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:
AA00014312:00518

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Jewish F lor id ian5
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 17 Number 6
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, February 12, 1988
FratfMocJMf
Price .*"> (Vnts
Past Presidents'Feted at '88 UJA Campaign Closing Event...
Noble Laureate Elie Wiesel Address March 10
"From his flesh-and-blood
absorption of the Old Testa-
ment, the Talmud and scrip-
tural commentaries, Elie
Wiesel brings each biblical
tale glowingly to life, reveal-
ing it as a mirror in which
we can fathom our despair,
hope and moral anguish."
This praise best describes
one of world Jewry's most
reverent members, a person
who is universal, a chronicle
of history and a sage of all
times.
The man, a leading
statesman and recipient of
the 1986 Nobel Prize for
Peace, Elie Wiesel is coming
to North Broward County,
and the Federation/UJA
family of contributors will
have the opportunity to
meet and hear him.
Elie Wieeel
The brilliant writer and
teacher will be the keynote
speaker at the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale 1988 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign
Closing Event, Thursday,
March 10, at 7:30 p.m., at
the Soref Jewish Communi-
ty Center, Perlman Cam-
pus, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation.
Dm "Honor Roll of Pact President* are from left top, Alan
Baer, Jacob Brodzki, Lndwik Brodzki, Ednmnd Entin, Mar-
tin Fridovich, Albert E. Garnitz, Leo Goodman, Alvin Groaa,
Victor Grnman, Milton Keiner, Howard Miller, Joel Reina-
tein, Jean Shapiro, and Brian J. Snerr.
A 56 year old survivor of
Auschwitz and Buchenwald,
Wiesel stands as the preemi-
nent spokesman for six
million Jewish victims of the
Holocaust, who brings a
message that must never be
forgotten.
The significant event on
behalf of the Jewish com-
munity's major philan-
thropy is one of the major
Continued on Pag* It-
Women's'Haute Couture'Fashion Trio At Feb. 24 Bash
By LINDA T. STREITFELD
"The last time I walked down an
aisle, I got married! And then I
nearly fainted!"
Julie Skiddell will walk another
aisle soon, clothed not in a wed-
ding dress, but in up-to-the-
minute fashions from some of the
world's leading designers.
Adrienne Frank of Plantation
and Esther Wolfer of Coral Spr-
ings will join Skiddell and several
professional models Feb. 24 on
the fashion runway at the Mar-
riott Harbor Beach Resort, as
Women's Division throws its spec-
tacular 20th birthday bash.
The luncheon is chaired by
Claire Socransky, Estelle
Loewenstein and Shirley Wainer,
who promise an afternoon long on
fun and surprises, but short on
speeches. In addition to the food,
which promises to be excellent,
leaders will present a refreshingly
light look at women's giving.
And speaking of giving, a
minimum commitment of $366
a dollar a day to the 1988
Women's Division campaign is re-
quired to attend the luncheon.
The fashion show will highlight
the day, featuring designers such
Inside
Palm-Aire Gala
.. .pageS
Women's Ruby 10
. .page4
Day School Event
...page*
as Albert Nippon, Corinne
O'Hare, Adele Simpson, I.H. Mar-
shall, Diana Dickinson, Mike Kor-
win, Toula, Steve Fabrikant and
William Pierson. Coordinator
Mary Assorgi, of Chisholm Halle
South, is excited at the project of
using volunteer models from
Women's Division. "It adds in-
terest to the show, to have some
models with familiar faces," she
said.
Women's Division agrees, and is
grateful to these three active,
busy women, who have agreed to
help.
Adrienne Frank is looking for-
ward to her modeling debut. "I
think it should be fun," she said.
A. Frank
Frank splits her time among
volunteer work, professional
duties as a legal administrator
with Frank, Flaster, Baker and
Weinberg, and caring for her two
children. Meredith. 11, who at-
J. Skiddell E. Wolfer
tends Nova Middle School and
Michael, 8, a student at Nova
Eisenhower.
She is actively involved in fund-
raisins: for Temple Beth Israel,
and is chairing, for the second
year, the Plantation tennis divi-
sion of the Federation's Play-A-
Day for UJA. She says she even
manages to squeeze in a little time
for a tennis match or two, herself.
Adrienne has a Bachelor's
Degree in Liberal Arts, and is cer-
tified to teach French and
Spanish.
Esther Wolfer, Parliamentarian
of the Women's Division Board of
Directors, has done volunteer
modeling before. She remains
very familiar with the nuts and
bolts of fashion and design in her
job as Special Events/Community
Continued on Page 4-
In The SpotlightUJA Thone-A-Thon'at Soref JCC...
'Super Sunday '88' Rings Forth With $342,000
Super Sunday 1988
was a record-breaking
day for the Jewish
Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, as a
total of $342,000 was
raised for the Federa-
tion/UJA Campaign
in 12 hours, almost a
10 percent increase
over last year's total.
Kenneth Bierman,
executive director of
the Jewish Federa-
tion said, "We had the
best Super Sunday
ever it was well-
organized and Jim
and Ava Phillips did a
Jim and Ava Phillips
Photos on Pg. 11
fabulous job as
chairpersons. We're
now convinced that
its better to have
Super Sunday in
January rather than
March because we
were able to reach
more People."
Super Sunday co-
chairman Jim Phillips
declared, "This is the
best year ever in
terms of community
response members
of this community
gave from the heart,
responding with big
increases in their gifts
over previous years."
Close to 300
volunteers manned
the phones for the 12
hours of Super Sun-
day. Every time an in-
crease over a previous
year's gift was
recorded, balloons
were attached on the
solicitor's chair in
celebration.
As part of the Super
Sunday activities on
the JCC campus,
there was an early
childhood family pic-
nic, a singles' sports
day, and a very en-
joyable cantors'
concert.
Continued on Page 11-A


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LaudenUle/Friday, February 12,1988
150 Strong at Pompano
UJA Brunch
Members of the dais Al
Landesman, Brunch chair-
man, and Morris Leibson.
Danny Danziger, Harry Fellman, Dr. Phillip Kanev, and Paul
Lehrer show their enthusiasm over the turnout for this year's
Pompano Beach Brunch.
Close to 150 people showed
their heartfelt commitment to the
1988 Federation/UJA campaign
at the Pompano Beach Brunch
held recently at Temple Sholom.
: Pompano Beach co-chairman
Harry Fellman related, "I was
very pleased with this event, our
11th annual brunch in support of
the Federation/UJA. Every year
this event keeps growing as one of
the major events in the Oceanside
Division campaign."
Reba Shotz, a life member of the
Jewish Federation's Women's
Division Board, related, "This
event is a way in which Jews in
our community are made aware of
the needs of others; it's a tradition
of the Jewish people to share with
their fellow man, and so it was
very nice to break bread with so
many brothers and sisters on this
occasion."
The guest speaker at this year's
brunch was Paul Lehrer, the very
committed chairman of the Ocean-
side Division. Lehrer emphasized
the need to keep up our level of
giving to our fellow Jews during
this difficult time.
Lehrer said, "Throughout
history Jews have bought lives. It
costs dollars to save lives, to sub-
sidize health care, and so many
programs, and therefore, we have
the responsibility of being our
brother's keeper and making a
Commitment to Federation/UJA."
Lehrer added, "Terrorism has
devastated Israel's largest in-
dustry tourism. Israel is going
through "an economic Yom Kip-
pur war," and so dollars for Israel
are very important.
Co-chairman of the Pompano
Committee, Dr. Phillip Kanev,
Pompano Beach commissioner
Nate Braverman and Lee
Ranch.
would like to thank this year's
brunch chairman, Al Landesman,
for all his hard work, and also the
underwriters of the brunch
Charles Winkler, William
Gabrilowitz, Joseph Altschuller,
Louis Brown, Morris Kahan, Mor-
ris Leibson, and Harry Fellman.
Also, thanks go to the kitchen help
for the wonderful job they did in
preparing the food.
Everyone worked together to
make this event a huge success!
0 CAMPAIGN
Condo '88 UJA Breakfast Honorees
. at Waterbridge, from left, Esther and David
.. at Ramblewood East, from left, are Sidney Wachs with special honoree Lillian Goldstein.
Bernstein, chairman, and Evelyn and Naton
Holender, honorees.
Margate In Full Swing...
PALM SPRINGS III
Palm Springs III will have its
Federation/UJA breakfast on
Feb. 18 at 9:30 a.m. in the
clubhouse. Chairman Hy Wattel is
proud to announce that Dr.
Abraham Gittelson of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education will
be the guest speaker at this impor-
tant event.
PALM SPRINGS I
The residents of Palm Springs I
will have their annual breakfast
on Sunday, Feb. 21, at 10 a.m.
Palm Springs I chairman Irving
Tager is excited about having
CRC director Joel Telles as the
guest speaker. Mr. Telles will
speak about the needs of Soviet
Jewry, Israel, and our community.
PARADISE GARDENS
SECTION 3
Paradise Gardens Section
Three will have a delightful
brunch at noon on Feb. 21 at the
lovely home of Mr. and Mrs. Israel
Resnikoff. The honorees on this
occasion will be Mary and Milton
Braunstein. Chairman Irving Tan
nenbaum is pleased to have CRC
director Joel Telles as the guest
speaker.
CORAL GATE
Federation/UJA Coral Gate
Gardens Jacob Kushner announc-
ed that Coral Gate will have its
brunch on Tuesday, March 1 at
the Clock restaurant, 2701 North
State Road 7 in Margate. The
event will start at 10 a.m. The
guest speaker will be the renown-
ed Joel Telles, Community Rela-
tions Committee Director. Coral
Gate residents won't want to miss
this important event.
i
i
... at Oriole Gardens I Federation/UJA
breakfast, Mrs. Bea Hanin presented Minnie and
Lou Reisig an award for their commitment to
community service.
Oriole Gardens II held a very rewarding Federation/UJA
breakfast at their clubhouse. From left, Rep. Jack Tobin, honorees
Rose and Dave Somer, chairman Dave Brown, and speaker
Samuel K. Miller.
1988
CAMPAIGN PLEDGES
TO DATE
(As of Feb. 2, 1988)
$7,000,000 -
$5,000,000
$4,800,000 -
$3,000,000
$2,000,000
$1,200,000
$1,000,000
Jewish
Federation
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
General Chairman > itrbation
Harold L. Oshry CELEBRATION
. .. also at Oriole Gardens I, Dr. Max Meiselman
presents a plaque to honorees Frances and Jack
Barnett.
ELEBRA1
mt TKADITION CONTINUE
IIAII
OfOMfl




Friday, February 12, 1988/The Jewish Floridum of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Palm-Aire UJA Gala Dinner Dance Exceeds Expectations

i
This year's Palm-Aire UJA Gala
Dinner Dance held at the beautiful
New Palms Country Club in Pom-
pano Beach was a special event
indeed.
Irving Libowsky, Palm-Aire
honorary and Major Gifts chair-
man, described the dinner dance
as "one of the finest affairs we've
ever had, both from a fund-raising
standpoint and the fact that
everyone who attended had a
marvelous time."
Speaker John Loftus left the
celebrants awed as he talked
about how Nazi War criminals
were brought into this country by
our own government officials to
serve as spies. Loftus, a former
trial attorney for the Justice
Department's Office of Special In-
vestigations, also conveyed the
importance of being on the alert
to a rise in anti-Semitism at home
and around the world.
On this occasion, Palm-Aire
residents paid tribute to Myron
"Mike" Ackerman for his lifelong
dedication to the State of Israel
and World Jewry. Many members
of the Ackerman family, including
his five sons, came in to pay
homage to this special man in sup-
port of the Federation/UJA
campaign.
Jim Goldstein, Dinner chair-
man, said, "The tribute to Mike
Ackerman that was paid to him by
his son Charles was very
moving."
Joseph Kranberg, Palm-Aire
Division chairman, and Irving
Libowsky, announced that
because of the generosity of those
that attended this event, the
Palm-Aire Division is on the brink
of exceeding its projected goal for
the 1988 Federation/UJA
campaign.
Kranberg and Libowsky would
also like to thank Dinner chairman
Jim Goldstein, members of the
Palm-Aire host committee, and all
the Palm-Aire Condominium
chairs and workers for their ar-
duous labors.
Record Crowd at Pacesetters Ball..
Inverrary Reaches $250,000 for UJA
This year's Federation/UJA In-
verrary Pacesetters Ball at the
Holiday Inn of Plantation proved
once again to be the highlight of
the Inverrary campaign.
Event chairs Maurice and
Honey Axelrod were Very pleased
with the turnout of 175 people
who came united in celebration of
the 20th anniversary of our
Federation and 40th anniversary
of the State of Israel.
Victor Gruman started the din-
ner with the blessings. After a
wonderful meal, Deborah Fuller
Hahn was honored for her service
and dedication to the Jewish
Federation over the years. Hahn
is a Federation board member,
Women's Division vice president,
and writes a weekly column for
the Floridian.
Hahn also wrote and narrated a
special candlelighting ceremony
honoring 20 leading Inverrary
residents or couples for their
tireless commitment to the
Federation/UJA campaign.
Those honored included Min and
Victor Gruman, Ida and Joe
Kaplan, Dorothy and Morris
Small, Clair and Lewis Becks,
Helen and Bernard Fuller, Setti
and Alfred DeBeer, Rose and Sam
Stone, Honey and Maurice Ax-
elrod, Susan and Marvin
Schermer, Meryl and Buzzy
Tabatchnik, Selma and Joel
Having a wonderful evening are Aaron Harel, honoree Deborah
F. Hahn, parents Helen and Bernard Fuller, daughter-in-law
Avital, son Steven Hahn, and granddaughter Danielle.
Telles, Herman Rosenfeld, Aaron
Harel, Madeline and Bernie
Kushner, Phyllis Bleich and
Edythe Furman, Yetta Goldreyer,
Edith and Lou Levy, Leslie Wein-
man, Florence Karp and Sam
Lubin, and Beatrice and Al
Mershon.
Hilda Leibo, Inverrary Division
chairman, stated, "This was just a
fabulous event for this communi-
ty. We're currently at the
$250,000 mark for the year, which
is well on our way to our goal of
$400,000 by the end of this year's
campaign."
Chairman Hilda Leibo.
Coral Springs to Have Breakfast Celebration
Peter and Janet Oppenheimer
Members of the Federa-
tion/UJA Coral Springs Division
are proud to announce that the
first annual Coral Springs
Breakfast Celebration will take
place on Sunday, Feb. 28, at Tem-
ple Beth Orr in Coral Springs,
starting at 9:30 a.m.
Coral Springs Division chair-
man Donald Fischer is very ex-
cited about this major event of the
Coral Springs campaign. Fischer
said, "I m very enthusiastic over
the large turnout that we're ex-
pecting for this event; we've been
seeing great movement and pro-
gress in Coral Springs and I'm
proud to be a part of it."
Couvert for this breakfast is $7
per person and a minimum family
contribution of $100 is required to
attend, which can be paid off over
the calendar year.
Chairing this fabulous breakfast
are Janet and P^ter Op-
penheimer. Janet Oppenheimer,

