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:
AA00014312:00525

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
1
tBS
cfewish Flor idiane
CM OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 17 Number 13
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, May 20, 1988
ffd
Price: 35 cents
Federation-The Pursuit of Jewish Excellence
Harold L. Oshry Elected President For North Broward Jewry
Before a gathering of
more than 300 members,
Tamarac business philan-
thropist, entrepreneur, and
Woodlands Country Club
community leader, Harold
L. Oshry, was elected the
sixteenth president of the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, at
the Federation's Annual
Meeting and Installation
last night, Thursday, May
19. Chairing the meeting
were Richard Finkelstein
and Lois Polish.
The occasion, of special
significance to the North
Broward County Jewish
community, held in the
Harry Levin Gymnasium, at
the Soref Jewish Communi-
ty Center, Perlman Family
Campus, in Plantation, was
the scene of the changing of
the guard, when president
Sheldon S. Polish, Fort
Lauderdale certified public
accountant, turned the
gavel over to the 1988-'89
head of the Board.
Completing his term,
which included among other
highlights, the finalization
of government approval for
the HUD 202 elderly hous-
ing complex in West
Sunrise, the completion of
the David Posnack Hebrew
Day School building on the
Perlman Campus and the
opening of the Federation
Coral Springs Satellite Of-
fice and Activity Center in
North Broward, Polish
presented his 'State of the
Federation' message to the
group of concerned and in-
volved constituents.
In accepting his new posi-
tion as the chief executive
officer of the Jewish com-
munity's major central
organization, Oshry, along
with his cadre of cabinet of
ficers and the board of
directors, will continue the
ongoing high quality of ex-
cellent services of the agen-
cies and beneficiaries in the
fields of social welfare and
people-oriented programs.
He placed special em-
phasis on the need to strive
for excellence and quality
for the elderly, families,
children, and people with
special needs.
One of Oshry's first of-
ficial duties was the presen-
tation of the Outgoing
President's award to Polish.
Among the evening's
reports were the Women's
Continued on Page 2
At the Helm, President Harold Oshry, right, with immediate past
president Sheldon S. Polish, center, and Federation executive
director Kenneth B. Bierman
A People Business -1988-'89 Officers

\
*&'
WoridNm
' ....... "i *......." '""|
JOHANNESBURG
Police have arrested a
38-year-old Irish woman in
connection with the so-
called pigs' head incident
last week, when pigs' heads
marked with swastikas on
their foreheads and Stars of
David on each ear were plac-
ed on the doorstep of the
Great Synagogue and at the
Jewish Club in Durban.
PARIS An under-
ground group calling itself
the Jewish CaTrinet
Organization has declared
war on the extreme rightw-
ing National Front headed
by presidential candidate
Jean-Marie Le Pen. It claim-
ed responsibility for four
bomb attacks and break-ins
recently against National
Front clubs and associations
in the center of Paris.
Barbara a. wiener
Executive Vice
President
Daniel Cantor
Vice President
Alvera Gold
Vice President
Alan Levy
Vice President
Irving Libowsky
Vice President
Sommer
Vice President
Barton Weisman
Vice President
Secretary
Assistant Secretary
Gladys Daren
Treasurer
Walter Bernstein
Assistant Treasurer
INSIDE
age 5
Coral Springs
.. .Pa
Project Renewal
. Page 6
In The Spotlight Remembering A Good Friend...
Alvin S. Gross Special Dedication Plaque
In memory of Alvin
S. Gross, humani-
tarian, philanthropist,
and past president of
the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort
Lauderdale a
special plaque to be
prominently
displayed in the
Federation boar-
droom, was dedicated
at the April 27
Federation Board
meeting.
Over 50 board
members were in at-
tendance to honor the
late Mr. Gross and his
family at this
presentation.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Goodman and Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Baer, two
Federation past
presidents and their
wives were in-
strumental in pro-
viding the plaque in
honor of this outstan-
ding Jewish leader.
Alvin Gross was
President of the
ewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauder-
dale from 1971-72,
and also served as
general campaign
chairman before
becoming president.
He was a past presi-
dent of Mercury
Linen Service which
operates Broward
Linen Service, Linen
Systems for
Hospitals, and
Peerless Uniform
Service. Being in the
Linen business, he
also served as a presi-
dent of the Linen Sup-
ply Association of
American and of the
Southeastern Linen
Textile Rental
Association.
Gross was also very
active in Temple
Emanu-El, serving as
a Temple officer and
building fund chair-
man and today his
love of education
flourishes through the
David Posnack
Continned on Page 2


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 20, 1988
Federation The Pursuit of Jewish Excellence
Continued from Page 1
Division's president Alvera
Gold, Foundation chairman
Jacob Brodzki, and the pro-
fessional staff introduction
and report by Federation
executive director Kenneth
B. Bierman. Proceeding
with the election and in-
stallation of the officers and
the board was past presi-
dent and Nominating Com-
mittee chair Brian J. Sherr.
Following the special cam-
paign chairman award to
Oshry by Polish, the two
men proceeded to present
special honors to the
following:
Major Gifts: Joel
Reinstein.
Campaign Co-Chair men:
Alan Becker, Daniel Cantor,
Richard Finkelst-ein,
Samuel K. Miller, Charlotte
Padek, and Morris Small.
Area Chairmen: Donald
Fischer, Joseph Kranberg,
Paul Lehrer, Hilda Leibo,
Mark Levy, Irving
Libowsky, Mark Schaffer,
Marvin Stein, and Jeffrey
Streitfeld.
Super Sunday: Ava and
Jim Phillips.
Special Campaign: Leon
Messing and Lee Rauch.
Foundation: Jacob
Brodzki.
Young Leadership: Paul
Lehrer and Jo Ann Levy.
Special President's: Irv-
ing Libowsky.
Outgoing Board
Members: Abraham David,
Richard Entin, Dr. Robert
Grenitz, and David Krantz.
No stranger in the field of
helping his fellowman,
Oshry, a Cum Laude
graduate of Bowdoin Col-
lege in Maine, is instrumen-
tal as general chairman in
helping to achieve a record
$7 million for the '88
Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, truly a
milestone in the 20 year
history of the community.
The founder and Chief
Executive Officer of San-
dgate Corporation, original-
ly AHState Leasing, with of-
fices throughout the U.S.,
he is currently the chairman
Alvin S. Gross Special
Dedication Plaque
Continued from Page 1
Hebrew Day School Scholar-
ship funded program.
As part of the plaque presen-
tation ceremony, Rabbi Phillip
Labowitz, Evelyn Gross, Leo
Goodman, and Alan Baer
spoke of Alvin Gross's many
achievements throughout his
lifetime and of his dedication
to the Jewish community.
Mr. Gross believed in young
people and wanted to have as
many committed community
residents as possible go to
Israel and see its ac-
complishments. To that end,
young business and profes-
sional leaders went on a
Federation/UJA "Chazon Mis-
sion" to Israel this past
February through a Founda-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies
grant provided by the Alvin
Gross Foundation through the
auspices of his wife Evelyn and
family.
So, now a heartfelt plaque
now hangs in the Federation
boardroom "remembering
Alvin Gross, friend, benefac-
tor, and past president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale."
Pictured unth the recently dedicated plaque in honor of the late
Alvin Gross, past Federation president, were his daughter-in-law
Laurie Gross, wife Evelyn Gross, daughter Cathy, and son Mark.
Tamarac Jewish Center Hosts
Singles Shabbat
ft T.G.I.S. (Thank Goodness It's
- Shabbat), an exciting concept
u. where singles have a chance to
meet and enjoy the Shabbat ex
5 perience, will hold it's next Shab-
?? bat program on Friday, June 10 at
I Congregation Ramat Shalom,
fc 11301 West Broward Blvd., Plan-
? tation, at 10 p.m.
2
* On this evening, Tamarac
a. Jewish Center Rabbi Kurt Stone
will lead an interesting discussion
on the topic "Images of
Ourselves" or what kind of self-
images do we have as Jews and as
a community of Jews.
TGIS is a singles Shabbat pro-
gram that welcomes young singles
in the 30-50 age range. For more
information on this or other up-
coming singles programs, contact
Joyce Klein at the Federation,
748-8400.
The 1988 Jewish Federation Annual Meeting committee worked
very hard to make this year's event a success. From left, Lois
Polish, co-chair; Anita Fischer; Richard Finkelstein, co-chair;
and Sue Finkelstein.
of Universal Ford in New
York, of which his son,
Michael, is president.
A man for all people, he
served among the key
leadership of the Greater
New York UJA-Federation,
in the campaign cabinet,
and Auto Industry Division
chairman for both the
Queens and South Shore
areas. Last year the New
York community showed
their heartfelt feeling about
Harold when he was guest
of honor at a special
luncheon.
Since coming to South
Florida in 1981, both he and
his wife, Claire, have
become involved and com-
mitted to all things Jewish.
In addition to his role with
the Federation/UJA, where
he chaired the Woodlands
Division, he has the distinc-
tion of serving as the Na-
tional United Jewish Appeal
Region 5 Special Gifts area
chairman in the State of
Florida. Most recently he
was honored by the David
Posnack Hebrew Day
School for his 'behind the
scenes' work and support in
the completion of their new
building. In addition, he
serves as a trustee of the
Tamarac Jewish Center and
Ben Gurion University,
among others. Claire is a
campaign co-chair in the
Federation Women's
Division.
Ramat Shalom Hosts TGIS Event June 10
T.G.I.S. (Thank Goodness It's
Shabbat), an exciting concept
where singles have a chance to
meet and enjoy the Shabbat ex-
Erience, will hold it's next Shab-
t program on Friday, June 10 at
Congregation Ramot Shalom,
11301 West Broward Blvd., Plan-
tation, at 10 p.m.
The topic for this month's pro-
gram is The Puzzle of Israel
Where do Singles Fit In?"
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell will lead
the discussion on the relationship
of singles to the State of Israel.
Over 150 singles have attended
the monthly T.G.I.S. programs at
many of Fort Lauderdale's finest
synagogues, so be sure not to miss
what will be the last T.G.I.S. ser-
vice of the season. Services will
resume again next fall.
Laurie Workman, T.G.I.S.
chairperson, announced that there
will be some additional program-
ming geared to singles, children,
and single parents which will be
held over the summer. For more
information on upcoming events,
contact Joyce Klein at the Federa-
tion, 748-8400 or Laurie
Workman at 431-2004.
This Friday evening, May 20,
Rabbi Kurt Stone of the Tamarac
Jewish Center will lead a discus-
sion on "Images of Ourselves" at
the T.G.I.S. program at the Tem-
ple beginning at 10 p.m.
Refreshments will be served.
T.G.I.S. is a singles Shabbat
program that welcomes young
singles in the 30-50 age range.
SHE NEEDS
YOUR HELP
Put your donations
to good use.
Help hundreds of frail indigent
elderly like her by donating to
I
ouglas Gardens
Miami Jewish Home & Hospital
ft Shops
Proceeds used for medicine and supplies for
the elderly of your community
TO HELP THEM, WE NEED YOUR HELP
Furniture Clothing Household goods Appliances
Dade: 625-0620 Broward: 981-8245
Call for free pick-up of your fully tax-deductible donations
or visit our two convenient locations:
Miami
5713 N.W. 27th Avenue
Hallandale
3194 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Douglas Garflons Thrift Stop*
is a division ot the Miami
Jewish Homa and Hoapilal for
the Aged at Douglas Gardens,
a not-tor-proM organization
serving the elderly ot South Ftonda lor 43 years.


Friday, May 20, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
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The right choice.



Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 20, 1988
Focus, Viewpoints, Opinions, and Commentaries
The vim tiTprewd by columnist!, reprinted editorial!, and copy do not mnrily
reflect the opinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Port Uuderdale
Troubled Times in Israel
Editor'i Note: The following is from Philip Goldstein of Fort
Lauderdale who relates the events of the present and the past.
Israel is facing troubled times today. These troubles bring back
memories of an earlier period. Listen to this story told by a sabra,
during our recent Elderhostel trip to Israel...
THE STORY TOLD BY SARAH H.
One very nice facet of our recent Elderhostel experience was
Family Hospitality Night. Our coordinator made arrangements
for those of us who wanted to participate, to visit an Israeli home.
Marge and I were packed off by taxi to the home of a selected
family. We came, flowers in hand, to spend a couple of hours in
discussion over coffee and home-baked cake.
In Jerusalem we visited the home of Sarah H. Sarah is a widow
of two years, whose husband had been a career military man. Dur-
ing his last years he had served as chief of security at the Knesset.
We talked of many things like politics, living conditions in Israel,
but one story of Sarah's early childhood sticks in my mind.
Her family and a couple of other Jewish families lived in an
Arab village. Sarah's father was a doctor who ministered to both
Arabs and Jews of the village. Evidently life was quite comfor-
table for them. They were able to employ a young Arab girl to
take care of Sarah during the day when her parents were busy.
Sarah was about four years old when this tale begins. One day
the Arab girl revealed to the doctor that her brother and his
friends were planning to slaughter all the Jews of the village. The
year was 1929, a year of Arab unrest. Many Jewish settlers were
massacred during uprisings in other villages. So the warning was
to be taken seriously.
Under the doctor's direction, the Jews collected whatever arms
they could and barricaded themselves in a large stone bam. That
night the Arabs pillaged and burned all the Jewish homes. But
they could not get at the Jews holed up in the barn. Towards mor-
ning the Arabs called out to the doctor. They pleaded with him to
come out to attend to a wounded comrade. The doctor heeded
their plea and came out. The Arabs promptly killed him.
Next morning a couple of British lories arrived to evacuate the
survivors to a Jewish settlement nearby. Sarah developed a
strong hatred for Arabs. Who can blame her? They had killed her
father! Still, during the years that passed this hatred was
somewhat tempered. She told us that she still does not trust
Arabs, but she is less worried about them than she is about the
ultra-religious Jews in Israel. She predicted that someday the
ultra-orthodox will cause Israel to be torn apart.
One slight sidelight The Arab girl who warned Sarah's
father of the impending pogrom was punished for her indiscretion
by her brother and his friends. They buried her up to her neck for
a period of 24 hours to give her time to reflect on her traitorous
behavior. At least that is the way Sarah H. finished her story.
Isn't it strange that no country cried out then against the
atrocities faced by the Jews? Isn't it strange that nowhere did the
community of nations rise up in indignation to condemn the ac-
tions of the Arabs against the Jewish settlers?
Who can explain it? Who can tell me why? Are things so dif-
ferent today?
Senator Graham Alarmed
by Synagogue Desecration
Alarmed by desecration of synagogues in South Florida,
Senator Bob Graham has co-sponsored the Hate Crimes Statistics
Act.
"I am anxious to do whatever I can to be helpful in the collec-
tion of data and annual reporting of hate crimes to prevent future
incidents," Graham told Senator Howard Metzenbaum (D., Ohio),
prime sponsor of the Hate Crimes Statistics Act.
Several synagogues have been defaced recently in South
Florida, prompting community leaders to sponsor an ecumenical
meeting at Temple B'nai Torah in Boca Raton recently.
Jewish and Christian religious leaders expressed outrage that
places of worship had been desecrated and called for a united ef-
fort against hate crimes.
jewishFloridian o
Jewry
SUMMIT IV has been announc-
ed, and President Ronald Reagan
will meet again with Soviet
General Secretary Mikhail Gor-
bachev, this time in Moscow, from
May 29 to June 3. The Moscow
Summit will be a major world
event, marking the first visit of an
American President to Moscow in
14 years.
Once again, we must focus our
resources and energy to make cer-
tain that the issue of Soviet Jewry
is prominently raised at the Sum-
mit and that steps are taken
toward normalizing the emigra-
tion process.
The implementation of Gor-
bachev's policy of "glasnost" has
not produced significant or fun-
damental changes for Soviet
Jewry. Although there has been
an increase in emigration and
some gestures permitting minimal
Jewish cultural and religious ex-
pression, other measures indicate
a continuation of severe restric-
tions on emigration and on Jewish
life in the Soviet Union. There are
also troubling signs that anti-
Semitism may be increasing in the
Soviet Union as a by-product of
"glasnost." The anti-Semitism of
such ultranationalist Russian
groups like 'Pamyat" have found
a receptive audience in the Soviet
Union.
At the Summit in Washington
this past December, it was
acknowledged by both sides that
human rights is part of the Sum-
mit agenda. But sharp differences
remain, and Soviet leader Gor-
bachev continues to assert public-
ly a policy of intransigence with
regard to Soviet Jews.
The Mobilization of nearly
250,000 Americans in Washington
on the eve of the December 1987
Washington Summit was the
largest demonstration ever of con-
cern for the plight of Soviet Jews.
We must continue to reinforce
and build on that momentum. The
upcoming Summit in Moscow will
thus present us with another uni-
que challenge and opportunity to
bring the issue of Soviet Jewry to
the attention of the general
public, the media, Congress and
the Administration so as to insure
that the issue will be high on the
agenda of the two superpowers.
A major new campaign to focus
world attention on the plight of
Soviet Jewry prior to and during
the May 29-June 3 Moscow Sum-
mit has been planned. Major com-
ponents of the program include:
A Summit Action Day for
Soviet Jewry in Washington, D.C.
on May 3 with the participation of
Soviet Jewry activists, civic,
political and religious leaders and
others representing national
organizations, local federations
and community relations councils.
The Summit Action Day will in-
clude briefings at the State
Department and visits with
members of Congress, officials of
non-governmental organizations,
and envoys of the Helsinki Ac-
cords signatory nations. Its pur-
pose is to impress upon Congres-
sional representatives and Ad-
ministration officials the urgent
need to give human rights and
Jewish emigration the highest
priority during Summit IV.
A leadership delegation to
Helsinki. President Reagan is ex-
pected to deliver a major state-
ment on human rights during a
stop-over in Helsinki on May
26-29, prior to his summit meeting
with General Secretary Gor-
bachev in Moscow. A National
Conference on Soviet Jewry
delegation composed of Jewish
leaders from throughout the
United States, representatives
from European Jewish com-
munities and former refuseniks
now living in Israel will travel to
Helsinki in a show of support for
the President's human rights
concerns.
It is expected that Soviet Jews
will also demonstrate in Moscow
to express their deep desire to go
to Israel to be reunited with fami-
ly and to practice Jewish tradi-
tions in the Soviet Union free
from harassment and persecution.
An international advertising
campaign and other public pro-
nouncements highlighting the
cause of Soviet Jewry.
Public activities, demonstra-
tions and other events in support
of Soviet Jewry in local com-
munities during the Moscow Sum-
mit. We urge you to be active and
to participate.
Helping Our Jewish Brethren...
Among the Thousands of Soviet Jews
Denied the Right to Emigrate
MUSICIAN
ALEKSEY MAGARIK
Rusakovskaya 27-88
MOSCOW 107113
RSFSR, USSR
Even before applying for exit visas in 1983, Aleksey and wife
Natasha Ratner were well-known among Moscow refuseniks as
Hebrew teachers. A cellist, Aleksey, 28, was unable to find pro-
fessional work after applying to join his father and sister in Israel.
In March 1986, he was arrested at the airport in Tbilisi on his way
home to Moscow, on the trumped-up charge of drug possession.
The judge at his trial, citing previous good character, said he
woud sentence Aleksey to "only" three years in a labor camp. He
is still serving his sentence.
J
OF GREATER FOftT LAUDERDALE
FREDKSHOCHET MARVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publleher Dlraetof o( Communication* Executive Editor
Publlahad Weekly November through April. Bi-weekly balance ol year
Second Clati Poalag* Paid at Hallandale, Fla. USPS 888420
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Plant: 120 NE 6th St., Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 1-3734606
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Jewlah Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale: Harold L. Oahry, Prealdent, Kenneth B. Bierman, Ex-
ecutive Director. Marvin La Vina, Director ol Communlcatlona; Ruth Seller, Aaslatant Director of
Communlcatlona; Cralo Luatfjerten, Communlcatlona Aaaoclata; 6366 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort
Lauderdale FL 33361. Phone (305) 7464400 Mall lor the Federation and The Jewlah Floridian ol
Greater Fort Uuderdale ahould be addreaaed: Jewlah Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale, P.O.
Bo 28610, Tamarac, FL 333204*10.
4 SIVAN 5748
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our heritage alive, make your donation TODAY!
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Friday, May 20,1988
Volume 17
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Friday. May 20, 198K/The Jewish Flondian <>t Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Jewish Federation Coral Springs Activity Center Celebration
Local dignitaries, congressmen.
Rabbis, and close to 200 people of
all ages gathered to celebrate; the
grand opening of the Jewish
Federation's Coral Springs Ac-
tivity Center in Trafalgar Square
recently.
The Federation, in coordination
with the Jewish Community
Center, has established this
center as a place where Jewish
Community Center programs will
be held. In addition several other
beneficiary agencies will utilize
bis spoke on the meaning of this
day for the community of Nor-
thwest Broward.
Donald Fischer, Jewish Federa-
tion Coral Springs Division chair-
man and a JCC board member,
stated. "We've worked hard in
Coral Springs to get this facility,
and now that we nave this space
to offer programming, we are just
delighted about it."
David Schulman, JCC presi-
dent, related, "It's our pleasure to
be reaching out to the community
of Coral Springs. For a long time
the contingent from this area has
come to our Plantation campus for
all activities with the new facili-
ty here it will make it easier for
Northwest Broward residents to
participate in the programs and
should attract many new people to
our classes."
Harold Oshry, the new Jewish
Federation president, said, "On
behalf of the president and board
of directors of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
we feel that the opening of this
new activity center in Coral Spr-
ings is another in a series of
developments that are
strengthening our North Broward
county community."
Coral Springs vice-mayor Jim
A clown entertains the crowd
at Trafalgar Square.
the center as will a host of Coral
Springs area community
organizations.
On May 2, the Soref Jewish
Community Center initiated a
whole schedule of afterschool
enrichment programs for kids
from kindergarten through the
fifth grade. The classes are ex-
pected to be expanded significant-
ly in the fall.
At the opening ceremonies, JCC
representatives, local officials and
state congressmen, and area Rab-
Welcoming the
Harold Oshry.
people
Briefly
SHOWN AT a recent meeting of the Young Business and Profes-
sional Division of the Jewish Federation are, from left, Douglas
Cooper, incoming chairman; Andrea Linn, Educational Com-
mittee chairperson; Dr. Reynold Stein, guest speaker; Shana
Safer, outgoing chairperson; and Neil Shoter, Educational Sub-
committee chairman. Dr. Stein spoke about "Medical Ethics: A
Jewish Perspective."
MM
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Gordon added, "I'd like to thank
Don Fischer and Federation pro-
fessional Ken Kent for their
leadership in bringing the JCC
and the Federation to Coral Spr-
ings history will show that to-
ceremonies by leading the au-
dience in celebration songs, Rabbi
Yossie Denburg of the Chabad
Lubavitch Community Center of
Coral Springs gave the invoca-
tion, and Rabbi Paul Plotkin of
in our heritage, Jewish spirituali-
ty, and the arts."
As part of the grand opening
celebration, former Soviet High
wire artists Nikolai Nikolski and
Bertalina Kozakova performed
At the grand opening from left, vice-mayor Jim
Gordon, Jewish Federation Coral Springs
Division chairman Donald Fischer, and Coral
Springs City Commissioner Janet Oppenheimer.

W^^\ *^
L^B 1 ^^
^ p^
rS
JCC staff signing up kids after school enrichment
programs that will be run this spring and
summer at the Center.
day's activity center opening will
change the way we gather in Cor-
al Springs."
Rabbi Kurt Stone of the
Tamarac Jewish Center par-
ticipated in the opening
Temple Beth Am performed the
Mezuzah hanging ceremony.
Rabbi Yossie Denburg remark-
ed, "Hopefully this will be a
Jewish center for Jewish activities
promoting and developing pride
their death-defying high wire act
which awed the spectators wat-
ching from the ground below. The
Soviet duo were applauded for
their tight-rope and acrobatic
ability.
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE
TOASTS ISRAEL
ON ITS 40TH BIRTHDAY..


