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:
AA00014312:00365

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
Coming to North Broward for Campaign '88
New York District Attorney Elizabeth Holtzman...
Women's UJA Grand Event Luncheon Jan. 28
The story of Elizabeth
Holtzman's childhood is
punctuated by tales of-ter-
ror in the pogroms and
freedom in America. They
are her parents' tales, and
they instilled in her a lasting
pride in her Jewish heritage
and a belief in the impor-
tance of Jewish
commitment.
It is that commitment that
will bring Holtzman, the
District Attorney of New
York City, to Fort Lauder-
dale Jan. 28, to be the
special guest at the Federa-
tion Women's Division "The
Grand Event."
The luncheon, at the
beautiful Cypress Creek
Westin Hotel, requires a
minimum $1,000 Federa-
tion/UJA gift to the
Women's Division, accor-
ding to event chair Marcia
Schwartz.
Special honor will be
Sven to women wearing the
ipis Lion pin, signifying a
minimum $2,500 commit-
ment. Deborah F. Hahn
chairs a private reception
with Holtzman before the
luncheon, to which women
at this level of giving will be
World News
TEL AVIV Soviet
emigration officials are
allowing Soviet Jews to app-
ly for tourist visas to visit
Israel and have eased
restrictions on Israelis
wishing to visit Moscow.
GENEVA Yugoslavia
must resume full diplomatic
relations with Israel, says
Yugoslav ambassador to the
United Nations Marko
Kosin. Yugoslavia has en-
joyed good economic rela-
tions with Israel about
$35 million in trade last
year.
BONN Police used tear
gas to break up an illegal
demonstration by about 300
Neo-Nazi youths in
Fladungen-Leubac on New
Year's eve. Several arrests
were made and Nazi ban-
ners and other anti-Semitic
materials were confiscated.
Inside
$4 Million
Prat* Views
Soviet Rally
B'nai B'rith
...3
...4
...5
o
Elizabeth Holtzman
invited.
Holtzman is a brilliant and
creative woman, who pro-
mises to be a fascinating
speaker. She is tough on
those who flout the law,
whether they are drunk
drivers or Nazi war
criminals. Drunk drivers in
New York City, under a pro-
gram started by Holtzman,
have their cars impounded.
War criminals face
deportation.
As a U.S. Con-
gresswoman from New
York, she helped expose
government inaction
against suspected Nazi war
criminals, and was in-
strumental in creating a
special unit to investigate
them.
Because so much time has
passed, prosecution is not
easy. "Given the difficulties
now, the work being done is
almost miraculous," she
said. "But it never should
have happened. These
criminals should never have
been allowed into the
United States."
Recent events concerning
CMtincd oa Pag* 7
Nobel Laureate Elie Wiesel at Mar, 10 Gala
us confront our history and
ourselves; his images bring
tears to the eyes and
gladness to our souls. He
calls himself a storyteller,
but he is surely more than
that. He is a chronicler of
madness and sanity; an sage
of stories and silence that
forces us to look at
ourselves as Jews and to ac-
cept the responsibilities of
being a Jew for ourselves
and for all other Jews."
The remarkable praise
goes to the noted and promi-
nent world Jewish leader
Elie Wiesel, the famed
Nobel Laureate, who is com-
Elie Wiesel ing to South Florida this
"Perhaps more than any Spring. And now the
other writer today, Elie members of the North
Wiesel forces us to Broward County communi-
remember. His words make ty will have the opportunity
to hear from this
distinguished humanitarian,
at the one-time-only ap-
pearance at the Jewish
Federation/United Jewish
Appeal Campaign closing
event, Thursday, March 10,
7:30 p.m., at the Soref
Jewish Community Center,
Perlman Campus, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
Currently organizing and
planning this unique
meeting of special
significance to the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Jewish
community, are East Fort
Lauderdale residents Bar-
bara K. Wiener, event chair,
and Federation Anniver-
sary chairman Ludwik
Brodzki, who have called on
all men and women to come
aboard and help finalize the
'88 Federation/UJA drive
for a record $7.6 million. At-
tendance is open to those
persons who make an in-
dividual minimum gift of
$1,000 or more to the
Jewish community's major
philanthropy.
The chairs related to
Wiesel's most recent ap-
pearance in Florida last May
when he addressed a rare
Joint Session of the Florida
House of Representatives
and Senate Cabinet and
Supreme Court at the
Tallahassee Capital.
"It was a heartfelt mo-
ment when a contingent of
Fort Lauderdale Federation
key leadership listened to
his profound address, and
Continued on Page 16-
In the Viewpoint Spotlight-Middle East Crisis...
World Opinion and Israeli Deportation Issue
ZAHOR
"Zahor" ... in Hebrew it
means "remember." Jews
nave thousands of centuries
of memories. We remember
the going out from Egypt.
We remember the fall of
Jerusalem. We remember the
Holocaust We remember so
much more. Do we remember
the history of the Land of
Israel, as well as we should?
David Ben-Gurion said, ...
"This country has passed
through many hands. It has
been conquered incessantly
and incessantly abandoned. It
has known the Egyptians,
Assyrians, Babylonians, Per-
sians, Greeks, Romans,
Arabs, Sejukes, the
Crusaders, Mamelukes, Ot-
toman Turks and the British,
apart from ourselves and the
"iyvash"...
*
*.,,af out from hen to
alandofmiih and honey"
(Exodus39&
DEBORAH FULLER HAHN
Caanites before us. The
Caanites exist no more. Other
than they and the Jews, the
land has never been a home to
anyone. It has been a bat-
tlefield, conquered territory,
a place to plunder, a
crossroads, or a graxing
ground. Only die Jews have
loved the land for itself, have
worked it, improved it, made
it theirs through their care
for it
... "This was true two
thousand years ago, it is
equally true today. Israel is
ours in the twentieth century
not because we fought wars
over it ... but because we
settled it"
During the last few weeks
Israel has once again become
the target of the world. The
United States voted against
Israel in the UN for the first
time in six years. The Arabs
are rioting in Gasa and. nine
Palestinians are facing depor-
tation by the Israelis.
Americans are asked to sym-
pathize with them. They are
'stateless people.' In spite of
their obvious affiliation with
the Arab work), no Arab
country will accept them.
Who are these terrorists... ?
Jibril lfahmoud Rajub,
34-years-old. He spent 15
years in prison for member-
ship in a 'terrorist cell.' He
was released in May in a
prisoner exchange. He is s
PLO member.
Furayi Ahmed Khalil
Kharyri, 39. One of the most
prominent members of the Al
Fatah terrorist group. He is
Ceatinned on Page 9-


Page 2 The Jewish FToridhn of Greater Fort Underdale/Friday, January 22, 1988

Inverrary Partners Invitational Golf Classic March 20
Hilda Leibo, chairman of the
1988 Jewish Federation/UJA
campaign for the Inverrary Divi-
sion announced that Edwin Rabat
is chairing this year's Inverrary
Partners Invitation Golf Classic
on behalf of the Federation/UJA
campaign. Co-chairmen of this
event is Selig Marko.
This year's 6th annual Inver-
rary Golf Tournament will take
place on the challenging Inverrary
Country Club on Wednesday,
March 30. Breakfast and lunch
will be served to the day's par-
ticipants who will play 18 holes of
golf.
Rabat mentioned that this
year's format will use a shotgun
formula everyone will tee off at
the same time on a different hole
so that everybody finishes at the
same time, ready for a hearty
lunch. Prizes in the tournament
will be awarded to those best
scores from the different age
groups. It is expected that close to
250 people will play in the
tournament.
The minimum pledge required
to play in the Golf Classic is $100,
which benefits the 1988 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign.
Mr. Rabat stated, "This golf
tournament is a very important
adjunct to the Inverrary cam-
paign. It is also a means of thank-
ing those participants for their
pledges and contributions to the
1988 drive."
For more information, contact
Stuart Dalkoff at the Federation,
7i8-84O0.
Condo Events Aplenty for '88 UJA
500 PLUS LUNCHEON
This year's 500 Plus Club
Special Gifts Luncheon will be
held at the elegant Maxine's
restaurant, 8300 West Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation, on Feb. 3, star-
ting at noon.
Condominium Division chair-
man Samuel R. Miller is confident
that this will be one of the shining
events of this year's condominium
campaign. Chairing this fabulous
event is Leo Weissman.
The guest speaker at this event
will be Leonard Fein, who will ad-
dress the attendees on the impact
that Federation/UJA dollars have
on Jews all over the world. Fein is
a writer and teacher, who served
as editor and founder of "Mo-
ment" magazine.
SOMERSET RALLY
On Feb. 16, Somerset will have
its rally in the Somerset Main
Clubhuse. The chairman of this
event is Jack Hoffman, who is
very pleased with his hard-
working co-chairmen Sol Good-
man and Robert Maze.
Being honored on this occasion
are Murray and Dorothy Boriskin
for their dedication to this year's
Federation/UJA campaign.
The guest speaker will be the
very distinguished Rabbi Howard
Addison of Temple Beth Israel.
LAUDERDALE OAKS
RALLY
On Feb. 17, Lauderdale Oaks
Condominium will have its annual
Federation/UJA rally in the
Lauderdale Oaks Main Clubhouse.
Coffee will be served as the par-
ticipants will hear the very impor-
tant words of guest speaker
Daniel Cantor Federation vice
Edwin Rabat
Selig Marko
At the recent Condominium Division Chairmen's Awards
breakfast at the Tamarac Jewish Center, all the condominium
chairmen were honored for their excellent leadership in this
year'8 Federation/UJA campaign. The breakfast served as a kick-
off event for the condominium campaign. Pictured from left, are
David Krantz, co-chairman; speaker Al Effrat, Rabbi Kurt Stone
of the Tamarac Jewish Center; Samuel KMiller, Condominium
Division chairman; and Milton Kern, chairman of the Tamarac
Division.
president and general co-
chairman. This is sure to be sn ex-
citing event.
OAKBROOK VILLAGE
RALLY
Arthur Salzman, chairman of
the Federation/UJA Oakbrook
Village campaign is proud to an-
nounce that this year's Oakbrook
Village Rally will take place in the
Oakbrook Village Main Clubhouse
at 8 p.m. on Feb. 28.
Guest Speaker Daniel Cantor
will talk about the needs of com-
munities in Israel, abroad, and in
our local community which
Federation dollars are geared
towards. Oakbrook residents
won't want to miss this important
event
D. Cantor
Nazi Hunter comes to North Broward...
Woodmont Event Feb. 7 Honors Trio
This year, three distinguished
members of the Woodmont Com-
munity will be honored at the
Jewish Federation/UJA Wood-
mont Dinner/Dance at the Wood-
mont Country Club on Sunday,
Feb. 7.
Mark Schaffer, Woodmont
Federation/UJA chairman, said,
"We are privileged to honor
Walter Bernstein, Lou Colker,
and Moe Wittenberg, the three
key members who have helped
make the Woodmont Community
one of the most prestigious in
North Broward County philan-
thropy. They have distinguished
themselves in a lifetime of
achievement and dedication to
humanitarian efforts and we
honor them for their commitment
to Jewish values."
Harold Oshry, Federation/UJA
1988 General campaign chairman
added, "This year's honorees have
been involved in the Woodmont
campaign from its humble beginn-
ings in 1979 to where it is today,
at almost a half-million dollars.
The minimum commitment for
this very special dinner/dance is
$500 per family which goest
towards the 1988 Jewish Feders-
tion/UJA campaign.
On this evening the guest
speaker is John Loftus, a former
trial attorney for the Justice
Department's Office of Special In-
vestigations (OSI)). From
1979-81, Loftus prosecuted Nazi
War Criminals and investigated
Nazi connections to U.S. in-
telligence. In 1981 he resigned
and wrote a book on Nazi smuggl-
ing programs called the "Belarus
Secret" which was later produced
as a movie by CBS entitled "The
Belarus File."
Mr. Loftus related, "My special
interest is not so much hunting
Nazis but getting the men that
protected them. These were a few
government officials that
recruited Nazis that were the
most experienced in German in-
telligence against the Russians.
Unfortunately these people, many
of whom were not Germans but
Eastern European nationals,
were some of the most notorious
war criminals men directly
responsible for the Holocaust."
In the book written by Loftus,
"The Belarus Secret," details are
related as to how these people
committed war crimes, how they
At a Somerset condominium Special Gifts event at the Home of
Jack Hoffman, the Sommerset community showed its heartfelt
generosity towards the 1988 Federation/UJA campaign. From
left, are Murray Boriskin, Honoree; Sol Goodman, co-chair,
guest speaker Zvi Raviv who is director of the Keren Hayesod,
UJA beneficiary agency; Jack Hoffman, gracious host; and
Robert Maze, Co^hair.
1988
CAMPAIGN PLEDGES
TO DATE
As of Jan. 12, 1988
$7,600,000 Goal
were smuggled out of Europe to
America, and where they are liv-
ing today.
Loftus is currently finishing up
another book, tentatively titled
"Valhalla's Wake," which tells
the story of an American family
that was involved in professional
spying from World War II to the
present.
Loftus, who was born in 1950 in
an Irish Catholic family, said he
got involved in Nazi hunting after
coming upon government records
regarding the killers of a Jewish
family who were brought to this
country to work as spies against
the Soviets. "It's something that
shook me out of my indifference,"
said Loftus.
Loftus has spent the last two
years working on his own, as a
result of a private charity called
The Loftus Fund which was set up
to help him help other govern-
ments investigate Nazi War
Criminals.
The Woodmont Dinner/Dance is
expected to entertain and inform
everyone who attends. For more
information on this event, contact
Sandy Jaffe at the Federation,
748-8400.
$6,000,000
$5,000,000
$4,000,000
$3,000,000
$2,000,000
$1,200,000
$1,000,000
Jewish
Federation
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
General Chairman
Harold L. Oshry
CELEBRA1
TION
40
IIAH
CWHtAH
TH JUADmON CONVNUtS
a.


