The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00510

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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jeu ,1, Florid ian o
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 16 Number 1
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 9, 1987
< fttMH
Price 38 Cents
Inverrary '86 Pacesetters UJA Ball Jan. 14
Features Regional Israeli Consul General
Keynote speaker, Israeli Con-
sul General R. Timor.
The social event of the
season in the LauderhUl
community of Inverrary,
the Annual Pacesetters Ball
on behalf of the 1987 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, will be
held on Wednesday, Jan. 14
at 5 p.m. at the Inverrary
Hilton and Conference
Center.
The evening's festivities
will include cocktails, din-
ner, dancing and a presenta-
tion by Rahamim Timor,
Consul General of the
Israeli Consulate in Miami.
Pacesetters chairman
Buzzy Tabatchnick an-
nounced that this year's Ball
will honor four dedicated in-
dividuals Maurice Levine
of the Hi Greens; Hilda
Leibo of International
Village; Selig Marko of the
Greens; and Samuel Stone
of Environ.
Ely Kushel, Inver-
rary/UJA chairman, stated
that a minimum UJA com-
mitment of $500 plus a
secondary commitment of
$100 is required for
attendance.
"With our four fine
honorees and an exciting
guest speaker, I'm sure In-
verrary residents will come
out on Jan. 14 to show their
support and solidarity for
their Jewish brethren local-
ly, in Israel and worldwide,"
Kushel stated.
Serving as Inverrary/UJA
honorary chairmen are Max
Buck and Joseph Kaplan.
Co-chairmen include Hy
Hoffman, Hilda Leibo,
Maurice Levine, Selig
Marko, Samuel Stone and
Buzzy Tabatchnick.
Help mark the opening of
the 1987 Federation/UJA
campaign in Inverrary.
Your presence is needed.
Finalizing plans Ely Kushel,
left, and Buzzy Tabatchnick.
For information contact the
Federation at 748-8400.
1 1

/ / V w \ \
/ / 11^\ \ \
J r\ \\
Women's Division UJA Major Jan. Events
World News
VIENNA Chancellor
Franz Vranitzky announced
that Austria will recall its
Ambassador in Israel, Otto
Pleinert, for consultations
over Israel's failure to name
a replacement for its Am-
bassador to Austria,
Michael Elizur, who has
retired and left Vienna.
LONDON The man
who provided the Allies
with their first full
eyewitness account of what
was happening inside
Auschwitz complained that
"many major war criminals
are still at large" and that
"the present generation has
to be taught all over again
exactly what happened."
Dr. Rudolph Vrba, who was
interviewed by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, was
one of two Slovak Jews who
escaped from Auschwitz on
April 7, 1944. Their report,
including a description of
the preparations to exter-
minate Hungarian Jewry,
eventually shattered the
"conspiracy of silence"
about the Holocaust.
ATHENS Israel
established its first full-
fledged diplomatic mission
in Greece headed by Moshe
Gilboa, a senior Foreign
Ministry official from
Jerusalem with the rank of
Ambassador.
January will be a busy
month for the women of
Greater Fort Lauderdale as
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation prepares
for two major fund-raising
events on their 1987 cam-
paign calendar The Lion
of Judah and Ruby 10
bruncheons.
Alvera A. Gold, Women's
Division campaign chair-
man, stated that these two
events highlight the '87
Women's Division campaign
year.
"Each year, the Lion of
Judah and Ruby 10 events
have set the pace for our
total campaign," Gold
stated. "The dedicated
women involved with these
functions are the current
and future leaders of our
Jewish community and our
Federation. I'd say that our
future as Jews and as
Jewish women is in good
hands."
According to Gold, Fort
Lauderdale has 39 Lion of
Judah women, including
eight new Lions, each of
whom wears a Lion of
Judah pin, the international-
ly recognized symbol of giv-
ing a minimum of $5,000 to
a Women's Division cam-
paign. Ruby 10 women
make a minimum commit-
ment of $10,000 to the
Women's Division campaign
and their Lion of Judah pin
bears a Ruby in the eye.
Fort Lauderdale has 26
Ruby 10 women, including
nine new ones.
This year, its sixth year,
the Lion of Judah event will
be held on Tuesday, Jan. 13
at 11 a.m. at the beautiful
Boca Raton home of
Beatrice and Richard Levy.
Besides the sumptuous
bruncheon, participants will
have the unique opportunity

'.,
Florence K. Straus
ETclynGroM
ding Judaica collection and sion by Mathilda Brailove.
to tour the Levy s outstan- hear an interesting discus- Coatiaaftl ta Pag* s
Spotlight on Federation 'Calendar of Events'...
Coral Springs Connection Hosts Middle East Forum
The Coral Springs
Connection of the
Asher Nairn
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauder-
dale will host a Middle
East Forum featuring
Asher Nairn, Minister of
Information, Embassy
of Israel in Washington,
D.C., on Thursday even-
ing, Jan. 15 at 8 p.m. at
Temple Beth Orr, 2161
Riverside Dr., Coral
Springs.
ASHER NAIM im-
migrated with his family
from Tripoli, Libya, to
Israel in 1944. In 1956,
he graduated from
Hebrew University ui
Jerusalem where he
received a Master of
Jurisprudence degree.
Mr. Nairn then joined
the Ministry for Foreign
Affairs in Jerusalem.
From 1981-1985 Mr.
Nairn was the Director
for the Department of
Information ministry for
Foreign Affairs and
then became the
Minister for Informa-
tion, Embassy of Israel,
Washington, D.C.
For more information,
lease contact the Coral
prings Connection
Steering Committee:
Joy and Ronnie Kertes,
753-5754; Gail and
Kerry Kuhn, 753-5681;
Judy'and David Henry.
752-5023; Esther and
Len Wolfer, 755-1458;
or Melissa Martin at the
Federation, 748-8400.
The entire Coral Spr-
ings Community is in-
vited. The event is free
of charge and there will
be no solicitations.
The Coral Springs
Coalition of Jewish
organizations is a
beneficiary of the Jewish
Federation, receiving
funds from the annual
Federation/United
Jewish Appeal
campaign.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 9, 1987
Plantation Does It Again ...
Halfway to $500,000 Goal
The Plantation community
has, once again, gathered in
support of the Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal and
has responded generously to
the ever increasing needs of
our Jewish brethren.
On Dec. 14, participants
gathered at the Samuel and
Helene Soref, Perlman Cam-
pus, for refreshments and a bit
of Israeli music to set the mood
for the bus ride down to the
elegant Mayfair House in
Coconut Grove, where Planta-
tion residents would dine and
dance the night away at En-
sign Bitters, Mayfair's Private
Club.
Plantation/UJA chairman
Alan Levy welcomed the 27
couples and thanked them for
attending and for showing
their support for the 1987
Federation/UJA campaign by
making a minimum commit-
ment of $2,500.
Levy then introduced Plan-
tation resident and UJA
feneral campaign chairman
heldon Polish, who gave a
brief update on the campaign
and who introduced the even-
ings guest speaker, another
Plantation resident, Kenneth
Bierman, Federation ex-
ecutive director.
"I am pleased to announce
that Plantation has, thus far,
raised in excess of $280,000
for the '87 Federation/UJA
campaign," Bierman stated.
"We are more than halfway
there in reaching our $500,000
goal. Thanks to all of you in at-
tendance, we are that much
'87
Horowitz Named 'Super
Saturday Night' Chair
Sheldon S. Polish, general
campaign chairman for the
1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign, has announced the
appointment of Howard
Horowitz of Plantation, to
serve as chairman of the
Federation's 'Super Saturday
Night' event.
The event will be held on
Saturday evening, March 21,
the night before Super Sun-
day, Federation's all-day phon-
a-thon.
Horowitz announced that
the Saturday night event is
open to individuals who make a
minimum commitment of $250
to the Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
"We hope to attract the
young professional to this
event," Horowitz stated. "A
committee consisting of young
people from all over the county
including Plantation, Coral
Springs, Cooper City, and
North Lauderdale has been
formed and are meeting to
plan the night's agenda. We're
trying to do something a little
different in the hopes of at-
tracting people who have
Howard Horowitz
never given to Federation."
Horowitz pointed out that
young couples are one of the
target groups. "All contribu-
tions made can be paid out
through December of 1987,
hopefully making it easier for
people just starting out."
If you would like to get in-
volved, please contact Sandy
Jackowitz at the Federation,
748-8400.
Harry Tessler, Ruth and Dr. Sylvan Goldin.
closer."
The lively and entertaining
music was provided by a disc
jockey in the Ensign Bitters
Club.
One lucky couple, Jeff and
Linda Streitfeld, won a free
weekend at the Mayfair
House.
Special thanks were extend-
ed to Host Committee
members Cookie Berman,
Susan Canarick, Elaine Cohn
and Marsha Levy for their help
in arranging the refreshments.
Attending the event were:
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Becker, Mr.
and Mrs. George Berman, Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth Bierman,
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Canarick, Mr. and Mrs. Merrill
Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Alan
Cohn, Mr. and Mrs. Dale
Farkas, Dr. and Mrs. Joel
Feiss, Dr. and Mrs. Sylvan
Goldin, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce
Goldman, Dr. and Mrs.
Richard Greene, Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Grenitz, Mr. and Mrs.
David Jackowitz, Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Levy, Mr. and Mrs. Ar-
nold Mann, Drs. Walter and
Mildred Padow, Mr. and Mrs.
Sheldon Polish, Mr. and Mrs.
Joel Reinstein, Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Segaul, Dr. and Mrs.
Joel Shulman, Dr. and Mrs.
Laurence Skolnik, Mr. and
Mrs. Ted Sobo, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Specter, Mr. and Mrs.
Jeff Streitfeld, Mr. Harry
Tessler, Dr. and Mrs. Arnold
Zager and Dr. and Mrs.
Donald Zelman.
From, left, Dr. Laurence and Carole Skolnik, and
Dr. Robert Grenitz.
Susan Segaul, Merrill and Madeline Cohen, Diane
Goldman, Dr. Robert Segaul.
ruce
Dial-A-Maid, Inc.
. Serving All South Florida
Miami
371-3404
Ft. Lauderdale
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Palm Beach
833-5344
Tampa
968-7511
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Cbckwise, Ted Sobo, Dale and Elaine Farkas, Phyllis and Ar-
nold Mann and Myrna Sobo.
Palm-Aire Honors Goldsteins
Plam-Aire community's Jim
and Freda Goldstein have been
named as the distinguished
honorees of the Palm-Aire
Division, with the presentation
to be made at the Division
Dinner-Dance, Sunday, Jan.
18, at the Holiday Inn,
Plantation.
The event, which will be held
to help raise the urgently need-
ed dollars for the '87 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign, will be a
tribute to the Goldstein's for
their dedication to the State of
Israel and World Jewry.
Chairman of the Palm-Aire
Division is Irving Libowsky,
who along with co-chairmen
Martin Cain, Joe Kranberg,
Alex Kutz, Sy Roberts, Harry
Sacks and Milton Trupin, are
working diligently to make the
dinner event the most suc-
cessful in the history of the
Jim and Freda Goldstein
Federation/UJA drive, by call-
ing on all of the Palm-Aire
community residents to come
share in this special moment
for the Goldstein's and provide
a 'heartfelt gift!'
For more information, call
Ken Kent, associate campaign
director, at 748-8400.
George Berman making Ha-
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Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
What ftTiksTb Be
A Riverside
It takes years.
It took nearly 60 years to
build trust in a name. It took
leadership who helped set the
standards for Jewish funeral service
decades ago. Throughout the
years leaders such as Charles
Rosenthal and Carl Grossberg
exemplified their belief that Jewish
funeral service is not merely a
business, but a solemn trust held
by funeral directors on behalf
of the families they serve.
Today the
Riverside tradi-
tion continues
under the
leadership of Kenneth J Lassman
and a new generation of caring
managers. And today the name
Riverside, nurtured through six
decades, remains the most
respected name in Jewish funeral
service in the world.
Kenneth J Lassman
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel, Inc./ Funeral Directors
Miami Beach, North Miami, Hollywood, Tamarac, West Palm Beach
Also serving the New York Metropolitan Area


