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:
AA00014312:00354

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
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jet ishFloridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 16 Number 20
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, August 28, 1987
to*
Price 40 Cents
Woodlands Woodmont Palm-Aire Inverrary Communities ...
Country Club Areas Plan UJA Team '88 Tactics
In a precedent setting
strategy, 1988 general
chairman, Tamarac's
Harold L. Oshry, has an-
nounced the formation of
the first Country Club Com-
munity Division, con-
solidating the four primary
areas under the co-
chairmanship of Tamarac
Woodland's leader Morris
Small.
The announcement follow-
ed a campaign management
high level meeting to
develop and organize the '88
drive for the Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
life-saving, life-giving gifts.
In a special interview with
Oshry and Small, The Flori-
dian learned that five North
Broward County Jewish
communal leaders have
been named to head the four
most important area/divi-
sions in the Jewish com-
m unity's major
philanthropy.
They include:
WOODLANDS -
Marvin Stein, chairman
WOODMONT David
Sommer, chairman
PALM-AIRE Joseph
Kranberg and Irving
Libowsky, chairmen
INVERRARY Hilda
Leibo, chairman
In explaining the value of
this reorganization, Oshry
and Small indicated that,
"Since the inception of the
Federation/UJA, the coun-
try club communities have
always responded with a
heartfelt generosity in sup-
port of their Jewish
brethren. We know that
under the new structuring
of the Federation campaign
team, and the guidance and
direction of the divi-
sion/area chairmen, we will
not only raise un-
precedented dollars, but at
the same time, be more ef-
fective in our fund-raising
techniques and approaches,
reaching both current club
residents and new arrivals."
"It is extremely urgent
that this transformation
takes place at this time, as
we finalize our second
decade of giving, on the way
to $10 million by 1990," said
the leaders. "With the cam-
paign outreach, communica-
tions, solicitation, and
developmental programs,
we are confident that in our
20th anniversary year and
Continued on Pag* C
Marvin Stein
David Sommer Joseph Kranberg
JOO,
Irving Libowsky
Hilda Leibo
Israeli Actress Highlights '20/40' Events
GENEVA An Inter-
faith seminar held in
Fribourg, Switzerland last
month ended with a declara-
tion against anti-Semitism
by the 200 participants who
included Jews and Moslems
from Israel, and for the first
time, church leaders from
Poland and East Germany.
PARIS Israeli
conductor-pianist Daniel
Barenboim has been ap-
pointed artistic director of
the Paris Bastille Opera,
which plans to vie with New
York's Metropolitan and
Milan's La Scala for top in-
ternational recognition. The
44-year-old Buenos Aires-
born Barenboim currently
directs the Paris Orchestra,
a post he will continue to
assume.
An extraordinary oppor-
tunity to take part in the an-
niversaries of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and the State of
Israel awaits North
Broward County residents
in the coming 12 months,
with a variety of programs,
events, exhibits and
meetings as part of "An-
niversary 20/40" for the
1988 Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Already on tap is the
heart-tugging, emotional
tearing "Portraits of In-
famy" exhibit, now showing
worldwide, sponsored by
the Simon Wiesentha)
Center, coming in
Aviva Marks
December, which will con-
than 150 crudely anti-
Semitic portrayals of Jews
depicting Soviet-Nazi
ideology.
Now, according to Harold
L. Oshry, Federation's ex-
ecutive vice president and
'88 general campaign chair-
man, South Florida will be
one of the few areas in the
country that will present the
distinguished Israeli/British
actress Aviva Marks, at a
November leadership cam-
paign pre-opening event.
Oshry told The FUtridian
that Marks will be touring
specially selected areas in
North America as part of
the national United Jewish
tain 25 panels showing more Appeal Israel's 40th An-
niversary year-round
celebrations.
"We are planning the uni-
que tone-setting event to
give our major leadership
and community dignitaries
an opportunity to not only
enjoy the one-person
musical production with Ms.
Marks, but to provide the
important information and
operational procedures
established for the Jewish
community's major philan-
thropy drive in '88."
Marks' delightful presen-
tation, complete with music,
slides and narrative, entitl-
ed, "Homecoming," is the
Coatinnod on Pngc C
In The Viewpoint Issues Spotlight...
An Answer To An Anti-Semite & Hatemongers!
Inside
Women's Survey... page 3
Dateline Haifa... page 4
Israel's Volunteers...
page 11
In this precarious time
of bombings, terrorism,
spies, Israel's involve-
ment in the Iran-Contra
scandals, the Persian
Gulf, and the like, the
anti-Semites and other
negative-thinking peo-
ple have begun to voice
their opinions about
Jews, Israelis, Zionists,
Jewish sympathizers
and anything scarcely
related.
Keeping in mind that
at no time in modern
history has there been
such a blaring; of
headlines or voicing of
news via print and elec-
tronic media, depicting
Jewishness, things
Jewish, remotely
Jewish, possibly Jewish,
or sometimes even
mistaken for being
Jewish. There seems to
be a fanatical love for
this subject and one can
hardly escape being
caught up in the frenzy
of editorials, viewpoints,
opinions and commen-
taries about the same.
From Pollard to the
Pope, there is a verbal
outpouring from
statesmen, politicians,
the man-on-the-street,
informed, uninformed,
an assail that boggles
the minds of even the
calmest of man.
And as I read and
listen and find myself
enveloped with the
hatemongers, the
messengers of doom,
and the ill-willed, I am
reminded of what
Father Ted Hesburgh,
the former president of
the University of Notre
Dame, once published.
"An Answer to an
Anti-Semite."
"It's a free world. You
don't have to like Jews,
but if you don't, I sug-
gest that you boycott
certain Jewish products
like insulin, discovered
by Dr. Minkoski; the
vaccine for hepatitis,
discovered by Baruch
B l u m b e r g ;
chlorohydrate for con-
vulsions, discovered by
Dr. J. Von Liebig; the
Wassermann test for
Continued on Page 12-
Come Fly With Us20th Anniversary Mission To IsraelSign Up Today


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 28, 1987
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Polish
Rabbi Harr
Levy
Grenitz
Reinstein
Schwartz
Rabbi Skiddell
Reich
Streitfeld
Tessler
Bierman
Eleven Plantation Board Members in '88
The third largest representa-
tion on the Jewish Federation
board of directors comes from
the city of Plantation, one of
North Broward's largest
Jewish communities.
Involved and concerned with
the well-being of their fellow
Jews, the Plantation's direc-
tors number 11 in '88, and will
as always, provide a substan-
tial voice in the operation and
administration of the Jewish
community's major central
organization.
The men, all active in
countless civic and philan-
thropic endeavors are: Robert
Grenitz; Rabbi Sheldon Harr,
spiritual leader, Temple Kol
Ami; Alan Levy, vice presi-
dent; Sheldon S. Polish, presi-
dent; Stuart Reich; Joel Reins-
tein, past president; Dr. Marc
Schwartz; Rabbi Elliot Skid-
dell, spiritual leader, Temple
Ramat Shalom; Jeffrey
Streitfeld; Harry Tessler; and
Kenneth B. Bierman, ex-
ecutive director.
According to Polish, "The
process of election and ap-
pointment of the Federation
board reflects every area of
our 22-area community,
thereby reflecting the various
attitudes and opinions. As
always, our Plantation leader-
ship has been at the forefront
of the Federation and the
United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign. Many of these members
have held key offices, commit-
tee and leadership positions,
and will continue to point our
organization in the direction of
increased social service and
welfare programs, as well as
providing the funds necessary
to support the vital work per-
formed here at home, in Israel
and worldwide. A job which
demands a special deportment
and discipline, that is why it is
important to have these men
representing all walks of life
lawyers, doctors, dentists, ac-
countants, spiritual leaders,
entrepreneurs and
businessmen."
Thoughts on the Jewish Agency Assembly...
Wiener Represents Federation in Israel
Barbara K. Wiener, a
member of the Board of Direc-
tors of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
and also a member of the
Board of Trustees of the
Jewish Agency, recently
represented the Fort Lauder-
dale community at the
Agency's assembly held in
Israel.
Her tenth year as a delegate
to the assembly, first from
Milwaukee and now from Fort
Lauderdale, Wiener stated
that she has seen "many
positive changes" taking place
over the years.
"Years ago there used to be
a lot of fighting amongst
delegates. Now there is less
fighting and greater discus-
sion about the issues. We real-
ly rolled up our sleeves and got
into the meat of the issues this
year."
According to Wiener, the
purpose of each annual Jewish
Agency assembly is to go over
the priorities and the budget of
the Agency for the upcoming
year.
"People do not realize that
any active community leader is
welcome to attend the
assembly. This year we had
Federation Offices
Closed for Holiday
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale/UJA
campaign offices, Central Agency for Jewish Education,
and the Jewish Family Service of North Broward, 8358 W.
Oakland Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, will be closed Labor Day,
Monday, Sept. 7, 1987. Regular office hours will resume on
Tuesday, Sept. 8.
over 1,000 participants in-
cluding the delegates and their
spouses, professionals in the
Jewish community and alter-
nates. It pleased me to see so
many new, young faces for a
change."
Among the items discussed
on this year's agenda were the
need for greater communica-
tion between the Agency and
Diaspora Jewry regarding the
accountability of monies spent;
the conflicts of who's in charge
of what; the debate of the
"Law of Return" (which was
later unchanged by the
Knesset); and the growing pro-
blem of immigration and what
to do with all the new arrivals.
"Aliyah is always an issue at
the assembly," Wiener stated.
"The more people who come to
make their homes in Israel, the
more dollars we need to help
them absorb into the society.
There's never going to be
enough.
"The emotional highs we ex-
perience while in Israel as part
of the assembly are truly
remarkable. We get to see,
firsthand, how and where the
money is spent. More people
must have the intelligence and
knowledge about the Jewish
Agency and be more in tune
with the issues. They, too, will
realize how fascinating the
whole process is," Wiener
stated.
Vetting to Know Ourselves' at the
Next Business Executive
Network Sept. 10
William N. Penzer, PhD, direc-
tor of the Center for Counseling
Services in Plantation, will be the
guest speaker at the next meeting
of the Federation's Business Ex-
ecutive Network on Thursday,
Sept. 10 from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at
the Embassy Suites Hotel, 17th
Street Causeway, Fort
Lauderdale.
Penzer is also the executive
director of the Alternative Care
and Treatment Program (ACT), a
comprehensive out-patient pro-
gram for chemically dependent
people.
Penzer received his PhD. in
1968 and served for six years as a
psychologist for IBM. He also
served as assistant director of the
Institute for Human Development
at Nova University prior to going
into private practice.
Penzer will discuss, "Getting to
Know Ourselves: Personally, Pro-
fessionally and Socially."
Admission is $5 and the evening
will include a cash bar and hors
d'oeuvres. For information con-
tact the Federation at 748-8400.
The Young Business & Professional
Division Invites You to
'Wednesday Night Dance Fever'
Shana Safer, chairman of the
Federation's Young Business and
Professional Division, announced
that the Division will hold its next
social event and program on
Wednesday, Sept. 16 beginning at
6 p.m. at the Embassy Suites
Hotel, 17th Street Causeway.
Special guest will be Yusi
Yanich, Israeli folk dancer.
Yanich brings the truest form of
Israeli folk tradition to life
through an enthusiastic celebra-
tion of dance. He is one of the
most sought-after Israeli per-
formers in South Florida and has
taught Israeli folk dancing since
1946.
