The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00316

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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jewishFloridian o
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume IB Number 11
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 14, 1986
FndSheckt
Price 35 Cents
Volunteers Man 'Battery of Phones'For All Day UJA Drive ...
'Super Sunday IF Phon-A-Thon Rings Mar. 16
ITS FOR YOl/...
THERE ARE supermen, supermarkets and superbowls, but there's only one "Super
Sunday II" and it's this Sunday, March 16. Now you can play an important role in one of
South Florida's most intensive efforts for the 1986 Jewish Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign just ANSWER THE CALL and make a pledge!
On Sunday, scores of volunteers from throughout Greater Fort Lauderdale will par-
ticipate in a massive all-day Phon-A-Thon, reaching out to every segment of the com-
munity, to help raise an unprecidented amount to aid fellow Jews, at home, in Israel and
around the world.
According to Gladys Daren of Tamarac, Super Sunday II chairperson, "When your
neighbor calls, don't put this call on hold. Too many people are waiting already waiting
for your help waiting for your heartfelt gift."
Phone central for this one-day mass appeal will be located at Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac, where more than 300 men and women will man a battery of
telephones conducting five two-hour sessions beginning at 9 a.m. through 7 p.m.
South Florida radio station WKAT and television station WDZL-TV, Channel 39, and
WFLX-TV, Channel 29, will feature Super Sunday programs. The Jewish Sound will pro-
mote Super Sunday on their radio program over WKAT, 1360 AM on your dial, from
10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Continued on Page 16
mm
Purim A Holiday of
Joy and Tzedakah
Purim is the one festival of the Jewish calendar
marked by total, even unrestrained joy. The Purim
meal, masquerading, the noisy din during the reading
of the Megillah, the carnival and adloyoda all bear
testimony to the spirit of merriment and glee. And vet
Purim is much more... it is also a festival that
stresses important Jewish concepts reflected in the
story of Purim but often overlooked in the midst of our
merrymaking.
Privilege Involves Responsibility
Esther, as queen, is in a position to come to the aid
of the Persian Jewish community. Faced with a pro-
gram organized by Haman, the Jews of Shushan are
thrown into confusion. Mordecai informs Esther of the
planned genocide and instructs her to plead for her
people. When she hesitates because of the personal
risks involved, Mordecai reminds her that her high
station involves a greater degree of communal respon-
sibility. "Do not imagine that being in the king's
palace you alone of all the Jews will escape. For if you
Continued on P^t 2
tvas
World News
AMMAN King Hussein
said he was dropping the
Palestine Liberation
Organization from Jordan's
Middle East peace initiative
until PLO leader Yasser
Arafat shows "commit-
ment, credibility and
consistency."
STRASBOURG The
European Parliament called
for more compensation for
victims of the Nazi regime
in Germany and said that a
recent $2 million offer by
the Flick industrial concern
was "part payment only."
KORSCHENBROICH,
W. Germany The mayor
of Korschenbroich, who
recommended slaughtering
"a few rich Jews" to
balance the town's budget,
bowed to public outrage
over the remark and
resigned.
TORONTO Students
of Hillels throughout
Canada have laid the
groundwork for the forma-
tion of a National Hillel
Cabinet that will serve as
their collective voice and as
an information and pro-
gramming clearing-house.
A special role in Woodmont's campaign successful drive
played by, from left, David Sontmer, fund-raising chairman;
Daniel Cantor, honorary chairman; Morris Furman and
Abraham David.
Woodmont at $493,000
For '86 UJA Campaign
Concerned with the
needs facing Jewish men,
women and children in
North Broward, in Israel
and around the world, more
than 200 Woodmont Divi-
sion residents pledged gifts
totaling $368,000 for the '86
Federation/UJA campaign.
The record-breaking gifts
were announced at the
Dinner-Dance, Feb. 23 in
the Tamarac Area
Clubhouse.
This significant event in
Continued on Page 9
Spotlight on Federation/UJA Beneficiaries...
Jewish Agency Officials Address Key Leadership
Morris Small in The Woodlands, Tamarac.
Gordon and Eli Amir, department director
general, came to South Florida as part of Jewish
Agency Week in the United States, to tell the
community leaders that in 1986 American Jewry
support is even more crucial. The Jewish Agency
representatives offered a unique insight into the
overall Agency operation as well as to the vital
work of the Youth Aliyah movement.
According to Brian J. Sherr, Federation presi-
dent, the meeting of key leadership was both in-
formative and educational in that the men and
women learned first-hand how funds raised in the
Federation/UJA campaign are used by the
Jewish Agency. The Jewish Agency is the major
beneficiary agency of the Federation/UJA. In
1985, close to $3 million was directly allocated to
the Agency to help provide the vital
humanitarian and welfare programs accomplish-
ed in Israel.
Meeting with the Jewish Agency leaders, Uri Gordon,
left, and Eli Amir, right, were host and hostess, Mor-
ris and Dorothy Small.
"Israel alone without your help will find herself
in a difficult situation, but we will come out of
these crucial times even stronger, if we work
together."
The words of Uri Gordon, head of the Youth
Aliyah Department of the Jewish Agency, who
addressed a group of key Federation/UJA
leaders last month at the home of Dorothy and
In referring to the absorption and education of
the Ethiopians, Gordon stated that more than
2400 youngsters with Youth Aliyah's support and
Continued on Page 3-
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I


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 14, 1986
NOTICE TO
PART-TIME
RESIDENTS
In order to maintain current records,
the Jewish Federation is asking seasonal
residents returning North to please send
their Northern address to the Federation
office, 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, FL 33321.
Rabbi Schwartz to Instruct
Workshop at CJF Conference
Purim A Holiday of
Joy and Tzedakah
Continued from Page 1
remain silent at this time, relief and deliverance will
arise for the Jews from another quarter, but you and
your father's house will be destroyed. And who knows
whether it was not for a time like this that you have at-
tained to royal estate?" (Esther TV: 13, W
Mordecai, too, shows his concern for his people.
"When Mordecai learned all that happened (i.e.
Hainan's decree), he tore his clothes and put on
sackcloth and ashes (Esther) sent clothes to dress
Mordecai and to remove his sackcloth from him but he
would not accept them." (Esther TV: 1,U) Mordecai will
not remove his clothes of mourning because the
danger affects the Jewish people, not him alone.
Moreover, when Esther fasts, she asks Mordecai as
a leader of the Jewish community, to gather all the
Jews and do likewise. "Esther then said to Mordecai,
'Go assemble all the Jews in Shushan and fast for
me ..' And Mordecai left and did all that Esther had
commanded." (Esther TV: 15-17) It is he who organizes
this prayer rally for Persian Jewry.
Most significant is that Mordecai never forgets his
responsibility toward the Jewish people even after the
trouble has passed. When he is raised to the high posi-
tion of second in rank only to King Ahaseurus, he con-
tinues to labor on behalf of his people's welfare. "For
Mordecai the Jew was. influential among the
Jews seeking the good of his people and being con-
cerned with the well-being of all their descendants."
(Esther X: S)
Throughout our history, we have stressed the
responsiblity of remaining loyal to our people. "We
are One" is not merely an empty slogan but a cor-
nerstone of Jewish life.
t
PROMINENT
BUSINESSMAN and philan-
thropist Samuel S. Newman
has been elected, vice chairman
of the board of Directors,
American Society for
Technion-Israel Institute oj
technology. Founder of the
Samuel S. Neaman Institute
for Advanced Studies in
Science and Technology at
Technion, Mr. Neaman is a
past president of the American
Society for Technion. He has
served on Technion's Interna-
tional Board of Governors for
over a decade and was elected
its vice chairman two years
ago. Mr. Neaman was made an
Honorary Doctor of Science by
Technion in 1982 in recogni-
tion of his outstanding leader-
ship and service on behalf of
Israel, the Jewish people, and
the university.
Different Drum
The Saudi Arabian newspaper
Al-Jazirah (Feb. 13) said that the
"true reason" for the anti-Soviet
dissent of people spotlighted "by
Western propaganda, such as
Sakharov and Scharansky ... is
because they are Zionist Jews who
believe in the idea of a Jewish
state in the land of Israel, which is
the occupied Arab Palestine."
(Sakharov is not Jewish.) The "on-
ly aim" of Soviet dissidents
demanding emigration to Israel is
to support "Zionist strategy."
According to the broadcast, the
paper stressed that "the Zionist
Jewish dissidents who arrive in
Israel from the USSR represent
the most dangerous foreign aid
for maintaining Israel on the Arab
land of Palestine and for achiev-
ing the expansionist greed of the
Zionist Jews."
Federation/UJA Superstar Benefit Show
On Wednesday evening. March 11, 1987, we are
taking over the entire Sunrise Musical Theater for
a huge Federation/UJA Superstar Benefit Show
featuring Alan King and an all star cast. You are
all going to be given an opportunity to be part of
one of the most ambitious fund-raising events in
the history of our Federation/UJA Agency.
Although the show will not take place until
March 11, 1987, we are starting the sale of tickets
now. Parker Playhouse and Theater of Performing
Arts sell subscriptions a year in advance and so
will we, but this time your Federation/UJA will
benefit.
We want to give all our local UJA contributions
the first opportunity to purchase tickets in order to
receive trie choicest seat locations. Tickets will be
distributed on a first come, first served basis. The
sale of tickets will be spearheaded by committees
from Palm Aire, Inverrary, Woodlands, Wood-
mont, Bonaventure, Gait Ocean Mile, Jacaranda
and many other condos.
I suggest you tear off the attached reservation
order form and mail to me now. Starting
September 1, 1986, we intend to open the sale of
tickets to the public through Bass Ticket Agency
and Sunrise Theater box office.
Sincerely,
Milt Trupin
Chairman
Reservation Order Form
Please send me----------------tickets for the UJA
Superstar Benefit Show at Sunrise Musical
Theater, Wednesday, March 11, 1987, 8 p.m.,
Donation $25 per ticket (check payable to UJA).
Name
Address
City Zip
Telephone number
Amt. of check
mail order form and check to:
Milt Trupin
805 Cypress Blvd. No.206
Pompano Beach. FL 33069
Telephone number: 972-2974
Name of Condo or Country Club
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, director
of the Jewish Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission, has been
selected to instruct a workshop at
the Council of Jewish Federations
Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of New York, National
Conference on Addictions in the
Jewish Community. The con-
ference will be held from June
8-10 in New York.
Rabbi Schwartz, an integral
part of the formation of a local
Task Force on Drug and
Substance Abuse in Dade,
Broward and Palm Beaqh Coun-
ties, will make a presentation en-
titled, "Organizing for Action," a
topic he knows quite well.
"It is indeed a privilege to pre-
sent nationally what has been
done locally. Our program is a
shining example of organizing a
group of people for action," Rabbi
Schwartz stated.
Other sessions include:
Alcoholism, Substance Abuse
and Compulsive Gambling
Prevention Strategies and
Programs
Identification and Referral
Self Help Groups
Organizing for Action
Program Models
Staff Training
National Networking
Rabbi Albert Schwartz
Funding
Resource Center and
Materials
Chaplaincy Commission
receives funds from the Federa-
tion/UJA Campaign. For infor-
mation about the Chaplaincy Com-
mission contact the Federation at
71,8-81,00.
Newswire/Washington
THE GRAMM-Rudman budget-balancing law and a shortfall in
revenues may force the Postal Service to raise the price of stamps
before it had planned to do so, the No. 2 postal official said.
THE ADMINISTRATION, pressing its fight against ter-
rorism, asked Congress to make it a federal crime for an
unauthorized person to enter secured areas where only
passengers or employees are allowed at the nation's airports.
EFFORT to have the Justice Department seek an indict-
ment of Palestine Liberation Organization leader Yasir Arafat for
the murder of two American diplomats in the Sudan in 1973 has
taken on increased weight with a letter signed by Senators urging
Attorney General Edwin Meese to initiate the action.
THE SENATE ratified the Genocide Convention 38 years after
the United Nations adopted it. The vote was 83 to 11, and the
U.S. now joins 97 other nations which have formally endorsed the
treaty.
I
Passover
Vacation
April 23 through May 1
Spend the Holidays in West Broward s favorite hotel.
Package includes: deluxe accommodations for 9 days
8 nights 3 delicious Kosher meals daily religious services.
2 seders with Cantonal service.
*650
per ptreaniUouMp otxifwxij
$695
pn penan angle ocattmxv
AAwhQWCh supervision- Nathan Hershberg
For complete information call 472-5600
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47? 5600