Page 4 The Jewiah FToridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 9, 1987
From Hitler to Khaddafi
''Anti-Semitism is
everywhere!" I don't think
there is an anti-Semite under
every bed nor do I think
American Jews are in danger
of becoming the sequel to
Adolph Hitler's little
extravaganza.
And while I do think there is
a whole lot of latent anti-
Semitism in this country, I
The views expressed by columnist*, reprinted editorials, and copy do not necessarily
reflect the opinion of the Jewiah Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Numbing Experience
By STANLEY M. LEFCO
Several weeks ago Michael Winograd, assistant director
of the Anti-Defamation League's southeast region, wrote
in this paper about a meeting of the Atlanta Committee for
Historical Review that he attended. At the meeting David
Irving, self-styled "professional historian," attempted to
prove, among other things, that the Holocaust is a myth.
I also attended this meeting at Cobb County's Waverly
Hotel. When I learned about the meeting, I wanted to at-
tend, but was very hesitant. To be blunt, I was frightened.
Who would be at this meeting? Was there a possibility of
violence if it was discovered I was Jewish? I had little doubt
that I would not be so recognized. I found someone to go
with me, and I think we were both very apprehensive until
we left the hotel and had driven out of the parking lot after
the session. I cannot recall the last time I felt so uneasy
about being Jewish.
We all know that there are disturbed minds denying the
existence of the Holocaust, but to come face to face with
them has its intriguing side. Irving is British and his accent
gives him an unmerited credibility. Statements were
thrown out like a baseball batter scattering balls to a team
in practice. His delivery was rapid fire and polished. No
time to think. No time to analyze. Just enough time to ac-
cept his remarks at face value, which seemed sufficient for
his audience. Irving should be of concern simply for his
style and manner if nothing else. He is good at what he
does. He outwardly lacks the characteristics of your typical
crackpot.
Ostensibly, his subject was not the Holocaust and Jews,
but he frequently returned to that theme. He spoke about
World War II and claimed that Germany was Britain's best
ally. Then he accused Churchill of being an alcoholic and
claimed he painted pictures to which he would put the
names of well-known, but deceased, artists. Pearl Harbor
was next, which led to assertions that President Roosevelt
knew of the impending Japanese attack. And, by the way,
FDR was influenced by the Jews and if they only knew he
was anti-Semitic ...
Next we learned that two Berlin bankers financed Hitler.
He mocked that he would surely be labeled anti-Semitic if
he mentioned their religion, and then noted that one was a
leader of Zionism in Germany. But he did state they were
Jews, which by this time the audience clearly understood.
Hitler, we were informed, lacked knowledge of
Auschwitz and Treblinka. He, in fact, was a sort of friend
of the Jews, for there was a 1942 document of the German
Ministry of Justice that proved that he wanted to deal with
a solution to the Jewish problem after the war. His
statements begged for clarification, which, of course, were
not forthcoming. What problem? What solution? And if
there was no mass exterminations, what was Auschwitz
and Treblinka?
The audience appeared typically middle class, which in
itself was disturbing. Do they really believe all this? Did
they not applaud when Irving ridiculed Ehe Wiesel?
It was hard to feel anger. Pity, maybe, that people could
be so obsessed with hatred and spreading lies and so easily
duped into believing them.
Irony! An anti-Semite named David, speaking at the
fashionable Waverly Hotel, less than a mile down the road
from where Leo Frank was lynched in 1915.
The author is an attorney and member of the Young
Leadership group of the Atlanta GA Federation.
tl
Jewish
or id ia n o
Of CHEATER FORT LAUOEHOALE
FREDK SMOCMET MARVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editor and Pubkeher Director ol CommurWcatlone Eieculive Edno-
Published Weakly November through April. BlWeekly balance ol yea/.
Second Class Poalage Paid at HallandaM. Fla. USPS 808420
POSTMASTER: SafKl addrau ctvng to Tha Jewish Fkxldlan,
P.O. Box 012.73. Miami. Fla. 33101
Fort Liuderdale Hollywood Oil ice SMS vv Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321
Phone 74Moo
Plant 120 NE em SI. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1 3eeOS
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS NEA. AJPA. and FPA
Jswli Flsriais 0a Mai QaarwHn lUeNnjSh el MireHeaelii Aavirwssa
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Year Minimum J7 50 (Local Area S3 fS Annual) or by membership
Jewiah Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale: Brian J. Sherr, President; Kenneth B Blerman, Eaec
ullve Director, Marvin Le Vine, Director ol Communications. Lorl Ginsberg, Assistant Director; Ruth
Geller. Coordinator 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321 Phone (306) 7*8*400 Mali
lor the Federation and The Jewiah Fiondian ol Greeter Fort Lauderdale should be addressed Jewish
Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale, P.O. Box 28810. Tamarac. FL 3332O4810
Friday, January 9,1987
Volume 16
CnMiakac*e<
8 TEVETH 5747
Number 1
don't think there is any more
than before. What I do think is
that the Anti-Semitism that is
there is becoming a lot more
public. And I don't think that's
good."
I'm not quite sure when it
happened, but at some point it
became okay again to say
things out loud that it hadn't
been okay to say for a long
time.
We had, for starters, Jesse
Jackson, a man running for
president of the United States,
talking about Hymie and
Hymietown. Though widely
condemned, the fact is that
those remarks were widely
quoted, printed in the
newspapers, talked about on
TV and said out loud.
And then there was Louis
Farrakhan with his ranting
about the gutter religion and
the nature of the Jews. Again,
said for all to hear. Said out
loud.
And so it continued, with
Lyndon LaRouche and Moam-
mar Khaddafi coming along to
make their contributions.
And so, along have come
Gore Vidal and Joseph Sobran.
Vidal, the radical liberal and
Sobran, the radical conser-
vative could not be farther
apart politically or
philosophically. There is vir-
tually no issue they ever come
close to agreeing on.
Except, it seems their view
of the Jews.
Vidal, the noted novelist,
gave vent to his feelings in the
liberal magazine, The Nation.
Vidal accused Commentary
magazine editor Norman
Podhoretz and his wife, Midge
Decter, of being "Israeli fifth
columnists." He told them, "I
don't like your country, which
is Israel" and labeled Jews in
Israel "a predatory people
busy stealing other people's
land in the name of an alien
theocracy."
This, from a respected
writer, the darling of TV talk
shows, in a respected
publication.
Sobran, whose column is
syndicated to 60 newspapers
around the country, tells his
readers such things as that the
New York Times endorsed the
American attack on Libya only
because it conformed to the
paper's "ardent Zionist line;
that Jewish references to
Ssrsecution at the hands of
hristians obscured centuries-
old patterns of Jewish hostility
toward Christians; and praised
a magazine called Instauration
which, among other things,
denies the reality of the
Holocaust."
No, none of this is new, of
course, and no doubt there are
far too many people in this
country who feel what Vidal
and Sobran have expressed.
What's new is that people
like them are speaking out
loud and clear in the open and
in places by those who can't so
easily be dismissed as kooks or
on the fringe.
And that is something to
worry about.
For the more it is said out
loud, the more it's heard and
the more it becomes accepted
and reinforced. The shock
wears off, the negative reac-
tion lessens, the curtain of
taboo is lowered, the more
reigns its expression.
It becomes okay. Why not?
Okay to say out loud, okay not
to worry, okay not to stop
yourself.
And when that starts, Jews
know all too well that what
comes next is something that
will span from Hitler to Khad-
dafi! Hate, Oppression and
Slaughter!
me/vMRA^e
rf&P*

L+ ij>
mrm
Q CAMPAIGN"^
Federation/UJA Campaign
Major Progress Report
Editor's Note: South Florida is unique because the
residents come from all areas of the country. Of par-
ticular interest is the amount of funds raised in
readers' hometowns and the Floridian will from time
to time publish a report of some of the major Jewish
Federation's $'s progress to date.
Major Federations
Atlanta
Baltimore
Bergen County
Boston
Central N J
Chicago
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Columbus
Dallas
Denver
Detroit
Fort Lauderdale
Hartford
Houston
Indianapolis
Kansas City
Los Angeles
Metro-West NJ
Miami
Milwaukee
Minneapolis
New York
Oakland
Palm Beach Co.
Philadelphia
Phoenix
Pittsburgh
Rhode Island
Rochester
San Diego
San Francisco
Seattle
South Broward
South County
St. Louis
St. Paul
Tulsa
Washington, D.C.
1986 Current
Raised Value
8,469,000
16,684,000
7,906,000
21,840,000
3,917,000
40,800,000
4,472,000
22,796,000
5,605,000
7,075,000
5,900,000
23,354,000
6,115,000
8,207,000
7,422,000
3,651,000
4,048,000
44,122,000
15,875,000
19,841,000
8,061,000
11,120,000
114,002,000
2,495,000
7,550,000
26,424,000
4,140,000
8,532,000
4,092,000
3,301,000
4,418,000
15,585,000
3,941,000
5,864,000
4,853,000
8,037,000
2,664,000
2,238,000
16,503,000
1987 Current
Raised Value
0
10,650,000
0
10,540,000
1,814,000
0
1,554,000
0
5,125,000
0
0
11,283,000
3,631,000
4,253,000
3,266,000
1,672,000
525,000
3,738,000
0
4,419,000
4,175,000
8,226,000
0
0
0
0
1,141,000
0
3,236,000
1,319,000
0
0
3,194,000
935,000
806,000
1,255,000
1,714,000
0
5,749,000



...
Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Your Single Gift Helps a.

World of Jewish Need
What is the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale/United Jewish Appeal and
why should I care?"
The magnitude and urgency
of Jewish needs in 1987 here
at home, in Israel and
throughout the world have
brought to each one of us a
completely new challenge, and
North Broward County men,
women and children must res-
pond to this quest for life-
saving, life-giving services
through a heartfelt gift to the
'87 Federation/UJA
campaign."
In a special interview at the
Floridian, Sheldon S. Polish,
1987 general chairman, in-
dicated that, "This is not
business as usual in this
violent, inflationary world,
both the sheer number of
Jewish men, women and
children who need our help
and the cost of helping them
have escalated to a point
previously undreamed of.
Because of the relentless
searching eyes and ears of
modern communications,
Jewish problems anywhere in
the world can no longer re-
main hidden from us. And we
cannot hide from them.
Where else can Jews turn,
except to us who live in the
freedom of the wealthiest na-
tion on earth?
Nowhere in our communities
of North Broward County shall
a Jewish person be in need of
aid or guidance and find
Jewish hearts unheeding.
Nowhere in Israel
nowhere in the world, shall a
Jewish person cry out for help
and find Jewish ears deaf to
his call.
For these are our people,
wherever they may be. The
children and the aged. The
Sales Of Bonds
Pass $8 Billion
Sales of State of Israel
Bonds, which have helped in
building Israel's infrastructure
and other aspects of its
economy since the inception of
the Bond campaign in 1951, to-
day passed the $8 billion figure
in cash, it was announced by
David B. Hermelin of Detroit,
International Campaign Chair-
man of the Bond Organization.
Of the $8 billion in Israel
Government securities sold to
individuals and institutions
during the past 35 years, an
estimated $4.5 billion has been
repaid by the Government of
Israel to holders of Israel
Bonds as they matured.
QjROWARD
(JAPER *
[PACKAGING
FT LAUD 776 6272
Q]ROWARD
HAPER a
IJACKAGING
Sheldon S. Polish
sick, the dispossessed, the
distraught, the untrained.
We shall not let them down,
for deep understanding and
deeds of mercy and compas-
sion are our Jewish heritage.
A friend of the family. That's
what your Federation/UJA
gift makes you a friend in
need when friction, tension,
crisis or catastrophe threaten
to cripple or destroy Jewish
lives. Because of you, no one in
need is ever turned away.
In Israel and overseas, your
generous gift will stretch
across thousands of miles to
make you a friend of the
family.
As our campaign enters the
initial phases, let us all count
our blessings for our good for-
tune and know that everyday
the blessings of your gift will
flow back to you, from people
near and far. It is not only your
responsibility, but also your
Erivilege to make certain t lese
lessings will flow without
interruption.
So when you receive your in-
vitation to a major area or divi-
sion event, a letter of solicita-
tion, or a phone call from your
fellow volunteer, take the time
to respond and show you care.
Remember there is no greater
mitzvah.
Polish announced that each
week the Floridian publishes a
'What's Happening' calendar
of events and urged all the
readers to note the day and
dates of important Federa-
tion/UJA events for '87.
Newswlre/lsrael
JERUSALEM Lower tax rates and fewer tax conces-
sions are two key elements in a far reaching economic
growth plan now under preparation by the Finance
Ministry and the Bank of Israel. The plan also envisions
significant easing of foreign currency restrictions and a
drastic overhaul of Israel's capital market.
JERUSALEM Anatolv Scharansky has accused Israel
of failing to campaign publicly for Soviet Jews because it
does not want to irritate the Soviet Union and is overly con-
cerned about "rocking the boat." He said Israel's "quiet
approach" to trying to promote Jewish emigration actually
helped Moscow keep the doors shut.
JERUSALEM Israel's largest summer ulpan, held at
the Rothberg School for Overseas Students of the Hebrew
University had an enrollment this year of over 800 students
from all over the world. The students included five Catholic
priests from the Vatican's Pontifical Biblical Institute and
five Catholic priests from Madrid as well as 20 theological
students from West Germany.
JERUSALEM A sign of a possible thaw in Israel's
relations with the East European bloc was indicated by the
participation for the first time in Israel of 16 East Euro-
pean Bible scholars in the XII Congress of the Interna-
tional Organization for the Study of the Old Testament,
held at the Hebrew University.
Eat in Good Health
With Fleischmaniik Margarine
*3fef*
leg^
Sweet UNSALTED
OMN*
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Fleischmanns^
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Now its easy t' make delicious, low chc'1- lerol Challah
French Toast. Start with your own low choleste-ol Challah
(see recipe below and make sure Fleischmanns M.irganne
and Fleischmanns Egg Beaters are part ot the recipe
Fleischmanns Margarine is made Ironi 100 .corn oil h.i
cholesterol and is low in saturated (at
So. it you want to enioy good eating and good health one
thing s tor certain Theres never been a better tune tor the
great taste ot Fleischmann s
LOW CHOLESTEROL CHALLAH FRENCH TOAST
lttK4srwigs
V2 cup EGG BEATERS
Cholesterol Free 99% Real
Egg Product
Vi teaspoon varafea extract
Vi teaspoon ground cinnamon
LOW CHOLESTEROL CHALLAH
6 cups all-purpose flour
2 tablespoons sugar
2 teaspoons salt
Dash powdered saffron, optional
1 package FLEISCHMANNS-
Raptdftse" Vtest
1 cup hot water (12S* to 1305)
V> cup FLEISCHMANNS Sweet
UnsaRed Margarine, softened
1 cup FLEISCHMANNS EGG
BEATERS Cholesterol Free 99%
Real Egg Product, at room
temperature
Sesame or poppy seed
4 (fc-inch thick) slices Low
Cholesterol Chalah (recipe follows)
1 tablespoon FLEISCHMANNS
Sweet Unsafied Margarine
Syrup, (am or confectioner's sugar
In shatow dish, beat FLEISCHMANNS Egg Beaters, vanifta and cin-
namon. Op chalah into mixture, turning to coat wd In skillet over
medium heat. me*FLEISCHMANNS Sweet Unsafted Margarine Add
Chalah. cook tor 3 to 5 minutes on each side or until golden brown
Serve with syrup, jam or confectioners sugar
* ,J- ,-. 1 >, .
Fleischmanns gives everv meal a holiday flavor.
Set aside 1 cup flour In large bowl, mrx remamng flour, sugar, salt.
saffron and FLEISCHMANN S RapidRise Yeast sbr m hot water and
FLEISCHMANN S Sweet Unsalted Margarine Mix in K cup
FLEISCHMANN S Egg Beaters and enough reserved flour to make soft
dough Knead until smooth and elastic, 8 to 10 minutes Cover, let rest
10 minutes
Divide dough m hatt Divide one halt into 2 pieces, one about ttot dough
and the other about ft ot dough Divide larger piece into 3 equal pieces,
roll each into 12-inch rope Braid the ropes, seal ends Divide smaller
piece into 3 equal pieces, roll each into 10-inch rope Braid ropes; place
on top ot large braid Seal together at ends Place on greased baking
sheet. Repeat with remaining dough Cover, let rise in warm draft-free
place until doubled in sue about 1 hour
Brush loaves with remaining Egg Beaters, sprinkle with seeds Bake at
375*F tor 20 to 25 minutes or until done Remove from sheets,
cool on wire racks.
15C

