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:
AA00014312:00341

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
j'eu i sh F lor id ia n
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 16 Number 7
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, February 27, 1987
F'Kl
Price .'{"> Cents
'Super Week', '87 UJA Events March 15-22
'Super Day' 'Super Saturday Nite' 'Super Sunday'


GU a is
it a ^
.I 0 ia

Super Week is coming and
now is the time to be part of
the all-new Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign extravaganza,
and the showcase of events.
Plantation's Sheldon S.
Polish, '87 general chairman
has called on every man,
woman and child to join the
UJA team of dedicated and
committed community
World News
GENEVA The Swiss
Air Force plans to buy 48
Scout teleguided military
aircraft from Israel at a cost
of 50 million Swiss Francs,
the Lausanne daily Le
Matin reported. Air Force
chief Gen. Walter Duerig
said Scouts purchased in
1985 were tested and found
acceptable under local con-
ditions. Hans Rudolf
Strasser, a Defense
Ministry spokesman, con-
firmed the Le Matin report.
He said Switzerland wants
to reach a licensing agree-
ment with Israel so that
local enterprise can have a
hand in manufacturing the
aircraft.
MEXICO CITY Six
Jewish writers have won the
Fernando Jeno literary
prize of the Comite Central
Israelita de Mexico: Ieoshua
Faigon of Israel for the book
"The Times of Our
Fathers" and Argentinean
Leonardo Senkman for
"Jewish Identity in Argen-
tine Literature, both writ-
ten in Spanish; Israeli It-
zhak Orpaz for "The Adoles-
cent" and Itzhak Forer of
France for "Lulav" and
"The Lady," all in Hebrew;
and Shlomo Schwarz of the
U.S. for "Autumn Fire" and
Yitzhak Yanovich of Israel
for "Faces and Names,"
written in Yiddish.
'Super' chairs, Gladys Daren, Susan Symons. Larry Litwin.
and. Howard Horowitz,
residents and participate in
"Super Week," the eight
day calendar of events,
March 15-22, to help achieve
the final tally of funds for
the Jewish community's ma-
jor philanthropies.
"There is something for
everyone regardless of age,
geographic area or in-
terest, said Polish as he
told the FLORIDIAN of the
informative, fun-filled ex-
citing programs.
"Super Week Calendar of Events"
Sunday, March 15, Oceanside "Super
Sunday"phon-a-thon, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Phone Central:
Drexel, Burnham, Lambert, Ground Floor C and S
Bldg., One Financial Plaza, Fort Lauderdale. Co-
chairs Sue Symons and Larry Litwin. For information
and sign-up times, call Federation, 563-5202.
Monday, March 16, 'Senior Day,' Kosher Nutri-
tion/Gathering Place, public invited, JCC, Plantation.
For information, call 797-0331.
Tuesday, March 17, Federation Board Meeting,
West Sunrise Blvd., Sunrise.
Wednesday, March 18, Young Business and Pro-
fessional Division, 6 p.m.. Marriott Cypress Creek
Continued on Page 2
'Our Israeli-U.S. Relations Solid.. .' Kalb
"For four, decades, the
relationship between the
United States and Israel has
been special and of an ex-
traordinary nature, and
there is no reason to believe
that the most recent Iran-
Contra scandal should
change this."
Bernard Kalb, the
keynote speaker at the
Federation/United Jewish
Appeal Leadership Gifts
Dinner-Dance held Feb. 7 at
Fort Lauderdale's Marriott
Harbor Beach Resort,
assured the close to three
hundred North Broward
County Jewish leaders that
both Israel and U.S. will
continue to achieve the most
cooperative and cohesive
understanding of all nations
in the free world.
Keynoter Bernard Kalb
It was a festive occasion
when the men and women
gathered for the first
citywide event held in
Greater Fort Lauderdale's
campaign history, i.e., din-
ing, dancing and a
memorable address by the
former assistant Secretary
of State for Public Affairs.
Following a warm
welcome by Division co-
chair Elaine Cohn of Planta-
tion, Sheldon S. Polish,
general chair, announced
that the total to date tally
for the 1987 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign was $5
million, more than a million
dollars ahead of last year at
this time. He said, "It is
because of the heartfelt
generosity of campaigners
such as yourself that for the
first time in our 20-year
history, Federation/UJA
will record the most
outstanding fund-raising
drive to aid in the social
welfare and humanitarian
work of our 50 plus
beneficiaries and agencies."
Oceanside resident Lee
Rauch, division co-chair,
assured the special group
that this meeting, which
was vital to the success of
the campaign, has been in-
strumental in bringing
about a united Federa-
tion/UJA, one that spans
from every end of the
county.
Following the speech,
Federation president Brian
J. Sherr opened the meeting
to discussion in which Kalb
reiterated his feelings on
the present Secretary of
State George Schultz's
tenure and the needs facing
World Jewry.
See Photo Display Pages 12-13
Spotlight on Women's Division Campaign ...
Women's Division Golf & Tennis Tourneys
The Women's Division is
sponsoring its second an-
nual Women's Golf and
Tennis Tournaments and
Luncheons in support of
the 1987 Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort
Lauderdale/United Jewish
Appeal Campaign. This
year three of the country
club communities will host
the Play A Day for UJA
Tournaments.
Participation is open to
women who have made a
personal commitment to
the 1987 Women's Divi-
sion Federation/U JA Cam-
paign of at least $100 in
their own names. The cost
of the tournament and lun-
cheon is an additional $25,
and confirmation is by paid
reservation only. Accor-
ding to Hilda Leibo, Chair
of the Women's Division
Play A Day for UJA, last
year's tournaments were
an outstanding success, at-
tracting many women who
had never before made an
independent gift to the
Women' s Division
Campaign.
Palm Aire
On Monday, Mar. 2, the
Palm Aire Women's Golf
Tournament and Lun-
cheon will be held at Palm
Aire Country club in Pom-
pano Beach, co-chaired by
Frances Joseph and Zelda
Shalo. Serving on the com-
mittee with them are Sally
Bloom, Roberta Cohen,
Adele Feldman, Shirley
Goldberg, Adele Green-
baum, Blanche
Konigsberg, Blanche Krin-
sky, Anne McCarthy,
Carole Paris, Shirley
Silver, Lucille Silverman,
Fran Stone and Anne
Wallitzer.
Inverrary
On Thursday, Mar. 5,
The Inverrary Women's
Golf Tournament and Lun-
cheon will be held at the
Inverrary Country Club in
Lauderhill, chaired by
Sheryl Bloomgarden. Par-
ticipating in the Inverrary
Women's golf event will be
two other clubs, Bonaven-
ture, chaired by Maxine
Tishberg, and the
Woodlands, co-chaired by
Mildred Rose and Peggy
Rose. Serving in the com-
mittee are Muriel Berk-
Hartman, Kitty Egert,
Edith Greenstein,
Deborah Hahn, Denise
Jerrold, Sylvia Karo,
Florence Karp, Idella Kot-
tler, Miriam Krotman,
Marian Lebowitz, Gladys
Maeroff, Rose Mehlman,
Ethel Mirrow, Ruth Spier
and Ruth Westrich.
Woodmont
On Thursday, Apr. 2, the
Woodmont Women's Divi-
sion will host the Wood-
mont Women's Golf and
Tennis Tournament and
Coatiaaed on Page 3


Page 2 The Jewish FToridian of Greater Fort LaudeJTJaWPriday, February 27, 1967
Danny Siegel to Address Coral Springs Connection
Adults and teenagers who
reside in Coral Springs are in-
vited to a free lecture to hear
noted author Dannv Siegai
ss. "What Do Paul
Newman. Bruce Springsteen
and Kennv Rogers Know
About Txedakah* We Don":
Know; Everyday Miracles." on
Thursday. March 19 at 8 p.m.
at Temple Beth Orr, 2151
Riverside Dr., Coral Springs.
Daaaj Siegel is the author
of many books, articles and
poems. Among his books are
SouistanetL And God Brmidtd
Eve s Hair. Between Dust And
Donee. Gym Skc*t And.
Personalized Tzedakak.
Danny Siegel received a BS
in Comparative Literature
from Columbia University
School of General Studies. He
b also a recipient of a Bachelor
of Hebrew Literature in Bible
and Talmud frm the Teacher's
Federation Agency in Action ...
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Institute of Jewish Theological
Seminary as well as a Master
of Hebrew Literature from the
Rabbinical School, Jewish
Theological Seminary.
For further information
please contact the Coral Spr-
ings Connection Committee:
Joy and Ronnie Kertes,
753-5754; Gail and Kerry
Kuhn, 753-5681; Judy and
David Henry, 752-5023;
Esther and Len Wolfer,
755-1458.
Danny Siegel
.........

