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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014312:00505

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
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jewishFloridian o
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 15 Number 16
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, April 18, 1986
- fndShoclut
Price 35 Cents
Passover A lime To Provide Hope To Our Jewish Brethren ...
Federation/UJA Campaign At $5,800,000
Together We Made History .. .
Together We Can Make The Future
"Israel is a dream built on promises which were kept. Keep your promise and honor
your pledge." John Streng, general chairman, 1986 Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, emphasized the importance of these words in an open message to the
community.
In a report to the FLORIDIAN, Streng stated that to date the Federation/UJA cam-
paign has raised gifts totaling $5,800,000 for the regular and $230,121 for Project
Renewal. Project Renewal funds are used to support Fort Lauderdale's sister city of
Kfar Saba in Israel.
"Israel will continue to act, within the range of its ability and even beyond it, until the
last Ethiopian Jew reaches his homeland, and we will in the Diaspora continue to help our
brethren in Israel maintain their vital humanitarian and social services programs,' he
said, "and the only way is to pay our heartfelt pledge." He continued, "At this time, we
are still short of meeting our 1986 campaign goal, to support the tens of thousands
Jewish men, women and children, here in Greater Fort Lauderdale, in Israel and around
the world."
The general campaign chairman had indicated that he wanted the community to take
this special time of Passover to provide hope to Jews in need through a Federation/UJA
gift.
He stressed that, "As we Jews gather to reenact a tradition that unites us as a single
Continued on Page 11
1
\A Passover Message | Blitzer At Business
Exec. Network May 8
World New
PARIS One person
was killed and 22 were in-
jured, 11 of them critically,
when a powerful bomb ex-
ploded on the Champs-
Elysees. An Arab terrorist
group, "The Union for Arab
Political Prisoners in the
Middle East," claimed
responsibility for the
outrage. It occurred only 15
minutes after Jacques
Chirac was sworn in as
Frances's new Prime
Minister.
PARIS The ultra-
rightwing National Front
Party, whose leader, Jean
Marie Le Pen, has been de-
nounced as a racist and an
anti-Semite by Jewish com-
munity leaders, elbowed its
way into Parliament in na-
tional elections that left the
winning center-right coali-
tion four seats short of the
majority they need to form a
government.
JOHANNESBURG -
Two leading Jewish political
figures have been elected
mayors of Johannesburg
and Sandton. Prof. Harold
Rudolph, 38, served for 14
years on the Johannesburg
City Council before being in-
ducted as the city's mayor.
Hazel Edges-Shochet, 52,
has been a Sandton town
councillor for almost nine
years before taking on the
duties of mayor.
Wolf Blitzer, Washington
correspondent of the
Jerusalem Post, Israel's
English language daily
newspaper, will be the
special guest speaker at the
next Business Executive
Network meeting, Thurs-
day, May 8 from 5:30-7:30
p.m. at Marina Bay. The
Business Executive Net-
work is sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Blitzer has been covering
Washington since the 1973
war. Since then, he has met
with top American, Israeli
and Arab leaders and has
Continued on Page 2
Wolf Blitzer
By BRIAN J. SHERR
President, Jewish Federation
As we celebrate the release of our people from bon- g
| dage, let us never forget that Passover is a special j
;; holiday, It is a time- not only to commemorate a ;
;: momentous event in our history, but to remember our ig
I brethren in lands of distress who cannot live in j:!:
| freedom and dignity. |
As we gather with our families to celebrate g
I Passover in 5746, we strengthen the spiritual bonds :|
jl that hold us together as a people. Most important, let %
:: us, each in his own way, say a special prayer for our :;j:
% heroic brothers and sisters who are leading the fight in :|
% our historic struggle for a free and secure Jewish j|
:jj! homeland.
By our faith in the Almighty and our universal con-
S cerns, we eloquently proclaim to an apathetic world :
g that the Jewish people will always serve as a beacon of !
| light, leading mankind toward a path of peace and g
| justice. |
The Midrash teaches us, "As a torch is not diminish- %
Continued on Page 6
Spotlight On Community Holiday Programs .. ?
Chaplaincy Commission Provides Area Services
During the Festival of
Passover, scores of men and
women from throughout
North Broward in nursing
and retirement facilities will
have the opportunity to
celebrate this "Season of
Freedom" at special Prayer
Services, thanks to the
tireless work of the corps of
volunteers of the Chaplain-
cy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
In April, South Florida
area Rabbis, Cantors and
lay spiritual leaders will
brighten the time for scores
of men, women and children
confined to hospitals,
prisons, convalescent as
well as nursing and retire-
ment facilities, with special
Passover Services.
Under the guidance of
Commission chairman
Alfred Golden and director
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
this group of dedicated men
and women conducted ser-
vices at the following places:
FRIDAY, APRIL 11
Palm Court Nursing &
Rehab.
2675 N. Andrews Ave.
Fort Lauderdale 563-6711
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz/
Norma Berson/
Cantor Edward Altner
Beverly Manor of Margate
5951 Colonial Dr.
Margate 979-6401
Mr. and Mrs. Berlin and
Mr. and Mrs. Resnikoff
Minyonaires
Broward Convalescent
1330 S. Andrews Ave.
Fort Lauderdale 524-5587
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz/
Hilda Ivers, et al,
Cantor Edward Altner
Margate Manor
1189 W. River Dr.
Margate 9720200
Rabbi Plotkin and
Mr. and Mrs. Resnikoff
Plantation Nursing Home
4250 N.W. 5th St.
Plantation 587-3296
Rabbi Rudolph Weiss/
Lillian Schoen & Castle
Chaplaincy Assts.
MONDAY, APRIL 14
Bare-Lauren Sanfeliz
2750 S.W. 75th Ave.
Davie 474-5277
Rabbi Abraham Ezring
THURSDAY. APRIL 17
Manor Pines
1701 N.W. 26th Street
Fort Lauderdale 566-8353
Max Kronish/Adolph Novak/
Lou Gold
Manor Oaks
2121 E. Commercial Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale 771-8400
Max Kronish/Adolph Novak/
Lou Gold
Pinehurst Convalescent
Center
2401 N.E. 2nd Street
Pompano Beach 943-5100
Max Kronish/Adolph Novak/
Lou Gold
FRIDAY, APRIL 18
10:30 a.m.
Nutrition Center
Lauderhill Mall 792-9394
Rabbi Gordon/Buddy
Neustein
10:30 a.m.
Nutrition Center
Jewish Community Center
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Plantation 797-0331
SUNDAY. APRIL 20
Noon
Covenant House
733 Breakers Ave.
Fort Lauderdale 561 -5559
Rabbi Arnold Lasker
MONDAY, APRIL 21
10:00 a.m.
Colonial Palm East
Continued on Page 6




