The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00321

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
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cfewishFlopidian o
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 15 Number 19
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, May 23, 1986
Fitd Shochtl
Price 35 Cents
Federation New Board Election Awards Presentation ...
'86 Annual Meeting And Installation Ma
Brian J. Sherr, senior partner in the law firm of Sherr, Tiballi and Fayne, will be in-
stalled for a second term of office as president of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. The installation will take place at the Federation's annual meeting, Thurs-
day, May 29 at 7 p.m. in Soref Hall, Jewish Community Center campus, 6501W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation. Co-chairmen of the Annual Meeting are Alvera A. Gold and Steven
Lewin.
A highlight of the annual meeting will be the presentation of a special coveted
award to John Streng, general campaign chairman of the 1986 Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign for his untiring work and heartfelt devotion to the Jewish
community's major philanthropy. Streng, who completes his term as Federation ex-
ecutive vice president, is at the helm of the campaign which to date has raised record
gifts of $6 million to aid tens of thousands of grateful men, women and children, here
at home, in Israel and around the world. In addition, presentations will be made to
campaign division chairman and co-chairmen for their support and unstinting
efforts.
Along with Sherr, Federation's officers and Board members will also be installed.
Sherr, who is completing his first term as Federation president, has also served as
Continued on Page 12
Brian J. Sherr
President
John Streng
General Campaign Chairman
<^t( 1 1BK



/ 1Ji \
Interfaith Caregivers Israel Debate On
Conference June 9th Nuclear Power Plants
World N
ZAGREB, Yugoslavia
Andrija Artukovic denied
charges that he supervised a
massacre of several hun-
dred partisan prisoners of
war during World War II
and said he had no
knowledge of the slaying of
1,200 Serbs who refused to
convert to Roman
Catholicism.
TORONTO "The kind
of future of the Jewish fami-
ly we have will determine
whether our grandchildren
will be Jewish," Rabbi
Reuven Kimelman,
Brandeis University pro-
fessor, told hundreds of
North American and world
Jewish communal leaders at
the opening plenary of the
1986 JWB Biennial.
TORONTO During a
radio interview two years
ago, Prof. Irving Abella, co-
author with Harold Troper
of "None is Too Many," the
acclaimed historical study of
the Canadian government's
anti-Semitic immigration
policies before, during and
after World War II, was
asked to describe the 1938
Evian refugee conference.
MOSCOW Tass claims
the Chernobyl nuclear acci-
dent "is the first one in the
Soviet Union," but Western
officials believe there may
have been others. The
worst, as reported in the
West, is believed to have oc-
curred at a remote
plutonium processing plant
in 1957, killing or injuring
thousands of people.
The first Interfaith
Caregivers Conference is
set for Monday, June 9 at
Temple Beth Torah-
Tamarac Jewish Center-,
9101 NW 57 St., Tamarac.
The conference is being
sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale; Southeast
Region, United Synagogue
of America; the Inter-
religious Liaison Office;
American Association for
Retired Persons (AARP);
and the National Interfaith
Coalition on Aging.
The conference will in-
clude participants from the
Jewish, Catholic, Orthodox
and Protestant congrega-
tions of Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach Counties. The
conference will begin with
registration at 8:30 a.m. and
will adjourn at 1 p.m.
Continued on Page 15
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM -(JTA)-
A debate is shaping up in
the government over the
issue of nuclear power
plants in Israel. Officials in-
sist the decision should be
made on the basis of the
future energy needs and
economic factors rather
than the concerns raised by
the recent nuclear accident
in Chernobyl, the Ukraine.
The Cabinet is divided.
Gad Yaacobi, Minister for
Economic Planning, and Gi-
deon Patt, Minister of
Science and Technology, ad-
vise against the purchase of
nuclear reactors. But
Enerev Minister Moshe
ShahaJ said it must not be
ruled out under pressure of
the disaster in the Soviet
Union.
Yaacobi at Sunday's
Cabinet meeting that oil
prices are expected to
stabilize at a low level and
stay there for some time.
"To say the least, it is much
less urgent to take decisions
concerning this matter
(nuclear reactors) now than
it was two years ago," he
said.
Patt pointed out that a
reactor would have to be
located somewhere in the
northern Negev for safety
reasons. But such a site
would add 50 percent to the
Continued on Page 11
Report on UJA National Allocation Mission ...
Eyewitness Account on Romania's Jewish Community
Editor's Note: The following article was writ-
ten by Deerfield Beach resident Samuel K. Miller,
Federation vice president and chairman of the
Federation/UJA Condominium Cabinet. Mr.
Miller was selected as one of 29 leaders represen-
ting 16 major American Federations who par-
ticipated in the recent UJA National Allocations
Mission to Romania and Israel.
The question most frequently posed today is of
the need for United Jewish Appeal campaigns,
considering that the United States Congress,
with administration approval, has recently ap-
proved the sum of $4.5 billion as a grant for
military and economic assistance for our brethren
in Israel.
This question could readily be answered in part
by the recent UJA Allocations Mission to
Romania and Israel, where along with key cam-
paign leaders, we were able to receive a firsthand
look at the programs and budget of the Joint
Distribution Committee and the Jewish Agency
to review how funds were spent. And to discuss
human need which were still unmet due to a lack
of funds. Both the JDC and the Jewish Agency
are major beneficiaries of the Federation/UJA
campaign.
Samuel K. Miller (right), discusses agricultural set-
tlements in Israel with the Jewish Agency's Yehuda
Dekel, in the Arava,
While the U.S. Government's contribution of
$4.5 billion looms large indeed, it is necessary
that the infrastructure of Israel and that of the
Jewish communities outside of the U.S. be
strengthened so that the social needs and some of
the economic needs can be answered. Primarily
by the Federation/UJA campaigns both here in
the States, but also in other communities where
freedom rings.
It was interesting to note that the 16 com-
Coatianed on Page 11


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 23, 1986
Federation 'Watchline'Readies For Action ...
Community Telephone Contact
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's Com-
mittee for Jewish Elderly an-
nounced the introduction of the
"WatchLine," a new phone ser-
vice for housebound lonely people.
In a special announcement at
the FLORIDIAN offices this
week, Committee chairman
Daniel Cantor and co-chairman
Leo Goodman, stated, "We are
concerned with the number oPour
elderly here in North Broward
County, who are unable to leave
their homes, are isolated or have
no contact with friends or
neighbors, and have decided that
telephone contact is vital to their
health and well-being. With this
conclusion, the Outreach Services
subcommittee, under the
chairmenship of Samuel K. Miller
and Rabbi Kurt Stone, are for-
mulating plans for the "Wat-
chLine," a telephone alert contact
service conducted by community
volunteers. The Committee in-
cludes Marilyn Citron, Gladys
Daren, Claire Socransky and Flori
Straus.
The service will be a personaliz-
ed way of providing that "extra
special caring" that is so impor-
tant to the confined or frail sick,
who will know that someone is
concerned and cares, according to
the committee chairmen.
In response to the FLORIDIAN
question concerning who will be
called, when, and how many times
a day, the chairmen said, "The
service is under the auspices of
the Jewish Federation's Commit-
tee for Jewish Elderly, and will
have interested, loving Jewish
people, volunteers who will call
each day and ask how they feel, if
they have any problems, are they
Judge Stone Appointment
Praised By
Federation/UJA Leaders
Daniel Cantor
taking their medicine, etc. They
will say more than just, "are you
there?" ThiB will be a social con-
tact with a person. This will be ac-
complished over the phone. If we
have 50,000 people to call, we will
get that many volunteers."
When asked where the phone
central will be located, the
volunteers will be located in the
Jewish Federation building;
however, there will be a separate
telephone exchange and the calls
will not go through the Federation
switchboard. They indicated that
this would all be accomplished
when enough names are received
and the program can begin
functioning.
In order to accelerate the "Wat-
chLine," names are necessary.
They continued, "Whether it's a
child that wants us to contact a
parent or a spouse, we want the
referral name and those people
will be contacted. There is no limit
as to the number of names or the
number of people called. For ex-
ample, if we get a card from so-
meone who asks us to call his
Leo Goodman
parent, we will notify the person
who sent the card that we have
contacted the parent and will be
calling him on a regular basis. The
parent will be contacted and asked
if he wants to get a phone call a
day and if he agrees, then we will
call him, and also notify the re
questee that we are doing same. It
will cost little or nothing for us
and will cost nothing for the peo-
ple we call."
They explained, "In order to put
the first phase of "WatchLine" in-
to operation, we are requesting
that any residents of the Greater
Fort Lauderdale community, who
wish to add their name to the list
of those persons to be contacted,
or who would like to add the name
of a relative, friend, neighbor or
associate to please submit their
name, address and phone number,
to the Committee for Jewish
Elderly, Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 8358
W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, FL 33321, or call
Sandy Brettler, committee
associate at 748-8400.
Long-time Florida resident,
community leader and jurist, the
Honorable Barry J. Stone, was
recently appointed to the Fourth
District Court of Appeal, after
having served with distinction as
Administrative Judge, Criminal
Division, Seventeenth Judicial
Circuit in Broward County.
A resident of South Florida
since 1953, he was appointed to
the Circuit Court by Governor
Graham in 1979 and elected the
following year.
According to attorneys Brian J.
Sherr, Federation president, and
Jeffrey E. Streitfeld, chairman,
Federation/UJA Attorneys Divi-
sion, "It is with pride that we read
of Judge Stone's well-earned ap-
pointment and on behalf of the of-
ficers and board members of the
Jewish Federation and the
Federation/UJA campaign leader-
ship, we salute you and your ac-
complishment and wish you every
success in facing your new
challenge."
Judge Stone has been totally in-
volved in the legal profession
folowing his graduation from the
University of Florida where he did
both his undergraduate and
graduate studies and received his
law degree.
He is an Adjunct Professor of
Law at Nova University, pretrial
practice and professional respon-
sibility; director and member of
the executive committee of the
Florida Conference of Circuit
Judges; member, Broward Coun-
ty Criminal Justice Planning
Judge Barry J. Stone
Council and the National Con-
ference of State Trial Judges.
He is a past president, North
Broward Bar Association, direc-
tor of the Broward County Bar
Association; and has been made
an honorary citizen of Pompano
Beach for his numerous services
to the city's Advisory boards.
Committed to helping his fellow
man in civic and philanthropic
endeavors, Judge Stone was a
member of the Broward County
Mental Health Board; past presi-
dent, B'nai B'rith Justice Unit and
past president, Temple Sholom in
Pompano Beach.
Judge Stone is married to the
former Shari Reiter of Hollywood
and they have three children.
Bnai Zion Contributes $1,000 For Passover Assistance
To Jewish Family Service Of Broward County
From left, Milton Goldsmith, Bnai Zion; Lee Goldsmith, Bnai
Zion; Dr, David Sachs, president Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, Edie Grien, president, Chapter No. til, Bnai
Zion; Lynn Schweitzer, chairperson, Passover Project, Bnai
Zion; and Iris Gersh, administrative secretary, Bnai Zion.
Members of the South Florida
Maccabean Chapter No. 211 of
Bnai Zion have contributed $1,000
to help the Jewish Family Service
of Broward County make this
Passover special.
The Bnai Zion Chapter cited
from the Haggadah "Kal Dichfin
Yetie Veyechol" "Let all who
are hungry come and eat" in their
fund-raising request. The
chairperson of the local fund rais-
ing effort was Ms. Lynn
Schweitzer. The project was en-
dorsed by the Chapter President,
Edie Grien.
This Passover fund raising pro-
ject was the first joint venture
between the Bnai Zion, an
organization founded in 1908
upon the cardinal principles of
Americanism. Zionism and
Fraternalism. Most of the ac-
tivities that are supported by the
organization are in Israel.
The members of the local
chapter recognized the need to
help the less fortunate here in
South Florida and conducted this
special fund raising project to
assure that these Jews would also
be able to celebrate Passover with
the special foods necessary to
complete the holiday.
The expression of caring shown
by the membership of the local
chapter has sent a message to the
needy here in our community that
there are people who "share and
care" and thus provide hope for
better times.
The Jewish. Family Service ia af-
filiated with The Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, The United
Way of Broward County and
Jewish Federal ion of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Put Your Stock in Federation/UJA
"Benefit yourself and the
Jewish people by giving your ap-
preciated securities to the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale/United Jewish Appeal
campaign."
Stressing the need in a recent
interview with the FLORIDIAN,
Gladys Daren, Cash Collection
chairperson, indicated that this is
the best time to help our people by
providing the benefit that will not
only benefit the men, women and
children in North Broward coun-
ty, but also in Israel and in more
than 30 other countries around
the world.
Daren emphasized the impor-
tance of taking advantage of con-
tributing securities in what is cur-
rently a high stock market. She
suggested the following:
If you've held securities for at
least six months, you can
tribute them to the Federation
and take a tax deduction for the
Gladys Daren
appreciated value.
For Example: Suppose stocks
purchased more than six months
ago for $1,000 are worth $1,500
when you give them to the
Federation:
1. The Federation credits you
with a $1,500 gift.
2. You pay no capital gains tax
on the $500 increase.
3. You may take a $1,500 deduc-
tion on your taxes.
"Without cash, our hands are
tied," she said. "We cannot reach
out to the Jewish needy, our
troubled, our poor and our
refugees. Nor can we help Jewish
communities rightly fearful of ter-
rorism. In France, in Rome, in
Vienna, Federation/UJA is at
work. Assisting the needy, help-
ing to nurture a new generation of
Jews."
She continued, "At a time when
terrorism, perhaps the worst that
man is capable of, is unleashed on
the world, allow us to respond
with the rest that man is capable
of Tzedakah and love. Please pay
your pledge now and help Jewish
life around the world benefit."
HOW TO HAVE A
HOUSE GUEST
WITHOUT HAVING
A HOUSE GUEST
"1
Until now, when you Vc had
friends, relatives, business
associates or clients visiting,
you had no choice but to put
them up in an impersonal
hotel room.
Now you can treat your
guests the way you'd like to be
treated.
Inverrary House, in beautiful
Inverrary, has been created
expressly for out of town visit-
ors and guests. As distinguished
from a hotel, this exclusive
"home away from home-
contains six luxuriously
furnished 1,2 and 3 bedroom
apartments. Each with modern
fully-equipped kitchens, extra
baths, central air, screened
terraces and covered parking.
Located on the lake, Inver-
rary House is within walking
distance of the Racquet Club
pool, tennis courts, restau-
rants, stropping and theaters.
In addition, your guests will
enjoy tltc |>cacc of mind
afforded by a manned 24-Itour
security gale.
Tlie next time you have
guests from out of town, give
them the privacy and comfort
they'll a|>preciate. Make a res-
ervation for them at Inverrary
House.
For more information, call
(305) 484-1440.
k
Inverrary
House'
/A


