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:
AA00014312:00410

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Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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tfiS
Jewish Floridian
W} OF GREATER FORT LAUDE
Volume 18 Number 20
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 13, 1989
Price: 35 cents
Tragedy and Renewal:
Story of
Hungarian Jewry
By RUTH E. GRUBER
BUDAPEST (JTA) The
story of the Jews in Hungary
is one of tragedy and renewal.
If anything can be considered
certain, it's the fact that
things change. Today, in the
midst of an unprecedented
postwar revival, partly fos-
tered by the sweeping social
and political liberalizations
throughout the Hungarian sys-
tem, Jews as are other
Hungarians are keeping a
wary eye out for future, less
positive, developments.
Despite Hungary's newly
reforged diplomatic links with
Israel, despite the renaissance
of interest in Jewish life and
education, despite a new gov-
ernment policy which guaran-
tees religious freedom, many
people are concerned both that
the Hungarian reforms could
fail, and that anti-Semitism
could begin again to flourish.
"This is a country in the
midst of crisis," Deputy Social
Services Minister Istvan Ban-
falvy said in Budapest at the
opening of the American Jew-
ish Joint Distribution Commit-
tee's first East European
office.
"In a country where there is
social and economic hardship,
xenophobia could increase," he
said. "We all know what tra-
gedy this brings to communi-
ties exposed to prejudice."
Said a Hungarian-born jour-
nalist: "The Hungarian gov-
ernment is all for the Jews; the
Hungarian people, no."
These concerns were echoed
SENTENCED FOR MEET-
ING ARAFAT Ramie,
Israel Israeli peace activist
Abie Nathan arrives in court
to receive sentence of six
months in prison for breaking
law against meeting terrorists.
Nathan was found guilty of
seeing PLO chairman Yasser
Arafat last year. Nathan said
he will continue seeing PLO
officials when he completes his
jail term. (APIWide World
Photo)
at a seminar in Vienna on
anti-Semitism in Hungary.
The seminar was told of a
boom in Jewish education,
Jewish children's camps, dir-
ect flights between Budapest
and Tel Aviv, Jewish cultural
association activities, the pop-
ular Hungary-Israel Friend-
ship Society and other aspects
of Jewish renewal.
But it also heard that only a
relatively small fraction of
Hungary's 80,000 Jews
actually take active part in
Jewish life: most are fully
assimilated.
"Hungarian Jewish life did
not die, but it is very different
now and not too strorig,"
Budapest Prof. Tibor Englan-
der told the seminar.
"Both over-pessimism and
over-optimism have to be criti-
cized, he said. "Years ago,
many Jews thought anti-
Semitism had died, now many
think it is reborn," he said.
"Anti-Semitism is wearing a
mask. We have to recognize
the mask and recognize who is
wearing it."
Englander said there were
two big illusions about anti-
Semitism among Hungarian
Jews and "both are very dan-
gerous." One was that "the old
Communist regime would save
us from rightist anti-Semitism.
The second is that a new
democracy would save us from
Communist anti-Semitism."
In fact, some Hungarians
say that as Jews have become
more and more open about
their Jewish identity, overt
anti-Semitism has also grown.
One faction of the largest
opposition party, the Demo-
cratic Forum, has been
accused of being anti-Semitic,
in part because its political
roots are nationalistic, rural,
populist and steeped in Chris-
tian beliefs.
Daniel Lanyi, an activist at
the Democratic Forum head-
quarters in Budapest, denied
the party was anti-Semitic per
se. "Some of our members are
first generation intellectuals
with a rural background," he
said.
"There probably are people
in the Democratic Forum who
are anti-Semitic," he said,
"but it's very difficult to trace
back.
"The politics of the Forum
are very tolerant. I reject the
allegation that the Democratic
Forum is anti-Semitic. There
might be people in it who are,
but its broad politics are not."