Page .2. The Jewish Jhyidian of-Greater F^UuqVdale/Friddy, April 18,1986 .
Women's Division Executive Campaign Cabinet Plans For '87
The Executive Campaign
Cabinet of the Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation held a
planning meeting recently at the
Holiday Inn, Plantation, to map
out strategy for the 1987
Women's Division campaign.
"We had such a successful 1986,
going over our $1 million goal,
that 1987 only holds new and
greater challenges," stated
Esther Lerner, Women's Division
president.
Heading up the 1987 campaign
for the Women's Division will be
Alvera Gold, campaign chair, and
campaign co-chairs Claire Oahry,
Charlotte Padek and Pearl
Reinstein.
Attending the planning session
were Cabinet members; Jo Ann
Levy, Rita Bernstein, Esther
Wolfer, Florence K. Straus,
Gladys Daren, Susan Canarick,
Alvera Gold
Marcia Schwartz, Barbara
Wiener, Susan Symons, Deborah
Hahn, Hilda Leibo, Carole
Skolnik, Claire Socransky and
Maya Nathan.
A Message In
Legacy
Editor' Note: The following arti-
cle was written by a Holocaust
survivor and concentration camp
liberator who is a member of the
Holocaust Survivors of South
Florida.
By PERCY PERETZ KAYE
Our holy Scriptures tell us
"never forget what Amalek tried
to do to you." We are approaching
"Yom HaShoa" the Holocaust
Remembrance Day.
Let us think, meditate,
remember, resolve and never
forget.
In May, 1945, we, the remnants
of the European Jewry, lived to
see victory over the forces of evil
and darkness, through the most
infamous period in human history.
We, the survivors, accuse the. so-
called civilized world for being
silent. Eternal shame to all those
who participated in exterminating
the whole Jewish race. Eternal
shame to all those who par-
Blitzer Here May 8
Continued from Page 1
written hundreds of articles
on the Arab-Israeli conflict.
He spent two weeks in
Egypt in December 1977,
covering the first Israeli-
Egyptian peace conference.
In March 1979, he accom-
panied President Carter to
Egypt and Israel during the
final round of negotiations
which led to the signing of
the peace treaty. In 1982,
Mr. Blitzer was in Beirut
during the withdrawal of
PLO and Syrian forces. He
returned to Lebanon last
August on an inspection
tour with Defense Minister
Moshe Arens.
Mr. Blitzer is the author
of the forthcoming Between
Washington and Jerusalem:
*, The U.S. Relationship with
L Israel, which will be publish-
| ed by the Oxford University
* Press. He is also the author
of the widely-acclaimed Bet-
ween Washington and
Jerusalem: A Reporter's
Notebook, recently published
by the Oxford University
Press.
He has a BA from the
State University of New
York at Buffalo and an MA
from the John Hopkins
School of Advanced Interna-
tional Studies in
Washington.
For information contact
Steven Perry, campaign
associate, at 748-8400.
I
v
l
ticipated in their indifference and
silence. We were abandoned by
the Gentile world in general and
by the Roosevelt Administration
in particular and to our shame,
even by the Jewish leaders in
America. The Roosevelt Ad-
ministration is to be blamed for
not only lifting a finger to save
Jews from destruction, but they
also, under different retext, ac-
tively caused their death, by shut-
ting the gates of this country
tight, so no Jew, who desperately
tried to save his life by seeking en-
try to the U.S., was allowed to.
They were refused and sent back
to their death. Some Latin
American countries wanted to
give refuge to Jews, asking for
assurance that the U.S. would ac-
cept them after the war. Even
that was denied. By refusing to
bomb the railroads to Auschwitz,
which would, in fact, save ten
thousand Jews a day from exter-
mination, they actually helped the
Nazis in our extinction ... we
were left alone to face our fate.
Our heroic brothers and sisters
armed with few revolvers and
Molotov cocktails in the Warsaw,
as well as other ghettos, held off
the Nazi herds, far longer than the
organized armies of France and
Poland. They did not try to simply
save their lives, knowing well
Claire Oahry
::;:::::W:::W*^^
their end was coming. They could
not expect refuge or help from
their Polish, Lithuanian and
Ukrainian neighbors, who actively
and enthusiastically participated
in our destruction. They fought
and died to save the Jewish honor
and pride, destroying the myth
that we went like sheep to the
slaughter. Jews fought bravely in
the Polish and Czech armies form-
ed on Russian soil. They fought in
active resistance in the iorests
and mountains of Poland and
Lithuania, Yugoslavia and
Greece, as partisans, against their
mortal enemies, the Germans and
their willing collaborators. The
same went on in all European
countries under Nazi subjugation.
A world of eternal gratitude to the
very few Gentiles, who, to the risk
of their own lives, saved Jews. A
shining example are the people of
Denmark, Sweden, Holland and
Bulgaria. The noble Raoul
Wallenberg of Sweden saved
100,000 Hugarian Jews. A
Japanese consul in Kovno saved
20.000 Jews by giving out visas to
Japan. They survived in the
Shanghai ghetto. We Jews don't
forget our friends, neither do we
ever forget our enemies!
When I, as a Jewish junior of-
ficer of the Polish Army, at the
age of 20, entered and liberated
the death camp of Maidanek, I
was dumbstruck, full of pain. I
smelled the stench of death and
burned bodies; saw a sight I will
never forget as long as I will live.
Then I lost mv faith in G-d as well
Charlotte Padek
as in the human race. Hating to
live in such a world, I volunteered
for the most dangerous missions,
having one thing in mind
vengeance and death to the
enemies of my people. Our fight
and sacrifice was not in vain.
From the ashes of the Holocaust,
as the legenday phoenix, arose the
free State of Israel. So in a way,
we are the unluckiest generation
one of orphans, and ironically,
also the luckiest and proudest,
because we witnessed a historical
event of unprecedented revival of
our people in our land.
Fellow American Jews! We, the
survivors who came to these bless-
ed shores orphaned, naked and
penniless, started a new life, built
our families, educated our
children. They became doctors,
scientists, professionals. We all
added greatly, way above our
norm, to the greatness and
welfare of these United States, in
all fields and endeavors. You are
doubly lucky because: a) your
fathers and forefathers had the
foresight and, or simple luck to
leave Europe in time, to this bless-
ed land and thus avoided
Auschwitz, Maidanek or Babi Yar;
b) by the victory of the Allied ar-
mies (many Jews among them)
over the Nazis, you were all saved
from the same fate of annihila-
tion, because Hitler already plann-
ed the mass extermination of
TOWNHOUSES
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Pearl Reinstein
American Jewry, documents to
which effect are openly exhibited
in Yad Vashem in Jerusalem.
We are one people, facing the
same fate and same enemies.
Now, more than ever, we have to
support and identify ourselves
with our glorious State of Israel,
its courageous, brave people, our
brothers indeed. They stand on
guard to prevent forever,
genocide and oppression against
our people in any place in the
world. We have enemies of all
shades and colors, from the left
and right. The world always had,
and still has, double standards of
morals towards us. They want us
to be "the good Christians" and
turn the other cheek. Jews were
always pioneers in freeing others,
actively fighting for oppressed
minorities, for all kinds of noble
causes, giving their lives in the
process. We were always given
hate and retribution in return.
It is about high time to build our
own homes and gardens, support
our own culture, embrace our own
values, serve our own ideals, be
proud of our roots, tradition and
belief and heritage. Let us
dedicate ourselves to help build
our homeland, Israel, as part of
the free world. Israel will be here
for all times to stay, and we, the
Jewish people, will be masters of
our own destiny. We will, and
Continued on Page 6
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Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
COMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE OF
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8358 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33321 748 8400
MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 26810. Tamarac. FL 33320*810
Miami 945 9731
HiCHARDC ENTIN
Chairman
YOM HASHOA -
HOLOCAUST
REMEMBRANCE DAY
SIX CANDLES REPRESENT
SIX MILLION
"We must never forget and
never allow it to happen again."
This is the inscription on the stain-
ed glass menorah, created in
memory of the Holocaust and
donated to the Jewish Community
Center by Joseph and Esther
Milgrom. Each year the JCC
makes the menorah available for
the North Broward community's
annual observance of Yom
HaShoa, a Day of Remembrance
for the victims of the Holocaust.
This year the community-wide
commemoration will be held on
Tuesday, May 6, beginning pro-
mptly at 6:30 p.m., at Temple
Beth Am, 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Margate. May 6 coincides with the
27th day of the Hebrew month of
Nissan, the day on which Yom
HaShoa is traditionally observed
in Israel and by Jewish com-
munities around the world.
Each of the six candles,
representing the six million Jews
murdered in the Holocaust, will be
lit by a Holocaust survivor accom-
panied by a member of the Second
Generation, the children of the
survivors. Following the candle
lighting ceremony the survivors
and the Second Generation will
participate in the symbolic pass-
On The
Air.. .
The NBC/Eternal Light Radio
celebrates the Jewish holiday of
Passover, the Festival of
Freedom, with Rachel Cowan, a
rabbinical student, and Paul
Cowan, staffwriter for The
Village Voice and author of An
Orphan in History, who will
discuss the significance of
Passover in their lives and explain
how the holiday is celebrated in
their household. The Cowans also
comment on their search for their
Jewish heritage and the impor-
tance of Judaism in their lives to-
day. Speaking with them is Martin
Bookspan, noted critic and com-
mentator. The program will be
aired on Sunday, April 20, on
NBC Network Stations from
ll:30-noon.
The Eternal Light, co-produced
by the National Broadcasting
Company and The Jewish
Tehological Seminary of America,
which is celebrating its One Hun-
dredth Anniversary, has received
more than 150 awards since its in-
ception in 1944. It is broadcast
coast-to-coast as a public service.
Adele Breen is Associate Pro-
ducer for The Seminary and
Milton E. Krents is Executive
Producer for The Seminary.
Cheap Oil
The collapse of oil prices has
proved to be an economic boost to
Israel. While deflating what
Knesset Defense and Foreign Af-
fairs Committee Chairman Abba
Eban called "Arab extortionary
powers," it has already cut
Israel's bill for imported crude in
half for a budget savings of
roughly 10 percent compared to
1980 costs (New York Times,
March 24).
HOME FOR RENT
Sunrise, furnished, S bedroom 2
bath, heated pool, and dock.
Seasonal $1800.00 plus utilities
yearly negotiable.
305-741-5041
or 201-579-5115
ing down of "The Legacy."
The Legacy, "handed down
from father to son, from mother
to daughter, from generation to
generation," was presented in
June 1981 at the World Gathering
of Jewish Holocaust Survivors in
Jerusalem. It embodies the sur-
vivors' oath to remember, with
pride and with sorrow, and their
children's acceptance of that
obligation.
Highlighting the Yom HaShoa
program will be guest speaker
George Katzman who, while serv-
ing in an intelligence and recon-
naissance platoon under the com-
mand of General George S. Patton
Jr., took part in the liberation of a
number of Nazi death camps and
the subsequent rescue of Jewish
children. That experience brought
him into contact with the Israeli
Haganah, of which he is an
honorary member.
This community-wide service of
commemoration is open to the
Dublic and is sponsored by the
jewishFloridian o
_______^__________Of OWEATEW FOOT LAUOCTOALE
FP.EDK SMOCHET MABVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editor and Pubtaehor DlraetorofComrnunlcotlons Eiecutlvo Editor
PuDhiKMWoeklyMkI SaptamoorIhrouonMid-Mar WMklyMlancao(y<
Sacond Claaa Poataga Paid at Hallandate. Fla. USP8 899420
POSTMASTER: Send address change* to The Jewish FlorWIan,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Port Uudardal* HofrVwood Office: SMS W Oakland Park Blvd. Port Laudardale. PL 33321
nmmintm
Plant 120 NEetn St, Miami. Fla. 33132 Phono 1373-AB09
Mamber JTA, Savon Art, WNS, NEA. AJPA. and PPA
Holocaust Survivors of South
Florida, the Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and Temple Beth Am. For further
information contact Debra
RoshfeW at the Jewish Federation
(748-8400) or Rabbi Paul Plotkin
at Temple Beth Am (974-8660).
SUBSCRIPTION KATES: 2 Yaar Minimum 17 SO (Local Araa S3 96 Annual) or by mamborahlp
Jnun Fadoration ot Oraator Port Laudardata
Jewteh Federation of Oraator Fort Lauderdale: Brian J. Shan, ProekJorrt; Kannath B. Blerman, Exoc-
uttva Dlraetor; Marvin La Vina, Olroctor of Communlcatlona. Lorl atnabarg. Aaalatant Dlractor of
Common test lona; 8368 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Laodardala, FL 33321. Phooa (306) 748-8*00 Mall
for tno Fodaratton and Tne Jowtoh Ftortdian ot Oraater Perl Laadardala ehoutd be adrJwnfr Jewlan
Federation of Greater Fort Laudardata, P.O. Box 28810, Tamarac. FL 333208810
CFreaHBoaeM
Friday, April 18,1986 9 NISAN 5746
Volume 15 Number 16
HOLLYWOOD
Retirement Home
Great Food
Laundry Reasonable
Call Gloria
922-6924
Rabbi )avid H. Chanofsky/Monsey Jewish Center
Louis lacucci / Noted wine authonty
THE ONLY WINE
BOTH THESE CRITICS
HAVE FAITH LN.
Some wines are praised by authorities on wine. Some are praised by authorities on
Kosher law (Kashruth). But it seems that Carmel wines have managed to please
demanding critics of both persuasions.
Which is no surprise, considering Carmel's great viti-J
cultural heritage dates back to biblicaltimes. A heritage
that's resulted in some truly notable wines, such as
our Cabernet Sauvignon, Sauvignon Blanc and our new
Cabernet Blanc. All with truly superb fragrance and
depth. As well as with a truly superb Kosher upbringing.
So whether you prefer vintage varietals or the tradi-
tional richness of sacramental wines, this holiday, why not
celebrate with Israel's finest wines?
After all, they've been getting rave
reviews for more than 5,000 years.
Imported by The Seagram Classics Wine Co New York, N Y (U) Kosher for Passover
CARMEL

