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:
AA00014312:00343

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
j^uhFloridian
s^6^
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
i
Volume 16 Number 9
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 27, 1987
Fn4 Uwcft*
Price .'*"> Cents
Missions! National President's Oct. 21-29
Possible ^Oth Anniversary Oct. 26-Nov. 5
Barbara Wiener
Coming this Fall, the
most extraordinary oppor-
tunity of a lifetime.. .the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauder-
dale/United Jewish Appeal
Missions to Israel. You owe
it to yourself to experience
Israel the way the Federa-
tion can show it to you
because we take you to the
heart of Israel, and what
better way is there.
And with this in mind, the
Federation has planned two
exciting, interesting and in-
formative special tours to
the Mother country.
North Broward County
area residents will have the
opportunity to join with
their brethren from
throughout North America
when they take part in the
National United Jewish Ap-
peal President's Mission,
beginning Wednesday, Oc-
tober 21 through October
29. Under the local chair of
Bonaventure's Barbara
Wiener, this high level of
UJA's Missions will include
an in-depth fact-finding and
meeting of leaders. It comes
at a special time in the
history of our brave Israeli
brethren, the 40th Anniver-
say of the State of Israel
and the 20th Anniversary of
the Reunification of
Jerusalem.
Having worked diligently
to achieve a high level of
services here in Greater
Fort Lauderdale's Jewish
community, and to provide a
Continued on Page 2-A

__J
Jacob Brodzki
Ik

m- l*S
BUBI
Israel The Heart of our UJA Missions
SYDNEY U.S. tourism
in 1986 wasn't the only
depressing statistic for
Israelis. The number of
Australian visitors to Israel
was about 15,000. Rafi
Baeri, director of the Israel
Government Tourist Office
in London, hopes to increase
the figure to 25,000.
PARIS Klaus Barbie,
"the Butcher of Lyon," will
go on trial May 11 in that
same city which he ruled
and terrorized as gestapo
chief during the German oc-
cupation of France in World
War II. He is charged with
war crimes and crimes
against humanity.
JOHANNESBURG -
The Raleigh Street
Synagogue in Central, Port
Elizabeth, will be turned in-
to a memorial to Jewish
pioneers in the city. A pro-
posal to have it proclaimed a
national monument is ap-
proved. The synagogue, the
oldest surviving one in Port
Elizabeth, fell into disuse in
the late 1960's.
President's Tour Highlights ...
Come along and take part in the Number 1 Federa-
tion/Mission and experience an Israel you've never
seen before.
Join with National leadership from throughout the
United States.
Meet with the men and women who were part of
the Israel's 1948 War of Liberation.
Meet with Ashkenazi, Yemenite and Ethiopian
Jews.
Enjoy the hospitality of fellow Jews as you cement
new and lasting friendships.
Touch the lives of your brethren as you visit the
absorption centers and Project Renewal Communities.
Learn firsthand the current Middle East situation
with a firsthand report by Israel's top leaders.
And yes, this is your chance to share the dream of
Israel by being there for the 40th Anniversary
Celebration.
Community's 20th Showcase ...
From the arrival at Ben-Gurion International Air-
port to the "Farewell to Israel" dinner party, your
Anniversary Mission will be filled with wonderous
happenings.
Be a part of the Jewish Agency board meeting,
complimented by an informal cocktail and gala dinner
event.
Join the Centennial visit of Israel's First Prime
Minister at the Ben-Gurion University of the Negev.
Drive to Tiberias for a visit to an absorption center
and meet Ethiopian Jews.
Visit an Army base in Haifa and lunch with
soldiers and officers.
Drive to Ir Vradim, "City of Roses," Israel's new
technological modern settlement.
Study the problems of the West Bank and see
Israel's Aircraft Industry in action.
And, of course, the archeological tours, shopping
ventures, exciting new adventures and more, more,
more awaits.

Come on Board The Greater Fort Lauderdale Team
*
i
Inside
Focus Features:
Israel Outlook
Pollard Case
Condo Living
Pege14*A
|
I
8
1
WS-ftWSSS
Your Place Awaits Federation/UJA Fall Missions


^
Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 27, 1987
Over 100 Percent Increase Recorded at Builders,
Real Estate and Allied Trades Division Dinner
If 100 percent is the highest
mark achieved, then the
Builders, Real Estate and
Allied Trades Division gets an
A plus and then some. At the
recently held Division dinner
dance, in support of the 1987
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign, the
Division recorded an increase,
card for card, of over 108 per-
cent, a virtually unheard of
figure, until now.
"The members of the
Builders Committee and I are
so pleased with the results
from the dinner," stated
Richard Finkelstein, chair-
man. "Not only was the dinner
considered a financial success
for Federation/UJA, it was a
success for the over 120 who
attended who dined and danc-
ed the night away."
The dinner was held at the
new Marriott Cypress Creek
and was catered by an ex-
clusive kosher caterer, Steve
Greenseid, a first for
Federation.
Kicking off the evening were
addresses by chairman
Finkelstein and his co-
chairman and dinner chair
Paul Lehrer and advisor Mark
Levy. Elliot Sokolow made ha-
motzi.
Special guest speaker Dr.
Sabi Shabtai, an expert on ter-
rorism, discussed the fact that
many of the young people who
reside in Israel are leaving,
"not because they are afraid of
war or terrorists, he said, but
because the economy is so hor-
rendous. It is the young,
dynamic people that Israel
need, to boast its economy,"
Shabtai stated.
Another innovative idea
started out by the Division was
the 'under 30' committee, a
group of individuals who are
under 30 years of age, just
starting out, and for some, just
Wolf Blitzer Key Report at April 2 Events
Coming to South Florida to
give Federation business ex-
ecutives and campaign leader-
ship a further insight into the
ever-changing Middle East
situation is noted foreign cor-
respondent Wolf Blitzer.
On Thursday, April 2nd, the
Washington bureau chief of
the Jerusalem Post, Israel's
English language daily
newspaper, will meet with
Federation officers, directors
and major campaigners in a
special luncheon at Fort
Lauderdale's Tower Club,
where he will provide both an
informative and behind-the-
scenes account of the
Iran/Contra affair, and Israel's
involvement.
Later that evening, the fam-
ed reporter will be the keynote
speaker at the Federation's
Business and Executive Net-
work's monthly event, beginn-
ing at 5:30 p.m. at the Em-
bassy Suites Hotel, 1100 S.E.
17th St., in Fort Lauderdale.
The group of young men and
women will have the oppor-
tunity to hear from the
distinguished journalist whose
credentials are renowned.
Having covered Washington
since the 1973 war, Blitzer has
met with top American, Israeli
and Arab leaders and written
hundreds of articles on the
Arab-Israeli conflict.
The author of "Between
Washington and Jerusalem:
The U.S. Relationship with
Israel", Blitzer will expound
on "The Middle East: A Jour-
nalist's Perspective."
A frequent commentator on
national television news pro-
grams, he has appeared on the
Today Show, Nightline and
Good Morning America.
Wolf Blitzer
UJA Missions Celebrate Israel's
40th Anniversary Coming This Fall
Continued from Page 1-A
heartfelt generosity to help
Jews in need, in Israel and
in 34 other lands during the
past 20 years, the Jewish
Federation Board of Direc-
tors has extended an invita-
tion to stand up and be pro-
ud at the 20th Anniversary
Mission to Israel, Monday,
October 26 to November 5.
Fort Lauderdale ex-
ecutive Jacob Brodzki is
calling on North Broward
County men and women to
join him and take part in the
Community Mission helping
to celebrate the 20th An-
niversary of the Jewish
Community's central
organization. "From Pom-
pano Beach to East Fort
Lauderdale, more than 300
men and women strived for
the first Federation gifts to
help Israel as well as here at
home. Today 22 area com-
munities have united in a
network spanning from the
ocean to the Everglades and
from Griffin Road to
Broward/Palm Beach line in
an effort to make North
Broward County a vital and
functional community serv-
ing more than 185,000
residents. Twenty years
have meant ac-
complishments,
achievements and heartfelt
results. Let's celebrate
them in Israel this fall," said
Brodzki.
Brodzki indicated that
both the President's and the
20th Anniversary Mission
will join together to
celebrate Israel s 40th An-
niversary of Statehood.
"Federation/UJA Mis-
sions mean more than
touching Israel," said the
chairmen. They continued,
"When you go on Mount
Moriah, you gaze at the rock
where Abraham bound
Isaac; you walk the ground
where Solomon's Temple
stood; on Mount Sinai, you
visit the tomb of King
David; or Mount Carmel,
where the prophet Elijah
stood to challenge the 450
priests of Baal.' In Israel,
you don't find the Bible just
on bookshelves. It's all
around you. What better
time than now to see the
promised land, and at the
same time, see how all of
your generous gifts to UJA
have helped to fulfill the
promise for tens of
thousands of Jewish men,
women and children. These
Missions are possible and all
it takes is your time.
For further information
on Missions, call Sandy
Jackowitz at 748-8400.
State Legislature Reception April 1
The Leadership of the
Jewish Federations of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and South
Broward will be holding the
1987 State Legislature Recep-
tion on Wednesdav. April 1 at
i

s
jewishFloridian o
____________________OF GREATER FOOT LAUDERDALE
FREOK SMOCMET MARVIN LE VINE SU2ANNE SMOCMEt
Editor and Pubtranar Oiractor of Communications E>acutia Edito-
Published Weakly November through April Bi-Weekiy Balance ot year
Second Class Postage Paid at Hallandale. Fla USPS 809420
POSTMASTER: Sand addras changaa to Tha Jwih Floridian,
-i P.O. Box 012973, Miami. Fla. 33101
Fort Lauderdale Hollywood Ollice 8356 V Oakland Park Bwd. Fort Lauderdale FL 33321
3 Phone 74*8400
S Plant 120 NE 6in St Miami Fla 33132 Phone t 3/3 460S
Memo*. JIA Seven Arts. WNS NEA AJPA and FPA
JWi Ftortdton Po MX OuarsiHee Kaentum o> Mevchat SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Year Minimum $7 SO (Local Area 13 95 Annuail or By membership
Jewish Federation ot Greater Fott Lauderdale
Jewish Federation of O-eater Fort Lauderdale Brian J Sherr. President. Kenneth B Bierman. Exec
' utive Director Marvin La Vine. Director of Communications, Lori Ginsberg. Assistant Director. Rutr
3 Getter Coordinator. 83S8 V Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321 Phone (305) 74M400 Mai
tor the Federation and Tl win Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale should Be addressed Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort l-ud rdale. P O Bo 28810 Tamarac. FL 3332O8810
Free- aoeel
Friday, March 27,1987 26 ADAR 5747
Volume 16 Number 9
r
3
making their first com-
mitments to Federation/UJA.
Heading this group were Leo
Ghitis and Steve Wasserman.
This 'under 30' group was well
represented at the dinner.
Of special significance was
the fact that families are now
growing and their next
generations are also taking the
responsibility for their Jewish
brethren in need. Many
members of the Waldman and
Levy families were at the din-
ner, thus perpetuating the
responsibility of tzedekan.
Special thanks are extended
to Susan Finkelstein and Mar-
jorie Lehrer who were respon-
sible for the wonderful dinner
arrangements and the
beautiful centerpieces, all ad-
ding up to a lovely ambience.
A successful function cannot
happen without the hard work
of a dedicated committee.
Special thanks to committee
members:
Dan Cantor, Steve Cooper-
man, Donald Fischer, Tony
Frank, Leo Ghitis, Michael
Greenberg, Jo Ann Levy,
Ellen Magnuson, Jerry Miller,
Stuart Reich, Enyd Sokolow,
Elliot Sokolow, Harold
Strulowitz, Andrew Waldman
and Steven Wasserman.
6 p.m. at the Sheraton Design
Center Hotel, 1-95 and Griffin
Road.
Community Relations chair-
man of Ft. Lauderdale Richard
Entin, stated that invitees will
have the opportunity to meet
the Broward County
Legislative delegation.
For reservations or informa-
tion, please contact Melissa
Martin at the Federation,
748-8400.
Yaacobi
Withdraws
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Laborite Gad Yaacobi, Minister of
Economic Coordination, has
withdrawn his candidacy as
Israel's next Ambassador to the
United States. Yaacobi informed
Premier Yitzhak Shamir Wednes-
day that he was fed up with the
''foot-dragging" over his
appointment.
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I make sure that Jewish holidays
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At Ma Manor, we care about providing not only a horne-
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Ptease send for my guide without any cMgatton. I answer
all the vital questions about choosing a nursing facility, and I
point out how we're distinguished from other centers. Or call
Jan Gagne, my Director of Admissions, she'll mail you a
complete kit on our facilities and programs.
-Gary Lamped, NHA,
Executive Director.
vivgg
Aviva Manor Nursing and Rehabilitation Center
3370 Northwest 47th Terrace, Lauderdale Lakes, FL 33319
Phone: 733-0655 Broward, 945-5537 Dade.
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Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaje^jagej^
Super Events Raises '87 UJA To $6 Million
It was March madness when
'guys and gals' from North
Broward County answered the
call to complete the final
stages of the 1987 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign.
Helping to answer the call
during the first Federation
"Super Week", March 16-22,
were hundreds of volunteers
who participated in the ex-
citing fun-filled and life-
enhancing events.
In a special report to the
Floridian, General chairman
Sheldon S. Polish announced
that Federation has raised to
date $6 million for the UJA
drive.
Beginning Sunday, March
15, scores of campaigners
from the Eastside com-
munities manned a battery of
telephones at the Oceanside
"Super Sunday", held at the
offices of Fort Lauderdale's
Drexel, Burnham, Lambert,
Inc. According to co-chairs
Larry Litwin and Susan
Symons, the areas of the
Southeast, Northeast, and the
Gold Coast accounted for
$20,000 for the campaign.
A series of educational
seminars and lectures held
b|S IS
fo|B^
igi ia
-
UJA Mission Coordinator Ambassador of Good Will
"Come to Israel and see
firsthand how Federation/UJA
funds are used to help our
Jewish brethren in need."
The words of Zvika Gerstel,
the man who coordinates and
plans itineraries for Federa-
tion/UJA Missions to Israel,
who recently addressed cam-
to-people, with more emphasis
on people than sites," he said.
Those who travel on UJA Mis-
sions have meetings with
government officials and
Knesset members. But they
also have a chance to meet the
"simple guy." Gerstel ar-
ranges home hospitality and
kibbutz stays. He matches peo-
paign leadership while touring pie for home visits on the basis
4.L- TT_:i.J Oi.i.. a __ 1__________
the United States.
He is not a government of-
ficial or an educator, but is a
public relations ambassador
who describes his work as
"avodat chodesh", holy work.
Each El Al plane load of
Americans returning from a
UJA Mission, he feels becomes
another bond between Israel
and the U.S.
To achieve his goals, Gerstel
tries to enable each person
who travels to Israel on a UJA
Mission to experience the
country differently than they
would be able to on their own.
"We provide tours of people-
of profession, so American
travelers have the chance to
spend time with their Israeli
"counterparts."
Last year, Gerstel was
responsible for bringing 60
Missions to Israel. It was not a
good year for UJA. This year,
he hopes that the fear of ter-
rorism will wane, and people
will begin to travel more freely
again. "If there was a certain
doubt of a more than normal
danger," he assures the people
he meets in the U.S., "we will
be the first to tell people not to
come."
UJA Missions have a reputa-
AU aboard from the JCC! Federation/UJA Mxssum leaders
readied for the exciting President's Mission which departed Sept.
15 last year. From left, Gerald and Lorraine William; Barbara
K. Wiener, Missions chair; Kenneth B. Bierman, Federation ex-
ecutive director; Frances Sarshik; Pola and Ludwik Brodzki;
Steven Lewin, President's Mission co-chair; and Lee Ranch.
tion for being first class. This,
says Gertel, is well-grounded.
"In order to have a good ex-
perience," he feels, "you have
to do it in the nicest possible
way."
Coming to Israel, stresses
Gerstel, is a good way for
American Jews to recharge
their Jewish batteries. In a
time when Americans are cut-
ting back their donations to
organizations, it is particularly
important to expose American
Jews to Israel, which is not a
country for Israelis, but for
Jews. "American Jews," he
continues, "are partners in
what is going on in Israel."
^ ......... w.......
throughout the community in-
cluded 'Senior Day' at the
JCC, Young Business and Pro-
fessional Meeting at the Mar-
riott Cypress Creek Hotel, and
the Coral Springs Connection
program at Temple Beth Orr.
Finalizing the week's ac-
tivities was the weekend
?finale' highlighted by the
"Super Saturday Nite" March
21 Family Dinner-Dance held
at the Soref JCC. Under the
chair of Howard Horowitz,
couples pledged minimum gifts
of $260 at an evening which in-
cluded fun happenings for one
and all.
And then came "Super Sun-
day", March 22, when phones
rang throughout Greater Fort
Lauderdale extolling the need
to make a commitment to the
Jewish community's major
philanthropy. Over 300
volunteers were telephoning
thousands of people in the
North Broward County area as
part of the South Regional
Phbn-A-Thon. Headauartered
at the Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 67th St., Tamarac,
the corps of workers stressed
the need to community
residents to answer the call,
and when the final totals were
tallied, a record 20 percent in-
crease from '86 was announc-
ed for the Federation/UJA.
According to chairman Gladys
Daren, "We are proud of the
Alan King Show Raises $50,000 for UJA
Israeli guides are sanctioned
by the government and Gerstel community who responded so
feels that his UJA guides are generously to our telephone ef-
A near capacity crowd was
delighted by the outstanding
singing of Aliza Kashi and the
bombardment of hilarious
stories by Alan King at the
Jewish Federations/UJA
presentation of the the world-
famous comic at the Sunrise
Musical Theatre on Wednes-
day, March 11.
Miss Kashi, who has record-
ed many hit songs over the
riotous second half of the show
with his typical caustic com-
mentary on every subject from
United States presidents, to
his mothers chicken soup, to
smoking and to the antics of
his 96-year-old father. King,
who has been a world-
renowned entertainer for over
30 years, beginning his career
in the Catskfll "Borscht Belt,"
is a master of the story-teHKng
genre of comics who do not
crack jokes, but rather, relate
tia^n IVnQ( Il/MV ***w.^, %,**m
years, had the audience in the hilarious tales of their own ex
palm of her hand with a series periences with family, friends,
of sing-a-longs of old-time
songs that the audience loved.
She entertained with several
songs in Hebrew and Yiddish,
much to the crowds delight.
Kashi was onstage for nearly
an hour and was called back
several times for bows by the
appreciative audience.
Alan King provided the
fellow entertainers and wide
range of personalities.
Milton Trupin, of Palm-Aire,
chairman of the ticket-selling
campaign for the show, acted
as Master of Ceremonies.
Trupin, who-has been closely
involved with "show business
for many years, told the au-
dience how important their at-
the top of the line. "They are,
he says, 100 percent pare."
The man who became Mis-
sion director for UJA in Israel
in 1986, said, "It is important
for Jewish people to come to
fort. They have made a com-
mitment a commitment to
Jewish education, services for
the elderly, revitalization of
Israel, and here at home to
help the family unit to name
or jewisn peop.e u> *,, { few of ^ ^erse ser-
srael especially young Jews J provided through
to help all of us have abetter Federatn doUar8 FoUowing
understanding of our roots. It ft ^ & ^ lthank ,
is something we must pass on wag eJend^0 the bo^ of
to the next generation. directors and campaign leader-
For more information about snjp at a cocktail party celebra-
Missions and their impor- tjon chaired by Barbara
tance, contact Sandy Wiener. Event pictures will
Jackowitz, Missions coor- appear in the next issue of the
dinator, at 71,8-8400. Floridian.
KOSt**
MAIW/ALHH0U


MSI^st^

Milton Trupin
tendance was to raising funds
for the current United Jewish
Appeal campaign and in turn
helping needy Jews
throughout the world. Brian J.
Sherr, Jewish Federation
president, presented Trupin
with a well-deserved plaque
for his "untiring efforts" in
making the evening such an
overwhelming success. Trupin
responded by saying "this was
a labor of love for my wife and
myself."
The proceeds of the show,
after all expenses, amounted
to over $53,000, which will aid
the Federation/UJA in fi""Hng
the many humanitarian pro-
grams in Israel and in North
Broward County that improve
quality of Jewish life for
those in need.
P
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on

Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 27, 1987
Focus, Viewpoints, Opinions, and Commentaries
;w:::::S::*k:*k:*)S^^^
Yinglish
National Leader on Israel's Outlook
I
I
By STANLEY M. LEFCO
An old woman, bowed under the weight of shopping::!;
bags, stopped a young boy, Leo Rosten, and asked,:?
"linger mon, ir farshteyt Yiddish?" ("Do you understand::-:
Yiddish?" g
"Yaw," he answered.
"Vat time is it?" &
Rosten claims that this was his earliest awareness of the ji;
"marvelous resilience and will to live" of Yiddish. This pro-1
lific author went on to write numerous books, two of which
are "The Joys of Yiddish" and "Hooray for Yiddish."
In the latter he explores the many Yiddish words and ij:
phrases that have crept their way into English. They have iji
surely enlivened the language and provided words and ex- S
pressions for which there surely are no English ::
counterparts.
"Farmisht" means mixed up and confused: all balled up. jij
For example: "I'm so farmisht I don't know whether I'm jij
coming or going." Obviously, one farmisht is a farmishter. jij
Example: "A farmishter like that shouldn't go for accoun-
tant." At the end of this explanation, Rosten throws in the iji
following:
"Mr. Rockeller, you should move to our neighborhood!" iji
"Really? Why?" |
"Because no rich man ever died there."
"Khazer" means pig, a greedy lout, an ungrateful type, a
cheap, selfish person, or one who takes advantage of iji
another, through cheap tricks or cunning tactics. Rosten |
suggests that in pronouncing the word the "kh" be rattled, g
In using the adjective, "khazerish," one does so with a jij
tinge of envy: "He lives a khaerishen tug" means "He's liv- ?:
ing it up." "Khazeray" refers to awful food, cheap mer- g
chandise, an obscenity, or contemptible reading. Rosten &.
prefers it to its colloquial synonym, crap, because of its :
sonic lilt."
He relates the following story: The day after Mrs. :
Zelkin's funeral the rabbi dropped in to console the :|:
widower. To his astonishment he beheld the bereaved on j
the sofa making love to a dazzling redhead. "Zelkin!" jij
roared the rabbi. "Your beloved wife not even cold in the jij
grave and already you're "
Cried the khazer, "In my grief should I know what I'm >:
doing?!"
"Shmulky" means an ineffectual type, a pitiful person, a jij
sad sack, or a dopy, unbright specimen. Rosten recounts:
Shmulky gave the pharmacist a prescription. The phar- i
macist gave him three plastic tubes. "The white pills,' said iji
the druggist, "will help your headaches. The blue ones are iji;
for your asthma. And the red ones should calm your ij:
nerves."
"My, my!" said Shmulky. "Such little things and |
already each one knows where to go." i-i
Last, but by no means least, is "nudzh." Rosten cautions jjji
that it is pronounced with the sound of the "u" in "put" :
and not "nut." As a noun, it's someone who pesters, nags, jij:
and annoys. For example, "He may be good-hearted, but jij:
what a nudzh!" As a verb, it is to act the boring nudnik, jij:
"Stop nudzhing me!"
The khazer was farmischt when he ran into a shmulky, jij
who was nothing but a nudzh. And that's the whole megilla! $
The author is a lawyer with the Young Leadership Group ;i':
of the Atlanta GA Federation.
The economic and political
outlook in Israel is the best it
has been in recent years, ac-
orderly transfer of power from
Shimon Peres to Yitzhak
Shamir, the current prime
minister, had led to an improv-
cording to Herbert F. Kolsby, minister, had led to an unprov-
prominent attorney and a ed political state of affairs for
member of the National Board Israel,
of the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee.
Kolsby, who recently ad-
dressed national leaders,
stated, "The national united
government is working, infla-
te the past year, several na-
tions have entered into renew-
ed diplomatic relations and
trade with the State of Israel
Cameroon, Zaire, Liberia
and others. These nations are
Son is down from 600percent not exactly internationally
to 16 percent and new jobs are heavy-hitters, but for Israel, a
being created." nation whose friends are nard
He continued, "The recently fo come by these things are
important.
Who, Us?
Israel Said To Be
Aiding Pollards
By GIL SEDAN
Aad HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
A private fund established a
week ago to raise money for
Jonathan Pollard and his
wife, Anne Henderson-
Pollard, wound up its ac-
tivities Monday following
Israeli media reports that
official sources in Israel
were indirectly assisting the
American couple convicted
of spying for Israel.
The Voice of Israel reported
Monday that official sources had
paid out $80,000 towards the
Pollards' legal expenses which are
estimated at about $120,000 and
have promised to cover the full
amount if possible. There were no
reports of where the money
originated or how it was transfer-
red to the Pollards. A government
spokesman on Monday denied
that the government was involved
in any way with providing the
Pollards with funds.
JONATHAN POLLARD, a
former civilian intelligence
analyst employed by the U.S.
Navy, was sentenced to life im-
prisonment two weeks ago for his
espionage activities on behalf of
Israel. His wife received a fiw-
year sentence as an accessory.
The severity of the sentences
rallied public sympathy in Israel
for the Pollards. An opinion poll
published in Yediot Achronot last
Friday showed that 68 percent of
the respondents favored govern-
ment assistance to the Pollards,
22 percent preferred public
assistance, and only eight percent
thought no assistance should be
given.
Thegovernment's position from
the outset has been that Pollard's
spying was a "rogue" operation
without the authorization or
knowledge of the government. It
has not deviated from that posi-
tion. After Pollard was sentenced,
Premier Yitzhak Shamir stated
that his fate was of no concern to
Israel since Israel neither hired
him nor gave him espionage
assignments.
MEANWHILE, two official
probes are under way into the
government's involvement with
Pollard and its handling of the af-
fair. A two-man committee of in-
quiry established by the Inner
Cabinet began reviewing
documents Tuesday and called its
first witnesses Wednesday.
The committee is headed by
Yehoshua Rotenstreich, a promi-
nent Tel Aviv lawyer. Its other
member is Gen. (Res.) Zvi Tsur, a
former Chief of Staff.
Rotenstreich took the assignment
after it was rejected by retired
Supreme Court Justice Moshe
Landau because the committee
has been given no statutory
powers such as the right to sub-
poena witnesses and have them
testify under oath.
It will report directly to the
Cabinet. According to
Rotenstreich, its work will be
completed "no later than the end
of April."
In his report, the national
organization leader told the
audience that although the
political situation in Israel is
optimistic, the internal spec-
trum of events is less
encouraging.
"In the past year, incidents
of terrorism directed
specifically at Jews have con-
tinued at a rapid pace," he
said. "Leon Klinghoffer was
brutally shot, then thrown
overboard to the cold sea and
buried without family or
friends, simply because he was
Jewish. The murders at the
Istanbul synagogue dropped
all pretense of being anti-
Zionist, but not anti-Jewish
when they opened fire on a
room crowded with worship-
pers and killed 21 people.
"Since the Second World
War, we have vowed that Jews
would not be terrorized or
brutalized simply because they
are Jewish, and yet this hap-
pened with the world
watching."
He urged the campaigners to
apply pressure on world
governments to protest such
events.
"It lets the world know that
in 1987, the Jewish community
is committed to our future and
to the State of Israel," said the
guest speaker.
:;::-:v:v:v:vW^^^
| Condominium Living I
Live and Let Live
:
Although we have all gone through a life time of inter- iji
;!j: relating and trying to get along with people, never before jij
I has it been more pronounced than living in a condominium. jij
;:: Condominium living is the supreme test of individuals jij
| and their ability to get along with other people. jij
It is also an auditorium where people display their jij;
j:j maturity and intelligence. Life in a condominium is the jij
jij simplest and most basic form of Democratic government. :
;ij AH the inherent rights and wrongs that a democracy offers iji
:: is contained therein.
Since we all have different ideas, likes and dislikes, it 8
:j: therefore follows that we all respond differently to dif- :j:
ij; ferent stimuli. Many of us have come from different social iji;
I and economic backgrounds, different states and different iji
j:j religions and cultures, which makes us see and respond to ji-
j:j things differently than our neighbors.
Regardless of all these diversities, we must always keep jij
| in mind that living in a condominium of our choice is a com-
;i; mon happiness which we selected and share, and a common jij
:j: goal we should guard and protect. To maintain this com-
j| mon goal, let us seek out harmony and friendship, not iji
ij: distrust, pettiness and self ego. Let us not try to impose iji
ij; OUR will or desires on our neighbors. Let us not try to en- ?
i:i force others to do what WE think is right or wrong, but jij
i;i rather let's see their point of view before we make a *
| judgment. i;i
iji There are many people in the condominium who prefer to jij
| maintain their privacy with little or no social contact. There $
:i:; are also those who do not partake in any of the social or |
| recreation activities. I firmly believe that these people have
I a right to live their lives as they see fit and I would most i;i
:;:; certainly disapprove any action or disparaging remarks 'i
| against them. On the other hand, however, there are those |
;:;: in a condominium who are cordial and social people. They
g are interested in the social, recreational, and sports life of S
:::: the condominium and all it can offer them. Here again, I |
g say we must honor their rights and their desires as much as *
g their contraries.
| In a.true democracy, there are rights for all who live in it, |
::: regardless of whether they are a majority or in the minori- |
::: ty. We must try to see and understand this principle before S
| our lives m a condominium can be fulfilling and happy. So, |
| Live and Let Live, and let's not allow our past to interfere 1
:>: with our future. :
Stan Kane $,
President, &
Coral Spring Coalition of Jewish Organizations j;i
% I
i^T/fl,!reS*!d^lCO!Umni'U' "V**** tftoriab. wd copy do not new-in'v
reflect the oplnin of the Jewh Federation of Greter Fort Uuderd*le


Friday, March 27,1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5-A
Planning and Budget Committee Panels Announced
The Federations Planning
and Budget committee has
been busy meeting with the
various local agencies for the
purpose of determining the ac-
tual financial needs for next
year and making recommenda-
tions for the amount of alloca-
tion. These allocations that are
made on an annual basis, come
from the proceeds of the
United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign and it is this committee
that is charged with the
responsibility of making those
determinations. The Federa-
tion Board of Directors must,
of course, approve the recom-
mendations of the committee.
John Streng and Sidney
Spewak, chairman and co-
chairman respectively, have
appointed a series of three
panels that meet with the
agencies. Panel One, with
Barry Mandelkorn and Gladys
Daren, chairman and co-
chairperson, meet with the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education and the Hebrew
Day School. Panel Two,
chaired by Alan Levy and Jo
Ann Levy, will make recom-
mendations for the Jewish
Community Center and Jewish
Family Service allocations.
Panel Three, chaired by
Walter Bernstein, will be
determining the allocations for
BBYO, Coral Springs Jewish
Pictured are John Streng and
Sidney Spewak checking over
an agency budget.
New Seaport
Pleas
Rejected
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel has rejected proposals from
Arab businessmen in the West
Bank and Jordan to build a new
seaport in Gaza. Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin told a group of
them at a meeting Sunday that
the project was neither
economical nor practical, and
Israel does not have the budget
for it
Marwan Doudin, Jordan's
Minister for the administered ter-
ritories, raised the proposal at a
press conference last week. He
said a new port in Gaza would fur-
ther Jordan' efforts to improve
the economy in the West Bank
and Gaza Strip which are ad-
ministered by Israel.
He argued that the port would
promote Arab exports, especially
agricultural products, which are
unable to compete with Israeli ex-
ports, partly because of lack of ac-
cess to the sea. Rabin said he
would be willing to consider
specific plans for a Gaza port if
they were submitted.
Members of Panel One are, sitting from left, Dee Hahn, Florie
Straus, Howard Sherman and standing, Irving Libowsky, Libo
Fineberg, Gladys Daren, Alvin Capp and Paul Frieser.
Coalition, Jewish High School
of South Florida, Volunteers
for Israel, Hillel of Florida,
Aliyah Council of South
Florida, High School in Israel
and "Mosaic."
The three panels will be con-
ducting meetings through
April 1 at which time their
decisions will be made to the
Board of Directors.
Panel Three members at the last meeting were,
seated, Israel Resnikoff, Walter Bernstein and
behind them Larry Litwin and Stan Kane.
ToLife!
Puritan* Oil is a
Puritan Oil is lower
in saturated fat.
Cook healthy! Puritan is
so low in saturated fat, it has
50% less saturated fat than
any other leading cooking
oil. That's important, be-
cause a diet low in satu-
rated fat helps reduce
serum cholesterol. That
could help lower jutur
family's risk of heart
disease.
Make Puritan your
oil and fight
saturated fat
1

WEB***;',
. "j I-7f*t f .
"ft-*

:....


Pgefr-A TheJewiah
of Greater Fort L*oderdale/Friday, March 27,1987
Spotlight on Federation Elderly Programs ...
Kosher Nutrition and Gathering Place in Action
Providing that 'extra special
touch' to North Broward
County's 30,000 plus senior
citizens is Federation, and all
because you, the Federa-
tion/UJA committed con-
tributor cares!
Thanks to the Federation's
Elderly Services Committee,
under the chair of Irving
Libowsky, the Kosher Nutri-
tion/Gathering Place pro-
grams provide holiday func-
tions and special events for the
'young at heart' group. From
daily hot kosher luncheons to
tripping the light fantastic,
Federation is there to lend the
helping hand.
The Jewish Federation's
Kosher Nutrition Program has
a longstanding warm friend-
ship with Plantation Chapter
B'nai B'rith Women. Under
the caring guidance of Blanche
Bombart, Community Services
chairperson, gifts and enter-
tainment were provided. The
entertainers, Hilda and Joe
Turchin. srave a talented dance
exhibition and then danced
with volunteers from the au-
dience. Shown is Ben Balaban
enjoying his dance with Hilda
Turchin and spry Elsie
Greenberg of the Gathering
Place trips the light fantastic
with Joe Turchin, proving that
her 92 years has nothing to do
with her appreciation of a good
dance partner. A wonderful
time was had by all.
If you have talent that you
would like to share with the
elderly participants of the
Kosher Nutrition Program,
please call Sandra Friedland,
797-0331.
Pig
The team of Balaban and
Turchin
UJA Florida Regional Cabinet Meeting
Features 1988 Campaign Needs and Priorities
More than 200 community
Federation leaders and pro-
fessional staff members
from the State of Florida,
listened to Martin Stein,
UJA National chairman,
present highlights on '88
UJA needs and strategies at
the UJA Florida Regional
National Campaign Cabinet
Meeting, March 18, at the
Sheraton River House Hotel
in Miami.
Indicating the extensive
program and organization
for the coming year's major
Jewish philanthropy, Stein
emphasized the cabinet's
evaluation, modification and
implication for the '88 drive.
The day's activities, in-
cluding seminars, caucus
meetings, and grouping,
was an exchange of ideas
and decision-making from
the men and women
representing the Jewish
Federations in Miami,
Hollywood, Fort Lauder-
dale, Boca Raton, Palm
Beach, as well as central
and north Florida.
Other areas of discussion
were on Finance and
Budgeting, Foundation and
Endowments, Public Rela-
tions and Communications,
and General and Women's
Division campaigning.
Following the meeting, a
special luncheon was attend-
ed by the area leaders who
were briefed on the '87 cam-
paign progress and given a
report to bring to their
respective communities.
Dr. Phil Levin is UJA
Regional chairman and
Esther Gordon Women's
Division chairperson, and
Harry B. Smith, meeting
chairman.
Perot Wins Award
NEW YORK (JTA) Dallas
businessman and philanthropist
Ross Perot has received the Raoul
Wallenberg Award of the
American Committee for Shaare
Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem and
the Raoul Wallenberg Committee
of the United States.
Elsie Shows Joe how it's
done. ..
Federation Board Meets April 5th ...
Social School Dean at Institute
Noted educator Dr. Michael
J. Austin, the Dean of the
School of Social Work at the
University of Pennsylvania,
will be the special guest
speaker at the Jewish Federa-
tion Annual Board Institute,
Sunday, April 5, 10 a.m., at
the Westin Cypress Creek
Hotel, 400 Corporate Drive,
Radice Corporate Center in
Fort Lauderdale.
According to Federation
president, Brian J. Sherr,
"The momentum we achieved
for the '87 Federation/UJA
campaign has created a spark
that has ignited the 22 plus
communities in North
Broward County to help us
reach record
accomplishments.
Now, more than ever, our
friends, neighbors and
business associates look to
Federation to provide the vital
social welfare and social ser-
vice programs through the
work of our 50 plus agencies
and beneficiaries.
With that in mind, the im-
portance of the Annual Board
Institute is a must on our
calendar of events. In order to
ensure and enhance the quality
of Jewish life here at home, in
Israel, and around the world, it
is imperative that we, the chief
executives of the Federation,
continue to inform and be in-
leaders receive a unique in-
sight into the innovative
resources, reality perceptions
and actual case histories of the
Jewish community's social
structure, but would also have
the opportunity to meet and in-
terrelate with the Federation
professional staff.
ESCAPE THE HEAT!
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DELICIOUS JEWISH-AMERICAN CUISINE
SWIMMING POOL WHIRLPOOL / $29 ,, s64
GOLF-TENNIS BOATING / Mvp.pmn
FISHING ENTERTAINMENT / dM. occ. Including
ACTIVITIES INFORMAL /Breakfast, Lunch and Dlnnar.
Retort Hotel on Beautiful Lake Oscaota OPEN
For Brochure & Rates Call Miami Office MAY 20
(305) 534-8356____________ionov.
Or Write: P.O. Box 2258
HENDERSONVILLE, North Carolina 26793
Brian J. Sherr
formed of the ongoing plann-
ing process, education and
organizational techniques."
Federation executive direc-
tor Kenneth B. Bierman in-
dicated that the meeting was
of prime importance in that
not only would the board
PASSOVER CHOCOLATE
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c .4** 1,1*1 .-> <**.i* nar*
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hi *d.ijl latMMMM 1
I mtrrval kifhri litwr* lm
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Kids find us fun,
but our paste's no joke.
Chef Boyardee Pac-Man SmurfJ" ABC's
& 1, 2, 3's, and Tic Tac Toes pasta is
serious food kids love to eat. While we
make our pasta in shapes kids find fun to
eat, we also make sure they're filled with
good ingredients like: rich, ripe tomatoes,
aged cheese and enriched wheat flour. So
Chef Boyardee pasta is a source of protein
that's also 95% fat free, and contains com-
plex carbohydrates without any preserv-
atives. No wonder both kids and moms
thank goodness for Chef Boyardee
Thank Goodness lor Chef Boyardee
Pac Man- and c 1980 198? Bally Mtiwy Mtg Co All Rights Reserved Smurt TM 1985 Ptyo Licensed by Wallace Berne I icensi



v' I

Federation
Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale foge 7-
------------------------------------r\.\\\ ..,.\-----r A\ wu\ni\T>' *'
1*
Yesterday and Tomorrow
Ludwik Brodzki
"Celebrating some 20 years
of social and community com-
mitment, today's Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is an impressive
entity. Sustained by the will of
the North Broward County
Jewish people, Federation best
illustrates the inherent
strengths of our community.
The years have been difficult,
yet we constantly confound all
of our detractors. Ours will
hold the key to our strength
and survival."
These were the words of
Ludwik Brodzki, chairman,
Federation's Twentieth An-
niversary committee, who
stated that beginning this sum-
mer, the Federation will con-
Holocaust Center
Hosts Teachers'
Seminar
We are proud to announce
that the Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center,
Inc. will be hosting two
teachers' seminars entitled
"Teaching the Holocaust Us-
ing Critical Thinking Skills."
These seminars will target
those high school instructors
in Broward and Dade Counties
who teach their students about
World War II.
The workshop will include an
historical perspective of the
Holocaust, testimonies from
survivors, round table discus-
sions and a keynote address by
Dr. Stephen Fain, director of
the Institute of Judaic Studies
at FIU. Included in the pro-
gram will be the viewing of "In
Their Words," a videotape
developed by our center. This
tape, winner of the national
mass media award and
available for classroom use,
contains excerpts from inter-
views of Holocaust survivors
and American G.I.'s who
liberated the concentration
camps in Europe after World
War II.
The Broward seminar will
take place on Wednesday,
April 1, at 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m. at
the Fort Lauderdale Public
Library, 101 Andrews Ave.
For further information,
Elease contact the Holocaust
[emorial Center in Miami at
940-5690.
The Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center ie
a beneficiary of the annual
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
duct a variety of events,
meetings and galas in honor of
the Jewish community's cen-
tral planning organization.
He emphasized, "We, the
men, women and children in a
young and vibrant community
of some 185,000, have come a
long way from the early begin-
nings of 300 on Fort Lauder-
dale's east side. We have
touched the lives of the poor,
the elderly and the oppressed.
We have faced the challenges
of the aged, the young and
destitute. We are still learning
to cope with the single parent,
the drug and chemical
dependent.
Yet, our communal picture is
strong. Thousands of Jewish
youth our children
receive religious instruction;
they attend Jewish identity
schools, camps, youth groups
and many study in Israel. Our
young and old alike are
steeped in Judaism, they are
part of the Jewish Community
Center, alive, dynamic and
flourishing, both as Americans
and Jews. We have made great
1
i ;
strides and for all our short-
comings Greater Fort
Lauderdale Jewry is imposing,
rich in promise and ripe for
achievement."
Brodzki urged Floridian
readers to watch for future
issue stories depicting An-
niversary happenings and
event calendar.
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i
i


