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Jewish Floridian o
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 15 Number 14
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, April 4, 1986
' Price 35 Cents
Endowments An Important Preparation For The Future .
Foundation Of Jewish Philanthropies
"The history of the Jewish people has been hard but heroic. Always throughout
persecution, famine and exile our faith and heritage have been preserved. And passed
from one generation to another."
The words of Jacob Brodzki, chairman, Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, who announced that within the coming
months, the Foundation will initiate a "reach out" campaign throughout North Broward
County which will provide the opportunity for the men and women in the community to
help insure the continuity of vital Federation services.
Since assuming the chairmanship in 1985, Brodzki stated that the Foundation con-
tinues to grow and to help meet the increasing needs of the Jewish community. Past
Foundation chairmen include Arthur Faber, Libo Fineberg, Leo Goodman and Sheldon
Polish. During 1985, the -principal of the Foundation increased 50 percent bringing the
value to over $2 million. Charitable distributions were made to a variety of charitable
The Foundation, which has been established primarily through bequests to the
Federation, is providing a solid foundation for the community. Each contribution to the
Foundation not only insures that the Federation will have a strong financial base to con-
tinue to support the programs of its agencies and beneficiaries, but also that the Federa-
__________________________________Continued on Page 2 ______________________________Jacob Brodzki____________
William $700,000 Trust Largest In History
BONN The city of
Darmstadt has made
available 100,000 Marks
toward the planning and
construction of a synagogue
and Jewish community
center in the heart of the
town, a multi-million Mark
iroject to be financed jointly
jy the municipality, the
State government of Hesse
and private donors.
SAO PAULO Brazils
advancement on the road to
democracy and the for-
elections have sparked
widespread debate within
the Jewish community as to
its stance regarding the
elections and vis-a-vis the
democratic process in
general, the World Jewish
RUSSIA When the
pianist Vladimir Horowitz
left Russia 61 years ago, he
swore never to return.
Recently he announced that
he would play two recitals in
the Soviet Union this spr-
ing, on April 20 in Moscow
and a week later in Len-
ingrad, as part of the
cultural exchange arranged
at the Geneva summit.
TORONTO The Cana-
dian dollar has fallen to an
all-time low, its value dropp-
ing by two-fifths of a cent to
finish last week at 70.7
rents U.S. '
"By creating an endow-
ment or philanthropic fund,
we become one in spirit with
past generations of Jews
whose generous gifts are to-
dayTfe%acy and with future
generations who will carry
our hopes, dreams and faith
forward to endless tomor-
rows." The words of Gerald
William of Tamarac, who
has the distinction of
creating the largest
charitable trust fund in the
history of the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies of the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Gerald and his wife, Lor-
raine, have contributed
$700,000 to create an Ir-
revocable Charitable Re-
mainder Annuity Trust
within the Foundation to
help insure the continuity of
vital Federation services. A
charitable Remainder Trust
provides life income for one
or two income beneficiaries
who may be, and usually
are, the donor and the
^.donor's spouse. Following
the beneficiary's death, the
funds pass to the
Jacob Brodzki, chairman
of Federation's Foundation,
in discussing the William
gift stated, "We in the com-
munity are deeply gratified
by the generosity of Gerald
and Lorraine who have
given of their material
wealth to help perpetuate
the great heritage of our
people. Their commitment
will keep Jewry strong, our
values, our traditions, and
indeed our right to stand tall
with pride and dignity."
Gerald, who moved to
South Florida in 1975 after
retiring from the electrical
Gerald and Lorraine William
contracting business in
Great Neck, New York,
formed the Peerless Elec-
tric Company with his part-
ner, the late Irving Blum.
Continued on Page 2
In The Foundation Board Spotlight.. .
Committed, Knowledgeable & Generous Members
Richard Breit Ludwik Brodzki Judah Ever Victor Gruman Richard Levy Carl Schuster David Somraer
The dedicated and distinguished group of men
and women, officers and trustees of the Founda-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies: Jacob Brodzki,
chairman; Victor Gruman and David Sommer,
chairmen of Development; Ludwig Brodzki and
Richard Levy, chairmen of Investment Commit-
tee; Carl Schuster, chairman of Legal Commit-
tee; Judah Ever, chairman of Tax Committee and
Richard Breit, secretary. The Board of Trustees
include?: Allan Baer; Arthur Faber? Jack Farber;
Steven Fayne; Libo Fineberg; Seymour Gerson
Leo Goodman; Alvin Gross; Sen. Sam Greenberg
Hyman Indowsky; Thomas Katz; Martin Kurtz
Esther Lerner; Burt Levinson; Irving Libowsky
Charles Locke; Clarence Obletz; Anita Perlman
Sheldon Polish; Joel Reinstein; Robert Uchin
Ethel Waldman and Gerald William. Brian J.
Sherr is president of the Jewish Federation and
Janice Salit is director of Foundation.
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 4, 1986
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies^^
A Perpetuation Of Concern ... A Fiscal Bedrock ...
An Important Preparation For The Future ...
Continued from Page 1
Their firm located in Pom-
pano Beach, served as elec-
trical contractors for large
Gold Coast developers in-
cluding those for Century
Village in Deerfield and
his own appreciation of how
he feels towards the com-
munity in which he lives.
The fact is that a man, when
he has the wherewithal,
should provide the funds
necessary to carry on the
Sroke' PmeC'Wynmor life-building, life-sustaining
at Coconut Creek and a work accomplished by the
Jewish Federation and its
family of agencies. I myself
know the importance of this
firsthand since I used the
counseling service provided ^"^tioTandprovides a
7 _e.i!^?JJiyJK; great deal of good for our
In total agreement with
her husband, Lorraine
stressed that "There is no
better way to help our own
people. There are a lot of
widows who are not aware
Ptracv building on West Oakland of how to handle large sums
S ?arS ?*rald, PTJwf i of money and it would be to
installation of all the elec- their a^^tage to know
tncal wiring. about endowments. There is
In commenting on why nothing like a living trust. It
other area business and
community leaders should
partake in Foundation
vice some years ago when
my first wife passed away."
Brodzki in referring to
William's generosity stated,
"Gerald has done so much
for the Federation. When
we moved into our new
goes on while you're alive
and then after you're gone,
it's a perpetual thing."
"I did not find the world desolate
when I entered it and as my
fathers planted for me before I
was born, so do I plant for those
who will come after me."
number of other con-
dominiums, projects and
complexes. In 1985, the
business was sold and cur-
rently William serves as a
Settling in the Woodlands
in February 1975, Gerald
has become one of the com-
His interest in the Foun-
dation acid the important
work accomplished through
an endowment or
program was encouraged by
his wife, Lorraine, whose
dedication and devotion to
Jewish causes knows no
Both Lorraine and her
late husband, Bruce Fine,
had contributed $500,000 to
the Foundation in
December, 1980. In presen-
ting this gift to create a
trust fund, she had stated
that it was to help
perpetuate the posterity
services that will be
available to her children,
her grandchildren and her
grandchildren' s bjldren.
Involved in countless
organizations in her native
Baltimore, Lorraine was ac-
tive in Federation/UJA ac-
tivities. She has been a co-
chairperson of the Federa-
tion Palm-Aire Women's
Division UJA luncheon, is
currently in the Major Gifts
Division, and is active in the
Women's Division Federa-
tion/UJA campaign and on
the Seminar _co?nmittee of
the Foundation of Jewish
and Money I" luncheon.
When asked by the
FLORIDIAN why the
William couple had
presented the largest gift
ever to the Foundation,
Gerald replied, "I think that
the proportion of the funds
that a man earns for which
he really has no useful pur-
pose, which he doesn't need
to subsist, should be used
for a meaningful cause. And
that cause is nis community;
he should give something
back to his community, not
only as a matter of
i eratitude, but as a matter of
EndowmentsImportant For The Future
Continued tront rage l
tion will have a source of emergency funds.
Brodzki emphasized that "By creating an endowment or philanthropic fund with the
Foundation, you become one in spirit with past generations of Jews whose generous gifts
are today's legacy. And with future generations who will carry our hopes, dreams and
faith forward to endless tomorrows. He briefly outlined the methods of giving to the
Foundation. These included: Outright Gift, Life Insurance, Philanthropic Fund,
Charitable Remainder Trusts, Charitable Lead Trust among others.
For more information about Philanthropic Funds or the many other taxwise ways
fou can participate in the program, contact Janice Salit, 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
'ort Lauderdafe, FL 33321, 748-8400. t-
Leroy Raffel To Highlight
work, William said, "It is a
fundamentally sound invest-
ment and with all of the
fegStTont what5 beSer Found at io li Meeting April 21
method that benefits your
Business entrepreneur Leroy
Raffel, a co-founder of Arby's
Restaurant, Inc., will be the
distinguished guest at the
Woodland's Meeting, sponsored
by the planning committee, Foun-
dation of Jewish Philanthropies of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, according to
Foundation chairman Jacob
The meeting, the first in a series
of Seminar sessions, will take
place Monday, April 21, from 4 to
5:30 p.m. at the home of Gerald
and Lorraine William in the
Woodlands, and will give those at-
tending a further insight and
understanding of Jewish Com-
Meeting April 17
An exciting agenda has been planned for the "Board of
Trustees" of the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, at the third Quarterly
Meeting, Thursday, April 17, from 4-6 p.m., at the Radice Cor-
porate Center, 800 Corporate Drive, Suite 124, in Pompano
According to Jacob Brodzki, Foundation chairman, the Founda-
tion is in the midst of innovative new events and is anticipating
much new growth to continue to perpetuate the needs and ser-
vices of Greater Fort Lauderdale's Jewish community. He urged
the members to attend the importance session and provide input
and suggestions for future programs.
Foundation on the Move!
Jacob Brodzki, Chairman of the Founda-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies is pleased to
announce the planning committee of the
Foundation has initiated a series of
Seminar sessions. The first session will be
held at the home of Gerald and Lorraine
William of Woodlands on Monday, April
21. The committee consists of Leo Good-
man, Victor Gruman, Charles Locke,
Clarence Obletz, Harold Oshry, Sol
Schulman and Gerald William.
munal endowment programs.
Raffel, who has been at the
forefront of Foundation philan
thropy, is on the board of direc-
tors and a member of the Ex-
ecutive Committee of Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies in
Greater Miami. He is co-chairman
of the Foundations new Zero
coupon bond endowment
Foundation Planning Commit-
tee members include Leo Good-
man, Victor Gruman, Charles
Locke, Clarence Obletz, Harold
Oshry, Sol Schulman and Gerald
Hahn Leads Women's
An important role in the suc-
cess of the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies is achieved by the
educational and informative pro-
grams conducted by the women in
North Broward. Serving in the
leadership capacity for the
1986-87 Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale is Deborah F.
Hahn of Lauderhill who is Foun-
dation vice president.
The women recently completed
the first in a number of financial
planning seminars, March 25,
under the chairmanship of Alvera
Ackerberg Gold, featuring a panel
of prominent business and com-
Hahn stated that more seminars
and other programs are planned
in the coming months.
n^inEv^Dl LET IT N0T BE TOR PRESENT
f H?? ^E0R PRESENT USE ALONE. LET IT
KL3iC!?c,^5K AS 0UR DESCENDANTS WILL
THANK US FOR, AND LET US THINK THAT A
JS! n'^SSF ^EN THESE STONES WILL BE
Sni^u^SHL BECAUSE OUR HANDS HAVE
I2rCvHETD^J^E1?WAND TnAT MN WILL SAY AS
THEY LOOK UPON THE LABOR AND THE
WROUGHT SUBJ- VCEOFTHEM "SFF'THIQAITR
FATHERS DID. US! iOHNRUSWN ^
Friday, April 4, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Women's Division Tops $1 Million Mark
For the first time in the
history of the Women's
Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, the $1 million
mark has been reached.
