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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014312:00216

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
'Jewish Ficridkin
|ll Number 22
OF GREATER FORT LAlIDERnALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, June 4,1981
frndShodtt
(Price 35 Cent*
mse Vote Serves Warning to UN About Israel
tilNGTON A resolution expressing the
Ln of Congress to the expulsion of Israel from
U Nations, co-sponsored by Broward County's
LE Clay Shaw (R.. Fla.), sailed through the
(Representatives on May 12 by a vote of 401 to
the debate that preceded the vote, Rep.
Lntifying himself as "a very proud and original
7 of this most important resolution," called
[>rded vote on this resolution. I think this re-
e is going to be necessary so that the full ex-
all voice of this body, as will be expressed by
be made known to those that would use the
it ions as an instrument of blackmail."
Before urgining "very strong support" for the reso-
lution, Shaw said:
"We are seeing in the world today an insidious move
to use the democratic processes of the United Nations
and use of this democratic process by non-democratic
nations of this world against a democratic member of
this very important organization and very important
forum.
"If these nations are successful in doing so, then this
country must take away its backing of the United Na-
tions as the taxpayers of this country will no longer
support an organization which can, in itself, be used as
a vehicle for blackmail.
"The United Nations must remain open to all nations
of the world, and I might add, particularly those demo-
cratic nations such as the State of Israel. To do other-
wise would simply be to compromise the purposes of
the United Nstions to such an extent that it wouldbe a
detriment in solving the problems of peace throughout
the world, rather than a vehicle that has beeavsWn-
portant in maintaining peace throughout the world.
The resolution states that if Israel is ilhptty ex-
pelled, suspended, or denied its credentials in the UN.it
IT the sense of the Congress that the United States
should suspend its participation in the General Assem-
bly. In addition, under the resolution, the U.S^wouw
withhold its assessed contribution to the UN which is
about one-fourth of the total UN funding.
bership Elects Federation's First Woman President
first time since the
federation of Greater
Bidale was incorpor-
|1968. a woman, com-
I dedicated to the work
ation, its services and
and support of Israel,
president for the
Jean Shapiro of Wood-
narac. a member of the
i's Board of Directors
continuing a long his-
vice to the Jewish corn-
et includes serving as
dent of the United
eal in Bergen County,
esidency service with
hood of the Jewish
Center of Teaneck,
. Hrandeis Univer-
Women's Commit-
iCounty.
Lion took place at the
114th annual meeting
and awards night, May 26, held
this year at Temple Emanu-El,
3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Mrs. Shapiro succeeds Victor
Gruman. Also elected to top
spots in the Federation's govern-
ing body of community leaders,
all of whom, like Mrs. Shapiro
and Gruman, give voluntarily of
their time, effort, and philan-
thropy for the support of all Ju-
daism, were Ethel Waldman, ex-
ecutive vice president continuing
as general chairman of the Feder-
ation's United Jewish Appeal for
the 1983 campaign; Joel Rein-
stein, Jack Nudelman, Brian
Sherr, vice presidents; John
Strong, continuing as treasurer;
Irving Libowsky, secretary, and
20 others as members with the
officers constituting the Board of
Directors.
On behalf of the Board, Mrs
Shapiro, who had served as exec-
utive vice president of the
Ethel Waldman
Women's division's Campaign,
presented an Award to Gruman
noting his "dedication, commit-
ment, determination and rare
ability to motivate others to join
him in meeting the challenge of
Jean Shapiro
the almost overwhelming task of
improving the quality of life for
our people in Israel and through-
out the world." She noted that
the Federation under Gruman's
leadership had many highlights:
Victor Gruman
including improvement and ex-
Ginsion of services on the local
vel, closer relationship with
constituent agencies, and in-
Continned on Page 3
wrs of Cults Strongly Depicted for 3 Audiences
vartt, former cult member,
her experinces. Dr. Sandy
pert on cult; listen*.
The frightening feeling that anyone -
regardless of age, creed, or race could
become involved with a cult was strong-
ly conveyed to three different audiences
during the Cult Awareness Weekend,
May 14-16, cooperatively sponsored in
Coral Springs by the Community Re-
lations Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale, Temple
Beth Orr in Coral Springs, the Coral
Springs Area Coalition of Jewish Or-
ganizations, the Jewish Commumty
Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale, and
the Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
\ cation.
Dictionaries define "cult" as a par-
ticular system of worship with an in-
tense devotion to a person, ideal or
thing."
The concluding session of the Cult
Awareness Weekend was the showing of
the United Artists film Ticket to Heaven
at Movie Center III in Coral Sprmgs and
attended by more than 180 people. Yis-
I roel Ber Kaplan, program coordinator for
IChabad House in Miami ** ti Curt
Counter Action Division and Annstto
Damn of the Department of I"i**-
Kious Affairs of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations in New York led
a question and answer session on cults
and Christin missionary rroups seeking
to convert Jews and others into their be-
liefs and types of worship.
Kaplan urged those who ssw the film
to encourage others to see Ticket to
Heaven, a feature film that depicts the
dangers of cult movements.
Mrs. Daum said that Christian mis-
sionary movements were active in the
'60s and '70s, but as the decade of the
'80s began, there was, and continues to
be, a resurgence of missionary zeal, par-
ticularly among youths in their early
teens. In Broward County, the audiences
heard, one of the major groups of con-
cern for Jews, particularly, is "Campus
Life," a program sponsored by Chris-
tiana, and actively given time and space
to hold meetings in virtuaUy everypub-
lk high school and several of the middle
schools in the county.
Mrs. Daum also spoke at the Beth Orr
Friday night worship service and joined
Dr. Sandy Andron, Youth Services di-
rector of C A JE, Central Agency for Jew-
ish Education, and others at Beth Orr's
Saturday evening Havdalah service.
Dr. Andron, a recognized knowledge-
able expert about cult movements, gave
a slide presentation showing activities of
various cults throughout the United
States and abroad. He spoke of the
tragedy of Guyana and its leader who
ordered his entire group of followers to
commit suicide. He showed how easily
cult members can be swayed to the
whims of their charismatic leaders.
He introduced Lynn Schwartz, a social
worker living in Palm Beach, who had
been a member of the Divine Light Mis-
sion. She spoke of her experiences in the
cult for almost five months during which
poor diet and constant devotion to the
leader during all hours of the day and
night led to physiological changes.
Among other activities, members of the
Divine Light went out raising money to
buy a car for their leader.
New Brochure on Cults
As a follow up to the weekend's Cult
Awareness activities, which included
alerting public school officials to the
dangers of permitting cult enticement
Continued on Page 5
pert on cult., listens. *m /v*r"-------- ~, -a-*. J^.J.
sh Family Services Re-Elects Brian Sherr President
Sherr, Fort Lauder-
jiev and partner in the
of Ruden, Bamett,
i Schuster and Russell,
tted president of the
lily Services of Brow-
tion and installation
is presentation of the
art of JFS activities at
Annual meeting of the
uch provides counsel-
es and programs for
|*11 ages. The meeting
lay 19 at the Jewish
Center's Soref Hall
Jtion of officers and
abere presented by a
hdent of JPS. Fred
' serve with Sherr are
Polish, and Dr. David
Sachs, vice presidents; Steven
Fayne, treasurer; Janet Krop,
secretary.
Sherr, who was honored last
week with the Young Leadership
Award of the J^ Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and
who is active in various other or-
ganizations, reported on the in-
creased caseload of the Jewuh
Family Services, noting, parti-
cularly, the need to open a third
office in Broward County in
Deerfield Beach. JFS mafoUuna
offices in Lauderdale Lakes and
Hollywood.
JFS presented its prestigious
Fh*r Lowenthal Community
aTfrof^to^^tr^ Three of the f^>ay^ ^^^^^/^
O^ImSiffaTR^ttlement pro- officer, pjctured: ^TJ^VJZi Polish, vice president; Janet Krop, secreta-
Continued oa Page 10 *wr-
1/


PigeT
The Jewish Flprjdian ofGreater Fort bwderdqle
iy^.^.
Arab Drive to Discredit Israel Gains On U.S. Campuses, Hillel Leader Says

WASHINGTON, An expat
on the college campus scene said
that the Arab campaign to dis-
credit Israel in the eyes of stu-
dents and reverse America's
commitment to the Jewish nation
is gaining headway.
Exhorting American Jews to
mobilize their resouces and fight
back, Dr. Samuel Z. Fishman, as-
sociate international director of
the B'nai B rith Hillel Founda-
tions, told a meeting here of the
B'nai B'rith International Board
of Governors that the leaders of
this informal coalition of anti-
Israel forces "know what they are
doing"
"We must not assume that
money is no object," Fishman
said. "The pro-Arab forces are
not spending it recklessly. Their
strategy on the campus is linked
to their efforts in the business
community, in the Congress, and
with the media," he added.
Fishman said that the strategy
of the pro-Arab groups is to keep
the focus on Israel. The American
Jewish community fights for
Israel, but pro-Arabs fight
against Israel.
They have no programs,
speeches or articles in the campus
press on the fate of minorities in
Arab countries, Arab trade with
South Africa, the effect of Arab
oil prices on the Third World,
Arab terorism or internecine
Arab violence, he said.
Fishman noted that there are
two aspects of Arab propaganda
on the campus academic and
extra curricular The latter, he
rplained, is handled by an Arab
student body that has mush-
roomed. The number of students
from Saudi Arabia, Iraq, Kuwait
and Libya alone grew from about
2,000 in 1970 to about 13,500 by
the end of the decade.
'Rarely Moderate*
.. Frequently these students are
"radicalized, Third World or
Marxist in orientation, and rarely
moderate in tone or posture,"
Fishman said, adding:
"The alleged voice of reason
comes from American sympathi-
zers, who take a so-called even-
handed approach. They seek to
counterbalance prevailing sym-
pathies for Israel by assorting
that it is Israel that must be re-
strained. (that) Begin, not the
PLO, is the unrepentant terrorist
and true cause of conflict in the
Middle East."
