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:
AA00014312:00355

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
fcvish Mor id ian
@____________________________________OF GREATER FORT LAUDE
Volume 16 Number 21
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 11, 1987
MUMM
Price 40 Cents

Mica Supports HUD 202 Housing For Elderly
In a special briefing
before a select group of
North Broward County
Federation community
leaders, U.S. Congressman
Daniel Mica, leading
democrat representing
Florida's Fourteenth
District, indicated that, "he
fully supports the Housing
Urban Development 202
Subsidized housing program
for the elderly," recently ap-
plied for by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale for the facilities
to be located in west
Sunrise.
Among the Federation
leadership were president
Sheldon S. Polish; vice
presidents Dan Cantor,
Report From
Congress...
Israel-Soviet
Jewry-PLO Issues
Mark Levy, Steven Lewin,
Irving Libowsky; board
members Jo Ann Levy,
Richard Levy, Joseph
Novick, Jeffrey Streitfeld,
Bart Weisman, Barbara K.
Wiener; life member
Samuel K. Miller; and
Federation executive direc-
tor Kenneth B. Bierman.
The group of men and
women who attended the
August breakfast at the
C&S Bank Building's
Tower Club, were told that
the application for the
government funded pro-
gram had completed the
first process of three key
steps. He said that "the first
step was local approval and
preparation which the
Federation has complied
with; the second, the
regional acceptance, where
word was received this
week that the Atlanta office
had granted the same, and
Continued on Page 8
Congressional report from Florida's Daniel Mica, right, to
Federation leadership included Sheldon S. Polish, center,
Federation president, and Kenneth B. Bierman, executive
director.
Joel Reinstein Chairs Major Gifts Campaign
World News
COPENHAGEN A
member of Parliament has
called on the Justice
Minister to draft a law mak-
ing it illegal for Moslems
and Jews to continue with
their methods of ritual
slaughter of animals. Pia
Kjeresgord, a member of
the Progressive Party, said
in a TV interview that
Moslem and Jewish ritual
slaughtering methods
violate Denmark's legal,
moral and cultural customs.
BRASILIA -
Characterizing the Bible as
his "favorite constitution,"
Elie Wiesel urged the
Brazilian people to adopt a
democratic constitution that
would reflect scriptural
values, including respect for
human rights, concern for
the poor and defenseless
and an open door to those in
need of refuge.
Inside
[DatellfM Haifa... page 4
[Synagogue Sarvicos...
:paga4
School Schedule...
: page 11
:W:Wft::::::::^^
"If we are to raise more
urgently needed funds than
$7 million in '88, it is im-
perative that Federa-
tion/UJA have the most suc-
cessful Major Gifts Division
campaign in our 20 year
history."
These were the words of
'88 general chairman
Harold L. Oshry, as he an-
nounced that prominent
Fort Lauderdale attorney
Joel Reinstein, has been
named chairman of the all-
important Major Gifts Divi-
sion for the Jewish com-
munity's major
philanthropy.
In accepting the key
leadership cabinet position,
Joel Reinstein
Reinstein, a former Federa-
tion president and UJA
general chairman, said that
plans are already in motion
for the black tie event of the
year, to be held on Thurs-
day, Dec. 3, at the
Woodlands Country Club in
Tamarac.
A man who epitomizes
hard work and total commit-
ment for his fellowmen,
Reinstein has held nearly
every vital Federation/UJA
position since coming to
South Florida. A partner in
the law firm of Greenberg,
Traurig, Askew, Hoffman,
Lipoff, Rosen and Quentel
PA, he will also chair the
Federation's Long-Range
Planning and Multiple Ap-
peal Committees this year.
He has been a former
campaign chairman of Ma-
jor Gifts, the Plantation and
Attorney Divisions, and was
instrumental in the develop-
ment and success of the Pro-
ject Renewal drive.
A founder and vice presi-
dent of Hebrew Day School
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
Reinstein has served as
chairman of Israel Bonds of
North Broward and on the
board of Temple Beth Israel
in Sunrise.
Too numerous to list, his
countless honors and
awards include Young
Leadership as well as reci-
Continued on Page 7-
Spotlight on Community '88 Jewish Education ...
Over 3,300 Students to Attend 15 Jewish Schools
Increased enrollments, innovative programs and inten-
sified studies will make the new year for the 15 Jewish
schools of North Broward.
Steve Lewin, chairman of the Committee on Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale noted that
"The continuing growth of our area and the increasing com-
mitment quality Jewish education have resulted in enhanc-
ed Jewish programs from the youngest children in the early
childhood education classes through the college credit
classes of the community Judaica High School."
According to preliminary registration figures, Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson, CAJE Director of Education,
estimated that close to 3,300 students will attend the 12
synagogue schools, and the one day school, Yiddish school
and Judaica High School, with another 1,000 students in the
early childhood education programs. Attendance in the
schools of North Broward has been steadily increasing over
the past decade and the programs have become more varied
and intensified.
"What is significant," Gittelson noted, "is that the years
of Jewish education have increased dramatically. Students
Educational directors of the synagogue schools of
North Broward and Boca Raton are shown at their
first meeting of the year. Seated from left, Stanley
Cohen, Beth Israel; Joy Kahn-Evron, Sha'aray
Tzedek; Moshe Ezry, Beth Orr; Abraham Martin, Beth
Torah; and standing Cantor Richard Brown; Leonard
Kaufman, Emanuel; Sam Dickert, Beth Orr; Nancy
Senior, Bnai Torah; Tirza Arad, Kol Ami; and
Sharon Horowitz, Judaica High School.
j
Come Fly With Us20th Anniversary Mission To IsraelSign Up Today
*m


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 11, 1987
IC'CW
Victor Gruman
Hilda Leibo
Deborah Hahn
Community Leaders in Profile ...
From Lauderhill Federation Directors
In the Strengthening and
building of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, four members of the
Lauderhill community have
been named to the 1987-'88
board of directors.
The announcement, made by
Federation president Sheldon
S. Polish, stated that included
in the newly elected leadership
capacity were past president
Victor Gruman, board member
Deborah Fuller Hahn, first
term member Hilda Leibo, and
spiritual leader, Rabbi Aron
Lieberman, Synagogue of In-
verrary Chabad.
Polish indicated that this
group of men and women have
a critical role to perform in
both the administration and
operation of the major central
Jewish organization in North
Broward. "Our past growth
pattern indicates our social
and welfare needs have in-
creased tenfold and greater
emphasis is being placed on
this coming year's board to
meet the burgeoning of
population explosion in the 20
communities that compose our
area," said the chief executive
officer.
One of the community's
most committed and concern-
ed philanthropists, Victor
Gruman, served with distinc-
tion as a former Federation
president, instrumental in the
success of bringing aboard
new and profound services. A
leader in the Federation/UJA
Seeding the Achievements
for Future Generations...
In the Year 2000
225,000 Community
By SHELDON S. POLISH
Federation President
Long-range planning has
become essential throughout
the organized Jewish com-
munity. Complex decisions
must be made in many areas;
relocating existing facilities
and strategically placing new
ones, implementing new pro-
grams and trimming others,
instituting new ways to raise
funds, and many others. Long-
range planning requires good
information on which to base
difficult decisions.
With this in mind, the
Jewish Federation has named
prominent attorney and com-
munity leader Joel Reinstein
of Fort Lauderdale to chair
our Long-Range Planning
committee and together with
professionals, area represen-
tatives and officials, will com-
tile Federation needs with ac-
curate and up-to-date informa-
tion, complete with a popula-
tion study, integrating
systematic research into many
planning processes. Although
at tis time, there is no official
demographic profile of our
North Broward County com-
munity, we have through the
help of local agencies and
other group organizations ap-
proximated current
municipality population
through surveys.
As of this time, the North
Broward County jurisdiction
consists of 20 individual com-
munities or townships, in addi-
tion to an unincorporated area.
Currently, the areas that com-
pose the Jewish Federation,
namely, East Central, West
Central, and North, have an
estimated 850,000 of which
some 150,000 plus represent
the Jewish community.
By the year 2000, this same
area has been projected to be
225,000, a community that will
require an enlargement and
building that will help us all
share a common bond and
interest.
So in the coming months, the
Long-Range Planning commit-
tee will set the wheels in mo-
tion and begin the process of
preparing for the future, and
make^sure that our children,
our grandchildren and future
generations will have a
workable, serviceable and
most of all, a humanitarian
organization, complete with a
myriad of programs for the
young and old alike, that will
never forget our brethren, be
it here in our own community,
in Israel or around the wwld.
Let us all work together in
Federation and help seed the
achievements of future
generations. We want to
assume that the future lies
with those who can meet the
challenge to involve
themselves in the community,
to help mold our community
with intelligence, passion and
dignity.
campaign, he was a founder
and chairman, Inverrary Hi-
Greens Division, campaign co-
chairman and honoree and has
recently been named to head
the Inverrary Major Gifts
drive. He is chairman of
development for the Founda-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies,
where both he and his wife Min
are in the unique 'builders of
tradition' club.
Since coming to South
Florida from New York City,
where she was involved in both
the Jewish Federation and the
United Jewish Appeal,
Deborah Hahn has played a
key role in the Federation, ser-
ving with honors in the
Women's Division, Major Gifts
and Inverrary Divisions.
Among her leadership posi-
tions are Women's Division's
vice president, Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies,
member, Major Gifts, Inver-
rary Division and currently
serves on the Communications
and Budget and Planning com-
mittees. She was the author of
The Floridian's 'Kol Ishah*.
and now can be read regularly
with her new 'D'vash' column.
Committed to all things
Jewish, Hilda Leibo has worn
two hats when it comes to
helping her fellowman. As a
leading professional with the
State of Israel Bonds, she has
touched the lives of countless
men, women and children in
her work for the Jewish
Homeland, and as a Federa-
tion/UJA stalwart has achiev-
ed a record dollar amount to
provide the vital social service
and humanitarian needs for
her brethren. A co-chairman
and honoree of the Inverrary
Division, she will chair the '88
campaign along with her other
varied responsibilities
Women's Division board
member, chairman, 'Play-A-
Day' Golf and Tennis tourna-
ment as well as newly ap-
pointed committee roles.
For the first time, the
Federation has named the
North Broward County com-
munity pulpit rabbis to be a
part of the important ad-
ministrative process of the
Federation board. Inverrary's
Rabbi Lieberman, joins with
10 other spiritual leaders
representing all areas to help
bring about a cohesiveness and
understanding of the
synagogue membership and
community religious opinions.
Polish reiterated the impor-
tance of these Inverrary
representatives, who together
with the remaining members
will have a great impact in
bringing about a new direction
for the more than 150,000
Jewish men, women and
children in the community.
Plantation Proclaims November
Federation's Anniversary Month
At a special ceremony recently held in the city of Planta-
tion, Mayor Frank Veltri, speaking on behalf of the city
council and city officials, designated November as Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 20th Anniversary
Celebration Month.
Among the dignitaries present were Federation Planta-
tion leaders and residents, State District 96 representative
Norman Ostrau and executive director Kenneth B. Bier-
man, who accepted the heartfelt tribute, on behalf of the
tens of thousands of Jewish men, women and children who
have been the beneficiaries of the life-saving, life-
enhancing work of the Federation as they enter the second
decade of services.
Anniversary Community chairman Ludwik Brodzki of
Fort Lauderdale and Proclamation chair Daniel Cantor of
Tamarac, announced that during the next 12 months,
Federation will hold a number of events, programs, ex-
hibits and other showcases as part of 'Anniversaries 20/40,'
in honor of Federation's 20th and the State of Israel's 40th
birthdays.
The proclamation dedication held at the office of the
mayor read in part, "... We call upon all of our citizens to
observe this occasion of the Jewish Federation, the com-
munity's major central organization, historically rooted in
centuries of tradition and adapted to the patterns and prac-
ticalities of our American society."
Foundation Quarterly
Meeting Sept. 17
The Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies of the Jewish
Federation will hold its quarterly
meeting on Thursday, Sept. 17 at
5 p.m. at the 500 East Club,
Broward Financial Center, 110 E.
Broward Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale.
All donors and spouses,
members of the Board of Trustees
and interested parties are invited
to the meeting to hear special
guest speaker, Harry B. Smith,
partner in the prestigious law firm
of Ruden, Barnett, McCloskey,
Smith, Schuster and Russell, PA.
Smith, an active member of the
Jewish community, is past chair-
man of the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies for the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. He is
also past president of the Miami
Federation.
A graduate of the University of
Miami School of Law, Smith has
remained active with his alma
mater by serving as a member of
the Citizens Board of the School.
He is also a member of the Board
of the United Way of Dade County
and a member of the Board and
Executive Committee of both the
Miami Jewish Federation and the
Federation's Foundation.
"We are indeed fortunate to
have a man the calibre of Mr.
Harry B. Smith
Smith address our group," stated
Foundation chair Jacob Brodzki.
Cocktails and hors d' oeuvres
will be served, courtesy of Carl
Schuster of Ruden, Barnett, et al.
For further information on how
the Foundation can help you with
your charitable giving as part of
your estate planning, telephone
Kenneth Kent, Foundation direc-
tor, at 748-8400.
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Friday, September 11, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3

