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:
AA00014312:00358

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
jewishFloridian
W OF GREATER FORT LAUDE
T
Volume 16 Number 24
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 23, 1987
n*
Price 40 Cents
Oceanside Plantation Bonaventure Coral Springs ...
Major Community Areas Launch '88 UJA Drive
Four of South Florida's
business and professional
leaders will lead the major
city area campaign drive for
the 1988 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
in the newly reorganized
Community Division.
The announcement of ma-
jor significance to the
Jewish community's major
philanthropy, was made this
week at the West Oakland
Park headquarters by
general chairman Harold L.
Oshry of Tamarac and Com-
munity Division co-
chairman Richard
Finkelstein.
The team '88 corps of
volunteers composed of
energetic, sophisticated and
committed men and women
will be under the aegis of
chairmen:
Oceanside Division
Paul R. Lehrer.
Plantation Division
Jeffrey E. Streitfeld.
Bonaventure Division
Phil Sacks.
Coral Springs Division
Donald Fischer.
In making the presenta-
tion of division chairs, both
Oshry and Finkelstein
stated that, "We are indeed
fortunate to have this high
caliber of executives at the
helm of one of the most
pivital areas in our cam-
paign. They bring to these
roles an aggressive and
positive attitude that will
permeate throughout our
North Broward County
Jewish community. Their
business and professional
acumen has already helped
to establish a pre-
organization and structure,
that will add not only much
needed dollars to our drive,
but bring about an upscale
recruitment that will help us
enlarge our community
operation resulting in in-
creased services here at
home, as well as in Israel
and around the world."
Oceanside Division
One of Florida's most
renowned commercial and
industrial real estate
brokers, Paul Lehrer, presi-
dent, Lehrer and Co., head-
quartered in Fort Lauder-
dale, has under his direction
the multi-city complex
which covers the largest
geographic area in the cam-
paign. Operating from the
satellite office near A1A,
the cadre of leadership
works diligently in the Nor-
theast and Southeast sec-
tions of Fort Lauderdale,
Gait Ocean Mile, Lighthouse
Point, Pompano Beach-
Ocean and Points of
Continued on Page 7-
Finkelstein
Lehrer
Streitfeld
Sacks
Jewish Women's Conference
Fischer
November 15
PARIS Thousands of
people demonstrated here
demanding that Parliament
lift the immunity of rightw-
ing leader Jean Marie Le
Pen, so that he can be tried
for inciting racial hatred
and defending Nazi war
crimes. The demonstrators
were protesting Le Pen's
public statement doubting
the existence of Nazi gas
chambers and the reality of
the Holocaust. Le Pen also
downgraded the massacre
of millions of JeWs during
the second World War as "a
minor historical detail."
By LINDA T. STREITFELD
Sex. Now that I have your
attention, let's talk about
Jewish Women's Con-
ference Day, at which the
aforementioned will be just
one of the hot topics
available for discussion.
More about that later. Keep
reading.
Sponsored by the
Women's Division, the Sun-
day, Nov. 15 conference at
the Marriott Cypress Creek
Hotel in Fort Lauderdale
will be a chance to greet old
friends over a Continental
breakfast and get to know
new ones over lunch. In bet-
Susan Weidman Schneider
ween, two 50-minute
workshops will create uni-
que opportunities to learn
about our Federation, about
each other and about
ourselves.
Choosing among the five
planned workshops will not
be easy. Among the
facilitators are some of
Broward's top women
leaders, and the topics pro-
mise sensitive, insightful
discussions. Program chair-
man Selma Telles says there
is something for everybody.
So here goes.
From Broward Circuit
Judge Susan Lebow, words
In The Spotlight South American Communities...
of wisdom about maintain-
ing a happy home and a
healthy career. Yes, at the
same time. Find out how she
does it, in "The Working
Woman's Dilemma: Balanc-
ing Career, Home and
Family."
The mother-daughter
team of Helen Weisberg and
her daughter Miriam
Weisberg, MSW, M. Ed,
will look at "Lifestyles Then
and Now Mom's and
Mine." Helen is a profes-
sional on staff at the Central
Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion. Miriam is flying in
Continned on Page 7-
Argentinean Jews: No Strangers In The Land
Inside
Fast Track
'D'vash'
.. .Page 2
.. .Page 3
Campaign Updata
...Page 8-9
Agency Focus
...Pags15
By AVIVA CANTOR
BUENOS AIRES (JTA)
With the dawn of
democracy in Argentina, this
country's Jews have plunged
into a struggle to work out a
question they have not active-
ly discussed in the past half-
century: how involved should
Jews be as a community with
the general society and its
pressing concerns?
And, in trying to determine
the degree of their involve-
ment with Argentine society,
Jews are also engaged in a
debate on a related and equal-
ly controversial issue: what
kind of communal structure is
most appropriate for their
relationship with the general
society: monolithic or
pluralistic: speaking with one
voice (as it has done officially
until recently) or many?
The flashpoint for this
debate is an issue that has
engaged all Argentineans
since the 1983 elections that
brought Raul Alfonsin and his
Radical Civic Union Party to
office after the nightmare of
terror under the eight-year
junta rule ended: How
"invested" should they be in
the new democracy, given the
fact that all elected govern-
ments of the past 50 years
have been overthrown by
coups? How much support
should they lend to it, and
how should this support be
expressed?
Amaha Saionx de Polack,
president of Argentine WIZO
and vice president of the
DAIA (Delegacion de Asocia-
ciones Israelitas Argentinas),
the officially recognized
political umbrella organiza-
tion for Argentine Jewry,
told a delegation of North
American Jewish journalists
and communal leaders who
recently visited the country
under the auspices of
Aerolinas Argentinas (the
government airline) that
"For the first time, Argen-
tina is trying to implement a
democratic system. The coun-
try is a social laboratory. Peo-
ple who come from the roots
of a Spanish-Catholic-Indian
system (which did not
tolerate) a lot of different opi-
nions are trying to grow up
Continued on Page 4


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Gi^ter FoA Liu^e^.e/Friday, October 23, 1987
Fast Track Participants to Find Their Jewish Identity Oct. 27
The next meeting of the
Federation's Fast Track pro-
gram will help participants to
find their Jewish identity on
Tuesday, Oct. 27 at 7 p.m. at
the Federation 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Ft.
Lauderdale.
re&iJent and chairman of the
National Committee on
Leadership Development for
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, will discuss, "Where
Have I Come From and Where
Am I Going? A Jewish Iden-
tity Experiential."
Jack H. Levine, a Miami Levine ownes an investment
firm in Miami and is an active
member of the Jewish com-
munity there.
He is a member of the ex-
ecutive committee and the
Board of the Directors of CJF,
as well as serving on the Board
and numerous committees of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Fast Track chair Nancy
Rosenfeld Daly stated, "Mr.
Levine will bring his own per-
sonal insights into the Jewish
identity and will draw upon his
experiences as a lay person in
the Jewish communal field, to
help the Fast Track members
understand and define their
roles as young, up and coming
Jewish leaders of our
community."
Other Fast Track programs
are scheduled for Nov. 23,
Dec. 9, Jan. 13, Feb. 24 and
programs in March and April.
Further details to follow.
For information contact the
Jewish Federation at
748-8400.
Jack H. Levine
Business Executive
Network Meeting Nov. 5
Pictured at the recent function of the Young
Business and Professional Division are, from
left, Stuart Kent, Andrea Linn, Doug Cooper,
chairperson Shana Safer, guest Yusi Yanich,
Mark Florence (at rear), Paula Sirner, Neil
Shoter and Lorraine Yanich.
Young Business & Professional Division
Gets Dance Fever, Israeli Style
Lewis A. (Lex) Hester, Broward
County Administrator, will ad-
dress the next meeting of Federa-
tion's Business Executive Net-
work, Thursday, Nov. 5 from 6-8
p.m. at the Embassy Suites Hotel,
17th Street Causeway, Ft.
Lauderdale.
The evening will begin with a
cash bar and hors d'oeuvres
followed by a discussion by
Hester.
Prior to returning to Broward
County in May, Hester was the
Chief Administrative Officer for
the City of Orlando. He received
his MS in Public Administration
from Florida State University.
Helping to underwrite the cost
of this program will be Am-
bassador Savings and Loan Assn.
and Larry Behar, PA. Admission
is $5.
For further information, please
contact the Federation at
748-8400.
"I could have danced all
night..." That was the most-
often heard line at the recent
meeting of the Federation's
Young Business and Profes-
sional Division, held at the
Embassy Suites Hotel, 17th
Street Causeway.
According to Shana Safer,
Division chairperson, those
who attended the event left
with smiles on their faces and
aching feet.
"Israeli Folk dancer Yusi
Yanich was a delight," Shana
said. "At first everyone was a
bit shy but Yusi warmed us up
and by the end of the evening,
we were all top-notch folk
dancers."
The September program
featured a cocktail reception
followed by Yusi's dance
program.
"I think that many people
shyed away from this event
because they didn't know what
to expect," Shana said. "For
those who attended, it was a
truly fun and entertaining
evening."
For further information on
the Young Business and Pro-
fessional Division, please con-
tact the Jewish Federation at
748-8400.
Last Chance to Come Aboard
I
I
9
I
9
CJF General Assembly November 17-22,1987
Fontainebleau Hilton Miami Beach
Volunteer Registration
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Name______________________________Phone (H)--------------------(B)____________
Address
Organization
Dr. Gina Harris and Mark
Florence enjoy participating
in Israeli Folk dancing at the
recent meeting of the Young
Business and Professional
Division of the Jewish
Federation.
VOLUNTEER JOB
Delegates Lounge Tuesday, November 17,1987
Please sign up for a shift as a host/hostess In the Delegates Lounge.
A.M. P.M.
Tuee 11/17 10:30-1:00 12:30-3:00 2:30-5:00 4:30-6:30 6:00-8:00
L
Return Registration Form To:
Elaine Conn, Chair
Q.A. Delegates Lounge
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
P.O. Box 26810
Tamarac, FL 33320-8810
(305)748-8400
...J
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.
a Capability to serve up to 10,000 Kosher
meals at a sitting,
a All food preparation under strict rabbinical
supervision.
For great weddings or bar mitzvahs, the Fontainebleau is
just the beginning. Contact our caterine department at
538-2000, extension 3521.
f@t
B3NTAINEHLEALI HILTON
RESORT AND
4441 Collins Avenue, Miami, Florida 33140