A


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 18, 1986
Re-Printed With Special Permission of the 'Jewish Journal'
Aging under the palms
Part I The proposal
By William Katzberg
The most feared words in
Momma's and Poppa's lex-
icon were 'Moise Zekanim...
and for good reason! Homes
for the Aged were evil snake
pits. For the most part, they
still are, even though the year
is 1986 and we're an ad-
vanced civilized nation, it
says.
Long-term care and con-
finement can wipe out virt-
ually any family other than
the ultra rich. The costs are
colossal and not covered by
Medicare and questionably
covered by supplementary in-
surance now being hawked
by questionable carriers. It's
a nightmare that has plagued
us generation after gener-
ation.
For a brief, recent moment
(during his Senate confirma-
- William Katzberg is a board
member of the Jewish Fed. of
Greater Ft. Laud.; Member of
the Advisory Committee of
BCC's Senior Enrichment Ex-
perience Program
tion hearings) Otis Bowen,
Secretary Designate of Health
and Human Services offered
a 'startling proposal' to
charge each retiree $12 per
month from age 65to provide
extended Nursing Home care
and long-term confinement.
The Bowen proposal would
go beyond Medicare and fill
the Medigap chasm. The pro-
posal rests upon a group in-
surance principle; namely
that the premiums of the
large (relatively young) retir-
ee class would help insure 'the
second stage' of advanced re-
tirement.
Since that brief moment in
December, there has been
virtual silence! Not a beep out
of U.S. Congressmen Mica,
Shaw, Smith et. al. or Sena-
tors Chiles and Hawkins.
Why? Given their constituen-
cies, one would have expect-
ed the early rumblings of
forthcoming legislation or a
press release saying "Hoo-
ray." It's as if Otis Bowen had
never uttered a word. The le-
gislative sensitivity to this
mammoth problem is zilch.
Oh yes. The Miami Herald
did acknowledge the virtue of
the Bowen proposal in a lead
editorial on December 15th
last. Nobody has picked up
the gauntlet and the usual pa-
ralysis of will is prevailing. If
and when we get to confront
our legislators, the Bowen
proposal will likely get buried
in verbal mush. It needs legis-
lative sponsors and prompt
hearings by an appropriate
Senate-House committee.
The proposal is late even as
we talk, write.
Meanwhile, the heartache
of long-term care will fall
upon the limited resources of
each affected family. A re-
cent Page One story in the
New York Times described a
new phenomenon among the
longer-living elderly. Wives
and/or husbands are now su-
ing their elderly (institution-
ally-confirmed) spouse for
support, even divorce! This is
caused by Medicaid invading
pensions and Social Security
of a long-term elderly pa-
tient, leaving the 'healthy' el-
derly spouse frequently pen-
niless in his/her apartment.
This spreading phenome-
non is encouraging the elder-
ly to turn over their assets to
children early on... along
with the formation of Foun-
dations and Trusts, all to
avoid estate-depletion by
Medicaid. It's a sorry state!
Given the historical past,
there is ample cynicism.
Relief will continue to wait,
wait upon a sleeping
legislative process. The ad-
dress for real answers is
Washington, D.C... and
time; a race against a ticking
clock.
This, ironically has some
beneficial side affects. It will
compel us to develop pro-
grams which will keep the
elderly as long as humanly
possible in their own homes
with dignity intact! Such pro-
grams fall under the umbrella
of the word 'Outreach' a
buzz-word for 'at home' ser-
vices including homemakers,
transportation-vans for shop-
ping, doctor visits, etc., a Re-
spite Program, Meals on
Wheels, the whole spectrum.
As Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach Counties become
geriatric hot-houses spawning
canes, walkers and wheel-
chairs, 'Outreach' will be-
come indispensible. It will re-
quire a huge infrastructure,
an army of trained social
workers, para-professionals,
volunteers serving 'at home'
programs for the huge num-
bers beginning to emerge as
fragile elderly. 'Outreach' in-
deed!
Such an army is not in
place. A modest infrastruc-
ture is. For Nashville, Tenn.
this would be 'dayenu.' For
the heavily populated condo-
land of South Florida, larger,
bolder solutions seek imple-
mentation and money, mon-
ey, money.
The problems are no longei
beyond the condo, beyond
the horizon. They are not
somebody else's tzores on a
TV Soap or 'Helen Trent
Faces Tomorrow." They are
everyone of us, lucky enough
to live long enough. Is this the
rose garden we had promised
ourselves?
Aging under the palms
Part II: Hillel's counsel
By William Katzberg
Aging was never a picnic in
any decade, in any society.
But consider, if you please,
the alternative.
Sarah L. is 80 and now
lives in a nursing home in
West Broward. She suffers in-
termittently from the mixed-
signals characteristic of senil-
ity. The nursing home is not
the exact, emotionally pro-
scribed environment for
her... yet. But being alone, a
widow, she cannot quite
make it in a condo without
help. And help is an expen-
sive commodity.
Helen B. is 76 and wi-
dowed for four years. She has
fewer and fewer friends since
Sam died. And because her
two married sons live up
North, removed, distant, she
William Katzberg is a board
member of the Jewish Fed. of
Greater Ft. Laud.; Member
of the Advisory Committee of
BCC's Senior Enrichment Ex-
perience Program.
feels more and more isolated
in her condo where even few-
er people pass by her apart-
ment on the catwalk. She is
stricken with arthritis and
without a car relies (for how
long?) upon a neighbor for
her weekly shopping. She is
becoming part of an army of
fragile elderly, inexorably
growing, needing some car-
ing agency to look in and exa-
mine her needs. Helen B. is
one among untold thousands.
One.
These truer-than-life scenes
are bits and pieces of an
emerging, enlarging fabric.
And males are affected too.
Although most men's 'single-
ness' lasts for about three-
and-a-half minutes after the
Shiva period, that is, if he is
so inclined... As a conse-
quence, each condo has its
own tales of aging trauma,
growing menacingly.
The spiralling case histories
are part of the 'raison d'etre'
for a momentous decision re-
cently taken by The Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. It is entering in-
to 'the aging business' with
both feet... and eyes wide
open. We remember it to be
the classic Jewish role.
Dan Cantor of big frame
and even larger Jewish heart
is heading up the operation,
presiding over the Outreach
Program-to-be. Former Fede-
ration President Leo Good-
man is Dan's Co-Chair man,
directing the Land and Build-
ing Program. Both are pow-
erhouses of experience and
ability, each with track rec-
ords of persevering and win-
ning. "They'll need all that
talent," is our guarded opin-
ion.
"Is the Federation's deci-
sion quixotic? you're entitled
to ask, knowing the huge
numbers out there needing to
be served, growing moun-
tainous and potentially criti-
cal at the limitations of Jew-
ish resources. "What'll we do
when we cannot serve them
all... or mostly all?..."
..."Shouldn't the federal gov-
ernment assume the major
role assisted with the likes of
the Otis Bowen proposal?..."
(see last week's column)...
"Yet who can rely upon a
Reagan Administration strad-
dled by the restraints of
Cramm-Rudman?.
Nevertheless, the Jewish
heart persists/prevails, driven
inexorably by Hillel's counsel:
"To save one life is as if to
save the world." Dan Cantor
and Leo Goodman are its
prophets in our time. And we
get the feeling that the Jewish
Federation will never be the
same. And that's okay with
Brian Sherr, the 42-year-old
Federation President under
whose aegis the program is
being launched.
Undertaking the huge so-
cial, fiscal responsibilities is
much like walking into Cal-
cutta, knowing it's a no-win
situation; knowing one will
have to be content with vic-
tories of the heart and soul;
the satisfaction of putting a
large finger into the dike; of
desperate people being
helped by people with Jewish
hearts. "It's worth it," Hillel
would agree. __________
It will require, perhaps, two
different style campaigns,
different money sources. But
Federation is determined to
pursue Hillel's counsel. -Not
only will It con^inueUttjpipj-
Jewish homeland, it has opt-
ed to serve needy and desper-
ate elderly Jew about us. And
Hillel would be proud of that
effort, too. For Federation
and the elderly, it's "Ber-
eshis" time... a beginning.
So, we salute Messrs: Can-
tor, Goodman, et al and offer
them a hearty "yashir koach"
for their distinctly Jewish acts
of righteousness.
In time, these ambitious
programs will look to you to
open your hearts as well as
your pocketbooks. The signal
is not to Lithuanians, Latvi-
ans and Finns but for those
who call themselves Jews, be
they synagogue-goers, free-
thinkers, wearers of Chais,
chaverim from B'nai B'rith,
ladies of Hadassah, et al. The
bell tolls for thee.
Federation's decision to en-
ter into "the aging business" is
a signal to you and you to
start viewing the Jewish Fe-
deration with different eyes.
The Time Has Come To Face Hard Reality About North Broward's Elderlu...
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Launches Committee for Elderly Program
^^ek Ootk^
i
. .


-<
**
Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
The Passover Seder
The following two supplemental readings for the Passover Seder have been shared with us by the Com-
munity Relations Committee of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The first, "The Bread of Affliction The Matzah of Hope," was produced by the United Jewish Appeal in
cooperation with the National Conference on Soviet Jewry. "The Matzah of Hope," featuring Anatoly
Scharansky in Israel, reminds us of the tens of thousands of Jews still in the USSR.
The second reading, the "Seder Ritual of Remembrance," is a reminder of the six million Jews who
perished at the hands of the Nazis and the heroes of the ghetto uprisings. The "Seder Ritual" has become a
traditional ceremony in millions of Jewish homes.
THE BREAD OF AFFLICTION
THE MATZAH OF HOPE
After reciting "Ha Lackma Ango"
- "This is the bread of affliction,"
the leader of the Seder raises the matzah again
and recites the following:
1 he genius of our people is that we have
always been able to transform the bread of
affliction into the Matzah of Hope. In a solitary-
confinement cell, Anatoly Scharansky dreamed
of a "next year in Jerusalem." Tonight he is
there, celebrating Pesach with his beloved wife
A vital and friends.
Uut we have have not forgotten those who are
not yet free. As the leaders of the United States
and the Soviet Union prepare for the second
summit, we pledge ourselves to work for the
release of those Soviet Jews who are silent, who
are exiled, who are imprisoned whose only
crime is a love of the Hebrew language and a
desire to live in Israel.
VV e will urge those in power to transcend their
limitations and respect the yearnings and
traditions of an ancient people.
As we raise this Matzah of Hope once more, let
us resolve that someday all our people in the
Soviet Union will be reunited with their families,
repatriated to their ancient homeland, Israel.
Today they recite "Next year in Jerusalem" in
tears; tomorrow, may they say it in joy.
Briefly:
Schwarzberg
Joins JFS
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County proudly in-
troduces Fayanne Schwarzberg,
MSW. A Bachelor's of Science
degree from The School of Social
Work at New York University and
a Master of Social Work degree
from Yeshiva University's Wurz-
weiler School of Social Work are
among Fayanne's educational
accomplishments.
Her social work background is
both diverse and extensive. She
has experience in marital, in-
dividual, and family counseling in
different mental health settings.
Work with abused children and
adolescence is a particular special-
ty of Fayanne's. She has worked
with this population in both in-
dividual and group modalities.
A year spent in Israel working
with elementary school children
not only extended Fayanne's
skills with young people, but fur-
ther enhanced her Hebrew fluen-
cy and familiarity with Jewish
culture.
We at Jewish Family service are
priviledged to have Fayanne
Sehwanzberg as a valued member
of our professional staff.
If you are dealing with an in-
dividual or family problem, Jewish
Family Service has uniquely
qualified counselors to help you.
Please call us at 749-1505 in Fort
Lauderdale or 966-0956 in
Hollywood. Our fees are on a
sliding scale.
Jewish Family Service is af-
filiated with The Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, The Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, and The United Way
of Broward County.
1
SEDER RITUAL OF REMEMBRANCE
After the third of the Four Ceremonial Cups, just
before the door is opened for the symbolic entrance
of the Prophet Elijah, the leader of the Seder recites
the following:
On this night of the Seder we remember with
reverence and love the six millions of our people of
the European exile who perished at the hands of a
tyrant more wicked than the Pharaoh who enslav-
ed our fathers in Egypt. Come, said he to his mi-
nions, let us cut them off from being a people, that
the name of Israel may be remembered no more.
And they slew the blameless and pure, men and
women and little ones, with vapors of poison and
burned them with fire. But we abstain from dwell-
ing on the deeds of the evil ones lest we defame the
image of God in which man was created.
Now, the remnants of our people who were left
in the ghettos and camps of annihilation rose up
against the wicked ones for the sanctification of
the Name, and slew many of them before they
died. On the first day of Passover the remnants in
the Ghetto of Warsaw rose up against the adver-
sary, even as in the days of Judah the Maccabee.
They were lovely and pleasant in their lives, and in
their death they were not divided, and they
brought redemption to the name of Israel through
all the world.
And from the depths of their affliction the mar-
tyrs lifted their voices in a song of faith in the com-
ing of the Messiah, when justice and brotherhood
will reign among men.
Agency Focus
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
Israel Leadership Training
Program
One student from Broward Community College or Nova Col-
lege will be awarded a substantial merit scholarship for study at
an Israeli university this coming year as part of the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation's new Israel Leadership Training Program.
This program is being made possible through the support of the
B'nai B'rith Hillel of Broward/Palm Beach and the Hillel Founda-
tions of Florida.
The two-year program begins with a subsidized year of study at
the Israeli university of the student's choice (as part of that
school's regular program for overseas students). During the year
abroad, under the auspices of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations,
the student will attend with other American and Canadiaan ILTP
participants a series of leadership training seminars on campus
organizing, advocacy, and programming techniques and attain
fundamental information about Israel. Upon the student's return
to their school, he/she will receive an honorarium to promote
study in Israel programs, as part of the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Broward/ Palm Beach staff.
Nancy Tobin, Director of Hillel for Broward/Palm Beach, an-
nounced that any Jewish student currently enrolled at a school in
our area is eligible to apply to the program, but preferences will
be given to freshman and sophomores. "The program is designed
to produce a cadre of students across the country who will pro-
mote, with an insider's view, the value of studying in Israel."
Students interested in applying for the Israel Leadership Train-
ing Program can obtain more information on the program and its
requirements by contacting Nancy Tobin at 652-5672 (please
leave a message).
Hillel Foundation is a member of the Federation/UJA Family of
agencies and beneficiaries.
MAXWELL HOUSE* HAS BEEN ENJOYED
AT SO MANY SEDERS,
WE FEEL LIKE PART OF THE FAMILY.
*
Good to the Last Drop*