Profiles of North Broward County Leaders ..
Palm-Aire's Irving Libowsky Walks So Others Can Ride
When it comes to helping his
fellowman regardless of race,
creed or religion, a native of
Atlanta, Georgia, stands head
and shoulders above the
crowd.
And because of his deter-
mination and perseverance,
Pompano Beach's Palm-Aire
leader Irving Libowsky walked
many miles through commit-
tee and bureaucratic paper-
work as Federation's Elderly
Services chairman so that
thousands of our Jewish
citizens in North Broward
County can ride in comfort and
with dignity.
Among his many respon-
sibilities as chairman of
Federation's Nutrition Pro-
gram, Gathering Place and
Elder Care member, Irv is con-
cerned with the 'nut and bolts'
of providing for that special
class of residents.
Thanks to Irv, one of the
Federation's leading
members, three specially con-
structed Dodge van vehicles,
equipped with newly built
ramps, bars and other
paraphernalia geared for the
elderly and handicapped, are
now a part of the Federation
transportation caravan. Each
day, some of the glistening
machines make their way
through the 20-area
metropolitan community in-
tersections taking men and
women from their homes to
the kosher nutrition sites at
the Soref Jewish Community
Center in Plantation and the
Lauderhill Mall. Still others
can be found transporting the
frail elderly to the Federa-
tion's Gathering Place, the
adult care center located on
the JCC's Perl man campus.
Whatever the problem
medical, family, social service
Irv's caravan can help and is
willing and able.
According to Sheldon S.
Polish, Federation president,
"Irv Libowsky is a 'one-of-a-
kind man.' He knows no
bounds when it comes to serv-
ing, regardless of the time or
involvement. To the men and
woman at the Nutrition sites
and Gathering Place, Irv is
Libowsky with 100th Birthday
boy Morris Krauss
known as 'Mr. Federation,'
providing the laughter and joy
that helps make each of their
days brighter and filled with
love. He is there for every bir-
thday, every seder, every
discussion and most of all, he is
there for support. When North
Broward County seniors need
something, Irv is their man
and their connection to
Federation."
"With all the hours spent as
chair of this heartfelt pro-
gram, one wonders where Irv
finds the time to do his other
humanitarian jobs," said
Harold L. Oshry, Federation
executive vice president and
'88 UJA general chairman.
What Oshry is relating to is
the fact that this year as chair-
man of the Federation/UJA
Palm-Aire Division he an-
nounced gifts totaling
$742,000 toward the $6.5
million achieved, the largest in
Federation's 20th year
history.
Already chairman of the '88
campaign, Libowsky, who
along with Joe Kranberg, has
set the wheels in motion for an
even higher and better dollar
amount.
In May, the long-standing
member of the Federation
board of directors, was elected
a vice president after having
served as secretary. He has
received every conceivable
honor, being named as the first
member of .the Federa-
tion/UJA 'Hall of Fame,' and
in March, recipient of the
Start Holiday 'cookin'____
with Gold's
Real Home style Horseradish-----
TVaditionally served with gefilte fish, this year try GOLD'S
untraditional recipies, from our table to yours Enjoy!
Tzimmes
(A Traditional Holiday Delight)
vegetable oil
6 lbs. short ribs
4 cups diced onions
1 lb. pitted prunes
m lbs. dried apricots
2W lbs. carrots sliced
6oz.GdJdVRed"
Horseradish
2 lbs. sweet potatoes
sliced
2 tbsp. salt
Vi cup sugar
Vi tsp. ground cloves
1 pinch nutmeg
4 cups boiling water
Brown ribs in hot oil; mix in onions until soft.
Cover and simmer 1 hour, stirring occasionally In
boiling water, soak dried fruit Vt hour. Preheat
oven at 325*. Then combine all ingredients including
soaking liquid into a large baking casserole Cover
and cook for 3 hours. Uncover for last 30 minutes
to brown top slightly Serves 8-tO liberally.
FREE recipe book offer
envelope to:
Send stamped, lelf ddreued
Gold's
Dept R
905 McDonald Avenue
Brooklyn. NY 11218
Torch of Liberty Award from
the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith.
So the next time you see one
of the Federation blue and
white vehicles conveying the
silver and gray, remember the
man from Atlanta, because he
helped to "Make Their Day!"
Scenes From Posnack Hebrew Day School..
Posnack Hebrew Day School
Readies for New Term
The David Posnack Hebrew Day
School, an agency of the Jewish
Federation/UJA family, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, not on-
ly will have the largest student
body enrolled in its history, but
Continued on Page 7
THE CHILDREN of the David Posnack Hebrew
Day School celebrated the holiday of Shavuot
with 'bikkurim' baskets of fruit and flowers. Pic-
tured from left, Stephanie jackrel, daughter of
Donald and Mary Ann Jackrel; Nathan Phillips,
son of Dr. Jim andAva Phillips; and Rachel Lit-
manowicz, daughter of Morris and Lucy
Litmanowicz.
THE STUDENTS of the David Posnack Hebrew
Day School recently participated in the Fire
Prevention Week Poster and Essay Contest,
sponsored by the City of Plantation. Third Place
City-Wide Poster winner was Hilit Surowitz,
daughter of Aharona and David Surowitz,
center. Also pictured, left, is Cara Jamal,
daughter of Gail and Rafael Jamal, Grand Prize
Essay winner of the school; and Amy Balsam,
daughter of Dr. Gerald and Lenore Balsam,
Grand Prize Poster winner of the school. Con-
gratulations ladies. The David Posnack Hebrew
Day School is a major beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation receiving funds from the an-
nual United Jewish Appeal campaign.
Sanka'is the only leading coffee naturally decaffeinated
with pure mountain water and nature^ sparkling effervescence.
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SANKA' GROUND. FREEZE DRIED AND INSTANTALL NATURALLY DECAFFEINATED. K KOSHER
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 11, 1987

Focus, Viewpoints, Opinions, and Commentaries
Guilt by Silence
By STANLEY M. LEFCO
Dr. Jack Boozer, Candler Professor of Religion at Emory
University, boldly addressed the 50 or so local clergy on the issue
of anti-Semitism in the Christian church. Using the term, "anti-
Jewish," Boozer charged that this attitude of Christianity during
the 19th and 20th centuries helped lay the foundation for the
Holocaust. Yet, he was quick to note that he did not believe it was
the cause.
He recalled that the Christian community was apparently un-
concerned by the acts against Jews until such measures became
totally unacceptable. By that time it was too late for the church to
take counter measures to stop such atrocities as the concentration
and death camps.
"Is anti-Jewishness essential to being a Christian?" he posed to
the clergy while noting the degree of anti-Semitism in Christian
literature, including biblical passages. He answered his own ques-
tion in the negative and claimed that the essence of Christianity is
to be united with the Jews. "It is not our choice that God has plac-
ed us together," he stated, "but it is our choice whether we accept
this."
The Holocaust marked a critical turning point in history.
Everyone is a survivor, declared Boozer, who had served as a
hospital chaplain in World War II. We are survivors, because we
can no longer accept the illusion that man could not perpetrate
such heinous acts on one another. He noted that scholars are try-
ing to determine how Christianity came to the point of not caring.
Secondly, the Holocaust has increased man's awareness that
silence leads to injustice. Quoting Elie Wiesel, Boozer stated,
"Neutrality helps the aggressor, never the victim. Silence en-
courages the tormentor, never the tormented."
Thought his delivery was mild-mannered, his address was blunt
and hard hitting. The question and answer period that followed
was frightening. Not one clergyman challenged or expressed
agreement with Boozer's comments. Was the silence an admis-
sion that the church had failed? Was the silence an admission of
culpability? Or was it a silence of ignorance, of not knowing what
the church did or did not do, and, thereby, being unable to ask a
question or frame a response?
A question was raised about the Palestinians and Israel's actions
against them. Boozer admitted his lack of knowledge, but ex-
pressed his concern for the Palestinians. He strongly asserted his
belief in a Jewish homeland, but questioned how it could be main-
tained without effecting the rights of others.
A black clergyman questioned Israel's support or trade with
South Africa. Boozer again found it difficult to answer, but claim-
ed that the Holocaust did not give Israel the right to do anything
it wanted to do.
No questions directly on the Holocaust were asked. One can on-
ly wonder why and make unsupported suppositions. It was distur-
bing that the two or three questions posed dealt with Israel and
showed a lack of knowledge of the questioners and respondent
about the situation in and history of the Middle East. If anything,
it tended to show a degree of success by the critics of Israel.
Leaving this meeting, which was held under the auspices of the
Atlanta Bureau of Jewish Education and the Christian Council of
Metropolitan Atlanta, one felt that these people simply did not
know. That is especially disconcerting since they represent the
religious leaders of the community. If they do not know or do not
understand, what can one possibly expect from their
congregants?
The author is an attorney active with the Young Leadership
group of the Atlanta, GA Federation.
Coming ...
Federation/UJA Community Mission
Orientation Meeting
Wednesday, September 16, 1987
7:30 p.m.
For Further Information Call
Sandy Jackowitz, 748-8400
jewishFloridian o
__________________________________________OF OWEATEW TOUT LAUOEWDALE
FRED K SHOCHET MARVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Director of Communications Executive Editor
Published We*ly November through April Bi Weekly balance of year.
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Man for the Federation and T .wish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale should be addressed
Jewish Federation of Greatei Lauderdale. P O Box 26810. Tamarac, FL 33320-6810
The views expressed by columnists, reprinted editorials, and copy do not necessarilv
reflect the ..pinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Dateline: Haifa
The Fleet's In and
Lent a Helping Hand
Friday, September 11, 1987
Volume 16
' /reaVSrWArl
17ELUL5747
Number 21
By CARL ALPERT
HAIFA In the month of June
seven ships of the U.S. fleet in the
Mediterranean docked in the port
of Haifa, and their crews were
given shore leave. The gray
vessels were very obvious in the
port, but the close to 4,000 sailors
were even more obvious on the
streets of the city, despite the fact
that most of them wore civilian
clothes. Somehow, there was no
difficulty in identifying the
visiting sea folk.
Each batch of visitors, as they
come ashore, usually make a rush
for all available public telephones,
from which they make collect calls
to their families back in the U.S.
The USO office, set up on top of
Mt. Carmel, reports that some
thousands of such calls were plac-
ed from their own phones, but we
have seen the sailors lined up at
public telephones on the street
corners as well.
Israel is one of the favorite
ports of call. What do the sailors
like most about this country? They
like the hospitality of the Israelis,
the cleanliness, the entertain-
ment, the private parties. They
spend hundreds of thousands of
dollars on souvenirs and jewelry.
What do they dislike? The taxi
drivers who cheat them.
We looked for stories, and found
two. Read them, and decide which
will be remembered the longest.
Tommy Lapid, journalist and
radio commentator, reported that
he was driving on the double lane
highway up to Jerusalem, parallel
to a busload of sailors who were
en route to the capital. A beer bot-
tle came sailing out one of the win-
dows, smashing right in front of
his car, and he held his breath for
a moment, for fear of his tires.
Nothing happened, but when a se-
cond bottle came out a few
minutes later he took action. He
speeded up, passed the bus, and
then forced the vehicle to stop. He
got out, boarded the bus, and
began to complain to the driver.
The latter threw up his hands.
"I can't do a thing with them!"
Lapid turned to the sailors, told
them how happy the Israelis were
to have them visit, but they should
at least show some respect and
courtesy on their part. The sailors
looked at him. No one said a word.
One stood up and took his picture.
That was all.
The second story is quite dif-
ferent. Word reached the men of
the USS Yellowstone that the old
community center in the under-
privileged communities of Nesher
and Tel Hanan, just outside of
Haifa, was almost falling apart.
After investigation, action was
taken. A squad of 40 sailor
volunteers descended upon the
Center, and after three or four
days of plastering, painting,
repairing banisters, door and win-
dow frames, etc., the old building
gleamed and sparkled like new. A
total of about 100 working days
went into the project, and
wherever possible, local residents
joined in as well.
When the local children got out
of school and learned what was
going on, they ran to the Center.
The sailors, many of whom were
fathers themselves, played with
the kids. Other youngsters seized
the opportunity to practice the
English they were learning at
school. It was a touching occasion.
They all exchanged addresses,
and promised to keep in touch.
The sailors assured the residents
they would come back when next
their ship puts in at Haifa. It was
an event which the people of
Nesher and Tel Hanan will long
remember.
Truth to tell, the navy men were
used to the reception they got. A
Carl Alpert
week earlier they had done a
similar job on a day care facility
for the blind. Last year a group of
navy handymen visited scores of
homes of elderly people living
alone, to fix leaky faucets, repair
windows, oil squeaking hinges,
paint peeling walls, and do all the
many odd jobs that were required.
When the U.S. Sixth Fleet
departs, the sailors leave behind
them not only broken bottles, but
also large amounts of money with
local merchants, happy and joyful
children, grateful elderly folk, and
who knows, maybe a few broken
hearts as well.
High Holy
Day Services
With the approach of the Days of Awe. Rosh Hashanah to Yom
Kippur. North Broward's Jewish residents who are unaffiliated
are invited to become members of one of the many synagogues
and temples which hold services in their area and thus
"perpetuatr the faith."
The faith and values of Jews throughout the centuries have
been shaped and strengthened by our synagogues. Our
synagogues have helped to pass our heritage from generation to
generation.
The Jewish families of North Broward who are affiliated with a
temple, the Jewish Federation and the North Broward Board of
Rabbis combine to extend an invitation to join a synagogue which
is responsive to your needs. It is an invitation you and your family
an urged to accept.
The following is a list of local temples:
CONSERVATIVE
Conservative Synagogue of Coconut Creek 975-4666
Lyons Plaza
1447 Lyons Rd.
Coconut Creek, FL 33066
Rabbi Avaron Drazin, Cantor Irvin Bell
Tamarac Jewish Center 721-7660
9101 NW 57 St.
Tamarac, FL 33321
Rabbi Kurt F. Stone
Temple Beth Ahm 431-5100
9730 Stirling Rd.
Hollywood, FL 33024
Rabbi Avraham Kapnek, Cantor Stuart Kanas
Temple Beth Am 974-8650
7205 Royal Palm Blvd.
Margate, FL 33063
Rabbi Paul Plotkin, Rabbi Emeritus Dr. Solomon Geld
Cantor Irving Grossman
Temple Beth Israel 742-4040
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Sunrise, FL 33313
Rabbi Howard A. Addison, Cantor Maurice A. Neu
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach 421-7060
200 S. Century Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, FL 33441
Rabbi Joseph Langner, Cantor Shabtai Ackerman
Temple B'nai Moshe 942-5380
1434 SE 3 st.
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Cantor Jehudah Heilbraun
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek 741-0295
4099 Pine Island Rd.
Sunrise, FL 33321
Rabbi Randall Konigsburg, Cantor Barry Black
Cantor Emeritus Jack Marchant
Temple Sholom 942-6410
132 SE 11 Ave.
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Ronald Graner
Continued on Page 15



.-.

