The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00309

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
MshFloridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
I Number 42
Fort Lauderdale, Florid. Friday, December
20, 1985
CAM
>r$, Developers Attorneys Finance Leaders in Action ...
fessional Divisions Launch '86 UJA Drive
divisions organiz- offer an opportunity for pro-
professions and fes8K>nal8 to join with their
colleagues in demonstrating
... Deginning plans
11986 Jewish Federa-
Bted Jewish Appeal
[three divisions and
|986 chairman are
Developers and
des: Mark Levy
I Finkelstein, co-
Attorneys: Jef-
wtfeld, chairman;
_ Division Judah
Steve D. Lewin,
en.
ofessional divisions
BIHS
their support for the local
Jewish community and
Israel. By organizing pro-
fessionals by their profes-
sional groupings, there is
more peer contact and more
opportunity for leadership
roles.
The professional groups
have proven to be a highly
effective training ground
for campaign and communi-
ty leaders, as well as a
source for identifying new
and young contributors and
ign-
ilan
workers.
In addition to campaii
ing, the divisions plan
educational programming.
The Builders, Developers
and Allied Trades have
scheduled their annual din-
ner for Thursday evening,
Feb. 13 at the Palm-Aire
Country Club. The Attorney
Division dinner is scheduled
for Saturday evening,
March 8, 1986 at the new
Deerfield Hilton.
For further information,
call the Jewish Federation
at 748-8400.
Perlman Hosts Jan. 9
$10,000 Women's Event
Professional Divi-
lion leaders,
clockwise, Mark
Levy, Richard
Finkelstein, Jeffrey
Streitfeld, Judah
Ever and Steven
Lewin.

News
)NT0 Larry
a 43-year-old
I member of the On-
ovincial legislature
I former Cabinet
\, was elected leader
Mario Progressive
live Party.
fAULO-The first
~n conference
the impact on
Newish relations in
yn Hemisphere of
wncil II's declara-
[* Jews and com-
t its 20th anniver-
W Nov. 3-5 at
f Center.
-TheNa-
on Soviet
[reported that
I teacher and long-
fusenik Leonid
of Gorky was
I to three years un-
it on charges of
"defaming the
**te and social
The presi-
.WorW,s largest
, reorganization
'^v.etl'nion
oldtoMieveit
Stl*!?8 contro1
^the'nited
?? fiw honor
41 it ha* already
* jgnH the
Noted Jewish philan-
thropist Anita Perlman will
open her Gait Ocean Mile
home for the prestigious
$10,000 Woman of
Valor/Rubv "10" luncheon,
on behalf of the 1986
Women's Division campaign
of the Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal.
The luncheon will be held at
11:80 a.m. Thursday Jan. 9.
Anita, who is also
chairperson of this elite divi-
sion, stated that this is the
first time an event at this
level is being held for the
women of the Greater Fort
Lauderdale community
Israel Challenges
Gorbachev's Remarks
Anita Perhwaa
the Women's
Federation/UJA
Division
campaign
---------------------_ -- w^ ^ vuviauviv wii vwiimwii
Women who contribute a *re invited to attend the lun-
minimum gift of $10,000 to Continued on Pag* 5
Benjamin Netanyahu,
the Israeli delegate, has
disputed Mikhail S. Gor-
bachev's assertion that
Jews in the Soviet Union
had more politial and
cultural freedom than Jews
elsewhere.
Mr. Netanyahu, address-
ing the Social,
Humanitarian and Cultural
Committee of the UN
General Assembly, said that
Mr. Gorbachev's remarks,
had been "greeted with
raucous derision around the
world."
"We Jews and Israelis do
not laugh," Mr. Netanyahu
said. "This is not a laughing
matter."
In his speech, Mr.
Netanyahu accused the
Soviet Government of
engaging in the "cultural
and religious lobotomy of
Soviet Jewry."
Mr. Netanyahu said there
were now fewer than 60
synagogues in the Soviet
Union, served by five or-
Cttnaod em Page IS

bi The Spotlight...
Commonwealth Jewish Council Condemns Apartheid
By JANICE ARNOLD
The Commonwealth Jewish Council, an organisation
representing Jewish communities in 26 British Com-
monwealth countries, condemned the apartheid policy of
South Africa in a statement issued at a press conference
held recently in Canada.
The statement, ripe assert the Council's "abhorrence and
condemnation of the practice" and congratulated the South
African Jewish Board of Deputies for its recent resolution
This is oaf of the chiidrm of South Africa who looks
forwmrd f afuture free ofdistrxmtnatwn by race, col-
or, creed or rehgum.
rejecting apartheid. Greville Janner, Council president and
s British Labor Party memebr of Parliament, described the
South African Jewish community's resolution aa a
"courageous move" in view of the circumstances.
Statesaeat By The Ceaacil
The Council's statement, officially proposed by Zim-
babwe delegate Muriel Rosin, a member of the former
Rhodesian parliament in the 1950's and 1960's. also stated:
"The Jewish prophetic vision, which laid the foundation of
civilised relations between all peoples, impels us to con-
demn all forms of discrimination by race, color, creed or
religion___We pray that wisdom will prevail so that all
races in South Africa will enter into negotiations leading to
s peaceful solution to its problems."
Janner added that "Commonwealth Jewish communities
share s certain profound revulsion to apartheid, as we do to
all forms of racial discrimination. Our Jewish people have
suffered so grieviously from racial persecution to
countenance this evil in any form or against other people
wherever they be."
Forty delegates from 19 Commonwealth countries at-
tended the conference held in the Parliament buildings.
They included representatives of remote Jewish com-
munities such ss those of Malta, India, Mauritius, Zambia.
Zimbabwe. New Zealand, and several Caribbean Islands, as
well ss large communities of the United Kingdom, Canada
and Austrialia. (South Africa severed ties with the Com-
mnwealth in 1961.) This was the seend international con-
ference of the Council since its founding at the end of 1982
in London, where its headquarters are located. Its first
meeting was held in Gibraltar in September, 1984.
(on turned on Ps*e 2-
.,



Page 2 The Jcwiah FToridian of Greater Fort.Uuderdle^,rid>y, December 20^985^
OOMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE OF
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
CRC Looks At Summit's
Impact on Soviet Jews
In the aftermath of the
November Summit meeting bet-
ween President Reagan and
Soviet Leader Gorbachev in
Geneva. Richard Entin. chairman
of the Community Relations Com-
mittee (CRC) of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale called a special
meeting of the CRC on Thursday
Dec. 5. to explore the Summit's
impact on Soviet Jewry.
Jerry Goodman, executive
director of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, addreas-
ed a group of about 40 people
assembled in the Federation's
Board Room. "We are confident
that President Reagan raised the
issue of Soviet Jewry in his
private meetings with Gor-
bachev." amid Goodman "In fact.
Soviet Jewry was probably the
major human rights issue they
discussed "
The National Conference oa
Soviet Jewry is the central coor-
dinating agency for pokey and ac-
tion in this country oa behalf of
the Jews of the Soviet I'nwn It
1971 m response to the
growing anu-Semitiatr facing
:et Jews The primary purpose
of the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry is to enable Jews to
leave the Soviet Union in accor-
dance with international law. and
to help those Jews who choose to
remain in the Soviet Union to live
as Jews, with the same right* ac
Aorta Brmmri organizations and representatives were on hand
at tke monthly meeting ofthe Jewish Federation $ Community
Rdetiems Commitim. Dee. 5 at the Federation building where
they heard as unienttinf and informative address by Jerry
Goodman, oaramv director. Sational Conference on Soviet
Jewry
Jewish emigration from the
soviet Union reached a peak in
1979 when 51.320 Soviet Jews
were allowed to leave. Since then
emigration has dropped drastical-
ly, with only 896 Soviet Jews
allowed to leave in 1964. and at
the current rate of emigration, the
total number of Jews leaving the
Soviet Union in 1985 will probably
be about 1000.
Soviet na-
j Minor I
that while he
had act anticipated a major
breakthrough, the Summit served
as the beginning of an important
process "We Jews are an op-
timistic people." said Goodman,
"and we would hope to see sigiufi
cant progress by June, when Gor-
bachev is expected to come to the
United States for Summit II "
Jewish Council Condems Apartheid
Coatiaaed fro* Page 1
and other extremely
who are
tke Ottawa
another
as the leader of the Liberal
two. John Turner, aad La Broac
bent, leader of the New
the third party m
Preaiaeat
Gregery
The
Baptist. prrliaiiJ
the Corny
of its dedication to
ngbts. an area in which
i and Blacks share a common
concern, he said. Gregory spoke
on at least two
Tms not ae honorary passoor. anO-Sif i in the world is ig-
anbataatial aoranee He urged Jews to take
the Trust to the tame to explain to non-Jews
theBrnafan who they are
Ethiopian Jewry
Editors Note: The following was mdoptM fc. tk
AssemUyofthsCouneUofJeunehFe^r^^^
Washington, DC. and expresses thelZ^^^i
member Federations. """"V <<*;;
We offer the highest praise to the State r i
cour***ouV?cu? fthk,PiM J" this p^ v~ w1;
Ercent of Ethiopian Jews are now in Israel ThiT' ****<
hiopian Jews with their brothers and eutwl'^N
Iar-Fsbeat tradition. Under dangerous^!* H
than 10.000 beleaguered Ethiopian Jews ST?**'
refugee camps ware brought to Israel. ^*
We applaud President Reagan and Vice rW*-
their role in the recent U.8. Government ptrtJS^
rescue of the "Beta YawosL" f^wpton
We commend the Jewish Agency, the Jewish
North America, and the United States irovemm-m
critical contributiona in achieving the rescue and ^L!*'
Ethiopian Jewa. "asafr-J
We commend the NJCRAC Committee on Ethicou,
it* efforuin interpreting the. complex aue to tJj-
non-Jewish communities. *fl>
We call upon Jewish communities throughout the
their continued support of Israel in completing the owT
tkm and integration of Ethiopian Jews. The "Beta YLii
been warmly welcomed by dedicated workers n d
centers as well aa by their Israeli neighbors We art **
that the North American Jewish community alone wSi
Jewry, will continue to meet its responsibilitv in fulffflJsi
cessful aliyah and absorption. We are profoundly conomy!
the plight of our brothers and sisters who remain in Eft
we wfll intensify our efforts to fulfill the dreams of all
Jews to reach Israel.
NEW FACES OF ISRAEL, Israel unehin ethnic in
3.3 million Jews, among its four million people, cow/
trie* in Eastern Europe, tke Middle East. Sorts
Saharan Africa, tke US. and sismwhere. Recent
like earlier groups of Jewish immigrants and bear hm\
frotis as these photos show umtthjul optimism, metr
perienee. a mother's Urn and courage to build their oe*\
their own land. The Jewish Agency hetps Ethurpm*
Jewish immigrants get started, mainly with aid frm i
Jewish Appeal/Federation Campaign
I
I
?
k
Share in Israel's
high-lech growth
immstm
Ow
MOl ll)\> SI \S()XiH\n^
GROUS
ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE $1082. *****
P*"**** ****** Vacation in NUny. 4 j#njStJ#rn
*o"ttwyO^>*vtufwa.Optiooa>rV^.nTaiAvrv
also TWO WEEK VACATIONS *. $510 *,
TRIANGLE TOURS
31-3031 Miami
w**Wa*OIlH^.,No.hft^^