Friday, January 22, 1988/The Jewish Floridkn of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
CAMPAIGN '88 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
I'M.....
"" iirp
United We StandOur Federation/UJA Family...
'88 Totals Reach $4 Million Mark
y.
"If the last three months of our
1987-'88 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign is a harbinger of good
things to come, then we in North
Broward County should stand tall
and proud. For as of this date, our
major Jewish community philan-
thropy has raised $4 million
dollars, 14 percent ahead card-for-
card to help the tens of thousands
of our Jewish brethren here at
home, in Israel and in more than
33 other lands."
These were the words of the
1988 general campaign chairman
Harold L. Oshry, who announced
that within the past 30 days, there
has been a fury of activities,
meetings, events and programs.
He said, "Major divisions and
areas have put their best to the
test and the results are indeed
gratifying. The Major Gifts Din-
ner, Palm-Aire Pacesetters Lun-
cheon, Woodlands Cocktail Party,
Inverrary Pacesetters Ball,
Women's Ruby Ten and Lion of
Judah galas, and much, much
more .. what a wonderful and
profound list, or should I say wish
list, for it was my greatest wish
that this leading corps of cam-
paigners would set a fast pace.
And I am indeed encouraged. I
am excited that we Jews can and
do act together, in unity, with
great compassion and
commitment.
We have drawn up a solid plan
Harold Oshry
and now we are beginning to im-
plement the day-to-day pro-
cedures and techniques. We are
working diligently to answer all
the challenges of developing pro-
grams and services that will, in
the long run, prove to be the most
beneficial for all of our people,
young and old alike.
And as we enter the second half
of our 20th Anniversary year and
the State of Israel's 40th, I see our
North Broward community
uniting from Davie to Deerfield
Beach, Bonaventure to Oceanside,
we are indeed, One People with
One Destiny.
Our Jewish core of work means
we are all Jews not only
Reform, Conservative, Orthodox
or unaffiliated Sephardi and
Ashkenazi American or
Hungarian Russian or Ethio-
pian Democrat or Republican
Likud or Labor our diversity is
both our challenge and our
strength and our beauty.
Our Greater Fort Lauderdale
community is comparatively
young compared with some of our
sister cities throughout North
America, but in this short period
of time, we have provided an im-
petus that serves as an example
for cities of larger populations. As
of the final national UJA report of
'87, we had the distinct honor of
not only surpassing our voted-
upon-goal, but standing in the top
10 percent in UJA fund-raising
among the more than 200 Federa-
tion/UJA campaigns.
We have come a long way, but
we still have a long way to go. In
1988, we have pledged to raise
$7.6 million to support the more
than 50 beneficiaries and agencies
in our Federation family to this
end we have now reached more
than half. Let us all work together
to bring about the ramaining
monies and once again go over the
top. And then we can all celebrate
our historic Anniversary 20/40, at
the campaign closing event, with
our beautiful brother Elie Wiesel
on March 10 at the Soref JCC
Perlman Campus in Plantation.
M. Ackerman
J. Loftus
Palm-Aire Dinner Features
John Loftus January 23
'88 UJA Campaign Workers of the Week
The renowned trial attorney
John Loftus, one of the leading
members of the U.S. Justice
Department's Office of Special In-
vestigations, will keynote the
Palm-Aire Dinner/Dance, Satur-
day evening, Jan. 23, at the new
Palms Country Club of Palm-Aire
in the Pompano Beach
community.
The special event, to help raise a
record $825,000 for the Palm-Aire
Division Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign, will pay
tribute to one of the community's
leading philanthropists, Myron
'Mike' Ackerman.
According to Division chairman
Joseph Kranberg and honorary
and Major Gifts chair Irving
Libowsky, "The evening will be
the highlight of the Palm-Aire '88
drive and the opportunity for the
men and women of the Country
CONDOMINIUM DIVISION
Lilian Mines has been the
chairperson of the Federa-
tion/UJA campaign in Aragon for
the past several years.
Mines says, "Doing charitable
work for Federation/UJA is one of
the most important things in my
life, which helps those who need
help not only in our community
but anywhere that Jews live."
Lilian is a former school teacher
and has been living in Florida for
11 years. She is a member of the
Aragon Condominium board of
directors, a secretary of the board
of trustees of Temple Bet Tikvah
in Sunrise, and is chairperson of
the United Way campaign in
Aragon.
COUNTRY CLUB DIVISION
Leon Messing is Federa-
tion/UJA chairman of the Major
Gifts campaign in the Woodlands
Division. Mr. Messing has been in-
volved in the Woodlands cam-
paign since its inception and has
been a member of the Board of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale for 11 years.
Messing related, "The
Woodlands campaign is going
very well this year we're quite a
bit ahead of last year's totals at
this time and I hope we will ac-
complish this year's goals and
even exceed them."
Leon Messing has been married
to his lovely wife Tola for 49
years. The Messings have resided
in the Woodlands for 18 years.
CORAL SPRINGS DIVISION
Dr. Kerry and Gail Kuhn have
been very active in the Jewish
Federation of Fort Lauderdale.
Kerry is a Federation board
member and is on the Budget and
Planning Committee; Gail is on
the Women's Division Board of
Directors. Gail is also president of
the Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Orr.
Dr. Kerry Kuhn said, "I'm very
excited about the level of activity
in Coral Springs people are
coming up to me daily and are ask-
ing to be a part of the Coral Spr-
ings Division campaign."
Dr. Kuhn is an obstetri-
cian/gynecologist in Coral Springs
and Gail is an active volunteer in
the elementary school system.
The Kuhns have been residents of
Coral Springs for 10 years and
have two daughters Lindsay
and Dana.
Lilian Mines
IDF Learns Riot Control Tactics
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israel Defense Force was
neither trained nor equipped
for riot control, but it adapted
well when faced with the
violence in the administered
territories during the past
month, according to Maj. Gen.
Shlomo ErreTl, recently
retired comptroller of the
defense establishment.
Errell, a reservist and
former navy commander, told
1 "
WHAT'S
JANUARY
Jan. 22 Deerfield Temples. UJA Shabbat.
Jan. 23 Palm-Aire Diner Dance.
Jan. 24 SUPER SUNDAY AT THE JCC
CAMPUS IN PLANTATION!
Jan. 24 Oriole Gardens I and II.
Breakfasts. 10 a.m.
Jan. 26 Coral Springs UJA Committee
Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Coral Springs Office.
Jan. 27 Coral Springs Leadership Develop-
ment Program. 7 p.m. Coral Springs
Office.
Jan. 27 Wynmoor Brunch. 9:30 a.m.
Crystal Lake Country Club.
Jan. 28 Soviet Jewry Rally. 7:45 p.m. Tem-
ple Beth Israel. Sunrise.
Jan. 28 Women's Division. $1,000 Event.
10:30 a.m.
Jan. 28 International Village Cocktail Par-
ty. 4 p.m.
INFORMATION
For more information contact the Jewish
Federation at 748-8400.
a news conference Monday in
Haifa that "the army never
thought it would be called on
to deal with the maintenance
of order, to stand against
events on the scale as we have
experienced in the territories
in recent weeks."
He observed that "a soldier,
trained as a tank man or a gun-
ner, is taught how to use the
most sophisticated equipment
and must also carry out recon-
naissance and patrol duties in
the (south Lebanon) security
zone. And then, a fully trained
19-year-old boy like that is sud-
denly sent to Gaza and told to
maintain order there.
"That's not a simple matter,
it must be learned and the
equipment must be matched
specially for such activities.
That's a new task for which
the IDF was not trained," he
said.
Club community to show their
heartfelt concern for their
brethren in need, particularly at
this time of unrest in the Jewish
Homeland."
The chairs also extended a
special 'thank-you' to dinner
chairman Jim Goldstein, who
along with his host committee,
have organized and planned a
night of 'fun with a purpose.'
Working with Goldstein are:
Paul Alpern, Jack Blau, Dr.
William Bloom, Martin Cain, Jack
Diener, Sam Dweck, Joseph Fink,
Leon Harnick, Robert Hexter,
Alex Kutz, Maury Lamberg,
Milton (Tony) Ledner, Leo
LeVine, Dr. Maurice Mensh,
Frank Mervis, Sy Roberts, Harry
Sacks, Vice Mayor Herb Skomick,
Harry Treu, and Milt Trupin.
For further information, call
Sandy Jaffe, at 718-8400.
Leon Messing
Dr. Kuhn
G. Kuhn
Elected President
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Reese Feldman of Tenafly,
N.J., has been elected presi-
dent of Women's American
ORT, succeeding Gertrude
White of Springfield, N.J. San-
dy Isenstein of Highland Park,
ID., has been elected to suc-
ceed White as chairman of the
organization's national ex-
ecutive committee.


H
.

Paf4 TheJewiihFk>ridi*naf(r^^
. .;
.
. i. -1
Focus, Viewpoints, Opinions, and Commentaries
Diplomatic Ties Tighten
For USSR-Israel
.^^***~*
'.
The views expressed by columnists, reprinted editorials, and copy do not necessarilv
reflect the opinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Hypocrisy of the Press
In view of what is happening now in Israel, I feel that I have to
apeak my mind. I am a Holocaust Survivor.
I feel that moat if not all of my fellow survivors will agree with
what I will have to say. There is a limit to the hypocrisy of the
press and media, sttffriff Israel for its handling of the Arab
population agitated from the outside, to intimidate and destroy
Israel from the inside. Let me say this to the Church, to the Gen-
tile world in general.
How dare you moraliie us, with your double standards. Where
were you when six million, one third of our People were
murdered, dehumanised, and considered disposable human
waste? Where were you, when one-and-one-hau million Jewish
children were gassed and burned in the crematoriums of
Auachwitz, Trebfinka, Chahnno or Maidanek? Where were you,
when my little five-year-old sister was torn in hah*, dying a slow
death in terrible convulsions? My pious grandfather, with his
hands tied behind him, gasoline poured over his head and beard,
was set ablase as a living torch, to the delight and laughter of his
Nasi sd. In his last moments, he still cried out to His God,
His name.
If there is any God where was He?
Where was the Roosevelt Administration, that aent back to a
certain death, desperate and abandoned Jewish refugees trying to
reach a safe haven on our shores? Where were our Jewish leaders
in America, that did nothing to save our lives? The whole world
with few heroic exceptions, was silent, indifferent, or actively and
enthusiastically participated in our destruction. There were no
protests, because Jewish flesh meant nothing, Jewish blood was
cheap. We resisted, fought, bled, and died alone. .
The survivors, of the same disposable human waste, later on,
built s free Nation in Israel, that gathered oppressed dehumaniz-
ed Jews from the world over.
We, the few Holocaust survivors, that were allowed to come to
this Blessed Country, contributed more to the economy, well-
being, science, terrmoiogy, r IS larch, medicine, literature and the
arts than any other segment of the American population. We
created millions of jobs, contributed above our norm to the
general well-being and greatness of our beloved adopted country.
We, the disposable human waste, became a blessing to any
country, that allowed us to come, and live as free people. In
Israel, surrounded by enemies, from the outside and within, we
built a Nation with no resources of its own that is leading the
world in high tech, medicine, science and brain power. We have a
mighty heroic Defense Force which will allow no more
Holocausts.
Israel wants no sympathy for dead Jews, but respect, dignity,
fairness for the living and creating. We dream in the Holy Land of
peace, but the Arab world, is not interested in bettering the lives
of their brethren. Our extended hand in peace and friendship, was
rejected. They are building a wall of hatred and bitterness,
because it suits their short-term interests, in keeping the flame of
hatred alive.
Israel can not, and will not perish, because our eternal Jewish
History will not allow us to self deatruct, and commit national
suicide. We are fighting for our lives. Of course, as among other
people, we have our own traitors, from both the extreme left, and
certain ultra-Orthodox fanatical Jewish religious groups,
although small in numbers, both in Jerusalem and Brookly, New
York/They are ready to burn Israeli flags, express their hatred
for Israel, because the Zionist movement, had the audacity to
create a Jewish state, before the coming of the Messiah.
In that respect, they join hands with our eternal enemies. The
Arabs in Israel have equal rights. They prospered and live better
than in any Arab country. Part of toe population of the West
Bank and toe Gaaa Strip are in refugee camps with no hope, har-
boring hate and despair, only because, none of the 21 independent
Arab countries want to admit them or help them. We Jews
created a haven and a home for all Jews the world over, who feel
threatened and persecuted. Why couldn't the world, that
preaches us morals, help resettle them and create a new life for
them, as we did for ourselves? It is about time for the media and
press to stop falsehoods, double standards of morality, prejudice
against Jews and Israel. Let them be faithful to their obligations
and see and report things objectively, as they really are. Israel
wants to live in peace. We Jews, have one tiny little place in the
world. The Arabs have combined territories, double the size of
Europe, unlimited resources and riches from oil revenues.
The Palestinians have their homeland, Jordan. Jordan holds
roughly 70 percent of former Palestine. The Arabs could settle
this matter, by only sitting around the negotiating table with
Israel. Only then, will the violatile Middle East enjoy peace and
prosperity. The Jewish Genius, combined with the enormous
riches and resources of the great Arab People, could and might,
create a modern paradise in that corner of the world.
If and when our independence of Israel will be threatened,
Israel and a united majority of the Jewish people will be defiant to
the pressure of surrender by our misinformed friends, or open
enemies. We will not turn the other cheek... Jewish Wood will no
longer be cheap. We will endure, survive and be victorious. Israel
and our Eternal Jewish People will live forever!
Percy Perets Kaye
The writer designed and built a monument to the Holocaust sur-
vivors located on Beth David Cemetery in Hollywood
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel is prepared to
significantly extend the visas
for members of a visiting
Soviet consular delegation in
exchange for a reciprocal
Israeli visit to the Soviet
Union.
That was the message
delivered by Yossi Beilin,
political director general of the
Foreign Ministry, to the new
head of the Soviet delegation,
Georgi Martirosov.
The visas of the Soviet per-
sonnel expire Jan. 31, for
which Israel reportedly is will-
ing to grant a two-week exten-
sion. But a long-term exten-
sion would be conditional on
Soviet permission for an
Israeli delegation to go to
Moscow, the officials said.
The Soviet delegation arriv-
ed here last June. Its stated
purpose was to inspect Soviet
property in Israel, mainly pro-
perty of the Russian Orthodox
Church here, and to review the
status of Soviet nationals liv-
ing in Israel chiefly church
functionaries and women who
married Palestinians studying
in the Soviet Union.
The delegation stayed on,
opening an office in Ramat
Gan. It constituted the first
Soviet diplomatic presence in
Israel since Moscow broke
relations with the Jewish state
during the Six-Day War in
1967.
Some policymakers had in-
sisted that Israel immediately
demand a reciprocal delega-
tion visit to the Soviet Union in
exchange for the Soviet team.
But the Foreign Ministry s
view prevailed that the first
thaw in relations with the
Kremlin would best be served
by a gradual approach.
The view now is that the
time for reciprocity has come.
A Soviet spokesman in
Moscow confirmed to a
Jerusalem Post reporter in a
telephone interview last week
that the Soviet Union was
"seriously consider-
ing"l8rael's request to send a
diplomatic delegation to
Moscow.
In diplomatic parlance,
"serious consideration" is a
favorable advance on previous
flat rejections of any possibili-
ty of reciprocity.
Israeli Anesthesiologists Strike
TEL AVIV (JTA) About 350 anesthesiologists stag-
ed a one-day strike, forcing the postponement of more than
400 non-emergency operations and other medical pro-
cedures in hospitals throughout Israel.
The doctors, who say they want higher pay to attract
younger people to their field, say they will strike again if
their demands are not met.
Jewish
Floridian o
Of GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
FRED K. SHOCHET MARVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Director of Communications Executive Editor
Published Weekly November through April. Bi Weekly balance of year.
Second Class Postage Paid at Hailandale. Fla. USPS 800420
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewiih Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973. Miami, Fla. 33101
Fort Lauderdate-Hollywood Office: 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale, FL 33351
Phone 74M400
Plant 120 NE 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 1 373 4606
Member JTA, Seven Arts, WNS, NEA, AJPA, and FPA
Jewish Floridian Does Not baaraate* Keaarata of Mrrrlundiar Advertised.
SUBSCRIPTION RATE: 2 Year Minimum 17 50 (Local Area S3.95 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jew sh Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale: Sheldon S Polish, President; Kenneth B. Bierman.
Executive Director; Marvin Le Vine, Director of Communications; Cralg Lustgarten. Communications
Associate; Ruth Geller, Coordinator; 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33351. Phone
(305) 748-8400. Mail for the Federation and The Jewish Floridian qf Greater Fort Lauderdale should
be addressed: Jewish Federation oi Greater Fort Lauderdale, P.O. Box 26810. Tamarac, FL
333206810
Friday, January 22,1988
Volume 17
3SHEVAT5748
Number 3
SHE NEEDS
YOUR HELP
Put your donations
to good use.
Help hundreds of frail indigent
elderly like her by donating to
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ouglas Gardens
Miami Jewish Home & Hospital
Thrift Shops
Proceeds used for medicine and supplies for
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TO HELP THEM, WE NEED YOUR HELP
Furniture Clothing Household goods Appliances
Dade: 625-0620 Broward: 981-8245
Call for free pick-up of your fully tax-deductible donations
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Hailandale ^^&M\ 3194 Hailandale Beach Blvd. *^*^^%!2XXn.