Hats off to Palm-Aire leaders, from left, Irving Libowsky,
honoree; Myron 'Mike' Ackerman; Jim Goldstein and Joseph
Kranberg.
who runs her own public relations
firm, related, "This breakfast is
the first Federation/UJA event in
several years in Coral springs,
and Peter and I are happy to be
chairpersons of this "coming out"
celebration for this community."
Oppenheimer added, "We have
so many new people in this com-
munity who have not been at an
event like this, and so we are hop-
ing to make this a very positive
and informative morning for
everyone who attends."
The guest speaker on this morn-
ing will be Broward Sheriff Nick
Campaigners of the Week
CORAL SPRINGS
DIVISION
Ed Rosenbaum has been a resi-
dent of Coral Springs for five
years. He related, "I became in-
volved with the Federation
because there was a void in activi-
ty in the Coral Springs communi-
ty. I hope this will be the beginn-
ing of many years of participation
within the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale."
Rosenbaum is president of
Alliance Building Maintenance, a
contract cleaning company in Fort
Lauderdale. Rosenbaum has been
married to wife Sara for 25 years.
They have two children.
SUPER SUNDAY
Jim and Ava Phillips are to be
congratulated for their tireless
dedication and participation as the
chairpersons of Super Sunday
1988. Because of their leadership,
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale raised a record
sum of money, $342,000.
Jim Phillips related, "We had a
nice blend of young and old
volunteers on this very important
day in this comunity. A special
thanks to all the volunteers who
manned the phones, to our agen-
cies who did their part, and to all
the staff and professionals who
contributed their talents to make
this day a huge success."
AT A RECENT Federation/UJA Coral Springs Division steer-
ing committee meeting, it was reported that the Coral Springs
Division has exceeded last year's dollar total raised to date. From
left, are Mel Schoen, Dr. Kerry Kuhn, Esther Wolfer, Dave Pin-
chevsky, Arl Langer, Harold Stulowitz, and Ed Rosenbaum; and
standing, Donald Fischer, Division UJA chairman.
SHIP
YOUR CAR
HOME
Navarro, who will share some of
his reflections of his recent trip to
Israel and speak about the needs
of this community which Federa-
tion/UJA dollars help fulfill. f"
I
Special thanks to Temple Beth
Orr for hosting this special event;
it is this partnership between the
Federation and Temple Beth Orr
that works to benefit the whole
Coral Springs community.
For more information on this
event, contact Kenneth Kent, I
Coral Springs Division director, at I
the Federation, 748-8400. "'
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rage 4 rue Jewish FToridian of Greater Fort Laudeniale/Friday. February 12,1988
Kol Ishah Woman's Voice HtPN Vlp
Focus on Campaign '88 UJA Major Events...
Women's Division Ruby Ten Bruncheon
* Carol EffrtU, Florida Regianc
Federation executive director manager of UJA with Genera
Ken Bierman shown with Min Campaign chairman Hard
Gruman center, and Jo Ann $hry who w also the Majo
Levy, Division Campaign co- */**. firman for UJj
chairman. FUmda ***"
The Women's Division 1988 Ruby Ten Brun-
cheon was held at the Bonaventure home of Max-
ine Tishberg, left, on Jan. 18. Shown, are guest
speaker BobiKlotx who is the 1988 National UJA
Women's Division Campaign chairman, and
Women's Division Campaign Chairman
Charlotte Padek.
From left, Mickey Cohen, Women's Division From left, Division past f^d^^R^T^; jffj^
president AlvsraGM, and Fran Levey. chairman Claire Oskry, CeUa GoUfarb, Barbara Wiener,
* Ethel Waldman.
Style Show Feb. 24
Five of the eight women who joined the Ruby Ten Division this
year, from left, Maya Nathan, Jean Ghertner, Gladys Daren,
Marts Levy and Bea Fligdman. Not pictured are new Ruby
Lions Julia Merrill, Gladys Nathanson and Shirley Weisman.
Continued from Page 1
Relations Coordinator for Bur-
dines at Coral Square.
If t a part-tune job that Esther
says she really enjoys. She works
with managers on in-store promo-
tions, coordinates several store
programs that involve local
schools and students and helped
plan the store's participation in
the Coral Springs "Our Town"
celebration including a parade
float!
Esther says she is most proud of
her work with DOVS Directors
of Volunteer Services. What she
learns with them, she says, she
can "turn around for whatever
hat I'm wearing."
Palm-Aire, Woodmont, Inverrary Hold Events...
That includes her "mommy"
hat. She and husband Len have a
daughter Beverly, 20, a
sophomore at George Washington
University in Washington, D.C.
Son Stuart, 16, is a junior at
Taravella High School in Coral
Springs.
Esther earned her Bachelor of
Arts in Education degree from
the University of Florida.
Julie Skiddell is a young woman
very much on the move. As a free-
lance jewelry designer, she makes
regular visits to area stores, show-
ing samples, taking orders for
specially designed pieces and
delivering the finished work. Her
usual traveling companion is
15-month-old Elanit, whose big
sister, Sarit, just turned four.
Julie, who holds a Bachelor of
Fine Arts degree, also
Hebrew to the nursery
Kindergarten students at
Shalom, where husband Ellio
serves as Rabbi. The kids look fo
ward to her lessons where i
can they play her beautiful
made games and read "Spof|
books in Hebrew?
Classes at Broward Communit
College keep her mind in
and June takes care of the
with aerobic workouts three
a week.
Each of these women is doinj
her part to make the luncheon
success. The invitations are out
Don't miss your opportunity fo
fun and involvement. Mail you
"yes" response now!
For more information, pteaafl
call Women's Division,
7M-8W.
'Play-A-Day' Golf/Tennis Tee Off Feb. 29
Here's your chance to play golf
or tennis for fun and profit. You
have the fun, and the profits are
distributed to Jews in need
worldwide.
The third annual Play-A-Day for
UJA is expected to include more
than 600 women, perhaps more
than any other single Women's
Division program. And that, says
overall event chair Hilda Leibo, is
the beauty of it. "I've always felt
that you've got to get more
women involved."
The Play-A-Day plan is very
simple. Tournaments are hosted
at three area country clubs, Palm-
Aire, Inverrary and Woodmont
Golf will be played at all three
clubs, but tennis will only be
played at Woodmont, which will
be the host club for tennis players
from all communities.
After a snack breakfast, golf
begins at 8:30 a.m. Inverrary golf
chairman Florence Karp explain-
ed that golf is played in shotgun
fashion. Everyone begins at the
same time, one group from each
tee. Women play nine or 18 holes,
then meet back at the clubhouse.
Meanwhile, tennis enthusiasts
have breakfast at 10 a.m. and
begin play at 11 a.m. Palm Aire
tennis chair Lucie Harnick said
players should sign up early to
avoid being locked out. "People
are requesting invitations
already. There's really quite a bit
of interest"
Jewish r lor id ian o
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P.O. Box 017J. Missal. Fla. M101
Fot isasm*S*W+mM onkw am w. Oakland m im., fwi njmfau. fl snsi
PasasKSMSM
Plant: IK NE Ml St, Miami. Fla. Mitt Phona 1-37*4606
taarabar /TA, Swan Art*. WHS, MCA, /UFA, and FA
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SUSScPJPTtON RATE: Vaar Minimum S7.S0 (Local Ana *3 M Annual) or by mambarahlp
SStSSjt FadraMon o OraMir Fort HudfidaH
Jawtah Federation of Greater Fort I audardMr Sheldon & Rotten, Fmldint; Kenneth a Herman,
Executive Detector; Marvin Le Vine. Director of Commonlcatlone; Ruth Getter, Aaeietent Director of
Communlcatlone; Cralg Luetgertan. Coawnunaoanona Aeeoclate. S3SS W Oakland Park Stvd., Fort
LandawMe. FL 31361. Phone (308) 74*4400 Mall lor the Federation and The Jewleh FtorkSan of
Greater Fort LeuderdaH ahouM be liHiiiU Jawteh Federation of Greater Fort LaudardaM, P.O.
Box 20a'!), Tamarac, FL 333204SW.
Friday, February 12,1988
Volume 17
24SHEVAT5748
Number 6
A new Play-A-Day twist is being
added this year at Inverrary. Card
parties will begin at 10 a.m.,
especially for those who are not
athletically inclined.
All participants will gather after
the tournaments for a beautiful
luncheon in the clubhouse,
highlighted by presentation of
prizes to the winners. The food,
decorations and company are so
delightful that many women come
just for the luncheon. And they
can be Play-A-Day winners as
well. Organizers have received
many donations of beautiful door
prizes and party favors for
everyone.
PLAY-A-DAY
COMMITTEE
Those organizers are the key to
the success of a Play-A-Day. They
will bring the players out, and br-
ing everything together for a
great day.
In Palm-Aire, Fran Joseph and
ZeWa Shalo co-chair the Tourna-
ment, with the assistance of
Carole Paris and Anne McCarthy,
Golf Chairs, and Adele Feldman
and Blanche Krinsky, Luncheon
Chairs. Committee members in-
clude Myrna Bragman, Esther
Ginsberg, Shirley Goldberg, Bette
Greenberg, Edythe Itkin, Blanche
Konigsberg, Shirley Silver,
Lucille Silverman, Fran Stone
and Anne Wallitzer.
Lucie Harnick, Palm-Aire Ten-
nis Chair, is joined by committee
members Myrna Bragman,
Charlotte Cowit and Perle Press,
all of whom will be going to Wood-
mont to participate in the tennis
tournament.
In Woodmont, Bobbie Bodner
chairs the Golf Tournament,
assisted by Co-Chairs Pearl
Goldman and Phyllis Rosenthal.
The Golf Committee includes
Edith Altman, Rita Bernstein,
Bea Eisenstat, Alice Farber,
Seena Gelman, Shirley Gleteh,
Anita Greenberg, Gussie Halem,
Roz Klein, Judy Kronstat, Carrie
Krulewitz, Erla Lapinsky, Frai
Miller, SydeUe Mitchell, Glady
Nathanson, Yvette Patek, Juli
Schneider, Ginny Shader, Till
Shadur, Hilda Sichel, Rut
Swartz, Florence Werman an
Dorothy Wildman.
Woodmont's Tennis Tourni
ment is chaired by Edith Epsteii
Dorothy Nadel and Ethel Son
mer. Serving on the tennis con
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mittee from Woodmont are
Mildred Barkin, Betty Berger,
Adele Blumenstyk, Edith Effren,
Rita Ehrlich, Phyllis Jaffe,
Marilyn Manning, Barbara
Pearlman, and Sunny Spielman.
The Tennis Committee from
Coral Springs, co-chaired by Gail
Kuhn and Judy Oremland, in-
cludes members Helen Briller,
Barbara Feder, Barbara Feifer,
Anita Fischer, Mation Fox,
Marilyn Frankel, Rhoda Gould,
Allyn Kanowsky, Janice Rodkin,
Allison Rosenberg, Karen Tunick
and Esther Wolfer, all of whom
will be playing at Woodmont
Country Club.
Also joining the tennis tourna-
ment at Woodmont will be Planta-
tion Tennis Chair Adrienne Frank
and her committee members Ruth
Goldin and Sheila Marshall, and
the Woodlands Tennis Commit-
tee, co-chaired by Mimi Lazar and
Bubbles Stein, with Lucille
Feenberg serving on the
committee.
The Inverrary Tennis Commit-
tee, also playing at Woodmont, is
chaired by Lois Levin Holstine,
and includes committee members
Gali Banyas, Ann Gross, Dorothy
Nagler, Doris Schecter and Joyce
Statmore.
The women of the Woodlands
will be participating in the golf
tournament at Inverrary, under
the co-chairmanship of Mildred
Rose and Peggy Rose. The Inver-
rary Golf Tournament is being
chaired by Florence Karp, whose
committee includes Sylvia Bayer,
Muriel Berk-Hartman, Sheryl
Bloomgarden, Estelle Feerst,
Edith Greenstein, Deborah Hahn,
Marjorie Hernandez, Vivian Hen,
Denise Jerrold, Ida Kaplan, Sylvia
Karo, Libby Katz, Miriam Krot-
man, Madeline Kuahner, Glady
Maeroff, Rose Mehlman, Ethe.
Mirrow, Sylvia Shapiro, Rut'.
Spier and Ruth Westnch.
TOURNAMENT DATES
Here are the Play-A-Day dates:
Palm Aire will host a golf tourna-
ment followed by a luncheon on
Monday Feb. 29. On Thursday,
March 3, golf and tennis will be
played before the luncheon at
Woodmont. Golf and card parties
will precede the luncheon at In-
verrary on Thursday, March 10.
If it sounds like great fun, it is
great fun! And it's a great way to
begin to know what Women's
Division is all about. A $100
minimum contribution to the 1988
Federation/UJA campaign is re-
quired to participate at Play-A-
Day. Cost for the day, including
all fees and the luncheon, is $25.
For more information or an in-
vitation, please call the Women's
Division at 748-8400.
. Friday, February 13, 198Srn>e Jewish Floridiaa of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
JEWISH NATIONAL
FUND
Cantor Edward and Pearl
Altner of Phase III in Sunrise
Lakes will be honored at a
breakfast by the Jewish Na-
tional Fund, Sunday, March 6
at 10 a.m. The event will take
place at the Sunrise Jewish
Center. Altner was a president
of the Sunrise Jewish Center
and is on the Board of Sunrise
Lodge B'nai B'rith.
BRANDEIS
UNIVERSITY
WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
The autobiography of an ex -
traordinary American
Woman, Pauli Murray, will be
reviewed by Brandeis Univer-
sity Women at the Tamarac
Library on March 3. The
autobiography, "Song in a
Weary Throat," describes
Murray's struggle to pursue
her career and also fight for
the dignity of all human
beings.
The Opportunity of a Lifetime
Awaits in Israel...
Federation/UJA 1987-988
Mission Schedule
Mature Singles Mission (40-55)
Summer Family Mission
Summer Singles Mission (25-40)
March 13-23,1988
June 26-July 6,1988
Jury 10-20,1988
July 17-27,1988
July 31-Aug. 10,1988
Dec. 22, "88-Jan. 1, '89
Dec. 26, '88-Jan. 4, '89
Winter Family Mission
Winter Student's Mission
For any additional information please contact Sandy
Jackowitz, Mission Coordinator, at 748-8400.
C*THE
E8te Kwfter Tours'
PASSOVER FESTIVAL
"" CfJlL^"""w
4.8.9.10.NIGHT PACKAGES AVAILABLE
rw m f\ pel pe'SOn do
o 1 y piuj t'ps
INCLUDING MEALS
ART DECO
MIAMI** ACM
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sssN'ssaasyi-s3i-i27i
Israeli Keynotes Middle East Update on February 27
Avineri is a graduate of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
and the London School of
Economics. At the Hebrew
University, he has been the chair-
man of the Department of
Political Science and Dean of the
Faculty of Social Sciences.
Mr. Avineri is an expert on the
Palestinian Arabs and will share
his knowledge on the Palestinian
problem in Gaza and the West
Bank with the community on this
evening. He will also discuss
future prospects for peace in the
Middle East and the future of
Zionism.
Barbara Wiener, CRC chairper-
son of the Fort Lauderdale
Federation, said, "This event pro-
mises to be of vital importance to
the Jewish community of Fort
Lauderdale in terms of becoming
aware of the realities of the
Palestinian Arab issue; we need to
know what we can do in this coun-
try to help Israel cope with this
delicate situation."
So, come out and show your com-
munity spirit and dedication to
Israel on Feb. X7. For more infor-
mation, contact Joel Telles at the
Federation, 748-8400.
Shlomo Avineri
At this critical time period in
Israel's existence, you are invited
to attend an inspirational evening
with Shlomo Avineri, professor of
Political Science at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem, who will
pre*"* a "Middle East Update"
on 'ay, Feb. 27, at Temple
Koi .u a Plantation, at 8 p.m.
The event is free of charge and
open to the community. It is being
jointly presented by the Jewish
Federations of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and South Broward.
Shlomo Avineri is deeply involv-
ed in the political process. His
name has been included among
the top level policymakers in
Israel and he has personally at-
tended nunv- *op government
discussions the author of
several br including the
"Social and'i uuocal Thought of
Karl Marx," "Israel and the
Palestinians," and "The Making
of Modern Zionism."
Publication Notice
The Friday, Feb. 12 issue of the Jewish FLORIDIAN of
Greater Fort Lauderdale completes the weekly publication
dates. The schedule will begin with the next issue, Friday,
Feb. 26, and will be published every other Friday
thereafter until further notice.
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Page 6. The Jcwiih EToridum of Greater Fort Uuderdjde/Friday, February 12,1988
The Jewish.Agency is the Best Tool
The Diaspora Has to Help State of Israel
(Editor'8 Note: The following arti-
cle appeared in the Jan. tt, 1988
edition of the Miami Jewish
Tribune and is printed with the
permission of the author.)
By NORMAN H. LIPOFF
Hie current unrest in the Gaza
Strip and the West Bank has add-
ed to the burdens Israel must
bear. These disturbances are the
latest in a long series of frustra-
tions with which the Israeli people
must deal. The ability to reach a
peaceful settlement without
responsible parties willing to
discuss long-term solutions is
perhaps the greatest frustration
of them all.
How can we be of assistance to
Israel at a time when she carries
such great burdens? This calls for
a realistic appraisal of those areas
where we, individually or as a
community, can have impact.
The Jewish Agency for Israel is
the most significant single link
between diaspora Jewish com-
munities and Israel. Approximate-
ly one-half of all contributions to
Jewish federations in the United
States is allocated to United
Jewish Appeal for overseas needs,
and the principal beneficiary
which administers the programs
and services in Israel funded by
these contributions is the Jewish
Agency for Israel.
The annual budget of the Jewish
Agency is over $400 million. Our
Jewish federations, together with
the United Jewish Appeal, the
United Israel Appeal (which
oversees the expenditure of the
funds in Israel), the Joint
Distribution Committee and the
Council of Jewish Federations
represent the major Jewish in-
stitutions which connect our
Jewish communities to Israel
through the Jewish Agency.
If the American Jewish com-
munity can assist Israel during
this period in which many pro-
blems must be overcome, the
Jewish Agency represents our
best vehicle. The Jewish Agency is
currently making important
changes and a significant factor in
the role being played by the
diaspora participants in the
Agency.
Diaspora members are
representatives of Jewish com-
munities around the world and are
selected by United Israel Appeal
(UIA) in the United States and
Keren Hayesod in other countries.
They represent 50 percent of the
members of the Board of Gover-
nors, the Executive, the Assembly
and committees. The diaspora
representatives are sometimes
referred to as "the fund raisers."
The other 50 percent are selected
by the World Zionist Organization
(WZO) and include both Israelis
and individuals living in the
diaspora.
The involvement of the diaspora
members of the Jewish Agency
has increased significantly during
the past year. Some of the actions
which have resulted from diaspora
assertivenes8 at the Agency are:
1. In February 1987 the Board
of Governors assured that there
would be a new chairman of the
Executive of the Jewish Agency,
beginning in 1988, by obtaining an
announced retirement from the
then chairman of the Executive.
This opened the door for positive
change. Last month Simcha Dinitz
was elected chairman of the
Executive.
2. Interests in companies which
had been accumulated by the
Jewish Agency over many years
were found to be no longer consis-
tent with the objectives of the
Jewish Agency. A committee was
formed directly under the Board
The challenge for the future is
to determine how the Jewish
Agency for I tree I can be on the
cutting edge of emerging needs
in Israeli society. There is mo
other forum where the diaspora
has as significant an influence
on the quality of life in Israel"
of Governors to be responsible for
the companies. It is now actively
negotiating to sell many interests
in companies. These sales will
generate revenue which will help
to reduce debt and make more
resources available for services
and programs.
3. The Executive of the Jewish
Agency is the body which makes
decisions for the Agency between
meetings of the Board of Gover-
nors. In the past the Executive
was dominated by the Israeli of-
ficials of the Jewish Agency, but a
by-law change in 1987 now re-
quires support by diaspora
members in all decisions of the
Executive.
4. The diaspora is becoming in-
Nonaan H. Lipoff
creasingly active in seeking ex-
cellence in Jewish Agency officials
through its right to advise and
consent. This received a great
deal of publicity last month in con-
nection with the selection of the
new Chairman of the Executive
and is now an important element
JU >
I
n
in the selection of a Treasurer and
department heads for the Agency.
5. The Jewish Agency became
involved in pluralism in Israel dur-
ing the past year through its ac-
tive opposition to the considera-
tion of changes in the "Who is a
Jew" law by the Knesset and in
allocations to programs of the ma-
jor streams in Judaism, including
programs of the reform and con-
servative movements.
6. The Jewish Agency is cur-
rently undergoing a complete
review of the programs of all its
major departments.
These developments, all of
which occurred during the past
year, are an indication of both the
current dynamics of the Jewish
Agency and the impact which
more extensive involvement by
the disspora is having on it
Politics are giving way to an in-
creased emphasis on management
and efficiency, and there is much
greater accountability for the
funds being administered by the
Agency.
This greater involvement of the
diaspora is not universally ap-
plauded. There are some who have
suggested that the Israelis should
decide matters pertaining to ac-
tivities of the Jewish Agency, and
that the diaspora should not in-
terfere or intervene in these mat-
ters, including the selection of of-
ficials and department heads.
However, the diaspora leader-
ship is determined to be assertive.
We are part of the building and
strengthening of the Jewish state.
The Jewish Agency is an instru-
ment of the Jewish people and we
are active partners in determining
the Agency's future.
The Jewish Agency has played a
historic role during the first 40
years of the State of Israel. It can
take great pride in being the agen-
cy responsible for the absorption
of over 1,800,000 immigrants, the
development of over 600 set-
tlements and the care of hundreds
of thousands of youths through
Youth Aliyah. In recent years it
has played a significant role in
alleviating some of the social pro-
blems in numerous Israeli
neighborhoods through Project
Renewal.
The challenge for the future is
to determine how the Jewish
Agency for Israel can be on the
cutting edge of emerging needs in
Israeli society. There is no other
forum where the diaspora has as
significant an influence on the
quality of life in Israel as the
Jewish Agency.
The Agency can become even a
stronger link in our relationship
with Israel as we work together
with the people and the State of
Israel. In this way we can give
Israel the kind of support which
Coatinaed oa Page 7-A
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-
Friday, February 12, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdak Page 7

