
Get reacquainted at the JCC
Family Picnic after a long hot
summer.
Contact Joan Joudelman at
921-6511 for the necessary
reservations.
See you at T.Y. Park on
September 7!
JCC Upcoming Events
Inbal Dance Theatre of Israel
The JCC of South Broward in-
vites you to experience the widely
acclaimed "Inbal Dance Theatre
of Israel," Tuesday evening,
November 11, at Hollywood Hills
High School at 8 p.m.
Founded 24 years ago, the Inbal
Dance Theater of Israel brilliantly
portrays the treasures of Israel's
folklore, art and culture. By blen-
ding Yemenite Oriental and Oc-
cidental elements of musk and
movement, Inbal gloriously brings
the heritage of all Jewish com-
munities to the world.
Inspired melodies, ancient
folklore, noble traidition, and the
excitement of modern Israel
this is Inbal.
Patrons will enjoy reserved
seats and a gala reception follow-
ing the event $86. General ad-
mission $10. Call Dene, 921-6511
for reservations and tickets.
New Fall Classes at JCC
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Boulevard is offering
five interesting classes starting
the week of September 7. On Mon-
day evenings, our successful
classes, yoga with Karla
(6:30-8:30) and Israeli dancing
with Sasson Jourey (8-10 p.m.)
will return. Two new classes on
Wednesday evening: drawing and
painting with Thelma Rubenstein
(6:30-8:30) and The Human Aura
psychic development with Gene
Capshaw (7:30-9:30 p.m.). On
Thursday evening belly dancing
with Aleta from 7-8 p.m. Register
the first week in September. Call
Dene for all information and
registration, 921-6511.
Drawing and Painting Class
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Boulevard is offering a
new drawing and painting class
with Thelma Rubenstein on
Wednesday evening from
6:30-8:30 p.m. at the Center. Ex-
perience the joys of creating your
own art work using different
media. AH levels of artists
welcome. Bring drawing pencil
and pad to first session. Join our 8
week class!
Coat: JCC member $80, non-
member $40, materials extra. Call
Dene, 921-6511 to register the
first week in September.
The Human Aura and Psychic
Development
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Boulevard is offering a
most interesting six week course,
the Human Aura and Psychic
development on Wednesday even-
ings, Sept. 10-Oct. 15. Mr. Gene
Capshaw will teach this
fascinating subject. Leain to
your psychic abilities to see the
aura and tell when people are
receptive, well, deceptive, also im-
prove your self-image. Have fun
and learn through participation.
Registration required. Cost: JCC
member $25, non-member $35
Call Dene at 921-6511.
Yoga With Karla
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Boulevard is proud to
announce the 4th year of Yoga
with Karla, starting Monday
Sept. 7, 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the
Center. Karla Goldstein, whose
quality teaching appeals to the
beginner and advanced student
alike says, "Look better, feel bet-
ter through yoga!" Classes in-
clude co-ordinated breathing with
movements, stretching and relax-
ation. Take advantage of this ex-
cellent class. Cost for eight ses-
sions: JCC member $26, non-
member 36. Call Dene to register.
Israeli Dancing
Israeli dancing with Sasson
Joury and Irene Stein returns to
the Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward, 2838 Hollywood
Boulevard every Monday evening
starting Sept. 22, 8-10 p.m. Come
learn authentic Israeli dances and
have lots of fun and exercise. All
levels of dancers welcome. Call
JCC Begins Human
Resource Bank
Believing that our best resources can be found among the talent
and skills of the people in our community, the Center is forming a
Bank-List of individuals who can be helpful to its operations. We
want to give you an opportunity to help the Center with expertise
0L^u0fg your busine8s- The are so many areas in which we
need help and we would be so grateful if you would volunteer your
name and designated speciality and send it on to us. We include
toe following resource list and hope you will add others we did not
think of in your responses:
Publicity printing, public relations
buppues maintenance, office, education
Linens tablecloths, others
Audio Visual Equipment
Office Equipment
Building Outdoor Equipment
rood Services
Construction Architecture
Travel Services
Speciality Products
Professional Talent i.e. psychologist, psychiafrist, stockbroker.
Uniform! ******' tAK*hal "^P"68' COMult^on
Carpentry
Office Management
Paper Goods
P*rty Goods
Photo film equipment
Plants and Flowers
Piece Goods (fabrics, plastics)
hS?^ iCrC,ol,South Broward' Z88* Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, FL 33021 Joan Youdelman, 921-6511.
^^^


...- ',
...
Friday, August 29,1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Can We Talk? Wait'll you hear this!! The JCC Summer Day
Camps are baring an EARLY EARLY BIRD special. Our
mommy's and daddy's can sign up right now and save 10 per-
cent of next summers' camp tuition. We'd better tell them
right away so they can call MARK BROTMAN at 921-6511 for
information about the JCC Camp at C. B. Smith Park for ages
5-15 or LESLIE GREENBERG at 431-3558 for information
about the Pre-School Camp KTon Ton at the JCC. Early
Childhood Center for ages 2-5. We'll talk again at the
MEMBERSHIP PICNIC at T.Y. Park, Sept. 7 1986! Camp
Rates will be available October 1, 1986.

AUDITIONS FOR DAMN YANKEES
Who: Jewish Community Centers of South
Broward Centertainers Theatre Group
What: Auditions especially men singers, actor,
dancers and back stage.
When: Sun. Sept. 14, Mon. Sept. 15, Tues. Sept.
16 Thurs. Sept. 18 and Sun. Sept. 2i.
Time: 7 p.m.
Where: JCC of South Broward
Contact: Joan Youdelman at 921-6511 for further
information.
Shulamit Shamir
Invited to Bulgaria
By Gil Sedan
JERUSALEM Shulamit
Shamir, the wife of Deputy
Premier Yitzhak Shamir, has been
officially invited to visit her native
country, Bulgaria. Although she
was formally invited by Yosef
Astrokoff, the head of the Jewish
community in Sofia, the move was
seen here as another step by
Soviet Bloc countries to normalize
relations with Israel. Poland and
Hungary have also sent signals,
and Israel and the Soviet Union
held consular talks in Helsinki.
The invitation to Shulamit
Shamir was passed on to
Jerusalem by the Bulgarian Mis-
sion to the United Nations in New
York. It is the first time an Israeli
personality has been invited to
Bulgaria since that country
severed diplomatic relations with
Israel in the 1967 Six-Day War.
Israeli officials assume the invita-
tion received Soviet approval.
The invitation was initiated last
October when Yitzhak Shamir, in
his capacity as Foreign Minister,
met with Bulgarian Foreign
Minister Peter Mladenov during a
session of the UN General
Assembly. Mladenov reportedly
suggested that Shamir's wife visit
her native country. The visit is to
take place within the next few
weeks.
Shulamit Shamir was overjoyed
at the invitation. "A dream of
years has materialized," she said.
"I have always dreamed of return-
ing there." She left Bulgaria when
she was 17, before the Nazi
occupation.
M
rvvbh Jewish National Fund
"nBcf1 (Keren Kayemeth Leisrael)]
Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel
SUPPORT THE JNF
PLANT TREES IN ISRAEL
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Plant as Many Trees as You Wish
($5 Per Tree)
18Trees-
25 Trees
36 Trees
50 Trees
75 Trees
100 Trees
300 Trees
1000 Trees
-Chai
-Cluster
-Double Chai
-Jubilee
-Arbor
-Garden
-Orchard
-Grove*
* Dedication Ceremony in Israel and a
Special Plaque in the Forest is Included
U Holiday Greetings |
U Birthdays
? Anniversary
O Bar/Bat Mitzvah
D Wedding
D Graduation
D In Honor
D In Memory
G Get Well
D Good Wishes
D New Baby
D New Year
D Special Occasion
' In Gratitude
?_______
Ksiahlishan Annuity with the JNF
Remember the J N F in your Will
Link your Name Kternally with
the Land of Israel
JFWISH NATIONAL FUND
420 Lineoln Kd.. Suite 353. Miami Beach, FL 33139
Phone 538-tt464
Marie Foster doesn't
regret selling her home
to move to a Forum Group
Retirement Community
(These are excerpts from an actual recorded interview with
Mrs. Marie Foster, a resident at Shipley Manor, one of Forum
Group's retirement communities in Wilmington, Delaware.)
"This apartment was available, which we are so grateful forit's
been just terrific for us. One thing we enjoy here are the large rooms
... it's been work, to suddenly sell your house of ten rooms, fully-
equipped and everything. But we've never regretted it for a minute.''
Introducing The Park Summit of Coral Springs, Forum
Group's newest full-service rental retirement community.
The Park Summit is conveniently located in the model city of Coral
Springs, a well-planned and impeccably maintained community.
The Park Summit offers beautifully designed studio, one- and two-
bedroom apartments, as well as an attached skilled healthcare
center. It is open, with model apartments available for previewing
at 8500 Royal Palm Boulevard.
To learn more about The Park Summit, call (305) 752-9500 for '
an appointment, or return the coupon today.
CoraIi5prings
8500 Royal Palm Boulevard, Coral Springs, Florida 33065
(305) 752-9500
JDL FORUM GROUP, INC
"Amrricm's Rtniml Rtlirtmnl Ctmmmity Sp*cimluts"f
RANCH0 BERNARDO. CA GREENVILLE. DE NEWARK, DE WILMINGTON, DE (4) CORAL SPRINGS, ft
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For more information, return the coupon or call:
(305) 752-9500.
Mail to: The Park Summit of Coral Springs
8500 Royal Palm Boulevard
Coral Springs, Florida 33065
Nvne
Address
City Stale Zip
Phone D Single DMarried Aff ? Widowed JFGH0629


