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:
AA00014312:00331

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
jewishFloridian o
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 15 Number 29
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 10, 1986
rr*
Price 3fi Cents
Coming New Learning Building For Area Preschoolers ...
Brodzki Early Childhood Development Center
A sorely needed new learning center for pre-schoolers will soon be under construction
at the Samuel and Helene Soref Jewish Community Center, Perlman Campus. The Brod-
zki Early Childhood Development Center is the dream of many North Broward families
with pre-school age children. The JCC is a major beneficiary of the Federation/UJA an-
nual campaign.
The current prefabricated structures are bulging at the seams, with a waiting list that
grows longer. The Brodzki Center will provide a model environment in which children
ages two through five can develop social and school readiness skills.
"We have over 150 children attending our daily morning classes with some 100-200
attending our afternoon and enrichment programs," stated Phil Cofman, JCC ex-
ecutive director. "This new structure will not only provide the much needed space,
but it will also instill the philosophy to our youngsters that learning can be fan, as
well as educational."
Security is highly stressed by all those involved in this project, including JCC president
David Schulman.
"Security is our primary concern with all that is happening around us. With only one
main entrance to the new school, we will be able to ensure the parents that their
children's safety is being carefully watched over," Schulman stated.
The new Development Center is the dream of Peggy and Jacob Brodzki, who have
devoted their efforts to the unification of a Jewish community and the perpetuation
of Jewish ideals since they cane to Ft. Lauderdale in 1953. Jacob was co-founder of
Temple Beth Israel, founding chairman and past president of the JCC and past presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale. He currently serves as
Federation's chairman of the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies as well as a
Continued on Pag* 7-
^cEOi^nvisn,,,
-im an"?
From Generation to Generation
Steven Lewin Chairs Major Gifts
i
SAO PAULO Brazilian
Jewry has reacted with
shock and indignation to a
crudely anti-Zionist joint
statement issued by the
PLO and the Methodist
University of Piracicaba,
the World Jewish Congress
reported here.
The PLO and the universi-
ty are united in the struggle
"against Zionism and tor
national and social libera-
tion which the Brazilian and
Palestinian peoples are
engaged in," according to a
statement signed by the
university rector, Elias
Boaventura. and the PLO
representative, Farid
Sawan. The university has
some 8,000 students and
300 teachers.
URUGUAY An
American Jewish Commit-
tee delegation met with
Uruguayan President Julio
Maria Sanguinetti and hail-
ed both his leadership in
restoring democracy to the
South American republic
and his deep friendship with
Israel and the Jewish
people.
East Fort Lauderdale
business leader Steven
Lewin has been named to
chair the most important
campaign event for the 1987
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal drive to raise
the largest amount of funds
in North Broward County's
history.
In a special press con-
ference, Sheldon S. Polish,
general chairman told the
Floridian that Lewin will
assume the chairmanship
of the Major Gifts Divi-
sion, the all-important
area where top community
leadership pledge the big-
gest total of dollars to set
the pace for the'87 record-
breaking campaign.
Steven Lewin
This year the Major Gifts
Division Event will be held
in the corning months. The
black tie affair annually
raises over one-third of the
funds for the Jewish
Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
Lewin, the managing
director of Oppenheimer &
Company, Inc. on E.
Sunrise Blvd., has long been
involved in the Federa-
tion/UJA, having served in
various capacities. Current-
ly beginning his second term
as Federation vice presi-
dent, he now serves as
ContUMd on Pan 8-
Inside
Special Section
Featuring
Jewish
Federation
of Greater
Fort Lauderdale
1986 Annual
Report
to the
Community
From Self-Evaluation to Sacred Exultation...
From Yom Kippur to the Feast of Sukkot
By DR. ABRAHAM
J. GITTELSON,
CAJE
Director of Education
Yom Kippur, the most
sacred day of the Jewish
year, highlights above
all else a profound sense
of awe and anxiety, as
each Jew instinctively
feels that his very own
life is on trial.
The ultimate goal of
the Days of Awe is to
stimulate an evaluation
of one's life, a 'check-
up,' not physical or even
psychological in its
essence, but rather a
spiritual 'heshbon
hanefesh,' an accoun-
ting, not only of what
one has been, but even
more, what one could
truly be.
If the routinization of
life, the avoidance of
responsibility both per-
sonal and communal, the
deadly habituation that
envelopes daily living
lead to physic numbness,
it is the process of
"teshuva," repentence,
on Yom Kippur, that
responds with renewal
ana psychic rebirth. But
the process of teshuva
requires self-
examination, intense
concentration, and com-
munal reinforcement.
It is to enhance this
process that Yom Kip-
pur requires us to block
out all possible distrac-
tion. Even the very basic
elements of life food,
water, sexuality are
suspended. According to
the great sage,
Maimonide8, we enter,
rather, in the three ma-
jor steps of repentence:
1. Recognition and
confession of
wrongdoing.
2. Regret and reiect-
tion of that evil which
one has done.
3. A resolve and com-
mitment to a turning
way, to a new life, to
new actions, to new life
patterns, that reflect
authenticity, concern
and compassion.
Each element of the
Continued on Page 7


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudcrdale/Friday, October 10, 1986
Young Business and Professional
Division Event a 'Huge Success'
"A huge success." That's how
those attending "The Event"
described the recent presentation
of Jewish humor at the Marriott
Harbor Beach.
Sponsored by the Young
Business and Professional Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation,
"The Event," featured a cocktail
hour and a talk by Moshe
Waldoks, author of "The Big
Book of Jewish Humor." Nearly
100 young professional adults at-
tended the event. The next pro-
gram entitled, "The Seasons of
Our Joy," will feature a talk on
the Jewish holidays by Rabbi Nor-
man Lipson. That program will be
held on Thursday, Oct. 16 at 6
p.m. at Pier 66. For information
contact Melissa Martin, Jewish
Federation, 748-8400.
Briefly
Pictured at the Sept. 11 event of the Federation's Young Business
and Professional Division are, from left, Nancy Rosenfeld, Divi-
sion chairman; Moshe Waldoks, guest speaker; and Steve Wasser-
man, Steering Committee member.
Foundation Phone 'Hotline' October 22
Features Noted Experts on New Law
Prominent attorneys Joel
Reinstein, Carl Schuster and
financial consultant Judah Ever
will head a team of noted experts
in the field of deferred tax-giving
that will conduct the Jewish
Federation Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies phone "Hotline,"
Wednesday, Oct. 22, from 5 to
6:30 p.m.
Jacob Brodzki, Foundation
chairman, stated that the Jewish
Federation is vitally concerned
with the proposed new tax law,
which as of this writing awaits the
President's signature, and how it
affects the important work ac-
complished through the Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal and
other charitable organizations. He
said, "Because of the wide-
reaching areas that concern the
involvement of endowments, be-
quests and philanthropic gifts, we
fOONDAIION
O* IfWISH PMIIANTHROMft
have initiated this one-time ses-
sion to answer any and all ques-
tions pertaining to these vital
changes in the tax structure and
how it relates."
Phone lines directed into the
Federation will be manned by this
trio of experts who will respond to
the community's questions. To
reach this number, readers are be-
ing asked to call the Federation at
748-8400 between the hours of 5
to 6:30 p.m.
Brodzki emphasized that this is
just another in the series of
"Foundation '87" programs,
seminars and sessions to stress
the importances of the Founda-
tion, its work and its value main-
taining and supporting a future
and viable Jewish community. For
further information, call Janice
Salit, Foundation director at
748-8400.
Dr. Cohen to Address Leadership
Development Fast Track Program
Dr. Joseph I. Cohen will address
the Fast Track Leadership
Development Program of the
Federation on Monday evening,
Oct. 20 at the Federation office,
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Cohen is the director of the
Department of Community Ser-
vices for the Council of Jewish
Federations.
Dr. Cohen received his BA from
Brooklyn College, his MA in
Secondary Education from the
University of Michigan and his
Doctorate in Education-Sociology
from New York University.
He has served on the staff of the
United Synagogue, JESNA and
has served on the CJF staff for 11
years. Cohen has conducted many
community planning studies and
has worked intensively with small
and intermediate Federations in
various geographic areas
throughout the United States and
Canada.
Dr. Joseph I. Cohen
His program will deal with the
decision making styles and the
committee process in Federation.
UJA PRIME MINISTER'S MISSION SETS NEW CAM-
PAIGN RECORD: Jewish leaden from more than SO com-
munities throughout the United States are shown at an Air Force
Base in Israel after arriving on the Concorde on the three-day
1987 United Jewish Appeal Prime Minister's Mission. They rais-
ed $2t.l million to kick-off the 1987 UJ'A/Federation Campaign
plus an additional $2.8 million in new money for Project
Renewal "This is the largest amount ever raised by any UJA
Prime Minister's Mission in history," said, UJA National Chair-
man Martin F. Stein.
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Commitment, 71^1 D D
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real Involvement is
with the Living.
GUARDIAN PLAN'
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
Oade Broward Palm Beach
Kenneth J. Lassman Mgr.
Leo Hack. Exec.V.P
WilkainF SaulSOn.V.P
Oouglas Lazarus. V.P. F. D
Allan G Breson.F.D.
Edword Doom. F.D
Happy
Holiday Season
From our family to your family,
may the new year bring peace,
joy and love.
Robert Uchin, Chairman of the Board
A.E. Osborne III. President/Chief Executive Officer
Carol Hunt. Secretary
Tanfleld Miller. Treasurer
Directors
Emerson Allsworth
Joseph Anastasi
Richard Barrett
Lawrence Blum
Ludwik Brodzki
Atvera Gold
Richard Greene
Barry Heimlich
Helen Miller
Fredric Olefson
Michael Shir
Lawrence Smith
Benjamin Torchinsky
Irwin Weiser
Office Managers
Sharon Detweiler
Plantation
Julie Frye
Pembroke Pines
GOLD COAST
SAVINGS & LOAN
11200 Pines Boulevard ? Pembroke Pines. Florida 33025
1801 North Pine Island Road Plantation. Florida 33322
Telephone 305/476-0707


Sheldon 8. Polish
Federation/UJA
General Chairman
Calls For Unity
"The North Broward Jewish
Community has come of age."
That's what Sheldon S. Polish told
the Floridian in his first inter-
view as the new 1987 UJA general
chairman.
"What that coming of age
means," he said, "is an opportuni-
ty to build unity. There was a time
when our area of Jewish com-
munities functioned independent-
ly. That day has passed. We are
now in a period of in-
terdependence when we can no
longer address problems in-
dividually. We must work
together.
For it is only together that the
Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish
comunity can find new ways of do-
ing things. That's important,
because each day our area is grow-
ing by leaps and bounds. They are
coming from all sections of the
country to settle in our 22 in-
dividual communities and the
needs are many and the facilities
and services are not enough.
Our young people are different
they don't see Judaism as a
burden or an affliction. They are
at home in America and at ease
with their Jewishness.
Because of that, there is the
possibility of "achieving a golden
period of Jewish life."
In 1987, our Greater Fort
Lauderdale Jewish family faces a
new challenge. We have to
achieve an ambitious goal in order
to compensate for contributions
which have been lost because of
deaths, we have to increase our
giving to help maintain local and
overseas services next year and to
meet new needs for our brethren
in Israel.
That's a challenge for our com-
munity and for each of us as in-
dividual givers.
Friday, October 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Our Jewish family in North
Broward County, however, has
never walked away from a
challenge. We now have a reputa-
tion for coming through. That's
why we have come as far as we
have in such a short period of
time.
Within the coming months, our
corps of volunteer workers led by
the men and women who compose
the new campaign cabinet wUl call
on the more than 150,000 men,
women and children in our area,
to help us meet this challenge.
Let us remember that family
has a special meaning for all of us.
For us, Jews everywhere are
family. We are constantly con-
cerned about the condition of our
worldwide family. That's the way
we are. That's the way we were
brought up. That's why no
challenge, no matter how difficult,
is too tough for us to tackle.
Our first order of business in
5747 is to keep our family strong
... our first resolution of the New
Year is to accomplish this through
a heartfelt gift to the Federa-
tion/UJA. We could ask no less for
our family!"
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon
Irving Spector
Partners in Profile ...
Federation Board Members
philanthropic endeavors including
both Federation/United
Representing the Lauderdale
Lakes and Sunrise communities
as members of the 1987 Jewish
Federation Board of Directors are
prominent leaders Rabbi Jeffrey
Ballon and Irving Spector.
In referring to the distinguished
representatives, Federation presi-
dent Brian J. Sherr said that, "We
are gratified that men such as
Rabbi Ballon and Irv Spector have
joined the '87 team, which is the
central organization for North
Broward County's Jewish com-
munity. With their energy and
creativity, this august board will
work to incorporate community
perceptions and ideas and to res-
pond to community needs."
Rabbi Ballon, spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-El on West
Oakland Park Blvd. has been
deemed as one of the County's
leading religious spokesman. The
former president of the North
Broward Board of Rabbis, he has
been active in countless civic and
Jewish
Appeal and State of Israel Bonds.
Totally committed to his Jewish
brethren, Rabbi Ballon has seen
firsthand the work accomplished
by the Federatkm/UJA, as part of
numerous missions to Israel and
the UJA Rabbinic Cabinet Mission
to Europe.
Through the collective efforts of
his corps of volunteer workers, Ir-
ving Spector set a record breaking
drive in 1986 as the Sunrise Area
Federation/UJA Condominium
Committee chairman. He was also
Water Bridge UJA Committee
chair and a vice chairman of the
first $500 plus Special Gifts lun-
cheon. Involved with his fellow
man in all walks of life, the
Sunrise resident has provided a
special kind of leadership and
determination which has set a fast
pace for the Jewish community's
major philanthropy.
n > v n n n v H-\
IMF PRIME MINISTER
Jerusalem August 21, 1986
SPECIAL PERSONAL MESSAGE FKOM
THE PRIME MINISTER OF ISRAEL, SHIMON PERES
TO THE HEADS OF JEWISH ORGNIZATIONS, RABBIS AND
JEWISH COMMUNITY LEADERS IN NORTH AMERICA
Dear Friends,
I would like to address to you an appeal: that you enlist your best
efforts to stimulate and encourage Jewish tourism to Israel.
Tourism is not merely another industry, and its importance does not
lie solely in its contribution to improving our balance of trade. Rather,
first and foremost, it is an act of Jewish identification. It is an act of
solidarity with the efforts to create and build a home for ourselves, here
in Israel. It is an act which teaches love for our historic land of our
fathers.
We are engaged in building a state which draws its social rationale
from the ethics of our ancient prophets. We have always believed that Amos,
Micah and Isaiah strove to elevate and ennoble mankind before they
instructed the kings of Israel in the laws of government. They manifested
and preached social sensitivity -- even before they laid down the rites of
Divine worship.
Zionism never confined itself to carrying out those functions which
the Jews, as individuals, could perform but aspired to execute tasks
which only entire nations can accomplish. We have always held that basic
human needs have an inherent right to be satisfied. We have always believed
that the Jews have the absolute right to freedom from pain, from ignorance,
from insecurity, from injustice, and from homelessness.
From here, from Jerusalem, our eternal capital, we extend to you an
open invitation: come and see with your own eyes the building of our national
home a home of peace and of justice. Come and demonstrate the brotherhood
of the Jewish people, in the face of attempts to isolate us. Come, and
bring with you a host of fellow Jews -- who, upon their return, shall serve
as ambassadors of goodwill and inform the world, like Joshua the son of Njn
and Caleb the son of Jephuneh, whom Moses sent to spy out the land, that:
"The land, which we passed through to spy it out, is an exceeding good land...
a land which floweth with milk and honey." (Numbers 14:7-8).
With warm wishes,
fr-
*VVV
c?
Shimon Peres
THE NORTH BROWARD
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION
FOR ISRAEL
8358 West Oakland Park Blvd.,
Fort Lauderdale 748-8301
Wishes You
'9uvnaA & Honorary Chairmen: Anita Perlman, Joel Reinstein
Chairman: Dr. Justin H. May
Board of Directors:
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon
Synagogue Chairman
George Barman
Daniel Cantor
Ambassador Society
of Trustees Chairman
Seymour Geraon
Prime Minister
Club Chairman
Hy Gordon
Ambassador Society
of Trustees Co-Chalrman
Michael Greenberg
Norman Heyman
Alan Levy
Martin Llpnack
Irving Resnikof f
Cash Chairman
Dorothy Rubin
Mark Waiaaman
Ambassador Society
of Trustees Co-Chairman
Adele Wolman
Staff:
William Cohan, Area Director
Gerald BeHert, Coordinator
Adrtenne Branson, Secretary
Proceeds from the sale of Israel Bonds Infect new capital into Israel's economy; create new fobs In develop-
ment towns; make possible expanded research, development and production ot world-class high technology
products; and Improve every facet ot Israel's economic life.
J


