The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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

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

Notes

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

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ocm44513894
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of South Broward
Volume 16 Number 6
Hollywood, Florida Friday, February 7, 1986
F't Shoclft
Price 35 Cents
Meet The Board of Directors of
The Jewish Federation of South Broward
.
Dedicated, Committed, Proud and Jewish
Imagine 60 dedicated men and women working together for a com-
mon cause a Jewish cause.
Indmduals gathered in the community from throughout the world -
native Flondians, New Yorkers, Europeans all working toward one
aim.
Committed people from a variety of professions -1 physicians
lawyers, businessmen and women, retirees all joined together for a
united goal. **
Truly "one people" committed to "one destiny."
This, in essence, describes the 60 men and women on the Board of
Directors of the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
They are dedicated, committed, proud and Jewish.
"The Jewish community needs individuals with this kind of commit-
ment, said Sumner G. Kaye, executive director of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward. "Our leaders give the Federation and United Jewish
Appeal campaign its direction."
Kaye said the Federation is always seeking future lay leaders to move
up through the ranks and eventually serve on the board.
"Board members not only make financial contributions to the
UJA/Federation campaign, but even more importantly they are active in
the Jewish community and Federation activities," Kaye said.
Dr. Saul Singer, president of the Federation, said people get involved
because they art committed and dedicated to the Jewish community.
"They understand the extraordinary problems facing World Jewry and
Israel, and they know their participation can make tne difference in the
quality of Jewisn life during the next decade."
"Board members, by example, believe in the spirit of volunteerism,"
Dr. Singer said. 'They as well as all our lay leaders who volunteer their
time are the ba:kbone of the Federation. They make the Federation
work."
nembers are active because they are dedicated to the
we all must help our brethren," Dr. Singer said.
This issue of he Floridian is dedicated to the Board of Directors of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward. On Page 3 is a pictorial tribute to
our Federation Board members. Because several photographs were
unavailable at press time, we would also like to express our admiration to
the following board members whose pictures could not be included:
Albert Cohen, Marc Gilbert, Robert Gordon, Dr. Stephen Schoen-
baum, Dr. Laurence Weiss, Rabbi Bennett Greenspon, Herbert Grossman
Dr. Stanley Margulies, Dr. Paul Rodensky.
"And board
Jewish ideal that]

!



Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollyWood/frriday, Fefertary 7, 1$86
International Newsline



Congress: Old, New Battles Expected in 1986
By Judith Kohn
(Part One Of A Two-Part Series)
WASHINGTON (JTA) Con-
gress is back at work after a
month-long recess, and the retur-
ning legislators will immediately
set out to resume some old
unresolved battles and to wage a
few new ones in a session that is
expected to be the stormiest since
President Reagan took office.
The issues of special concern to
many in the Jewish community
are myriad and diverse, ranging
from tax reform to arms sales for
Arab countries, and from school
prayer to an international agree-
ment barring genocide.
But perhaps the greatest source
of anticipation in Washington
right now is to be found in legisla-
tion already adopted at the end of
last session. The controversial
Gramm-Rudman budget balanc-
ing law will force the Administra-
tion to reduce the federal deficit in
several stages over the next five
years, with automatic cuts applied
to government programs if Con-
gress fails to meet its mandated
targets.
And here, too, many American
Jewish organizations are sitting
on needles, waiting for some
definitive word on how badly
domestic social welfare programs
will be hurt, as well as what the
new law's impact will be on U.S.
aid to Israel.
The administration recently an-
nounced that the law will require a
budget-trimming for fiscal year
1986 of $11.7 billion. The cuts,
half of which must be taken from
the military budget and half from
non-military spending, will go into
effect automatically on March 1,
unless laws are enacted before
them that would reduce the deficit
by the same amount.
Reagan is expected to present
Congress with a budget for 1987
this month that will meet the
legislated requirement of cutting
$50 billion more out of the na-
tion's deficit. But if Congress and
the White House fail to thrash out
a final plan, automatic cuts will go
into effect across the board next
fall.
Of particular concern to many
Jewish organizations is the fate of
domestic social programs destined
to feel the sharp edge of the
Gramm-Rudman budget-cutting
scissors. Jewish groups active in
promoting social welfare pro-
grams fear that the expected cuts
this year will be devastating for
many of the nations' poor, among
them elderly Jews
Jewish Federations are "in
jeopardy of losing millions of
dollars," when the cuts take ef-
fect, according to Ellen Witman,
legislative director at the
Washington office of the Council
of Jewish Federations.
The Administration has already
withheld grants, normally renew-
ed on Jan. 1, for refugee resettle-
ment, money which is used by
Federation-funded agencies
primarily to resettle Jewish im-
migrants from the Soviet Union
and Eastern Europe, according to
Witman. Other Federation-
'Walkman' Talmud
Stereophonic Learning
By Daniella Niv
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
teenager lies on the grass outside
the building, "Walkman" ear-
phones on his head and a book in
his hands. At first glance he looks
as if he is relaxing between
classes, listening to the latest hits
while reading a novel. A closer
look reveals that he is actually
listening to the recording of a
lesson on a tractate of the
Talmud, which he is following in
the book.
Beit Midrash Torah (BMT), a
yeshiva in Jerusalem's Bayit
Vegan neighborhood, primarily
for youth from the diaspora, is in
the process of producing the en-
tire Talmud on cassettes. All the
recordings have already been
completed, and the institute is
now bringing out each tractate in
an attractive cassette binder,
complete with reading aids to help
the student follow the lessons.
Each month a new tractate is be-
ing produced, and sixteen of the
planned 30 binders are already
available.
"The project is of recent vin-
tage," said Rabbi Moshe Horovitz,
director and founder of BMT, in a
recent interview with the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency. "It started
off five years ago when we record-
ed individual classes." The project
snowballed thanks to the impetus
of a class of 15 boys who decided
to record the entire Talmud.
"We discovered that there was
a rabbi in Beit El, Shabtai Sabato,
who was also recording his classes
on cassettes. A contingent of boys
from BMT went out there to ask
whether he could give us copies of
his cassettes, and the upshot was
that Sabato came to BMT, bring-
ing his entire class with him to
work with us on the project,"
Horovitz said. "Our plans at first
were not so grandiose, but our
spiritual appetite grew with
time."
The BMT now has a cassette
library and students can take out
the tapes of the tractates they are
studying. The project is in line
with the institute's concept of
learning: "The main goal of an
educational institute should be to
bring the student to the point
where he can do individual study
and research, where he is self-
propelled and disciplined,"
Horovitz pointed out.
The Institute, which is run by
the Torah Education Department
of the Jewish Agency, celebrated
the completion of the recordings
in the presence of the country's
two chief rabbis. "By then we had
the entire 'Shas' (the Hebrew
acronym for The Six Orders of the
Mishnah) on tapes," said
Horovitz.
Sabato said he sat with his class
for a total of 3,000 hours, spen-
ding an hour on each page of
Talmud. Afterwards, the tapes
were spliced and edited, leaving
only the teacher's voice lecturing.
With each cassette encompassing
some two or three pages of the
Mishnah or Gemara, the complete
Talmud takes up exactly 1,000
tapes.
"It is not intended to diminish
from the role of the teacher,"
Horovitz said. "On the contrary, it
is to serve as a teacher's aid and
not as a primary source of study;
the teacher guides his students in
the use of the cassettes." The
system, however, does not work
for everybody the student must
be self-disciplined to study by
himself with the cassettes,
Horovitz conceded.
Sabato also believes that the
modern technological aid does not
break down the traditional role of
the rabbi-teacher. "It restores the
Talmud to its original role: that of
the Oral Law," he said. It
strengthens, rather than
weakens, the role of the teacher,
since "the rabbi nowadays cannot
spend hours with his students, as
they did in medieval times when
every rabbi had perhaps three or
four students whom he taught
during his entire lifetime." Today
the teacher spends only few hours
a week with his students;
therefore the cassettes only
strengthen the bond, enabling the
student to receive more instruc-
tion, Sabato observed.
Recordings of the Talmud have
been bought from BMT and 10
cassette libraries have been open-
ed in Israel, Horovitz said. In ad-
dition, the Talmudic cassettes
have reached numerous countries,
and some have even been smuggl-
ed into the Soviet Union, accor-
ding to Sabato. He added that the
aid opens up new vistas for blind
students, who until now have had
no access to the Talmud.
While Beit Midrash Torah has
recorded the Mishnah and Gemara
in Hebrew, elsewhere in the world
recordings are being prepared in
English and in Yiddish. "Yeshivot
in the United States are now in
the process of recording the
Talmud in English and some tapes
are being prepared in Yiddish,"
Horovitz said.
"A student who comes from the
diaspora can study the entire
'Shas' in four years, even if he
does not have a good command of
Hebrew," Sabato observed. "To-
day, with the help of this modern
aid, there is nobody who can say:
"I would like to study, but do not
have means to do so.' "
funded programs that can expect
to suffer are housing programs,
foster care and adoption services,
and assistance projects to the
elderly
"A lot of people are really not
aware of how much federal, as
well as state and local sources are
a part of the network of services
that we provide." Witman
observed.
Many Jews already living below
<>r near the poverty line arc
among those who will be badly-
hurt by social service cuts in pro-
grams administered by .Jewish
and non-Jewish agencies alike,
Marc Pearl, Washington
representative of the American
Jewish Congress, pointed out. He
noted that 16 to 20 percent of
American Jews are either current-
ly below the poverty line or would
fall below in the event of another
recession.
Fears about Gramm-Rudman,
however, may prove entirely un-
warranted if a current lawsuit
challenging its constitutionality is
successful. But with or without
the new legislation, Congress can
be expected to take deficit-
reducing measures seriously this
session.
Another source of anxiety for
many Jewish individuals and
organizations is the tax reform
issue, which will almost certainly
be taken up by the Senate Finance
Committee early on in the new
session.
The House passed a bill to revise
the tax code just before winter
recess. To the relief of many
Jewish organizations it did not in-
clude a provision in a similar plan
proposed by the Treasury Depart-
ment that would have prevented
non-itemizing taxpayers from
deducting any contributions to
charitable instituions. The House
version would permit the deduc-
tions only after the first $100.
A coalition of some 600 Jewish
and non-Jewish philanthropic
bodies involved in welfare,
cultural, educational and religious
programs has vigorously opposed
the Treasury's proposal, claiming
it would substantially reduce
donations to charity.
The Jewish Federations, for ex-
ample, which raise more than
$600 million a year, could lose, ac-
cording to a study by the coalition,
over a sixth of their average an-
nual income.
But the provision is unlikely to
be included in the Senate version
either, Pearl speculated. There
are rumors, however that the
I
Senate might adopt an alternative
option of extending the $100 floor
to all tax-filers those who
itemize their deductions and those
who do not, according to Witman.
As the April tax filing deadline
approaches, Isriel Bond holders
will almost certainly be relieved of
a new tax burden of which most
are undoubtedly unaware. A pro
vision of the 1984 Deficit Reduc
tion Act would require lenders to
pay tax on the full amount of in-
terest they would get if the loans
had been made at prevailing
market rates.
If Israel Bonds are not exemp-
ted from the 1984 Act, Bond
holders would be required to pay
tax on mere interest than they ac-
tually earned, since the Bond's
four percent interest falls well
below the current approximate
market rate. This could result in a
loss of potential Bond purchases,
some members of Congress have
pointed out.
But the "imputed interest provi-
sion" of the 1984 law was aimed
against those who make artificial-
ly low-interest loans such as
those by parents of children in a
lower tax bracket as a legal
means of tax evasion, and was
never intended to affect Israel
Bonds, these legislators have
stressed.
Accordingly, the tax reform bill
passed by the House includes a
provision correcting retroactively
the unintended effect of the 1984
Act on Israel Bonds.
The Senate Finance Committee
is expected to take up the Bonds
legislation as part of a separate
bill, in order to prevent it from
getting bogged down in wrangling
over tax reform, according to a
staff member at the Israel Bond
Organization office in New York.
Among other soon-to-be raised
issues in the domestic arena is
school prayer. The Senate is ex-
pected to take up the question of a
constitutional amendment allow-
ing silent prayer in schools,
sometime at the end of February.
Silent prayer has been- vigorously
opposed by major Jewish groups
as encroaching on the barrier bet-
ween church and state.
Pearl said that although it is dif-
ficult to tell at this point where
many of the votes will go, it is like-
ly that the proposed amendment
can be blocked.
"Who's for it?" Pearl asked,
noting that the staunchest sup-
porters of school prayer would not
be satisfied with only silent prayer
being permitted in the schools.
CENTURY VILLAGE Recently, Jewish residents at Cen-
tury Village got together for their first UJA/Federation Cam-
paign event. From left standing, Harriet Marks, Irving
Krigsman, Anne Catz, Louis Steiner, Lillian Packer, Samuel
Cohn and Anne Cohn. From left seated, Jacob Marks, Her-
man Boren, Leo Werth and Tamar Barsky.
PASSOVER1986
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For Additional Information Contact:
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212-594-0836 800-221-2791
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Friday, February 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Meet the Federation Board
They understand the extraordinary problems fac-
ing World Jewry'
'Board members believe in the spirit of
volunteerism'
SAUL SINGER, M.D.
President
HOWARD BARRON, M.D.
Vice-President
ELLIE KATZ
Vice-President
mm
ESTHER GORDON
Vice-President
ELAINE PITTELL
Secretary
NELSON DEMBS
Treasurer
HerbartD.Kali JameaKonnan
. r /
"Philip A. Uvin. M.D. Rabbi Morton Malavnky (Ubbi Richard Margeiii *i* Martin
Jojro. Newman Mkhaai Orlove
'Robert Pitteil, M.D. Horni Ratnar
Juarph Raymond Ronald ). Rothechild Harry Roaen
Dalla Roambaff Carl Roamkopf David Sacha. D.D.S. 'Baa Saltar
Maria Sahamaa Joal
NatSwik-v
Imwph Trrki*!
Herbart Tnlpan
Jaranw D. Wmnick