Friday, October 23, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
44TV.
D'vash"...
%
u...set out from here to
a land of milk and honey"
(Exodus 33:3)
DEBORAH FULLER HAHN
Bonnie Sobelnun
AFTER THE ANGUISH
More dangerous than a
speeding bullet... it can damage
the people we love .. harm the
people we associate with and
impair total strangers who are in
the vicinity and will often kill
its primary victim. Even today,
with so much proof of its physical
threat, people still excuse the use
of cigarettes as 'a bad habit', 'a
need', or even just an annoyance.
David Sobelman realized the
peril too late. He tried to quit
smoking. At 39 years old, this
father of two adolescent sons and
the husband of a beautiful,
dynamic young woman, con-
tracted lung cancer and died. That
was in January of 1986. Bonnie,
Jonathan, and Scott Sobelman are
still picking up the threads of their
lives. They are facing the world
. without David.
The months of anxiety and fear
during her husband's illness
resulted in new and different pro-
blems for Bonnie after his death.
She found herself unable to make
decisions, about small matters, as
well as those more important.
Formerly strong in certain areas.
WIFE AND MOTHER of six
children, Dr. Tamar Jehuda-
Cohen received her PhD in
Biochemistry from the medical
school of Technion-Israel In-
stitute of Technology. With her
is husband Shlomo, a struc-
tural engineer also a Technion
graduate. Dr. Jehuda-Cohen
was awarded a post-doctoral
Fellowship from the Koret
Foundation of San Francisco,
one of the 50 largest founda-
tions in the United States.
she suddenly felt too weak to cope
with daily concerns. Raising the
children was no longer a shared
decision. Could she teach two boys
how to grow into responsible
manhood without their father?
She could not live with the feel-
ings inside. She became
desperate. Scared and insecure
for the first time in her life, she
needed help.
Six months after the death of
her husband, Bonnie faced several
major problems. She knew
counseling was essential to get
her back on her feet. The boys re-
quired strong parenting more
than ever. She also lacked the
sympathetic understanding,
guidance, and support of others
who had faced this particular loss.
Naturally, her family was kind
and caring but they could not of-
fer the type of professional help
she sought. Bonnie knew of
Jewish Family Service and decid-
ed to give them a try. She called
and explained her problem and
was given an immediate appoint-
ment. "My counselor was great,"
says Bonnie, "sometimes I would
just go there to talk. I still have
trouble making certain decisions.
For instance, I didn't know if I
should allow Jonathan to ride his
bike at night. I don't know if I am
being overly protective or if I am
doing the right thing should I say
yes. It helps to have someone to
talk to. Of course, this is only one
of the simpler problems." Both
the boys and Bonnie benefitted
greatly from their counseling ses-
sions at the JFS office in Ft.
Lauderdale.
Bonnie supports herself and two
sons by owning and operating a
small restaurant. She and David
had owned a restaurant several
years ago. They bought this one
just six weeks before the onset of
his fatal illness. He was able to
return to work only once more for
a very short time, never really
becoming a part of this venture.
Bonnie managed the home and
supported the family throughout
the entire ordeal. In her wildest
dreams, she could not imagine the
tremendous forces of untapped
energy and ability she actually
possesses. During David's illness,
the business naturally suffered.
Today Bonnie is rebuilding her
clientele and sees a brighter
future for her growing enterprise.
One would think that in a com-
munity such as ours, with so many
women who are widowed, Bonnie
could find some organization to
turn to. Unfortunately, there was
no one who could answer her
special needs. Most existing
widow support groups cater to
older people who have lost a
spouse. Husbands and wives of
many years have had ample time
to bring up the children, savor Bar
Mitzvahs and weddings, fix up the
house or even write proper wills
and purchase life insurance. In-
deed, many widowed people retire
to Florida after enjoying and en-
during many life experiences as a
twosome. Young married couples
very often do not think it
necessary to face the possibility of
unexpected bereavement. It is,
therefore, all the more
devastating when it occurs.
Bonnie Sobelman and Sheila
Gerchick, whose husband died six
months earlier, started their own
organization. They said, "We
were both looking. We called
everywhere. All the groups we
found were for senior citizens,
who face completely different
situations. They don't have the
problems of dealing with young
children for example. Their finan-
cial anxieties are not the same.
While we still worry about school
lunches they are concerned
with medicaid. Although we can
empathize with the difficulties
confronting older widowed peo-
ple, we encounter special
obstacles. For instance, we meet
in the evenings after putting in a
day on the job, doing necessary
household chores, and checking
the kids' homework."
At the present time, there is no
other viable group for those
widowed under the age of 45.
Within a very few months of their
initial meeting, Bonnie and Sheila
had a core group of almost 50 peo-
ple. They meet regularly to give
each other information, guidance,
and strength that is so crucial.
Support systems for widows and
widowers under 45 is a growing
and vital service that should
become nation-wide.
What if a death in
the family takes place
a long way from home?
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 23,1987
Focus, Viewpoints, Opinions, and Commentaries
No Greater Deed
By STANLEY M. LEFCO
Balwina Piecuch, a Polish peasant woman, risked her life to
save 12-year-old Samuel Oliner. He had miraculously escaped
from Bobowa, a ghetto in southern Poland that was the home of
1,000 Jews. In August, 1942, the Nazis had rounded up all the
residents, including Oliner's father, stepmother, brother, sister,
and grandparents, and took them to a nearby forest where they
were forced to strip and then shot before open graves. Piecuch
taught him the rituals of Polish Catholic life, and under the guise
of a poor Polish stable boy in search of work and a place to stay,
he managed to elude the Germans.
Today, Oliner is a professor of education at Humboldt State
University in Arcata, California, and serves as director of the
Altruistic Personality Project. This research program, sponsored
by the American Jewish Committee and the John Slawson Fund,
seeks to discover what led certain people to risk their lives to save
Jews.
Some estimates place as high as 200,000 the number of Jews
saved by non-Jews during World War II. It is believed that 5,000
Berlin Jews alone were saved. Oliner has estimated that it took at
least 40,000 Germans working cooperatively to save these people.
He has interviewed over 245 rescuers to understand their motiva-
tion and is also in the process of interviewing those who did
nothing to ascertain what motivated their failure to act.
In his preliminary study Dr. Oliner has concluded that those
who risked their lives to save others possessed compassionate
values. These values very likely came from someone in the per-
son's childhood such as a parent, who held strong moral ideas.
Secondly, the rescuers had a sense of competence. They believ-
ed they had control of their lives and were also inclined to take
calculated risks. Of course, they had to have the tools to put these
values and feelings into action such as a place to hide people.
Though Oliner considers his findings still tentative, he wrote to us
that the "rescuer is more likely to be a person who includes other
people (outsiders) in the universe of his or her responsibility, is
much more tolerant of differences and has internalized an ethic of
caring."
Although rescuers seem to possess common traits, Oliner sur-
prisingly discovered that they do not share any common class, sex
or occupation. He found as many men as women and as many
singles as marrieds who helped to save others. He interviewed il-
literate peasants, educated counts, doctors, nuns, and priests. In
the planning stage is a book of his findings and research.
He interviewed a French couple who had saved 3,000 Jews.
During the interview he broke down and cried at their sacrifices.
"I couldn't continue the interview until she put her arms around
me and walked with me outside. She symbolized everything that
was decent. There is, after all, no greater deed a person can do
than risk his or her life on behalf of others with no promise of
reward."
The author is an attorney and active with the Young Leadership
Group of the Atlanta, GA, Federation.
Thl views CUIVfaMd by columnists, reprinted editorials, and copy do not necessarilv
reflect the opinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
iSrishFloridian o
Of (JvWATEA FOHT LAUDEHOALE
FRED K SMOCHET MARVIN IE VINE SUZANNE SHOCMET
Editor nd Publisher Director ol Communications Enecutive Editor
Published Weekly November through April Bi Weekly balance of veer
Second Claw Pottage Paid at Hallandale, Fla USPS 809420
POSTMASTER: Send ddreee change* 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 74*6400
Plant: 120 NE 8th St Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone i373-4605
Member JTA. Seven Art*, WNS. NEA, AJPA, and FPA
Jewish Floridiaa Don Net GearaaK* Kashrata of Mercaaaetse AdvcrtUea.
SUBSCRIPTION RATE: 2 Year Minimum S7 SO (Local Aree S3 95 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale Sheldon S Polish President; Kenneth B Bierman.
Executive Director; Marvin Le Vine, Director ol Communications; Lori Ginsberg. Assistant Director.
Ruth Seller, Coordinator. 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale. FL 33351 Phone 1305) 748-8400
Mail for the Federation and The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale should be addressed
Jewish Federation of Greater Fo" I auderdale. PO Box 26810. Tamarac. FL 33320-6810
Fn*Sehorhet
Friday, October 23, 1987
Volume 16
Argentinean Jews...
No Strangers In The Land
30TISHRI5748
Number 24
Continued from Page 1-
and be a
democratic country."
Background Of The Debate
The debate on how far to go in
support of the new democracy
takes place against the backdrop
of political developments that ap-
pear to place it at risk. These in-
clude the dissatisfaction of the
armed forces with the trials of of-
ficers who perpetrated human
rights atrocities during the reign
of terror, and the pressure the
military has placed on the govern-
ment to be done with such trials;
and Argentina's severe economic
crisis.
Both of these elements go hand
in hand, because an unresolved
economic crisis could destabilize
the regime to the point where the
armed forces would have the sup-
port of some sectors of the public
for taking over, as has happened
so many times in the past.
A 36-year-old man who said he
had lived only one-sixth of his life
under democracy told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency at a Latin
American Jewish Congress
meeting with the North American
delegation that "the entire com-
munity is very shaky. No one
knows what will happen next
month." Argentine Jews, in inter-
views with JTA, spoke of "a per-
vasive sense of unease," and of
feeling nervous, fearful and
"psychologically depressed."
While all Argentineans live with
this sword of Damocles hanging
over them, Jews especially feel its
presence consciously and acutely.
While the junta did not touch any
Jewish institutions during its
reign, many Jews remember all
too well that Jews constituted a
disproportionate number of the
estimated 30,000 desaparecidos
(people who were "disappeared"
and are presumed murdered), and
that Jews who disappeared or who
were imprisoned were subjected
to worse mistreatment than non-
Jews.
A Contentious Issue
The question Jews are struggl-
ing with, therefore, is not whether
to support the new democracy
which the overwhelming majority
do but how far to go in express-
ing their support. The continuum
of opinion ranges from that of the
leaders of DAIA, which is careful
and cautious whenever a com-
munal response is called for, to
the vibrant Hebraica community
center, which takes out
newspaper ads in support of
democracy and human rights and
whose members march with those
of the Conservative Comunidad
Beth El and the small and militant
Jewish Human Rights Movement
(JHRM) in public demonstrations.
Given the wide range of opinion
in the community as to how far to
go in support of democracy, the
various Jewish institutions in
Argentina differ sharply, as well,
on the question of pluralism inside
the community. While all parties
to the debate argue that their ap-
proach lends itself best to the
Jewish survival, the different
groups have different hierarchies
of worries.
The older DAIA leaders and
their supporters worry primarily
about what would happen
physically to the Jewish communi-
ty if it backed democracy to the
hilt and then it was overthrown.
Said Polack at the meeting with
the American Jewish delegation:
"We mustn't give opinions that
might be used against the com-
munity. We don't have the securi-
ty that in three, four months, the
political scenery won't have
changed." The impression from
the remarks of Polack and other
DAIA leaders was that there was
a kind of "border" for their sup-
port of democracy, beyond which
they would not go.
Asked about this, Herman
Schiller, president of the JHRM
and editor of the controversial and
outspoken Spanish-Jewish weekly
Nueva Presencia, told JTA that
"that border is that they are
preparing for the return of the
junta. If they thought the junta
wouldn't return, there would not
be such a border."
Schiller and other young and
liberal elements in the community
worry as well, about what would
happen to Jewish life if democracy
were overthrown. Rabbi Baruj
Plavnick, who took over the pulpit
of JHRM founder Rabbi Marshall
Meyer at the Conservative Com-
unidad Beth-El, said "Under the
junta, there was no creativity, we
were a dying community. If
there's no democracy, the Jewish
community is finished."
Worried About The Jewish
Youth
They also worry about what will
happen to the community if
Jewish youth who seek to be in-
volved in Argentine life and its
concerns, including democracy
and human rights, do not see the
community actively dealing with
these issues. With assimilation be-
ing rampant, their question is, can
we put our communal life in
jeopardy by losing our youth
through default? Said Paul War-
sawsky, an attorney active in
human rights causes: "Jewish
youth want to participate more in
general life. The community may
general life. The community may
be unable or unwilling to enter in-
to an engagement with current
problems, but this is not the case
with Jewish youth," many of
whom drop out of the community
because it does not address the
issues they are concerned with.
Filmmaker Aida Bortnik, who
wrote the film script for the
Oscar-winning "The Official
Story," which dealt sensitively
with the aftermath of the reign of
terror, told JTA how she "began
to know I am a Jew" when death
threats forced her into exile in
Spain in 1976. Feeling herself
"part of Argentina but also very
much a Jew," Bortnik is active in
Alfonsin's Radical Party.
She said that when she and her
non-Jewish husband visited Israel
in 1984, where they were deeply
moved by meeting Jews "who
came to build the dream" and
former ghetto resistance fighters,
she was asked repeatedly why
Argentine Jews are "so com-
promised with the Radical Party
and democracy. I was told this is
dangerous and could be a bad in-
fluence if things go bad. But I feel
we have no other way." She
continued:
"In exile, I experienced and
learned what kind of life I want
for myself and those after me, and
the responsibility of being an in-
tellectual to be in the middle of
what's happening. I learned that
if we don't fight for elemental
rights, we can't have a
democracy."
America's Most
Consistent Supporter
For the fourth consecutive year, Israel has voted with the
United States more than any other country at the United Nations.
According to a State Department report on voting practices at
the UN, Israel voted with the United States 89.9 percent of the
time. Great Britain (88.2 percent), West Germany (87.3 percent)
and Luxembourg (79.2 percent) were next. In addition, Israel was
the only country out of the 158-member UN General Assembly
which voted with the United States on all 10 issues which the U.S.
considered the most significant affecting American interests.
Arab states, even those the United States deems "moderate,"
continue their support of radicalism and rejectioniam. Twenty
Arab nations again introduced an annual procedural motion in an
attempt to deny credentials to the Israeli delegation to the
General Assembly; it was defeated by a vote of 76 to 41 with 17
abstentions.
Saudi Arabia and Kuwait voted to block Israel from par-
ticipating in the 41st General Assembly. Jordan and Syria, poten-
tialplayers in any peace conference, also rejected Israel's right to
participate.
Another resolution claimed that the strategic cooperation
agreement between Israel and the United States, as well as the
continued supply of arms and economic aid, "have encouraged
Israel to pursue its aggressive and expansionist policies and prac-
SSSl" ^alest,man ^ other Arab territories occupied since
?w Y i,omrmun,8t. third world and 20 Arab states supported
the resolution; Egypt abstained.
Jordan voted with the United States 13.3 percent of the time,
Kuwait 12,9 percent, Egypt 17.3 percent, Saudi Arabia 16 per-
cent, Iraq 8 8 percent and Syria 7.9 percent. Many of the Eastern
European Communist bloc members had similar or even higher
percentages: Romania 16.3 percent, East Germany 12.6 percent,
Poland 12 percent and the Soviet Union 12 percent.
In the introduction to the report, UN Ambassador Vernon
Walters wrote: "The United States must continue to make clear
that It cannot accept from a nation with which it enjoys good
vnSl^J relatl?n8 to excu* that group solidarity required it to
fi?i* it e0r .f re8olutin8 critical of the United States or harm-
ful to U.S. interests."


