The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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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:
AA00014312:00312

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
7
cfewishFloridian o
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 15 Number 8
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 17, 1986
FndShoclHl
Price 35 Cents'
Business Leader and Israeli Authority to Keynote Event...
Woodmont UJA Dinner Set for Feb. 23
More than 300 residents of Woodmont will attend a gala
dinner at the Woodmont Country Club on Sunday evening,
Feb. 23.
This event culminates months of intensive campaign ac-
tivity on behalf of the 1986 Federation/UJA Campaign.
Highlighting the evening as guest speaker will be Jerome
Gleekel, a business man whose association with Zionist af-
fairs and active participation in the Jewish settlement of
Palestine predates the formation of the State of Israel.
A political scientist by education, Mr. Gleekel is a fre-
quent traveler to Israel and is known to leading govern-
ment officials and to the leadership of the various political
Continued on Page 11
Jerome Gleekel
Woodmont Division '86 Federation/UJA campaign under the
leadership of from left,, co-chairman Waller Bernstein, Lou Col-
ker, Moe Wittenberg and honorary chairman Daniel Cantor.
'Super Sunday I' Rings for '86 UJA Feb. 2
On Feb. 2, phones continuity for the people of Sunday I, designed to reach
throughout North Broward Israel and for Jews all over the professional divisions
County will ring for Jewish the world. Feb. 2 is Super and young families and
World News
BONN A landmark
decision by a Frankfurt
- court allowing the municipal
authorities to refuse to rent
public halls to the neo-Nazi
National Democratic Party
(NDP), has been reversed by
the administrative (higher)
court in Kassel.
MONTREAL One con-
gregation in Montreal decid-
ed that the entire text of the
Ten Commandments
merited being put up in
lights, rather than the
typical representation of the
first two words of each com-
mandment. Two illuminated
tablets, about 25 feet high,
with the full Hebrew text,
plus English and French
translations stand outside
Shaare Zedek Synagogue.
UNITED NATIONS
Israeli violinist Lvdia Mor-
dkovitch of Israel has pro-
vided the United Nations
Special Committee Against
Apartheid with a written
pledge not to perform in
South Africa until apartheid
is abolished.
BONN The Jewish
community of East Berlin
has protested against an
anti-Israel newspaper car-
toon which non-Jewish in-
tellectuals there privately
described as anti-Semitic.
The cartoon, as well as the
community's protest, which
came in a form of a letter to
the editor appeared in the
Berliner Zeitung, the of-
ficial organ of the East Ger-
man Communist Party.
AT THE HELM OF "Super Sunday I" Feb.
2nd are campaign leaders, from left, Jane
Grant, chairman, Publicity Sub-Committee;
Steve Fischer, Steering Committee; Elaine
Braverman, chairman. Administrative Sub-
committee; Jeffrey Streitfeld and Barry
Mandelkom, "Super Sunday I" co-chairmen;
and Larry Behar, chairman, Recruitment
Sub-Committee.
See Full Page
Ad on Page 7
adults on behalf of the 1986
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauder-
dale/United Jewish Appeal
Campaign. It promises to be
a day of spirit and
camaraderie as over 200
volunteers gather at the of-
fices of Oppenheimer and
Company, 2455 East
Sunrise Blvd., from 9:30
a.m.-l p.m. and from
5:30-7:30 p.m.
What can you do as a sup-
porter of Federation for
Super Sunday? According to
Super Sunday co-chairmen
Barry Mandelkorn and Jef-
frey Streitfeld, they need
you to BE THERE to join
them and take a turn at the
phones during Super Sun-
day. Particular attention
will be given to making sure
that volunteers be well-
informed, comfortable and
Continued on Page 13-
In the Women's Division Spotlight...
Joyce Starr to Keynote $1,000 Luncheon Feb. 6
Lois Polish
The Women's Division
will hold its $1,000 lun-
cheon in support of the
1986 Women's Division
campaign of the Jewish
Federation/United
Jewish Appeal, at 11:30
a.m. Thursday Feb. 6 at
Brooks Restaurant, 500
S. Federal Highway,
Deerfield Beach.
According to luncheon
co-chairpersons, Lois
Polish and Sheila
Grenitz, women who
make a minimum com-
mitment of $1,000 to the
Women's Division cam-
paign are invited to
attend.
Guest speaker will be
Joyce Starr, a Near and
Middle East Foreign Af-
fairs expert. Starr,
director of the Near
East Program, is the
Overseas Represen-
tative to the Near East,
for the Center for
Strategic and Interna-
tional Studies at
Georgetown University.
Her columns appear
regularly in the Interna-
tional Herald Tribune,
the New York Times,
and other leading
American newspapers.
Starr is also a former ad-
visor to President Jim-
my Carter.
"We are so fortunate
to have such a
knowledgeable and
vivacious speaker as
Joyce address our lun-
cheon," Polish stated.
"We hope that all
women who are able to
make such a gift to the
Women's Division of
Federation/UJA, attend
the luncheon," Grenitz
added.
Serving on the Lun-
cheon Committee are:
Rita Bernstein, Pola
Brodzki, Elaine Cohn,
Gladys Daren, Ruth Ep-
py, Barbara Goldstein,
Rita Kanev, Terri
Novick, Marcia
Sheila Greniti
Schwartz, Lisa
Shulman, Marcia
Steinfeld, Linda
Stewart and Roily
Weinberg.
For information or
reservations, contact
the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation
at 748-8400.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 17,1986
Foundation Gift for Elderly
Finance Division to Hear
Noted Attorney Jan. 20
Concerned with the plight of
the elderly here in North Broward
County, Betty Molasky began
1986 with an act of Tzedakah by
presenting a check to the Jewish
Federation's Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies being ac-
cepted by chairman Jacob Brod-
zki. In presenting the check, Mrs.
Molasky said it was in memory of
her late husband Jack, who passed
away last summer.
The Molaskys had been coming
to South Florida for a number of
years prior to settling at Palm-
Aire in 1978 and it was Jack's
desire to establish a fund to con-
tinue the urgent work necessary
for the community's elderly
programs.
Active in countless Jewish
organizations in his native St.
Louis, Missouri, Jack Molasky
was one of the leading members of
the business community, active in
supermarkets, real estate, in-
surance and before coming here
was an executive vice president of
the Citizens Bank of St. Louis,
which he helped charter.
PRIME MINISTER Shimon
Peres of Isrctel addressing the
biennial convention of Pioneer
Women/Na'amat in Tel Aviv.
Mr. Peres was the keynote
speaker at ceremonies install-
ing Gloria Flbling of Pitt-
sburgh as national president of
the 60-year-old organization,
which changed its name to
Na'amat U.S.A.
Exports Up
JERUSALEM (JTA) Ex-
port figures for the first 11 mon-
ths of this year show a rise of
eight percent over the same
period in 1984, according to of-
ficial statistics released this week.
Industrial exports for the period
January through November totall-
ed $3,719 billion. Diamonds were
up 21 percent, totalling $1,161
billion. Agricultural exports fell,
however, by eight percent. Citrus
sales were the chief cause: they
dropped by 57 percent.
Richard Brodsky, former at-
torney for the Securities Ex-
change Commission and currently
with the Miami law firm of Paul,
Landy, Beiley and Harper, P.A.,
will be the guest speaker at the
next meeting of the Federation's
Finance Division, 5:30-7 p.m.
Monday Jan. 20 at Marina Bay,
1-95 and State Road 84.
Brodsky specializes in litigation
and has an extensive background
in Securities and Exchange Com-
mission regulations and
procedures.
A graduate of Harvard Law
School, Brodsky has served as a
trial attorney and Branch Chief of
the SEC's Division of Enforce-
ment in Washington, D.C. He co-
authored an article in the
American University Law Review
Pork Banned
JERUSALEM (JTA) A bill
banning the sale of pork in
predominently Jewish areas of
Israel passed its first reading in
the Knesset Tuesday by a 42-22
. vote. Likud and Tehiya joined the
religious parties to push the
measure through. Most Laborites
and leftist parties were opposed.
Richard Brodaky
and also published a study in the
Florida Bar Journal.
Brodsky is a member of the
Citizens Board of the University
of Miami, serving on the Ex-
ecutive Committee, and is chair-
man of the South Florida Baseball
Committee, Inc.
Chairing the Finance Division
are Judah Ever and Steven
Lewin. For further information
contact Janice Salit at the Federa-
tion, 748-8400.
Old City in Jerusalem
Missions to Israel Briefings ..
Information Meeting in Feb
?

Now is the time to start 1986
with a renewed commitment and
become a part of the Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Missions programs. "This is a
good opportunity to learn more
about the people of Israel and the
vital work accomplished through
Federation/UJA supported pro-
grams, "according to Barbara
Weiner, Missions chairman.
ZAHAV MISSION
The first of these meetings will
be an information briefing to be
held Tuesday, Feb. 4 at 10: a.m. in
the Federation Board Room, 8358
W. Oakland Blvd., Sunrise. This
special session will go into detail
on the forthcoming Zahav Mission
to Israel, designated for the age
50-plus participant. This Israel ex-
perience, March 31-April 14, will
consist of meetings with top
Israeli officials, home hospitality
with Israeli families and stops in
Jerusalem, Masada, the Galilee,
Tel Aviv and much more. Weiner
stated that this Mission is in con-
junction with the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and that at-
tendance at the meeting does not
obligate anyone to any
commiments.
SUMMER FAMILY
MISSION
On Tuesday, Feb. 11, an infor-
mation meeting will be held at
7:30 p.m. in the Federation Board
Room.
The July mission is one of the
most interesting and informative
providing something for
everyone. This is the time to share
a Mission experience with your
family, a visit to the Museum of
the Jewish Diaspora; hi tech
laboratories; artists colony, swim
in the Kinneret and a visit at ar-
chaeological sites. What a great
time for the celebration of your
child's Bar or Bat Mitzvah.
Speaking at the meeting will be
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell of Ramat
Shalom, a participant in last
year's Family Mission.
For further information on Mis-
sions, please call Sandy
Jackowitz, Mission coordinator at
748-8400.
Commitment, 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 Chapel
(305)531-1151
DrnSt- Broward -Palm Beach- New \torV