Before World War II, Hun-
gary had about 825,000 Jews,
amounting to between 5 per-
cent and 8 percent of the local
Continued on Page 2
A religious Jew in the ultra-orthodox Mea Shearim quarter
of Jerusalem, checks a lulav (palm frond) for any flaws,
prior ro the festival ofSukkot. WZPS photo.
Architects Meet Problem
Of Building For Sukkot
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
architects designing apart-
ment houses for Orthodox and
observant Jews, especially in
Jerusalem and Bnei Brak, are
faced with a problem not
encountered by architects in
general providing space and
facilities for Sukkot.
Those who live in one-story
cottages and villas have no
problem. They merely have to
erect their booths in their gar-
dens. But it is different if the
family concerned lives in an
apartment block.
Israeli domestic architecture
is not particularly outstanding
and with few exceptions,
medium-or high-rise Israeli
apartment blocks do not rate
photographs and descriptions
in architectural journals
throughout the world.
By and large, Israeli towns
are noted for their monoto-
nous rows of flat-roofed hous-
ing blocks ranging from three
or four floors to 15-story build-
ings.
In the early days, the
facades were varied by balco-
nies stuck on to the fronts. But
with rising living standards,
many house owners blocked-in
their balconies to provide an
enlarged or extra room.
Thereafter, it was not long
before the architects decided
to do away with the external
balconies altogether and incor-
porate them inside the build-
ing.
But even where outside ba>
conies were available, observ-
ant Jews found they could not
use them for the traditional
sukkah by merely fixing poles
to the outside corners, string-
ing sheets or carpets to the
three outside sides and cover-
ing the whole contraption with
lathes on which greenery could
be laid.
Such Tabernacles booths
were not kosher, as the floor of
the balcony upstairs
obstructed the view through
the s'chach, or leafy coverage,
to the open sky above, as
required by Jewish law.
Solution found by the enter-
prising architects designing
apartments for the Orthodox
community was to stagger the
jutting-out balconies along the
facade.
This meant that the terrace
would be outside the living
room or salon on the lower
floor, outside the bedroom on
the floor above, and outside
yet another room even the
kitchen on the next story,
and so on.
By the third or fourth floor,
the balcony could again be
outside the living room and so
on progressively.
Staggered balconies provide
facilities for even the most
Continned on Page 2
Yeshiva
University
May Have Found
Lost Commentary
NEW YORK (JTA) Jew-
ish scholars from Yeshiva Uni-
versity, studying 15th century
Jewish documents in Girona,
Spain, believe they have found
a lost commentary by the rab-
binic sage Nessim Gerondi.
The commentary was uncov-
ered as a result of a partner-
ship between the university's
Jacob Safra Institute and die
municipality of Girona. The
project enables the scholars to
translate Jewish documents
predating 1492, the year Jews
were expelled from Spain dur-
ing the Inquisition.
"Back then, they used to
make cardboard by gluing
together paper or pages from a
book," explained Dr. M. Mit-
chell Serefs, associate director
of the Safra Institute and uni-
versity director of Sephardic
programs.
"When (archivist) Ramon
Alberch tweezed apart the
cover of one of book, he found
over 200 Hebrew documents.
One of the pages turned out to
be what we believe to be part
of Nessim Gerondi's commen-
tary," Serels said.
That commentary concerns
the Talmudic laws on the Suk-
kot holiday, and was referred
to in later writings by Gerondi
but never found. Other docu-
ments uncovered include a
dowry, and a list of congreg-
ants who owed money to the
local synagogue.
THIRD CLASS
BULK RATE
US POSTAGE
PAD
JEWISH
FLORKXAN


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 13, 1989
Hungary
Continued from Page 1
population.
Communities flourished in
towns and villages around the
country as well as in Budapest,
although the government
between the world wars was
extremely anti-Semitic.