The Emet Chapter No. 1818
of the B'nai B'rith Girls
recently elected new chapter
officers. The new board is
headed bv the Vsiah (Presi-
CKherof-
Vke
Jill Zwerner: Recording
Seeretarv. Sharon '
Treasurer. Abby Trupkm: Cor-
l-ocretarv. Melissa
Yavner. The
serve for six months.
Centered in Plantation, the
rhfitrr is now in its 13th year
of existence and curreathj has
53 members- The adult Ad-
' of the group is Stephanie
No.
c
officers.
w^cSSad^pLStion' J&YOumbt^ficuin/oftke
the chapter is now in its fourth g~ Ftd^mhtm l^TT*9
vear of existence and currendy ^% has 26 members. The adult Ad- S-^f* Jewt* *"***
visor of the group is Debbie '.*
LeJbovitch.
Super Sunday Highlights
Federation/UJA '87
4Super Week' Events
1987
CAMPAIGN PLEDGES
TO DATE
as of Feb. 17, 1987
Hotel 6650 N Andrews Ave.. Fort LauderdaJe.
Featuring Gene Greenzwejg. CAJE eieeuuee direc-
tor, on Tlarteen Things Jewish Adults Don't Know
About Taedakah." For ages mid-twenties to mid-
thirties. For information, eaB aftiuaa Martin at
74i-*400.
$6,500,000
$5,300,000
$4,000,000
ISOSoftacAlepa
ThuredaT. March 19. Coral Springs Connection. 8
tun.. Temple Beth Orr. 2151 Riverside Drive. Coral
Springs, pu.anting Dannv Siegel. ptonaneut author
on "What Do Paul Newman, Brace Springsteen and
Kenny Rogers Know About TnsdakahT" For informa-
aon. caB Mefissa Martin at 74S-&400.
$2,000,000
SI. 050.000
* Saturday
Federationi'JA
JCC.
Horowitz.
Sandy Jar aiwun at
raahal Caapter Xo.
23 of the Aieph Zadw Akph
ejected new chanter
The aew board is
bv the Godol (Pres-
South
to7pjn_Phone
. 9101 NW 57th St..
Call Sandy Bret
O
Jewish
Federation
of (ireatiT lori I uuderdak-
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<.t-nt-ral < hairni.ni
ShrMufl > INh"h
1987
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Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Tax Reform Discussed at Recent Business Executive Network Meeting
Joel Reinstein, immediate
past president of the Jewish
Federation, moderated a panel
firesentation recently on the
atest aspects of the new Tax
Reform Act at the February
meeting of Federation's
Business Executive Network.
# Sheldon Polish, general cam-
paign chairman and CPA;
Judah Ever, and Robert
Kramer each presented infor-
mation and data on various
aspects of personal and cor-
porate tax changes which will
be utilized in the 1987 Tax
Return.
There was a most positive
response to the program which
was followed by an important
question and answer session.
The next Business Executive
Network meeting will be held
on Thursday, Apr. 2 at 5:30
p.m. at the new Airport Hilton
Hotel. The featured speaker
will be Wolf Blitzer,
Washington Bureau Chief for
the Jerusalem Post.
For information contact
Melissa Martin at the Federa-
tion, 748-8400.
Pictured, from left, Sheldon Polish, Joel
Reinstein, Susan Symons, Network co-chair;
Barry Mandelkorn, chairman; Robert
Kramer and Judah Ever.
Expert on Terrorism to Address Builder's Division Dinner March 12
Dr. Sabi Shabtai, interna-
tionally recognized authority
on terrorism, hijacking and
other acts of political violence,
will be the special guest
speaker at this year's Builders,
Real Estate and Allied Trades
Division dinner, to be held on
Thursday evening, Mar. 12 at
the new Marriott Hotel at
Cypress Creek.
Division chairman Richard
Finkelstein and dinner chair
Paul Lehrer anticipate a large
turnout of the colleagues to
this $500 minimum event, on
behalf of the 1987 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign.
"We are most fortunate to
have such a dynamic speaker
as Dr. Shabtai address our
group," Lehrer stated. "He is
truly an expert in his field."
Dr. Shabtai has served as
consultant and lecturer to
airlines, police departments,
SWAT teams, the U.S. Army
and the U.S. Navy.
He is the author of the best
seller, "Five Minutes to Mid-
night," a highly factual novel
about international and
nuclear terrorism.
Born in Israel, where he
received his early education
and served in the intelligence
branch of the IDF, Shabtai
holds a doctorate in political
science from the University of
Chicago. A former member of
the Israeli Foreign Service,
Professor Shabtai has taught
CAJE Director to Address Young
Business & Professional Division
The Young Business and
Professional Division, under
the chairmanship of Nancy
Rosenfeld, will hold its March
event on Wednesday, Mar. 18
at 6 p.m. at the new Marriott
Hotel, at Cypress Creek.
The program is entitled,
"Thirteen Things Jewish
Adults Don't Know About
Tzedekah." Special guest
speaker will be Gene Greenz-
weig, executive director of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education, a recipient agency
of the Jewish Federation's an-
nual United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
Before coming to the Cen-
Gene Greenzweig
tral Agency, Gene was the
Youth director and College
coordinator at the Temple
Israel Center in White Plains,
New York for five years and
prior to that served as Youth
director of Temple Beth El in
Long Beach, NY and the
Westchester Jewish Center in
Mamaroneck, NY, where he
was also the assistant principal
of its religious school. Gene
Greenzweig serves a vice
president of the Conference of
Jewish Communal Service,
and is an active member of the
Council for Jewish Education..
For information please con-
tact Melissa Martin at the
Federation, 748-8400.
Dr. Sabi Shabtai
political science at several
universities.
Dr. Shabtai is currently with
the Israeli Institute for the
Study of International Affairs.
He is also the Director of
Counter-Terrorist Studies for
the California-based Office of
Special Services which offers
protective services to corpora-
tions and governments
throughout the Western
World. In that capacity, he
contributed to the security
preparations of the 1984
Olympics.
Finkelstein announced that
the Builders, Real Estate and
Allied Trades Division has set
up a Subcommittee made up of
newcomers to the field. This
committee, headed by Steve
Wasserman and Leo Ghitis,
encourages the 'under 30' to
participate in the dinner.
Understanding the financial
difficulties placed on one just
starting out, those individuals
who are under 30 and would
like to attend the dinner, are
being asked to consider a
minimum commitment of $250
to the '87 Federation/UJA
campaign.
To reserve your place, please
contact Janice Salit at the
Federation, 748-8400.
NJCRAC Chair to Speak
at Fast Track Meeting
Women's Division
Golf and Tennis Tourneys
Continued from Page 1-
Luncheon at Woodmont
Country Club in Tamarac.
Co-chairing the Golf Tour-
nament are Bobbie Bodner
and Florence Werman,
and serving with them on
the committee are Edith
Altman, Rita Bernstein,
Pearl Davis, Rita Ehrlich,
Bea Eisenstat, Alice
Farber, Seena Gelman,
Pearl Goldman, Gussie
Halem, Esther Harrison,
Carrie Krulewitz, Fran
Miller, Sydelle Mitchell,
Yvette Padek, Phyllis
Rosenthal, Julia
Schneider, Ginny Shadur,
Rose Shar, Hilda Sichel,
Pauline Suesserman, Ruth
Swarz, Sandra Wein and
Dorothy Wildman.
The Tennis Tournament,
chaired by Marilyn Mann-
ing, is open to tennis
players from all areas of
the community. Serving as
co-chairpersons are
Marion Fox and Esther
Wolfer from Coral Spr-
ings, Doris Schecter from
Inverrary, Luoie Harnick. -
from Palm Aire, Adrienne
Frank from Plantation,
and Mimi Lazar from the
Woodlands. Serving on the
tennis committee are Rose
Domnitch, Edith Epstein,
Selma Fisher, Lucille
Feenberg, Ann Gross,
Lois Levin Holstein,
Phyllis Jaffee, Allyn
Kanowsky, Irene Kronick,
Dorothy Nadel, Judy
Oremland, Allison
Rosenberg, Ethel Sommer
and Marci West.
For further information
about any of the Women's
Play A Day for UJA Tour-
naments, please contact the
Women's Division at
748-840$,
The next Fast Track Leader-
ship Development program of
the Jewish Federation will be
held on Monday, Mar. 9 at 7
p.m. at the Jewish Federation,
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
The guest lecturer will be
Michael Pelavin, chairman of
the National Jewish Communi-
ty Relations Advisory Council
(NJCRAC).
Pelavin is also a past chair of
the National UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet and past
president of the Flint,
Michigan Jewish Federation.
Pelavin will discuss, "The
Critical Issues Facing the
Jewish Community Today."
For information contact
Melissa Martin at 748-8400.
We invite you to join us
celebrate the glorious
Holiday of Liberation:
PASSOVER
Monday, April 13
Tuesday, April 21
We proudly offer
Cantor
Lawrence
Tuchinsky
assisted by the Nadel Choir
for services and sedarim.
Dr. Quint Israel Etrog
will be offering a program of lectures
and conduct seminars during the holiday.
THfwfiEwmmf
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* .-
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 27, 1987
Up to this point, it had been
one of the world's worst-kept
secrets but the communica-
tions media had respected the
request not to publicize the
program, aware that publicity
could cost the lives of
thousands.
Now the papers felt free to
spring into action. But a
strange thing happened. The
escape route was through
Sudan where President
TERRORIST BOAT SEIZED: The Israel
Navy seized a boat that was headed to Lebanon
from Cyprus last week and detained 50
Palestinian terrorist suspects as part of a
campaign to block infiltration attempts by
JTA/WZN News Photo
PLO terrorist forces attempting to return to
Lebanon. The ship (left), which was sailing to
the Lebanese port of Khalde, was carrying a
Honduran flag.
Israel's Daring Rescue Of
Ethiopian Jews Documented
Treacherous Journey: My
Escape From Ethiopia.
Shmuel Avraham with Arlene
Kushner. Shapolsky
Publishing, Inc., 56 East 11th
Street, New York, NY 10003.
1986. 178 pages. $15.95.
Redemption Song: The Story
of Operation Moses. Louis
Rapoport. Harcourt Brace
Jovanovich, 1250 Sixth
Avenue, San Diego, CA 92101.
1986. 234 pages. $18.95.
Reviewed by Zel Levin
On Nov. 21, 1984, an
overloaded Boeing 707 took off
at 2:40 a.m. from Khartoum
Airport in Sudan, bound for
Tel Aviv, via Brussels. Opera-
tion Moses, the daring, costly,
complicated, controversial
rescue of Ethiopian Jews was
underway.
This magnificent
humanitarian achievement is
now history but even today
some of the details are shroud-
ed in secrecy.
Nevertheless, the tandem of
Treacherous Journey and
Redemption Song complement
each other well as they lift the
veil which had concealed many
of the vital and pertinent facts
regarding the rescue effort.
Neither book is a literary
masterpiece. Their importance
lies in their disclosure of the
complexities concomitant with
such an operation, the enor-
mous problems that had to be
overcome, the unbelievable
hardships posed by a cruel ter-
rain and crueler authorities.
But ultimately salvation,
redemption, Israel.
Treacherous Journey is the
less comprehensive of the two
the tale, as the title sug-
gests, of one man's flight to
freedom. Shmuel Avraham
traces the history of Ethiopian
Jews back to the early cen-
turies of the Common Era, to
Menelich I, the son born of
Solomon's seduction of the
Queen of Sheba.
Difficult though it was for
Ethiopian Jews to get a
secular education, Shmuel not
only went to high school, he
also went to a technical school,
where he wore shoes for the
first time and received train-
ing as a teacher. But in 1974,
Emperor Haile Selassie was
overthrown, all intellectuals
were suspect and many, in-
cluding Shmuel, were arrested
and tortured.
Shmuel, however, typifies
the spirit of the Ethiopian
Jews, strong in their faith and
determined to survive. Releas-
ed without explanation from
prison after seven months, he
returns to his studies but he
knows he must eventually
escape.
Throughout Treacherous
Journey we see how loving
parents have inculcated
Jewish values in their children.
And when government
agensts seized and burned
Jewish books, learned men of
the day would sit down, and,
from memory, write new
books.
One shudders at the hard-
ships Shmuel suffers on his
way to the Promised Land,
especially when we realize this
jewishFloridiano
_____________________________________________OF GREATER FORT LAUPCWOALE
FREOK SHOCMET MARVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Pubfeshef Director ol Communications Executive EdilO'
Published Weekly November through April Bi Weekly balance ot year
Second Class Postage Paid at Hallandale Fla USPS 899420
POSTMASTER: Sand addraaa cnangaa to Tha Jewish Floridian,
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Mmftti JTA. Seven Arts WNS NE A AJPA and FPA
JaiafcaU FUrlMew Owe *MH Guarantee Kaehrmh 1 Merchants! .irmn
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Veer Minimum 17 SO (Local Area S3 9S Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation ol Greater For i Lauderdale
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale Brian J Sherr. President Kenneth 8 Bierman. Exec
utive Director. Marvin Le Vine, Director ol Communications. Lori Ginsberg. Assistant Director. Ruth
Geller Coordinator 6356 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale FL 33321 Phone (3061 748*400 Mai
lor the Federation and Tl j. wuh Floridian ol Greater Fort Lauderdale should be addressed Jewish
Federation ol Greater Fort I ..ud rdale. P O Bo. 26810 Tamarac 'l 33320-6810
Pre.a'Oaaaajal
Friday, February 27,1987 28 SHE VAT 5747
Volume 16 Number 7
is only the story of one man
that thousands have endured
similar torture and that
thousands more perished.
The tune is the same in
Redemption Song but there are
many more notes.
This is written as you would
expect a good reporter to
write, and Louis Rapoport, a
Jerusalem Post senior editor,
is just that.
He extensively researched
Operation Moses and, while
Jews everywhere understan-
dably are proud of the results,
this wasn t a situation where
success was assured. The of-
ficial rescue program began in
November, 1984, but attempts
to save the Ethiopian Jews had
begun many years before
and not without opposition.
Even the venerable Golda
Meir was quoted as saying
"Don't we have enough
problems?"
It was Menachem Begin who
started the rescue machinery
in operation and his successors
followed through, implemen-
ting a many-faceted program
that had to overcome
treachery and duplicity, that
involved bribery and intimida-
tion, saw nation pitted against
nation and finally succeeded
because of the power and
pressure and resources of the
United States.
And not the least of the pro-
blems was the lack of harmony
and cooperation among major
Jewish organizations. In fact
an egregious error in judg-
ment by Leon Dulzin, head of
the Jewish Agency, reportedly
came close to halting the
operation in its tracks. I was in
Toronto at the 1984 General
Assembly of the National
Council of Jewish Federations
when Dulzin came under at-
tack by a small group who
charged the Jewish Agency
with not doing enough for the
Ethiopian Jews.
Dulzin, defendind himself,
revealed that a secret rescue
operation was about to begin,
even while pointing out that
premature publicity would be
ruinous. Dulin later addressed
the World Zionist Organiza-
tion in New York and again
alluded to the rescue
operation.
Nimeiry conveniently was
looking the other way. Despite
the publicity, he continued to
look the other way. The opera-
tion was not official, he said.
He didn't mention all the
financial aid he was getting.
Zel Levin, a Rhode Island
newspaperman for more than
50 years, has just retired as
editor of the national prize-
winning "Voice," published by
the Jewish Federation of R.I.
Viewpoint
The views expressed liy columnists, reprinted editorials, and copy do not-necessarlK-
reflect the opinion "f the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Adulterated History
By STANLEY M. LEFCO
His delivery was smooth and rapid fire. No time to think.
No time to analyze. Statements are thrown at the audience
like a baseball batter scattering balls to a team in practice.
Claims are intended to be accepted as facts and truths, and
they frighteningly are by the gullible and eager audience.
The speaker was David Irving, author of the Destruction
of Dresden and self-styled "professional historian." Accor-
ding to the Center for Democratic Renewal, Irving in the
late 1950s edited two student magazines, which praised
apartheid. He's also belonged to organizations, whose
members include neo-Nazis.
He was addressing about 100 middle class citizens, who
had paid five dollars to attend a meeting of the Atlanta
Committee of Historical Review. It's part of the Institute
for Historical Review, based in Costa Mesa, California, and
which has as its ostensible objective the correction of
historical lies. In fact, it is an organization devoted to
perpetuating falsehoods and bigotry.
Irving, who speaks with a British accent that tends to
lend credibility to his remarks, began by noting the ap-
propriateness of his appearance. It coincided with the
awarding of the Nobel Peace Prize to Elie Wiesel, describ-
ed by Irving as a "media personality" and "professional
survivor." Although Irving touched on a number of events,
he consistently returned to the topics of Hitler, Jews and
the Holocaust.
He boldly asserted that Hitler was the best ally of
England, for he wanted to preserve the British Empire. He
turned to Pearl Harbor and claimed that the private papers
of Harry Hopkins, Henry Morgenthau, Secretary of the
Treasury, and Henry Stimson, Secretary of War, proved
that Franklin Roosevelt knew in advance of the Japanese
attack. Then he threw in that FDR was influenced by Jews
while in fact he was anti-Semitic.
Before Hitler came to power, Irving claimed that he was
financed by two Berlin bankers. He mocked that he would
surely be labeled anti-Semitic if he mentioned their
religion, but he noted that one was a leader of Zionism in
Germany. Nevertheless, he did come out and state they
were Jews, which the audience by this time clearly
understood. His source was an alleged August 8, 1937 let-
ter from German Chancellor Heinrich Bruning to Winston
Churchill, whom he charged was a drunkard and painted
pictures to which he forged the signatures of deceased
artists.
While alleging that there existed no German records to
support the claim that Hitler favored using poison gas in
warfare, he returned to his favorite topic and in his dis-
jointed fashion remarked that Hitler was unaware of
Treblinka, the death camp. Historians get Tay-Sachs
disease, which he erroneously claimed only Jews get, when
dealing with the Holocaust. If the Nazis intended to exter-
minate Jews, why transport them, he questioned. He
charged also that there is no evidence that Hitler knew of
Auschwitz. He admitted Jews were killed, but these were
"slip-shod" massacres by the S.S. Any murders of Jews
were "ad hoc." No organized plan of mass exterrnination
existed.
Historians, he argued, have conveniently overlooked a
1942 German Ministry of Justice document, which proved
that Hitler wanted a solution to the Jewish problem
postponed until after the War. This very comment seems
contradictory. What was the Jewish problem if, as Irving
claimed, Hitler really tried to protect Jews? Irving did not
say what the "solution" was to be. The idea of one man
wanting to kill six million and more Jews is a "romantic"
notion Jews have fostered, he asserted.
He spoke about Libya and South Africa and claimed that
they were being "set up" as Germany and Hitler had been.
He threw in another derogatory comment about Wiesel,
and the audience, mostly in their 30s and 40s, applauded
approvingly.
The meeting was at the Waverly Hotel in Cobb County,
one of the suburban counties surrounding Atlanta. It is
ironic that just about a mile away is the site of the lynching
of Leo Frank.
The author is an attorney with the Young Leadership
group of the Atlanta, GA Federation.


Memories From '67 to '87...
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Coral Springs Jewish Coalition
Announces Celebrity Meetings
The 1985-86 campaign year
got off to a sad beginning as
Federation past president and
community leader, Edmund
Entin, passed away. The en-
tire North Broward communi-
ty mourned his passing.
It was also that time of the
year when Federation elected
a new president. Leading the
Federation into 1986 was
Brian J. Sherr. As his first
order of business, he appointed
Oceanside resident John
Streng to serve as '86 general
campaign chairman. Streng, a
native of Chicago, pledged his
deep devotion and commit-
ment to the office of campaign
chair.
It was a banner year for
Federation leaders as a
number of individuals were ap-
pointed to national, regional,
and local posts. Alvera Gold
was appointed Project
Renewal chair for the Florida
Region/UJA. Joel Reinstein
was appointed to the Florida
Region/UJA Cabinet and Mar-
tin Lipnack was appointed as
chairman of the North
Broward State of Israel
Bonds. Leonard Farber is
elected chairman of the
Brandeis University Board
and three leading women of
our community, Alvera Gold,
Deborah Hahn and Barbara
Wiener were named to CJF's
National Women's Division
Cabinet.
Studies showed that Florida
had the largest population in-
crease of any U.S. state in
1986. Striving to meet the
needs of the increasing popula-
tion were the Jewish Com-
munity Center, which opened
a state-of-the-art aquatic
center, complete with an
olympic-size swimming pool.
The Hebrew Day School broke
ground on their new building,
which will contain an audio-
visual media center and top-
notch equipment to provide
the best possible education and
learning for its students. The
Jewish Family Service
relocated in '86 to the Federa-
tion building at 8358 W.
With Rhyme
and Reason
Prayer for
Friday Night
Dear G-d, tonight we
congregate
To usher in Your day,
And oh, how wonderful it is
To be in Shul and pray.
We thank You for allowing us
To use this special house,
And for ample prayer-books
too
For man and child and
spouse.
Instill Your spirit in us now.
And make us see Your light
The while we sing and turn
around
Every Friday night.
Endow our hearts with melody
To help us hymn sweet
praise
In welcoming our Sabbath-
Bride,
Lovely Queen of days.
Teach us to be as one, dear
G-d,.
On this glowing nigjht,
This night of friendliness and
prayer, -
Of peace and sheer delight.
Jack Gould
Oakland Park Blvd.
The Federation itself grew
in '86 with the formation of the
Business Executive Network,
under Steven Lewin and the
Committee for the Elderly, led
by Daniel Cantor and Leo
Goodman.
On the campaign front, the
Major Gifts event raised more
money than ever before $1.2
million, as the Federation
honored three extraordinary
women Evelyn Gross, Anita
Perlman and Ethel Waldman.
The Federation held its first
board of directors caucus with
outstanding results,
$700,000 was pledged by the
top leadership of our Jewish
community.
The Foundation did
remarkably well in '86 reeiving
its largest gift ever, a $700,000
charitable remainder trust
from Gerald and Lorraine
William.
Rounding out the year of
'firsts' was a campaign 'first*
the $5.8 million mark.
The Coral Springs Coalition
of Jewish Organizations has
announced a series of
"Celebrity Meetings" featur-
ing interesting programs and
speakers for their meetings
starting this month and conti-
nuing through June.
On Thursday, Feb. 26, Edith
Lederberg, Director of the
Area Agency on Aging spoke
on the functions of the agency
and the invaluable service it
offers.
The Mar. 26 meeting will
feature Dr. Fay Mitchell, a
renowned world traveler and
clinical psychologist, who
works and resides in Coral
Springs. Her lecture will take
you around the world in her
meetings with other Jews.
Starting in April, and conti-
nuing through June, the Coral
Springs Coalition of Jewish
Organization will sponsor a
new educational and inspira-
tional "Jewish Heritage Pro-
gram" presented for the pur-
pose of awakening and
strengthening faith in the
Hebrew religion and increas-
ing pride in being a Jew.
The "Jewish Heritage Pro-
gram," consisting of three lec-
tures given one a month, will
be offered by Rabbis from the
Lubavitch Community,
directed by the Coalition's own
member, Rabbi Yossie
Denberg of the Chabad
Lubavitch Community Center
of Coral Springs.
The theme of the "Heritage
Program" will be: (1) "Why I
Am Proud Of Being A Jew,"
(2) "To Understand Myself, I
Must Understand My Hebrew
Religion," and (3) "Greater
Pride Hath No Man Than
Knowing His Jewish
Heritage." The dates for each
of these monthly lectures will
be announced later.
All of the Coalition's
meetings begin at 7:30 p.m.
and are held in the West Wing
meeting room of the Coral
Springs City Hall.
Refreshments will follow the
close of each meeting.
The Coalition is preparing a
fulfilling and exciting season
of meetings for their members
who are urged to attend and
invited to bring their friends.
All meetings will also be open
to the public. For further in-
formation with respect to the
Coalition's programs and
membership please call
753-3653.
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IJAPER 4
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o*
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a***
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Fleischmann's Margarine is made Irom 100c corn oil hasO%
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1 tablespoon FLEISCHMANN'S
Sweet Unsalted Margarine
Syrup. iam v confectioner's sugar
LOW CHOLESTEROL CHALLAH m*. ?
IDMS
6 cups all-purpose flour
2 tablespoons sugar
2 teaspoons salt
Dash powdered saffron, optional
1 package FLEISCHMANN'S'
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1 cup hot water (125* to 130T)
Vi cup FLEISCHMANN S Sweet
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1 cup FLEISCHMANNS EGG
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In shallow dish, beat FLEISCHMANN S Egg Beaters, varnHa and cin-
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Serve with syrup, iam or confectioner's sugar
JI UMMfri- ...
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Divide dough m had Divide one haft into 2 pieces, one about ttof dough
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 27, 1987
Two More Lectures in Contemporary Issues of Jewish Lite
The "Contemporary Issues
of Jewish Life" lecture series
sponsored by the North
Broward Midrasha of the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
will hold its concluding lec-
tures in March. On Sunday,
Mar. 8 Jonathan Woocher,
prominent American educator
and sociologist will speak at
Ramat Shalom in Plantation
on "The Civil Religion of
American Jews." Jonathan
Woocher is Executive Vice-
President of the Jewish
Education Service of North
America (JESNA), the con-
tinental planning, coor-
dinating -and service agency
for the field of Jewish Educa-
tion. Prior to assuming this
position Dr. Woocher was
associate professor in the Ben-
jamin S. Hornstein program in
Jewish communal service
Brandeis University where he
taught courses in Jewish
political studies and communal
affairs and directed the pro-
gram in continuing education
for Jewish leadership. Dr.
Woocher's book Sacred Sur-
vival: The Civil Religion of
American Jews will be publish-
ed later this year by Indiana
University Press. Dr. Woocher
has been deeply involved in
Jewish communal activities as
a program planner, consul-
tant, scholar-in-residence and
lecturer for both national and
local organizations.
On Sunday, Mar. 15 at Tem-
ple Beth Orr and co-sponsored
by the Liberal Jewish Temple
of Coconut Creek, Itzhak It-
zhaki, noted archeologist,
educator and scholar, wili
speak on "Secrets from the
past: the Bible and Ar-
cheology." Itzhak Itzhaki has
won international acclaim as a
dynamic teacher and inter-
preter of the Bible as the living
history and geography of the
Jewish people. He completed
21 years of service with the
Israel Defense Forces where
Jonathan Woocher
he served as head of the educa-
tional branch of general head-
quarters of IDF in charge of its
famed Yediat Ha-Aretz
(knowledge of the land) pro-
gram by which young Israelis
became familiar with history
Itzhak Itzhaki
and geography of the land.
Colonel Itzhaki visited the
United States in the Spring of
1967 on a special grant from
UNESCO awarded him for his
excellence in his work in adult
education. A Bible scholar of
Gift of Remainder Interest in Your Residence