44TV
iyvash"...
%
"... set out from here to
a land of milk and honey"
(Exodus 33:3)
DEBORAH FULLER HAHN
Hannah Senesh
"The legacy of the Holocaust is
acutely relevant to an understan-
ding of Israel's consciousness to-
day. It explains the obsessive con-
cern with physical security; the
firm conviction that Israel's small
sovereignty is a minimal justice in
comparison to the vast inheritance
of Arab freedom in 18 states .
Above all, if six million Jews are
killed only because they are Jews,
then being Jewish must obviously
be something very important in-
deed. For its own health and sani-
ty, mankind must come to terms
with the Jewish condition.*'
These words were written by
Abba Eban in December, 1971, in
an introduction to a book about
Hannah Senesh. They could easily
be applied to today's headlines.
Once again the media is accusing
Israel of 'causing problems.' The
world has not yet 'come to terms
with the Jewish condition.' Han-
nah Senesh was a Zionist, a poet
and a paratrooper. She died at the
age of 23 in 1944. Her story is one
that should never be forgotten ...
The daughter of a distinguished,
assimilated Hungarian family,
Hannah Senesh was born on July
17, 1921. From the time she was
13, Hannah kept a diary. On Oc-
tober 27,1938, she wrote, "I don't
know whether I've mentioned
that I've become a Zionist... I'm
convinced Zionism is Jewry's solu-
tion to its problems, and that the
outstanding work being done in
Palestine is not in vain." From
then on her entire life was
dedicated to only one goal ...
Eretx Yisrael. (The land that the
world then called "Palestine" was
always known to Jews as "Eretx
Yisrael The Land of Israel.")
She studied the Hebrew language,
joined a Zionist youth groin), and
went about 'determinedly and
purposefully preparing for a life in
Palestine.' One year later, at the
age of 18, Hannah left her family
and emigrated to the Jewish
homeland. World War II had just
begun...
On February 6,1939, while still
in Hungary, she recorded the
following:
"... perhaps (there are) those
who think the Jews do not con-
stitute a people. But how is a na-
tion created out of a community?
From a common origin, a common
past, present and future, common
laws, a common language and a
native land ... The yearning ex-
pressed in the holiday greeting
'Next Year in Jerusalem' is ab-
solute proof that the hope of
regaining the Homeland never
died within the Jew."
"... after Herd wrote the
'Judenstaat,' thousands endorsed
the concept and ideals of Zionism,
and suddenly there was a Jewish
nation. He who feels there is not,
let him speak for himself, but let
him not forget those to whom
Jewishness means more than the
vital statistics on a birth
certificate."
The 17-year-old Hannah con-
tinued, "One of fundamentals of
Zionism is the realization that
anti-Semitism is an illness which
can neither be fought against with
words, nor cured with superficial
treatment. On the contrary, it
must be treated and healed at its
very roots.
Jewry is living under unnatural
conditions, unable to realize its no-
ble characteristics, to utilize its
natural talents and capabilities.
Thus it cannot cultivate its natural
and immortal attributes or fulfil
its destiny .. .
The only hope of lessening or
ending anti-Semitism is to realize
the ideals of Zionism. Then Jewry
can live its own life peacefully,
along side other nations. For only
Zionism ... the establishment of a
Jewish State could ever bring
about the possibility of the Jews in
the Diaspora being able to
manifest their love for their
Homeland .
This tiny place of land on the
shores of the Mediterranean
which, after 2,000 years, the Jew
can again feel to be his own, is big
enough to enable the new Jewish
life and modern Jewish culture to
be attached to its ancient, fun-
damental ways, and flourish."
Hannah Senesh spent the next
four years working on several kib-
butzim. The war worried and
frightened her, but her life was
one of relative calm. When a ship
filled with illegal immigrants
reach the coast, the passengers
were not allowed to disembark.
The ship sank ... and many lost
their lives. Hannah's thoughts
turned more and more to the war
in Europe. She joined the
"Palmach" (the clandestine
Jewish self-defense force in
Palestine). They formulated plans
to attempt the rescue of European
Jews. In January 1944 she
enlisted as one of 32 Palestinian-
Jewish parachutists in the British
Armed Forces.
Later that year, Hannah
parachuted into Italy with four
other Jewish soldiers. They were
trained to be parachutists, secret
agents and saboteurs. The objec-
tive, and the sole condition upon
which the British military granted
approval, was the liberation of
Allied pilots shot down behind
Nazi lines. Only after this mission
was completed were they free to
attempt the rescue of some of the
million-and-a-quarter Jews still
believed alive in the Balkans and
Hungary.
The dedicated young Jewish girl
crossed into Nazi occupied ter-
ritory, alone, on June 9, 1944.
Several months later, before her
mission was completed, she was
arrested while using a radio
transmitter. A Hungarian-Nazi
Military Tribunal found her guilty
of treason ... for attempting to
rescue Jews. She was executed!
From her prison cell Hannah
Senesh wrote her last poem!
"One-two-three .
eight feet long,
Two strides across, the rest is
dark .
Life hangs over me like a question
mark.
One-two-three...
maybe another week,
Or month may still find me here.
But death, I feel, is very near.
I could have been
twenty-three next July;
I gambled on what mattered most,
The dice were cast. I lost.
A ship, a forest and two farming
settlements have been named
after her, 32 streets in Israel bear
her name. Years later, she was
laid to rest with the highest
military honors among thousands
of Israeli soldiers. Her body was
brought to Israel from the 'Mar-
tyrs' Section' of Budapest's
Jewish Cemetery where some
unknown hands had buried
her. .. To this day her dream
continues...
ALL DRESSED up for the Moonlight Affair that was sponsored
by the Jewish Federation's Young Business and Professional
Group are, from left, Mark Florence, dinner co-chairman; Shana
Safer, Young Business and Professional chairperson; Paul
Lehrer, guest speaker; Marge Lehrer and Danny Kane, Dinner
co-chairman. The dinner dance was held at the Embassy Suites
hotel and brought in many newcomers to the Federation and thus
many first time gifts.
The Jewish Agency Is The Best Tool
will help her to overcome the
burdens which she faces on a daily
basis.
Norman H. Lipoff, a senior
member of the Miami law firm of
Greenberg, Traurig, Askew, Hoff-
man, Lipoff, Rosen & Quentel.
Continued from Page 6
P.A., is a past president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. He is a member of the Board
of Governors of the Jewish Agency
for Israel and was recently ap-
pointed chairman of its Budget
and Finance Committee.
The same family?
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TO THE DEALER: TMs caupan
will pa radaamad paly
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\
Page 8 The Jewish floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 12, '1988
Central Agency for Jewish Education
jewisH
FEDERATION OF GREATER FOOT LAUOEROAt-E
rmta*
A Woman Rabbi At Hidrasha Feb. 28
Rabbi Amy Eilberg, the first
woman ordained as the Conser-
vative Rabbi by the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America,
will speak at the Contemporary
Issues of Jewish Life Lecture
Series on Sunday, Feb. 28 at Tem-
ple Beth Orr in Coral Springs. The
lecture series is sponsored by the
North Broward Midrasha of the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. This
lecture, co-sponsored by the
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut
Creek and Temple Beth Orr will
be on "Tradition Within Change:
The New Jewish Woman."
Rabbi Eilberg currently serves
as the Jewish chaplain at
Methodist Hospital of Indiana and
the community rabbi for the
Jewish Welfare Federation of
Greater Indianapolis.
Rabbi Eilberg was a Summa
Cum Laude graduate of Brandeis
University before beginning with
graduate studies at Talmud at the
Jewish Theological Seminary. She
earned a Blasters Degree in
Talmud at that institution, conti-
nuing her full time academic train-
ing in Talmud until all but the
dissertation requirements for a
doctoral degree were completed.
She then earned a Blaster's of
social work degree from Smith
College before returning to join
the first class of women entering
the rabbinical school of the Jewish
Theological Seminary, to be or-
dained as its first female graduate
in 1985. Rabbi Eilherg has a wide
range of professional experiences
including faculty physicians, adult
education work, Camp Raman,
United Synagogue Youth as well
as lecturing widely in synagogue
community organizations and col-
lege campuses throughout the
country. Her letters and articles
related to Jewish Feministic
views have appeared in a number
of publications in recent years.
Rabbi Eilberg is also an ac-
complished amateur cantor, hav-
ing served as high holiday cantor
for synagogues and campus
services.
The lecture will begin promptly
at 8 p.m. Sponsors are invited to
meet Rabbi Eilberg at a reception
at 7 p.m. prior to the program. In-
dividual tickets to the lecture will
be available at the door at $6 per
person for members of consti-
Come Join a
Federation Mission
tuent organizations and $8 for
non-members.
The Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life Lecture Series is
coordinated by the North
Broward Midrasha of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Its participating
institutions are: Temple Beth Am,
Beth Israel, Beth Israel of Deer-
field Beach, Beth Orr, Bet Tikvah,
Beth Torah, Emanu-el, Sha'aray
Tzedek, Sholom, Ramat Shalom,
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill, Liberal Jewish Center
of Coconut Creek, Southeastern
Region of United Synagogue of
America, Jewish Community
Center, Omega Condominium,
Brandeis University Women,
Workmen's Circle, Circle of Yid-
Rabbi Any Eilberg;
dish Clubs and the Rayus Chapter
of Hadassah. For further informa-
tion contact Helen Weisberg, Ad-
ministrator of North Broward
Midrasha.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
On Friday evening, Feb. 12,
Temple Kol Ami will join with
the community in sponsoring a
Jewish Federation Sabbath in
recognition of the role the
Federation has played in help-
ing people at home and around
the world. Mr. Sheldon S.
Polish, president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale will be the guest
speaker on this occasion.
TEMPLE BETH AM
On Sunday evening, Feb. 14
at 8 p.m., Temple Beth Am
will proudly present the 6th
annual Gala Concert featuring
the distinguished cantor of the
Temple, Irving Grossman.
Tickets to this event can be
purchased by calling the Tem-
ple office at 974-8650.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
On Tuesday, Feb. 16, the
sisterhood of Temple Emanu-
El will be holding an Interfaith
meeting in conjunction with
Church Women United. A lun-
cheon and program will follow.
For more information, contact
the Temple at 781-2310.
TEMPLE
BETH ISRAEL
On Sunday, Feb. 14, Rabbil
Emanuel Rackman will speakl
on the topic, "The Challenge!
of Modernity: Unity and Diver-|
sity," at Temple Beth Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise, at 8 p.m. This pro-
gram is part of the Contemj
porary Issues of Jewish Life)
Series sponsored by the North!
Broward Midrasha. Foi
tickets, contact the Jewis
Federation at 748-8400 ol
Temple Beth Israel al
742-4040.
SUNRISE
JEWISH CENTER
On Saturday evening, Feb
18, the Sunrise Jewish Cente
will present a three act shot
as part of its showtime serie
Featured on this evening
be Norman Brody, inter.,
tional singing star; Chariot
Cooper, Jewish American coi
edienne; and Danny Rubii
tein, clarinet virtuoso. F^
tickets contact the Temple
741-0295.
Kay and Maury Lamberg went
on the recent Federation/UJA
community mission to Israel
The couple said, "Words can-
not describe the experience of
this 20th anniversary com-
munity mission to Israel. With
the many friends we made, we
will remember this l
nl a ays.'' For more info
hi) on the Federation'
Program, contm
I 7l,XXU00
Available at PuMix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. Just Baked Flavor
CHICAGO
HARD
ROLLS........ 6 79*
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. Topped with Fresh Strawberries
Heart Cake...........^h*45
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only, Flaky Crust
Cherry Pie............ L $1"
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh Danish
Bakeries, Decorated for Valentine's Day
Holiday Cupcakes 6 for$ 18Q
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh Danish
Bakeries. A Healthy Treat
Pineapple
Bran Muffins........6*or$l69
Publix
where shopping is a pleasure
Prices effective Thurs., February 11 thru Wed..
1-i'bruary 17. 1988. (Quantity Nights reserved. Only
in Dade Broward. Palm Beach, Martin. St. Lude,
Indian Kiver and < ?keei ounties.