Certified Kosher for Passover
THE ORIGINAL PASSOVER COFFEE
I 1986 Garwral Foods Corpora**


,
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 18, 1986^
A Time Of Rebirth And Renewal
Continued From Page 1
3670 N.E. 3rd Ave.
Pompano Beach 941-4100
Rabbi Solomon Geld/
Mr. and Mrs. Resnikoff
& Minyonaires
10:00 U.
Colonial Palm West
51 W. Sample Rd.
Pompano Beach 942-5530
Rabbi Solomon Geld/Mr. and
Mrs. Resnikoff &
Minyonaires
io.oo turn.
Margate Manor
1189 W. River Dr.
Margate 972-0200
Rabbi Paul Plotkin/
Mr. and Mrs. Resnikoff
10:00 a.m.
National Health Care Center
2000 E. Commerical Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale 771-2300
Sunny Friedman/Leo
Bernstein/
BUI Leichter/Jules Strober
10:00 a.m.
St. Elizabeth's Senior Day
Care
801 N.E. 33rd St.
Pompano Beach 781-0461
Rabbi Joseph Langner
10:00 a..
Tiffany House
2900 Riomar St.
Fort Lauderdale 563-3116
Cantor Robert Goodman
10:30 a.a.
Park West Retirement
2251 N.W. 29th Ct.
Fort Lauderdale 731-0822
Edward Altner
2:00 a.m.
Abbe Manor
295 S.W. 4th Ave
Pompano Beach 942-3388
Cantor Mario Botoshansky
TUESDAY, APRIL 22
10:00 a.m.
Sunrise Health Center
4800 Nob Hill Rd.
Sunrise 748-3649
Rabbi Abraham Ezring
10:30 a.m.
Sholom Manor
2771 N.W. 58th Terrace
Lauderhill 731-9915
Edward Altner
1:00 p.m.
Main Broward County Jail
Rabbi David Gordon
1:00 p.m.
St. John Nursing & Rehab.
3075 N.W. 35th Avenue
Lauderdale Lakes 739-6233
Rabbi David Gordon
2:30 p.m.
Manor Health Care
6931 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Plantation 961-9168
Rabbi Simon Echstein/
Benjamin Hansel
4:00 p.m.
Sunrise Hospital
4399 Nob Hill Rd
Sunrise 749-0300
Rabbi Abraham Ezring/
Mrs. Bernstein
APRIL 23-24
6:00 p.m.
Channel 8
AMT/North Ridge Hospital
5757 N. Dude Hwy
Oakland Park 776-6000
Rabbi David Gordon,
Jack Climan
FRIDAY, APRIL 25
10:00 a.m.
Inverrary Retirement
5811 N.W. 28th St.
Lauderhill 485-8510
Benjamin Hansel
2:30 p.m.
Leisure Retirement
5825 N.W. 27th Ct.
Lauderhill
Benhamin Hansel
3:30 p.m.
Paskow Lodge
5821 N.W. 28th St.
Lauderhill 485-2200
Benjamin Hansel
4:30 p.m.
Fountains of Lauderhill
5700 N.W. 27th Ct.
Lauderhill 486-1300
Benjamin Hansel
SATURDAY, APRIL 26
Passover
Pesach
10:00 a.m.
Aviva
3370 N.W. 4th Terr.
Lauderhill Lakes 733-0655
Rabbi Arnold Lasker/
Benjamin Hansel
A Message
Continued from Page 2-
must, remind all future genera-
tions, especially our children and
our children's children, and the
world as a whole, that the horrors
of the Holocaust must never be
denied or forgoten and will
never recur! Never Again!
Am Israel chai!
Passover Message
Continued from Page 1
ed though it kindles a million candles, so will they not
lose who support a good cause."
Each of us has an important role to play in
strengthening the quality of Jewish life in our own
country, in Israel and worldwide. Because we are
members of the world Jewish family and part of a
tradition that is sensitive and responsive to human
needs, we must continuously do all we can to help our
fellow Jews wherever they may live.
As we read the Haggadah, we must convey beliefs,
commitment and enthusiasm to our children.
My very best wishes to you and your loved ones for a
joyous Passover. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
With Rhyme And Reason
Passover Poem
Mah nishtana will be asked
This coming Wednesday night
As Israelites commemorate
The Jews who made their flight
From bondage while in Egypt
land,
Then won a victory
When by His will the Red Sea
parted,
And helped to set them free ...
On Seder Night, the roasted egg
And matzah will be rife,
And bitter herbs and parsley will
Remind us of their strife.
A child will leave the door ajar
To let Elijah in,
Then all will watch his wine-filled
cup
Diminish from the brim!
The Mah nishtana questions will
Be answered as of old,
And thereby hangs the Pesach tale
Annually told.
Jack Gould
Why Are These
Birds Eye Vegetables
Different From All Others?
Cauliflower (box & bag)
Chopped Spinach
Leaf Spinach
Cooked Squash
Small Whole Onions
Whole Baby Carrots
Whole Strawberries
Red Raspberries in lite syrup
Strawberries in lite syrup
Because they're Kosher for Passover.
While most of our delicious fruits and
vegetables are Kosher and marked with a K,
these Birds Eye products are also Kosher
for Passover. However, they have no special
marking to let you know.
nOfl1? -11333
Certified by Rabbi J.M. Ralbag
So if you want to make sure the Birds Eye
products you're buying are Kosher
for Passover, be sure to clip this ad
and take it with you when you're
shopping.
< 1986 Qwwil Food* Corpoc*on
At Passover
We Wish You Our Best.
For Passover
We Give You Our Best.
^*i
notions
ISSU*
*-'''"".,,... *.<'""'
Bi" "" B<'
uSS"*"9
rie'ogn',^oqn
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER nOJ)1? 1W3



Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7

A Time To Create Miracles...
If we don't,
who will?
ONE PEOPLE,
ONE DESTINY
Use This Prayer to
Make Your Holiday Special.
On this night, as we raise our tups.
Id us give thanks to the Holy One.
blessed he He, for the modern-day
miracle of the redemption of our
brothers and sisters from their
eenturies of bondage in Ethiopia
and return to Zion. And let us
remember in pain those not yet
set free.
We have the power to be the last
generation of oppressed Jews.
For alone in our hands rests the
strength to rip from our shoulders
the yoke of bondage.
May we be worthy to enjoy the
holiday together with the Whole
Family of Israel, in freedom and
in unity.
Amen.
Your Jewish
Community Gift Means'
So Much to So Many
of Our People.
We are the Jews,
One People Sharing One Destiny.
Throughout history, compassion
has been our most constant value.
Thanks to us, more than 20,000 Ethiopian
Jews are now living in Israel. Thanks to
us, Soviet Jews have a prayer of freedom.
Thanks to us, the American Jewish com-
munity is stronger than ever.
Of course, we understand that our greatest
challenges still lie ahead. In Israel, a new
generation of pioneers needs our help to
realize a modern vision of compassion.
Here at home, our help is the key to so many
programs helping so many of our people.