P*e4 TbJwiihriorkiijm Why is a Federation Mission Different
From All Other Trips to Israel?
The Difference is in What You
Get... on all other trips to Israel
you go as a tourist. You may ac-
cumulate souvenirs and miles of
film showing winding city alleys
and desert vistas dotted with
camels. In the final analysis,
maybe you had a better vacation
than last year when you went to
the island. Next year you may go
to Scandinavia ...
The Federation Mission ex-
perience will give you much more:
discovery, revelation, a sense of
self. It is an opportunity to see for
yourself what has been ac-
complished by the Jewish people
when their energy and resources
are used fully and creatively. It is
an opportunity to touch not cold
stones, but warm hearts ... an
opportunity to encounter the
reality of life in Israel today.
From the moment you meet
your Mission group at the airport
until you bid the L 'hit-ra-ot (until
we meet again), you will sense
common purpose and growing
identity ... and you wiB carry
your own heightened con-
sciousness with you for the rest of
your life.
"Won't I see the important
places of interest the 'must
sees' that have attracted
millions of visitors to Israel?"
Sure, you'll be able to compare
notes with your friends who may
have "done" Israel but you'll have
a lot more to share with them than
lists of landmarks and
restaurants. You're going to
witness a modern democratic na-
tion function. Your perspectives
will be through the eyes of its
citizens and its top leaders in
government, industry, education,
the arts, sciences and social
welfare agencies. When you stand
on the Mount of Olives and
witness the panorama of
Jerusalem spread at your feet,
you will see in your mind's eye
Israeli children in new schools,
No Names in Lights
By STANLEY M. LEFCO
(Editor'8 Note: The following
was written by a member of the
Atlanta, Georgia Jewish Federa-
tion's Young Leadership.)
No one chases after them for
autographs. Multi-million dollar
contracts are not begging for
their signatures. Their names do
not appear in lights. They are not
household words.
But where would we be without
them the volunteers?
They are driven people. Home,
family, career, business and per-
sonal enjoyments are important in
their lives. But sometimes and
many times their valuable time is
devoted to other pursuits. They
make time they don't have to help
others and further causes while
others stare in amazement and
wonder where they find the time.
Volunteers are caring people.
They want to make the world a
better place for those here now
and those who will follow.
They like to be frustrated. It on-
ly makes them work harder. On
the one hand they are knocking
their heads against the wall while
on the other they are cajoling, en-
couraging, insisting, planning and
having brainstorming sessions.
Volunteers love meetings. They
are pacmanique: they devour
them. The run from one meeting
to another, morning, noon, night
and in-between. Sometimes they
go to more than one in an evening.
Some even try to attend two or
more at the same time, a feat even
David Copperfield would surely
admire.
They are planners and
schemers. They constantly are
putting ideas into operation in the
face of and against insurmoun-
table odds. Like Don Quixote,
they haven't found a windmill
they won't challenge.
Volunteers are habitual wor-
riers. Take the famous testimonial
-dinners as an example. The date,
place, menu, time, flowers, dress,
publicity, invitations, to name but
a few, all have to be planned and
coordinated. They just don't hap-
pen on their own.
And then when every detail
down to the dessert spoon is con-
sidered, somebody always comes
along and reminds of what has
been overlooked. Did we chose an
honree? What about that special
on TV which everyone has been
waiting to see? Is it the same
night? A sporting event that even-
ing? Did we double check the com-
munity calendar? Will people
come? Momentary panic ensues,
but everything magically works
itself out. The invitations are mail-
ed, sometimes in spite of the post
office, and nails are chewed to the
bone as prayers for a good
response are heard throughout
volunteerland.
The night of the event arrives,
but the abdominal butterflies still
flutter, for it is now in the hands
of a higher being. Please no snow,
storm, tropical hurricane, power
failure, or worst, construction
work on the expressways. The
guests, oblivious to it all, arrive
for a delightful evening, speeches
are made, dinner is served, and
finally everyone departs. Now the
volunteers can take a deep breath
and collapse.
They are masochistic. Let us not
forget the task no volunteer really
enjoys: soliciting. Nobody likes to
ask somebody else for money. No
matter how many training ses-
sions on technique, it is still not
easy. Is there another way? The
volunteer fearlessly tackles the
phone or makes that personal visit
knowing that it has to be done.
No names in lights, no million-
dollar contracts, no autograph
seekers. Why do they do it? There
are wrongs to right, impossible
dreams to fulfill, and causes that
must be supported. Quoting Hillel,
the volunteer asks, "If not I, who
will?"
Just where would we be without
them?
Yes, you can count on me in '87!
Please add my name(s) on the roll of
Federation/UJA volunteers.
Name
Address.
City
State
Zlp_
Area of Preference.
Mail to:
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33321 Tel: 748-8400
Russian immigrants being
welcomed at absorption centers
and Jews from every corner of the
globe merged into a magical unity,
which you will share. You'll return
renewed and inspired as a human
being and as a Jew. And your
presence will be enlightenment to
every fellow Jew in your
community.
For additional information,
contact Sandy Jackowitz, Mission
coordinator, at 748-8400.
Florida
Now At
570,320
Florida, which in 1984
registered the largest gain in
Jewish population among the
Sunbelt states, yielded first place
in that category to Arizona in
1985, according to statistics
released in the American Jewish
Year Book, published by the
American Jewish Committee.
Florida had gained nearly
80,000 Jews, but last year the in-
crease fell to 11,500. Arizona,
which the year before added 4,000
Jews, noted an increase of 15,000
last year.
The Jewish population in the
United States in 1985 was
estimated to be 5.835 million, ap-
proximately the same as reported
for 1984.
In a foreword to the survey,
Jewish Population in the United
States, Alvin Chenkin, the Council
of Jewish Federations research
consultant, who prepared the
report, provides the following
comment on the 1985 figures:
"Based on recent studies, three
communities reported significant
changes from their 1984
estimates. Atlanta and Phoenix
showed increases: Atlanta from
33,500 to 50,000; Phoenix from
35,000 to 50,000. Philadelphia
lowered its estimate from 295,000
to 240,000. These changes, which
are reflected in the state and
regional totals, are part of the
continuing trend toward
geographical redistribution that
has been added over the past
decade. The Jewish population in
the Northeast is decreasing as a
proportion of the total Jewish
population, while the South's and
the West's proportions are
increasing."
Despite the slowing of its rate of
percentage of gain in Jewish
population, Florida's total of
570,320 Jews by far exceeds
Arizona's 68,285, enabling
Florida to retain its standing as
the third-largest percentage con-
centration of Jews (5.2 percent) in
the nation, led only by New York,
1,915,145 (10.8 percentage), and
New Jersey, 450,570 (5.7
percentage).
In the Southwest, Colorado,
with 48,565 Jews, was up more
than 4,000 while Texas, with
78,655 Jews, rose by less than
200.
In the Southeast, Georgia
witnessed an increase from 42,155
to 58,657, although this rise was
attributed in some part to a revis-
ed study of the Atlanta Jewish
population conducted after an in-
terval of some years.
California was the second most
populous Jewish state in the U.S.,
with 793,065. Other states with
large Jewish populations were
Pennsylvania, 353,045; Illinois,
252,710; Massachusetts, 249,370;
Maryland, 199,415; Ohio, 138,935;
and Connecticut, 105,400.
The vitwi expressed by columnists, reprinted editorials, and copy do not aeceaeari
ly rrfiei-t the opinion of the Jewih Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
When Will The World Be Safe?
Now Karachi, Now Istanbul and Next. ..?
Where will they strike next? When two madmen, said to repre-
sent Arab terror groups, invaded the Neve Shalom Synagogue in
Turkey on Sabbath and murdered 21 worshippers, mostly old
men, the world recoiled in horror. When another radical group of
terrorists killed innocent passengers in Pakistan, the world was in
shock. And so the story goes... pipe bombs in France, gunfire in
Holland, granade fragments in England. Spokesman for govern-
ments and organizations everywhere made noises of condolence
and regret, headlines blared throughout the civil world, but when
all was said and done, everyone once again distanced themselves
for these attrocities only to await the next horror. It was back
to business as usual!
History and experiences seem to tell us, however, that such ter-
ror has no "minimal" demands. Political goals of the PLO, of
Islamic Jihad are all maximal. The infidel must leave; all land
must be returned; Western influence must be eradicated this is
the nature of terrorist demands, and they are meaningless.
It is indeed time to stop the lip-service. It is time for Nations to
send the collective message to international terror that nothing
real can be gained for kidnapping or murdering innocents, that
there is no safe haven for hijackers, that a crime against in-
nocents, whatever their nationality, is a crime against all
humankind.
And if they don't heed this message, then perhaps the right to
military retaliation should loom large in the near future. No
civilized person wants war and conflict, but on the other hand, we
all have the right to feel free and safe!
MLV
The Waldheim Postage Stamp
Did you know the United Nations is going to issue a postage
stamp showing the infamous Kurt Waldheim, and we all know his
many achievements during the Nazi regime.
But did you also know that during his ten years as United Na-
tions Secretary General, the number of UN employees from the
Soviet Union and East Europe increased 220 percent and the
number of UN staff of Jewish origin decreased 240 percent?
Did you also know that in 1977, when he was re-elected, he let
the PLO use the whole 39th floor in UN headquarters, which later
was removed in 1983 after his term was completed?
For his service to humanity, Kurt Waldheim received from the
United Nations a pension of more than $82,000, paid by us all.
Where indeed should our money go to help place the likeness
of a Kurt Waldheim on a stamp or to help the tens of thousands of
needy men, women and children around the world? You be the
judge!
MLV
jewishFloridian o
__________________________________OF OHEATEH TOUT UMJPgWDAU
FHEOKSHOCMET MARVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editor and PuDi.inr Director of Communication! Executive Editor
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Geller, Coordinator. 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale FL 33321 Phone (306) 748*400. Mall
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Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale P O Box 26810. Tamarac FL 3332O8810
itafaUss"*
7TISHRI5747
Friday, October 10,1986
Volume 15

Number 29


,.__ t*kr,.Q***te W*m Jewuh FUxi^X&^WljhMknu*
. \
Memories
66 to '86.. .
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Editor^ Note: The following in-
formation is compiled from the ar-
chives of THE JEWISH FLORI-
DIAN of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. '
The Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign for 1972
took on a whole new meaning for
the residents of North Broward
County. A large number of Jewish
immigrants from Russia arrived
in Israel, thus intensifying the
campaign efforts. Campaign
chairman Irving Weiser stated
that the immigration situation will
BBYO News
Sixteen members of the Gold
Coast Council BBYO joined with
other South Florida teens as par-
ticipants in the 1986 International
Junior Maccabi Games. Held Aug.
15-21 in Toronto, Canada the
Games attracted over 2,400 young
Jewish athletes (ages 12-16) and
coaches from throughout the
United States, Canada, Israel,
Mexico, Columbia, Venezuela,
Chile and Australia. Competition
was held in a variety of sports
such as softball, volleyball, soccer,
basketball, track and field, tennis,
swimming and gymnastics. In ad-
dition to four days of athletic com-
petition the participants engaged
in a variety of social, cultural and
religious activities and had an op-
portunity to interact with other
young Jews from throughout the
world.
The South Florida contingent,
totalling over 675 athletes and
coaches, was co-sponsored by the
Michael Ann Russell Jewish Com-
munity Center and the Florida
Region B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization.
Members of BBYO who com-
peted in the Games were Andrea
Lebenson, Tracy Norman, Dana
Silverstein and Scott Silverstein,
all of Palm Beach Gardens; Alisa
Bloom, Stacy Bloom and Kevin
Shore of Boca Raton; Jeremy
Beer of Coral Springs; Robert Ap-
ple, Mark Fein, Jennifer Lefkow,
Todd Reber and Adam Winnick of
Hollywood; and Beth Goodman,
Deborah Zofnas and Jennifer Zof-
nas of Pembroke Pines. Adults
from BBYO who joined the youth
as coaches/ chaperones were
Jerry Kiewe, BBYO Assistant
Regional Director, Steve Bloom,
Chairman of the BBYO Adult
Board's Maccabi Committee and
member of the U.S. Committee
Sports for Israel, and Judy Zof-
nas, mother of two of the
participants.
During the weekend of Sept.
19-21 over 50 of the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization's top
Regional, Council and Chapter of-
ficers from throughout the state
of Florida gathered in Plantation
to conduct the Region's annual
Fall Executive Meeting. The
weekend included a variety of
social, religious and educational
activities. For instance, the youth
will be participating in Friday
evening services at the Ramat
Shalom synagogue and will con-
duct their own creative services
on Saturday morning. And on
Saturday night they will join with
other members of the local area
for an Ice Skating Night at the
Sunrise Ice Rink. Along the way
the youth will also hold meetings
and discussions to steer the course
of the BBYO in Florida for the
months ahead. These meetings
will be led by this year's Regional
Presidents, Marc Blattner of
Orlando and Jami Goldfarb of
Jacksonville.
If you are a Jewish teen aged
14-18 and are interested in joining
the BBYO please contact either
Jerry Kiewe or Billy Rubin at
581-0218 or 926-4135.
necessitate an even greater effort
on the part of the community to
meet the needs of this emergency
situation.
And the community responds.
The Women's Division, under the
chairmanship of Mrs. Donald Mit-
chell, held an Initial Gifts lun-
cheon where $25,000 was raised
for UJA. The women also held a
Pacesetter luncheon with a $150
minimum. Jewish Distribution
staff member Paula Borenstein
addressed those in attendance and
spoke of the new situation facing
Israel.
An Advanced Gifts event was
held. More contributions at this
campaign-opening event were
received than during the entire
1971 drive. The dinner dance was
held at Inverrary Country Club.
Serving on the Advanced Gifts
Committee were Alvin Gross,
Samuel Goldfarb, Albert Garnitz,
Jacob and Ludwik Brodzki,
Jewish Federation of Greater
Ft. Lauderdale The Mission of
Federation/UJA Campaign
The 1987 Federation/UJA Campaign is the primary
instrument of the Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish
Community for support of programs and services for
Jews in North Broward County, Israel and overseas.
The objectives of the campaign are to solicit gifts; to
provide leadership in stimulating community fund-
raising performance; to engender good will towards
Israel, world Jewish communities and the organized
North Broward County Jewish Community; to provide
information about campaign beneficiary programs and
to allot funds for overseas needs and their regular,
timely collection and transmission. The campaign also
provides an organizational framework within which
members of our Jewish community may contribute
their time, energy, knowledge and money for the com-
mon good. The campaign is a medium for recruitment
and training of Jewish leadership: a means of
strengthening Jewish tradition and responsibility: and
a testing ground for new ideas and methods for sus-
taining Jewish institutions.
For more information please write or call Federa-
tion/UJA Campaign headquarters at 8358 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321, phone
748-8400.
Joseph Novick, Samuel Soref, and
many others.
In April of 72, the Federation
went into Phase II of the UJA
campaign. An unprecedented
number of immigrants continued
to arrive in Israel.
The Jewish Federation of North
Broward County also received na-
tional recognition in 1972. The
Federation was cited as one of
eight Federations who surpassed
last year's totals out of 100
Federated communities.
To close out the intensive 72
campaign, a telethon was held the
week of May 7-14. One hundred
and twenty men and women man-
ned phones to reach out to the
community on behalf of Israel's
needs, national and our local
needs.
Since the beginning of the year,
almost 9,000 Jews have arrived in
Israel. The campaign total recall-
ed $850,000 and contributors are
urged to expedite their cash
payments to meet the needs of the
new settlers in Israel.
Closing out the year was the an-
nouncement of a new Executive
Director of the Federation, Irving
L. Geiser.
Jewish Family Service, a major
beneficiary agency of the Federa-
tion, also celebrated its 10th an-
niversary in 1979 and continued
to provide much needed services
and programs to the residents of
North Broward County.
3 STRICTLY
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The warmth of tradition
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It couldn't be any thing but Shabbos

lt& a special time of the week when families
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plenty of time to relax and enjoy the rich,
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It couldn't be anything but Shabbos dinner.

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IT COULDN'T BE ANYTHING BUT MAXWELL HOUSE.-


P*e 4 The Jewish Ftoridian of Hi m mi
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 10,1986
Around North Broward County ..
GOPAC Rally for Mid-East

PICTURED AT THE recent Middle East Update sponsored by
the Gold Coast Political Action Committee (GOPAC) are, from
left, GOPAC supporter Martin Lipnack; Congressman Richard
A. Gephardt, chairman of the House Democratic Caucus and co-
author of the Bradly-Gephardt Tax Reform BUI; Congressman
Larry Smith; and Burt Levinson, president of GOPAC.
A FILLED TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL AUDITORIUM was the
setting for a recent Terrorism and Middle East Update presented
by chairman of the House Democratic Caucus, Congressman
Richard A. Gephardt. Also attending were Congressmen E. Clay
Shaw and Larry Smith. The evening was sponsored by the Gold
Coast Political Action Committee (GOPAC), a pro-Israel
Political Action Committee. Serving as president of GOPAC is
Burt Levinson.
Converts In Israel
In recent months, the Israeli Ministry of the Interior has in-
dicated that it intends to stamp the word "convert" on the identi-
ty papers of Israelis who became Jewish by conversion. This pro-
cedure would fly in the face of Jewish tradition which urges us not
to remind the convert of his former status. It could be interpreted
as suggesting that there are classes of Jews or that we are
something other than one people. This abhorrent practice must
not be adopted.
NEW...
from Nestle* Toll House* Morsels
In a continuing effort to provide only the finest in quality
products, we at Nestle Foods Corporation, in cooperation
with Rabbi Dr. J. H. Ratbag, announce an improvement in
the shelf life and appearance of Nestle Toll House Semi-Sweet
Chocolate Morsels, Little Bits semi-sweet chocolate pieces,
and Mint Chocolate Morsels by the addition qfl% milkfat.
This addition will in no way change the great taste of our
morsels or the recipes made with them the taste of Nestle
Toll House Chocolate is America's favorite. Although these
morsels will no longer bepareve, they will remain a strictly
Kosher product.
We trust that our valued consumers will continue to enjoy
these fine Nestle morsels products. For ease of identifi-
cation, the products will bear the &\ D insignia on the
packaging. Thank you for your continued loyalty to ourfine
quality products.
Nestle Foods Corporation
Rabbi Dr. J.H. Ralbag
IpMi
jfiS'WS^ &Ne5U L-^...... -- ^
P.M. Network
Series to
Continue on
Oct. 20
The Women's Division P.M.
Network series, "An Exploration
of Jewish Living A Look at the
Familiar and Unfamiliar," with
scholar-in-residence, Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson, will con-
tinue its look at the Human Life
Cycle From a Jewish Perspec-
tive, at 7:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 20
at the Federation, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale.
The topic of "How to Get Your
Kid to Love Hebrew School," a
look at education, Bar/Bat Mitz-
vah, and the teenage years, will be
explored.
The series will continue on the
first and third Mondays of the
month through December. For
further information contact the
Women's Division at 748-8400.
EDUCATIONAL DIRECTORS of North Broward and South
Palm Beach Counties are shown at their first meeting of the year.
Seated, from left, Sharon Horowitz, CAJE Teacher Center direc-
tor andJudaica High School principal, Linda Turpin, educa-
tional director, Temple Kol Ami; Stanley Cohen, educational
director, Temple Beth Israel; and Lisa Weinsoff, educational
director of Temple Beth Am. Standing, from left, Dr. Abraham J.
Gittelson, CAJE director of education; Robin Eisenberg, educa-
tional director of Temple Beth El; Leonard Kaufman, educa-
tional director, Temple Emanu-El; Moshe Ezry, educational
director, Temple Beth Orr; and Malka Kornblatt, educational
director, Bnai Israel.
Instead of serving the same okj thing this Shabbos, why not try Ronzoni pasta? Your
family will be delighted as they spin their forks and soak up their sauce with any one of
our 70 shapes and varieties. All made to our exacting standards with 100% durum wheat
semolina for unsurpassed taste and texture.
Ronzoni is not only good for Shabbos, it's good for you. Made of completery natural
ingredients, our pasta has no cholesterol and no added salt whatsoever. And, of course,
ft's absolutely Kosher and Parve.
So start a new tradition this Shabbos with Ronzoni No pasta shapes up better.
EGGPLANT CASSEROLE
'A package (8 oz.) RONZONI* Rigati,
Rigatoni or Mostaccioli
'/? cup all-purpose flour
V* teaspoon salt
Vfc teaspoon pepper
Vfe cup black pitted olives, sliced
1 Vfe lbs. (large) eggplant, trimmed, peeled,
sliced % inch thick
y* cup vegetable oil
1 jar (32 oz.) spaghetti sauce
y* cup finely chopped onion
12 ounces mozzarella cheese, shredded
3 tablespoons grated Parmesan cheese
Cook pasta according to package directions tor 12 minutes; drain and reserve. Combine flour, salt
and pepper and dredge eggplant slices. Saute eggplant in 2 tbsps. of oil until lightly browned on both
sides, add oH as needed. Drain eggplant on paper towels. Add onions and saute until tender. Using a
13x9-inch baking dish, add Vi cup spaghetti sauce, Vi of the pasta, then V* of the eggplant. Top with
onions and olives. Pour half the remaining sauce over the layers, then sprinkle with % of the
mozzarella and 1 Vt tbsps. Parmesan cheese. Layer remaining pasta, eggplant, sauce and cheeses.
Cover with foil and bake at 350 tor 30 minutes, then uncover and bake for 10 minutes. Let stand 10
minutes. Cut and serve. Makes 8 servings.
Ronzoni Sono Buoni.
'1986 donor* Foods Corpora**


*UI~





Friday, October 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Brodzki Early Childhood Development Center
Continued from Page 1
member of the Federation's Executive Board.
Peggy contributed her share by being a past treasurer of Temple Beth Israel, past
president of B'nai B'rith Women, and a life member of Hadassah.
A capital campaign is under way for the planned new building and the additional
renovations needed on the JCC campus. The new structure will feature a library resource
center and indoor play area, surrounded by 13 classrooms, each with its own bathroom.
Shells for four more additional classrooms will be finished as needed.
Both the drop-off area and the walkway will be canopied, for the protection of parents
and children.
"The Brodzki Early Childhood Center will enable us to serve the growing number of
families with children who need a place to learn and grow," Schulman stated.
From Yom Kippur to the Feast of Sukkot