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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 9, 1987
.

'Contemporary Issues of Jewish Life' Celebrates Seven Years
The inaugural lecture of the
"Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life" series will be held
on Sunday, Jan. 18, at Temple
Beth Torah, 9101 N.W. 57 St.
The first speaker for this
seventh annual community
sponsored lecture series will
be the Honorable Simcha
Dinitz. Elected in 1984 as a
member of the Israel Knesset;
member of the Foreign Affairs
and Security Commission,
Simcha dinitz spent six years
of service as Israeli Am-
bassador to the United States.
In February 1979 Simcha
Dinitz was elected vice-
president of the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem and
was appointed a senior fellow
at its Leonard David Institute
of International Relations.
Prior to this, he served the late
Prime Minister Golda Meir as
Director General of her office.
Ambassador Dinitz is one of
Israel's leading observers on
American-Israeli relations. He
hosts the television program
"Hello Jerusalem" which is
seen every week on television.
The lecture will begin prompt-
ly at 8 p.m.
The "Contemporary Issues
of Jewish Life" lecture series
is sponsored by the North
Broward Midrasha of the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and its constituent
institutions.
Sponsor tickets at a cost of
$40 admitting two to the en-
tire series or $20 admitting
one to the entire series are
available. Sponsors are invited
to meet with lecturers and en-
joy refreshments prior to each
event at 7 p.m. Special seating
is set aside for the sponsors.
Series tickets are available at
$15 each for members and $25
each for non-members. Tickets
will be sold at the door to in-
dividual lectures for $6 each
for members and $8 each for
non-members of constituent
organizations. Sponsor tickets
and series tickets are still
available at constituent
organizations and at the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish
Education.
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz
will speak on "Israel's Strug-
gle for Peace." Mr. Dinitz
comes to the lecture series at a
time when there are many
questions concerning Israel's
role in the world's struggle for
peace and against terrorism.
The audience will be encourag-
ed to ask questions following
Mr. Dinitz's presentation.
Lectures to follow will be
Shalom Paul, Hebrew Univer-
Federation/UJA Contributions ...
Providing a World of Jewish Need
WHEN: A heartfelt
pledge is made and paid to the
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal 1987
campaign ...
THEN: At home, in Israel
and around the world,
thousands of lives are touched
by the funds raised to support
the life-giving, life-sustaining
services.
This was the message that
was transmitted in a special
communique to North
Broward County residents
during the Chanukah holidays.
The letter from Sheldon S.
Polish, general chairman,
read, "your gift makes it possi-
ble for the elderly the
fastest growing segment of
the Israeli population to
enter homes for the aged, to
have adequate health care, to
attend vocational workshops
and recreational centers.
IMPORTANT NOTICE
Please send all Pledge
Payments to
P.O. Box 26810
Tamarac, FL 33320-6810
BBYO News
The Gold Coast Council AZA
recently concluded its 1986 Soft-
ball Season. Nine teams par-
ticipated in the league, including
chapters from North Miami
Beach, Hollywood, Pembroke
Pines, Plantation, Coral Springs,
Boca Raton and Palm Beach
Gardens. Games were played each
Sunday at the Jewish Community
Center in Fort Lauderdale.
Post-season play began on Sun-
day, Nov. 30 as undefeated No. 1
Melech AZA (Plantation) defeated
No. 4 Achzari AZA (Pembroke
Pines) by a score of 9-1. Mean-
while, No. 2 Genesis AZA (North
Miami Beach) soundly defeated
arch-rival B'nai Israel AZA
(Hollywood) 23-6.
In the Championship match,
held a week later, Melech AZA
rallied from behind in the final in-
ning to win 7-6 and capture the
crown. ------
The Gold Coast Council of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization is
currently gearing up for its 1987
Teen Flag Football Leagues.
Beginning in January nine
chapters of the AZA, the boys
component of the BBYO, will
begin competing for the title.
Games will be played each Sunday
at the Jewish Community Center.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth group in the
world and sponsors s wide variety
of athletic, social, community ser-
vice, cultural and Judaic programs
throughout the year. The Gold
Coast Council includes 20
chapters in North Dade, Broward
and Palm Beach counties. Jewish
teens ages 14-18 who are in-
terested in finding out more about
BBYO and its activities should call
Jerry Kiewe or Billy Rubin at
581-0218 or 925-4135.
They can fund absorption
Orams for immigrant
ies without resources
people who need housing, cash
grants, counseling, health
care, education, vocational
training and employment.
They may permit the crowd-
ed Youth Aliyah training and
counseling programs to accept
some of the 7,000 troubled
youngsters on waiting lists.
They help fund other agen-
cies, which are the only link to
Jewish survival and continuity
in some communities, pro-
viding services are:
... kosher kitchens and hot
lunch programs for the needy
and young in Czechoslovakia,
Hungary, Morocco, Poland,
Rumania and Tunisia.
...Passover supplies
distributed in Afghanistan,
Egypt, Greece, Italy, Por-
tugal, Rumania, Spain, Tunisia
and Yugoslavia.
... crucially needed care for
Soviet emigrants in Austria
and Italy."
In closing, the chairman in-
dicated that locally the
Federation/UJA contribution
provides agencies and
beneficiaries with funds
necessary to bring about a
myriad of programs and ser-
vices which improve the quali-
ty of Jewish life in Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Simcha Dinitz
sity Biblical Scholar on Sun-
day, Feb. 8; Arthur Hertzberg,
Noted Scholar, Author and
Lecturer on Sunday, Feb. 27;
"The David Ben-Gurion
Centennial Lecture":
Jonathan Woocher, Prominent
American Educator and
Sociologist on Sunday, Mar. 8;
Itzhak Itzhaki, Archaeologist
Educator and Scholar, on Mar.
15.
Constituent institutions are
Temples Emanu-El, Beth
Israel, Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach, Beth Orr, Beth Torah,
Sha'aray Tzedek," Sholom,
Ramat Shalom Synagogue,
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill, Liberal Jewish
Temple of Coconut Creek,
Southeastern Region of
United Synagogue of America,
Jewish Community Center,
Omega Condominium,
Workmen's Circle, and Circle
of Yiddish Clubs.
For further information call
Helen Weisberg at 748-8400.
The warmth of tradition
and Maxwell House Coffee.
It couldn't be anything but Shabbos
It's a special time of the week when families
gather, traditions are renewed and theres
plenty of time to relax and enjoy the rich,
delicious taste of Maxwell House* Coffee.
It couldn't be anything but Shabbos dinner.
K KOSHER
U Otrmm tooo CaoorMor
IT COULDN'T BE ANYTHING BUT MAXWELL HOUSE.'