"OWn"...
L
^
"...set out from here to
a land of milk and honey"
(Exodus33&
DEBORAH FULLER HAHN
Laura Morris
THIS YEAR .
IN JERUSALEM!
From the week-old baby ..
recently named in memory of a
cherished relative, to the old
Rebbe davening at the Western
Wall, every Jew is a link in the un-
broken chain of our people. Dur-
ing the High Holy Day season,
Jews all over the world feel this
special bonding. Rosh Hashanah
may have many meanings, but to
all, it is a significant time of
reestablishing the ties Jews have
for one another. Synagogues from
Milwaukee to Milan, from Planta-
tion to Petach-Tikvah, are crowd-
ed with people who know they
"belong." Perhaps, some do not
comply with the religious obser-
vances as well as others, but they
are still part of the fabric of the
Jewish people. This was the lesson
learned by a group of teenagers
who recently returned from an ex-
traordinary journey to the land of
their ancestors.
Laura Morris, of Coral Springs,
has always known she is part of
the Jewish people. Her family is
very involved with Jewish affairs.
Her aunt, Gladys Daren,
treasurer of our Federation and a
past Women's Division president,
gave Laura a phenomenal present
for her 'sweet sixteen' A Trip
To Israel.
Laura joined other teenagers,
both boys and girls, from the
United States and Canada, for a
summer in Israel. They were
under the sponsorship of USY
(United Synagogue Youth). She
said, "The first thing we did, after
landing, was to visit the Western
Wall. It was really weird ... it
gave us chilis. That's when we
knew we were really in Israel. All
of us talked to people about
Jewish things. Returning to
Jerusalem, six weeks later, we
weren't visitors anymore ... we
felt we belonged there!"
Although almost everyone could
read the language, when they ar-
rived, only a few of the par-
ticipants actually spoke any
Hebrew. Yet each one understood
many words and phrases before
leaving the country. They learned
that they could communicate with
their Israel counterparts on many
levels. New insight into the life of
the typical Israeli teenager was
dramatically brought home to
these Americans after they spent
almost a week in an Israeli army
field school. They were assigned
to a special army base in the
north, where they spent the very
first night on a hike.
Given regular army uniforms
and canteens, they typically
started each morning at 5 a.m.,
with an hour hike. During training
everyone learned to operate an
M-16 rifle. One morning, arising
at four, they assembled in squads
of about eight people, and pro-
ceeded to hike for several hours.
Some carried large jericans of
water on their backs, others sacks
of food. They were also packed
with various camping equipment.
Heavier loads were shared, so
that each of the hikers carried an
equal burden. Upon reaching their
destination, every squad was pro-
vided with a box containing flour,
sugar, salt, a can of turkey, and a
can of meat. Cans of corn, peas
and carrots, a few pickles, onions,
tomatoes and some fruit com-
pleted the provisions. They were
also given a can opener and some
matches. The next two hours was
hectic as they prepared the meal.
The sergeant would sample each
dish. Who could prepare the best
food?
First on the agenda was finding
the means to build a fire. Rocks to
surround the fire were not as dif-
ficult to locate as a piece of metal
on which to cook. Laura's group
found a circle of metal, which they
cleaned in the nearby river. Each
person was assigned a different
task. They made their bread with
water from the jericans, flour and
sugar. After mixing the ingre-
dients together, they rolled it
round and flat. Topped with
turkey, the creamed corn and
tomatoes, they invented a new
variety of pizza. Other squads
warmed cans near the fire to
make stew or put tomatoes,
onions and other ingredients on
sticks to form shish kebab.
Although some meals turned out
better than others ... no one
starved. Laura wrote to her aunt
about this adventure, "We all
learned to work together. We had
really become one group."
During their stay in the army
they suffered tiredness, stiff
muscles, aches and pains and a
deplorable rash of flea bites. They
scrubbed the barracks and did kit-
chen duty. A half hour each day
was used to help clean the base.
They really got a feel of the army.
Laura commented that, "Israeli
Friday, September 11, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
kids don't mind going into the ar-
my. It's expected and just a fact of
life. Even though some are lucky
and get the better assignments.
Everyone does a fair share."
After field school came a trip to
Masada. They awoke at two in the
morning to start the journey to
the top of King Herod's Palace.
They packed their breakfast,
boarded a bus and arrived at
Masada at sunrise. Because they
had just come from their army ex-
perience, the climb up the side of
this mountain was like a walk in
the park.
The group also spent some time
on a kibbutz in the rolling hills of
the lower Galilee. Laura enjoyed
the wonderful fresh fruits and
vegetables, but not the "chocolate
butter" sandwiches so loved by
Israeli kids. She found that kib-
butz children spend their time
together while the parents work,
but unlike years ago, they sleep
and eat with their own families.
A visit to a day center for the
elderly made a deep impression on
our Laura. She said, "I'm usually
not very good at 'old age homes.'
This was really different. It was
an entirely different atmosphere.
Instead of sitting around playing
'games' or cards, they all worked.
Most of the people were handicap-
ped or impaired, but they all have
jobs. Some of the old men were
bookbinding. They were repairing
books for the schools. The schools
don't give them the work because
they feel sorry for them. They do
the best job. They really care
about what they are doing and
they give the best price." In
another room, where people were
engaged in embroidery and
needlepoint, Laura and an elderly
man exchanged ideas on how to
needlepoint. An assortment of
products made by the older people
were eagerly purchased by the
visiting teens.
The group spent two days in
Eilat, where they went snorkeling
and enjoyed the blue-green sea.
As a native Floridian, Laura is a
veteran snorkeler, but for the
Canadians, Long Islanders and
other northerners, it was another
new experience.
Back in Jerusalem, they visited
the Israel Museum and the Billy
Rose Gardens. Only days before
they had seen the caves at
Qamran, where a shepherd boy
had discovered the Dead Sea
Scrolls. History came alive, at the
Shrine of The Book, when they
viewed some of the artifacts found
in those caves. The girls and boys
had the opportunity to do some
digging of their own, on an ar-
cheological site, outside the old ci-
ty. It was quite a thrill to find an-
cient glass and Byzantine pottery
that had been buried for over two
thousand years.
Soldiers, who had looked so
threatening when the American
teenagers first arrived, suddenly
gave a different impression.
Laura said, "In the beginning,
walking around Jerusalem, it was
a shock to see so many soldiers
carrying these big guns. After
field school and after traveling all
over the country, we finally got
back to Jerusalem for our last
week. We had handled M-16's, we
had climbed Masada, and we had
been living with soldiers. Now
when we saw those same soldiers
and we didn't even think about it.
We all talked to them. They gave
us 'goomies' (Israeli rubber
bracelets), and were really nice."
Laura's birthday is very near
Rosh Hashanah. She will be 17
this week. Summing up her trip to
Israel she said, "We weren't sup-
posed to go to the Arab Suq (the
market) alone even though
some kids did. But I loved the idea
of being able to get on a bus and
go anywhere else. For our free
weekend, some of us took a bus to
the beach for the day. It's just
safe. I loved Israel, especially
Jerusalem. I really want to go
back. I really belonged."
CRC First Meeting September 15th
Barbara K. Wiener assumes the
chairmanship of the Jewish
Federation Community Relations
Committee following Richard En-
tin, who served as chairman for
three years.
Ms. Wiener, who is a member of
the board of directors is also chair-
man of the Missions committee;
previously served as campaign
chair for the Women's Division
UJA campaign and also serves on
a number of national boards. Ms.
Wiener is a member of the ad-
visory committee of the National
Jewish Community Relations Ad-
visory Council.
Wiener announced that the first
meeting of the CRC for the new
year, is scheduled for Tuesday,
Sept. 15 in the Federation Board
Room. The meeting will feature a
talk by Steven J. Kravitz, a promi-
nent Miami attorney who is one of
the group of Jewish leaders who
will meet with Pope John Paul
four days prior to the CRC
meeting. Mr. Kravitz will offer an
insight into the discussion with
the Pope and will be able to give
his impressions of the outcome of
this historic session.
Also featured at this first
meeting of the season will be a
first-hand-report of Mr. and Mrs.
George Berman and Carol Effrat
who recently visited the Soviet
Union and were able to meet with
Jewish Refuseniks. Soviet Jewry
is a priority matter of the CRC
and the experiences related by the
Bermans and Mrs. Effrat will of-
fer an off-the-record account of
conditions in the Soviet Union.
The Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation is
one of 113 CRC's throughout the
country that deals with issues and
activities directed toward enhanc-
ing conditions conducive to secure
Jewish living. The CRC also gives
priority to interpreting Israel's
position and needs to the
Barbara Wiener
American public and government
and to marshal public opinion on
behalf of justice and freedom for
Soviet Jews and other oppressed
Jewish communities.
Anyone interested in attending
this meeting, and becoming a
member of the CRC, is urged to
call Joel Telles, CRC director at
748-8400.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 11, 1987
Federation's Care givers Participate in Elderly Program
The Jewish Federation's Inter-
faith Caregiver's Coalition recent-
ly participated in the AARP-
sponsored pilot program, "Hand
in Hand: Learning from and Car-
ing for Older Parents."
The program aimed at giving
adult children an insight into com-
munity resources for their older
parents and where to obtain help
for their own feelings of frustra-
tion in handling the day-to-day
problems of being a caregiver.
Many members of the Jewish
professional community attended
the seminar including Federa-
tion's coordinator of Senior Ser-
vices, Sandra Friedland, and Rab-
bi Albert B. Schwartz, director of
Chaplaincy Commission.
BM AMEfUCAN ASSOCIATION OF fynncn pcocny^

Pictured, from left, Rev. Donald F. Bautz, Interreligious Liaison
Office, AARP; Allyn Kanowsky, JCC WECARE director;
Eleanor Bernstein, director of Senior Services, Jewish Family
Service; Rep. Bill Clark, Lauderdale Lakes; Edith Lederberg, ex-
ecutive director, Area Agency on Aging; Sandra Friedland, coor-
dinator, Senior Services, Jewish Federation; Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz, director, Chaplaincy Commission, Jewish Federation.
Plantation Family Finds
Federation Mission 'Fascinating'
The Israeli's of Plantation
David, Hilary, daughter Lee,
13%, and son Robert, 10%, em-
barked on their journey to Israel
with much excitement and
enthusiasm.
"After all," Hilary said, "we
were traveling with some of our
good friends and their children.
What better way to see your
homeland if not with your
friends."
The Israch's. who each have
been to Israel before they were
married, have never been to the
country as a family.
"The reason we chose the
Federation's Summer Family Mis-
sion was because my daughter
Lee celebrated her Bat Mitzvah in
February and we wanted to go to
Israel as part of the Bat Mitzvah
ISRAELB AT FORTY
OKKOM.ONCDBIWY
B'nai B'rith Hillel
Sponsors Contests
for Students
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations
announces the inauguration of a
national contest for poetry and
short-story writers. Eligible to
enter the 1987 competition are
college undergraduate and
graduate students in North
America.
Prizes consist of three cash
awards $150, $100, and $50 -
in each category. Entries will also
be considered for publication, the
poems in Shirim, the first Jewish
poetry journal in the United
States which is supported by B'nai
B'rith Hillel; and the short stories
in the B'nai B'rith International
Jewish Monthly, a magazine
devoted to Jews and Judaism.
All entries must be both original
and unpublished. Writers may
submit up to five poems but only
one short story. The latter cannot
exceed 25 double-spaced pages.
Entrants must also state in a
cover letter the name of their
school and their year there.
The deadline for all entries is
Nov. 15. Poems are to be sent to
Poetry Contest, Shirim, c/o Hillel
Macor, 900 Hilgard Avenue, Los
Angeles, CA 90024, while the
stories should be mailed to Short
Story Contest, B'nai B'rith Inter-
national ; Jewish Monthly, 1640
Rhode Island Ave., NTW.
Washington.
celebration. We were also en-
couraged by our friends, the
Reinstein's and Steingo's, whose
children were actually having
their B'nai Mitzvah in Israel."
According to Hilary, the Mis-
sion was 'most successful' due in
part to the cohesiveness of the
group.
"We were like a family," she
said.
Hilary found Israel to be a very
exciting country. "It was wonder-
ful to see what they do with so lit-
tle," she said. "The people there
are survivors. I think it's a great
place for kids to grow up.
Everyone seems more down-to-
earth, less materialistic. But most
of all, they seem so happy."
Highlighting her trip was the
special ceremony held atop
Masada where the children were
given special passages to read as
well as the B'nai Mitzvah held at
the synagogue on French Hill.
"I learned so much while I was
there. We followed the history of
the Jewish people, from
thousands of years ago to today. I
really learned to appreciate my
roots."
Some of the other sights that
impressed Hilary was the Wall on
Shabbat, the Old City, the town of
Sfad, and an army base they
visited.
"I will never forget this trip,"
she said. "It is wonderful to go
with a group of friends, to share
with them your innermost feel-
ings. I wholeheartedly encourage
everyone to take a Mission. It's a
trip of a lifetime."
Enjoy
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From left, Rabbi Randall Konigsburg, spiritual leader, Temple
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Hospice Care ofBroward; and Bruce Wellen, executive director,
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Friday, September 11, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Kol Ishah Woman's Voice HWK >lp
Jewish Women's Conference Day,
Nov. 15 Features Editor at Marriott
By LINDA T. STREITFELD
Every literate Jewish
woman in our community will
oe excited about the line-up for
Jewish Women's Conference
Day, Sunday, Nov. 15. Topp-
ing the list is keynote speaker
Susan Weidman Schneider,
editor and one of the founders
of Lilith, the nation's only in-
dependent Jewish women's
magazine. More about her in a
minute. Keep reading.
The conference will begin at
the Marriott Cypress Creek
Hotel in Fort Lauderdale at
9:30 a.m. with registration, a
Continental breakfast and an
introductory speech by
Schneider. Each woman will
attend two, 45-minute con-
ferences, which they will
choose from among five alter-
natives. Topics are still being
finalized, but promise to be
scintillating and substantive.
Conference facilitators will in-
clude a psychologist, a lawyer,
Chairing the day Judy Henry
a judge and other accomplish-
ed women from our
community.
David Posnack Hebrew
Day School Fall Term
Continued from Page 3-
will also be embarking on a new
endeavor moving to a brand-
new facility.
According to Tema Friedman,
the school's assistant director,
over 225 children have already
enrolled for the new school year.
"We have expanded our
kindergarten from two to three
classes to meet the needs of the
growing community," Friedman
stated. "In fact, several classes
are already full and closed."
The school will be moving to its
new site, also located on the
Perl man Campus of the Soref
Jewish Community Center,
sometime at the end of November.
"We're all excited about moving
to our new facility," stated Fran
Merenstein, Day School director.
"Many thanks are extended to
those individuals who have work-.
ed long, hard hours in making the
new school a reality. I must also
thank the Jewish Federation for
its constant support."
'Wednesday Night
Dance Fever' Sept. 16
at Embassy Suites
Israeli Folk Dancer Yusi
Yanich, will bring the truest form
of Israeli folk tradition to life
through an enthusiastic celebra-
tion of dance, at the next meeting
of the Federation's Young
Business and Professional Divi-
sion, Wednesday, Sept. 16 at the
Embassy Suites Hotel, 17th
Street Causeway.
The evening will begin at 6 p.m.
with registration, a cash bar and
hors d'oeuvres. The program will
begin at 6:45 p.m.
Featured performer Yusi
-Yanich, is one of the most sought-
after Israeli performers in South
Florida and has taught Israeli folk
dancing since 1946.
For information or reserva-
tions, contact the Jewish Federa-
tion at 748-8400.
The new facility will include
state-of-the-art classrooms as well
as a fully-equipped media center,
complete with a library and com-
puters. The Central Agency for
Jewish Education's Teacher
Resource Center, currently hous-
ed at the Federation office, will
also be moved to the new facility.
"The Posnack Hebrew Day
School is fully accredited by
AISF. We offer programs for
three and four year olds plus a full
Judaic and general studies cur-
riculum from K through 8th
grade. Registration is open
throughout the year," Friedman
said.
In addition to the new facility,
the school will have a new ad-
ministrator, Dan Powers. Accor-
ding to Merenstein, Mr. Powers
will be responsible for non-
academic matters including
building maintenance and fund-
raising drives.
The date of Dec. 20 has been set
for the school's formal dedication.
Watch The Floridian for further
details.
For information about the
school, please contact 583-6100.
Lunch will be served bet-
ween workshops, and the
keynote address by Schneider
will end the day, around 2:30
p.m. Her topic echoes the title
of her 1984 Dook, "Jewish and
Female: Choices and Changes
in Our Lives Today," portions
of which have been widely
anthologized.
Schneider's book examines
the effect of the women's
movement on the lives of
Jews. The Baltimore Sun calls
it, "vast, manifold, openmind-
ed, respectful, candid,
unabashedly helpful, full of in-
tellectual energy, and most im-
portant, sorely needed." Letty
Cottin Pogrebin has said that
"Susan Weidman Schneider
writes as she speaks; with a
voice that is both strong and
sweet, and with a passion for a
just synthesis of the most
urgent issues of Judaism and
feminism."
Schneider is a free-lance
writer and lecturer who has
appeared on more than 30
television and radio braod-
casts. She is listed in "Who's
Who in American Jewry," is
an appointee to the New York
Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies' Task Force on the
Role of the Jewish Woman, to
the American Jewish Congress
Commission on Equality for
Women and to several other
national women's issues
Koups. She is a founding
ard member of U.S.-Israel
Women-to-Women, a founda-
tion to fund feminist projects
in Israel. Among other honors,
she has received Hadassah's
Myrtle Wreath Award and the
Har Zion Woman of Achieve-
ment Award.
Chairing the conference day
is Women s Division vice presi-
dent Judy Henry, who cites
the energetic and varied per-
sonalities on her committee as
proof that it will be a success.
Every age group is
represented on the committee,
she said, adding that the day
"will give women of all ages an
opportunity to come together
to share experiences and to
learn."
"This is opening up a whole
world of expression for us,"
Henry said. "I hope that this
will become something we will
continue to do. I hope people
will walk away looking for-
ward to the next one."
I MMA0WA1X
0CtAMfl
SSS4SS5T