Peggy and Jacob Brodzki, leading philanthropists of the Fort
Lauderdale community, whose 'dream' of an Early Childhood
Center will soon become a reality with the help of the local
community.
Jt WISH COMMUNIT1 rf NTFR
OF
&M ATER f OBU AljnfTOU
An aerial view of the Jewish Community Center in its second
phase of development. Proposed new facilities as well as existing
buildings are highlighted.
Continued from Page 1
period of the Ten Days
of Repentence and Yom
Kippur itself reinforces
the process of teshuva.
In the last climactic
moments prior to soun-
ding of the Shofar at the
end of the Neila prayer,
our faith in the oneness,
majesty and mercy of
the Almighty,
represents the most in-
tense religious moments
in own lives, as well as in
the collective life of the
community.
And then the mood
changes. As the Shofar
sounds, ending the fast,
we reaffirm our commit-
ment to our ancestral
homeland with the eter-
nal words, "Next Year
in Jerusalem." We eat
and drink. But most of
all, we begin, in a spirit
of confidence and fulfill-
ment, the initial building
of the Sukkah that will
symbolize the most
joyous of all Jewish
holidays, the Feast of
Sukkot.
We become physically
involved, by dwelling in
the Sukkah, in waving
the lulav and etroq, in
cherishing and clasping
and dancing with the
Torah scrolls, in the ex-
ultation of holiness of
our sacred heritage.
Here-then the dialectic
of Jewish life .. from,
during the Ten Days of
Repentence, denial and
rejection of the physical
for intense concentra-
tion on the spiritual, to,
reaching a peak ex-
perience on the holiday
of Sukkot, to reaffirma-
\i. .v.
Sukkot
tion of all of life, in a
framework of fulfillment
of commandments so as
to transform human ex-
istence into spiritual
living.
May the Almighty seal
us all in the Book of Life
for a year of peace,
blessing and good
health!
Israel Says: No
Fight Between
Shiites, SLA
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israel Air Force jets bomb-
ed a terrorist base in
Lebanon southeast of Sidon
last Thursday (Sept. 25). A
military spokesman said the
target was an encampment
of El Fatah, the mainstream
terrorist group of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization loyal to Yasir
Arafat.
The spokesman said the tented
camp was in a wooded area far
from civilian centers. It was heavi-
ly defended by anti-aircraft bat-
teries but none was fired at the
Israeli planes, he said. Beirut
Radio reported that three Israeli
planes carried out the bombing
while three others flew over at a
higher altitude.
THE ATTACK was the second
Israeli air raid on south Lebanon
in three days and the sixth in
September. Last Tuesday, Israeli
jets bombed the bases of the
Popular Front organization and
the dissident PLO faction headed
by Abu Musa, Arafat's rival.
Meanwhile, the Israel Defense
Force denied Beirut reports of
heavy exchanges of fire between
Shiite Moslem groups and the
Israel-backed South Lebanon Ar-
my (SLA) in a region north of the
security zone last Wednesday
night. The IDF reported the
security zone quiet.
A Nepalese soldier of the United
Nations Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) was wounded by an
unidentified assailant who shot
him at point-blank range after
asking for a water bottle.
IF YOU'RE EATING A
HIGH FIBER BRAN FLAKE,
THATSO
i
IF IT'S HIGHEST IN FIBER
AND BEST TASI1NG.
THAT'S POST.
You've got the right idea. You're eating a high fiber cereal because
you know how beneficial a high fiber diet can be.
But do you know there is a bran flake that's highest in fiber, best
tasting and absolutely Kosher?
Its Post* Natural Bran Flakes.
Post- has more fiber than the other leading bran flake And Post*
is oven toasted So every flake is crispy, gdden and delicious.
Now that you ve decided to have a high fiber bran flake, make sure
it* Post* Natural Bran Flakes. The best tasting, highest fiber bran
flake
C1986 Ganacal Food* Ccpor awn
Where keeping Kosher is a (telkJous tradition.
i



Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 10, l
\\ imien M III'Id ilk- kcv

By DEBORAH FULLER
HAHN
Publicity Chair
Alvera A. Gold
Lackj Ladj
Minneapolis, one of the most
beautiful resort cities in the coun-
try, was also the most anti-
Semitic. Although she never per-
sonally experienced anti-
Semitism, for Alvera Gold grow-
ing up meant explaining Judaism
to her friends, many of whom
were not Jewish. If she brought
the same energy to that task as
she does to all her other projects,
Minneapolis can now claim to be
much better informed. Indeed, to-
day (lie Minneapolis Jewish com-
munity of 22,000 raises $11
million for Federation.
Every Thanksgiving when she
was a child, Alvera and her father
walked to the church to par-
ticipate in a non-sectarian service,
even though they were staunch
synagogue members and their
home was orthodox. Her mother
was a typically European Jewish
woman who taught her daughter
the value of quiet diplomacy. To
Alvera it sounded as if her
mother's voice had never been
raised to give an order or ask a
favor, much leas to express anger.
The family friends were both Jews
and non-Jews from all walks of
life. These early lessons paid off,
for today she has many good
friends in all parts of the country
and of all faiths. They partake of
her Seders and share in her joy in
supporting her favorite projects
such as Kfar Saba and the Jewish
National Fund. Because her fami-
ly was religious and less than af-
fluent, Alvera considered herself
a "JCC kid." The nearby Jewish
Community Center was the
playground for a Jewish girl grow-
ing up in a city of non-Jews and
she has always been grateful for
the home she found there.
Many years later, after she mov-
ed to Florida, "in order to meet
the nicest people," she would join
the local Jewish Community
Center and she would also write a
check for Federation. She has
been very glad to have done so.
Her support of the Women's Divi-
sion of the Fort Lauderdale
Federation has been ongoing ever
since. It is her fervent belief that
all women owe it to themselves to
make their own commitment In
her own words, "Almost 25 years
ago, back in Minneapolis, when I
gave my first check to Women's
Division, I became a woman in my
own right with my own stan-
ding in the community. I believe
strongly in two card giving for
many reasons ... it is wonderful
to be Mrs. Erv Gold... but it's
just as wonderful to be Alvera
Gold. I love my husband, and I
respect him.. and he respects
that I want to be recognized in my
own name. Women must realize
that they make a difference. Each
person counts. Even if the sum is
small, it really adds up. None of us
started as big givers, we each
count as an individual."
Alvera has worked all her life.
beginning her first babysitting
jobs at 13. Today her total com-
mitment is to the Jewish com-
munity; locally, in Israel, and
worldwide. She truly believes
herself to be very lucky and has
declared, "You can take anything
you want from life, but you must
pay for it. I feel very lucky that I
am not the one who is needing,
therefore, I shall go on giving just
as long as I can. No one will help
Jews except Jews. Therefore it is
our responsibility to help one
another." This sense of Jewish
responsibility has been passed
from parents to children for
generations. Alvera's daughter
and her Israeli husband are rais-
ing three wonderful sons in Min-
neapolis, in a very observant
household. Her married son and
daughter-in-law celebrated their
honeymoon, a few years ago, in
Israel with the Fort Lauderdale
community mission.
In a very special ceremony
recently, The Jewish National
Fund dedicated a playground
named the "Alvera Ackerberg
Gold Playground" in the Negev.
Last December, one of the most
successful JNF luncheons ever
held in South Florida honored
Alvera. It was a crowning
achievement for the woman who
first learned taedakah with the
"bluebox."
This year Alvera is our
Women's Division Campaign
Chair. It is an undertaking that
she looks forward to with all of
her usual enthusiasm. She has in-
itiated some innovative ideas and
is sure to bring a positive spirit to
both Women's Division and to the
General Campaign. Many com-
munities will encourage two card
giving by families during the com-
ing campaign. This will mean a
woman's gift can go to Women's
Division and still be credited to
her home area, condominium or
community. There are also many
women of independent means, in
Greater Fort Lauderdale, who
perhaps do not realize that they
might take part in a Women's
Division. They would find many
activities to interest them, receive
invitations to various events,
make new friends, and also be
counted as Jewish women. It is
generally acknowledged that
when women pledge to support a
project, the job gets done.
Therefore a two-line card can only
help the overall Federation cam-
paign in reaching its ultimate
goal.
All of the Women's campaign
fund-raising programs for the
coming year are now in place. On
Nov. 19 and 20, Alvera is bringing
in Bobbie Klotz, a National Board
member, to do Workers Training.
For women whose Federation
commitment is at least $5000, the
"Lion of Judah" event chaired by
Gladys Daren and Florence
Straus will be held on Jan. 13 at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Levy. Their fascinating and ex-
tensive collection of Judaica will
be a highlight of the day. National
UJA Board member Matilda
Breilove has been invited. She is a
truly exceptional woman and will
be an extra special addition. The
"Ruby Ten" event, honoring
those women who give a minimum
gift of $10,000, will be held at the
home of Evelyn Gross who is plan-
ning a very special program. The
"Kol Ishah" day, chaired by
Susan Canarick, Roily Weinberg,
and Esther Wolfer, will be held on
Wednesday, Feb. 9. All women
whose pledge is at least $365 (a
dollar a day) will be able to attend.
Former Soviet refusenik Zoya
Leybin will be the guest of honor.
As a concert violinist who left
Russia in 1973 and worked ten
years to secure the release of her
daughter, Leybin has a
remarkable story to tell.
Alvera has visited Israel dozens
of times, so it is with a very
special point of view that she
highly recommends that women
go on Women's Division missions.
It is an experience that is much
different than either family or
community missions. On Oct. 29,
Alvera is planning to join me and
Esther Lerner on the National
UJA Women's Division Ruby Mis-
sion to Israel. Women from all
over the United States will spend
one week together, seeing what
Israel is today and what it can
become tomorrow. As the first
(and only) member of our com-
munity to serve on the National
Women's Division Board of UJA,
Alvera honors both our Women's
Division and Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
If someone wrote a song called
"I Left my Heart in Kfar Saba" it
would have to be about Alvera.
When one walks down the street
of the Project Renewal
neighborhoods of Yoseftal and
Kaplan, the name "Alvera" has
special meaning. With the electric
vitality and energy that
characterizes all of her enter-
prises she has made this city a
wonderful place for these Israelis
to live. As the Project Renewal
Chair for South Florida, Alvera
may feel she is "lucky," but in
Kfar Saba she is, affectionately,
"one of the family" to every fami-
ly that lives there. We, in Greater
Fort Lauderdale, are just as for-
tunate to have this energetic
woman as a community leader.
Condominium Chairmen
to be Honored Nov. 18
Samuel K. Miller, chairman,
and William Katzberg and David
Krantz, co-chairmen of the
Federation's Condominium
Cabinet, have announced that
over 95 dedicated and devoted
chairmen of the 1986 Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, will be honored for their
hard work and diligent effort in
making last year's condominium
campaign so successful.
"These men and women are the
driving forces behind the suc-
cessful condominium campaign,"
Miller stated. "The Cabinet felt
that they deserve a little extra
thank you for all the time and ef-
fort spent last year. We hope that
these dedicated individuals will
continue their marvelous work on
behalf of Federation and UJA."
The awards ceremony will be
held at 10 a.m., Tuesday Nov. 18
at Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
Miller stated that this awards
ceremony will serve as a cam-
paign kick off for the Con-
dominium Division of the 1987
Federation/UJA campaign.
Guest speaker will be Al Effrat,
director, Southeast Region,
Samuel K. Miller
American Friends of Hebrew
University.
For further information contact
Sandra Brettler or Natalie
Graham at the Federation,
748-8400.
Steven Lewin Chairs
Major Gifts Division
Continued from Page 1
chairman, Oceanside Divi-
sion, and was instrumental
as co-chairman in a record
turnout from the communi-
ty for the recently held
^Celebration '87" mission
to Israel.
In the past year, he
helped to form what now
has proven to be one of the
Federation's most promis-
ing; groups, the Business
and Executive Network,
and for his work and effort
on behalf of Federation,
received the 1986 Young
Leadership Award at the
annual meeting. He was
also very prominent in the
success of the '86 Ocean-
side Division dinner-
dance, where as chairman,
he lead the event to pay
tribute to division leader
and '86 general chairman
John Strong.
Involved in numerous
community and civic
endeavors, Lewin helped to
establish the newly
flourishing Temple Bat Yam
in east Fort Lauderdale,
currently serving as its
president.
In announcing Lewin,
Polish said, "Steve is the
right man for this job, he
has the energies and
dedication that knows no
bounds and has a deep and
total commitment for his
fellow man. It is indeed
gratifying to know that we
have him at the helm of our
key division in the special
role of raising urgently
needed gifts."
Federation/UJA Campaign Major Progress Report
Editor's Note: South Florida is unique because the
residents come from all areas of the country. Of par-
ticular interest is the amount of funds raised in
readers' hometowns and the FLORIDIAN will from
time to time publish a report of some of the major
Jewish Federations' progress.
Major Federations Amount
Atlanta $ 8,821,000
Baltimore 16,027,000
Bergen County 7,842,000
Boston 21,698,000
Central NJ 3,832,000
Chicago 38,400,000
Cincinnati 4,359,000
Cleveland 22,796,000
Columbus 5,605,000
Dallas 7,075,000
Denver 5,628,000
Detroit 22,955,000
Hartford 8,012,000
Houston 7,450,000
Indianapolis 3,651,000
Kansas City
Los Angeles
Metro-West NJ
Miami
Milwaukee
Minneapolis
New York
Oakland
Palm Beach County
Philadelphia
Phoenix
Pittsburgh
Rhode Island
Rochester
San Diego
San Francisco
Seattle
South Bro ward
South County
St. Louis
St. Paul
Tulsa
Washington, D.C.
3,840,000
42,727,000
15,500,000
19,628,000
7,873,000
11,001,000
103,579,000
2,441,000
7,647,000
25,814,000
4,026,000
8,281,000
4,092,000
3,301,000
4,162,000
14,757,000
3,908,000
6,336,000
4,708,000
7,860,000
2,643,000
2,209,000
14,373,000


:-, '*
Ll.
MllL

Friday, October 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9

deration/United
Jewish Appeal
Streitfeld
Attorney's
Division
Chairman
Sheldon Polish, general cam-
paign chairman for the 1987
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, has announced
the appointment of Jeffrey
Streitfeld as chairman of the At-
torney's Division.
"The Attorney's Division will
take on a whole new look this
year," Polish stated. "Jeff will be
spearheading the Attorney's cam-
paign with a group of highly
capable and highly-motivated peo-
ple serving on the committee."
Working closely with Jeff will
be campaign co-chairman John
Federation Says Thanks at
Condominium Awards Day October 21
Jeffrey Streitfeld
Streng.
Jeff is a partner in the law firm
of Becker, Poliakoff and Streitfeld
and served as Attorney's Division
chair for the '86 campaign.
Oceanside Division Unites
for Community-Wide Dinner
The Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal, the community's
major philanthropy, will say thank
you to over 500 dedicated and
devoted workers of the 1986 UJA
campaign at the annual Con-
dominium Awards Day, Tuesday,
Oct. 21 at 2 p.m. at the Tamarac
Jewish Center.
"This is a very special day,"
stated Condominium Cabinet
chairman Samuel K. Miller. "It's
the day that we let our workers in
all the condominium areas know
how much we appreciated their
work and untiring efforts and that
we hope that they will do an equal-
ly good job in the upcoming
campaign.'
The over 500 honorees will
receive certificates in recognition
of their hard work. Guest speaker
will be Kenneth B. Bierman,
Federation executive director.
Palm-Aire Division
For their untiring effort and heartfelt generosity, Federa-
tion/UJA volunteers from the Palm-Aire Division will receive the
plaudits of a grateful Jewish community at the Division's Awards
Breakfast, Thursday, Oct. 16.
Chairman Irving Libowsky announced that this meeting is to
pay homage to the dedicated men and women who worked
diligently to help the Palm-Aire Division reach a record $720,000
in life-saving, life-giving dollars in 1986 to help the tens of
thiusands of men, women and children here at home, in Israel and
around the world. This was an all time high for the Pompano
Beach country club community and one that can make all the
residents stand tall and proud!
"An extra special tribute to our
condominium area chairmen will
take place on Nov. 18 at Temple
Beth Israel," Miller stated. "In
addition all chairmen and co-
chairmen are cordially invited to
our Awards Day."
For further information contac*
Sandra Brettler or Natalie
Graham, at 748-8400.
In 1987, the Oceanside Division
for the Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign will call
on all members to join in the first
community-wide "Leadership
Gifts" Dinner-Dance, to be held
Saturday, Feb. 7, at the Marriott
Harbor Beach Resort on Fort
Lauderdale's Gold Coast.
This was the statement made by
Steven Lewin, Division chairman,
following the campaign cabinet
meeting held Sept 10 where a
pledge of commitment was
recorded.
Lewin, Federation vice presi-
dent and recipient of the '86
Young Leadership Award was in-
deed gratified that Federa-
tion/UJA was holding an event
which would enable all of North
Broward County's 22 com-
munities to show their concern
and support for all their brethren.
Co-chairing the $1800 minimum
gift level affair will be Oceanside's
Lee Rauch, '86 Division chairman
and Plantation's Elaine Conn.
In his statement, Lewin said,
"The Oceanside Division, one of
the vanguards of the UJA drive,
felt that if we are going to
establish a sense of community in
the Greater Fort Lauderdale area,
the initial step necessary is the
support of the Jewish Federation
in community-wide endeavors.
Our campaign cabinet pledges the
full thrust of its efforts to make
this a record-breaking showing."
HOLD THE DATE
Business Executive Network |
5:30-7:30 p.m.
Thursday, November 6
Marina Bay
Information: 748-8400 I
Tabatchnick Heads Up
Fourth Inverrary Ball
A record-breaking turn-out for
the 1987 Pacesetter Ball for the
Inverrary Division was predicted
today by Buzsy Tabatchnick,
chairman of the event again this
year.
With a theme of "A Night in
Jerusalem," the party promises to
be another evening of elegance,
said Mr. Tabatchnick.
This year's party has been
shifted to the grand ballroom of
the Hilton Inn in Inverrary, accor-
ding to Max E. Buck, chairman of
the UJA/ Federation campaign in
Inverrary. It is scheduled for
Wednesday evening, January 14.
"Buxsy is a brilliant and
creative person," said Mr. Buck,
"and his plans for the Inverrary
Ball guarantee a night to be
remembered by those who
attend."
This is the fourth annual
Pacesetter Ball in Inverrary.
Each year's gathering has exceed-
ed the previous year both in at-
Baxsy Tabatokaiek
tendance and pledges to the UJA.
It serves as a climax to the coun-
try club life in Inverrary.
Inverrary to Honor
Volunteers Oct. 23
Max Buck, chairman of the In-
verrary Division of the Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign, has announced that the
Federation will pay tribute to the
men and women who gave of their
time, minds and patience to the
helping of Jews here and Israel, at
an awards ceremony at 9:30 a.m.,
Thursday, Oct. 23 at the Inver-
rary Country Club.
"We are going to salute all of
you who gave of yourselves so
freely during the 1986 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign," Buck
stated.
Guest speaker at the event will
be Kenneth Bierman, Federation
executive director.
"Your moment of recognition is
at hand," Buck stated. "You were
active participants in the most
successful UJA fund-raising and
social year ever held in Inverrary.
We want to say thank you for last
year and ask for your help again
this year."
For information contact Natalie
Graham at the Federation,
748-8400.
Steven Lewin
Inverrary Lecture Series
'Tradition Time'
Wilma Morrison of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education, will
air an original interview with the
late Israeli Prime Minister David
Ben-Gurion on his 100th birthday
on "Tradition Time," WVCG,
1080 AM dial, on Sunday, Oct. 12.
The interview was done in
March, 1967, just two months
before the Six Day War. It was
Ben-Gurion's last official visit to
the U.S.
For several weeks last year, on
Tuesday mornings, 150 Inverrary
residents trekked to the Inverrary
Country Club for a series of
stimulating and enlightening
seminars presented by the Inver-
rary Division of the Federa-
tion/UJA of Jewish Charities.
They will be doing it again this
year, it was announced by Max E.
Buck, chairman of the Inverrary
Federation/UJA.
Guiding the gatherings will be
Mr. and Mrs. Ely Kushel, who
were chairpersons of the sold-out
series last year.
Reservations for the four lec-
tures are $10 per person. Only In-
verrary residents may participate.
Seating is limited to the first 150
who apply.
This is the stirring schedule:
Tuesday, Nov. 25, "Why Jews
Like to Laugh," a look into Jewish
humor, Rabbi Norman Lipson.
Tuesday, Dec. 2, "Will Your
Great-Grandchildren Be Jewish?"
a look into the 21st century, Gene
Greenzweig.
Tuesday, Dec. 9, "No Dogs -
No Jews," a look at Florida
history, Dr. Henry Green, Dr. Abe
Gittelson, Laura Hochman.
Tuesday, Dec. 16, "Israel At
The Crossroads," a look at doves
versus hawks, Rabbi Elliot Skid-
dell, Rabbi Sheldon Harr.
For reservations call Natalie
Graham at the Federation,
748-8400.
OCTOBER
Oct. 10 Foundation Seminar for Profes-
sionals of Western Broward. 7:30-10 a.m.
Gulfstream Land and Development Co.,
Plantation.
Oct. IS YOM KIPPUR
Oct. 14 Community Relations Committee
(CRC) Meeting. 7 p.m. Speaker Barbara
K. Wiener. At Federation.
Oct. 15 Women's Division President's
Council Meeting. 10 a.m. At Federation.
Oct. II Palm-Aire Breakfast Awards
Meeting.
Oct. 16 CAJE Adult Education Committee
Meeting. 10 a.m.-noon. At Federation.
Oct. 16 Young Business and Professional
Division. 6 p.m. Speaker: Rabbi Norman
Lipson, Panorama Room, Pier 66.
Oct. 18-24 SUKKOT
Oct. 20 Women's Division. 9:30 a.m. Ex-
ecutive Committee. 10:30 a.m. Board
Meeting. At Federation.
Oct. 20-31 Fly-In.
Oct. 20 Women's Division P.M. Network.
7:30 p.m. At Federation.
Oct. 21 Condominium Awards. 2 p.m.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Oct. 21 Federation Board of Directors
Meeting. 7 p.m. At Federation.
Oct. 22 Foundation Hotline. 5-6:30 p.m. At
Federation.
Oct. 23 Inverrary Awards. 9:30 a.m. Inver-
rary Room, Inverrary Country Club.
INFORMATION
For information concerning above cam-
paign events, please contact the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale at
743-8400.