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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 20, 1988
Bringing Our "Twinned" Community the Gift of Life...
Project Renewal Campaign Provides Hope and Dignity
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale has
continued its active support of
Project Renewal in Israel. To
date the '88 gifts to the Protect
Renewal Campaign total close
to $235,000.
The three contiguous
neighborhoods of Kaplan,
Yoseftal, and Givat Eshkol in
Kfar Saba have been adopted
by the Federation to help im-
prove the quality of life of the
people who live there.
These residents, immigrants
from Middle Eastern coun-
tries, have been living in
economically and educationally
disadvantaged conditions as
compared to other Israelis,
and so the process is underway
to improve their situation.
Alvera Gold, Federation vice
president and Women's Divi-
sion president, who is also Pro-
ject Renewal chairperson talk-
ed about some of the recent
changes that have taken place
in these towns in Kfar Saba.
Gold related that the new
Milo Center for children has
recently opened. The entire
first floor of the center is
devoted to art workshops and
the second floor is allocated for
physical and psychological
therapy workshops. Gold
stated, "The building is a state
of the art facility and is func-
tioning quite well."
Another project that was
paid for with funds raised by
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale is the Home
Environment Center.
The facility is an afterschool
Harold Oshry of the
Woodlands, points to a plaque
stating the partnership of the
Woodlands Country Club with
Kfar Saba in the dedication of
a gymnasium.
n J' A
Bart Weisman of Bay Colony
is shown putting up the
mezzuzah at a new early
childhood center in Kfar Saba.
center for children whose
parents can't care for their
kids properly because of cer-
tain problems. Various
amenities are provided for the
kids, including shower
facilities, help with homework,
a hot meal, and the instruction
of basic skills setting a table,
Shabbat traditions, growing
vegetables, and social interac-
tion skills.
Gold adds, "The children
then go home and intuitively
instruct their parents about
the skills they have learned.
These centers are very impor-
tant in low-income areas of the
country."
Emphasis has also been plac-
ed on the school computer pro-
gram in Kfar Saba and the
result has been that the
youngsters here are now able
to test out favorably with
those kids in the city schools.
Another major accomplish-
ment has been utilizing funds
to teach community leaders in
the towns to conduct
Alvera Gold, chairperson of
Project Renewal, at Kfar
Saba '8 Senior Citizens' Center.
themselves appropriately on
boards of their various
facilities, and thus condition
them to govern themselves.
Gold related, "These people
are mainly Sephardic Jews and
in their cultures they normally
weren't allowed to assume
leadership roles."
Deborah Hahn Assumes Role as President of Jewish Family Service
Jewish Federation Board
member and Women's Division
Leadership Development vice
president Deborah Hahn has been
named 1988-89 president of
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County.
Hahn will be installed as presi-
dent at the Jewish Family Service
26th annual meeting which will be
held on May 25 at the Joseph
Meyerhoff Senior Center in
Hollywood. At the meeting, which
is open to the public, the 1988
Academy Award winning short
documentary "Young At Heart"
will be shown.
Jewish Family Service is a very
important agency in this corn-
agency.
Hahn related that of all the local
beneficiary agencies of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, Jewish Family Ser-
vice is the only one which covers
all of Broward County from
Hollywood to Deerfield beach.
"This is an ongoing agency,"
said Hahn. "It cares for the com-
munity in sickness and in health,
assisting people with their pain
and sorrow and helping them cope
with the demands of today's world
through JFS Family Life Educa-
tion classes."
Jewish Family Service also has
a resettlement program to help
immigrants establish a new life in
this country. If the Soviets con-
tinue to allow more people to
leave their country, then Jewish
Family Service will be there to
assist those choosing to come to
the U.S.
As new president, Hahn will
also start urging more community
members to support Jewish Fami-
ly Service efforts by becoming
part of a group known as the
"friends of Jewish Family
Service."
Deborah Hahn is thrilled with
new position with Jewish Family
Service and looks forward to her
new role with great anticipation.
She said, "I think my activities
with the Jewish Federation and
the Hebrew Day School fit nicely
with my new role as Jewish Fami-
ly Service president. All aspects
of Jewish community life have to
be addressed."
Deborah F. Hahn
munity it helps families and in-
dividuals who need counseling or
group therapy. It is there to pro-
vide assistance to older adults
through respite care programs,
the "Chai" program, and other
services. There is also a commit-
ment to needy children in our
community with JFS foster care
and adoption placement services.
As new president, Deborah
Hahn is hoping to further the
goals of the agency and to make
the community more aware of
Jewish Family Service, so that
more families will take advantage
of the many programs and ser-
vices that are offered by the

Instead of serving the same old thing this Sum-
mer, why not try Ronzoni" pasta? Your family will
be delighted with pasta salads made with Elbows,
Medium Shells and the new tri-color pastas
Rigatini, Rotini and Radiatore. All made to our
exacting standards with 100% durum wheat
semolina for unsurpassed taste and texture.
*A
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So try something new this Summer with Ronzoni"
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U) KOSHER PARVE
TURKEY PASTA SALAD
1 package (12 oz)R0NZ0Nr Tri-
color Radiatore. Rotini or Rigatini
1 package (16 oz) BIRDS EYE'Farm
Fresh Broccoli, Baby Carrots and
Water Chestnuts
Vt cup oil
% cup lemon |uice
'/ cup soy sauce
Cook pasta as directed on package;
drain Rinse with cold water and drain
Run cold tap water over vegetables in
strainer to thaw completely drain Com-
bine oil. lemon juice, soy sauce and gin-
ger in large bowl; blend well Add pasta,
vegetables, red pepper, turkey and scal-
2 teaspoons ground ginger
1 medium red pepper, cut into thin
strips (optional)
12 ounces cooked turkey, cut into thin
strips
2 cups sliced scalhons
tt cup toasted sesame seed
lions; toss to coat evenly Cover and chill
at least 1 hour Sprinkle with sesame
seed just before serving Makes 12 cups
or 6 servings Store any leftover salad in
refrigerator NOTE: Recipe may be halved
or divided by tour
\
PASTA SEAFOOD SALAD
1 package (16oz.)R0NZONT Elbows
or Medium Shells
3 cups broccoli florets
1 cup diced green pepper
1 cup diced red pepper
2 cans [B'/?oi. each) tuna, drained andchunked
V cup sliced pitted ripe olives
1 cup prepared Italian saiad dressing
Cook pasta as directed on package; drain
and rinse with cold water Meanwhile,
blanch broccoli in boiling water for 5
minutes; drain and rinse with cold water
Add to pasta with peppers, tuna and
olives Add dressing and toss Makes
1314 cups or 8 servings
Ronzoni Sono Buoni and Sono Kosher.'
01908. Romom Foods CorpofSfeon