Pag* 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 7, 1986
Opinions
t>3-
Fueling the Fire
By M.J. Rosenberg
Editor, Near East Report
Saudi Arabia's outspoken support for Libya's Colonel Khadafy
does not seem to have cost it any friends in the State and Defense
Departments. It seems hardly to matter that King Fahd reported-
ly told Khadafy that Riyadh would back Libya in any showdown
with the United States. Nor is there any apparent outrage over
Saudi sponsorship of anti-American (pro-Khadafy) resolutions at
both the Arab League foreign minister's meeting and the Islamic
Conference.
The only thing that matters the only thing that ever seems to
matter is Saudi wealth. That wealth goes, in part, to support
PLO terrorists. But even more of it is strategically invested
throughout the West in general and the United States in par-
ticular. For much of official Washington, that wealth and those in-
vestments speak considerably louder than Saudi backing for
Khadafy and the PLO. Petrodollars have bought respectability in
Washington in very much the way that Libyan investments in Ita-
ly have bought Italy's long-standing silence in the face of Arab-
backed terror. Money still talks, and loudly.
That is why few people in Washington are really surprised at
the Reagan Administration's apparent decision to sell another $1
billion in sophisticated weapons to our Saudi "friends." Accor-
ding to press reports, President Reagan will soon be proposing an
arms package which will include 1,600 Sidewinder air-to-air
missiles, 800 Stinger anti-aircraft missiles, 95 Electronic
Countermeasure Systems for F-5's and F-15's, and upgrade kits
for 60 F-15's.
The decision to sell new arms to the Saudis contradicts a pledge
the Reagan Administration made during the AW ACS battle of
1981. At that time, President Reagan promised (in a letter to
then-Senate Majority Leader Howard Baker) that future arms
transfers to Riyadh would only take place if there had been
"significant progress" toward Middle East peace "with the
substantial assistance of Saudi Arabia."
You don't have to be an expert on the Middle East to know that
Saudi Arabia has done nothing but obstruct the peace process. It
funds the PLO and offers support to Khadafy. Perhaps even more
significant has been the Saudi role in ostracizing Egypt for mak-
ing peace with Israel and its continuing effort to keep King Hus-
sein away from the peace table.
Saudi Arabia's opposition to peace with Israel has been a consis-
tent one. Even King Fahd, not known for his radical rhetoric, has
promised that "the day will come when Israel will be finally li-
quidated." Last February, he said that "armed confrontation
against Israel" remains "an existing necessity."
So why is the Administration proposing to sell arms to a nation
that could very well use them against our ally, Israel? The answer
again lies with Saudi economic power. Appeasing the wealthy
Saudis is one of the few Washington practices that is bipartisan.
President Carter sold them F-15's and said that those planes
would somehow entice the Saudis into the peace process. Presi-
dent Regan sold them AWACS and put his promise about
Riyadh's future good behavior into writing.
None of this changed Saudi behavior at all. Nor will a new Saudi
sale. All more arms will accomplish is to help advance the day
when the Saudis can transform the rhetoric of jihad into its
reality.

A new book called Joshua's Dream by Sheila Segal is the
answer to a parent's prayer. That prayer has been for a children's
book that would explain what Israel is all about why it's there
and why a child should care. Joshua's Dream is that book, the best
children's book I've ever seen about Israel. Segal succeeds in con-
veying the mriacle of Israel's rebirth and she does it in language
that will move children and adults alike. It's a book that is essen-
tial if our children and grandchildren are going to understand that
the reality of Israel isn't in its politics, its military strategy, or in
its foreign policy. The reality of Israel is in the dream a dream
that must be passed on and lived generation after generation.
Joshua's Dream is available for $7.95 from the Publications Divi-
sion; Union of American Hebrew Congregations. 838 Fifth Ave.,
New York 10021.
The above column appeared in the Jan. 20 issue of the Near East
Report.)
jhejcwish
.rtorftfAM.
Open Letter to U.P.I.
Dear Helen Thomas:
At his Jan. 8 press conference,
you asked President Reagan
whether Israel would accept the
existence of the Palestinians. An
important question but you
transposed the subject and the
object.
As a veteran White House cor-
respondent, you must know that
the 40 years of Middle East pro-
blems you mentioned stem from
the refusal of most Arab states
and the organization which claims
to represent the Palestinian
Arabs, the PLO to accept the
existence of Israel. When Egypt
finally broke the solid wall of Arab
rejectionism and signed a peace
treaty with Israel in 1979, the
other 21 members of the Arab
League expelled it, and they have
not yet readmitted it.
The Arab refusal to accept
Israel has been clear and consis-
tent. In 1948, a day after the
Jewish state was proclaimed in ac-
cordance with U.N. resolutions,
the Secretary General of the Arab
League said as five Arab armies
invaded Israel "this will be a
war of extermination and a
momentous massacre ..."
With the exception of Egypt,
not much has changed. PLO
Chairman Yasir Arafat asserted
just three years ago that "It is in
my interest to have a war in the
region, because I believe that the
only remedy for the ills of the
Arab nation is a true war against
the Zionist entity."
Perhaps you forgot that the
PLO was formed in 1964 not by
Palestinian Arabs on the West
Bank and Gaza but by Arab
states. Its mission was not to
"liberate" the West Bank and
Gaza, then occupied by Jordan
and Egypt respectively, but to
conduct terrorism against the
Jews in Tel Aviv, Haifa and
Jerusalem. To this day the PLO
boasts of "operations" ter-
rorism against men, women
and children in "occupied
Palestine," meaning Jewish
towns like Ashdod, Afula and
Kiryat Shemona. That doesn't
sound like acceptance to me.
Ms. Thomas, you asked the
President how the Palestinians
should attain their "legitimate
rights" and "how do they rid
themselves of foreign occupation?
Should they emulate the
U.S.-backed freedom fighters in
Afghanistan, the contras in
Nicaragua?"
No doubt inadvertently, you in-
sulted freedom fighters
everywhere by the implied
analogy to the PLO. The Afghan
mujahedin do not, as policy, shoot
up buses full of civilians in the
Soviet Union as part of their fight,
as the PLO does in Israel.
Although evidence on the con-
tras may be a bit murkier, ap-
parently they too do not make it a
rule of struggle to knife cab
drivers in the back, as the PLO
does in Israel.
When the Hungarians who
popularized the term "freedom
fighter" bravely took on the
Russians in 1956, they fought as
guerrillas and citizen-soldiers
against a colonial army, not as
gangsters against innocents. That
was, with very few exceptions,
how the Jews won their part of
Palestine from the British and
assorted Arab enemies and how
American patriots established this
country President Reagan himself
has labeled the PLO as a terrorist
organization and Secretary of
State Shultz has refuted the
slogan that "one man's terrorist is
another man's freedom fighter."
Probably you just misspoke.
As to the "foreign occupation"
the Palestinian Arabs are under,
as a reporter you must find it
curious that this issue was never
raised when Jordan held the West
Bank from 1948 to 1967 even
though only two nations, neither
Arab, recognized Jordan's annex-
ation. Israel came to control the
West Bank and Gaza after winn-
ing the Six-Day War, a war of self-
defense it launched when Egypt
closed the Gulf of Eilat and, along
with Syria and Jordan, massed
troops on Israel's borders. So
under international law, Israel re-
mains the legal administrative
authority and will until Jordan
and Syria (which lost the Golan
Heights) are ready to recognize
Israel and negotiate a com-
promise. That's what Egypt did
and it received the entire Sinai in
return.
Meanwhile, the Palestinian
Arab residents of the West Bank
have a much higher standard of
living, a lower rate of infant mor-
tality and higher levels of educa-
tion than they ever did under Jor-
danian rule. And even under
Israeli military censorship, they
have the freest press in the Arab
world. Had they chosen to par-
ticipate in had the PLO allowed
them the autonomy talks envi-
sioned by the Camp David Ac-
cords, they would already be well
along the road to self-rule. You
asked the President if there was a
peaceful way for them. There was,
and they blew it.
Nonetheless, the Israeli govern-
ment has made clear it is still
ready to negotiate these issues
with Jordan and representative
Palestinians who are not ter-
rorists or members of terrorist
organizations. Time is wasting.
As Secretary of State Shultz
noted at his press conference Jan.
9, "Violence and terrorism in the
Middle East have not achieved
anything for the Palestinian peo-
ple. The only thing that can really
get anywhere is a negotiated solu-
tion. The states involved have to
be ready to sit down with Israel
and negotiate out their
differences ."
Before I close, Ms. Thomas, I
should mention two other points.
There are two Palestinian peoples
the Palestinian Arabs and the
Palestinian Jews. For decades,
until well into the 1950s, when so-
meone said Palestinian he or she
invariably meant the Jews who
were reclaiming part of their an-
cient land. The bulk of the Palesti
nian Mandate administered by
Great Britain more than 75 per-
cent already had been set aside
Continued on Page 5
Letters to the Editor
ol South Broward
Publication No (USPS&* 500)(ISSN0744 7737)
c*>"smim
FRED SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor ind Publisher EmcuHv* Editor
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Director: Sumner Q Kayo Submit material lor publication to Andrew Polm editor lor the Jewish
Federation ol South Broward. 27ig Hollywood Blvo Hollywood, Florida 33020
Member JTA, Seven Arts, WNS. NEA. AJPA, and FPA
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 SO Annual (2 Year Minimum ST); or by membership Jewish
: 'deration ol South Broward 27ig Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood. Fla 33020 Phone 821-6810
Jut ol Town Upor- Reauest
!>iday7rtfti*^.-1986
olume 16
28StH3VAt 5746
Number 6
Dear Editor:
There are several answer to journalist Edwin
Black's attack on AJCongress for filing a lawsuit
against Chicago's municipal creche and menorah
at Christmas time. In the first place, it is not at all
clear that a lawsuit brought in the spring would be
considered in the federal courts. Problems of stan-
ding, ripeness and mootness would bedevil any
such lawsuit. A judge not anxious for controversy
and they are not uncommon could, and pro-
bably would invoke those doctrines to avoid
deciding a creche case brought in the spring.
Second, Black's claim that such suits invite anti-
Semitism is belied by the evidence. He concedes
that the American Civil Liberties Union suit in St.
Charles, Illinois, has not generated anti-Semitism,
despite the small size of its Jewish community. We
have seen no evidence of anti-Semitism in Chicago.
And it is not a common reaction elsewhere either.
Most particularly, Black offers no evidence that
there is a marginal increase in anti-Semitism
because of the filing of a lawsuit at Christmas, as
opposed to the very fact that such suits are filed at
all. School prayer cases are inevitably controver-
sial, sometimes generate anti-Semitism, and are
not brought at Christmas. Cases aginst other
religious symbols, not related to a particular holi-
day, also stir strong feelings. And Black never ex-
plains why a lawsuit brought jointly against a
creche and a menorah as was the case with the
lawsuit brought jointly against a creche and a
menorah as was the case with the lawsuit he is
discussing should create anti-Semitism in the
first place.
Third, while many people disagree with the
philosophy of church/state separation which
underlies "creche" (or menorah) suits, and many
disagree sharply, only a few from the fringe
engage in anti-Semitic activity. It ill-behooR the
Jewish community to be deterred from an elective
course of action in order to avoid the ravings of
that lunatic fringe.
Fourth, quoting an official of the Anti-
Defamation League, Black argues that creches are
not primarily a constitutional issue but rather an
insider-outsider issue a problem, he argues, for
community relations, not litigation. In this Black is
flat out wrong, because the constitutional problem
arises precisely because a creche sets up an in-
sider/outsider dichotomy. Justice O'Connor has
identified the constitutional vice of governmental
endorsement of religion in the fact that such en-
dorsement "sends a message to nonadherents that
they are outsiders, not full members of the political
community, and an accompanying message to
adherents that they are insiders, favored members
of the political community."
AJCongress is not insensitive to the concerns
Black raises. We have repeatedly urged Jewish
communities to proceed carefully when dealing
with religious symbols at the holiday season. Those
views are stated in a variety of places, including
our widely distributed pamphlet
Chnstmas/Chanukah: A Community Guide."
Those views shaped our response to a variety of in-
cidents this year involving public Christmas obser-
vances, including those in the public schools. What
is not acceptable is a total ban on Christmas season
litigation.
Finally, since practically every reason Black
gives in support of a ban on creche litigation at
Christmas time is applicable to any and all chur-
ch/state litigation, one must ask whether his objec-
tion is to the time of the Chicago lawsuit or the fact
that it was brought at all.
RONALDG.COHN
Regioisal Director
American Jewish Congress