Friday, March. 14,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Foundation Women's Seminar
Features Experts March 25
A distinguished panel of ex-
perts in the financial and related
fields will highlight the "Women
and Money, I" seminar, sponsored
by the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies in cooperation
with the Women's Division,
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, Tuesday, March
25, from 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at
the Broward County Community
Library, 100 South Andrews
Avenue, Fort Lauderdale.
Addressing the group of North
Broward women will be attorney
Christine L. Lambertus, Hy In-
dowsky, partner in charge of tax
practice, Peat, Marwick and Mit-
chell and Co., and Nancy Lipoff,
founder and first chair of the
Women's Committee of the Foun-
dation of Jewish Philanthropies,
endowment arm of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Among some of the subjects the
experts will discuss will be money
investments in the 80's, estate
and gift tax changes, joint owner-
Nancy Lipoff
ship and bequests and
endowments.
Committee chairwoman, Alvera
Ackerberg Gold stated that, "the
meeting is of special importance
to the women in our community.
There are many questions concer-
ning legal and financial dealings
that can be too complicated to
understand, and this seminar will
help us to deal with these daily
situations that may arise. In addi-
tion, there will be an informative
discussion concerning the creation
of endowments and philanthropic
funds."
Jacob Brodzki is chairman,
Foundation; Esther Lerner, presi-
dent, Women's Division; and com-
mittee members are Beatrice
Fligelman, Alvera Gold, Evelyn
Gross, Deborah Hahn, Esther
Lerner, Betty Molasky, Claire
Oshry, Anita Perlman and Lor-
raine William.
For further information, call
Jan Salit, 748-8400.
Hussein-Arafat Honeymoon Is Over:
Israeli Leaders Hail Hussein's Move
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) King
Hussein's announcement that he
has ended his fruitless year-long
efforts to bring the Palestine
Liberation Organization into the
peace process because of con-
tinued PLO intransigence has
been hailed by Israeli leaders as
an "historic opportunity" for the
Palestinian people to "take their'
fate into their own hands."
Premier Shimon Peres, speak-
ing at Tel Aviv University, called
on the Palestinians in the ad-
ministered territories to "seize
the moment." Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin, in a television in-
terview, urged the Palestinians in
the West Bank and Gaza Strip to
cut themselves away from the
PLO and "stand up for
yourselves, take care of the 1.25
million Palestinians in the ter-
ritories and join Hussein in a move
to peace."
Peres, declaring that the pro-
spects for peace have improved,
summoned the Palestinians to act
immediately. The Jordanian ruler,
he said, did the right thing by "ex-
posing the truth about the PLO,"
and "a great deal will now depend
on the inhabitants of the occupied
areas ... Will they let time pass,
eating away at their fate, or will
they take the opportunity, take
their fate into their own hands?"
Hussein, in a 3*h hour television
address to the Jordanian people,
expressed in unambiguous terms
his frustration with the PLO and
its leader, Yasir Arafat. "I and
the government of the Kingdom
of Jordan announce that we are
unable to continue to coordinate
politically with the PLO leader-
ship until such time as their word
becomes their bond, characterized
(:]ROWARD
LJAPER a
UACKAGING
[:]ROWARD
[JAPER 4
[PACKAGING
by commitment, credibility and
constancy," Hussein said.
Peres warned the Palestinians
that "to follow the PLO is to go
nowhere and get nowhere. They'll
kill a few more people; a little
more terrorism. But basically
they're killing their own future,"
the Premier said. Hussein's an-
nouncement came as "no surprise
to me ... I saw already that the
Hussein-Arafat talks were a total
failure." The public rift between
Hussein and the PLO is
"something to rejoice over," he
added.
Rabin stressed in his television
appearance that he spoke "as
Minister of Defense, the man in
charge of the territories, in ap-
pealing to the Palestinians in the
territories to come forward and,
together with Hussein, negotiate
with Israel." He called Hussein's
speech "an opening to peace."
Rabin observed, "If only five or
six West Bank figures would rise
up and take up the leadership call,
realizing that the PLO has con-
sistently foiled peace efforts, this
would bring a breakthrough.
What are they waiting for? A
miracle? Here is a golden oppor-
tunity," Rabin declared.
In private conversations later,
he stud West Bank Palestinian
leaders will have to admit the
PLO has led them into a dead end.
"I hope they will come forward
now and say this publicly and
move ahead without the PLO," he
said.
Gorbachev Speaks
Soviet leader Mikhael Gor-
bachev said more than he meant
recently when he asserted that
"the Jews in our country are just
as free and enjoy as equal rights
as people of any other nationali-
ty" (Pravda, Feb. 8). Gorbachev
charged that Western concern
about the status of Russian Jews
was "part of a frenzied anti-Soviet
campaign, a veritable
psychological war against the
USSR."
Lumping Zionism with anti-
Semitism and racism, he asserted
that "civilized society in general
should have no place" for them.
Gorbachev said that "the question
of the eradication of these evils on
a global scale is very topical."
The off-and-on negotiations bet-
ween Hussein and Arafat, en-
couraged by the United States
during the past year, and similar
contacts over the last few years,
were aimed at finding a formula
by which Jordan and the PLO
could negotiate with Israel on
behalf of the Palestinian people. A
minimal condition, insisted on by
Israel and the U.S., was PLO ac-
ceptance of United Nations
Security Council Resolutions 242
and 338 which would imply
recognition of Israel and renuncia-
tion of terrorism.
National Cash Chairman Bernie Bovine (left), who led the Winter
President's Mission to Israel, is shown discussing recent events
with Israeli Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin at the closing ban-
quet. Ninety Jewish leaders from it American communities
pledged $14 million, representing a h8 percent increase over
pledges made by the same donors last year. In addition, par-
ticipants pledged $298400 to Project Renewal, the partnership
program of American Jews and Israelis to help rehabilitate
distressed Israeli neighborhoods.
Jewish Agency Officials
Address Federation Leaders
Continued from Page 1
help, have entered in educational programs.
In summary the director emphasized that the
high inflation rate and cost of living in Israel has
placed an extra burden on her people, and the
funds necessary to keep the programs going must
come from World Jewry. The most urgent of
these programs being the absorption, education
and settling of new immigrants, building of
villages and farms in rural areas, innovative
operations for troubled and disadvantaged young
and the promotion of revitalization of distressed
neighborhoods. He referred to the fact that a one
year's room and board and vital social services
for an Ethiopian child at the Youth Aliyah school
costs four thousand dollars.
An Open Letter to the Community .
We Will Not Abandon Our Israeli Brethren
February 24, 1986
Dear Friends:
We are writing to- encourage you to make 1986 the year you and
your family visit Israel. There are some very special reasons
that this year is the right time:
1. Tourism is a major part of Israel's economy. With the
current austerity program in Israel, our American dollars
go further than before. Allowing us to enjoy a travel
bargain in a country that has everything to offer:
history, culture, technology, recreation. And by taking
part in what is available in Israel, we help to keep
its economy strong.
2. Many local groups are offering tours keyed to your interests.
Whether you like archaeology or snorkeling, luxury or
"roughing it," a trip to Israel can be arranged to give
you what you'd like.
3. As Jews, we need to show that we care about the State of
Israel. Now, when terrorists would like nothing better
than to choke the flow of tourists to Israel, we can make
a difference. By going to Israel, we are telling the world
that we stand united, that we will not abandon our brothers.
4. Travel to Israel is the safest in the world. A recent
article in the Christian Science Monitor pointed out the
extraordinary record of Bl Al Airlines in thwarting
terrorism. And you can- fly directly to Israel from the
* United States, rather than making a stopover in Europe.
If you are interested in travel to Israel, we urge you to
contact your travel agent or El Al Airlines. You might also
want to check with any Jewish congregations or organizations
that regularly plan trips to Israel. We also recommend United
Jewish Appeal missions to Israel; for more information on
them, please call Sandy Jackowitz at 748-8400.
Sincerely, \
President
Joel H^Telles
Executive Director