'.
''.;'
. ..'. ...... "*


rr
-


*


Wimieu M /'"/ ''1

By DEBORAH FULLER
HAHN
Publicity Chair
Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Israeli Ballet.. .
MILK AND HONEY
From the dawn of civiliza-
tion until the present moment,
the Land of Israel has held a
position of centrality in the
lives of the Jewish people.
Although we, as Americans,
are not directly involved in the
politics of that country, we do
collect much of the funds sup-
porting Israel's health and
social services. Indeed, more
than half of all the money rais-
ed by The Greater Ft. Lauder-
dale Federation/UJA cam-
paign is allocated for our
brethren overseas. Yet, unfor-
tunately, many people have
never been to Israel. There are
even those of us who have
gone on brief visits and only
stayed in the "five star
hotels, patronized the many
elegant shops, and dined in the
country's fine restaurants. As
promised in the Bible (Exodus
3:8), this is truly "a land flow-
ing with milk and honey."
From waterfalls of Rosh
Hanikra in the north to the
Israel-Egypt boundary in the
south, one should experience
the beauty of this country.
There are mountains and
valleys, arid regions and
rivers, all part of more than
five thousand years of Jewish
history. The Hula Valley, bet-
ween the mountains of Galilee
and the Golan Heights was
once a swampland. Today it is
a fertile agricultural area and
nature preserve. Modern ir-
rigation has "made the desert
bloom" in the once arid Negev.
Over 25,000 types of plants
grow'in the country, 150 of
which are exclusively grown in
Israel. Ecology is an important
part of every Israeli's upbring-
ing. Hundreds of plants and
animals have been declared
protected species, including
the leopard, gazelle, ibex,
vulture, and the oak and palm.
All Israelis, even the smallest
children, know it is forbidden
to pick certain wild flowers,
such as the scarlet anemones,
blue iris, and pink cyclamen,
which carpet the countryside
every spring. Animals men-
tioned in the Bible, which have
been extinct in the region for
centuries, are being rein-
troduced to the area. Almost
two million Israelis every year
pack baskets of home cooked
food and local wine and take
advantage of the many public
hiking trails and picnic areas.
During its long history,
Israel has been known by
many names. Jews have
always said (in Hebrew)
'Eretz-Yisroel' (Land of
Israel). It has been called
'Zion,' which is one of the hills
of Jerusalem but can denote
either Jerusalem or the State
of Israel, 'Palestine,' derived
from the philistines, was first
used by the Romans in an at"
tempt to erase any reference
to the Jewish connection with
the country. This name was us-
ed by the rest of the world un-
til the declaration of the State
in 1948. Today the terrorists
have given it still another
meaning. Israel, itself, has also
been called 'The Holyland'
(mostly by church groups) and
'The promised Land' (mostly
by Sholom Alecheim). To most
Israelis, Israel is quite simply,
'Ha-Aretz,' 'the Land' and so
it shall remain.
Israel is the setting for the
Bible. This is a place where
history and geography are
one! Do you remember Joshua
stopping the sun to have time
enough to crush the Amorites?
That occurred in the Valley of
Ayalon between Ramie and
Jerusalem. And David, the
shepherd boy, attacking the
Philistine giant, Goliath, with
slingshot? That event took
place on the Beersheva road.
One can swim at the beach in
Ashkelon where Samson first
met Delilah, who later cut off
his hair and caused his
downfall. On this same shore,
a whale was said to have
returned Jonah to the light of
day. The stories go on but
many a "legend" has been pro-
ven by archeology in this
amazing land. In the town of
Beit-shan, where an American
UJA Women's Division built
the present day high school
and community center, one
can visit the restored Roman
theater. An ancient pagan
temple dedicated to the god-
dess Astarte, once stood on
that same ground. The bible
tells us that against its walls
the Philistines nailed the nak-
ed, decapitated body of King
Saul. Further south in Timna,
copper is still being extracted
today from "King Solomon's
mines" as it was in those an-
cient biblical times.
But life in Israel today does
not dwell in the past. More
than 85 percent of Israelis are
city-dwellers. The three major
cities of Jerusalem, Tel-Aviv,
and Haifa are well known and
visited by most travelers.
Beersheva with a population of
110,800 is a new city on an an-
cient site. It dates back some
4000 years to the age of the
Patriarchs. Have you ever at-
tended an auction in a Bedouin
camel market? It's a weekly
event in the colorful city. If
you find yourself in Israel dur-
ing the fall or winter, go to
Eilat. Floridians who love the
keys will feel right at home.
The blue-green water, warm
summer sun and fine beaches
are another paradise. Driving
throughout the countryside by
bus or by car, you will pass
hundreds of small signs in-
dicating the name of each com-
munity. Look carefully, the
sign also says, "UJA/Keren
Kayemet." These are many of
the villages, kibbutzim, and
moshavim, initially started
with money from the United
Jewish Appeal. The land itself
was purchased by Jewish Na-
tional Fund, (in Hebrew,
'Keren Kayemet L'Yisroel').
All JNF land is held in
perpetual trust for the Jewish
people and, accordingly, may
be leased but not sold.
To the rest of the world the
'kibbutz' has become almost
synonymous with Israel.
Although the concept is indeed
unique, today only 3 percent of
the population live on the
country's 260 kibbutzim.
Members of these cooperative
egalitarian and economically
independent communities own
no individual property and
receive no salaries. In return
for their labor, all needs, from
housing, health, and education
to vacations and pocket money
are supplied by the kibbutz. All
members participate in deci-
sion making and allocation,
and determine how the com-
munity will be run. Tradi-
tionally the backbone of
Israel's farm industry, many
kibbutzim, recently have had
to turn to the UJA for help in
learning to industrialize.
Another 4 percent of the
population live on a 'moshav.'
The concept is different from
that of the kibbutz in that each
family maintains its own
household and owns its own
land. The moshav cooperative-
ly provides major economic
and social services. Often as
many as three generations live
together on one farmstead.
Each family unit belongs to
the moshav's cooperative
framework, which deals collec-
tively with marketing and sup-
ply, and provides educational,
medical and cultural services.
The influx of people from
well over one hundred coun-
tries arund the world has
brought a diversity to Israel
that is very special. Israeli
music, literature, theater,
dance, fine arts, and cinema
are a unique blending of tradi-
tional Jewish motifs and
various cultural influences,
and the impact of life in Israel.
Theater and concert perfor-
mances of the world's greatest
artists are regularly given in
cities, towns, and rural centers
throughout the country. It is
no wonder that our own Pro-
ject Renewal City of Kfar Saba
takes pride in its children's or-
chestra. As befits the 'People
of the Book,' Israel has at least
1000 public and university
libraries. A recent Unesco
survey shows that Israelis
read and publish more books
per capita than any other peo-
ple in the world. As Jews we
are well aware of the impor-
tance of education. The
ministry of education works
hand in hand with both the
Jewish Agency and UJA
women's divisions all over the
United States in assuring
Israeli youngsters the best
education available in the
world today.
It is impossible to visit Israel
for one week or even join one
mission and not feel a genuine
desire to return. It is a feeling
of "home." You may not
always understand the
language or even all of the
customs, but the Jewish heart
is the same. We, who support
the State of Israel with our
commitment to Federa-
tion/UJA may indeed savor a
special sense of achievement -
and participation in making /
this extraordinary country a
"Land of Milk and Honey/'
Margate Gears for February UJA Events
Bert Chalmer, Ben Kaplan
and Sam Lezell, the presidium
at the helm of the 1987 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign for Margate,
nave announced that the
month of February is a critical
time for the Margate/UJA
campaign.
"A lot of our condominiums
are holding functions during
February, the chairmen
stated. "We felt that if the
Margate campaign will be a
success, these February func-
tions have to be successful."
Among those functions be-
ing held are:
ORIOLE GARDENS
PHASE HI
Oriole Gardens III will hold a
breakfast at 10 a.m., Sunday,
Feb. 1 at their Clubhouse. Co-
chairpersons Ida Charlip,
Mary Friedman, Ted Geller,
Nat Levine, Louis Litoff, Sam
Mittleman, Abraham Molotch
and Al Tendler are heading the
Oriole Gardens campaign.
Federation's director of educa-
tion, Dr. Abraham J. Git-
telson, will be the guest
speaker. Abraham Molotch
will be the honoree.
PARADISE GARDENS
SECTION 3
Chairman Irving Tannen-
baum has announced that
Paradise Gardens 3 section
will hold a cocktail party at 3
S.m., Sunday, Feb. 15 at the
ome of Israel and Berte
Resnikoff. Being honored for
their dedication and devotion
towards Jewish causes are
Grace and Louis Goldberg.
ORIOLE GARDENS
PHASE I
Oriole Gardens I will hold a
breakfast at 10 a.m., Sunday,
Feb. 15 at the Clubhouse.
Chairman Dr. Max Meiselman
has announced that Louis and
Mitzi Ratner will be the
honorees. Federation ad-
ministrative director Joel
Telles will speak.
MARGATE
CONGLOMERATES
The condominiums of
Paradise Gardens I and II,
Lakewood on the Green, Royal
Park Gardens, Continental
Village and Margate Village
Condos will hold a UJA
breakfast at 10 a.m., Thurs-
day, Feb. 19 at Temple Beth
Am. Chairman Morris
Kirschbaum announced that
Joel Telles will be the guest
speaker.
PALM LAKES
Dan Cantor, Federation vice
president, will be the guest
speaker at the Palm Lakes
UJA breakfast on Sunday,
Feb. 22 at 9:30 a.m. at their
Clubhouse. Chairing the Palm
Lakes/UJA campaign is Philip
Breitberg.
PALM SPRINGS III
Hannah Unger will be
honored at the Palm Springs
III UJA breakfast to be held at
10 a.m., Sunday, Feb. 22 at
their Clubhouse. Chairing the
event is Morris Edelman.
First Annual Sunrise Community
$54 Breakfast Feb. 1
Leonard Goldman of Sunrise
Lakes Phase II; Leo Weissman
and Rivi and Al Levin of
Sunrise Lakes-Phase IV; Louis
Cohen, eolation chair; and Irv-
The Condominium Com-
munity of Sunrise will hold its
First Annual $54 Breakfast on
behalf of the 1987 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
ELJZS SiS Hi Greens Names Chairman
Pine Island Rd., Sunrise.
ing Spector of Water Bridge.
For information or reserva-
tions, please contact Sandra
Brettler at the Federation,
748-8400.
Chairman Dr. Leon Fellman
stated that this is the first
event of its kind for the con-
dominiums of Sunrise.
"The breakfast is open to all
residents of the condominium
community who contribute a
minimum of $54 to the '87
Federation/UJA campaign,"
Fellman stated.
Serving as co-chairmen are
Nat Perlman and Philip
Nelson. Honorary chairman is
Rabbi Randall Konigsburg,
spiritual leader of Sunrise
Jewish Center.
The Breakfast Committee
consists of representatives
from many of the con-
dominiums located in Sunrise.
It includes Lillian Mines,
Aragon; Jack Rosenberg and
Nat Goldman of Sunrise Lakes
Phase I; Sophie Waldorf and
Ely Kushel, chairman of the
1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign for the Inverrary
Division, has announced the
appointment of Joseph
Newman as chairman of the
campaign for the Hi Greens.
"Joe comes to Inverrary via
Detroit," Kushel stated
"where he had a very active
life in the Jewish communal
field having been involved with
the Israel Bonds organization
and an officer of B'nai B'rith.
It is a pleasure to have Joe on
our Inverrary/UJA team."
As chairman of the High
Greens, Newman announced
that the community will join
together on Sunday, Feb. 8
from 3-5 p.m. for a cocktail
party on behalf of the '87
campaign.
Attending the recent plann-
Joseph Newman
ng meeting for the Feb. 8
event were Committee
members Joseph Rudolph,
Maury Levine, Victor Gruman
SSL^ta^sser, Henry Hirsch,'
Robert Green, David H. Ktein
Jack Corson and Erin Libman


