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:
AA00014312:00356

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
tfiS
ewishFloridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 16 Number 22
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 25, 1987
Price 40 Cents
L'Shana Tovah 5748 North Broward
HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR! Jewish Federation executive vice presir **U kff .** 19*8 Federatum/United Jewish Appeal campaign for a record $7
dent and general campaign chairman Harold L. Oshry, left,, joins with Rabbi P mUlvm, calls on the residents of Greater Fort Lauderdale to provide their
Paul Plotkin, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Am in Margate and president of the heartfelt generosity to the Jewish community's major philanthropy at this special
North Broward Board of Rabbis, in welcoming in 57*8 at the Temple. Oshry, who **** Photo by Frank Morgano
5748 A Time of Renewal and Rebuilding .. Page 5-A Fifty Named To '88 UJA Campaign Cabinet ... Page 8-A Positive Session With the Pope in Miami Meet ... Page 4-B


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 25, 1987
Irving Libowsky
Phillip Kanev
Alex Kutz
From the Pompano Beach Community ...
Six Federation '88 Board Members
One of the first communities
in 1967 representing what is
now the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale was
the city of Pompano Beach
who even at that time knew
the importance of having a
united and centralized Jewish
voice in the North Broward
County areas.
Today, six men and women
sit on the all-important policy-
making body of the Jewish
community's central organiza-
tion, helping to continue with
the plans and programs of
their previous area counter-
parts, and working toward the
building of new and innovative
services and facilities.
They include: Irving
Libowsky, vice president;
board of directors members
Seymour Gerson, Phillip
Kanev, Alex Kutz, Jo Ann
Levy and community pulpit
member, Rabbi Samuel April.
According to Sheldon S^
Polish, Federation presidenB
"Our 1987-'88 board of direc-
tors is composed of men and
women who have their fingers
on the pulse of our com-
munity's heartbeat. They are
aware of the needs, services,
priorities and problems. There
is a long and diligent process
that is accomplished in the
selection and election of the
same, and these six leaders of
the Pompano Beach communi-
ty stand at the forefront of
everything positive in what we
at the Federation are trying to
accomplish."
Libowsky is known as Mr.
Federation, to the thousands
of senior citizens who partake
in the Federation's Kosher
Nutrition and Gathering Place
programs. At the helm of the
Elderly Services committee
for a number of years, he has
provided the leadership and
administrative skills necessary
to achieve profound feeling
from our area elderly, because
they know someone cares. He
has also been chairman of the
Palm-Aire UJA campaign,
which has accounted for hun-
dreds of thousands of dollars
to aid in the social service and
humanitarian work for tens of
thousands of Jewish men,
women and children in 36
lands. He will again in '88
chair along with Joseph
Kranberg, the all important
division drive.
A retired business en-
trepreneur, Seymour Gerson,
was one of the leading
members of the Tennessee
State Jewish community. A
former UJA chairman from
Morristown, he was also co-
chairman and honoree for the
State of Israel Bonds. Among
his countless civic and philan-
thropic endeavors, he was
chair of the area Planning
committee, member of the city
council, and organizer and
charter board member of the
United Fund. Since coming to
the community, both he and
his wife have been members of
the UJA campaign Major Gifts
committee and have been in-
strumental in raising record
gifts from the area residents.
A stalwart in Jewish philan-
thropy, Phillip Kanev, has
been a member of the board
since 1983, having served with
distinction on a number of
planning committees including
the prominent Elder Care,
which is working diligently to
procure HUD 202 housing for
North Broward's senior
population. Involved in UJA
campaigning for a number of
years as a member of the
Oceanside Division board, he
has provided a guidance and
expertise in making the divi-
TH
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YOUR HOSTS: THE GALBUT FAMILY
Jo Ann Levy
sion campaign the most pro-
ductive in dollar amounts.
Committed to helping his
fellowman, Alex Kutz, has
been at the helm of the
Federation/UJA Palm-Aire
Division Golf Classic and Din-
ner for a number of years.
Under his direction, the com-
munity golfers have learned
the value of having fun with a
purpose, as they pledged their
heartfelt gifts for the Jewish
community's major philan-
thropy, and enjoyed a day on
the greens. Prior to coming to
South Florida, he had been in-
volved in a number of philan-
thropic and civic endeavors
where he received numerous
honors and awards.
One of the young women
who helped develop the Na-
tional United Jewish Appeal
Young Women's Leadership
cabinet, Jo Ann Levy, a newly
named board member, has
worked diligently on behalf of
Federation/UJA needs. The
co-chair of the Women's Divi-
sion '88 UJA campaign along
with Lois Polish, she hosted
this year's Division's Lion of
Federation Offices Closed for
Holiday
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale/U J A
campaign offices, Central Agency for Jewish Education,
and the Jewish Family Service of North Broward, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, will be closed Suk-
kot, Thursday and Friday, October 8 and 9, 1987. Regular
office hours will resume on Monday, October 12.
Seymour Gerson
Rabbi Samuel April
Judah bruncheon. Active in
the Major Gifts and Builders
Divisions, she has played a key
role in the success of campaign
planning and organization. In
March, she will chair the
Federation delegation to the
6th National UJA Young
Leadership Conference in
Washington, D.C.
Rabbi April, the spiritual
leader of Pompano Beach's
Temple Sholom is the im-
mediate past president of the
North Broward Board of Rab-
bis and serves on a number of
Federation/UJA campaign and
other organization activities.
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Friday, September 2$, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3-A
Local Young Leader Finds Retreat 'Fascinating'
Paul Lehrer of Lehrer and
Co., and a member of Federa-
tion's board of directors,
wears many hats in the Fort
Lauderdale community as well
as nationally.
One that he wears with pride
is that of a Cabinet member on
the National United Jewish
Appeal Young Leadership
Cabinet.
The Cabinet is comprised of
300 of the top young men of
various communities around
the country. Lehrer, along
with Richard Finkelstein and
Mark Levy, who also serves on
the executive committee of the
Cabinet, recently attended a
National UJA Cabinet Retreat
in Colorado. They were joined
by recent transfer from West
Palm Beach, Scott Rassler. as
representatives of the Fort
Lauderdale community at the
three-day retreat.
"The Young Leadership
Cabinet is comprised of
leaders from all over the coun-
try as well as representatives
from Israel," Lehrer stated.
"Over 250 out of the 300
members of the Cabinet at-
tended the retreat in Colorado
which signifies the deep com-
mitment of those involved."
According to Lehrer, this
retreat was held for men only.
Women have their own Young
Leadership Cabinet, which
recently met in Chicago.
Representing our community
there were Jo Ann Levy, Jo
Ann M. Levy and Paul's wife,
Marge Lehrer.
"The whole thing
astonishing to me,'
is quite
Lehrer
stated. "It is unreal to see 300
young men all under the age of
40 who are deeply committed
with their time as well as their
dollars who look upon their in-
volvement selflessly and
without any business or per-
sonal gain."
The three-day retreat pro-
vided an up-to-date account of
what's going on in the Jewish
community nationally, interna-
tionally, politically and the in-
volvement with Israel.
"We are the only group
associated with Federations
that go through full
disclosure," Lehrer stated.
"We have a four-hour training
session and then we all caucus.
Alan Margolies Named Federation
Assistant Executive Director
Along with the women and the
executive committee of na-
tional UJA, we are the first
groups to make our UJA com-
mitments for the coming cam-
paign. I am pleased to an-
nounce that $3 million was
raised."
Among Lehrer's other hats
he wears is the one of chair-
man of the Federation's
Oceanside Cabinet.
"We have a lot of exciting
ventures planned for the com-
ing year including looking at
the residential markets on the
Oceanside and breaking them
down into easy territories;
solicitation of building cap-
tains and neighborhood chairs
and co-chairs; and organizing
our Business Coalition, under
the chairmanship of Bart
Weisman. The Coalition will
gather a group of businessmen
who will act as Business Coali-
tion chairmen who will go out
and solicit as well as educate
the businessmen of our corn-
Paul Lehrer
munity. An exciting year is
anticipated."
"We have set a goal for the
Oceanside, both men and
women's campaigns, of
$1,750,000, and I'm sure with
the dedication and devotion of
the volunteers on the East
Side, our goal is well within
our reach.
Alan Margolies
Alan Margolies has been named
the new assistant executive direc-
tor for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, it was
announced this week by Federa-
tion president Sheldon S. Polish
and executive director Kenneth B.
Bierman.
Margolies, who for the past six
years conducted the annual cam-
paign as the assistant executive
and campaign director at the
Jewish Federation of Rhode
Island, was instrumental in help-
ing that community achieve in-
creased gift totals from $3.3 to
$4.3 million.
No stranger to North Broward
County, our new assistant direc-
tor returns from Rhode Island
after previously serving with the
Federation as a campaign
associate from 1978-'81, involved
in the fund-raising areas at
Bonaventure, Plantation, Coral
Springs, as well as condominiums
and young leadership
development.
A graduate of Syracuse Univer-
sity in New York State, where he
received a BA degree in
Psychology, Margolies entered
the field of Jewish communal
work with the American Friends
of Hebrew University in
Southeast Florida 12 years ago.
In making the announcement,
Bierman indicated that, "Alan
will bring to our Federation the
experience and knowledge of
working with a major area
Federation and campaign, one
that has been steeped in Jewish
tradition and history for the past
50 years. He will work closely in
the campaign, operation, planning
Continued on Page 9-A
The day
Man met his
soul.

As the Shofer is sounded on Rosh Hashana, it summons humanity to unite in the cause
of freedom and justice. It bids mankind to heed the pleas of all who suffer from oppres-
sion and slavery. It rekindles the spirit of hope and peace for humanity. It evokes the day
in which Man met his soul. It's what makes us Jews.
Kenneth J. Lassman. F.D., General Manager Douglas Lazarus, F.D., V.P.
Allan G. Brestin, F.D. Edward M. Dobin, F.D.
Leo Hack, Executive V.P.. Religious Advisor William F. Saulson. V.P, Family Consultant
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Guardian Chapels

tarn

_


Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/^daiNSeptember 25, 1987
Focus, Viewpoints, Opinions, and Commentaries
We Are One Now & Always
As we approach our High Holy Days of Rosh Hashanah
and Yom Kippur, we would like to wish you a happy,
healthy, and prosperous New Year 5748.
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale/UJA,
is grateful for your support of our 1987 Campaign, whose
goal you helped us achieve.
The coming year brings with it a tremendous challenge
for our brothers and sisters in Israel and they will need our
full financial support to overcome the many problems that
face them.
In addition, we provide funding for a number of agencies
which are vital to the welfare of the entire Jewish com-
munity. Some of these are:
1. Kosher nutrition program for the elderly serving 1,000
hot meals a week, providing social contact and cultural
activities.
2. A Jewish Community Center which encompasses ac-
tivities for the young, the middle aged and the elderly.
3. Our Hebrew Day School and the Judaica High School
help fill the needs of the Jewish education of our youth.
4. Our Jewish Family Service plays a very important role
in helping individuals with personal problems.
The 1988 Campaign will start soon. When you are
solicited by one of your neighbors, please remember the
State of Israel is passing through one of the most critical
times in its history. Our Jewish people have never shirked
their obligations to the less fortunate of our people and to
the State of Israel.
We Are One And We Will Always Be One!
'Parenthood...
ft
By STANLEY M. LEFCO
In To Be A Jew, an orthodox approach to Judaism, Rabbi Hayim
Halevy Donin notes that procreation is one of the major purposes
of marriage. The biblical commandment to be fertile and to in-
crease or multiply is not to be ignored or taken lightly.
It is a custom not to discuss the name of a child before birth.
Harvey Lutake in The Book of Jewish Customs relates that this
goes back to the superstition and fear of the Evil Eye. Naming a
child for a specific person carries with it the attributes and
characteristics of the honored party. On the same plain, public
discussion of the name invites possible evil spirits to exert some
force or control over the fetus. Joshua Trachenberg in Jewish
Magic and Superstition claims that "the essential character of
things and of men resides in their name. Therefore, to know a
name is to be privy to the secret of its owner's being and master
of his fate."
Why is a child identified as the offspring of his father since
traditional Judaism determines religion through the mother? Lut-
ske postulates that among the early Hebrews, leadership was
determined by the male, a somewhat chauvinistic concept by to-
day's standards. "From a man's loins" came offspring and, ipso
facto, the tribe continued. Therefore, identity followed the male.
The male child is named at his bris or brit milah, which occurs
eight days after birth, regardless of the day, including the sabbath
and Yom Kippur. A girl is named a week after her birth when the
father is called to the Torah and a prayer, mi she-beirakh, is
recited for the health of the mother and the child.
On the 31st day after birth the first male child with certain ex-
ceptions is to be redeemed at the Pidyon Ha-Ben. The Shulcahn
Aruch directs, "It is the duty of every Jew to redeem his son, who
is the mother's first born." Since God "acquired title" to Israel's
first born in the 10th plague on Egypt, these children require
redemption.
Children are to honor their mother and father as it is command-
ed in Exodus 20:12. The Talmud teaches: Your Father and your
Mother,/ They have each a share in you:/ If you pay to both your
parents/ That respect which is their due,/ Then together with your
parents/ God considers He doth dwell,/ And by honoring your
Continued on Page 14-A
^ishFloridian o
Of GREATER FORT LAUOERDALE
FREOKSMOCMET MARVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publish* DirectofOf Communication* Executive Editor
Published Weekly November trirougfi April Biweekly balance ot year
Second Class Postage Paid at Hallandale Fla. USPS 890420
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami. Fla. 33101
Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood Office: 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale. FL 33351
Phone 748*400
Plant 120 NE 6th St. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 1-373-4605
Member JTA, Seven Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA. art! FPA
Jtwiah Floridian Does Not Gaaraatac Kaahratk of Merrkaadiw Advertised.
SUBSCRIPTION RATE: 2 Year Minimum $7 50 (Local Area S3 95 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation ot Greater Fort Lauderdale. Sheldon S Polish, President; Kenneth B Blerman
Executive Director, Marvin La Vine. Director ot Communications, Lou Ginsberg, Assistant Director
Ruth Oeller. Coordinator; 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale. FL 33351 Phone (305) 748-84O0
Mail for the Federation and The Jewish Floridian ol G'eater Fort Lauderdale should be addressed
Jewish Federation ol Greate- I i lerdale P.O. Box 26810. Tamarac. FL 33320-8810
frrdSctmrkel
The views expressed by columnists, reprinted editorials, and copy do not neceasarilv
reflect the opinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Dateline: Haifa
Ten New Names of the Year
HAIFA Names make the
news. Some names appear and
reappear with great frequen-
cy. Others, new names, spring
into the headlines, enjoy a
brief notoriety, and then sub-
side into obscurity, or perhaps
do indeed remain on the news
scene ever thereafter.
It is our annual Rosh
Hashanah custom to review
the ten new names which
received top billing in Israel
during the past year, not in-
cluding, of course, those which
have appeared on previous
lists. Here are this year's ten
newcomers, in alphabetical
order:
John Demjanjuk. Is he or is
he not Ivan the Terrible, the
Ukrainian guard who spread
terror among the Jewish in-
mates of the notorious
Treblinka death camp? For
many months the prosecution
presented its case, and the
defense is now seeking to show
that it is all a case of mistaken
identity, and Israel is holding
the wrong man.
Nizar Hindawi is now serv-
ing a 45-year jail term in Lon-
don, having been found guilty
of duping his pregnant girl
friend into boarding an Israel-
bound El Al plane, after plac-
ing in her suitcase a live bomb
which was intended to destroy
her and all aboard. Evidence
showed that he was under in-
structions from Syrian em-
bassy officials.
Ernst Japhet, once a
kingpin in Israel's banking
circles, has left the country
under a cloud after it was
revealed that his salary, pen-
sion and severance pay ran in-
to many millions of dollars.
The expose resulted in a
shakeup of the Israel banking
system.
Susan Shoshana Miller,
converted to Judaism by a
Reform rabbi in the U.S., was
denied registry as a Jew in
Israel under a ruling from the
Orthodox-dominated Ministry
of the Interior. When the High
Court of Justice ruled that she
must be registered, the
Minister resigned but in the
meantime the object of all this
attention had left the country
and returned to Colorado. The
reverberations still echo on.
William Nakash, wanted by
the French for the 1983
murder of an Arab in Besan-
con, was subject to extradi-
Carl Alpert
tion. However, Israel's
Minister of Justice held off for
many months, claiming that
Nakash's life would be in,
danger in a French jail.
Israel's High Court overruled
him. Then Nakash's wife ob-
tained a rabbinical court ruling
forbidding him from leaving
the country. As of this writing
the problem is deadlocked.
Izat Nafsu, a member of the
loyal Circassian minority in
Israel, and an officer in the
Israel army, had in 1980 been
found guilty of serious security
offenses, and had been in
prison ever since, constantly
insisting on his innocence.
New evidence revealed that
his "confession" had been ex-
tracted under mental and
physical pressure, and he was
at last released.
Moshe Nissim, Minister of
Finance, last January patient-
ly and persistently pushed
through major elements of his
economic reform program,
Continued on Page 16-A
Friday, September ^
Volume 16
'87
2 TISHRI 5748
Number 22
For 2,000 years, we prayed to return to Jerusalem Thanks to the heroism of (sraeTs soldiers. Jerusalem was liberated In 1967
Celebrate 20 years of United Jerusalem-Help Israel meet today's economic challenges
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^-- X
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Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5-A
One of Our Greatest Strengths is Heartfelt Commitment...
5748 A Time of Renewal and Rebuilding
By SHELDON S. POLISH
Federation President
A great Jewish philosopher, Maimonides, explains that the ram's horn is
ig blown on Rosh Hashanah, our Jewish New Year, to galvanize all of the Jewish
I people. This has never been more true than in our new year 5748, because it
g will commence with the celebrations of two historic and wonderous events in
:j:j the annals of Judaism.
For what better time than now to herald the occasions of our Jewish Federa-
I tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale's 20th anniversary year and the State of
| Israel's 40th birthday.
Let us all dedicate the New Year to one of rebuilding and renewal for World
I Jewry. One of the greatest strengths of our people is the ability to renew
I ourselves, to rise above past tragedies and move forward. This Rosh
1 Hashanah, there permeated a new spirit that has resulted in the furthering of
% Judaism and all things Jewish.
g: Here in North Broward, our community will soon reap the benefits of the
| new David Posnack Hebrew Day School on the JCC campus in Plantation
I which will prepare our youth to become Jewish communal leaders of tomor-
I row,, enhancing their Jewish identity and heightening their Jewish
: awareness.
In the Netherlands, much of the Jewish population was destroyed in the
Holocaust. But in Amsterdam today, a synagogue complex that stood
deserted after World War II has been transformed into a stunning Jewish j
museum.
And in Turkey, the Neve Shalom synagogue, which the terrorists attacked i
just a year ago, will be the site of High Holiday services, newly restored and :
rededicated. Truly a fitting memorial for 21 of our Jewish brethren who gave
their lives to pray.
And what better feeling than knowing that in the Jewish Homeland, tens of ;
thousands of Ethiopian Jewish boys and girls are happy and smiling, no longer i
hungry, homeless and frightened, and a viable member of the Israeli:
community.
In the past year, the family of Federation has benefited greatly by all of your :
heartfelt generosity and deep commitment. We know that every moment is a :
moment of grace, every hour an offering; not to share them would mean to
betray them. Our lives no longer belong to us alone; they belong to all those
who need us desperately, be it here at home, in Israel or around the world.
From the officers, board members and Federation staff, let me wish you and
yours a happy, healthy and prosperous New Year. L'Shana Tovah!
An Invitation to the Community
Rabbi Hayim ofZans told the following parable:
By RABBI PAUL PLOTKIN
President North Broward Board of Rabbi*
"A man had been wandering about in the forest for
several days, unable to find a way out. Finally, he saw a
man approaching him in the distance. His heart was filled
with joy. "Now I shall surely find out which is the right way
out of the forest," he thought to himself.
When they neared each other, he asked the man,
"Brother, will you please tell me the way out of the forest?
I have been wandering about in here for several days, and I
am unable to find my way out."
Said the other to him, "Brother, I do know the way out,
either, for I too have been wandering about for many days
in here. But this much I can tell you do not go the way
that I have gone, for I know that it is not the way. Now,
come, let us search for the way out together."
Rabbi Hayim added: "So it is with us. The one thing that
each of us knows is that the way we have been going until
now is not the way. Now come let us join hands and look for
the way together."
The rabbis of North Broward see it as their duty all year
round to help take our brothers and sisters by the hand and
try to help them find the way. In tragedy and in joy, in
weekday and Sabbath, the rabbis are here as spiritual
leaders to help increase Jewish consciousness, commitment
to Jewish tradition and practice, and to raise the spiritual
level of our entire community. Frustrating as it is for us,
the majority of our community does not yet belong to a con-
gregation. The majority of our community does not even
know who the congregational rabbis are. Unfortunately,
the first time many in this community meet a community
rabbi is at a funeral parlor while making arrangements.
At this time of new beginning, and as we enter the period
of Divine judgement, we wish to offer our invitation to the
community as a whole to become affiliated, to join our con-
gregations, to become a part of our extended family, and to
allow us the opportunity of going hand-in-hand to finding a
Continued on Page 6-A
Use your
WILL power
Remember the
FOUNDATION OF
JEWISH
W PHILANTHROPIES
JEWISH FEDERATION
OF GREATER
FORT LAUDERDALE
Phone:
Kenneth Kent
Foundation Director
748-8400
Going To
The Northeast?
Save 900 Miles
Of Driving
On AutoTrain.
Take Amtrak's Auto Train and you won't have to worry about
traffic jams, bad weather, breakdowns, lodging or where to find a
decent place to eat. v
Instead, you can sights** in our Dome Car. Watch a free feature-
length movie. Socialize in the lounge car. Or simply relax in a wide,
reclining seat. For additional comfort and personalized service,
optional sleeping accommodations are also available.
The Auto Train leaves each afternoon from Sandford, near Orlando.
Two adults and a car travel to Lorton, Virginia, which Is Just outside
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Kosher meals are available if you let us know in advance.
Call your travel agent or call Amtrak at 1-800 USA-RAIL.
Amtrak's Auto Train. The ride that saves you 90O nWles of driving.
.