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 14, 1986
Free at Last
Anatoly Borisovich Scharansky is free. On Feb. 11, after hav-
ing served eight years in a Soviet labor camp on a trumped-up
charge, he walked across a stretch of snow-covered bridge from
East Berlin to a hero's welcome in the West. There he was
reunited with his wife, A vital, whom he had not seen since the day
after their wedding in 1974. The couple flew to Jerusalem where
the ailing Scharansky will begin a new life with a new name,
Natan. But he vowed never to forget, never to allow the world to
forget the comrades-in-dissidence he left behind.
For more than 12 years, Scharansky has been a symbol of
resistance. His cause was taken up around the world. His crime?
Treason, according to the Soviets. He was accused of spying for
the CIA. The free world, however, long suspected the true nature
of his "crime." He was guilty of being a Jew, guilty of champion-
ing human rights and Jewish emigration.
Not once during his trial or the years of hardship he endured in
prison did Scharansky recant his plea of innocence. He continual-
ly defied the KGB, refusing to cooperate with his captors even
when he knew they would retaliate by placing him in isolation and
reducing his already meager rations. His much-publicized hunger
strike claimed world attention.
The slight, balding, 38-year-old Russian Jew seems miscast in
the role of hero. Physically, he hardly fits the part. From where
did this rebel with a cause derive his personal strength? Prior to
his 1978 sentencing, Scharansky was allowed to address the
court. "I am happy that I helped people," he said. "I am proud
that I knew and worked with such honorable, brave and
courageous people as Sakharov, Orlov, Ginzburg, who are carry-
ing on the tradition of the Russian intelligentsia. I hope that the
absurd accusation against me and the entire emigration move-
ment will not hinder the liberation of my people."
Scharansky's "next year in Jerusalem" is finally at hand. Still,
we suspect, he will not pause to take a well deserved rest. His in-
ner strength comes from the fact that he simply cannot cease
challenging those who would deny a people their human rights.
On his arrival at Ben-Gurion International Airport, weary and
still stunned, Scharansky proclaimed, "1 am not going to forget
those who I left in the camps, in the prisons, who are still in exile
or who still continue their struggle for their right to emigrate, for
their human rights."
Free at last, Scharansky will continue his fight. Can we in the
free world do any less?
TJ
!
^^My.....L!::M
HAPPY PURIMj
Purim is a time for celebration and community service, which
will be celebrated this year from sundown, March tU, to sundown,
March t5. The Book of Esther instructs us, as Jews during this
time, to send gifts to the needy. This act of giving is known as
Shelach Monos. There are also projects to become involved with as
a chapter. These include participating in or sponsoring a Purim
carnival, baking hamantashen and presenting them to needy or
hospitalized chUdren, putting on a Purim play at a Jewish home
for the aged, or attending synagogue services as a chapter for the
reading of the Megillah.
jewishFloridian o
Of QflEATOt FORT LAUOBtOALE
FRED K SMOCMET MARVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SMOCHET
Editor and Puohahar Director of Communication* Enacutiva Edilrx
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Friday, March 14,1986
Volume 15
3 2 AD AR 5746
Number 11
IRWIN S. BORVICK has been
appointed Executive Vice
President of Friends of the
Jerusalem College of
Technology, announced
Charles H. Bendheim, Presi-
dent of Philipp Brothers
Chemicals Inc. and Jack D.
Weiler, Chairman of the board
of Swig, Weiler and Arnow
Management Co., Inc., who are
the President and Honorary
Chairman, respectively, of
Friends of Jerusalem College of
Technology. Borvick, who serv-
ed for eight years as National
Field Director for the
American ORT Federation
will be responsible for creating
and implanting a nation-wide
fund-raising and public rela-
tions campaign for JCT.
Israel's UN
Ambassador
PALM BEACH "The
Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology has made extraor-
dinary contrioutions to Israel and
its future," according to Am-
bassador Benjamin Netanyahu,
Israel's Permanent Represen-
tative to the United Nations.
"Technion has nurtured some of
the best scientific minds and is
partner to the 'Siliconization of
Israel' a process which is key to
our economic advance and in-
dependence," Ambassador
Netanyahu emphasized in an ad-
dress to four hundred top leaders
of the American Society for Tech-
nion (ATS) at a gala dinner-dance
at The Breakers in Palm Beach.
"With its brainpower and spirit
of inventiveness, the Technion
plays an integral role in Israel's
emergence from the current
economic crisis. Its commitment
to the development of
sophisticated technology helps
Israel join the ranks of the world's
most advanced nations," Am-
bassador Netanyahu noted.
Ambassador Netanyahu said
that 15 years ago, Israel had six
companies producing Israeli-
manufactured research and
development and today it has
350. He termed it "an explosive
growth" comparable to America's
Route 128 and Silicon Valley. The
Ambassador described a future
where four or five or six million
Israelis will have developed
specializations in the most
sophisticated areas of science and
technology. "We don't have
minerals or oil; we have pilpul
(intellectual exchange) and sekhel
(brains) and the place where
these are nurtured is the Tech-
nion. We must build it and built
it quickly."
Joan Callner Miller of Palm
Beach was honored at the festive
dinner for her outstanding leader-
ship on behalf of Technion and
ATS.
Ambassador Netanyahu's per-
sonal participation and warm
association with Technion
highlight the critical importance
of the university to Israel and
ATS's ambitious efforts to meet
its needs a $25 million nation-
wide campaign goal for 1986.
Viewpoint
Letter To A Friend
How Do You Manage, Dear
Vladimir, Not To Lose Hope?
By ELIE WIESEL
Dear Vladimir Slepak,
I feel the need to write to you in order to urge you not to give up
on us.
I know: things around you don't seem to improve. On the con-
trary, the pressures on the Russian Jewish community become
heavier and heavier. Threats, more and more real, strike more
and more Jews whose only "crime" is to want to live as Jews.
As in the time of the Roman occupation of Palestine long ago,
the study and practice of our ancient, immortal laws is punished
by prison. In order to live as Jews, your friends must submit to
persecutions and humiliations. The "refuseniks" are treated as
pariahs. Isolated from society, deprived of work, they live in
anguish and expectation. How do they manage, how do you
manage, my friend, not to lose hope?
For 20 years a deep bond has existed between us. For reasons
outside our control, we have never met; but we do know each
other. You were present in 1965 at the time of my first trip to the
USSR, and you are present in me today. Often, it is I who lose
courage; I fight for you, I fight with all the means available to me,
and, despite promises, despite 'signs" given from time to time,
nothing happens; you remain the prisoner of an oppressive, anti-
Jewish regime. If you knew, dear Vladimir Slepak, how many
times your friends here, myself included, have written petitions
and requests to presidents, ministers, statesmen in order that
they might intercede on your behalf at the Kremlin.
Why were you singled out. why did they detain you longer than
the others? Without doubt because you were the first, or one of
the first, to teach Hebrew and Judaism, the first to organize
courses and seminars for the young Jtews of the capital, the first
to present through study a powerful challenge to the dictatorship
and its politics of fear. Many "refuseniks" saw in you an older
brother, a spiritual guide. When they left for the airport, exit visa
in hand, you accompanied them to wish them bon voyage; and
good-bye. You watched them leave, then you returned home.
Such is the wish of the Kremlin; to show you that your destiny is
to remain behind always. Since you were the first to proclaim
yourself free, you are condemned to be the last to set out for
freedom.
Yes, my friend, how do you manage to hold out? From where do
you draw your courage, your faith?
If, at least, I could assure you of the desire of our communities
to continue to fight for you and your brothers, you would perhaps
feel better, and so would I. Unfortunately, I can't do that. Why lie
to you? Fervor among us diminishes continually. The enthusiasm
which burst over us during the early '70s has yielded its place to
an inspid, unimaginative bureaucracy. Certainly our civil servants
do their work. But it's not the same thing. Organizations cannot
function without quarrels and intrigues. Take, for example, the
case of two organizations which exist here, both supposed to act
on behalf of Russian Jews. Relations between them are worse
than strained. Only one of them was invited to the meeting of the
"Presidium of the Conference on Russian Jews," held in
Washington in early September. I am told that this meeting had
its share of crises. Only ideological ones? Personality conflicts
perhaps? Don't hold it against them; these Jewish leaders too
thought and tried to do good.
The Jewish people remain your ally know that. Count on us.
Will we be strong enough to influence Gorbachev? Or to move our
leaders so that they will do so? There are enough of us here and
throughout the Jewish world to think of you constantly, to go to
all lengths to help you.
Oh, I know: we've been saying the same thing for 20 years; we
will continue to say it. Are you aware of that? Sometimes I am no
longer so sure. Here's another example. During the conference of
the "Presidium" in Washington, a speaker asserted that the
"refuseniks" had told him that I didn't answer their letters.
Friends tried to assuage my anger: "Don't take this defamation
seriously." But how can I be sure, dear Vladimir Slepak, that all
your letters reach me? How can I be sure that all my answers ar-
rive at their destinations? If one of your friends were seriously to
believe that I am no longer concerned with his or her plight, that
would drive me to despair. You know it, don't you, my friend? Not
a single day goes by that I don't, in thought, join in your struggle
- the most noble I know of to keep alive the memory and the
hope of our people.
And on the evening on Simhat Torah, I will dance with you. I
will sing with you in front of the synagogue in Moscow, and we
will watch together the thousands of young people, boys and girls
gathered from all corners of their exile to assert their loyalty to
the Jewish people and together we will be proud of them and their
courage. When I think of them, my friend, it is always the holiday
of Simhat Torah which comes to my mind. It helps me to
persevere. That is why I write to you. To tell you that, with all my
might, I try to share your destiny. Because for Jews there is only
one destiny.
Translated from the French
ByAnnStiU


Friday, March 14, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
/ Gave At The Office
The Endowment Fund Finds a Better Way
Agency Focus

