The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale


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
System ID:

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Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Volume 16 Number 32
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 14, 1986
Price .i") Cents
Palm-Aire '87 UJA Pacesetter Luncheon
December 15 Honors Five Community Leaders
Five distinguished members of the
Palm-Aire community in Pompano Beach,
will receive the plaudits of the 1987
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale/ United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, when they are honored at the
Palm-Aire Division Annual Pacesetter
Luncheon, Monday, Dec. 15, at noon, in
the Palm-Aire Hotel and Convention
More than 200 men and women from
the country club development will be on
hand when Division chairman Irving
Libowsky presents coveted awards to the
five leaders including Joseph Kranberg,
Charles Ruben, Harry Sacks, Sam
Schwartz and Milton Trupin.
Libowsky, who last year was named to
the Federatkm/UJA "Hall of Fame," for
his outstanding work on behalf of the
Jewish community's major philanthropy,
indicated that this year's recipients were
the true stalwarts of the Palm-Aire com-
munity. He said, "It was indeed a
privilege to have them as a part of our
team who have worked so diligently to
help achieve the life-saving, life-giving
gifts so vitally needed to aid in the social
welfare and humanitarian programs here
at home, in Israel and around the world.
Through their heartfelt generosity and
tireless efforts, we have made the dream
come true for tens of thousands of our
brethren and for that we are all proud!"
Joseph Kranberg, co-founder and presi-
dent of the Palm-Aire Civic Association
the first five years, is a member of the Ex-
ecutive Committee since 1974 and a past
president, Condo 4. He was Palm-Aire's
first honoreee for the State of Israel
Bonds and prior to coming to South
Florida, was the former president of the
UJA in Geneva, New York.
Charles Ruben, known as Palm-Aire's
"Mister Publicity," is publications chair-
Continned on Page 10
Palm-Aire community UJA chairman Irving Libowsky, top row
left with Pacesetters honorees Joseph Kranberg, Charles Ruben,
and bottom row, Harry Sacks, Sam Schwartz and Milton
Women's Worker Tea Features UJA Leader
World News
Arabia gave the PLO $28.5
million earlier this month,
the World Jewish Congress
reported. Rafiq Al-Natshah,
the PLO representative in
Riyadh, said that the sum
represents Saudi Arabia's
annual contribution to
the PLO and was in accor-
dance with the resolution of
the Baghdad Arab summit
held in 1979. Natshah said,
"More than any other state
Saudi Arabia has fulfilled its
commitment to support the
PLO regularly and con-
sistently, not only financial-
ly but also politically and
VIENNA Austrian
political and church leaders
made significant gestures
toward the Jewish com-
munity over Yom Kippur to
counteract the surge of anti-
Semitism which accom-
panied last summer's
Presidential election cam-
paign. For the first time in
Austrian history,
dignitaries of the Catholic
and Lutheran churches met
with Austrian Chief Rabbi
Chaim Eisenberg and
leading members of the
Jewish community for a
"joint hour of meditation"
on Yom Kippur e#.
Alvera Gold, 1
Women's Division Cam-
paign chairman for the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauder-
dale/United Jewish Appeal
Campaign, has announced
that Bobi Klotz, chairman-
Elect of the National
Women's Division of the
United Jewish Appeal, will
be the guest .trainer at the
Women s Division Worker
Training Tea on Wednes- w day, Nov. 19. Charlotte Padek, left, and
T ,. Alvera A. Gold, Division cam
I am very pleased that paign chairman.
Bobi has agreed to conduct
our Worker Training," said
Gold, who serves with Klotz
on the National UJA
Women's Division Board.
"Bobi is an experienced
solicitor and an experienced
trainer, and we are for-
tunate to have her share her
talents with us."
Klotz, who currently holds
the National Women's Divi-
sion portfolio of Jewish
Agency/Project Renewal,
previously served for two
years as chairman of
Solicitor Training. Her
leadership roles began in
1979 when she assumed the
chairmanship of the Na-
tional UJA Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet. In ad-
dition to her many other
responsibilities as a profes-
sional volunteer," Bobi is a
member of the UJA Na-
tional Campaign Cabinet as
well as the newly formed
Task Force of the National
Training Institute.
Charlotte Padek, co-
Coatinued on Pag* 7
In The Campaign Missions Spotlight ..
Proudly displaying the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale banner at the 1987 President's Mis-
sion to Israel were the key leaders of the Federa-
tion/UJA contingent that joined with the more than
1,500 American Jewish leaders, residents of Project
Renewal areas, and the Chazak Mission as part of
"Celebration '87" held in September. See Page 2.

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 14, 1986
Federation Joins With 1,500 American Jews in Israel...
At 'Celebration '87" UJA Historic Opening
Among the Fort Lauderdale team at Kfar Saba were from left,
Gerald William, and Pearl and Joel Reinstein.
Fort Lauderdale Mission participants are pictured exercising
with the elderly residents of Kfar Saba.
Mickey Cohen of Bonaventure admires the art work at the arts
and crafts center at Kfar Saba.
Harold Oshry of the Woodlands, left, and Federation executive
director Kenneth Bierman point to a plaque stating the partner-
ship of the Woodlands Country Club with Kfar Saba in the
dedication of a gymnasium.
"Although I've been to Israel a
number of times, I truly saw it
through new eyes this trip,"
stated Barbara Wiener, Federa-
tion Board member and leader on
the recent President's Mission to
Israel. "We all went with two
goals in mind. One was to see and
learn about our homeland and the
second was to make our commit-
ment to the 1987 Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign. However we shared a lot
more than our experiences there.
We shared a special 'oneness.' "
Barbara Wiener along with
Steven Lewin, led the President's
Mission whirh included the top
leadership from Fort Lauderdale
as well as from across the country.
Trying not to duplicate other
missions, the President's Mission
itinerary included a pre-Mission
highlighting the arts and culture
of Israel, a side of Israel few
visitors see.
The Mission participants visited
Old Jaffa where they met with
sculptor Frank Meisler. From
there they went north to Safed, an
artists' colony.
The highlight was the arrival in
Jerusalem and the meeting with
Agam, perhaps one of the most
famous Israeli artists. Agam
autographed his book, each with a
personalized message to the Mis-
sion participants.
Agam turned tour guide during
a trip to the Tel Aviv Museum,
where Mission participants saw
his new fountain, "Fire and
Concluding the pre-Mission por-
tion was a trip to the Jerusalem
Theater where children from the
Rubin Academy performed, plus a
trip to the Israeli Museum where
participants learned how to make
silk lithographs.
The second part of the Mission
kicked off with an address by
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kolleck.
"The group became a 'group'
during the mission." Wiener
stated. "We all came together to
build a Federation and a strong
Jewish community. Everyone did
much more than what was ex-
pected of them. We all made
strong commitments to Federa-
tion and UJA."
Highlighting the second portion
of the Mission was a visit to
Federation's Project Renewal ci-
ty, Kfar Saba. While there, a new
Early Childhood Enrichment
Center was dedicated which was
supported by the Fort Lauderdale
Federation and the South County
Each Mission participant shared
in home hospitality with the
residents of Kfar Saba.
"Whenever we visit Kfar Saba, I
notice all the new changes that
have taken place plus I get to see
all my new friends. They open
their homes as well as their hearts
to us," Wiener stated.
The most moving experience on
the Mission, Wiener stated, was
the opening of the 1987 UJA cam-
paign held at Sultan's Pool. Each
participant held a candle and sang
Israeli songs.
"One cannot imagine the feeling
you get seeing over 1,500
American Jews and their Israeli
counterparts in one place sharing
their love for one country,"
Wiener stated. "I felt like we
were one with Israel one big
Jewish family."
Tourism to Israel is declining
causing an economic hardship
there," Wiener added. "American
Jewry must realize that the least
we could do is visit the country
and give our dollars to help it sur-
vive. We may give dollars, but
Israeli parents give of their sons
and daughters."
The success of the Mission
showed in the amount of pledges
Bart Weisman of Bay Colony is pictured putting up the mezzuzah
at a new early childhood center in Kfar.
i -** mi
Yitzhak Wald, Mayor of Kfar Saba and Barbara Wiener of
Bonaventure are pictured in front of a plaque stating the partner-
ship of the Fort Lauderdale Federation, the South County
Federation, the Jewish Agency and UJA in the establishment of
the Milo Early Childhood Enrichment Center at Kfar Saba.
Enjoying a relaxing moment were from left. Barbara Wiener.
Judah Ever, Steve Lewin and Chazah Mission participant Susan
Symons. ,
received for the 1987 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign. An increase
of over 67 percent was recorded
thus setting the pace for the '87
SIMCHAT TORAH services were held at the David Posnack
Hebrew Day School. Children read portions of the Torah, march-
ed around the campus, and had special treats in their Sukkah.
lhe Reinstein children, Louis, Lesli, standing and Mindy are
shown as the older children get ready to read from the Torah.
1 heir parents Pearl and Joel Reinstein are one of the founding
Jamilies of the Day School. Mr. Reinstein is also a past-president
of the Jewish Federation.