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 25, 1987
Uncle Sam and the Foundation
Will Send You Income for Life
Foundation's Seventh
Annual Tax Seminar Oct. 7
Usually, when you con-
tribute to a non-profit
organization, you get a tax
deduction, but you no longer
get the income you used to
earn. Now you can have both
the deduction and the
income.
HERE' HOW IT WORKS:
You make a current gift to
the Foundation.
A Charitable Remainder
Trust Agreement will be
prepared for you to sign.
Depending on the ages of
you and your spouse and the
income you desire from your
Fund, you're entitled to an im-
mediate income tax deduction.
FOR EXAMPLE:
Husband and wife are in
their 80's. They give $50,000
to the Foundation. A
Charitable Remainder Trust is
established which provides
that $4,000 or 8 percent will be
returned to the donors for the
remainder of their lives.
They're entitled to a
$30,000 income tax deduction.
If appreciated property is us-
ed to fund the trust, they will
pay no capital gains tax
(assuming that the Alternate
Minimum Tax is not ap-
plicable) nor will the
Foundation.
You save on income taxes,
estate taxes, and you get in-
come for life. Please call Ken-
neth Kent at the Foundation at
748-8400 for further informa-
tion and always keep your tax
advisor informed.
Foundation
FOUNDATION FACT: Alter-
native Minimum Tax:
In 1987, gifts of appreciated
property may be subject to the
Alternative Minimum Tax.
But whether or not subject to
the AMT, donor will always
pay less in taxes by making
gifts versus not making them.
FOUNDATION FACT:
Capital Gains Tax:
In 1987, Long Term Capital
Gains will be taxed as ordinary
income. Therefore a donor in
the maximum tax bracket will
pay 38.5 cents for each dollar
of capital gain. In 1988, this
will be 28 cents. In 1986, the
tax on these gains was 20
cents. Giving capital gains pro-
perty to charity makes even
more sense under Tax Reform.
To Foundation With Love ...
In honor of her parents, the estate of Sarah (Sally) Dermer recent-
ly bequested $20,000 to the Federation's Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies. Presenting the check to Foundation chairman
Jacob Broazki, left, were Mrs. Dermer's brother Ralph Malon
and his wife Peggy of Plantation. The sum of$10,000 will be used
for the Project Renewal sister city ofKfar Saba, Israel, and a like
sum for the Home for the Elderly Project in North Broward
County. Each location will have a plaque that will read,
"Donated by Sally Dermer in Memory of her parents Peter and
Fanny Malon.
A Invitation to the Community
Continued from Page 5-A
better way and a closer way to the Almighty, so that we
may all bask together in the light of His joy and the bless-
ings of His creation.
On behalf of all the rabbis, I wish you a happy and healthy
New Year.
L'Shana Tova Tikatevu
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell, Ramat Shalom; Rabbi Bruce War-
shal, Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek; Rabbi
Lewis Littman, Temple Bat Yam; Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr,
Temple Kol Ami; Rabbi Nathan Zolondek, Congregation
Beth Hillel of Margate; Rabbi Avram L. Drazin, Conser-
vative Synagogue of Coconut Creek; Rabbi Israel Halpern,
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill; Rabbi Paul Plotkin,
Temple Beth Am; Rabbi Joseph Langner, Temple Beth
Israel of Deerfield Beach; Rabbi Kurt F. Stone, Temple
Beth Torah; Rabbi Randall J. Konigsburg, Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek; Rabbi Samuel April, Temple Sholom;
Rabbi Josiah Derby; Rabbi Albert Troy; Rabbi Arnold
Lasker; Rabbi Mordechai L. Brill; Rabbi David Gordon.
All Greater Fort Lauderdale
attorneys, accountants, and
bank trust officers are cordial-
ly invited to attend the
Seventh Annual Tax Seminar
sponsored by the Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies of the
Fort Lauderdale Federation
and the South Broward
Federation, on Wednesday,
Oct. 7 from 7:45-10 a.m.
The program will begin at
7:45 a.m. with breakfast
followed by a discussion con-
ducted by Sheldon S. Cohen,
Esquire, former Commissioner
of the Internal Revenue Ser-
vice. Cohen will speak on,
"Current Legislation Affec-
ting Charities."
The Seminar's announce-
ment was made by attorneys
Steven N. Fayne and Thomas
0. Katz, Seminar chairmen,
who stated that there will be
no solicitation of funds at the
event, which will be held at the
new Sheraton Design Center
Hotel, 1825 Griffin Rd., Dania,
2nd floor, Kahn Banquet
Room.
The fee for the breakfast and
program is $10.
Jacob Brodzki, Foundation
chairman, gratefully
acknowledges the seminar
sponsors whose contributions
helped to underwrite the cost.
They include: Ernst and Whin-
ney; Fine, Jacobson, Schwartz,
Nash, Block and England;
Greenberg, Traurig, Askew,
Hoffman, Lipoff, Rosen and
Quentel; MidLantic National
Bank and Trust Co./Florida
Oppenheim, Appel, Dixon Co.
Peat, Marwick, Main and Co.
Price Waterhouse; Richard
Cotler, P.A.; Ruden, Barnett,
McClosky, Smith, Schuster,
Russell, P. A.; and Sherr,
Tiballi, Fayne and Schneider.
To make your reservation,
please contact Ft. Lauder-
dale's Foundation director
Kenneth Kent at 748-8400.
High Holy Days in
CURACAO
Visit
MHCVE
ISRAEL
The oldest Synagogue in use in the Western
Hemisphere. Browse thru the Synagogue
museum and delve into history.
SPECIAL PACKAGES AVAILABLE
3 DAYS/2 NIGHTS from
Including roundtrip airfare from Miami
Many special features and extras including meals,
discount books, free casino chits, gifts, cocktail parties
and more.
Extra nights from $25.
See your travel agent. Plewe refer to n7LMlUS270 or
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All price* per person/double occupancy
\4Ud thru December 15.1987. Prim eubjtct to chne without notice.
TV Premier Airline ^^^
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'



Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7-A
Kol Ishah Woman's Voice HWK
Young Women's Leadership Cabinet at Work
By LINDA T. STREITFELD
Jo Ann Levy said, "It
revitalizes me every year."
For Amy Dean of Miami, it is
"the most sophisticated and
dynamic network in the
country."
Marge Lehrer called it "an
incredible group of women."
"It" is the Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet, a national
group of Jewish women whose
energy, talent and commit-
ment are clearly extraor-
dinary. Created by the United
Jewish Appeal in 1976, the
Cabinet's purpose is to iden-
tify, educate, motivate and
train young women to be
future national Jewish leaders.
They are ambitious goals, re-
quiring a stiff set of eligibility
criteria. High on the list is at-
tendance at an annual Cabinet
retreat, held this year in
Chicago from July 29 through
Aug. 2; Lehrer and Levy were
delegates from Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Levy is a veteran of such
retreats, having attended two
before this year. But she is still
excited when she relates that
the fund-raising caucus among
Cabinet members raised more
than $1,000,000 for the second
consecutive year. Members are
required to pledge $1,500 dur-
ing their first year, in addition
to a separate Project Renewal
pledge.
But fund-raising is only part
of the Cabinet story. Amy
Dean, of Miami, who will chair
the Cabinet next year, finds it
difficult to restrain her en-
thusiasm for its members.
"They are a great group of
ladies," she said. Cabinet
membership opens the door to
a national network for
business, moral support and
new ideas.
"We're all doers. Any pro-
ject we're involved in, we have
a great network to support us,
whether it's fund-raising for a
political candidate, or paying
for surgery for a child in
need," Dean said.
In addition, Cabinet
membership helps develop
"very strong leadership train-
ing skills," Levy said.
Members are trained through
seminars, lectures, workshops
and a self-education program
Women's Enrichment Series
Sponsors East Side Book Review
Florence K. Straus, Women's
Division vice president of Educa-
tion, has announced that Esther
Lerner has been appointed as
Chairman of the new East Side
Book Review Series, sponsored by
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale in cooperation
with the Central Agency for
Jewish Education (CAJE).
According to Lerner, who is the
immediate past president of the
Women's Division, the East Side
Book Review Series has been
designed to provide an opportuni-
ty for Jewish enrichment for the
women of Fort Lauderdale. There
will be a nominal charge of $18 for
the series of three book reviews to
cover program expenses.
Lerner will host the first session
on Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 5 at
her home on the Gait Ocean Mile.
The guest reviewer will be com-
munity leader Nan Rich, president
of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education and a former regional
president of National Council of
Jewish Women. Rich will review
"Enemy in the Promised Land:
An Egyptian Woman's Journey
into Israel" by Sana Hasan.
The second session will be
hosted by Pola Brodzki on Tues-
day, Nov. 9 when Dr. Abraham
Gittelson will review "A Certain
People" by Charles Silberman.
The series will conclude on Tues-
day, Dec. 15 when hostess Anita
Perlman welcomes Holocaust
scholar Dr. Josephine Knopp who
will review selections from the
works of Elie Wiesel.
Reservations are required for
the East Side Book Review series,
and can be made by contacting the
Women's Division at 748-8400.
for which they pay a yearly
fee. In turn, they are expected
to accept speaking, soliciting,
training and consulting
assignments within their
region.
Attending her first Cabinet
retreat, Marge Lehrer was im-
pressed with the group's
warmth. "These high-powered
Jewish women give you the
feeling you really belong to
this group, even though you
never met them before," she
said.
Barbara Wiener agreed. A
founding member of the
Cabinet, and chairman during
1980-81, she said, "My closest
friends in the world all come
from the Cabinet. They're
from all over the country ..
I've run into them accidentally
in Israel. You really become in-
timate friends."
One offshoot of Cabinet
work that appeals to Lehrer is
the opportunity to learn more
about Judaism. She is presi-
dent of her sisterhood at Tem-
ple Bat Yam, but considers
Cabinet membership a spr-
ingboard to more local involve-
ment in Federation. "I'm still
looking for my niche."
Levy said that for many
women, Jewish identify
fostered by the Cabinet
"spreads into other areas of
life." They decide to become
more involved in their temples,
or begin to keep kosher homes.
This year's retreat devoted
special time to the plight of
Soviet Jewry, hearing from
several emigrants who had to
leave family behind. "It was
emotional," Lehrer said. Levy
was so moved, she has ten-
tatively planned to travel to
the Soviet Union next Spring,
as a Cabinet representative.
As a member of the Fort
Lauderdale Women's Division
Executive Committee and
Campaign co-chair, Levy's
commitment of time locally is
substantial. Still, she agreed to
play a major role in the bi-
annual Washington Con-
ference, a joint project with
UJA's Young Leadership
Cabinet. She will co-chair
Florida recruitment for the
HOLD THIS DATE!
Sunday, November 15,1987
9:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m.
Marriott Cypress Creek Hotel
The First
Jewish Women's Conference Day
Featuring Guest Speaker
Susan Weidman Scheider
author of
Jewish and Female:
Choices and Changes In Our Lives Today
Workshop Sessions will explore our lives as
Jewish women of all ages and lifestyles.
For further information please contact the Women's Division at
748-8400.
!*:*awftttw:*:*:^^
meeting of 3,100 national
Jewish leaders.
For Levy and Lehrer,
Cabinet membership has
meant opportunities for travel,
education, networking, per-
sonal growth and new friend-
ships. But, because it functions
on a national level, many
women are unaware that it ex-
ists. Incoming chair Dean
wants to change that.
"There's no identity of the
Cabinet as functioning in the
community," she said. "I want
to make it a household word."
"I want women to know that
we are a group of highly train-
ed, sophisticated ladies, who
have access to a national net-
work, and they should take ad-
vantage of that."
Marge Lehrer
Jo Ann Levy
Women's Division
Wants You to Know ...
\ Tuesday, Oct. 6 2-4 p.m.
j: East Side Book Review
ij "Enemy in the Promised Land: an Egyptian Woman's
\ Journey into Israel"
\ Registration required.
I OWedneaday, Oct. 14 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
;i UJA Florida Regional Women's Division
: East Coast Training Swing
i; Open to campaign leadership. Registration required.
\For further information or to reserve your place for a par-
ticular program, please contact the Women's Division at
i 7^8-8400.
$:%W:%W::^^
Now the community has something good to celebrate.
The Fontainebleau Hilton has invested $2 million in
an all-new Kosher Banquet Facility. We now offer
Completely separate facilities dedicated
strictly to Kosher food.
Capability to serve up to 10,000 Kosher
meals at a sirring.
All food preparation under strict rabbinical
supervision.
For great weddings or bar mitzvahs, the FontaineWeau is
just the beginning. Contact our catering department at
538-2000, extension 3521.
**
BONTAINEBLEAJ HILTON
RESCSTANDSK
4441 Collins Avenue, Miami, Florida 33140
v