Friday, February 12, 1988/The Jewish Florktian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
Pomack Hebrew Day School Gala Darner Dance March ft .. y^^**i
Leaders Ben and Lilian Marcus Honored
The David Posnack Hebrew Day School will be hav-
ing its annual Gala Dinner Dance on Sunday evening,
March 6, at the Holiday Inn of Plantation, starting at
5:30 p.m. *
The dinner dance is being held in celebration of the
recent opening of a beautiful, new day school complex
on the Perlman campus, which will enable the school
to serve over 400 kids throughout the Greater Fort
Lauderdale area.
Marcia Schwartz, wife of Hebrew Day School presi-
dent Marc Schwartz, is chairing this fabulous event.
Schwartz stated, "We're encouraging members of
the community to attend this event in support of the
day school; the education of our children is a key fac-
tor to the survival and growth of the Jewish people."
Community leaders Ben and Lilian Marcus will be
feted for their heartfelt generosity and dedication to
Jewish education and the building of this new day
school. They have been steadfast in their commitment
to see that this project was finished and continue to
play an active role in the Hebrew Day School's evolu-
tion and growth.
In addition, past and present leaders of the Jewish
Federation of Fort Lauderdale Leo Goodman,
Harold Oshry, Joel Reinstein, Sol Shulman, and
Gerald William will be honored for their commit-
ment to making the new complex a reality.
Ben and Lilian Marcus have been involved in many
Jewish causes throughout their lives, but their com-
mitment to Jewish education has remained very close
to their hearts.
Ben Marcus is chairman of the David Posnack
Hebrew Day School Advisory Board and was recently
named honorary president of the day school. Mr. Mar-
cus is honorary president and founder of the Hillcrest
Jewish Center, one of the largest conservative
Temples in New York. He is a member of the Fort
Lauderdale Federation Board of Directors, a member
of the executive committee of the Israel Cultural
Foundation, and founder and honorary president of
the Shenkar College of Technology in Ramat Gan
Israel.
Lilian Marcus has also been very active in Philan-
thropic causes throughout her life. Mrs. Marcus, who
has a Master's degree in French literature, is on the
Women's Division Board of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and is on the Hebrew Day
School Advisory Board. Lilian is also chairperson of
the Women's Division of the Federation/UJA of
Greater New York and is on the New York Board of
Jewish Education.
For more information and reservations for this ex-
citing event, contact Marcia Schwartz at the
Hebrew Day School, 583-6100.
Palestinian Journalist Urges Negotiation
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON, (JTA) -
Visiting Palestinian journalist
Hanna Seniora said he told
Secretary of State George
Shultz that the Palestine
Liberation Organization is the
"sole legitimate represen-
tative" of the Palestinians and
must be involved in any
negotiations for Mideast
peace.
Seniors, editor of the East
Jerusalem newspaper Al Fajr,
delivered his comments out-
side the State Department
following a half-hour meeting
with Shultz.
Seniora and Fayez Abu
Rahme, who heads an associa-
tion of Palestinian lawyers in
the Gaza Strip, also met
separately with Under
Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Af-
fairs Richard Murphy.
Seniora said Shultz "promis-
ed that the United States will
work hard to bring peace in
the region. He is keen on try-
ing to get involved personally
in the situation and trying to
resolve the Palestinian-Israeli
conflict."
Seniora said he called for the
convening of an international
peace conference including the
PLO and "a solution based on
respect of the right of self-
determination for both
parties.""
Lilian and Ben Marcus
mtc )ec aec ax MMi >c mbx xaoaeoMooi
2nd Annual Federation/
UJA Superstar Benefit Show I
1
Tickets for the Federation/UJA Superstar
l'enefit Show at Sunrise Musical Theater,
Wednesday, March 16, 1988, 8 p.m., $25. per
ticket, plus $1.25 service charge, may be secured
from Sunrise Musical Theater, telephone
741-7300.
sx>oaK>3B9c>ac<>aax>3ax>aax
SINGLES
Actlye senior gentlemen
of Jewish faith who en-
Joys traveling dancing
theatre, horse racing and
timing In fine places and
of course affection, tired
of living alone and would
like to remedy situation
with nice Jewish lady. I
have a few bucks and'
hopefully a few years and
I speak five languages so
contact me in Yiddish,
Hebrew, English, Spanish
or German and lets see If
our chemistry Is right.
Carlos Rennert, 9301
Sunrise Lakes Blvd.
Sunrise Fla. 572-9471.
COME MEET AND HEAR
Nobel Laureate
ELIE WIESEL
World Jewry's Leading Statesman,
A Chronicle of History and Sage
at the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
20th Anniversary Campaign Closing Event
Thursday, March 10 7:30 p.m.
Soref Jewish Community Center, Perlman Campus
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. Plantation
Highlights...
Keynote Address
Past Presidents' Tribute
Premiere Video Presentation
Viennese" table
Minimum Commitment:
Couvert:
$1,000 Gift
,
$36perperson
Sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale, FL
33351
Call 748-849$ tor Reservations and Information