In the charming provincial
town of Debrecen, near the
Romanian border, for exam-
ple, an elderly man named
Lud wig lives a life of loneliness
and memory as one of only
about 250 Jews left in the
town, where the pre-war Jew-
ish population was nearly
10,000.
Ludwig eagerly welcomed
some unexpected Jewish visi-
tors recently to his spacious
apartment, which stands
around the corner from both
functioning synagogues in the
town, and not tar from the
town's kosher restaurant.
"We daven every day, but it
is often difficult to get a min-
yan," he said.
Ludwig's home is crammed
with heavy wooden furniture,
and paintings cover the walls.
A piano stood in one corner
and a violin lay on a sideboard,
closed in its case.
"I'm all alone here, now," he
said in a mixture of fractured
German and Yiddish. Then he
turned to the pictures neatly
displayed on a cabinet.
"This was my grandfather, a
famous rabbi," he said, show-
ing a black and white shot of a
stern-faced man with a long
grey beard. "This was my sis-
ter," he said, showing another
picture, this time of an attrac-
tive young woman. "She died
in Auschwitz."
He counted on his fingers -
two, three, four his family
members who died in the Holo-
caust. And he found a photo-
graph of the former main syna-
gogue an imposing building
with two towers, also now
destroyed.
Architects
Continued from Page i
observant Jew to be able tn
fulfill the mitzvah of eZ
and living m his sukkah, with a
view of the sky and stars
through the leafy roof. The!
also break the monotony of the
standard horizontal and verti
cal lines of traditional apart-
ment blocks, by providing a
slanting line across the facade
- an interesting halachic and
architectural design solution

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viewpoint
Sukkot Has Many Lessons
Centrality of Jerusalem, and thus of
Israel, to the Jewish people is nowhere
more strongly illustrated that in the history
of Sukkot.
As we begin the celebration of the Festi-
val of Tabernacles, we are reminded of the
prophet Zecharia's prediction that all of the
world's nations will gather in Jerusalem to
worship God during Sukkot.
This festival also marks the consecration
of the Temple built by King Solomon,
whose presence today is marked both by
the outer wall remnant known as the
Western Wall and the Temple Mount on
which Arab mosques sit.
But Sukkot has developed over the cen-
turies into far more than the last of the
three pilgrim festivals associated with the
farming year in Eretz Israel.
Today, the lulav and etrog best known
of the four species identified with the
holiday are universal symbols of the joy
of observing the Torah's commandments.
The temporary hardship of living in a
sukkah always has been associated with
happiness.
Thus, Sukkot brings with it the difficul-
ties in America and Israel absorbing tens of
thousands of new emigrants from the
Soviet Union, but a joy at their release
which overrides the multitude of problems.
The anti-semitism which came to the
surface during the debate over the Carmel-
ite convent at Auschwitz has been dis-
placed by the demonstrated sensitivity of
the Vatican.
The temporary setback in Israel's quest
for Palestinian elections should be viewed
in light of the increased activity on the part
of the United States and Israel in bringing
about such a vote in the territories.
Even the bitterness of the debate over
abortion, which has focused national atten-
tion on Florida, is offset by the realization
that voices and words are being used rather
than violence.
Sukkot, then, reminds us that even as we
labor together in support of Israel there is
much to be done in our community, our
state and our nation.
Women of the Wall
Seek Torah Scroll
NEW YORK (JTA) A
nationwide campaign has been
mounted to purchase a Torah
scroll that will be sent to the
Women of the Wall, a group
fighting for the right to con-
duct organized prayer services
at the Western Wall in Jerusa-
lem.
Women may currently pray
at the wall, but are under a
court prohibition from carry-
ing Torahs and wearing prayer
shawls.
"The Western Wall is sacred
to all Jews. It must not become
the possession or fall under the
exclusive control of any one
group," said Norman
Schwartz, president of the
Association of Reform Zionists
of America.