Friday, February 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Op-Ed
Books Explore Why the Holocaust Was Ignored
Beyond Belief. Deborah Lipstadt.
Free Press, 866 Third Avenue,
New York, NY 10022. 1986. 870
pages. $19.95.
Were We Our Brothers'
Keepers? Haskel Lookstein. Hart-
more House, 1368 Fairfield
Avenue, Bridgeport, CT 06605.
1985. 287 pages. $18.95.
Jewish Leadership During the
Nazi Era. Randolph Braham,
editor. Columbia University
Press, 562 W. 113th Street, New
York. NY 10025. 1985. 15k pages.
$20.00.
Reviewed by Joseph Aaron
The further away we get from
the actual events, the more
urgent, it seems, the questions
become.
What did the world know and
when did it know it?
It's been more than 40 years
since the end of the period labeled
the Holocaust a period which
saw the world stand by while sue
million Jews were being
systematically murdered on the
sophisticated and cultured conti-
nent of Europe.
Yet it's been only in the past
few years that questions have
begun to be asked about how
much the world knew of the
events as they were unfolding.
And what those who did know did
with that knowledge.
In fact, last year may have
brought us the definitive answers
to those questions. David
Wyman's The Abandoment of
the Jews (Pantheon) is likely to
remain the most comprehensive
look at Amerian response during
the Holocaust.
But while no book is likely to be
as comprehensive, three new
books are valuable additions in
that they probe more deeply into
specific areas than Wyman was
Book Review
able to. And in so doing, they pro-
vide enlightening, and distress-
ing, new insights into the world's
lack of reaction to the slaughter of
the Jews.
Two of the books focus on the
press and the whats, hows, and
whys of its reporting of the
Holocaust and the events that led
up to it. Those are important ques-
tions, for in a free society, it is the
press, like nothing else, which pro-
vides the information by which
people can know what's going on,
and so can respond to what's go-
ing on. And their reactions, in
turn, then affect those of
policymakers.
The impact of that is shown all
too clearly in Deborah Lipstadt's
impressive Beyond Belief. In the
course of her exhaustive research,
Lipstadt, a professor at UCLA,
discovered that President
Franklin D. Roosevelt, from
1933-45, received a daily press
digest of news stories from
around the country. They gave
him a sense of the information
Americans were getting, and so a
sense of how Americans were like-
ly to react to actions he might
take or not take.
Lipstadt makes a convincing
argument that Roosevelt failed in
doing his job, in some measure,
because the press failed in doing
its job.
The book is divided into two
parts. The first focuses on the
period 1933-39 and the major
events that led to the Holocaust
the Nuremberg Laws,
Kristallnacht, the SS St. Louis in-
cident. Lipstadt's conclusion is
that while reporters on the scene
Open Letter
Continued from Page 4
for the Arabs of Palestine in the
1920s as Transjordan, now
Jordan.
And although about 500,000
Arabs left the new state of Israel
in 1948, 800,000 Jews living in
Arab lands fled their ancient
homes leaving nearly
everything behind and made
their way to Israel. Such popula-
tion exchanges on much more
massive scale took place bet-
ween India and Pakistan, between
Poland and Germany, Turkey and
Greece, and elsewhere around the
world after 1945. Only the Palesti-
nian Arabs came to present an in-
soluble problem epitomizing the
Arab states' refusal to recognize
Israel. When the acceptance you
asked about replaces that refusal,
even this part of the problem may
be solved.
Sincerely yours
Eric Rozenman
Assistant Editor
Near East Report
(The above column appeared in
the Jan. 20 issue of the Near East
Report.)
did a good job of providing infor-
mation about those events, it was
editors and columnists back home
who failed miserably in evaluating
the importance and implications
of that information. All too often,
Lipstadt shows how what should
have been major news stories
were buried on the back pages,
topped by ambiguous headlines,
and filled with disclaiming
rationalizations.
In the second part of her book,
Lipstadt looks at the Holocaust
itself and shows how a fear of "be-
ing taken in" by anti-Nazis led the
press to an incredible "matter-of-
fact" response to the story of the
century. There was no lack of in-
formation about the genocide be-
ing carried out in Europe. But
because of the nature of the infor-
mation, most editors considered it
"beyond belief and so treated it
as just another story.
One example of many Lipstadt
provides is the New York Times'
decision to play a report on the
murder of one million Jews in
Poland on page 16 next to a story
on the hijacking of a coffee truck
in New Jersey. An illustration of
why so many were so ignorant of
so much.
While Lipstadt's research is
thorough, her writing riveting,
the real strength of the book is
that she lets the facts talk for
themselves. Hers is not a blanket
condemnation of the press but an
examination of how the press
works and a look at the tragic con-
sequences of when it doesn't work
as it should.
But while the reasons the press
didn't work are disturbing, they
take on more tragic dimensions
when those same reasons explain
the failure of a press one expects
to be more sensitive to the plight
of Jews. And that is what gives
Haskell Lookstein's Were We
Oar Brother* Keepers? its
special poignancy. For while
Lookstein also focuses on the
press and on the coverage of many
of the same events as Lipstadt, his
focus is on the Jewish press.
Lookstein, chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal's Rabbinic
Cabinet, looks at the performance
of the Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy, which provides daily news
dispatches, four Yiddish
newspapers, 19 newsletters
covering all Jewish denominations
and major organizations, and
Jewish weeklies in Chicago,
Boston, and Philadelphia.
Like Lipstadt. Lookstein finds
YOU'RE INVITED
to an informative meeting regarding the new
MISSION TO GERMANY AND ISRAEL
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1986
7:30 P.M.
At
The Jewish Federation of South Broward Building
Join us as we hear the details of this exciting MAJOR GIFTS mission
which will take place September 14-25, 1986. Ours is the first
Federation to lead a mission into Germany...and Mark Talisman will be
scholar in residence. Be sure to attend!
%
THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD
2719 HoMywood Blvd.-----------RSVP to Donna at 921-8810
The American Press* *
&drCo^rfdrH[vbaBtW^lB
BEYOND
BELIEF
DEBORAH E LIPSTADT
the Jewish press fell very short in
providing its readers with infor-
mation about the Holocaust. Its
failure, Lookstein shows convinc-
ingly, resulted from a desire not
to "make waves" for fear of
awakening anti-Semitism or
upsetting President Roosevelt,
seen as a true friend of the Jews.
Lookstein speaks with an ap-
pealing passion in asserting that
Jewish Americans did so little to
help their brethren in Europe
because they knew so little. The
press they counted on, through a
failure of both nerve and ability,
simply blew the biggest Jewish
news story since Moses at Sinai.
But that American Jews
weren't the only ones guilty of a
lack of response is clear from
Jewish Leadership During the
Nazi Era part of the Holocaust
Study Series.
The book contains five essays,
including one by Wyman, focusing
on the reaction of Jewish leader-
ship in the United States, the
Yishuv, Great Britain,
Switzerland, and Latin America.
While the information provided
is of historical value, because it
focuses on individuals and
organizations unknown to
Americans and because it is
somewhat scholarly in tone, it will
be of less interest to the general
public.
Lipstadt's and Lookstein's
books, on the other hand, are
essential for anyone who writes
for the press. Or for anyone who
reads it.
(Joseph Aaron is the editor of
the Chicago JUF News and a fre-
quent contributor to a number of
Jewish publications around the
country)
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 7,1986
Church and State Debate Planned
For Feb. 26 at St. John's Lutheran
"Church and State: Challenges
for 1986," a community-wide pro-
gram on Feb. 26 at St. John's
Lutheran Church, will focus on
the on-going debate between the
church and state.
While the First Amendment to
the U.S. Constitution mandates
that government neither support
nor impede religious activity, the
actual interaction between church
and state has grown increasingly
complex. The question of religion
is not if it will relate to govern-
ment, but how.
On Feb. 26, the Rev. Charles V.
Bergstrom, executive director of
the Lutheran Council in the
United States, Office for Govern-
mental Affairs, will discuss these
issues with Hollywood Commis-
sioner Suzanne Gunzberger.
The Rev. Bergstrom has served
as a member of the Board and Ex-
ecutive Committee of People for
the American Way since 1980 and
was president of IMPACT INC.
Rev. Dr. Charles V. Bergstrom
PARKER DORADO HONOREE Mary Liebman recently
wag honored by Parker Dorado for her outstanding leader-
ship and dedication to Jewish causes. From left, Gil Elan,
speaker, Norman and Rath Lappin, sponsors, Myra Boosin,
co-chairman, Mary Liebman, honoree, daughter-in-law Bar-
bara and son, Bill Liebman.
Not since the matzo ball has
something so tiny made it so big.
It's Tetley's tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chop' and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true of tea leaves So lor rich, refreshing flavor, take time out
for Tetley lea Because tiny is taslier1
K Certified Kosher
i w ... t.r TETLEY. TEA
"Tinu is MuftM
from 1982-84. He has written
numerous articles, produced as
well as moderated many TV pro-
grams focusing on religion and
church/state issues.
Ms. Gunzberger was the past
president and the State Public Af-
fairs Co-Chair, Hills Section, of
the National Council of Jewish
Women. Presently, she serves as
a Hollywood city commissioner
and as vice mayor of Hollywood.
She received the Women of the
Year Award in 1983.
The evening program is set for 8
p.m. at St. John's Lutheran
Church, 2919 Van Buren St., in
Hollywood.
The program is being co-
sponsored by the Federation's
Community Relations Committee,
the Inter-Faith Council of Greater
Hollywood, and the South
Broward Board of Rabbis.
For more information, call
921-8810.
Visiting
Russia?
Soviet Jewish Refuseniks want
to meet American Jews who visit
Russia.
If you are planning to visit the
Soviet Union, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward to
find out how you can meet and
help your fellow Jews in Russia.
Melvin Lazeriek
Melvin Lazeriek
Named President
of Builders Group
Hallendale resident Melvin
Lazeriek was installed as presi-
dent of the Ohio Builders Chapter
of the Associated General Con-
tractors of America at the
Chapter's annual meeting in Puer-
to Rico last month. Lazeriek has
served the organization in the
past as senior vice president,
treasurer, and chairman of the
membership and political action
committees.
A native of Cleveland, Lazeriek
is active in community affairs in
both Cleveland and South
Broward/Miami areas. He serves
as a chairman of the welfare cam-
paign in the Malaga Towers and
as a committee member of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Beach Division.
Lazeriek also is a board member
of Big Brothers and Big Sisters of
Greater Miami as well as a na-
tional board member of Big
Brothers and Big Sisters of
America.
Don't be Jews of silence. Con- M^Tnl^T"* IT! **?
of computer education at the
For more information, please Walton School in New York City
contact the Jewish Federation of an^ Carol, gallery manager and
South Broward at 921-8810. public relations manager for a
Cleveland art gallery.
RUACH Retreat
Set for Feb. 28
RUACH: The Spirit of Judaism,
a weekend retreat that is aimed at
"reintroducing" Jews to their
faith, is scheduled from Feb.
28-March 2.
The second Florida session will
use teachings, song, dance and
meditation to experience a living,
growing religion. The teachers
will provide major sessions and
time for informal sharing and in-
dividual interviews. Sundown Fri-
day to sundown Saturday will be
an immersion into Shabbos.
The guest lecturers include:
Reb Dovid Din, who is a
Breslaver Chassid. He teaches
classes in Judaism from the
mystical perspective in New York
City, where he is the Spiritual
Director of Shaarei Orah (Gates of
Light-Community.)
Dr. Bahira Feinstein, who
teaches literature at CW Post Col-
lege, Long Island University,
where her specialization for the
last 15 years has been com-
parative mythology.
Reb Meir Fund, who is an or-
thodox rabbi who studied with
Rabbi Joseph B. Soloveitchik. He
is a leader and founder of the Flat-
bush Minyan in Brooklyn. His ap-
proach is nontraditional, combin-
ing orthodoxy, mysticism and
song with a subtle understanding
of seekers' needs.
Reb Shlomo Cariebach, who has
recorded 17 albums of original
Jewish inspirational songs, and
travels the world over to teach,
sing and rejoice in Judaism.
Reb Chaim Richter, who is the
director of chaplaincy at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. He is also a practicing
psychotherapist. He is a singer of
Hasidic song, a Hasidic storyteller
and a teacher of Neo-Kabbalah.
The weekend retreat will be
held at Florida Sea Base,
Islamorado, Florida on the Lower
Matecumbe Key, about one-and-a-
half hours south of Miami.
OUR (g) ISN'T
A FLASH IN
THEPAI
SORRY,
Star-Kist
FANCV *lS*CO
SOLID WHITE TUM
Star-Kist
&___FANO AI.KAl<>!*L
sOLID WHITE TUN*
nSSSSJJM^ ma!?f nat,nal brand of tuna ,hat has consistently
maintained its certification during the past 30 years
niil^no?' yU Pre,er ,he 900d ,aste of our dellc,ous solid white tuna
Star-Kst After all. no ones been Kosher longer Sorry. Bumble Bee*
BmnMe Bw .<, a <*q,sif)M t,ago man, pi CmVa oo Coofc* Inc
I98t> Slat Kni Fopfe. W.