\
Friday, January 17, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
COMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE OF
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
,
Congressman Shaw Via Phone to Refusenik
"We are thankful to everyone
who thinks about us," said
Refusenik Lev Gendin. "This br-
ings us much more hope."
To help keep that hope alive
U.S. Congressman E. Clay Shaw
and leaders of the local Jewish
community spoke to Gendin by
phone in Leningrad, where the
Soviet Jew lives with his wife and
two grown sons, waiting and hop-
ing for permission to emigrate to
Israel.
Shaw, a member of the Con-
gressional Coalition for Soviet
Jews, is one of many members of
Congress who have "adopted"
one or more Refusenik families,
contacting them and advocating
on their behalf. Having adopted
Gendin's cause, Shaw placed the
call from his Fort Lauderdale
district office in an effort to draw
attention to the plight of Soviet
Jews.
"When Soviet Jews express a
desire to leave the Soviet Union
their whole lives change," noted
Joel Reinstein, past president of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, who was pre-
sent during the phone call. This
point was poignantly made by
Gendin in response to a question
about his family's well being. "My
elder son was married but he is
divorced, due to our intentions."
Gendin, formerly a professor of
metallurgy, was once a division
head at the main Geophysics
Observatory in Leningrad and had
published several books and scien-
tific articles. Because of his
refusenik status, Gendin was
"pressed to retire" and is now cut
off from developments in his field.
His two sons, one a former com-
puter manager and the other a
former student at the University,
now perform menial tasks, accep-
ting whatever odd jobs they can
find.
Refuseniks live lives of quiet
despair, unable to contribute their
full talents to the Soviet Union or
to anyone else. Shaw is hopeful
that in the aftermath of the Sum-
mit, the United States and the
Soviet Union may be entering a
new era of improved relation-
ships. "I am hopeful for a change
in the policy of the government of
the Soviet Union," said Shaw.
"(Gorbachev) must realize that
taking the Refusenik out of the
mainstream of Russian life is not
doing him or Russia any good."
While Gendin's plight is of par-
ticular interest to Shaw, Gendin is
just one of hundreds of thousands
Bonaventure Series
Culminates, Plans
Set for Feb. 2 Event
With the culmination of the
highly successful Bonaventure
Jewish Contemporary Series, the
Bonaventure Division of the
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, can gear itself
up for their Feb. 2 cocktail party.
The final lecture for the Series
will be held from 4-6 p.m. Monday
Jan. 20 at the Town Center. Bruce
Yudewitz, campaign director of
the Jewish Federation, will
discuss, "We've Come a Long
Way, Baby Building a Fort
Lauderdale Jewish Community."
Immediately following the lec-
ture, Bonaventure's campaign
committee will begin finalizing
plans for their cocktail buffet
event on Sunday Feb. 2 from
4:30-6:30 p.m.
Hosting the party will be Naomi
and Michael Sokol. A minimum
commitment of $1,000 to the 1986
Federation/UJA campaign is re-
quired for attendance.
For further information contact
Janice Salit at the Federation,
748-8400.
Newswire/lsrael
TEL AVIV Rabbi Meir Kahane plans to appeal to the U.S.
State Department against the revocation of his American citizen-
ship. He was informed by the U.S. Consulate in Jerusalem that his
passport is being withdrawn because a U.S. citizen cannot sit in
the parliament of a foreign country.
HERZLIA The Israeli-based international Wolf Foundation
will start announcing its 1986 prize winners at the beginning of
January 1986, it was reported. Awards amounting to $600,000 in
six prize categories will be presented to laureates chosen by inter-
national juries in the fields of Physics, Chemistry, Mathematics,
Agriculture, Medicine and the Arts.
JERUSALEM Father Marcel A. Dubois, a Dominican monk
who is chairman of the Philosophy Department at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem, has been named a knight of the Legion
of Honor, the highest award bestowed by the government of
France.
TEL AVIV Responding to urgent appeals from the Union of
Electronic Industries and the Israel Defense Forces for a solution
to the severe shortage of electrical and electronic engineers, Tel
Aviv University's Faculty of Enginnering has introduced this
year an accelerated program to upgrade electronics technicians to
fully qualified electrical and electronics enginners.
of Jews who have requested the
right to leave the Soviet Union,
and who, like Gendin, wait and
hope. "It is important that a
United States Congressman cared
enough to be in contact," said
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of Temple
Emanu-EI, who was present dur-
ing the phone call. "The story of
this call will be repeated
throughout the Jewish
community."
Contact with the western world
gives Refuseniks an important
link, reminding them that they
have not been forgotten. It makes
their hardships easier to bear and
often acts as protection against
harassment. The Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale has an Adopt-a-
Family program to provide this
person-to-person link. For more
information rail the Federation at
748-8400.
From North Broward with love. South Florida Congressman E.
Clay Shaw, seated, meets with leadersfrom the Jewish communi-
ty in his office as part of a historic moment. Playing a key role in
the phone call to the Russian Refusenik in Leningrad, were Joel
Reinstein, right, Federation immediate past president, pictured
along with Rhia Eisman, interpreter and Thomas Katz.
------------JVJHM1"
MB



Pige 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 17,1986
of Greater Fort Laudtrdale.
Trouble Ahead for the Jews
BY GERSHAN GREENBAUM
Many Jews haven't the foggiest idea why anyone would hate
such nice people like us. Dr. Robert Wistrich. this year's winner of
the Rev. James Parkes Prixe here in Jerusalem, tried to help
answer this question during his talk on ideological antisemitism in
this country. His answer centers around the wild belief that the
Jews are involved in an international conspiracy whose goal is
nothing less than to take over the entire world!
The experience of hearing Professor Wistrich's compressed
brilliance was exhilarating for the brain. But to be frank, the emo-
tional impact was downright terrifying. For it wasn't enough to
merely explain the bizarre idea of a Jewish conspiracy. He had to
go on and convince us that it actually made sense!
The necessary ingredient for all this is the "trauma of moder-
nization". Even in our lifetime, we've experienced rapid social
change with its assault on traditional values. But for some, all this
change is a painful crisis which requires an explanation and a
solution. Believing it's all a Jewish plot provides both.
Here the story becomes wild. Change generates a sense of
unease which encourages the idea that we're living in an era of
decadence. In this atmosphere, millenarian beliefs that the end of
days is upon us start to gain hold. The apocalyptic version of this
has everything ending in a final war between the forces of good
and evil. Guess who the forces of evil are in the antisemitic brand?
The earlier indentifkation of Jews with the devil comes in handy
at this point. So this assault of modernity is another less than a
satanic Jewish plot to finally achieve control over the Gentiles and
thus have evil prevail. But it is the duty of the righteous to fight
this Jewish evil even unto death that good may triumph in the
end.
The Nazis possessed the fanatical determination and the skill to
link such ideas to the possibilities of the real world. The horrifying
result was the Holocaust. But the belief in a Jewish conspiracy did
not end with the defeat of the Nazis. Rather, it continued on as a
land of Hitlerian legacy, according to Dr. Wistrich. It has since
passed into other "Salvationist" political movements bent on sav-
ing the world from a terrible evil.
Islamic Fundamentalism is one recipient of the antisemitic
legacy. The encounter with modernity in the Islamic world was all
the more painful because it was first experienced as part of the
subjugation to Western colonial rule. Therefore, a fierce rejection
of Western influence is one of the features of the Islamic Fun-
damentalist response to the modernization trauma.
But Israel and the Jews have a central role to play as part of the
broad picture. In these countries, the granting of equal rights to
the Jews was not the result of an international development of
Moslem culture but was rather an act taken by the colonial
powers. The Jews were thus connected in the popular mind with
the Islamic debasement at the hands of the West. And Zionism,
seen as the foisting of Israel upon the world by the West, has
come to symbolize the ultimate humiliation of Moslem pride. In a
deeper sense, the continued existence of the Jewish State is a
symptom of the crisis of Moslem culture and is seen as "the
deepest symbolic representation of the decadence of Islam."
Israel's destruction is necessary to complete the elimination of
alien influences from the Moslem corporation. This is a prere-
quisite for the lslamk revival. So in Islamic Fundamentalism,
there is a broad symbolic identification of Israel and the Jews with
an evil that must be destroyed.
The other major beneficiary of Hitler's legacy mentioned by Dr.
Wistrich is the Soviet Union. But this regime was meant to be the
culmination of the idealistic intellectual tradition of the Left! How
could it possibly have turned into a world center for the propaga-
tion of "reactionary" antisemitism? Dr. Wistrich gives us a dear
explanation for this development which marked one of the
highlights of his talk.
Put simply, the old Communist ideology was losing its appeal.
The same old fight against Imperialism and Wall Street
Capitalism was no longer that inspiring. An addition was needed
to add some pazazz. Antisemitism was a natural for the job since
it was never totally uprooted from Russian society in the first
place. It was Stalin who first came up with the cosmetic replace-
ment of the word "Jew" with "Zionist." This was in fact a clever
ploy in a Western world which still remembered the stench of
holocaustal murder. So beginning in the 1950s, the idea of a
"Zionist" conspiracy to dominate the world was grafted on to the
older ideology in Soviet propaganda, even gaining the upper hand
at times.
For the Soviets, the Jewish conspiracy theory has
demonstrated its usefulness and versatility. In the foreign policy
arena, for instance, third world countries have proven to be sur-
prisingly attracted to the idea, once it has been properly packag-
ed. In the wake of development failures in many of these coun-
tries, there is a ready market for a conspiracy explanation which
pins the blame on outside Zionist-Imperialist machinations aimed
at thwarting the success of third world Liberation.
But in a more essential way, the belief in a Jewish conspiracy is
an extremely useful tool employed by the Soviets to help motivate
the drive toward world hegemony. No other tenet can quite com-
pete in effectiveness with the notion that there is this incredibly
powerful satanic force aimed at overthrowing Communism,
dominating Capitalism and liquidating third world Liberation.
The natural corollary to this argument is that one thing only is
preventing this evil force from winning out and that is Soviet
power!
As a qualifier, however. Dr. Wistrich emphasizes that the
Soviet version does differ from Nazi antisemitism. It is not a total
ideology which constitutes the raison d'etre of the regime. Nor is
it of the way out "end of days" variety. This raises the hope that
the Jews might be able to work out some modus vivendi with the
Soviets in the future, particularly if East-West relations improve.
In such a situation, while the antisemitic element in Soviet pro-
paganda might lessen, due to its extreme usefulness, it would not
disappear entirely.
But events at some future time could also take a turn for the
worse should anti-Jewish personalities ever gain a position of
outright control in the Soviet hierarchy. This has never yet hap-
pened, but if it did, it might spur a radical solution to the Soviet
Jewish "problem", resulting in the forced removal of jews from
the Russian heartland.
To sum up, Dr. Wistrich has argued the creative but controver-
sial thesis that despite the dramatic ideological incompatibilties
between Nazism, Soviet Communism and Islamic Fundamen
talism, they have very much in common when it comes to their an-
tisemitism. As a response to the crisis of modernity and as a tool
to achieve world influence if not domination, each movement has
conjured up the notion of a Jewish conspiracy to control the world
which is seen as an evil that must be fought.
How is one to properly interpret these remarks seem to
demonstrate the sobering if not depressing proposition that the
world continues to be a dangerous place for Jews. In light of this
fact, one member of the audience with whom I spoke after the
talk expressed the hope that diaspora Jews would recognize the
danger and speedily ingather themselves under the protecting
care of the Israel Defense Forces. He also expressed opposition to
Israel making any political concessions that might lessen its
security.
But Dr. Wistrich cautions aganist a "gloom and doom" inter-
pretation of his remarks. He emphatically denies that his analysis
implies a rigid intransigent policy for Israel toward the Arabs and
the Palestinian problem. On the contrary, the common threat of
Islamic Fundamentalism for both Israel and the Arab nationalist
leaders can act as an added incentive for both to reach an
accomodation.
There are also more general reasons for avoiding hysteria.
While his talk was about ideology, in the real world, it is seldom
that ideological power rarely has a free hand and is almost always
counterbalanced by the opposing forces. This might help explain
how during the same period that antisemitic ideologies have
flourished and the fortunes of Western Jews rose dramatically.
Lastly, Dr. Wistrich holds firmly to the belief that, in the long
run. things will work out O.K. for the Jews. But until then, with
propaganda about the Jewish conspiracy circling the globe, one
wonders what nightmares await us.
Robert Wistrich's new book on the subject is called Hitler's
Apocalypse: Jews and the Nazi Legacy to be published in New
York by St. Martin's Press (March 1986)
Grrskon Greenbaum, an alumnus of the University of Penn-
sylvania and Brandeis University, is currently studying at the In-
stitute of Contemporary Jewry in Jerusalem.
BANNING
RACISM
Shortly after Rabbi Meir
Kahane was elected to the
Knesset, he submitted a number
of bills aimed at imposing restric-
tions on non-Jews. Only Jews
would be able to be citizens of the
State, for example, and a non-Jew
having sexual relations with a
Jewish woman would be imprison-
ed. MKs from all parties said the
proposals bore a striking
resemblance to the infamous
Nuremberg race laws. The
Speaker of the Knesset, Shlomo
Hillel, asked the House Commit-
tee to authorize him to refuse to
submit any bill of a racist
character, to expel from the
chamber any MK who made a
racist remark; and to strike that
remark off the record. At that
time the House Committee agreed
unanimously. However, Kahane
took the issue to the High Court of
Justice, which ruled in his favor
on the grounds that the action of
the Knesset presidium was not an-
chored in the House rules. So the
House Committee reconvened to
amend the House rules, but at this
point the Likud and Tehiya party
representatives demanded that
certain other categories of bills
also be disqualified, for example,
bills which "strike at the roots of
Zionism."
The Knesset finally voted to
prohibit the presidium from tak-
ing any private member's bill that
"is racist in nature or negates the
existence of the State of Israel as
the state of the Jewish people."
IDF considers
Syria a major
threat
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Syrian army is Israel's "number
one" enemy and a major threat to
Israel today, according to Brig.
Gen. Ephraim Lapid, chief
spokesman ofthe Israel Defense
Forces.
Syria has one of the best equip-
ped armies in the Middle East,
with sophisticated Soviet arms as
well as helicopters and missiles
from France and communications
systems from Italy, Lapid said in
an interview during a recent visit
here.
According to Lapid, the Syrian
army has doubled its power since
1982 and now has more than 4,500
tanks, 600 jets and about a half-
million troops. In addition, Syria
poeaacp the deadly surface-to-
surface Soviet missile SS-21. and
the Soviet-made surface-to-air
missile SA-5.
"Both missiles have an enor-
mous range, and they pose,
therefore, a real threat to Israel's
population centers in the heart of
the country and to Israeli aircraft
flying far away from the Syrian
border." said the IDF spokesman.
"The real question is whether
Syria and Jordan will form a coali-
tion against Israel," because
Israel assumes that Syria alone
will not open a war against Israel,
he said.
Asked if Israel is still the best
army in the Mideast. L&pid
replied, "absolutely." He said this
was proved during the Lebanon
war.
"But I do not underestimate the
enemy," Lapid continued. "The
Syrian armored forces had proven
itself during the war, and the
Syrian soldier was a much better
fighter in 1982 than in the Yom
Kippur War" in 1973.
L.
.* ..
...
jewuhFloridian o
____________________________________________________OF GREATER FOHT LAUOEBPAU
FREDKSMOCMET MARVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editor and PuBiisn*' Ovactor ot Commun.cationa Ecul"W Edito-
Puolitfwfl VVaakiy Mxt Saplambar through Mm) May Si Waafciy Daianca o yaar
Second Cmi Poataga PiC it ManandaKt Fla USPS SB9420
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish fTortdUn,
P.O. Box 01M73. Miami. Fla. 33101
Adartiaino Suparviaor Abraham B Maaaam
Fon Laudardaia Hollywood Ollica BJMW Oakland Pan. SN-J Fort Lauda Phorva 74B4A0O
P .__, MmoijTA SaanAn wns NEA AjPA.andFPA
* m subschiption RATES 2 Yat Minimum t? SO (Local Araa S3 96 Annual! or by mamoa'an.p
Jamah Fadata;>on ol G'aaia< Fort I amlaidaia
Ja*iah Fadaration ol Qraalat Fort laudardaia Brian J Sharr Praaidanl Joat M Tauaa. Eacotia
Oracior. Marvin La Vina. Diractor ot Communicanoa. Lot. Gmaoara Aaaiaiant Dtractor of Commu
f^HS^tr^tna P'J* '""' Fo" '-"">>. rX JSMi Pnorv. (SOS) 7MAT Man tor Ina
F^wI^L.r r,w,W Flon*-B <>'' 'on Laudardata ahoutd ba addraaaad Jaanah
Fadaration ol Qtaata' Fort Laudardaia. P O Bo. 2BB,0. Tamarac. Ft 3332Oa10 ^^miMt
Friday, January 17.1986 7 SHEVAT 5746 '
WotaniVH -Numbers
w ......