r
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 10, 1986
The Madies of Toulon
A Visit With a Sephardic Jewish Family in France
Editor'8 Note: Muriel Haskell is
Public Relations director at
Samuel and Helene Soref Jewish
Community Center. She recently
returned from a visit with her
"mahutin," her son's wife's
parents. This is her account of
French Jewish life as witnessed
firsthand.
By MURIEL HASKELL
Monsieur Charles Madie and his
wife Madame Marcelle live in
Toulon, a medium-sized port city
between Marseilles and Cannes on
the southern coast of France. One
of the estimated 700 Jewish
families living in the Toulon area,
they are natives of Morocco, of
Sephardic origin, and have lived in
France about 25 years.
"Before the sixties, many of us
lived in the North African Coun-
tries, says Mme. Madie, "but to-
day we know that there are only
1,000 of us left in Algeria and
maybe 1,800 in Morocco."
For 400 years, these countries
were among those hospitable to
the Sephardic Jews of Spanish
and Portuguese extraction who
had been expelled at the end of the
15th century. Now, in modern
times, these Jews have ac-
complished another mass reloca-
tion from North Africa to
France, where there are now
800,000 Jews. Most live in and
around Paris.
The Jewish families in Toulon
are mostly Sephardic. There is on-
ly one temple which is Orthodox,
like most of the synagogues in
France, but its doors are open to
Jews of all affiliations.
The Madie family spends its
summer in a villa in Mar-Vivo, a
40 minute ride from Toulon. My
son, Jonathon, a young conductor
who plays double-baas with
Geneva's Orchestre Romande, is
married to their daughter, Moni-
que, and has two daughters,
Adrienne, four, and Leonore, 9
OSCAR GOLDSTEIN has
been named Committee
Chairman of the Year for
B'nai B'rith's District Five.
Goldstein, who is public
relations director for Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels,
was honored for his work as
chairman of the membership
committee for the District,
which covers an area from
Maryland through Florida. He
has chaired the committee for
the last three years.
A Peak
Experience
TEL AVTV (JTA) The first
attempt to climb a Himalayan
mountain by a team of Israeli
mountain climbers is due to get
under way shortly, following the
receipt of permission from the
Nepal government in Katmandu.
An eight-member team led by
Doron Erel, 27, a geologist from
Givatayim near Tel Aviv, will try
the ascent of Mount Kangchutse,
also known as Makalu 11, about
28,000 feet high, in the northeast
of Nepal and only slightly lower
than Mount Everest.
months. They also spend their
vacations here at the villa, a
spacious pink concrete house with
typical French Mediterranean
styling and a huge walled-in
garden. The charmingly furnished
French Provincial interior has tile
floors and pastel hand-painted
tiles in the bathrooms and
"cuisine."
Great-grandmother Madame
Etoile Sayag, with the aide of
translators, said, "The migration
of the North African Jews to
France in the sixties was easy for
those of Algerian descent who
were granted French citizenship
when they were bom by virtue of
the 'Cremieux Decree.' The
decree was written into French
law to honor Adolph Cremieux, an
Algerian Jew who was France's
Minister of Foreign Affairs dur-
ing the Second French Republic.
The French Sephardic Jews are
extremely supportive of Israel.
Only four hours away, they travel
there for vacations, building and
buying homes, if they can afford
it. Both men and women join
together to participate in a varie-
ty of fund-raising organizations in
France. The women of Toulon
work hard for VISO, a group
which supports needy and han-
dicapped Israeli children, and
open their homes to run affairs
and dinners, constantly looking
for new members to join them.
There are different North
African and French specialties for
midday dinner and the 9 p.m. sup-
per is served in the garden.
Marketing is done everyday for
bread and fresh vegetables and
fruits. Elaborate preparations are
made for parties with a variety of
sweet pastries and coffee or mint
tea, which is a favorite beverage
enjoyed by the Sephardim. After-
wards, hors d'ouevres of all types
are served. The area is semi-arid
and rain is seldom a worry, so ser-
ving outdoors is never a problem.
There are no mosquitos or flies
and only wooden shutters cover
the windows.
The Sephardic Jews of Morocco
knew no Yiddish or even Ladino
which was the Jewish dialect of
those who settled further east in
the lands of the Turkish Empire
400 years ago. The Jews of Moroc-
co spoke Arabic. Although chop-
Mme. Etoilee Sayag bakes challah and a special miniature for her
great-granddaughter, Adrienne. Standing behind them, from left,
Charles Madie, Jonathan, Mme. Madie, and Monioue.
ped liver, bagels, gefilte fish and close and visit each other often,
tzimmis are unknown to them, Fathers are protective and the
their customs are different from typical French Jewish mother
those of the Ashkenazic Jew, yet whose name is Marcelle, says,
the same characteristics dominate "All for the children!" C'est vrai,
their family life. Families are very madame.


where shopping is o pleasure 7 days o week
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Available at Publix Stores with
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Available at Publix Stores with
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ion/fan
Friday, October 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Hebrew Day School Introduces Aleh Hebrew Language Program
Pictured with Mrs. Miriam Klein are students from Mrs.
Sabath's Kindergarten class. From left, are Michael Balsam, son
of Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Balsam; Jared Moussa, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Moussa; Eytan EUender, son of Mr. and Mrs. Em-
manuel Eilender; Jennifer Hqff, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stan
Hoff; and Sommer Ziv, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Amir Ziv.
Organizati
Annette Kay
THE WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
The Southeastern Region of The
Workmen's Circle will hold its
67th Annual Conference the
weekend of Nov. 14-17 at the
Seville Hotel, Miami Beach. For
information contact Blanche Gon-
zales at 443-4623, Hy Kaplan,
738-5790 or Julia Pinchuk,
731-5645.
CIRCLE OF
YIDDISH CLUBS
The Circle of Yiddish Clubs held
its first meeting on Sept 29 at the
JCC. The Club is dedicated to
perpetuating the Yiddish
language and the culture of its
people. The Circle now has 46
clubs in Florida as members. For
information please contact Sunny
Landsman, coordinator, 721-7899
or Rusty Kessler, 726-1631.
B'NAI B'RITH
YOUTH ORGANIZATION
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
(BBYO), the oldest and largest
Jewish youth group in the world,
recently held an introductory
meeting for a new chapter for
girls in Coral Springs.
BBYO sponsors a wide variety
of social, athletic, community ser-
vice, religious and cultural ac-
tivities. It is open to boys and
girls, 9th-12th Grades. For infor-
mation contact the BBYO office at
581-0218.
BBYO is a major beneficiary of
the Jewish Federation receiving
funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Annette Kay has been elected
president of the Florida Region of
Women's League for Israel. A
resident of Florida for 38 years,
Kay has been an active member of
the local community.
Together with her husband
Sheldon, the Kay's initiated the
first successful United Jewish Ap-
peal drive in Bonaventure and
were honored for their outstan-
ding work.
Annette and a talented group of
women, entertain each year at the
Federation's "Gathering Place,"
bringing good cheer to the frail,
elderly participants.
WU
The Women's League for Israel
is made up of many dedicated
women who are always on the
move. Recently when Israeli
Prime Minister Shimon Peres was
in New York to discuss Soviet
Jewry, WLI was represented by
Muriel Lunden, national presi-
dent; Annette Kay, president of
the Florida Region; and Cecile
Fine and Lorraine Frost, national
vice presidents. Lunden also at-
tended a special briefing by
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin.
NCJW
The National Council of Jewish
Women, University Section, will
officially kkk off its "Buckle Up
the School Buses" campaign at a
community rally at 1 p.m., Sun-
day, Oct. 19 at the Coral Springs
Mall, University Dr. and W. Sam-
ple Road.
Confirmed speakers include
Congressman Larry Smith,
Senator Peter Weinstein, Rep.
Fred Lippman, Rep. Joseph
Titone, Ron Sachs of Channel 10,
and Toni Rubio, spokesperson for
the National Safety Council,
Broward County. For further in-
formation contact 475-1633 or
753-7176.
The David Posnack Hebrew
Day School has introduced the
Aleh Hebrew Language Program
into its curriculum.
All Kindergarten students,
under the direction of their
Hebrew teacher, Mrs. Miriam
Klein, will participate in the new,
innovative program which was
developed by the Board of Jewish
Education of New York and the
World Zionist Organization.
The Aleh program is the first
one of its kind that was developed
for teaching Hebrew as a second
language to young children.
The students will learn the
Hebrew language by participating
in a wide range of educational
Redman Tells
Why U.S.
Abstained
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
State Department has stressed
that the problems of security in
south Lebanon cannot be solved
by extending the authority of the
United Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL) to the Israeli
border or by "any resolution pass-
ed" by the United Nations Securi-
ty Council.
State Department deputy
spokesman Charles Redman made
this point in explaining why the
United States abstained Tuesday
(Sept. 23) when the Security
Council adopted a resolution call-
ing on Israel to withdraw its trops
from south Lebanon and allow
UNIFIL to move to the border.
"We believe that stability for
south Lebanon and security for
Israel's northern border can only
come through measures agreed on
by all the parties to the conflict,"
Redman said. 'The call for the im-
mediate deployment of UNIFIL
to the border, in the absence of
such measures, is not realistic and
will solve none of the underlying
problems of instability and lack of
central authority which plagues
south Lebanon."
Redman added that UNIFIL
has "the potential to contribute
significantly" to the two major
goals supported by the U.S.
"the return of the effective
authority of the Lebanese govern-
ment to southern Lebanon and the
withdrawal of all foreign forces
from Lebanon." But he stressed
that these goals cannot be achiev-
ed by UNIFIL without an agree-
ment first by the parties involved.
floUTS.Rooted in tradition.
Brooklyn NY II2IH
games and activities which in-
tegrate Jewish values, culture and
religion into the early childhood
curriculum. ALEH consists of 10
sequential learning units, beginn-
ing with the area most familiar to
the young child-the self-and ex-
panding outward.
The Day School is looking for-
ward to a most exciting and
rewarding educational experience
for their Kindergarten children.
The Hebrew Day School w a ma-
jor beneficiary of the Jewish
Federation receiving funds from
the annual United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
PERSONALS
DWJ ONE WOMAN
mensch needs to share life
with a warm lovable,
unpretentious partner for
intimate communication,
stress-free togetherness,
love, happiness, exercise,
fun, laughs even tears. Am
clean, own teeth, casual
dresser, considerate,
understanding, unencum-
bered, no alimony pay-
ments, no dependents,
miserable dancer, not rich
but no debts. Not perfect
but not one niahter, not
smoker, gambler, drinker,
drug user, 5'11", 59, exer-
cise, nutrition minded
vegetarian. If you want to
be loved (genuinely), want
appreciation, respect, are
45 to 50, affectionate,
attractive 5'3" to ST",
health exercise conscious
115 to 135 lbs., please mail
recent photo, letter to
informal living New Yorker
currently visiting, wants to
move to southern Florida;;
T.D. Reznik, P.O.B. 1631,
Islamorada Key, Florida
33036.
With G. Washington's* Seasoning
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And it does wonders for your
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4 pounds bef short ribs
2 tablespoons shortening
1 % quarts boiling wafer
3 packets G. Washington's
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Lightly brown short ribs in shortening; drain Add remaining ingredients;
stir. Cover and cook for 2 hours over low heat, or until meat is tender
Strain stock, set aside as soup Slice the meat Serves 6 to 8
6 whole peppercorns
3 stalks celery
3 sprigs parsley
2 onions
2 carrots
THE WAY
WATER IS
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Imagine water that tastes fresh
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V
"-
Pa*e 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. October 10.1986
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 10, 1986
tainment provided by Bella Milim
Cantor, Temple Ramat Shalom.
and Israeli dance performances by
two performing youth groups of
the Hebraica Jewish Community
Center. And MORE!
Don't miss this eventful twilight
Sukkoth party at your JCC!
TAKE THE FIFTH ...
ANNUAL WOMAN'S DAY
AT THE JCC WEDNESDAY
OCT. 15. 9-2 P.M.
It's Wake-Up Aerobics at 9 ...
Mini-Breakfast ... four concur-
rent workshops: Interior
Decorating internationally known
Billy Saster; Jewish Survival with
everyone's favorite scholar Abe
Gittelson; Looking Good with Roy
Perez of Salon Salon (see make-
up, hairstyling demonstrations
models from the audience) and
Drug and Substance Abuse with
chemical dependency therapist
Sherri Starr of Coral Springs
Care Unit. Then luncheon. Door
Prizes and Fashion Show showing
the latest by Salon Salon, featur-
ing clothes by "Rodeo Drive." A
day inspiration and observation
for Today's Modern Jewish
Woman. Call the Center for
details!
Three Part Course: for juniors
and seniors What career?
Which college? Where's my best
direction after high school?
Begins Wed. Oct. 8 and on
again the 15th and the 28th. Led
by Steve Stillman, Professor
Psychology, Nova U.
Four Part Course: Prerequisite
to four specific courses to be given
in November on Stress Manage-
ment. Led by Dr. Marvin Fred-
man, the director of the Center
for Psychological Services and
Joan Lieberman, an Associate of
the same Center. Features relaxa-
tion exercises, the use of biofeed-
back and participation in small
group discussions. Courses in
November will deal with
Thoughts, Feelings, Support
Groups and Assertiveness
Training.
Ten Part Course: (or only one)
Choose an activity exercise just
for you ... in a series or a single.
Ongoing! Aerobics, Low Impact
Aerobics, Stretching Out, Pre and

I
The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell, Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning the events or pro-
grams listed please call the center.
the JCC Festivale Chorale.
A NEW VISTA IN FLORIDA
Since "retiring to Florida" in
1973 the Landsmans have been
busier than ever. Isadore Land-
sman, a former structural
engineer and real estate consul-
tant, was president of the Ber-
muda Club Council and still offers
a great deal of his time as
consul tant-in-residence.
A new area of interest has kept
Sunny Landsman on a busy
schedule. Admitting that she has
developed a love-affair with Yid-
dish, the language, and Yiddish
the culture, she has become a
sought-after lecturer. Numerous
organizations and libraries
throughout the Broward County
system have booked her presenta-
tions both in English and Yiddish.
She has also written, directed and
performed in productions for
charitable groups and nursing
homes.
MORE CREDITS
Landsman is also on the Board
of the SEE Program, (Senior
Enrichment Experience) at
Broward Community College. She
has also initiated "rap sessions"
with BCC college students. Book
reviews are also in her repertoire.
Among her most recent is Elie
Wiesel's "The Conscience of the
World" which is among the pro-
grams she has done for Federa-
tion's CAJE headed by Dr. Abe
Gittelson. Currently she par-
ticipates as a presenter in a lec-
ture series scheduled at
"Woodlands Country Club," her
topics relating to Judaism, its
history and its lore.
Landsman is proud to tell you
that her motivation for this life on
the lecture circuit was inspired by
her matriculation at Brooklyn Col-
lege when she was 63 years old.
She majored in Speech and
Theater, earned her BA, and later
taught Written English to the
foreign born in the college's Adult
Education program. The Land-
smans have two sons and three
granddaughters. Their son
Robert, a well-known New York
architect, was the chairman of the
architectural committee for the
restoration of the Statue of Liber-
ty. Son Harvey is a noted com-
puter expert in California.
A GIANT OPEN HOUSE
UNDER THE SUKKAH FREE
SUPPER CELEBRATE
SUKKOTH AT THE JCC
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 22
6-7 P.M.
JCC Officers, Board and Staff
cordially invite everyone in the
community to join them in
celebration of the Hobday of the
Harvest. Every member of the
family is welcome to join together
in making the Arts and Crafts
projects related to the holiday.
Everyone's invited for supper,
too! Free! Hot Dogs! Chips!
Beverages! Harvest Fruit! And
everyone's welcome to meet
under the richly decorated Sukkah
to share in repeating the festival
prayers.
In addition there'll be enter-
Congressman and Mrs. Larry Smith meet with JCC Assistant
Executive Director David Surowitz during the "Night on the
Town Auction" held on the Perlman Campus of the Soref JCC
Sept. 20. The fine, extensive collection of art work, gifts and a
variety of certificates for services were bid on and bought by many
happy JCC friends and supporters. Among them: Congressman
Smith, who acted as a guest auctioneer and was also a donor of a
very special service. The congressman and his wife will host and
escort Dr. and Mrs. Peter Sarbone to dinner at a fine local
restaurant. The evening was planned to benefit the JCC Scholar-
ship Fund which enables deserving children and adults the oppor-
tunity to participate in Center programs. "We raised more than
anticipated," says Surowitz.
Post Natal Exercise, Aquacize,
and Over Fifty And Fit. All good
for you at the JCC.
HIT RUN ... NO ERRORS
The Men's Summer Softball
League has completed its regular
season of play. Playoffs began on
Sept. 28 and will run through the
beginning of November.
Teams finished in the following
order:
Division A
1. Animal Medical Clinic
2. Center Fielders
3. Lomar Industries
4. Stern's Bakery
5. Massachusetts Mutual
6. Westgate Printing
7. Stu and Jim
8. Paine Webber
Division B
1. Kadimah
2. The Klein's
3. The Maccabbes
4. Hollywood JCC
5. Moty's Car Care
6. Hallandale B'nai B'rith
The JCC is o major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, receiv-
ing funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
SUNNY LANDSMAN
Continuing its policy of review-
ing the records of Center
volunteers every six months, JCC
Staff recently voted Sunny Land-
sman, a JCC Volunteer, to be
honored for her services this past
spring.
A LOVER OF YIDDISHKEIT
Landsman and Charles Infeld,
of the Circle of Yiddish Clubs, co-
chaired the committee which plan-
ned, arranged and produced "The
Third Annual Jewish Heritage
Week" at the Center last March
co-sponsored by JCC and the
"Circle." (And Landsman is hap-
py to report that the "Circle,"
with over 40 clubs in the area, will
have its main office at the JCC.)
The week focused upon "The
Jewish Experience in America."
Hundreds of area residents were
delighted to hear music, dramatic
presentations and lectures
presented by well-known
speakers, films entertainers and
SPECIALIZED CARE
FORTHEHOMEBOUND
24 hr. nursing service since 1972
Serving All Dade & Broward Counties
R.N.'s, L.P.N.'s, Nurses Aides, Homemakers
Specialize in Live-Ins & Post Hospital Care
Insurance Assignments
ALL DADE HOME CARE
I Miami 576-0383 Hwd 963-1417 Ft. Laud. 566-65
You've^
"Got What
Tn [-FIT