1
Friday, May 20, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Volunteers For Israel Offers Special Summer Program.
If you've been waiting for the
right opportunity to take a trip to
Israel, Volunteers For Israel has
the program for you.
Join the Volunteers for Israel
program and spend anywhere
from two weeks to several months
in Israel working side by side with
Israel's finest military personnel.
Esther Wolfer, vice president of
education of the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation and
a coordinator with the Volunteers
for Israel program, says that
there will be a special 23-day pro-
gram this summer leaving June 19
and all it will cost is the subsidized
airfare of $471, ages 18-26, and
$621 for those 26 and over.
The three-week program will in-
clude a round-trip airline ticket,
weekly tours throughout the coun-
try, and lectures by some of
Israel's leading professors.
Wolfer, who first went on the
Volunteers For Israel program in
the summer of 1983, is encourag-
ing all college students to go on
this summer program. She also
hopes that women whose kids are
in camp for the summer will con-
sider giving 23 days to help ease
the burden of Israeli army reser-
vists by working at a military in-
stallation in Israel.
Wolfer related, "It's physical
work, but you don't have to speak
Hebrew, you have the evenings to
do as you wish, and generally
there are at least two tours to
places of interest in the Jewish
State."
Wolfer added, "You really feel
that you are making a contribu-
tion to the Jewish State by allow-
ing a soldier to stay within his
home environs and in the business
community."
For more information, call
Esther Wolfer by leaving a
message at the Jewish Communi-
ty Center, 792-6700.
Volunteers for Israel is a
beneficiary program of the Jewish
Federation receiving funds from
the annual United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 20, 1988
Federation/UJA Major Agency in Action...
Hebrew Day School Celebrates Israel's Independence
The staff and students of the
David Posnack Hebrew Day
School held an Israeli In-
dependence Day celebration and
balloon release in honor of Israel's
40th birthday.
The school is a member of the
"Federation family" funded by
the annual Federation/JTA
campaign.
The two-hour program was
kicked off with a Kabbalat Shab-
bat service followed by a
memorial service for all the Israeli
soldiers who gave their lives
defending the Jewish State over
the past 40 years. A wreath was
laid in the day school's sculpture
garden in honor of those brave
soldiers.
The students then proceeded in-
to the cafetorium for more
celebration activities. A luscious
birthday cake was lit and the
students sang happy birthday to
Israel. The Aleph class was called
Students and Staff release
balloons.
upon to lead a presentation on the
meaning of the Israeli flag. Then
the kids were treated to a silent
film showing the spectacular
sights of Israel that was called
"Impressions of Israel." The
students cheered as they recalled
some of sites and modern cities
that many of them have already
visited.
Seth Rosen, a Hebrew Day
School first grader, who went to
Israel last summer for his
brother's Bar Mitzvah, said, "It's
a pretty country. I liked going to
the memorials to the Holocaust
and I also liked the park in Israel
where you can walk around and
see what Israel looked like 2,000
years ago."
Following the film, members of
the talented Hebrew Day School
choir sang three songs of celebra-
tion "Jerusalem is Mine", "Al
Kol Eleh", and "Youth Shall See
Visions".
Then the whole school went out-
side into the playground and
released blue and white balloons
ioto the air as a final birthday
gesture.
Miriam Klein, a Hebrew Day
School instructor, talked about
what it means for the State of
Israel to be celebrating its 40th
birthday.
She said, "The number 40
means maturity in our tradition,
and a year of wholeness. The
number 40 is a good number, so
let us hope that Israel will achieve
peace this year."
Oscar Film at JFS Annual Meeting
It's a simple love story of two
artists who meet on a plane to
Europe enroute to an art conven-
tion. They meet, fall in love and
decide to marry. But unlike other
romantic tales, this one features a
couple in their 80's.
The film, titled "Young at
Heart" was awarded the
Academy Award for the best
short subject documentary of
1987. It will be featured at the
Jewish Family Service Annual
Meeting on Wednesday, May 25,
at the Joseph Meyerhoff Senior
Center, 3081 Taft Street,
Hollywood. The meeting will start
at 7:30 p.m. and is free and open
to the public.
Directions to the Center are:
1-95 south to Hollywood
Boulevard, west to Nortli Park
Drive, north to Taft Street, east
to the Center.
Jewish Family Service Board
Member Rabbi Bob Frazin has a
special interest in "Young at
Heart." The female star of the
documentary, an 84-year old ar-
tist, is also his aunt.
It's such a heart-warming story,
he said, that a writer "couldn't
have written a story like this
one." Rabbi Frazin commented
that his aunt's philosophy on life
is, "Don't look back look
ahead."
"The film depicts that senti-
ment so well and leaves you with
feeling that life at 84 can be
wonderful," said Sherwin Rosens-
tein, executive director, Jewish
Family service. "We're delighted
that Rabbi Frazin is sharing this
award-winning film with our
Board Members, staff and friends
of the agency."
Jewish Family Service offers a
wide range of services to senior
citizens and their families, in-
cluding counseling, respite care,
ongoing monitoring and Medicare
information. In addition, an Infor-
mation and Referral Service can
be especially helpful to locate
essential community resources.
Anyone interested in learning
more about Jewish Family Service
YOUR CAR
IN ISRAEL
MNI-A-CM
MOM I
140
jNllMIIEO
Mil I tr.i
212-6296090
1-600-5338778
and its Senior Services Depart-
ment can contact the agency at
966-0956 in Hollywood or at
749-1505 in Fort Lauderdale.
Jewish Family Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and United Way of
Broward County.
Retelling the story of Israel's victories in Us five wars since In-
dependence were, from left, Eli Schwartz, Itay Shimony, Aaron
Marcus, Adam Ellis, and Yaniv Offxr.
NEW YORK New York City Mayor Edward Koch issued a
flurry of apologies to blacks for getting carried away in his
criticism of the Rev. Jesse Jackson. Koch, who is Jewish, criticiz-
ed Jackson repeatedly during the New York primary campaign,
saying at one point that Jews and other supporters of Israel
would be "crazy" to vote for Jackson based on his Mideast viewB.
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^
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Creating A Legacy
For the 21st Century
_______Jacob Brodzki, Chairman
Jacob Brodzki, outgoing chair-
man of the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies introduced the
Foundation's newly designed
"Honor Roll of Donors" recogni-
tion plaque at the recently held
Jewish Federation annual
meeting. The plaque recognizes
the Foundation's current forty
three endowment donors as
"building a legacy for our Jewish
community." Other donor names
will be added as endowments are
started.
Anyone may start an endow-
ment fund with a minimum of
$2,500.00. Various other types of
endowment plans offer a donor in-
come for life in addition to a tax
deduction.
For information as to how the
Foundation may benefit you
please contact Kenneth Kent,
director at 748-8400.
TAX PLANNING
TIME STARTS
ALTERNATIVE
MINIMUM TAX
What many taxpayers fear most
(besides an audit) is getting hit
with the alternative minimum tax.
When that tax is triggered, in-
dividuals invariably endup paying
more total taxes under far har-
sher rules.
Because of tax overhaul, more
people are having to calculate
their taxes both ways to see if
they're subject to the minimum
tax.
According to Vernon Martens, a
senior tax attorney in the tax ad-
visory group at brokerage firm
Merrill Lynch and Co., anyone on
the borderline last year should
make "projections for 1988 to see
whether they're (again) going to
have a minimum-tax problem.'
Anyone on the borderline last
year should make "projections for
1988 to see whether they're
(again) going to have a minimum-
tax problem."
If so, they'll probably want to
take evasive action by, for in-
stance, giving cash, rather than
appreciated property, to charity;
by declining to exercise incentive
stock options; and by steering
clear of certain types of municipal
bonds, the so-called minimum-tax
bonds. These are all considered
"preference items" the kind
most likely to unleash on the un-
wary the bite of the alternative-
minimum tax levy.
Broward Jewish Students
Take Israel Quiz
Hundreds of students in the
religious schools of North
Broward participated in the an-
nual Knowledge of Israel Quiz
sponsored by the Department of
Education and Culture of the
World Zionist Organization and
coordinated locally by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Designed to stimulate the study
of Israel in the schools of the
Diaspora, the quiz contains ques-
tions on the history, culture,
politics, religion, geography and
leaders of the land of Israel. A
special study guide, "Our Israel at
Forty," was distributed
throughout the schools and served
as the basis for the test.
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson,
Director of Education for the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Ft. Lauderdale, noted
that "The Knowledge of Israel
Quiz motivates our students to in-
crease their understanding of the
development of the State of
Israel, its past and its present. It
has been a major factor of the
years in broadening the
knowledge of Israel and in
strengthening the ties with our
sacred land."
Those students who achieve
outstanding scores on the test
have their names entered into a
national lottery for a free trip to
Israel. Last year, a Fort Lauder-
dale student, Stacey Silver, was
one of the national winners.
Here are some of the questions
on the test. See how well you can
answer them!
1. Eliezer ben Yehudah was
2. The rescue of the Jews from
Yemen when the state was
declared was called
3. An intensive Hebrew class
for adults is called an
4. Israel is the world's second
largest exporter of
5. The current president of
Israel is
ANSWERS:
l.The father of Modern
Hebrew
2. Magic Carpet
3. Ulpan
4. Finished diamonds
5. Chaim Herzog
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CALL FOB BROCHURE RESERVATIONS
Friday, May 20, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
44TV
Federation Life Member Anita
Perlman presents the B'nai
B 'rith Women Perlman Award
for Human Advancement on
behalf of former refusenik Ida
Nudel (on screen), at the BBW
Convention.
With Rhyme
and Reason
Talmud Tale
The sands of life, alas, do pass
Swiftly through the sieve,
But much as we deplore life's
thorns,
We ever hope to live ...
An old Talmudic anecdote
With Jewish humor fraught
Is drawn upon now happily
To illustrate the thought:
A poor man struggled with a load
That he could hardly bear.
One day when he could tote no
more,
He cried out in despair:
"Oh Death, please come and free
me now!
My life is naught but waste."
"You called for me? Death's angel
asked.
The man replied in haste:
"Oh yes, please help me put my
load
On my other shoulder." .. .
Like all good mortals here on
earth,
He wanted to get older ..
-Jack Gould
LVvash"...
%
"... set out from here to
a land of milk and honey"
(Exodus 33$
DEBORAH FULLER HAHN
THE CALL OF THE LAND .
Israel is in trouble! And it is the
American Jewish community who
is at fault. We profess to love
Israel ... to care for the country
and her people yet nowhere is
the American Jew to be found.
Tourism is vital to both Israel's
economy and to her morale. When
we go on a mission, or merely visit
as tourists, we have the oppor-
tunity to stay in five star hotels,
eat in excellent restaurants, bring
home purchases from H. Stern or
Gottex. Our presence
demonstrates to our Israeli
brethren that they are not alone.
Other Jews faced much more dif-
ficult times in that very same
land.
Esther Becker was one of three
teenage sisters who worked with
Manya Shochet on the first collec-
tive community in Eretz Yisrael in
1907. After a year and half, when
they had successfully completed
that experimental farm, she mov-
ed to the Jezreel Valley.
In 1909, she was one of four
women and twenty-six men who
established a new settlement in
Afula called 'Merchavia'. Golda
Meir joined this very same kibbutz
in 1921. This was the first Jewish
settlement in the Emek (the
Jezreel Valley). This region of the
country was, even then, one of the
most beautiful places on earth.
The land was purchased by
Joshua Chankin from a rich Arab
'Effendi' early in the year 1909.
But, for many weeks, the Arab
peasants who lived there refused
to vacate the property. Esther
Becker describes what they found
when the settlers finally arrived:
"Our first accommodation was
the abandoned, half ruined huts of
clay, which were infested with
vermin. But more important than
ourselves were the mules. Better
quarters had to be found for them.
And the sowing had to begin
without delay, for with the long
waiting, we had advanced far into
the season.
We chose for our 'public'
building an Arab yard containing
three huts, of which the largest
was twelve by eighteen in size.
This we turned into a kitchen and
dining hall. There was no fur-
niture. One half of the floor was
nearly two feet higher than the
other. So we called the higher half
'the table', and the kitchen was
set up on the lower half. Having
no stove we cooked on stones out-
side. In the two small huts we kept
our supplies and our fowl."
After much hardship and many
months of extremely difficult
working conditions, they finally
established a viable community.
Esther continued her narrative
like this;
"That new district, the great
open space of the Emek, the
valley of Jezreel, awoke a deep
and permanent love in me. More
than once I longed to leave the kit-
chen and join the line of men who
were driving the first Jewish
plough through the emek; for it
seemed to me that there was no
greater happiness than this in all
the world.
Late in August of 1929, the
Arabs staged a series of riots in
Palestine. They terrorized the
Jews, driving them from their set-
tlements. A young woman, today
remembered only as 'Sarah,
described the return to her village
in these words;
"We arrived in the midst of a
deathly silence, to a desolation
that appalled us. This had been
our home for the last three years!
Nothing at all is left of the bar-
racks; only the ribs of the iron
beds stick out gruesomely from
the ruin. The store-room is empty;
fragments of the smashed in-
cubator lie scattered on the
ground. We take a look at the tree
nursery. Everything is green and
fresh and undisturbed. We
breathe once more. The ruffians
did not understand at all that for
us the nursery means everything,
that it is more important than the
barracks ... We must leave now,
but we will get back to water the
young trees."
And get back they did Those
trees started many of the coun-
try's beautiful forests. Those
brave men and women created a
new life in the Land of Israel.
Many of their individual stories
are lost forever for they were
never recorded but we
remember what they accomplish-
ed and we honor them for their
achievements.
It is vitally important, in this
time of stress, that each of us
make every effort to visit Israel as
soon and as often as possible.
We must lend our support and en-
couragement to show the Israelis
that we really care!!!
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 20, 1988
Kol Ishah Woman's Voice TOK 'TO
Oar Heartfelt Thank You to Women's Division Leaders...
Recipients of the 1988
Federation/UJA Campaign
Awards presented by Charlotte
Padek, Women's Division
executive vice president of
campaign, at the Annual Campaign worker award to Hilda Leibo, overall chair for
Meeting and Installation held ^ Esther Lerner. M ^B Play-A-Day for UJA.
in April at the Westin Cypress
Creek Hotel.
Grand Event chair Marcia
Schwartz.
Linda Streitfeld in
appreciation of her Women's
Division campaign coverage in
the "Kol Ishah" column of the
Jewish Floridian.
Estelle Loewenstein, left, and Shirley Wainer,
right, Kol Ishah co-chairs. Not pictured is Claire
Socransky, Kol Ishah chair.
Worker award to Gladys^
Daren.
Mickey Cohen, Lion of Judah
co-chair. Not pictured is Fran
Levey, Lion of Judah co-chair.
,Jt
Sundswjfigpich & Jarlsberg
A
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A wedge of Jarlsberg makes a simple Sunday
one of life's special pleasures Mild, all natural
Jarlsbergimported from Norwaybelongs
in your life It's all natural high in calcium
and protein Don't let another Sunday slip by
without great tasting )arlsberg.
Jarlsberg
makes it special
NoMMIooitt He 9umkM CI OMOi .JL


1
Friday, May 20, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
CAMPAIGN '88
Jewish Appeal
Chairman Jacob Brodzki Says Let's All Go in '88'
Community Country Club Mission To Israel October 13-26
In a special interview with Fort
Lauderdale businessman and
Federation past president Jacob
Brodzki, the Floridian learned
that the best way to visit the
Jewish Homeland is the Federa-
tion way. Brodzki, who will chair
this extraordinary mission stated,
"Our goal this year is to have an
exciting, informative and leisurely
paced itinerary, and see firsthand
the important work accomplished
by Federation/UJA funds. We
urge you to join our CCC Mission
team Oct. 13-26 to Poland and
Israel, which, under the leader-
ship of myself and Missions direc-
tor Sandy Jackowitz, will provide
one of the most fulfilling ex-
periences in your lifetime. There
will even be time to play some golf
or tennis or just relax at the spa."
He indicated that he has been
proud to have been a part of these
remarkable Missions to Israel on
14 different occasions and bet-
ween him and Jackowitz, some 23
visits have taken place.
"We expect to sign up at least
40 people from our community for
this special Mission and are calling
on all major areas and divisions to
be the first on board," said the
whether or not they have ever
been to Israel ... to respond to
the invitation which had already
been mailed to some 2000
households."
Sandy Jackowitz
Missions chair. "I am calling on
Woodlands, Woodmont, Palm-
Aire, Oceanside, Inverrary, Plan-
tation or Coral Springs .. any
member of the Jewish community
Jacob Brodzki
"Now, more than ever before,
Israel needs us and what better
way to show our solidarity with
Robin Elected
Chairman of UJA's
North American
Jewish Forum
Edward B. Robin of Los
Angeles has been elected chair-
man of the North American
Jewish Forum, a program of the
United Jewish Appeal.
Robin, whose experience in
Jewish philanthropic work is ex-
tensive, has served as chairman of
the UJA Young Leadership
Cabinet, vice chairman of the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet Jewry
Strategic Assessment Task Force,
and vice general chairman of the
United Jewish Fund campaign.
Young people interested in
more information about the North
American Jewish Forum please
contact Naomi Patz at the UJA,
(212) 818-9100.
Coral Springs Campaign
Exceeds $100,000
Donald Fischer, Jewish Federation Coral Springs Division
chairman is pleased to announce that Coral Springs has exceeded
the $100,000 mark for the 1988 Federation/UJA campaign.
The Jewish Federation is proud to have contributed its
resources to bring Northwest Broward more direct access to con-
stituent agency services this year with the opening of the Federa-
tion's Coral Springs Office and the recently opened Coral Springs
Activity Center in Trafalgar Square.
Mr. Fischer related, "I am delighted at the tremendous
response of our community to this year's Federation/UJA cam-
paign. With the expansion of services the Federation has brought
to Coral Springs, I hope that more people will take an active role
in the upcoming campaign."
Northwest Broward resident* are also encouraged to become
members of the Federation's standing committees or in new ones
that will be forming in the near future.
In the works are plans to expand programming to Coral Springs
through the new Jewish Federation Coral Springs Activity
Center.
For more information on the Coral Springs Division and future
activities, contact Ken Kent at the Federation, 748-8400.
Offices Closed for Holiday
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale/UJA cam-
paign offices, Central Agency for Jewish Education, and the
Jewish Family Service of North Broward, 8358 W. Oakland Blvd.,
Fort Lauderdale, will be closed the second day of Shavuot, Mon-
day, May 23, and Memorial Day. Monday, May 30. Regular office
hours will resume on Tuesday, May 31.
the Jewish State than to be a part
of this outstanding program,"
said Brodzki.
Brodzki indicated that a special
Missions Orientation Meeting,
featuring official Shalmi Bar-
more, was held on Tuesday at the
Tower Club where some of the
participants were briefed on a
firsthand behind-the-scene ac-
(Editor's Note: The following letter was sent to Martin Stein from
President Reagan on his recent meeting with Israel's Prime
Minister Shamir.)
THE WHITE HOUSE
WASHINGTON
March 23, 1988
Dear Mr. Stein:
It was a special pleasure for me to join with
you and so many members of the Prime Ministers
Council of the United Jewish Appeal when you
came to the White House with Senator Bob
Kasten, Jr. I truly valued the occasion to
reaffirm America's commitment to the security
of Israel, to Soviet Jewry, and to the cause of
freedom throughout the world.
Thank you and your colleagues very much for the
beautiful Uavdalah set which you presented to
me. Please know that your thoughtful spiritual
remembrance is particularly appreciated and a
perfect token of your organization's friendship.
With my best wishes to you and your membership.

count of current conditions in
Israel.
We are flexible in our travel ar-
rangements. For details call San-
dy Jackowitz, at 748-8400.
Come Join
A Mission...
Esther and Irving Libowsky
went on the recent Federa-
tion/UJA community mission
to Israel. The Libowkskys
related that they have been on
other missions, but this one
was really well planned and
very educational.