Reinstein Chairs UJA
Major Gifts Division
Continued from Page 1
pient of the 1986 Endow-
ment Achievement Award
of the Council of Jewish
Federations for expertise in
establishing guidelines for
fund-raising and planning
new and improved pro-
grams for raising urgently
needed endowment dollars
to be used in the delivery of
communal services now and
in generations to come.
The graduate of New
York University School of
Law, University of Florida
Law School, University of
Pennsylvania Warton
School of Finance, Reinstein
is considered one of South
Florida's and the country's
most respected members of
the legal profession, holding
various offices with the
Florida State and American
Bar Association.
:
In making the announce-
ment, Oshry stated, "Joel
Reinstein is indicative of the
young professional member
of our North Broward Coun-
ty community, active, con-
cerned, committed and in-
volved. At the helm of our
most crutial campaign fund-
raising area, Joel will pro-
vide a command of
discipline and respect that
will exemplify the very best
in our '88 achievements.
More than ever, it will take
a Joel Reinstein to plan,
organize and accomplish the
necessary results to main-
tain our Federation's high
level of giving."
Reinstein, now resides
with his wife, Pearl, and
their three children in East
Fort Lauderdale, after hav-
ing been a resident of Plan-
tation for a number of
years.
THE FRESHEST WATER YOU CAN BUY IS 3500 YEARS OLD. The Mountain Valley Water being bottled today fell as rain over Hot Springs, Arkansas. 3500 years ago. when there were no pollutants, no urban wastes, no additives
It flows from the earth today pure and enriched with a complement of good minerals, including calcium and magnesium MOUNTAIN WILEY WATER ir* I SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS. ARK k J~T Purely for drinking. c*f-' DADE BROWARD pi* 696-1333 563-6114 V 1 Mountai Valley Water
jtfl
Not since the matzo ball has
something so tiny made it so big.
*
Its Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes lor years Tetley knows that |ust as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true for lea leaves So lor rich, refreshing flavor, take lime out
lor Tetley tea. Because tiny is tastier'
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 11, 1987
Report From Congress .. .
Mica Supports HUD 202 Housing
Continued from Page 1
now at this very time,
paperwork is on its way to
Washington, where along
with other qualified pro-
jects, will be selected for the
grant-funding."
The leaders were impress-
ed with the Congressman's
report and according to
Sheldon S. Polish, Fed-
eration President, "Con-
gressman Mica gave us
the reassurance tnat we
stand as a real solid group in
accomplishing one of our
most important building
programs within our
20-area community name-
ly, the urgently needed
elderly housing. We know
that with his concern and
his efforts, and the work of
our Elder Care committee,
we will have both govern-
ment and community of-
ficials striving to achieve
the reality housing for our
senior citizens.'"' Chairmen
of the Elder Care commit-
tee, Leo Goodman and
Daniel Cantor, along with
their members have been in-
strumental in completing
the Federation application
which when finalized will
help to fund some 128 apart-
ments, to be located in the
city of Sunrise, on West Nob
Hill Road, south of 44th
Street. .
In a special interview with
the FLORIDIAN, Mica
gave an insight on the Mid-
dle East, Israel and Soviet
Jewry positions. He said
that the Congress in general
has always felt, "Israel is
our real true friend,
democratic ally and country
we can count on in the Mid-
dle East. There is no other,
and if the current events
have done anything, they've
pointed that out. Israel is
the only country that we can
count on for military sup-
port, basic political,
dogmatic support. In fact,
this year even with difficult
budget constraints, there is
a unanimous feeling, liberal,
conservative, democratic,
republican that our
assistance to Israel should
continue to be highest
priority. This year we would
have given them $11.5
billion in foreign aid, and if
my memory serves me
right, there wasn't a single
negative vote in the commit-
tee for that sum."
In a question concerning
PLO offices in the U.S.,
Mica emphasized that, "I
believe we will have hear-
ings on the issue this year
months. Also the logic and
reason as the eligible
criteria in the past, has
some reasonable guidelines.
Now the downside is that it
must be a first degree
relative, namely, a father,
mother, brother, sister, who
can leave. This in relation to
cousins, in-laws, etc." All in
all the Congressman felt
that there might be a total
change of heart in the
Soviet Union and Soviet
leadership, and some
change in direction and at-
titude, but that doesn't
mean that the American
Meeting with Mica, from left, Steven Lewin, Polish, Samuel K.
Miller, Richard Levy, and Daniel Cantor.
and I will do my level best to
get them. I don't know what PPJ
the final results will be, it is
skeptical.
highly controversial, but we
can pass something out of
the House or at least focus
attention on the offices here
that represent pure ter-
rorist organization."
In an interesting aspect to
Soviet Glasnost, he said
there is both an upside and
downside. "On the positive,
emigration has increased
from 1,000 in all of 1986,
and already we have more
than 4,000 in the past eight
Mica, now serving his fifth
term, represents the fastest
growing district in the coun-
try, North Broward and
South Palm Beach Counties.
He is the chairman of the
Foreign Affairs subcommit-
tee, ranking member of the
Veterans Affairs commit-
tee, a member of the House
Select committee on Aging
and a leading supporter of
Israel and Soviet Jewry.
A Summary by The National
Conference on Soviet Jewry ..
Emigration remains the central
issue of concern to Jewish ac-
tivists and refuseniks alike. The
first six months of 1987 may be
regarded, in terms of both emigra-
tion and Jewish life in the Soviet
Union, as a period of bureaucratic
gestures and promises, heighten-
ed anticipation within the
refusenik community and abroad,
and relatively meagre results,
combined with contradictory and
confusing signals from Soviet
officials.
If there is a new "glasnost",
or "openness" in Soviet society, it
is not being applied to the Jewish
minority.
While emigration did rise to a
total of 3,092 during the first six
months of 1987. it is a long way
from the Soviet inspired specula-
tion of 11,000 by the end of the
year. Nevertheless, it was a mark-
ed increase over the 914 exit per-
Jewish
Federation/United
Jewish Appeal
Campaign Dollar
Distribution
(As of this date)
TOTAL
GIFT AMOUNT 1986 1987 1987 GIFT
Less than $25 10,092 9,064 97,489.87
$25 to $49.99 6,789 6,846 185,612.50
$50 to $99.99 3,590 3,793 206,478.70
$100 to $499.99 6,483 6,448 1,013,446.50
$500 to $999.99 983 1,013 562,193.90
$1,000 to $2,499.99 726 721 928,887.21
$2,500 to $4,999.99 162 192 566,865.41
$5,000 to $9,999.99 147 159 926,282.38
$10,000 to $24,999.99 74 75 932,590.40
$25,000 to $49,999.99 19 11 412,600.00
$50,000 to $99,999.99 4 5 252,000.00
$100,000 or Greater 0 3 474,983.31
TOTALS
29,069 28,330 6,559,430.18
mits for all of 1986. But it should
be noted that if Jewish emigration
this year would continue at the
current rate, the year's total
would reach only 7,000 less
than one-seventh of the peak year
of 1979 when 51,320 Jews
emigrated.
Virtually no one who lacks
first degree relatives abroad can
even get their applications ac-
cepted, and there is no flexibility
applied with new applicants.
"Secrecy" disqualification for
emigrants to Israel and family
reunification has expanded and is
abused, as in the cases of Ida
Nudel, Aleksandr Lerner, Lev
Elbert, Vladimir Slepak and
Naum Meiman, all of whom have
not been privy to "secrets" for
years.
Despite the releases of "high
profile" refuseniks such as
Vladimir Feltsman and all hut one
Prisoner of Conscience, questions
remain as to why any Jewish
refusenik was ever arrested when
their desire to emigrate was com-
pletely justified under the 1975
Helsinki Accords.
The Soviet Union continued to
send ambiguous signals to the
West. Witness reaction to the
March visit to the Soviet Union of
NCSJ Chairman Morris Abram
and World Jewish Congress Presi-
dent Edgar Bronfman, who had
received assurances on a variety
of human rights and emigration
concerns, which have not been
implemented.
There appeared to be a new
Soviet sensitivity to Western con-
cerns, evidenced by the Soviet call
for an International Conference
on Humanitarianism to be held in
Moscow, while the Soviet Union
wants to be considered a major
power equal to the U.S., this Con-
ference, in the absence of any real
progress on human rights for
Soviet Jews, would be absurd.
"Glasnost" has been selective,
providing a new public platform
for anti-Semites. Witness the ac-
tivities of the official "anti-Zionist
Committee and the emergence of
"Pamyat," a virulently Russian
nationalist and blatantly anti-
Continued on Page 10
At the briefing, from left, Bart Weisman, Irving Libowsky, Mica,
Barbara Wiener, and Jo Ann Levy.
Pictured with the lJ,th District congressional
representative were Jeffrey Streitfeld, left,
Federation board member, and Federation vice
president Mark Levy.
The Opportunity of a Lifetime
Awaits in Israel...
Federation/UJA 1987-'88
Mission Schedule
President's Mission
20th Anniversary Community Mission
Winter Family Mission Dec
Winter Singles (Age 25-40) Mission
Mature Singles (Age 40-55) Mission
Young Leadership Mission
Summer Family Mission Ju
Summer Singles (Age 25-40) Mission
Winter Family Mission Dec.
For further information, call Sandy
Coordinator at 748-8400.
Oct. 21-29,1987
Oct. 26-Nov. 5,1987
24, 1987-Jan. 3, 1988
Feb. 1-11,1988
March 13-23,1988
April 13-24,1988
ne 19-29, 1988
July 10-20,1988
July 3-13,1988
Aug. 14-24,1988
22,1988-Jan. 1,1989
Jackowitz, Missions