Page 8-A The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 27,1987
Thanks to You They Made It...
'Out of the Mud"
By WENDY ELLIMAN
JERUSALEM On a cold
and windy night, a young
soldier angrily splashed his
way through the mud of a sod-
den Galilee hillside. Pushing
aside a dripping tent flap, he
raged at the man inside: "I've
spent my whole life trying to
get out of the mud! You pro-
mised you'd help me. If this is
what you call help, I don't
want it. You can keep the
paratroopers wings!"
The target of this outburst
was Avi Naor of Youth Aliyah,
who had been urgently sum-
moned to camp by the soldier's
commanding officer. "I
couldn't calm the boy that
night," says Naor. "Herd been
training hard and he was ex-
hausted. It wasn't the time to
remind him that he was 'back
in the mud,' as he put it, to get
out of it forever. Once he was
dry and rested, he decided to
stay in the officers' training
course. He made it, too. To-
day, four years later, he's a
paratroop commander."
That young man is a
graduate of one of Israel's 250
Youth Aliyah schools a
50-year-old educational net-
work, largely funded by the
United Jewiah Appeal/Federa-
tion Campaign through the
Jewish Agency. Created to
rescue and rehabilitate
traumatized children from
Holocaust Europe, Youth
Aliyah cares mainly for Israeli
youngsters born into socially,
economically or culturally
disadvantaged homes.
"Three or four years in
Youth Aliyah helps turn life
around for these youngsters,"
says Naor. "But it can't
always shake the stigma of an
underprivileged start. When
our kids go on to do their
Israel Defense Forces service,
both they and the IDF assume
they're fit only for the lower
ranks of the less glamorous
units. This of course becomes
self-fulfilling."
The IDF is a major social
force in Israel, notes Uri Gor-
don, the Youth Aliyah depart-
ment head. "Every fit
youngster in the country
munity displacing local gang
leaders as role models."
Around 50 Youth Aliyah
candidates are selected each
year. Two weeks of lectures,
training and orientation aim to
five toe youngsters a firm
oothold before joining other
officer candidates.
Motivation is reinforced dur-
ing training at a weekend
seminar, but otherwise no
favoritism is shown the Youth
Aliyah trainees. The whole
point is that they succeed on
merit, not because of special
treatment.
The boys' program is an un-
disputed success, according to
both Youth Aliyah and IDF
evaluation teams. Of the 400
Youth Aliyah youngsters who
have completed the course, 40
percent have become officers,
and another 36 percent have
assumed other command posi-
tions far higher than
average.
The three-month-old pro-
gram for girls, however, is still
at the teething problem stage.
"Beginnings are hard," Naor
said. "We sent recruitment
letters to 35 girls: 10 signed
up, and of these four have
made officer."
Part of the reason, he
believes, is a strongly anti-
feminist outlook among the
girls who "don't want to ap-
pear smarter than the boys"
by qualifying for higher ranks.
Part is that the women's
course is very tough. But part
is clearly because the program
is new.
Youth Aliyah graduates are achieving success in officers core of
the Israel Defense Forces thanks to UJA/FederaHon aided special
program.
serves, and only tne best and
the brightest qualify for the
top positions. They become, in
turn, candidates for the best
civilian jobs after
demobilization."
So, eight years ago, Youth
Aliyah launched a support pro-
gram to help selected
graduates enter and complete
officer training courses.
Limited at first to boys, it was
extended to girls in the fall of
1986.
"We believed that helping
some of our kids achieve their
Ktential in the IDF would
ve a ripple effect far beyond
the individuals involved," says
Naor. "Within Youth Aliyah
itself, they would be a symbol
for younger students, showing
that it is possible for kids like
them to succeed within the
.
system. And on a national
level, a kid from a disadvan-
taged neighborhood who com-
mands a crack unit is an ins-
tant hero in his home com-
AT THE RECENT MEETING OF THE SOUTH FLORIDA
Chaplains' Association, held at St. Francis Hospital, the subject
of 'burnout' was discussed by the leading experts in the field.
'Burnout' is a prevalent condition, but it is cureabU. A 'burnout'
condition program consists of physical exercise, meditation, the
right to say no, and a healthy diet. Pictured discussing this condi-
tion, from left, Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, director of Chaplaincy
Commission for the Jewish Federation; Father Lina Tigue, St.
Francis Hospital; Ilona Kurosad, administrator of Neuro-
Science Unit at St. Francis; Dr. Arlene Huysman, St Francis;
Nancy Newberry, RN, St. Francis; and Rev. Don Bautz,
Specialized Urban Ministries.
Tkis Summer;
i
Escape To A Friendlier Climate.
Don't let the Florida heat get to you!
Head north for the Falls view. You'll be
greeted with cool, comfortable surroundings
and warm, friendly receptions.
Plan to make your summer reservations
now and take advantage of our special
Extended Stay Rates. At that rate, you'll enjoy
the Fallsview activities even more.
There's indoor and outdoor tennis and
swimming, a championship Robert Trent
Jones golf course, racquetball, boating and so
much more. There's even a choice of two or
three sumptuous meals a day.
So this summer, come to where the
atmosphere is as inviting as the weather.
*
CALL TOLL FREE: 1-800-431-0152
ELLENVILLE, N.Y. 12428
A special meal for a special time.
Special times deserve the best! This Passover, make your meal
extra special with a delicious kosher turkey from Empire.
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Treat your family and friends to the unforgettable taste
of Empire...and feast on the compliments.
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Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9-A
Over 500 Attend NJCRAC Plenum in Ft. Lauderdale
Supreme Court Associate
Justice Harry A. Blackmun
told Jewish community leaders
that in this year of the 200th
anniversary celebration of the
United States Constitution,
the wall of separation between
religion and the state "is
crumbling a little."
Blackmun was the keynote
speaker at the recent Plenum
held by the National Jewish
Community Relations Ad-
visory Council (NJCRAC) at
the Bonaventure Hotel in Ft.
Lauderdale.
Over 500 representatives
from 11 national and 113 com-
munity agencies heard
Blackmun warn of the "in-
creasing tendency to bring
religion into government."
Blackmun said that the Con-
stitution and the Bill of Rights
"are our roots for government
and political freedom ... and
must be protected every day
and constantly."
Also addressing the Plenary
Session was American govern-
ment official, Thomas W.
Simons, who was unable to
confirm the release of Soviet
dissident Yosef Begun, at the
time of the session. Simons did
confirm that the Soviet Union
is making changes in terms of
human rights.
"Most of the things we hear
about signal movement in
what we consider to be the
right direction: more open-
ness, more room for alter-
native voices, more flexibility,
more decentralization."
Simons pointed out that the
Soviets still must do more in
the area of human rights, poin-
MjMJ.Jik harassment ..and
persecution of Prisoners of
Conscience and refuseniks.
The possibilities for move-
ment as a result of Gor-
bachev's openness-glasnost
campaign was outlined by
Eliahu Essas, a long-time
refusenik leader, now living in
Israel.
"The new, younger genera-
tion of Soviet officials wants to
prove Marxism works, but on
new terms, those of flexibility,
modern technology, and,
somehow, openness, Essas
said.
Also speaking was Nimrod
Novik, special advisor to
Shimon Peres. Dr. Novik por-
trayed the framework for an
international peace conference
agreed to by Israel and Jordan
as an "historic breakthrough."
Novik stressed Israel's
"tireless" commitment to
seeking peace with its
neighbors.
-Federation's CRC chairman
Richard Entin stated that
NJCRAC officials were most
impressed with the quality and
success of this year s Plenum,
which was hosted by both the
Ft. Lauderdale and South
Broward Federations.
"I want to personally thank
the hundreds of volunteers
who helped in making this
Plenum one of the most suc-
cessful NJCRAC ever held,"
Entin stated. "Our comunity
can be very proud of itself."
Sitting at the dais, from left, Michael Pelavin, NJCRAC chair;
Justice Harry A. Blackmun; Sheldon Polish, general campaign
chair of the 1987 Jewish Federation/United Jewish Federation
Appeal campaign; and Richard Entin, Federation's chairman of
the Community Relations Committee.
Nimrod Novik, Special Ad-
visor to Israeli Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres.
At the podium,
Simon of Illinois.
Sen. Paul
From left, Eliahu Essas, former Soviet
refusenik, and Thomas W. Simons, Deputy
Assistant Secretary of State for European and
Canadian Affairs.
*0-ii& HH HH Hi


news
"this Passover.
20th
Anniversary


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Director/Fitness Specialist
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Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 27,1987
AIDS Program Aired in Israel Shows Widespread Fear of Disease
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A five-
hour radio call-in program offer-
ing information about AIDS (Ac-
quired Immune Deficiency Syn-
drome) reflected widespread and
growing concern in Israel over the
fatal disease.
Although most of the victims
are homosexual or bisexual
males, half of the more than 1,000
telephone calls to the radio station
last week were from women, ac-
cording to medical doctors who
participated in the program. They
wanted to know if they could con-
tract AIDS from public toilets,
from kissing or immersion in a
public mikveh, the religious ritual
baths.
They were assured that AIDS is
not transmitted by touch but only
by sexual intercourse or a transfu-
sion of blood containing the AIDS
virus.
Only 35 cases of AIDS have
been diagnosed in Israel to date.
There have been 12 fatalities. The
purpose of the program, which
followed a television documentary
on the subject a^week earlier, was
to inform the public of the AIDS
diagnostic centers that have been
set up at a number of hospitals
where blood tests are conducted
anonymously.
One surprising aspect of the
program, according to a commen-
tator, was the medical opinion of-
fered that infants adopted from
Brazil should be tested for AIDS
because of the prevalence of the
disease in that country. The so-
called "Brazil Babies" are sought
by many Israeli couples because of
the shortage of babies for adop-
tion in Israel.
Meanwhile, a Tel Aviv district
court issued a seven-day ban on
meetings between a 12-year-old
boy and his uncle who has AIDS.
The ban was requested by the
boy's father. The AIDS victim is
being cared for by his sister, the
boy's mother, at the home of his
grandparents. The victim, not
identified, was described as a well
known Israeli fashion designer in
his early 40's who has been living
openly as a homosexual in Lon-
don,
**::::W:W^^
ATTENTION YOUNG LEADERS*
YOUNG LEADERSHIP RETREAT
MAY 1-8, 187
PALM BEACH HYATT
INFORMATION 748-8400
t.-.v.v,.v.:.:.:.x.^^
U.S. Gov't.
Nazi Connection
in Space Program
At the Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life Lecture Series
By MARGIE OLSTER
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The U.S. government
overlooked and in some
cases covered up the Nazi
past of German rocket
scientists recruited after
World War II to boost the
U.S. space program, accor-
ding to a new television
documentary.
"The Nazi Connection," was
aired Tuesday on the Public
Broadcasting Service (PBS)
"Frontline" program. It is an
hour-long documentary, based on
years of research by British jour-
nalist Tom Bower, that traces the
careers and crimes of several
scientists who directed Hitler's
advanced V-2 rocket program.
U.S. GOVERNMENT
documents show that leading
rocket scientists Werner von
Braun and Arthur Rudolph over-
saw the construction of an
underground Nazi rocket factory
at Nordhausen, Germany, using
inmates of the nearby concentra-
tion camp, Dora, as slave labor.
Some 20,000 of the slaves were
either murdered or died of starva-
tion or disease.
Bower discovered that other
scientists conducted high-
pressure experiments that killed
the camp inmate subjects. In
other experiments, the scientists
fed prisoners only salt-water until
they died. Several of the scientists
were even tried in Nuremberg and
acquitted before the U.S. coopted
them.
According to "The Nazi Connec-
tion," the rocket scientists had
gone into hiding by the end of the
war. The U.S. Army ordered
Robert Staver, an American
scientist, to locate them before
the Soviets did. They were
discovered, and von Braun and
about 100 of his team members
were secretly brought to the U.S.
Also recruited were the aviation
medicine experts who had ex-
perimented on the camp inmates.
THE PENTAGON directors of
the recruitment effort, called Pro-
ject Paperclip, arranged visas and
U.S. citizenship for the German
scientists despite then-President
Truman's prohibition against br-
inging i for the program.
Newly-reV cised documents and
interviews .vith Germans and
Americans indicated that the Pen-
tagon also "cleaned up" the war
records of the German scientists
to erase or tone down evidence of
ir atrocities and cooperation
with the Nazis.
Von Braun, Rudolph and the
other German scientists eventual-
ly received U.S. citizenship and
were decorated for their work in
the space program.
But years later, after the
Justice Department created the
Office of Special Investigations
(OSI) to locate and prosecute Nazi
war criminals living in the U.S.
some scientists lost their heroic
status.
IN 1984, Rudolph, who directed
production of the U.S. Saturn 5
rocket, returned to Germany and
gave up his U.S. citizenship rather
than face prosecution for war
crimes committed at Nordhausen.
In an interview for the "The
Nazi Connection" after he return-
ed to Germany, the elderly
Rudolph said, "The U.S. govern-
ment is thankless to me."
Pictured from left, Dr. Richard Goldman of
Ramat Shalom; Dr. Jonathan Woodier, ex-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ecutive director of the Jewish Educational Ser-
A capacity crowd filled Ramat Shalom to hear vice tftforfa America and Dr. Abraham J. Gil-
Dr. Jonathan Woocher lecture on "The Civil tei80n> fcrect Religion of American Jews," as part ofthe North Agency fa fa Jewish Federation of Greater
Broward Midrasha's Lecture Series.
Fort Lauderdale.
Dal Station (1t)charopply These charges do not apply to pwsoMoirson. coin hotel guest, caftng card, collect calls, calls charged to anc^ number or lo time
charge cite Rales subject to cringe Oayftm rate, are hqhe- Mies do no. reflect eprJ4ca^.7tSe and local JShS^X^UO^^M^^
and


Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11-A
AT A RECENT PALM SPRINGS II breakfast in support of the
87 Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign, the honoree,
Hannah linger, had a special surprise, a visit from her daughter-
in-law and son from New York. Pictured at the breakfast, from
left, Abe Horowitz, co-chairman; Morris Edelman, chairman;
Hannah Unger, honoree; and Roberta and Joseph Unger, her out-
of-town surprise.
PALM SPRINGS I recently held a UJA
breakfast in support of the '87 Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal campaign. Pic-
tured at the function are the hardworking
committee members, seated from left, Dick
Bank, Rose Golden, Rosaline Kalman and
Esther Kleinman. Standing from left, Irving
Tager, chairman; Edward Tamer, Bernard
Melamed, Vera Nagel, Abraham Rose and
Oscar Bloom.
OMEGA, located in Plantation, recently held its
UJA event, in support of the 1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal campaign. The
residents of Omega have once again, answered
the call from Federation for increased giving.
The OmegaJUJA campaign is running over 16
percent ahead of last year. Pictured at this year's
function, from left. Max Finkelstein, co-
chairman; Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson, Federa-
tion's director of education and guest speaker;
and Jerry Kaye, chairman.
IN THE
1987
CAMPAIGN
PHOTO
SPOTLIGHT
SUNRISE LAKES III A COMMITTEE
ENDEAVOR Much of the success this cam-
paign year was due in large part, to the hard
work and dedication of the condominium's
UJA committees. One of the most dedicated
group of individuals serve on the committee
for Sunrise Lakes Phase III, whose camvaipn
is running some to percent ahead of last year.
Kudos to committee members, seated, Etta
Shulman, Margaret Atlas, Esther Heyman,
Sylvia Lipsky, Elinor Gulker and Anne
Falus. Standing, from left, Irving Adler, Ber-
nie Litween, Jack Markowitz, Sol Aptman,
Herb Gottlieb and Paul Falus.
PARADISE GARDENS SECTION IV recently held a breakfast
in support of the 1987 Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign. Chairman Robert Lerner, left, is pictured presenting
a plaque to Frances and Irving Spivack for their support for
FederationlUJA.
SOMERSET REACHES NEW HEIGHTS
Jack Hoffman, chairman of the 1987
Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign
for Somerset announced that the community
has responded to the call for increased dollars
and aid for its Jewish brethren by pledging in
excess of 88 percent ahead of last year's totals.
"The Somerset community can be very proud
of its accomplishments thus far, but our work
is not finished," Hoffman stated. Pictured at
the recent UJA function, from left, Sol Good-
man, co-chairman; Jack Hoffman, chairman;
Al and Edith Belzer, honorees; Robert Maze,
co-chairman and Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson,
speaker.
SAM AND MONA BERKMAN, left, dedicated and devoted in-
dividuals who ardently support the Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign, were honored recently at a dinner
dance held by the Margate community of Oakland Hills. Presen-
ting the Berkmans with a plaque is Federation Board member
William Katzberg, right.
WATER BRIDGE HOLDS UJA FUNC-
TION: The residents of the condominium of
Water Bridge recently gathered at their
Clubhouse in support of the 1987 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign.
Pictured at the event, from left, David
Ludmer, honoree; David Moger, co-chairman;
Edna Ifshin, Ben and Harriet Mandril,
honorees; Reuben Resnick, co-chairman; Pearl
and Abe Glowinski, honorees; and David
Wachs, co-chairman.


Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 27, 1987
i.
I
H iii,ii
IbJtl //i A.i
^Woman's ^Voice
Bv DKBOKAII Fl.'LI.KK
HAHN
Publicity (hair
vision. We didn't survive the
awesome tests of thousands of
years of agonizing history to
be lulled into apathy by com-
fort and prosperity."
How can we inspire others to
connect with the Jewish com-
munity as participants in our
activities? Helene could not
An Impossible Dream?
If you reach for the stars, you
might land on the roof...
But if you reach for the roof,
you may never get off the
ground!
a lesson from grandmother
At our Women's Division
Board Conference held on
March 9 at the new Westin
Hotel, we examined several
issues. Helene Berger of
Miami, National Vice Chair-
woman of Women's Division of
Council of Jewish Federations
(CJF), was both questioning
and inspiring, In addressing
"How We See Ourselves as
Women," we were also led to
examine how both the general
campaign and the community-
at-large view Women's Divi-
sion. This all day seminar pro-
vided some interesting obser-
vations and even a few
conclusions.
How do we relate to
ourselves in our personal lives,
as board members, as
volunteers, and as members of
the Jewish community? These
are questions that we wrestle
with every day of our lives in a
myriad of different and
sometimes difficult situations.
Why do we volunteer? Why do
we put ourselves and our
reputations on the line, day in
and day out? What is in it for
us personally? And how do we
define what we do? Are we
"Professional Volunteers," or
"Volunteer Professionals"? Or
are we "merely housewives
trying to keep busy"? To that
last question at least.. there
is a resounding. .. NO! Never-
theless, how we see ourselves
is very important. Helene has
rightly called herself a
"Career Volunteer in Jewish
Communal Service." For those
of us who spend our time
working for the betterment of
the Jewish community, we
must take a positive and
upbeat look at what we do and
give it the value it deserves.
People who work in
Women's Divisions are very
remarkable. The main power
centers of the Jewish com-
munity are male dominated. In
an article on this subject,
Aviva Cantor states that,
"People become Jewish
'leaders' not because of brains,
good deeds, vision, or commit-
ment, but on the basis of the
amount of their contribution
and their power and status in
the general society. Men have
wealth and power, and women
lack these in sufficient quanti-
ty to matter. Men therefore
become the community's
leaders."
It takes an extraordinary ef-
fort and energy for a woman,
whose financial contribution is
not comparable to the top male
givers, to be heard as a viable
voice in the community. On the
other hand, a young man
(especially a young profes-
sional) with little or no com-
munity service or commitment
is often considered 'a future
leader and therefore recom-
mended for further training.
He will inevitably be asked
to serve on the board of direc-
take every opportunity to
reach out to more of our
friends in each of our own
areas and welcome them into
our midst. Certainly, if more
women understood the fulfill-
ment of partaking in the
diverse aspects of Federation
they would want to become
associated with Women's Divi-
sion. By our efforts, we are
writing a chapter in Jewish
stress enough the importance
of showing appreciation and hi8tory-. The work is not easy, perienced young
recognition to others. If what but ^ Tewar^Iig md it is potential/ we
tors of other community agen-
cies as well as the board of
Federation/UJA. There is no
broad-based grooming of
women for leadership in the
general Federation campaign,
as there is for men. Women's
Divisions have attempted to
fill this void, but our 'trainees'
cannot, at this time, join their
brothers on the 'Big Board.'
Indeed, very few of our highly
qualified and experienced
women are invited to par-
ticipate on this level. Unfor-
tunately, it is the entire Jewish
community that is suffering.
Brain power and expertise
not being utilized is being
wasted. Women have proven
to be excellent business peo-
ple, superior lawyers, doctors
and managers and certainly
good fund-raisers. What must
happen before women can
share equally as decision
makers for the Jewish
community?
What motivates people to
realize the goals that they seek
to achieve? Certainly high on
the list would be the personal
fulfillment that every human
being needs. To obtain
satisfaction as a volunteer,
Helene Berger guaranteed
that there are other elements
equally as important as finan-
cial remuneration. We are con-
stantly learning and growing
as each task is accomplished.
Friendships formed and shar-
ing of assignments and objec-
tives will very often produce
results that are usually greater
than those expected. Women's
Division has seen the effects of
community cooperation. By
working together toward a
common goal, this year's fund-
raising effort has gone over
the top. Even before the 1987
campaign is concluded, we
have collected over
$1,202,000, which is over 22
percent of the total campaign
of the Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. It is through
the personal pride and an in-
ner sense of individual wor-
thiness, that each and every
woman who participated in
this accomplishment feels, that
made these figures a reality.
Responsibility, growth and
advancement were mentioned
as motivating factors in the
achievement of our own long
term goals. We can take pride
in the fact that our lives have
made a difference. As Helene
remarked, "Our work in the
Jewish world gives us a special
opportunity rarely afforded in
this computerized and nuclear
age, where one's search for
meaning in life often seems
futile. Our active connection
with the organized Jewish
world is an expression of sanc-
tity, of kedusha, because it is a
part of the continuity of our
people, part of the covenant
between the generations."
In her summation of the
morning program, Helene fur-
ther declared, "We live in a
time when diverse forces make
constant demands on our lives
and pull us away from that in-
ner core of Jewish faith,
wisdom and knowledge. It is a
time that tests our will and our
we undertake is done with ge-
nuine enthusiasm, others will
want to join us. We can never
underestimate the value of a
word of thanks or compliment
for a job well done. Praise
spurs people to achieve and
gives them confidence. In-
volvement and participation in
specific tasks will also en-
courage others to contribute
their time and energy as well
as their money. We have an
obligation to grow and become
a more effective force in the
Jewish community. We should
recognize our talents. It is
because we have been willing
to work hard and do well on
various levels. Women must,
perhaps for the first time in
history, ask for positions they
want and deserve. We must be
put on the agendas, and includ-
ed on decision making commit-
tees. When we consider that
capable and deserving women
are by-passed in favor of inex-
men with
can unders-
fun.
The Council of Jewish
Federations has recently com-
pleted a lengthy study on "The
Place of Women in the Leader-
ship of Federations." One of
the stated purposes of CJF
Women's Divisions is 'to
strengthen women leaders and
advocate their inclusion in all
activities of CJF.' If we have
made any strides in this
endeavor, it is not because we
have sat back and waited for
the male leadership to
tand the predicament of the
entire Jewish people. The
irony is that we still expect
more from our own Jewish
men.
The day is near when we will
reach the enlightened of this
community. Only then will we
be able to attract unaffiliated
Jews to join us in our life sav-
ing work. Perhaps maximum
involvement for both men and
women can indeed be more
than an impossible dream.
Women's Division Annual Meeting
and Installation April 8th
Pearl Reinstein, Chairman of
the Women's Division Annual
Meeting and Installation.
On Wednesday, April 8, the
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale will hold its
Annual Meeting and Installa-
tion Luncheon at the new
Westin Cypress Creek Hotel.
Pearl Reinstein, Chairman of
the Day, has extended an in-
vitation to all members of the
Women's Division to join her
at the annual open Board
meeting to witness the election
and installation of the
1987-1988 Women's Division
Officers and Board of
Directors.
"The Annual Meeting is a
very special occasion," said
Reinstein. "It is an open Board
meeting, to which all members
of the Women's Division are
invited. It is an opportunity for
us to acknowledge the hard
work of this year's Board, as
well as to celebrate the elec-
tion and installation of the new
Board."
ijwiMXvX:::::^
In Greater Fort Lauderdale,
through our local agencies, the
Jewish Federation works to
assist those in need and enrich
the quality of Jewish life. We
are working for the young and
old alike, for individuals and
families facing critical turning
points of their lives.. .for
healthy, independent older
adults, as well as for the most
severely fraiL .for the jobless,
the handicapped, the
homeless. .a Federation agen-
cy is always ready to help.
Esther Lerner will be leav-
ing the office of Women's Divi-
sion President after having
served for two years.
Nominated to follow her is
Alvera Gold, who currently
holds the position of Women's
Division Campaign Chair.
Charlotte Padek, currently a
Co-Chair of the Women's Divi-
sion Campaign, has been
nominated to assume the posi-
tion of Executive vice-
President of Campaign.
The Women's Division An-
nual Meeting is scheduled to
begin at 11 a.m. on Wednes-
day, April 8, with luncheon to
follow. Reservations are re-
quested, and can be made by
contacting the Women's Divi-
sion at 748-8400.
Women's Division
1987-1988
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort
Lauderdale
President...................................................Alvera A. Gold
Executive Vice President of Campaign.....Charlotte Padek
Campaign Co-Chair........................................Jo Ann Levy
Campaign Co-Chair.........................................Loia Polish
Major Gifts Chair...........................................Claire Oshry
V.P. of Community Relations...........................Judy Henry
V.P. of Education................................Florence K. Straus
V.P. of Foundation.................................Deborah F. Hahn
Corresponding Secretary......................Barbara Goldstein
Recording Secretary...............................Marcia Schwartz
Parliamentarian.........................................Esther Wolfer
Nominating Committee Chair............................Beas Katz
Liaison to Advisory Council........................Anita Perhnan
INCOMING BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Rita Bernstein Ava Phillips
Cathy Bierman Pearl Reinstein
Barbara Bodner Fran Sarshik
Susan Canarick Susan Schermer
Ilene Cantor Carrie Schulman
Mickey Cohen Tillie Shadur
Elaine Cohn Shirley Silver
RuthEppy Carole Skolnik
Beatrice Fligelman Claire Soeraaaky
Arlyne Imerman Renee Spector
Frances Joseph jean Steinberg
GailKuhn Marcia Steinfeld
Hilda Leibo Susan Rose Symons
Marie Levy SelmaTelles
Estelle Loewenstein Shirley Wainer
Lillian Marcos Florence Wennan
Sydelle Mitchell Barbara K. Wiener
LIFE MEMBERS PAST PRESIDENTS
PolaBrodzki Fran Sindell
Sybil Brody Shirley Miller
CeliaGolfarb Lou Mitchell
MinGnuaan BertLutz
Lillian Hirsch Evelyn Gross
Hildreth Levin Anita Perhnan
Miriam Ring Rebecca Hodes
JeanShapiro Mitehie Libroa
Reba Shots Gladys Daren
Helene Soref Felice Sincoff Preasky
Ethel Waldman Roslyn Eatin
Esther Lerner
'Deceased


Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13-A
CAMPAIGN '87 Federatioi
A Fabulous Time Was Had By All at the Bonaventure/UJA Dinner-Dance
The annual dinner-dance
held out at Bonaventure on
behalf of the 1987 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal was 'a fabulous evening'
according to the over 125 who
attended.
Phil Sacks, chairman, stated
that this year's event was the
most exciting, entertaining
evening Bonaventure has ever
had.
"Those in attendance were
very high-spirited and en-
thusiastic, having a great time
was at the top of everyone's
list," Sacks stated.
Dignitaries who attended
the function were Federation's
eneral campaign chair
heldon Polish who spoke
about the needs of Jews in our
North Broward community,
and Howard Stone, national
figure, who discussed the
o
Working
for 'One People'
Samuel K. Miller
Occupation Retired ex-
ecutive administrator with the
State of New York. Interests
the Jewish People, reading,
music.
Why I volunteer in the 1987
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign?
'I volunteer because there
are many needs of the Jewish
people, both here and abroad,
that need to be met."
Samuel K. Miller is a vice
president of the Jewish
Federation and chairman of
the Federation's Con-
dominium Cabinet.
Maury Citron, Bonaven-
ture/UJA co-chairman making
ha-motzi.
Bonaventure/UJA co-
chairman Murray Chermak is
pictured introducing the guest
speaker.
Sylvia Blumenthal extends
greetings to those at the dinner-
dance.
Phil Sacks, Bonaventure/UJA
chairman.
needs of Jews in Israel and
worldwide as well as where
UJA dollars go.
Stone's moving and inspira-
tional speech resulted in an in-
crease of some 14 percent
ahead of last year's pace.
Temple Beth Am UJA Breakfast March 29
On Sunday, March 29, Tem-
ple Beth Am will host its an-
nual UJA breakfast at 10 a.m.
in the Temple Social Hall.
Chairman Harry Hirsch an-
PALM LAKES UJA CAMPAIGN A SUCCESS
The residents of Palm Lakes have, once again,
demonstrated their support for the 1987 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign by
surpassing last year's totals, with much more
still to come. Pictured at the Palm Lakes UJA
event are, from left, Philip Breitberg, chairman;
and Dorothy and Ralph Norman, honorees.
HATS OFF TO JACK
MARKOWITZ The Federa-
tion salutes Jack Markowitz,
chairman of the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign for
Sunrise Lakes Phase III. The
Phase is currently running
some 11 percent ahead of last
year. Jack recently received a
plaque honoring him for his
many hours of dedicated ser-
vice to Federation/UJA.
MARCH
March 29 Temple Beth Am UJA
Breakfast. 10 a.m. Speaker: Joel Telles. At
Temple, 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate.
APRIL
April 2 Business Executive Network.
5:30-7:30 p.m. Speaker: Wolf Blitzer. Air-
port Hilton Hotel.
April 6 Leadership Development Fast
Track. 7:30 p.m. Speaker: Bernard Olshan-
sky. At Federation.
April 8 Women's Division Annual Meeting
and Installation. 11 a.m. Westin Cypress
Creek Hotel.
April f Young Business and Professional
Division Steering Committee Meeting. 6
p.m. At Federation.
INFORMATION
For information regarding above events,
please contact the Jewish Federation at
748-S400.
nounced that Joel Telles,
Federation's Administrative
director, will be the guest
speaker.
This year's honoree will be
Irene Berger. Berger has a
long-time history of involve-
ment with community and
Jewish affairs having been ac-
tive with the City of Hope,
B'nai B'rith Women, B'hai
B'rith Youth, Anti-Defamation
League and president of Beth
Am's Sisterhood.
The B'nai B'rith Council
recently planted 1,000 trees in
her honor. Berger dedicated a
new Sephardic Torah to Beth
Am in 1986 and established
the Andrew Berger Scholar-
ship Fund to promote leaders
of Judaism.
For information about the
breakfast, contact Paul Levine
at 428-7080.
^
m
Irene Berger
1987
CAMPAIGN PLEDGES
TO DATE
As of Mar. 17, 1987
I

----$6,500,000
$6,000,000
$4,000,000
$2,(MM).(MM)
$1,050,000
o
Jewish
Federation
of dreuliT I orl luudcrdult*
I nited Jewish Appeal Campaign
(.rural < hainii.in
Stu'lrion > I'uli-li






L
Page 14-A TE* Jewish Flowdian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 27,1987
April 2nd Women's Golf and
Tennis Tournaments
Participation in either tour-
nament requires a minimum
commitment of $100 to the
1987 Women's Division
Federation/UJA Campaign.
plus a reservation fee of $25.
Reservations are required, and
can be made by contacting the
Women's Division at 748-8400.
On Thursday, April 2, the
Woodmont Women's Division
will host its second annual
Play-A-Day for UJA Golf and
Tennis Tournament and Lun-
cheon in support of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale/United Jewish Ap-
peal. The tournaments and
luncheon will be held at the
Woodmont Country Club in
Tamarac.
According to Rita Bernstein,
Woodmont Women's Division
Campaign Chairperson, a
dedicated and hard working
Major
Progress
Report
Editor'$ Note: South
Florida is unique because the
residents come from all areas
of the country. Of particular
interest is the amount of funds
raised in readers' hometowns
and the Floridian will from
time to time publish a report of
some of the major Jewish
Federations' $'s progress to
date.
Major
Federations
1987 Current
Raised Value
Atlanta
Baltimore
Bergen County
Boston
Central NJ
Chicago
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Columbus
Dallas
Denver
Detroit
Fort Lauderdale
Hartford
Houston
Indianapolis
Kansas City
Los Angeles
Metro-West N J
Miami
Milwaukee
Minneapolis
New York
North Jersey
Oakland
Palm Beach Co
Philadelphia
Phoenix
Pittsburgh
Rhode Island
Rochester
San Diego
San Francisco
Seattle
South Broward
South County
St. Louis
St. Paul
Tulsa
Washington DC
$ 5,083,000
15,061,000
5,106,000
17,047,000
2,766,000
21,030,000
2,693,000
10,927,000
5,921,000
4,370,000
3,760,000
19,377,000
6,000,000
6,717,000
5,288,000
3,414,000
2,820,000
20,816,000
10,014,000
10,981,000
6,679,000
10,300,000
60,667,000
903,000
999,000
5,837,000
12,095,000
3,032,000
4,555,000
4,126,000
2,735,000
2,994,000
3,437,000
3,631,000
3,929,000
3,835,000
6,024,000
2,397,000
1,508,000
12,845,000
QROWARD
IJAPER 4
QACKAGING
FT LAUD 776-6272
QlROWARD
IJAPER s.
UACKAGING
committee is putting the
finishing touches on what pro-
mises to be an exciting and
festive day.
Although participation in the
Golf Tournament, co-chaired
by Bobbie Bodner and
Florence Werman, is limited
to women who are members of
Woodmont Country Club, the
Tennis Tournament is open to
women from all areas of the
Greater Fort Lauderdale com-
munity. Marilyn Manning,
Woodmont Tennis Tourna-
ment chairperson, is working
with co-chairpersons from par-
ticipating communities:
Marion Fox and Esther
Wolfer, Coral Springs; Doris
Schecter, Inverrary; Lucie
Harnick, Palm-Aire; Adrienne
Frank, Plantation; and Mimi
Lazar, Woodlands.
In the forefront of the 1987 Woodmont Women's Division Golf and
Tennis Tournament are, from left, Rita Bernstein, Woodmont
Women's Division Campaign chair; Florence Werman and Bob-
bie Bodner, Woodmont Golf co-chairs; and Marilyn Manning,
Woodmont tennis chair.
A safe home for your money
and a cash bonus for your
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ICharity Can Still Pay
FOUNDATION OF JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FT. LAUDERDALE
[Despite those pleas to give it all in '86,
[giving more in '87 may make sense for you
Also, after falling next year,
marginal rates aren't schedul-
ed to change. As a result, tax
advisers recommend that peo-
ple who planned to make
charitable donations in the
Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15-A
Editor' Note: The following
irticle, a service of the Founda-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies
Its a special report that ap-
eared in the February, 1987
tissue of the Wall Street
Journal.
By MICHAEL J. McCARTHY
Fund-raisers were
I trumpeting 1986 a few months
I ago as the taxpayer's last
I golden year for giving. They
[urged people to give to charity
[before the "abominable" tax
I law took effect.
A few months later, the new
[law is here, and guess what: It
is still a good time to come to
[the aid of your favorite
I charity.
In fact, some donors can
[save more on taxes this year,
when the law is being phased
[in, than they did last year. And
(giving in 1987 can return
[greater savings than giving
[next year.
Charitable deductions will be
lall the more significant this
[year because many other
[deductions were eliminated,
[the capital gains tax was
[boosted and various popular
|tax shelters were dismantled.
Also, because the tax rates
I drop permanently next year,
11987 is the last year to take ad-
vantage of sliding rates.
"I don't know what fund-
Iraisers can stress next year,"
says Charles Lawson a fund-
raising consultant. "I think
11987 is their last shot."
As for 1987, tax advisers and
I fund-raisers stress the same
I strategies as last year: Make
bigger donations while tax
rates are higher. Give ap-
preciated property, such as
real estate or securities, in-
stead of cash. Set up charitable
[trusts.
Nonetheless, while some
[donors can find fruitful ways
[to save taxes under the new
I law, others may come up with
[lemons. Donations won't be
[deductible, for instance, for
I filers who don't itemize.
Still, that's about the most
I severe restriction. Although
the tax impact of giving varies
from donor to donor, con-
tributing is still valuable for
the majority of taxpayers in
11987.
For people who postponed
[charitable gifts last year
because they anticipated a
higher tax rate in 1987, this
could be the time to dash off
[donations. For example, a
[high-income individual whose
Irate last year was cut to 20
percent through tax shelters
I may get booted into the 38.5
[percent category this year
[because of reduced deductions
Ifor those shelters.
Anniversary yb
next few years consider lump-
ing some together this year.
People in the top tax
brackets have the most to gain
from giving this year rather
than next year and after. The
higher the marginal tax rate,
the higher the tax saving from
a donation. A $10,000 cash gift
made this year by a married
couple with a marginal tax
rate of 38.5 percent will
generate tax savings of
$3,850. Next year, when the
couple's rate drops to 33 per-
cent, their savings will be only
$3,300.
Appreciated property will be
the darling of donations, many
fund-raisers say. "It's going to
be the best giving vehicle
possible," says Robert L.
Thompson, chairman of the
American Association of
Fund-Raising Counsel. "I
think many donors will have
stock portfolios strictly for giv-
ing purposes."
The law changed little regar-
ding such gifts. Donors of
securities and valuables that
have appreciated still can
deduct their full fair-market
value, and the ceiling on the
gifts remains 30 percent of the
donor's adjusted gross income.
But the new treatment of
capital gains gives appreciated
property an added bonus,
fund-raisers say. By giving an
asset, donors still avoid the
capital gains tax they would
have to pay if they sold it. That
benefit has made property
gifts cheaper than equal gifts
of cash. The benefit is
amplified by the new law,
which boosts the capital gains
tax rate in 1987 to 28 percent
from 20 percent last year. (In
1988, capital gains lose all
preferential treatment and are
taxed as ordinary income,
albeit at lower ordinary-
income rates.)
For some middle-income tax-
payers, the after-tax cost of a
gift of appreciated property
may be lower this year than it
was in 1986, say researchers
Gerald E. Auten of Bowling
Green State University and
Gabriel Rudney of Yale
University. The savings that
result from avoiding this
year's higher capital gains tax
are even greater than the
benefits of 1987's lowered tax
rates.
For example, a donor couple
filing a joint return who were
in the 38 percent bracket last
year fall into the 35 percent
bracket this year, when the
long-term capital gains tax
rises to 28 percent. If they give
property that has appreciated
50 percent, their after-tax cost
in 1987 will be 51 cents for
each dollar given; the same
appreciated-property gift last
year would have cost them 54
cents for each dollar's worth of
donation. The cost reductions
are welcomed lures to fund-
raisers girding to capture
donors.
But in the chorus of praise
for property gifts, the one sour
note comes from the alter-
native minimum tax, toughen-
ed by the new tax law. Tax-
payers don't like to pay it, and
fund-raisers don't like to talk
about it. One fund-raising
group told members in a
memo: "Wherever possible,
avoid even discussing the
AMT."
Beginning this year, the ap-
preciation on property being
donated may subject a tax-
payer to the alternative
minimum tax, boosting the
cost of the gift. Most donors
won't be affected by the
minimum tax, tax advisors
say, but the likelihood of trig-
gering the tax climbs as the
size of the gift grows. One way
to escape the minimum tax,
therefore, is to spread large
gifts over several years, Mr.
Auten says.
There are other advantages
of long-term planning, says
Stanley S. Weithorn, a senior
tax partner at Baer Marks and
Upham in New York. He plans
to set up for several clients
what are called "charitable
lead" trusts.
Here's how the trusts work:
A donor puts assets in a trust
this year and picks a charity to
receive a specified amount of
the trust's income for a certain
period. The donor eventually
gets the assets back. The
donor also obtains an im-
mediate deduction when
current higher tax rates make
deductions worth more
equal to the value in 1987
dollars of the total income the
charity will receive.
Giving Appreciated Property
Donor's per-dollar after-tax cost for a gift of property that has
appreciated 50%. Such property might include stocks, bonds
and real estate.
armm oesT er
1M7
Married, rang jointly $21300-37.980 $.74-.66 $.78 $.78
I37.MO-4V.420 .60 .58 .58
M9.420-64J50 34 31 38
$64,750-92,370 30 31 31
$92.370118,060 .46 .48 31
$118,060-175^80 31 .48 31
$175,250 and ever .40 .48 38
$13,920-16,190 $76 $.78 $78
$16,190-19,840 .72 .78 .78
$19,640-26360 39 38 .68
S2SJtO-Slft80 34 JE .58
$31,080-36.800 39 31 38
$36300-44,780 34 31 38
$44,780-59.670 30 31 31
$6937048370 .42 .48 31
$88370-103,720 .40 .48 31
$103,720 and erer .40 .48 38
Note. The cottarcflact the Mvingt of capital gain* (*. Taxable income levels are
divided into 1986 tax bracken for oomparatne puree
Stm. GtrmU t Aw*m*Bm*mt Ormm
rift* OatnW Jaaaaay / Yak
An executive in the 38.5 per-
cent bracket in 1987 who sets
up a five-year lead trust to
generate annual income of
$21,000 before adjusting for
projected inflation obtains
an immediate tax saving of
about $31,000. By contrast, if
a second donor in the same tax
bracket contributed the same
$21,000 in cash for each of the
five years, the tax saving
would total around $29,000.
While at first that isn't a big
difference, the "lead trust'
donor then can invest a much
larger chunk of the tax savings
up front, earning more than
the other donor. At the end of
the five years, if both donors
invest their tax savings in the
same 7 percent tax-exempt
securities, the "lead trust"
donor will have accumulated
about $43,000; the other
donor, around $32,000.
"For the same donation,"
says Mr. Weithorn, "that's a
big difference."
For endowment and other
Federation information, call
Janice Salit, Foundation direc-
tor at 748-8400.
NoSdfiTudkesycMir
mother 's recipes taste like
yourmotherirecipes.
Good food can be salt-free and not taste Wand, thanks to NoSalr SaH Alternative. f4oSaft
has a delicious salty flavor, yet its sodium free. And its certi^Kosrwr. So start using
NoSalt today and make those favorite recipes your mother taught you, and the ones
you've perfected yourself, taste the way they should taste.. .without sodium, lb see just
how delicious food can taste without salt, try our NoSattBnoHedHaJibut with Fresh Tomato
Sauce Recipe._________________________________
f BROILED HMJBUT with FnahlbmetoSauci
'/! teaspoon sugar (optional)
v teaspoon pepper
1 teaspoon NoSalt Salt
Alternative
4 1-inch thick halibut steaks
(8 ounces each)
2 tablespoons lemon juice
3 tablespoons olive oil
1 large onion, chopped
3 cloves garlic minced
IV* pound ripe plum tomatoes
chopped (peeled if desired)
vs cup chopped flat-leaf parsley
'/ cup fresh basil, chopped or
1 tablespoon dned basil
In large skillet, heat 2 tablespoons oil and saute onion and garlic until
onion is tender. Stir in tomatoes, parsley, basil, sugar and pepper Cook
over medium-high heat 10 minutes or until tomatoes are soft, stirring
frequently Stir in Vi teaspoon NoSalt.
Meanwhile, combine remaining oil with lemon juice and v? teaspoon
NoSalt. Rub onto both sides of each Halibut steak Grill or broil 4-inches
from heat source for 8 to 10 minutes or until fish is just done; turn halfway
through cooking time. Serve with tomato sauce
Makes 4 servings
Calories per serving. 373
Sodium per serving: 142mg
C 1987 NorcUH Thtyn Inc NoSa* rtgisUnd HHMmtrii orf NorcMI Thty mc
NoSalt?
Salt without sodium.