\


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 12, 1988
'Super Sunday '88'A Day of Fun With a Purpose...
400 Volunteers at Thone-A-Thon'-$342,000 For Federation/UJA Drive
From Davie to Deerfield BeachA1A to I 75
The Honor Roll of Campaigners
Henrietta Abrams
Miriam A da to
Edythe Adler
Pearl Altaian
Pearl Auatein
AdeleBadish
Alan Badiah
Moty Banyas
Steve and Fern Baum
Barbara Ba&naky
Diane Becker
Debbie Berger
Adele Bennan
Nettie Berman
Max and Ina Bernstein
Walter and Rita Bernstein
David Beuringer
Irv and Ida Bieber
Cathy Bierman
Kenneth Bierman
AbeBieaky
Murray Blech
Sandra Blech
Edith Block
William Braunstein
Barbara Braverman
Ben and Libby Bregman
Alison Brettler
Jeffrey Brettler
Norm* Brooks
Enid Brot
KarlBrot
Joseph Buchwald
Ana Bugdadi
Lila Butnick
Bernard Canarick
Susan Canarick
Daniel Cantor
Claire Caust
Alyssa Cohen
Ida Cohen
Mae Cohen
Miriam Cohen
Alan S. Conn
Charlotte Cohn
Elaine Cohn
Louis Colker
Bruce Conan
Harry Cooper
Linda Cooper
Ruth Cooper
Stuart Dalkoff
May Danzig
Gladys Daren
Meryl Dell
Benjamin and Sylvia Dinkes
Nadine Dunda
Mindy Eilender
RoaeEkus
Sally Elion
Shelley Epstein
Steven Fayne
Joan Fein
Rhoda Fein
Dave Feldheim
Elaine FeWatein
Phyllis Fenater
Lester and Bess Fields
Rose Fields
Abraham and Estelle Fierman
David Fine
Surie Fineberg
Ray Finkel
Ursula Finkel
Richard Finkelstein
Ray Flicker
Priscilla Fox
Sandy Friedland
Sunny Friedman
Tema Friedman
Estelle Furat
MayaGabrieli
Arthur Galonaky
StaceyGarber
RuthGeDer
Ethel Gerber
SueGilman
MikeGimbel
AbeGittelaon
Janet D. Glehan
Richard Ghck
AlveraGold
Betty Gold
ErvGold
Lewis Gold
Ellen Goldberg
Al Golden
Rosalyn Goldfarb
Sylvia Goldstein
JimGoralnick
Cookie Gordon
Cliff and Bette Greenberg
Bemie Greenspan
Cindy Groaaman
Abe and Lillian Gulker
Anne Habar
Charles Haravay
Aaron Harel
Shirley Harris
Muriel Haskell
Lori Haus
Loretta Heitner
Judy Henry
George Hillman
Laura Hochman
Lorraine Hochman
Anne Horowitz
Florence Horowitz
Sharon Horowitz
Minors Howard
Elaine Hulsey
Arlyne Imerman
Sondra Jackowitz
Gary Jacobs
Sandy Jaffee
Trudy Juss
Allyn Kanowaky
Hy Kaplan
Anna Karden
David Kargman
Sidney Karlton
Mary Katzberg
William Katxberg
Kenneth Kent
GeniaKing
Marilyn Kirsch
Cindy Kissel
Joyce Klein
Miriam Klein
David Klempner
Jean Kletzky
Isabelle Krasany
Bonnie Krauss
Edith Kravitz
Lucille Kronberg
Anne Krosskove
Irene Kruger
Roz Kuahner
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz
Gussie Laffer
Michael T. LaManna
Andy Left
Marjorie Lehrer
Paul Lehrer
Esther Lerner
Marilynn Levine
Marvin LeVine
Paul Levine
Mark Levy
SamLezell
Irving Libowsky
Hilda Leibo
Ena Liebowitz
Andrea Linn
Craig Lustgarten
Larry Maun
IdaMandel
Joel Manfred
Thalma Mansdorf
Ben Marcus
Alan Margolies
Jan Margolies
John Margolis
Molly Maryn
Harvey Merenstein
Marion Meraer
Leon Messing
Sara Meyers
Sam and Pearl Miller
Steve Millheiser
Marsha Miron
Carol Morris
Laura Morris
Rosalind Moakowitz
Paul Motenter
Hannah Naiman
Louis Neifekl
John Neman
Max Nieporent
Donna Nortell
Claire Oafary
Harold Oshry
Charlotte Padek
SaulPadek
EUaPaain
Jim and Ava Phillips
Helen Platnick
HyPlavin
Lois Polish
Sheldon Polish
Cindy PoUana
Daniel Poppers
Nate and Bemice Rabin
Bessie Rabinovitz
Eleanor Rappaport
Melissa Rashbaum
LeeRauch
Vivien Redisch
Marjorie Reibel
Mildred Reiter
Jack Roberta
Harvey Roffi
Jack Rose
Elaine Rosen
R. Rosen
Louis M. Rosenberg
Stanley Rosenberg
Maxine Rosenthal
Debbi Roshfeld
Rose Roahf eld
June Rothhouse
Dorothy Rubin
Lillian Rubinstein
S. Marty Sadkin
Peter Saibone
Israel Sandberg
Sandy Sandowitz
Jeff and Ina Saster
Bonnie Schaefer
Helen Schiffer
Irving Schneider
Lou Schneider
Carrie Schulman
David Schulman
Rabbi Albert Schwartz
Gloria Schwartz
Lillian Schwartz
Marcia Schwartz
Mariene Schwartz
Elise Roes Scura
Ruth Shapiro
Susan Shapiro
Harold Sher
Carol Sherman
Howard Sherman
Marilyn Sherman
David Shulman
Esther Siegel
Florence Siegel
StanSlotnick
Morris Small
Belle Smith
Rae Sperber
Maxine Starks
Elliott Starman
Lee Steam
Paul Steigman
Jack and Ina Stein
Marvin Stein
Marcia Steinfeld
Horace Sterling
Evelyn Steinberg
Debbie Stevens
Howard Stieker
Jeff Streitfeld
Linda StreitfeW
Julius and Lee Strober
Helen Lee Sue
David Surowitz
Joe and Sally Suslak
Jeff Swerdlow
Joan Tabor
Henry and Anne Tanlich
Stu and Fran Tatz
Judy Tekel
Joel Telles
Selma Telles
Florence Thaler
Gail Tomchin
AbbyTrupkin
Alfred Volk
Rose Waxenberg
Belle Weiner
Lillian Weiner
Mike Weingarten
Ruth Weinstein
Helen Weisberg
Barbara Wiener
Bell Wiener
Charles Wiesenthal
Sonia Wind
Eva Wittcoff
William Winters
Esther Wolfer
Nathan Wolfson
Ethyle Zeigman
Lillian Zeller
Evelyn Zuckerman
Cindy Zwener
Elie Wiesel Address March 10
Continued from Page 1-
occasions in the "Celebra-
tion 20/40" year-long
events, as part of the Jewish
Federation's 20th Anniver-
sary and the State of
Israel's 40th Birthday.
According to Event chair
Barbara K. Wiener and An-
niversary Committee chair
Ludwik Brodzki, both of
East Fort Lauderdale, "The
Federation, the major cen-
tral organization of our com-
munity of some 150,000 plus
men, women and children,
are indeed priviledged to br-
ing this remarkable scholar
to our young, vibrant and
growing metropolis. We are
CELEBRATION
20
JIW1JM
MMtAIKM
tOl lAuOttOAil
STATE
OF ISRAEL
THE TRADITION CONTINUeS.
Sheldon S. Polish
calling on every segment of
this 20 area municipality to
partake in the evening's
program and respond to the
urgent needs facing our
Jewish brethren here at
home, in Israel and around
the world."
They continued, "During
this time of unrest and
unsettlement in the Jewish
Homeland, American Jewry
must show their heartfelt
concern for our brave
brothers and sisters. It is
vital that the flow of funds
continue for the vital
humanitarian and life-giving
programs, as the Israeli
government is faced with
burgeoning expenditures in
this time of monetary
crisis."
Attendance at the event is
a minimum gift of $1,000
from one family member to
the campaign, and will
feature, in addition to
Wiesel, a premiere screen-
ing of a specially prepared
slide-video show, depicting
the work of the "Federation
Family of Agencies," the
hononng of Federation's
past presidents by current
president Sheldon S. Polish,
and a Viennese Dessert
Table.
Being afforded the ac-
colades are past presidents
Alan Baer, Jacob Brodzki
Ludwik Brodzki, Albert E
Garnitz, Leo Goodman, Vic
tor Gruman, Milton Keiner
Howard Miller, Joel Reins
tein, Jean Shapiro, and
Brian J. Sherr. Accepting
the plaudits will be family
members for deceased
presidents Alvin Gross, Ed-
mund Entin and Martin
Fridovich.
Wiesel, who addressed the
Florida Legislature last
Spring, told a group of
Federation leaders during a
special session that, "It is of
extreme importance that we
all raise our voices on behalf
of Soviet Jewry, they are
now desperate, we need
more letters, more peti-
tions. For us to wait is easy,
for the thousands of Jews in
Russia, the more than
10,000 Jews in Ethiopia and
for the millions living in op-
pre sse d countries
throughout the world, how
long can they wait? So let us
whisper together, if we
whisper together our
whisper will become a
powerful appeal. Maybe a
victory."
A member of the Boston
University Humanities
Department, the professor
has been among the promi-
nent educators at Yale,
Florida International and
City of New York
Universities.
Among his most popular
works have been, A Jew To-
day, The Testament,
Somewhere A Master, The
Fifth Son, and Against
Silence: The Voice and Vi-
sion of Elie Wiesel.
For further inforrnatum
contact Alan Margolies,
Federation assistant ex-
ecutive director at 7U8-U00.
alssssi


Friday, February 12, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
; CAMPAIGN '88 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Soref Jewish Community Center Hosts All-Day Events Jan. 24 on Perlman Campus
Super Sunday '88
FEBRUARY
Feb. IS Women's Division Night at the
Feb. 14 Paradise Gardens 4. Breakfast.
9:30 a.m.
Feb. 14 Plantation Pacesetters Event at
Regines.
Feb. IS Palm-Aire Division Golf Classic.
Feb. IS Federation Board Meetings. 5
p.m. exec. 7 p.m. Board.
Feb. IS Somerset Rally. 7:30 p.m.
Feb. 17 Lauderdale Oaks Rally. 7 p.m.
Feb. 18 Palm Springs III. Breakfast. 9:30
a.m.
Feb. 18 Foundation Executive Committee
Meeting. Noon.
Feb. 21 Palm Springs I. Breakfast. 10 a.m.
Feb. 21 Paradise Gardens 3. Brunch.
Noon.
Feb. 21 Oakbrook Village. Dinner at noon.
Feb. 22 CRC Soviet Jewry Sub-committee
Meeting. 7:30 p.m. at Federation.
Feb. 24 Fast Track Meeting. 7 p.m. At
Federation.
Feb. 24 Women's Division. Kol Ishah
Event.
Feb. 24 Budget and Planning Meeting. 7
p.m.
Feb. 25 Coral Springs Leadership
Development Meeting. 7 p.m. Coral Spr-
ings Office.
Feb. 27 CRC Middle East Update Pro-
gram. Temple Kol Ami. 8 p.m.
INFORMATION
For more information contact the Jewish
Federation at 748-8400.
Continued from Page 1*
The volunteers who made the
phone calls on this day were all
very committed people. Some of
them were also doing their part in
appreciation of the help they have
received by the Federation/UJA.
Said one volunteer, "If it weren't
for the dollars raised by the cam-
paign, my lods wouldn't be able to
go to Hebrew Day School or the
JCC's Summer Camp."
Another volunteer, BBYO
member Melissa Rashbaum, said,
"I've volunteered on the phones
for die past two years. This is our
organization's way of saying
thanks to the Federation for all
their support."
Harold Oehry, 1988 general
campaign chairman of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, made his presence
known on this day as he also made
phone calls to the community.
Oshry was extremely proud of
everyone involved in this year's
event
Oshry said, "It was just great
seeing people of all ages working
together; the Jewish Federation is
the lifeline for this community in
so many areas and it's exciting to
be part of that."
Alvera Gold, Jewish Federation
Women's Division president, was
equally enthusiastic about the
strides the Federation made on
this day and the role that the
women have played in it: "Our
whole Women s Board has come
out in support of the Federation,
and as usual, our women have
been leading the way we're 24
percent ahead of last year card for
card."
Barbara Wiener, Oceanside's
Major Gifts chairman for the
Federation, who conducted
several phone solicitation training
sessions throughout the day,
related, "I was pleased to see all
the Oceanaide people here making
phone calls for Super Sunday; this
makes it a total community
event.
Dr. Abraham Gittelson, the
director of the Jewish Federa-
tion's Central Agency for Jewish
Education, said "Super Sunday
was "super" for many reasons
not just because it raises so much
money, but rather because it
unites all segments of the com-
munity in a commitment of
resources and dedication to the
preservation and enhancement of
Jewish life."



Page 12 The Jewish Florkttan of Greater Fort Laudenfrle/Fnday, February 12, 1988
There are 185,000 Stories in North Broward...
Improving Quality of LifeIt Takes Everyone's Help
Responsibility for providing a
wide range of social and welfare
services, education, cultural and
other programs rests increasingly
on the shoulders of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and its family of agen-
cies and beneficiaries.
North Broward County and its
more than 20 individual
municipalities is one of the fastest
growing and most diverse in
Florida. Our community now
stands at more than 185,000 men,
women and children, a viable,
workable structure. No longer a
retirement, tourism and
agricultural area, we now boast as
the corporate headquarters for
several major companies, the star-
ting place for hundreds of small
business and home for a growing
number of new residents.
People are no longer just pass-
ing through. More people are
making North Broward their
home, moving here to work, raise
families and become part of a com-
munity rich in history and tradi-
tion, yet young enough to accept
the changes and growing pains as
opportunities for improvement.
Our community gains almost 20
new residents per day and they
need to assimilate in an environ-
ment that provides a central
meeting place, like the Soref
Viewpoint
Mideast Leads in Global Terrorism
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON, (JTA) -
More than one-fourth of all in-
ternational terrorist attacks in
1986 occurred in Israel, the
West Bank and the Gaza Strip,
the State Department reveal-
ed in its annual report on "Pat-
terns of Global Terrorism."
The 41-page report found
that attacks worldwide
perpetrated by Mideast ter-
rorists killed more than 450
persona in 1966 nearly dou-
ble 1966 casualty figures. Also,
more terrorist incidents occur-
red in 1966 in the Middle East
than in any other part of the
world, constituting 46 percent
of the worldwide total of 774
terrorist acts.
In analyzing the 195 acts of
terrorism committed in Israel
and the territories, the report
found that "most of these in-
cidents were low-level attacks
isolated shootings or stabb-
ings and many fire bombings."
But it termed some of the
195 acts as "more serious,"
such as the October 1966 bom-
bing of a crowd of soldiers and
civilians at the Western Wall.
In assessing the acts com-
mitted strictly in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, the
report found that most of
those incidents consisted of
"small-scale incendiary bomb-
ings against property, but
Israeli citizens were killed or
wounded in several attacks."
Some of the acts involved at-
tempts by Palestinian ter-
rorista to infiltrate northern
Israel from Lebanon. In one of
the attempts, "a joint Popular
Front for the Liberation of
Palestine-Syrian Social Na-
tionalist Parly sound attemp-
ted a raid oh an Israeli resort
town, but was intercepted off-
shore," the report said.
Other acts were committed
by Jewish extremists, the
State Department found. It
concluded that "Israeli ex-
tremists conducted about a
dozen retaliatory attacks
against Arabs in the West
Bank and the Gaza Strip."
The 774 worldwide terrorist
infHrf** in 1966 represented
a slight decrease from tike
1966 record level of 782. The
report noted that 1966 saw the
tailing off of the "dramatic up-
ward trend" in the number of
terrorist acts between 1983
and 1966.
The Stats Department at-
tributed the tailing off to the
deterrent effects of the U.S.
bombing of Libya in April 1986
and the subsequent European
diplomatic and security sanc-
tions against Libya and Syria.
While the report found the
number of Mideast incidents
largely unchanged from 1985
to 1986, it found that
"spillover" attacks into
Western Europe declined near
50 percent from 74 in 1985
to 39 the following year.
The report attributed that
decline to the breakdown of
the peace accord between Jor-
dan^ King Hussein and Yassir
Arafat, chairman of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion, which "resulted in fewer
attacks by radical Palestinians
on Jordanian and PLO
targets."
Also, it argued that "record
levels of Middle Eastern at-
tacks in Western Europe in
1986 led to enhanced local
security."
While casualties worldwide
dropped from 825 persons in
1985 to 576 in 1986, the report
attributed that decline to "one
incident 329 deaths from the
1985 Air India bombing" in
1985.
"Moreover, 1986 could have
included as many as 800 more
deaths if several attempted
aircraft bombings had succeed-
ed," the report added.
U.S. citizens were targets in
204 of the 774 incidents, in-
cluding roughly 50 in Western
Europe. The majority of U.S.
terrorist casualties occurred in
Western Europe, "most as a
result of attacks by Middle
Eastern rather than European
terrorists," the report stated.
Director of Sales At Inverrary
Gardens Announces Condominium
Conversion of Phase II
Shirley Lomicka, Director of
Sales of Inverrary Gardens an-
nounced the conversion of rental
apartments to condominium sales
in Phase II of the adult, golfing
country club community.
Lomicka, who oversees the sales
of Inverrary Gardens' elegant
8-story Tower building, luxurious
faraea Apartments and distinc-
tive Townhomea is delighted that
i II is now open.
"I so enjoy working with the
young proteeiionilH who are in-
terested in affordable home
ownership in our prestigious com-
munity)" explains Lomicka.
The Director of Sales attended
the University of Pennsylvania in
Philadelphia and has been with In-
verrary Gardens for over two
years. She is responsible for con-
dominium sales, overseeing her
sales staff and supervising a varie-
ty of administrative functions.
Prior to Inverrary Gardens,
Lomicka was Sales Director of the
3560 Condominium in South Palm
Beach, a Harlon Group property.
Inverrary Gardens is being
developed by the ADCO Group, a
real estate development company,
specializing in condominium con-
versions in New York and Florida.
Models are open dairy from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. at 4104 No. 36A In-
verrary Boulevard. For more in-
formation contact Shirley
Lomicka, Director of Sales at
(305) 731-0220.
Investment and Estate Planning
Workshop At AmeriFirst
Banking Centers
Jewish Community Center,
Perlman Campus in Plantation; a
Jewish Family Service counseling
arena; the educational aspects of
the David Posnack Hebrew Day
School, Central Agency for
Jewish Education, and the ac-
tivities of the BBYO/Hillel
programs.
With your support and imput,
we can welcome our newest fami-
ly member into a world of caring,
concerned and involved people.
And make them feel at home in
the very new 'Home' we call the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. But this cannot
and will not happen if we are not
able to provide the necessary fun-
ding to keep these life-enriching,
special programs going. As the
Kederation/UJA draws into the
second phase, we find the need to
raise an additional $3 plus million
to meet our budgeted respon-
sibilities here at home, as well as
in Israel and 33 other lands.
We are ready to address all of
these needs and concerns, but we
can't do it without your help.
Therefore, we are calling on you
to help provide us with the names
of your friends, neighbors,
business associates, who have not
yet made their contributions to
the '88 Federation/UJA drive.
We have a big job to do, and
thus far, only 6,000 of you have
answered the call. Where are the
rest?
There are many ways to ask for
funds, but the most effective is
perhaps, "If Jews Do Not Take
Care of Jews, Then Who Will?"
MLV
Two free workshops design-
ed to demonstrate how you can
profit from investment- and
estate-planning are scheduled
for Tuesday and Wednesday,
Feb. 16 and 17, at two
AmeriFirst hanking centers in
north Broward County. The
Feb. 16 workshop will be con-
ducted 4:30-6 p.m. at the West
Hillsboro Banking Center,
Military Trail and Hillsboro
Boulevard, Deerfield Beach.
The Feb. 17 workshop will be
held 6-6 p.m. at the Palm-Aire
Banking Center in the
Loehmann's Plaza Shopping
Warrant Withdrawn
The U.S. Justice Department has withdrawn the arrest
warrant for Mohammed Abbas, the PLO executive commit-
tee member who masterminded the 1986 hijacking of the
cruise'ship Achille Lauro. U.S. citizen Leon Klinghoffer
was killed during the incident.
Center, Powerline Road anil
Atlantic Boulevard. Pompano
Bench.
Covering such topics as
investment- and estate-
planning,' fixed-income in-
vesting and living trusts, the
workshops will feature as
sneakers AmeriFirst Florida
Trust Company Vice President
Jeffrey Koch and certified tax
attorney Craig Donoff
Although tile workshops are
free, seating is limited For
reservations please call
AmeriFirst Florida Trust
Company, 1-800-325-3326.
World News
MANCHESTER,
England A leader of the
Jewish community of Man-
chester is urging Rabbis to
take a stand against Bar
Mitzvah "extravaganza"
which have taken place and
are also being planned. He
was referring to published
accounts of a forthcoming
Bar Mitzvah for which a
Manchester hotel ballroom
would be transformed into a
"fairy-tale castle."
ROME The chief Rabbi
of Rome, Elio Toaff, has
criticized Pope John Paul II
for failing to speak out
against anti-Semitism at a
time when anti-Semitic
threats, graffiti, and
violence are spreading here.
TEL AVIV Israel has
extended for one month the
visas of the Soviet consular
delegation here. A further
extension awaits an ex-
pected favorable response
from Moscow to Israel's re-
quest to send a similar
delegation to Moscow.
Newswire/lsrael
JERUSALEM The Israeli government appears to be projec-
ting two conflicting policies on the unrest in the administered ter-
ritories and the future peace process. The discrepancy stems from
the totally divergent views on the peace process held by Premier
Yitzhak Shamir and foreign Minister Shimon Peres, leaders of the
Likud bloc and the Labor Party, respectively.
TEL-AVTV Tens of thousands of Jews and Israeli Arabs took
part in recent demonstrations in Nazareth and Tel Aviv pro-
testing the tough measures taken by Israeli security forces
against Palestinian disturbances in the administered territories
and to demand an end to the Israeli occupation.
TEL-AVTV The Arab League has decided to fund a war of at-
trition against Israel, to be waged by a newly established Palesti-
nian underjrround in the West Bank and Gaza Strip.
GENEROUS
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Teaching Couple sought for established
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Midwest city with cultural opportunity. Caring
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Federation Helps Launch New Agency Building...
David Posnack Hebrew Day Complex
Complete Learning Center