Friday, September 11, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
*
%) CAMPAIGN '88 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Five Convincing Reasons to Contribute ...
Federation/United Jewish Appeal The Heartbeat of World Jewry
By HAROLD L. OSHRY
Federation Executive Director
And General Campaign Chairman
As members of our Federation
family of contributors, it behooves
us all to strive even more diligent-
ly to reach the more than 50,000
nongivers and the tens of
thousands who have somehow
fallen between the cracks our
friends, neighbors and business
associates.
As a businessman and concern-
ed community resident, I am
somewhat bewildered and confus-
ed, when on my daily rounds of
meetings with North Browardites
in my role with Federation, I hear
the repeated retort, "I have never
had a good enough reason to give
to Federation/UJA."
Having spent the greater part
of my adult life working on behalf
of our Jewish brethren through a
myriad of philanthropic and other
charitable organizations, on a na-
tional, state and local level, I have
always felt that the fact that you
are Jewish was reason enough.
And if that is not convincing,
then perhaps it's time to
enumerate some salient facts of a
sensible and logical nature.
1. Think About Parents and
Their Parents. What will you do if
your parents or grandparents
reach an age where it is no longer
safe for them to be alone, or re-
quire some extensive care and
counseling services?
The Jewish Federation/UJA
campaign helps to fund the Jewish
Family Service, social service and
welfare programs for the area's
33 percent elderly.
If you want a good reason to
give, consider how these services
give people, like your parents and
their parents, good reasons to
live.
Around the World
Last Call For
Community Mission
There will be a most informative Orientation Meeting for those
who have already signed up for the upcoming 20th Anniversary
Community Mission to Israel, Oct. 26-Nov. 5, and for those who
have put it off until now, on Wednesday, Sept. 16 at 7:30 p.m. at
the Federation office, 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
According to Mission chairman Jacob Brodzki, "For those who
are still undecided, this is their final opportunity to participate on
the "Mission of a Lifetime." Everyone is welcome to attend the
meeting under no obligation."
Included on the evening's agenda will be the chance to meet
those individuals you will be travelling with as well as receive
helpful hints and packing tips and details of the exciting itinerary
to make your trip an enjoyable as possible. "Come aboard, says
Jacob Brodzki.
For further information on the Sept. 16 Orientation Meeting or
the Community Mission, please contact Sandy Jackowitz, Mission
coordinator, at 748-8400.
Harold L. Oshry
2. Think About Your Children.
Your contribution to the Federa-
tion/UJA also goes to support
educational, recreational and
social programs for Jewish
children.
You don't have to be a parent to
appreciate the importance of pro-
viding our youth with healthy en-
vironments to grow and learn.
Places like the Jewish Com-
munity Center, Hebrew Day
School, Central Agency for
Jewish Education, BBYO, Hillel,
among others, offer the building,
guidance and enrichment pro-
grams necessary to make the
young future leaders of our com-
munity, intelligent, passionate
and concerned individuals.
In these ways, your pledge not
only works today, but is an invest-
ment in tomorrow.
3. Think About What's Hap-
pening in the Middle East.
Frightening, isn't it? Suddenly,
not only are Jews the targets for
terrorism, but so is every
American. As this paper goes to
press, American ships are being
targeted in the Persian Gulf as the
world scene explodes with spy
scandals, weapons diversions and
the like.
The Federation/UJA provides
aid to Israel for medical needs,
education, immigration and
welfare programs. They help ar-
range for people in the United
States to visit Israel so they can
better understand the issues and
the people who create a safe har-
bor for Jews all over the world.
Now, more than ever, your sup-
port is needed to insure the sur-
vival of Israel the only
democracy in the Middle East and
the only ally America can count
on.
4. Think About the Threats to
Religious Freedom Right Here in
The U.S. and Abroad. Just pick up
the newspaper today and listen to
a news broadcast, and you'll see
what we're talking about.
Anti-Semitism is on the rise
around the world, embodied by
neo-Nazi groups many which
hide behind less treacherous
names, but their goals remain just
as treacherous.
Prayer in school and other
policies aimed at blurring the
separation of church and state are
being advanced by well-funded
religious lobbies. Quota systems
for hiring and for school admit-
tance, which in the past have been
used to keep Jews out, are once
again being proposed.
These issues affect you,
whether you are religious or not.
Federation funds the Community
Relations Committee, and a host
of national and other service
groups to challenge organized ef-
forts jeopardizing religious
freedom.
We need your support to protect
these important Constitutional
rights. Your rights, which if not
fought for, will be legislated out of
existence.
5. Think About What Will
Happen If You Don't Do
Anything. You probably think so-
meone else will take care of it if
you don't. After all, one donation
can't make that much difference,
right? Wrong.
If everyone who felt that way
would make a pledge, even a small
one, it would add up to enough
support for all these important
Federation/UJA supported pro-
grams and more. Especially now,
with severe Federal budget cuts
in educational and social program-
ming, your pledge counts. You
count!
So in 1988, instead of doing
nothing, do something you've
never done before. Make a tax
deductible contribution to the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale/United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
Think about it. If you're still not
convinced, then let me suggest
that you see the work accomplish-
ed firsthand, because sometimes,
seeing is believing. Join us on our
20th Anniversary Community
Mission to Israel in October; be a
part of a mini-mission caravan to
our local agencies and
beneficiaries here in Greater Fort
Lauderdale, or sign up to be a part
of our ,,20/4() Anniversary Cam-
paign '88" team. That is the bes!
convincer of all!
For further informatiuh amc, r
ning the Federation/UJA or any
campaign oriented programs
write or call Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 8858 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauder-
dale, FL SSSS1, Tel. U8-8400.
WHAT'S HAPPENINGQ
SEPTEMBER
Sept. 13-15 CJF Quarterly, New York.
Sept. 15 Women's Division, 9:30 a.m.
noon. Leadership Skills Seminar. At Federa-
tion building.
Sept. 15 CRC, Meeting, at Federation.
Sept. 16 Young Business and Profes-
sional Division, 6 p.m., Social hour and pro-
gram. Embassy Suites, 17th Street
Causeway.
Sept. 21 Women's Division, 9:30 a.m.,
Executive Committee meeting, 10:30 a.m.,
Board meeting, at Federation building.
Sept. 21 Federation, 5 p.m. Executive
Committee meeting, 7 p.m. Board meeting,
at Federation building.
Sept. 22 Women's Division, 9:30 a.m. -
noon. Leadership Skills Seminar, at Federa-
tion's building.
Sept. 24 and 25 ROSH HASHANAH.
(Office closed)
Sept. 29 Women's Division, 9:30 a.m. -
noon. Leadership Skills Seminar, at Federa-
tion building.
INFORMATION
For information about the above events,
please contact the Jewish Federation at
748-8400.
I



Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 11, 1987
CAJE Bible Study Group Begins Sixth Year

The opening session of the sixth
year of the Hug Tanach, the com-
munity Bible study group,
organized by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale, will take place on
Monday morning, Sept. 14 at the
Jewish Federation building on
West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Designed to provide an oppor-
tunity for intensive study and
analysis of one of the most belov-
ed of all Biblical texts, the Book of
Psalms, the group brings together
some 30 Rabbis, Educators, Can-
tors and knowledgeable laymen
who meet bi-weekly.
Members take turns in leading
each session, and through the an-
cient Biblical method of examina-
tion of every word and phrase of
the text, they illuminate the fine
points of each of the verses of the
Book.
Rabbi Albert Schwartz. Federa-
tion's director of Chaplaincy Ser-
vices, and a charter member of
the group, noted that "The joy of
Torah study is a supreme value in
Jewish life. The existence of such
Agency Focus
a group in our community is visi-
ble evidence of the constantly in-
creasing quality of Jewish life and
Jewish learning."
Mystical allusions in the text,
grammatical explanations, tradi-
tional and modern commentaries,
historical analysis and contem-
porary ethical ideals ... all are
part of the interpretations that
flow out of the passionate
religious poetry that comprises
the Book of Psalms.
Leader of the first session will
be Rabbi Menachem Raab, dean of
the Hillel Community Day in
North Miami Beach. He was or-
dained and awarded his doctoral
degree from Yeshiva University.
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson, CA-
JE director of Education noted
that this would be the fourth year
that Rabbi Raab would lead the
opening session of the group.
"When someone does something
in Jewish life for three con-
secutive times he has the right to
continue doing it permanently,"
stated Gittelson. "We hope that
Rabbi Raab exercises this
privilege in the years to come until
we complete the 150 chapters of
the Psalms."
Three years ago due to the in-
terest in Jewish study, a second
group was formed to meet directly
after the Bible class. This group,
the Hug Talmud, studies one of
the tractates of the Babylonian
Talmud dealing with the laws,
customs and concepts of the holi-
day of Purim. It includes, in addi-
tion to the holiday, elements of
Jewish philosophy, ethics, history,
folk lore and legal matters
relating to a host of other subject
areas.
Rabbi Schwartz has served as
leader of the Talmud class with
the assistance of Rabbi Samuel
Cooper. Each member of the
group prepares selected portions
of the text before each class, so as
to engage fully in the time-
honored Talmudic style of dialec-
tical study.
The Bible group was modeled on
the World Jewish Bible Society
that was founded by David Ben
Gurion, the first Prime Minister of
the State of Israel, and a life-long
student of the Bible.
Individuals who possess a wide
knowledge of Bible and Talmud
are invited to join the groups,
which meet bi-weekly at the
Federation from 9:15-10:45 a.m.
and from 10:45 to 12:00 noon. The
next meeting is scheduled for
Sept. 28.
Your Federation IUJA Dollars at Work ...
Plantation Student Letter From Israel
Editor's Note: The following is ex-
cerpts of a letter written by War-
ren Cohn of Plantation, a student
at Nova High School and president
of his incoming Junior class,
while in Israel studying at the
FederationJUJA beneficiary Alex-
ander Muss High School. Warren
is the son of Elaine and Alan Cohn
and the grandson of Irving and
Esther Libowsky of Pompano
Beach. Irving is a vice president of
the Federation, chairman of the
Kosher Nutrition and Gathering
Place, and has served for a
number of years as campaign
chairman for the Palm-Aire Divi-
sion FederationJUJA drive.
Dear Nan and Zadie,
Hi, how are ya'll. I'm great. I
am having a ball and I love it here.
I've now been here a week and a
half and still going. This course is
absolutely fascinating. We have
classes everyday and every couple
of days we go on a tiyul (field trip)
and we see what we learned.
Meaning I would learn of a Tel
(which is a mound with many dif-
ferent civilizations one on top of
another that accumulate over cen-
turies) and then go to Tel Gezer
and I'll see what it is like, and how
they lived during King Saul's
reign, or another Tel during King
David. I am so happy and so lucky
to be here in Israel, when I think
of how for thousands of years
Jews have fought for Israel, of
suffering, oppression, massacres,
ghettos, banishments, exiles,
slavery, and humiliation, yet we
as Jews have survived and now to-
day what I take for granted, there
are others who still fight today for
Soviet Summary
Continued from Page 8-
Semitic group.
Exchanges, such as Sister-
Cities programs and the American
Bar Association/Association of
Soviet Lawyers Agreement, must
be platforms for the dissemination
of information on human rights,
and forums for the specific discus-
sion of Soviet Jewry issues.
Despite Soviet protestations
of "glasnost," there is scant
human rights protection for Jews
in the Soviet Union. In the words
of Ambassador Warren Zimmer-
man, head of the U.S. delegation
to the Vienna Conference on
Security and Cooperation in
Europe: Promises are not perfor-
mance; objectives are not achieve-
ment. "Glasnost" represents an
encouraging process. But it does
not at least not yet describe
considerable accomplishments.
the same thing that they fought
for thousands of years ago. But I
shall do what I can do to carry on
tradition and be proud of my
heritage, culture and mostly my
religion. Even though I live in
America, I feel a part of this
beautiful country, a bondage if
you will, inseparable from its ex-
istence and Israel's In-
dependence, and I'm proud to be
here in this land rich of culture
and heritage, my heritage. I went
to the Kotel (the Wall) the other
day and put a note on giving my
blessings to you, my parents,
sister, family and friends, but
more important my blessings and
thanks to Israel, the country, and
Israel to people who have fought
and died so I may enjoy it. I miss
and love ya'll so much, but am
having the best time. I've made
the greatest friends. I have to go
now. Goodbye! Say hi to everyone.
Love,
Warren
Over 3,300 to Attend
15 Jewish Schools
Continued from Page 1
now enter early childhood programs at ages six months to
two years, often with parents in attendance, while the
numbers and percentages of students continuing on in the
high school years is equally impressive."
Two schools will welcome new educational leaders. At
Sha'aray Tzedek, Joy Kahn-Evron will become the educa-
tional director of the religious school while Penny Klombers
will be the early childhood education director. At Temple
Kol Ami, Tirza Arad will add the direction of the religious
school to her duties as ECE director.
At Temple Beth Orr, where Moshe Ezry is educatonal
director, the school will form a new junior choir, under the
direction of Arlene Solomon. In addition, the special class
for children with Learning Disabilities will enter its third
year at the congregation, under the cooperative sponsor-
ship of the synagogue and CAJE.
At Temple Kol Ami, Mrs. Arad will highlight the holiday
observances for the year, with special emphasis on "Israel
40." Every first Friday of the month, the Sabbath eve ser-
vice be led by a different school grade, with a special Shab-
sat family dinner preceeding the service.
Two schools will enjoy new facilities during the year.
Temple Bat Yam, under the direct supervision of its
spiritual leader, Rabbi Lewis Littman, has already moved
into its new quarters at 5151 NE 14 Terrace, just off Com-
mercial Boulevard. Meanwhile, the David Posnack Hebrew
Day School is looking forward eagerly to entering its new
building which will eventually provide classrooms and aux-
iliary space for up to 400 students.
Every school will have a variety of challenging and ex-
citing programs that will be reported upon in the coming
issues of the Floridian. On Thursday, Sept. 3, all the faculty
members gathered, together with teachers from South
Palm Beach County, for the first area-wide inservice pro-
gram featuring the Kohl Jewish Teacher Center, held at
Temple Beth El in Boca.
COME TO
FOR THE HOLIDAYS.
iDactoQ(12o2.)R0NZ0NI
1oU,ORY KITCHEN Style
Wide Ego Noodles
y, cup butter or marganne
2 cans (8 oz. each) crushed
pineapple in juice
y, cup hall and hart, IKJM
ceam or heavy cream
y, cup sugar
V) cup golden raisins
2 teaspoons cinnamon
\f, teaspoon vanilla
pineapple in |uii*
P,epare noodles ^jK K-. S
piace S large ^J^**i%*- c,n"amn 2
12 servings.
This holiday, discover just how good Country
Kitchen" Egg Noodles taste. We use only all
natural ingredients like the finest durum wheat
and whole, farm-fresh eggs. And, of course,
Country Kitchen- Egg Noodles are certified
Kosher.
Country Kitchen* Egg Noodles come in
medium, wide and extra wide widths. And for
a special treat, try our Spinach Egg Noodles.
Use them in your favorite recipes or try one
of ours. Either way, come to our
Country Kitchen* for the holidays.
_____________ c WB/ Rcnam Food** Corportton


