The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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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.

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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:
AA00014312:00533

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Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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c^ishFIopidian^
%l OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
n^f"____________________________________________^____^
Volume 17 Number 21
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 9, 1988
fit
Price: 35 cents
L'Shanah Tovah 5749 North Broward County
Pledging
Ourselves
RABBI KURT F. STONE
President
North Broward Board of Rabbis
Lveena Malkaynu Shema Koleynu Our Father our King, hear our
prayer. Within a matter of days these words will resonate within our
hearts and our synagogues, as together we usher in the New Year,
5749. Together, as a community of Jews we raise our voices in praise
and thanks to the creater G-d who sustains life and offers forgiveness.
Together we seek to rectify the human wrongs we have committed and
pledge ourselves anew toward the goals established of old: to do
justice, to love mercy, and to walk humbly before our G-d. Together we
yearn for the unity which is pleasing to G-d and essential to our age-old
people.
At the advent of the New Year, we are more unified than perhaps at
any other time of the year. We are as one in our prayers, our hopes and
our dreams. Both separately and together, we plead with G-d for a
sweet year a year of health, happiness, peace and prosperity.
If G-d is to listen, then we must act in consonance with our most
heartfelt prayers: to feel the hurt of the injured; to clothe the naked
Continued on Page 2
From Strength
to Strength
HAROLD L. OSHRY
President
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
On the threshold of the New Year, I would like to convey to you and
yours, sincere good wishes from the officers, board of directors and
staff of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
We in North Broward County have much to be thankful for we
have grown from a group of some 300 men and women in East Fort
Lauderdale to an area composed of some 20 municipalities and more
than 180,000 Jewish men, women and children. Indeed, we have come
a long way and on this special occasion, can count our blessings.
The prophet Isaiah (58:6) taught us the meaning of the Days of Awe:
"Is it not this the fact I look for: to unlock the shackles of injustice, to
undo the fetters of bondage, to let the oppressed go free Is it not to
share your bread with the hungry, and to bring the homeless poor into
your house?
As we approach the Jewish New Year, Isaiah's challenge still calls us
to action.
Is not the true fast. "to let the oppressed go free?" Thousands of
______________________________________________Continued on Page 2
UJA Chair at Major Gifts Seminar Sept. 18
World News
AMSTERDAM The
Netherlands Ministry of
Social Welfare has awarded
a modest subsidy to a group
that deals with the special
psychological needs of chil-
dren of former Dutch Nazis,
which was agreed to by the
Jewish Mental Health
Foundation.
"Our Major Gifts workers in
the 1989 Jewish Federation/
United Jewish Appeal
campaign will be responsible
for raising at least half of the
total dollars we hope to realize
this year."
Because of the importance
and significance of this corp of
volunteers and their campaign
role, '89 general campaign
chair Barbara Wiener
announced that United Jewish
Appeal National Training
Center chair Bud Levin will
come to our Jewish community
to conduct a special training.
Wiener stated that our
Major Gifts workers are
expected to attend the '89
Bud Levin
Major Gifts Campaign
Seminar, Sunday, September
18, from 4-9 p.m. at the David
Posnack Hebrew Day School
Cafetorium, 6511 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation, where they
will be given a specially
designed training session.
In explaining the vital need
for this five-hour seminar,
Wiener indicated that, "The
success of any program
depends upon preparation. We
need to arm ourselves with the
latest information and latest
techniques in solicitation. This
session will provide us with
just that."
A national UJA vice presi-
dent, and general champaign
chairman of the St. Louis, Mo.
drive Bud Levin, renowned in
the field for his effective fund-
raising approach, will work
with our group on making
'appointments with prospec-
tive givers, telling the UJA
story and closing a gift,'
among other pertinent
strategy.
The 1989 Major Gifts Dinner
event, which will help to
launch the '89 drive will be
held on Monday, January 16,
at the Woodlands Country
Club in Tamarac. David
Sommer of Woodmont is
Major Gifts chair and Alan
Becker of Fort Lauderdale,
co-chairman.
For information call Alan
Margolies, campaign director
at 748-8400.
GENEVA Swiss
authorities have ruled that
neo-Nazis are unwanted on
Swiss territory, and are
prohibited from entering
the country, despite the fact
that Switzerland has no
written law prohibiting
racist and anti-Semitic
propaganda.
Inside
The Jewish Vote
. Page4
Holiday Services
. Page3
UJA 50th Gala
...Pagel5
Jewish Teens
.. Pige6
In The SpotlightPledges MadePledges Paid...
Daren Reports on Cash Mission to Israel
"D'vash"
DEBORAH FU1XER HAHN
The dictionary defines
the word 'pledge' as .
.(plej) n. 1. a formal obliga-
tion to do something. .
2. Something given or held
as security to guarantee
?ayment of a debt or
ulfillment of an obliga-
tion. Indeed it has been the
Jewish community that
has validated this defini-
tion. During a long and
unique history of giving to
our fellow Jews, many
millions of pledges have
been made and many
millions of obligations
have been fulfilled.
On the morning of June
22 at 6 a.m., Gladys Daren
Treasurer of the Greater
Ft. Lauderdale Federa-
tion, arrived at the Ben
Gurion Airport in Israel. It
promised to be a very
eventful and busy week.
As a participant of the
National Cash Chairmen's
Mission, Gladys was
involved in one of the most
vital aspects of fund
raising in the annals of the
Jewish people.
Twelve committed and
active men and women
would ob erve first hand
just where our Federa-
tion/UJA money is going.
They represented federa-
tions from Chicago,
Miami, New Jersey, Wash-
ington, D.C., Hartford,
Connecticut, Ft. Lauder-
dale, Milwaukee, Pitts-
burgh, Kansas City,
Orlando, Chattanooga and
Orange County, Cali-
fornia. They would see the
extraordinary need for
pledges to be paid .
especially overdue
pledges. Ft. Lauderdale
has one of the cleanest
records in the nation in
payment of overdue
pledges. This is primarily
due to the hard work and
diligence of Gladys Daren,
who has been at this task
since 1972. It was there-
fore, all the more inter-
esting for Gladys to meet
with people from across
the United States in order
to share ideas and experi-
ences in Israel.
A briefing by Neale
Katz, the director-general
Missionites included
Gladys Daren, Harold
Kaplan of Orlando Federa-
tion and John Bellock of
Miami.
of the United Israel
Appeal gave the mission
attendees an overview of
some of the problems
Coatind oa Page 2


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 9, 1988
L'Shanah Tovah 5749 North Broward County
Pledging Ourselves continued from p*e 1
and support the indigent; to seek justice for all who are oppressed. It is
a tall order, no doubt, but one to which we have pledged ourselves
throughout our generations.
May this New Year bring peace to Israel, positive advantage to those
in need, and above all, love and understanding between all the
members of our growing community.
On behalf of my colleagues of the North Broward Board of Rabbis I
send prayers and greetings for this New Year. May we be ever worthy
of G-d's attention and love.
Aveenu Malkaynu Shema Koleynu!
From Strength to Strength oinfcui from p*Ke 1
Soviet Jews who have dared to apply for exit visas languish in
"refusal."
Is not the true fast. "never to hide yourself from your own kin?"
In Israel's distressed neighborhoods, in the grim alleys and courtyards
of Prague or the Jewish quarter of Casablanca, in old age homes, baby
clinics, centers for troubled youth these are Jews who need our help.
In our own community, we can be proud of the newly built David
Posnack Hebrew Day School complex, the Coral Springs Activity
Center and the soon-to-be ground-breaking of the 123-unit HUD 202
apartment complex for the elderly in West Sunrise. And all because
our Federation Family of Contributors care. Now, more than ever, our
mandate in 5749 is to respond to Jewish need with open hands and a
full heart. May we all grow from strength to strength! L'Shanah
Tovah!
SpotlightPledges MadePledges Paid..
Daren Reports on Cash Mission to Israel
Continued from Page 1
facing the country. It was
surprising to learn that
most of the Ethiopians,
who arrived during Opera-
tion Moses, are still in
Absorption Centers. A
shortage of funds has
created unexpected diffi-
culties. One of the most
serious is the desperate
need for housing, espe-
cially in urban areas.
Israel requires a great
deal of additional money
. .. must decide how best
to use the money that is
available. Shall it go to
Project Renewal ... to
improve the conditions of
underprivileged neighbor-
hoods? Shall it go to the
absorption of new immi-
grants ... so that they to
can become productive
Israeli citizens? Shall it go
to unnamed (and unname-
able) countries ... to
ransom Jews held
hostage? Israel stands
ready and willing to
welcome a large number of
Russian immigrants .
yet this would cause a
tremendous strain on the
Israeli economy. Can
Israel take on this addi-
tional burden?
Jonathan Livny was the
guest speaker at another
meeting. Mr. Livny served
as a judge in a military
court in Judea and
Samaria. He was trying
Arabs accused of throwing
rocks and Molotov cock-
tails. It is a difficult and
complicated job, since
great care is taken to
preserve justice. His topic
for the day, 'Prospects for
Peace in the Middle East,'
was most timely and very
significant. Mr. Livny
stated, "Jews who have
settled in Hebron are
living in armed camps .
in fact one third of the
Israeli budget must go
toward defense." This is
money that could be used
for other more compas-
sionate purposes.
In addition to the
g 'normal' problems, Gladys
q was distressed to see
" many of Israel's precious
J forests recently burned by
Arab youths. Trees that
took so many years to
grow must be replaced! At
the same time, the Jewish
Agency has announced
that last year 19,000
Israeli youngsters enrolled
in the Aliyah program.
Budget cuts require the
number be reduced to
4,000 each child cost
the Youth Aliyah program
$8,000. In human terms
this reduction translates
into Israeli children NOT
getting an education .
NOT getting off the
streets and NOT
becoming productive
members of Israeli society.
In the past they worked
with 154 youth groups .
that number has been
'trimmed' to 82.
Gladys had the opportu-
nity to speak with a recent
Russian immigrant. A
young single engineer, he
spoke both Hebrew and
English fluently. He
complained about not
being able to receive
money to get a good apart-
ment. Arguing that he was
better educated than
others and would add
more to the country, he
felt his needs should be
given priority. He could
not understand the Israeli
system. We brought him
to Israel. Didn't we have
enough money for ever-
yone ? Perhaps this
young man will someday
appreciate the extent of
the funds provided by the
Jews of the free world.
The money that our
community raises, which is
sent to Israel, is adminis-
tered by the Jewish
Agency. The Jewish
Agency pays interest on
what is pledged not what is
paid. We must realize that
when we make a pledge we
are costing Israel money
until that pledge is paid.
Pledges made and not paid
also are very expensive to
our community ... it is
therefore of utmost impor-
tance not only to raise the
amount of our commit-
ment but to fulfill that
obligation as speedily as
possible.
ONE PEOPLE (U)fl) ONE DESTINY

I
Federation Offices
Closed for Holiday
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale/UJA
campaign offices, Central Agency for Jewish Education, and the
Jewish Family Service of North Broward, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.,Fort Lauderdale, will be closed for Rosh Hashanah, Monday
and Tuesday, September 12 and 13, 1988, and for Yom Kippur,
Wednesday, September 21, 1988. Regular office hours will
resume on Thursday, September 22.
This year, when the Shofar is
blown, let's really hear it.
Every New Year, we listen.
We hear. And sometimes
we forget. For the Shofar
often goes in one ear and
out of the other.
But the Shofar is a
clarion call rousing
all of us to action.
Because we share
the responsibility
for Jews
everywhere.
Jews who are
suffering from
exile or simple poverty.
Because we share a 4,000-
year-old heritage.
We have a common goal,
a common destiny and
responsibility that
requires each and
every one of us to
make a
commitment.
Please give
generously to
the 1988
UJA/Federation
Campaign.
It's A Good Feeling To Know
That North Broward County
Jewish Communities Care...
HAPPY, HEALTHY
&
PROSPEROUS 5749
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal CamDaisn
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Ft.TauderdaleSsi 748-8400
Harold L. Oshry
President
Barbara K. Weiner
General Campaign Chairman
Kenneth Bierman
Executive Director


Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Chaplaincy Volunteers Devote Special Time
Spotlight on Community High Holy Day Services...
Rabbi Albert Schwartz leads
the Holiday services.
The sound of the Shofar will
ring across Greater Fort Laud-
erdale on the High Holy Days
and none will hear the beau-
tiful sounds more deeply than
the men and women who are
unable to attend synagogue or
temple services.
Thanks to the tireless work
of volunteer Rabbis, Cantors
and lay spiritual leaders, the
corps of volunteers of the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, scores
of men, women and children,
confined to nursing homes,
hospitals, prisons and retire-
ment facilities, will listen to
these special liturgical rituals
and welcome in 5749.
Under the guidance of
Commission chairman Alfred
Golden and director Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz, this group
of dedicated men and women
made personal visits to the
following places:
Abbe West
Pompano Beach
Cantor Mario Botoshansky
Aviva
Lauderhill Lakes
Rabbi Abraham Ezring,
Benjamin Hansel
Bare
Davie
Rabbi Abraham Ezring
Care Unit of Coral Springs
Rabbi Abraham Ezring,
Nancy Bernstein
Main Broward County Jail
Pompano Detention Center
Sol Chananie
National Health Care Center
Ft. Lauderdale
Benjamin Hansel
Nutrition, JCC
Plantation
Rabbi David W. Gordon
Nutrition, JCC
Lauderhill
Sara Perles
Sholom Manor
Lauderhill
Jack Levine
St. Johns Nursing and Rehab.
Lauderdale Lakes
Rabbi David W. Gordon
Upcoming service dates
include:
Friday, September 9
10:30 a.m.
Palm Court Nursing and
Rehab.
2675 N. Andrews Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
Relly Kolar
2:00 p.m.
Broward Convalescent
1330 S. Andrews Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
Cantor Phillip Erstling,
Hilda Ivers, etc.
Leisure Retirement
5825 NW 27th Ct.
Lauderhill
Benjamin Hansel
Sunrise Health Center
4800 Nob Hill Rd.
Sunrise
Rabbi Abraham Ezring
3:00 p.m.
Abbe Manor
295 SW 4th Ave.
Pompano Beach
Cantor Mario Botoshansky
Providing a heartfelt time,
Rabbi Abraham Ezring.
Lodge
5821 NW 28th St.
Lauderhill
Benjamin Hansel
Tiffany House
2900 Riomar St.
Ft. Lauderdale
Jack Stateman
4:00 p.m.
Fountains of Lauderhill
5700 NW 27th Ct.
Lauderhill
Benjamin Hansel
Sunrise Hospital
4399 Nob Hill Road
Sunrise
Rabbi Abraham Ezring
7:30 p.m.
Westbrooke at Inverrary
4399 Rock Island Road
Lauderhill
Cantor Robert Goodman
Sunday, September 11
11:00 a.m.
Manor Health Care
6931 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Plantation
Cantor Benjamin Hansel
4:00 p.m.
The Point
1800 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Rabbi Mordecai L. Brill
Tuesday, September 13
12:00 noon
Beverly Manor of Margate
5951 Colonial Dr.
Margate
Bernard Gelbert
Colonial Palm East
3670 NE 3rd Ave.
Pompano
Rabbi Solomon Geld,
Berte and Israel Resnikoff,
Cantor Grossman and
Minyonaires
Colonial Palm West
51 Sample Rd
Pompano
Rabbi Solomon Geld,
Berte and Israel Resnikoff,
Cantor Grossman and
Minyonaires
Margate Manor
1189 W. River Drive
Margate
Rabbi Paul Plotkin, Berte and
Israel Resnikoff
Wednesday, September 14
10:30 a.m.
Manor Pines
1701 NE 26th S.
Ft. Lauderdale
Cantor Phillip Erstling,
Lou Gold
Continued on Pa*e 23
produced V>1
.^:::^^cm
^Hf ddtdtv0 wish
Sounds of the Shofar and
Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
ur line
ESHSP
est honor
To all who know Manischewitz, it reinforces the premium
quality that has made us Americas #1 selling Kosher wine
tor generations.
No one represents the symbol of tradition the way we dc
No one carries a higher symbol of quality.
And no one is more honored.
Happy New "Year.
& 1968 Manischawltz Win* Co., Naptos, N.Y.
MANISCHEWIT7