"Needless to say, we are
elated by the news," stated
Women's Division campaign
The $1 million figure is a
22 percent increase over
pledges made last year.
"The tremendous increase
is due to the added effort
and emphasis placed on face
to face solicitations as well
as the dedication of all our
volunteers, who did an
outstanding job in their
"We are not finished yet,"
stated Women's Division
president Esther Lerner.
"Although the $1 million is
CJF Meeting on Youth April 18
There will be an open meeting
for those individuals interested in
and involved with services for
children and youth. Sponsored by
the CJF Subcommittee on
Children and Youth, Friday, April
18, at the J.W. Marriott Hotel in
Washington, D.C. According to
Miriam Schneirov, chairman,
"Since this will be a first get-
together, the focus will be on iden-
tifying the specific age span of
this population, the major areas of
concern to local Federations, and
a specific focus for the
Some areas of concentration
which have been suggested are:
Serving Jewish Teens
Role of Federation in Coor-
dination and Development of
A Look at Youth Groups, In-
cluding Participation, Programs
and Staffing %
Teen Age Suicide
Drug and Alcohol Abuse
Jewish Identity and Jewish
Children in the Context of
Children in Divorced and
The Integration of Special
Needs and Interracial Adopted
Children into the Jewish
Emerging Issues in Foster
Elections Held April 2nd
Esther Lerner was elected as president of the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. The
Division's annual meeting, election and installation of officers and
directors took place Wednesday, April 2, at Pier 66 Hotel.
Announcement of the Women's Board Division for 1986-87 was
made by Nominating Committee Chair Gladys Daren. Committee
members included Ruth Eppy, Barbara Goldstein, Jo Ann Levy,
Esther Wolfer, Roily Weinberg, Hilda Leibo, Sheila Grenitz,
Charlotte Padek, Susan Canarick, Carole Skolnik, Marcia
Schwartz and Tillie Shadur.
THE 1986-87 WOMEN'S DIVISION
President: Esther Lerner
Executive Vice-President of Campaign: Alvera A. Gold
Vice President of Community Relations: Claire Socransky
Vice President of Education: Florence K. Straus
Vice President of Foundation: Deborah Hahn
Vice President of Leadership Development: Carole Skolnik
Vice President of President's Council: Jndy Henry
Corresponding Secretary: Ruty Eppy, Barbara Goldstein
Recording Secretary: Marcia Schwartz
Parliament: Bess Katz
Nominating Committee Chair: Lois Polish
Liaison to Advisory Committee: Anita Perlman
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Bonaventure: Mickey Cohen,
Charlotte Padek, Barbara Wiener
Coral Springs: Gail Kuhn,
Roz Rice, Esther Wolfer
Gait Ocean Mile: Lillian Marcos,
Beatrice Fligelman, Florence Cohen,
Hilda Edelman, Dottie Sherman
Inverrary: Hilda Leibo, Rose Mehlnuui
Northeast: Pols Brodzki,
Marey Kagan, Susan Rose Symons
Palm-Aire: Fran Joseph,
Zelda Shalo, Shirley Silver
Plantation: Susan Canarick, Sheila Grenitz.
Marsha Levy, Pearl Reinstein,
Renee Spector, Marcia Steinfeld
Points of America: Harriet Falk,
Bernice Krupp, Roily Weinberg
Pompano: Jo Abb Levy
Woodlands: Arlyae I merman,
Hilda Goldmark, Maya Nathan,
Claire Oshry, Jean Steinberg
Woodmont: Rita Bernstein,
Sydelle Mitehel, Tillie Shadur
West: Jean Naurison
Sybil Brody, Celia Goldfarb, Mia Gruman. Lillian Hirsch,
Hildreth Levin, Miriam Ring, Jean Shapiro, Reba Shots,
Helene Soref, Ethel Waldman
Fran Sindel (1968-1969), Shirley Miller (1969-1971), Lois
Mitchell (1971-1973), Bert Lutz (1973-1974), Evelyn Gross
(1974-1975), Anita Perlman (1976-1977), Rebecca Hodes
(1977-1978), Mitehie Libros (1978-1980), Gladys Daren
(1980-1982), Felice Sincoff Prensky (1982-1984), Roslya
Child Day Care
Infant Care Program
Limited Attention Devoted to
the Needs of Children in
America in 1986: Social Policy
Severe Cutbacks in Federal
Funds for Children's Programs
Children in Poverty
Rep. Howard Berman (DCalif.)
and Rep. Henry Hyde (R-Ill.) have
introduced legislation banning
arms exports including dual-use
goods to countries that support
Berman and Hyde, both
members of the House Foreign
Affairs Committee, declared that
"if we are serious about fighting
international terrorism .. (we
can) apply pressure on the few
countries of the world that pro-
vide sanctuary, bases and training
The Berman-Hydel bill subjects
those countries on the State
Department list of countries sup-
porting terrorism to a comprehen-
sive arms embargo, including
munitions, all aircraft, and dual-
use goods and technology.
Jordan's King Hussein added to
remarks made in his Feb. 19
speech halting political coopera-
tion with the PLO in a more re-
cent interview with a Kuwaiti
newspaper. In talks with the PLO
and with American officials, Hus-
sein asserted that "we opened all
the doors for them (the PLO) but
they continued to move in empty
circles" (ALSiyasah, Mar. 1). Ap-
parently referring to American
concessions on an international
conference and PLO participa-
tion, Hussein said that "we suc-
ceeded in convincing the world to
accept difficult concepts."
The Torah is our Tree of Life,
The source of all our strength.
Its precepts make the simple wise;
It gives our lives more length.
The Torah always makes us feel
Faithful and upright.
And just to touch it transports us
To heavenly delight.
The Torah is our Shielding Wall,
A Lighthouse in the dark.
It guides us to a righteous path
That makes us toe the mark.
The Torah is like Vintage Wine:
(More potent with the years).
It never fails to comfort us,
And mitigate our fears.
The Torah is our Teacher from
Whom we must not part
For happy is the one who learns
To take each word to heart.
something to be most proud
of, we are still trying to
clean up the 1986 campaign
and make sure that all gilts
are in. I'm sure the total will
increase by the close of the
"It is a credit to the
women of North Broward
County that we have reach-
ed this figure," Wiener add-
ed. "They realized that they
should make a gift in their
own name, separate from
their family or spouse, and
Coral Springs Connection
The second session of The Coral Springs Connection was
hosted by Gail and Kerry Kuhn on March 11, when 20 people
gathered to talk about "What's Jewish About the Jewish Fami-
ly?" The discussion was led by Gene Greenzweig, Executive
Director of the Central Agency for Jewish Education.
Greenzweig presented a brief history of the Jewish family,
leading into a lively discussion of today's America.' Jewish family.
The group shared feelings and experiences in providing a Jewish
home environment for their children, and explored the unique dif-
ficulties of having lived in a community for only a few years and
learning to rely on friends to fill in for the extended family that
many left behind when they moved to South Florida.
The next session of The Coral Springs Connection will follow up
on some of these issues when the group will explore "Being
Jewish in a Non-Jewish World," on Monday, April 14 at the home
of Judy and David Henry. For further information, please contact
the Jewish Federation, 748-8400.
Woodlands Residents To
Tour Federation Agencies
Contributors to the 1986 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign in the Woodlands as
well as non-contributors have
been invited to participate in a
'mini-mission' to visit some of the
local beneficiary agencies of the
Federation, on Friday April 18.
The mission will depart from the
Woodlands Country Club at 9:45
a.m. and will return there at 12:30
p.m. Bus service is provided for
the entire trip.
Participants will visit the
Jewish Community Center and
see its many facilities including
the new Aquatics Center as well
as the newly-refurbished gym-
nasium. Located on the JCC cam-
pus is the Hebrew Day School
where participates will view the
children in action. Also at the
JCC, is the Federation's Kosher
Nutrition Program where elderly
citizens go to socialise and receive
daily hot kosher meals. As a
special plus, participants will
share in the Nutrition programs'
annual Seder service, conducted
by Rabbi David Gordon.
For information contact Ken
Kent at the Federation, 748-8400.
The JCC, Hebrew Day School,
and Kosher Nutrition program
receive funds provided by the
Federation's annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
April 23 through May 1
Spend the Holidays in West Broward s favorite hotel
Package includes: deluxe accommodations for 9 days
8 nights. 3 delicious Kosher meals daily, religious services
2 seders with Cantonal service.
pn pmonOouUe ocnponcu
pw pmonHtigte ocajptn\j
Mashgiach supervision- Nathan Hershberg.
For complete Information call 472-5600
Cwdudm 5H Mtoa !> and It* pwMltt
^ H HudiidMi ^Jntnmtan
1711 N Univcrsuu Dnve Sunn** Blvd
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 4, 1986
Rabbis Among Young Warriors II
Th views expressed by columnists, reprinted editorials, and copy do not necessari-
ly reflect the opinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Of our total North American Jewish population, approx-
imately 15-20 percent are 65 years old or older.
It is estimated that 50 percent of the Jewish elderly live at or
below the poverty line. Many live in inner-city ghettos, isolated by
fear, loneliness and physical disability.
The skyrocketing cost of housing, medical care, food and
heating has made life a daily nightmare for those on meager fixed
These people are not strangers. Their faces are the faces of our
parents and grandparents. Their memories are our heritage.
Their hardships are a reproach to our affluence.
The quality of life for our Jewish elderly can be vastly improved
by community services. These include:
Transportation to doctors, JCCs, etc.
We can all make this happen by providing a generous gift to the
1986 Federation/UJA Campaign.
By GERSHON GREENBAUM
Do Jews go in a separatist direction only after they've ex-
perienced the harsh rejection of anti-Semitism? Or is it the heart-
break of seeing so much assimilation that spurs them to make the
move? These questions were addressed at one of Hebrew Univer-
sity's "study nights" here in Jerusalem where prominent pro-
fessors are invited to "disagree" on an important issue. The sub-
ject this time was "Zionism as a National Movement." The par-
ticipants were Drs. Shmuel Ettinger, Michael Graetz and Yosef
Salmon, with Dr. Shlomo Avineri, himself an expert on Zionism,
in the chair. Akiva Lewinsky, of the World Zionist Organization
gave the opening remarks.
Why were the Jews so late in starting a national movement of
their own? According to Dr. Ettinger, the reason is that Jews
were busy with the non-Jewish people among whom they lived
and their nationalism. Jews felt they could attain their goals in
life through integration with the surrounding people.
What changed all this was the sharp experience of rejection, ac-
cording to Dr. Ettinger. In Eastern Europe, it wasn't the
pogroms themselves that did it. It was the response of their non-
Jewish contemporaries who supported the pogroms against the
Jews as a justified act of the oppressed! Many Jews were so
shocked and wounded by this reaction that they were jolted into
seeing the Jews as one collective with its own special problems.
Thus was the separate Jewish national movement born.
Dr. Graetz felt that this emphasis on anti-Semitic rejection was
exaggerated. He did admit that even mild forms of exclusion can
sometimes act as a catalyst for Jews to reconsider their situation.
But this is just one element in a broader process.
The arrival to a nationalist position is a kind of natural end-
product for many who earlier believed in Jewish integration. So
there is no sharp split between the two, according to Dr. Graetz.