&
FOUNDATION OP
JeWISH^PH ILANrHRpPIS
Editor's Note: Another in a
service of the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies, Jacob
Brodzki, chairman.
There are many year-round
and seasonal residents of our
area who may be missing an
unusual opportunity whereby
they may spend many happy
years in their homes in South
Florida, while benefitting the
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies and securing a cur-
rent income tax deduction.
How?
By making a contribution of
a remainder interest in their
personal residence.
What u a charitable con-
tribution of a remainder in-
terest in a personal
residence?
A charitable deductible is
allowed for income estate and
gift tax purposes in a situation
where an individual makes a
gift of his personal residence
to the Foundation but retains
the right to live there for the
remainder of his life.
The term "personal
residence," for this purpose, is
defined as any property used
by the taxpayer as his personal
residence even though it is not
used as his principal residence.
For example, a vacation home
that is used as a personal
residence will qualify. Further-
more, stock owned by a
tenant-stockholder in a
cooperative housing corpora-
tion will also qualify if the unit
occupied is used as the
stockholder's personal
residence. However, no deduc-
tion will be allowed for any
portion of the value of fur-
nishings or other personal pro-
perty on the premises.
If the idea is beginning to ap-
peal to you, then you should
also note that provisions may
be made for the use of the
residence during the life of
another individual (for exam-
ple, your spous- or for a
specific number of years. You
may also obtain a similar
deduction for a remainder in-
terest in a farm.
How does the donor benefit?
Although you have retained
the right to live in the
residence for your lifetime,
you are entitled to a current
charitable deduction for the
present value of the remainder
interest (i.e., the value of the
Foundation's right to receive
the property upon your death
or, for example, upon the
death of both you and your
spouse). Thus, you obtain an
immediate tax savings at the
cost of knowing that your
home will eventually belong to
the Foundation
How do you calculate the
value of a gift of a remainder
interest in a personal
residence?
The calculation of a deduc-
tion for the remainder interest
in a personal residence is
rather complicated, but
carefully detailed in the Inter-
nal Revenue Regulations. Suf-
fice it to say that your accoun-
tant or attorney will need to
calculate the present value to
the Foundation of its right to
receive your home a number of
years from now. For simplici-
ty, a technical explanation has
been omitted; you should con-
sult your tax advisor for more
detailed information.
Example
In 1987, Mr. Cohen, who is
62, donates to the Foundation
a remainder interest in a per-
sonal residence he purchased
several years ago subject to his
right to live there for the rest
of his life. At the time of the
gift, the land and house are ap-
praised at values of $21,000
and $75,000, respectively, and
the house has an estimated
useful life of 45 years, at the
end of which time it is ex-
pected, to be worth $15,000.
There is no mortgage on the
property. Based on these
facts, the value of the re-
mainder interest in the proper-
ty for which Mr. Cohen obtains
a charitable deduction is ap-
proximately $42,000.
It is important to remember
that this method of making a
contribution to the Foundation
places constraints on your
ability to dispose of the proper-
ty. However, for those donors
in the appropriate cir-
cumstances, the contribution
of a remainder interest in their
personal residence may pro-
vide them with another oppor-
tunity to both benefit the
Foundation and obtain signifi-
cant immediate tax benefits.
As always, we urge you to
meet with your tax advisor in
order to evaluate this method
of contribution in light of your
particular situation.
For further information call
your accountant, lawyer or
Foundation director Janice
Salit at 748-8400.
note, graduated from the
Hebrew University and an ex-
perienced teacher of long stan-
ding, Colonel Itzhaki is a Sabra
firmly rooted in the soil of
Israel.
Each lecture will begin pro-
mptly at 8 p.m. Sponsors are
invited to attend a reception at
7 p.m. at the Temple to meet
with the lecturer. The North
Broward Midrasha "Contem-
porary Issues of Jewish Life"
lecture series is sponsored by
Temples Beth Am, Beth
Israel, Beth Orr, Beth Torah,
Emanu-El, Sholom, Ramat
Shalom, Omega Condominium,
Temple Beth Israel of Deer-
field Beach, Sha'aray Tzedek,
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill, Liberal Jewish
Temple of Coconut Creek,
Southeastern Region of
United Synagogue of America,
Jewish Community Center,
Circle of Yiddish Clubs,
Workmen's Circle, Brandeis
University Women, and is co-
ordinated by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Individual tickets wil be
available at the door at $6 for
members of participating in-
stitutions and $8 for non-
members. Paul Frieser is the
education chairman of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson is the
Director of Education. For fur-
ther information contact
Helen Weisberg, ad-
ministrator of the North
Broward Midrasha at
748-8400.
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Kids find us fun,
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good ingredients like: rich, ripe tomatoes,
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Chef Boyardee pasta is a source of protein
that's also 95% fat free, and contains com-
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thank goodness for Chef Boyardee
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Px Marram) 1980 198? Bally Midway Mlg Co All Righls Reserved smurt IM < '985 Pr>o licensed by Wallace Bane licensing


Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
1
At the Kosher Nutrition Program
Your Federation/UJA Dollars at work

Caring members of the Plantation Chapter of National Council of
Jewish Women brought Chanukah gifts and sweets to the pro-
gram. They gave everyone a lovely plant to brighten their home
and a delicious cake for their sweet tooth. A good time was had by
all.
Birthday celebrants included Minnie Litwak, Ben PhUipson,
Rhoda Goldman, Rae Shorr, Bessie SpiUer and Morris Pitoffskv.
Q CAMPAIGN7^
Bermuda Club UJA Event March 18
The Tamarac community of
Bermuda Club will hold its an-
nual event in support of the
1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign on Wednesday even-
ing, Mar. 18 at 7:30 p.m. in
their Auditorium.
Chairman Bernard Simms
announced that popular
Jewish humorist Eddie Schaef-
fer, will be the guest speaker.
"I hope that all my
neighbors come out on Mar. 18
and support the Federation
and the work of its many
beneficiary agencies," Simms
stated.
For information contact
Paul Levine at 428-7080.
Jewish Federation to Hold
Informational Meeting
March 12 at Kings Point
"The Jewish Federation,
and its Services in Your Com-
munity," an informational
meeting, will be held on Thurs-
day, Mar. 12, at 7:30 p.m. in
the Cabaret Room of the Kings
Point Clubhouse.
All Kings Point residents are
cordially invited to attend to
hear Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson,
director of education, Central
Agency for Jewish Education
of the Jewish Federation, and
Samuel K. Miller, vice presi-
dent, Jewish Federation, who
will present and promote
public awareness of the
Federation's multitude of
agencies and services which
are offered to young and old
alike.
Highlighting the presenta-
tion will be the remarkable
work of Federation's Kosher
Nutrition program, which
serves nearly 1,000 hot kosher
meals weekly to the elderly;
Jewish Family Service which
provides counseling for
families; Jewish Community
Center, the center of social
and educational programming;
and the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, providing
high quality educational and
cultural events.
Also on the agenda will be
the work accomplished by
Federation through the Joint
Distribution Committee pro-
viding services for Jews in
Israel and in more than 33
lands around the world.
Jewish survival is the goal of
the Federation, both here and
abroad. Come and be a part of
that goal. Attend the Mar. 12
meeting at the Clubhouse.
There will be NO solicitation of
funds. It is solely an educa-
tional and enlightening
experience.
Hussein
Meets Assad
Jordan's King Hussein met
with Syrian President Hafez
Assad last week in Damascus
to discuss the current situation
in Lebanon (Jordan Television,
Feb. 10). In Washington, State
Department officials asserted
that Jordan needed to mobilize
its I-Hawk anti-aircraft missile
batteries to defend against a
threat from Syria.
(Near East Report)
The Kosher Nutrition Program was delighted to have the annual
visit of the Sunrise Lakes Choral Group, Phase III. Director Car-
rie Kioto promises to return to visit all her friends next year.
The Kosher Nutrition Pro-
gram at the LauderhiU Mall
had a triple celebration recent-
ly. First, they celebrated
Chanukah with special treats
provided by Sam Deimar of
Plantation Lodge of B'nai
B'rith. Also celebrated were
December anniversaries.
Celebrants were Ida and Philip
Suskind, married 51 years,
and Jennie and Ernie Ceronte
(Ernie was home ill), married
6b years.
Spring Break '
for Senior cv /
. Citizens] ^T
Now, let SeaEscape take you on a day cruise
for just $69.
Our price includes port charges,
three generous meals, and round-
trip motorcoach transportation
from numerous locations in
Broward, Dade and Palm Beach
Counties including all major hotels.
Our Senior's fare, 55 years and
older is normally $89. But for the
months of April, May and June
we're giving Senior Citizens a
Spring Break. We've reduced this
price to a low $69. Every departure,
seven days a week, subject to space
availability.
SeaEscape departs Miami every day
at 8:30 a.m., spend the afternoon
in Freeport/Lucaya and return to
Miami at 11:00 p.m. You'll get all
the magic of a longer cruise in just
one day. Dine and dance. Relax by
the pool. Play bingo. Take in the
SeaEscape revue. Big band every
Monday. You can do as much or
as little as you like.
And when your club or homeowners
association books a group of 40 or
more, we'll take $5 more off each
fare and provide a special motor-
coach to/from most points of your
choice in Broward, Dade or Palm
Beach Counties.
So don't miss our special Senior
Citizen's Spring Break. See your
travel agent today or call SeaEscape
at 1-800-432-0900 or in Dade
County, 379-0000. SeaEscape
accepts American Express, Visa
and MasterCard.
Mv
South Florida's only daily one-day
cruise to the Bahamas.
i tafeopi i.mi.
MNp\ Htpxrv