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 9, 1988
The views iigrssaiil by coremnieU. rapriaud editoriala, aad cony do not n i r i mrilv
r*n* the opinion of th* Jewish Fsdsnttion of Greater Tort LaudsrdsJ*
Wooing the Jewish Vote: The Candidates Make Their Stands
Dukakis Strong on Jewish Issues
Michael Dukakis
Vice President George Bush,
prepares for his election race
against Democratic nominee
Michael Dukakis, by accepting a
"Middle East Position Paper"
prepared by his 27-member
Middle East advisory committee.
The most remarkable aspect of
the paper is its detailed recom-
mendations on how to increase
U.S.-Israeli strategic cooperation,
pro-Israel analysts said.
The nine-page paper calls for
Israel and the United States to
engage in further "joint exercises,
pre-positioning of dual-use stock-
piles (including combat equip-
ment, spare parts, and ammuni-
tion), intelligence sharing and
contingency planning."
A pro-Israel source said that in
this position paper, Bush has gone
"far beyond (President) Reagan"
on the issue of military coopera-
tion. It was Reagan who signed
the 1983 formal agreement estab-
lishing strategic cooperation
between the two countries.
Marshall Breger, a member of
the advisory committee, which
was co-chaired by Ohio busi-
nessman Gordon Zacks and
former Assistant Secretary of
State Richard Fairbanks, called
this "a mature and sophisticated
document."
He said besides its "sophisti-
cated detail" on strategic coopera-
tion, it recognizes that achieving a
Middle East peace is a "long and
slow process."
More on the Middle East
In comparison to the Demo-
cratic Party platform, which
includes only a few references to
Israel, the Republican version had
more to say about the Middle
East.
Members of the advisory
committee predicted, for example,
that the party's 1988 platform
becomes the first party platform
to urge the repeal of the 1975
United Nations resolution
equating Zionism with racism.
Bush, who was the U.S. repre-
sentative to the United Nations
from 1971 to 1973, told 30
members of the Conference of
President of Major American
Jewish Organizations who met at
his home in June that he was
"strongly opposed to the resolu-
tion and called for its repeal,"
according to one Republican
Jewish leader.
An advisory committee source
said the only conflict between
Bush's policy paper and the
committee's recommendations
was a minority recommendation
urging Bush not to categorically
call for the repeal of the Zionism
equals racism resolution.
But Bush rejected that advice,
and his policy statement takes the
position that "failure to repeal
that resolution will justify atten-
uation of our support of the
United Nations to reflect its
diminished effectiveness in inter-
national affairs."
resolutions 242 and 338.
Support for economic growth
in Israel proper and the adminis-
tered territories," which would
increase the confidence to Pales-
tinians and make it easier for
them to participate directly in
shaping a negotiated peace."
"More jobs and more opportuni-
ties in adjoining countries might
draw the energies of more young
people into building a world for
themselves rather than
destroying someone else's," the
paper said.
'Qualitative advantage'
The paper, like the advisory
committee, does not establish a
policy for arms sales to Arab
countries, except to note support
for maintaining Israel's "qualita-
tive advantage over any adver-
sary or coalition of adversaries."
The paper also does not discuss
whether to move the U.S.
Embassy in Israel from Tel Aviv
to Jerusalem.
According to sources, Bush
opposes moving the embassy and
feels the issue should be decided in
a latter stage of any Arab-Israeli
peace negotiations.
Dukakas has called on the
United States to recognize Jeru-
salem as Israel's capital.
Sources said it is too early to
In a 300-page book of Dukakis' stands
on Jewish interests the governor says
the U.S. "will never let Israel down"
and that peace will only come when
Arab leaders "are willing to negotiate
directly with Israel."
The 1984 platform called on the
United States to withhold its
financial support to any United
Nations agency that denies
Israel's right to participate. This
policy statement supports that
position as well.
Support for direct talks
Bush's stances on Israel, as
written in the position paper,
include:
Opposition to the concept of a
Palestinian state. Advisory
committee sources said, however,
that Bush would not oppose if it
were agreed upon Arab-Israeli
negotiators.
Support for direct negotia-
tions between Israel and its Arab
neighbors and opposition to impo-
sition of a peace settlement by a
"multilateral entity."
Reiteration of the 1984 plat-
form language that the United
States should not recognize or
predict any changes from the
Republicans' 1984 platform on
Soviet Jewry or on the separation
between church and state.
On the separation between
church and state, the 1984 plat-
form welcomed legislation guar-
anteeing equal access to school
facilities by student religious
groups.
It also supported voluntary
prayer in schools, as well as
tuition tax credits to parents with
children in parochial schools.
Democratic presidential candi-
date Michael Dukakis and his vice
presidential running mate, Sen.
Lloyd Bentsen of Texas, have
begun their campaign for what is
expected to be a close race, in
which Jewish voters could be
among the deciding elements.
A close election could mean that
Jewish voters in such key states
jewfchFloridian o
l with the Palestine M New York' California. Illinois,
Liberation Organization, as long Flonda- N,ew Jereey Pennsyl-
as it promotes terrorism, rejects van could make the difference in
Israeli right to exist, and refuses wnetner tl>e Massachusetts
to acceptU.N. Security Council "n?.r Pr Vlc? Ptfe8'drent
George Bush occupies the White
House in January.
Perhaps symbolic of this was
that the Democratic National
Committee began its traditional
post-convention meeting with the
sound of the shofar.
Rabbi Judah Mintz of Atlanta's
B'nai Torah Synagogue sounded
the shofar as he opened the
meeting with an invocation in
which he prayed for the success of
a Dukakis administration.
On the face of it, Democrats are'
confident that the Jewish
community will support Dukakis.
They not only have history on'
their side a tradition of Jewish
Jewish Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdala. Harold L Oehry, Preetdent, Kenneth B. Merman sUDDOrt for Demoerarir nroaiHon
E.ecutlve Director; Marvin Le Vine, Director ot Communication.. Ruth Getter, A.al.tant Director ot H"^~ Jjj* P1?81*511-
Communlcatlons;8358W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale, FL 33361 Phone (306) raB-aeOO. Mall tial Candidates going back more'
tor the Federation and The Jewleh Floridian ot Greater Fort Lauderdale should be addressed: Jewish than 50 years but also the ftwt'
Fed-.tlon o, Gr-.e, For, LsudSrd-e. P.O. Bo, 28,0. Tamarac, FL 33320*10. that D J^.g ^JJ^,^.
Friday, September 9,1988 27 ELUL 5748 favorite of Jewish voters in the'
Volume 17 Number 21 Democratic primaries.
Of GREATER FO*T LAUOCADALE
FRED K 8HOCMET MARVIN LE VINE SUZANNE SHOCMET
Editor and Publisher Director ot Communications Executive Editor
Published Weekly November through April MWeefcly balance ol year
Second Class Postage Paid at Hallandete, Fie USPS 898420
POSTMASTER: Send address eawafc. to The Jewish Floridian,
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Plant: 120 NE 8th St., Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 1 -373-4805
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SUBSCRIPTION RATE: 2 Year Mlnln.um $7.50 (Local Area $3.96 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Bush Stresses
U.S.-Israel
Cooperation
On the other hand, while Jews
are not as important a factor in
the Republican primaries as they
are in the Democratic contests,
Jews who voted in last spring's
Republican primaries appeared to
favor Senate Minority Leader
Robert Dole of Kansas or Rep.
Jack Kemp of New York over
Bush.
The one issue that could have
hurt Dukakis in the Jewish
community was defused when
supporters of the Rev. Jesse
Jackson withdrew an amendment
to the Middle East section of the
party platform that would have
supported Palestinian self-
determination.
Jackson persuaded to bend
Hyman Bookbinder, an adviser
to the Dukakis campaign on
Jewish and Middle East affairs,
said the Jewish community would
have been rightly concerned if the
change has been made.
According to some sources,
several of Jackson's advisers also
urged him to bend on the issue,
stressing that it was not one of his
key concerns.
Jackson also left out of his unity
speech prepared remarks calling
for Palestinian self-determination
in general. His advisers convinced
him that direct references to the
Palestinians would do him more
harm than good.
But many political commen-
tators have expressed the views
that while Dukakis was successful
in emerging from the convention
with Jackson's support, this
display of unity could hurt
Dukakis in the Jewish community
and among other voters
concerned about Jackson's posi-
tions.
Jewish Republicans have
already demonstrated that they
plan to hit hard on the Jackson
involvement, and the GOP, in
general, is expected to point up
Jackson's role.
George Bush
cannot impose a solution on the
Middle East; and the question of a
Palestinian state would be decided
by the parties, particularly Israel
and Jordan.
Dukakis has also called on the
Soviet Union to press Syria to
stop obstructing the peace
process, to restore diplomatic
relations with Israel and to stop
supporting resolutions to expeil
Israel from the United Nations.
The booklet also stresses
Dukakis's personal involvement
on behalf of Soviet Jewry and his
support of the Jackson-Vanik
Amendment, which ties trade
benefits to increase in emigration.
Dukakis is quoted as supporting
the separation of church and state
and opposing "attempts to intro-
duce religion in our public
schools."
The Kitty Dukakis factor
But all of these issues may not
be as important for Jewish voters
as the fact that Dukakis's wife,
Kitty, is Jewish.
This factor was noted in a
column by Baltimore Sun
columnist Ernst Ferguson. "The
thought of Kitty Dukakis at the
White House, hosting a seder at
Passover, may bring thousands of
Jewish voters into the Democratic
column this fall," he wrote.
Bush's advisory committee predicted
the Republican 1988 platform will
become the first party platform to urge
repeal of the U.N. resolution equating
Zionism with racism.
Bookbinder said the Democrats
could come back by stressing the
influence that the Rev. Pat
Robinson or Sen. Jesse Helms of
North Carolina hold over the
Republicans.
Stand on Jewish Issues
The Dukakis campaign distri-
buted a 300-page compendium of
the governor's statements on
Jewish interests, entitled "Mike
Dukakis on Issues of Concern to
the Jewish Community."
On Israel, Dukakis is quoted as
saying the United States "will
never let Israel down" and that
peace will only come when Arab
leaders "are willing to negotiate
directly" with Israel and recog-
mze its right "to exist within
borders that are secure and
defensible." It also says that calls
for Israel to return to its pre-1967
borders are unacceptable.
The document says the United
btates should accept Jerusalem as
srael's capital; the Palestine
Liberation Organization must be
excluded from Middle East peace
negotiations; the United States
Indeed, guests at a mainly
Jewish reception for Kitty
Dukakis seemed choked up with
emotion as they listened to her
speak. It was more than a reaction
to what she may be about to
become and what it means to
them as Jews than to anything she
said about her husband's support
for Israel and Soviet Jewry.
Gaza Goodbye
The Egyptian Foreign Ministry
is studying the Jordanian decision
to transfer responsibility of the
West Bank to the PLO and may
take similar action with the Gaza
Strip (AlSharq al-Awsat, Aug. i).
Egypt helps supervise the
education, oversees a university in
the district, maintains "tempo-
rary" headquarters for the
governor-general in Cairo, and
issues birth and death certificates
for Gazans. Cairo has rejected
previous Israeli offers to place
Gaza under its adminstration out
of concern at being seen to
compete with the PLO, the paper
claimed.


Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Newswlre/lsrael
z
TEL AVIV The cost of living index rose by a low 0.1 percent,
kept low by a 5 percent seasonable drop in the price of fruit and
vegetables. The annual rate of Israel's inflation is expected to be
about 16 percent this year.
JERUSALEM Alexander and Luba Berman of Moscow
became the first Soviet Jewish couple to leave their country for
Israel on a yacht. The journey which began in August, is the first
sea-borne aliyah.
TEL AVIV The long, drawn-out negotiations on a new
public-sector wage and employment agreement, ended in success
when a two-year pact was signed by Finance Ministry and
Histadrut representatives. The accord calls for an 11 percent pay
hike and reduced work week.
JERUSALEM Jewish Israelis appear to have broken
through a long-held taboo by indicating that they believe in the
transfer of Arabs from the Israeli-administered territories. A poll
published show 49 percent want the Arabs removed.
TEL AVIV A non-Jewish member of a Polish dance troupe,
Zigmund Iriniash, 27, has defected to the Jewish State. A
member of the Slovianki folk dancers, he will join an Israeli
woman in his new homeland.
JWB Leader at Board Event Sept. 25-
Family Sukkoth Celebration at the SorefJCC...
Soref JCC will begin the '88 Fall
Season with a Board orientation
and enrichment meeting Sunday,
Sept. 25, 9 a.m.-l p.m., on its
Perlman Family Campus, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd.
Featured during the morning
presentation is an address by
Alfred W. Levy. His topic:
"Strengthening Jewish
Community," the role of the JCC
Board Member.
Known as an inspiring speaker,
Levy has held many positions of
leadership in groups devoted to
the Jewish interest. He serves
currently as a vice president of
the Jewish Welfare Board, the
parent organization over all North
American JCCs and Ys.
In addition, he has been vice
president of U.J.A. Federation of
New York, president of the
Huntington, L.I. Jewish Center
and a community chairman of the
State of Israel Bonds. His
numerous affiliations in the
community include activity and
awards from United Way, the
Jewish Geriatric Center and the
Jewish Theological Seminary. For
the year 1990, Levy has been
named chairman of the JWB Bien-
nial Convention to be held in
Washington, D.C.
Following the orientation
meeting, which will be chaired by
JCC vice presidents Peter
Sarbone, Stuart Tatz and board
member Sherri Dolberg, partici-
pants are invited to remain at the
Center and later join with their
families in a Sukkoth celebration
to begin on campus at 1:30 p.m.
Afternoon activities include a
Sukka decorating project for the
whole family, a Calypso/Reggae
Band for background music, an
open swim and poolside games.
Admission is free. Hot dogs,
hamburgers, salads and Carib-
bean fruit punches will be avail-
able for purchase.
JNF Announces
Tree Price Increase,
Effective Oct. 1
The Jewish National Fund of
America has announced that the
price of individual tree purchases
will increase from $5.00 to $7.00,
effective Oct. 1, 1988.
The following afforestation
projects will remain at the $5.00
rate: a garden, 100-999 trees; a
grove, 1,000-1,999 trees; a wood,
2,000-4,999 trees; a parkland,
5,000-9,999 trees, and a forest,
10,000 or more trees.
Since the founding of the State
of Israel, JNF has planted over
180 million trees, in the process
establishing more than 280 forests
and 110 major parks and picnic
areas. JNF municipal forest
parks, which feature sports facil-
ities, hiking trails and scenic
points, raise the quality of life in
Israel's urban areas. JNF forests
also beautify the land, prevent soil
erosion, preserve precious water
resources, protect border commu-
nities and purify the air.
To plant trees in Israel in the
name of loved ones or to commem-
orate a special event, dial 1-800-
542-tree. A special certificate will
be sent to the individual
requested.
JNF is the agency responsible
for afforestation and land recla-
mation in Israel.
Moshe Rivlin, JNF world
chairman, right, greets Dr.
Ahmed el Messiri, Egyptian
Consul General in Eilat, at a
recent ceremony marking the
initial tree plantings for the JNF
Peace Park along ike border with
Egypt.
High School in Israel
New Offices
In an effort to better serve
the North Broward the Alex-
ander Muss High School in
Israel, offices, have relocated
to the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's
Coral Springs office, in the
Omega 1 Building, 1801 N.
University Drive. Director of
Admissions Marion Merzer
can be reached at 341-9120.
Happy
Rosh Hashanah
From our family to your family, may
the new year bring peace, joy
and love.