F

Friday, May 23, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Leroy Raffel Highlights Foundation Meeting In April
FOUNDATION OF JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES
\\SK// HISH W OAKIAM) I'ARK HIVI) II LAUDf RDAU. Fl I Mil S| 74*-B401)
Planning Committee members include from left, standing Sol
Schulman, Victor Gruman, Charles Locke, Harold Oshry,
Gerald William and seated, Leo Goodman and Lorraine
William.
From left, Hyman Indowsky, Trustee; Jacob Brodzki,
chairman; and Leroy Raffel, guest speaker.
FOUNDATION
Of IIVVISM fHIlANTHROPIIS
Business entrepreneur Leroy
Raffel, a co-founder of Arby's
Restaurant, Inc., was the
distinguished guest at the
Woodland's Meeting, sponsored
by the planning committee, Foun-
dation of Jewish Philanthropies of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, according to
Foundation chairman Jacob
Brodzki.
The meeting was the first in a
series of Seminar sessions held in
April at the home of Gerald and
Lorraine William in the
Woodlands, and gave those atten-
ding a further insight and
understanding of Jewish Com-
munal endowment programs.
Raffel, who has been at the
forefront of Foundation philan-
thropy, is on the board of direc-
tors and a member of the Ex-
ecutive Committee of Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies in
Greater Miami. He is co-chairman
of the Foundations new Zero
coupon bond endowment
program.
Foundation Planning Commit-
tee members included Leo Good-
man, Victor Gruman, Charles
Locke, Clarence Obletz, Harold
Oshry, Sol Shuhnan and Gerald
William.
Federation/UJA Superstar Benefit Show
Starring Alan King and Aliza Kashi
Sunrise Musical Theatre
Wednesday
Evening
March 11,
1987
Alan King
Aliza Kaahi
Alvin Capp
David Schulman
Schulman Succeeds
Capp As JCC President
The Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale will
install its 1986-87 slate of officers and trustees at its Second An-
nual Installation Dinner Dance, Sunday evening, June 1, at the
Tower Club, One, Financial Plaza.
David Schulman
Joel Armstrong
Lydia Golden
Allen Morris. .. ,
Jeff Streitfeld '
Marsha Levy
Florence Straus
Dr. James Phillips
Elliott Starman
SLATE 1986-87
OFFICERS:

;..::
President
Vice President
Vice President
Vice President
Vice President
Secretary
Assistant Secretary
Treasurer
Assistant Treasurer
NOMINATED FOR TWO YEAR TERM:
Maxine Adler
Judge Arthur Birken
Gail Capp
Elaine Conn
Dr. Bruce Conan
Gladys Daren
Martin Dishowitz
Rkhard Entin
Dr. Gil Epstein
Leonard Farber
Steven Feller
Ellen Fischer
Larry Freilich
Deborah Hahn
Hy Kaplan
Andy Kruglanski
Judge Susan Lebow
Esther Lerner
Hildreth Levin
IvyLevine
Barry Mandlekorn
Steven Millheiser
Dr. Peter Sarbone
Rabbi Elliott Skiddeil
Helen Soref
Renee Spector
Stuart Tatz
Robert Tokar
Robert Weiner
Dear Friend,
Be a part of one of the moat ambitious fund-
raising events in the history of our Federa-
tion/UJA campaign and at the same time enjoy one
of the finest shows to appear at Sunrise Musical
Theatre.
Abut King has earned an international, reputa-
tion as one of the greatest comedians in the history
of show business. Aliza Kashi, one of the most
beautiful women in the entertainment industry,
possesses that rare quality that charms audiences
everywhere. She speaks and sings in six different
languages.
Tickets will be assigned according to date of pur-
chase. All tickets will be mailed to purchasers at
the end of October 1986.
Take advantage of obtaining better seats and
tear off the attached reservation order-form and
mail to me now.
Starting Sept. 1, we intend to open the sale of
tickets to the general public through Bass Ticket
Agency and Sunrise Musical Theatre Box Office.
Thank you for your support.
Sincerely,
MILTTRUPIN
Chairman
Alvera A. Gold
Jan Atlas
Paul Bloomgarden
Elizabeth Breier
Daniel Cantor
Dr. Diana Coran
Dr. Leon Fellman
Maria Frankel
ONE YEAR REMAINING:
Rochelle Krakower
Ben Marcus
Dr. Philip Mirmelli
Dr. Harold Rabinovitz
Dr. Sheldon Ross
Martin Sadkin
Jeri Schneasel
TedSobo
Nancy Weiser
Reservation Order Form
Please send me___________Tickets for the UJA Superstar Benefit show at Sunrise
Musical Theatre. Wednesday. March 11. 1987,8 p.m.. Donation $25 per ticket
icheck payable to UJA).
Name
Address
City
ZIP
Telephone Number
mail order form and check to
Milt Trupin
MS Cypress Blvd.. No. 2
Pompano Beach. FI. :H'MiH
Amount of Check
I.
\ame of Condo or Country Club


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 23, 1986


The views expressed by columnists, reprinted editorials, snd copy do not necesssri
I) reflect the opinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort l^uderdale
Editors Note: The following is an article written by Miriam
Sobel of Fort Lee, N.J. about her childhood in Poland and Russia.
ROZSHINKES MIT
MANDLEN
By MIRIAM SOBEL
Cancum 1900, recomended to me by a friend as one of the best
restaurants in Cancum, Mexico, was crowded with tourists that
Wednesday evening. The soft light of the Tiffany lamps, and the
dark paneled walls hung with prints and pictures, enhanced the
turn-of-the-century decor. A medley of American show tunes
drifted from the piano above the hum of conversations.
Suddenly, a new melody caught my attention.
"That's 'Rozshinkes Mit Mandlen', "I said to my husband.
"What, in Cancun?"
"I'd know that song anywhere. I've got to talk to the piano
player," I said, determined to get to the bottom of this mystery.
I walked over to the young woman at the piano, and asked
casually, "What was that song you just played?"
"Oh, that's 'Rozshinkes Mit Mandlen*," she said with a Mexican
accent.
"Are you Jewish?"
"No, she laughed, "but I like Jewish music."
I don't often think about my childhood in Poland and Russia
during the Holocaust. Busy with my life, those terror-filled years
recede from my memory as if they all happened to someone else.
But then, something minor, like a song or a picture, propels the
past into the present, and I'm a small child again.
This old Yiddish lullaby conjures up the image of my sad,
wrinkled bubbeh as she sings me to sleep.
I feel myself clinging to her in the wagon of a Russian train as
German bombs whistle down and explode around us. People jump
off the wagons, trying to hide in ditches. My parents also want to
leave the train, but bubbeh refuses to move. "Our lives are in
Gods' hand," she says, and continues to pray silently. Finally, the
bombardment stops.
Miraculously, our train-car is not hit, and we come out into the
; bright sunshine. "My gnwdrftother Rachel- carries*me,'trying to
cover my eyes with-her hand. Hut J push her hand away, and see
the bloody craters, communal graves.
The German army pushes deeper into Russia sweeping
everything in its path. Horrible news reach us in the small town of
Octiaberski, in the foothills of the Ural moutains; my mother's
younger sister has been killed when the Germans bombed the
hospital in the Mogilev area where she was a patient. My mother's
youngest brother, Isaac, and his wife and baby, have been round-
ed up together with the other Jews of a tiny village near
Bialystock, and shot in a mass grave,
The Russian peasants are burning their crops rather than let
them fall into the hands of the advancing German army. Death
through hunger becomes widespread.
My grandmother, determined that we survive, gives us her por-
tions of meat, refusing to eat it on the grounds that it's not
kosher. She puts to use her knowledge of herbs and edible grasses
to supplement out meager rations.
I recall how she loved and took care of me while my parents
worked from dawn till dusk. Throughout these bitter years, she
found the time to tell me stories of paupers and princes, angels
and demons, and sing songs, especially 'Rozshinkes Mit Mandlen',
the lullaby that I loved so much.
"But how do you know that song?" asked the dark-haired
woman at the piano.
"My grandmother used to sing it to me. But why do you like
Jewish music?"
She smiled. "You see," she replied, "In Jewish music, even if
the melody is sad, the underlying chords are strong, so the song is
jplifting."
That was a perfect description of my bubbeh.
Scott Frieser Bar Mitzvah
Twinned With Soviet Brethren
On Saturday, April 19 Scott
Frieser, son of Carol and Paul
Frieser, was called to the Torah as
a Bar Mitzvah at Temple Beth
Israel in Sunrise. Mark
Yuzefovich, son of Ekaterina and
Leonid Yuzefovich, should also be
called to the Torah this year as a
Bar Mitzvah. Unfortunately, that
will not happen, because Mark and
his family live in the Soviet Union.
Though both boys cherish the
same Jewish heritage, only Scott
has the freedom to celebrate it. In
a beautiful and moving ceremony,
Scott symbolically shared this
milestone in his life with Mark, his
Soviet twin.
Bar and Bat Mitzvah Twinning
is a concept involving a growing
number of boys and girls who
share their ceremony with Jewish
youngsters in the Soviet Union.
The Twinning ceremony is one
way to dramatize the contrast bet-
ween the freedom with which
American Jews can fulfill their
obligation to Judaism and the op-
pression under which Soviet Jews
are denied this opportunity.
Twinning has been en-
thusiastically received in large
and small communities around the
country, providing a vital connec-
tion between American and Soviet
youth. Locally, the Twinning pro-
gram is coordinated by the Com-
munity Relations Committee
(CRC) of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Like
hundreds of other youngsters,
Scott Frieser contacted the CRC
for the name of a Soviet child and
suggestions for the Twinning
ceremony. Like hundreds of other
youngsters, Scott wrote to his
Soviet twin, but received no reply.
Many children, understandably,
become discouraged after several
letters go unanswered and they
begin to lose interest. Not.Scott
Frieser. Scott kept writing to his
new friend Mark, and Scott's
mother Carol, kept writing to
Mark's mother and to Mark's
grandmother, who lives in
Jerusalem. Mark's grandmother
receives many twinning letters
from throughout the United
States, and she cannot respond to
all of them, but something about
the Frieser family's warmth and
sincerity touched her and she has
kept in correspondence with
Scott Frieser stands proudly
Yuzefovich, his Soviet twin.
them. Through his grandmother,
Mark knows about Scott, but
Mark has never received any of
Scott's letters.
Frustrated by this, Scott wrote
to President Reagan and Soviet
leader Gorbachev. "I don't
understand why letters cannot be
sent through to my friend in
Russia, or from him. I have a hard
time understanding why he and
his family can't leave Russia on
their own free will."
With the cooperation of Con-
gressman E. Clay Shaw, the letter
was personally delivered to the
White House and Scott received a
letter from the President, ap-
plauding him for his efforts on
behalf of Mark Yuzefovieh.
Through the efforts of Con-
gressman Larry Smith, the
Yuzefovich family's name was ad-
ded to the list of Refuseniks which
the State Department periodically
presents to Soviet officials to
show that the American people
and the American government are
committed to Soviet Jewish
freedom.
Scott Frieser has taken his
responsibility to his Soviet twin
very seriously. He comes by his
with a picture of Mark
commitment quite naturally his
parents are actively involved in
the Ft. Lauderdale Jewish com-
munity. His father, Paul Frieser,
is a past President of the Hebrew
Day School and is currently on the
Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Ft. Lauder-
dale and is Chairman of the
Federation's Education Commit-
tee. Scott's three older brothers
have all served as President of a
Plantation chapter of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization, and
Scott's grandparents, Flora and
Sam Weller, are active in the
Federation/UJA Campaign in
Margate.
In a moving Bar Mitzvah
speech, Scott told his family and
friends about his Soviet twin,
Mark Yuzefovich, but he also told
them a lot about Scott Frieser and
his commitment to Judaism. The
shared Bar Mitzvah Twinning has
been an unforgettable learning
and growth experience for Scott,
as it can be for other children as
well.
For more information about Bar
or Bat Mitzvah Twinning, contact
the Community Relations Com-
mittee at the Jewish Federation,
748-8400.
A Special Time For Novoseletsky Family .. .
From Russia In 79 Bat Mitzvah In '86
jewishFloridian o
_____________^______________________OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
FREO K SHOCMET MARVIN LE VINE
Editor and Publisher Director ol Communications
Published Weekly Mid September through Mid May Bi Weekly balance ot year
Second Class Postage Paid at Hallandale Fia USPS 899420
POSTMASTER: Sand addraa change* to Th Jawiah Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101
Fort Lauderdale Hollywood Of fice 8358 w Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauderdale FL 33321
Phone 748-8400
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Jewish Flonassn Do*. Not Ouarante* Kaslwuth of Merchandise Advertleaal
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Year Minimum $7 50 (Local Area 13 95 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale Brian J Sherr. President. Kenneth B Biarman. Exec
ulive Director; Marvin Le Vina. Director ol Communications. Lon Ginsberg. Assistant Director. Ruth
Getter. Coordinator; 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321 Phone (305) 748*400 Mail
for the Federation and The Jewish Floridian of Greater Forl Lauderdale should be addressed Jewish
Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale. P.O. Bo 28810 Tamarac FL 33320-8810
FredSfcochel
Friday, May 23,1986
Volume 15