In fact, the belief in integration didn't retard the appearance of
Jewish nationalism, but rather helped bring it about! It did this by
breaking the hold of that element in Jewish tradition opposed to
political activism which instructed Jews to wait patiently for the
But the strongest attack on the idea that it was anti-Semitism
that led to Zionism came from Dr. Salmon. Rather, JEWISH
IDENTITY and the need to redefine it in modern terms is what
triggered Jewish nationalism, according to this new school of
thought. It was a reaction of people who were brought up with a
strong sense of the Jewish collective but who, as adults, were liv-
ing in a modern environment where assimilation seemed to be
threatening the Jewish future. For them, the move to Jewish na-
tionalism was a kind of instinctive act of ethnic self-preservations.
Dr. Salmon gave the example of a Jew in the eighteen hundreds
who had just witnessed fellow Jews celebrating a Christian holi-
day. It so agitated him that he sat down and wrote a defiant poem
of loyaly to Jerusalem. So Zionism came about not from the hurt
of anti-Semitism but rather from the love of the Jewish group and
a desire to see it continue and not disappear.
How about America? Can this discussion shed light on the ques-
tion whether Jewish nationalism will ever take root there? Dr. Et-
tinger would probably object, believing you can only look at
historical questions in the context of their own time and place.
Proceeding nevertheless, it could be said that if Drs. Graetz and
Salmon are right, the chances for Jewish nationalism in America
are not all that bad. For they see it as a logical extension of the in-
tegration mode itself or as a natural defense mechanism against
assimilation. But if Dr. Ettinger is right, then Jewish nationalism,
American style, will have to await an event with shocking enough
implications to jolt American Jews out of their intergration mind
set and into a separatist one.
Gershon Greenbaum studies at the University'Institute of Con-
temporary Jewry in Jerusalem.
By ALBERT W. BLOOM
(Second in a Four-Part Series
The face of the waters and the face
of the heavens .
And between them is my heart, a
Lifting up ever anew my waves of
ANNAPOLIS, Md. (JTA) The
story goes: two trim young Jewish
navy officers, graduates of the
U.S. Naval Academy at An-
napolis, meet in New London. One
says to the other:
"You and I have something in
"What is that?"
"The Lindauers' ice-box."
On the Lindauer "fridge" hangs
a "Memo for Mids":
"For the harmony of the 'Lin-
dauer Hilton' please:
"1. Call if you want to come
"2: Coordinate with other Mids
of the house.
"3. Fill ice trays.
"4. Take out the garbage.
"5. Stack dishes in dishwasher.
"6. If we're not at home, last
one out secure the house.
"7. There's always food and
drink; if you want something
special, you supply.
"We're always available for tea,
sympathy, and chicken soup.
Lindauer 'Home Away from
That story aptly illustrates how
the midshipmen and their Gentile
friends feel about the firm yet
gentle JWB Commission on
Jewish Chaplaincy-certified "lay
leader," Colonel Harry Lindauer
(U.S. Army, Ret.) and his warm
and charming wife Thea.
Theirs is a home-away-from-
home for a virtual revolving-door
parade of young men and women
midshipmen who may be
homesick, tense under academic
pressure and military discipline,
or just in need of homey relaxa-
tion and a change of pace.
Thea is known as "Mother of
the Brigade" at Annapolis. "Just
don't make me grandmother of
the Brigade," she laughs.
Survivors of the Holocaust
She and her husband, Colonel
Lindauer, a retired Military In-
telligence officer of World War II
and Patton's Army in the Battle
of the Bulge, have given their
home and their own parental
warmth to midshipmen from all
They are both Holocaust sur-
vivors, who know what family
means and how loneliness can
gnaw at those far from home.
Harry (once it was Heinz) came
to Chicago, was drafted in March
of 1941, went to Army officer's
candidate school in 1944 and serv-
ed in the European Theater of
Operations in England, France,
Belgium and Germany.
Prtton Taught Him to 'Cuss,
His knowledge of Europe and
the German language gave him an
opportunity for a career in in-
telligence, where he took General
Patton's advice in the Battle of
the Bulge "to cuss, American
style." It was protective since
Germans were dropped behind
U.S. lines in U.S. uniforms. U.S.
security was tight, and to be able
"to cuss in American" supplied
swift identification "and not get
shot" by U.S. security patrols.
Two years before his retire-
ment, he had started being "a lay
leader" for JWB-CJC, a volunteer
service for Jewish servicemen.
'A Visible Entity'
There are 41 Jewish mid-
shipmen at Annapolis, one of
them a woman. The Jewish squad
is a small but visible entity, with
their newly furbished and
remodeled Jewish Chapel in one of
the Naval Academy's historic
buildings, Mitscher Hall, a project
sparked and nursed to fruition by
Beyond their official duties, the
Lindauers "sponsor four kids."
Every midshipman has a sponsor-
family whom he or she could look
to as surrogate parents and a
place to relax.
Ms. Lindauer introduces the
midshipmen to a touch of civilian
life at her home. The "kids bring
their parents, friends and grand-
parents. One midshipman came
back to visit with three children of
his own. They call on Mother's
Day and when they have babies."
Annapolis soon is due to have a
full-time uniformed active-duty
Navy chaplain assigned to An-
napolis. He is expected to be
Chaplain (Lt. Cmdr.) Norman
Auerback of the Bethesda Naval
Medical Cener. No one is final
about such things officially until
"the orders are cut." But whoever
is assigned, the Lindauers are
looking forward to helping him
get settled in.
No Monetary Payment
As lay leader, Colonel Lindauer
gets no monetary payment, only
psychic rewards. Ongoing support
and monitoring of lay leadership
activities is an important function
of the JWB Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy, which assures the
often-isolated Jewish volunteer
lay leader that his efforts are
Patriotism and moral duty are
twin supports of the professional
naval officer, which midshipmen
will become. Their religious
background and belief plays a
larger role in this than most
civilians realize. Rear Adm.
Stephen K. Chadwick, Com-
mander of Midshipmen, emphasiz-
ed: "Our U.S. Naval Academy is a
great educational institution and
gives you a chance to serve your
country. Our ideals are compatible
with everyone's faith. These men
and women here are a great na-
tional asset. Their religious train-
ing will sustain them."
JWB Encourages Their
As a symbol of the encourage-
ment that JWB gives these mid-
shipmen to stay connected to
Jewish life, JWB gives each one of
them a Jewish Bible upon his or
Midshipman Matthew Home,
20, of Monroe, N.Y., a former
Yeshiva University student, son
of Michael and Paula Home,
reflects a solid religious training.
His father is an accountant. Mat-
thew sees his role in national ser-
vice. "I've always wanted to be a
Marine Corps officer," he said.
(Many Annapolis graduates
choose to enter the Marines upon
graduating from the Naval
Midshipman Louis P.
Feuchtbaum, 23, son of phar-
macist Donald and Linda
Feuchtbaum, Spring Valley, N.Y.,
feels similarly: "The Academy
trains the 'whole person'; there
are moral challenges and physical
challenges in serving our country.
I love the sea and ships."
Feuchtbaum, a "firstie" up-
perclassman, is Deputy Honor
Chairman at the Academy. He
helps supervise the honor system.
Any anti-Semitism? "We have
never run into anti-Semites as a
problem," he says. "Once in a
while we see it on an individual
Midshipman Michael Harnett,
19, son of Dr. Jeffrey and Barbara
Harnett, of Huntington, N.Y.,
sees Annapolis "as a challenging
way to serve my country in a
challenging profession. My
religion is supportive and
Midshipman Scott Shire, son of
Louis and Lois Shire of Pitt-
sburgh, Pa., sees the Academy's
religious opportunities as a
recognition of America's religious
freedom in action.
Colonel Lindauer nudges the
midshipmen to take their own
leadership into their religious ser-
vice. The dignified Naval Cadet
Jewish Chapel is used for Friday
night Sabbath services conducted
by the midshipmen under Lin-
Chaplain (Capt.) John G. Glynn,
the Command Chaplain at the
Academy and a Catholic priest,
enjoys visiting and diniqg with the
cadets and Colonel "and Thea
"Midshipmen don't have to go
far to meet their chaplain," he
says. "We make ourselves visible
to them the day they arrive."
High school students of all faith
groups interested in Annapolis
can write to Director, Candidate
Guidance, U.S. Naval Academy,
Annapolis, MD 21412; or phone
Jewish Chaplains Are Vital
Jewish chaplains in the military
services are vital in visibility as
symbols of our tri-faith and multi-
faith democracy. The JWB
chaplains number: Army, 25;
Navy, 14; Air Force, 12; Veterans
Administration, 13. This does not
include reservists who go on tem-
porary duty who number about
200; nor does it include 160 part-
Lay leaders who are certified by
the JWB-CJC number: Navy, 90;
Army, 60; Air Force, 40.
student-chaplains, mostly Navy)
get JWB-CJC "approved" status
during their training and service.
Rabbis among young warriors,
Taken together, they represent
a special national treasure for the
military services and America's
Specifically, the Jewish com-
munity needs to become more
aware of our chaplains, the special
needs of Jewish men and women
in uniform and the Jewish young
men and women officers-in-
training at the national service
academies future leaders of
America's power to preserve the
Next: "Off They Go Into the Wild
OF CREATE* FORT LAUOEftOALE
Editor and PubMahar
MARVIN LE VINE
Director of Common icatlona
PuWiahed Weekly M*Seotember through m* May S< Weekly balance of year
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-------- _.___. J*""*" Federation ol Oraatar Fort Leuoerdeie
Jewleri Federation ot Oraatar Fort Laudardala: Brian J Sherr. Praaioont. Jo* M Tallaa, Executive
Director; Marvini La Vina, Director ol Communlcatlona. Lorl Qlnebera. Aaalalanl Director of Commu
22^,; ^ "i 0Mm* P** Blvd.. Fort Laudardala. FL 33321. Phone (306) 74S-S400. Mall for Mia
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Friday, April 4, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Jewish Council Of Early Childhood
Educators To Hold Directors Workshop
THE NORTH BROWARD MIDRASHAS' "Contemporary
Issues of Jewish Life" Lecture Series came to a close with a
discussion on "Ethical Wills: Love Letters from the Beyond,"
given by Rabbi Jack Riemer. Hosting the final lecture was Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac. Pictured, from left, David Waldman, col-
lation chairman of Temple Beth Torah; Rabbi Jack Riemer and
Rabbi Kurt Stone, spiritual leader of the Temple.
In Appreciation Of
Sponsors Lecture April 9
In appreciation of the sponsors
of the "Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life" lecture series of the
North Broward Midrasha of the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Ft. Lauderdale, a special
experience is being planned. Dr.
Rabbi Reuben Luckens will speak
on "Jewish Mysticism and
Kaballah" on Wednesday, April 9
at 10 a.m. at Temple Beth Am,
7205 Palm Blvd., Margate. Atten-
dance at this special lecture is by
invitation only. Those invited are
the sponsors of the "Contem-
porary Issues of Jewish Life" lec-
ture series and the Adult Educa-
Dr. Reuben Luckens is an inter-
nationally known scholar in the
theoretical and practical of Jewish
Mysticism known as Kaballah. He
has spoken on radio and television
and written for newspapers on the
popular topics of mysticism which
include religious dimensions of
hollistic healing, spiritual power,
and self-management of such pro-
blems as stress, anger, anxiety
Dr. Luckens combines his
talents as Rabbi, Counselor, Lec-
turer and Kaballist, has conducted
numerous workshops and
seminars on marriage and the
family, varied health related
issues, psychological states and
coping mechanism, as well as the
concerns of death and
As an eminent scholar serving
as a Rabbinical Seminary Dean
and Professor, he has developed
an outstanding international
reputation in his areas of exper-
tise. His unique presentation
makes him a lecturer that always
attracts large and enthusiastic
Rabbi Luckens received his Doc-
tor of Jewish .Literature, Jewish
Social Studies from the Herzliah
Jewish Teachers- Seminary -
UNIVERSAL KOSHER TOURS INC.