Page8-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 25, 1987
50 Plus Community Leaders Named to '88 Campaign Cabinet...
Fall Months Call for Intensive UJA Strategy & Solicitation Effort
Commitment is among the
most common of concepts to
those who devote themselves
to the Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
dimension of Jewish communi-
ty service. It is, in many ways,
the very foundation upon
which UJA success and pro-
gress rest.
The term commitment,
however, seems insufficient
when describing the campaign
cabinet, more than 50 men and
women representing the North
Broward County 20 areas that
this year will raise in excess of
$7 million for the Jewish com-
munity's major philanthropy.
The Team *88 group
includes:
Alan Becker, Walter Berns-
tein, Jacob Brodzki, Daniel
Cantor, Barry Chapnick,
Phillip Cohen, Abraham
David, Sidney Dorfman, Jack
Farber, Steven Fayne,
Richard Finkelstein, Donald
Fischer, Morris Furman,
Seymour Gerson, Alvera Gold,
Leo Goodman, Evelyn Gross,
Victor Gruman, Milton Keiner,
Joseph Kranberg, Kerry
Kuhn, Paul Lehrer, Steven
Lewin, Aaron Levey, Jo Ann
Levy, Mark Levy, Irving
Libowsky.
Also, Ben Marcus, Gilbert
Merrill, Leon Messing, Samuel
K. Miller, Sigmund Nathan,
Joseph Novick, Charlotte
Padek, Anita Perlman, Lois
Polish, Sheldon Polish, Lee
Rauch, Joel Reinstein, Sol
Schulman, Marc Schwartz,
Brian J. Sherr, Morris Small,
David Sommer, Marvin Stein,
Jeffrey Streitfeld, John
Streng, Harry Tessler, Daniel
Tishberg, Bart Weisman, Bar-
bara K. Wiener and Gerald
William.
In a special FLORIDIAN in-
terview with Harold L. Oshry,
Federation executive vice
president and general chair-
man, Oshry indicated that
after having worked endless
hours and work-filled days, the
'88 Federation/UJA team is
preparing for a most suc-
cessful and heartwarming
drive as the Federation
celebrates their 20th and
Israel's 40th anniversaries.
Oshry, who recently return-
ed to Greater Fort Lauderdale
after attending national
United Jewish Appeal leader-
ship meetings, met with the
campaign cabinet members
and outlined the most crucial
objectives in the next 60 days.
He stated that, "the next two
months will be the most
critical period of time that will
set the guidelines and impetus
for the coming year."
Already accomplished
through a fundamental pro-
cess of planning and organiza-
tions has been the appoint-
ment of key division and area
chairmen and committees.
Each of the respective divi-
sions are currently in the pro-
cess of finalizing the educa-
tional, orientation and fund-
raising leadership and major
event dates
In outlining the campaign
WE ARE ONE PEOPLE, ONE DESTINY
be on hand to kick-off our '88
drive."
BUSINESS EX-
recently for-
was
THE FEDERATION'S
ECUTIVE NETWORK
tunate to have internationally acclaimed
director and playwright Vinnette Carroll, as
its guest speaker. Over 100 community leaders
attended the Aug. t7 program held at the
Broward County Main Library. Pictured at
the function, standing from left., Melissa Mar-
tin, Federation president Sheldon Polish, Dr.
Harvey Wiener, Peter Feldman, Robert
Kramer, Larry Behar, Barry MandeUcorn
and Judah Ever. Seated, from left, Elaine
Braverman, Shoni Labowitz, speaker Vin-
nette Carroll, Network chairman Susan Rose
Symons, Marsha Steinfeld and Lois Eltman.
calendar, the general chair-
man stated that, "Following
our goal setting meeting in
September, October will prove
to be the vital month, beginn-
ing with top leadership suite
visit solicitation, followed by
the President's and 20th An-
niversary Community Mis-
sions to Israel, where an ex-
pected 80 men and women, the
largest ever, will represent the
North Broward County
contingent."
On Nov. 3, the distinguished
Israel/British actress Aviva
Marks will present a one-
person musical production at a
leadership campaign pre-
opening event. According to
Steven Lewin, event chair-
man, "Our community will be
one of the few selected for this
showcase program, a part of
the Anniversaries 20/40
celebrations and we are
delighted that Ms. Marks will
Oshry indicated that during
the period Nov. 3-16, there will
be an intensive major gifts
solicitation, followed by a
board caucus, and highlighted
with the elegant and
prestigious Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal Ma-
jor Gifts Division Dinner,
Thursday, Dec. 3 at the
Woodlands Country Club in
Tamarac, chaired by Joel
Reinstein with dinner
chairmen Bart Weisman and
Gerald William.
In announcing the '88 cam-
paign plan, Oshry emphasized
that an area-wide recruiting
and training program is
already underway, which will
help to strengthen the com-
munities' responsibility for the
fulfillment of traditional
Jewish values and accomplish
new methods of enhancing
Jewish institutions.
Celebration 20/40 Plans Exciting Year
The Opportunity of a Lifetime
Awaits in Israel...
Federation/UJA 1987-'88
Mission Schedule
Oct. 21-29,1987
President's Mission
20th Anniversary Community Mission Oct. 26-Nov. 5,' 1987
Winter Family Mission Dec. 24,1987-Jan. 3,1988
Winter Singles (Age 25-40) Mission Feb. 1-11,1988
Mature Singles (Age 40-55) Mission March 13-23,1988
Young Leadership Mission April 13-24,' 1988
Summer Family Mission June 19-29, 1988
... July 10-20,1988
Summer Singles (Age 25-40) Mission July 3-13,1988
Aug. 14-24,' 1988
Winter Family Mission Dec. 22,1988-Jan. 1,1989
For further information, call Sandy Jackowitz, Missions
Coordinator at 748-8400.
"During the next 12 months,
the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale will
commemorate their 20th An-
niversary and together with
the celebration of the State of
Israel's 40th year, will provide
one of the area's most exciting
and interesting times."
These were the words of
East Fort Lauderdale resident
and Federation board member
Ludwik Brodzki, chairman of
the Federation 20/40 Anniver-
sary committee, who announc-
ed that residents from
throughout the area are
meeting with agencies,
organizations, temples and
schools to plan a number of
cultural, educational, and
other events during these
special occasions.
In a recent meeting with
Federation executive director
Kenneth B. Bierman, and
Miami's Israel Programs Of-
fice director and community
Shaliach Raffi Miller, some of
the ideas of events and pro-
grams were being formulated,
as an outline was being
prepared and submitted for
committee discussion and con-
sideration. Others taking part
in the initial planning session
included Dr. Abraham J. Git-
Ludwik Brodzki
telson, CAJE and Federation's
director of education, JCC
assistant director David
Surowitz and Federation's
communications director Mar-
vin Le Vine.
According to Miller, the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion is working in conjunction
with the other areas in plann-
ing for among other programs,
a main event to take place on
April 17. Other ideas include a
parade complete with floats, a
ship regada, concert,
Chanukah Torch Run, and
Israel Film Festival.
In North Broward County,
both the Central Agency for
Jewish Education together
with the Jewish Community
Center and other agencies will
conduct art and essay competi-
tion for children, special all-
day programs and other
celebrations. The group will
meet on a number of occasions
to plan and coordinate the ac-
tivities during the coming
months.
Brodzki indicated that Miller
will meet with the Federation
20/40 committee and inter-
exchange ideas as to joint ef-
forts with the Miami and other
South Florida communities.
He emphasized that the fund-
raising and other campaign
events will all be tied to the
two celebrations in addition to
the special performances, ex-
hibitions, lectures and
workshops.
Two of the showcases in-
clude Israeli actress Aviva
Marks at a pre-campaign
Federation/UJA opening in
November, and the Simon
Wiesenthal "Portraits of In-
famy" exhibit in December.
Further details concerning
events and programs will ap-
pear in the Floridian as they
are finalized.



Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9-A
^^
CAMPAIGN '88 Federation/United
Appeal
Help World Jewry It's The Chance of a Lifetime!
By HAROLD L. OSHRY
Executive Vice President
and General Chairman
There is probably no more
difficult time for those who
work in our Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign than now because
agencies and other organiza-
tions have finalized their
budget projections and
Federation takes action on
the forthcoming year's alloca-
tions and needs.
This year, it was particular-
ly difficult. The 1987 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign has
achieved nearly 8 percent
more in funds, and despite
this heartfelt effort, increase
in funding for the more than
50 Federation supported
beneficiaries and agencies
has called for an '88 drive of
$7 million plus to help the
tens of thousands of Jewish
men, women and children, in
our metropolis here at home,
in Israel and in 34 other
lands.
Consider if you will that
even though some of the
agencies have other sources
of funding, many Federa-
tion/UJA agencies have only
one: our annual campaign.
As we enter the 20 year
history of our major central
Jewish organization, we are
fully aware of the explosion of
population in our community
from the 300 families in '67 to
the 150,000 plus residents in
'87. And with the daily influx
of 1,000 newcomers to South
Florida daily, our rolls also in-
crease some 20 percent.
Where do we begin to find the
dollars necessary to maintain
the social service and other
welfare programs that now
have expanded greatly? The
demand for the education,
cultural and humanitarian
facilities and aid has been
overwhelming, albeit heart-
warming, that it is crucial, no
imperative, that we review
and explore every avenue for
funding.
Within the coming months,
the Federation will launch the
"Anniversaries 20/40" UJA
campaign, in celebration of
our 20th and Israel's 40th bir-
thdays, to help meet this
burgeoning request for life-
giving, life-enriching
services.
I have just recently return-
ed from the East Coast where
I was honored by the New
York Federation/UJA and
while there, I met with na-
tional leaders who emphasiz-
ed the importance of
American Jewry in the '88
UJA campaign. Together
with the campaign team that
we have compiled, the North
Broward community all 20
municipalities and unincor-
porated Broward will be
asked to be a part of this
magnificent undertaking.
In the past, we have come
to you for your commitment,
and you have responded, but
your action only reflects some
31,000 or 20 percent of the
people, which means less than
a quarter of our community is
expected to carry the burden
for the rest.
As a professional and
businessman, those kind of
statistics would prove to be a
hardship, and it would
become more difficult to
maintain the services, yet
alone the high level of service
we provide.
This is our community
one we are all proud of as
well we should be. The results
reflect just that, 52.3 percent
or more than $3.6 million to
Israel and overseas; and some
$3.4 million for local and na-
tional agencies and services
projected for '88.
Through our Federation,
we respond to the plethora of
responsibilities in our ongo-
ing effort to sustain Jewish
life in North Broward Coun-
ty. We help to combat anti-
Semitism; interpreting Israel
to an evermore questioning
press and community; rein-
vigorating interest in the
struggles to free Soviet
Jewry, bring the Jewish com-
munity together for common
celebrations and com-
memorations (such as Israel
Independence Day, Yom
HaShoah), and this year, we
will work hand-in-hand with
North Broward Board of Rab-
bis and president Rabbi Paul
Plotkin, in bringing about a
greater cohesiveness with the
area synagogues and
membership in furthering our
cause of strengthening and
building in our Jewish
traditions.
When air is said and done,
this is our Federation. The
raison d'etre for this Jewish
Federation, or any Jewish
Federation, is to help Jews
sustain their Jewishness
within a Jewish community.
That's why we support the
services we do. That's why
we have the programs we
have. That's why we exist!
Let us help our Jewish
brethren do just that.
You'll be happy you did
care, and they will be happier
because you cared to help and
give your very best!
n./ Anniversary Y&
<
The Tradition Continue*...
Inverrary Leaders Meet to Discuss 1988 Campaign Strategy
The leadership of the 1988
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign for
the Lauderhill community of
Inverrary recently met to
discuss and map out campaign
strategy for the upcoming
campaign year.
Serving as Inverrary/UJA
chairman is Hilda Leibo, who
is very optimistic about the
coming year.
"We have set a campaign
goal of $400,000 for 1988,"
Leibo stated. "That is some 20
percent over what we raised
last year. With the help of all
the Inverrary volunteers, I'm
sure we will reach our goal."
Leibo announced that serv-
ing as Inverrary's Major Gifts
chairman is long-time com-
munity activist Victor
Gruman.
Thus far, Inverrary has plan-
ned its annual Pacesetters Ball
which will be held on Jan. 17,
1988. Many more things will
be scheduled in the coming
months.
For information, contact
Stuart Dalkoff, campaign
associate, at 748-8400.
Pictured at the recent Inverrary campaign planning meeting are
seated from left, Alfred DeBeer; Victor Gruman, Major Gifts
chairman; Hilda Leibo, Inverrary/UJA chairman; Sam Stone
and Deborah F. Hahn. Standing, from left, Joseph Newman;
Stuart Dalkoff, campaign associate; Louis Levy; Selig Marko and
Edwin Kabat.
Margolies Named To Post
SEPTEMBER
Sept. 24 and 25 ROSH HASHANAH
(Office Closed).
Sept. 29 Women's Division. 9:80
a.m.-noon. Leadership Skills Seminar.
At Federation.
OCTOBER
Oct. 6 Women's Division 2 p.m. East
Side Book Review.
Oct. 8 and 9 SUKKOT (Office Closed).
Oct. 12 Women's Division. 9:30 a,m.
Executive meeting. 10:30 a.m. Board
meeting. At Federation.
Oct. IS Community Relations Commit-
tee (CRC) Meeting. Noon. Speaker:
Sheriff Nick Navarro. Tower Club.
Oct. 14 Women's Division Regional
UJA Training Swing.
Oct. 15 and 16 SHIMINI
ATZERET/SIMCHOT TORAH (Office
Closed).
INFORMATION
For further information, contact the
Federation at 748-8400.
Continued from Page 3-A
and administrative process with
professional and layman alike to
continue to raise the standards of
services, vital new programs and
most importantly strengthen our
Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish
community."
Margolies, along with his wife
Jan, a legal secretary with at-
torney Jessie Farber in Fort
Lauderdale, have already settled
in their new home in Plantation.
He UAdThe Floridian that he was
thrilled To be back in Florida,
because he considered this his
home and said, "My goal will be to
build upon the outstanding
achievements of this Federation
by working together in true
partnership with our vital lay
leadership, to develop an even
stronger sense of Jewish com-
munity and to raise as much
money as we possibly can to sup-
port our "Jewish Family" in
Israel, throughout the diaspora
and here at home in Ft.
Lauderdale."
^J



Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 25, 1987
COMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE OF
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Barbara K. Wltner
Chairman
us have sent items needed by
New York UJA-Federation
Honors Harold Oshry
To Our Soviet Brothers and
Sisters We Do Care!
By CAROL FRIESER
Chairman
Soviet Jewry Sub-Committee
Almost 3 years ago, my son
Scott and I met a teacher we
knew from the Hebrew Day
School. She told us how her
daughter had a twinned Bat
Mitzvah with a Soviet
Refusenik. We heard about
their letters and about a phone
call they were able to get
through to the young girl. I
walked away with a lump in
my throat and tears in my
eyes.
Scott decided he would like
to have a twinned Bar Mitzvah
which would be one-and-a-half
years later. I contacted the
Jewish Federation office, but
had to wait about six months
until they had a twin for Scott.
Our packet of information
finally came. Scott wrote a let-
ter to Mark, and I wrote to his
mother and to his grand-
mother Jenny who lives in
Israel. Nothing. After about
two months, we both tried
again. Nothing from Moscow
(Mark's home), but I received a
letter from Jenny in
Jerusalem.
Jenny and I have now been
corresponding for two-and-a-
half years. Through her I know
Mark has not received our
mail. She is also corresponding
and put me in touch with other
mothers whose children twinn-
ed with Mark. Belle in N. J. and
Marsha in Canada have also
become involved and there is a
network in California, London,
S. Africa and Israel.
Scott wrote to Congressman
Larry Smith and Represen-
tative E. Clay Shaw for help.
Through their efforts, the
Yuzefovich family was put on a
special State Department list
to be brought up to the Soviets
periodically until they are
released. Scott also wrote to
President Reagan and Premier
Gorbachev.
Carol Frieser
At his Bar Mitzvah, Scott
told about Mark and his fami-
ly. He told about the letters he
wrote and what he had ac-
complished. It was a very
special day for all of us and
very emotional. Everyone was
very proud of him.
That was a year and a half
ago. Scott and I have con-
tinued our campaign, with let-
ters, telegrams and phone
calls. Our Temple has also
adopted the family. Through
the efforts of our networking
families, telegrams went to
Margaret Thatcher and to
Secretary of State Schultz
before they went to Moscow.
Both met with Mark's family,
and Mark and his parents were
invited to Secretary Schultz's
seder at the American Am-
bassador's home.
Because of my efforts, three
sets of visitors from Plantation
have visited the Yuzefovichs in
Moscow. Temple Beth Israel
gave us all kinds of teaching
books and prayer books for
them to bring in and many of
the family. They have brought
out Scott's first letter from
Mark (written beautifully in
English) and pictures of Mark
and his brother and sisters.
Best of all is the fact that they
are very aware of our efforts
and have sent their thanks.
Recently, I had a Bat Mitz-
vah that I shared with 5 other
women at Temple Beth Israel.
We too, dedicated our service
to Katie Yuzefovich (Mark's
mother).
This summer, my son
Michael represented Fort
Lauderdale at a World Youth
Conference in Israel. He made
wonderful friends and ac-
complished many goals. One of
these was to visit Jenny and
Josef Glozman (Mark's grand-
parents) in Jerusalem. Jenny
welcomed him with open arms.
She showed Michael the album
she has been keeping of cor-
respondance with many of
Mark's twin families. She has
pictures of all of us and keeps
up a lively correspondence.
I want to thank Jenny, for
because of her letters, I was
drawn into a network of
beautiful people who are work-
ing tirelessly to help her family
and all of our Soviet brothers
nd sisters who want to leave
Russia. Jenny, your pleas for
help for your family did not fall
on deaf ears. We will continue
working, for as long as it takes
to get your family out of
Russia and to Israel. Shalom.
For further information on
Soviet Jewry related issues,
call Joel TeUes, coordinator at
7U8-U00.
" '
From Our Family To Yours...
Peace, Good Health and Happiness
Throughout the New Year!
Congressman and Mrs. Lawrence J. Smith
Grant and Lauren
Paid lor by Urry Smith for Congr* Campaign. Jowph A EpMin CPA Treasurer
Since coming to South
Florida, Tamarac's Harold L.
Oshry, the Jewish Federation
executive vice president and
1988 general campaign chair-
man, has not forgotten or been
forgotten by the tens of
thousands of UJA-Federation
men and women in Greater
New York, because of his
outstanding achievements for
that community's major
Jewish philanthropy.
In recognition of his 30 years
of dedicated service and his
heartfelt generosity as a
leader of the Greater New
York UJA-Federation cam-
paign cabinet, chair of the
Auto Industry, the Queens In-
dustrial Division and the South
Shore committee, Harold was
recently the guest of honor at
a special luncheon held by the
New York leadership.
According to chairman San-
ford Zukerbrot, "It was a
privilege to have Harold on
this special occasion and I join
with his peers, some of the
leading businessmen and en-
trepreneurs in Greater New
York, in paying tribute to him
as one of the truly remarkable
men in our metropolitan com-
munity. His work on behalf of
tens of thousands of Jewish
men, women and children has
left a lasting impression on our
Federation community, and
although Harold is proving to
be the most ablest of philan-
thropists and directors in
South Florida, continues to
lend his support and commit-
ment to his brethren in New
York.
Harold, who has already an-
nounced a record-breaking
goal for the 1988 Federa-
tion/UJA drive in North
Broward County, has in-
dicated that he was indeed
honored and proud to have
received this special honor
from his fellow workers,
friends and business
associates, and indicated,
"The work that I have ac-
complished for my brethren
has been done with great
pleasure, and having said this,
I can state that social service
and humanitarian needs know
no bounds, be it New York,
South Florida, Israel, or
around the world. Both Claire
and I are grateful to the New
York UJA-Federation and to
the Greater Fort Lauderdale
Federation for all of the
honors that have been bestow-
ed on us. Now the real work is
at hand, and for the next few
months, we are prepared to
roll up our sleeves and solicit
the pledges, for we must all
remember that we are, all 'One
People with One Destiny.' "
Israel Aliyah Center
Wishes You
mill niKI
Happy New Year
4200 Biaca y na Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137 (305) 573-2556
Jarlsberg.
Its a big
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Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11-A
Sheriff Navarro to Address CRC Meeting Oct. 13
Broward County Sheriff
lick Navarro will be the
featured speaker at the next
leeting of Federation's Com-
iiinity Relations Committee
|(CRC) on Tuesday, Oct. 13 at
loon at the Tower Club, Fort
auderdale.
Barbara K. Wiener, CRC
chairperson, stated that
[Navarro will report on his re-
Icent Mission to Israel, spon-
sored by the Anti-Defamation
| League of B'nai B'rith.
"It is a pleasure to have
I Sheriff Navarro address our
(group," Wiener stated.
"Navarro will present his in-
sights and thoughts on his first
visit to Israel. It should be a
most interesting and
I enlightening presentation."
Navarro is an extremely ac-
JOHANNESBURG -
President P.W. Botha pro-
mised South Africa's
110,000-member Jewish
community that his govern-
ment would protect them
against any neo-Nazi at-
tacks. This statement came
after an upsurge of neo-Nazi
activity prompted by the
death of Rudolph Hess.
MONTREAL Propos-
ed legislation that would
allow for the prosecution of
alleged Nazi war criminals
in die country is making
steady progress through
Parliament during the cur-
rent special session.
Minister of Justice Ray
Hnatyshyn said, "The Cana-
dian people find it necessary
to insure that some people
do not avoid prosecution by
maintaining that the acts of
omission they are charged
with were legal in their
place of commission. In
cases of 'war crimes' and
'crimes against humanity,'
international law must have
precedence over domestic
law."
GENEVA The new
Soviet policies of "glasnost"
(openness) and
"perestroika" (renewal)
nave meant little to Soviet
Jews, Israeli Ambassador to
the UN Pinchas Eliav stated
at a recent meeting of the
Subcommission on Preven-
tion of Discrimination and
Protection of Minorities. He
deplored the prohibitions
against Jewish expression
and education. "Jews are
not even allowed to attend
Hebrew courses given in
Soviet universities for
Christian theological
students," he said.
Sheriff Nick Navarro
tive member of the community
participating in the American
Cancer Society, as a member
of the American Red Magen
David for Israel, a member of
the Board of the David
Posnack Hebrew Day School,
and a supporter of the
Broward Center for the Blind,
the Broward Community
Blood Center and countless
other groups.
For information about the
Oct. 13 meeting, please con-
tact Joel Telles at the Federa-
tion, 748-8400.
ISRAELBAT FORTY
ONCKOntONtDBTIHY
CRC Responds to
Pioneer Days Events
Editori Note: In light of the fact that the Broward County
Material Commission had scheduled pioneer days on the weekend
of Oct. S and U, which is Yom Kippur, the CRC of the Jewish
Federation responded with the following statement which was call-
ed into the Sun-Sentinel and Miami Herald, but never published.
The Community Relations Committee of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale finds it inconceivable that the
Broward County Historical Commission would have scheduled a
major community-wide activity on Yom Kippur, the holiest day of
the Jewish year.
The lack of concern that the Commission displayed in schedul-
ing Pioneer Days without the slightest regard for the Jewish
residents and honorees in the important birthday celebration of
Broward County, is painful to the entire Jewish community.
Since the Commission has stated that the date cannot be chang-
ed, the Community Relations Committee is relieved and pleased
that all of the opening day ceremonies scheduled for Saturday,
Oct. 3, have been cancelled. The ceremony honoring the 68 local
residents will be held on Sunday, Oct. 4.
The CRC looks forward to a closer working relationship with
the Historical Commission so that this type of situation need
never occur again.
BARBARA K.WIENER,
Chairman, Community Relations Committee
May
the year
5748
__bless
you with
health and
happiness.

AMERICAN
SAVINGS^
OF FLORIDA
(uj^uJLJ
Chairman
Executive Commfttae
.H.I
Chairman
oftheBoard
SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA SINCE 5711
i


Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 25, 1987

Federation Names New Human
Resource Development Director
Kenneth B. Bierman, executive
director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, has
announced the appointment of
Joyce Fiahman Klein to assume
the position of Federation's
Human Resource Development
director.
"It will be an asset to have
Joyce on our professional staff,"
Bierman stated. "Among her
responsibilities will be to staff the
Federation's Business Executive
Network, Young Business and
Professional Division and many
other Federation projects."
Joyce, originally from Albany,
N.Y., comes to Fort Lauderdale
from South Carolina where she
recently received her Master's
Degree in Industrial Education
from Clemson University.
She has served as a Board
member for UJA of Puerto Rico
from 1977-79; a member of the
Steering Committee of the
Business and Professional
Joyce Fishman Klein
Women, Federation of
Philadelphia, 1979-81 and a co-
chairman of Super Sunday in 1985
at the Greenville Federation.
Joyce is listed in Who's Who in
American Women, 1976.
Her husband Richard is an
associate professor of Finance at
Clemson University.

Happy
New rear
From
DdtaAirLines.
Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends for
the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new year
bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.
EEUA
V^LoueTbFfyArdkShowsr
l>M7 IVIl.i Xirliih- lik
FEDERATION'S DIRECTOR OF CHAPLAINCY, Rabin
Albert B. Schwartz, far right, recently completed his term as
president of the South Florida Chaplains Association. Rabbi
Schwartz was then elected to serve as honorary president of the
group. Pictured congratulating him are, from left. Rev. Donald
Bautz, Hospice Care Chaplaincy Director; Ernest A. Roy, Direc-
tor of Chaplaincy at Hialeah Hospital; Albert Wyand, executive
vice president, Hialeah Hospital; and Rev. Ron Mesinger, Dade
County Correctional Institutions Chaplain.
LNorth Ridge Medical Center

WATER YOU CAN
BUY IS
3500 YEARS 0U>.
The Mountain Valley Water being bottled
today fell as rain over Hot Springs. Arkan-
sas. 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 miner
als, including calcium and magnesium.
SPRING MMTER FROM MOT SPRINGS ARK
Purely for drinking.
DADE
696-1333
BROWARD
563-6114
ear Friends and
Neighbors,
All of us at North Ridge
Medical Center wish
each of you a joyous
New Year.
May this year be filled
with good health and
much happiness.
-\npDp nmu row!)
Don S. Steigrnan
Executive Director
:*^YVW\
Located on Dixie Highway between
Commercial Blvd. & Cypress Creek Rd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Broward 776-6000 Boca Raton/Delray Beach 368-9142