Friday, October 23, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
From North Broward County Leadership Comes ...
Deerfield Beach Directors for Federation '88
An estimated 15,000 Jewish
men, women and children
reside in the Deerfield
Beach/Century Village com-
munity, and in 1988, the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale announced
that three area men will repre-
sent as board members the
North Broward County
municipality.
The leading citizens, whose
important role in shaping and
developing the plans and
policies of the major central
organization and community
major philanthropy include
Samuel K. Miller, Life
Member, Irving R. Friedman,
Advisory Board, and Rabbi
Joseph M. Langner, communi-
ty pulpit member.
The announcement of the
Greater Fort Lauderdale
board members by Sheldon S.
Polish, Federation president,
was made recently at the West
Oakland Park offices, where
50 plus leaders held the first
meeting of the 1987-'88 year.
Polish indicated that, "Our
Federation is unique because
not only do we have men such
as the caliber of Miller, Fried-
man and Langner, but because
they have developed and
organized a structure in the
Deerfield Beach/Century
Village area that has
strengthened our whole
Jewish community. It is
through their leadership and
direction that the Federation
has helped to expand and in-
volve its services to meet ever-
growing needs and changing
times. We owe them a great
debt."
A stalwart in the field of
philanthropy, Samuel Miller
serves with distinction once
Samuel K. Miller
again as the chairman of the all
important Federation/UJA
Condominiums Division which
this year has achieved nearly
$900,000. A man for all
seasons, the former ad-
ministrative officer of the New
York State Department of
Labor, has held the office of
Federation vice president
prior to his life membership.
He is a former chairman of the
Deerfield Beach UJA drive
and is active in the Beach
B'nai B'rith Lodge. He had the
honor of being one of the few
selected to attend the National
UJA Allocations Mission to
Israel and Rumania.
When there is a job to be
done, you can always count on
Irving Friedman, one of the
community's outstanding lay
leaders. Having held virtually
every leadership role in the
Federation/UJA, including
Century Village Pacesetters
co-chair, he was the chair of
the Israel Independence Day
rally. A member of the Federa-
tion board of directors for a
number of years, he provides
Irving R. Friedman
an expertise and knowledge
that helps to complete the im-
portant administrative and
financial aspects of Federa-
tion's vital work.
The spiritual leader of Tem-
ple Beth Israel in Deerfield
Beach, Rabbi Langner, has
been totally involved in civic
and community activities. The
volunteer chaplain of Cypress
Community Hospital in Pom-
pano, and a member of the
Rabbi Joseph Langner
Federation Chaplaincy Com-
mission, he has served as a
chaplain of the U.S. Congress
in Washington, D.C., and was
the recipient of the "Man of
the Year Award" from B'nai
B'rith. Prior to coming to
South Florida, he was af-
filiated with the Brookhaven
Jewish Center in Coram, N.Y.,
Suburban Park Jewish Center,
East Meadow, N.Y., and B'nai
Israel Congregation in
Greensburg, PA.
Organizations
ORT
Rhoda Gould, chairman of
the Palm-Ward Evening Coor-
dinating Committee of
Women's American ORT
(Organization for Rehabilita-
tion Through Training), will
lead a delegation of seven area
members to the upcoming 29th
Biennial National Convention
in Chicago. The Palm-Ward
Evening Coordinating Com-
mittee, a new echelon or
organization comprised of six
evening chapters from Planta-
tion to Delray Beach has 600
' members.
In addition to Ms. Gould, the
delegation will include Carol
Freedman, Andrea Glasser,
Allyn Kanowsky, Andrea Rud-
nick, Fran Shields and
Rochelle Sroka.
ORT was founded in 1880 in
Russia as a self-help program
to train Jews. Today ORT is
the largest non-governmental
technical education system in
the world, with schools and
training in 31 countries.
Special
Auschwitz Exhibit
Coming to Miami
"Auschwitz: A Crime Against
Mankind," as exhibition of
documents, photographs and per-
sonal belongings of the victims of
the Auschwitz death camp in
Poland, is coming to Miami Nov.
12-29, and will be on view at the
Main Library in the Metro-Dade
Cultural Center at 101 West
Flagler Street.
The exhibit is sponsored na-
tionally by the United Jewish Ap-
peal and sponsored locally by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
in cooperation with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education, and
the Southeastern Holocaust
Memorial Center.
On a two-year tour of the
United States, the exhibit is an op-
portunity for all segments of the
American community to learn
about the horrors of the Holocaust
and bring them into contact with
the history of a concentration
camp whose very name has come
to symbolize the crimes of the
Nazis.
The exhibit, which was organiz-
ed in Poland by the Auschwitz
State Museum and the Interna-
tional Auschwitz Committee, tells
1 the tragic story of the Auschwitz '
death camp from 1940 until its
liberation by Allied troops in 1945.
"Auschwitz: A Crime Against
Mankind" was originally on
display at the United Nations dur-
ing the winter of 1985-86 in com-
memoration of Human Rights
Day, and was seen by 70,000 peo-
ple. The United Nations Center
for Human Rights is continuing
its sponsorship of the exhibit.
For information call the Federa-
tion at 748-8400.
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The Auto Train leaves each afternoon from Sanford, near Orlando.
Two adults and a car travel to Lorton, Virginia, which is Just outside
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laucif rdaWFriday, October 28, 1987
National Young Leadership Conference
to Take Place in Washington, D.C.
The largest gathering of
young Jewish leaders
throughout the country will
take place from March 13
through March 15, 1988 in
Washington D.C. at UJA's 6th
National Young Leadership
Conference.
Participation in the
Washington Conference is
limited to the first 3,100
registrants and almost half of
the spaces have already been
spoken for, according to Fort
Lauderdale Area Recruitment
coordinator Scott Rassler, a
business lawyer with the Fort
Lauderdale film of McCrory
and Santangelo, PA.
Rassler serves on UJA's Na-
tional Young Leadership
Cabinet, a principal sponsor of
the Washington Conference.
"With 1988 being an election
year, we will have a special op-
portunity to hear keynote
presentations from our na-
tion's leading political figures
and those aspiring to their
jobs. In addition to meeting
with top Israeli government
representatives and noted ex-
perts on U.S.-Israeli relations,
we will also attend briefing
sessions on key foreign and
domestic issues and meet with
our local Congressmen and
Senators," Rassler said.
Nineteen eighty-eight also
marks the 40th Anniversary of
the State of Israel and the
Washington Conference has
been chosen by the U JA as the
site of its official celebration.
On Monday evening, March
World Conference of
Twin Cities March
13-20 in Israel
The World Conference of Twin
Cities and Municipal Institutions
will be held March 13-20, 1988 in
Israel.
Residents of North Broward
should take special note because
the City of Sunrise is a sister city
to Yavne in Israel.
According to Ambassador
Rahamin Timor, Consul General,
the goal of the sister city program
is to promote bonds between cities
in Florida and their counterparts
in Israel and also create new rela-
tions between the people of the
two cities.
The conference is planned for
mayors, councillors, senior
municipal officials and workers,
voluntary organizations, local
government department heads
and many other groups.
For information contact the
Consul General's office in Miami.
14, there will be gala festivities
featuring noted political
dignitaries and leading per-
sonalities from the entertain-
ment world.
"At the Conference we will
experience, first hand, the
tremendous political influence
that we, as young Jewish
leaders, have in this country,"
Rassler stated.
First time Conference par-
ticipants will receive special
orientation and gain insight in-
to the 'big picture' of Jewish
community activities
throughout the country. The
Conference will also be a great
opportunity for seasoned
Federation veterans to expand
their contacts and degree of in-
volvement on the national
level.
"Where else would we be
able to meet and network with
over 3,000 other young (ages
22-40) Jewish professionals
and business leaders," Rassler
JEWISH FEDERATION
OF GREATER
FORTLAUDERDALE
Phone:
Kenneth Kent
Foundation Director
7488400
said.
Of particular concern,
Rassler noted, is the fact that
only about 2,000 people can be
accommodated at the
Washington Hilton, the site of
the Conference. Unfortunate-
ly, those who wait too long to
sign up will have to stay at
other hotels in the Washington
area. "We would like to have
all of Fort Lauderdale's
delegation housed at the
Hilton," Rassler stated.
"We are now actively involv-
ed in the process of forming a
Committee to assist in the
recruitment effort and take a
leadership role for our delega-
tion in Washington," Rassler
added.
Anyone wishing to serve on
the Recruitment Committee
and/or desiring additional in-
formation about the Con-
ference may call Scott Rassler
at 462-6124 or Joyce Klein at
the Federation, 748-8400.
A Special
Poem
Rose Roffe
Upon the occasion of Israel's 39th Anniversary, Rose Roffe,
the Poet Laureate of the Jewish Federation's Kosher Nutrition
Program located in the Lauderhill Mall, wrote the following
poem:
HAPPY BIRTHDAY ISRAEL
Mazel Tov Israel, you're only 39 years old
May your land flow with honey as good as gold
I hope Israel lives as long as this world exists
To wish you good luck, on your Birthday, I
Cannot resist
We are all gathered here at our Jewish
Nutrition Center's Meeting
To wish you the best of greetings
You are very young for 39 years, and have
Thousands of years to go
May my good wishes come true today,
And for the future, in every way
Everytime I read about, you you light up
My life so bright
Like the Star of David, shining so bnght
Like the Star of David, shining on our Flag
Which lights up Israel day and night
Again, I say good luck, and a
Happy, Happy Birthday
Rose Roffe .
A happy member of our Kosher Nutrition Center
There is no better time
to enjoy the wonders of
Walt Disney World*
only 3 miles from your door!
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jl 1 I >l M u .
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with full kitchen!
Daily Maid Service
3 Heated Pools A Jacuzzi
7 Lighted Tennis Courts
Cable TV with HBO
Convenience Store/Pool Bar
Olive Garden Restaurant
(charge privileges Jk room service)