Ellen Novoseletsky is a shy, ar-
ticulate 12-year-old who has the
world at her fingertips. She is
completing the seventh grade at
the Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale and is excited about
her upcoming Bat Mitzvah, May
23.
Life wasn't always this bright
for the Novoseletsky family.
Seven years ago, they were
unable to practice their religion in
Kiev, USSR, their homeland.
Thanks to the Jewish Federa-
tion's Russian Resettlement pro-
gram, the Novoseletsky family
emigrated to the United States in
1979.
Almost immediately, Ellen, who
was five at the time, was enrolled
suzanne smocmet m ^he kindergarten program at
the Hebrew Day School and has
been attending the school ever
since.
Knowing no English, Ellen was
taught to speak it in kindergarten.
She is also fluent in Russian,
Hebrew, and she speaks a little
Spanish.
"Ellen is a joy to have in the
school," stated Fran Merenstein,
director of the Day School. "She is
a straight-A student who learns
quickly and gets along with her
classmates." .
Ellen speaks proudly of her life
14IYAR5746
Number 19
Ellen Novoseletsky
in the United States. She
understood why her family left
the USSR and is very excited
about her Bat Mitzvah.
Feeling a strong atachment to
Judaism, denied the practice of it
in Russia, Ellen decided to have a
special ceremony to com-
memorate her 13th birthday.
On Friday May 23, the Hebrew
Day School and Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise, are helping Ellen
to achieve her dream by sponsor-
ing her Bat Mitzvah.
Helping otherp to achieve their
dream. Ellen will shar -r Bat
Mitzvah with her friend Eugene
Kobrun, who lives in Kiev and
who is denied the right to
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah. The
program by which a youngster in
the U.S. shares his/her Bar/Bat
Mitzvah with a Soviet youngster
is called "twinning."
"I wanted to share my Bat Mitz-
vah with my friend Eugene, who
is unable to have one," Ellen
stated. "I also wanted to let the
people in Russia know that we
care about them and haven'!
forgotten their plight."
An empty chair will be placed on
the Bimah at Beth Israel,
representing Eugene.
"I think that it is a beautiful
gesture on Ellen's part to share
her celebration with her Russian
friend," Merenstein stated.
"I want to send a message to my
friend and others like him not to
give up hope and to keep trying to
get out," Ellen said.
If you would like more informa-
tion on "twinning," please con-
tact the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale at
748-8400.
The Hebrew Day School is a ma-
jor beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation receiving funds
from its annual United Jewish
Appeal campaign.


TAe Gathering
^Place
An Adult Day Care Center
Friday, May 23, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalc Page 5
Cong. Smith Urges USSR To Allow
Adopted Refusenik To Emigrate
THE JEWISH Federation's Kosher Nutrition Programs and
Jewish Community Center's WECARE Program were pleased to
accept donations of Passover food and cash from their good
friends of Bnai Brith Women. Shown from left, Sandra
Friedland, director of Elderly Services and Blanche Bombart,
Community Services Chairperson of Hope Chapter. The generous
Passover donations from many congregations and organizations
helped to ensure that passover foods were available to a large
number of isolated elderly and families in need.
THE ELDERLY participants of the Jewish Federation's Adult
Day Care Program, the Gathering Place, were delighted to have
the experience of baking matzohs with the Chabad Lubavitch of
Fort Lauderdale. Shown seated are Eva Perlatein, Goldie Loss
and Jennie Bregman with Rabbi Yossi Biston, Rabbinical stu-
dent Dovid Rappaport, and Rabbi Yossi Denburg.
After having learned that his
adopted Soviet refusenik Yuri
Tarnopolsky, had been released
from prison last month, Con-
gressman Larry Smith (D-Florida)
has sent letters to Soviet Premier
Mikhail Gorbachev and Charge
d'Affairs Oleg Sokolov urging
them to grant Tarnopolsky and
his family permission to emigrate.
Tarnopolsky, a 51-year-old
organic chemist, was released
from Chita Labor camp on March
16 after serving a three-year
sentence for "slandering the
Soviet state." He had applied to
emigrate to Israel in 1976 and
soon lost his professional standing
in the scientific community. In
1983 he was arrested and sent to
prison; his only crime was to main-
tain a Jewish identity in the Soviet
Union. Since his imprisonment,
Tarnopolsky has lost the sight in
his right eye and suffers from
chronic heart and gall bladder
ailments that require skilled
medical treatment, a special diet,
and medications.
"Ten years have now passed
since the Tarnopolskys originally
applied for exit visas," wrote
Smith. "Now, Dr. Tarnopolsky
suffers from poor health and his
prison term has ended. It is ob-
vious that Dr. Tarnopolsky does
not pose a threat to the Soviet
Union. Soviet officials should
allow the Tarnopolskys to leave
the USSR in peace."
New Director Named
OAKLAND (JTA) Ami
Nahshon has taken the position of
executive director of the Jewish
Federation of the Greater East
Bay, succeeding Mel Mogulof.
Smith has fasted in the name of
Yuri Tarnopolsky for the past
three years, and both the Florida
congressman and his wife have
sent a number of letters of sup-
port to the chemist and his wife
and daughter.
Meanwhile, Smith also has sent
letters to General Secretary Gor-
bachev and Charge d'Affairs
Sokolov to protest the planned
destruction of the Ashkenazic
synagogue in Tbilisi, the capital of
Soviet Georgia. The Congressman
learned of the Soviet plans to
destroy the synagogue after
receiving a number of letters from
Jewish leaders in South Florida.
Vote To Promote
Judge Irwin A Berkowitz
To The Circuit Court
In Order To Obtain The Best
Government Officials It Is
Necessary We Exercise
OUR RIGHT TO VOTE
SEPTEMBER 2.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
kosher
Nutrition
WITH RHYME AND REASON
ONE PEOPLE,
ONE DESTINY
Our UJA campaign is on
For 1986!
Once more we sound a call to alms
For there is much to fix;
In Israel, Ethiopian Jews
Must be housed and taught,
And to accomplish such great
jobs.
Millions now are sought. .
Compassion urges us to help
These pioneers abroad
By giving funds from purse and
heart,
The best we can afford .
Although Scharansky has been
freed,
Refuseniks cry out still.
We must pursue their swift
release
For if we don't, who will?
Support our UJA campaign:
Now is the time to give;
Give to show we're one and that
The Jewish people live.
Jack Gould
It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House*.
J^Good tothe Last Drop*
Ml In ml Him On in.....



Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 23, 1986
1 6501 W Sunrise B
Hebrew Day School
Fort Lauderdale
Blvd. Plantation, Florida 33313 (305)583-6100
Federation/UJA Dollars Help
Support Jewish Education
Hebrew Day School Set To
Break Ground On June 1
The Hebrew Day School will break ground for its new facility on
Sunday June 1 at 4 p.m. at the Jewish Community Center Cam-
pus, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Dr. Marc Schwartz, president of the Day School, expects a large
turnout for the festivities. "This new building will house all the
Hebrew Day School classrooms, a gymnasium, cafeteria and
library/learning center. It is a dream that has finally come true,"
he stated.
Attending the groundbreaking will be local dignitaries and
Hebrew Day School parents. The Hebrew Day School Choral
Group will entertain.
The Hebrew Day School was founded in 1974 by a group of con-
cerned parents interested in giving their children a quality
general education as well as a Judaic one.
Newswire Florida
GOVERNMENTS IN Broward County could net a windfall of
as much as $2.5 million if the price of gasoline and diesel fuel
stays at its current level for the next year.
THE SERVICE Agency for Senior Citizens of Broward Coun-
ty, Inc., recently installed its new officers. Elected to serve on the
Board of Directors is Sherwin Rosenstein, executive director of
Jewish Family Service.
FLORIDIANS ARE getting bigger tax refunds this year, and
much quicker than they did last year, the Internal Revenue Ser-
vice said.
THE ECONOMIC impact of the Sawgrass Expressway is ex-
pected to have a $100 bilkon ripple-effect on the area's economy
according to a study just reieaaed by the Broward County Ex-
pressway Authority. The Sawgrass Expressway, which is
scheduled to open June 10, will provide access to Broward's last
undeveloped region. Its route stretches across northwest
Broward from State Road 84 to Parkland, then eastward to
Powerline Road and SW 10 Street in Deerfield Beach.
Thanks to your terrific response, we're sorry
to say we're sold out for this Summer.
However, we still have a few furnished
apts. available for Summer rentals.
18hok? Championship Golf Tennis Outdoor and Indoor Swknmtng Pool
Women's and Men's Heakh dubs with Steam and Saunas Indoor
Meilarure GoH Basketball Night Clubs Cocktail Lounges 4 Bands
Bocci Voleyball ShuhVboard HlVng Jarum
HOTEL AMO COUNTRY CLUB
Kerhonluon. New York 12446
Contact Mrs. Irene Unterman (305) 735-6456
or Toll Free (800) 431-7681
International
Dinner-Dance
To Launch
Ben-Gurion
Centennial
Mayor Teddy Kollek of
Jerusalem will be a special guest
of honor at the gala international
dinner launching a year-long
celebration of the Centennial of
David Ben-Gurion, Israel's
founder and first Prime Minister,
to be held on Sunday evening,
June 1, in the Grand Ballroom of
the Waldorf Astoria in New York.
Israel Prime Minister Shimon
Peres will be the principal speaker
at the dinner, it has been announc-
ed by David B. Hermelin, Interna-
tional Campaign Chairman of the
Israel Bond Organization.
Mr. Kollek, who is in his 21st
year as the Mayor of Jerusalem,
was closely associated with Ben-
Gurion from the early years of
Israel's statehood through the
first decade of its independence,
serving as the Director General of
the Prime Minister's Office.
In addition to Mayor Kollek,
distinguished Jewish leaders from
the United States, Canada, Great
Britain, France and Mexico will be
honored at the event.
The Bond Organization's
celebration of Ben-Gurion's 100th
birthday wiH focus on his pioneer-
ing efforts to lay the foundations
of a sound economy for the
newborn state.
THIS FOUR-YEAR-OLD pre-kindergarten class looks ready for
next year as they enter kindergarten at the Hebrew Day School.
Pictured with their students, Tanya Knoll, teacher assistant, kft;
and Marilyn Kirsch, right, class teacher.
ALL HAPPY AND SMILING IS the three-year-old class of the
Hebrew Day Schoolof Fort Lauderdale, with their teachers, left,
Mrs. Claire Steingo, and teacher's assistant Sharon Strieker,
right. The school is a major beneficiary of the Federation funded
by the Federation/UJA annual campaign.
wKm*mm*mg*mmgmmmmm
ToUaty^otbofarino
tolmoofKMtfraHon
ond puriikm. And
too much efltt*ta
dM^-rMp. Twt'i
Sanka
*mnimmdt,i*,clmt,m.