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 29, 1986
!! PULL OUT AND SAVE!!
JCC Activities Program
Fall 1986 Winter
Early Childhood Programs
EARLY CHILDHOOD The JCCs of South Broward are proud to
continue for Its third year, our expanded Early Childhood Services at our
Western Branch location (Royal Market Plaza), 1890 N.W. 122nd Terrace,
Pembroke Lakes.
Acnvmr DAmE
Moms & Tots Days
15mos. to30mos.
Mem: $72/12 wks.
Non-Mem: $92/
12 wks.
STARTING DATE
On-going
Transition Playgroup
1 and II
2 yrs.-4 yrs._________
Pre-Schcol
Three Days
2 yrs.-4 yrs.
Tues. & Thurs.
I9 a.m.-12 noon
11-12:30-3:30 p.m.
Annual Fee:
$750*
On-going
Pre-School
Five Days
2 yrs.-4 yrs.
Mon.Wed.-Frl.
9 a.m.-12 noon
9a.m.-3p.m.
Annual Fee:
$950'
$1,350*
On-Going
Mon.-Fri.
9a.m.-12noon
Annual Fee:
$1,500*
On-going
Pre-Klndergarten
Five Days Only
4 yrs. by Sept. 1,1985
(entering Kindergarten
September, 1986)
Mon.-Fri.
9 a.m.-2 p.m.
Annual Fee:
$1,850*
On-going
Pre-School and
Pre-Klndergarten
2 yrs-5 yrs.
Mon.-Fri.
9 a.m.-3 p.m.
Annual Fee:
$1,950*
On-going
Full Day Program
2 yrs.-5 yrs.
Extended Hours:
Early Morning
Afternoon
Mon.-Fri.
8a.m.-5:15p.m.
Annual Fee:
$2,500*
On-going
8a.m.-9a.m.
12noon-5:15p.m.
Fee:
$2 50 per hour
$2.50 per hour
On-going
Th annual tuition may ba paid In 10 aqual monthly paymanta, payabta by tha lat of aaoh month
Arrangamanta for paymanta muat ba dona prior to itart ot achool yaar, through tha Early Childhood
?tractor.
Mom ft Tots
activity
15/20 months old
20/30 months old
20/30 months old
15/20 months old
DAYmME
Tues. 9:15 a.m.-10:30 a.m.
Tues. -10:45 a.m.-12 noon
Thurs. 9:15 a.m.-10:30 a.m.
Thurs. -10:45 a.m.-12 noon
Mem: $72/12 wks.
Non-Mem: $92/12 wks.
TRANSITION CLASSES
Mon., Wed., & Friday 9 a.m.-12 noon. (Members only) $950 yearly.
YOUTH/AFTER SCHOOL
EARLY CHILDHOOD CENTER Royal Market Plaza, 1890 N.W. 122nd
Terrace, Pembroke Pines, Fla. Youth After School Classes Ages 2-12.
"M" is member, "NM" is non-member.
Acnvrrv
ARTS & CRAFTS
Preach.
Grades 3-5th
DAYmME
Mon. 3:30-4:30 p.m.
Mon. 4:30-5:30 p.m.
$72M/$84NM
$72M/$84NM
CERAMICS
Pre-Sch-2nd
Grades 3-5th
STASTWMOATE
Sept. 15
Sept. 15
(plus a $15 material fee)
Wed. 3:30-5 p.m.
Thur. 3:30-5 p.m.
$84M/$96NM
$84M/$96NM
Sept. 17
Sept. 18
PUPPET MAKING
K-2nd
Grades 3-5th
TBA 3:30-4:30 p.m.
TBA 3:30-4:30 p.m.
$72M/$84NM
$72M/$84NM
TBA
TBA
COOKING FOR KIDS
Pre-Sch-2nd Wed. 3:154:15 p.m.
Grades 3-5th Wed. 4:15-5:15 p.m.
(plus a $10 supply fee)_________________
$60M/$72NM
$80M/$72NM
Sept. 17
Sept. 17
SPANISH
Pre-Sch-2nd
Grades 3-5th
Mon. & Thurs.
3:304:30 p.m.
Mon. Thurs.
4:30-5:30 p.m.
$84M/$96NM Sept. 15
$84M/$96NM Sept. 15
COMPUTERS
Pre-Sch-K
Grades 1-3rd
Grades 4-5th
Thurs. 3:45-4:15 p.m.
Thurs. 4:15-5:15 p.m.
Mon. 4-5 p.m.______
CREATIVE MOVEMENT
Pre-Sch-K Mon. 3:304:15 p.m.
Grades 1-5th________Mon. 4:30-5:15 p.m.
$42M/$54NM Sept. 18
$80M/$72NM Sept. 18
$60Mr$72NM Sept. 15
$60M/$72NM Sept. 15
S60M/S72NM Sept. 15
KARATE
Pre-K-2nd
Grades 3-5th
Tues. 3:304:30 p.m.
Tues. 4:30-5:30 p.m.
MUSIC (SING-ALONG)
Pre-Sch____________Mon. 3:154:15 p.m.
$72M/$84NM Sept. 16
$72M/S84NM Sept. 16
CHEERLEADING
Grades 3-5th________Thur. 3:304:30 p.m.
$54M/$66NM Sept. 15
$60M/$72NM Sept. 18
'CLASS DAYS AND TIMES MAY BE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITH PMOfl NOTICE.
BRUNCH BUNCH I & II
ENRICHMENT WORKSHOPS FOR WOMEN
Join us for coffee, bagels and enriching conversation for today's woman.
All discussions led by professional facilitators. Brunch Bunch I meets the
2nd Wednesday of each month. Brunch Bunch II meets the 3rd Wednesday
evening of each month.
SEPT. 10 MARKETING YOUR OWN CREATIVITY
FOR FUN OR PROFIT
OCT. 8 SELF-HYPNOSIS HOW IT CAN CHANGE YOUR LI FE
NOV. 12 SIBLINGS EXPLORING THIS SPECIAL RELATIONSHIP
DEC. 10 CONTROLLING THE GREEN-EYED MONSTERS.
JEALOUSY AND ENVY.
$3.50 Per Session J.C.C. Member A.M. Time......fc30-ll:30 a.m.
Enrich Your Tomorrow-----Put 1
$12.00 Series J.C.C. Members
or
$6.00 Per Session Non-Members
$18.00 Series Non-Members
P.M. Time......7:30- 10K p.m.
A.M. Location......to be announced
P.M. Location......at the J.C.C.
CHILDREN & YOUTH 12 Weeks JCC at 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Boulevard.
ACTTvrnr
Discovering Clay
Grades K-1
DAYmME FEE STAimMO DATE
Tues. 3:304:20 p.m. $50M/$65NM Sept. 23
Budding Artist Grades 14 Thurs. 4:30-5:20 p.m. $50M/$65NM Sept. 25
Beginning Karate Grades 1-6 Thurs. 4-5 p.m. $60M/$72NM Sept. 25
Jewish Games Mon. 4-5 p.m. $40M/$55NM Sept. 22
Children's Chorus Grades 2-6 Wed. 4:15-5:15 p.m. $45M/$55NM Sept. 17
Center Stage Grades 3-6 Thurs. 4:30-5:30 p.m. $60M/$72NM Sept. 18
Pottery Workshop Grades 2-6 Tues. 4:10-5 p.m. $70M/$85NM Sept. 23
Sports-gp-Around Grades K-3 Mon. 4:10-5 p.m. S40M/S55NM Sept. 22
Sports Potpourri Grades 4-6 Wed. 4:10-5 p.m. $50M/$65NM Sept. 24
DISCOVERING CLAY Little fingers can squeeze, pinch, pull & twist clay to
create all kinds of interesting shapes. Minimum 6 children.
BUDDING ARTIST We're going to paint, color, cut, paste and create. We'll
do things that look real & things imaginary. Emphasis on developing
original ideas. Min. 8 children.
BEGINNING KARATE Designed for beginners. Learn the fundamentals of
this ancient form of self defense. Min. 10 children.
JEWISH GAMES Learn new games while you enhance your Jewish
knowledge. Everyone plays, everyone wins, nobody loses. Min. 6 children.
CHILDREN'S CHORUS Sing for enjoyment, fun and pleasure. Learn
today's new songs & old melodies. Min. 10 children.
CENTER STAGE Students will experience the excitement of the Theatre.
Through dramatizations they will learn speech, movement, set design &
poise. Min. 10 children.
POTTERY WORKSHOP Using the basic handbuilding methods of coil,
slab & pinch. The children shall make ceramic hot plates, dishes, vases, etc.
Some pieces will be glazed while others remain in their natural color. All
materials & firing included. Min. 6 children.
SPORTS-GO-AROUND Sports help make the world go round and
youngsters participate In activities such as parachute play, new games,
field sports, etc. Min. 8 children.
SPORTS POTPOURRI A varied program of games, new sports,
non-competitive active games & more. Min. 6 children.
Teen Department
JEWISH CENTER YOUTH
JCY SENIOR (GRADES 9-12) JCY JUNIOR (GRADES 7-9)
Jewish Center Youth la a social and cultural group experience for Nu-Teens
and Teens offering a variety of Interesting activities throughout the year for
each age group. Each JCY group will select officers to meet on a monthly
basis and plan activities for their respective groups. So, don't miss this
opportunity to be a part of the hottest new group to hit Hollywood in a long,
long time)
FEES: JCC MEMBER $15 PER YEAR
NON-MEMBER $25 PER YEAR
(INCLUDES JCY T-SHIRT AND MEMBERSHIP CARD)
HEALTH & P.E.
ACTIVITY DAY/TME FEE
Men's Softball League Sun. 8:45 a.m. TBA
Men's Basketball Wed. 7 p.m.
League_____ _
STARTING DATE
Nov.-TBA
$30M/$40NM October
CHILDREN *T.Y. PARK
T-Ball
Ages 4-5 yrs.
Tues. 4 p.m.
Soccer
Ages 6-7 yrs
Thurs. 4 p.m.
$54M/$66NM
12 Wks.
Sept. 16
Gymnastics
Age 4-5 yrs.
JCC
$54M/$66NM
12 Wks.
Sept. 18
Mon. 4 p.m.
$54M/$66NM
12 Wks.
Sept. 22
Aerobics
Tues&Thur. 6-7 p.m. $2M/$3NM Sept. 106.18
JCC MIXED BOWLING LEAGUE
Starts Sept. 4
At Fairlanes Bowling
University Drive a Taft Street
CALL MARK S. for more information 821-6511
ADULT CLASSES
ADULT CLASSES JCC at 2838 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
ACTIVITY DATEmME FEE START.NO BATE
Yoga with Karla Mon 6:30*30 p.m. $2SM/$35NM Sept.8-Nov.3
(8 sessions)
Israeli Dancing
Mon. 8-10 p.m.
Drawing & Painting
For Everyone
Wed. 6:30-8:30 p.m.
The Human Aura & Wed. 7:30-9 p.m.
Psychic Development
$2.50M/per class Sept. 8
$3NM/per class (continuous)
$30M/$40NM Sept. 10
Materials not Oct. 20
lncl- (8 sessions)
$25M/$35NM
Belly Dancing
Thur. 7-8 p.m.
$25M/$30NM
Sept. 10-
Oct. 15
(6 sessions)
Sept. 11-
Nov. 6
(8 sessions)
SENIORS
SOUTHE
FOCAL Pi
SENIOR CI
CLASSES:
MON.
8:30-9:30 English
10:00-11:30 Torah Study for Seniors
10:00-11:00 Exercise for Seniors
12:30-2:30-Bingo
1:00-2:00 Discussion Group Dvora
TUES.
10:00-11:00 Easy Does It Yoga
10:00-11:30 Book Reviews for Seniors
12*0-1:30 Meditation and Ego Strengthen!
1:00-3:00 Lone Dancing
WED.
10:00-11:00 Exercise with Toni!
10:00-12:00 Practical Psychology
1:00-4:00 United Hearing & Deaf Services
12:30-2:30-SingingforFSn "e"Service8
THUR.
10:00-11:00-Book Club
10:46-11:45 -Current Events
12:30-1:30 "HealthTalk" (Every other Thui
FRI.
10:00-11:00 Exercise with Toni!
10:30-11:30-Friendship Club
11:30-3:00 Hollywood Pop Orch
12:30-1:30 Oneg Shabbat
Ballroom Dancing, with Paul Brownste.
2, at 1:00. Fee is S24 per couple per month,:
Yiddish will begin on Wednesday, Octobe
The project is supported by Area Agency (
under an agreement with the Depart men
Services. State of Florida through funds pi
Act of 1965 amended and Jewish Community
"HEALTH TALK"
The following lectures and films will be p
from 12:30 to 1:30. For additional informatioi
August 6 Diagnosis and Management of An
August 14,21,28 Blood Pressure Screenin
September 11 Skin Screening Care i
will be present.
September 18- "Living Well." Dr Satinoff,
September 25 Glaucoma Screening.
October 2 National Safety Council Film & I..
October 23 American Cancer Society C<
Self Breast Examination.
November 13 National Safety Council
Yourself With Care," Guide to Condo Living.
TRIPS:
The following trips will be conducted this f
Senior Center. Call Liz for additional informs
WEDNESDAY. Sept. 24. Henry Flagier Mu
Harold's. Enjoy a lovely day in Palm Bei
price and additional information. Seating is li
THURSDAY, October 16. Tour of Singe
Museum, phis a Riverboat Cruise! Trip inclu
Singer Island's finest restaurants. Pre-regis
36.00 for those "*qwti"g transportation to an
WEDNESDAY, November 12. Fairchild C
for details.
ASSERTIVENESS TRAINIJ
Eight-week course, beginning September 8,
SUPPORT GROUPS:
The following groups meet every month at
ship of Dvora Friedman, A.C.S.W.
ALZHEIMERS:
Wednesday. Sept, 3 -12:45-1:46
Thursday, Sept. 18-12:45-1:45
WIDOW/WIDOWERS
Thursday, Sept. 11 -12:45-1:45
Thursday. Sept. 26 -12:45-1:45
AARP DEFENSIVE DRIVIN
The American Association of Retired Per
driving classes this fall. Upon successful con
will receive a discount on their auto premit
companies. Course fee is $7.00. Pre-registrati
register and obtain additional information.
FALL AARP DATES:
SEPTEMBER 17 and 24
OCTOBER 22 and 29
NOVEMBER 19 and 26
DECEMBER 10 and 17
FRIENDSHIP CLUB:
For elderly who are homebound and lonel
Southeast Focal Point Senior Center conducts
like someone to call you or an elderly memb
basis, ask for Carmen or Aid*.
POTTERY
Pottery will begin on Tuesday. Sept. 18. 19t
Course fee is $25.00 per month. This fee
professional instruction from Yaffit Stov
pre-register and obtain additional information
FAMILY PICNIC
We're havin' a picnic ... 6th Annual Fall Fan
7.1986. T.Y. Park Pavilion 12 12 Noon!! I