Expert on Terrorism to Address
lusiness Executive Network Jan. 8
Friday, December 20, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaJe Page 3
Newswire/lsrael
uki H ShabUi, an interna-
r^iwd authority on
WEEg and other
i polite Vi0!!nce'/!S
the next meeting of the
Ljeration's Business Ex-
jfctwork Wednesday Jan.
[^ Hotel. State Rd. 84
^ a the author of the
t5Hxrwta to Midnight,
Brtual novel about inter-
[ god nuclear terrorism,
i Israel, where he reeeiv-
rtv education and served
. he hold* a doctorate
id science from the
i of Chicago.
r member of the Iaraeli
.rice, Professor Shabtai
_Jit political science at
Uuversities and waa for
11 senior fellow at the
, Adlai Stevenaoo In-
International Affairs,
Dr. SaM H. Shabtai
specializing in problems of
violence and international
tei i in km.
Dr. Shabtai. who worked for the
Israel, government in different
Pcities, has served in this coun-
i *?.aSP!** representative of
Israel s Minister of Finance. Cur-
rently he is with the Israeli In-
stitute for the Study of Interna-
tonal Affairs. He is also the
Director of Counter-Terrorist
Studies for the California based
office of Special Services which of-
fers protective services to cor-
porations and governments
throughout the western world.
The Business Executive Net-
work is a newly formed group of
young executives, professionals
and business leaders whose pur-
Pae is to provide a social, educa-
tional and professional forum
through a series of discussions on
contemporary inane
For further information about
the program, or if you would like
to be a corporate sponsor, contact
Ken liintzer, 748-8400 or Steven
Perry, 563-5202.

ting tb Fou r Faces of Judaism,"
left. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell,
iionixl; Rabbi Sheldon Harr,
Rabbi Paul Plotkin, Conservative:
and Rabbi David Lehrfield, Orthodox. Pic-
tured at the podium is Inverrary Lecture
Series chairman Ely Kushel.
rrary Shows Tour Faces of Judaism'
Federation's Con-
f Lecture Series held fo~
residents only con-
l of its most t-nlighten-
s. The "four faces of
brought together
im of four different
I to Judaism to discuss
and exchange ideas and
philosophies.
Ely Kushel, chairman of the In-
verrary Contemporary Series,
moderated the fifth session in a
aeries of seven, to the 150 Inver-
rary residents in attendance at
the Inverrary Country Club.
Participating Rabbis included;
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell, Reconstruc-
tionist, Ramat Shalom; Rabbi
Sheldon Harr, Reform, Temple
Kol Ami; Rabi Paul Plotkin. Con-
servative, Temple Beth Am; and
Rabbi David Lehrfield. Orthodox.
Young Israel of Greater Miami.
imunity Hebrew Ulpan Classes Begin
nilmad Ivrit
I Study Hebrew" is
ation extended to
[Broward residents
! winter semester of
Immunity Hebrew
i begin on Mon-
|Tuesday. .Ian. 6 and
Jewish Community
f. 6501 Sunrise
*rt. and Temple
. 710(1 West
I Park Boulevard.
[by the Central Agen-
<* Education of the
"suon of Greater
e, the Ulpan pro-
iI to teach modern,
Hebrew together
L^ture of the land of
J* program includes
liners, intermediate
**> udenu, with
wth in the mornings
^Beth Israel clasaca
<* Tuesday and
r*B*. from 9:30
sand .half weeks
* Monday and Thurs-
"Pnning on the
* claases are
5* wPan toachera
,r popular
* community. They
"TdSP- 8h0ihw*
l*kkln and Arieh
Helen Weisberg, Administrator
of the North Broward Midrasha
Adult Education Institute which
coordinates the program, in-
dicated that. "The language of
Hebrew unites Jewish com-
munities throughout the entire
world. It is both the language of
the Bible, and at the very same
time the language of the vibrant
state of Israel."
She noted that students in the
Ulpan are motivated by a variety
of factors. Some attend to renew
their knowledge of Hebrew that
they learned in their childhood.
Others study because they plan to
visit or settle in Israel. Still others
want to be able to explore the no-
bit minsgii of the Bible in the
original language, or to keep up
with their children's Jewiah
education.
In addition to the study of
Hebrew, the classes include the
exploration of the culture of
Israel, the celebration of the
holidays of the Jewish year, visit
from Israeli emmissaries and
films on Israel.
The Ulpan approach was
developed in Israel in the period
immediately following the
establishment of the state in 1948,
when thousands of immigrants
from scores of countries speaking
tens of different languages
streamed into the newly created
country. In order to enable them
to make their way in the new land
and communicate effectively, an
intensive, immersion system of
learning Hebrew was developed
which envolved into the Ulpan
method.
The Ulpan program is co-
sponsored on a world-wide level
by the Department of Hebrew
Language and Literature of the
Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist
Organization.
Registration takes place at the
first class session, and further in-
formation can be secured by call-
ing Nettie at 74-8400.
OPEN HEART SURGERY
HOLLYWOOD HEART SURGERY
Bypass Surgery, VsJve Surgery. Pacemakers
INSURANCE HOSPITAL
ratllrlpeHsw Memorial
j -r"^
Piihsyll
ALLAN WOLPOWITZ. M.D.
3427 JokMoa Street
He4lywe*^FUrid*M02l
By Appointment Only
Tel. <305 962-5400
JERUSALEM The Hebrew University of Jerusalem and the
University of Madrid signed an agreement providing for
academic, scientific and cultural cooperation between the two
institutions.
JERUSALEM Declaring that "spying on the U.S. is in total
contradiction to our policy," the government of Israel issued an
apology to the U.S. over allegations that Jonathan Pollard was
spying for Israel.
JERUSALEM Twenty-two Israelis of Cabinet rank visited
94 countries on 84 junkets abroad in the 14 months since the
Labor-Likud unity coalition government was formed, and at least
one Knesset member has asked, were those trips necessary?
ISRAEL An ancient synagogue collection box containing
some 600 coins over half of them gold and the rest bronze, hidden
for more than 1,000 years was uncovered during an ar-
chaeological dig at the ancient settlement of Merot in eastern
Galilee.
JERUSALEM The talks between Israel and Egypt on the
disputed Taba territory are scheduled to resume. If these talks
prove fruitful, a summit meeting between Premier Shimon Peres
and Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak could very well take
ft Briefly
Seen at the JCC WECARE November Blood Drive hosted at the
JCCfor the Broward Community Blood Center (from left) Staeey
Roth, the Blood Center's area manager; Nan Namiot, JCC Blood
Drive Chairperson; Sunny Friedman, a WECARE Hostess;
blood donor Helen Weisberg of the Jewish Federation's Central
Agency for Jewish Education; and Judy Hannan of Plantation,
another donor.
Federation Offices
Closed for Holidays
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale/U J A cam-
paign offices, Central Agency for Jewish Education and the
Jewish Family Service of North Broward, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, will be closed Christmas, Dec. 25, and
New Year's Day, Jan. 1, 1986. Regular office hours will resume
on Thursday, Jan. 2.
We Added
One Thing To Our
Pure Spring Water: -
The Glass Bottle.
When a water has been
hidden from man-made
pollutants for 3500 years, it
deserves glass bottles to
preserve its purity.
That's Mountain Valley
Water from Hot Springs,
Arkansas. Salt-free. Natu-
rally hard. Excellent to
taste.
Have Mountain Valley
Water delivered to your
home and office.
Broward
Dade
696-1333 563-6114
^ountaiij^ey
FROM HOT SPRINGS, ARK.