Friday, October 23, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laoderdrie Page 7
Major Community Areas Launch '88 UJA Drive
Continued from Page 1
America, and all surroun-
ding districts. In 1987, the
division will be responsible
for a record $1.5 plus million
and in '88 hope to achieve
the $1.8 million mark.
Recently returning from a
National UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet Retreat
in Colorado where he met
with 250 prominent U.S.
leaders, Lehrer is totally
committed to everything
Jewish. He is a member of
the Federation Board of
Directors, and former chair-
man of the UJA Builders
Division, co-chair,
Lighthouse Point, and ac-
tive in the Fast Track,
Business and Executive
Network, and Young
Leadership Cabinet. Among
his countless civic and
philanthropic endeavors are
the Temple Bat Yam's
board ana executive com-
mittee, and a host of
organizations including
ADL, JNF, AIPAC, and is a
member of the Colliers In-
ternational Property
Consultants.
The University of Hart-
ford graduate resides with
his wife Marjorie and three
children, Matty, 6, Andy, 5,
and Becky, 2, m Lighthouse
Point.
Plantation Division
Plantation's Jeffrey
Streitfeld, a partner in the
Fort Lauderdale law firm of
Becker, Poliakoff and
Streitfeld, has devoted
countless days and evenings
to the success of the Federa-
tion/UJA campaign. A
member of the Federation
board since 1985, he has
chaired the By-Laws,
among other committees.
Working diligently to
communicate a better
understanding of the
Federation/UJA and its
more than 50 beneficiary
agencies and vital services
to the professional com-
munity, he has served with
distinction as chairman of
the Attorney's Division, as
well as being active in Major
Gifts, Plantation and Mis-
sions committees.
"I look forward to my new
appointment with great an-
ticipation," Streitfeld
stated. My main goal as
chairman is to educate and
involve more people in Plan-
tation as to what Federation
is and does and how Federa-
tion can better serve the
community."
As chairman, Streitfeld
announced that the Planta-
tion community plans to
hold its annual event on
behalf of Federation/UJA
on Sunday, Dec. 13 which
will require a minimum com-
mitment to the '88
campaign.
His commitment to the
community st#ms from his
total involvement in the
policies and programming
as a vice president and
board member of the Soref
Jewish Community Center,
and recording secretary,
B'nai B'rith Justice Unit
No. 5207.
A graduate of the Univer-
sity of Maryland and the
Stetson University College
of Law, Streitfeld indicated
that this year more than
ever, the Planta-
tion/Jacaranda area will
conduct a precision-like
operation, reaching every
facet of the community, ex-
tolling the urgency of rais-
ing the vital gifts.
The Streitfelds include
wife Linda, a contributing
writer to the Floridian, and
four children, Evyan, Jason,
Rachel and Jessica.
Coral Springs Division
Striving to achieve a new
awareness among the more
than 20,000 plus Jewish
men, women and children
that live in the Coral Spr-
ings community, will be the
role of newly named chair
Donald Fischer.
The partner in the West
Cypress Creek Road firm of
Goldenholz-Fischer, ar-
chitects and planners, Don
exudes an exuberance and
vitality that knows no
bounds. Since coming to
South Florida, he has
devoted his time and
energies to Federation/UJA
and the community.
Active in the Federa-
tion/UJA campaign area of
reorganization and plann-
ing, he currently is on the
campaign cabinet, and is a
standing member of the
Federation Coral Springs
Connection involved in the
strengthening of Jewish
family life, integrating new
and increased programs and
services in one of North
Broward County's largest
Jewish municipalities.
Engaged in a myriad of
Federation activities, he is a
member of the Planning and
Budget Sub-Committee,
Communications, 20/40 An-
niversary, and was in-
strumental in helping to
establish the soon-to-be
opened Coral Springs
Federation satellite office in
the Omega I Building at
1801 N. University Drive.
Fischer, who resides in the
Coral Springs community
with his wife Anita, recently
attended the graduation of
their daughter, Jennifer,
from the Yeshiva University
Wurzweiler School of Social
Work.
Bonaventure Division
Since coming to Greater
Fort Lauderdale from
metropolitan Chicago, Phil
Sacks, has provided the
necessary ingredients to
make the Federation/UJA
campaign a vital aspect of
the Bonaventure communi-
ty. As chairman for the past
two years, he will once
again strive to bring about
an overwhelming response
from the West Broward
complex. In 1987, the chair-
man who along with his wife
Toots, and team of cam-
, paigners announced gifts of
$124,000 have already set
the wheels in motion to in-
crease that total by some 20
percent. Concerned with all
things Jewish, Sacks was
the president of Temple
Beth Hillel in Wilmette, Il-
linois, UJA Drug Division
chairman for the Jewish
Federation of Metropolitan
Chicago, and was active in a
number of organizations. A
drug industry entrepreneur,
he was instrumental in
achieving record-breaking
funds for Federation/UJA
in the retail, wholesale, and
pharmaceutical areas.
Sacks announced that the
division has scheduled a
number of fund-raising
events and educational pro-
grams in the coming
months.
Federation Names
Campaign Associates
Kol Ishah Woman's Voice HWK ^Ip
Continued from Pagre 1
from Boston to share the
stage as they discuss the
changing roles and lifestyles
of Jewish women our ex-
periences and our
expectations.
"The Jewish Woman and
Politics" is a fitting topic for
Hollywood Mayor Mara
Giulianti, who, prior to her
political career, began her
community service as chair-
man of the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. She will explore
the need for political ac-
tivism among Jewish
women, and the challenges
available locally and
nationally.
Golden years on the Gold
Coast need not mean the
end of a productive lifestyle.
Edith Lederberg, Executive
Director of the Area Agency
on Aging, will discuss op-
portunities for retired
women in South Florida to
be active and involved.
You knew I'd have to get
back to it sometime. Susan
Kossack, MSW, a case
worker at Jewish Family
Service, will lead a discus-
sion about sex and the
Jewish woman. If anyone is
interested.
As if that were not
enough, conference plan-
ners have landed a
fascinating keynote
speaker, in the person of
Susan Weidman Schneider.
Author of the 1984 book,
"Jewish and Female:
Choices and Changes in Our
Lives Today," Schneider
also is editor and one of the
founders of Lilith, the na-
tion's only independent
Jewish women's magazine.
Her book and her con-
ference topic examine the
effect of the women's move-
ment on the lives of Jews.
If you have not yet receiv-
ed your invitation, please
call the Women's Division at
748-8400 to request one. At-
tendance at each seminar is
limited, so mail your
registration early, for the
best chance to attend your
first choice. There will be no
solicitation.
Leaders are excited about
this opportunity to bring
together members of every
aspect of our diverse com-
munity for a day of enter-
tainment and education.
Kenneth B. Bierman, ex-
ecutive director of the Jewish
Federation, has announced the
appointment of two campaign
associates to work as staff pro-
fessionals for the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Sandy Jaffe hails from New
York City and has brought to
Fort Lauderdale her extensive
background in the Jewish com-
munal field.
Jaffe worked as director of
the Physicians Campaign for
the New York Federation
from 1984-86, as director of
the Graphic Arts Division in
New York in 1985 and most
recently, acted as a fund-
raising for Brandeis Universi-
ty in New York.
She is a graduate of the
State University of New York
and serves on the Boards of
the Ileitis Colitis Foundation,
the Central Park Conservancy,
the American Cancer Society
and the National Association
of Female Executives.
Sandy will be responsible for
the 1988 Jewish Federa-
tion/UJA campaign for the
Woodlands, Woodmont and
Palm-Aire Divisions.
Serving as director of the
Federation's Oceanside office
is Stanley Rosenberg.
Rosenberg has spent many
years in the Jewish communal
world starting his career in
Federation in New York in the
late 1950's. After 12 years,
Rosenberg took an assignment
with ADL and stayed there un-
til 1973.
Rosenberg's other job
assignments have included ser-
ving as Greater Regional New
York director for the
American Friends of Hebrew
University, National Director
for the B'nai B'rith Founda-
tion in Washington D.C. and
Southeast Regional Director
for American Friends of
Hebrew University.
Most recently, Rosenberg
worked as Southeast Regional
Director for Yeshiva
University.
Stanley will be involved in
running all aspects of the
Federation/UJA campaign on
the Oceanside headquartered
at 3356 NE 34th Street, Fort
Lauderdale.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 23,1987
Condominium Cabinet Appoints Co-Chairmen, Plans for 1988
Samuel K. Miller, chairman
of Federation's Condominium
Cabinet, has announced the
names of his co-chairmen who
will assist him with the Con-
dominium Division during the
1988 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
Serving as co-chairmen will
be Margate resident William
Katzberg and Tamarac resi-
dent David Krantz, both
members of Federation's
Board of Directors.
"Bill and Dave have so much
campaign experience that they
will be an asset to the
Cabinet," Miller stated. "All
the condominium chairs and
co-chairs will be able to look to
them for guidance and
leadership."
The announcement was
made at the Oct. 7 Con-
dominium Cabinet meeting.
Guest speakers at the meeting
were Alan Margolies, Federa-
tion assistant executive direc-
tor, and Harold Oshry, 1988
general campaign chairman.
Margolies and Oshry
presented to the Cabinet the
'88 campaign goal of $7.6
million and asked the members
of the group to ask their
neighbors and friends to "dig
deep into their pockets" and
increase their commitment to
Federation/UJA by 20
percent.
Miller reviewed the 1987
Condominium campaign and
stated that the condominiums
brought in excess of $1.2
million.
"Our goal is to increase our
overall Condominium Division
by 20 percent to meet the ever-
increasing needs of Jews local-
ly, in Israel and worldwide,"
Miller stated.
Miller also announced that a
$500 Plus event is planned for
February as well as finalizing
plans for the upcoming Chair-
man's breakfast and Worker's
Awards breakfast.
"The condominium com-
munity is the backbone of the
campaign," Miller stated.
"Let's all ban together and
make 1988 the most successful
campaign the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish community has ever
had."
Margate Division to Honor
UJA Volunteers Nov. 5
Over 70 men and women will
gather on Thursday, Nov. 5 at
10 a.m. for a brunch held in
their honor at Temple Beth
Am, Margate.
This special day will pay
tribute to those hard-working
and dedicated chairmen and
co-chairmen who helped to
make Margate's 1987 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign the most
successful to date surpass-
ing the $200,000 mark.
Ben Kaplan, 1988 Margate
Division/UJA campaign chair-
man, stated, "With the efforts
put forth by the chairmen and
co-chairmen of the Greater
Margate area, the rest of the
hundreds of volunteers follow-
ed suit, making the Margate
campaign run like clockwork.
The chairmen and co-chairmen
keep the Margate machine
running."
Each chair and co-chair will
receive a small plaque and a
big thank you for a job well
done. They will distribute cer-
tificates of merit to their corps
of volunteers.
Guest speaker at Margate's
Volunteer Recognition Day
will be Alan Margolies,
Federation assistant executive
director.
Serving as advisor for the
'88 campaign for Margate will
be Israel Resnikoff, Federa-
tion board member and
Margate resident.
For further information con-
tact Paul Levine, campaign
associate, at-428-7080.
Agency Focus
Gathering Place participant from left, Irving H. Cohen, Minnie
Harris and Joseph Weiner with Federation chairman of Elderly
Service* Irving Libowsky admire one of Federation's fleet of new
vans. Specially modified for easy boarding and seating, the vans
provide door to door transportation for Gathering Place Par-
ticipants. For more information call Bonnie Krauss at 797-0880.
Prayerbook Misprint Alert
NEW YORK (JTA) A nationwide alert to four
misprinted lines in its latest prayerbook has been issued by
Mesorah Publications of Brooklyn. Mesorah, which
publishes the Art Scroll series of English translations of
Judaica classics, says that four lines in its new Succoth
machzor went unnoticed until two days before the holiday,
too late to be recalled.
Samuel K. Miller
William Katzberg
David Krantz
Inverrary Announces Lecture Series
Hilda Leibo, chairman of the
1988 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign for the Inverrary
Division, has announced that
the Lauderhill community will
resume its popular Lecture
Series beginning on Nov. 17
and continuing through Dec.
15.
"The series has been so
popular in the past, we usually
sell out before the first lecture
is even held," Leibo stated.
Chairing the series this year
will be Ely Kushel.
"The series is open to the
first 150 Inverrary residents
so if you want to assure
yourself of a place, please
make your reservations as
soon as possible," Kushel
stated.
The series will kick off on
Nov. 17 with guest speaker Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson, director
of education for the Jewish
Federation, who will discuss,
"Jewish Heroes in American
Life and Literature."
On Nov. 24, Fred D. Levine,
Associate Director, Florida
Regional Office of ADL, will
discuss, "After the Pope's
Visit Jewish Christian
Relations."
Gene Greenzweig, director
of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, will discuss,
"Priorities for the American
Jewish Community," on Dec.
1.
Carol Effrat, Regional
Director of UJA, will discuss,
"Behind Bars of Fear Soviet
and Polish Jewry," on Dec. 8.
Rounding out the series will
be Rabbi Josiah Derby, Rabbi
Emeritus of the Rego Park
(N.Y.) Jewish Center, who will
discuss, "Israel Land of
Promise, Land of Conflict."
Registration fee is $10 per
person for the entire series.
The series is held in coopera-