But we will respond. And the reason is not
hard to find.
You see, we have always known the answer
to one simple question.
Helping All Our Brethren
in need...
in Greater Fort Lauderdale
in Israel
Around the World
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
8368 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321
(306) 748-8400/Miami: 946-9731
BRIAN J.SHERR
President
JOHNSTRENG
General Campaign Chairman
KENNETH B. BIERMAN
Executive Director
"If we don't, who will?
99


^
-1 -I ll'.
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 18,1986
Foundation Women & Money Seminar
Bonaventure Campaign
Among the group who attended the seminar.
From left, panel of speakers
Christine Lambertus, Nancy
Lipoffand Hy Indowsky.
Women from throughout the
community took part in the first
"Women and Money I," financial
planning seminar, March 25, at
the Broward County Community
Library, Fort Lauderdale.
According to Alvera Ackerberg
Gold, Committee chairwoman,
"This program sponsored by the
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies, in cooperation with the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale was a must on every
woman's agenda. It offered an in-
formative and educational insight
into the understanding of in-
vestments, taxation, and various
legal matters and how they apply
to us."
Among the prominent speakers
on the panel were attorney
Christine L. Lambertus, Hy In-
dowsky, partner in charge of tax
practice, Peat, Marwick & Mit-
chell & Co., and Nancy Lipoff,
founder and first chair of the
Women's Committee of the Foun-
dation of Jewish Philanthropies,
the endowment arm of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Members of the seminar Com-
mittee included Beatrice
Fligelman, Evelyn Gross,
Deborah Hahn, Jo Ann Levy,
Yolanda Maurer, Betty Molasky,
Claire Oshry, Anita Perlman and
Lorraine William. President of
the Women's Division is Esther
Lerner and Jacob Brodzki is chair-
man of the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies.
Committee chair, Alvera A.
Gold
Jacob Brodzki, chairman of the
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of the Jewish
Federation.
Esther Lerner, president of the
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation.
Women's Division
1986-1987
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort
Lauderdale
President.............................................................Esther Lerner
Executive V.P. of Campaign................................Alvera A. Gold
Campaign Co-Chair.................................................Claire Oahry
Campaign Co-Chair...........................................Charlotte Padek
Campaign Co-Chair............................................Pearl Reinstein
V.P. of Community Relations...........................Claire Socransky
V.P. of Education..........................................Florence K. Straus
V.P. of Foundation...............................................Deborah Hahn
V.P. of Leadership Development..........................Carole Skolnik
V.P. of President's Council........................................Judy Henry
Corresponding Secretary............Rath Eppy, Barbara Goldstein
Recording Secretary........................................Marcia Schwartz
Parliamentarian..........................................................BessKatz
Nominating Committee Chair....................................Lois Polish
Liaison to Advisory Committee............................Anita Perlman
INCOMING BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Kit* Bernstein Lillian Marcus
Pola Brodzki Rose Mehlraan
Susan Canarick Sydelle Mitchell
Florence Cohen Maya Nathan
Mickey Cohen Jean Naurison
Hilda Edelman Rosalind Rice
Harriet Falk TillieShadur
Beatrice Fligelman Zelda Shalo
Hilda Goldmark Dottie Sherman
Sheila Grenitz Shirley Silver
Arlyne Imerman Renee Spector
Frances Joseph Jean Steinberg
Marci Kagan Marcia Steinfeld
Evalyn Kalmowitz Susan Symons
GailKuhn SelnuTellea
Bernice Krupp Roily Weinberg
Hilda Leibo Barbara Wiener
Jo Ann Levy Esther Wolfer
Marsha Levy
LIFE MEMBERS PAST PRESIDENTS
Sybil Brody Fran Sindell
Celia Goldfarb Shirley Miller
Min Gruman Lois Mitchell
Lillian Hirsch Bert Lutz
Hildreth Levin Evelyn Gross
Miriam Ring Anita Perlman
Jean Shapiro Rebecca Hodes
Reba Shotz Mitchie Libros
Helene Soref Gladys Daren
Ethel Waldman Felice Sincoff Prensky
Roslyn Entin
Phil Sacks, chairman of the
1986 Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign at
Bonaventure, has announced that
Bonaventure's campaign has sur-
passed the efforts of last year.
Sacks, along with Maury Citron
and Jules Krakower, took part in
a phone-a-thon to clean-up the
campaign. According to Sacks,
the response was so positive that
the totals have exceeded last year,
and the campaign isn't over yet.
A special commendation went to
Sylvia Blumenthal who single-
handedly brought in over 70
pledges.
Sacks thanked the entire com-
mittee for their continuing hard
work and dedication.

Phil Sacks
P Briefly
Women's Division president Esther Lerner, left, is joined by
Sidney Spewak, assistant treasurer, and Alvera Gold, Women's
Division campaign co-chairperson, for an evening at the Federa-
tion cleaning-up the 1986 FederationJUJA campaign.
Board member and cash collections chair Gladys Daren, front,
along with Board member Morris Furman and 1986 general cam-
paign chair John Streng, make calls on behalf of
FederationJUJA.
Joel Reinstein, Federation past president and Anita Perlman
board member, join forces to help clean-up the campaign.
Leon Messing does his share on
the phones.
Hard at work on the phones is
board member Sigmund
Nathan.
_


-I^JI.i "** *
-^-
Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
CAMPAIGN '86 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Project Renewal Will Focus On
Scientific, Technological Education
;--x-xvX*x NEW YORK, NY. Describ-
ing Project Renewal, the partner-
ship program of diaspora Jews
and Israelis to improve life in
Israel's di sad van taged
neighborhoods, as "a huge suc-
cess," Prime Minister Shimon
Peres urged recently that the pro-
gram should be expanded to focus
on scientific and technological
education.
In his first public appearance of
his current visit to the U.S., the
Prime Minister spoke before some
300 leaders of the United Jewish
Appeal and the New York City
UJA-Federation Campaign at the
latter's headquarters here.
He called Project Renewal "the
first experience of an organization
of volunteers to deal with a social
phenomenon, an attempt to offer
to weak spots in a country a ray of
hope." Referring to his recent
visit to New York City's twinned
community of Hatikvah, he noted
that Hatikvah means "hope" and
said that Project Renewal in
Hatikvah was "a hope that was
realized" and has become a sub-
ject of study for other nations.
Speaking to the American
Jewish community in general,
Peres said, "I ask you to continue
to add to the improvements in the
social and physical aspects of Pro-
ject Renewal, and to expand it, to
go into scientific and technological
education in order to help build
science-based industry in Israel. I
think it will bring new life and
new hope to you and to us."
Peres praised Operation Moses,
the UJA/Federation fund-raising
campaign to help support the ab-
sorption of Ethiopian Jews into
Israel society, and paid tribute to
the people of Israel for their
sacrifices under the nation's
economic austerity program.
They experienced a 20 to 30 per-
cent reduction in real income, he
said, but Israel's balance-of-
payments deficit has been reduc-
ed, inflation has been drastically
slowed, and for the first time in
Israel's history there has been a
budget surplus. "We cut deep,"
the Prime Minister observed, "but
there was not a single demonstra-
tion in the streets, and the people
bore it with dignity and without
complaint."
"Relations between the United
States and Israel are as friendly
and as appreciated as they can
be," Peres stated. Israel "full-
heartedly supported" recent
American military action against
Libya in the Gulf of Sidra, "What
the United States did close to the
shores of Libya was right, timely
and the only way to meet the
threats of a dangerous country
that has acquired arms to en-
danger peoples and countries," he
said. "Many countries in the Mid-
dle East and elsewhere were
relieved to see the U.S. take ac-
tion to end the terrorist danger,"
Peres added.
The annual United Jewish Ap-
peal/Federation Campaign is the
primary instrument for the sup-
port of humanitarian programs
and social services for Jews at
home and abroad.
JA OKs $381 Million Budget
the^e^Ag^cy^SoaH 5 -.**! "" under the auspices of the Reform
Governors in its $381 million
$250,000 allocation for a youth movement. This brings Jewish
hostel to be built in Jerusalem Agency support for the hostel ser-
vicing new olim to a total of
CONDOMINIUM UPDATE""^ the allocation issmall
in terms of the total budgetary
disbursements, it was the only
budget item that was heatedly
debated during the two-day
meeting in New York recently.
Orthodox board members were
opposed to the allocation, but
their objections were overruled.
Among major items in the
Jewish Agency budget are a $50
million allocation for rural set-
tlements in Israel facing financial
difficulties; $20 million for hous-
ing for new immigrants; $1.8
million for four new settlements
to be established in Galilee and in
the Arava region of the Negev;
$52,450,000 for immigration and
absorption, a figure considerably
less than the $88 million allocated
for this purpose in the previous
year; a reserve of $15 million for
immigration and absorption needs
in the event of a dramatic increase
in olim; 52 million for Youth
Aliyah; $11,750,000 for Jewish
education worldwide; $44 million
for higher education; $16 million
for vocational training; $48
million for Project Renewal; and
$12 million for central administra-
tion, a figure representing less
than three percent of the agency's
total budget. The budget is sub-
ject to final approval by the
Jewish Agency Assembly to be
held in Jerusalem in June.
The Agency is a beneficiary of
the Federation/UJA.
WILLIAM KATZBERG, overall chairman for the City of
MargatelUJA campaign, was honored by the members of the
Margate/UJA Cabinet for his dedication and devotion as chair-
man of the Margate campaign. Katzberg, who has served as chair-
man/or numerous years, announced thai the campaign went over
the $200,000 mark for the first time in the city's history, and the
campaign is still going on. Pictured presenting Katzberg (right)
with the Scroll of Honor is Morris Kirschbaum, member of the
Cabinet.
THE ROOTS OF THE CAMPAIGN PROCESS LIE IN THE
ANCIENT WORLD.
The present system is the product of a slow evolution in which
the needs of American Jews and Jews in Israel are constantly
readjusted and balanced for the ultimate good of all Jews
everywhere.
A campaign is much more than a drive to collect money, central
though that is. A campaign educates the community about its own
needs and involves people who might otherwise not be aware of
those needs. It calls forth leadership and starts people thinking
and planning for the future. It builds up the community and
creates links with other communities. It turns a mass of in
dividuals into an extended family. It strengthens the conviction
that we are ONE people, with ONE destiny, and gives us the
means to act on it.
Area Pharmacists To
Inaugurate New
Professional Division
More than 100 pharmacists of
the Greater Fort Lauderdale area
will form a new professional divi-
sion which will be inaugurated in-
to the Jewish Federation/1986
United Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Practitioners from Deerfield
Beach, Pompano, Margate,
Coconut Creek and other areas
will join togetherlaunching the
1986 Federaton/United Jewish
Appeal Drive on Sunday, May 4.
Opening their home to a cocktail
party for this event are Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold Mann of 5860 SW 8th
St. in Plantation Mr. Mann is
president of Garden Drugs in Fort
Lauderdale.
The Pharmacists Division is
chaired by David Weinberg, vice
president and treasurer of Key
Pharmaceuticals. Co-chairman of
the division is Bruce Goldman,
president of Tamarac Pharmacy.
WHAT'S HAPPENING
APRIL
April 18 Woodlands 'Mini-Mission'
to beneficiary agencies. 9:45 a.m. Departs
from Country Club. All Woodlands
residents invited.
MAY
May 6 Community Yom HaShoa
(Holocaust Memorial) Observance. 5:30-7
p.m. Temple Beth Am, Margate.
May 8 Business Executive Network.
5:30-7:30 p.m. Marina Bay.
May 8 Community Relations Com-
mittee (CRC) meeting. 7:30 p.m. Federa-
tion Building.
May 29 Federation Annual Meeting
and Installation.
INFORMATION
For information concerning events,
contact the Jewish Federation at
748-8400.


." ..'-'. ?*1
\
%
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 18, 1986
Fan Am Flies To Mare Places In Europe
Than All US. Airlines Combined.