Friday, January 22, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Coming.. .Soviet Refusenik Leonid Feldmaru ..
Soviet Jewry Rally Will Show Port L^derdale's Spirit Jan. 28
PageS
The Greater Fort Lauder-
dale community can keop the
momentum of the Soviet
Jewry movement going by at-
tending the 1988 "Women's
Plea For Soviet Jewry" rally
to be held at Temple Beth
Israel in Sunrise on Thursday
evening, Jan. 28.
The program, which is being
convened by the Sisterhood of
Temple Beth Orr, is free and
open to the community. It will
start at 7:45 p.m. and
refreshments will be served.
It is expected that close to
800 people will come out to
listen to former refusenik
Leonid Feldman and other
distinguished guest speakers
talk about the current plight of
the 350,000 Soviet Jews who
have still not been allowed to
leave the Soviet Union.
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry and' the Com-
munity Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale are
sponsoring this event. Barbara
Wiener, CRC chairperson,
said, "This is an outstanding
opportunity for the Fort
Lauderdale community to
show its solidarity with our
brethren in the Soviet Union."
On this evening, the com-
munity will get information on
the magnitude of the refusenik
problem and how the
refuseniks are coping with the
severe consequences of having:
m
Countdown48 Hours Til 'Super Sunday '88'
Super Sunday is here ... On
Jan. 24 the Jewish Community of
Fort Lauderdale will have the
chance to be a part of the Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
nationwide Phone-A-Thon. It's
your turn to answer the call that
will help perform miracles.
Your gift will help people right
in the Fort Lauderdale communi-
ty, in Israel, and in 34 other coun-
tries. The Jewish Federation is
proud to contribute to over 25
local agencies including the
Jewish Community Center, the
David Posnack Hebrew Day
School, Jewish Family Services,
Adult Education, and elderly sup-
port services.
Super Sunday will also be a day
of activities for the whole family
on the Soref JCC Perlman cam-
pus. There will be an Early
Childhood Family Picnic, a
Singles Sports Day, and a Can-
tors' Concert featuring the
melodic voices of many of the
outstanding Cantors affiliated
with the area's synagogues.
Super Sunday co-chairman Jim
Phillips, stated, "The time is upon
us to contribute to the welfare of
all our people, many of whom are
less fortunate than ourselves. Our
future is intertwined with their
future. Israel must be kept strong.
Our own community must grow
our young must be properly
educated, our families solidified,
and our elderly taken care of."
So, please keep your calendar
open and be ready to answer your
phone on Jan. 24. Then come out
to the JCC for all the activities.
Don't let the lights go out... be
a part of Super Sunday 1988.
Coral Springs Leadership Development Program to Begin This Month
Coral Springs Leadership
Development Program.
Starting on Jan. 27 at 7 p.m.,
a group of Coral Springs
residents will meet monthly at
the Coral Springs Division of-
fice of the Federation. Pro-
grams will include sessions on
Jewish identity, the American
Jewish community, and issues
on World Jewry and Israel.
The programs will conclude in
June with a mini-mission to
some Federation sponsored ac-
tivities in Fort Lauderdale
area.
Finkelstein commented,
"With the commitment that
the Federation has made to
Coral Springs it is imperative
that the residents of Coral Spr-
ings start the communication
link that a program such as
this has to offer. The program
will not only benefit the local
community but the Federation
as well."
Coordinator for this pro-
gram will be Joyce Fishman
Klein, director of Human
Resource Development at the
Jewish Federation. For more
information on this program,
contact Joyce at 748-8400.
Leonid Feldman
made applications to leave the
country.
Carol Frieser, chairperson of
the CRC Soviet Jewry Com-
mittee, said, "I would like to
thank Judy Henry for her
outstanding help in coor-
dinating the efforts of the
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Orr
who are the convenors of this
year's Rally."
Frieser added that this event
will feature an outstanding
speaker in Leonid Feldman
and so we hope that the com-
munity will come out for this
special and important event.
For more information on this
Soviet Jewry Rally, contact
Joel Telles at the Federation,
748-8400.
Richard Finkelstein
Richard Finkelstein, chair-
man of the Human Resource
Development Committee of
the Jewish Federation, has an-
nounced the formation of a
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Page 6 The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Laudeniale/Friday, January 22, 1988
4
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Creating A Legacy
For the 21st Century