Friday, September 11, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Central Agency for Jewish Education
nrrtf mron mason
JEWISH FEOERATIOINJ UF GREATER FORT LAUOEROALE
Jewish Educators Find
Treasures at CAJE Conference
It was a Jewish Education
I'happening' with immeasurable
enefits especially for the con-
tingent of North Broward
leducators," is the way Leonard
IKaufman, educational director at
Temple Emanuel, described the
Conference on Alternatives in
Jewish Education, held outside
l/Ulanta at the endof August with
lover 1,600 teachers and principals
|ii! attendance.
Eleven local educators, each of
[whom was provided with a grant
Iby the Central Agency for Jewish
lEducation of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Ft. Lauderdale,
Itook part in a program that in-
Icluded over 300 workshops and
Iseminars and evening programs
Iwith finest Jewish folksingers and
lentertainers.
For Arlene Solomon, music
teller, will conduct workshops for
the teachers in early May.
Steve Lewin, chairman of the
Committee on Education of the
Jewish Federation noted that,
"We are proud of the delegation
of our local educators who attend-
ed the CAJE conference and that
our Federation saw fit to support
their attendance with subsidies.
We are certain that they will bring
back to our community a wealth of
information and creative ideas for
specialist at the Hebrew Day
School and Temple Beth Orr, the
conference was the opportunity to
learn new songs and melodies
from resource leaders from all
over the United States, as well as
contributing of her own expertise.
Sharon Horowitz, CAJE
Teacher Center Director, met
with other TC leaders to network
shared experiences, problems and
most of all, resources and
materials. Mrs. Horowitz, in her
role as Judaica High Scool direc-
tor also attended the innumerable
sessions on teen age education
with special emphasis on the last
morning of the conference when
the focus was placed on societal
issues facing the Jewish people
and how to deal with them on a
high school level.
Still another plus of the con-
ference was the opportunity for
the local teachers and educational
directors to make contact with
specialists in Jewish education
whom they felt should be brought
into the community during the
coming year. Arrangements are
now under way to have Jerry
Friedman, a pioneer in moral
education who has arranged for
Institutes on Moral Education for
Jewish educators at Harvard
University, address educators in
late November. In addition,
Peninnah Schram, master story
their schools for the coming
year."
Attending the conference from
North Broward were Stanley
Cohen and Natalie Godin of Beth
Israel; Leonard Kaufman and
Shirley Miller of Emanuel; Helene
Goldwin of the I.L. Peretz School;
Arlene Solomon, Hebrew Day
School; Joy Kahn-Evron,
Sha'aray Tzedek; and Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson and Sharon
Horowitz of CAJE.
ISRAEL AT FORTY
ONE PEOPLE, ONE DESTINY
FACULTY MEMBERS OF Temple Beth Orr are shown as they
\preparefor the opening of the new school year. Pictured standing,
from, left,, Tevie Sculnick, Arthur Slomsky, Betsy Dobrick, Ed
IKaplan, Sharon Rosenthal, Pam Erran, Moshe Ezry, educa-
tional director, and Rabbi Mark Gross. Seated, from left,
farilyn Rothstein, education chair; Eunice Morres, Jennifer
?isher, Sima Dobkin, Sarah Carroll, Maya Gabrieli and Lee
sorbum. Not pictured are Arlene Solomon, Luceil Caplen, An-
irew Susman, Susan Weiss and Judith Sands.
Federation Offices Closed for 1
Holiday
The Jewish Federation of Greater Kort Lauder- $
dale/UJA campaign offices, Central Agency for Jewish ::
Education, and the Jewish Family Service of North i
Broward, 8358 W. Oakland Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, will be g
closed for Rosh Hashanah, Thursday and Friday,
September 24 and 25, 1987. Regular office hours will :
resume on Monday, September 28.
an Monday, September 28.
North Broward Jewish Schools
Schedule 1987-88/5748
School Address Rabb i / Director s *
Synagogue of Inverrary 4561 N. University Dr. R Aron Lieberman
Chabad Lauderhill 33351/748-1777 ED Aron Lieberman
Temple Bat Yam of 5151 N.E. 14th Terrace R. Lewis C. Littman
E. Ft. Lauderdale Ft. Lauderdale 33334/928-0410 ED Rabbi Lewis C. Littman
Temple Beth Am 7205 Royal Palm Boulevard R Paul Plotkin
Margate, 33063/974-7425 ED Lisa Weinsoff
Temple Beth Israel 7100 W. Oakland Park Boulevard R Howard A. Addison
Ft. Lauderdale, 33313/742-4040 ED Stanley Cohen ECD Marilyn Beyer
Temple Beth Orr 2151 Riverside Drive R Mark W. Gross
Coral Springs, 33065/753-3232 ED Moahe Ezry ECDKaren Langman
Temple Bet Tikvah 8890 W. Oakland Park Boulevard Ft. Lauderdale, 33351/742-2576 R Dennis Wald
Temple Beth Torah 9101 N.W. 57th Street R Kurt F. Stone
Tamarac, 33321/721-7660 ED Abraham Martin ECD Beth Duff
Temple Emanu-El 3245 W. Oakland Park Boulevard R Jeffrey Ballon
Laud. Lakes, 33311/731-2310 ED Leonard Kaufman
Temple Kol Ami 8200 Peters Road R Sheldon J. Harr
Plantation, 33324/472-1988 EDTirza Arad
ECDTirza Arad
Ramat Shalom 11301 W. Broward Boulevard R Elliot Skiddell
Plantation, 33325/472-3600 ED Linda Harris ECD Linda Harris
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek 4099 Pine Island Road R Randall Konigsberg
Sunrise, 33321/741-0295 ED Joy Kahn Evron ECR Penny Klombers
Temple Sholom 132 S.E. 11th Avenue R Samuel April
Pompano Beach, 33060/942-6410 ED Lee Gornstein
David Poanaek Hebrew 6501 Sunrise Boulevard Dir. Fran Merenstein
Day School Ft. Lauderdale, 33313/583-6100 Ass't. Dir. Tema Friedman
I.L. Peritz Jewish 6501 W. Sunrise Boulevard Dir. Irving Tabachnickov
Childrens School Ft. Lauderdale, 33313/792-6700
Judaica High School 8358 W. Oakland Park Boulevard Dir. Sharon Horowitz
i Ft. Lauderdale, 33351/748-8400
'Rabbi (R); Educational Director (ED); Early Childhood Director (ECD)
SAVEKKi
BRING IN THE NEW YEAR
WITH BREAKSTONE'S!
As we begin 5748, we invite you to enjoy our wonderful butter and wish
you the happiest and healthiest New Year possible.
Our quality has earned us the (g) Kosher certification. Maybe that's why
the name Bieakstone's* has practically meant butter for over 100 years.
And, what better way to break the fast on Yom Kippur than with a piece
of challah shmcared with Breakstone's* Butter.
On Breakstone's
Butter (any size
or variety).
RETAILER Krai' Inc IOay G'oupl will fm
Bmse you lof me lace kHub of ins coupon pim
8c suomtiwd m compliance wf\ Krafis cou
I_ ponfeotompicftpotacy pre
B 6 "Outry piOVKjedlOlWaiter
and incorporated by refer I
enca herein Void where I
axed reslncied or nrohro
led Caan value 1/iOQc For
redemplm" mail toJ mc lOarrv Group] PO bo-
'30101 flFteo Tx 79973
ONE COUPON pw rjtM
PURCHASED REDEEM
'ZJOOflID1" po-miv^
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r
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The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perl man Campus
KM) 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-
gram* listed please call the center.
1
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 11, 1987
favorite activity working with
young people Kessler had two
years of business experience as a
Customer Service Representative
for a Maryland Paper Company.
"But here is my opportunity,"
says Kessler. "It is my favorite
choice, of course, to continue to
work with young people and to
build a strong Jewish community
accent on youth!"
ON THE WEST SIDE
JCC'S THIRD ANNUAL
FAMILY WEEK-END
With JCC families aboard, 65
cars proceeded across Alligator
Alley between Thursday, Aug. 20
and Friday the 21st, towards an
end-of-summer week-end celebra-
tion at the Marco Island Radisson.
This event grows more popular
every year with more and more
families joining in the good times
planned for them on the shores of
the Gulf. The beaches are wider,
uncrowded, and the waters,
clearer and calmer.
"But the activities were lively,
and so were the spirits," says
David Surowitz, JCC's assistant
executive director who organized
all the fun and frolic.
Over 200 participated in the
week-end retreat during the
perfect transitional period bet-
ween the end of the camp season
and the beginning of school.
Families enjoyed this great oppor-
tunity for a week-end of
togetherness.
Among the guests Rabbi
Elliot Skiddell of Ramat Shalom,
his wife, Julie and their two
daughters. The Rabbi began the
gathering of the JCC clan with
everyone joining in Sabbath Ser-
vices. And the next day he con-
tinued with a study session for
moms and dads around the pool
and later a Havdalah service on
the beach to conclude the
Sabbath.
"The highlight of the week-end
was this twilight service on the
sands," says Linda Streitfeld,
who was there with Jeff and their
two little girls "The candles
glowing in the dark, together with
the Shabbat songs and prayers
... it was all very emotional and
inspiring. Even the youngest
children will remember it."
Parents commented on the
Radisson accommodations all
suites with little kitchens and
BBYO YOUTH DIRECTOR
APPOINTED
Richard Kessler, man of many
' talents and interests, has been ap-
: pointed to serve both the JCC and
BBYO as Director of youth ac-
tivities on campus.
Both agencies now share a
"Youth Office" in the popular
Jackowitz Lounge on the second
floor of Building A. And Kessler
says he expects the Lounge to
become the source and the scene
of plenty of action for the com-
munity's young people in the very
near future.
Kessler has two areas of activity
in mind, to establish 1. A
theatrical troupe to entertain on
and off campus. 2. Several sports
leagues such as Basketball,
Volleyball and Flag Football.
A native of Richmond, Va.,
Kessler is out of college just two
years, with a BA in General
Studies from the University of
Maryland, College Park. His free
time after University hours has
certainly reflected his interest in
the theatre and sports, as well as
his strong attachment to Jewish
community life. He has taught
theatre improvisation, with focus
on social issues, at the
Washington Hebrew Congrega-
tion. In the Gaithersburg Con-
gregation, he led history and
philosophy classes to eighth
graders and also organized
weekend retreats and Shabbatons
at the same synagogue for the
teenage segment of the
membership.
Summers found Kessler in
responsible positions of ad-
ministration and programming
for the B'nai B'rith Beber Camp
in Wisconsin. He initiated creative
dramatics programs and sports
events, in addition to Shabbat
celebrations involving Jewish
folklore, song and dance for his
campers.
Obviously very interested in
theatre arts, Kessler, himself,
produced and directed plays for a
local summer theatre. He also ap-
peared in eight college perfor-
mances playing leading or
featured roles, from Shakespeare
to modern drama. Before moving
south to follow and engage in his
even mini-dishwashers. Included
in the week-end package were
breakfasts in the dining room
which were terrific, both parents
and progeny said especially the
croissant sandwiches. Lunches
and dinners were family choices
with a variety of ways to go:
either to dine in the suite, in the
hotel or tour the island looking for
an appealing restaurant.
But there was little time for
touring. JCC counselors provided
a full day schedule for children
giving the folks lots of free time.
Then there was a tennis tourna-
ment for adults, (won by Stu Tatz
and Bruce Conan), family
volleyball on the beach, shelling
parties with a cool arts and crafts
project for the children, following.
Still in their bathing suits, boys
and girls made stunning collages,
using styrofoam and the gorgeous
shells they had just collected on
the beach.
Everyone's making reserva-
tions for next year!
JCC MEN'S SOFTBALL
LEAGUE STANDINGS
SUMMER '87
As of Aug. 30
DIVISION A
1. Real Wax
2. HIP Network
3. Collins Fish
4. Perlman and Perlow, At-
torneys at Law
5. Paine Webber
6. Phil Nix Windows and Screen
Co.
7. Temple Bat Yam
8. Integrated Diagnostic Service
DIVISION B
1. Massachusetts Mutual
2. Moty's Car Care
3. Cell Communications
4. RLR Securities
5. Stern's Bakery
6. 55 Plus Club
7. Southern Wine
8. WECARE
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, receiv-
ing funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Themed the 1950% JCC Sum-
mer Camp Banquet for
Counselors awarded a prize for
best dressed costuming of the
era. Winners: Herb Green,
Arts and Crafts Director, and
Given Hochman, CIT with
Camp Katan.
JCC Shelling in the Gulf
Marco Island.
The Shell Game. JCC children
making collages with the shells
they just collected.
TH
BEACH HOTEL
n tm oetA at *- iratit
OPEN
ALL YEAR
THE PROGRAM INCLUDES:
Rmod>ld Accommodation*.
Two QLATT KOSHER MEALS
DaUy.
Exciting Entertainment.
Refrigerator and Cotor TV in
Every Room.
Family Style Room
w/Blg Screen TV
Olympic State Pool with
Full Tkne Social Director with
Dally Activities.
Pii v a t e Fenced In B#ecn.
Montnry Tnpe.
24 Hour Security.
Dally Maid Service.
Individually Controlled A/C.
RESERVE NOW
FOR HIGH HOLY DAYS
& SUCCOT 9/23 10/4/87
12 DAYS/11 NIGHTS
FROM $29000 pp.dbl occ t... tip
Under the supervision of
tabbi Joseph N Kaufman
FOR INFORMATION
AND OUR BROCHURE
CALL: 531-2206
YOUR HOSTS: THE GALBUT FAMILY
Our Kitchen is Glatt Kosher.
Ai The Cattle Premier, we observe
tlie highest standards of gourmet
cuisine under strict Glatt Kosher
dietary laws Your weddings,
Ixir mii/.vahs and other special
occasions will he expertly entered
by our Director of Catering, Lee
Brian Schroder.
Lee Brian Schrager is no new
comer to South Florida. His repu-
tation at line area hotels precedes
him. You'll appreciate his exper-
tise in presenting unique cuisines
from local Floridian far flung
international select Am in spectac
ularly decorated settings. And ...
his experience in catering to the
most sophisticated clientele is
Unsurpassed.
The Castle Premier
(formerly the
Konover Hotel)
restored by this tall. For your grand
gala, you might choose the mag
nificent oval bullnxMii encircled by
windows overlooking the ocean
or for more intimate affairs, one
of our smaller elegant banquet
rooms.
For information on our banquet
facilities and cuisine, please call
Lee Brian Schrager at 868-7129.
MCOSTLE
PREMIER
HOTEL & RESORT