Friday, November 14, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Alvera A. Gold
Albert E. Garnitx
Mark A. Levy
Brian J. Sherr
Jordan Snyder
From Boca Raton Comes Federation Leaders...
Five 1986-'87 Board Members
Representing the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale officers, board
members and ex officios from the
Boca Raton community, are five
of South Florida's leading
They include Brian J. Sherr,
president; Mark A. Levy, vice
president; Jordan Snyder, ad-
visory board; Alvera A. Gold,
Women'8 Division campaign chair
and chair, Project Renewal; and
Albert Garnitz, past president.
Sherr, who is assuming his se-
cond term as president, was in-
strumental in helping to achieve a
record $6.15 million in the '86
Federation/United Jewish appeal
campaign. Through his diligences
and effort as the Federation's
chief executive officer, he was one
of the driving forces in the newly
planned Federation Housing, Inc.,
a 122 unit senior apartment com-
plex to house the elderly in West
Sunriae. Sherr is a senior partner
in the law firm of Sherr, Tiballi
and Fayne in Fort Lauderdale.
One of the country's leading
builders and developers, Mark A.
Levy has been associated with the
Federation/UJA in countless
leadership positions. The presi-
dent of Oriole Homes Corp., Pom-
pano Beach, he was campaign
chairman of the Builders and
Developers Division, and has been
the key support person in the
development of young leadership,
having been a spokesman at the
National UJA Young Leadership
Cabinet in Washington, D.C. Once
again, he will be a UJA general co-
chairman in '87.
As a member of the advisory
board, Jordan Snyder will devote
his expertise and years of ex-
perience to help Federation con-
tinue in its vital role as the Jewish
community's central planning
organization. Snyder has been ac-
tive in a number of civic and
philanthropic endeavors and has
strived to make Federation the
24th largest in the country.
Totally committed to helping
her brethren in need, Alvera A.
Gold has demonstrated her devo-
tion and generosity to the Jewish
community. She has recently been
elected to serve on the National
Women's Division board for the
UJA, the first to come from Fort
Lauderdale, and will continue to
act as the chair responsible for the
Florida region and Federation's
Project Renewal Kfar Saba cam-
paign. For her humanitarian
work, she was the recipient of
countless awards including
Federation/UJA and Jewish Na-
tional Fund.
Albert Garnitz, Federation
president from 1973-75 was the
prime factor in the early years of
Federation, having etched new
and innovative programs and for-
mulating new policies. Through
his patience and perseverance, he
helped Federation strive toward
increased allocations for the State
of Israel as well as local needs,
through record Federation/UJA
Wiesel:'... Because Today I Will Be Heard'
Peace Prize winner Elie Wiesel,
recognized as the "voice of the
Holocaust" generally shuns the
limelight, but following announce-
ment of the award, said he wanted
to voice his views "because today
I will be heard."
At a press conference Wiesel
said he was "profoundly grateful"
to the chairman of the Nobel
Peace Prize Committee. "Today,
thanks to the very great honor I
have received, I feel these words
will have a stronger future," he
said. The prize, Wiesel said, would
allow him to speak louder and
reach more people.
Wiesel said he shares his honor
with all the survivors of the
Holocaust. "It belongs to all the
survivors who have tried to do
something with their pain, their
suffering with their lives."
The survivors are aa example
of "how not to succumb to
despair," Wiesel said. He said
he had tried to use his suffering
to prevent farther suffering. "I
have developed a romance with
many causes Soviet Jewry is
surely one of the most exalting
of all."
Wiesel, one of the founders of
American activism on behalf of
Soviet Jewry in the 1960's, said
the Soviet Jews are "an example
of courage and nobility."
He made a personal plea to
Soviet Premier Mikhail Gor-
bachev to release Yosef Begun,
Ida Nudel, Andrei Sakharov and
several other imprisoned
Wiesel has received a visa to
visit the Soviet Union for five
days. He is going officially to meet
with Soviet representatives for an
upcoming international con-
ference on non-Jewish victims of
the Nazis.
Wiesel spoke briefly about
faith after the Holocaust. "I
have never lost faith in G-d," he
said. "I aaver left G-d although
He might have left me." Wieeal
said he came from a religious
Jewish heritage and called
himself a 'yeshiva backer from
Signet," a small town located in
the Traaeylvania region of
Rumania, where Wiesel grew
The prize Wiesel said, has
special significance coming the
day after Yom Kippur. "I believe
that in Jewish history, there is no
Continued on Page 11
Elie Wiesel
Federation/UJA Superstar Benefit Show Starring Alan King and
Aliza Kashi Sunrise Musical Theatre March 11,1987
Dear Friend,
I want to thank those of you who have already purchased tickets
for our Superstar Benefit Show to be held at the Sunrise Musical
Theatre on Wednesday Evening March 11,1987. We have had to
date two articles with order forms attached in the Jewish Flori-
dian on May 25 and Sept 29, publicizing this show. For those of
you who had already left for the North and didn't have an oppor-
tunity to purchase tickets, there are still tickets available. The
show will be a great one featuring Alan King, the legendary come-
dian, and Aliza Kashi, the beautiful singing star. This is an oppor-
tunity for each of you to be a part of one of the most ambitious
fund-raising events in the history of our local Federation/UJA.
We want each one of you to take pride in being part of the success
of this affair by having a pair of tickets for yourself and perhaps a
friend or two.
The State of Israel has done so much for Jews all over the
world. Now is your chance to reciprocate. Tickets will be mailed
on a first come first served basis.
Please tear off and mail the attached reservation form to me
Order F
(check payable to UJA).
Tickets for the UJA
March 11,1987,8 p.m.
tar Beaefit show at Sonriae
ticm-$25 per ticket
Address City ZIP
Telephone Number Amount of Check
mail order form and check to:
80ft Cyprasa Blvd., No. 206
Poaapatio Beach, FL 33060
Tel. #972-2874
Name of Condo or Country Club
Aliza Kashi

Pg 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 14, 1986
How Did Soviet Jewry Fare at Reykjavik?
The views expressed by columnists, reprinted editorials, and copy do not necessarily
reflect the opinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Babi Yar
Kiev, September 27,1941: Posters throughout the city demand
that Jews assemble for "resettlement." More than 30 thousand
report. They are taken to Babi Yar, a ravine just outside the city.
There, they are brutally executed. The horror is unimaginable. On
this 45th anniversary of the slaughter at Babi Yar, we remember
the victims by recalling the story of Dina Pronicheva, who
miraculously managed to escape. She told her story to the Rus-
sian writer, Anatoli Kuznetsov. Martin Gilbert in his monumental
work, The Holocaust, quotes from his work:
All around and beneath her she could hear strange submerged
sounds, groaning, choking and sobbing: many of the people were
not dead yet. The whole mass of bodies kept moving slightly as
they settled down and were pressed tighter by the movements of
the ones who were still living.
Some soldiers came out on to the ledge and flashed their torches
down on the bodies, firing bullets from their revolvers into any
which appeared to be still living. But someone not far from Dina
went on groaning as loud as before.
Then she heard people walking near her, actually on the bodies.
They were Germans who had climbed down and were bent over
and taking things from the dead and occasionally firing at those
which showed signs of life.
Among them was the policeman who had examined her papers
and taken her bag: she recognized him by his voice.
One SS-man caught his foot against Dina and her appearance
aroused his suspicions. He shone his torch on her, picked her up
and struck her with his fist. But she hung limp and gave no signs
of life. He kicked her in the breast with his heavy boot and trod on
her right hand so that the bones cracked, but he didn't use his gun
and went off, picking his way across the corpses.
A few minutes later she heard a voice calling from above:
"Demidenko! Come on, start shoveling!"
There was a clatter of spades and then heavy thuds as the earth
and sand landed on the bodies, coming closer and closer until it
started falling on Dina herself.
Her whole body was buried under the sand but she did not move
until it began to cover her mouth. She was lying face upwards,
breathed in some sand and started to choke, and then, scarcely
realizing what she was doing, she started to struggle in a state of
uncontrollable panic, quite prepared now to be shot rather than be
buried alive.
With her left hand, the good one, she started scraping the sand
off herself, scarcely daring to breathe lest she should start
coughing; she used what strength she had left to hold the cough
back. She began to feel a little easier. Finally she got herself out
from under the earth ..
Dina's eyes were full of sand. It was pitch dark and there was
the heavy smell of flesh from the fresh corpses she stood up
and started making little foot-holds .. and so raised herself an
inch at a time, likely at any moment to fall back into the pit.
... She heard a whisper which nearly made her jump back.
"Don't be scared, lady! I'm alive too."
It was a small boy in vest and pants who had crawled out as she
had done. He was trembling and shivering all over.
"Quiet!" she hissed at him. "Crawl along behind me." And they
crawled away silently, without a sound.
The boy's name was Motyn. As they were on the verge of leav-
ing the area, he called to her, "Don't move, lady, there's Germans
here!" His call of warning was heard by the Germans, who killed
him on the spot.
After two days of shootings by machine gun and other arms, the
Einsatzkommando unit had murdered 33,771 Jews, one human
life about every five seconds.
Stanley M. Lefco is an attorney and a member of the Atlanta
Federation Young Leadership group.
Editor's Note: While there was
disappointment over the failure to
reach an arms control agreement
at the Iceland summit meeting bet-
ween President Reagan and Soviet
leader Mikhail Gorbachev, the
breakdown in those talks has not
closed the door to future discus-
sions between the superpowers on
Soviet Jewry, including at a
future summit in the United
State*. The issue is now on the
table. The Soviets in Iceland ac-
quiesced in American insistence
that the issue was a legitimate one
for discussion. The doors don't
seem about to swing open, but
Soviet public relations gestures
seem to show that world public opi-
nion is getting under the Soviet
In the question and answer
briefing below, which was
prepared by the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council, a beneficiary agency of
Federation/UJA, these
possibilities are explored further.
Q. How did the Soviet Jewry
fare at Reykjavik t
A. While the full story has not
yet been made public, it's clear
that Soviet Jewry was an impor-
tant component in the Iceland
summit. Even before the U.S. and
Soviet delegations arrived in
Iceland, the perception in Reyk-
javik was that Soviet Jewry would
be a major topic on the agenda.
Unlike before the Geneva Summit
of 1986, both the President and
subsequently the Secretary of
State, in his definitive address to a
National Leadership Assembly for
Soviet Jewry on the eve of the
summit, publicly made clear that
Soviet Jewry was a critical issue
on the American agenda. This was
reflected in the Reykjavik
In the past, Soviet officials took
the position that the emigration of
Soviet Jews is an internal matter
not open to negotiations between
the United States and the Soviet
Union. This was not their position
in Iceland as indicated by their
participation in the working group
on human rights; their agreement
to accept a list of 11,000
refuseniks (to be delivered by Am-
bassador Hartman in Moscow); a
tentative agreement on language
that would have referred to Soviet
Jewry in the final communique,
which was never issued; and, most
important, the discussions bet-
ween the President and Gor-
bachev, and Shultz and Soviet
Foreign Minister Shevardnadze.
All of this suggests that the
Soviets at least have acquiesced
in, if not acknowledged, the
United States insistence that the
issue is a legitimate issue for sum-
mit negotiations. As Morris
Abram, chairman of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry, has
pointed out, "It will be quite dif-
ficult hereafter for the Soviets to
contend that these are purely in-
ternal and domestic issues."
Q. Weren't these simply Soviet
P.R. gestures?
A. In addition to the posture
described above, Soviet officials'
willingness to listen politely to the
public pleas of former refuseniks
in behalf of their family and
friends in the Soviet Union and
the release of David Goldfarb and
Inessa Flerov probably do reflect
a new Soviet approach to public
relations on this issue. That the
Soviets feel compelled to make
these P.R. gestures indicates the
reaction of world public opinion
continues to touch exposed Soviet
ierves. That in itself is signifi-
cant. The experience of 20 years
has demonstrated that such
Soviet sensitivity has not only led
periodically to public relations
shifts but such shifts anticipated
changes in policy. This does not
mean the doors are suddenly
about to swing open, but it in-
dicates some kind of movement,
however tentative, by the Soviet
Union for the first time since
Q. Will there now be a summit
Continued on Page 6-
jewishFloridian o
_____________________OF GREATER FORT LAUDEROAIE
Editor and PuOireher Director ol Communications Executive Edno'
Published Weekly Mid September inrougn Mid May Bi Weekly balanc* ot year
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POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Flortdlan,
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Tear Minimum $7 50(Local Area *3 95 Annuall O' by membership
Jewish Federation ot Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation ot Greater Fort Lauderdale Brian J Sherr, President. Kenneth B Bierman,
utive Director. Marvin Le Vine. Director ol Communications. Lori Ginsberg. Assistant Director. Rutr
Gene' Coordinator. 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd Fon Lauderdale. FL 33321 Phone (305) 7486400 Man
tor the Federation and The Jewish Flondian ot Greater Fort Lauderdale should be addressed Jewish
Federstion o( Greater Fort Lauderdale, P.0 Bo 26810, Tamarac. FL 3332O6610
* Fred Seoceet
Friday, November 14,1986 12 HESHVAN 5747
Volume 15 Number 32