How To Leave A
Legacy For Tobummtow
Here are several ways you can
invest in our community and
receive personal benefits.
Pailaatkropic Faad: A named
fund established by means of cash,
property, or other assets. The
donor has the privilege of making
advisory recommendations for the
distribution of the income or prin-
cipal of the Fund.
Charitable Remainder Trust:
A trust which pays out for life, or
for a specified number of yean,
and the assets of which are turned
over to a designated charity after
the deaths of the income
beneficiaries.
Charitable Lead Trust: An ar-
rangement in which there is a con-
tribution of an income interest to
a charity. Property is transferred
to a trust and an immediate in-
come interest in the property is
donated to a charitable organiza-
tion for a period of years or for the
life or lives of the individual or in-
dividuals. The remainder is either
retained by the donor or given to a
non-charitable beneficiary.
Windfall Gifts: A windfall gift
takes place prior to the sale or li-
quidation of a business or the sale
of shares of stock or other proper-
ty on which a large capital gain
will be realized. The making of
such gifts at that time can be
achieved at a relatively small
after-tax cost to the donor. There
is a double tax savings resulting
from such gifts.
Special Parpoee Fud: The
donor sets up a fund of which the
income from its investments are
designated for specific institu-
tions or areas of interest
Bequests: A gift provided in a
will to the Federation.
Pooled Income Fund: A trust
created and administered by a
public charity. The contributor
receives income during his
lifetime. The charity receives the
remainder principal after the
lifetime of the income henefiri*rv
Life Insurance Policy: The En-
dowment Fund of the Jewish
Federation may be named the
beneficiary of a new or existing
life insurance policy. One's annual
premiums may then be deducted
as a charitable contribution.
Glossary Of Terms
In order to educate our readers
about endowment and legacy
development, we will define
severa? terms.
Bequest: A gift by will of pro-
perty, a legacy.
Devise: Specific gift of real or
personal property made under a
will to a designated beneficiary.
Endowment Fund: A fund
established by an individual
donor, family or foundation, con-
sisting of gifts that provide a
source of income for the future.
Estate Tax: The tax imposed by
the Federal or state governments
on the assets of a decedent.
Personal Representative: A
person named by the decedent in
his or her will whose function it is
to carry out the provisions of the
will.
Probate: The legal proceeding
involved in validating a will and
administering an estate.
Treat: An arrangement where a
trustee holds and distributes pro-
perty for the benefit of named or
described individuals or charities
according to the instructions of
the grantor or testator.
Kenneth Kent, left, Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies direc-
tor, presents to Carl Schuster,
chairman of Foundation's
legal Committee, the Council of
Jewish Federation Recognition
Awards/or outstanding leader-
ship with the Foundation. This
award is presented nationally
to selected lay leadership of
Foundation boards around the
nation.
I want to do my share to ensure a strona Jewish com-
munity for tomorrow. Please send me more infor-
mation on the following Endowment programs:
Q Bequests
D Jewish Federation Pooled Income Fund
D Gifts of Real Estate, Securities or Other Property
D Life Insurance Policy
? Trust Fund
? Philanthropic Fund
Name________________________________________
Address______________________________________
City_________________
Zip -----------------------------
.State
.Tele..
Mail to:
Philanthropies;
P.O. Box 26810, Tamarac, Fl. 33321
For more information please contact Kenneth Kent,
Foundation Director at 748-8400.
AMBASSADOR BEACH
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SHERATON BAL HARBOUR
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PALM BEACH HSJON
Some of My Best Friends
Editor's note: The Jbtkming col-
umn appeared in the Jan. 7 issue
of the "Jewish Journal" and has
be'kn^rinted with thsir
permission.
"I have this obsession, doctor
(looking up from the couch) to put
down Jews without Jewish hearts;
people who have forgotten what
the "puahke" looks like; who shun
the UJA collector, who want to
forget they're Jewish. They make
me furious, wild ..."
"There, there Mr. Goldstein"
the white coat soothed, "Take
hold of yourself or your obsession
will consume you."
"Why should I feel this way, Dr.
Schmertz? Should I give up being
United Jewish Appeal chairman of
my development?'
"That would help. But it's only a
partial answer. You're too wrap-
ped up with you Jewishness. You
ought to follow my advice."
"But doctor, moving to Fargo,
ND is serious business. True, it
might improve my frame of mind.
But where would I get a quarter
pound of Nova every Sunday mor-
ning? Do they know what a bagel
is in Fargo?"
"Goldstein, that's the trouble
with you. You're too ethnocentric.
Why can't you melt into the
American mainstream and stop
fancying you've got a Jewish mis-
sion in life? Take up stamp collec-
ting, even bowling and don't ex-
pose yourself to the trauma of
knocking at a Jewish neighbor's
door for a UJA pledge. Spare
yourself. You skin is too thin."
"But doctor, I've been doing
this for 30 years. Every time a
Jew with a huge 'chai' turns me
down, I hand him a picture of
Adolf Hitler. Extreme, you say? I
look down on such people as if
Moshe Rabenu were giving them
the evil eye."
"A-ha! This is what contributes
to your depressed emotional state.
Keep it up and you'll need my
couch forever. Don't you see the
psychic harm thif does to you?
Free yourself. Be like your
neighbor Shapiro. Nothing
bothers him but golf and poker.
He is developing his putting game
while you are developing
hostility."
"I can't help it doctor if I wear
my Jewish heart on my sleeve. It's
the sleeve I've inherited from
Momma and Poppa. They taught
me the Yiddish version of 'no man
is an island.' And now you're ad-
vising me to call the game off. It's
easy for you to say. You're a don't
bother- me-about-Je wishness-
Jew."
"That's not so Goldstein. I'm
very much a Jew. Every Yom Kip-
pur I attend the community
Yizkor services ... faithfully.
Thankfully, I'm not prone to
obsessions like yours. Why not
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take your Jewishness in modera-
tion? You don't have to feel per-
sonally rejected when your
neighbor says No."
"Oh yeah, my fine doctor? How
should I react to Ginzburg in
Building 3 who drives a Mercedes,
travels the world and then turns
his back upon urgent Jewish
tzedukah? I should laugh? Make
merry? Or how about Rosenzweig,
a survivor of the Holocaust, who
owns the penthouse suite here,
drives a Jaguar but laughs at me
and UJA?"
"My dear patient, these are ex-
treme cases, aren't they?"
"Extreme? Have you tried call-
ing 50 names on Super Sunday
and have 23 calls abruptly hang up
on. yoa, 22 Jews and one Palesti-
nian? You might think I was sell-
ing aluminum siding."
"That's why my suggestion of
Fargo makes sense. It will free
you from this hostility to Jewish
neighbors, even friends. It could
give you a whole new lease on
life."
"Doctor, after four years of
counseling, I don't think Fargo is
a great suggestion. Not only is it
too cold, but the Sioux Indians
there are not my tribe. Why not
Alburquerque?"
"Goldstein, you'd be back in no
time. They already have five
temples there. You need to be
isolated from the virus or your
emotional state could become per-
manent. I'm sorry if I have to
state your case in such bald terms.
Besides, your 45 minutes are up."
"Okay, okay. I'm grateful for
your frankness doctor ... even
for my limited options. I know I
must be reconciled with / give in
New York or I support my
daughter in Beverly Hills. I've got
to control my cynicism even if
they tell me they give to a Yeshiva
in Jerusalem that was closed 35
years ago. I faithfully promise to
try harder."
"That's better, Goldstein. Let
me help you up from the couch.
And don't try leaving a pledge
card on the way out. My wife
gives through the payroll deduc-
tion plan of her PTA in Coral
Springs."
William Katzberg is a board
member of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort LauderdaU and
member of Advisory Committee of
BCC's SEE program.
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Friday, January 22,1988/Tbe Jewish FToridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie Page 7
Kol Ishah Woman's Voice 7\ WK Stt!
)
.
FFome/1% Division-Appoints Nominating Committee
J
Bess Katz, chairman of the
Women's Division Nominating
Committee, has announced
that the committee is accep-
ting recommendations for the
1988/89 Women's Division
Board of Directors of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
According to Katz, the
members of the Nominating
Committee represent a cross-
section of the women in the
community, with a range of
ages, experience, and
geographical area. "Some of
the committee members cur-
rently serve on the Board,
some are from the community-
at-large, but all are active m
our local Jewish community."
Serving with Katz on the
Nominating Committee are: II-
ene Cantor, Ruth Eppy, Bar-
bara Klein, Hilda Leibo,
Esther Lerner, Carrie
Women's UJA
Grand Event
Continued from Page 1
Kurt Waldheim and the
United Nations are also fair
game for Holtzman's ire,
and she promised to have
plenty to say on those
topics.
Holtzman served eight
years in the U.S. House of
Representatives, where she
was, and still is, the
youngest woman ever
elected to Congress. She
narrowly lost a Senate bid in
1980, but does not rule out
the possibility of another
try. "I hope I'm young
enough that almost
anything is possible," she
said.
For more information
about Holtzman or the
Grand Event, call the
Women's Division at
7*8-8*00.
Join the Mission
Experience. ..
Jack and Miriam Klaimitz
were thrilled about goingonthe
recent 20th Anniversary
FederationJUJA community
mission to Israel. The couple
said that this mission was a
renewal of our spiritual and
emotional ties to our people
and the land of Israel and her
inspirational achievements.
Join the next mission. Call
Sandy Jackowitz at 748-8*00.
Schulman, Tillie Shadur, Roily
Weinberg. Serving in an ad-
visory capacity are Esther
Wolfer, Parliamentarirn, and
Lois Polish, Chair of last
year's Nominating Committee.
In accordance with the
Women's Division By-Laws,
the Nominating Committee
will present a slate of
nominees no later than March,
and if there are no further
nominations by petition, the
slate shall be elected at the
spring annual meeting.
Any Women's Division
member interested in serving
on the Board, or having recom-
mendations of women to serve
on the Board, is asked to con-
Bess Katz
tact Bess Katz at the Women's
Division office, 7*8-8400.
Ethiopia Said To Try About 20 Jews
TEL AVTV (JTA) Ethiopia put about 20 Jews on
trial last month for thw involvement in attempting to im-
migrate to Israel, Israeli Immigration and Absorption
Minister Yaacov Tsur said.
His comments were reported in the newspaper Maariv,
which added that nothing more is known of their fate. Tsur
said that most of the defendants had worried relatives in
Israel.
A kspokesperson for the American Association for Ethio-
pian Jews in Chicago said that 14 Jews are in Ethiopian
jails for attempting to immigrate to Israel or aid others im-
migration. Their trial had been rumored to begin for the
past month, but as of last week an Ethiopian source knew
of no such trial, the spokesperson added.
An estimated 10,000 to 20,000 Jews remain in Ethiopia
and are prohibited from emigrating.
$604 Million In Bonds Sold
NEW YORK (JTA) The Israel Bond organization
announced that it sold a record $604,249,250 in Israeli
securities in 1987, surpassing the 1986 figure of $603
million.
About 80 percent of the bond sold during the 1987 cam-
paign, best in the organization's 86-year history, were in
the United States, with the remainder divided between
Canada, parts of Western Europe and several countries in
Latin America, according to a spokesperson.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaWFriday, January 22,1988
Eighth Annual Community Sponsored Lecture Series
Central Agency for Jewish Education
"tvp Tirn? mrnon nusnen
jeWISM FEDERATION OF OnEATER FCW LALOEROALE
The Eighth Annual Community
sponsored Lecture Series
"Contemporary Issues of Jewish
Life" will continue this year with
a sub-topic of "Jewish Responses
to Modernity." This community
sponsored Lecture Series is in-
spired by the many people who
have expressed interest in con-
temporary issues and how they af-
fect Jewish ideals and values. It is
sponsored by the North Broward
Midraaha of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
The opening lecture will take
place on Sunday, Jan. 24, at Tem-
ple Beth Torah, 9101 NW 57
Street, Tamarac. Hirsch Good-
man who is Jerusalem Post
Military Analyst will speak on
"The Strategic Balance In The
Middle East." Mr. Goodman is a
regular contributor to the New
Republic, a special correspondent
for the Sunday Times of London
and his work from battle zones
around the world has appeared in
the Los Angeles Times, The
Atlantic Monthly and many other
newspapers in the United States
and Europe. In 1985 and 1987, he
was a resident scholar at the
Washington Institute for Near
East Policy where he published a
New Israeli Party Possible
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres is encouraging the
establishment of a new,
moderate religious party to
enter the 1988 Knesset elec-
tions and, if successful, join in
coalition with Labor.
Two Orthodox Knesset
members of the Labor Party,
Rabbi Menachem HaCohen
and Aharon Nahmias, have
already announced plans to
form such a party.
But Peres hopes to induce
other prominent Orthodox
figures to join them and
possibly lead the new faction,
because HaCohen and
Nahmias are not considered to
have sufficient influence alone
to woo religious moderates
from other parties. So far the
search has not been successful.
HaCohen is a former
military chaplain and aide to
former Ashkenazic Chief Rab-
bi Shlomo Goren. He has serv-
ed several terms in the
Knesset and is chief rabbi of
the mo8hav movement.
Nahmias is a former mayor of
Safed.
Their plans were welcomed
by the ultra-Orthodox politi-
cians of the Shas and Agudat
Yisrael parties in the belief
that the National Religious
Party would be further
weakened. The NRP, which
has veered further toward the
right since the retirement of
its veteran leader, Yosef Burg,
still attracts religious
moderates.
Shas and the Aguda believe
the projected new faction
would attract the moderates
away from the NRP, without
affecting their own
constituencies.
From Labor's point of view,
the departures of HaCohen
and Nahmias would be oppor-
tune, since both are expected
to have a difficult time getting
on Labor's next Knesset list.
paper on "Israels Strategic Reali-
ty: The Impact Of The Arms
Race."
He works as a consultant for
CBS Television, has written an of-
ficial history of the Israel Navy
and over a dozen documentary
films. He has lectured widely in
the United States, Europe,
Australia, New Zealand and South
Africa. He is married and has two
:hildren and lives in Jerusalem.
The program will start promptly
at 8 p.m. Tickets for the series are
$15 each. Sponsor tickets are $40
for two people who are invited to
meet the lecturers and enjoy
refreshments prior to each event
at 7 p.m. Sponsors also have
priority seating. A single sponsor
ticket is available at $20 per
ticket. Tickets to individual lec-
tures are available at the door at
$6 each for members of par-
ticipating institutions and $8 each
for non-members. Tickets are
available at participating institu-
tions and at the Central Agency
for Jewish Education at the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, 8358 W Oakland
Park Blvd., Suite 105.
Participating institutions are:
Temple Beth Am, Beth Israel,
Beth Israel of Deer field Beach,
Beth Orr, Bet Tikvah, Beth
Torah, Emanu-el, Sha'aray
Tzedek, Sholom, Ramat Shalom,
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill, Liberal Jewish Temple
of Coconut Creek, Conservative
Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek,
Southeastern Region of United
Synagogue of America, Jewish
Community Center, Omega Con-
dominium, Brandeis University
Women, Workmen's Circle, Circle
of Yiddish Clubs.
*. 1 *
*- x- '* i a
V* &**- m
r> ^
^J H-.
2S22J1,?JS3^ lrecfi ^f01 CouncU AZA
v^presidentswere,fr Pembroke Pines; Lauren Busch Emet BBG in Plantation; M XS^ATA T3iT^" C Zwerner CouncU Membership vice president; and Pam Chase f^J^m. HoUywood' and Stuart Wolfer Tzahal AZA in
council membership vice president.
Federation IUJA Pollard in Action...
B'nai B'rith Youth Building a Foundation of Young Jewish Leadership
Kessler. ^ projects. For example, some of
There are two major youth divi- the chapters collected 'canned
By CRAIG LUSTGARTEN
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organizaton (BBYO)) is an
organization composed of 9-12
graders who are looking for a con-
nection to their Jewishness during
their high school years.
"BBYO was born out of the pro-
test over the fraternal system in
high schools, where Jews were not
allowed to join fraternities," said
Richard Kessler, program assis-
tant for the Gold Coast Council of
BBYO which operates out of the
JCC campus in Plantation.
Kessler continued that BBYO is
designed to get Jewish kids
together, and to foster leadership
development and spiritual
growth. "This is a youth lead
organization; the groups have
parliamentary procedure and they
hold their own elections," said
sions in the Fort Lauderdale area goods for needy families for the
which is part of the Gold Coast Thanksgiving holiday. Other
Council region of BBYO that ex- chapters do blood pressure drives,
tends from Miami to Wellington. One important Gold Coast Project
They are Aleph Zadik Aleph which has been ongoing for the
(AZA) boys and B'nai B'rith Girls
(BBG). There are 20 active BBG
and AZA chapters throughout the
Gold Coast region.
Jerry Kiewe, assistant regional
director of BBYO in the Gold
Coast Council says, "There are
many opportunities for inter-
chapter programming between
the AZA boys and the BBG girls
brother and sister chapters in
the same area often do programs
together, including dances, fund-
raisers, picnics, and community
service projects."
Many of the chapters are involv-
ed in ongoing or special eommuni
past eight years is the "Penny a
Life" project. BBYO is attemp-
ting to raise $60,000 which equals
six million pennies each penny
representing a life that was lost
during the Holocaust. So far,
BBYO members have raised over
$17,000 and when the goal is at-
tained, the money will be donated
to various Jewish Philanthropies.
Membership training is a major
part of the BBYO experience.
Chapters will often have over-
night training programs at a
member's home. "The idea." said
Kessler, "is to train hew
members, teaching them the
rituals, traditions, and structure
of BBYO. Many of today's com-
munity leaders were members of
BBYO."
As part of their fund-raising
responsibilities, AZA and BBG
chapters are required to raise a
certain amount of money each
year for the International Service
Fund (ISF), which helps support
leadership training conventions
and also projects on Israeli set-
tlements known as Moshavs.
Anyone who would like to join
or volunteer with BBYO, contact
Jerry Kiewe or Richard Kessler at
792-6700 or 581-0218.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is a beneficiary of
the Jewish Federation receiving
funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
N./ Anniversary \f&
^ FtTt#
Coming this March ...
Federation/UJA presents
Elie Wiesel
Nobel Peace Prize Laureate
for 1987'88 Campaign
Celebration 20/40
Jewish National
Fund Announces
New Officers
The Jewish National Fund,
council of Broward and Palm
Beach Counties, is pleased to
announce the officers and
members of the Board of
Directors for the year 1987-88.
Assuming the presidency for
the coming year is Rabbi Elliot
Skiddell of Ramat Shalom.
Rabbi Skiddell is very involved
in all aspects of Jewish life and
is a member of the Board of
Directors of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Other officers include Ben
Dinkes, vice president; and
John Streng, a Federation Life
Member, who was elected JNF
treasurer. Congratulations to
these fine individuals.
Isn't then
yferi
A10-MINUJTEC
Ft. Iiaud(
BooaRa
Miafni
Ft. Ifierc.
Call on w**endS
Rales listed bo*