*? '
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 9, 1987
Pompano Beach Campaign Brunch
at Temple Sholom, Jan. 18
Dr. Phillip Kanev and Harry
Fell man, chairmen of the Pom-
pano Beach Oceanside Federa-
tion/UJA campaign, have an-
nounced that the annual cam-
paign Brunch will be held on
Sunday, Jan. 18 at Temple
Sholom, S.E. 11th Avenue.
The 10:30 a.m. function will
feature Jewish Federation ex-
ecutive director, Kenneth B.
Bierman, as the guest speaker.
Mr. Bierman, who has made
numerous visits to Israel and
Europe and has met with top
government officials, will offer
the audience a keen insight in-
to conditions in the Middle
East as well as a clear picture
of the ongoing needs that are
supported by the Jewish
Federation/UJA annual
campaign.
Both Kanev and Fellman are
Fellman
Kanev
optimistic that this year's cam-
paign will be more successful
than any in the past. "We have
always had wonderful coopera-
tion from the residents in the
Oceanside area in past years,
but we are anticipating a much
stronger campaign focusing on
the great Jewish needs in the
local community. If we don't
build a strong Jewish com-
munity here in North Broward
County, there will be little sup-
Pictured at the recent planning meeting are Willie Chelmow,
Rose Herman, Maurice Axelrod, TUlie Baum, Honey Axelrod,
Bea Philips, Anne Lasky, Florence Karp, Herman Rosenfield,
Ruth Preiser, Abe Bloomstein, Adele Bloomstein, Ruth Siegler,
Hilda Leibo, Muriel Berk-Hartman. Missing is photographer Sol
Siegler.
International Village UJA
Cocktail Party Jan. 22
Maurice Axelrod, chairman,
has announced that the Inter-
national Village community,
located in the Lauderhill com-
o
He's Working
for *One People*
port for Israel in the future."
Rabbi Samuel April,
spiritual leader of Temple
Sholom, will deliver the in-
vocation at the Brunch.
The Pompano Beach com-
mittee, headed by Kanev and
Fellman, consists of Dr.
Harold Berghenthal, Louis
Brown, Littman Danziger,
Jacob Doranz, Paul Friedman,
Bill Gabrilowitz, Sidney
Grossman, Morris Kahan, Sol
Kasten, Al Landesman, Aaron
Levine, Sidney Liben, Morris
Liebson, Motek Messer,
Joseph Shotz, Marilyn Ullman,
Sam Weidenfeld and Charles
Winkler.
Rose Liebson has accepted
the position of Brunch
chairperson.
Louis Yahm
OCCUPATION Retired
' Accountant
INTERESTS Public Ser-
vice, Volunteer Work
Why I volunteer in the 1987
Federation/UJA campaign?
"I volunteer because I am
very interested in Jewish
causes and the Jewish people."
Louis Yahm is the Federa-
tion/UJA chairman for
Cypress Chase A, B, C, D and
North.
AT WOODMONT part of the large crowd listening attentively
to guest speaker Harold Oshry, who related the needs of fellow
Jews in Israel, locally and throughout the world at the UJA
Special Gifts event held last month at the home of Ethel and David
Sommer.
Sunrise Lakes III $100
UJA Breakfast Feb. 1
Jack Markowitz, chairman of
the 1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign for Sunrise Lakes
Phase III, has announced that
the Phase will hold a Special
Gifts breakfast on behalf of the
'87 Federation/UJA campaign
on Sunday, Feb. 1 at 10 a.m. at
the Clubhouse.
Markowitz stated that a
minimum commitment of $100
to the campaign is required for
attendance.
"In the past, the residents of
Sunrise Lakes Phase III have
responded generously to our
events," Markowitz stated.
"I'm sure this year will be no
exception."
Co-chairs of Sunrise Lakes
III are Abe and Lillian Gulker.
Estelle Gedan, immediate past
chair is serving in the capacity
as campaign advisor.
Chairing the Inc.'s of
Sunrise lakes III are: Inc. 1
Sol Aptman, Sylvia Lipsky;
Inc. 2 Louis Kendall, co-
chair Irving Adler; Inc. 3
Herb Gottlieb, co-chair Esther
Heyman; Inc. 4 Bernard Lit-
ween, co-chairs Margaret and
Oscar Atlas; and Inc. 5
Anne and Paul Falus. Serving
as Hospitality chair is Etta
Shulman.
To make reservations or for
information, please contact
Sandra Brettler at the Federa-
tion, 748-8400.
CONDOMINIUM UPDATE
Lauderdale West UJA Rally
Inspires Increased Giving
plex of Inverrary, will hold its
fourth Annual Cocktail Party
on Thursday, Jan. 22 at 4 p.m.
in the Grande Lounge of the
International Village
Clubhouse.
"There are many ways for
International Village residents
to become active in the 1987
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign," Ax-
elrod stated. "People can
become new contributors, step
up into a new group by increas-
ing their pledge, or volunteer
for different Federation
committees."
Why not add your name to
the Cocktail Party program.
For details contact the Federa-
tion at 748-8400.
Apartheid Foe
Wins Award
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
South African author ana a foe
of apartheid, John Coetzee,
was named the winner of
Jerusalem's Freedom of the
Individual in Society Award.
The 46-year-old Afrikaaner
first gained international ac-
claim in 1982 for his book,
"Waiting for the Barbariana."
Other books by Coetzee in-
clude "In the Heart of the
Country," "The Life and
Times of Michael K.," "Dusk
Lands," and the soon-to-be
released "Foes."
The Annual Rally on behalf
of the 1987 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal by
the Lauderdale West com-
munity took on a 'new mean-
ing' this year for residents
thus inspiring them to donate
more dollars than ever before
for the '87 campaign.
"The emotional words of our
guest speaker, Federation vice
president Dan Cantor, truly
moved those in attendance at
our Dec. 7 Rally to increase
their gifts," stated Reba and
Sid Goldstein, chairmen.
"Thus far, we are approx-
imately 18.6 percent over our
totals last year, and we're not
through yet."
"We expect to be calling on
all of our neighbors and hope
that they will be as generous
this year as they have been in
the past."
The Goldsteins noted that
the volunteers for the Lauder-
dale West/UJA campaign
Pretured at the recent Lauderdale West UJA Rally are, from left,
Isaac Horowitz, co-chairman; Leon Appel, co-chairman; Daniel
Cantor Federation vice president and guest speaker; Reba and
bid (rolastein, chairmen.
should be pleased, however,
not satisfied.
"We cannot sit back and be
complacent. There's much
more to be done in raising
funds for Israel, our local
beneficiary agencies and for
Jews all over the world."
As an added attraction,
Lauderdale West residents
will have the distinct oppor-
tunity to be a part of a first
time event, the Plantation
Condominium Community's
$54 minimum breakfast, which
will be held on Jan. 18 at the
Jewish Community Center.
All residents are cordially in-
vited to have breakfast with
their neighbors and show their
support for Israel and our
North Broward community.
For reservations please con-
tact Sandra Brettler at the
Federation, 748-Wfto
WHAT'S HAPPENINGO
JANUARY
Jan. 12 Women's Division 9:30 a.m. Ex-
ecutive Committee. 10:30 a.m. Board
meeting. At Federation.
Jan. 12 Leadership Development Fast
Track. 7:30 p.m. Speaker: Jack Dauber. At
Federation.
Jan. 13 Women's Division Lion of Judah
Bruncheon. 11 a.m. Home of Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Levy, Boca Raton.
Jan. 14 Inverrary Pacesetters Ball. 5 p.m.
Inverrary Hilton and Conference Center.
Jan. 14 Women's Division Leadership
Development Committee. 9:45-11:30 a.m.
Private Home.
Jan. 15 CAJE. 10 a.m. noon. Adult
Education Committee meeting. At
Federation.
Jan. 15 Coral Springs Connection. 7:30
pjn. Speaker: Asher Nairn. Temple Beth
INFORMATION
For information regarding above events,
please contact the Jewish Federation at
748-8400.


'

Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
G
CAMPAIGN '87 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Woodlands UJA Dinner Record Gifts
"Through your heartfelt
generosity, world Jewry will
continue to be a viable and in-
tegral part of all peace loving
people.. ." And so Dr. Ruth
Gruber, noted author and
foreign correspondent sum-
marized her keynote address
before more than 200
members of the Woodlands
community at the annual
Woodlands Division Federa-
tion/UJA Dinner held last
month.
Highlight of the event,
which to date has raised Divi-
sion totals to more than $1.1
million plus for the '87 drive,
was the presentation of the
community's Annual Leader-
ship Award to prominent
leader Sol Schulman, Federa-
tion Executive board member
and philanthropist for his
dedication and devotion to his
fellowman.
According to Marvin Stein,
division chairman, "It was an
honor to have Dr. Gruber ad-
dress this distinguished group
of men and once again the
Woodlands community has
provided the impetus for the
Jewish community's major
philanthropy." Stein indicated
that the division is currently
20 percent ahead of last year's
total gifts at this time and ex-
tended a special 'thank you' to
campaign leaders Morris
Small, Dinner chairman;
Harold Oshry, Special Gifts
chairman; and team captains
Leon Messing, Robert Adler,
Sig Nathan and Manny Lax for
their tireless work, and who
will now begin the important
task of follow-up solicitation to
insure the success of the
campaign.
At the Palm-Aire Pacesetters
Former Prime Minister's
wife Lea Rabin came to South
Florida to address the Palm-
Aire Federation/UJA Division
Pacesetter Luncheon last
month and after it was over,
more than 205 men and
women achieved a 33 percent
increase in gifts from last
year.
According to Irving
Libowsky, Division chairman,
"This was indeed our biggest
year ever for the Palm-Aire
Division Pacesetters, thanks
to the response of the com-
munity to our urgent needs in
87."
The meeting of special
significance to the Jewish com-
munity paid tribute to five
leading philanthropists,
Joseph Kranberg, Charles
Ruben, Harry Sacks, Sam
Schwartz and Milton Trupin.
Palm-Aire's Federation/UJA leaden at the December IS Paceset-
ter Luncheon, from left,, honorees Joseph Kranberg, Milton
Trupin, Harry Sacks, chairman Irving Libowsky, and honorees
Charles Ruben and Sam Schwartz.
Century Village Pacesetters
Celebration Feb. 1
Century Village residents
will have the opportunity to
'set the pace' for their 1987
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign at a
Pacesetters Celebration to be
held at 7:30 p.m., Sunday, Feb.
1 at Le Club, Century Village
East.
Century Village general
UJA chairman Herman Plavin,
announced that this annual
event is open to those
residents who make a
minimum commitment of $125
per person or $250 per couple
to the '87 campaign.
Pacesetters co-chairmen Irv-
ing R. Friedman and Joseph
Tractenberg stated that this
event promises to be enter-
taining and exciting, 'a must
for all Century Village
residents.'
Your presence is needed.
Please contact Paul Levine at
the Deerfield Office at
428-7080 for further details.
Irving R. Friedman
Women's Division
Features UJA's
Mathilda Brailove
Continued from Page 1
Chairing the Lion of Judah
event are Gladys Daren and
Florence K. Straus.
Jo Ann Levy is chairman
of the Hostess Committee
whose members include
Gladys Daren, Deborah
Hahn, Esther Lerner, Anita
Perlman and Florence K.
Straus.
On Wednesday, Jan. 21 at
11 a.m., the Ruby 10 women
are invited for bruncheon at
the spacious Fort Lauder-
dale home of Evelyn Gross,
chairman. The women will
gather to explore Women's
Voice in support of the 1987
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Serving on the Ruby 10
committee are Mickey
Cohen, Jo Ann Levy, Terri
Novick, Anita Perlman,
Fran Sarshik, Bren Simon
and Barbara Wiener.
For information please
contact Debra Rosnfeld,
Women's Division director,
at 748-8400.
Joseph Tractenberr
For his distinguished work on behalf of a grateful Jewish com-
munity, from left, Lenore Schulman, honoree Sol Schulman, din-
ner chairman Morris Small, guest speaker Dr. Ruth Gruber, and
division chairman Marvin Stein.
UJA Shabbat January 9th
at Temple Sholom
Dr. Phillip Kanev and Harry
Fellman, chairmen of the Pom-
pano Beach 1987 UJA cam-
paign, announced that the an-
nual UJA Sabbath will be held
on Friday Jan. 9 at 8 p.m. at
Temple Sholom, S.E. 11
Avenue, Pompano Beach.
Rabbi Samuel April,
spiritual leader of the Temple,
will conduct the service
dedicated to the UJA
volunteers in the area and the
outstanding work they are per-
forming on behalf of needy
Jews throughout the world.
A representative of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale Board of
Directors, will also speak on
Israel and the local
community.
All area residents are invited
to attend this Shabbat service.
1987
CAMPAIGN PLEDGES
TO DATE
as of Dec. 29, 1986
o
$7,200,000
1
$6,000,000
$4,000,000
$3,631,000
$2,000,000
- $1,050,000
Jewish
.Federation
of Greater F orl Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
General Chairman
Sheldon S. Polish
?
A



Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 9, 1987
Memories From '66 to '86...
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Editor'* Note: The following
information is compiled from
the archives of the Jewish
Floridian of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Now. The challenge is ours.
Those words echoed across
North Broward county as con-
tributors were asked to in-
crease their commitments
some 25 percent to the 1979-80
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign due to the
escalating inflationary
pressures on worldwide needs
and services.
Serving as general campaign
chairman was Milton Keiner
with Victor Gruman serving as
vice chairman.
Helping to launch the cam-
paign was Israeli Ambassador
Benjamin Varon, who said,
"Peace it's so wonderful
but oh, so expensive." Over 80
North Broward residents at-
tended the Initial Gifts event.
"World relations were high
on the agenda in 1980 as the
'conscience of U.S. Jewry,"
Theodore Mann, addressed the
Woodlands Initial Gifts event.
Over 700 Century Village
residents attended a
U.S.-Israel town meeting held
at Temple Beth Israel in
Deerfield.
Also happening in Deerfield
Beach was the dedication of
the Federation's Branch Of-
fice. Federation president Leo
Goodman told the group in at-
tendance that the officers and
Board are extremely gratified
with the cooperation by Cen-
tury Village and the Deerfield
Beach area. Paul Levine will
staff the new office.
"We're on our way ...
shooting high." And the
greatest display of media ex-
posure flashed by billboards,
newspaper advertisements
and radio announcements for
the 1980 Federation/UJA cam-
paign. Billboards stating that
"The UJA Needs You" were
evident throughout our com-
munity in the hopes of attrac-
ting new gifts to the campaign.
In the initial phase of the
campaign, more than $1
million had been pledged
which coincided with the for-
mal dedication of one of
Federation's major
beneficiaries the Jewish
Community Center being
dedicated as the Perlman
Campus.
The Oceanside communities
WANTED!
CIRCLE LODGE &
CAMP KINDER RING,
adult resort & chil-
dren*' camp In upper
N.Y. State, seeking
person to operate
coffee shop & lounge
on a conceealon
basis.
FLORIDA INTERVIEWS TO
BE HELD ON
Jan. 26-29,
1987
Writ* or Call
Circle Lodge
45 E. 33 St.
New York, N.Y. 10016
212-889-6800, ext. 677
united in 1980 to hold a Special
Gifts fund-raising event.
Residents of the Gait Ocean
Mile, Hillsboro, Lighthouse
Point, Points of America and
Fort Lauderdale attended the
gala, according to dinner coor-
dinator John Streng and din-
ner chairman Alven Ghertner.
Holding their first UJA
drives in 1980 were the com-
munities of Aragon, Pine
Island Ridge, Lauderhill East
and Newport of Lauderhill.
The UJA Phon-a-Thon was
held on Feb. 17 at the JCC and
with its totals, the 1980 cam-
paign topped the mark raised
in 1979. On Feb. 17 over
$100,000 in pledges were
recorded to bring the '80 total
to $2,445,861. This first-time
effort was coordinated by cam-
paign director and now ex-
ecutive director Kenneth
Bierman.
As Pesach approached, the
campaign neared its $3 million
goal. Contributors are urged
to please respond generously
when a volunteer calls on you.
The envelope please the
results are in. As of April 11,
the 1980 Federation/UJA cam-
paign surpassed its $3 million
goal, that's 35 percent ahead
of last year. Volunteers were
lauded by Keiner and Gruman
for their hard work and dedica-
tion in making the dream a
reality.
THE JEWISH FEDERATION'S advit day care program,
the Gathering Place, looks forward to their annual trip to Temple
Beth Israel's Sukka. This year Rabbi Howard A.ddison gracious-
ly welcomed them and gave them the opportunity to perform the
mitzvah of blessing the etrog and lulav and making Kiddish in the
Sukka. The youngsters of Temple Beth Israel's preschool enter-
tained with song and dance in English, Yiddish and Hebrew. A
wonderful morning was had by all and a special "Todah Rabbah"
to the wonderful staff and volunteers of Temple Beth Israel for
keeping Judaism alive for our elderly who live alone and have no
means of getting to a Synagogue.
Oriole
Gardens Golf
and Tennis I
Breakfast
Jan. 25
Bea and Jack Weinstein,
residents of the Margate com-
munity of Oriole Golf and Ten-
nis Phase I, will be the
honorees at this year's
breakfast on behalf of the 1987
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
The breakfast will be held at
10 a.m. Sunday, Jan. 25 at the
Clubhouse.
Chairman Richard (Mickey)
Danberg announced that
Daniel Cantor, Federation
Vice President, will be the
special guest speaker.
Please contact Paul Levine
at the Federation's Deerfield
Office, 428-7080, for
information.
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
DANISH
BAKERY
Publix
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Availabie at Publix Store* with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or Seeded,
Sliced or Unsllced
Italian Bread
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Spicy and Delicious, Apple or
Dutch Apple
Pie
$169
each

Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Your Choice, Blueberry
or Chocolate
Cake Donuts
4J9*
\ t
Available at all PubHx Stores
and Fresh Danish Bakeries
Topped with Powdered
Sugar or icing *
1-eV
> <
Available at all Publix Stores
and Fresh Danish Bakeries
For the Diet Conscious
Bran Muffins
for
b&Q^i^V Quantity p .
S^^ Right. R...rv^i. |&|
f 153"
fx "_ ^ Prices Effective
}^^rM Jaiary 8 thru 14.1987
SPW.^s^,
P
&ta(tt
* rw
Publix


r
Friday, January 9,1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Scenes From Our Project Renewal City Kfar Saba
A look ata typical room with bunk beds.
The youth of the neighborhood make the most of
their drills inside a bomb shelter.
Children planting bushes in their schoolyard. Notice barbed wire
in background.
kosher
Nutritioti
Thank You
For Caring ..
The Thanksgiving holiday
was made easier for the elder-
ly who manage to live on their
own by the consideration of
two caring people, Sam
Diemar (pictured), of Plan-
tation Lodge B'nai B'rith and
Blanche Bombart of Hope
Chapter, B'nai B'rith Women.
Both of these people are
friends of long standing of the
Jewish Federation's Kosher
Nutrition Programs.
They are shown adding to
the Jewish Community
Center's WECARE food col-
lecting assisted by Allyn
Kanowsky, WECARE
Director.
Arrangements were made
for the elderly in need to
receive a Bar-B-Que chicken
and a supply of canned goods.
WECARE and the Nutrition
Programs work in t? .Jem to
make sure the elderly c* -mm
community are thought of at
all hoidiays.
THE WM. KRETCHMAN LADIES AUXILIARY No. 730
Jewish War Veterans gave a Chanukafo'Christmas Party for the
children of the ARC Day School (American Retarded Center).
Four members of the Auxiliary plus Mr. Lewis Gold attended.
Mr. Gold generously presented each child with a gift of an article
of clothing plus a toy. The visitors went around entertaining the
children with hand puppetry and merry stories. Refreshments of
cookies and ice cream were served. A grand time was had by all.
This event is part of a National Project of Child Welfare by JWV.
Pictured, from left, Edith Zutler, PAP chairman; Myrtle Yedvob-
nick, PAP; Lewis Gold; Rose Zatlen and Edythe Morgano, Sr.
vice president.
A typical classroom.
Arabic Newspaper
Editor Deported
By DAVID LANDAU
And HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVTV (JTA) -
Akram Haniya, editor of the
East Jerusalem Arabic daily
A-Shaab, was deported Sun-
day after dropping his appeal
to the Supreme Court against
the expulsion order.
Haniya was put aboard a
Swissair flight to Zurich at
Ben Gurion Airport and is
believed en route to Algeria.
He surprised his supporters
and accusers alike Friday
when he dropped his appeal,
charging that he was "a victim
of political revenge."
He said he decided not to
fight deportation after the
high court ruled last week that
virtually all of the evidence
compiled against him was
classified information that
could not be made available to
his attorneys. This meant in ef-
fect that Haniya could not de-
fend himself because he did
not know what to defend
against.
In a statement to his
lawyers, he said: "I am a vic-
tim of political revenge for my
struggle as a political person,
as a journalist and as a writer,
to achieve the legitimate
rights of my people."
The Israeli authorities who
brought charges against
Haniya claimed he was a
senior political activist of El
Fatah, the military wing of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion, and a conduit for PLO
funds and orders. He denied
the charges.
I
i
i
I
'
i
NoSaltmakesyour
mother's recipes taste like
your mother's
ii'v;
Goodtoodwbesa*4a^
you've perfected your**, taste the way they tlK^tB^...m^w^\9mm
rmdeSdousloodcan taste wTtrKXrtss^
Sauce Redpe.
y BROILED HALIBUT wrm Freeh Tomato Sauce
Vi teaspoon sugar (optional)
V4 teaspoon pepper
1 teaspoon NoSalt Salt
Alternative
4 1-inch thick halibut steaks
(8 ounces each)
2 tablespoons lemon juice
3 tablespoons olive oil
1 large onion, chopped
3 cloves garlic minced
1V4 pound ripe plum tomatoes
chopped (peeled if desired)
VS cup chopped flat-leal parsley
V cup fresh basil, chopped or
1 tablespoon dried basil
In large skillet, heat 2 tablespoons oil and saute onion and garlic until
onion is tender. Stir in tomatoes, parsley, basil, sugar and pepper Cook
over medium-high heat 10 minutes or until tomatoes are soft, stirring
frequently. Stir in ft teaspoon NoSalt.
Meanwhile, combine remaining oil with lemon juice and ft teaspoon
NoSalt. Rub onto both sides of each Halibut steak. Gnll or broil 4-inches
from heat source for 8 to 10 minutes or until fish is just done; turn halfway
through cooking time. Serve with tomato sauce.
Makes 4 servings.
Calories per serving: 373
Sodium per serving: 142mg
C m? HorcHI IttmfH. He NoSM a *gml**l trmttnm* at NacMt Thff. tnc
H
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r


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 9, 1987
-
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.
great deal towards the success
of Center special events such
as Auctions, Las Vegas Nights
and Israel Independence Days.
A Vice President of Paine
Webber (as well as a sponsor
and captain of their JCC Soft-
ball team) Tokar comes from
the Newark, New Jersey area.
He has been with "securities"
30 years and is a specialist in
options and bonds. He is the
father of Robin and Lori who
are in their early twenties. Bob
Tokar is married to Mamie, a
very popular teacher in JCC's
Early Childhood Program.
Their children Ari, seven and
Danny, 3% complete this JCC
family composed of real good
sports!
JCC WINTER BROCCURE
Have you read it lately? The
Center has recently mailed
HAKOL (which means
VOICE) listing all the JCC
specials for the beginning of
'87. Call the JCC. They*lT be
happy to mail you one, too.
Read it and see. Take your
choice of all the new activities,
classes, programs and coming
attractions for every age
group.
A GOOD GAMBLE AT JCC
SATURDAY? JANUARY 24,
1987, 8:30 p.m.
JCC and Hebrew Day School
are co-sponsoring again! It's
the ANNUAL LAS VEGAS
NIGHT! A spectacular success
last year, everyone is invi'ed
again this year to get lucry
and play blackjack craps
roulette poker and bingo.
A Lively AUCTION of many
"desirables" such as art work,
dinners, accessories and pro-
fessional services follows all
items to be paid out from your
scrip winnings. The evening
package includes late night
supper with bagels, and
.. .and elaborate Viennese
dessert tables. .and $15,000
scrip for advance purchase of
admission tickets. ($10,000
scrip for tickets bought at the
door) Call for information.
READ WITH SPEED
JCC presents a 30 hour
course guaranteed to triple
Short-stop with a respec-
table batting average Bob
Tokar is captain of his team,
"captain" of the JCC's Soft-
ball League (as one of its com-
missioners) and now "captain"
of the Center's Health and
P.E. Committee (as its chair-
man).
A most efficient team
organizer, Tokar is known to
bring his talents from the ball
fields inside to the meeting
rooms where he does the
paperwork, makes the calls
and continues to develop a
strong Men's Softball League.
Since he has taken charge, the
league has grown to 18 (chai!)
different teams which come to
the JCC fields here to hit and
run to pitch and have fun!
In addition to Softball,
Tokar's interests carry over to
all sports. As head of the H.
and P.E. committee he has
recently run a Family Day on
the JCC campus with tennis
and dance exhibitions by JCC
specialists, games and field
events for the whole family
all followed by a tasty twilight
supper for all.
Says Dave Margolis, JCC
Director of H. and Phys. Ed.
"Tokar's there when you need
him! I'd say he is a MVC, a
Most Valuable Committee-
man."
Both Margolis and Tokar
agree that the newly refurbish-
ed gym has proved to be a
great asset to involve the par-
ticipation of more of the sports
enthusiasts in the area. And
with the new pool, the commit-
tee hopes to build up a strong
aquatics program for future
recreational activities and
team competitions.
Included in Tokar's goals for
the Center are the building of
a strong aerobics program,
and further development of
the Center's volleyball and
basketball leagues and the
men's Wednesday floor hockey
program. He also has plans for
a number of participants on
JCC's H. and P.E .
committees.
Tokar has also contributed a
your present reading speed
while maintaining or improv-
ing your comprehension. To be
taught by Geri Hayes, super
speed reader, expert teacher
and demonstrator in the field.
There's still time to register.
Class begins Jan. 12. Twice a
week sessions for five weeks,
Mondays and Thursdays, 7-10
p.m.
SILVER SHINES AT LE
BROWSE
JCC Thrift Shop, Le
Browse, 4314 N. State Rd. 7,
features silver for the next
weeks with a special sale of
fine deorative silver pieces and
CHANCES to win a brand
new still in its original wrap-
pings five piece, TOWLE
silver tea service complete
with 20" by 30" tray. It's con-
sidered a real find in today's
market. Don't miss this oppor-
tunity to buy your book of
chances at Le Browse, five
days a week from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m., Monday-Friday or with
its high quality furniture and
accessories and departmen-
talized stock of men's,
women's and children's
clothing. Or.. .buy your
chances at the JCC. Call for
information.
Alma Sarnoff, who plays
Queen "Schlechte Malkek" in
the Yiddish show "Schnay
Vyse und die Zibben Groyseh
Pitchimkeh Mentshalach"
rehearses at the Soref JCC,
Perlman campus.
r DELUXE KOSHER (ZJt fcrM-PASSOVER TOURS ^JV "Fad the personal touch of professionals una\ 30years of experience." 3mwfmwB>ajnic&e COPACABANA Fktridm FOUNTAINBLEAU HILTON N.Y.Amm TMmWMIRESORT
POSADADELSOL INNISBROOK RESORT SHERATON BAL HARBOUR PaxnoMb f* RYE TOWN HILTON Rym.Ny
MISSION HILLS RESORT PtnSpmgt SANSSOUa HARBOR ISLAND SPA UngBnnJi.NJ
RIVIERA HILTON PtnSpnngs HOTEL UERIDIEN rajwporfOcn AMBASSADOR BEACH f*IMftO RfCO DUPONTPLAZA AU iboul our dthjf Wlnltr Pickigtl In Puerto Rico tAoopuIco
ATLAS AMBASSADOR KOSHER TOURS \, MW.4i$*mi,ifrcMM,iitQinnmo*i**HLr.mmT*Anwmmm
vL ^
(Left to right) Ruth Berg, president of the Ladies Club of the Ber-
muda Club Condominium, Jules Gersten, the C Chairman of Charity Affairs, Allyn Kanowsky, JCC WECAKtL
Director, Sylvia Goldstein, WECARE Chairperson, Irving
Moskowitz, the V.P. of the condominium's Men's Club, meet to
present a check to support the WECARE program's holiday par-
ty for foster children. The Bermuda Club raises substantial funds
for this WECARE service through its semiannual dances.
.*""
"Schnay Vyse Und Die Zibben Groyseh Pitchinkeh Mentshalach"
begins its run of six performances Saturday, Jan. U at Planta-
tion High School. Presented by the Senior Adult Department of
the Soref JCC, Perlman Campus, the Yiddish show spoofs "Snow
White and the Seven Dwarfs and boasts a cast and crew of more
than 60 senior adults. Pictured are four of the seven dwarfs (from
the left) Irving Grief, Mae Blicher, Ben Kimelman and Hy
Kaplowitz. Please call the JCC, 792-6700 for ticket information.

