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:
AA00014312:00512

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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jewishFloridian
**^
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 16 Number 5
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, February 6, 1987
tn4
Price ;if> Cents
Federation/UJA Country Club Golf Classics
At Palm-Aire February 16
At Inverrary February 25
'i H<|
Palm-Aire Chairs Sy Roberts, left and
AlexKutz.
The Fourth Annual World of
Palm-Aire UJA Golf Classic/Din-
ner, Monday, Feb. 16, will feature
a 9 a.m. shotgun at the Pines and
Palms Golf Courses in Pompano
Beach.
Limited to the first 288 men, the
special event will be a day of fun
filled with a purpose to help a
world of Jewish need!
According to Golf chairman
Alex Kutz, "The day's activities
will be highlighted by the
generous response of the men in
our community who will pledge a
$100 minimum gift to the Federa-
tion 1987 United Jewish Appeal
campaign. The time we spend with
our friends and neighbors on the
greens is enhanced by the funds
UJA spends on all of our brethren
Continued on Page It-
Billed as the 'Greatest Event in
Inverrary,* the Sixth Annual In-
verrary UJA Golf Classic,
Wednesday, Feb. 25, will kick off
with an 8:30 a.m. shotgun start
following a 7:30 a.m. breakfast.
Luncheon will be served after golf
at 1:30 p.m.
The for men only event, played
on Lauderhill Club's two courses,
will be open to 288 players and will '
be in celebration of the 39th an-
niversary of the State of Israel
and UJA.
Each of the golfers will pledge a
minimum UJA commitment of
$100 to the 1987 campaign, and an
Inverrary Division chairmen Ely
Kushel, left, and Edwin Rabat
all inclusive fee of $35 per person
will pay for the green fees, golf
Contiaued oa Page 4
Women's '87 Kol Ishah UJA Brunch Feb. 9
odd News
BONN West Germany
is actively soliciting Saudi
Arabia to buy arms here and
is likely to sell the Saudis
eight modern submarines in
the near future. According
to a government
spokesman, a West German
shipyard has already offered
the underseas craft to the
Saudis.
OSLO The Embassy of
the Islamic Republic of Iran
in Norway released a state-
ment condemning the Nobel
Peace Committee for its
"historic mistake" in awar-
ding its prize to Elie Wiesel,
the World Jewish Congress
reported. The Embassy
released "an official state-
ment" which said: "The
Embassy of the Islamic
Republic of Iran, while ex-
pressing 'deep regret,' con-
demns this historic mistake
of the Norwegian Nobel
Peace Committee and
hereby demands to know
how a man who supports the
racist regime which has
usurped and occupied
Palestine can be the winner
of the Nobel Peace prize?"
The statement added: "This
selection by the Committee
once again revives the pain-
ful memory of a few years
ago of the award of the
Nobel Peace Prize to Sadat
and the criminal Begin."
Zoya Leybin, concert
violinist with the San Fran-
cisco Symphony, will be per-
forming at the Women's
Division Kol Ishah Brun-
cheon and Concert on Mon-
day, Feb. 9, at the Chateau
de Ville Restaurant in
Lighthouse Point. Each
year the Women's Division
holds its annual community
event in support of the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauder-
dale/United Jewish Appeal
Campaign, but according to
Co-Chairs Susan Canarick,
Roily Weinberg and Esther
Wolfer, this year's program
promises to be something
very special.
The program's theme is
"Kol Ishah", which means
"Woman's Voice", and Ms.
Leybin, guest artist and
speaker, will raise her voice
in words and music to tell
her own moving story of
commitment to Jewish life.
From left: Esther Wolfer,
Susan Canarick and Roily
Weinberg.
A former Refusenik, Leybin
left the Soviet Union in 1973
to escape the restrictions
imposed on her as an artist
and a Jew.
According to Susan
Canarick, Ms. Leybin's
story is particularly moving.
"When Zoya was finally
allowed to leave the Soviet
Union," said Canarick, "she
was forced to leave her 7
year old daughter behind.
As mothers, and as
daughters, each of us can
only begin to imagine the
heartbreak of that deci-
sion." For the Leybins, the
story finally had a happy en-
ding, when in 1984, after
ten long years of struggle,
Zoya was able to secureher
daughter's release and the
family was re-united. But
this is only one happy en-
ding, for as Canarick
reminds us, there are still
hundreds of thousands of
Jews trapped in the Soviet
union.
"Zoya's story is incredibly
moving and powerful," add-
ed Roily Weinberg, "but
what makes the program
particularly exciting is the
unique cultural opportunity
we are offering. As a con-
cert violinist with the San
Francisco Symphony, Zoya
has a remarkable musical
talent to share with us."
All women in the com-
munity who make a
minimum personal commit-
ment of $365 to the 1987
Women's Division Cam-
paign are invited to attend
this very special event "A
DOLLAR A DAY FOR UJA
is what $365 represents,"
said Esther Wolfer. "I am
sure that most women in
this community can put
aside a dollar a day to help
fellow Jews here in North
Broward County, in Israel,
and around the world,"
Wolfer continued, noting
that every pledge to the
Federation/UJA campaign
is payable over the course of
the entire year.
Serving on the Kol Ishah
Committee are Cathy Bier-
man, Rhea Edelstein, San-
dra Friedland, Selma
Goldenthal, Celia Goldfarb,
Judy Henry, Bess Katz, An-
nette Kay, Joy Kertes, Dora
Kramer, Gail Kuhn, Estelle
Loewenstein, Jean
Naurison, Ava Phillips,
Rosalind Rice, Marcia
Continued oa Page 10
Spotlight on National Organization Seminar...
NJCRAC Annual Plenum Feb. 15-18 in Broward
Richard Entin
The Annual Plenum
conducted by the Na-
tional Jewish Communi-
ty Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC) will
be held right in our own
backyard this year. The
Bonaventure Hotel and
Spa will play host to the
national event from Feb.
15-18. The Jewish
Federations of Fort
Lauderdale and South
Broward are the host
cities.
Richard Entin, chair-
man of the Federation's
Community Relations
Committee and plenum
delegate, announced
that the North Broward
County will have total
representation and par-
ticipation in this infor-
mative and exciting four
day event. Others atten-
ding include: Barbara
Wiener, vice chair of the
CRC, chairman of the
Soviet Jewry Commit-
tee and member of
NJCRAC's Middle East
and Interactional Com-
missions; Rabbi Elliot
Skiddell, president of
the North Broward Rab-
binical Association,
member of the CRC,
Rabbi of Ramat Shalom;
and Melissa Martin,
CRC director. Two new
leaders attending as
representatives of the
CRC are Richard L.
Polin, assistant attorney
general from Ft.
Lauderdale and member
of CRC; and Ellen
Magnuson, member of
University Section of
National Council of
Jewish Women and the
CRC. The two chairmen
of the Volunteers Com-
mittee who will act as
hostesses and
registrants .for the
Plenum are Cathy Bier-
man, member of Jewish
Federation Women's
Division, and Annette
Kay, representing the
Women's League for
Israel.
Continued oa Page 13
1

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Page 2 Tfre Jewish Florkhan of Greater Fort LauderdaleffViday, February 6,1987


The 'Impossible' is Possible:
The Case for 1987
we
The saying: "The difficult
do immediately, the im-
possible takes a little longer,"
is the password of our Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign volunteer
workers.
With only one month gone in
1987, this team of dedicated
and devoted men and women,
and let's not forget young peo-
ple, have already achieved $4.5
plus million for the tens of
thousands of our brethren in
need throughout the world.
But then, this has always
been the history of the Jewish
people. As a body, we are
among the smallest minorities.
For 2,000 years, we were
strangers living in strange
lands. For the most part, we
were barely tolerated; often
we were hated and persecuted,
rarely were we entirely
welcome. We learned the bit-
ter lesson that we had to help
each other, because no one else
would help us.
Thirty-eight years ago, we
created a Jewish state, the
third attempt in our 3,700-year
history. We did it the hard
way. We did it in a bad
neighborhood with very tough
and hostile neighbors.
But the State of Israel
wasn't created by the Jews of
Israel alone. It could not have
happened unless all the Jewish
people were involved.
The impossible was achieved
at a painfully high cost in lives
and a generous outpouring of
money. We supplied the funds
and resources the Jews of
Israel supplied the chutzpah,
the know-how and the
Jewish lives.
With the gifts of Federa-
tion/UJA, we helped to create
600 kibbutzim and moshavim.
We provided for health, social
service and humanitarian
programs.
And when our 9,000 Ethio-
pian Jewish brethren faced
starvation and persecution, we
were there ready to lend a
financial hand. We took them
from their war-torn villages
and made them children of
Israel, a viable part of that
culture and society.
As members of the Federa-
tion/UJA family, we continue
to help the people of Israel
maintain and foster social and
economic growth despite im-
possible cutbacks. The Jewish
Agency, our action arm in the
Jewish Homeland, is prepared
to increase its efforts if we
provide the funding.
Young Israelis must be able
to get the education they need.
Israel is becoming a world
leader in high technology.
"Brain Power is Israel's ma-
jor resource and it must be
nurtured.
In North Broward County,
equally compelling needs must
be met. Our Jewish community
must continue to grow and
become even stronger. Jewish
education is vital for our
children and their future. Our
own aged must be cared for.
Jewish families must be kept
intact. Those that need help
through our social service
agencies and beneficiaries
must know that help is
available.
Our part of the job is to pro-
ide the funds for life-
EJ CAMPAIGN '8
vide
r*
EDUCATION: THE KEY, and thanks to your support through
the Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign here in
North Broward, Ethiopian Jewish youngsters will have the
chance to learn about life in their new national homeland, at a
Jewish Agency absorption center in Or Akiva, midway between
Haifa and Tel Aviv. (UJA Press Service Photo)
enhancing services. That is
what the UJA and our Federa-
tion campaign does.
That is why "The difficult
we do immediately, the im-
possible takes a little longer."
Because for Jews nothing is
difficult or impossible when it
comes to helping our brethren!
PURIM
X^,,y KACH MOTEL
OCEANFRONT AT tMh STMET-MIAMt MACH
4 DAYS/3 NIGHTS $40C
March 13-16 I4W
THE WHOLE MAGI LLAH INCLUDES:
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EwWng Entorttnmnt In
parpars
PooWd* CtMriM LoungM
Fru*BkX on Arrival
Al QratvMM and Mm x
GROUP INQUIRIES WELCOME
0*0.^(305)531-1271
tour Horn* Tfw Oafcut F.mrty
Y
Hats Off to Milton Trupin For...
UJA Superstar Benefit
Show March 11
Dear Milton:
Words will not express the special praise we at the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale have for
you As a tireless volunteer in the Palm-Aire Division
Federation/UJA campaign, your endless hours of solicita-
tion and dedication knows no bounds, but the past year s
work you have accomplished as chairman of the Sunrise
Theatre UJA Benefit, has exceeeded even the greatest
expectations.
Your diligence and tenacity has brought about a
remarkable response from the members of our North
Broward County community that will, of course, help all of
our Jewish brethren who look to us for social service and
humanitarian programs.
We at Federation/UJA salute you and leave you with this
thought, "Helping others is < commandment that can best
be fulfilled in joy."
From our general chairman Sheldon S. Polish, his corps
of campaign cabinet leaders and workers, and the tens of
thousands of fellow contributors. Thanks for a job well
done!
BRIAN J.SHERR
President
Briefly
SIMCHA DINITZ, former Ambassador to the United States and
currently a member of the Israel Knesset spoke at the opening lec-
ture of the North Broward Midrasha Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life lecture series. To an overflow crowd, Ambassador
Dinitz spoke on the challenges of Israel today, including the solu-
tion to their economic crisis and their struggle for peace. Pic-
tured, from left, Simcha Dinitz; Helen Weisberg, administrator
of the North Broward Midrasha; and Rabbi Kurt F. Stone,
spiritual leader of the host synagogue, Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac. The North Broward Midrasha is a programming arm
of the Central Agency for Jewish Education (CAJE) which is a
major beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
Mg
-This Summer;
**
EscapeT?) A Friendlier Cumaie
Don't let the Florida heat get to you!
Head north for the Fallsview. You'll be
greeted with cool, comfortable surroundings
and warm, friendly receptions.
Plan to make your summer reservations
now and take advantage of our special
Extended Stay Rates. At that rate, you'll enjoy
the Fallsview activities even more.
There's indoor and outdoor tennis and
swimming, a championship Robert Trent
Jones golf course, racquetball, boadng and so
much more. There's even a choice of two or
three sumptuous meals a day.
So this summer, come to where the
atmosphere is as inviting as the weather.
I C^MoraconinTwcuS)
-rW
i{ CALL TOLL FREE, I-800-43I-OIU
>W%*I***--


