The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00534

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
i
jwishFlor idian^
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 17 Number 22
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 23, 1988
n>
Price: 35 cents
U. S. Congressional Nominees at CRC Community- Wide Rally...
'Meet the Candidates' Oct. 11 at Soref JCC
South Florida's U.S.
Congressional Districts
embraces one of the most
populous, diverse and fast
growing areas in the United
States, and the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale wants you to
come meet and hear the
opinions and concepts of the
six Congressional nominees
that will represent our
North Broward County
area.
Vitally concerned with
the future of our residents,
the Federation's
Community Relation
Committee is presenting a
free community-wide "Meet
"Meet the Candidates
Night" forum Tuesday
evening, October 11, 7 p.m.,
in the Harry Levin Gymna-
sium at the Soref Jewish
Community Center, 6501
W. Sunrise Boulevard,
Plantation.
Under the auspices of the
TORONTO The Canadian
Jewish Congress has
denounced as "discrimina-
tory" the Canadian govern-
ment's acceptance of a request
to exclude Jews, women and
those of Arab extraction from
the Canadian Gulf peace-
keeping force monitoring the
cease-fire between Iran and
Iraq.
BONN A 100 year-old
temple in Kiel, West Germany
will be restored through funds
provided by the government of
the northern West German
state of Schleswig Hoi stein. It
is the state's only synagogue in
operation.
Inside
Kansas City
Surprise.........Pare 4
Campaign '89
Kickoff............Page 9
Black/Jewish
Dialogue.........Page 6
Domestic Concerns
Subcommittee and Selma
Telles, candidate night
chairman, six congressional
nominees including two
incumbents from the 14th,
15th and 16th U.S. districts
which cover all of Broward
County and some of Palm
Beach County, will present
a comprehensive discussion
of their viewpoints, and
opinions with special
emphasis on local, national
ana international issues.
Participating in the ques-
tion and answer panel
which will be moderated by
CRC chairman Rabbi
Howard Addison of Temple
Beth Israel in Sunrise are:
CONGRESS, DISTRICT
14
Kenneth M. Adams,
Republican, Palm Beach
Harry A. Johnson II,
Democrat, West Palm
Beach
CONGRESS, DISTRICT
15
E. Clay Shaw, Jr.,
Incumbent Republican,
Fort Lauderdale
Mike Kuhle, Democrat,
South Broward
CONGRESS, DISTRICT
16
Lawrence J. Smith,
Incumbent Democrat,
Hollywood
Dr. Joseph 0. Smith,
Republican, North Broward
(See page 2 for brief back-
ground profile on each
candidate.)
According to Telles, "We
in the North Broward
County Jewish community
have always taken a special
interest in the election
process and the Federation
Community Relations
Committee urges everyone
to be a part of this evening's
proceedings as we stress
the importance of exer-
OH
'1
Congressional Forum plans are finalized by, from left, CRC
members, Ed Rosenbaum; Selma Telles, chairman, 'Meet the
Candidates Night'; Andrea Linn, chairman, Legislative
committee; and Rabbi Howard Addison, CRC chairman.
cising our right to not only effectively deal with the
hear the issues, but to use same philosophies."
the rights as citizens to vote
for the candidate of their
choice. This is the opportu-
nity to match your thinking
with someone who can
Among some of the crit-
ical items under discussion
will be:
Continued on Page 2
UJA National Leaders 'Fly-In 'Sept 29-30
Three distinguished national
business leaders and philanthrop-
ists will come to North Broward
County as part of the Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Campaign '89 'Fly-In" to meet
with Federation leadership and
provide the impetus for the most
important fund-raising campaign
in the community's 20 year
history.
Comprising the team of
National UJA vice chairmen at
the 2-day sessions Thursday,
September 29 through Friday,
September 30, at the Cypress
Creek Westin Hotel in Fort Laud-
erdale, are Marvin Lender of New
Haven, Conn.; Dr. Julius L. Levy,
Jr., from New Orleans, La.; and
Alan R. Crawford of Milwaukee,
M. Lender
A. Crawford
Dr. J. Levy
Wise.
Totally involved and committed,
each man has a special portfolio in
the national campaign and has
been instrumental in helping
procure millions of dollars in
major gifts increases and higher
levels of giving. Lender will chair
the national Major Gifts drive for
UJA; Dr. Levy is chairing the
Kadima program which involves
participants who have seen UJA
work firsthand in Israel and the
continents; Crawford is chairman
of the Community Leadership
Consultation program which
assists in evaluating and
enhancing individual area
campaigns.
Woodmont resident and Feder-
ation Major Gifts chairmen David
Sommer will chair these extraor-
dinary two days of our 'Fly-In,'
which will include Greater Fort
Lauderdale contributors and lead-
ership from Davie to Deerfield
Beach East Fort Lauderdale to
Bonaventure-Weston. Sommer
indicated that, "This is an
important time in the campaign
schedule and we are urging all of
our Major Gifts contributors and
board of directors to come meet
with these men and participate.
They have an informative and
interesting story to tell."
Continued on Page 2
In the Spotlight Veep Political Arena Questions
Bentsen vs Quayle Jewish Voting Issues
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA)-
While both vice presiden-
tial candidates are consid-
ered strong on Israel,
neither of them was at the
forefront in fighting for
pro-Israel measures on
and off the floor of the
Senate, an analysis of
their voting records
shows.
Pro-Israel activists
credit Sen. Dan Quayle (R-
Ind.) with playing a key
role on the Senate Armed
Services Committee in
helping gain funding for
joint U.S.-Israeli research
on strategic defense, com-
monly known as "Star
Wars."
They said Quayle helped
set the cost-sharing for-
mula for research on the
Arrow anti-tactical bal-
listic missile, whereby the
United States pays 80 per-
cent and Israel 20 percent
of the cost.
Sen. Lloyd Bentsen (D-
Texas) gets the credit, the
Israeli activists said, for
his role in implementing
the 1985 U.S.-Israel Free
Trade Area agreement.
Also, as Senate Finance
Committee Chairman,
Bentsen co-sponsored an
amendment to the Trade
Bill this year with Sen.
Robert Packwood (R-Ore.)
that protects the agree-
ment against protectionist
measures in the Trade Bill
itself.
On domestic issues,
Bentsen gets more favor-
able marks from the
largely Democratic Jewish
activists.
The consensus from that
group was that both vice
president George Bush
and Gov. Michael Dukakis
picked two of the more
conservative members of
their respective parties.
On the issue of abortion,
Bentsen defends women's
rights, unlike Quayle, who
opposes it and even voted
Sept. 30, 1987 to oppose
the use of federal funds for
abortions in cases of rape
and incest.
Prayer in Schools
Both have supported a
constitutional amendment
favoring prayer in public
schools.
On- Soviet Jewry,
Bentsen opposes, while
Quayle supports, the
amendment by conserva-
tive colleague Sen. James
McClure (R-Idaho) that
some Jewish activities feel
might gut the 1974
Jackson-Vanik Amend-
ment.
McClure's measure
would tie conferral of
most-favored-nation sta-
tus on the Soviet Union to
overall Kremlin compli-
ance with the 1975 Hel-
sinki Accords, and not just
to the treaty's emigration
standards.
On arms sales to Arab
countries, they were not as
consistently opposed to
them as colleagues like
Continued on Page 11


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 23, 1988
'Meet the Candidates' Oct. 11 at Soref JCC
HARRY A. JOHNSTON II
Congress, District 14; Democrat
AGE: 56.
MARITAL STATUS: Married, with two chil-
dren.
HOMETOWN: West Palm Beach.
EDUCATION: Virginia Military Institute, bachelor of arts;
graduate of University of Florida Law School.
MILITARY SERVICE: U.S. Army, 4th Armored Division,
1953-55.
CIVIC WORK: Chairman, Children's Services Council, Palm
Beach County; director Palm-Glades Girl Scout Council; past
president, United Way of Palm Beach County.
PROFESSIONAL: Private attorney in West Palm Beach;
former assistant Palm Beach County attorney.
POLITICAL EXPERIENCE: Florida Senate 1974-1986
(president 1984-86); unsuccessful Democratic candidate for
governor, 1986.
Johnston is adamant that the U.S. must honor its military
and economic obligation to Israel. The U.S. has a moral
obligation to push for peace in the Mideast, he says.but as an
arbitrator or catalyst, not dictating terms.
QUOTE: On moving quickly within the system: "In a very
short period of time, I could be one of the leaders of one of the
most prestigious delegations in the country."
KENNETH M. ADAMS
Congress, District 14; Republican
AGE: 58.
MARITAL STATUS: Married, with two chil-
dren.
HOMETOWN: Ellicottville, N.Y.
EDUCATION: High school degree equivalency; college credits
at various colleges.
MILITARY SERVICE: Retired as a major in U.S. Air Force
after 20 years.
CIVIC WORK: Community chairman, United Way; Gulf-
stream Council director, Boy Scouts of America; Horses for
the Handicapped.
PROFESSIONAL: Air Force officer in charge of government
contracts with Bendix Corp; founder and chairman of five
True Value Hardware stores in New York state.
POLITICAL EXPERIENCE: Palm Beach County commis-
sioner, 1984-1988.
QUOTE: On drugs: "It is overwhelming our hospitals,
morgues. Our babies are being born addicts."
Congressional
Nominees
Continued from Page 1
Budget Deficit
Middle East Conflict
Aid to Contras
Federal Aid to Educa-
tion
Arm Sales to Arabs
Prayer in School
Telles indicated that
there will be the opportu-
nity for some of the audi-
ence to ask questions of the
candidates in a formal
manner.
Working with Telles are
Judy Henry of Coral
Springs, domestic concerns
sub-committee chairman,
and Andrea Linn, legisla-
tive committee chair.
For more information on
the forum and CRC, contact
Joel Telles, CRC director,
at 748-8400.
'Fly-In'
Sept. 29-30

23
S Continued from Page 1
j Sommer, who is confident that
~ the solicitation effort will provide
5 an outstanding beginning for the
Major Gifts drive, announced that
- the annual black tie Major Gifts
dinner will be held Monday,
S January 16, at the Woodlands
9 Country Club in Tamarac.
* As chairman, both he and co-
J chairman Alan Becker are urging
campaign cabinet and other
3 "Team-'89" members to make an
S appointment for the 'Fly-In' and
j to mark their calendars for the
dinner.
S
For more information, call Alan
2 Margolies, campaign director, at
j 748-8400.
E. CLAY SHAW, JR.
Congress, District 15; Republican (Incumbent)
AGE: 49.
MARITAL STATUS: Married, with four chil-
dren.
EDUCATION: Stetson University, B.A.;
University of Alabama, M.B.A.; Stetson
University Law School, J.D.
CIVIC WORK: United Way, Jewish Federation, Arts Council.
PROFESSIONAL: Congressman, lawyer and certified public
accountant, former Mayor of Fort Lauderdale.
POLITICAL EXPERIENCE: Serves on Judiciary
Committee, Law and Government Relations, Foreign Affairs
and others.
ISRAEL: On Israel's handling of the uprisings, the govern-
ment has overall acted in a very responsible way to the
situation.
LAWRENCE J. SMITH
Congress, District 16; Democrat (Incumbent)
AGE: 47.
MARITAL STATUS: Married, with two chil-
dren.
HOMETOWN: New York City, N.Y.
EDUCATION: New York University, Brooklyn Law School,
L.L.B. & J.D.
CIVIC WORK: Chairman, Hollywood Planning Board; Jewish
Federation, State of Israel Bonds, B'nai B'rith and Temple
Solel.
PROFESSIONAL: Congressman, former practicing attorney.
POLITICAL EXPERIENCE: Foreign Affairs Committee,
Europe and Middle East, International Operations, first
elected to Florida House of Representative, 1978-82, and the
U.S. House since 1982.
QUOTE: On Soviet Jewry: "I will continue to speak out so that
one day all Soviet Jews will have the fundamental rights that
all human beings enjoy."
MIKE KUHLE
Congress, District 15; Democrat
AGE: 39.
HOMETOWN: Decatur, Illinois.
EDUCATION: Attended California Western
University for one year and Pepperdine Univer-
sity for three years on Tennis Scholarship.
CIVIC WORK: Big Brothers/Big Sisters, Muscular
Dystrophy, Junior Achievement, Pompano Chamber of
Commerce.
PROFESSIONAL: Owner, Operator of the Cypress Creek
Bowling Center in Fort Lauderdale.
POLITICAL EXPERIENCE: Florida Young Democrats.
QUOTE: On helping the handicapped, senior citizens and child
care: "I recognize the needs for special facilities and provide
special rates and improvements in my bowling center."
DR. JOSEPH O. SMITH
Congress, District 16; Republican
AGE: 35.
HOMETOWN: Davenport, Iowa.
EDUCATION: Palmer College of Chiropractic,
Davenport, Iowa.
CIVIC WORK: Broward County School System Training
Program, Mental Health Cablevision Show, professional
volunteer, Broward County Republican Party.
PROFESSIONAL: Chiropractor, Operator, Total Health
Center, Plantation.
E!X,Ir7?^L EXPER1ENCE: Candidate for U.S. Congress.
16th District in 1982-1984.