Agency Focus
Friday, January 17, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Cuomo: Christian Rule
Judaism in a Christian World
The provocative theme
'Judaism In A Christian World'
will be the topic presented by Dr.
Michael J. Cook at the North
Broward Midrasha "Contem-
porary Issues of Jewish Life" lec-
ture series on Monday, Jan. 20.
This second lecture of the series
will be held at Temple Beth Orr,
2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs
at 8 p.m. Co-hosting this lecture
will be the Liberal Jewish Temple
of Coconut Creek.
Rabbi Cook is Professor of In-
tertestamental and Early Chris-
tian Literature at the Hebrew
Union College Jewish Institute
of Religion in Cincinnati. He
travels widely, addressing Jewish
and Christian audiences including
academicians and clergy
throughout the United States and
Canada. Dr. Cook has had a par-
ticularly close association with
PhD students from the Southern
Baptists Theological Seminary in
Dr. Michael Cook
Louisville and he has addressed
the leadership of the Southern
Baptist Convention.
Sponsor and series tickets are
still available at participating in-
stitutions. Sponsor tickets are $36
admitting two people with special
seating and a reception with the
speaker as 7 p.m. each for
members and $22 each for
nonmembers. Individual tickets
are sold at the door for $4 for
members and $6 for nonmembers.
The North Broward Midrasha of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale is
the coordinator of the lecture
series. Participating institutions
are: Temples Beth Am, Beth
Israel, Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach, Beth Orr, Beth Torah,
Emanu-el, Sha'aray Tzedek,
Sholom, Ramat Shalom, Hebrew
Congregation of Lauderhill,
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut
Creek, Southeastern Region of
United Synagogue of America,
Jewish Community Center, and
Omega Condominium. For infor-
mation call Helen Weisberg,
748-8400.
President's Council Annual
Education Day Set for Jan. 29
Over 35 chapters of local
organizations and 20 Sisterhoods
will all take part in the Women's
Divisions' President's Council'
Community Education Day, to be
held at 9:30 a.m. Wednesday Jan.
29 at Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 57 St.
The day will feature keynote ad-
dresses by Elaine Bloom, former
Florida representative and Dr.
Abraham J.. Gittelson, Federation
director of education, as well as
representatives from the Area
Agency on Aging. Theday's
theme is entitled," Who is caring
for our future."
"We are so pleased that so
many women's groups are taking
part in planning every aspect of
the program," stated Claire
Socransky, chairman of the pro-
gram. "It is very important that
women's groups join forces to pro-
mote Judaism and friendship
throughout the community."
Participating organizations in-
clude Brandeis University Na-
tional Women's Committee,
Jewish War Veterans, National
Council of Jewish Women,
Women's American ORT, Pioneer
Women Na'amat, B'nai B'rith
Women of North Broward,
Women's League for Israel and
Hadassah.
Participating Sisterhoods in-
clude, Temple Sholom, Pompano;
Temple Beth Torah, Temple Beth
Orr, Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise;
Temple Beth Am, Sunrise Jewish
Center, Temple Kol Ami, Temple
Emanu-El, Temple Beth Israel,
Deerfield Beach; Hebrew Con-
gregation of Lauderhill, and Con-
gregation Beth Hillel of Margate,
all in conjunction with the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation.
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson
For further information contact
the Women's Division at
748-8400.
Look Into 1986 A Busy Year for Jewry
The year 1986 will be a busy
year for American Jewish
organizations, especially on the
following fronts:
the fight for unhampered
Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union will be conducted
with more intensity since Mikhail
Gorbachev, the Soviet leader, did
apparently not agree with Presi-
dent Reagan's request to open the
gates of the USSR for Jewish
emigration on a large scale in the
spirit of the Helsinki act on human
rights, which the Soviet govern-
ment signed in 1975.
Intensive action of Jewish
organizations against Reagan's
proposed sale of American arms
including advanced planes and
missiles to Jordan Congress
postponed decision on this pro-
posal until March 1 to await
response from King Hussein as to
whether he is willing to negotiate
peace with Israel directly, without
the participation of Yasir Arafat's
terrorist PLO organization. Deep-
ly interested in the security of
Israel, American Jewry will con-
tinue to oppose Reagan's pro-
posal, until peace negotiations are
started by Hussein with Israel
directly perhaps with the par-
ticipation of Palestinians from the
West Bank, but with not par-
ticipation of PLO representatives.
The possible effects on
American-Israel relations when
Likud leader Yitzhak Shamir
who is now Israel's Foreign
Minister will take over
Premiership from Shimon Peres,
the Labor Party leader. An agree-
ment between the two leading
groups in Israel's parliamentary
stipulates that Peres is to serve as
Prime Minister for the first half of
the government's 50-month term
and Shamir for the second half.
There are sharp differences in the
attitude of each of the two
political leaders with regard to the
West Bank issue and other impor-
tant issues in which the U.S.
government is interested as part'
of its efforts to bring about peace
in the Middle East. Shamir is con-
sidered in Washington as being
more extreme and less flexible
than Peres.
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J Passover
Deauville
1986
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For Information & Reservations Call 1 "531 -3446
or write Passover '86 DeauvtNe P.O. Box 402868
Miami Beoch, Horida 33140
New York Gov. Mario M.
Cuomo has warned against any at-
tempt to try to make the United
States a Christian nation at a din-
ner held by the American Jewish
Congress at the Pierre Hotel in
Manhattan.
Cuomo addressed an audience
of 300 gathered for the presenta-
tion of the 1985 Stephen S. Wise
awards to himself and to Fred
Wilpon, chairman of the board of
Sterling Equities and president of
the New York Mets. Cuomo was
honored for his "lifelong commit-
ment to human rights and social
justice."
"The American Jewish Con-
gress reminds us constantly that
one of the bases for our
democracy is the rejection by law
of the notion that any formal
philosophical or religious test
should be used to grant or
withhold the rights of citizen-
ship," Cuomo said.
"The truth is that some people
see a very different fundamental
principle, one that is contradic-
tory of this freedom. They tell us
that to be strong as a nation, we
must return to what they say we
were meant to be a Christian
nation. The idea that religion and
politics don't mix, Rev. (Jerry)
Falwell says, was invented by the
devil to keep Christians from run-
ning their country."
The Christian nation concept,
Cuomo went on, "is a perversion
of our Constitution and a
dangerous one for all people who
believe that our greatest gift and
our greatest strength is the right
to choose what we will be and
what we will believe."
He cited the recurrence in U.S.
history of a "nativist sentiment"
calling on people to stop being
what they are in order to become
"real Americans." The governor
remarked that the immigrants
who fought and died for America
"never forgot who they were and
where they came from They
never gave up their language or
their faith."
Today, he said, "we're stronger
because of the diversity the im-
migrants insisted on, and wiser.
We've learned to encourage the
identity of all the fragments that
have contributed to our
greatness."
Gov. Mario Cuomo left, receiving
1985 Stephen S. Wise Award from
Howard M. Squadron, honorary
president of the American Jewish
Congress.
Related to the idea of diversity
and pluralism is the idea of family
and the common welfare, the
governor said, noting that there
are those who would substitute in-
dividualism for compassion.
"At our very best, we have
helped ourselves by having our
people collectively as a govern-
ment help one another," he said.
Jews, he continued, have fur-
nished an example. "Everywhere
where poverty and exploitation
were found, Jews have fought
against it."
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 17,1986
A Visit to the Soviet Union
By JERRY KIEWE
Assistant Regional Director
BBYO Gold Coast Council
Over the past summer I and
three of my close friends and col-
leagues had the unique opportuni-
ty to travel to the USSR. We
stayed five days each in both Len-
ingrad and Moscow and during
that time were able to meet with
13 refusenik families there. All of
those that we met exhibited a
spirit and courage which touched
us deeply and the memories of our
time with them will forever re-
main imbedded in our minds and
in our hearts.
In most cases our first contact
was a phone call. My three friends
and I were strangers, faceless
voices at the other end of a
telephone wire. But somehow
they sensed the sincerity in our
words and they knew that we
were friends, brothers and sisters
from across the ocean.
Sometimes we went in pairs,
other times all four at once. But
they never seemed to mind. No
matter what the number they
always opened their doors, their
homes and their hearts to us.
At every horrje they insisted
that we have tea with them. "A
Russian custom," they explained.
Often there were biscuits or cakes
or assorted other foods. On
several occasions, particularly on
Shabbat, we were even served en-
tire meals!
Accompanying the food was an
endless exchange of information,
sometimes in English, sometimes
in Hebrew, and sometimes in a
mixture of both. The topics rang-
Jews in the USSR
By CARL KOHN (International Sh'licha)
If we forget them ... the world will forget them!
The voice of Soviet Jews is heard far beyond the borders of the
USSR, and it has found a repsonse in the hearts of many millions
of Jews and non-Jews throughout the world. There are attempts
to muffle, to stop this voice so that the world will not know what is
happening to Soviet Jews. This is achieved by disconnecting the
telephones in the apartments of Soviet Jews, by not delivering
their mail, by preventing them from meeting their friends from
the west. Tyranny does not like publicity. No matter what the
aims of the authorities are, the Jews of the USSR will go on strug-
gling for their rights: for the right to leave the country freely in
order to become reunited with their people in Israel and for the
right to maintain close ties with Jewish communities throughout
the world.
This struggle would be unthinkable without the support of the
whole Jewish people and their friends. If we forget them ... the
world will forget them.
The following are facts concerning Soviet religious and cultural
oppression of Jews:
FACT: Of the 119 different nationalities in the Soviet Union, 118
have their own cultural institutions, theatres, printing houses and
publications in their native languages, schools, and instructions
mtheir national language. Only the Jews, the 12th largest na-
tional minority in the USSR, are denied these rights
FACT: Not one book on Jewish history, except for a series deal-
ing with the ancient period, has been published in the USSR since
1930, according to a letter to the Soviet Communist Party from
125 leading Soviet Jewish activists. Books on Jewish subjects
published overseas are not sold in the USSR and Jewish books are
often confiscated from foreign tourists by Soviet customs
officials.
FACT: Although Jews have lived in the area of the USSR for
2,000 years, and had become the largest Jewish community in the
world until this century, there is not one museum dealing with
Jewish history, culture, or ethnography, and no existing Soviet
museum has a special section dealing with these subjects. Not a
single paragraph about Jews appears in school textbooks.
FACT: According to a 1926 survey, over 1,000 synagogues
operated in the USSR. Today, they number about 50. It is not un-
common to find a synagogue closed or barricaded by the KGB to
prevent entry. None of the remaining synagogues have been per-
mitted to join with other synagogues in regional or international
associations. The Soviet Union has no operating seminary to train
rabbis.
FACT: Jewish children are not allowed to receive formal religious
instruction in the USSR.
The facts have been presented and our efforts on behalf of
Soviet Jews are only just beginning. This concern is an ongoing,
continuing challenge and responsibility. All of our activity is for
the purpose of enabling Soviet Jews to live in freedom and to en-
joy the opportunity to teach their children and raise them as Jews.
This is our goal; this is what we must strive to achieve!
IT TOOK 3500 YEARS
TO FILL THIS BOTTLE
HERE'S WHY:
Geologists report that the pure and
delicious spring water emerging from the
Mountain Valley Spring today in Hot
Springs, Ark., first entered the ground as
riin about 3500 years ago. Salt free.
Moderately hard. Delivered to your home
jr office.
Dade Broward
696-1333 563-6114
c^ountain/VSlley^rVSter
ed from Aliyah to Zionism and in-
cluded everything in between.
One talked to us with a sense of
urgency about a recent trial of his
friend in Leningrad .. another
chatted with us about the
popularity of tennis in Moscow.
We discussed Reagan and the re-
cent summit. .. and we discussed
religion and its role in our lives.
And always, always, we talked
about Israel.
Oh, how th'jy yearn for Israel!
Despite all of the propaganda (or
perhaps because of it) they still
love her, and despite all of the pro-
blems they still want to go there.
They have no illusions; they
realize that life there will be dif-
ficult. But this makes no dif-
ference. It is still Eretz Yisrael. It
is still Home.
Am Yisrael Chai! This was but
one of the many songs that we
sang with them. Yerushalayim
She! Zahav, Shema Yisrael, Or
Zarua, Hiney Ma Tov, Lo Yisah
Goy El Goy ... on and on they
went. We lost ourselves in song,
for the songs brought out our
emotions, our happiness, our
laughter and our love for one
another. And on the final night, in
the late hours of the evening, the
songs brought out our tears, tears
from a grandmother, overjoyed
that her grandson could at last
sing songs of Israel. And tears
from us, for the end of our trip
had finally arrived.
It was an end we dreaded, for
we knew what would happen. We
would walk away and head
towards the airport. and they
would remain behind.
In the USSR.
In a land where they are
strangers.
Among a people that do not
want them.
And at the mercy of a state
which pushes them away with one
hand, yet keeps a firm grip on
them with the other.
I wanted so much to change
places with them. I wanted so bad-
ly to reach into my carry bag and
hand them my tickets "Take
these," I wanted to say. "Go to
Israel, your homeland, the land
you have dreamed of all your lives.
Take these tickets and go!"
But we all realized that this
would be futile.
Over and over I asked myself,
"Why must it be this way? By
what right to they keep you here?
And why you and not me?" Such
questions still await an answer.
But they bore us no ill will.
There was no hint of jealousy in
their*words or in their eyes. On
the contrary they were happy
for us! We were simply going
home to live out our lives as they
were meant to be lived, in
freedom and happiness.
Before leaving we asked them
each what we could do to help
them. The specific requests varied
from person to person, but there
was one thing that was asked by
all that we tell the story to
others. "Tell your community, tell
your government, tell the world,"
they asked. "Tell them what you
saw and heard here, tell them
what is happening to us."
My friends, we cannot forsake
them. Their cause is our cause,
and we cannot rest until the last of
them is free. The world must hear
about them; we must not let them
forget. Somehow, some way, we
must help them to return Home.
As the new year continues I urge
each of you to re-examine the
commitment that your youth
leadership has made to the cause
of Soviet Jewry. Come next year's
Judgement Day, we should all be
able to faithfully answer "yes" to
the question, "Have we done all
that we could?"
BBYO in a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation funded by
the Jewish Fedi ration/UJA
campaign.
Chaplains in Profile