* TRAWTIONAl AND Kl *H(
*l lU "NfW-
^ IIM41 *SIJ ^k
,**.:*. w. MM, r*m
IMilMl ** to" I"
Touro College, New York. He has
been Rabbi, Teacher, Religious
School Principal and Ad-
ministrator, Radio Panelist and
Columnist. His vast experiences
in many aspects of Jewish life will
make his presentation interesting
Coffee and cake will be served
prior to the lecture. Sponsors and
members of the Adult Education
committee are asked to RSVP
their invitation prior to April 1.
For further information call Helen
Weisberg at 748-8400.
The themes of "Supervision and
Evaluation in the Jewish Early
Childhood Education Program"
will highlight the Fifth Annual
Jewish Council of Early Childhood
Education Directors Workshop
taking place on Thursday, April
10, from 9 a.m. to 6:30 p.m., at
Beth Torah Congregation, in
North Miami Beach.
Program, designed by co-
chairpersons Arlene Lasko,
JCECE Treasurer and ECE direc-
tor at Temple Sinai of North
Dade, and Alida Bunder ECE
director at Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami, will have as
resource leaders members of the
Early Childhood Education
Department of Nova University
under the direction of Dr. Abbey
Mrs. Lasko noted that "the All-
Day Directors Workshop provides
the more than 50 ECE directors
in South Florida with an oppor-
tunity to examine major issues ef-
fecting our schools in great depth.
The involvement of the Nova
faculty will provide state-of-the-
art research information on these
two crucial aspects of early
In addition, the day's program
will include a sharing session and
a hands-on workshop during the
afternoon hours. Mrs. Bunder said
"the full day program allows the
(flfchctors to share common con-
cerns and interests in a collegial
atmosphere that enhances the in-
volvement and creativity of each
individual. The benefits to each of
the directors's schools are
The JCECE is the professional
educational organization of the
more than 400 teachers and ad-
ministrators in the Jewish
synagogue, day and JCC early
childhood education programs in
South Florida. Its activities in-
clude, in cooperation with the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion, two annual All-Day Profes-
sional Growth Institutes, on-going
courses, workshops and seminars,
the sponsorship of a ECE Study
Tourin Israel, and on-going
meetings of the Board of Direc-
tors of the organization.
Robin Eisenberg, JCECE presi-
dent and ECE and Educational
Director at Temple Beth El, Boca
Raton, noted that "the JCECE is
devoted to the enhancement of
the professional status of the ear-
ly childhood teacher, and to the
enhancement of early childhood
education as a vitally crucial ele-
ment in Jewish education."
Following the all-day session at
Beth Torah Congregation, the
directors will conclude their day a
catered supper at the home of one
of their members in North Miami
Beach. Serving as liaison for the
Central Agency to the JCECE is
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson, CAJE
Planned For May 8
The Adult Education Commit-
tee of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Ft. Lauderdale and the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion met on March 20 to plan the
"Successful Programming Ideas
and Creative Experiences"
SPICE workshop, which will be
held on May 8 from 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
at the Jewish Federation Board
Program chairpersons and
presidents from the Jewish
organizations and synagogues in
the North Broward community
will be invited to this workshop
which wUl present resources for
adult Jewish programming which
will enrich the membership and
enhance meetings and brine
greater participation in the ac-
tivities of organizations. The pro-
gram will include sessions on
"Nuts and Bolts of Programm-
ing," "Thematic Programming,"
"Programming Techniques to Get
Across Ideas" and "Resources"
which will include a programming
kit. Invitations to this workshop
will be sent out in the near future
and reservations will be
necessary. Those attending are
asked to bring a brown bag dairy
lunch and the Central Agency for
Jewish Education will supply the
coffee and .. For further infor-
mation call Helen Weisberg, Ad-
ministrator of the North Broward
Midrasha of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education 748-8400.
It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House.
J^Good to the Last Drop*
K Cci liflftu KoflfMH*
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 4, 1986
Shaw Places Call To Soviet 'Refusenik'
Editor's Note: Congressman E.
Clay Shaw's concern for'
Refuseniks was recently reported
in a newsletter. The following ap-
peared in the Shaw Report sent to
290,000 households in the 15th
A transatlantic phone call to the
Soviet Union gave a ring of hope
to Refusenik Lev Gandin recently.
I was very pleased to hear that
this brave man is doing well in
spite of his very difficult
Mr. Gandin and his family have
been trying to emigrate to Israel
since 1981. Formerly a Soviet
scientist, he has only been allowed
to teach computer programming
to fellow Refuseniks since his an-
nouncement. His son's wife
divorced him because of his inten-
tions, Gandin told me and con-
cerned members of the Jewish
community during our 30-minute
I have adopted the cause of Mr.
Gandin in Leningrad and another
Refusenik in Moscow. It is my
hope that this kind of American
involvement will convince the
Soviets to release the more than
300,000 Jews in Russia who wish
As a member of the congres-
sional Coalition for Soviet Jews, I
hope to. convince President
Reagan to make the Refuseniks
one of the major issues of his
discussion with Soviet leader
THE INFANT mortality rate has gone down, the number of
families receiving welfare payments has gone up and the number
of food-stamp recipients has stayed about the same, according to
a 10-year report on Florida's sprawling social services agency.
THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT on the Central Campus of
Broward Community College, 3501 SW Davie Rd., Fort Lauder-
dale, will hold scholarship auditions on Monday, April 14 at 1:30
p.m. in Bailey Hall and Music Building Room 104, and again on
Wednesday, June 10, at 10 a.m. in the same room.'
ART LINKLETTER, Mark Spitz, Bill Simon plus many other
swimming, diving and movie stars will be live in person at
Fort Lauderdale's International Swimming Hall of Fame during
the April and May Waterworks Festival.
The Hebrew Day School
of Fort Lauderdale
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. Plantation. Florida 33313 (305)583-6100
AS PART OF THE lesson ofTzedakah, Student Council members of
the Hebrew Day School of Fort Lauderdale are pictured with canned
goods that the entire school collected for the needy. Pictured, from left,
Robby Rochman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Rochman; Lesli Reins-
tein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joel Reinstein; Mrs. Lonnie Rubenstein,
Student Counsel Advisor and Fifth grade teacher; Ellen Novoseletsky,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Novoseletsky; Shira Caswell, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Burt Caswell; and Beth Armstead, daughter of Mrs. Theo
Congressman Shaw and local Jewish community leaders place
long distance phone call to Refusenik Lev Gandin in Moscow.
Standing, from left: Rhia Eisman, Russian interpreter; Thomas
Katz; and Joel Reinstein, past President of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
CRC Co-Sponsors Holocaust
Editor's Note The following
was written by Daniella
Grossman, daughter of Cantor
and Mrs. Irving Grossman, and a
fifth grader at the Hebrew Day
School of Fort Lauderdale.
Daniella was asked to write about
a dream she has for the future,
either personal or one that could
When I watch television, I don't
think of being an ice-skater or a
football player when I grow up. I
want to be myself.
My dream is to make something
of my life. There are many things
that I dream of. I dream of being a
Jewish educator, a doctor, and a
journalist. Most of all, I want to be
a loyal wife and a loyal and loving
mother. I dream of raising a large
family and having at least one boy
to carry on the family name.
I dream of Jewishness becoming
more popular in America and that
the terrible wounds from the
Holocaust will heal through time.
Last of all, I want my family to
have a huge reunion and for great-
grandpa Joe to come alive for that
The Hebrew Day School is a ma-
jor beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation receiving funds
from the annual United Jewish
BETH HOROWITZ, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Horowitz, and a kindergarten stu-
dent at the Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale is shown holding
a Pine Tree sapling during the
school's Tu B'Shevat celebration.
The Hebrew Day School is a major
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
F'ederation funded by the Federa-
^.-in Cheese l\*"L
PAC-MAN is a big macher with
all the kids! So they'll really
gobble up PAC-MAN shaped
pasta in spaghetti sauce
with cheese flavor. Its delicious
and it's packed with goodness
From Chef Boy-ar-dee!
pk wr i m < m m> Mi. Mm Mi b
Teaching the Holocaust is a re-
quired part of the curriculum in
Broward County's public schools.
In the past, not all teachers
brought the lessons of the
Holocaust into their classrooms
and those who did had to rely
primarily on their own resources
for supplemental materials and
guest speakers. That is changing.
This winter the Community
Relations Committee (CRC) of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, in cooperation
with other Jewish organizations
and the Broward County School
Board, co-sponsored a day-long
seminar on "Teaching the
Holocaust." This training seminar
was designed with the materials,
resources and skills required to
teach students the lessons of the
The seminar's keynote address
was delivered by Dr. Franklin I_.it-
tell, founder of the Anne Frank
Institute in Philadelphia. Dr. Lit-
tell impressed upon the teachers
that "Those who have the
privilege of leadership through
education have a responsibility to
make that education count for a
commitment to life." Following
Dr. Littell's remarks, a panel of
Holocaust surivors and liberators
shared their personal experiences,
offering their services as guest
speakers in school classrooms.
One of the key components of
the seminar was the introduction
of a Holocaust Curriculum Guide
developed by the curriculum
specialists of the Broward County
School Board. This ten-lesson cur-
riculum was presented and
reviewed in teacher workshops,
providing teachers with concrete
materials and guidelines to bring
the lessons of the Holocaust into
The success of this exciting pro-
gram is attributable to the
cooperative efforts of Jewish
organizations and the Broward
County School Board. Co-
sponsors of the seminar were the
Community Relations Commit-
tees of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education,
the Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center and
the School Board of Broward
County. The costs of the program
were underwritten in part by a
grant from the Holocaust Sur-
vivors of South Florida.
Richard Entin is chairman of
the Community Relations Com-
mittee, and Debra Roshfeld is CRC
7 The Pines ^
Even the nearness of
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Saw* It Rajncy aSMy Mffcai
Plus, May 2 weeks ft get a
winter weekend tree! Extra
low rates for extended stays
IT'S ALL ON THE
'TOVon* $*>< ConduCIM
l> IV LAWS
11* Me (Mf) 431-3124 I
Friday, April 4, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Pt& 7
CAMPAIGN '86 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
At the Attorney's Division
Clean-Up Campaign Continues
JEFFREY STREITFELD, chairman of the Attorney's Divi-
sion, presents an Award of Merit to Judge Miette Burnstein,
honoring her for her dedication and devotion to the North
Broward community. Burnstein was honored at the March 8 At-
torney's Division dinner-dance held at the Deerfield Beach
LEADING THE ATTORNEY'S DIVISION to a successful 1986
Federation/UJA campaign were, from left, Moshe Waldoks, guest
speaker at the March 8 Division dinner-dance; Division chairman Jef-
frey Streitfeld; Brian J. Sherr, President of the Jewish Federation; and
Larry Behar, Division co-chairman. According to Streitfeld, the Divi-
sion has raised $120,8tS to date, for the 86 Federation/UJA campaign.
Clean-up for the 1986 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign is currently underway
but we need your help. Why not
join your fellow North Broward
residents and help clean-up the
campaign by reserving a phone
one evening in your name.