"The State of Israel, which
uses the Wall as a site for a
variety of national obser-
vances, has an obligation to
permit access to the Wall by all
segments of the Jewish peo-
ple," Schwartz said.
jetvishFloridian o
OF GREATER FORT LAUP6ROALE
Fnd MM
FREOSHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
JOAN C. TEQLAS
Director of Advertising
Published Bl Weekly
Main Office & Pl.nt: 120 N.E. 6th St., Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 1-373-4805 COLLECT
Mm*-- JTA. Bevea Arts. WN8. NBA, AJPA. see FPA.
Jewish FUrMisa Dm Ne GamlM Kufcratk of Mcrckudlx Advertise..
SUBSCRIPTION RATE: 2 Year Minimum $7.50 (Local Area $3.96 Annual)
Friday, October 13,1989
Volume 18
14T1SHREI5750
Number 20
Friday, October 13, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
IRS Investigates:
Are Charter Banks Paying Taxes?
Service industries represent
the fastest growing portion of
Florida's economy but are
they paying the taxes they
owe? The Internal Revenue
Service intends to find the
answer to that question
starting with the Charter Boat
industry.
Because of problems in other
parts of the country, IRS reve-
nue officers have begun check-
ing the Charter Boat Industry
here in South Florida. "We
will be looking at their compli-
ance with Federal tax laws,
including Forms W-4, employ-
ment tax returns and income
tax returns," said Merlin W.
Heye, District Director of the
IRS in Ft. Lauderdale.
"The IRS is targeting the
Charter Boat Industry because
much of the income produced
is in the form of cash," said
Heye. "Also, we suspect there
is a high incidence of improper
classification of 'workers'.'
As with other service indus-
tries in Florida some Charter
Boat operators have been clas-
sifying their workers as inde-
pendent contractors. The IRS
will be interviewing owners,
partners and officers to verify
filing and payment of all
required returns. Where
employee/independent con-
tractor problems may exist the
IRS will inspect related books
and records of the company.
In keeping with the goal of
the United States system of
taxation, the IRS is seeking
voluntary filing and payment
... of the correct amount of
tax from both employers
and individual taxpayers.
Although IRS is beginning
with the Charter Boat indus-
try, other segments of the ser-
vice industry will follow.
Lvov Synagogue
Returned To
Jewish Community
World Jewish Congress
reported here that after 25
years, the sole remaining syna-
gogue in Lvov, Western
Ukraine, has been reopened
for use by the Jewish commun-
ity.
"The synagogue was closed
in accordance with the decision
by city authorities and we had
to hold illegal services in pri-
vate apartments,"Jewish
Community leader Filipp
Nyukh told TASS, the Soviet
News Agency.
In 1962 the synagogue was
closed after several articles
were published in the local
Ukraman newspaper, Lvivska
Pravda, complaining that the
synagogue served as a meeting
place for "speculators" and
other criminals.
"The Council for Religious
Affairs in Moscow treated our
request to reopen the syna-
gogue with sympathy, but
Lvov authorities continued to
impede our efforts," Nyukh
said.
It was only following the
intervention of a local repre-
sentative to the National
Soviet Parliament that "made
the City Council return the
Synagogue," Nyukh added.
Lvov, also known by its Ger-
man name Lemberg, was one
of the old and great centers of
Jewish settlement in Eastern
Europe until the community
was all but destroyed during
the Holocaust.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 13, 1989
Ask him how
his grades
were last term.
Call Israel.
See if your brother really
spends his free time in the li-
brary. With AT&T International
Long Distance Service, it costs
less than you'd think to stay
close. So go ahead. Reach out
and touch someone.^
ISRAEL
Economy Discount Standard
5pm -12am 12am-8am 8am-5pm
$ .89 ftti $1.48
AVERAGE COST PER MINUTE FOR A 10 MINUTE CALL*
Avenge cost per minute varies depending on the length of the call
first minute cc^ts more, additional minutes cost less AH prices are
lor calls dialed direct from anywhere m the continental U S during
the hours listed Add 3% federal excise tax and applicable state
surcharges Can for information or if you'd like to receive an AT&T
international rates brochure 1 MO aTM-4000.