"D'vash"...
1
Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13-A
%
u... set out from hem to
a land of milk and honey"
(Exodus 33$
DEBORAH FULLER HAHN
LET MY PEOPLE GO!
The New York Times ran a
ront page article on Tuesday,
iept. 8, which proclaimed, "Six
)issident Jews Get Permission to
^eave Soviet." They went on to
ay that among those very few
rranted exit visas, was Iosif I.
iegun, a specialist in
nathematics and radio electronics
vho has sought to leave for more
than 15 years. Mr. Begun is one of
the most prominent of an exten-
sive list of refuseniks, dissidents,
ind other Soviet Jews, who have
long been denied permission to
emigrate.
Perhaps, this is the year that
Jews will again be allowed the
freedom to leave the Soviet
Union. Although the figures are
still small, they seem encourag-
ing. In 1979, the peak year of
Jewish emigration, more than
51,000 left Russia. In all of 1986,
that figure was only 914. So far
this year, Moscow has granted ex-
it visas to 4,681 Jews. Most of us
are aware of the long and difficult
struggle Jews must endure once
they ask to leave "Mother
Russia." Since April, Soviet of-
ficials have been granting about
800 visas a month to Jews who say
they plan to emigrate to Israel.
For a variety of reasons, many of
them are actually bound for
America. Most of them wish to be
reunited with family members
who have previously left lands of
oppression. What happens to
these people when they reach our
shores? The United States laws
governing incoming foreigners
are sometimes stringent, always
complicated and all too often .
decidedly unfair.
HIAS, the Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society, funded by your
Federation/UJA dollars, is usually
the first contact that many Jewish
immigrants have in this country.
This past April 8, 81 Soviet Jews,
the largest group of Soviet
refugees to enter the United
States in five years, arrived at
New York's Kennedy Interna-
tional Airport. Also on the flight
from Rome, enroute to the U.S.,
were 17 other Jewish refugees (11
Iranians and six Romanians).
HIAS was there to greet them
and help them through their initial
experiences in this country. One
of the main functions of HIAS is
to place these newly arrived in-
dividuals with relatives living in
various communities across the
I. Resnikoff A. Harel
United States. This is done with
the help of the local Jewish Family
Service Agencies.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, likewise a reci-
pient agency of Federation/UJA,
has placed Jewish immigrants
from many countries over the past
several years. JFS has continued
to help refugees learn English,
find homes, obtain jobs, and rapid-
ly integrate into American socie-
ty. At the present time, the
Federal government requires a
close relative to vouch for each in-
coming person. This relative must
agree to take full economic
responsibility for the new arrival.
Someone reaching America,
whose son or daughter is a citizen
of our country, is considered an
'immigrant.' If the child has not
yet become an American citizen
the parent is considered a
'refugee.' The benefits bestowed
are entirely different. It is in-
teresting to note that neither the
'immigrant' nor the 'refugee'
status is dependent on the in-
dividual but on that of a relative
residing in the United States. Yet
most of those who are assuming
responsibility are, themselves,
newly established in this country.
With few exceptions, they are
usually not wealthy. Indeed, they
very often have difficulty making
ends meet and are not in a secure
financial position.
One woman, recently arrived
from the USSR, has a son in Fort
Lauderdale and another on the
west coast. The local son is not an
American citizen, as is his
brother. The mother chooses to
live with the son in Florida, but
cannot receive 'refugee' benefits
because her other son is a U.S.
citizen. As a citizen, he must
assume all financial responsibility
for his elderly mother. There are
no U.S. government measures
available for this woman. She
I an**)***
OCEAKf**!,
SSS
9
SWCCOW or SMBW|
OCT. 7-11 t-tftft 'SKS
must reside in this country for two
years before becoming eligible for
any U.S. programs. If, however,
neither son had become a citizen
she would be entitled to the
Refugee Assistance Program
(RAP) which offers assistance for
the first 18 months in this
country.
RAP provides a monthly sup-
port payment of $150 (to include
rent) for each client. They also are
entitled to medicaid help and
receive $22 a month toward
medical prescriptions. Although
this is not a great deal of money, it
does help ease the financial
burden on people who have, for
the most part arrived penniless.
The Broward County Resettle-
ment Program (BCRP) is a 100
percent federally funded program
limited to employment related
services. They allot 85 percent to
assist refugees with employment
and 15 percent for day care, legal
services and vocational training.
There are also ESL (English Se-
cond Language) lessons offered at
no cost in the Community Room of
the Coral Springs Mall. JFS ac-
companies people both to these
classes and to various locally
available programs, which is most
helpful to these people unfamiliar
with the area.
Our Jewish Family Service pro-
fessionals and volunteers have
done much to facilitate the reset-
tlement of Jews from other lands.
During 1979, when the greatest
influx of refugees from Russia ar-
rived, Israel Resnikoff was at the
Fort Lauderdale airport to greet
at least 90 percent of the arrivals.
Mr. Resnikoff is a long standing
member of our Federation Board
and has headed the JFS Resettle-
ment Committee from its incep-
tion. Izzy has stated, "When
Russia opened its doors in 1979,
the committee was very busy.
Most of those refugees did not
have relatives in this area. Until
an apartment could be located for
them, they would be housed in a
local motel. Food, clothing and
medical care was provided. Then,
as now, training for jobs and
schools for the children were of
paramount importance. This is
not an easy task, but we helped
many Jewish families to start new
lives in South Florida.
He continued, "We evaluated
each family. We would see what
they needed and try to provide it.
Committee members often accom-
panied entire families to the
supermarket, not only to purchase
food for them, but to acquaint
them with the process. We went
with them to the doctor's office or
to visit the dentist. Many of our
finest local Jewish doctors and
dentists still continue to donate
their services to Jews newly arriv-
ed from lands of oppression. Peo-
ple have given clothing and fur-
niture to help resettle their fellow
Jews in a new environment. They
offered jobs and helped in-
dividuals with their English
language studies. I am sure that if
the gates open again our com-
munity will again respond, just as
generously."
Broward County has recently
become home to both Russian and
Iranian Jewish refugees. There
are, at present, several
Refuseniks waiting in Rome to
enter the United States. Indica-
tions are that they, too, might
decide to settle in our area. Aaron
Harel, newly appointed co-chair of
the Jewish Family Service Reset-
tlement Committee said, "Izzy
Resnikoff has done a wonderful
job for many years. It will be a
pleasure working with him. I join
with Izzy, and the rest of the com-
mittee, in promising that we will
do our part in the resettlement of
.lews from other lands. To those
who are about to start their lives
over, we reaffirm the pledge made
long ago that, 'No Jew shall ever
become a ward of the State.' Let
us hope this will be a very busy
year."
Not Your Typical Summer Vacation ...
Young Americans Head for Israel's Project Renewal
UJA Press Service
Editor'* Note: The Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale'8 Project Renewal
campaign for the city of Kfar
Saba, Israel, has to date raised
$22S,J,28 in '87, and the count goes
on. Under the chair of Federation
vice president Alvera Gold, who
also is president of the Women's
Division, the life-enhancing funds
have helped the twinned city grow
from a struggling ghetto to a thriv-
ing neighborhood.
TEL GIBORIM, Summer of '87
In an era when yuppies have
replaced hippies, 400 young
Americans bucked the trend and
headed for some of Israel's
poorest neighborhoods this sum-
mer to get closer to their U.S.
communities' twinned
neighborhoods in Israel.
They came as volunteers and as
guests, ranging in age from 15 to
28. With typical American in-
genuity, they left their mark with
a Liberty Bell-shaped garden in
Ramat Hashikma, a
neighborhood-wide "Hands
Across Tel Giborim," and
youngsters around the country
who now feel closer to them and to
the English language thanks to
English Day Camp.
The common bond is Project
Renewal. The ambitious undertak-
ing started 10 years ago with
American Jews getting involved
in changing life in some of Israel's
poorest neighborhoods, working
through the UJA-Federation
Campaign. Today, 271 American
communities are twinned with 56
previously neglected
neighborhoods throughout Israel.
Most of these Israelis arrived
from North Africa and Asia in the
1950s. As Israel progressed, they
were left behind poorly housed,
poorly educated, and out of touch
with the country's political
system.
Since the start of Project
Renewal, American Jews have
raised $192 million through the
UJA-Federation Campaign.
They've gotten involved with
their twinned neighborhoods,
working on projects in partner-
ship with the Israeli Government.
This summer, the younger
generation of American Jews has
been deepening the Project
Renewal connections throughout
Israel. The "Roots" mission from
Philadelphia joined up with four
Philadelphia volunteers in the Tel
Giborim neighborhood of Holon,
south of Tel Aviv, for "Hands
Across Tel Giborim." Some 500
residents of all ages joined hands
across the neighborhood, climax-
ing weeks of preparation by the
American volunteers at the Pro-
ject Renewal day camp. Rachel
Gafni, one of the volunteers, ex-
pressed the hope that the program
would encourage community par-
ticipation in future Tel Giborim
activities. As one local child was
heard to say, "I'm gonna
remember this."
In what could have been a scene
from Sholom Aleichem, New York
City volunteers in their Project
Renewal neighborhood of
Hatikvah in Tel Aviv have been
welcoming Shabbat from a horse
and wagon rented from a local en-
trepreneur. Their mobile "Kab-
balat Shabbat" makes its way
through Hatikvah on Friday after-
noons, with the American
volunteers singing Shabbat songs.
They are among the 15 young
New Yorkers spending two mon-
ths in what was once one of the
most depressed sections of Tel
Aviv. Since its start in 1979, Pro-
ject Renewal has transformed
both the surface and the spirit of
the neighborhood, and the
volunteers were enthusiastically
received by residents. The
Americans worked with troubled
youngsters, tutored school
children, visited the elderly at
home, and painted a wall mural.
The English Day Camp
pioneered by Minnesota
volunteers seven years ago has
now become an institution,
adopted through Project Renewal
in nine neighborhoods. Jill Pupa
was among the young adults runn-
ing the English Day Camp in Neve
Sharett, the Tel Aviv
neighborhood twinned with
Cleveland. She worked on
developing a new theme each day,
with songs, dances, games and
English classes built around it.
The English Day Camp in the Min-
neapolis twinned neighborhood of
Givat Olga in Hadera had 12 and
13-year-old campers busy cleaning
up a very dirty planet on "Space
roir
Other young American
volunteers combined touring
Israel with neighborhood im-
provement projects in Renewal
communities. High school
students painted shelters and the
homes of the elderly and assisted
at day camps in Maalot, Har-
risburg's twinned neighborhood;
Herzliya, Boston's Renewal twin;
Sela in Risho LeZion. Nashville's
twin; Stern Street in Jerusalem,
Rhode Island's twinned
neighborhood; Kiryat Shmona,
San Francisco's Renewal
neighborhood; and Yahud,
Atlanta's twin.
Israelis' requests for Project
Renewal summer programs grow
each year. What began modestly
in 1980 with the first group of
volunteers from Minneapolis and
St. Paul coming to their twinned
neighborhood of Givat Olga, has
gradually become an important
part of Project Renewal.
SUCC0TH AT HYATT ORLANDO
Glatt Kosher
Bullet dining with seating preference and
reduced prices to Hyatt Orlando guests
56 Acres with eruv
Two minutes from Walt Disney World
Four pools, children's pools and playgrounds
1 800-331 2003


'
Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 25, 1987
~\
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs c~ity Cate!*ar
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of
Heather Jo Snuman,
daughter of Gale and Stuart
Sussman, and Jason Michael
Goldman, son of Beth and
David Goldman, will be
celebrated on Saturday, Sept.
26 at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Benjamin Weiss, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Jeffrey Weiss,
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah at
the Saturday, Sept. 12 service
at Temple Beth Am, Margate.
Sussman
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Wendi Jacobs, daughter of
Sheri and Michael Jacobs,
celebrated her Bat Mitzvah on
Friday, Sept. 18 at Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation.
Goldman Levin
The B'nai Mitzvah of Shari
Lynn Levin, daughter of Don-
na and Stuart Levin, and Seth
Adam Goldstrom, son of
Deborah and Mort Goldstrom,
was celebrated on Saturday,
Sept. 19 at Kol Ami.
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- How did a great Chassidic
Rebbe put the essence of these
awesome days in true
perspective/
2- What is the true meaning
of Viddui (Confession) accor-
ding to Maimonides?
3-What personal
characteristics evolved from
the Jewish tradition?
4 -THWhat antidote to Anti-
Semitism did the late Rabbi
Milton Steinberg recommend?
5- In waiting for an era of
social justice and peace, what
belief was never compromised
by the Jew?
6- Describe the Ceremony on
Kaparot (redemption) practic-
ed Erev Yom Kippur.
7- How many forms of afflic-
tion are proscribed for the Day
of Atonement?
8- Isn't it hypocritical to
devote one day in the year for
self-examination and self-
introspection?
9- Where does the term
"White Fast" stem from?
10- Is man judged only on
Yom Kippur?
Answers
1- "Gevald (a cry of frustra-
tion) Yiden zeit zich nit
meyaesh" For G-d's sake,
Jews do not despair-never lose
hope!
2- Aval Anachnu Chatanu -
"But we sinned," acknowledg-
ing moral error and failure.
3- Justice, mercy and com-
Eassion; love, truth and honor;
ospitality, courtesy and good
manners.
4- "More Judaism" which
would unleash greater inner
self-respect and courage to
resist the unceasing
onslaughts upon one's
integrity.
5- That evil will ultimately
be eradicated from the earth.
6- "The transfer of sins" is
symbolically observed with the
monetary value of the fowl
through prayer by this "expia-
tion of sin," which is given to
charity.
7-Five-abstinence from
food, drink, anointment, wear-
ing shoes of leather and
cohabitation.
8- Yom Kippur is chiefly of
value only if it affects our per-
sonal lives during the re-
mainder of the year.
9-The wearing of a white
kittel (robe) by male adults in
the Synagogue.
10- According to one of our
Sages a man is judged every
day, every hour, every
moment.
With Rhyme
and Reason
Tzedakah Calling
Our UJA campaign is on
for 1988!
Once more we sound a call for
funds
That's meaningful and
great. .
We must bring hope to Soviet
Jews
Who yet remain repressed,
We must assist our sick and
poor
Now troubled by unrest.
We must give strength
Israel,
To needy ones abroad:
Those Jews from Ethiopia
Whose rescue
applaud ...
We must attend our elderly,
And train our children here,
We must maintain our
freedoms, and
Make this a prideful year .. .
Support our UJA campaign!
Now is the time to give;
Give to show we're one, and
that
The Jewish People live.
Jack Gould
Compiled by
Lori Ginsberg
Federation 748-8400
FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 25
Second Day of Rosh
Hashanah
SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 27
Free Sons of Israel-Fort
Lauderdale Lodge: 1-4 p.m.
Meeting. Nob Hill Rec. Center,
Sunrise.
MONDAY SEPTEMBER 28
Workmen's Circle Branch
1046: 1 p.m. Meeting. Sandra
Karp and pianist will enter-
tain. Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall, Safety Bldg.
WEDNESDAY
SEPTEMBER 30
JCC: Women's trip to
Bonaventure Spa. 792-6700.
ORT-Woodmont Chapter:
11:45 p.m. Meeting. Sunny
Landsman will present the life
of Molly Picon. Woodmont
View
'Parenthood'
Continued from Page 4-A
parents/ You do honor God as well.
On the other side parents liave a duty to educate their children
not only by formal education but in the ways of the world. Equally
4B important is to teach children to observe the commandments,
the mitzvot.
So why all this business about children? On Aug. 4 with dawn
breaking, an incredible bundle of indescribable joy presented
herself to tired and sleepless parents. Upon hearing the exciting
news, "Granny" Darling, the maternal grandmother, levelled.
"Bubbe" Lefco levelled along with "Zeyde" Lefco. The rest of the
family levelled too. The house was bursting with all the levelling.
Sweet and beautiful Leah Marissa had finally arrived after her
just slightly longer than nine-month odyssey.
The Talmud says, "The sheep will follow one another: A
daughter acts as acts the mother." Although too early to confirm,
it has been observed that Leah has her mother's funny feet and
her father's pleasant disposition.
Maimonides once said, "Even if a person has fulfilled the com-
mandment to be fruitful and increase, he is still enjoined not to
refrain from fruitfullness and increase as long as he is able, for he
who adds life in Israel is as he who built a world."
It's also too early to consider this what with the baby naming,
the bat mitzvah, and the wedding to be planned!
The author is an attorney and active with the Young Leadership
Group of the Atlanta, Go., Federation.
to
w e
***
Country Club.
ORT-Coral Springs Chapter:
8 p.m. Bonko Night. Cypress
Head Clubhouse. 753-4346.
THURSDAY OCTOBER 1
Independent Order of Odd
Fellows Hatchee Lodge: 8
p.m. Meeting. Odd Fellow
Temple, 1451 N. Dixie Hgwy.,
974-5946.
Temple Emanu-El Men's
Club: 9:30 a.m. Meeting.
SATURDAY OCTOBER 3
Yom Kippur
OCTOBER 5
JCC: 7:30 p.m. Lecture on
Teenage Suicide. 792-6700.
TUESDAY OCTOBER 6
Temple Emanu-El-
Sisterhood: Board meeting.
THURSDAY OCTOBER 8
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45 p.m.
Executive Committee
meeting.
Sept. 25 6:55 p.m.
Oct. 2 6:47 p.m.
Oct. 9 6:39 p.m.
Oct. 16 6:32 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO-
OLOM ASHER KID-
SHONU BEMITZ-VOSOV
VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL
SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, 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. (975-4666) Lyons
Plaza, 1447 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek 33066. Services: Daily 8 a.m., 4:30 p.m.; Fri-
day 8 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Avaroa Drazin. Cantor Irvia 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 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Kurt F. Stone.
TEMPLE BETA AHM (431 5100), 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood, 33024. Services
daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Avrahas* Kapnek.
Cantor Stuart Kanaa.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660), 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 Groaeaun.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrise, 33313.
Services: Monday through Friday 8 a.m. 6:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:46 a.m., 7:46 p.m. Binday 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addison. Cantor
Maurice A. Nen.
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 (942-6380). 1484 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach, 33060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Jehadah Heilbraaa.
TEMPLE SHAARAY TZEDEK 741-0296). 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise. 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Randall Konlgsbnrg. Cantor Barry Black. Cantor
EnMritas Jack Marchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach, 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Ssaanel April. Cantor
Ronald Graaer.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:16 a.m., 6:80 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 6:80 p.m. Rabbi Nathan Zoloniik. Can-
tor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Lauderhill, 33313. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Saturday
8:46 am. Rabbi Israel Halpern.
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (formerly North Laaderdale Hebrew Con-
gregation) (722-7607), 6436 W. Commercial Blvd., Tamarac, FL 33819. Services:
Friday at 6 p.m., Saturday at 8 a.m. Charles B. Frier, President.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (783-7684), 4361 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 8:46 a.m., 7 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRAKY CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:45 a.m, 8 a.m., 5:15 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m., 5:30 p.m. Study groans: Man, Bandars following services; Wonsen,
Tuesdays 8 p.m. Rabbi Aroa Lliilarann.
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, 33812. Services: Monday through Friday 7:30 a.m.,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 a.m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m., sundown. Rabbi Edward
Davis.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-3683), 8675 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac,
33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; mincha 5 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 6:15 p.m. Rab-
bi Chaia Schneider. Congregation president: Henaaa Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCTIONS
RAMAT SHALOM (472-8600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 33326. Ser-
vices: Friday. 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell. Caator BelU
Hani.
REFORM
TEMPLE BET TIKVAH (741-8088), 8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Ste. 302,
Sunrise, 33851. Services: Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Dennis Wald.
TEMPLE BETH ORR (763-3282), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs, 39065. Ser-
vices: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Mark W. Grass.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2632). Services at
Menorah Chapels, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441, Friday 8 p.m.
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish Caator Morris Levinson.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (731-2810), 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes,
33811. Services: Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Caator Rita Shore.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988). 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation, 33324. Services: Fri-
day 8:16 p.m., Saturday 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Sheldon ]. Harr. Caator Frank
Birnbaam.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (973-7494). Servieeo: Fri-
day night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960 Coconut
Creek Parkway, Coconut Creek, 33066. Rabbi Brace 8. Warshal. Caator Barbara
Roberto.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (928-0410), 6161 NE 14th Ter., Ft. Lauderdale, 33334. Ser-
vice: Weekly on Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Rabbi Lewis Littntaa.


Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15-A
Parents, Students Kick Oft New School
Year at David Posnack Hebrew Day School
Mom Lenore Balsam proudly helps her daughter
Amy try on her new Day School attire.
Jessica Herman, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Frederick Herman
(mom is smiling at rear) models her new T-shirt for director
Fran Merenstein and for fellow student Darryl Levine.
Agency Focus
One of the founding families of the Day School,
the Reinstein's Lesli and Louis, both School
graduates, Joel,-Pearl and newest student, Min-
dy. Joel serves as vice chairman for the School's
Advisory Committee while Pearl serves on the
Board.
Sinking her teeth into a delicious hot dog is stu-
dent Orley Litmanowicz with mom Lucy
watching.
Hundreds gathered one sun-
ny Sunday afternoon to
display their school pride and
spirit as they ate and drank in
celebration of the new school
year at the David Posnack
Hebrew Day School, a Jewish
Federation/UJA agency.
Hot dogs and soda were on
the agenda as well as T-shirt
buying and renewing old
friendships.
"The turnout was great,"
stated Day School director
Fran Merenstein. "Everyone
got to see their old friends, en-
joy a delicious lunch, and help
generate enthusiasm for the
coming school year."
The coming year will be an
extra-exciting one due to the
fact that the over 225 member
student body will be moving to
a brand new facility.
"On December 20 we will of-
ficially dedicate our new David
Posnack Hebrew Day School,"
Merenstein stated. "It is really
a dream come true."
For further information con- Volunteer parent Sabrina
tact the Day School at Goldfarb helps cut the
583-6100. refreshments.
THE EXPO THAT SELLS!
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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 25, 1987
Jewish Heroines Inspire
Today's Younger Readers
r
Hannah Szenes: A Song of Light.
Marine Schur: illustrated by Don-
na Ruff. Jewish Publication Socie-
ty, 1930 Chestnut Street,
Philadelphia, PA 19103. 1987. 106
pages. Ages 8 to It. $10.95.
Golda Meir. Karen McAuley.
Chelsea House Publishers, 133
Christopher Street, New York, NY
10011,. lit pages. Ages 10 and up.
1985.
Reviewed by Gloria Goldreich
Biographies of Jewish heroines
are always in popular demand and
the stories of three women whose
lives exemplified heroism,
creativity and personal sacrifice
Hannah Szenes, Golda Meir and
Emma Lazarus are welcome
additions to the young adult
bookshelf. The sheer drama of
their experiences and the vitality
of their times guarantee absorb-
ing reading. The authors are for-
tunate in their choice of subject,
and each story is told with
scrupulous attention to historic
detail and biographic accuracy.
Unhappily, little imagination was
expended on design and produc-
tion and these three important
books will not immediately attract
the student audience.
Maxine Schur recreates the
Hungary of Hannah Szenes;
troubled girlhood and charts the
heroine's commitment to Zionism.
Dateline: Haifa
Continued from Page 4-A
overcoming objections from
special interest groups On the
right and on the left. In recent
months he continues to stand
fast against more pressures,
intent on maintaining Israel's
new, hard-won economic
stability, and on preventing
the return of runaway
inflation.
General Dan Shomron,
remembered as commander of
the Entebbe operation, was
selected as new Chief of Staff
of Israel's Defense Forces,
after some obvious competi-
tion among the top brass. He is
expected to place even greater
emphasis than before on use of
modern science and
technology in buttressing
Israel's security.
Rafi Suiasa, Commissioner
of the Prison Services, known
for his liberal policies toward
the inmates of Israel's jails,
was compelled to resign after
considerable pressure charg-
ing mismanagement and im-
proprieties. His situation was
not helped by the arrest of his
son on charges of smuggling
heroin, and by charges that he
sought to influence witnesses
in defense of his son.
Mordecai Vanunu has been
charged with revealing alleged
secrets of Israel's nuclear
potential to a London
newspaper. His sudden disap-
pearance from England, his
conversion to Christianity, and
his surprise appearance in an
Israeli prison, all contributed
to making the Vanunu case
one of the sensations of the
year.
That is the list of this year's
ten. How many will still be
remembered a year from now?
By way of test, how many do
you remember of the follow-
ing, which were the top new
names of 1986? Moshe Bejski,
George Bush, King Hassan of
Morocco, Jonathan Jay
Pollard, Rafael Recanati, Rita,
Nathan Sharansky, Avraham
Shalom, Kurt Waldheim and
Chava Yaari.
Hannah's decision to make aliyah,
her years in Palestine and her
courageous decision to return to
Europe as part of a rescue mission
are described with insight and
compassion. The familiar story of
martyrdom and youthful bravery
is heart-piercing and soul-searing.
The inclusion of a few of the
lesser-known poems and excerpts
from Hannah's moving diaries
add a special dimension to this
book.
Karen McAuley's biography of
Golda Meir is part of an extensive
series entitled "World Leaders:
Past and Present" for which Ar-
thur M. Schlesinger Jr. has writ-
ten a condescending and super-
ficial introduction. Sensitive
readers may also be offended by
the author's inclusion on the very
first page of David Ben-Gurion's
unfortunate assertion that "Golda
Meir is the only man in my
cabinet." Ben-Gurion can be
forgiven he was, after all, a
man of his time, but Karen
McAuley presumably has felt the
winds of feminism and is writing
for our time. Surely, the
biographer could have exercised
selective discretion.
Meir's personal story is blended
with an overall sketch of contem-
prary Jewish history with signifi-
cant emphasis on the Holocaust
and the State of Israel. The book
is crowded with photographs,
each heavily captioned and most
of them disproportionately sized
and bleeding out to the margin.
The reader's attention is con-
tinually diverted from the text to
the gratuitous quotes which are il-
logically and irrelevantly in-
terspersed in bold type
throughout the text.
Scorecard of Giving
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale's 1987 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign (as of Sept. U, 1987)
Bonaventure $123,376
Century Village/Deerfield Beach 257,884
Coral Springs 56,578
Condominiums 829,283
Inverrary 330,154
Margate 196,675
Oceanside 1,479,165
Palm-Aire 741,833
Plantation 343,121
Woodlands 1,301,722
Woodmont 481,352
Wynmoor Village 193,050
Project Renewal 224,422
Women's Division also
included in area totals 1,282,714
Happy
Rosh Hashanah
From our family to your family, may
" the new year bring peace, joy
and love.


ish
or ldian o
Friday, September 25, 1987 Fort Lauderdale Section B

May the New Year 5748
renew our strength
to meet our people's
changing needs, refresh
our compassion for all
who live in want, and
reawaken our resolve
to seek contentment,
peace and freedom
for all Am Yisrael.
ISRAEL AT FORTY
ONE PEOPLE ONE DESTINY
Helping a World of Jewish Needs That Can't Wait
In Greater Fort Lauderdale In Israel Around The World
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal
835S W. Oakland Park Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33351 748-8400
Sheldon S. Polish
rnMKWnl
Harold L. Oahry
General Chairman
Kenneth B. Bierman
Executive Director

afc


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 25, 1987
iooooooooooooooooi
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OCT. 27.
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OCT. 28. WEDNESDAY
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OCT. 29.
THURSDAY EVENING CRUISE
6:30 PJI. 11:45 P.M. $49.00
OCT. 29.
THURSDAY DAY CRUISE
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HEN YOUR UNCLE AL SINGS
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THE NEW PANORAMA BALLROOM AT PIER 66.
Come January you can hold your affair in the
most impressive ballroom Fort Lauderdale has
ever seen.
The new Panorama Room will overlook the
sparkling waters and million-dollar yachts of the
famous Pier 66 Marina on the Intracoastal
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Best of all. the new Panorama Room Is
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Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3-B
Central Agency for Jewish Education
-tot tot? msion mamon
.JEWISH FEDERATION OP OREATEP FORT LAUOEROALE
Teacher Workshop at
Temple Beth Israel
Broward: Jewish Teen Meets Jewish Teen
The Judaica High School of North
The course selection could
come right out of a college
catalog: Literature of the
Holocaust, Modern Medicine
and Jewish Law, Anti-
Semitism Then and Now,
Love, Sex and Marriage, Lat-
ter Prophets, Family Relation-
ships in the Bible, Israel
1948-Present.
But at Judaica High School
the after-school Jewish
school for Jewish teenagers
the popular program seeks to
aid in the development of the
Jewish teen. The Judaica High
School of North Broward, is
sponsored by and part of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale in coopera-
tion with synagogues and the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE). When the
popular programs resumes
Sept. 14 and 15, almost 300
North Broward County
students will be enrolled in the
35 courses addressing subjects
ranging from Middle East
politics to American Jewish
sociology to Israeli history and
Jewish and American law.
"What we're recognizing in
the community is that a child
who completes five years of
Jewish education up until his
Bar Mitzvah just isn't
enough," said Sharon S.
Horowitz, principal of the
High School. "Irs the com-
munity's post Bar and Bat
Mitzvah Jewish education pro-
gram. Most of our students
have gone home after school
and had time to eat dinner.
Then they come to Judaica
High School and they are able
to meet with other teenagers
who don't go to the same
public schools. We have special
programs and weekend
retreats. It's a constantly mov-
ing curriculum."
The five year curriculum of
the Judaica High School 8-12
grades leading toward gradua-
tion is coordinated through the
South Florida Judaica High
School program of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
The regional high school pro-
gram is coordinated by Dr.
Sandy Andron with Mrs.
Horowitz specifically serving
the needs of teens in North
Broward.
Judaica High School has a
select faculty fully qualified to
teach the courses and to have a
special rapport with students.
A variety of opportunities are
open to the students in the five
year program including taking
courses that lead to a Sunday
School teachers license, a
leadership development pro-
gram for teens, and participa-
tion in the South Florida
Teenage Mission to Israel. In a
new innovation this year,
students will be able to attend
a second evening of classes at
Tamarac Jewish Center in con-
versational Hebrew, advanced
and beginner levels as well as
Mishnah and Talmud.
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Classes began Monday even-
ing, Sept. 14 Temple Beth Am,
Margate for the Coral Springs,
Margate and Tamarac
residents; Tuesday evening
Sept. 15 at the Jewish Com-
munity Center for Sunrise and
Plantation residents. The
Wednesday evening program
will begin in October.
CAJE's director of Educa-
tion, Dr. Abraham J. Git-
telson, noting the successful
years of the North Broward
High School program said,
"The high school years are
crucial in the determination of
an individual's lifelong values.
Judaica High School seeks to
provide the students with a
sense of belonging and pride in
his or her heritage."
Inquiries for registration in-
formation and participation
in the Judaica High School can
be directed to Mrs. Sharon
Horowitz 748-8400.
"Conservative Jewish Educa-
tion: Where We Were, Where We
Are and Where We Are Going"
will be the theme of the second
area teacher workshop sponsored
by United Synagogue of America
Southeast Region in cooperation
with the Central Agency for
Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Ft. Lauder-
dale, to be held on Monday even-
ing, Sept. 28 at 7 p.m. at Temple
Beth Israel.
Resource speaker will be Dr.
Morton Siegel, Director of the
Departments of Education and
Regional Activities of United
Synagogue and a major figure in
Jewish education for more than
four decades. Dr. Siegel will focus
on past achievements in Conser-
vative Jewish schools and on
future directions and trends.
Participating in the seminar will
be teachers and principals from
Conservative congregations
throughout Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach counties. Steve
Lewin, chairman of the Commit-
tee on Education of the Federa-
tion noted that, "CAJE is
delighted to work with United
Synagogue in enhancing the
knowledge and competencies of
our teachers. We are proud that a
Ft. Lauderdale congregation is
host to the regional workshop."
Dr. Morton Siegel
Stanley Cohen, educational
director of the host congregation
said that, "We are most ap-
preciative that Dr. Siegel is able
to come into our community each
year for educational seminars. He
always serves to inspire our
teachers and broaden their
horizons."
Dr. Siegel is a graduate of
Continued on Page 9-B
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Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 25, 198?
Jews Present 'Positive' On Session With Pope
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff WriUr
Jewish leaders who met witt
Pope John Paul II in Miami
Sept. 11 emerged with an
energized and positive outlook
on Jewish-Catholic relations,
and agreed that the Pontiff
made significant but not ear-
thshaking pronouncements.
Almost 200 Jewish leaders,
including 39 from the Greater
Miami area, watched the Pope
and Jewish representative
Rabbi Mordecai Waxman,
honorary president of the
Synagogue Council of
America, exchange statements
that had been drafted prior to
the meeting.
Only one time did the au-
dience interrupt the Pope's
speech with applause, and that
was when the Pope, referring
to the Holocaust, said, mutual
respect must be promoted and
future generations taught
about the Holocaust "so that
never again will such a horror
be possible. Never again!"
"The strong statement on
the Holocaust, expressing the
fact that this was a unique
Jewish agony was very
heartening," said Rabbi
Haskell Bernat, recently ap-
pointed national associate ex-
ecutive director of the
American Jewish Congress.
He formerly led Temple Israel
here.
"The Pope used a very, very
important buzzword when he
said 'Never Again' twice,
because, as you know, 'Never
Again' was the expression of
the most militant aspects of
Jewish self-assertion during
these last 10 years. And for
the Pope to identify with that
was a very important signal to
the Jewish community," Rabbi
Bernat said.
The Pope's speech touched
on theological issues as well as
the Holocaust, anti-Semitism,
and the role of Israel.
He began his speech by em-
phasizing "our faith in one
God, who chose Abraham,
Isaac and Jacob, and made
with them a Covenant of eter-
nal love, which was never
revoked."
By referring to the Covenant
between God and the Jews as
one which was never revoked,
the pontiff differed from some
Protestant denominations and
former church teachings that
the Jews broke their Covenant
with God, and therefore only
the Christian faith had a Cove-
nant to keep.
He spoke about Catholic and
Jewish emigration to America
and the interreligious dialogue
that has developed as a result.
of the exercise of religious
freedoms.
"At the same time, our com-
mon heritage, task and hope
do not eliminate our distinctive
identities," the Pope said.
"Because of her specific Chris-
tian witness, the Church must
preach Jesus Christ to the
world ... At the same time,
we recognize and appreciate
the spiritual treasures of the
Jewish people and their
religious witness to God."
Jewish leaders appeared
pleased that the Pope
recognized the Jewish desire
for the Holocaust to be viewed
by the Vatican as a unique
Jewish experience.
The Pope, speaking of the
Shoah, said the event was a
"ruthless and inhuman at-
tempt to exterminate the
Jewish people in Europe ...
including women and children,
the elderly and the sick ex-
terminated only because they
were Jews."
Jewish leaders said they
were not surprised that the
Pope continued to remain
silent on the issue of his visit
with Austrian President Kurt
Waldheim this summer. But
several Jewish leaders said the
Pope's statements about the
Holocaust, and his denuncia-
tion of anti-Semitism were in-
tended as a subtle reference to
Waldheim, accused of Nazi
atrocities during World War
II.
Jewish leaders also did not
expect the Pope to announce
that the Vatican would open
diplomatic relations with
Israel.
They did notice, however,
that the Pope said the Jewish
people "have a right to a
homeland, as does any civil na-
tion, according to interna-
tional law."
But, he continued, "What
has been said about the right
to a homeland also applies to
the Palestinian people, so
many of whom remain
homeless and refugees ... It is
time to forge those solutions
which will lead to a just, com-
plete and lasting peace in that
area. For this peace I earnest-
ly pray."
The Pope charismatically
warmed the audience when he
ended his speech by saying,
Arthur Teitelbaum
"Shalom, Shalom," which is
Hebrew for peace. Then he
said, "Shabbat Shalom! Shana
Tovah vi-Hatimah Tovah!,"
the traditional Jewish New
Year's wish for a good year.
After the meeting, The
Jewish Floridian spoke with
several Jewish leaders about
their opinion of the
presentation.
"The most important point
is that the Pope and Jewish
leadership meeting was held,"
said Rabbi Solomon Schiff, ex-
ecutive vice president of the
Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami. "I think that's
significant because for 2,000
years we didn't talk to each
other.
"We didn't hear his an-
nouncement that he would
recognize the state of Israel
but we didn't expect to hear
that. On the other hand, he
gave us something that's very
Rabbi Waxman
vital in that regard, namely, he
recognized that Israel has a
right to exist in security and
tranquility. He also made a
statement that there are no
theological barriers for the
Vatican to recognize the state
of Israel. Whatever problems
there are, are diplomatic."
Norma Orovitz, president of
the Southeast Region of the
American Jewish Congress,
was one of the participants
who got a chance to shake the
Pope's hand and look into his
eyes.
"He was shorter than I ex-
pected," she said, adding, "He
wears his grandeur humbly,
his manner was less austere."
Orovitz said the matter of
the meeting was not as impor-
tant as the meeting itself. "I
think, frankly, that the success
of the meeting will probably be
measured to use a metaphor
against the ruler of time."
"I don't think there were
any surprises," said Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard, rabbi
emeritus of Temple Beth Am
and past president of the
Synagogue Council of
America. "The thing that im-
pressed me was the expression
of increased sensitivity to the
relationship between the
Holocaust and the establish-
ment of the state of Israel. I
don't think the Catholic
Church has understood the
connection between the two."
Mark Freedman, executive
director of the Southeast
Region of the American
Jewish Congress, said that
anyone looking for some ex-
planation of the Vatican
meeting with Waldheim, will
probably not get it and the
Waldheim affair will "be put in
some sort of suspended
animation."
Jewish leaders had promised
to boycott the Miami meeting
with the Pope over the
Waldheim incident and only
changed their minds after the
Pope invited a Jewish delega-
tion to meet with him and
Vatican officials. Now, there
are reports that the Pope will
again meet Waldheim in 1988
during a visit to Austria.
"That's different," Freed-
man said, explaining that the
Pope will visit Austria as a na-
tion, and not Waldheim as an
individual.
William Gralnick, Southeast
Region director of the
American Jewish Committee,
Continued on Page 8-B
It's a special time of the week when families
gather, traditions are ;enewed and there's
plenty of time to relax and enjoy the rich,
delicious taste of Maxwell House* Coffee
It couldn't be anything but Shabbos dinner
K KOSHER
IT COULDN'T BE ANYTHING BUT MAXWELL HOUSE.
-


Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5-B
Time for Renewal
The Days of Awe -
The Sound of
the Shofar
By DR.
ABRAHAM J. GITTELSON
CAJE Director of Education
The Days of Awe, Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur,
are unlike any of the other ma-
jor Jewish festivals. They do
not have their origins in the
great historic events of the
Jewish people, nor do they
reflect any relationship to the
Land of Israel. Rather they
focus on the cosmic issues of
God as the Creator of the
Universe, of the world as a
place of meaning and purpose,
and of man being judged by the
Almighty as to whether he has
fulfilled his role as co-partner
with God in sustaining the
world through deeds of loving
kindness.
The central theme,
therefore, of the Days of Awe
is that of judgment, and the
dominant metaphor is that of a
trial. Mankind stands on trial
literally for life itself, sustain-
ed only by the profound faith
that its fate lies in the compas-
sion and love of the Almighty.
The liturgy for Rosh Hashanah
(The Day of Judgment) and
Yom Kippur is suffused with
exhortations for man to
evaluate his own past
endeavors and to be
strengthened by the faith that
God will judge his life in the
coming year in mercy as well
as in judgment.
During the Days of Awe, the
individual is deeply conscious
of his vulnerability, and of the
need for "teshuva," repen-
tance. The ultimate purpose of
the ten-day period between
Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kip-
pur is the examination of one's
life, a 'check-up' not necessari-
ly physically or even
psychologically, but rather a
spiritual 'heshbon hanefesh,'
an accounting of what one has
been, and what one could truly
be. In a sense that which
threatens our real living is not
so much physical infirmities as
serious as they may be. Rather
it is the psychic numbing that
all human beings experience as
they grow and develop, the
routinization of life, the
avoidance of responsibility,
both personal and communal,
the deadly habituation that
envelops daily living ... these
are the true enemies. Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur
charge us to re-examine our
lives, so that we never lose the
capacity to give unique and
meaningful responses to life in
all its demands and challenges.
The process of rebirth is that
of 'teshuva,' repentence,
which in Jewish life, is
characterized by three
elements. First, the recogni-
tion and confession of wrong-
doing. Second, the regret and
rejection of that which one has
done. Third, the commitment
to a turning away to a new life,
to new actions, to new life pat-
terns, that reflect authentici-
ty, commitment, concern, com-
passion and continued self-
examination and spiritual ten-
sion and growth.
All the elements of the Days
of Awe, from the time of
preparation during the month
of Elul that preceeds Rosh
Hashanah, through the stirr-
ing prayers and the sounding
of the Shofar on Rosh
Hashanah. through the
repeated confessions of tran-
sgressions during Yom Kippur
to the last climactic moments
prior to the blast of the shofar
concluding the Neilah service
as Yom Kippur draws to an
end, reaffirm our faith in the
oneness, majesty and mercy of
the Almighty and the potential
of each human being to
transform his existence into
sacred, spiritual living.
May we all be written and
sealed in the Book of Life for a
year of peace, blessing and
redemption for our people and
for the entire world!
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 25, 1987
CELEBRATION
THE SECOND ANNUAL
SUKKOT
"OPEN CAMPUS"
MONDAY OCT. 12,
5-7 P.M.
Last year, this first time
event attracted hundreds of
celebrants. This year more and
more of the same festivity and
frivolity is anticipated. Again,
it will be hot dogs, trimmings,
and dessert in the Sukkah (you
may have helped build the
week before). Also, special
entertainment, family crafts
projects so popular with the
pre-school and elementary
school age crowd. This event is
free to JCC members. Guests
will be charged $3 per person.
TOUCH OF CLASS
SUPERRAFFLE BUFFET
DINNER DANCE
SATURDAY, OCT. 24
8:30 P.M.
Why not take a chance? The
first prize is $10,000, the se-
cond $2,500, the third, fourth
and fifth prizes are each $500.
Superraffle tickets are only
$100 per ticket, and only 500
will be sold.
So, your chances are good!
The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus
H501 W Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haakell, Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning the events or pro-
grams listed please call the center.
HAPPY NEW YEAR
5748
The Officers, Board and
Staff of the Soref Jewish Com-
munity Center, Perlman Cam-
pus, extend warm greetings to
all members of the Jewish
community.
HIGH HOLIDAY TIME
As is traditional in both the
Jewish and the Gregorian
calendar, this is the year to
begin again. Along with the
Holiday celebration of Rosh
Hashanah, Yom Kippur and
Sukkot, come related family
programs to start the busy fall
season.
FOR SUKKOT BUILDERS
As the High Holidays con-
clude, so begins the Festival of
Sukkot. On Sunday, October 4,
between 2 and 4 in the after-
noon, every member of the
family is invited to come to the
JCC campus to help build the
Sukkah. Builders' are asked
to bring appropriate decora-
tions along such as fruit or
vegetable flora and fauna that
are "unreal." Because of the
Florida climate, the traditional
fresh or even dried vegetation
is not recommended here.
Why? Because they are too ap-
pealing to the pest life in this
area! The Sukkah builder plan-
ners want to create a
beautifully decorated, signifi-
cant display of the harvest
season. Join them! On this
Sunday bring along any
plastic, paper or silk fruits,
vegetables, and/or greenery
you can spare for the Sukkah.
Also present will be
refreshments and a lively, high
holiday spirit. Special program
for JCC families only. No
charge.
Owning a ticket means an
elegant buffet dinner, dancing
and festivities for two in the
JCC Gym/Ballroom, a facility
which lends itself very well to
a glamorous affair such as
Chairmen Jim Phillips and Stu
Tatz have organized. Guests,
in addition to enjoying a spec-
tacular evening, will be in on
the excitement of watching the
winning tickets being picked,
and congratulating the five
cash winners (if they are
present).
The popular Glen Burton Or-
chestra will play the music for
dinner dancing, the bountiful
buffet by "Star-Lite," con-
cluding with a luscious Vien-
nese Table of infinite variety.
An Open Bar prevails.
If you have not purchased
your Superraffle ticket yet,
Elease call one of the following
onorary captains. They'll pro-
vide the chance for a highly en-
joyable evening, and a chance
to try your luck in the Super-
raffle. In any event, you'llbe a
winner.!
SUPERRAFFLE
CAPTAINS
David Alperstein, Moty
Banyas, Arnie Berman, Rita
Bernstein, Paul Bloomgarden,
Anne Bratt, Gail Capp, Elaine
Cohn, Bruce Conan, Gil Eps-
tein, Steven Feller, Ellen
Fischer, Howard Gaines,
Alvera Gold, Dee Hahn, Gary
Jacobs, Scott Joseph, Norman
Kline, Caren Kogan, Harvey
Kopelowitz, Andrew
Kruglnski, Esther Lerner,
Hildreth Levin, Preston
Levitt, Marsha Levy, Mark
Lipof, Barry Mandelkorn, Phil
Mirmelli, Allen Morris, Anita
Perlman, Jim Phillips, Harold
Rabinovitz, Sheldon Ross,
Marly Sadkin, Peter Sarbone,
David Schulman, Marcia
Schwartz, Arnold Simon,
Laurence Skolnik, Helene
Soref, Renee Spector, Elliott
Starman, Florence Straus,
Jeff Streitfeld, Stu Tatz, Bar-
bara Tessler, Robert Tokar.
The JCC is a major
beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, receiving
funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.



LENDERS AND PHILLY,
A BREAKFAST TRADITION
SINCE 1927
For nearly 60 years sitting
down to a breakfast of Lender's
Bagels and PHILADELPHIA
BRAND Cream Cheese has
been a dettctous tradition.
Recognized as the first
name in bagels since 1927,
the Lender family tradition of
quality still exists today in the
baking of their bagels guar-
anteeing that every variety
has a taste and texture
second to none. In just
minutes, Lenders
Bagels toast up oriapy
on the outside and soft
and chewy on the inside,
ready to be spread with either
plain PHILLY or one of the
tempting fruit or vegetable fla-
vors. And because PHILLY
has half the calories of butter
or margarine, you can enjoy
this satisfying combination
everyday.
And. of course, both ate
certified Kosher.
So if you went
to enjoy a tradition
tomorrow, pick up
the Lender's and
Soft PHILLY today.
JCRAETJ
itWK.ni mc



Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Fjoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7-B
Aruf Ron>, 0/Miss Fran's PRE-K class in JCC Miss Maria, PRE-K Teacher in JCC Earlv
^ZnZt!rn%Garb ** f r*"tar *"* *""** a ** **
Welcoming the New Jewish Year 5748
Barry Gitlin and Tracey Or-
tiz, members of Miss Maria's
PRE-K class, JCC Early
Childhood program, ga ready
for a crafts project.
THE CENTRAL
JEWISH DREAM IS
OF A FINAL
REDEMPTION IN
WHICH THE WHOLE
WORLD WILL BE
PERFECTED AND
ALL HUMANITY SET
FREE FROM WAR,
OPPRESSION
POVERTY AND
SICKNESS.
The liturgical feature of Rosh
Hashanah is the sounding of the
shofar. In the Torah, the first day
of the seventh month is declared a
holiday, a Yom Teruah," "a day of
blowing (or: sounding the horn)."
But what is the symbolism or
meaning of the blowing? And why
on this day? The Torah gives no
explanation.
The shofar, by tradition, is a
curved musical instrument,
generally made from a ram's horn
although the horn of a goat,
antelope or gazelle is also permit-
ted. The shofar is one of the oldest
musical instruments in human
history which is still in use. Blow-
ing the shofar predates Judaism.
It is believed that pre-Biblical use
focused on the "magical" power
of the horn. In ancient times, peo-
ple believed that blasts from a
horn could drive away demons. It
is striking that this association is
picked up by the Talmud which
suggests that the shofar can drive
away Satan and evil spirits.
Hence, on Rosh Hashanah, the
shofar blasts drive away the
"prosecuting attorney" an
angel who seeks to convict people
when they are on trial for their
lives as all people are judged to
be on New Year's day. But the Bi-
ble gives no hint of any such func-
tion. What did the Bible have in
mind by sounding the shofar? For
that matter, if the shofar's
"power" is to drive away evil
spirits it would long ago have lost
all significance with the decline on
belief in evil spirits.
There are hints of the possible
function of the shofar in the Bible.
In actual usage: a) when the Lord
"came down" on Sinai, the shofar
was sounded in a long blast; b)
when the fiftieth or jubilee year
arrived the year when slaves
were set free and the land was
redistributed to all the inhabitants
the shofar was sounded. The
verse quoted on the Liberty Bell:
"proclaim freedom throughout
the land for all its inhabitants"
was fulfilled by the shofar blast; c)
the shofar was used to rally people
for war; d) the shofar was blown
as a military signal ("Joshua com-
manded the children to blow, and
the walls came tumblin' down.")
Saadya Gaon points out that the
shofar was blown at coronations.
The sounding of the shofar on the
first day of the seventh month
hints at a possible coronation
theme. There are scholars who
have argued that Rosh Hashanah
is somehow linked to Canaanite
annual divine coronation
ceremonies when the powers of
the gods were "renewed" by
human ritual and sympathetic
magic so that the earth's fertility
would be assured. But the Bible
totally rejects any notion of
humans giving power to G-d or
any divine need for "renewal." In
the Jewish context, the shofar
blast represents the Jewish peo-
ple's proclamation that the Lord is
their King or Ruler beyond any
earthly ruler and also that the
Lord rules over all the earth. This
theme is celebrated in the tradi-
tional liturgy for Rosh Hashanah
in the Kingship (Malchuyot) sec-
tion which incorporates ten
Biblical verses citing G-d as ruler
of the world, followed by shofar
sounding.
The truth is that in the Bible,
Rosh Hashanah itself is not openly
identified. The first day of the
seventh month (now called Tishrei
and the day of Rosh Hashanah) is
called "a holy day" and "a day of
blowing." But the month of
Nissan is called "the head of the
months... the first of the months
of the year .. ." We know that
kings' reigns and other political
dates were figured from the
Continued on Page 10-B
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IbbQD 303255


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 25, 1987
Jews Present 'Positive' On Session With Pope
Continued from Page 4-B
honed in on three areas: anti-
Semitism, the Shoah and
Israel, giving each a grade of
sorts.
"On anti-Semitism, he was
excellent," Gralnick asserted.
"No question that the state-
ment that the Nazi cross is an
affront to the Christian cross
is a reaffirmation that Nazism
and anti-Semitism is anti-
Christian.
"On the Shoah, it was a very
pregnant dissertation. I think
he recognized without a doubt
our criticism of the church's
perceived attempt to univer-
salize the Holocaust and to de-
Judaize the Holocaust. He said
clearly it was an attempt to ex-
terminate Jews because they
were Jews. And that was very
important.
"On the other hand, while it
was important for him to reaf-
firm the announcement that
there will be a Vatican com-
mission to study the church's
role in the Holocaust, I think
he prejudiced it a bit by saying
that two Popes, XI and XII,
had positive records, and I
have no doubt that they may
have. On the other hand, I
would rather have seen that let
out and left the commission
determine after years of study
who did what and who didn't
do what."
The Pope's position on Israel
was a "mixed bag," Gralnick
said.
"What we got clearly was
defacto recognition. The man
speaks of Israel by name. He
speaks of its right to exist, its
territorial integrity."
Gralnick saw as important
the Pope's statement that
every parish in the world
would take up the efforts
started 22 years ago by
Vatican II, which, in the doc-
trine Nostra Aetate, made
clear that Jews no longer were
being held responsible for the
death of Christ.
"That's important in Miami
because it confirms what we
do here," in Jewish-Catholic
dialogue," Gralnick said.
Arthur Teitelbaum,
southern area director of the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, agrees that the
Miami meeting was only a mile
marker in the dialogue bet-
ween Jews and Catholics
which has been ongoing in
South Florida.
Although the Pope's com-
ments were not "curative" of
the problems between the two
faiths, Teitelbaum said, they
were "leadership comments
that direct both communities
and his own flock particularly,
toward a more constructive
relationship."
Teitelbaum also noted the
Pope's message urging the
"correct teaching" of Judaism
in Catholic education.
Not satisfying, to
Teitelbaum, were the Pope's
comments on Israel.
On a local level, Teitelbaum
insisted, Jews and Catholics
Newswire/Washington
THE .'TSCAL 1988 budget which was approved by a House-
Senate -onference committee provides for the protection of ::
Israel's current $3 billion in foreign aid, according to Senate
Budget Committee chairman Lawton Chiles, (D-FL).
*
v. IN TH E past four years, a new political force has emerged in :j:
'4m Congress. Working to correct the inequity caused by the Social :
Security benefit notch, these self-proclaimed "notch babies" have :
:: become one of the most well-organized and persuasive lobbying ::
groups on Capitol Hill. Their goal is to convince Congress to sup-
:: port legislation that would rectify the unfairness created by a :
1978 law that substantially changed the way Social Security g
benefits were computed. :;:
R
THE HOUSE of Representatives directed the Veterans Ad- :j
8 ministration to restore travel payments to veterans seeking :
& medical care at VA facilities under legislation cosponsored by ::
g U.S. Rep. Dan Mica (D-FL). g
Newswire/U.S.A.
BALTIMORE Shigellosis, a bacterial gastrointestinal ail-
ment that produces fevers, vomiting, stomach cramps and diar-
rhea, apparently has spread southward to the Jewish community.
Local health officials report almost 150 confirmed and probable
cases of the disease.
NEW YORK Can't make it to the Jewish Museum here? See
its exhibits on an 18-minute, color videotape that was a finalist in
the 1986 American Film and Video Festival. The cassette may be
purchased for $29.95 at the museum or for $5 more by mail
(specify Beta or VHS): Vineyard Video Productions, Elias Lane,
West Tisbury, MA 02575; (617) 698-3584.
TEANECK, N.J. New Jersey is the sixth state to be the site of
Project PRIDE, a Lubavitch-sponsored drug abuse prevention
and education program.
NEW YORK A federal court in New York ruled recently |
that a school board must reschedule its 1988 high school gradua- $
tion so that a Sabbath-observing student can attend without
violating his religious beliefs. I
have to take responsibility
over their own destiny. The
ADL and the Miami Ar-
chdiocese have already
scheduled an October meeting
to discuss recent events in
Jewish-Catholic relations.
"The Pope's presentation, in
so far as it creates an open and
friendly and candid foundation
for the dialogue was warmly
received," Teitelbaum said.
"The reception was evident in
the way the audience respond-
ed to elements of the speech,
the suggestion that Christiani-
ty has its roots in Judaism, the
suggestion that we are
brothers in our separate faiths
but in our common destiny
important themes upon which
the dialogue in our community
can be based.
"The dialogue requires work
in the trenches of communica-
tion. It does not happen by ac-
cident that communities move
forward. The worst thing we
could do is be indifferent to
one another. Indifference
creates a vacuum. And into a
vacuum will step the most
negative and retrogressive
voices. Those who reject the
notion that dialogue has any
validity and ethical, practical
value in contemporary life, it
seems to me turn their back on
opportunity."