Soutrw ta'i
ndc
0*S*n****'tl Mor




Friday, January 22, 1988/The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
Federation/UJA Action Memo...
Coral Springs Division Initiates Programs
Donald Fischer, 1988
Federation/UJA Coral Springs
Division chairman, stated that
he is pleased that the program-
ming in Coral Springs is mov-
ing along quite well. Some of
the accomplishments over the
past few months include:
Jewish Family Services
has been providing and im-
proving its counseling and
other social welfare services to
Coral Springs residents. A
counselor is in the Coral Spr-
ings Office part-time to better
serve the community.
The Judaica High School
program conducted through
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education has attained the
largest enrollment ever from
the Coral Springs area.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization of the Jewish
"DVash"...
By
"...set out from here to
a land of milk and honey"
(Exodus 333)
DEBORAH FULLER HAHN
World Opinion and
Israeli Deportation Issue
Business Executive Network
Celebration at the Marriott
Broward County Sheriff Nick
Navarro will be the guest speaker
at "A Celebration" sponsored by
the Business Executive Network
of the Jewish Federation. This ex-
citing event will take place on
Feb. 4 at the Marriott Fort
Lauderdale Marina, located at
1881 S.E. 17th Street Causeway,
Fort Lauderdale.
Hot and cold hors d'oeuvres will
be served starting: at 6 p.m. All
those who attend this special
event will be asked to make a
minimum commitment of $100 to
the 1988 Federation/UJA
campaign.
Celebration co-chairman Larry
Behar stated, "This is an oppor-
tunity for the local business com-
munity to signify its presence and
commitment to the Federation by
attending and participating in this
joyous event."
Susan Rose Symons, chairman
of the Business Executive Net-
work, is pleased to have Nick
Navarro as the guest speaker on
this festive evening. Navarro, an
outstanding member of the
w
PRE-CC
L. Behar
S. Symons
Broward/Fort Lauderdale com-
munity, recently returned from
Israel as part of a group of law en-
forcement officials from around
the country. Navarro will be shar-
ing his experiences from the trip
with the Celebration participants.
For more information on this
Celebration, contact Joyce Klein
at the Federation, 748-8400.
Donald Fischer
Community Center has enlarg-
ed its teenage group in Coral
Springs and will be planning
more social and educational
programming in the coming
months.
These are just a few of the
many programs that will be
implemented in the year
ahead.
Fischer added that the
Federation/UJA campaign in
Coral Springs is 51 percent
ahead of last year's totals at
this time and is well on the way
to reaching its $150,000 goal.
Fischer said, "I would like to
thank all the hardworking peo-
ple who are making this cam-
paign a success by soliciting
gifts and getting more people
involved in Federation/UJA."
On Feb. 28, Coral Springs
will have its Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
breakfast at Temple Beth Orr
in Coral Springs. The guest
speaker will be Sheriff Nick
Navarro.
For more information on
this event or the Coral Springs
Division, contact Ken Kent at
the Federation, 748-8400.
Continued from Page 1
charged with encouraging the
involvement of high school
and college students in the
demonstrations.
Adil Bashir Nafa Hamad,
27. He was sentenced in 1983
for incitement and hostile
propaganda. He organized
the Shabiba Fatah youth
organization. He has been
staging disturbances for
seven years.
Husaam Uthman Mohamm-
ed Hadar, 26. Arrested in
1985 for activity in Al Fatah
and released in 1987.
Bashir Ahmed Khayri, 45.
A senior member of the
Popular Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine. He was
released in 1984 after spen-
ding 15 years in jail for set-
ting a bomb that killed
several people.
Jamal Mohammed Shakir
Jabara, 28. He was jailed in
1979 for involvement in ter-
rorist attacks and released in
1985 in a prisoner exchange.
A prominent Fatah member,
he is the known coordinator
of the riots in his home town
of Kalkilya on the West Bank.
Mohammed Abu Samara,
26. He was arrested and
sentenced four times for anti-
Israeli activities.
Hasan Ghahim Mohammed
Abu Shaka, 27. He is a
'religious fundamentalist'
who incited the public in Gaza
to attack the Israeli Army
and Jews.
Kahalil Kuka, 39, an imam,
or spiritual leader in a mos-
que in the Shati refugee
center. His sermons call on
Moslems to fight Jews in
every way, even if they are
killed in the process.
These are not people who
love the land. These are not
people who will cultivate the
land and make it grow. Had
the Arabs accepted the parti-
tion in 1947, perhaps they
would have had a country of
their own today. Had they
>been satisfied with the pre-
June 1967 boundaries the
boundaries they now say they
want there would have
been no Six-Day War. Israel
gave Sadat everything he
wanted for "peace," in-
cluding the oil fields of Sinai.
Still it was not enough. The
Arabs will not allow peace in
the Middle East ... not as
long as they continue to make
war.
The world may forget, or
even attempt to change,
history. We remember!
Ho* Everyone
there someone special
y6\ifd like to call:
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Boca Raton $1.90
Miarrn $2.50
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A BELLSOUTH Company
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pplyioi Hon-io person, coin hotel guest calling card, comet calls, celts charged to another number, or to time and charge calls Rates subejct to change Daytime rates are higher Hates do not reflect applicable federal state and local taxes Applies to Intra IATA long distance calls only
This Is Southern Bell!


'."

Page 10 The Jewish Floricban of Greater Fort LmdenfaOe/FricUy, January 22,1W8
Jewish Early Childhood Educators Hold Institute
"Today's Child ... Tomorrow's
Adult" will be the theme of the
semi-annual all day Professional
Growth Institute of the Jewish
Council of early childhood
Educators of South Florida taking
place on Monday, Feb. 1, from 9
a.m. to 2:45 p.m., at the Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross Hebrew
Academy of Greater Miami, 2400
Pine Tree Drive, Miami Beach.
Nursery and kindergarten
teachers in the synagogues, day
schools and Jewish Community
Centers of Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach counties will attend
the program highlighted by more
than 40 workshops dealing with
critical areas in early childhood
education.
More than 400 teachers are ex-
pected to participate in the In-
stitute, according to co-
chairpersons, Joan Bergman,
ECE Director, Temple Adath
Yeshurun and Marlene Bloom,
ECE Director, Temple Beth
Emet, Pembroke Pines.
Palestinian Journalist
Pushes For Boycott
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
bur-stage civil disobedience
campaign in the administered
t erritories was announced
1 ere by East Jerusalem jour-
nalist Hanna Seniora.
He said it would begin with
the ultimate aim of ending the
Israeli occupation by making it
"unprofitable." But judged by
the lack of response in the
Palestinian community, the
1 roject may be stillborn.
Seniora, the editor of the
Arabic daily Al F ajr, met with
foreign corresp* ndents. He
had intended to hold a full-
scale news conference. It was
deferred and then canceled,
because, according to Seniora,
"the authorities {.revented a
number of people from taking
part."
But it may well have been
Arab skepticism about the
campaign that forced its
cancelation. Several leading
Palestinians played down the
importance of the move.
Hikmat al-Masri, the Israeli-
appointed mayor of Nablus
who is deputy speaker of the
Jordanian Parliament, said
Seniora's announcement was
"symbolic" and has no prac-
tical significance.
Seniora said the campaign
would take the form initially of
a boycott of Israeli-made
cigarettes. He observed in that
connection that the late Indian
independence leader Mohan-
das Ghandi "started off with
salt, and the Palestinians will
start with cigarettes."
The second stage of the cam-
With Rhyme
and Reason
Praise the Lord
We are the ones to praise our
King
And proclaim His worth
Unlike the pagans of the world
And heathens of the earth.
He has not made our destiny
To be the same as theirs.
It is for us to honor Him
In our daily prayers.
And so we bend the knee and
thank
Our mighty King of Kings
Who shows us great beneficence
By doing wondrous things:
He stretched the lofty mountains,
and
He made each open field,
And while He sits upon
throne,
His glory is revealed.
Like no agnostics fraught
doubt,
We are the ones ordained
To praise our everlasting King,
And have His name acclaimed.
paign is to begin two weeks
later, when Palestinians in the
territories stop buying Israeli
soft drinks. Then they will stop
paying taxes. The final stage,
according to Seniora, will be
an Arab boycott of their jobs in
Israel.
They noted that "the All Day In-
stitute provides. the'early
childhood educator not only with
an opportunity to attend outstan-
ding workshops but to also join in
collegial fellowship with their
fellow teachers."
The Institute, which is co-
sponsored by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education, will have as
its keynote presenter, Thomas
Moore, nationally known motiva-
tionalist, composer and recording
artist. Mr. Moore will speak on
"Each One Of Us Is Special" at
the opening of the Institute.
Among the presenters will be
faculty members of area com-
munity colleges and universities,
early childhood specialists from
the public and private school
systems and teachers and direc-
tors in the Jewish programs. Sub-
ject areas will include human
growth and development cur-
riculum and supervision, crafts,
creative movement and music,
Jewish values, reading readiness
and children's literature, pup-
petry and parenting.
In addition, the program will in-
clude displays by leading vendors
of educational material for early
childhood programs.'
The JCECE, the professional
Alida Bunder, ECE Director
RASG Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami, Miami Beach,
Anita Koppele, ECE Director at
Temple Beth Sholom, Miami
Beach and Arlene Lasko, ECE
serves to enhance the professional
status of the early childhood
educator and to elevate Jewish
early childhood programs. Its
membership includes over 500
teachers in over 50 schools from
South Miami through West Palm
Beach.
organization of Jewish early Beach and Arlene Lasko, ECfc
childhood educators of South Director, Temple Siruuof North
Florida was founded in 1954 and Dade, Nort*.Miami Beach, serve
as a "Trisidium" in leading the
organization for a second year.
Other offiers include: area vice
presidents, Ruth Hirsch, Temple
Israel of Greater Miami (South
Dade); Judy Balletta, Temple
Emanu-El, Miami (Miami Beach);
Harriet Spitzer, Beth Torah Con-
gregation (North Dade); Marlene
Bloom, Temple Beth Emet, Pem-
broke Pines (South Broward); Lin-
da Harris, Ramat Shalom (North
Broward); Andrea Mossovitz,
Donna Klein Jewish Academy
(Boca/Palm Beach Counties); and
as Treasurer, Judy Kuritz, Tem-
ple Israel of Greater Miami;
Secretry, Anne Mandelbaum,
Adath Yeshurun and Sunshine
Secretary, Jill Griffin, Adath
Yeshurun. Dr. Abraham J. Git-
telson serves as consultant for
CAJE to the JCECE.
The JCECE also conducts a
Directors Workshop, stimulates
participation of its members in
Israel study tours and in atten-
dance at the national conventions
of early childhood associations,
provides professional growth in-
centive grants to its members and
seeks to raise the compentencies
of its membershp for fulfillments
of requirements of the Board of
License of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
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:::