"DVash"...
By
"... set out from here to
a land of milk and honey"
(Exodus 33:3)
DEBORAH FULLER HAHN
Friday, September 23, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
The Holiday of Sukkot
The Season of Our Rejoicing
COMING OF AGE
IN THE EIGHTIES
Every so often an article
appears in the papers that seems
so obvious that one wonders why
it never appeared before. In the
Book review section of Sunday's
New York Times (9/5/88) there
was just such a story. Called
"Coming of Age at 50" the writer
Carolyn G. Heilbrun implies that a
woman can achieve much more
and become more successful after
the age of 50. She no longer has to
deal with childbearing and chil-
draising. She no longer need be
the family's chief cook and bottle
washer, chauffeur and shopper.
She finally has the time and
energy to be her own person.
Remember that remarkable
author, portrayed so well by
Meryle Streep, in 'Out of Africa'?
"Women", Isak Dinesen wrote,
"When they are done with the
business of being women, and can
let loose their strength, must be
the most powerful creatures on
earth".
As someone who is comfortably
over 50,1 agree that it is easier to
achieve goals and get things done
than it ever was at 25. For
instance, at 251 would never have
imagined that I could become the
President of a very important
Jewish organization. I had three
small sons, a house, a husband and
all the responsibilities that went
with these obligations. Today, I
can write confidently about
Jewish Family Service... as well
my own Jewish family.
We do not have to look very far
to find women of great and varied
accomplishments who have made
a personal impact on their
community, society or even the
world when they no longer drove
car pools. Golda Meir was a grand-
mother when she became the
Prime Minister of the State of
Israel. Eleanor Roosevelt did not
sit in a rocking chair on the back
porch after Franklin died. She
became a world leader. Today her
name is honored as more of a
champion of human rights than
that of her husband. Although we
still have a long way to go, it is
easier for women to reach higher
goals than in years past. Many of
us have aspirations that our
grandmothers never even
dreamed possible. Today, we
know the value of good nutrition
and healthy exercise. Women, as
well as men, are living longer and
can participate in many more
activities than ever before.
The work I do with Jewish
Family Service, or my many activ-
ities in the Jewish Federation,
would have been impossible
without the training, background
and inspiration I received as a
young woman. It is the connection
of generations that make the
Jewish people great. The values
that are shared "dor I'dor",
generation to generation, can be
measured in so many accomplish-
ments we never before thought
attainable.
Last month, I returned from
visiting the family in New York.
My oldest son and his wife had
recently become the parents of
their first girl. They have six sons.
I wanted to see the new baby and
to wish them well..a week ago
they made aliyah, and are now
living in the old city of Jerusalem.
Ari, my second son, has a lovely
Yemenite wife and 5 children..the
youngest are twins. They are
Lubavitchers. At present they are
living in Brooklyn..but I expect
they will return to their original
home in Rehovot, Israel. Both my
youngest son, Steven, and his
talented, beautiful Israeli wife are
active in the Jewish community of
Great Neck. They have one
daughter and very busy lives.
Thirteen grandchildren are fun to
talk about, but cannot seriously
fill my life. I would be very bored,
and very boring, if I imagined
they could. We make our own
lives count. Hopefully, we have
taught our children good
values...but the example we set, in
the present, is just as important.
My 5 year old granddaughter
brought a newspaper to school
with her grandma's picture on the
front page. She was excited that
her Grandma was The Presi-
dent...The paper was the Jewish
Floridian, but to Danielle it was
the New York Times... and
Grandma Dee was "show and
tell".
We are never too old to inspire
someone...even ourselves.
Women, in the eighties, are more
advanced than ever before. We
have much to do and much to look
forward to. Dorothy Savers, one
of my favorite writers said, "Time
and trouble will tame an advanced
young woman, but an advanced
old woman is uncontrollable by
any earthly force". I, for one, am
very glad to be an advanced old
woman.
By
DR. ABRAHAM J. GITTELSON
CAJE Director
The rhythm of the Jewish year
is composed of contradictory, yet
strangely complementary
elements. From the intensely
personal, awesome, solemn and
austere days of Rosh Hashanah
and Yom Kippur, we come to an
entirely different mood, that of
the heights of spiritual rejoicing,
the holiday of Sukkot.
Intermingled and interwoven in
the fabric of joy and gladness are
elements of remembrance, divine
providence, the bounty of nature,
and above all else, the love and
devotion to the study of Torah.
Judaism, in a unique and
wonderful fashion, takes each of
these concepts and concretizes
them in specific mitzvot. The
holiday of Sukkot overflows with
these mitzvot and with the
customs that embellish them, and
thus becomes a festival of
unequaled joyful celebration of
Jewish life.
The Concept and the Mitzvah
The Exodus from slavery to
freedom, and the wanderings in
the desert, under the divine provi-
dence, must be relived in every
generation.
. .. The erection of the Sukkah,
a frail and temporary structure,
symbolic of both the booths in
which our ancestors lived in the
desert, and the 'clouds of glory'
which protected them; the
mitzvah of living in the Sukkah
during the holiday.
Life is fragile, the fate of the
Jew seems precarious, yet the
longing and conviction of eventual
redemption (the Messianic Age)
are always present.
. .. The essence of the Sukkah is
44
Sukkot
the shade of s'chach (branches) on
the roof; three walls (even 2 1/2!)
legally make the Sukkah; yet the
sun and the stars must be visible.
While Judaism is a religion of
time (the Shabbat and holidays,
historical remembrances, etc.) yet
we must be specially sensitive to
the physical world around us and
its bounty.
. The Sukkah must be made
of the elements of the earth; the
holiday is 'Festival of the
Harvest'; we take the lulav and
etrog and wave them to the four
corners of the world; we pray for
rain to bring life to the earth.
Deeds of loving kindness must
complement the rituals of the
Jewish year and the Jewish life
cycle.
. Each night another ancestor
of the Jewish people is welcomed
to the Sukkah Abraham, Isaac,
Jacob, Joseph, Moses, Aaron and
David; and friends and strangers
should be invited as well.
The study of Torah, is not only
equal to all other commandments,
it is a 'sheer delight'!
... On Simchat Torah we read
the very last portion of the Torah
and begin immediately with the
very first; we march around the
synagogue with the Torah scrolls,
singing and dancing; every adult
and child is given an 'aliyah'; the
'groom of the Torah' and the
'groom of Creation' (the first
portion of the Torah).
. .The land of Israel is
embedded in the Jewish experi-
ence in time and space.
. .. The prayer for rain for the
land of Israel; the references to
the 'Harvest Festival'; the longing
for the Ingathering of the Exiles.
Chag Sa-Mayach! Be Happy!
for your
money.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 23, 1988
Focus, Viewpoints, Opinions, and Commentaries
TV vim usrtsaid by columnists, reprinted editorials, and copy do not ntrimrilv
reflect the opinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Foct Lauderdale
Kansas City Surprise
This column frequently quotes from national print and elec-
tronic news media, often to criticize, rarely to praise. But a
lead editorial, which appeared earlier this summer in the Kansas
City Times and was recently brought to our attention, deserves
praise.
The Times' circulationapproximately 273,000makes it the
larger of Kansas City's two dailies. "The Disappointed Christ-
ians," by editorial writer Steve Winn, ran on June 24. Much of it
appears below:
"Given the long and dreadful history of Christian behavior
toward Jews, Christian churches should speak with care when
they venture to tell Jews how to behave. The Paresbyterians have
failed to do so in their latest pronouncement on the Arab-Israeli
conflict.
"The General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church (USA)
recently approved a resolution that harshly criticizes Israel while
ignoring Palestinian terrorism and the decades of Arab hostility
toward the Jewish state.
"The resolution begins with a selective review of history. It
notes that 'periodic wars' between Israel and its Arab neighbors
have taken place, but the responsibility for these wars is not
discussed. .. .
"The Arab countries are merely described as 'supporting the
claims of the Palestinian people.' The church resolution does not
explain why no Palestinian state was established on the West
Bank and Gaza before 1967, when those areas were under Arab
control.
"Moving to the present, the Presbyterians point out the barutal
nature of the Israeli responses to Palestinian protests. But again,
much of the story is missing. Palestinian violence is discussed in
sympathetic terms that hint at admiration, while most Palestin-
ians are praised for their 'remarkable restraint.'
"The resolution gives Israel and the United States checklists of
instructions. Israel is to meet with the PLO to arrange its
(Israel's) withdrawal from the West Bank and Gaza. Six of the
seven commands to the U.S. government involve pressure on
Israel. This includes preventing Israel from mounting 'dispropor-
tionate retaliation upon other countries.'
"The 'Palestinian leadership,' on the other hand, is merely
asked to 'control acts of violence' and 'renew its commitment' to
resolving the conflict with Israel through an international peace
conference. The phrase 'Palestinian leadership' is a reference to
the PLO, an organization committed not to controlling acts of
violence but mounting them.
"The Presbyterian General Assembly was less concerned about
the sins of Arab countries than those of Israel.
"Last spring Iraa bombarded the Iranian-held village of
Halabja with chemical weapons, reportedly killing 4,000 or 5,000
people. Horrifying pictures of children's bodies scattered in the
streets ran in Western news publications. Iraq has also used
poison gas against Iranian soldiers. Yet the evenhanded Presby-
terian resolution on the Persian Gulf conflict fails even to mention
Iraq's use of poison gas.
"The church approved no other resolutions on the Middle East
this year. Apparently the reports of torture and political
executions throughout the region were not as disturbing as
the failings of Israel.
"Presbyterians who consider their one-sided look at the Middle
East as fair are not alone among Christian leaders who can't view
Israel objectively. For many, the comfortable line of thinking goes
something like this:
" We supported the Jews in setting up their little country in the
Middle East, but they couldn't get along with the people there any
better than they could in Europe. Let them have guns and the
people throwing stones at them start getting shot. Let the Jews have
an army and hostile neighboring states are threatened with
'disproportionate retaliation.'
"What a disappointment to the Christian they have been, these
people who used to turn the other cheek so well."
Perhaps the only significant omission from the editorial was the
point that the stimulus for the Presbyterian resolution was likely
political, not theological. There are some Arab Presbyterians and
some church institutions in the Middle East. The resolution might
have been meant to buy them a little protection in the Arab-
Islamic world at Israel's expense.
jewishFloridian o
Of GREATER FORT LAUOERDALE
FRED K SHOCHET MARVIN IE VINE SUZANNE SHOCMET
Editor and Publish* Director ol CommunlcatIons Executive Editor
PutXIsrwd Weekly November through April. Bi-Weekly balanca ol yssr
Sscond Claaa Postage Paid at Hallandale. Fie USPS 880420
POSTMASTER: Scad address changes to The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012*73, Miami, Ha. 33101
Fort Lauderdale Hollywood Otflcs: 8366 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Laudardale. FL 33361
Phone 7484400
Plant: 120 NE 6th St.. Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 1 -373-4805
Member JTA. Seven Arts, WNS, NEA, AJPA, and FPA
Jewisa fToridiaa Dees Net Cfsates laseaala of Miria.nH i Advertised.
SUBSCRIPTION RATE 2 Year Minimum $7.50 (Local Area $3.95 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation ol Grester Fort Leuderdele: Harold L. Oshry, President: Kenneth B. Blerman,
Executive Director; Marvin Le Vine. Director ol Communications, Ruth Geller. Assistant Director ol
Communications; 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale, FL 33361 Phone (305) 7484400 Mall
lor the Federation and The Jewish Floridian of Greater For! Lauderdale should be addressed Jewish
Federstlon ol Greater Fort Lauderdale. P 0 Box 28810, Tamarac. FL 33320-8810
U.N. Chief Urges Organizations
To Pressure Israel To Negotiate
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) The
secretary-general of the
United Nations has called on
non-governmental organiza-
tions to exert international
pressure on Israel to "promote
an effective negotiating
process and to help create the
conditions necessary for it to
succeed."
Javier Perez de Cuellar also
recommended that the inter-
national community make a
concerted effort to persuade
Israel to accept the applica-
bility of the Fourth Geneva
Convention of 1949 to the
administered territories.
The convention prohibits the
expulsion "for any reasons
whatsoever" of civilians from
an area under military occupa-
tion. Israel insists that the
convention does not apply to
the territories, since it has not
extended Israeli law to the
areas it administers.
Perez de Cuellar was
Briefly
Exile Defended
Top Israeli and American offi-
cials met twice last week to
discuss Israel's decision to deport
25 Palestinian Arabs accused of
anti-Israel activities. Israeli Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir met with
U.S. Ambassador to Israel
Thomas Pickering to respond to
Washington's charge that depor-
tations are becoming the "norm
rather than the exception" (Asso-
ciated Press, Aug. 24).
The State Department said that
despite this difference of opinion
"there is no change in our basic
policy toward Israel."
According to Israeli Foreign
Ministry Spokesman Alon Li'el,
the Israeli Supreme Court inter-
prets the Fourth Geneva Conven-
tion as permiting deportations, in
contrast to the U.S. interpreta-
tion.
Friday, September 23,1988
Volume 17
12TISHREI5749
Number 22
The talented Sunrise Lakes 1
Choraleers brought sunshine to the
Kosher Nutrition Program.
Leader, Leo Horowitz, a long time
friend of the program, graciously
come to visit his friends who love
his original arrangements of the
Yiddish music of their youth.
Shown is Leo and Shirley Antze-
levitch in a delightful duet. The
group was accompanied by concert
pianist Bill Friedman.
addressing the fifth interna-
tional meeting of Non-
Governmental Organizations
at UN European headquarters
here.
The secretary-general
referred to the NGOs as a
"network of organizations"
devoted to "the achievement
of the inalienable rights of the
Palestinian people in confor-
mity with UN resolutions." He
described the NGO role as
"pivotal."
While describing certain
measures taken to deal with
the emergency situation in the
territories, Perez de Cuellar
also strongly emphasized that
"measures to enhance the
safety and protection of the
Palestinian people in the occu-
pied territories, though
urgently needed, will neither
remove the causes of the
recent tragic events nor bring
peace to the region."
He emphasized the need for
a political settlement to the
problem, "which responds
both to the refusal of the
Palestinian population of the
territories to accept a future
under Israeli occupation and to
Israel's determination to
ensure its security and the
well-being of its people."
The secretary-general's
statement followed by two
days his meeting with Yasir
Arafat, the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization chairman.
Arafat told the UN leader that
establishing a Palestinian
government in exile is one of
the ideas he plans to present
next month at a meeting of the
Palestine National Council in
Algiers.
During the meeting of the
NGOs, which has been
addressing the "question of
Palestine," PLO representa-
tives have described atrocities
allegedly carried out by Israel
Defense force soldiers.
Federation World
October 7 and every other Friday thereafter, the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale will provide our
Federation family of contributors with the all-new "Feder-
ation World" publication according to Harold Oshry,
Federation president.
There will be a new look, new style, new format
ranging from what is happening locally at our agencies and
services areas to the 'day-to-day' news updates nationally,
in Israel and world wide.
Spy Trial Commences
TEL AVIV (JTA) The trial of suspected Soviet spy Shabtai
Kalmanovitz opened in a Tel Aviv court.
The entire trial is being conducted behind closed doors. The
presiding judges are Menahem Ilan, Shoshana Berman and Zvi
Hacohen. Amnon Zichroni, who defended Mordechai Vanunu at
his espionage trial, is defense attorney. Central district prose-
cutor Nuri Shanit is arguing for the state.
Kalmanovitz, a Soviet-born businessman with important
social, political, and military connections in Israel, was arrested
last December for alleged espionage. He confessed to several
offenses but later retracted, claiming his confessions were
improperly obtained.
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Friday, September 23, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
CAJE Bible Study Group Begins Seventh Year
The opening session of the 7th
year of the Hug Tanach, the
community Bible study group,
organized by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale, will take place on
Monday morning, October 10th at
the Jewish Federation building on
West Oakland Park Blvd.
Designed to provide an opportu-
nity for intensive study ana anal-
ysis of one of the most powerful of
all Biblical texts, the Book of
Isaiah, the group brings together
some 30 Rabbis, Educators,
Cantors and knowledgeable
laymen who meet bi-weekly.
Members take turns in leading
ZOA Operations
To Undergo
Restructuring
NEW YORK Milton S.
Shapiro, President, of the
Zionist Organization of
America, announced that the
ZOA would undertake a major
restructuring of its operations.
After an analysis of data
gathered from key leaders at
special retreats held in Dallas,
Baltimore and New York
during the past year, a Presi-
dential ad hoc study committee
recommended.
The restructuring plan
involves the centralization of
communications, public affairs
programming and fund raising
support services at its national
headquarters in New York,
and trie use of development
specialists and community
coordinators to direct and
support ZOA Regional and
District operations across the
country.
"The plan evolved over
several months of reviews and
carefully considered alterna-
tives," said Shapiro. "It is
designed to improve the orga-
nizational program effective-
ness, service to its member-
ship, and reduce administra-
tive costs, through the use of
state of the art communica-
tions and the more efficient
use of key personnel in the
National office."
ZOA is an issue-oriented
educational organization
whose work toward the crea-
tion of the state of Israel and
its political support in the
United States since 1898 is
legendary. In the decades that
followed, it has been consulted
by all levels of American
government on matters of
concern to the Jewish people
and the state of Israel. It has
spawned such organizations as
AIPAC and Israel Bonds,
opened Christian-Zionist plat-
forms, opposed arm sales to
hostile Arab states.
ZOA is the foremost organi-
zation advocating Jewish unity
and challenging those who
publicly and unwisely are crit-
ical of Israel and its leaders.
Recently, it has focused the
public's attention on anti-
Israel media bias and
campaigned to close PLO
offices in Washington and
New York.
Dr. Gittelson
Rabbi Raab
Rabbi Schwartz
each session, and through the
ancient Biblical method of exami-
nation of every word and phrase
of the text, they illuminate the
fine points of each of the verses of
the Book.
After studying the Book of
Psalms for six years and
completing the first forty-one
chapters, the group has now
turned to the prophetical writings
of Isaiah. Utilizing traditional and
modern commentaries, historical
analysis and examination of the
nuances in the prophet's writings,
the group will seek to apply the
noble ethical messages of the book
to contemporary life.
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, Federa-
tion's director of Chaplaincy
Services, and a charter member of
the group, noted that "The joy of
Torah study is a supreme value in
Jewish life. The existence of such
a group in our community is
visible evidence of the constantly
increasing quality of Jewish life
and Jewish learning."
Leader of the first session will
be Rabbi Menachem Raab, dean of
the Hillel Community Day School
in North Miami Beach. He war
ordained and awarded his doctoral
degree from Yeshiva University.
Rabbi Raab, in his introductory
presentation, will place Isaiah in
his historical setting and will
examine the concepts of prophecy
as reflected in his writings and
those of the other major prophe-
tical figures.
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson,
CAJE director of eduction, noted
that this would be the fifth year
that Rabbi Raab would lead the
opening session of the group.
"When someone does something
in Jewish life for three consecu-
tive times he has the right to
continue doing it permanently,"
stated Gittelson. "We hope that
Rabbi Raab exercises this privi-
lege in the years to come."
Four years ago, due to the
interest in Jewish study, a second
group was formed to meet directly
after the Bible class. This group,
the Hug Talmud, studies one of
the tractates of the Babylonian
Talmud dealing with the laws,
customs and concepts of the
holiday of Purim. It includes, in
addition to the holiday, elements
of Jewish philosophy, ethics,
history, folk lore and legal
matters relating to a host of other
subject areas.
Rabbi Schwartz serves as leader
of the Talmud class. Each member
of the group prepares selected
portions of the text before each
class, so as to engage fully in the
time-honored Talmudic style of
dialectical study.
The Bible group was modeled on
the World Jewish Bible Society
that was founded by David Ben
Gurion, the first Prime Minsiter of
the State of Israel, and a life-long
student of the Bible.
Pearl Reinstein, chairman of the
Committee on Education of the
Jewish Federation, noted that
"the advanced Bible and Talmud
Study Groups are another
example of how CAJE seeks to
enhance and elevate Jewish
learning in our community. The
group is truly a flagship study
program for our entire
community."
Individuals who possess a wide
knowledge of Bible and Talmud
are invited to join the group which
meet bi-weekly at Federation
from 9:15-10:45 a.m. and from
10:45 to 12 noon.
CAJE is a major agency of the
Federation funded by the annual
Federation/UJA Campaign.
Agency
Focus
Music Magic and Fun at
Federation's Kosher Nutri-
tion Program ...
Anna Plotkin, a new member of
the Kosher Nutrition
Program, expressed her joy in
Murray Weiner's entertaining
Shabbat program. Mr. Weiner
brought his very professional
magic show with his wonderful
audience participation and
everyone had a marvelous
time.
A BILLION DOLLAR
CITY IS COMING!!!
I!!! La Ciudad Billonaria Pronto
Llegara... Su Nombre Es...Circuit City.
TREMENDOUS OPPORTUNITIES
IN
RETAIL MANAGEMENT
We're not just the largest retailer of brand name consumer electronics and home entertainment
products in the country...we're also the best. And, we're coming to the Miami area now. We're a
Billion Dollar organization today and plan to double that within the next year
We're looking for the very best retail management talent Florida has to offer. People who have
experience managing a retail operation, value top notch customer service, have proven
leadership successes, and enjoy driving the business are our kind of people.
District Sales Managers-Multi Store Supervisors experienced in merchandising, financial
P & L analysis, sales training and multi unit management in a high volume retail
environment, exposure to customer relations and sales strategy/planning also required.
Demonstrated success in performance and goal oriented management, assertive style,
people motivator.
District Operations Supervisor-this position requires a hard working, dynamic individual that
thrives on the "behind the scenes" part of the business: the accounting, the inventory, the
warehousing, the cash office, and the most important part...PEOPLE. Responsible for
managing 8 store level Operations Managers.
Store Managers-managing all aspects of the high volume consumer electronics store, this
position requires extensive experience in merchandising, sales management, operations
support, advertising, and full P & L responsibility. Responsible for sales volume
of M5-20 Million._______________
IF YOU WANT TO
BECOME PART OF A HIGH GROWTH COMPANY
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF GREAT CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
EARN ABOVE AVERAGE COMPENSATION & BENEFITS
..AND HAVE FUN WHILE DOING IT
SEND RESUME TO
Circuit City Stores Inc.
Management Recruitment
3755 Atlanta Industrial Parkway
Atlanta. GA. 30331
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
ATTN: A. SCHWARTZ