Friday, November 14,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5

Welcoming in the New Year 5747...
Federation Kosher Nutrition Event
The Jewish Federation held
a joyous Rosh Hashanah
celebration for both of the
Kosher Nutrition sites at Soref
Hall at the Jewish Community
Center. Rabbi Albert
Schwartz, director of the
Federation's Chaplaincy Com-
mittee conducted services
assisted by Cantor Abraham
Ezring. Irving Libowsky,
chairman of the Federation's
Nutrition Committee, states
the highlight of the day was
when Nat Green, Hebrew Day
School teacher brought in his
Shofar class. The seniors
thoroughly enjoyed welcoming
in the New Year with the re-
sounding sound of the Shofars
and are pleased to know there
will be well trained Shofar
blowers for the future
JWB Accepting
Applications for grants under
the JWB Scholarship Program are
being accepted through Feb. 1,
1987, from qualified graduate
students committed to careers in
the Jewish Community Center
Called Career with a Cause, the
program provides scholarships for
students seeking master's
degrees in social work, Jewish
communal studies, physical educa-
tion, early childhood education or
cultural arts. Candidates must
have an undergraduate point
average of 3.0 or higher.
Application forms and further
information may be obtained by
writing or calling Mark Shore,
Scholarship coordinator, JWB, 15
E. 26 St., New York, N.Y. 10010;
(212) 532-4949.
JWB is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale receiving funds
from the annual United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
An Israeli public opinion poll
taken during the first two weeks
of September showed increased
support for peace negotiations
with the Arabs "on the condition
that they do not include the PLO"
(Jerusalem Post, Oct. 2). This con-
tinues a two-year trend, the daily
However, the poll indicated that
"the same period has witnessed a
hardening of the public's positions
on possible concessions for peace,
new settlements in the ad-
ministered territories and at-
titudes towards the Arabs in the
territories." Fifty-two percent of
the respondents said that Israel
should not negotiate with the PLO
even if the organization
recognizes the Jewish state and
renounces terrorism, while 43 per-
cent thought that Israel should
negotiate with the PLO under
such circumstances. And 54 per-
cent said that Israel should not
suggest territorial compromise in
peace talks with the Arabs, while
37 percent said it should.
Special friends of the Nutrition Program, from left: Ricky
Feldman, a member of the Lauderdale Mall program who blessed
the candles, and Jerry Kay, and seated, Gilda and Maurice
Meyer and Lewis Gold.
Teacher Nat Green of the Hebrew Day School and his Shofar
Shown from left: Irving Libowsky, Nutrition Committee chair-
man, Cantor Abraham Ezring and Rabbi Albert Schwartz.
Rabbi Schwartz and his many friends at the Nutrition Pro-
gram's Rosh Hashanah celebration.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort, Uuderdale/Friday, November 14,1986
Memories From '66 to '86...
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
The 1974 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign had a head start, kicking off
in October of 1973. Chaired by
Alvin Gross, the campaign took on
a new meaning this year with a
national UJA goal of $900 million.
Fort Lauderdale, meeting the
ever-increasing needs of Jews
locally, in Israel and worldwide,
met these new demands head on
and announced, as of Dec. 14, a
campaign total of $1.8 million
towards the $2.5 million goal an-
nounced by Gross.
As 1974 approached, the cam-
paign was over 400 percent ahead
of last year which was the highest
for any community with a popula-
tion of over 10,000 Jews.
The women were actively
meeting their responsibility by in-
itiating a policy that stated that
funds will be raised by areas
through special programs and
functions to be planned by various
area chairmen and leadership.
The women also received na-
tional attention in '74 in the Na-
tional UJA Women's Division
publication. Under the presidency
of Mrs. Jacob Lutz, the women
proudly announced that the cam-
paign reached a large number of
new contributors and that more
women were at the $1,000 plus
mark than ever before. Plantation
and Inverrary women held parlor
meetings for the first time, thus
organizing a strong UJA cam-
paign in those 'new' areas.
Also 'new* on the Federation
front was a new address. The
Federation moved to 707 N.
Federal Highway. The new
building also housed the Jewish
Family Service office.
Another 'new' happening was
that, for the first time, the
Federation sent representatives
on a Mission to Israel. Ten North
Broward residents participated.
Highlighting the 1974 campaign
was the black-tie affair chaired by
Allan and Terri Baer. The
prestigious event was held at Pier
66 and featured world renowned
speaker Theodore Bikel.
On the international scene, Yit-
zhak Rabin succeeded Golda Meir,
as President Nixon visited Israel
and pledged $6.5 billion in aid.
The world also mourned the pass-
ing of David Ben-Gurion at the
age of 87.
And the Federation, growing by
leaps and bounds, named a new
assistant director, Barry Axler.
How Did Soviet Jewry
Fare at Reykjavik?
Continued from Page 4
in the United States?
A. "It's anyone's guess," as
Secretary of State Shultz stated
in a television interview. No one
can predict at this time the future
course of superpower relations,
but the post-Iceland comments of
both the President and Mr. Gor-
bachev indicate a strong desire to
continue the dialogue. The very
difficult negotiations that will en-
sue between the two governments
in coming months, on the new
stage in arms control proposals,
are likely to lead to a need for the
two leaders to meet again. In
short, the post-Reykjavik words
and actions of the two govern-
ments are likely to generate
pressures that will lead them back
to a summit in 1987.
Q. Should communities continue
to prepare for the Washington
A. Yes. It is the judgment of the
National Jewish Community Rela-
tions Advisory Council, and
shared by the NCSJ, that com-
munities should continue to work
on the assumption that there will
be a summit in 1987. That was the
assumption that guided us in
1986, and it proved to be effec-
tive. Our preparations during
1986 for Summit II allowed us to
move swiftly and effectively when
the Iceland summit was announc-
ed. Our months-long mobilization
for Summit II (without confirma-
tion of a date or place or even
whether it would be held) resulted
in Soviet Jewry being very high
on the agenda of the summit in
Iceland. In effect, Summit II took
place only in Iceland and,
however we characterize it, we
are now mobilizing for another
summit, this time in the United
States, in order to ensure that
Soviet Jewry will continue to be
among the highest priorities at
the next summit meeting.
Q. Does this focus on the
Washington Mobilization deflect
the emphasis on other Soviet
Jewry activities?
A. Quite the contrary; it rein-
forces them. The Washington
mobilization is a tool, not an end in
itself. Its ultimate impact, as
demonstrated in Reykjavik, is
determined not only by how many
people come to Washington for a
massive demonstration, but in
Achievement Awards
(JTA) Leonard and Bernard
Shapiro, chairman and president,
respectively, of the Familian
Corp., have received the Major
Achievement Award at the Trade
Awards Dinner sponsored by the
government of Israel and the
American-Israel Chamber of
fostering and sustaining a na-
tional climate that sends a
message that Soviet Jewry must
be a critical item on the super-
powers' agenda. The framework
for mobilizing for Washington
provides a clear target for keep-
ing the issue in the public
Say "Cheese"
and Put a Smile on
Your Kids' Faces
Watch your kids' faces light up
when you serve Smurt Pasta in
Spaghetti Sauce with Cheese
Flavor. You'll smile, too, knowing
it's got all the goodness and ta'am
of Chef Boyardee*
SMURF TM C 1986 ftsyo Licensed by Wallace
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Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Available at PuWIx Stores with
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Available at Publix Stores with
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Cake Donuts
Available at PubHx Stores with
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Baked Fresh Daily,
Sliced or UnsHced
Available et ell Publix Stores
and Fresh Danish Bakeries.
Pecan Ring
Available at all Publix Stores
and Fresh Danish Bakeries.
Just Right with Any Meal
on an adult admission to the 35th annual
when you present your
at the box office olthe
(formerly Dinner Key Auditorium)
NOV. 14-19
Weekdays 6 10 30 pm
Saturday noon 10 30 pm
Sunday noon 9 30 pm
(Only one tape
per admission please)
Prices Effective.
Nov. 13 thru 19.1986.

W-- ^r

I ;:. II
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Friday, November 14, 1986/TheJewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7

Woodlands Women's Division
Worker Meeting November 21
will be highlighted by guest formation on the Woodlands
flMimAK XTnnni' T wvA#t? \f**i* Wnmnn1* Ttaannnn *>1_*. *_ A
lliww/ //>>/
Publicity Chair
Maya Nathan
Maya Nathan, chairman of the
1987 Woodlands Women's Divi-
sion for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale/United
Jewish Appeal Campaign, has an-
nounced that she will hold a
Woodlands Women's Division
Worker Meeting in her home on
Friday, Nov. 21, at 10 a.m.
Nathan's involvement in
Federation/UJA activities in the
Woodlands follows many years of
involvement in her former home
of New Jersey, where she served
as Women's Division Campaign
Chairman for Monmouth County.
The Nov. 21 Worker Meeting
P.M. Network
Series to
Continue Nov. 17
The Women's Division P.M.
Network series, 'An Exploration
of Jewish Living A Look at the
Familiar and Unfamiliar,' with
scholar-in-residence, Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson, will con-
tinue its look at the Human Life
Cycle from a Jewish Perspective,
at 7:80 p.m. Monday, Nov. 17 at
the Federation, 8868 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
"Why Can't I Have Milk with
my Burger?" a look at how to
create a Jewish home, holidays,
kaarut, Shabbat and tradition, will
be explored.
The series will continue on the
first and third Monday through
December. For information con-
tact die Women's Division at
748-8400. The lectures are free of
Women's Workers
Tea Nov. 19
Continued frost Page 1
chairman of the Women's
Division Campaign, will be
chairing the Nov. 19
Worker Training Tea which
will be held at the Samuel
and Helene Soref Jewish
Community Center,
Perlman Campus. For fur-
ther information contact
Debbi Roshfeld, Women's
Division Director, at
President Elected
Eleanor Fraenkel has been
elected president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Baton
Rouge, succeeding Bill Emmich.
trainer Nancy Lipoff, a Vice Women's Division please contact
President of the Greater Miami Debbi Roshfeld, Women's Divi- Deborah F. Hahn is currently in Jewish Appeal Women's Division
Jewish Federation. For further in- sion Director, at 748-8400. Israel on the National United Ruby 10 Mission.
about wno's lowest?
Now is lowest
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Smoke Contains Carbon Monoxide.
Competitive tar level reflects the Jan 85 FTC Report
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL: 3 mg. "w". 0.3 mg. nicotine
av. pet cigarette by FTC method.