Friday, May 28,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Jerusalem ... The City That Joins All Israel, One To Another
The North Broward community
will celebrate 19 years of the
reunification of Jerusalem on
June 5. Yom Yerushalayim will be
held at Temple Beth Torah, 9101
N.W. 57 St., Tamarac. Registra-
tion will be at 9:30 a.m. and the
program will run from 10 a.m. till
3 p.m. Reservations must be made
by May 26. The fee which includes
registration and lunch is $6 per
person. Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson,
Education Director of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale said, "Jerusalem is
the center of the longings, visions
and hopes of people throughout
the world. This seminar helps to
bring the knowledge of Jerusalem
to our community and to celebrate
the reunification of the city."
Registration forms are available
at participating congregations,
the Jewish Community Center
and Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. This fourth an-
nual Yom Yerushalayim will in-
clude an original play by Rabbi
Kurt Stone titled "If These
Stones Could Speak." The
Naguila Dancers of Hebraica will
perform. Rabbi David Gordon will
conduct "Jerusalem is never
Trivial."
Simultaneous workshops will
allow the audience to choose one
out of "A Walking Tour of
Jerusalem," "Legends of the
Western Wall," "The Gates and
Walls of Jerusalem," "Life in
Mean Shearim" (in Yiddish), "Go-
ing Up: Jerusalem and Aliyah,"
"Arab, Christian and Jewish Holy
Places in Jerusalem" (in Hebrew),
"Jerusalem Coins Reveal
History," and "Jerusalem: Pro-
blems and Prospects." There will
be time to browse through a
tourism "Shuk" which will be a
marketplace of information of
Tours and Travel to Israel. A full
day is planned to interest lovers of
Jerusalem of all ages.
For further information call the
North Broward Midrasha of the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
748-8400 or one of the par-
ticipating institutions: Temples
Beth Am, Beth Israel, Beth Israel
Deerfield Beach, Beth Orr, Beth
Torah, Emanu-El, Sha'aray
Tzedek, Sholom, Ramat Shalom,
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill, Liberal Jewish Temple
of Coconut Creek, Kol Ami,
Southeastern Region United
Synagogue of America, Jewish
Community Center and Omega
Condominium. Yom
Yerushalayim is supported by the
Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist
Organization, American section.
Area Teens Trace Their Heritage .
Alexander Muss High School in Israel Program

Imagine being a 16 or 17-year-
old high school student spending a
semester in the land of your
ancestors, retracing their steps as
you are making your own.
This tremendous and challeng-
ing opportunity has been accepted
by 39 youngsters of the Fort
Lauderdale, Boca Raton and
Hollywood areas as they depart on
an eight-week program entitled
the Alexander Muss High School
in Israel.
The largest exchange program
in Israel, High School in Israel of-
fers students eight-weeks of stu-
dying 4,000 years of western
civilization and culture in addition
to their high school core cur-
riculum of math, science, foreign
language, etc.
High School credit is offered for
the classes that are taken in
Israel. If students receive high
enough grades, they may be eligi-
ble for college credit.
"The beautiful part of the pro-
gram is that after the students
learn about historical facts and
places, they then tour them and
are able to see and touch what
they have learned," stated Bar-
bara Fellner, director of admis-
sion for Fort Lauderdale and Boca
Raton.
The students departed on May
5-June 25 and will be studying at
two campuses Mosenson Cam-
pus at Had HaSharon and
Hadissim Campus at Natanya.
They will be joined by students
from all over the U.S., making the
number of students attending this
session 180.
According to Fellner, the pro-
gram is offered five times a year
- September, December,
February, late April and June.
The June program has few open-
ings and students are already
signed up for the fall.
"A key aspect of the program is
that the students are taught in
English by American teachers
who have chosen to live in Israel.
Hebrew is used on a minimal
level.*' Fellner stated.
Students may be subsidized by
Federation Incentive Grants of-
fered by participating
Federations.
Comprising the Fort lauder-
dale contingent, which departed
on May B, are: Debbie Op-
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NWC
The Fort Lauderdale-Pompano
Chapter of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee is
collecting books for its annual Us-
ed Book Sale. Paperbacks, rare
books, records, etc. are needed.
For pickup information contact
974-2044 or 722-4916.
penheimer, Robyn Faver, Cor-
rinne Horowitz, Susan Hopp,
Lorie Kov'es, Stacy Stein,
Michelle Weintraub, Alex Ber-
man, Dan Fellner, David Paris,
Billy Reimer and Jeff Stone.
The High School in Israel is a
member of the Federation family
of agencies funded by the Annual
Federation/UJA campaign.
Volunteers For Israel
By BENJAMIN DINKES
Tourist activities throughout the world have resulted in mixed
emotions on the part of Americans who intend to spend their
vacations in the State of Israel. The potential tourist has delayed
his trip pointing out the hazards of travel. Fear not. The airline
with the best security in the world is El Al.
The terorist bomb that passed through British security was un-
covered by the Israelis immediately. The perpetrators were ap-
prehended. Nothing is left to chance when Israeli security checks
passengers and their luggage. They have proven that only their
security over the years has prevented any sort of mishap to its
planes and passengers.
Israel was on its way to economic recovery when the recent ter-
rorist activities began. Tourism is one of the major industries. The
recovery is slowly being reversed by tourists with second
thoughts about their safety. Do not allow the terrorists to
blackmail us and cause Israel's economic ruin.
Another way to help is available to you through the Volunteers
for Israel, an organization that sends people between the ages of
17.to 65 to Israel to do physical maintenance work in various
camps. The only cost to the applicant is the subsidized airfare and
a nominal registration fee. Food and lodging are provided at no
cost. The volunteer is taken on tours one day a week. For Shabbat
you can go to a hotel, stay on the camp, visit with friends or be in-
vited to spend it with an Israeli family.
dS^Jf^T^ fi?4 **>* "*". regional coor-
dinator at 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. Fort Lauderdale Fl 33311
JWMfW The office is open Monday, Tue^^ur^LyFH-
aayjrom 1 to 4 p.m.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 23, 1986
Women M HotilUx- An
"did &kx
^Women's Qioice
By DEBORAH FULLER
HAHN
Publicity Chair
Editor' Note: The following
column which will appear in
future issues of the FLORIDIAN
is written by Deborah Fuller
Hiihn, who is a Women's Division
vice president in charge of Foun-
dation and Missions.
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale is involved with
many activities which go beyond
fund-raising. There are groups
and programs to interest those in
many walks of life and stages of
development. In the following
issues we shall bring you articles
on each of these activities in
depth, but we would like to use
this opportunity to introduce our
readers to the "voice" of the
women of Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
The Shalom Neighbor program
under the direction of Susan
Canarick and Maria Frankel is
currently preparing a guide to
Jewish services in the Greater
Fort Lauderdale area.
Newcomers to this part of South
Florida will be welcomed
"Jewishly" to our community.
Susan Symons and JoAnn Levy
are forming a Women's Business
and Professional Group in con-
junction with the currently suc-
cessful Business/Executive Net-
work headed by Steve Lewin. The
monthly meetings of the B/E
Network, at Marina Bay, have
featured such diverse speakers as
Joe Robbie and Wolf Blitzer.
These programs have been so well
received by both men and women
that the success of a similar, but
more specialized network, design-
ed primarily for working women
is assured.
In Coral Springs, Esther Wolfer
and Gail Kuhn have been in-
strumental in developing "The
Coral Springs Connection." The
group has been hosted by various
couples and meets monthly to
discuss such diverse issues as "Be-
ing Jewish in a Non-Jewish
World" and "Israel, Right or
Wrong? Our Dual Allegiance as
American Jews."
Each month interested women
of all ages meet at the Federation
office for a lively exchange of
ideas on a variety of subjects.
They are members of "P.M. Net-
work," under the guidance of
Scholar-in-Residence, Abe Git-
telson. The present format has
been so successful that it will be
expanded after Labor Day.
Selma Telles, who chairs the
group, has announced plans to
meet the first and third Monday of
each month at 7:30 p.m. Discus-
sions will alternate between Bible
Studies and such self-contained
programs as "Israel and the
Jewish Women Today" and "Ter-
rorism: It's Effect on Our Lives."
At a recent meeting of the Com-
mittee on Foundations and En-
dowments, as W.D. Vice Presi-
dent of Foundation, I reported on
the excitement engendered by the
seminar on Women and Money
that was held at the Fort Lauder-
dale Library. Three excellent
speakers were most informative
on the subjects of investments,
wills, trusts and estate planning.
Future seminars are being plann-
ed which promise to be just as
interesting.
President's Council was formed
by Women's Division several
years ago to provide a forum for
the presidents and executive of-
ficers of the many Jewish
Women's organizations' in our
community. This year it will be
under the guidance of our vice
president of President's Council,
Judy Henry. Subjects of interest
to each of the organizations is
discussed and community projects
are continually being launched. A
community calendar listing major
functions for participating
organizations clears the dates for
all concerned.
Federation Women's Wednes-
day, sponsored by Women's Divi-
sion, is an additional annual non-
fund-raising activity held in the
fall. This community awareness
program has brought us speakers
of local interest such as Ralph
Renick and Elaine Bloom. This
event is scheduled to take place on
November 5.
Gladys Daren has accepted the
appointment of Project Renewal
chair for this coming year. Addi-
tional funds are still needed to en-
sure that our brethren in our
Israeli adopted city of Kfar Saba
continue to live with dignity and
freedom. The Women's Division
has raised almost $10,000 from
the sale of Project Renewal
tribute cards over the last three
years. These cards are in
denominations of $5 and $25 or
more and are always available in
the office.
Hilda Leibo brought new en-
thusiasm to Women's Division last
year with her concept of "Play a
Day for UJA." Three golf tour-
naments were held with 400 par-
ticipants from Palm-Aire, Wood-
mont and Inverrary. Hilda has an-
nounced that the coming season
will bring additional golf clubs and
plans to include a tennis
tournament.
Leadership Development, under
the vice presidency of Carole
Skolnik reaches out to younger
women interested in learning
more about their heritage, their
local Jewish community and in-
teracting with their peers. At this
time a steering committee is being
formed to plan programs tailored
especially to this group of future
leaders.
This coming year will bring a
new emphasis on Women's Divi-
sion missions. Plans are being for-
mulated, by Charlotte Padek and
Lois Polish, to have a second
"Roots" mission to New York in
November. UJA National
Women's Division has announced
a fall Leadership Mission to
Amsterdam/Israel from
September 14-26 and a Women's
Major Gifts Mission to
Paris/Israel from October 29 to
November 7. If you are eligile and
interested in going on any of these
trips please contact the Women's
Division office.
With the new campaign getting
under way our campaign chair,
Alvera Gold, has pledged to top
last year's mark of over $1
million. Plans have been announc-
ed to make 1986-87 one of the
most exciting fund-raising years
ever. In addition to the aforemen-
tioned activities, three major
fund-raising functions will be held
in the coming year. Every com-
munity has a capable team of
workers and each expects to see a
dramatic increase in women's
gifts to Federation.
The Board of Directors of our
Women's Division is headed by
our President, Esther Lerner.
This board consists of women who
reside in many areas of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and who are
from many different parts of the
country. Under Esther's capable
direction and guidance this group
has become a cohesive and
cooperative body, able to achieve
its goals in education, fund-raising
and community responsibility.
In future months this column
will focus on additional activities
and projects of the Federation
Women's Division of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and we shall report
about all of the above in greater
depth.
r**-'5f____ ____
Pictured at the Women's Division Installation luncheon are,
from left, chairwoman of the day, Charlotte Padek; Esther
Lerner, Women's Division president; and Brian J. Sherr, presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
IA_^ WT mm m' HI "HI
1
WtL
L \|
ik i
Newly-installed Board members for the
1986-87 year include, from left, Charlotte
Padek, 1987 campaign co-chair; Judy Henry,
vice president of President's Council; Barbara
Goldstein, corresponding secretary; Claire
Socransky, vice president of Community Rela-
tions; Bess Katz, parliamentarian; Florence
K. Straus, vice president of Education; Esther
Lerner, president; Deborah Hahn, vice presi-
dent of Foundation; Pearl Reinstein, cam-
paign co-chairperson; Alvera Gold, executive
vice president of campaign; Carole Skolnik,
vice president of Leadership Development;
Marcia Schwartz, recording secretary; and
Claire Oshry, campaign co-chairperson. Not
pictured, Anita Perlman, liaison to Advisory
Council, Lois Polish, Nominating chair, and
Ruth Eppy, corresponding secretary.
1*
J?

mk
Outgoing Board members, from left, Charlotte
Padek, vice president of education; Bess Katz,
parliamentarian; Alvera Gold, 1986 cam-
paign co-chair; Barbara Wiener, 1986
Women's Division campaign chairperson;
Esther Lerner, president; Anita Perlman,
liaison to Advisory Council; Deborah Hahn,
'86 campaign co-chair; Florence K. Straus,
vice president Leadership Development;
Gladys Daren, Nominating chair; and Claire
Socransky, vice president of Community Rela-
tions and Ruth Eppy, corresponding
secretary, not pictured.
Project Renewal Comes Of Age
International Acclaim For Jewish
Human Outreach Program
By WENDY ELLIMAN
It began as an emotional call by
an Israeli Prime Minister to Jews
all over the world to eliminate
conditions "intolerable in a Jewish
State." Over the last nine years, it
has evolved into the largest and
one of the most successful at-
tempts at urban revitalization
ever undertaken anywhere in the
world.
Project Renewal was discussed,
reviewed and evaluated by 400 ex-
perts from 30 nations at an Inter-
national Conference on Urban
Revitalization, which met in
Jerusalem recently.
Urban revitalization has become
an increasingly urgent concern in
nations throughout the industrial
and developing worlds. Project
Renewal, now operating in 82
neighborhoods throughout Israel,
is far enough down the road,
many experts believe, to look back
at what's been happening, judge
how well it's done, and share it
with others.
Project Renewal's special
features primarily the twinning
with Diaspora Jewish com-
munities, so crucial to its success
were examined at the Con-
ference, to see how thev could be
applied outside Israel. Bilateral
assistance programs to Third
World countries may perform the
essential role of the Diaspora com-
munities in revitalizing Asian and
African cities.
Urban renewal experiences in
other countries were added to
that accumulated in Israel. The
Conference heard papers on non-
profit housing in Denmark, urban
economics in the Philippines, ur-
ban development strategy in Fiji,
urban decay in Britain, urban
planning in Norway, urban decen-
tralization in the United States,
and cultural renewal in the
Netherlands.
The constant focus, however,
was on Project Renewal in Israel,
and the lessons that could be
learned from it.
Project Renewal's importance
to both Israel and the Jewish peo-
ple was underlined by the public
figures who took part in the Con-
ference. President Chaim Herzog
hosted a reception for participants
on the Conference's opening day,
and Prime Minister Shimon Peres
presided over its formal closing at
the Knesset, awarding prizes to
the six young winners of Israel's
national Project Renewal art
contest.
Jewish Agency Executive
Chairman Arye L. Dulzin and
Housing Minister David Levy
served as the Conference's
honorary chairmen, representing
world Jewry and Israel the two
partners of Project Renewal. Jane
Sherman, the United Jewish Ap-
peal's National Project Renewal
Chairman, presided at the Con-
ference's ceremonial closing
program.
The Conference was a valuable
reminder that Renewal is still im-
proving. For Renewal's American
Diaspora partners, it was a boost
to completing a fund-raising com-
mitment which has realized $162
million to date, with a further $63
million still to come.
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's Project
Renewal city is Kfar Saba, Israel-
Through the efforts of our Project
Renewal chairperson, Alvera A.
Gold, and a host of dedicated in-
dividuals, Kfar Saba has grown
from a struggling ghetto to a thriv-
ing neighborhood. Still, much
more needs to be done and the
Federation needs, to raise more
monies to reach their committed
totals.
For further information about
Project Renewal and how you can
help, contact the Jewish Federa-
tion at 7*8-8400.