p

i


J
Page_16-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 27, 1987
Jewish Music Month Concert
Features World Famous Cantor
Newswire/U.SA
1
Jewish Music Month will be
celebrated by a "Concert of
Joyous Music" taking place on
Sunday, March 29, at 2 p.m. at
the Plantation High School,
70th Avenue and Sunrise
Boulevard, and featuring the
thrilling tenor voice of Cantor
Ben Zion Miller, world
renowned soloist, in a program
of Israeli, Yiddish, Hebrew
and Cantonal music.
The concert will also feature
Cantor Irving Grossman of
Temple Beth Am, and the
Beth Torah Congregation (of
North Miami Beach) Youth
Choir directed by Greta
Fleissig.
The concert is sponsored by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale as a benefit for the
enhancement of Jewish educa-
tion in the North Broward
area.
Cantor Miller began singing
at the age of five, when he was
featured in the choir of his
father, and as the leading
soloist in the choir of the
Yeshiva he attended.
After accepting his first
Cantonal position at the age of
18, he was chosen to officiate
at leading congregations in the
Bronx, Montreal and Toronto.
He now serves Congregation
Beth El in Boro Park, a posi-
tion formerly served by such
cantonal giants as Mordecai
Hershman, Berele Chagy and
Moshe Koussevitzky.
Cantor Miller has given con-
certs throughout the Jewish
world in the United States,
Israel, Canada and South
America.
Cantor Grossman is a
graduate of the Cantors In-
stitute of the Jewish
Theological Seminary and
studied for many years with
the world famous Cantor
David Koussevitzky. He of-
ficiated at congregations in St.
Louis and Philadelphia before
assuming his present position
at Temple Beth Am in
Margate five years ago.
The Beth Torah Youth Choir
was invited to sing at the open-
ing ceremonies of the Mac-
cabiah Games in Israel in 1985.
The choir then toured
throughout Israel giving con-
certs in synagogues and com-
munity centers.
The concert is additionally
sponsored by the Foundation
for the Advancement of the
Cantorship in Tel Aviv and
Jerusalem Endowed by Gila
and Haim Wiener. The
Wieners have established a
major programming for the
training of cantors in Israel,
and have endowed cantonal
programs in the South Florida
area.
Rhoda Dagan, Concert
Chairperson noted that "The
Concert is a fitting tribute to
Jewish Music Month for it
features the musical soul of the
Jewish people as expressed in
cantonal, hassidic, Israeli,
Hebrew and Yiddish music."
Tickets are $6 each with
group discounts granted and
are available at the CAJE of-
fice (748-8400) and through
Mrs. Dagan (741-1061).
S
$
::
CHEVY CHASE, Md. Seventeen digs in Israel and
one in Jordan need volunteer excavators at various times
this year, according to the Biblical Archaeology Society.
For more information, contact the society: 5400 Greystdne
St., Chevy Chase. MD 20815; (301) 656-3350.
NEW YORK Two major International Jewish
organizations will hold their executive committee meetings
in Budapest within a month of each other, spokespersons
for the World Jewish Congress and the Memorial Founda-
tion for Jewish Culture reported. They noted that this was
unprecedented, marking the first such gatherings in a
Communist country in Eastern Europe. The WJCongress
meeting is May 6-9. The Memorial Foundation meeting is
June 30-July 2.
NEW YORK "A Uniquely Jewish List: The
Refuseniks of Russia," a nearly five-pound book listing the
approximately 11,000 Soviet Jews who repeatedly nave
been refused permission to emigrate, has been published
and is being distributed by the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. The books are available for $35 from ADL,
823 United Nations Plaza, New York, NY 10017; (212)
490-2525.
*:
5
v.
3
NEW YORK A new report by the Israeli Ministry of
Labor puts the number of Israeli "yordim" (immigrants) in
the United States and Canada at about 480,000, the highest
ever official Israeli estimate.
jfoftaffgl&lfll^^
By MARGIE OLSTER
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The New York Supreme
Court Appellate Division
ruled last week that an
agreement in which a
spouse threatens to
withhold or indeed
withholds a Jewish religious
divorce to pressure a part-
ner into financial conces-
sions is subject to review
and revision in court.
The decision reversed a ruling
by the Supreme Court of New
N.Y. High Court Bars Blackmail by Ex-Husbands____... __;
trial on both parties claims and
counterclaims. The trial will
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DOUBLEDAY
York County not to recognize
Chana Perl's claim that she was
coerced into giving her ex-
husband $350,000 worth of cash
and assets under his threat of
withholding the religious divorce,
or "get." The agreement was
made after the Perls, who are Or-
thodox Jews, had divorced under
civil law.
ACCORDING TO Jewish law, a
divorced woman cannot remarry
without a get, and any children by
the couple are considered il-
legitimate. A civil court cannot
order a man to give his wife a get,
and Jewish scholars have noted
that get-coercion is not
uncommon.
Mrs. Perl claimed her ex-
husband forced her to relinquish
her interest in their home, her car,
her personal jewelry and more
than $70,000 in cash, checks and
securities.
She had agreed to relinquish the
money and assets in an oral state-
ment in civil court which
stipulated that Perl would be
obliged to give her a get within 10
days. He gave the get shortly
thereafter, but Mrs. Perl stopped
payment on checks worth
$34,000, claiming she had been
coerced into signing the
agreemnet under his threat of
withholding the get.
PERL THEN sued to collect
payment on the $34,000. The
lower court dismissed Mrs. Perl's
defense of duress and coercion
and her counterclaims. In one
counterclaim, she asked for a com-
plete renegotiation of all the pro-
perties and money involved. The
court ordered Mrs. Perl to pay the
$34,000.
Although the lower court found
both parties had entered into the
agreement freely, the appellate
court recognized "the unequal
allocation of power between
spouses to terminate a religious
marriage particularly where
the partners are of the Jewish
faith .."
The appellate court ordered a
decide if Mrs. Perl is entitled to
recover all or part of the proper-
ties negotiated in the first
agreement.
DELUXEKOSHER
PASSOVERTOURS
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FOUNTAINBLEAU HILTON
INNISBROOK RESORT
SHERATON BAL HARBOUR
SANSSOUO
COPACABANA
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MISSION HILLS RESORT
PatnSpnngs
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Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 17-A
Blacks, Jews
Told To Restore Strained Coalition
By ANDREW MUCHIN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
American blacks and Jews
must restore their mutual
trust and cooperation
based on similar heritages
of oppression and more
agreement than they realize
on the domestic political
agenda a leading black ac-
tivist and a noted rabbi
declared here last week.
But implicit in restoration are
obstacles, as was acknowledged
by the Rev. Jesse Jackson, chair-
man of the National Rainbow
Coalition and a candidate for the
Democratic Presidential nomina-
tion in 1984 and perhaps 1988,
and Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum,
director of international relations
for the American Jewish Commit-
tee and a fellow civil rights leader.
Tanenbaum spoke for himself,
although the program originally
was announced on American
Jewish Committee stationery.
THE OBSTACLES were ad-
dressed also by members of the in-
terracial audience of about 2,000
at Queens College, attending
"The Religious Leader as Political
Activist," the first of three public
forums scheduled by the
18-month-old Queens (N.Y.)
Black-Jewish People to People
Project.
Following the speakers' presen-
tations on the need to find com-
mon ground, questioners brought
up black-Jewish disputes over
quotas as a vehicle for affirmative
action, the infamous
"Hymietown" remark during
Jackson's Presidential campaign
and his support of Nation of Islam
leader Louis Farrkhan.
The speakers handled the quota
issue swiftly. "Blacks and Jews
have very different reactions to
the word 'quotas,' Jackson said
in his prepared remarks. "For
blacks, a quota can be a door to op-
portunity. For Jews, the quota
systems has meant a ceiling on
success." He noted that both
groups support increased job
opportunity.
Tanenbaum agreed that the
goal was shared and contended
that the real problem was lack of
enforcement of current laws.
THE FARRAKHAN issue was
not resolved, as Tanenbaum called
on Jackson to distance himself
from the man who has criticized
Judaism as a "gutter religion"
and has close ties with Libya.
Jackson called the issue
peripheral.
Saying Jackson can contribute
significantly to American social
and economic justice, the rabbi
nevertheless declared: "I think
you're fooling yourself if you think
the issue of Louis Farrakhan is
marginal altogether ... In
Madison Square Garden, 25,000
people gave him a standing ova-
tion when he uttered the most vile
anti-Semitic bigotry ... We are
not dealing with a minor
phenomenon."
The rabbi proclaimed that sup-
port of Farrakhan is an
"ideological problem of a very
profound nature. We have got to
deal with that as almost a
pathology. If the Vatican and the
Catholic Church after 1,900 years
of preaching that kind of stun ...
have the courage to face it and say
they are wrong ... we have the
right to ask in an appropriate
way, that it be rejected with no
ands, ifs or buts."
If blacks and Jews "really want
to turn the corner," he said,
Jackson should feel free to discuss
what Tanenbaum called the
racism of Kach Knesset member
Meir Kahane, and Jews should
feel free to bring up Farrakhan.
JACKSON SAID the conflicts
over Farrakhan and the
"Hymietown" remark for
which he said he has apologized -
should not be the "litmus test" for
the black-Jewish relationship.
Pressed on the issue by Tanen-
baum's statement and another
questioner, Jackson said that
"anti-Semitism and racism should
be rejected, no ifs, ands or buts."
Jackson said that the
mainstream black community, like
mainstream U.S. Jewry, does not
share the views of the extremists.
"Just as you say to trust you, you
must trust me," he said. "Almost
nobody black believes in (Far-
rakhan's racism)," he stated.
He said blacks have complaints,
too, against whites and Jews
about racist advertisements,
about Israel's sale of arms to
South Africa and "some rather
outstanding Jewish names that
are in the media who represents
(sic) real, serious threats to life
and limb and resources, but we
refuse to make that a centerpiece
of our relationship, and I hope we
never will." There was no elabora-
tion on the comment about the
media.
SPEAKING TO a questioner
who was the leader of the Jewish
students at Queens College,
Jackson advocated looking to
common issues such as human
rights and funding for education
as a springboard to improving
relations between Jewish and
black students there.
The Jewish leader noted that he
has failed in attempts to establish
a dialogue with the black student
leader, who coincidentally was the
previous questioner. Jackson ask-
ed the black leader to approach
the Jewish leader, and bade them
to shake hands. The audience
applauded.
Jackson said the task of the
black and Jewish communities
was "to take the bits of pieces of
broken relationship which will
never be whole by definition and
to .. coalesce around a common
agenda. That's our choice, and it
may be our only chance."
THOSE ISSUES were in
general the domestic agenda of
the Democratic Party, he and
Tanenbaum agreed.
Jackson said that even during
the height of the black-Jewish
coalition in the 1960s there were
disagreements, "but w^ simply
chose on a scale of 10, that we
agreed on seven out of 10, and
let's move on .. You maximize
the plusses, minimize the minuses
and move on."
Speaking afterward to
reporters, Jackson evaluated his
joint appearance with Tanenbaum
as "a challenge to come together"
for blacks and Jews. The rabbi
said, "We've determined the time
has come to make a breakthrough
in black-Jewish relations."
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THE WEEK
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i
i

I


I

1
time-honored tradition
itryQub living returns.
In

1 a u i: a a-
Country Club living. Born in the grand tradition of Deusenberg
and Stutz, Busby Berkley and Bobby Jones. A time when stately
homes lined the lush fairways of the worlds finest golf courses.
An unforgettable era whose time has come again.
In Aberdeen. A unique Golf and Country Club with the
style and grace of its legendary namesake in the Scottish high-
lands. A challenging championship golf course designed by
world-renowned architect Desmond Muirhead which harmo-
niously blends magnificent homes with manicured fairways
and rambling waterways.
Aberdeen Golf and Country Club. Where you can own a
luxurious home with views of velvet smooth greens, sparkling
blue lagoons and stands of towering trees. Where the good
life lives on with a splendid Club House that offers fine dining,
Pro Shops, a heated lakefront swimming pool, 15 clay tennis
courts, even an oversized spa. All within a master planned and
meticulously maintained community.
Aberdeen Golf and Country dub. Where the way it used
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on
:*
L


nesset Beats Back

Friday, March 27, 1987rt%c tomifr FJojjflan of Greater Fort Uuderdrfe Pago 19-A
Three Non-Confidence Motions
in Pollard Spy Case
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
he Knesset last week
March 10) easily defeated
hree non-confidence mo-
ions over the government's
andling of me Jonathan
ollard affair. Only one
oalition member,
ordechai Virshubsky of
he Shinui Party, crossed
ines to vote with the
pposition.
The three most senior members
f the Cabinet, Premier Yitzhak
hamir, Vice Premier and
oreign Minister Shimon Peres
Defense Minister Yitzhak
bin demonstratively absented
hemselves from the Knesset ses-
ion. They seemed to be
nderscoring their determination
prevent renewed furor over
ollard to mushroom into a full-
edged judicial inquiry.
IN THEIR absence, Likud
ransportation Minister Haim
orfu spoke for the government.
i a prepared statement he
iterated the government's posi-
on that Pollard's espionage mis-
lion was a rogue operation of
vhich the government had been
fnaware, that lessons were learn-
from it and drastic measures
iken to prevent its recurrence.
Pollard, a former civilian in-
ligence analyst employed by the
J.S. Navy, was sentenced to life
imprisonment in Washington last
week for spying for Israel. His
wife, Anne Henderson-Pollard
received a five-year sentence as
an accessory. The severity of
Pollard's sentence seemed to
underscore American displeasure
with Israel, although the U.S. of-
ficially accepted the "rogue opera-
tion" explanation.
This triggered demands by
several Ministers, Knesset
members and the media for a full-
scale inquiry. The non-confidence
motions were introduced by the
Citizens Rights Movement (CRM),
Mapam and the Progressive List
for Peace. CRM MK Yossi Sarid
introduced a motion to establish a
judicial commission of inquiry.
BUT INFORMED political
observers saw little chance that
this would come about despite
support from many political
figures, including coalition
members.
Instead, the Knesset Foreign
Affairs and Security Committee's
special subcommittee on in-
telligence will begin a probe of its
own on Thursday, Committee
chairman Abba Eban announced.
Eban said the first to testify will
be Defense Minister Rabin. The
hearings will be held in camera.
Shamir announced earlier that the
Inner Cabinet (five Labor and five
Likud Ministers) would convene in
closed session Wednesday to con-
sider the issue in depth. But there
was no suggestion of any in-
vestigation although at least one
member of the Inner Cabinet,
Ezer Weizman, forcefully favors
one.
Shamir, meanwhile, sought to
distance Israel from Pollard.
Speaking to reporters during a
visit to Migdal Ha'emek, he said
that the Pollard family's predica-
ment "may be a humanitarian
problem or a moral problem but it
is not a problem with which the
State of Israel has to concern
itself."
He added that "The State of
Israel has no connection with
Pollard or his family. The State of
Israel did not hire him and did not
assign him espionage missions."

8
B
a
JERUSALEM Ezer Weizman, the only member of ::
the government to publicly call on Israel to negotiate with
the Palestine Liberation Organization, declared that only :j:j
talks with the PLO or an expressed readiness for such talks :?
can expedite peace negotiations with Jordan.
JERUSALEM Leon Dulzin announced that he would ::
not seek re-election as chairman of the Jewish Agency and &
World Zionist Organization Executives at the next World ::
Zionist Congress in December.
JERUSALEM The slump in tourism to Israel may be
over, according to officials of the Ministry of Tourism here.
They reported significantly improved figures for the last
two months of 1986 and the beginning of 1987. In fact, the
Ministry predicts a 20 percent rise in American tourist
traffic this year, although tourism from the U.S. and
Canada has always lagged behind Europe.
The officials admit that 1986 was a very bad year for
tourist traffic in Israel, as in Europe. They attributed it to
the rash of terrorist acts, particularly the hijacking of the
Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro in 1985, in which
American passenger Leon Klinghoffer was murdered.
Overall tourist arrivals to Israel in 1986 amounted to 1.2
million, down 17 percent from 1985, the all-time record
year. The figures included passengers from cruise ships
who generally spend no more than a day in Israel and
sailors from the U.S. Sixth fleet on shore leave.
Income from tourism is estimated at $950,000 in 1986, a
15 percent drop from the previous year.
*
"""""""......iiMniiiinhriflnonflMMM
The Healthiest Traditions
Start With
Fleischmann's Margarine and Egg Beaters:
CLAL Buys
Big Estate
NEW YORK CLAL, the Na-
inal Jewish Center for Learning
d Leadership, has purchased a
4-acre site in Goshen, NY, 51
les northwest of New York Ci-
on which it plans to build a new
idy/learning center to serve the
orth American Jewish
munity.
The site for the Beit CLAL
udy/Learning Center will
come the home of an expanded
nge of CLAL-sponsored and
nducted educational programs,
luding weekend retreats, con-
ences, classes, institutes, sum-
sr sessions, family retreats,
Yish communal leadership and
ff training, as well as a host of
ier CLAL-related programs.
-LAL, founded in 1974, was
ginally known as the National
vish Conference Center, in
ognition of the need for a per-
nent site to serve as the center
leadership education for North
nerican Jewry. It adopted its
rent name in 1985 to reflect its
oader range of activity,
rough its varied programs,
AL educates Jewish leaders,
ching them the lessons of
dership through the treasures
Jewish history and text.
CLAL has pioneered in the use
the shabbaton (weekend
reat) as a tool for leadership
elopment," said Rabbi Irving
enberg, CLAL president and
ounder. "This intensive, short-
en immersion in learning,
yer and community creates
and lasting impressions on
viduals and families."
Imong Miami officers in the na-
lal organization are Magda
|nberg Leuchter and Norman
off. vice chairmen. Past chair-
's Ben Zion Leuchter.
^Sk
2k*-"*'-"*
X
*.S^o.>">?!,Mm _
M<* ..V.w>
SSr***"
Fleischmann's Fpfr^w
"ri"_100%comol
'corner
marine
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kk
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^IRS*** sm00* need. Uf,m
It s always a good tirr to
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Fleischmann s Margarine is mads tram 100% corn oil 3nd Egg
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thing s tor certain. There s never been I Defer lime lor the great
taste otFleischrmnns
Fleischmann's Gives
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7

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jitd'ciM foodo
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ltd rtu *>0 V consume* h**'
___* u** turns C*ih ,** l ?0C
SWA
s "'29000"41015' '


r
Page 20-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 27, 1987
Community Calendar
Compiled by
Lori Ginsberg,
Federation, 748-8400.
FRIDAY MARCH 27
Temple Emanu-El: 8:15 p.m.
Music Sabbath with Cantor
Rita Shore, at Temple.
SATURDAY MARCH 28
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 8 p.m. Show featuring
the Shenanigans and Lou
Shor. Donation $5. At Temple.
741-0295.
Temple Kol Ami: 8 p.m. Mary
Travers will "Sing and Speak
Out for Soviet Jewry."
General Admission $10. At
Temple. 472-1988.
Temple Beth Israel: 8:30 p.m.
Monte Carlo Night. $25 per
person. At Temple. 742-4040.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:30 p.m.
25th Annual Temple Gala. At
Temple. 731-2310.
Sunrise Lakes Condo Assoe.
I: 7:30 p.m. Show featuring
Gino Conti, George Hopkins
and Claire Barry. Donation $5.
Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise
Lakes Dr. N. 742-5150.
Lauderdale Oaks: 8:30 p.m.
Show featuring Bill Mason,
Barbara Velasco and Misha.
Auditorium. 733-9338.
SUNDAY MARCH 29
ORT: Fourth Annual Gala for
Giving Luncheon. Westin
Cypress Creek Hotel.
Jewish Community Center: 2
p.m. Passover Family Day.
6501W. Sunrise Blvd., Planta-
tion. 792-6700.
Temple Beth Am-Singles 55
Plus: 2 p.m. Afternoon of
entertainment. Donation $2.
At Temple. 972-5865 or
971-0498.
Temple Beth Israel, D.B.: 2
p.m. Mortgage Burning
celebration. At Temple.
Manhatten Beach Club: Reu-
nion. Christine Lee's Rest.,
Tamarac. 721-4632.
MONDAY MARCH 30
ORT-Lauderdale Chapter:
Noon. Chai luncheon. Gibby's
Rest. 735-9672.
ORT-Sunverrary Chapter: 8
p.m. Game night. 742-6189 or
755-7420.
B'nai B'rith Women-Arbah
Chapter: 9:30 a.m. Breakfast
and meeting. Magician Nat
Stone will perform. Nob Hill
Rec. Center, Sunrise.
748-0205 or 749-2667.
WEDNESDAY APRIL 1
Jewish Community Center:
Passover program for women.
792-6700.
American Jewish Congress-
Shad Polier North Broward
Chapter: Noon-3 p.m. Tenth
Anniversary luncheon. Tony
Simone will perform. Donation
$11. Inverrary Country Club.
THURSDAY APRIL 2
ORT-Pine Island Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Meeting. Nob Hill
Rec. Center, Sunrise.
B'nai B'rith Women-Sunrise
Chapter: Noon. Paid-up
membership luncheon and in-
stallation of officers. Sunrise
Lakes Phase I Playhouse.
B'nai B'rith-Plantation
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. meeting.
George Wember will enter-
tain. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd.
ORT-University West
Chapter: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Another Generation
Preschool, 9897 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Sunrise. 742-0385.
Hadassah-Ramaz Chapter: 7
p.m. Evening at jai-alai.
742-9813.
Hadaasah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: Noon. IMA luncheon
honoring Hilda Marsden.
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW57St
FRIDAY APRIL 3
Hadassah-Yachad Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Deicke Aud.
5701 Cypress Rd., Plantation.
581-6981.
ORT-Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Region: Luncheon. Italian-
American Club, Tamarac.
748-6502.
Brandeis University NWC-
Inverrary Woodlands
Chapter: 1 p.m. Cooking
THE WAY
WATER IS