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 14,1986

Woodlands UJA Dinner Honors Sol Schulman December 18
North Broward County com-
munity leader Sol Schulman, a
member of the executive board of
the Jewish Federation and
dedicated philanthropist, will be
honored by the Woodlands com-
munity at the annual Woodlands
Division Federation/UJA Dinner,
Thursday evening, 5 p.m., Dec.
18, at the Woodlands County Club
in Tamarac.
The announcement was made
this week by Marvin Stein, Divi-
sion chairman, and Morris Small,
Passing over the reins of the 1987 Inverrary Division Jewish
Federatum/UJA campaign are, left, Max E. Buck, past chair-
man, to new chairman Ely Kushel.
Kushel Succeeds Buck
as Inverrary Leader
In an emotion-packed
ceremony, the Inverrary Division
of the Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign honored
100 dedicated workers and laun-
ched the 1987 campaign, at a rally
held in the Inverrary Country
The drama was heightened by
the changing of the guard for the
Inverrary campaign. Max E. Buck
has stepped aside as Inverrary
chairman, after serving for almost
three years. Buck welcomed his
successor Ely Kushel, a retired
New York attorney.
Also stepping aside was Selig
Marko, chairman of the Inver-
rary/UJA Golf Tournament Serv-
ing as 1987 chairman-will be Ed-
win Kabat.
At the awards ceremony, outgo-
ing chairman Buck announced
that Inverrary is breaking from
tradition and honoring four in-
dividuals at the Inverrary
Pacesetter Ball. Being honored
for their outstanding devotion and
dedication will be Hilda Leibo of
International Village, Maury
Levine of Hi-Greens, Sam Stone
of Environ and Selig Marko of the
The Pacesetters Ball will be held
on Jan. 14 at the Hilton in Inver-
rary. Serving as chairman is Buz-
zy Tabatchnick.
As part of the program for the
Inverrary awards celebration,
Buck outlined the Case for '87 for
the Inverrary campaign. He an-
nounced that a goal of $400,000
has been set, some 15 percent
above last year's total.
Guest speaker was Federation
executive director Kenneth Bier-
man, who announced that the
overall goal for the Federa-
tion/UJA is $7.2 million.
"The spirit of the Inverrary
group reflects the determination
of the entire Fort Lauderdale
organization upbeat all the
way," Bierman stated.
A long list of activities was
outlined at the awards breakfast.
They include the Inverrary/UJA
Golf Tournament, the Cultural
Series, a Hi-Greens/UJA rally, a
rally at Internationa] Village and
the Nov. 16 breakfast at Corky's
for the Homes of Inverrary.
For further information on the
Inverrary campaign, contact
Natalie Graham at the Federa-
tion, 748-4800.
dinner chairman, who stated, "It
is with a great deal of pride that
we take this special occasion to
pay tribute to one of Woodlands
most committed residents, whose
profound generosity and unstin-
ting efforts on behalf of his fellow
man has no boundaries. Sol and
his lovely wife, Lenore, have been
an inspiration to all of us and
through their endeavors helped us
to achieve a wonderful spirit that
has motivated others to become a
part of the Federation/UJA
The past president and current
board member of the Tamarac
Jewish Center, Schulman was in-
strumental in organizing and
building the Center School and
Youth Lounge. He is also a
member of the Florida One Thou-
sand Plus Society of Fellows of
the Anti-Defamation League.
As a resident of Woodlands for
nine years, he has received in-
numerable awards for his philan-
thropic endeavors.
Educated in the New York City
school system, he attended the Ci-
ty College of New York and New
York University, prior to entering
the fashion industry where he
achieved national prominence for
more than 50 years. He was also
instrumental in building the
cultural center and day school at
the Park East Synagogue in New
York where he also served as
Married 28 years to Lenore, the
Schulmans have two children and
three grandchildren.
For further information on the
Woodlands UJA Dinner, please
call Kenneth Kent, associate cam-
paign director, at 748-8400.
Sol Schulman
Bernard Kalb to Keynote Leadership
Gifts UJA Event, Feb. 7
Coming to South Florida to help
launch the first City/County-Wide
event on behalf of the 1987 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign will be Bernard Kalb,
former assistant secretary of
state for public affairs,
distinguished former state depart-
ment correspondent for NBC-TV
and world-renowned journalist.
The FLORIDIAN has learned
that Kalb will keynote the Leader-
ship Gifts Dinner-Dance to be held
Saturday evening, Feb. 7, 6:30
p.m., at the Marriott Harbor
Beach Resort on Fort Lauder-
dale's gold coast. Chairpersons of
the newly established function,
Elaine Cohn of Plantation, and
Lee Rauch of Oceanside, stated
that all area residents are eligible
to attend this event of special
significance to the Jewish com-
munity by contributing an $1,800
minimum individual pledge to the
1987 Federation/UJA campaign.
Bernard Kalb, a veteran
newsman, graduated from the Ci-
ty College of New York, prior to
Bernard Kalb
joining the New York Times,
where he later become the United
Nations reporter. Subsequently
assigned to Southeast Asia before
joining CBS News, he spent more
than a decade in Vietnam and as a
Paris Bureau Chief. From there,
Washington anchor, CBS Morn-
ing News, working with his
younger brother, Marvin Kalb,
covering the network's diplomatic
His recent resignation from the
State department prompted his
following remark: "Anything that
hurts America's credibility hurts
America," and an editorial from
New York Newsday which praised
the 64-year-old journalist "for not
quitting his job to make more
money, but for his integrity and
that his principles had been
violated. This was indeed the
highest praise that a journalist
can get from his peers, and Ber-
nard Kalb has won that rare
For more information on the
Leadership Gifts Dinner-Donee,
call Kenneth Kent, associate cam-
paign director, at 7+8-8400.
Woodmont Campaign Leadership Named
Chairmen Louis Colker and M.
Morris Wittenberg have announc-
ed leadership positions for the
1987 Woodmont United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
The Woodmont Division, which
raised $512,000 in 1986, has com-
mitted the community to a goal of
$625,000 for the 1987 campaign to
meet the ever-expanding needs in
Israel and the North Broward
Jewish community.
Honorary chairmen for this year
are Daniel Cantor, Morris Fur-
man and David Sommer. Abe
Deutscher has accepted the im-
portant post of Major Gifts chair-
man and David Mitchell will be
Special Gifts chairman.
The Woodmont Campaign
Cabinet is now being formulated
and will be announced at a later
Chairmen Colker and Wit-
tenberg stated "we are indeed
fortunate to have such outstan-
ding dedicated volunteers who
have accepted top leadership
responsibilities for the upcoming
campaign. With their insights and
special talents, we are an-
ticipating a highly successful UJA
campaign. We hope to have a
great: response to our annual din-
ner which will be held on Feb. 1."
Homes of Inverrary to
Hold 'First' Breakfast
A 'first' for the Homes of Inver-
rary will take place at 9:30 a.m.,
Sunday, Nov. 16 at Corky's
Restaurant, 6760 W. Commercial
At that time, all friends and
neighbors of the Homes communi-
ty of Inverrary are invited for
Chairman of the Homes of In-
verrary, an area of the Inverrary
Division of the Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, Jeffrey L. Sarkin and his
wife, Gail, invite their neighbors
to hear and learn about the grow-
ing Jewish community. Special
guest speaker will be Dr. Marc
Schwartz, president of the
Hebrew Day School.
For information about this
'first,' please contact Natalie
Graham at the Federation,
Nov. 16 Homes of Inverrary Breakfast.
9:30 a.m. Corky's Restaurant.
Nov. 16 Young Business and Professional
Division. 5 p.m. Speaker: Susan Symons.
Marriott 17th Street Causeway.
Nov. 17 Women's Division 7:30 p.m. P.M.
Network. At Federation.
Nov. 18 Condominium Chairmen's Awards
Breakfast. 10 a.m. Temple Beth Israel,
Nov. 18 Federation Board of Directors
Meeting. 7 p.m. At Federation.
Nov. 18 CAJE. Adult Education meeting.
10 a.m.-noon. At Federation.
Nov. 19 Women's Division Key Worker
Training Session.
Nov. 21 UJA Sabbath. Temple Beth Am,
Margate. 8 p.m.
For information concerning campaign
events, please contact the Jewish Federation
at 748-8400.
Jewish Federation
United Jewish Appeal
Office Volunteers
Telephone work
* Mailings
(hand address and labeling)
Hours and Days, Flexible
Call: Phyllis Richman
Office Administrator

Friday, November 14,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
CAMPAIGN '87 Federation/Un
ish Appeal
Volunteers Honored at Condominium Awards Day

Over 860 dedicated men and
women were recently honored for
their hard work during the 1986
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, during an
Awards Ceremony held at the
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Certificates were handed out by
the Federation in appreciation of
the diligent effort put forth by the
workers of the North Broward
Condominium areas.
Samuel K. Miller, vice presi-
dent, Jewish Federation and Con-
dominium Cabinet chair, stated,
"The Condominium Division of
the Federation raised over $1
million out of the over $6 million
raised by the Fort Lauderdale
Federation. I think that we can all
share in our triumph as we
prepare for the '87 campaign.
Jews locally, in Israel and
worldwide need our help, now
more than ever."
The Annual Awards Celebration
serves as a campaign kickoff for
the Condominium Division.
Plavin Named Century
Village UJA Chairman
Herman Plavin
Herman Plavin, longtime resi-
dent of Century Village, Deerfield
Beach, has been named chairman
of the 1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign at Century Village.
A vice chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal for the past few
years, Plavin has been a part of
the team that has raised record
dollars in Century Village for
UJA. He succeeds Evelyn Den-
ner, who served as chairperson
for the past two years.
Plavin came to Florida from
Woodbridge, New Jersey in 1977.
Born and raised in Perth Amboy,
he retired in that year as presi-
dent of the General Steel and Sup-
ply Company. A past present of
the Knights of Pythias in Perth
Amboy, he also served on the
Board of Directors of Temple
Adath Israel in Woodbridge and
on the Board of Governors of the
Central New Jersey Home for the
Aged in Somerset, N.J. He is also
a member of the Lions Club and
B'nai B'rith.
For the past five years he has
been active with the Transporta-
tion Committee of "We Care" in
Century Village East. Herman
and his wife, Elsie are the proud
grandparents of seven grand-
children. Their son, Richard
Plavin, is a rabbi in Manchester,
Connecticut and their other son,
Ted, lives with his family in Petah
Tikva, Israel.
In announcing the appointment
of Plavin, Sheldon S. Polish, 1987
general chairman said that "Last
year, the Century Village, Deer-
field Beach campaign helped to
set a record-breaking pace for the
Jewish community's major philan-
thropy. With the leadership of
Herman Plavin, the men and
women of the Century Village
community will help to ensure the
urgently needed funds necessary
to continue our commitment to
sustain our people here in Greater
Fort Lauderdale, in Israel and in
more than 38 lands around the
world. Their task is great, but the
results are so rewarding!"
Vice Chairmen Named for
$500 Plus Club Special
Gifts Luncheon Dec. 3
Samuel K. Miller, Condominium
Cabinet chair and chairman of the
Second Annual $500 Plus Club
Special Gifts Luncheon, along
with his co-chairmen William
Katzberg and David Krantz, have
announced the names of those in-
dividuals who will serve as vice
chairmen for this prestigious
Serving will be Kurt Ellen-
bogen, Sid Goldstein, Mary Katz-
berg, Al and Rivi Levin, Pearl
Miller, Nat Pearlman, Tobey and
John Shabel, Irving Specter,
Lucille Stang and Leo Weiasman.
The Special Gifts luncheon will
be held at noon, Wednesday, Dec.
3 at the Inverrary Country Club.
Reservations are filling up. To
ensure your attendance at this
gala, please contact either Sandra
Brettler or Natalie Graham at the
Federation, 748-8400. The lun-
cheon is open to all those who
make a minimum commitment of
$500 to the 1987 Federation/UJA
Samuel K. Miller