w
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, December 20. 1985
Vipwnnint Children of Mixed Marri
!> MWrtttw fin o Rabin Says Time for Peace
Israel's Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin believes that there is
still time to broaden the Arab-Israeli peace process begun with
the treaty between Egypt and Israel to include Jordan
However, he said that the opportunity to do so has not been fully
exploited. And he warned that in another year or two today's
potentially helpful circumstances might change
Speaking in Washington recently at a program for the
Georgetown University Center for Strategic and International
Studies, Rabin cited developments in the past five years which
made expansion of the peace possible The)' were the
US-mediated Egypt Israel accords; the Iraq-Iran war the
weakening of the world oil market and the ana-peace policies of
some oil producers.
These developments "opened opportunities to the West, to the
United States, to exploit for peace and the reduction of the
negative influence of the Sonet Union in the region. I am afraid
that this opportunity has not been exploited." Rabin said.
PLOPartae
Bogged down m an unwinnable war with Iran. Iraq's Saddam
Hussein has been forced to downplay his radicalism and rely on
sawtsnci from Egypt and Jordan This m turn helped break the
Arab world's post-camp David consensus agasnst Cairo. But
Egypt and Jordan have made "a major mistake." Rabsa charged,
by "opening their doors to (Yaar) Arafat and the PLO "
Rabin referred to the expuhwoas of the PLO from Lebanon by
Israel and later by Syria, and the effort by Syria and l^sf
ShTites to block PLO retnfiltraUon into southern Lebanon "Had
the PLO remained in Tunaaa" after these setbacks, "without the
opening of gates by other Arab countnes. it would have lost con-
siderable abihty to carry out terrorism" and interfere with the
peace process, he stated. The PLO has been and wffl be an
obstacle to peace Its philosophy, its terrorism and its pohcy
to peace
"it is not too late to continue with the peace pro-
said Rabtn. who was Prune Minster from 1974 o 1977. He
recalled the example of the middle 1970s This saw the United
States exclude or neutrabar Soviet dapiomatic paruapatxm and
the determmstioa by Egypt and Israel to work together gradually
under the US lead. Sankrty. negooatioas could mstembse bet-
ween Israel and Jordan We await Jordan's response." Rabin
said
The Defense Minster told the Was***eSoa Post that King Hus-
sein wants Arafat to declare that the PLO wiD cease its terrorist
acovmes. pubbdy accept DM resolutions that effectively
recognise Israel's right to exist, and declare a readiness to
negotiate with Israel
Rabtr added that if Jordan agreed to talks with Israel without
PLO participation bat mill 11 oa "some aaaMasliiinal umbrella,
hi accept it The Defense Maseru noted that this
oaal new. not offioal pokey. Bat he said the key
would be that any countnr part of the international onv
aaattained ds^ocaaue relations with Israel (the Soviet
mob does not) and that none would sKarnau with the goal of
oiateral rxgoaaOor* between Israel and Jordan
-fate of the West Bank aiid Gasa should be resolved- m
taao. Rabin stressed- Israel "has no reason to oppose mch>
West Bank and Gaaa leaders" a joatt'Jordan***
i Arab desegaooa. Its "ose condatjoo that they not be
*cx" Ttemoer? of the PLO "
Hesaidthst^ths3reiisiiioBthepartofIaraei.wefually
offer the opportunely to coatmue the course which brought about
the first peace between Egypt and Israel to reduce the strength
of the radkeak and (oppose) the purposes of Soviet pohcy
Rabm repeated has resnarks. also saade earner after a meeting
with Secretary of State George Shasta, that "the bsl m Jor-
"'Jlri'StUsB. ksasB W9r*tmmm lraa.es*
Israel wl sot be afase to
thelsraehr i nl wistsso
Don to take risks for peace That s why taw peace mstaum>
1 now" to 1r-"nn the
fee
iano
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON About
year ago. Robin Smith a
35-year-old journalist who was
born and raised an Episcopalian -
was sifting through some personal
documents belonging to her
mother who had just psssed sway.
To her own astonishment as well
as that of her father came an
unsettling discovery. Smith was a
Jew Today. Smith, who has
adopted her mother's name
Margolis has a story that reads
like fiction, yet which she main-
tains is one of many.
Her mother was what Margolis
calls a "runaway Jew" who had
left her family some 42 years ago.
assumed a false name and married
a man who knew nothing of her
real identity The couple's four
children were given a rigorous
Christian education A few times
they saw their mother's parents.
who had also anglicised their
names and concealed their
Tiaiahnsai from son-in-law and
grandrhnVarea in the face of their
daughter's threat to sever aD con-
tact if the truth was told.
In her attempt to come to terms
with the freshly-discovered other
half of her identity. Margohs has
submerged herself into the past
and preaaat world of the mixed
Bsarnagi chad, or what she and
others have dabbed the "pareveh"
the food product that falls
the category of dairy
at and can thus, in accor-
dance with Jewish laws of
be eaten with both.
Pareveh also the name of a
organisation Margolis and
other children of mixed marriages
39-year-old journalist is now going
through the process of convei won.
But she maintains that her deci-
sion to convert is only a means of
preparation for an eventual Bat
Mitxvah, rather than a legitimiza
tion of the Jewish legal definition
of a Jew. which she rejects.
"I'm just going the whole nine
yards," Goodman Malamuth said
in an interview with the JTA.
Still, the external identity strug
giss of Pareveha, maintain the
group's organizers, are not <
ed to children of Gentile
Margolis says her recently-found
Jewish relatives, although trying
hard to accept her. are as uneasy
with her as her Episcopalian
father and brothers hare become
since she began to identify with
Judaism.
"They don't quite know what to
make of me." Margolis said in the
same interview, adding. "I'm
basically now the focus of two
disgruntled families rather than
one."
The organisation, however does
not intend to bant its outreach to
Jewish-identified children of
ed marriages. It
ing Christisns as well as those
who deny any religious iilantitf.
"Believe in God is not a prere-
quisite for youiing Pareveh. but we
fed that in sobs wsya if the
parents aren't careful, if they
carry this to an iifiii. we're
going to and up with a whole
generation of Pareveha who are
not only deprived of one culture
and rehgion and ethnicity but two.
m their parents deave to be
fair.' Margohs said at the ;
UonMi '^ensHTll
Psychological, U
cultural andaxj?
children of viuAM
marriages; a r*n2
forj Pareveh, traaaTi
**d an (Wr**^
children of mixed i
Margoli, ,Bd ,
"alamuth said th L
hmf the chiWrf
marnage.
"It'slucewerehvagJ
een twodiffewBtS
ways of thought. tS
*"ube two a**
And we have a real J
and enjoyment of ua?
hsve founded
to get off the
couples
and are now
ground.
Jewish-Gentile intermarriage
has always existed. Margohs ex-
plained at a recent press con-
ference to announce the organixa
uou's formation. But the internal
and external identity conflicts
among children of these mar-
riages have never been ddrissi J.
she said.
According to demographer
Egon Mayer a Jew by both
parents who is also among the
organisers of Pareveh
of mixed Jewish-Gentile
in the US
400.000 to 600.000. and
Accordingly, the
intends to reach oat to'Parevehs
ofeveryperasawoaandofnoneat
afl Its founders sadade Paul
Cowan, the author of "An Orphan
in History: Retrieving a Jewish
Legacy He and hss wife Rachel,
a convert who is currently a rab-
buucal student and also among the
group's organisers, are raising
their children as Jewa Cowan is
currently writing a book on
Jewish Gentile intermarriage. Oa
the other hand, organiser Lee
Grusee, author of "Raising Your
Jewish/Christian Chid: .Cesebra
give her children "a rich exposure
to both
are
ty In his soon to-be
book, "Love and Tradition: Mar
Between Jews and Carav
> that if
"it is _
conceivable that by the year
the in-nil m of
Although the
as yet to build a formal
?up. it has set out an
for the neat flea
Does a moveaexl
affect encourage i
ween Jews and f
Its founders say thsti
the purpose nor the i
choice, they a
between intennarnaJ
prevention of it. but i
either helping to i
culture by
Pareveh's have and
exist and artrhi aau'i
cerns. or of sbottinf tat]
growing sub-co
those of Jewish
"It's a very ^
Goodman Makmotfc _
JTA. "but one can Wi
weea this and
traceptives to teeoarmJ
Nevertheless. Maw
will be the orponsl
ecutive director, m M
and Goodman-suuainai
serve as its Waatoartta
tative. expect to nctt
some unrecepbve as
Jewish commons, Al
number of Jews* u
they said, showed saw
in their new group, thj
press conference we*
unattended and they si
tie success with pasta
begin discussion pi
Parevehs in sytagorea
But the two neeas
existence of Parerdej
concerns have been MB1
too long, a: the enpa
Jewish community, tkj
placed on the problea
while thefts
i remain
"When I hear shoot I
Jewish-Gentile
no children of i
are invited. I M
TEvrresyas


!>i WOMEN^DI^ON
Women's Division '86
Drive for UJA Begins
,Wiener. chairperson of
L-,ns Division campaign
7S Jewish Federa-
Lted Jewish Appeal cam-
[lag announced that the
uHtey areas recently held
Cher's training 0/
Qrd dollars were pledg-
ee 1986 Women's Division
p. Those areas are:
IARY
riinf w Women's Divi-
v chairperson Hilda
l month's worker's
Liession was a tremendous
Over 25 women atten-
t strategy season held at
p of Min Cruman. The
loflnverrary anticipate a
out for their March 6
nent on behalf of the
(SIDE
iWomen s Division/Ocean-
held its worker's
CAMPAIGN '86
training session on Dec. 6 at the
Federation's Oceanside office.
Highlighting the day was a lively
discussion about why women
should make their own commit-
ment to the Women's Division of
the Federation/UJA campaign.
Chairing the effort on the eastside
are Esther Lerner and Bea
Fligelman on the Gait Ocean Mile;
Reba Shotz and Miriam Ring for
the Pompano Area; and Claire
Socranaky for Points of America.
PALM-AIRE
Shirley Silver, Women's
Division/Palm-Aire chairperson,
announced that over 15 women at-
tended the worker's training ses-
sion held in the Palm-Aire Coun-
try Club. Silver reported that
record commitments were made
for the 1986 Women's Division
campaign. "This year we're confi
dent that we're going to reach
more women than ever before in
Paim-Aire." Silver stated. Palm-
Aire women are very excited
about their upcoming Golf Tour-
nament for the Federation/UJA
campaign on Feb. 24.
Alvera A. Gold and Dee Hahn.
Women's Division campaign co-
chairpersons. commended the
hard work and dedication of those
women who participated in the
worker's training sessions in all
the areas.
WOMEN OF WOODLANDS PLEDGE SUPPORT FOR UJA:
The Women's Division campaign in the Woodlands got off to a
roaring start when a record to percent increase in pledges was
recorded at their worker's training session held last month.
Claire Oshry, chairperson for the Women's Division Woodlands
campaign, opened her home to to dedicated women who made
their 1986 commitment to the Women's Division campaign of the
Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign. Howard
Stonfi inspired the women to new heights of giving, as guest
speaker. Co-chairing the Woodlands Women's Division campaign
are Rosa Adler, Gladys Daren, Ruth Eppy, Barbara Goldstein,
Mimi Lazar, Mildred Libman and Maya Nathan. Pictured at the
training session, from left, Claire Oshry, Howard Stone and Bar-
bara Wiener, Women's Division campaign chairperson.
Newswire/Washington
lion of Judah Women to Visit
the Picasso Exhibit Jan. 13
i of Judah. is a symbol
nt This year, the
i'i Division of the Jewish
.on behalf of the 1966
Jnited Jewish Appeal
, will do something very
ind exciting for its
|Lun of Judah event
Jo Ann M. Levy
I Levy, have announced
I women who have made
|eske i minimum commit-
$6,000 to the 1966
|'i Division campaign, will
[opportunity to take part
looting trip to see the
(Exhibit in Miami, follow-
IsKheon.
|, chairperson of the
|omuon, stated that the
1 be held on Monday, Jan.
women who make or
|tes level of commitment
1 be presented with the
Lion of Judah pin.
The Lion of Judah pin, an
original design in 14K gold, has
become an internationally
recognised symbol of women
whose personal commitments to
the annual Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign signifies
a gift of $5,000 or more.
The program was started in
1972 and adopted by Fort Lauder-
daie in 1982. This recognizable
symbol of giving is now available
to communities throughout the
U.S. Fort Lauderdaie is proud to
be among those communities who
have chosen to adopt the Lion of
Judah as part of the Women's
Division Federation/UJA
campaign.
For further information about
the $5,000 event, contact the
Women's Division at 748-8400.
THE FIRE Department suspects arson in a blaze that raged
through two adjoining buildings containing the local offices of the
American-Arab Anti-Discrimination Committee and other
tenants.
THE STATE Department said that it would "welcome" a
meeting between Israeli Premier Shimon Peres and King Hassan
of Morocco or any other Arab leader. Department deputy
spokesman Charles Redman said the United States had not been
informed about Peres' request to meet with Hassan in the King's
capacity as chairman of the Arab League.
IN THE wake of unprecedented terrorist attacks on Americans
traveling abroad, Congressman Larry Smith (D-Florida) introduc-
ed a bill that would address the potential problem of terrorism at
home. Entitled the "Local Anti-Terrorism Planning Act," the bill
would authorize the Federal Government to help localities deal
with a terrorist threat that might affect their jurisdictions.