1988 ATA.T
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Friday, October 13, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Book Series
Israeli Artist
Exhibits In
Ft. Lauderdale
Itzik (Isaac) Algavi, a native-
born Israeli has been painting
since he was 5 years old and
had his first exhibit when he
was 12.
He is currently exhibiting
recent works at the Leonard
Gallery in Ft. Lauderdale.
The annual Jewish Book
Review Series co-sponsored by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, the Broward
County Libraries and the Pom-
pano Beach Library will pre-
sent an array of Jewish books
to be revised by members of
the North Broward Commun-
ity.
The book review series will
begin in November and run
through April with six books
being reviewed at seven differ-
ent libraries.
The books to be reviewed
Mended Hearts
Meeting
The Mended Hearts, a sup-
port group for all post-heart
surgery patients, will hold a
meeting Sunday, Oct.. 15, 2
p.m., at the Florida Medical
Center Auditorium, 5000 West
Oakland Park Blvd., Ft. Laud-
erdale. Dr. Albert G. Green,
psychologists, will speak at the
meeting. All family, members
and friends are invited.
Refreshments will be served.
There is no admission charge.
Herman
needs your
old set of
golfclubs.
are: Jephte's Daughter by
Naomi Ragan in November,
The Jewish Way: Living the
Jewish Holidays by Rabbi Irv-
ing Greenberg in December,
The Slave by I.B. Singer in
January, The Butcher's Thea-
ter by Jonathan Kellerman in
February, A Mother's Secret
by Caroline Hadadd in March,
and An Empire Of Their Own
by Neal Gabler in April.
Margate, West Regional,
Lauderdale Lakes, Pompano
Beach, Tamarac, Imperial
Point and Deerfield Beach will
all host the book reviews
monthly. The brochures for
the book review series will be
ready in the middle of October.
The reviewer for each book at
each library will be announced
in October.
For further information call
Helen Weisberg at 748-8400 or
your community library.
Brandeis U
Holds Tour
The Inverrary-Woodlands
Chapter of Brandeis Univer-
sity National Women's Com-
mittee will tour Bonnet House
at 10 a.m. on Thursday, Oct.
19, followed by lunch at the
Breakers of Ft. Lauderdale.
Call Sylvia, 721-6374 or
Esther, 726-2333, for reserva-
tions.
(Haifa) Actor Theodore Bikel toured the pediatric ward at the
B'nai Zion Medical Center in Haifa recently. Bikel, will be
honored for his ongoing efforts on behalf of the hospital on Nov.
21, at Temple Beth Shalom at a dinner. Bikel is National Co-
Chairman of the hospital's "Dr. Judith A. Resnick Challenger
Memorial'' which wul soon be completed at the medical center.
Or your old power tools. Or your daughter's bicycle.
Or your old dining room set.
Just call toll-free, and we'll pick them up, at your
convenience, for resaie at the Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops. .- __,
The proceeds will help buy medicine and medical
supplies for Herman and other residents of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged. And you 11 feel
like a million without spending a dime.
Call for free pick-up:
1-800-876-GIVE
I hi onlv authorised thrill shops ol the Miami Jewish Home
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 13, 1989
Prof. Cohen Honored
Robert Koch Prize for funda-
mental medical research,
awarded annually by the
Robert Koch Foundation of
the Federal Republic of Ger-
many, will be presented to
Prof. Irun Cohen of the Weiz-
mann Institute of Science in
Rehovot, Israel.
We will share the award
with Prof. Alex J. van der Eb
of Leiden, Holland, at ceremo-
nies to be held November 6 at
Bonn University.