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 9, 1988
Jewish Teen Meet Jewish Teen
The Judaica High School of North Broward...
The course selection could
come right out of a college
catalog: Literature of the Holo-
caust, Modern Medicine and
Jewish Law, Anti-Semitism Then
and Now, Love, Sex and
Marriage, Latter Prophets,
Family Relationships in the Bible,
Israel, 1948-Present.
But at Judaica High School
the after-school Jewish school for
Jewish teenagers the popular
program seeks to aid in the devel-
opment of the Jewish teen. The
Judaica High School of North
Broward, sponsored by and part
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale in coop-
eration with synagogues and the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion (CAJE). When the popular
program resumes September 6th
and over 300 North Broward
County students will be enrolled
in the 35 courses addressing the
subjects ranging from Middle
East politics to American Jewish
sociology to Israeli history and
Jewish and American Law.
"What we're recognizing in the
community is that a child who
completes five years of Jewish
education up until his Bar Mitzvah
Florida's
New Consul
of Israel
David Cohen, The Consul of
Israel, recently ended his three-
year tour of duty in Florida.
Cohen, accompanied by his family,
left Miami at the end of last month
just isn't enough," said Sharon S.
Horowitz, Principal of the High
School. "It's the community's
post Bar and Bat Mitzvah Jewish
education program. Most of our
students have gone home after
school and had time to eat dinner.
Then they come to Judaica High
School and they are able to meet
with other teenagers who don't go
to the same public schools. We
have special programs and
weekend retreats. It's a
constantly moving curriculum.
The five year curriculum of the
Judaica High School 8-12 grades
leading toward graduation is coor-
dinated through the South Florida
Judaica High School program of
the Central Agency For Jewish
Education. The regional high
school program is coordinated by
to return to Israel where he will
resume his duties at the Ministry
of Foreign Affairs in Jerusalem.
Cohen's replacement in Florida
is Yair Recanati. Born in Argen-
tina, the 45-year-old Recanti was
educated in Mexico, and
graduated from Jewish High
School there.
After making aliyah to Israel in
1964, he served two years as a
librarian at the Institute for Dias-
Dr. Sandy Andron with Mrs.
Horowitz specifically serving the
needs of teens in North Broward.
Judaica High School has a select
faculty fully qualified to teach the
courses and to have a special
rapport with students. A variety
of opportunities are open to the
students in the five year program
including taking courses that lead
to a Sunday School teachers
license, a leadership development
program for teens, and participa-
tion in the South Florida Teenage
Mission to Israel. In a new innova-
tion this year, students will be
able to attend a second evening of
classes at Tamarac Jewish Center
in conversational Hebrew,
advanced and beginner levels as
well as Mishnah and Talmud.
Classes begin Monday evening,
Sept. 19th at Temple Beth Orr,
Coral Springs for the Coral
Springs, Margate and Tamarac
residents; Tuesday evening
September 6th at the Jewish
Community Center for Sunrise
and Plantation residents. The
Wednesday evening program of
enrichment classes will be held on
Wednesday evenings at Tamarac
Jewish Center, Tamarac.
pora instructors. From 1967 to
1970 Cohen served as a lieutenant
in the Israel Defense Forces.
Following his military tour of
duty, he worked for three years at
the Department for International
Cooperation in the Ministry of
Defense.
In 1973 he joined the staff of the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs in
Jerusalem and was sent to assist
the government of El Salvador as
Veteran Jewish educators shown at the teacher recognition
supper include, from left. Leona Mills and Leonard Kaufman,
Temple Emanuel; Nate Green, Fran Merenstein and Stanley
Cohen, Hebrew Day School.
CAJE's Director of Education,
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson, noting
the successful years of the North
Broward High School program
said, "The high school years are
crucial in the determination of an
individual's lifelong values.
Judaica High School seeks to
provide the students with a sense
of belonging and pride in his or
her heritage."
Inquiries for registration infor-
mation and participation in the
Judaica High School can be
an expert on Youth Movement.
Six years later Cohen was
appointed principal assistant in
the Department of International
Coopertation in the Ministry of
Foreign Affairs in Jerusalem.
From 1981 to 1985, he served as
First Secretary for Press and
Information at the Embassy in
Israel in Rome. He served as
principal assistant in the Depart-
ment of Latin American Affairs in
directed to Mrs. Sharon Horowitz
at 748-8400.
ROME Socialist Party
leader Bettino Craxi has
launched a sharp attack
against Israel Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir
for his tough stand against
the PLO in the adminis-
tered territories.
the Ministry of Foreign Affairs in
Jerusalem from 1985 until 1987.
Before coming to Florida, he
was principal assistant in the
Press and Information Depart-
ment at the Foreign Ministry.
Recanti holds a B.A. degree
from the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem where he studied Inter-
national Relations with emphasis
on Spanish and Latin-American
Affairs.
PUT ON YOUR BLUE SUEDE SHOES
and Stroll, Twist, Jitterbug or Bop to the
tHRFT SHOP Hop
Sunday, October 9,1988
L Noon
/
/

/
/
i\
The Aaron "Artie" Kravitz Building
3194 Hallandale Beach Boulevard
RET6*S
9 as the Douglas Gardens Miami
Jewish Home thrift Shop rolls back
our prices to the Fabulous Fifties!
o Great Music! o 25* hot dogs
o Kiddie Rides! o 10* drinks
Drawings for o T5$ popcorn
prizes!
... and of course, rock-bottom prices on
top-notch merchandise!
COME FOR THE PARTY AND STAY FOR THE BARGAINS
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shop is a division of the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas Gardens. All donations
are fully tax-deductible and proceeds from sales benefit the frail and indigent elderly. Coll in Dade: 625-0620; Broward: 981 -8245
s J*


Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
The Jewish early childhood,
synagogue and day schools of
North Broward will begin the
school year of 1988-89/5749 with
over 4,500 students in fourteen
schools, Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson,
director of Education of the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Ft. Lauderdale,
announced.
Thirty-three hundred pupils will
be registered in the synagogue
and day school programs, while an
additional thirteen hundred will
be enrolled in the nursery kinder-
garten classes in these classes and
the Jewish Community Center.
Pearl Reinstein, chairman of the
Committee on Jewish Education
of the Jewish Federation noted
North Broward Jewish Schools Begin New Year.
that, "There has been a steady
increase in the Jewish schools in
North Broward over the past
decade. Even more, there has
been an intensification of Jewish
learning and experiences in every
level from early childhood through
High School."
Six new educational leaders will
assume their responsibilities in
the local schools. Mordecai Kaspi-
Silverman, formerly of Beth
David Congregation and Temple
Zion in South Miami, will be
Educational Director at Temple
Beth Torah Tamarac Jewish
Center. Also coming from South
Miami, from Temple Beth Shira,
is Arleen Majier who will serve as
Educational Director at Temple
Beth Am in Margate.
The Southern Jewish Experience,..
Early Alabama Jewish
Religious Life
Individual Jews were scattered
throughout the territory that later
became Alabama as early as 1724.
After Alabama became a state in
the Union in 1819, Jews from
Georgia, South Carolina, and
Louisiana moved into the region.
By the middle of the nineteenth
century, groups of Jews, among
them many migrants from
Germany, had settled in Mobile,
Montgomery, Selma, Demopolis,
Uniontown, Huntsville, and Clair-
borne.
The first congregation in
Alabama was Shaaray Shomayim,
founded in Mobile in 1841 and
incorporated in 1844 through the
efforts of Israel Jones, who
became its first president and
served for thirty years.
The congregation at Montgo-
mery, Khal Montgomery-later
Temple Beth Or, was established
in 1849, growing out of a benevo-
lent society formed in 1846. By
1910, there were congregations
also in Anniston, Birmingham,
Bessemer, Demopolis, Eufala,
Gadsden, Huntsville, Jasper, and
Selma.
Alabama Jewry, a small part of
the total population, provided 132
soldiers to the Confederate cause,
of whom twelve were killed in
action. More than forty Alabama
Jews were state regimental volun-
teers during the Spanish-
Rent Your Child A
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1l month
Up To 30% Discount
On Rent To Own
New Instruments
Major Credit Card Required
Music Education Center
JMJ JefaBMB St., HellywMd
(Next To Mi) Ph. NMM1
American War.
Jewish community life in
Birmingham, now the state's
largest Jewish community, began
to develop in 1882 when Congre-
gation Emanu-El was organized.
At that time the total population
of Birmingham was about 3,000.
At Temple Sha'aray Zedek -
Sunrise Jewish Center, Barbara
Fellner, who was Educational
Director at Temple Beth Orr
before assuming a position with
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, will serve as Educa-
tional Director. At Temple
Emanuel, Rabbi Edward Maline
will be the educational leader of
the school, while Cantor Ronald
Graner, formerly of Temple
Shalom, will serve in a similar
position as Cantor-Educator at
Temple Bet Tikvah.
Everyone of the programs will
highlight family and intergenera-
tional study and observance in a
variety of settings including
Shabbat services and synagogue
dinners, holiday celebrations,
parenting classes and family
education. Two of the congrega-
tions, as well as the Hebrew Day
School will introduce computer
assisted study of Judaica.
Other schools, in addition to
those mentioned above, which are
part of the Jewish educational
effort in North Broward include
Temple Bat Yam, Temple Beth
Israel, Temple Beth Orr, Temple
Kol Ami, Ramat Shalom, Temple
Shalom, the I.L. Peritz Jewish
Childrens School and the Hebrew
Academy of Coral Springs.
f i '
;
"..
Veteran Jewish educators shown at the Teacher
Recognition Supper include, from left, Tirza
Arad, Temple Kol Ami; Fern Harr, Temple Kol
Ami; and Miriam Klein, Temple Beth Israel.
iMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii
May
the year
5749
__bless
you with
health and
happiness.
AMERICAN
SAVINGS
OF FLORIDA
SERVING FLORIDA SINCE 5711


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 9, 1988
Responsibility and Service to be Theme of C JF General Assembly
NEW YORK, NY Areyvim
Zeh Bazeh: Responsibility and
Service Federation's Role in
Creating a Caring Community"
will be the theme of the 57th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations, Nov. 16-
20, at the Marriott and Sheraton
Hotels in New Orleans.
The Assembly, the largest
annual gathering of North Amer-
ican Jewish community leaders, is
expected to draw over 3,000 dele-
gates who will participate in more
than 200 meetings, including plen-
aries, business sessions, forums,
symposiums, workshops,
seminars, receptions and other
events.
In keeping with this year's
theme, Mandell L. Berman, presi-
dent of CJF, will deliver the
Keynote Address during the
opening plenary session on
Wednesday evening, Nov. 16.
Also scheduled to speak at the
General Assembly are Simcha
Dinitz, chairman of the Jewish
Agency Executive and Former
Israeli Ambassador to the United
States; professor Arnold Eisen,
chairman of the Department of
Judaic Studies at Stanford
University, and Mendel Kaplan,
chairman of the Jewish Agency
Board of Governors.
All three speakers will address
the overall theme of "Service and
Responsibility'' on
Thursday, Nov. 17. Specifically,
Dinitz will discuss the need for
mutual responsibility and caring
between Israel and North
America; Eisen will relate the
theme to "Settling Priorities For
The Quality of Jewish Life," and
Kaplan will deliver a statement
pertaining to this important topic.
In addition to major plenaries
with distinguished speakers, the
General Assembly will also
JESNA Plan
Leadership
Conferences
Educational
Agenda
The Jewish Education Service
of North American (JESNA), has
launched a far-reaching initiative
to develop an agenda for Jewish
education for the 21st century.
The centerpiece of the initiative
are four regional leadership
conferences to be held across the
continent during the next thirty
months, culminating in a contin-
ental conference in early 1991.
South Florida Jewish educators
will participate in the Southern
Conference which will be held in
Atlanta in October of 1990. Ben
Rabinowitz of Atlanta and Eliza-
beth Shulman of Palm Beach
County will serve as program co-
chairs.
Dr. Abraham Gittelson, director
of Fort Lauderdale's Central
Agency For Jewish Education,
related, "Jewish education is the
most important issue for our
Jewish community as it looks to
the upcoming century. A
successful Jewish education
program for our children will
mean that our people will flourish
and remain vital in the future.
Each of the four conferences
will be cosponsored by JESNA
and by the Jewish Federation and
Central Agency For Jewish
Education in each host
community.
Anyone in North Broward
County planning a trip to the
Soviet Union, please contact
Joe Telles, Community Rela-
tions Committee Director at
the Jewish Federation, 748-
8400, for more information or
an orientation.
Simcha Dinitz
feature 14 forums dealing with a
wide range of issues of interest to
the global Jewish community,
including:
Implications of Elections in
U.S. and Israel;
Whither American Jewry:
The 1990 National Survey;
A Continental Society: Identi-
fying New Needs and Concerns
Emerging From the Changing
North American Jewish Environ-
ment;
Federation/Agency Responsi-
bilities in a Caring Community;
How Community Services
and Campaign Affect Each
Other;"
The Volunteer Base of Feder-
ations: Preparing Leaders For
Broader Roles;
Soviet Jewry: Entering A
New Era;
Implications of U.S. Elections
on Domestic Issues and Federa-
tion Services;
World Jewry: Maintaining A
Global Caring Community;
The Revitalized Jewish
Agency: A Story of Renewal;
Enhancing Jewish Continuity
In The Next Generation: Youth
and College Age;
Jews in Distress: Ethiopia,
Syria, Iran.
Daniel S. Shapiro, former presi-
dent of the Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies of New York and a
vice president of CJF, serves as
chairman of the General Assembly
Program Committee.
For more information on the
General Assembly call 748-8400.
COUNCIL OF JEWISH FEDERATIONS
t t
ftfty^
57th General Assembly
November 16-20.1988
The Opportunity of a Lifetime Awaits
in Israel...
Federation/UJA 1988-'89
Mission Schedule
Presidents' Jubilee Mission
Poland & Israel
Young Leadership Mission
(25-40 Years)
Winter family Mission
For more information call Sandy Jackowitz, Missions
director at 748-8400.
October 9-21
October 22-S1
December 22-January 1, '89
MAKE A GREAT DESSERT
YONTIE WITH HELLMANN'S.