rlman Hosts
rent Jan. 9
ted from Page 1
[" Perlman stated.
"ill also receive a
tone placed in the eye
jUnofJudahpin.to
*"* the $10,000 corn-
to the Women's
pn campaign,"
Padded. The Lion
i presented to all
P who make a
J& committment of
'to our campaign."
Jrtjng to Barbara
Women's Division
j^mpaign chairman,
7*Wy 60 women
fjrtw to attend this
** event.
2* that all women
> "Jake such a gift,
Ihe luncheon,"
rtated.
L*!??, inform**.
5*f Women's Divi-
K Kosher
fijWca^^r^nn*M^^medoi6hinasnatxAitta onentat-style vegetables from BIROS EYE" and our quick and easy
escape. Ks an absolutely Kosher way to enjoy the tavor of the East.
SHANGHAI BEEF \
Cuiimme 1 i tsiinoo" lynir1 tisfcnpoon '"T tmn t"1'--------' fl'** *" "* """ Slice
^^ flank slssklow$trtBS; loss with soy sauct (nurture Heat 2 tablespoons cm) hi a
laiMOfM* addbsetaidsaJlunWijrillbrown Removeseasoningtower,from 1 pack-
ase (10 oi) WR0S EYE- Stir-fry vegetables* any variety Add vegetable* to staSet Sir
ILce heat Cover and simmer 3 rniriutst. starring once SpnnWe contents of seasoning
Muchover vegetables Combine v. cup water and 1 toaspoon comstarch, pour mtosluset
CookandstK about 1 rrwie* unw thickened Makes about 3 cups or 3 servings Serve with
nee. H desired
li mi StaOS fvr fem. Freeh as**"* CeeMlowtr Beky Who* Carrol* and Som Pee
ntpacM inwg v> aacuse (2 am) usilsiiii aw* wcreeewg soy twee 2


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater FortUuiderdale/Friday. December 20. 1985
^352J*ate-, ***
Margate Committee Condos Swing Into Action

ORIOLE GARDENS PHASE II Committee, on beheUf of the
1986 Jewish FederationUnited Jewish Appeal campaign, trill
hold their I'JA Federation breakfast at 10 a.m. Sunday. Jan. It
in their Clubhouse. Accx*rdtng to chairman Darui Brown, Lillian
and Bernard Rudin will be honored tor their hard work ami
dedication to Jewish causes. Guest speaker will be Federation's
director of education. Dr. Abraham J. Gitteison Representing
Oriole Gardens Phase II Committee are. from left. Darui Brown.
Esther Rich and Bernard Rudin.
ORIOLE GOLF AND TENNIS Phase I Com-
mittee, on behalf of the 1986 Jewish Federa-
tionlnited Jewish Appeal campaign, will
hold a bi-aakfamt at 10 a.in. Sunday Jan. It at
the Clubhouse. Chairing the event, which is
honoring Bernard and Minnie Cohen, is
Richard Danberg. Guts* pfokrr u Federa-
tion nee president Daniel Cantor. Oriole Golf
and Tennis I also held a cocktail party on Dec.
19 on behalf of the 1984 FederotionJVJA cam-
paign. Pictured are committee members, from
\m% Al Drueker. Dand Brill, Cecil Black.
Bernard ami Minnie Cohen, and Morris
Huskier Second row. from left. Henry War-
shaveky. Jack Weinstein, Harold
Clarence HourviU, Joseph SU
Mickey Danberg. Back row, frm
Brotman. Hirsh Okane*. Rene I
Arthur Kapner, Jack Wilner and ',
On the Committee but not pietumitrt
Biener. Aaron Blau, Simi Deutttk,
Feinstein, Martin Gelber. Fran Glow
Goldstein, Sadie Goodman.
Eugnee IskowiU, Jack Kenh,
Blang. Jack Lefkowitz, Dand Si
Shlevin, Paul Stem, Blanche
Bernard Ziegier.
I Shaping
PARADISE GARDENS SECTION II will join forces with
P-.nviise Gardens I. Lakewood on the Green, Royal Park
Gardens. Continental Village and Margate Village con-
dominiums cm Jan. It at a breakfast to be held at Temple Beth
Am on behalf ot'the 1986 Jewish 'Federation L'nited Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign. Chairing the dnrefor the Margate Conglomerate
group is Moms Kirshbaum. William KaUberg. Margate Din-
sum Overall Federation I'JA campaign Chairman, will be the
guest speaker Honored at the breakfast will be Sam Elkins. Pie-
?wvd. from lef}. Fred Ingber. Mai Tager and Max Lapidus.
ROYAL PARK GARDENS, one of the sis Margate* eon-
demtniums jewing together on behalf of the ItM Jewish Federa-
tum/Vmiod Jewish Appeal Campaign, will be well represented at
'J* Jan, It breakfast at Temple Beth Am bu from left, Lemu
Kapu. Herman Weeheier ami Jack Block, am
>v-umi Jews who resuie w Royal Park Gardens.
More than 200 Honor Messing
at Woodlands '86 UJA Dinner
The men of Woodlands showed
their support for their brethren in
need and paid tribute to fellow
resident Leon Messing at the an-
nual Woodlands Dmsrao Jewish
Federatwa/UsHed Jewish Appeal
Dinner. Dec. 19 at the Woodlands
Country Club. Tamarac.
More than 200 campaign
leaders were on hand to watch the
presentation to _
of his years of devotion to _
and his hdp on behalf of Jewvh
men. women and children
throughout the world. Meaning
joms the other 1906 bonorees to
the newly eatabbshed Hal of
Fi
to Dan Klein. Dm-
Our Dmsson wfll
record gifts for
Federstmn/UJA
W,
the IMS
MISSION SCHEDULE
HATIKVAH SINGLES ISRAEL
(Singles 22-40)
JANUARY 12-22, 1986
(CLOSED)
FLORIDA REGIONAL MISSION -
SOUTH AMERICA
MARCH 16-27. 1986
ZAHAV MISSION ISRAEL
(50 years and over)
MARCH 31-APRIL 14, 1986
YOUNG LEADERSHIP -
MADRID/ISRAEL
(25-45 years)
MAY 8-20, 1986
SUMMER FAMILY MISSION
JULY 6-16, 1986
For further information, contact Sandy
Jackowitz at the Federation office
748-8400.
J*wUfc cossmsnitys major
50
Woodlands men who
volunteers on the
mittee. They include Harold L.
Oshry. special gifts chairman:
Morris Small. Maurice Abramaon.
Alan B. Bernstein. Martin
Dechter. Mike Devorris. Sid Dorf-
man. Dand Emhora. Bon Eppy.
Jack Farber. Mjkon Foht Hsrry
Fiahbein. David L. Frank. MD.
Sol Furman. Yale Garber. Al
Oilman. Saul Goldmark. Loo
Goodman. Sen. Samuel
Greenberg. Harold Herman, Bur-
ton Heasebon. Lao lancnon. Dr.
Lewis Immerman. Max Jaffe.
Martin Kane. Leo Kaplan. Philip
Kravitx. Irving Koftsr. Robert
Lacey. Manny Lax. Herb Laxar.
Jerry Lenowitx. Bernard Lmroa,
Charles Locke. Jos
Justin May. MD. Leon
Erw T. Mirbsihnit. MD. S-
mund Nathan. Jack Nudohnan.
Jack Nudehnan. Clarence Obletx.
Sid Pachter. Lao Plats, Hank
Rhine. Jack Rosen, Sol
ImngSeaainar. Alfred:
lrvmg Showstack. MD.
Spewak. Marvin Stein. Francos*
Abe Suekin, Martin
Werner. Sunk) W*a*a\|
Irving Ms
Aire
your tor the
, cootact as
Kent st the Jewah Ft
mii 6ec.74M400
Now m the taste to
Palm Aire Divisioa Teders* ****** u S=" P*^
!?S!rir; CONDOMINIUM UPDATE
.to**/*