Friday, ftfcwifcry 12, 198&The Jewish FWkiiart of Greater Fort Uoderdate Age 13
School president Dr. Marc Schwartz with direc-
tor Fran Merenstein, left, and assistant Tema
Friedman.
On January 20, the dream
became a reality.. lead by Rabbi
Kurt Stone, hundreds of Hebrew
Day School kids, parents,
teachers, administrators, Jewish
Federation leaders, and other
members of the Greater Fort
Lauderdale community marched
over to the Jewish Federation's
major agency, the new David
Posnack Hebrew Day School
building and took occupancy.
The processional and subse-
quent entrance into the new day
school signalled the beginning of a
new era in Jewish education for
families and their children in
North Broward County.
As part of the processional,
three new Torahs were carried
over to the new Hebrew Day
School's Chapel by construction
chairman Sol Schulman, past
Jewish Federation president Leo
Goodman, and honorary Hebrew
Day School president Ben Marcus.
Daniel Cantor, Jewish Federa-
tion vice president, stated, "The
carrying of a Sefer Torah is in fact
a marriage, the carrying of the
Torahs under the Chupah of the
skies is a home welcome, and may
our dear children lead us on to a
great glory that a Jewish educa-
tion brings."
Rabbi Kurt Stone of the
Tamarac Jewish Center, who gave
the blessing on this day, said, "We
thank the Lord for this day as we
join together in celebration of this
beautiful new Hebrew Day
School. This is the menth of Tu
B'Shevat and what could be more
significant than the planting of
our children in a new school."
Pearl Reinstein, one of the
founders of the day school was fill-
ed with joy as she exclaimed, "It's
just so unbelievable. When we
started the school 13 years ago
there was no building; it took a lot
of hard work but this community
was ready for this day."
Ray Finkel, executive vice presi-
dent of the day school, agreed: "I
have tears in my eyes as I watch
this dream for the past seven
years finally materialize; as I look
at these kids with their happy
faces, I am overwhelmed with
pride."
The kids were certainly buzzing
about having a new building to
learn in. One of the children.
I'yderatwn treasurer Gladys Daren, Hebrew
Day founder Pearl Reinstein, and past Federa-
tion president Leo Goodman are overjoyed about
the opening.
Maurice Katz, said, "I think the
new building is lovely; there will
be so many new things to enjoy
here." Another student, Ariel
Saban, said, "In the old school we
didn't have lockers, but now we
will have nice new lockers to keep
our things in."
Rabbi Kurt Stone gathers the processional for the march. Carry-
ing the school's new Torahs are Federation Board Member and
honorary day school president Ben Marcus, right; Federation
Board Member Sol Schulman, left; and past Federation president
Leo Goodman, center.
Director of the Hebrew Day
School, Fran Merenstein, stated,
"This day heralds a new beginn-
ing for the entire Fort Lauderdale
community; this has been a very
exciting and challenging event,
and one in which the entire com-
munity can take pride in, as we
finally have a day school."
Leo Goodman past president of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, concluded
"Almost one year ago construc-
tion was started on this complex
on the JCC Perlman campus, and
because of the efforts and commit-
ment of our Jewish Federation,
Sol Schulman, Ben Marcus, and
many others, the building is now
complete and the children have a
complete learning center."
The main building of the new David Posnack Hebrew
Day School.
DAVID POSNACK HEBREW DAY SCHOOL
Cordially invites the community to tour our new,
modern educational complex on
Sunday, Feb. 28
From 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
6511 W. Sunrise
Plantation
583-6100
I
Going to
the Northeast?
Save 900 miles
on AutoTrain.
To give you and your car a break, take Amtrak's Auto Train to the Northeast.
That way, instead of worrying about traffic jams, bad weather, lodgings and
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You can sightsee in our Dome Car. Watch a free feature-length movie. Social-
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Best of all, two adults and a car travel to the Northeast between February 15
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The Auto Train leaves each afternoon from Sanford, Florida, near Orlando.
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To get the best fares, make your reservations now. Call your travel agent or
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Amtrak's Auto Train. The ride that saves you 900 miles of driving. '
fares subject to change without notice Seats are limited on the special oneway fares
Offer good for travel 2/15/88-6/19/88
-*
-


rag* 14 THe Jewish Floridkn of Greater Fort Lauderdaie/Friday, February 12,1988
Community Calendar

Compiled by
Craig Laatgarten,
Federation 748-8400
FRIDAY FEB. 12
Or ah Hadassaa, Sunrise
Lake*: Meeting. 11:30 a.m.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
742-7615.
SATURDAY FEB. 13
Women's League for Israel,
Tree of Life: Oldies but
Goodies Night. 8 p.m. JCC
Soref campus. 473-1020 or
473-8247.
Lauderdale West: Cabaret
Night. 7:30 p.m.
SUNDAY FEB. 14
The Mended Hearts: Monthly
Meeting: 2 p.m Florida
Medical Center Auditorium.
484-4519.
Seniors Foundation, Nor-
thwest Broward: Symphonic
Pops Orchestra Concert. 2
&m. Omni Auditorium, BCC.
orth Broward Midrasha:
Lecture Series. Speaker: Rab-
bi Emanuel Rackman. 8 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
742-4040.
PNAI, Broward Chapter:
Meeting. 1 p.m. Jewish Com-
munity Center. 989-7393.
Men of Hope, No. 1309:
Meeting. 9:30 a.m. Nob Hill
Center. 741-2032.
MONDAY FEB. 15
Dysaulonomia Foundation:
Meeting and Program. 11:30
a.m. Nob Hill Recreation
Center, Sunrise. 742-9320.
Hadaasah, Tanuir Chapter:
Meeting. 11:30 a.m. Multi-
purpose Bldg., 4300 NW 36 St.
731-8957.
Na'Amat USA, Broward
Council: Scholarship Lun-
cheon. Noon. Boca Point Coun-
try Club. Speaker: Dr.
Abraham Gittelson. 742-3165.
ATivah Hadaasah: Meeting.
Noon. Oakland Social Center,
Lauderdale Lakes. 739-8035.
TUESDAY FEB. If
B'nai B'rith Women,
Margate Chapter: Meeting.
11:30 am. Temple Beth Am.
973-0665.
Na'Amat USA, Debra Club:
Meeting. 12:30 p.m. Lauder-
dale Lakes Multi-Purpose
Bldg. 485-3699.
Hadaasah, North Lauderdale
Chai: Ima Luncheon. Noon.
Ramada Inn, Sunrise.
722-8619.
WEDNESDAY FEB. 17
Hadaasah, Gilah Inverrary
Chapter: Zionist American Af-
fairs Seminar. 10 a.m.
485-8526.
Women's American ORT,
Woodmont: Tour of Lanin
Museum. 11 a.m.
THURSDAY FEB. 18
City of Hope No. 1390:
Meeting. 11 a.m. Deicke
Auditorium, Plantation.
FRIDAY FEB. 19
Women League For Israel:
Meeting. 10 a.m. Tamarac
Jewish Center. 748-6886.
SATURDAY FEB. 20
Lauderdale West: Show. Len-
ny Rush, Comic. 9 p.m.
SUNDAY FEB. 21
Women's American ORT,
Carriage Hills: Show. A
Touch of Class. 2 p.m.
978-9825.
Boys High School of New
York: Reunion. Noon. David
Plum's Holiday Inn.
865-0818.
Baysiders: Annual Reunion.
Noon. Holiday Inn Plantation.
972-0820.
Temple Beth Israel: Lecture.
Not sine* David and GoNath has
something aottnymsdiM so Mg.
It's Tetley's tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years. Telley knows that just as tiny lamb
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8 p.m. Speaker: Arnold Mark
Belzer. 421-7060.
MONDAY FEB. 22
B'nai B'nai, Cypress Chase:
Meeting 7:30 p.m. City of
Lauderdale Lakes Multi-
purpose Bldg. 733-4678.
Alumni City College of N.Y.:
Gala Luncheon at Justin's.
TUESDAY FEB. 23
Hadaasah, North Lauderdale
Chai: American Youth Ac-
tivities Program. 11:30 a.m.
North Lauderdale City Hall.
722-8619.
WEDNESDAY FEB. 24
Anti-Defamation League:
Abess Award Luncheon.
Noon. Omni International
Hotel, Miami.
Na'Amat USA, Gilah
Chapter: Meeting. Noon. Tem-
ple Beth Israel. 421-0184. t
Women's American OPT,
Woodmont Chapter: Show
and Luncheon. Noon.
721-4366.
THURSDAY FEB. 25
Avivah Hadassah, Oakland
Estates: Youth Aliyah Lun-
cheon. David Plum's in Planta-
tion Holiday Inn. 739-8035.
Sherwia H. BoeaaateiB, ExtratWe
Director
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
RUSSIAN IMMIGRANTS
GROUP SETS FIRST
MEETING DATE
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County has scheduled
the first meeting of a new group
for Russian immigrants for Sun-
day, Feb. 28, at 2 p.m. The group
will meet at the Jewish Family
Service Adult Day Care Center,
1171 Sunset Strip, in Sunrise.
"No matter whether you've
come from Russia in the past
three weeks, three years or 30
years, we'd love to have all Rus-
sian immigrants join us," explain-
ed Sandy Heimlich, resettlement
worker for Jewish Family
Service.
Heimlich's involvement with im-
migrants and refugees sparked
the concept of forming a special
group. "I've made several con-
tacts with people who are in-
terested in participating and most
have a group of friends who they
plan to bring with them. We're ex-
pecting an excellent turnout," she
said.
Jewish Family Service, in
cooperation with the Hebrew Im-
migrant Aid Society (HIAS), pro-
vides a number of services to
make the adjustment to American
daily life easier as well as to help
the immigrants become a viable
part of the Jewish community.
Any Russian immigrant or
refugee who is interested in par-
ticipating in the Jewish Family
Service group should contact Mrs.
Heimlich at 749-1505 in Fort
Lauderdale.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a beneficiary
agency of the United Way of
Broward County, Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
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Friday, February 12, 1988^ Jewish Floridian of Gretfter Pert Lauderdale Page 15
The Samuel ami Heleae Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haakell. Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning the events or pro-
gram* listed please call the center.
Dr.EdwardDauer,EricandAUisonDaueren- !"*? % ftl^Sf^sSAS^
Jy a tot dog feast during the Early Childhood fcS' hisJ/e JSSa 2SSTSSUst
picnic Jan. U on the JCCCampus. T* /T?T i ^*2~L. *T 7."*!*?'
^"f~- ^0 otkf Joshua, svc. Dr. Sarbone is the Center's
assistant treasurer.
WHAT'S NEW AT THE JCC?
The American flag. The one that
shares space with the Israeli flag
flying high atop the flag pole in
front of the Center's Administra-
tion Building.
This new canvas of stars and
stripes was presented recently to
Exec. Director Phil Cofman by
Commander Charles Tobias and
National Recruiter/Service Of-
ficer Artie Horowitz, officers of
JWV's William Kretchman Post
No. 730. Their presentation was
made on behalf of Ruth Schulman,
widow of Major Samuel S.
Schulman, WWII veteran who
was a participant in the historic
Bataan-Corregidor March in the
Phillipines and a POW for many
years thereafter. Mrs. Schulman
gives the gift of his ceremonial
flag to the JCC in his memory.
THE ISRAELI FLAG
JCC's national flag of the
Jewish homeland flew over many
of its native born during the hours
before Saturday, Jan. 23. This
was the evening when hundreds
joined in welcoming the musical
love of their lives Israel's
premiere vocalist Yaffa
Yarkoni, and later Amim Gilad,
Israeli entertainer/accordianist.
The evening belonged to the
Israelis and the Americans loved
it, enjoying the show and the
Israeli dinner. Says Susana
Flaum, head of JCC's
Adult/Cultural Arts Department,
"Our affair was a huge success
because of the many hours of
labor performed by our Israeli
friends behind the scenes. They
spread the word. They sold
tickets. They worked on decora-
tions for a whole month before
and a committee of six spent
hours in the JCC kitchens prepar-
ing a sensational buffet of Israeli
specialties." Flaum also com-
pliments the Americans on the
liana Lavy puts finishing
touches to her magnificent
handmade decorations for the
Yarkoni concert. Native
Israelis, Lavy and her family
arrived in the "States" just
four months ago.
committee who provided elegant
desserts, many of them home
baked.
SUPER SUNDAY
AFTERNOON HIGHLIGHTS
The Yarkoni Concert which
heralded the beginning of the
Super Sunday week-end, saw
many volunteers and visitors on
its campus during the eventful,
successful venture of the year.
Scheduled for the afternoon were
a JCC Early Childhood picnic for
the pre-school's 200 children and
their families, a Young Singles
Sports Day which included soft-
ball, volleyball and Round Robin
Tennis, co-ed style, and a
beautiful Cantors' Concert.
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, receiv-
ing funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Israeli Chefs prepare an eg-
gplant delicacy in the JCC kit-
chens/or the Israeli Cafe Night
starring Yaffa Yarkoni, Jan.
tS. Amir Suzzman stands
front, and behind him, Monty
Banyas, left, and Shalom Offir.
Officers of the JWV William Kretchman Post
No. 7S0, Commander Charles Tobias, left, and
National Recruiter/Services Officer Artie
Horowitz, right, present a new flag for the JCC to
the Center's executive director, Phil Cofman.
KKOSHCR
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fr* .
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'
Page 16 Ite Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LaudewtaJe/Friday, February 12, 1988
Kosher Nutrition Put on a Happy Smile

Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Creating A Legacy
For the 21st Century
How To Leave A
Legacy For Toawrrow
Here are several ways you can
invest in our community and
receive personal benefits.
Philanthropic Fund: A named
fund established by means of cash,
property, or other assets. The
donor has the privilege of making
advisory recommendations for the
distribution of the income or prin-
cipal of the Fund.
Charitable Remainder Trust:
A trust which pays out for life, or
for a specified number of years,
and the assets of which are turned
over to a designated charity after
the deaths of the income
beneficiaries.
Charitable Lead Trust: An ar-
rangement in which there is a con-
tribution of an income interest to
a charity. Property is transferred
to a trust and an immediate in-
come interest in the property is
donated to a charitable organiza-
tion for a period of years or for the
life or lives of the individual or in-
dividuals. The remainder is either
retained by the donor or given to a
non-charitable beneficiary.
Windfall GifU: A windfall gift
takes place prior to the sale or li-
quidation of a business or the sale
of shares of stock or other proper-
ty on which a large capital gain
will be realized. The making of
such gifts at that tone can be
achieved at a relatively small
after-tax coat to the donor. There
is a double tax savings resulting
from such gifts.
Special Purpose Fund: The
donor seta up a fund of which the
income from its investments are
designated for specific institu-
tions or areas of interest.
Basreeats: A gift provided hi a
will to the Federation.
Pooled Income Fund: A trust
created and administered by a
public charity. The contributor
receives income during his
lifetime. The charity receives the
remainder principal after the
lifetime of the income beneficiary.
Life Insurance Policy: The En-
dowment Fund of the Jewish
Federation may be named the
beneficiary of a new or existing
life insurance policy. One's annual
premiums may then be deducted
as a charitable contribution
Glossary Of Terms
In order to educate our readers
about endowment and legacy
development, we will define
several terms.
Bequest: A gift by will of pro-
perty, a legacy.
Devise: Specific gift of real or
personal property made under a
will to a designated beneficiary.
EadowBMnt Find: A fund
established by an individual
donor, family or foundation, con-
sisting of gifts that provide a
source of income for the future.
Estate Tax: The tax imposed by
the Federal or state governments
on the assets of a decedent.
Personal Representative: A
person named by the decedent in
his or her will whose function it is
to carry out the provisions of the
will.
Probate: The legal proceeding
involved in validating a will and
administering an estate.
Trust: An arrangement where a
trustee holds and distributes pro-
perty for the benefit of named, or
described individuals or charities
according to the instructions of
the grantor or testator.
I want to do my share to ensure a strong Jewish com-
munity for tomorrow. Please send me more infor-
mation on the following Endowment programs:
D Bequests
? Jewish Federation Pooled Income Fund
D Gifts of Real Estate, Securities or Other Property
D Life Insurance Policy
? Trust Fund
? Philanthropic Fund
Name__________---------------------------------------------
Address___________________________________
City________________
Zip---------------------------
.State
.Tele.
Mail to:
Philanthropies;
P.O. Box 26810, Tamarac, Ft 33321
For more information please contact Kenneth Kent,
Foundation Director at 748-8400.
WE HAVE IT ALL!!
Red Cross Swim Program Boating Canoeing
Kayaking Basketball Softball Soccer Volleyball
Tennis Archery Aerobics Gymnastics Track Arts
and Crafts Woodworking Photography Music Dance
Dramatics Computers Nature Synagogue Skills
Radio Station Hiking Overnights Trips Hebrew
CAMP RAMAH
IN NEW ENGLAND
Interested campers and staff
should contact
Camp Raman in New England
233 Harvard Street
Brookline. Ma. 02146
(617) 232 7400
The Jewish Federation's
Kosher Nutrition Program
was -privileged to receive as a
Chanukah gift, the steller
talents of "The Two Judy's,"
Judy Stone, songster of note,
and Judy Shulman, pianist
par excellent, providing a mor-
ning of show tunes and Yiddish
melodies that delighted the au-
dience. Pictured from left, Eva
Schreiber, Judy Stone, Har-
rison Neustadt and Judy
Shulman.
If any of our readers would like
to volunteer their time and
talents, you will receive a very
appreciated welcome by San-
dra Friedland, coordinator of
Senior Services, 797-0331. You
will be glad you called!
Long-time Kosher Nutrition participants
welcome special friends, Ben Kimelman and
Jean Kozinn Ben with his rich baritone voice
sings all the songs of the Yiddish stage of
yesteryear and Jean accompanied him on the
piano with a steady stream of amusing tunes.
From left, Irwin Borkin, Jean Kozinn, Ben
Kimelman, and Sam Botwinick.
Broward's first KOSHER retirement center.
0
MAN Q~I Q 1
'i Nsturslly-*
Where Caring Comes Nalurallyi
1 '
frange CB/ossom
'Manor
NATIONAL
CONFERENCE OF
CHRISTIANS
AND JEWS
The Broward region of the
NCCJ will honor five promi-
nent residents of Broward and
-'Palm Beach counties at its
1988 Brotherhood Awards
Dinner on Saturday, Feb. 27 in
the new ballroom of Pier 66.
Miami Herald humor colum-
nist Dave Barry will be the
guest speaker. For more infor-
mation, call 749-4454.
Tastefully Decorated
Nursing Supervision 24 hrs.
Physicians on call 24 hrs.
3 meals dally and snacks
Daily activities, arts & crafts
Licensed A.C.LF.
Transportation provided
Swimming Pool & Jacuzzi
Beauty Shop
Religious services daily
Easily accessible..
RETIREMENT LIVING THE WAY YOU
WOULD LIKE IT TO BE
WE WELCOME INQUIRIES PLEASE CALL 961-0111
3535 S.W. 52nd Ave. Pambroko Park, Florida 33023
Off Hallandale Beach Blvd.

"vr/
Jewish Thrift
Shop
.Who
Hours 8 A.M.-8 P.M.-7 Days A Week
PLEASE HELP!!
OUR THRIFT SHOP INVENTORY HAS
BEEN DRASTICALLY DEPLETED!
CALL TODAY!! WE NEED
FURNITUftE CLOTHING BRIC-A-BRAC
ESTATES GOLF CLUBS ETC-ETC
HELP THOSE IN NEED AND HELP YOURSELF TO
A TAX DEDUCTION AT THE SAME TIME
ALL MERCHANDISE OWNED BY A NOT FOR PROFIT ORGANIZATION
lav CALL FOR FREE
iay TAX DEDUCTIBLE PICK UPS
* NO WAIT FOR FURNITURE PICKUPS
6758 N. Military Trail
_g (bstwean 45 St. and Blua Heron
1-800-992-9903
314 W. Hallandaia Beach Bl.d _
(2 blocks Wast of I95 J T
on Hallandaia Beach Blvd.) *W
vuasnUi
jr-T-jL


.. At Temple Kol Ami in Plantation
Twinning Becomes a Reality
At Dawn Polen '* Bat Mitzvah
Friday, February 12,
1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 17
When Dawn Polen became a
Bat Mitzvah at Temple Kol Ami in
Plantation on December 5, never
in her wildest dreams would she
have thought that Luba Gor-
bunov, her Soviet "Twin," would
be present at the service.
This was the first time in South
Florida history that a Soviet
'twin" was present at a Bar/Bat
Mitzvah service.
Dawn Polen had received Luba
Gorbunov's name through the
South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry. It was through this
organization that Dawn learned
about the Gorbunov family: father
Dimitry, a dentist; mother
Marina, a dental technician; and
the 13-year-old Luba.
Dawn Polen related, "It's a
kid's choice to have their Bar/Bat
Mitzvah in honor of a Soviet Jew
who can't have one. Luba and I
were matched up because our bir-
thdays are only a month apart, we
have the same musical interests,
and our fathers were both
dentists."
The Gorbunovs arrived in New
York in August of last year, nine
years after they had first applied
to the Soviet government for exit
visa. Dimitry's in-laws have been
living in Forest Hills, N.Y., for
eight years and had constantly
written to their congressmen and
to General Secretary Gorbachev
to get the Soviets to let the family
leave the Soviet Union. Dawn
Polen related that at her Bat Mitz-
vah, they took the Tallis and the
Prayerbook that normally sits on
the empty chair for the "twin"
and gave it to Luba. Luba spoke
on the eve of Dawn's Bat Mitzvah,
participated in the service and
along with Dawn received a cer-
tificate of Bat Mitzvah.
The Gorbunovs stayed with
Dawn's family the weekend of her
Bat Mitzvah. The time that was
spent with the Gorbunovs was
very special indeed.
The expertise from the country
iinest medical centers has been i
Lauderdale all along.
Right here at North Ridge Medical
Center.
Because our board certified
physicians bring with them the training
and experience from some of the most
prestigious centers of medical knowl-
edge in the country.
You know the names. Harvard.
Yale. Johns Hopkins. Sloan-Kettering.
Montefiore. TTie Mayo Clinic. Duke.
Jackson Memorial Georgetown. New
York Hospital. And many, many more.
They provide some of the finest
medical training facilities in the nation.
And naturally, you'd expect the
physicians who trained there to be
some of the finest as well.
Tney are. And there are more
than 300 of them right here.
So you'd certainly expect to
receive some of the best medical care
in South Florida at North Ridge
Medical Center.
And you will.
' '968 Ame-car Meaca iniewatona
aANU North Ridge Medical Center
^ Physician Referral / 776-6000
On Dixie Hwy. between Commercial Blvd. and Cypress Creek Rd. / Ft. Lauderdale
Our doctors mate the difference.
/
>rtowmw
>-
i


Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale/Friday, February 12,1988
Bar/Bat Mitzvah

Ash
Spiehaaji Rthfield Rayman
It
Friedman Yoakowitx
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
On Saturday, Feb. 6, Donald
Baraky, son of Lilly Barsky,
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah at
the Tamarac Jewish Center.
On Friday evening, Feb. 5,
Michelle Benutein, daughter
of Larry and Phyllis Berns-
tein, celebrated her Bat
Mitzvah.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
In Saturday morning, Feb.
13, Norah Ash, daughter of
Brandee and Robert Ash, and
Jason Spiehaan, son of Bob
and Claire Spielman, will be
called to the Torah in honor of
their B'nai Mitzvah.
On Saturday morning Feb.
6, Scott Ruthfield, son of
Lorell Ruthfield and Paul
Ruthfield, and Ric Rayman,
son of Jerry and Lynne
Rayman, will celebrate their
B'nai Mitzvah at Temple Kol
Ami in Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH AM
The Bat Mitzvah of Jodi
Shapanka, daughter of Ed-
ward and Marsha Shapanka,
was celebrated at Temple Beth
Am in Margate on Jan. 23.
TEMPLE
BETH ISRAEL
On Saturday, Feb. 20, Jef-
frey Schleifer, son of Joel and
Esty Schleifer, will be called to
the Torah in honor of his Bar
Mitzvah. On Friday evening,
Feb. 19, Tracy Friedman,
daughter of Tema and Al
Friedman, will be called to the
Schleifer
Levinson
Getzela
Faller
Torah in honor of her Bat Mitz-
vah at Temple Beth Israel in
Sunrise.
On Saturday, Feb. 13, Craig
Yoakowitz, son of Marty and
Marsha Yoskowitz, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
On Saturday, Feb. 13, the
Bat Mitzvah of Amy Edels-
tein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Edelstein. will be
celebrated at Temple Beth
Ahm.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Stuart Levinson, son of
Peter and Barbara Levinson,
will be called to the Torah on
the occasion of his Bar Mitzvah
on Feb. 20 at Temple Beth Orr
in Coral Springs.
Melissa Getzela, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Getzels, will be called to the
Torah in honor of her Bat Mitz-
vah on Feb. 13 at Temple Beth
Orr.
Joshua Faller, son of Mr.
and Mrs. William Faller,
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Feb. 6 at Temple
Beth Orr in Coral Springs.
Document Doubted
VIENNA (JTA> The
authenticity of a document
allegedly proving that
Austrian President Kurt
Waldheim deported more than
4,000 Yugoslavians from the
Balkans during World War II
was hotly disputed after its
contents were reported on
Austrian television.
This Passover
Enjoy The
Traditional
Atmosphere