r
January
Federation
Board
Meeting
Update
The heart of the Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign lies in the hard
work and total commitment of
the men and women that com-
pose the "board of directors,
and last month Brian J. Sherr,
Federation president, proudly
reported that the 1987 cam-
paign had achieved $4.5
million towards the life-
sustaining work of the Jewish
community's major philan-
thropy because of their
guidance and leadership.
At the January board
meeting held at the West
Oakland Park Headquarters,
Sherr met with the 40 plus
community leaders who focus-
ed on among other items, the
Jewish Family Service, a ma-
jor Federation agency, and the
role the Federation affords in
dealing with services and
programs.
On the campaign results,
reports from Sheldon S.
Polish, general chairman,
stressed the need to achieve
the remaining dollars
necessary to meet the '87 goal.
He extended a special 'thank
you' to his corps of volunteers
and the generous contributors
who have made the current 14
percent increase over '86 a
reality. Other reports included
Alvera Gold, Women's Divi-
sion, on the success of the Lion
of Judah events; Barbara
Wiener, Missions chair, who
emphasized the upcoming Ami
Echad (Young Leadership)
Mission, Mar. 25-Apr. 5 and
the Family Mission, June
24-July 5; and Gladys Daren,
chairman, Super Sunday, who
announced the one day phon-a-
thon to be held Sunday, Mar.
22, at the Tamarac Jewish
Center. Polish also stressed
the importance of the Leader-
ship Gifts Citywide dinner-
dance, Feb. 7, at the Marriott
Harbour Beach Resort.
Of particular interest was
the report of treasurer Sidney
Spewak who announced that
the Fort Lauderdale Federa-
tion received special honor roll
mention by exceeding the 1986
Cash Remittance to the Na-
tional United Jewish Appeal
by $1,000,000.
Following items on the
Business Executive Network
by Steven Lewin and the Plan-
ning and Budgeting Commit-
tee by chairman John Streng,
Federation executive director
Kenneth B. Bier man told of an
invitation by the American
Jewish Congress to participate
in the Eighth International
Conference of Mayors in
Jerusalem, Sept. 13-19. The
Federation has been asked to
arrange for the participation
of a Mayor or County ex-
ecutive from Greater Fort
Lauderdale at the Conference
hosted by Mayor Teddy
Kollek.
Literature pertaining to the
upcoming National Jewish
Community Relations Ad-
visory Council Plenum, Feb.
Friday, February 6, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Planning and Budget Committee
Stress Total Service
Brian J. Sherr
15-18, at the Bonaventure
Hotel in Fort Lauderdale was
distributed. Among the na-
tional figures coming to South
Florida are Supreme Court
Justice Harry A. Blackmun,
and Illinois Senator Paul
Simon. The leaders were
notified that the Federation's
Community Relations Commit-
tee would play host to this
three day session of prominent
importance to American and
world Jewry.
Determined to bring about a
cohesive working relationship
with the Jewish Federation's
major agencies and
beneficiaries, John Streng,
chairman of the Federation
Planning and Budget Commit-
tee, is currently formulating a
group of board, agency and
community at large leaders to
strengthen Federation's role
and commitment.
Streng, who met in January
with committee represen-
tatives emphasized the impor-
tance of this newly organized
structure and announced the
following:
... the announcement of
Federation treasurer Sidney
Spewak as committee co-
chairman.
... the Budget Review
Panels, and chairmen to be ap-
pointed with care to minimize
John Streng
conflict of interest among
panel members and agencies.
Jewish Federation Celebrates 20 Years ...
Brodzki Chairs Anniversary Committee
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
prepares to celebrate their
twentieth year, and what bet-
ter man to lead this auspicious
time then East Fort Lauder-
dale's Ludwik Brodzki, the
first president of the North
Broward County's central
Jewish community
organization.
The announcement of this
special appointment was made
by Federation president Brian
J. Sherr, who recently briefed
the board leadership on the ex-
citing and informative
schedule of events, programs
and commemorative meetings
to be held in the coming mon-
ths under the chair of Brodzki.
Sherr told the board that
"Ludwik will be the catalist
that brings about the
cohesiveness necesssary to ral-
ly the 22 area communities in-
to the "One Community One
Ludwik Brodzki
Covenant" theme. His
distinguished leadership role
and guidance as one of the
founding fathers of our
Plaque Dedicated to
Honor Edmund Entin
bronze plaque honoring
memory of the late Ed-
A
the
mund Entin was dedicated at a
moving ceremony held on Jan.
20 in the Federation offices.
The plaque will be permanent-
ly displayed in the reception
area of the Federation office.
Entin, who served many
years in a great variety of im-
portant Federation positions,
was also actively involved in
the Jewish community of
North Broward. He served as
the original chairman of the
Community Relations Commit-
tee, chairman of the
Woodlands UJA campaign, co-
chairman of the citywide UJA
drive and served a term as
Jewish Federation president.
The dedication was attended
by a large group of Federation
Board members, friends and
family. Rabbi Albert Schwartz
began the program with a
psalm followed by remarks by
Federation president Brian
Sherr, Board member Daniel
Cantor and immediate past
president Joel Reinstein. All of
the speakers reminded the
group of Entin's outgoing per-
sonality and his ability to in-
fluence people with his
outstanding leadership
rlities. Each speaker talked
ut Entin's influence on
them personally and how he
was instrumental in getting
them active in Federation
activities.
Lester Entin, Edmunds
brother, was instrumental in
designing the plaque and pro-
viding the inscription. Lester
spoke on behalf of the entire
Entin family recalling Ed-
mund's, dedication ,t/> Jewish
causes both lnlsrael and in the
local community.
Federation, will help us to
achieve a name that goes
beyond the family of
Federation."
Brodzki has created an ex-
emplary life in the 36 years he
has been living in South
Florida. As Federation presi-
dent, he helped bring about the
original policies and opera-
tional precedures that even to-
day set the solid foundation on
which the Federation is built.
Among the notable firsts for
Ludwik: the Jewish Com-
munity Center in Plantation
... Founder of Temple Beth
Israel in Sunrise. .. Achieve-
ment of the $2 million mark for
Federation/UJA campaign.
His involvement in com-
munity and social activities
knows no boundaries, having
devoted time and energies to
the State of Israel Bonds,
where he was the recipient of
the then newlv created New
Life Award, American Tech-
nion Society, The Zionist
Organization of America and
The Jewish National Fund.
Recently he displayed his
determination and generosity
to make the community an
enriched place with the an-
nouncement of the Jacob and
Peggy, Ludwik and Pola Brod-
zki Early Childhood Center to
be built on the JCC campus.
... Budget Panel Schedules.
... Agency budgets for
1987-88 to be submitted by
mid-February.
Special highlights of the
meeting included the presenta-
tion by Agency officials from
the Jewish Community Center
and the Jewish Family
Service.
JCC officers David
Schulman, president, and Jef-
frey Streitfeld informed the
committee members of the
work of their agency, in a slide
Eresentation, literature and
udget breakdown. Executive
director PhU Cofman referred
to discussions concerning ex-
panding services to the Ocean-
side and northwest areas of
the county.
David Sachs, JFS president,
and staff members stressed
the vital work performed by
their agency with particular
emphasis on young children's
programs, 'women alone,'
care-givers, widows and in-
terpersonal groups. In addi-
tion, marital and divorce
counseling. Also the impor-
tance of the financial
assistance program budgeted
by Federation and used for
emergencies.
Committed
about a good
tionship' with
to bringing
'working rela-
the agencies,
Streng told the group that,
"This is a number one priority
for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
because we all have a vital
stake in the social service,
welfare and humanitarian pro-
grams offered in our young but
growing community. This year
we are celebrating our 20th
year of social and community
commitment. Today our
Federation family of agencies
and beneficiaries are an im-
pressive entity, sustained by
the will of the Greater Fort
Lauderdale Jewish people. We
have made great strides, but
we must remember that our
'community is rich in promise
'and ripe for achievement."
Federation executive direc-
tor Kenneth B. Bierman stated
that the Federation staff is
working closely with agency
personnel in helping to achieve
a proper mix of service and
support in the quest for com-
munity strengthening and
growth. Joel Telles, ad-
ministrative director, is the
committee's staff working
associate.
GET READY
VOLUNTEERS
SUPER SUNDAY
IS COMING
MARCH 22,1987
WE NEED YOUR HELP
748-8400
Pictured in front of the plaque are, from left,
Joel Reinstein, Brian Sherr, Robert Lenner,
Lester Entin, Afarcy and Richard Entin and
their children Jeremy and Joshua, Rosiland
Entin and Daniel Cantor.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 6, 1987
flaying A Significant Political Role .
Viewpoint
Jewish Vote Remains Liberal
The views expressed by columnists, reprinted editorials, and copy do not neceaaarilv
reflect the opinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort l-auderdale
Be It Resolved
By STANLEY M. LEFCO
No one really likes to make New Year's resolutions. If for
no other reason, one fears that they will not be honored.
Such resolutions, if we confess, are admissions of our own
frailities and disappointments. Whatever the resolutions,
they are our attempts to achieve certain objectives. Well
entrenched in the mainstream of society, Jews, never-
theless, have their own distinctive agenda. Will we do
anything different or more in furtherance of the ideals of
Judaism? Do we have the option to do nothing? Passivity is
easy, but Judaism calls us to lofty goals that mandate
action.
The following is by no means an exhaustive list and an ad-
mittedly embarrassing one in some respects. In the scheme
of time these few take little and even less exertion.
The year 1987 is the year to write a refusenik. Will later
historians compare the Jews of today with American Jewry
of World War I when it came to protesting the Holocaust?
We may not ike and even disapprove of marches and
boycotts, but it takes so little to let a Jew in the Soviet
Union know that we care. A call to the local federation or
any Jewish communal organization should furnish you a
name and address.
The year 1987 is the year to fast on Yom Kippur. It really
means only skipping two meals, for one can eat an early
dinner or late lunch and breaking the fast is generally no
more than a late meal. Why fast beyond the requirements
of the holiday itself? We need to experience the feeling of
hunger even it is only slight and passing. We need to hum-
ble ourselves and appreciate what we have and what many
others do not. It seems part of the Jewish psyche to suffer
and recall unfortunate times even when we celebrate the
best of times. At the height of the wedding ceremony, we
break a glass to remember the destruction of the second
temple.
The year 1987 is the year to read a Jewish book. Whether
the subject is fiction or non-fiction, we need to heighten our
knowledge and awareness of the meaning of Judaism. For
many of us, our Jewish education was at best marginal and
short-lived. Hebrew school was torture, and the bar or bas
mitzvah usually signaled the end and not beginning of the
educational process. If we are to teach our children, then
we ourselves must know. A rabbi once commented that we
spend more time studying wine lists in restaurants than we
do on learning our religion.
The year 1987 is the year to spend an evening helping the
homeless. This is an occasion of self-reflection, humility,
and understanding of life. One cannot understand poverty
and the plight of the homeless through the eyes of the news
media. Spend a few hours at any one of the community's
shelters for the homeless. Maybe it will spur one to social
action, a cornerstone of Judaism.
The year 1987 is the year to learn more about the
Holocaust. Surely, it is the greatest tragedy to befall the
Jewish people, but so few Jews really understand it. Six
million died, but what does that mean? Do we know the suf-
fering? Do we fathom the loss of an entire culture? Many
excellent books on the Holocaust exist. Read, for example,
just a page or two from Martin Gilberg's Holocaust in
which he allows the victims, those who survived and those
who perished, to tell their stories.
The list could be endless, but then we would plead that
we do not have the time. Too often we do not wish to make
the time, and how much time do we have?
The author is an attorney and a member of the Young
Leadership group with the Atlanta, GA Federation.
Jewish Floridian o
__________________________________________OF QfgATtW FQWT lAUOBWAlE
FREDK SMOCMET MARVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editor end PuObtA*. DUvctc* Communications Eiecuti*e Edito-
Published Weekly NovsmbSf through April. Bi Sscond Class Postage Paid al Hsllandale. Fla USP8 880420
POSTHASTE* lirt iddwn c*wiQM to Ttw Xmtth Ftortdtan,
P.O. Bok Q1 73. Miami. Fla. 39101
Fort Lauderdaie Hollywood Oilic* S3S8 W Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauds-da* FL 3)121
Phone 74M400
Plant 120 NE 8*n St. Miam-. Fla 3]132 Phone 1373-4803
Member JTA Seven Arts. WNS. NEA AJPA and FPA
JsuM*PlirlHiri 0 WHQmrislii Mlhnjl ot mmttmum PmnmU
SUBSCRIPTION NATES 2 Year Minimum 87 50 (Local Arsa S3 95 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Jewish Federation ol (Veeter Fort Lauderdaie Brian J Shorr. President. Kenneth B Bisrman. Eec
utive Director. Marvin Le Vine. Director ol Communications. Ion Ginsberg. Assistant Director Rutr
Geiier Coordinator 8366 W Oakland Park Brvd, Fort Lauderdaie. FL 33321 Phone (3081 7484400 Mai
lor the Federation and Tl j. wuh Floridian ol Greater Fort Lauderdaie should be addressed Jbaish
Federation ol Greater Fort l ud -dale. P 0 Boa 28810. Tamarac. FL 333204810
Free Saecsef
NEW YORK An analysis
of Jewish voting behavior in
the 1986 Congressional and
gubernatorial elections, accor-
ding to a report released today
by the American Jewish Com-
mittee, once again reveals a
strong orientation toward
liberal politics and the
Democratic party. At the same
time, substantial numbers of
Jews appear willing to vote for
moderate and even conser-
vative Republicans if they are
perceived as supportive of
basic Jewish concerns.
Dr. David Singer, AJC's
director of Information and
Research Services, and author
of the report, American Jews
As Voters: The 1986 Elections,
emphasized that Jewish voters
are a diverse lot, with gender,
social class, and religiosity all
playing a role in how different
groups of Jews behave at the
polls. Jewish women tend to be
more liberal than Jewish men;
unprosperous Jews more
Democratic than prosperous
Jews; and Orthodox Jews
more conservative than
Reform Jews, the report
noted.
What is exceptional about
Jewish voting behavior in the
United States, Dr. Singer
observed, is the "firm commit-
ment to liberal politics"
despite the relative affluence
of American Jews. The 1984
National Survey of American
Jews, conducted for the AJC
by Prof. Steven Cohen and
quoted in Dr. Singer's report,
concluded:
"Jews remain dispropor-
tionately liberal. Where com-
parisons with national survey
data were possible, we found
that Jews adopt what may be
regarded as liberal positions
more often, and conservative
views less often, than other
Americans. In instances where
no strict comparisons were
available, we still were able to
discern a clear liberal tilt in
virtually every issue area .."
As a corollary of their
political liberalism, Dr. Singer
pointed out, American Jews
tend to identify strongly with
the Democratic party, voting
Democratic by an average of
25 percent more than the
general electorate in every
presidential election since
1924. In the 1984 Reagan-
Mondale race, between 67 and
70 percent of Jews cast their
vote for Democrat Walter
Mondale. Jewish loyalty to the
Democratic party is even
greater in Congressional elec-
tions, Dr. Singer added.
Focusing on several races in
1986 the Senatorial contests
Inverrary
CMtiamct. froa Pag* 1
cart, soda cart, ~ breakfast
lunch.
in New York, California,
Florida, Maryland, and Penn-
sylvania and the gubernatorial
contests in California and New
York Dr. Singer noted that
the traditional pattern of
Jewish liberalism was very
much in evidence, although
with some interesting
variations.
In all but one of the races -
that for Senator in Penn-
sylvania Jews voted by large
majorities for the Democratic
candidates. Alan Cranston in
California, Barbara Mikulski
in Maryand, and Mario Cuomo
in New York each received
more than 80 percent Jewish
support.
In contests for the House of
Representatives, a New York
Times/CBS News poll in-
dicated that, nationwide, Jews
voted 70 percent Democratic
and 30 percent Republican in
comparison to the general
electorate, which voted 52 per-
cent Democratic and 48 per-
cent Republican.
Jewish voters showed a
strong preference for liberal
candidates in most instances.
In Maryland, liberal Barbara
Mikulski overwhelmed conser-
vative Linda Chavez (87 vs. 13
percent); in California, liberal
Alan Cranston trounced con-
servative Ed Zschau (85 vs. 15
percent); and in Florida,
moderate Bob Grahama scored
an easy victory over conser-
vative Paula Hawkins (76 vs.
24 percent). New York Gover-
nor Mario Cuomo received 84
percent Jewish support, an in-
crease of 21 percentage points
over his 1982 showing.
However, in two Senatorial
contests, there was a break
from the general pattern of
rock-solid Jewish liberal
voting. In Pennsylvania, Arlen
Specter, a moderate
Republican, received 55 per-
cent Jewish support. In New
York, conservative Republican
Alfonse D'Amato made an im-
pressive showing against
liberal Mark Green, increasing
his Jewish support to 34 per-
cent up from a minuscule 8
percent in 1980. What greatly
aided senators Specter and
D'Amato, the report con-
tinued, was their strong voting
records on matters of concern
to the Jewish community, in
particular the welfare of Israel
and Soviet Jewry.
Voting patterns aside, Jews
play a significant role in the
political, process in a variety of
ways, the report indicated.
There are large numbers of
Jews involved in politics as ex-
pert professionals, volunteers,
and, more recently, candidates
for office. Moreover, represen-
tatives of Jewish organizations
approach government officials
about a broad range of matters
of concern to the Jewish com-
munity. Last, but hardly least,
Jews contribute very substan-
tial sums to political cam-
paigns, either as individuals or
through PACs.
The ways Jews vote is
politically significant, the
report added, despite the fact
that Jews constitute less than
3 percent of the total
American population. The
ratio of Jews to voters is
almost twice as high as the
ratio of Jews to the population.
Also, Jews are concentrated in
large industrial states, such as
California and New York,
which are crucial to any vic-
tory in the electoral college.
Dr. Singer concludes that
Jewish voters are, and will
continue to be, a vital consti-
tuency for both the
Democratic and Republican
parties.
ANMOUNCIrJG.AFREER
EMIGRATION POUCY