TO TASTE.
Imagine water that tastes fresh
and clear as a spring Water
without sodium, pollutants, or
carbonation. Water with nothing
added, nothing taken away. Thats
water the way it should taste.
That's fresh, pure Mountain Valtey
Water, from a natural spring in
Hot Springs, Arkansas. Taste it.
You'll be tasting water for the very
first time.
MOUNTAIN VAUIY WATB
SPHNO WATER FROM MOT SPRMQS. ARK
Purely for drinking.
DADE
696-1333
BROWARD
563-6114
-Mountain
Valtey
"Water
N AUK
demonstration by Libby
Strauss of the Miami Herald.
Broward Savings, Tamarac.
Donation $10. 486-6215 or
726-2333.
Hadassah-Ilana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: 9 a.m.-4
p.m. Hand bag and cake sale.
Broward Federal, 5518 W.
Oakland Pk. Blvd. 485-3699.
Brandeis University NWC-
Inverrary Woodlands
Chapter: April 3-5. Used book
sale and bazaar. Promenade at
Inverrary Mall, 4400 N. Univ.
Dr. 739-0356, 721-6374 or
726-2333.
SATURDAY APRIL 4
Israel Bonds-New Leader-
ship Division: 7:30 p.m. Din-
ner dance at Bonaventure
Radisson Resort.
SUNDAY APRIL 5
Jewish Community Center: 2,
4:30 p.m. Children's Show.
792-6700.
South Florida Chug Aliyah
Council: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Aliyah
Conference geared to employ-
ment opportunities, Jewish
High School, JCC of N. Miami,
18900 NE 25 Ave. Donation of
$4.50 includes lunch. 573-2556
or 467-7490.
Friends for Life-North
Broward: 5 p.m. Major fund-
raising cocktail party.
MONDAY APRIL 6
NCJW-Gold Coast Section: 9
a.m.-noon. Meeting. Coconut
Creek Rec. Center.
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chanter: 11:30 a.m. Mini-
lunch and meeting. Harvey
Langbere will speak on wills.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
B'nai B'rith-Pompano
Lodge: 3 p.m. Board of direc-
tor meeting. Pompano Beach
City Hall.
TUESDAY APRIL 7
Na'amat USA-Hatikvah
Chapter: 11 a.m. Meeting.
Slides of life of Anne Frank.
Mini-lunch. Sunrise Lakes I
Playhouse.
Temple Emanu-El-
Sisterhood: Meeting.
WEDNESDAY APRIL 8
Sunrise Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting,
Connie Garcia will entertain.
At Temple.
B'nai B'rith Women-Ocean
Chapter: Noon. Installation of
officers and luncheon.
Hariette Shulman will install
officers. Royce Resort Hotel,
Gait Ocean Dr.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lakes
PASSOVER
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Laud. Lakes City Hall, 4300
NW 36 St.
Hadassah-L'Chayim Planta-
tion Chapter: Noort. Donor
luncheon. Justin's, 3842 N.
Univ. Dr. 473-5981.
THURSDAY APRIL 9
Hadassah-Orah Sunrise
Lakes Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting and mini-lunch.
Passover program. Tamarac
Jewish Center. 742-7615.
B'nai B'rith Women-
Tamarac Chapter: Noon. In-
stallation luncheon. Holiday
Inn, Plantation.
ORT-Tamarac Chapter: 11
a.m. Meeting. Italian
American Club, 6535 W. Com-
mercial Blvd. 722-7907.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45 p.m.
Executive Committee
meeting. At Temple.
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
Noon. Laud. Lakes City Hall.
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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.
>^
South Florida's only daily one-day
cruise to the Bahamas.
l-WTSraK^Jrclul
Skip't Rccnin: Bahama*


zation
Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 21-A
BRANDEIS
UNIVERSITY
NWC
The Inverrary Woodlands
Chapter of Brandeis Universi-
ty National Women's Commit-
tee is seeking donations for its
upcoming used book sale, to be
held in April at the Promenade
at Inverrary. For information
please contact 739-0356.
JEWISH
WAR VETERANS
LADIES AUXILIARY
The Wm. Kretchman Ladies
Auxiliary No. 730 of Jewish
War Veterans recently held its
installation of officers for
1987-88.
Ceil Kopit
Cecelia Kopit was installed
as president for a second term.
Sylvia Bloom, Broward/Palm
Beach County president ad-
ministered the oath to the new
officers. P.N.P. Ellen Kaplan
honored Ceil by presenting her
with the President's Pin.
Serving as Installation chair
was Edythe Morgano.
ORT
Women's American ORT,
District VI, will feature
Marianne Balshone, Holocaust
survivor, and heroine of
"Determined," at the Fourth
Annual "Gala for Giving"
which will be held on Sunday,
March 29 at noon at the
Westin Cypress Creek Hotel.
Pepi Dunay, president of
District VI, will be the guest
speaker.
VCfe give our patients
cciuiaerjce, security..all
the benefits of our experience.
That's why vre do more open
heart surgery than anyone else."
Few surgical procedures are
more critical to life itself than open
heart surgery. And, clearly, there are
few procedures where the experience
of 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
Heart Institute perform more open
heart procedures than any other hos-
pital in South Florida
In fact, over 4,000 people have
come to us for open heart surgery in
the last 10 years. For the experience
of our physicians. And the excellence
of our care.
Because along with our physi-
cians, Cardiovascular Clinical Nurse
Specialists give individual attention
and support to you and your family
throughout your hospital stay
And after surgery, a comprehen-
sive rehabilitation program helps you
return to your normal life as quickly
as possible.
But we'd rather help you avoid
I open heart surgery entirely. So we
I offer one of the most advanced diag-
! nostic testing and alternative treat-
iments available. Backed by the exper-
tise of Dr. Ali Ghahramani, 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
^Lf On Dixie Hwy between Commercial Blvd. and

Cypress Creek Rd/776-6000, Ft. Lauderdale
'987 American Medical International
Our doctors make the difference.
MM

M


Page 22-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 27, 1987
at Mitzvahs
TEMPLE BETH AM
The Bat Mitzvah of Stacey
Lauren Solomon, daughter of
Gail and Philip Solomon, was
held at the March 20 service at
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The Bat Mitzvah of Kimber-
ly Frances Dachelet,
daughter of Alvson and
Thomas Dachelet, was
celebrated on March 20 at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
Shelly Lynn Silberman,
daughter of Adrianne Silber-
man and Joel Silberman, and
Robyn Lyn Herbert, daughter
of Rachel and Ronald Herbert,
celebrated their B'nai Mitzvah
on March 21 at Kol Ami.
Jill Kopelowitz, daughter
of Lynn Wolf and Harvey
Kopelowitz, will become a Bat
Mitzvah celebrant at the Fri-
day night March 27 service at
Kol Ami.
Eric Jason Linder, son of
Lois and Michael H. Linder,
and Stephanie Wolff,
daughter of Ronnie Wolff and
Mel Wolff, will celebrate their
B'nai Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning March 28 service at
Kol Ami.
TEMPLE BETH ORB
On Saturday March 28, the
B'nai Mitzvah of Jennifer
Greenwald, daughter of
Sharon and David Greenwald,
and Eric Parker, son of Shelly
and Steve Parker, will be
celebrated at Temple Beth
Orr, Coral Springs.
A Diversified Jewish
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1-What is the State of
Israel's important school of
learning?
2- What is the blessing upon
seeing a famous man of
learning?
3-Define "Yom Kippur
Katan."
4- Translate "Torah Shebeal
Peh"
6- Also "Torah' Shebiktav"
6- According to a Rabbinic
dictum how many times should
a text be studied in order to
know it well?
7- Is there any reference in
the bible to birthday
celebrations?
8-"Achad Ha-am" is the
pseudonym of which Zionist
thinker and essayist?
9-Why does a traditional
Jew begin a meal with washing
hands and reciting a blessing
over bread?
10- Describe the contents of
a Musar lecture.
Answers
1- The army.
2- Blessed art Thou who
givest effort and precision,
control and imagination, sym-
pathy and understanding to
the mind of the scholar.
3- Minor Day of Atonement-
the eve (prior to) every new
month (Rosh Chodesh)
established in Kabbalistic
circles since the 16th century
as a Day of Fasting.
4- The Oral Law-Talmud
(Mishna and Gemara).
5- Written Law-24 Books of
the Bible.
6-101 times.
7- Only that of Pharaoh, king
of Egypt.
8-Asher Ginzberg
(1856-1927)
9- In order to express
gratitude to G-d for
sustenance and the blessings
of life.
10-A discourse which com-
bines homiletics, exegesis
(commentary), and theology,
that will stimulate and en-
courage the individuals search
and attainment of ethical
perfection.
Greenwald Parker
With Rhyme
and Reason
Hollow Victory
The day we shopped at Publix
we
Relied on memory,
And proved that even without
notes,
We could shop perfectly ...
The fruits and vegetables were
Easy to recall,
And that urgent Yahrzeit
glass
Was notforgot at all
The dairy products and canned
goods
We made sure not to miss,
And there were many other
things
On our mental list.
We bought them all, and we
just levelled
'Cause nothing we
forgot...
A bag boy promptly pushed
our cart
Toward the parking lot.
Then all at once forgetfulness
Became our ruling star...
Oh, we remembered
everything
But where I parked the car!
Jack Gould
UUJ!
News
Friends help Rabbi Harr celebrate his 10th anniversary.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Rabbi Sheldon Harr,
spiritual leader of Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation, recently was
honored at a dinner dance in
celebration of his 10 years of
service and dedication to Tem-
ple Kol Ami. Two hundred
members of the congregation
gathered at the Bonaventure
Hotel and Spa to celebrate
with Rabbi Harr and his wife,
Fern. Phil Fagelson, Temple
president, presented the
Harr's with a trip to Israel, a
gift from the congregation.
Plantation Mayor Frank Veltri
presented Harr with a plaque
and a Kev to the City.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Mary Travers, of Peter, Paul
abd-Marv.-witt-'-Wng-Out-and
Speak Out for Soviet Jewry"
at Temple Kol Ami on Satur-
day, March 28 at 8 p.m.
General admission seats are
$10. Benefactor tickets are
$50 which include reserved
seating, program and dessert
party.
For information contact the
Temple at 472-1988.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
DEERFIELD BEACH
Temple Beth Israel in Deer-
field Beach will hold a gala
Mortgage Burning Celebration
in celebration of its 13th (Bar
Mitzvah) year on Sunday,
March 29 at 2 p.m. The temple
boasts a membership of some
2,000. The Sisterhood boasts a
membership of lj000.
Lamden
Elected Prexy
WEST PALM BEACH -
Richard Lamden, executive direc-
tor of the Handmaker Jewish
Geriatric Center in Tucson, Ariz.,
has been elected president of the
North American Association of
Jewish Homes and Housing for
the Aging, headquartered in
Dallas. He succeeds Charles
Wolfe of Miami Beach, Fla.
Candlelighting
Mar. 27
Apr. 3
Apr. 10
Apr. 17
6:17 p.m.
6:20 p.m.
7:24 p.m.
7:27 p.m.
AT THE SHABBAT services on Feb. 20, Temple Emanu-El,
Fort Lauderdale, celebrated the Temple's 50th anniversary.
Guest speaker was Albert Vorspan, vice president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations. Pictured from left, Cantor
Rita Shore, Carey Fischer, Temple president, Mr. Vorspan, and
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO-
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. ;
------i"
Synagogue Directory
CONSBBVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OP COCONUT CBEEE, (975-4666) Lyons
Plan, 1447 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek 33066. Services: Daily 8 a.m., 4:30 p.m.; Fri-
day 8 p.m., Saturday 9.m., 6p.m. Rabbi ATaroa Drasia. Caator Sydney Goleaabe.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th St, Tamarac, 38821.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Kart F. Stoae.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (431-6100), 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood. 33024. Services
daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.. Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m. BabM Avrahaaa Kapaek.
Caatar Staart Kaaas.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate, 33063. Sarvices:
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 Peal Plotkia. Rabbi Eaeritas, Dr. Soieeaea
Gold. Caator Irviag Groasaaaa.
TEMPLE BETH IBBAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 38313.
Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 5:80 p.m.; Friday 8 m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:46 a.m., 7:45 p.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addkaa, Caatar Maariec A. Nam.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach. 38441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.r 6 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Joseph lifer. Caatar Sbabtal Ackenaaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380), 1484 SE 3rd St, Pompano Beach, 38060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Caatar Jehndah Heilbraan.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 a.m., 6 p.m. Rabbi Randall Koaigsburg. Caator Edward Altaer, Caator
EaMritas Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (9426410), 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach. 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 p.m..
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April. Caator
RoaaJd Graaar.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:16 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Rabbi Nathaa Zsloadsk. Caa-
tor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9660), 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Lauderhill, 33813. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:46 a-m. Rabbi Israel Haipern.
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (fenaerly North Laaderdale Hebrew Coa-
gregatiaa) (722-7607),.6435 W. Commercial Blvd., Tamarac, FL 33319. Services:
Friday at 5 p.m., Saturday at 8 a.m. Charles B. Frier. Presidsat.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (783-7684), 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes, 33313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 5:30 p.m., Fri-
day 8 a.m., 6:30 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m., 5:30 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OP INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:46 a.m, 8 a.m., 6:16 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m., 6:80 p.m. Stodr groups: Men, Sundays following services; Weaaea,
Tsesdays 8 p.a.. BabM Aroa Lie
YOUNG ISRAEL OP DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1367), 1880 W. Hillaboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach, 38441. Sarvices: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown.
Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown. Joseph M. Reiner, Presideat.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 3291
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 33812. 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 726-3683), 8676 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac,
33321. Services: Dairy 8 a.m.; mincha 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 5:15 p.m. Rab-
bi Chain Schneider. Ceagregatiea presideat: Henaaa Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCTIONI8T
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600). 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 3S82S. Ser-
vices: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elttat Skiddell. Caatar Bella
MiHaaa.
REFORM
TEMPLE BET TIKVAH (471-8088), 8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 3S821.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Caator Richard Brows
TEMPLE BETH ORR (758-8232), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs, 88066. Ser-
vicee: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 am. Rabbi Mark W. Gross.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2682). Sarvices at
Menorah Chapels, 2806 W. Hillaboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 88441. Friday 8 p.m.
Rabbi Nathaa H. Fish. Caator Morris Leviaaoa.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (781-2310), 8246 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes,
33811. 8ervicos: Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mitxvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Balloa. Caatar Rita Shore.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Rd.. Plantation, 38824. Sarvices: Fri-
day 8:15 p.m., Saturday 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. Caator Fraak
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OP COCONUT CREEK (973-7494). Services: Fri-
day night services twice monthly st Calvary Presbyterian Church. 3960 Coconut
Creek Parkway. Rabbi Brace 8. Waraaal. Caator Barbara Roberta.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (928-0410), McGaw Hall, 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Prmabyterian Church). Ft. Lauderdale. 38304. Service: Weekly on Friday
evenings at 8 p.m. Rabbi Lewis Littmaa.
IU !


Upcoming Israel Bonds Events
Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 23-A
Florence and Carl Blum
Oakland Estates
The Oakland Estates com-
munity will hold a State of
Israel Bonds Salute to Israel
breakfast on Sunday, March
29 at 10 a.m. in the Jewish
Community Center, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
Florence and Carl Blum will be
honored and will receive the
Israel Bonds Award of Honor.
Chairpersons are Ruth Zindler
Rabbi Randall Konigsburg
and Jack Zuflacht and co-
chairpersons Sophie
Denenberg and Joseph
Ziskand.
Sunrise Jewish Center
Rabbi Randall J.
Konigsburg, spiritual leader of
the Sunrise Jewish Center will
be honored at the State of
Israel Bonds Night in Israel on
Thursday, April 2 at 7:30 p.m.
at the Temple, 4099 Pine
Island Rd. Sunrise. Rabbi
Konigsburg will receive the
Israel Bonds Shema Yisrael
Award. Chairmen are Leonard
Goldman, Nat Pearlman and
Hy Silverman.
Israel Bonds Spring Fling April 4
The 1987 Spring Fling is
coming to the Bonaventure
Radisson Resort. On Saturday,
April 4, 1987, the South
Broward/North Dade New
Leadership Division of the
State of Israel Bonds will host
its annual event to promote
the development of the State
of Israel.
This year, the group's gala
dinner dance will be
highlighted by Zanadu, Con-
gressman Larry Smith, and
for those who would like to
stay over, a special rate for a
weekend of romance' at the
Bonaventure Hotel.
If you would like to join in
the excitement, please contact
Janet Emas at 987-24%.
From the Bookshelf...
Diabetes Control and
the Kosher Diet
By Ada P. Kahn. Skokie, Il-
linois: Wordscope Associates,
170 pages, paperback: $9.95
(Order from: Wordscope
Associates, P.O. Box 159U,
Skokie, IL 60007.)
For a person just diagnosed
with diabetes, the re-
quirements of a new diet may
seem confusing. But if the
same individual is also of the
Orthodox Jewish faith and
follows the dietary laws of
Kashrut (keeps kosher), put-
ting both sets of "rules" into
practice may seem overwhelm-
ing. It can be done, however,
and Ada Kahn's book, Diabetes
Control and the Kosher Diet,
provides the needed
assistance.
Broad in scope, the book
helps Jewish people who keep
kosher and who have diabetes
to better understand their
disease and to apply both sets
of dietary guidelines to their
meal planning. The book pro-
vides general information on
diabetes (types, symptoms,
research) and healthy meal
planning and includes
guidelines for traveling and
sick days.
The book gives health-care
professionals and diabetes
educators who work with Or-
thodox Jewish patients a bet-
ter understanding of the tradi-
tions and rules of kosher din-
ing. Included are detailed lists
of kosher foods, definitions of
words such as "kosher,"
"pareve," and "traif," and
descriptions-ejf Jewish holidays
and their respective food
traditions.
Although not a cookbook,
recipes that have been
developed and tested by Telia
Lichtman, R.D., are included
in the book. Among the recipes
are traditional foods such as
cheese blintzes, matzo balls,
chopped liver, meat kreplach,
and cabbage-beet borscht.
There are also modified
recipes with less calories, fat,
and sugar than their tradi-
tional counterparts. Such
modified selections include
cauliflower latkes, mock chop-
ped liver (meatless),
strawberry "cheesecake"
mousse, and tzimmes with car-
rots and apples.
In all recipes, the authors
calculate exchanges, calories,
and grams of carbohydrate,
protein, and fat. Many recipes
also contain directions on how
they may be adjusted for low-
sodium diets. The exchange
lists in this book also include
other traditional foods, such as
challah, matzo meal, lukshen
(luchen), and chicken schmaltz.
Though the authors don't
mention the importance of
soluble fiber or the glycemic
differences of food, you can
still learn much from Diabetes
Control and the Kosher Diet.
And you don't have to be a
Jewish mother to enjoy this
book; it's a valuable resource
for anyone interested in trying
traditional and not so tradi-
tional Jewish cooking.
Melinda Downie
Marynink,
R.D..M.ED.

The State of Israel Bonds Gerald Lewis
Dinner-Dance was held Sunday evening,
March 1 at the Holiday Inn in Plantation.
Comptroller Gerald Lewis was honored and
presented with the prestigious Israel Peace
Medal for his lifelong commitment to Israel's
economic development, and to his efforts to
build a lasting peace by the State of Israel
Bonds Organization. $5 million was pledged
in bond purchases. Pictured from left to right
are Co-Chairmen Morris Broad, American
Savings and Loan; Alan Becker, Guardian
Saving and Loan; Joel Reinstein, of
Greenberg, Traurig, Askew, Hoffman, Lipoff,
Rosen and Quentel; the Israel Peace Medal;
Mrs. Mary Lewis and State Comptroller
Gerald Lewis; featured speaker, Pinhas Dror,
Minister for Economic Affairs at the Israeli
Embassy in Washington, D.C.; and Chair-
man, Dr. Robert Uchin of Gold Coast Savings
and Loan.

Pictured are the guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Levey
in Woodlands, who hosted a Prime Minister's Club and Am-
bassador's Society of Trustees Reception. Awards were presented
to AST State of Israel Bonds purchasers of $10,000 or more.
From left, Harold Oshry, Bernard Symons, Daniel C. Cantor,
Celine Heow, David Hefler and Mrs. David Hef
Alice and Harry Greenberg
(pictured) will be honored at a
Night in Israel on Wednesday,
April 1 at 7.S0 p.m. in the Holi-
day Springs Social Center.
They will receive the Shema
Yisrael Award. The event is
sponsored by the Holiday Spr-
ings Committee, Jerry Kolin-
sky, chairman and Doris Col-
eman and Jerry Layton, co-
chairman.
Tamarac Jewish Center and the State of Israel Bonds recently
honored John and Tobey Shabel with the prestigious Israel Bonds
Shema Yisrael Award, Pictured seated are the Shabels. Stan-
ding, from left, Sol Schulman, chairman; entertainer Emil
Cohen; Rabbi Kurt F. Stone; Seymour Wildman, president of the
Temple; Daniel C. Cantor and David E. Krantz, co-chairman.
HAVE
YOU BEEN
COMPARING
APPLES ^ ORANGES
AMONG FRE-AfiRANGEMENT PLANS?
If you've shopped lor funeral pre-arrangements,
you've found there ore some big differences among them
Some "package" plans look economical, but then you read the fine
print and discover the add-ons. surcharges, hidden costs they forgot
mention. At Menorah you'll find the custom-designed pre-need plan:
your pocketbook with extra value, extra attention and no extra chc
Lf you have a plan now, bring it In and well write a Menorah Pre-Need
for less and give you a dozen oranges. Now isn't that a peach of an offer?
ir-
Garden* and Funeral Chapels
Wast Palm Beach: 627-2277.Deerfletd Beach: 427-4700.Sunrte: 742-600.Mcl^ocrte975<^.^k3rtt^Mtaml Beach: 935-3939
Funeral Chapels Cemeteries Mausoleum Pre-Need Planning


Page 24-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 27, 1987
Same great taste
in an exciting new path.
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking
Causes Lung Cancer, Heart Disease,
Emphysema, And May Complicate Pregnancy.
9 mg. "tar". 0.7 mg. nicotine av. per cigarene by FTC method.



Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 1-B
Coral Springs Jewish Coalition Announces Celebrity Meetings
The Coral Springs Coalition
pf Jewish Organization has an-
nounced a series of "Celebrity
leetings" featuring in-
teresting programs and
Speakers for their meetings
vhich started in February and
*" continue through June.
On Thursday, Feb. 26, Edith
-^derberg, Director of the
Vrea Agency on Aging spoke
an the functions of the agency
ind the invaluable services it
offers.
The March 26 meeting
featured Dr. Fay Mitchell, a
renowned world traveler and
clinical psychologist, who
works and resides in Coral
[Springs, who lectured on
[meetings with other Jews
mind the world.
Starting in April, and conti-
I nuing through June, the Coral
Springs Coalition of Jewish
Organizations 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-
Igram," consisting of three lec-
Itures given one a month, will
I be offered by Rabbis from the
jLubavitch Community,
I directed by the Coalition's own
[member, Rabbi Yossie
Community Day
School Network
Created
The Jewish Community Day
School Network (JCDSN), an ex-
citing new organization for com-
munity day schools was created at
an historic conference recently
held in West Palm Beach, Florida.
The Network was established with
the encouragement of the Jewish
Education Service of North
America, Inc., (JESNA), designed
to give non-affiliated day schools
throughout the United States and
Canada an opportunity to share
and exchange ideas, budgets, cur-
ricular and other materials, and
especially to discuss the common
ideology which links community
schools.
According to Rabbi David
Shluker, Director of JESNA's
Department of Community Con-
sultation and Planning, the
schools comprising the Network
are either independent or com-
munally sponsored, receive
federation support, and embrace a
pluralistic approach to transmit-
ting the Jewish heritage and
values in their educational pro-
grams. The schools are committed
to a set of principles which repre-
sent an ideological model for tran-
sideological Jewish education.
While denominationally affiliated
schools interact with existing
denominational networks, the
community day schools have, until
now, lacked a unifying body and a
central address.
The Network will hold its se-
cond conference in Miami Beach,
following the Council of Jewish
Federation's General Assembly-in
November, 1987.
Schools interested in joining
this group should contact Rabbi
David Shluker at the JESNA of-
fice in New York, 730 Broadway,
New York, NY 10008, telephone
(212) 529-2000.
JESNA it a recipient agency of
the annual Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
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 Mvself, 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
For information call
753-3653.
The Coral Springs Jewish
Coalition is a recipient of the
annual Federation!United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
r
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/$\P CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER riOth^lXBD
Why Are These
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Cauliflower (box & bag)
Chopped Spinach
Leal Spinach
Cooked Squash
Smalt Whole Onions
Whole Baby Carrots
Whole Strawberries
"Sugar Snap-" Snap Peas
Red Raspberries in lite syrup
Strawberries m lilt syrup
Because they're Kosher for Passover.
While most of our delicious fruits and
vegetables are Kosher and marked with a K,
these Birds Eye products are also Kosher
for Passover. However, they have no special
marking to let you know.
nOB"? "TO3
Certified by"Rabbi J.H. Ralbag
So if you want to make sure the Birds Eye
products you're buying are Kosher
for Passover, be sure to clip this ad
and take it with you when you're
shopping.
9B7 Qatar* Food* Cotporakon
>
JH


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 27, 1987
.v.v.v..;. .v.v-y.v.v.v.v.'.
V.'.'.V.V.V.'.
Two Views of Arab-Jewish Relations
The Seed of Abraham: Jew*
and Arab* in Contact and
Conflict. Raphael Patai.
University of Utah Press, Salt
Lake City, VT8U112. 1986. SU
pages. $29.29.
Arab and Jew: Wounded
Spirit* in a Promised Land.
David K. Shipler. Times
Books, 201 East 50th Street,
New York, NY 10022. 1986. 596
pages. $22.50.
Reviewed by Arnold Ages
The twentieth-century con-
flict between Jews and Arabs
has no precedent in former
times because Jews and
Judaism were, until recent
times, of only peripheral in-
terest to Islamic civilization.
The fact that Jews lived in
Islamic cultures did, however,
influence the development of
Judaic modes of thought,
folklore, and cultural habits.
Raphael Patai shows,
nonetheless, that there was
some cross-pollination: the
Hebrew Bible and particularly
the Midrash were digested
(somewhat imperfectly it
would seem) by early Muslim
theology.
The major portion of the
civilizational traffic went the
other way. Despite the ine-
quities for Jews living in
Muslim lands there was much
opportunity for the "dhimmis"
or protected people, to flourish
within the Islamic milieu.
Author Patai documents in
luxuriant detail how this ef-
florescence of Jewish intellec-
tual life occurred in what has
been commonly called the
Golden Age of Spain. It was in
the city of Cordoba especially
that the great Jewish
philosophers, historians, and
Bible scholars such as Hadai
Ibn Shaprut and his colleagues
burst forth onto the Jewish
scene.
The emergence of such
Jewish creativity under Islam
was not accidental, according
to the author. Under the Arabs
Cordoba was the most advanc-
ed and enlightened European
city of its time. Its urban
amenities such as street
lighting and cultural facilities
provided an intellectual
stimulus which redounded to
the advantage of Jews within
that society.
In his survey of Jewish life in
various Arab lands Patai
reviews both the incivilities en-
countered by Jews and the
positive experiences as well.
He is careful to note that
Jewish destiny depended a
great deal on which Arab coun-
try Jews settled in and in what
period. Throughout his nar-
rative Patai illustrates the
ways in which Islamic folk
culture, superstition and
religious doctrine penetrated
Jewish consciousness.
In the latter part of his book
Patai deals with the anomolous
situation of Arabs living under
Jewish hegemony a startl-
ing reversal of the historical
continuum. That anomaly, the
case of Israel today, is the sub-
ject of David K. Shipler's
lengthy and penetrating look
at the tensions which animate
Israeli society today.
Shipley, a non-Jew, was a
New York Times correspon-
dent in Israel for several
years. His book is part repor-
tage, part polemic and part in-
terview. He successfully
meshes these modes of ap-
proaching a complex subject in
an artistic tour de force. The
author has delved into the
psyche of both the Israeli Arab
and the Israeli Jew.
While many of the pathways
explored by Shipley have been
trod by others, there are a
number of fresh and original
insights in his essays. He is
among the first writers known
to this reviewer, to have
thoroughly analyzed textbooks
in the Israeli school system
and shown them to be guilty of
stereotypic thinking in the
depiction of Arabs a sin once
considered the exclusive
preserve of the Arab educa-
tional system.
Equally insightful are
Shipley's well-researched com-
ments about the flight of the
Arab refugees from Palestine
in 1948. The author shows that
slowly and reluctantly Israelis
are beginning to concede that
the Arab exodus was
precipitated by both official
and unofficial pressure on the
part of the fledgling Israeli ar-
my. Shipley even produces
pages from Yitzhak Rabin's
autobiography (pages which
were removed from the
original Hebrew text) which
confirm this unhappy
historical event.
In his conversations with
Jews and Arabs author Shipley
discovered a depth of passion
and hatred between the two
communities which appear to
be unbridgeable. This is clearly
seen in encounters he had with
Arab West Bank residents
who told the New York Times
man that they applauded the
terrorist attacks on Jewish
civilians. Shipley contrasts this
with a similar attitude he
detected among Israeli Jews
who spoke in defense of the
Jews who had been convicted
of terrorism.
Throughout his book the
author tries to balance the con-
flicting historical, political,
religious and social claims of
Jews and Arabs. The resulting
portrait suggests that there is
an equality of justice on both
sides. This is not a position
which will be welcomed by
strongly partisan people.
Shipley's book deserves a
careful reading because it
echoes the candid voices of
Arabs and Jews.
Arnold Ages is a professor at
the University of Waterloo in
Ontario: He is the author of
Jew* and Judaism in the
Prelude to the French
Enlightenment.
A MOBILE INTENSIVE CARE UNIT ambulance was sent by
the friends of Israel in Sunrise, sponsored by the Colonel David
Marcus Chapter of the Red Magen David in Sunrise, under the
leadership of Max Bezozo, president, and Betty Schulberg, ad-
ministrator. Pictured, from left, Joe Bernstein, Jack Rosenberg,
Nat Goldman, Betty Schulberg, Max Bezozo, Ida Schnitzer,
Mayor Hoffman of Sunrise and Harry Ernst.
HIAS Helps Locate Relatives
Included among the
casualties of war and politics,
are thousands of men, women
and children painfully
separated from friends and
relatives. Many had lost hope
of ever being reunited with
loved ones until they turned
to an organization whose
humanitarian services have
brought hope to countless
thousands.
HIAS (The Hebrew Im-
migrant Aid Society), may be
better known as the agency
that helped reunite and reset-
tle millions of immigrants over
the last century. However,
through its Location Service,
it has also traced and brought
together relatives and friends
scattered throughout the
world.
The Location Service at the
agency's world headquarters
in New York City, works in
conjunction with other HIAS
offices in Europe, Israel and
Latin America, or in coopera-
tion with the International
Red Cross in Communist coun-
tries, and the International
Tracing Service, to find
relatives separated by genera-
tions of relocation and
upheaval.
Those interested in contac-
ting the HIAS Location Ser-
vice should write to HIAS, 200
Park Ave. South, New York,
NY 10003.
HIAS has recently initiated
a fee of $25 for this service.
HIAS is a recipient agency of
the annual Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
Campaign.
sinvt-
IHH2 t M
small
natural^ SMOOTH & CREAMY turd
v COTTAGE CHEESE
4% milk fat min.
Sam Breakstone
presents the new look
of great taste!
?&
i.ou hi
(IHIU.t- (UftSI
Finally, my cottage cheese looks as good as it
tastes. Even I like a new look for my brand
every now and then. Not to worry though, I
haven't changed the cottage cheese itself... it's
the same great all natural premium cottage
cheese you've loved since 1882. Nothing's
changed...only the package, so what are you
waiting for? Try it.
P.S. Of course it's still Kosher for Passover,
would I have it any other way?


* o
. > I-
Friday, March 27. 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale Page 3-B
'' .~-------.'.';'' V-----' '.'i'i' 'i'i'f'; i.-------1 i i ''->------i>....... T-----'
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.
affairs. A long time member of
the Rotary Club and a board
member of the Bloomfield
Chamber of Commerce, he was
treasurer of the Rotary for
five years and on the Club's
Entertainment Committee for
seven.
JCC Staff and children con-
gratulate Barney Garb.
"Whatever would we do
without him," say Miss Fran
and Miss Carol!
"Shnay Vyse ..." and Joyce
Crowell will be profiled in
future issues of THE
FLORIDIAN.
Barney Garb
Winter Season Volunteers Of
The Month
Cited for their outstanding
service to the Center, these
are the Winter Season
honorees chosen by JCC staff:
December- Barney Garb;
January- "Schnay Vyse ..."
February- Joyce Crowell.
DECEMBER
Barney Garb says he just
loves kids- and proves it by
spending almost every morn-
ing of the week with 18 lively
four and five year olds. A
"regular" in Miss Fran and
Miss Carol's Pre-K class,
Barney helps children with
crafts projects, plays with
them outdoors, leads a prayer
during Oneg Shabbat, sings
songs with them, helps escort
them to different places on
campus and in general is in-
valuable, say the teachers.
How did JCC get so lucky?
The Center has the Belmont
JCC (near San Francisco) to
thank. Our JCC Volunteer of
the month was visiting his son
and daughter-in-law and two
of his grandchildren, residents
of the Belmont area. And his
daughter-in-law who is the
Early Childhood Assistant
Director at that Center asked
him to come with her to school
one day. That he did. And
there after spent every morn-
ing of his California vacation
with kids, California-style.
Wanting more of the same
back home, Barney Garb of
Lauderdale West contacted,
came, saw, and then joined the
JCC Pre-School participants
last November.
Barney has been in this area
for the past 10 years, coming
from Bloomfield, N.J. For 30
years he operated a gift shop
with his late wife, specializing
in fine china, accessories ana
costume jewelry. Barney has
another son residing in Bloom-
field with four more of his
grandchildren. His six grand-
children range in age from 11
to 27.
Barney is always proud to
say that he was active in civic
Passover
Center
Programs At The
FOR THE WHOLE
FAMILY
Sunday, March 29,
2-4 p.m.
A Pesach family day for bak-
ing, making, singing and hun-
ting. Parents! Your children
were there last year. This year
it's your opportunity to see
and participate in the baking
of matzoh from scratch, as
demonstrated by the Lubavit-
cher rabbis who will operate
the Matzoh factory at the JCC.
Additional activities during
Family Day include the mak-
ing of Passover ceremonial
items in a holiday workshop,
singing all together in a Holi-
day Sing-a-long, plus an ex-
citing hunt on campus for
Passover treasures- with
special holiday clues.
FOR MOTHERS
AND FRIENDS
Wednesday, April 1,
9:30-11:30 a.m.
A holiday workshop with
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell explain-
ing how to bring more mean-
ing and enjoyment into the
Passover celebration, along
with music and song specialist
Aharona Surowitz and crafts
specialist Lynne Stewart who
will show you how to make a
matzoh cover- among other
holiday related gadgets.
SENOR ADULT
MODEL SEDAR
Thursday, April 2,
12:30 p.m.
An annual event very
popular with JCC seniors.
Highlights of the day include
reading from the Haggadah
singing the familiar songs and
enjoying a festive lunch with
all the food favorites.
WECARE CARES
Celebrating Passover cannot
be a happy experience for
many single-parent families or
for some of the older residents
in our neighborhood who can't
afford to buy the traditional
foods to place on the Seder
table. Contribute to the JCC
WECARE Fund! Allyn
Kanowsky, WECARE Direc-
tor, would be happy to receive
your contribution enabling
many families to enjoy a happy
holiday. Last year over 300
basket of holiday-related foods
were distributed by the depart-
ment's volunteer crew. "This
year, the need is even greater,
and more delivery people are
needed, too," says Allyn
Kanowsky.
TWO APRIL SPECIALS
THE FAMILY
UNDER CHANGE
Tuesday, April 7,
7:30 p.m. at the JCC
Michael Fish, PhD, a
Counseling Psychologist with
the Counseling Care Center,
brings an indepth focus to the
family undergoing change.
Among the topics he'll be
discussing are Divorce, the
Blended Family and Step
Parenting, the Empty Nest
and Environmental Changes.
This special program is offered
to JCC Members without
charge and a small fee for non-
members. Refreshments will
be served and babysitting is
available. It's a timely, and
beneficial workshop for in-
terested members of the com-
munity. Reservations
suggested!
BEN GOODKIN
INTERNATIONALLY
KNOWN SCULPTOR
This is the last chance before
summer break to take a
fascinating sculpting class
with a famous sculptor whose
works are on display in
museums here and abroad.
There's a Monday morning
class beginning April 6 from
9:30 a.m.-noon, a Wednesday
evening class, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
and another morning class
Thursdays, 9:30 a.m.-noon. All
materials included and
babysitting's available. Join
"the creators!"
The JCC is a major
beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale receiving
funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Dr. Mark Rotlewicz, a physi-
cian with the Intensive Care
Pediatrics Unit at Plantation
General Hospital, visits JCC
Early Childhood showing
the children that doctoring can
be fun and that stethoscopes
help the doctor listen inside to
see if you are well.
Joan Heller is a "regular" in
one of Ben Goodkin's Sculpture
Classes.
THE FIRST GRADE classes
of the David Posnack Hebrew
Day School performed its an-
nual Siyum Hasefer. This is
the time of year when the first
graders receive their first Sid-
durim. Pictured are David
Krohn, son of Dr. and Mrs. Mel
Krohn and Lesley Ann
Schwartz, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Marc Schwartz. The pro-
gram was under the direction
of Hebrew teacher Mrs. Genia
King, and first grade teachers
Debbie Berger, Kay Fleisher
and Marilyn Kirsh. The
Hebrew Day School is a major
beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation receiving
funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
GET
RICHER.
The naturally good taste of Sunsweet'prune
juice tastes even richer with pulp. Made from
sun-ripened prunes. 100% natural Sunsweet
with pulp also has more dietary fiber. And
with 15c off, the rich get richer.
MANUFACTURER COUPON
EXPIRATION DATE 6 30 87
Save 15c
on any size bottle of Sunsweet.
'Retailer This coupon is redeemable for 15c(plus 8c handling)
when mailed to Sunsweet Prune Juice. Dept *5902, El Paso.
TX 79966. provided it has been used tor a purchase in accord-
once with this otter Any other use constitutes fraud Invoices
proving purchase of sufficient stock to cover coupons pre
sented tor redemption must be shown
upon request void if use is prohibited,
taxed or otherwise restricted by law
Cash value % 20c Customer pays sales
tax LIMIT ONE COUPON PER PUR-
CHASE SUNSWEET GROWERS INC
70MSD flOlMSM
19S7 Sunsweef Grower inc
/k\- P Certified Kosher-Parve for Passover
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-T-
s
n
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Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 27, 1987
From Israel With Love
Fortifying Our Jewish Heritage
Editor'* Note: The following
is a letter from Fort Louder-
dale resident Hy Sheiner which
appeared in the New York
vmes.
Dear Grandmothers and
Grandfathers,
As we grandparents know,
there is only one beautiful
grandchild in the whole world
and naturally, each grand-
parent has one.
The pleasures which our
grandchildren give us are
limitless. All we have to do is
supply the incentive. There is a
great deal more to a grand-
parent and grandchild rela-
tionship than simply visiting
our children's homes, spoil the
grandchildren and then go
home.
I would like to tell you a
story about myself and one of
my granddaughters. I am in
my 60s. Julie, a student at
University of Maryland, is 20.
For the past couple of years, I
have been involved with the
Volunteers For Israel, a pro-
gram dedicated to provide sup-
port to the people of Israel
through volunteer work in the
defense forces. Work
assignments are on Army,
Navy or Air Force supply and
maintenance bases in Israel
for two or three week periods.
I have served at a tank base
and a naval base.
There is no doubt that Israel
gained from the volunteer's
contributions but the balance
sheets indicate that we
volunteers came away greatly
enriched emotionally and
spiritually. One does not have
to be a Zionist. It is more of a
declaration to our brothers
and sisters in Israel that they
are not forgotten and that we
want to give more of ourselves
to them and to the State of
Israel. Buying bonds and con-
tributing to UJA is fine but it
does not supply the personal
touch.
He's Humiliated
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Rabbi Avi Weiss, released Thurs-
day (March 12) from jail for
demonstrating in front of the
Soviet Embassy here, said his im-
prisonment was "humiliating"
and "dehumanizing."
Weiss, speaking at a press con-
ference here attended by Natan
Sharansky's mother, Ida
Milgrom, and his brother, Leonid,
said his jail term was "insignifi-
cant" compared to what Soviet
Jews had suffered.
Weiss, who recently had bypass
heart surgery, was permitted to
stay in a cell in the jail's infirmary
where he was segregated from
other prisoners. He was visited by
Rep. Ted Weiss (D., N.Y.).
"I think jail is a way to try to
strip you of your worship of God.
It's a way for other people to con-
trol you and dehumanize you. You
take off your clothes, and six peo-
ple come around to look at you.
It's much more than just a strip
search," Weiss said.
tflOth*
Julie is one half of a pair of
gorgeous, lovable twin grand
daughters. Her sister,
Stephanie is a student at
Tulane University. I knew that
I had their respect and admira-
tion for my activities in the
volunteer program so it was
not a complete surprise when
Julie declared her intention to
follow in grandpa's footsteps.
Stephanie was unable to do so
because of a committment at
school.
So on December 23,1986, lit-
tle Julie went off to Israel to
serve for two weeks as a
civilian volunteer to work on
an army supply and
maintenance base. She return-
ed home bubbling with en-
thusiasm and prideful self
esteem. Her Jewish identity
has been fortified and from her
descriptions of her Sabbath
visits her tours and other con-
tacts with Israelies, she left
her warm kinship ties with
them.
What greater pleasure is
there for a grandparent than
to see the radiant happiness in
the face of a grandchild
especially when they helped
%\
Anniversary \&
make it happen. Another fac-
tor which I was not aware of
until I was in midst of this let-
ter is the responsibility of a
grandparent to do everything
possible to prevent intermar-
riage. Strengthening a young
person's identity is the surest
route to marriage within our
faith.
I am proud that I played a
small role in making it possible
for a Jewish grandchild to be
exposed to her partners in
Israel and to her history and
culture. Please join me in my
pleasure. Encourage your col-
lege grandchildren and young
adults to participate in the
Volunteers For Israel pro-
gram. It is the perfect high
school or college gift. It is a
sound investment in their
glorious futures and a potent
supplement to their intellec-
tual foundation.
For more detailed informa-
tion contact your local
Volunteers For Israel office,
6501 West Sunrise Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, FL. 33313
(305-792-6700) or write to me.
Shalom Shalom.
A gratified Grandparent
PREPARE
FOR PASSOVER
WITH ARM & HAMMER
BAKING SODA
No other household product can help you get ready for
Passover quite like pure and natural ARM & HAMMER"
Baking Soda. Certified @ Kosher for Passover, ARM &
HAMMER Baking Soda's versatility makes it perfect for both
Passover baking and cleaning.
Its soft, mildly abrasive crystals clean delicate surfaces
such as refrigerators, countertops, kitchen ranges-even
fiberglass-without scratching. Just sprinkle it on a damp
sponge, scrub, rinse and wipe dry. It leaves no residue.
ARM & HAMMER Baking Soda is also ideal for
Passover baking. Its leavening process complies fully with
Passover dietary laws. And-don't forget to place boxes in
your refrigerator and freezer to keep them smelling fresh
and clean.
So pick up several boxes of ARM & HAMMER Baking
Soda this Passover. You'll marvel at its many uses!
no0*7 TU33 (Q) Kosher for Passover

MAXWELL HOUSE* HAS BEEN ENJOYED
AT SO MANY SEDERS,
WE FEEL LIKE PART OF THE FAMILY.