Fridaj^pecembe,. 20,1985/Tjie_Jcwiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
CAMPAIGN '86 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
,eaker Named For $500 Plus Special Gifts Club Event Jan. 22
j K Miller, chairman of
plus Special Gifts Club
the condominium corn-
has announced that Rev.
nipy Grauel will be the
leer at the Jan. 22
* held at Inverrary
Chib.
_; Grauel is a legend,
. most legends he is stall
,Tnirsday night. July 17,
ewrend Grauel, long
falling nearly to his
tiny Kld cro** on *
I his neck, stood in the
mall cramped room aboard the
newly re-christened ship, the Ex-
odus, and delivered the following
mesaage to the United Nations:
"Gentlemen, at this time we
make intercessions to you at
assemblies in Eretz Israel. We re-
quest, in truth we demand, that
you hear together testimony from
the four thousand five hundred
Jews who are coming to Palestine
in a few hours aboard the
Haganah Exodus 1947. We re-
mind you that no commission was
called together to witness the
death of six million Jews in
Europe. This is your opportunity
to fulfill the requirements of your
declared Justice in these
matters .,r
For over three decades
Reverend Grauel has continued
his unceasing efforts on behalf of
the State of Israel and yet has not
been idle in other fields. He still
preaches and functions as a chur-
chman devoting that effort aimost
exclusively to the black communi-
ty. He has deep concern for the
Rev. John 8. Graael
Join Us and Allow the Miracle of Israel to Go On...
ject Renewal Partnership for Life
By
ACKERBERG GOLD
of Israel we rarely
j people sleeping in one
gangs of boys and girls
hashish ... houses
{ beyond repair .
pie falling to qualify for
[service because they are
ducated.
I to accept the fact that
| be less than perfect
Ifact* don't lie. More than
underprivileged people,
1,000 families, 10 percent
anon, are our Project
s people
[from the Moslem coun-
h Afnca and Asia.
in the early fifties
I in tents and tin huts. It
"temporary'' measure
years too long.
ly, the deterioration
i set in very deeply.
Issxauon. low achieve-
I school and a very high
rate; inadequate com-
[ facilities, shortages of
parks, youth clubs,
r centers, pre-
ss; low income and
[sBployment; family in-
; or below the poverty
of mobility in jobs;
ence above the na-
t; undinvtod youth;
i and delinquents; an
"social gap'' Mween
nd the rest of the
ln there thesolu-
ojwt Renewal. The
(to their aid and our
i Ins made us aware of
I Israel tick.
s northeast of Tel
little contiguoua
Wtal. Kaplan
1 Mikol. which are just
j*1* from the main city
thecommunity we
"dwdale are twinned
^ghborhood is im-
nt to the West
r ** the Arab village
'"""ngthelifcO'sand
* u under heavy
'* Arab* rwi u.--
^Arabt and later.
p55K,tawl into
J* "bout 6.500 in-
"!!' go. 58per-
?* ere termed
deprived." more
** of the national
^ of the adulta
?* percent of
y **** based in-
Jy one tenth of 1
r* rwdenu are
kT*' p" capita in-
? M of all other
*e area. The
"t in our com-
ply 5>-r4 square
'<*&!&
double the
to the mainstream of Israeli life."
It is being done. Please join us and
allow the miracle of Israel and of
modern Jewry to go on and on and
on.
AlveraA. Gold serves a$ Federa-
tion's Project Renewed chairper-
son as well as Project Renewal
chairperson for the Florida
Region/UJA.
"Generation Gap" and working in
youth fields, has not only taken
young people into his home, but
has served on Drug and Racial
Tension Committees. Beside be-
ing a United Jewish Appeal lec-
turer, he is a speaker for youth
and much in demand on college
campuses.
Reverend Grauel has been the
recipient of many awards: Fighter
for Israel Medal, with two combat
ribbons; Humanity Medal, shared
with Pope Paul; Victory Medal
and Medal of Jerusalem as a
founder of the State; B'nai B'rith
Humanitarian Award, and many
additional honors from Hadassah,
National Council of Jewish
Women, and many others.
Serving as co-chairmen of the
$500 Plus Club are William Katz-
berg and David Krantz. Vice
chairmen are Kurt Ellenbogen,
Sid Goldstein, Mary Katzberg. Al
and Rivi Levin, Pearl Miller, Nat
Pearlman, Tobey and John
Shabel, Irving Spector, Lucille
Stang and Leo Weissman.
For further information contact
Natalie Graham, Campaign
Associate at 748-8400.
nuiucj
This is the "other" Israel most
never see. These are the people
we must help to help themselves.
Almost four years ago, Fort
Lauderdale. South County and
Orlando formed our Cluster and
we committed $3.5 million to
spend in rehabilitating the
neighborhood. When we began,
our town looked like a typical
American slum with dirty
garbage-strewn streets,
dilapidated housing, distressed,
hopeless human beings just sitting
on their front steps. But since the
advent of Project Renewal, people
are motivated. Housing is in the
process of being enlarged and
rehabilitated. The streets are be-
ing cleaned up and there is pride
and a sense of accomplishment
that permeates the everyday life
there.
Among the successful social
projects are an enrichment pro-
gram for mothers and their
children; three youth programs
for teens under the guidance of
trained social workers; an exten-
sive sports program to take the
kids off the streets and to break
up gangs; an excellent youth or-
chestra; a children's day care
center which frees mothers to
work outside the home; an ac-
tivities center for the elderly, and
a superb computer center within
the local grade school.
RENEWAL
local councils!
Project Renewal is firmly based
on the principle of grassroots par-
ticipation. This was the aim, to
teach people how to become self
sufficient and therefore not
become a burden on the country.
It is working, but we still have a
long way to go.
We still have over $330,000 to
raise to meet our share of the com-
mitment. In addition to regular
three or five year pledges,
buildings and rooms may be pur-
chased and dedicated to loved
ones. Women may donate $2500
and receive a beautiful personaliz-
ed K'tubah. There are many ways
of aiding our brothers and sisters
in Kfar Saba. In addition, the
money goes directly to Israel and
we have total accountability of the
way funds are spent.
As has been previously written,
"the goal of Project Renewal is
not U~ dump mortar and stone on
an area, but to bring the people in-
Dora Roth
Addresses
Woodmont
Dora Roth
A special leadership group of the Woodmont Division of the
1986 Federation/UJA campaign will meet and bear Dora Roth at
a luncheon at the Woodmont clubhouse on Monday, Dec. 23.
Mrs. Roth, who was born in Warsaw in the early 30's, lost her
mother and sister in a concentration camp and was left on her
own at age 11 to struggle for survival. On the day of liberation,
she was shot twice in the back and spent months recuperating in a
hospital. In 1952 she emigrated to Israel, married a gynecologist
and had two children. Three years ago she was widowed and since
has been devoting herself to addressing Jewish groups in the
United States on behalf of United Jewish Appeal campaigns.
Heading the Woodmont campaign are co-chairmen Walter
Bernstein, Lou Colker and Moe Wittenberg. Daniel Cantor is
honorary chairman.
Statistics are constantly being
taken to monitor progress. Five
years ago, the children from Kfar
Saba ware entering first grade
rated as extemdy slow learners or
retarded. This past September,
after early childhood training pro-
grams funded by us through Pro-
ject Renewal, the incoming class
to our local grade school was on a
par with the national Israeli
average!
Children with unusual sensory
integrated problems are making
great progieas due to the concen-
trated efforts of highly trained
professionals. Parents are being
taught how to deal with their
faaatlies aad the results are
FNitto. Residents of Project
. Renewal neighborhoods are runn
iog lor offices in local elections
and they are winning seats on the
WHAT'S HAPPENING
DECEMBER
Dec. 22 Sunrise Lakes Phase II
Breakfast. 9:30 a.m. Sunrise Lakes II
Recreation Hall.
Dee. 24 Winter Family Mission
Departs. Through Jan. 3, 1986.
JANUARY
Jan. S UJA Sabbath. Tamarac
$10,000. Home of Anita Perlman.
Jan. 9 Community Relations Com-
mittee (CRC) Meeting. 7:30 p.m. At
Federation.
Jan. 12 Oriole Gardens II. 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Clubhouse.
Jan. 12 Oceanside Division. Noon.
Brunch.
Jan. 12 Hatikvah Singles Mission
Jewish Center. 8 p.m.
Jan. 6 Cypress Chase All Phases. 10 Departs. Through Jan. 22.
a.m. Breakfast. Temple Beth Israel, Jan. 12 Bonaire Meeting. 7 p.m.
Sunrise. Clubhouse.
Jan. 5 North Broward Midrasha. 8 Jan. 12 Oriole Golf and Tennis I. 10
p.m. Temple Beth Am. a.m. Breakfast. Clubhouse.
Jan. 7 Woodmont Workers Training Jan. 12 Conglomerate of Six
for Solicitors. 10 a.m. Clubhouse. Margate Condos. 10 a.m. Breakfast. Tern
Jan. 8 Business Executive Network.
5:30-7:30 p.m. Marina Bay.
Jan. 9 Women's Division Women of
Valor/Rubv Lion Luncheon. Minimum
pie Beth Am.
INFORMATION
For more information, call 748-8400.