and
Friday, February fi. 1987
Volume 16
7SHEVAT5747
NumberS
Lots of surprises are in store for
the golfers. Don Nottingham,
former Miami Dolphin and
treasurer of the NFL Alumni
Association has arranged for the
appearance of several of the
Miami Dolphins.
Thanks to the generosity of
Eastern Airlines, four round-trip
tickets to anywhere in the con-
tinental United States and some
spots in the Caribbean will be raf-
fled off. All pledge cards will be
placed in a bowl and the lucky win-
ners will be drawn.
Working: diligently on the
Classic are Edwin Rabat, Golf
chairman; Bob Lescollette, Tour-
nament chairman; Bill Sussman
and Abe Amsel, Banquet
chairmen; Ben Strassner, Honors
aiairman; and Tom Franklin,
Prize chairman. In addition, the
committee includes represen-
tatives from the Inverrary areas
of International Village, Ex-
ecutive Course, Greens, Country
Club-Falls, 18th Hole, Las Vistas,
Environs, Garden Lakes, Hi
Greens, Manors, Hills and Homes.
In the case of rain; the golf
tourament only will be played on
Monday, March 2. To reserve your
place, please contact the Federa-
tion at 748-8400.
/.


Friday, February 6, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
1
A Great Time Was Had By All At...
Federation's Ail-Star Mission Reunion
Falafel, singing and Israeli
dancing were all on the agenda
at the Federation's first all-
Star Mission Reunion, which
featured participants from
many of the Federation's Mis-
sions to Israel.
Soref Hall on the Samuel
and Helene Jewish Community
Center, Perlman Campus, was
transformed into a bit of Israel
including Israeli nosherai, the
sounds of Israeli music and
Israeli dancing.
"Everyone truly enjoyed
themselves," said Barbara
Wiener, Federation's Missions
committee chairperson. "We
all felt like we were back in
Israel, sharing our momentos,
experiences and feelings about
our wonderful Missions.
Hopefully more members of


Pictured, from left, Michal Zacksenberg,
Polish, Cathy Merman, Bernie Canarick
Pictured enjoying themselves are, from left, Israel
LwShulman, Lots Potack, Lois Pdish,ReneeSpector, David Jackowitz,
and their children. ^^ Barbara Wiener and Wendy Wiener.
guide Jerry
Cathy Bier-
the community will join with
us and realize the remarkable
experience it is to be a part of
one of Federation's many
missions."
For Mission information
J lease contact Sandy
ackowitz, Mission coor-
dinator, at the Federation,
748-8400.
CJF 1987 Smolar Award Competition
NEW YORK, N.Y. The
Council of Jewish Federations
is now accepting entries for its
annual Smolar Awards for Ex-
cellence in North American
Jewish Journalism which pay
tribute to outstanding
achievements by journalists
whose work appears in
English-language newspapers
and/or magazines publisned in
the United States and Canada.
In a departure from the
schedule of previous years, the
deadline for the 1987 contest
has been moved up to
February 27,1987, and entries
will be considered that have
been published at any time
during the year 1986.
Furthermore, the 1987 con-
test will include three new
categories. In addition to
"Human Interest" and
"Public Affairs," submissions
will be accepted in the follow-
ing categories: "Opinion, Com-
mentary and Editorials," "The
Arts, Criticism and Reviews"
and "Science, Medicine,
History and Research." The
"Magazine" category has been
eliminated, but the submission
of magazine articles is en-
couraged in any of the above
Jri&
[:]ROWARD
[jAPER *
[PACKAGING
FT LAUD 776 6272
(:]ROWARD
IJAPER *
UACKAGING
categories.
Submissions will continue to
be judged not only by the CJF
Smolar Awards Committee,
composed of leadership
representing Jewish com-
munities throughout North
America, but by a special sub-
committee of American Jewish
Press Association
representatives.
Lois K. Fox of Nashville
serves as Chairwoman of the
Smolar Awards Committee.
The Smolar Awards are
presented each year at a major
plenary session of the CJF
General Assembly, the gather-
ing of more than 3,000 Jewish
leaders and policymakers from
all over North America. This
year's Smolar Awards will be
presented at the General
Assembly to be held in
November in Miami.
The Smolar Awards were
established by CJF in 1972 in
honor of the late Boris Smolar,
distinguished journalist,
author and Editor-in-Chief of
the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
Editors and authors are urg-
ed to submit what they con-
sider their finest examples of
Jewish journalism published in
1986. Detailed guidelines and
application forms are available
from the Communications
Department, Council of Jewish
Federations, 730 Broadway,
New York, NY 10003.
Enjoying the festivities are, seated, from left, Anita Perlman,
Esther Lerner, Herman Rosenfeld and Irv Salit. Standing, from
left, Elaine Cohn, Walter and Rita Bernstein.
Cantor Bella Milim of Ramat
Shalom performs as Barbara
Wiener, Missions Committee
chair, enjoys the sounds of
Israel.
GET READY
VOLUNTEERS
SUPER SUNDAY
IS COMING
MARCH 22,1987
WE NEED YOUR HELP
748-8400

1


. '
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 6, 1987
Foundation Holds
Quarterly Meeting
Foundation of lewish Philanthropic
lewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
My Father, His Daughter'
rtJia Weil Oakland Park Bouletard
Foil Lauderdale. Florida 13321
(JOS) 748-8400
Foundation chairman Jacob
Brodzki, left, is pictured with
Arnold Gam, guest speaker,
chairman of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies. Gam is affiliated
with Gam and Co., a firm
which represents private
investors.
If-'
Seen working at the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies Quarterly meeting at the
Tower Club are, clockwise, Jacob Brodzki,
chairman; Leo Goodman, Richard Levy, Lud-
The February offering of the
Jewish Book Review series
sponsored by the North
Browad Midrasha of the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
The Broward County Library
System, and the Pompano
Beach City Library, will be
"My Father, His Daughter" by
Yael Dayan. Of all the public
figures in Israel's short
history, Moshe Dayan remains
the most charismatic,
fascinating, and enigmatic.
His daughter, acclaimed
novelist Yael Dayan provides
an intimate view of this soldier
statesman. The
autobiographical pages of this
book reveal her to be a power-
fully, emotionally yet clear-
minded woman. A modem
Israeli and world citizen, no
longer just Moshe Dayan's
daughter.
My Father, His Daughter
will be reviewed at the follow-
ing places: Tuesday, Feb. 10 at
West Regional Library 1-2:30
p.m. reviewer Laura
Hochman; Wednesday, Feb.
11 at Lauderdale Lakes
Library 1-2:30 p.m. reviewer
Helen Weisberg; Thursday,
Feb. 12 at Pompano Beach Ci-
ty Library 2-3:30 p.m.
reviewer Roz Troy; Tuesday,
Feb. 17 Tamarac Library
1-2:30 p.m. reviewer Roz Troy;
Wednesday, Feb. 18 Margate
Library 1:30-3 p.m. reviewer
Bea Tannenbaum; Thursday,
Feb. 19 Coral Springs Library
1-2:30 p.m. reviewer Sylvia
Miller.
The March offering will be
From Time Immemorial by
Joan Peters and in April The
Book of Abraham by Marek
Halter. For further informa-
tion contact the above men-
tioned libraries or Helen
Weisberg at 748-8400.
wik Brodzki, Harold Oshry, David Sommer,
Walter Bernstein, Burt Levinson, Victor
Gruman and Charles Locke.
" r#C
Our Young People Help Guarantee ...
A Remarkable Future of UJA
I BOARD**"
H,Strt*CoH
BOARDWALK HOTEL
mms*2TJm
all Room" **"*?,-,
SKKSgr
xsssssr
JZ*~~ 2 S^^om. Gift.
Uv Entr
University Programs
Department is the college divi-
sion of national United Jewish
Appeal. Working closely with
Hillel, it links college students
to their local Jewish communi-
ty and educates them for the
role they must play in ensuring
the survival of our people.
These college students repre-
sent the future and our task is
to develop them into tomor-
row's leaders.
To begin the process we host
a National Training Con-
ference, this year aboard the
Queen Mary in Long Beach.
California in November. The
conference began with Freeda
Keet, an Israeli radio show
host, as the keynote speaker.
Also included in the action
packed weekend were sessions
on worker recruitment, pro-
gramming, and publicity. It
concluded with an extraor-
dinary workshop on solicita-
tion training led by Barry
Judelman, the National UJA
director of development and
new gifts. Mr. Judelman
shared with us his experience
on the Kadima Mission to the
Soviet Union and Israel. When
the conference ended the
students were ready to begin
their work on their campus
campaigns.
The highlight of the campus
campaign activities is our ten
day student leadership mission
to Israel for the student
chairmen. In this short time
they explore the country and
see the impact of UJA's effort
on life in Israel.
One student, Robin Tobin,
upon returning from the mis-
sion wrote: "This was my first
time in Israel. I learned so
much not just about Israel but
about UJA. I now know how
important it is for Jews to stay
\ together and how crucial UJA
is. I am ready to solicit with
my whole heart. Thank you for
allowing me to experience
UJA in action. It was a
beautiful trip and you have my
sincere appreciation for a job
well done. '
University Programs
Department represents the
future of UJA and of the
Jewish community. These
young Jewish leaders are an
impressive group and their en-
thusiasm is enough to
guarantee a remarkable future
for our people.
Hillel is a beneficiary of the
Federation, funded by the an-
nual UJA campaign.
PASSOVER
i 305-538-5771 jAcowown-r4<9m,
GO STIR CRAZY