H
fP I
1
Kushel
tion with the Jewish Federa-
tion and Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
To reserve your place, call
the Federation at 748-8400.

Rabbi Elliot SkiddeU ofRamat Shalom, helps the
Kosher Nutrition program participants
cetebrate Shabbat. The Rabbis of our community
The senior participants of the Kosher Nutrition 24? ^l?uUJhe <*& m^ *** traditions of
program were delighted to have Rabbi Sheldon fatth- Tht. Ko8her Nutrition program
Harr of Tempi* Kol Ami, share his pictures from TJ^J^V^Jf^^ *"T 4^
his recent tour of Israel friends. With Rabbi SkiddeU are Herb Upset
and Hy Richman.
JNF Announces Stamp Contest for Youth
Acontest for youth to design a
JNF stamp has been announced
by the Education Department of
the Jewish National Fund in New
York City.
Any Jewish student in the
United States or Canada is eligi-
ble to submit a design for what
will be the first stamp issued by
the JNF in the United States since
1968. A first prize of $150 will be
awarded the top finalist.
The JNF design contest is i
in
celebration of the 40th anniver-
sary of the State of Israel, to take
place in 1988. The designs submit-
ted should be related to the State
of Israel, the Zionist Movement or
the theme, the "40th Anniversary
of Israel: The Meaning of the
Jewish State."
Entrants should be enrolled in
an elementary school through a
post-high school program or
undergraduate college. They
should become familiar with
previously issued JNF stamps; a
useful resource is the "Kaplove
JNF Stamp Catalogue," which
may be found in local Jewish com-
munity and public libraries.
To enter the contest, an applica-
tion form should be requested
from the Education Department
Philatelic Division, Jewish Na-
tional Fund, 42 East 69th Street,
New York, New York, 10021. Re-
quests should be made no later
than Dec. 15. Entries, with com-
pleted application forms, must be
received by the Education Depart-
ment by April 1, 1988.


Friday, October 23, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
^^.
f CAMPAIGN '88 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
To Our Jewish Brethren We Pledge Our Support
Federation/UJA Provides Life-Saving Needs
By HAROLD L. OSHRY
General Chairman
One of the most heartfelt
moments in my life of working on
behalf of my brethren came
recently when I entered the small
cluttered apartment of one of our
Jewish refusenik families in the
Soviet Union. After walking up
the countless flights of stairs in a
pre-war run-down building, my
wife and I were received with the
special hospitality that only comes
from fellows Jews the cherished
service, the sharing of food the
little things that made us feel at
home. When the truth of reality
was that these people had very lit-
tle, striving to survive in a hostile
environment and living from day-
to-day with shreds of hope.
This is but one of the reasons
why we all must feel the urgency
of providing the life-saving, life-
giving, life-enhancing gifts to the
1988 Federation/UJA campaign.
And still others are the hard-
ships that confront the 30,000
Jews in Iran, the 29,000 in
Fly-Ins ... Missions ... Events ...
Campaign '88 Update ...
More than 30 key Greater
Fort Lauderdale leaders
repesenting the Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal 1988 Campaign Cabinet
met this month to organize and
plan the Jewish community's
major philanthropic drive for a
record $7.6 million.
According to general chair-
man Harold L. Oshry, "The
men and women attending this
important meeting are the
prime supporters of our Team
'88 effort, and will be the in-
struments of providing leader-
ship in stimulating community
fund-raising performance,
engender good will towards
our brethren in Israel, world.
Jewish communities and, most
of all, enhance the unity of our
more than 20 municipalities."
Stressing some of the key
highlights of the session,
Oshry indicated that there has
already been a number of ac-
tion events held and others to
come including:
Sept. 21 Goal Setting Day
where together with Major
Gifts chair Joel Reinstein and
National UJA vice chair Mort
Kornreich of New York, more
than 100 leaders helped to
finalize a goal of 15 percent or
$1 million more in '88 to help
meet increased needs.
Oct. 5-6 where Major Gifts
solicitation Fly-Ins were con-
ducted at specially held ap-
pointments with national and
prominent UJA officials.
Oct. 21-29, the President's
Mission and Oct. 26-Nov. 5,
the 20th Anniversary Com-
munity Mission to Israel,
Inverrary Leaders to
Discuss Major Gifts
Campaign Nov. 4
Inverrary Chairs Gruman and
Leibo. ..
Morris Small, 1988 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign co-chairman
and a leader in the Fort lauder-
dale Jewish community, has
extended an invitation to key
campaign workers for the In-
verrary Division to discuss In-
verrary's 1988 Major Gifts
campaign.
A campaign planning lun-
cheon has been scheduled for
Wednesday, Nov. 4 at noon at
the Woodlands Country Club.
According to Hilda Leibo, Leibo hopes that with this
1988 Inverrary/UJA campaign added push for Major Gifts, In-
chairman, this is the first year verrary will be able to achieve
that such an importance is be- its $400,000 '88 campaign
ing placed on Major Gifts in goal,
the Lauderhill community. m M
"We'retryingtoPlaceanad- j^ASiH^ m___________________
dedemphaMs^yearonm- Jtion p^t pregident and Inver- plan. $10 million by the end of
cre^yviM, Leibo stated. nuyVesident Victor Gruman. the decade, and the only way
Our Major Gto campaign en- information con- start is now with $7.6
compasses those givers who For further ""timm con
conSSe a mSimum of tocttije Jewish Federation at ^^ecuSe
$1,000 to the campaign." 748-8400.
Strategic Meet Postponed
TEL AVIV (JTA) The biannual meeting on strategic
cooperation between Israel and the U.S. which was to have
begun last week in Waahington has been postponed
because of a family tragedy. David Ivri, Director General of
the Israel Defense Ministry, was in Waahington Monday
when he learned of the death of his son, Air Force Capt. Gil
Ivri, 27, in the crash of his F-16 fighter bomber during a
training exercise. The strategic talks will be held at a later
date.
Harold L. Oshry
where a record 70 men and
women will be part of the
historic October Board
Meeting in Jerusalem
Major Gifts worker's
solicitation during the first
two weeks of November.
The Major Gifts Dinner,
launching the '88 campaign,
Thursday, Dec. 3, at the
Woodlands Country Club in
Tamarac.
"Super Sunday," to be
held for the first time the Na-
tional UJA date, Sunday, Jan.
24, at the Soref JCC, Perlman
Campus in Plantation.
A worker's training mis-
sion to Israel to be held during
January or February.
Oshry stressed that most of
the campaign team is already
in place, with the major areas
and divisions scheduling the
key fund-raising events and
programs. He thanked
everyone for coming to the
meeting and told them that the
job they had to perform was an
exceptional one. "This year,
more than ever, we are striv-
ing to accomplish a three-year
campaigns
Rumania, the' 25,000 in Chile, the
13,000 in Morocco, and tens of
thousands throughout the more
than 34 lands.
As we complete the final days of
this year's campaign, we are in-
deed proud to have recorded one
of the greatest results in our 20
year history. The $6.6 million plus
additional dollars for Project
Renewal, has helped us to con-
tinue the vital work accomplished
by the more than 50 beneficiaries
and agencies here at home, in
Israel and worldwide.
The results are indeed
gratifying:
In North Broward ...
The building of the new David
Posnack Hebrew Day School in
Plantation, providing modern
high tech equipment and teaching
facilities for prekindergarten
through eighth grade.
The Kosher Nutrition and
Gathering Place, serving our aged
and elderly, and now with the ap-
proval of the HUD 202 Housing
for the Elderly, the planning of
123 units to be built in West
Sunrise.
The addition of the new gym-
nasium, and planning of the Early
Childhood Development and other
programs on the Soref JCC
Perlman Campus.
New outreach and other well-
known contemporary programs
by JFS due to the rise in single
parent families, increased in-
cidence of two working parents,
the problems of alcohol and drug
abuse, and, of course, effective
Jewish education, High School of
Judaica, North Broward
Midrasha, chaplaincy commission
work, BBYO, Hillel, and scores of
more, thanks to you.
In Israel...
Ethiopian absorption involv-
ing job training and housing for
the more than 15,000 38 per-
cent with one parent, 50 percent
18 years old or younger, and 1,300
of the children orphans.
Youth aliyah's vital residen-
tial program of redirection and
vocational training have pared
their waiting list of some 1,600 ap-
plicants, and another 6,000
adolescents from distressed
neighborhoods.
A housing picture reveals that
more than 2,500 families locked
into absorption centers because of
lack of funding are now entering
the mainstream.
Notwithstanding the for-
midable challenges confronting us
this year, our 20th Anniversary
and Israel's 40th, the overall im-
pact of our past campaigns is a
source of encouragement and
pride. Tied to Jewish brothers and
sisters around the world in a com-
mon destiny, we have been in-
strumental in .
Maintaining Jewish schools for
400 children in Tunisia, while
helping our Hebrew Day School
boost enrollment...
Keeping Judaism alive through
religious supplies and cultural ac-
tivities in Poland where the
average age in the Jewish com-
munity is 74, while providing hope
and dignity for some 1,000 elderly
weekly at the Kosher Nutrition
and Gathering Place ...
Operating, in Yugoslavia, the
only Jewish summer camp in
Eastern Europe while providing
subsidies to the JCC's camp
programs...
Resettling 163,000 Soviet Jews
in Israel since 1967, while moun-
ting continued efforts to free
some 400,000 more who have ex-
pressed a desire to leave ...
Doing all we can to bolster the
Jewish family around the world,
while striving in myriad ways to
stengthen the Jewish family at
home.
Our achievements have been
mighty. Our "potential is even
greater. Through the 1988
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal, we can help ensure a more
rewarding quality of life and a
more secure future for Jews
everywhere!
The Opportunity of a Lifetime
Awaits in Israel...
Federation/UJA 1987-'88
Mission Schedule
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
Young Leadership Mission
Summer Family Mission
March 13-23,1988
April 18-24,1968
June 19-29,1988
July 10-20.1988
July 3 13,1988
Aug. 14-24,1988
Winter Family Mission Dec. 22,1988-Jan. 1,1989
For further information, call Sandy Jackowitz, Millions
Coordinator at 7^8-8*00.
Summer Singles (Age 25-40) Mission
OCTOBER
Oct. 26-Nov. 5 20th Anniversary Com-
munity Mission to Israel.
Nov. 5 Business Executive Network.
6-8 p.m. Speaker: Lex Hester. Em-
bassy Suites Hotel, 17th Street
Causeway.
INFORMATION
For further information contact the
Jewish Federation at 748-8400.
rtto



Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 23, 1987
/
Central Agency for Jewish Education
iw Tim? rnsTon mj^cn
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Applications Being Accepted for
UJA Summer Youth Program
Fifth Annual Jewish Book Review Series
The Fifth Annual Jewish Book
Review Series co-sponsored by
the North Broward Midrasha of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
the Broward County Library
System, and the Pompano Beach
City Library will begin the
1987-88 series with the novel
"The Physician" by Noah Gordon
in the month of November. The
story takes place in the 11th cen-
tury when the hero wants to learn
to be a physician, disguises
himself as a Jew in order to be ac-
cepted into the medical school
located in Issahan, Persia. History
is filled with instances in which
Jews attempted to pass
themselves off as gentiles. Turn-
ing this pattern on its head, Noah
Gordon gives us a novel in which
the reverse occurs, a gentile
disguises himself as a Jew.
Through incidents in the physi-
cian's life, the author provides
rich details of the life in the 11th
century Persia and in England.
The program will be offered at
the following libraries:
Lauderdale Lakes, Wednesday,
Nov. 4, 1 to 2:30 p.m., Shirley
Wolfe, reviewer; West Regional
Library, Tuesday, Nov. 10, 1 to
THE APPOINTMENT OF
H. David Weinstein as Senior
Vice President of the
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science
has been announced by
Bernard N. Samers, executive
vice president. Mr. Weinstein,
a successful professional in
Jewish organizational life for
over 25 years, will be based in
the New York head office of
the American Committee. He
will undertake special projects
and act as Mr. Samers'
deputy.
Singles
CONNECT YOURSELF to
the Jewish Connection's
Singles Directory 1988.
Personal listings for
singles of all ages local-
ly, nationally and inter-
nationally. For application
send self-addressed
stamped envelope to: The
Jewish Connection, 23
Saturn Ct., Syosset, N.Y.
11791.
2:30 p.m., Leonard Kaufman,
reviewer; Pompano Beach
Library, Thursday, Nov. 12, 2 to
3:30 p.m., Roz Troy, reviewer;
Tamarac, Tuesday, Nov. 17, 1 to
2:30 p.m., Leonard Kaufman,
reviewer; Margate, Wednesday,
Nov. 18, 1:30 to 3 p.m., Roz Troy,
reviewer; Coral Springs, Thurs-
day, Nov. 19, 1 to 2:30 p.m.,
Shirley Wolfe, reveiewer.
The offering for December will
be "The Works of Chaim Grade,"
in January, "If Not Now, When?"
and "The Periodic Table" by
Primo Levi, in February, "Sacred
Survival: the Civil Religion of
American Jews" by Jonathan
Woocher, in March, "Power and
Powerlessness in Jewish History"
by David Biale, and in April, "A
Walker in Jerusalem" by Samuel
Heilman.
The hosts for the book reviews
representing the Central Agency
for Jewish Education will be
Rhoda Dagan, Sam Dickert and
Ruth Schwartz. For further infor-
mation, contact Helen Weisberg,
748-8400.
Applications are now being ac-
cepted for Lehava III, a summer
(July 11-31, 1988) program
designed to enhance and
strengthen relations between
Israeli and Diaspora youth, spon-
sored by the American Jewish
Forum in consultation with the
Israeli Forum and the Jewish
Agency under the auspices of the
United Jewish Appeal. Lehava is
an example of the UJA's ongoing
commitment to building relation-
ships between American and
Israeli Jews.
Lehava is a three-week program
for 100 American and 100 Israeli
young people. They get to know
each other while traveling
together throughout Israel. Ap-
plicants for the program go
, through a formal screening pro-
cess and must have been to Israel
before. Applicants must also have
finished 10th, 11th or 12th grade
by next June.
Lehava, which means "flame"
in Hebrew and is an acronym of
' L S h an a H a b a a h
B 'Yerushalayim Ha 'Bnuyah,
will take place July 11-31, 1988.
The cost is $1,600 per person
which includes air fare,
room/board, conference and tour-
ing expenses. Based on last year's
success an early sellout is ex-
pected and those interested are
urged to submit applications ear-
ly. Applications and further infor-
mation may be obtained from
Young Leadership Cabinet, UJA,
99 Park Avenue, New York, NY
10016, (212) 818-9100.
/
Kids find us fun,
but our pastors no joke.
Chef Boyardee Pac-Man Smurf,'" ABC's
& 1, 2, 3's, and Tic Tac Toes pasta is
serious food kids love to eat. While we
make our pasta in shapes kids find fun to
eat, we also make sure they're filled with
good ingredients like: rich, ripe tomatoes,
aged cheese and enriched wheat flour. So
Chef Boyardee pasta is a source of protein
that's also 95% fat free, and contains com-
plex carbohydrates without any preserv-
atives. No wonder both kids and moms
thank goodness for Chef Boyardee.
Thank Goodness for Chef Boyardee
Pac-Man and C1980.1982 Baity Midway Mtg Co All Rights Rewrwd Smurt TM c 1985 Pyo lietnsad by WWttc* fttfna LK*isg
BhMl- (Mffrartolfe-f-MilnnrporaM
Where keeping Kosher Is a delicious tradition.




Friday, October 28, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
tmc
The Cult of the Interview
IIACH HOTIL
ON THE OCEAN AT Utti STREET
Syrian President Hafez Assad
Periodically agrees to an inter-
riew with representatives of the
merican press. Ordinary
iportere are tolerated; media
oguls preferred.
So it was that Assad sat for a
wo-hour session with Katherine
raham, Chairman of the
|Washington Post Co., two
eporters from the Post and one
from Newsweek. Their conversa-
tion ran as a page-one story next
day in the Sunday, Sept. 20 Post.
The Syrian dictator did offer a
tidbit or two: He confirmed the
widely reported April meeting
between himself and archenemy
Saddam Hussein of Iraq; he em-
phasized that "he had no intention
of reducing Syria's political sup-
port for Iran"; and, in "restrained
phrases" he welcomed the return
of U.S. Ambassador William
agleton, (Eagleton was
withdrawn after last year's con-
vinction in Great Britain of a
Syrian-backet terrorist for trying
to bomb an El Al plane carrying
more than 200 Americans.)
Hardly front-page material
the accompanying picture was the
same file photo used to illustrate
last year's Sunday Post page-one
Assad story, which ran on May 18.
Then, instead of Graham, Ex-
ecutive Editor Benjamin Bradlee
headed the interview team. The
Syrian leader granted a similar
audience to a Time magazine
crew, led by then Editor-in-Chief
Henry Grunwald last October.
Judging from the published ac-
counts, Assad does not seem to
have been pressed U.S. news
conference-style in any of these
sessions. For example, in his
latest outing, Assad "insisted that
Soviet shifts (diplomatic gestures
toward Israel would not affect
Syria's declared objective of ob-
taining 'strategic parity,' or mat-
ching Israel militarily, a goal that
now appears increasingly distant
to trained observers here."
But what the Syrian leader real-
ly means by "strategic parity" is
the capability of going to war
against Israel unassisted by other
Arab states. And, whatever the
desire of Jordan and non-PLO
Palestinian Arabs to reach a set-
lement with Israel may be, as
brmer U.S. Ambassador to Israel
Samuel Lewis recently said, those
desires can hardly be reconciled
with Syria's. In fact, Syria's
urgeoning Soviet-supplied
ilitary (the standing army ex-
nded from less than 300,000 to
YOUR CAR
IN ISRAEL
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years after 1982) intimidates
neighboring Arab states in addi-
tion to threatening Israel.
Assad also told his latest Post
visitors, apparently with a
straight face, that next year's
presidential elections in Lebanon
would be a symbol of that
fragmented country's continuing
national identity. He was not
questioned about Damascus' view
that Lebanon (along with Jordan
and Israel) really should be part of
greater Syria. No one inquired as
to when the 30,000 Syrian troops
occupying most of Lebanon might
actually fulfill their decade-old
"peacekeeping job" and get out.
Although the story referred to
Assad's closing of the Abu Nidal
office in Damascus, there was no
mention of possible continuation
of Abu Nidal facilities in the
Syrian-controlled Bekaa Valley in
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Lebanon, let alone the Syrian sup-
port for numerous other terrorist
groups.
Interviews like these are
political equivalents of chats wiht
the rich and famous. They give the
armed and dangerous in this
case the pragmatic and ruthless
Hafez Assad a free press.
(Near East Report)
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 23, 1987
The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perl man Campus
M)\ W Sunns* Blvd.
Port Lauderdale. Florida 33313 792-K700
By Muriel Haskell. Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning the events or pro-
gramr- listed please call the center.
lighting up the sky along with
entertainment and typical holiday
fare of refreshments. Details will
follow.
LE BROWSE THRIFT SHOP
COMMITTEE WELCOMES
ESTHER LERNER
A familiar and admired per-
sonality on the community scene,
Esther Lerner, immediate past
president, Women's Division,
Jewish Federation of Greater
\
Karen Tuniek
Esther Lerner
Fort Lauderdale, has recently
joined the Le Browse Thrift Shop
Committee to add her expertise to
the shop's operations concerning
publicity.
The shop, specializing in new,
almost new used but not abus-
ed .. Furniture, Housewares,
Jewelry, Clothing and much much
more, will surely benefit from the
involvement of Esther Lerner.
At present, the shop is in dire
need of furniture, its biggest
source of income. Cleaned out
during the summer months, the
floor needs help and has many
"openings" for your no longer
needed but saleable house
furnishings.
"Your discards can become tax
credit dollars to you," says
Lerner. "And the sale of them will
help provide many urgent needs
for the elderly, the adult and the
youth served by the JCC."
Call Le Browse, 735-6050, for
easy and fast pick-up service.
Monday through Friday, 10 a.m.-4
p.m., Sunday 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Close
Saturday.
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, receiv-
ing funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
WELCOME TO A
NEW EXPERIENCE
in sophisticated Retirement Living
L MANOR W
i------Where Caring Comes naturally'
3333 S.W. 52nd Avenue Pembroke Park, florida 33023
A COMPLETE LIFESTYLE
IIN A KOSHER ENVIRONMENT
Tastefully Decorated
nursing Supervision 24 hrs.
Physicians on call 24 hrs.
3 meals dally and snacks
Dally activities, arts & crafts
Social activities
Transportation provided
Swimming Pool 8f Jacuzzi
Beauty Shop
Religious services daily
Easily accessible
WE WELCOME ENQUIRIES fLEASECALL961 8111
THE SUKKAH BUILDERS
AND DECORATORS
Over 100 strong showed up on
campus the afternoon of Sunday,
Oct. 4 to create a Sukkah right in
front of Building "B." And all par-
ticipants deserve an "A" for their
construction and their
embellishments. The crews includ-
ed members of Cub Scout Troop
No.321, Boy Scout Troop No.918,
and Brownie Troop No. 161, new
Daisy Troop No.730 and new
Junior Girl Scout Troop No. 616
plus a nice number of families who
came to share the fun, enjoy
doughnuts and lemonade, collect
palm fronds to line the Sukkah .. .
and to create together colorful
glittered paper fruits and
vegetables to hang inside.
Getting the Sukkah ready for
the Community Wide Sukkot
Celebration on campus Monday,
Oct. 12, was a mission well ac-
complished. Says David Surowitz.
JCC Assistant Executive, "We
have two members of our staff to
thank for organizing this Sukkah
creativity namely, Cindy
Grossman, head of Elementary
Services and ..."
KAREN TUNICK
APPOINTED DIRECTOR
OF GROUP, FAMILY AND
CAMPING SERVICES
Karen, in addition to her all year
round responsibility as Director of
JCC's outstanding summer camp
has been a member of JCC's pro-
gram staff for more: than five
years. During her tenure, she has
contributed a great deal towards
the increase in enrollment of
children's activities. She has also
planned many different and ap-
pealing family days at the Center
which have involved the participa-
tion of children and parents
together.
Karen will be scheduling major
family day events about once a
month. In November, a Health
Fair sponsored with Florida
Medical Center will take place on
the JCC premises during the
afternoon of Sunday, Nov. 8.
The Fair will promote "Family
Wellness" and will have doctors
and associates in the health field
providing valuable information
and performing a variety of health
testing. The Fair is geared to in-
terest every member of the family
with activities for children and
programs of interest for adults
and senior adults.
In December, a great family
community Get-Together to coin-
cide with the Chanukah holiday is
in the works. It will include
lighting the Menorah and also