*
+ + I +
TtWGS LPJ
(Ami You May Not Even Know It)
It looks like Mamie Tokar is
certainly enjoying her UU a
tete with the painted clown!
However, the subject in the
painting maintains a straight
face! One of the works of art
sale during JCC's Night on the
Town Auction Sept. 20, this
was one of the many dasireable
items sold with great gusto
from the auctioneer's block.
The evening attracted a crowd
of nearly 200, with a good time
had by all and a good deal of
funds raised for the Center's
Scholarship Fund.
Help Those In Meed...
And Help Yourself To A
Tax Deduction A! The
Same Time.
The Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops can use your
gifts of resaleable furniture,
appliances, and household
goods. Items YOU may no
longer need will buy life-
giving medicines and
medical supplies for the
indigent residents of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged. For free
pick-up of your donations
simply call:
Dade: 751-3988
Broward: 981-8245
1^ Thrift Shops
Two convenient locations:'
5713 N.W.27thA*.. Miami
5829 Hatandate Beach Blvd.. HaHandate
HnfHtflK fte Af* at Of** Ok***



>'.-'

Friday, October 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 18
Newswire/lsrael
*r
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
SUNDAY OCT. 12
City of Hope-Men of Hope: 9:30
a.m. Breakfast meeting. Report
on upcoming' dinner dance Nov. 2
at Diplomat Hotel. Nob Hill Rec.
Center, 10000 Sunset Strip,
Sunrise.
B'nsi B'rith-Bonaventure
Chapter: 7:30 p.m. Break-the
fast. Epstein Brothers, Klezmer
band, will entertain. $20 per per-
son. Bonaventure Hotel. 389-0001
or 389-0538.
TUESDAY OCT. 14
Deborah-Sunrise Chapter: 11
a.m Mini-lunch and meeting.
Sunrise Lakes Phase I Rec. Hall.
WEDNESDAY OCT. 15
JCC: 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Woman's Day.
At Center, 6501 Sunrise Blvd.
792-6700.
Hadasaah-Gilah Inverrary
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Mary Lawson of the League of
Women Voters, will speak.
Veteran's Park, 7600 NW 50th
St., Lauderhill.
WLI-Bonaventure Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Laurie Workman
of Jewish Family Service, will
speak. Bonaventure Town Center.
389-4394.
Sunrise Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting.
Madeline Van Tuyl and her Kit-
chen Band will entertain. At
Temple.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael-
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting.
Topic: 'What should You Know
About Medications?' At Temple.
Brandeis University NWC-West
Broward Chapter: Tea for new
members. 721-0445.
Temple Beth Am: 7:30 p.m.
Quarterly congregational
meeting. At Temple.
THURSDAY OCT. 16
JFS: 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting.
Hollywood Federation.
B'nai B'rith Women-Hope
Chapter: Luncheon and card par-
ty. Rich Gardens Chinese
Restaurant, 3801 N. Univ. Dr.
584-9455.
Hadassah-Uana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: 9:30 a.m. An-
nual membership brunch.
Hadassah troupe will present,
'Shiksa of Araby.' Inverrary
Country Club.
Hadassah-Orah Sunrise Lakes
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting and
mini-lunch. The Modernaires will
entertain. Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57 St. 742-7615.
Knights of Pythias-Coral Spr-
ings Lodge: Meeting. Temple
Beth Orr. 752-7672 or 721-7464.
Independent Order of Odd
Fellowa-Hatchee Lodge: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Odd Fellow Temple,
1451 N. Dixie Hwy. 974-5946.
SUNDAY OCT. 19
Hawaiian Gardens: 8:30 p.m.
Show featuring Barbra Garner
and Richard Terry. Tickets $3.
Phase 4,5000 NW 36 St. 789-5141
or 733-9138.
Center for Liver Diseases-West
Broward Chapter: 9:30 a.m.
'Member Bring a New Member
Breakfast.' Dr. Leon Schiff,
founder of the Center at the Univ.
of Miami, will speak. Bonaventure
Hotel. 389-1839.
Temple Emanu-El-Men's Gab:
10 a.m. Breakfast. At Temple.
MONDAY OCT. 20
NCJW-GoId Coast Section: 1-3
p.m. Board meeting. Broward
Bank.
WLI-Margate Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Elsie Clamage will
review, "The Immigrant
Daughter." Teen Center, David
Park, Margage.
Brandeis University NWC-
Inverrary Woodlands Chapter:
Noon. Luncheon. Inverrary Coun-
try Club. Donation $12. 721-1540.
B'nai B'rith-Sunrise Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Whiting Hall,
Sunrise.
TUESDAY OCT. 21
Na'amat USA-Tamara Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Waterbridge Rec.
Center, 1060 Del Lago Cir.
Sunrise.
Temple Emanu-EI-Sisterhood:
Noon. Paid-up membership lun-
cheon. Dr abraham J. Gittelson,
Federation's director of educa-
tion, will speak. At Temple.
Odd Fellows and Rebekahs
Social Club: 1 p.m Meeting. Odd
Fellows Temple, 1451 N. Dixie
Hwy. 974-5946.
Na'amat USA-Debra Club: Noon.
Luncheon for prospective
members. Home of Ruth
Rosenkrantz, Lauderdale Lakes
485-3699.
Hadassah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Mini-lunch and
meeting. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd., Plantation.
WEDNESDAY OCT. 22
Na'amat USA-Gilah Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Ester Sandry will
present, 'Women of Courage'
Temple Beth Israel, D.B.
Brandeis University NWC-
Inverrary Woodlands Chapter:
1:30 p.m. "Enjoyment of Poetry."
Home of Virginia Levine,
Lauderhill. 735-1984.
Dade/Broward Lupus Founda-
tion: 8 p.m. Meeting. Parkway
Regional, NMB.
TUESDAY OCT. 23
B'nai-B'rith-Pompano Lodge: 8
p.m. Meeting. Palm-Aire Country
Club, 651 S. Pompano Pkwy.
Braadeia University NWC-
Inverrary Woodlands Chapter:
1:80 p.m. Bible Study. Home of
Virginia Levine. 735-1984.
Temple Emann-El: 7:45 p.m.
Board of Directors meeting. At
Temple.
Federation
Office Closed
for Holiday
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale/UJA
campaign offices, Central Agency
for Jewish Education and the
Jewish Family Service of North
Broward, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, will be
closed Yom Kippur, Monday, Oct.
13. Regular office hours will
resume on Tuesday, Oct. 14.
DR. STANLEY Margulies, Chief of Radiology at Hollywood
Memorial Hospital and a member of the Executive Committee of
American Associates, Ben-Gurion University of the Negev, ad-
vises that the University has a Center for Health Sciences which
marks a dramatic departure from the traditional concept of an in-
stitution for medical education. The main purpose of Ben-
Gurion's Center for Health Science is to train medical students
for service in developing communities, as primary care and
general physicians.
NAAM, the North American Aliyah Movement, sponsors two-
week fact-finding seminars to Israel, for people considering
aliyah. These two-week 'tours' offer the participants the oppor-
tunity to "see the real Israel: the Israel of everyday life and not
the tourist resort." The program is an intense and intriguing ex-
amination of the practicalities and realities of Israel; the
pleasures and pains of everyday living in the Jewish State. For in-
formation contact NAAM at (212) PL2-0600.
MORE THAN 600 Israeli girls and women will benefit this year
from income generated by Na'amat's Perpetual Scholarship
Fund. The women come from cities, development towns,
moshavim and the Arab sector and include those just out of the
army as well as mothers of families. The women will use their
scholarship to study a broad range of subjects ranging from
molecular biology, genetics and agriculture-plant cultivation to
nuclear, chemical and mechanical and civil engineering.
BECAUSE NOW IS WHEN
THEY NEED US THE MOST
Two Of Our Active Residents Enjoying The Garden
The Pbinte Lauderdale, an adult congre-
gate living facility, recognizes that one of the
most difficult decisions in our life will be the
decision that we will make concerning the
housing and well being of our parents,
grandparents and other close friends.
The Pointe Lauderdale assures that the
continuity and security of our loved ones
lifestyle will not be interrupted. We
recognize the fact that independence
is important to the self esteem
of senior adults and have
taken all the caring steps necessary to assure
that their dignity will be maintained.
Life at The Pointe Lauderdale represents
a dedication to reinforcing the positive atti-
tudes of living. Each resident is provided
with individual attention and treated with
the utmost respect
Call today for more information on our
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or feel free to come by for a
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%


*'l
' >
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 10, 1986
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
TEMPLE EMANUEL
The Bar Mitzvah of Michael
Fenick will be celebrated at the
Saturday morning Oct. 18 service
at Temple Emanu-El, Ft.
Lauderdale.
RAM AT SHALOM
Aviva Michelle Ehren,
daughter of Tobey and Stuart
Ehren, will become a Bat Mitzvah
celebrant at the Saturday morn-
ing Oct. 18 service at Ramat
Shalom, Plantation.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Katie and Tracy Sandier,
daughters of Donna and Richard
Sandier, celebrated their B'not
Mitzvah on Saturday Sept. 27 at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
The Bar Mitzvah of Jeffrey
Gluaman, son of Michelle and
Michael Glusman, will be
celebrated at the Saturday morn-
ing Oct. 11 service at Kol Ami.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Jeff Goldatein son of Enid Golds-
tein, and Marni Goldatein,
daughter of Lynn and Jeff Golds-
tein, will celebrate their B'nai
Mitzvah at the Saturday morning
Oct. 11 service at Temple Beth
Orr, Coral Springs.
Ehren
Glusman
Robert Levine, son of Barbara
and Murray Levine, will be called
to the Torah in honor of his Bar
Mitzvah at the Saturday morning
Oct. 18 service at Beth Orr.
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- What do the more pious do
after the Maariv Service at the
conclusion of Yom Kippur and the
long blast of the Shofar?
2- What American holiday took
its inspiration from our Festival of
Sukkot (Tabernacles)?
3- What do the Sages mean by
the Biblical term, Ach Sameach"
Altogether Joyful?
4- What are the "Arba Minim"
Four kids of plants?
5- Why are meals taken in a
Sukkah?
6- What purpose does "Hoshana
Rabba" (The Great Hoshana)
serve?
Statement of Ownership. Management and
Circulation (required by 39 USC No. 3686):
1 Title of publication: Jewish Floridian of
Greater Port Lauderdale. Publication No.
899420. 2 Date of filing: Sept. 30, 1986, 3
Frequency of issue: Weekly mid-Sept.
through mid-May. Bi Weekly balance of
year. A No. of issues published annually:
40. B Annual subscription price: $3.96. 4
Location of known office of publication:
8368 W. Oakland Park Bhrld. Fort Lauder-
dale Fls. 33321 6 Location of head-
quarters of publishers: 120 N.E. 6 Street,
Miami, Fla 38132. 6 Publisher, editor,
managing editor Fred K. Shochet. 120 N.E.
6 Street, Miami, Fla. 3S182. 7 Owner,
Fred K Shochet, 120 N.E. 6 Street, Miami,
Fla. 381S2. 8 Known bondholders, mor-
tgages or other security holders holding or
owning 1 percent or more of total amount of
bonds, mortgages or other securities, if any:
None. 9 for completion by non-profit
organisation: None. 10 Extent and nature
of circulation, given in this order: Average
no. copies each issue during preceding 12
months followed by actual no. copies single
issue published nearest to filing date: A)
total no. copies printed (net press run):
22,610, 22,800: B) paid circulation: 1 sale*
through dealers and carriers, street vendors
and counter sales, 0. 0; 2 mail subecrip
tions: 21,801, 22,081; C) total paid circula
tion; 21,801, 22,081; D) free distribution by
mail, carrier, or other means, samples, com-
plimentary and other free copies, 0, 0; E)
total distribution 21,801, 22,081; F) copies
not distributed: 1) office use, left over, unac-
counted for, spoiled after printing, 809,719;
2) returns from news agents: 0, 0; G) Total:
22,610, 22,800. I certify that statements
made by me above are correct and complete,
a Fred K. Shochet, publisher.
7- What else besides the
Synagogue procession of Etrog
and Lulav has become an integral
part of the Festival's Liturgy?
8- What are the latter days of
the Festival?
9- How often was Simchat
Torah observed in Israel
(Palestine) during the period of
the Talmud?
10- How do Jews demonstrate
there is never an end to studying
Torah?
Answers
1- Take the first step in the con-
struction of the Sukkah (booth).
2-Thanksgiving Day, express-
ing gratitude of G-d's goodness
for autumns's harvest.
3- We cannot enjoy the com-
mandments until all the less for-
tunate are helped: the stranger,
the widow, the orphan and the
poor.
4-The Etrog (citron), Lulav
(palm branch), to which twigs of
Myrtle and Willow have been
bound.
5- In commemoration of the
temporary dwellings of our
ancestors in the wilderness on the
way to the Promised Land.
6- An extra day of grace, a
belated opportunity for those who
Now Is The Time
There has never been a better
time to make a charitable con-
tribution to to the Federation/UJA
Campaign. This year tax reform
legislation will reduce the max-
imum federal income tax rate
from 50 percent to 38.5 percent
for 1987 to as low as 28 percent in
1988. Today, the tax benefits of
making a gift are tremendous, and
we have many ways to structure
your contribution.
The end of the year is fast ap-
proaching. Call Janice Salit, Foun-
dation director at 748-8400.
failed to repent on Rosh Hashanah
and Yom Kippur.
7-The chanting of the Hallel
(Hymns of praise) Psalms
113-118.
8-"Yom Tov Sheni Shel
Galuyot" (The second day's
festival of the Diaspora-Shemini
Atzeret (Eighth day) and Simchat
Torah (Rejoicing of the Law).
9- Once every three years with
the Torah reading known as the
Palestinian Triennial Cycle.
10- The last section of the Book
of Deuteronomy is read on Sim-
chat Torah and immediately
thereafter the first part of
Genesis.
Candlelighting Times
Oct. 10 5:38 p.m.
Oct. 17 5:32 p.m.
Oct. 24 5:25 p.m.
Oct. 31 5:20 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling the
Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI ELO-
HE1NU MELECH HO-OLOM
ASHER KID-SHONU
BEMITZ-VOSOV VETZI-
VONU LE-HAD-
UK NEYR SHEL SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, 0 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.
o*"w irmn
ar-
g
a
T
Rabbinical Association
M sTTb iilai AsIImmI
WW VI OUIVJI arvuami
The Broward members of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami extend greetings and best wishes to the
entire community for a happy and healthy New Year.
Rabbi Solomon Agin
Rabbi Samuel April
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon
Rabbi Mordecal L. Brill
Rabbi Donald David Crain
Rabbi Avrom L Drazln
Rabbi Robert P. Frazln
Rabbi David W. Gordon
Rabbi Bennett H. Greenspon
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa
Rabbi Carl Klein
Rabbi Randall J. Konigsburg
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
Rabbi Harold Richter
Rabbi Chaim Z. Rozwaskl
Rabbi Emanuel Schenk
Rabbi Milton Schllnsky
Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter
Rabbi Elliot Skidded
Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone 576-4000
Rabbi Carl Klein Rabbi Solomon Schif
THE CORAL SPRINGS AREA COALITION of Jewish
Organizations recently held a 'Showcase of Jewish Organiza-
tions at Temple Beth Orr in Coral Springs, to acquaint the com-
munity with the many programs ana services that are offered to
them. Over 00 people visited the tables of the congregations
represented at the Showcase, including the Federation, JCC,
Jewish Family Service, High School in Israel, Women's League
for Israel, Jewish War Veterans, Bnai Zion, Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, BBYO and many others. Stan Kane, Coalition
president, stated that the afternoon program was a tremendous
success.
Synagogue Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK, meets Broward
Federal Savings, Lyons Road and Coconut Creek Parkway, Coconut Creek. Ser-
vices: Friday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 am. Rabbi Josiah Derby. Caatar Sydney
Goles.bc.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St, Tsmarac, 33821.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Karl F. Stone.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (481-6100), 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood, 33024. Services
daily 8 am.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Avralkun Kapnek.
Cantor Stuart Kanas.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 Ms,
6 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Panl Plotkia. Rabbi EaMritas, Dr. Sslssnssi
Geld. Cantor Irving Gr
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 38813.
Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 am., 6:30 p.m.; Friday 8 am., 5 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:46 a.m., 7:45 p.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addison, Cantor Maariee A. Nee.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd.. Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Joseph Langner, Cantor Shabtal Ackersaan.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-6380), 1434 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach, 33060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Jeaudah Heilbraan.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296). 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 am., 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 am., 6 p.m. Rabbi Randall Konigsburg. Cantor Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach, 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 6 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 am. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor
Ronald Graner.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:15 am., 6:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 5:30 p.m. Rabbi Nathan Zolondek. Can-
tar Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Lauderhill, 33313. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 am., 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Hainan.
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (forsserly North Laaderdale Hebrew Con-
gregation) 6436 W. Commercial Blvd., Tamarac, FL 33319. Services: Friday at 6
p.m., Saturday at 8:46 am. Charles B. Fyier, President (722-7607).
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes, 33313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 am., 5 p.m., Friday
8 a.m., 6 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 6 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4561 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:45 a.m. 8 a.m., 5:16 p.m., Saturday 9
am., 6:30 p.m. Study grease: Man. Sundays following service*; Wesson,
Taeodays 8 p.m. Rabbi Area Liebsnaan.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1867), 1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Bench, SS441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 am. and sundown.
Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown. Jeasah M. Reiner, PtiaHsat
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 3291
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 83812. Services: Monday through Friday 7:30 a.m.,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 s.m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m., sundown. Rabbi Edward
Davis.
. CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-3683). 8675 W. McNsb Rd., Tamarac,
33321. Services: Daily 8 am.; mincha 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am. and 6:16 p.m. Rab-
bi Chains Schneider. Ceagregatiea president. Herssaa Fleischer.
RECON8TRUCTIONIST
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11801 W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation, SS826. Ser-
vices: Friday, 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, 10 am. Rabbi
President
Executive Vice President
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH ORR (763-3232), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs, 33066. Ser-
vieee: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 am. Rabbi Mark W. Groes.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2532). Services at
Menorah Chapels. 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 38441, Friday 8 p.m.
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish. Cantor Morris Levineea.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (781-2810), 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes,
88811. Servicee: Friday 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mitxvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Bailee. Canter Rita Shore.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Rd
day 8:16 p.m., Saturday 10:30 am.
Plantation, 3S324. Services: Fri-
J. Harr. Caatar Frank
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (973-7494). OsrvUss: Fri-
day night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3950 Coconut
Creak Parkway. Rabbi Brace 8. Warshal. Caatar Barbara Roberts.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (9284410). McGaw Hail, 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft. Lauderdale. 33304. Service: Weekly on Friday
evenings at 8 p.m. Rabbi Lewis Littaua.