Won't you help your area? As of
this issue, residents of Tamarac,
Inverrary (pictured), Palm-Aire,
Wynmoor, Century Village, and
members of the Women's Division
have all volunteered a few hours
of their time at night to make calls
to their neighbors from the
Scheduled to make calls are the
Builders Division, Planta-
tion/Jacaranda, Coral Springs,
Sunrise and the Attorney's
Consider representing your
area and help the Federation/UJA
reach its 1986 goal. We need your
To reserve a phone, contact Ken
Kent, Federation 748-8400.
Pictured, from left, Bernie Kushner, Sam Stone, Herman Rosenfeld and
Plantation Luncheon April 13
UJA Program Gets Local
Input On '87 Campaign
Reservations are filling up fast
for the April 13 Plantation Divi-
sion Luncheon on behalf of the
1986 Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign, an-
nounced Plantation co-chairmen
Norman Ostrau and Bernard
A WASHINGTON suburban synagogue is deciding whether to
challenge an appellate court ruling that would in effect deny
Jewish groups the protection of U.S. civil rights laws. In a 2 to 1
ruling, the 4th District Court of Appeals found that the civil rights
statutes enacted following the American Civil War for the protec-
tion of Black Americans could not be applied to Jews because they
do not constitute a race.
THE REAGAN Administration made its long-expected
notification to Congress of its proposal to sell $354 million in
sophisticated missiles to Saudi Arabia. State Department deputy
spokesman Charles Redman said the package would include 671
Sidewinder air-to-air missiles, 995 of the most advanced form of
the Sidewinder, 200 Stinger shoulder-held ground-to-air missiles
and 100 Harpoon air-to-sea missiles.
A FIVE-YEAR plan to overhaul security at U.S. embassies,
sponsored by U.S. Rep. Dan Mica (D-Fla.), passed unanimously
through the House Foreign Affairs Committee.
A CHANCE meeting has caused Congressman Larry Smith (D-
Hollywood) to intervene on behalf of a young Jewish man who is
separated from his Soviet non-Jewish wife. Smith has written to
General Secretary Mikhail Gorbachev and Soviet Ambassador to
the U.S. Anatoly Dobrynin, as well as the U.S. Department of
State and the chairman of the Helsinki Commission in an effort to
reunite the couple.
The luncheon will be held at
11:30 a.m. Sunday April 13 at the
prestigious Tower Club, and will
feature an informative talk by Ir-
win Cotler, a professor of law at
McGill University. Cotler will br-
ing insight into the cause of Soviet
Jewry, having served as legal
counsel for the now freed Anatoly
community is responding en-
thusiastically to the luncheon,"
stated Ostrau. "With only a few
days remaining, individuals who
would like to secure reservations
should do so now."
A minimum commitment of
$250 to Federation/UJA is re-
quired for attendance. Couvert is
$50 per couple.
For information or reservations
contact Ken Mintzer, campaign
associate, at the Federation,
NEW YORK, N.Y. -With
some 500 representatives of 79
communities taking part in eight
locations across the country dur-
ing the last two months, the
United Jewish Appeal's "National
Campaign Cabinet on the Road"
programs has successfully com-
pleted its mission of maximizing
community participation in the
planning of the 1987 UJA/Federa-
In the final stage of a com-
prehensive development process,
the resulting document, the 1987
UJA Campaign Plan, has been ap-
proved by the agency's National
Officers, the highest UJA
"The aim of 'NCC on the
Road,' said Martin F. Stein of
Milwaukee, Wis., UJA National
chairman-designate for the 1987
Campaign, "was to obtain advice
and consent at the grass-roots
level, to bring the campaign plan-
ning process to our regions and to
community leadership throughout
the nation and have local Jewish
leaders help shape the national
plan. I am happy to say I believe
we have met our objectives."
Stein, a UJA National vice
chairman and chairman of UJA's
Community Leadership Consulta-
tion Program, and other top lay
leaders and UJA professionals
met with community represen-
tatives in such centers as Atlanta,
Philadelphia, Miami and Hartford,
Conn. The resulting dialogues
produced a variety of program
suggestions in the areas of major
gifts, missions, leadership
development and raising the level
of Jewish consciousness.
The meeting also provided
Stein, who will succeed Alex
Grass of Harrisburg, Pa., as UJA
National Chairman in May, with
the opportunity to relate to a
broad segment of the
UJA/Federation family and to
develop a meaningful dialogue in
regard to all aspects of UJA's
April 13 Plantation Luncheon. 11:30
a.m. Tower Club.
April 13 Cong. Beth Hillel Breakfast.
10 a.m. At Temple.
April 18 Woodlands 'Mini-Mission' to
beneficiary agencies. 9:45 a.m. Departs
from Country Club.
May 8 Business Executive Network.
5:30-7:30 p.m. Marina Bay.
May 13 Special Federation Board
May 27 Federation Annual Meeting
and Installation. 7 p.m. JCC.
For information please contact the
Jewish Federation at 748-8400.
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 4, 1986
Phones Were Ringing for '86 FederationIVJA Campaign at...
'Super Sunday IF March 16 Phone Central
Friday, April 4, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
$187,500 Raised In 10 Hour Phone-A-Thon
Sunday, March 16, was a special
day for the Greater Fort Lauder-
dale Jewish community, when a
team of men, women and teens
manned a battery of 42 telephones
at the Tamarac Jewish Center in
the massive "Super Sunday II"
ten hours drive to raise life-
saving, life-giving gifts for the
1986 Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
And when the final tally was
recorded, contributions totalling
$187,500 were announced by
chairperson Gladys Daren, who
extended her heartfelt thanks to
the young and old alike who took
the time to join in the effort for
the Jewish community's major
Daren stated that this year, the
community challenge surpassed
last year's gifts by nearly 25 per-
cent, making this the most suc-
cessful "Super Sunday" ever.
Some key areas of fund-raising
included the corps of volunteer
workers led by Super Sunday
Women's Division chair Deborah
F. Hahn, where gifts of $45,000
were raised, and the group of
teens from High School of Judaica
and BBYO who worked diligently
collecting pledges of more than
$1,000 from their friends and
During the two-day clean-up
drive following Super Sunday held
at Federation headquarters, more
than $5,000 was raised. The clean-
up phone drive will continue
throughout the month from 7-9
p.m. The Federation is looking for
experienced volunteers to help
secure pledges. Contact Kenneth
Kent at 748-8400 for further
Mrs. Lester Fields
Marvin Le Vine
Samuel K. Miller
Dr. Milton Norwick
DOMT PIT THIS <: ALL 0!\ HOLD.
TOO MAM PEOPLE
\RL WAITING ALREADY.
Mrs. George Silman
Helen Lee Sue
u, v, w
When*** Phone Lin*
Decomes o Lifeline
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 4, 1986
Federation/UJA Missions Schedule Update
YOUNG LEADERSHIP MADRID/ISRAEL (25-45 years old)
MAY 8-20, 1986
FAMILY MISSION ISRAEL JULY 6-16, 1986
SINGLES MISSION* ISRAEL (22-40 years old)
JULY 13-23, 1986
AUGUST 17-27, 1986
BOTH MISSIONS HAVE PRE-MISSION TO PRAGUE OR
PRESIDENT'S MISSION (ISRAEL SEPT. 15-28, 1986
NATIONAL WOMEN'S DIV. FALL LEADERSHIP
SEPT. 14-26, 1986
BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONALS WOMEN'S LEADER-
SEPT. 14-26, 1986
For additional information contact Sandy Jackowitz, Mission
Coordinator, at 7U8-8U00.
ALL ABOARD for Federation/UJA! Fort Lauderdale's team departs
on the Airport Bus for the Gold Coast Mission to South America where
they will meet with the other participants. Members of the fact-finding
mission that will receive firsthand knowledge of how Federation/UJA
gifts are used include, from left, George and Cookie Berman; Carol Ef-
frat, UJA Regional director; Barbara Wiener, Missions chairman; Beth
Hirschfield; Helen Hirschfield; Charlotte Baker; Donald Hirschfield;
and Abe Baker.
NYC Tops In
New York City has dramatically
reversed its drastic population
decline of the 1970s. According to
the Census Bureau, it gained
more people between 1982 and
1984 than any other city in the
United States. One important fac-
tor has been the steady increase in
numbers of new immigrants settl-
Missions for UJA An Unforgettable Experience
Joel Reinstein, right, enjoying home hospitality in Kfar Saba on
the October 1984 Community Mission.
Dominican Republic 120,600
Philippine I si. 21,260
All Others 373,160
Front, left to right, Bob and Renee Spector, Swan Canarick,
Diane and Bernard Goldman. Second row, Clark and Wendy
Galin, Marcia Schwartz, and Bruce Canarick. Back row, Susan
Schorr and Marc Schwartz departing for the February 1985
Young Leadership Mission.
Source: 1980 U.S. Census
Public Use Microdata File.
'Prepared by: New York City
Department of City Planning.
NY AN A is a beneficiary of the
Attending a breakfast and organizational meeting for Federa-
tion/UJA earlier this month were Pharmacy Division leaders,
from left, chairman David Weinberg, vice president of Key Phar-
rnaceuticals, Inc., co^hairman Bruce Goldman, owner of
Tamarac Pharmacy, and Alan Katz, president, Broward County
Pharmacists Association. This Division will hold a cocktail par-
ty at 7:80 p.m. on Sunday evening, May U, to launch its campaign
on behalf of the 1986 Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal.
"The experience I had in
Israel ujas the most meaningful
experience of my life
Randall Lending. Vanderbili University. 1985 Participant
ISRAEL SUMMER PROGRAMS
for ix)th first-time visitors and returnees
Explore the Land
Hebrew Ulpan on Kibbutz
Volunteer in a Development Town
SEMINAR FOR JEWISH
June 15-July 3
July 20-August 11
July 2-July 31
July 2-July 31
July 2-August 14
June 10-August 14
July 2-August 7
June 29August 7
hx an Information Brochure write or call
IVnai ffnih llilk-l Foundation
lsr.k'l Summer Programm-
ing Rhode Island femur. NW
Washington. DC 200 Jo
lelephime 202-857 0352 or o5r>J
or contact your kval I lillel office
This Passover, experience a
delightful change of taste:
Dry Chablis and Dry Burgundy,
new from Manischewitz.
Made for wine drinkers
who prefer the popular
taste of dry wines, both are
Kosher for Passover and,
of course, the year round.
with the wines that will
become as welcome a tra-
dition as Manischewitz
traditional wines: new
Manischewitz Dry Chablis
and Dry Burgundy.
Ask your wine merchant
to be sure to order them
in time for Passover.
%, _J C 1984 Monarch Wine Co., BrooUyi
Friday, April 4,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Jewish High School Scholarships Fundraiser Set for April 16
Dennis Prager to Speak at Jewish HS Affair
"Why Shouldn't Our Children
Assimilate?" will be the question
that author and moralist Dennis
Prager answers when he speaks
at a scholarship fundraising
dessert affair for the Jewish High
School of South Florida on April
Prager, the co-author of "The
Nine Questions People Ask About
Judaism" and "Why the Jews?
The Reasons for Anti-Semitism,"
will be the featured speaker at the
scholarship fundraiser, which will
be held at the Sans Souci Hotel on
Miami Beach at 3101 Collins Ave.
There is a $25 minimum donation
to attend the evening program
which will begin at 7:30 p.m.
In a telephone interview,
Prager provided a preview of his
answer to the question, "Why
Shouldn't Our Children
"The great majority of Jews
have no rational answer to this
question," Prager said.