Friday, September 11. 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
Community Calendar
Compiled by
Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
SATURDAY SEPT. 12
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 8:30 p.m. Show featur-
ing George Hopkins, Harriet
Blake and Jon Secada. Dona-
tion $5, $4. At Temple,
741-0295.
Temple Beth Orr-Mr. and
Mrs. Club: 8 p.m. Square
Dance. Donation $40 per cou-
ple, members; $50 per couple,
non-members. BBQ. At Tem-
ple. 753-3232.
Lauderdale Oaks: 8 p.m.
Cabaret Nite featuring Elaine
Mann. Auditorium, 3060 NW
47 Terr., Laud. Lakes.
733-9338.
SUNDAY SEPT. 13
CJF Quarterly: N.Y. begins.
JCC: 6 p.m. Theater Trip. "La
Cage Aux Follies." Theater of
Performing Arts.
Temple Emanu-El: Member-
ship open house.
Ramat Shalom: 10:30 a.m.
Potential Members Brunch. At
Temple.
Temple Bet Tikvah: 9
a.m.-noon. School begins.
City of Hope-Men of Hope:
9:30 a.m. Meeting. Nob Hill
Rec. Center, Sunrise.
741-2032.
B'nai B'rith Unit-Sands
Point: 10 a.m. Meeting. Enter-
tainment by Black Butterfly
and Nicki. Tamarac Jewish
Center. 721-2722.
MONDAY SEPT. 14
ORT-Pine Island Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Meeting and mini-
lunch. Nob Hill Center,
Sunrise.
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: 11:3 a.m. Meeting.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
TUESDAY SEPT. 15
Temple Emanu-El-
Sisterhood: meeting.
Temple Sholom-Sisterhood: 1
p.m. Meeting. Judge Barry
Stone will speak. At Temple.
Hadassah-Rayus Tamarac
Chapter: 11 a.m. Meeting.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Colaborative Raku: by Laurie
Jackerson and David Pactor,
Broward Community College
Fine Arts Gallery, Davie, FL
(Central Campus), Judaica
Theme, Through Sept. 30. For
information, call 475-6519.
WEDNESDAY SEPT. 16
JCC-Women's Cooking
Class: 9:30-11:30 a.m.
792-6700.
Na'amat USA-GHah Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Temple Beth
Israel.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael-
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting.
At Temple.
Dade-Broward Lupus Foun-
dation: 8 p.m. Meeting.
Parkway Regional, N. Miami
Reach. 474-2280.
Sunrise Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting.
Rose Sher Weiss will present a
book review of "Jewish
Women of Valor." At Temple.
THURSDAY SEPT. 17
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45 p.m.
Board meeting.
City of Hope-Plantation
Chapter: 11 a.m. Meeting.
Deicke Aud., 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation.
Hadassah-Pompano Beach
Chai Chapter; 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Pomp. Beach Rec.
Center, 1801 NE 6 St.
Hadassah-Ilana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: Noon
Meeting. Laud. Lakes City
Hall. 485-3699.
Independent Order of Odd
Fellows-Hatchee Lodge: 8
p.m. Odd Fellow Temple, 1451
N. Dixie Hgwy. 974-5946.
SATURDAY SEPT. 19
Lauderdale Oaks: 8:30 p.m.
Musical Revue Broadway
Spotlight. Auditorium, 3060
NW 47 Terr. 733-9338.
Center for Liver Diseases-
West Broward Chapter: 6
p.m. Evening at Dania Jai-
Alai. 722-2798.
SUNDAY SEPT. 20
Temple Emanu-El: Religious
School Open House.
Odd Fellow and Rebekah
Club: 1 p.m. Meeting. Odd
Fellow Temple, 1451 N. Dixie
Hgwy. 974-5946.
MONDAY SEPT. 21
WLI-Mitzvah Chapter:
Meeting. Administration Of-
fice, CVW.
TUESDAY SEPT. 22
B'nai B'rith Women-Arbah
Chapter of Sunrise Lakes IV:
Meeting. 748-0205.
THURSDAY SEPT. 24
ROSH HASHANAH
FINISHING TOUCHES United Jewish Appeal leaders put
the finishing touches on the program for UJA 's loth Anniversary
Mission II. The mission features an exciting itinerary including
briefings by top Israeli government officials. Bernard Borine of
Philadelphia (left), Judith A. Levy of Boston, National UJA
Women'8 Division Chairman and Alan R. Crawford of
Milwaukee, Mission Chairman, were among the leaders from dif-
ferent communities who met recently in Chicago for a special
planning session.
Successful retirees make
The Court part of
their portfolio...
t The Court at Palm-Aire,
we understand how hard
you haw worked to achieve
your financial success. And
now that you have retired, preserving
your hard-earned assets for the future is a
priority, be it for yourself or your heirs. At
this time, the Court offers a simple rental
plan, which allow s you to keep your
assets in tact, without the need for a large
endowment fee. I'nlikc many residential
retirement communities, no large cash
investment is necessary.
The Court is a special resort-like adult
community, part of the World of Palm-
Aire in Pompano Beach, Florida. Here,
residents maintain busy, resourceful
lifestyles, free of the worries of home
upkeep. The Court takes care of all house-
keeping and linen services. We also pro-
vide up to three meals everyday in our
elegant dining room. And, most impor-
tantly, the comfort and assurance of
24-hour emergency nursing services is
provided for residents should the need
ever arise. All this, plus mund the clock
security to protect you and your belong-
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retirement communities cannot peace
of mind.
You'll have your choice of elegant apart-
ment homes, each offering complete
kitchen, screened porch or balcony,
safety-oriented bath, and a total package
of luxury amenities.
An activity-filled lifestyle is available
to you at our own on-site facilities and
around the Pompano Beach area, via our
regularly scheduled transportation.
The Court is managed by Palm Court
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Call or write today to find out how to
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<*&
9s*
[~MAIL TO:
T&e&urt*
/
~l
2701 N. Course Drive
Pompano Beach, Fl. 33069
(305) 975-8900
, I would like to learn more about The Court ot Palm Aire. please provide more information
Name
Address
City _
State
Zip
Phone
Dept.JF911
Th Court at Palm/Mrt, 2701 N. Court* Drive, Pompano Baach, FL 33069 (305) 975-8900
7



Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 11, 1987
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs 0r9anizatit"^
Goldberg Ro*n
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Jackie Fassberg, daughter
of Lois and Sid Fassberg, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah on
Friday, Sept. 11 at Temple
Beth Israel, Sunrise.
On Saturday, Sept. 12,
Adam Jason Steinberg, son of
Laurie and Allan Steinberg,
will become a Bar Mitzvah
celebrant at Beth Israel.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of David
Scott Goodman, son of Judy
and Alan Goodman, and David
Rosen, son of Barbara and
Joel Rosen, will be celebrated
on Saturday morning, Sept. 12
at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs.
TEMPLE BET TIKVAH
Joel Elliott Natt, son of
Susan and Andrew Natt,
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah on
Sept. 5 at Temple Bet Tikvah,
Sunrise.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Joshua Daniel Stein, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Marvin Stein,
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah on
Aug. 22 at Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
On Aug. 29, the Bat Mitzvah
of Cory Laufer, son of Robyn
and Allan Laufer, was held at
Beth Am.
Cindi Klein, daughter of
Doreen and Stan Klein,
celebrated her Bat Mitzvah on
Sept. 5 at Beth Am.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'not Mitzvah of Hilary
Rubin
Laufer
Stein
Rosenblum
Bernstein Fassberg
Robyn Sherman, daughter of
Barbara and Richard Sher-
man, and Maria Jaclyn Berns-
tein, daughter of Stephanie K.
Nagel, was celebrated on Aug.
29 at Temple Kol Ami,
Plantation.
On Saturday, Sept. 5, the
B'nai Mitzvah of Richard
Rosenblum, son of Elaine and
Al Rosenblum, and Helaine
Allyson Lewis, daughter of
Barbara and Ira Lewis, was
celebrated at Kol Ami.
Randi Michelle Rubin,
daughter of Judith and Allan
Steinberg Gaynes
Rubin, and Brian Goldberg,
son of Shelly and Joe
Goldberg, will be called to the
Torah on the occasion of their
B'nai Mitzvah at the Saturday,
Sept. 12 servive at Kol Ami.
SPECIAL
BAR MITZVAH
David Matthew Gaynes,
son of Judy and Laury Gaynes,
was called to the Torah in the
occasion of his Bar Mitzvah on
July 30 at the Kotel (Western
Wall in Jerusalem) in a rare
Reform ceremony.
Temple News
TEMPLE BETH AM
For the first time in the
28-year history of Temple
Beth Am, on these High
Holidays the Temple will con-
duct two parallel services, in
which one will be held entirely
off-campus.
Due to the unprecedented
growth of the Jewish com-
munity in Northwest Broward,
Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- What are the names by
which Rosh Hashanah is
known?
2- What are the universal
aspects of Rosh Hashanah?
3- Give the Hebrew name for
this phase of the Holiday.
4- How did the Lithuanian
Yeshivot prepare for the High
Holy Days?
5- Enumerate several ethical
virtues that ought to be
cultivated.
6- What kept the Jewish peo-
ple together, according to the
great Jewish scholar, Pro-
fessor Solomon Schechter?
7- How do Jews symbolically
cleanse their souls on Rosh
Hashanah?
8- What was the purpose of
sending a goat laden with the
sins of the people into the
wilderness?
9-Can repentance
(Teshuvah) be interpreted by
utilizing a modern expression?
10- By what other names are
a Cantor (Hazzan) known?
Answers
1- Yom Hadin (Day of Judg-
ment). Yom Teruah (Day of
Blowing the Shofar).
2- The celebration of the bir-
thday of the universe, the day
when all creatures of the world
stand in judgment before G-d.
3- Yom Hazikaron (The Day
of Remembrance) or the Day
of Memorial.
4-The entire month
preceding Yom Kippur was a
period of intense concentra-
tion on Torah Study and self-
improvement.
5- A sense of reverence,
dedication, humility and
integrity.
6-A common memory,
which enabled the Jew to
maintain his identity.
7- By walking to a nearby
stream or river, emptying
their pockets of crumbs and
praying for Divine
forgiveness. (Tashlich).
8-Nachmanides, noted
Medieval Commentator in-
ternets this Rite (Lev. 16:22)
to symbolize the need for a
complete break with sin.
9-The late Rabbi Hayim
Donin explained it realistical-
ly, "It is the correction fluid in
man's Book of Life."
10-Sheliach Tzibbur-
Emissary of the Congregation
or Baal Tefillah A Leader of
Prayer who prays with and on
behalf of the Worshippers.
and the overwhelming demand
for additional seating, both
from membership and from
non-members, the Temple has
arranged for a parallel service
to be conducted at the Royal
Park Gardens Recreational
Center.
Rabbi Paul Plotkin and Rab-
bi Solomon Geld of Temple
Beth Am, as well as Cantor
Tambor, who has been engag-
ed for this special service, will
conduct the services at the ad-
ditional site, as well as the ser-
vices that will be conducted
within the temple.
For information call the
Temple at 974-8650.
HOSPICE, INC.
Hospice, Inc., a non-profit
agency caring for patients
with a life-threatening illness,
needs volunteers throughout
Broward County for respite
care, the Hospice House Inpa-
tient Care, bereavement and
clerical. For information con-
tact Helen Thomson at
486-4085.
B'NAI ZION
B'nai Zion, a major fraternal,
non-political American Zionist
Organization, is seeking
Hebrew-speaking couples and
singles to join the Yamit
Chapter. Also, Rumanian-
speaking couples and singles
are encouraged to join the
Rumanian Chapter of B'nai
Zion. For information contact
456-1999 or 456-2010.
THE POINTE
LAUDERDALE
The Pointe Lauderdale, an
Adult Congregate Living
Facility for senior citizens, is
looking for some very special
people to work with the ac-
tivities Department. Whether
assisting in the many ac-
tivities, being a partner for a
dance, or sitting and discuss-
ing the days events. We have
some unique people that we
feel you should meet. Call
566-8666.
ARMDI
The American Red Magen
David for Israel (ARMDI), the
sole support arm in the U.S.
for Israel's Emergency
Medical Services, announces
that it is forming a travel club
chapter which will be open to
the community at large.
The travel chapter is being
formed in order to benefit
ARMDI and its most vital
function for Israel and to pro-
vide enjoyable travel in the
company or others. Please con-
tact ARMDI at 947-3263 for
more information.
Sept. 11 7:10 p.m.
Sept. 18 7:02 p.m.
Sept. 25 6:55 p.m.
Oct. 2 6:47 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, O Lord our
G-d; King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
Synagogue" Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK. (976-4666) 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 Drazin. 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 Avrahaai Kapnek.
Cantor Stuart Kanaa.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.,
5 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Paul Plotkin. Rabbi Emeritus, Dr. Solomon
Geld. Cantor Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 33313.
Services: Monday through Friday 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. Sunday 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addison, Cantor
Maurice A. Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060). 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Joseph Langner, Cantor Shabtal Ackerman.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380). 1434 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach, 33060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Jehudah Heilbraufl.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0295), 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:45 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Randall Konigsbarg. Cantor Barry Black, Cantor
Emeritus Jack Marchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach, 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:45 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor
Ronald Graner.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:15 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Rabbi Nathan Zolondek. Can-
tor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9560), 2048 NW 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. Services:
Friday at 6 p.m.. Saturday at 8 a.m. Charles B. Fyier. President.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes, 33313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., Friday
8 a.m., 7 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m., 7 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4561 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:45 a.m, 8 a.m., 5:15 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m., 5:30 p.m. Study groups: Men, Sundays following services; Women.
Tuesdays 8 p.m. Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421 1367), 1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown.
Saturday 8:45 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
Davis.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-3583). 8575 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac,
33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; mincha 5 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m. Rab-
bi Chaim Schneider. Congregation president: Herman Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 33325. Ser-
vices: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skidded. Cantor Bella
Milisv
REFORM
TEMPLE BET TIKVAH (741-8088). 8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Ste. 302,
Sunrise, 33351. Services: Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Dennis Wald.
TEMPLE BETH ORR (753-3232), 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs. 33065. Ser-
vices: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Mark W. Gross.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2532). Services at
Menorah Chapels, 2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441, Friday 8 p.m.
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish. Cantor Morris Levinson.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (731-2310), 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes,
33311. Services: Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Rat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Rita Shore.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation. 33324. Services: Fri
day 8:15 p.m.. Saturday 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. Cantor Frank
Birnbaum.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (973-7494). Services: Fri-
day night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3950 Coconut
Creek Parkway, Coconut Creek. 33066. Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal. Cantor Barbara
Roberts.
TEMPLE 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 Lewis Littman.