Fishman said that the class-
room also has become a setting
for Arab propaganda. "Arab pro-
fessors and American sympathi-
zers are bolder than ever in ex-
pressing their viewpoints," he
declared.
Not only has an anti-Israel
position become openly accepta-
ble, both intellectually and emo-
tionally, but the bias in certain
graduate programs "is excep-
tionally striking," he contended.
Fishman noted that support
for academic institutes and cen-
ters specializing in Arab studies
comes from both Arab states and
American businesses. He cited
the Duke University program
that began in 1978 with seed
money from Saudi Arabia. Since
then, donations have poured in
from Aramco, Bechtel. Exxon,
Mobil, Northrup, Lockheed,
Texaco and others, he said.
Fishman charged that not only
are Jewish scholars and Israeli
specialists never invited to teach
or granted fellowships, but that
"there is a painful loss of
academic fairness and scholarly
objectivity" in many of these in-
stitites.
The Hillel leader called on the
Jewish community to mobilize
and reach out to its supporters
""ons of American,j.,'
non-Jew. "We arT*^
with some dark cnn.^7 ***
weU-defmed-Wemua**!'
from battle." <"-*ifc.
Celebrates Hadassah's
70th Birthday in Washington
FREE SEMINAR
TAX FREE MUNICIPAL BONDS
Some of the Topics to Be Discussed:
Tax Free Bonds vs IRA's
Estate Planning through Discount Bonds
"Zero Coupon Bonds'7 How They Work]
Free Portfolio Evaluations
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n isic in BONAVENTURE HOTEL
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Main Office: One Wall Street, New York, N.Y. 10005
Dad* 945-3482 Brow. 785-3410 Palm Bch. 833-8557
by ESTHER CANNON, of Pompaao Beach
National Board of Hadaasah
The message was loud and clear from the
Capitol building of the United States: "Fight
anti-Semitism and bigotry! Do not be quiet!"
From one distinguished American Senator after
another, this was the advice to 122 members of
the National Board of Hadassah who came to-
gether in Washington, D.C., to celebrate the 70th
anniversary of Hadassah, the Women's Zionist
Organization of America.
Hadassah leaders converged on Washington
from almost every state in the union on May 20,
for a day of exciting festivities, starting at the
National Portrait Gallery of the Smithsonian In-
stitution, where a formal presentation was made
of the portrait of Hadassah's founder, Henrietta
Szold. The portrait was a masterpiece created by
Pinchas Litvinovsky, framed Israeli portraitist.
Still aglow with the reception given at the
Gallery, the women moved on to the Capitol to
lunch with many of their invited Senators and
Representatives who one by one rose to pay tri-
bute to Hadassah. We were also advised that con-
gratulatory messages to Hadassah would be in-
cluded in the Congressional Record, and that
President Reagan issued a proclamation this day
marking Hadassah's anniversary.
Typical of remarks made by various Senators
were the widely applauded statements by Senator
Edward Kennedy (Mass.): "If the United States
wants an ally, it should be an ally (to Israeli."
And he added that he will introduce a resolution
in the Congress opposing the sale of the new so-
phisticated armaments to Jordan. He concluded
with the warm words to the Hadassah women:
"You honor us by your presence in the Senate of
the United States."
What words can be used to deacrihutu. ,i
America'. White House: AS*nSiS*\
measures, we were ushered through the vaK
famous rooma by starchly uniformed miC^
the tune of beautiful musk performed bvii 1
Marine String QuartetAfter. repMtofofc
pastries and coffee, each one of us was recahli
Mrs. Reagan who smiled a warm welcomT^
And then the piece de resistance as weenie
the new Embassy of land and thus planted^
feet on Israel territory. W. were greeted by Ini
Minister Harry Horowitz atanding in for 1^1
sador Arena who was celled away on ant
cy.
We literally thrilled to hi. dynamism, hii. i
thusiaam as he spoke not only of these parucra*]
days during which we recalled the HoloWTi
during which we celebrated the anniversary of
Israel and the 70th anniversary of Hadaasthbgj
on this very dav of meeting we reioice forwei
also celebrating the 15th anniversary of them-
fication of Jerusalem. He recalled for us the sad
in 1967 as he heard on the radio, "Our paratmo. I
pers are dropping in Eaat Jerusalem and are
making their way to the Western Wall:"
And to us of Hadassah, the largest ZionJatajJ
ganization in the world, he declared "You haveij
special role in America. In addition to theatre-
ordinary social and humanitarian work you do
now you will go forward to expand your vital ea>]
cation program."
There was of course no other way to concludi
this fantastic day, than to be on the territory of
Israel and to raise our voices In a joyful Hatikv
after which we pledged to meet again in Israel
proper next August in Hadassah convention ,
where we will exercise our theme of "OnePeook
One Heart!
Congratulations, Hadassah!

in Jewish funeral
In the world.
Not surprising.it's River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
A
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Arthur Fine
Alvin Tendler
Nat Goldstein
Steven Kleinberg
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
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NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
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MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17thSt.
(Douglas Rd.)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: H
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Dade County
Phone No. 531-1151.
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Holly
Blvd.
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamara*
6701 West Commercial
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Broward County
Phone No. 523-5801.
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
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^, June 4.1PM
fto Jewhh Floridian of Greater Port Laufordal*
embership Elects Federation's First Woman President
Paged
new and
Continued from Page 1
jvement in several net
Citing projecta.
llD hi response Gruman said:
If we have had a successful year
I hope it will be considered as
it was the result of the ef-
of many. The commitment
people like you who are here
nt and others like you has
,e this possible. I could name
iv people who have been truly
,portive, but fear of overlook-
er precludes me from doing
Ethel Waldmaa Honored
Hailed as the general chairman
'Federation's most successful
DA campaign which is now at
y $3.8 million mark, and elected
I general chairman for the 1983
npaign
Ethel
ited with a
Waldman
"Tree of Life"
(She responded to the tribute
\ saying that the plaque is sym-
ic of the theme UJA leaders
cted for the 1983 campaign:
roLife."
he said: "L'chayim to bie
. and parcel of our total ef-
b. It is a theme with which I
ve lived throughout the years
my family. This plaque is
ificant for me because it
ghts the importance of con-
Kuity for generations to come as
(continue our support for Isra-
honored with campaign
ds were Mrs. Shapiro, and
Sincoff, campaign chair-
of the 1982 Women's Divi-
UJA drive, which raised
funds than in any previous
npaign.
OTHER AWARDS:
[Young Leadership went to
J. Sherr, Fort Lauderdale
omey, who has been a member
the Board for several years,
nan of the nominating corn-
chaired the Attorneys
JA division for two years; re-
president of Jewish
tfy Services of B reward
nty, a beneficiary of Federa-
l's campaigns, and he is active
| other communual and civic or-
ations.
[Young Leadership Develap-
at: As part of the Young
dership program which aaw
I couples enrolled this year, in
errant of activity with chair-
i Mark Steingard were Carol
Paul Frieser of Plantation
) served as chairpersons of the
ntation group. Paul is the fan-
ditte past president of Hebrew
y School, another beneficiary
Federation's campaigns, and
" been nominated to become
president of the Jewish
nunity Center of Greater
Lauderdale, yet another
eficiary of Federation'a cam-
[Sperial Service: "For axtraor-
ry personal effort," this
w went to Alfred Golden,
Resnikoff and Sol Schul-
f& Golden, who also received
award for six years of mem-
"kip of the Federation's
a. co-chaired with Resnikoff
federation's 1982 Super Sun-
rJJJA Phone-a-Thon and has
^ed on various Federation
nittees; Resnikoff, also on
' Hoard for sue yean, waa also
paunnan of the Immigrant
"ettlement committee; Schul-
. m his capacity as president
Ir^S0 Jewi"h Center-Tem-
7th Torah, was most inatru-
"tw m securing cooperation of
1 'emple and is staff for the
one-a-Thon. The Temple was
nonored for its outstanding
of FederatkmVSupar
' effort and other pro-
^"'peiving awards for six-
|pIVlce on Bord. "
Ihw raVon'8 by-kwa caD for a
fjttical leave* before re-join-
[* board, were Aniu Perl-
Past president of the
Community Center, and
Ur Gerson, who has been
wpportive of Federation's
OuUtandiag Sendee Awards.
President Gruman noted that the
Federation is "fortunate to have
a number of individuals who have
demonstrated their dedication to
the goals of Federation and by
their involvement have diatin-
guiahed themselves in the Jewish
community." He presented
awards to Walter Bernstein,
Michael Bloom, Judge Leo
Brown, Louis Colker, Evelyn
Denner, Daniel Klein, Irving
Ubowsky, Selig Marko, Saul
Padek, Lee Ranch, Joel Rein-
stein, Alvin Stein, Mark Stein-
gard, Florence K. Straus, Joseph
Kaplan, Milton Trupin, Moe
Wittenbew.
Calling attention to the Feder-
ation's support of the Kosher
Nutrition program which pro-
vides some 1.600 meals each week
for the elderly, an award was pre-
sented to Joseph Klaiman who is
with the Service Agency for Se-
nior Citizens which oversees the
program of the Area Agency of
Aging.
ANNUAL REPORT
In the course of his annual re-
port, Gruman reported that the
12 months of the 1981-82 Federa-
tion year produced "continued
growth in the Jewish community
of Greater Fort Lauderdale." He
said: "We have renewed our
commitment to increase financial
support to Israel as well ss con-
90 Tested for Tay-Sachs
While 150 Donate Blood
turning to fund our local agenciei
who supply the much needec
services to the ever-increasinc
focal Jewish population.
"Our Federation has imple-
mented new and innovative
programs, expanded existing
services and, as you have already
heard, we conducted the moat
successful UJA campaign in our
M-year history.