Save s10,000
Heartbroken grandson in Washington, D.C.
must sell grandparents' lovely two-bedroom
condominium, Miami Gardens Drive,
North Miami Beach, 6th floor, balcony, lake
view, next to Temple.
Worth at least $55,000. Will sacrifice for
$45,000 without agent Call Marc Bloom at
(305) 947-0461, January 8-10 only. Otherwise
call collect (202) 537-0995. Act quickly.
SOME PEOPLE LIVE THEIR
ENTIRE LIVES WITHOUT EVER
TASTING WATER.
Some people have never lasted water that's fresh
and pure as a spring. Water without sodium,
pollutants, or carbonation Water with nothing added,
nothing taken away. Some people have never tasted
clean, clear Mountain Valley Water from a natural
spring in Hot Springs, Arkansas
If you're one of those people, try Mountain Valley
Water. You'll be tasting water for the very first time.
A
MOUNTAIN VAUIY WATER
SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS, ARK.
1'Mllll.l
V..II.A
Wall i
DADE
696-1333
Purely for drinking.
BROWARD

563-6114
PASSOVER1987
UNIVERSAL KOSHER TOURS INC.
PRESENTS
A TRADITIONAL AND KOSHER
PASSOVER HOLIDAY
AT THE "NEW"
DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA
FROM
APRIL 13TH
RESORT AND
^COUNTRY
nut.
THRU
APRIL 21ST
Complete Clan Kosher Holiday Program
From $1029* lo $1299* per perwri double occupancy
Plus 18% for tax and gratuities
For Additional Information Contact:
Universal Kosher Tours Inc.
5 Penn Plaza
New York, New York 1000;
212-594-0836 800-221-2791


,

w
Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
"\
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY JAN. t
Temple Beth Am: Sabbath
services featuring Stewart
Gregory. At Temple.
SATURDAY JAN. 10
Temple Beth Orr: 8 p.m.
White Elephant Sale and Auc-
tion. Sponsored by M and M
Couples Club. At Temple.
Omega: 8:30 p.m. Show
featuring Richard Terry and
singers. Donation $5.
Clubhouse, 7200 NW 17 St.
791-4268 or 792-0237.
Lauderdale Oaks: 8 p.m.
Cabaret Night featuring Gino
Sorgi Trio. Clubhouse, 3060
NW 47 Terr. 733-9338 or
731-7874.
Bnai Zion-Singles Chapter: 8
p.m. Singles dance and social
featuring Roberta and Irving.
Donation: $3.50. Hallandale
Jewish Center. 741-1136 or
923-8670.
SUNDAY JAN. 11
Temple Beth Am-Singles 55
Plus: 2 p.m. Afternoon of
entertainment. Donation: $2.
At Temple. 972-5865.
Temple Emanu-El-Men's
Club: 10 a.m. Breakfast.
Speaker: Nathan Baker. At
Temple.
Odd Fellows and Rebekahs
Club: 1 p.m. Meeting. Odd
Fellow Temple, 1451 N. Dixie
Hgwy. 974-5946.
City of Hope-Men of Hope:
9:30 a.m. Paid-up membership
breakfast. Bobby Rubino's,
3806 N. Univ. Dr. 741-2032.
MONDAY JAN. 12
Pompano Beach Interfaith:
9:30. Clergy Panel. "Shall the
separation of Church and
State be maintained?" First
United Methodist Church.
Brandeis University NWC-
West Broward Chapter: 1
p.m. Study Group. Speaker:
George Luttinger. 474-6789.
ORT-Pine Island Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Meeting. Tupper-
ware demonstration. Nob Hill
Center, 10400 Sunset Strip.
742-7615.
Hadassah-Yachad Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Speaker from
Prudential Bache. Deicke
Aud., 5701 Cypress Rd.,
Plantation.
JWB-Ladies Auxiliary Mor-
ris M. Karpf Post: 7:30 p.m.
Combined installation. David
Park Teen Center, 6111 NW
lOSt.
B'nai B'rith-Pompano
Lodge: 3 p.m. Board of direc-
tors meeting. Pompano Beach
City Hall.
TUESDAY JAN. 13
JCC-Woman's Day program.
792-6700.
Ni'imit USA-Tamara
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Water Bridge Rec. Center,
1050 Del Lago Cir.
B'nai B'rith Women-
Tamarac Chapter: Bas Mitz-
vah celebration of chapter.
WEDNESDAY JAN. 14
Jewish War Veterans Ladies
Auxiliary: 11:30 a.m. Annual
New Yorker's Reunion. Cost
$12. Holiday Inn, 1711 N.
Univ. Dr. 499-3763, 726-0846
or 431-0500.
B'nai B'rith Women-Ocean
Chapter: Noon. Eighth An-
nual Fund-raising Luncheon.
Couvert $20. Royce Resort
Hotel, 4060 Gait Ocean Dr.
943-9936 or 564-5521.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lakes
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Public Safety Bldg., Laud.
*.*kes.
Brandeis University NWC-
West Broward Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Paid-up luncheon
featuring Simone Singer and
fashion boutique. 971-5565.
ORT-Coral Springs Chapter:
7:45 p.m. Meeting. Silk Flower
demonstration. Mullins Park
Community Center, 10000 NW
29 St. 753-2609.
Hadassah-Bermuda Club
Herri Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Ruth Graf and Sunny
Landsman will speak. Mini
lunch. Auditorium.
THURSDAY JAN. 15
Jewish Family Service: 7:30
p.m. Board meeting. At
Federation.
Na'amat USA-Tamara
Chapter: Card party. Rich
Gardens.
Independent Order of Odd
Fellows-Hatchee Lodge: 8
p.m. Meeting. Odd Fellow
Temple, 1451 N. Dixie Hgwy.
974-5946.
Hadassah-Pompano Beach
Chai Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Pompano Beach Rec.
Center, 1801 NE 6 St.
WLI-Plantation Chapter:
11:80 a.m. Meeting. Nutri-
tionist Rochelle Wilmer will
speak. Central Park, 9151 NW
2 St.
Hadassah-Ilana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Choral Group will
entertain. Laud. Lakes City
Hall. 485-3699.
City of Hope-Plantation
Chapter: 11 a.m. Meeting and
guest speaker. Deicke Aud.,
5701 Cypress Rd., Plantation.
742-4715.
Briefly
For Address Changes,
Deletions, or Corrections,
Please call Bookkeeping Dept.,
748-8400.
"Wliirt iri ytt / ,01ft. Motif?*'/ \^_gJ WCII MOTll for PASSOVER" v ** ^BaaaaVJaWaaS
B(T#wttVA W*"lit vslf VI bb> ^bT ^bV- f^s^JXKt t ^H 5v~^Bs\ ^^k\ .M GLATTKOSHER liK *"-T--"F"^| FOR RATES & INFORMATION CALL: 1 (305) 531-1271 On the Ocean at wm Strew Miami Baach. Florida 33139
*EMER&LD You already know Emerald Hills is
the home of the rich. But you prob-
ably never heard of anyone famous
living there.
However, they're living such
wonderful lives at Emerald Hills, it
doesn't matter to them if they're not
making news. As long as they're
making par. And returning serves.
And going to fancy country club
parties. And eating at fancy restau-
rants. And shopping at Neiman
Marcus or Lord & Taylor.
Considering how
difficult it is to buy a
home there, you
might wonder why
we're talking to you
about Emerald Hills.
Because now it's
become much easier
to live in Emerald
Hills. We're developing one of the
finest golf and tennis communities
not only in Hollywood, but in South
Florida. The Fairways of Emerald
Hills.
And you will be able to live in
these fabulous condominiums be-
cause we're pricing the units from
the mid $50.000's up to $89,990.
So now, not only can you live in
Emerald Hills, but be right on the
golf course, as well. Just a short
walk to the first tee
We suggest you come to see us
right away, because these
units will go fast. So to
enjoy the lifestyle of
the Fairways of
Emerald Hills,
you need
not be so rich.
Nor so famous.
Shaman Si
qrAIRJWWSOF'EMEIQLD'HILLS
cAGotf&'&uUsConckxntnlwn
3800 North Hills Drive. Hollywood. FL 33021 (305) 983-4530.
Sales office open dally. 9am-5pm. Broker Participation.
rAi RFPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELCD UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS MAKE REFERENCE
ORAL ^PKXWK"ON51%^}0^^N,S bequwed BY SECTON 7W S03 FLOROA STATUTES TO BE FURN6HED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER
SlgRfl
f
N
Hcaywn)