The Sept. 16 program will begin
at 6 p.m. with registration, a cash
bar and hors d'oeuvres. The pro-
gram will begin at 6:45 p.m.
Serving on the Young Business
and Professional Division Com-
mittee are: Terri Albaum, Leslie
Altman, Caryl Berlin, Claire Bert-
man, Alan Biarsky, Douglas L.
Cooper, Nancy Daly, Richard
Finkelstein, Mark Florence,
Bruce Gold, Ellen Goldberg, Dr.
Gina Harris, Danny Kane, Stuart
Kent, Andrea Linn, Robin Lip-
nack, Ellen Magnuson, Barbara
A. Marks, Jamie R. Morhaim, MD,
Shelly Nachum, Debbie Palatnik,
Hope Panzer, Andrea Perlman,
Richard L. Polin, Cynthia H.
Pollans, Andrea Pomerantz,
Harvey Rack mil; David
Richstone, Sheryl Rodwin, Neil
Shoter, Paula Sirner, Lori
Workman.
For information contact the
Federation at 748-8400.
TEL AVIV The largest single group of Soviet Jewish im-
migrants to arrive in five years landed at Ben Gurion Airport on
July 19. The 42 men, women and children came on a flight from
Moscow via Vienna. The size of the group surprised Jewish Agen-
cy personnel waiting at the airport. The group included several
former activists for Jewish and Zionist rights in the USSR.
TEL AVIV Foreign diplomatic sources quoted by Maariv
said Syria will soon receive Soviet MIG-29 aircraft. According to
the paper, this will change the balance of air power between
Israel and Syria. Experts said the arrival of the MIG-29s in the
region would return the situation to what it was in 1967 when
Israel's French-built Mirage jets were opposed by Egyptian
MIG-21s from the Soviet Union.
i
TEL AVIV Cancer afflicts 8,500 Israelis each year, and
5,150 Israelis die of it annually, according to Health Minister
Shoshana Arbelli-Almoslino. She said 30 percent of the cancer
deaths were the result of smoking. Breast cancer accounted for
28 percent of the cancer cases among women.
JERUSALEM The Jewish Agency will send a Hebrew
teacher to Zagreb, Yugoslavia, the organization's first official
emissary to Yugoslavia ever, it was learned. The Agency's
Department for Education in the diaspora will send the teacher to
the city in which about 2,000 of Yugoslavia's 5,000 Jews live.
zwm
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1
x
Coming to South Florida .
Israel Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir
at the
Council of Jewish Federations
56th General Assembly
November 18-22, 1987
Fontainebleau Hotel Miami, FL
For information call
Federation Offices 748-8400
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Vm^t&smimsitom'i :fl&afiMB^^


Friday, August 28, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Kol IShah Woman's Voice HU?K *?1p I Wants You to Know ...
Women's Division
National Survey We've Come A Long Way ...
Women Play An Integral
Role in Federation
By LINDA STREITFELD
Barbara Wiener remembers the
days when a Jewish Federation
president would request a report
from the Women's Division by
asking, "Do the ladies have
anything to say?" Such blatant
chauvinism has gone the way of
front-porch swings and cartoons
before movies. Women do hold
leadership positions, and the
climate is improving.
A 1986 national survey by the
Council of Jewish Federations
showed that one in five Federa-
tion presidents are women
three times as many as in 1975.
The percentage of women
treasurers during that time in-
creased eight-fold, to one in four.
The number of women officers
and board members jumped 66
percent, to nearly three in ten.
Locally, two of twelve lay of-
ficers are women. Six more
women are directors, and many
more serve on standing and
special events committees.
"I think it's changing for the
better, but not to the extent that
it should," says Wiener, who is a
director of Federation and
Women's Division.
Women's Division president
Alvera Gold agrees. "Historically,
Fort Lauderdale Federation has
been male dominated." As presi-
dent of Women's Division, Gold is
automatically awarded a seat on
the Executive Committee of
Federation, but she said she made
it clear to the nominating commit-
tee that she would not accept a
token or automatic appointment.
"It was very difficult," she said.
... "I told them I wanted a real
vice presidency with specific
responsibilities. I had worked for
it, and I felt I earned it."
Indeed she had. Vice president
Steven Lewin called her, "an in-
spiration. She is a doer. She is
fabulous to work with. Anytime I
Women'8 President and
Federation Vice-President
Alvera Gold, right, with
Federation Treasurer Gladys
Daren.
ask her to work with me on Pro-
ject Renewal, or to help with a
solicitation, it's a priority, she'll
drop everything to do it."
Gladys Daren is the wise and
witty treasurer of Federation, the
only woman officer aside from
Alvera. "I've earned my stripes,"
she said. She has served as
Women's Division Campaign
chairman and president, as a
Federation board member and
assistant treasurer.
How does she like working
almost exclusively with men? "I'll
tell you a little secret," she said.
"I love what I do, but, it's not
easy. Sometimes you just sit and
keep your mouth closed."
Daren co-signs the chocks, and
says she's not afraid to question
anything. "I think I've earned the
respect of the men," she said.
Federation executive director
Ken Bierman said, "Gladys is one
of the most diligent and hard
working volunteers we've ever
had. She's been involved in every
aspect of Federation business."
Barbara Wiener, who also is
past national president of the
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet of United Jewish Appeal,
is positive about the future role of
women in Federation. "We have
women in major positions on the
Board," she said, and they are
"very talented." In addition, she
said, some of the new young men
in top spots have much more pro-
gressive attitudes about working
with women.
President Sheldon Polish is a
case in point. "In the past, there
were some very chauvinistic at-
titudes," he said. "As we grow up,
we get new attitudes."
"If you have a woman who's
good at soliciting, that's what you
use her for. If you have a woman
who's a good administrator, that's
what you use her for."
"Whatever makes the agency
succeed, that's what I want to
do."
Would more women have
leadership roles in Federation if
Women's Division did not exist?
Perhaps, but it would not be
worth the cost, say leaders in both
areas.
From Polish: "Women's Divi-
sion is a very meaningful part of
our overall campaign." From
Daren: "A lot of people would not
give, if there was not a Women's
Division."
The role of Women's Division
extends beyond the campaign
dollars it adds to the treasury.
Women "learn the ropes," there,
according to Wiener. It's a place
to discover and enhance their
talents, and to meet other women
with similar interests and life
styles. The social and professional
networking opportunity is
unparalleled.
Wiener said, "The prime role is
to make every person aware that
it is a privilege to give."
Monday, September 21
Women's Division Board of Directors Meeting
Wednesday, October 14
UJA Florida Regional Women's Division
East Coast Training Swing
Sunday, November 15
Jewish Women's Conference Day with author Susan Weidman
Schneider. Jewish and Female: Choices and Changes in Our
Lives Today.
From: Project Renewal Desk ...
Alvera A. Gold, chairman
Women's Division thanks you for supporting our Project
Renewal City of Kfar Saba through your purchase of our Tribute
Cards.
However, we do need your cooperation now. Because we are all
committed to keeping Federation's expenses to a minimum, we
must request that ALL purchases of the Project Renewal Tribute
Cards either be accompanied by a check or held in our Office for
mailing until payment has been received. We will no longer be
able to do individual billing.
Your continued involvement is truly appreciated.
Workshop For Area
Teachers Sept 3rd...
The first area-wide teacher
Professional Growth
Workshop for the religious and
day school teachers of North
Broward and South Palm
Beach County will take place
on Thursday, Sept. 3 at Tem-
ple Beth El, 333 S.W. 4th
Avenue, Boca Raton.
The Institute will feature the
Kohl Teacher Center, widely
recognized as the founder and
most outstanding Jewish
Teacher Center in the United
States. Resource leader will be
Ms. Binnie Katz, who will con-
duct a hands-on workshop on
the theme of "Classroom
Management."
Ms. Katz is the Director of
Jewish Educational Programs
and Services at the Dolores
Kohl Education Foundation.
She has served as teacher and
administrator for schools in
Toronto, Milwaukee and at the
Geula Hi$rh School in Israel.
She has
language
Hil
and
Jewish Educators Plan Year-Long Programs
Central Agency for Jewish Education
mrr "prrt? rrcnon nosnon
"Israel 40", the Year of the
Jewish Educator, and Teacher In-
service Programs will be the
highlights of year-long educa-
tional programs formulated by the
Educational Directors of the
Jewish schools of North Broward
and South Palm Beach Counties
at their first meeting held on
Thursday, August 20, at the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education.
The leaders of 14 schools in the
bi-county area generated a variety
of suggestions for integrating the
40th anniversary of the founding
of the state of Israel into their
own curricula and in communal
events on all age levels. In addi-
tion, they will join in the national
observance in Jewish communities
throughout the country in focus-
ing on the centrality of the Jewish
educator for Jewish survival as
marking "The Year of the Jewish
Educator."
Other themes considered by the
directors were the upcoming
teacher seminar to be held on
Thursday evening, Sept. 3 at
Temple Beth El, Boca Raton,
featuring the Kohl Jewish
Teacher Center on the issue of
"Classroom Management."
Four educators related to the
group their experiences in inten-
sive summer programs. Fran
Merenstein and Tema Friedman,
JEWISH
FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUOEROALE
principal and assistant principal,
respectively, at the Ft. Lauder-
dale Hebrew Day School, par-
ticipated in the Day School In-
stitute in Israel under the auspices
of the World Zionist Organization.
Lisa Weinsoff, Educational Direc-
tor of Temple Beth Am studied at
the Jewish Theological Seminary
and Moshe Ezry, of Temple Beth
Orr, participated in the Ben Zvi
Institute in Jerusalem.
Members of the Council who will
take part in the Conference on
Alternatives in Jewish Education
to be held outside Atlanta at the
end of August with over 2,000
Jewish educators present include
Robin Eisenberg, Temple Beth El;
Stanley Cohen, Beth Israel;
Leonard Kaufman, Emanuel;
Malka Kornblatt, B'nai Israel; and
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson and
Sharon Horowitz, CAJE.
The Council of Educational
Directors meet on a monthly basis
to plan and implement programs
of communal interest, to enhance
the status of the educator, to for-
mulate policy on educational mat-
ters and to enhance Jewish educa-
tion on all levels in the communi-
ty. New members of the group for
the coming year will be Joy Kahn-
Evron, now Educational Director
at Temple Sha'aray Tzedek; Tirza
Arad, Temple Kol Ami; and Nan-
cy Senior, Bnai Torah.
Other members of the Council
include Abraham Martin, Temple
Beth Torah; Linda Harris, Ramat
Shalom; Lee Gornstein, Temple
Shalom; Irving Tabachnikov,
Peritz School; and Rabbi Lewis
Littman, Bat Yam.
::::v:::::>::v::::^^
Planning for Ulpan
Modern Hebrew Community
Ulpan Classes are being planned
for the fall, 1987 semester by the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. The
Fall Semester will begin the week
of Oct. 26 until Dec. 17. The
classes meet two days a week, two
hours a day for seven and a half
weeks. For 30 hours of instruction
the fee is $43. Book fees are
separate. Certified experienced
Ulpan Hebrew teachers are used.
Classes will be held at Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale,
beginning Tuesday, Oct. 27 on
Tuesday and Thursday mornings
at 9:30-11:30 a.m.; the Jewish
Community Center, 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Sunrise beginning
Monday, Oct. 26 on Monday and
Thursday evenings, 7:30-9:30
p.m.; Temple Beth Am, 7205
Royal Palm Blvd., Margate,
beginning Monday, Oct. 26 on
Monday and Thursday mornings
from 9:30-11:30 a.m.