"I am certain that all of North
Broward will share a great sense
of nride in knowing that all who
have contributed to our cam-
paign helped make these services
possible."
He then enumerated the vari-
ous agencies which receive sup-
port from the Federation's cam-
paigns, as well as the programs
and services directly supported
by the Federation's committees
and professional staff, beaded by
Executive Director Leslie S.
Gottlieb, whom he praised for the
support and dedication provided
by the entire Federation organi-
sation.
JCC
Ha noted the remarkable
growth of JCC with a 33 percent
increase in membership during
the tenure of President Michael
Weinberg and the professional
staff headed by Philip Cofman
JFS
An increasing caseload,
sparked by a rising divorce rate
and the needs of a predominantly
aging population in the county,
was recorded by Jewish Family
Continued on Page 14
A turnout of people from many
communities in North Broward
that far exceeded expectations
waa hailed as one of the most
successful health care programs
ever held in the area.
Thia waa reported by the spon-
sors of the Tay-Sachs screening
program and the drive for blood
conducted May 23, under the
auspices of the Social Awareness
committee of Temple Beth Orr in
Coral Springs.
Young couples, some singles,
and even some elderly persons
beyond child-bearing years were
among the 90 persona tested for
the Tay-Sachs gene. The blood
drive produced 150 pints for the
South Florida Blood Service.
Janet Oppenheimer, who
shared with Sharon Weinbrum
leadership roles in scheduling the
dual program, said that the 90
Tay-Sachs blood samples were
taken by Dr. Paul Toed of
Nova's Mailman Center for
analysis. Each of the persons
tested will receive notice of the
test result.
With reports indicating that
one in 30 Jews, according to
statistics, is a carrier of the dis-
ease, the Social Awareness com-
mittee will also get a report from
Dr. Tocci on the tests that proba-
bly will be available sometime
this week.
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*Jewi!?L!5^idian A Rabbi's Message to Jewish Parents
ok QreaMf Fort LAudetd.il*
FOK SMOCHCT WM H1 '
Editor and PuoiuMw I -' E*10*
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Friday, June 4,1982
Volume 11
13SIVAN6742
Number 22
Reform Rabbi Charges
Dirty Politics in Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Gerard Daniel, president
of the World Union of
Progressive Judaism,
charged here that obstacles
which have delayed
completion of a new Reform
synagogue in Tel Aviv were
"politically motivated."
He said he would meet
shortly with Tel Aviv
Mayor Shlomo Lehat in an
effort to have them
removed.
Daniel told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the situa-
tion surrounding the Tel Aviv
synagogue was one example why
members of the Reform move
ment feel threatened by the at-
mosphere in the country where
religious life is dominated by the
Orthodox establishment. He
warned that "Jews in the United
States and other countries, who
have positive feelings toward Is-
rael, may turn violently against
Israel if the present situation
continues."
ACCORDING TO the Reform
leader, Israelis were not suffi-
ciently aware of the resentment,
not only among American Jews,
but hundreds of thousands of
Jews in other countries such as
France and Argentina, caused b>
the strengthening of anti-Reforn
measures by the Orthodox estab
lishment in Israel.
Readers Write
Dear Editor:
Since recently stating my posi-
tion concerning prayer in Public
Schools, I have received several
telephone calls and correspon-
dence that only reinforce my be-
liefs and convictions. The hateful,
threatening extremists who
would have us believe that op-
position to prayer in public
schools is antichriatian and sinful
obviously fail to understand the
basic foundations that this great
country were given by our forefa-
thers.
The intent of separation of
church and state is clear. While
all are given the right to choose
their preferred religious beliefs,
none are to be foisted upon us.
Remember that the colonists
came here to escape religious per-
secution and bigotry.
While there is certainly a place
for religion in church, synagogue
or of course, at home, open prayer
is inappropriate in our public
schools.
There is no reason why anyone
who wishes to pray during school
hours could not use a moment of
silent meditation (as I do) for a
moment of prayer. This is cur-
rently not only permitted but
widely supported and practiced.
When one group or another at-
tempt to force their beliefs on any
of us, the threat is to all of us,
and we should all be concerned
JACK L.SHI FUEL
Member School Board
ofBrowardCoaaty
He stud the synagogue project,
in which the World Union of
Progressive Judaism has already
invested S80.000, was approved
by the city planning and zoning
commission in Tel Aviv and by
the municipality which provided
the land unconditionally. It is
being held up by the district
commission, he said.
. la the beaetia of Tessple Adath Yeshsraa ia
North Miami Beach, wasre Sisacha Freedmaa Is
the attention of Jewish parents wherever they
maybe:
.. It was the famous Jewish philosopher Po Go
who said "We have met the enemy and they are
us." He was so right! Do you want to know the
reason for the dropout rate in our Religious
Schools after Bar-Bat Mitzva? No? iU toll you
anyway. It's the fault of the parents. Do you want
to know the reason for the poor attendance at
Sabbath and holiday services by our children?
No? I '11 tell you anyway. It's the fault of the
parents. I hear so many lofty statements by our
Bnai Mitzva. One young lady said on that great
day "This is only the beginning," (It was the
end). Another young man said" and I plan to
continue my Jewish education." (Where? He was
a no show). Several other youngsters spoke about
their 'commitment" to Judaism (??) their "ap-
preciation" of their Jewish heritage (??) their
"understanding" of their Jewish obligations (??).
Whose fault is it?
The parent who makes a drop off at Sabbath
services is creating a potential drop out. The
parents who don't attend PTA metings or em
phasfan the Bar and-or Bat Mitzva as the
ation ("listen just get through the
Mitxvah and don't ~
you can i
i and don't make a fool out of us and tw
do what you want") or say to the pj?
Cantor and Principal "you talk to ban sodSkT
wants to go on it's O.K. with us," these pantM
are their own worst enwtnt.
Fi
vacuum
it. The school and Shul cannot one.
i. The pluralistic society in whichw!^1!
which Uv,'
" ~ i .......! w, tde values *>
pouse. Only if we have the maximum cooperati
of our parents through the high school yearso?
we succeed in transmitting Judaism to our chjk
ren.
Belonging to a synagogue is not
enough. making a fancy Bar-Bat Mitzva cat I
bration is not the answer. Attending High Hob
Day services just won't do it.
We are reaching the do or die stage.
Which will it be?
The answer is up to you. Promises mean notk
ing. Good intentions will not make a bit of diffc.
rence.
Why don't you look in the mirror and inspat
the enemy face to face. Then face up to your r*
ponsibilities as a Jewish parent.
If you believe that a vacation
should include affordable airfare to
an exotic country, where modern
resorts are surrounded by
astounding ancient sights... deluxe
accommodations in a five-star
hotel on the Mediterranean from
only $115 a week... tickets to a
concert for a mere $10 apiece... and
superb full-course dinners for two,
with wine, for under $30.. .you
believe in miracles.
'4
This summer, come to Israel.
Ihe miracle on the Mediterranean
For fonntion call your Travel Agtnj. bnel Uovemmem Tbuna Offi^lSlWSS'H!"!!
.. ;
Cub*0
m


Ljgy, Juge4,,HI83
CAJE Has Classes for
Jewish Children with Special Needs
Tk*J*u>fA Fki*m*fot*'KA Istxidtrdal*
Pa**
hildren with specific learning
Abilities piwent a constaUa-
m of problems that must be ad-
t,ed One of the moat basic
luol concern in,the learning
ibled child is ego strength
or self image. The constant
fctration and Mure theee chil-
iTface destroy any positive
Ws that they may have
U themselves. It soon ba-
nes difficult to differentiate
i academic problem from the
ptional component, according
Jthe Central Agency for Jewish
lucation (CAJE).
ewish education is the perfect
Uje for transmitting a value
fan and a structure with
|cb learning disabled young-
fcjcan identify. Jewish edu-
|on can provide the emotional
bdation and participation lor
[Jewish children who would
i to become committed to the
Lsh community. The ac-
feition of skills, the achieve-
W of a Bar-Bat Mitzvah, the
Wvement in Jewish tradition
festivities all help build a
-sssful young adult. The Jew-
[community would be remiss if
x to neglect to educate the
en with specific learning
bilities.
Ifternoon school and congre-
Eon school programs must be
\icularly successful to attract
Bents, since they are con-
__in the late afternoon and
[weekends. By that time, the
Bents have already been
Ugh a full school day or
would rather be in a leas aca-
demic setting. The problem is
magnified when children with
learning problems are involved in
regular congregation school
classes. Frequently, they are
frustrated, distracts ble, have
difficulty with the written or
spoken word, or cannot stay on
task for too long a time. How-
ever, they are intelligent boys
and girls, for whom specific
teaching techniques, classroom
management, and sensitive inter-
actions are crucial to their capa-
city to learn.
The Department of Jewish
Special Education of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
recognizes the academic and
emotional needs of our children
with learning disabilities and, for
the last four years, has conducted
classes in Jewish education
throughout Dade and Broward
Counties. Guidelines for these
programs include small classes,
modified curricula, alleviation of
pressure, and success oriented
tasks. The children are made to
feel an integral part of their Jew-
ish heritage and community,
whether it be through rote learn-
ing, transliteration of Hebrew,
cultural and Judaic immersion or
pre Bar-Bat Mitzvah lessons.
For information regarding the
times and locations of 1982-83
Jewish education classes, contact
Dr. Deborah Lerer at the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
925-6244.
HOTEl
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New Brochure on Cults
CoBtimued from Pag 1
programs during school hours, the CRC
(Community Relations Committee) of
the Federation, has copies of a new"
brochure, "It's An Offer You'd Better
Refuse," published by the American
Jewish Congress, New England Sub-
urban Region. The four-page brochure
tells what to look for in identifying cults
and how to get help if any member of the
family has been enticed into a cult. This
brochure is available at no charge from
the CRC. Further information on cults
and missioaiary movements and the
brochure is available from Lawrence M.