F
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 23, 1988
Briefly...
South Florida Jewish educators shown at the Israel Musem in
Jerusalem this summer include, standing left,, Dr. Abraham J.
Gittleson, CAJE Director of Education and fourth from left
Sharon Horowitz, Judaica High School principal.
Gold Coast
Council
BBYO
BBYO Flag Football League to Begin
The Gold Coast Council of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization is
currently making plans for its
1988 Teen Flag Football League.
Expected to participate will be
AZA chapters from North Miami
Beach, Hollywood, Pembroke
Pines, Plantation, Coral Springs
and Boca Raton. Games are
Sunday afternoon. Call either
Jerry Kiewe or Richard Kessler at
(305) 581-0219 or 792-6700.
The Gold Coast Council of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
(BBYO) is proud to report on a
number of local youth who partici-
pated in the various BBYO Inter-
national Summer Programs this
year.
Ami Goldberg of B'racha BBG
in Plantation, and Alan Dobkin of
Hagannah AZA in Coral Springs
chose to attend the Chapter Lead-
ership Training Conference
(CLTC), a two-week program held
at B'nai B'rith Beber Camp in
Mukwonago, Wisconsin. The
program is geared towards
teaching essential leadership
skills to current and potential
chapter Presidents.
Attending the BBYO's Kallah, a
four-week program of intensive
Judaic study was Michelle Finkel-
stein, a member of Shoshanna
BBG in Coral Springs. Local
youth who attended the highly-
acclaimed International Leader-
ship Training Conference (ILTC)
included Ricky Schwartz of
Baramkin AZA in Pembroke
Pines and Janet Weider of Chevre
BBG in North Miami Beach. The
ILTC is a three-week leadership
seminar which has been described
by some as "the finest practical
leadership training program in
the country." Over 250 Jewish
teens from all over the world
came together to participate in a
variety of classes and programs
designed to develop leadership
skills which can be used in and out
of BBYO. Both Kallah and ILTC
are held at B'nai B'rith Perlman
Camp in Starlight, Pennsylvania.
Meanwhile, across the Atlantic
numerous BBYO youth spent the
summer in Israel through the
BBYO's Israel Summer Institute
(ISI). The ISI is a six-week trip
aimed at providing the partici-
pants with a firsthand look at
Israel and instilling in them a
stronger commitment to the
Jewish homeland. This year's
Participants included Brett
erlin, Craig Bitman, Bill
Gerstein, Lew Minsky and Orin
Shakerdge, all members
of L'Chaim AZA in Boca Raton;
Steve Finkelstein and Brett Jaffe
of Barakim AZA in Pembroke
Pines; Rachel Rosenthal of
Ahavah BBG in Pembroke Pines;
and Max Schacter of Exodus AZA
in Hollywood.
The BBYO, a beneficiary of the
Federation/UJA campaign, is a
world-wide organization for
Jewish teens ages 12-18. If you
would like to find out more about
BBYO activities in N. Dade,
Broward of Palm Beach Counties,
we invite you to call either Jerry
Kiewe or Richard Kessler at (S05)
581-0218 or 792-6700.
Newswire/Washington
A US DISTRICT COURT has decided in favor of the Jewish
War Veterans of the USA (JWV) in the organization's lawsuit to
force the removal of a Latin cross from the grounds of the United
States Marine Camp, H.M. Smith in Oahu, Hawaii.
IN AN AGREEMENT with the U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Council, the Soviet Union in allowing Westerners to duplicate its
Holocaust archieves which could contain more than a third of all
existing Holocaust-related materials. This recent access has been
attributed to Soviet leader Mikahil Gorbachev's policy of
"glasnost." Next, the council will try to reach similar agreements
with the Holocaust archives of Hungary and Czechoslovakia.
ALTHOUGH PLANS ARE NOT YET FINAL, President
Reagan most likely will attend the US Holocaust Museum's
October 5 corner-stone-laying ceremony, said sources from the
US Holocaust Memorial Council. The museum is scheduled to
open in Washington, D.C. in 1990.
COMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE OF
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8358 W.Oakland Park Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33351 748-8400 Miami 945 -97V
CRC BLACK/JEWISH
DIALOGUE HIGHLY
SUCCESSFUL PROGRAM
The Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion inaugurated a new and
unique program several months
ago involving a group of Jewish
women who have been meeting on
a regular basis with their Black
counterparts. "The program has
been more successful than we had
ever anticipated," commented
Judy Henry, chairman of the
Domestic Concerns sub-
committee that is sponsoring the
meetings.
Beginning with two or three
Black and Jewish women meeting
in homes, the program has
expanded to 14 women at the
most recent gathering in the home
of Augusta Clark, one of the orig-
inal group.
Selma Telles, chairperson of the
Black/Jewish dialogue stated "the
women discuss a wide range of
subjects that are important to us
Pictured are Brenda Snips, Judy Henry, Jeanette Mizell,
Frankie Thomas, Carolyn Mash, Margaret Roach, Sylvia Sing-
letary, Allegra Murphy, Margaret Larkins, Selma Telles,
Marjorie Reibel, Jayne Rotman, Alice Solomon and Augusta
Clark.
as parents and residents of North
Broward county. We have many
common concerns and these talks
have most rewarding in bringing
forth a lot of issues that are
openly discussed." Telles added
that the meetings are held on a
monthly basis.
Simchat Torah: Joyous Service Marks Holiday
On Wednesday, Oct. 4th the last
words of the book of Deuter-
onomy and the first words of the
book of Genesis will ring out in
synagogues everywhere, and
Jews will rejoice in the never-
ending cycle of the law.
It will be Simchat Torah -
literally "rejoicing in the law" a
post-taJmudic festival celebrating
the renewal of the cycle of Torah
study.
During the joyful holiday of
Simchat Torah, the synagogues
are filled with the sounds and
sights of joyful song and dance.
Seven times on both the evening
and day of Simchat Torah, the
sacred Torah scrolls are taken
from the ark and carried in a
procession around the synagogue
and even outside, where congreg-
ants dance with the scrolls in the
streets.
Children in the procession sing
and dance and wave Israeli flags
adorned with apples.
On this joyful holiday, it is
considered a mitzvah to hear the
last verses of the book of Deuter-
onomy and the first verses of the
book of Genesis read.
Those given the honor of an
aliyah as the last and first verses
of the Torah are read are called,
respectively, hatan Torah, the
bridegroom of the Torah, and
hatan Bereshit, the bridegroom of
the beginning.
All congregants present during
the service or, in more tradi-
tional synagogues, all the men
present are given an aliyah on
Simchat Torah. If necessary,
Deuteronomy 33:1-29 is read
again and again.
The final aliyah is traditionally
given to kol hane'arim, all the
children. All of the children
present who are under the age of
Bar or Bat Mitzvah are called up
to the bimah, where they stand
under the shelter of a tallit and
are blessed by the rabbi and
congregation.
In some congregations, a special
FRANCE Georges Bloch,
chairman of the International
Council of B'nai B'rith has
praised Uruguay for its rejec-
tion of the United Nations
Resolution 3379, a declaration
of Zionism as a form of racism.
consecration ceremony is held on
Simchat Torah for children who
are beginning religious school.
Traditionally, at the end of the
service, the children are given
minature Torah scrolls and some-
thing sweet to eat so they will
understand that a lifetime of
Torah study is sweet.
In the Soviet Union, hundreds
of Jewish youths gather outside
the synagogues on Simchat Torah
to express their solidarity. In this
country, Simchat Torah is often
celebrated as a day of support for
Soviet Jews.
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Friday, September 23, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Simcha Dinitz and Mendel Kaplan Address C JF General Assembly
NEW YORK, NY Two promi-
nent leaders of the Jewish Agency
will be the featured speakers at
the 57th General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federations,
the major annual gathering of
North American Jewish
community leaders scheduled for
New Orleans Nov. 16-20.
Simcha Dinitz, chairman of the
Jewish Agency Executive and
Former Israeli Ambassador to the
United States, and Mendel I.
Kaplan, chairman of the Jewish
Agency Board of Governors, will
each address the overall General
Assembly theme, "Areyvim Zeh
Bazeh: Responsibility and Service
Federations Role in Creating a
Caring Community," at the
Marriott and Sheraton Hotels in
New Orleans.
Specifically, Dinitz will discuss
the need for mutual responsbility
and caring between Israel and
North America during the over-
seas plenary session on Thursday
evening, Nov. 17 and Kaplan will
deliver a statement following the
Thursday morning plenary
session.
Simcha Dinitz has had a long
and impressive political career.
After serving a four-year term as
political advisor to former prime
minister Golda Meir, he was
appointed Israeli ambassador to
Simcha Dinitz
the United States in 1973. During
his six years in office, Dinitz
played a major role in the Camp
David negotiations and dealt with
the tragedy and aftermath of the
Yom Kippur War. From 1979-
1984, he served as vice president
of the Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem and was appointed a senior
fellow at its Leonard Davis Insti-
tute of International Relations.
Elected to the Knesset in 1984,
Dinitz presently serves on the
Foreign Affairs and Defense
Committee and on the Knesset
Committee. He has received
numerous awards from various
institutions in Israel and the
United States and holds Honorary
Doctorate degrees from the
Hebrew Union College in Cincin-
nati, OH; Yeshiva University in
New York; Georgetown Univer-
sity in Washington, DC; Brandeis
University, and the University of
Nevada. He has also published a
number of articles in the area of
international relations and inter-
national law.
involved in many aspects of
Jewish communal life. From 1974-
1978, he served as national
chairman of the United
Communal Fund of South Africa.
In his hometown of Johannesburg,
Kaplan has been national
A native of South Africa,
Mendel I. Kaplan has been deeply
Mendel I. Kaplan
chairman of the Israel United
Appeal since 1978 and currently
serves as vice president of both
the South African Jewish Board
of Deputies and the Jewish Board
of Education.
A dedicated leader and worker,
Kaplan is a member of the execu-
tive and the treasurer of the
World Jewish Congress. As chair-
man of the Jewish Agency Board
of Governors, he serves on both
the Committee on Comptroller's
Reports and the Jewish Education
Sub-Committee on Senior
Personnel. For the past five
years, Kaplan has also been
chairman of the United Israel
Appeal-Keren Hayesod World
Board of Trustees.
In addition to major events with
distinguished speakers, the
general Assembly will also feature
hundreds of smaller sessions
including forums, symposiums,
workshops, seminars and recep-
tions. More information about
these and other events are avail-
able at the Jewish Federation call
748-8400.
Art In Two Exhibitions
Diaspora/Sabra: Three
Generations of Israeli Art is a
nationally travelling exhibition
featuring the work of 24
leading contemporary Israeli
artists both native-born in
Israel and Jewish international
artists born outside Israel. The
show comprises 52 paintings,
drawings, photographs, and
sculptures representing three
generations of Israeli artists,
living and working in Israel
today.
Diaspora/Sabra, the first
extensive exhibition of
contemporary Israeli art in
this country, gives insight into
the exceptional quality of the
art being produced by Israeli
artists.
The variety of media and
styles indicates the personal
character of the art being
produced by Israeli artists.
The exhibit is pluralistic in its
many contemporary
approaches from expres-
sionism to abstraction, mini-
malism to post modernism.
Israelite Antiquities: Circa
8000 B.C. 12th Century A.D.
is an exhibition of over 50
artifacts and objects revealing
a magnificient collection of
utilitarian pottery, glass
vessels, flasks, oil lamps, and
Roman artifacts of Israeli
origin. Through these works
we glimpse the religion, home
life and political environment
of ancient Israel.
Covering approximately the
same land area as the modern
Israeli state, ancient Israel
served as the crossroads for
migrations, conquests and
trade for numerous civiliza-
tions. The art of ancient Israel
reflects diverse characteristics
from its neighboring Mediter-
ranean and west Asian
cultures, richly illuminating
biblical history, archaeology,
and ancient ways of life. Two
lectures will be given at the
Center in conjunction with the
Israelite Antiquities exhibi-
tion: Thursday, September 29,
7-30 p.m., "Ancient Roman
Life as Illustrated Through
Everyday Utilitarian Objects;'
and Thursday, October 20,
7:30 p.m., "Recent Archaeo-
logy of the Holy Land."
Both exhibits run September
8-October 30 at the Art and
Culture Center, 1301 South
Ocean Dr., Hollywood,
Florida. The Center is open
The 74th Annual Hadassah
Tuesday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-4 National Convention was recently
p.m. It's closed Monday. held in Chicago. Two thousand
delegates from the U.S. and
Organizations
Puerto Rico attended, along with
special guests from Israel. Dele-
gates from Ft. Lauderdale were
Edythe Adler, Myra Boosin, presi-
dent of the Broward County
Region Dvorah Friedman, Sarah
Solomon and Leah Rose.
The next time you want to make something
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 23, 1988
Kol Ishah Woman's Voice HWX *?lp
November 8 Launches Four Oceanside Area Meetings...
Women's Division Sponsors Book Review Series
A fortunate few will find four
books on the agenda of this year's
East Side Book Review Series,
sponsored by the Women's Divi-
sion. A limited number of women
will meet in four Oceanside homes
to discuss works of fiction,
history, geography and social
commentary.
Leading the discussions will be
Dr. Abraham Gittelson, director
of education for Federation's
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion. "Interest seems to be
great," said Claire Socransky,
who is chairing the series. Many
of the women who enjoyed last
year'8 program have requested
details of the upcoming series.
Beginning November 8, the four
meetings will be held one Tuesday
each month, from 2 p.m. until 4
p.m.
The first book, "Loving Kind-
ness," by Ann Roiphe, is the story
of an assimilated Jewish mother
whose daughter finds her Jewish
identity with an ultra Orthodox
sect.
Elie Wiesel's "Twilight" will be
the subject of the second discus-
sion December 6. "Who better to
speak about the Holocaust than
Elie Wiesel?" asks Socransky.
On January 10, Anatoly Schar-
ansky's "Fear No Evil" will be the
topic. Finally, "Why the Jews?"
by Dennis Prager and Joseph
Telushkin will close the series by
February 7. Socransky said the
size of the group has been limited
to facilitate better discussion.
Cost of the series is $24.00, with
all proceeds going for educational
Brogramming for the Women's
ivision of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Reservations are required. For
more information, please call the
Women's Division at 748-8400.
Inverrary Community Readies for
Federation/UJA Effort...
Hilda Leibo to Chair Inverrary Division
"What counts in Jewish life is
not so much what we profess to
believe, but what we do about
those beliefs, and thanks to the
diligence and commitment of
Lauderhill's Hilda Leibo, '88 UJA
chairman, the all-important Inver-
rary Community Division has
responded with a record-breaking
$375,000 plus for the '88 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign."
These were the words of
Barbara K. Wiener, Federation
executive vice president and '89
general campaign chairman, who
announced that Hilda Leibo will
once again chair the Inverrary
Federation/UJA '89 campaign in
the country club community.
In discussing the appointment,
Wiener indicated that Leibo was
responsible for mobilizing
hundreds of caring volunteers
reaching every segment of the
multi-housing complex accounting
for outstanding contribution
increases and establishing new
givers.
She said, "It is this kind of
structure and organization that
will help one of North Broward
County's leading areas to achieve
new heights in giving, and at the
same time, provide our North
Broward family the opportunity
Hilda Leibo
to learn more about community
needs and services."
A lady on the go, Hilda Leibo is
no stranger to civic and philan-
thropic endeavors. Working both
sides of the desk, she served with
distinction as the first Women's
Division professional for the State
of Israel Bonds Office in Newark,
New Jersey, later becoming the
city's executive director,
completing her 22 years as the
National director of the Women's
Division in New York.
During this time, she had met
with Israeli prime ministers,
dignitaries and world leaders and
had been instrumental in estab-
lishing and enhancing new and
innovative Israel bond programs.
A member of the Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
board of directors and the Federa-
tion Women's Division executive
committee, she is involved in a
myriad of activities. These include
serving on the general campaign
cabinet, Women's Division
campaign co-chairman, as well as
a member of numerous commit-
tees. For the past few years, she
has been the chair of the women's
Division "Play-A-Day for UJA,"
country club golf and tennis
events which accounted for new
contributors and workers.
In 1989, the Inverrary Division
has planned an interesting and
informative campaign schedule
which will include, among other
events, a dinner February 8,
breakfast, parlor enrichment
meetings and a golf tournament.
For more information, call
Sandra Brettler Blech, campaign
associate, at 748-8400.
G CAMPAIGN
Country Club Team '89 Celebration Oct. 11...
Palm-Aire Awards
Recognition Breakfast
In celebration of a record
breaking campaign 1988, a
large turnout is expected at
this year's Federation/UJA
Annual Awards Recognition
Breakfast for Palm-Aire
volunteers. The breakfast will
be held at 8:30 a.m., Tuesday,
October 11, in the East Room
dining room of the Palms Club
House in Pompano Beach.
Invitations to the Awards
Recognition Breakfast have
been sent to all of the volun-
teers by Palm-Aire Division
chairman Joseph Kranberg
and Major Gifts chairman,
Irving Libowsky. Newcomers
to the area who have not been
actively involved in the Palm-
Aire Division drive are cordi-
ally invited to join the celebra-
tion to learn more about the
At the August Leadership Seminar
Jane Stein, National UJA Women's Division
board member and featured speaker; Alvera
Gold, Women'8 Division president, and Deborah
Hahn, Women's Division vice president for
Leadership Development.
I
cut
an
of
fro
Co
tie.
pn
Women's Division Continues
Leadership Series
Mikki Futernick
William Rubin
Joins Federation
Staff
William J. Rubin has joined the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale as a professional
campaign associate. The an-
nouncement was made by Alan
Margolies, campaign director,
who stated that he will be respon-
sible for Federation/UJA annual
campaign assignments, in addi-
tion to working with lay
committee and on other events
and functions.
The second Leadership Skills
for Women's Division was held
September 8th in the Federation
offices.
The topic was "Am I hearing
What I Think You're Saying?" -
a discussion on communications
skills and basic speaker training.
Leading the Seminar was Mikki
Futernick, currently National
Training chairperson for
Women's Division/United Jewish
Appeal and a member of the
National Cabinet of the Women's
Division Council of Jewish Feder-
ations. Futernick, a resident of
Miami, has developed and imple-
mented training programs for
solicitation training which have
been used throughout Jewish
communities in the United States.
U
ih
at
I. Libowsky J. Kranberg
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the role it
plays in the Jewish
community.
Palm-Aire's Executive
Committee has also announced
the division's 1989 calendar
which includes the Pacesetter
Luncheon, Monday, December
12, at the country club and the
annual dinner dance, Sunday,
February 5, 1988. Members of
the division's executive
committee are: Paul Alpern,
Marty Cain, Jim Goldstein,
Leon Harnick, Alex Kutz,
Ethel Kutz, Maury Lamberg,
Frank Mervis, Sy Roberts,
Harry Sacks, Ben Taub, Harry
Treu, and Milt Trupin.
For more information and
reservations, please contact
Linda Cooper at 748-8400.
A long time resident of South
Florida, he received his Bachelor
of Arts degree from the Uni-
versity of Florida and his Master
of Arts degree in Judaic studies
from Barry University. He spent a
number of years as a professional
with the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization in South Florida,
and during the past two vears,
was the assistant director for the
agency's International Summer
Leadership programs in Starlight,
Pa.
A past co-chairperson of the
Education Committee of the
Federation's Young Business and
Professional Division, he spent
the past year in Jerusalem
learning traditional text at ti.e
Pardes Institute of Jewisi
Studies.
Isn't therms
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Friday, September 23, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
4**^
CAMPAIGN '88
Jewish Appeal
Campaign '89 Kickoff and
Israel Rally Nov. 1 at JCC
Helps A World of Jewish Need
It will be a fun-filled evening
complete with singing, dancing
and surprises for hundreds
of men, women and young adults
from throughout North Broward
County when the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
presents their Federation/UJA
*.
David Glickman is the emcee for
the evening's festivities along with
other special entertainment.
"Campaign '89 Kickoff and Israel
Rally,' Tuesday November 1, at 7
p.m., in the Harry Levin Gymna-
sium at the Soref JCC, 6501 W.
Sunrise Boulevard, Plantation.
There will be no solicitation at the
"invitation only" free rally.
According to general campaign
chair, Barabara K. Wiener, of
East Fort Lauderdale, "This will
be the opening thrust for our
1988'89 campaign and a special
'thank you' to the dedicated and
committed workers who will once
again be at the forefront of our
community's major philanthropic
drive for life-enhancing, life-
building gifts."
She continued, "One of the
highlights of the night will be the
introduction of the all-new Fund-
raisers Plan," our own Federa-
tion/UJA mascot Tzedek. The
FFP will be the opportunity for
every North Broward resident to
be a part of an exclusive and
extraordinary group that can earn
some exciting prizes including,
among others, an all expense paid
trip on a Federation Mission to
Israel.
Through the unique schedule of
accumulating points, which can be
What's Happening.
SEPTEMBER
Sept. 26-27 Succoth. Federation closed.
Sept. 29 Women's Division Leadership Skills Seminar. 9:30
a.m.
Sept. 29 Foundation Women's Program Planning Committee,
Board Room 1-3 p.m.
Sept. 29-30 Fly-In
OCTOBER
Oct. 3-4 Simchat Torah. Federation closed.
Oct. 5 Women's Division Board Meeting. 9:30 a.m. exec. 10:30
a.m. board.
Oct. 6 Women's Division Skills Seminar. 9:30 a.m.
Oct. 5-6 Federation Fly-In.
earned through a variety of fund-
raising programs, the FFP team
member will receive two kinds of
incentives, a heartfelt one for
helping his brethren in need and
an unforgettable one when his
work is rewarded. More details
and membership criteria will
appear in future issues.
Anyone in North Broward I
County planning a trip to the I
Soviet Union, please contact |
Joe Telles, Community Rela-
tions Committee Director atl
the Jewish Federation, 748-
8400, for more information or|
an orientation.
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 Sukkot, Monday and
Tuesday, September 26 and 27, and Monday and Tuesday,
October 3 and 4, 1988. Regular office hours will resume on
Wednesday, October 5.
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
October 9-21
October 22S1
December 22-January 1, '89
For more information call Sandy Jackowitz, Missions
director at 748-8400.
fp someone special
a 1 like to call?
< ALL FROM PALM BEACH TO:
uc Male $1.90
$1.90
$2.50
$1.90
afiet 11 p.m and save even more
*e in eftect 5-11 p.m.. Sunday-Friday.
ft Southern Bell
f A aaiSOUTH Company
*** wrvicw w*hm your eating torn
SS!j^glongoWancacampiii.
MHtoawe.
coin. hoM guM. caftng card. cc*Kt cats, cafc charged
This Is Southern Bell!
taaanM, mm and local m Apflin *> Wnt-LWA long ittMnrn caaj onr



Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 23, 1988
Daniel D. Cantor Chairs
North Broward Israel Bonds
Cy Simms, national chairman,
State of Israel Bonds, has
announced that Daniel D. Cantor
will be the chairman for the North
Broward State of Israel Bonds,
for the '89 1990-1991 Campaign.
The gavil of leadership was
turned over to him by Justin H.
May, M.D., honorary chairman, at
a recent meeting of the Board of
Directors.
Cantor has served as a member
of the Board of State of Israel
Bonds and as Chairman of the
Ambassador's Society of Trus-
tees, as well as Chairman of the
prestigious Prime Minister's Club.
Dan is establishing a new Board
of Directors and is applying his
immense knowledge of the
community to the State of Israel
Bonds.
Having long been involved in
philanthropic activities of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, Mr. Cantor is a
general co-chairman of the 1989
United Jewish Appeal serving as
special advisor for Missions,
Condominiums and Major Gifts.
He also serves as Honorary
Chairman of the Woodmont UJA
and Operation Moses.
Dan, who came to Florida
approximately six years ago from
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Reagan will likely
attend the U.S. Holocaust
Museum's Oct. 5 cornerstone-
laying ceremony, U.S. Holo-
caust Memorial Council
Daniel D. Cantor
New York, is an attorney, invest-
ments and mortgage counselor,
real estate builder, who is also a
health care developer and oper-
ator. He helped to build the
Jewish Institute of Geriatric Care
in New York, which today is the
foremost teaching facility of
Gerontology and acts as a source
of information of the world.
He has toured Israel many times
and as a member of the UJA
Missions, he is an articulate and
elegant spokesman for State of
Israel Bonds and is committed to
our Jewish community of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
He has been active with the
Soref Jewish Community Center
and is a co-chairman of the Feder-
ation Housing, Inc., H.U.D. 202
123-unit Subsidized Housing for
the Elderly, for which the ground-
breaking will take place this fall in
West Sunrise.
Dan has received numerous
honors, including the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith and
the State of Israel Bonds.
Nationally, he serves on the
Hoards of the Free Loan Society
of Flatbush, the Yeshiva of Flat-
bush, N.Y., Dropsie University,
Philadelphia, PA and a member of
the cabinet of UJA Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies and Israel
Bonds. Locally, he is a member of
the Tamarac Jewish Center and
serves on the city of Tamarac
Planning Commission.

Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Creating A Legacy
For the 21st Century
Joel Reinstein, Chairman
A Philanthropic Fund -
Create a personal charitable fund
in your name. It is approved by
the IRS as a public charity and
you receive a tax deduction.
How do I start? You and
your spouse can establish your
Philanthropic Fund within the
Foundation bv making a contribu-
tion in your family name.
You receive a charitable tax
deduction for the year in which
the money, property, or appreci-
ated assets are contributed even
though distributions from the
fund may take place in future
years. No capital gain is realized
with contributions of qualified
long-term capital gains property;
however, there may be alternative
minimum tax consequences.
Funds may be added in any year
at any time.
How does it work? The fund
is completely the property of the
Foundation but you may reserve
the right to make recommenda-
tions for the distribution of
interest and principal of the fund
to qualified charitable organiza-
Reagan To Attend Museum Ceremony
sources told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency.
The ceremony has been
scheduled because the Depart-
ment of Interior earlier this
month approved the design
specifications for the museum,
which is scheduled to open
here in 1990.
"This was the final license
we needed" before construc-
tion could begin, explained
William Lowenberg, vice
chairman of the council.
An informed source at the
memorial council said that
there is a "superb possibility"
tions now and in the future years.
Charities may include your syna-
gogue, Jewish Federation, univer-
sity, etc.
What does the Foundation do
for you? It receives the assets
used to establish the fund. It
directs the investments of all fund
assets into safe high income
return investments. It maintains
all financial records. It writes
checks to the qualified recipient
from the fund, and it transmits
the checks to the recipient in the
name of the fund and mails to you
a copy of the letter and check
from your fund.
What do I do? Start to create
a philanthropic fund by contacting
Kenneth Kent, Foundation
Director at 748-8400 for more
information and to ask any ques-
tions.
We then encourage you to take
this information to your tax
advisor.
This fund is a method whereby
you may fulfill the ancient
commandment of Tzedakah.
that President Reagan will
attend the cornerstone cere-
mony, although it is not final.
Reagan attended an October
1985 preliminary ground-
breaking ceremony.
PUT ON YOUR BLUE SUEDE SHOES
and Stroll, Twist, Jitterbug or Bop to the
tHWT SHOP Hop
Sunday, October 9,1988
k Noon
/