He said Jewish institutions to-
day are preoccupied with "how to
survive." Jewish survival today is
"predicated on hostile forces to
Prager said Jewish institutions
do good work "by fighting anti-
Semitism, by fighting Israel's
enemies and by fighting for Soviet
But Jewish institutions are not
asking the question, "why we
"That is the question Jews are
asking and they are receiving no
answer and many of them are op-
ting not to survive," Prager said.
He said assimilaton by Jews in
American society is a major pro-
blem. "It's happening every day
by the thousands."
Prager believes that Jews
should choose to survive because
they have a "unique role to play in
human history. We have a
Prager said Jews have
From Russia Without Love
The concluding program of the
Jewish Book Review series co-
sponsored by the Broward County
Library System, Pompano Beach
City Library and the North
Broward Midrasha of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Ft. Lauderdale, will be in April.
The topic at that time will be
"From Russia Without Love" and
will be recent personal ex-
periences of several people who
have visited the Soviet Union dur-
ing 1985. Highlighted will be the
plight of Soviet Jews and their
wish to emmigrate to Israel.
Drs. Warren and Isabel Strei-
sand, Drs. Norman and Diane
Wasserman will speak and pre-
sent their slides at the Lauderdale
Lakes Library on April 9,
Wednesday, from 1-2:30 p.m. and
the Coral Springs Library on
Wednesday April 16 from 1-2:30
p.m. Helen Weisberg, Ad-
ministrator of the North Broward
Midrasha will speak and present
her slides at West Regional
Library, Tuesday April 8 1-2:30
p.m., Margate Library, Thursday
April 10 1:30-3 p.m., Tamarac
Library on Tuesday April 15 from
1-2:30 p.m. and the Pompano
Beach City Library, Thursday
April 17 from 2-3:30 p.m. Hosts
for these sessions include Rhoda
Dagan, Sam Dickert and Ruth
Schwartz. For further informa-
tion call the Broward County
Libraries or the Central Agency
for Jewish Education 748-8400.
Start a tasteful tradition. Make your
knaidlach with G. Washington's*
Seasoning and Broth.
For an extra special seder,
make knaidlach that are different
from ail other knaidlach with
G Washington's Seasoning and
Broth. G Washington's is more
than a flavor enhancer
It's a complete seasoning.
The unique blend of herbs and
spices flavors your knaidlach in
more ways than one
Serve knaidlach made with
G Washington s and hear your
guests sing their praises1
Golden Seasoning and Broth
2 tegs, lightly beaten
2 tablespoons vegetahle oil
to cup matzah meal
1 cjaart boiling water
Mm eggs oil 1 packet G Washington s and pepper Gradually add matzah meal,
stirring until thick Refrigerate 20 minutes in covered bowl Form dough into 8
balls Add remaining 4 packets G Washington s to boiling water stir Drop mat-
zah palls into broth: simmer 30 minutes Makes 8 matzah balls
K Certified Kosher for Passover in Specially Marked Packages
YOU CAN BUY IS 3500
The Mountain valley Water being bottled today ten as
rain over Hot Springs, Arkansas, 3500 years ago. when
there were rwpoMants, no urban wastes, no additives
It flows from the earth today pure and enriched with a
complement of good minerals, including calcium and
MOUNTAIN VAUEY WATBt
SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS. ARK
Purely for drinking.
something to say to the world.
"We must bring Judaism to Jews
and ethical monotheism to the
The answer to the question ac-
cording to Prager is, in one word,
"There is no non-religious
answer to the question, 'why
should Jews survive?' The answer
is Judaism," he said.
Prager has been described by
the Los Angeles Times as an
"amazingly gifted man and
charismatic moralist whose
mission in life already has been
crystalized ... to get people
obsessed with what's right and
He has achieved his mission
through his critically acclaimed
books, his quarterly magazine
"Ultimate Issues," his lectures
and his nightly radio show.
On the radio show, Prager ap-
plies moral values to the great
social, political and personal
issues of the day. While many
wondered if such a show could
succeed, it has, in fact, become the
most widely listened to early
evening show in Southern
Prager's apperance on behalf of
the Jewish High School reflects
the level and quality of education
the High School strives to obtain,
according to Ellie Katz, president
of the Jewish High School of
The reason for the April fun-
draiser is to raise more money for
the scholarship fund at the Jewish
"We're hoping to give the op-
portunity to attend the Jewish
High School to as many students
as possible," Mrs. Katz said. More
that one-third of the students at-
tending the Jewish High School
receive scholarships, although
each student pays at least a small
portion of the tuition.
"On April 16 we want to give
the community the opportunity to
demonstrate their support for
Jewish education in general, and
for the Jewish High School in par-
ticular," Mrs. Katz said.
"Even parents of grown
children who did not have the op-
portunity to attend a Jewish in-
stitution at the high school level
are very enthusiastic about our
school," Mrs. Katz said. "They
feel the very existence of such an
institution demonstrates our com-
munity's commitment to Jewish
She said all Jewish children
should have the opportunity to
"learn about their roots and tradi-
tions as well as receive an ex-
cellent secular education, and this
is provided by the Jewish High
School, which has an excellent
reputation for its academic both
Jewish and secular programs.
Anyone interested in learning
more about the Jewish High
School or wanting to attend the
April 16 scholarship fundraiser,
should call the Jewish High School
Our Price includes
port charges, three generous meals,
and roundtrip molorcoach from selected locations
in Broward, Dade and Palm Beach Counties.
The regular Senior's tare, 55 years and older
is $83.00. BUT FOR THE MONTHS OF
APRIL, MAY AND JUNE, WERE GIVING
SENIOR CITIZENS A SPRING BREAK BY
REDUCINGTHIS PRICETOALOW $63.00.
Every departure, seven days a week, subject
to space availability.
Depart Miami at 8:30 a.m., spend the
afternoon in FreeponVLucaya and return to
Miami at 11:00 p.m. All the magic of a
longer cruise in just one day. Dine and
Dance. Relax by the pool. Play bingo.
Take in the SeaEscape Revue. Big Band
every Monday. You can do as much or as little
as you like.
And when your club or homeowners
association books a group of 40 or more,
we'll take $4.00 more off each (are and
provide a special motorcoach to/from any
point of your choice in Broward, Dade or
fttlm Beach Counties.
So dont miss our special Senior Citizen's
Spring Break. See your travel agent today
or call SeaEscape at 1 -800-432-0900 or in
Dade County. 379-0000. Proof of age may
be requested. Cabins optional.
South Florida's only One Day Cruises to the Bahamas
1986 SeaEscape Ltd.
Ships Rprt'-'-y: Bahamas
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudcrdale/Friday, April 4, 1986
Compiled by Lori Giniberg,
FRIDAY APRIL 4
Branded Unireriity NWC-Weet
Broward Chapter: 1 p.m. Rap
Session. "Discrimination Towards
BraadeU University NWC-Ft.
April 4 and 5. 10 a.m.-9 p.m. Used
Book Sale. Coral Ridge Mall.
ARMDI-Kiryat Tivon Chapter:
6:30 p.m. Pot Luck supper. Dona-
tion $5. Home of Mr. and Mrs.
Rosenberg, Tamarac. 721-4778.
Bnai Zion-Harry Matinaky Sim-
cha Chapter: 8 p.m. Singles dance
and social. Hallandale Jewish
Center, 416 NE 8 Ave. Music by
Roberta and Irving. Donation
SUNDAY APRIL 6
Temple Sholom-Mens Club: 10
a.m. Breakfast. Rabbi Samuel
April will discuss Passover
preparations and human rights.
Noon. "The Sky's the Limit,"
fashion show and luncheon. Bahia
Mar. Cost $22. 485-4859 or
Bnai Brith-Sands Point Lodge:
10 a.m. Meeting and installation
of officers. Breakfast. Tamarac
Jewish Center. 721-2722.
MONDAY APRIL 7
Brandeu University NWC-West
Broward Chapter: Tea for new
Bnai B'rith-Landerdale Lakes
Lodge: 1 p.m. Meeting. Laud.
Lakes City Hall, 4300 NW 36 St.
NCJW-Gold Coast Section: 9:30
a.m. Meeting. Celebration of
Jewish Music Month with Rose
Shapiro, and Mildred and David
Bradens. Mini-breakfast. Coconut
Creek Rec. Center, 900 NW 3
Bnai B'rith Women-Sunrise
Chapter Luncheon honoring Ida
Kostonoff's 90th birthday.
Justin's Restaurant. Luncheon
$15. 741-0152 or 742-3807.
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Tamarac Jewish Center: 7:30
p.m. Adult Hebrew classes. At
Gardens Chapter: Noon. Meeting
and entertainment. Castle Garden
Clubhouse, 4850 NW 22 Ct.
Knights of Pythias-Margate
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Catharine Young Library, 5810
Park Dr., Margate. 971-1311.
TUESDAY APRIL 8
Jewish Book Review Series:
1-2:30 p.m. "From Russia
Without Love," personal ex-
periences. West Regional Branch.
Temple Kol Ami: 6 p.m. B.Z's
dinner. 7 p.m. Workshop for high
schoolers and 7th grade. 8 p.m.
Scribe Moshe Klein will complete
the writing of the Book of Exodus.
B'nai B'rith Women-Hope
Chapter: Noon. Paid-up member-
ship installation luncheon. Inver-
rary Country Club. 792-8167.
B'nai B'rith Women-Sunrise
Lakes Arbah Chapter: Installa-
tion of officers luncheon. Price
$10. Inverrary Country Club.
Na'amat USA-Debra Club: 11:30
a.m. Luncheon and card party.
Dappers Restaurant. 485-3699.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood:
Annual gala donor luncheon.
Paesano's Restaurant. 731-2310.
Na'amat USA-Tamara Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Water Bridge
Rec. Center, 1050 Del Lago Cir.
Meeting. Mini-lunch and speaker.
Sunrise Lakes Phase I Playhouse,
8100 Sunrise Lakes Dr. N.
Temple Sholom-Sisterhood: 1
p.m. Dramatic musical dialogue
portraying "Exodus through the
Ages." At Temple.
WEDNESDAY APRIL 9
ORT-Woodlands North Chapter:
Meeting. Natasha Wood will
discuss her book.
Yiddish Culture Club: 10 a.m.
Meeting. Joe Goldhar will discuss,
"Khazaria Jewish Kingdom."
Satellite No. 15. 742-8709.
Temple Beth Am: 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Passover Institute conducted by
Rabbi Paul Plotkin. At Temple.
Hadassah-Herzl Bermuda Club
Chapter: 11:30 a.m Membership
meeting. Book review of
"Davita's Harp." Mini-lunch.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lakes
Chapter Noon. Meeting. Public
Safety Bldg., 4300 NW 36 St.
NCJW-N. Broward Section:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Silent auc-
tion. N. Broward Federal, 5518
W. Oakland Pk. Blvd.
B'nai B'rith Women-Ocean
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Installation
of officers and meeting. Yaacov
Sassi will entertain. Ocean Manor
Hotel, 4040 Gait Ocean Dr.
Brandeis University NWC-West
Broward Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Alvera Gold will discuss
Project Renewal. Deicke Aud.,
5701 Cypress Rd., Plantation.
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting and
mini-lunch. Book review by Jerry
Layton. Sunrise Lakes Phase I
ORT-Tamarac Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Italian-American Club,
6535 W. Commercial Blvd.
Hadassah-Orah Sunrise Lakes
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting.
Cantor Maurice Goldberg and
pianist Anne Goldberg will enter-
tain. Tamarac Jewish Center.