Pictured, from left, Daniel Cantor, vice presi-
dent, Jewish. Federation; John Shabel, vice
president, Tamarac Jewish Center, House
chairman; William Katzberg, co-chairman,
Condominium Cabinet; Rabbi Kurt F. Stone,
spiritual Leader, Tamarac Jewish Center;
Samuel K. Miller, vice president, Jewish
Federation, Condominium Cabinet chair; Joel
Telles, Administrative director, Jewish
Federation; David Waldman, vice president,
Tamarac Jewish Center, Coalition chair; and
David Krantz, Condominium Cabinet co-
Milton Kern Named UJA
Chair for Tamarac Campaign
Tamarac Jewish Center.
An avid philanthropist, Milton
has served as secretary for a
memorial fund set up to grant
scholarships for needy children as
well as being an active worker for
the Association for Help for
Retarded Children.
as of November 4,1986
Milton Kern
Milton Kern of Sands Point, has
accepted the chairmanship of the
Tamarac Area of the Con-
dominium Division for the 1987
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, announced
Samuel K. Miller, Federation vice
president and Condominium
Cabinet chairman.
"We feel that Milton is more
than qualified to take over the
reins of the Tamarac campaign,"
Miller stated. "As chairman of the
Sands Point/UJA drive last year,
Milton displayed the qualities of a
strong leader, motivator and
dedicated supporter of Federation
and UJA."
Milton and his wife of 61 years,
Helen, have resided in Sands
Point since 1978. Prior to that,
Milton comes from New York
where he was a manufacturer. He
was an active member of the UJA
campaign in Pine Lake Park in
Milton currently serves as
treasurer of Phase V of Sands
Point and is a member of the

of Greater Fort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
General Chairman
Sheldon S. Polish

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 14, 1986
Pal i-Aire Pacesetters Luncheon Dec. 15
Throughout The U.S.A.
ontinued from Page 1
man f c
one c
the Palm-Aire B'nai B'rith and
ssociation of Hadassah. He was
the original Jewish Federa-
ted Jewish Appeal Palm-Aire
chairmen, and is a member of
Temple Beth Shalom and Bnai Torah.
Harry Sacks, one of the Northeast's
leading business entrepreneurs, was
President of Buckingham Sports Co., New
ork, from 1959 to 1970, which was later
sold to Idea Toy Co. He is a co-chairman
of Palm-Aire's UJA and golf tournament
campaigns, and in 1978, was named as the
Sporting Goods Industry honoree by the
National UJA in New York.
Sam Schwartz, the first chairman of
Israel Bonds at Palm-Aire, was active in
Federation/UJA since its inception. Com-
mitted to Jewish philanthropy in his
native New York, he has worked for B'nai
B'rith and was president of the
Westchester County, New York ZOA. He
also does volunteer work at North
Broward Medical Center. Both he and his
wife, Lily, founded the Golda Men-
Chapter of Hadassah.
Milton Trupin, chairman of the Federa-
tion/UJA Super Star Benefit Show,
March 11, 1987, at the Sunrise Musical
Theatre, is no stranger to helping his
brethren in need having been cnairman
and honoree, Federation of Jewish
Philanthopies, Mt. Vernon, N.Y., and
since coming to South Florida, chairman,
fund-raising, B'nai B'rith and UJA Condo
for five years.
Chairmen of the Palm:Aire Host Com-
mittee are Martin Cain, Jim Goldstein and
Alex Kutz. Members of the committee in-
clude: Paul Alpern, Joe Goldberg, Leon
Harnick, Abe Hersh, Arthur Korotkin,
Ethel Kutz, Maury Lamberg, Tony
Leaner, Irving Libowsky, Frank Mervis,
Sy Roberts, Jack Shaffer, Murray Spar,
Ben Taub and Harry Treu.
Women With a Mission
UJA Prm Service
hugged an Ethiopian child today?
Or been invited by an Israeli
teenager to see her dormitory at
school? Have you shared one of
the world's best cheesecakes with
a young kibbutz family in the
heart of the arid Negev? Or pluck-
ed sweet juicy melons from inert
desert sands?
For 66 women from 15 North
American Jewish comunities this
past September it was "Yes" to
all of the above on the United
Jewish Appeal National Women's
Division Fall Leadership Mission
to Israel, part of Celebration '87,
the Opening here of the '87
UJA/Federation Campaign.
"I've been to Israel umpteen
times before," said Marlene Bor-
man of Detroit one of 12 Women's
Division National Board members
who joined the mission. "But
there's something very special
about knowing that you've touch-
ed a young life something you
can never tire of."
While the mission program took
its members all over Israel ex-
ploring issues which ranged from
politics to Arab-Jewish relations,
high-tech industry to the
Holocaust its emphasis was
firmly on lives, both young and
old, which are touched through
the UJA/Federation Campaign.
"I knew, of course, where UJA
funds are applied before I came on
the mission," said Hermeen
Scharaga of San Diego, one of
seven participants visiting Israel
for the first time. "But simply
knowing is not the same as seeing
as meeting people, talking to
them, and learning who they are,
what they need, and how they see
their lives."
For Judith A. Levy of Boston,
National Women's Division Chair-
man, "The mission was
marvelous. It worked out just the
way we sat down and planned it in
New York but with a vitally im-
portant addition. There was an in-
stant bond between mission
members. We came from com-
munities many miles apart, and
we covered a 30-year age span,
but we shared many things. Most
important was a sense of caring
about Jews and about Israel."
That shared caring showed in
many ways from unflagging
note-taking and questions
throughout a demanding pro-
gram, to harmonious singing and
laughter on the buses, and a
warmth that encompassed
everyone they met
"Come back and see us! We're
friends now. And send more peo-
ple like yourselves," said Don and
Sarah of Kibbutz Mashabei Sadeh
in the Negev Desert, one of
several dozen families who
welcomed mission members into
their homes for coffee, cake and
Kibbutz Mashabei Sadeh is one
of 500 settlements that have been
built by the Jewish Agency within
Israel's pre-1967 borders since
1948 by aid of UJA funds. The
Jewish Agency is the largest pro-
vider of services in Israel after the
government, and the major bridge
between Jews in Israel and Jews
in the diaspora.
Since a main Jewish Agency
challenge is immigration absorp-
tion, the mission visited
Mevasseret Zion near here, one of
Israel's 50 absorption centers. At
Mevasseret Zion, many of the 900
immigrants are from Ethiopia.
"While the world shed crocodile
tears over famine in Ethiopia, we
Jews went in and brought out our
people in a dangerous and costly
operation that is without prece-
dent in human history," Morton
Dolinaky of the Jewish Agency's
Immigration Department remind-
ed the participants.
Youth Aliyah is another major
UJA-funded program, and
hosting the mission at a field-visit
to two of Israel's 250 Youth
Aliyah villages were the
youngsters themselves. Youth
Aliyah aids over 18,000 disadvan-
taged Israeli teenagers.
"Talking to the kids was fun,"
said Roberta Holland of Rhode
Island, the Mission's Chairman,
"And they were as interested in
us as we were in them."
In the Negev, the Jewish
Agency's Chief Engineer there,
Menachem Perlmutter, said,
"Agriculture in Israel is not just
farming: it's a spirit that won't ac-
cept failure. A generation ago in
Israel, we could scarcely feed
ourselves. Today, we export food
and 52 countries seek Israel's
agricultural expertise."
Huge injections of funds from
Jews worldwide have helped make
all this possible, and the job is far
from over. Most of the Negev is
still a stony desert. Fifty
moshavim nationwide still depend
on Jewish Agency support. New
Galilee settlements are still
"People's lives have been saved
or changed for the better because
of our caring," said Judith Levy.
"We're proud of what we've ac-
complished, and accept the conti-
nuing responsibility of keeping
Jewish Agency programs funded.
The work can't continue without
our support. Our community deci-
sion as American Jews in need in
Israel and all over the world is a
bond that keeps the Jewish people
For Mission information eon-
tact Sandy Jackowitx, Mission's
Coordinator at 748-8400.
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Friday, November 14, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Wiesel:'. .. Because Today I Will Be Heard'
Continued from Page
coincidence." The prize, coming
the day after Yom Kippur,
"means that some of my friends
and I have prayed well," Wiesel
Wiesel, 58, will continue his
teaching, his publishing and hit
activism for human rights."
"I decided to devote my life to
tell the story because I felt that
having survived, I owe something
to the dead. They left me behind
... That was their obsession to
be remembered. Anyone who does
not remember betrays them
again. That is why I devoted my
life to tell the story," Wiesel said.
Shimon Peres sent a telegram
to Wiesel congratulating him on
the award and praising him for
teaching a "holy lesson" to the
world and preserving the memory
of the six million Jewish victims of
the Nazis.
"You are ceaselessly striking
the bells of collective memory,
the pain of the murdered Jews,"
Peres said in the telegram.
"Without forgetting our peo-
ple's isolation in the darkness of
the Holocaust, you teach us un-
tiringly a holy lesson," Peres
Yitzhak And, chairman of Yad
Vashem in Jerusalem said,
"Doubtlessly, the prize serves the
promotion of the knowledge and
awareness of the Holocaust, but
Wiesel also promotes such
knowledge as a warning to the
whole of mankind against hatred
and racism." Wiesel is the
honorary chairman of the Interna-
tional Society of Yad Vashem.
French President Francois Mit-
terand and dozens of French
celebrities cabled their con-
gratulations to Wiesel, who lived
in Paris from 1944 until 1956.
Wiesel has written all his books in
French. A French writer and
philosopher, Francois Mauriac,
reportedly encouraged Wiesel to
write his first autobiographical
novel "Night."
Richard Krieger, executive
director of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council, said "Elie
Wiesel is not only the chairman of
the U.S. Memorial Council. He is
its prophet, its guide, its inspira-
tion and its soul. I cannot think of
any instance in history in which an
organization of the U.S. govern-
ment has been so associated with
the spirit and character of one
already are
a Zionist...