And On April 27We Add
9 New Cities, Plus New
Nonstop 747s From Miami
To Paris And Frankfurt.
Soon you'll be able to fly
Pan Am to Moscow, Leningrad,
Shannon, Milan* Krakow, Oslo,
Prague, Stockholm and Helsinki.
And that's just a small part of
Pan Am's Europe.
The fact is, no matter where in
Europe you want to go, chances are,
we go there, too.
Alone with our nonstop 747s to
London, raris and Frankfurt, we
also have convenient flights to
Amsterdam, Athens, Belgrade,
Berlin and Brussels.
As well as Bucharest, Budapest,
Dubrovnik, Geneva, Hamburg and
Istanbul.
Plus Munich, Nice,
Nuremberg, Rome, Stuttgart,
Vienna, Warsaw, Zagreb and Zurich.
That's 32 cities in allmore
than all U.S. airlines combined.
Low Introductory Fares: Milan,
Oslo, Stockholm, Helsinki, Or
Berlin $274 Frankfurt $224.
These fares are each way, based
on roundtrip purchase, and are
good for a limited time this spring.
So call yourTravel Agent soon. Or
call Pan Am in Miami at (305) 874-
5000, in Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood
at (305) 462-6600 or 1-800-221-1111.
With destinations like these
and experience like Pan Am's, why
fly witn anyone else?
Pan Aih^ki Cant BeatThe Experienced
-t
FARE FACTS: Schedules subject to change without notice. Seats an? limited and restrictions apply. All fares are subject to change and
purchase, minimum/maximum stay requirements, and a $3.00 departure tax apply. 'Milan service available now, Oslo and Helsinki
nentaoproval. Cancellation penalties, weekend surcharges, advance
ment
ive





JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
A Time to
Page 11
JEWISH FAMILY
SERVICE WHO?
By
CLIFFORD GOLDEN, EdD
Jewish Family Service of
Jroward County, is a non-profit
ncy established to help in-
lividuals and families to more
iequately cope with problems so
it they can enjoy a more mean-
and rewarding life.
j Jewish Family Service offers in-
pvidual, marital and family
Dunseling. In addition, they hold
roups which focus on such issues
interpersonal relationship pro-
blems, parent-chid communication
iroblems and loss and
ereavement
Jewish Family Service believes
'irmly in the idea of facilitating in-
lividual and family growth
irough education. Various kinds
j>f educational presentations are
riven by the staff members to pro-
ride information and to help peo-
ple overcome family problems
vhich are complicated and inten-
sified by today's ever increasing
itandard of living, changes in
Values, and a decrease in family
pity.
The professional staff of Jewish
i'amily Service consists of clinical
cial workers and psychologists
irho hold at the very minimum a
naster's degree. To qualify for
his degree, a candidate must
amplete 60 graduate credits in
tie social science beyond the
chelor's degree including a total
)f 2,000 supervised hours in field
ning at a local social service
?ency or hospital such as the
iailman Center or Jackson
lemorial Hospital. Their staff,
rtuch has increased from four
cial workers in 1975 to 21 social
workers in 1986, are very ex-
erienced and on the average
have been with Jewish Family
ervice for seven years. In addi-
ion, our staff holds
jndergraduate and graduate
iegrees from such schools as New
fork University, The New School
tor Social Research, the City Col-
lege of New York, Boston Univer-
sity, University of Connecticut,
Jarry University, University of
fichigan and the University of
liami.
The staff is licensed to practice
:linical social work and
psychology by the state of Florida
department of Professional
ilation. Most of our profes-
sional practitioners are also
members of the Academy of Cer-
tified Social Workers which sets
highest national standards for
social workers in order to in-
dependently function in a clinical
setting.
As professionals in the field of
mental health they work with
.other local agencies in our com-
munity and with independent
psychologists and psychiatrists to
provide their clients with the high
quality care that they would ex-
pect when they come to Jewish
Family Service. If you are in need
of counseling services, financial
assistance, information and refer-
ral, family life education, adoption
and foster care, respite care, and
services to elderly please do not
hesitate to call them at any one of
their three offices. Your call to
them will be your first step in
helping yourself or your group,
and your assurance of the highest
professional and quality service.
Please call at the Hollywood of-
fice 966-0956; Ft. Lauderdale of-
fice 749-1605; or Deerfield Beach
office 427-0508.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is affiliated with
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Ft. Lauderdale, Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and the
United Way.

Provide Hope
Continued from Page 1
people, the
tradition of Passover, we must
remember that too many of our
brethren in North Broward and
around the world, face their daily
existence armed with little more
than hope for a better tomorrow
a hope that can only be realized
through our profound
generosity."
He continued, "Last year, we
were stirred by the rescue of
thousands of Ethiopian Jews. We
created an event of biblical pro-
portions, a modern Exodus. We
proved both the strength and the
power of our commitment to the
preservation of human life.
But our job is far from over. For
these modern miracles of passage
are costly. And the need is
growing."
He addressed the group of
needs first stressing the need in
Israel, where funds are urgently
required to help Ethiopian
refugees, to rebuild social pro-
grams cut because of a vicious
economic crisis; to renovate
deteriorating neighborhoods; the
need in the oppressed nations of
the world, where people suffer
and cry out in the night unable
to rescue themselves without any
assistance, and the needs at home,
where the older woman spends
her days in isolation and fear, the
young couple fights to save their
marriage, the teenager takes
refuge in drugs and alcohol.
"They are big challenges, but
we have proven they can be met.
That is, if we are willing to give as
we have never given before."
Federation Offices 4
Closed for Holiday
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale/UJA campaign offices, Central Agency for
Jewish Education and the Jewish Family Service of
North Broward, 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, will be closed for Passover on the follow-
ing days: Thursday, April 24, Friday, April 25,
Wednesday, April 30, and Thursday, May 1. Regular
office hours will resume on Friday, May 2.
Start a tasteful tradition. Make your
knaidlach with G. Washington's*
Seasoning and Broth.

For an extra special seder,
make knaidlach that are different
from all other knaidlach with
G Washington's Seasoning and
Broth G Washington's is more
than a flavor enhancer
It's a complete seasoning
The unique blend of herbs and
spices flavors your knaidlach in
more ways than one
Serve knaidlach made with
G Washington s and hear your
guests sing their praises!
5 pickets G Washington;
Golf ta Seasoning ana Broth
ask pipper
G. WASHINGTON'S
KNAIDLACH *>ffiffi
2CB>. liflAtty txatcn
2lablttM*tflUk(ptll
H dtp maink meal
1 atari Mini water
Mix eggs, oil. 1 packet G Washington s and pepper Gradually add matzah meal
stirring until thick Refrigerate 20 minutes in covered bowl Form dough into 8
balls Add remaining 4 packets G Washington s to boiling water stir Drop mat-
zah bails into broth, simmer 30 minutes Makes 8 matzah balls
K Certified Kosher tor Passover in Specially Marked Packages

&

SHIRA COFMAN, of Caral
Springs, daughter of Mr. and
\Mrs. Philip Cofman, has
I become engaged to Matthew E.
Cokee, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jor-
\dan Cokee of Lakeland,
\Florida. Shira is a graduate of
\TaraveUa High School and
V^orxda Atlantic University's
II ravel School. She is currently
fjnployed by "Adventure
\Travel" Matthew is the
inaging partner for Cell
Communications. Phil Cofman
y the executive director of the
levnah Community Center of
rt Lauderdale.
:!
m


Thai holiday MMon anjoy dtatetoimy rich and crmy Phtodafrhia Brand craam chew.
And bacauaa PWy baa only ha* tha catortaa of butter or nwigartoa, you can anfoy H twtee as
much-or twtoa as often. If* mUfml koahar for PMiowr by Rabbi Barnard Lavy. Look for
spactefty markad Wtfadafohta Brand craam cnaaaa And ipraad tha ,oy vrth bast Paaaovar
WMRtN from Krflrft.
KRAFT]
c 1966 Kraft kK
.
HOrt TU33
Koahar tor Passover m specially marked packages

ft*
m
J



I v NVNMWa* *
Page 12 The Jewish floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 18, 1986
m% r\\t '
i



fT?*
i-
ommentary
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haakell, Director of Public Relations .
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND FEES CONCERN-
ING THE EVENTS OR PROGRAMS LISTED PLEASE CALL
THE CENTER.
MAXINE ADLER
JCC welcomes Marine Adler as
its newest member of the Board.
Actively participating in Center
happenings during the past year,
Adler has been consultant, ad-
visor and devoted volunteer for
the Center in her field of expertise
Public Relations.
FOR THE JCC
A member of the JCC's Public
Relations Committee, her sugges-
tions have contributed significant-
ly to the general format of the
Center's recent newsletters, pro-
gram brochures and an-
nouncements. In addition, her
knowledge of and contacts with
the media have proven most
valuable in helping JCC publicize
its major events such as the Las
Vegas Night in March and the
more recent Robert Klein/Lainie
Kazan show at Sunrise Theatre.
CLOSE TIES WITH THE
CENTER
Marine Adler is no stranger to
the Sunrise Boulevard campus.
In fact, in 1979 and '80, shortly
after the family relocated to South
Florida, she was professionally
associated with the Center as its
P.R. Director.
"How this came about was the
result of a natural sequence of
events," says Adler. "We were in
a new area, embracing a new life
style, and naturally, in this posi-
tion a family priority would be to
connect with the Jewish
cy community."
This Adler accomplished by
visiting JCC, meeting the staff
and after mentioning her
background in the business as
head of her own P.R. agency in
New Jersey, found out about the
opening and accepted their offer.
She was with the Center for a
year and a half. After a good ex-
perience and retaining close ties
with the Center, she left to
establish her own company, in
partnership with her husband,
Owen.
P.R. SOUTHERN STYLE
Called the "Adler Network,
Inc." the firm is well established
with offices in Fort Lauderdale,
Plantation and Palm Beach. It has
a diversified clientele in a variety
of industries including manufac-
turers, finance companies, in-
terior designers and developers.
The "Network" specializes in
public relations, advertising and
marketing support and employs
an extensive art department for
the production of brochures and
collateral material. Some of the
company's most recent
* assignments were to locate set-
tings for episodes of "Miami
Vice" and "Lifestyles of the Rich
and Famous." The company has
also done special promotions in
connection with "Miss Universe"
competitions and Fort Lauderdale
V Boat Shows.
NEW JERSEY NATIVES
The Adlers are natives of New
Jersey, the Paasaic area. Marine
Adler was considered one of the
pioneers in Health Care Public
Relations having begun her career
^ close to 20 years ago when women
were not often seen in the field.
She was associated with Passaic's
Beth Israel Hospital and received
national recofrnition when the
New York Times featured stories
about programs she developed. In
one of them she worked closely
with David Susskind to produce a
major symposium for Health
Care.
FAMILY
Marine and Owen Adler, whom
she calls her favorite "husband,
partner and best friend" have a
son Jeffrey, a daughter-in-law
Honey, a daughter Robin and two
adorable granddaughters.
MINI-SEDER
Early Childhood parents,
Continued on Page 15-
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
FROM DELTA
AIRLINES.
Delta Air Lines and its 39,000 professionals
extend best wishes to you and your family.
May your Passover season be filled with happiness.
C l986MkAaLm.lnc
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publlx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Aveilable at PueNx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Made with Assorted Fruits
_
Ti
Fruit Pie
$Q98
each