Friday, October 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15

Hebrew Day School Student Receives Letter From Soviet Twin
Shira Caswell, 13, heard about
the idea of twinning through her
school, the Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale. She immediate-
ly contacted the Federation so
that she may get a name of a
Soviet youngster who would share
her Bat Mitzvah celebration with
her, since Soviet Jews are denied
the freedom to practice their
religion.
In June, Shira sat down and
wrote to Olga Ioffe in Leningrad,
USSR. By her biography Shira
received from Federation, she
knew that Olga was her age, that
she had a stepbrother and a sister
and that Olga's family was denied
a visa to emigrate in 1971 because
Olga's stepfather "knew alleged
secrets at his place of employ-
ment." Olga and her family were
again denied in 1981 because, "in-
sufficient kinship in Israel."
Not knowing anything else
about Olga, Shira decided that it
would be best to describe her life
in the United States. She wrote
about her Bat Mitzvah, which took
place on August 23 and how she
would be celebrating it for Olga.
She also described her studies at
the Hebrew Day School, where
she has been a student for eight
years.
She wrote about her cat, her in-
terest in softball and baseball and
her dance lessons she attends
once a week. She also described
her family stating that she is an
only child and that Olga can be the
younger sister she never had.
Shira also sent her warmest
wishes to Olga's family and hopes
that she would be able to meet
Olga in the future.
About two months after Shira
sent the letter, she received a let-
ter from Olga.
"I was so excited that she wrote
Shira Caiweli
back," Shire said. "I was afraid
that the Soviet government would
not let my letter through."
Olga, who knows both English
and Hebrew, wrote back to Shira
in English. What surprised Shira
most was that Olga used three dif-
ferent colors of ink purple, red
and green and also drew an il-
lustration at the end of the letter.
Olga's letter mentioned nothing
of her life in the USSR. It con-
gratulated Shira on her Bat Mitz-
vah and expressed joy at the
celebration. Olga also asked Shira
to send her more information on
the Bat Mitzvah. Olga wished
Shira and her family health and
happiness and signed the letter,
"Your twin, Olga."
"I think that it is very impor-
tant for all kids who are becoming
B'nai Mitzvah to write to a twin,"
Shira stated. "This way they
know we're thinking about them."
At Shin's Bat Mitzvah, she
made a speech about Olga and the
significance of twinning. Her Rab-
of
bi also discussed the subject
twinning and Soviet Jewry.
"My friend Olga is being put
through such a hard time that the
least we in America could do, is
write letters to refuaeniks so they
won't give up hope."
Also enclosed in Olga's letter to
Shira was a postcard of the Palace
of Culture in the Ukraine.
"I plan on calling her in the near
future. If that doesn't work, I'll
keep writing and maybe one day
visit her in the Soviet Union."
If you would like further infor-
mation on twinning, contact
Melissa Martin at the Jewish
Federation, 748-8400.
The Hebrew Day School is a ma-
jor beneficiary of the Jewish
Federation receiving funds from
the annual United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
Third Annual B'nai B'rith Benefit Variety
Show Wednesday January 14, 1987
'Otzma' Participants
Begin Year in Israel
Once again, a great show to
support a most important Jewish
organization B'nai B'rith. This
show will star Van Harris, a come-
dian who has performed in
nightclubs and hotels throughout
the country as well as in Las
Vegas and Atlantic City. Also ap-
pearing will be the well-known Ir-
ving Fields and an all-star cast.
This show will be sold out mon-
ths in advance, as usual. This may
Tourism In Israel
We call on Federations and all organizations in the North
American Jewish community; we call on individual Jews
throughout North America now more than ever to plan visits to
Israel. A massive increase in tourism can be one of the signs of
North American Jewry's continued solidarity with Israel. Such an
increase can demonstrate that the enemies of Israel will not dic-
tate our behavior and it can be a boon to Israel's recovering
economy. The coming year marks the 20th anniversary of the
unification of Jerusalem; it is also the Centennial of the birth of
David Ben-Gurion. Therefore, "this year in Jerusalem" should be
a goal for all of us.
In Dedication of a
Special Guy
You could always count on Joe when a job had to be done ...
and the Jewish Federation always did. Joseph Shapiro, known as
Joe to all his fellow co-workers, campaign volunteers and friends
passed away on Sept. 23, and Federation lost a long-time member
of their working family.
Federation director Kenneth B. Bierman said it best when he
said, "Joe was more than a member of the Federation team. He
was a spirit that will forever be missed. Our condolences to his
wife, Edna, and his family." Services were conducted in New
York.
Sincere good wishes
for a healthy and happy New Year
from your friends at
^h/kpofah^.
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
Art Adas Shirley Crayder Sylvia Cutler Scott Cuttler
Marion Dack Al Danheiser Philip Dash Ruth Friede
Mark Ginsberg Gary Glass Rick Golden Norman Gold-
man Oscar Goldstein Stephen Gutterman Reuven Horo-
witz Michael Jacobson Judd Kallen Johnathan Kaplan
Ruby Kaplan Joel Kirschenbaum Seymour Kirschen-
baum Joan Kosky Lee Melamed Manny Mishkin Bruce
Moshman Isaac Nahmias Jack Polinsky Joe Roth
Jacob Salz Sy Schiffman Marty Siegel Claire Sieger
Julius Stein Robert Swerdlick Hershey Wei nstein Joel A.
Weinstein Robert A. Weinstein Jeffrey Weisberg Mark
Weissman Louis Wilson Betty Wynroth Alan Yaffe Al
Yellen Richard Zadanoff
North Miami Beach Sunrise Margate Deeriield Beach Wesi Palm Beach
be your last opportunity to pur-
chase tickets. Please mail checks
to: Milt Trupin, 805 Cypress
Blvd., Apt. 20B, Pompano Beach,
FL 33069, telephone 972-2974.
Donation $17 per ticket (checks
payable to B'nai B'rith).
With Rhyme and
Reason
Thirty men and 26 women have
arrived in Israel as the first par-
ticipants in an innovative and ex-
citing new program designed to
strengthen the bonds between
North American Jewish com-
munities and Israel.
Sponsored by the Council of
Jewish Federations and 11 pilot
communities, participants, all
18-24 years old, have committed
themselves not only to a year of
service in Israel but also to work-
ing on behalf of their local Jewish
communities on their return.
The Federations that recruited,
screened and provided fellowships
to program participants include:
Chicago, Cleveland, Detroit, Los
Angeles, MetroWest (N.J.), Mon-
treal, New York City, St. Louis,
San Francisco, Toronto and
Washington, D.C.
Prayer For Israel Lhmot TJ'Lehibanot
Oh Lord our King who rules above
Making Israel great,
Continue blessing that sweet land,
Our only Jewish State
That marks the dawn of our
rebirth,
That shelters displaced souls,
That houses Jews from far and
wide,
And makes for them new goals.
Do shield her 'neath your loving
wings,
Protect her with Your might,
And let her leaders know Your
truth
That they be ever bright.
Unite our hearts to worship You,
And to extol Your name,
To venerate Your To rah that
We joyously acclaim.
Shine forth Your light throughout
each land,
Be it big or small.
The G-d of Israel is the King
Ruling over all.
-Jack Gould
To Build and Be Built
They live as a group, cooking
their own meals and sharing in the
chores, but they are not a kibbutz.
They are excavating old ruins, but
they are not archeologists,
because they are rebuilding the
ruins for present-day use. They
spend half a day studying
Judaism, history, Hebrew, tradi-
tions, but they are neither a
yeshiva nor a school.
What they have in common is a
desire to get to their Jewish roots;
some out of intellectual curiosity,
some in a search for the meaning
of existence. All of them are
university students or graduates,
hence the standards are high. All
of them engage in the physical
reconstruction of ancient and
ruined parts of the city of Safed.
The essence of the Jewish ex-
perience has always been a com-
bination of work and education.
The object of "Livnot
U'Lehibanot" is to combine this
concept of work in Israel with a
Jewish studies program. It is
presented in a mature at-
mosphere, to build the State of
Israel. This program, which is
self-sustaining, is the only one of
its land in Israel. It deals with
young people who want to find out
about their Jewish heritage.
For more information, contact
Uri Cohen at the Israel Aliyah
Center, 4200 Biscayne Blvd.,
Miami, Fl., phone: (305)
573-2566/7.
Youth Aliyah is a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale receiv-
ing funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
HAVE
YOU BEEN
COMPARING
APPLES a. QBAN
AMONG PRE-AEBANGEMENT PLANS?
II you've shopped tor funeral pre-arrangements,
you've found there are some big differences among them
Some "package" plans look economical, but then you read the tine'1
print and discover the add-ons. surcharges, hidden costs they forgot
mention. Al Menorah, you'll find the custom-designed pre-need plan I
your pocketbook with extra value, extra attention and no extra chc
If you have a plan now, bring It in and well write a Menorah
for less and give you a doxen oranges. Now isn't that a peach of an offer?
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
West Palm Beach: 627-2277. DeerUekJ Beach: 427-4700.Sunrtoe: 742-600-Mcn\^ne:975)ll.Nath Miami Beach: 935-3939
Funeral Chapels Cemeteries Mausoleum Pre-Need Planning




Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 10, 1986
The Future of the Jewish People: Jewish Demographics
-*
The Problem: The Jewish
population in the diaspora, in-
cluding the United States, is
steadily declining, for cultural and
biological reasons. This of course
comes on top of the terrible
tragedy of the Holocaust.
Demographers differ, but even
the most moderate are not op-
timistic about diaspora Jewry,
while the pessimists are speaking
of biological suicide.
Israel's leading demographer.
Professor Roberto Bacchi, has
just reported to the government
that quite aside from the inroads
made by assimilation, the rate at
which Jewish couples in the
diaspora produce children has
fallen below replacement levels.
The demographic unit of the In-
stitute for Contemporary Jewry
presented the following figures
for Diaspora Jewry:
1939 16,155,000
1945 10,392,000
1985- 9,500,000
The same demographers project
fewer than eight million Jews in
the diaspora by the year 2000.
Is it really as bad as all that?
There is another school of thought
(American demographers Sidney
Goldstein, Alvin Chenkin and
Gary Tobin) who are less
pessimistic, though they do not
differ radically from Israeli
estimates.
A second group of American
demographers (Steven M. Cohen
and Calvin Goldscheider) suggest
that at least in the USA there is
no actual decline. They concede
that the birthrate is low but sug-
gest that it is now better than at
its worst period. (Fifteen years
ago it was only 1.5 children per
couple for the generation of 1968,
far below replacement levels.
They say that now it is 2.1 per
couple.) Their figures are based
upon a 25 percent intermarriage
rate in America, and they expect
Jews to gain about half the offspr-
ing of intermarriages. With con-
versions to Judaism, they believe,
the population is now holding its
own or even showing a slight
increase.
Demography is not an exact
science; figures are often hard to
come by. For instance, the Soviets
probably undercount Jews and
many Jews probably "pass" as
members of other groups. It is dif-
ficult to find the facts even where
government is cooperative.
FT LAUD 776-6272
{VJROWARD
IJAPER a
PACKAGING
In the United States, prediction
is troublesome because we know
little about the long range effects
of intermarriage. What will hap-
pen when the children of inter-
marriage are old enough for mar-
riage themselves? We don't know.
It is worth noting that births are
very high among the ultra-
Orthodox. Families in that
category are having between
seven and ten children each. They
represent only about five percent
of World Jewry, but they will
therefore be a high percentage of
whatever growth we do have.
Families that might be classified
modern Orthodox tend to have
between three and five children.
It has been suggested that the
organized Jewish community
could encourage young couples to
have more children by assisting in
covering costs of Jewish educa-
tion, day schools, summer camps
and the like. One paradoxical
aspect of that is that the organiz-
ed Jewish community would end
up by subsidizing Jewish educa-
tion for Orthodox families.
In sum: if the present trends
continue, it appears likely that
there will be an overall decline of
the Jewish population in the
diaspora and a sizeable increase in
the percentage of Orthodox
Jewry. If Professor Bacchi's
predictions are correct, by the
year 2010, Israel will be the
largest Jewish community in the
world, not as a result of aliyah,
but by decline of the diaspora.
MAX DICKSTEIN has taken
over tke general chairmanship
of the Century Village State of
Israel Bonds luncheon. Max
was appointed by Dr. Justin
H. May, chairman of the State
of Israel Bonds. Diekstein an-
nounced that there will be a
aeries of three luncheons, Nov.
9, Nov. 23 and Dec. U. All lun-
cheons will be held at noon at
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach.
[]ROWARD
LJAPER &
[JACKAGING
Anyquestion
about who's lowest?
Now is lowest
By US.Gov't. testing method
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Cigarette
Smoke Contains Carbon Monoxide.
ConccMwui lew) reflect} itte Jan ftFlCRepMt
NOW IHE LOWEST Of 411 BfttNDS
SOFT PACK 100s flUEB. MIKTHOl 3 ma. -th". 0.3 me, km*
*.paoirenibyr7Cflwhod.



8358 QAJ. afcfond 9et (305) 748-8400
,L


Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
-^cpfiing ewd. SEtje WouMsk:


Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
cjUegsagcg
The changes challenges ... and
developments of this, the 19th year in
the life of our Federation have
demonstrated the wisdoms of our
founders.
From a group of some 300 men and
women living on Fort Lauderdale's
East side in the fifties, came the
beginnings of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and the
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
And yes, we have come a long way
in such a short time, our community
has joined together in a Federation
which now raises funds efficiently,
and provides central planning, coor-
dination, and permits us to adapt to
problems and programs which our
founders never dreamt of 19 years
ago. When the official organization
began, those community leaders led
by Ludwik Brodzki, the first Federa-
tion president, developed a system
strong enough to last through war
and peace, depression and prosperity
and wave after wave of immigration.
We may have been a young fledging
star on the national Federation/UJA
horizon, but all our systems were
flexible enough to confront both the
old reliable programs with the
modern day progress made available
to us.
Who among these first groups of
leaders imagined that a day would
come when our community would
consist of a geographically
widespread area composed of some
22 Jewish communities in North
Broward County?
Who among that group of dedicated
Fort Lauderdale, Pompano Beach
and Margate Jews who came
together in 1967, to commit
themselves to raise $50,000 at the
Israel Emergency Fund Rally, would
have dreamed that in 1986, $6.1
million would be raised to help our
brethren here in our own community,
in Israel and in more than 33 lands
around the world?
We are growing, both demo-
graphically and progressively.
Our local agencies and beneficiaries
are faced with increased costs and
challenges. There have been some
new and innovative changes in the
past year, and more to come. Among
these have been the groundbreaking
for the David Posnack Hebrew Day
School Building on the site of the
Samuel and Helene Soref Jewish
Community Center on the Perlman
Campus, and the JCC new building
housing the gymnasium and activities
center.
Vitally concerned with the needs of
our growing elderly population,
Federation Housing, Inc., under the
co-chairmenship of Daniel Cantor and
Leo Goodman, are finalizing plans for
a 122 unit apartment adult con-
gregate living facility in Sunrise, ap-
proximately half of which will be sub-
sidized full or in part by the Federa-
tion, complete with dining facility,
nurse on premise and maid service.
Vitally concerned with the welfare
and the needs of our fellow Jews in
Israel and around the world, our
Board of Directors have unanimously
agreed to send $3,321,000 or more
than 52 percent of the Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal campaign
gross to aid in the file-saving, life-
giving work performed by the cam-
paign's leading agency. This amount,
which is based on raising at least
$6.35 million in the '87 campaign, will
be the largest dollar amount ever
sent from our Federation.
We can all be very proud of the
many wonderful things we have
achieved as a Federation and as a
community. We have much to
celebrate in our past, and by examin-
ing how our community has progress-
ed to reach this point, we can realize
even greater achievements in the
years to come.
During 1986, we have made signifi-
cant progress toward meeting both
the human service needs locally, in
Israel and around the world. We have
taken great strides forward in every
area of Jewish life, Jewish education,
care for the elderly, social develop-
ment programs for our youth and
cultural and community awareness
programs to name a few. We con-
tinually strengthen our partnership
with the State of Israel and we have
built bridges which span the full spec-
trum of the Jewish experience in
North Broward County and wherever
Jewish life flourishes.
We now begin another'year. We
welcome the new Board members
and new Committee members to this
fascinating work. Your Officers and
Board thank all of you for your sup-
port of Federation and the UJA cam-
paign in the year just past and ask
you for even greater support in the
year ahead.
BRIAN J. SHERR, President
As we begin a new year at the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale we all can be very proud
about our stunning accomplishments
over the past 19 years, and if I were
to attempt to chronicle all of them it
would seem inconceivable that all
could have been achieved in such a
relatively short period of time.
Within the past year our Federa-
tion added to its proud legacy by help-
ing more people than ever before.
Our achievements in 1985-86 are the
results of the efforts of our communi-
ty leaders and corps of dedicated
volunteers, all of whom are commit-
ted to meeting the essential needs of
the Jewish people here in Greater
Fort Lauderdale, in Israel and
worldwide. During 1986 our appeal
received an unprecedented response.
Through the jrenerositv of our com-
munity, the Federation/UJA received
a record $6,104,000 with $238,000 for
Project Renewal-Kfar Saba.
The dollars that we raised are just a
single measure of our community's
concern for the continuing welfare of
our people. There is so much more
that we do which simply cannot be
represented in dollars and cents. The
traditions that we cherish, the
heritage that we hold so dear, is per-
sonified in every one of us.
Through the efforts of Federation's
leadership, we will look to meet the
challenges of Jewish life over the
next decade through our newly
established Long Range Planning
Process and Budgeting and Planning
system.
We have always been very proud of
our Women's Division. In addition to
achieving a record campaign with
gifts totaling in excess of $1,100,000,
the Women s Division continuously
offers quality programs through high-
caliber leadership. These innovative
programs help communicate Federa-
tion s vital mission.
The Community Relations Commit-
tee educates our Jewish Community
and the general public on a number of
critical issues including Soviet Jewry,
a major thrust this year.
We have come a long way this year
in meeting the needs of our Jewish
elderly. In addition to our highly suc-
cessful Kosher Nutrition Program
and Gathering Place, Federation
Housing Inc., a major beneficiary of
Federation has recently purchased
land in Sunrise to build our adult con-
gregate living facility which will con-
tain housing and senior service pro-
grams. The Federation has also ap-
plied for a HUD 202 grant for sub-
sidized housing for the elderly.
Another source of pride for our
Federation has been the ambitious
programming oriented toward future
leaders for the Jewish Community of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Our
Business Executive Network, Young
Professional Group, and Fast Track
Leadership Development are but a
few of the programs of our new
Human Resource Development
Department.
The Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies also plays a vital role in shap-
ing the future of our community with
its assets of over $2.5 million. The
Foundation offers individual unique
opportunities to help meet a wide
variety of Jewish needs which might
otherwise not have received support.
Our Foundation through prudent and
fiscally sound investments, has
charted a course which will provide
our Jewish community with a signifi-
cant resource as we prepare for life in
the 21st Century.
We must remember that an oppor-
tunity to give is also an opportunity
to receive. What we receive is
reassurance that we have met our
obligation to sustain a life which is
dignified for all Jews. It is a simple
premise, and it is one which is a prin-
cipal tenet of the Federation
philosophy. Our collective sense of
commitment to each other truly
defines us as a community of Jews
which prospers greatly in a spirit of
unity.
My best wishes to all of you in the
year ahead.
KENNETH B. BIERMAN
Executive Director



-^1
I
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Qjou/t
Your Federation
The Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdaie, the "central
address for our North Broward
Jewish community," is ready to help
all of our brethren. Through the
myriad of service organizations
funded with monies raised by the
Federation's annual United Jewish
Appeal Campaign, a wide and
diverse range of individual and
group needs are met.
Through our local agencies funded
with Federation dollars, our elderly
are fed, our children are educated
and individuals and families are
strengthened. Through the United
Jewish Appeal, Federation monies
help Jews in Israel and in 32
countries worldwide. So your gift to
Federation not only helps our local
Jewish community, but also the
larger community of Jews in the
United States, in Israel and
throughout the world.
As individuals, we struggle to
maintain a sense of balance between
our physical, emotional, intellectual
and spiritual needs. As a
community, we bond together for
the fulfillment of these needs, linked
by a common goal the survival
and well-being of the Jewish people.
Federation plays an integral part
in this system, providing a central
address where the needs of the
individuals and the means for
fulfilling those needs come together
in a community of people helping
people of Jews helping Jews.
Federation's continued growth
depends on you. As an individual
contributor to the Federation/UJA
Campaign, you can help Federation
to secure our Jewish future.
Federation's management, and
administration are handled by the
Board of Directors. The Board
consists of
Federation's officers: its
president, executive vice president,
five vice presidents, secretary,
assistant secretary, treasurer and
assistant treasurer,
42 members elected by the
general membership;
One rabbinical member
appointed by the Board;
All past presidents of the
Federation, president and campaign
UJA chairman of the Women's
Division, chairperson of Project
Renewal, six Life Members and five
members of the Advisory Board.
The Federation's many and
diverse committees focus on critical
questions confronting Greater Fort
Lauderdaie.
Through the committee system
and the organizational structure,
Federation aims to bring together a
large and diverse cross-section of
the Greater Fort Lauderdaie Jewish
community so all of its segments
may be accurately and appropriately
represented and served.
Federation is in the people-helping
business. And that business takes all
of us, working together for the
survival and growth of our Greater
Fort Lauderdaie Jewish community
and our community of Jews
throughout the world.
Brian J. Sherr
President
Sheldon Polish
Executive Vice President
Daniel Cantor
Vice President
Alan Levy
Vice President
Mark Levy
Vice President
Steven Lewin
Vice President
Samuel K. Miller
Vice President
Irving Libowsky
Secretary
Milton Edelstein
Assistant Secretary
Sidney Spewak
Treasurer
Gladys Daren
Assistant Treasurer
Kenneth B. Bierman
Executive Director
Stall
Kenneth B. Bierman
Executive Director
Sandra Brettler
Director, Senior Services
Joan Fein
Administrative Assistant
Sandra Friedland
Director, Kosher Nutrition
Lori Ginsberg
Assistant Director,
Communications
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson
CAJE Director of Education
Natalie Graham
Campaign Associate
Sharon Horowitz
Administrator, Judaica High
School
Sondra Jackowitz
Missions Coordinator
Kenneth Kent
Associate Campaign Director
Bonnie Krauss
Director Gathering Place
Marvin Le Vine
Director, Communications
MarUynn Levins
Controller
Paul Levine
Campaign Associate
Melissa Martin
Director, Human Resources,
Community Relations
Jan T. Myers
Manager, Data Processing
Steven Perry
Assistant Campaign Director
Phyllis Richman
Office Administrator
Debra Roshfeld
Director, Women's Division
Janice Salit
Assistant Executive Director
Director, Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies
Florence Siegel
Assistant Controller
Rabbi Albert Schwartz
Director, Chaplaincy
Commission
Joel H. Telles
Administrative Director
Helen Weisberg
Administrator, North Broward
Midrasha Institute
o