^


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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 9, 1987
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Sean Weiss, son of Marion
and Jeffrey Weiss, celebrated
his Bar Mitzvah on Jan. 3 at
Temple Emanu-El Fort
Lauderdale.
RAMAT SHALOM
Elise Wills Pincu,
daughter of Gloria and Daniel
Pincu, celebrated her Bat
Mitzvah on Jan. 3 at Ramat
Shalom, Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The B'nai Mitzvah of Anne
Carasik, daughter of Sherry
and William Carasik; Stuart
Feigenbaum, son of Sandra
and Robert Feigenbaum; and
David Semensohn, son of
Janette and Saul Semensohn,
were all celebrated at the
beginning of January at Tem-
ple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
The Bat Mitzvah of Michele
Hyman, daughter of Jann and
Irvan Hyman, will be held at
the Friday night, Jan. 9 ser-
vice at Beth Torah.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Jeffrey Morris, son of
Stuart and Dr. Jeri Morris,
was called to the Torah in
honor of his Bar Mitzvah on
Jan. 3 at Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek, Sunrise.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The B'not Mitzvah of Shari
Garaman and Dawn Sion was
Lucken
Sion
Garsman
Pincu
Brooks
Karp
Goldberg
Degelsmith
celebrated on Friday, Jan. 2 at
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
Ira Lucken, Adam
Degelsmith and Zachary
Goldberg celebrated their
B'nai Mitzvah on Saturday,
Jan. 3 at Beth Israel.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Tama Brooks, daughter of
I. Stanley and Harriet Brooks,
and Joshua Lintz, son of
Marlene and David Lintz,
celebrated their B'nai Mitzvah
on Saturday, Jan. 3 at Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Lance
Karp and Erik Bloom, will be
celebrated during the Satur-
day morning, Jan. 10 service
at Beth Orr.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Sheryl Ann Cramer,
daughter of Susan and Gary
Cramer, became a Bat Mitzvah
celebrant on Saturday, Jan. 3
at Temple Kol Ami,
Plantation.
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- When, according to Halachic
Law, is coitus between husband
and wife forbidden?
2- What wise advice did Rabbi
Joshua ben Levi give to his son
regarding the Synagogue?
3- What are the attributes of the
disciples of Abraham?
4- Upon how many lines is the
Mezuzah written?
5- Why is the Bimah (platform)
in the Traditional Synagogue plac-
ed in the center?
6-What are the options
available to a Rabbi in rendering
an Halachic decision?
7-How is the "Shma" our
peoples confession of faith, which
every Jew learned by heart,
recited in the Synagogue?
8- What is the volume called
that depicts the drama and agony
of the trial of Eichmann?
9- What section of Manhattan
(New York City) was called
"chazermark" (pig market)?
10- How do the Sages describe a
bad tempered person?
Answera
1- If one party is angry at the
other; when either spouse is
drunk, if the woman is asleep, and
during the ahivah period. (Inter-
course must take place in love and
respect).
2- "Be the first to come and the
last to leave the Synagogue, thus
will your days be prolonged).
3- "A good eye, a humble mind
hand on
and a lowly spirit"
4- Twenty-two, by
parchment.
5- So that the reading of the
Torah, the most essential part of
the Service may be heard by all.
6-Meykil (lenient) or machmir
(rigorist) in judgment.
7- Chanted in unison, "with one
mouth, one voice and one song."
8- "Justice in Jerusalem" by Gi-
deon Hauser, Israel's Attorney
General and Chief Prosecutor.
9- Hester Street on either side
of Ludkow St. (pig however was
the only thing not on sale).
10- "One in whom all kinds of
hell rule," who knows no serenity,
never realizing the paradise of be-
ing tranquil in spirit.
Organizations
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
A Florida President for
Women's League! Symbol of
the growth and development
in WLI over the years. No one
better typifies this change
than our new National Presi-
dent, Muriel Lunden.
The background is tradi-
tional. As a young mother,
Muriel joined the Stuyvesant
Chapter in New York and was
soon chapter chairman.
Though she left the Stuyve-
sant area to work professional-
ly in advertising and public
relations, her support of
Women's League never
faltered. When she and her
husband Milton retired and
moved to Florida, Muriel turn-
ed her tremendous drive to the
founding of the Woodlands
Chapter and later to the for-
mation of a Florida Council
and then to a Florida Region.
In each project she served as
motivating force and first
president.
Muriel does not foresee any
problems being a Florida
President of an organization
headquartered in New York.
"The presidency is not just a
desk job," she says. "More im-
portant is exchanging ideas
with other leaders and getting
out into the field to gam new
perspectives." She'does spend
many hours at home working
out ideas, preparing cor-
respondence and planning
agendas. Several days each
month are spent in New York,
devoted to tightly planned and
coordinates sessions with na-
tional and regional leaders.
Candlelighting
Jan. 9
Jan. 16
Jan. 23
Jan. 30
5:29 p.m.
- 5:34 p.m.
- 5:39 p.m.
- 5:45 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO-
OLOM ASHER KID-
SHONU BEMITZ-VOSOV
VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL
SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our
G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
Harp Concert at Emanu-El
Temple Emanu-El and the
Klement-Winter Foundation
announce that widely acclaim-
ed harpist, Conner, will play at
the Temple on Sunday,
January 18, at 3:30 p.m. This
concert is the first in a series
that will feature noted artists
both local and international.
Accompanying Miss Conner
will be flutist, Suzan
DeGooyer.
The series is dedicated to the
memory of the late Cantor
Jerome Klement, who served
the community and Temple
Emanu-El for over nineteen
years. A respected musician
with a voice of gold, Cantor
Klement touched the lives of
so many south Florida
residents. Even after his
retirement, he continued to
share his talents, both as a con-
tor and later, as a rabbi.
The sweetness of the harp
and flute will be a most fitting
way to inaugurate the series.
Tickets are $5 (general admis-
sion) and $10 (reserved
seating). For information con-
tact, Temple Emanu-El,
731-2310.
Synagogue Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK, (975-4666) Lyons
Plaza, 1447 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek 33066. Services: Duly 8 a.m., 4:30 p.m.; Fri-
day 8 p.m., Saturday 9 .m., 6 p.m. Rabbi Avaroa Draxia. Cantor Sydney Gelesabe.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660). 9101 NW 57th St, Tamarac, S3S21.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:46 a.m. RabM Knrt F. Stoae.
TEMPLE BETH ABM (481-6100), 9780 Stirling Road, Hollywood, 33024. Services
daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Arraluua Kaaaek.
Canter Staart Kaaaa.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate, 38068. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m 6 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.,
6 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 6 p.m. Rabbi Pan! Plotkia. Rabbi Esssritas. Dr. Solemsa
Geld. Canter Irviag Groesaiaa.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 88318.
Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:46 a.m., 7:46 p.m. RabM Howard A. Addiaoa. Caator Maariee A. Nee.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEEBJTELD BEACH (421 7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 88441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.: Saturday 8:45 a.m., and at candlelighting time. RabM
Joseph Ignar, Canter Sbabtal Ackerauu.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380), 1484 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach, 33060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Canter Jehads* HcUkraaa.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine Inland Rd Sunrise, 33821.
Services. Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 a.m., 6 p.m. RabM Randall Keeigsberg. Cantor Edward Altner, Canter
Enssrftas Jack Msrcaaat.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942*410), 182 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach. 83060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 6 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. RabM Samel April. Cantor
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-8090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate. 33068. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:16 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m., 5:30 p.m. RabM Nathan "lliailk Can-
ter Jeel Cokes. %
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (788-9660), 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Lauderhill, 38313. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Saturday
8:46 a.m. RabM Israel Hainan. ^
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (722-7607), 6486 W. Commercial Blvd.,
Tamarac, FL 33321. Servicee: Monday-Friday at 7 a.m.; Friday evening at 6 p.m.,
Saturday morning at 8:46 a.m., Sunday at 8 a.m. Charles B. Frier. FresHeM
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (738-7684), 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes, 38313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.. Friday
8 a.m.. 6 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m., 6 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4561 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:46 a.m, 8 a.m., 6:15 p.m., Saturday 9
5:30 p.m. Stady groans: Man, Saadars following services; Woasea,
Taesdays 8 p. RabM Aroa Liebenaaa.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1867), 1880 W. HUlsboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach. 38441. Servicee: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown.
Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown. Joseph M. Reiner, 1*1 islesnl
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877) 8291
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 83312. Servicee: Monday through Friday 7:30 a.m
and sundown; Saturday, 9 a.m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m., sundown. RabM Edward
Davis.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 72*8688), 8676 W. McNab Rd Tamarac
33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; mincha 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46a.m. and 5:16 p.m. Raa>
M Caaim Schneider. Ceagregatiea nrirllmt. Hernun Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCTIONS
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 33826 Ser-
vicee: Friday. 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell. Canter Bella
REFORM
TEMPLE BET TIKVAH 742-2676), 8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 88821.
TEMPLE BETH ORR (763-3282). 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs 83066 Ser-
vices: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. RabM Mark W. Grass. ^^'
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (42*2632). Services at
R-EtnM^C^
TEMPLEEMANU-EL (781-2810), 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation, 88824. Servicee: Fri-
day fc_ pjn., Saturday 10:80 a.m. RabM awMnTTlIarr. CaaterFraa*
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (97*7494). Servicee: Frl-
MaV^^ Cocono*
evenings at 8 p.m. RabM Lewis Littaua. ^^ ^y Fnday


r
Friday, January 9, 1987>The Jewish Flondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
From the
Rabbi's Study
Bj RABBI
RANDALL J. KONIGSBURG
Sha'aray Tzedek
Sunrise Jewish Center
Sunrise
Sherwin H. Roaeutcia, Executire
Director
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
Editor' Note: This is the se-
cond in a new regular column,
a service of the North Broward
Board of Rabbis, Rabbi Elliot
L. SkiddeU, president.
When I was a child I remember
my family had a great concern
about moving to Florida. They
had heard a lot about Anti-
Semitism in the south and were
concerned about how the
neighbors would feel about having
observant Jews on their block.
The reaction of our new
neighbors was soon detected. As
we walked to the synagogue on
Shabbat, our neighbors made
every effort to be kind to our fami-
ly, turning off their automatic
lawn sprinklers so we would not
have to walk in the street to stay
dry.
To this day, I feel that most peo-
ple of other faiths have a great
deal of tolerance for others who
are serious about practicing their
religion. No matter how different
the form of worship may be, there
always is an understanding bet-
ween those who are religious.
At this time of year, when our
Christian neighbors prepare to
celebrate one of their most impor-
tant holidays, many Jews look to
the Christian Holiday for symbols
of religious commitment. Without
any regard for the feelings of
their Christian neighbors, these
Jews co-opt trees, lights, decora-
tions and other symbols in an at-
tempt to share the joy of the
season.
There are many reasons for this
behavior. Some think their
children will be deprived if they
don't make an effort to celebrate
the holiday. Some are overawed
by the beauty of the displays.
Some justify what they do by
lowering the holiday to secular
status. In spite of all these
reasons, when Jews bring into
their homes the religious symbols
of another faith without having
any feelings for what the objects
symbolize, then their action
With Rhyme And
Reason
Prayer For The
Congregation
Great Lord and King who rules
our lives,
Help us go Your Way,
And bless each family of those
Who come to Shul to pray.
Bestow Your favors too on all
Those volunteers who strive
To help maintain our Synagogue
So that it long may thrive.
And we, Your worshipers,
beseech
That You dispense Your cheer
On those who help the poor, and
on
Those who visit here ..
Oh, may it also be Your will
To celebrate the ones
Who campaign for the UJA
To raise much-needed funds.
Remove us all from sickness now,
Preserve us in good health,
Please answer us, oh Lord, and let
Your blessings be our wealth.
-Jack Gould
amounts to a desecration of the
other religion.
This sounds strong and I mean
it to be strong. We do no service
to our neighbors or to ourselves
when we turn from our own
heritage and steal symbols from
someone else's. There are many
beautiful Jewish symbols that we
can bring into our lives and into
the life of our family at many
times throughout the year. Jews
decorate their homes during Suk-
kot in October. Jews dress up in
costume on Purim in March. Jews
plant trees in February on Tu
B'Shevat; they do not cut them
down in December.
Our Christian neighbors have
enough difficulties keeping crass
commercialism out of their holi-
day (an increasing problem for
Chanukah as well) without our
people making a parody of their
holiday symbols.
We can join with our neighbors
in celebrating this season of
brotherhood and joy, but we can-
not and should not bring their
holiday into our homes. Trees, hol-
ly and mistletoe belong to our
neighbors. Candles, latkes and
dreidle belong to our celebration.
There is plenty of room in our
neighborhoods for both.
What is happening to the
American Jewish family? We
continue to believe that the
family is the basic indispen-
sable unit for maintaining and
enhancingJewish identity and
stability. The changing roles in
family life and the changing
responsibilities of family
members, coupled with the
sidered to be necessary for
population without any actual
growth. The current birth
death will produce an increase
in the number of Jewish
households which are compris-
ed singles, childless couples,
and affluent elderly whose
children are independent. The
"traditional" Jewish family of
ency Focus
ABE ROSENBLATT, center, recently was honored by the
Deerfield Beach community and was presented with the
prestigious State of Israel Bonds Gates of Jerusalem Medal at a
Century Village Bonds luncheon held at Temple Beth Israel Pic-
tured, from left, chairman Max Dicstein, Rabbi Joseph Langner,
Honoree Abe Rosenblatt, Cantor Shabtai Ackerman, and guest
speaker Herbert Warshauer.
Palm Springs ffl UJA
Breakfast Jan. 29
dramatic increase in the
divorce rate, resulting in the
impoverization of women and
children, substantial increase
in inter-marriage rate, and the
return of women to the labor
force, are only a few examples
that the American Jewish
family is changing.
No longer can we say of our
Jewish families, now so much
like all other American
families, that they are free of
certain problems. We see
chemical dependency and
substance abuse, family
violence, neglect of aged
parents, homo-sexuality, cults
and missionaries. In this grow-
ing Jewish community we have
new and growing problems to
acknowledge and confront.
Todays open society offers
us mobility, leisure time and
opportunities for self-
expression beyond the wildest
dreams of the past. As Jews, in
a non-Jewish world, there has
been a cutting off from the
stable secure values of the
past.
The Jewish family today is
much like the non-Jewish fami-
ly of today, and the family pic-
ture does not resemble a
nostalgic Norman Rockwell
portrait. The current level of
Jewish fertility is between 1.4
and 1.6. Generally, 2.1 is con-
middle 20th Century America,
two parents with a stay-at-
home mom is diminishing,
leaving only 20 percent of
Jewish families in this
classification.
Alarming rates of divorce
and inter-marriage have
signaled the end of the tradi-
tional Jewish family.
These trends have
highlighted the critical role of
the Jewish family in
nourishing emotional ties to
Judaism and transmitting
Jewish knowledge and skills.
According to Chaim Waxman
"the family is the central in-
stitution for defining and
transmitting the identity and
identification without which
the Jewish ethnoreligious com-
munity could not exist."
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County stands ready
to provide high quality com-
prehensive help to our grow-
ing community.
For more information,
S'ease give us a call. In
ollywood 966-0956 or in Fort
Lauderdale, 749-1505.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is funded by
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, and the United Way of
Broward County.
The Jewish Federation/UJA
Committee of Palm Springs III
will hold its Annual UJA
Breakfast on Thursday, Jan.
29, at 9:30 a.m. The breakfast
will take place at the Palm
Springs III Clubhouse, 7390
N.W. 18 Street, Margate.
The guest speaker for this
year's affair will be Joel Telles,
Administrative Director of the
Jewish Federation. Telles is
well versed in the multifaceted
work of the Federation. His
message will be interesting, in-
formative and of immediate
concern for everyone.
Included in the program will
be a choral group whose selec-
tions should enhance the morn-
ing's enjoyment. There will be
no charge for the breakfast
and everyone is welome.
Chairing the UJA Commit-
tee for Palm Springs III is Hy
Wattel.
For information contact
Paul Levine, campaign
associate, at 428-7080.
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 9, 1987
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