Friday, February^
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
eetlng at Federation on Feb. 13:
Talisman to Speak on 'Leadership'
Role for Washington Conference
South Broward Young Leaders
interested in attending the fifth
National Young Leadership Con-
ference in March should attend a
special dinner meeting at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward on Feb. 13.
Mark E. Talisman, director of
the Washington Action Office of
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, will speak on "An Insider's
Briefing: Understanding Your
Leadership Role and What to Ex-
pect." The dinner, which costs $6,
is scheduled for 6 p.m. at the
Federation. Reservations are
needed.
The fifth National Young
Leadership Conference sponsored
by the United Jewish Appeal
Young Cabinet will be held in
Washington, D.C. from March 2-4
at the Omni Sheraton Hotel. The
three-day conference, which is ex-
pected to attract 3,000 young
Jewish leaders, 22 to 45 years of
age, from around the country will
focus on the critical issues facing
World Jewry today.
Talisman will provide a special
insight to the upcoming
Conference.
Talisman was the youngest per-
son ever appointed administrative
assistant in the House of
Representatives. He was the
scholar-in-residence for the
Prague-Budapest-Israel Mission
for the Federation. Talisman was
responsible for negotiating with
the Czechoslovakian state
authorities for permission to
develop "The Precious Legacy"
exhibition which has toured the
United States.
Sondra Schneider, chairperson
for the South Broward con-
tingent, said South Broward
already has approximately 40
young leaders attending the
Washington Conference. There
will be more than 500 people from
Florida attending 3,000 from
across the United States.
"The Washington Conference
gives you a chance to get involved.
It is a place for Young Jewish
Leaders to come together to learn
about Jewish networking. It's a
place to gain political awareness,"
Ms. Schneider said.
Vice President George Bush,
Secretary of State George Shultz
and Sen. Edward Kennedy, D-
Mass., are expected to address the
Conference. Folk singer Mary
Travers of "Peter, Paul and
Mary" fame is expected to per-
form at the conference.
Conference participants will
receive briefings on domestic and
foreign affairs by high-ranking
members of the White House staff
and the State Department,
members of Congress, and top
representatives of the State of
Israel. Sessions will include open
B&P Women to
Meet March 6
The Business and Professional
Women's Network will be holding
its ATSMA'UT (Independence)
fundraising event on March 6 at
the Seafair Restaurant.
Judy Drucker, South Florida's
cultural arts impresaria, will be
the guest speaker.
Ms. Drucker. in her capacity as
director of Temple Beth Shalom's
Great Artist Series, has been a
driving force behind the establish-
ment of a rich cultural environ-
ment in South Florida.
For more information, contact
Suzanne Weiner Weber, Women's
Division assistant director, at
921-8810.
Jewish National Fund
"aro1 (Keren Kayemeth Leisrael)j
! Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel
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420 Lincoln Rd.. Suite 353. Miami Beech. FL 33139
Phone 538-6464
discussions providing for an ex-
change of views with government
officials and with other young
leaders from around the country.
Private briefings on Capitol Hill
will be arranged for members of
the South Broward delegation
with Senator Paula Hawkins,
Senator Lawton Chiles and
Representatives from South
Florida including Larry Smith,
Claude Pepper, William Lehman
and Dante Fascell.
Interest-free pay-out plan is
available to make it easier for peo-
ple to attend the conference.
The registration and hotel ac-
commodations for the Conference
are limited, those interested
young men and women are urged
to complete registration as early
as possible to insure that the en-
tire South Broward delegation
will be housed in the main head-
quarters hotel. To obtain the of-
ficial conference brochure and
registration form as well as make
reservations for the Feb. 13 din-
ner, please call Mady Marin at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward at 921-8810.
The Officers, Board
and Professional Staff
of the Jewish Federation of South Broward
expresses its sorrow at the passing
of the courageous crew of the
CHALLENGER SEVEN
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Professional is interested in meeting a life partner to
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 7, 1986
Students, Melamdeen
Learn in Dor L'Dor
Fifteen high school students
and 15 dynamic older adults,
recently gathered together for a
unique experience. The students
were from the 11th grade U.S.
History class of the Jewish High
School of South Florida, and the
adults from the Dor L'Dor pro-
gram of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Dor L'Dor is an inter-
generational program, under the
auspices of the Federation. There
are over 80 dynamic adults who
are called "Melamdeem"
(teachers), involved in the pro-
gram. These adults have par-
ticipated in programs with other
Jewish schools in the South
Broward community.
The students, who are studying
about modern American (WWI -
present), shared lunch and conver-
sation and discussed the dif-
ferences and similarities of their
lives. The "Melamdeem" brought
photographs depicting life when
they were teenagers and spoke
about the Depression and how the
war affected their beliefs and
ideas. The students were in-
terested in knowing what the
value of a dollar was, the kinds of
clothing that was popular in that
era, and how they spent leisure
time before television.
"We have so much in common,"
said Vivian Katz one of the
"Melamdeem." "Their music and
dress might be different, but
that's about all. We dated, attend-
ed school and had ambitions just
like the youngsters of today.
There is a kinship that I never
thought I could have with a
teenager. They were interested in
what I had to say," was another
response. "They didn't talk up or
down to us, but with us."
The students' reaction was just
as positive. "They gave us profes-
sional insight into how to have a.
good life," was one response. "I
learned a lot of things from them.
They have so much to offer," was
another.
Selma Hopen, co-chairperson
with Rochelle Koenig and Bonnie
Weinreb, of the Dor L'Dor pro-
gram, thanked Stephanie King,
head of the Social Studies Depart-
ment and teacher of the U.S.
History class of the Jewish High
School, for the invitation extend-
ed to the "Melamdeem." She
spoke about the importance of the
generations sharing traditions
and experiences.
Sandra Ross, director of Educa-
tion for the Jewish Federation of
South Broward, remarked that
this is a beginning of a relation-
ship between our "Melamdeem"
and the Jewish High School. The
"Melamdeem" will be invited to
share their talents on an in-
dividual basis with the students.
Since this program was held on
"Eruv Tu Bishvat," Stephanie
King remarked that planting a
tree is something that one genera-
tion does for another.
Oceanview Honors Hazel Fisher
Under the leadership of Dr.
Abraham R. Dokson, chairman,
the Oceanview Condominiums are
Sreparing for their annual United
ewiah Appeal/Federation Cam-
paign brunch. The affair will be
held on Feb. 23 at 11 a.m. in the
Recreation Hall at 900 Parkview
Drive. This year the Steering
Committee has decided to honor
Oceanview's own Hazel Fisher for
her lifelong dedication to Jewish
causes and organizations. The
Oceanview Committee is headed
by Dokson and co-chaired by Ber-
nard Friedman and Walter H.
Mayer. The Steering Committee
members are Charles E. Bar. Mr.
and Mrs. Morris M. Berger, Ger-
trude Broidy, Hazel Fisher,
Charles Fishman, Betty Fox,
Ethel Garb. Paul Handler. Jack
Kupfer, Jack Mindlin, Alex
Nachman, Dr. Robert Pollock,
Elliot Ronick, Arthur Rose, Mr.
and Mrs. Lazarus Scott, and
Philip Steier. Guest speaker for
Hazel Fisher
the function on Feb. 23 will be
Zelig Chinitz, director of the
United Israel Appeal. If anyone is
interested in learning more about
the exciting opportunities
associated with this year's Ocean-
view campaign, please call Dr. Jan
C. Lederman at 921-8810.
?t .^ fml Glott Kosher
Passover
Deauville
1986
5746
AT
THE
HOTEL
BEACH 4
TENNIS
CLUB
n ON THE OCEAN AT 67th STREET MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
One ol Miami Beach's
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4-8-9A 10
NIGHT PACKAGES
J369
Gk* Kosher
INCLUDING
3 MEALS
DAILY
(Ko*wr tar Passover only)
'per person douote occ
Plus Ton I. Tips
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Under Supervision or National Kasrwult.
Heated ov IAMI YACOV UPSCHUTZ
SEOURIM ft SERVICES
WILL BE CONDUCTED
BY CANTOR
MOSHE SCHULHOf
otlsroeULA
For Information & Reservations Call 1 "531 3446
or write Passover '86 OeouvWe P.O. Box 402868
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
FACT:
Abraham Lincoln
died intestate
(without a will).
Imagine! A man of such importance, who took the time to write out the
Gettysburg Address on a scrap of paper... but didn't take the time to sit
down and plan his estate.
How do we know that everything he wanted to do with his estate was
really carried out?
You may not be the President of the United States... but, if you have made
a will congratulations! If not, isn't it time for you to do so? And, if you
have a will, Isn't it time for you to look it over... to bring it up to date? With
changing laws and changing family conditions you might want to revise
that will.
See your attorney for professional advice. And, please remember your
Jewish Community when you either make a will or revise one. To find out
how you may provide a bequest for the Jewish community please phone
Penny Marlin, Foundation Director, at 921-8810.
Jewish Community Foundation
of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Chairmen: Joseph Bloom Dr. Philip Levm Dr. Robert Pitted
Coming Events .
FEBRUARY
Feb. 9 DeSoto breakfast, 10 a.m.
Feb. 9 Fairways Royale breakfast, 10
a.m.
Feb. 9 La Mer $100 minimum breakfast,
11 a.m.
Feb. 9 The Summit brunch, 11 a.m.
Feb. 9 Olympus Cocktail Party, home of
Ben Favius, 4:30 p.m.
Feb. 9 Malaga Cocktail Party, 8 p.m.
Feb. 12 Community Relations Commit-
tee meeting, Federation building, 12 noon.
Feb. 13 Leadership Expansion meeting.
Federation building, 6 p.m.
Feb. 16 Galahad Court breakfast, 10
a.m.
Feb. 16 Aquarius breakfast, Social Hall
10 a.m.
Feb. 16 Galahad III breakfast, 10:30
a.m.
Feb. 16 Low-Rise breakfast, Hollywood
Beach Hilton, 11 a.m.
*&* Plaza Towers $250 minimum
Cocktail Party, 5 p.m.
Feb. 16 Colony Point Dessert Fun-
draiser, Colony Point Clubhouse, 7:30 p.m.
Feb. 17 Teachers Workshop, 6:30 p.m.
Feb. 17 Mission meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Feb. 19 Women's Division Big Event
with NBC correspondent Marvin Kalb and
Rabbi Marshall T. Meyer of Congregation
B'nai Jeshurun in New York. ^
Feb. 20 Women's Division Business and
Professional Network, Federation building ^
p.m. ~ii
Feb. 22 Community Pacesetters Dinner,
with former UN Ambassador Jeane J.
Kirkpatrick, Diplomat Hotel, 7 p.m.
Feb. 23 Golden Surf breakfast, 10 a.m.
Feb. 23 Professional Young Leadership
Division brunch, Hemmingways, 10 a.m.
Feb. 23 Olympus breakfast, 10 a.m.
Feb. 23 Hemispheres $100 minimum
breakfast, 10 a.m.
Feb. 23 Imperial Towers breakfast.
10:30 a.m.
Feb. 23 Plaza Towers breakfast, 1
a.m.
Feb. 23 Golden View breakfast. 11 a.m.
Feb. 23 Oceanview brunch, 11 a.m.
Feb. 25 Leadership Expansion meeting,
b p.m.
Feb. 25 JFSB Board of Directors
meeting, Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
Feb. 25 Parker Towers, 8 p.m.
Feb. 26 "Race for Life" Luncheon
Gulfstream Park.
Feb. 26 Rabbis and Educators meeting
12 noon.
? JfebA.26 T,ommunity Relations Commit
tee. Church/State Relations meeting, St
John s Lutheran Church, 7:30 p.m.
fof e^iL~lCommunit>r Relations Commit-
rwP ?2? Lnch>n, Orangebrook
Country Club, 12 noon.
7 p m' 2? ~~ Z*h*V DeMert Party' mi^nat'
^FORMATION: For
ttl-8810.
call