HELLMANN'S CHOCOLATE SENSATION
You re only a cup away from a richer, moister chocolate
cake with Hcllnunn's* Real Mayonnaise
fc
lELlMANhS
1 package chocolate cake mix
(with pudding in the mixi
1 cud Hellmann s Real Mayonnaise.
or Hellmann's* Light Reduced
'alone Mayonnaise
1 cup water
3eggi
Crease and (lour two 9-inch layer
cake pans In large bowl with mixer
at low speed blend all ingredients
30 seconds Beat at medium speed
2 minutes or 300 strokes by hand
a n>_ __- Pour into prepared pans Bake in
330*F oven 30-35 minutes or until
cake springs back when touched lightly in center Cool
in pans 10 minutes Remove cool on wire racks Fill
and Irost as desired
To prepare cake without pudding in the mix. re-
duce mayonnaise to '/i cup and increase water to
1 "A cups.
For The Best Of Time.. Bring Out The Beat.
,'


Yom Kippur Impasse
By JACK GOULD
The U.S.O. Center in Tunis, North Africa during World War II
was a "home away from home" for both myself and best buddy,
Harold Yates, of Harrisburg, Penna. To this day, the memory of
those many leisurely hours we spent there is heart-warming.
La Rue, "Ave. Jules Ferry, "where the Center was located, was
an appealing part of the town that attracted many a uniform to
come and partake in what the U.S.O. had to offer. Harold and I
were no exceptions. .
We sang, we danced, we socialized with the local girls, and
enjoyed all the activities, most of which were generously
sponsored by the Red Cross. We were two lucky G.I.'s delighting
in the comforts of home in the midst of a war-torn world.
We went there regularly, and so, once on Yom Kippur Day, I
was not surprised when Harold called me to meet him at the
Center's Chapel where we could do our fasting together.
Yom Kippur, to us, of course, was a holiday to revere, and to
look upon with awe. It was a "Day Of Atonement," the last of the
annual Ten Days Of Penitence, one of the two High Holy Days of
the Jewish calendar. A day that had a strong hold on our Jewish
conscience. We, therefore, reacted accordingly, reminding
ourselves to turn away from our sins on this Yom Kippur Day,
and hence, "keep clean."
As it turned out, on that particular day, the Red Cross ran a
raffle. The prize was a huge, luscious, three-layered cake. It was
so tempting to the appetite that we eagerly anticipated winning
it. They started to call out the numbers...
Our hands quivered as we held our tickets. Soon, sure enough, I
saw Harold jumping with joy. "I've got it!" he yelled. "I've got
the lucky number! We won! This really is a time to celebrate!
This.. ." Then Harold suddenly stopped in his exuberant vocal
tracks. We looked at each other strangely until the truth of the
situation slowly dawned on us:
We had won a cake. But our fasting had to go on. Our good
Jewish conscience would not allow us to eat our prize.
It was Yom Kippur...
Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
Tourism Down in Israel by 8 Percent
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel
suffered an 8 percent decline in
tourism during the first six
months of this year, compared to
1987.
About 669,000 tourists arrived
from January through June 1988,
according to figures released by
the Central Bureau of Statistics.
A breakdown of tourists showed
that 507,500 arrived by air during
the first six months, down 10
percent from the corresponding
period in 1987.
Overland arrivals amounted to
98,500, including 34,100 tourists
from Egypt, a 3 percent increase.
Arrivals by sea fell to 7,500 in
1988, compared to 9,100 in the
first six months of 1987.
About 48,400 cruise passengers
visited Israel between) January
and June, down 22 percent from
the comparable period in 1987.
This indicates fewer cruise opera-
tors are stopping in Israeli ports.
Conference on Moral
Values in Jerusalem
The teaching of Jewish moral
values was the theme of the
Second International Conference
sponsored by the Institute on
Jewish Moral Education held in
Jerusalem at the end of July,
under the patronage of Mr.
Yitzhak Navon, Deputy Prime
Minsiter and Minister of Educa-
tion in the state of Israel.
The conference, held in memory
of Professor Lawrence Kohlberg,
internationally known figure for
his work in the field of stages of
moral development, was coordin-
ated by the Centers for Zionist
Education and co-sponsored by
the Hebrew University, the
Melton Center for Jewish Educa-
tion, Bar Ilan University and the
Ministry of Jewish Education.
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson,
director of Education for the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, who
attended the conference, indi-
cated that, "Moral development
stands at the very essence of
Jewish education. Creating a
student who will be a 'mentsch,'
has always been at the very fore-
front of all Jewish educational
endeavors, irrespective of deno-
mination or orientation."
The conference, which was
organized by Dr. Jerry Friedman,
director of the Institute on Jewish
Moral Education, focused on four
major sessions:
"Traditional moral concepts and
their relationship to contem-
porary issues," "Teaching Jewish
values," "Moral education in the
Israeli schools," "Moral dilemmas
in the Israel defense force."
The concluding session brought
the insights of the conference to
bear on Jewish education
throughout the Diaspora with
special emphasis on the United
States. A major research project
on the effects of Jewish schooling
on Jewish moral behavior
conducted by Dr. Friedman, was
discussed with major implications
for the educational programs in
the Jewish schools of North
Broward. Two other presenta-
tions focused on the state of moral
Jewish education throughout the
United States and on specific
suggestions for a moral-focused
curriculum in the Jewish schools.
Dr. Gittelson indicated that the
discussions of the conference
would be presented to the Jewish
educators at their forthcoming
meetings for consideration for
inclusion in the curricula of their
schools.
-^
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the treatment of Alzheimer's Disease;
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offering THA Therapy to Alzheimer's Disease
patients at early to moderate stages of the Disease.
THA is currently undergoing medical evaluation,
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FOR
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Parkstar Limited
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Nassau, Bahamas 8-4
(809)327-8111
4
Visit Israel, The Land of Milk and Honey,
Compliments of
Cereal
WTO CQHm*u'IO IS**l WWSta* 01 TOUWSKi
The people who give you such delicious
Kosher cereals as POSr GRAPE-NUTS*
GRAPE-NUTS* Flakes, POST* Natural Raisin
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chance to win a free trip to Israel, the land of
milk and honey The sweepstakes winner win tory. Undoubtedly, it will be the trip of a lifetime
receive $1.000 in cash plus free round-trip So. enter now and you could be enjoying a
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service from New York to Israel. land of milk and honey, compti-
Andonce you amve you'll enpya* the sights ments of POST* Cereals,
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FLYi
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^ffi Where Keeping Kosher is a delicious tradition.
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GRAPE-NUTS* Cereal and GRAPE NUTS' Flakes, or the
words POST* Adult Cereals printtd in block loiters on a
r 5' card and marked to Post* Israel Sweepstakes P0
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J. NO PURCHASE Rf QUIRED TO ENTER SWEEPSTAKES
]. Entries mat be lirsl cuss mail one entry per envelope
poslmarttdriolaltrthanDecemoil5 I9M and received by
December 30.1986 Enter as otttn as you won
4. Winner will be selected in a random drawing Irom all
Mm moved prior lo me dttdkne The drama, will be
conducted on January 6 1969 by Joseph Jacobs Oroarwa-
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hnal In the event the winner decants tie prut or 4 tor any
reason the prat cannot be awarded after the initial drawing. a
supplemental drawing! s)w* beheld lo award the owe Win
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the number ol entries received
S. Prut consists ol round-trip arrtart tor two from New York
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The prut is not substitute** iranstoratut oi enchangaebie
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I. This mipitaliii is open lo all residents of tnt United
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postage paid envelope lo Winners Name P0 Bon 4300.
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Rosh Hashanah
One of the earliest musical devices of
mankind, the primitive ram's horn or
shofar is the ritual horn of Israel. It was
the voice of the shofar "exceeding loud"
which rang from the thick cloud upon
Sinai when Moses "brought forth the peo-
ple to meet G-d." The walls of Jericho fell
at its sound. It echoed through the hill
country of Ephraim the day Ehud slew
the thousands of Moab. At En-Harod the
s/w/ar joined its blast in the night with the
clash of pitchers and the battle cry of the
valiant hundred, "The sword for the Lord
and for Gideon!" Throughout biblical
times it resounded on the festival of the
New Moon and on the First Day of Tishri,
called "the memorial of blowing," as well
as on other solemn occasions. It gave the
alarm in case of siege, flood, or pressing
danger and figured, perhaps magically, in
rain-making ceremonies. The Romans, it
is easy to understand, were bewildered by
its frequent blowing and suspected its
treasonable intent in a land of rebels.
Later, other rebels, in the bitter moment
Court Rules U.S.
Can't Close
PLO Mission
NEW YORK (JTA) A federal
judge said here last month that
the United States cannot close the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion's observer mission to the
United Nations.
The ruling by U.S. District
Judge Edmund Palmieri was a
setback to the efforts by the
Justice Department to shut down
the PLO mission.
U.S. Attorney General Edwin
Meese ordered the office closed by
March 21 under the 1987 Anti-
Terrorism Act, which was
adopted by Congress late last year
and signed by President Reagan
on December 22.
The PLO ignored the order and
the Justice Department promptly
sued in the U.S. District Court to
have the order enforced.
The Justice Department has 60
days to appeal. The process would
take the case to the U.S. Court of
Appeal and eventually to the
Supreme Court.
Judge Palmieri found that the
1947 Headquarters Agreements
establishing U.N. headquarters in
New York "leaves no doubt" that
the United States is obligated "to
refrain from impairing the func-
tion" of the PLO mission.
Program
Director
TAMPA
A dynamic progressive
environment in an emerging
and expanding Jewish
Community Center needs
one person with vast
camp experience,
excellent organizational
skills, and a great
personality to assume
amazing challenges and
reap lasting rewards.
Interested? Please
contact: Sharon Mock,
Executive Director,
Tampa Jewish
Community Center with
resume and salary
requirements in writing
Jewish Community Center
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Honda 33609
of excommunication, trembled at its note.
Although the Jews, as befitted a race of
music-lovers, made no scruples in adap-
ting and modifying their other in-
struments, they clung stubbornly to the
primitive shofar. To this day it keeps its
ancient form and use; and the traditional
notes, the deep tehiah and the shrill
teruah usher in the New Year and dismiss
Israel after the repentant hours of Atone-
ment. Unlike the cornucopia of the Gen-
tiles brimming with earthly fruits, the
shofar is big with the dooms of the future.
A day shall come when, as on Sinai, it will
throb again beneath an awful breath.
"The Lord G-d will blow the shofar and
will go with the whirl-winds of the earth"
(Zechariah 9.14). On that day promised of
the prophets and become the home of
Zion,. "a great shofar shall be blown, and
they shall come that they have been lost in
the land of Assyria and dispersed in the
land of Egypt, and they shall worship the
Lord in the holy mountain of Jerusalem"
(Isaiah 27.13).
xP-
The sound
of the
Shofar
B<
Mike
UHLE+****
CANDIDATE FOR CONGRESS
DISTRICT 15
Wishes All A
Happy And Healthy
New Year
MM. Ml
Pepferiuge Farm
Forifears
\buVe Been
Writing For
ASign.

Starting this fail, you'll see this kosher sign (Dairy
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ucts, but also on our full line
of Rye and Pumpernickel
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long enough?
I'M fcpprndjt Firm. Inc