Registration will take place at
the first class as mentioned above.
The level of the class will depend
upon the registration, beginners,
intermediate or advanced.
been the Hebrew
consultant at the
*el Academy in Milwaukee
was the director of the
Ulpan for the Milwaukee
Board of Jewish Education.
Ms. Katz holds a BS degree in
Bilingual Education and
Linguistics and a MED in
School Administration from
the University of Wisconsin.
The supper workshop, which
will begin at 6 p.m., for more
than 80 religious school
teachers, is sponsored by the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education in cooperation with
Temple Beth El and the
schools in North Broward and
Boca Raton. Robin Eisenberg,
Beth El Educational Director,
noted that, "the Kohl Jewish
Teacher Center provides an
entire environment in which
teachers are able to create
materials individualized for
their own classroom. This
workshop will focus especially
on those ways in which the
classroom helps motivate
positive, stimulating learning
in the Jewish school."
The workshop is the first in a
series of programs conducted
by CAJE for the purpose of
enhancing the skills and com-
petencies of the teachers of the
Jewish schools of the area.
Steve Lewin, chairman of
the Board of Directors of CA-
JE, noted that "the enhance-
ment of the professional
growth of the Jewish teacher
is a major thrust of the work of
CAJE. We look forward to
many more opportunities for
in-service education in our
community."
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson,
CAJE director of Education,
noted that the program is one
that involves two communities
and the enthusiastic support of
the Jewish Federations of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and
of the South Palm Beach
County. The next program for
the teachers of these areas
would take place on Tuesday,
Sept. 29 when Dr. Morton
Siegel, director of the Depart-
ment of Education of United
Synagogue of America would
be the featured resource
speaker.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 28, 1987
Focus, Viewpoints, Opinions, and Commentaries
Humanistic Judaism
By STANLEY M. LEFCO
Humanistic Jews believe that reason is the best method for the
discovery of truth, morality derives from human needs and is the
defense of human dignity, Jewish history is a testimony to the
absence of God and the necessity of human self-esteem, the
Jewish personality flows from history and not official texts that
seek to describe it, and that the Jewish people is an international
family that has its center in Israel and its roots in the Diaspora.
These are by no means all the beliefs of humanistic Jews, but
cover many of their primary tenets.
In his book, Judaism Beyond God, Rabbi Sherwin T. Wine
reviews the humanistic experience and philosophy. He writes,
"The humanistic Jew does not see the evolution of monotheism as
the major event in Jewish history. That development did not arise
from folk culture and folk experience. It arose out of the need of
the Yahveh prophets and priests to rescue the reputation of their
god from the embarrassment of defeat. It was an attempt to deny
it." He asserts that the major event in Jewish history was the ad-
vent of the "Secular Revolution," which "allowed Jews to become
more authentic." This revolution "brought their personality and
their expressed opinions together" and permitted them to remove
an "uncomfortable theological mask."
The humanistic Jewish view on the Torah emphasizes a secular
approach. Wine writes that while it is accepted as important
Jewish literature, humanistic Jews deny "its status as the fun-
damental symbol of Jewish identity and community loyalty." He
further asserts that the Torah is a "reactionary document." He
claims that it "promotes a life style that is morally offensive to
most Jews and is rejected by them on a behavioral level." Certain
commandments, he argues, have been removed or taken out of
their social and supernatural contexts. In other words, he views
the interpretation of the Torah to a degree as a distortion.
He claims that the traditional Torah life style was a "world of
family tyranny, female inequality, tribal exclusiveness, theocratic
government, and sacrificial ritual." He challenges how Sabbath
observance and stealing, two of the Ten Commandments, can be
placed on the same level.
Wine raises the question of the role of the Torah in the life of
the humanistic Jew. Since such a Jew finds God irrelevant,
believes in a "rational ethic which derives its authority from
human need", a life style "consistent with reason and personal
dignity", a "naturalistic view of Jewish history", and the "rejec-
tion of all idols," he answers that the humanistic Jew's task is to
"fit the Torah into these commitments" and not vice-versa.
The Torah then for the humanistic Jew becomes a "resource
book for the study of the ancient history of the Jewish people."
Claiming that ethics do not come from a book, he uses the exam-
ple of millions of people in numerous cultures, who believe in
honoring parents and telling the truth. Yet, they have never
heard of or much less seen the Torah." These ethics, therefore,
derive from "human needs and human experience."
The Torah, he concludes, is to be studied and evaluated, but for
the humanistic Jew it is not to be worshipped or imagined that
Jewish identity and ethical living depend on it.
The cover of Rabbi Wine's book declares that it presents a
"radical new way to be Jewish." Needless to say, many Jews will
surely take exception to this approach. If nothing else, however,
his work and this philosophy merit serious consideration. If for no
other reason, there are Jews who believe and follow this
humanistic doctrine.
The author is an attorney and active with the Young Leadership
Group of the Atlanta, Ga.. Federation.
The views expressed by columnists, reprinted editorials, and copy do not necessarik
reflect the opinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Coming .
Federation/UJA Community Mission
Orientation Meeting
Wednesday, September 16, 1987
7:30 p.m.
For Further Information Call
Sandy Jackowitz, 748-8400
Jewish Moridian o
________________________________________________OF OWEATEW FOWT IAU0CHOAU
l^KI^XHEJ MARVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SHOCMET
Editor and PubHahe, Director of Communication. ExSSr
Published Weekly Novamber through April Bi Weekly balance of year
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Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale: Sheldon S Polish. President Kenneth B B,.m.n
Executive O.,.elof; Marvin L. Vine. Director of Communications. Lor,"X Ass/sUnt ErSE'
Ruth Geller, Coordinator; 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale. FL 33^PhoneX 7^SS
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Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, PO Box 28610. Tamarac. FL 3332OAB10 ',M0
fW Sahara*
Friday, August 28, 1987 3 ELUL 5747
Volume 16 Number 20
Dateline: Haifa
Spy in America
25 Years Ago
By CARL ALPERT
HAIFA The Jonathan Pollard
affair brings to mind another
famous spy case involving Israel
which reached its climax almost
exactly 25 years ago, in 1962.
While different in essence, the
Robert Soblen case had many
elements which parallel the pre-
sent incident to a remarkable
degree.
Dr. Robert Soblen, a
Lithuanian-born Jew, arrived in
the U.S. during or soon after the
war. At his trial later it was claim-
ed that he and his family had been
rescued from the Nazis by the
Soviet authorities, and in return
he agreed to enter the st-rvices of
the Russian espionage. He was
granted American citizenship in
1947 and created a name for
himself as a successful
psychiatrist and nerve specialist.
In November, 1960, he was ar-
rested by the FBI, charged with
passing vital military secrets to
the Russians, and after trial, was
sentenced to life imprisonment.
His brother, who had earlier been
sentenced on similar charges,
testified against him.
At the trial it was revealed that
he was in the grip of leukemia,
and doctors gave him only a year
to live, but Soblen did not wish to
spend that last year behind bars.
His lawyers fought the verdict,
but all appeals were rejected, and
on June 26, 1962, he was to report
to the police to begin serving his
sentence.
Instead, he skipped bail of
$100,000, flew to Israel with a
false passport, engaged a lawyer,
and claimed asylum there.
What ensued was a political,
legal, diplomatic and ethical
tangle which occupied public opi-
nion for weeks and months. The
Israeli police arrested him for il-
legal entry, and he was ordered
held for 10 days pending deter-
mination of his fate.
In the absence of an extradition
treaty with the U.S. at the time,
Washington nevertheless re-
quested that he be sent back to
serve his sentence, and con-
siderable pressure was said to
have been exerted by American
officials. American Jews, for the
most part, fearful of anti-Semitic
reactions as well as the bad name
given to Israel, also urged that he
be sent back.
The Ben Gurion government
made a quick decision, on a Friday
afternoon, to expel him (not hand
him over to the Americans) and
the decision was quickly im-
plemented on Sunday morning. A
tremendous furore was raised in
Israel centering on the fact that
Soblen had been denied due pro-
cess of law by not being given his
day in court, and that his lawyer
had not been informed of the ex-
pulsion order, which was carried
out quickly over the weekend,
despite the 10-day detention
order.
Jerusalem's reply that he had
not been "handed over" to the
Americans sounded hollow in view
of the fact that a plain clothes
U.S. marshal had been tipped off,
and was also on the U.S. bound
plane,, to keep an eye on Soblen.
While the plane was over
Europe, Soblen managed to slash
his wrists, there was a landing in
London, and the fugitive was
hospitalized there.
The apprehension on the part of
American Jews was to a large ex-
tent similar to that which was ex-
pressed in tne foliara attair.
There were reports that the
American Jewish community was
"seized with anxiety", both
because a Jew had been convicted
of spying for Russia, and because
he had sought asylum in Israel.
Many Israelis criticized
American Jews for "thinking of
Carl Alpert
their own security," admittedly a
legitimate concern. Harsher
critics said the situation showed
that American Jews, despite all
their claims of equality, felt un-
sure of themselves, exposed and
subject to prejudice. "The
American Jew," wrote one com-
mentator, "feels, like Caesar's
wife, that he must be above suspi-
cion, that he must shout hurrah
louder and wave the flag higher.
It is in the nature of diaspora liv-
ing, and no amount of self-
assuring public proclamations can
change it."
American Jewish response at
the time, as in the Pollard case to-
day, is that the man was a con-
victed spy, and little sympathy
should be shown for him.
Americans are educated and con-
ditioned to condemn the Benedict
Arnolds who are traitors to thei
country. Soblen, furthermore,
was said to have harmed
American security by revealing
secrets to the Soviets. American
Jews were concerned no less by
the desire to preserve Israel's
name and reputation, than by pro-
tection of domestic Jewish in-
terests, they said.
Contemporary observers have
noted that Israel's quick action in
ridding itself of Soblen, stands in
contrast to the foot-dragging
which characterized Jerusalem's
reaction in the Pollard case.
The Soblen affair came to a
quick end. American pressure was
exerted on Britain, and as soon as
Soblen's condition permitted, an
order was issued to expel the
unwelcome guest. He was put on a
plane bound for the U.S., but he
swallowed poison which he had
somehow obtained, and died on
Sept. 11, 1962 almost 25 years
ago. The controversy surrounding
Israel's action continued for mon-
ths thereafter.
OTA


Friday, August 28, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
WTV.
D'vash"...
i*
"...set out from here to
a land of milk and honey'"''
(Exodus 33:3)
DEBORAH PULLER HAHN
Among the 500 drill formation
FROM THE DAWN'S EARLY
LIGHT
It was a blistering hot day in
Israel on Aug. 3. In Jerusalem, as
elsewhere, religious Jews were
preparing for the approaching
fast of Tisha B'Av. They would
continue their 2,000 year old
mourning for the destruction of
the Temple in Jerusalem. In Tel
Aviv, tourists enjoyed the beaches
and swimming pools of five star
hotels in recently purchased Got-
tex or Gideon Oberson outfits. At
the same time, a few miles to the
south, in a place called "Serafin",
several hundred 18 year old girls
practiced their newly learned
military drills.
These young women were about
to complete their basic army train-
ing in the Israel Defense Force
(IDF). Today they awoke at 4:30
a.m. Each and every shoe was
shined to a high polish, every bed
was tightly made, the adrenalin
raced as the excitement grew.
They assembled on the huge field,
each in her assigned position.