Brother's
Tribute
Friday, Februai? 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 9
(Editor's Note: The following column by Rabbi Chain Richter is a
special tribute to Rabbi Arnold Richter, who recently passed away).
On early Tuesday morning, Jan. 14, Rabbi Arnold Richter ascended
to the Yeshiva Shel Ma-Aleh, the Heavenly Academy. He is mourned by
his wife Marlene, his children Moshe and Shira, his brothers, Rabbi
Harold (Chaim) Richter, Albert Richter and Rabbi Yisroel Richter, his
in-laws Al and Gussie Williams, together with some 700 people who at-
tended his funeral.
Rabbi Arnold Richter had a gentleness about him, a quietness that
was rare in a macho society that prices assertiveness and even ag-
gressiveness. In some ways his life-style was that of a Zaddik (a saintly
individual) who could be appreciated in bygone Jewish generations; but
not fully understood in ours.
Fortunately there was a place for this gentle man of piety and com-
passion, the Orthodox Jewish Community of North Miami Beach with
its shuls in close proximity, Young Israel, Shaaray Tefilah and Torah V
Emunah.
Arnold Richter had read the Torah on Shabbos mornings in two of
these synagogues for several yean and there were many there who
could admire his modesty, his inner beauty and his infinite compassion
for people in need. Moreover, he was admired by his innumerable
students in recent years at Beth Shalom Academy of Hollywood and
Temple Beth Moshe of North Miami. For more than 40 of his 53 years
he taught Torah to Jewish children in a unique manner in which he
molded the traditional Jewish practices as well as the moral, philan-
thropic and sensitivity values of our faith.
He was very creative in his teaching of Bar-Bat Mitzvahs. He once
taught a rabbi who was tone deaf how to chant the Haftorah, (the pro-
phetic reading) by devising his own note system. He began teaching Bar
Mitzvahs prior to his own Bar Mitzvah and continued until the very
night before his death.
One would think that someone so humble, sensitive and unassuming
might pass from this world without being unduly noticed. But-on the
contrary-about 700 people including 70 students attended his funeral
and five rabbis gave eulogies touching on his saintlineas and influence
on his students.
To give his family some recompense for the far-reaching contribu-
tion Rabbi Arnold Richter had made to several South Florida Jewish
communities, a special Rabbi Arnold Richter Educational Memorial
Fund has been set up-for South Broward at Temple Beth Shalom, 1400
South Arthur Street, Hollywood, 33021; for North Miami Beach, Beth
Torah Congregation, 1051 North Miami Beach Boulevard, North Miami
Beach, Florida 33162, and for North Miami, Temple Beth Moshe, 2225
North East 121 Street, North Miami 33181. Checks are to be made to
the respective temples, earmarked for the Rabbi Arnold Richter Educa-
tional Memorial.
The tragedy of Rabbi Arnold Richter's sudden passing and the void
it created may awaken us to the need for the teaching of Judaism within
an atmosphere of profound spirituality and gentle humility.
Pdssover
of the Concord
Wed April 23-Thurs. Moy 1
The observance of tra-
dition, rhe magnificence
of rhe Sedanm. rhe beauty
of rhe Services, rhe bril-
liance of rhe Holiday Pro-
grammma.
Cantor Herman
Malomood. assisted by
the Concord 4 5-voice
Symphoic Chorale, di-
rected by Marhew Lozar
and Dan Vogel, to officiate
at the Services and
Sedorim.
Outstanding leaders
from Government. Press,
rhe Arts and Literature
Great films. Music day and
nighr on weekdays.
Special programs for tots,
tweeners and teens.
Rabbi Simon Cohen
and resident Rabbi Eli
Mazur oversee constant
Koshruth supervision and
Dietary Law observance.
GONGQRD
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King Forest
In Holy Land
The memory of Dr. Martin
Luther King, Jr. will be honored
by the establishment of a Forest
in the Holy Land of Israel. The
project, which will be im-
plemented by tens of thousands of
Americans along with the Govern-
ment of Israel and the Jewish Na-
tional Fund, will be located near
Hazareth, in the Galilee region.
This announcement was made by
Dr. Joseph Sternstein, National
president of the JNF, at a recep-
tion hosted by Ambassador Meir
Rosenne. The reception held at
the Embassy of Israel was spon-
sored in cooperation with the In-
ternational Association of Official
Human Rights Agencies and the
American Israel Friendship
League.
Dr. Sternstein said, "the
establishment of a Forest in the
Holy Land is an ideal way to
honor the memory of Dr. Martin
Luther King, Jr. Further, this
meaningful act in memory of the
slain civil rights leader will be a
strong, symbolic statement of sup-
port for the dreams, ideals and
work of this modern hero. As well,
it is a positive step toward not on-
ly improving Black-Jewish rela-
tions and attitudes towards Israel,
but also to reinforce the historic
bonds that link them."
Announcing
ulu lib mmt
Generating...Generations
Wednesday, February 19,1986 at 9:30 a.m.
The Diplomat Hotel
Guest Speakers:
MARVIN KALB
Award-Winning
Diplomatic
Correspondent
Rabbi Marshall Meyer
Founding co-President of the
Jewish Movement (or Human Rights
in Buenos Aires, Argentina
Sponsored by the
i of South
2719 Hollywood Boutevard-Hollywood, Florida
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your spouse or a companion on Pan
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A
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 7, 1986
Phones to Ring in Record 150 UJA
Super Sunday 1986 Communities
NEW YORK, N.Y. With a
record 150 U.S. communities set
to participate in the United
Jewish Appeal's sixth annual na-
tional telephone marathon, Super
Sunday 1986 is moving into high
gear, according to Sanford L.
Hollander of MetroWest, New
Jersey, now in his second year as
UJA Super Sunday National
Chairman.
In South Broward, Super Sun-
day in scheduled for March 16.
Super Sunday is the single largest
national fund-raising event on the
UJA calendar, reaching more
givers and involving more
volunteers than any other.
As part of the preparation for
Super Sunday '86, three intensive
training workshops were held
recently in Newark, San Fran-
cisco and Orlando. The seminars,
designed to help communities plan
and implement their Super Sun-
day programs, attracted 148
Super Sunday chairmen, other
campaign leaders and profes-
sionals from 45 communities.
"Last year, more than 39,000
volunteers in 146 U.S. com-
munities exceeded our goal by
raising almost $38 million," said
Hollander, a UJA National Vice
Chairman. "This year, we hope to
reach more people and raise more
money in a single day than ever
before a projected $40 million.
The Jewish Federation of South
Broward raised about $350,000 on
Super Sunday last year.
"When the people we call on
Super Sunday respond to those
ringing phones and the messages
from their friends and neighbors
about Jewish needs in Israel, in
their own communities and
around the world, we know they
will be generous, and Super Sun-
day will again surpass its goal.
This year's motto," Hollander ad-
ded, "will be realized: '. .When
Your Phone Line Becomes a
Lifeline."
To be a Super Star volunteer on
Super Sunday, please call Debbie
Stevens at 921-8810.
Calling All Volunteers:
Super Sunday Needs You!
Mail to: Super Sunday '86
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
____Yes, count me in. I want to be a Super Star on Super
Sunday March 16.
Community Pacesetters
COMMUNITY PACESETTER Former U. N. Ambassador
Jeane J. Kirkpatrick will be the guest speaker at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's Community Pacesetters Din-
ner Dance. There is a minimum $1,500 combined family gift to
the 1986/UJA Federation Campaign requirement. Jeffrey and
Barbara Rosenberg and Joseph and Irma Deutsch are the co-
chairmen for the Pacesetters Dinner. For more information,
contact Beverly Bachrach, campaign coordinator, at
921-8810.
Name
Phone
Address
City
State
Zip
JTS Vice Chancellor to
Speak at Temple Sinai
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg, vice chancellor for the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America, will be the featured speaker at
a scholar-in-residence weekend Feb. 21-23 at Temple Sinai of
Hollywood.
Rabbi Rosenberg is a graduate of John Hopkins University and
the Baltimore Hebrew College. He was ordained in 1949 by the
seminary and for 18 years was the spiritual leader of Congrega-
tion Adath Jushurun in Elkins Park, Pa. He has also had pulpits
at Beth David Congregation in Miami and Temple Beth Zion in
Philadelphia. As a congregational rabbi, Rabbi Rosenberg was
very actively involved in Jewish and civic communal affairs.
In September, 1978, he was appointed vice chancellor at the
seminary. He is also a member of the faculty, teaching homilec-
tics, pastoral psychiatry and professional skills.
Rabbi Rosenberg will speak at services on Friday, Feb. 21, at 8
p.m., Saturday morning services at 9 a.m. and at a breakfast at
Temple Sinai on Sunday morning. For more information on this
informative weekend, please call the temple office at 920-1577.
Fourth Annual
Low-Rise Brunch
Set for Feb. 16
The Fourth Annual Low-Rise
Brunch is scheduled for Feb. 16 at
the Hilton Hotel.
U.S. Rep. Larry Smith, D-
Hollywood, will be the guest
speaker.
Fredda Schwartz, Low-Rise
chairman, said she expects this
year's brunch to be a huge suc-
cess. "Congressman Smith is a
strong advocate for Israel in
Washington, and he will be able to
provide first-hand information
about the problems which face
Israel in the Middle East and in
Washington," she said.
For more information about the
Low-Rise Brunch, please contact
Judy Nemeth at 921-8810.
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CALL TOLL FREE 800-Ml-015:


Friday, February 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Ley Leaders Endorse Jewish Agency Week
!W YORK A joint state-
endorsing Jewish Agency
, (Feb. 20-27) was issued
ntly by the heads of the four
American Jewish organiza-
most closely related to the
of the Jewish Agency for
statement, signed by
ma Cardin, president of the
1 of Jewish Federations; Ir-
Field, chairman of the
United Israel Appeal; Alex Grass,
national chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal and Bernice S.
Tannenbaum, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization-
American Section; stated, "We
welcome the initiative of the
Jewish Agency for Israel in plann-
ing Jewish Agency Week. We look
forward to participating in this
important program in the Jewish
communities of the United States
and Canada."
Jewish Agency Week, a series
of visits to Jewish communities
throughout North America, will
involve members of the Board of
Governors of the Jewish Agency
for Israel and senior Agency staff.
The Governors and Staff will meet
with community campaign leader-
ship, Boards of Directors of
Jewish Federations, Jewish Agen-
cy Committees of Federations and
Zionist leadership designated by
the individual communities.
OPEN HEART SURGERY
HOLLYWOOD HEART SURGERY
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
INSURANCE HOSPITAL
Medicare Participating Memorial
Insurance Assignment Accepted
Health Plan Participation
ALLAN WOLPOWITZ. M.D.
3427 Johnson Street
Hollywood. Florida 33021
By Appointment Only
Tel. (305) 962-5400
THE BEST WAY TO SEE ISRAEL
IS MIT AVAILABLE
TO THE GENERAL PUBLIC.
It is only available to members of the American Jewish Congress.
Since we inaugurated our International Travel Program in 1958. some
150,000 members have participated in our tours to Israel, as well as to
l countries on six continents. Tours which have earned the reputation
)f being, quite simply, the best there are.
it is the American Jewish Congress?
We are a Jewish human rights and legal action organization, founded
nearly 70 years ago. Our original aims were to strive for the creation of a
lewish homelandin Palestine; to fight all forms of inequality, discrimina-
tion and anti-Semitism; to strengthen ties between Jews of America and
; throughout the rest of the world.
it was 70 years ago. What about now?
Our goals are the same, but the issues have changed. Our support
jf Israel is unqualified and fundamental We have been, and remain, an
integral part of the Mid-East peace process. At home, we are not afraid
|to denounce the bigotry of a Louis Farrakhan or strive to eliminate, in
le courts and out. all forms of racism, bigotry, discrimination and anti-
;mitism.
it does this have to do with travel?
In our 40th anniversary year we determined that a concrete demon-
stration of our concern for, and interest in, world Jewry would be to give
)ur membership the opportunity of traveling to Israel and many other
countries with Jewish communities. Since then, we have become the
world's largest Jewish travel program.
iat is so special about traveling with AJCongress?
Our tours are renowned for excellence, sophistication, innovation,
le and unnvaled value. Our members travel together, never with com-
mercial tour groups. Everywhere we go, we arrange unusual and special
?vents, briefings on local Jewish life, meetings with Jewish communities
lus visits to each country's most popular sites and attractions.
Come to a Travel Presentation!
(Movie, refreshments, travel information)
Hollywood... February 10 @ 3 PM, Hilton Hollywood Beach
Lauderhill... February 6 @ 7:30 PM, Inverrary Country Club
Call 305-763-8177 to R.S.V.P.
'an anyone book a tour?
No. Only American Jewish Congress members may participate in
[>ur International Travel Program. If you are not already a member, you
lould remit membership dues along with your tour deposit. By joining
|he American Jewish Congress you are playing a major role in the causes
ve pursue. You will also receive a subscription to our absorbing Congress
Monthly' magazine.
Call us for details, or complete the attached
oupon. We look forward to your joining the
k-orld of the American Jewish Congress.
A World of Difference.
:or details, mail the attached coupon -
)r call us: -
lationwide Toll-free 1-800-221-4694,
lew York 212-879-4588,
>ng Island 516-752-1186,
'estchester/Rockland 914-328-0018.
to Israel. Come stay with friends.
i
>
j


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 7, 1986
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.Ice
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HCH.LYWOCO BlVD HCXLYWOOD riORIDA i \010
921-6511
LOCATION
Activities scheduled at the)
JCC or the Southeast Florid
Focal Point Senior Center an
located at 2838 Hollyw
Blvd. unless otherwis
indicated.
Variety Show
The Jewish Community
','enters of South BroWard will
present "A Sunday Afternoon
Variety Show' on Feb. 23 featur-
* ng the Hollywood Pop Orchestra
and the JCC's Children's Choral
Group.
The concert, which will be held
in the Tobin Auditorium of Tem-
ple Beth El, 1351 S. 14th Ave.,
will start at 2 p.m
Hal Perin will conduct the
Hollywood Op Orchestra and
Karen Blum will conduct the JCC
Children's Choral Group.
Tickets will cost $6. Proceeds
from the variety show will go to
the Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center.
Widows/Widower
Our next meetings for the re-
cent (less than 2 years)
Widow/Widowers Support Group
will be held on Thursday, Feb. 13,
and Feb. 27 at 12:45 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center.
For further information call
Dvora Friedman, 921-6518.
Special Events
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center will conduct the
following trips:
* Gulf stream Race Track, Feb.
12, 12:30-3 p.m. Cost is $4 which
includes admission, transporta-
tion and program book.
Pre-registration and full pay-
ment must be made by Feb. 5. Call
Liz or Karen to register,
921-6518. Space is Limited!
Picasso Exhibit and the Falls
for shopping and lunch on Feb. 26.
9 a.m.-3 p.m. (Jost is $12 for
members of JCC and Southeast
Focal Point, $15 for non-
members. Details: 10 a.m. guided
tour of Picasso Exhibit. Shopping
and lunch, (paid for separately), at
the Falls. Pre-registration and full
payment must be made by Feb. 5.
Space is Limited! Call \.n or
Karen to pre-register or obtain
additional information at
921-6518.
Key Largo Princess Cruise
with Lunch at Holiday Inn. March
19, 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Cost: $26.
Price includes: cruise, buffet lunch
and transportation. Details: 2lk
hour cruise on Key Largo
Princess, glass bottom boat. See
the beautiful sights of the
Molasses Reef, followed by a
delicious buffet lunch at the Key
Largo Holiday Inn. Space is
Limited! Pre-registration and full
payment must be made by March
1.
Aerobics
The JCC is offering Aerobics
on Tuesday and Thursday even-
ings, 6-7 p.m., beginning this
month. There is a $3 cost per
class.
For more information, call Jeff
at 921-6511.
Volleyball
Tournament
Teams needed for volleyball
tournament. Dates are March 2
and March 9. Time and place
TBA. For information call Jeff at
921-6511.
Actors Wanted
Wanted: Actors and Actresses
for JCC Children's Theatre Pro-
duction. Children and teenagers
are needed for the next produc-
tion of the JCC Centertainers to
be performed in the spring. Con-
tact: Dene Gross at 921-6511,
Ellie Eichler 983-9843 or Jewel
Smith 989-1644.
JCC Camp '86
The JCC is taking applications
for counselors at Camp Kadima.
How Much Salt
Are You Drinking ?
It's hard to escape salt. You'll find it in almost
everything you eat and drink.
But you won't find it in Mountain Valley Water. It's
so negligible, Mountain Valley can be used in a salt-free
diet.
Known for natural hardness and
delicious taste, Mountain Valley's spring
is nestled in virgin timberland at Hot
Springs, Arkansas. Geologists report the
water takes 3500 years from rain back to
the spring. It's protected still more, in
glass bottles to you.
Have Mountain Valley Water Delivered
to your home and office. It's good, all the
time.
Dade
Broward
696-1333 563-6114
c^ountain/VSlleOrVSter
FROM HOT SPRINGS, ARK.
Junior counselors ages 16-18,
senior counselors 19 and up.
We're also looking for specialists
in music and arts and crafts.
For applications and informa-
tion contact Mark Brotman at
921-6511.
New Belly
Dancing Class
The JCC is offering Belly Dan-
cing on Thursday evenings from 7
to 8 p.m. at the Center. Come join
us and dance with Aleta! Great
fun and exercise. Cost for JCC
members: $25 cost for non-
members $30 for eight weeks. Call
Dene to register 921-6511.
Epcot/Sea World
Trip
The JCC is offering an exciting
three-day tour to the magical Ep-
cot/Disney from March 3-5. Join
us for this deluxe package includ-
ng round trip transportation,
hotel accommodations, three
breakfasts, one sit down dinner
show, plus more added attractions
Sea World on third day! Cost
JCC members $175; non-members
$195. (double room occupancy).
Lots of fun. Don't miss out. Call
Dene at 921-6511.
JCC Theatre
Specials
The JCC has excellent seats
for several great performances.
From Broadway "Biloxi
Blues," "Tap Dance Kid," at
TOPA in March and April plus
Alvin Ailey at Bailey Hall on
Wednesday evening March 19.
For information about cost and
transportation, call Dene at
921-6511.
Services for
Hearing Impaired
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center and the United
Hearing and Deaf Services, Inc.
(UHDS) will be providing
specialized social services and
social activities for hearing-
impaired and deaf residents in
South Broward County on
Wednesday's from 2-5 p.m. There
has also been a TTY installed in
the Center so that we can com-
municate with those who are deaf
by phone. This is an ongoing ser-
vice. UHDS will provide trained
workers to offer these services.
All workers will be supervised by
a Licensed Clinical Social Worker.
A few of the services will be direct
casework services and group
discussion, captioned films for
hearing-impaired persons, card
playing, and much more. For fur-
ther information, call 921-6518
and ask for Aida.
(Jet-Away Cruise
Want a break? Join the JCC
for a fun-filled get-away cruise to
Nassau aboard the S/S Galileo
Friday-Sunday April 4-6. Great
price, JCC member $155 double
room occupancy (inside room),
non-member $175. Outside rooms
available, add $20, port tax $17
not inlcuded. Delicious meals, ter-
rific entertainment and casino.
Deposit of $50 due by Feb. 15.
Call Dene today for reservations
at 921-6511.
French
With Simone
The JCC is offering a new
French conversation class with
Simone Cohen. Classes will be
held on Thursday evenings at 7
p.m. Come meet charming Simone
Cohen and learn French the easy
way! We have room for more peo-
ple! For more information and
registration call Dene at
921-6511.
Brunch Bunch
The JCC is pround to an-
nounce the spring session of our
Woman's Enrichment Workshop
series "Brunch Bunch." The first
workshop will be "M.E.T." In-
troduction to marriage effec-
tiveness training, led by Maria
Gale of Jewish Family Services,
on Wednesday, Feb. 12, and again
on Wednesday evening, Feb. 19.
Call Dene for registration and
more information on this four part
series at 921-6511.
Choral Group
The JCC is continuing their
children's performing choral
group. Karen's Koristers meet at
the Center Wednesday from
4:30-5:30 p.m. Twelve week ses-
sion beginning now, open to
children from 3rd to 6th grades.
Cost: $40 members; $50 non-
members.
Israeli Dance
Class
Come to the JCC Monday
evenings 8-10 p.m. for a great
night of Israeli dancing led by
Sasson Joury. Have fun and exer-
cise while you learn! Cost: JCC
members $3, non-members $3.50.
Call Dene for more information at
921-6511.
HOLLYBROOK Leaders at Hollybrook are pleased with
the progress of the 1986 UJA/Federation Campaign. From
left, Harry Goldstein, Dr. Joe Stein, Dr. Harold Goldberg,
Lester Weil, Nat Silberberg and Dr. Gerald Meister, a pro-
fessor from Bar-Ilan University who recently spoke at
Hollybrook.
You've
Got What
It
Takes...
(And You May Not Evan Know It)
T "T| ~T