In making the award, the
Koch Foundation noted that
Prof. Cohen's work "has
greatly advanced our kno-
Iwedge of autoimmunity" and
that his research on T-cell vac-
cinations has "opened new
avenues in our understanding
of the natural and therapeutic
control of autoimmune dis-
eases." It singled out his "pio-
neering studies on peripheral
tolerance and elegant and
original studies in animal mod-
els using autoreactive T-cell
clones."
Prof. Cohen joined the Weiz-
mann Institute in 1968 when
he immigrated to Israel from
the United States.
He earned an MD at North-
Simons-Oparah
Named
Tanya Simons-Oparah has
been named Broward County
Library Assistant Director for
Outreach Services.
A library staff member since
1977, Simons-Oparah has
served as Staff Development
Officer of the library system
for the past five years.
Her library career started in
1969 as one of the original
staff members of the Langston
Hughes Library and Cultural
Center, in Queens, New York.
western University in Evan-
ston, IL, interned at Hadas-
sah-Hebrew University in Jer-
usalem, joined the staff of the
U.S. Health Service at the
National Communicable Dis-
ease Center in Georgia, and
did a residency in pediatrics at
Johns Hopkins Hospital. In
addition to his research at
Weizmann, Prof. Cohen
helped plan the medical school
at Ben-Gurion University in
Beersheba and served as its
associate dean from 1971 to
1973.
At last there's time for a leisurely breakfast,
unhurried conversation and the chance
to enjoy a second (or even a third) cup of
rich, delicious Maxwell House* Coffee. It
couldn't be anything but Sunday morning.
CERTIFIED KOSHER
Maxwell House* Coffee. Always... Good to the Last Drop*
How to drive to the Northeast
with your eyes closed.
To arrive rested and relaxed, take Amtrak's Auto Train. While your
car rides in the back, you ride in comfort. You can sightsee in our
Dome |B9| Car. Meet new friends over cocktails. Even watch a complimen-
tary movie. KhJ Auto Train leaves each afternoon from Sanford, just outside
Orlando, and drops you off the next morning near Washington, D.C. Two adults and
a car travel roundtrip for almost 40% off the regular fare* You can also save on private sleeping accommodations.
Included is a delicious full-course buffet dinner and a tasty continental W% I breakfast. Kosher
meals are available if you let us know in advance. The best fares go to j I those who make
their reservations early. Wl I So call your travel agent or call Amtrak at 1-800-USA-RAIL
Amtrak's Auto Train. It'll U I open your eyes to the comforts of taking the train instead.
*Seats are limited. Fares subject to change without notice. Some restrictions may apply.
ALL>^
ABOARD
AMTRAK


,/^W^^OI
Friday, October 13, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Synagogue News
TEMPLE KOL AMI
On Friday evening, Oct. 20,
services will begin at 8:15
under the leadership of Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr and Cantor
Seymour Schwartzman.
On Saturday morning, Oct.
21, services will begin at 10:30.
At this time, Adam Fenster,
son of Darleen and Sandy
Fenster, and Darleen Fenster,
wife of Sandy Fenster and
mother of Adam and Brian,
will be called to the Torah in
honor of their B'Nait Mitzvah.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Reform Congregation, Tem-
pie Emanu-El of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, will hold a paid up
Sisterhood Luncheon on Tues-
day, at 11:30 a.m. at the Tem-
ple.
Temple Emanu-El of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, will
hold a family service on the
eve of Sukkot, Oct. 13, 7:30
p.m.
ARMDI
The Coconut Creek Chapter
of the American Red Magen
David for Israel (ARMDI) will
hold its meeting Mon., Oct. 11
at 11 a.m. at the Ted Thomas
Activity Center, located at
1055 N.W. 45th Avenue,
Coconut Creek. "The Perfor-
mers Showcase" under the
leadership of Moe Pollack will
perform.
Luncheon Set
The Hashomer Chapter of
American Red Magen David
(HTE Red Cross Society of
Israel) will hold its gala show-
case luncheon at the Diplomat
Hotel in Hollywood on Sunday,
Dec. 10.