. i111it 11y lie tbund in an exclusively Glatt Kosher
shommer Shabbos hotel. The new First Class
S Sans Sofia
YEAR RESORT HOTEL
9 FULL DAYS $679-929*
The fun starts with all these great activities:
Our spa complex complete with pcuzzi, sauna and exercise equipment
Our sports complex featuring miniature golf, paddle tennis, basketball, ping pong,
shuffleboard and volleyball Olympic size swimming pool* Children's playground and
kiddie pool Nightly entertainment Weekly cocktail parlies Nightly tea room
The fun continues with these great aaMaf experiences:
Oar new fowmet restaurant Marine CNnae and TraaWonai aristae
taImdOUJoorOfThe New York r>cli*Internationale wkhconlinuousrmisK.
awghtrysaUdbaramlcuaaxnncritarycockuMlt
Tobin, Managing Director Murray Engd, General Manager
IMU7 1I44/MDU7-M70 31 SlaCofctAw -III II I .H MI40 JOkSJIUil
^aaan/aaaUoia.
Federation and Tempfes
Singles Shabbat Services
,:
The Human Resource Develop-
ment Division of the Jewish
Federation is starting a new pro-
gram in February, A Singles
Shabbat program entitled TGIS -
Thank G-d It's Shabbat. These
monthly singles services, for
singles ages 25-50, are being co-
sponsored by the Broward Board
of Rabbis and the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Eight area congregations will
be participating in sponsoring a
late night service at 10 p.m. at a
different Temple each month.
Lively discussions and ample time
for socializing should make these
programs a unique experience.
The first monthly singles ser-
vice will be held on Feb. 19 at the
Sunrise Jewish Center located at
4099 Pine Island Road. The topic
of discussion on this evening will
be "Dating A Fatal Attrac-
tion?" ThiB discussion will be lead
by Rabbi Randall J. Konigsburg.
Food and drinks will be served, so
you won't want to miss it! For
more information on this pro-
gram, contact Rabbi Konigsburg
at 741-0295.
The second Shabbat service for
singles will be held on March 18 at
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise. For
more information, call 742-4040.
For more details on future pro-
grams, contact your area Temple
or the Jewish Federation at
748-8400.
The document, in possession
of the West German news
weekly Der Spiegel, is an
"urgent telegram" from a Col.
Dragojlov to the command of
the First Unit in the Bosnian
town of Kozara in 1942. It
states that Lt. Waldheim
demands that 4,244 prisoners
be sent on their way. Many of
those deported, including
children and elderly people,
died in concentration camps.
fj| M M
Synagogue Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CUBE. (975-4666) Lyons
Plaia, 1447 LjroM Road, Coconut Crank MOM. Serrieea: Daily 8 a.m., 4:30 p.m.; Fri-
day 8 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m., 6 p.m. BabM Avar Dmsia Canter Irvaa Ball.
TAMABAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th St. Tamarac, 8SS21.
Serrieea: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 6 p.m. Late Friday aenrice 8 p.m. Satur
day 8:45 a.m Rente Eart F. Stone
TEMPLE BETH AHM (481 6100), 9780 Stirling Road, Hollywood, 88024. Serrieea
daily e.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. RabM k\
I AM (974-8660), 7X06 Royal Palm Bird., Margate, 88068
Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 5 p.m. Friday lateaarrica 8 p.m.; Saturd
,, 6 p.m. Raanj Paaa- Ptotkto. RabM f .......Dr
Candlelighting
Feb. 12 5:52 p.m.
Feb. 19 5:57 p.m.
Feb. 26 6:01 p.m.
Mar. 4 6:04 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO-
OLOM ASHER KID-
SHONU BEMITZ-VOSOV
VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL
SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our
G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
Saturday 8:46 a.m. 7:46 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m
.A. Nee.
(742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Bird., Sunrise, 88813
a.i
A.
Friday 8 a.m. 5:80 p.m., Friday 8 a.m, 5 p.m., 8 p.m.;
LOT (4
Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 5 p.m.
ISRAEL Of DEBBFIELD BEACH (421 7080), 200 S. Caotury
Bird. aBaHanHl Bnaeh 8S441. Sarr
Friday late raw p^jjawrarany 8:46 u., and at candlabghting time BabM
TEMPLE B'NAI MOHKE (lUtHB 1484 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach, 88060.
nTrliMiFrany8pmOaa.il lilii III Hial.....
TEMPLE BHAABAT TXBDBE 741-0296), 40*9 Prne Ialand Rd., Sunriae, 88321.
mini Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Late Friday aarrice 8 p.m.; Satur
day 8:46 a.m., iuUM Banana Blllglillg. Caaaer Barry BUek. Caatar
TEMPLE mOUm (942-4410), 182 8E 11 Are., Pompano Baach, 38060. Serrieea:
Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m., ereningi: Monday through Thuraday at 6 p.m.,
Friday erenaag at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. BabM fteaaaei April. "
CONGBEGATION BETH HILLEL OF MABCATE (974 3090), 7640 Margate
Bird., Margate, 38063. Bwilfto. Sunday through Friday 8:15 a.m.. 6:80 p.m. Late
Friday aarrice 8p.m. Saturday 8:46 am., 5:80p.m. BaaM Nathan tiliallh, CanV
HEBRE W CONGBEGATION OF I.AIIDE1HILL (788-9660), 2048 NW 49th Are..
Underbill, 88818. Serrieea: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:46 a-m. ~
CONGREGATION Bin TEFILAH (farawly North L.aairdal. Hebrew Ceav
gtagattea) (722-7607), 6486 W. Commercial Bird., Tamarac, FL 33319. Serrieea:
Sunday to Friday at 746 a.m. Friday at 6 p.m.; Saturday at 8:45 a.m. Chart*. H
Fyiar. Preeidaat.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733 7684), 4351 W Oakland Park Bird.,
lauderdale I-ken, 33313. Serrieea: Sunday through Thuraday H a.m.. 6 p.m., Kritlay
8 a.m., 5 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m 6 B.I
SYNAGOGUE OF INVEBBABY CHABAD (748-1777), 4561 N IHrereity Dr .
Ijunlerhill, 88361. Serrieea. Sunday through Kritlvy 6:45 am. 8 a.m 5:16 pin ,
Saturday 9 Ml., 6:30 p.m. Bendy granae: Men, Mannar* fellewiag aerrirea,
Wenten, Tanadar. 8 p.m. BabM Area Uaberaaa.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DRBBPIELD BEACH (421-1367). 1880 W. lliUslK.ro Blvd.,
Desrfieid Beach, 33441. Serrieea: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and rundown
Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown. Jeenph M. Reiner, Priallial.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDBBDALE (966-7877), 3291
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 88812. nTiitae. Monday through Friday 7:80 a.m.,
and aundown; Saturday, 9 a.m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m.. sundown. BabM Edward
Darin.
CONGBEGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-8688), 8675 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac,
88821. line. Dairy 8 a-m.; mterha 6 p-m.; flaiiirday 8:46 a.m. and 6:16 p.m. Raa-
RECONSTHUCTrONlST
BAMAT SHALOM (4724800), 11801 W. Broward Bird., Plantation, 88826. Ser-
vians: Friday, 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. BabM l~~
TIBVAH (741-8088), 8800 W. Oakland Park Bred.. Sto. 802,
1. 8errieea: Friday 8 p.m. BabM Daaaas WaU.
ORR (758-8182), 2151 Rirereide Dr., Coral Springs, 38066. Ser-
Friday 8 p.m.; Batorday 10 a.m. BabM Mark W. ~
1
8:16
(486-2682). Serrieea at
Brrd., Deernaid Beach, 88441, Friday 8 p.m.
BMAJ4UBL (781-1810), 8846 W.Oakland Park Bh4.. LnuderdaleLakea.
'"p.m;Sato>day,cai>oanoba>ysorceisbrationafBar
BOL ABB (471-1008), 8800 Peter. Rd., PWabon, M324 nerrien.: Tn
p-ev Satarday 10-JO am BabM Bheaana J. Harr.
Fri-
OF COCONUT CBBBE (97*7404).
BAT YAM HHB4M10), 6161 NE 14th Tar.. Ft Lauderdale. 83884 Sar-
riee: Weekly on Friday ereeangs at 8 p.m. BabM Lewie 1
f*an~5L


Gold Coast
Council
BBYO
Friday, February 12,1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 19
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
TRAINING WEEKEND
The Gold Coast Council BBYO
(recently held its Fall MIT-AIT
Training Weekend, Nov. 13-15, at
Camp Shalom in West Palm
Beach. Coordinated by the Coun-
cil's Membership Vice Presidents,
Danny Galpern, Pam Chase and
Jill Zwerner, the weekend at-
tracted 26 of BBYO's newest and
youngest members from
throughout North Dade, Broward
| and Palm Beach counties.
The theme of the Weekend,
designed to teach new members of
BBYO about the history, struc-
ture and traditions of the
organization, was "BBYO; the
Next Generation." During the
two days the MITs (Members-In-
Training) (girls) and AITs
(Alephs-In Training) attended
various sessions and programs
designed to give them an in-depth,
comprehensive understanding of
what BBYO is and how it works.
The fun began on Friday even-
ing with a traditional Shabbat din-
ner, Friday Night Services, and
"Icebreakers" to help the par-
ticipants to meet one another. A
series of workshops were then
held on the history of the
organization followed by planning
groups for the services which
would be held the following day.
Saturday included more learn-
| ing sessions, religious services,
and athletics in the afternoon. The
evening was capped off by Hav-
dallah, a song session and a
"BBYO Bowl" to see how much
everyone had actually learned.
But the highlight of the
Weekend was clearly the formal
Induction Ceremony, whereby the
participants became full-fledged
members of BBYO. Following this
la lively Talent Show and Dance
| were held until late in the evening.
On Sunday it was breakfast,
I cleanup and the final Friendship
Circle, the last opportunity for
BBYO's newest members to
I With Rhyme
and Reason
Pirke Avot
A book of Talmud maxims is
The classic Pirke Avot.
(The Wisdom of the Fathers), now
The source from which I quote.
Soy little and do much," it
states.
(Concise, but how complete!)
And Who is wise? He who learns
From all men he would
Tteet."...
Both are ancient proverbs that
j Are good for discipline.
And furthermore, here's what we
[ learn
To keep us free of sin:
Ine fact that far above us is
A Seeing Eye, an Ear,-
u/l u records our daily deeds
Which He can see and hear ...
'hey say if you would be a saint,
inen with that book comply ..
I know I'll never be a saint,
But what harm if I try?
Jack Gould
Deaths
IGUTTERMAN
In of the Board of Guttermans which
Iterates six funeral chapeli in the New
I r2L "!ftfpo,it*n nd one in Boca
SbM "" horoe in Pahn B*"* on
2S y' ln- M. brief illneaa. Mr.
2*1^ "* founder Ufc meabar
I we Pnwreaaive Synagogue of Brooklyn.
laTV! Tmber of mMny oTganixationa. Belov-
|?*d of Meta an/the late Pauline.
Kg? t** Beverly Warheit, Nikki
ISm.^- MJh*el Gutterman and Stuart
K ^er of eiht' Peat-grandf^her of
I-Wn. Servioea were held on Monday. Feb.
Ilk. *vu"e' 888 Amaterdam Are..
ITV k, interment at Mt Lebanon
*try m Brooklyn.
reflect upon the things they had
learned ... and the close friends
they had made while together. Of
course, all who attended hope to
see one another quite often at
many future BBYO Weekends
and other programs!
The Gold Coast Council consists
of 20 chapters throughout North
Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. Jewish teens ages 14-18
who may be interested in joining
the B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion should contact Jerry Kiewe or
Richard Kessler at 681-0218 or
792-6700.
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- What are the three aims of
the Hadassah Medical Hospitals in
Jerusalem?
2- Name the special section for
women in the ancient Temple in
Jerusalem.
3- Who originally designated
the Bible as the "Old Testament"?
4- Are there vowels or musical
notations (tropes) in the hand-
written scroll of the Torah?
5- Israel has been called the land
of milk and honey, how did the
famous archaelogist, Professor
Yigael Yadin designate it?
6- Give some of the picturesque
language utilized by the Prophets
of old in describing the practice of
idolatry (worship of idols).
7- According to the Talmud
what are the essentials of one's
diet?
8- When was the Educational
Alliance on the lower East Side
founded and by whom?
9- How would you characterize
the Jewish Home through the
ages?
10- How long did it take for
King Solomon to build the
Temple?
Answers
1- Heal, Teach and Conduct
Research.
2- Ezrat Nashim (Court of
women).
3- The non-Jews C
Paul of Tareis) to d '
Bible from the Nc
the Christian Chu
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Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, February 12, 1988
Army Concerned About Effect Of The Unrest On Soldiers
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV, Jan. 21 (JTA) -
Senior officers of the Israel
Defense Force are concerned
about the long-term effects on
soldiers of violent confronta-
tions with Palestinian
demonstrators in the Gaza
Strip, Haaretz reported.
They are especially anxious
over how the soldiers will react
to their new orders, which
restrict the use of lethal force
but require them to pursue
stone-throwers and severly
beat them. Many of the Arabs
who hurl missiles at troops are
teen-aged or younger.
Teams of military
psychologists have been sent
into the field to investigate
how the soldiers are respon-
ding. It is feared that some of
them will take advantage of
the orders to pummel
demonstrators and, to release
their tensions, apply force
where it is necessary.
The IDF has been massively
reinforced in the Gaza Strip in
recent days and many of the
soldiers sent there are from
branches of the military that
do not perform the tasks of
infantrymen.
Several Air Force personnel
were seen in the Gaza Strip
Wednesday on patrol duties
with IDF infantrymen,
Haaretz reported.
Gen. Yitzhak Mordechai,
commander of the southern
region, which includes the
Gaza Strip, said Wednesday
that there is no central body
coordinating the disturbances
there, although "residents of
the Gaza Strip receive instruc-
tions and orders from broad-
casts by Radio Monte Carlo
and radio Baghdad."
THE LOWEST
UNCHALLENGED
MOW IS LOWEST
By U.S.Gov't. testing method.
IMSIU lONOUXTOMCCOCO
i
Competitive tar level reflects the FTC method.
BOX: Less than 0.5 mg. "tar;' less than 0.05 mg. neotine, SOFT PACK
FILTER, MENTHOL: 1 mg. "tarT 0.1 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette, FTC
Report JAN. '85; BOX KXTs Less than 0.5 mg. "tarT less than 0.05 mg.
nicotine, SOFT PACK KXTs, FILTER: 2 mg. "tarT 0.2 mg. nicotine, SOFT
PACK Ws. MENTHOL: 3 mg. "tar," 0.3 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette
by FTC method.
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking
Causes Lung Cancer. Heart Disease,
Emphysema, And May Complicate Pregnancy.
it

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