t + +
Help Those In Need...
And Help Yourself To A
Tax Deduction At The
Same Time. '
The Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops can use your
gifts of resaleable furniture,
appliances, and household
goods. Items YOU may no
longer need will buy life-
giving medicines and
medical supplies for the
indigent residents of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged. For free
pick-up of your donations
simply call:
Dade: 751-3988
Broward: 981-8245
ouglas
Gardens
Thrift Shops
Two convenient locations:
5713 N.W. 27th Ave., Miami
3149 Hallandate Beach Blvd., Hallandale
A dhriskM of Km Miami jowls* Home m*
Hospital tar IwAffN at Dmmlas Garten


Community Dateline
Friday, February 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood__Page 13
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ORT
"Mother
to Another"
Luncheon
The South Broward Region of
Women's American ORT is spon-
soring their annual "Mother to
Another" luncheon at Rolling
Hills Country Club on Tuesday,
Feb. 11. This luncheon will be to
support the health and support
programs of the ORT schools and
the students.
Funds raised furnish Kosher
meals in some of the schools and
personal care items such as tooth
brushes to students who other-
wise could not afford them.
For further information contact
the region office at 921-5891.
ORT Gala
for Giving
The South Broward Region
Women's American ORT in con-
junction with other local regions is
sponsoring a Gala for Giving
Champagne Brunch at noon Sun-
day, Feb. 9.
Local arrangements are being
coordinated by Ada Friedkin,
Golden Circle Capital Funds chair-
man and president of the South
Broward Region Miriam Kar-
donick announced.
Guest speaker will be Pepi
Dunay, president of District VI
ORT and noted raconteur, Emil
Cohen.
For further information call the
region office 921-5891.
NCCJ Honors
Judge Abram
Judge Morton L. Abram, a
retired county judge now serving
in the criminal division of the cir-
cuit court, will be presented the
NCCJ Silver Medallion at the
Brotherhood Awards Dinner of
the Broward National Conference
of Christians and Jews Saturday,
March 1, at the Omni Hotel in
Miami.
Judge Abram, a member of the
board of trustees of Temple Beth
El in Hollywood, served as its
president for two terms. He serv-
ed as president of the Broward
Chapter of the American Jewish
Committee and was one of the
founders of the Broward National
Conference of Christians and
Jews, still serving on its board. He
was also one of the organizers of
the Broward chapter of Big
Brothers and Big Sisters and
served for several years on its ad-
visory board.
Chairing the black tie dinner-
dance is Leonard L. Farber, chair-
man of the board of Leonard L.
Farber, Inc. Vice chairmen of the
dinner-dance are Gerald Mager,
partner in the law firm of Abrams,
Anton, Bobbins, Resnick,
Schneider and Mager; Gene A.
Whiddon, president, Causeway
Lumber Company and David A.
Wollard, president, First
Bankers, NA.
Also to receive the prestigious
NCCJ Silver Medallions are
Robert B. Lochrie, Jr.. vice chair-
man, Sun Bank/South Florida,
NA and George E. Sullivan, divi-
sion vice president, Florida Power
and Light Company. Margaret B.
Roach, educator and community
leader, will recsive the
Distinguished Community Service
Award.
The dinner-dance, held in
cooperation with the Miami
NCCJ. will bring together 1.000
business and comunity leaders of
Dade and Broward Counties. For
more information, please call the
Broward NCCJ office at
749-4454.
The National Conference of
Christians and Jews is a non-
sectarian human -relations
organization dedicated to foster-
ing better relations among all
groups in our society.
Brandeis
The time has come again for
the annual Used Book Sale run by
the Hollywood Chapter of
Brandeis University National's
Women's Committee, and once
more at the Hollywood Sears Mall
on Hollywood Boulevard from
Monday, Feb. 10-Thursday, Feb.
13.
This year there will be hundreds
of paper backs and hard back
books, plus some antiques for the
sharp of eye. There will be cook
books, children books, medical,
religious, biographies, and
whodunits, all at less than bargain
prices. Many of the books were
recently published, donated by
loyal friends of the University,
and early birds will find these
1985 books great bargains.
The volunteers mannnig the
tables have worked since the sum-
mer accumulating the books.
Their objectives being two-fold:
one is to sell as many as possible
to provide funds for more
materials for the Libraries at the
University for the students' use,
and secondly to be good neighbors
by providing good books at
bargain prices for Book Lovers.
All the funds from the sale go
directly to the University and all
the remaining books are donated
to Community worthy causes.
Red Magen David
The TOVAH Chapter of the
American Red Magen David for
Israel (ARMDI) representing the
Towers of Oceanview, Olympic
Towers, Venetian Park, and Har-
bourwood, is planning a Bagel-
and-Lox Breakfast on Sunday,
Feb. 16 at 10 a.m. for members
and guests at the Towers of
Oceanview Building 4, 400 Leslie
Drive in the 3 Island section of
Hallandale. Parking is free.
Judge Morton L. Abram of the
Broward County Court will be the
guest speaker. A native of
Chicago, Judge Abram served as
President of Temple Beth El, of
B'nai B'rith and of the Broward
County Chapter of the American
Jewish Committee. Having served
as Administrative Judge of the
County Court, he was honored to
have served for 2 years as Presi-
dent of the Conference of County
Judges of Florida.
For more information or reser-
vations, please contact one of the
following members: Jack or Jean
Heyman, 920-8555; Walter or Use
Roos, 931-0058; Eric or Use Salm,
932-1346; Paul or Evelyn Weil,
456-1060 or Julius or Sonya Wind,
974-8558.
The TOVAH Chapter of ARM-
DI is one of 159 Chapters
throughout the United States, 42
in the Southeast District which
help to support Magen David
Adorn, Israel's Red Cross Society.
In addition to providing disaster
relief, Magen David Adorn pro-
vides 24-hour emergency am-
bulances and coronary rescue ser-
vice to all hospitals in Israel, pro-
vides over 85 percent of all
civilian, 90 percent of all military
medical care centers throughout
Israel, and trains all of Israel's
paramedics, and all those in need
of first-aid training throughout
Israel. For more information
regarding this vital organization,
please call Trudy at 947-3263, or
write to ARMDI, Southeast
District, 16499 NE 19 Avenue,
North Miami Beach, 33162.
Amit Women
Amit Women has accomplish
ed much in its 60 years of growth,
over 20 facilities including
youth villages, junior and senior
high schools, a junior college for
practical engineering, Community
Centers (for young and old) and a
Beit Hayeled live-in facility in
Gilo, Jerusalem. Amit Women
supports over 20.000 orphaned
and needy children, including hun-
dreds of Ethiopian children
recently airlifted to Israel.
The Israeli government has
granted Amit Women official
recognition that the education
given by them is the best of its
kinds in the country! Amit
Women has been chosen the
reshet (which means network) for
religious, technological and voca-
tional learning of secondary
schools for all of Israel, and to
work with the policy making pro-
fessionals in Israel's Ministry of
Education.
Amit women has many chapters
in Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
Counties who enjoy and perform
Mizvahs. You too may join Amit
Women today and help an Israeli
youngster.
For further information, please
call Ida Sussman or Jeanne
Finkelstein at the Florida Council
Office of Amit Women, 651-1444.
The Tamara Chapter of Amit
Women will hold its next meeting
Wednesday, Feb. 19, at noon at
Galahad Three, 39012 S. Ocean
Drive, in the recreation room.
For more information call the
Amit Women office in North
Miami Beach at 651-1444.
NCJW
National Council of Jewish
Women, Hollywood Section will
present as guest speaker, Sheriff
Nick Navarro at its next meeting,
Tuesday, Feb. 18,12:30 p.m. to be
held at Hallandale Jewish Center,
416 NE 8th Ave., Hallandale.
Sheriff Navarro, a dynamic and
outstanding personality will speak
on "Crime Prevention and the
New Directions of the Broward
Sheriffs Office."
There is no admission charge
and refreshments will be served at
12:30. Both men and women are
cordially invited to attend.
Jan. 13 was by Proclamation
of Hollywood Mayor David
Keating declared NCJW Week,
celebrating the 93rd Anniversary
of America's first women's
volunteer organization. There are
more than 100,000 NCJW
members in the United States and
more than three million
worldwide, dedicated to the im-
provement of life for people of all
ages. The spirit of Judaism has
been strengthened through pro-
grams of community services,
education and social action, here,
in Israel and other countries.
Membership and participation is
invited. For further information,
call NCJW Office. 923-4286.
Culpat, Inc.
At a Public Participation
meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 18, at
2:15 p.m. the Hallandale City
Commission will consider the need
for a public hearing regarding the
sale of the Annenberg Tract.
It is important that everyone
who is interested in cultural arts
in South Broward attend in order
to preserve this site. The tract
was bought in 1975 from An-
nenberg Foundation at a reduced
price of $1.5 million for the ex-
press purpose of using the land
for a Cultural Center and Perfor-
ming Arts Complex. The City
Commission, on Sept. 6, 1985,
declared the land surplus and of-
fered to sell a major portion to the
Postal Service for $2.6 million,
thereby depriving the land site for
cultural use.
It is said that a city without
culture is a city without a soul!
Please voice your opinion by phon-
ing City Hal) 458-8251. by
writing letters to City Hall. 308 S.
Dixie Highway, Hallandale,
33009; by phoning the Selkirk
Cable Show in Ft. Lauderdale
527-6620 on Feb. 6 at 7:30 p.m.,
which encourages questions; and
by attending the Public Participa-
tion meeting on Feb. 18 at 2:15
p.m. at Hallandale City Hall.
For additional information,
phone 454-1268.
Hadassah
Women's Zionist
Only one out of 21 Ethiopian
young women, eligible to attend a
special course for Dental Assis-
tant, at the Hadassah School of
Dental Medicine, founded by
Alpha Omega Fraternity, had
ever visited a dentist before com-
ing to Israel last year, reported
Florida Broward County Region
Hadassah.
But Dr. Jonathan Mass, head of
the Assistant and Hygienists
training at the Dental School has
faith that they can all become
good dental assistants for their
willingness to learn, their inate
politeness and their charm.
These women range in age from
20 to 40. They live in a hostel on
the Hebrew University Campus.
To help them adjust to western
thought and procedures the first
four months of the course is being
devoted to intensive studies in
Hebrew and English. Each
woman is being 'adopted' by an
Israeli enrolled in the regular
training course to further help
them orient themselves in a
strange environment. Their
course will last 14 months, six
months longer to give these
women in this pilot program the
best chance to succeed.
From never having seen a den-
tist to professional dental assis-
tant in a short span of years
sounds like science fiction. It's on-
ly part of the fascinating story of
Israel's newest immigrants the
Ethiopians and the many ways
Hadassah as Israel's leader in
medical care and voca-
tional/educational programs is
helping absorb the Ethiopians
from a primitive life and culture
into the most westernized Mid-
East high-tech state. Hadassah in
this Broward County Region do-
ing its part to assist in these
unusual undertakings.
Volunteers
for Israel
Volunteers for Israel an-
nounces a special program for
matriculated students from ages
17 to 26.
Student may go to Israel during
their spring break for a two or
three week period to perform
maintenance work in the Israel
Defense Forces.
The student will eat and sleep
(at no expense) with the Israeli
soldiers. He will learn the trails
and tribulations of life in Israel
from conversations with his new
Israeli working friends and people
in the streets of Israel.
The volunteers short stay will
be an indoctrination that he will
carry home to tell his friends. He
will learn that the time spent ac-
tually helped the economy and
bolstered the confidence of the
Israeli; that his brethren in the
"Galut" want Israel to survive.
Cost to the student is $399 for
two weeks and $430 for three
weeks round trip (via Tower Air
from JFK) plus a $30 registration
fee. Departure dates will be
March 2, 16 and 30.
Men and women up to the age of
65 may apply. They can fly from
JFK either on Tower Air during
the same departure dates at a cost
of $480 on El Al March 10-25 (cost
$599) students $525.
Call the Volunteers at
305-792-6700 Monday, Tuesday,
Thursday, and Friday between
the hours of 1 to 4 p.m. The office
is located at 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, Florida
33313. p
-----------KSBB1-----------
Ordained, advanced college and
university degress vereed In
every section of congregational,
educational end community
areas is interested in a chal-
lenging tulltime pulpit Minimum
alary $15,000.
Write to:
RO c/o The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012973,
Miami. Fla. 33101
Bnai Zion
Harry Matinsky Simcha
Chapter No. 204 will hold a
Singles Dance and Social on
Saturday, Feb. 15, at the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center, 416 NE 8th
Ave., Hallandale at 8 p.m. Coffee
Hour. Music by Mimi and Ray.
Couples welcome, too. Donation
$3.50. For information, phone
741-1136 or 923-8670.
Bnai Zion Southeast Region will
hold its next Executive Board
Meeting on Monday, Feb. 17, at
7:30 p.m. at Sunrise Savings and
Loan, 1110 East Hallandale
Beach Blvd., in Hallandale, an-
nounced Regional President, Ar-
thur Y. Klein. Bnai Zion members,
Shirley and Bill Weitz, will speak
on their recent trip to Israel. The
meeting is open to the public. For
further information, phone the
Bnai Zion Regional office
456-1999.
Empirel
Number
One
Kosher
Turkey!
&Lean!
FOR THE BEST. SELECT A BKi
EMPIRE KOSHER TURKEY,.
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Distributed By
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Miami Beach. FL Mendeison, inc.
(305) 672-5B00
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Food Diet. (305) B534496
lw Mmi Iruurd Nmr m iMm Piiuhi
m. Mriai MMta .



Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 7, 1986
Temple Update
.
Temple Beth El
The Doppelt Memorial Lec-
ture, sponsored by the Doppelt
Family, in memory of Charles and
Ruth Doppelt, will be held on Sun-
day, Feb. 16, at 8 p.m. Rabbi
Balfour Brickner of the Stephen
Wise Free Synagogue in New
York City will be the guest lec-
turer. Rabbi Brickner will speak
on "American Religious Life:
What's Right, What's Left."
Rabbi Brickner has had an ex-
tremely dynamic and impressive
career: International lecturer in
England, France, Germany,
Israel, Italy and North Africa; lec-
turer at American University in
Washington, D.C., and at For-
dham University in New York Ci-
ty; co-author of Searching The
Prophets For Values (1981) and
contributor to Christians and
Jews: The Tragic Past and the
Hopeful Future (1966); author of
numerous pamphlets and
magazine articles; host of an
award-winning national radio pro-
gram. "Adventures In Judaism,"
Civil Rights activist in the South;
a member of a fact-finding mis-
sion to Saigon during the Vietnam
War; and a member of the
Norwegian "Peace Ship" bring-
ing medical supplies to the people
of Nicaraugua in 1984.
Rabbi Brickner has been a
member of a number of national
and regional committees, in-
cluding Interreligious Affairs, a
Black-Jewish Dialogue Group in
New York City; the New York
Board of Planned Parenthood, the
National Abortion Rights Action
League and the National Commis-
sion on Social Action of the
U.A.H.C. In addition to being the
Rabbi at the Free Synagogue, he
served as Rabbi at Temple Sinai in
Washington, DC.
The lecture is open to the public
and there is no charge; however,
admission by "ticket only" and
these are available at the Temple
office and the supply will go
quickly.
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe will be
leading our Temple's Annual
Pilgrimage to Israel, departing on
May 18 and returning on June 1.
It will be a two-week, all-
inclusive and fully escorted tour
with three nights in Tel Aviv, a
one night experience on a Kib-
butz, two nights in Tiberias, two
nights at the Dead Sea with
therapeutic health bathing, and
five nights in Jerusalem.
All hotels are deluxe accom-
modations, with breakfast and
dinner daily. There will be three
lunches and three evenings out,
including an Israel are night club
and the Sound and Light Show. In
addition to the regular itinerary of
all the historic and important
modern sights throughout the
country, there will be special
events which have always made
our Congregational trips so uni-
que and worthwhile.
The total price of the tour is
$2,099 per person, double oc-
cupancy. For further information,
please call Evelyn at the Temple
office 920-8225 or 944-7773.
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, Feb. 18. 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 S.
14th Ave., Hollywood. The last
five sessions will be held at Tem-
ple Beth Shalom, 1400 N. 46th
Ave., Hollywood.
For further information, please
call 920-8225 or 981-6111.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El rummage and white elephant
sale will be held Wednesday, Feb.
26, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., 1351 S.
14th Ave. in Hollywood, rear en-
trance of the Temple. A complete
line of men's, women's and
children's clothing in all sizes will
be available. Men's shirts 50 cents
Men's jackets $5 Men's suits
$7.50 Men's slacks $2.
A film "The Angel Levine"
starring Zero Mostel, Harry
Belafonte and Ida Kaminska, and
adapted from Bernard Malamud's
allegorical story, will be shown on
Wednesday, Feb. 12, 7:30 p.m., in
the Tobin Auditorium of the Tem-
ple, 1351 S. 14th Ave.. in
Hollywood. A poignant film that
explores the bitterness of aging
and life's disappointments. The
bitterness tale concerns the ef-
forts of a black angel named
Levine to restore the faith of an
elderly Jewish tailor. The clash
between two such disparate
characters is humorous and heart-
warming. Tickets can be purchas-
ed at the door $2 each.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El monthly luncheon meeting will
be held on Tuesday, Feb. 11, in
the Tobin Auditorium of the Tem-
ple, 1351 S. 14th Ave. in
Hollywood.
By popular request, Sharon
Lynn Rothberg will present a
musical program accompanied by
Lil Hart, pianist. She started her
theatrical career while still a
teenager in Cleveland, Ohio, at
which time she played the lead in
"How To Be A Jewish Mother."
During the ten years Sharon lived
in Cincinnati she was active in
Stage Crafters, a theatre group,
and also had the leading roles in
such shows as "Play It Again
Sam," "Unhealthy To Be Unplea-
sant," as well as singing in such
musicals as "Fiddler On The
Roof," and "Gypsy." Sharon has
also appeared on two local televi-
sion shows in Cincinnati, a cable
television show in the area, and
has enjoyed performing for many
organizations over the years.
Deadline for reservations Fri-
day, Feb. 7. Please call Anna
Wolfe, 927-0876, Esther Mintz,
983-8920, or Temple office,
920-8225 944-7773. The lun-
cheon is open only to members.
NEW JERSEY YMHA-YWHA CAMPS
AT MILFQRD, PA
1200 Acres 3 Lakes Athletics Tennis
Gymnastics Swimming Sailing Canoeing
Arts A Cratts Dramatics Pioneering Nature
Photography Horseback Riding Ham
Radio & Broadcasting Professional Staff Jewish
Culture Dietary Laws Group living A Individual
Development Olympic Pool Computers Jet
Skis Scuba Diving Astronomy
INCLUSIVE FEES: 8 weeka $2055.
July SI075. Aug. $980
(Reductions lor siblings)
- Y" membership is not required.
$25.00 surcharge for non-members
CALL BARBARA ZALCBERG at (3051488-1766
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El is sponsoring an afternoon at
the Royal Palm Luncheon Theatre
in Boca Raton, to be held on
Thursday, Feb. 13, featuring
"Brigadoon." If you wish to enjoy
a delightful afternoon of enter-
tainment and food, please send
your reservation together with
check for $33 to Hilda Bloom,
1833 S. Ocean Drive, Apt. 406,
Hallandale, Phone: 454-2346, or
Temple Beth El, 1351 S. 14th
Ave., Hollywood. Phone:
920-8225 or 944-7773.
The bus will leave promptly
from Temple Beth El at 10 a.m.
sharp, so please arrange to be on
time.
Temple Beth Shalom
Weekend services held in the
main sanctuary of Temple Beth
Shalom, 1400 North 46 Avenue in
Hollywood, will be conducted by
Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi,
assisted by Cantor Irving Gold,
chanting the liturgical portions.
An early service will be held Fri-
day, Feb. 7, at 6 p.m., followed by
the Beth Shalom Academy Shab-
bat Dinner in the ballroom. Late
service will not be held that night.
Service will begin at 9 a.m.,
Saturday, Feb. 8 and the Bar
Mitzvah will be celebrated of Scott
Jacobs, son of Michael and Sheri
Jacobs. Scott's Russian "twin" to
also become a Bar Mitzvah that
morning will be Alexei
Abramovich, son of Aleksandr
and Galina Abramovich, residents
of Bendery, Mold. SSR, USSR.
Scott attends 7th grade at Beth
Shalom Academy. Weekend pulpit
flowers and kiddush reception
following service will be tendered
by Scott's parents, in his honor.
All members and friends are
cordially invited to worship at
above services and weekdays at
the morning service, 7:30 a.m.
and mincha maariv service. For
schedule for mincha maariv,
please call Rabbi Alberto Cohen,
981-6113.
Sisterhood will hold their fund
raising function Saturday even-
ing, Feb. 8, cruising the waterway
on the "SPIRIT" boat. Chairing
the event is Adrienne Carner, vice
president of Sisterhood.
The Meyerhoff Library for
Adults is open during school days,
9 a.m. to 3 p.m. for the conve-
nience of Temple members. Great
books are available for borrowing.
Chairing the Adult Library is Jae
Ruderman.
Raffles for "OPPORTUNITY
'86" are available in Temple of-
fice. For a donation of only $75
per raffle, winner receives trip to
Israel for two, traveling this sum-
mer with Dr. Malavsky serving as
tour leader. Checks for raffles are
payable to the Temple. Limited
number of raffles will be sold, so
that those purchasing same will
have a very good chance of winn-
ing. For more information, please
stop at Temple office or call
981-6111, Sylvia S. Senick, ex-
ecutive secretary.
Temple Sinai
Friday evening services on
Feb. 7 begin at 8 p.m. in the Main
Sanctuary with Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis and Cantor Misha Alex-
androvich officiating. The con-
secration of the Aleph Class of the
Paul B. Anton Religious School
will take place during the Sabbath
Services. The following students
will be consecrated: Jennifer
Eibeschitz, Rebecca Frank Sam
Levine, Philip Ross, Jaymie
Sachs, Jonathan Sosnowicz, Lee
Stark and Andrea Stein. Prior to
the service, a Sabbath dinner will
be held in the Lipman Youth Wing
for the consecrants and their
families.
Saturday morning services take
place at 9 a.m. and all are
welcome. Our bi-weekly alter-
native service will be in the Louis
Zinn Chapel at 10 a.m. During the
service, the naming of Erica and
Karen Weissman, daughters of
Jeffrey and Linda Weissman will
take place.
Daily minyan services are at
8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m.
The luncheon forum with the
rabbis continues on Thursday,
Feb. 13 from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi Ran-
dall Konigsburg, assistant rabbi at
Beth Torah Congregation in
North Miami Beach.
On Feb. 21-23, the scholar-in-
residence will be Dr. Yaakov
Rosenberg, vice chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary. Dr.
Rosenberg will speak at services
Friday evening, Saturday morn-
ing and at a breakfast meeting
Sunday. Please call the Temple of-
fice at 920-1577 for more
information.
Temple Solel
Family night Shabbat worship
service will begin at 7:30 p.m.,
Friday, Feb. 7. Rabbi Robert P.
Frazin will conduct the Worship
Service. Cantor Israel Rosen will
chant the liturgical portion of the
service.
The Oneg Shabbat following the
service will be hosted by Mr. and
Mrs. Simon Homer, in honor of
their son Joesph Mitchell Homer.
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, Feb. 8. During this ser-
vice Joesph Mitchel Homer, son of
Simon and Penelope Homer, will
be called to the Torah to become
Bar Mitzvah. Joesph will twin
with Avi Goldstein, son of Ioai and
Elizabeth Goldstein, of Ibilisi,
U.S.S.R. Avi becomes a Bar Mitz-
vah in absentia as he is the son of
Russian Refuseniks. The govern-
ment of the Soviet Union makes it
not only impossible to learn
Hebrew, but also impossible for a
Jewish child to become a Bar or
Bat Mitzvah. The significance of
stating that Avi Goldstein become
a Bar Mitzvah, in fact, recognizing
that our Jewish brothers and
sisters are not forgotten nor
forsaken.
Joesph is in the 7th grade at
Driftwood Middle and in the 7th
grade of the Abe and Grace Dur-
bin School of Living Judaism. He
sings with the Solel Singers and is
a member of the Temple Youth
Group.
Beginning the second semester
of Religious School, the Post
Bar/Bat Mitzvah students of the
7th grade will meet with Rabbi
Frazin for a special Bible class.
The students will study Torah
Text with the use of audio-visual
aide.
The Bagel and Bible course for
Post Confirmation students meets
weekly with the Rabbi. The 11th
and 12th graders receive three
college credits each year through
Broward Community College in
Jewish Literature.
Graduation from Religious
School occurs at the end of the
12th grade.
SMOKERS
TAKE HEED
The American Cancer Society
estimates that cigarette smoking
is responsible for 85 percent of
lung cancer cases among men and
75 percent among women. The
cancer death rate is double for
male smokers and 30 percent
higher for female smokers than
nonsmokers. ACS suggest...
kick the habit!
Candle Lighting Time
Feb. 7 5:49 p.m.
Feb. 14-5:54 p.m.
FJeligious directory?
MM
dale; 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Deily strvices 7:66 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening,7:30 p.m.. Sunday
8:30 a^n and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday. ^^
JrO* *g* ""' S** Road: 966-7877. Rabbi Edward Davis.
DejJy services. 7:30 am., sundown: Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 am.
CONSEBVATrVC
"** *** Umttr NB h Are.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
services. 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 am
IT*, *y ,8>*k? 140 N **h A Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
morning. 9 o'clock. Religious school: KindergarUn-8 oaooew
VTA !** A*T7 Vm StiThot Ro-- **>* 4*1-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kepnek.jfervce. daily-Jmj Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. S
School: Nursery, Bar Mitzvah, Judawa High School "eugwue
Te-e4t Israel ef Miraasar 6920 8W 36th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler
Tessele SiaeJ 1201 Johnson St, Hollywood: 020-1677. Rabbi Richard J Maraoha.
gv. Sabbath mormng, 9 ..m. Rrfglott. aehool: Pr^kind^garUnJudaic^SS
REFORM
I*Sft"^.718818vi4^ Av*- "oUywoo* 920-8226. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa
K5J SrtLp-B- SSr^T2* v* *** **<** G2. K.,a
asaee aeet 10801 Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pinaa- aai u n.vu
Bennett Gr^pon. Srtbtfh aervices. 8:16 p.m.' SSZJtL'SSStXi
at 7:30 p.m. Religious school: Pra-ktaeWgarten-lO.
Sefiht^Tp*!^ ?L "oUywood: "** fbi Robrt P. Fraain.
SMthmrr*m, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath mormng. 10:30 am. Religious school: Pra-
RECON8TBUCTIONI8T
Basest Shale* naoi w. Broward Blvd., Plantation 472-lfion Rhhi Beaks
SkkUL Utath service* 8:16 p.m. Religious ech^^Xk^srgt^nS^'