Friday, October 23, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13'
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Creating A Legancy
For The 21st Century
Gifts to the Foundation are an
ideal way to make a lasting con-
tribution to the needy of our com-
munity and fellow Jews
throughout the world. By making
this contribution, you will be using
a modern method of fulfilling the
commandment of Tzedakah, the
hallowed way in which Jews ex-
press their own good fortune and
give the less fortunate cause for
thanks.
The Philanthropic Fund is one
way to give to the Foundation
Setting up an endowment in the
Foundation can be beneficial to
both the donor and to the Jewish
Federation. Funds accumulated
can be designated in many ways
such as food subsidies, scholarship
funds, charitable giving and
donors special projects.
The Philanthropic Fund is
Tzedakah that benefits everyone.
The philanthropic fund is one
popular and flexible option many
donors choose. It is an excellent
way to satisfy an individual's
broad charitable interests. And it
can be an individual or family
fund, involving one or two genera-
tions as designees.
Creating a philanthropic fund is
a simple procedure. Here's how:
The donor may contribute
cash or other assets for distribu-
tion by the Foundation. Addi-
tional gifts may be made at the
donor's convenience.
He or she may submit recom-
mendations for distribution to
qualified charities for considera-
tion and approval. Such distribu-
tions will indicate the name of the
fund created by the donor.
Interest is earned and com-
pounded on all cash in the fund.
The earnings are added to the
distributions.
Anyone may contribute to the
fund, avoid the capital gains tax
which would have been paid on the
sale of stock and receive a
charitable deduction.
Other ways to set up an Endow-
ment Fund in the Foundation
Community Calendar
Compiled by
Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
SATURDAY OCT. 24
JCC; 8:30 p.m. Super Raffle.
JCC, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation. 792-6700.
Lauderdale Oaks: 8:30 p.m.
Variety Show. Auditorium.
733-9338 or 739-3150.
MONDAY OCT. 26
B'nai B'rith Cypress Chase
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Speaker: Sandra Friedland,
Coordinator of Senior Ser-
vices, Jewish Federation.
Laud. Lakes City Hall, Multi
Purpose Bldg.
Temple Beth Israel-
Sisterhood: 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Day trip to Bayside. 742-4040.
Workmen's Circle Branch
1046: 1 p.m. Meeting. Laud.
Lakes City Hall, Multi Purpose
Bldg. ^
TUESDAY OCT. 27
Hadassah-Rayus Tamarac
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
WEDNESDAY OCT. 28
Na'amat USA-Gilah Chapter:
Noon. Speaker: Louis Arkush.
Temple Beth Israel. D.B.
ORT-Woodmont Chapters:
10:45 a.m. Meeting. Speaker:
Phyllis Lazarow. Woodmont
Country Club.
Dade Broward Lupus Foun-
dation: 7:30 p.m. Meeting. In-
stitute of Medical Specialties,
N.M.B. 525-1755.
THURSDAY OCT. 29
JCC: Woman's Day. 792-6700.
Temple B'nai Shalom: Lun-
cheon celebrating 5th anniver-
sary. Boca Pointe Golf and
Racquet Club. 421-8076.
SATURDAY OCT. 31
Lauderdale Oaks: 8 p.m.
Cabaret Nite featuring
Richard Ryan. Auditorium.
733-9338.
MONDAY NOV. 2
Hadassah-Armon Castle
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Cas-
tle Rec. Center.
TUESDAY NOV. 3
Temple Emanu-El
Sisterhood: Board meeting.
THURSDAY NOV. 5
ADL-Broward Network: 6:30
pm. Dinner honoring Paul
Lehrer. Sheraton Design
Center.
Independent Order of Odd
Fellows-Hatchee Lodge: 8
p.m. Meeting. Odd Fellow
Temple.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45 p.m.
Executive Committee
meeting.
HtLF ISMAIL SURVIVE MMCATE TRIES
Buy TreesBy Phone
Honor your name, a friend or remember a loved one.
The gift of Trees is perfect for weddings, births, Bar Mitzvahs.
The permanent gift for any social or business occasion.
A ring of 5 trees U only $25... A circle of 10 trees onty $50
Lanjer sponsorships available... All gifts are Tax Deductible,
A custom certificate will be sent immediately
were
MaswrOrd/Visj accepted
Call to Order or for Information
TSE
FUnD
42 E 69th St., NYC 10021 (1-800-542-8733)
1. BEQUESTS: This method
allows the donor to make a direct
contribution to the endowment
fund, either now or through a will.
In either case there can be
substantial tax savings to the
donor's estate. The donor has the
right to keep the gift open for use
designated by the Federation, or
guidelines can be established by
the donor as to its use.
2.CHARITABLE RE-
MAINDER TRUST: This method
pays the donor, or his/her
designate, a determined amount
of funds based on the amount of
the gift for a period of time set by
the donor (can be for life). The
donor receives a tax deduction on
the remainder portion of the gift
(that portion not used by the
donor) at the time of the gift. This
type of contribution can be very
helpful to individuals who want to
make a meaningful contribution,
but need to have income from
their assets during their lifetime.
One method of particular in-
terest is the donation of a private
home. The donor can live in the
home for his/her lifetime, receive
a tax deduction on the remainder
value of the home. The home is
legally transferred at the time of
donation, so the asset is removed
from the estate, which may save
substantial estate taxes.
3. LIFE INSURANCE: A
donor can give to the fund a paid
up life insurance policy or name as
beneficiary a current policy. The
donor can stipulate how the funds
can be utilized. The donor receives
a tax deduction on the fair market
value of the policy and can deduct
annually any policy premiums
made.
4. SUPPORTING FOUNDA-
TION: A Supporting Foundation
is a separate non-profit corpora-
tion or trust established under
state law, qualified as a tax ex-
empt organization, and is general-
ly referred to as a public charity
under IRC 509 (a) (3). It is
generally supported or endowed
by an individual, a family, a cor-
poration or similar close group
and earns its public charity status
by reason of its affiliation with a
public charity like the Foundation.
Supporting Foundations allows
family members or associates the
opportunity to distribute income
and principal from the fund. It is
an alternative to a private founda-
tion, whereby the endowment
fund can handle much of the ad-
ministrative and legal work. Sup-
porting Foundations offer the
community a vital resource to
meet new needs.
For futher information contact
Kenneth Kent, (748-8400) Foun-
dation Director. There is no
obligation and no cost for this
information.
IN THE SEPTEMBER 11TH AD FOR
Country Kitchen Egg Noodles
THE EGGS WERE OMITTED
FROM THE LIST OF INGREDIENTS.
THE CORRECTED RECIPE APEARS BELOW.
Pineapple Lukshen Kugel \
1 package (12 oz.) R0NZ0NI* V cup halt and half, light
COUNTRY KITCHEN Style cream or heavy cream
Wide Egg Noodles Yt cup sugar
'/ cup butter or margarine Vs cup golden raisins
2 cans (8 oz. each) crushed 2 teaspoons cinnamon
pineapple in |uice Vi teaspoon vanilla
4 eggs, well beaten
Prepare noodles as directed on package. Drain well and
place in large bowl. Stir in butter In another bowl, combine
pineapple, eggs, half and half, sugar, raisins, cinnamon and
vanilla. Stir pineapple mixture into noodles. Spoon into
greased 13 x 9-inch baking dish Bake at 350 for 40 to 45
minutes or until top is crisp and golden brown Makes 10 to
12 servings
THE BIGGEST
_______ dm?
SOUTH!
Miami Beach Convention Center
The big Kosher Foods & Jewish Life
Expo which was such a gigantic hit
in the East (New York Javits
Convention Center) is coming to Florida.
INTRODUCING
an International
Pavilion featuring
Israeli manufacturers
and intiliuiions Stop
by and *ee EL AL lreel
Airline*, the official
otrllne of the Expo, and
tn# laVf4>#l Gov#nwn#nt
Tourist Office.
TASTE
hundreds of n#w od
traditional delicious
GET TO KNOW
the major Jewfth
organlzatlona. local
restaurants, caterer*,
hotels wild travel
Industry
representatives who
will have exciting
things to say and show
VISIT
an assortment of
Jewish Ufe exhibitions
displaying Judoka.
quality art. Jewish
books, music, unique
AND THERE S STILL
MORE

Free Prize drawing*

Special Events

Jewish Celebrttles and
Entertainment

Cooking
Demonstrations
a
Informative Lecture*

Educational Exhibits
SHOW DATES:
FRIDAY.
Dec 4/Buyer Day 10 AM 5 PM
Public not admitted
SATURDAY,
Dec. 5/7 PM-12 AM
SUNDAY,
Dae. 6711 AM-10 PM
Buyer* admitted at 9 AM
MONDAY,
Dae. 7/10 AM-4 PM
Buyors MMN-N 1 9 AM
Cad *** Free In Harkta
MM-3SM4M M5-3S4-3795
INDIVIDUAL TICKET ORDER FORM
MOSperttcbet
NAME.
STREET ADORESS .
CTTY/STATE/ZIP___
( )
PHONE.
IS ENCLOSED
iMnskwetmis-r
PrMM rTMM CTmCXI paJVaDtt 10.
Israel
& KWRI IK BW
MtdMndto:
4t* MftTN FEKMl ***
arc 2.113
MCA MTOK. rlHttM 33431
^^
/
ORGAMtZAThON TICKET ORDER FORM
S4.M per MctxM (minimum JO tickets)
NAME OF ORGANIZATION .
INDIVIDUAL CONTACT.
(Name)
(Phone)
STREET ADORESS.
STATE/ZIP________
NUMBER OF TICKETS .
. PAYMENT OF S .
.IS ENCLOSED
Official airline ol Ihe Internetionai
Kosher Food* a Jewi*h Lile Expo
ALL ORGANIZATIONS MUST
COMPLETE THIS INFORMATION
Dele of attendance
Saturday, Dec S 7 PM 9 30 PM [19 30 PM-12 AM
fundey.Dec I '10AM 1PM H1PM-4PM D4PM-7PM n7PM-10PM
Monday. Dec 7 ," 10 AM 1PM D 1 PfcM PM
D Please send Eh*.ioi Intoimation Kit