Friday, August 29,1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 9
it The JCC In Your Life Today!
rHEAST
lL POINT
R CENTER

ra
iiora
rengthening
Services
)ther Thursday)
Brownsteen, will begin Thursday, October
r month, $12 per person per month. Golas
y. October 1. at 10:00 Harvey Glass
i Agency on Aging of Broward County and
epartment of Health and Rehabilitative
i funds provided by the Older Americans
(immunity Centers of South Broward.
i will be presented this fall on Thursdays
nformation. call Pauline Nelson. R.N.
lent of Arthritis. Dr. Riskin, guest speaker.
b Screening. Pauline Nelson, R.N.
Care and Prevention. Guest Speaker
Satinoff, guest speaker.
I Film & Lecturer "Room to Live."
ciety Colorec tal Screening and Teaching
y Council Film and Speaker "Handle
do Living.
:ted this fall by the Southeast Focal Point
il information and pre-registration.
'lagier Museum, phis hinch at Chuck and
Pafan Beach!! Call Liz at 921-6618 for
sating is timited!
of Singer Island, Mori Kami Japanese
Trip includes a full course lunch at one of
Pre-registration is a must! Cost $33.00;
ition to and from the Center.
'airchild Gardens Call Liz at 921-6618
AINING:
itember 8,1986, from 1:00 to 2:00 p.m.
month at the SEFPSC under the lead
RIVING
Btired Persons will be offering defensive
essful completion of the course, students
ito premiums from most auto insurance
registration is a must! Call Liz or Bee to
nation.
and lonely, the Friendship Club at the
r conducts a telecare service. If you would
irly member of your family on a regular
'tk !' *1986, CU,M meeta fr0
7%, cover8 "Mteriala. firing, and
1 L. 6r CaU Liz at 821-6618 to
formation.
i Itl^ ProUc- Sundy- September
2 Noon!! Members Free!! Non-members:
K?ggMr '4-,400 each. 'Reservations only* Rain or Shine. A
Ki.m^0StAWU,.5e- "erved! Come Join the funI Shower of Fall
Programs for all Ages! Bring your friends!
The J.C.C.s of South Broward &
B'nai B'rith Women of South Broward
invite you to
"BREAKFAST AT RAINTREE"
& BOOK REVIEW WITH LYNDA LEVIN
BEST SELLER
A CERTAIN PEOPLE
By Charles Silberman
Enjoy a full sit-down breakfast, followed by a most interesting and
informative book review and discussion.
Wednesday. Oct. 29, 1986 9:00 a.m. Registration fee: $7.60 Due
d JT.?0 22 Raintree Country Club. 1600 Hiatus Rd. (corner of Pembroke
Rd. & Hiatus).
8Mm braakfaat mmi FBBJBbUs >t Ml a.m.
* (M5-1 115 m BMh Rariaw ud ttla.aala.
EVENTS
September 21.1986. SPECTACULAR MILLIONAIRE GOLDEN ISLES
rOUR, Southern Odyssey, 7 days.
rSSLS? Charleston, Hilton Head. Savannah and more! An eight-day odyssey of
history, charm and hospitality.
8699.00 Twin Members
$729.00 Twin Non-Members
*669.00 Triple Members
$699.00 Triple Non-Members
November 24-26.1986. The SEA ESCAPE with deluxe accommodations at
the Sheraton Regency Resort Hotel, Vero Beach. Fla. AND Jan McArt's
ROYAL PALM DINNER THEATRE finest of Broadway s musicals and
comedies and our Gourmet Dinner.
$199.00 per person double occupancy Member
$239.00 per person single occupancy Member
$209.00 per person double occupancy Non-Member
$249.00 per person single occupancy Non-Member
JOIN US... JUST FOR THE FUN OF IT!
For information or reservations please contact: Dene Gross 921-6611.
For further information about JCC programs,
call 921-6511.
The Jewish Community Centers of South Broward
invites You to Experience the Widely Acclaimed
INBAL DANCE THEATER OF ISRAEL
EXCITEMENT NOBILITY BEAUTY HUMANITY
"... on* of Israel's greatest treasures."
Jerome Robbina
"Ecstatic dancing.
. fascinating... exotic "
N.Y.Tfaaes
Tuesday, November 11,1986 8:00 P.M.
Hollywood Hills High School Auditorium
Patron Admission
General Admission Reception Following
$ 10.00 Donation $36.00 Donation
FOR RESERVATION CONTACT DENE AT 921-6611
Tit
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
^33>3>^?i^^y^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Jewish Community Centers of South Broward
& Jewish Family Service
Present a Community-Wide Program
WHEN L'CHAIM IS NOT TO LIFE
An evening of speakers and discussions to help us understand the problems
of chemical dependency, the solution to it and how it affects the Jewish
community. Oct. 21,1986,7:30 p.m.. Tues. eve.
Public is invited at NO CHARGE.
Please call for reservations and information. JCC Dene Gross 921-6611
JFS Laurie Workman 966-0956.
^3>^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^-^^^^
LOOKING AHEAD
JCCENTERTAINERS WILL PERFORM THE MUSICAL "Damn
Yankees" this winter. For more information, call Dene at 921-6611.
ADULT/CULTURAL DEPARTMENT
NOVEMBER 4th "TANGO ARGENTINO."
JANUARY 14, Wednesday eve. CATS is coming toT.OP.A.
Great seats. Call to reserve your seat.
FEBRUARY/MARCH EPCOT TRIP.
MARCH 1. Sunday JOSEPH AND THE AMAZING TECHNICOLOR
DREAMCOAT AT BAILEY HALL.
HOW TO REGISTER
Registration for all programs will be held at the JCC of South Broward at
2838 Hollywood Blvd.. Monday through Friday. 9 to 6.
Our program staff members are always available to answer any questions
or listen to any suggestions. We thrive on personal relationship and sincerely
suggest registering in person. If there is any difficulty in coming to the
Center, we will accept registration by mail.
FEES: All fees are listed next to each program.
ACTIVITY DESCRIPTIONS: A summary of each activity is listed next to
the programs.
REFUND POLICY: If a participant withdraws before the first class or
activity, 90 percent of the fee will be refundable. NO REFUNDS ARE MADE
FOR ANY REASON AFTER CLASSES BEGIN!
CANCELLATIONS: The Center reserves the right to cancel any activity
because of insufficient enrollment or unforeseen circumstances. Full refunds
are given in that case.
INSURANCE: Accident Insurance is available at $4.60 a year. It will provide
a $25 deductible and coverage to $1,000. Insured are responsible for the
deductible.
JEWISH COMMUNrTY COTTERS OF SOUTH BftOWAM)
am mol'.vwooo boulevard mollywooo. nono*
APPLICATION
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I
hswji asm tea
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INTRODUCING!
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A beautiful JCC card is available to those who wish to recognise any
occasion in a very special way.
For a minimum $18.00 donation we will send a special 6X7 card with a
color photo by Albert M. Barg, of the Great Synagogue Window, suitable
for framing.
These cards are a beautiful way in which to let your relatives and friends
know that they are in your thoughts while at the same time benefitting the
JCC and its programs through your thoughtfulness.
To order, simply call Joan Youdelmanat 921-6611.
JCC PROGRAMS
CAMP KADIMA SCHOLARSHIP FUNDS
SENIOR CENTER PROGRAMS
DIRECTORS DISCRETIONARY FUND
EARLY CHILDHOOD FUND
HOLOCAUST LEARNING CENTER
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For more information about JCC programs,
call 921-6511.
The JCC's The Place To Be