If you believe in the unity of the Jewish people and
the centrality of Israel in Jewish life...
If you stand for strengthening the democratic State
of Israel...
If you support the ingathering of the Jewish people
to its historic home, Eretz Yisrael...
If you advocate the preservation of the Jewish
people and their identity through education and
cultural programming...
If you care about the protection of Jewish rights,
and all minority rights, everywhere...
If you believe in these principles of the Zionist
Movement, then you already believe as all Zionists
But are you acting on your beliefs?
Zionism today.
It all started with a dream...
Zionism emerged from the deep yearning of a
people to return to their Biblical homeland. A people,
dispersed by time and terror, seeking a new national
movement incorporating aspirations so often
challenged by pogroms and torturous times.
It was these aspirations for freedom that were so
similar to those that gave birth to America. And their
fulfillment was the creation of the State of Israel, in
a way that resonates strongly in the hearts of all
Americans. And in the million who have joined
the Zionist Movement.
Is the Zionist Movement
the way?
Without an organized movement in
which Jews are publicly identified, there
can be no democratic action. Not for
peace, nor for the many monumental
accomplishments of recent years.
The resettlement in Israel of
1,800,000 immigrants from over
100 countries. The vast educa-
tional program for many
hundreds of thousands of
youngsters in Israel and in
the United States. The ini-
tiation of the struggle to
rescue Soviet Jewry,
Ethiopian Jewry, and
Jews in peril through-
out the globe
You can continue this endeavor as part of a mean-
ingful American Jewish community by lending voice
to the Zionist Movement. By standing up and being
counted. This is the American way. the way for the
1,000,000 Americans who presently declare with
pride, "I am a Zionist."
How can I be effective?
1. Affiliate. Join any of the 16 American Zionist
organizations. Just mail the coupon for membership
information. Today.
2. Participate. Come to Philadelphia, where
American democracy began! From January 4th to
7th, 1987, Philadelphia will be home to the American
Zionist Assembly. The climax of our membership
campaign. Here you can be inspired by world-
renowned speakers, learn from celebrated educa-
tors, enjoy cultural and spiritual regeneration through
a striking series of programs. And
most significantly, share in the
) decisions affecting Zionists the
world over. Ask for enrollment
and reservation details.
3. Vote. As a Zionist organization member, you will
be asked, in May 1987, to help elect delegates to the
31st World Zionist Congress in late 1987. Your
answer has never meant more. The World Zionist
Congressthe parliament of the Jewish people
is the only democratic legislative body for world
Jewry; your vote is their instrument. Raise your
hand high!
Benjamin Cohen,
Karen J. Rubinstein,
Executive Director
AZF Constituent Organization:
American Zionist Youth Council / American Jewish
League / Americans for Progressive Israel / AMIT
Woman / Ass'n. of Reform Zionists of America / Bnai
Zion / Emunah Women / Hadassah / Herat Zionists of
America / Mercaz / Labor Zionist Alliance / North
American Aliyah Movement / Na'amat-USA / Religious
Zionists of America / Zionist Organization of America /
Zionist Student Movement
American Zionist Federation
515 Park Ave., New York, NY 10022
D YES! I want to participate in the Zionist
Movement. Send membership details.
D YES! I'm interested in joining you in
Philadelphia. Send information.

Page 12 The Jewish Floridiaii of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 14, 1986
* <
Hebrew Day School Cash Drawing December 13
Aqencv Focus
Mark your calendar. On Satur-
day evening, Dec. 13 at 8 p.m., the
David Posnack Hebrew Day
School will present its Second An-
nual C-A-S-H drawing in support
of the School's 1986-87 Scholar-
ship Program. The gala event will
be held in Soref Hall on the Jewish
Community Center Campus, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
The top prize will be $10,000
with a $2,500 second prize, plus
four $500 third prizes. Only a
limited number of tickets will be
Besides the big prizes, the tax
deductible $100 ticket entitles the
purchaser to an evening of dining
and live entertainment.
Jeff Saster, vice president of the
Day School's Ways and Means
Committee, stated that "a strong,
solvent Jewish Day School must
continue to be an essential part of
our Jewish community in the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area."
"It is essential to offer the com-
munity a choice, that is the option
of a viable Jewish School for those
parents who want a Judaic educa-
tion for their children," Saster ad-
ded. "Consequently this fund-
raiser permits parents who would
not be able to afford to send their
child to the Day School, the ability
to get a scholarship. This together
with the continued support of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, of which the
Day School is a major beneficiary
agency, allows parents to make a
positive choice for their children's
Jewish education. We urge the en-
tire community to support our ef-
fort and buy tickets so that we
may reach our goals."
Mr. Saster concluded by saying,
"Contributions will permit the
David Posnack Hebrew Day
School to continue offering
Broward County a model Jewish
education for their new school."
For full details contact Tema
Friedman, assistant director of
the Day School, at 583-6100.
The Second Annual "I Need $10,000 More Than You Do" draw-
ing, sponsored by the David Posnack Hebrew Day School, will be
held on Saturday, Dec. IS in Soref Hall on the JCC Campus. Pic-
tured holding a ticket are Jeff Saster, vice president of the Ways
and Means Committee and Tema Friedman, assistant director of
the Day School.
Caregivers Support Group to
Begin at Gathering Place
The stresses of caring for frail
elderly parents are many. The
day-to-day problems of coping
with an ailing spouse may seem
overwhelming but there is help.
There is comfort in learning how
others cope and that you are not
the only person dealing with
similar problems. Just having a
place where you get things off
your chest can be a relief.
A self-help caregivers group will
begin at 2:30 p.m. on Thursday,
Dec. 4 at the Gathering Place,
located on the JCC campus, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd. Bonnie Krauss,
program director, will be the
facilitator for the session.
At the initial meeting, the group
will decide on frequency and
length of meetings in the future.
Advance reservations must be
made by calling Bonnie at
797-0330 by Nov. 21.
This support group is an addi-
tional service of the Gathering
Place. Funded totally by the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, the support
group is offered without charge to
participant families.
T/ie Qathefing
An Adult Day Care Center
c *-