Schuval, CRC director, Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 8360 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale
33321, telephone 748-8200.
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The Jewish Fioridian of Greater -
***.
Conservative Rabbi
Organizes Synagogue Self-Help Group
OVERWEIGHT
ByBENGAIXOB
A Paejaailiaiiia Conservative
rbbi has reported that he has or
ganized the first self help group
in a synagogue to make it
ble for mourners in his
gation to have assurance of
port in their bereavement of "the
communal aspect of bean* com-
farted
Rabbi Gerahon Schwartz.
rabbi of Congregation Tsssrath
IraeJ of "lalini. said he had
used the model of the havurah to
develop Hevrat Nehama. lkerafly
Fellowship of Comfort." at his
synagogue late in 1961.
HE DECLARED be- had de-
cided on that action because he
had learned there were two diffi-
culties from the taking over by
the rabbi of the task devolving
on -all Jews to comfort the be-
reaved"
One. Schwartz commented, is
the barrier which he said often
arises between counselor and
client, with the latter feeling that
the rabbi cannot really under-
stand unless he too has recently
experienced a personal loas."
Second, he said he had found,
was "the additional ilsngn of de-
humanizing this tpiJnfrsariHislli
human role, by making it a pro-
fessional responsibility of the
rabbi, rather than the warm and
spontaneous outpouring of sym-
pathy which surrounds the
mourner with concerned friends."
Schwartz declared he had de-
cided that some kind of i
was needed to apply to the i
of mourners the reastrrety new
concept of self-help." in which
"the basic premise" is that "an
inds comfort is dis-
that he is not alone in
such times of stress "He vents
his oeeiB and kVntifies with
others who share his problem. "
EPOBT1NG that Hevrat
was open to any congje-
wbo "had suffered the loas
of a loved one. or to anyone who
cared to just come and listen."
Schwartz said the first mig
"attracted tea congregants.
Since then, the group has mat on
several oocssioni and much pro-
ffWB usssS vE*Sffl QsswOC in COQUOfT
ing those who were grieving."
He suggnlid that "in addition
to affirming a Jewish value.
Hevrat Nehama is effective in a
practical sense In learning to
comfort their fellows. ""* of
Hevrat Nehama also learn to
comfort and help themselves. As
they become sources of strength
and inspiration for those around
them, they soon discovered pre
viously unsuspected strengths "
Schwartz said the self-help syna-
gogue group accepts the realkies
that "none of us understand
death that "we don't know
what it means, we only under-
stand that it happens and some-
times it can be cruel." and that
many of us know that death can
be very lonely.
He declared that Hevrat
Nehama members "face death
squarely and talk shout it in an
open fashion. They wage the
battle against InniiniM by be-
coming part of a community
where members care about one
another and extend to each other
solace and strength" when such
comforting is vital.
JTA Feature Service
: ;.: ::
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JCC's Volunteer of Month
\
>
Jewish Community Center'*
Program Director David Surow-
itz (right) presents the Volunteer
of May award to Harold Gold-
stein while his wife, Sylvia,
beams her pleasure at the recog-
nition accorded her husband, an
artist, illustrator, ceramacist,
teacher, business executive, and
tennis star.
He was honored for the series
of 34 hand-painted posters he
created each highlighting a
year in Israel's history since its
Declaration of Independence in
1948 which surrounded the
gigantic replica of the Knesset
menorah at the JCC campus. The
Menorah and the "Walk Through
History" were among the high-
lights of the community'8 cele-
bration of Israel Independence
Day on May 2.
Improvements
Being Made
at JCC
An Honor Garden is being de-
veloped at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation. It will be adjacent to
the Soref Hall and the Adminis-
tration Building. In the Garden,
recognition will be given to Cen-
ter donors, past, present and
future.
A formal dedication ceremony
will take place when the Honor
Garden is completed. The Garden
is part of a campus beautif ication
program.
The North-South building in
the extreme corner of the Cam-
pus, where the Gables school had
been located, is being renovated
for the summer toddler program
and the Fall start of the Early
Childhood program.
Also, in this area, a play-
ground, expected to be ready by
mid-June, will be completed for
the Toddler, Nursery and Pre-
Kindergarten departments in the
Gables.
JCC Pool Party
For 18-35 Singles
JCC's 18-35 Singles will hold a
Pool Party and Bar-B-Q at 4
p.m., Sunday, June 6 at the
JCC's swimming pool on the
Center's Periman Campus. Rain
date is June 20.
Hot dogs, hamburger, beer and
wine will be served. Members of
the Singles group will be charged
93; non-members $5.
Senior Adults Get
Nostalgic Yiddish
Theatre Program
JCC's Senior Adult Club will
present "Remembrances of the
Yiddish Theatre" on Saturday,
June 12 at 8:30 p.m.
The program features Avrum
Arnold, Yiddish performer and
Arthur Solvay, English narrator.
Their nostalgic program is a col-
lection of songs and scenes from
the Yiddish musical and dramatic
stage dating back to the origin of
Yiddish theatre a hundred years
go-
The coat is $2 for JCC mem-
bers and $2.50 for non-members.
The Goldsteins, former Buffalo
residents where Harold had an
art and ceramics shop and origi-
nated an Art Festival in Buffalo's
Allentown suburb which is cele-
brating its 25 anniversary,
moved to Plantation three years
ago. Since then he has given JCC
countless hours of service in his
various fields of expertise, has
been active in condo government,
teaching, golf and tennis as co-
captain of Plantation's Tennis
Team. The Goldsteins will return
to Buffalo for the Art Festival's
anniversary during' which they
will be honored.
Bowling Night Set
The "Mr. and Mrs." program
for couples in their 30s, 40s, 60s,
following a fun-filled Square
Dance evening last month, has
scheduled a Bowling Night, be-
ginning at 8:30 p.m. Saturday,
June 12. at the Don Carter Lanes
inTamarac.
In addition to two games of
bowling, participants will be able
to socialize over coffee, bagels
and various spreads, and cake.
The cost for the evening is $15
per couple which covers two
games of bowling, shoes, and re-
freshments for each person.
Registration must be done in
advance no later than Thurs-
day, June 10, by calling JCC 792-
6700.
After-Schooiers,
Parents Invited
The After School Program is
winding down towards the end of
the school year with a special end
of the year parent-child program.
A cookout and swim party is
scheduled for Monday, June 7 at
6:45 p.m. All after school partici-
pants and their parents are in-
vited (even if the child does not
attend on Mondays).
JCC SWIMMING POOL
Sunday 9 to 5:30
Tuesday 3:30 to 4:30
Wednesday 3:30 to 5:30
CORAL SPRINGS TEEN FEDERATION
PLANS FOR 4TH SUCCESSFUL YEAR
The Teen Federation of Coral Springs has \m
completed its third socceaofal yew under the Z
standing leadership of Selma Telles. m ,
The unique program, sponsored by the Jeirk4
Federation, has enjoyed continued growth over tW
years with its varied innovative and provocauV
discussions and exposure to Jewish principles ,J
ideals. m
The group is recruiting new members for tk.
new program which win begin in September and
continue throughout the school year.
All Coral Spring teenagers in 10th, 11th tod
12th grades who are interested in joining Tea
Federation can call Sehna Telles at 485-8983 sfteTJ
p.m.
Eight Months Advance Notice Give
For 2nd Inverrary Golf Classic
There's nothing like giving
eight or nine months advance no-
tice to make sure you'll have tee-
off time on the links.
So enthusiastic was the re-
sponse to the first ever United
Jewish Appeal Inverrary Golf
Classic for the 1982 campaign
that the date has been set for the
second annual Classic, Jan. 12,
1963.
Joseph Kaplan, Inverrary a
Jewish Federation-UJA chair-
man, said more than 280 ,
rary golfers will be on hud*,
play on both the East and Wi
golf courses at the Inv
Country Club.
He said: "We are deeply a
ful to Gerry Egan of the lm
rary Country Club for alkwiot J
to use both courses, knowingssj
successful our first venture t]
and with so many more eat* I
take part."
A Special Offer
from Fleischmann's Margarine.
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,,, inns 4,1982
TheJewiMhFtoridian of Grvater Fort LauderdcUe
.jM*
frotal Commitment Needed for 1983 UJA Campaign
a, the 1962 United Jewish gj^J^f'i" to tha recent
"? ___im of the Jewish H^JMatfc!~l1 ^P'ton Policy
campaign of
erttion of Greater Fort
je coining to a close,
~ Waldman, general chair-
of the campaign, and ra-
id Federation's general cam-
I chairman of the 1983 cam-
lalition Honors
Chaykins,
llnstalls Officers
; and Gail Chaykin of Coral
pugs, among the founders of
I Coral Springs Area Coalition
[Jewish Organizations will be
cred at the installation meet-
|at7p.m., Sunday, June 13, at
Holiday Inn, Coral Springs.
Chaykins are being
ored for their foresight, ef-
time and commitment in
ting in the planning and
btruction of the Coalition's
^se, constitution and struc-
i since its inception in 1980.
r Gruman, president of
Jewish Federation of Greater
Lauderdale, will be the
[ling officer when the follow
[take office: Janet Oppen-
ja, president; Elaine Rere-
ad Luis Abramson, vies
dents; Selma Silverman,
Cohen, Joan Eckstein,
.jies; Moe Schwartz, treas-
Dr. Mark Drucker, parlia-
tarian.
meeting is open to the
pc. Toby Cohen is handling
vations.
Board meetings in Washington
D.C.
She said national leaders
agreed that the urgency of the
1983 campaign calls for total
commitment to Israel. She said:
"The interchange of ideas by the
community leaders was encoura-
ging in their concern for a cam-
paign, truly, to raise the level of
consciousness of communities to
the needs in Israel and elsewhere
in view of the economy."