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, August 29, 1986
Mid-Life Crisis Is Subject Of Dr. Sol Landau's New Book
"Burnout": a popular phrase to-
day for those in the 35 to 55 age
bracket who have achieved suc-
cess but are at a point where life
has lost much of its spark and
vitality.
Symptoms of burnout are
numerous: Chronic fatigue, high
absenteeism, cynicism, low
motivation, increased irritability,
inability to concentrate or make
decisions, increase blood pressure,
higher accident rate, heavier
drinking and smoking.
Dr. Sol Landau, former spiritual
leader of Miami's oldest Temple,
Beth David Congregation, and
whose career as a rabbi has spann-
ed 35 years, explores the burnout
syndrome and the painful realities
Dr. Sol Landau
of midlife crises in his new book,
"Turning Points: Self Renewal at
Midlife," recently published by
New Horizon Press ($13.50).
Dr. Landau's inspirational and
evocative study basically a
"why-to" and "how-to-do-it" book
offers practical advice and
methods for coping with mid-life
crises so that the crises
themselves can be turned around
for positive self-examination to
revive spirits and open new doors.
Utilizing case histories, life
check lists, the latest research in
the field and nearly four decades
of personal counseling, Dr. Lan-
dau set as his goal the renewal of
oneself through self-knowledge
and self-development.
Prime Minister Receives Doctorate
Bar-Ilan's Annual Dinner on Ju-
ly 2 this year which came as the
final of the four-day Session of the
Board of Trustees was an occasion
of excitement and delight,
highlighted by the conferring of
the Honorary Doctorate on the
Prime Minister of Israel, Mr.
Shimon Peres. Over 600 people
were present as the degree was
presented by the University as a
token of esteem for the Prime
Minister's great contribution to
the development and strengthen-
ing of the State of Israel. Amid
such notables as Shlomo Hillel,
Speaker of the Knesset, Uri Amit,
Mayor of Ramat Gan, General
Yitschak Mordechai, M.K.
Zevulum Hammer, Yitschak
Tunik, State Comptroller, Moshe
Mandelbaum, former governor of
the Bank of Israel, judges of the
Supreme Bench and many others,
Mr. Peres received the hood of the
University around his shoulders,
placed there by Mr. Louis Mintz of
England and Mr. Ludwig
Jesselson of New York.
Chancellor E. Rackman delivered
the convocation, spelling out Mr.
Peres' active and colorful career
in detail. Mr. Peres spoke of the
two dangers that threaten us in
Israel today the escape from
Israel and the escape from
Judaism (Mr. Peres' address is
enclosed). A reception and
cocktail proceeded the Dinner,
followed by the Academic proces-
sion and ceremony. Entertain-
'South Pacific'
Opens Sept. 2
"South Pacific" comes to South
Broward next month when
Melissa Hart presents Rodger and
Hammerstein's timeless musical.
The production will be presented
at Bailey Concert Hall, Broward
Community College, 3105 S.W.
Davie Road, Fort Lauderdale
from Sept. 2 through Sept 21.
A percentage of the Sept. 20
evening performance will benefit
the South Boward Unit of the
American Cancer Society. Tickets
are $19.50 and 23.50 per person.
ACS is a national voluntary
health organization of 2.5 million
Americans united to fight cancer
through balanced programs of
research, education, patient ser-
vice, rehabilitation.
Melissa Hart, a former member
of the famed "Second City" im-
provisational Theatre Company,
has appeared on national TV and
Broadway. A South Florida resi-
dent, Hart was named best sup-
porting actress in a musial in 1980
and 1982 by the South Florida
Entertainemnt Writers Associa-
tion. Hart, the wife of Broward
County Judge Irwin Berkowitz,
will appear in "South Pacific."
For tickets or information con-
tact the Bailey Hall box office at
475-6880 or the South Broward
ACS office at 983-5113.
ment was provided by the well-
known Gevatron Singing Group
and the Youth Orchestra of Kiryat
Ono conducted by Aharon Alkalai
with Daniel Peer acting as Master
of Ceremonies. Hosts for the occa-
sion were Sam and Bella Sebba of
England, and Adina and
Mordechai Katz of Mexico were
guests of honor.
Israel's New Finance
Minister, Moshe Nissim
Israel's new Finance
Minister,Moshe Nissim, will
deliver the principal address at
the Israel Bond campaign's 1986
National Leadership Conference
in Baltimore on September 11-14,
it has been announced by David
Hermelin of Detroit, International
Campaign Chairman, and William
Belzberg of Los Angeles, National
Chairman.
U.S. Senator Joseph R. Biden of
Delaware will also speak at one of
the conference sessions.
Mr. Nissim's visit to the United
States to address Israel Bond con-
ference participants will mark his
first public appearance in this
country since he assumed his key
post in Israel's Cabinet in April.
He will meet with U.S. Goven-
ment officials in Washington dur-
ing his visit.
"With economic issues in the
forefront of Israel's concerns,"
Mr. Hermelin and Mr. Belzberg
declared, "our conference will
give friends of Israel their first op-
portunity to hear a first-hand
report on Israel's progress from
its highest economic officials."
Racist Radio Station For Sale
WASHINGTON The license
of the Kansas radio station which
caused an uproar in 1982 with its
racist and anti-Semitic broadcasts
is being offered for sale.
According to the World Jewish
Congress unit on the documenta-
tion of international anti-
Semitism, the owner of the Dodge
City radio station, KTTL-FM, is
willing to relinquish it for $10,000
and give up the fight against the
challenges to his license currently
before the Federal Communica-
tions Commission (FCC).
At a hearing before the FCC,
the attorney for Charles Babbs,
owner of the radio station, said his
client was willing to give up the
license for cash to the Community
Service Broadcasting, Inc., the
citizens' group which has been
trying for three years to secure
the license in place of the Dodge
City station.
Controversy engulfed the sta-
tion in 1982 and 1983 when it
broadcast programs that were an-
tiBblack and anti-Jewish. The ser-
mons of James Wickstrom, a
founder of Posse Comitatus, the
rightwing extremist group, were
among the broadcasts aired.
Babbs' application for a broad-
cast license renewal in February
1983 was challenged by the com-
munity service group which filed a
competing application. The group
is expected to accept Babbs' sur-
prise settlement offer to give up
his three-year fight to retain the
license.
In 1985, the FCC refused to
rescind the station's license
because of its programming which
it said was protected by the First
Amendment. However, it was
reviewing whether the transfer of
ownership to Babbs from his wife,
whom he has since divorced, was
illegal.
His wife was believed to have
been behind the station's racist
programming, and Babbs has
since sought to change its format.
Babbs ceased broadcasting two
months ago.
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Dr. Landau is president and ex-
ecutive director of the Miami-
based Mid/Life Services Founda-
tion, Inc., organized in 1981. The
Foundation was formed to assist
business and industry in mid/life
problems and career change for
executives and employees. The
Foundation also engages in
research, conducts workshops and
seminars, and provides individual
and group counseling.
"Middle age is a time of intense
crisis, a time of great turbulence
for many individuals," says Dr.
Landau. In his book, Dr. Landau
explores the painful realities of
mid-life crises which, in varying
degrees, can consist of burnout as
well as divorce, impotency, sud-
den unemployment, widowhood,
responsibility for infirm parents
and chronic illness.
Currently there are more than
45 million Americans in "midlife"
ages 45 to 65. Some social
scientists place midlife between
the ages of 40 and 60; others 35
and 54. But it is around age 40
that most of the manifestations of
the middle years begin to present
themselves.
For many, the years of 35 to 55
are the best and the worst of
times, writes Dr. Landau. On the
one hand, the mid-lifer is in the
"command generation," often at
the peak of earning power, with
an established family and goals
achieved.
On the other hand, indicates Dr.
Landau, there is an increasing
sensation that life is passing by as
mortality becomes internalized,
the value of one's work becomes
more elusive, and the glories of
youth fade but are constantly
touted by society.
CompHrnartanl
:
"Industry," notes Dr. Landau,
"is becoming increasingly aware
of the need to deal with the pro-
blems of mid-life. Lower morale,
decreased productivity, high
absenteeism and employee bur-
nout have a deleterious impact on
business." Dr. Landau estimates
that the monetary loss to U.S.
business is $15 billion a year on
burnout alone.
Dr. Landau reached one of his
own "turning points" in life in
1981 when he took an early retire-
ment from the pulpit at Temple
Beth David. He finished his PhD
in Adult Education from Florida
State University. (He earlier earn-
ed degrees from Brooklyn College
and New York University.) In ad-
dition to serving as President of
Mid/Life Services, he was Adjunct
Full Professor of Psychology at
the University of Miami.
The son and grandson of rabbis
in Berlin, Sol Landau and his
family came to the U.S. in 1940
via London. Two years later,
young Sol, now a U.S. citizen, was
back in Europe, this time serving
in the U.S. Army.
Before coming to Miami, Dr.
Landau led congregations in Ohio
and Illinois. He has served on such
boards as the Florida Council on
Aging and the Mental Health
Association of Dade County. His
writings have been published in
both religious and secular
magazines.
Dr. Landau and his wife,
Gabiela, a vice-president of
Prudential-Bache Investments in
Coral Gables, have been married
for 35 years and reside at Grove
Isle. The Landaus have a son,
Ezra, and a daughter, Tamara.
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maa


Friday, Auguit 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 11
xperiences Of Volunteers for Israel
By BENJAMIN DINKES
ne 16 was the commencement
lew experiences for my wife
I for several reasons. First,
I used Tower Air instead of El
I second, we worked in different
of the program; third, we
rked and lived like kibbutzniks
11 days.
bver the years, we worked on
Ferent archeological digs where
volunteers used Tower Air.
Jiy did we use Tower Air instead
IE1 Al? June is a heavy travel
Inth to Israel. El Al did not have
^m for all the volunteers who
olied. The main office of
folunteers" therefore, had to
Tower Air. To our surprise,
food and service was com-
ble to El Al. The trip is also
fi-stop to Israel.
Sylvia opted to serve in the
slfson Hospital in Cholon, I
fcnt with the other volunteers to
er Sheva.
ler assignment in the hospital
erilization room was to prepare
|e necessary instruments and
rious bandages for surgical
e rations.
|My work in the Israel Defense
:>rce warehouse was that of a
ck clerk. Working with the
Iraelis, I put away incoming
buipment and withdrew inven-
fry to fill requisitions from other
I The modern way of maintaining
ne inventory fascinated me at
riis warehouse. Every piece of
fluipment had a location file that
fas maintained on index cards. In
ddition a computer maintained
he perpetual inventory for each
em.
The group of 22 volunteers (18
ider the age of 26) came from
texas, Oklahoma, Chicago, New
fork, Connecticut, Florida and
Iceland. The volunteer from
Iceland indicated that she is con-
sidering making Aliyah as her
ve for Israel is unabounding.
At the end of service, five opted
for a second period of service. In-
(ormation regarding the
Volunteers program can be ob-
lined at 6501 Sunrise Blvd. Fort
.auderdale, Fla. 33013.
Telephone 305-792-6700. The of-
fice is open Monday, Tuesday,
Hiursday and Friday from 1 to 4
i.m.
Sylvia and I had been invited to
spend as much time as we wanted
lin Kibbutz Malkeya in the Galilee.
[We took advantage of this offer.
Kibbutz Experience
Part II
There is only one bus a day that
joes to Kibbutz Malkeya in the
[Galilee from Haifa. It services all
Ithe Kibbutzim and Arab villages
[along the route.
What would have been a hum-
drum ride turned out to be a very
exciting one. The beauty of the
land, the orchards, the farms, the
fish ponds, the forests all came in-
to view as the ride progressed up
the mountain. The bus driver sen-
sing our excitement became our
tour guide pointing out different
places of interest. For example: in
the easternly direction, you can
see the Hulah Valley, then the
Golan Heights, and in the nor-
theast Mt. Herman, Lebanon was
on the other side of the fence next
to the road we were traveling.
Jackie, our hostess met us at the
bus stop. As we walked the
kilometer to her home, we
wondered about our accommoda
tions; wiH we be comfortable in
our new environment; what would
we do; where do we eat; what kind
of people live on the kibbutz; what
is their relationship with one
another; their cultural and
demographic backgrounds?
We could not believe our eyes as
we approached the home of Bob
and Jackie (Bob is a psychologist
and Jackie is a bio-chemist). The
homes in the area were modern
town houses painted white with
red shingles on the roofs. The
landscaping of graes, flowers and
trees made the surroundings
similar to that in any fully land-
scaped neighborhood in the
United States.
The interiors were equally as
beautiful. The first floor had a
den, small kitchen, a dining room
living room combination and a
patio. The upper floor had two
bedrooms and a second patio. Was
this the way a kibbutznik lives or
were we dreaming? The reality is
that some Kibbutzim are more ad-
vanced than others. We were
lucky to be guests at Kibbutz
Malkeya.
One-hundred-ninety-two
families and 350 children plus
volunteers live in Malkeya. The
original group came from Iran in
1948. They took over an abandon-
ed British Army Camp on top of
the mountain. As of 1986,
members come from 12 countries.
Their life style is enviable, the
family unit is a cohesive one.
Parents hugging and kissing their
children, the children responding
in a similar fashion. Families in
American have lost this touch of
one for all, all for one.
Children start early with
responsibilities. They have to
work a certain number of hours a
year, to fulfill their obligation to
the kibbutz. Shelly, the daughter
of our hosts (16 years old) worked
in the fields. Saturday is Kibbutz
visiting day no invites just
knock on the door and say "Shab-
bot Shalom."
Education is important to the
Kibbutz, not only for the children
but for the adults as well. Malkeya
had their own primary school staf-
fed by teachers who live there and
a centrally located high school
shared with other kibbutzim. The
high school teachers are also Kib-
butzniks. The adult's education in
college is financed by the Kibbutz.
Members have many profes-
sional backgrounds there are:
PhD's, college professors, a con-
servative rabbi (he went to the
Seminary in NYC with Rabbi
Josiah Derby's son Levi),
psychologists, agronomists,
economists, civil, mechanical and
electrical engineers, an or-
thonologist, nurses, computer
technicians, a micro biologist,
poets (with published works) etc.
The Kibbutz produces cattle for
beef, chickens for meat (as corn-
Dared to egglayere) one half
million per year, 60 tons of
Keewees (this is being enlarged),
2,500 tons of different varieties of
apple as, 285 tons of plums, fish
from the fish ponds, pears, wheat,
corn, cotton and educational
games.
It's a tall order to achieve so
much production with a limited
membership. Volunteers are,
therefore, welcome. Current
volunteers come from Denmark,
Ireland, Sweden, Scotland and
Germany.
Sixteen female soldiers lived on
the Kibbutz as part of their army
training. Their period of sevice
ended while we were there. As a
final gesture, they presented a
show for the members. The
details, the songs, dances and
scenery was all taken care by the
soldiers.
After a short furlough, they will
establish a Nahal Settlement on
the West Bank. The initial group
will be composed of 30 male and
20 female soldiers. They are all
aware of the hardships starting a
new Kibbutz-yet this is there
choice Kol Ha Kovot!
Another celebration was when
one of the member families was
leaving for one year to go to
Sweden. All the guests shared in
the party preparations; they
brought cakes, fruits and candy to
the gathering.
Students who just graduated
from high school also presented
their own version of a play before
leaving on a (Teul) trip to Greece
financed by the Kibbutz and in
part from earnings credited to
each student for his work
assignments.
Our hosts invited us to go with
them to home of the students to
offer congratulations. It was a
great feeling to be part of that
community.
So what about the dining room
situation?
Breakfast and Supper is about
the same-tomatoes, cuccumbers,
red and green peppers, Olivers,
bread, margarine, jelly, eggs, cof-
fee, tea and milk.
Lunch meat, chicken,
vegetarian preparations,
potatoes, rice, eggplant, soup,
pickles, olives, etc.
Chopping the vegetables from
breakfast and supper became
monotonous; the Israelis thrive on
it.
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Sylvia worked in the game fac-
tory (Orda). She assembled the
components that make up a game.
Every game is educational design-
ed for different age groups. They
are sold internationally.
I worked in a Keewee orchard.
The growth of a Keewee vine has
to be controlled otherwise the
vines strangle themselves. Ties
are stapled between the plant and
supporting wires to control the
direction of growth.
Picture yourself working in the
blazing sun temperature
around 95 degrees for five or six
hours per day. That was my
assignment. I loved the work
because my contribution helped
the Kibbutz.
Yes! The Kibbutz had a pool and
tennis courts. It was refreshing
after a day's work to jump in for a
swim.
The success of Malkeya is based
upon the cooperation of its
members as dedicated workers
and their participation in the
democratic administration of its
internal affairs.
Our heartfelt thanks to Jackie
and Bob for the opportunity to ex-
perience life on a Kibbutz.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 29,1986
JCCs: The Jewish Connection