Rabbi Solomon Geld
Dedicated and devoted to help-
ing those members of Broward
Center for the Blind, Rabbi
Solomon Geld, is an example of
the volunteer who makes up the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale's Chaplaincy
Commission.
The former spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Am (Margate Jewish
Center) for seven years and cur-
rent Rabbi Emeritus, Rabbi Geld,
stands at the forefront when it
comes to helping his fellow man.
Poland born and German
educated, he has served as the ex-
ecutive director, Jewish Com-
munity Council, Paterson, New
Jersey and was the executive vice
president, Daughters of Miriam
Center for aged in Clifton, N J.
Since coming to Florida in 1976,
he has spent time and energy
counseling and helping his
brethren wherever the need
arises. He is the leader of religious
and Jewish holiday services at
Colonial Palm East and West, and
in his honor Temple Beth ^Am
dedicated the Solomon Geld
Hebrew School building. Chaplain
of the lighthouse (Broward Center
for the blind), he has provided that
extra touch of compassion and
caring so vital in their day-to-day
lifestyle.
According to the Rabbi, "Those
who are completely blind have ap-
parently made peace with their
condition and they are trying to
Rabbi Solomon Geld
make the best under the cir-
cumstances. On the other hand,
those who are severely visually
handicapped due to glaucoma or
detached retina or macula
degeneration like myself, are anx-
iety ridden that their condition
may deteriorate to total blindness,
and they need psychological and
spiritual reinforcement. Inasmuch
as I am one of them, I can serve by
example."
Alfred Golden, Federation Com-
mission chairman praised the
work of Rabbi Geld and extended
the Federation's 'special thank-
you' as the January 'Chaplain in
Profile.' Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz
is Commission director.
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Friday, January 17, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
WHEN YOUR PHONE LINE BECOMES A LIFELINE
More people will participate in Super Sunday
than in any other national event of the 1986 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign. This is your chance to be
one of them ... and make fund-raising history, too.
Join thousands of volunteers in federations
across the country in an all-out telephone drive-
to reach more people and raise more money in a
single day than ever before.
Give us two hours of your time on Super Sunday.
To call your friends and neighbors.
To ask them to join you in helping our fellow
Jews at home, in Israel and around the
worldthrough our community campaign.
The calls you make may determine the quality of
Jewish life in the years ahead.
Reserve your Super Sunday telephone now.
SuperSunday I
Sunday, February 2nd
Special Phonathon to reach
Professional Divisions Young Families Young Adults
Join us at...
Oppenheimer and Company
2455 East Sunrise Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale 748-8400
Hi
BH
Brian J. Sharr
President
John Streng
General Campaign Chairman
Barry Mandelkorn Jeffrey Streitfeld
Co-Chairmen, Super Sunday I
Joel H. Teliae
Executive Director
.. When Your Phone Line
Becomes a Lifeline
ONE PEOPLE, ONE DESTINY
TEAR OFF AND MAIL
Please reserve a telephone for me.
Name______________!_________
Address
Telephone # (Home)
Affiliation_________
(Bus.)
I will be able to staff the telephone from:
? 9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. ? 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. ? 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
NOTE: If you have not made your 1986 pledge, you will be given the opportunity to do so at the close of your
Orientation & Training session.
1
' i



Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 17, 1986
1986 CAMPAIGN UPDATE AS
OF I/7/86
Pledges to Date
Major Gifts Division $1,206,409
Women's Division 573,586
All Other Areas 1,123,470
Total Campaign $2,903,465
Project Renewal (new pledges)
$140,919
Inverrary Golfers for UJA
The 5th Annual Inverrary Golf
Classic and dinner will be held
Wednesday, Feb. 12, at the Inver-
rary Country Club.
In behalf of the 1986 Jewish
Federation/UJA and in celebra-
tion of the 38th Anniversary of
the State of Israel, Max Buck, In-
verrary Division chairman and
Selig Marko, Golf chairman are
mobilizing their campaign
workers to make this year's Golf
Classic the most successful ever.
Golfers will tee off on Feb. 12
from 8 to 10 a.m. The East course
will feature regular PGA Han-
dicap Scoring, the West course
will feature Calloway Handicap
System Scoring. Each course will
be limited to 144 golfers, on a first
come, first serve basis. In case of
rain, the Golf Tournament only
will be played on Monday, Feb. 17.
After the tourney, cocktails and
THE WYNMOOR COMMUNITY, on behalf
of the 1986 Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal will hold two brunches enabling all
Wynmoor residents to make their commit-
ment to the 1986 Federation/UJA campaign in
February. The first will be held at 9:80 a.m.
Sunday Feb. tat the Holiday Inn, Plantation.
The second will be held at 9:30 am. Sunday
Feb. 9, also at the Holiday Inn. Both will
honor Mildred Yaphe for her dedication and
devotion to Jewish causes. Guest speaker at
both will be Dr. Gideon Peleg. Serving as
chairman for the Wynmoor committee of the
Federation/UJA campaign is Charles Rubens-
tein. Ann Chester serves as secretary; Ber-
nard Axelrod, publicity; Leo Arlin, Brunch
Committee chairman and Mildred Yaphe,
Ticket Committee chairperson. Pictured is a
handful of the dedicated Wynmoor Federa-
tion/UJA Committee who has worked diligent-
ly on making the dual brunches a success.
Selig Marko
hors d'oeuvres will be served,
followed by dinner. Assisting Golf
chairman Selig Marko are Tourna-
ment Chairman Ed Rabat, Honors
Chairman Lester Fields, Prize
Chairman Ben Strassner and Ban-
quet Chairman Bill Sussman.
PALM SPRINGS III will hold its annual breakfast on behalf of
the Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign at 10
am. Thursday Feb. 6 in their Clubhouse. Hy Wattel, chairman of
Palm-Springs Federation/UJA Committee, has announced that
Bert Chalmer will be honored for his many years of dedication
and commitment to Jewish causes. Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson,
director of education, Jewish Federation, will be the guest
speaker. Pictured, from left, Joe Weider, Gert Leitner, Max
Greenwald, Hy Wattel, Bert Chalmer and Bernard Glick.
Your
Gift
at Work
Operation Moses
One Year Later
DEAR UJA PARTICIPANTS, BROTHERS AND SISTERS
Yehuda Kinde (Ofakim)
When I completed elementary school, I went to Gondar to study
in high school. I had to live five kilometers away, in Wollecka,
where the Jewish community lives.
From high school, I completed teacher training.
After 13 years as a teacher in Jewish schools in Gondar, I decid-
ed to go to Israel because it is my homeland and many Ethiopian
Jews left to go there. Even my parents told me to leave my place
and go through the Sudan. I said I will not go now until all the
Ethiopian Jews go out. But it became hard to stay for a long time
because of the condition of the country.
I asked the Higher Commission for permission to study abroad
for four years. Finally, I succeeded in leaving the country from
Addis Ababa to Khartoum, then to Cairo and finally to Israel.
When I arrived at Ben-Gurion Airport, people were waiting and
took me to the absorption center where I live now.
In the absorption center, we received the things we use and
they showed us how to use things in the house, how to buy
groceries, how to use the money and banks.
From the day we arrived up to now, we received money from
the Sochnut (Jewish Agency) for food as well as for the necessary
things. We are learning the Hebrew language in the Ulpan. We
receive medical treatment whenever we are sick. Our children are
studying in school properly. They are well and learn.
We are trying to be good citizens in our homeland, in the State
of Israel. But, on the other hand, we always think of the people
who are still in Ethiopia, because we are hearing tha they are not
in a good condition. They are under problems and they are sen-
ding letters to their families who arrived earlier. We are crying
every day for them.
WHAT'S HAPPENING
JANUARY
Jan. 19 Israel Update. 2 p.m. Century
Village Clubhouse Theater.
Jan. 19 Oceanside, Pompano Beach
Committees. 11 a.m. Temple Sholom.
Jan. 19 Palm-Aire binner. 5:30 p.m.
Hilton Hotel of Inverrary.
Jan. 20 North Broward Midrasha. 8
p.m. Temple Beth Orr.
Jan. 20 Finance Division. 5:30 p.m.
Marina Bay.
Jan. 21 Somerset. 7 p.m. Clubhouse.
Jan. 22 $500 Plus Club Special Gifts
Luncheon. Noon. Inverrary Country
Club.
Jan. 26 Hawaiian Gardens. 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Israel.
Jan. 26 Water Bridge. 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Water Bridge Social Hall.
Jan. 26 Palm Springs II. 9:30 a.m.
Breakfast. Clubhouse.
Jan. 26 Castle Gardens. 1 p.m.
Special Gifts. Wine and Cheese. Castle
Gardens. Rec. Center.
Jan. 28 Woodmont. 5 p.m. Cocktail
party. Home of Mr. and Mrs. Stein.
Jan. 29 Women's Division Communi-
ty Education Day. 9:30 a.m. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
INFORMATION
For information concerning campaign
event contact the Jewish Federation at
748-8400.
SUNRISE LAKES II recently held its annual breakfast on
behalf of the Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign,
where over too attended and made their commitment to the 1986
Federation/UJA campaign. Federation vice president, Daniel
Cantor, was guest speaker for the breakfast, which paid tribute to
Eve and Ed Tennenbaum for their devotion towards Jewish
causes. Pictured, from left, Nat Pearlman, Sunrise Lakes II UJA
chairman; Mollie Pearlman; guest speaker Daniel Cantor; Leo
Roth, collation chairman; and honorees Eve and Ed
Tennenbaum.


Friday, January 17, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
CAMPAIGN '86 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Palm-Aire Dinner
Dance Jan. 19
Irving Libowsky, chairman of
the Palm-Aire Division of the 1986
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, has announced
that the community will hold its
annual Federation/UJA evening
in the form of a dinner dance,
beginning with cocktails at 5:30
p.m. Sunday Jan. 19 at the Inver-
rary Hilton Hotel.
Libowsky announced that
outstanding Palm-Aire residents,
Nathan Denenberg and Dr.
Maurice Mensh will be honored
for their dedication and devotion
to Jewish causes.
Libowsky commended Dinner
Co-chairmen Harry Sacks and
Joseph Kranberg and those in-
dividuals who are serving on the
Host Committee for their fine job
in planning this gala event.
Serving on the Committee, from
Washington D.C. are; David
Estrin, co-chairman; Bernard
Margoliu8, co-chairman; Myron
(Mike) Ackerman; Irving Adler;
Osmond Benoliel; Joseph
Bonaparth; Charles Charne; Dr.
Jack Diener; Walter Diener;
Samuel Dweck; Sen. Howard
Metzenbaum; and Herbert Zanoff.
Serving on the Philadelphia
Committee are; Martin Cain, co-
chairman; Jim Goldstein, co-
chairman; Rabbi Samuel April;
Daniel Goodman; Samuel Kaplan;
Saul Mandel; Edward Miller;
Sherman Podell; Murray Rein;
Milton Rosenthal; and Paul
Ullman.
Ci Briefly
Castle Gardens Special
Gifts Event Jan. 26
When Michael Weiner, 1986
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal chairman in Castle
Gardens became ill and was
hospitalized, Sunny Friedman,
Special gifts chairman and former
Federation/UJA Castle Gardens
Committee chairman, put the
wheels in motion for their $100
minimum Special Gifts wine and
cheese event, to be held at 1 p.m.
Sunday Jan. 26 at the Castle
Gardens Rec. Hall.
When Max Kronish heard of
Weiner's illness, he came back to
the fold as 1986 chairman. Max
previously served as a Castle
Gardens chairman. Upon re-
assuming his chairmanship,
Kronish announced that Daniel
Cantor, vice president of the
Jewish Federation, will be the
guest speaker.
Kronish also announced that
Castle Gardens will hold its an-
nual UJA breakfast rally on Sun-
day Feb. 23. At that rally, Federa-
tion vice president and Con-
dominium Cabinet chair, Samuel
K. Miller, will speak.
The 1986 honoree for Castle
Gardens is Milton Meltzer. A
special thank you is extended to
Kronish and Friedman for their
hard work and dedication on
behalf of the Federation/UJA
campaign.
For information concerning
Castle Gardens, contact Natalie
Graham, campaign associate at
748-8400.
Pine Island Ridge
Special Gifts Feb. 2
Pine Island Ridge will hold a
Special Gifts wine and cheese par-
ty, on behalf of the 1986 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign at 3 p.m. Sunday Feb. 2
in "The Gardens" home of Pearl
Steinberjr.
Chairmen Max Bernstein, Oscar
Davis, Arthur Galonsky and Dr.
Bernard Greenspan have an-
nounced that Bruce Yudewitz,
campaign director of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, will be the guest
speaker.
"This event, the first of its kind
for Pine Island Ridge, will set a
precedent for many more events
like this in the future," the
chairmen stated.
A minimum commitment to the
1986 Federation/UJA campaign
of $100 is required for attendance.
For reservations or information
contact Sandra Brettler, cam-
paign associate, at 748-8400.
ORIOLE GARDENS PHASE III, on behalf
of the 1986 Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, will hold a 10 a,m. Sunday
Feb. 9 breakfast in their Clubhouse, honoring
Ronny and Joseph KaselL Al Golden will be
the guest speaker. Oriole Gardens III UJA
Committee is chaired by a presidium of eight
individuals. Pictured, from left, Louis Litqff,
Mary Friedman, Ida Charlip, Ted Geller, Nat
Levine and Al Tendler. Not shown: Abe
Molotch and Sam Mittleman.
Altman's Open Home for Woodmont UJA
The sixth in a series of Woodmont house parties
was held Thursday, Jan. 16 in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Altman, 8016 Hibiscus Circle,
Tamarac. Featured speaker at this event was Dora
Roth, celebrated Israeli resident and survivor of
the holocaust years.
A seventh cocktail party is scheduled for Tues-
day Jan. 28 in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Stein, 7540 Banyan Way, Tamarac. This party is a
Special Gifts event which will set the tone for
Woodmont's community-wide dinner of Sunday
evening, Feb. 23. Co-chairmen of the Woodmont
Division are Walter Bernstein, Lou Colker and
Moe Wittenberg. Honorary chairman is Daniel
Cantor.
Jewish Agency Working Hard to Limit
Short and Long Term Employment in Israel
JERUSALEM Unemploy-
ment has become a major short
and long term problem in Israel,
but the Jewish Agency is working
hard to solve it.
The Jewish Agency is helping
limit unemployment by job train-
ing and placement programs for
new immigrants, Youth Aliyah
teenagers and residents in
distressed neighborhoods. It aids
Moshavim in economic difficulty
and deserving university
students.
Now the agency's settlement
study center has developed a ten-
year plan that will help Israel
restructure its economy and
create jobs needed into the 21st
century. The plan would provide
comprehensive economic and
social development focusing on 13
development towns, but radiating
regionally to include 272 nearby
kibbutzim and moshavim.
Development towns include 10
percent of Israel's population, but
40 percent of its jobless.
Of the 13 towns, all have project
renewal neighborhoods, including
eight twinned to U.S. Jewish com-
munities. They are: Bet Shean
(Los Angeles), Kiryat Gat
(Baltimore), Maalot (Pennsylvania
Cluster), Kiryat Malachi (San
Diearo). Safad (New Jersey Cluster
w
nmaej nnsj-mnn j-piun
PROJECT RENEWAL
and Oakland), Kiryat Shmona
(San Francisco and Richmond),
Shderot (Buffalo, Rochester and,
Niagara Falls, New York) and Bet
Shemesh (Indiana).
The plan would cost $860
million over ten years with
Israel's national and local govern-
ments bearing most of the cost, in-
cluding to finance industrial
development. The Jewish agency
would provide $10 million each
year, to provide for vocational
training, community and public
facilities, and water, gas, electrici-
ty and transportation systems.
The project has been initiated at
Bet Shemesh, 30 miles southwest
of here, but so far it has been
funded onlv bv the local regional
council. The Israeli government is
reducing expenditures this year to
limit debt growth and currency
reserves declines.
But American Jews can support
employment programs, long-term
development programs such as at
the center and critical research by
contributing now to the Federa-
tion Campaign/United Jewish Ap-
peal. Funds are needed in regular
campaign and renewal.
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's Project
Renewal city is Kfar Saba. Alvera
A. Gold serves as both chairpersw
for Federation's Project Renewal
and the Florida RegionlUJA.
Reservations Filling Fast for
$500 Plus Special Gifts Luncheon
Inverrary's Hi-Greens
Cocktail Party Feb. 2
Samuel K. Miller, chairman of
the $500 Plus Club Special Gifts
Luncheon Committee, has an-
nounced that reservations are fill-
ing up at a rapid pace for the first-
ever $500 Plus Club Special Gifts
luncheon, to be held at noon
Wednesday Jan. 22 at Inverrary
Country Club.
"The excitement generated by
the condominium community
towards this event has been
unbelievable." Miller stated.
"Residents of the different condos
have joined forces to make this
event a success."
A minimum commitment of
$500, made prior to the luncheon,
to the 1986 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, is required for attendance.
Miller announced that the $500
commitment can be paid through
1986. "Attendees will have almost
a whole year to pay their pledge,"
he stated.
Guest speaker at the luncheon
will be the Rev. John Stanley
Grauel, an integral leader in the
formation of the State of Israel.
Serving as vice-chairmen are
Kurt Ellenbogen, Sid Goldstein,
Mary Katzberg, Al and Rivi
Levin, Pearl Miller, Nat
Pearlman, Tobey and John
Shabel, Irving Specter, Lucille
Stang and Leo Weissman.
To make your reservations, con-
tact Natalie Graham, campaign
associate, at 748-8400.
Dr. William Kramer, chairman
of the Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign in Hi-
Greens, and Betty Feldman, co-
chairman, announced that Hi-
Greens residents are busy prepar-
ing for their annual UJA cocktail
party. The party originally
scheduled for Jan. 26 will now be
held Sunday, Feb. 2 at 4 p.m. in
the Hi-Greens Clubhouse.
Dr. Gideon Peleg, outstanding
Israeli representative, will be the
guest speaker.
"All our committee members
are busy pitching in to make this
year's cocktail party as successful
as last year," Kramer stated. "A
group of ladies are already cook-
ing and baking for the party,"
Feldman added.
Serving on the Hi-Greens UJA
Committee are: Nate Brookman,
James Darling, Hyman Dick, Irv-
ing Feinberg, Dr. Irving Fuchs,
Edythe Furman, Robert Green,
Victor Gruman, Larry Herbst,
Jack Hibshman, Henry E. Hirsch.
Martin Klein, Maurice Levine,
Aaron Libman, Leonard Orman,
Milton Raffner, Joseph Rudolph,
Ben Strassner and William
Sussman.
4


1

MMMnr**M
.-. IB
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 17,1986
ri
IT
ommentary
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Hukell. Director of Public Relations
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND FEES CONCERN-
ING THE EVENTS OR PROGRAMS LISTED PLEASE CALL
THE CENTER.
,| cabins and will even camp out in
' the parks. Saturdays are free-non
. travel days and will include Shab-
bat experience. Teenagers will be
encouraged to participate in rap
sessions and evening discussions.
Truly an exciting worthwhile sum-
mer for qualified teenagers.
Karen Tunick at the Center has
the details.
ON A SUNDAY AFTERNOON
Campers! Let's have another
reunion! The last one, during
winter holiday break, had over
200 campers and parents rolling
along on skates having a wonder-
ful time at the Coral Springs
Skating Center.
ALLYN KANOWSKY
Newly appointed Director of
the JCC WECARE Volunteer
Services Department Allyn
Kanowsky joins the staff with a
good deal of experience and just
about the best credentials for her
new calling! Serving as Coor-
dinator of Volunteers for Miami's
Meadowbrook Manor (a nursing
home facility) for the past year
and a half, she also held a position
of great responsibility with the
American Cancer Society as one
of their Long Island (N.Y.)
District Directors of Volunteer
Services. She worked for the
Society in the areas of Fund Rais-
ing, Patient Services and Educa-
tion. Here just two years from
New York, Kanowsky's family in-
cludes husband Neil in advertis-
ing, son Eric and daughter Ellen,
both college students. She is en-
thusiastic about working in Fort
Lauderdale, especially at the JCC,
and looks forward to coordinating
WECARE's devoted corps of
volunteers in all their variety of
special services.
"Volunteering has been an im-
portant part of my life ever since
my college days at NYU," she
says. "I think by now I could nan-
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(305)824-5750
N. Miami, FL-
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die any situation connected with a
volunteer's contribution of time
and effort."
AN ACTIVE WORKER
Earning a BS in Personnel
Management from NYU,
Kanowsky is also referring to the
many years she spent as an ardent
worker and leader for her temple
in New York and for Women's
American ORT, an organization
which has facilities all over the
world to train people to become
productive members of society.
She still maintains active member-
ship with the local Cedar Ridge
ORT Chapter and devotes a good
portion of her "after professional
hours" time to the group.
PLANNING
MORE SERVICE
FOR THE COMMUNITY
Allyn Kanowsky looks forward
to seeing WECARE services take
place in all areas of Broward
County with ambitious plans to br-
ing in more volunteers in different
age groups especially young
people of high school and college
age.
Another service she plans to
evaluate and expand is helping the
"homebound," the elderly and/or
handicapped who live alone and
who are in need of regular contact
with the outside worki.
BEST OF THE WEST
A terrific touring trip for
teenagers (grades 9-12) has been
announced by Karen Tunick,
JCC's Summer Camp Director.
Getting together are the JCC's of
Miami, Miami Beach, Hollywood
and Boca to sponsor a five week
fly-drive adventure to a limit of 40
teenagers. It's getting to Denver
then busing to all the best known
National Parks and major attrac-
tions in Colorado, South Dakota,
Wyoming, Utah, Nevada, Califor-
nia and Arizona. The group will be
staying at JCC's, Hillels, motels,
Now 11 campers age two to
teenage are invited to come with
the folks and be among the first to
register for JCC Summer Camp
'86. The Center has cornered the
market on real NOK-Hockey Sets
and will present one FREE to
every camper who registers that
day! Camp staff has all the action
planned with accent on swimming
twice a day, horseback riding,
athletics, and ceramics, dance and
drama, color wars, and carnivals,
picnics and barbeques-and of
course, plenty of trips to places
near and far.
GOURMET COOKING WITH
THE GREAT CHEFS OF
FLORIDA
It's like day and night! Next
Day Time Cooking class at the
JCC features Traci Myers, nutri-
tion specialist in lite cuisine.
Learn how to prepare dazzling
dishes with the least calories.
Wednesday, Jan. 22, 9:30-11:30
a.m.
NIGHT SCHOOL
If daytimes are busy, Chef
Jaines Malandro of Rinaldo's
Restaurant is visiting the JCC kit-
chen the following Wednesday
evening Jan. 29, 7:30-9:30.
By popular request he returns
again to teach a class in "Con-
tinental Cuisine." "We would like
to see some men attend this one,
too," says Ina Saster, coordinator
of Adult activities.
PATRONS! SPONSORS!
GENERALS!
Attention! Have you set aside
the date of Sunday April 6 to see
Lainie Kazan and Robert Klein
perform at Sunrise Theater?
You'll see a great show and help
the JCC Scholarship Fund!
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
^LUXURY C0ND0S
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FREE GOLF & TENNIS! NO MEMBERSHIP DUES EVER!
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24-hour aacurltyI
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY!
HOLLYBROOK
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Premiere! On the same bill for the first time! Robert Klein and Lainie
Kazan will appear at Sunrise Musical Theater, Sunday, April 6,8 p.m.
Proceeds of the concert, sponsored by the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, will benefit the JCC Scholarship Fund From
left, Carrie Schulman, JCC member and Ina Saster, JCC Director of
Adult Activities, buy the first patron tickets, just delivered, from Judy
Tekel, Center Registrar. Ticket prices are: $54, Patron tickets which in-
clude best seats and champagne reception; $86, Sponsor seats which in-
clude reception; and $18, General admission seats. Tickets are now on
sale at the Center, 6501 West Sunrise Blvd.. at the Sunrise Theater and
at Bass ticket outlets.
All good skates! The Bloomgarden family at the JCC Summer
Camp reunion Dec. 25 at the Coral Springs Skating Center. Dad,
Paul w a JCC V.P. Mother, Joan, chairs the Early Child Com-
mittee. Jami, (left) and Jessica are very active participants.
WILSON'S RETIREMENT
CENTER
Located In a Quiet Area
FEATURING:
Spcl. Prepared Gourmet Meals
Special Diets
Medical Supervision 24 Hours A Day
Administration of Medication by R.N.
Structured Activities and Planned Outings
Laundry and Maid Service
Personal Service Transportation
Private and Semi-Private Accommodations
Wilson's R.C. provides a social and cultural
environment with security, comfort and
professional care. New residents are made
to feel at home right away.
All the comforts of Retirement Living provided
by professionals.
2233 N.W. 56th Avenue
Lauderhlll, FL 33313
(305)733-9614


The Holocaust Survivors of
South Florida, Inc., a group of
over 1,200 members, is pleased to
I announce they are sponsoring a
gala all-star extravaganza featur-
ing international star of stage,
screen and television, Mike
Burstyn. The gala will be held
Sunday, Jan. 26, at 2 p.m. sharp
at the Omni Auditorium, Broward
Community College North Cam-
pus, 1000 Coconut Creek Blvd.,
I Pompano Beach.
According to Holocaust Sur-
vivor Club president Sam
Desperak, Burstyn will entertain,
non-stop, for 80 minutes. "We are
I very fortunate to have a star of
such quality perform for us in
I Fort Lauderdale," he said.
Also appearing with Burstyn
I will be harmonica virtuoso Harry
[Bee and the Julie Evans
I Orchestra.
Desperak stated that groups
lover 50 in number will receive a
|20 percent discount. "The
[auditorium can hold 2,000 people,
Reagan
Urged to
Pardon
5 Rabbis
NEW YORK (JTA) Presi-
[ dent Reagan has been urged to
make a strong statement in sup-
port of Soviet Jewry by issuing a
pardon to five rabbis currently
serving a 15-day sentence in a
Virginia prison for demonstrating
within 500 feel of the Soviet Em-
bassy in Washington. The plea, in
a telegram to the President, was
I made by the Rabbinical Assembly
I and the Central Conference of
American Rabbis, the Conser-
vative and Reform rabbinical
organizations, respectively. A
similar plea was issued by the Stu-
dent Struggle for Soviet Jewry.
At the same time. B'nai 3'rith
International denounced the
sentences handed down to the 22
rabbis and one Lutheran minister
last week by a District of Colum-
bia judge. The judge offered along
with the fine and probation, a
suspended sentence to all the pro-
testors, but the five opted to take
the 15 days in jail to dramatize the
plight of Soviet Jews who, they
said, are not entitled to suspended
sentence in the Soviet Union.
Hebrew Day
School Way
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
organizations.
The Holocaust Survivors Club
would also like to inform the com-
munity that they now are
The guest Rabbi at The Hebrew
uay School of Fort Lauder-
aale s recent Kabbalat Shabbat
was Rabbi Elliot Skiddell of
temple Ramat Shalom. Rabbi
\MiddeU, pictured with Mrs.
Fran Merenstein, director of
1 he Day School, spoke with the
children about the origin of the
dreidel. Each month the Day
School invites a local rabbi or
IfgnUary to share Kabbalat
\bhabbat with the children.
operating an office in the Jewish
Federation building at 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Their office
hours are Monday, Tuesday and
Thursday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Office coordinator is Leo
Schagrin. You can contact him at
742-3256. The OMNI office
number is 973-2249.
Woodmont UJA Campaign
Continued from Page 1
parties. His interest in international politics, foreign affairs
and middle eastern activities have brought him before more
than 100 audiences in the United States. His close associa-
tion with the Israeli Consulate in Miami and his keen in-
sight into Israeli issues and political developments enables
him to convey the views of the Israeli government to his
various audiences.
The February 23 dinner will be preceded by a series of
cocktail parties held in the houses of Woodmont area
residents. These will be finalized with a Special Gifts
cocktail party hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stein on
Tuesday, Jan. 28, in their home.
The Woodmont 1986 campaign promises to surpas last
years' successful campaign effort. Co-chairmen of this
year's effort are Walter Bernstein, Lou Colker and Moe
Wittenberg. Daniel Cantor is honorary chairman.
Friday, January 17; ttffl6/The Jewish Flbridiari of Greater Fort Lauderdale 'Page 11
Holocaust Survivors Group to i
Sponsor All-Star Gala Jan. 26
Newswire/Washington
THE SENATE Foreign Relations Committee has voted to
send the Genocide Convention to. the Senate for ratification after
approving two reservations that would limit the World Court
jurisdiction in cases involving the United States and preclude any
U.S. obligation to enact legislation contrary to the Constitution.
B'NAI B'RITH Internationa) denounced the 15-day sentence
handed down by a District of Columbia judge against a group of
Jewish and Christian clergymen for demonstrating close to the
Soviet Embassy on the eve of the Geneva summit.
THE STATE Department said that it will ask Iraq to extradite
Mohammed Abbas if the high-ranking Palestine Liberation
Organization official, believed to have masterminded the hijack-
ing of the Italian liner Achille Lauro. is in the Arab country.
THE LOCAL office of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
Brith announced that it will pay all legal costs and provide free
legal counsel for anyone arrested during peaceful Soviet Jewry
protests at the Soviet Embassy here.
1


Dial Station charge calls Rates subiect to change Daytime rates are higher Rates do not reflect applicable federal, state and local taxes Applies to mtra-LATA long distance cafe only
K


v
Page 12 The Jewish Ftoridim of Greater Fort kmderdale/Friday, January 17,1986
Community Calendar
sion, "The Jewiah Ckwnmunity,"
featuring Dr. Abe J. Gittelson,
dir. of education, Jewish Federa-
tion; Bruce Yudewitz, campaign
director, Jewish Federation; and
Sherwin Rosenstein, executive
dir., Jewish Family Service.
Pomp. Beach Bee. Center, 1801
NE 6 St.
B'nai Brith-Pompano Lodge: 8
p.m. Meeting. Palm-Aire Country
Club, East Rm., 551 S. Pompano
Pkwy.
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY JAN. 17
Temple Sholom-Sisterhood: 6
p.m. Traditional Friday night din-
ner, conducted by Rabbi Samuel
April and Cantor Ronald Grasner.
Donation $15 adults, $10 children
under 12. At Temple, 132 SE 11
Ave. 782-7146, 428-9336,
564-7130 or 943-3531.
Temple Beth Orr: 8 p.m. Social.
Action Sabbath. Sam Tanenbaum,
director of development of Cove-
nant House will speak. At Temple,
2151 Riverside Dr., Coral
Springs.
SATURDAY JAN. 18
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 8 p.m. Dinner dance. Cost
$9. At Temple, 4099 Pine Island
Rd., Sunrise. 741-0295.
Sunrise Lakes Condo Assoc. I:
7:30 p.m. International 1986
Show featuring Mora Arriaga
Family. Donation $4. Sunrise
Lakes Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise
Lakes Dr. N. 742-5150.
SUNDAY JAN. 19
Ben Gurion University: Cocktail
party hosted by Anita Perlman.
Ramat Shalom: 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
Garage Sale. At Temple. 7:30 p.m.
New member orientation. At
Temple, 11301 W. Broward Blvd.
Temple Beth Israel, D.B.: 8 p.m.
Lecture by Kenneth Wollack. At
Temple, 200 S. Century Blvd.
421-7060.
Lauderdale Oaks: 8 p.m. Show
featuring Dick Contino and Ken
Adams. Clubhouse, 3060 NW 47
Ter. 733-9338.
MONDAY JAN. 20
North Broward Midrasha: 8 p.m.
Lecture. Speaker: Prof. Michael
Cook. "Judaism in a Christian
World." Temple Beth Orr.
B'nai B'rith-Sunrise Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Whiting Hall,
Sunrise.
Hadassah-Aviva Chapter: Noon.
Mini-lunch and meeting. Oakland
Estates Social Hall, 4200 NW 41
St., Laud. Lakes.
Bnai Zion-Southeast Region:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Sunrise Sav-
ings, 1110 E. Hallandale Beach
Blvd. 456-1999.
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill-Sisterhood: Noon.
Meeting. Installation of officers.
At Synagogue.
WLI-Hatikvah Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Mini-lunch and meeting. Sara
Filner will present her one-woman
show. Whiting Hall, 6767 NW 24
St.
WLI-Tamarac Chapter: 11 a.m.
Paid-up membership luncheon.
Italian-American Club, 6535 W.
Commercial Blvd. 721-6917.
TUESDAY JAN. 21
NCJW-Plantation Section: 7:30
p.m. "Women in Bible and
throughout History." Sunrise
Savings.
Jewish Book Review Series:
1-2:30 p.m. Review of, "Abandon-
ment of the Jews." Tamarac
Branch.
Hadassah-Sunrise Shalom
Chapter: Jan. 21-23. Epcot Trip.
748-7775 or 741-3286.
WLI-t'oconut Creek Chapter:
9:30 a.m. Paid-up membership
meeting. Muriel London, WLI na-
tional v.p., will speak. Adriana
Carra will entertain. Coconut
Creek Comm. Center, 900 NW 43
Ave.
Temple Sholom-Sisterhood:
Noon. Torah Fund-Residence
Halls luncheon. Joyce Binstock.
chairman of Speakers Bureau, will
speak. At Temple, 132 SE 11 Ave.
974-6780.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Tamara Chapter: Noon. Paid jp
membership luncheon. Water
Bridge Rec. Center, 1050 Del
LagoCirc.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lauderhill
Chapter: Noon. Dr. Murray
Massin will speak. Castle Rec.
Center. 4780 NW 22 Ct.
ORT-Tamarac Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Luncheon and card party.
Rich Garden, 3801 Univ. Dr.,
Sunrise. 722-7776.
Hadassah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Mini-lunch and
meeting. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd., Plantation.
473-5379.
B'nai B'rith Women-Margate
Chapter: Noon. Mini-lunch and
meeting. Miriam Chesterman,
master of Chinese art, will speak.
Temple Beth Am, 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd., Margate.
WEDNESDAY JAN. 22
Jewish Book Review Series:
1-2:30 p.m. Review of, "Abandon-
ment of the Jews." Coral Springs
Branch.
Jewish War Veterans, Ladies
Aux.-Wm. Kretchman No. 730:
Noon. Meeting. Visit from County
President Sidell Hellman. Mini-
brunch. Broward Federal, 3000 N.
University Dr., Sunrise.
ORT-Lauderdale West Chapter:
Noon. Luncheon sponsored by Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Brinen. Deicke
Aud., 5701 Cypress Rd.,
Plantation.
Dade/Broward Lupus Founda-
tion: 8 p.m. Dr. Henry Hirsch will
speak. Parkway Regional, 160
NW 170 St. 474-2280.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Gilah
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Robert
Schulman of JNF will speak. Tem-
ple Beth Israel, D.B..
THURSDAY JAN. 23
NCJW-Plantation Section: 10
a.m. "Nutrition and Diet for
Women." Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd.
Jewish Book Review Series:
2-3:30 p.m. Review of, "Abandon-
ment of the Jews." Pompano
Beach Branch.
Brandeis University NWC-
Inverrary Woodlands Chapter:
1:30 p.m. Rap Session. "The
Media Today." Carriage Hills.
975-9045.
B'nai B'rith Women-Tamarac
Chapter: Board of Directors
meeting. Italian-American Club,
6535 W. Commercial Blvd.
ORT-Lauderdale Ridge
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Ellen
Gruber, psychologist, will discuss,
"Getting Control of Your Life."
Public Safety Blvd., 4300 NW 36
St., Laud. Lakes.
Hadassah-Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Discus-
Newswire/U.SA
NEW YORK The National Conference on Soviet Jewry
reported that 128 Jews were allowed to leave the Soviet Union in
November. This brings the total number of Soviet Jews allowed to
emigrate in the first 11 months of 1985 to 1,047. Last year, 896
Jews were allowed to leave the Soviet Union.
NEW YORK A federal appeals court in Cincinnati ordered
that alleged former Nazi death camp guard Ivan Damjanjuk be
extradited to Israel to stand trial for crimes committed during the
Holocaust. ____
NEW YORK Marie Waife, the last surviving child of Sholom
Aleichem, died at the Jewish Home for the Aged. She was
94-years-old. As the last of Aleichem's sue children, she faithfully
carried out the request in his will that his descendants assemble
with friends on the anniversary of his death, to read his stories
and to conclude that gathering by serving tea and cookies.
NEW YORK The Syrian army is Israel's "number one"
enemy and a major threat to Israel, according to Brig. Gen.
Ephraim Lapid, chief spokesman of the Israel Defense Force.
PHILADELPHIA The Northeast Synagogue Council has
reported that the first Jewish chapel in the Pennsylvania penal
system has been completed for the 20 Jewish inmates of the State
Correctional Institution at Graterford.
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
DANISH
BAKERY
Publix
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Storm with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Fresh Baked in
Our Danish Bakery
Pumpernickel
tread
loaf I #
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Daniah Bakeries Only.
Spicy and Delicious
Pumpkin Pie
?169
8-inch
size
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Apple
Turnovers
289
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Topped with Powdered Sugar or Iced
Fruit Stollen....................ch$229
Serve Heated with Butter
Bran Muffins..............6 tor 99*
Powdered Sugar
Mini Donuts...................'fif*!08
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Delicious
Jelly Donuts...............2


__. J OO '
ail si i
jsiaitT1
. m r m >
... When Your Phone Line
Decomes o Lifeline
Continued from Page 1
well-fed.
But Super Sunday isn't
just for workers. Its success
will depend on the response
it receives from those who
stay at home, awaiting a call
from their friendly solicitor.
The support they pledge will
go not for a good cause, but
dozens of good causes.
Their contributions will
help for needed educational,
counseling, therapeutic,
recreational and cultural
services in North Broward
County. These services
which benefit our elderly
Friday, January 17,1986/The Jewish Floridiah of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
and our young, our families
and our singles, our long
time residents and our
newcomers and, ultimately,
every one of us.
With your help, Super
Sunday will be a great
success!
BE THERE!
For information or to sign
up and reserve a phone, con-
tact the Jewish Federation
at 748-8400, extension 33.
OPEN HEART SURGERY
HOLLYWOOD HEART SURGERY
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
INSURANCE HOSPITAL
Medicare Participating
Insurance Assignment Accepted
Health Plan Participation
ALLAN WOLPOWITZ, M.I).
3427 Johnson Street
Hollywood. Florida 33021
Memorial
By Appointment Only
Tel. (305) 962-5400
THE BEST WAT TO SEE ISRAEL
IS NOT AVAILABLE
TO THE GENERAL PUBLIC.
It is only available to members of the American Jewish Congress.
Since we inaugurated our International Travel Program in 1958, some
350,000 members have participated in our tours to Israel, as well as to
40 countries on six continents. Tours which have earned the reputation
of being, quite simply, the best there are.
What is the American Jewish Congress?
We are a Jewish human rights and legal action organization, founded
nearly 70 years ago. Our original aims were to strive for the creation of a
Jewish homeland in Palestine; to fight all forms of inequality, discrimina-
tion and anti-Semitism; to strengthen ties between Jews of America and
Jews throughout the rest of the world.
That was 70 years ago. What about now?
Our goals are the same, but the issues have changed. Our support
of Israel is unqualified and fundamental. We have been, and remain, an
integral part of the Mid-East peace process. At home, we are not afraid
to denounce the bigotry of a Louis Farrakhan or strive to eliminate, in
the courts and out, all forms of racism, bigotry, discrimination and anti-
Semitism.
What does this have to do with travel?
In our 40th anniversary year we determined that a concrete demon-
stration of our concern for, and interest in, world Jewry would be to give
our membership the opportunity of traveling to Israel and many other
countries with Jewish communities. Since then, we have become the
world's largest Jewish travel program.
What is so special about traveling with AJCongress?
Our tours are renowned for excellence, sophistication, innovation,
style and unrivaled value. Our members travel together, never with com-
mercial tour groups. Everywhere we go, we arrange unusual and special
events, briefings on local Jewish life, meetings with Jewish communities
plus visits to each country's most popular sites and attractions.
Come to a TVavel Presentation!
(Movie, refreshments, travel information)
Hollywood... February 10 @ 3 PM, Hilton Hollywood Beach
Lauderhill... February 6 @ 7:30 PM, Inverrary Country Club
Call 305-763-8177 to R.S.V.P.
Can anyone book a tour?
No. Onlv American Jewish Congress members may participate in
our International Travel Program. If you are not already a member, you
should remit membership dues along with your tour deposit. By joining
the American Jewish Congress you are playing a major role in the causes
we pursue. You will also receive a subscription to our absorbing 'Congress
Monthly^nagazine.
Call us for details, or complete the attached
coupon. We look forward to your joining the
world oi the American Jewish Congress.
A World of Difference.
for details, mail the attached coupon
or call us:
Nationwide Toll-free 1-800-221-4694,
New York 212-879-4588,
Long Islands 16-7 S2-1186,
Westchester/Rockiand 914-328-0018.
-
*_