i^dSS? eW.Jp,
Libow8ky, right, and Gathering Place volunteer chef Jerry Yellin
get the hot dogs off the grill for the Annual Picnic of the Gathering
Place at the JCC.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, Inverrary
Woodlands Chapter, will be hav-
ing a Used Book Sale. Donations
are needed. Please contact
971-5966 for pick-up information.
A PICNIC IN OUR OWN BACKYARD. Gathering Place par-
ticipants enjoy the fun of a picnic under the beautiful 'big tree' at
the Samuel and Helene Soref Jewish Community Center,
Perlman Campus. Seated in the foreground are Issie Yellin and
Elsie Greenberg. The Gathering Place is a program funded solely
by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale through its
annual United Jewish Appeal campaign.
GERSHON GAN, Consul for
Information at the Consulate-
General of Israel Office in New
York, will be the guest speaker
at a cocktail party at 7 p.m.,
Thursday, Nov. Mat the home
of Daniel and Sadie Marcus.
Marcus is the State of Israel
Bonds chairman for the B'nai
B'rith Wynmoor Lodge No.
3097, which will hold its an-
nual campaign event on Dec. 10
honoring Sylvia and Ben
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Friday, November 14, 1986/The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 18
Community Calendar
try Club.
Hadasuh-Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Paid-up
membership luncheon and
meeting. Carlos and Johnny will
entertain. Temple Sholom, 132
SE 11 Ave.
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
ORT-Woodmont Chapter: 8 p.m.
ORT Sabbath. Temple Emanu-El.
Brandeis University NWC
Inverrary Woodlands Chapter: 1
p.m. Shell Craft Instruction by
Dr. Nathan Aaronson. Broward
Federal, Inverness Plaza.
Workmen's Circle-Southern
Region: Nov. 14-17. Annual Con-
ference. Seville Beach Hotel.
ORT-Northwest Broward
Region: ORT Sabbath. Temple
Sholom and Congregation Beth
Hillel. 732-9207.
Landerdale Oaks: 8:30 p.m.
Show "Songs of Broadway."
Clubhouse, 3060 NW 47 Terr.
733-9338 or 731-7874.
Tamarac Jewiah Center-Men's
Gob: 8 p.m. Show "Hollywood
Pops Orchestra." Donation $5, 4.
At Temple. 721-7600.
Jewish Community Center: 5
p.m. Dinner honoring the Brod-
zki's. Inverrary Country Club.
Hadassah-Kavanah Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Fashion show and
brunch. Donation $22. Rolling
Hills Country Club. 791-6738.
Hawaiian Gardens IV: 8 p.m.
"Songs of Broadway." 500 NW 36
St. $3.50. 739-5141 or 733-9138.
Odd Fellows and Rebekaha
Social Club: 1 p.m. Meeting. Odd
Fellow Temple, 1451 N. Dixie
Hwy. 974-5946.
South Florida Chug Aliyah: 10
a.m.-4 p.m. Aliyah Conference for
Retirees. Michael-Ann Russell
JCC, N.M.B. 573-2556 or
NARFE-Northwest Broward
Chapter: 1 p.m. Meeting.
Catharine Young Aud., 5810 Park
Dr. 781-2558.
ORT-Lauderdale West Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Luncheon and card
party. Jade Garden Restaurant,
244 S. Univ. Dr. Donation $5.50.
Temple Beth Israel-Sisterhood:
7:30 p.m. Meeting and book
review of "Brothers." At Temple.
Hadassah-Kadima Chapter of
Deerfield Beach: Noon. Meeting.
At Temple.
B'nai B "nth-Sunrise Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Whiting Hall,
Hadassah-North Landerdale
Chai Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Arthur Murray Dancers
will entertain. N. Lauderdale City
Hall, 701 SW 71 Ave.
WLI-Woodlands Chapter:
Meeting. Florence Ross will speak
on "A Personal Journey in Open
Diplomacy." 738-1040.
B'nai Brith Women-Margate
Chapter: Noon. Mini-lunch and
meeting. Rabbi Kurt Stone will
present a book review. Temple
Beth Am, 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Hadasaah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Mini-lunch and
meeting. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd., Plantation.
ORT-Tamarac Chapter: Paid-up
membership luncheon. Spaghetti
Warehouse, 6101 W. Sunrise
Circle of Yiddish Clubs: 1:30
p.m. Meeting. JCC.
WLI-Coconut Creek Chapter:
9:30 a.m. Membership meeting.
Harmonitones will entertain.
Coconut Creek Community
Center, 900 NW 43 Ave.
NCJW-Evening Branch: 7:30
p.m. Special look at women in the
workplace. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd. 791-8767.
Wednesday, nov ,, Interfaith Forum Nov. 18
NCJW-N. Broward Section:
Noon. Meeting. Mildred Feingold
will review, "Pursuit." Laud.
Lakes City Hall, 4300 NW 36 St.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael-
Sisterhood: Noon. Paid-up
membership luncheon. Lillian
Brickman will discuss, "A visit to
a Small Town." At Temple.
ORT-Woodmont Chapter: 10
a.m. Meeting. Dr. Peter James
will discuss, "The New Image."
Woodmont Country Club.
Hadassah-Inverrary Gilah
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting.
Chaim Golovon will present
Nostaglia in Yiddish Music.
Lauderhill Rec. Center. 584-9928.
Jewiah Family Service: 7:30 p.m.
Board Meeting. At Federation.
Hadassah-Ilaaa Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Sweater Fashion Show.
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Independent Order of Odd
Fellow-Hatchee Ledge: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Odd Fellow Temple,
1451 N. Dixie Hwy.
Kaighto of Pythias-Coral Spr-
ings Lodge: Meeting. Temple
Beth Orr. 752-7672 or 721-7464.
Temple Beth Orr-Siatarhood:
5-10 p.m. Holiday Boutique and
Bazaar. At Temple.
Brandeis University NWC-Ft.
Lauderdale Pompano Chapter:
10 a.m.-8 p.m. Nov. 20-22. Used
Book Sale. Coral Ridge Mall.
722-4916 or 974-2044.
City of Hope-Plantation
Chapter: 11:45 a.m. Meeting.
Deicke Aud., 5701 Cypress Rd.
Temple B'rith-Pompano Lodge:
8 p.m. Meeting. Palm-Aire Coun-
try Club, 551 S. Pompano Pkwy.
Anti-Defamation League:
Cocktail party. Woodlands Coun-
The U.S. Constitution and
Religious Pluralism Where Do
We Go From Here?" is the title of
an interfaith community forum to
be held Tuesday, Nov. 18 at 7:30
p.m. The forum, which will take
place at the Sister M. Innocent
Hughes Education and Con-
ference Center (adjacent to Holy
Cross Hospital, 4725 North
Federal Highway, Fort Lauder-
dale), is sponsored by the
American Jewish Committee;
Broward National Conference of
Christians and Jews; and the
Ecumenical-Interfaith Commis-
sion of the Catholic Archdiocese
of Miami. Cooperating organiza-
tions are the Ministerial Associa-
tion of Fort Lauderdale; NCCJ
Clergy Dialogue Group and the
West Broward Religious Leader-
ship Fellowship.
Keynote addresses will be
presented by Mrs. Judith Banki,
National Associate Director of In-
terreligious Affairs fpr American
Jewish Committee in New York
and Dr. Stan Hastey, Associate
Executive Director of the Baptist
Joint Committee on Public Affairs
in Washington, D.C. A panel of
area clergy will respond to the
main speakers' remarks and
engage in a dialogue with them.
The panelists are: Monsignor
Bryan O. Walsh, Chairman
Ecumenical-Interfaith Commis
sion; Rabbi Kurt F. Stone
Tamarac Jewiah Center and Rev
Christian C. Spoor, Christ Com
munity Church, Pompano Beach
Stephanie Stahl, TV news anchor
and reporter at WSVN (Channel
7) will moderate the discussion.
There is no admission charge for
the program.
Sherwm H.
An afternoon workshop spon-
sored by Jewish Family Service of
Broward County and the North
Broward Board of Rabbis, focus-
ing on the Chanukah/Christmas
dilemma facing grandparents,
parents, and children of intermar-
ried families. This program is for
those couples and/or their
parents, who are involved in dual-
religion relationships or
Sunday, December 7, from 12:
30 to 3:30 p.m. at Ramat Shalom,
11301 West Broward Blvd. Plan-
tation, Florida 33325, 472-3600.
The fee is $5 per person. For more
information contact Laurie B.
Workman, MSW 966-0956, Rabbi
Rachel Hertzman 472-1988 or
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell 472-3600. '
Jack Gordon plans to save
$6000 this year by living
at a Forum Group Retirement
(These are excerpts from an actual recorded interview with
Mr. Jack Gordon, a resident at The Lafayette, Forum Group's
rental retirement community in Philadelphia, PA)
"One of the most devastating things that can happen to older peo-
ple is to have to put a large sum of money up front to move into a
retirement community. Here, we're on a strictly rental basis. That's
the big attraction. We can earn interestup to $6000 a yearon the
money we would have to pay to buy a place, at some other community."
Introducing The Park Summit of Coral Springs, Forum
Group's newest full-service rental retirement community.
The Park Summit is conveniently located in the model city of Coral
Springs, a well-planned and impeccably maintained community.
The Park Summit offers beautifully designed studio, one- and two-
bedroom apartments, as well as an attached skilled healthcare
center. It is open, with model apartments available for previewing
at 8500 Royal Palm Boulevard.
To learn more about The Park Summit, call (305) 752-9500 for
an appointment, or return the coupon today.
8500 Royal Palm Boulevard, Coral Springs, Florida 33065
(305) 752-9500
"Amtricas Rental Retirement Ctmmumily Speciolitti"*'
For more information, return the coupon or call:
(505) 752-9500.
Mail to: The Park Summit of Coral Springs
8500 Royal Palm Boulevard
Coral Springs, Florida 33065
D Single
D Widowed

*. ,
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 14, 1986
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Lance Raehbind, son of Lisa
and Hymie Raehbind, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Nov. 15 at Temple Beth
Am, Margate.
Lee David Feldman, son of
Loretta and Leonard Feldman,
will be called to the Torah on the
occasion of his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday morning Nov. 15 at
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek, Sunrise.
The Bat Mitsvah of Taauai
Leslie Adelstein, will be
celebrated at the Friday night
Nov. 14 service at Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise.
Danny Gordon, son of Judith
and James Gordon, will be called
to the Torah in honor of his Bar
Mitzvah at the Saturday morning
Nov. 15 service at Temple Beth
Orr, Coral Springs.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Jeffrey
Stocknaauner, son of Gloria and
Joseph Stockhammer, and
Jeremy Schwartz, son of Sharon
and David Schwartz will be
celebrated at the Saturday morn-
ing Nov. 15 service at Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac.
The B'not Mitsvah of Jill
Slade, daughter of Rhona and Jay
Slade, and Rachel Goldenberg.
daughter of Renee and Stephen
Goldenberg, will be celebrated at
the Friday night Nov. 14 service
at Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
Aval Lebow, son of Dafna and
Leonard Lebow, and Joshua
Levitaa, son of Stephanie and
Daniel Levitan, will become Bar
Mitzvah celebrants at the Satur-
day, Nov. 15 service at Kol Ami.
A Diversified Jewish
1- What is the attitude of the
Talmud towards a proselyte (Ger)?
2- How many Synagogues are
there in Moscow?
3- What is expected of a Jew
4- Was Christopher Columbus a
5-Describe the essence of "A
Charter of the Rights of the
Jewish Child."
6- What are the most crucial
and important years in early child
7- Where in New York City is
the Survival Library which en-
shrines the memory of East Euro-
pean Jewry?
8- What is the meaning of
9- Does
a "Kehillah" exist
Temple News
Temple Sholon
Pauline Braun, President of the
Sisterhood of Temple Sholom,
Pompano Beach, will be a
delegate to attend the biennial
convention of Women's League of
Conservative Judaism, which will
be held at the Concord Hotel, Nov.
Conservative Jewish Women
concerned about the future of the
Jewish family will concentrate on
discussing several major issues at
the convention. More than 2,000
women delegates are expected
from the 800 Women's League
groups affiliated with the Conser-
vative synagogues in the United
States, Canada, Mexico, Puerto
Rico and Israel. The Women's
League represents a membership
of 200,000. This year's convention
theme is: "For Everything There
Is A Season And A Time." ...
(Ecclesiastes 3:1)
Temple Beth Am
Temple Beth Am is pleased to
announce the beginning of an ex-
pansion campaign entitled "Come
Grow With Us." The goal of the
campaign is to raise $1.5 million
to build s new freestanding school
building that will contain 13
classrooms, a folly-furnished
youth lounge and a school ad-
ministrative office. The school will
have the capacity to hold more
than 500 students which it is an-
ticipated will be the school enroll-
ment in a few years. The Rabbi
Solomon Geld Religious School in
1980 had less than 50 students; in
1986 it has almost 400, and the
growth rate is expected to con-
tinue for years to come. The cur-
rent school building, which does
not have the capacity to handle
even the current enrollment, will
be remodeled and converted into a
full primary school department,
enabling Temple Beth Am, for the
first time, to open a full-fledged
nursery school program to service
its members and the community
at large.
The expansion project will also
allow for the building of an addi-
tion to the Temple multi-purpose
social rooms of a beautiful social
hall-ballroom that will be able to
accommodate the community's
needs for elegant, kosher catering
to enjoy the many "Simchas" in
the community. The social hall-
ballroom will also give the Temple
the capacity of an additional 600
seats for the High Holy Days to
bring up the High Holiday capaci-
ty in the sanctuary service to
2,100 people. Rabbi Plotkin said
that "since the erection of our
building in 1980, the congregation
has grown by 300 percent and we
are bursting at the seams in every
way. This expansion project will
enable us to handle the present
growth and the anticipated future
growth well into the 21st century
and with the ballroom and the
nursery, fill in the two needs that
we have not yet been able to meet
for our membership and communi-
ty as a whole."
10- To better understand con-
temporary writing dominated by
I.B. Singer, Saul Bellow, and Ber-
nard Malamud, what must one be
familiar with even if one is not
1- To push away prospective
proselytes with the left hand and
to draw them closer with the
2- Only one for a Jewish popula-
tion of 250,000.
3- To study Torah, carry out the
Commandments and to do deeds
of loving kindness.
4- Prof. Cecil Roth in A History
of the Marranoa "There are
grounds for believing that Colum-
bus was himself a member of a
new Christian family," that he no
doubt was a Marrano as were
many members of his crew.
5- Issues by the National Con-
ference of Jewish Education. It
defines Jewish education as "an
accurate knowledge and sym-
pathetic understanding of the life,
the labors, the ideals, the struggle
and the achievements of the
Jewish people from the beginn-
ings of their history to the present
6- From three to six years.
7- The YTVO Institute on East
86th St.
8-An organized Jewish
9- Through fund-raising cam-
paigns for the needs of Jews all
over the world.
10- A little Yiddish and a smat-
tering of Jewish customs and
Candlelighting Times
Nov. 14 5:13 p.m.
Nov. 21 5:11 p.m.
Not. 28 5:10 p.m.
Dec. 5 5:10 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling the
Sabbath Lights
Blessed art Thou, 0 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.
JOSEPH AND IDA KAPLAN of Lauderhill recently donated
$500 to the Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal as a result
of the world attempt for the fastest round of golf at the grand
reopening of the Clubs oflnverrary's East Course. Club members
made pledges to their favorite charities based on the amount of
time it took to finish the course. Almost $2,000 ivas donated to
charities ranging from the American Heart Associattion to the
United Way.
Synagogue Directory
Federal Savings, Lyons Road and Coconut Creek Parkway, Coconut Creek. Ser-
vice*: Friday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 am. RakM Joeiak Derby. Castor Sydney
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7060), 9101 NW 57th St, Tamarac. 3SS21.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:46 am. RakM Kart F. Stoee.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (431-6100), 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood, 38024. Services
daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Avrakass aspaok.
Castor Steart Kaaa*.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate, 33068. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 am., 6 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.: Saturday 9 am.,
6 p.m.; Sunday 8 am., 6 p.m. Rabbi Paal Plotkia. Rabbi Enterita*, Dr. Sslsi
Geld. Caator Irving Groewaa*.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 38313.
Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 am., 6 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:46 am., 7:46 p.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addteea. Caator Maarict A. Nea.
Blvd., OeerfMd Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Joseph Laagaer, Caator Skabtal Aekonaaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-6380), 1434 SE 3rd St.. Pompano Beach, 33060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Caator Jekadak Heilbraaa.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd.. Sunrise. 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 am., 6 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 am., 5 p.m. Rabbi RaadaU Koaigsbarg. Caator Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11 A vs.. Pompano Beach. 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:46 am., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Saaaael April. Caator
Roaald Graaor.
Blvd.. Margate, 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:15 am.. 5:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 am., 6:30 p.m. Rabbi Nathaa Zoioadek. Caa-
tor Joel Cobaa.
Lauderhill, 38313. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:80 am., 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:46 a.m. RakM Israel Helpers.
CONGREGATION BETH TKFILAH (fenaerly North Leader sail Hebrew Cea-
gregatioa) 6436 W. Commercial Blvd., Tamarac, FL 33319. Services: Friday at 6
p.m., Saturday at 8:46 am. Charles B. Fyier. Preudeat (722-7607).
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (783-7684), 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes, 33813. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 am., 5 p.m., Friday
8asm., 6 p.m., Saturday 8:46 am., 5 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF MVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Ssaikoa Sunday through Friday 6:46 am, 8 am., 6:16 p.m.. Saturday 9
am., 5:30 p.m. Stady gnasi: Mos, Saadays following service*; Woosoa,
Tseedars 8 ,.m. Rabbi Are*. Lieberatea.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1867), 1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach, 38441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 am. and sundown.
Saturday 8:46 am. and sundown. Joseph M.
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 33312. Service*: Monday through Friday 7:30 am.,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 am., sundown; Sunday 8 am., sundown. RakM Edward
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-3688), 8676 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac
33821. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; mincha 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 6:15 p.m. Rab-
bi Caaba Scbseider. Coagregatiea arialdaat- Honaaa Fleischer.
RAMAT SHALOM (472-8600), 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 38826. Ser-
vices: Friday, 8:16 p.m.; Saturday. 10 am. RakM Elliot BMidall. Caator Bella
TEMPLE BETH ORR (753-3232), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs, 88066. Sor-
vieea: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 am. Rabbi Mark W. Groea.
Menorah Chapeia, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Doorflold Beach, 33441, Friday 8 p.m.
iH. "
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (781-2310). 8246 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes,
38811. Service*: Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, only on bonders or celebration of Bar
Bat Mitsvah. RakM Jeffrey BaDea. Castor Rita Shore.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Psters Rd, Plantation, 33324. Service*: Fri-
day 8:16 p.m., Saturday 10:30 am. RakM 8b si dee. J.
day night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960 Coconut
Creek Parkway. Rabbi Brace 8. Warskal. Caator Barbara Roberta.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (92*0410), McGaw Hall, 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft. Lauderdale, 33304. Service: Weekly on Friday
evenings at 8 p.m. Rabbi Lewi* Littaum.