Sanka" is the only leading coffee naturally decaffeinated
with pure mountain water and nature* sparkling effervescence.
And nothingdse.
SANKA* GROUND. FREEZEDRIED AND INSTANTALL NATURALLY DECAFFEINATED. K KOSHER


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 20, 1988
The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell, Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning the events or pro-
gram* listed please call the center.
An Award Winning JWB Bicentennial
For JCC April 27-May 1 in St. Louis
Three JCC Publications Win Awards
For Excellence
Two JCC Officers Win Citations
During the five day meeting,
Dr. Peter Sarbone, JCC Assis-
tant Treasurer, and Stuart
Tatz, Vice President, were
named winners of Jewish
Welfare Board's Young
Leadership awards and con-
gratulated for their fine
records of service for the
Center.
And Soref JCC, Perlman
Family Campus, enjoyed high
visibility during the Com-
munications Award
ceremonies. Presented with
awards in all of the three
categories entered, the Center
was cited for:
1. Brodzki Early Childhood
Building Campaign
(Program/Brochure)
2. Mosaic of Jewish Life in
Florida (Special Promotional
Material)
3. Summer Camp '87 (Camp
Information Brochure)
The 1988 competition pro-
duced an overwhelming
number of entries, according
to information released by the
JWB awards committee. Soref
Members of B'nai B'rith
Chapter at Wynmoor present a
check to W.E.CA.R.E. direc-
tor AUyn Kanowsky for the
JCC's Annual Matzoh Fund.
From left, Ben Askinas, fund
chairman, and Irv Footer, co-
chairman.
JCC acknowledges with pride,
that in the eyes of the judges,
its three publications were
among those chosen for
achieving communications
excellence.
LUCKY SEVEN!
The seven delegates coming
from Ft. Lauderdale included
Phil Cofman, JCC's executive
director, who has attended
numerous conferences and
who says this one was one of
the most outstanding. For Ava
and JCC's incoming president
Jim Phillips, JCC's incoming
president, this was a second
time experience, having at-
tended the '86 conference in
Toronto as a Young Leader-
ship Award winner. But for
Malynda and Peter Sarbone
and Fran and Stu Tatz this
was a first time visit to a
At a JCCAD Brunch, Rabbi
Mark Gross of Temple Beth
Orr, who works closely with the
hearing-impaired, signs with
Gayle Kreger, JCCAD
coordinator.
Bicentennial "which was
wonderful" they said.
HIGHLIGHT HAPPENING
CORAL SPRINGS
ACTIVITY CENTER
GRAND OPENING
APRIL 24
Fifty children of elementary
school age are enrolled in ten
different JCC after-school
enrichment classes being of-
fered in the new Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale's Coral Springs
Activity Center. Located in
the Trafalgar Square Building
on University Dr., the Grand
Opening on a sunny Sunday
afternoon introduced hun-
dreds to the new facility with
welcoming messages from
numerous dignitaries and
entertainment provided by a
husband-wife team of Russian
defectors who performed the
most daring of feats on the
high wire apparatus set up
specially on the building's
premises.
"We were off to a flying
start," says Karen Tunick,
JCC's head of group services,
who coordinated the Grand
Opening with JCC Assistant
Exec. Director David Surowitz
plus Federation and JCC com-
mittee members. Also in
charge of scheduling the first
class offerings, Tunick com-
ments, "We are extremely
pleased with the number of
children who signed up.
Remember, this is May
towards the end of the school
year when after-school ac-
tivities begin to wind down.
With this start, we're looking
forward to a busy fall, with
plans to offer even more
classes in subjects of Judaica,
arts and crafts, cooking,
fitness and we're open to
suggestions, too". The com-
mittee for the new Activity
Center "up north" is also plan-
ning an interesting schedule of
classes for adults and senior
adults. For those interested in
serving on the Coral Springs
Activity Center Programming
Committee please call
Surowitz at 792-6700.
MAJOR JCC EVENT
SHARE A DATE SUNDAY,
JUNE 26
P.M. An Installation Dinner
Dance at the 110 Tower is
scheduled to begin at 5:30 with
a festive cocktail hour, dinner,
installation ceremonies and
awards presentation. The
evening will conclude with
socializing and several hours
of dancing to the tunes of a
lively dance band.
The JCC is a major
beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, receiving
funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign
Briefly...
B'NAI B'RITH
Famed boxing promoter Don
King recently contributed $75,000
to initiate the Don King Center
for Black-Jewish Relations. The
project will be administered by
B'nai B'rith.
WARSAW The Polish
government pledged recent-
ly that the Carmelite con-
vent will soon be removed
from the grounds of
Auschwitz proper. The
government's statement
came amidst a week-long
commemoration of the 45th
anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising.
THE WAY WATER IS
SUPPOSED TO TASTE.
Imagine water that tastes fresh and clear as a spring.
Water without sodium, pollutants, or caroonation Water
with nothing added, nothing taken away. That's water the
way it should taste That's fresh, pure Mountain Valley
Water from a natural spring in Hot Springs. Arkansas
Taste it You'll be tasting water for the very first time
MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER
SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS. ARK
Purely for drinking.
DADE
696-1333
BROWARD
563-6114
New Officers and Board Elected
Soref Jewish Community Center Per! man Family Campus,
elected the following slate of officers at its annual membership
meeting Wednesday, May 18.
The Slate
1988-1989
Officer*:
Dr. James Phillips President
Dr. Sheldon Ross Vice President
Martin Sadkin Vice President
Dr. Peter Sarbone Vice President
Renee Spector Vice President
Jeff Streitfeld Vice President
Stu Tatz Vice President
Gary Jacobs Secretary
Elliott Starman Treasurer
Robert Tokar Assistant Treasurer
Nominated For Two Year Term:
Joel Armstrong Hy Kaplan
Moty Banyas Dr. Norman Kline
AnneBratt Andrew Kruglanski
Daniel Cantor Esther Lerner
Elaine Cohn Hildreth Levin
Meryl Dell Preston Levitt
Martin Dishowitz Marsha Levy
Dr. Gil Epstein Leonard Farber Ben Marcus
Steven Millheiser
Steven Feller Allen Morris
Ellen Fischer Dr. Harold Rabinovitz
Larry Frellich Dr. Laurence Skolnik
Alvera Gold Helene Soref
Lydia Golden Robert H. Weiner
Sylvia Goldstein
Nominated For One Year Term:
Steven Baum Sunny Landsman
Sherri Dolberg Ruth Milstein
Donald Fischer Florence Straus
Neal Kaiser Edward Wacks
Leonard Wolfer
Installation ceremonies will take place Sunday, June 26 at a
Dinner Dance to be held at the 110 Tower Club, Ft. Lauderdale.
The Center acknowledges with gratitude the services of the
following members of the board whose terms of office expire June aa
Maxine Adler Susan Lebow
Rita Bernstein ; IvyLevine
Paul Bloomgarden Irving Libowsky
Ludwik Brodzki Barry Mandelkorn
GailCapp Grace Mash
Dr. Bruce Conan Marcia Schwartz
Richard Entin Rabbi Elliot Skiddell
Deborah Hahn TedSobo
Newswire/Washington
CONGRESSMAN E. CLAY SHAW has introduced the Drug
Free America Act, which seeks to eradicate the drug problem in
America via stiff penalties for drug use and trafficking. Provi-
sions of the bill include the death penalty for drug kingpins who
are directly responsible for the loss of another's life, construction
of a new prison complex to house drug felons, ineligibility for stu-
dent loans for young adults who have a record of drug use or traf-
ficking, fines of up to $100,000 for first time drug abusers and up
to" $500,000 for second time offenders, and mandatory prison
sentences for all second time drug offenders.
ISRAEL WILL again this year be the major recipient of U.S.
arms sales abroad, according to a confidential State Department
Report. This year's report contains $15 billion in proposed arms
sales, $3.6 billion of which are expected to be offered to Israel.
SECRETARY OF STATE George Shultz said recently that
under the right circumstances Jordan would be agreeable to the
concept of a ceremonial international peace conference on the
Middle East.
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Supper Meeting
to Honor Teachers
The teachers in the religious
schools and day school of the
North Broward area will be
honored at the annual Teacher
Closing Supper coordinated by the
Central Agency for Jev,ish Educa-
tion and taking place at Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, on
Thursday evening, May 26th at
6:30 p.m. At that time, veteran
teachers who have devoted
twenty-five years or more to
Jewish education, in any part of
the country, will be recognized
and presented with awards at-
testing to their years of service. In
addition, those teachers who have
completed five, ten or fifteen
years of teaching in the local
North Broward community will
also be recognized.
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson,
Director of Education for the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
noted that "the teacher is the core
of the educational process. Even
more so in Jewish education does
Friday, May 20, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
the teacher serve as the example
to the student of Jewish life and
learning. Honoring the teachers
of our community is a symbol of
the role they play in educating the
future generation of Jewish
adults." In addition to the
recognition of years of service,
those teachers who have com-
pleted professional growth hours
will receive the PIP Professional
Incentive Program grants. In ser-
vice workshops held during the
year were led by leading Jewish
educators from around the
country.
A number of teachers of the
community will continue their
professional studies at the Con-
ference on Alternative in Jewish
Education held this year in
Jerusalem at the end of July.
More than 1,000 educators are ex-
pected to participate in
workshops, seminars, classes and
lectures to be held at the campus
of the Hebrew University on Mt.
Scopus.
Central Agency for Jewish Education
mm Tun? msion rnaen
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUOEROALE

A iw *
W ^H r*^r" H^ m
1 # I

^
Khalil al-Wazir, second to
Yassir Arafat in the umbrella
grouping of terrorist factions the
world complacently calls the
Palestine Liberation Organization
(PLO), was shot down in sight of
his wife and two of their children
in Tunis on Apr. 16. Wazir also
known as Abu Jihad (father of ho-
ly war) headed PLO "military
operations." In addition, he ap-
parently was coordinating the
Palestinian Arab uprising in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
Intisar Wazir her nomme de
guerre is Umm Jihad (mother of
holy war) was quoted as saying
that after commandos killed her
husband with automatic weapons,
"I turned toward the wall and
prayed, waiting for my turn. It
never came."
Her fate and that of her children
differed from that of those caught
in other bursts of violence con-
nected with Abu Jihad. For exam-
ple: On Mar. 11, 1978, terrorists
landed on the Israeli coast. They
murdered the first person they
found, American photographer
Gail Rubin.
Then they hijacked a bus filled
with families on an outing. Before
security forces stopped them
killing nine and capturing two
the terrorists had murdered 33
civilians, including many children,
and wounded 82, firing from the
bus at other travelers.
Several years ago the
Jerusalem Post wrote of one of
the wounded. He was a young
father, wheelchair-bound as a
result of the attack. He had seen
his wife and children immolated
when the hijackers ignited an in-
cendiary grenade. Israel blamed
Abu Jihad for organizing the
coastal road massacre.
The point? Not to trade stories
of violent loss, but to distinguish
between criminals and victims,
the prerequisite for justice. Israel
which did not claim responsibili-
ty for killing Wazir held him ac-
countable for other such "military
operations." These included the
1975 attack at Tel Aviv's Savoy
Hotel 12 civilians died and
last month's Negev bus hijacking.
Then three Israelis including
the widower father of two young
children perished along with
the three terrorists.
News stories almost invariably
described Wazir as a moderate,
comparing him to Salah Khalaf
Abu Iyad Arafat's ideological
chief. Wazir's moderation could
be seen in his reported description
of the Negev hijacking as a
success."
Echoes of
Terrorism
Coincidentally, on Apr. 18 as
U.S. naval forces blasted Iranian
oil platforms and navy ships in the
Persian Gulf in retaliation for the
mine explosion which nearly sank
the USS Samuel Roberts the
State Department termed the
Wazir killing "an act of political
assassination .. This violence is
not going to be part of the solu-
tion. The solution is going to
come through a negotiated settle-
ment that works toward a
comprehensive peace."
News of Wazir's murder spark-
ed a day of violent mourning in
the territories. At least 14 Palesti-
At the Contemporary Issues of Jewish Life
lecture series, guest speaker Rabbi Mitchel
Chevitz, center, who spoke on 20th Century
KabaUah at Ramat Shalom is shown with
spiritual leader Rabbi Elliot Skiddell and
CAJE's Helen Weisbera, administrator of the
North Broward Midrasha.
Teenage participants in the"March of the
Living" program to the concentration camps in
Poland and to Israel for Israel Independence Day
are shown prior to their trip at the Federation
office in Coral Springs, at the orientation classes
conducted by CAJE. From left, top row Daniel
Ballon, Trent Hershenson, 2nd row, Pamela
Katz, Vivian Schneider, Ana Bugdadi, Beverly
Needleman, 3rd row, Matt Seslow, Erin
Goldman, Leslie Lautin. Not pictured Arik
Labowitz.
nian Arabs were killed and 100
wounded by Israeli forces trying
to restore order. Such grief over
Abu Jihad does not suggest sup-
port for a negotiated settlement
and comprehensive peace.
Like Wazir and the PLO, Iran
and Iranian-backed Lebanese
Hezbollah (Party of God) members
believe in terrorism. Of course,
when they kidnap people like the
U.S. hostages in Lebanon, or
murder people on buses or planes
like the Kuwaiti aitliner recently
hijacked to Algiers, it is not terror
but "armed struggle."
Other armed stragglers include
the Japanese Red Army members
suspected of involvement
together with "Middle Eastern
terrorists" in the recent bomb-
ing in Naples which killed one
U.S. service woman and four
Italians, and the Red Army
member stopped in New Jersey
with three bombs in his car.
Among the Red Army's earlier
explits alongside Middle Eastern
terrorists was the 1972
machinegun and grenade attack
at Lod now Ben Gurion Air-
port in Israel. Twenty-seven peo-
ple, including 17 Christian
pilgrims from Puerto Rico, were
murdered in that joint Red Army-
Popular Front for the Liberation
of Palestine (PFLP) assault.
Again coincidentally, the PFLP
was an early practitioner of air
piracy.
The American message after
the attack on two Iranian oil plat-
forms asserted: "Any further pro-
vocative or hostile Iranian
military or terrorist actions
against U.S. personnel or targets
will receive a firm U.S. response."
The killing of Wazir was a similar
response.
Near East Report
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consumer loi one package ot friendship Sour Cream oi lite
(Mile Any other use specifies triud Any sales Ux must be
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value 115 of one cent For paymenl mail to friendship
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7t48l-ASe


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 20, 1988
Federation Hosts Interfaith
Caregivers for Elderly
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale hosts
the Interfaith Caregivers Coali-
tion in order to provide a better
Duality of life for Broward
ounty's increasing number of
homebound elderly.
As a community service,
Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
IN HONOR OF SHAVUOT
1- What are the names of the
holiday?
2- Define "Decalogue."
3- With what is the Synagogue
decorated?
4- Why are "kreplach" eaten?
5- Why are dairy products eaten
during the festival?
6- Who initiated the practice of
spending the entire first night in
study of the Written and Oral
Law?
7- What Biblical Book is read in
the Synagogue in addition to the
regular Torah portion?
8- What tradition is reserved for
remaining awake during the se-
cond night?
9- What is the special event for
young people that is celebrated?
10- In what manner does the
holiday conclude what Passover
(Festival of Freedom) began?
Answer
1- "Zeman Mattan Toratenu"
Anniversary of the Giving of the
Torah; "Chag ha-Katzir "Feast
of the Harvest"; "Chag ha-
Shavuot" "Festival of Weeks";
and "Chag ha-Bikkurim"
"Festival of the First Fruits."
2-"Ten Words" in Greek,
alluding to the Ten Command-
ments (Exodus 20:1).
3- Flowers, shrubbery and
foliage to highlight the
agricultural origins of the festival.
4- These triangular dumplings
symbolize that the Torah was
given during the third month
(sivan) through Moses the third
chid of his parents.
5- To fulfill the words of Song of
Songs, "honey and milk are under
thy tongue" (4:11) to which the
Torah is compared.
6-The Kabbalists (Mystics) to
better prepare spiritually for its
advent.
7- The Book of Ruth that depicts
the romance and marriage of Ruth
and Boaz the great grandparents
of King David.
8- The recital of the Book of
Psalms (Sefer Tehillim) to mark
the death of King David which oc-
curred during this holiday. (David,
King of Israel, liveth and existeth)
9- Confirmation, when young
men and women affirm their loyal-
ty to their faith.
10- Through affirming the true
freedom inherent in the
supremacy of the moral law, as
the Sages declared, "Who is
free?", he who has committed
himself to live by the Torah."
Briefly
BONN East Germany
has embarked on a major ef-
fort to appease Jewish com-
munities worldwide,
especially in America and
Israel, as a means toward
improving its relations with
Washington, according to
East German officials and
independent analysts here.
members of the Coalition
volunteered their time and exper-
tise to enrich the curriculum of the
classes for LPN's and Home
Health Aides taught by Sheridan
Vocational Technical Center.
Phyllis Shapiro, M.S. and San-
dra Friedland of the Interfaith
Caregivers Coalition working in
conjunction with Barbara
Lefkowitz, R.N., M.S., of
Sheridan Vo-Tech School, worked
out a program that would provide
additional sensitivity and
understanding of Broward
County's homebound elderly.
The Opportunity of a Lifetime
Awaits in Israel .
Federation/UJA
1988 -'89
Mission Schedule
Summer Family Mission June 26 July 6
July 10 July 20
Summer Singles Mission
Hatikvahl
Hatikvah II

Some of the presenters from left, seated: Evelyn Goliger, N.E.
Focal Point, Eleanor Bernstein, Jewish Family Service, Murray
Daninhirsch, MSW. Standing: Elsie Maguire, R.S.V.P., AUyn
Kanowsky, Jewish Comunity Center-WECARE, Karen Cox,
AAA; Barbara Lefkowitz, Sheridan Vocational School, Phyllis
Shapiro, MSW; and Sandra Friedland, Jewish Federation.
July 17 -27
July SI Aug. 10
Presidents's Jubilee Mission
Poland & Israel
Community Country Club Mission
Poland & Israel
Winter Family Mission
October 9-21
October IS 26
December 22 Jan. 1, '89
The presenters and topics were:
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
Chaplaincy Director of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale Understanding the
Basics of a Jewish Home; Sandra
Friedland Kosher Nutrition and
Daycare programs provided by
the Jewish Federation; Virginia
Essex, AARP Older Women's
Health Concerns; Allyn
Kanowsky, Jewish Community
Center Physical Characteristics
of Aging; Phyllis Shapiro, Direc-
tor of Phyllis Shapiro and
Associates Psychological
Aspects of Aging; Murray Dan-
ninhersch, LCSW, St. Elizabeth's
Senior Day Care Senior Day
Care; and Eula Williams, Day
Care Coordinator of Northwest
Federated Women's Club
Characteristics of Minority
Elderly.
Also Evelyn Goliger, N.E. Focal
Point Senior Center
Alzheimer's Day Care Program
Caregiver's Issues; Sandra Crain,
MSW, Coordinator Alzheimer's
Day Care Program of the N.E.
Focal Point Senior Center
Understanding the Alzheimer's
Patient; Eleanor Bernstein,
Director of Senior Services
Jewish Family Services; Elsie
Maguire, Director, Retired Senior
Volunteer Program (RSVP) -
Volunteerism; and Karen Cox,
Program Manager, Area Agency
on Aging Resources Available
to Seniors Through AAA.


-----------Interesting and Informative-
Programs Spark Elderly's Days
7\ Lf
3rj.
The Jewish Federation's Kosher Nutrition
Program was delighted when Ed Sanders, right,
ofMenorah Speakers Bureau entertained. Shown
expressing their appreciation are: from left,
Evelyn Rabinowitz, Lillie and Sam Sklar.
Friday, May 20, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
rQ CAMPAIGN
The Jewish National Fund, and the Nutrition
program have a long standing friendship. Shown
is Rabbi Elliot Skiddell, current JNF President,
telling of the Fund projects in Israel.
What's Happening.....
MAY
May 23 Shavuot. Federation closed.
May 25 Coral Springs Leadership
Development Program. 7 p.m. Coral
Springs Office.
May 30 Memorial Day. Federation
JUNE closed.
June 2 Young Business and Profes-
sional Division Happy Hour. 6 p.m.
Josephs.
INFORMATION
For more information contact the
Jewish Federation at 748-8400.
Hints Jordan Agreeable In Concept
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Secretary of State George
Shultz said that "under the
right circumstances," Jordan
would be "agreeable" to the
concept of a ceremonial inter-
national peace conference on
the Middle East.
Responding to a question
from Sen. Robert Kasten (R-
Wis.) during an appearance
before the Senate Appropria-
tions Subcommittee on Com-
merce, Justice, the Judiciary
and Related Agencies, Shultz
reiterated his call for direct
negotiations between Arab
countries and Israel.
But he plays up the role of an
international conference, say-
ing it could "receive reports
from the parties" to the Arab-
Israeli conflict.
The conference would occur
two weeks prior to the start of
direct negotiations on
autonomy measures for
Palestinians. According to
Shultz's original timetable, the
conference was to have occur-
red in mid-April.
"If negotiations were to suc-
ceed, questions would arise
about international
guarantees" that could be of-
fered by the five permanent
members of the United Na-
tions Security Council chairing
such a conference, Shultz
added.
The conference could help
resolve economic development
issues in the Middle East, as
well as the status of refugees
created by a political solution,
Shultz said. Resolving the fate
of refugees is "a subject that
international groupings can
deal with best.
Shultz said he believes that
'Egypt shares that view" of
supporting such a conference.
"I think that under the right
j circumstances, such a con-
ference would be agreeable to
Jordan. But I don't want to
speak for them they have
not said that in so many
words."
Syria is in "complete
disagreement" with the U.S.
concept of an international
conference that could not im-
pose solutions, the Secretary
said.
NEWS WIRE ISRAEL.
TEL AVIV The Palestine Liberation Organization is about
to open a broad front against Israel in southern Lebanon, the
head of one of the group's terrorist factions was quoted saying.
Nayef Hawatme, head of the Democratic Front for the Liberation
of Palestine, was also quoted as saying in Damascus that the mo-
ment the Syria-PLO reconciliation process is completed, the ter-
rorist organization will transfer its headquarters from Tunis to
Damascus.

CLASSIC POTATO SALAD
Potato salad tastes as good as it always did.
Bring back the memories with Hellmann's*
Real Mayonnaise.
1 cup Hellmann's Real
Mayonnaise or Hellmann's*
Light Reduced Calorie
Mayonnaise
2 tablespoons vinegar
116 teaspoons salt
1 teaspoon sugar
lA teaspoon pepper
4 cups cooked, peeled, cubed
potatoes 15 to 6 medium)
1 cup sliced celery
'/> cup chopped onion
2 hard-cooked ggs. chopped
In large bowl, stir together first 5 ingredients
until smooth. Add remaining ingredients:
toss to coat well. Cover; chut Makes 5 cups.
'ELIMANV


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Frida>, May 20. 1WS
In America's Interest
This week the House Appropriations Committee's Sub-
committee on Foreign Operations will hear testimony from pro-
ponents of U.S. aid to Israel. Advocates of close U.S.-Israel rela-
tions, and of American economic and military assistance to Israel,
traditionally have been the only ones to work for final passage of
all foreign aid. They understand that strengthening U.S. allies
strengthens the United States, and they recognize that Israel is
one of this nation's closest allies.
Two recent reports, one featured in this issue, highlight that
relationship. One demonstrates how Israel continues to be
America's staunchest supporter at the United Nations. The other
puts American foreign aid to Israel in perspective relative to U.S.
assistance to other countries, illustrating the bargain it is.
Fiscal 1989 will be the third consecutive year that the Reagan
Administration has recommended a total of $3 billion in foreign
aid to Israel $1.8 billion in military aid and $1.2 billion in
economic support. This is a significant sum, which deserves to be
placed in context;
Since 20 of 21 Arab states Egypt excepted refuse to make
peace with Israel, it must plan for the worst. That means spen-
ding well over $5 billion, or almost 25 percent of its annual gross
domestic product, on defense. By comparison, the United States
spends about 6 percent on defense, its NATO allies around 4 per-
cent. And a strong Israel bolsters the West's strategic position,
not only in the Middle East but in the Mediterranean basin as
well, especially as some NATO allies bicker among themselves or
make increasingly higher sometimes exclusionary demands
regarding U.S base privileges.
As for economic support, the current level roughly matches
Israel's interest payments to the United States for military loans
taken out after the 1973 Yom Kippur War and the defense in-
frastructure relocation from the Sinai to the Negev following
peace with Egypt.
The continuing large-scale arms buildup in the Arab world
forces Israel to keep pace. Added to that is a second economic
burden: the Arab economic war against Israel. This rests on the
"oil weapon," use of which sent a wave of inflation through the
world economy in the 1970's, and a boycott illegal under U.S.
law of those who do business with the Jewish state. Absent
both of these, Israel might be able to regain its status of a genera-
tion ago, that of a national economic miracle.
Meanwhile, U.S. aid is crucial to keeping Israel strong. An over-
whelming bipartisan majority in Congress repeatedly has
recognized this fact of international life. This year should be no
exception.
Near East Report

1988
CAMPAIGN PLEDGES
TO DATE
(As of May 10, 1988)
$7,200,000
$7,000,000
$6,820,000-
$5,000,000
$4,000,000
$3,000,000
$2,000,000
$1,200,000
$1,000,000

Jewish
Federation
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
General Chairman
Harold L. Oshry r%g\<*
SBRA1
O
TION
40
SIAII
oa*ii
FIBER CEREALS.
For People With a Healthy Interest In Eating Well.
i3^
Most nutritionists recommend a diet
which includes foods low in fat and high
in fiber. Exactly the qualities in POST*
Fruit & Fibre" Cereal, POST* Natural
Bran Flakes and POST* Natural Raisin
Bran
All three delicious cereals give you
the healthful benefits of high fiber and
at least 12 essential vitamins and
minerals. Plus the assurance of Kosher
THE TBADITION CONTINUtS
certification
And now they are kept fresh thanks
to Zip-Pak resealable packaging. It
provides airtight storage which keeps
cereal fresh and crisp
So now that you're eating more
sensibly, try all three great tasting
POST* fiber cereals. They'll fm
satisfy your appetite for y^f
healthful food gmrm
11988 Gnral FooO Coipoukon
Where Keeping Kosher Is A Delicious Tradition.
^CaaWU^>S *1*T^^*bm* v_;
^
IF YOU THINK
FLORIDA'S HOT
IN THE SUMMER,
COOL OFF AT
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A summer star. Kutsher's.. an all new look
for the best vacation imaginable.
Everywhere you turn, there's something
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follow the sun and the stars to Kutsher's.
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CALL TOLL FREE: (800) 431-1273
Couple* Coavrntion FadUuei Major Credit Cards Honored


Friday, May 20, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 17
Interpreting Emigration Trends
The following "talking points"
are taken from a background
paper prepared by the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ).
1. The issue is not the number of
people who wish to leave. Anyone
who chooses to do so for personal,
religious or national reasons
should have that right. The issue
should be the role of the State per-
mitting or restricting this right,
and the barriers which the USSR
continues to erect. Whenever it is
faced with pressure against one
such barrier (for example, "first-
degree" relative requirement for
an invitation to leave), the USSR
moves to apply a barrier in
another area (for example, "state
secrets" as an obstacle to
permission).
2. Data on Jewish Emigration:
A. At the beginning of the year,
it was estimated that there were
20,000 to 30,000 refuseniks.
B. Nearly 12,000 names were
identified by the NCSJ and pro-
vided to Secretary of State Shultz
who gave them to Soviet
authorities at the 1986 Reykjavik
Summit.
C. Approximately 3,000
refuseniks, out of the 12,000, left
by the end of 1987. Thus,
8,000-9,000 refuseniks were still
in the Soviet Union at that time.
D. An additional 5,000 Jews left
in 1987. While 25-30 percent were
first-time applicants, most of
them had been in refusal, but were
not identified in the past. Thus,
they were not on the list supplied
at Reykjavik.
E. New applications are being
received by Soviet authorities.
Since departures are averaging
less than 800 a month, a backlog is
developing.
3. The citing of approximately
380,000 Jews who wish to leave is
the difference between the
270,000 who left since 1971 with
invitations from Israel, and the
650,000 who had invitations sent
to them, generally upon request.
The securing and submission of in-
vitations from Israel is still the
principal method for leaving.
4. 4. No one is certain as to how
many Jews wish to leave. Only a
sustained and systematic pro-
cedure, without newly created ad-
ministrative, legal, or political
barriers and restrictions can
demonstrate how substantial is
the actual number.
5. The "Right to Leave" is en-
shrined in various international
documents to which the Soviet
Union is pledged, including the
Universal Declaration of Human
Young Business and
Professional
Division
Happy Hour
June 2
The Young Business and Pro-
fessional Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is sponsoring a happy
hour on Thursday, June 2, at
Josephs Restaurant and Lounge,
3200 East Oakland Park
Boulevard, Fort Lauderdale, star-
ting at 6 p.m.
Admission to this event is $5
which includes hot and cold hors
d'oeuvres and one free drink.
The Young Business and Pro-
fessional group welcomes singles
and young married couples from
post-college age to the mid-
thirties to all events.
So, come on out for an evening
of good conversation, good food,
and all the festivities on June 2.
For more information on this
event or the Young Business and
Professional group, contact Joyce
Klein at the Federation, 748-8400.
Rights, the Helsinki Final Act,
and Article 12 of the International
Covenant on Civil and Political
Rights which ensures that
"everyone shall have the right to
leave any country."
6. First-Degree Relative
Status: Anyone applying for
emigration must first receive an
invitation from a "first-degree"
relative, meaning only parent,
sibling or child now living outside
the Soviet Union. That means that
those whole nuclear families still
in the USSR would not be even
eligible to apply to emigrate. In
February 1988, at a meeting bet-
ween Secretary of State Shultz
and Soviet Foreign Minister
Shevardnadze, the Soviets in-
dicated that they will consider
broadening the definition of
"family" in the emigration code to
loosen the restriction on first-
degree relative status, at least for
the coming months.
7. Families with Draft-Age
Children: In March 1988, the Of-
fice of Visas and Registration
(OVIR) began telling families who
have male children between the
ages of 15 and 17 years old that
they will not receive permission to
emigrate at this time. The implica-
tion is that the children must first
serve in the military. After com-
pletion of military service,
however, Jewish applicants are
often denied permission due to
alleged "access to classified
information."
8. Secrecy Classification: Jews
continue to be refused on grounds
of having access to classified in-
formation from previous jobs,
even though, for some, it has been
over 15 years since they were
employed. Generally, "secrecy" is
being used in an arbitrary manner
for most refusals.
With the 1987 Washington
Summit fading into history, and
the Moscow Summit approaching,
the Administration has stated
that the issue of human rights will
remain prominent in encounters
between U.S. and Soviet officials.
It is, therefore, imperative that
we continue to demonstrate our
concern for Soviet Jewry.
We do not intend to allow
General Secretary Gorbachev to
shove the Soviet Jewry issue
under the political rug. In both
pre- and post-Summit events in
New York, in Washington, in
Helsinki and in Moscow we will
bring a new resolve and a renew-
ed sense of purpose to the strug-
gle on behalf of Soviet Jews.
Soviet Jews:
Current Priority Issues
The following nine points, developed by the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, is a priority list of issues to be resolved
in seeking a redress of the plight of Soviet Jews.
1) Emigration of all Refuseniks.
2) A substantial and sustained level of emigration involving new
applicants.
3) Elimination of the requirements that prospective emigrants
receive invitations from first-degree relatives abroad.
4) The establishment of a reasonable time limitation for use of
the "State Security" denial of exit visas.
5) Broadening opportunities for freedom of religious and
cultural practices including Jewish culture, and particularly the
study of Hebrew, as well as the opportunity for Soviet Jews to
form associations with Jews in the USSR and other countries.
6) Provision of direct flights for Jews emigrating to Israel.
7) Evidence of equality of opportunity for Soviet Jews, par-
ticularly with respect to access to institutions of higher learning.
8) The non-jamming of Voice of America (VOA), Radio Liberty
and Kol Yisrael radio broadcasts to the Soviet Union.
9) Elimination of all forms of official and public anti-Semitism,
and action against the non-fascist and anti-Jewish groups which
are emerging in the Soviet Union.
TEL AVIV A pioneering innovation by the Bank Hapoalim
Group will enable non-Israelis to invest in the Israeli Stock
Market. This new fund, which has been named Ankor, permits
non-Israelis, including those living in Israel, not only to invest via
foreign currency but also to reconvert profits accrued on their in-
vestment into foreign currency.
For Shevuoth
Take a Holiday From Cholesterol With
Fleischmann's Margarine and Egg Beaters;
^*y*-*"r'
S
^
Fleischmann's
"SS.KXccfnol
Margarine
-anns
Jle
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com ex
Barin
,oa%o.c*>s
v. cup ^..^se ou' ocheRS
@ Certified Kosher
Ifiser-
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lttf ERS um ne as "^Voiurn
gtggSEsss
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15C
It's always a good time to
start a tradition of sensible eating with
Fleischmann s Margarine and Fleischmann s Egg
Beaters. They're perteel tor delicious blint/es because
Fleischmann s Margarine is made from 100' corn oil and Egg
Beaters are made Irom real eggs And both contain U
cholesterol. So it you want to start a healthy tradition one
thing's for certain. There's never been a belter lime lor the great
taste ol Fleischmanns.
Fleischmann's Gives
Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.
[-IWW|M,W.1
SAVE15C
When you buy any package of
Fleischmann's Marganne
"\, fl3fl2M2
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HmrOMtutaiB vmtcm*. lurn.
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> CM< I'KK MMCOMAMK
hc otrrsKi EiMsanusnm
2 60




Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 20, 1988
Bar/Bat Mitzvah

RAM AT SHALOM
Evan Frucht, son of Lenny and
Susan Frucht, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah on May 28 at Con-
gregation Ramat Shalom in
Plantation.
On Saturday, May 21, Ryon
Plancer, son of Mike and Pamela
Plancer, will be called to the
Torah on the occasion of his Bar
Mitzvah.
Shawn Meiaaer, grandson of
Dan and Helen Ershowsky,
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah on
May 7 at Ramat Shalom.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
On Saturday morning, May 14,
William Goodman, son of
Margaret and Ira Goodman, and
Michael Feiner, son of Nancy and
Stuart Feiner, were called to the
Torah in honor of their B'nai Mitz-
vah at Temple Kol Ami.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
On Saturday, May 28, Charlie
Stuart, son of Lloyd and Barbara
Stuart, will be called to the Torah
in honor of his Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Emanu-EI.
*
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Michael Darer, son of Stanley
and Nadine Darer, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at Temple Beth
Israel in Sunrise on May 28.
Faith Nadel, daughter of
Stewart and Ellen Nadel, will be
called to the Torah in honor of her
Bat Mitzvah on Friday evening,
May 27.
Michael Goldstein, son of Bob
and Marleen Goldstein, celebrated
his Bar Mitzvah on May 14.
Shana Sachs, daughter of
Phyllis and Barrett Sachs, was
called to the Torah on the occasion
of her Bat Mitzvah on May 13 at
Temple Beth Israel.
Rachel Katz, daughter of
Richard and Jeanette Drath,
celebrated her Bat Mitzvah at
Temple Beth Israel on May 7.
TAMARAC
JEWISH CENTER
Gregory Angrist, son of Alan
and Barbara Angrist, and Scott
Kachlang, son of Ya'akov and
Karyn Kachlang, celebrated their
B'nai Mitzvah at Temple Beth
Torah in Tamarac on May 14.
On May 7, Bryan Spellberg,
son of Vic and Arlene Spellberg,
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah at the
Tamarac Jewish Center.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Darren Goldberger, son of
Barry and Ronnie Goldberger,
and Stephanie Keaten, daughter
of Paul and Paula Kesten,
celebrated their B'nai Mitzvah on
April 30 at Temple Beth Am in
Margate.
Organizations
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
The Israeli Forest Department
of the Jewish National Fund will
send a delegation of three top-
ranking officials to the U.S. at the
end of this month as part of an
ongoing cooperative effort bet-
ween the U.S. Department of
Agriculture Forest Service and
JNF to develop advanced means
of forest fire suppression and
prevention in Israel.
HIAS
Phillip A. Saperia has been ap-
pointed assistant executive vice
president of HIAS, the Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society. HIAS is
the international migration agen-
cy of the organized Jewish
community.
ALZHEIMER'S DISEASE
ASSOCIATION
Volunteers are needed for the
Alzheimer's Disease and Related
Disorders Association of Broward
County. The organization is look-
ing for men and women who are
people oriented to assist on the
helpline and with various office
tasks. For information call
749-0002.


State of Israel Bonds Highlights
Awards were recently presented to members of
the Prime Minister's Club and Ambassador's
Club and Ambassador's Society of Trustees.
Pictured from left: Daniel Cantor, chairman,
Prime Minister's Club: Dr. Robert Uchin, host;
Dr. Justin H. May, Bonds chairman, Israel's
Former Minister of Finance Yoram Aridor and
Nvrman Heyman, chairman, Ambassador's
Society of Trustees.
Friday, May 20, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 19
Community Calendar
The prestigious President's Club Award is
shown being presented to James A. Weldon
(center), Business Manager, Local Union 728,
International Brotherhood of Electrical
Workers, by Jules Vanesky, right, chairman of
the Board of Development Corporation for Israel.
Looking on is William Cohen, left, city director.
The union purchased $250,000 in bonds.
Synagogue Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK. (975-4666) Lyons
Plaza, 1447 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek 33063. Services: Daily 8 a.m., 4:30 p.m.; Fri-
day 8 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Arrow Drazin. Cantor Yehuda
Heilbraaa.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur
day 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Kart F. Stone.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (431-6100), 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood, 33024. Services
daily 8 a.m.; Monday Thursday 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning8:45 a.m.
Rabbi Avraluun Kapaek. Cantor Erie I.indenbaanv
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate. 33063. Service*:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.,
5 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Panl Plotkin. Rabbi Enwritna, Dr. Solomon
Geld. Cantor Irving Groaaataa.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrise, 38313.
Service*: Monday through Friday 8 a.m.,, 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:45 a.m., 7:46 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addisoa. Cantor
Maurice A. Non.
TEMPLE BETH I8RAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd.. Deerfietd Beach. 3S441. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m 5 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 s-m., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Cantor Sbabtai Aekermaa.
TEMPLE B'NAl MOSHE (942-6880). 1484 SE 3rd St. Pompano Beach, 33060.
Service*: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Jenadah Heilbraaa.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAT TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd.. Sunrise, 33821.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 a.m 6 p.m. Rabbi Randall IantajU- Caator Barry Black. Cantor
Emerita* Jack Mnrrlnnat
TEMPLE SHOLOM (9424410). 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach. 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:45 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 6 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Albert Troy. Cantor Niaaim
Berkewtts.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OP MARGATE (974-3090). 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate. 33068. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:16 a.m., 5:S0 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m., 5:80 p.m. Cantor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9660). 2048 NW 49th Ave..
Lauderhill, 33313. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Hainan.
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (formerly North Laoderdale Hebrew Con-
gregation) (722-7607), 6436 W. Commercial Blvd., Tamarac, FL 33319. Service*:
Sunday to Friday at 7:46 a.m. Friday at 6 p.m.; Saturday at 8:45 a.m. Charles B.
Fyier. President.
ORTHODOX
CHABAD LUBAVITCH COMMUNITY SYNAGOGUE (344-4865), 9791 W. Sample
Road. Coral Springs, 33065. Service*: Monday through Friday 7 a.m.. Saturday 9
a.m., Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Yoasie Denbarg.
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes, 33313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m.. 6 p.m., Friday
8 a.m., 5 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m., 5 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4561 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. 33351. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:45 a.m. 8 a.m., 5:15 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Stndy groap*: Men. Sundays following service*;
Women! Tuesday* 8 p.m. Rabbi Aron Liebrrman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421 1367), 1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach. 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown.
Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown. Joseph M. Reiner. President.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (96*7877). 3291
Stirling rtd.. Fort Lauderdale. 33312. Servicoo: Monday through Friday 7:30 a nu
and sundown; Saturday, 9 a.m.. sundown; Sunday 8 a.m.. sundown Rabbi fcdward
Davis.
CONGREGATION M1DGAL DAVID 72o-3583(. 8575 W. McNab Rd.. Tamarac,
33321 Services: Dailv 8 a.m.; mincha 5 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m. Rab-
bi Chaim Schneider. Congregation president: Herman Fleischer.
RECON8TRUCTIONIST
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600). 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation. 33325 Ser-
vices: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Shiddell. Cantor Bells
REFORM
TEMPLE BET TIKVAH (741-8088), 8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Ste 302,
Sunrise, 38361. Services: Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Dennie Wald. Cantor Ron Graner.
TEMPLE BETH ORR (753 3232), 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs, 33065 Ser-
vices: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Mark W. Gross.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2532) Servfces at
Menorah Chapels. 2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd., DeerfieW Beach. 33441. Friday 8 p.m.
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish. Cantor Morris Levineoo.
TEMPLE BMANU-EL (731-2310). 3245 W Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lake*,
33311. Services: Friday 8:15 p.m., SatuHay, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Milzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Rita Shore.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (4721988). 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation. 33324. Services: Fri-
<% 8:15 p.m., Saturday 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. Cantor Frank
Birnbaam.
LIBERAL JEWI8H TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (973 7494) ferrtees: Fri-
'ly night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church. 3950 Coconut
Creek Parkway. Coconut Ctaek. 33066 Rabbi Brae* S. Warahal. Cantor Jacob
Barkin.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (9284410). 5151 NE 14th Ter., Ft lauderdale, 38834. Ser
vice: Weekly on Friday evenings at 8 p.m. RabM Lewis Littaaaa.
GENEVA An official of
the International Commit-
tee of the Red Cross has
said the organization is well
satisfied with the coopera-
tion it is receiving from the
Israeli authorities during
the current unrest in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
Temple
News
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
On Friday evening, May 20,
Temple Emanu-El will hold a
special Shabbat service. Evelyn
Gross and her late husband Alvin
will be honored on this occasion
for their outstanding love and
devotion to the Temple.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
On Friday evening, May 20,
there will be a Shabbat service
with a special tribute to Rabbi
Rachel Hertzman. After three
years of devoted service to the
congregation, Rabbi Hertzman
will be retiring. She will be
honored for her impact on the
education of Plantation's Jewish
youth and service to the Temple.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
On Sunday, May 22, a sump-
tuous dairy study breakfast in
observance of the first day of
Shavuot and in commemoration of
the making of the Covenant at
Mount Sinai will be held at the
Temple.
MliiM
Candlelighting
May 20 7:42 p.m.
May 27 7:45 p.m.
June 3 7:49 p.m.
June 10 7:52 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
SHABBOS.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our
.G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
Compiled by Craig Lustgarten,
Federation, 748-8400.
FRIDAY MAY 20
Broward County Grandparents:
Foster Grandparents Meeting.
8:30 a.m. Salvation Army
Fellowship Hall. Fort Lauderdale.
764-8204.
Brandeis University Women's
Committee, Broward West: Visit
to Museum of Fort Lauderdale.
Noon. 484-6227.
T.G.I.S. Young Singles: Shabbat
Program. 10 p.m. Tamarac
Jewish Center. 748-8400.
MONDAY MAY 23
Workmen's Circle 1046:
Meeting. 1 p.m. Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall Multi-purpose Bldg.
B'nai B'rith Women, Arbah
Chapter: Program and Meeting.
9:30 a.m. Nob Hill Recreation
Center, Sunrise. 748-6897.
TUESDAY MAY 24
Hadassah, North Lauderdale
Chai: Installation Meeting. 11:30
a.m. North Lauderdale City Hall.
722-8619.
Rayus Tamarac: In-
Meeting. 11 a.m.
Jewish Center.
Hadassah.
stallation
Tamarac
721-2533.
WEDNESDAY MAY 25
Jewish Family Service: Annual
Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Meyerhoff
Center, Hollywood. 749-1505.
David Posnack Hebrew Day
School: Children's Fashion Show
and Dinner. 6 p.m. 583-6100.
Women's American ORT,
Lauderdale West: Membership
Meeting and Officer Installation.
Deicke Auditorium. Plantation.
472-2658.
Women's American ORT, Wood-
mont: Officer Installation. 10 a.m.
Woodmont Country Club.
Hadassah. Scopus Chapter:
Meeting and Officer Installation.
Noon. Temple Beth Israel. Deer-
field Beach. 426-1076.
North Ridge Medical Center:
Discussion on Eating Disorders. 7
p.m. 5757 North Dixie Highway,
Fort Lauderdale. 776-6000, ext.
2138.
Na'Amat USA, Gilah Chapter:
Meeting. Noon. Temple Beth
Israel. 421-0184.
THURSDAY MAY 26
Hadassah, Pompano Beach
Chai: Program Featuring Cantor
Bella Melim. 11:30 a.m. Pompano
Beach Recreation Center.
564-5095.
B'nai B'rith Women, Hope
Chapter: Meeting. Noon. Deicke
Auditorium, Plantation. 792-9207.
Women's American ORT,
Lauderdale Ridge Chapter:
Meeting and Film. Lauderdale
Lakes Multi-purpose Bldg.
733-3573.
THURSDAY JUNE 2
Jewish Federation, Young
Business and Professional Divi-
sion: Happy Hour. 6 p.m.
Josephs, Fort Lauderdale.
748-8400.
Saving through June IS, 1988 Only
PRE-CONSTRUCnON
MAUSOLEUMS
FROM '1,775 HE-NEED ONLY
Including Opening/Closing, Perpetual Care and Bask Inscription
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
Cmmmin
Pn-NtmM
atsr mi* buci Wl ifcsnrH M nsat
(7* MBa San of W Mi Ma* last BM. tat)
627-2277 n
Ob honed Ira-oar Mcrunh piracrd
Gbapa*
Wort*** SUppimg
roar uoDsjDMi an oaa* i
(H an aas 1 Uliuli Drat)
an 93*3939 434-1531
purdmo ory "d rctroncmr an prtnoui Mraonn
pyretic *
Are You Considering Making A Pre-Arranged Funeral?
If your answer is YES
COMPLETE AND MAIL THE ATTACHED FORM
BLASBERG PARKSIDE FUNERAL CHAPELS, INC. will give you a
$100.00 CREDIT towards ANY COMPLETED
PREARRANGED FUNERAL
If you have been thinking of Pre-Arranging a funeral.
DO IT NOW and SAVE $100.00
"Services available in all camataries throughout
Broward. Dade and Palm Beach counties"
Blasberg Parkside
FUNERAL CHAPELS, Inc.
LARRIE S. BLASBERG
funeral Director
IRA M. BLASBERG MICHAEL C. BLASBERG
Funeral Oireclor Funeral Duvet.)-
8135 West McNab Road
Tamarac, Florida 33321
(305)726-1777
720 Seventy-First Street
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
(305)865-2353
BHOOKLYN-BflONX-FOREST HIU^-MONTICELlO-WOOOeuRY-BOCKVILLE CENTEH
Blasberg Parkside Funeral Chapels, Inc.
8135 West McNab Road
Tamarac, Florida 33321
YES! I want to know more about SAVING $100.00 on a Pre-Arranged
Funeral
Name:
Address:
Phone:


Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie/Friday, May 20, 1988
P&nAm
Makes The W)rid
Affordable.
Low Airfares lb The Vtorid.
Pan Am has super-low airfares to cities in the
US., Europe, Latin America and the
Caribbean. Listed here are just a few. W;
have a lot more great places at great prices,
so call us.
Fantastic Hotel And Rental Car
Deals In Europe.
Europe looks even more attractive when you
see the great hotel and rental car rates we can
offer you. Hotel rates per night start at just
$27 per person in Pans, $29 in London and
$48 in Rome, all based on double occupancy.
We have affordable hotels in most other cities
too. Weekly rates for economy cars in Europe,
based on two people traveling together, start
at just $69 with unlimited mileage.
And More.
Pan Am flies to more European cities than
any other US airline, has the most nonstops
to Latin America and offers you WorldPassf
The Richest Frequent Traveler Program
InTheVSforldf
For fare information and reservations
call your Travel Agent or Pan Am in Miami at
(305) 874-5000, in Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood
at (305) 462-6600 or 1-800-221-1111. And for
great deals on hotels, cars and vacations, call
your Travel Agent or Pan Am Holidays at
1-800-THE-TOUR.
Restrictions: Fares are roundtrip in economy with varying advance purchase, effective dates and min/max stay requirements.
Weekend surcharges and cancellation penalties may apply and certain fares are nonrefundable. Seats at these fares may not be
available on all flights, days, and holiday periods. Fares and schedules subject to change without notice and government approval.
Additional International Restrictions: $23 US departure tax, security surcharge and customs fee not included ($10 security fee not
applicable to Rio de Janeiro). Additional US Restrictions: Fuel surcharges of $5 from Chicago, $2 from Florida, $2.50 from
Boston not included. HOTEL: varying effective dates, advance reservations/purchase requirements apply. Hotel space is limited.
CAR: Rates start at $69 a week in Great Britain, Germany and Spain, and $99 a week in France, Ireland, Italy and Sweden. A
minimum of two passengers per car required. An additional charge applies for passengers traveling alone. Higher rates apply in
all other countries, however rental cars not available in Czechoslovakia. Romania. Russia and Turkey. A seven day advance
reservation required. Minimum rental is one week. Rates higher thereafter. Driver must be 21 years or older, optional insurance,
gas. collision waiver, taxes and drop-off charges extra. Car offer not applicable to certain fare types.
Roundtrip Airfares:
America:
Houston.......$198
QEXNR/QLENR
Los Angeles...$268
QXEI4NR
New\brk.......$158
QXE7NR
Oriando.........$48
MEOOX567/MEOOZ567
San Diego.....$238
QXEI4NR
San Francisco $308
QXE14NR
Europe:
Amsterdam.... $775
MHXAB
Athens.........$1012
MHNR
Belgrade.......$930
BOXE
Beriin..........$980
BHXAB
Brussels.......$947
BHXAP
Dubrovnik.....$960
BOXE
Dusseldorf....$922
BHXAB
ftankfurt......$548
MINTR
Geneva.........*776
MXAB
Hamburg......$922
BHXAB
London........$625
BOXAB
Madrid.........$734
BHXAP
Milan..........*872
MPEXS
Moscow.......$1218
BHXAP
Munich........$980
BHXAB
Paris............$489
MABNR
Prague.........$933
BHAB
Rome..........*922
MPEXS
Shannon.......$601
MONR
Stuttgart.......$922
BHXAB
Tel Aviv........$U02
BOAP
Zagreb.........$930
BOXE
Zurich..........$776
MXAB
Latin America:
Buenos Aires.. $872
MLAP3
Caracas........$300
MAE2I
Rio de Janeiro $929
MHAP.l
Number one to Europe. And more.


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