Available at Publlx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or Seeded,
Sliced or Unsllced
Italian Bread
ft75J
0
(Buy one with each filled SAH
Stamp Price Special Certificate)
Available at All Pubhx Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Plain, Cinnamon and Powdered, Family Pack
Cake Donuts.................1$ $169
Blueberry Muffins.........t $159
Prices Effective
April 17 thru 23.1986.
Available at Pubtix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Der Waffelbakkers
Dutch Waffle Cakes..... $&. 99*
Flaky, Tender
Apple Turnovers.......2 t*r 79*
Many of our Danish Bakeries have a full line of
Jewish items. Check with your local Publlx
Danish Bakery to place your order.

may vu. 1W, 10 am pm
Mavtv i*M.i2noon-pin
At The war Memorial
Auditorium
in Fort Lauderdale
CLASSIC HITS of it* Mi. KT md Mi
Heir up your "fl tmtf tnt courtnv counter 0 K* DM. Iroward or
mm MOT County >u8

'



Community Calendar
Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY APRIL 18
WLI-Florida Region: 9 a.m. In-
stallation of Annette Kay as
regional president. Mini-
breakfast. Town Center,
Bonaventure.
Temple Beth Orr: 8 p.m. Dedka
tion of Holocaust Memorial Torah.
Special guest: Frank Steiner. At
Temple, 8151 Riverside Dr.
Rantat Sttaloa; 7 p.m. Seder She!
Shabbat. At Temple, 11301 W.
Broward Blvd. *
Temple Beth Am: 8 pm
Broward federal, 6736 N. Univer-
sity Dr.
Odd Fellows and Rebekahs
Social Club: 1 p.m. Meeting. Odd
Fellow Temple, 1451 N. Dixie
Hwy. 974-5946.
Ramat Shalom: 11 a.m.
Children's Fashion Show. Admis-
sion $4. Ramat Shalom Nursery
School children will model. At
Temple.
MONDAY APRIL 21
B'nai B'rith-Sunrise Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Whiting Hall,
Sunrise.
WLI-Margate Chapter: Noon.
Teacher s Appreciation Night At Meeting. Etfiel and Ruby Binder
Temple, 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.
Temple Emane-El: Family Wor-
ship Night. 3245 W. Oakland Pk.
Blvd.
SATURDAY APRIL If
Temple Beth Torah-Men's Club:
8:30 p.m. Show: "The Super In-
ternational Four Plus One." Seats
$5, $4 At Temple. 721-7660.
Lauderdale Oaks: 8:30 p.m.
Show featuring Shennanigans and
Bill Mason. Clubhouse, 3060 NW
47 Terr. 733-9338 or 731-7874.
Temple Beth Am: 9 a.m.1 p.m.
Hebrew School children to hold
model Seder. At Temple.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 9 a.m. Breakfast meeting.
Dr. Abraham Gittelson, Federa-
tion director of education, will
speak. At Temple.
Hadassah-Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter: Noon. Annual donor lun-
cheon. Bert Sheldon will enter-
tain. Marriott Hotel, 1881 SE 17
Causeway. 782-0935.
Free Sons of Israel-Ft. Lander-
dale Lodge: 1 p.m. Meeting.
will present a Pesach program.
Teen Center in David Park.
Brandeis University NWC-
Inverrary Woodlands Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Luncheon and installa-
tion of officers. Katherine Packer
will officiate. Judith Stone will
entertain. Donation $10. Inver-
rary Country Club. 731-4141.
Temple Beth Torah: 7:30 p.m.
Adult Hebrew classes. At Temple
WLI-Hatikvah Chapter: Noon
Meeting. Whiting Hall, Sunrise.
Bnai Zion-Southeaat Region:
7:30 p.m. Executive Board
meeting. Rabbi Kurt Stone of
Tamarac Jewish Center will
speak. Sunrise Savings, 1110 E.
Hallandale Beach Blvd. 456-1999.
TUESDAY APRIL 22
ADL-Society of Fellows: Dinner
honoring David Rush.
WEDNESDAY APRIL 23
Temple Beth Am: 7 p.m. Com-
munity Seder. At Temple.
974-8650.
WLI-Bonaventure Chapter: 6
Newswire/lsrael
JIRUSAUntr^ftie Orthodox lobby in the Knesset, opposed
to a pending bill against racism, has come up with a compromise
version that would outlaw acts against ethnic or religious
minorities without specifically using the term racism.
JERUSALEM Yosef Lapid. a senior editor of the daily
Ma'ariv, was named Secretary General of the newly formed
Liberal Center Party.
TEL AVIV Israel's matzah factories are working around the
clock to avert a Passover matzah shortage while experts search
for evidence of arson in the three fires that swept through matzah
factories in recent weeks. Several hundred thousand packages of
Passover matzah for the domestic market and export were
destroyed in the fires.
JERUSALEM Mayor of Jerusalem, Teddy Kollek, has an-
nounced the first "Jerusalem International Judaica Fair" to be
held May 4-8, at the Jerusalem Hilton in response to increased in-
terest in awareness of Judaica.
!T The Pines "
has everything!
Even the nearness of
your family.
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km ratac for artaprlad Maya.
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cm a* Hat (Mt) 431-3124
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I 431 3124 I
p.m. Seder. Bonaventure Spa and
Hotel. 389-4087.
Sunrise Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: Passover Seder. Also
April 24. Holiday Inn, Plantation.
Temple Emanu-El-Siaterhood:
6:80 p.m. Seder. At Temple.
731-2310.
Temple Bnai Shalom: 6 p.m.
Seder sponsored by Sisterhood.
Crystal Lake Country Club.
428-1408.
THURSDAY APRIL 24
NCJW-Plantation Section: 10
a.m. Meeting. Deicke Aud.
Ramat Shalom: 7 p.m. Seder. At
Temple. 472-3600.
Temple Kol Ami: 7 p.m. Seder.
At Temple. 472-1988.
B'nai B'rith Women-Tamarac
Chapter: Board of directors
meeting. Italian-American Club,
6535 W. Commercial Blvd.
Temple Beth Orr: 6:15 p.m.
Seder. At Temple. 753-3232.
MANISCHEWITZ
At A Seiici^ The WiJies Are Never Questioned.
For generation*, Mantschewirz
Wine hat been a part of the family
Seder. And to many, a Seder would
not be the tame without K.
Made in accordance *ri srnct
Orthodox rabbinical rcqutreraents,
'*" S. a*-
1
Mamschewitz Wine has become a
tradition at the Passover table, along
with the reading of the Haggadah,
the Kidctuth and rhe Four Questions
Manischewn: Without question,
the wine to serve for Passover
A Happy and Kosher Pesach
b/hinischeutitz^
rioiK^Mlhomdw^aMUamcali^miwnbiRibbini )fh(.SupraRjMSoionuiB Stttpmi
Mvmhrm *(:>>. RnoMtii. NY MU Khnh(>mlucm*Mr*omj>ca
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31
J- '..... ....... II"
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 18, 1986
Temple News
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Auction '86, a community event
will take place on Saturday even-
ing, May 3 at Temple Beth Orr at
Riverside Drive and Royal Palm
Blvd., Coeal Springs. This annual
affair which is open to the public,
will feature 50 quality items to be
auctioned off to the highest
bidders.
The festivities will start at 7:30
p.m. with a Wine and Cheese Par-
ty while participants view the 50
items for auction. These include
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- Name the book that contains
the story of the Exodus from
Egypt and the significance of the
Passover celebration.
2- Describe its contents.
3- Why are pedagogic devices as
hiding the Afikoman, the Four
Questions, Four Sons, Ten
Plagues, etc. used?
4- How many objects are placed
on the Seder Plate?
5- On which side does one
recline at the Seder table?
6- What is the significance of
the Four Cups of Wine each par-
ticipant is required to drink?
7-How is the Charoset
compounded?
8-Which of the Five Scrolls
(Megillot) is chanted during the
Festival of Passover?
9- How does the Jew relive the
Exodus at the Seder Table?
10- Why are perforations made
in the Matzot?
Answers
1-Haggadah (Telling or
Narration).
2- An Anthology containing
passages and quotations from the
Bible, Talmud and Midrash,
together with Prayers, Songs,
Hymns, Poetry and Anecdotes.
3- In order to stimulate the in-
terests of the children and to help
keep them awake so that their im-
pression of the colorful Passover
ceremony will linger throughout
the year.
4- Six-7naror (bitter herbs), kar-
pat (parsley or lettuce), chazeret
(green top of bitter herb), charoset
(nut and apple mixture), zeroa
(shankbone or neck of poultry,
roasted) and baytza (hard-boiled
egg, browned in its shell).
5- On the left side to recall the
position of Free Men at Banquets
in olden times, thus highlighting
freedom and independence.
6- They symbolize the Four
Divine Promises of Redemption:
"I will bring you out," "I will
deliver you," "I will redeem you,"
and "I will take you."
7- Apples and almonds, raisins
and cinammon and wine, a
reminder of the bricks and mortar
used by the Israelites when they
were slaves in Egypt.
8-"The Song of Songs" the
allegorical poetic romance of
Israel's betrothal to G-d.
9- By eating the bread of afflic-
tion and by tasting the bitter
herbs and the salt water.
10- To retard fermentation and
to prevent the dough from rising.
weekend vacations at popular
resorts in Florida such as the
Diplomat, the Marriott Hotel,
Bonaventure and others. Dinners
at fine restaurants, fine jewelry
and other items of comparable
value will be up for bids.
Sam Zackowitz, chairman of the
event and auctioneer extraor-
dinaire, has arranged for a buffet
supper and refreshments for all
the guests following the auction at
10 p.m.
Admission to the social event
and auction may be made with a
donation of $12.50 per person to
Temple Beth Orr at the door. For
further information, the Temple
office may be called at 753-3232.
Nova U. to Hold
Symposium on
Drugs
Nova University Center for the
Study of Law will present, "The
War on Drugs: In Search of a
Breakthrough," on Friday, April
18 at the Marriott Marina Hotel,
1881 SE 17 St., Fort Lauderdale.
Panelists include some of the
nation's leading experts on drugs,
who will present the political
perspectives, drug trafficking and
how to stop it, and how to
minimize drug abuse.
The symposium is conceived and
organized by professor of law,
Steven Wisotsky. For reserva-
tions contact Nova University,
522-2300.
lordan
Jmarsn
FLORIDA
BARTONS CANDIES...
A PASSOVER TRADITION OF KOSHER EXCELLENCE
The name Bartons* is your guarantee ot Kashruth and quality. Each piece of
their delicious candy is specially prepared Kosher under the strict supervision
of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. Shown.
Bartonertes Assortment, 1 lb., 12.95. Passover Assortment, 12 oz., 10.50;
Miniature Nuts, 8 oz., S8; Fruit Slices. 12 oz., S5. Candy (dept. 800). Omni.
Dadeland. Cutler Ridge, 163rd Street, Hollywood, The Galleria. Coral Square,
West Palm Beach only
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Feder
Weintraub
Young
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Brian Feder, son of Susan and
Ronald Feder, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah at the Friday night
April 18 service at Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Michael
Weintraub, son of Ellen and Ed-
ward Weintraub; and Alison
Young, daughter of Cherie and
Charles Young, will be celebrated
at the Saturday April 19 service at
Ko! Ami.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Josh TUiteh, son of Barbara
Deitch; and Craig Weiasman, son
of Francine and Mitchel
Weisaman, will celebrate their
B'nai Mitzvah at the Saturday
April 19 service at Temple Beth
Orr, Coral Springs.
TEMPLE
SHAARAY TZEDEK
Brian Michael Becher, son of
Elisa and Joshua Becher, will be
called to the Torah in honor of his
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning
April 19 at Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek.
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OT COCONUT CREEK, meet. Broward
Federal Savings, Lyona Road and Coconut Creak Parkway, Coconut Creak. Ser-
vieea: Friday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 a.m. Rabat Josiab Darky. Castor Sydaey
TAMABAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th St, Tamarac, 38321.
Servicei: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday aervice 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:46 a.m. RabM Kart F. Steve. Caster P. BUM Bnuuaer.
TEMPLE BETH ABM (481-6100), 9780 Stirling Road. Hollywood, 38024. Services
daily 8 a.m ; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Avraham Kapnek.
Cantor Stuart Kanaa.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate, 38063. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 6 p.m. Friday late aervice 8p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m..
6 p.m ; Sunday 8 a.m., 6 p.m. BakM Paal Plotkia. Rabbi Eawritas, Dr. Solomon
Geld. Caator Irviag Greasawa.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrise, 33313.
Services: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 6:80 p.m.; Sunday 9 a.m., 6:30 p.m. BakM Albert N. Trey. Caator
Matte Not.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OP DEEBPIELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 6 p.m.
Friday late aervice 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Joseph Leaner. Caster Shasta! Ackansaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI M08HE (942-6880), 1484 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach, 33060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Castor Jekadah BeUbrass.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd.. Sunrise, 33321.
Set ikes: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 a.m., 6 p.m. Castor Jack Msresast.
TEMPLE BHOLOM (942-6410), 182 SE 11 Ave.. Pompano Beach. 88060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 6 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Basnet April. Caator
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 39068. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:15 a.m., 6:80 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 6:80 p.m. BakM Nathaa Zllislik. Cas-
ter Jeel Cakes.
HEBBEW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHIXL (788-9660), 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Laoderhiil, 3SS13. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Saturday
8:45 a.m. T '
USt YOUR JORDAN MARSHCHARGE CARD AMERICAN EXPRESS DINKS CLUSCARTE BLANCHE WE WELCOME THEM ALL!
SHOP DAILY, 10 AM TO 9 PM SUNDAY. 12 NOON TO 5 30 PM
NORTH LAUDERDALE HEBBEW CONGREGATION (722 7607 or 722-2722).
Services.' at Banyon Lakes Condo Clubhouse, 8060 Bailey Rd., Tamarac, Friday at 5
p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m. Charles B. Friar. PrisHlt.
OBTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4861 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes, 83313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., Friday
8 a.m., 6 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m., 6 p.m Castor Paal Steart.
SYNAGOGUE OP INVERRART CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Sen ices. Sunday through Friday 6:46 a.m, 8 a.m., 5:15 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m 5:S0 p.m. Stody grease: Mas. Sssdaya follewiag services; Wessea.
Teeeeays 8 p.m. RaaM Area Liebenaea.
YOUNG ISRAEL OP DEEBPIELD BEACH (421-1867), 1880 W. HiUsboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach, 88441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown.
Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown.
YOUNG I8RAEL OP HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 3291
Stirling Rd., Port Lauderdale, 33312. Servkes. Monday through Friday 7:80 a.m.,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 a.m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m., sundown. Rabbi Edward
Davis.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-3583), 8676 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac,
33821 Services: Dairy 8 a.m.; mincha5 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 6:16 p.m. Rak^
i ChabB SekeMider. Ceagregatioa presides t: Heraua Fleischer.
BECON8TBUCTIONIST
BAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 33326. ser-
vices: Friday, 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m Rabbi Elliot Skiddell. Caator Bella
Bogart.
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH OBB (753-8282), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs, 33066. Ser-
vic. Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. BakM Jerreld V Levy. Castor Nasty
He iaa.
Tr -LE B'NAI SHALOM OP DEEBPIELD BEACH
Mi ah Chapels, 2806 W. HiUsboro Blvd., Deerfield Bee,
Bali Nathaa H. Flak. Caator Merrta Livissis.
26-2632). Services at
33441, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (731-2310), 3246 W. Oakland Park 1 d., Lauderdale Lakes.
888:1. Services: Friday 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, only on holida or celebration of Bar
Bai Mitxvah. BakM Jeffrey Belles. Caster Rite Share.
TEMPLE EOL AMI (472-1988). 8200 Peters Rd., Plantati, 33324. Services: Fri-
day 16 p.m., Saturday 10:30 a.m. RaaM Skektos J. Harr. I aator Gene Corkers.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OP COCONUT CREEK (973-7494). Services: Fri-
day night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960 Coconut
Creek Parkway. Rabbi Brace S. Warabal. Castor Barbara Roberts.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (661-6808), McGaw Hall, 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft. Lauderdale, 38304. Service: Weekly on Friday
evenings at 8 p.m. Castor Richard Brews.