(Part One Of A Two-Part
Scries)
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish Community Centers
(JCCs) of North America are em-
barked on an ambitious and in-
novative plan to prevent ethnic
amnesia from erasing the Jewish
past and distorting the image of
the Jewish future.
The JCCs are mobilizing their
forces and resources to prevent
the next generation of Jews from
becoming "disappeared Jews,"
Jews for whom Judaism will no
longer be a matter of pride and
fulfillment and no longer a matter
of concern in their daily lives;
Jews for whom Judaism will be a
matter of irrelevance and
irreverence.
There is an imperative concern
among Jewish communal leaders
that meaningful and planned ac-
tion msut be taken now to rein-
force and reinvigorate Jewish
traditions, culture and values.
Jewish communal leaders in-
volved in the JCCs are of the opi-
nion that the continuity of
Jewishness in an open democratic
society which characterizes the
United States and Canada is not
automatic nor guaranteed. There
are too many enticements to
assimilation, too many in-
ducements to ignore, if not to
forget, the rich heritage that is
Judaism. It is all too easy in an
open society for the Jewish
memory gears to be stripped and
for ethnic amnesia to ensue.
To assusre Jewish continuity,
JCC leaders interviewed in Toron-
to by the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency this year's biennial con-
vention of the JWB, the continen-
tal association of JCCs, asserted
that there must be a massive infu-
sion of what several of them refer-
red to as "Jewishkeit" into the
bloodstream of the American
Jewish community.
That objective, they said, can
only be achieved by maximixing
the effectiveness of the Jewish
education, and the place to do so is
in the JCCs, the "home" of the
Jewish community. The JCCs,
they said, are the retaining walls
of the Jewish community and the
cement that holds the walls
together is Jewish education.
The JCC leaders have,
therefore, undertaken what
amounts to a revolutionary effort
to revamp and to restructure the
JCCs in North America as institu-
tions of intensive, all-pervasive
Jewish education, not only for
members but for professional
staffs as well.
The JCCs must become more in-
tensely the Jewish connection,
linking the past with the future,
JCC leaders told the JTA at the
JWB convention which was at-
tended by some 1,000 delegates
from the United States and
Canada and abroad, including
Israel, many of them in their 20's,
30's and 40's.
The days when JCCs were
primarily institutions of recrea-
tional activities with relatively in-
cidental Jewish education qua
Jewish education is no longer suf-
ficient to meet the changing needs
of today's Jewish communities in
a world marked increasingly by
the computerization of the human
condition and the trivialization of
the Jewish ethos. The old type
JCC is ot >Iete and an albatross
Refusenik Arrives In Israel
NEW YORK Aleksandr
Kuahnir, 38, a refusenik since
1977, hasbeen reunited with his
family in Israel, after 13 years'
separation, according to the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry. His mother, Rachel, and
his brother, Efim, have been in
Israel since 1973, where his
grandparents live. His father, Se-
myon, was killed in a tragic work
accident in Odessa in 1970, at the
age of 42.
Aleksandr, a construction
engineer, studied nights and
worked as a porter to support
himself while living alone in
Court Extends
Demjanjuk
Detention
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Supreme Court extended last Fri-
day the detention of John Demjan-
juk, the Ukrainian-born American
autoworker accused of operating
the gas chambers at the Treblinka
death camp, until Oct. 1.
Demjanjuk, who claims he isn't
the alleged war criminal "Ivan the
Terrible," is being held at Ram I a
prison, where last week's hearing
took place.
In again granting an extension,
Justice Yaacov Meltz expressed
the hope that Israeli Justice
Ministry officials would present
an indictment by Oct. 1, because
the court "will find it difficult to
extend the remand further."
A prosecutor replied that he
hoped to, but refrained from mak-
ing a commitment. In the request
to extend the remand, Attorney
General Yosef Harish churned
that the investigation win "long
and complicated" and that the
prosecution has been unable to
gather all the necessary material.
A Treblinka identity card of "Ivan
the Terrible" is said to be in
Soviet hands.
Demjanjuk has been in jail since
Feb. 28, the day he was extradited
to Israel. -
Odessa. Having served in the
Soviet Navy, he waited the
customary five years from his
demobilization to apply. However,
since his application, he lived
under constant threat of arrest.
He could not find work in his pro-
fession and was forced to work as
a building technician in a small
town near Odessa.
In a related development, Len-
ingrad refusenik Isaac Kogan, 40,
and his family were promised exit
visas. Kogan, who applied for a
visa in 1974, is an observant Jews.
He gave classes in Torah and
Talmud, and was recognized by
Soviet Jews as one of the most
knowledgeable Jews in the Soviet
Union.
around the neck of the Jewish
community. JWB laders averred.
Thus, the JWB last year, after
an 18-month study by a blue rib-
bon commission of lay and profes-
sional leaders experienced in
Center work, Jewish education
and Federations, representing a
broad range of Jewish interests
and ideologies, issued a report and
recommendations son Maximizing
Jewish Educational Effectiveness
of Jewish Community Centers. It
was presented to a special JWB
convention in Miami in February
1985. The blue ribbon commission
was chaired by Morton Mandel of
Cleveland, a past president of the
JWB and presently chairman of
the Jewish Education Committee
of the Jewish Agency.
The aim of the commission was
"to examine the JCC role in the
vital area of Jewish education,
and to determine how the JCC can
best use its unique capabilities to
sustain and fortify Jewish educa-
tion .. and to fine-tune and in-
tensify Jewish programs and ser-
vices," the commission stated in
its report.
A Committee on Implementa-
tion was established to move the
blue ribbon panel study from the
drawing board into the Center
field: to meet with JCC lay leaders
and professional staffs in cities
across the U.S. in order to ex-
change ideas, programs and ac-
tivities and to coordinate and
systematize ways to make JCCs
more effective in contributing to
the continuty of Jewish life. This
committee was chaired by Lester
Pollack, chairman of the Board of
Associated YM-YWHAs of
Greater New York and a vice
president of the Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies of New
York.
The committee submitted a
"Mandate for Action" to the JWB
convention in Toronto. The man-
date was described by Pollack as
"a long-term commitment to help
the Center movement realize its
full potential, to continue to
upgrade standards for practice,
and to marshal the resources
necessary to encourage Centers to
see Jewish education as a vital
priority."
To maintain and sustain the
momentum gained in the period
between the Miami and Toronto
conventions, during which many
of the 200 JCCs began to redefine
and redirect their activities, a
Committee on Jewish Educational
Enhancement has been establish-
Vote for the gubernatorial ticket
that will make a difference:
JOAN LEVINE WOLLIN and SY SIMONS.
Joan Levlne
WOLLIN
"Democrat for Governor"
104 North Texas Avenue
Tavares, Florida 32778
Telephone (904) 343-5233
"As
high
a mother, former
school teacher,
bualnaaawoman, and
lawyer, I will provide the
leadership, common
sens; and courage to do
what la right for you ...
tha citizens of Florida.
"Aa your Governor, I will streamline Florida's exec
utlve branch ot government by having 'hands on'
administration ot tha Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Servlcea ...tha Department of Environ-
mental Regulation ... tha Department of Highway
Safety and Motor Vehicles and, above all... I pledge to
establish a Department of Elders."
Dem. Pd. Pol. Adv.
ed. It is chaired by Ronald Leibow
of Los Angeles, JWB vice
president.
The concern JCC leaders have
about enhancing Jewish education
is not rhetorical nor a matter of
shibboleths. It is one of great
urgency. This concern was
dramatically described by Mandel
in an interview with the JTA.
"In my judgment," he said, "the
young people of tomorrow are not
going to choose to be Jewish
because of the Holocaust or
because of anti-Semitism or
because they grew up in a ghetto
because they are not growing up
in a ghetto and they don't
remember the Holocaust except
insofar as we keep reminding
them of it, and they don't run into
anti-Semitism. They're going to
choose to be Jewish because they
see some point, they see some
values."
Continuing, Mandel said: "The
ambience we grew up is gone.
Children don't grow up in homes
filled with Jewishness. We
therefore have to create an en-
vironment where people can con-
nect with their Jewish past, and
the Centers provide or must pro-
vide that kind of environment so
that there will be a Jewish future.
That's the game, otherwise we're
going to lose people." The old JCC
model, Mandel observed, "where
Jews came to but which was not a
place of Jewish inculcation of
Jewish history, Jewish tradition
and Jewish thought, is not what
we need today. The Center has to
be the center of Jewishkeit, the
place that strengthens the Jewish
connection."
The role of the JCCs as institu-
tions of forging the links between
the past and the future was also
underlined by Pollack.
"Throughout Jewish history, each
generation has had to struggle
with how best to sustain and in-
vigorate Jewish life so that what
is passed on to the next genera-
tion would be no less than what
they received.
"The Jewish Community Center
movement has played and is play-
ing an important role in linking
the Jewish past and the Jewish
future. It's doing this because the
Center is an open door to lots of
different people who want the
Jewish experiential activity,
whether it's social, recreational,
cultural or therapeutic."
Many marginal, uncommitted
Jews, or even some who have
dropped out find that they can
"touch the issue of Jewishness" in
a Center, Pollack said. But this
assumes the JCCs are the foun-
tainheads of Jewish education
across the board for the young
and the elderly; high income or
low; jocks and scholars; Reform,
Conservative, Orthodox and
Reconstructionist; observant and
secular, with no questions asked
about one's religious or ideological
orientation.
The natue of the task facing the
JCCs "is such that it precludes
any quick fix schemes," Pollack
observed. "To help the Center
field meet its obligations will re-
quire a long-term, continuing
commitment on the part of the
JWB and the Jewish Community
Center movement. A key element
in this process is upgrading the
Jewish education levels of the JCC
professional staff by providing
learning opportunities locally in
North America and in Israel.
"Some of the larger Centers
have hired rabbis and other
Jewish education professionals to
stimulate staff Jewish education
and assist in program develop-
ment," Pollack said. "Still others
have made us of the scholar-in-
residence concept to achieve the
same end. The upgrading of pro-
fessional staff Jewish education is .
a key component in optimizing
Center Jewish educational
potential."
Pollack also noted that the
newly-established Committee on
Jewish Educational Enhancement
will hopefully develop "a series of
five-year plans" to stimulate
ongoing educational development.
Center educational activities,
according to JCC leaders, should
be geared to attracting and in-
volving the unaffiliated, fortifying
those who are already Jewishly
committed, deepening understan-
ding of Israel and its meaning for
the Jewish people, developing
future Jewish leadership, helping
people learn to lvie fully as Jews
in an open society, and helping
people to articulate the meaning
of being Jewish.
JCC president, Michael Orlove,
expressed enthusiasm for the
New Direction in which JCCs are
moving. He is convinced that the
"Mandate for Action" is a mission
possible and that the JCC of South
Broward will become the founda-
tion in which the chain of Jewish
continuity is forged in our
community.
HIGH
HOLY DAYS
RVCKAGE
Rosh Hashanah October 3,4,5
Yom Kippur October 12,13
Deluxe accommodations for 5 nights in the
Plantation Holiday Inn.
Eight Kosher meals including a sumptuous
Break-the-Fast meal of traditional delicacies
prepared in our Kosher kitchen under the super
vision of our Mashgiach, Nathan Heishberg.
Rosh Hashana and torn Kippur services
i
k included.
double occupancy ^aJ\J mfc occupancy
395