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 27, 1987
Super Saturday Nite March 21 A Total Team Effort
"I've been involved in
Federation a number of years
and I have never seen such en-
thusiasm and a sense of 'fami-
ly' as I have seen with the
Super Saturday Nite
Committee."
Those are the feelings of
Howard Horowitz, chairman
of Federation's Super Satur-
day Nite event, Mar. 21.
According to Horowitz,
many of the people serving on
the committee, who have plan-
ned everything from food, to
entertainment, to decorations,
have never been involved with
Federation and many have
never made a commitment to
the Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
"The young people are the
future of this Jewish communi-
ty and by the dedication and
devotion of the committee
members, I'd say our future
looks very bright," Horowitz
added.
The committee has been
meeting for months to plan the
first ever communitywide
$250 minimum event in sup-
port of the 1987 Federa-
tion/UJA Campaign. The
event will be held in the newly-
refurbished gymnasium at the
Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center,
Perlman Campus, 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
An evening of entertain-
ment, good food and cheer and
Committee co-chairmen
Mitchell Habib
and Judy Henry.
surprises has been planned. A
black tie and sneakers may be
the attire for the evening,
however participants are en-
couraged to show their
creativity and use their
imaginations.
"We really wanted to do
something new and different
for this event. The casual
nature of the evening, we are
hoping, will excite many peo-
ple into having the time of
their lives," Horowitz said.
Covert for the evening is $25
per person, which includes a
sumptuous buffet dinner and
dessert, an open bar, and
unlimited entertainment and
fun.
To reserve your place at this
first-ever event, please contact
Sandy Jackowitz at the
Federation, 748-8400.
Pictured is Melanie Cooper, co- Co-chairmen of the Food
chairman of the Decoration Committee, Ava Phillips and
Committee. Not shown is co- ^^ Polish,
chairman Cathy Bierman.
Lori Ginsberg, chairman of the
Publicity Committee.
Million and Counting at Woodlands
Campaign '87 has been the
keynote of the tens of
thousands of dedicated men
and women who portray the
benevolence of the Federation
United Jewish Appeal
Woodlands Division communi-
ty and the achievement of the
million dollar mark.
At the recent division cam-
paign update meeting, Chair-
man Marvin Stein announced
that congratulations were in
order for the tireless work ac-
complished by the team of
committee leaders who were
instrumental in raising the
record dollars, which up to
date represents a $60,000 in-
crease over '86. Stein in-
dicated that between the men
and women's division's hard
work, the Woodlands would
Al Sharenow
raise an outstanding total of
$1.4 million to aid in the vital
work accomplished by Federa-
tion/UJA at the 50 plus agen-
cies and beneficiaries.
Already hard at working in
follow-up and solicitation, are
the team of workers on the
clean-up committee announced
Stein, who also appointed Al
Sharenow to chair a commit-
tee to pick the 1988 recipient
at the Woodlands Community
Leadership Award UJA fund-
raising.
Clean-up committee
members include: Ben Eppy,
Al Gilman, Max Jaffee, Manny
Lax, Gil Merrill, Leon Mess-
ing, Erwin Michael son, Sig
Nathan, Sol Schulman, Irving
Showstack, Sid Spewak, and
Kurt Walter.
Margate Condominiums Celebrate Federation's 20th Anniversary
In celebration of the 20th an-
niversary of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
o
Working
for 'One People'
Lauderdale, many con-
dominium communities of
Margate will be holding their
1987 Federation/United
Jewish Appeal functions dur-
ing the month of March. Below
is a listing of those events.
Please circle the date for your
area. Your presence is needed.
Palm Springs I
Federation vice president
and Condominium Cabinet
chairman Samuel K. Miller,
will be the guest speaker at the
Palm Springs I UJA breakfast
on Sunday, March 1 at 10 a.m.
in their Clubhouse. Chairman
Irving Tager stated that a
large turnout is expected. All
Palm Springs residents are
cordially invited.
Coral Gate
A cocktail party in support
of the 1987 Federation/UJA
campaign will be held by the
residents of Coral Gate on
Tuesday, March 3 at Temple
Beth Am, 7205 Royal Palm
Blvd. The 3 p.m. event will be
highlighted by a talk by
Federation Administrative
director Joel Telles. Chairman
of Coral Gate is Jacob
Kushner.
Paradise Gardens Section IV
Frances and Irving Spivack
will be the honorees at
Paradise Gardens Section IV
UJA breakfast on Sunday,
March 8 at 10 a.m. at Con-
gregation Beth Hillel, 7638
Margate Blvd. Chairman
Robert Lerner announced that
Federation adminstrative
director Joel Telles, will pre-
sent the keynote address.
Temple Beth Am
Margate residents are in-
vited to Temple Beth Am on
Sunday morning, March 29 for
a UJA event honoring Irene
Berger, Joel Telles, Federa-
tion Administrative director,
will be the guest speaker, ac-
cording to chairman Harry
Hirsch.
For information concerning
above UJA evens, please con-
tact Paul Levine campaign
associate, at 428-7080.
Join the Super Sunday Team, March 22
Sidney Karlton
OCCUPATION Retired
vice president of Purdue
Frederick Co., Yonkers, N.Y.
INTERESTS Music,
UJA, B'nai B'rith.
Why I volunteer in the 1987
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign?
"I have been volunteering in
the past seven campaigns
because of my interest in
Tzedekah and human
relations."
Sidney Karlton serves as
chairman for the Federa-
tion/UJA campaign in Polyne-
sian Gardens. He is also presi-
dent of the Plantation Lodge
of B'nai B'rith.
Gladys Daren, chairman of
Federation's all-day phon-a-
thon, Super Sunday, has an-
nounced the individuals who
will be serving on her Super
Sunday Team.
"These dedicated and caring
people are determined to make
Super Sunday, Mar. 22 the
best Super Sunday Federation
has had yet," Daren stated.
Team players include:
Marcia Schwartz, who will
coordinate the Women's Divi-
sion's phone calls.
Susan Symons and Larry
Litwin, who are co-chairing
the Oceanside Super Sunday
on Mar. 15.
Sharon Horowitz, Billy
Rubin and Marion Merzer, who
will be responsible for the
recruitment of teenagers from
Judaica High School, BBYO
and High School in Israel.
Paul Lehrer and Barry
Mandelkom, who head up the
$250 Telephone Sponsor
Squad.
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell, who
will involve the participation of
the local synagogues.
Albert Effrat, in charge of
training with co-chairs
Deborah Hahn and Rabbi Kurt
Stone, of the host synagogue,
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Barbara Wiener, in charge
of special projects to close the
'87 campaign.
David Waldman and his
committee at the Tamarac
Jewish Center who will pro-
vide the refreshments for the
day.
Daren stated that scores of
volunteers will be needed to
man the phones at Phone Cen-
tral Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57 St., on
March 22.
"We're asking the members
of the community to volunteer
two hours of their time to help
reach the hundreds of Jews in
the North Broward area who
have not yet made their com-
mitment to Federation/UJA,"
Daren state.
Helping to ensure the suc-
cess of Super Sunday has been
the Sunrise Kosher Market
and its owner, Sammy Ben-
tolila. The Market has
MARCH 22, 1987
IT'S OUR TURN TO MAKE IT
generously donated platters of
food for the day. Also a dona-
tion of Danish from Stern's
Bakery in Sunrise and bakery
products from Family Bakery
in Lauderhill. The Federation
offers its sincerest thanks for
the concern and commitment
of these donors.
If you would like to become a
member of Daren's Super Sun-
day Team, please contact the
Federation at 748-8400.
Water Bridge UJA
Breakfast March 1
A triumvirate of three fine
men are at the helm of the
Water Bridge campaign in
support of the 1987 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish
Appeal.
David Moger, Rubin Resnick
and David Wachs will lead the
way at the Sunday, Mar. 1
breakfast in honor of Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Glowinsky, Mr.
David Ludmer and Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Mandel.
The 10 a.m. breakfast will be
held at the Water Bridge
Social Center and will feature
a talk by noted Middle East ex-
pert Harvey Grossman.
Entertainment will be pro-
vided by the lively Ben Kim-
melman accompanied by Jean
Kozin.
For information contact
Sandra Brettler at the Federa-
tion, 748-8400.
tf&


Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
ffi CAMPAIGN '87 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
SPECIAL GIFTS AT SUNRISE LAKES
III The community of Sunrise Lakes Phase
III recently held a very special' Special Gifts
event where attendees pledged a minimum of
$100 to the '87 Federation/UJA campaign.
Over 250 turned out to show their support and
to listen to Harvey Grossman, Middle East ex-
pert. Pictured at the successful breakfast,
from left, Lillian and Abraham Gulker, co-
chairmen; Jack Markowitz, chairman;
speaker Harvey Grossman; Estelle Gedan,
past chairman and advisor; and Etta
Shulman, Hospitality chair.

Wi Ed *v J J#I7
Mr'io M I Ml
if */j~-'^ *>v ^
Hats off to Ramblewood's UJA
chairman Sid Bernstein who
played a key role in the success
of the 1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
PLANTATION SHOWS SUPPORT FOR UJA At the first
$54 minimum breakfast for the condominium community of
Plantation, over 250 people attended to make their commitment to
Federation/UJA and also to reaffirm their dedication and devo-
tion to Israel and to Jewish causes. A 22 percent increase was
recorded at the breakfast, which was held in the newly-
refurbished gymnasium on the Samuel and Helene Soref JCC,
Perlman Campus. Represented at the breakfast were residents of
Omega, Pine Island Ridge, Lauderdale West and Polynesian
Gardens. Leaders included, Sidney and Bea Karlton, Polynesian
Gardens; Alan Miller, Marty Lush, Irving Sachs, and Dave
Brown, Omega; Ena and Max Bernstein, Arthur Galonsky, Dr.
Bernard Greenspan, Pine Island Ridge; Sidney Goldstein and
Leon Appel, Lauderdale West.
HATS OFF TO LARRY REZ-
NIK, ARTIST EXTRAOR-
DINARY Larry Reznik has
been volunteering his time and
talent for many years. He is af-
fectionately known as the
Federation's 'sign man'.
Larry was recently honored for
his hard work and presented
with a plaque thanking him for
his many hours of volunteer
service to the Federation. He is
pictured standing in front of
some of his 'works of art'.
Thanks Larry. Keep up the
good work.
PALM SPRINGS III recently held a most successful UJA
breakfast at their Clubhouse. Pictured, from left, Gertrude
Leitner, Herman Wattel, chairman; Joel Telles, Federation ad-
ministrative director and guest speaker; and Bert Chalmer.
WHAT'S HAPPEMNGQ
MARCH
March 1 Palm Springs I UJA Breakfast.
10 a.m. Clubhouse.
Marchl Bonaventure UJA Dinner Dance.
5:30 p.m. Bonaventure Country Club.
March 2 Women's Division Palm-Aire
'Play a Day' Tournament.
March 3 Coral Gate UJA Cocktail Party. 3
p.m. Temple Beth Am.
March 5 Women's Division Inverrary 'Play
a Day' Tournament.
March 8 Oakland Hills UJA Dinner Dance.
Holiday Inn, Plantation.
March 8 Paradise Gardens Section IV UJA
Breakfast. Cong. Beth Hillel, Margate.
March 8 CAJE North Broward Midrasha
Lecture. 8 p.m. Speaker Jonathan
Woocher. Ramat Shalom, Plantation.
March 9 Leadership Development Fast
Track. Speaker: Michael Pelavin. 7:30 p.m.
At Federaton
March 9 Women's Division Executive
Committee 9:30 a.m. Board Meeting, 10:30
a.m. At Federation.
March 9 Young Business and Professional
Division Steering Committee meeting.
6:15 p.m. At Federation.
March 11 -. Federation's All Star Benefit
featuring Alan King. Sunrise Music
Theater.
March 12 Builders, Real Estate and Allied
Trades Division Dinner. Marriott, Cypress
Creek.
INFORMATION
For information regarding campaign
events, please contact the Jewish Federation
at 748*8400.
TAMARAC $54 UJA BREAKFAST A SUCCESS For the
first time in the history of the Federation, the condominiums of
Tamarac joined together at one breakfast in support of the 1987
Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign. Over
$25,000 was raised at the breakfast, which was open to con-
tributors of a minimum of $54 to the UJA campaign. Pictured at
the breakfast, from left, Albert Effrat, guest speaker; Milton
Kern, chairman; and Samuel K. Miller, Federation vice presi-
dent and Condominium Cabinet chair.
DR. ABRAHAM J. GITTELSON, right, was the special guest
speaker at the recent UJA breakfast held at Oriole Gardens Phase
III. Gittelson is the director of education for the Jewish Federa-
tion. Pictured, from left, Ted Geller, presentor of the plaque;
honoree Abe Molotch; Lou Litoff, toastmaster and Dr. Gittelson.
This breakfast served as the kickoff for the Oriole Gardens III
UJA campaign. Residents will now go door-to-door soliciting
their neighbors for the much needed finds to help their Jewish
brethren.
SUNRISE $54 BREAKFAST A RESOUNDING SUCCESS -
For the first time, the condominium community of Sunrise joined
together at a $54 breakfast in support of the 1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish appeal campaign. Over 800 people attended
the event, held at the Sunrise Jewish Center. An 18 percent in-
crease was recorded over funds raised last year. Pictured at the
successful event, from left, chairman Dr Leon Fellman; Daniel
Cantor, Federation vice president and guest speaker; Rabbi Ran-
dall Konigsburg of the host synagogue; Philip Nelson, president of
the Jewish Center; and Nat Pearlman, co-chairman.
Woodmont Volunteers
Begin 'Clean Up' of
1987 UJA Campaign
The 1987 UJA Campaign for
the Woodmont community has
now entered its final stages
and chairmen Lou Colker and
Moe Wittenberg are confident
that the committee will con-
tact all of those residents who
have not as yet made a pledge
to the current drive.
"We still have a goodly
number of outstanding pledges
to bring in before the cam-
paign is over and our small
committee is beginning to
make contact with those con-
tributors who have not as yet
been reached. The campaign in
Woodmont now stands at over
$400,000 but we still have a
long way to reach our goal. We
are pleased with the results
thus far and we feel that many
more pledges will be brought
in by our hard-working com-
mittee," the chairmen stated.
Those spearheading the
clean-up drive are Harold
Altman, Walter Bernstein,
Daniel Cantor; Lou Colker,
Abraham David, Arthur
Charney, Morris Furman.
Clarence Katine, Mac Mar-
shied, David Mitchell, Martin
Sager, Mark Schaffer, Fred
Sicnel, David Sommer and
Moe Wittenberg.


.
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 27, 1987
Century Village Begins Second
Stage of UJA Campaign
With the completion of the
successful Pacesetters events
at Century Village, residents
should become aware of the
fact that Century Village is in
stage two of their UJA cam-
paign, their door-to-door
solicitations.
Herman Plavin, general
campaigr chair for Century
Village, stated that the com-
munity held a most successful
Pacesetters celebration
recently and thus far, over
$135,000 has been raised for
the '87 Federation/UJA
campaign.
"We are at the halfway point
of our campaign," Plavin
stated. "Residents must now
look within themselves to help
us reach our goal. I ask them
to please respond generously
when called upon."
Plavin thanked Pacesetters
chairmen Irving R. Friedman
Pictured at the recent Pacesetters Celebration are, from left, Irv-
ing R. Friedman and Joseph Tractenberg, co-chairmen of the
Pacesetters campaign; general chair Herman Plavin, and
Samuel K. Miller, Federation vice president.
and Joseph Tractenberg for
their hard work in making the
Feb. 1 event such a resounding
success.
Oakland Hills UJA Honors the Berkmans
Julius Gordon, chairman of
the 1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign for Oakland Hills,
and his co-chairmen Ely
Wishnick and Seymour Falk,
have announced that Mona
and Sam Berkman will be the
honorees at a gala dinner
dance held in support of the
'87 Federation/UJA campaign
on Sunday, Mar. 8 at the Holi-
day Inn, Plantation.
"The Berkman's are being
honored for their devotion to
Jewish causes and their strong
support for the State of
Israel," stated chairman Julius
Gordon.
The dinner dance is open to
those contributors who make a
minimum commitment of $125
to the Federation/UJA
campaign.
Coordinating the UJA cam-
paign and dinner dance for
Mona and Sam Berkman
Oakland Hills are Sam
Berkman, Alfred Cohen,
Charles Infeld, William Katz-
berg and Arnold Ratner.
For information please con-
tact Paul Levine at 428-7080.
In a unique venture to wrap
up the Jewish Federation 1987
United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign for record-breaking
dollars, campaign leaders will
fill the Soref Hall at the Jewish
Community Center, Perlman
Campus, on Thursday evening,
March 5, at 7 p.m. for a person
to person rally.
Omega UJA Breakfast March 1
dially invited to the breakfast.
Serving as Omega/UJA co-
chairman is Max Finkelstein.
For information, please con-
tact Sandra Brettler at the
Federation, 748-8400.
Oceanside
Super Sunday March 15
The Oceanside Division will
play host to Oceanside Super
Sunday, on Sunday, Mar. 15
from 10 a.m. 2 p.m. at the of-
fices of Drexel, Burnham,
Lambert at One Financial
Plaza, Fort Lauderdale.
Chairing the event, which
will attempt to contact
residents on the East Side of
town asking for their support
and commitment to the 1987
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign, are
Susan Symons and Larry
Litwin.
"Due to the increased
population in the Oceanside
area, we felt that we should
have a separate Super Sunday,
in addition to the one on Mar.
22," Symons stated. "In order
to reach more people, we've
decided to have volunteers
making calls on Mar. 15."
According to Litwin, the
phon-a-thon will attempt to
reach those residents who
have not yet had the oppor-
tunity to make their commit-
ment to the '87 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign.
"We are currently looking
for volunteers to man the
phones on Mar. 15 to ask their
friends and neighbors to help
their Jewish brethren," Litwin
added.
If you would like to
volunteer your time and help
make Super Week really
'super,' please contact Stan
Cohen at the Federation's
Oceanside office at 563-5202.
Your presence is needed on
Mar. 15.
Not since David and Goliath has
something so tiny made it so big.
Person to Person Day Adventure March 5
Titled, "Raiders of the Last
Cards", the fun-filled night
will provide key men and
women from throughout
North Broward Counties' 22
area the opportunity to select
Eledge cards of friends,
usiness associates and
neighbors in an effort to solicit
the vital '87 UJA gifts. For
further information, call Ken
Kent, associate campaign
director, at 748-8400.
It's Tetley's tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it btg in
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true for tea leaves. So for rich, refreshing flavor, take time out
for Tetley tea Because tiny is tastier'
K Certified Kosher
Tim, out for TETLEY. TEA
"Tiny ix tantier"
Jerry Kaye, chairman of the
1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign for Omega, has an-
nounced that the Plantation
community will hold its annual
UJA breakfast on Sunday,
Mar. 1 at 10 a.m. in Omega s
Clubhouse.
"We are most fortunate to
have Dr. Abraham J. Git-
telson, Federation's director
of education, as our guest
speaker," Kaye stated.
All Omega residents are cor-

No one
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The way Chef Boyardee prepares cheese ravioli and
macaroni shells, you'd think he was a Jewish mother. He
uses only the finest ingredients: rich, ripe tomatoes,
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only delicious, it's also 95% fat-free, contains complex
carbohydrates and has no preservatives
So for cheese ravioli and macaroni shells with all the
good things your mother would use, you can thank good-
ness for Chef Boyardee


Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
II 1*1*41
I!-Ill 111- hl-Y
Roman's Aiolce
By DEBORAH FULLER
HAHN
Publicity Chair
# w
*1
f
//rWa Lei&o, pictured some 25
years ago at an Israel Bonds
Conference in Tel Aviv with
David Ben-Gurion, former
Israeli Prime Minister.
SPOTLIGHT ON:
Hilda Leibo
The Statue of Liberty was
also a new-comer to New York
harbor when one of our leading
volunteers for the Women's
Division, Hilda Leibo's mater-
nal grandparents brought
their family to the East Side of
New York. It was just before
the turn of the century, Hilda
Leibo's mother was five- years
old and then the oldest of five
children. Eventually, they had
12. Grandmother said it was
the most horrible journey one
could imagine. They came
from Odessa in Russia with no
money and no language. In
those days there was no
HIAS* (Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society), nor anyone to
welcome or help Jews. The
memory of one day when the
family was fortunate enough
to have hot fresh rolls as pay-
ment for grandfather's labor
remains vivid. Years later this
same grandfather would own
five bakeries on New York's
East Side. As a prosperous
baker he wore striped pants,
morning coat and a high hat to
go to synagogue every Satur-
day. After services, he gave
bags of nuts to the grand-
children and handed each one a
salt shaker. Hilda and her
cousins salted the nuts for
Shabbos eating as many as
they could. Grandma cooked
all week and kept things cool
on the fire escape or in a tiny
ice-box to be ready for the
Shabbos meal. They learned to
become Americans.
The first medical intern in
Newark's Beth Israel Hospital
was another young man who
came to this country from
Russia as a five-year-old. He
was Hilda's father. They must
have been a most unusual
family since his older sister
was tne first Vice-President of
Beth Israel Hospital. In the
early 1900s a woman vice-
president of a major hospital
was almost unthinkable.
Hilda's father graduated
Bellevue Medical School in
1908. They held a special
celebration in 1958, 50 years
later, when her son graduated
from the same school of
medicine.
Shortly after Hilda's parents
married and moved to
Newark, they purchased two
seats to the Metropolitan
Opera. Through three genera-
tions of music lovers and more
than 70 years, those opera
seats remained in use by the
family. This love of music
helped Hilda to become an ex-
cellent pianist, studying at the
world famous Juillard School
of Music. It was during these
years that Hilda credits her
mother with teaching her the
importance and techniques of
fund-raising.
During the 1940's Hilda was
a very active volunteer for
UJA. In 1951, when she was a
UJA chairman, she received a
call from the newly established
Israel Bond office in Newark,
New Jersey, inviting her to
become their first Women's
Division professional. With
grown children and an at-
torney husband there was now
time to take on a more profes-
sional responsibility. So began
Hilda Leibo's 22 years as a
professional with Israel Bonds.
For three years she headed
their Women's Division, then
moved on to become the Ex-
ecutive Director of the city of
Newark's Israel Bond offices.
The only woman, at that time,
serving in such a capacity in
the ten big cities of the United
States, she attended many
meetings in which the speaker
said, "Gentlemen and
Lady ..." This was a position
she held for 10 years until
moving to New York where
she became the National Direc-
tor of Women's Division of
Israel Bonds.
As National Director, Hilda
made many trips to Israel and
Europe on behalf of Bonds. It
was then she brought to this
country the first commercial
Israeli fashion show, which
toured the entire United
States and Canada. She work-
ed directly with the company
for fairs and exhibitions, and
top Israeli designers, to pick
out the clothes to be modeled
in the shows. As National
Director she shopped with
Leah Rabin, socialized with
Vera and Isaac Stern and was
entertained by Victor Borge.
Since Israel Bonds pins were
designed by some of the
world's leading Jewish artists,
Hilda was able to meet and
become friends with such
famous artists as Jacques Lip-
shitz and Chaim Gross. Others
she met as speakers.
Ruth Dayan, the founder of
"Maslrit" and first wife of
Moshe Dayan, became a
special friend. Hilda was in-
vited to attend the double wed-
ding of their children. It was
held amidst the archeology col-
lection on the lawn of the
Dayan home in Jerusalem.
Moshe Dayan's son and his
bride were married in an or-
thodox ceremony, with all the
expected ritual and ceremony.
At the same time, under a
separate Chupa, daughter
Yael, and her new husband in
army uniform, were married
by an army rabbi. All of the
neighbors were invited to
share in the celebration along
with Dayan relatives, family
friends, several Arabs, and
every prominent government
official. What could be more
Israeli?
When speaking of her trip to
Poland and Israel last year,
Hilda takes on a different
note. She says, "I would not
have missed it for the world. I
looked at those pictures
displayed at the museum in
Auschwitz .. there was not
one Jewish name or face.
When we got to the room with
all of the valises ... every one
was Jewish. We went to
Birkenow and saw the extent
of the place .. you couldn't
see the end ... it went on for
miles We saw how they
slept .. one on top of the
other. And that latrine ... and
the lake, with the bones .. .
where we lit the candles. We
lived through the times, we
heard all the horror stories, we
saw all the pictures but until
you actually are there you
can't fully believe the extent of
it. Every Jew should have that
experience. But then we went
to Israel. No matter what they
have ... all kinds of troubles,
all kinds of hardships ..
every time you go it's more
built up, its more beautiful.
How do they do it? I cannot
understand how they built the
kind of country they have
there. Everything pointed to
failure, but Israel is
wonderful."
Hilda has brought a new con-
cept in fund-raising to
Women's Division in Greater
Fort Lauderdale. It is called
"Play-a-Day for UJA." In this
community of sunshine, we
have many women who love to
play golf and tennis, in addi-
tion to their other activities.
Last year, the three clubs who
participated were Inverrary,
Palm-Aire and Woodmont.
These three separate golf tour-
naments and two tennis events
were very well received and
very successful. The prizes
were beautiful, the luncheons
were delicious, the weather
cooperated and money was
raised all while having a ter-
rific time. This year several
other areas have asked to join
Play-a-Day. They include
Woodlands, Bonaventure, Cor-
al Springs, and Plantation. In
addition to golf and tennis,
there are plans to include a
possible 'aerobithon' and
duplicate bridge tournament.
An enthusiastic and energetic
committee is being formed to
implement some wonderful
new ideas for the coming
season.
We are so fortunate to have
an experienced campaigner
like Hilda Liebo on our board,
for as she says, "I think fund-
raising is in my blood. My
mother was a fund-raiser and
my grandmother was on the
board of the Hebrew Home for
the Aged. We learned fund-
raising at home. It's part of be-
ing Jewish."
At The Women's Division
Kol Ishah Bruncheon
On Monday, Feb. 9, 160
women attended the Women's
Division annual community
event in support of the 1987
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale/United
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Each of the women who at-
tended the Kol Ishah Brun-
cheon pledged a minimum of
$365, A Dollar A Day For
UJA.
Highlighting the program
was a presentation and perfor-
mance by guest speaker and
artist, Zoya Leybin. Leybin, a
former Soviet refusenik, spoke
about her struggle to leave the
Soviet Union and the ten-year
bureaucratic nightmare to
secure the release of the
daughter she had been forced
to leave behind. Upon com-
pleting her remarks, Leybin, a
concert violinist with the San
Francisco Symphony, and her
pianist, performed for the
guests.

At the Kol Ishah Bruncheon
the Women's Division honored
this year's new "little Lions,"
women who have made a
$2,500 gift to the Women's
Division campaign. Hildreth
Levin, one of Fort Lauder-
dale's original little Lions,
made the presentation of the
lovely gold and lapis charms to
Phyllis Bleich, Ruth Claremon,
Luba Lassar, Marilyn Lazar,
Dorothy Locke, Lois Polish,
and Susan Symons. An eighth
new litle Lion, Susan Finkels-
tein, was unable to attend.
The Women's Division honors its $2500 "Little Lions": Seated
from left to right: Dorothy Locke, Hildreth Levin. Standing, from
left to right: Susan Symons, Lois Polish, Marilyn Lazar, Phyllis
Bleich, Luba Lassar, Ruth Claremon.
The women behind the scenes of the 1987 Kol Ishah Bruncheon:
from left to right, Kol Ishah co-chairs Esther Wolfer and Roily
Weinberg, guest speaker and performer Zoya Leybin, Women's
Division campaign chair Alvera Gold, Kol Ishah co-chair Susan
Canarick.
From Generation to Generation...
Women's Division Poland-Israel Mission
The community is invited to
participate in the 'Dor Le Dor'
From Generation to Genera-
tion, the first United Jewish
Appeal National Women's
Division Mother-Daughter
Mission to Poland and Israel,
May 3-14.
Travel with the generations
of your family mothers and
daughters, grandmothers and
granddaughters, aunts and
nieces as together you will
explore our Jewish heritage in
Poland and Israel.
While in Poland you will visit
the Warsaw Ghetto
Monuments commemorating
the Jewish revolt against the
Nazis; the Umschlagplatz, the
assembly point where deporta-
tions to the Nazi death camps
began; Nozyk Schul, the only
functioning synagogue in War-
saw; the Warsaw Jewish
Cemetery; Auschwitz-
Birkenau, the infamous Nazi
death camps, and much more.
You will then travel to
Israel, the homeland of the
Jewish people, where you will
visit rural settlements, Youth
Aliyah villages, absorption
centers, Project Renewal
neighborhoods, Yad Vashem,
and experience Kabbalat Shab-
bat at the Western Wall
Please ^oin us for this special
opportunity. For information
contact Mission coordinator
Sandy Jackowitz at the
Federation, 748-8400.
\1



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'
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 27, 1987
t
World Renowned Journalist Bernard Kalb Meets Greater Fort Lauderdal
First Citywide UJA Leadership Gifts Event, F<
From A1A to 1-75
Davie to Deerfield Beach ...
Among the First Nighters
At the Podium ...
LEADERSHIP GIFTS
DINNER
FEBRUARY 7, 1987
Rabbi Howard Addison
Elaine Azen
Alan Becker
Debbi Becker
Larry Behar
George Berman
Sara Ann Berman
Rita Bernstein
Walter Bernstein
Laura Beskin
Saul Beskin
Edward Bloom
Dorothy Bloom
Elliot Borkson
Mindy Broyston
Harold Brenner
Irene Brenner
Jacob Brodzki
Peggy Brodzki
Ludwik Brodzki
Pola Brodzki
Enid Brot
Karl Brot
Louis Brown
Rose Brown
Bernard Canarick
Susan Canarick
Dan Cantor
Jean Kletsky
Marilyn Citron
Maury Citron
Philip Cofman
Marsha Cofman
Aaron Cohen
Mrs. Aaron Cohen
Betty Cohn
Elaine Cohn
Alan Cohn
Melvin Cohn
Littman Danziger
Mrs. Danziger
Gladys Daren
Roslyn Dorfman
Sidney Dorfman
Micki Dworin
Milton Edelstein
Rhea Edelstein
Al Effrat
Carol Effrat
Steve Fayne
Bunny Fayne
Marsha Feldman
Dr. Sheldon Feldman
Harry Fellman
Sarah Fellman
Agnes Feme
Richard Finkelstein
Susan Finkelstein
Anita Fischer
Donald Fischer
Bea Fligelman
Daniel Fligelman
Robert Frank
Eleanor Frank
Richard Friedman
Mim Friedman
Carol Frieser
Paul Frieser
William Gabrilowitz
Mrs. Gabrilowitz
Adele Geronemus
Saul Geronemus
Florence Gerson
Seymour Gerson
Adeline Gertz
Irwin Gertz
Alven Ghertner
Jean Ghertner
Norman Gitler
Mrs. Gitler
Sylvan Goldin
Ruth Goldin
Bruce Goldman
Diane Goldman
Carole Goodman
Leo Goodman
Dr. Stanley Goodman
Pearl Goodman
Charlea Grabel
RaeGrabel
Dr. Robert Grenitz
Sheila Grenitz
Martha Gross
Deborah Hahn
Aaron Harel
Maxwell Hurston
Sylvia Hurston
David Jackowitz
Sandy Jackowitz
Philip Janvey
Mrs. Janvey
Denise Jerrold
Herman Rosenfeld
Herbert Kallen
Leonore Kallen
Phillip Kanev
Rita Kanev
Harold Kaufman
Janet Kaufman
Fran Klauber
George Klein
Rose Klein
Harvey Kopelowitz
Jill Butman
Emanuel Kulbersh
Mrs. Kulbersh
Fred Berlin
Mrs. Berlin
Marilyn Lazar
Norman Lazar
Dr. Sam Leder
Mrs. Leder
Marjorie Lehrer
Paul Lehrer
Esther Lerner
Edith Levine
Dr. Jacob Levine
Diane Levine
Burton Levinson
Judith Levinson
Eve Levitt
Alan Levy
Marie Levy
Marsha Levy
Richard Levy
Sheryl Lewin
Steve Lewin
Selma Liben
Sidney Liben
Esther Libowsky
Irving Libowsky
Bernard Libros
Mitchie Libros
Leon Messing
Tola Messing
Pearl Miller
Samuel K. Miller
Lucille Moel
Morris Moel
Maya Nathan
Sigmund Nathan
Hy Nathanson
Gladys Nathanson
Frances Nowick
Milton Nowick
Claire Oshry
Harold Oshry
Charlotte Padek
Saul Padek
Drs. Walter and Mildred
Padow
Ava Phillips
James Phillips
Lois Polish
Sheldon Polish
Lee Rauch
Joel Reinstein
Pearl Reinstein
Helen Reiter
Hyman Reiter
Dr. Frederic Reitman
Mrs. Barbara Reitman
Marvin Schermer
Susan Schermer
Alice Schlosser
Robert Schlosser
Robert Schulman
Mrs. Schulman
Carrie Schulman
David Schulman
Marc Schwartz
Marcia Schwartz
Frances Seligman
Sam Seligman
General chairman Sheldon. S
Polish
Federa
urith K<
Co-chair Elaine Cohn
Co-chair Lee Rauch
Jean Shapiro
Frances Sherman
Myron Sherman
Brian Sherr
Janet Sherr
Charles Seigal
Edythe Seigal
Edward Siegal
Mrs. Siegal
Ruth Simon
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell
Julie Skiddell
Carole Skolnik
David Sommer
Ethel Sommer
Cecelia Stein
Marvin Stein
Florence Straus
Samuel Straus
Jeffrey Streitfeld
Linda Streitfeld
John Streng
Selma Streng
Daniel Sugerman
Rosalie Sugerman
Bernard Symons
Florence Symons
Susan Symons
Bruce Tabatchnick
Meryl Tabatchnick
Albert Tarrson
Iva Tarrson
Barbara Tessler
Harry Tessler
Daniel Tishberg
Maxine Tishberg
Dr. Robert Uchui
Marline Uchin
Irwin Weiser

Elizabeth Weiser
Barton Weisman
Shirley Weisman
Ms. Barbara Wiener
Gloria Wittenberg
Wolf Wittenberg
Dr. Arnold Zager
Susan Zager
Dr. Donald Zelman
Madelyn Zelman
Edward Zien
Charlotte Zien
Marvin LeVine
Ruth Geller
Ken Kent
Joel Telles
Jan Salit
Debra Roshfeld
Ken Bierman
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Cohen
'One People -
One Covenant


Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
's Jewish Communities'Elite at the ...
bruary 7 at Marriott Harbor Beach Resort
/A20thV
./ Anniversary \c5
m president Brian J. Sherr and wife Janet Doing the honors with the Rabbi Howard Addison with Executive director Kenneth B.
b. Motze is Irving Libowsky. Invocation Bierman
<

r~
At the advance leadership briefing, Kalb gives
insights...