Friday, May 23, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
CAMPAIGN '86 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Discover A People Called Israel...
Special President's Mission
The adventure of self-discovery:
the President's Mission to Israel,
and for those community
residents with a limited amount of
time, a special option Sept. 21-26
session is now available.
According to Mission co-
chairpersons Steven Lewin and
Barbara Wiener, the Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
sponsored mission is open to those
persons making a $10,000
minimum gift to the '87 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign.
The President's Mission will be
held Sept. 15-28, where an
estimated 1,500 men and women
leaders from throughout the
United States will meet in
Jerusalem and celebrate the part-
nership with Israel's brave people.
Addressing a group of young
community leaders about the
specially geared five day mission
was Joel Reinstein, Federation
past president, at a special
breakfast Wednesday, May 14, at
the Tower Club in Fort Lauder-
dale. Other host leaders included
Brian Sherr, Federation presi-
dent, and Sheldon Polish, Federa-
tion/UJA 1987 campaign chair-
man and Mission co-chair Steven
Lewin who explained the impor-
tance of being a part of this
prestigious and exciting '87 cam-
paign opening.
As part of "Celebrate '87," the
Sept. 21-26 group will
Celebrate the partnership with
the people of Israel at the
Dramatic Jerusalem sound and
light show.
Celebrate the Centennial of
David Ben Gurion at Sde Boker
and a tree planting in the Negev.
Celebrate 20 years of a united
Jerusalem: March from Ammuni-
tion Hill to Western Wall along
the 1967 paratroopers' route. En-
joy a spectacular Israel Air Force
flying show and an address by
Prime Minister Shimon Peres at
Western Wall.
In addition to the basic Presi-
dent's Mission, highlights will in-
clude Project Renewal visits and
various aspects of the Jewish
Agency, the theme of which will
be "Jewish Life Through the
Generations."
There will also be briefings on
the economy, visits to the Ethio-
pian Absorption Center, and
meetings with Israeli dignitaries
and high government officials.
For further information, con-
tact Sandy Jackowitz, Mission
Coordinator at 748-8i00.
The Woodlands of Harold and Claire Oshry was the setting for an
informational meeting and recruitment program for the upcom-
ing President's Mission, Sept. 15-28. Information on the Mission
was presented by the Mission co-chairmen. Pictured, from left,
Harold Stone, speaker; Barbara K. Wiener and Steven Lewin,
Mission co-chairmen and Sheldon Polish, 1987 United Jewish Ap-
peal general campaign chairman.
From left, David Weinberg, chairman, Phar-
macists Division; Sheila Weinberg; Gene
Greenzweia, auest speaker; Diane Goldman
and Bruce Goldman, co-chairmen, Phar-
macists Division.
Area Pharmacists Raise $13,775
A capacity crowd filled the
home of Phyllis and Arnold Mann
who hosted a cocktail party for
area pharmacists, for the Federa-
tion/UJA Pharmacists Division,
Sunday evening, May 4, in
Plantation.
Guest speaker was Gene
Greenzweig, executive director of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education. Responding to his ad-
dress, attendees filled out pledge
cards and wrote checks which,
when tallied at the end of the
evening, more than doubled the
givings of prior years.
This event rallied members of
the pharmaceutical industry and
was attended by wholesalers,
retailers, manufacturers and
retired pharmacists. Many pre-
sent were graduates of the Colum-
bia University College of Phar-
macy in New York. Other educa-
tional institutions represented
were Fordham University,
Brooklyn College of Pharmacy,
Albany College of Pharmacy, St.

SAVE THE
DATES
Business
Executive
Network
Summer
Shirtsleeve
Seminar
July 17, August 21
at 5:30 p.m.
Further details to
follow
Federation/UJA Looking For
Good Professional Campaign Teammates
If you're a member of a trade,
industry or profession, Federa-
tion/UJA has a place for you.
The heart of the Federa-
tion/UJA campaign is its corps of
determined workers and the far-
reaching efforts to bring across
the vital urgent needs facing the
Jewish community's major
philanthropy.
According to John Streng, 1986
General Campaign chairman,
"Our trade, industry and profes-
sional divisions are truly a
volunteer operation. Chairmen,
co-chairmen, honorary chairmen,
advisory chairmen and working
committees of individuals from
within each trade or profession
work together to solicit gifts from
their colleagues and competitors.
The techniques which they use are
many, including an annual fund-
raising dinner for each division;
telephone solicitation at phon-a-
thons; and face to face
solicitation."
To be a part of the special divi-
sion is to be a key member of the
UJA team, carrying a vital
responsibility for helping Jews by
raising the monies needed for
human, social welfare and Jewish
education services in Greater Fort
Lauderdale, Israel and around the
world.
The Professions division also
provides an opportunity to meet
others in your field and to par-
ticipate together for the good of
the Jewish community.
Divisions include Attorneys,
Builders and Developers, Finance,
and Pharmacists. Streng stated
that these groups are just the
beginning of what will become one
of the most important aspects of
our Federation/UJA drive. There
are a great number of men and
women involved in the trades, in-
dustries and professions and we
are diligently working toward
building a network of these
business leaders as part of the
Federation/UJA family of
teammates."
If you would like to get involv-
ed, call the Federation/UJA office
at 748-8400, and take the time to
find out more about the impor-
tances of the Trades, Industries
and Professions Divisions.
John's University, Rutgers,
University of Illinois, CCNY, and
Temple University.
Chairman of the division is
David Weinberg, vice president
and treasurer of Key Phar-
maceuticals, Inc. Co-chairman is
Bruce Goldman, President,
Tamarac Pharmacy. Others in at-
tendance at the event were Marty
and Davia Leach, Abe and Paula
Polsyn, Murray and Sue Gilson,
Larry and Angela Mann, Marvin
and Carol Goldman, Lewis and
Claire Becks, Phil and Toots
Sachs, Steve and Janet Goldstein,
Alan Katz, Mark and Raquel
Kapoloric, Sam and Clara Swartz,
Jack and Susan Salpeter, Artie
and Sharon Behm, Susan and
Steven Schleifer, Sandy Gaffe,
Sheila Weinberg, Diane Goldman,
Lou Truchil, Stuart Whiteman,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kimber, San- Opening their home for the
ford Leach, Mel Martin, and Joel Pharmacists Event were
H.Telles, administrative director Phyllis Mann and Arnold
Mann.
<
of the Jewish Federation.
1986
Campaign Pledges To Date
as of 5/14/86

$6,500,000
Goal
$5,000,000
$4,000,000
$2,000,000
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
John Streng
General Campaign Chairman
u.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 23, 1986
ommentary
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell, Director of Public Relations
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND FEES CONCERN-
ING THE EVENTS OR PROGRAMS LISTED PLEASE CALL
THE CENTER.
WECARE DELIVERS .
... in time for Passover! Would
you believe that many Jewish
families in need live in our midst?
Yes, it's true. The statistics show
a growth we're not proud of the
number of single-parent families.
In addition to these, other Jewish
families exist in our town who
need help because of age, health
or disability. JCC's WECARE is
proud to say many of these
families could not have celebrated
Passover without the Center's
Holiday Baskets containing die
ritual foods and ceremonial items
necessary to prepare for the
Seder.
THREE HUNDRED AND
SIX..
. .. households in Broward
County were the grateful reci-
pients of holiday happiness pro-
vided through the efforts of
dozens of WECARE volunteers
who collected, contributed,
assembled and delivered in time
for a Seder celebration. Allyn
Kanowsky, WECARE Director,
heartily thanks the volunteers
some of whom collected funds
door-to-door in their con-
dominiums, others who formed
assembly line packing sessions in
Soref Hall kitchens and still
others who created a fleet of
delivery vehicles using their own
cars. Over 50 organizations par-
ticipated in the WECARE "mitz-
vah program" for Passover '86."
MAY 28 DAY
THIRD ANNUAL CHAI
LUNCHEON
Ina Saster, head of JCC Adult
Services Department, announces
a very special day Wednesday,
May 28, planned by the Woman's
Day Committee. It's Art
French Cuisine and Adding to
the JCC Scholarship Fund. A wor-
thwhile combination. If you have
not yet visited the new
magnificently curving structure
now housing the Fort Lauderdale
Museum of Art, this is a splendid
opportunity to see the museum
praised by the critics as an elegant
edifice and a welcome new addi-
tion to South Florida's architec-
tural and cultural scene.
View a fine collection of
abstract paintings, hand crafted
silver services, sculptures and
masterworks, all creation of
famous internationally known ar-
tists and artisans. Lunch at noon
at the magnifique French Quarter
during which Betty Lou Curry,
the museum's Curator of Educa-
tion, will address the group and
talk about upcoming exhibits and
future programming for Fort
Lauderdale's brand new museum.
Proceeds of the Chai Luncheon go
to the JCC Scholarship Fund
which offers assistance to children
and other members of families,
providing them with the oppor-
tunity to join beneficial programs
at the JCC. Call the Center. Some
reservations may be available.
MAY 28 NIGHT
JCC hosts its seventh annual
membership meeting since it mov-
ed to the Sunrise Boulevard cam-
pus in '79. Everyone is cordially
invited to come to the membership
meeting held in combination once
a year with an open board
meeting. Meet the present and in-
coming slate of officers and
trustees. 7:30 Soref Hall.
OVER 50 IS NOT OVER THE
HILL!
"Next one's Saturday night,
May 31, 8:30 p.m., Soref Hall,"
says Adele Berman, Senior Adult
Activities Staff Associate. Ber-
man's talking about the newest
programming for Singles at the
JCC: Singles Dances for men and
women in their 50's and 60's. The
first two were served with live
music, wine, snacks, soft drinks,
coffee, cake and a liberal helping
of sociability. Close to 100 at-
tendees at each one had a very
good time. Newcomers welcome
to a repeat performance! The
Center has the details.
JUNE 1 NIGHT
Installation Dinner Dance. This
is the Center's Second Annual Af-
fair! It takes place at the
prestigious Tower Club. In addi-
tion to an enjoyable evening of
cocktails, dinner, dancing and in-
stallation ceremonies for JCC
members and their friends, the
recipients of two important an-
nual awards will be announced:
The Helene and Samuel M. Soref
Community Service Award and
the Anita and Louis L. Perlman
Volunteer of the Year Award.
Phil Cofman will also recognize
trustees who are leaving office by
announcing a tree planting pro-
gram in Israel in their honor. The
site: Kfar Saba, Fort Lauderdale's
sister city. Members of the In-
jFumrjACOK'
\1X
f afLWOWAUHO

MM***
.^veddrfrpoo**
$84

pt#porM"
dbfeocc
-s^SSSSP*".
Pure Savings
100% PURIFIED
WATERS
"5"m6Vr
l
MANUFACTURERS COUPON/EXPIRES 06/31/86
Zl
Save 25C on ALL Syfo Packages.
Applicable to the purchase ol either: two 28 oi bottles or
One 10 oz 6 pack or One 2-Liter Bottle or two 1 Gallon Bottles
MR t Ail tR Minutaciuter ** pjy retains me slated lce value plus
handling i.. ?&!< louoon received connec'ior *e ol le
urofluCl'iiKaled Reproduced mmlcondrtwnandgang-cu!coupons**not
dp acceped Coupon vo: bs pfovidrno, purchase or
cover redemptions are rxn produced on request or il
coupon assigned transletred or present By one "or a retail ustnhutw ol
said product or rl tfle coupon ina ltd pronrWed or requiri"
icensing Customer pays any appKaMe ta> or deposit Casn ladempiion
value l'MC RfDfFM B* MAKING TO 'i Alter Co CMS Department
Tim I Faucet! Dm* Del R-o le.as '8840 f ipee* August 31 1986
The purest alternative to thirst.
25C OF F "1037 Syfo Waier Co Miami. Florida
stallation Dinner Dance Commit-
tee include Carrie Schulman,
Lydia Golden and Esta Ross.
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, receiv-
ing funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
See Page 12
Ben-Gurion Essay Contest
The Labor Zionist Alliance an-
nounces the establishment of a
David Ben Gurion Essay Contest
to honor the centennial of his
birth. The contest theme is:
"David Ben Gurion: The
Significance Of His Contribu-
tion To Jewish History"
Essays not to exceed 3,500
words, in English, Hebrew or Yid-
dish, must be received by Aug. 31,
1986. A distinguished panel of
judges will announce prize win-
ners by Nov. 1, 1986.
Israel Bonds and cash prizes will
be awarded to college students,
high school students and elemen-
tary parochial school students.
For further information please
contact: Labor Zionist Alliance,
275 Seventh Avenue, New York,
NY 10001, or phone (212)
989-0300.
!
BROWN'S.
THE 9 STAR
HOTEL
SHIRLEY BASSEY
Sat., July 5