Keeping Them Off the Streets
JDC's Jerusalem Interim Station Project
Friday, January 22, 1968/Tbe Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
By WENDY ELLIMAN
Shlomo was eight-years-old and
had escaped from Syria by walk-
ing across the mountains to
Turkey. Everyone first at the
Netanya absorptions center, and
then in Jerusalem where he settl-
ed with his parents, wanted to
hear his stories. But, once the
stories were told, Shlomo no
longer drew an audience. No one
had time to listen. He fell behind
in school and his anger against
home and school mounted. By the
time he was 14 he was rarely
anywhere but on the street, on the
verge of becoming a gang
member.
It is here that Shlomo's story
takes a different turn from that of
an estimated 15,000 to 20,000
Israeli teenagers currently
' heading down the road to delin-
quency. He was befriended by a
youth worker, who brought him to
the Preparatory Center for Youth
Studies usually called the In-
terim Station in downtown
Jerusalem.
"The Station's aim is to help
Shlomo and youngsters like him to
cope, both educationally and
socially," says Lisa Kaufman,
coordinator of Youth and
Technology Projects for the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee. "The Station
makes kids believe in themselves
and fit into society."
"Shlomo was 16 when he came
to us," says Kami Sulimani, the
Station's director. "He was big,
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1-What is meant by the
"Birchat Hagomel" Blessing?
2- Who are the Karaites?
3- Define the Yiddish ex-
pression, "shokeling."
4- Give the various names by
which Jewish cemeteries are
known.
5-Which language is
designated as "Mameh
Loshen" Mother tongue?
6- Who are the paid religious
functionaries besides the Rab-
bi and Cantor?
7- In the Synagogues of old,
what other facilities were to be
found within its portals?
8- Name the mountain upon
which the Temple in Jerusalem
stood.
9- Give the proponent parts
of the Prayer Service during
the Second Temple.
10- Whatis meant by the
term "Gematria"?
Answers
1-The special thanksgiving
prayer that is recited upon ex-
periencing a miraculous escape
from likely death.
2- A Jewish sect who refused
to accept the Talmudic tradi-
tion (Oral Law).
3- A swaying (back and forth
motion) that accompanied
sincere and contrite praying.
4-Bet Hakevarot-House of
Graves; Bet Olam-Eternal
Home; Bet Hachavim-House of
Life and Gan Hakahal-Garden
of the Community.
5- Yiddish
6-Shammash-Sexton,
Shochet-Ritual Slaughterer,
Mashgiach-Kosher Supervisor,
Sofer-Scribe, Mohel-Ritual
Circumciser, Meshullach-
Collector for Charities.
7- Hostel for wayfarers,
Mikveh-Ritual Bath of
Purification and Living
Quarters for the Sexton.
8- Mount Moriah.
9-The reading of the Ten
Commandments, the Shema,
special benedictions and the
Priestly Blessing.
10- A cryptograph of inter-
preting words by their
numerical value in order to ex-
plain the hidden meaning of
Scriptural words.
This Passover
EnjoyTne
Traditional
Atmosphere
that can only be found in an exclusively Glatt Kosher
and Shommer Shabbos hotel. The new First Class
all* SansSouci
YEAR R E $ 6 R T H 0 T E T
9 FULLDAYS $679-929*
The fun suns with all these great activates:
Our spa complex complete with jacuzn. sauna and exercise equipment
Our sports complex featuring miniature golf, paddle tern*. bMketbill. ping pong.
shuffleboard and volleyball Olympic size swimming pooUChHdren'spUygroundand
kiddle pool Wfhdy entertainment Weekly cocktail parties Nightly tea room
The fun coMmies wH* these great dining experiences:
Our new aoMiMt restaurant featuring Chinese andTradilionakuisme
King David Outdoor GrBaThe New York Deli CM) Internationale with cont.nuousmusic.
a nightly salad bar and complimentary cocktails
Mrlton Tobin, Managing Director Murray Engel, General Manager
ToilfreltOO-M7 1144/iOO JJ7 470 JICorAve,Mla!!Ueacr..FIMI*0 JOSMIM6I
tough and angry. We told- him he
was welcome at the Station one
day a week and could choose what
he wanted to do here." Sulimani
remembers that Shlomo remained
tense and jumpy all through the
first year. "He shied away from
arithmetic and language classes
but agreed to try the computer.
That gave him confidence. Then
he eagerly tried technical
drawing."
One of the JDC's main emphasis
for the Station is modern
technology. "It was assumed that
all this kind of population was fit
for was basic workman skills,"
says Kaufman. "But the future
for which we're preparing these
kids is technological, and we want
to introduce this into the
Station."
puter terminals has proven a suc-
cessful beginning. "We thought
the kids would vandalize the com-
puters in days," says Sandra
Gruber, one of the Station's part-
time teachers. "But nothing has
been damaged not even the
fragile floppy disks."
The Interim Station has been
helping an annual 140 teenage
dropouts since 1978. Two years
ago it joined with the JDC, funded
largely by American Jews through
the UJA/Federation Campaign,
who was seeking to create a model
outreach system for Israel's
marginal youngsters. Many of the
ideas developed by JDC's
research teams were shared by
the Interim Staff and so the part-
nership began. "We were working
with very troubled, difficult kids,
and we lacked backup financial
and academic. Now that the JDC
is with us we not only have their
close support, but they've also
brought in prestigious institu-
tions," says Kaufman.
Coordination with a range of in-
stitutions is a cornerstone of the
JDC approach in building a na-
tional youth rehabilitation model.
With continued support from the
United Jewish Appeal, the JDC
hopes to reach out to larger
numbers of troubled youngsters in
Israel each year.
Gold Coast
BBYO
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization (BBYO)) is holding a
Parent/Teen program Sunday,
Feb. 7, at 7:80 p.m., at the Coral
Springs Federation office, in the
Omega I building, 1801 University
Drive.
The Program is titled "The
JewIyBred Game," and is a varia-
tion of "The Newlywed Game."
Instead of newly married couples
the contestants are parents and
their teenagers. The questions
will invoke laugher, thought and
will create an atmosphere where
parents and teens can have fun
together. Pizza will be served.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth organization
in the world and is open to all
Jewish teens ages 14-18. "The
JewIyBred Game" is the first in a
series of programs in Coral Spr-
ings designed to reach more
Jewish teenB in the area. For
more information contact Richard
Kessler or Jerry Kiewe at the
BBYO office, 581-0218 or
792-6700.
BBYO is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation receiving
funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
*
PASSOVER-1988
<0Z3j
UNIVERSAL KOSHER TOURS INC.
PRESENTS
A TRADITIONAL AND KOSHER
PASSOVER HOLIDAY
AT THE "NEW"
DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA
1 fc. MSOIT AND bW ( OUMIY ^ 0
From ^O^ Thru
APRIL 1ST X APRIL 9TH
Complete Glatt Kosher Holiday Program
From 1129* to1399* per person double occupancy
Plus 18% for tax & gratuities
For Additional In formation Contact:
Universal Kosher Tours Inc.
5 Perm Plaza
New York, New York 10001
. 212-594-0836 800-221-2791 .
^3^^T351T3l3aS^
The
Jewish Thriff
Shop
Hour* 8 A.M.-6 P.M.-7 Days A Week
*:
PLEASE HELP!!
OUR THRIFT SHOP INVENTORY HIS
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ruOTiUl
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..*
Pay 12 The Jewish FToridian of Greater Fort IauderdakVFriday, January 22,1968
The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perl man Campus
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell, Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning the events or pro-
grams listed please call the center.
FLOORSHOW On a Sunday
afternoon, looking just like the
floor of a busy department store,
JCC's Le Browse Thrift Shop was
open for. business for the first time
in '88.
Manned with an industrious and
devoted staff of volunteers, the
shop opened its doors to a steady
stream of customers who came to
browse and buy. And Le Browse
was also on the receiving line! One
gentleman brought in a char-
treuse wool coat lavishly trimmed
with luscious white fox shawl col-
lar and cuffs, a knockout caus-
ing quite a sensation among the
ladies present. The now native
Floridian volunteers and
customers alike were wishing they
made more regular trips up north!
For sure, one lucky "snow bird"
will grab it!
WIDE OPEN SPACES Le
Browse, with its space equivalent
to five stores, is something to see.
The gently used along with a
nice proportion of new-furniture
such as sofas, desks, wall units,
lamps, tables, beds and such are
arranged with an eye for design,
balance and eye catching appeal.
Accessories are a nice selection of
treasures and memorabilia like
Limoges pieces, crystal, mirrored
placemats and other interesting
collectibles. "You never know
what you're going to find here,"
says Esther Lerner, long time
leader in Jewish community af-
fairs who has recently joined the
Le Browse team of volunteers.
She is on the shop's exec commit-
tee and she sells, sorts and
develops effective advertising
campaigns!
"Last week a man brought in a
magnificent collection of German
silver serving pieces. I, myself,
bought some special fish knives
and forks. Exquisite! I'd have ex-
pected to pay five times as much
in an antique shop," she adds.
"There's some gilt and silver serv-
ing spoons and spatulas with
gorgeous filagree work. They'd
make outstanding hostess gifts,"
Bays Lerner.
LITERARY SCENE A new
department in the Le Browse
department store created by Le
Browse aficionados, is the well
At Le Browse Esther Lerner admires the
Limoges bowl, part of an attractive table setting
where everything's for sale laquered table and
chairs, stoneware dinner set, French crystal and
mirrored placemats set off by the handsome
wall unit behind solid oak, the unit looks like 10
foot tall, eight foot wide and has a vast number of
stunning storage units.
Community Calendar
stocked book section. "Neat as a
pin" "Easy to see' and "Fun to
look for the favorite author of
your high school years!" are some
of the comments overhead. One
young man spent a whole hour
browsing through the books and
came to the cash register with a
bundle.
Other customers, not bundling,
but holding their purchases neatly
over their arms, came to the
register looking very satisfied
with their selections which might
have included hand-made
sweaters, designer dresses, men's
suits looking like new and loads of
clean, colorful children's attire.
YOUR HELP REQUESTED
Are you refurnishing? mov-
ing? Do you have furniture for Le
Browse? Courteous drivers of the
JCC van are ready to pick up.
Otherwise it's worth a trip to Le
Browse. Bring along your por-
table, saleable items or come to
browse and find your treasure.
The prices are right. The person-
nel, pleasant. The cause, worthy.
Help yourself to a tax deduction
while helping others achieve a lit-
tle more enrichment in their life-
styles.
Proceeds from Le Browse help
support the Center's Scholarship
program1 which does so much to
help so many take part in
beneficial JCC activities.
Le Browse hours: 10-4, Monday
to Friday, closed Saturday, 10-2
Sundays.
Le Browse 4314 N. State
Road 7, Ft. Lauderdale FL 33313,
Shoppes of Oriole Estates,
7364050.
DON'T FORGET! YAFFA
YARKONI, "An institution in
Israeli music" appears in person
at the JCC, Saturday, Jan. 23 at 8
p.m. Enjoy a special evening, in-
cluding a light dinner, in an Israeli
style cafe. Call the Center,
reservations may still be
available.
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.
Compiled by
Crait; Luatgarten,
Federation, 748-8400.
FRIDAY JAN. 22
Happenings Singlet: Jump-
ing January Party. 9 p.m. Club
Mirage. Holiday Inn, Planta-
tion. 385-1255.
Women's American ORT,
Woodmont Chapter: Trip to
Nassau. 722-8696.
SATURDAY JAN. 23
Jewish Community Center:
Supper and Show. Entertain-
ment by Yaffa Yarkoni, Folk
singer. 792-6700.
Lauderdale West Show: 8:30
p.m. From Broadway to
Broadway.
SUNDAY JAN. 24
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale/United
Jewish Appeal Super Sunday
Phone-a-fhon at the Jewish
Community Center. 9 a.m. to
9 p.m.
Holocaust Survivors of South
Florida: Israel's 40th An-
niversary Gala Celebration.
BCC North Omini Auditorium.
2 p.m. Tickets 973-2249 or
742-3256.
North Broward Midrasha: n:30 *.m. North Lauderdale
Contemporary Lecture Series: city Hall. 722-8619.
8 p.m. Speaker: Hirah Good-
man. Tickets 721-7660 or
748-8400.
Oakbrook Condominium:
Show. Julius La Rosa. 7:30
p.m. 722-0410.
Free Sons of Israel No. 219:
Meeting. 1 p.m. Knob Hill
Recreation Center. Sunrise.
722-3194.
Women's American ORT,
Tamparac Chapter: Dinner
Show at Les Violins. 721-1299.
MNDAY JAN. 25
B'nai B'rith, Cypress Chase:
Meeting 7:30 p.m. Lauderdale
Lakes Multi-purpose Bldg.
Workmen's Circle Branch
1046: Officer Installation.
Noon. Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall Multi-purpose Bldg.
Women's American ORT,
Carriage Hills: Luncheon
Card Party. 11:30 a.m. Rich
Gardens Chinese Restaurant.
973-7965.
Na'Amat USA, Broward
Council: Meeting. 9:30 a.m.
1303 N. State Road 7,
Margate. 979-3311.
TUESDAY JAN. 26
Hadasaah, N. Lauderdale
Chai: Meeting and Program.
Hadasaah,
Chapter:
Tamarac
721-2533.
Rayua Tamarac
Meeting. Noon.
Jewish Center.
Organizations
HIAS
Congressman Stephen J.
Solarz of Brooklyn's 13th
District warned that in order
for Soviet Secretary Mikhail
Gorbachev to bring about an
enduring improvement in
Soviet-American relations, be
must open the doors of his
country to all Soviet Jews who
wish to emigrate. Solarz made
his comments as he accepted
the 1987 HIAS liberty award
at a gala banquet held at the
Helmsley Palace Hotel in New
York City.
B'NAI B'RITH
INTERNATIONAL
A quarter of a century after
the United Nations published a
study on the right to leave a
country, B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional has released its own
study on this fundamental
human right and its current
application. The "Critical
Human Right" was written by
Dr. William Korey, director of
International Policy Research
for the International Council
of B'nai B'rith.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
Reese Feldman, of Tenafly,
New Jersey, was elected na-
tional president of Women's
American ORT. Women's
ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation Through Train-
ing) celebrates its 60th an-
niversary this year. It is the
largest of the ORT member
groups supporting its world-
wide network of schools.
WEDNESDAY JAN. 27
Jewish Community Center:
Theatre Trip. "Broadway
Bound" at Parker Playhouse.
792-6700.
American Cancer Society,
West Broward: Luncheon.
Noon. Inverrary Country
Club. 742-2201.
Hadasaah, Gilah Inverrary
Chapter: Trip to Flagler
Museum. 9 a.m. 484-4968.
Women's American ORT,
Lauderdale West Chapter:
Paid-up Membership Lun-
cheon. Deicke Auditorium,
Plantation. 472-6332.
Na'Amat USA, Gilah
Chapter: Meeting and Pro-
gram. Noon. Temple Beth
Israel. 421-0184.
Women's American ORT,
Woodmont Chapter: Can-
torial Program. 10 a.m. Wood-
mont Country Club.
THURSDAY JAN. 28
Soviet Jewry Rally, 7.45 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
748-8400.
B'nai B'rith Women, Hope
Chapter: Meeting. Noon.
Deicke Auditorium. Planta-
tion. 792-9207.
Hadasaah, Pompano Beach
Chai Chapter: Showtime Pro-
gram. 11:30 a.m. Pompano
Beach Recreation Center.
564-5095.
NATURAL SPRING WATER
i PURE, NOTHING ADDED
NOTHING TAKEN MNM
SALT FREE POLLUTION FREE
i DISTRBUTED AND BOTTLED
SINCE 1871
DELIVERED TO HOME OR OFFICE
COOLER SALES AND RENTALS
CONVENIENT SIZES FROM 10 OZ.
TO 5 gal.
MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER
SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS, ARK
Purely for drinking.
At LeBrowse this customer is
pleased to see that the lovely
floral print sofa in great
condition is priced half off.
DADE
696-1333
BROWARD
563-6114