Page 8 The JewMh Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale/Friday, December 20^ 1986
itage
ile Fi
Organizations
t
CAJE
What do kosher food and Sab-
bath elevators have to do with an
international course on Hospitali-
ty? That the question to which
Rabbi Norman Lipson. director of
the Institute on Jewish Studies of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, addressed himself at a
recent class at Florida Interns
tional University's south campus.
The class was part of an interns
tional course in Hospitality for
graduate students from service
oriented industries.
As Mrs. Tanner, course instruc-
tor, explained. 'There are various
courses offered as part of this
graduate session dealing with
ethnicity, and how to deal with
various ?thnic and religious
groups We talk about the poten
Ual problems that may anse and
how to communicate with people
from various religious and
cultural backgrounds." Rabbi Lip-
son gave a brief description of
"What is a Jew." and then went
on to describe in more detail the
potential religious or cultural dif-
ficulties that may arise in hotels
throughout the world.
WU
The Heritage Club members of
Women's League for Israel who
have given or pledged a gift of
11.000 towards Women's League
projects, will celebrate together at
the Bonaventure Country Club at
a dinner dance on Saturday. Jan.
25 at 7 p.m Area philanthropists
will honor Lorraine Frost, presi-
dent of the Florida Region of
Women's League for Israel.
Tern- Bamett of Tamarac.
Florida is chairman of the
Heritage Club dinner dance.
CecileFine is vice president for
fund raising and Annette Kay.
vice president of membershi;
Frances Resnick snd Ettel
Halpern are co-chairmen of the
Heritage Club in the Florida
Region.
For more details, please call
748-6899.
B'NAI B'RITH
YOUTH ORGANIZATION
Gold Coast Council AZA recent
ly concluded its Fall Athletic
season. Eight teams participated
in the Boys' Softball with games
held each Sunday afternoon st the
Jewish Community Center in Fort
Lauderdale. Each of the teams
played every other team once with
the top four teams qualifying for
post-season play. The playoff
games took place on Sunday. Dec.
1. On the strength of a 7-run first
inning the fourth seeded JCC
Teens were able to knock off the
previously undefeated Melech
AZA 11-10. Meanwhile. No. 3
Palmach AZA outlasted No. 2 Ki
Echad AZA in s stugfest contest.
Community Calendar
Cemnsled by Leri
Noon Hoaw C
Mi card party Daesw A ad. 5TV1
Cypress RA Pmntaftie 473-ttlt
Hiduiik Bl'si Margate
S pn. Shnbnat and
roasta atms at Con-
gregation Beth HilleJ. 7638
Margate Bhd
Hebrew Ceagrcgatiea ef
1 aadernill: 8 pjn. Sisterhood
Sabbath with speaker. At Temple
Raawt Shale*.- 7 p.m Seder She)
Shabbai At Temple
SATURDAY DEC. 21
Sanrise J*wmh Ceater-Mea
Cmb: I p.m. 'Israel We Love
You. featuring Carmem Corren.
Charioae Caspar and Richard
Pearl Donaboa $S. U At Tem-
ple 4099 Pine Island Rd
741-0096.
Beth Am-CSY: 10 am.-2
Saaotes lunch program At
rS Ream Palm Bred..
ts,
UNDAY DEC. 22
8 p.m Lee
by Die WisseL At Temple.
S. Canary Bred.. DecrfieJd
421-7080.
Bnl Harbour 473-6131
Cm* a
Orchestra.
ets $6 $5 At Temple
72I-2T10 or 721J609
MONDAY DEC. 23
B'nai Bnth -~n Bmmmmn
Beach Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Meetmg Temple Beth Israel.
D.B
Waekmens Carle Branch 104:
1 p.m Meeting. Las Vi
Choramars win entertam.
Lakes City Hall. 4300 NW 36 St
B mm Bnth W
Estates Chapter: 11:30
Meetag Oakland Cmb, 4900 NW
41 Sc. Land Lamm.
WUTammmc Chapter: n ^.
Meetmg. Lunch. Itabaa-America
Cmb. C53S Commercial Bred.
721-4917
TUESDAY DEC.
mm
a.m.
THURSDAY DEC. 26
Free Sens ef Israel-Fact
dale Ledge: 7:30 pjn
Whiting Hall. Sunrise.
B'aai B'rith Wamea-Hepe
Chapter: Noon. Meeting and
bagel break. Dmeke And.
B'nai B'rith '
Clab Chapter: 11:30
Meeting. Cmhhomm.
OBT-Lsadtrdsle tinge
Lakes Phase 3 cSoralGroap will
entertam. Land. Lakes Pubbc
Safety BWg 4300 NW 36 St
Chapter: Board of Directors
moating. Itahan American Club.
6535 W Conmeroal Bred.
final score 17-14. In the Cham-
pionship Game which followed
later that same day, Palmach
AZA took an early lead over the
JCC and held on to win 11-9. The
league was coordinated by the
Gold Coast Council Athletic Chair-
man. Jeff Roeenbaum, and was
supervised by the BBYO Assis-
tant Regional Director, Jerry
Kiewe.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth organisation
in the world and is open to all
Jewish teenagers ages 14-18. Gold
Coast Council includes chapters in
North Miami. North Miami Bench.
Hollywood. Pembroke Pines!
Plantation. Coral Springs, Boca
Raton and Palm Beach Gardens.
Anyone who is interested in fin-
ding out more about our organisa-
tion snd its activities is urged to
call us at 581-0218 (Fort Lander-
dale) or 925-4135 (Hollywood).
Emet BBG No. 1818 recently
sponsored s Dance for Gold Coast
Council BBYO to which they in-
vited not only the current
members of the AZA and BBG but
also those who are now alumni of
the BBYO program. Held the
night before Thanksgiving at the
Jewish Community Center in Fort
Lauderdale. the dance attracted
approximately 150 BBYO
members and some 40 atumni.
Most of the alumni had returned
home from their various nolmges
for the holiday weekend and came
by to see old faces and renew old
Allison Levy *u
AniandaSlosnT***!
Northwest R_.
The boutique mbcmA-
toUrdandTavlorni1
Port ORT sad hJJS.
season. ** *!
OAKBgooi
ASSOCIATION1
OakbrookVUlageCo-^
^Theshwhewi"
ongandd.net.
In order to make the
more enjoyable for all. the
was csntirid around the
'Ha wan." Everyone
dothes and al mare
with a Lomphmistary Ha
Lai The many decoratio
the Hawaiian traits and
also helped to
theme. The
I by
TW show foct on tassb ti|
Ant, Jt oMrmaf
SUUUW*
style
reutfbrce the
Tickets are available it i
doClnlihouse.8200J
(from 101
i$6withal|
be donated to the II
Federation/United Jcemj
campaign For i
7224410
THE LANI MIRACLES
ADDS ONE M IE!
12Man
CMyHmV4
Hsdassah-Mstada
Margate
mfn

*mrmmmmmgaas I Hi

Tel has U S A CmmmJ
afem-eSSffl1
US


Friday, December 20, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
ommentary
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
6501 W. Sunrise Bird.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell. Director of Public Relation!
(IB FURTHER INFORMATION AND FEES CONCERN-
THE EVENTS OR PROGRAMS LISTED PLEASE CALL
| CENTER.
Gumora. Placed beside the pool, it
provided a most effective setting
lor the ceremony which was
followed by sending additional
candles afloat in the water.
JCC President Al Capp. Ex
ecutive Director Phil Cofman and
Vice President Jeff Streitfeld,
who served as MC, all agreed that
it was a most stimulating and
beautiful first time JCC Hanuk-
kah psrty. "Now that we have
seen such a positive response,"
says David Surowitz, the Center's
JCC Hanukkak party-
\ included guests younger
Sage one through guests
were more than 111 as
Its the JCC Ackerberg
ure Garden just before
I began.
LIGHTING
; THIRD LIGHT OF
\E TOGETHER!
ked like the major portion
whole community turned
ht the third candle of the
I together, on that balmy
night. Dec. 9. It is true
LwryoM was invited, that it
]l thrilling and beautiful
on of the miraculous
i story. But it is also true
the JCC Committee
, along with the Center's
, planned it with understan-
ind with miraculous
ht not running out of ex-
t potato latkt-s trimmed with
or cookies or drinks
estimated 2000 people in
A?i?tant .Exec"tive Director,
"We'll begin planning a bigger
and better one for next year!"
CHAIRPEOPLE AND
VOLUNTEERS
And in unison, chairladies
Maria Frankel, Marsha Levy and
Linda Streitfeld said, "We en-
joyed planning this affair to bring
the whole Jewish community
together. It was a great ex-
perience and we are very grateful
to the dozens of volunteers who
stood behind us in the kitchen,
both men and women who worked
so hard to keep things hot and
moving right along!"
WECARE BLOOD DRIVE
Collections were good, accor-
ding to Ruth Horowitz, who chairs
the JCC WECARE Volunteer
Services Program. Horowitz is
talking about the donations of
blood given by close to 50 donors
during the Broward Community
Blood Center Drive hosted at the
JCC this past November.
A staunch committee made
phone calls to get the donors there
and then proceeded to serve them
orange juice, donuts and coffee
after their worthy donations!
WECARE (With Energy, Com-
passion and Responsible Effort)
hosts these drives twice during
the year, providing a much needed
and appreciated service in addi-
tion to making blood available to
the donor and his family when
necessary.
WINDJAMMER JCC
VACATIONS
Two JCC departments are plan-
ning eight different action-packed
fun-filled days during the Winter-
time School Break beginning
Monday, Dec. 23 through Friday,
Jan. 3.
PRE-SCHOOL
Judy Kissel who heads the
Center's Early Childhood Depart-
ment announces that either half
or full day options are available
for two four and a half year
olds. On the agenda are Crafts,
Sports, Special Entertainment
and two trips to see "Rip Van
Winkle" and "Rainbow Brite."
ELEMENTARY
For children of Kindergarten
age through fifth grade the spor-
ting events planned are Bowling
Tonrnsments, Super-Putting,
Roller Skating, Horseback Riding
and Fishing, according to Karen
Tunick, Director and Sandee
Wortzel, staff associate of
Elementary Services. For their
entertainment trips to movies,
professinal shows (including "Rip
Van Winkle") the Buehler
Planetarium, Indian Village and
Malibu Castle park are on the pro-
gram. Part of every day (from 9
a.m.-4 p.m.) will be spent on cam-
pus for games, crafts and enter-
taining specials.
CAMP REUNION TIME!
GOOD SKATES ALL!
Close to 600 '85 JCC Summer
Campers age two-teen age are in-
vited to attend a Camp Reunion at
Coral Springs Roller Skating
Center, Wednesday, Dec. 25.
"The whole family is invited to
share the day and join the
festivities on skates," says Karen
Tunick, Camp Director. Skates
and prizes are included in the ad-
mission for the details and to
register, please call the Center
Registrar, Judy Tekel.
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, receiv-
ing finds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
f Hall was a gigantic lively
t wiht Israeli's famous
' Saui leading the beloved
is songs, the lovely latke
he round tables of families
Ihndt. The gym, reserved
ht younger set, and their
boused Hanukkah themed
i Junes and workshops for
u and kids to make giit-
sd stars to take home
|ewste their rooms and to
i the foil based candles to
the pool.
WITH GREAT
CEREMONY
were the arrival of
Tennis Team, in town
I* Sunshine Cup Tourna
" jd their participation,
\m Abe Gittelson of CA-
gUtt up the third light
F^The beautiful nine foot
rW menorah was design-
^Wtbv Jerry and Scott
HOWARD
iAPER 4
-ACKAGING
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Pubsx Bakeries open at 8:00 AM.
C
veMaols at PubHx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakartas Only.
Danish
Christmas Tree
Coffee Cake
^4
50
Available st Pubflx Stores with
Fraah Danish Bakeries Only.
Pecan Pie
fjL
59
C
AtaBatHi
Fraah Danish Baksries Only.
Fsstivety Decorated
Wreath, Tree
or Bel Cake
aach TF
Available at AN Pubix Store,
and Danish Bakanaa.
FruitStoHen.................. $259
Holiday Cup Cakes...6 1i>
Powdered Sugar
Mini Donuts...................5?1
Quantity
Rights Reserved *^
"* Cam*
*U0 T7|. 272
p0WARD
4PER 4
Paging
Available at Pubix Stores with Fraah
Danish Bakeries Only.
Pumpkin Pie.................. *?
Mince Pie......................ST*!88
Dinner Rons.............12 tor 89*
Wagon Wheel
Dinner Rolls................12 ** *1
Parkerhouse or
Cloverleaf Rolls.......12 tor *1
Gingerbread houses art available to be ordered i
Display as a centerpiece for the entire holiday season.
$15.95
Order Mowt German Lebkuckea (Honey Cake) in an
assortment of psckagst is available.
The ttme for fatntty gatherings and parties is getting into fun-
swing. Pick up a box of doeclous. faat frozen, bake and
serve hors'd oouvroo for your gathering. We now have two
sizes from which to chooee. (Available in Our Freeh Danish
Bakery Department Only)
50-cL pkg. ..........................................................S11.S6
lOOct pkg.------------------------------------------------S1S.S6
Prices Effective
December 19 thru 24.1985.



Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. December 20. 1985
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Dawn Rosen, daughter of Majone
and Gary Rosen, and Kuaberly
Rnback. daughter of Sandra and
Philip Ruback, will be held at the
Saturday morning Dec. 21 service
at Temple Beth Orr, Cora coor-
dinated by Emet BBG's president.
Allison Levy and vice president.
Amanda Sloane.
Silversteia
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Steven Silverateia, son of
Helen and Harvey Silverstein, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning Dec. 21 service
at Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
RAM AT SHALOM
The Bar Mitzvah of David
Wacktel. son of Lnda and Dr.
Garry Wachtel. will be celebrated
at the Saturday morning Dec. 21
service at Ramat Shalom,
Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH ORB
The B'not Mitzvah of Saauuitka
B'NAI B'RITH -
B'NAI B'aUTH WOMEN
OF LAUDERHILL
The B'nai B'rith and B'nai
B'rith Women's Chapters of
Lauderhill, in cooperation with
the Lauderhill Mall Management,
recently held a Chanukah Musk
Festival at the Lauderhill Mall.
Hosting was William Lekhter
with Rabbi Israel Hahpern as
guest speaker and Cantor Philip
Ersthng and Adolph Novak.
Also performing were the Cee
Gees, the Castle Gardens Chorale;
and the JCC Chorale of the Jewish
Community Center, led by Holbe
Berger. Chairing this exciting
afternoon were Louis and Lillian
Balitxer.
43 Percent
Of All
Jewish Births
Occur In Israel
JERUSALEM Although
only 25 percent of the Jewish peo-
ple now live in Israel, that country
accounts for 43 percent ofaH
Jewish births, according to Pro-
fessor Dela Pregola of the
Statistics Department at the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
What accounts for this
phenomenon? Jewish families in
the Diaspora have on average
- fewer than two children, com-
pared with an average of three
childrenper family in the state of
Israel. The Professor also noted
that, but for the extreme shortage
of housing, the birth rate in Irael
would be even higher. He further
projects that by the end of the
20th century. Israel will account
for at least 60 percent of all
Jewish births worldwide, in an-
ticipation of a decline of 20 per-
cent in Jewish births elsewhere. It
is expected that by the end of the
century, the Jewish population in
Israel will be 4.5 million out of a
total work) population of 12
million, as compared with the pre-
sent census of approximately 13
million.
Continued from Page 1
dained rabbis, compared
with 5,000 synagogues at
the time of the 1917
Revolution.
Israel Challenges Gorbachev
tion is generally heavily material,
restricted for all Soviet Mr. Netanyahu gave his
citizens, and Mr. Netanyahu speech in a committee
said that Jews applying for meeting scheduled to
exit visas were being discuss human rights in
demoted or dismissed from Chile. An East German
^.""T" ,. ,. ., their jobs, and prevented delegate had opened the
h^ittTSS wrhtlTv from taking on new jobs, ex- discussion by saying that
that 400.000 Jews had ex- tmenilahor. ^t he called Israeli ag-
SSL n but Z He also said the Soviet gression against Arabs and
i k JlV- k j I Tninn was disseminatine Palestinians was one of the
Jewish emigration had now union was aisseminaung ___ ____^ _._._^,___.
dropped to fewer than a anti-Semitic writings under world s gravest vnolations of
hundred a month. Emigra- the/guise of anti-Zionist human rights.___________
Health/Medical Newswire
QUESTION: What is the opi
nion of Jewish tradition regarding
heart transplants?
ANSWER: There are several
factors which have made Jewish
rabbinic scholars hesitant about
transplanting a donor heart. One
problem is that sometimes the
donor heart may have been
removed from the donor before
the donor was considered dead ac-
cording to Jewish law. While some
scientists do go along with the
"brain death" standard of deter-
mining death. Jewish law does not
permit a person to be considered
dead while the heart and/or lungs
are still functioning. Further-
more, it is also expressed over the
slim percentage of success of a
heart transplant, which might be
too great a risk. It is hoped that
further scientific study and safety
might develop a more secure
means of heart transplants.
Transplants of other organs from
a cadaver, such as a cornea or
kidnev. have generally been I
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- Name the European Coun-
tries from which Hasidism
evolved.
2- What constitutes kosher
wine?
3- Idenitfy "Shulchan Aruch."
4- List and describe its four
sections.
5- What condition was imposed
upon the first Jewish immigrants
into New York?
6- Why is the Shehechiyanu
(Who has kept us in life) Prayer
not recited over the wearing of
new shoes?
7- Who was known as the
female Zionist "Rabbi"?
8- Who convoked a Sanhedrin in
modern times?
9- How is Ike name of Jew
derived?
10- Who was HilleTs antagonist
in the interpretation of the Law?
1- Poland. Russia and Austria
Hungary.
2- Its manufacture must be in
the hands of Jews to avoid Yaym
Nessech (Wine of Libation)
prepared for idolatrous worship
(non-Jewish).
3- "The Prepared Table" by
Rabbi Joseph Caro, the
authoritative and standard Code
of Religious Practice.
4-"Orach Chaim" dealing
with laws of Prayer and Festivals;
"Yoreh Deah" dealing with
laws of Dietary Practice. Family
Purity "Even Ha-Eaer" dealing
with laws of Marriage and
Divorce, Mourning. "Chosen
Mishpat" dealing with Civil and
Criminal Aspects.
6- They take care of their poor
and bury their dead.
6-Animals had to be
slaughtered for its production.
7- Irma Lindheim involved in
work with Hadassah. She
established a Zionist Meeting
House in New York.
8- Napoleon in Paris on
February 9. 1807.
9- Fran Judah the Fourth son
of Jacob.
10- Shammai.
sidered permissible as long as the
donor is unquestionably con-
sidered dead.
QUESTION: What is the
Jewish position regarding
autopsies?
ANSWER: In general. Jewish
law prohibits autopsies. An autop-
sy is considered to be an insult to
the deceased. Some of the com-
mentaries try to demonstrate how
s*Tinusly 0SM should care for the
respect of the dead, according to
the Biblical law which says that
n a criminal who is hanged
must nut ha insulted by letting his
I > RBRg overnight
(Dortiramq 1\ 22). Further-
more, since a person is considered
to be "an image of the Almighi
desecrating the body by cutting it
open would also be considered a
desecration of the Almighty.
There are. of course, some excep-
tions that might be made if the
autopsy was essential to save the
life of another person.
CandeligktiMf Tines
Dee. 20 5:16 p.m.
Dec. 27 5:20 p.m.
Jan. 3 5:24 p.R.
km. 10 5:30 p.m.
Jan. 17 5:35 p.m.
Newswire Finn
ii
MRS. NAN Rich recently assumed the preaVW-
tral Agency for Jewish Education. affiliiteTwiu?,?*<
Miami Jewish Federation. W ***
IN LATE October, the Broward Sheriff's Ohv. ^
from the U.S. Highway Safety Administration thu"
grant to aid in the fight against drunk driving hu iL?*
through Sept 80,1986. Our total grant request mu&l*
we have already received 1116.561 to cover the tmriHtL**
through Dec. 81 of this year. P*nodfro(
THE UNITED Jewish Appeal announced Dr**nt^
inual Pinhaa Sapir Awards for 1984 <^psim25
Detroit, and to Saraaota and Naples in Florida, in thT!
termediate and small city categories, according toAW?!
UJA chairman. Palm Beach County was also cited fr7
ding accomplishments as a new community.
THE INTERNATIONAL Swimming Hall of Fan, ^
you to their 16th annual Ocean Mile Swim along the Fmi
dale Beach, on Monday Dae SO. For infonnatin
462-6636.
EIGHT PROmNBNT members of the Jewish i
South Florida Elaine Bloom of North Miami Bead),]
Smith and Irma and Norman Braman of Miami Beach, CL_
Leonard Luria of Miami, and Judy and Sherwood Weiseraf?
Gables, recently co-chaired the Brandeis University
Coconut Grove which honored five other community I
Dec. 16.
z
CONSERVATIVE
CON8ERVATTVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CUM. mm |
Fadaral Saving*. Lyoua Road aad Coconut Craw Partway. Cocoa*!
view: Friday at > pju. and Balm day at f a.*. RahM J-iaa Darky.
TAMABAC JEWISH CENTER (711 7**0l. 9101 NW S7th St. Ta
Samcae Sunday Uuiaagh Friday 8:80 aan.. S p.m Lau Friday urrmlamj
day 8:46 a.m. RahM Rart F. Maa*. iBHwy Baa* Nathaa Tiliiatf
HUM
TEMPLE BETE AM (974JBMn, 7SM Royal Palm Bird Marpt*. 3300.1
Monday through Friday 840 aat, 6 a. at. Friday laU aamee 8 pja..
6 p.m.; Sunday a.m.. 6 p.m. RahM Paw Ftatkiu. Rabat Emaram.k.1
GaM. Caaaar Irrisw r
TEMPLE BETH
Sarricaa: Monday
Saturday S 30 p.m
I MBS,
(742-4040V 7100 W Oakland Part Bhrd.. SmnaJ
I a.m.. 6.30 p.m Fnday ft u, laa.1
9 MB, 6 JO p.m Bakhi Alaart N. no/.i
TEMPLE BETH
BM Daarftaad Ranch.
Friday late narriea a
OF DEERFIELO BEACH (421 70S}).INK
1 Sarriaaa: Sunday through Friday IB ul.I1
8:46 am., and at TEMPLE B'NAI M06HE (84163SO>, 1434 SI 3rd St
Barrkaa. Fnday 8 p.m. Cantor Jahudah Runuraaa
TEMPLE SHA ARAY TEEDBE 741-Oat*i 4SM Pmt lalaad Rd.,
Sarricaa: Sunday through Friday 8 ta, 6 p.m Late Fnday armoila*.
day 8:46 a.*., ft*) p.m RahM lrring Stahahaaa Canter Jack "
TEMPLE SHOLOM 1*4144101 lH SE II am,
Monday through Friday 8:46 la, i iaia>f **
Fnday i< inma at 8. Saturday aad Sunday a.m
Anil
< ONGREGATWN BETH H1LLEL OF MARGATE (974M8H. 7* I
Blvd Maigali SMMR. Barriaaa: Suaday throufh Fnday 15 am.. 5MJ
Fnday mrrtca 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 6:30 p.m Raaai Dand Mdaw.r
JaalCakaa.
HKBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDBBMILL f7SJ-6. **J!'W l^Ktertull. 3S31S 8!< Suaday through Friday ft* am b*>t*r-
M 46 am RahM UraaJ Hahaanj.
NORTH LAUDEBDALE HEBREW CONGREGATION TO*"*'
Sarricaa: al Banyor. Lakw(ondoCluMliuai. 8060 Bade) M Tamaratr
p m Saturday 8:46 am Ctmriaa B. Fyiar. Praaldaal.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OREL aTNAI RAPHAEL r7JS7SS4>. 4561 W *>****]
Uudtrdale Lakaa.3S31I Sarrteaa: Sunday uvvaghTkur^dajiam.Jam.i
8 a-m.. 6 p.m.. Saturday 8:46 a.m. 6 p.m. Caaaw Paul Staart.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (74S-1T7TI. 4MI S l""
I**tertuU Sarricaa: Sunday through Friday 8:46a.m. 8a.m S:l5p-a.J"g
am. 6 pm Study gtuapa: Maa. Sunday. falteia( aw
Tuaadaya 8 p.m RahM Arau Uilirmia.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELO BEACH (411-IMTk 18 W rHbhw.
Daarftald Ranch. 3*441 uarriaaa: Suaday through Fnday 8 aa> am
Saturday 8 46 a.m. aad iitVi'ii. .
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLTWOOO-FORT LAUrjERDALE (MWJ!
Suriing Rd. Fort Lailirlali. 8X811. laiihaaiMDiaw ,~?^iipim}
u, MMOVat; OuMbbutjT ..,
aad aundowa. Saturday. 8 am.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DATID 718 MSB). 8S76 W "fc** ?^
SXni RafriaaiDaj8a.m;aaaa>8pja.;liliilrft*l^"rK ^
BEC0r4BTRUCTlONUrT
RAMAT SHALOM (471 888H, 11S0I W. Broward Bhd..
ricaa: Friday. 8:16 p.m.. Iwlig. IS aJ
IS*
Cawvl
TEMPLE BETH ORR (7XXM8). 1161
ricaa: Friday 8 p.m.; Saftafaaw IS
Dr.. Coral L.
M. Lwy 0"**'
TEMPLE R-NAI SHALOM OF DEERFtELD ^^^Trtm
TEMPLE EMANU-BL (T81 SSlSi MM* W.
88111 Barriaaa: Friday til
BatMrtevak ~
FarkBrrd.
or
TEMPLE EOLAJU(47X19*aV I
day 6 16 pm. SatmaWy IftSS aj
day mght arm, tuwa aaaamuy at Catawr riaa^wrkw Qaro^
cWTikuap RahM BruaaB. WarabaLoaa-ria*arR***
TEMPLE RAT TAM (MI4BuB. MaOaw Hat, 14M N r**_.^iwail
at8pm
- a,