I
Israel Bonds Notebook
Friday, February 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Brpward-HoHywood Page 15
New Leadership
Eli and Joanne Papir, chairper-
Isons for North and s South
iBroward Israel Bonds New
I Leadership announce a Coffee
land Dessert night will be held
I Saturday evening, Feb. 15. 9 p.m.
I in the home of Drew and Sherri
IFickard in Hollywood. Guest
speaker for the event will be Sol
Robinson, expert on the Middle
Last. There will be no solicitation
of funds. RSVP is essential by
calling 962-4001, 748-8301 or
920-9820.
International Dinner
A gala international dinner will
be held in New York on June 1,
under the patronage of Prime
Minister Shimon Peres, to in-
augurate the Israel Bond
Organization's commemoration of
the centennial of David Ben-
Gurion, founder and first Prime
Minister of the State of Israel.
The occasion will also celebrate
the 35th anniversary of Ben-
Gurion's historic first visit to the
United States as Prime Minister
BEF From left, Jeffrey Kopelman of Levitt-Weinstein
IMemorial Chapel, Arthur Teitelbaum, the southern area
I director of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, Saul
I Levin of the Hallandale Rehabilitation Center, Snarlyne
Haimm of Michael's Discount Store and George Pollack, also
of the Hallandale Rehabilitation Center. Levitt-Weinstein
and the Rehabilitation Center were sponsors of the last
Business Executive Forum meeting. Michael's Discount
Store was the sponsor for the previous meeting. Teitelbaum
was the guest speaker at the January meeting.
COLONY POINT Colony Point leaders are preparing for a
Feb. 16 campaign event. From left, Jerry Bocian, Blanche
Kaminsky and Pearl Goldenberg.
cT 'o.
V
\
CAMP PINEWO0D
HINOCmONVILLE. NOMTM CAMOLMA M7W
TKAOmOHAL CAMMM AT ITt WMT VEA*
FOB 160 BOYS* 1 MORIS AGS 7 TO 15
Juna 22 to Aufl. 17 $2200 lMd H* Swon SHOO
* cool tk. Mp Mwnun ovw*octiyiTt '^oo^NfvvMiArtoan^'oa JATfy.,OAfs
LIGHTED TfNNIS ttH*T. HOMftACft M MM 0OAHI IKACK MOO SO FT
OAMf WMM MMACUATl LMNO OUAATl V"IVATI ATMS
For compwa mlormitioo Mtophon* Mm. Off*. (30*1 M3-7M7
Ownd and Diractad by TM LEVINFS
of Israel to launch the Israel Bond
program.
The announcement of the din-
ner, which will be held at the
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, was made
by Sam Rothberg, International
chairman of Israel Bonds, who
will serve as chairman of the Ben-
Gurion Centennial Dinner.
A number of the most promi-
nent leaders in world Jewry will
be honored at this double celebra-
tion for their outstanding service
to Israel, the Jewish people and
the community at large. Mayor
Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem, who
played a leading role in the foun-
ding of Israel Bonds and toured
the United States with Prime
Minister Ben-Gurion in 1951, will
be a special guest at the June 1
event.
The Bond Organization's
celebration of Ben-Gurion's 100th
birthday will focus on his efforts
to lay the foundations of a sound
economy for the newborn state.
From its earliest days the leader
who proclaimed Israel's in-
dependence was concerned with
enlisting the resources of world
Jewry in the task of helping Israel
achieve a measure of economic
independence.
In September 1950, Ben-Gurion
convened a conference in
Jerusalem where he asked
American Jewish leaders to
undertake a public loan through a
bond issue to be floated in the
United States. To launch the
drive, Mr. Ben-Gurion put aside
affairs of state to come to the
United States to travel the length
and breadth of the country to in-
augurate this new program.
Ben-Gurion's May 1951 nation-
wide tour was to become legen-
dary, as many tens of thousands
turned out to salute and welcome
the first Israel Prime Minister as
he flew from city to city where he
was greeted by enthusiastic
crowds who thronged the streets
to take part in citywide parades in
his honor. He received the most
tumultuous reception in New
York where more than a million
COLONY POINT Jack Pitchman, chairman, Honoree Irv-
ing Goldstein, and Dr. William Zenvener, chairman look on as
Mr. Goldstein receives the coveted Israel Freedom Award,
for his dedication and devotion to the growth and develop-
ment of Israel through the purchase of Israel Bonds.
people hailed and cheered him at a
ticker tape parade up lower
Broadway.
Ben-Gurion maintained an ac-
tive interest in the Bond program
throughout the rest of his life,
constantly urging world Jewry to
support its efforts to help make
Israel economically self-reliant.
Rothberg, who took part in the
founding Jerusalem Conference in
1950, accompanied Ben-Gurion on
his 1951 coast-to-coast tour to in-
itiate the first nationwide Bond
campaign. Throughout the past 35
years, Rothberg has occupied a
key position of leadership in the
worldwide Israel Bond
Organization.
ZAHAV Mission Gearing Up
The plans for the ZAHAV Spr-
ing Mission to Israel are in full
swing.
The Mission to Israel March
31-April 14 is for participants
50-plus in age.
If anyone is interested in fin-
ding out more details about this
exciting trip to Israel, contact
Judy Nemeth at 921-8810, or
come to the next ZAHAV Mission
meeting, Tuesday, Feb. 11, 7:30
p.m. at the Federation, 2719
Hollywood Blvd.
At that time, you will meet your
friends and neighbors who will be
your "Mission Family" this
spring.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
7bl0 Nortneast 2nd Avenue
ill Collect
Phone 759-1669
Levitt-Weinstein
presents the New
Beth David Memorial Gardens
and what it means to
South Florida.
Now Levitt-Weinstein offers the con-
venience of a complete funeral chapel
and interment service at one location.
Now Star of David of Hollywood
becomes Beth David Memorial
Gardens... the only Jewish family-
owned-and operated cemetery and
chapel facility in Dade and Broward
Counties.
Beth David Memorial Gardens offer
a choice of above ground mausoleum
entombment or ground burial... mon-
ument sections... strict adherence to
Jewish burial and funeral laws... Jew-
ish funeral directors on call 24 hours
... and pre-arrangement plans provid-
ing comfort, security and cost savings.
... because the griefls enough to handle.
cUv^-vWeatAtein
Memorial Chapels
North Miami Beach, 949-6315 Hollywood, 921-7200
Wst Palm Beach, 689-8700 Boca/Deerfield Beach, 427-6500
? bi i n I) w in
a MtM( )KI\I t.\Rl)t\s
3201N. 72nd Avenue Hollywood, FL. 963-2400


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoDywood/Friday, February 7,1986
ORT Schools Stressing Adaptabili
To Computer, Robotics Advances
NEW YORK (JTA) ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training) has expanded
computer literacy training pro-
grams for teachers throughout
the ORT global network in
response to the increasing em-
phasis on high-technology train-
ing at ORT Schools, according to a
report by Amerian ORT Federa-
tion president Alvin Gray, which
was presented at the organiza-
tion's national conference last
month.
Gray, who will complete the
third year of his four-year term of
office at the AOF national con-
ference, notes that, "The ad-
vances in computer and robotics
training throughout the ORT
educational network present a
new challenge to ORT educators.
Because the body of knowledge
acquired by teachers is no longer
valid after a few years, they face
the risk of rapidly becoming ob-
solete. Thus the task of facing
ORT is how to help teachers to
develop their potential and adapt
themselves to the constantly
changing educational and
workplace environment."
Among the programs cited by
Gray is a training course for
teachers in the ORT Israel net-
work, the largest ORT operation,
developed by the Moshinsky
Pedagogical Center in Tel Aviv in
cooperation with the World ORT
Union. The new ORT Braude In-
stitute of Technology in Karmiel,
the 100th ORT school in Israel,
will serve as a regional educa-
tional center and provide training
programs in science and
technology for ORT teachers in
Israel and around the world.
"Teacher training will continue to
be an area of focus in the ORT net-
work," Gray said.
During the three-day con-
ference some 500 delegates from
AOF chapters and divisions
throughout the U.S. participated
in discussions geared to determin-
ing the future direction of support
for the ORf global network of 800
schools and training centers,
which provide vocational,
technical and Jewish education to
over 133,000 students.
Some 84,000 students study at
ORT schools in Israel, including
several hundred recently arrived
Jews from Ethiopia who attend
special ORT training programs in
Kiryat Gat, Karmiel, and
Netanya. ORT Israel has agreed
to provide vocational training to
400 additional Ethiopian im-
migrants at ORT schools.
"We are! all aware of the
changes that are occurring in the
workplace and the speed with
which theyf are altering every
facet of ouV- Hves," Gray says.
"The goal W ORT, for the im-
mediate and long-term future, is
to train Jewish students to
develop afid harness these
wonders and use
them as tobls for meeting the
challenges tjiat lie ahead."
i
According to Gray, meeting the
demands of a technological age
goes beyonil the acquisition of
new equipment and updating cur-
ricula. In addition to the need for
teacher training, the most impor-
tant challenge facing ORT today
is the teachpng of new skills re-
quired foil already existing
professions, j
The key Jto ORT's approach,
Gray notes, has been in providing
students with the basic tools for
thinking and understanding
language and concepts, which
enables them to further develop
their knowledge in any of the con-
stituent areas of a hi-tech subject.
Highlights of developments in
the past year include an increase
in the teaching of robotics and
computers throughout the net-
work. In Israel, computers have
been introduced into almost all
ORT schools. Computer-Aided
Design is being taught in ORT
schools in Netanya and at the
Syngalowski Center in Tel Aviv.
An electro-optics laboratory has
been installed at the ORT School
of Engineering in Jerusalem, and
Computerized Numerical Control
machines have been supplied to
ORT schools in Ein-Harad, Tel
Aviv, Netanya, Karmiel, Holon
and Bat Yam.
In the ORT France network,
ORT's second largest program
which trains 8,500 students, 20
departments were closed in metal
working trades that have become
obsolete, and 26 new departments
were opened in microprocessing,
electronics and data procesing.
Technological innovations have
been increasingly incorporated in-
to the curricula in Latin America,
where ORT students number
9,800 in Argentina, 6,700 in
Brazil, 1,400 in Chile, 8,300 in
Mexico and 5,700 in Uruguay. A
microcomputer laboratory was in-
stalled in Santiago, computer-
oriented business courses were in-
troduced in Buenos Aires, and a
course for systems analysts was
begun in Rio de Janeiro.
Computer and science training
at ORT Morocco, which educates
850 students, is already offered at
the boys' school and will soon be
extended to the girls' school. In
Italy, where 3,100 students attend
ORT schools, the computer
department has developed to the
point where other schools and
organizations consult ORT on the
establishment of computer
departments.
In all of the countries where
ORT operates, notes Gray,
technological training is acom-
panied by programs of Jewish
education as part of a comprehen-
sive curricula geared to the
development of thinking,
technologically-skilled individuals
who appreciate and value their
Jewish heritage.
COMMUNITY CONCERNS COUNCIL Barbara Miller,
chairperson of the Community Concerns Council, talks with
newly appointed Hollywood Police Chief Richard Witt, who
was the guest speaker at the CCC meeting last month at the
Federation.
f
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7doys a week
PubNx Bakeries open st 800 A.M.
Available at PubNx Store* with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Delicious Served with
Your Favorite Pasta
French Bread
loaff %J
Available at PubNx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Decorated
Mini
Heart Cake
$129
each
(With Fresh Strawberries,
if Available .................$1.99)
Available at PubNx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Large Heart Shaped
H
Chip Cookie
$A99
each TP
Available at All Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Decorated for Valentines Day
Holiday Cup Cakes... 6 ,o, $1"
Made with the Freshest Fruit and Raisins
Hot Cross Buns............5*1*
Cherry Cheese
Coffee Cake.................e~h*1*>
Banana Nut Loaf...........ee=h$149
^Hsfikia2^i **
Available at Pubix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Perfect with Any Meal
Chicago Hard Rolls ...2 for 25*
Serve with PubNx Premium Ice Cream!
Cherry Crumb Pie........each $249
] Prices Effectivt j
4-February 6 thm 12j 1986.

Publix


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