J
High Holiday Messages
Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
From: President Ronald Reagan
To: Our Jewish Friends
ON the occasion of the Jewish
New Year 5749, we look with
great anticipation to the
wonderful accomplishments being
achieved by the brave people of
Israel and world Jewry. Although
the past year has been somewhat
trying and uncertain with a plet-
hora of charges and counter-
charges, scandals and diplomatic
debacles, the American people
will, always, consider Israel as
America's friend and true ally in
the Middle East. It has always
been the role of our government
to work closely with Israel's in
both of our quests to make this a
world of freedom and peaceloving
nations.
We can all look to the future to
the furthering and strengthening
of the Jewish people who, from
the very beginning, helped to
unlock the shackles of injustice,
undo the fetters of bondage and
let the oppressed go free.
We want to wish you all a
happy, healthy and prosperous
Rosh Hashanah and Happy New
Year, and pray for a universe free
of hatred, oppression and despair.
From: U.S. Senator Bob
Graham, Florida
Only recently, we helped to
reunite our own Fort Lauder-
dale's Dr. Galina Vileshina with
her husband Pyatras Pakenas,
after eight years of separation.
It was great news that this man
and many of his brethren have
been free to leave the Soviet
Union, and we all share their joy
when they exclaim: "We are the
happiest people alive."
On this note of hope, I send
special greetings to Florida's
Jewish community as prepara-
tions are being made to celebrate
the New Year. The High Holy
Days offer a time to rejoice in our
freedom and to recommit
ourselves to fight tyranny
wherever it oppresses the human
spirit.
Hopefully, freedom for all
oppressed people is a sign of good
things to come in 5749. During
these holidays, may our strength
be renewed for a productive and
joyous year.
With warm regards from the
Graham family to your family.
From: Moshe And, Ambassador
of Israel to the United States
Rosh Hashanah has, for time
immemorial, meant for Jewish
people a new spiritual and moral
beginning. This Rosh Hashanah,
moreover, finalizes a year of
worldwide celebration of Israel's
40th anniversary. It has served as
an occasion to contemplate the
historic significance of Israel's
creative survival against difficult
odds, and the meaning and value
of the Jewish state to the Jewish
people.
Despite the geographical
distance between us, we are
united by our Jewish tradition and
spirit, which are embodied in the
moral significance of the High
Holidays. We are all Jews
together the Jewish State and
the Jewish people bound by a
unity of purpose and vision and
hope. And we intend to remain
united.
That unity can only be bolstered
by a great expansion in the
number of American Jews who
come to visit Israel and experi-
ence the vibrancy of our life. This
can only further cement the bonds
of understanding and mutuality
that unite us.
This ardent desire of ours for
ever more visits by American
Jews is most appropriately
symbolized in this season by the
joyous declaration that concludes
the traditional liturgy of Yom
Kippur:
L'Shana Haba'ah
B'yerushalayim
LetNoxoif
Add Luster To
l~\f |\|aP\X7 \f*Ck Use Noxon to help make the
A. JL Iv 1 "V W JLV'CU.^ New Year sparkle. It contains
four special cleaning ingredients to help dissolve tarnish and dirt. And no other
leading polish shines as many household metals as
Noxon: brass, copper, pewter, chrome, stainless
steel, aluminum and bronze. Plus Noxon is
certified Kosher.
And keep on using Noxon throughout 5749.,
It will add a luster that will brighten your.
whole year.
K
KOSHER
CAUTION w
C 1968 Boyl.-MKhwy Division
THE STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
wishes you a
HAPPY & PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
574!
Daniel D. Cantor
Campaign Chairman and
Chairman of the Board
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Honorary Chairpersons:
Justin H. May, M.O.
Anita Perlman
Joel Reinstein
Chairman of the Board:
Daniel D. Cantor
Staff:
William Cohen, City Director
Howard Sandier, Field Representative
Adrienne Branson, Secretary
Board Members
Joe Berkovits
George Berman
Jacob Brodzki
Morton Cherry
Seymour Qerson
Rafael Golan
Hy Gordon
Melvin Grebler
Michael Greenberg
Norman Heyman
Aaron Levey
Alan Levy
Sigmund nathan
Israel Resnikoff
Abe Rosenblatt
Dorothy Rubin
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell
Marvin Stein
Rabbi Kurt Stone
Dr. Robert Uchin
Kurt C. Walter
Newswire/Washington
A BILL requiring the U.S. Justice Department to gather and
publish annual statistics on crime motivated by hate was
approved in a vote by the Senate Judiciary Committee. The full
Senate is expected to act on it next month.
ONE HUNDRED and seventy members of Congress are asking
Soviet leader Mikhal Gorbachev to formally investigate the
activities of new anti-Semitic nationalistic groups that have
recently surfaced under "glasnost."
ISRAELI AMBASSADOR Moshe Arad made it clear to the
Rev. Jesse Jackson that neither Jackson nor any other individual
could be an intermediary in the Arab-Israeli conflict.
GEORGE BUSH'S choice for his vice presidential running
mate is Sen. Dan Quayle, a youthful lawmaker known among
Jewish voters for his generally strong support for Israel and
staunchly conservative domestic views.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. September 9, 1988
Kol Ishah Woman's Voice TOX ^12?
a
L 'Shanah
Tovah!"
From childhood, Jews are taught to practice the act of
tzedakah as a way of life. Now as adults, daily, we make
conscious decisions based on those teachings. We reach out
to others, we trust, we comfort, we believe in and hope for
the best in them, we fund raise to try to improve the overall
quality of life for Jews worldwide.
According to the Talmud, all man's actions of the past
year are judged by God on Rosh Hashanah and on Yom
Kippur judgment is rendered. We can face the New Year
with open minds, caring hearts and giving hands, knowing
we live the Jewish way.
I wish you and yours, health, happiness, love and peace.
L'Shanah Tovah!
Alvera Gold, President
Women's Division
11,111111.......Illllllllilllilllllllllllllllllllllini.....Illl.......Illllllllllllllllll.....Illllllllllll......Illlllllllllllllllllllllllliiliiiiiiiiiiiinii........iiinilllll......i.......
NOTICE NOTICE NOTICE
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1988 WOMEN'S DIVISION BOARD OF DIRECTORS MEETING
1111.....IIIM......""I1"......'.....II.....MIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll.........IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIII.......Illllllllllll
Citizen and Southern Bank recently made a contribution to
the Federation/UJA campaign to help a world of Jewish need.
Accepting the $5,000 gift from Jeffrey M. Raxlin, left, vice
president, business development, and D. Stevenson
Ferguson, senior vice president and region manager, right,
was Federation assistant executive director Alan Margolies.
NEW YORK, N.Y. Despite a
substantial decrease in American
tourism to Israel this year, partici-
pation in United Jewish Appeal
missions during the first seven
months of 1988 increased by 24
percent, to 2,349 as of July 31, in
comparison with 1,892 for the
same period in 1987.
UJA Israel Mission Participation Increases Substantially This Year
Despite General Downturn in Tourism to Israel
Commenting on the significant
increase in UJA mission participa-
tion this year in light of the
general downturn in tourfsm,
Bennett L. Aaron of Philadelphia,
chairman of the organization's
missions committee, said "The
substantial rise in UJA mission
participation demonstrates the
The Emblem of The State of Israel
The official emblem of the Noah's Ark (Genesis 8:11).
State, which was adopted in
1949, is the menorah, or cande-
labrum, the ancient symbol of
the Jewish people, in the form
seen in relief on the Arch of
Titus in Rome. The menorah is
surrounded by two olive
branches, linked at the bottom
of the inscription "Israel" in
Hebrew. The olive branches
(Source: Information
Department, Embassy of
Israel, Washington, DC)
represent the ancient yearning
of the Jewish people for peace.
The olive branch itself has
been synonymous with peace
since the dove sent to find dry
land brought one back to
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determination of our constituents
to declare their unity with Israel
in a meaningful way. We believe
an on-site experience to be more
than worth the thousands of
words and pictures coming out of
Israel in the past several months.
They do not convey the story of
that nation's vibrant, creative and
constructive society."
In October, in conjunction with
the UJA's 50th Anniversary Year
observance, 1,000 Americans will
participate in a special Jubilee
Mission to Israel. One of the
largest in the UJA's history, the
mission will include meetings with
Soviet and Ethiopian immigrants,
visits to neglected Israeli neigh-
borhoods currently benefiting
from the UJA-supported Project
Renewal rehabilitation program,
and a convocation at the Yad
Vashem Holocaust Memorial in
Jerusalem. The Israel Mission will
be preceded by optional three-day
visits to sites of historic Jewish
interest in a number of European
countries.
The UJA believes that its highly
structured and thoroughly
programmed missions offer
participants a special under-
(SkMuAAfh.
standing of their Jewish heritage
and substantial commitment to
Israel and have a maturing effect
on their link with the Jewish
homeland. UJA's experience and
expertise in tailoring such trips to
specific groups, ranging from
major, long-term contributors to
young leadership; and from whole
families to single, first-timers is a
potent factor in its success.
Increasingly, Jewish federations
across the United States are
taking advantage of the unsur-
passed fund-raising opportunities
that participation in UJA missions
provides.
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4*^
Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
CAMPAIGN '88 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
" Ft. W
Deer field Beach Century Village
Resident Team '89 Leader
Samuel K. Miller
Condominium Division
U JA Chairman
At the heart of the 1989 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign is the corps of volunteer
workers and contributors who
achieve the utmost in fund-raising
results, and no one is more accom-
plished at this task than the men
and women of the Condominium
community.
Under the leadership of Samuel
K. Miller, campaign general co-
chairman, and Condominium Divi-
sion chairman for the third conse-
cutive year, thousands of
members will strive to raise a
record $1 million plus for the
Jewish community's major philan-
thropy.
Miller, no stranger to civic and
philanthropic work, a Federation
board life member, is a past vice
president, and was one of the
selected members selected nation-
ally to be a part of the UJA
Allocations Mission to Israel and
Rumania.
Instrumental in a number of
innovations and other structure
changes in the Federation/UJA
drive in the condos, Miller was the
originator of the $500 plus Special
Gifts Luncheon, featuring promi-
nent national and Israeli speakers
uniting for the first time members
from throughout the 20-area
metropolis.
In '89, Miller has already
announced that the $500 luncheon
will be held on Wednesday,
February 8, and an all-new $100
Plus Country-Wide Breakfast on
Sunday, February 19. Both of
these events will be held in addi-
/|H| &! Wi 1
l%si
^
km* & [?ml B^lf"- 1 Wfii. "mwm
SAMUEL K. MILLER
tion to other condo complex
programs throughout the Greater
Fort Lauderdale community.
Already planned is the Lauder-
dale West UJA Appeal, Sunday,
December 4, and other dates will
be published in future Floridians.
A former Administrative officer
of the New York State Depart-
ment of Labor, Miller was respon-
sible for provision of state
supported services in the areas of
business administration and elec-
tronic data processing. As
chairman of a Financing
committee of the Interstate
Conference of Employment
Security Agencies, he spear-
headed efforts of all 50 states to
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Helping People at Home, In Israel, Around the World
integrate their employment
security needs.
In Albany, New York, he was
president of Temple Israel and the
city's Jewish Family Services. He
was director of the United Syna-
gogue of America, the Jewish
Federation of Albany, and
chairman of the New York State
Division of the United Jewish
Appeal.
Since coming to South Florida,
he has served as director of Deer-
field Beach's Temple Beth Israel,
as well as a city Housing
Authority commissioner.
A co-chairman of the Deerfield
beach B'nai B'rith Lodge 2995,
where he received the 'Man of the
Month' award, Miller has been one
of the leading members of the
Deerfield Beach/Century Village
joint Jewish committee, whose
diligence has helped in a number
of programs and events, including
Israel's 40th Anniversary.
For more information about the
Condo Division, call Sandy Blech
at 748-8400.
What's Happening.
September
Sept. 12-13 Rosh Hashanah. Federation offices closed.
Sept. 15 Goal Setting Day, Tower Club.
Sept. 15 Women's Division Board Meeting, 9:30 executive,
10:30 board.
Sept. 15 Federation Board Meeting, 7:00 p.m.
Sept. 18 Major Gifts Workers Training, Hebrew Day School
Cafetorium, 4-9 p.m.
Sept. 21 Yom Kippur. Federation offices closed.
Sept. 22 Women s Division Leadership Skills Seminar,
9:30-12:00 noon.
Sept. 22 TGIS, Happy Hour at Joseph's. 6-8 p.m.
Information
For more information, contact the Federation, 748-8400.
TOVAH FELDSHUH: ON UNIQUENESS
Major Progress Report
Editor's Note: South Florida is unique because the residents
come from all areas of the country. Of particular interest is the
amount of funds raised in readers' hometowns and the
FLORIDIAN will from time to time publish a report of some of
the major Jewish Federations' $'s progress (as of 8/30/88.)
Major 1988 Current Major 1988 Current
Federations Raised Value Federations Raised Value
Atlanta
Baltimore
Bergen County
Boston
Buffalo
Central NJ
Chicago
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Columbus
Dallas
Denver
Detroit
Fort Lauderdale
Hartford
Houston
Indianapolis
Kansas City
Los Angeles
Metro-West NJ
$ 8,957,000
18,344,000
9,125,000
25,313,000
3,197,000
4,562,000
42,115,000
4,608,000
24,351,000
6,371,000
6,312,000
5,672,000
25,170,000
6,930,000
8,901,000
6,921,000
4,002,000
3,840,000
44,196,000
18,342,000
Miami
Milwaukee
Minneapolis
New Haven
New York
North Jersey
Oakland
Palm Beach Co.
Philadelphia
Phoenix
Pittsburgh
Rhode Island
Rochester
San Diego
San Francisco
Seattle
South Broward
South County
St. Louis
Washington DC
$18,752,000
8,922,000
10,965,000
3,552,000
106,913,000
2,653,000
2,721,000
8,973,000
27,674,000
4,192,000
9,462,000
4,653,000
3,503,000
4,732,000
16,777,000
4,383,000
5,782,000
6,316,000
10,144,000
18,006,000
One of the great
motivating forces in my life
is uniqueness. As an actress
uniqueness is important,
because acting is more than
just role-playing. It
requires being able to
expose a quality that is
uniquely you.
In other areas of my life,
I took for uniqueness. Even
in my decaffeinated coffee.
Sanka* Brand Decaffeinated
Coffee is unique, because
it's the only leading.
national brand that is
naturally decaffeinated with
pure mountain water and
nature's own sparkling
effervescence. So, not only
is Sanka* smooth-tasting.
(k) KOSHER
but it addresses my concerns
about caffeine and food that
is naturally processed.
All of us have the
potential to be unique. AH
we need is to experience that
part of us that's different
and enjoyable. For me, it
can be a challenging role in
a new play, or something as
simple as relaxing with a cup
of Sanka* Uniqueness...
there are so
many ways to
enjoy it! ^^


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 9, 1988
Rosh Hashanah Recipes
HALLAH
"Eat thy bread with joy"
(Ecclesiastes 9:7)
1 cup or package yeast
2 Tsps. sugar
1 1/4 cups lukewarm water
4 1/2 cups sifted flour
2 Tsps. salt
2eJ8
2 Tbsps. salad oil
1 egg yolk
4 Tbsps. poppy seeds (optional)
Combine the yeast, sugar and
1/4 cup of the water and let the
mixture stand for 5 minutes. Sift
the flour and salt into a bowl,
make a well in the center, and
drop the eggs, oil, remaining cup
of water and yeast mixture into it.
Work into the floor. Knead the
dough on a floured board until
smooth and elastic. Place in a
bowl and brush the top with oil.
Cover with a towel and set in a
warm place to rise for about an
hour. Punch the dough down,
cover again, and let it rise until
double in bulk.
Divide the dough in half. Then
divide each half into three equal
parts. Roll these into three strips
of equal length between lightly
floured hands, and braid the strips
together. Taper the ends and
press the edges together. Place
the 2 loaves in greased baking
pans, cover with a towel and let
them rise until double in bulk.
Brush the loaves with the egg
yolk, and, if desired, sprinkle
them with poppy seeds. Bake in a
375 degree oven for about 45
minutes or until done.
APPLE SPICED BRISKET
5 pound beef brisket (first cut) flat
half, boneless
1 Tsp. salt
1/3 cup honey
1 Tsp. ground cinnamon
1 Tsp. nutmeg
2 1/2 cups apple juice
2 Tbsps. raisins
1 small apple, coarsely chopped
Line a 2-inch deep pan with
heavy duty aluminum foil, leaving
a 1 1/2 inch collar around edges.
Prick brisket with a fork on both
sides; sprinkle with salt. Place
brisket in pan. Cook, uncovered, in
450 degree over 50 minutes.
Remove grease from pan.
Combine honey, cinnamon, ginger
and nutmeg; stir in apple juice;
Eour over roast. Cover with a
ingth of foil the size of pan and
collar. Fold cover and collar
together, sealing tightly. Reduce
oven temperature to 350 degrees.
Cook 1 1/2 to 2 hours, or until
tender. Place brisket on warm
THANK YOU
L'Shana Tova Tikatevu
As we begin a New Year, we wish to thank our community for its support of our
Thrift Shops during the past year.
Your generous donations of resalable merchandise and your continued
patronage of our stores, have enabled us to provide quality health care and needed
social services to thousands of indigent elderly persons.
DOUGLAS GARDENS THRIFT SHOPS
A division of the Miami Jewish Home & Hospital for the Aged.
5713 N.W. 27 Ave., Miami 3194 Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallandale
Irving Cypen, Chairman of the Board Harold Back, President
Aaron Kravltz, Chm. Thrift Shop Comm. Marc Llchtman, Executive Director
Free pickup 751-3988 (Dade) 981-8245 (Broward)
Good Merchandise at a Good Price.
How do you get to be 101?
Just ask Elizabeth Schneider. She turned 101 this
year and she's still going strong. So, what's the
secret to living so long? We think it's taking care of
yourself. And we make sure Elizabeth gets all the
care she needs. From all your friends and family at
Aviva Manor we'd like to say, "may all your days
be filled with sunshine and brightness, as you
have helped fill ours."
gVIYf^^aNOR
Nursing and Rehabilitation Center
A nursing center so caring
our residents call it home.
3370 N.W. 47th Terrace
Lauderdale Lakes, Florida 33319
7330655 Broward
945-5537 Dade
Dedicated to restoring physical independence.
Rated "Superior" by the Department of
Health and Rehabilitative Services
Broward's only Kosher-Care
nursing and rehabilitation center
Member American Health Care Association
Medicare approved.
'*
platter. Pour liquid into saucepan;
add apple and raisins. Bring
mixture to 3 boil; reduce heat;
simmer 3 minutes. Slice brisket
thin against grain. To serve,
spoon sauce over brisket slices.
Makes 8 to 10 servings.
FESTIVE POTATO
TZIMMES
1/3 cup honey
2 Tbsps. orange or lemon juice
1/2 Tsp. monosodium glutamate
172 Tsp. ground nutmeg
1/4 Tsp. salt
2 medium potatoes, pared and cut
into eighths
2 medium sweet potatoes, pared
and cut into eighths
3 large carrots, pared and cut into
1-inch pieces
1 pkg. (12 oz.) pitted prunes
Preheat oven to 325 degrees.
Place large size (14x20-inch) Oven
Cooking Bag in 12x8x2-inch
baking dish. Combine honey,
orange juice, monosodium gluta-
mate, nutmeg and salt in bag;
turn gently to coat with honey
mixture. Close bag with nylon tie;
make 6 half-inch slits in top. Cook
11/2 hours or until vegetables are
tender. Makes: 6 servings.
HONEY CAKE
4 eggs
1 1/3 cups sugar
1 lb. honey
3/8 cup oil
3 1/3 cups flour
1 1/3 Tsps. baking powder
1 Tsp. baking soda
1 cup coffee (strong)
3 Tsps. lemon juice
2 Tsps. brandy
1 cup chopped nuts
1 cup raisings
Preheat oven to 350 degrees.
Mix the eggs and sugar, add the
honey, and mix well. Add the oil
and blend it well. Sift together the
flour, baking powder and baking
soda two times, and add this
mixture to the egg mixture alter-
nately with the cool coffee. Mix
the batter well and add the lemon
juice and brandy. Add a third cup
of chopped nuts and the raisins,
and pour the batter into an
ungreased 10-inch tube form.
Sprinkle 1/2 cup of nuts over top.
Bake the cake at 350 degrees for 1
hour, or until done. Invert imme-
diately to cook and pry the cake
out gently with a spatula.
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOICE
They're America's favorite noshes. When you nosh
one. you'll know why. Sunsweef8 Prunes. Blue Ribbon* Figs
and Sun-Moid* Raisins each have a fresh, naturally
sweet rosfe you won't find onywhere else. Add them to
your holiday recipes for more flavor and nutrition.
Or nosh them whenever you have the notion. They're
certified kosher!
C Sun-Diamond Grower of California, \ ggg