Make a delicious oriental stir fried dish in a snap. AH it takes is one of the
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STIRIIO
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SHANGHAI BEEFY
Combine v? teaspoon ginger. 1 tablespoon soy sauce and 1 minced garlic clove in a bowl Slice
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Cook and stir about 1 minute until thickened Makes about 3 cups or 3 servings Serve with
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To use BIRDS EYE' farm Fresh Mixtures Cauiillower Baby Whole Carrots and Snow Pea Pods or
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ing packet using I package I? cups) vegetables and increasing soy sauce to 2 tablespoons
I 'MS G*n>il Food* Corporakon


------*r-
Wtinii'ii M H"lil '< AVv
Roman's Q^otce
By DEBORAH FULLER
HAHN
Publicity Chair
Friday, February 6, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Women's Golf and Tennis Tournaments
Jacob and Rachel at the wall
I am Shoshana, the daughter
of Nahama, the daughter of
Rivka, the daughter of Leah
... and so on .. back. Thus,
Shoni Labowitz daughter of
many generations of Jewish
women, introduced herself to
those assembled at the home of
Esther Lerner for the Ruby
Lion's luncheon, beautifully
hosted by Evelyn Gross. It was
an introduction that made
everyone more aware of her
own particular lineage of
women of Israel. Do you know
where vou come from, and the
line of women in your own
family? Shoni, who will shortly
be ordained as a Rabbi, con-
ducted a dialogue that was
both inspiring and thought
provoking. What is the pur-
pose of life? What is our pur-
pose here? What will life be
like in the 21st century? Will
we leave a worthwhile legacy
to those who follow after us?
Jewish women have always
been associated with light. The
woman kindles the Sabbath
candles to welcome the Sab-
bath Queen. The warmth of
this illumination also
represents 'shalom bayit,' the
peace of the home. The sages
taught that where there is
light, there is peace. The glow
of the Shabbat lights in the
Jewish home on Friday even-
ing serves to remind each
member of the family that the
sacred day has arrived and
must be observed with
reverence, care and love. The
lighting of the candles has
become so intimately
associated with the holy day
and with Jewish women that
artists, seeking to typify the
Sabbath frequently depict a
woman kindling the lights.
Chanukah candle lighting
comes during the time of year
when the days are short and
the darkness is prevalent.
These lights traditionally shine
from inside the home onto the
outside world. Chanukah is
more than a holiday of gift giv-
ing, it is a special time when
the home is warmed with the
love of family. The words
'woman's voice,' in Hebrew
'Kol l8hah,' comes the root
word 'Aish' meaning 'fire.'
This fire sparks the light that
comes from the soul. We are
taught that when a child is
born, in order to breathe, it
reaches up and pulls down a
piece of G-d. That piece of G-d
goes into each person's body
and becomes the soul. Every
one of us contains a piece of
G-d. It is the breath of life, the
hidden light within us. It is,
therefore, important to ex-
plore our individual relation-
ship to our Creator.
Shoni related a story in
which G-d and Woman change
places. "In the story, Woman
can know how it feels to be G-d
and G-d can know how it feels
to be Woman. The Woman has
an insight that she never ex-
pected. She hears a still small
voice saying 'G-d is a Woman,
like yourself.' The G-d who had
existed for her only as an alien,
ceases to be a stranger to her.
In this moment she realizes
that the liberation of the one is
bound in the liberation of the
other." With that key we
understood how Judaism can
be more meaningful to each of
us. As women we need our
self-respect, our individuality,
and our independence ... not
too much difference from our
needs as Jews.
Although we have no control
over what the future may hold.
We do have control over how
we polish our own souls (that
is: how we choose to live). If
we let the light out from inside
of us and expose our own inner
yearnings, we can unleash a
powerful force that can benefit
our children and our friends.
We each have certain hopes
and needs. We must tap into
that inner light inside of
ourselves. We can tell our own
stories as individual women,
yet can we ever achieve
perfection?
Shoni answers, "What may
be perfect for today, may not
be perfect for tomorrow. What
may be perfect for tomorrow
may be totally absurd for to-
day. It's like styles in clothing.
Our images of perfection are
constantly changing. The
Cabalists tell us that we live in
two different worlds ... the
upper world and the lower
world. If we enhance our souls,
satisfactorily, in the lower
world while here on earth,
they will be more perfected
when we reach the upper
world, than when we acquired
them at birth.
The first kiss, in the bible,
between a man and a woman,
occurred at the well ... bet-
ween Jacob and Rachel. The
story of this kiss has come
down to* us through all the
generations. It is significant
because a kiss is the very
sound of the soul. When you
join your mouth to another, it
is without words ... you can-
not speak. It is said that dur-
ing the messianic period, when
perfect harmony is reached on
earth, the shofar will be blown.
It will be heard from one end
of the planet to the other. It
might be thought that it would
be an enormous sound. To the
contrary! It will be the sound
of silence. Humanity must
realize a state of peace and
serenity in order to hear it.
Then we will have clarity and
love and light in the universe.
Hilda Leibo, Chair of the
Women's Division Play-A-Day
for UJA, has announced the
dates for the second annual
Women's Golf and Tennis
Tournaments and Luncheons.
This year three of the country
club communities will host the
Play-A-Day tournaments in
support of the 1987 Women's
Division Campaign for the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale/United
Jewish Appeal.
On Monday, March 2, the
Palm Aire Women's Golf Tour-
nament and Luncheon will be
held at Palm Aire Country
Crab in Pompano Beach, co-
chaired by Frances Joseph and
Zelda Shalo. On Thursday,
March 5, the Inverrary Golf
Tournament and Luncheon
will be held at the Inverrary
Country Crab in Lauderhill,
chaired by Sheryl
Bloomgarden. Participating in
the Inverrary Women's golf
event will be two other clubs,
Bonaventure, co-chaired by
Maxine Tishberg, and the
Woodlands, co-chaired by
Mildred Rose and Peggy Rose.
On Thursday, April 2, the
Woodmont Golf and Tennis
*400

Hilda Leibo
Tournament and Luncheon
will be held at the Woodmont
Country Crab, in Tamarac,
with Bobbie Bodner and
Florence Werman serving as
co-chairs of the golf, and
Marilyn Manning serving as
chair of the tennis. Par-
ticipating in the Woodmont
Tennis tournament will be
players from Coral Springs,
Inverrary, Plantation, and the
Woodlands.
According to Leibo, last
year's Play-A-Day for UJA
was an outstanding success at-
tracting golfers and tennis
players who had not formerly
made an independent gift to
the Federation/UJA cam-
paign, and this year promises
to be even better. In order to
play, a woman must make a
minimum gift of $100 to the
1987 Women's Division cam-
paign, plus pay a reservation
fee of $25 to cover the cost of
carts, courts, luncheon and
prizes. "To participate, a
woman must make her own
gift of $100, not take $100 off
her husband's gift" said Leibo.
"The purpose of the Play-A-
Day is to raise more money for
the most worthwhile cause I
know a secure future for all
Jews."
Participation in the
Women's Play-A-Day is by
paid reservations only. For
further information, please
contact the Women's Division
at 748-8400.
Soviet Refusenik Zoya Leybin
Message to American Jewry
By LINDA STREITFELD
The frantic scream of her
small daughter is Zoya
Leybin's last memory of life in
the Soviet Union. She fainted
in the Moscow airport, and had
to be carried onto the plane tc
Vienna, and freedom.
That ended more than a
year's nightmare of life as a
refusenik, during which she
and her daughters lived on 100
rubles a month, their allotment
from the United Jewish Ap-
peal's arm in the Soviet Union.
"It was very frustrating," she
said. "You don't know what
will happen, but you know that
some crisis will come."
"Once you are on a list, you
have lost your job, you have
nothing to sell for money, you
don't own a car, or your apart-
ment, vou have no money ..
Your friends cross the street
when they see you coming,
because they don't want to be
involved ... When you go to
the store, or use public
transportation, you insulate
yourself from stares of people
who look at you like a traitor."
Exit visas for herself and her
baby daughter Emma did not
end the anguish for Leybin,
who was forced to leave her
older daughter, Yvetto, with
her parents. A year later,
when they were granted per-
mission to leave, Yvette's visa
again was denied, and she was
sent to live with her father and
stepmother. Leybin is
tormented by memories of
those years of separation.
"Every time I ate a
strawberry, I cried a tear for
the strawberries my daughter
couldn't eat. I didn't know
what she was going through."
Yvette was told that her
mother had wanted to leave
her. "They told her, 'I didn't
need her, I didn't want her,
and I left," Leybin said. Con-
sequently, "She blamed me for
everything."
Yvette finally was allowed to
emigrate in 1983, in the wake
of the Korean Air Lines
disaster. Her adjustment has
been painful. "It takes time for
everything," Leybin says.
"For everything there is a
price, and we have paid the
price."
Leybin and her daughter are
learning about each other
through the music they share.
Mom plays violin with the San
Francisco Symphony, in
recitals, and with the Chamber
Soloists of San Francisco.
Yvette, also a violinist, has
already played two concerts at
Carnegie Hall, and is working
toward her bachelor's degree.
She has career opportunities
that her mother only dreamed
of as a girl in th Soviet Union.
"To get a position in the or-
chestra, there was intense
competition against other
Jews," she said. "There was a
quota, so out of 100 openings,
maybe nine or ten would be
filled by Jews." But the idea of
leaving did not occur to her un-
tQ a small ad caught her eye. It
said that certain Jews whose
parents were born before the
war could apply to leave. "The
very idea that somebody could
get out and leave was so
challenging."
"I was willing to pay any
price." Leybin said. "But I
have a scar, and my daughter
has a scar, even if nobody sees
it, that the greatest surgeon
can't remove. God help me, I
don't know how I survived it."
Leybin's message to
American Jews is simple.
"Realize how fortunate you
are. Someone in your past did
something very special for
you. They came to America,
allowing vou to be born into
freedom. It was a lucky chance
for you, but don't ever take it
for granted. Thank God for
that, and remember it when
you have a chance to help
somebody else."
Women in North Broward
will have an opportunity to
hear Leybin speak on Feb. 9,
when she will perform at the
Women's Division Kol Ishah
Bruncheon and Concert.
t
JERUSALEM The Health Ministry has set up seven
blood testing centers around the country to check for AIDS
Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome which can be
transmitted through blood transfusions. To date, 33 cases
of AIDS have been diagnosed in Israel, of which 17 were
fatal according to Ministry figures.
TEL AVIV The film "Avanti Popolo," set against the
background of the 1967 Six Day War, will be Israel's can-
didate for an Oscar in the category of "Best Foreign Film"
of 1986, the Ministry of Commerce and Industry informed
the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences in Los
Angeles.
JERUSALEM One of the only five known copies in the
world of the first edition of "Meshal Hakadmoni," the first
illustrated printed Hebrew book, has been added to the in-
cunabula collection of the Jewish National and University
Library at the Hebrew University. The copy was donated
to the library by Ludwig Jesselson of New York, who pur-
chased it for $175,000, the highest price ever paid for a
Hebrew printed book.