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Laud. Lakes
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where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Publix Baker.*! open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Flaky, Tender and Delicious
(Buy one with each filled S&H
Stamp Price Special Certificate),
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Bran Muffins................. t $119
April 3 thru 9. 1986.
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Dutch Waffle Cakes..... 55: 99*
Topped with Creamy Chocolate
Eclairs...........................2 for $1
Friday, April 4, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell, Director of Public Relations
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND FEES CONCERN- *
ING THE EVENTS OR PROGRAMS LISTED PLEASE CALL
Other accomplishments for Dr.
Jim: He initiated a JCC Men's
Floor Hockey Team, now in its se-
cond year, which meets regularly
Wednesday nights in some very
lively competitive sessions. And in
keeping with his spirit of adven-
ture, the doctor and JCC Board
Member Paul Bloomgarden are
planning a trip far north this spr-
ing all the way to the Arctic
A NEW FACTORY
AT THE JCC
Yes, a Matzoh factory. Really!
More than 1,000 children from the
JCC, parochial schools, Hebrew,
Sunday Schools and Pre-Schools
are registered to come to schedul-
ed programs at the JCC taking
place at various times between
Sunday March 30 and Friday
April 11. In conjunction with the
Synagogue of Inverrary-Chabad,
the JCC hosts a real matzoh fac-
tory called the Chabad House-
Lubavitch Matzoh Bakery.
Children will be watching the
making of "Hand Matzohs" which
includes the mixing of the dough,
the rolling with the rolling pin
having hundreds of tiny teeth and
its short stay in the ovens. A
discussion and film about the won-
drous Passover story will be in-
cluded with the matzoh
A MODEL SEDER
JCC Senior Adult Club and
Plantation Section of the National
Council of Jewish Women get
together again for their annual
model luncheon Seder at noon
Thursday, April 10, in the
Center's Soref Hall. JCC
members and non-members,
guests are cordially invited to en-
joy a holiday lunch with all the
ritual foods and its special
ceremonies. Pre-Registration is
essential and available by calling
Enjoy a special Sunday! JCC
has tickets for Plantation High's
super production of "Oklahoma"
A Matinee Sunday, April 20 at
the School's auditorium located at
70th Ave. and Sunrise Blvd. Per-
formers, par excellence, musi-
cians, the same, the delightful
backdrops and the cute and
creative costuming should provide
a good new look at this popular
and always appealing musical.
Tickets $4 each.
Look for JCC's new "Hakol"
DR. JAMES PHILLIPS
Jim Phillips, JCC Treasurer,
has been cited by the JWB for a
Leadership Award to be
presented in Toronto during the
JWB Biennial April 9-13.
A Center member just a few
years, Dr. Phillips, is Treasurer,
Head of the Budget Committee
and active member of the Camp
Committee. A familiar figure on
campus, he's always there when
called upon for consultation arid
advice. Very interested in the
growth of the Center, he hopes to
see it become the central meeting
place for all Jewish people in
Broward in the years to come.
NORTH OF THE BORDER
When Dr. Jim travels to Toron-
to with the rest of the Fort
Lauderdale contingent (including
Executive Director Phil Cofman,
founder and former President
Anita Perlman, another Award
winner Maria Frankel and
previous JWB award winner
Lydia Golden), he'll be visiting his
native land! Both the doctor and
his wife Ava, were born and rais-
ed in Montreal.
He has his MD in Family Prac-
tice from McGill University. He
took his residency in Penaacola
and has been practicing in the
South Florida area for the past
five years. Associated with four
Family Practice Centers in Palm
Beach County, Dr. Phillips is plan-
ning to open two more in Broward
in the near future.
Also very interested and involv-
ed in the JCC Early Childhood
program, Dr. and Mrs. Phillips'
were honored recently at a special
Oneg Shabbat in son Matthew's
toddler class. Teachers, and the
rest of the two year olds in the
classroom crowned them King
and Queen of Room A101 and
thanked them for generously sup-
plying their room with new toys
and equipment. Other visitors in-
vited to the Oneg included older
brother Nathan, age five and his
The many involvements of both
Dr. Jim and his wife Ava are ad-
mired and appreciated by JCC
staff. Ava has given time and
talent towards producing well-
attended and enjoyable programs
for Women's Days and organizing
a very successful Hanukkah
Boutique for the Early Childhood
announcing the Center's Spring
programs and special events com-
ing up. Read about Israel In-
dependence Day! The Installation
Dinner Dance! The next great
Goods and Services Auction!
COME SEE "SNOW"
"Schnay Vyse Un De Zibben
Groyscheh Pitchenkeh Ment-
shalach" (Snow White and the
Seven Dwarfs) will be performed
in Yiddish, five evenings and one
matinee at Plantation High School
between Saturday, May 3 and
Monday, May 12. Get your tickets
now at the JCC! Don't miss Jack
and Rae Fishman's delightful
song and dance production
beautifully costumed and staged
with a cast and crew of over 60
members. Call for the schedule
and ticket availability. Some per-
formances almost sold out!
KLEIN AND KAZAN
Last chance If it's not too
late Hear the brilliant off-beat
comedy of Robert Klein and the
sultry singing of Lainie Kazan
Sunday, April 6,8 p.m., at Sunrise
Musical Theatre. Treat yourself to
a great evening of entertainment
and help swell the JCC Scholar-
ship Fund at the same time!
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, receiv-
ing funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
CHASE FEDERAL Savings and Loan Associa-
tion recently donated a most generous check to the
1986 Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign. Pictured at the presentation, back row,
from left, Frank Wagner, vice president and
Hallanaale branch manager; Anthony Belotto,
assistant vice president and Margate branch
manager; David Case, branch manager of Coconut
Creek and John Oliver, vice president and Cooper
City branch manager. In front, from left, Paul
Levine, Federation campaign cesociate; Robert
Brown, vice president and regional manager;
William Katiberg, chairman of the City of
MargatelUJA campaign; and Joel Telles, Federa-
tion executive director. The Federation. thanks
Chase Federal for its outstanding corporate gift.
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
DAVID W. GORDON 1 The death
penalty (capital punishment) has
been abolished in Israel except for
two major offenses. What are
2- Which verse in the Bible con-
tains all the letters in the Hebrew
3- How did Moses Maimonides
enunciate the principle of avoiding
hand-outs for the poor yet main-
taining their pride while accepting
4- How often does a Jewish leap
5- What do Heinrich Graetz and
Simon Dubnow have in common?
6- Define "Kvatter"?
7- Give the early name for the
land of Israel?
8- Who is the Biblical personali-
ty from whom the Arabs trace
9- Who founded the Book of the
10- What does the Hebrew word
1- Treason and genocide.
2- The Scroll of Esther, Chapter
three, verse 13.
3-Through his famous "Eight
Degrees of Charity."
4- Seven times within 19 years,
the third, sixth, eighth, eleventh,
fourteenth, seventeenth and
5- They are both outstanding
Jewish Historians who wrote
significant and notable histories of
the Jewish people.
6- G-dfather at a Brit Milah (Cir-
cumcision) "Kvatterin" Go-
dmother who take the baby from
the mother and place the child
upon the "Chair of Elijah."
Miami based publishing company has
opening for Fort Lauderdale
publication advertising sales person
with proven track record of success.
Send letter and resume to Jewish
Floridian P.O. Box 012973 Miami, Fla.
7- Canaan, also called Palestine,
the Holy Land and the Promised
9- Harry Scherman.
10- A Rabbi who is a Judge in a
Rabbinical Court in the Communi-
ty who judges legal and civil
disputes, as well as religious and
Live a littter
Mature singles and adults gather at
The Granit every summer for the
time of their lives! There's every
sport, special entertainment,
wonderful dining and friendly
cocktail hours. There's also
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Best of all, there's always
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Contact Mrs. Iran* Unterman (SOS) 735-6456
or Tall Frw (800) 431-7681
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 4, 1986
The Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center,
Inc. is pleased to announce
an important project which
we are undertaking. A
photography professor from
the University of Miami will
be taking portraits of Sur-
vivors from the Holocaust.
The pictures will help pro-
vide the world with a clear
picture of who these people
are today. Each portrait will
become part of the Sur-
vivor's oral history record if
given and may be used in a
book or photographic
The portraits will be taken
by appointment only: Mon-
day, April 7 at the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Com-
munity Center, 18900 NE
25 Ave., North Miami
Any Survivor who would
like to take part in this
significant project should
call Merle at 940-5690 to
schedule an appointment.
The NCCJ along with
many national and regional
organizations is sponsoring
a 9th National Workshop On
May 13-16 at the Sheraton
Inner Harbor Hotel in
Baltimore, Maryland. The
seminar will offer a unique
opportunity for laypersons
and clergy to meet together
to advance the cause of in-
terfaith understanding in
American life. For informa-
tion write to: 9th National
Workshop on Christian-
Jewish Relations, 5400
Roland Ave., Baltimore,
Maryland, 21210. Or call
On March 20, the Central
Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion honored Rabbi Leon
Kronish, Malvina Liebman
and Ben Millstein at their
annual CAJE dinner.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County's Family
Life Education Department
is pleased to offer infor-
mative and interesting pro-
grams on a variety of topics
to synagogues, organiza-
tions, condominiums and
These programs may take
the form of a lecture and
discussion, workshop, or
mini series. We make every
effort to gear presentations
to the needs and interests of
Please contact Jewish
Family Service in
Hollywood at 966-0956.
Sydney Golembe has been
retained as the official Can-
tor of The Conservative
Synagogue of Coconut
Creek. He will assist Rabbi
Josiah Derby in conducting
the services on Friday
Evenings at 8 p.m. and
Saturday Mornings at 9
a.m. in addition to all Jewish
Holidays. Services, at the
present time, are held at the
Broward Federal Savings
Bank's Community room
located at 4803 Coconut
The members are anxious-
ly awaiting the completion
of their new home at 1447
Lyons Road (Lyons Plaza
Shoppng Mall). The
developer believes that he
will complete the premises
by May, or June at the
membership, religious ser-
vices, etc., can be obtained
by calling 972-2165 or
TEMPLE BETH AM
Temple Beth Am is pleas-
ed to announce the suc-
cessful beginning of its
evening Men's Club, an ex-
tension of the current Men's
Club which meets Sunday
mornings once a month to
an additional evening
meeting intended to be open
to the parents and working
men. A very successful
opening March program
saw 60 men attend a dinner
and listen to Henry Barrow
of WIOD speak about the
Dolphins past, present, and
WOLF BLITZER, Jerusalem
Post correspondent, will receive a
Communicators Award at the
JWB Biennial Convention, to take
place April 9-13 in Toronto.
Blitzer will receive the award at
the Media Showcase, scheduled for
April 10 from 9:30 to 11 p.m.
POSADA DEL SOL
VIRGIN ISLE HOTEL
FONTAINE BLEAU HILTON
SHERATON BAL HARBOUR
HARBOR ISLAND SPA
ATLAS AMBASSADOR KOSHER TOURS
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DELICIOUS JEWISH AMERICAN CUISINE
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PLANNED ACTIVITIES / Breaklast, Lunch and Dinner.
For Brochure A Rates Call Miami Office
C305) 534-835* or wntt
250 Palm Ave., Palm liland, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Resort Hotel on Beautiful Lake Osceola
HENDERSONVILLE, North Carolina 28739
Mar. 21 6:14 p.m.
Mar. 28 6:17 p.m.
Apr. 4 6:21 p.m.
Apr. 11 6:24 p.m.