THANK YOU
L'Shana Tova Tikatevu
As we begin a New Year, we wish to thank our community for its support of our
Thrift Shops during the past year.
Your generous donations of resalable merchandise and your continued
patronage of our stores, have enabled us to provide quality health care and needed
social services to thousands of indigent elderly persons.
DOUGLAS GARDENS THRIFT SHOPS
A division of the Miami Jewish Home & Hospital for the Aged.
5713 N.W. 27 Ave., Miami 5829 W. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallandale
Irving Cypan, Chairman of the Board Harold Back, President
Aaron Kravitz, Chm. Thrift Shop Comm. Marc Uchtman, Executive Director
Free pickup 751-3988 (Dade) 981-8245 (Broward)
Good Merchandise at a Good Price.
This Rosh Hashana, Shofar is proud
to announce a new ark in Newark.
These past years, more and more people have been enjoying Shofar Kosher Hot
Dogs, Salami, Bologna and Deli. And so, to meet the demand weVe moved to bigger,
better, brand new facilities.
In moving, we've decided to give something back to the Jewish communityto our
friends, customers and supporters of so many years. And
what could be a better way of expressing our gratitude,
we thought, than by providing a new synagogue
right here in our plant?
So we did.
It is our way of wishing our own community
and Jewish people everywhere the happiest and
healthiest New Year. toix free 1JW0 3 myr qqq (2ui > 242 2434
Shofar Koshr Foods. Inc. 219 Emmet Street Newark. NJ. 07114


Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page9-B^

Greater Fort Lauderdale Families in the Jewish Homeland...
Last Chance to Participate Community &
President's Mission to Israel Oct. 21
Charlotte Padek, Women's
Division campaign chair,
visits Project Renewal where
From left, Michael Steingo, Louis Reinstein and Joel Reinstein 8hf .v*fM,s,a P^Wf donated
enjoying a meal on the Family Mission. w^'1 'ier husband, Saul.

Visiting an Early Childhood Center at Project Renewal.
For information and reservations call Sandy Jackowitz at
7U8-8U00.
SP**^' I Participants on the Summer Family Mission
Robert and Lee Israeli reading a plaque at the cekbrate B>nai Mttzvot at Masada.
Early Childhood Center at Project Renewal
ISRAEL BAT FORTY
ONE PEOPLE. ONE DESTINY
Teacher
Workshop
Continued from Page 3-B
Yeshiva College and received his
PhD in philosophy and history
from Columbia University. He
served as the Director of the
Department of Youth Activities
for United Synagogue from
1951-1964, and then assumed the
position of Director of the Depart-
ment of Education. He also served
as Executive Director of United
Synagogue of America from
1970-1975.
Dr. Siegel will address a number
of congregations in the South
Florida area and will also serve as
resource speaker for a day-long
staff development program of the
professional staff of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Ft. Lauder-
d^e His program has been ar-
ranged through the good offices of
Harold Wishna, Executive Direc-
tor of the Southeast Region of
United Synagogue of America.
The teacher workshop will be
part of the on-going inservice pro-
fessional growth programs for the
teachers in the synagogue and day
schools of North Broward and
forth Palm Beach counties. Other
leading educators from around
the country will speak at CAJE
workshops in the months ahead.
Jfe&wJmm"//
Ronzoni0 wants to teach you how to give
your family delicious, satisfying Italian
meals without any difficolta (difficulty). All
you have to do is serve Ronzoni* frozen
Italian entrees.
Ronzoni- entrees are rapido (quick) and
facile (easy) to prepare. They contain all
the autentico (authentic) ingredients any
great Italian cook would use: fresh cheeses
such as ricotta, mozzarella, romano and
parmesan, imported olive oil and plum
tomatoes. And the assortimentos (choices)
are among the best-loved Italian dishes
of all time: Vegetable Lasagne, Cheese
Manicotti, Spinach Canneloni, Pasta
Primavera, Fettuane Alfredo and
Cheese and Broccoli Ravioli.
These mouth-watering selections are
all natural with no artificial additives or
preservatives. Plus, most contain 340
calories or less.
So why spend hours in the cucina
(kitchen) when you can spend just minutes
preparing Ronzoni* frozen entrees? Once
you try them, we're sure you'll agree:
Ronzoni Sono Buonz-Ronzoni Is So
Good?
01987 Ronzoni Food* Corporahon
Ronzoni Sono Buoni-Ronzoni Is So Good!


\
Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 25, 1987
5748
Continued from Page 7-B
month of Nissan which was the
"political New Year." It remained
for the Oral Law and Rabbinic
literature to articulate the full
theme of the Jewish New Year
with all the classic associations of
humans on trial because every
year, G-d assesses each individual
person for life and death.
Once the trial theme was
elaborated, every Jew needed all
the help he could get to pass the
trial successfully. Here another
association was summned up.
Abraham had bound his son,
Isaac, to the altar, prepared to
make the ultimate sacrifice in
faithfulness to G-d. A ram was
substituted at the end; G-d wanted
no human sacrifice. But the will-
ingness to sacrifice, both on
Abraham and Isaac's part, in
itself, was merit that every Jew
wished to draw upon. The binding
was a classic symbol of Jewish
faithfulness. Tradition insisted
that the shofar be made of ram's
horn to summon up the associa-
tion with the Akedah, the Binding
of Isaac. In this interpretation,
the shofar sound is a cry for mercy
and forgiveness, and possibly one
which recollects the cries and
tears of Isaac's (and all Jewish)
martyrdom. This theme was built
into the second section of the
traditional liturgy Zichronot
memories) whose ten Biblical
verses summon up G-d's
remembering for mercy and
grace.
The two primary sounds of the
shofar capture both themes. The
first called Tekiah, is a straight,
long blast a grand sound which
was used for proclamation and
coronation. The second sound is
called Teruah, three broken or
wavering sounds. Here two tradi-
tions of the sound developed in
different Jewish communities.
One version held that it wa a
moaning sound expressed in
three broken sounds (shevarim
broken). The other version held
that it was an outcry type sound,,
i.e., three times three or nine stac-
cato, almost bleating sounds).
Clearly this sound in either ver-
sion was a cry for mercy invoking
Isaac's sacrifice or an alarm at the
coming trial or both. The tradi-
tion was to blow one straight
blast, one broken and one
straight, in sets of three together.
After the descruction, Jews came
together from communities with
differing versions of the teruah.
To avoid splintering and dissen-
sion, Rabbi Abbahu of Caesarea
ruled that a set of each sound ver-
sion be blown and, for good
measure, one incorporating both
broken sounds together. This
became the practice down to
today.
Judaism is a religion with a
powerful forward thrust. The cen-
tral Jewish dream is of a final
redemption in which the whole
world will be perfected and all
humanity set free from war, op-
pression, poverty and sickness.
Therefore, the Rabbis were not
satisfied just to evoke memory
i.e., to look back for the sake of
mercy and just to proclaim G-d as
Ruler in the present. They added a
third dimension to the liturgy
called SKofrot (literarlly shofars
or shofar sounds) which sum-
mons up the verses of future
redemption. "On that day, a great
shofar will be sounded and all
those lost in the land of Assyria or
scattered in the land of Egypt will
come and bow to the Lord in the
holy mountain, Jerusalem." Thus
the "oldest" sounds were to carry
the message of the "newest" faith
of the three thousand year old
dream of the Kingdom of Gd that
is yet to be born.
In sum, the rabbis insisted that
the shofar sounds incorporated
the extraordinary contradictories
which are yoked together in
Judaism the gentleness of cries
for mercy, the strength of pro-
Thanks to the support of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale's annual United Jewish Appeal campaign,
American Jewish military personnel from around the world at-
tended High Holy Day observances. With the assistances of the
National Jewish Welfare Board, a UJA beneficiary, thousands of
servicemen, their families and hospitalized VA patients welcom-
ed in the New Year.
Edward Don & Co.
2200 SW 45 Street
Ft. Lauderdale 983-3000
Happy New Year
Not since the matzo ball has
something so tiny made it so big.
*
It's Tetley's tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes lor years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true for lea leaves. So for rich, refreshing flavor, take time out
for Tetley tea. Because tiny is tastier1
IK,I,1 titiky
48 Tea
Bags.
^ 48 Tea
*2 'Ba9s
K Certified Kosher
iw ... tor TETLEY. TEA
"Tiny is lanlier"
KEEPS CEREAL
FRESHER LONGER
KEEPS CEREAL
CRISP LONGER
PROVIDES AIR TIGHT
STORAGE
f
an anoiM ram covaura
flf*W-M*mwtoZ*lncwtrt
Where keeping Kosher Is a delicious tradition.
U-


Israeli Prime Minister
Shamir to Address
CJF General Assembly
NEW YORK, N.Y. To
commemorate the upcoming
40th anniversary of Israel,
Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir will be the featured
speaker at the 56th General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations, Nov.
18-22 at the Fontainebleau
Hotel in Miami Beach.
The Assembly, the largest
annual gathering of North
American Jewish community
leaders, is expected to draw
over 3,000 delegates who will
participate in more than 300
meetings, including plenaries,
business sessions, forums,
symposiums, workshops,
seminars, receptions and other
events.
Elaine Cohn of Plantation,
chairman of the Jewish
Federation's host Committee
announced that our communi-
ty will host the Delegate's
Lounge on Tuesday, Nov. 17 at
the pre-GA session at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel.
The theme of the Assembly
is "Dor L'Dor: From Genera-
tion to Generation Building
Community and Continuity
Through People." Shoshana S.
Cardin, President of CJF, will
speak on this subject in a
Keynote Address delivered
during the opening plenary
session on Wednesday even-
ing, Nov. 18.
Throughout the Assembly, a
wide range of other topics of
interest and significance to the
global Jewish community will
be explored, including:
Transmitting Jewish
Knowledge, Commitment and
Values;
Israel and North America;
Sustaining the Partnership
Across the Generations;
Israel as "Strategic Ally";
Changing Constellations of
U.S. Support;
Soviet Jewry: Rescuing
the Next Generation;
Ethiopian Jewry: Com-
pleting the Task;
The Role of Campaign in
Reaching the Next
Generation;
Overlooked and Uninvolv-
ed Populations: Faculty,
Students, Singles;
Religious Unity and Diver-
Friday^September 25, 1987/The Jewish FloridianjrfGreater Fort Lauderdale Page 11-B^
JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
FILLED WITH PEACE
AND CONTENTMENT
We hope the coming months will be
filled with many shining moments.
Including the warmth of new friendships
and the toy of old ties with those you
love and surmounting them all,
the happiness of dreams come true.
Jordan /Marsh
Rutofwurstvfe
Yitzhak Shamir
sity: A ""Trialogue" with Or-
thodox, Conservative and
Reform Rabbis;
Are Jewish Adolescents a
"Lost" Generation?;
Growing Instability in the
Arab World Consequences
for Israel, the U.S. and
Canada;
Recruiting a New Genera-
tion of Professional Leaders.
For more information, call
Debra Roshfeld, at Federation,
7U8SU00.
i < ?
US YOUR JORDAN MARSH CHARGE CARD. AMERICAN EXPRESS. DINERS CLUB. WE WELCOME THEM
Al.ll
Haw to make
yourShahbos dinner Deluxe.
First, go to your butcher and select the
tresrwstpJiiinpestehk*^.
tt* a good start, but it won't make your
Shabbosdtorwr Deluxe
Kent, ftfftw$dough for your famous
Horn, reach fts freezer and take out the
Birds Eye Deluxe Vegetables. -Sugar Snap"*
nap peas bursting wftn gutism-freeh goodness.
And add whole baby carrots, so sweat and
succulent
tou've done m Your Sbebbos dinner is truly
Deans.
W
Btrds
Dinner will never be the same.


1
Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 25.1987
High Holiday Messages
From: President Ronald
Reagan
To: Our Jewish Friends
On the occasion of the
Jewish New Year 5748, we
look with great anticipation to
the wonderful ac-
complishments being achieved
by the brave people of Israel
and world Jewry. Although
the past year has been
somewhat trying and uncer-
tain with a plethora of charges
and countercharges, scandals
and diplomatic debacles, the
American people will, always,
consider Israel as America's
friend and true ally in the Mid-
dle East. It has always been
the role of our government to
work closely with Israel's in
both of our quests to make this
a world of freedom and peace
loving nations.
We can all look to the future
to the furthering and
strengthening of the Jewish
people who, from the very
beginning, helped to unlock
the shackles of injustice, undo
the fetters of bondage and let
the oppressed go free.
We want to wish you all a
happy, healthy and prosperous
Rosh Hashanah and Happy
New Year, and pray for a
universe free of hatred, op-
pression and despair.
These are all plus factors in
our day-to-day dealings that
will help to advance our com-
munity and world peace.
Happy New Year.
From: Moshe Arad
Ambassador of Israel to the
United States
Rosh Hashanah has, for time
immemorial, meant for Jewish
people a new spiritual and
moral beginning. This Rosh
Hashanah, moreover, in-
augurates a year of worldwide
celebration of Israel's 40th an-
niversary. It will thus serve as
an occasion to contemplate the
historic significance of Israel's
creative survival against dif-
ficult odds, and the meaning
and value of the Jewish State
to the Jewish people.
Despite the geographical
distance between us, we are
united by our Jewish tradition
and spirit, which are embodied
in the moral significance of the
High Hobdays. We are all
Jews together the Jewish
From: U.S. Senator Bob
Graham
Florida
This morning I awoke to
read the good news that Josef
Begun is free to leave the
Soviet Union after waiting 16
years. Half-way around the
world, we share Mr. Begun's
joy as he exclaims: "I am the
happiest man alive."
On this note of hope, I send
special greetings to Florida's
Jewish Community as prepara-
tions are made to celebrate the
New Year. The High Holy
Days offer a time to rejoice in
our freedom and to recommit
ourselves to fight tyranny
wherever it oppresses the
human spirit.
Hopefully freedom for Mr.
Begun is a sign of good things
in the New Year. During these
holidays, may our strength be
renewed for a productive and
joyous year.
With warm regards from the
Graham family to your family.
From: Congressman Daniel
Mica
Florida 14th District
This is indeed a special time
for the Jewish community as
they celebrate the High
Holidays. Here in North
Broward County, we look with
great expectation to the
growth of the community
social service and other
welfare programs. Just recent-
ly, the second approval for
HUD 202 subsidized housing
for the elderly was approved at
the regional level in Atlanta,
and is now in Washington,
D.C., for final selection. The
program looks great and is on
solid ground.
We can all feel good about
Congress' unanimous support
of roughly the same amount of
foreign aid and economic
assistance to Israel. Needless
to say, the Soviet Glasnost
policy shows some change of
direction and change in at-
titude, and we have reason to
be positive and optimistic.
State and the Jewish people
bound by a unity of purpose
and vision and hope. And we
intend to remain united.
That unity can only be
bolstered by a great expansion
in the number of American
Jews who come to visit Israel
and experience the vibrancy of
our life. This can only further
cement the bonds of
understanding and mutuality
that unite us.
This ardent desire of ours
for ever more visits by
American Jews is most ap-
propriately symbolized in this
season by the joyous declara-
tion that concludes the tradi-
tional liturgy of Yom Kippur:
L'Shana Haba'ah
B'yerushalayim

Rabbinical Association
Of Greater Miami

The Broward members of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami extend greetings and best wishes to the
entire community fora happy and healthy New Year.
Rabbi Samuel April
Rabbi Mordecai L. Brill
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Rabbi Robert P. Frazln
Rabbi David W. Gordon
Rabbi Bennett Greenspon
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa
Rabbi Carl Klein
Rabbi Randall Konlgsburg
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
Rabbi Chaim Rozwaski
Rabbi Emanuel Schenk
Rabbi Milton Schlinsky
Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137
Rabbi David B. Saltzman
President
Telephone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schif f
Executive Vice President


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