I
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Robert Adler
Qoakd oh ^Di/tecto/tg
Rabbi Jeffrey
Ballon
Alan Becker
Waller Bernstein Max E. Buck Martin Cain Abraham David Richard Entin Judah Ever
Jack Farbtr Leonard Farber
Richard
Finkelstein
Paul Frieaer Morris Furman Alfred Golden Dr. Robert Grenitz Deborah F. Hahn David Hirschman
Dr. Phillip Kanev William Katzberg David KranU Paul Lehrer Leon Messing Sigmund Nathan Joseph Novick Harold Oshry Norman Ottrau
Marvin Stein
PAST
PRESIDENTS
(not pictured)
Howard Miller
Jeffrey Strtitfsld Daniel Tithbirg Ethel Waldman Bart Weieman Barbara K. Wiener M. Morris
Wittenberg
Esther Lemer Ahera A. Gold
President, Women's Campaign
Division chair
Allan Boer
Jacob Brodzki Ludwik Brodxki Albert GarniU
Leo Goodman
Alvin Gross
Victor Gruman Milton Keiner
LIFE MEMBERS
Joel Reinstein Jean Shapiro
ADVISORY
BOARD
Seymour Gerson
Sen. Sam
Greenberg
Charles Locke Anita Perlman Samuel Soref John Streng
o
Phillip Cohen
Irving R.
Friedman
Bernard Libros Saul Padek ,rrfa Snyder
DECEASED
Life Meabera
Sam Goldfarb
Advisory Board
Joel Levitt
Paat Presidenta
Edmund Entin
Martin Fridovich
Project Renewal
Regional and Local
chairperson
o
_


^
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Committee ^esc/ttotions
Advisory Board
The Advisory Board shall offer
wise counsel and recommend to the
Board of Directors based on their
years of service and experience to
the Federation. The Advisory Board
shall consist of those members who
served the Federation faithfully for
a number of years and earned such
consideration by their service.
Administrative Committee
The Administrative Committee
recommends the annual internal
operating budget of the Federation
to the Board; analyzes and reviews
Federation's expenditures
throughout the year; reviews and
makes recommendations concerning
Federation's personnel policies.
Business Executive Network
Steering Committee
The scope and purpose of this
committee is to organize the
business and professional leaders of
the Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish
community in a program which
would meet their need for
association with each other and
meet Federation's need for the
involvement of the business
community so that they would
become a cohesive group, increase
their understanding and
appreciation of the Federation, and
become involved in its activities.
Campaign Committee
The Campaign Committee shall
have charge of conducting annual or
special campaigns and fund-raising
projects approved by the Board of
Directors. It shall be the
responsibility of the committee to
solicit pledges for these purposes.
All acts of the committee are
subject to final approval by the
Board of Directors.
Chaplaincy Commission
The committee is the policy-maker
for the Chaplaincy Corps. The
Chaplaincy Service is sponsored by
The Jewish Federation. The
Chaplaincy brings solace and
comfort to non-affiliated Jews in
hospitals, correctional institutions,
mental hospitals, homes for the
retarded, nursing homes and
hospices. The program offers
religious services, visitation,
provides religious paraphernalia and
assists in providing Kosher dietary
needs. The Chaplaincy provides
holiday food treats during Passover
to residents of nursing homes, as
well as to the frail elderly during all
the holidays. The Commission also
administers a program to provide
for the burial of the indigent.
Communications Committee
The purpose of this committee is
the implementation, preparation,
coordination and dissemination of all
communication pieces, internal and
external, in print, audio/video as
production matter and further
discussion concerning FLORIDIAN
publication.
Community Relations Committee
The Community Relations
Committee, in a sense, is the
trouble-shooter of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. It deals with a broad
range of local, national, and
international issues, among them:
Israel and the Middle East; Soviet
Jewry; Jews in trouble in such
places as the Arab Lands, Latin
America, South Africa and Ethiopia;
anti-Semitism; civil rights and civil
liberties; and cult and missionary
activities.
Education Committee
The essential purpose of the
Committee and its professional arm,
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, is to enhance the quality
of Jewish life and education on all
age levels, in all relevant
institutions, and in all types of
structures of the Jewish community.
Its basic functions are as follows:
the assessment of community
educational needs, the projection of
programs to fulfill these needs, the
securing of funding to fulfill needs,
and the provision of material,
physical and human resources to
implement those programs. The
Committee on Education as a whole,
would formulate major policy and
serve in an advocacy role in
Federation and the community.
Elder Care Committee
The function of this committee is
to bring services to the elderly in
North Broward. The purpose of this
committee is to look into direct
services, nursing homes, retirement
homes, ACLF, and senior centers.
Commitment to serve on this
committee will be at least one year.
Executive Committee
The Executive Committee shall
consist of the officers of the
Federation, the general campaign
chairman, the president of the
Women's Division and two members
of the Board of Directors chosen by
the president, as well as the
immediate past-president. The
Executive Committee shall meet
from time to time as necessary and
shall be responsible for
recommending actions and policies
to the Board of Directors.
Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies
Acts through its committees to
develop deferred and current
financial resources to provide seed
money for pilot projects,
emergencies and future needs of the
Jewish community.
Government Affairs Committee
The Government Affairs
Committee deals with various
branches of state government to
assure the conservation and increase
of funds flowing through state
agencies to human service programs
of the Jewish community. It works
in close cooperation with such
bodies as the Florida Association of
the United Ways, the United
Protestant Appeal, Florida IMPACT
and others.
House Committee
The House Committee shall have
the responsibility to oversee the
operation of the buildings owned or
operated by the Federation, and to
recommend repairs, refurbishing,
replacements and additions.
Hunan Resource Development
Committee
The fundamental objective of the
Human Resource Development
Committee is to provide the
Federation, its family of agencies
and the Fort Lauderdale Jewish
community with a current and
future cadre of highly motivated and
well trained leaders.
Interfaith Caregivers Coalition
The purpose of this committee is
to work, recruit and train
volunteers from different
congregations to provide respite
care for those with Alzheimers and
related diseases and the chronically
ill, friendly visitors for homebound
and institutionalized persons, and
support groups for the terminally ill.
Kosher Nutrition/Gathering Place
Committee
Responsibilities for members of
the Kosher Nutrition/Gathering
Place committee are to attend
holiday functions and special events.
Communication on a bi-monthly
basis with the appropriate staff
member that will enable the
committee member to act as an
ombudsman for the programs in the
community and keep the Board of
Directors current with the status of
programs.
Long Range Planning Committee
The Long Range Planning
Committee meets regularly to
explore and establish long-range
Jlans for the Fort Lauderdale
ewish community and to develop
maximum community participation
in the United Jewish Appeal
campaign as well as develop a sense
of solidarity between Federation
and its agencies and participate in
the integrated approach to
communal problem solving.
Missions Committee
Developed to increase the
recruitment of potential candidates
and encourage greater participation
in Federation's Mission Program.
The committee determines criteria
for mission participants, creates a
mission calendar based on campaign
needs and goals, and serves as the
community s representative to
recommend mission itineraries and
programs.
Multiple Appeali Committee
Reviews requests for approval of
fund-raising campaigns directed
toward the Fort Lauderdale Jewish
community. The committee attempts
to maintain fund-raising discipline
so that the Jewish community's
resources are not overburdened by
fund-raising efforts taking place
simultaneously.
Nominating Committee
Annually prepares the slate of
nominated officers, Board of
Director members, trustees,
advisory board and life members,
that are voted upon at the Annual
Meeting.
Planning and Budgeting
Committee
The Committee, along with its
subcommittees, identifies the Jewish
community's needs, formulates
programs and services to meet these
needs, looks into sources of
financing and selects or designs
delivery systems to provide
programs and services. It makes
recommendations to the Board of
Directors concerning which agencies
and organizations should receive
allocations from the
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign and the amount of these
allocations.
Project Renewal Committee
The purpose of this committee is
to raise $1.3 million as our share for
the Project Renewal programs and
projects in Yoseftal, Kaplan and
Eshkol neighborhoods of Kfar Saba.
Also to raise awareness of Project
Renewal in the community through
educational programming, publicity
and exchange programs involving
residents of the neighborhoods and
members of the Fort Lauderdale
community. Another function is to
work with other communities in our
cluster (Orlando and Boca Raton) in
coordination of Renewal activities.
The final purpose is to work with
the Project Renewal neighborhood
groups in adopting a budget and
reviewing overall goals and plans
for Project Renewal in Kfar Saba.
Treasurer's Committee
Has the power to employ
procedures designed to obtain
expeditions and maximum payment
of pledges made to the Federation
campaign.
Women's Division
Acts as a creative force for
involving women in the Federation's
annual campaign, leadership
development and community
education programs. Promotes
understanding of the network of
local, national and international
agencies serving the needs of world
Jewry.
.JMfeW*-



Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
JkHHooatiDm
JEWISH FEDERATION
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Table of Allocations 1986-87
/. Allocation*
A Local Agencies and Services
Aliyah Council of South Florida
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Central Agency for Jewish Education
Chaplaincy Commission
Community Relations Committee
Coral Springs Coalition
Elder Care Committee
Florida Government Affairs
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Hebrew Day School of Fort Lauderdale
High School in Israel
Hillel Foundations of Florida
Jewish Community Center of
Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Family Service of Broward County
JFS Financial Assistance
Jewish Floridian Newspaper
Jewish High School of South Florida
Judaica High School Israel Trip
Media Teacher Center
Kosher Nutrition Program
Missions Program
Public Relations
Shalom Neighbor Program
Young Leadership
$
1986-87
1,000
10,500
179,600
69,280
31,430
2,500
20,660
9,000
45,050
167,500
35,625
30,400
399,830
264,850
4,750
95,450
15,000
5,000
5,000
98,940
96,370
32,370
6,000
23,030
TOTAL $1,649,135
B Non-Local Agencies and Service* 198647
American Academic Association for
Peace in the Middle East $ 400
American Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors 1,000
American Israel Cultural Foundation, Inc. 300
Association of Jewish Family and
Children's Agencies 100
B'nai B'rith Youth Services 2,000
H.I.A.S. 1,000
Hebrew Union College Jewish Institute
of Religion 1,000
Jewish Education Service of
North America, Inc. 8,000
Jewish Labor Committee 600
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. 1,000
Jewish Theological Seminary of America 1,000
Jewish War Veterans of the USA 500
Jewish Welfare Board (JWB) 6,000
Joint Cultural Appeal 1,800
(Includes American Academy for Jewish Research,
American Jewish Historical Society, Leo Baeck
Institute, Children of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors, Conference of Jewish Social Studies,
Congress for Jewish Culture, Histadruth Ivrith
of America, Jewish Publication Society of
America, National Foundation for Jewish Culture,
Yivo-Institute for Jewish Research)
National Jewish Center for Learning
and Leadership 500
National Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council 4,500
National Conference on Soviet Jewry 2,500
North American Jewish Students Appeal 500
Reconstructionist Rabbinical College 1,000
Yeshiva University 1,000
TOTAL$ 34,700
C- United Jewish Appeal $3,321,000
(Includes Joint Distribution Committee,
United Israel Appeal, New York Assoc. for New
Americans, World ORT Union)
D Other Allocation*
Council of Jewish Federation Dues $ 60,000
Large City Budgeting Conference Dues 1,600
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
(Year-round Administration, etc.) 1.025,150
Reserve for Losses on Collection 190,500
Reserve for Mortgage Reduction 100,000
Net Building Expense____________________31,000
TOTAL $1,408,250
II Income
1986-87 Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal Campaign $6,350,000
Interest Income $ 70,000
JEWISH FEDERATION/UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
CAMPAIGN ACHIEVEMENT
| K>nd Raised \JJ] Gift. Received. United Jewi.h Appe.l
1986
29,372
1985
1984

24,199
$5 1 million
21,347
1983
18,983
1982
17.084
1981
15.376
Project Renewal Ft. Lauderdale Federation's Campaign for
Kfar Saba. Israel, has raised $1,181,556 for the period 1979-1992.
* Operation Moms
1985 $267,836
WHERE YOUR
MONEY GOES ..
FEDERATION/ UJA
FUND RAISING *
ADMINISTRATION 16.1%
LOCAL AGENCIES
AND
SERVICES
OTHERS 4.1%
ISRAEL
AND
OVERSEAS
NATIONAL
AGENCIES 1.5%
Your gift to the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale/United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign supports:
IN ISRAEL ...
THE JEWISH AGENCY, a non-governmental
organization which provides: Absorption
Centers; Development Towns; Kibbutzim; Day
Care Centers; Youth Aliyah villages; inner City
Redevelopment.
AROUND THE WORLD ...
JOINT DISTRIBUTION COMMITTEE (JDC), an
organization of rescue and relief for Jews
which provides: Health services to the Aged;
Education and Relief; Kosher meals for needy
jews; Support of the ORT Technical and voca-
tional schools.
NATIONALLY...
Community Relations; College and Youth
Services; Cultural Agencies.

..****. .
-
gMiife


aww"*
1
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
9foca# Agencies cmc( fie/u/tceg
Aliyah Council of South Florida
Morris Futemick, President
Bunny Goldstein, Coordinator
The Aliyah Council develops and
promotes community understanding
of the concept of Aliyah; provides
assistance to the Israel Aliyah
Center and Israeli emissaries, links
groups concerned with Aliyah; and
provides support for individuals who
are planning to emigrate to Israel.
The Council maintains a fund to
provide financial assistance, when
needed, to Jews from South Florida
who choose to make Aliyah.
3950 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida SS1S7
573-2556
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Clarence Hurvitz, President
Steven Klein, Florida Regional
Director
Jerome Kiexoe, Assistant Regional
Director
William Rubin, Program Assistant
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization (BBYO) is an
international agency serving Jewish
teenagers, ages 14-18. BBYO helps
teens to make significant
contributions to the Jewish
community and promotes personal
growth. Members participate in
activities under the guidance of
volunteer advisers and professional
staff.
In Broward County, there are
over 660 teenagers in 21 different
BBYO chapters participating in
community service, Judaic, social
and cultural programs.
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Plantation, Florida 33313
581-Otl8
Central Agency for Jewish
Education
Nan Rick, President
Paul Frieser, Chairman, Committee
on Education, North Broward
Gene Greemweig, Executive Director
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson, Associate
Director, Director of North Broward
Sharon S. Horowitz, Administrator,
Judaica High School
Helen Weisberg, Administrator,
North Broward Midrasha
Now entering its 42nd year, the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE), continues to
serve as South Florida's major
communal agency in the field of
Jewish education. CAJE's first
priority has been the continuation of
Jewish education beyond Bar/Bat
Mitzvah age. A second priority is
the enrichment and licensing of
Hebrew and early childhood
teachers. In addition, CAJE has
expanded by adding a Teacher
Resource Center housing books,
video equipment, and a multitude of
material to be used by day school or
synagogue teachers.
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, FL SSStl
748-8400
Coral Springs Area Coalition of
Jewish Organization*
Stan Kane, President
The Coral Springs Coalition was
founded in 1980 by a group of
concerned Jewish citizens of Coral
Springs. All major Jewish
organizations are represented on the
Jewish Coalition. The purpose of the
Coalition is to identify religious,
cultural, educational, social and
social welfare needs of the
community; and to plan, encourage
and conduct activities to satisfy
those needs. Annual events
sponsored by the Coalition include
the "Chanukah Festival of
Freedom" in Coral Springs,
Ccipation in the "Our Town"
ival, and dissemination of
information regarding Judaism to
the local schools and businesses.
P. O. Box 8923
Coral Springs, FL 33065
753-3653
Federation Housing Inc.
Daniel Cantor, President
Leo Goodman, Vice President
Sandra Brettler, Director of Senior
Services
Federation Housing Inc. is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. It is a separate
corporation which will raise funds
for the Federation's adult
congregate living facility.
Federation Housing Inc. has applied
for HUD 202 Housing. This is an
application for subsidized housing.
MM W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321
748-8400
David Poanack
Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale
Dr. Marc Schwartz, President
Fran Merenstein, Director
The Hebrew Day School offers a
full curriculum of Judaic and
general studies. Founded in 1974 by
a group of concerned parents
seeking a superior general studies
program ana Judaic education, the
Day School gives instruction to
approximately 210 students, ages
three through middle school age.
The Day School offers an
integrated curriculum of Judaic
experiences and Hebrew language,
designed to create a generation of
informed, intelligent citizens
cognizant of their Jewish heritage
and proud of its history and values.
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Plantation, Florida 33313
583-6100
Alexander Muss High School in
Israel
Nelson C. Keshen, President
Rabbi Morris Kipper, Executive
Director
Marion R. Merzer, Director of
Admissions, North BrowardlBoca
Raton
The High School in Israel is an
eight-week intensive study program
using an interdisciplinary curriculum
designed to thoroughly acquaint
students with Israel. The program
strives to provide high school youth
with "a permanent Jewish identity."
The program uses a chronological
historical perspective beginning with
the Biblical period and ending with
the modern Middle East.
The Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale provides financial
assistance for students from Fort
Lauderdale. In addition, several
hundred other students from all
over the country attend the school
each year.
3950 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida 33137
576-3286
Local Office:
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321
748-8400
Hillel Foundations of Florida
Louis Ossinsky, Jr., President
Richard K. Goldstein, State Director
Nancy Berlin, BrowardlPalm Beach
Director
652-5672
Hillel Foundations of Florida is a
consortium of 15 Jewish
Federations, B'nai B'rith of Florida
and college students and faculty.
The governing body oversees the
provision of campus services to
students at almost every college and
university in the state.
The consortium receives
allocations from organized Jewish
communities throughout Florida
and, after examining budget
requests submitted by Hillel units,
determines how the funds under its
management will be distributed.
Currently there are major Hillel
units operating at the University of
Florida, Florida State University,
and the University of South Florida
and in the Broward/Palm Beach
County region with smaller units
located on seven other campuses.
1100 Stanford Dr.
Miami, Florida 33146
661-5849
Samuel and Helen Soref
Jewish Community Center,
Perlman Campus
David Schulman, President
Phil Co/man, Executive Director
The Jewish Community Center
provides opportunities for Jews of
all ages to gather for the
satisfaction of a wide variety of
needs and interests. From pre-
school programs to services and
activities for senior adults, the JCC
serves as a vital community
resource.
The Samuel and Helene Soref
JCC, Perlman Campus, provides a
communal meeting place where
people participate in activities
designed to enhance personal
growth and intensify Jewish identity
and commitment.
Heading the list of JCC programs
are, the WECARE Volunteer
program, which helps those in need;
the JCC Association for the Deaf;
and JCC's thrift shop, Le Browse.
The JCC also boasts a successful
camping program.
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Plantation, Florida 33313
792-6700
Jewish Family Service of Broward
County
Dr. David Sachs, President
Sherwin Rosenstein, Executive
Director
The Jewish Family Service (JFS)
works to strengthen Jewish family
life and promote the emotional and
social well-being of people of all
ages. JFS is particularly sensitive to
changing lifestyles, including
divorced or separated individuals,
single-parent families, the remarried
family, isolated persons and
unmarried couples. *
JFS offers counseling services for
the entire family, an enrichment
program including education,
support and prevention; an adoption
and foster care program, a
resettlement program, financial
assistance program, an information
and referral service and a Medicare
information service.
Hollywood Office:
4517 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33021
966-0956
Ft. Lauderdale Office:
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33321
749-1505
Deerfield Beach Office:
1800 W. HUUboro Blvd.
Suite 214
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441
427-8508
Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort
Lauderdale
William Katzberg, Chairman,
Communication Committee, Jewish
Federation
Marvin Le Vine, Director of
Communications
The Jewish Floridian of Greater
Fort Lauderdale is the Jewish
community's major philanthropy
publication which is mailed to
certain level contributors 32 times
during the campaign year.
The publication plays an integral
part in disseminating news of
general interest and is specifically
directed at the work of the
Federation agencies and
beneficiaries, and the volunteer
corps which conducts the
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign. .
MM W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33321
748-8400
Jewish High School of South
Florida
Eleanor Katz, President
Richard Levy, Chairman of the
Board
Rabbi Louis Herring, Principal
The Jewish High School of South
Florida has provided quality courses
in Judaic and general studies for
students in grades 9-12. A special
curriculum caters to students with
little or no Jewish education.
The school's curriculum, designed
by the University of Miami, features
experienced and qualified staff in
both the Judaic studies and general
studies program. The acceptance
rate of Jewish High School
graduates to excellent institutions of
higher learning in the U.S. has been
outstanding.
18900 NE 25 Avs.
North Miami Beach, Florida 33180
935-5620
Kosher Nutrition Program
Gathering Place
Irving Libowsky, Chairman
Sandra Brettler, Director of Senior
Services
Sandra Friedland, Director of
Kosher Nutrition Program
Bonnie Krauss, Director of The
Gathering Place
The Kosher Nutrition Program
offers hot kosher lunches, Monday
through Friday, for residents of
Broward County, 60 years and over,
at two sites. The program includes
companionship, transportation,
limited activities and special
entertainment
The Gathering Place is a program,
but its participants take part in the
daily hot kosher meals. The
programs at the Gathering Place
are rich and varied. They include
activities which provide both mental
and physical stimulation for the
frail, elderly participants. These
activities include discussion groups,
music, singing and dancing,
exercise, intergenerationaT
programs, guest speakers, and
many others.
Kosher Nutrition/JCC Site
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Plantation, Florida 33313
797-0331
Gathering Place
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Plantation, Florida 33313
797-0330
Kosher Nutrition/Louderhill Site
1239 N. State Rd. 7
Lauderhill, Florida 33313
792-9394