rf w


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalc/Friday, Febroary 6,1887
Inverrary Pacesetters Lead the Way
Inverrary Annual Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal Pacesetters Ball, the
highlight of the 1987 Inver-
rary/UJA campaign, was held
recenty at the Hilton Inn and
was attended by over 180 peo-
ple representing a different
section of the Lauderhill
community.
This year's ball paid tribute
to four dedicated and devoted
individuals Hilda Leibo,
Maurice Levine, Selig Marko
and Sam Stone. Each received
an elegant laminated scroll
depicting Israel's Western
Wall.
or:;
- Pacesetters Ball chairman
Buzzy Tabatchnick welcomed
everyone and introduced Max
Buck, Inverrary's immediate
past chairman, who delivered
the invocation and Victor
Gruman, Federation past
president, who made HaMotzi.
Israel's new Consul General
located in Miami, Rahamin R.
Timor, presented the keynote
address.
Inverrary's general UJA
chairman Ely Kushel announc-
ed that thus far, Inverrary is
at the $145,000 mark, 40 per-
cent over last year.
"We're almost halfway to
our $350,000 goal," Kushel
stated. "I was very pleased
with the turnout and the com-
mitments made. It shows me
that my neighbors in Inverrary
are concerned and caring
Jews."
Coming up on the Inver-
rary/UJA calendar is the Hi
Greens cocktail party Feb. 8
and the Inverrary Golf Classic
Feb. 25.
For information, please con-
tact Stuart Dalkoff at the
Federation, 748-8400.
Buzzy Tabatchnick, Paceset-
ters chairman, welcomes the
crowd.
Condominiums Help Celebrate
Federation's 20th Anniversary
The Condominium com-
munities of Greater Fort
Lauderdale have always been
the backbone of the annual
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign. Last year, the
condominiums raised in excess
of $1 million.
Once again, the residents of
these communities will gather
in support of the 1987 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign and to
celebrate the 20th anniversary
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
o
Working
for 'One People'
Lillian Mine*
(Occupation) Former
teacher from New York and
Chicago.
(Interests) Active con-
dominium worker, needle-
point, ceramics, organization
work.
Why I volunteer in the 1987
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign?
"I think UJA is one of the
most deserving community'
organizations that I've ever
been a part of. It is truly an in-
spiration to realize how each
individual effort has such
super human results."
Lillian has served as chair-
man for Federation's UJA
campaign in the Aragon com-
munity for a number of years.
Listed below are some of the
upcoming events in the con-
dominium areas:
SOMERSET
Under the chairmanship of
Jack Hoffman and co-
chairmen Sol Goodman and
Robert Maze, the Somerset
community will hold a UJA
Rally on Tuesday, Feb. 17 at 7
p.m. at the Clubhouse. Being
honored for their dedication to
the community are Al and
Edith Belzer. Federation's
director of education, Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson will be
the guest speaker.
SUNRISE LAKES III
Federation's administrative
director Joel telles will be the
guest speaker at Sunrise
Lakes Phase III UJA Rally to
be held on Wednesday, Feb. 18
at 7 p.m. at the Main
Auditorium. Chairman in Jack
Markowitz with co-chairs Abe
and Lillian Gulker.
PARADISE GARDENS
SECTION
Israel and Berte Resnikoff
will host a cocktail party held
by the Paradise Gardens Sec-
tion 3 committee on Sunday,
Feb. 15 at 3 p.m. Samuel K.
Miller, Federation vice presi-
dent, will be the guest speaker.
Chairman is Irving Tannen-
baum. Honorees are Grace and
Louis Goldberg.
ORIOLE GARDENS
PHASE I
Chairman Dr. Max
Meiselman announced that
Oriole Gardens Phase I will
hold a UJA breakfast on Sun-
day, Feb. 15 at 10 a.m. at their
Clubhouse. Honorees will be
Louis and Mitzi Ratner.
Federation's administrative
director Joel Telles will be the
guest speaker.
Newswire/Florida
THE NEW Seat Belt Law enacted by the Florida
Legislature has sparked controversy of late. And now that
the six month educational period is over and a violation of
the law will cost you $20 it seems to be a good time to
review the law and go over the provisions and exceptions.
Simply stated, the law required that all front seat
passengers regardless of age must wear their safety belts.
However, the legislature did provide some exceptions.
They are:
A school bus
A bus used for the transportation of persons for
compensation.
A farm tractor
Trucks of a net weight of more than 5,000 pounds.
Pick-up trucks and vans are less than 5,000 pounds and are
therefore NOT exempt.
A motorcycle, moped or bicycle.
A newspaper carrier while delivering papers.
The legislation also provides for a medical exemption for
individuals. The law provides that if a licensed physician
certifies that a seat belt should not be worn by you, you
must get that in writing. The written certification on the
physicians letterhead and bearing bis signature will suffice
as proof. It need not be notarized, but you must have it with
you to show a deputy who stops you.
The law has language that states that enforcement of this
law by state or local law enforcement agencies shall be ac-
complished as a secondary action when a driver of a motor
vehicle has been detained for a suspected violation. The
deputy will issue a seat belt violation ticket if he has stop-
ped you for some other violation.
For further information contact: SHERIFF NICK
NAVARRO, the Broward Sheriffs Office, Public Informa-
tion Office, Post Office Box 9507, Fort Lauderdale, Florida
33310.
Pictured, from left, honorees Sam Stone, Maurice Levine, Hilda
Leibo, Selig Marko with chairman Ely Kushel.
From Max E. Buck's invocation .
A Mighty Blow For Oar Brethren.
Good evening Dear God,
I don't wish to appear irreverent,
But I would like to talk to you directly.
fathered here tonight in this lavish ballroom are many of your
sons and daughters.
Our mission is simple. One you will approve. And we implore your
help.
We are here to strike a mighty blow in behalf of our sisters and
brothers in Israel. In our neighborhood. And for Jews
everywhere.
A Jew in pain anywhere in the world, is the problem of every Jew.
As the Chosen People we acknowledge that.
So tonight, dear God, open our eyes. Open our hearta. Open our
pocketbooks, so that we may decently take care of our own.
A few more things.
Here at home, God, please watch over us and our loved ones. Our
children and our grandchildren.
Please keep a special eye on Ely Kushel. Help him to inspire us to
greater achievements, in his noble crusade in behalf of our
brethren.
Continue to impart wisdom to Mayor Kaminsky, our neighbor and
our leader in local government.
Thank you God for listening.
Bor-choo es Adonoy hom-verach.
All of us praise the Lord to whom our praise is due.
And all of us join in saying Amen.
At the lecturn Rabbi Samuel
April of Temple Sholom.
Co-Chairs Harry Fellman, left,
and Dr. Phillip Kanev.
Pompano Beach
UJA Increase 20%
It was a 'standing room' only
event when the residents of
the Oceanside Division's Pom-
pano Beach community at-
tended the Federation/UJA
Brunch Jan. 18 at Temple
Sholom.
After hearing of the needs
for '87 by Federation ex-
ecutive director Kenneth Bier-
man, the 150 plus announced
gifts totaling to date $90,631,
an increase of 20 percent over
1986.
According to co-chairman
Harry Fellman and Dr. Phillip
Kanev, "We are proud of the
support and commitment of
our Pompano Beach people
whose role in Federation/UJA
dates back to its inception.
What better time to bring
about this heartfelt achieve-
ment than on the occasion of
Federation's Twentieth
Anniversary."
Working with the co-chairs
were committee members: Dr.
Harold Birghenthal, Louis
Brown, Littman Danciger,
Jacob Doranz, Paul Friedman,
Bill Gabrilowitt, Sidney
Grossman, Morris Kahan, Sol
Kasten, Al Landesman, Aaron
Levine, Sidney Liben, Morris
Leibson, Joseph Shots,
Marilyn Ullman, Sam
Weidenfeld, Charles Winkler
and Lester Miller. A special
Elaudit was extended to Rose
ieibson for the food
arrangements.
'It's Our Turn, South Florida"
SUPER SUNDAY*
March 22, 1987
We Need Your Help
748-8400


-- -
- -. .- *'

Friday, February 6,1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page fl

a
IPAIGN '87 Federation/United Jewish
Palm-Aire Dinner Jan. 18 Goes Over The Top
In a generous response to
the urgent needs facing world
Jewry and in honor of their
friends and neighbors, Jim and
Freda Goldstein, the men and
women from the Palm-Aire
Division pledged a record
$150,000 to the Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal '87 campaign.
The outpouring of gifts,
which accounted for a 21 per-
cent increase card for card
from '86, was announced by
the more than 130 community
leaders at the Palm-Aire UJA
Dinner-Dance, Jan. 18, at the
Plantation Holiday Inn.
After hearing a stirring ad-
dress by guest speaker
Howard Stone, business in-
dustrialist committed to
Israel's economy, the gather-
ing enjoyed a fun-filled even-
ing set with purpose.
According to Division chair-
man Irving Libowsky, "We
are indeed fortunate to have
the Goldstein's as members of
our Federation. They have
given tireless of themselves
regardless of creed or religion
and in gratitude of the tens of
thousands of our fellow
brethren, we salute them."
Working on the Palm-Aire
Dinner were co-chairmen Mar-
tin Cain, Joel Kranberg, Alex
Kutz, Sy Roberts, Harry Sacks
and Milton Trupin. Host Com-
mittee members were Myron
(Mike) Ackerman, Paul
Alpern, Joseph Boneparth,
Nat Denenberg, Dr. Jack
Diener, Jack Feldman, Alfred
Klein, Maury Lamberg, Dr.
Maury Mensh, Edward Miller,
Louis Miller, Jerry Podolsky,
Marvin Sherwood, and Paul
UUman.
From left, Arthur Galonsky, co-chairman,
Pine Island Ridge, sang Hatikvah and the
Star Spangled Banner; Dr. Bernard
Greenspan, co-chairman, Pine Island Ridge
and breakfast co-chair; Buddy Neustein.
presented the invocation, Omega; Samuel K.
Miller, Federation vice president; Daniel
Cantor, Federation vice president, guest
speaker; and Max Bernstein, breakfast chair-
man and Hi Greens Set for UJA
Cocktail Party Feb. 8
The plans have been finaliz-
ed and everything is in place
for the annual Cocktail Party
in support of the 1987 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign in the Hi Green
section of Inverrary, to be held
on Sunday, Feb. 8 at 3 p.m. in
the Hi Greens Clubhous.e
"After many weeks of
preparation, we are finally
ready for our annual UJA
event," stated Joseph
Newman, Hi Greens chairman.
"We wanted to make this
cocktail party bigger and bet-
ter than the ones we ve had in
the pact All the committees
members truly deserve the
credit for working long hours
in making this event a
reality."
The dynamic Jerome Gleekel
will be the guest speaker.
Serving on the Hi Greens
Campaign Cabinet are the
following dedicated indi-
viduals:
Nate Brookman, Jack Cor-
son, James Darling, Hyman
Dick, Dr. Irving Fuchs, Robert
Green, Victor Gruman, Larry
Herbst, Jack Hibshman,
Henry E. Hirsch, David Klein,
Marty Klein, Milton Kreisman,
Maurice Levine, Aaron Lib-
man, Milton Raffer, Joseph
Rudolph and Ben Strasaner.
Special thanks to Edythe
Furman, Eleanor Newman
and Hi-Greens Ladies
Committee.
The heartfelt gratitude of a grateful Jewish community at the
Palm-Aire Dinner. From left, Division chairman Irving
Libowsky and honorees Freda and Jim Goldstein.
Plantation Communitywide $54
Breakfast a Huge Success
Over 300 people represen-
ting all the condominiums in
the Plantation area turned out
in support of the 1987 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign, at Plantation s
first community-wide $54
breakfast held recently at the
newly refurbished gymnasium
at the Soref Jewish Communi-
ty Center, Peiiman Campus.
Daniel Cantor, Federation
vice president, gave a stirring
speech inspiring those in at-
tendance to contribute in ex-
cess of $57,000 to the '87 cam-
paign, representing a 20 per-
cent increase over funds raised
last year.
"A breakfast such as this
one brings together the com-
munity for a common cause,
the survival of the Jewish peo-
ple," stated breakfast chair
Max Bernstein.
The Plantation con-
dominiums that were
represented at the breakfast
were Omega, Polynesian
Gardens, Pine Island Ridge
and Lauderdale West.
1987
CAMPAIGN PLEDGES
TO DATE
as of Jan. 27, 1987
Jerome Gleekel
Your presence is needed.
Please call Stuart Dalkoff at
the Federation, 748-8400.
WHAT'S HAPPEN
o
FEBRUARY
Feb. 7 Community Leadership Gifts Din-
ner. $1,800 Minimum. 6:80 p.m. Marriott
Harbor Beach Resort.
Feb. 8 Hi-Greens Cocktail Party. 3 p.m.
Speaker: Jerome Gleekel. Hi Greens
Clubhouse.
Feb. 8 CAJE Midrasha Lecture. 8 p.m.
Speaker: Shalom Paul. Temple Beth Am,
Feb**f^teWomen's DivisioniKoj Ishah $365
Bruncheon and Concert. Restaurant, Lighthouse Point
INFORMATION
$6,500,000
$4,658,000
$4,139,661
$4,000,000
$2,000,000
$1,050,000
Jewish
Federation
of C treat it tort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
For information
events, please contact
at 748-8400.
regarding
the Jewish
campaign
Federation
(.rural ( hair man
Sheldon S INili*h



Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 6,1987
1 Women's Division UJA 1987 Lion of Judah
Pledging Their Heartfelt Support
On Tuesday, Jan. 13 the
Women's Division held its
sixth annual Lion of Judah
Celebration in support of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale/United
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Women who make an annual
gift of at least $5,000 to the
Women's Division Federa-
tion/UJA Campaign gathered
at the home of Beatrice Levy
to hear guest speaker Mathilda
Brailove, former Chairman of
National UJA Women's Divi-
sion, as well as to view the
Levy's magnificent Judaica
collection.

Women 's Division leaden at celebration: from left, Campaign co-
Responsible for the lovely 1987 Lion of Judah celebration: from <***** P^rl Reinstein and Claire Oshry, president Esther
left, cochair Flori Straus, hostesses Bea Levy and Jo Ann Levy, Lerner, Guest Speaker Mathilda Brailove, Campaign '
co-chair Gladys Daren. Alvera Gold, Campaign co-chair Charlotte Padek.
chair
From left, seated, Mathilda Brailove, Bea Levy, Debbx From left, seated, Lilian Marcus, Anita Perlman,
Roshfeld, Ethel Waldman and standing, Alvera Gold, Arlyne Imerman, Dottie Sherman and standing.
Pearl Reinstein, Gladys Daren, Esther Lerner, Claire Janet Sherr, Fran Levey, Esther Libowsky, Bea
Oshry, Jo Ann Levy, Flori Straus, Charlotte Padek. Fligelman, Martha Hirschman.
From left, Seated, Betty Molasky, Marie Levy, Selma
Streng, Evalyn Kalmowitz, Adeline Barowsky and
standing, Lillian Hirsch, Deborah Hahn, Mickey
Cohen, Marine Tishberg, Blanche Weiskopf.
From left, seated, Ethel Sommer, Celia Goldfarb,
Miriam Goodman, Lorraine William and standing,
Rita Bernstein, Fran Sarshik, Maya Nathan,
Dorothy Shooster, Hildreth Levin, Jean Steinberg.
From left, seated Marcia Steinfeld, Barbara Wiener,
Rosa Adler, Alice Kaye and standing, Tola Messing,
Barbara Goldstein, Nedda Anders, Edith Levine,
Roslyn Dorfman, Celia Farber.
WILTON MANORS
FT. LAUDERDALE
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bath fully furnished condo with
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pool, lake view, central air/heat.
nearby shops and transportation,
low tax and maintenance. $37,000
final offer, it can't to turned
down. Rachel Yankslevtez, 3004
N.E. 5th Ten, Apt. 104C, Wilton
Manors, FIs. 33334.
Kol Ishah
Continaed froas Page 1
Schwartz, Carrie Schulman,
Lisa Shulman, Renee Spec-
tor, Linda StreitfeW, Susan
Symons, Selma Telles and
Selma Zalon.
The entire committef join
co-chairs Susan Canarick,
Roily Weinberg and Esther
Wolfer in asking each
woman in the community to
stand up and be counted by
making a pledge in her own
name of A Dollar A Day For
UJA and to attend the Kol
Ishah Bruncheon and Con-
cert on Feb. 9.
To make your reservation
call the Women's Division at
748-8400.
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PASSOVER
Dr Abraham Gittelson,
Federation CAJE director,
describes some of the features of
a K'tubah (marriage contract)
from the Levy collection of
Judaica.
DELUXE KOSHER
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.
'
Memories From '67 to '87