------------
Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
New York, N.Y. The
United Jewish Appeal announ-
ced plans for its 50th Anniver-
sary Jubilee, a series of events
including missions to Israel
and Europe, that will
culminate in a two-day celebra-
tion in New York City,
December 11-12.
William Rosenwald, a New
York Jewish community
leader and UJA honorary
national chairman who signed
the document fifty years ago
establishing the UJA, is
honorary chairman of the 50th
Anniversary Jubilee; Robert
Loup of Denver, a past UJA
national chairman and former
UJA chairman of the Board of
Trustees, serves as its general
chairman.
Announcing the Jubilee
Year observance, Mr. Rosen-
UJA Announces 50th Anniversary Jubilee Plans
wald said, "Since its creation
fiity years ago in the after-
math of Kristallnacht, the
United Jewish Appeal has
become the preeminent Jewish
philanthropic organization in
the United States. In close
partnership with Jewish feder-
ations and communities
around the country, UJA
humanitarian assistance has
been extended to more than
three million Jews throughout
the world, including some two
million immigrants who found
refugee and safety in Israel. It
has provided not only the
funds for these life-saving
endeavors, but leadership and
inspiration, serving as an
example responsibility to the
Jewish community around the
globe and, in a broader sense,
to the world community of
nations."
Among the major events of
the 50th Anniversary observ-
ance will be a Jubilee Mission
to European communities and
to Israel, October 9-19, in
which 1,000 major contribu-
tors are expected to partici-
pate. Events will include the
dedication of UJA Square in
Jerusalem; a festive street fair
featuring the folklore, music
and cuisine of Israel's many
ethnic communities; a twilight
Kaddish convocation at Yad
Research Report on American
Jewry Available From CJF
NEW YORK, NY According
to a comprehensive research
report now availabale from the
Council of Jewish Federations,
one-third of today's American
Jews are secular and likely to
become increasingly assimilated
into the general population unless
the Jewish community can find an
effective way to reach them.
"Understanding Contemporary
American Jewry: Implications for
Planning" contains up-to-date
information on the major demo-
graphic and social trends
influencing the American Jewish
population. A centralized source
of national data on demography,
geography, economics and reli-
gion, the report makes available
for the first time statistics on
Jewish incomes and denomina-
tional identification. It also
analyzes the impact on the Jewish
population of factors such as
migration, assimilation and the
changing role of women.
The report was published by the
North American Jewish Data
Bank, a repository for computer-
based population and survey data
on Jewish communities in the
United States and Canada. The
Data Bank was established by the
Council of Jewish Federations and
the Center for Jewish studies of
the Graduate School and Univer-
sity Center of the City University
of New York.
According to Barry A. Kosmin,
the report's author and the
Director of the Data Bank and the
CJF Research Department, since
it has been more than 15 years
since the last national survey of
American Jews, this new docu-
ment can provide useful informa-
tion for understanding current
developments among American
Jewry and for trying to plan social
services for this population.
New Synagogue
Forming in Weston
The cafeteria at Country Isles
Elementary School was packed
recently for an organizational
meeting of the Jewish Congrega-
tion at Weston.
More than 75 families from
Weston, Bonaventure and the
surrounding areas have already
expressed a strong interest in the
formation of this new synagogue.
The Temple will be operating in
time for the Jewish High Holy
Days in September, and will also
be holding Friday evening
services locally. For more infor-
mation about the Temple and
High Holiday tickets, calf Debbie
Nyman at 389-9542 or Lillian
Chasin at 389-4780.
Requests for copies of "Under-
standing Contemporary American
Jewry" should be sent in writing
to the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, 730 Broadway, New York,
NY 10003.
UJA ESTABLISHED! After Kristallnacht in 1938, "The Night
ofBroken Glass," American Jewish leaders realized that central
fund raising was needed for relief and rehabilitation. Signing the
charter establishing the UJA on January 10, 19S9 (left to right):
William Rosenwald of the National Coordinating Committee for
Aid to Refugees, Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver of the United Palestine
Appeal and Rabbi Jonah B. Wise of the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee.
UJA Press Service Photo
Vashem; Shabbat Dinner with
Soviet immigrants; dialogues
with political leaders; and
home hospitality in Israel
Project Renewal neighbor-
hoods.
Most Mission participants
will arrive in Israel on October
13, following brief but inten-
sive visits to sites of historic
Jewish interest in Belgium,
Denmark, France, Greece,
Holland, Hungary, Morocco,
Poland and Romania. Other
participants will join a special
pre-Mission in Israel.
The 50th Anniversary Year
observance will culminate in
the Jubilee Celebration,
December 11-12, at the
Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New
York City. The celebration will
begin with a gala dinner on
Sunday, December 11, and will
be followed by symposia on
The Future of the American
Jewish Community and The
Future of Israel with major
international personalities
personalities participating.
For information on Federa-
tion Missions contact Sandy
Jacowitz, Missions director at
748-8400.


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 9, 1988
Reparations to Continue Despite Scandal
...IsGlasnost Really Working?*
Gershon Tzvi Rosenshtein, a
scientist, refusenik and leader of
Habad, a Lubavitsh-oriented
group of Jewish activists who
keep Judaism alive in the Soviet
Union, recently arrived in Tel-
Aviv from Russia. He was joined
by his wife and 5 other members
of his family. A large group, led by
scientist and activist Herman
Branover, met Rosenshtein at the
airport. Included in the group was
Rosenshtein's mother-in-law
whom he has not seen for more
than 10 years.
In addition to writing a book on
mathematical modeling of human
brain disorders, Rosenshtein also
conducted a two-year survey in
192 Soviet cities and towns
detailing the extent of the secret,
underground Jewish life in the
Soviet Union. As might be
expected Jewish religious life is
much more active than Soviet
officials will admit.
"Officially there are 91 syna-
gogues in the entire USSR. But
there are actually about 40 more
synagogues and minyanim
(prayer groups) that we have since
discovered. (Just one of our
people) found 15 that we hadn't
known about. Each minyan that
we turned up was like discovering
a star," Rosenshtein said in an
interview in Jerusalem.
"Once we had done this survey
we had the basis for building a
tshuva (return to religion) move-
ment throughout the country.
With the situation easier now, it is
time to invest greater resources
here. This movement is very
important for Israel too, since it is
the real source of aliya."
About a year ago Rosenshtein
established in Moscow the Public
Council for Jewish Affairs the
first official Jewish institution in
the Soviet Union for the last 50
The Flag of Israel
On October 1948, the Provi-
sional Council of State adopted
the blue and white colors with the
Shield of David as the flag of
Israel. This flag was unfurled on
May 11, 1949, at Lake Success in
New York, when Israel became
the 59th member of the United
Nations.
The design of the Israel flag is
the same as that of the Zionist nag
which was used at the First
Zionist Congress, held in Basle in
1897. A major role in working out
this design was played by David
Wolfsohn, the distinguished
Zionist leader who, in 1905,
succeeded Theodor Herzl as presi-
dent of the World Zionist Organi-
zation. Here is Wolfsohn's own
account of the birth of the Zionist
flag:
"At the behest of our leader
Herzl, I came to Basle to make
preparations for the Zionist
Congress. Among the many prob-
lems that occupied me than was
one which contained something of
the essence of the Jewish
problem: What flag would we
hang in the Congress Hall? .
Then an idea struck me. We have
a flag, and it is blue and white.
The tallit (prayer-shawl) which we
wrap ourselves when we pray;
that is our symbol. Let us take this
tallit from its bag and unroll it
before the eyes of Israel and the
eyes of all nations. So I ordered a
blue and white flag with the Shield
of David painted upon it. That is
how our national flag, that flew
over Congress Hall, came into
being. And no one expressed any
surprise or asked whence it came,
or how."
years.
Herman Branover, professor of
magnetohydrodynamics at Ben-
Gurion University and founder of
Shamir, the Israeli organization
which works to educate Soviet
Jews, praised Rosenshtein and his
work. "He always took a system-
atic, scientific approach to prob-
lems. Never ad hoe or based on
emotions. The results have been
tremendous. He has built up a
movement that is bringing back
Jewish youth to its traditions."
Branover is also the moving spirit
behind SATEC, a high-tech
facility which provides jobs for
researchers, scientists and profes-
sors, mostly from the Soviet
Union. For the last ten years
Branover has spoken twice
weekly to Rosenshtein by phone,
but had not met him until
Wednesday morning.
Branover also praised Rosen-
shtein's perseverance. "He is
unusual in that despite his jobless-
ness all these years he never
abandoned his studies."
Although Glasnost is being
credited with Rosenshtein's
freedom, the refusenik said after
15 years of constant surveillance
by the KGB he is not totally
convinced. "The situation has
changed for the better now, but
this still hasn't made us 100
percent believers in Glasnost.
Maybe only 30 percent," he said.
Temple Emanu-El of Greater Fort Lauderdale welcomed their
new spiritual leader Rabbi Edward M. Maline and his wife,
Marilyn, at a festive Open House. Standing in front, from Uft,
Dr. and Mrs. Stanley S. Goodman, Gladys Speyer and Abe
Hassing.
How to make
your Shabbos dinner Deluxe.
First, go to your butcher and select the
freshest, plumpest chicken.
It* a good start, but H wont make your
Shabbos dinner Deluxe.
Next, prepare the dough for your famous
homemade chaftah.
Closer, but Shabbos dinner Isn't Deluxe yet
Now, reach into tie freezer and take out the
Birds Eye Deluxe Vegetables. "Sugar Snap"'
snap peas bursting with garden-fresh goodness.
And add whole baby carrots, so sweet and
miautant
M>u'*e done M Vow Shabbos dinner Is truly
Deluxe.
Birds Eye* Deluxe. Dinner will never be the same.

GET
RICHER.
The naturally good taste of Sunsweefprune
juice tastes even richer with pulp. Made from
sun-ripened prunes, 100% natural Sunsweet
with pulp also has more dietary fiber. And
with 15c off, the rich get richer.
MANUFACTURER COUPON
EXPIRATION DATE 12 31 89
Save 15C
on any size bottle of Sunsweet.
Retailer This coupon is redeemable for 15c(plus 8c handling)
when mailed to Sunsweet Prune Juice Dept *5902. El Paso.
TX 79966. provided it has been used for a purchase in accord-
ance with this offer Any other use constitutes fraud Invoices
proving purchase of sufficient stock to cover coupons pre-
sented for redemption must be shown
K Certified Kosher


_ *
Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 17

Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Creating A Legacy
For the 21st Century
Joel Reingtein. Chairman
Lw To Leave A
tgacy For Tomorrow
lere are several ways you can
vest in our community and
beive personal benefits.
Philanthropic Fund: A named
nl established by means of cash,
toperty, or other assets. The
bnor has the privilege of making
Ivisory recommendations for the
stribution of the income or prin-
pal of the Fund.
I Charitable Remainder Trust:
trust which pays you for life, or
|r a specified number of years,
id the assets of which are turned
/er to a designated charity after
deaths of the income benefici-
les.
Charitable Land Trust: An
rrangement in which there is a
Dntribution of an income interest
a charity. Property is trans-
fired to a trust and an immediate
income interest in the property is
donated to a charitable organiza-
tion for a period of years or for the
life or lives of the individual or
individuals. The remainder is
either retained by the donor or
given to a non-charitable benefic-
iary.
Windfall Gifts: A windfall gift
takes place prior to the sale or
liquidation of a business or the
sale of shares of stock or other
property on which a large capital
gain will be realized. The making
of such gifts at that time can be
achieved at a relatively small
after-tax cost to the donor. There
is a double tax savings resulting
from such gifts.
Special Purpose Fund: The
donor sets up a fund of which the
income from its investments are
designated for specific institu-
tions or areas of interest.
Life Insurance Policy: The
Endowment Fund of the Jewish
Federation may be named the
beneficiary of a new or existing
life insurance policy. One's annual
premiums may then be deducted
as a charitable contribution.
Glossary Of Terms
In order to educate our readers
about endowment and legacy
development, we will define
several terms.
Bequest: A gift by will of prop-
erty, a legacy.
Devise: Specific gift of real or
personal property made under a
will to a designated beneficiary.
Endowment Fund: A fund
established by an individual
donor, family or foundation,
consisting of gifts that provide a
source of income for the future.
Estate Tax: The tax imposed by
the Federal or state governments
on the assets of a decedent.
I want to do my share to ensure a strong Jewish
community for tomorrow. Please send me more infor-
mation on the following Endowment programs:
D Bequests
? Jewish Federation Pooled Income Fund
? Gifts of Real Estate, Securities or Other Property
? Life Insurance Policy
? Trust Fund
D Philanthropic Fund
Name__
Address.
City____
Zip_____
;
State
Tele.
Mail to:
Philanthropies;
P.O. Box 26810, Tamarac, FL 33321
For more information please contact Kenneth Kent,
Foundation Director at 748-8400.
Personal Representative: A
person named by the decedent in
his or her will whose function it is
to carry out the provisions of the
will.
Probate: The legal proceeding
involved in validating a will and
administering an estate.
Trust: An arrangement where a
trustee holds and distributes prop-
erty for the benefit of named or
described individuals or charities
according to the instructions of
the grantor or testator.
Pooled Income Fund: A trust
created and administered by a
public charity. The contributor
receives income during his life-
time. The charity receives the
remainder principal after the life-
time of the income beneficiary.
Jewish Demographics
The total Jewish population of
Jie United States in 1987 was
[stimated at 5.944 million, up
lightly from last year, and repre-
jenting 2.5 percent of the overall
I population. Of 15 states that
liied a drop in Jewish population
Ivcr 1986 estimates, New York
Reported the greatest absolute
lecline, with a loss of nearly
Jo.000 Jews.
The greatest relative loss
bccurred in Mississippi, which fell
from 3,005 to 2,400 Jews, a 20
percent decline, and Arkansas,
k-hich dropped from 2,300 to
p.000, a 13 percent loss.
New York remained the state
A'ith the highest Jewish concen-
ration, with Jews comprising
10.6 percent of its general popula-
tion. It was followed once again by
*ew Jersey, with 472,700 (5.7
percent). Massachusetts, which
year tied with Florida for the
third-place spot this year edged
put Florida and Maryland, with an
estimated 286,000 Jews making
jp 4.9 percent of the state's popu-
tion. In Florida and Maryland,
;ws comprised an estimated 4.8
?rcent of the population.
|8 COMMUNITIES DOUBLE
'OPULATION
Since last year, 18 communities
Reported at least doubling their
Jewish population estimate
eluding Vero Beach. The others
e: Anchorage, Alaska; Napa,
tedding, San Luis Obispo, and
-ureka, Calif.; Aspen, Colo;
Augusta, Maine; Hartford
ounty, Md.; Greenfield and Cape
-od, Mass.; Hoboken, N.J.; Las
/Uuces, Losa Alamos and Sante
[e, New Mexico; Myrtle Beach
'.; Beaumont, Texas; and New
lilford, Conn.
Among other communities
sporting Jewish population
ncreases, the most significant in
psolute numbers include:
rlando, (up 6,000 to a Jewish
opulation of 15,000); the greater
''ashington, D.C. area (up 7,665
) a total Jewish population of
[65,000); New Haven, Conn, (up
.000 to 28,000); Phoenix, Arizona
p 5,000 to 50,0000); and
Chester, N.Y. (up 3,400 to
1,000).
MELBOURNE Jews
lave used traditional
fewish chutzpah to breach a
>ng-standing Soviet wall,
opening its doors for a
'usical group to tour
JSSR. The choir will sing
raditional hasidic as well as
modern Hebrew songs, a
Srst for foreign Jews.
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh Danish
Bakeries, A Healthy Treat
BRAN
MUFFINS.....lw
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. Round. Plain
Challah................. i *139
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. Round, Raisin
Challah................. i $15
Available at Publix Store* with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. A Breakfast Treat
Crumb Buns......6or $149
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. Delicious
Carrot Slices.....2** 98*
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. Flaky Pastry
Elephant Ears......3 for $1
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. Delicious (8-inch Square)
Pineapple Upside
Down Cake.........
tru*
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh Danish
Bakeries.
Banana
Nut Loaf............... !
w*ie shoppng 6 a pleasure.
Prices effective Thurs.. Sept 8 thru Wed.,
Sept 14. 1968. Quantity Rights reserved. Only in
Dad*. Broward. Palm Beach. Martin. St Lucie.
Indian River and Okeechob** Counties.