The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell, Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning the events or pro-
grams listed please call the center.
Friday, November 14, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
These dedicated men and women
Klan the advertising and constant-
j think up new promotions to get
more of the "good looking," new
and "gently uaed" furniture that
is donated and which becomes the
best sources of revenue for Le
Browse. As in other Thrift Shops,
tax deduction slips are given to all
Everyone in the community is
invited to share in the worthy pro-
ject of making Le Browse "big
business!" Selling, sorting, mark-
ing or just keeping a watchful eye
open helps the JCC, the staff and
also provides a needed service to
the customer, be they poet or pea-
sant, older or young, rich or
EDITOR'S NOTE: Volunteers
for Le Browse are included as part
of WECARE, Volunteer Service
Dept. Please call AUyn Kanowsky,
WECARE Director, for informa-
tion 792-6700.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL of Fort Lauderdale held High Holy Day
services at Parker Playhouse. Pictured are Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon
and Cantor Rita Shore.
With Rhyme and Reason
Opening the Ark in Shul
On Shabbes was my chore
I felt a thousand eyes on me
As I stood by its door.
Then when I pulled the big round
The portal opened wide.
I drew the curtains, and behold:
I saw G-d's light inside
Where Torah, His most precious
Was waiting to unfold
Its precepts of eternal truth
To all both young and old.
How good to see our Tree of Life
As always, there to teach!
And what an honor having it
So well within my reach! ..
Now looking back on all of this,
I find my heart still sings:
I'm thankful that I had the chance
At last to pull some
strings .. .
Jack Gould
Jane Wilson tries out the plaid couch on sale at Le Browse Thrift
Shop, telling her mother, Connie, and her aunt Kate that its com-
fortable! The shop which helps support the Soref Jewish Com-
munity Center has an extensive display of furniture accessories
and clothing for sale.
The older and the young, the
rich and the not so rich are among
the perennial shoppers who get up
in the morning and ask
themselves, "What's in store for
me today?" "Where should I look
for an old maple roll-top desk?" or
"Where can I find a gold-bordered
Lenox footed cake plate1"
Besides the numerous young
people or new folks in town set-
ting up housekeeping who don't
have bottomless purses, you'll
find many treasure seekers roam-
ing the thrift shops looking for
something specific. A sizeable
number of these shoppers find just
what they're looking for in JCC's
Le Browse.
Located in the Shoppes of Oriole
Plaza at 4314 N. State Road 7 bet-
ween Oakland and Commercial
Blvd., Le Browse has grown. It is
known in the neighborhood as
THE place where the prices are
right, the staff helpful and the
stock is clean, neat, varied and
"We now occupy five store
fronts," says Louise Giordano, the
store's manager. "We started
with just one store in 1979. Now
we're known all over the county
and beyond."
Like most other Thrift Shops,
Le Browse's proceeds help sup-
port its sponsor in this case
the Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center, an
agency which serves children and
adults of every age in Jewish
oriented educational and recrea-
tional programs. Denying no one
the opportunity to participate in
its programs because of financial
need, the center maintains an on-
going Scholarship Fund which of-
fers help to deserving families.
JCC is located on the Perlman
Campus, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. in
Ft. Lauderdale.
"We depend upon the generosi-
ty of JCC/s members and friends
for our stock," says Giordano.
"Just take a look at our furniture
section! We think it looks more
like a department store than a
resale store! You can see that we
take pains to set up our sofas and
easy chairs in homelike groupings
with lamps, knick-knacks and oc-
casional pieces that really look
good together!" She goes on to
describe the Le Browse van,
whose drivers stand ready to
make pick-ups.
The day we visited, Charlene
Costadura and her son Carmine,
age 9, were in the market for
some new bedroom furniture for
the young man. "I enjoy coming
here," she said. "The store is kept
well and lots of time I bring both
my Mother and my Mother-in-law.
We usually walk out with a good
buy, if not furniture, then a
sweater or a pair of shoes for Car-
mine." If Mrs. Costadura doesn't
find her furniture today, she'll try
again knowing that new stock
items arrive daily.
In addition to the furniture, the
shop has an ever changing stock
of paintings, art deco, antiques,
china, crystal, silver and other
items of precious metals that
come from estates or from
families who are in the
redecorating mood. Le Browse
also has rack upon rack of Men's,
Women's and Children's clothing.
"And it's all in good shape," says
one of the steady volunteers who
likes her cashier's job so well she
works five days a week!
Connie Wilson, a first time
visitor to Le Browse, just moved
here from Pennsylvania and is
looking to furnish. She came with
her sister-in-law and her son,
residents of Lauderdale Lakes for
the past several years. Joining
them was another Le Browse
regular who was searching for
With its growing number of
steady customers in the market
for good buys in furniture and
clothing, Le Browse staff is kept
on its toes. The shop has several
dozen men and women on its
volunteer roster who come to fill
regularly scheduled spots. The
staff would gladly welcome new
volunteers to join them.
Many of Le Browse's most
faithful helpers sit on its Board
and help guide the operations.
Charlene Costadura of Lauder-
dale Lakes shows her son, Car-
mine, the realistic hand-
painted figurines of Laurel
and Hardy on display at Le
Browse, Soref Jewish Com-
munity Center's Thrift. Shop.
The shop often gets treasured
memorabilia to sell to collec-
tors. Proceeds of the shop help
support the Center and its
beneficial recreational pro-
gram for all ages.
THE U.S. House of Representatives approved a $16.4 billion
Water Resource bill that includes a $12 billion federal commit-
ment, comprehensive environment study of Lake Okeechobee and
deauthorization of the Cross Florida Barge Canal, Congressman
Clay Shaw announced.
REP. DANIEL Mica, by voting in favor of American small
businesses 71 percent of the time, has earned the "Guardian of
Small Business" award from the National Federation of Indepen-
dent Business.
U.S. Representative Lawrence J. Smith of Florida's 16th Con-
gressional District, has scored 100 percent on the "Voting
Record" of the National Council of Senior Citizens (NCSC).
AS OF July 1, 1987, every man, woman and child in the State of
Florida will be required to pay a 5 percent sales tax on service
received from all physicians, dentists and nurses. The tax is still
temporarily subject to appeal. A final decision must be rendered
before April 8. For information contact Sen. Jim Scott's office at
BEGINNING OCT. 1, a new amendment to Florida's
anatomical Gift Act will require that families of persons who die
in hospitals be routinely approached regarding organs and tissue
"Mr. Community" named president
of BETH DrWID Memorial Gardens
Alfred Golden, prominent
business leader in both Jewish
and secular communities, has
been appointed president of
Beth David Memorial Gardens,
Hollywood. Mr. Golden, active
in numerous community
organizations, is the only
individual in the United States
to sit on Federation boards in
three cities simultaneously
(Miami, Ft. Lauderdale,
Formerly president
of Riverside Memorial
Chapels, he looks forward
to greeting and serving all
of his friends at the beauti-
ful Beth David Memorial
With the addition
of Alfred Golden as
president of Beth David...
the tradition continues.
Alfred Golden
3201N. 72nd Avenue, Hollywood
Centrally located to serve all of Broward and North Dade.
A subsidiary of Levitt-Weinstein Memorial Chapels

* -
Page 16 The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 14,1986

Same great taste
in an exciting new pack.
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