/
/
^
/
/
rvt
\
The Aaron "Artie" Kravitz Building
3194 Hallandale Beach Boulevard
P* as the Douglas Gardens Miami
Jewish Home Ifarift Shop rolls back
our prices to the Fabulous Fifties!
e Great Musk! e 25# hot dogs
Kiddie Rides! #10* drinks
Drawings for 150 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. Call in Dade: 625-0620; Broword: 981 -8245
/"_


ientsen vs Quayle
Friday, September 23, 1988/Th* Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page-11
Continued from Pafe 1
ackwood and Sen. Daniel
[nouye (D-Hawaii).
But Bentsen has op-
posed most of the key
krms sales to Arab coun-
tries, while Quayle
das not.
In 1981, Quayle helped
Resident Reagan gain
approval for the sale of
iWACS surveillance
lanes to Saudi Arabia,
t-hile Bentsen opposed it.
In 1985, both spon-
I a "sense of the
Senate" resolution op-
g a sale of advanced
ns to Jordan until it
began peace negotiations
[with Israel.
Bentsen, and not
{uayle, later joined 74
[colleagues in formally
[opposing it.
In 1986, Quayle backed
Ian arms sale to Saudi
lArabia before and after
[Reagan vetoed a congress-
[ional effort to block it.
Bentsen originally op-
[por.ed it and was the first
iDemocrat on the override
[vote to switch to the Presi-
dent's side.
Pro-Israel analysis said
Itl.i'y did not consider the
Ivote on the override a
["key vote," since the most
(objectionable component
I of the sale, Stinger mis-
siles, had been removed.
Neither signed a joint
[resolution in June 1987
opposing the sale of 1,600
Maverick "D" missiles to
Saudi Arabia, and in
September, neither was
among the 68 senators
who signed a letter oppos-
ing the sale that prodded
Reagan to remove the
Mavericks from the arms
package.
Foreign Aid Package
On foreign aid, both
have less than perfect
r< cords, although Bentsen
has been more likely to
for a foreign aid
:ige.
But pro-Israel activists
I said Quayle, who opposes
| allocations to multilateral
izations and to some
| countries in the bills, has
told them he would vote
for foreign aid to Israel if
it were to receive its
money on a separate vote.
On July 7, Quayle
opposed the most recent
foreign aid appropriations
hill, along with about 14
colleagues. An analyst
added that Quayle opposed
two of the six most
important foreign aid bills
since he was elected to the
Senate in 1980, and that
he "almost always" op-
posd foreign aid bills whue
in the House.
YOUR CAR IN ISRAEL
e/dan
RENT-A-CAR
PROM
rrm
331-rroujn
Bentsen, by comparison,
supported 20 of the 32
major foreign aid votes
while in the Senate. He
voted against sue of them
and did not vote on six
others.
On the potpourri of
related Jewish issues:
Both co-sponsored New
York Sen. Daniel
Moynihan's 1984 Senate
bill to move the U.S.
Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem.
In 1985, Bentsen and
Quayle both urged Reagan
not to visit the military
cemetery in Bitburg, West
Germany, where members
of the Waffen SS are
buried.
Bentsen supported a
1987 bill to allow Jews in
the military to wear yar-
mulkes; Quayle opposed it.
Both co-sponsored the
1987 bill to close the Pales-
tine Liberation Organiza-
tion's U.S. offices.
Neither were among
the 30 senators signing the
March letter to Secretary
of State George Shultz
supporting his then-
promising peace initiative
that in part criticized
Israeli Prime Minister
ATM
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Yitzhak Shamir as an
obstacle to peace.
In April, to celebrate
Israel's 40th anniversary,
Bentsen gave his final
speech on Israel before his
selection for the Demo-
cratic ticket.
"We do not approve of
every Israeli action and
they do not like all of our
policies. But on the most
basic issues resistance
to Communism, support
for human rights, willing-
ness to take risks for
genuine peace, close co-
operation on the most
sensitive security matters
Israeli and the United
States have worked side
by side," Bentsen said.
Quayle's most recent
Senate action relating to
Israel came July 27, when
he released a study
compiled by his staff on
the dangers of nuclear
proliferation, based on
recent news reports.
He spoke along
with Sen. Robert Dole (R-
Kan.) before passage by
a 97-0 vote of a resolu-
tion calling on the People's
Republic of China to halt
the sale of ballistic missiles
and other offensive wea-
pons to the Middle East
and Persian Gulf.
Attention Readers
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
will continue its publication presenting community
news, religious and social activities as well as
national and Israel coverage together with
features and photo coverage world wide as we have
for the past 17 years to the Greater Fort Lauder-
dale and North Broward areas.
Complete information for news, circulation and
advertising can be obtained by calling 1-373-4605.
Holocaust Museum Campaign
Joseph M. Brodecki, son of Holocaust survivors and
associate executive of the Minneapolis Federation for
Jewish Service, will direct the national fundraising
campaign for the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum being
built in Washington, D.C. The goal of the campaign is $147
million.
Brodecki, who helped raise millions of dollars for
community services and organizations in the U.S. and
Israel, was born in a displaced person's camp in Landsberg
Germany. He and his parents were the sole survivors on
both sides of the family.
TEL AVIV Recently, two synagogues from the Talmudic
period have been uncovered, both in the southern Hebron Hills
region. One was found at Tel Maon, between Carmel and Susiya
and the other at the Anim ruins in the Yatri Forest.
The Court At Palm-Aire
"We Wish We'd
Moved Here Sooner."