The economy was uppermost
in the minds of three U.S. Sena-
tors who endorsed, specifically,
their belief in the security of
Israel The views of Senators
Arlen Specter (R., Pa), Christo-
pher J. Dodd (D., Conn.) and
Paul S. Sarbanes (D., Md.) were
conveyed to those attending the
sessions.
Dodd, a member of the Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, noted the necessity of
supporting the only democratic
nation in the Middle East and in-
dicated the need for increasing
wd to Israel, though, st the same
tune, keeping total foreign aid to
a minimum.
Dodd s committee voted last
week to recommend an additional
100 million in grants to Israel.
State Department and Penta-
gon representatives also spoke
with delegates at meetings which
launched the formal opening of
the nationwide 1983 UJA-Com-
munity campaigns. These offi-
cials noted that every meeting
they have with Jewish leaders is
reported to the Secretaries of
State and Defense. They in-
dicated, and Mrs. Waldman
stressed, "that your input aa
Jews to the government agencies
is vital."
Awards Given Tamarac UJA Unit
tmc
m %m in
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Sat. 10-5 Eves. & Sat. Available
Tokens of appreciation for
their invaluable service to Israel
and Jews the world over were
presented by the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
to David Krantz, chairman of
Tamarac's Westwood-Mainlands
Federations 1982 United Jewish
Appeal Committee.
Among those present at the
presentation ceremonies at the
Tamarac Jewish Center and re-
ceiving the awards were Krantz,
Molly Backer, Florence Boche-
nek, Sam Federman, Charles
Fox, Mollie Kantor, Mildred
Klein, Moe Raab, Rose Port, Abe
Meltzer, Ruth ManteU, Tessie
Neufeld, Nst Shrenley, George
Baer.
Also Ben Stein, Irving Tessler,
Jack Weiner, Phil Weinberger,
Celia Wenig, Charles Waxman,
David Waldman, Blossom Wald-
man, Dr. M. Abbey, David
Abels, Nst Ginsberg, Phil
Pauiker, Matt Dinah, Nat Blau-
stein, Theodore Nussbaum, Sid
Ross, George Morantz, Irving
Steinlauf, Augusta Zimmerman,
Dr. Morris Goldenberg.
I
GETTING THE CHILDREN
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\mJM*&' letters and
y,Jsr numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
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eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
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Pa*jelp
The Jewish FJpri4ian L
Organizations in the News
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
FortLawkrdafe
B'nai B'rith Women Fort Lau-
derdale chapter meets at 12:30
Tuesday, June 22, at The Brow-
ard Mall Community Center,
Broward Blvd. and University
Dr.
PIONEER WOMEN
Ayanot Chapter
Officers will be installed at a
special luncheon of the Ayanot
Chapter of Pioneer Women at 11
a.m.. Tuesday, June 15. at Stouf-
fers. Top of the Surf. 440 Sea-
breeze Ave., Fort Lauderdale. A
fashion show, featuring outfits
from "Zoenyl." will precede the
installation.
Indoor Flea Market
INDOOR FLEA MARKET
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood
will conduct a week-long
except Saturday Indoor Flea
Market from Sunday. June 6,
through Sunday, June 13, from 9
to 4 p.m., at the Temple. 8200 Pe-
ters Kd.. Plantation.
Martha Lombard reports that
trinkets and treasures from some
500 Temple families will be on
sale, including household items,
gifts, clothing, toys.
SABALBROOK ORT
The newly formed chapter of
Women's American ORT. Sabal
brook, will meet at 1 p.m., Thurs-
day. June 10, at North Lauder-
dale City Hall.
Sunrise B'nai B'rith
Show Sunday June 13
Piper High School at 8000 NW
44th St., Sunrise, at 8 p.m., Sun-
day, June 13, will be the setting
for a variety show presented by
the Sunrise B'nai B'rith lodge.
Featured star of the show will be
Luz Morales who has a repertoire
of ethnic songs in French, Italian.
Hebrew, Yiddish, Spanish, Polish
and English. Also appearing will
be Bobby Sherman. Admission is
S3.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
LauderhiU
Matilda Sims, a past president
of International B'nai B'rith
Women, now a member of Lau-
derhiU s BBW. presented the
chapter's past president pin to
Bertha Mayes and complimented
her on the chapter's achieve-
ments during her term of office.
Myrtle Fidler was installed aa
president during the installation
presided over by Lee Wexler.
Also installed were five vice pres-
idents: Ruth Glassberg. adminis-
trative: Marilyn Glazer, mem-
bership; Bert Stark, program;
Helen Levine, fund-raisin*; Ruth
Nathanson. communications.
Treasurer is Audrey Feinberg.
Secretaries are Roslyn Goldberg,
Gloria Manzo, Theresa Salz. Mrs.
Mayes will be the chapter's coun-
sellor.
Sally Radin. coordinator chair-
man for the installation, in
Maxwell Gilbert,
Hebrew Co:
traduced various guests includ-
ing Irving Elishewitz, and Aaron
Kau. president and director of
activities, respectively of Castle
Executive Council: Sue Feld,
Woman's Club vice president;
Frida
V|
I**!
P"dent; Ruth Da
"h president.
Jewish Family Services Re-Elects
Brian Sherr President
Continued from Page 1
gram and a member of the
Federation board and advisor to
the Greater Margate Area United
Jewish Appeal committee.
Another honored for work with
volunteers in the resettlement
program was Debbie Frank with
the board approving plans to
establish scholarship tuition aid
for two Russian Jewish immi-
grants in Broward County.
A certificate of appreciation
was awarded to Dr. Robert Heller
for many years of service to JFS.
He's leaving Broward County to
become chief radiologist at
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital in
Miami.
Sharon Solomon, administra-
PLANNING A TRIP
| Travel with National Council ol
[Jewish Woman. For new 1M2
[Brochure describing sen-
sational tours to ISRAEL, with
extensions to EGYPT, SWITZER-
LAND, GREECE, EAST AFRICA;
Highlights In Europe, China and
the Orient. Colombia Highlights
land the Canadian Rockies.
Please call Lilliaa Scaultz
742-3531 or Elsie Formaa
741-4063
tive assistant to Broward County
Sheriff Bob Butterworth and ad-
junct professor in Nova Uni-
versity's Human Services Grad-
uate Program, spoke of the serv-
ices needed for children in the
county.
Elected to the JFS board of di-
rectors were the following:
Melvin Baer, Joseph Berko-
witz, Ben Dantsker, Dr. Mark
Drucker, Libo Fineberg, Irving
R. Friedman, Nancy Goldberg,
Dr. William Creditor. Brenda
Greenman, Rabbi Bennett
Greenspan, Natalin Heiden
Marion Heller, Steven Hersh,
Betty Homans. Jeffrey Klein
James Koffman. Robert Kramer.
Alo Peter Lazarus. Melissa
Martin, Norman Ostrau, Elaine
Pittell, Michael Price. Joan Rati-
coff, Israel Resnikoff, Delia
Rosenberg, Florence Roth, Rabbi
Albert Schwartz. Dr. Brian
Steingo. Zelda Stepner, Florence
Straus, Joseph Terkiel. Jan Ziff.
JFS is a financial recipient of
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale United Way of
Broward County, and Jewish
I ederation o' South Broward
The Ten Lpst Qlans of Israel?
The Highland Scots, so the story gi>es. have laid claim to being
dependents of the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Whether they really are or
we'll never know. But one thing we do know for sure is that the first
Jews of modem times came to Scotland in the 1600's, found it much
to their liking, and settled there.
Once established, the settlers undoubtedly discovered one of
Scotland s most famous pleasures, J&B Rare Scotch. Carefully
blended from a selection of the finesr scotches. J&B has such a
smoothness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
wonder it's become the favorite scotch here in America. Serve
J&B to your tribe, clan or mishpocha. One delightful sip will see
the start of a tradition that will never be lost.
'
not,
:.<-
86 P.oo. BWnoed Scotth Wh>y C1962 Th. Paa>nq.on Cop NY
j&ait
whispers.
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r, June 4,1
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
11
irowsin' thi
[thr maw. levlne

t Richard K. Sknrhi of
, General Hospital in
, mnouced the promotion
m Steigmsa from assistant
fc president to vice president of
[Hotpital for Operation*. Don,
| of Helen and Pool rwasgmaii
auderdale Lakes, aerved bk
linistrative residency at the
pital three yeara ago, return-
there six months ago after
r the assistant administrator
hospital in San Antonio,
Peggy -f* **
iiki of Fort Lauderdale are
pting doubled congratula-
u Their son Harvey was
dusted from Tulane Univerai-
in New Orleans, and he is be-
married to another Tulsne
jluate, Nancy Konter of
Carman, on June 27.
her busy schedule while in the
area to be the guest on Gary
Wagner's Freilach Time radio
program on WAVS. Gary's June
6 guest at 9:80 a.m. will be 8ey-
asosv Resits, Yiddish stage
star Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr of
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation, is
leading a trip to Israel with 18
families of his congregation this
summer. Changes in the wind
at various congregations: Rassat
Shalom, in addition to getting a
newly-constructed synagogue, is
getting s new rsbbi, Elliott Skid-
dei, and Beth Am'a Cantor
Mario Botaahansky, who resign-
ed from that Margate temple, will
be chanting the High Holy Days
liturgy for the Orthodox congre-
gation of Temple Ohel B'nsi Ra-
phael.
oily Picon took time out from Abe Mettser and Dsve Krantz.
...............v.%v.v/.v^-^yA%^.>x*^X'X*G<'X':-:'XSf!ssWS?:
!$$:::x^
Jewish Family Services (JFS)
of Broward County offers coun-
seling to individuals and families
in a wide variety of problems.
Case histories published here
show how some problems are re-
solved. Since all relationships
with its clients are confidential,
names and identifying characters
have been changed
M
both of Tamarac, are among
[onner graduates of Public
Schools 20 and 91 in the Lower
East Side of Manhattan, who'd
Uw to get together with other
graduates for s re-union. Those
achool days go back more than 60
J** They snd Hy Kaglar, Mea-
ts and Rose Latae would like to
hear from their former school-
mates. Carolyn Foliar is such
s busy woman, involved in so
many activities, including chair-
ing the Sands Point UJA com
mittee, that it's a surprise to
know she finds time to go visiting
family up North
Gladys SchMcher. recently
named director of the Early
Childhood program at Tamarac's
Temple Beth Torsh, was elected
Broward region vice president of
the Jewish Council for Early
Childhood Education of South
Florida. Reva GHtiaaoa,
daughter of Federation's educa-
tion director Abraham J. GHtei-
son and his wife, ShuUmit, who
is Early Childhood Education di-
rector at North Miami Beach's
Tores Ernes, last month received
her bachelor's degree in social
studies at Brandeis Universi-
ty. Bermuda Club Herzl
Hadassah has a mini-luncheon
snd card party at 11:30 a.m.,
Thursday, June 10 the first of
a series of Thursday events dur-
ing the summer months at Ber-
muda Club's recreation hall.
are
having 60 to 70 people coming to
theirPlanUtioo home this weak
to mast Florida's senior UJ3.
Senator Lawtoa Chases who *
campaigning for re-elec-
tioo... The Rainstoins who wars
on last year's Federation-UJA
Family Mission to Israel with
their two children were discuss-
ing the Family Mission that
leaves here on June 20 when their
daughter Lealie, 9, piped up: "No
i
called me for my pWP to
the children's caucus in I"*"-.
So, like so many hundreds oi
can, you can give, too." agata,
like so many others when aahsd,
Louis said: "All right, 111 plodge
$3.66."
ftmJanBaAkJl
Thde)ttciou, nutritious Noah's Ark
Lii
Moms and kids go for Zoororu two by two! Kids trunk Zooroni
looks as great as it tastes And since Zooroni is vitamin-
enhched pasta simmered in lots of yummy tomato sauce snd
tsngy cheese, Moms love to pair up with it. too!
lild, Parents Aided by (bundling
At. and Mrs. J. were referred
counseling because Mrs. J.
i requesting help for their 11-
old hyperactive daughter
i had previously been seen by
hild psychologist and was
fitly on medication. Both
snts were college graduates
very educationally moti-
This was a family that
nt all their free time together.
^fter two joint family sessions,
came apparent that Mrs. J.
i very depressed and was feel-
loverwhelmed. By offering her
on and empathy, the csse-
Hter was able to help Mrs. J.
Vtify the underlying problem
Bis family. Mrs. J. was feeling
[wed and unappreciated by
husband. Since their daugh-
s born, the J's had concen-
totally on themselves ss
parents and, ss a consequence,
the needs for marital interaction
and intimacy has been neglected.
Their once mutually satisfying
- sex life had dwindled to nothing,
with both partners feeling re-
jected by the other.
Mr. and Mrs. J. became the
new clients and marriage coun-
seling proved very helpful. They
began planning privste time
alone for just the two of them,
began actively courting each
other again. Mrs. J's depression
lifted and she began feeling bet-
ter and taking more interest in
herself. Mr. J. was sble to re-
spond warmly to his wife's reach-
ing out and both report they, snd
their daughter, are enjoying the
new atmosphere at home and
Mrs. J's new found ability to re-
lax and enjoy herself more.
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i


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort, Lauderdale
****r.
'
Community Calendar
SUNDAYJUNE6
pie Kol Ami: Games.
ORT WoodUmde
Temple Kol Ami: Game*. 6:30
p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sieterkood: An-
nual Rummage Sale at Temple,
8200 Paten Rd, Plantation. AD
weak.
Temple Bean Town-Ternr
Games, 7 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Saads Point Lodge:
10 a.m., General meeting, Pro-
gram: County Court Judge Har-
vey Ford "Justice and the Se-
nior Citizen." Prospective
members and famines welcome ae
breakfast guests. Tamarac
Jewish Center. 9101 N.W. 67th,
Tamarac
B'nai Zion Singles-West Broward
Chapter: 7:30 p.m.. Dance, Tem-
ple Beth Israel, Donation, 63.
MONDAY, JUNE 7
Temple Emanu-El Couples Crab:
p.m., meeting.
Temple Emu a El: Games, 7:16
p.m.
Board
HADASSAH:
Anton-Castle Chapter:
General meeting. Castle Recrea-
tion Hall.
Saariee Shalom Chapter: 10
a.m., Board meeting, Broward
Federal, University Dr.
Maeada Margate Chapter: 10
am., Board meeting, Boca Raton
Bank, Basics Plaza. State Rd. 7
and Coconut Creek Pkwy
B'NAI B'RITH:
Lauderdale Lakes Lodge: 10
am., Board meeting, Hawaiian
Gardens.
Lauderhill Lodge: 10 a.m..
Board meeting, Men's Card
Room, Castle Gardens Recrea-
tion HalL
DearBald Beach Chapter No.
1552: 12:30 p.m., Board meeting.
TUESDAY, JUNE 8
American Red Mogen David-
AahketoB Chapter: 8 p.m.. In-
stallation, Jewish Community
Is There a New Anti-Semitism?
A A
71
Jewish Books
jujb in Review
* wm <* riw iwi w.i* too* Council.
MlMMS<.Nr Vort.N.t 10010
A Legacy of Hate: Anti-
Semitism in America. By Ernest
Volkman. Franklin Watts, 730 f
Fifth Avenue, New York, NY
10019. 1982. S16.95.
Reviewed by Mark Friedman,
World Jewish Congress Program
director.
"Is it good for the Jews?" This
traditional question is one that
the Jews have forgotten how to
ask, according to Ernest Volk-
man in his new book A Legacy of
Hate: Anti-Semitism in America.
The Jewish community is divided
and confused, no longer able to
recognize its enemies, the perpe-
trators of the new anti-Semitism.
The "golden years" of post-war
America ended in the sixties and
the concern for the Jews that was
so widespread has disappeared. A
new anti-Semitism of indifference
and insensitivity to Jewish con-
cerns and Jewish survival itself
has dominated the last fifteen
years. This phenomenon is dis-
cussed at length in chapters on
the government, the New Right,
Neo-Nazis, the Christian
churches. Blacks, and Arab oil
power.
The same question might be
asked of Mr. Volkman himself,
"is your book good for the Jews,
is it useful to us?" To his credit,
he has collected a good deal of in-
formation, although the
references are irregular and the
sources are of unequal quality.
He points out enemies all around
us without pointing out our
friends with whom we might
work to improve our situation.
This book is a call for action
there is no room for optimism in
it, nor is there any constructive
advice. Ending the book with a
call for Jewish unity and convic-
tion is neither very original, nor
very useful. Mr. Volkman is a
journalist who has pulled to-
gether many facts which Ameri-
can Jewry must confront. But
having read this book, one is no
more certain as to how to deal
with the problem of anti-
Semitism in America than before.
WINNER: From among hund-
reds of entries submitted by
children who visited Bennett
Hospital in Plantation and who
drew poster impressions of their
visit Bennetts VoUunteer Staff
chose five winnerstwo of them
from Hebrew Day School. Emma
Hoser, a second grader, won her
trophy for a poster showing a lab
where many things were stored in
strange little bottles. David An-
Uelevitch, a kindergarten stu-
dent, drew an X-Ray machine.
Their teachers, Lori Neiberg and
Arlene Rimer, joined the children
for the presentation reception
that was held in the hospital's
&ioc4i &e&C4i In ffieca. @ltUe?n
South Florida's Vibrant Community
A prestigious golf and tennis country club resort where afforable living
reunites neighbors and helps form new friendships. At Boca Teeca
you re surrounded by 27 holes of golf, a tennis club, and now the all new
private world of tennis set right in the center of our newest 1, 2 and 3
bedroom condominium complex. From only $66,000. Apartments
come with fully equipped GE kitchens and wall-to-wall carpeting.
Luxurious lodge for guests, a unique restaurant in the main clubhouse
and a diversified activities center. All Jewish, organizations on
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5800 N.W. 2nd Avenue, Boca Raton, Florida 33431 or
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949-6109 IDade)
Jewish Natiaaal Fund: p.m..
Board meeting.
Hebrew Day School of Fort Lao-
Board meeting.
War Veterans-WUiam
Aaxmary: Board
moating
Debonh Saariee Chapter: 11
am., general meeting, Tamarac
Jewish Center
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
12:15 p.m.. Games.
Hedeee.hR.yus Tamarac Chap-
tar: 12:30 p.m.. Board meeting.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9
Pioneer Women Negev Chapter:
noon. Installation of officers, re-
freshments, and program.
Temple Beth Israel.
Brdan West Broward Chap-
ter: General meeting, Deicke Au-
ditorium.
ORT Woodlands No. Chapter:
noon, General meeting, Section
Clubhouse
B'nai B'rru-Lakes Chapter:
General meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City HalL
HADASSAH:
Bermuda Club Herxl Chapter:
General meeting, Bermuda Club
Recreation Hall.
Hatikvah Cypress Chase
Chapter: 12:30 p.m., General
meeting, Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall. Safety Bldg.
Oriole Scopus Chapter: 10
a.m., Board meeting, Boca Raton
Bank, 1334 N. State Rd. 7, Mar-
gate.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Lakes Chapter: noon. General
meeting, Lauderdale Lakes Pub-
lic Safety Bldg.
THURSDAY, JUNE 10
Temple Emanu-El: p.m.. Execu-
tive Board meeting.
ORT:
Sunrise Village Chapter-No.
Broward Chapter Region No. 6:
General meeting, Nob Hill Rec-
reation Center.
Wynmoor Chapter: 12:30 p.m..
General meeting, Coconut Creek
Community Center, 900 N.W.
43rd Ave., Coconut Creek.
HADASSAH;
Sunrise Shalom Chapter: 11:30
a.m., General meeting, Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Florida Midcoast Region:
Mini Ulpan. 10 a.m. noon, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale. 8360 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Federation Boardroom,
2nd floor.
Tempt* Kol Ami: 8 p.m., Board
meeting st Temple.
Tempts Beth Israel Deerfleld
Beach Sisterhood: 12:30 p.m.,
General meeting.
Jewish Comrnaalty Canter: 7:30
p.m., Annual meeting, Soref
Hall.
SUNDAY. JUNE 13
B'nai B'rith-Saarise Lodge: 8
p.m.. Sponsoring Lux Morales
and Bobby Sherman, Tickets
3, Piper High School, 8000 N.W.
44th St.. Sunrise.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m..
Games.
Temple Beth Am-Margate: 10
am.. General meeting.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac: 7
p.m., Games.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood: 9
a.m.-4 p.m., Annual Rummage
Sale at Temple.
Coral Springs Area Coalition of
Jewish Organizations: 7 p.m..
Installation, Holiday Inn, Coral
Springs.
MONDAY, JUNE 14 .
Temple Emanu-El: 7:16 p.m.,
Games.
Pioneer Women-Debra Gob:
noon, Board meeting, Broward
Federal, University Drive at
Sunrise Lakes.
Kol Haverim Lodge: 10
a.m..Board meeting. No. Beach
Hospital. 2835 N. Ocean Blvd.
HADASSAH:
Kadimah Deerfleld Chapter:
9:30 a.m.. Board meeting, Brow-
ard Federal. Phase II Century
Plaza.
TUESDAY. JUNE 15
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood: 11
a.m.. General meeting.
Temple Beth Am-Margate: 7
p.m., Board meeting.
Pioneer Women-Hatikvah Chap
ter: 9:30-11:30 a.m., Board meet-
ing. Broward Federal. 3000 N.
University Dr.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
12:15 p.m., Games.
Hadassah-Somerset Shoshana
Chapter: 10 a.m.. Board meeting.
Recreation Hall, Somerset Phase
I.
WEDNESDAY
OhelB'n.'
12:30
Pm.,
HADASSAH
Chapter: 10:30*1?
meeting. "*-
General meeting
syr -
Ntk*aal Cenaei -
Women-No Brow*?
N.W. 36th St '"*
Km Haveri. Lodg*
9^lmml ningTjir
Ocean Brvd7l7t
Meeting. Jewish Hi**,
hnn Lecture. Yiddish Poll'
Sunrise Lakes, PbaM, ,
Shrine Jswkh Can.
need: noon, Genera] meeti
THURSDAY. JUNE 17
Temple Beth Israel
Deerfleld: 11:30 a.m. Bn
and Cards, 13.50.
American Mogen David Wl
el: 11 a.m.. General mi
Whiting Hall. Sunrise Lk*]
Free Sons of Israel-Fan I
dale Lodge: 7:30 p.m.,
meeting. Southern FedertTl
versity Dr. and Sunset St'
ORT-NO. Broward Sectiij
am., General meeting
dale Lakes City Hall.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Lauderdale Lakes Lod,
p.m., General meeting.
dale Lakes City Hall.
Tamarac chapter:
p.m., General meeting. Tai
Jewish Center.
Chapter No. 345: 12:301
General meeting. Roarke I
tion Center, 1720 N.W.
Ave., Sunrise.
HADASSAH:
Orah Sunrise Chapter:
a.m.. General meeting.
Savings Bank, between
sity Dr. and Pine Island R
Florida Midcoast
Mini-Ulpan, 10 a.m. noon. Je
Federation of Greater Fort I
derdale. 8360 W Oakknd I
Blvd.. Federation
2nd floor.
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CatskJll resort
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to have
some fun..."
.a*, three generations.
When you escape the Florida heat
I his Summer, escape to something
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We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next That s why we're on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals dairy. Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm)
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Pool
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There will be no announcement at
I pm calling you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts.
Linger at the pool all day if you choose.
We have one outdoor and indoor (con-
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classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
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sunshine, and all the other fabulous
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louderdale
^y-i+m
i
Judaica High School Students Study Wedding Traditions
&
Completing a term project
under the guidance and direction
of their teacher, Ruth Etkin, the
students of the "Northern"
branch of Judaica High School at
Temple Beth Orr in Coral Springs
who used the Firtt Jewish Cata- '
log at their textbook carried out
all the tradition of weddings with
a mock wedding of their own. The
bridal party is shown under the
huppa with a tallit used as the
canopy, on through the seven |
blessings, breaking the glass, and I
the exchange of rings by "bride-
groom" Mike Finn and "bride"
Debbie Kaplan with "Rabbi"
Robert Fellner officiating.
Federation's First Woman President
Continued from Page 3-
Service headed by Brian Sherr
with Sherwin Rosenstein as exec-
utive director.
HOS
The Hebrew Day School was
hailed for expanding its educa-
tional services to 125 children
and its plans to begin an early
childhood program and extend
classes into the sixth grade this
fall. Martin Kortz is president of
HDS; Fran Merenstein, director.
Fderation Committee*
Jewish Education was chaired
by Phyllis Chudnow with Abra-
ham J. Gittelson, associate direc-
tor of Central Agency for Jewish
Education serving as education
director, and coordinating with
Stan Liedeker and Helen Weie-
berg the Judaica High School
with 160 students, and the North
Broward Midrasha for Adult Ed-
ucation in cooperation with area
synagogue and JCC.
It was noted that the Federa-
tion's Chaplaincy Commission,
chaired by Dr. Alvin Colin, with
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz ser-
ving as director, developed a
corps of chaplaincy volunteers
serving 15 hospitals, two
psychiatric hospitals, and five
prisons, and with another corps
of volunteers from W EC ARE
visiting 16 nursing homes, of-
fering holiday programs.
Also coming of age is the Fed-
eration's Community Relations
Committee which has voted to be
a co-sponsor of the annual ga-
thering of community leaders for
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council's
1984 assembly in Broward
county. Irving R. Friedman is
chairman. Lawrence M. Schuval
is the staff director.
Leo Goodman, a past president
of Federation, is chairman of the
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies. His co-chairman is
Sheldon Polish. Since its estab-
lishment as a necessity for the
future, the Foundation has re-
ceived contributions that set up
six philanthropic funds, and a
charitable remainder trust, with
assets now held by the Founda-
tion of more than $1.4 million in
cash and property as trustee.
Young Leadership during the
year expanded to the point that
meetings ware held for 36 young
couples with credit given to Toby
and Alan Press, working along
with Mark Steingard, in Coral
Springs, and Carol and Paul
Frieser in Plantation. It was also
noted that 36 persons, many re-
cruited through Young Leader-
ship, will be going June 20 on the
National UJA Family Mission to
Israel.
Bernard Libros was com-
mended for hie chairmanship of
the Federation's Public Relations
which created the campaign
publicity in the print and broad-
cast media and increased the
scope of the Federation's edition
of The Jewish Flsridina of Great-
er Fort Lssjdsriiali to weakly
publication from mid-September
to mid-May and bi-weakly the
rest of the year. Circulation of the
newspaper is through the U.S.
Postal Service with copies going
to more than 20,000 families in
North Broward.
Federation has also provided
support for the Hillel Founda-
tions of Florida, headed by Al
Golden, chairman, with Richard
Goldstein as director, and the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization.
Nancy To bin serves as Hillel co- >
ordinator on the campuses of col-
leges in the Broward- Palm Beach
counties with programs for
Jewish students there, and
BBYO has five chapters for boys
and seven chapters for girls in the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area.
More than 383 members are en-
rolled in either the Aleph Zadek
Aleph (AZA) or B'nai B'rith
Girls (BBGI.
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y, June 4,1982
THiJeiauh Fhri8iart of GHaUr'Fort Lauderdaie
Pagsl*
(ible Class Gets Answers from a Rabbi
,Bethel Bibledose..of tba
_. Christian Church In
li&m ***.*+,**
. Rabbi David W. Gordon ol
who spoke .bout the
scriptures, that they
w visit a synagogue and
L the "bible which Jeeua read
frtudied."
owing up on their request,
,i Gordon secured the co-
ition and permissionr of Don
in president of West
I Jewish Congregation in
istion, to have the 76 mem-
[of the classes visit the syna-
The Congregation ra-
lly dedicated their Bible
had been rescued from a
ae in Chechoslovakia and had
-kept since the Nazi invasion
liynagogue in London.
, the interim between Rabbi
Ion's meeting with the atu-
i and the planned visit to the
ue, the Bethel Bible
, have reviewed and dis-
J his responses to the ques-
l of the students.
p.. Lawrence Keefauver, pas-
|of Parkway, and Edna Pis-
Jlo, lay coordinator of the
iweek cycle of Bible classes.
rted the "students were ex-
ngly pleased with the Rab-
yisit."
BETH ISRAEL
nple Beth Israel of Sunrise.
Edition to holding High Holi-
fServices for its members in
anctuary at 7100 W. Oakland
Blvd.. will have auxiliary
lay services at five other lo-
ins open to the public, eath
with a Rabbi and a
ose services will be at the
ary Country Club, Holiday
[of Plantation. Just ins, and
Vise Lakes Condominium
eslland A.
iirther information is avail-
at the Temple office 742-
ALOM
B'NAI SH
Ranging its name from Beth
om to B'nai Shalom, the new
|rm congregation in Deerfield
i elected Leopold Van Bler-
| as president. Other officers
elected are Nathan Bloomberg,
Morria Wolf, vice presidents, and
Bernice Gordon, treasurer.
The congregation, consisting
of some 70 members, primarily
from Century Village in Deer-
field, will hold services at 8 p.m.,
Fridays, in the Menorah Sanc-
tuary of Menorah Chapels at
2306 W. Hillaboro Blvd., Deer-
field Beach.