1711 North University DriveTPlantation FL 33322
l7-!o(>l>()


Friday, August 29,1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Browart-Hollywobd Page 13
atch This Space For Future Development
. '
. DavidPosnack
The summer of '86 was a busy one for the
Jewish Community Center of South
Broward. The 29 acre site of the David
Posnack Jewish Community Center has
been cleared in preparation for construc-
tion. Michael Orlove, the President of the
JCC, announced "the construction bids are
in hand and will be shortly awarded. In-
terior design bids are being solicited and
our fund raising efforts have raised $6.7
million dollars in pledges. During the next
few months the Capital Fund Drive will
continue. The support of everyone in the
community is needed, according to Brenda
Greenman, Capital Fund Chairman. Con-
tact Ed Finkelstein, Executive Director at
921-6511 for further information.
The David Posnack Jewish Community Center will be built on
the Nina and Louis Silverman Campus thanks to the generous
donation made by Nina Silverman in memory of her beloved
husband.
A JCC bus tour took Hollybrook residents to the JCC Early
Childhood Center located in Pembroke Pines at the Royal
Market Plaza. Sharing in the Shabbat activity with some of
the pre-school students are (left to right) Evelyn Goldstein,
Jackie Levine. Rhea Krieger Marrison and Lillian Weil.

WATER YOU CAN
BUY IS
3500 YE ARS OLD.
The Mountain Valley Water being bottled
today fell as rain over Hot Springs, Arkan-
sas, 3500 years ago, when there were no
pollutants, no urban wastes, no additives
It flows from the earth today pure and
enriched with a complement of good miner-
als, including calcium and magnesium.
SPNG W*TER FROM MOT SPRINGS ARK
Purely for drinking
DADE
696-1333
BROWARD
563-6114
Member of the Miami Jewish
Community for over 24 years.
Born September 15,1946
Former businessman in the fur
industry
President Miami Beach Riviera
Inc.
Realtor Associate
Graduate of Marine Academy
I intend to solve the many
PROBLEMS that we are facing
today and give the STATE OF
FLORIDA the support it needs for
a BRIGHT and PRODUCTIVE
future.
RAPHAEL
HERMAN
FOR
STATETREASURER
INSURANCE COMMISSIONER
STATE FIRE MARSHAL
Vote September 2
STATEWIDE DEMOCRAT
We the people of Florida are sick and tired
today with the high insurance rates.
H ERM AN is the one who will fight insurance
companies and force insurance rates
to come down.
Pd. Pol Adv. Raphael Herman Campaign Aoet.


Page 14 Tbo Jowiah Floridian of Sooth Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 29,1986
Temple Update
Friday evening Shabbat ser-
vices on August 29, begin at 8
p.m. in the Louis Zinn Chapel. The
lay rabbi for the evening is Max
Margolies and the lay cantor is
Rev. Itshak Godenholz, ritual
director of Temple Sinai. Max
Margolies is currently serving as
treasurer of Temple Sinai. He has
been a member of the Board of
Governors for several years, and
is also co-chairman of the temple's
ritual committee. He is president
of the Lake Point Tower Con-
dominium and program chairman
of the Golden Isles Lodge of B'nai
B'rith. His wife, Dorothy Golin
Margolies, will bless the candles
and Joseph and Sonia Kleiman
will open the ark. Mr. Margolies'
topic for this Sabbath will be
"Where is Everybody?"
Saturday morning Shabbat ser-
vices begin at 9 a.m. in the Louis
Zinn Chapel.
On Friday evening, September
5 at Shabbat services, Temple
Sinai welcomes back from vaca-
tion, Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
and Cantor Misha Alexandrovich.
They will return to the pulpit at 8
p.m. in the Louis Zinn Chapel on
that Shabbat.
Saturday morning services
begin at 9 a.m. in the Louis Zinn
Chapel. Daily Minyan Services are
at 8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m. and we
cordially invite all to our services.
Membership in Temple Sinai in-
cludes tickets for Rosh Hashanah
and Yom Kippur. For membership
information, please call the tem-
ple office at 920-1577.
Religious school and Youth
Department registration is now
taking place. For further informa-
tion, please contact Sandra Ross,
director of education, at the tem-
ple office.
Teaiple Beth El, Hollywood,
Reform
Rabbi Samuel A. Rothberg will
be conducting the Sabbath even-
ing services on Friday, August 22
at 8 p.m. We invite you to join us
at Services each Friday night.
Temple Beth El has much to offer
our inspiring religious services,
our Adult and continuing eduction
course, our outstanding Religious
and Hebrew schools, and the
many congregational and com-
munity activities of our
Sisterhood, Brotherhood,
Chaverim, Youth Groups and
other temple functions. Member-
ship inquiries can be answered by
either a call to our temple at
920-8225 (Broward), or 944-7773
(Miami), or at Shabbat service.
Our address is: 1351 South 14th
Avenue, Hollywood. Our
Sisterhood will be sponsoring both
the Oneg Shabbat and the flowers
on this Shabbat.
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El is having a Florida Region
Grass Roots Retreat 4 days, 3
nights at the magnificent Radison
Plaza Hotel in Orlando, from
September 11-14. This weekend is
being subsidized by the National
Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods and is open to tem-
ple members only. For further in-
formation for the cost of this
weekend, please contact Mr.
Harry Prussack, 454-7684.
Rabbi Samuel A. Rothbert will
be conducting the Sabbath even-
ing services on Friday, August 29
at 8 p.m. We invite you to join us
at Services each Friday night. Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Mints are sponsor-
ing the pulpit flowers in honor of
their anniversary. The Sisterhood
of Temple Beth El is sponsoring
the Oneg Shabbat.
A ten week course entitled "In-
troduction to Judaism" is being
offered to the community-at-large
as our outreach program to those
who are interested in becoming
Jews by choice. The course will
start Tuesday evening, Sept. 2. It
will be taught by Dr. Samuel Z.
Jaffe of Temple Beth El and Rabbi
Morton Malavsky of Temple Beth
Shalom.
The classes will meet regularly
on Tuesday evenings between
7:30 and 9 p.m., and will deal with
basic Jewish concepts and
practices.
The first five sessions will be
held at Temple Beth El, 1351 So.
14th Ave., Hollywood. The last
five sessions will be held at Tem-
ple Beth Shalom, 1400 No. 46th
Ave., Hollywood.
For further information, please
call 920-8225 or 981-6111.
Temple Beth El has obtained
the entire Ruth Forman Theater
for one evening for a Fund-Raiser
for Temple's Adult Education
Program. The play being
presented is Neil Simon's heart-
warming comedy, Brighton Beach
Memoirs, which is open to the
public. This event will take place
on Wednesday evening, Oct. 1 at
the Ruth Forman Theater,
Florida International University's
Bay Vista Campus. For reserva-
tions please call Selma Reinstein,
456-4869 or Joe Lazard, 456-4996.
Tickets are $10 or $15 with bus
transportation. Make your reser-
vations early.
Tempi* Beth Enet
On Sunday, Sept. 28, the Heart
Association and Temple Beth
Emet will sponsor a community
run and walkathon in Pembroke
Pines. The purpose of this event is
two-fold:
1) to educate the public concern-
ing the Heart Association
2) to raise funds to assist both
organizations.
Free T-shirts will be given to
the first 150 applicants. There will
be an ongoing ceremony,
refreshments, and prizes.
Israelis Welcomed In China
JERUSALEM An Israeli
delegation to an international con-
ference on Esperanto recently
held in Beijing was warmly
greeted by the hosts, according to
delegation head Omri Vandell,
Israel's representative in the
World Organization of Esperanto.
Esperanto is an artificial interna-
tional language.
Vandell said that although the
Israelis received their entrance
visas only two days before the
congress began, they were
welcomed warmly, and en-
countered no difficulties.
He said the Chinese were well
aware of Israel and that the of-
ficial daily newspaper regularly
mentioned Jerusalem in its daily
weather report of major cities.
The paper also reported exten-
sively on the visit of Premier
Shimon Peres to Morocco.
At the official reception given
by the 71st International Con-
gress on Esperanto, the delegates
met a Chinese student who spoke
fluent Hebrew one of 20
Hebrew students at the Beijing
University.
Join us for a walk or run
through the Pembroke Pines,
Pembroke Lakes area. For fur-
ther information and sponsor
packets call Anita at 431-3638.
With your cooperation, this event
will surely be a success.
Chabad Appoints Educational
Director
Chabad of South Broward has
announced the appointment of
Mrs. Channah Silverman, as their
new Educational Director. Mrs.
Silverman recently moved to
South Florida with her family
from London, England. She br-
ings to the community a wealth of
experience in Jewish education.
A graduate of the Beth Rikvah
Educators College in Yerres,
France, Mrs. Silverman also
graduated with honors at the
Montreal Teachers Seminary. In
the 15 years that she has been in-
volved with Jewish education,
Mrs. Sivlerman has taught and
served as assistant principal in the
following leading Jewish institu-
tions: The Chedorim of Paris;
Beth Jacob, Masmonean, and Lon-
don Board of Jewish Religious
Education in Greater London; and
Talmud Torah in Montreal. She
also held the position of director
at the Gan Israel Summer Camps
in Ilford, England.
When asked about her new posi-
tion and goals in the South
Broward community, Mrs. Silver-
man remarked, "To bring a good,
healthy, positive and concrete
feeling of love for Judaism and
love for Israel to as many people
in the community as possible."
Aside from running the Talmud
Torah Free Hebrew For Juniors,
which has expanded this year to
Southwest Broward, Mrs. Silver-
man will also direct the large ar-
ray of community programs that
Chabad sponsors throughout
South Broward. Some of the
outreach Chabad programs for
the entire community are: Dial-
Maimonides (931-4128), Dial-A-
Jewish-Story (931-2938), Evening
Yeshiva, Army of Hashem Youth
Club, Holiday Literature Distribu-
tion, The South Florida Hannukah
and Purim Festivals, Kosher
Mezuzah Campaign, Kosher Kit-
chen Campaign, Sukkah and Mitz-
vah Moble, Scholarship for local
day school and Yeshiva children
and Adult Torah Education for
Seniors and the Unaffihatod.
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus, ex-
ecutive director of Chabad of
South Broward, has expressed his
delight in the appointment of Mrs.
Silverman. "It is a sad reality that
many parents remain unaffuiated
to synagogues of any kind.
Chabad is concerned that their
children will become totally lost in
the raging sea of assimilation. Our
staff is committed to address this
often overlooked problem, by giv-
ing children, as well as adults, a
good taste of Judaism. Some
methods may seem unconven-
tional, but our success speaks for
itself. The growing recognition
and support that we receive from
Jews of all walks of life is a
testimony that our programming,
although innovative, is working
wonders."
To inquire about further Chabad
of South Broward programming,
please phone 458-1877, or visit
our main office at the facilities of
Congregation Levi Yitzchok-
Lubavitch, 1295 East Hallandale
Beach Boulevard, one block west
of the Diplomat Mall.
Chabad Opens In Cooper City
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus, ex-
ecutive director of Chabad of
South Broward, has announced
the opening of a new branch in
Southwest Broward. The new
facility is located in Cooper City,
on Griffin Road and 100th
Avenue. Chabad has subleased
five classrooms and an assembly
room from the Pineaire II Private
School.
The new facility will open Sept.
7. It is part of the expansion of
Free Hebrew for Juniors, the tui-
tion free Hebrew School that
Chabad has operated for the last
five years in Southeast Broward.
Geared for the non-affiliated
Jewish youngster, Free Hebrew
has met with remarkable success
in the last few years. A large
number of youngsters from the
Miramar, Pembroke Pines,
Cooper City and Davie areas have
been commuting with their
parents to the Hallandale location
of Free Hebrew. In consideration
of the distance that these children
have had to travel, and also aware
of the large segment of non-
affiliated youngsters in Southwest
Broward, Chabad was determined
to open this new facility to give
the unaffiliated children a chance
to "taste their heritage."
The new facility will also feature
holiday programming that will
give the parents of these
youngsters the opportunity to be
exposed to Jewish tradition and
heritage. Mrs. Chana Silverman,
from London, England, has been
appointed the new educational
director of Chabad of South
Broward.
Chabad of South Broward takes
pride in the fact that many
children, after attending one or
two years of Free Hebrew, are so
determined to pursue their Jewish
education that they encourage
their parents to send them to a full
time day school." It is a sign of the
times," pointed out Rabbi Ten-
nehaus. Years ago parents had to
drag their children to Hebrew
school. Nowadays, when children
receive a positive taste of
Judaism, it is the children who
drag their parents to have
themselves become enrolled in a
Jewish Day School."
Dedicated to educational pro-
gramming for the entire com-
munity, Chabad of South
Broward, aside from Free
Hebrew, sponsors the following
community projects: Dial-
Maimonides (931-4128), Dial-A-
Jewish-Story (931-2988), Evening
Yeshiva, Army of Hashem Youth
Club, Holiday Literature Distribu-
tion, The South Florida Hannukah
and Purim Festivals, Kosher
Mezuzah Campaign, Kosher Kit-
chen Campaign, Sukkah and Mitz-
vah Moble, scholarship for local
day school and Yeshiva children
and Adult Torah Education for
Seniors and the Unaffihatod.
To register children in Free
Hebrew, please call 458-1877.
Temple Both Shalom
Services will be held in the Jack
Shapiro Chapel of Temple Beth
Shalom, 1400 North 46 Avenue,
Hollywood, this weekend, con-
ducted by Rabbi Nahum Simon,
Rabbi Alberto Cohen, assisted by
Cantor Irving Gold, as follows:
Friday, August 22, 6 p.m. and on
Saturday, August 23 at 9 a.m. All
worshippers are invited to
participate.
Weekday services are held in
the Chapel at 7:30 a.m. For even-
ing service (mincha-maariv),
please call Rabbi Cohen, 981-6113.
Tickets are available in Temple
office for High Holy Days.
Membership includes tickets and
non-members may purchase same
by stopping at Temple. For infor-
mation, please call 981-6111,
Sylvia S. Senick, executive direc-
tor. All seats are reserved on a
first-come, first-serve basis. Dr.
Morton Malavsky, spiritual leader
of Beth Shalom, will conduct the
High Holy Day services in the
main sanctuary/ballroom area,
assisted by Cantor Gold, chanting
the liturgy. Children will attend
services in school building geared
to their interest and age level at
no charge.
Candle Lighting Time
Aug. 29 7:25 p.m.
Sept. 5 7:16 p.m.
Religious directory
OBTHODOX
Csawegatt htri TMssfcSt Luhaviteh, 120ft R MsBJfr Beth Bhrd Hallan
dalc; 468-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Duly services 7:66 Ln., 8:80 p.m.'; Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening,'7:30 p.m. Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grade. 1* Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Yoaag Israel af Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis
Daily aervioas, 7:30 a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallaadai. Jewiah Ceater 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
services, 8:30 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45 a.m.
Tea4a Beta Saaloa 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky Daily senncaa, 7:46 a.m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:15 p.m Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8.
Tesaaie Beth Ahas 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Ka^. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mitxvah, Judaica High School.
Tasaple Iaraal af Miraaw 6920 SW 36th 8t.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler
o^7 !mrTlfM *-m-; ** 8 M*i Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: pre-kindergarten-8.
Teaaple Siaai 1201 Johnaon St.. Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
8nr; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica H,igh
REFORM
*V1
S5SaB,lfc7 ia6,.8'i45 Aw- a01** 920-8226 Rabbi Samuel Z. Jane.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 ..m. Religious school: Grade. K-10.
Teaaple Beta Esaet 10801 Pembroke Road. Pembroke Piner 431 3688. Rabbi
^TZ? ST" ***< T^8:16 p-"- rtat r*** mont" >
at 7:30 p.m. Rchgious school: Pre-kindergarten-10.
J"!2^8-W ~ 5i 8hwi(kn St' HoUy* 9M>206. Rabbi Robert P. Fraain.
Sabbejth semcea. 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 a.m. Religiour school: Pre-
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
S^ Pf** lmi W Broward Blvd.. Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
bkidell. Sabbath services. 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.
^