* >
Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 9, 1988
---------Volunteers for Israel Participates in_____
40th Anniversary Festivities
By BENJAMIN DINKES,
Regional Coordinator
Volunteers for Israel began its
operations in 1982 to bring dias-
pora Jews to Israel to provide
manpower in non-military capa-
cities on military installations. As
of January 1, 1988 over 7,600
persons from the United States
have already served. World-wide,
the figure is 13,000. A special
three week trip will leave JFK
airport in New York via El Al on
October 10 returning on
November 1. The group will work
on bases, hospitals and kibbutzim
and will also participate in the
final 40th anniversary ceremonies
at Masada, symbol of Jewish
heroism.
The exciting program will
include the Israel Philharmonic
Orchestra conducted by Zubin
Mehta, Gregory Peck as Master of
Ceremonies and Yves Montand as
Guest of Honor.
The important impact of Volun-
teers for Israel has been recog-
nized by the state and Citizens of
Israel who will honor the partici-
pants by permitting them to sit in
a Unity of Israel Section (Achdut)
reserved for Israeli Defense
Forces soldiers designated for
their outstanding service and also
wounded army veterans who have
given the best of themselves for
the defense of the Jewish State.
The total subsidized cost to
volunteers of $699 includes round
trip airfare, departure taxes,
Music Makers Aplenty at the...
Federation Kosher
Nutrition Program
Nate Blasberg playing the
guitar and mellow Steve Scor-
bone at the microphone, aptly
go under the name of "The
Entertainers." They are good
friends of the Kosher Nutrition
Program bringing humor and
the songs of yesteryear to enter-
tain.
Hilda Worman is shown
sharing her talents by singing
Hebrew and Yiddish songs.
Not sine* David and Goliath has
something so tiny mad* it so big.
*
It's Tetley s tiny little tea leaves. They ve been making it big in
Jewish homes lor years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful. the same is true for
tea leaves. That's why for rich, refreshing tea. Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because tiny is tastier1
TETLEY
K Certif iod Kosher
rETI jE V TEA "TIhij is laslier,:
registration fees, admission to the
gala concert at Masada (admission
fee to the public is $150.), room
and board, tours, shabbat home
hospitality and the work program
on bases, hospitals and kibbutzim.
Your presence will show your
commitment to Israel despite the
current crises.
The regular program of the
Volunteers leave for Israel on a
year round basis.
Call or write Ben Dinkes,
regional coordinator Volunteers
for Israel for application forms at
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Ft. Laud-
erdale, FL SSS1S, telephone (S05)
798-6700. The office is open on
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and
Friday between the hours of one
and three p.m. At other times call
(S05) 97i-198i.
With Rhyme
and Reason
Tzedakah
To do Tzedakah is to heed
a mandate from the Lord;
So alms to help the destitute
Are what we must afford ..
It isn't just a charity
With freedom to refuse,
But it's a duty we're obliged
To perform as Jews.
Our covenant with G-d is that
We help the poor and ill,
And thereby set up Justice in
Accordance with His will.
We must examine current needs,
And then participate
In all campaigns that serve both
us,
And our Jewish State,
so donate funds the most you
can.
Let last year be outdone ...
There's nothing like Tzedakah
now
To make our people one.
Jack Gould
_ Enjoy.
California Figs
The Best Choice
Plump, Tender and Delicious
Ideal for your New Year's
meals and entertaining...
and all year-round!
High in Calcium
and Fiber
California Fig Advsiory Board
Fresno, California
5748
El Al is pleased to announce a very special departure and arrival. Happy Rosh Hashanah.
5749
*'
'//wi,
'/mill
loamy*


Federation Agency Education Programs Await...
Sign-Up for Fall Middle Classes
at Hebrew Day School
Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 19
A m ---------------------------------_________________________________________________________.
|Newswire/U.S.A.
"Middle School is extremely
critical to a child's overall educa-
tional experience. It is at this age
that a child truly synthesizes what
he is learning so that he can
achieve his fullest potential. The
David Posnack Hebrew Day
School represents what is finest in
Middle School education."
Those are the words of Fran
Merenstein, director of one of the
finest community day schools in
South Florida, the David Posnack
Hebrew Day School, one of the
leading lights of the Jewish Feder-
ation Family.
The Hebrew Day School, with
its beautiful new complex on the
Perlman Campus in Plantation,
still has room for about 25 addi-
tional Middle School students this
fall.
The David Posnack Hebrew Day
School offers its middle school
students a safe, secure environ-
ment where the needs of each
individual are addressed.
The middle school program
offers courses in general studies
science, computers, math,
English, Spanish, physical educa-
llllllllllll
HIIUIHIIIUf
I
.The modern two-story building home to 250
students.
|
NEW YORK Nobel Laureate Elie Wiesel has called upon
Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev to clear the names of 24 Soviet
Jewish writers and cultural figures murdered August 12. Also
listed in the telegram are 16 others murdered during the "Black
Years."
NEW YORK Moshe Yegar, Israel's Consul General in New
York, completed his three year term this summer. The 57-year-
old envoy will return to Israel prior to new assignment.
NEW ORLEANS Max Fisher, the dean of Jewish Republi-
cans, urged fellow American Jews to come join him and share the
values of the part by voting for the Bush/Quayle ticket. He said,
"For Republicans, commitment to Israel is not a numbers game,
it is a pillar of American foreign policy ."
^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiimiiiiiiiiiiii......iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.......Hiimiiiimiiiiiiiiii
tion, art, music, and literature.
There is also an outstanding
Judaic and Hebrew program
where students are fully prepared
for Bar/Bat Mitzvah and beyond.
In addition, drug awareness
programs and sex education are
integrated into the yearly curric-
ulum.
The Hebrew Day School is
located at 6511 West Sunrise
Blvd. in Plantation. Bus transpor-
tation is available throughout
Broward County and financial aid
is also available.
For more information, call the
Hebrew Day School at 583-6100.
The David Posnack Hebrew Day
School is a beneficiary of the
Jewish Federation receiving funds
from the annual United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
caann irmic

A
|^\tfbbinictf, / x ...
fffociation
* 1 of gveatev m\am\
The Broward members of the Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami extend greetings and best wishes to the entire community
for a happy and healthy New Year. We urge you to join the
synagogue of your choice.
RABBI MORDECHAI LBRILL
RABBI ROBERT P. FRAZIN
RABBI BENNETT H. GREENSPON
RABBI SAMUEL Z. JAFFE
RABBI CARL KLEIN
RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY
RABBI RICHARD J. MARGOLIS
RABBI HAROLD RICHTER
RABBI MILTON SCHLINSKY
RABBI BERNARD P. SHOTER
RABBI ELLIOT J. WINOGRAD
Rabbi Gary A. Glickstein
President
Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, FL 33137
Telephone 576-4000 Rabbi Soiomon Schiff
Executive Vice president
fetim* JACOBS'KOSK*
OCEAMFMMT
BOMMMHOM-
..a >"nIUn AVC
L'Shcnah
Tovah
For over 70 years, Exotic Gardens
has proudly helped South
Floridians celebrate the Holidays.
With elegant fresh floral center-
pieces for the table. And bountiful
fruit baskets to send to friends.
This year, let us help you make
the Holiday a most festive one.
Our prices are quite reasonable
(Centerpieces from $24.95, Fruit
baskets from $25.00) and we
deliver all over South Florida. We
can also ship flowers and fruit bas-
kets worldwide. So give us a call.
rttens
\floruk* florist store 1914;
Dade 576-4500 South Broward 922-8201 North Broward 564-0556
South Palm Beach 395-0102 North Palm Beach 734-0033
- -In Florida 1-500-258-1916 Outside Florida 1-800-523-3677
*
ALL Rooms ****?,
Fully Mr Con*****
pool. Fr* Crt*****
25th Sir.* *C*M".Avr ,*,*** *****
mmt Bwch FL 33140 poofck*
SUCCOTHOBSIUCHATTOBAH
SEPT. 25-28 QB 4D/irs/36/ns$84
305-538-5721 meMam.^mmm^
MAKE 5749
A PREMIUM YEAR.
ENJOY
MANISCHEWITZ
PREMIUM GOLD
GEFILTE FISH.
Manischewitz invites you to start the New Year
with Premium Gold gefilte fish. A real home style
gefilte fish, Premium Gold is made with just the
right touch of seasonings and sweet carrots but
prepared without MSG.
With our Premium Gold gefilte fish go our
wishes for a happy and healthy New Year. As we
enter our second century of providing quality
Jewish foods, it is our privilege to be a part of your
joyous celebration.
Manischewitz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649


Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 9, 1988

Community Calendar
Compiled by the Communica-
tions Department, 748-8400.
Sunday, September 11
The Men of Hope Chapter #1309,
Nob Hill Ctre. For information,
741-2032.
Wednesday, September 14
B'nai B'rith Women, Lakes
Chapter #1513, Multi-Purpose
Bldg., Lauderdale Lake City Hall,
12 noon.
Thursday, September 15
Blyma Margate Chapter of
Hadassah, Paradise Gardens
Section I, Book review and mini-
lunch. 12 noon.
Holiday Springs B'nai B'rith
Lodge #3086, at Clubhouse, 8 p.m.
Independent Order of Odd
Fellows, Hatchee Lodge #71, Odd
Fellow Temple. For Information,
Irving Spertell, 974-5946.
National Council of Jewish
Women, University Section,
Tamarac Jewish Center, 7:45 p.m.
For information, Julie, 749-4417,
or Susan, 755-5425.
Pompano Beach Chai Chapter of
Hadassah, Pompano beach Recre-
ation Center. Federation Admin-
istrative Director Joel Telles,
speaker. Mini-lunch, 11:30 a.m.
For information, Rosemarie Volk,
564-5095.
University West Chapter of
women's American Ort, first
membership tea, 8 p.m. For loca-
tion, information, call Jill, 748-
7750.
Sunday, September 18
Odd Fellow and Rebekah Social
Club, Odd Fellow Temple, 1 p.m.
For information, Irving Spertell,
974-5946.
Monday, September 19
Cypress Chase B'nai B'rith Lodge
3143, Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael,
7:30 p.m.
Thursday, September 22
Women's American ORT, Lauder-
dale Ridge Chapter, Multipurpose
Building, 12:30 p.m. For informa-
tion, 733-3573. _______
GENEVA The plight of
4,000 Syrian Jews has
become the subject of a UN
committee meeting because
of the harsh treatment and
denied the right to
emigrate.
HAPPY 5749
As the New Year begins, Sherry, J.R., Robert
and I join in thanking you for returning me to
office, and in wishing Peace, Health and
Happiness for ail.
L'Shona Tova
WILLIAM "BILL" MARKHAM
PROPERTY APPRAISER BROWARD COUNTY
Holocaust Remembrance Foundation
Appoints New Director
Richard Steinberg has been
named the executive director of
the Holocaust Remembrance
Foundation.
Steinberg, who has lived in
South Florida for the past 35
years, has been a very active
volunteer with the Foundation.
The Holocaust Remembrance
Foundation is a non-profit organi-
zation whose pouse is the elimina-
tion of hatred and bigotry as well
as providing understanding and
brotherhood among all people.
The major goal of the Foundation
is to give Holocaust survivors a
chance to tell of their experiences
during the Nazi era so that all may
learn firsthand what really
happened.
The Foundation is seeking
survivors, liberators and protec-
tors to interview and for volun-
teers to help. For further informa-
tiofn contact the Holocaust
Remembrance Foundation at 431-
6347.
WISHES HAPPY
Edward Don & Co. NEWYEAR TO ALL CUSTOMERS
AND FRIENDS
2200 S.W. 45 Street Ft. Lauderdale 983-3000
Israel Aliyah Center
Wishes You
niiu mu
Happy New Year
4200 Blscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137 (306) 573-2556
Ancient Synagogues Found
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two synagogues from the Talmudic
period have been uncovered in the southern Hebron Hills region.
One of the ancient synagogues was found at Tel Maon,
between Carmel and Susiya, and the other at the Anim ruins,
located in the Yatir Forest.
The recently completed excavations were a joint project of the
Kfar Etzion Field School in Maon; the West Bank civil
administrations archeology staff officer; the Education
Ministry's Antiquities and Museums Department; and the
Jewish National Fund.

The Holidays are
the perfect time to
enjoy the comforts and
savings of AutoTrain
to the Northeast.
To arrive in the Northeast rested and relaxed,
take Amtrak's Auto Train.
That way, you'll save 900 miles of driving and not
have to worry about traffic, bad weather, lodgings
or where to eat.
Aboard the Auto Train you can sightsee in our
Dome Car. Watch a free feature-length movie.
Socialize in the lounge car. Or simply sit back and
enjoy the trip in a wide, reclining seat. For addi-
tional comfort and personalized service, sleeping
accommodations are also available.
The Auto Train is easy on your wallet too. Two
adults and a car travel to the Northeast now for just
$306 one-way* A savings of 38% over regular one-
way fares. Included are a delicious full-course buffet
dinner and a tasty continental breakfast. Kosher
meals are available if you let us know in advance.
The Auto Train leaves each afternoon from San-
ford, Florida, near Orlando. And drops you off in
Lorton, Virginia, near Washington, D.C.
To get the best fares, make your reservations
now. Call your travel agent or call Amtrak at
1-800-USA-RAIL. Ml | '
Amtrak's Auto Train. MLL.
The most comfortable way II }/\/l J|\
to get you and your car to MDwMlll/
the Northeast for the ftIITD A li
Holidays /||f| I KAI\
1*1*0 on pwchM* ol ioun>v *xurwm l*>* Son* mVK\y l*m w**KI lo chng wtnoui no


Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 21
The Samuel and Helenc Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell. Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning the events or pro-
grams listed please call the center.
-
A mock ceremony was led by "real" Rabbi Mark Bridal Couples, from left, Brian Pabian and
Gross of Temple Beth Orr who explained the Ilene Reiman, Robert Friedman and Allison
rituals under the chupah with the JCC staff Levy. Bridal outfits courtesy JCC LeBrowse
participants. Thrift Shop.
JCC Tweens on the Perlman
Family Campus, as well as the
Adults/Cultural Arts enthusiasts
who are signing up for programs
in Jewish Federation's Coral
Springs Activity Center this fall,
will be benefitting from the
services of Elizabeth J. Milowe.
Joining the staff as a worker in
these two departments, Beth, as
she likes to be called, comes on
board quite qualified for her jobs.
"If you ask me what my hobbies
are," says Beth, "I'd say one of
my chief interests is being with,
and relating to people. Ever since
I can remember, I've always
wanted to do my best to help
others."
In her early twenties, Beth,
with that kind of attitude along
with her record of accomplish-
ment thus far, should be able to
attain high marks for her
performance here at the JCC and
for her report to the school in
which she is presently enrolled
Yeshiva University's Wurzweiler
School of Social Work in New
York.
Called a "full-time student,"
Beth has recently completed her
first term. She expects to earn her
degree in 1990. At present, she is
on assignment doing field work
for the Wurzweiler School at the
JCC. By way of explanation, the
school's term schedule should be
described. Says Beth, "To get
your M.S.W. (Master of Social
Work) at Wurzweiler, you have to
attend a seven week term begin-
ning in June, for three consecu-
tive years. It's a highly intensive
course of study. We go to classes
four days a week from 8:30 in the
morning till 5:30 in the afternoon.
You can understand, nobody ever
misses a class if she can help it.
There's no way to make it up!"
The rest of the year is devoted to
assignment on the field.
And it is on the field* and
facilities of JCC that Beth is
working professionally as an
intern. She has many ideas for
group gatherings for the tween
crowd boys and girls in the 6th
through 8th grades. Up north, in
Coral Springs, she will be corre-
lating programs of enrichment,
entertainment and physical
fitness with Susana Flaum, JCC
Adult/Cultural Arts Director.
A native of Albany, N.Y., Beth
earned her B.A. in Sociology from
Boston University in '85. Since
then she has had several notable
positions. Beginning in the Boston
area, she was a Debt Manage-
ment Coordinator. Locating to
Florida in '86, Beth served as a
Program Associate for the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation on the
Gainesville Campus of the Univer-
sity of Florida for a year before
she moved to Fort Lauderdale.
Here she was a financial aid
officer in the Florida College of
Medical and Dental Careers. Her
most recent job, before deciding
to get her M.S.W. and enroll at
Wurzweiler, was one she had at
Temple Bat Yam. Serving as
office manager and teacher, she
left in time to eekp her enrollment
date with Wurzweiler in New
York. Coincidentally, the temple
now serves as a third setting for a
JCC program it will house the
first branch of the JCC'a Early
Childhood School on the east side
of town come this fall.
Register now! Jewish Federa-
tion Coral Springs Activity
Center Announces Its First Fall
Program.
After school children's activities
for children in the 4th and 5th
grades begin in September.
Included are classes in Art, Arts
& Crafts, Dance, Judaica, Writing
and Physical Fitness.
For adults, evening programs
include a Monday night Forum
presenting noted speakers on
current topics of interest, Ball-
room Dancing, a Senior Adult
Club and a Bridge Club.
Morning programs for adults
feature Art and Creative Writing.
For further information please
call David Surowitz, 792-6700.
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
receiving funds from the annual
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
II HAPPENS ONLY TWICE A YEAR!
SI NDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY, SEPT. IS. 19, 20
AN EXTRAORDINARY EVENT!
BUYING ESTATE JEWELRY, DIAMONDS, COINS
DIAMONDS
ANTIQUE JEWELRY: Van Cleef, Cartier,
Tiffany, David Webb, as well as
unsigned pieces.
SCRAP GOLD
SILVER: Tiffany, Gorham, Towle,
Read & Barton, International...
GOLD AND SILVER COINS
COLLECTIBLES: China, Crystal, Silver
flatware, stained glass, lamps, and
clocks.
WATCHES: Vacheron, Audemars, Rolex,
Patek Philippe, Cartier, and other
fine timepieces. We want gold,
gold-filled, modern and antique
watches and pocketwatches.
revor's
tate Buying Services
22 N.W. 1st Street, Suite 102
Miami, FI 33128
We want to buy. We will offer you prices
that you will find nowhere else in Ihr
country. Our international gemologists,
numismatists, watch specialists, and estate
buyers will be on hand to purchase your
valuables with immediate cash.
3 DAYS ONLY
Sept 18,1*. aad *T
Get My New ffizeMstoneb Butter Keeper
for my all-natural premium quality Breakstone's Whipped Butter.
^ Breakstones' new decorator design Butter ____z.
___m^L* Keeper is only $2.99 plus 1 proof-of-
purchase. The dishwasher safe plastic is
designed with an insulated double-wall to
hold Breakstone's new
whipped butter
container.
JiieaAjfond
t'CHUY At*tD
WHIPPED
BUTTER
IW^aitffaFOMI IWOTHnMUffntTMLtTOail
TIKI *- of*M torn mul accompany "to""*
teat On (1) UPC symbol Irom Breakstones* wrapped butter pa* 12 99
in check or money order payable k>
BREAKSTONE S BUTTER KEEPER (no cash or stamps pieest)
MM ta: BREAKSTONE S Butler Keeper Otter P0 8o> 11S4 RidgDy. M0
21081
Mil BREAKSTONE S Butter Keeper (ivory onty color)
PlfASESENOTO
Address.
Cty.
.sun.
{Alow J-10 weeks tor tunny)
OFFER EXPIRES 12/31* REQUESTS FOR OFFER FORMS TO THIS P0
BOX NUMBER OR KRAFT WILL NOT BE ACKNOWLEOWD UMIT ONE
OFFER PER FAMILY OR ADDRESS Tmtom NnNonmnd wly rtWw wtcn mgmjom N <* *
MrWrtittd Void wtkprt t&Md, rtstnctttl o* prohOHpd
Proof awwaent in dm poateat Ml w laaetiaeal atetoai be retimed.
10{ I Mwuttctufif s Coupon 1 No Expiration Ortt | |0f
SAVE 100
ON
BREAKSTONES* Butter
(any size or variety)
KTMUH: Kraft, toe (Dairy Group)
w* rwmburMyou lor the tact value
I Hi
of tfcs coupon plus 8C K tuormtled in
comptanca am Kraft's Coupon Re
oompoon Poiey. previously proyioafl
to tataiar and incorporeal by nfm-
ence harem Void where ororabrtad
Cash value 1/100C For nidempaon.
mal to Kraft. Ine (Dairy Group). CMS
Department Number 210001 Ftwcetl
Drive Dal Rio. Texas 78840
701-32
73)11