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 23, 1987
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Sandi
Lauren Summers, daughter of
Beaty and Mark Summers,
and Ralph Bonness, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Bonness, was
celebrated on Saturday, Oct.
10 at Temple Kol Ami,
Plantation.
Sarah Lori Salamon,
daughter of Phyllis and Aaron
Salamon, and Jennifer Beth
Long, daughter of Cheryl and
Dale Long, celebrated their
B'not Mitzvah on Oct. 17 at
Kol Ami.
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- Is nudism frowned on by
Judaism?
2- When was the modern
State of Israel re-born?
. i i 3- Who is one of the greatest
living Jewish Historians?
4- What is the one form of
jealousy that is sanctioned by
the Talmud?
5- How is King David
designated?
6- what are the functions of
the Synagogue?
7- What were the dramatic
words that the victorious
General Motta Gur used when
he arrived at the Wailing Wall
in 1967?
8- What is the accepted
Hebrew slang word for
disorder, a mix-up or
malorganization.
9- What is the title of Milton
Steinberg's book of fiction bas-
ed on the life of Rabbi Elisha
ben Abuyah?
10- How do the Jewish peo-
ple look upon ignorance (the
uneducated)?
Answers
1- The human body should be
clothed as befits a human be-
ing in order to set it apart from
the animal.
2- May 15, 1948 at 4 p.m. in
an Art Museum in Tel Aviv.
3- Professor Salo W. Baron,
author of a Social and
Religious History of the Jews.
4- Jealousy among scholars
tends to advance scholarly
endeavors thus leading to in-
creased wisdom.
5- The sweet Singer in
Israel. (The greatest and most
beloved Jewish King)
6- To worship and to study.
7- "Har Habait Beyadenu!"
(The Temple Mount is in our
hands!)
8- Balagan.
9-"As A Driven Leaf"
(Behrman House).
10- They abhor illiteracy.
SEATTLE A 20-month-old Jewish boy who underwent two
liver transplants in May has returned home from the University
of California at Los Angeles Medical Center. Alexander Tufel is
happy, healthy and under physicians' care, the Jewish Transcript
reports.
NEW YORK Ronald Reagan, the first sitting U.S. President
to receive an honorary degree from Yeshiva University here, has
given some paper back. His written message is included in a time
capsule sealed Sept. 15, on the university's 101st birthday, in the
newly completed Tenzer Gardens. The capsule will be opened as
part of the university's bicentennial celebration in 2086. He wrote
that the university's "history, representing as it does both
freedom of secular inquiry and freedom of religion, is the story of
America."
KANSAS CITY An agency affiliated with the Jewish Family
and Children's Service (JFCS) announces the availability of in-
fants for adoption by childless Kansas and Missouri Jewish
couples or those with one child. The Adams Center, a non-profit,
non-sectarian advocacy agency for women with pregnancy-
related problems, was founded in 1985. In 1986, it merged with a
program run by the JFCS to provide counseling for women of all
religions. For more information call (816) 444-4545.
STARLIGHT Michelle Blumenthal of Dallas has been
elected international president of B'nai B'rith Girls, succeeding
Suri Duitch of Colorado Springs, Colo. Marc Blattner of Orlando,
Fla., has been elected international president of AZA, the B'nai
B'rith boys' group, succeeding Brian Hafter of Millbrae, Calif.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
The gala musical event of
the year will be presented on
Tuesday, Dec. 29 at 8 p.m. at
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek, 4099
Pine Island Road. Two
renowned Cantors, Cantor
Yaacov Motzen of Montreal
and Cantor Sevmour Schwart-
zman of Roslyn, N.Y. plus
Sha'aray Tzedek's Cantor
Barry Black will perform.
Patrons and sponsors is $25
and $50. General admission is
$10 and $8. For information
contact the Temple at
741-0295 or Sam Marcus at
473-5581.
TEMPLE
B'NAI SHALOM
Temple B'nai Shalom will
celebrate its fifth anniversary
on Thursday, Oct. 29 with a
luncheon at the Boca Pointe
Golf and Racquet Club.
Members and friends are cor-
dially invited. For information
call Dorothy, 421-8087, Sid,
426-1884 or Abe, 428-2827.
Donation is $15 per person.
With Rhyme
and Reason
Aliyah
To get Aliyah is to bask
In aura that is sweet
For when we're called to Torah
we
Feel joy that is complete.
What greater mitzvah is there
than
To praise Him for his Light?
We wait our turn when we are
called
Ere blessings we recite:
"Blessed art Thou, Oh Lord our
G-d
For all eternity
Who gave Thy Torah to our folk
So selectively." ...
"Blessed art Thou, Oh Lord our
G-d,
Great Kings of Exodus
Who by giving us Thy Scroll of
truth
Hast planted Life in us" ...
A "calling up" has always been
An honor that's immense
For through Aliyah we can bless
His great beneficence.
Jack Gould
OPERATION JERUSALEM opened its campaign with a small
meeting at the home of Martin and Sylvia Yohatem. An TVRl
meeting was held with guest speaker Gideon Bickel. A successful
Bond sale followed. Pictured, in front, Mrs. Richard Levy, hosts
Sylvia and Martin Yohalem, and Mrs. Gil Mallinger. At rear,
from left, Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, spiritual leader of Temple
Emanu-El, Richard Levy, Mrs. Samuel Soref guest speaker Gi-
deon Bickel, Mrs. Jeffrey Ballon, Samuel Soref, and standing, Gil
Mallinger.
Canuielighting
Oct. 23 6:26 p.m.
Oct. 30 5:21 p.m.
Nov. 6 5:16 p.m.
Nov. 13 5:13 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
CONSEBVATTVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK, (975-4666) Lyons
Plaza, 1447 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek 33066. Services: Daily 8 a.m.. 4:30 p.m.; Fri-
day 8 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Avaron Drazin. Cantor Irvin Bell.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Kurt F. Stone.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (431-5100). 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood, 33024. Services
daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Avraham Kapnek.
Cantor Stuart Kanaa.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate. 33063. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 am., 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 Plotkia. Rabbi Emeritus. Dr. Solomon
Geld. Caator Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 33313.
Services: Monday through Friday 8 am.,, 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 am., 5 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:45 a.m., 7:45 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addison, Cantor
Maurice A. Nea.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 am., 5 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 am., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Joseph Langner, Cantor Shabtal Aekenaan.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380), 1434 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach, 33060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Jehudah Heilbraun.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0295), 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 am., 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:45 am., 5 p.m. Rabbi Randall Konigsbarg. Cantor Barry Black. Cantor
Emeritus Jack Marchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410). 132 SE 11 Ave.. Pompano Beach, 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:45 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor
Nissim Berkowitz.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-3090). 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:15 am., 5:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Rabbi Nathan Zolondek. Caa-
tor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th Ave..
Lauderhill, 33313. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 am., 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:45 am. Rabbi Israel Halpern.
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (formerly North Lauderdale Hebrew Con-
gregation) (722-7607), 6435 W. Commercial Blvd., Tamarac, FL 33319. Services:
Friday at 6 p.m., Saturday at 8 am. Charles B. Frier, President.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (783-7684), 4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes, 33313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 am., 6 p.m., Friday
8 am., 7 p.m., Saturday 8:45 am., 7 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:45 am, 8 am., 5:15 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m., 6:30 p.m. Study groans: Men, Sundays following services; Women,
Tuesdays 8 p.m. Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1367), 1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 am. and sundown.
Saturday 8:46 am. and sundown. Joseph M. Reiner, President.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877). 3291
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 33312. Services: Monday through Friday 7:30 am.,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 am., sundown; Sunday 8 am., sundown. Rabbi Edward
Dnvia
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-3583), 8676 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac,
33321. Services: Daily 8 am.; mincha 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am. and 5:15 p.m. Raa^
bi Chaise Schneider. Congregation president: Herman Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCnONIST
RAMAT SHALOM (472-8000), 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 83826. Ser-
vices: Friday, 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, 10 am. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell. Caator Bella
REFORM
TEMPLE BET TIKVAH (741-8088), 8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Ste. 802,
Sunrise, 33861. Service*: Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Dennis Wald.
TEMPLE BETH ORR (768-3282), 2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs, 33066 Ser-
vice*: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 am. Rabbi Mark W. Gross.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2682). Service* at
Menorah Chapels, 2806 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 88441, Friday 8 p.m.
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish. Cantor Morris Lcvinasa.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (781-2810), 8246 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes,
33311. Sorvie**: Friday 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mitzvah. RabM Jeffrey Ballon. Caator Rita Shore.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988). 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation, SSS24. Service*: Fri-
day 8:16 p.m., Saturday 10:30 am. RabM Sheldon J. Harr. Caator Freak
Birabaaav
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (978-7494). Services: Fri-
day night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960 Coconut
Creek Parkway. Coconut Creek, 33066. Rabbi Brace S. Warshal. Caator Barbara
Roberto.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (928-0410), 5151 NE 14th Ter., Ft Lauderdale, 38334. Ser-
vice: Weekly on Friday evenings at 8 p.m. RabM Lewi* Littataa.


Friday, October 23, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
High Holy Day Services Around North Broward
Agency Focus
-
At Federation's elderly day care center, the Gathering Place, Irv-
ing Libowsky, Federation's chairman of Senior Services, makes
the blessing over the wine as participants join in.
Rabbi Howard L. Seif, left, is
congratulated by Commission
chairman Alfred Golden
(center) on his appointment as
Jewish Hospice Chaplain
working with Hospice, Inc. ser-
ving terminally ill
individuals.

Federation's Kosher Nutrition program and Gathering Place
participants recently joined to gather to welcome in the New
Year, 5748. They were treated to all the holiday fanfare including
a special Shofar blowing by Cantor Philip Erstling. Pictured are,
from left, Irving Libowsky, chairman of Federation's Senior Ser-
vices, volunteer Lewis Gold, and Cantor Erstling. Services were
conducted at SorefHall on the SorefJCC, Perlman campus.
In honor of the Shabbat, Essie
Schecter of the Kosher Nutri-
tion Program is shown blessing
the Shabbat candles. Along
with a special meal and pro-
gramming, the traditions of
Shabbat are observed weekly at
the Jewish Federation's
Kosher Nutrition Programs. If
you would like to participate in
our Senior Programs, please
call Sandra Friedland,
797-0SS1.
At Beverly Manor in Margate, members of the volunteer corps of
Federation's Chaplaincy Commission brought holiday cheer to
the shut-ins of the home. Pictured are Dorothy and Hy Berlin and
Lawrence Schuval with his son Danny who blew Shofar for the
residents.
The Chaplaincy Commission of the Jewish Federation is known
--~ vcuj/KOTICy commission UJ we OCWWilt, I'cunwwn to iwi^r
wi the community for its fine work visiting our local residents
"w ^e in hospitals, nursing homes, retirement homes, etc. In
^ to meet the expanding growth of the population, the Com-
^wswm must constantly appoint volunteers to new hospitals, etc.
V"* such appointment recently took place as the Commission con-
gratulated Rabbi Mark Gross of Temple Beth Orr as Chaplain of
Broward's new Coral Springs Medical Center. Seated, from left,
Kabbi Gross, Chaplaincy chairman Alfred Golden and director
bi Albert B. Schwartz. At rear, Chaplaincy members Larry
zchuval, Daniel Cantor, Israel Resnikoff, Federation executive
^rector Kenneth Bierman, Berte Resnikoff, Dr. Milton Nowick,
*f ow Faber, Sally Rodin and Federation administrative director
Joel Telles.
W.
HEN YOUR SON BECOMES
A MAN, YOU NEED A
GREAT PLACE TO ACT LIKE
A KID AGAIN.
THE NEW PANORAMA BALLROOM AT PIER 66.
C. ome 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
Waterway Making it the only waterfront room
of its kind anywhere in town.
Best of all. the new Panorama Room is
accompanied by the outstanding food and hospi-
tality that Pier 66 is famous for.
Book your event by October 15.1967 and we'll
not only guarantee your rate and date for a full
year, we'll give you a complimentary cocktail din-
ner cruise for two aboard our privately chartered
yacht* For details and reservations, call
(305) 525-6666. exL 353Q Pier 66 Hotel &
Marina. 2301SE. 17th Street Causeway Ft Lauder-
dale. PL 33316 'Must book room for ISO or more peoptt.
Cruise date to be chosen by Pier 66.
(PanofamaCRoom
K

Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 28,1987
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less than you'd think to stay
close. So go ahead Reach out
and touch someone.
ISRAEL
Economy Discount Standard
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