The affair has a gourmet
menu with about $10,000 in
prizes to be awarded. They
include cruises, adventure
days, dinners at top restau-
rants, theatre tickets, jewelry,
a three day golfing holiday and
many other valuable items.
American Red Magen David
supplies the blood needed by
the military and hospitals. In
addition proceeds from this
luncheon will be used for disas-
ter work and ambulances.
Gala guests will be from
Boynton Beach, Del Ray
Beach, Palm Beach, Boca,
Palm Aire, Bal Harbour, South
Miami, North Miami, and the
environs.
For reservations call at 454-
2346.
Oscar Goldstein Receives Award
On Friday evening, Oct. 20,
atj i? pm-' famly services
and Consecration Hakafot will
be held. Services will be pre-
ceded by a Shabbat Dinner at
6:00 p.m. Services will be con-
ducted by Rabbi Edward M.
Maline and Cantorial Soloist
Stephanie Sorcsek.
On Saturday morning, Oct.
21, at 9:30 a.m., Darren Pike
will be called to the Torah in
honor of his Bar Mitzvah. Dar-
ren is the son of Laurie Pike.
Friday evening services,
Oct. 13, will begin at 8:00 p.m.
with Rabbi Avrom Drazin con-
ducting the services as Cantor
Henry Belasco chants the lit-
urgy.
Sat. morning services will
begin at 8:45 a.m. with Rabbi
Drazin leading the Congrega-
tion in prayer and his message
for the week. A Sabbath Kid-
dush will follow at the conclu-
sion.
Oscar Goldstein will be pre-
sented with the B'nai B'rith
coveted Guardian of the Men-
orah Award at a luncheon on
Sunday, December 17, at
David's Caterers, 7601 West
Commercial Boulevard, Tam-
arac, Florida.
Goldstein is a former Direc-
tor of B'nai B'rith District I
and is presently a member of
the B'nai B'rith District 5
Board of Governors, as well as
a member of the Community
and Volunteer Services Com-
mission of B'nai B'rith Inter-
national.
He has served on the Human
Rights Board of Broward
County, and is a member of the
Executive Board of "CAM-
ERA" (Committee for Accu-
racy in Reporting in America).
The proceeds from the
luncheon, which is sponsored
by the B'nai B'rith Foundation
and the North Broward Coun-
cil of B'nai B'rith Lodges/
Units, helps support B'nai
Youth Services (comprised of
o

.'
the B'nai B'rith Youth Organi-
zation and B'nai B'rith Hillel).
The Youth Services provides
leadership training and com-
munity service programs in
over 45 countries throughout
the world.
Bernard Helfand of Sunrise
will serve as Chairman for the
luncheon. For tickets and
more information, contact the
B'nai B'rith Foundation, (305)
565-1169.
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Area Deaths
CAPLAN
MAX. 79, of Tamarac. Services held at
Levitt-Weinstein.
JAYSON
DAVID. 72, passed away Sept. 22, after
a lengthy illness at Memorial Hospital,
Hollywood, FL. Born Sept. 27, 1916,
formerly of NYC. He was a North Miami
resident for 30 years, most recently
resided in Ft. Lauderdale. Husband of
Muriel Jean; father of Jeni Lynn Her-
man, Miami and Wendy Ann Jayson;
brother of Norms (Harry) Sherman, S.
Miami and Noah (Rose) Jayson, N.Y. He
was in retail business for 50 years well-
known and loved by everyone. Services
held.
ETTELBERG
DR. BARRY A., 56, of Tamarac, passed
away September 29. Survived by his son,
Michael; his parents, Dr. Henry A. and
Mildred and 1 sister, Marcia Zigelbaum
Services held at Star of David Memorial
Chapel.
ANOUK
SIMON, 77, of Sunrise. Services held at
Levitt-Weinstein.

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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 13, 1989


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