Apr. 18 6:27 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling the
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, O Lord our G-d,
King of the universe, who hast
sanctified us by Thy command-
ments and commanded us to kin-
dle the Sabbath light.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Allison
Pomerantz, daughter of Linda
and Allan Pomerantz, and Brian
Goodstein, son of Bonita and
Stephen Goodstein, will be
celebrated at the Saturday morn-
ing April 5 service at Temple Kol
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bar Mitzvah of Adrian
Fabrikant, son of Susan and
Albert Fabrikant, will be held at
the Saturday April 6 service at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
Robert Korenman, son of
Gloria and Howard Korenman of
Davie, will be called to the Torah
in honor of his Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning April 5 service
at Temple Sha'aray Tzedek,
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of Eric
Manin, son of Marcia and Barry
Manin, and Jennifer Singer,
daughter of Lynn and Larry
Singer, will be celebrated at the
Saturday morning April 5 service
at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
TEMPLE BETH AM
The Bat Mitzvah of Lauren
Pihlgren, daughter of Roy
Pihlgren of Omaha, and Cheryl
Pihlgren of Margate, will be
celebrated at the Saturday April 5
service at Temple Beth Am,
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK, meets Broward
Federal Savings, Lyons Road and Coconut Creek Parkway, Coconut Creek. Ser-
vices: Friday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 a.m. Rabbi Josiah Derby. Cantor Sydaey
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th SL, Tamarac. 33821.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:46 a-m. Rabbi Kart F. Stoat. Caator P. Hillel Braauasr.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (431-6100), 9780 Stirling Road. Hollywood, 33024. Services
daily 8 a.m Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Avraham Kapnek.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate, 33063. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.,
6 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 6 p.m. Rabbi Paal Plotkin. Rabbi Esssritas, Dr. Soloatoa
Gel*. Caater Irriag Greeaeaam.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise. 38813.
Services: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.. 8 p.m.;
Saturday 6:80 p.m.; Sunday 9 a.m., 6:80 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. Trey. Caater
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd.. DeerfMd Beach, 38441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Jissaa Lsagaer, Caator Shabtal Aekersasa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-6380), 1484 SE 3rd St, Pompano Beach, 33060.
Service.: Friday 8 p.m. Caater Jebadah rWilbr.ua.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 a.m., 6 p.m. Caater Jack Marehaat.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410). 182 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach, 83060. Service.:
Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursdsy at 6 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Baasasl April. Caater
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd.. Margate, 38063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:16 a.m., 6:80 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 6:30 p.m. Rabbi Nataaa Zoioadek. Caa-
tor Joel Cebea.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (788-9660), 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Lauderhill, 33813. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:46 a.m. Rabbi Israel Hals era.
NORTH LAUDERDALE HEBREW CONGREGATION (722-7607 or 722-2722).
Services: at Banyon Lskes Condo Clubhouse, 6060 Bailey Rd., Tamarac, Friday at 6
p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m. Charles B. Frier, Presidest.
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (788-7684), 4861 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdsle Lskes, 33313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.. Friday
8 a.m., 6 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m., 6 p.m. Caater Paal Staart.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777). 4661 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:46 a.m, 8 a.m., 6:16 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m.. 6:80 p.m. Stady greaas: Mea. Saaeays followiag services; Wsaasa,
Taeeieys 8 p.-. Rabbi Area Uebonaaa.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1867). 1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach, 33441. Service.: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown.
Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 8291
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 38812. Serrieee: Monday through Friday 7:80 am,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 a.m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m., sundown. Rabbi Edward
CONGREGATION M1DGAL DAVID 726-8683), 8676 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac,
33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; mincha 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 6:16 p.m. Rab-
bi ChabB Seaaekier. Ceagregatiea anailiat: Hsrssaa Fleischer.
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 38826. Ser-
rieee: Friday, 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Rabbi EUiet Skiddell. Caater Bella
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH .26-2632). Services at
Me> .rah Chspels, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Bea 33441, Friday 8 p.m.
Raboi Nataaa H. Fish. Caater Harris Liriasia.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL(781-2810), 8246 W. Oakland Park 1'lvd., Lauderdale Lakes.
88311. Services: Friday 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mitxvah. Rabbi Jeffrey BaDoa. Caater Rita Share.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation, 88824. Services: Fri-
day 8:16 p.m., Saturday 10:30 am. Rabbi ShsMsa J. Harr. Caator Gees Cerbara.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (978-7494). Serrieee: Fri-
day night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960 Coconut
Creak Parkway. Rabbi Brace S. WarahaL Caater Barbara Roberta.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (661-6808), McGaw Hall, 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft Lauderdale, 88804. Service: Weekly on Friday
evenings st 8 p.m. i"
"LE BETH ORR (763-8282), 2161 Riverside Dr., Co U Springs, 38066. Ser-
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Jerrold V Levy. Caater Naacy
Friday, April 4, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
Sherwin H. Rosenstein, ACSW, LCSW, Executive Director
CAN WE HAVE IT ALL AND
STILL ENJOY IT?
SUSAN N. KOSSAK, MSW
Are you constantly tryng to
dance at two weddings with one
behind? Is your life racked with
stress because you prioritize
everything as a priority? Well,
you're not alone. Contemporary
life does a number on most of us.
It's extremely difficult to balance
career, family, parents, house,
volunteer activities and still find
time for yourself and may be even
a little fun. Everytime you try to
get your "act together"
something seems to sabotage your
efforts. Organization is necessary.
However, when you do regiment
your life, you often feel boxed into
a robot like existence. You go
from work to home, to laundry, to
cleaning, to dinner with friends.
The problem is that when you ar-
rive at the restaurant to socialize,
because you must, it has just
become another task. Often, you
are too tired to enjoy the evening
or you're unable to wind down.
Will you ever have balance in
your life? When will you be able to
work hard, play hard and rest
well? Is it possible or just an il-
Perhaps we can help. Jewish
Family Service of Broward Coun-
ty has trained professionals to
help you develop your personal
sense of balance. Modality of
treatment is recommended in ac-
cordance with your needs. In-
dividual counseling, group
counseling and skills classes are
just three of several possibilities.
Our Family Life Education
Department tailor makes pro-
grams dealing with stress
management, time management
and problem solving, as well as
numerous other topics. Any group
or organization may avail
themselves of our services by call-
ing 966-0956 for further informa-
tion. We want to help you keep
your balance as you stoop to smell
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is affiliated with
The Jewish Federation of South
.Broward, The United Way of
Broward County and the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Fees are on a sliding scale accor-
ding to ability to pay.
Volunteer for Israel
The first Volunteers for Israel reunion for those who had
already served, was held at the Jewish Community Center in Fort
Lauderdale on Saturday evening March 1. Zev Shulman, the
chairman, and his committee, were amazed by the response. Over
250 persons attended. The keynote speaker was Uri Cohen of the
Aliyah Center in Miami.
Volunteers who had served together renewed their friendships
as well as sharing their experiences with those who had served in
other camps. They exchanged pictures and anecdotes. It was a
The four week work period in the Israeli Army where the
civilian volunteer does physical, manual maintenance work, has
been changed to three weeks the year round. However, they have
the option to remain longer.
The volunteer gains by this type of experience; an appreciation
of what an average Israeli has to face in his daily struggle for ex-
istence in a country that has seen so many wars in the last 38
A fringe benefit of going on the program is the option of re-
maining in Israel or Europe up to six months without an increase
The cost of the airfare varies with the seasonal rates establish-
ed. However, volunteers receive a discount from established
rates. Matriculated students up to the age of 26 receive an extra
subsidy. The only additional cost is a registration fee of $30. Food
and lodging in the army are given in exchange for services
All those between the ages of 17 to 68 in good health will be ac-
cepted, after a personal interview by the staff. Applicants may
choose their date of departure from the list of dates available.
The office is located at 6501 Sunrise Blvd., Fort Lauderdale,
33313, telephone (305) 792-6700. The staff is available Monday,
Tuesday, Thursday and Friday between the hours of 1 and 4 p.m.
Volunteers for Israel is a member of the Federation/UJA Fami-
ly of agencies. Ben Dinkes is the regional coordinator.
24 hr. nursing service since 1972
Serving All Dade & Broward Counties
R.N.'s, L.P.N.s, Nurses Aides, Homemakers
Specialize in Live-Ins & Post Hospital Care
ALL DADE HOME CARE
I Miami 576-0383 Hwd. 963-1417 Fl. Laud. 566-6503
Pictured, from left, Rabbi Albert Schwartz, direc-
tor of Federation's Chaplaincy Commission; Mrs.
Alfreide Colin, wife of the late Dr. Colin; Mrs.
Denise Kissanne, marketing director of Doctor's
Hospital; Rabbi Dr. Mordecai Brill, honoree,
Chaplain of the Year; Joel Telles, Federation ex-
ecutive director; Robert Kerly, Auxiliary Services
director of Doctor's Hospital and Al Golden,
Chaplaincy Commission chairman.
Chaplaincy Commission Honors
Rabbi Dr. Mordecai L. Brill
The Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation recently
presented its annual Dr. Alvin L.
Colin Memorial Chaplain Award
to Rabbi Dr. Mordecai L. Brill,
thus honoring him as Chaplain of
the year for his work as Chaplain
of Doctor's General Hospital.
The Chaplaincy Commission
presents the Dr. Alvin L. Colin
Memorial Award in memory of
the founding chairman of the
Chaplaincy Commission and his
dedication to the work of the Com-
mission and his concerns for the
volunteeri8m of the Chaplains
making hospital visitations.
"Rabbi Brill is a most deserving
recipient," stated Al Golden,
chairman of the Commission. "His
dedication and devotion to his
work at Doctor's Hospital is truly
A native of Indianapolis, In-
diana, Dr. Brill is a graduate of
the University of Chicago and was
ordained at the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
where he also received his doc-
torate in 1948. In 1972 the
Seminary awarded him an
honorary Doctor of Divinity
degree for outstanding communi-
ty service. During World War II
he was an Army Chaplain, and has
served congregations in Water-
bury, Connecticut, Philadelphia,
Pa., and Dobbs Ferry, N.Y.
Rabbi Brill is a member of the
American Association of Marriage
and Family Counselors and is a
Diplomate of the American
Association of Pastoral
Counselors. He is also a member
of the Rabbinical Assembly and
served on the Board of Governors
of the Synagogue Coucil of
Attending the presentation
were members of the Chaplaincy
Commission including Rabbi
Israel Hal pern, Rovi Faber and
Maury Meyers. Volunteer Rabbis
attending were Rabbis Lasker;
Gordon, who addressed the group;
Matzner: and Reverends Cowen
(And You May Not Even Know It)
p i *t* i *
t + !
Help Those In Need...
And Help Yourself To A
Tax Deduction At The
Same Time. '
The Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops can use your
gifts of resaleable furniture,
appliances, and household
goods. Items YOU may no
longer need will buy life-
giving medicines and
medical supplies for the
indigent residents of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged. For free
pick-up of your donations
Two convenient locations:
5713 N.W 27th Ave. Miami
3149 Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hallandale
A division of the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital tor e Attd at Doaflas Gantens
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 4, 1986
Starting April 27th Rut Am Will Belaking Off Every Day For Tel Aviv.
Right now Pan Am can take
you to Tel Aviv four times a week
with convenient connections
through Paris. And we're happy
to announce that our schedule will
get even better. With daily service
starting April 27th. Making it even
easier for this year to be the year
you see Israel. For reservations
and information call your Travel
Pan Am.\bu Can't BeatThe Experience.
w. l.. 1, ,L,. mIm. > iMihl It i ill. tut IV it i. ^^
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