0tf*l

Friday, January 22, 198&The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laoderdale Page 18
X Special Feeling Awaits...
At the Kosher Nutrition and Gathering Place
rieflyj
The Jewish Federation's Kosher
utrition Programs are the reci-
lents of the caring friendship of
any people. There are two peo-
e who are never too busy to
T^re their considerable talents,
nod nature, and scarce free time.
Special kudos, with love and ap-
reciation, to Ben Kimelman and
hirley Rodman. Their love of
ddish folklore and music is
ere to be shared with the elderly
n a moment's notice; they never
iy no when called upon. If you
ould like to join the ranks of the
stinguished friends of "the
osher Nutrition Program, please
Sandy Friedland, Coor-
Senior Services,
all
nator,
97-0331.
Dr. Jack Kassin a dear friend of the Gathering
Place. He shares his knowledge and concern for
participants well-being mostly he shares love.
The artist and his work Irving Kraus, a
member of the Gathering Place, is shown here
with a sample of his work. Mr. Kraus recently
had a one man show at the Lauderdale Lakes
Library. The mixed media exhibit featured
works from the last 15 years. The participants
went to the library to enjoy the showing. Irving is
an active participant at the Gathering Place and
willingly shares his talents by teaching others.
Ben Kimelman
ruli Edelshtein Will Not Let Us Forget The Refuseniks in the Soviet Union
By JO ANN ABRAHAM
Four months after Yuli
I Edelshtein was welcomed to
Ibis new home in the Israeli
I town of Alon Shvut, where
I posters with his picture had
I decorated the local school
I rooms, children still point at
I him when they see him in the
I street.
Edelshtein had been through
it all. Nine years after first ap-
plying for a visa to leave the
Soviet Union. Three years
after being sentenced to a
prison camp near Mongolia.
Two years after being serious-
ly injured, refusing medical
treatment and surviving
r'nst the odds, and months
r being released, he finally
received his visa ana settled in
Israel. Edelshtein knew,
though, that tens of thousands
of Soviet Jews were waiting to
be freed and he would not be
silent about his experiences or
| his expectations.
Alon Shvut adopted Yuli
after his arrest on trumped-up
drug possession charges in
September of 1984. He said,
"They were really serious
I about the adoption. They sent
Ithousands of letters around
Ithe world, telling people about
Ime, and my arrest and senten-
cing. When I came out of
prison, and finally landed in
llsarel they gave me the let-
ers they received in response:
om U.S. Senators and every
Israeli Minister, from France
wd from England. And last
Succot they organized a
solidarity march for me in
Jerusalem." He credits his
release to the activism of peo-
tle such as those in Alon
hvut.
Yuli teaches Hebrew now, to
14- to 15-year-old boys and
girls who have recently moved
to Israel. His wife Tanya is
employed as a metallurgical
engineer, while their 12-year-
old daughter Yael attends
school.
Edelshtein is very comfor-
table speaking in English and
Hebrew, as nis parents are
both English teachers. His
Hebrew teacher was fellow
refusenik Yuli Kosharovsky,
who has been waiting for an
exit visa for 17 years. And
while Edelshtein is joyous
about living as a Jew in Israel,
he says, "All the time there is
a needle in me saying, 'Yuli, do
something for the others."
Edelshtein worries about
other refuseniks, many of
whom are not well known in
the West. He said, "I have
seen many posters with pic-
tures of me or Ida Nudel or
Natan Scharansky or the
Slepaks. All of us are out now.
People must act for the
thousands of Jews still in the
Soviet Union who want to
leave and need our help."
Alon Shvut has already
adopted another refusenik
Yuli Kosharovsky. People
there have already begun a
campaign of letters and
telephone calls on his behalf.
Edelshtein is in the U.S. to
spread the word. He was a
leader in the Freedom Sunday
March and Rally in
Washington on Dec. 6, lending
his voice to the 250,000 who
demanded that General
Secretary Mikhail S. Gor-
bachev allow free emigration
for Soviet Jews. He has high
praise for the United Jewish
Appeal and other organiza-
tions, working under the um-
brella of the Soviet Jewry
movement, for supporting this
humanitarian cause.
The Opportunity of a Lifetime
Awaits in Israel..
Federation/UJA 1987-'88
Mission Schedule
Winter Singles Mission (25-40)
Mature Singles Mission (40-55)
Summer Family Mission
Summer Singles Mission (25-40)
Winter Family Mission
Winter Student's Mission
For any additional information
Jackowitz, Mission Coordinator, at
Feb. 1-11,1988
March 13-23,1988
June26-July6,1988
July 10-20,1988
July 17-27,1988
July 31-Aug. 10,1988
Dec. 22, '88-Jan. 1, "89
Dec. 25, '88-Jan. 4, '89
please contact Sandy
748-8400.
He wants his friends still in
the Soviet Union to have an
experience similar to one he
had in Israel last month. He
said, "I passed a young boy
who stared at me for a few
seconds and then said to his
mother, 'That is Yuli Edelsh-
tein. In all of his pictures, he
only had a head. But now that
he is in Israel, he has arms and
legs and a body. He must be
feeling much better now'."
Shirley Rodman
2nd Annual Federation/
UJA Superstar Benefit Show
Sunrise Musical Theater-
Wed. Eve. March 16, 1988
Dear Friends,
With your help, ticket sales have been
great. We are well on our way to another
sellout.
I want to remind you that February 1st will
be the last day you will be able to purchase
tickets from me for our Shecky Greene
Benefit Show.
After that date, you will have to get your
tickets from Sunrise Musical Theater. They
do not accept checks and they make a service
charge of $1.25 per ticket.
Please send in your checks now.
Sincerely,
MILTTRUPIN
Chairman
-*u
JoaaaeEafcl
Reservation Order Form
Please send me____________________tickets for the Federation/UJA Superstar Benefit
Show at Sunrise Musical Theater, Wednesday, March 16,1988,8 p.m., $25 per ticket (check
payable to Federation/UJA).
Name__
Address.
-City.
Tel Number____________________
Mail order form and check to:
MiltTrupin
805 Cypress Blvd., Apt. 206
Pompano Beach, FL 33069
Tel.: 972-2974
.Zip.
Ami. of Check.


tmm
^
"......


?*!
Pie 14 The Jewish Floridian of Grater Fort Uuderdale/Frkiay, January 22,1988
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Wagaer
ROMII
Zager
Kaufman
Lunaik
TEMPLE KOL AMI
On Friday evening, Jan. 22,
Joan Wagner, son of David
Wagner and Marcia Morse,
and Kicky Rosen, son of Larry
and Penny Rosen, will be call-
ed to the Torah in honor of
their B'nai Mitzvah.
On Saturday morning, Jan.
23, Amy Zarer, daughter of
Arnold and Susan Zager, and
Jamie Kaafman, son of Stuart
and Darlene Kaufman, will
celebrate their B'nai Mitzvah
at Temple Kol Ami in
Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
On Saturday, Jan. 23, Mat-
thew Lunaik, son of Mr.and
Mrs. Hal Lunaik, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Beth Israel in Sunrise.
TEMPLE BETH AM
The Bar Mitzvah of
Lawrence Greenberg, son of
Ellen and Ivan Greeberg, was
celebrated at Temple Beth Am
on Jan. 16. The Bar Mitzvah of
Ryan Trinkofsky, son of
Robert and Phyllis Trinkofsky
was held at Temple Beth Am
on Jann. 16.
The Bat Mitzvah of Stacy
Cooper, daughter of Gail
Swerdlow, was celebrated on
Jan. 8 at Temple Beth Am in
Margate.
The Bar Mitzvah of Walter
Landy, son of Jay and Ronna
Landy, was celebrated on Jan.
2 at Temple Beth Am.


SUNRISE
JEWISH CENTER
The Men's Club of Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek is proud to be
presenting some of Israel's
finest entertainers who are
coming to the Temple for a
performance on Saturday,
Jan. 30. Featured on the pro-
gram will be Shoshana Ron
and Ruth Devorah a
dynamic, versatile singing
duo. Also, Lou Mason,
Florida's favorite comedian
will perform. For tickets and
information call the temple at
741-0295. .
TEMPLE
BETH ISRAEL
Temple Beth Israel is ex-
cited about having Cantor Ari
Braun, chief cantor of the
Israeli Defense Forces in a
Gala concert on Sunday, Jan.
24, at 8 p.m. This is sure to be
a very entertaining evening.
Joining Cantor Braun on the
program will be the popular
David Winters Klezmer band.
Reservations for this event
can be made by contacting the
Temple office at 742-4040.
CONSERVATIVE
SYNAGOGUE OF
COCONUT CREEK
The Conservative
Synagogue of Coconut Creek
and the Lauderhill Musical
Guild announce a unique even-
ing of musical and dance enter-
tainment at the Broward Com-
munity College Omni
Auditorium on March 19. Star-
ting at 8 p.m., North Broward
music lovers will be able to
January Jewish Best-Seller Best
WASHINGTON Baaed on a
sampling of Jewish bookstores in
cities across the United States,
The B'nai B'rith International
Jewith Monthly has selected in
its January issue the following as
best-selling books of Jewish in-
terest. They are listed
alphabetically by title.
HARDCOVER
Jewish Stories One Generation
Tells Another. Peninnah
Schramm. Jason Aaronson.
$30.00
Mixed Blessings. Paul and Rachel
Cowan. Doubleday. $18.95.
Penquin Book of Modern Yiddish
Verse. Edited by Irving Howe,
Ruth Wisae and Rhone Shmeruk.
Viking. $29.96.
Rescue. Ruth Gruber. Antheneum.
$19.95.
What is Judaism. Emil
Fackenheim. Summit. $18.95.
PAPERBACK
Bullets of Palestine. Howard
Kaplan. Gold Eagle. $3.95.
listen to music performed by
three of LauderhiU's most
distinguished orchestras. For
tickets, contact the Synagogue
at 975-4666.
TEMPLE
BETH TORAH
The Tamarac Jewish Center
is proud to be sponsoring the
first lecture of the eighth an-
nual "Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life" series. The first
program will take place on
Sunday, Jan. 24 at 8 p.m. The
program is entitled "The
Strategic Balance in the Mid-
dle East" and the speaker on
this topic is Hirsh Goodman,
Jerusalem Post Military
Analyst. The series is being
coordinated by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
and the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. For
tickets, contact the Temple or
the Jewish Federation at
748-8400.
iiiiiit
THE CHILDREN of Temple Bat Yam's Hebrew School marked
the beginning of Chanukah by kindling lights and performing in
the Chapel of Holy Cross Hospital. Twenty-five fourth through
seventh graders, together with Rabbi Lewis Littman, sang
Chanukah songs and recited the blessings over the Menorah at the
ceremony, which was televised live in the hospital. The Temple
presented Holy Cross with a Chanukah Menorah to be displayed
in the chapel.
On Dec. 29, the Sunrise Jewish Center presented its first annual
gala cantorial concert. Featured in the program were the inter-
nationally renowned cantors Seymour Schwartzen and Yaacov
Motzen plus the Temple's own 20-year-old Cantor, Barry Black.
The three cantors belied out songs varying from cantorial to Yid-
dish and even Opera for almost three hours to the delight of the
hundreds of people that came out to hear them perform. Pictured,
from left, are Master of Ceremonies Irving Kuttler, Cantor
Seymour Schwartz-man, Cantor Barry Black, and Cantor Yaacov
Motzen.
Candlelighting
Jan. 22 5:37 p.m.
Jan. 29 5:42 p.m.
Feb. 5 5:47 p.m.
Feb. 12 5:52 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO
OLOM ASHER KID-
&HONU BEMITZ-VOSOV
VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL
SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our
G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
Synagogue Directory
CONBEBYATTVE
HIVATTV1 STNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CBEEK. (976-4666) Lyons
Pimm, 1447 Lyoae Road. Coconut Cre* 88006. 8errieee: Dairy 8 a.m., 4:80 p.m.; Fri-
9 a- 6 p .m BabM Areree Onmtm. Utat Irria BeH
CBNTEB (711 7600), 9101 NW 17th St. Tamarac. SS821.
a Friday 8:80 a.m., 6 p.m. Late Friday aarriee 8 p.m. Setur-
tmwTSkms.
SS084. Serricea
ibawk.
It (431*100), 9780 Stirimf Road. Hollywood, 2*
8 p-m.,8ahhattmornteg 1:46 a.m. BahM Arrak
AM (974-a660), 7806 Royal Pahs Bird., Margate, 88068.
1:80 a.m., 6 p.m. Friday late aaryiea 8 p.m.: Sabjrt
8 a-m.,6 p.m. RahM Faai Pletkla. RahM EawHaa. Dr.
: (742*040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Bird., Sunriee, SSS18.
I Friday a.m. 5:80 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., 8 p.m.;
r 8:46 a.m., 7:46 p.m. Sunday 8:80 a-m. RahM Howard A. AaaW Canter
hull I A. Una.
TKMPU am ISRAEL OF DEEBF1ELD BEACH (421-7080), 800 S. Century
Bred.. Deorfiaid Baach. 88441. arrieaa: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 6 p.m.
MM eerriee 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m and at j-j
R-NAI MOSRBE ffUjEBR, 1484 SE 8rd St, Pompano Baach. 88060
Friday 8 p.m.
i'ARAY TZEDEE 741-0286). 4099 Pine I aland Rd.. Sunriae, S8S21.
i Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Late Friday aarrica 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 a-m., "
TRMPLR BHOLOM (942-6410), 182 8E 11 Are., Pompano Baach, 88080. Sarrieaa:
Monday tfjongh Friday 8:46 a.m., ii mania Monday through Thureday at 6 p.m.,
Friday rrenmg at 8 Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. BahM Baeaael April. Canter
HILLEL OF MARGATE (874-2080), 7840 Margate
i.m. Late
rsi
8:16 a.m., 6:80
FL 88219
Friday at 6 p.m.; Saturday at 8:46 a.m.
CONGREGATION
Btrd., Margate.
Friday eerriee 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m' 5:80 p.m.
HR1EW CONGREGATION OF LAUDEEHILL (788-9680), 2048 NW 49th Are.,
Laadarhill, S8813. arrteaa. Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 6:80 p.m.; Saturday
COfGaWtiATION BRTH TEF1LAH (termerly Narth
gajg^pta^at.-
OBTaWDOX
TEMFLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (788-7684). 4861 W. Oakland Park Bird.,
LaQdardaULaa^W18.Bataai Bwadaj lb wa^i Tiaa^day 8 a.m, 6 p.m., Friday
S a-m., I p.m., Oatldaj 8:41 la,, t am
STNAOOGUB OF INVERRART CHABAD (748-1777), 4681 N. Umrermty Dr..
l/aa-irfcil, 82861. arrlna, Bandy through Friday 6:46 a.m, 8 a-m., 6:16 p.m.,
YOUNG ISRAEL OF WalaTFIlia BEACH (421-1867), IBM W. Hillaboro Bird.,
Deerfield Baach, 88441 Sarrieaa: Sender through Friday S a.m. and aundown.
W1maaj8aa.maad.mii Jemanhat Boham. PiTT11 I
YOUNG IBRARL OF HOtXTWOOO-FOHT LAUDERDALE (9*8-7877). 8281
Sthrhng Rd., Fort LialirOeli, 88811. eWrieea: Monday through Friday 7:80 a.m.,
and aundown; Saturday, ., aundown; Sunday 8 a.m., aundown. RahM Reward
gawllflBl
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 7284681), 8676 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac,
38811 errieae: Dairy 8 a.m.; miacha 5 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 6:16 p.m. Rah-
MChahal......ii.Cngimlliii II I Hare- "
BECONBTBUCnONIBT
RAMAT SHALOM (4724800), 11201 W. Broward Bird., Plantation, SSS26. Sar-
rieaa: Friday. 8:15 p.m.; Oaf Jay, 10 a.m. "
TEMFLE BRT TIEVAH (741-8088). 8880 W. Oakland Park Bird., Ste. 802,
Sunriaa, SEMI. Serricea: Friday 8 p.m. RahM Deaaia Wald.
ORE (768-8281), 2161 Rrrerade Dr., Coral Spring., 88086. Ser-
rteea: Friday 8 p.m.; Satarday 10 a.m. RahM Mark W. Greea.
B'NAI SHALOM OF IhWlFTBID REACH (426-2682). Serricea at
' *fr 3*y !L 'iifLP!*-PmiMU ****nui-rrioaY 8 p-m
I Be
TEMFLE EMANU-EL (781-2110), 8248 W. Oakland Park Bird., Lauderdale Lakes,
SSBll. lerriaaa. Friday 8:16 p.m., Satarday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar
Bet hUtarah RahM ,' '
! EOL AMI (472-1888), 8200 Paten Hi, Plantation, S2S24. Barrieoe: Fri-
day 8:16 p m Satarday 10:80 m BahM Bheldaa J. Ban. Caater Fraak
, JEWISH TEMFLE OF COCONUT CBEEX (978-7484) Sarrieaa: Fri-
** aarrieea twite monthly at Carrary Proabytmmu Church, 8860 Coconut
CreekFarkway. Coocemt Creek. 82086 RahM Brace S. Warahal. Caater Barbara
BAT TAM (928O410), 6161 NE 14th Tar., Ft Lauderdale. 8SSS4. Ser-
riee: Weekly on Friday eremngs at 8 p.m BahM Lewie I
.UM)^hJIM,