I
1
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 27, 1987
Wynmoor Nears UJA Goal
After Successful Brunch
Polynesian Gardens Shows Support
for UJA at March 15 Breakfast
The Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign at Wynmoor Village
is going so well, that the com-
munity is nearing its $200,000
goal. That is according to
chairman Julius Wind.
"Thus far, we have raised
approximately $163,000 for
the '87 UJA campaign," Wind
stated. "We have projected a
$200,000 goal. I am so proud of
my fellow campaign
volunteers as well as my
neighbors for answering the
call to help other Jews in
need."
Wind added that there is still
much more work to be done to
achieve the goal.
"With the success of our
UJA brunch held at Crystal
Lake Country Club, our cam-
paign is moving right along.
However, we must not become
complacent. We have much
more work to be done."
The Wynmoor campaign is
running almost 20 percent
ahead of last year, at this time.
GET READY
VOLUNTEERS
SUPER SUNDAY
IS COMING
MARCH 22, 1987
WE NEED YOUR HELP
748-8400
The community of Polyne-
sian Gardens will show their
support and solidarity for the
1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign at their annual UJA
breakfast on Sunday, Mar. 15
at 10 a.m. at Soref Hall, on the
Samuel and Helene Jewish
Community Center, Perlman
Campus, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation.
Being honored for their hard
work and dedication to UJA
will be Sylvia and Louis
Mesmer.
Chairman of Polynesian
Gardens, Sidney Karlton, and
co-chair Herman Cohen, an-
nounced that Dr. Abraham J.
Gittelson, Federation's direc-
tor of education, will be the
guest speaker.
For information or reserva-
tions, please contact Sandra
Brettler at the Federation,
748-8400.
Pictured at the recent WynmoorIVJ A brunch are, from left,
Julius Wind, chairman; Judge Leo Brown, presentor; and
Charles Rubenstein, honoree.
IMPORTANT NOTICE
Please send all Pledge
Payments to
P.O. Box 26810
Tamarac, FL 33320-6810
The 10-day Caribbean
Passover cruise
Celebrate a traditional holiday
Untraditionally
Why is this cruise
different from all
other cruises?
For this special sailing,
the Ocean Princess will
be certified Glatt Kosher
under the strict super-
vision of Rabbi Bernard
Levy Sumptuous and
traditional seders, con-
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cantor, will bring back warm memories of
your familys most enjoyable holidays.
We've chosen the most popular
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cruise. Youll sail in pampered luxury
from Barbados to idyllic Grenada,
weaving though the tiny Grenadine and
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free St. Thomas and more. +r
Youll feast on five
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including an extravagant
midnight buffet. And
your nights will be filled
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bar to nightclub enter-
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So this Passover,
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudcrdak/Friday, February 27,1987
Community Calendar
Compiled by
Lori Ginsberg
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY FEB. 27
Hadassah-Palm Aire Golda
Meir and Pompano Beach
Chai Chapters: Special an-
niversary service of
Hadassah's 75 year. Temple
Sholom
SATURDAY FEB. 28
Sunrise Lakes Condominium
Assoc. I: 7:30 p.m. Show
featuring Winged Victory
Singers, Roy Canule and Ben-
ny Garcia. Donation $5.
Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise
Lakes Dr. N. 742-5150.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 8 p.m. Neil Simon's play,
"I Ought to be in Pictures."
Donation $5, $4. At Temple.
741-0295.
Lauderdale Oaks: 8:30 p.m.
Show featuring Mickey Sharp.
Barbara Velasco and The Step
Sisters. Clubhouse, 3060 NW
47 Terr. 733-9338 or 731-7874.
Oakbrook Village Condo
Assoc.: 8:15 p.m. Wonderful
World of Irving Berlin.
Clubhouse, 8200 SW 24 St.
722-0410.
SUNDAY MARCH 1
Temple Beth Israel: "Songs
of Broadway." $5, $4. At Tem-
ple. 484-5445 or 741-7687.
Jewish Community Center:
1-4 p.m. JCC Connection. 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation
Blvd., Plantation. 792-6700.
South Florida Chug Aliyah
Group: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. 387-0641.
B'nai B'rith Unit-Sands
Point: 10 a.m. Meeting. Ben
Gurion Centennial celebration.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
721-2722.
Lyn brook Reunion: Noon.
Gibby's Restaurant. 742-9975.
Temple Emanu-El-Men's
Club: 10 a.m. Breakfast. Nat
Baker will speak. At Temple.
MONDAY MARCH 2
NCJW-Gold Coast Section: 9
a.m.-noon. Meeting. Coconut
Creek Rec. Center.
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
TUESDAY MARCH 3
Temple Emanu-El-
Sisterhood: 9:30 a.m. Board
meeting. At Temple.
WEDNESDAY MARCH 4
Jewish Community Center: 9
a.m. Purim program for
women. 792-6700.
Hadassah-Scopus Chapter:
Annual luncheon and fashion
show. Deer Creek Country
Club. 421-4538 or 426-2779.
THURSDAY MARCH 5
B'nai B'rith-Plantation
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Bob Novak will speak. Deicke
Aud., 5701 Cypress Rd.
B'nai B'rith Women-
Tamarac Chapter: Meeting.
FRIDAY MARCH 6
Temple Emanu-El-Men's
Club: Will conduct services.
SATURDAY MARCH 7
Jewish Community Center:
Sock Hop. 792-6700.
Temple Beth Israel-
Sisterhood: Annual Bazaar.
Through March 8. 742-4040.
SUNDAY MARCH 8
Temple Emanu-El: 2:30 p.m.
Cantor's concert. At Temple.
731-2310.
CAJE-Midrasha: 8 p.m.
Speaker: Jonathan Woocher.
Ramat Shalom, Plantation.
748-8400.
Hadasaah-L'Chayim Planta-
tion Chapter: Spring festival
and bazaar. Noon. Deicke
Aud., 5701 Cypress Rd., Plan-
tation. 473-5275 or 473-5767.
MONDAY MARCH 9
ORT-Pine Island Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Meeting. Card par-
ty and box lunch. Donation
$5.50. Nob Hill Rec. Center,
Sunrise. 742-7615.
NCJW-Broward County
Coordinating Council: 9:30
a.m.-noon; 7-9 p.m. Public
hearing on "Women's Issues."
West Regional Library,
Plantation.
Hadassah-Ilana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: Noon.
Hadassah Israel Educational
Services lunchen and fashion
show. Maxine's Rest.
485-3699.
Women's Club of Castle,
Lauderhill: Noon. Paid-up
luncheon and card party. Cas-
tle Rec. Center, 4780 NW 22
Ct.
B'nai B'rith-Pompano
Lodge: 3 p.m. Board of direc-
tors meeting, Pomp. Beach Ci-
ty Hall.
WEDNESDAY MARCH 11
Federation All-Star Show: 8
p.m. Alan King. Sunrise Music
Theater.
Jewish Community Center:
Women's Brunch Bunch.
792-6700.
Hadassah-Bermuda Club
Herzl Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Mini-lunch.
Auditorium.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lakes
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Laud. Lakes City Hall.
THURSDAY MARCH 12
ORT-Woodmont Chapter: 10
a.m. Meeting. Mollie Turner of
Channel 10 will speak. Wood-
mont Country Club.
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
Noon-Meeting. Laud. Lakes
City Hall.
Hadaasah-Orah of Sunrise
Lakes Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Mini lunch. Parody of "Med-
dler on the Loose." Tamarac
Jewish Center. 742-7615.
Temple Emanu-El: 9:3 a.m.
Men's Club. 7:45 p.m. Ex-
ecutive Committee. At
Temple.
Na'amat USA-Natanya Club
of Margate: Meeting. Slide
presentation of "Diary of
Anne Frank." Cong. Beth
Hillel of Margate.
Alfred Golden Reappointed To
National Hillel Commission
Alfred Golden, an active com-
munity leader in both Jewish and
secular programs, has been reap
pointed to the Hillel Commission
of B'nai B'rith. In making the an-
nouncement, Seymour Reich, In-
ternational President, lauded Mr.
Golden for his service to the
Jewish community in particular
and South Florida in general.
Mr. Golden, president of Beth
David Memorial Gardens,
Hollywood, is currently vice-
chairman of the Hillel Commis-
sion. He also serves as vice-
president of Jewish Educational
Services of North America and is
the only person in the United
States to sit simultaneously on the
Board of Directors of three
federations, Miami, Ft. Lauder-
dale and Hollywood.
GET READY
VOLUNTEERS
SUPER SUNDAY
IS COMING
MARCH 22, 1987
WE NEED YOUR HELP
748-8400
Alfred Golden
In addition, Mr. Golden is a vice-
chairman of Large Cities
Budgeting Conference of Jewish
Federations, Life Commissioner
of ADL, Life Governor of B'nai
B'rith and has served on the Dade
County Personnel Advisory Board
and the Miami Beach Citizen's Ad-
visory Board and Public Relations
Committee.
LENDER'S AND PHILLY,
A BREAKFAST TRADITION
SINCE 1927

For nearly 60 years sitting
down to a breakfast of Lender's
Bagels and PHILADELPHIA
BRAND Cream Cheese has
been a delicious tradition.
Recognized as the first
name in bagels since 1927,
the Lender family tradition of
quality still exists today in the
baking of their bagels-guar-
anteeing that every variety
has a taste and texture
second to none. In just
minutes. Lenders
Bagels toast up crispy
on the outside and soft
and chewy on the inside,
ready to be spread with either
plain PHILLY or one of the
tempting fruit or vegetable fla-
vors. And because PHILLY
has half the calories of butter
or margarine, you can enjoy
this satisfying combination
every day.
And, of course, both are
certified Kosher.
So if you want
to enjoy a tradition
tomorrow, pick up
the Lender's and
Soft PHILLY today.
KRAFT]
' ISMKrrit. Inc
rY\*t



'
In Report
on Cult
Threats
in Israel
By HUGH OHGEL
. TEL AVIV (JTA) An
interministerial committee
examining the activities of
cults in Israel has submitted
a 500-page report to Educa-
tion Minister Yitzhak Navon
urging a tough policy to
crack down on the various
sects it investigated.
The report maintained that the
religious-mystical cults posed a
Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 17
serious threat to Israeli society
and said the leaders of the various
groups were enriching
themselves. The committee chair-
man, Likud MK Miriam Glazer-
Taasa, told an Israel Radio inter-
viewer that membership in the
sects was "a form of dependence,
bondage, self-enslavement and
sometimes the handing over of an
individual's property to the
leaders who are soul-traders and
abuse our laws."
The interministerial committee
was established in 1982 by then
Education Minister Zevulun Ham-
mer of the National Religious Par-
ty. It investiaged 10 groups, in-
cluding Scientology, EST,
Transcendental Meditation, the
Unity Church, the Divine Light
Mission, and Hare Krishna. The
Unity Church members are known
as "Moonies" after their founder,
the Korean businessman Rev. Sun
Yung Moon.
A statement issued by the
Education Ministry after receipt
of the report said: "The inter-
departmental committee which
looked into the issue of new sects
operating in Israel warns against
the emergence of a deliberate
severance between the individual
and society in some of the groups,
both as a result of physical isola-
tion and psychological and com-
munication methods."
THE STATEMENT warned
that such rifts between individual
and society "can significantly af-
fect the individual's judgement.
VCfe give our patients
pnpdence, securiry..all
benefits of our experience.
~fs why we domore open
surgery than anyone else.''
Few surgical procedures are
lore critical to life itself than open
leart surgery. And, clearly, there are
few procedures where the experience
)f the physician is more critical, more
essential.
So if you must have open heart
surgery, it should be of great comfort
to know that, led by Dr. James Jude,
the surgeons at The North Ridge
leart Institute perform more open
leart procedures than any other hos-
)ital in South Florida
In fact, over 4,000 people have
ome to us for open heart surgery in
the last 10 years. For the experience
)f our physicians. And the excellence
)f our care.
Because along with our physi-
cians, Cardiovascular Clinical Nurse
Specialists give individual attention
id support to you and your family
throughout your hospital stay.
And after surgery, a comprehen-
rehabilitation program helps you
return to your normal life as quickly
possible.
But we'd rather help you avoid
[open heart surgery entirely. So we
[offer one of the most advanced diag-
nostic testing and alternative treat-
ments available. Backed by the exper-
tise of Dr. Ali Ghahrdmani, who has
performed more than 10,000 cardiac
catheterizations and over 600 balloon
angioplasties.
If you'd like to learn more about
our cardiac services, talk with your doc
tor or call us. In Broward, at 776-6000,
extension 1408. Or 1-800-523-2561,
toll-free. And if you don't have a
physician, we'll help you find one.
At AMI North Ridge Medical
Center, we believe you should accept
nothing less than expert cardiac care.
Because your health can only be as
sound as your heart.
The North Ridge Heart Institute^MI. North Ridge Medical Center
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------WF
18 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 27, 1987
Fun at the
Hebrew Day School
The Hebrew Day School is a major beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation receiving funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Deschenes Report
Canada Revises Nazi Criminal Studj
Snow Day is always a treat for the youngsters at the David
Posnack Hebrew Day School. Pictured policing in the 'snow' is 4
year old Jackie Sands, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sands.
Rabbi Randall Konigsburg of Temple Sha'aray Tzedek and his
daughter Ashira, watch as Adam Rochman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Rochman blows a Shofar during the Tu B'Shevat
eelebration at the Hebrew Day School.
Foreign Ministry Official Says
Now b Best Time for Peace Talks
J BITCH OBGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Foreign Ministry Political
Director General Yossi
says that now is the
possible time for peace
natives.
Speaking to the Israel-America
Chamber of Commerce, here, he
d that "In view of the U.S. Ad-
ministration's strong backing of
laraci, the apparent changes tak-
ing place in the Soviet regime,
Egypt's stated commitment to
peace and Syria's dire financial
straits, jt is difficult to imagine a
ore convenient time for policy
initiatives than right now."
-WHILE IT'S VERY difficult
to read the present situation in
the Soviet Union, changes are un-
doubtedly taking place," he ex-
plained. "Some say this is only a
bead*, others say it's a real
change, but in any event the situa-
tion can be utilized to our
advantage."
Beilin said that foreign policy
must express "the voice of na-
tional values," and noted that
cynical, so-called pragmatic
foreign policy is harmful to
Israel's genuine national
interests.
"We cannot be contemptuous of
human rights in certain coun-
tries," Beilin stated, "while striv-
ing to convince the world to join
us in the struggle for Soviet
Jewry on the basis of human
rights. Nor can we condemn the
world for ignoring a racist, or
anti-Semitic regime, while at the
same time we, too, ignore such
regimes.
Beilin said two examples of
"pragmatic" foreign policy which
have been counter-productive and
harmful to this country's genuine
interests were Israel's arms sales
to the former Somoza regime in
Nicaragua, and its indifferent at-
titude toward the Iran-Iraq war.
HE SAID it would be both
moral and pragmatic for Israel to
encourage an end to the Gulf war,
not merely because of the terrible
loss of hie, but because Iraq is
becoming increasingly stronger
and more dangerous militarily as
it receives new weapons systems
and gains battlefield experience.
And while noting it was unclear
what kind of dialogue Israel might
have entered into with the San-
dinistas, Beilin said that, "in
retrospect, moral policies vis-a-vis
Nicaragua could have been very
pragmatic."
In response to a question on
Israel's South Africa policy, Beilin
said he concurred with Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin's recent
statement to the effect that, if
Israel is forced to make decisions
to ensure continued U.S. aid, "
will opt for American aid."
we
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) -
The government has revised
portions of the Deschenes
Commission's report on
Nazi war criminals in
Canada in order to protect
the privacy and civil rights
of persons investigated,
Justice Minister Ray
Hnatyshyn disclosed to the
House of Commons in
Ottawa.
He denied vigorously that the
report is being purged for political
reasons or as a result of pressure
from East European ethnic
groups which fear they may be
branded as Nazi collaboraters.
Leading Canadian Jewish
organizations have decided to
withhold comment until the report
is made public. According to
knowledgeable source, this will be
"soon."
THE ONLY goal is to avoid
publicly identifying people and
making sure the innocent are pro-
tected, Hnatyshyn said. He said
parts of the report will have to be
reprinted but refused to say when
it will be presented to the House
of Commons. He also would not
speculate on when the govern-
ment will respond to any recom-
mendations for action against
suspected war criminals living in
Canada.
The Commission, headed by
Quebec Superior Court Justice
Jules Deschenes spent 22 months
investigating and compiling its
report which fills 1,200 pages and
was presented to the government
of Prime Minister Brian Mulroney
last Dec. 30.
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It is divided into two sections, a
public portion which contains no
names but enumerates case
studies, and a private section
which names persons against
whom there may be grounds for
action. The Commission examined
about 30 cases in detail and came
up with approximately 12
suspects against whom there is
serious evidence.
DURING ITS nearly two years
of investigation, the Commission
did not have an opportunity to
gather evidence in Eastern Euro-
pean countries.
Government sources reportedly
fear that the public portion of the
report, although it names no one,
might offer clues to the identity of
individuals investigated by men-
tioning such facts as their port of
entry into Canada, their place of
residence or their national origin.
Ukrainian and Baltic groups in
Canada have been especially sen-
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sitive to any suggestion of collec-
tive guilt for war crimes.
Several conservative back-
benchers in Parliament support
those groups, arguing against
identifying suspects by nationali-
ty-
He did not say who did the ac-
tual revisions but said they were
handled in consultation with
Judge Deschenes who will com-
ment on the matter when the
report is made public.
DESCHENES IS is believed to
have recommended that the
Criminal Code be amended to per-
mit trials in Canada for war
criminals whose crimes were com-
mitted elsewhere. That proposal
was supported by all sides at
public hearings by the Commis-
sion, despite the fact that the
previous Liberal government ex-
pressed concern that such legisla-
tion might violate civil liberties by
creating retroactive crimes.
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Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale PageJS
M
Sherwin H. Roacnitein, Executive
Director
JFWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
.AURIE B. WORKMAN, MSW
Coordinator
Family Life Education/Public
Relations
It is a hard, harsh fact in the
Jnited States, that one out of
Every three marriages will fail.
Marital breakdown (divorce or
parental separation) can be a
disruptive influence in the
lives of children. Children are
the most concerned but least
Represented parties in the act
of divorce. They are full par-
ticipants in divorce and it
hurts. Children need have a
right to be told what's
Happening.
Children of all ages get
caught in the entanglement of
parental divorce. Those who
vere youngest at the time of
the marital breakup fare bet-
ter in the ensuing years than
their older siblings. The
.divorce experience for a child
|s universally fraught with con-
tusion, loss and insecurity.
Children are unprepared to
Jcope with the drastic read-
justments that follow.
There are six common
primary emotional needs for
the children of divorce. Addi-
tional needs may exist depen-
on the children's unique
The common needs include
need for ongoing accurate and
age-appropriate information
about the parent's divorce;
need for a stable environment
and predictable family
routines; the need to mourn
the loss of the parental pair;
the need to maintain emotional
ties with both parents and
develop a meaningful relation-
ship with each individual
parent as opposed to the
parental pair; the need for
emotional security and a sense
of self-worth; and the need to
express and deal with a variety
of emotional reactions brought
on by the divorce process.
"Divorced" kids need all the
support they can get adult
support.
The research conducted in
the past few years shows the
following: many children who
ding on
[individual
background.
or
unique
family
^deration Names
New Campaign
Associate
are in pain show no obvious
signs of distress; uncertainty
about what is happening
frightens them; feeling too
much or too little overwhelms
children; letting children take
sides creates loyalty conflicts;
at different ages, children
react differently and should be
handled differently; and pro-
longed battles between
parents extend children's
distress.
Primary prevention efforts
should be aimed at children
whose home environments
have been altered substantially
following the divorce. Efforts
should be made to clarify or
correct the child's feelings that
they are to blame for the
divorce and the ultimate fami-
ly reorganization. Emotional
support for the child should be
augmented temporarily by a
source outside the home while
the parent is attempting to
gain control over the new cir-
cumstances which they face.
Given the increasing number
of children who are being im-
pacted by the rising divorce
rate, there is a continuing need
for practitioners to respond.
We, at Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, offer in-
dividual, family and group
counseling for the children of
divorce, as well as their
parents. For more informa-
tion, please call 966-0956 in
Hollywood or 749-1505 in Fort
Lauderdale.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is affiliated
with the Jewish Federation of
South Broward, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and the United
Way of Broward County.
CHILDREN OF the Israel Tennis Centers will be exhibiting in
Florida March 7-21*. Over 80,000 youngsters are learning topay
tennis at eight tennis centers in Israel. If you would like further
information, please contact 971-9990 or 97U-7765.
Stuart Dalkoff
Stuart Dalkoff, 37, has
I assumed the position of cam-
paign associate at the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
I Lauderdale.
Dalkoff, a former business
[owner, graduated from Ohio
State University and Loyola
University School of Social
I Work.
He is the former Midwest
I Area director of the National
Jewish Hospital, Chicago, and
IMidwest associate director of
|the B'nai B'rith Foundation.
His Federation/United
[Jewish Appeal campaign
responsibilities include Inver-
|rary and Tamarac.
Dalkoff resides in North
[Miami Beach-tfmJWwife and
|three children.
Available at All PuWix Stores
and Fresh Danish Bakeries
Healthy and Nutritious
Banana
Bran Muffins
SJ59
6-ct
box
Available at AN Ptiblix Stores
and Fresh Danish Bakeries
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake
$179
each
h
fc
^ 9tofr=J&
Prices Effective
Feb. 26 thru March 4. 1987.
* -.


Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 27,1987
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.
JCC, CAJE and the University
of Miami's Judaic Studies Pro-
gram, looks forward to being
involved again in the future
when the exhibit is readied for
traveling.
In the Plantation area for
eight-and-a-half years, Renee
is married to Robert, a promi-
nent Fort Lauderdale at-
torney. They are parents of
four beautiful daughters,
Danielle, 11, Kara 9, Kylie, 7
and Haylee 5.
Originally moving to Florida
from the New York area 14%
years ago, the Spectors lived
in Kendall before making Fort
Lauderdale their home. She is
proud to say that the Spectors
were one of JCC's founding
families. Her girls have attend-
ed JCC Early Childhood
school, the two older girls will
be going to sleep away camp,
but the two younger girls will
be campers again this summer
at JCC Summer Camp.
Renee is a graduate of Ohio
State with a BA in Journalism.
She also gives her time and
talents to Federation as a
member of their Board. In ad-
dition to giving so much to the
welfare of Florida's Jewish
Community, Renee is also
"good in school" as Treasurer
of the Nova Blanche Forman
PTA.
INTERVIEWERS WANTED
Lydia Golden, JCC Vice
President and team member of
the "Mosaic of Jewish Life in
Florida" project is looking for
people who like people! In
preparation for its traveling
exhibit of photos, documents
and memorabilia planned to
begin in 1988, the "Mosaic" is
about to start interviewing
descendents of prominent
pioneer Jewish families who
Renee Spector, left, recipient of
November Volunteer of the
North Award and presenter
Laura Hochman, Director,
Senior Adult Services at the
JCC.
NOVEMBER VOLUNTEER
OF THE MONTH
Renee Spector, named JCC's
November Volunteer of the
Month, won her citation for
her creative efforts and long
hours spent as the "ar-
rangements chair" of the
Southern Jewish Historical
Society's 11th Annual Con-
ference Meeting held at the In-
verrary Hilton, Nov. 9-11.
"It was the best meeting we
ever had," said Dr. Sam Pro-
ctor of the University of
Florida at Gainesville, who
was installed as the incoming
president of the society.
Renee worked with the hotel
personnel, arranging rooms
for the Society's programs,
lectures, meals and exhibits. In
addition, she acted as registrar
for delegates, arranged home
hospitality, transportation and
even worked with the caterer
to produce a beautiful dinner
complete with centerpieces
and .entertainment held at the
JCC. Saturday evening, the
10th.
"And it was a job extraor-
dinarily well done," says
Laura Hochman, JCC Senior
Adult Services Director.
Hochman, along with JCC
Vice President Lydia Golden,
Federation's Dr. Abe Gittelson
of CAJE, Professor Henry
Green of the University of
Miami's Judaic Studies Pro-
gram, and Belle Marcus, ex-
hibit designer, are members of
the team developing the
"Mosaic of Jewish Life in
Florida" project which is
assembling a collection of
Jewish memorabilia scheduled
for touring the state beginning
in 1988. The exhibit enjoyed
its' first showing, its premiere,
at the Hilton with marvelous,
nostalgic, documents, photos
and letters displayed, some of
which dated back to the
1880's.
Renee, who said it was very
exciting to be part of the con-
ference, which was hosted by
a.m., and conclude at 3. Inbet-
ween, there's breakfast,
workshops on skin, hair and
make-up, a special workshop
by CAJE's Dr. Abe Gittelson,
a gourmet-style luncheon, and
a glamorous fashion show by
the glamorous Beverly Tucker
who will narrate and present
stylish and suitable outfits to
please her audience. Also,
numerous door prizes will be
awarded. Call for reservations
and the rest of the details.
NIGHT: 8 p.m. The
premier/opening night
liana Shimony, representing
Hebrew Day School and JCC's
Stu Tatz are pictured during
the Hebrew Day School/JCC co-
sponsored Las Vegas Night
held at the center in January.
Combining their efforts for the
second year, the event was en-
joyed by over S00 and raised a
considerable amount of funds
for both agencies. Other
members of the Las Vegas
Night Committee were Moti
Banyas, Fern and Steve Baum,
Karl Brot, Larry Felder, Ray
Finkel, Susana Flaum (Adult
Services Director), Anna-Jean
Karden, Norman Kline, Ava
Phillips, Michael Sherman,
Shimony, Larry Skolnick,
chairman Tatz and Rita
Zeller.
beginning of B2, 114, N34,
G46, 061, at the JCC.
Packages, cash prizes and
good times await you! There's
Early Birds! Twenty-Four
games! Save your Tuesday
nights Come and help the
Center raise funds to continue
its program of service to the
community and at the same
time, come in as a winner
yourself!
The JCC is a major
beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, receiving
funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Organizations
settled in Florida in the "early
years." An ambitious project,
the "Mosaic" has been partial-
ly funded by the Florida En-
dowment for the Humanities
and is in line for further grants
from other governmental
agencies.
Volunteers who are in-
terested in helping the Mosaic
uncover more hidden facts
about Jews who lived in the
state prior to modern times
are asked to contact Golden
for information about the nine-
hour course offered bv the
Holocaust Center in North
Miami. Taking this class will
qualify you to become a
volunteer interviewer and be
part of this exciting project.
Help bring pride and recogni-
tion to our Jewish community!
Call Lydia Golden 792-6700.
TUESDAY, MARCH 10 DAY
AND NIGHT
DAY: A glamorous day
The Total Look for the Mature
Woman will begin at 9:30
Server
WLI
For her leadership and
dedication, Adele Server,
president of the Bonaventure
Chapter of Women's League
for Israel will be honored as
"Woman of the Year" on Sun-
day, Feb. 22 at 7 p.m. at the
Bonaventure Country Club.
Donation is $25 for members.
For reservations contact
Charlotte Goldstein at
389-0056.
AMERICAN RED CROSS
The Broward County
Chapters of the American Red
Cross is renewing its efforts to
promote the use'of infant and
toddler car seats whenever
small children are passengers
in automobiles.
"So often when car ac-
cidents occur whether a
fender-bender or a serious col-
lision," says Aloha Bishop,
Assistant Director of
Emergency Services for the
Red Cross in Broward County,
"the difference to your child
between a slight shaking up
and a traumatic, permanent in-
jury or even death, is the child
being strapped into a car
seat."
The Red Cross offers to lend
to Broward County residents
and their out of town guests in-
fant or toddlers car seats for a
fee of $10 per year, plus a $30
deposit which is refunded
when the seat is returned.
Interested parties may
secure car seats at the
American Red Cross, 2120
West Broward Blvd., Ft.
Lauderdale, or call 581-4221
for more information.
PASSOVER
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I
Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 21
Temple News
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL,
D.B.
The following members were
recently installed as Officers
and to the Board of Directors
of Temple Beth Israel,' Deer-
field Beach: President, Sidney
Ivler; 1st Vice President,
James Stepner; 2nd Vice
President, Larry Kalish; 3rd
Vice President, Paul Quitman;
Treasurer, Bernard Wantman;
Assistant Treasurer, Abe
Rosenblatt; Financial
Secretary, Alma Gitelson;
Recording Secretary, Goldie
Wosk, Corresponding
Secretary, Jean Walker.
Chairman of the Board, Martin
Rosen. Board Members: Sylvia
Beckman, Irving Better, Her-
man J. Blum, Max Chasen,
Benjamin H. Cohen, Harry
Cohen, Etta Feltquate, Molly
Fishman, Jack Frankel, Irving
R. Friedman, Louis Gorosh,
Sybil Hecker, Henrietta
Kalish, Frances Levy, Ben
Like, Joseph Mankuto, Fran
Massel, Samuel K. Miller,
David Neimetz, Samuel
Pavony, Rev. Max Pincus,
Henry Peck, Sidney Reiss,
Martin Rosen, Morris Scher,
Leo Schretter, Hyman
Schwartz, Ralph Schwartz,
Edward Strom, Louis Silver,
Joseph Tractenberg.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL,
Sunrise
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise,
is now accepting applications
for the summer and fall pro-
gram for pre-schoolers age 2-4.
The hours are 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
For information contact
Marilyn Beyer at the Temple,
742-4040.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Deerfield Beach
The Fourth Annual Lecture
Series at Temple Beth Israel,
200 S. Century Blvd., Deer-
field Beach, is underway. The
popular Gerda Weissman
Klein addressed the par-
ticipants on Jan. 25. Scheduled
to appear are Meyer Zarem-
ba on Feb. 22 and Abba Eban
on Apr. 5. For ticket informa-
tion please contact 421-7060.
"I try to do more than
rebuild a hip or a knee. I try
to rebuild their confidence.
And spirit,'5
Arthritis wears away at body
and mind like water on a stone.
Incessantly. Day in and day out.
But although its progress
cant be stopped, it can be slowed.
Even when joints have become
too weak and too painful to be
relieved with therapy and medica-
tion alone.
The old joints can be replaced
with new. And the stiffness and
discomfort replaced with improved
mobility and independence.
At AMI North Ridge Medical
Center, our surgeons can rebuild
your hip or knee or shoulder. And
after your surgery, a specially
trained physical therapist will help
you regain movement and expand
your range of motion with an indi-
vidual rehabilitation program
Well show you how to live
better with arthritis. How to
increase your independence and
mobility. And how to protect your
body from further discomfort.
If you'd like to learn more
about joint replacement, talk
with your doctor or call us in
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Or 1-800-523-2561, toll-free.
And if you don't already
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find one.
We can't yet offer a cure.
But we can offer help.
The Joint Replacement Center^WII. North Ridge MedicalCenter
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-*-


Page 22 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 27, 1987

Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Greenfield Wallack
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Tara Steketee, daughter of
Adrienne and David Steketee,
will be called to the Torah in
honor of her Bat Mitzvah on
Friday evening, Feb. 27 at
Temple Emanu-El, Ft.
Lauderdale.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of
Reuven Wallack, son of
Midge and Martin Portney,
and Perry Greenfield, son of
Toni and Howard Greenfield,
was celebrated on Saturday,
Feb. 14 at Temple Beth Orr,
Coral Springs.
Eric Katz, son of Dr. Neil
Katz, and Joshua Schwartz,
son of Judy and David
Schwartz, became B'nai Mitz-
vah at the Saturday, Feb. 21
service at Beth Orr.
The B'nai Mitzvah celebra-
tion of Andrew Cantor, son of
Dene and Jerry Cantor, and
Andrew London, son of Bar-
bara and Neil London, will be
held at the Saturday morning,
Feb. 28 service at Beth Orr.
On Saturday, March 7, the
B'nai Mitzvah of Randy
Pleason, son of Charlene
Pleason, and Amanda Raley,
Cantor
London
Israch
Hazan
Segaul
Childs
daughter of Karen and Robert
Raley, will be celebrated at
Beth Orr.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The Bar Mitzvah of Michael
Matlick, son of Patricia and
Floyd Matlick, was celebrated
on Feb. 14 at Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise.
The Bat Mitzvah of Lee
Israch, daughter of Hilary and
David Israch, was celebrated
on Friday, Feb. 20 at Beth
Israel.
On Saturday, Feb. 28,
Joseph Hazan, son of Annette
and Harvey Hazan, will
become a Bar Mitzvah
celebrant at Beth Israel.
RAMAT SHALOM
Sarah Kate May, daughter
of Gloria and George May,
celebrated her Bat Mitzvah on
Feb. 14 at Ramat Shalom,
Plantation.
The Bat Mitzvah of Jennifer
Joy Segaul, daugher of Susan
and Robert Segaul, was
celebrated on Feb. 21 at
Ramat Shalom.
Brad Steven Childs, son of
Sheila and Jordan Childs, will
become a Bar Mitzvah
celebrant on Saturday, Feb. 28
at Ramat Shalom.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Adam Scot Cohen and Lyn
Nabson Cohen, son and
mother, became B'nai Mitzvah
celebrants the weekend of
Feb. 13 at Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- In order for fish to be con-
sidered kosher what must they
have?
2- Enumerate three obser-
vances practiced by women
from which they are ordinarily
exempt.
3- What is remarkable about
the Scrolls of the Torah?
4- What is the most valuable
book in the Library of
Congress?
5- How was it possible to
avoid the rigorous health ex-
amination given to immigrants
arriving at Ellis Island?
6- What is meant by the
term, "Chovevei Zion"?
7- What caused the rise and
spread of false messiahs?
8- A shikse is a non-Jewish
female. How would you
designate a non-Jewish male?
9- How best is it possible to
guarantee our future
existence?
10- What is the women's sec-
tion in an Orthodox
Synagogue called?
Answers
1- Fins and scales.
2- Hear the Megillah; attend
a Seder, and sit in a Succah.
3- All have the same text and
not one letter is different from
the other.
4-"The Gutenberg Bible"
printed in 1455 in three
volumes.
5- By crossing the ocean in
the Cabin Class and not
Steerage.
6- Lovers of Zion; those
Jews who participated in the
settlement in Palestine
especially from Russia in the
period 1882-1897.
7- Extreme poverty, wide-
spread persecution, and condi-
tions of uncertainty for the
Jew who took seriously their
offers to bring them to
Jerusalem.
8- Shaygetz.
9- By having an informed
and knowledgeable cadre of
Jews.
10- Ezrat Nashim.
Candlelighting
ALAN J. LEVY vice-
chairman of the Performing
Arts Center Authority, was
guest speaker at IMPACT'S "A
Little Night Music." Levy
spoke about goals and future
plans of the Performing Arts
Center. Alan also serves as vice
president of the Jewish
Federation.