Page 22
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 9, 1988
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Deborah Heart Volunteers ...
ItUltlllllllllUllllltUllllflllllUlIlllltMIIIIMtllMltllllllllllllllUtllllltilllMIIMItlMllltMIIIIMIIillMIIIII.....IUI1I.......HMIIIIIIIIIIIItlilllllUMIIIIIIIllllllllllllllltlll
Lintz
Power
Lipes
Peller
Sadowsky
Jerome
Krisel
Schmidt
TEMPLE BETH AM
The Bar Mitzvah of Robert
Jcseffer, son of Barbara and
Howard Joseffer, was celebrated
on Saturday, Aug. 20 The Bar
Mitzvah of Daniel Ciminelli, son
of Linda Ciminelli, and the Bat
Mitzvah of Mekal Moses,
daughter of Ezra and Esther
Moses, were celebrated at the
Temple on Aug. 27. Adam
Viente, son of Ian and Valerie
Viente celebrated his Bar
Mitzvah Sept. 3.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The Bar Mitzvahs of Aaron Lintz,
son of David and Marlene Lintz,
and Seth Lipes, son of Stephen
and Stephanie Lipes, were cele-
brated on Sept. 3. On Saturday,
Sept. 10, Richard Peller
(Holzman), son of Marvin and
Dianne Holzman, will be called to
Youth Director at
Temple Kol Ami
Adina Sharfstein
Adina Baseman Sharfstein, of
Clearwater, Florida, has been
appointed as Youth Director at
Plantation's Temple Kol Ami.
Adina is a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Florida with a B.A. in
Education and has taught kinder-
garten in the public school system
of Broward County. She has been
an active member of SEFTY,
Southeast Federation of Temple
Youth, and was elected Chaplin in
1980. The following year, Adina
became SEFTY president and
coordinated the entire program
for over 1,100 members in the five
states that comprise SEFTY.
Adina continued her involvement
and was elected President of
NFTY, the North American
Federation of Temple Youth, in
1982. As President of NFTY,
Adina represented the 10,000 plus
members across North America
and served as the NFTY represen-
tative on the UAHC's National
Board of Trustees.
the Torah in honor of his Bar
Mitzvah.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bat Mitzvah of Stacv Lynn
Berger, daughter of Adrienne
and Bruce M. Berger, was cele-
brated on Sept. 2. The Bat Mitz-
vahs of Ian T. Karp, son of
Evelyn Karp, and Jason Paul
Stein, son of Michele and Martin
Stein, were celebrated Sept. 3.
TEMPLE
SHAARAY TZEDEK
Eric Michael Power, son of
Margie and Dick Power, was
called to the Torah in Honor of his
Bar Mitzvah on Aug. 20. Lon
Michael Sadowsky, son of
Barbara and Lewis Sadowsky was
called to the Torah in honor of his
Bar Mitzvah on Sept. 3.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Howard Krisel, son of Joanne
and James Krisel, was called to
the Torah in honor of his Bar
Mitzvah on Aug. 27. Ronnie
Engelman, daughter of Michael
and Carol Engelman was called to
the Torah in honor of her Bat
Mitzvah Sept. 2. The Bar Mitzvah
of Jason Jerome, son of Suzanne
and Fred Jerome, was celebrated
Sept. 3
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The Bar Mitzvah of Justice
Schmidt, son of Celia and Mark
Schmidt, was celebrated Sept. 3.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
On Saturday, September 10,
Shoel Perelman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin (Gustava)
Perelman, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah at the Temple.

Nearly 1,200 Deborah Hospital Foundation volunteers recently
attended the annual Deborah Hospital Volunteer Convention.
Enjoying the festivities are Rosa Maria Boceo, Executive Board
member from Orlando; Ricky Schor, of Coconut Creek, from left
Executive Board Member from Broward County and New Jersey
volunteers Edith Steinberg, Ray Nalbone and Betty Abrahams.
Temple Beth Israel Ground-Breaking
Almost nine months to the day
after beginning its $2.8 million
dollar development campaign,
Temple Beth Israel, Ft. Lauder-
dales' pioneer conservative
Temple
News
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Temple Emanu-El is offering a
special introductory membership
for parents (under age 35) with
School age children. For informa-
tion, call the Temple, 731-2310.
congregation, held a ground-
breaking ceremony for its new
sanctuary and social hall on Sept.
5th.
The new facility is expected to
be completed in time for use at
next years' High Holiday
Services, which will also mark the
beginning of the congregations'
Silver Anniversary year.
Computer Wanted
Upgrading your computer
equipment? Why not donate your
present equipment to the Central
Agency for Jewish Education, a
non-profit organization?
IBM compatible.
Call Gail 748-8400.
TO GETTHIS GREATTASTE,
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A small price to pay. Who wants all that
cholesterol in their diet anyway? Nobody.
That's why all Mazola products are made
from 100% pure com oil, so they're choles-
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Whether it's Regular, Diet, or Unsalted
Margarine; Com Oil or No Stick Cooking Spray
all Mazola products are not only good, they're
good for you, too. And they ?\
all carry the Union of Ortho-
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symbol on their packages.
t 1968 Bast Food*. CPC International Inc


Young Business and Professional
Division to Build Sukkah
The Young Business and
Professional Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale will sponsor a
Sukkah Building Party on
Sunday, Sept. 18 at 1 p.m. at the
David Posnack Hebrew Day
School, located on the JCC
Campus, 6511 West Sunrise Blvd.
Plantation.
Singles and couples in their
twenties and thirties are invited
to join in the fun while
performing a community service
for one of the agencies of the
Federation. (Sukkah is the biblical
holiday upon which the American
holiday of Thanksgiving is based.)
There is no admission fee for this
event, but attendees are
requested to please bring one of
the following items: large bottle of
soda, box of Entemann's cookies,
jar of peanuts, popcorn or cran-
berries for stringing, or fruit (such
as apples, pears or bananas) that
can be hung with string.
For more information, please
contact Joyce Klein at the Federa-
tion, 7U8-8U00.
Singles Happy Hour Sept. 22
TGIS, a group of Jewish singles
from ages 30 to 50, will be spon-
soring a Happy Hour on
September 22nd at 6:00 p.m., at
Joseph's, 3200 E. Oakland Park
Boulevard, Ft. Lauderdale.
Admission is $5.00 and Happy
Hour drink prices will be in effect.
For more information, please
call Joyce Klein at the Jewish
Federation, 748-8400.
Synagogue Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK (975-4666) Lyons Plaza,
1447 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday, 8:00
a.m.; Saturday through Thursday. 4:30 p.m.; Friday evening, 8:00 p.m.; Saturday
morning. 9:00 a.m. Rabbi William Marder. Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun.
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.
Saturday 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Kurt F. Stone.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (431-5100), 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood, 33024. Services:
daily 8 a.m.; Monday-Thursday 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning8:45a.m.
Rabbi Avraham Kapnek. Cantor Eric Lindenbatun.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650). 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9
a.m., 5 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Paul Plotkin. Rabbi Emeritus, Dr.
Solomon Geld. Cantor Irving Gro
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 33313.
Services: Monday through Friday 8 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:45 a.m., 7:46 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addison. Cantor
Maurice A. Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Elliot Winognd. Cantor Shabtal Arkersaan.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380), 1434 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach, 33060
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Jehndah Heilbraun.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Road. Sunrise,
33321. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:46 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Bemhard Presler. Cantor Barry Black, Cantor
Emeritus Jack Marchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach. 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Dr. N. Saul Goldman, Rabbi.
Cantor Niasim Berkowitz.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974 3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:15 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m.; 5:30 p.m. Cantor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9660), 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Uuderhill, 33313. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.; 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Halpern.
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (formerly North Lauderdale Hebrew
Congregation) (722-7607), 6435 W. Commercial Blvd., Tamarac, FL 33319.
Services: Sunday to Friday at 7:46 a.m. Friday at 6 p.m.; Saturday at 8:45 a.m.
Charles B. Fyler, President.
ORTHODOX
('1MB AD LUBAVITCH COMMUNITY SYNAGOGUE (344-4865) 9791 W. Sample
Road, Coral Springs, 83065. Services: Monday through Friday 7 a.m., Saturday 9
a.m., Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Yossie Denborg.
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.,
Uuderhill, 33351. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:46 a.m., 8 a.m., 5:15 p.m..,
Saturday 9 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Study groups: Men, Sundays following services:
Women, Tuesdays 8 p.m. Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEEFIELD 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 (966-7877), 3291
Stirling Road. Fort Lauderdale, 33312. Services: Monday through Friday 7:30 a.m.,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 a.m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m., sundown. Rabbi Edward
Davis.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID (726-3583), 8575 W. McNab Road, Tamarac.
33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m., mincha 5 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.
Rabbi Chaim Schneider. Congregation president: Herman Fleischer.
RECON8TBUCTIONIST
RAM AT SHALOM (472-3600). 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 33325.
Servicea: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell. Cantor Bella
Milim.
REFORM
TEMPLE BET TIKVAH (741-8088), 8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Ste. 302.
Sunrise. 38S51. Services: Friday 8 p.m. Senior Rabbi Morria Gordon. Assistant
Rabbi Steven Parry. Cantor Ron Graner.
TEMPLE BETH ORR (763-8232). 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs, 33066.
Services: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Mark W. Gross.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2532). *?< t
Menorah Chapels. 2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach. 33441. Friday 8 p.m.
Cantor Moshe Levinson.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (731-2310), 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Greater Ft.
Lauderdale, 33311. Services: Friday 8:00 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or
celebration of Bar-Bat Mitvah. Rabbi Edward Maline: Canterial Soloist Kim
Olsnansky.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Road, Plantation, 33324. Services:
Friday 8:16 p.m.. Saturday 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. Cantor Seymour
Schwartaaaaa.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (973 7494) ***
Friday night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbytenan Churchy 3950
Coconut Creak Parkway, 33066 Rabbi Bmee S. Warshal. Cantor Jacob Barkin.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (928-0410). 5151 NE 14th TaW- ft Lauderdale. 33334.
Service: Weekly on Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Rabbi Lewis Liftman.
Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 23
Chaplaincy Volunteers__________continued fro- p.* 3
A special blessing by Margate's
is cherished by all.
11:15 a.m.
Manor Oaks
2121 E. Commercial Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Cantor Phillip Erstling,
Lou Gold
1:30 p.m.
Park West Retirement
2251 NW 29 Ct.
Ft. Lauderdale
Cantor Phillip Erstling,
Lou Gold
Saturday, September 17
11:00 a.m.
Inverrary Retirement
5811 NW 28th St.
A beautiful moment at Palm Court Nursing
Berte Resnikoff Home thanks to Cantor Edward Altner and
volunteer chair Relly Kolar.
Lauderhill
Benjamin Hansel
Monday, September 19
2:00 p.m.
Meridian Home
7751 Broward Blvd.
Plantation
Sunny Friedman,
William Leichter,
Leo Bernstein, Albert Golden
Plantation Nursing Home
4250 NW 5th St.
Plantation
Rabbi Rudolph Weiss,
Lillian Schoen, Helen Cooper,
Ruth Kay
2:15 p.m.
Tamarac Nursing Home
7901 NW 88th Ave.
Tamarac
National Council of Jewish
Woman, Deena Yaker
Also:
Ft. Lauderdale Psyc
Las Olas
Ft. Lauderdale
Murray Feiner
St. Elizabeth's Senior
Day Care
801 NE 33rd St.
Pompano Beach
Rabbi Dr. N. Saul Goldman
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI DAVID W. GORDON
In Honor of Yom Kippur
1. What lofty strivings were
incorporated into the Day of
Atonement?
2. What is the "confession" of
sins called?
3. How many categories of sin
are enumerated?
4. What is the pre-requisite of
true atonement?
5. How does the Bible designate
Yom Kippur?
6. How were children trained to
fast on this important day?
7. Do the Sephardic Jews
observe Yizkor?
8. What colors are the Torah
Scrolls covered with?
? < 9. How do the Yemenite Jews
observe the requirement of
redressing wrongs against
their fellow Jews?
10. What are the sins for which
Yom Kippur atones?
ANSWERS
1. The struggle for self improve-
ment and the achievement of
social justice.
2. Viddui
3. Fifty-six
4. A contrite heart
5. "The Sabbath of Sabbaths"
6. By increasing the hours of not
eating as they grew older and
at the age of twelve to fast the
entire day.
7. Their memorial prayer is
called "Hashkabah" -
"Laying to rest."
8. White, the symbol of purity
and hope for G-d's forgive-
ness.
9. By embracing and kissing one
another and expressing the
hope, "May you receive
tidings of forgiveness, pardon,
and atonement.
10. Only those affecting relations
between G-d and man.
Candlelighting
Sept. 9
Sept. 16
Sept. 23
Sept. 30
7:12 p.m.
7:04 p.m.
6:57 p.m.
6:49 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.
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I'.
Page 24 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 9, 1988
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SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking
By Pregnant Women May Result in Fetal
Injury, Premature Birth, And Low Birth Weight.
..
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