For registration information for
all school departments for fall
term, please call school office,
966-2200. Included is registration
and schedules for Beth Shalom
Academy, Beth Shalom West
School, Hebrew School, Sunday
School, Youth Activities and Ear-
ly Childhood Department of
Academ>.
Chabad Expands
Chabad of South Broward, an
organization committed to the
spreading and strengthening of
JudaiBm throughout the communi-
ty, is proud to announce that it
has branched out into two addi-
tional locations for the 1986-87
school year.
The new facilities are the
Pineaire School II, located at
10036 Griffin Road in Cooper Ci-
ty, and the Delphi Academy
located at 2839 Madison Street in
Hollywood. The third location of
this Talmud Torah network is
Congregation Levi Yitzchok-
Lubavitch at 1295 E. Hallandale
Beach Boulevard in Hallandale.
Every Sunday morning beginning
September 7, classes will be held
at these three locations in Hebrew
reading, basic conversational
Hebrew and Jewish history.
The program, which is called
"Free Hebrew for Juniors" is
geared for the unaffiliated Jewish
boy and girl. It is in its fifth year
of operation and this year's ex-
pansion will no doubt attract
many more children to the pro-
gram. To motivate young boys
and girls to enroll in Free
Hebrew, Chabad is offering every
child who registers by September
7, a free Casio digital watch. For
information on this unique
Hebrew school and to receive a
colorful brochure with further
details and an application form,
please call 458-1877.
Synagogue Celebration
Congregation Levi Yitzchok-
Lubavitch invites the entire com-
munity to a "Saturday Night
Live" get-together, that will take
place Saturday, August 30 at 9:30
p.m. The synagogue is located at
1295 E. Hallandale Beach
Boulevard, Hallandale.
The "Get-together" will com-
memorate the 42nd Anniversary
of the passing of Rabbi Levi Yitz-
chok Schneerson, father of the
present Lubavitcher Rebbe. Rabbi
Levi Yitzchok's life was dedicated
to the preservation and promotion
of Judaism in Communist Russia.
On account of his activities, he
was sent into exile where he pass-
Friday/Atuwt 2% 1986/Tfae JtwMi Ft ed away in 1944.
p3E Women's American CRT
SS35SS Sponsors Business Course
vited and there is no charge. For
furthe^^nformation, please call
*..
I
Young Israel of Hollywood-Fort
Lauderdale, Inc.
Temple Newa
Our Saturday morning services
are held at 9 a.m. and are also held
every weekday morning at 7:15
a.m. Weekday evenings our ser-
vices begin 10 minutes before
sunset, and 7 p.m. Friday even-
ings, during the Spring and Sum-
mer. Rabbi Edward Davis of-
ficiates at all services. For more
information, call 966-7877. We
are located at 3291 Stirling Rd.,
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33312.
Temple Beth Emet (Traditional
Reform)
Services, Friday evening,
August 29, will start at 8:15 p.m.
with Rabbi Bennett Greenspon
leading the congregation and with
Jan Sheer chanting the musical
liturgy. Services are now being
held in the new structure located
at 10801 Pembroke Road in Pem-
broke Pines at Hiatus Road.
During the Saturday morning
service which will start at 10:30
a.m. Byron Kaplan, son of Rober-
ta and Donald Kaplan, will be call-
ed to the Torah for his Bar
Mitzvah.
On Saturday evening at 7 p.m.,
during the Havdulah service, Cor-
ey Fisch will be Bar Mitzvah. Cor-
ey is the son of Susan and Rondald
Fisch.
Temple Beth Emet is now ac-
cepting new Memberships. There
will be a special service on Friday
evening at 8 p.m. to acquaint the
temple to prospective members.
Hadasaah
The Shalom Chapter of
Hollywood Hadassah will hold a
"Housewarming" meeting on
Tuesday, Sept. 9 at noon. It will
be held at the Art and Culture
Center at 1301 South Ocean
Drive, Hollywood.
Home-prepared sandwiches,
cake and coffee will be served.
Wendy Blazier will give us infor-
mation about the center. Presi-
dent Mildred Goldberg will report
on "Hadassah Convention."
'Star' Scholarship Announced
For the past four years, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward has been providing
scholarships for students in the
synagogue afternoon schools. The
program of Student Tuition
Assistance Recommendation
(STAR) is an expression of the
South Broward community's ac-
ceptance of their responsibility for
helping those families to meet the
cost of a Jewish education.
The committee has recognized
that many families are unable to
send their children to any type of
religious training due to financial
TEACHERS
NEEDED
'or Judaic Studies
Habrew... History ...Bible
Afternoons and
Sunday mornings.
For Information
call Helene 921-8810
Jewish Federation
of South Broward
WM-
constraints. According to Avis
Sachs, the chairman of the Sup-
plementary school sub-committee,
"it is strongly felt by the commit-
tee that not only our Torah and
'teach each child diligently', but
that each family should be able to
choose the type of teaching with
which they are most
comfortable."
A family may apply for tuition
assistance through the synagogue
of their choice, by filling out an ap-
plication that is reviewed
anonymously by a sub-committee
of the Education Committee.
For further information, call
Dr. Leon Weisberg, Director of
the Office of Jewish Education at
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward at 921-8810, or any of
the participating afternoon
religious schools listed below.
Temple Beth Ahm, (Conser-
vative), Pembroke Pines,
431-5100; Temple Beth El,
(Reform), East Hollywood,
920-8225; Temple Beth Emet,
(Reform), Pembroke Pines,
481-3688; Temple Beth Shalom,
(Conservative), Hollywood
981-6111; Temple Israel of
Mirsmar, (Conservative),
Miramar, 961-1700; Temple Sinai,
(Conservative), East Hollywood,
920-1577; Temple Solel, (Reform),
Hollywood, 989-0205.
It began with agricultural train-
ing and teaching skilled trades,
expanded to include operation of
industrial machinery, and moved
ahead to embrace today's state-of-
the-art technology. Now Women's
American ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation Through Training)
is announcing the latest advance
in the effort to widen vocational
horizons a 15-week course in
opening and operating a small
business.
Developed in cooperation with
the Fashion Institute of
Technology's Division of Continu-
ing Education, the course will be
given at FIT beginning Sept. 2.
Classes will be held Tuesday even-
ings from 6:20 to 9:10.
The small business course is be-
ing run as a pilot project by
Women's American ORT, in an ef-
fort to promote and encourage en-
trepreneurial skills among
women.
"No matter what strides women
continue to make," says Beverly
Minkoff, United States Opera-
tions Chairman for Women's
American ORT, "the gap between
women's and men's earning
power remains a reality. Women
desperately need a chance to
develop their potential and ac-
quire skills in areas that can make
them economically independent."
Mrs. Minkoff introduced the
pilot project at the organization's
annual national board meeting
last March, where it was en-
thusiastically approved. "Accor-
ding to the U.S. Small Business
Administration," says Mrs.
Minkoff, "women-owned
businesses are growing at an all-
time high. In 1983,2.8 million sole
proprietorships were owned by
women four times the number
in 1977. By 1985, 26 percent of
small businesses were owned by
women. If that's not a sign," says
Mrs. Minkoff, smiling, "I don't
know what is."
The course has been specially
developed to evaluate individual
business aptitude and skills, as
well as to provide women with the
practical information needed to
get started in a business. One of
the course requisites is the
preparation of a business plan,
one which could actually be sub-
mitted to a bank for financing. If
the pilot project is successful,
Women's American ORT hopes to
make the course available to
women in other parts of the
country.
Information about costs and
eligibility can be obtained from
Women's American ORT national
headquarters, at (212) 505-7700,
extension 25.
ORT the vocational,
technical, and scientific education
program of the Jewish people
was originally founded in Czarist,
Russia, to train Jews for profes-
sions from which they had been
traditionally excluded. Today,
ORT Is a global network compris-
ing more than 800 schools with an
annual enrollment of 130,000
students.
Women's American ORT was
founded in 1927. It is (he largest
of the ORT membership organiza-
tions. In this country, the Bram-
son ORT Technical Institute in
New York City, the Los Angeles
ORT Technical Institue, and a
program operated through the
Jewish High School of South
Florida, represent ORT's opera-
tional contribution to quality
education in America.
Hadassah Convention
Judged Great Success
Among the speakers who ad-
dressed the 72nd National
Hadassah Convention were: Am-
bassador Richard Schifter, Rep.
Wilson of Texas; former Now
President Judy Goldsmoth; Israeli
Ambassador Meir Rosanne and
Israeli United Nations Rep. Ben-
jamin Netanyahu. Ambassador
Shifter, Asst. Secy, of State for
Human Rights, and Amb. Meir
Rosanne addressed the Conven-
tion's Opening banquet, Sunday
night. Rep. Charles Wilson
member House Appropriations
Committee in Defense addressed
the Closing Luncheon, Aug. 20.
United Nations Ambassador
Benjamin Natenyahu questioned
by a panel which included Sander
Vanocur, ABC's senior
Washington correspondent;
Michael Putney WTVJ CBS
Miami, and Wolf Blitzer Chief of
Jerusalem Post's Washington
Bureau, on Tuesday evening,
Aug. 19. In addition, Will Waslow,
General Consul of the American
Jewish Congress discussed "In-
creasing Arab Influence in the
U.S." on Wednesday a.m. Aug.
20. News Organization and in-
dividual reporters were permitted
to cover the convention or specific
sessions, by notifying the Conven-
tion Press Office.
National Hadassah Convention
Many Delegates of the Florida
Broward Region contingent, at-
tended the National Hadassah
Convention, and also worked as
volunteers on the various commit-
tees of this vast undertaking. Ac-
cording to Public Relations
chairperson, Fanny Katz, these
volunteers joined with the other
Hostess Regions, to 'man' the
many special services and
facilities which was an important
part of this National Convention.
Broward County Region was one
of the Hostess Region together
with Florida Atlantic, Florida
Central, Miami and Miami Beach
Regions.
One of the public sessions
highlighted the appearance of
Israel's Ambassador to the United
Nations, Benjamin Netanyahu,
who was interviewed by a panel of
reporters including: Sander.
Vanocur of ABC's Washington
Bureau, Wolf Blitzer of The
Jerusalem Post and Michael
Putnery of CBS WTVJ, Miami.
Mrs. Mollie Lewis, President of
Broward County Region headed
the large delegation and she also
attended the many Pre-
Convention meetings of the Na-
tional Board. The Convention con-
vened Sunday, Aug. 17 and ad-
journed Wednesday, Aug. 20.
Dri Paul C. Lauterbur,
developer of magnetic resonance
imaging was honored with the
award by Hadassah, the Women's
Zionist Organization of America,
by Frieda S. Lews, National chair-
man of the Henrietta Scold Award
Committee. He is Professor of
Medicine at the University of Il-
linois School of Medicine.
Despite Any Misleading Information
FLORIDIAN