Feb. 27
Mar. 6
Mar. 13
Mar. 20
6:03 p.m..
6:07 p.m..
6:10 p.m..
6:14 p.m..
Briefly
AT A RECENT Shabbat service at Temple Emanu-m, pc.
Lauderdale, a needlepoint tapestry illustrating various themes
and Holy Jewish symbolism was dedicated in honor of the Tem-
ple's 50th anniversary. Pictured, from Uft, Rabbi Jeffrey BaUon,
spiritual leader; and Alfred Moore, creator of the tapestry.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH Ha
OLOM ASHER KID-
SHONU BEMITZ-VOSOV
VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL
SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our
G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
Synagogue Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK. (975-4666) Lyons
Plaia, 1447 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek 33066. Services: Daily 8 a.m., 4:30 p.m.; Fri-
day 8 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.. 5 p.m. Rabbi Araron Draiin. Cantor Sydney Golembe.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660). 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Kart F. Stoae.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (431-5100), 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood, 33024. Services
daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Avraaam Kapaek.
Cantor Staart Rasas.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660), 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 a.m.,
5 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Paal Plotkin. Rabbi Emeritus, Dr. Solomon
Geld. Cantor Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 33313.
Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:45 a.m.. 7:46 p.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addison, Cantor Manriee A. Nea.
TEMPLE BETH I8RAEL 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 Langmer, Cantor Shabtal Ackenaaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380), 1434 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach. 33060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Jehadah Heilbraaa.
TEMPLE 8HA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 a.m.. 5 p.m. Rabbi Randall Konigsbnrg. Cantor Edward Altner, Cantor
Emeritus Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410). 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach, 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:45 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Sanrael April. Cantor
Ronald Graner.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:15 a.m.. 5:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Rabbi Nathan Zolondek. Can-
tor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9560), 2048 NW 4th Ave.,
Lauderhill, 33313. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Halpern.
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (722-7607), 6435 W. Commercial Blvd.,
Tamarac, FL 33321. Services: Monday-Friday at 7 a.m.; Friday evening at 5 p.m.,
Saturday morning at 8:46 a.m., Sunday at 8 a.m. Charles B. Frier. President.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OREL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes, 33313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 5:30 p.m., Fri-
day 8 a.m., 5:30 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m., 5:30 p.m
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:45 a.m, 8 a.m., 5:15 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m., 6:30 p.m. Study groups: Men, Sundays following services; Woasen,
Tuesdays 8 p.m. Rabbi Aron Liebemun.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1367), 1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown.
Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown. Joseph M. Reiner, President.
YOUNG I8RAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877). 3291
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 33312. Services: Monday through Friday 7:30 a.m..
and sundown; Saturday, 9 a.m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m., sundown. Rabbi Edward
Davis.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-3688), 8576 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac,
33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; mincha 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 6:16 p.m. Rab-
bi Ckaim Schneider. Congregation president: Herman Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCTIONI8T
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation. 33326. Ser-
vices: Friday. 8:16 p.m.; Saturday. 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot SkiddeU. Cantor Bella
REFORM
TEMPLE BET TIKVAH (471-8088). 8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrise, 33321.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Richard Brown.
TEMPLE BETH ORR (753-3282). 2151 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs. 33066. Ser-
riess: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Mark W. Gross.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (4262632). Services at
Menorah Chapels, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach. 33441, Friday 8 p.m.
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish. Cantor Morris Lsvinaaa.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (781-2310), 8246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes.
33311. Services: Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Castor RHa Shore.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1968), 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation,' 38324. Services: Fri-
day 8:16 p.m., Saturday 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Sheldon J. Han. Cantor Frank
Birabaaaa.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (973-7494). Dan teas: Fri-
day night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960 Coconut
Creek Parkway. Rabbi Brace S. Warshal. Cantor Barbara Roberts.
TEMPLE RAT YAM (928-0410). McGaw Hall. 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft. Lauderdale, 38304. Service: Weekly on Friday
evenings at 8 p.m. Rabbi Lewis Littmaa.


Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewi3h Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
From the
Rabbi's Study
A Service of the North
Broward Board of Rabbis,
president Rabbi Elliot L. Skid-
dell, Ramat Shalom,
Plantation.
Israel Bonds News
By RABBI PAUL PLOTKIN
Temple Beth Am, Margate
In the lives of many people,
there is a story, an anecdote or
an event which seems to have
been a turning point or a mo-
ment of awareness, which af-
fected the personality or the
outlook of an individual for the
rest of their lives.
There is the famous story of
Martin Buber that tells of now
a disturbed student sought
permission to see him. Buber
turned him down because he
was too busy. The student, ac-
cording to the story, went
home and killed himself.
Later, upon hearing this and
realizing that he had turned
the student aside because he
was busy working on other
things, Buber began to rethink
his attitude and actually came
out with what was his great
work on the concept of the "I-
Thou" relationship.
As an undergraduate in
Canada, I remember having an
experience which also has af-
fected me. I was senior in
university, working on a major
paper in the social science
field. The subject was the
Jewish contribution to the
Canadian State. As it happen-
ed, a local congregational rab-
bi was doing research on a
book in a similar field, and I
called to ask to meet with him,
and perhaps discuss the issue
and share some notes. I never
got past his secretary; she
guarded him tenaciously. She
could not, or would not put
through my messages, for he
never returned my call. For
years I was resentful of him,
and the type of rabbi that he
represented to me, and swore
that if I ever became a rabbi, I
would always return my calls.
It's ironic that years later,
we shared a trip in a car up to
the Catekills for a rabbinical
convention. Now we were two
colleagues. I discussed the
situation with him, and found
out that it was at a time when
he was recovering from a
heart attack and his secretary
thought she was doing him a
favor by screening his calls.
Settlement
Delayed
v T?L AW-(JTA)-Premier
Yitzhak Shamir said last week
tnat the dispute between Labor
ana Likud over budgetary alloca-
tions to kibbutzim, development
towns and Jewish settlements in
the West Bank was delaying the
?,f*"unent, presentation of its
2 bl ll,on Shekel (S23-8 billion) na-
tional budget to the Knesset
The budget, approved by the
|-at>inet, was to have gone to the
I"1**** for a vote last week. But
tne Labor Party said it would not
support the budget unless Likud
members of the Knesset Finance
committee supported a Treasury-
JfPToved plan to ease the 266
""Jon ($193 million) debt burden
SJ Lrtoraflffiated United Kib-
itz Movement
In any case, it has left an im-
pression on me, so that rarely
do I go to bed at night without
having returned all the calls
that were outstanding for the
day. Recently, I've begun to
rethink this position and that
is the essence of my
comments.
I am blessed with a large and
growing congregation. Indeed,
most of the congregations in
northwest Broward are in ex-
pansion modes. Our
synagogues are getting larger,
and new congregations are
springing up all the time. Yet
we know that a minimal
percentage, perhaps as low as
ten percent of the Jewish com-
munity, are actually affiliated.
The other 90 percent say they
have no need of the
synagogue; they've done it
already; they've supported
synagogues in the past; they
don't want to become involved;
they simply don't want to help
carry their weight with the
synagogues in their communi-
ty. Yet they never have the
same hesitancy when the need
arises for a rabbi. A day does
not pass that any number of
non-members call with ques-
tions. Questions of Jewish law,
pertaining to: grandchildren
having a bris or a pidyon
haben; questions pertaining to
intermarriage or conversion
for grandchildren; requests for
officiating at funerals or
unveilings; but the most
disturbing of all is to be called
from families of terminally ill
patients, who have sent out
the word that they want to see
a rabbi, or they want counsel-
ing. They want to make peace
with their Maker, througn the
one they perceive to be "His
agent" here on earth.
There are only so many
hours in a day; there are only
so many people that one can
tend to. How many messages
can we return; now many
visits can we make? At the end
of a long day, with a pile of
pink slips, each representing a
call that needs to be returned,
a voice inside of me rises and
says: "Only call back the
members." And then a louder
voice speaks out and says,
"Remember when you were a
university studnt. Remember
when you called and no one
answered."
But is that voice fair? Is it
not fair to expect that more of
the members of our communi-
ty will assume their rightful
obligation and affiliate? Should
they not support congrega-
tions and support clergy?
There should be 10 or 15 more
synagogues in our community,
each with a full-time rabbi,
each serving the needs of the
people.
This coming Sabbath is call-
ed Shabbat Shekalim, the Sab-
bath of the shekel. In a special
maftir, we will read about how
Jews gave a half-shekel for
each male adult. It was partly
a census, but it was also a way
of having every family con-
tribute a fixed amount so that
there would be a collective sum
of money to purchase the
sacrifices for the daily offer-
ings in the temple. We are told
that the rich and the poor were
to give the same towards this
one area because everyone in
the community would feel an
equal share in the sacrifices be-
ing offered in the temple.
Everyone had an equal respon-
sibility. Even the poor and
destitute had to come up with
a half-shekel because the com-
munity had a shared
responsibility.
We have no temple today,
though we have many
synagogues. And whether you
choose to be active or passive,
whether you attend regularly,
occasionally, or rarely, you are
a part of this whole community
and you have an obligation to
affiliate, to be supportive of a
congregation which in turn is
supportive of its clergy.
I come from the city of
Toronto, where the affiliation
rates are much higher. When I
meet a fellow Torontonian
here in Florida and we talk for
a minute or two, invariably the
question is "and which shul do
you belong to?" It helps iden-
tify, it's part and parcel of
what you are. In northwest
Broward, we can't yet make
that kind of assumption or ask
that kind of a question.
Perhaps that explains why
we're such an amorphous enti-
ty and not a community.
Perhaps when metaphorically,
everyone has paid their half-
shekel, when everyone has af-
filiated, when everyone has a
synagogue to hang their hat
on, we will have arrived as a
real Jewish community. We
can only pray that it will be
sooner rather than later.
Congratulating Lewis are, from left, Alan Becker and Joel Reins-
tein, co-chairmen; Philip Baskin, National Chairman of the State
of Israel Bonds Public Employees Fund program; Gerald Lewis
and chairman Dr. Robert Uchin.

Jules and Rose Ltutig
TEMPLE BETH AM
Jules and Rose Lustig will be
honored and presented with
the Israel Bonds Shema
Yisrael Award at a breakfast
on Sunday, Mar. 1 at 9:30 a.m.
in Temple Beth Am's Social
Hall. Rahamin Timor, Consul
General of Israel in Miami will
be the guest speaker. Co-
chairmen are Max Modell and
Fred Weinberger. Mayor Ben-
jamin Goldner is honorary
chairman.
STATEWIDE BANKING
DINNER
Gerald Lewis, State of
Florida Comptroller, will be
honred at a Statewide Israel
Bond Banking dinner on Sun-
day, Mar. 1 at the Holiday Inn,
Plantation. Lewis will receive
the Israel Bonds City of Peace
Medal. Dr. Robert Uchin
serves as chairman with co-
chairs Alan Becker and Joel
Reinstein.
PALM-AIRE
General chairman Maxwell
C. Raddock has announced
that Jacques Torczyner will be
the guest speaker at the Palm-
Aire Annual Bnai Zion Gala
Dinner Dance for Israel Bonds
on Sunday, Mar. 5 at the
Westin Cvpress Creek Hotel.
Jacques Torczyner
C. Robert Balir and Gerald L.
Freed will be honored and
presented with "Lion of
Judah" Award.
Mr. Torczyner is President
of the World Union of General
Zionists, and also serves as a
member of the United States
National Commission for
UNESCO. He was one of the
18 people who met with David
Ben-Gurion on July 1, 1945, to
initiate the movement of the
Friends of the Haganah which
organized support for the
Jewish defense forces in
Palestine.
Reservations can be made by
calling Lily Schwartz,
974-7326 or 748-8301.
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Page 24 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 27, 1987



j]
? '
Still No
Word Of
Begun's
'Freedom'
By MARGIE OLSTER
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Relatives of Iosif Begun in
Moscow still had no word on
his rumored release when
contacted Monday after-
noon, the Student Struggle
for Soviet Jewry reported
Monday.
Chaim and Zelda Tepper,
-cousins of Begun's in New York,
who spoke with Begun's wife Inna
m Moscow Monday, said they
received the following message
from Inna:
Bad news from the penal of-
ficials. There is no statement
about Iosef s liberation, not at the
Ministry of Internal Affairs, not
in Chistopol prison (where Begun
is imprisoned). He is still in
Chistopol. Mr. Arbatov told a lie.
My husband has not been released
and they are not going to liberate
him. I have this from the chief
reception desk on the Ministry of
Internal Affairs."
GEORGI ARBATOV, a Soviet
Central Committee member, said
Sunday on CBS's "Face the Na-
tion" that Begun had been freed.
The announcement followed a
week-long demonstration in
Moscow by Begun's family and
friends to rally for his release.
Jacob Birnbaum, director of the
Center for Russian Jewry and of
SSSJ, said the announcement was
probably intended to diffuse an
"enormously embarrassing situa-
tion" for Soviet leader Mikhail
Gorbachev. The demonstrations in
Moscow on behalf of Begun ended
in violence and coincided with an
international peace conference
called by Gorbachev in Moscow.
The announcement of Begun's
release may have been simply a
propaganda ploy to ease criticism,
Birnbaum said. But it is also possi-
ble that Gorbachev gave Arbatov
the information on the release
which has not yet trickled to the
lower echelons of the prison
system or the Internal Affairs
Ministry. Begun's son Boris was
scheduled to begin a 15-day prison
sentence Monday for heading up
last week's demonstrations, SSSJ
reported.
IN AT LEAST two U.S. cities
Monday, Soviet Jewry activists
demonstrated on Begun's behalf.
In New York, a group undaunted
by freezing temperatures
gathered outside the Soviet Mis-
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Six of Begun's relatives, New
York City Councilman Noach
Deer and seven others were ar-
rested for disorderly conduct
when they attempted to march to
the gates of the Soviet Mission.
The protesters, blocked by police,
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REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EB06QXJ8D_2486KW INGEST_TIME 2013-06-29T06:01:56Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00341
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES