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:
AA00014312:00344

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
j^ishFloridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDE
^^
Volume 16 Number 10
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, April 10, 1987
riMUocM
Price ;*"> Cents
Passover A Time To Create New Miracles;
Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal Way
By SHELDON S. POLISH
General Chairman
Yes we can create new
miracles on Passover.
Tonight, as we gather to
enact a tradition that unites
us as a single people, the
tradition of Passover, not all
of us will celebrate this
miracle in quite the same
way.
For some, it will be an
evening of warmth, love and
security. But others will
spend this night trembling
... at the thought of a
knock on the door ... or
from pangs of hunger ... or
just from simple loneliness.
At a resettlement center
in Israel, on a famine-
plagued plain in Africa, in a
home for the aged in our
own community, tens of
thousands of our brethren
celebrate in their own ways,
some only in spirit, but
together will be standing
proud as Jews.
In the past months, you
the committed and
conscious-minded people
have helped to wrought new
miracles through your pro-
found generosity to Federa-
tion/UJA, and created
something wonderful for
our people. And for that we
are all grateful.
But, for too many Jews,
here at home and around
the world, they face their
daily existence armed with
little more than hope for a
better tomorrow a hope
that can only be realized if
you care enough to help
through your support.
The need is growing:
In Israel, funds are
urgently required to help
rebuild social programs cut
because of a vicious
economic crises, to renovate
deteriorating
neighborhoods, and to help
realize the dream of a com-
passionate society where
the disadvantaged are not
forgotten.
Around the World,
where our people suffer and
cry out in the night
unable to rescue themselves
without our assistance.
Here at Home, where
the older woman you pass
on the street spends her,
days in isolation or fear,
Continued on Page 13
For our Brethren here at Home ..
In Israel Worldwide
Hats Off 'Super Sunday' '87 Campaign Team
PARIS The Polish
government has announced its
formal approval of a plan to
remove a Carmelite convent
from the site of the Auschwitz-
Birkenau death camp in
Poland, the World Jewish Con-
gress was informed.
GENEVA Adolf
Shayevich, the Chief Rabbi of
Moscow, claimed that Soviet
Jews have complete freedom
to practice their religion.
Shayevich replied to questions
at a session of the United Na-
tions Human Rights Commis-
sion devoted to human rights
and the status of international
human rights covenants. Ac-
cording to Shayevich, who
heads Moscow's Choral
Synagogue, the majority of the
two million Jews in the USSR
are non-believers by choice,
not by force. He said that any
Jew who wished to live by the
laws of Moses and the Torah
was free to do so.
Over and over, the
telephones were dialed; over
and over, more than 300
volunteers asked those who
answered the phone,
"Which of the following
issues concern you the most:
the well-being of Israel, the
local Jewish community, or
programs for Jews in need
around the world?"
Over and over again dur-
ing "Super Sunday," March
22, at Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57th St.,
Tamarac, sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
the Jewish community
responded.
Gladys Daren Kicks OffPkon-
A-Thon.. .
' Some said Israel was the
most important, others
stressed the need for local
services, many said that all
three were of equal
importance.
Whatever the reasons,
their concern and caring
was backed with increased
pledges to the 1987 Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign, the Jewish com-
munity's major philan-
thropy funding over 50
humanitarian and social ser-
vice organizations.
During the all-day 'phon-
a-thon, over $140,000 was
raised by volunteers
representing every facet of
North Broward's Jewish
community.
Those who benefitted
from services provided by
Federation funding were
alongside prominent area
businessmen and women as
together they made their
calls to the tens of
thousands of prospects.
Residents from con-
dominiums sat side by side
with teenagers as they, in
turn, called neighbors and
friends.
Special plaudits went to
the young team of 'guys and
gals' from BBYO under the
Photos on Page 11
Continued on Page 9-
Spotlight on Passover Community Programs...
Chaplaincy Commission Provides Area Services
Inside
Dalallna: Haifa... page 4
Kol Ishah... page 9
Campaign Scoracard...
paga 12
During the Festival of
Passover, scores of men and
women from throughout
North Broward in nursing
and retirement facilities will
have the opportunity to
celebrate this "Season of
Freedom" at special Prayer
Services, thanks to the
tireless work of the corps of
volunteers of the Chaplain-
cy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
In March and April, South
Florida area Rabbis, Can-
tors and lav spiritual leaders
brightened the time for
scores of men, women and
children confined to
hospitals, prisons, convales-
cent as well as nursing and
retirement facilities, with
special Passover Services.
The Chaplaincy Commis-
sion would like to extend a
special thank you to the
members and volunteers of
the JCC WECARE pro-
gram for their heartfelt ef-
forts of the Passover
programs.
Under the guidance of
Commission chairman
Alfred Golden and director
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
this group of dedicated men
and women conducted ser-
vices at the following places:
Tuesday, March 31
10:00 a.m.
Colonial Palm West
51 W. Sample Rd.
Pompano Beach,
942-5530
Rabbi Solomon Geld/Mr.
and Mrs. Resnikoff and
Minyonaires/Cantor
Grossman
11:00 a.m.
Colonial Palm East
3670 NE 3rd Ave.
Pompano Beach,
Continnaa* ea Paga 18
p
i

Have You Signed Up For Federation's 20th Anniversary Mission Yet?


Page 2 The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Laucterdate/Friday, April 10,1987
Sheldon Polish Addresses Young Professionals
"May I say that I have at-
tended countless luncheons,
dinners, and related meetings
during this past year as
general chair for the '87
Federation/UJA campaign,
but none as important as the
intimate gathering tonight."
The words of General Chair-
man Sheldon S. Polish who
recently addressed a number
of Parlor Meetings in the com-
munity in a final stage drive
for '87 UJA.
"Because you men and
women professionals repre-
sent the future of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and its more than
50 major agencies and
beneficiaries supported by the
Federation/UJA,' he stressed.
"Many of you in this room
are not totally aware of the
Federation and its function in
our 22-area community that
comprises North Broward
County, and so I would like to
give you a brief summary of
now the central major Jewish
organization serves you.
In the past ten years, our
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish community has grown
to more than 185,000, which
now ranks us in the top five
percent in the country. And
with statistics revealing that
Communitywide Yom Hashoa
Program April 26 at Beth Am
"A day for sharing as a com-
munity ... a day for remem-
brance." Please join the
Holocaust Survivors of South
Florida, the Community Rela-
tions Committee of the Jewish
Federation, and Temple Beth
Am during the community
wide Holocaust
Rememberance Day, Yom
Hashoa.
The program will be held on
Sunday, April 26 at noon at
Temple Beth Am, 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd., Margate.
Special guest speaker will be
Beate Klarsfeld who will pre-
sent, "A Woman of Valor
One Woman's Moral Crusade
Against Nazism."
A Christian, born Beate
Kunzel, in 1939, in Berlin, she
was a child during the Nazi
period. She learned about
Nazism and the horrors its
leaders perpetrated against
the Jewish people only after
her arrival in Paris in 1960 and
her subsequent marriage in
1963 to Serge Klarsfeld, a Jew
whose father had been a
member of the French
Resistance and who died in the
gas chambers of Auschwitz.
Beate's plunge into active
public life began in November
of 1968, when she mounted a
West Berlin podium and
delivered "the slap heard
around the world" to the face
of Kurt-George Kiesinger,
Chancellor of West Germany.
With this public slap, and at
the price of her own arrest and
prison sentence, Beate
Klarsfeld thus focused world
attention on the Nazi leader's
oast and his involvement in
Explore 'The Sounds of Silence' at
the Young Business Meeting April 23
Sasha Nanus will explore the
human experience through the
age-old art of mime in a way
that is at once highly educa-
tional and delightfully enter-
taining at the next meeting of
the Federation's Young
Business and Professional
Division, Thursday, April 23 at
6 p.m. at the Marriott Harbor
Beach Resort, 3030 Holiday
Dr., Ft. Lauderdale.
From eve in the Garden of
Eden to the shtetl in Russia, to
a female soldier in the Israeli
army, Sasha Nanus speaks an
unspoken language of move-
ment and expression that peo-
ple of all ages the world over
can understand.
A professional actress,
Sasha has performed in New
York Theatres and on "The
Guiding Light," and "Ryan's
Hope.' Her program is entitl-
ed, "The Sounds of Silence."
Registration, cash bar and
hors d'oeuvres will take place
at 6 p.m., with the program
beginning at 7 p.m.
For reservations or informa-
tion, please contact Maxine at
the Federation, 748-8400.
Sasha Nanus
f
i
I
j&tehFloridian o
OF GREATER FORT LAUOEWDALE
FREDK SHOCMET MARVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SMOCMEt
Editor and PuDklfter Director ol Communication! Executive Edno-
Published WeeKly November through Apr il BiWeekly balance ol year
Second Class Postage Paid at Hallandale Fia USPS 898420
POSTMASTER: Send addraat changes to Tha Jewish FlorWIan,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami. FIs. 33101
Fort Lauderdale Hollywood Office 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd For! Lauderdale EL 3332'
Phone 748 8400
Plant t?0NE6in St .Mian" Fia 33i32 Phone 1 3'3 4604
Member JTA Seven Arts. WNS NEA AJPA ana F PA
Jewish Flortdien Doe. Not Guarantee KaetVuth ol elerchendtee Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 rear Minimum ? 50 (Local Area S3 95 Annuall or by membership
Jewish Federation ot Greater For! Lauderdale
Jewish Federation ol P'eater Fort Lauderdale Brian J She" President. Kenneth B Bierman Exec
utive Director. Marvin Le Vine. Director ol Communications. Lon Ginsberg. Assistant Director. Rulf
Geller. Coordinator. 8358 V" Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321 Phone (3051 7484400 Mai
lor the Federation and Ti j, winh Fiondian ol Greater Fort Lauderdale should be addressed Jewish
Federation ol Greater Fort l..ud rdale PO Box 26810 Tamarac FL 333206810
FreC SAocnel
Friday, April 10,1987
Volume 16
11NISAN5747
Number 10
Beate Klarsfeld
Nazi crimes. This attack on
Kiesinger was only one of a
series of dramatic coups that
had made Beate Klarsfeld a
world-renowned figure and a
leader in the drive to unmask
war criminals now serving
government and industry in
Germany, France and around
the world.
She and her husband, an in-
ternational lawyer discovered
in La Paz the former SS Cap-
tain Klaus Barbie, "the But-
cher of Lyon," who fled to
South America where he was
living a life of ease and com-
fort. Upon revealing his true
identity, she chained herself to
a tree on the main street of La
Paz, flanked by posters detail-
ing his crimes. Due to the
Klarsfelds' intervention, Bar-
bie was finally extradited to
France where he is standing
trial.
In another of her famous
escapades, Beate tried to kid-
nap Kurt Lischka, former chief
of Gestapo's Bureau in France.
Beate herself was arrested,
convicted and sentenced to
jail, but one important result
was the promise of Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt to urge the
West German Parliament to
ratify a convention allowing
German courts to try criminals
already convicted in France.
Therefore, the convention was
ratified in January 1975 and
since that time Beate Klarsfeld
obtained in Cologne the judge-
ment and the condemnation
for harsh prison terms of
Lischka, Hagen and
Heinrichsohn responsible for
the deportation of 80,000 Jews
from France.
Vowing that she will not rest
until she has brought to justice
the murderers of millions of
Jews, Beate with her husband
has compiled a list of several
hundred suspected Nazis who
are still at large. The fearless
fighter has also passed out
publicly pro-Israel leaflets in
Morocco at the very time Arab
leaders were meeting. She has
protested in the streets of
Damascus.
For further information
please contact Melissa Martin
at the Federation, 748-8400.
1,000 new people are coming
to South Florida daily, our
estimated rate of growth is ex-
pected to reach 200,000 by
1990. This is a staggering in-
crease for a community, which
some 20 years ago began with
300 men and women in East
Fort Lauderdale.
We are a mix here we
have our young, predominant-
ly middle management profes-
sional such as yourselves, we
also have our senior citizens,
retirees, as well as our family
orientated group. Federation
serves them all. We have the
Jewish Community Center
which now enrolls some
thousands of members; Jewish
Family Service which aids in
the single parent, drug
response and other family
outreach programs; Hebrew
Day School now has 200
students and with the comple-
tion of the new building in
September, will increase
enrollment; and the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
which educates our high school
students in Judaica studies,
and the adult Midrasha series.
In addition, our Kosher Nutri-
tion and Gathering Place
Elderly Program serves hun-
dreds of our senior citizens dai-
ly. We provide through these
social welfare and cultural pro-
grams an array of services
which touches all walks of life.
We are in touch. We worked
daily to key in on the major
and pressing issues facing the
Jewish people. Anti-Semitism,
t
Sheldon S. Polish
Jewish "Elderly, Family care,
and our brethren in Israel.
This year, we have already
raised a record $6 million to
meet all of these needs here in
our own community, in Israel,
and in 34 lands around the
world. Each and every day we
are growing, but we need your
help, your input. We want you
to be members of this group of
dedicated and committed men
and women. We want to tell
you about us and what we have
to offer and we want you to
help us build an awareness and
heighten the identity of
Federation/UJA, for we are a
warm, caring effective family
that helps our people in need.
The group of young profes-
sionals showed a great en-
thusiasm during the meetings
indicating the various ways
they could become involved in
the Jewish Community's major
philanthropy.
a t^avs i e e -.^asw e -^a e -^esw- e -
A Special Greeting
From the officers, board of directors, professional
and support staff of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, we want to wish you and your family
the most joyous of Passover Holidays and extend our
heartfelt gratitude and appreciation from the tens of
thousands of Jewish men, women and children who
have reaped the benefits from your commitment to the
Jewish community's major philanthropy.
Brian J. Sherr, President
Sheldon S. Polish, General Chairman
Kenneth B. Bierman, Executive Director
Federation Offices Closed for Holiday
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale/UJA
campaign offices, Central Agency for Jewish Education,
and the Jewish Family Service of North Broward, 8358 W.
Oakland Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, will be closed for Pesach,
Tuesday and Wednesday, April 14-15, and Monday and
Tuesday, April 20-21. Regular office hours will resume on
Wednesday, April 22.
TNE FLIGHT
THE LIMO
THE RESORT
THE FOOD
THE FUN
THE WEEK
ONE CALL DOE
FOR ONLY
709
Low rates tor extended stays
South Fallsburg. New Mark 19779 (914) 434-6000
CALL TOLL FREE (800) 431-3124
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That's nsht. We'll fly
you to The Pines for
the whole week for only
$709 And back again
Vour stay at The Pines
also includes three
meals a day and all
ground transportation
Can us today for com
plete details
s all on the premises
Indoor & Outdoor
tennis & free golf
Plus 36 holes of
gotf nearby
Indoor & Outdoor Pools
Health Out
Steam Re vn
Sauna
Air Cone .oned
Card Rooms
Dance Classes &
Exercise Classes
Speedy Garfm Band
Top Star Studded
Entertainment


Friday, Aftfl 1ft<'i9#Mk Jtewfeh Floridian of Greicter r"6rt Lauderdale Page 3
There might never have been an Emancipation Proclamation
without a Passover.
On the night of 15 Nisan.approxi-
mately 3200 years ago.a new era in
human history was begun.
On that date,the right and
supremacy of human freedom was
reaffirmed to the peoples of the world.
The Jews.under the leadership of
Moses,put an end to 400 years of slav-
ery imposed upon them by the ancient
Egyptians.
Passover is the Festival that com-
memorates that remarkable event.lt
marks the birth of the Jews as a free
Kople.lt is the reassertion of Jewish
lief that freedom and dignity are
inalienable human rights/That no one,
be he king.dictator or private citizen
has a mandate to oppress or enslave an-
other human being.This commitment
to freedom as expressed by the Passover
is central to the thoughts and ideals
which have become the foundation of
western civilization.
It is the Ethic upon which Abra-
ham Lincoln based the Emancipation
Proclamation issued more than 30
centuries after the Exodus from Egypt.
For Jews.Passover is a time to
reaffirm the faith and morality forged
from the experience of Egyptian
enslavement and redemption.
But the story told in the Hagad-
dah speaks not just to Jews,but to all
people who love freedom and who are
willing to make sacrifices to keep it.
It is a story that strengthens our
resolve as free citizens of a great nation
to stand together and help others who
are less fortunate throughout the world
to reassert their destiny to be free.
Passover is the Festival of Free-
dom.lt is celebrated during the awak-
ening of spring.the rekindling of life.
It renews our faith that someday
there will be liberty for all. It gives us
hope that some day all may live in peace
anddigrv'--.
It' at makes us Jews.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Road 119th St.)
NORMANDY ISLE: 1260 Normandy Drive
MIAMI: 1717 S.W 17th St. (Douglas Road)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480 NE. 19th Ave
DADE COUNTY PHONE: 531-1161
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
TAMARAC: 6701 W. Commercial Blvd
BROWARD COUNTY PHONE: 523-5801
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714 Okeechobee Blvd.
PALM BEACH COUNTY PHONE: 683-8676
Kenneth J. Lansman
Six chapels serving the New York
Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL GUARDIAN CHAPELS

Sponsoring the GUARDIAN PLAN insurance funded prearranged funeral program.


"'
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 10,1987
.


Focus, Viewpoints, Opinions, and Commentaries
Federation Priorities
The writer is a Fort Lauderdale attorney active in our
Young Leadership Group.
By HOWARD S. GAINES
As the 1987 Federation campaign reaches its climax, the
issue of how the millions collected will be allocated, is
before us again. Last year it was announced with much fan-
fare that 52 percent of the funds were being sent to Israel.
However, I could not share the same excitement and
satisfaction as the announcement meant to impact.
My involvement with the Jewish Federation goes back
three years when a group of young couples, under the
auspices of Ken Kent, came together to raise their con-
sciousness about their Jewish identity and needs. Today, I
sit on the Board of the Jewish Family Services and on the
Federation Planning and Budget Committee and recently
participated in the budget deliberation of the JCC.
The needs of our local Jewish community are great and
growing each year as our population increases. Yet, our
local Jewish agencies which educate, counsel and settle
Jews and enhance our Jewish culture are told that funds
are limited and last year even were cut back. Yet this year
over $7 million will be collected by the Federation.
It is time that those in the decision making positions
begin to realize that we need to concern ourselves first with
the survival of Judaism in America, because as Rabbi Jacob
Neusner stated in a recent article, America is the new pro-
mised land for Jews, not Israel. And just one month ago we
read in the newspapers how the increasing number of Jews
leaving the Soviet Union do not want to emigrate to Israel,
but are emigrating to the United States. Yet Jewish Family
Services has no money available and none is being made
available by Federation, to settle any of these families in
Broward County. Yet, two years ago we were certainly
quick to raise hundreds of thousands of dollars to settle
Ethiopian Jews in Israel.
It has been written all too often how Judaism in America
is a waning religion. So when my two-and-a-half year old
son who attends school at JCC comes home talking about
Shabbat, Chanukah, Purim, etc., he is helping to rein-
troduce the Jewish culture to our family and this occur-
rence being repeated in hundreds of Jewish households in
our community is the building blocks of the future of our
religion and culture. It is to this end that we should be
devoting a far greater portion of our resources.
Years ago in Chicago those with this same philosophy
that reflects the changing realities and needs of Judaism
demonstrated at their Federation Board meetings to at-
tempt to effectuate this change. The time is now here in
Fort Lauderdale to begin a campaign in earnest to have our
priorities reordered because without doing so we will not
have to worry about, Israel, because there will be few Jews
left in America. Please call 741-2800 or 741-0220 to enlist
in this endeavor.
A Statement
From Federation
Recent events have focused considerable media atten-
tion, much of it unfavorable, on Israel and the American
Jewish community.
While many aspects of the events are still not available to
the public, a great deal of the comment directed against
Israel has been both unrealistic and unwarranted. Israel is
a vibrant, vital and open democracy. Through democratic
processes, Israel has addressed painful and difficult issues
before and has always taken correct action one of the
few countries in the world willing and able to do so.
The alliance between the United States and Israel re-
mains strong, and efforts to distort the image of this fun-
damentally sound relationship must be met head on and
opposed.
Israel and the United States share basic democratic,
spiritual and moral values, and this is a truth that has in-
spired support and pride.
The Pollard affair and the so-called Iranscam must be
seen as exceptions to a rule that has always been followed
by two nations that have cooperated fully in the pursuit of
their mutual interests and concerns.
In the historic context of our two democratic societies,
errors in judgment occur from time to time, but history
suggests that these are rectified quickly.
The officers and board of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale will continue to be deeply com-
mitted to preserving the ties that bind the United States
and Israel and unite the Jewish people,
Brian J. Sherr
President
Sheldon Polish
Campaign Chair
Kenneth B. Bierman
Executive Director
Dateline: Haifa
Hapoel Meet.. .An Anniversary Treat
HAIFA Early on the mor-
ning of Monday, May 4, Israel
Independence Day on the
Hebrew calendar, the torch
will be lit at the grave of David
Ben Gurion at Sde Boker. It
will be handed on to a series of
"runners," including one on
horseback, a Beduin astride a
camel, a bicyclist, and finally a
sprinter who will carry it into
the Ramat Gan Stadium where
50,000 spectators will watch as
the flame will rise to the top of
a high tower. The quadrennial
Hapoel Games, 13th in the
series, will be under way.
This will be the biggest and
the most spectacular of all the
meets that preceded. More
than 2,000 sportsmen from 40
countries will take part, in ad-
dition to some 1,500 Israel
athletes, and about 5,000
members of local youth groups
who will stage mass gymnastic
displays.
The Hapoel Games differ
from the Maccabiad in that the
latter is primarily for Jewish
athletes, whereas Hapoel in-
vites the leading sportsmen of
all countries, making this a
truly international event. A
number of world champions
have already indicated their
participation.
Not quite as certain will be
the presence of some countries
with which Israel has no
diplomatic relations. Teams
are expected from Hungary,
Poland and Romania; East
Germany had the courtesy to
reply with a flat "no"; as of
this writing, USSR participa-
tion is in doubt. Japan, surpris-
ingly, appears to place political
considerations before the in-
ternational brotherhood of
sport. Morocco and Egypt
have still not replied. If the
Chinese could play ping pong
with the U.S. even prior to
diplomatic relations, could not
an enlightened government in
Beijing send a team to Tel
Aviv? The final list of national
participants will be significant.
For a full week, through the
closing ceremony on May 11,
visitors will have an opportuni-
ty to witness world class
sports competitions, scheduled
to take place in various parts
of the country. Thus, basket-
ball will be played in all three
major cities: fencing will be in
Acre, canoeing in Tiberias on
the Sea of Galilee, chess in
Netanya, handball in Ness
Ziona and Rishon LeZion, judo
and karate in Tel Aviv, rugby
in a number of kibbutzim,
shooting in Herzlia, tug-of-war
in a Druze village, wrestling in
Nazareth with other major
sports similarly scattered
about the land. There will be
20 track and field competi-
tions. One of the new fields to
be introduced this year will be
equestrian events.
In view of Israel's economic
difficulties, is this the time to
stage a major and costly affair
of this nature, we asked Giora
Glaze?, Director of tl
Organizing Committee.
Glazer, a former kibbutz
member, and a graduate of
Wingate Institute, was quick
to point out that the last
Hapoel Games, in 1983, lost no
money, and as things are going
now, they hope to achieve at
least the same this year with
their $3,000,000 budget. The
magnitude of the event, and
Carl Alpert
the enormous international at-
tention which the Games
always receive, have drawn
he interest of commercial fac-
tors. Realizing the public rela-
tions value of the Games, the
Continued on Page 19
Passover 1943
By STANLEY M. LEFCO
April 19, 1943 marked the beginning of Passover. It was
cruelly chosen by the Germans for the destruction of what
remained of the Warsaw ghetto. That morning they
entered the ghetto, 2,100 soldiers, including SS troops.
Their arsenal consisted of 13 heavy machine guns, 69 hand-
held machine guns, 135 submachine guns, several
howitzers and other artillery pieces, and 1,358 rifles.
The Jewish remnant of what was once a flourishing
center of Jewish life was determined to resist. They
numbered 1,200 fighters. In comparison they possessed no
heavy machine guns, no hand-held machine guns, 2 sub-
machine guns, no howitzers or other artillery pieces, 17
rifles, and 500 pistols.
Ziva Lubetkin, one of the fighters, recounted, ". .all of a
sudden they started entering the ghetto, thousands armed
as if they were going to the front against Russia. And we,
some 20 men and women, young. And what was our arms?
The arms we had we had a revolver, a grenade and a
whole group had two guns, and some bombs, home-made,
prepared in a very primitive way. We had to light it by mat-
ches and Molotov bottles. It was strange to see those 20
men and women, Jewish men and women, standing up
against the armed great enemy, glad and merry, because
we knew that their end will come. We knew that they will
conquer us first, but to know that for our lives they would
pay a high price.. ." Grenades and bombs were thrown,
and the shocked Germans retreated in disarray. 12 German
soldiers had been killed and a number wounded.
Tuvia Borzykowski, another fighter, came upon Rabbi
Maisel and found him reading the Haggadah to his family
at the Passover seder. The room was in shambles. Outside
the night air resounded with explosions and the rattling of
machine guns.
The Germans returned and began shelling building by
building. Leon Najberg wrote in his diary, "Our brave
defenders are holding out at their posts. Germans in
spite of everything have to fight for access to each house.
Gates of houses are barricaded, each house in ghetto is a
defensive fortress, each flat is a citadel Jewish defenders
are showering missiles from flats' windows and throwing
shells at bandits."
Feigele Peltel, in hiding on the "Aryan" side of the ghet-
to wall, described the killings, "On the balcony of the se-
cond floor a woman stood wringing her hands. She disap-
peared into the building but returned a moment later, car-
rying a child and dragging a featherbed, which she flung to
the pavement to break her fall. Clutching her child, she
started to climb over the railing. A spray of bullets caught
her midway the child dropped to the street the woman's
body dangled lifeless from railing."
Dismay set in when the Germans decided to bomb the
ghetto from afar. All the plans for hand-to-hand combat
were foiled. By the end of the first week in May, the focus
of resistance was 18 Mila Street, where 120 fighters had
gathered. Knowing that the end was near, some committed
suicide. Others were killed, but a few managed to escape.
SS General Jurgen Stroop calculated that 7,000 Jews had
been killed in the fighting, 30,000 were deported to
Trebhnka, and five to six hundred were "destroyed by be-
ing blown up or by perishing in the flames."
It would be almost another two years to the day before
Adolph Hitler would take his own life in a bunker in Berlin.
May we remember this Passover those Jews who gave
their lives to be Jewish and those that still yearn for the
right to practice openly their Judaism, a gift all too often
taken for granted.
The author is a lawyer with the Young Leadership group
of the Atlanta, GA Federation.
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r,,tl......*<>l**mofthi K.,)erattnnnf(;rrtrrKl^Ul*tale.


More in 1987
Friday, April 10, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Federation/UJA Midyear Update
Young Leadership Retreat
May 1-3
"There are Jews with
serious needs, here at home, in
Israel and around the world,
who depend on the Jewish
community, and only we are
their answer for help."
Brian J. Sherr, Federation
president in his midyear report
to the '87 Federation/UJA
leadership explained, "That
more in 1987, our UJA cam-
paign dollar is needed to pro-
vide the vital social welfare
and humanitarian programs.
Looking toward our
brethren in Israel, the Jewish
Agency, UJA major
beneficiary, is expected to end
the fiscal year with a deficit of
$40 million. Because the U.S.
dollar is weak in relation to
both European currencies and
the shekel, when the Agency
exchanges dollars for shekels,
they are getting fewer shekels
to maintain the same level of
services.
The situation is compounded
by Israel's inflation which has
a more drastic impact on the
Jewish Agency than the
statistical averages would in-
dicate. The bulk of the
Agency's expenditures are in
areas that have shown the
highest cost increases this
year: student maintenance in
Youth Aliyah and unless our
campaign raises and collects
enough to cover this year's
deficit, new year's programs
will suffer. Youth Aliyah will
face a dramatic cutback in the
number of children who can be
admitted. Also sorely needed
settlements in the Galilee and
Negev regions will not be built,
and hundreds of immigrants
will wait one more year for
permanent housing.
On the homefront, we are
Brian J. Sherr
faced with the burgeoning peo-
ple growth in our North
Broward County area. We
know their needs are great
single parent families coping
with day-to-day ordeals,
teenagers living with peer
pressure and drug related pro-
blems, and the elderly torn
apart by rising health costs
and housing expenses. They all
need to turn to someone for
help and guidance and the
Federation and its family of
agencies must keep the lines of
communications and the doors
opened for them. As we enter
our Twentieth year of
business, our services must ex-
pand to meet the needs of the
'80's. We must assist the
young and old alike, the pro-
fessional, the housewife, the
man and woman and child who
comes to us. We cannot afford
to turn them away for in many
cases, they have no one to turn
to.
As we enter the spring of
our year, let us spring forth
with renewed commitments
and provide all of our Jewish
Not since the asking of the Four Questions has something so tiny made it so big. it's Tettey's tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in Jewish homes tor years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is true tor tea leaves. So tor rich, refreshing flavor, take time out for Tetley tea Because tiny is tastier!
TETLEY 3
too -MBA tmBkm (M mswk
TlMfM Kosher for Passover for TETLEY "Tiny Is fas TEA ffer*M
people with the one thing that
we can all give. Our heartfelt
generosity,
The time, to respond is now!
The pledge to make is more
than one is asked to consider.
Consider if you will, your
friend, neighbor, business
associates, Israeli or fellow
Jews in 33 countries around
the world!"
Sherr indicated that locally,
more than 25 percent of the
funds raised stay in the
Greater Fort Lauderdale com-
munity to continue the agency
and beneficiary social service
and other programs.
Celebrate the 40th birthday
of the State of Israel with the
Young Leadership from the
State of Florida at the 1987
Young Leadership Retreat, to
be held from May 1-3 at the
Hyatt Palm Beaches, West
Palm Beach.
Program highlights include:
Sessions on Israel's Past,
Present and Future.
Workshops on Political Ac-
tivism and Lobbying for
Jewish Causes.
Dialogue on the Bridging
of Jewish Cultures.
"The Shabbat Ex-
perience" Understanding
Cultural and Ritual Aspects.
The American Jewish
Community "Where Do I
Fit In?"
Children programming
will be offered for ages
kindergarten and above.
Guest speakers include
Howard Stone, one of the most
exciting and energetic
speakers in the Jewish World.
Howard has served the Jewish
people in numerous capacities
which include clandestine in-
itiatives to smuggle Jews out
of North Africa and into
Israel. He is currently serving
as a leader in "Operation In-
dependence" which is an effort
aimed at strengthening
Israel's economy.
Also speaking will be Rabbi
Daniel Allen, director of
United Jewish Appeal Young
Leadership Cabinet. Allen is a
member of the Rabbinic
Assembly and UJA Rabbinic
Cabinet. He is a former pulpit
Rabbi and Hillel director. He
has served in a consultant role
to the Israel Foreign Ministry.
For information contact
Melissa Martin at the Federa-
tion, 748-8400.
THE DAVID POSNACK
Hebrew Day School recently
participated in the Matzah
Factory of the JCC's Perlman
Campus. Pictured making
matzah as the Jewish people
did years ago are, from left,
Lauren Bierman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bier-
man and Lisa Canarick,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ber-
nard Canarick.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalc/Friday, April 10, 1987
Jewish Television Magazine Celebrates Passover and Spring
Passover is a favorite Jewish
holiday to many people not on-
ly because it is a celebration of
freedom but because it coin-
cides with the arrival of spr-
ing. The April edition of
'Jewish Television
Magazine," a monthly
magazine-format program pro-
duced by the Council of Jewish
Federations, celebrates both
the holiday and its season.
The program airs locally on
cable television. It begins by
retracing the steps of the
Children of Israel as they
wandered, according to the ac-
count in Exodus, through the
Sinai Desert for 40 years
before arriving at the Promis-
ed Land. To this day, as the
first segment of the program
shows, one can find in that
rugged terrain evidence of the
kind of life those wanderers
must have led.
Pictured are members of Panel Two who attended a recent
meeting on the allocations; seated from left, Samuel K. Miller,
David Sommer, Alan Levy, Chairman; standing, from left are
Jeffrey Streitfeld, Kerry Kuhn and Dr. David Sachs, who is
president of the Jewish Family Service ofBroward County.
Planning and Budget Committee
The Federation's Planning
and Budget committee is conti-
nuing its endeavors even
though the fiscal recommenda-
tions for the 1988 agency
allocations have already been
made to the Board of Direc-
tors. The committee has the
responsibility of making deter-
minations of the overall needs
of the Jewish community of
North Broward County and
then making recommendations
as to how these needs are to be
met. The committee will be
meeting with all of the leaders
to assess the priority needs
that will make the Greater
Fort Lauderdale area a better
place to live.
The committee represents a
cross-section of the Jewish
community with a wide variety
of local residents participating
in this most important activity.
One can also find today
modern factories that make
the matzo the flat unleaven-
ed bread which those
ancestors, in their rush to
leave Egypt, were obliged to
eat and which we still eat to-
day on Passover. The second
segment of the program takes
viewers to see how this ancient
food is baked today.
Another segment of the pro-
gram highlignts a seder en-
thusiastically conducted in a
modern kibbutz in the desert
not far from where the
Rabbis Tour Israel
Ninety of the 120 Rabbis
from the U.S. and Canada who
participated in the recently
concluded Second Annual
Tourism Mission of Israel
Bonds' National Rabbinic
Cabinet have pledged to lead
congregational groups on
visits to Israel in 1987.
The Rabbis made their
?Jedges at the end of their
our-day conference (Feb.
7-10) which was organized by
Israel Bonds, the Israel
Government Ministry of
Tourism and El Al Israel
Airlines in a joint effort to pro-
mote tourism to Israel among
North American Jewry.
The Rabbis ended the con-
ference with a moving
ceremony at the Western
Wall. They had each earlier
signed a Proclamation of
Rededication resolving to
organize delegations and
declaring that "visits to Israel
are an important aspect of
building the economy of the
Jewish State."
Israelites are said to have
wandered.
In deference to the spring
season, a time often thought
peculiarly conducive to falling
in love, the longest segment of
the program focuses on ways
in which single Jewish people
are being introduced to one
another in Jewish settings in
Miami, Baltimore and
Washington, D.C. Part of the
segment features Senator
Rudy Boschwitz of Minnesota,
together particularly to
celebrate Jewish holidays
which they might otherwise
have to face alone.
The program also celebrates
the joyousness of the season
and the holiday with a couple
of musical selections by a
popular band called Selah,
formerly known as the
Diaspora Yeshiva Band.
The host of the series is film
and television actor Stephen
Macht, currently best known
1VUUV j-JVU^-a* v# w **%( v^w* nilu"U
the so-called "Cupid of Capitol to viewers for his featured role
H'n who brings single people on "Cagney and Lacey."
Edward Don & Co.
2200 SW 45 St. Ft. Lauderdale
(Dade) 374-3121 (Broward) 983-3000
Happy Passover To All
FromKadaish
to
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This wine has not been boiled.
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Mad Hatter's Purim Ball
Friday, April 10J 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7

The teenagers came from
Coral Springs, Margate, Plan-
tation, Sunrise, Tamarac, Fort
Lauderdale, Davie ... to
celebrate Purim as only
teenagers can ... with the
Fist Annual Mad Hatter's
Purim Ball. Over 100 Jewish
teenagers across North
Broward met to dance the
night away as well as witness a
new program by youth direc-
tor Aley Sheer called Rock 'n
Roll Judaism.
Coordinated by the newly
formed North Broward Jewish
Youth Directors Council, the
Purim Ball, held on Thursday,
March 19, was the group's
first effort at heightening the
Jewish message for Broward's
teens. Sharon S. Horowitz of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education explained that "it is
our hope that our teenagers in
affiliated youth groups will br-
ing their non-affiliated friends
in contact with these Jewish
events." As co-chairwoman
and originator of the Broward
Jewish Youth Directors Coun-
cil (JYDC) Horowitz explained
that the group will provide in-
service education to area
youth directors as well as coor-
dinate special events for area
teens.
Sponsored by The Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion, Southeast Federation of
Temple Youth, Young Judaea,
Reconstructionist Youth
Group and Temples Ramat
Shalom, Tamarac Jewish
Center, Beth Israel, Kol Ami,
Beth Orr, Beth Am and the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
JYDC meets monthly for the
youth directors to discuss com-
mon interests of today's
Jewish youth. The council's
most active members include:
Stanley Cohen of Temple Beth
Israel, Lisa Weinsoff of Tem-
ple Beth Am, Billy Rubin of
BBYO and Michelle Rapchik
and Rebecca Kaplan of Young
Judaea and Sharon Horowitz
of the Judaica High School.
Student representatives
assisted greatly in the plann-
ing for the community wide
event. They included David
Berkowitz and Robyn Goldner
With Rhyme
and Reason
On Being
A Mensh
Our noblest goal in Jewish life
Is doing what is right.
No greater virtue can we woo
That that of
menshlikeit....
To be someone of consequence
One need not win success,
Nor fame, nor status in the
world,
Nor fortunes to impress.
A rich man can be arrogant,
A doctor, grandiose,
A judge can be insensitive,
A lawyer can be gross.
But a numsh is something else.
He just can't be outdone.
Through strength of character
he thrives
Inspiring everyone ...
On narrow paths of rectitude,
We find that he has trod ...
To be a mensh is nothing less
Than being close to G-d.
-Jack Gould
Editor's Note The following is provided by the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry.
The Matzah of Hope
National Conference on Soviet Jewry

Pictured are some of the participants of Federation's Judaica
High School program in Coral Springs and Karen Sussman,
right, SEFTY Youth director for Temple Beth Orr.
of Judaica High School, Aviva
Gardner of Temple Beth Israel
USY, Ana Bugdadi and Pam
Katz of Temple Beth Am USY,
and Ila Levin and Steven
Zipris of BBYO.
The Mad-Hatter's Purim
Ball was an exciting first even
for the JYDC. Planning will
now begin for a teenage Yom
HaShoah program.
Famous Author to Speak at
Business Executive Network May 7
David Wyman, professor of
History and twice chairman of
Judaic Studies at the Universi-
ty of Massachusetts, will be
the special guest speaker at
the next meeting of the
Federation's Business Ex-
ecutive Network on Thursday,
May 7 from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at
the Fort Lauderdale Marriott
Hotel and Marina, 1881 SE 17
St.
Mr. Wyman is the author of
"Paper Walls: America and
the Refugee Crisis, 1938-41"
and more recently, "The
Abandonment of the Jews."
There will be a cash bar and
hors d'oeuvres. For reserva-
tions or information contact
the Federation at 748-8400.
David Wyman
BULLETIN
Dou JortES/Reuters Cohfiriirtioii
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THE MATZAH OF HOPE
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10 East 40tr, SPaat State 907. New fork. NY 10016
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 10, 1987
At the Kosher Nutrition Program

Ben Balaban is pictured mak-
ing the Kiddush after lighting
the Chanukia. For those who
live alone, Chanukah was
celebrated in grand style at the
Federation-supported Kosher
Nutrition program.
Standing, from left, Joyce Newman, Executive director, AFTAU
Franne Alter, Susen Grossman and Dr. Haim Shaked.
BBYO
Tour
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization (BBYO), which
has been sending teenagers on
tours of Israel for three
decades, has announced plans
to broaden the scope of its
overseas programming this
summer with the introduction
of its Capital Cities Tour of
Europe.
The program, which is open
to BBYO members age 15 or
older, will take the youth on a
20-day tour of Amsterdam,
Brussels, Antwerp, Paris, and
London, with side trips to
points of interest outside of
these major cultural and
population centers. The trip
will run from July 1 to 23.
Points of interest on the
itinerary include the Anne
Frank House and Van Gogh
Museum in Amsterdam, a tour
of the Flemish Center in Ant-
werp, and a visit to Bruges.
Belgium. Other sightseeing in-
cludes visits to the Louvre,
Jewish Quarters, Ar de Triom-
phe, and Palace de Versailles
in Paris, and Parliment, the
Tower of London, and Buck-
ingham Palace in London.
In addition to the touring,
the American youth will meet
with members of BBYO in
Europe for an exchange of
cultural ideas.
Throughout the entire tour,
participants will be housed in
youth hostels and hotels.
The cost is $2,500 which in-
cludes airfare from New York
to Amsterdam and the return
trip from London. It also in-
cludes all room, board,
sightseeing tours, professional
guides, admission fees, and
orientation procedures at the
point of departure. Transpor-
tation between a participant's
home and New York is not
included.
Application for this program
can be made by contacting the
Registrar, Capital Cities Tour,
BBYO, 1640 Rhode Island
Avenue, N.W., Washington,
D.C. 20036. The program can
only accommodate on a first-
come first-serve basis.
BBYO is a beneficiary agen-
cy of the Jewish Federation
receiving funds from the an-
nual United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
The Jonathan Pollard spy
case and the Iran-Contra arms
deal from an Israel In-
The Kosher Nutrition program celebrated the New Year, the first ^1)^,,^ perspective were
day of Chanukah and Shabbat with the wonderful celebratum. ^ m^n SUDjects discussed by
Pictured enjoying the fan are, from left, Sam Sklar, Aaron and ^ Haim gh^ed wnen he ad-
Faye Einfeld and violinist Sam Gross. dressed a group at the home of
Meral Ehrenstein on March 24
for American Friends of Tel
Aviv University.
American Friends of Tel
Aviv University moved it of-
fices to Miami in November.
Anyone wishing information
can call 576-3546.

Publix
Publix
wishes you and
your family a
joyous Passover
celebration.
May the spring festival of
Passover bring you an abundance
of peace and happiness.

!-



Friday, April 10, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
toiuin-H I II M '/k K,\
^Woman's AiotCG
By DKBOKAH FL'LLEK
UAUN
I'ublicitv (hair
The Women of Pesach
The young girl who watches
her baby brother float silently
down stream in a woven
basket could hardly imagine
the impact on history she
would have. Most of the stories
pertaining to the exodus of the
Jews from the land of Egypt
have focused on that baby, in-
stead. Indeed Elie Wiesel call-
ed Moses, "the most powerful
hero in biblical history."
Where would he have been
without his sister, Miriam, and
the other women involved in
the flight from slavery to
freedom? They are the unsung
heros of the story. Let us final-
ly recognize some of them.
The king of Egypt decrees
that the Hebrew midwives put
all newborn Israelite boys to
death. Shifra and Puah, the
two midwives, let the children
live and when questioned by
pharaoh they answer,
"Hebrew women are not like
Egyptian women: they are
vigorous. Before the midwife
can come to them, they have
given birth." (Exodus 1:19).
There is a Midrash which gives
us ample proof that it was only
the aid of the midwives which
helped the Jewish women to
continue having families in the
midst of terrible oppression.
Looking for another method
of displaying his cruelty, the
king decides all Hebrew male
babies should be drowned in
the Nile. When a baby boy,
later called Moses, is born to
Yocheved she hides him for
three months. At that time,
she waterproofs a wicker
basket, wraps her baby in it,
and hides him in the reeds of
the Nile. Her older daughter,
Miriam, is conveniently posi-
tioned close by to be sure no
harm would come to him. The
daughter of pharaoh, bathing
in the cool water, finds the
baby. Realizing that he must a
Hebrew, she decides to take
him to the palace. There upon
Miriam suddenly makes her
presence known and instantly
offers to find a nurse for the
baby. Yocheved is hired to br-
ing up the child and thus rears
her own offspring as the son of
the princess of Egypt. Miriam
makes her presence felt
throughout the life of her more
famous brothers, Moses and
Aaron. It is said that she and
the other women actually
danced and played timbrels
when the Jews crossed the
Red Sea.
After a life in the palace, as
the grandson of the king,
Moses is forced to leave Egypt
when he rejects the beating of
his fellow Israelites. While in
neighboring Midian, Moses
marries a woman named
Tziporah. During their return
journey to Egypt a strange in-
cident takes place. G-d sudden-
ly besieges the family and is
only averted when Tziporah
understands the problem. This
daughter of a Midianite priest
takes it upon herself to circum-
cise her own son. Moses
himself seems to have forgot-
ten to attend to this important
ritual ... the very sign of the
covenant between G-d and
Abraham.
At the Seder ceremony we
read the story of the
deliverance from Egypt. But
certain details are usually left
untold. The book of Exodus
(3:21-22) says, 'And I will
dispose tne Egyptians
favorably toward this people,
so that when you go, you will
not go away empty-handed.
Each woman shall borrow
from her neighbor and the
lodger in her house objects of
silver and gold, and clothing,
and you shall put these on your
sons and daughters, thus strip-
ping the Egyptians." Yet in a
related story a short time
later, the Jewish women would
not part with their jewels in
order to fashion a golden calf
for the men to worship. How
many of us ever wondered
where former slaves got
enough gold to make a statue?
As leader, Moses was re-
quired to answer many dif-
ficult questions during the 40
years in the desert. For exam-
ple, a man named Tzlofchod
had five daughters. These girls
had no brothers. When their
father died they insisted that
they had the right to inherit
from him. Although Moses
tried to find an answer, he
could not respond. History
states that he turned to G-d.
The proclamation came down
that, indisputably, daughters
may benefit from bequests of
their fathers.
Clearly women have left
their mark on the story of
Pesach. But what of Pesach to-
day? Why are there only four
. sons? We should ultimately
admit to the importance of
daughters and write a Hag-
gadah that acknowledges that
families do have female
children who are able to ask
auestions. Women have long
one most of the work
associated with Passover ...
the cooking ... the cleaning
. .. changing the dishes, pots,
pans, etc. yet it is the men who
do the 'inspection' with a
feather and candle to see that
SHE did a meticulous job. Dur-
ing the seder dinner the
women historically cook and
serve and bring water for men
to wash their hands. Perhaps,
this year, women should have
specially embroidered pillows
to recline on at the table for
this particular dinner.
Recognition, at long last, of
their contribution to the
shared flight from drudgery to
emancipation for all human
beings.
Scholarship
Fund Established
Hat's Off 'Super Sunday'
'87 Campaign Team
Continued from Page 1-
lead of Billy Rubin, High
School of Judaica and
Sharon Horowitz and the
Hillelites who were there
from day to dust on the
phones, collecting cards and
doing their part.
Many volunteers stayed
past their assigned dialing
sessions, according to
Gladys Daren, chairman,
who was elated with the
spirit, camaraderie and fun-
filled excitement created by
the day's activities.
Some of the comments
she said included, "I'm on a
roll. Super Sunday brings
people together for a com-
mon cause. Most people I've
talked to are expecting the
call and are very nice.
It was a fun time filled
with purpose. The blue and
white bedecked room
featured the live radio-
remote of Mike Roberts
broadcasting live over
WFTL, while 'guys and
gals' filled the fishbowl with
heartfelt gifts collected dur-
ing the day. This was the
place to be. This is where it
was happening.
Volunteers spoke of big
and small pledges alike. A
woman said that she receiv-
ed a $10 pledge from a
single parent supporting
two children, obviously
struggling, but insisting on
showing she cared for her
brethren. Grandparents
pledged $100 in honor of
their grandchildren's for-
thcoming Bar and Bat Mitz-
vahs, one man said he was
waiting for the annual call
and responded with $500
and one caller surprised the
phone team when he an-
nounced a check for $1,000
is in the mail.
The importance of Super
Sunday to the Jewish com-
munity was recognized by
the many city officials par-
ticipating throughout the
day.
Mayor Kaminsky of
Lauderhill made up the
honor roll of city officials
who hit the horns in their
quest for funds.
General chairman Sheldon
S. Polish said, "All in all, it
was a beautiful day for our
Jewish community. But our
fund-raising efforts are not
over this year. We now have
to collect all the money
necessary to help support
the organizations funded by
the Federation. This year
we're trying to reach out
and involve all the people in
our 22-area community than
ever before. If you were not
called on Super Sunday, but
would like to contribute, you
can do so by calling the
Federation at 748-8400."
Photos on Page 11
[:]ROWARD
IJAPER *
UACKAGING
FT LAUD 776-6272
QROWARD
1JAPER4
Jacob Brodzki, chairman of
the Federation's Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies, has
announced that Felice Sincoff
Prensky has established the
Dr. Arthur B. Sincoff Scholar-
ship Fund in memory of her
late husband. Money from this
fund will be earmarked for an
enrichment program for
women in Federation's Project
Renewal city, Kfar Saba.
"Felice has set an example
for all to follow," stated Jacob
Brodzki, "by setting up this
Fund, she is perpetuating
forever, the memory of a loved
one who has passed away."
Felice will act as a' trustee
for this Fund, which was con-
tributed to by friends and
family, and will make recom-
mendations as to where the
money should be used. The
Foundation will grant this
money and ultimately the final
decision will be at the discre-
tion of officials of Kfar Saba,
who, by living there, know ex-
actly what is needed most.
Originally from New York,
Felice and her late husband
Arthur were active in every
aspect of Jewish affairs.
"Education was very impor-
tant to Arthur," Felice stated.
"It is this reason that I recom-
mended the funds be used to
educate women in Kfar Saba.
The funds will teach women
some of the basics; health,
hygiene and they in turn, will
be able to teach their own
Felice Sincoff Prensky
families. "Serving as Project
Renewal chair is Alvera A.
Gold who was delighted at the
news. "I want to praise Felice
for her continuing concern and
commitment for the develop-
ment of today's women."
"Having been so involved
with Federation's Women's
Division, I realize the impor-
tance of the woman's role. I
feel indeed fortunate that
there is a foundation to enable
all this to happen. I hope
others will do the same," sne
added.
For further information on
the Foundation, please contact
Janice Salit at 748-8400.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LaiKJerdale/Friday, April 10,1987
Pesach: Our Festival of Freedom
Temple Beth Israel Rally
Our Feast of Freedom,
Pesach, is a time when we are
asked to examine the relation-
ship between freedom and
social responsibility. Against
the background of "We were
slaves to Pharaoh in Egypt,"
Mordecai Kaplan wrote:
When we look to God as
the Power that makes for
freedom we expect that
He will give mankind no
rest until it puts an end to
the order of social living
which makes it possible for
a human being to be
drudging and slaving for
aims in which he has no
part or parcel.
We are slaves to Pharaoh as
long as we remain participants
in projects which we have not
made our own; and we are
traitors to our historical con-
sciousness when we do not
protest the enslavement of
others. We who live in the free
world enjoy unprecedented
freedoms but in our enjoyment
of these freedoms it is very
easy to forget about our
brothers and sisters who are
not so fortunate. Especially
during Pesach we should recall
our brothers and sisters in
Soviet Union, Ethiopia, Syria
and elsewhere, and resolve to
do all in our power to aid them
in their struggle for freedom.
We can join in symbolic actions
such as keeping an empty chair
at our Seder or reciting the
"Matzah of Hope" and we can
also raise, our voices in protest
by writing to representatives
of the governments which op-
press our people as well as to
our own Senators and Con-
gress people.
Nor can we forget those in
our own community who are
hungry and homeless during
this time when we recite "Let
all who are hungry come and
eat." Through charitable con-
tributions to our own Federa-
tion, the United Way and
other agencies we insure that
those who are in need during
this holiday season will receive
the means to "make Pesach."
The Rabbis of North
Broward extend to you and
your family best wishes for a
happy and kosher Pesach and
hope that you will use this op-
portunity to bring God s
goodness into our world.
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell,
President
North Broward
Board of Rabbis
Israel '87 Impressions
Each trip to Israel is unique.
The beauty, emotions, sights,
excitement, and people remain
the same, but the challenges
and the tensions change. This
trip, my tenth, was highlighted
by the Hadassah Diamond
Jubilee Mission. Two thousand
people from all over the world
journeyed to a rededication of
75 years of health care and na-
tion building. Through the
course of events, Hadassah's
place in prestate Israel and
since statehood demonstrated
to us and to the people of
Israel the constancy of the
dedication of 385,000
American Women. Tribute
was paid to the foresight of the
leaders of Hadassah from
Henrietta Szold, our founder,
through to Ruth Popkin, the
current National President.
The more than 2.5 million
women who have been
members of Hadassah over the
Eeriod of 75 years were
onored at the exhibit produc-
ed and displayed at Beth
Hatefutsoth (Museum of the
Diaspora) which will tour the
United States 1987-88. The
display is a chronology of
events which intertwined
Hadassah and the State of
Israel until today. Visits to
Hadassah University Hospital
on Mount Scopus, Kiryat
Hadassah and the Moshe Shar-
ret Institute of Oncology at
Ein Karem, the Seligsberg-
Brandeis Comprehensive High
School, Hadassah Community
College, Hadassah Neurim
(Youth Aliyah village) and
Jewish National Fund forests
thrust us into the present and
future as our efforts in nation
building continue. Shabbat
Dinner with Young Judaeans
in Israel on the Hashachar
Year Course brought home the
reality of Jewish life in
America and the need to con-
stantly reinforce Zionism in
our teaching of Judaism.
Tensions between Israel and
the United States were ap-
parent. As Shimon Peres, Yit-
zhak Rabin and Yitzhak
Shamir took their turns on our
platform, each made impor-
tant foreign policy statements
intended to ease the pressure.
Natan Scharansky spoke in his
own inimitable way saying we
should be strong and constant
like his wife A vital in our sup-
port of Refuseniks. He called
again for massive demonstra-
tion in Washington if and
when President Reagan and
Gorbachev meet.
I could not deny the oppor-
tunity to attend the trial of
Demjanjuk. It was a brief walk
from the Hilton to the Bi-
nyanei Ha'ooma. Every day
the Israeli papers carry full
reports. But to be there was to
be witness to history. As I
entered the room with the
translation cassett I had the
feeling of theater. On the
stage were the three judges,
defense counsel with Demjan-
juk and his son constantly
behind him. A translator into
Ukrainian along with guards
at his side. Prosecutors and
witness. But the audience was
filled with young people who
had cut school or come with
teachers, young soldiers, sur-
vivors and families of sur-
vivors, people from all over
Israel and others like myself.
It was almost as though this
was the first and maybe the
last time these people would
hear personal testimony on the
Holocaust. The theater was
the reality.
Purim in Israel is a time
when adults and children dress
up and laugh away the sounds
of Hamen. And Hadassah in-
stituted a new tradition to
Jerusalem. A Purim Parade
with over 2,000 people from
the United States along with
many Israelis, Teddy Kollek
and Hadassah President Ruth
Popkin as marshals wowed the
Jerusalemites. They said
Hadassah was indeed powerful
for it didn't rain on our parade.
For it had been raining and
sleeting all over Israel. Taking
the bus to Ber Sheba for a visit
with friends I saw the desert
blooming with purple, blue,
yellow and red flowers with
erass and trees bright green.
What a change in the city since
I had been there last. It has
grown from 80,000 people to
160,000. The rain was good
luck for the couple whose wed-
ding I attended in Tel Aviv. A
wedding of Israel's Sephardic
community as the family came
to Israel originally from Libya.
Attending Shabbat services
at the Conservative
Synagogue and the Hebrew
Union College Synagogue
gave me a feeling of the
oneness of all of Israel. Walk-
ing through the Notre Dame
de Zion Monastery at Ein
Karem with a sister who is try-
ing to bring tolerance and
peace among the Christian
sects and is working toward
greater understanding bet-
ween Arab Christian and Jew
filled me with a feeling of
peace.
I left Israel knowing the pro-
blems facing our brothers and
sisters there and here in the
United States. I left Israel
with the feeling that many
people are working toward
solving these problems,
Hadassah women included.
That Israel is only going to be
39 years old and has solved so
many problems already. With
effort and patience more will
be solved. I left knowing that
the work of my hands is
toward the goal of peace,
understanding and nation
building. I left thinking, this
trip was truly unique.
Helen Weisberg
Elected Member
National Board of Hadassah
Administrator
North Broward Midrasha
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
Temple Beth Israel of Deer-
field Beach sponsored a rally
last week to show solidarity
amongst Jews who are
assimilating at alarming rates,
according to the temple's
spiritual leader Rabbi Joseph
Langner.
"Intermarriage and a low
birth rate of 1.2 children per
family are the primary reasons
for our shrinking number,"
said Langner. He said
estimates show that, in the
past 15 years, between
500,000 and one million Jews
have been lost through
assimilation.
"It must be remembered
that the Jewish community is
approximately 350 some odd
years old. We have steadily
grown. Only in the last 12 to 15
years have our numbers began
to decrease for the first time in
the entire 350 year history.
'As we have witnessed in the
last 20 years, interfaith mar-
riage is growing from 20
perent of Jewish people to at
least 40 percent and some say
as high as 60 percent."
Langner also points to
decreasing number^ of
membership in organizations
such as B nai B'rith. Educa-
tion statistics also show that
the majority of Jewish children
do not receive a Jewish educa-

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Rabbi Joseph Langer
tion, especially beyond the age
of a bar or bat mitzvah, accor-
ding to Langner.
"We are losing the battle,"
Langner asserts. "You need
only go to various synagogues
and add up the total member-
ship of all the synagogues and
you'll see it adds up to a paltry
11, 12 percent of the Jewish
people who live in this
community.
"What has been worse," he
added, "is that a weakened
Jewish commitment has made
us easy prey for the various
evangelistic and cultist move-
ment in the country who are
sometimes filling a need that
we in our blindness have never
sought to address."
Jewish Family Service
Nominates Officers, Board
In accordance with the By-
Laws, the Nominating Com-
mittee of Jewish Family Ser-
vice of Broward County met
on March 11, and submitted
the following slate: Nominated
to the Board Walter Berns-
tein, Rabbi Robert Frazin,
Howard Gaines, Dr. Mark
Gendal, Erwin Gold, Laurence
Greenberg, Mitchell Habib,
Marcy Kameron, Edward
Lefkow, Susan Malter, Elaine
Schwartz, Ronnie Simon, Rab-
bi Elliot Skiddell, Bonnie
Sobelman, Claire Socransky,
David Sommer, and Florence
Straus. Continuing on the
Board and not standing for
reelection Dr. Linda
Benlolo, Dr. Herbert Brizel,
Gladys Daren, Alvera Gold,
Cheryl Gottlieb, Aaron Harel,
Esther Lerner, Barbara N.
Lessne, Estelle Loewenstein,
Merle Orlove, Charlotte
Padek. Israel Resnikoff. Ron
Rosen, Barbara Y. Simonds,
and Fran Stone.
The following have been pro-
posed for election as Officers:
Dr. David Sachs, President;
Norman Ostrau, First Vice
President; Elaine Pittell, Se-
cond Vice President; Herbert
Tolpen, Treasurer; and
Deborah Hahn, Secretary.
Nominations and election to
the Board of Directors will
take place at the April 16,
Board of Directors meeting.
Installation of the Officers and
the Board of Directors will
take place at the 25th Birthday
Gala of Jewish Family Service
on May 3.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a financial
recipient of United Way of
Broward County, Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
and the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Start a tasteful tradition. Make your
knaidlach with G. Washington's*
Seasoning and Broth.
G. WASHINGTON'S
KNAIDLACH &
* Hl HtMly ktM
2taMMMfltvttUMe(Hl
VlCHHMbUllBtll
iVMfitoiiRfwto,
For an extra special seder,
make knaidlach that are different
from all other knaidlach with
G Washington s Seasoning and
Broth 6 Washington's is more
than a flavor enhancer
It's a complete seasoning
The unique blend of herbs and
spices flavors your knaidlach in
more ways than one
Serve knaidlach made with
G Washington's and hear your
guests sing their praises!
SHCkttiG WMMnflMt
MiMltN
aik pepper
1 f!J !fD" G Wasninfl,on > WPP*' Gradually add matnh meal
I h^TT Re,"9erle 20 minutes in covered bowl Form dough into 8
,Tk* .TT0 4 wc,ie,s G whl"fl'0" slo boU.ng water: stir Orop mar
, Ml balls into broth simmer 30 minutes Makes 8 matuh bans
I K Certthed Kosher lor Passover m Specially Marked Packages


Friday, April 10, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
They Came From 22 Area Communities to Raise
Record Funds For Federation /UJA 50 Plus Agencies and Beneficiaries
'Hats Off For A Super Effort
North Broward County On Super Sunday March 22nd
Helping A World of Jewish Needs Super Sunday Teammates
Be PEOPLE
Gladys Daren, chairman of
the Federation's annual phon-
a-thon, Super Sunday, ex-
pressed her deep gratitude and
appreciation to the members
of the North Broward com-
munity as well as the members
of the business community for
all the cooperation and con-
sideration she received in mak-
ing Super Sunday the most
successful to date.
"Not only did we have extra
volunteers to mann the phones
on March 22, we had more
food and drink than we knew
what to do with," Daren
stated. "Super Sunday was a
total community effort and the
community can be very proud
of the results over $100,000
raised to meet the needs of
Jews here in North Broward,
in Israel and worldwide."
Helping to spare the Federa-
tion some very important
dollars were John Turner of
Albertson's who generously
donated soda; Bob Steele of
Publix who also donated soda;
the Sunrise Kosher Market for
their donation of fish platters;
the Flakowitz Family Bakery,
Stern's Bakery and the Family
Bakery for their generous
donations of baked goods.
Thanks also were extended
to Seymour Wildman and his
staff at the Tamarac Jewish
Center for, once again, making
the Federation and its
volunteers feel right at home.
Kudos to the Jewish Center's
David Waldman and his Colla-
tion Committee and Temple
executive director Arthur
Knopsmacher.
Hats off to the phone com-
panies of Southern Bell, who
helped with the cables for the
phones and for AT and T and
their Rep. Judy Mason for
helping Federation purchase
the phones used at a special
discount rate.
The day would not have been
complete without the hilarious
antics of our resident clowns
Aaron Harel and Roger
Krauss and the many hours
spent by representatives of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion and Judaica High School
whose responsibilities ranged
from looking up phone
numbers, to serving the food,
to actually calling their
counterparts for commitments
to the '87 campaign.
Finally, what would Super
Sunday be without the corps of
telephone volunteers each of
whom spent two hours asking
for commitments to the '87
campaign and to help their
Jewishbrethren.
Deepest thank to:
Daniel Cantor, Nora Howard,
Mary Katzberg, William Katz-
berg, Jean Kletzky, Irving
Libowsky, Leon Messing, Tola
Messing, Pearl Miller, Samuel K.
Miller, Sheldon Polish, Lee
Rauch, Joel Reinstein, Berte
Resnikoff, Israel Resnikoff,
Lenore Schulman, Sol Schulman,
Marlene Schwartz, Louis Reins-
tein, Morris Small, Maxine
Spewak, Sidney Spewak, Jeffrey
Streitfeld, Linda Streitfeld,
Hillary Tescher, Barbara Wiener,
Pola Brodzki, Deborah Hahn,
Esther Lerner, Lois Polish, Irving
Bieber, Clara Briskin, Mae Cohen,
Sunny Friedman,
Also, Ruth Garter, Muriel
Haskell, Hy Kaplan, Marcus A.
Lebster, Ruth Maltz, Ruth
Orange, Mrs. Martin Parness,
Gene Popkin, Lillie Rubinstein, Ir-
ving Schneider, Lillian Schoen,
Ruth Abels, David Abels, Rose V.
Klein, Selma Jacobson, Melvin
Schwartz, Martha Serin, Beatrice
Singer, Dorothy Sklar, Milton
Sklar, Ida Sorkin, Anne Tandlich,
Henry Tandlich, Anna Weigman,
Len Wolfer, Judy Henry, Esther
Wolfer, Pearl Klein, Doro Kudish,
Al Lazer, Ruth Cooper, Is Land-
sman, Sunny Landsman, Jules
Strober,
Also, David Kurzban, Kim Lif-
ton, Andrea Linn, Ellen
Magnuson, Billy Rubin, Risa
Waldman, Ellen Goldberg, Bill
Steiglitz, Hy Stoller, Eva Witt-
coff, Sylvia Temkin, Ethel
Friedberg, Mayor David Kamin-
sky, Elaine Rosen, Fran Merens-
tein, Harvey Merenstein, Bernard
Canarick, Ina Saster, Jeff Saster,
Ray Finkel, Ursula Finkel, Tema
Friedman, Cookie Gordon, Heidi
O'Mara, Harvey Rosenbloom,
Carol Rosenbloom, June
Rothouse, Honey Sabath, Barbara
Sadowsky, Marc Schwartz, Claire
Steingo, Arlene Rimer, Tova
Israeli, Leni Glassman, David
Fine,
Also, Pearl Austein, Nathan
Beck, Sara Birnbaum, Emanuel
Bregman, Max Cohnen, Louis
Colker, Ben Dinkes, Sylvia
Dinkes, Arthur Galonsky, Dr.
Bernard Greenspan, Jean
Grossfeld, Charles Haravay,
Hillary Kaufman, Anne
Krosskove, Ely Kushel, Beatrice
Levinson, Sydney Levinson,
Louise Neifeld, Rose Port, Bessie
Rabinovitz, Esther Rich, Frank
Rosen, Mrs. Zena Salzman,
Miriam Sandlofer, Helen Schiffer,
Charles Semp,
Also, Vickie Shore, Rabbi
Elliott Skiddell, Mrs. Harry
Wade, Larry Welner, Sonja Wind,
Julius Wind, C. Rubinstein, K.
Kaplan, K. Ellenbogen, Joel Man-
fried, Abe Biesky, Eleanor
Borden, Roz Cohen, Mr. Samuel
Daniels, Mrs. Samuel Daniels,
Leonard Dolgins, Susie
Friedlander, Diane Goldberg,
Esther Goldberg, Anne Horowitz,
Rose Vogel Klein, Yvette Levin,
Caryn Levine, Robin Newman,
Steve Newman, Irving Cantor,
Charles Wiesenthal,
And Ava Phillips, Harry Ozer,
Dr. James Phillips, Mildred
Reiter, Anna Silman, Dorothy
Spevack, Evelyn Sternberg,
Sylvia Temkin, Susan Canarick,
Marcia Schwartz, Hilda Leibo,
Pearl Auerback, Bernard Cher-
noff, Max Dickstein, Wm. Flack,
Ruth Flack, Ethel Friedberg,
Esther Levin, Charles Groveman,
Lil Groveman, Betty Isaacs, Eva
Marder, Fran Massel, Henrietta
Miller, Mary Pavony, Abe
Rosenblatt.
1


-
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 10, 1987
Commitment to Excellence
Federation/UJA Way $6 Plus Million Raised to Help World Jewry
"Six million and counting .."
What a better way to achieve life-saving gifts than to an-
nounce that a record breaking dollar total has been raised
in the first 3 months of 1987 for the Federation/United
Jewish Appeal.
In a special interview with the Floridian, Sheldon S.
Polish, general chairman, praised the tireless work of hun-
dreds of team volunteers and the heartfelt generosity of
tens of thousands of contributors who have helped to raise
urgently needed gifts to aid welfare and humanitarian pro-
grams in North Broward County, in Israel and other lands
around the world.
Polish said, "Through your profound giving and staunch
determination to reach our life-giving totals, we have ac-
complished a first for our young cmmunity. And it is indeed
fitting to have fulfilled our responsibility as Jews at this the
beginning of our 20th Anniversary year. For it is some 20
years ago that a handful of dedicated and committed men
and women set forth to bring about a central organization
within the Greater Fort Lauderdale community, which to-
day stands at the forefront of providing urgently needed
funds for all of our brethren in need."
In extolling the praise, Polish named his team of more
than 40 campaign cabinet leaders whose expertise and
guidance in major areas and divisions accounted for this
magnificent success.
"This, however, does not mean that the task is over," he
said, "or our job is done." "This is the furthest thing from
the truth and now the truly hardwork begins. It will take a
super effort to finalize the remaining dollars. We need to
reach more givers and involve more volunteers. This is our
major priority if we are to strengthen our entire Jewish
community."
Polish indicated that 'phone squads' representing the
22-Areas are working diligently at Federation Head-
quarters in an effort to procure pledges in a final clean-up
drive, and calls on residents to answer the call to put the
goal for '87 in reach.
Storecard of Giving
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale's 1987 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign (as of 3/27/87)
Bonaventure $140,753
Century Village/Deerfield Beach 240,424
Coral Springs 42,055
Condominiums 700,352
Inverrary 297,002
Margate 179,962
Oceanside 1,426,402
Palm-Aire 740,270
Plantation 333,518
Woodlands 1,312,647
Woodmont 489,389
Wynmoor Village 185,317
Project Renewal 202,684
Women's Division also
included in area totals 1,232,336
CONDOMINIUM UPDATE
CORAL GATE recently had a most successful
cocktail party in support of the 1987 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign.
The volunteers have now begun their door-to-
door solicitations seeking 100 percent par-
ticipatwn from the Margate community.
Spearheading the drive are the members of
Coral Gate's dedicated UJA Committee. Pic-
tured, seated from left, Dorothy Berlin,
POLYNESIAN GARDENS has once again
shown deep commitment to the Federa-
tion/UJA. Making their campaign such a suc-
cess this year was the efforts of the hardwork-
ing committee. Pictured above, Sidney Gur-
tov, eolation chair; Toby Benfeld; Robert
Frank; Sidney Karlton, chairman; Beatrice
Karlton; Charlotte Cohen; Herman Cohen, co-
chairman; Pavl Dank; Herman Tisch; and
George Kaiden. Honorees were Sylvia and
Lou Mesmer. Not pictured is Harry
Eckelman, transportation chair.
^2 Oth
Anniversary
<&
^FtC*
9
Volunteers Needed
The 1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign is winding down and
still some North Broward
residents have not as yet made
their commitment to the
campaign.
That is why the Federation
is seeking volunteers from the
community to come out a
clean-up the pledge cards of
people who have pledged last
year and who have not pledged
for '87.
Phones are available at the
Jewish Federation office at
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
from the hours of 9-11 a.m.
and from 5-8 p.m. Those mann-
ing the late shift will be provid-
ed with a light supper.
Many staff members and
volunteers from Federation's
major ben ,iary agencies,
the Hebrew Day School,
Jewish Community Center,
Jewish Family Service and
Central Agency for Jewish
Education, as well as members
of North Broward'i, Jewish
organizations, are being asked
to mann a phone and help
Federation raise the dollars
needed to help Jews here in
Broward County, in Israel and
worldwide.
If you can spare a few hours
of your time, please call Ken-
neth Kent at the Jewish
Federation, 748-8400. Your
presence is needed.
Thelma Spiegel, Riv Ebestein, Dorothy Geller,
Ruth Burech, co-chairman; Jennie Greenberg,
Mae Sorkin and Myrna Kleinman. Standing,
from left, Hy Berlin, Sam Spiegel, Abe Ebens-
tein, Ruth Levine, Hy Geller, Roz and Dave
Hazan, Irv Singer, Irv Sorkin, Jacob
Kushner, chairman; and Shirley and Stan
Kass.
I P- *



SOL WEISSNER, center, was recently honored at Bermuda
Club's annual event on behalf of the 1987 Federation/UJA cam-
paign. Weissner is flanked by Isadore Landsman, left, and Ber-
muda Club/UJA chairman Bernard Simms, right.
Fort Lauderdale Federation
/UJA 19th Largest Dollar
Totals In The Country
heights of one of the most
generous and concerned areas
in North America," said
general chairman Sheldon S.
Polish. "The hard work and
commitment of our proud and
concerned people knows no
boundaries and our role in the
United States places us in the
top 10 percent in giving, a
deed we have all helped to ac-
complish," he continued.
Highlights of this year's
drive included the Major Gifts
Dinner held at the Harbor
Beach Marriott Resort Hotel,
the Dinners at Woodlands,
Woodmont, Inverrary, Palm-
Aire, as well as functions at
Plantation, Leadership Gifts,
Women's Division and con-
dominium areas.
Because of a record-
breaking '87 drive for the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale/United
Jewish Appeal campaign, the
dedication and hard work of
tens of thousands of men,
women and children are begin-
ning to show with the recent
announcement hy National
UJA chairman Martin F.
Stein, who said the com-
munity's achievements have
ranked them 19th in total
dollar gifts. As of this date, the
campaign has announced
$6,109,000.
"It is a great feeling to know
that our North Broward Coun-
ty community has reached the
Mi


Friday, April 10, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
------------------------------------ ..... .....P. HPI-I. Ml
CAMPAIGN '87 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Seen at the Builders, Real Estate and Allied Trades Division Dinner
-*/
Federation executive director
Kenneth Bierman and 1987
UJA general campaign chair-
man Sheldon Polish.
Debbie Orshefsky and Jo Ann Levy chat with Federation presi-
Mr. and Mrs. Sandy Brown, Stuart Reich and Richard Raphael, dent Brian J. Sherr.
Enyd Sokolow with Susan Goldman and _
Malcolm Butters. ue? speaker
___ Sabi Shabtai.
Paul Lehrer, dinner chairman; Mr. and Mrs. Mark Levy and Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Finkelstein.
PassoverA Time To Create New Miracles
Continued front Page 1
where the young couple on
the next block is fighting to
save their marriage, where
the teenager you passed in
the store is taking refuge in
drugs and alcohoL
These are big challenges,
but we have proven they can
be met. That is, if we are
willing to give as we have
never given before.
Our contribution will pro-
vide funds for food, educa-
tion, counseling, jobs. Your
gift will help to build a bet-
ter Israel, help Jews in 33
nations live in dignity, help
strengthen our community.
And by contributing, you
will accomplish something
more. You will provide liv-
ing evidence that Jews are
one people, with one
destiny.
Tonight, as you lift your
own cup in celebration,
think of an old man in Israel,
a man who gives thanks for
the lives of his family. Think
about ways you can create
new miracles for Jews
around the world. nights. If you care enough
After all, tonight can be to give today.
different from all other
VS.
AND now
Of FUNDS
TO TNI
JfWISH AGENCY
FORBRAH
Daniel Cantor and Jean
Kletzky. Majorie Lehrer.
1987
CAMPAIGN PLEDGES
TO DATE
As of Mar. 31, 1987
CONTRIBUTOR
OOMMMTY
IUWITO JEIIM AITEAL
LOCAL CAMMHNB
NATIONAL UNITED JfWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
----$6,500,000
1 1
JDC j C* MAN*
Urtn Jrt* JnM Mtftota CoMil 1 ---- +*..... *cll ml mi

DEBT FINANCING I VS. GOVERNMENT

$6,109,000
$4,000,000
$2,000,000
UNITED ISRAEL APPEAL
1-
JEWiSH AGENCl FOR BHAEI.
BUBAL
SETTLEMENT
OOUATIDN
AABSOtTTlON
EDUCATION
Mm
SEMCES
$1,050,000
HJGHEB
EDUCATION
BOOAL
WELPABF.
noacT
BZMEWKL
WHAT'S HAPPENINGQ
O
APRIL
April 23 CAJE Adult Education Commit-
tee meeting. 10 a.m.-noon. At Federation.
April 26 Yom Hashoa. Noon. Speaker:
Beate Klarsfeld. Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
April 26-28 CJF Quarterly. Washington,
D.C.
April 27 Women's Division Campaign
Cabinet Evaluation meeting.
INFORMATION
For information please contact the Jewish
Federation at 748-8400.
Jewish
Federation
of drealir I orl I an (Urdu U
I niled Jewish Appeal Campaign



Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort I^uderdale/Frtdty, April R 1987
'Super Saturday Nite' Fun Happening Event March 21
Features 'Guys and Gals' in Chic Attire for '87 UJA
It was an evening of outstan-
ding fun and good cheer as
young people from all over the
community attended the
Federation's first-ever Super
Saturday Night event.
The gymnasium on the
Perlman Campus of the
Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
was transformed into a sea of
black and white. Balloon ar-
ches spanned the room as a
black tie glistened in front of
tne stage. Many of the party-
goers donned their favorite
black and white outfits, com-
plete with black bow tie.
Not to be lost in this evening
of excitement was the purpose
to support the 1987 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign. A minimum
commitment of $250 was re-
quired for attendance.
In a unique fund-raising ef-
fort, the entire group linked
arms and swayed to the sounds
of the popular, "We Are the
World," tune, led by Federa-
tion executive director Ken-
neth B. Bierman.
"It was so wonderful to see
so much excitement and en-
thusiasm on everyone's face,"
stated Howard Horowitz,
Super Saturday Night chair-
man. "The entire evening,
from start to finish, was truly
a success in every sense of the
world."
After dining on a sumptuous
buffet supper, participants
were entertained by two
hilarious comedians and a
mystifying magician. A D.J.
was on hand to mix and blend
the sounds of the 40's and 50's
with those of the 80's.
"I would personally like to
thanks all the members of the
Super Saturday Night commit-
tee for their dedication and
devotion to this project."
Horowitz added.
Thanks were extended to
Cathy Bierman, Susan
Canarick, Doug and Melanie
Cooper, Sheri Dolberg, Lois
Polish, Renee Spector, Judy
Tekel, Len and Esther Wolfer,
Donald Fischer, Hillary
Tescher, Ronda Altschuler,
Allyn Kanowsky, Mitchell and
Elissa Habib, M. Brooks
Turkel, Judy Henry, Lori
Ginsberg, Jan Myers, Gigi
Greene, Ava Phillips, Bernard
Siegel and Nancy Silverman.
FLORIDA
BARTONS CANDIES...
A PASSOVER TRADITION OF KOSHER EXCELLENCE
The name Bartons* is your guarantee of Kashruth and auality. Each piece of
their delicious candy is specially prepared Kosher under the strict supervision
of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. Shown,
Bartonettes Assortment, 1 IP.. 11.95. Passover Assortment, 12 oz 10.95;
Miniature Nuts, 8 oz 8.95; Seder Mints, 8 oz.. 6.95; Almond Kisses. 8 oz 5.95.
Selection varies by store. Candy (dept. 800). Omni, Dadeland, 163rd Street,
The Galleria, Coral Spuare. West Palm Beach only.



Friday, April 10, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
Compiled by
Lori Ginsberg,
Federation, 748-8400.
FRIDAY APRIL 10
Hadassah-L'Chayim Planta-
tion Chapter: Noon. Raffle
Luncheon and card party.
Deicke Aud., 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation. 472-2130,
791-8576 or 792-4791.
Temple Emanu-El: 6 p.m. din-
ner. 7:45 p.m Family Shabbat.
At Temple.
SATURDAY APRIL 11
Jewish Community Center-
Couples: Function. 792-6700.
Ramat Shalom: Las Vegas
Night. At Temple.
Lauderdale Oaks Condo: 8:30
p.m. Show featuring Johnny
Morgan. Vevdah and Sylvia
Bennett. Auditorium, 3060
NW 47 Terr. 739-3150.
SUNDAY APRIL 12
Jewish Community Center: 1
and 4:30 p.m. Children's show.
792-6700.
City of Hope-Men of Hope
No. 1309: 9:30 a.m. Meetine.
Nob Hill Rec. Center
741-2032.
Friends for Life-North
Broward: Board meeting.
MONDAY APRIL 13
Temple Emanu-El-
Sisterhood: 6:30 p.m. Annual
Passover Seder. 731-2310.
WEDNESDAY APRIL 15
ORT-Coral Springs Chapter:
7:45 p.m Meeting. Mullins
Park Community Center
10000 NW 29 St.. Coral Spr-
Jli
Sherwin H. Roaenstein, Executive
Director
JFWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
I was bom 25 years ago. My
parents, the Jewish men and
women of our community,
placed their hopes, faith, and
expectations in my future. I
was groomed from birth to
help individuals and families to
more adequately cope with
problems so that they can en-
joy a more meaningful and
rewarding life. I was taught to
accomplish these goals by
facilitating individual and
family growth through
counseling and education. My
philosophy has always been
based upon the view that the
family is the "cradle of ex-
istence" the building block
and moral basis of society
which connects us all to our
past, present, and future.
My youthful years were very
difficult. My allowance was
meager, and I functioned with
minimal help. My home, a
small second floor suite in cen-
tral Hollywood was neither
glamorous nor private. How I
yearned for the day when I
would have independence and
a sense of self-respect which
comes from functioning on a
higher level and developing
one's own potential.
From the time of my birth, I
was taught to provide my ser-
vices with Masters' Degree
Social Workers who completed
60 graduate credits and logged
2,000 supervised hours in field
training. The majority of
counseling in the United
States is conducted by such
professionals. By 1975, there
was still only four social
workers to help the Jewish
population of Broward Coun-
ty. This was a mammoth task;
analogous to David's plight
with Goliath or parting the
Red Sea. In those early days, I
never heard about ADDS. I was
busy helping the elderly secure
appropriate housing; counsel-
ing children, individual adults
and married couples; pro-
viding minimal family life
education; referral and
assistance; and if time permit-
ted, some home visits.
As I matured and the years
passed, I heard a myriad of sad
stories and difficult situations.
My walls resonated with the
roller coaster of emotions
which people feel under stress.
I became more sophisticated in
dealing with individuals who
were experiencing all kinds of
crises and who came to my
door for help. The reward for
my services grew so that I had
to ask my relatives and
friends, the Jewish Federa-
tions and United Way for in-
creased financial support. The
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale fortunately
bridged the gap which allowed
me to more adequately service
the northern part of the Coun-
ty. All of my supporters believ-
ed in my cause and indeed
came through for me.
My roots in the community
began to firmly take hold. By
the early 1980s, I was housed
in two enlarged offices
Hollywood and Fort Lauder-
dale. By 1986, I employed a
large support staff and 21
social workers. I became a
viable resource to my com-
munity. I have learned to work
with local agencies as well as
with independent practitioners
to provide my clients with the
high quality care that they
would expect when they come
to Jewish Family Service.
I've never been rich and
never will be! I never made a
dime for profit! As a non-profit
organization however, I can
take pride in my work by wat-
ching and following the
children, women, and men who
ieave my offices to become
more happy and productive
citizens of our community.
On May 3, I will be
celebrating my 25th birthday.
Although I am still young, I am
very mature. I can state at this
time that "I have self-respect
and that I am functioning
well."
I would be honored if all of
you would join me in a birth-
day celebration with my staff,
board of directors, and other
friends and relatives who have
helped and supported me all
these years. *We are truly
one," and it is this fact that
ties us together in our past,
present, and future.
Jewish Family Service is af-
filiated with the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, The Jewish
Federation of South Broward
and the United Way of
Broward County.
mgs. 753-2609.
THURSDAY APRIL 16
Jewish Family Service: 7:30
&.m. Board meeting,
ollywood Federation.
City of Hope-Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Guest speaker from Miami
Herald.
Hadassah-Ilana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Laud. Lakes City
Hall. 485-3699.
SATURDAY APRIL 18
Lauderdale Oaks: 8 p.m.
Cabaret Night featuring the
Gino Sorgi Trio and Lee
Barry. Auditorium, 3060 NW
47 Terr. 733-9338 and
739-3150.
MONDAY APRIL 20
NCJW-Gold Coast Section:
1-3 p.m. Meeting of the Board.
Broward Bank.
B'nai B'rith Unit-Woodlands
Chapter: 7:30 p.m. Woodlands
Section.
WEDNESDAY APRIL 22
American Jewish Committee:
7 p.m. Institute of Human
Relations dinner.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael:
Noon. Meeting. Sarah FUner
will speak. At Temple.
Na'amat USA-Gilah Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Celebration of
50 years of Israel Philhar-
monic. Temple Beth Israel,
D.B.
Dade/Broward Lupus Foun-
dation: 8 p.m. Meeting.
Parkway Regional. 458-5700.
THURSDAY APRIL 23
B'nai B'rith-Pompano
Lodge: 8 p.m. Meeting. Palm-
Aire Country Club.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45 p.m.
Board of directors meeting. At
Temple.
April 14-21,1987
The Feast of Passover
Observed from 15-23 Nisan
(March or April), but only the
first and last days are full
holidays. It commemorates the
Exodus of the Jews from
Egypt, the beginning of
Jewish independence
The name refers to God's
"passing over" the homes of
the Jews when He sent
plagues to convince the Egyp-
tian Pharaoh to let them go.
CUSTOMS AND
OBSERVANCES:
The ordered meal Seder
.. held on the first and se-
cond nights.
At the meal The Story of Ex-
odus in a book called the Hag-
gadah is read, and special
Passover prayers are said.
FOOD
Required
Matzot (flat, crisp,
unleavened bread) recalls
that the Jews left Egypt so
hurriedly the bread didn t have
time to rise.
Maror (bitter herbs) and salt
water symbolize the Jews
suffering in Egypt.
4 Cups of Wine drunk by
participants.
Traditional
Charoseth (chopped apples,
nuts, and wine) recalls the
mortar Jewish slaves mixed
for Pharaoh's monuments.
Karpas (greens) stand for
the new spring
Elijah's Cup, containing
Passover wine, is set aside and
the door opened to welcome
the prophet Elijah, whose
spirit visits every Seder.
JEWISH HOLIDAYS 5747
1987
Purim-Megilah Reading.................................Sat. Night, Mar. 14
Purlm Day..................................................................Sun. Mar. 15
Passover 1st Seder Night........................................Mon. Apr. 13
Passover 1st Day.......................................................Tue. Apr. 14
Passover 2nd Day.....................................................Wed. Apr. 15
Passover 7th Day......................................................Mon. Apr. 20
Passover 8th Day (Yizkor)..........................................Tue. Apr. 21
Yom HaShoah............................................................Sun. Apr. 26
Israel Memorial Day....................................................Sun. May 3
Israel Independence Day...........................................Mon. May 4
Yom Yerushalayim...................................................Wed. May 27
Shavuot 1st Day........................................................Wed. June 3
Shavuot2ndDay(Ylskor).......................................Thurs. June 4
Tisha B'av..................................................................Tues. Aug. 4
Rosh Hashanah 57481st Day.............................Thurs. Sept. 24
Rosh Hashanah 2nd Day..........................................Frl. Sept. 25
PASSOVER CHOCOLATE
YOU CANTr PASS OVER
*^b\rIons
Traditumally DeUckyus"
9
HDEb
TCQ
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
FROM DELTA
AIRLINES,
Delta Air Lines and its 48,000 professionals
extend best wishes to you and your family.
May your Passover season be filled with happiness.
'
- -
< 1987 Deta Mr Lines. Inc




Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 10, 1987
Construction Begins on David Posnack Hebrew Day School
.*
felping to make the new school a reality are,
from left, Dr. Marc Schwartz, Day School presi-
dent; Ray Finkel, treasurer; and staunch sup-
porters Sol Schulman and Leo Goodman.
The bulldozers were out in
force as construction finally
began on the David Posnack
Hebrew Day School building,
which will be located on the
Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center,
Perlman Campus at 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
Dr. Marc Schwartz, presi-
dent of the Day School, credits
the impetus for this project to
Agency Focus
The bulldozers were out in force as construction
recently began on the site that will soon be the
David Posnack Hebrew Day School.
several prominent leaders of
the Jewish community of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
"Leo Goodman, Ben Marcus,
Harold Oshry, Sol Schulman
and Joel Reinstein have given
countless hours to the David
Posnack Hebrew Day School,"
Schwartz stated. "These
knowledgeable men have gain-
ed financial support as well as
the involvement of the
community."
The new school building will
be ready for classes in the Fall
and will provide the finest in
both Jewish and secular educa-
tion to children, three years of
age through eighth grade.
Transportation, financial aid
and extended care are
available. For further informa-
tion on the David Posnack
Hebrew Day School please
contact 583-6100. Enrollment
is limited.
THE DAVID POSNACK Hebrew Day School recently honored
Mrs. Evelyn Gross at their Kabbalat Shabbat service. Mrs. Gross
established a Memorial Fund in honor of her late husband Alvin.
Attending the presentation, from left, daughter Cathy Gross,
Mrs. Gross, daughter-in-law Laurie and son Mark with their
daughter Jessica.
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOKE
nosh -hm
fiKf Certified Kosher Parve lor Passover by Rabbi J H Ralbag
INTRODUCING
EL AL'S JEWISH
HERITAGE TOURS
TO HUNGARY-
CZECHOSLOVAKIA,
POLAND AND ISRAEL
Remember the past, as EL AL takes you back to your roots in
Eastern Europe. You'll be able to tour places like Budapest,
Warsaw and Prague. More important, you'll be able to discover
your heritage. Then, rejoice in the future as EL AL takes you
forward to Israelsymbol of the Jewish spirit reborn.
For more information about EL AL's new Jewish Heritage Tours
to Eastern Europe and Israel, see your travel agent or call EL AL at
1-800-ELALSUN (1-800-352-5786).
For a free, detailed color brochure, please write:
EL AL ISRAEL AIRLINES
Jewish Heritage Tours
850 Third Avenue
New York, NY 10022
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COME TO ISRAEL COME STAY WITH FRIENDS.


OSun-DiamondCirowcrsirfCakfcimia. 1*16


Friday, i
, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 17
Passover 4 Time To Create Miracles .
If we don't,
who will?
ONE PEOPLE,
ONE DESTINY
Use This Prayer to
Make Your Holiday Special.
On this night, as we raise our cups,
let us give thanks to the Holy One,
hlessed be He, for the modern-day
miracle of the redemption of our
brothers and sisters from their
centuries of bondage in Ethiopia
and return to Zion. And let us
remember in pain those not yet
set free.
We have the power to be the last
generation of oppressed Jews.
For alone in our hands rests the
strength to rip from our shoulders
the yoke of bondage.
May we be worthy to enjoy the
holiday together with the Whole
Family of Israel, in freedom and
in unity.
Amen.
Your Jewish
Community Gift Means'
So Much to So Many
of Our People.
We are the Jews,
One People Sharing One Destiny.
Throughout history, compassion
has been our most constant value.
Thanks to us, more than 20,000 Ethiopian
Jews are now living in Israel. Thanks to
us, Soviet Jews have a prayer of freedom.
Thanks to us, the American Jewish com-
munity is stronger than ever.
Of course, we understand that our greatest
challenges still lie ahead. In Israel, a new
generation of pioneers needs our help to
realize a modern vision of compassion.
Here at home, our help is the key to so many
programs helping so many of our people.
But we will respond. And the reason is not
hard to find.
You see, we have always known the answer
to one simple question.
Helping All Our Brethren
in need .
in Greater Fort Lauderdale
in Israel
Around the World
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
8358 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321
(305) 748-8400/Miami: 945-9731
BRIAN J. SHERR
President
SHELDON S. POLISH
General Campaign Chairman
KENNETH B. BIERMAN
Executive Director
"If we don't, who will?
9>
A


.
Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 10, 1987
Chaplaincy Commission Area Services
Continued from Page 1
941-4100
Rabbi Solomon Geld/Mr.
and Mrs. Resnikoff and
Minyonaires/Cantor
Grossman
Thursday, April 2
10:00 a.m.
Manor Pines Convales-
cent Center
1701 NE 26th St.
Fort Lauderdale,
566-8353
Max Kronish/Adolph
Novak/Lou Gold
11:00 a.m.
Manor Oaks
2121 E. Commercial
Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale,
771-8400
Max Kronish/Adolph
Novak/Lou Gold
12:00 noon
Pinehurst Convalescent
Center
2401 NE 2nd St.
Pompano Beach,
943-5100
Max Kronish/Adolph
Novak/Lou Gold
Friday, April 3
2:00 p.m.
Beverly Manor of
Margate
5951 Colonial Dr.
Margate, 979-6401
Mr. and Mrs. Berlin and
Committee
Monday, April 6
12:30 p.m.
St. Elizabeth's Senior
Day Care
801 NE 33rd St.
Pompano Beach,
781-0461
Rabbi Joseph Langner
Tuesday, April 7
10:00 a.m.
Santomassino
Retirement
6810 SW 7th St.
Margate
Cantor Phillip Erstling
5:00 p.m.
Plantation Nursing
Home
4250 NW 5th St.
Plantation, 587-32%
Rabbi Rudolph
Weiss/Lillian Schoen
and Castle Chaplaincy
Assts.
Wednesday, April 8
10:00 a.m.
Sholom Manor
2771 NW 58th Terrace
Lauderhill, 731-9915
Edward Altner
10:30 a.m.
Nutrition Center
Lauderhill Mail,
792-9394
Sara Perles
Nutrition Center
Jewish Community
Center
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Plantation, 797-0331
Sandy Friedland
11:00 a.m.
Park West Retirement
2251 NW 29th Ct.
Fort Lauderdale,
731-0822
Edward Altner
2:30 p.m.
Margate Manor
1189 W. River Dr.
Margate, 972-0200
Rabbi Plotkin and
Committee
Thursday, April 9
2:00 p.m.
St. John Nursing and
Rehab.
3075 NW 35th Ave.
Lauderdale Lakes,
739-6233
Rabbi David Gordon
2:00 p.m.
Tamarac Nursing Home
7901 NW 88th Ave.
Tamarac, 722-9330
Rabbi Mordecai Brill
Services will be con-
ducted at the following
places:
Friday, April 10
10:30 a.m.
Palm Court Nursing and
Rehab.
2675 N. Andrews Ave.
Fort Lauderdale,
563-5711
Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz
Westbrooke at
Inverrary
4300 Rock Island Rd.
Lauderhill, 739-0800
Cantor Goodman
1:30 p.m.
Broward Convalescent
1330 S. Andrews Ave.
Fort Lauderdale,
524-5587
Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz
Saturday, April 11
7:30 p.m.
Abbe Manor
295 SW 4th Ave.
Pompano Beach,
942-3388
Cantor Mario
Botoshansky
Sunday, April 12
10:00 a.m.
Barc-LaurerfS5anfeliz
2750 SW 75th Ave.
Davie, 474-5277
Rabbi Abraham Ezring
1:15 p.m.
Sunrise Hospital
4399 Nob Hill Rd.
Sunrise, 749-0300
Rabbi Abraham Ezring
2:30 p.m.
Sunrise Health Center
4800 Nob Hill Rd.
Sunrise, 748-3400
Rabbi Abraham Ezring
Monday, April 13
4:30 p.m.
Fountains of Lauderhill
5700 NW 27th Ct.
Lauderhill, 486-1300
Benjamin Hansel
Tuesday, April 14
4:00 p.m.
Leisure Retirement
5825 NW 27th Ct.
Lauderhill
Benjamin Hansel
Wednesday, April 15
11:00 a.m.
Inverrary Retirement
5811 NW 28th St.
Lauderhill, 485-8510
Benjamin Hansel
3:30 p.m.
Paskow Lodge
5821 NW 28th St.
Lauderhill, 485-2200
Benjamin Hansel
5:00 p.m.
Manor Health Care
6931 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Plantation, 583-6200
Rabbi Simon Echstein
Thursday, April 16
2:00 p.m.
Woodsette Retirement
Club
4700 NW 3rd Ave.
Pompano, 942-2233
Rabbi Abraham Ezring
4:30 p.m.
National Health Care
Center
2000 E. Commercial
Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale,
771-2300
Benjamin Hansel
Tuesday, April 21
11:00 a.m.
Aviva
3370 NW 4th Terr.
Lauderhill Lakes,
733-0655
Rabbi Arnold
Lasker/Benjamin
Hansel
Visitations will be made to
Main Broward County Jail
and the Pompano Detention
Center.
j


Jewish Federation Elderly
Programs Go A Long Way
Friday, April 10,1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 19
Greater Fort Lauderdale
elderly have a special friend in
the Jewish Federation who
provide some life-enriching
and life-enhancing programs
thanks to the likes of Palm-
Aire's Irving Libowsky and his
dedicated committee of com-
munity leaders on the Federa-
tion's Kosher Nutrition and
Gathering Place.
What a truly wonderful feel-
ing when North Broward
County's men and women par-
MOLLIE LEWIS, of Pem-
broke Pines, president of the
Florida-Broward County
Region of Hadassah, left, and
Ruth Popkin, national presi-
dent of Hadassah, march
through the streets of
Jerusalem carrying specially
inscribed unbrellas on the
joyous festival of Purim, dur-
ing the Hadassah Diamond
Jubilee Mission to Israel. The
Mission marked the 75th an-
niversary of the creation of
Hadassah.
Dateline:
Haifa...
Continued from Page 4-
Israel government is also pro-
viding practical encourage-
ment. The United Kibbutz
Movement is providing man-
power to the extent of 1,500
working days.
"This will be a festive holi-
day," Glazer told us. "It will
bring tourists to the country,
will raise moifcle, and will put
Israel on the map of world
sports."
When the Hapoel Games
were first inaugurated in 1962
the emphasis was placed on
numbers, and competition was
downplayed. The slogan was
alafim velo alufim (thousands,
rather than champions). In re-
cent years the slogan has been
changed to alafim ve-alu-fim
(thousands, and champions
too).
As in recent years, the
Hapoel Games precede the
World Olympics by one year,
and in the same spirit there
could well be a genuine
breakthrough in Israel s inter-
national relations on the sport
level which could yet affect the
political scene as well.
Since the Maccabiad is also
held every four years, the two
events alternate at two year
intervals. Many of the visiting
Hapoel sportsmen will be hous-
ed in Kfar Hamaccabiah. And
at the last Maccabiad, Glazer
was in charge of the closing..'
I'eremony; helms already been
named av member of the
organizing committee of the
1989 Maccabiad all indica-
tions of a new and healtirier
relationship in the traditional
nvalry between Hapoel and
Maccabi here at home.
take in the remarkable offer-
ings featuring rich and varied
happenings. The site of the
Federation's Soref Jewish
Community Center, Perlman
Campus, on West Sunrise
Boulevard is transformed in a
myriad of activities as the frail
elderly members of the
Gathering Place attend discus-
sion groups, exercise classes,
social functions, and par-
ticipate in musicals, singing,
dancing, arts and crafts and
many, many more programs.
The special participants are af-
forded with counseling, either
individual or family and pro-
vided transportation in one of
Federation's specially equip-
ped vans or through Broward
County Social Services.
Federation also provides the
unique opportunity to join the
hundreds of local area seniors
who are part of the Kosher
Nutrition programs. Here any
North Broward County resi-
dent, aged 60 or over, can join
their friends and neighbors at
two nutrition sites where con-
gregate meals are offered in
an atmosphere of camaraderie
and friendship. The hot kosher
lunches are offered Monday
through Friday at two easy to
reach sites: The Jewish Com-
munity Center, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, and
Lauderhill Mall, 1239 North
State Road 7, Lauderhill. The
noontime function also in-
cludes limited activities,
special entertainment and
transportation. Gathering
Place participants also may
take part in the nutrition
program.
So Federation and the
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign stands at the
forefront of helping the
seniors of North Broward
County. All you have to do is
take advantage. For further
information on all programs,
call Bonnie Kraus Director of
Elderly Service, 797-0330, or
Sandy Friedland, Coordinator
of Senior Services, at
797-0331.
At a special luncheon, Irving Libowsky is shown thankinq the
volunteers of the Federation's elderly programs for their
countless hours of dedicated service.
f DELUXEKOSHER
PASSOVER TOURS
"Fed the personi touch cfprvfasionabuxlhXyaBsofexperience."
MX
FOUNTAINBlAU HILTON
INNISBROOK RESORT
SHERATON BAL HARBOUR
SANSSOUa
COPACABANA
POSADADELSOL
MISSION HILLS RESORT
PatnSemgs
RIVIERA HILTON
PtvSpnrufi
HOTEL UERICMEN
AMBASSADOR BEACH
PumrtoRico
DUPONTPLAZA
ATLAS AMBASSADOR KOSHER TOURS
arc imtu, fftg tnmm a mm *r. mhwmp
TAMIMENTRESORT
PocanoUb
RYE TOWN HILTON
Rf.NY
HARBOR ISLAND SPA
Lang&mcti.NJ
A$k tbout our (flu im
Wlnfrr Pickigtt In
Pvrto Rico
AAcipuIco
-A
At Passover, your family deserves the best. And
nothing's better than Mott's* Apple Sauce and Apple Juice.
Whether you prefer our regular or natural varieties, you can
be assured that our sauces and juices get their delicious
flavor from onfy the finest Wend of apples. So this Passover
be sure to stock up on Motts."
Best wishes to you and your family during Passover.
nash "rasa
See packages marked &P
Certified Kosher and Parve for Passover by Rabbi J. H. Ralbag
^


Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 10, 1987
The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perl man 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.
produced innumerable shows
since they've lived in Florida,
have retained their love of Yid-
dish all through the years.
Their background in Yiddish
theatrical experience stems
from the nine summers Jack
Fishman entertained in Yid-
dish for many hotels in the
Catskills. His pay: Summer in
the mountains, with room and
board, for his Rae and their
three sons!
JCC SENIOR ADULT
DEPARTMENT
JCC Senior Adult Depart-
ment presented the Cast and
Crew of "Shnay Vyse Und de
Zibben Groyseh Pitchenken
Mentshalach."
THE CAST
Jack Fishman, Sarah Slonk,
Alma Sarnoff, Henry Pavony,
Pauline Arak, Fran Rosen,
Rose Rubin, Ben Cohen, Sol
Messer, Jean Griff, Sarah Mit-
tman, Sol Messer, Vivian
Halpern, Nina Bennett, Ida
Messer, Hilda Blicher, Goldie
Howard, Jean Griff, Evelyn
Kimelman, Sylvia Schnell,
Pearl Rittner.
THE ORCHESTRA
Musical Director Irene
Diamond, Nat Mash, Irving
Mendelsohn, Carl Erikson.
THE PRODUCTION CREW
Laura Hochman, Will
Shulman, Ben Scribner,
Charles Barbash, Moe
Plevner, Mark Rosenblatt,
Jules Sherz, Sol Leiman, Lee
Levine, Joe Byer, Max Weiss,
Sylvia Ascher, Hannah
Kurland, Henry Diamond, Lee
Blum, Dora Karlif, Zabina Ma-
jor, Eli Ascher, Leonard Ben-
nett, Jerry Brody, Milton
Gortz, Moe Plebner, Julian
Bergman, Barbara Glickman,
Sylvia Cohen, Rose Gortz,
Shirley Brody, Sam Finkels-
tein, Abe Karol, Joseph Rosen,
Phyllis Mendelson, Robert
Mittman, Sylvia Pavony,
Charles Rubin, Murray
Schnell, Syd Slonk, Muriel
Haskell, Sarah Meyers.
MORE SPOTLIGHTS ON
SENIORS AT THE JCC:
THE MACCABEAH GAMES
MAY 11-17
In honor of the Center's
Israel Independence Day, Sun-
day, May 17 (which promises
to be the best yet) the JCC
Senior Adult Department
hosts its Second Annual senior
Maccabeah Games Program
for all residents in our area
who are 55 years old or more.
Co-sponsored by HIP
(Health Insurance Plan) and
Network of Florida, the games
"have something for
everyone" according to Laura
Hochman, head of JCC Senior
Services. Outdoor events in-
clude all the favorite sports
competitions such as individual
throws in basketball, football,
frisbee and Softball, golf ac-
curacy shotput and more. In
addition, scheduled are the
skill games events of bocci,
billiards, horseshoes, shuf-
fleboard, table tennis and out-
door tennis plus varieties of
aquatic events and fun relay
races. Indoor card and board
events include gin, mah jong,
scrabble, checkers, canasta
and bridge.
Seniors! You're invited to be
in the line-up for prizes and
awards plus opening
breakfast, in-between
breakfast, closing lunch, and a
T-shirt as a permanent
souvenir. Finals in all the
events will take place on the
roomy JCC Campus during
Israel Independence Day Sun-
day, May 17.
Members of the Senior Mac-
cabeah games committee
Harold Goldstein, the chair-
man, his wife Sylvia, Hy
Kaplan, Dr. Mort Leichter,
Sylvia Rifkin, Saul Silverstein
and HIP Network Director
Monica Almas, cordially invite
you to show off your athletic
and gaming talents.
A minimal entry fee
guarantees your participation
and must be completed and
returned to JCC by April 27.
Call the Center or come by for
yours!
THE HUGE
CELEBRATION
SUNDAY, MAY 17:
"Spectacular Art Show" -
"Expressions 87" Concert
Live Entertainment
Game Booths Rides
Israeli and American Foods
Photo Contest Shopping
"Shuk" Films More
Sponsors and Patrons Invited.
Call the Center.
The JCC is a major
beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, receiving
funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
"SCHNAY VYSE ..."
NAMED VOLUNTEER
OF THE MONTH
FOR JANUARY
January's Volunteer of the
month is one winter wonder
"Schnay Vyse and De Zibben
Groyseh Pitchenkeh Ment-
shalach!" The JCC staff
departs from its usual pro-
cedures this time by naming
one giant volunteer effort
(instead of one volunteer), the
result of the time, talent and
devotion of more than 70 men
and women who joined
together to produce one win-
ner of a show. Enjoyed by
close to 6,000 people between
last May's performances and
its recent run this past
January, the spoof of "Snow
White and the Seven Dwarfs,"
done entirely in Yiddish, pro-
yes the point that the language
is alive and well and here to
stay.
Under the direction of
writers-producers Rae and
Jack Fishman, the cast and
crew started working on the
show six months before then-
May performances and almost
immediately began rehearsing
again for their January
presentation.
Says Laura Hochman, Direc-
tor of JCC Senior Adult Ac-
tivities, "Never in all the years
I have been involved in com-
munity theater, have I ever
heard such raves for any pro-
duction. People have gone out
of their way to call us, write
letters and drop in to tell us
how much they enjoyed the
show and to find out where
and when and what we're do-
ing next."
Say Rae and Jack Fishman,
"Considering that we meet on-
ly twice a week, Tuesday after-
s+. noon and Thursday night, to
rehearse those few months, I
think we accomplished
miracles. It's only because the
whole volunteer cast and crew,
all "senior" adults with great
talent, loved what they were
doing and gave the show top
v priority in their lives up until
showtime!"
The Fishmans, who have
It Costs So Little
And It Means So Much.
A10-MINUTE CALL FROM PALM BEACH TO:
Ft. Lauderdale $1.89
Boca Raton $1.89
Miami $2.49
Ft. Pierce $1.89
CaM on wMkends or after 11 p.m. and save even more
Rat Hated above are in affect 5-11 p.m., Sunday-friday
Southern Bell Long Distance
Southern Bel
A MUSOUTH Company
ALREADY IN TOUCH WITH THE FUTURE?
c^r^t^^


WHBMI
1

THE CORAL SPRINGS CONNECTION of
the Jewish Federation recently hosted popular
author and poet Danny Siegel at its recent
community program held at Temple Beth On-
Pictured at the event, from left, Rabbi Marie
Gross of Tempi* Beth Orr; Len Wolfer, com-
mittee member; Sheldon Polish, 1987 UJA
general campaign chairman; Donald Fischer
committee member; guest speaker Danny
Sregel; Judy Henry, committee member-
Esther Wolfer, committee member; David
Henry, committee member; and in front, Gail
Kuhn, committee member.
Friday, April 10, 1987/The Jewggh gloridian of Greater Fort Lajderdale Page 21
\fte give cur patients
oonktence, security..all
the benefits of our experience.
Thats why we do more open
heart surgery than anyone eke.''
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
open heart surgery entirely. So we
offer one of the most advanced diag-
nostic testing and alternative treat-
ments available. Backed by the exper-
tise of Dr. Ali Ghohramani, who has
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
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,
\r
On Dixie Hwy between Commercial Blvd. and
Cypress Creek Rd./776-6000, Ft. Lauderdale

'967 American Medical International
Our doctors make the difference.


Page 22 The Jewish floridian of Greater, Fort, LauderdaleffYiday, April 10. 1987
at Mitzva
Temple New.
Norensberg Srebro
Reborchick Hurvitz
Marko
Eva Tejero
Jordi Tejero Hoffman Judith Feigenbaum Rosie Feigenbaum Propper
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of Brian
Norensberg, son of Rosalyn
and Dr. Gerald Norensberg,
and Micheal Srebro, son of
Ann and David Srebro, was
celebrated on April 4 at Tem-
ple Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
On April 11, Jodi Lynn
Reborchick, daughter of
Nadina Reborchick, and
Daniel Adam Hurvitz, son of
Linda and Edward Coyne,
celebrated their B'nai Mitzvah
at Beth Orr.
RAMAT SHALOM
Robert Douglas Marko, son
of Judith B. Marko, wds called
to the Torah on the occasion of
his Bar Mitzvah at the April 4
service at Ramat Shalom,
Plantation.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Eva and Jordi Tejero,
children of Phyllis Barel,
celebrated their B'nai Mitzvah
on April 4 at Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek, Sunrise.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Craig
Hoffman, son of Helaine and
Steven Hoffman, and Eric
Schoen, son of Judith and
Stephen Schoen, was
celebrated on April 11 at
Sha'aray Tzedek.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Heather Dawn Krasky,
daughter of Ruth and Steven
Krasky, celebrated her Bat
Mitzvah on March 21 at Tem-
ple Beth Am, Margate.
On March 28, Stacie Braf-
man, daughter of Trina and
Walter Brafman, became a
Bat Mitzvah celebrant of Beth
Am.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Judith and Rosie Feigen-
baum, daughters of Gila and
Murray Feigenbaum,
celebrated their B'nai Mitzvah
on April 3 at Temple Kol Ami,
Plantation.
Robert Friedman, son of
Carole Friedman, Douglas
Benjamin Coffey, son of
Marilyn and David Coffey.and
Melissa Leeds, daughter of
Pm Spending
My Summer Vacation
With
Gve us your summer.
And well give you all
the Jay and evening
pleasures of our
thousand-,-k re estate.
Golf on an 18-hole,
7,157 yard champion-
ship course, at our
front door. 12 all-
weather and clay tennis
courts. A fully-equipped
health cluh. Lakeside
walking trails. Outdoor
and indoor pools.
DIAHANN CARROLL
& VIC DAMONE
SHECKY GREENE
BEN VEREEN
LOU RAWLS
GOLDEN BOYS
OF BANDSTAND'
At
Three delicious meals
daily, geared to your
own special diet.
See more great stars
plus special miduwk
acts all summer long!
Call us for
information about
transportation from
New York area air-
ports to Kutsher's!
Kutsher's
Monticello, New York 12701 (914) 794-6000
CALL TOLL FREE: (800) 431-1273
Complete Convention Facilities Major ( ridii Cards Honored
Barbara and Michael Leeds, all
celebrated their B'nai Mitzvah
on April 4 at Kol Ami.
On April 10, Meredith
Leigh Baker, daughter of
Debbie and Neil Baker,
became a Bat Mitzvah
celebrant.
The following day, the Bar
Mitzvah of Heath Michael
Propper, son of Sue and David
Propper was celebrated at Kol
Ami.
'Shoah' on PBS
'Shoah' the landmark
documentary about the
Holocaust, will be presented
on Channel 2 starting at 8 p.m.
on Monday, April 27 and will
run through Thursday, April
30.
'Shoah,' which means an-
nihilation in Hebrew, is unlike
any other documentary about
the Holocaust. Without a
single frame of archival
footage, the film evokes the
horror of the concentration
camps in particular
Treblinka, Auschwitz, and
Chelmno and the terror of
both those who died and sur-
vived by weaving a fascinating
fabric of interviews of par-
ticipants and witnesses, im-
ages of the site as they appear
today, and discussions with the
Holocaust scholar Raul
Hilberg.
Candlelighting
Apr. 10 7:21 p.m.
Apr. 17 7:25 p.m.
Apr. 28 7:28 p.m.
May 1 7:32 p.m.
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.
RAMAT SHALOM
The Hebrew month of Nisan
heralds the arrival of
Passover, a commemoration of
our struggle for freedom. Dur-
ing this month, Ramat Shalom
will focus on the fate of the re-
maining eight-ten thousand
Jews still in Ethiopia. In addi-
tion to fund-raising efforts,
various programs will focus on
the understanding of the cur-
rent situation of the Jews in
Ethiopia and the appreciation
of the materially poor yet
culturally rich part of the
Jewish people. Rabbi Elliot
Skiddell will address the con-
gregation on April 17 on this
subject. For information con-
tact 472-3600.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
To celebrate the 200th birth-
day of the Constitution, Tem-
ple Beth Orr will join other
congregations across the coun-
try April 11 and 12, to
highlight the theme "The Con-
stitution: A Gift Worth Protec-
ting." The program is being
coordinated by the Central
Conference of American Rab-
bis (CCAR) and the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions (UAHC) and will be part
of the annual Social Action
Sabbath, Shabbat Hagadol, at
Temple Beth Orr on Friday
evening at 8 pm. and Saturday
morning at 10 a.m. Rabbi
Mark W. Gross will lead the
worship services and Torah
study.
Happy Birthday
Jewish Family Service!
For 25 years we have been the turning point in the lives
of many individuals and families, through our much needed
community based programs. On May 3, 1987 we will be
celebrating our 25th Birthday. We invite you, the members
of our community to join us for dining and dancing at our
25th BIRTHDAY GALA. We will be partying from 6 p.m.
until----at the Holiday Inn Plantation. Cost is $30 per per-
son, reservations are required by April 20. For more infor-
mation, please call Laurie B. Workman, MSW at 966-0956.
Synasroffue Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK. (975-4666) Lyons
Plaza. 1447 Lyons Road. Coconut Creek 33066. Services: Daily 8 a.m.. 4:30 p.m.; Fri-
day 8 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Avaron Draiin. Cantor Irvin Bell.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Kurt F. Stone.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (431-5100), 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood, 33024. Services
daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Avraham Kapnek.
Cantor Stuart Kanaa.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650). 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate. 33063. Servieea:
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 am., 5 p.m. Rabbi Paul Plotkin. Rabbi Emeritus, Dr. Solomon
Geld. Cantor Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 33313.
Service*: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:45 a.m., 7:45 p.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addiaon. Cantor Maurice A. Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Joseph Languer. Cantor Shabtal Ackerman.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380), 1434 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach, 33060.
Service*: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Jehudah Heilbraun.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0295). 4099 Pine Island Rd.. Sunrise, 33321.
Servieea: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m.. 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:45 a.m.. 5 p.m. Rabbi Randall Konigsbnrg. Cantor Edward Altner. Cantor
Emeritus Jack Marchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410). 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach. 33060. Service*:
Monday through Friday 8:45 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor
Ronald Grener.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:15 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 5:30 p.m. Rabbi Nathan Zolondek. Can-
tor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9560). 2048 NW 49th Ave
Lauderhill, 33313. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Halpern. '
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (formerly North Lauderdale Hebrew Con-
gregation) (722-7607), 6435 W. Commercial Blvd.. Tamarac, FL 33319. Service*:
Friday at 5 p.m., Saturday at 8 a.m. Charles B. Fyier. President.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684). 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd
Lauderdale Lakes, 33313 Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6 pm Friday
8 a.m.. 5:30 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m., 5:30 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777). 4561 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:46 a.m, 8 a.m., 6:15 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m., 5:30 p.m. Study groups: Men, Sundays following service*: Women.
Tuesday* 8 p.m. Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1367). 1880 W. Hillaboro Blvd
Deerfield Beach. 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown'
Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown. Joseph M. Reiner, President.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877) 3291
Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale. 33312. Services: Monday through Friday 7:30 a.m.
and sundown; Saturday, 9 a.m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m., sundown. Rabbi Edward
Davit.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-3588), 8675 W. McNab Rd Tamarac,
33321. Servieea:tDnflj a.m.; mincha 5 ^nt; SatBKsay 8:45 a.m. aiid 6:16 n.m. atal>
M Ckeis. SehMMw. Ceagregati.. praaMo* Hsmsa. FWascWr.
RECON8TRUCTIONI8T
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11801 W. Broward Bhd. Plantation. 33826. Ser-
vices: Friday, 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a-m. Rabbi EUie4 SkkMeU. Cantor BeUa
MQisn.
REFORM
I?!FL,.S!? ""**** <47,-**>. 8 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunriae, 38881.
Services: Friday 8 pm. Caatar Richard Brown. '
TEMPLE BETH ORR (768-3232), 2151 Rivereid. Dr., Coral Spring., 38066. Ser-
vices: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. RabM Mark W. Grose.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (42*2582). Services at
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (781-2810). 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes,
S2 i^I??:iSiWL16e? ; S*?m,y. on,v Wlekji or celebration of Bar^
Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Rita Snore.
pMPLE KOL AMI (4721988), 8200 Peter. Rd.. Plantation. 33824. Service.: Fri-
day 8:15 pm., Saturday 10:30 a.m. RaaM SaekUa J. Harr. Caster Frank
BlTBeMsUB.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (973-7494). Service.- Fri-
day night service, twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 8960 Coconut
Creek Parkway. Rabbi Bruce S. Warahal. Canter Barbara Roberta.
TOMPLE BAT YAM (928-0410). McGaw Hall, 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft. Lauderdale. 33304. Service: Weekly on Friday
evenings at 8 p.m. Rabbi Lewi. Littmaa. '
>"*


m
Friday, ApfO 10, 1987m.e Jewish Fltfridlan of Greater Fort Uiiderdale Page 23
Holocaust Survivors Elect New President
The Holocaust Survivors
of South Florida, an
organization comprising of
some 1,000 members,
recently celebrated its Fifth
Anniversary with a gala
luncheon.
At the celebration, Nor-
man Gitler was installed as
the organization's new
president, taking over the
reins from Sam Desperak,
the founding president of
the organization.
Of his many ac-
complishments as president
of the Holocaust Survivors,
Desperak prides the
organization on the work
done to educate hundreds of
adults and children in the
schools, both Jewish and
non-Jewish, about the
Holocaust.
"Together with our new
second generation liaison,
we are well on our way of
making sure that our story
will never be forgotten/'
Desperak said.
Other accomplishments
during Desperak s presiden-
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- How is meat koshered?
2- Can this process be used
for "non-kosher" meat?
3-What is meant by
"shiraim"?
4- In what languages was
medieval philosophy written?
5- How many ritual meals
are served on the Sabbath?
6- What are the additional
Prayer Services on the
Sabbath?
7- What is "Yoma"?
8- What are the every day
values that concern our Torah?
9- Which Israeli city was
known as "A Center of
Mysticism?"
10- Who is considered an
apikores?
Answers
1- By soaking in cold water
for half an hour; salting on all
sides (6) for an hour and rins-
ing three times.
2-Absolutely NOT! ONLY
meat that is kosher
slaughtered and purchased in a
kosher, rabbinically supervised
establishment, can undergo
this process.
3- The precious leftovers of
what their Rebbe (Chassidic)
had eaten.
4-Arabic, Hebrew and
Latin.
5-Three-Friday night,
Saturday lunch and Seudan
Shlishit-a third meal or snack
late on Saturday afternoon.
6-Kabbalat Shabbat,
welcoming the Sabbath; Musaf
following the Schacharit (mor-
ning) Service and Havdalah,
ushering out the Sabbath.
7-The title of a Talmudic
Tractate (The Day) describing
the ritual of the Day of
Atonement.
8-Wisdom, Justice,
Goodness and Independence.
9-The Galilean Town of
Safed.
10- A Talmudic term for a
skeptic, a freethinker (or non-
believer). One who is lax in
religious observance.
cy include thousands of
dollars in donations to
charities, including the
Federation's annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign,
the donation of an am-
bulance to Israel's version
of the Red Cross, and
countless contributions.
Highlighting the Fifth An-
niversary celebration, which
was held in Miami Beach,
was the dedication of a
Legacy Journal which will
help to teach and inform the
coming generations about
the Holocaust. The Journal
will be used as a foundation
for the curriculum of the
study of the Holocaust in
the state of Florida.
The journal, a beautifully
organized piece of
literature, contains
testimonies about the
Holocaust from members of
the Survivors group,
biographical information,
eyewitness accounts,
newspaper clippings,
photographs and much
more.
"My work as president
was most rewarding and I
have all the confidence that
the Holocaust Survivors of
South Florida will flourish
under Norman Gitler's
leadership," Desperak said.
*jBS-5sk,.
Ft.L*
You've
Got What



Fl|

Takes...
(And You May Not Evan Know It)
Help Those In Need...
And Help Yourself To A
Tax Deduction At The
Same Time.
The Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops can use your
gifts of resaleable furniture,
appliances, and household
goods. Items YOU may no
longer need will buy life-
giving medicines and
medical supplies for the
indigent residents of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged. For free
pick-up of your donations
simply call:
Dade: 751-3988
Broward: 981-8245
puglas
Gardens
Thrift Shops
Two convenient locations:
5713 NW 27th Ave Miami
5829 Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hallandale
A division of t* Miami JewUli Hoci* art
Hospital for tto Afrt it Do*fta Gr*tw
How to Describe
Passover to Non-Jews
In 1987, Passover begins April 14.
Passover is history's first freedom festival.
Ordained in the Bible, it celebrates the exodus from
Egyptian slavery.
It is also an opportunity to welcome the advent of Spring.
As such it is one of the three agricultural festivals dating
back to Biblical days. The others are Tabernacles (Sukkot)
connected with the autumn harvest, and Pentecost
(Shavuot) identified with the first fruits of the Spring
planting.
Passover is observed with worship services, including
special prayers glorifying liberty, the miracle of nature
reborn and the inspiration which we receive from leaders
who respond to the divine message about human equality.
A unique observance associated with Passover is the
Seder (pronounced Sayder), which is a home worship ser-
vice around the dinner table held on the first two nights of
the holiday (by the Orthodox and Conservative) and on the
first night (by some Reform).
The Seder is a family or communal gathering at which
the events of the Exodus are remembered and during
which each individual attempts to recapture the anguish of
servitude and the joy of deliverance.
From a special Passover book called the Haggadah ("The
Narrative") the breakaway from Pharaoh is retold. Bless-
ings are recited. Songs are sung. Even table games are
played and an atmosphere of jubilation and reverence is
created. Ceremonial foods are held up and their symbolism
explained: the matzah, or dried cracker, is eaten to get an
idea of the meager food which the disadvantaged eat; a
sprig of parsley betokens the Springtime; wine is an
emblem of human sweetness; a bitter herb stands for the
bitterness of slavery.
The New Testament Last Supper was a Seder (a Hebrew
word meaning Order or Procedure). At that time a new
significance was given to the matzah and the wine; thus
originated communion or the Eucharist.
Some of the Biblical references to Passover are Exodus
12:3; Leviticus 23.4; Number 9, and Deuteronomy 16.
Among the New Testament references are Matthew 26.19;
Mark 14.12; Luke 22.7, and John 13.#
For more information, see your nearest rabbi or Chris-
tian minister.
By Rabbi Samuel M. Silver, Temple Sinai, Delray
Beach. From his book, "Explaining Judaism to Jews and
Christians."
You heard us right: Mcnorah wauls you lo shop and compare
pre-arrangement plans. Then come lo Menorah last. With five
convenient locations, the finest options to custom-tailor your
plan, memorial gardens in Calm Beach and Broward. and
expert, counselors. Menorah is the plan more Jewish families
arc choosing And our plans are available at the lowest prices
quoted by anyone. So go ahead shop "I hem" first. Then come
to Menorah where your lasl choice is your best choice.
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
North Miami Beach: 935-3939 Sunrise. 742-6000
Margate: 975-0011 Deerfield Beach: 427-4700
West Palm Beach: 627 2277
Crmrterlrs KuiH-ral Chapels Mausoleum I'rr-Nwd ll.innlnn


1
Page 24 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 10, 1987
TABLE
At Passover, your Seder table is blessed with prayers. Family.
And a lifetime of tradition. And assuredly, one of these traditions
is Manischewitz Kosher Wines.
Our wines have been served at Passover meals for generations
because they're made in accordance with strict Orthodox
Rabbinical requirements. Ones that make them as kosher and as
blessed as your Seder.
From all of us at Manischewitz, a happy, zissen Pesach.
m
Canandaigua Wine Company
Kosher Wine
Product of the Mankdwwttz Win. Co NapWt. NY
Kahnith CcrtAcato avafabW upon raquM


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APR