They would practice the com-
plicated marching procedures un-
til every step was perfect. four
more times before the drill master
was satisfied with the two hour
routine. They had gone over it,
again and again, until late the
previous night. After weeks of dif-
ficult training this seemed almost
like "fun." Most of the
"graduates" had only recently
graduated High School. All of
them had turned 18 within the last
half year.
They would serve their country
for the next two years. Men serve
in the IDF for three years, women
for two. For all of these young
Israelis, college and future
employment is put on hold.
Military service is part of growing
up in a country surrounded by
hostile forces. The army is ac-
cepted as another fact of life, just
as the heat in summer or high
prices and taxes.
Shira Louria was born at The
Rambam Hospital in Haifa, on
Feb. 11, 1969. She traces her
ancestry directly to one of
Judaism's greatest sages, the
Rabbi Yitzack Louria of Safed.
Her family has lived in Israel
several centuries. (But that is
another story.) All of the Lourias
are well educated and well travel-
ed. They have a lovely home in the
town of Atlit, just south of Haifa.
Shira has resided in both America
and Greece and can speak several
languages. She is both intelligent
and beautiful. The army is proving
to be a new and exciting ex-
perience. She has become friendly
with girls from all over Israel,
whose origins are from many
parts of the globe. They have lived
together for the past few weeks,
sharing ideas and thoughts.
Shira Louria of Atlit.
Together they practiced shooting
M-16 rifles and running miles on
end with a full backpack. In
just a few more hours, all of them
will become fully fledged soldiers,
and an important part of the
Defense Forces of the Jewish
homeland.
The graduation ceremony was
originally called for 5 p.m., but
because of the onset of Tisha B'Av
it was changed to 3 o'clock. At
about 2 in the afternoon, families
and friends of the participants
began arriving at Serafin Army
Base. This is not the usual
"tourist attraction." We had been
invited as close relatives of a
graduating soldier. Cars and oc-
cupants went through a security
check and handed each personal
invitation to the military police
person at the gate. After parking
in an open field, thousands of peo-
ple crowded into a stadium-like
area. The hillside had been leveled
into steps which were then
covered with wooden planks.
Families, many with several
children, vied for places to sit.
They carried baskets of food, bot-
tles of drinking water, and
blankets to sit on some even
shlepped toys to keep the
youngest children occupied.
Over 500 beautiful young
Jewish girls, in khaki uniforms,
ran out onto the dusty, swelter-
ing, open field beyond the
separating fence. One heard
shouts of "Ima," "Abba" ..
names like "Nurit," "Raychal"
and "liana," filled the air. We
called to Shira, who waved joyful-
ly when she spotted us. Over all
the noise she screamed, "Where
are my Ima and Abba (Mom and
Dad)?" In this crowd it was hard
to find anyone. "Don't worry they
are here someplace. We'll locate
them." Luckily, we discovered sit-
ting room under the shade of an
overhanging tree. Others were
not so fortunate. As the sun rose
higher in the sky, the girls gather-
ing on the field began to assembly
in formation. They were to re-
main, standing or parading, in the
direct sunlight for almost three
full hours.
At about 3:45, the army band
appeared and the ceremony
began. For some unexplained
reason, they played "Wait Till
The Sun Shines, Nellie." The sun
certainly shone brightly that
afternoon. Each platoon displayed
individually colored epaulets.
Some wore red, some blue, some
yellow, others were a combination
of colors. As relatives saw a
familiar shoulder color, names
again rang through the air. A
younger brother shouted, "Ima, 1
can see liana. Quick take her
picture!" Many cameras clicked as
the commanding officer called the
names of those girls who were to
receive special commendations.
All the soldiers stood at
meticulous attention. Unfor-
tunately, the medics had some
work to do when at least a few
fainted from the intense heat.
They ran quickly and discreetly
administered to anyone who need-
ed help.
After the speeches and mar-
ching drills were completed, the
band struck up the recessional.
This time they played, "It's A
Small World After All." Somehow
it seemed appropriate. As the
troops were dismissed, each girl
threw her hat in the air in an ex-
pression of both exhilaration and
relief. Shira found us and together
we ran through the crowd to find
her parents and sister. There
were enough hugs, kisses, apples
and cool drinking water passed
around to satisfy an army. Shira
and her friends were permitted
one hour to visit before having to
report back to quarters.
For the next six months,
Private Shira Louria, the
daughter of many generations of
Israel, will undergo intensive
training in an attempt to qualify
for a specialized position as a
psychological examiner in Israel's
Army. Women serve in all bran-
ches of the Israeli military.
Although they are taught the use
of weapons, they do not par-
ticipate in direct combat, but
might be assigned to work in
border villages or kibbutzim
where a military presence is a
necessity. Shira's 14 year old
sister, Didi, will begin her army
service in about 3% years. She
hopes the day will not be so sultry
when she graduates.
Uncle Sam and the Foundation
Will Send You Income for Life
Usually, when you contribute to
a non-profit organization, you get
a tax deduction, but you no longer
get the income you used to earn.
Now you can have both the
deduction and the income.
HERE' HOW IT WORKS:
You make a current gift to the
Foundation.
A charitable Remainder Trust
Agreement will be prepared for
you to sign.
Depending on the ages of you
and your spouse and the income
you desire from your Fund, you're
entitled to an immediate income
tax deduction.
FOR EXAMPLE:
Husband and wife are in their
80's. They give $50,000 to the
Foundation. A Charitable Re-
mainder Trust is established
which provides that $4,000 or 8
percent wil be returned to the
donors for the remainder of their
lives.
- They're entitled to a $30,000
income tax deduction.
If appreciated property is used
to fund the trust, they will pay no
capital gains tax (assuming that
the Alternate Minimum Tax is not
Nathan Milgross enjoys his
weekly sculpture session with
teacher I sculptor Ben Goodkin
who is internationally known.
Goodkin is teaching three dif-
ferent eight session classes
beginning Sept. lit. Call the
Center for information.
Q Briefly
JENNIFER FISCHER of
Coconut Creek, daughter of
Donald and Anita Fischer of
Coral Springs, received a
Master of Social Work degree
(MSW) July U at Commence-
ment Exercises of the Block
Plan of Yeshiva University's
Wurzweiler School of Social
Work (WSSW) in New York
City. Donald is Chairman of
the FederationJUJA Coral
Springs '88 drive.
applicable) nor will the
Foundation.
You save on income taxes,
estate taxes, and you get income
for life. Please call Kenneth Kent
at the Foundation at 748-8400 for
further information and always
keep your tax advisor informed.
Foundation
FOUNDATION FACT: Alter-
native Minimum Tax:
In 1987, gifts of appreciated
property may be subject to the
Alternative Minimum Tax. But
whether or not subject to the
AMT, donor will always pay less
in taxes by making gifts versus
not making them.
FOUNDATION FACT:
Capital Gains Tax:
In 1987, Long Term Capital
Gains will be taxed as ordinary in-
come. Therefore a donor in the
maximum tax bracket will pay
38.5 cents for each dollar of
capital gain. In 1988, this will be
28 cents. In 1986, the tax on these
gains was 20 cents. Giving capital
gains property to charity makes
even more sense under Tax
Reform.
SOME PEOPLE UVE THEIR
ENTIRE LIVES WITHOUT
TASTING WATER.
Some people have never tasted water
that's fresh and pure as a spring. Water
without sodium, pollutants, or carbonaton
Water with nothing added, nothing taken
away. Some people have never tasted
clean, clear Mountain Valley Water from a
natural spring in Hot Springs, Arkansas.
If you're one of those people, try
Mountain valley Water. You'll be tasting
water for the very first time.
WOO HTAIN VALUE Y WATER
SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS ARK
Purely for drinking.
DADE
696-1333
BROWARD
563-6114


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 28, 1987
County Club Plan '88 UJA Campaign
Day for UJA," gal, having following clubs:
chaired the country club paim-Aire Pacesetter
golf and tennis events at ln^ Luncheon, Monday, Dec. 14;
Woodlands Community Din-
and
Continued from Page 1
Israel's fortieth, the Coun-
try Club Communities Divi-
sion, will help us to achieve
growth of 20 percent or
more." In 1987, the four
area divisions raised a com-
bined total of more than
$2.9 million or around 45
percent of the $6.5 million
raised to date.
His credentials as a
philanthropist are known
throughout Greater Fort
Lauderdale for Marvin
Stein stands at the helm of
one of Federation/UJA's
most productive divisions.
As the Woodlands UJA
chairman this year, an ex-
traordinary $1.3 plus million
dollars was raised thanks to
his diligences and corps of
volunteer workers.
No stranger in the area of
helping his fellowman, Mar-
vin, the former president of
the East Coast's Eastern
Music Systems, Inc., and
Under the able chair-
manship of Joseph Kran-
berg and Irving Libowsky
there is little doubt that
in 1988, the Palm-Aire
Division will record out-
standing increases above
the $742,000 achieved.
Kranberg, who was
among the five Division's
Pacesetters honorees at the
Annual Pacesetters Lun-
cheon held in December, is a
co-founder and president of
the Palm-Aire Civic
Association the first five
years, as well as a member
of the Executive Committee
since 1974 and a past presi-
dent of Condo 4. He was
Palm-Aire's first honoree
for the State of Israel Bonds
and prior to coming to
South Florida, was the
former president of the
UJA in Geneva, New York.
Irving Libowsky, dons so
many hats that it is impossi-
ble to tell which one he is
presently a consultant to the wearing any given time. The
Music and Video Game In-
dustry, has been the reci-
pient of numerous honors,
including the Philadelphia
Israel Bond and Allied
Jewish Appeal Humani-
tarian Award. He is a
member of the Federation
board as well as the
Woodland Board of Gover-
nors, where he has held the
presidency and other
offices.
Tamarac Woodmont's
community area has stood
at the forefront of giving as
one of the shining stars on
the Federation's horizon,
thanks to the dedication and
hard work of Dave Sommer.
Dave, who has devoted his
entire life to helping people,
first began in the Eastern
Sector, where he served as
UJA Major Gifts chairman,
general chairman, and drug
division chairman for the
Jewish Federation of New
York. Currently on the
Federation board of direc-
tors, he has been instrumen-
tal in the success of the '87
Woodmont Division drive as
Major Gifts and Honorary
chairman helping to raise
the $481,000 in total gifts
announced.
Israeli Actress Heads
20/40 Anniversary Events
Newly elected to the
Federation board, Hilda has
worked diligently in the suc-
verrary, Palm-Aire
Woodmont, among other
areas.
Small emphasized that the
first of many country club
executive committee
cess of the UJA drive in In- meeting will be held shortly,
verrary, serving as Paceset- ^ part 0f the campaign tac-
ters Ball co-chairman and tjcs pjan jn the coming
honoree. In 1987, the Divi- months.
sion raised $332,000 for announced are
UJA. As a Women s Divi- ^.J dates at the
sion board member, she is 1U,,U *
also known as the "Play-A-
ner, Thursday, Dec. 17; In-
verrary Pacesetters Ball,
Sunday, Jan. 17; and Palm-
Aire Golf, Monday, Feb. 15.
For further information
concerning the Country
Club Community Division,
dates, events and organiza-
tion plans, call Federation
headquarters at 748-8400.
Fun at the
Kosher
Nutrition
Program
Palm-Aire Division chair-
man for the past years, he
has been instrumental in
establishing new levejs of
giving in the Pompano
Beach community. One of
the first named to the
Federation "Hall of Fame,"
he currently serves as a
Federation vice president,
chairing the all-important
Elderly Services, Kosher
Nutrition and Gathering
Place committee. Most
recently, he received the
famed ADL Torch of Liber-
ty Award at the community
B'nai B'rith Dinner. The
man from Atlanta, Ga., Irv-
ing has been at the forefront
of that community's educa-
tion and philanthropic
endeavors.
A lady on the go, Hilda
Leibo, is no newcomer to
benevolent needs. Working
both sides of the desk, Hilda
served with distinction as
the first Women's Division
professional for the State of
Israel Bond Office in
Newark, New Jersey, later
becoming the city's ex-
ecutive director, completing
her 22 years as the National
director of the Women's
Division in New York.
There is a wonderful lave affair going on bet-ween the seniors of
the Kosher Nutrition Program and the students of the Posnack
Hebrew Day School. All the Jewish holidays are celebrated
together. Shown are a group of Day School students delivering the
beautifully decorated fruit baskets for Shavuoth. Day School's
Judaic coordinator Stanley Cohen, helped organize the project.
The Federation's Kosher Nutrition Program has
a special program every week for Shabbat.
Recently, Leo Horowitz brought his Sunrise
Lakes I Choraleers to entertain. Highlighting the
performance was 85-year-old pianist William
Friedman. If ydur condo has a group who enter-
tains, please contact Sandy Friedland at
797-OSS1.
The Program's participants enjoy the wonderful
melodies of violinist Sam Gross. Shown singing
are Lily Albert and Hannah Schwartz.
Continued from Page 1
>unt of her
o Israel, first
nd later as
1967
It is also the
h people's
the
the
personal
homecomii
as a young
an adult di
Six-Day War.
story of the J<
"Homecomings" from
time of Abraham to
present.
Born in London, Marks
first ent to Israel at the
age ol 15, later serving in
the I el Defense Forces.
Following her study at the
Royal Academy of Dramatic
Arts in London, she return-
ed to Israel and took part in
Israel's National Theater,
playing leading roles in
classical and modern reper-
toire for eight years. She
has appeared on the stage in
the U.S., Canada and Great
Britain, and is currently ap-
pearing in "Cherkhov-
Cherkova" at the Habima
Theater in Tel Aviv.
Oshry indicated that
A viva Marks is just one of
many outstanding people
coming to South Florida
during the year '87'88 to
help celebrate Federation's
remarkable achievements
attained as the organization
completes two decades of
caring for all our brethren.
At Har Harwich, near Moshav Kesalon,
tinder-dry conditions and a strong westerly
wind whipped up 60-foot walls of flame (above)
that swept across 875 acres of natural
woodlands and 50 acres of the memorial forest
for child victims of the Holocaust in Israel. On
July S9, four different fires near Jerusalem
ravaged 1,150 acres of forests, including
80,000 trees, at an estimated damage of $t
million.
SEPTEMBER
Sept. 3 Women's Division. 9:80 a.m.-noon.
Leadership Skills Seminar. At Federation.
Sept. n LABOR DAY.
Sept. 8 Women's Division. 9:30 a.m.-noon.
Leadership Skills Seminar. At Federation.
Sept. 10 Business Executive Network.
5:30-7:30 p.m. Embassy Suites.
Sept. 13-15 CJF Quarterly, New York.
Sept. 15 Women's Division. 9:30
a.m.-noon. Leadership Skills Seminar. At
Federation.
Sept. 16 Young Business and Professional
Division. 6 p.m. Embassy Suites.
INFORMATION
For further information, contact the Jewish
Federation at 748-8400.


Friday, August 28, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
ederation/United Jew
For Life ... Worldwise
That's What Federation/UJA is All About
By HAROLD OSHRY
Executive Vice President
And General Chairman
Sustaining, enriching Jewish
life. Federation/United Jewish
Appeal does it in more than 36
nations throughout the world.
We sustain Jewish refugees as
they travel to free lands or to
be reunited with their families,
then we help them build new
lives. We serve our People in
Greater Fort Lauderdale's 22
area communities, in Israel,
wherever they may be
through programs that allow
them to live as independently
as possible for as long as possi-
ble. We help them learn and
understand Jewish traditions
and the realities of modern
Israel. We restore to health
both the ill and the troubled.
When necessary, we provide
the intensive, long term care

m
Romania Bound
Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir
is expected to pay an official visit
to Romania at die invitation of
President Nicolae Ceauaeacu (Kol
Yisrael, July 31.) The trip is view-
ed as significant because of
Ceausescu's contacts with Arab
countries and the Soviet Union.
Meanwhile, the leaders of the
Soviet delegation visiting Israel
returned to the Soviet Union and
nay stay there for up to two mon-
ths for "lengthy discussions"
(Davar, July 81). Israeli officials
believe the delegation has com-
pleted its work and the remaining
Soviet officials will leave Israel
when their 90-day visas expire.
Israelis described the contacts
between the delegation and their
own representatives as "too slow
and too few."
Near East Report
Harold Oshry
they require. In all that we do,
we help our People maintain
the commandments, the Cove-
nant and their pride and iden-
tification as Jews. We are tru-
ly the Jewish community's ma-
jor philanthropy!
THE LEGEND OF
FEDERATION/UJA
Greater Fort Lauderdale is
Number-One because we live
here. We are the ones who in-
protect and improve the quali-
ty of Jewish life in our
community.
Federation utilizes UJA
funds to plan, coordinate and
fund the more than 50 social
welfare, health care, educa-
tion, cultural and community
relations programs that help
to create a positive environ-
ment for Jewish life, one in
which all of us may be sustain-
ed and flourish although the
environment around us is
changing and in some respects
deteriorating.
Some of the major findings
of a recent report show that
there is a continued increase in
the number of elderly, a grow-
ing segment of young urban
families and dispersal of
population to northern and
western boundaries. All of
this, of course, means more
services, more facilities and
skilled counselors in vocational
and outreach programs.
And then there are the mid-
dle management group ex-
periencing unemployment, the
elderly seeking medical
assistance, single-parent
families beset by financial and
emotional upheaval.
There are more clients, more
fuse our community with
generosity and with,a concern
for the Jewish People that
reaches throughout the world.
The precepts of Tzedakah
which we follow are ancient,
yet relevant. Today, they are
essential to the well-being of
the hundreds of thousands of
people we aid.
From countering the pollu-
tion of anti-Semitism to
enriching Jewish life through
underwriting city-wide
cultural events, like celebra-
tions of Yom Ha'atzmaut, the
Jewish Federation serves to
complex problems, more
demands, and more people
who have nowhere else to
turn.
And the Federation is
responding swiftly with in-
novations and inauguration of
new types of services. We have
purchased vans equipped for
the elderly and handicapped to
transport to Kosher nutrition
sites, medical facilities and the
like. The Jewish Family Ser-
vice provides the guidance and
counseling necessary to help
you cope with 'day-to-day'
trials and tribulations. The
Jewish Community Center
gives you that one special
place to go, to enjoy the ac-
tivities and social events, the
education for the young and
old alike at Hebrew Day and
the High School of Judaica,
and other CAJE programs is
the core of our great major
central Jewish organization
beneficiaries and agencies that
you help make possible and
help make happen.
So this Fall, when the
volunteer comes calling for
your Federation/UJA pledge,
remember For Life, means
For Federation. For through
Federation/UJA, we can all
have:
A decent life,
A better life,
A joyous life,
A Jewish life.
These are the purposes of
every Federation/UJA dollar,
every UJA supported program
and they will help inscribe us
all in the 'Book of Life!'
Major Progress Report
Editor's Note: South Florida is unique because the
residents come from all areas of the country. Of particular
interest is the amount of funds raised in readers'
hometowns and the FLORIDIAN will from time to time
publish a report of some of the major Jewish Federations'
$'s progress. As of 7187:
' 1987
Major Federations Current Raised Value
ATLANTA
Baltimore
BERGEN COUNTY
BOSTON
Central N J
Chicago
Cincinnati
CLEVELAND
COLUMBUS
Dallas
DENVER
Detroit
FORTLAUDERDALE
HARTFORD
Houston
INDIANAPOLIS
Kansas City
Los Angeles
Metro-West NJ
Miami
Milwaukee
Minneapolis
New York
North Jersey
Oakland
PALM BEACH CO
Philadelphia
Phoenix
PITTSBURGH
RHODE ISLAND
ROCHESTER
' San Diego
San Francisco
SEATTLE
South Broward
SOUTH COUNTY
ST. LOUIS
St. Paul
Tulsa
WASHINGTON, DC
Cities in caps achieved UJA
$8,771,000
16,342,000
8,650,000
22,677,000
3,933,000
37,400,000
3,965,000
23,854,000
6,025,000
6,691,000
6,413,000
23,694,000
6,547,000
8,296,000
7,300,000
3,708,000
3,918,000
42,470,000
16,713,000
19,376,000
8,276,000
10,801,000
106,162,000
2,510,000
2,890,000
8,223,000
24,957,000
4,080,000
9,303,000
4,301,000
3,337.000
4,629,000
14.374,000
4,418,000
5,835,000
5,651,000
8,889,000
2,561,000
1,628,000
17,544,000
national goal levels.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 28, 1987
/ .
The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perl man Campus
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell, Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning the events or pro-
grams listed please call the center.
-
MAZON is the word for "meal"
in Hebrew.
MAZON The Jewish
Response to Hunger, is a Califor-
nia based organization.
JCC's WECARE program was
the recipient recently of a $5,000
grant from this two year old
organization dedicated to unusual
methods of raising money to help
feed the needy.
Established by Moment
Magazine editor, Leonard Fein,
the organization raises funds by
asking party hosts to donate three
percent of the cost of their catered
affair. MAZON raises its revenue
solely through synagogues and
their affiliated caterers. The
funds, however, are distributed on
a non-sectarian basis. MAZON
has experienced remarkable
growth during the past two years
of feeding the hungry.
WECARE (With Energy, Com-
passion and Responsible Effort)
the volunteer arm of the Center,
will expand its food distribution
program by purchasing super-
market gift certificates to give
along with the canned food they
supply to an ever increasing
number of needy families in the
community.
YOU CAN HELP
So many more individuals and
families are now calling upon the
WECARE supply closet that the
stock has become depleted and is
in need of replenishment.
WANTED:
Canned foods: Fish, Soups,
Vegetables, Fruit.
Staples: Soaps, Laundry Pro-
ducts, Paper Goods.
Help WECARE reach out to
more of those in need in the com-
munity. Bring your donation of
supplies to the Center. Allyn
Kanowsky, WECARE and
Membership Director would be
grateful for your help. Call her for
more information.
BBYO/JCC SPELLS
TOGETHERNESS FOR TEENS
Both the Center and the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization have
been sharing a side by side ex-
perience for the past several
years. Staff members of each
agency have planned activities
together for teenagers dealing
with sports, social activities and
volunteer services. Just this past
Spring, BBYO members helped
WECARE's drive for canned food
to stock the JCC's Food Bank.
And beginning this Fall,
BBYO/JCC have teamed together
to employ the talents and ex-
perience of Richard Kessler who
will be working in partnership for
both agencies as Director of Teen
Age Activities. Many ideas and
programs are forthcoming, with
focus upon sports, trips, dances
and volunteer activity. Although
the new JCC/BBYO office has
been moved upstairs in Building A
to the "youthful" ambiance of the
Jackowitz Youth Lounge, all
teenagers of high school age are
cordially invited to be in on the
ground floor of the planning
stages. Call the Center. Join in.
All participants welcome.
WINNER GIVES ALL
Lucky: Both the Kaufmans and
the JCC.
Dr. Norman Kaufman, and his
wife Donna, endorsed their sup-
port of the JCC Camp Scholarship
Fund by participating in a draw-
ing held during a summer camp
"late night" early in August. Yes,
they "bought" a ticket to help
On behalf of MAZON, a national organization
dedicated to feeding the hungry, Rabbi Rami
Shapiro of Temple Beth Or, South Miami,
presents a $5,000 check to Sylvia Goldstein,
WECARE Chairperson (left) and Allyn
Kanowsky, WECARE Director.
raise funds and give more deserv-
ing children a chance to enjoy a
valuable summer experience. The
prize: a $500 rebate on a total
summer camp bill for one camper.
Yes, they won. Their name was
drawn and they immediately
donated the prize back to the
fund. Camp Scholarship is that
much richer in good fortune as
well as in funds. Camp staff and
committee are very grateful to the
Kaufmans for their gift.
The Kaufman's camper, son
Marc, 6'A years old and a
Chaverim camper '87, has been an
early on participant at the Center.
Steve MiUhauser, JCC Camp Chairman, con-
gratulates Donna Kaufman who has just won the
Camp Scholarship Drawing held in August.
Sons Marc, left and Michael are also pleased. The
Kaufmans redonated their winnings to the Camp
Scholarship Fund.
He began with "Mommy and Me"
classes and continued on in the en-
tire JCC pre-school program.
Summers he has been a regular
camper since he was old enough.
Brother Michael, age 2Vi, is
following in Marc's footsteps by
joining the JCC young crowd this
fall. He'll be coming to school
three mornings a week.
An internist specializing in
gastroenterology, Dr. Kaufman is
associated with Florida Medical
Center. Donna Kaufman says
although they live in Tamarac
she's glad to make the trip to
Sunrise Blvd. "I love the JCC,"
she says. "I wouldn't think of sen-
ding my children anyplace else.
We feel we're part of the JCC
family. So many of the teachers
and staff know us and they're
always ready with a warm friend-
ly hello. We're thrilled with the
program!"
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Fediration of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, receiv-
ing funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only, Delicious
KEY
LIME PIE...... each ^5
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. Fresh Baked
Sour Dough
Baguette................. e.ch 99*
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. A Delicious. Different Treat
Orange Cake
Donuts.................6 ^ 99*
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh Danish
Bakeries. For the Chocolate Lover
Gourmet
Brownies................ Pk9. $1"
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh
Danish Bakeries.
Blueberry Muffins t $l69
With Your Purchase of a 3-Tier or Larger Wedding Cake
Wedding Cake
Ornament........... FREE!
($15.00 Value) (Expires August 31. 1987)
Prices effective Thurs.. Ausust 27 thru Wed.. Sept. 2.
1987. Quantity Rights reserved. Only in Dade, Broward.
Palm Beach. Martin. St. l.ucie. Indian River and
Okeechobee Counties.
where shopping
isopleosue


Friday, August 28, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
Community Calendar
I I I HI
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT, DISTRICT
VI, INSTALLS OFFICERS FOR 1987-89.
(Seated, left to right) Carol Sue Press
(Hollywood), Chairman Executive Committee,
Reese Feldman, National Chairman Ex-
ecutive Committee, Installing Officer, Pepi
Dunay, (Boca Raton) President. (Standing,
left to right) Jeanne Wormser, Vice President
(Hollywood), Sonnie Lipschultz, Vice Presi-
dent (St. Petersburg), Ann Speroni, Financial
Secretary (Miami), Dak Flam, Vice President
BBYO
News
During the weekend of Sept.
11-13 over 50 of the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization's top
Regional, Council and Chapter of-
ficers from throughout the state
of Florida will gather in Planta-
tion to conduct the Region's an-
nual Fall Executive Meeting. The
weekend will include a variety of
social, religious and educational
activities. For instance, the youth
will be conducting religious ser-
vices at the Ramat Shalom
synagogue on Friday evening and
Saturday morning. And on Satur-
day night they will join with other
members of the local area for an
Ice Skating Night at the Sunrise
Ice Rink. Along the way the youth
will also hold meetings and discus-
sions to steer the course of the
BBYO in Florida for the months
ahead. These meetings will be led
by this year's Regional
Presidents, Adam Silverman of
Tampa and Adrian Neiman of
Coral Springs.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth group in the
world. In the state of Florida the
BBYO services nearly 1,400
Jewish teens through a well-
rounded program which includes a
variety of social, athletic, com-
munity service, religious and
cultural activities. In addition, the
BBYO offers Jewish teens unmat-
ched opportunity to enhance their
self-awareness and Jewish identi-
ty, develop leadership skills, and
form close and long-lasting
friendships.
If you would like to find out
more about the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization we invite you to con-
tact one of our offices at (305)
253-7400 (Miami), (305) 792-6700
(Ft. Lauderdale) or (813) 872-4451
(Tampa). .? ..
The Gold Coast Council of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization is
currently making plans for its fall
athletic season. Beginning in
September the Council will spon-
sor a Flag Football league for
boys and a Volleyball league for
girls. Games will be played each
Sunday at the Jewish Community
Center in Fort Lauderdale.
If you are a Jewish teen aged
14-18 and are interested in joining
the BBYO please contact Jerry
Kiewe at 792-6700 or 925-4135.
BBYO is a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation receiv-
ing funds from the annual
' nited Jewish appeal campaign.
(N. Miami Beach), Bernice Goodman, Vice
President (Sarasota), Ruthe Naftal,
Treasurer (N. Miami), Gloria Chekanow,
Recording Secretary (South Miami), Jean
Zugman, Vice President (Hollywood), Selma
Biller, Vue President (Clearwater), Mary
Ellen Peyton, Vice President (Perrine), Zelda
Magid, Vice President (North Miami Beach).
Not shown Shirley Sutter, Corresponding
Secretary (Palm Beach) and Clare Mugman,
Parliamentarian (Ft. Lauderdale).
Compiled by
Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
SATURDAY AUG. 29
Lauderdale West: 9 p.m.
Show featuring Lou Marsh
and Tony Adams, comedians;
and singer Bunny Osborne.
Cost $4.
TUESDAY SEPT. 1
T e m p 1 e Eminu-EI-
Sisterhood: Meeting.
THURSDAY SEPT. 3
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45 p.m.
Executive Committee
meeting.
Independent Order of Odd
Fellows-Hatches Lodge: 8
p.m. Meeting. Odd Fellow
Temple, 1451 N. Dixie Hwy.
974-5946.
ORT-Coral West Chapter:
Trip to Fine Arts Museum,
Miami. Cost $12. 974-6776,
974-5710.
B'nai B'rith-Plantation
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Deicke Aud., Plantation.
791-2601.
TUESDAY SEPT. 8
Na'amat USA-Tamara
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Water Bridge Rec. Center,
Sunrise. 581-7448.
WEDNESDAY SEPT. 9
Na'amat USA-Hatikvah
Chapter: 11 a.m. Mini-lunch
and meeting. Grace Her-
shkowitz, Southeast Coor-
dinator, will speak. Sunrise
Lakes I Playhouse.
THURSDAY SEPT. 10
Hadassah-Orah Sunrise
Lakes Chapter; 11:30 a.m.
Mini-lunch and meting.
Tamarac Jewish center
742-7615.
ORT-Coral West Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Meeting. Rep. Jack
Tobin will speak. Temple Beth
Am, Margate. 973-7053.
HOSPICE, INC.
Hospice, Inc., a non-profit
agency caring for patients
with a life threatening illness,
needs volunteers throughout
all of Broward County for
respite care, the Hospice
House inpatient care, bereave-
ment and clerical. For addi-
tional information please call
Helen Thomson, volunteer
director, at 486-4085.
Eat in Good Health
With Fleischmann's. Margarine

QMK
JfoZL
Sweet UNSALTED
Fleischmanns^
Fleisch
k*AO|
fOM
KX>%
fflann's
comol

Margarine
Margarin
Now its easy to make delicious, low cholesterol Chailah
French Toast. Start.wilh your own low cholesterol Chailah
(see recipe below) and make sure Fleischmanns Margarine
and Fleischmanns Egg Beaters are part ot the recipe
Fleischmann s Margarine is made Irom 100" corn oil. has 0o
cholesterol and is low in saturated fat
So. it you want to enioy good eating and good health one
things tor certain- There's never been a better time tor the
great taste ot Fleischmann s
LOW CHOLESTEROL CHALLAH
6 cups al-purpose flour
2 tablespoons sugar
2 teaspoons salt
Dash powdered sattron, optional
1 package FLEISCHMANNS"
RapidRise" Yeast
1 cup hot water (125* to 13(tT)
Vi cup FLEISCHMANNS Sweet
Unsaried Margarine, softened
1 cup FLEISCHMANNS EGG
BEATERS Cholesterol Free 99%
Real Egg Product, at room
temperature
Sesame or poppy seed
LOW CHOLESTEROL CHALL AH FRENCH TOAST
MM 4 servings
Yi cup EGG BEATERS 4 (V*nnch thick) sices Low
Cholesterol Free 99% Real Cholesterol CnaHah (reape follows)
Egg Product 1 tablespoon FLEISCHMANN S
v> teaspoon van* extract Sweet Unsaried Margarine
W teaspoon ground cinnamon Syrup jam or confectioners sugar
In shalow dish, beat FLEISCHMANN S Egg Beaters. van*a and cin-
namon Dip cnaHah into mature, turning to coat well In skiet, over
medium heat, met FLEISCHMANNS Sweet UnsaNed Margarine. Add
Chailah. cook tor 3 to 5 minutes on each side or until golden brown
Serve with syrup, jam or confectioners sugar
* ....... MM .
Heist hmann's gives every meal a holiday lla\or.
Set aside 1 cup flour In large bowl, mix remaining flour, sugar, salt,
sattron and FLEISCHMANNS RapidRise Yeast, stir in hot water and
FLEISCHMANNS Sweet Unsalted Margarine Mix in Kcup
FLEISCHMANNS Egg Beaters and enough reserved flour to make soft
dough Knead until smooth and elastic. 8 to 10 minutes Cover; Wrest
10 minutes.
Divide dough m halt Divide one halt into 2 pieces, one about Wot dough
and the other about ftof dough Divide larger piece into 3 equal pieces;
rol each into 12-inch rope Braid the ropes; seal ends Divide smaller
piece into 3 equal pieces, roll each rto 10-incti rope Braid ropes; place
on top of large braid. Seal together tit ends Place on greased baking
sheet Repeat with remanng dougA Cover; let nse m warm draft-tree
place until doubled n sire, about 1 hour
Brush loaves with remaning Egg Beaters; sprinkle with seeds Bake at
375*F for 20 to 25 minutes or until done Remove from sheets,
cool on wire racks
15C
>.
<~^"-J;
SAVE15C
VVnen you buy any package of
Fletschmann's Margarine
fl3b7bb
ma Ok imv mkmm tntua
mm tf, mm uwawiaik VM wnttmm mmtm WM GMMruSA
m tm imm toy t Ua **m fa K
tmmm imiiin wj we ninir m
gmM*Him C*< 1 NMSCO MUMDS MC WP1 M?l II MSO
HXAS 1M


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 28, 1987
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Rosenholtz
Bresin
Spolan
Chitoff
Rose
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Rona Sadja, daughter of
Rivka and Sanford Sadja,
celebrated her Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday, Aug. 22 at Temple
Kol Ami, Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah, of
Robert Rosenholtz, son of
Barbara and Joel Rosenholtz,
Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- Is the transplanting of
parts of a pig into a human
body permitted?
2- Who was the first Presi-
dent of Israel?
3- Which non-Jew was in-
strumental in helping the
Lubavicher Rebbe to regain
crates of handwritten volumes
and rare printed books from
the Polish government?
4-How did Rabbi Nathan
Sternberg, a disciple of Rabbi
Nachman Bratslav explain the
difference between a Chasid
and and a Mitnagid
(opponent)?
5- How has Jewish history
immortalized Deborah the
Judge?
6- How did a noted Japanese
Christian, a graduate of the
Hebrew University translate
the word "memzer-bastard"?
7- Who are the immortal
personalities of Jewish
history?
8- How many Biblical books
are named for women?
9-What was the cryptic
response that Rothschild the
founder of the world famous
banking house gave to the
question how much he was
worth?
10- Of the noted novels and
plays written by Herman
Wouk name his non-fiction
masterpiece.
Answers
1- The pig is only forbidden
as food.
2- Dr. Chaim Weitzman
(1874-1952).
3- Edward J. Piszek, presi-
dent of Mrs. Paul's Kitchens (a
noted seafood firm).
4- As that between a cold
knish and a hot one. Although
the ingredients are the same,
the warmth makes all the
difference.
5- As a mother in Israel and
ISRAEL BAT FORTY
OMKOfUONINnwr
Prophetess.
6- "Don't ask me who my
father is."
7- Teachers of morals and
ethics, spiritual leaders and
men of letters.
8- Two. Ruth and Esther.
9- "One's charitable con-
tributions are one's only
possessions."
10-"This Is My God"
(Doubledav). A beginning ac-
count of the Jewish Faith.
and Melissa Joy Bresin,
daughter of Michele and Mark
Bresin, will be celebrated at
the Saturday morning, Aug.
29 service at Temple Beth Orr,
Coral Springs.
On Saturday, Sept. 5, Keith
Brian Spolan, son of Jill and
Herb Spolan, will become a
Bar Mitzvah celebrant at Beth
Orr.
TEMPLE
BETH ISRAEL
Todd Owen Chitoff, son of
Sandra and Michael Chitoff,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah
at the Saturday morning, Aug.
29 service at Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise.
The Bar Mitzvah of Daniel
Rose, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Adrian Rose, will be held on
Saturday, Sept. 5 at Beth
Israel.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Appoints
Temple Administrator
Temple Kol Ami of Planta-
tion is proud to welcome Andy
Hodes as Temple Ad-
ministrator. Mr. Hodes served
as Assistant Camp and Youth
Director for the Southeast
Council of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions. He was born in Chat-
tanooga, Tenn. and was active
in Mizpah Congregation
throughout his years in that
community. As an active
member of the youth group in
Chatanooga, Andy served as
President of the Southeast
Federation of Temple Youth
(SEFTY) and later as Presi-
dent of the North American
Federation of Temple Youth
(NFTY). As NFTY president,
he served on the UAHC Board
of Trustees from 1979 to 1980.
Mr. Hodes attended the
University of Florida and
received a Bachelor of Science
degree in Business Ad-
ministration from the Univer-
sity of Tennessee in
Chatanooga in 1985. Working
for the UAHC, Mr. Hodes was
involved with Camp Coleman
for nine summers and directed
the SEFTY program from
1985-1987.
Appoints
Director of Education
The Temple is pleased to an-
nounce the appointment of Tir-
za Arad as the Director of
Temple Education. For the
past year Mrs. Aras has been
the Director of Temple Kol
Ami's Pre-School Program.
Mrs. Arad is from Holland
and lived in Israel for many
years. She received her
Bachelor of Arts degree from
Ben Gurion University of the
Negev, Israel, where she ma-
jored in psychology and
sociology and graduated with
honors. Mrs. Arad worked as a
school counselor for six years,
two of them as the assistant
director of the counseling
center. She has studied child
psychology on an advanced
level in Israel and worked
towards a Masters degree in
Education at the Catholic
University of Puerto Rico.
Mrs. Arad has been a pre-
school teacher at the Michael
Ann Russell Jewish Communi-
ty Center. She also worked as
the Director of Pre-School
Summer Camp at MARJC the
summer of 1986.
Mrs. Arad now lives in
Florida with her husband, two
sons and a daughter. Her
oldest son has returned to
Israel to serve in the Israeli
Army.
Aug. 28
Sept. 4
Sept. 11
Sept. 18
7:24 p.m.
7:17 p.m.
7:10 p.m.
7:02 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO-
OLOM ASHER KID-
SHONU BEMITZ-VOSOV
VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL
SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our
G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
REGISTRATION BEGINS FOR SHEPHERD'S CENTER -
The Shepherd's Center of Coral Springs has just completed its
first year with great success. The Center is a non-profit volunteer
organization designed for adults, 60 years and older, to provide
services that will help seniors survive and others to find meaning
and fulfillness for their lives. Last year over 150 registrants en-
joyed over 15 different educational programs. Starting on Sept.
18 and running for six weeks throughout the year, the cost for the
program will only be $6. For information please contact
75S-U877. Pictured is a group at the Center's first meeting.
Synagogue Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK. (975-4666) Lyons
Plasa, 1447 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek 33066. Services: Daily 8 a.m.. 4:30 p.m.- Fri-
day 8 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Avaroa Draxia. Caator Irvia Ball.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St.. Tamarac. 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Kart F. Stone.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (431-6100), 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood, 33024. Services
daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Avraham Kapnek.
Cantor Stuart Kanaa. "
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650). 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate, 33063. Services;
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m
5 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Paul Plotkin. Rabbi Emeritus. Dr. Solomon
Geld. Cantor Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH I8RAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise. 33313.
Services: Monday through Friday 8 a.m.,, 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m
Saturday 8:45 a.m.. 7:45 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addison. Cantor
Maurice A. Nan.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OP DEERFIELD BEACH (421 7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m. 5pm
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m., and at candlelighting time Rabbi
Joseph Langner. Cantor Shabtal Ackrrmaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380), 1434 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach 33060
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Jehudah Htilbraun.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:45 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Randall Konigibnrg. Cantor Barry Black. Cantor
Emeritus Jack Marchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410). 132 SE 11 Ave.. Pompano Beach. 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:45 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 p.m.
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor
Ronald Graner.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974 3090). 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:15 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Rabbi Nathan Zolondek. Caa-
tor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733 9660), 2048 NW 49th Ave
Lauderhill, 33313. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Halpern.
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (formerly North Lauderdale Hebrew Con-
greptioa) (722-7607), 6435 W. Commercial Blvd., Tamarac, FL 33319 Services-
Friday at 6 p.m., Saturday at 8 a.m. Charles B. Fyiar. President.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4851 W. Oakland Park Blvd
Lauderdale Lakes, 33313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m.. 6 p.m., Friday
8 a.m., 7 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m., 7 p.m.
?YN/S9Gi'E 0F "FERRARY CHABAD (748-1777). 4561 N. University Dr
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:46 a.m, 8 a.m.. 5:15 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m., 5:30 p.m. Study groan.: Men. Suadavs following services; Women
Tuesday. 8 p.m. Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1367). 1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd
Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown'
Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown. Joseph M. Reiner. President.
0yNGo,8BAEL1 OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (96*7877), 3291
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 33312. Services: Monday through Friday 7:30 a m
and sundown; Saturday, 9 a.m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m.. sundown. Rabbi Edward
Davis.
?^?Vtm.V^*r3 m : mDci P-m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 6:15 p.m. Rab-
bi Chaim Schneider. Congregation president: Herman Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600). 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation 33325 Ser-
Milu. 815 PI" ; ^^"^^ 10 "" Rmbbi Elllot **WI. Cantor Bell.
REFORM
TEMPLE BET TIKVAH (471-8088), 8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrise, 33351
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Dennis Wald.
TEMPLE BETH ORR (753 3232), 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs 33065 Ser-
vices: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Mark W. Grose
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-W32). Service, at
wszi f2^. zsssxfcss" "-* Vrid*y 8 p"
H?, bZZTm. ? W5! m ; S^T^y- on|y *-* or celebration of Bmt-
Bat Mitrvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor RiU Share.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988). 8200 Peter. Rd., Plantation. 33324. Service. Fri-
Bir.baPm y ,0:30 "* R"bN *M4om y ^^cWTraa*
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (973-7494). Sarvicas: Fri-
rSLLi? ?CV tW1<* ?nthIy rt Ca)va7 Presbyterian Church, 3960 Coconut
Cek>arkway. Coconut Creek, 33066 Rabbi Bnsei 8. Wanhal. Cantor BtarbT.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (928-0410). McGaw Hall, 1400 N. Federal Hwy (adiacent to


Friday, August 28, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Experience of a Volunteer for Israel
By BENJAMIN DINKES
Regional Co-ordinator
"AL TASLICHANU" is one of
the prayers for the High Holy
Days. The individual in his per-
sonal prayer to the Almighty begs
"Do Not Forsake Me In My Old
Age."
The reality of "old age" became
a new experience for me in Israel.
I was assigned to work in a
geriatric hospital in Jaffa. On my
first day of work I donned my
white jacket eager to help and
start working.
What I experienced was one of
the great Mitzvahs of my life.
However I did not realize at the
time what an emotional impact
this would have upon me.
One cannot realize the life of the
patient or worker in a geriatric
environment. The patients were
men and women who had suffered
strokes, were blind, memory
gone, no legs, some with no con-
trol of their bodily functions and
others without the ability to stand
or walk. They required constant
attention for their very existence.
My job was to prepare and serve
breakfast and lunch. In addition, I
fed those who could not feed
themselves, ie, the blind, the
paralyzed and those who had
given up on life completely. There
was a man from Tunisia who could
not swallow; there was a lady
from Turkey who refused to eat
and had to be coaxed to eat by be-
ing told "Bubba Misas" (stories). I
had to be careful and make sure
the blind patient swallowed his
food before the next spoonful or
he would choke on his food.
Some patients were more for-
tunate than others and had family
members come to feed them.
Because of the shortage of person-
nel, there were at times only one
nurse or aide to handle patients on
two floors. Therefore, the need
for volunteers was of utmost im-
portance. Every patient wore a
large bib that was distributed.
Sometimes the bib was distributed
before the food arrived and the
patients soon began to shout
"Ocal" (food). The sound of their
voices increased to a crescendo
until the food arrived. The pro-
blem then arose for those who
were on special diets. Some
wanted "Harbet Zukor" (a lot of
sugar), or others loudly requested
tea or cold water. In the middle of
it all there were loud shouts of
"Shamoush (toilet). I and my
With Rhyme
and Reason
Magnificent
Obsessions:
Helping someone who needs
help
Through a secret plan.
Not expecting payment back,
But giving all you can ...
Representing G-d on earth .
Being a good Jew .
Remembering the sick and
poor...
The loved ones we once
knew...
Keeping family ties intact,
Togetherness, the aim ..
Pursuing the importance of
Having a good name ...
Praying for integrity .
for Mid-East war to
cease. .
Opening the door to G-d
In quest of love and
Peace .. .
Come, show the world that
we are one
As each fund-raiser
starts.
May all these great
obsessions stay
Forever in our hearts!
Jack Gould
******* ........
Benjamin Dinkes
fellow volunteers then tried to
iulfill every request.
After breakfast, those who
desired to go "Bachutz" (outside)
for some fresh air or a "Teul"
(trip) were taken from their floors
in wheelchairs to the hospital
grounds.
Every day was a new emotional
experience. I could not help but
ask the staff, "What is the value
of such an existence?" The reply
was "As long as there is life, the
elderly must be helped with com-
passion as much as is humanly
possible. That is why we are
here."
I was there through the auspices
of the Volunteers for Israel pro-
gram. The program has now been
extended in its scope to include
work in hospitals and geriatirc
centers as well as the Israeli
Defense Forces. The new phase of
operations includes a three week
service in a local hospital or a two
or three month stay in a hospital
to help terminally ill children.
There is a critical shortage of
volunteers in this area. We who
are healthy often forget in our dai-
ly living, that health is our
greatest asset. Please help! Give
of yourself because, as I ex-
perienced, you will in the long run
receive more than you have given.
To volunteer, call Volunteers
for Israel 305-792-6700, Monday,
Tuesday, Thursday, Friday bet-
ween the hours of 1 p.m. and 3
p.m. or write to Volunteers for
Israel, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Ft.
Lauderdale, FL 33313. The pro-
gram is a recipient of the Federa-
tion/UJA annual campaign.
Newswlre/U.S.A.
NEW YORK Soviet Jewish emigration totalled 807 in July,
the National Conference on Soviet Jewry reported. The 1987
total for Soviet Jewish emigration is 3,095, according to NCSJ,
the largest number since 2,688 Jews left in 1982.
SAN FRANCISCO The United Israel Appeal, the central
channel for money raised in the United States for use by the
Jewish Agency for Israel, has voted to condemn the Jewish
Federation here for diverting $100,000 from the Agency to fund
its own Israel programs.
BALTIMORE Youth Aliya,- which began as a movement to
rescue Jewish youngsters from Nazi Germany and restore them
to the soil of their ancestral home, is returning to its roots with a
new project to bring a vast, sparsely settled expanse of the Negev
desert to flower. The project, headed by a near-legendary figure
in the settlement of Israel, Arie (Lova) Eliav, recalls the spirit of
Zionism's pioneering days in Palestine when the foundations of
the future land of Israel were being laid, Eli Amir, Youth Aliya
director said. Its goal is to reclaim a barren, one million acre tract
of the Negev whose population of 2,500 is spread across 10 set-
tlements by introducing a new generation of Jewish youth to
the soil, Amir said.
NEW YORK Abraham Foxman, 47, has been appointed na-
tional director of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith,
succeeding the late Nathan Perlmutter, ADL national chairman
Burton Levinson announced.
NEW YORK Two national Jewish organizations have
announced their opposition to President Reagan's nomina-
tion of Federal Judge Robert Bork to be an Associate
Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court. Irma Gertler, president
of B'nai B'rith Women, said, "The appointment of Judge
Bork would seriously jeopardize important gains made by
women in recent years." Theodore Mann, president of the
American Jewish Congress, called Bork's nomination "ar
explicitly ideological decision'' by the President.
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From left, Chaim Herzog, founder of the Volunteers for Israel
program General Aharon Davidi, Yitzhak Rabin, and General
Don Shamron.
Convention for Volunteers
Volunteers from the United
States, Canada, Great Britain,
South Africa, Tunisia, France,
and Ireland recently came to the
Convention Center in Jerusalem
(Binyanei Ha'vma) to celebrate
the fifth anniversary of the foun-
ding of the Volunteers for Israel
organization.
The Congress was honored to
have as guests the President of
the State of Israel, Chaim Herzog,
the Minister of Defense Yitzhak
Rabin, and the Chief of the Israeli
Defense Forces General Staff,
General Don Shamron.
Approximately 2,000 past
volunteers and their friends at-
tended the ceremonies. Sylvia and
Ben Dinkes were two of the many
volunteers who were publicly
acknowledged for their services to
the organization.
In the evening, at a ceremony
held at the Kotel, Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir addressed the
volunteers and thanked them on
behalf of the State for their
contribution.
The second day of the congress
was spent in various workshops
reviewing methods to increase the
number of volunteers and to im-
prove the functioning of Sar-El,
the counterpart in Israel of the
Volunteers program.
For further information call the
Volunteers for Israel office at
792-6700 on Monday, Tuesday,
Thursday, or Friday between the
hours of 1 and 3 p.m., or write to
the Volunteers for Israel, 6501
West Sunrise Blvd., Ft. Lauder-
dale, Fl. 33313.
Volunteers is a grant recipient
of the Federation/UJA family of
agencies.
HADASSAH LEADERS
from around the country
recently attended the 73rd an-
nual National Convention
meeting of Hadassah, the
Women's Zionist Organization
of America, at the Baltimore
Convention Center. Pictured is
Dvora Friedman of North
Miami Beach, President of the
Florida Broward County
Region of Hadassah. Friedman
was joined by 55 women from
the Broward County Region at
the convention.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie/Fnaay, August 28, 1987


South Florida Teens Establish Lasting Friendship With Israeli
Teenagers, no matter where
they're from, what cultures they
come from or what language they
speak, are basically the same, be it
from the United States or Israel.
This is the premise behind the
World Youth- Assembly, held
recently in Israel. Teenagers
meeting teenagers, sharing their
thoughts and feelings and
establishing ever-lasting friend-
ships and bonds.
This wonderful experience
recently was shared by a Planta-
tion teen, Michael Frieser, 17, and
his Israeli friend, Nimrod Asten,
lb1/!, who lives outside of Tel Aviv
in Ramat Ilan. Last year Fort
Lauderdale resident Lauren
Smith, 18, daughter of Florida's
Congressman Larry Smith,
shared a similar experience with
Nimrod while she attended the
Youth Assembly.
Nimrod's family provided home
hospitality for some of the visiting
Americans while they were in
Israel. Michael and Lauren both
shared Nimrod's home while they
were each in Israel.
Recently the three were
reunited as Nimrod made his first
trip to the United States. While
here, he is staying with Michael's
family, parents Paul and Carol
and Michael's brothers.
"Although I've been all through
Europe," Nimrod said in perfect
English, "I've never visited the
U.S. I find your country to be ex-
citing, never boring."
"The Frieser family is most
kind," Nimrod added. "Although
I miss my home very much, I feel
very comfortable here in Florida."
So far, Michael has taken
Nimrod to many of South
Florida's interesting tourist spots
he's eone go-carting, played
NCCJ Forum to Celebrate
Broward County's Cultural Diversity
In honor of the Bicentennial of
the United States Constitution,
the Broward National Conference
of Christians and Jews, a non-
sectarian human relations
organization, will sponsor a public
forum "We The People:
Celebrating Broward County's
Cultural Diversity."
The luncheon forum, which will
be held Wednesday, Sept. 9, at
noon, at the Anacapri Inn, 1901
N. Federal Highway, Fort
Lauderdale, will feature Kitty
Oliver, columnist and staff writer
for the Miami Herald Broward
Bureau. Mrs. Oliver was recently
awarded a research fellowship by
Nova University to investigate
the effects of population migra-
tions on the cultural development
of our area. She met and inter-
viewed many people of different
ethnic, religious and racial
backgrounds who now live in
Broward County.
The public is invited to come
celebrate with their neighbors
their shared basic values, even as
they take pride in the richness of
their diversity.
The cost of the luncheon is $9
Viewpoint
Spotlight
Continued from Page 1
syphillis; streptomycin,
discovered by Dr.
Selman Abraham Wax-
man; the polio pill by Dr.
A. Sabin, and the polio
vaccine by Dr. Jonas
Salk." (And as of this
very day, Israeli univer-
sities are currently do-
ing research on the
AIDS virus, as well as
cancer breakthrough
technology.)
"Good! Boycott! But
humanitarianism re-
quires that the Jewish
people offer all these
gifts to all the people of
the world. Fanaticism
requires that all bigots
accept diabetes,
hepatitis, convulsions,
syphillis, infectious
diseases and infantile
paralysis. You want to
be mad? Be mad! But,
I'm telling you, you ain't
going to feel so good!"
So the next time, one
of those articles, news
blurbs, persons, or
events depict malice
towards the chosen peo-
ple, they can be indeed
grateful that those
special chosen people
did not decide to
discriminate against
them in their medical
research of humankind
achievements.
MLV
and reservations may be made by
calling the NCCJ office at
749-4454;
The National Conference of
Christians and Jews is engaged in
nationwide programming to help
people learn to live together
without prejudice or discrimina-
tion and without compromising
distinctive faiths or identities.
Founded in 1928, NCCJ believes
that respect for the rich diversity
of our nation is vital to the preser-
vation of our democracy. The
Broward chapter is one of 75
NCCJ offices throughout the
United States.
ADL to Sponsor
Catholic-Jewish Dialoge
The Interfaith Commission of
the Archdiocese of Miami and the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith (ADL) announced their in-
tention to co-sponsor a Catholic-
Jewish Dialogue in mid-October.
Leaders of both communities
will be invited to join together to
exchange views following the
papal visit and to explore
priorities for Catholic-Jewish rela-
tions in South Florida.
In a joint statement, the Ar-
chdiocese and the ADL said that:
"We welcome the recently an-
nounced meeting in Rome bet-
ween Pope Paul II and American
Jewish leaders. It is our hope and
prayer that this will be one of
many fruitful dialogues between
Catholics and Jews. In the light of
this hope we have scheduled a
Catholic-Jewish dialogue in Miami
for mid-October.
"Our dialogue in October is a
local initiative designed to give ex-
pression to our sense of respon-
sibility for the future of Catholic-
Jewish relations in South Florida.
Our commitment to dialogue
takes on added significance in
view of recent misunderstan-
dings. We want now to expand the
horizon of our local dialogue by
focusing on future cooperation
between Catholics and Jews,
which will reflect our common in-
terest in improving intergroup
harmony in our community."
For further information: Mon-
signor Bryan Walsh 0:
754-2444; R: 221-2012; and Ar-
thur N. Teitelbaum 0:
373-6306; R: 661-0143.
THE U.S. HOUSE of Representatives has approved a massive
transportation bill that includes $447 million for drug interdiction
by the Coast Guard and funding for several Broward County road
projects, Congressman Clay Shaw announced.
A CAMBRIDGE, Mass. consulting firm has begun a nine
month study to survey and analyze Broward County's cultural
resources. The result will be a comprehensive report with recom-
mendation for a five year action plan for the cultural development
of Broward County.
SEN. PETER M. Weinstein moved a bill through the State
Senate and on to the Governor that will help protect infants who
are born drug dependent The bill expands the definition of child
abuse in State Statutes to entitle infants born drug dependent to
Protective Services Programs provided by the Department of
Health and Rehabilitative Services.
fimU *******
IfcL

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whirlyball and visited the water-
theme park, Six Flags Atlantis.
They will also be visiting Epcot
and Disneyworld while Nimrod is
here.
"Having Nimrod here is great,"
stated Michael. "We found that
we share many of the same views
on different subjects as well as
sharing our love for sports. I hope
to eo back to Israel this coming
winter to see Nimrod and his
parents."
From South Florida, Nimrod
will be going to Pittsburgh to visit
with other friends he met at the
Youth Assembly.
"It is great to see Michael and
Lauren again my two close
American friends. My home in
Israel is always open to them,"
Nimrod said.
Michael Frieser, Lauren Smith and Nimrod Asten
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