Lillian and Jack Copeland
"We never intended to retire, so we
moved to The Court at Palm-Aire.
It's a carefree lifestyle: sharing
tempting meals with new friends,
recapturing memories with night-
club caliber entertainment, swim-
ming in a sparkling pool, banking
on the premises, enjoying beautiful
walks, golf, and tennis, with great
shopping right next door. There's
peace-of-mind, too...Lifecare at its
finest, with an on-site, 60-bed
healthcare center, should we ever
need it. Everything we want is here
at The Court at Palm-Aire. We only
wish we'd moved here sooner."
Palm-Court Joini Venture is owner and opera-
tor nl The Court at Palm-Aire and assumes all
financial and contractual responsibility. Palm-
Court Joint Venture is affiliated with The
Kaplan Organization.
8KI48 PRAD 060388c
ut 'HUin sUlK
Another Kaplan Organization Lifecare Community
2701 N. Course Dr.. Pompano Beach. FL 33069
Office Hours: Weekdays 9-5 Weekends 11-4
For more information on The Court at Palm-
Aire. fill out and mail coupon to address above
or call us today at 305-975-8900.
Name(s)
Address
City. State. Zip_
Phone (_______)


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 23, 1988
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
4517 Hollywood Boulevard. Hollywood, Florida 33021 (305) 966 0956
Sherwin H. Rosenstein. ACSW, LCSW, Executive Director
An Ode to a Special Friend...
Tamarac Poet and Community Leader Jack Gould
JFS ANNOUNCES
FALL WORKSHOP SERIES
Are you. counting the days
until your wedding? Recently
married? Having a tough time
dealing with the stress of daily
life? Would you like to learn about
ways to open the channels of
communication between 35 and 55
and trying to adjust to the loss of a
spouse?
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is offering a
series of fall workshops to deal
with these life cycle concerns. The
family Life Education fall work-
shops, which begin the week of
October 9, will be available at a
variety of locations in Broward
county.
They include:
Premarital Enrichment
This program is designed to
prevent the ineffectual manage-
ment of conflicts that can lead to
marital discontent and divorce.
You and your partner will have
the opportunity to evaluate
fiersonal values and beliefs and
earn ways to build a happy,
successful marriage.
Date: Sunday, October 9 (meets
for six weeks); Time: 10 a.m.-
noon; Facilitator: Janice Wein-
traub, M.S.W.; Location: Jewish
Family Service, 1801 University
Drive, Suite 204, Coral Springs;
Cost: $60 per couple.
Newlywed Adjustment:
Making the Most of Your New
Life Together Couples will
have the opportunity to learn
more about communication, tradi-
tional roles and partner's expecta-
tions, budgeting and planning for
quality time together, using
leisure time to both partners'
satisfaction and barriers to
successful relationships.
Date: Sunday, October 9 (meets
for four weeks); Time: 11 a.m.-
12:30 p.m.; Facilatator: Deborah
Fox, ACSW, LCSW; Location:
Jewish Family Service, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Suite 304,
Fort Lauderdale, FL; Cost: $40
per couple.
The Stress of Living:
Surviving Each Week Find out
how to recognize, understand,
reduce and cope more effectively
with stress in order to live a
healthier more satisfying life.
Date: Sunday, October 9 (meets
for five weeks); Time: 9:30-11
a.m.; Facilitator: Deborah Fox,
ACSW, LCSW; Location: Jewish
Family Service, 8358 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Suite 304, Fort Laud-
erdale, FL; Cost: $25 per person.
Communications: Opening
the Channels This eight-week
Effectiveness Training (E.T.)
course teaches communication
skills which are effective in all
types of interpersonal interaction.
Date: Tuesday, October 11
(meets for eight weeks); Time:
7-9:30 p.m.; Facilitator: Maria
Gale, ACSW and Certified E.T.
Instructor; Location: Jewish
Family Service, 4517 Hollywood
Blvd., Hollywood; Cost: $75 per
person, $125 per couple.
The Young Widowed:
Dealing with Bereavement
Recently widowed men and
women between 35 and 55 years
will meet with others who have
similar feelings and learn ways to
cope with their loss.
Date: Tuesday, October 18
(meets for four weeks); Time:
5:30-7 p.m.; Facilitator: Clifford
Golden, Ed.D; Location: :Jewish
Family Service, 4517 Hollywood
Blvd., Hollywood; Cost: $40 per
person.
"All workshops will be lead by
facilitators not speakers. We'll
encourage participation in all
discussions and exercises,"
explains Susan Kossak, Family
Life Education coordinator and
caseworker.
Anyone who would like to
register for a fall workshop should
send their check to Susan Kossak
at Jewish Family Service, 8358
W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, 33351, or call her at
749-1505 with questions.
Jewish Family Service is a bene-
ficiary agency of Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, the
Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish
Federation and the United Way of
Broward County.
North Broward County has lost
one of their very special friends, a
man who devoted his heartfelt
compassion and endless prose to
all Jewish cases, Tamarac's own
Jack Gould, who passed away
earlier this month after a long
illness.
A former Spanish teacher and
resident for 15 years, Jack was
known as the poet laureate of the
community, providing a warm
moment in many hearts with his
"Rhyme and Reason" column that
appeared religiously in the
Floridian, in addition to his beau-
tifully written contributions to
countless organizations, like the
Jewish Federation, United Jewish
Appeal, State of Israel Bonds,
Tamarac Jewish Center and
numerous synagogues.
Our prayers go to his wife,
Matilda, and the Gould family, and
what could be more fitting than a
poem for Jack, written by his good
friend and Federation Communi-
cations Committee member David
Krantz.
JACK GOULD IN MEMORIAM
The pen is stayed, the voice is stilled.
The man we knew, whose poetry filled
Our hearts with joy, is gone to rest
Throughout the years he gave his best
For every cause, not one denied.
We share our grief, our friend has dies.
For every holiday a poem
In every house, it found a home.
His themes were many, his talents rare.
He's gone to heavan. May he find there
His kindred spirits, through the ages
The poets of the world, the sages
Whose songs we sang in cadence pure,
A heart to gladden, an ill to cure.
For every occasion, the pleasure he gave
Stays with us still, like an ocean wave
In eternity's wake, our memories save.
The pen is stayed, we share our grief
The voice is stilled, beyond belief.
David E. Krantz
JERUSALEM Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin has expre-
ssed appreciation for the role played by the United Nations
Disengagement Observers Force in maintaining the agreement
between Israel and Syria over the Golan Heights. Rabin cited
UNDOF's activities as a good example of a UN force's success in
guarding a border agreement.
A wedge of Jarkberg makes a simple Sunday
one of life's special pleasures Mild, all natural
Jarkbergimported from Norwaybelongs
in your life It's all natural, high in calcium
and protein Don't let another Sunday slip by
without great tasnng Jarkberg
Jarlsberg
makes it special
MMSMMMl c Swmtort. CT 0MO1 M-
HELP WANTED!
Give It To Your Community!
Le Browse has OPENINGS on the floor
FOR
YOUR-NO-LONGER-NEEDED
SALEABLE FURNITURE
Help stock the shop!
Its proceeds help support JCC
...a Social Service agency
serving the needs of the
entire community!
FREE QUICK PICK UP! Le BfOWSC Thrift ShOp TAX DEDUCTIBLE
4314 N. State Rd. 7
Mon.-Fri. 9:30-5 Sun. 10 2 Closed Sat.
CALL 735-6050
operated by Fort lauderdale's Soref Jewish Community Center


Friday, September 23, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell. Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning the events or pro-
grams listed please call the center.
clases.
For adults and senior adults,
classes in art and enrichment are
listed as well as social and bridge
clubs. Programs for Tweens and
Teens are being scheduled and
will be announced shortly.
For details of times, dates and
listings, please call the Perlman
Family Campus 792-6700 or
the Coral Springs Center 344-
6790.
SITE #3 Temple Bat Yam, N.E.
14th Terrace
Maria Tauber, Director of JCC's
first branch of its famed Early
Childhood School, announces that
the new pre-school on the East
Side boasts a Toddler class (2 year
olds), a Nursery class (3 year olds)
and a Pre-K Class (4 year olds).
Three head teachers and four
teaching assistants are on staff
presently.
Tauber, the school director, will
also head the Toddler class. With
the JCC Early Childhood, as well
as its Summer Camp staffs since
'85, Maria has a B.A. in
Psychology with a minor in Social
Work, earned at the University of
North Carolina.
Ivy Levine is head teacher for
the Nursery group. A devoted
volunteer for JCC since 1979,
Levine and her husband Larry,
have chaired nine very successful
Israel Independence Days tor the
Center. Levine has a B.A. in
Education from Mills College in
New York and now turns her
attention to her original career
choice teaching.
Susan Kaufman is head teacher
for the Pre-K class. A brand new
resident in this area, Kaufman's
experience has included many
teaching assignments in New
York. She has just graduated,
with a B.a. from Dowling College
in Oakdale, Long Island.
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
receiving funds from the annual
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
F*

S. Kaufman
M. Tauber
SITE #1 Perlman Family
Campus, Sunday, Sept. 25 1:30
>.m.. Sukkot Celebration, A
Community-wide Family Get-
Together
"We're planning a festival to
lease every member of the
family," says Phil Cofman, the
Center's Executive Director. "We
cordially invite all JCC members
and friends to join us in cele-
brating the holiday of the harvest
land the season for rejoicing."
M
nil Cofman
Cofman says features of the
ifternoon will include a lively
Calypso-Reggae band, family
workshops for making colorful
fruit and vegetable decorations
(positively unreal) and then decor-
ating the Sukkah built by JCC Boy
Scouts and Cub Scouts. There's
Jso to be an open swim and pool
ames for everyone, both young
ind older. And available for
purchase for snack/lunching hot
logs, hamburgers, salads and
Caribbean fruit punches.
Free Admission. Call Judy
Tekel, 792-6700, for more details
Mid to make your reservation.
SITE #2 Jewish Federation
Coral Springs Activity Center
JCC had its program debut for
Jorth Broward families last
Spring with a listing of more than
dozen enrichment classes for
elementary age children. Off to a
tine start, the Center has
Increased the number of offerings
pis Fall to 23 different classes
featuring Judaica, an art
demy, dance both ballet and
|azz creative writing, fitness
Mid cooking classes for children of
kindergarten age through 5th
(fade. According to David
surowitz, JCC Assistant Execu-
tive Director, the response has
Men enthusiastic with waiting
lists developing for many of the
I. Levine
Dr. Benjamin Begin, son of former prime
minister Menachim Begin, is seen surrounded by
a group of admirers after his recent talk at the
Soref JCC. Speaking to a crowd of U00, Begin,
who is running for the Knesset, said "Israel
cannot compromise anything on the West Bank
and the Gaza Strip.

m W
^H
- H Wr nifeu

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V ^ '^ **_Ey
1 k vi ^H 1 jr 4
JCC Scout Masters help members of Boy Scout
Troop 918 decorate the Sukkah last Fall. Scouts
will be doing a repeat for the Sukkah celebra-
tion at the Center on Sunday.
\