Friday, February 6, T9g7/The-Jewish Floridian of Greater Forj Laudgrdale
the keynote speaker.
'
Page!)
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
The Federation's campaign
year of 1983/84 got off to a
shaky start as all in the com-
munity turned to the middle
East to hear the news that
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin resigned. He told his
Cabinet members, "I can't go
on anymore, I can't, I have no
strength."
His words further imbedded
into the minds and hearts of
the North Broward County
community that, now more
than ever, we must present a
united Jewish community,
whose main concern is the sur-
vival of Jews locally, in Israel
and worldwide.
Adhering to this goal, the
Federation created a Con-
dominium Cabinet. Under the
chairmanship of local leader
and Century Village resident
Samuel K. Miller, the Cabinet
is designed to answer the ques-
tions and share common pro-
blems of the condominiums in
With Rhyme
and Reason
Kiddush
Oh Lord our G-d, with cup
aloft,
We chant this prayer of
praise
To bless You on this Sabbath
day,
Most sacred day of days.
We praise You now with
gratitude
For everything You've
done
To sanctify us here on earth
And keep us all as one.
For it was You wh chose us
from
Among all other folk;
You took us out of Egypt
Away from Pharaoh s
yoke
The holy Sabbath You gave us
Delights us as we pray
And Your Ten Command-
ments yet
Rule the world today.
So Lord our G-d, we sing to
You
with heartfeld joy and
pride.
Long may Your Torah give us
life;
Long may Your love
abide.
Jack Gould
Some Of Us Will
Be Pampered
This Passover.
)BS8>
IMROIM ( IM. WO KXCU NIW
MAIT KOSHER RESORTS FOR PASSOVER 1*17
( l)\M HI SOU I
I \M MOKI \
INN Kl SOKI
.hi I... \. i n.....i
Kama Kosma Pauovn Tours '?
1501 Bro*dy. New York. NY 10'
(21JIM1-7740
Out of NY SUM 1 M0-S4T-0-
our area. Each condominium's
UJA chair will serve on the
Cabinet, representing his
committee.
The Federation held a
special meeting of its Cam-
paign Cabinet where Federa-
tion president Edmund Entin,
general campaign chair Joel
Reinstein and co-chair Brian J.
Sherr mapped out the coming
campaign year.
Introduced as "Israel's
Sreatest friend," Rep. Clay
haw visits the Federation to
speak to his many consti-
tuents. Shaw and his wife just
returned from a fact-finding
trip to Israel with Federation
past president Alvin and
Evelyn Gross.
Federation's beneficiaries in
action. The North Broward
Midrasha of the Central Agen-
cy for Jewish Federation (CA-
JE) in a cooperative effort
with Broward s libraries for
the first time, brought Jewish
book reviews to local libraries.
A series of reviews and discus-
sions conducted by a local
leader were well attended by
hundreds of local residents.
Highlighting the Women's
Division this year was a trip to
the Precious Legacy exhibit in
Miami, which was open to con-
tributors of a minimum of $500
to the Women's Division
campaign.
Closing in on the calendar
year of 1984, the Federa-
tion/UJA campaign reached its
first million, about 30 percent
ahead of last year. Leaders are
encouraged that more dollars
will be raised this year than
ever before.
Where do Federation dollars
go was a key question on the
minds of many local con-
tributors. To answer that ques-
tion, groups from Palm-Aire
and the Oceanside area took a
'mini-mission' to the Jewish
Community Center. Hebrew
Day School, Kosher Nutrition
program, and the Gathering
Place to see where their
dollars are spent. After seeing
the remarkable work done,
many participants increased
their gifts.
The Woodlands community,
once again, leads the way as
$850,000 is raised at their UJA
dinner honoring Harold Oshry.
Senator Christopher Dodd was
The combination of the
Woodlands dinner plus the
$10,000 Major Gifts event in-
creases the UJA total to $2.3
million, 40 percent over last
year.
Super Sunday this year was
held in April with $122,838
raised in the day long event.
Closing out the '84 campaign
was the announcement of Joel
Telles as Federation executive
director.
But the best news of all $5
million-because of you.
IMPORTANT NOTICE
Please send all Pledge
Payments to
P.O. Box 26810
Tamarac, FL 33320-6810
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and Fresh Danish Bakeries
Topped with Fresh
Strawberries, Heavy, 6" Size
Strawberry
r. rS rl n i
$A
each ^B
50
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Crusty, Delicious
French Bread
79*
1-fc.
loaf
Available at AN Publix Stores
and Fresh Danish Bakeries
Danish
Pecan Ring
$919
och gm
Available at AN PubHx Stores
and Fresh Danish Bakeries
Blueberry
Muffins
$169
*Ct
box
ONE DOLLAR DISCOUNT
on an adutt admission to the 1987
MIAMI
when you present your
PUBLIX REGISTER TAPE
at the tx>< office of the
COCONUT
GROVE
EXHIBITION
CENTER
FEB. 6-11
Weekdays 6 10 30 pm
Saturday noon 10 30 pm
Sunday noon 9 30 pm
(Only one tape
(lormetly Dinner Key Auditorium) pe' adm.suon pieaui
50% OFT
Metrozoo admission
with your
Publix register tape.
Save your tape It can help you bag
a great adventure to Asian Jungles.
African Rains, and European Forests
All at Metrozoo All in a single day
Jusi preseni your register tape ^ > |[ \j\\>
at Metrozoo* main entrance
prior to your ticket purchase
One tape per person
Otter good through tl 15/87
Miami Metrozoo SW I24th Ave & SW I52nd St
lust west ot the turnpike exit 25! 0400
Prices Effective
Feb. 5 thru 11.1987.
" '


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 6, 1987
The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Landerdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haakell, Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning the events or pro-
grams listed please call the center.
VOLUNTEERS CITED
After reviewing its
volunteers records for Fall '86,
JCC has named Linda
Streitfeld and Anne Bratt its
October Volunteers of the
Month. Meet Linda Streitfeld,
a leading, hands-on volunteer
for JCC, who has contributed
talent, time and home
hospitality for a variety of
Center happenings. Making
good use of her skills as a jour-
nalist, Linda has joined the
Center's P.R. Committee and
has helped promote the Klein
Kazan Concert and the JCC
Chanukah Open House last
year and the Brodzki Dinner
Dance this year at Inverrary.
JCC's Women's Day pro-
gram series, which has at-
tracted such a large following
since it was established several
years ago, has also benefitted
from Linda's involvement with
program arrangements and
printed materials. And one of
her newest interests in the
Center is her leadership on a
committee composed of young
energetic JCC members who
are now "knocking on the
doors" of local professional
and business people in the area
in order to develop a longer list
of corporate members for the
Center.
Linda was born in Pitt-
sburgh but moved down to
Florida in 1962 when she was
but a few years old. She
studied at BCC and then earn-
ed her B A in Communication
at FAU in Boca, editing the
college newspaper along the
way. After graduating from
FAU. Linda worked as a copy
aide for the Miami News, then
as staff writer at the paper's
business desk and finally, for
two years, as copy editor of the
News' National Desk. At pre-
sent, Linda freelances and
writes for several local
business newsletters and for
the Miami and Broward
Review, the newspaper con-
cerned with issues of real
estate and legal matters.
Linda is married to attorney
Jeff Streitfeld, also a strong
supporter of JCC, as vice
president. As a couple, both
Linda and Jeff have been ac-
tive on committees responsible
for Center specials such as Las
Vgas Night Auctions and
Israel Independence Days.
They are the proud parents
of red-headed Rachel, just
about two and her sister
Jessica, a blonde, who is a year
and a half younger. The
Streitfelds have recently mov-
ed farther west in Plantation,
but not too far away from their
Center of activity.
Anne Bratt will be profiled
next week.
A WINNER!
JCC LAS VEGAS NIGHT
JAN. 24
SCENE: The new-look gym,
big and bright with giant ar-
chways of black and red
balloons. Dealers and
croupiers (of both sexes) stan-
ding ready and dressed to
match in tuxedos with red
cummerbunds. And
background music of the real
live, lively kind ... all during
the evening. ATTENDANCE:
Three hundred strong out for
an evennig of -''fun and
games" and achieving. GAM-
ING TABLES: Blackjack (18
tables!), poker, roulette, craps
and GAMES. MONEY: Hun-
dreds of thousands of dollars
(in scrip) changed hands.
Everybody has a winning
evening. REFRESHMENTS:
Superior! Homemade JCC
Staff-Catered decorated
gourmet salads, plus bagels,
and an elegant variety of
luscious pastries on the Vien-
nese dessert table. AUCTION:
The very liveliest, thanks to
the many wonderful friends of
JCC who donated all sorts of
items like artwork, dining-out
packages, electronic gadgets
to name a few... all bid and
bought with scrip winnnigs.
CONCLUDING with RAF-
FLE for the non-winning bid-
ders. CHEERS for the
CHAIRMAN, STU TATZ and
the numerous members of is
committees of decorators,
caterers, ticket takers, drink-
sellers, dealers and pit bosses.
In addition to being a great
organizer, this chairman was
very funny throughout Las
Vegas Night. TALENT
SCOUTS! Take note! You're
missing a good bet if you don't
catch Stu s act! He's quick,
clever and hilarious as MC-
Auctioneer-Chairman who
can't be beat!
GAMES! SAVE YOUR
TUESDAYS!
The most popular numbers
game comes to the JCC, Tues-
day, March 10 at 7 o'clock.
Mark your calendars! This
date marks the debut the
first Game of a weekly Tues-
day night series at the Center.
With professional equipment
you'll be marking your cards
and getting ready to win
Jackpot specials and cash
prizes! There'll be a variety of
admissions packages accor-
ding to David Surowitz, JCC
Program Director, who also
asks for your volunteer
assistance. Only once a month
is requested to help get this
program going.
Support Games! Proceeds
will go to increase program
services to accommodate many
more members of our Jewish
community who are coming to
live in Broward County.
Watch for the details!
FEBRUARY SPECIALS
THE 14th Cruise to
Nowhere! Join the romantic
couples who will embark on a
grand adventure on the high
seas at 6:30 p.m. for Casino
games, extraordinary dining
and dancing, and superb enter-
tainment. The boat is called
the "Discovery" and it's dock-
ed in Ft. Lauderdale. Package
includes transportation from
and back to the JCC and cabins
are available.
THE 23rd For Ladies On-
ly! A gorgeous Woman's Mon-
day Night Out! A specially
prepared Gourmet Dinner at
Cafe D'Estournel, followed by
a most provocative speaker.
Her name is Dorothy Gaitor.
She's in the limelight today as
editorial writer and noted col-
umnist for the Miami Herald!
An evening worthy of your at-
tention, girls!
The JCC is a a major
beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, receiving
funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
^20tli\*
Anniversary \$
'^T?T^
PASSOVER1987
UNIVERSAL KOSHER TOURS INC.
PRESENTS
A TRADITIONAL AND KOSHER
PASSOVER HOLIDAY
AT THE "NEW"
DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA
FROM
APRIL 13TH
THRU
APRIL 21ST
C omplfU- (,ldlt Kosher MuIkI.in Program
from $1029* lo $1299* per person double tx< uparx y
Plus 18% lor to and gratuities
For Additional Inlorrrution Contact:
Universal Kosher Tours Inc.
'> Penn Plaza
New York, New York 10001
212-594-0836 800-221-2791
a tsat
Plaque Presentation. Linda Streitfeld, left,
Susana Flaum, director of Adult Services and
Anne Bratt are pictured during a recent JCC
Board Meeting when Streitfeld and Bratt were
honored as JCC Volunteers of the month for
October.
Cindy Grossman, Soref JCC's favorite dance
specialist, teaches children in year-round enrich-
ment classes.
Studying the agenda just before a recent JCC Board Meeting are
from the left Dr. Sheldon Ross, Joel Armstrong and Elliot Star-
man. Also visible next to Starman are Andy Kruglanski and Dr.
Peter Sarbone.
^POSITION WANTED
Part Time Executive Director/Administrator

SKILLED IN:
Fundraising Programming"
Financial Planning Leadership Training
Membership Construction Programs
Motivation Catering
Please send Name and Phone # to:
Box WP c/o Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fla. 33101
? ? ?? ewo-* .
11
Ptissover
of the Concord
Mon. April 13 Tues. April 21

The observonce of
tradition, the mognificence
of the Sedorim, the
beauty of the Services,
the brilliance of the Holi-
day Programming.
Cantor Herman
Mala mood assisted by
the Concord 4 5-voice
Symphonic Chorale, di-
rected by Matthew Lozar
and Dan vogel. to of
ficiate at the Services
and Sedorim.
Outstanding leaders
from Government, Press,
the Arts and Literature.
Great films. Music day
ond night on weekdays.
Special programs for tots,
tweeners and teens.
Rabbi Simon Cohen
will oversee constant
Koshruth supervision and
Dietary Law observance.
Raymond Drilling, Ritual
Director.
CONCORD
n*.
Ill
:
RESORT HOTEL
Kiomesho Lake NY 12751
%
MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
Hotel (914) 794-4000
Toll Free 600-401-3650
TWX 510 240-6336 Telex 323637
_ _______See your Travel Agent