LOLAFALANA
Sal.. July 12
S*
SERGIO FRANCHI
Sat., July 19
SHECKY GREENE
Sat. July 26
SAMMY DAVIS, JR.
Sat., Aug. 2
JERRY LEWS
Sat.. Aug. 9
NELL CARTER
Sat.. Aug. 16
TONY ORLANDO
Sal.. Aug. 23
WAYNE NEWTON
Sun.. Aug. 31
9 great stars keep Brown's reputation as "the show
place" intact And that's just the start of your very entertaining
vacation Because Brown's gets great reviews in everything
we do
In sports Because free golf and free tennis always rate
high. And we collect stars when it comes to food with our 3
gourmet meals daily and cocktail parties, too.
And this summer, there's a first at Brown's that deserves a
star Now. you can enjoy buffet lunch at the pool in your
swimsuit and suntan lotion There's nothing to interrupt your
good times I
All this makes Brown's a 9-star hotel and a 9-star-plus
vacation
MIDWEEK SPUING RATES
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1


Friday, May 23, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Israel Debate On Nuclear Power Plants
Continued from Page 1
nominal price of a reactor
because of the high cost of
providing water as
a coolant. On top of this, he
said, there was the cost of
defense and security
measures owing to the prox-
imity of the reactor to the
Egyptian border.
Shahal insisted that Israel
should continue to gather in-
formation and weigh the
situation without un-
necessary public
statements." He said the
Eyewitness Account
Continued from Page 1
munities represented on the Mission accounted
for raising a sum in excess of $370 million in their
campaigns for their needs. One can, of course,
talk about these accomplishments, but unless you
really see the work accomplished by these life-
giving, life-saving funds, it is impossible to
believe.
The fact-finding Mission became a reality,
when we entered the unique State of Romania.
Within Romania, funds are distributed through
the Joint Distribution Committee to the State
Jewish Federation. Romania is a most
remarkable country first because it reposes
within the bounds of influence of the Soviet
Union, and at the same time, the government
recognizes Israel and maintains full diplomatic
relations.
Heralded as one of the Jewish communities
most outstanding leaders, chief Rabbi Moses
Rosen, exerts an almost authoritarian influence
on the community of less than 24,000. His good
offices have helped the people to exercise their
Judaism on the highest possible plane and has
made it easier for them to be properly fed, housed
and taken care of even more so than the general
population. The schools are maintained by the
local community and Shechtah and rabbinical
supervision over Kasruth is adhered to very
strictly. The Jewish people maintain a community
center which distributes food packages and other
necessities to each and every member of the
Jewish community. The cost of the Romanian ex-
periment is approximately $5.25 million of which
$1.25 million is being borne by the local communi-
ty, and the remainder by the Joint Distribution
Committee.
It is extraordinary how great is the devotion
and love of the people who are devoted to the ef-
fective use of these funds. There are several
Talmudei Torah, principal clinics for the elderly,
home for the aged and other life-sustaining ser-
vices. Each morning from a central kitchen
located in Bucharest, a convoy of trucks carry
some 810 packages of hot food prepared under
strict rabbinic supervision throughout the city
and outlining areas. The community also
dispenses free food to restaurants and medica-
tion to those persons in need.
We must never forget how there were some
800,000 Jews living in Romania prior to the
Nazis, half of whom were killed during the course
of the Holocaust. We visited in a place called
Yassi, which is the second largest community and
paid tribute to some 12,000 martyrs who were
murdered by the Old Iron Guard. It was a heart-
felt moment.
We learned that the young people are en-
couraged to go to Israel, and all measures taken
are sanctioned by the government. In fact, since
1967 approximately 800,000 have left Romania.
The Joint Distribution Committee never
forgets the urgent needs facing the people, pro-
viding rescue, relief and rehabilitation. The sense
of being in Romania is a very difficult one
because there are constant blackouts, very little
electricity and gas available. But one senses that
it is almost easier to be dependent upon the
generosity of the Jewish community than to be
independently wealthy because in the open
market, not many things are available.
One of the remarkable things about the Roma-
nian community is the dedication not only to
itself, but to the Jewish community overall and
especially to the State of Israel. It is so anxious
about the emigration out of Romania of the
young to Israel that it is a community intent on
self-liquidation, so that Jews can survive in the
Jewish Homeland.
Afore on the UJA National Allocations Mission
to Romania and Israel in the next issue.
problems of security and the
price of oil were
considerations.
Yuval Ne'eman, the
leader of the Tehiya Party
and a nuclear scientist, said
in a radio interview over the
weekend that the use of
nuclear power to generate
electricity is not urgent at
the moment because of the
low price of oil and coal.
Ne'eman, a former Minister
of Science and Technology,
building its own reactor
rather than purchase one
abroad. Israel is said to have
been negotiating for the
purchase of a nuclear power
plant from France. But the
deal was stalled by problems
of financing and credit.
m Cantors Assembly Convention
The 39th annual convention of
the Cantors Assembly was held
May 11 to 15 at the Concord
Hotel. Jewish music from
Traditional Synagogue liturgy to
contemporary festive modes and
suggested that any nuclear jnnovatiy.e use* /u ">"*<<.
suggcaicu "J j u language, drama and other means
reactor in Israel should be of communication to
located underground for
security reasons.
He also thought Israel
should concentrate on
heighten
spiritually were focused upon. The
welfare of cantors, the role of
their spouses and other issues of
concern were also addressed.
The following Broward County
Cantors attended the convention:
Cantors Shabtai Ackerman, Tem-
ple Beth Israel, Deerfield Beach;
Irving Grossman. Beth Ahm,
Margate; Maurice Neu, Beth
Israel, Ft. Lauderdale, and Stuart
Kanas, Beth Am, Hollywood.
Cantor Ackerman was honored
for 50 years of service in the
cantorate.
TOWNHOUSES AT BROWNS...
FINALLY, A TRULY
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Welcome to the Inner Qrcle at Brown's, the
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that bring friendly people together. This new,
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Best of all, these luxurious landscaped townhouaes are right on the hotel grounds,
so you can enjoy the facilities of the world-famous Brown's resort for a
small fee. And of course, the Catskills offer a wide range of year-round
activities, indoors and out.
You'll jum hoi* to come and tee that beautiful eou*vSouses for joundf. Today'.
APPOINTMENT SUGGESTED
THE INNER CIRCLE
AT BROWNS
CUSTOM TOWNHOUSES
LOCH SHELDRAKE, NEW YORK 12759
(914)434-2900
Kutsher's
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And your nights
, with /\ stars.
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J3y5
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CALL TOLL FREE: (800M311273
CompltM Convention F*hi Major Cradrt Cards Honored


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 23, 1986


The Following Organizations Participated In
The WECARE/JCC Passover Holiday Basket Program:
Bermuda Club Condominium,
Men's and Ladies Club; Residents
of Hawiian Gardens; Lauderdale
West Men's Club; Omega
Religious Service Club; The Voice
of Wynmoor; Congregation B'nai
Israel of Coral Springs; Conser-
vative Synagogue of Coconut
Creek; Liberal Jewish Temple of
Coconut Creek; Migdal David
Synagogue; Temple Beth Am;
Temple Am Minyonaires, Temple
Beth Hillel Minyonaires; Temple
Emanu-El; Temple Kol Ami; Amit
Women Masada Chapter. The
following chapters and lodges of
B'nai B'rith Cypress Chase: Holi-
day Springs; No. Broward Coun-
cil; Oakland Estates; Pine Island
Ridge; Sunrise; University;
Woodlands; Woodmont. The
following chapters of B'nai B'rith
Women-Coconut Creek; Hope; In-
verrary; Margate; Oakland
Federation Board Election and
Awards '86 Annual Meeting May 29
Continued from Page 1 executive vice presi-
dent and 1985 Federation/United Jewish Appeal general campaign chairman, responsible for the success of
a $5.7 million campaign.
Sherr has also served as campaign co-chairman, Federation vice president and founder and chairman of
the Attorney's Division.
A graduate of Rutgers University and Boston University, where he received his Juris Doctor, Sherr has
been an active member of Fort Lauderdale's civic and cultural community serving as president of Jewish
Family Service for two years, vice president of the Florida Chamber Orchestra and professional service
chairman of the United Way.
He was the recipient of the 1982 Young Leadership Award and the Esther Lowenthal Community Ser-
vice Award presented by Jewish Family Service in 1983.
Also being installed are officers Sheldon Polish, executive vice president and 1987 UJA general cam-
paign chairman; vice presidents Daniel Cantor, Mark Levy, Alan Levy, Steven Lewin and Samuel K. Miller;
Irving Libowsky, secretary; Milton Edelstein, assistant secretary; Sidney Spewak, treasurer, and Gladys
Daren, assistant treasurer.
New members of the Board of Directors include, Robert Adler, Jack Farber, Dr. Robert Grenitz, David
Hirschman, William Katzberg, Leon Messing, Lee Rauch, Bren Simon, Barbara K. Wiener, Marvin Stein,
Daniel Tishberg, Ethel Waldman and Bart Weisman.
Re-elected for a one-year term are Walter Bernstein and Sol Schulman.
Re-elected for two years are Martin Cain, Richard Entin, Deborah Hahn, Dr. Phillip Kanev, David
Krantz, Sigmund Nathan, Morris Small and David Sommer.
Continuing to serve as members of the Board are Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Alan Becker, Max E. Buck,
Abraham David, Judah Ever, Leonard Farber, Richard Finkelstein, Paul Frieser, Morris Furman, Alvera
A. Gold, Alfred Golden, Paul Lehrer, Esther Lerner, Martin Lipnack, Joseph Novick, Harold Oshry, Nor-
man Ostrau, Israel Resnikoff, Dr. Marc Schwartz, Rabbi Elliot Skiddell, Irving Spector, Jeffrey Streitfeld
and M. Morris Wittenberg.
Serving as life members are Sen. Samuel Greenberg, Seymour Gerson, Charles Locke, Anita Perlman,
Samuel Soref, John Streng, and on the Advisory Committee, Phillip Cohen, Irving R. Friedman, Bernard
Libros, Saul Padek, and Jordan Snyder.
"The
Brickman
Hotel...
a catsklll
resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun...M
$395-$415
Per week, per person (dbl. occ.)
Every room with Private Bath,
Air Conditioning and Color TV.
For reservations and
information phone
TOLL FREE
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Brickman
South Fallsburg. N.Y 12779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
Rric
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
You go on vacation to do more than live
from one meal to the next That's why were
on the Modified American Plan, serving two
sumptuous meals daily. Breakfast (until 1130
am), and Dinner (from 630 to 830 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Poolside
Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at l pm
calling you back to the Dining Room which
you just left no need to rush off golf course
or tennis courts. Linger at the pool all day if
you choose. We have one outdoor and
indoor (containing health club and jet
whirlpool spa). Play duplicate bridge, take
art classes, go folk dancing, jog, or work out
in our High Tech Fitness Center. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous things
we have to offer, including entertainment
that's second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun...not something that gets
in the way of fun!
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family
Estates; Sunrise; Tamarac; Wood-
mont; and Inverrary Chapter,
Brandeis University Women; Ft.
Lauderdale Free Sons of Israel.
The following chapters of
Hadassah Bat Ami; Aviva,
Oakland Estates; Pompano;
Rayas, Tamarac; Holocaust Sur-
vivors of South Florida; Jewish
War Veterans, Coral Springs and
Edward Goldberg posts; Pioneer
Women Hatikvah and Negev;
Shalom Dancers; Shnay Vyse
Cast; Women's America ORT
Chapters Cedar Ridge; Coral
West; Inverrary; Lauderdale;
Ocean Mile; Rarnblewood East;
Township and Wymmoor; and
Womens League for Israel
Plantation Chapter; the JCC YES
Club; and 123 individual and
families.
Members of the Plantation Section, National Council of Jewish
Women are ready to serve the Passover ritual foods during the
Model Seder they co-sponsored with JCC's Senior Adult Club in
April. Front row: Rose Alpert; NCJW President, Roe Benet;
Seder chairperson, Ann Nemenyl; Ruth Ruffer; volunteers, and
Lore Marcus, JCC-NCJW Liaison. Rear row: Volunteers Helen
Hecht, Hope Bernstein and Susan Leonard.
ALM Antillean Airlines
TO THE DUTCH CARIBBEAN
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frbMJ 2>#
DELIGHTFUL SERVICE
f
Courteous, attentive, knowledgeable multi-lingual cabin
crews who speak your language and care for your every
need.
DELIGHTFUL FOOD
Ah, the meals. Complete and satisfying. Prepared to please
by the finest airline Chefs north of the equator. Special meals
on request.
DELIGHTFUL FLIGHT
Bright, pleasantly appointed Super 80s. one of the most
sophisticated jets in the sky. Quiet. Roomy. We reduced the
seating from 172 to 142 for an uncramped, uncrowded,
uncreased trip. Widest economy seats available and wider
in first class.
DELIGHTFUL DESTINATIONS
Bonaire, Curacoo, where there's plenty of sun,
cooling tradewinds. beaches, casinos, comfortable accom-
modations, duty-free shops, and more.
DELIGHTFUL VACATION PACKAGES
t/J>onaire from w3V including airfare from Miami
From Tampa and Orlando, add S70.00
(IT6LM1G01M)
C uracao from wOV including airfare from Miami
From Tampa and Orlando, add $70.00
(IT6LM1G01N)
PLUS BONUS FEATURES...
4 days/3 nights per person, double occupancy. EP. Four
and seven nights packages also available at bargain rates.
Daily flights to ABC's depart Miami at 2:00 P.M.
Jte'V Your Ttavel Agent Knows!
ANTILLEAN AIRUNE8
THE AIRLINE OF THE DUTCH CARIBBEAN