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 23, 1988
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lisa Hutt, Commu-
nications Department, 748-840
SATURDAY SEPT. 24
Showtime at Lauderdale West;
Cabaret Night, 7:30 p.m. Recrea-
tion Bldg.
SUNDAY SEPT. 25
JCC Board Orientation. 9 a.m.-l
p.m.
MONDAY SEPT. 26
Sunrise Lakes IV B'nai B'rith,
Chapt. 1746; Meeting.
Workmen's Circle Branch 1046:
Yiddish song and dance. 1 p.m.
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
WEDNESDAY SEPT. 28
Hadassah, Gilah Chapt.:
Meeting 12:30 p.m. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Hadassah, Rayus Chapt.:
Meeting. Noon. Tamarac Jewish
Center.
Hadassah, Scapus Chapt.:
Meeting. Temple Beth Israel of
DeerfieTd Beach.
Sisterhood: Meeting, Noon.
Sunrise Jewish Center.
Sisterhood: Meeting, Noon.
Temple Beth Torah.
Women's American ORT,
Woodmont Chapt.: Meeting. 10
a.m. Woodmont Country Club.
THURSDAY SEPT. 29
JNF: Trade and Industry
Dinner. 6 p.m. Marriott
Cypress Creek.
SUNDAY OCT. 2
Coral Springs Area Coalition of
Jewish Organizations: Showcase
of Jewish Activity. 1 p.m.4 p.m.
Coral Springs Mall, Coral
Springs.
WEDNESDAY OCT. 5
JNF: Cocktail Reception. 5:30
p.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM
The Bar Mitzvahs of Seth
Kaplan, son of Gloria and
Leonard Kaplan and Adam
Viente, son of Ian and Valerie
Viente, were celebrated Sept. 3.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The Bat Mitzvah of Sandi
Horowitz, daughter of Renae and
Irving Horowitz, was celebrated
on Oct. 1. Also celebrated on Oct.
1 was the Bar Mitzvah of Evan
Sheiman, son of Paul and Gail
Sheiman.
The Bat Mitzvah of Ginnine
Freedman, daughter of Harry
and Roberta Freedman was cele-
brated on Oct. 2.
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Horowitz
Sheiman
Freedman
USSR: Restructuring Jewish Life
NEW YORK The Soviet Moscow learned to
Union has granted permission slaughter fowl from the city's
for the first time for a shochet only kosher slaughterer, now
and a mohel to train in the
United States for service in
their home communities in the
USSR, it was announced by
Rabbi Arthur Schneier.
THe Soviet decision to
permit two more religious
functionaries to study in the
U.S. a rabbi and a cantor
trained here earlier this year
was welcomed by Rabbi
Schneier as "an encouraging
indication of 'spiritual pere-
stroika' a restructuring of
official Soviet attitudes toward
religious communities,
including Jews."
Schneir said the mohel and
shochet coming to New York
would arrive here next month.
Their tuition, travel, living
expenses and other costs will
be met by the Appeal of
Conscience Foundation, an
ecumenical organization that
promotes religious freedom
around the world. The Founda-
tion also sponsored the
advanced training of Rabbi
Adolph Shayevich and Cantor
Vladimir Pliss of Moscow who
studied at Yeshiva University
from February until the end of
April this year.
The mohel Avrech Kaziev,
35 lives in Tashkent, capital
of Uzbekistan, which has a
Jewish population of 100,000
and four functioning syna-
gogues. The kosher slaugh-
terer Moshe Tamarin, 27, of
72 years old. In New York,
Tamarin will be trained in the
ritual slaughter of cattle.
A Mitzvah Awaits...
Help the Wonderful Men and Women
in the Jewish Federation
Frail and Elderly Program.
Donate a Piano and Bring
A Little Music Into Their Lives...
Call Bonnie Kraus at 797-0330 or
748-8400 and Help Make Their Day.
Mr. Roy Rogers, senior trice
president-Strategic Planning
ArvidalJMB Partners, to
receive the Jewish National
Fund's Tree of Life award at a
dinner September 29, at the
Marriott, Cypress Creek Hotel,
in recognition for his
outstanding service to our
community.
M u 1. Alas rtfafi ^~ mUm^m**-^
I 43
' >**>* *. ff ^^
.* w <
wmJM A
' ^fti&!*L*&)
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only,
RAISIN
PUMPERNICKEL
BREAD.................E H09
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only, Assorted Toppings. Individual
Danish Rolls........3 *, $1
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh Danish
Bakeries,
Apple Bran
Muffins..............6 ^ $139
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh
Danish Bakeries. A Breakfast Treat
Cinnamon Raisin
ROIIS...................6 for $159
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. Graham Cracker Crust
Key Lime Pie........'Sh$425
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh
Danish Bakeries. Light and Tasty. (8-inch)
Angel Food Cake
I0-o,$129
whe [3
Publix
Prices effective Thurs.. Sept. 22 thru Wed..
Sept. 28. 1988. Quantity Rights reserved. Only in
Dade. Broward. Palm Beach. Martin. St. Lucie.
Indian River and Okeechobee Counties.


As an "Official Sponsor of the
oral Springs 25th Silver Anni-
ersary, the Coral Springs Area
;oalition of Jewish Organizations,
nth 35 organizations under its
jnbrella, is preparing to present
ts annual Coral Springs "Show-
ase of Jewish Organizations",
unday afternoon, October 2nd
-om 1-4 p.m. in the Coral Springs
if all, located on the corner of
ample Road and University
Drive.
This innovative presentation
ame about as an educational
)rogram, because of the unfamili-
irity of the Jewish and non-
[ewish communities, regarding
he operations and the objectives
f the various Jewish organiza-
ions. "Almost all the Jewish
eople and some of the non-
Coral Springs Showcase
of Jewish Organization Oct. 2
Jewish people can recognize the
names of most of the organiza-
tions" exclaimed Coalition Presi-
dent, Stan Kane."
The Coalition will have a
"Shalom Committee" in the
"Showcase" to welcome all who
stop by. For the children, there
will be free balloons and flags,
clowns, music entertainment.
For the grown-ups there will be
warmth and friendship for visiting
with us for a few hours. Refresh-
ments will be served.
For further information call the
Jewish Federation Office at
341-9120 or Coalition President,
Stan Kane at 753-3653.
The coalition ia a grant recip-
ient of the Federation/UJA annual
campaign.
Synagogue Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK (975-4666) Lyons Plus,
1447 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday, 8:00
am.; Saturday through Thursday, 4:30 p.m.; Friday evening, 8:00 p.m.; Saturday
morning. 9:00 am. Rabbi William Marder. Caator Yehada HeUbraaa.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac, 33321.
Sen-ices: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m.
Saturday 8:45 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 morning 8:46 a.m.
Rsbbi Avrahan Kapnek. Cantor Eric Liadenbaum.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9
a.m 5 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 6 p.m. Rabbi Paul Plotkin. Rabbi Emeritus, Dr.
Solomon Geld. Caator Irving Grossman.
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 8:46 am.. 7:46 p.m. Sunday 8:30 am. Rabbi Howard A. Addison. Cantor
Maurice A. Nen.
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 8:46 am., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Caator Shabtal Arkeraun.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380), 1434 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach, 33060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Caator Jehadah Heilbraaa.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-0295). 4099 Pine Island Road. Sunrise,
33321. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 am., 6 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:46 am., 5 p.m. Rabbi Bern hard Presler. Cantor Barry Black, Cantor
Emeritus Jack Marchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410). 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach, 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:45 am., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 am. 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 am., 5:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:45 am.; 6:30 p.m. Caator Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9660), 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Lauderhill, 33313. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 am.; 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:45 am. Rabbi Israel Hainan.
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (formerly North Lauderdale Hebrew
Congregation) (722-7607), 6436 W. Commercial Blvd., Tamarac, FL 33319.
Service*: Sunday to Friday at 7:46 am. Friday at 6 p.m.; Saturday at 8:45 am.
Charles B. Fyler, President.
ORTHODOX
CHABAD LUBAVrrCH COMMUNITY SYNAGOGUE (344-4866) 9791 W. Sample
Road. Coral Springs, 33065. Services: Monday through Friday 7 a.m., Saturday 9
a.m.. Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Yoesie Denbmrg.
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes, 33313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 am., 6 p.m., Friday
8 a.m., 5 p.m., Saturday 8:46 am., 6 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill, 33351. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:46 am., 8 am., 6:15 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Study groaps: Men. Sundays following services;
Women, Tuesdays 8 p.m. Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEEFIELD BEACH (421-1367), 1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Dn-rfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 am. and sundown.
Saturday 8:46 am. 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 am.,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 a.m., sundown; Sunday 8 am., sundown. Rabbi Edward
Davis.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID (726-3583), 8575 W. McNab Road, Tamarac,
33321. Services: Daily 8 am., mincha 5 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 am. and 6:16 p.m.
Rabbi Chaim Schneider. Congregation president: Herman Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCTIONS
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 33325.
Services: Friday, 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, 10 am. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell. Cantor Bella
Milim.
REFORM
TEMPLE BET TIKVAH (741-8088). 8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Ste. 302.
Sunrise, 33351, Services: Friday 8 p.m. Senior Rabbi Morris Gordon, Aasistant
Rabbi Steven Perry. Cantor Ron Graner.
TEMPLE BETH ORR (753-3232), 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs, 33065.
Services: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Mark W. Grose.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2532). Sendees at
Menorah Chapels, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach. 33441, Friday 8 p.m.
Cantor Moshe Levinaon.
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: Cantonal Soloist Kim
Olahanaky.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Road, Plantation, 33324. Services:
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. Canter Seymour
Schwsrtamaa
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (973 7494) Sendees:
Friday night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Churchy 3950
Coconut Creek Parkway, 33066. Rabbi Bnse* S. Wsrsbal. Cantor Jacob Barkis.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (928-0410). 5151 NE 14th Terr., Ft Lauderdale, 33334.
8r*iee: Weekly on Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Rabbi Lewis Uttasan.
Friday, September 23, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
Hadassah
in Chicago
,**1
, BETH ORR RtUcio,,
** FACULTY iaJ?US
CHICAGO Speaking at
Hadassah's 74th national
convention in Chicago, presi-
dent Ruth W. Popkin conde-
mned the "fear, ignorance and
intolerance that... so deeply
disturbed (that) city in recent
weeks." Emphasizing that
anti-Semitism has not just
shown itself "again" in
Chicago, Popkin said "what
we thought could never
happen again is happening."
Popkin, whose term as
national president ended with
the convention, was also crit-
ical of the hesitancy of local
and national leaders to
respond quickly and forcefully
to the anti-Semitic statements
made by a top aide to
Chicago s Mayor Harold
Sawyer. However, she
applauded representatives of
Chicago's black and Jewish
communities who formed an
interfaith committee to
address the issues that have
polarized their community.
Nearly 2,000 delegates
unanimously adopted a policy
statement condemning "open
expressions of anti-Semitism
which have created new
tensions between racial and
ethnic communities."
ALEXANDER LERNER, the
74-year-old world famous
Soviet cyberneticist who
became a refusenik and waited
16 year8 for permission to
leave Russia, has embarked on
a brand new career at the
Weizmann Institute.
* H i ? ?
Candlelighting
Sept. 23
Sept. 30
Oct. 7
Oct. 14
6:57 p.m.
6:49 p.m.
6:41p.m.
6:34 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO-
OLOM ASHBR KID-
SHONU BEMITZ-VOSOV
VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL
SHABBOS.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our
G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
Temple Beth Orr Religious School faculty includes, from left, first
row, Laura Ezry, Miriyan Lomnitzer, Eunice Morres, Karen
Raley, Sima Dobkin, Lee Corburn. Back row, Rabbi Mark Gross,
Ely Skop, Tevie Sculnick, Betsy Dobrick, Carol Gross, Judith
Sands, Andrew Susman, Sharon Rosenttial and Morris Ezry,
director of education. Not pictured, Luceil Caplen, Maya
Gabrieli, Ed Kaplan, Arthur Slomsky, Arlene Solomon and
Susan Weiss.
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI DAVID W. GORDON
In Honor of Sukkot
1. How many days after Yom
Kippur does the Festival of
Tabernacles begin?
2. What does the holiday
commemorate?
3. What is the reason for
dwelling in Booths?
4. Why must the stars be seen
through the foliage of the
roof?
5. What is the special day when
the fate of the Jew is finally
sealed?
6. Name the four species of
plants common to the land of
Israel.
7. What special prayer is offered
on Shemini Atzeret?
8. Which verse in the Book of
Psalms predominates during
the Processional of the Lulav
and Etrog?
9. Enumerate the directions of
the waving for the Four
Species.
10. Which American holiday
derived its inspiration from
the harvest festival which
expressed gratitude for G-d's
goodness?
Answers
1. Four, construction of the
sukkah begins immediately after
Yom Kippur.
2. To that period when the
Israelites slept in booths on their
way from Egypt to the Promised
Land.
3. To remind us how transient
material things are.
4. To emphasize that the
Guardian of Israel watches over
the safety of His people against
the evil design of their enemies.
5. Hoshanah Rabbah-The Great
"Save Now" Holiday is a day of
profound sanctity, likened to a
second Yom Kippur.
6. Etrog (citron), Lulav-Palm
Branch), Myrtle and Willow.
7. For "Geshem"-rain, taking
into consideration the climatic
needs of Israel and serving as the
historic relationship with the soil
of Palestine.
8. Psalm 118 Verse 25
9. Up and down, forward and
backward, north and south, east
and west to symbolically pay
homage to G-d Who is every-
where.
10. Thanksgiving Day.
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Page 16 The Jewigh Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 23, 1988


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