Friday, September 11, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15^
Newswire/U.S.A.
NEW YORK Safeway Stores, Inc., reiterating its claim of in-
nocence of 449 alleged violations of the U.S. law against boycot-
ting Israel, said that it has consistently purchased Israeli
products.
NEW YORK El Al, Israel's national airline, has posted its
first annual profit in nearly a decade. Rafi Harlev, president of
the airline, said that "As a result of managing operations careful-
ly, El Al Israel Airlines has substantially reduced its debt burden
and is showing a net profit of $15.2 million on revenues of approx-
imately $567 million for the fiscal year that ended March 31,
1987. For the same period last year, El Al reported a loss of $6.7
million on revenues of $491 million."
Newswire/Florida
ALICE SOLOMON, executive director of the Broward NCCJ.
announced that the following students have been selected to at-
tend the Youth Conference which is being sponsored by the NCCJ
as part of its celebration of the 200th anniversary of the U.S. Con-
stitution: Veronica Blackman, Deerfield Beach High School;
Joseph Breitfeller, St. Thomas Aquinas High School; Michelle
Claudio, Boca Raton High School; Andrew Frank, South Planta-
tion High School; Bryan A. Krayer, St. Thomas Aquinas High
School and Claudia San tana, South Broward High School.
TWO PARAMEDIC teams, representing the Broward County
Emergency Services Division, placed in the top five at the Inter-
national Advanced Life Support competition preliminaries held
recently in Orlando.
High Holy Day Services reconstructions
Newswire/lsrael
TEL AVIV Histadrut Secretary-General Yisrael Kessar has
ordered all industrial enterprises controlled by the trades union
federation to break all commercial ties with South Africa, once
present contracts have expired. His move followed a complaint by
Civil Rights Movement Knesset member Ran Cohen that Iskoor,
a company owned by the Histadrut's giant Koor Industries, last
year bought $25 million worth of steel and scrap iron from South
Africa.
JERUSALEM Israel's High Court, in a landmark decision,
urged that prisoners be allowed to have sexual relations on a
regular basis with their wives, or, in the view of one justice, with
their women friends if they are unmarried. Present laws and
regulations forbid this.
TEL AVIV Foreign Minister Shimon Peres and Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin have rejected an American compromise
proposal to resolve the Israel-Egyptian border dispute over Taba,
and decided to continue with international arbitration in Geneva.
Under the U.S. proposal, submitted to Jerusalem and Cairo three
months ago, Egypt would be given sovereignty over the whole
area while Israel would be granted full and more or less free ac-
cess to the Taba region.
Continued from Page 4
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate 974-3090
7640 Margate Blvd.
Margate, FL 33063
Rabbi Nathan Zolondek, Cantor Joel Cohen
Hebrew Congregatin of Lauderhill 733-9560
2048 NW 49 Ave.
Lauderhill, FL 33313
Rabbi Israel Halpern
Congregation Beth Tefilah 722-7607
6435 W. Commercial Blvd.
Tamarac, FL 33319
Charles B. Fyier, President
ORTHODOX
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael 733-7684
4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes, FL 33313
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad 748-1777
4561 N. University Dr.
Lauderhill, FL
Rabbi Aron Lieberman
Young Israel of Deerfield Beach 421-1367
1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, FL 33441
Joseph M. Reiner, President
Younf Israel of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale
- 966-7877
3291 Stirling Rd.
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33312
Rabbi Edward Davis
Congregation Migdal David 726-3583
8575 W. McNab Rd.
Tamarac, FL 33321
Rabbi Chaim Schneider, President Herman Fleischet
Same Day Delivery Service Available to Israel
Israel has become the 32nd na-
tion to join the U.S. Postal Ser-
With Rhyme
and Reason
My Shabbes
Friend
Every week in Shul he's there
To say, "Shabbat Shalom."
Somehow each time that he's with
me,
He makes me feel at home
For in my Siddur should I lose
The place he shows me
where...
And when I have no Chumash
then
His is what we share ..
When Scrolls are carried, one
thing he
Is always apt to do;
He; signals me to go with him
And kiss the Torah too .
So every Sabbath it's a treat
To have him sit with me ..
I know when we're together, I'm
In worthy company
How beautiful the Service is, -
How peaceful till the end.
Especially, when you sit with
A helpful Shabbes friend!
Jack Gould
vice's INTELPOST (International
Electronic Mail) service network.
The fastest international mail
service offered by the Postal Ser-
vice, INTELPOST transmits fac-
simile messages between the U.S.
and other countries with same day
or next day delivery. IN-
TELPOST's unique service com-
bines the speed of facsimile with
hard copy delivery to almost every
address in the destination
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Copies of urgent documents
take less than one minute per
page to reach receiving post of-
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black and white images are
printed and delivered the same
day or the next day, depending on
service selection, to almost every
address in the destination
countries.
Delivery through INTELPOST
is often cheaper than with courier
service for shorter messages. IN-
TELPOST rates are $10 for the
first page and $6 for each addi-
tional page. A $5 fee is charged
for available same day delivery to
Israel and other network coun-
tries where such service is
available.
Ramat Shalom 472-3600
11301 W. Broward Blvd.
Plantation, FL 33325
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell, Cantor Bella Milim
REFORM
Temple Bet Tikvah 741-8088
8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Sunrise, FL 33351
Cantor Richard Brown
Temple Beth Orr 753-3232
2151 Riverside Dr.
Coral Springs, FL 33065
Rabbi Mark W. Gross
Temple B'nai Shalom of Deerfield Beach 426-2532
Services at Menorah chapels
2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Bech, FL 33441
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish, Cantor Morris Levinson
Temple Emanu-El 731-2310
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes, FL 33311
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Rita Shore
Temple Kol Ami 472-1988
8200 Peters Rd.
Plantation, FL 33324
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr, Cantor Frank Birnbaum
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek 973-7494
Services at Calvary Presbyterian Church,
3950 Coconut Creek Pkwy.
Coconut Creek, FL 33066
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal, Cantor Barbara Roberts
Temple Bat Yam 928-0410
McGaw Hall
1400 N. Federal Hgwy.
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33304
Rabbi Lewis Littman
WRITE FOR YOUR 20 YEAR PERSONAL YAHRZEIT CALENDAR.
TH TJC tuuut \n 11 //)<
m Hemeew mn irmtoml of
divtmr peolertiom 4 m uoJreMotul-
tog of 11 m bolt m the Jetenk
irmJitMm ft ugmfirM of Ike erne
omtl reipect for Ihr nleoJ\ we ml
Blnhttt fmkude uphoU/..< Ihr
fmmify mom'for Ike eommwutly.
FOREST HILLS
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WOODBURY
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TAMARAC
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INVESTIGATE OUR PRE NEED FUNERAL ARRANGEMENTS THROUGH THE ASSURED PLAN"
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OP AMERICA FUNERAL DIRECTOR
BLASBERG PARKSIDE FUNERAL CHAPELS, INC. PLEASE BEND 20 YEAR PERSONAL YAHRZEIT CALENDAR TO. NAME: 8135 WEST McNAB ROAD, TAMARAC, FLORIDA 33321
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.IB.

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Page 16 The Jewish Floridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 11, 1987
Chaplaincy Commission Volunteers
Devote Special Time to Visit Others
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
director of the Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission has, once
again, organized a group of
dedicated and devoted volunteers
to visit the various nursing and
retirement homes in the North
Broward area to bring good cheer
for the coming New Year.
"If it was not for the corps of
volunteer rabbis, cantors and very
special community leaders, hun-
dreds of North Broward Jews
would be unable to celebrate the
High Holy Days," Schwartz
stated.
A recent final planning meeting
was held to put the finishing
touches on this year's visitation
schedule, making sure that no one
is left out.
On the list of places to be visited
are:
From the BBYO Desk
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization (BBYO) the oldest
and largest Jewish youth group in
the world, is proud to report on
several local youth who par-
ticipated in its highly acclaimed
International Leadership Train-
ing Conference (ILTC). The ILTC
is a three-week leadership
seminar which has been described
by some as "the finest practical
leadership program in the coun-
try." Over 200 Jewish teens from
all over the world come together
to participate in a variety of pro-
grams which are designed to
develop leadership skills which
can be used in and out of BBYO.
The ILTC is held each summer at
the B'nai B'rith's Perlman Camp
in Starlight, Pennsylvania.
Local participants in this sum-
mer's ILTC included Jessica Arm-
strong of Plantation, Adrian
Neiman of Coral Springs, Brett
Berlin and Lew Minsky of Boca
Raton and Jill Robinson of
Hollywood. All currently serve as
leaders at the chapter, Council
and/or Regional levels of BBYO.
In BBYO leaders are not merely
born; they are made. Through par-
ticipation in the ILTC, and similar
leadership programs at the local
levels, Jewish youth learn
decision-making, interpersonal
and motivational skills which they
often find useful in later life.
Survivors Help Needed
The Office of Special Investiga-
tions needs assistance in locating
survivors who have knowledge of
the events that took place in
Salaspils and Sauriesi, Latvia dur-
ing World War II.
OSI is especially interested in
the fate of Jews and other
civilians in those areas, as well as
the activities of any paramilitary
units or auxiliary police in those
areas.
Replies may be sent to Ronnie
L. Edelman, Trial Attorney, Of-
fice of Special Investigations,
Criminal Division 11th Floor,
Bond Building, 1400 New York
Avenue N.W., Washington, D.C.
20530.
YOUR CAR
IN ISRAEL
pent a car ffinBTifFTuTil
FROM-
FEHWEEK
UNLIMITED
MH.EAOE
Special low prices
Locally the BBYO has chapters
throughout the North Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach areas. If
you are a Jewish teen aged 14-18
and would like to find out more
about the many opportunities
available to you in our organiza-
tion we invite you to call Jerry
Kiewe at either 792-6700 or
925-4135.
BBYO is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation receiving
funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.

For reservation and
prepayment through
ELDAN RESERVATION CENTER
u.sa 212-6296090
1-800-533-8778
i
Plantation Nursing Home, Park
West Retirement Home, Sholom
Manor, St. Elizabeth's Senior Day
Care Center, Broward Convales-
cent, Palm Court Nursing and
Rehab., Beverly Manor of
Margate, Manor Pines, Manor
Oaks, Pinehurst Convalescent
Center, Colonial Palm East and
West, Margate Manor, Tiffany
House, St. John Nursing and
Rehab., the Federation's two
Kosher Nutrition sites, BARC,
Sunrise Hospital, Oakland Park
Retirement, Sunrise Health
Center, Tamarac Nursing Home,
Aviva Manor, Leisure Retire-
ment, Paskow Lodge, Fountains
of Lauderhill, Manor Health Care,
Inverrary Retirement, Abbe
Manor and National Health Care
Center.
As a special treat this year, the
residents of Aviva Manor will
have the services conducted for
them on the actual day of the holi-
day, Sept. 24. Thanks to Rabbi Ar-
nold Lasker and his helpers Fred
Green and Ross Halle, the
residents will have an extra treat.
For information contact the
Federation, 748-8400.
Pictured are the volunteers ofJCC's WECARE who visit various
nursing homes as part of the Chaplaincy Commission's annual
holiday visitations. Pictured seated, from left, Nat Rodstein,
Irene Kagan, Theda Fiet and AUyn Kanowsky, WECARE direc-
tor. Standing, from left, Leo Bernstein, Albert Neber, Sunny
Friedman, William Leichter and Lewis Gold.
Pictured are some of the volunteer rabbis and cantors who con-
duct High Holy Days at various locations around North
Broward. Seated, from left, Rabbi Arnold H. Lasker, Rabbi
Mordecai L. Brill and Cantor Robert R. Goodman, Standing,
from left, Cantor Edward Altner, Cantor Benjamin Hansel and
Cantor Philip Erstling.
BEN GURION INURNATIONAi AIRPORT
TEL AVIV MERTZELiVA TIBERIAS
JERUSALEM NETANfA BEER SMEBA
HAIFA ASHKELON EILAT


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