1
Friday, May 23, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY MAY 23
Ramat Shalom: 8:15 p.m.
Graduation ceremony for the
Dalet Class of the Torah School.
At Temple.
Temple Emanu-El: 8:15 p.m.
Creative Sabbath service featur-
ing Sisterhood board, and
members of Hebrew class with
Leona Mills. At Temple.
Temple Beth Orr: 8 p.m. "Ask
the Rabbi" forum. At Temple.
SATURDAY MAY 24
Sunrise Lakes Condo Associa-
tion I: 7:80 p.m. Show.
Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise Lakes
Dr. N. Donation $4. 742-5150.
Lauderdale Oaks: 8 p.m. Gino
Sorgi Trio featuring Candi Scott.
Auditorium, 3060 NW 47 Terr.
733-9338 or 731-7874.
SUNDAY MAY 25
Temple Beth Am-Sisterhood: 10
a.m.-noon. Installation. At
Temple.
MONDAY MAY 26
B'nai B'rith Wotnen-Arbah
Chapter: 9:30 a.m. Meeting.
Breakfast. Nob Hill Rec. Center.
748-3160.
Temple Beth Torah: Noon.
Singles meeting. At Temple.
Deborah Heart and Lung
Center-Lauderhill Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Castle Rec.
Center, 4780 NW 22 Ct.
Workmen's Circle Branch 1046:
Noon. Meeting. Catharine Young
Margate Library, 5810 Park Dr.
TUESDAY MAY 27
Na'amat USA-Debra Club: 12:30
p.m. Installation of officers and
entertainment. Laud. Lakes City
Hall. 485-3699.
Hadassah-Shoshana Chapter:
Noon. Sara Filner will present a
book report on, "The Lady."
Somerset Phase I Rec. Room.
WEDNESDAY MAY 28
NC.JW -Plantation Section: Bus
trip.
Jewish Community Center: Chai
luncheon. French Quarter.
JCC: 7:30 p.m. Annual Meeting.
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. 792-6700.
ORT-Inverrary Group: 11:30
a.m. Installation of officers by
Louise Berman. Humorist Oscar
Goldstein will entertain. Inver-
rary Country Club, 3840 Inver-
rary Blvd. 721-7745.
ORT-Tamarac Chapter: Noon.
Installation luncheon. Mr. Ray's
Cafeteria, 3407 State Rd. 7.
741-2536.
Na'amat USA-Gilah Chapter:
Noon. Freda Genberg will discuss,
"Eating for Good Looks." Temple
Beth Israel, Deerfield.
ORT-Woodmont Chapter: 10
a.m. Installation of officers.
Woodmont Country Club.
Dade/Broward Lupus Founda-
tion: 8 p.m. Parkway Regional,
160 NW 170 St. 474-2280.
FRIDAY MAY 30
Temple Beth Am: Friday May 30
and Saturday May 31. Temple
Both Am Family Retreat. Singer
Hand. 974-8650.
Qroward
Qaper *
Qackaging
FT LAUD 776-6272
0ROWARD
Qaper *
Packaging
SATURDAY MAY 31
WLI-Tree of Life Chapter: Road
Rally. 475-9519, 473-6474 or
473-8247.
SUNDAY JUNE 1
Jewish Community Center: 6:30
p.m. Board installation dinner
dance. Tower Club.
Lighthouse Point/UJA: 7:30 p.m.
Meeting. Home of Mr. and Mrs.
Lehrer. Federation's executive
director Ken Bierman, will speak.
563-5202.
THURSDAY JUNE 5
B'nai B'rith Women-Sunrise
Chapter: Noon. Meeting and
mini-lunch. Sunrise Lakes Phase I
Playhouse.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45 p.m. Ex-
ecutive Committee Meeting.
r The Pines .
has everything!
Even the nearness of
your family.
Newswire/Washington

SOVIET AUTHORITIES are planning to bulldoze one of the
few remaining synagogues in the Soviet Union and build a public
square in its place, the Simon Wiesenthal Center was informed.
In a letter to members of Congress last month, the Center
reported that the Ashkenazic Synagogue in Tbilisi, the capital of
the Georgian Republic, was slated for demolition.
CONTINUING ITS effort to crack down on drug trafficking,
the House Judiciary Committee accepted an amendment,
authored by Congressman Larry Smith (D-Hollywood), that could
lead to tighter control over chemicals used to create or process il-
legal drugs.
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P*ge 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 23, 1986
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Newswire/U.SA
Jacobs
Silverman
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of Rosa
Koondel, son of Arlene and Mark
Koondel, and Erie Simon, son of
Joyce and Arnold Simon, was
celebrated on May 10 at Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
Keith Taub, son of Susan and
Eric Taub, and Stacy Getz,
daughter of Roberta and Dr.
Robert Getz. celebrated their
B'nai Mitzvah on Saturday May
17 at Beth Orr.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Jolie Jacobs, daughter of Joan
Goldschein
and Dr. Jon Jacobs, will become a
Bat Mitzvah on Friday May 30 at
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
The Bar Mitzvah of Steven
Silverman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Edmund Silverman, will be
celebrated at the Saturday morn-
ing May 31 service at Beth Israel.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Evan Rosenthal, son of Ilene
and Edward Rosenthal,
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday May 24 at Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Keith
Dubin
Cohen
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- What is an omer?
2-What does "Sefirat Ha-
Omer" imply?
3-What do the words "Lag
B'Omer" mean?
4- What kind of holiday is Lag
B'Omer?
5- Why is this a period of semi-
mourning?
6- What is prohibited?
7- Who is Bar Yochai?
8- What event occurs at his
tomb on the mountain of Meron?
9-What particular happenings
occur during the celebration on
Lag B'Omer?
10- What takes place at the con-
clusion of the 49th Day of the
Omer?
Answers
1- An ancient measure of half a
bushel of barley flour brought as
an offering on the Second day of
the Festival in the Temple in
Jerusalem.
2- The counting of the omer in
the period from the second night
of Passover until Shavuot
(Pentecost) to help bridge both
festivals from freedom of the body
to freedom of the soul.
3- Lamed is the numerical value
of 30 and gimel-three, a total of 33
- the 33rd day of the Omer
Period.
4- A semi-holiday known as
"Scholars Day" but traditionally a
festival for children a day of fun
and play, of picknicking and
games.
5- The pupils of Rabbi Akiba
died during an epidemic which
ceased on Lag B'Omer.
6- Weddings and hair-cuts.
7- Rabbi Simon ben Yochai a
Sage (2nd Century C.E.) who
defied the Roman Emperor
Hadrian by establishing a network
of schools throughout the land.
8- It is called "Hillula De Rabbi
Simon Bar Yochai" rejoicing
and merriment at his grave in
keeping with his wish that the day
of his death be celebrated, not
mourned.
9- Huge bon fires lit; dancing
and singing throughout the night,
as well reciting aloud the entire
"Sefer Zohar" (Book of Splendor).
In the morning all the Scrolls of
the Torah are removed from the
Ark; marching around his tomb
seven times, concluding with the
shearing of the hair of children
who are given their first hair-cut.
10- The beautiful Festival of
Shavuot, "Z'man Matan Tora-
tenu" Giving of our Torah is
welcomed.
HOLLYWOOD
Retirement Home
Great Food
Laundry Reasonable
Call Gloria
922-6924
THE WAY WATER IS
SUPPOSED TO TASTE.
Imagine WBter thai tastes fresh and dear as a spring.
VSAMerwic*i1sc with nothing added, nothing taken away. Thais water the
way it should taste That's fresh, pure Mountain VBttey
Water... from a natural spring in Hot Springs, Arkansas
Taste rt.Youl be tasting water for the very first time
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Purely for drinking.
DADE
696-1333
BROWARD
563-6114
Gorin, son of Jane and Gary
Gorin, and Benjamin Guralnick,
son of Marsha and Allen
Guralnick, will be celebrated on
Saturday morning May 31 at Beth
Torah.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Seth Sternberg, son of Ida and
Abraham Sternberg, and
Meredith Love, daughter of Carol
and Michael Love, will celebrate
their B'nai Mitzvah at the Satur-
day morning May 24 service at
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
RAMAT SHALOM
Sara Wood, daughter of Bar-
bara and Chip Wood, will become
a Bat Mitzvah celebrant at the
Saturday morning May 24 service
at Ramat Shalom, Plantation.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Amy Bart field, daughter of
Linda and Nelson Bartfield, will
be called to the Torah in honor of
her Bat Mitzvah at the Friday
evening services May 23 at Tem-
ple Sha'aray Tzedek, Sunrise.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Lisa
Goldschein, daughter of Irene
and Hank Goldschein, and
Howard Holachauar, son of Ellen
and Ruben Holschauer, was
celebrated on May 10 at Temple
Kol Ami, Plantation.
Jennifer Levine, daughter of
Linda and Kenneth Levine,
celebrated her Bat Mitzvah on
Friday May 16 at Kol Ami.
Gregory Scott Dubin, son of
Karen and Melvin Dubin, became
a Bar Mitzvah celebrant at the
May 17 service at Kol Ami.
Also on May 17, Nathan Cohen,
son of Linda and Martin Cohen,
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah at Kol
Ami.
Candlelighting Times
May 23 7:45 p.m.
May 30 7:49 p.m.
June 6 7:52 p.m.
June 13 7:55 p.m.
Benediction anon Kindling the
Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI ELO-
HEINU MELECH HO-OLOM
ASHER KID-SHONU BEMITZ-
VOSOV VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
L1K NEYR SHEL SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our G-d,
King of the universe, who hast
sanctified us by Thy command-
ments and commanded us to kin-
dle the Sabbath light.
WASHINGTON The B'nai B'rith Organization, which has
been sending teenagers from America to its Israel Summer In-
stitute for three decades, has added an additional feature to its
1986 program. In a year which has been marked by terrorist in-
cidents, BBYO has taken a step to ensure the safety and security
of its participants by chartering its own EL Al 747 airplane. This
will be a direct flight to and from Israel.
NEW YORK The first community-wide conference in New
York on "Lesbians and Gay Jews in the Jewish Community"
sponsored by 11 synagogues and seven local chapters or divisions
of national Jewish organizations was held April 30 here.
CHICAGO Josef Stalin's daughter has returned to the
United States after leaving her native land for a second time in a
restless odyssey to find happiness.
LOS ANGELES The overall cost of gasoline in the nation
dropped 5.6 cents a gallon in the past weeks, the lowest figure
since price controls were lifted in 1981, an industry expert said.
NEW YORK In a resolution announced at the 106th Annual
Meeting of HIAS, the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society, the
organization called upon the U.S. government, the French
government and other free world governments to "offer interna-
tional protection to Lebanon's tiny Jewish community and afford
the means to emigrate those who wish to do so."
CONSERVATIVE
CONSEBVATTVE SYNAGOGUE OP COCONUT CREEK, meeta Broward
Federal Seringa, Lyona Road and Coconut Creek Parkway, Coconut Creek. Ser-
vice.: Friday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 a.m RakM Joeiak Darky. Caatar Sydney
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac, S8821.
Service* Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Lata Friday aervice 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:46 a.m. RaaM Karl P. Staae. Caatar P. HUM I
TEMPLE BETH ABM (431-5100), 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood. 33024. Service,
dairy 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.. Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Avraham Kapnak.
Cantor Stuart Kanaa.
TElOT*BEraAM(974-8N>),72<)6&>yalPataBNd.,
Monday through Friday 8:30a.m., 5p.m. Friday late aervice 8 p.m.; Saturday 9a.m.,
5 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 6 p.m. Rabat Paal Platkia. RaaM Emerita.. Dr. Saleaaaa
GeM. Caatar Irvkag fn.ii..
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Bird., Sunriat, 88818.
Serrieee: Monday through Thuraday 8 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 5 pm., 8 pm.;
Saturday 6:30 p.m.; Sunday 9 am. 640 p.m. RaaM Alkart N. Tray. Caatar
' iNaaj.
TEMPLE BBTI ISRAEL OP DEERPTELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Cantury
Blvd.. Daarfiald Baach. 88441. Sarrieaa: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 6 p.m.
Friday lata aarviea 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m., and at candlalighting tana. RaaM
JaaeahLengn.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (948-6880), 1484 SE 3rd St. Pompano Baach. 38060.
Sarrieaa: Friday 8 p.m. Caatar J.kadek Heilkrau.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine laland Rd., Sunriat. 38821.
Sarrieaa: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Late Friday aarviea 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 a-m., 6 p.m. f
TEMPLE 8HOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11 Are.. Pompano Baach. 38060. Sarrieaa:
Monday through Friday 8:46 a-m., evening.: Monday through Thuraday at 6 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. RahMJamail April. CaaUr
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OP MARGATE (974-8090). 7640 Margate
Bhrd., Maigate, 88068. Sankaa. Sunday through Friday 8:16 a.m.. 5:80 p.m. Late
Friday aarviea 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 5:30 pan. RaaM Natkaa Zeleadek. Caa-
tar JaalCekaa.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OP LAUDERHILL (733-9660), 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
LauderhiU, 88818. Blitiaai Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:45 a.m. RakM Iarwal Hafaaera. K P
NORTH LAUDERDALE HEBBEW CONGREGATION (722-7607 or 722-2722).
Sarrieaa. at Banyon Lake* Condo Ctabhouaa, 6060 Bailey Rd., Tamarac, Friday at 5
p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m. Chart*. B. Friar, Pr I rial at
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4861 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lake., 33313. Sarrieaa: Sunday through Thuraday 8 a.m., 5 p.m., Friday
8 a.m.. 6 p.m.. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 5 p.m. Caatar Paal Staart.
SYNAGOGUE OP INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. Univeriity Dr
LauderhiU. Sarrieaa: Sunday through Friday 6:45 a.m. 8 a.m., 5:16 p.m., Saturday 9
f*" *M ** *** **: ". *taaaji faUavriag earrieee; Waaaaa.
Taeeday. 8 p.m. RaaM Area Liakanaaa.
YOUNG ISRAEL OP DEERPTELD BEACH (421-1867), 1880 W. Hillaboro Blvd..
DaaraeM Baach. 88441. Sarrieaa: Sunday through Friday 8 a-m. and aundown.
Saturday 8:46 a-m. and aundown.
YOUNG ISRAEL OP HOLLYWOOD-PORT LAUDERDALE (966-78771 3291
Stirling Rd., Fort Luaterdela. 88812. Serried Monday through Friday 7:80 ...,
and aundown; Saturday. 9 a.m.. aaadown; Sunday 8 a.m. aundown. RakM Edward
Daria.
CONGREGATION ktlDGAL DAYTD 726-8683), 8676 W. McNab Rd. Tamarac
S5L1??!?".?i,ri'-m-; -">; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 6:16 p.m. Bakv
M Ckaiaa Hrkaaldar. Caagraaatlaa araeHiat. ~
agiigatlia an
RECONSTRUCnONkflT
^MAl?^^m WTMMOX 11801 W. Broward Blvd.. Phmtation, 38826. Sar-
vkaae Friday. 8:15 p.m.; Saturday. 10 am. RaaM Elite* flalesilt Caatar BaDa
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TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OP DEERPTELD BEACH (426-26321 fkar.l...
g^y^C^E^W.BR^
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (781-2810). 8246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Uuderdale Lakes.
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T1MPLB KOL AMI (472-1988). 8200 Patera Rd.. Plantation. 88824. Sarrieaa: Fri-
day 8:16 p.m.. Saturday 10:30 a.m. RakM SkaMaa J. Harr. Caatar GaaeCarkan.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OP COCONUT CREEK (97*7494). Sarrieaa: F*
FM1?gBAT TAMjMl^OBfc MeGaw rUll, 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adtaeent to
Second Preabyterun Church). Ft. Lauderdale. 88804. Service: WeakryTrriday
evemngi at 8 p.m. Caatar Rlekard Browa. y