^fePg;g!T^w^J986mte Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Holocaust Survivors Group to Aapnrv Fori iq
Sponsor AUStar Gala Jan. 26 M9encV rocus
n
iolocaust Survivor, of
^members, is pleated to
, ^ey are sponsoring a
r extravajranza featur-
ational star of stage,
f.H television, Mine
K $a will be held
Li 26 1986 *2 Pm"
%e Omni Auditorium,
Community College
unpus. 1000 Coconut
,d., Pompano Beach.
C u, Holocaust Sur-
fclub president Sam
f Burstyn will entertain,
ifor80minutes. "Weare
Law to have a star of
C perform for us in
)erd*Je." he said,
aring with Buratyn
onica virtuoso Harry
j the Julie Evans
stated that groups
L number will receive a
Lent discount. "The
Harry Bee
auditorium can hold 2.000 people,
and I hope to see all the seats fill-
ed," he stated.
Open to the public, tickets are
tax deductible. All proceeds will
be donated to various charitable
;1 Bonds News
ABE ROSENBLATT describe* the resounding
I Century \ illages' Israel Bonds breakfast, where Goldie
if honored and presented with the Tower of David
^Pictured, from left, Cantor Shabtai Ackerman of Temple
ul m Deerfield; Reverend Saul Kirschenbaum; konoree
W; speaker Jacques Torczyner; Century Village Bonds
*Abe Rosenblatt; and William Cohen, executive director
lortA Brown rd Israel Bonds campaign.
(Temple News
PLE BETH AM
*Fnday night Dec. 13 U.
tjemple Beth Am. 7206
Blvd. Margate.
were held in honor
ii The Temple's Aleph
consecrated and the Or-
"* of Hadaasah was
ell u sponsoring the
.mat of the service, a
[Wttuon was held; two
^ Produced by Israeli ar-
*the Hsdany studio were
1 d dedicated. The
tRMd over five feet tall
^donated by David Mit-
"***>*) of his wife.
! BETH ISRAEL
l**anr of the third
* enes of Temple
,2 South Century
/Wd Beach, featurea
i on Sunday evening,
'8 p.m.
It}**"* pokeeman
*Vff*n that lived
Holocwttt, he ie An
Boston University.
' of many books. Mr.
l~*\"*1*J. namtd a
l^rmM,JS
^^ Memorial Council.
f "nunenutor, will speak
on Jan. 19. Leonid Feldman.
"refusenik." rabbinical student
and lecturer, will complete the
series on Feb. 23.
The coat of the entire series is a
donation of $10 and tickets may
be obtained in the Temple office.
For more information, call Mrs.
Beckman. 421-7060.
SYNAGOGUE OF
INVERRARYCHABAD
To an over flow crowd of over
250 people, the Synagogue of
Inverrary-Chabad officially open
ed at its new location at 4561
North University Drive.
Lauderhill, on Sunday. Nov. 17.
The program started with a
Torah March from the new
Synagogue to the old location in
the Lincoln Park Shopping
Center. It then went back to the
new Synagogue, where Mayor
hainineky of Lauderhill. eat the
ribbon officially opening the new
and larger quartan of the
Synagogue. The March was led by
the committee, dignitaries and
RahbiaC^torAbeEiringledthe
March with Hebrew and Jewish
The Temple now has two daily
Minyona for Shams at 6:46 am
and 8 a.m.; the only Synagogue in
N. Broward having a 6:45 am mi
nyon Minchas and Maariv Ser
rices are bald daily at 5:16 p.m.
and later in the day. when the.
days get longer. i
Mike Burstyn
organisations.
The Holocaust Survivors Club
would also like to inform the com-
munity that they now are
operating an office in the Jewish
Federation building at 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Their office
hours are Monday. Tuesday and
Thursday from 10 am. to 4 p.m.
Office coordinator is Leo
Schagrin. You can contact him at
742-3256.
r
NORTH BROWARD TEENAGERS confronted Judaic issues
m America when they attended the Sally Fox and Jewish Involve-
ment theatre Nov. tSatthe Jewish Community Center in Planta-
tion. More than 100 boys and girls attended the unique program
sponsored by the Judaica High School, BBYO and the JCC.
Tradition, it's what
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real Involvement is
zvith the Living
Riverside
Memorial Chapgl ,
(306)531-1151
Ok* BroiMrd Palm teach .Mm Voik
I


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. December 20. 1985
4F
Philanthropic Investments
Yield High Returns
You can set up your own
Personalized Philanthropic Fund
SET UP A PERSONALIZED PHILANTHROPIC FUND
with the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies. The fund will
bear your name or the name of anyone else yon wish to
designate. You can establish the fund by contributing your
appreciated stock or other property to the Foundation.
Your Tax Advantage
Capital gains are avoided on the transfer of
appreciated stocks used to set up a phusathropic
fmnd.
y be taken this year
are treated aa gifts
is no tax
fend.
Aa income tax deduction
as contributions to the
to a public charity.
No tax returns or reports need to be fued on the
The fair market value of yow appreciated loug-
Yosi may
to contribute
you to make larger
securities is deductible up to 30% of
high
to the had
tionsdurisf
after a windfsJL
What Can The Fund Do?
You
by
have the name of the fsss
For
attheF<
PUNDATION OF
WlSrr^pHlLANTtiROPieS
Ft.


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