--
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
oWataal! md i/e/tseas
Agencies and SeMces-
American Academic Association
For Peace In The Middle East
An organization of Jewish
intellectuals and scholars who
interpret the role of the State of
Israel and its relationship with the
Arab countries.
330 7th Ave., Suite 606
New York, N.Y. 10001
(tit) 5St-S085
American Gathering Of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors
An organization which educates,
enlightens and sponsors various
mediums which depict the
Holocaust.
lit W. 30th St., Suite 205
New York, N.Y. 10001
(tit) 239-4230
American Israel Cultural
Foundation
Supports cultural life in Israel and
fromotes cultural exchange between
srael and North America.
485 Madison Ave.
New York, N.Y. lOOtt
(tit) 751-t700
B'nai B'rith Youth Services
Provides support to B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization, B'nai B'rith
Hillel and B'nai B'rith Career
Counseling Service throughout the
country.
16U0 Rhode Island Ave., N.W.
Washington, D.C. t00S6
(tOt) 857-6560
Local Office:
Florida Region
1U11 S. Dixie Hgwy, No. t08
Miami, FL 88176
581-Otl8
Council Of Jewish Federations
A central association serving
some 800 Jewish communities to
mobilize maximum support for the
UJA and major national and local
services involving financing,
planning and operating, health,
welfare, cultural, educational,
community relations and other
programs.
780 Broadway
New York, N.Y. 10003
(tit) 475-5000
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society
(BIAS)
Assists in the processing,
Srotective services and relocation of
ews involved in immigration to the
United States.
too Park Ave. South
New York, N.Y. 10003
(tit) 674-6800
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute Of Religion
The Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion began in 1968
and is the oldest existing program
in Jewish Communal Service.
Sponsored by the Hebrew Union
College as a service to the total
Jewish community, the school has
educated neariy 400 students from
all backgrounds, who go on to
receive Double Master s degrees and
Single Master's degrees.
8077 University Ave.
Los Angeles, Calif. 90007
(tlS) 749-3424
JWB
National association of Jewish
community centers, also provides
for the needs of Jews in the armed
services and veterans' hospitals;
Jewish representative in the USO.
15 E. 26th St.
New York, N.Y. 10010
(tit) 532-4949
Jewish Education Service Of
North America
Coordinates and promotes Jewish
education nationally through
community programs, special
projects, education, research and
surveys.
Ilk Fifth Ave.
New York, N.Y. 10011
(tit) 675-5656
Jewish Labor Committee
Promotes understanding and
support among the American labor
movement for the State of Israel.
The JLC also maintains support for
the plight of Soviet Jewry, and
works on behalf of social democratic
movements abroad.
t5 E. tl St.
New York, N.Y. 10010
(tit) 477-0707
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Global news-gathering and
reporting service links Jewish
communities of the world through
daily and weekly reports.
165 W. 46 St.
New York, N.Y. 10036
(tit) 575-9370
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America
Trains rabbis, supports special
programs in Israel, produces
effective Eternal Light broadcasts,
established a Jewish Museum, and
strengthens Jewish education. The
Seminary has more than 500
students, and its goal is a vigorous
Jewish life in this country and
everywhere.
3080 Broadway
New York, N.Y. 100t7
Jewish War Veterans
Works in many areas for civil
liberties within the veteran
community.
1811 R St. N.W.
Washington D.C. t0009
(tOt) 265-6280
Joint Cultural Appeal
Supports nine national agencies
involved in specific aspects of
cultural and historical activity and
enrichment.
ltt E. 4t St.
New York, N.Y. 10168
(tit) W-tt80
National Conference On Soviet
Jewry
Works from the national level to
heighten communities' awareness oi
the serious situation faced by Jewis)
citizens in the Soviet Union.
10 E. 40 St, Suite 907
New York, N.Y. 10016
(tit) 679-61tt
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council
Consulting, coordinating and
national advisory organization for
national and local community
relations groups.
US Park Ave. South
New York, N.Y. 10016
(tit) 684-6950
National Jewish Center For
Learning And Leadership
Conducts leadership study groups,
retreats, institutes and conferences
for lay leaders, rabbis and Jewish
ftrofessionals. This enables trained
eaders to better meet the needs of
their constituent Jewish
communities.
421 Seventh Ave.
New York, N.Y. 10001
(tit) 714-9500
North American Jewish Students
Appeal
NAJSA is the administrative,
coordinating and fund-raising
agency for national independent
student groups. NAJSA also assists
communities in understanding the
role and function of local human
service agencies.
15 E. t6 SL, Suite 1350
New York, N.Y. 10010
(tit) 679-tt93
Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College
It is a community of teachers and
students dedicated to the
rejuvenation of the rabbinate in
f resent day North America.
bunded in 1968, it is the country's
newest rabbinical training
institution offering a five-year
graduate program leading to
rabbinical ordination and a Master
of Arts degree in Hebrew Letters,
preparing men and women for
leadership and service in every
aspect of Jewish communal life.
Church Road and Greenwood Ave.
Wyncote, Pennsylvania 19095
(tit) 576-0800
United Jewish Appeal
The major national organization
through which American Jewish
communities channel their support
for humanitarian programs of social
welfare in Israel and m Jewish
communities throughout the world.
99 Park Ave.
New York, N.Y. 10016
(tit) 818-9100
Local Office:
700 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, FL 38441
4t8-6677
United Jewish Appeal directs the
financial resources toward three
major national organizations:
American Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee (including ORT and
Mai ben)
Aids needy Jews with health,
welfare, cultural and religious
services in the Jewish communities
of nearly 30 countries around the
world, including Israel.
60 E. 4t St
New York, N.Y. 10017
(tit) 687-6200
New York Association for New
Americans, Inc.
Special resettlement and
rehabilitative agency assisting
thousands of Jewish newcomers to
the New York area.
tOO Park Ave. South
New York, N.Y. 10003
(tit) 674-7400
United Israel Appeal
Allocates funds to the Jewish
Agency for Israel to support
immigration and absorption,
housing, education, agriculture and
numerous programs for social
welfare.
515 Park Ave.
New York, N.Y. lOOtt
(tit) 688-0800
Yeshiva University
Consists of 12 graduate and
undergraduate schools graduating
such professions as educators,
lawyers, physicians, social workers,
rabbis, Jewish scholars, and
businessmen and women. The oldest
and largest University under Jewish
auspices in the Western
Hemisphere.
500 W. 185 St
New York, N.Y. 10088
(tit) 960-0863
4m



m
r*0*
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
". I did not find the world
desolate when I entered it, and, as
my fathers planted for me before I
was born, so do I plant for those who
will come after me. ."
Talmud ta'anit 23A
From the Chairmen:
"A Promise for the Future
Link Your Name to a Worthwhile
Lasting Cause."
Over 100,000 Jews now call North
Broward their home, and we have
come a long way in recognizing the
monumental task ahead of us in
being the fastest growing Jewish
community in the United States.
This year along with my fellow
board members, we were able to
promote a greater sense of
commitment and provide plans for
obtaining more donors to the
Foundation.
We have to make our community
stronger by dedicating ourselves to
participate in the various donor
programs available that are suitable
to one's needs and financial ability
and thus secure the future of our
Jewish community and its
institutions for generations to come.
We provide special detailed
information regarding Philanthropic
and Endowment Funds by expert
CPAs and attorneys specializing in
that field without obligation or
charge and confidentiality is
secured. To arrange a conference
with one of these professionals, call
Mrs. Janice Salit at the Federation
office.
As chairman again this year, I'm
thankful to my fellow co-workers
who worked diligently to fulfill our
obligation and we hope that the
seeds planted will be very fruitful
and the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies of Greater Fort
Lauderdale will emerge as an
important financial resource to meet
the ever increasing needs of our
community.
Sincerely yours,
Jacob Brodzki
Foundation Chairman
People
One\
Destiny
"rTlie 'xfoimdatiDK
1986-87 COMMITTEE
Victor Gruman
David Sommer
Chairmen,
Development Committee
Ludwik Brodzki
Richard Levy
Chairmen,
Investment Committee
Carl Schuster
Chairman,
Legal Committee
Judah Ever
Chairman,
Tax Committee
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
Richard Breit
Alvin Capp
Arthur Faber *
Jack Farber
Steven Fayne
Libo Fineberg *
Seymour Gerson
Alvera A. Gold
Leo Goodman *
Alvin Gross
Hyman Indowsky
Thomas Katz
Martin Kurtz (
Esther Lerner
Burt Levinson
Irving Libowsky
Charles Locke
Clarence Obletz
Anita Perlman
Sheldon Polish
Stuart Reich
Joel Reinstein
Dorothy Rubin
Robert Uchin
Ethel Waldman
Gerald William
Former Chairmen
FOUNDATION HIGHLIGHTS OF
THE YEAR
By creating an endowment or
philanthropic fund, you become one
in spirit with past generations of
Jews whose generous gifts are
today's legacy and with future
generations who will carry the
hopes, dreams and faith forward to
endless tomorrows.
This year, through the diligence
and perseverance of Foundation
Chairman Jacob Brodzki, two
outstanding philanthropic gifts were
presented to help perpetuate the
great heritage of the Jewish people.
Through the generosity of the
Joseph and Esther Kroman Fund
and the Gerald and Lorraine
William Irrevocable Charitable
Remainder Annuity Trust, the lives
and well-being of Jews here in our
community, in Israel, and around
the world will have improved.
Under the direction and guidance
of past Foundation Chairman Libo
Fineberg, who acted as executor for
the Kroman Estate, a designated
area of the will specified that
$100,000 be used for the specific
purpose of providing aid and funds
for the currently planned Home for
the Elderly. The allocation will help
enable the Jewish Federation and
the Committee for Jewish Elderly to
provide a critically needed facility in
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Concerned with the continuity of
vital Federation services, Gerald
and Lorraine William provided the
Foundation's largest trust. The
$700,000 gift will pass on to the
Foundation, following the
beneficiary's death, which will not
only provide for a solid foundation
for the community, but will ensure
that the Federation will have a
strong financial base to continue to
support the programs, agencies, and
at the same time have a source of
emergency funds.
The Kroman and the William
gifts two examples of
philanthropic generosity and
heartfelt commitment to guarantee
the traditions and the institutions
which we now cherish and will
thrive for generations to come.
BUILDERS OF TRADITION
When an individual or company
makes an enduring contribution to
the community, it's worth special
FOUNDATION FUND GROWTH
Percentage
250
225
200
$2,500,000
Following a pattern of continued
healthy growth, the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies increased
more than 60 percent in the period
of October, 1985 to the present with
assets of $2.5 million.
attention. Below are donors whose
gifts to the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies earn them the title of
"Builders of Tradition."
Joel and Rita Berman
Leo and Carolyn Goodman
Alvin and Evelyn Gross
Victor and Min Gruman
Erwin and Sylvia Harvith
Phillip and Rita Kanev
Arthur and Paulette Kwiat
Richard and Marie Levy
Clarence and Blanche Obletz
Mrs. Felice Prensky
Joel and Pearl Reinstein
Robert A. and Marlene Uchin
1985-86 Donors
Ludwik and Pola Brodzki
Alan and Elaine Cohn
Eddie and Ida Goldberg
Greenberg, Traurig, Askew,
Hoffman, Lipoff, Rosen & Quentel
Louis J. and: Helen Kuriansky
Irving and Esther Libowsky
Jerome and Pauline Miller
Jack and Betty Molasky
Gerald and Lorraine William
INVESTMENT COMMITTEE
The assets of the Foundation of
WHAT
WILL
THEY
Jewish Philanthropies are managed
by the Investment Committee,
which recommends policies needed
to achieve the Foundation's financial
objectives. The committee follows
the rule that a "prudent fiduciary"
must be exercised in selecting
investments, and it has been
successful in maximizing income
while maintaining the safety of
principal values.
SIGNIFICANT EVENTS
Over the last year, the
Foundation's Women's Committee
has conducted a number of special
programs for women including a
financial seminar featuring speakers
on financial planning and
investments. Another significant
event has been the expansion and
restructuring of the Foundation's
Legal and Tax Committee.
The Foundation continues to be
grateful for the participation of
many talented people in the
community who contribute through
various committees to the growth
and management of the Jewish
community's endowment fund.
REMEMBER?


^
*
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Synagogue ^DtAecto/ty
The synagogue is the traditional center of Jewish continuity
and the foremost vehicle for communication of our rich heritage
and religious commitment. For additional information about area
Dear Friends:
The synagogues of North Broward
represent the entire spectrum of
religious expression available in the
Jewish community, making it
possible for every Jew to become
part of a synagogue. A wide range
of activities for all ages are offered
by all of our synagogues including
nursery schools and summer camps,
Religious and Hebrew Schools,
Adult Education, social activities,
and much more. The synagogues of
North Broward exemplify the
concept of unity and strength in
diversity. The only thing missing is
you!
The great teacher Hillel enjoined
us "Al Tifrosh Min HaTzibur," do
not separate yourself from the
community." Whether you are a
newcomer to Greater Ft.
Lauderdale or an established
resident, the synagogues of North
Broward are ready and eager to
welcome you and serve your needs
"as well as our many congregants.
You can help us to build a strong
Jewish community for us and our
descendants by joining a Synagogue
or Temple now.
Shalom,
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell
President, North Broward
Board of Rabbis
CONSERVATIVE
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate 974-3090
7640 Margate Blvd.
Margate, FL 33063
Rabbi Nathan Zolondek, Cantor Joel
Cohen
Congregation Beth Tefilah
(formerly North Lauderdale
Hebrew Congregation)
722-7607
6435 W. Commercial Blvd.
Tamarac, FL 33319
President Charles B. Fyier
Conservative Synagogue of
Coconut Creek
Meets at Broward Federal, Lyons
Rd. and Coconut Creek Pkwy.
Coconut Creek, FL 33063.
Cantor Sydney Golembe
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill 733-9560
2048 NW 49 Ave.
Lauderhill, FL 33313
Rabbi Israel Halpern
Tamarac Jewish Center-Temple
Beth Torah 721-7660
9101 NW 57 St.
Tamarac, FL 33321
Rabbi Kurt F. Stone
Temple Beth Am 974-8650
7205 Royal Palm Blvd.
Margate, FL 33063
Rabbi Paul Plotkin, Cantor Irving
Grossman
Temple Beth Israel 742-4040
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Sunrise, FL 33313
synagogues, please write or call Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
Chaplaincy Director of the Jewish Federation, 8358 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33321, 748-8400.
i...........
11
Rabbi Howard A. Addison, Cantor
Maurice Neu
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach 421-7060
200 S. Century Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, FL 33441
Rabbi Joseph Langner, Cantor
Shabtai Ackerman
Temple Bnai Moshe 942-5380
1434 SE 3 St.
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Cantor Jehudah Heilbraun
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek-Sunrise
Jewish Center 741-0295
4099 Pine Island Rd.
Sunrise, FL 33321
Rabbi Randall Konigsburg
Cantor Jack Marchant
Temple Sholom 942-6410
132 SE 11 Ave.
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Ronald
Graner
ORTHODOX
Congregation Migdal David
726-3583
8575 W. McNab Rd.
Tamarac, FL 33321
Rabbi Chaim Schneider
Synagogue of Inverrary-Chabad
748-1777
4561 N. University Dr.
Lauderhill, FL 33321
Rabbi Aron Lieberman
Temple Ohel Bnai Raphael
733-7684
4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes, FL 33313
Cantor Paul Stuart
Young Israel of Deerfield Beach -
421-1367
1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, FL 33441
Young Israel of Hollywood-Ft.
Lauderdale 966-7877
3291 Stirling Rd.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312
Rabbi Edward Davis
RECONSTRUCTIONS
Ramat Shalom 472-3600
11301 W. Broward Blvd.
Plantation, FL 33325
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell, Cantor Bella
Milim
REFORM
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut
Creek 973-7494
Meets at Calvary Presbyterian
Church
3950 Coconut Creek Pkwy.
Coconut Creek, FL 33066
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal, Cantor
Barbara Roberts
Temple Bat Yam 561-6308
McGaw Hall
1400 N. Federal Hwy.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33304
Rabbi Lewis Littman
Temple Beth Orr 753-3232
2151 Riverside Dr.
Coral Springs, FL 33065
Rabbi Mark W. Gross
Temple Bnai Shalom 426-2532
Services at Menorah Chapels
2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, FL 33441
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish, Cantor
Morris Levinson
Temple Emanu-El 731-2310
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33311
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Rita
Shore
Temple Kol Ami 472-1988
8200 Peters Rd.
Plantation. FL 33324
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harrf Olniec
Frank Birnbaum
r


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Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish 'tJecfe/tata o{
Q/teate/t cfo/tt ^omdekdak
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People
Destiny
The Annual Report i an official
Publication produced by the Com-
munication's Department of the
Jewiah Federation of Greater Port
lauderdale.
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