Good to the Last Drop*
Certified Kosher for Passover
naobTtM
THE ORIGINAT PASSOVER COFFEE
'9*8 Gcn.i Food. Cmrv
rFL


Free Emigration
Friday, March 27, 1987/Thef Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudefdale Page 6-B
Must Be Name of Game for Soviet Jews
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM Councils understands it. Family
NEW YORK (JTA) reunification, repatriation,
whatever nomenclature one
chooses to give it, the energy is
Two major Soviet Jewry ac-
tivist groups say that they
do not support Israeli
Premier Yitzhak Shamir's
request that the United
States stop granting
refugee status to Soviet
Jews, which allows them to
come directly to the United
States instead of Israel.
Shamir stated throughout his
recent visit to the United States
that with the existence of Israel,
no Jew is a refugee.
Glenn Richter, national coor-
dinator of the Student Struggle
for Soviet Jewry, said he agrees
that Jews no longer may be con-
sidered refugees. But he
presented a different explanation
for neshira Soviet Jews "drop-
ping out" from Israel and coming
to the U.S. with their Israeli visas.
"I THINK that the statements
(of Shamir) don't meet the pro-
blem," he said, "which arises out
of frustration from the Soviets'
deliberately releasing those who
they know wiltfb to America. The
ratio of noshrim (dropouts) has re-
mained relatively constant for the
last five years."
"If the Soviet government
would permit direct flights from
the USSR to Israel," added
Richter, "then Soviet Jews could
see Israel for themselves rather
than being subjected only to the
Kremlin's propagandists view of
Israel."
But there is another problem,
Richter observed: "Soviet Jews
who arrive in Israel cannot legally
go to the U.S. if they ask to leave
Israel, because they've lost their
refugee status. However, a Soviet
Jew arriving in the U.S. is always
welcome in Israel."
"One must still retain an ele-
ment of choice," Richter said. The
issue, as it now stands, he said,
creates a "no-win situation."
LYNN SINGER, executive
director of the Long Island Com-
mittee for Sovjet Jewry and a past
president of the Union of Councils
for Soviet Jews, spoke for both
organisations, the Long Island
Committee being a member
organization of the Union of
Councils. The Union's position,
Singer said, is that "We do not
agree that neshira destroyed the
opportunity for Soviet Jews to
receive exit visas. We fully em-
pathize with the State of Israel in
its position that all Jews should
make aliya. But realistically, the
name of the game is free emigra-
tion, and this is how the Union of
for emigration.'
However, the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry (NCSJ) is
currently taking a more cautious
position on the matter. Shamir
spoke at a session convened by the
NCSJ at which leaders of national
Jewish organizations were pre-
sent to discuss the issue of Soviet
Jewry.
The NCSJ released a statement
following the meeting saying that:
"The matters the Prime Minister
discussed have now been squarely
placed on the agenda of the
American Jewish community for
careful consideration as an urgent
item affecting the welfare of the
Jewish people as a whole.
THE PRIME MINISTER and
the community are as one both on
the need for substantial and sus-
tained emigration from the Soviet
Union to the State of Israel, and
that the claim for repatriation to
Israel is a valid and compelling
argument. There was mutual
agreement that issues delineated
by the Prime Minister must be
subjects for serious and ongoing
deliberation."
Jerry Strober, a spokesperson
for the NCSJ, told JTA that the
matter of neshira would now be
given priority for consideration,
but no position one way or
another would be taken at this
time.
Iranian Jew Seized in Boston
BOSTON (JTA) Mordechai Yitzhakyam, a
28-year-old Iranian Jew from Israel, spent the Purim holi-
day in the Coast Guard detention barracks here. His Ira-
nian passport was seized when he landed at Logan Airport
last Friday, though it contained a valid U.S. visa, because it
was illegally altered, according to U.S. immigration
authorities.
RABBI RICHARD YELLIN of Mishkan Tefila Con
gregation of Chestnut Hill tried without success to have
Yitzhakyam released for the Purim Festival. According to
Yellin, Yitzhakyam came to Israel in 1979 to escape the
regime of the Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini.
He retained his Iranian passport in hope of returning
there some day to retrieve property.
The elderly participants of the Kosher Nutrition Program he
their annual holiday entertainment with the "Generation Gap,"
directed by Ellie Aponte. The vitality of this group of retirees was
warmly received by the members of the Jewish Federation s elder-
ly programs. Programs of this nature are typical of what to ex-
pect when one person becomes a part of the caring atmosphere of
the Kosher Nutrition program.
Gold Coast
Council
BBYO
BBYO Gearing Up
for Spring Convention
The Gold Coast Council of
the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is currently mak-
ing plans for its 1987 Spring
Convention to be held May 1-3
at the Palm Beach Airport
Hilton. The theme for the an-
nual event, which should at-
tract over 150 Jewish teens
from area chapters, will be
"Enter A World of Pure Im-
agination." The weekend will
include speakers, discussion
groups, and a slide shown
centered around this theme as
well as various other religious,
social and athletic programs.
The Annual Convention is be-
ing coordinated by the Coun
cil's Vice Presidents,
Lawrence Lambert and Lisa
Steinman.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth organiza-
tion in the world and is open to
all Jewish teens ages 14-18.
The Gold Coast Council con-
sists of 20 chapters in North
Miami Beach, Hollywood,
Pembroke Pines, Plantation,
Coral Springs, Boca Raton,
Wellington/Royal Palm Beach
and Palm Beach Gardens.
Anyone who is interested in
finding out more about the
BBYO and its activities should
contact Jerome Kiewe or
William Rubin at 581-0218 or
925-4135.
BBYO is a beneficiary of the
annual Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
Gold's Horseradish.
A tradition with gefilte fish.
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Ingredients
5 eggs
2 cups cottage cheese
I cup milk
1 teaspoon sail
i cup honey
1 teaspoon cinnamon
14 cup slivered almonds
il tablespoons (jOLD's
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!i teaspoons vegetable oil
> matzoh, broken
into pieces
Instruction*
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 27, 1987 i
Jewish Books in Review
An Exciting Contribution to the Literature of Heroism
Sckmrmnokw: Hero of Our
Tun*. By Martin Gilbert Vik-
ing Penguin, W West t3+d
Street, New York, NY 10010,
1986. 418 pages. $U.95.
Reviewed by Jerry Goodman
The Soviet Jewish
"refusenik" Anatoly (Natan)
Scharansky who gained his
freedom in February 1986,
after nine years in prisons and
labor camps, could not escape
being subjected to the heavy
but superficial coverage in the
media. We are, therefore, for-
tunate to have an authoritative
biography by the noted British
historian Martin Gilbert,
which was published by
Elisabeth Sifton Books (Vik-
ing), soon after the ebullient
activist arrived in Israel. (The
title of the book spells
Scharansky's name differently
from the way he now prefers,
using an extra h.)
Gilbert draws upon a wealth
of previously unpublished
documents he began to collect
over three years ago. Included
are messages from Scharan-
sky and his friends which serv-
ed to alert the world to their
plight; detailed accounts from
his trial; and Scharansky's let-
ters from prison to friends and
family. The book is really
crafted from two interlocking
stories: a much needed, up-to-
date history of the Soviet
Jewry emigration movement,
and Anatoly Scharansky's own
story. It will, therefore, appeal
to a broad segment of the
population. The unique
photographs help make it
alive, and the index will be of
great assistance to
researchers.
Scharansky first gained pro-
minence in the Jewish emigra-
tion movement as an inter-
preter for Western journalists
and visitors. Afterwards, he
served as a representative of
the Jewish activist movement
on the Moscow Helsinki Watch
Committee, an unofficial
group created to monitor
Soviet compliance with the
human rights provisions of the
1975 Helsinki Final Act.
When Soviet authorities
decided to destroy the Helsinki
monitoring group, and isolate
the Jewish emigration ac-
tivists, Scharansky's personal
security became threatened.
Arrested in March 1977 and
tried for treason, he was
sentenced to a combined term
of 13 years in prison and labor
camp, only to be freed by the
Soviet Union as part of an ex-
change involving spies ar-
rested in the West.
Gilbert devotes the opening
chapters to an account of
Scharansky's childhood and
youth, his career as a student
and, finally, his beginnings as
a computer technologist. He
documents Scharansky's
maturation at the same time a
great ferment was developing
among Soviet Jews. It was a
period, after the mid-1986s,
when the Soviet regime began
to make exit visas available for
Jews who wished to rejoin
their families in Israel. Here
the book suggests some of the
reasons why Scharansky
devoted so much of his energy
to helping Jews emigrate. It
also gives us a quick introduc-
tion to the emigration
movement.
The author offers a
remarkably detailed account.
based on the words and
testimony of friends and
associates, of how Anatoly
Scharansky became an ag-
gressive activist on behalf of
"refuseniks" and "Prisoners
of Zion." As his wife A vital
later recalled, "He was always
concerned about other peo-
ple ."a characteristic which
probably caused Scharansky to
join the Helsinki Monitors, as
part of a circle which widened
to include dissidents struggl-
ing for human rights in the
Soviet Union.
Gilbert gives us a full story
of the constant surveillance
with which Scharansky lived
for a year before his arrest as
an alleged American spy, and
his eventual trial. Though the
judicial proceedings were clos-
ed, the author obtained an
unusually detailed account of
the indictment, Scharansky's
own defense in court, and the
final charges made by the
judge.
Scharansky's personal story
is juxtaposed against that of
his wife, A vital. She left the
Soviet Union for Israel in July
1974, a day after their wed-
ding, expecting that he would
join her soon. She ended up
spending the next 12 years
rallying support around the
world for her husband's
release, as well as for the
overall emigration movement.
Often in solitary confinement,
or sent to a remote labor camp
from which most visitors were
barred by administrative
obstacles, Scharansky had only
a whisper of her efforts.
Gilbert examines various
factors leading to the
emergence of the Soviet Jewry
movement, including anti-
Semitism and a resurgent
Jewish national feeling after
Israel's victory in the 1967 Six-
Day War. He details the
demonstration, appeals, and
letters that gave the
refuseniks a sense of purpose,
as well as the arrests and im-
prisonments they faced. He
depicts key figures in the
movement how they saw
policy changes, celebrated
small successes, and protested
against the denial of exit visas
to Israel.
The book chronicles the in-
dividual and collective courage
of Scharansky and other
refuseniks. After Scharan-
sky's arrest, many of his
friends and colleagues were
repeatedly interrogated.
Despite threats, or promises of
exit permits, no one betrayed
him. In the end Scharansky,
and the arduous campaign to
help free him, came to il-
lustrate the courajje of the en-
tire Jewish emigration move-
ment. It also made Scharansky
a major symbol of that
movement.
The concluding chapters re-
count Scharansky's captivity,
based on letters to family and
friends, and of the untiring ef-
B
THE JEWISH WAR Veterans of the USA want to flood
the Soviet Embassy here with matzoh to show that
Americans have not forgotten that Soviet Jews are pro-
hibited from leaving the USSR and practicing their
religion. JWV national commander Edwin Goldwasser
made the appeal to all concerned Americans. He asked that
the matzoh boxes be marked, "Enclosed is the Matzoh of
Hope, a taste of freedom" and mailed from April 9-11 by
first class mail. Send them to: Ambassador Yuri Dubinin
Embassy of USSR, 1125 16th St., NW, Washington, D.c!
20036.

Start a tasteful tradition. Make your
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Seasoning and Broth.
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For an extra special seder,
make knaidlach that are different
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G. Washington's Seasoning and
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It's a complete seasoning.
The unique blend of herbs and
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Serve knaidlach made with
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G. WASHINGTON'S
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Vt cap matzah meal
1 gear! boiling water
. Mix eggs. oil. 1 packet G Washington's and pepper Gradually add maUah meal,
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balls Add remaining 4 packets G Washington s to boiling water; stir Drop mat- I
zah balls into broth: simmer 30 minutes Makes 8 mat/ah baits.
5 packets 6 Washington s
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dash pepper
forts made by his mother, his
wife, and people in the USSR
and in the West to maintain
contact with him, to
strengthen his health and
morale, and ultimately to free
him.
This dramatic biography of
an authentic hero ends with a
chapter on Scharansky's
release and arrival in Israel.
While it seems hurriedly
prepared, in order to bring the
nearly completed manuscript
before the public, it does recap
with warmth and care that
heady time. The book is an in-
tensely human portrait that il-
luminates the nature of the
Soviet system, while telling
the story of a unique individual
who risked his own safety for
hsi beliefs.
Was Anatoly Scharansky
any more a hero than Iosif
Begun, now serving a 12-year
combined sentence in a labor
camp and internal exile, or did
he have thegood fortune to
have Avital as an indefatigable
champion? Gilbert only hints at
the issue of the individual as
hero, versus the collective
phenomenon of a movement.
Perhaps this will be answered
by Scharansky in his own
memoirs. In the meantime,
this popular biography-as-
history serves as an exciting
contribution to the literature
of heroism, and to the Jewish
struggle in the Soviet Union
a special chapter in 20th cen-
tury history.
Jerry Goodman is Executive
Director of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry.
Newswire/Washington
..I i ii iJami i in
B'NAI B'RITH International praised the Roman I
:g Catholic Church for agreeing to close the Carmelite con- |
g vent on the grounds of the Auschwitz-Birkenau death camp |
g: and to relocate the convent's nuns to a site a mile away.
ISRAEL APPEARS to have the nuclear potential to
level every major Middle Eastern city, according to a book
released by the Carnegie Endowment for International
Peace. Israel's nuclear program "is far more advanced
than previously believed and ... accordingly, the pace of
proliferation in the region in recent years has been more
rapid than generally acknowledged."
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Gamay Beaujolais Sonoma County
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t
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Manischewitz
Quality Jewish Foods Since 5649




Friday, March 27,1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7-B
When They Reach A Turning Point, They Can Turn To Us
Israel faces a turning point
as threatening to its survival
as war. This time, the issue is
economic. While an austerity
program has reduced inflation
dramatically, it has caused a
crisis in agriculture and the
most severe unemployment in
Israel's 38-year history.
Through its Rural Settlement
Department, the Jewish Agen-
cy for Israeli with funds from
the United Jewish Appeal,
seeks to strengthen established
farms, retrain farm families
whose debts are overwhelming,
research and develop new in-
dustrial crops, and develop
water resources in the Arava.
Moshav Ein Yahav,
established in 1962 with the
help of the Jewish Agency, is
located, strategically, in the
Arava region to the east of
Shula Shachav, of Moshav Ein
Yahav, wonders what the
future will be like for her
daughter and her older
children.
Israel's Negev, south of the
Dead Sea and adjacent to Jor-
dan. The nearest town is Beer-
sheva, 90 miles to the
northwest.
Israel-born Shula Shachav,
administrator of the Regional
Council for the area, has lived
at Ein Hahav for 20 years. She
is proud of the ac-
complishments of the moshav:
700 acres of formerly barren
desert now producing abun-
dant vegetables, fruit and
hothouse flowers, using the
latest agricultural innovations.
The settlement is also part of a
Jewish Agency/Israeli govern-
ment goalto secure the border
with Jordan.
Now the moshav is in trou-
ble. Its 100 families cannot
continue to rely on agricultural
exports alone for revenue.
Competition from southern
Europe and North Africa is
cutting into profits. Recently,
the moshav has experimented
with growing aloe vera and a
protein-rich alga called
spirulina. If commercial uses
can be found for these crops,
then a viable new source of
revenue will ease the worries
UJA National Super Sunday Raises
$25.4 Million in 87 Communities
NEW YORK, N.Y. The
United Jewish Appeal's
seventh annual Super Sunday
phonathon has raised a total of
$25,411,341 from 161,746 gifts
to the 1987 UJA/Federation
Campaign in the 87 com-
munities reporting to date ac-
cording to Michael M. Adler of
Miami, UJA Super Sunday Na-
tional Chairman.
The Fort Lauderdale
Federation/UJA 'Super Sun-
day' will be held on Sunday,
March 22 at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, address.
Sixty-three communities
held their events on Feb. 1, the
national Super Sunday date;
45 of them have reported that
over 10,000 volunteers tallied
$11.8 million in pledges.
Bergen County (N.J.), Los
Angeles and New York City
each raised more than $1
million.
"These results are consis-
tent with successes in the 41
communities that held their
phonathons before the na-
tional date," said Adler, a UJA
National Vice Chairman.
"Those cosj(dH?ities raised
March Jewish
Best-Seller
List
WASHINGTON Based on
information from a sampling
of Jewish bookstores across
the United States. The B'nai
B'rith International Jewish
Monthly, has selected in its
March issue the following as
best-selling books of Jewish in-
terest. They are listed
alphabetically by title.
HARDCOVER
The Counterlife. Philip Roth,
Farrar, Straus and Giroux.
$18.95.
My Mother's Sabbath Days.
Chaim Grade. Knopf. $19.95.
Miriam's Tambourine.
Howard Schwartz. Seth
Press/Free Press. $24.95.
Operation Moses. Tudor Par-
fitt. Stein and Day. $16.95.
Uncommon Sense. Joseph
Telushkin. Summit. $14.95.
PAPERBACK
At the Mind's Limit. Jean
Amery. Schocken. $5.95.
Ben-Gurion. Michael Bar-
Zohar. Adama. $12.95.
$13.6 million. The million-
dollar communities included
Boston, Chicago, MetroWest
(N.J.), Philadelphia and
Washington. Some 40 com-
munities Miami, Denver,
Palm Beach, Pittsburgh, San
Francisco, Dallas and
Cleveland among them will
hold their Super Sundays in
the weeks and months to
come."
Adler attributed the early
successes of Super Sunday '87
to the new "Donor Motivation-
Based Fund-Raising" training
program for telephone solicita-
tion, which was recently in-
troduced by UJA's
Developmental Services and
New Gifts Department and is
not in use in many
communities.
"It's clear," he said, "that -
with this effective training
program working at the
volunteer's side of the phone
call, and the growing
understanding at the donor's
end of how his or her increased
pledge meets Jewish needs
everywhere we're going to
have one of the most suc-
cessful Super Sundays ever."
of moshav residents.
It's expensive to live at Ein
Yahav, Shula says. Residents
pay a high monthly municipal
tax of $650. That's because it
costs more to hire teachers
that come all the way to Ein
Yahav. Water is costly.
The price for establishing a
new settler at the moshav to-
day is $120,000 paying for a
house, a tractor, an irrigation
system. Of this amount, the
Jewish Agency pays 25
percent.
Shula worries about the
future. She does not worry
about the proximity of the Jor-
dan border.
For the moment, she says,
looking proudly at the even
rows of melons, eggplants and
tomatoes, this is the best place
to be. She and other residents
can see the desert reclaimed
before their very eyes. They
understand the strategic value
of the moshav too.
But they can sense a turning
point in their lives.
When David H., 42, an office
manager with an apparel
manufacturing firm, lost his
job because the company went
out of business, it was the
shock of his life. With a
15-year work record at only
one firm, and with a liberal
arts degree that he believed
left him with no job qualifica-
tions, he began making the
rounds of companies and
employment agencies. His
wife tried to help make ends
meet by taking an unskilled
position with a temporary
agency. His two children
Daddy
learned quickly that
must not be bothered.
By the time David came to
the Federation agencies he
had been to a number of
employment agencies, had us-
ed up most of his unemploy-
ment insurance, was despon-
dent, and desperately in need
of help.
At JFS David's counselor
began the process of helping
him inventory his skills and
rebuild his self-image. He was
placed in Job Power, an inten-
sive two-week group that
helped him develop specific
job-search strategies, practice
interviewing skills, and gain
confidence.
There is a happy ending: to-
day David is using his office
management skills in a totally
new field for a growing
health maintenance organiza-
tion. He is the first to admit
and he tells anyone who will
listen that the support,
motivation and concrete skills
he gained because of JFS
made the critical difference.
Vi
5
tu** i1 -
t
The Jewish Family Service,
helping to find employment for
men and women in the
community.
Sfafavi/eddmil
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your family delicious, satisfying Italian
meals without any difficolta (difficulty). All
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Ronzoni* entrees are rapido (quick) and
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e 197 Rorucn Foods Corporation
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V
Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 27, 1987
Anti-Semitic Books on Rise in Japan
i

i

;i

,
By DAVID R. SCHWEISBERG
United Press International
TOKYO Jewish leaders
and Israeli diplomats have ex-
pressed alarm at a recent wave
of popular anti-Semitic
literature in Japan, including a
best seller that blames the
country's current economic
problems on American Jews.
About a dozen Japanese-
language books have appeared
in the past year with anti-
Semitic overtones, generally
blending admiration and envy
of stereotyped Jewish business
acumen with fear of its alleged
influence on U.S. government
policy.
The authors range from
little-known academics to a
Kominent business leader,
:n Fujita, who heads Japan
operations for the McDonald's
fast food chain and whose
books include Blowing the Rich
Man's Horn, Jewish-style.
Although Israeli Embassy
officials and leaders of Japan's
tiny Jewish community doubt
the books will incite a rise in
anti-Semitism, they expressed
concern because some have
sold tens of thousands of
copies.
"My concern is that the
Japanese people are being fed
More Than
Just a Taste
of Israel at
Jewish
High School
The Jewish High School of
South Florida, like high
schools in Israel, celebrated Tu
B'Shevat, the New Year for
Trees, with a special program
on Feb. 13.
Rabbi Chaim Messinger,
Head of the Department of
Jewish Studies, together with
his 9th grade class, gave an in-
formative presentation on the
meaning of Tu B'Shevat.
Yossi Yanich, prominent
Israeli folk dance instructor,
led an enthusiastic group of
students in Israeli dancing on
the lawn of the school.
Students sampled an assort-
ment of Israeli fruits tradi-
tional on Tu B'Shevat.
In the spirit of Tzedakah
(charity), Jewish High School
students presented Rabbi
Louis Herring, Principal, with
a Jewish National Fund cer-
tificate for trees planted in
Israel in memory of his belov-
ed father.
Jewish High School is a
beneficiary of the Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign.
Zunshein Due
To Leave
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Prisoner of Conscience Zakhar
Zunshein has completed his three-
year teijn in a Siberian labor camp
and was to leave for Israel with
his wife on March 19, the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry (SSSJ)
reports.
Zunshain was arrested in 1984
for demonstrating in Moscow and
was sentenced to three years for
"anti-Soviet slander/' SSSJ
spokesman Glenn Richter said
Zunshain endured extreme
physical abuse in prison.
a pack of lies," said Rabbi
Michael J. Schudrich of the
Jewish Community of Japan,
Tokyo's synagogue. "They
don't have to like Jews, but we
want them to know what the
truth is."
Recent attention has focused
on an Osaka writer, Masami
Uno, who asserts the rise of
the Japanese yen in the past
two years was orchestrated by
powerful American Jewish
business interests to "hollow
out" Japanese industry.
The yen's rise was sought by
Washington as a means of eas-
ing the U.S. trade deficit. By
making Japanese exports
more expensive, however, it
has brought Japan un-
precedented domestic hard-
ship, including record
unemployment.
Uno's latest paperback,
which has already sold 150,000
copies, also claims that Jews
control all major multinational
corporations, that business
leader David Rockefeller is a
"closet Jew" and that Adolf
Hitler "worked for the benefit
of his country."
"I'm really saying Japanese
are dumb and they need to
understand how powerful
Jews are to understand how
the United States works," Uno
said in an interview.
"Japanese money is going to
the United States, and the
American economy is led by
Jews."
Previous rises in anti-Jewish
sentiment also have often been
a function of accommodative
politics, such as during World
War II or following the 1970s
oil crises, when Japan, heavily
dependent on Middle East
crude, joined the Arab boycott
of Israel.
But because the attempt to
fix blame for economic woes
comes amid an ongoing
resurgence of Japanese na-
tionalism, which is tinged with
feelings of racial superiority,
some scholars say the two,
taken together, are troubling.
"It reveals a sense of
frustration in comprehending
what's going on in the world,
they're trying to find the guy
responsible," said sociologist
Herbert Passin of New York's
Columbia University, a Japan
expert in Tokyo.
UJA AWARD AT WASHINGTON CONNECTION II: UJA
National Chairman Martin Stein (riotf is shown presenting a
rial award to Israeli Ambassador Nmr Rosenne (left) during
recent UJA Washington Connection II program. The award
was given in appreciation of Ambassador Rosenne's "dedication,
friendship and support of our common cause." Two hundred
Jewish community leaders, under the leadership of National Vice
Chairman Jerome Dick, attended the two-day program in
Washington, D.C., exchanging views with key Congressional and
Administration-policy makers on leading domestic and interna-
tional issues. Caucusing at the end of the program, the par-
ticipants raised $2.8 million for UJA/Federation Campaigns.
(Photo Credits: Robert Comins)


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