FOUNDATION OF
UeW1SH^PHILANrHRpPIS
The following column is from
the Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies Department, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, Jacob Brodzki,
chairman.
Giving at the office like giving
anywhere, is admirable. But if you
own your own business as a close-
ly held corporation, and the stock
is not "S" Corporation stock,
there's a better way to give that
will allow you still to use cor-
porate dollars while receiving a
personal charitable income-tax
deduction.
EXAMPLE:
Pepino Cohen owns a chain of
Mexican/Jewish fast food
restaurants known as "Chai-
Chai's." The restaurants are
famous for such delicacies as bur-
ritos filled with lox spread, taco
salad with creamed herring and a
real favorite: jalapeno kugel.
All of the restaurant are owned
by Pepino under one closely held
corporation known as Belch
Enterprises, Inc. Pepino Cohen is
very generous to both Jewish and
non-Jewish charities. He gives an-
nual gifts to the Jewish Federa-
tion, his synagogue, community
social and educational programs
and the local symphony. All of his
annual and even special-purpose
charitable giving comes from
Belch.
The Federation's campaign
chairman, who personally
solicited Pepino Cohen, suggested
that there might be a better way
for him to do his annual giving and
set up a meeting with the endow-
ment director.
A BETTER WAY:
Instead of his business making
charitable contributions, Pepino
was advised to consider giving a
certain amount of his Belch stock
annually to the Endowment Fund.
His first gift would be used to set
up his own Philanthropic Fund.
Later, Belch Enterprises, Inc.,
could offer to redeem the stock
from his fund. This would have the
effect of getting cash into Cohen's
Philanthropic Fund.
Under the terms of the Philan-
thropic Fund program, Cohen (or
Mrs. Cohen) may make personal
recommendations for grants and
distributions from the fund. These
choices could coincide with the
charitable projects they both sup-
port. Over the years, Pepino
Cohen could add more stock to the
fund, increasing the amount
available for distribution, or he
could set up an endowment for the
future which could perpetuate his
annual giving to the campaign.
IN SUMMARY:
By using this technique, a donor
is able to:
generate a personal income-
tax deduction through gifts of his
closely held stock;
use corporate dollars to
redeem the stock, thus continuing
to have his corporation fund his
charitable giving.
do all of his customary giving
through one fund;
build a fund which would
perpetuate his annual giving and
memorialize his family name in
the annual campaign.
For more information on this
giving strategy and others, con-
tact endowment director Janice
Salit, 748-8400.
RABBI HASKELL M. BERN AT, right, recently addressed the
participants of the North Broward Midrashas' Contemporary
Issues of Jewish Life Lecture Series, held this month at Ramat
Shalom. Rabbi Bernat discussed, "Jews and Christians/Jews and
Arabs." Pictured with Bernat is Robert Tankel, chairman of con-
tinuing Education at the Temple.
Peres' Plan
In a videotaped interview
broadcast in Arabic, Israeli Prime
Minister Shimon Peres detailed
his proposal for "devolution" of
considerable local government
responsibility to Palestinian
residents of the West Bank and
Gaza Strip. He also commented on
the collapse of talks between King
Hussein and Yasir Arafat.
Peres said that Israel's "efforts
to establish a dialogue with King
Hussein have not failed, the
negotiations with Hussein have
not stopped" but that "what has
truly failed is the dialogue bet-
ween Hussein and Arafat..."
(Israel Television, Feb. 13). The
Prime Minister said that the PLO
now is "trying to make people in
the territories believe that the
dialogue is continuing" but in
reality "Arafat has once again
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blocked the path to peace ..."
Peres said the PLO leadership
still "wants to destroy the state of
Israel more than it wants to find a
solution to the problem of the ter-
ritories." Peres charged that
Arafat "simply does not know
what to do ... he kills, his people
are being killed; it is all just
violence .. without a plan, the
plan is violence."
If the residents of the territories
want "to take their fate into their
own hands," they should stop
looking to others, Peres said. "We
have no interest in either running
the municipalities or their educa-
tion or agriculture; we want to
help The only restriction is
terrorism; we will not allow arms
or violence ..."
BBYO Needs You
The B'nai B'rith Youth Organization is now recruiting
volunteers to serve as advisors for local high school age youth
groups.
Requirements for this rewarding assignment are as follows:
If you are at least 21 years old ...
If you are committed to Judaism and to Jewish life...
If you have a genuine liking for youth and enjoy working with
them...
If you are willing to work under close supervision and par-
ticipate in ongoing training ...
Then BBYO would like to meet you ...
The local BBYO Program currently has 20 chapters and
reaches out to almost 700 Jewish teens in the Palm Beach
Gardens, Boca Raton, Coral Springs, Plantation, Hollywood,
Pembroke Pines and North Miami Beach areas. The girls compo-
nent is BBG (B'nai B'rith Girls) and the boys is AZA (Aleph Zadik
Aleph). Together, they are a dynamic and important part of our
Jewish community.
Youth need YOUR support. If you are interested in becoming
involved in this fulfilling and vital part of our young people's lives,
please call Jerome Kiewe or William Rubin at the Gold Coast
Council BBYO Office 581-0218 for more information and to ar-
range for an interview.
BBYO is a beneficiary of the Federation/UJA campaign.______
Santa Introduces Two Fresh Ideas
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The decaffeinated coffee that's been In
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two fresh ideas.
New Instant Sanka' has a delicious
fresh-brewed taste because its perked with
our unique fresh-brewing process
And Ground Sanka" is the freshest ever
because it has the Fresh Lock packet, an
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Sanka" Brand Decaffeinated Coffee
Deliciously smooth and satisfying
And. of course, still 970 caffein-
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c 1985 Ucncai foods Co>pcaiion
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m-
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 14, 1986
A Special Time Awaits When We Visit Our Brethren in Israel...
National UJA's Single Mission July-August
"It is very difficult to express
my deepest emotions and con-
cerns for a country which I always
knew to be my homeland, but
never actually touched," stated
Larry Behar, an attorney and a
participant on the 1984 UJA
Singles Mission to Israel. "Now I
can say that I have been to Israel,
a place where the people, despite
all their hardships, have the time
to reach out and touch visitors in a
most sincere way. A place where
being Jewish requires no apology
or excuse, a place to turn to know-
ing that there are four million will-
ing to sacrifice their lives so that
we may live in peace, tranquility
and security 6,000 miles away
from the Unites States."
Larry joined 450 Americans
from across the U.S. for an un-
forgettable 10 days on a Mission
to Israel. "The difference between
a tour and a mission is that we did
not go to visit ruins, sights and
other places. We immersed
ourselves in Israeli life,
understanding daily functions and
Newswire/U.S.A.
WASHINGTON The State Department signed a surrender
warrant for accused Nazi war criminal John Demjanjuk clearing
the way for his extradition to Israel after the Supreme Court
denied his last appeals.
NEW YORK The Jewish Braille Institute will send a free
haggadah in either large print or braille or on audiocassette, to
any blind or visually-impaired adult or child who requests one, ac-
cording to an announcement for the organization.
WASHINGTON B'nai B'rith International is convening the
first National Conference on Service to Jews in Prison to bring
together to work out an approach and coordinate the efforts of a
variety of individuals and organizations assisting Jews in federal
and state jails. The Conference is scheduled for April 7-9 at BBI
headquarters in Washington D.C.
MIFFLINTOWN, PA Empire/Kosher Foods Inc., the
world's largest producer of kosher food products, has announced
plans to discontinue the processing and production of all beef and
beef products, effective immediately.
NEW YORK Michael A. Pelavin, of Flint, Michigan, was
elected chair of the National Jewish Community Relations Ad-
visory Council during NJCRAC's annual Plenary Session held
recently in New York.
6^ Not since David and Goliath has something so tiny made it so big. Its Tetley s tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in Jewish homes (or years Tetley knows that |ust as tiny lamb chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is true for tea leaves So for rich, refreshing flavor, take time out for Tetley tea Because tiny is tastier!
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appreciating our Israeli part-
ners," stated Robert Jackowitz,
one of the three Fort Lauderdale
residents who participated in the
1985 Singles Mission. "If you can
go, go. It was truly the best ex-
perience of my life."
Now is the time to start think-
ing about summer vacation plans.
Why not join fellow singles, age
25-40. on UJA's National Singles
Mission. The first Mission to
Israel departs on July 13-23 with a
pre-mission to Poland or Prague.
The second leaves on Aug. 17-27
Denounces
Dornan
WASHINGTON B'nai B'rith
International has denounced U.S.
Congressman Robert Dornan (R-
Calif.) for describing Soviet
spokesman Vladimir Posner as a
"disloyal, betraying little Jew"
and demanded that he apologize
to the Jewish people.
Dr. Daniel Thursz, executive
vice president of the Jewish ser-
vice organization, called the
description "a classic anti-Semitic
slander which should never befoul
the chambers of Congress."
with a pre-mission to Poland or
Prague.
According to Federation Mis-
sion chairperson Barbara Wiener,
who has been on many Missions, a
payout plan is available. "The
Federation and United Jewish Ap-
peal realize the financial problems
singles today have. With this plan,
Mission participants will be able to
pay for the trip over a period of
time."
Participants will visit the usual
tourist attractions such as
Masada, the Western Wall and
Yad Vashem, the Holocaust
memorial. Because you art travel-
ing on a UJA Mission, you become
guest of the Israeli government
and are privy to hear and see
things regular tourists do not. A
visit to a Project Renewal
neighborhood, a tour of an army
base and time spent with families
on a kibbutz, are all included on
your Mission itinerary.
"If you want a relaxing vaca-
tion, a Mission is not for you,"
stated Lori Glorsky, a teacher at
the Hebrew Day School, a major
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation. "You are on the go
from morning till night but it is
the most fun-filled, enlightening
10 days you will ever spend. It is
Larry Behar
exhausting, physically and emo-
tionally draining, but we all came
out of it that much richer."
Behar, who returned to Fort
Lauderdale enthused and excited
from his Mission, stated, "It was
most encouraging to me that
Israelis do realize that Jews in the
Diaspora are truly partners with
them, that Israel is a country
which will welcome us all
unconditionally."
For further information contact
Federation Mission coordinator
Sandy Jackowitz, at 748-8400.
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Friday, March 14, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Genocide Convention Ratified
Afer nearly four decades of
stalemate, the Senate recently
overwhelmingly ratified the
Genocide Convention. The 83-11
vote demonstrated wide bipar-
tisan support for the treaty and
served as a triumphant conclusion
to 37 years of debate and
stalemate.
Sen William Proxmire (D.,
Wis.), who has spoken out in sup-
port of the Genocide Convention
every day the Senate has been in
session, led the push to ratify the
treaty. The convention was oppos-
ed by a handful of conservative
Senators, led by Steve Symms (R.,
Idaho), who had previously block-
ed its consideration because of
concerns they had over constitu-
tional and jurisdictional aspects of
the treaty.
Most of these concerns were
bridged last year as the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
unanimously reported the bill with
a series of clarifying "reserva-
tions" to the treaty. Additionally,
President Reagan and Secretary
of State Shultz publicly proclaim-
ed their support for the treaty.
Although Sen. Jesse Helms (R.,
N.C.) and some of his fellow con-
servatives voted against ratifica-
tion, the compromise that had
been reached satisfied most of
their objections and allowed the
historic vote to take place. The ac-
tive and persistent support of
Senate majority leader Robert
Dole (R., Kans.), Foreign Rela-
tions Committee Chairman
Richard Lugar (R., Ind.), Senators
Orrin Hatch (R., Utah), Claiborne
Pell (D., R.I.), and Howard
Metzenbaum (I)., Ohio) also
helped make final Senate approval
a reality.
Proxmire told Near East Repor-
tR afterward, "This is a great day
for the United States. Forty years
after the United States voted in
the General Assembly to draft the
Genocide Convention we are at
long last a party to this most im-
portant of human rights treaties."
The treaty, which has been ac-
cepted by % nations, including
Israel, and supported by the
American Bar Association and
virtually every human rights,
Jewish and other religious group
in the United States, makes it an
international crime to kill or in-
jure national, racial, religious or
ethnic groups. The Genocide Con-
vention was devised in the late
1940's as a response to the Nazi
slaughter of sue million Jews.
Senators supporting
ratification:
James Abdnor (R., S.D.), Mark
Andrews (R., N.D.), William Arm-
strong (R., Colo.), Max Baucus
(D., Mont.), Lloyd Bentsen (D.,
Texas), Joseph Biden (D., Del.),
Jeff Bingam (D., N.M.), David
Boren (D., Okla.), Rudy Boschwitz
(R., Minn.), BUI Bradley (D., N.J.),
Dale Bumpers (D., Ark.), Quentin
Burdick (D., N.D.), Robert Byrd
(D., W.Va.), John Chafee (R.,
R.I.), Lawton Chiles (D., Fla.),
Thad Cochran (R., Miss.), William
Cohen (R., Maine), Alan Cranston
(R., Calif.), Al D'Amato(R., N.Y.),
Jack Danforth (R., Mo.), Dennis
DeConcini (D., Ariz.), Alan Dixon
(D., 111.), Chris Dodd (D., Conn.),
Robert Dole (R., Kansas), Pete
Domenici (R., N.M.), Tom
Eagleton (D., Mo.), Dan Evans
(R., Wash.), Wendell Ford (D.,
Ky.), Al Gore (D., Tenn.), Slade
Gorton (R., Wash.), Phil Gramm
(R., Texas), Tom Harkin (D.,
Iowa), Gary Hart(D., Colo.), Orrin
Hatch (R., Utah). Mark Hatfield
(R., Ore.), Paula Hawkins (R.,
Fla.), Chic Hecht (R., Nevada),
Howell Heflin (D., Ala.), John
Heinz (R., Pa), Ernest Hollings
(D., S.C.), Gordon Humphrey (R.,
N.H.), J. Bennett Johnston (D.,
La.). Nancy Kassebaum (R.. Kan-
sas), Robert Kasten (R.. Wise.),
Edward Kennedy (D., Mass.),
John Kerry (D., Mass.), Frank
Lautenberg(D., N.J.), Paul Laxalt
(R.. Nevada), Patrick Leahy (D.,
Vt.), Carl Levin (D., Mich.),
Russell Long (D., La.), Richard
Lugar (R., Ind.), Spark Mat
sunaga (D., Hawaii), Mack Mat
tingly (R., Ga.), Mitch McConnell
(D., Ky.), John Melcher (D.
Mont.), Howard Metzenbaum (D.
Ohio), Daniel Patrick Moynihan
(D., N.Y.), Frank Murkowski (R.
Alaska), Don Nickles (R., Okla.)
Sam Nunn (D., Ga.), Robert
Packwood (R., Ore.), Claiborne
Pell (D., R.I.), Larry Pressler (R.,
S.D.), William Proxmire (D.,
Wise.), David Pryor (D., Ark.),
Dan Quayle (R., Ind.), Don Riegle
(D., Mich.), Jay Rockefeller (D.,
W.Va.), Warren Rudman (R.,
N.H.), Paul Sarbanes (D., Md.),
James Sasser (D., Tenn.), Paul
Simon (D., 111.), Alan Simpson (R.,
Wyo.), Arlen Specter (R.. Pa.),
Robert Stafford (R., Vt.), John
Stennis (D., Miss.), Ted Stevens
(R., Alaska), Paul Trible (R., Va.),
John Warner (R., Va.), Lowell
Briefly,
Weicker (R., Conn.), Pete Wilson
(R., Calif.), Ed Zorinsky (D.,
Neb.).
Senators
ratification:
voting against
Jeremiah Denton (R., Ala.),
John East (R., N.C), Jake Garn
(R., Utah), Barry Goldwater (R.,
Ariz.), Charles Grassley (R.,
Iowa), Jesse Helms (R., N.C),
James McClure (R., Idaho),
William Roth (R., Del.), Steve
Symms (R., Idaho), Strom Thur-
mond (R., S.C), Malcolm Wallop
(R., Wyo.).
Not present for vote:
David Durenberger (R., Minn.),
James Exon (D., Neb.), John
Glenn (D., Ohio), Daniel Inouye
(D., Hawaii), Charles Mac Mathias
(R., Md.), George Mitchell (D.,
Me.).
CONCERNED WITH their brethern in need, the Holocaust Sur-
vivors of South Florida gave $5,000 to the Jewish Federa-
tion/UJA. Making the check presentation to Federation past
president LudwigBrodzki, second from left, as part of the fourth
anniversary celebration held recently at Justin's Restaurant in
Sunrise, are, from left, Isaac Schlomkovitz, vice president, Sam
Desperak, president, and Simon Friedman, vice president.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 14,1986
CONDOMINIUM UPDATE Q
SUNRISE LAKES PHASE III, under the
chairmanship ofEsteIXe Gedan, recently held
an evening rally where 650 people attended to
make their commitment to Federation/UJA
and to hear Federation vice president, Samuel
K. Miller, talk about the needs of Jews locally
and worldwide. Many dignitaries attended
the rally including Congressman Larry
Smith, State Senator Peter Weinstein and
Rep. Peter Deutsch, who offered well wishes
and congratulations on the success of the
Sunrise Lakes HI/UJA campaign. Pictured,
seated, from left, Meyer Cohen, Inc. 1 chair;
Sylvia Levy, Hospitaliy co/chair; Anne Falus,
Inc. 5 chair; Estelle Gedan, Sunrise Lakes
III/UJA chair; Lillian Gulker, co-chairman;
Margaret Atlas, Inc. k co-chair and Etta
Shulman, Hospitality chair. Standing, from
left,, Harry Ernst, Inc. 1 co-chair; Herb Got-
tlieb, Inc. S chair; Paul Falus, Inc. 5 chair;
Jack Markowitz, Inc. S co-chair; Abraham
Gulker, Sunrise Lakes III/UJA co-chair and
Inc. 2 co-chair; and Bernard Litween, Inc. 4
chair. Not pictured are Samuel and Goldie
Berman, Sunrise III/UJA co-chairs.
PINE ISLAND RIDGE, recently held its
annual breakfast on behalf of the 1986 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign
where record gifts were pledged for Federa-
tion/UJA. Pictured, rear, from Uft, Dr.
Philip Kanev, guest speaker; Max Bernstein
and Arthur Galonsky, co-chairmen. Standing
in front, from left, Mandy Gonzalez, office
manager of Pine Island Ridge, Fortune
Federal Savings; Oscar Davis, co-chairman;
Dr. Bernard Greenspan, honoree and Gene
Myers, president of Pine Island Ridge B'nai
B'rith.
WHAT'S HAPPENING
MARCH
March 16 SUPER SUNDAY II. All-
day. Tamarac Jewish Center.
March 17 N. Broward Midrasha. 8
p.m. Temple Beth Torah.
March 19 Bermuda Club. 7:30 p.m.
Meeting. Auditorium.
March 30 Temple Beth Am Brunch.
11:30 a.m. At Temple.
March 30 Federation Board of Direc-
tors Retreat.
APRIL
April 1 City of Margate Recognition
Day. 11:30 a.m. Temple Beth Am.
April 2 Women's Division Meeting
and Installation.
April 2 Spring Missin Departs.
Through April 16.
April 3 Business Executive Network.
5:30-7:30 p.m. Marina Bay.
April 10 Community Relations Com-
mittee (CRC) Meeting. 7:30 p.m. At
Federation.
April 13 Plantation Brunch. Tower
Club.
INFORMATION
For information concerning campaign
events contact the Jewish Federation at
748-8400.
>^J'^
ARAGON under the chairmanship of Lillian and Larry Mines,
recently held a most successful rally on behalf of the 1986 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign. Deborah Hahn,
campaign co-chairperson of the Women's Division, gave a moving
address inspiring those in attendance to commit generously to
Federation/UJA. Pictured, from left, Lillian Mines, chairper-
son; Deborah Hahn, speaker; and Larry Mines, chairperson.
PARADISE GARDENS III/UJA campaign honored Irving and
Beatrice Tannenbaum at a Paradise Gardens' III coctail party
on behalf of the Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, Tannenbaum, who is also UJA chairman for his com-
munity, thanked Mr. and Mrs. Engelmeyer for hosting the affair.
Pictured, from left, Irving and Beatrice Tannenbaum, honorees
and Reuben Sperber, presenter.
WYNMOOR VILLAGE recently held two brunches on behalf of
the 1986 Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal to accom-
modate all the Wynmoor residents who wished to make their com-
mitment to Federation/UJA. Pictured, from left, Judge Leo
Brown, plaque presenter; honoree Mildred Yaphe, and chairman
Charles Rubenstein.
PALM LAKES recently held a breakfast on behalf of the 1986
Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign in their
clubhouse. Bill Katzberg, noted columnist and UJA volunteer,
presented his slide show of Israel. Honored at the breakfast were
Dr. and Mrs. Henry Karlan Pictured, from left, Ben Kaplan,
Pj^^presenter; Dr. Henry and Mrs. Karlan, honorees and
Paul Mutntck, Plam Lakes/UJA chairman.
CASTLE GARDENS held its annual breakfast on behalf of
Federation/UJA where over too people responded generously to
the needs of Jews locally, in Israel and worldwide. Pictured, from
left, Max Kronish, Castle GardenslUJA chairman; Milton
MeUzer, honoree; Samuel K. Miller, Federation vice president
and guest speaker; and Sunny Friedman, Castle Gardens Special
Gifts chairman.


Friday, March 14, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
CAMPAIGN '86 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Woodmont women's chairperson Rita Bers-
tein, seated right, enjoys the gala affair with,
from left, seated, Jerome Gleekel, Mrs. Sol Ax-
man, Sol Axman and standing, Sam Straus,
Ed West, Florence Straus, Marci West, and
Walter Bernstein.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Temple Beth Am will hold a brunch on behalf of the 1986
Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign at
11:30 a.m. Sunday March 30 at the Temple, 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd., Margate. Chairman Harry Hirsch has an-
nounced that Rose and Hyman Hersh will be honored for
their dedication and devotion to Jewish causes. Federa-
tion's director of education, Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson, will
be the guest speaker.
BERMUDA CLUB
Bernard Simms, chairman of the 1986 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal campaign for Bermuda Club,
announced that the community will meet, on behalf of UJA,
at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday March 19 at the Bermuda Club
Auditorium. At that time, Leo Leuw will be honored.
Special attraction will be the presentation of a slide show
by William Katzberg.
Congratulations are in order from guest speaker Jerome Gleekel,
left,, Dtvision campaign co-cnairmen, from left, Moe Wittenberg,
Lou Colker and Walter Bernstein for the successful dinner
meeting event.
Attending the record-breaking event were from left, seated, Mark
Schaeffer, Dr. Lawrence Levine, and, standing, Joseph Wex-
elbaum, Martin Sager, and Harold Altman.
Woodmont
1 Continued from Page i ^ state of Israel is a political developments
the Jewish community, now political scientist by educa- enables him to convey the
brings the regular and tion. He is a frequent views of the Israeli goyern-
Women's Division campaign traveler to Israel and is ment to hi various
in Woodmont to over known to leading govern- audiences.
$493,000. Nearly 200 ment officials and to the Introducing Gleekel was
residents heard Jerome leadership of the various Woodmont Honorary Chair-
Gleekel and responded to political parties. His interest man Daniel Cantor. David
his appeal with the highest in international politics, Sommer conducted the
figure ever announced at foreign affairs and Middle fund-raising for the even-
the Woodmont event. East activities have brought ing. Co-chairmen of the
Gleekel, a businessman him before more than 100 regular campaign in Wood-
whose association with audiences in the United mont were Walter Berns-
Zionist affairs and active States. His close association tein, Lou Colker and Moe
participation in the Jewish with the Israeli Consulate in Wittenberg. The Women's
settlement of Palestine Miami and his keen insight Division chairman is Rita
predates the formation of into Israeli issues and Bernstein.
Grim Future for Ethiopian Jews
Among the campaigners, from left, Abe Deutscher, Moe Wit-
tenberg, co-chairmen; and Hy Nathanson.
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK A State Depart-
ment official said Monday that the
prospects for the emigration of
the some 9,000 Jews who still re-
main in Ethiopia are grim and
that the situation is not likely to
change in the near future.
"Ethiopian Jewry's present
situation is without prospects at
all," Princeton Lyman, United
States Assistant Secretary of
State for African Affairs, told the
plenary session of the National
Jewish Community Relations Ad-
visory Council (NJCRAC) at the
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. "I do w
anticipate any dramatic >reak
through in the situation" ii the
near future, he added.
Lyman explained that n -;t of
the emigration of Ethiopian Jews
in the last few years, includir e the
airlift known as "Operation
Moses" which brought about
10,000 Ethiopian Jews to Israel
more than a year ago, took place
through the Sudan.
But this is no longer possible
since the removal of Sudan's
moderate, pro-Egyptian president
Gaafar Nimeiry last spring and
the establishment of a radical
regime amidst political turmoil all
over the country, Lyman said. He
said that "Operation Moses" has
become a major political issue in
the Sudan, viewed by many
Sudanese as an "insult to Sudan's
national honor."
In view of this development,
Lyman asserted, "it-is impossible
to conceive of the Sudan as a
pathway for Ethiopian migration
in the near future."
A Complicated Situation
The situation of Ethiopian Jews
is complicated by the attitude of
the military-Marxist-pro-Soviet
government in Ethiopia, Lyman
said. "They resent the attention
of the international community to
the Jews of Ethiopia. But at the
same time they are sensitive to
the international attention to the
Jews." he said.
Lyman said that relationships
between the U.S. and Ethiopia are
not good, and that that makes it
difficult on Washington to exert
any influence on the issue of
Ethiopian Jews.
According to Lyman, Ethiopian
Jews were not hit by the terrible
drought in that country, because
the Gondar region where they live
was not part of the drought area.
He said, however, that they con-
tinue to live in "great poverty."
Lyman said that despite the
grim prospects for the emigration
of Ethiopian Jews, efforts on their
behalf must continue, including
visits by American Jews to that
country. "It is important to keep
up activity and concern for the
Jews of Ethioia," he concluded.

One year's tuition, books and hot kosher lunches for
a high school student at a Jewish day school in an
Arab country.
Tlwet*t:$75i
YOUR CONTRIBUTION PROVIDES
holiday packages of food and clothing for Jews in
lands of distress.
Jewish day schools and cultural programs in
Moslem lands.
kosher kitchens and canteens serving dairy hot
meals to the poor and elderly in Eastern Europe.
health support, including eyeglasses, hearing aids
and medicines, for needy Jews in many countries.
- i
X


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 14, 1986
<

ommentary
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell, Director of Public Relations
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND FEES CONCERN-
ING THE EVENTS OR PROGRAMS LISTED PLEASE CALL
THE CENTER.
JUST FOR OPENERS
Star of the first act, called sen-
sational by the critics She's
followed by none other than star
Robert Klein who performs with
great flair as comedian actor
improvisateur! A great evening's
entertainment Sunday, April 6, 8
p.m. at Sunrise Musical Theatre
to benefit JCC's Scholarship
Fund. The Center has all the
ticket information. And for
openers it's .
LAINIE KAZAN
A "born and raised in
Brooklyn" girl, sultry, sexy,
outspoken Lainie Kazan has made
it in show business, carving out a
niche for herself in the nightclubs,
on stage, on TV, in the movies, in
concert halls and in the recording
studios. But, despite her crowded
schedule, this popular, sought-
after entertainer has taken time
out for humanitarian and charity
commitments hosting
telethons, playing benefits and ac-
ting as effective spokeswoman for
good causes. In 1978, she was the
recipient of the Israeli Peace
Award.
IN THE BEGINNING
Kazan got her start in the
business while a student at
Hofstra, majoring in Theatre
Arts. President of the Univer-
sity's Theatre Club was none
other than Francis Ford Coppola
who staged a production every
week including musicals featuring
the young Lainie Kazan! Her pro-
fessional career began with a pret-
ty enviable part on Broadway for
a young girl understudy to Bar-
bara Streisand's "Funny Girl."
She replaced Streisand just a few
times, but she was noticed and she
became a celebrity. Her night club
debut took place in the Hotel
Plaza's Persian Room, she ap-
peared on Dean Martin's TV show
26 times, hosted her own NBC
Variety Show and guest-appeared
on 'most every other popular TV
variety production.
STAR TREK
Lainie Kazan has headlined all
over the world, as singer has ap-
peared in numerous Broadway
shows, produced best selling
albums, performed in and manag-
ed two hot night club rooms (call-
ed Lainie's Room in LA and
Lainie's Room, East, in New
York) for Playboy Clubs Interna-
tional, appeared in concert with
the Cleveland Symphony's
"Broadway Night" and has had
featured roles in many films in-
cluding "Delta Force," currently
appearing on your neighborhood
screens, "One From The Heart"
and "My Favorite Year." In the
latter she won a Golden Globe
nomination for her portrayal of a
"typical Jewish mother."
On TV, her credits are
numerous. At present she appears
as series regular Rose Samuels, a
woman returning to college as a
law student, in Showtime's
"Paper Chase" with John
Houseman. You'll be seeing her in
Disney's "Natty Gann" scheduled
for release on TV this summer.
Kazan resides* in LA with
daughter Jennifer. When she
relaxes its horseback riding,
outdoor sports and writing poetry
some of which has been
published.
ITWASAGOOD
CONNECTION
Ten synagogues and 14
organizations made a terrific
"connection" with the Jewish
Community Sunday, Feb. 23 on
the JCC campus. Decorated with
balloons, Soref hall was lined up
with display tables laden with col-
orful brochures. The many men
and women behind the tables were
eager to impart all the important
information about their particular
synagogue or organization to the
several hundred newcomers and
neighbors who came to the
Center.
According to Maria Frankel,
JCC Membership Chairman, who
co-chaired the event with Marsha
Levy, "The hundreds of people
who showed up, young, older,
newcomers, all very appreciative
of the opportunity to see what
Broward County offers its Jewish
population. They were very
supportive."
Says Marsha Levy, JCC
Secretary of the Board,
"Everyone I spoke to com-
PASSOVER 1P8<5
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IIiMOMW I- DtWOMAI. HOtIO*
ft plimented the Jewish Federation
and the JCC for planning such a
' nice day of welcome. And they
especially enjoyed the house-
warming gift of chalah, salt, and
pepper all tied up in a pretty
package!
Comments overheard in the
crowd by Ruth Horowitz,
WECARE Chairperson and
Esther Wolfer, "Jewish Com-
munity Connection" organizer .
"This is great! It cuts through all
the red tape and let's us meet peo-
ple directly" and "If I wasn't
Jewish before I sure am now!"
Allyn Kanowsky, WECARE
director attributes-the success of
the day to the help of the follow-
ing volunteers who acted as hosts
and hostesses.
WECARE VOLUNTEERS
Host and Hostesses for JCC
Day Dr. Leon Fellman, Sunny
Friedman, Ruth Horowitz, Bob
Levy, Sophie Safran, Beverly
Wolfer, Len Wolfer.
PHONE CAMPAIGNERS
Summer Staff Jobs
In Pennsylvania's
Pocono Mountains
Specialists for older adult vaca-
tion camp In muale and arts &
crafts. Early June-August 29,
1906. Competitive salary plus
room and board.
For Info contact Eugene Ball,
YM-YWHA Camps, 21 Plymouth
St., Falrftetd, N.J. 07006, or phone
201-575-3333
FOR INFORMATION CALL:
305-651-0746
OR WRITE:
Tki N.J. YH-TWMA Canps
21 Plymouth St, FairheU, N.J 07006
1
Sylvia Boltax, Hanna
Berkowitz, Donna Forman, Sunny
Freedman, Sylvia Goldstein, Ruth
Horowitz, Faye Jackler, Yetta
Lewis, Allan Marcus, Shirley Mar-
cus, Ann Messing, Edythe
Morgano, Bertha Strauber.
HANDPRINTED SIGNS
Harold Goldstein and Jai-en
Harvey.
THE PARTICIPATING
SYNAGOGUES
Conservative Synagogue of
Coconut Creek, Ramat Shalom,
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad,
Tamarac Jewish Center, Temple
Bat Yam, Temple Beth Am, Tem-
ple Beth Orr, Temple Emanu-El,
Temple Kol Ami, Temple Beth
Israel.
THE PARTICIPATING
ORGANIZATIONS
B'nai B'rith Women, B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization,
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, Deborah
Hospital, Hadassah, Hebrew Day
School, Jewish Federation/UJA of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, Jewish
National Fund, Jewish War
Veterans, Parents of North
American Israelis, The Circle of
Yiddish Clubs, Volunteers for
Israel, Women's Americna ORT,
Women's League for Israel.
LADIES! ARE YOU
MATURE?
A very special day is being plan-
ned at the Center, Tuesday,
March 18 for women who want to
be in the know about mke-up
skin-care fitness and ... "What
the Mature Woman Should
Wear." The glamorous Beverly
Tucker narrates the show, with
costumes by Inverramma
Fashions and gives some excellent
pointers, along with other ex-
perts, in the health and beauty
fields. Also .. Great Gourmet
Lunch and a multitude of
desirable prizes. Call the Center
for the details.
DINOSAUR ROCK
Pick up tickets at the Center,
now, for the delightful (during
vacation break) show, Thursday,
March 27 which features a stunn-
ing variety of Dinosaurs walking,
talking, singing, dancing and
NEW JERSEY YM-YWHA CAMPS
- ROUND LAKE CAMP
Lake Como, Pa
FetCRiLBSES niH MISIBAl
UMMM IIUIIUTIf S
EllllfEKl' ATBIimiW RH tSCCEM
ITI K1KIK I TIEMKITIC HrfllT
mnuitKi uRimiN hiecui it
CEITIFIII SPECIAL EISMTIII Irf ClUltTI
Stress on Individual Growth in AN Activities
Low Camper lo Start Ratio
1200 Acre Campsite with 65 Acre Lake
Special Teen Program
Emphasis on Recreation
Jewish Culture. Dietary Laws Observed
Seven week sleep away program
All land & water sports crafts music, pioneer
ing. computers, nature, photo drama
Federation who co-sponsored the Jewish Community Connec-
tion Day with JCC Sunday, February 23 set an attractive
table!
entertaining children of every agency of the Jewish Federation of
age, 2 p.m. at Plantation High. Greater Fort Lauderdale, receiv-
It's a winner! ing funds from the annual United
' Jewish Appeal campaign.
The JCC is a major beneficiary
GENERAL JAMES A. ABRAHAjMSON, head of the U.S.
Strategic Defense Institute or Star Wars program and Mr.
Thomas Pickering, U.S. Ambassador to Israel, standing at the
site of a forest dedicated in memory of the seven Astronauts who
died aboard the spacecraft "Challenger". The forest is within
"American Independence Park" situated in the Judean hills
south west of Jerusalem. Photo by Scoop 80. JTA/World
Zionist News Photo Service.
OPEN HEART SURGERY
HOLLYWOOD HEART SURGERY
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
INSURANCE HOSPITAL
Medicare Participating
Insurance Assignment Accepted
Health Plan Participation
ALLAN WOLPOWITZ, M.D.
3427 Johnson Street
Hollywood, Florida 33021
Memorial
By Appointment Only
Tel. (305) 962-5400
.
A Rllsvievi'Summer,
Will Gxx.Yxjr Bony And V&rm
\niJR Heart.
Before the Florida heal wills you this summer,
make plans to hrad Norih for the Fallsvicw. There, you II
find cool surroundings and warm receptions everywhere
you turn.
And if you plan to make your Rummer reserva-
tions now, you can plan lo take advantage of our special
Extended Stay Rates. At that rale, you'll en|oy the
Fallsview activities even more.
There's indoor and outdoor tennis and swimming, a Koben Trent
Jones golf course, racqueihall. boating and so much more There's even
y a two meals a day plan to let you pack in more excitement than ever
So this summer, come to where the atmosphere is as inviting as the
weather. The Falls view.
THE FALLSVIEW ELLENVILLE. N.V.
CALL TOLL FREE 800-431-0152'


Friday, March 14, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
3,000 Attended UJA Fifth National NeWSWLTe/ISrael
Young Leadership Conference
NEW YORK Three thousand
young Jewish leaders from more
than 100 communities throughout
the United States attended the
United Jewish Appeal's Fifth Na-
tional Young Leadership Con-
ference in Washington, D.C., last
week. The theme of this year's
conference was "Reaching the
Dream."
Representing Greater Fort
Lauderdale were:
Co-chairmen Howard Gaines
and Jo Ann M. Levy, Elliot
Barkson, Steve Barnett, Renee
Barnett, Larry Behar, Mindy
Bramston, Linda Gaines, Dr.
Mark Gendal, Thomas Kats,
Elissa Kate, Barbara Kent, Jo
Ann Levy, Joel Levy, Mark Levy,
Steve Lewin, Sheryl Lewin, Joel
Reinstein, Pearl Reinstein, Susan
Symons, Bruce Tabachnick, and
Ken Kent and Ken Mintzer, staff
associates.
Speakers addressing the con-
ference included Senators Gary
Hart and Howard Metzenbaum,
and Congressman Jack Kemp.
Benjamin Netanyahu, Israel's
Ambassador to the United States,
analyzed recent Middle Eastern
events.
Through a series of high level
briefings, seminars, workshops
and study sessions, participants
took part in discussions and
dialogues with Cabinet members,
high ranking State Department
diplomats and strategic planners
from the Defense Department and
the National Security Council.
Morris Abram, Chairman of the
National Council for Soviet
Jewry, briefed the participants as
part of a candlelight march past
the Soviet Embassy,
demonstrating support for their
brethren who are unable to lead a
free Jewish life behind the Iron
Curtain.
Workshops covered a wide
range of activities and topics in-
cluding "Israel," "Soviet Jewry,"
"Terrorism," "The Media and the
Holocaust," "Intermarriage,"
"The Federal Budget," "The
Third World," and "Prospects for
Peace."
There was also a gala buffet and
dance including a Mary Travers
concert which was broadcast to
the Soviet Union by the Voice of
America.
Conference Co-chairmen were
Nancy Beren, Andy Eisenberg
and Robert Shulman. Michael
Adler was Chairman of the Young
Leadership Cabinet and Ann-
Louise Levine was Chairman of
the Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet.
TEL AVIV Israel will continue to take the initiative in its
war against terrorism, Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin promised,
even if it sometimes makes mistakes, as happened when an in-
tercepted private Libyan jet turned out not to be carrying the top
terrorist leaders believed to have been aboard.
JERUSALEM Mayor Shlomo Lehat of Tel Aviv will head
the list of the new Liberal Center Party in the next Knesset elec-
tions. The party, founded by disaffected members of the Liberal
Party wing of Likud, was officially 'launched at a press conference
last month.
JERUSALEM An international exhibition of rare Judaica
objects will open at the Hilton Hotel here May 4. The fair, the first
of its kind, is expected to bring together more than 400 worldwide
Judaica dealers.
ISRAEL In a major step towards commercializing a promis-
ing clot-dissolving medication to help victims of heart attacks and
strokes, Israel's Weizmann Institute of Science and its Yeda
Research and Development Company have signed agreements
with pharmaceutical companies in Sweden and Japan to produce
the drug.
Hopes Run High in Israel For Young Ethiopian Racer
A 16-year-old long-distance run-
ner whose course through life has
taken him from the mountains of
northern Ethiopia to AMIT
Women's Kfar Batya Youth
Village, Raanana (near Tel Aviv)
is stirring Israel's sports world.
Dani Besta is being hailed as
perhaps the fastest youth (under
18) in the 3,000 meter track-and-
field national competition. In a re-
cent race, he established a time of
9.28 minutes that left the Israeli
champion behind. Follow-up train-
ing sessions have enabled him to
shave almost a minute from that
time.
Dani made his mark in athletics
since arriving at AMIT Women's
Youth Village in Raanana three
years ago. He is one of nearly 200
Ethiopian Jews who have found a
haven at Kfar Batya and AMIT
Women's other Youth Village at
Petach Tikvah.
The lanky youth was unaware of j^j g^t.
his running ability until he par-
ticipated in an intramural track-
and field competition in 1984. He
caught the attention of a teacher
who encouraged him to start
training seriously. A temporary
coach was found to refine his
skills.
The results were dramatic. In a
competition organized by the
Israel Defense Forces, Dani came
in first among 410 runners from
65 schools. He may have missed
out on top honors in last summer's
Maccabiah Games' 3,000 meter
youth competition because the
heat began right after the Sab-
bath and he did not have time to
travel. Instead, he ran with the
adults capturing a bronze medal
after finishing just behind the
second-place winner.
Dani grew up in the Ethiopian
village of Humara. At the age of
11, he and his family made a
dangerous month-long journey on
foot to Sudan. They remained in
Africa for two and half more years
before being airlifted to Europe
Maccabi Games Slated
The production of the North
American Maccabi Youth Games
was announced recently in Toron-
to, Canada, host city to the third
ition of sports competition for
unior athletes. Some 2,000 youth
rom ages 12 to 16 are expected to
tend the Olympic style
mpetition.
Efforts to develop a Syracuse
elegation began recently. Dolph
hayes and Leo Eisner, represen-
ng the U.S. Sports for Israel
mmittee, sponsors of the adult
nternational Maccabi Games in
, have met with members of
e Youth and physical education
epartments of the JCC of
yracuse, and are working on
lana to recruit and prepare
men and women for par-
ion in tine games.
Joining the 300-400 Canadians
at the competition will be athletes
from the United States, Britain,
France, Argentina, Brazil,
Australia, Venezuela, Chile, Mex-
ico, Columbia and Israel.
"They'll be competing in a
dozen sports slated for the games:
swimming, basketball, volleyball,
track and field, gymnastics, ten-
nis, table tennis, squash, racquet-
ball, sailing, softball and soccer,"
said Bernie Offstein, vice chair-
man of the national athletic com-
mittee of Maccabi Canada.
Youth interested in par-
ticipating in the North American
Youth Maccabi Games may con-
tact Kathy Brodhead at
815-445-2360 for more
information.
Perry on Federation
National Advisory Panel
Steven Perry of Sunrise cam-
Ipaign associate of the Jewish
I Federation of Greater Fort
I Lauderdale represented the
Federation on a National Ad-
visory Panel of Professionals
I meeting at the United Jewish Ap- -
[peal office in New York on Feb.
|27. The purpose of the group was
[to help design a new presentation
the Kadi ma program. Included
an the panel were professionals
from New York, Washington,
Detroit, Atlanta, Houston,
acksonville, and Fort
auderdale.
and on to Israel in 1982.
Damo's family in Israel includes
five brothers and two sisters. His
father, a farmer, and mother live
in the development town of
Migdal Ha'emek, where Dani
spends every second Shabbat. An
87-year-old grandfather, who
resides in Beersheva, is regarded
as the teenager's most en-
thusiastic supporter when it
comes to running.
Dani, who now has a Russian-
born track coach helping him, is
getting important assistance from
the Jewish Agency's Youth Aliyah
department in his long-distance
training.
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The Kadima program is a
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 14, 1986
Community Calendar
*\
-

Organizations
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY MARCH 14
ORT-Lauderdale West Chapter:
Noon. Round robin card party and
luncheon. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd., Plantation.
472-6332.
Brandeis University NWC-Weat
Broward Chapter: 1 p.m. Study
group discussing "Farewell My
Lovely," by Raymond Chandler.
473-5169.
SATURDAY MARCH 15
Sunrise Lakes Condo Associa-
tion I: 7:30 pm. Show featuring
Jackie Hilliard, March and
Adams, and Roger and Claire.
Donation $4. Playhouse, 8100
Sunrise Lakes Dr. N. 742-5150.
Landerdale Oaks: 8:30 p.m.
Show featuring violinist Harry
Love, comedian Dick Sterling and
singer Phyllis Arick. Clubhouse,
3060 NW Terr. 733-9338 or
731-7874.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 8 p.m. Show featuring the
Big Band Sound and comedy star.
Donation $5, $4. At Temple, 4099
Pine Island Rd. 741-0295.
SUNDAY MARCH 16
SUPER SUNDAY II: All day.
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101 NW
57 St.
Odd Fellows and Rebekahs
Social Club: 1 p.m. Meeting. Odd
Fellow Temple, 1451 N. Dixie
Hwy. 974-5946.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 9 a.m. Breakfast meeting.
At Temple.
Temple Beth Am-Mens Gob: 8
p.m. Show: "A Night in the Cat-
skills." Tickets $6, $5. At Temple.
Temple Emanu-El: 10 a.m.-l
p.m. Purim Carnival. At Temple.
MONDAY MARCH 17
N. Broward Midraaha: 8 p.m.
Lecture Series featuring Rabbi
Jack Reimer. Topic: "Ethical
Wills: Love Leters from Beyond."
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101 NW
57 St.
Center for Liver Diseases-W.
Broward Chapter: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Mary Ann Engebretsen
will speak. Broward Savings,
3000 N. Univ. Dr.
Brandeis University NWC-
Inverrary Woodlands Chapter:
111:30 a.m. Meeting. Chapter's
10th birthday. Merrill Martin will
entertain. Inverrary Country
Club.
Bnai Zion-Southeast Region:
7:30 p.m. Executive board
meeting. Rabbi Kurt Stone of
Tamarac Jewish Center will
speak. Sunrise Savings, 1110 E.
Hallandale Blvd. 456-1999.
Hadassah-Ohar Sunrise Lakes
Chapter: IMA luncheon. Odyssey
Restaurant.
WLI-Chai Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Italian-American Club,
6535 W. Commercial Blvd.
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill-Sisterhood: Noon.
Meeting. At Temple.
TUESDAY MARCH 18
NCJW-Plantation Section: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. "Where women are
in the 80's."
Jewish Book Review Series:
1-2:30 p.m. Review of the works
of Elie Wiesel. Tamarac Branch.
Jewish Community Center: 9
a.m.-3 p.m. Mature Woman's Day.
6601 W. Sunrise Blvd. 792-6700.
Brandeis University NWC-West
Broward Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Literature Study Group featur-
ing, "The Tenth Man," by
Graham Greene. 473-4648.
Temple Sholom-Sisterhood:
Noon. Meeting celebrating Jewish
Music Month. At Temple.
Temple Beth Am-Men's CInb:
March 18-21. Vacation at Saxony
Hotel.
Temple Emanu-El-Sisterhood:
Meeting and luncheon. Celebra-
tion of Jewish Music Month
featuring Kol Golan duo. At
Temple.
Hadassah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Mini-lunch and
meeting. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd., Plantation.
473-5379.
WLI-Coconut Creek Chapter:
9:30 a.m. Meeting. Irving Levine
of BCC will discuss, "Jews
Around the World." Coconut
Creek Community Center, 900
NW 43 Ave.
B'nai B'rith-Women-Margate
Chapter: Meeting. Rabbi Paul
Plotkin will discuss, "Myths and
Superstitions." Mini-lunch. At
Temple Beth Am, 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd.
WEDNESDAY MARCH 19
Jewish Book Review Series:
1-2:30 p.m. Review of the works
of Elie Wiesel. Coral Springs
Branch.
ORT-Woodlands Chapter:
Meeting.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael-
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting.
Flagler Bank will present a
musical program. At Temple.
Sunrise Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting.
"Originals," will perform. At
Temple.
Hadassah-Gilah Inverrary
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Speaker on youth activities. In-
verrary Country Club.
WLI-Bonaventure Chapter: An-
.nual Donor luncheon. Lynette
Topol will entertain. Grand Bay
Hotel, Coconut Grove. 389-4541.
Hadaasah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: IMA luncheon honoring
Ann Grossman.
THURSDAY MARCH 20
Jewish Book Review Series:
2-3:30 p.m. Review of the works
of Elie Wiesel. Pompano Beach
Branch.
Independent Order of Odd
Fellows-Hatchee Lodge:
Meeting. Odd Fellow Temple,
1451 N. Dixie Hwy.
ARMDI-Col. David Marcus
Chapter: 11 a.m. Meeting.
Sunrise Lakes I Playhouse. Mini-
lunch.
Temple Emanu-El-Men's Club:
Card party.
Hadassah-Ilana Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Meeting. Laud. Lakes City
Hall.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NWC
The West Broward Chapter of
Brandeis will honor Lois Deicke as
a Women of Achievement at a lun-
cheon at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday
March 25.
Mrs. Lois Deicke is richly deser-
ving of this honor. Last year she
was given the Special Pioneer
Award by the Atlantic/Florida
Chapter of Women in Com-
munications. She is president of
the West Broward Symphony
Guild; has been active in working
for education for deaf children;
dedicated the Edwin and Lois
Deicke Eye Center at the Univer-
sity of Illinois College of Medicine
and another Center to rehabilitate
the visually handicapped; is on the
Board of Trustees of Holy Cross
Hospital; and her other charitable
activities range far afield.
Members of the community and
the various organizations are in-
vited to join the West Broward
Chapter in honoring this lady at
the March 25 Luncheon. Mrs.
Dorothy Rubin, editor of The
Broward Jewish Journal will be
the keynote speaker.
Please call 581-2369 or 581-8667
for information.
HADASSAH
The Scopus Chapter of
Hadassah, Deerfield Beach will be
holding a luncheon and fashion
show at noon Tuesday March 25
at the Crystal Lake Country Club.
The clothing that will be modeled
was designed by the students of
the Hadassah Seligsberg Brandeis
Comprehensive High School. The
collection is entitled, "Jerusalem
of Gold." The clothes are on tour
throughout the U.S.
All proceeds will benefit the
Hadassah Israel Education Ser-
vices and Youth Aliyah. Tickets
are $18. For reservations call
428-3461, 421-8076 or 421-4538.
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Pubttx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Pubix Stor t with
Fresh Danish 8akeries Only.
ChooM from Cherry,
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$949
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Mb.
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Plain or Seeded, Sliced or Unsliced
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Prices Effective
March 13 thru 19,1986


Purim Pointers
The name of this holiday, Purim (lots), is derived from the fact
that Haman cast lots to discover the day most favorable for his
plan for destroying the Jews.
The day after Purim is called Shushan Purim to commemorate
the Jews of that city, who had to defend themselves for two days.
Purim is associated with masquerades, mumming, strolling
players and pageants.
adeloyada is the term used to indicate the gay quality of this
holiday, the one time in the year when a Jew can get so "high"
that he literally "does not know" (adeloyada) the difference bet-
ween "curse Haman" and "blessed Mordecai."
"Hamantashen," triangle-shaped cakes, usually filled with pop-
py seeds (mohn) or mashed prunes, are reminders of Hainan's
three-cornered hat or pocket. "Kreplach" (dough filled with
cheese or meat) similarly shaped, are also a Purim delicacy.
Esther's Hebrew name was Hadassah. The Women's National
Zionist Organization of America, Hadassah, which came into ex-
istence on Purim, was named for her.
Purim never falls on the Sabbath.
Many anniversaries of reprieve and of deliverance have been
celebrated by individual communities and families and given
special Purim names.
HAMANTASHKN (for Purim)
4 eggs
1 cup oil
1V4 cups sugar
2 taps, vanilla
3 taps, baking powder
Vi tap. salt
5'/i cups flour (approx.)
Beat eggs, beat in oil, sugar, vanilla, baking powder, salt. Add
flour gradually; mix thoroughly. Knead till smooth enough to roll
on floured board. Roll out. cut dough into 3- to 4-inch rounds.
Place desired filling on each round. Pinch together sides of lower
half of circles to form triangles. Place Hamantashen on a lightly
greased baking sheet or pan and bake at 350 degrees for V2 hour,
or until golden brown.
FILLINGS
The usual fillings are cooked prunes or mohn (poppyseeds). The
prune filling may be made from cooked dried prunes with ground
nuts and orange rind added. The prepared baby food prunes may
also be used; or the mashed prune filling called "lekva."
NOTE: The above recipe is a useful one because it is "pareve."
Almost any yeast dough could be used for hamantashen.
Friday, March 14, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
ISRAEL BONDS: Palm-Aire recently held
an Israel Bonds Dinner Dance featuring Dr.
Yosef N. Lamdan, Minister-Counselor of the
Israel Embassay in Washington, as guest
speaker. Honorees Rabbi Solomon Geld,
Aaron Berg and Murray Puretz received the
Israel Bonds City of Peace Award. Seated,
from left, Mildred Berg, Lillian Raddock and
Shirley Puretz. Standing, from left, SamuelJ.
Kaplan, dinner chairman; Maxwell C. Rad-
dock, general chairman; Aaron Berg; Marion
Geld; Murray Puretz and Dr. Yosef N.
Lamdan.
Grant To Florida Farmworker
Britain Criticized for Boycott Role
of similar renown
Lord Wiedenfeld, the well-
known British publisher, in a re-
cent speech in the house of Lords,
criticized his government for its
refusal to do anything about the
Arab boycott of Israel/He pointed
out that while German and French
companies such as Mercedes-
Benz, Peugeot and Volkswagen
were selling their cars freely in
Israel, United Kingdom com-
panies 01 similar renown were
subjecting themselves to the con-
trol of the Central Boycott Office
in Damascus.
Bilateral trade between the UK
and Israel will reach one billion
pounds this year, Lord
Wiedenfeld pointed out. Yet Ger-
man investment in Israel is seven
times larger than that of Britain
and French investment is twice as
large.
The Jewish Fund for Justice an-
nounced the award of a $5,000
grant to the Florida Farmworker
Association of Apopka, Florida.
The Association is a unique
multi-racial organization which
has brought together workers
traditionally divided along racial
lines to fight for improved living
and working conditions. The JFJ
grant will be used to support the
Association's People's Enterprise
Project, which seeks to end the
longstanding exploitation of
migrant workers by helping them
to launch cooperatively run farm
crews.
The group will establish two
model cooperative crews of farm-
workers who will contract with
a&rribusinesses as an alternative to
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the labor contractor system. This
will pave the way for a model
worker-owned production
coperative in 1987.
"The contribution from the
Jewish Fund for Justice will give
farmworkers the opportunity they
have been seeking to make deci-
sions on their behalf in coopera-
tion with corporate manage-
ment," said Tirso Moreno, chief
organizer for the project.
The Jewish Fund for Justice
joins with the Center for Com-
munity Change and the Catholic
Campaign for Human Develop-
ment in lending suport to the
Association, which has been
fighting for the rights of farm-
workers and the rural poor for the
past 14 years. Florida IMPACT, a
coalition of religious groups in-
cluding the Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, also works closely with the
Association on legislative issues.
Based in Washington, D.C., the
Jewish Fund for Justice is the
first national Jewish grantmaking
institution which supports efforts
that address the root causes of
poverty and disenfranchisement
in America. For more information
about the Fund, contact Jay Sher-
win, Associate Director, 1334 G
Street, N.W., Washington, DC
20005. Telephone: (202) 638-0560.
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 14, 1986
ass.*..*****- s-i
'.
Temple News
AMERICA-ISR,
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, of Temple
Emanu-El in Fort Lauderdale,
was one of 100 prominent Rabbis
from throughout the United
States and Canada who par-
ticipated in the annual conference
of the National Rabbinic Cabinet
of State of Israel Bonds which was
held in Miami Beach, Feb. 4 to 6.
A comprehensive program to
expand sales of Israel Bonds in
synagogues throughout North
America was developed during
the conference, which included ad-
dresses by Dr. Yosef Burg,
Israel's Minister of Religious Af-
fairs; Brig. Gen. (Res.) Yehudah
Halevy, President of Israel Bonds
and David B. Hermelin, National
Campaign Chairman of the Israel
Bond Organization, as well as ses-
sions on current economic an social issues in Israel.
TAMARAC JEWISH
CENTER TEMPLE
BETHTORAH
The entire congregation of
Tamarac Jewish Center-Temple
Beth Torah has been invited to
pay tribute and honor Cantor
Hillel Brummer and his wife,
Sylvia, at a complimentary
breakfast at 10 a.m. Sunday
March 23 at the Temple, 9101 NW
57 St.
The event is being co-sponsored
by the Temple and Jewish Na-
tional Fund. Although the Jewish
Center has a forest of trees in
Israel, additional saplings are be-
ing planted in honor of the Brum-
mers. A donation of $5 can buy a
tree. For information or reserva-
tions call the Temple at 721-7060.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Temple Beth Orr of Coral Spr-
ings has embarked on the final
phase in the completion of its 1.5
million dollar building project.
The northwest Broward con-
gregation began construction of
the new sanctuary and social hall
in 1983 at Riverside drive and
Royal Palm Boulevard. The outer
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
structure was completed in 1984
and the congregation has installed
stained glass windows and
carpeting since that time.
A fund raising drive to provide
funds for 450 luxury theater style
seats, under the direction of Johl
Rotman, has reached the half way
point of a $150,000 campaign. The
installation of permanent seats in
the sanctuary will be completed in
April 1986; a result of the continu-
ing momentum being generated
by Mr. Rotman's fund-raising
drive.
Additional near future plans as
announced by Herb Spolan, vice
president of fund raising, include
the completion of a full service kit-'
chen and the final touches to the
social hall. Both Rotman and
Spolan fee) that Temple Beth Orr
in its completed state will offer
the Reform Jewish community a
house of worship and a fully func-
tional social facility. Members and
area residents will have access to
a convenient and beautiful place
to host wedding and Bar or Bat
Mitzvah receptions.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bar Mitzvah of Mark
Siegel, son of Linda and Jack
Siegel, will be celebrated at the
Saturday morning March 15 ser-
vice at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Rafael Cohen, son of Judy and
Ronald Cohen of Sunrise, will be
called to the Torah in celebration
of his Bar Mitzvah on Monday
morning March 17 at Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek, Sunrise.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The Bar Mitzvah of Daniel
Grobman, son of Maxine and Ken-
neth Cohen, will be celebrated on
Saturday March 15 at Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
In Lebanon
Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1-How did Rabbi Nathan
Finkel the Musar (Ethical and
Moral Movement) Leader of the
Yeshiva of Slobodka carry out the
injunction to practice "kind
behavior"?
2- Into what two categories are
the Mitzvot (Divine Command-
ments) separated?
3- What Hebrew term is used as
both a greeting and a farewell?
4-What was the profession of
Dr. Chaim Weizmann, the First
President of Israel?
5- What is the name of a
Hebrew month which means
father?
6- What is the special Institute
called that the new immigrants in-
to Israel are required to enroll for
an intensive study of the Hebrew
Language?
7-What are the three great con-
cepts that Judaism highlights?