.?
.?>>?



---------
ire


Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewigh Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
Reconstructionist Rabbinical Association

The Reconstructionist Rab-
binical Association held its
Eleventh Annual Convention in
Washington, D.C. from March
16-19. Reconstructionist rabbis
from around the country, Canada
and the Caribbean gathered to
discuss issues of social justice and
social action from a Jewish
perspective.
Rabbi David Saperstein, Direc-
tor of the Religious Action
Center, offered the keynote ad-
dress. His remarks focused on
how Jewish values provide
guidance for responding to social
action concerns.
Rabbi Arnold Rachlis, White
House Fellow and Rabbi of the
Jewish Reconstructionist Con-
gregation in Evanston, Illinois,
and Rabbi Sidney Schwarz, Ex-
ecutive Director of the Jewish
Community Council in
Washington, D.C. were
respondents.
Convention workshops address-
ed nuclear issues, Black-Jewish
relations, Jewish-Arab dialogue,
Sanctuary, Abortion and
JCCommentary
Continued from Page 12
grandparents, teachers and
children are looking forward
again to the annual daytime model
seder Tuesday, April 22 at 9:45
a.m. Soref Hall at the JCC
becomes the setting for a feast of
grape juice, hard-boiled egg and
matzohs accompanied by singing,
prayers and the special telling of
the Passover story by Abe Git-
telson of Federation's CAJE.
ABE G. IS IN DEMAND
Mr. G. is having a busy day ..
and night, coming again to the
Center the evening of the 22nd to
address members of the Center's
YES (Young Energetic Seniors)
with his message about "Passover
in the 80's." If you're 55 and over
and have not yet met with this
group Tuesday evenings, this
would be a good time to begin.
Meet the lively couples and singles
who get together weekly for
friendship, socializing and pro-
vocative programs!
MORE PASSOVER CHEER
Have you thought about making
the Holiday happy for a family
who is in financial need? Help sup-
ply the necessary ingredients for a
Seder celebration for many
families.
Last year over 600 baskets were
packed and delivered by
WECARE. "This year the need is
even greater," says Allyn
Kanowsky, WECARE director.
Please make your donation
towards the purchase of food
Factory Overtime
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's
matza factories are working
around the clock to avert a
Passover matza shortage while
experts search for evidence of ar-
son in the three fires that swept
through matza factories in recent
weeks. Several hundred thousand
packages of Passover matzot for
the domestic market and export
weredestroyed in the fires.
items to the Jewish Community
Center c/o Kanowsky, or
volunteer to help pack or deliver!
DATES TO REMEMBER
Theoretical Approaches to Social
Change.
The body of the convention
demonstrated in front of the
Soviet Embassy and the South
African Embassy to protest
human rights violations and
religious persecutions and to voice
opposition to racism and
apartheid.
Rabbi Ira Schiffer, President of
the Reconstructionist Rabbinical
Association, commented on the
conviction: "This has been a rich
opportunity for rabbis to explore
and express their personal com-
mitments on social justice con-
cerns and to bring home to their
communities their witness to the
Jewish tradition of tikun olam
(world betterment)."
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell of Ramat
Shalom in Plantation, past presi-
. dent of the Reconstructionist Rab-
Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs binical Association, attended the
(in Yiddish May 3-12. convention and noted that
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE Washington was an excellent
1
1
DAY
Sunday May 18.
choice for the site of the conven-
tion. "As Americans, as Jews and
as rabbis it is important that we
The JCC is a major beneficiary gather in the nation's capital to, in
agency of the Jewish Federation of the words of Ellie Wiesel, 'speak
Greater Fort Lauderdale, receiv- truth to power,* he said. Rabbi
ing fimds from the annual United Skiddell currently serves the
Jewish Appeal campaign. association as Chairman of the
Placement Commission.
THE WM. KRETCHMAN Ladies Auxiliary Jewish War
Veterans No. ISO recently held it's installation of officers for the
coining year. The obligation was delivered by the BrowardJPalm
Beach County president Sidell Hellman and her staff. Installed
were, from left, Barbara Haas, Jr. vice president; Helen Zudick,
chaplain; Esther Keer, financial secretary; Cecilia Kopit, presi-
dent; Jerri Diamond, corresponding secretary; Edythe Morgano,
Sr. vice president. In back, Lil Ginsburg, conductress; Gloria
Feinberg, treasurer; Toby Lantz, recording secretary; and
Lillian Schoen, Pat. Inst.
Candlelighting Times
Apr. 11 6:24 p.m.
Apr. 18 6:27 p.m.
Apr. 25 6:31 p.m.
May 2 7:34 p.m.
May 9 7:38 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling the
Sabbath Light*
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI ELO-
HEINU MELECH HO-OLOM
ASHER KID-SHONU BEMITZ-
VOSOV VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our G-d,
King of the universe, who hast
sanctified us by Thy command-
ments and commanded us to kin-
dle the Sabbath light.
[>alSlal.on(l) charges apply These charge* do not apply 10 paraon-to-pereon. coin. hotel guest caking card cosed calls ca* ctwrg^d m arxxrw number to time and
charge calls Rales subtect to change Daytime rates are higher Rales do not reflect applicable federal, stale and local taxes Applies to mtra-LATA tang distance calls only



rrzetssrrv.
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 18, 1986
'
LIGHTS 100'S: 10 mg. "tar", 0.8 mg. nicotine. KING: 17 mg. "tar". 1.3 mg. nicotine, av. pet cigarette by FTC method.
You've got what It takes.
Share the spirit
Share the refreshment.
j> >
~*


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