Pige 14 The Jewish Floridian. of Qrgatgr Fort taudwrdaleffVidgy, January 17, 1986
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Daniel
Hay*, son of Judith and Bruce
Hays of Plantation, and Todd Ig-
lehart, son of Ruby and William
Iglehart of Sunrise, was
celebrated at the Jan. 11 service
at Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
RAMAT SHALOM
The Bar Mitzvah of David
Sazer was celebrated at the Jan.
11 service at Ramat Shalom,
Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bat Mitzvah of Shari Lif-
shlutz, daughter of Maddy and
Ken Fink of Coral Springs, will be
celebrated Friday, Jan. 17 at Beth
Torah.
On Saturday Jan. 18, David
Abrahma, son of Carolyn and
Herbert Abrahms, will celebrate
Hays
Iglehart
nis war Mitzvah at Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac,.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Rosa Gotthoffer, son of
Marlene and Melvin Gotthoffer of
Coral Springs, will become a Bar
Mitzvah celebrant at the Saturday
morning Jan. 18 service at Temple
Beth Am, Margate.
Temple News
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Philip Nelson was installed as
president of Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek on Jan. 9. He succeeds
Jack Polinsky who served for two
years. Other officers include
Nathan Pearlman, Sol Horowitz
and Martin Feldmah, vice
presidents; Julius Weiss,
treasurer; and Helene Paress,
Ellaine Classman and Leonard
Goldblatt, secretaries. Filling
vacancies on the Board of Direc-
tors are Nat Bressel, Louis
Cohen, Aaron Grossman, Sam
Hertzberg, Ida Kostoff, Sam Mar-
cus, Steve Pelzer, Abe Reiter,
Herbert Rosenberg, Shirley Rubin
and Fay Solof.
The Men's Club of Sha'aray
Tzedek will hold its installation of
officers and executives on Jan. 19.
Murray Rubenstein will be install-
ed as president with vice
presidents Irving Percher and
Sam Hertzberg. Sam Marcus will
be treasurer, Harry Brooks,
Barnett Berlin and Joe Buchwald,
secretaries.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
The Sisterhood of Temple
Sholom is sponsoring a Torah
Fund-Residence Hall Luncheon to
launch the 'Centennial Celebra-
tion' of the Jewish Theological
Seminary on Tuesday Jan. 21 at
noon at the Temple. At that time,
Ethyl Goodman will be named
"Woman of Valor."
Guest speakers will be Joyce
Binstock, chairman of the
Speaker's Bureau of the Torah
Fund and Annette Blitzer, Florida
Branch of Women's League for
Conservative Judaism. For reser-
vations call Dorothy Golob,
974-6780, Ethyl Goodman
972-2979 or the Temple,
942-6410.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM
Temple B'nai Shalom, the only
reform Temple in Deerfield
Beach, will honor their woman
and man of the year at an awards
luncheon on Jan. 29 at Gibby's
Restaurant. Being honored, for
their hard work and dedication to
the Temple, will be Diane Taylor
and Leo Weiner.
A special award will be
presented to Gary Glass of
Menorah Chapels, where Temple
B'nai Shalom worships. Glass has
been extremely helpful to the con-
gregation allowing the storage of
Temple equipment, books etc.
Israel Bonds
PINE ISLAND RIDGE
Pine Island Ridge will hold a
Bonds Night in Israel at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday Jan. 21 in their
Clubhouse Ridge Room. The
residents of Pine Island Ridge will
be honored and will receive the
Israel Bonds Award of Honor.
Guest speaker will be William
Cohen, executive director of
North Broward Israel Bonds.
Chairing the event is Gene Meyers
with Phil Goldstein serving as co-
chairman. The event is sponsored
by Pine Island Ridge B'nai B'rith
and the Israel Bond Committee.
ORT
The ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation Through Training)
Academic Advisory Council con-
cluded its second annual meeting
with a strong directive reem-
phasizing the need to include in-
struction in moral and ethical
values as a critical component of
the total ORT program. ORT's
education and technological train-
ing programs represent the
largest non-governmental voca-
tional education system in the
world, comprising 800 schools
from Bombay, India to Lima,
Peru, with 100 schools in Israel,
alone.
On Dec. 11 the Woodlands
North Chapter of Women's
American ORT entertained the
senior citizens at the Federation-
sponsored Lauderhill Kosher
Nutrition Center.
ORT member Rose Orans and
her committee made and
distributed 75 planters filled with
assorted cacti. Music, sing-a-longs
and poetry readings were the
order of the day.
The following day, the Chapter
threw a party to celebrate
Chanukah. Harold Becker enter-
tained with his slide show, "The
Jewish Art Connection."
COMMITTEE FOR
YIDDISH CULTURE
The Committee for Yiddish
Culture of South Florida is spon-
soring a song festival featuring
Misha Alexandrovich, world
famous tenor and cantor; and
Miriam Breitmam, Canadian
Israeli star of TV and radio, at 8
p.m. Saturday evening Feb. 8 at
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
Donation is $3.75. At the piano
will be Irving Gross. The evening
will include selections of Yiddish,
Hebrew, Russian and English folk
songs. For tickets contact
974-3429. 742-8709 or 974-0382.
Organizations
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
1- Which of the two Talmuds is
considered the more
authoritative?
2- What is the true essence of
Prayer?
3- Who was Jacques Lipchitz?
4- What are the traditional
words recited in the Synagogue at
the completion of the reading of a
Book of the Torah?
5- What is the last thing that the
Book of Genesis depicts G-d as
making?
6-Where did Deborah hold
court.'
7- How did Karl Marx look upon
Jews?
8- Name a prominent Women's
Organization that did pioneer
work with immigrant Jewish girls
and women.
9- Wh.. saved the life of Moses?
10- How many wives is King
SoIriPon purported to have had?
to discuss relevant issues in-
cluding fund-raising, education,
programming and organizational
structure.
Present at the meetings were
Southeast District Director,
Robert L. Schwartz, Southeast
District President, Murray Kaye;
and Southeast-Assistant to the
Director, Judith M. Zemel.
HADASSAH
New techniques in opthalmic
surgery are making the Hadassah-
Hebrew University Medical
Center an increasingly important
source of high quality eye care in
the Middle East, Africa and Latin
American countries. Physicians in
the Department of Opthalmology,
headed by Dr. Zauberman, have
trained the medical staffs and
opened clinics for Eye care in
many African countries such as
Ivory Coast, Swaziland, Liberia,
Kenya, Zaire, Tanzania, Malawi,
Ruondo and Zambia.
Answers
1- The Babylonian as against
the Palestinian.
2- Exercises in self-scrutiny and
an attempt to be honest with one
self in the presence of G-d.
3-A prominent Jewish
Sculptor.
4-"Chazak, Chazak V'Nit-
chazek' Be strong, be strong
and let us strengthen one
another" (II Samuel 10:12).
5- Man.
6- In the shade of a palm tree.
7- In general derogatory, since
he considered the Jews as
members of the hated bourgeoisie
class (capitalists).
8-The National Council of
Jewish Women.
9- The daughter of Pharaoh.
10- One Thousand.
Pearl Stahl
ARMDI
Pearl Stahl, National Director
of the American Red Magen
David for Israel (ARMDI) was in
South Florida recently to meet
with county chairman and officers
r f k 1
uQ B
Candlelighting Times Jan. 17 5:35 p.m. Jan. 24 5:40 p.m. Jan. 31 5:45 p.m. Feb. 7 5:50 p.m. Feb. 14 5:55 p.m. --------------------------------------------
BNAI ZION
Senator Lawton Chiles will be
honored as the recipient of the
America-Israel Friendship Award
by the Southeast Region of Bnai
Zion at its 5th Annual Mid-Winter
Conference in the Crystal
Ballroom of Pier 66 Hotel and
Marina in Fort Lauderdale on
Sunday, Jan. 19 at 10 a.m., an-
nounced Bnai Zion Regional
President, Arthur Y. Klein and
Conference Chairman, Carl
Fisher. This year's Conference
theme is "America-Israel: Peace
Unity Cooperation."
Bnai Zion, a major Fraternal
non-political American Zionist
Organization, sponsors 40 major
projects in Israel, including the
Home for Retarded Children in
Rosh Ha'ayin; Beit Halochem. the
Rehabilitation Centers for the
disabled, Israeli War Veterans
and the Haifa Medical Center.
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK. meets Broward
Federal Saving*. Lyons Road and Coconut Creek Parkway, Coconut Creak. Ser-
vice*: Friday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 a.m. Rabbi Joaiak Darky.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th St, Tamarac, SSS21.
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. Stow*. Ancillary Rabbi Nathan Zolondek. Cantor P.
HUM
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 PlotUa. Rabbi Emilia*. Dr. Siloana
Geld. Cantor Irving ftiiam
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise. 33313.
Batvkl Monday through Thursday 8 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 5:30 p.m.; Sunday 9 a.m., 5:30 pan. Rabbi Albert N. Troy. Cantor
MearieeNea.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060). 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach. 33441. Service*: 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
Joeeah Leaner. Cantor Skabtal Ackennaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-6880). 1484 SE 3rd St.. Pompano Beach. 33060.
Servicee: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Jebadah HtUbraaa.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296). 4099 Pine Island Rd.. Sunrise, 3S821.
Servicee: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 a.m., 640 p.m. Cantor Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (9424410), 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach. 33060. Servicee:
Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 6 p.m..
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Saaaael April. Cantor
Ranald Graner.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (9744090). 7640 Margate
Blvd.. Margate, 83068. Service*: 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 David Mariner. Cantor
JeeiCeaea.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (788-9660). 2048 NW 49th Are..
Lauderhill. 33313. Servicee: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:46 a.m. Rabbi Israel Hainan.
NORTH LAUDERDALE HEBREW CONGREGATION (722-7607 or 722-2722).
Servicee: at Banyon Lake* Condo Clubhouse, 6060 Bailey Rd.. Tamarac, Friday at 6
p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m. Charles B. Fvier. President.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (788-7684), 4861 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes, 33313. Servicee: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., Friday
8 a.m., 6 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m., 6 p.m. Cantor Paal St mart.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Sank**. Sunday through Friday 6:45 a.m, 8 a.m., 6:16 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m., 5:80 p.m. Stady groape: Men. Saadaya fallowing servicee; Woesea.
Taoeday* 8 p.m. Rabbi Area Lieberasan.
'YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1367), 1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd..
Deerfield Beach, 88441. Servicee: 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, 88812. Servicee: Monday through Friday 7:30 a.m.,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 a.m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m., sundown. Rabat Edward
Davie.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-8688). 8676 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac,
33321. Service*: Daily 8 a.m.; mincha 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 5:15 p.m. Rab-
bi Chaim Schneider. Congregation president: Hemtaa Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCTIONS
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation, 3SS26. Ser-
vicee: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday. 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell. Cantor Bella
Begart.
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH ORR (768-3282). 2151 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs, 38066. Ser-
vicee: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Jorrold M. Levy. Cantor Nancy
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2632). Servicee at
Menorah Chapels. 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach. 33441. Friday 8 p.m.
Rabbi Nathan H. Flan. Cantor Mom* Leviaaaa.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (731-2810). 8246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes,
38311. Servicee: Friday 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Rita Sawn.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988). 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation, 33824. Servicee: Fri-
day 8:15 p.m., Saturday 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. Cantor Gene Carbarn.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (971-3868). Servicee: Fri-
day night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 8960 Coconut
Creek Parkway. Rabbi Brace S. Warahal. Cantor Barbara Robert*.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (661-6308), McGaw Hall. 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft. Lauderdale, 38804. Service: Weekly on Friday
evenings at 8 p.m. Cantor Richard Brown.


Viewpoint
. m^... i ,
V
Friday, January 17, 1986/The Jewigh Floridiari of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
Garbage Can of History
On November 10, 1975, by a
vote of 72 to 35 (with 32 absten-
tions), the United Nations
adopted resolution No. 3379
equating Zionism with racism.
That day of infamy culminated
in Israel's ambassador to the
UN, Chaim Herzog, today the
country's president, tearing the
text of the resolution into shreds
on the podium of the General
Assembly. Other than the im-
mediate political benefits reaped
by the Arabs and their Soviet
supporters, it did not seem con-
ceivable at the time that the
movement for Jewish national
liberation could ever be thought
by intelligent people tobe
anything less than one of the
world's most enlightened,
Agency Focus
Leon Riflcin delighted the participants of the Kosher Nutrition
Program situated at the Jewish Community Center with his
energetic and witty Yiddish renditions. Anyone who would like to
share their talents with a very receptive audience, please call San-
dy Friedland, Director of Elderly Services, 797-0831.
Sherwia H. RoMMtein, Executive
Director
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
I'VE BEEN
SO DEPRESSED
ve been quite depressed
o very long
\nd I've come to feel
that it's very wrong.
Time goes by
and 1 still seem sad,
Nothing of value
makes me feel glad.
There was a time
when I used to enjoy
As a little child
with a Chanuka toy.
When 1 was up north
things were better for me,
Barring bridges, tokens
and a parking fee.
'osts go up,
my income goes down
And the grocer and landlord
gnore my fretful frown.
rarely go out
have few friends at that,
And my TV snacking
is getting me fat.
hear from children
only once in awhile,
And I've come to accept
that it's part of their style.
I had so many friends
in my home state,
And I never really dreamed
of my awaited fate.
I sleep very poorly
I toss all night
And I find, myself waiting
for dawns early light.
I sometimes think
of when I'll die
A morbid thought
it makes me sigh.
I want so badly
to regain my composure,
To feel better about life
to regain social exposure.
It's time to be positive
it's time to plan,
It's time that I move
and lend life a helping hand.
By Clifford S. Golden
LCSW, ED. D.
If we can be of service please
call us at Jewish Family Service in
Fort Lauderdale 749-1505, in
Hollywood 966-0956, in Deerfield
Beach 427-8508.
Jewish Family Service is af-
filiated with the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, and The United Wav.
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democratic and fundamentally
just movements. The manifet
Tightness of the Zionist cause led
Jewish and Israeli leaders alike
to underestimate the dangerous
consequences of the resolution
and they expected that it would
sink into well-deserved
obscurity.
In retrospect, it is clear that
complacency allowed the Big Lie
to gather a momentum of its
own and, for want of a concerted
effort to forestall its insidious
impact, the lie took root and like
a malignant growth began to
spread almost unchecked. When
the effects eventually became all
too apparent, a belated but in-
tensive international campaign,
initiated and coordinated by the
World Zionist Organization, got
underway. Major gatherings
were convened to refute the in-
famous slander in Jerusalem,
Paris, Washington, London,
Geneva, Caracas and other
centers. The effort culminated
on the tenth anniversary of the
original resolution with the
presentation in New York of a
petition in support of Zionism to
UN Secretary-General Javier
Perez de Cuellas (see P. 4). The
United States Senate and Con-
gress had previously adopted a
resolution calling for strong ac-
tion against the UN resolution
and appealing to all democratic
parliaments to take similar
initiatives.
Among the 800 prominent per-
sonalities from 27 countries who
signed the petition were
presidents, prime ministers,
statesmen, Nobel prize winners,
churchmen, writers,
philosophers and scientists.
There is no precedent for the
UN reversing one of its own
resolutions so there is little
likelihood that the Zionism-
equals-racism equation will be
officially repudiated especially
when that less-than-august body
can ensure a virtually automatic
majority for any anti-Israeli
resolution, however weird or ex-
treme. Nevertheless, the cam-
paign to fight the delegitimiza-
tion of Zionism (which is no less
than an attempt to delegitimize
the Jewish State itself) cannot
be relaxed until the notorious
resolution is consigned to the
garbage can of history where it
belongs. A
Briefly:
HOSTS FLORENCE AND SEYMOUR GERSON held a most
successful Israel Bonds event in their home, on behalf of the Prime
Minister's Club, purchasers of $25,000 or more of Israel Bonds;
and Ambassador's Society of Trustees, purchasers of$10,000 or
more. Pictured, from kfi, Joel Reinstein, honorary chairman,
North Broward Israel Bonds; Dr. Justin May, Medical Division;
Seymour and Florence Gerson, hosts and Prime Minister's Club
chairman; Colonel Yoram Coren, Israel Defense Forces; and
Martin Lipnack, 1985 North Broward Israel Bonds chair.
IN NOVEMBER, the Woodlands community honored Maya and
Sigmund Nathan on behalf of the Anti-Defamation League, at
their 10th Annual Cocktail Party. The event was attended by 300
guests and chaired by Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lazar. Robert Adler,
honorary chairman of the ADL Florida Thousand and Mrs.
Samuel Levine, chairman of the Women's Division participated
in this gala event. Keynote speaker was ADL Southern Area
director Arthur Teitelhaum, with comedian Henny Youngman
performing. Pictured, from left, Mimi Lazar, Sigmund and
Maya Nathan and Herbert Lazar. Maya Nathan is a co-
chairman of the Women's Division campaign in the Woodlands.
Sigmund has been an active leader in the General Federa-
tionJUJA campaign in the Woodlands. He is a member of the
board of directors of the Jewish Federation.
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?*SLL The Jewish Fkndian of Qrfrr Fort Lauderdaie/Friday, January Mtgtgk
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