Friday, February 6, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
Jewish Folklore, Religion, and History in New Books for Children
Joseph Who Loved the Sab-
bath. Retold by Marilyn
lirsh. Illustrated by Devis
Jrebu. Viking Kestrel, 1*0 West
ssrd Street, New York, NY
\l0010. 1986. 82 pages. Ages S to
\8. $10.95.
\The Narrowest Bar Mitzvah.
\By Steven Schnur. Illustrated
\by Victor Lazzaro. Union of
\ American Hebrew Congrega-
] turns, 838 Fifth Avenue, New
Work, NY 10021. 1986. U8
pages. Ages 9 to IS. $5.95
(paper).
The Children We Remember.
IChana Byers Abells. Green-
\ willow Books, 105 Madison
I Avenue, New York, NY 10016.
1986. 1*8 pages. AH ages. $9.95.
Reviewed by Naomi
Kleinberg
Reviewed below are three
I books for children, all with
| Jewish theme and content,
which have arrived on the
scene from different direc-
tions. The first is published by
a major trade house and will
have widespread distribution;
the second is from a small
specialty publisher, and is
primarily aimed at Hebrew
and Jewish day school
children; the third was
originally released by a small
house (Kar-Ben Copies) and it
is such an important book that
a major trade publisher has
redesigned and rereleased it so
it would have a chance of
reaching the widest possible
audience.
Joseph Who Loved the Sab-
bath is a new telling of a tale
from the Babylonian Talmud,
"Joseph Mokir Shabbat,"
which is a lesson about the
rewards of hard work, hones-
ty, and piety.
A poor man, Joseph works
hard six days a week for a rich
employer. He ceases his labors
for the Sabbath and uses his
meager earnings to buy only
the best provisions to
celebrate the holy day of rest.
In the end, after a series of
strange and miraculous
events, Joseph is justly
rewarded for his love of the
Sabbath (and, of course, not
mentioned but implied, his love
of God).
Marilyn Hirsh's version of
the story is at once spare, vivid
and full of life. The whole suc-
ceeds especially because of
Deyis Grebu's illustrations,
which truly make Joseph and
his world visible and real. Col-
orful drawings in a style that
recalls primitive folk art and
Persian miniatures, they are
filled with all sorts of details
that evoke daily life in ancient
times. Observant children will
also find some humor in the
drawings.
The Narrowest Bar Mitzvah
is a story about how a disaster-
beset bar mitzvah is saved
from complete ruin in an unex-
pected way.
On the eve of Alex's big day,
a water main breaks, flooding
Community Calendar
Compiled by
Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY FEB. 6
Brandeis University NWC-
Weat Broward Chapter: 1
p.m. Rap Session "Rights of
Citizens to Protect
Themselves vs Intruders."
735-8006.
SATURDAY FEB. 7
Omega: 8 p.m. Cabaret featur-
ing Sue and Arte Brown.
Donation. $3.50. Clubhouse,
7200 NW 17 St. 791-4268 or
792-0237.
Lauderdale Oaks: 8 p.m.
Show featuring Gino Sorgi
Trio and Chuck James.
Auditorium, 3060 NW 47 Terr.
733-9338 or 731-7874.
Bnai Zion: 9:30 p.m. Meeting
of Young Leadership Division
(20-40). 456-1999 or 456-2010.
SUNDAY FEB. 8
North Broward Midrasha: 8
p.m. Speaker: Shalom Paul.
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
748-8400.
Temple Emanu-El: Cocktail
party for Golden Jubilee
underwriters. Home of Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Shiff,
Parkland.
ADL-Regional Board: 8
a.m.-noon. Breakfast meeting
and Leonard Abeas Human
Relations Award luncheon.
Omni International Hotel,
Miami.
MONDAY FEB. 9
B'nai B'rith-Pompano
Lodge: 3 p.m. Meeting of
Board. Pompano Beach City
Hall.
Hadauah-Plantation Yachad
Chapter: Meeting. Keith Ber
man will speak. Deicke Aud.,
5701 Cypress Rd., Plantation.
581-6981.
Women's Club of Castle,
Lauderhill: Noon. Installation
of officers and luncheon.
Justin's.
B'nai B'rith Women-Cypress
Chase Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Laud. Lakes City
Hail.
TUESDAY FEB. 10
ADL-Broward County: SOF
dinner honoring Sheriff Nick
Navarro. Marriott Harbor
Beach Resort.
Na'amat USA-Tamara
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Water Bridge. Rec. Center.
1050 Del Lago Cir.
WLI-Tamsrac Chapter: 11
a.m.-3:30 p.m. Luncheon and
card party. Don Ciccio's, N.
Lauderdale. Donation $6.
721-8932 or 722-0863.
ORT-Lauderdale West
Chapter: Noon. Luncheon and
card party, round robin. Dona-
tion $3. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd. 472-6332.
WEDNESDAY FEB. 11
JCC: 7:30 p.m. Cooking class.
792-6700.
Hadassah-L'Chayim Planta-
tion Chapter: Noon. Youth
Aliyah luncheon. Maxine's,
8300 W. Sunrise Blvd.
473-5596, 473-4431 or
473-8233.
B'nai B'rith-North Broward
Council: 7:30 p.m. Speaker: It-
zhak Itzhaki. Temple Sholom,
Pompano. 565-2007.
Brandeis University NWC-
West Broward Chapter: 11
a.m. Dori Destinfield will
discuss the New Tax Law.
Deicke Aud., Plantatin.
971-5565 or 975-6792.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lakes
Chspter: Noon. Meeting.
Laud. Lakes City Hall.
B'nai B'rith Women-Ocean
Chspter: Noon. Meeting. Af-
dred Golden will discuss the
ADL. Royce Resort Hotel,
4060 Gait Ocean Dr.
Temple B'nai Shalom: 7:30
p.m. "An Evening with Moshe
Levinson." Le Club. 428-7096
or 428-9664.
Tamarae Jewish Center-
Siserhood: Luncheon and card
party.
Hadassah-Bermuda Club
Herzl Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Fashion show and
mini-lunch. Auditorium.
ORT-Coral Springs Chapter:
7:45 p.m. Marilyn Rose will
present a cooking demonstra-
tion. Mullins Park Comm.
Center, 10000 NW 29 St. Cor-
al Springs. 753-2609.
THURSDAY FEB. 12
WLI-Plantation Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Meeting and
membership tea. Central Park,
9151 NW 2 St.
Hadasssh-Sunrise Shalom
Chapter: 11:30 am. Meeting
and mini-lunch. Sunrise Lakes
Phase I. Playhouse.
Hsdssssh-Orah Sunrise
Lakes Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Bess Levy's, "The Originals,"
will perform. Mini-lunch.
Tamarae Jewish Center.
742-7615.
ORT-West Broward Chapter:
Noon. Dr. Abraham Gittelson
of Federation will speak. Tem-
ple Beth Am, Margate.
ORT-Tamarac Chapter: 11
a.m. Meeting. Italian
American Club, 6535 W. Com-
mercial Blvd., 722-7907.
Temple Emanu-El: 9:30 a.m.
Men's Club meeting. 7:45 p.m.
Executive Committee
meeting. At Temple.
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Laud. Lakes
City Hall.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NWC
The West Broward Chapter
of Brandeis University Na-
tional Women's Committee is
conducting its Third Annual
Book Sale. Your old, discarded
books will be greatly ap-
Ereciated. All proceeds will
enefit the Scholarship Pro-
gram at Brandeis University.
For pick up information con-
tact 478-6169, 961-9120,
792-7505 or 484-6227.
the temple and ruining the
food, flowers and other props
for the celebration. (The big
coincidence is that Alex's
Torah portion concerns Noah
and the Flood.) On top of that,
Alex's beloved grandfather
sprains his ankle climbing the
steep stairs in his house and
must stay in bed.
The house is the device on
which the story hangs. It is on-
ly six feet wide, though it is
three stories high and very
long. Alex's solution to the
problems is to take the bar
mitzvah to his grandfather, to
have it in the house.
The not-so-subtle message
that is that it's not the setting
or caterer that makes the occa-
sion but home, family and feel-
ing that are important. While
these are not sentiments to
sneer at, the heavy-handed
way they are conveyed makes
the lesson a bit had to swallow.
Another difficulty is the nar-
rative voice. Alex tells his own
story in a voice far too old,
sophisticated and knowing to
be that of a 13-year-old. It's
jarring and annoying. And
because of this problem with
narration, the metaphor of
house as ark and Alex as Noah
just doesn't work.
The Children We Remember
is subtitled "Photographs
from the Archives of Yad
Vashem, The Holocaust Mar-
tyrs' and Heroes' Remem-
brance Authority, Jerusalem,
Israel." This describes exactly
what is to be found in the
pages of this book. It in no way
prepares the reader for what
ne or she will encounter.
In only 41 photographs ac-
companied by a mere 200
words of text, archivist Chana
Byers Abells records the story
of the children who died in the
Holocaust and of those who
survived. She explains how life
was before the Nazis came,
how it changed, how children
died, and how some lived. She
is able to end on a note of hope,
which is necessary in a book
like this, geared for children,
for the story is so horrifying
and incomprehensible that
without a ray of light, fear and
despair would descend on any
child who beheld this.
While each individual photo
has its own power, the
cumulative effect is breathtak-
ing in the absolute sense of the
word you stop breathing for
a split second at the last page
and hear and feel only the rush
of grief, anger, disbelief, hor-
ror, incomprehension.
Parents should read this
book with their young children
and should be prepared for
questions whose factual
answers cannot adequately ad-
dress the various feelings that
will undoubtedly be
engendered. While this book is
intended for young children, it
is appropriate for all ages and
is an essential contribution to
the literature of the Holocaust.
It is also, as an aside, a
beautiful example of fine book-
making and design.
Naomi Kleinberg is a
freelance writer and book
reviewer, and an editor at a
New York trade publisher.
NJCRAC Plenum Feb. 15-18
Costumed from Page 1
A key component of a
plenum is the high
calibre of speakers that
come out. This year will
be no exception.
Highlighting the list is
Supreme Court Justice
Harry A. Blackmun,
who will speak at the
Sunday afternoon ses-
sion marking the 200th
Anniversary of the Con-
stitution. In a related
vein, Senator Paul
Simon of Illinois, one of
the stalwarts of the
Senate Judiciary Com-
mittee, will address the
topic, "the Threat of the
Federal Judiciary: The
Role of the Senate."
The opening session
will explore "Vatican-
Israel Relations: Im-
plications for Catholics
and Jews Today,"
Soviet Jewry con-
tinues to be at the top of
the list at any NJCRAC
Plenum. This year,
Deputy Assistant
Secretary of State,
Thomas W. Simons, a
key player at Reykjavik,
wiU be joined by Na-
tional Conference on
Soviet Jewry chairman
Morris Abram and
refusenik leader Eliyahu
Essas.
The impact of sanc-
tions against South
Africa wiD be the subject
for House Foreign Af-
fairs Africa Subcommit-
tee chairman Howard
Wolpe of Michigan who
will engage former U.S.
Ambassador to South
Africa Herman Nickel,
on the subject,
"Escalating Sanctions
Against South Africa:
What Should Be U.S.
Policy?"
Rounding out the
Plenum will be some of
the top people on pro-
vocative issues in their
fields. Speaking will be
American Jewish Con-
gress president and
NJCRAC past-chair Ted
Mann; executive direc-
tor of the San Francisco
JCRC Earl Raab; and
NJCRAC chair Michael
Pelavin.
Also included will be a
wide array of forums
dealing with such topics
as ''Religious
Pluralism," "English as
the Official Language,"
and "Welfare: Is it Ripe
for Reform."
The entire Fort
Lauderdale community
is invited to attend any
one or all of the sessions.
For fee information,
8lease contact Melissa
[artin, Community
Relations director, at
748-8400.
NJCRAC is a
beneficiary of the annual
Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign.