Friday, May 23, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderriale Page 15
Reconstructionists Denounce Council Rejection Vote
"At this critical time for
American Jewry, when the
pluralism of American Jewish
culture makes the search for
Jewish unity a burning communal
concern, this rejection by the
Synagogue Council of America
negates the very essense of its
mandate." With this statement,
Lillian Kaplan, President of the
Federation of Reconstructionist
Congregations and Havurot
(FRCH) vigorously denounced the
Council's decision to deny
membership to Reconstruc-
tionism, the fourth major move-
ment in American Judaism. She
was careful to point out, however,
that most of the leadership sup-
ported the admission of the
Reconstructionists. The Orthodox
exercised a unilateral veto.
Noting that the Council claims to
be "the umbrella for Jewish
religious life in America," Kaplan
stated that the rejection "does not
weaken our movement, but it does
demean the Council's credentials
in terms of religious leadership."
The Synagogue Council was
founded in 1926 by three major
synagogue movements of
American Judaism and their rab-
binical affiliates the Central
Conference of American Rabbis
and Union of American Hebrew
Congregations (Reform), the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations and Rabbinical Council
of America (Orthodox); and
United Synagogue and Rabbinical
Assembly (Conservative). Council
By-laws include the rule that a nay
vote by any of the six members
can veto any proposition put
before its board.
Since he Council was formed,
FRCH Executive Directors Rabbi
David Teutsch related, the
Reconstructionist Federation has
been the only other Jewish
religious organization to apply.
When it did so in January, 1985,
he said, the Council agreed to
review the application but in-
dicated that its By-laws contained
no procedural provision for admis-
sion of new members. Teutsch ex-
plained that after nine months of
delays, a sub-committee was ap-
pointed. It included represen-
tatives of the six founding bodies
and was chaired by Rabbi Wolfe
Kelman, Executive Director of
the Conservative movement's
Rabbinical Assembly. The sub-
committee's task was to study the
application of the Reconstruc-
tionists and make recommenda-
tions to the Council. Kelman did
so in January of this year, repor-
ting that he had encountered op-
position to admission of the
Reconstructionists but, as
Teutsch noted, "Not defining the
nature of such opposition."
Kelman was then asked by
Council President Rabbi Herbert
M. Baumgard to present a formal
recommendation at the scheduled
March Executive Committee
meeting. Kelman resigned as
Interfaith Caregivers Set June 9th
Continued from Page 1
Workshops will be led by
I Florence Goldman, director,
Alzheimer's Disease and
Related Disorders Associa-
tion of Greater Ft. Lauder-
dale. She will talk about
|"Respite Care."
Other workshops include:
Rev. Donald Bautz, chair-
Iman of the Federation's In-
Iterfaith Council and pro-
Tarn consultant at
Ipecialized Urban
[Ministries, who will discuss,
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOB
CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM
The Sisterhoods of Temple Beth
Am, Margate and Beth Israel,
Sunrise, were well represented at
the Spring Conference of the
Florida Branch of Women's
League for Conservative Judaism,
held recently at the Hyatt Hotel,
West Palm Beach.
This annual Women's League
Conference briefs leadership of af-
filiated Conservative Synagogue
Sisterhoods on issues and pro-
grams for the year ahead. The
Florida Branch is one of 28 Bran-
ches, or geographic regions, that
comprise Women's League, the
largest Synagogue women's
group in the world.
Visitors
"Friendly visi
Homebound
for
and
Institutionalized."
Sandra S. Crain, social
worker/counselor at the
N.E. Focal Point Senior
Center in Deerfield will
discuss, "Support Groups
for the Terminally 111."
Mary O'Donnell, director
of Bereavement and Educa-
tion, Hospice Care of
Broward County, will speak
about, "Bereavement and
Grief."
Rev. Donald Bautz,
Florida volunteer consul-
tant, Interreligious Liaison
The conference is open to
professional and lay leaders
who work with the elderly
and volunteers.
"The purpose of the pro-
gram is to develop a net-
work of individuals who will
serve the growing needs of
the seniors of South
Florida," Rev. Bautz stated.
Gubernatorial candidates
have been invited to present
their platforms regarding
the elderly in the State of
Florida.
The Interfaith Caregivers
Coalition was formed in
1985 to act as an in-
clusters.
Office at AARP, and Harold tergenerational resource for
Wishna, Southeast Region, congregations to develop
United Synagogue, are co- Caregivers and Community
chairing the conference.
They are assisted by Sandra
Friedland, Federation's
director of Elderly Services,
and Linda Hornik, Adult
Congregation field
representative for United
Synagogue, Southeast
Region.
CEU's will be available
through Southeast Florida
Center on Aging at Florida
International University.
chairperson and was replaced by
Rabbi Jerome Davidson. Under
Davidson the sub-committee
recommended a temporary com-
promise giving the Reconstruc-
tionists observer status. At the
Executive level even this was
vetoed by the Orthodox.
In decrying the vote, Teutsch
stressed that the structure of
Reconstructionism parallels that
of the other movements
represented in the Council and
that Reconstructionist member-
ship is currently undergoing rapid
growth. He cited the fact that the
Reconstructionist movement has
its own rabbinical college (in Wyn-
cote, Pennsylvania), its own rab-
binical association, and its own
organization of congregations. To
date, he said, the Federation of
Reconstructionist Congregations
and Havurot boasts 54 affiliates in
almost as many cities. "Our con-
gregations are located in most of
the largest Jewish population
centers of the country, and our
members are leaders in local
federations, branches of UJA, and
other areas of Jewish communal
life out of all proportion to their
numbers. What is more, the
Reconstructionist movement
holds great appeal for unaffiliated
Jews, acknowledged to be a key
group in shaping the future of
American Judaism." He conclud-
ed, "The Council's decision
demonstrates woefully insuffi-
cient commitment to pluralism on
the part of the Orthodox in the
American Jewish community.
"Reconstructionism, as one of
the four main streams of Jewish
religious thought and action in
this country, clearly deserves
equal partnership with the others
in the task of representing the
religious views of American
Jewry." Rabbi Ira Schiffer, Presi-
dent of the Reconstructionist Rab-
binical Association, endorsing the
views of Kaplan and Teutsch,
said, "Reconstructionism has
gained acceptance among increas-
ing numbers of Jews. Our college
is graduating ever increasing
numbers of rabbis, and
Reconstructionists are taking im-
portant positions in synagogues
throughout the country. In addi-
tion, the Reconstructionist move-
ment has proved to be a wellspr-
ing for development of havurot,
the groups that provide an appeal-
ing alternative for those struggl-
ing to find or retain their Jewish
identity in today's aasimilationist
environment."
The Jewish Reconstructionist
movement was founded 60 years
ago by Rabbi Mordechai Kaplan.
Its guiding principle is that
Judaism is an evolving religious
civilization a culture and a way
of life as well as a religious faith.
In the Reconstructionist view,
Jewish tradition must change with
the conditions of contemporary
life, so that Judaism can function
as a dynamic force in the life of
the Jewish people.
The oldest institution of
Reconstructionist Judaism is the
Jewish Reconstructionist Founda-
tion, which today coordinates the
Federation of Reconstructionist
Congregations and Havurot, the
Reconstructionist Rabbinical Col-
lege, and the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical Association.
RAMAT SHALOM
A delegation from Ramat
Shalom, Plantation, including
education director Linda Harris,
will be attending the 26th annual
convention of the Federation of
Reconstructionist Congregation
and Havurot. The convention will
take place in Philadelphia from
May 29-June 1. Ramat Shalom
members will be participating in a
wide range of seminars and
workshops to aid the congrega-
tion's growth and development.
The theme of this years conven-
tion is, "Interfaith Dialogue."
Harris will also be attending a
special Educators Conference
that weekend, June 1 and 2.
DIRECTOR BUREAU Of
JEWISH EDUCATION
Of GREATER BUFFALO
Sand nunw: Search CommttlM
Bureau of Jawlah Education
2640 North Fonaat Road
Qatzvilk, Naw York 14068
Spring Break
Temple Executive Director
Temple Israel of Greater Miami seeks Dynamic,
experienced Executive Director. Qualifications
must include strong fiscal and business
management skills; fund raising skills; and
membership solicitation and development
skills.
To apply send resume and salary history in
confidence to: Search Committee, Temple
Israel, M.P.O. Box 011191, Miami, FL 33101.
For Enjoyable Vacations In The Catskills
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Telephone: (914) 794-6900
Direct NYC Phone: (2121924-6162
GIBBER
port charges, three generous meals,
and roundtrip motorcoach from selected locations
in Broward, Dade and Palm Beach Counties.
The regular Senior's fare, 55 years and older
is $83.00. BUT FOR THE MONTHS OF
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SENIOR CITIZENS A SPRING BREAK BY
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Every departure, seven days a week, subject
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Depart Miami at 8:30 a.m., spend the
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Dance. Relax by the pool. Play bingo.
Take in the SeaEscape Revue. Big Band
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And when your club or homeowners
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we'll take $4.00 more off each fare and
provide a special motorcoach to/from any
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So don't miss our special Senior Citizen's
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Ships Registry: Bahamas





Page 16 The Jewish Floridian rf Gi^tgJj^rtL^ May 23^1986^
H
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