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8- In making reference to our
departed Sages, what is the
special acronym that is used?
9- Who is known as the father of
the Adult Education Movement in
Germany?
10- Who coined the phrase "Am
I my brother's keeper"?
Answers
1- He used to go to the Railway
Station to help people with their
baggage when no porters were
available.
2- Commandments between
man and G-d (Ritual) and Com-
mandments between man and his
fellow (Ethical).
3- Shalom (Peace).
4- A chemist, director of the
British Admiralty Chemical
Laboratories.
5-Av.
6- Ulpan (Study).
7-G-d, Torah and Israel
(People).
8-Chazal Chachamenu
Zichronam Liverachah (Our
Sages, may their memories be for
a blessing).
9- Dr. Franz Rosenzweig
(1886-1929) with the establish-
ment of the "Lehrhaus" Free
Jewish Schools in Frankfurt-on
the Main for the rediscovery of
our heritage.
10- Cain (oldest son of Adam).
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SENATOR LAWTON CHILES was honored with the America-
Israel Friendship Award recently at Bnai Zion Southeast
Region's 5th A nnualMid- Winter Conference in Fort Lauderdale.
Delivering the invocation was Rabbi Kurt F. Stone, spiritual
leader of Tamarac Jewish Center-Temple Beth Torah. Pictured,
from left, Ernest Zetig, national president of Bnai Zion; Arthur
Y. Klein, regional president; Mark Bailey, district assistant to
Sen. Chiles; and Carl Fisher, conference chaimw-
Hundreds of Israeli troops, us-
ing armored personnel carriers,
tanks and helicopters are sear-
ching the area immediately north
of the security zone in south
Lebanon for two Israeli soldiers
kidnapped by terrorists from the
Islamic Resistance Front
(Associated Press, Feb. 19). At
least five terrorists and one Israeli
were reported killed.
Meanwhile, terrorists in Beirut
claimed to have murdered a fourth
Lebanese Jewish hostage, Elie
Hallak (United Press Interna-
tional, Feb. 19). The body of
Ibrahim Benesti, the third victim,
was found tortured and shot three
days earlier. Hallack was the head
of the tiny Lebanese Jewish com-
munity. The kidnappers, the
Shi'ite "Organization of the Op-
pressed on Earth," alleged that
Hallak, a physician, "confessed
that he was running special
Mossad networks in Lebanon ...
The verdict of God has been car-
ried out against this spy and
Mossad agent. "
Candlelighting limes
Feb. 28 6:04 p.m.
Mar. 7 6:07 p.m.
Mar. 14 6:11 p.m.
Mar. 21 6:14 p.m.
Mar. 28 6:17 p.m.
Benediction apes Kindling the
Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI ELO-
HEINU MELECH H0-OL0M
ASHER KID-SHONU BEMITZ-
VOSOV VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our G-d,
King of the universe, who hast
sanctified us by Thy command-
ments and commanded us to kin-
dle the Sabbath light.
CON8KBVATTVR
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK, meets Broward
Federal Savings, Lyona Road and Coconut Creek Parkway, Coconut Creek. Ser-
vkes: Friday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 a.m. Rabbi Joeiah Darby.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St, Tamarac, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:46 am. RabM Kart F. Stone. Caator P. Hillel Br
TEMPLE BETH ABM (431-5100), 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood, 33024. Services
daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Avraham Kapnek.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate. 33088. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.,
5 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 5 p.m. RabM Pan! Plotkia. Rabbi Eawritas. Dr. Soleeaoa
Geld. Caater Irving Gr
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 33313.
Services: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 5:30 p.m.; Sunday 9 a.m., 5:30 p.m. RabM Albert N. Trey. Caator
ManrieeNea.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7080). 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 .m., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Joseph Laagaer, Cantor Sbabtal Aekenaaa.
TEMPLE BNAI MOSHE (942-5380), 1484 SE 3rd St.. Pompano Beach. 33080.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Jehadah Heilbraaa.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise. 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:45 a-m., 6 p.m. Caator Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-8410). 132 SE 11 Ave.. Pompano Beach. 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 p.m..
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Saauel April. Caator
Ronald Graaer.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate. 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:15 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Caator Joel Cobea.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9660), 2048 NW 49th Ave.
Lauderhill. 38813. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a-m., 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:45 a.m Rabbi Israel Halsera. '
NORTH LAUDERDALE HEBREW CONGREGATION (722-7607 or 722-2722).
Services: at Banyon Lakes Condo Clubhouse, 8060 Bailey Rd., Tamarac Friday at 6
p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m. Charles B. Fyier. Prasiaaat.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B"NA1 RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4851 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes, 33813. Services: Sunday through Thuraday 8a.m.. 5pjn., Friday
8am., 5 p.m.. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 5 p.m. Caator Paal Staart.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. University Dr
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:45 a.m, 8 a.m., 5:15 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m., 5:30 pan. Staoy grease: Mem. Saadays following services: Wesaea.
Taesdays 8 p.m. Rabbi Area Liebenaaa.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD REACH (421-1867), 1880 W. Hillsboro Bhd.,
Deerfield Beach, 33441. Borvitsa: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown
Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown.
YOUNG ISRAEL OP HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877). 3291
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 33812. Services: Monday through Friday 7:80 ..m.,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 a.m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m., sundown. Rabbi Edward
Davis.
CONGREGATION M1DGAL DAVID 728-3683), 8675 W. McNab Rd Tamarac,
8*Sl^'Sf?K.?*,Lf *^,;JB^d* B P-:1 S*^V *46>m. and 5:16 pan. Rab-
RECON8TRUCTIONIST
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Bhd., Plantation 33825 Ser-
vices: Friday, 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, 10 am. RabM Elliot SkiddeU. Caator Bella
Bogart.
______ REFORM
TEMPLE BETH OU (758-8282). 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs, 33085. Ser-
TkoaiFriday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. RabM JarroM M. Levy. Caator Nancy
TEMPLE B*NAI SHALOM OP DEERFIELD REACH (428-2582). Sarvicas at
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (781-2810). 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes
y^.'T^y.ri^L*16-0-?-' Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mittvah. Babbi Jeffrey BaOea. Caater Rite Shore.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation, 38324 Services- Fri-
day 8:16 p.m., Saturday 10:30am Rabbi SbeMoa J. Harr. Cantor GeaeCertank
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (97*7484). Services- Fri-
Creek Parkway. Rabbi Brace S. Warabal. Caator Barbara Roberta.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (561-6308), McGaw Hall. 1400 N. Federal Hwy (adiacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft. Lauderdale, 33304. Service: Weekly onFridav
evenings at 8 p.m. Caater Richard Browa. ^ ^


Israel Bond News
Friday, March 14,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
V
RABBI KURT F. and Judy Stone will be honored at Tamarac
Jewish Center's Salute to Israel breakfast on Sunday March SO at
10 a.m. at the Temple. Theywill be presented with the Lion of
Judah Award. Special guest speaker will be Jacques Torczyner,
president of the Zionist Organization of America. Donation is $2.
The event is sponsored by the Temple Israel Bond Committee
chaired by David Krantz, and co-chaired by Abraham Meltzer.
DAVID AND RUTH COVITZ pictured, wiU be honored at Holi-
day Springs Israel Bonds Night in Israel at 7:S0 p.m. Sunday
March 16 in the Social Hall. Guest speaker will be Sol Robinson.
The Covitz' will receive the Israel Award of Honor. Sponsoring
the event is the Holiday Spring Israel Bonds Committee under the
chairmanship of Jerry Kolinsky and Isadore Krassen,
chairman.
co-
FLORENCE AND SEYMOUR GERSON of Pompano Beach
recently hosted a successful Israel Bonds event in their home for
the Prime Minister's Club (purchasers of $25,000 or more) and
the Ambassador's Society of Trustees (purchasers of $10,000 or
more.) Pictured from left,, Daniel Cantor, chairman of the Am-
bassador's Society of Fellows; Lt. Col. Yoram Cohen, speaker;
and Dr. Justin May, chairman of the North Broward State of
Israel Bonds.
The Hebrew Day School
of Fort Lauderdale
OPEN HOUSE
Friday, March 21 at 10 a.m.
H.D.S. Media Center B201
GIVE YOUR CHILD THE BEST
KINDERGARTEN-5TH
MIDDLE SCHOOL:
8TH-8TH
PRESCHOOL:
3 4 YEAR OLDS
NO PRIOR HEBREW REQUIRED
SCHOOL AGE DEADLINE
DEC. 31
R.S.V.P. 583-6100
DIRECTOR: FRAN MERENSTEIN
6501 W. SUNRISE BLVD., PLANTATION
ISRAEL BONDS NEWS: At a meeting held
at the home of Drew and Sherri Packard, the
North Dade/Broward New Leadership State
of Israel Bonds Committee announced that the
highlight of their upcoming function,
Moonlight Madness, will be the raffling off of a
trip to Israel. Moonlight Madness will be held
at 7:30 p.m. Saturday March 15 at the
Bonaventure Spa and Hotel. The well-known
group, Xanadu, will be featured. Pictured
seated, from left, Rene Hersh, chairperson;
Sherri Pickard, chairperson and hostess;
Susan Berkowitz, committee member; and
Janet Emas, dinner chairperson. Standing,
from left, Sol Robenson, speaker; Steven
Hersh, chairperson; Drew Pickard, chairper-
son and host; Joe Berkovitz, committee
member; Marshal Emas, dinner chairperson;
Debbie Friedman, committee member; and
Alan Friedman, committee member. For in-
formation call 7U8-8S01.
DR. JOSEPH BURG, Israel's Minister of
Religious Affairs attended a special meeting
in the home of Dr. and Mrs. Maxwell Gould, in
Woodlands,prior to the Woodlands Israel
Bonds Cocktail Reception scheduled for Sun-
day, March 9, in the Woodlands Country
CLub. Dr. Burg, who has an unusual record of
public service as educator and administrator
described the current economic picture in
Israel. Jack and Celia Farber will be honored
for their leadership and achievements in the
community, and will be presented with the
prestigious Heritage Award. Norman
Heyman is the chairman. Pictured from left to
right, starving: Jack Farber, Honoree; Dr.
Justin H May, Chairman of the North
Broward Israel Bond Campaign; Dr. Joseph
Burg, g-xest speaker; Norman Heyman, chair-
man; and Dr. Maxwell Gould, host. Seated:
left, to right, Celia Farber, Honoree; Babette
May, and Nancy Heyman.

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?ggiJ!_.The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 14, 1986
SUPER SUNDAY ON THE AIR
Continued from Page 1
Vhntt>ur Phone Uoe
Becomes o LffcRrte
Richard Peritz will host the Shalom Show from 8:00 to 8:30 on WDZL-TV in Broward
and WFLX-TV in Palm Beach.
The special phone effort is an annual Regional fund-raising appeal designed to reach a
large number of contributors in the shortest period of time. Phon-A-Thons will be held in
Federation locations in Broward and Palm Beach Counties.
In calling on the members of the community to participate in this unique program,
Daren said, "There is much more to Super Sunday II" than recordbreaking numbers. It
not only raises numbers, but it raises the consciousness and commitment of thousands of
uninvolved Jews men and women in our community who can become an active force in
the work of Federation/UJA.
When the volunteer calls, make your maximum possible commitment. It takes all of us
to help provide the life-sustaining, life-giving services that our brethren asks of us. More
than ever, you must stand up ana be counted among those who care for we are One Peo-
ple ... One Destiny."
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