..


MM
I
Friday, January 22, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
Jewish Family Service Opens Adult Day Care Center
As an extension of its counsel-
ing services andprograms for the
elderly, Jewish Karnily^meB of'
Broward County is the hew owner vl
and operator of the Jewish Family
Service Adult Day Care Center,
located at 1171 Sunset Strip in
Sunrise.
"There is a great need for safe,
secure care for the frail elderly in
Broward County. We're thrilled
that we can provide this critically
needed service," explained Sher-
win Rosenstein, Executive
Sherwia
Director
H. Roaenatein, Executive
JFWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
Director.
The Adult Day Care Center is
designed to meet the
psychological and social needs of
both the participant and the
caregiver, according to Mr.
Rosenstein.
For the participants, the Center
provides reality therapy, exercise,
arts and crafts, music therapy and
assistance with daily hygiene and
administration of medication. A
Stein Acknowledges Praise of UJA Role in Success of
Freedom Sunday, But Says UJA Work for Soviet Jews 7s Just Beginning
Editor's Note: More than 80 Fort
Lauderdale community members
under the banner of the Federation
Community Relations Committee
were part of the Rally.
WASHINGTON United
Jewish Appeal's National Chair-
man, Martin F. Stein,
acknowledged wide praise of
UJA's vigorous and ongoing ef-
forts for Soviet Jews as in the
Freedom Sunday march and rally
in December. But he said, "UJA
support of the Soviet Jewry cause
is just beginning."
Stein has made freedom for
Soviet Jews a pillar of his 18 mon-
ths as National Chairman and
through the issue he has carried
UJA into a more active role
beyond fund-raising.
"In the history of the Soviet
Jewry movement, and of human
rights in the 1980's," Stein said
during the Freedom Sunday
march of 250,000 people here,
"This is the moment."
"Every one of us in the march
will remember how we stood here
in the December cold of
Washington to say to General
Secretary Mikhail Gorbachev,
'Let our people go.' "
After the successful conclusion
of Freedom Sunday, the capstone
of a multi-organiiational effort
called the Campaign to Summit
III, Stein acknowledged wide
praise of UJA's role.
"I am proud of our national of-
ficers across the country, our na-
tional headquarters, regional
staff, lay and professional leaders,
our partnership with 200 local
Fewish Federations and 420
smaller fund-raising campaigns,"
Stein said. "Yes, we helped. But
we will not rest until every Soviet
Jew who wishes to emigrate is
permitted to do so, and until every
Soviet Jew who wishes to remain
is allowed to practice his Judaism.
Accordingly, we will double and
redouble our efforts for Soviet
Jews. More presence of Soviet
Jewry in the scope of our work.
More help and information to
communities. More of
everything."
Stein pointed out 6iat UJA sup-
port comes from a broad spectrum
of the Jewish community, in-
cluding Reform, Conservative,
Orthodox, Reconstructionist,
agnostic, atheistic and assimilated
Jews, and that all of them, as well
js Catholics and Protestants,
black and white leaders of both
National chairman Martin F.
Stein and Natan Scharansky,
the former refusenik, stand
together as the Freedom Sun-
day March and Rally is about
to begin.
UJA Photo by Robert A. Cumins
political parties and most
presidential candidates par-
ticipated in the historic march and
rally.
UJA's efforts were noted at a
UJA Salute to Soviet Jewry
featuring former refuseniks
Natan Scharansky, Ida Nudel,
Yuli Edelshtein and Vladimir and
Masha Slepak that capped
Freedom Sunday events.
Scharansky said, "I know all the
good that UJA has done," and
called on the American-Jewish
community to keep up the strug-
gle for Soviet Jewish freedom of
emigration. Stein said the UJA
will provide communities with
video footage of the Summit
mobilization.
The UJA Soviet Jewry session
also began UJA's three-day Na-
tional Campaign Cabinet, a body
of Jewish leaders from across the
country who reviewed, honed, and
approved UJA's plans for its 1989
Campaign its 50th Anniversary
year. More than 200 participated
from across the country. The loca-
tion was switched last month from
New York so cabinet members
could participate in Freedom Sun-
day and hold their conference
beginning the same night.
In one of several speaking
engagement here, Stein said that
Jews have stood together for
5,000 years, never forgetting,
"We are our brother's keeper. By
illuminating the plight of Soviet
Media Report Restrictions
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israeli security forces, battling
rioters in the West Bank and
G&za Strip, have become em-
broiled in a parallel conflict
with the news media.
The Foreign Press Associa-
tion and local reporters com-
plained that the Israel Defense
Force is putting unreasonable
difficulties in the way of their
coverage fo disturbances in
the territories. Foreign cor-
respondents say they are bar-
red from entering the Gaza
region because it has allegedly
been declared a "restricted
military area."
A local press photographer
charged he was roughed up by
an IDF lieutenant colonel and
his troops in the Gaza Strip
because he took pictures of
soldiers mistreating Arab
youths.
Police, meanwhile, are in-
vestigating IDF charges of
misconduct on the part of an
ABC television network
photographer.
r^m *1 1 m*m
J r 'SI-< 4f% S 1 A 1
1 < r ,ijf I .,
The March and Rally, as seen from the stage. Jews of all types,
Catholics and Protestants, blacks and whites, political leaders
and presidential candidates, saw this, too, and how strongly
American Jews demand Soviet Jewish freedom. As UJA National
Chairman Martin F. Stein said, "In the history of the Soviet
Jewry movement, this is the moment"
-UJA Photo by Robert A. Cumin*
hot, nutritional lunch and healthy
morning and afternoon snacks en-
sure that dietary needs are met.
Kosher meals are available on
request.
Mr. Rosenstein pointed out that
a staff of caring professionals pro-
vide individualized attention to
participants' concerns. The
Center is supervised by Mrs.
Eleanor Bernstein, Director of
Senior Services for Jewish Family
Service. A Jewish Family Service
clinical case worker, Ms. Victoria
Eichner, will provide private, con-
fidential counseling to par-
ticipants or their caregivers.
Ms. Eichner also will lead week-
ly group counseling sessions for
caregivers. "They may need help
a dealing with their loved ones'
ailing memory or health or with
the guilt they may feel from not
staying with their husband,
mother or aunt 24 hours a day,"
Rosenstein said.
"Yet, by bringing their loved
one to the Jewish Family Service
Adult Day Care Center, many are
getting a much needed break from
the demands of the frail elderly.
At the same time, they're able to
keep their loved one in their
familiar home and avoid
premature institutionalization."
The Day Care Center is open
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday. For information
regarding fees or participating,
contact the Center at 584-3366 or
584-3411.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a beneficiary
agency of the United Way of
Broward County; Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Jews, and through them the need
for human rights worldwide,"
Stein added, "Jews continue to
serve as a light unto the nations."
Stein has long been active in the
Soviet Jewry cause, but his visits
with refuseniks in the Soviet
Union at the beginning of his two-
year tenure as National chairman
convinced him that Soviet Jewry
must be near the center of his
work at UJA as well.
In a private moment, he spoke
with Ida Nudel, who was recently
released after years of harass-
ment and exile in a one-room
house without running water, in
the bitter cold and snow of
Siberia. Nudel, who has been call-
ed "the soul of the Soviet Jewry
movement," told Stein after the
rally, "I never imagined it would
be possible to gather so many peo-
ple for Soviet Jewry."
"Ida," Stein answered. "You
haven't seen anything yet"
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***-!

Pig16 T^JewiihFtoridian of Gimtwr Fort UuderdtoffVkiy> January 22,1988
Nobel Laureate Elie Wiesel
Continued from Page 1
later attended a special lun-
cheon with more than 200
Jewish communal leaders
from throughout the State,"
said Wiener. She continued,
"It was a time I shall never
forget, hearing from this
statesman, who has devoted
his life to writing and talk-
ing about the despairs of the
past and the concerns of the
present."
Wiesel recently was in
France where he testified
against the Nazi killer,
Klaus Barbie.
The evening event, one of
the primary in the "Celebra-
tion 20/40" series of pro-
grams in honor of Federa-
tion's 20th and Israel's 40th
Anniversaries, will include a
special premiere screening
of the Federation's multi-
media video, a tribute to our
past presidents and a Vien-
nese Dessert Table.
Wiesel, the chairman of
the United States Holocaust
Memorial Council, is more
than just a writer of fine and
moving literature he is a
symbol, a banner and a
beacon, perhaps the sur-
vivor of the Holocaust.
A member of the Boston
University Humanities
Department, be has been a
visiting professor at Yale
University, Florida Interna-
tional; arid City University
of New York.
His memorable record of
Public and professional ser-
vice has won acclaim from
among others, National
United Jewish Appeal,
State of Israel Bonds,
Jewish Academy of Arts
and Sciences, Hebrew
University, Royal Academy
of Belgium, U.S. Senate and
House of Representatives,
and Four Freedoms
Foundation.
For more information
concerning the event, contact
Alan Margolies, assistant
executive director, at
748-8400.
The expertise from the country's
finest medical centers has been in
Ft Lauderdale all along.
.
Right here at North Ridge Medical
Center.
Because our board certified
physicians bring with them the training
and experience from some of the most
prestigious centers of medical knowl-
edge in the country.
You know the names. Harvard.
Yale. Johns Hopkins. Sloan-Kettering.
Montefiore. The Mayo Clinic. Duke.
Jackson Memorial. Georgetown New
York Hospital. And many, many more.
They provide some of the finest
medical training facilities in the nation.
And naturally, you'd expect the
physicians who trained there to be
some of the finest as well.
They are. And there are more
than 300 of them right here.
So you'd certainly expect to
receive some of the best medical care
in South Florida at North Ridge
Medical Center.
And you will.
tf
i' 1988 American Medical International
*A9M North Ridge Medical Center
Physician Referral / 776-6000
On Dixie Hwy. between Commercial Blvd. and Cypress Creek Rd. / Ft. Lauderdale
Our doctors make the difference


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