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 6, 1987
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The Bar Mitzvah of Gilad
Rosner, son of Deborah and
Efraim Rosner, will become a
bar Mitzvah celebrant at the
Saturday morning Feb. 7 ser-
vice at Temple Beth Israel,
Sunrise.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
David Stewart Goldberg,
son of Carole and Marty
Goldberg, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Feb. 7 service at
Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Jason
David Borenstein, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Alan Borenstein, and
Marshall Vickness, son of
Sheila and Stephen Vickness
and Sandra and Harvey Kase,
will be celebrated at the Satur-
day morning Feb. 7 service at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Amanda Cowan, will become
a Bat Mitzvah at the Saturday
Rosner
morning Feb. 7 service at
Temple Emanu-El, Fort
Lauderdale.
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- Are autopsies permitted
by Jewish Law?
2- Enumerate the prescribed
periods of prayer.
3- Is there a book for parents
to learn how to make the Sab-
bath for their children and
guests, as well as to celebrate
it properly and correctly?
4- What do the Sages teach
about judgment in the world to
come?
5- What is a Matmid?
6- How do Jewish women to-
day celebrate Rosh Chodesh,
the beginning of the new
month?
7- Describe the countries of
origin of Litvaks and
Galitsyaners.
8- What does it mean to be
compassionate?
9- Which prayer contains the
aleph bait in reverse (z to a)?
10- Define "Minhag."
Answers
1- Rabbi Ezekiel Landau of
Prague allowed it only if it
would help others suffering
from the same ailment as the
deceased.
2-Thrice daily at stated
times.
3-"How to Run a Tradi-
tional Jewish Household" by
Blu Greenberg (Simon and
Shuster).
4- The first question that will
be asked is, "Were you honest
in your business dealings?"
5- An assiduous student for
whom every second is
precious.
6- It has become a time for
beginning: projects and new
books, wearing new clothes,
eating foods that have not
been sampled.
7-The former from
Lithuania and the latter
Galicia (North and South
respectively of the Pale of Set-
tlement during the Czarist
Regime).
8- To feel for the suffering of
others and to be moved by
their pain, to help the sick, the
handicapped, the lonely and
destitute.
9-The Sabbath Musaf
Prayer, "Tikanta Shabbat."
10- A Custom.
Temple News
z
TAMARAC
JEWISH CENTER
Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 57th St., is pleased
to present the musical group,
"Shaiar," in an "I Love
Israel" concert in honor of Tu
B'Shvat on Saturday, Feb. 14
at 8:30 p.m. at the Temple.
The concert is open to the
public and promises to be very
entertaining. Cake and coffee
will be served along with fruits
and candy from Israel to
celebrate Tu B'Shvat.
Donation is $6 per person.
For further information please
contact the Temple office,
721-7660 or Anna Karden at
748-8038.
You've
Got What
It
T9K8S -P.
(And You May Not Even Know It)
+ 1 + 1 +


+1 + It
HelpThoselnNeed...
And Help Yourself To A
Tax Deduction At The
Same Time.
The Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops can use your
gifts of resaleable furniture,
appliances, and household
goods. Items YOU may no
longer need will buy life-
giving medicines and
medical supplies for the
indigent residents of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged. For free
pick-up of your donations
simply call:
Dade: 751-3988
Broward: 981-8245
D
ouglas
IGardens
Thrift Shops
Two convenient locations:
5713 NW. 27th Ave. Miami
5829 Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hallandate
A division of the Miami Jewish Home end
Hospitel lor the Aged at Douglas Gardens
DURING A RECENT visit to Israel, Senator Edward Kennedy
(D., Mass.) met with the leadership of the General Federation of
Labor, the Histadrut, including Masha Lubelsky, pictured,
secretary general of Na'amat Israel. The two discussed the im-
pact of Israel's proposed economic program. Na'amat, a
worldwide movement of working women and volunteers, strives to
improve the status of all women, whether they work in the
marketplace or at home.
Synagogue Directory
CONSERVATIVE .
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK. (975-4666) Lyons
Plaia, 1447 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek 33066. Services: Daily 8 .m., 4:30 p.m.; Fri-
day 8p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.. 6 p.m Rabbi Avaroa DrasJa. Caator Sydaey Goleatbc.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:45 am. Rabbi Hart F. Stoae.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (481-5100). 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood. 33024. Services
daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Avrahaai Kapnek.
Caator Staart Kaaaa.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate. 88063. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.,
5 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Paul Plotkia. Rabbi Emeritus, Dr. Solomon
Geld. Caator Irving Grossmaa.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 33313.
Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:45 a.m., 7:46 p.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addisoo, Cantor Maarice A. Nea.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 am., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Joseph Laagaer. Caator Saabtal Ackenaan.
TEMPLE B'NAI M08HE (942-6380), 1434 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach, 33060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Caator Jehadah Heilbraaa.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd Sunrise, 33321.
Set flies: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46am., 6p.m. Rabbi Raadall Keaigsbarg. Caator Edward Altaer, Caator
Easeritas Jack Marchaat.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (9424410), 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach, 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:45 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 p.m.,.
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Saaiael April. Caator
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 33068. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:15 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Late,
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 6:80 p.m. Rabbi Nataaa Zslsaish. Caa-,
tor Joel Cobam.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Lauderhill, 3S313. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Saturday
8:45 am Rabbi Israel Halaera. )
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (722-7607), 6436 W. Commercial Blvd..
Tamarac, FL 33321 Services: Monday-Friday at 7 a.m.; Friday evening at 5 p.m.,
Saturday morning at 8:46 a.m., Sunday at 8 am. Charles B. Fyier. Presidest.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (788-7684), 4861 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes, 33313 Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., Friday
8 a.m., 6 p.m., Saturday 8:46 am., 6 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF DYVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:46 a.m, 8 a.m., 5:15 p.m., Saturday 9
am., 6*0 p.m. Staaty grease Mea. Saadeye foUowtag services; Weeaea,
Taooaays 8 s.. Rabbi Area Liksnaia.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1867), 1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, 8S441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown!
Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown. Jesoah M. Reiaer. PwsTlit.
RECON8TRUCTIONIST
RAMAT SHALOM (472 3600), 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 38826. Ser-
vices: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot 8kiaaeU. Caator Bella
Millar
REFORM
TEMPLE BET TDXYAH (471-8088), 8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 88321
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Caator Richard Brews.
TEMPLE BETH ORR (763-8282), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs, 38066. Ser-
vices: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Mark W. Gross.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2682) Services at
EbStaMF^SaT^
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (781-2810), 8246 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes
38811. Services: Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar
Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Bailee. Caator Rita Shore.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation, 33324 Services- Fri-
day 8:16 p.m., Saturday 10:80 am. Rabbi Saeldea J. Harr. Caator Fraafc
Biraeeu.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 3291
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 38312. Services: Monday through Friday 7:30 a.m.,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 am., sundown; Sunday 8 am., sundown. Rabbi Edward
Davis.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 72*3683), 8676 W. McNab Rd Tamarac
88821. flsnUea. Daily 8 am.; mincha6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am. and 5:16 p.m. 1
M IL-
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (978-7494). Services: Fri
C^reektJrTwai^
TEMPLE BAT YAM (9284410), McGaw Hall, 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church). Ft. Lauderdale, 33304. Service: Weekly on Fridav
evenings at 8 p.m. Rabbi Lewis Littaaaa. y


T
Iff
At the Coral Springs Connection ..
Friday, February 6, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
I
Over 250 Attend Community Education Event
A filled Temple Beth Orr
was the setting for the first
event of the Federation's 1987
Coral Springs Connection, a
group of concerned Jewish
residents of Coral Springs who
would like to make people
aware and interested in Jewish
Crograms and services offered
y various organizations
within the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale's
'family.'
Over 250 turned out to hear
guest speaker Asher Nairn,
Minister for Information, Em-
bassy of Israel in Washington,
D.C. Nairn presented the
issues that are important to
both Israel and the United
States as well as addressing
the transition of the Unity
Government in Israel and the
state of Israel's economy.
Responding to his presenta-
tion were local rabbis Rabbi
Paul Plotkin of Temple Beth
Am, Margate; Rabbi Kurt
Stone of Tamarac Jewish
Center; and Rabbi Mark Gross
of the host synagogue, Temple
Beth Orr.
Representing the Federa-
tion was vice president and
philanthropic leader Daniel
Cantor.
ON LEADERSHIP AWARDS DAY of the State of Israel Bonds,
held recently in the Synagogue of Coconut Creek, North Broward
chair Dr. Justin May presented awards to three fine men with
appreciation of their commitment on behalf of Israel. Pictured,
from left., Milton Scheingarten of Cypress Chase, Dr. May, Rabbt
Elliot Skiddell of Ramat Shalom and Israel Resnikqff, Bonds
Cash Collections chair. Each man received the Israel Bonds
Award of Honor.
Pictured is the Steering Committee who plan-
ned this event. Seated from left, Judy Henry,
moderator for the evening; and Gail Kuhn.
Standing, from left, Joy and Dr. Ronnie
Kertes; Esther and Len Wolfer; Asher Nairn;
Dr. Kerry Kuhn and Donald Fischer.
DR. JUSTIN MAY, Campaign director of South Broward Israel
Bonds Campaign looks on, as Maxwell C. Raddock, general chair-
man ofPalm-Aire Israel Bonds presents Jerry Belfert with a gift,
plaque of the city of Old Jerusalem, Mr. Belfert, retiring the end
of the year, came to Israel Bonds in August, 1974, as a young, in-
spired Jew. He worked as field coordinator out of the Miami of-
fice, that handled all ofDade and Broward counties. He was in-
strumental in initiating Israel Bonds functions in dozens of com-
munities because of his example of caring concern, involvement
and loyalty to the State of Israel. Jerry and his wife Sally have
moved to Palm Beach County, and lookforward to his retirement
years.
IDF Repulsed
Several
Attacks
TEL AVIV (JTA) Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin disclosed
Wednesday (Jan. 21) that an
Israel Defense Force unit
operating irregularly in south
Lebanon repulsed several attacks
in recent days by the Shiite ex-
tremist Hezbullah on units and
positions of the Israel-backed
South Lebanon Army (SLA).
Replying to questions in the
Knesset, Rabin said the attacks
were repelled with no casualties to
either the IDF or SLA. He
estimated that at least five at-
tackers were killed and 10
wounded.
Rabin noted that the attacks
were launched some distance from
the Israel border which only con-
firmed the importance of the
south Lebanon security zone as a
buffer against attacks on Israel.
Pictured, from left. Asher Nairn, Rabbi Paul Plotkin, Rabbi Kurt
Stone and Rabbi Mark Gross.
When you shop for
GET READY
VOLUNTEERS
SUPER SUNDAY
IS COMING
MARCH 22,1987
WE NEED YOUR HELP
7484J0O
Candlelighting
Feb. 6 5:50 p.m.,
Feb. 13 5:54 p..,
Feb. 20-5:59 p.m.'
Feb. 27 6:03 p.m. ]
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH H0-
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.
Shalom Memorial Garden
15700 N.E. 18 Ave.
No. Miami Beach, Fla. 33161
Phone 947-3331
ARTHUR JACOBS
TO ALL OUR PATRONS:
As Our General Manager, Mr. Jacobs, la a
Cemeterlan experienced In serving the
Jewish Community, and ho has a strong
doalro to servo you.
Please call upon Mr. Jacobs for all your
cemetery needs.
You heard us right: Mcnorah wants you to shop and compare
pre-arrangement plans. Then come to Menorah last. With five
convenient locations, the finest options to custom-tailor your
plan, memorial gardens in Palm Beach and Broward. and
expert counselors, Menorah is the plan more Jewish families
are choosing. And our plans are available at the lowest prices
quoted by anyone. So go ahead shop "them" first Then come
to Menorah where your last choice is your best choice
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
North Miami Beach: 935-3939 Sunrise: 742-6000
Margate: 975-0011 Deerfield Beach: 427-4700
West Palm Beach: 627-2277
Ccmrtrrtrs f-unrral Chapcbi Mausotriim Pir-Nwd llannlnR
""


'
Page 16 The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 6, 1987
^^^i Palm-Aire Golf Dinner Feb. 16
GET READY
VOLUNTEERS
SUPER SUNDAY
IS COMING
MARCH 22, 1987
WE NEED YOUR HELP
748-8400
Continued from Page 1
in need here at home, in Israel and
in 33 lands around the world."
The resident special will be $46
per man and will include green
tees, cart, sodas, open bar and
hors d'oeuvres dinner.
Golf co-chairman Sy Roberts
said that in the event of rain, the
golf tournament only will be
rescheduled for Feb. 23.
Palm-Aire Golf Committee in-
cludes Al Edelstein, Erwin
Frankel, Joe Goldberg, Jim Golds-
tein, Dave Groner, Jerry Herman,
Sam Itkin, Charles Kaplan, Paul
Kay, Maury Lamberg, Dick
Leiner, Max Locker, Abe Mintz.
Irving Nagler, Marty Newberger,
Casey Pollack, Murray Rein, Ber-
nard Rosenberg, Abe Rubenstein,
Harry Sacks, Hy Saitz, Hy Scheer,
Leon Schwartz, Irving Shalo, Ed-
ward L- Siegal and Len Wener.
For further information on the
tourney, call Ken Kent, associate
campaign director, at 748-8400.
a>Xe give cur patients
amfidence, secunty..all
the benefits of our experience.
That's why we do more open
heart surgery than anyone else.
Few surgical procedures are
more critical to life itself than open
heart surgery. And, clearly, there are
few procedures where the experience
of the physician is more critical, more
essential.
So if you must have open heart
surgery, it should be of great comfort
to know that, led by Dr. James Jude,
the surgeons at The North Ridge
Heart Institute perform more open
heart procedures than any other hos-
pital in South Florida
In fact, over 4,000 people have
come to us for open heart surgery in
the last 10 years. For the experience
of our physicians. And the excellence
of our care.
Because along with our physi-
cians, Cardiovascular Clinical Nurse
Specialists give individual attention
and support to you and your family
throughout your hospital stay.
And after surgery, a comprehen-
sive rehabilitation program helps you
return to your normal life as quickly
as possible.
But we'd rather help you avoid
open heart surgery entirely. So we
offer one of the most advanced diag-
nostic testing and alternative treat-
ments available. Backed by the exper-
tise of Dr. Ali Ghahramani, who has
performed more than 10,000 cardiac
catheterizations and over 600 balloon
angioplasties.
If you'd like to learn more about
oi ir cardiac services, talk with your doc-
tor or call us. In Broward, at 776-6000,
extension 1408. Or 1-800-523-2561,
toll-free. And if you don't have a
physician, well help you find one.
At AMI North Ridge Medical
Center, we believe you should accept
nothing less than expert cardiac care.
Because your health can only be as
sound as your heart.
The North Ridge Heart lnstitute//IMI. North Ridge Medical Center
s?
On Dixie Hwy. between Commercial Blvd. and
Cypress Creek Rd./776-6000, Ft. Lauderdale
1987 Ameiican MwUcal hMf nakonai
Our doctors make the difference.
M


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