Now In Its Sixteenth Year
Of Continuous Publication
Is e^&W and We//
And Will Continue Its Publication.
for Further Information Call Collect
(305) 373-4605





>'
I
i

Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broyard-HoUywood/Friday, August^, J86
JTM Airs Program On Anne Frank
NEW YORK, N.Y. "Jewish
Television Magazine," the mon-
thly magazine-format program
produced by the Council of Jewish
Federations, will begin its second
season in September with an ex-
traordinary program devoted en-
tirely to "The World of Anne.
Frank." This special edition of
"Jewish Television Magazine"
was produced by WJUF, an af-
filiate of the Jewish Federation of
Metropolitan Chicago.
The story of Anne Frank has in-
spired people and captured their
imaginations ever since her
remarkable diary was first
published in 1947. People all over
the world have been deeply moved
by it It has been the basis of at
least one play and several movies.
Visitors to Amsterdam often
emerge weeping from a visit to
the "Secret Annexe" where the
Frank family and four other Jews
hid for over two years, and one of
the first sights one encounters
upon visitng Yad VaShem, the
Holocaust museum in Jerusalem,
is a huge photograph of Anne
Frank.
The TV program is based on an
No Legal Way To
Halt Mormon School
JERUSALEM The long con-
troversy over the construction of
the Brigham Young University
here seems to be over. The
ministerial committee which was
appointed eight months ago to
deal with the problem has ac-
cepted the opinion of Deputy At-
torney General Yoram Bar-Sela
that there is no legal way to halt
the construction, which is now in
an advanced stage.
A proposal by Interior Minister
Yitzhak Peretz to stop the con-
struction in spite of Bar-Sela's
opinion was rejected by the
ministerial committee by a vote of
three. Dr. Yosef Burg, Minister of
Religious Affairs, and Yosef
Shapira, Minister-Without-
Portfoho, voted with Peretz.
The committee, however, in-
structed the Israel Land Autority
to amend the university's lease of
the land on which the campus is
being built to include an explicit
commitment by the university not
to engage in any missionary ac-
tivities. The university officials
stated several times in the past
that they were willing to do so.
The construction of the Mormon
center has been under large-scale
attack by Orthodox circles, in-
cluding the two Chief Rabbis, who
have warned that its real purpose
was to try to convert Jews.
The construction of the center
was approved in 1977 by the
Likud government of Premier
Menachem Begin, and by the
Jerusalem municipality. Located
on five acres of land, the center
will contain housing and catering
services for nearly 200 students.
Tax Exports Hold
Endowment Seminar
For Stockbrokers
As a public service, the Jewish
Community Foundation of South
Broward is sponsoring a seminar
on how individuals can use chang-
ing tax laws to benefit themselves
and the community. Featured
speakers will be noted tax at-
torney, Gene Glasser of the law
firm, Abrams, Anton, Robbins,
Resnick, Schneider and Mager
and George Weinstein, prominent
tax partner in the public accoun-
ting firm of Deloitte, Haskins and
Sells.
The Program will be held at the
Hollywood Beach Hilton Hotel on
the morning of Sept. 3. For reser-
vations and more information,
please contact Penny Martin at
the Jewish Community Founda-
tion of South Broward, 921-8810.
extraordinary exhibition of
photographs of Anne Frank and
the world in which she lived, in-
cluding some never before seen,
which has been touring the United
States. While the exhibition was
shown at Spertus College of
Judaica in Chicago, WJUF decid-
ed to create a documentary in-
cluding many of these rare and
moving photographs.
The documentary includes not
only photographs but historical
footage that provides the
background that set the stage for
what happened to Anne Frank
and her family, as well as inter-
views with people close to her or
involved in preseving her memory
and the values for which she has
come to stand. For example, there
are interviews with Otto Frank,
her father, who was the only
member of the family to survive
the war and who died in 1980 at
the age of 91; Miep Gies, the last
surviving member of the group of
"helpers" upon whom the
desperate Jews hiding over Mr.
Frank's business office depended,
and Bauco van der Wal, Executive
Director of the Anne Frank
Center.
Interspersed throughout the
program are appearances by an
actress who dramatizes the
writing of some of the most
memorable passages of Anne
Frank's diary.
Because of the scope and
significance of the topic and the
painstaking way in which it has
been researched and produced,
"Jewish Television Magazine"
will devote its entire half-hour to
"The World of Anne Frank."
The monthly programs which
make up the "Jewish Television
Magazine" series are made
available to local Jewish com-
munities affiliated with the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations, which
then obtain air time on their local
television stations. The series is
currently being seen in over 50
cities across the United States
and Canada.
Returning to host the second
year of the successful series is film
and television actor Stephen
Macht, best known to viewers for
his featured role on "Cagney and
Lacey."
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the national association of
The Professional Young Leadership Division Steering Com-
mittee cocktail reception started off in style as they discussed
plans for the upcoming year this past Thursday at Gepetto's
Tale of The Whale.
200 Jewish Federations, the cen-
tral community organizations
which serve nearly 800 localities
embracing a Jewish population of
more than 5.7 million in the U.S.
and Canada.
Established in 1932, CJF helps
strengthen the work and the im-
pact of Jewish Federations by
developing programs to meet
changing needs, providing an ex-
change of successful community
experiences, establishing
guidelines for fund raising and
operations and engaging in joint
planning and action on common
purposes dealing with local,
regional and international needs.
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix
DANISH
BAKERY
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Summertime Party Special!
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
(Serves 25 People) Made with Three Quarts of Any Flavor, Publix Premium or Dairi-Fresh
Ice Cream, Decorated with Whipped Cream (Toys or Drawings are Extra)
Quarter Sheet
Ice Cream Cake and
50 Puff Pastry Hors d'Oeuvres
$1Q95
only %J
(Hors d'Oeuvres are Baked or Frozen)
f Available at Publix Stores wttrT\
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Raisin
Pumpernickel
Available at PubHx Store* with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
With the Purchase of a 3-Tler or
Larger Wedding Cake During
The Month of August
Wedding take
Ornament
FREE!
(Valued Up To $15.00)
Available at ail Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Includes Four Varieties
3e-ct
box
Available at all Publix Storea
and Danish Bakeries.
A Wonderful Summertime Dessert
Lemon Meringue Pie
Golden Loaf
Pound Cake.............
each
$149
.$159
............... each I
Danish Pecan Ring....... each$1"
When you expect more,
Publix is your store.
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Just Right for Your Cook-out
Hamburger or
Hot Dog Rolls................ 52: 69*
Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts................dozn$149
Old Fashioned
Boston Cream Pie ........each$199
Dutch Waffle Cakes...... %t 99*
Prices Effective in Dade. Broward, Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie and
Indian River Counties ONLY. Thursday, August 28 thru Wednesday,
September 3,1986. Quantity Rights Reserved.


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