The services will be conducted
by visiting rabbis.
OHEL B'NAI
RAPHAEL
Cantor Mario Botoahansky
will join Rabbi I. Rosenfeld in
conducting the High Holy Days
services for the congregation of
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael of
Lauderdaie Lakes which, once
again, will have its services in the
Banquet Hall of the Oakland
Plaza North Mall at 4860 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Ben Regel
man will be the Bal Scharis.
Rabbi Rosenfeld has conducted
the holiday services previously
for the Temple. Cantor Botoah-
ansky, who will be accompanied
by a choir, has served congre-
gations in the Bronx and Brook-
lyn.
The Temple's board of direc-
tors will meet at 10 a.m.,
Wednesday, June 9, at the syna-
gogue at 4361 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Pre-School Directoj
Named
Arlene Phillips Lasko has been
named director of the Pre-School
program at Temple Kol Ami of
Plantation. She is a graduate of
Johns Hopkins University with a
master of science degree in
reading. A native of Baltimore,
Lasko has taught in Albany,
Denver, and Montreal, as well as
Baltimore. She has been involved
as a youth leader and camp per-
sonnel. -

At Temple Kol Ami Ms. Lasko
will direct a program for 2'/a to 4
year olds in both half-day and
full-day programs.

Cwdlelighting Time
Friday, June 47:51
Friday, June 117:53
Friday, June 187:55
Friday, June 257:57
Ftov t
leJ
Ba-ruch A-tuh Ado-nye. Klo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
^sherkid shunu B mitzvo-tav. V tzee-va-nu
' hud-lwk NHVr shal Shabbat.
\W I nh lls smutified us icith Thy commandments
\Atui tmmandril us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
B'not Mitzvah
EMANU-EL
Janice Glass, daughter of Lois
and Dr. Roy Glass of Fort Lau-
derdaie, will become a Bat Mitz-
vah at the Saturday morning,
June 6, service at Temple
Emanu-El, Lauderdaie Lakes.
The following Saturday morn-
ing, June 12, Stephanie Robbeaa,
daughter of Judith Robbins of
Sunrise, will become a Bat Mitz-
vah
SHOLOM
Gary Kurtz, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Kurtz of Lauderhill,
will become a Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning, June 12,
service at Temple Sholom, Pom-
pano Beach.
RAMAT SHALOM
Peter Taieen, son of Nancy and
Dr. Mark Taieen of Plantation,
will become a Bar Mitzvah at the
10 a.m., Saturday, June 6 service
at Ramat Shalom, Plantation.
The following Saturday morn-
ing at the Synagogue, Mark and
Haley Ehren, the sons of Tobey
and Stuart Ehren of Plantation,
will become B'nai Mitzvah cele-
brants.
BETH ISRAEL
Stacy Steiner, daughter of
Marcia and Leon Steiner of Plan-
tation, will become a Bat Mitz-
vah at the Friday evening, June 4
service at Temple Beth Israel,
Sunrise.
The following Friday evening,
June 11, at the Temple, Sherri
Frankowitz, daughter of Cookie
and Dr. Stanley Frankowitz of
Plantation, will become a Bat
Mitzvah.
At the Jfcturday morninfh
June 12 serv, the congregation
will celebrate the B'nai Mitzvah
of two boys: Jason Springer, son
of Lee and Max Springer of Sun-
rise, and David Goldstein, son of
Lou and Bill Goldstein of Planta-
tion.
BETH TORAH
Jason Dubow, son of Leons
and Myron Dubow of Fort Lau-
derdaie, and Craig Green, son of
Barbara and Lowell Arans of
North Lauderdaie, will become
B'nai Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning, June 5 service at Tem-
ple Beth Torah, Tamarac
The following Saturday, Jason
GaUe, son of Esther and Edward
Gaile of Sunrise, will become a
Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah.
KOL AMI
B'not Mitzvah honors will be
conferred at the 10 a.m., Satur-
day, June 5 service at Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation, upon Lance
If son of Karen and Sidney
Lass of Cooper City, and Lori
Farber, eon of Rosemary and
John Allison of Plantation.
The Shabbat services the fol-
lowing weak wul include a Bar
Mitzvah ceremony Friday eve-
ning, June 11, for Scott Buch-
wald son of Phyllis and Jules
Buchwald of Plantation, and
B'not Mitzvah ceremonies for
Stacy Gandel, daughter of Alice
andStuart Gandell of Plantation,
and Joshua Bempechat, son of
Mary and James Bempechat of
Plantation.
BETHORR
At recent eervicee at Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs, B'not
Mitzvah honors were conferred
upon Karen Leaner, daughter of
RocheUe and Harvey Lehner;
Robin Schwanaenfeld, daughter
of Thelma and Howard Schwam-
enfeld; Eric Taanenbeum, son of
Cori and Neal Tannenbaum, and
Joseph Heeatsa, son of Sherry
and John Hesafon, all of Coral
Springs.
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Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4361 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Lauderdaie Lakes 33313. Services: Dairy 8 a.m. and sun-
down; Friday 6:45p.m.; Saturday 8:46a.m.
Synagogue of Inverrary ChaJbad (748-1777), 7770 NW 44th St.,
LincoUi Park West, Sunrise, 33321. Services: Daily 7 and 8 ajn.;
Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m.; evenings 7:46 p.m.; Fridsy and
Saturday 7:30 p.m. Study Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8
p.m.; Men, Sundays following service. Rabbi Aaron Lieberman.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421-1367), 1640
Hulsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily 8:15
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown; Fridsy 7
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septimus, Charles Wachs-
press, Cantor Sol Chasin.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdaie (966-
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdaie 33312. Services: Daily
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi
Edward Davis.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Joseph Berglas.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th
Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.;
Friday 6p.m.; Saturday 8:45a.m. President: Maxwell Gilbert.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdaie (for information:
721-7162). Services: Friday 7 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. at
Western School, Room 3, 8200 SW 17th St., No. Lauderdaie,
President: Murray Hendler.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0295), 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Sunjise 333.21. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday 8 p.m.;
Saturday M.Vn.^md 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy, Cantor Jack
Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 5 pjn.
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m Rabbi Dr. Solomon
Geld, Cantor Mario Botoahansky.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m; Friday, 5:30
minyan and 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sunset; Sunday 9
a.m. Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz, Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060), 200 S. Cen-
tury Blvd., Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and Sunday 8:30
a.m. and 5 p.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m. and at
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky, Cantor Shabtai Ac
kerman.
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m., Friday 8 p.m.. Saturday and
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J. Renxer.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Fridays 6 p.m. and
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belaaoo.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springe (for information:
753-6319) for Ramblewood East residents only. Services: Daily
at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays at 9 a.m. President: Herb
Davis.___________________
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310), 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdaie Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturday
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah.
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Jerome Kleaaeat.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988). 8000 Peters Rd., Plantation, 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Shel
don Harr, Cantor Gene Corbornu
Temple Beth Orr (763-3232), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays 8 a.m., Tuesdays and
Thursdays 7:30 a.m., Fridaya 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Donald R. Gather.
Wast Broward Jewish Congregation (for information: 741-0121
or P.O. Box 17440, Plantation 33318). 7420 NW 5th St.. Planta
tion. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays for Bar-Bat Miu
van only. President: Don Workman.
Temple B'nai Shaloan of Deerfield Beach (for information: 42(
2532), Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Fridays 8 p.m. at
Menorah Chapels, 2306 W. Hillaboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
Reconstruction^
Ramat Shalom (472-3608), 11301W. Broward Blvd., Plantation
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m., Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitz
van, 10 a.m. Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs.
Lfcera
P.O. B
Rabbi
Liberal
Liberal Temple of Coconut Creek (for information: 971-9729 or
P.O. Box 4384, Margate 33063) Services will resume in the Fall,
bi Morris AbramowKx.



'. ->'
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Ltmderdak
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I
Pa6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frida
y.Jo*,,
Conservative Rabbi
Organizes Synagogue Self-Help Group
ByBENGALLOB
A Pennaylvania Conservative
rabbi has reported that he has or-
ganized the first self-help group
in a synagogue to make it possi-
ble for mourners in his congre-
gation to have assurance of sup-
port in their bereavement of "the
communal aspect" of being com-
forted.
Rabbi Gershon Schwartz,
rabbi of Congregation Tifereth
Israel of Bensalem, said he had
used the model of the havurah to
develop Hevrat Nehama, literally
"Fellowship of Comfort," at his
synagogue late in 1981.
HE DECLARED he> had de-
cided on that action because he
had learned there were two diffi-
culties from the taking over by
the rabbi of the task devolving
on "all Jews to comfort the be-
reaved."
One, Schwartz commented, is
the barrier which he said often
arises between "counselor and
client, with the latter feeling that
the rabbi cannot really under-
stand unless he too has recently
experienced a personal loss."
Second, he said he had found,
was "the additional danger of de-
humanizing this quintessentially
human role, by making it a pro-
fessional responsibility of the
rabbi, rather than the warm and
spontaneous outpouring of sym-
pathy which surrounds the
mourner with concerned friends."
Schwartz declared he had de-
cided that some kind of structure
was needed to apply to the needs
of mourners "the relatively new
concept of self-help," in which
"the basic premise is that "an
individual finds comfort in dis-
covering that he is not alone" in
such times of stress. "He vents
his concern and identifies with
others who share his problem."
REPORTING that Hevrat
Nehama was open to any congre-
gant who "had suffered the loss
of a loved one, or to anyone who
cared to just come and listen,"
Schwartz said the first meeting
"attracted ten congregants.
Since then, the group has met on
several occasions and much pro-
gress has been made in comfort-
ing those who were grieving."
He suggested that "in addition
to affirming a Jewish value,
Hevrat Nehama is effective in a
practical sense. In learning to
comfort their fellows, members of
Hevrat Nehama also learn to
comfort and help themselves. As
they become sources of strength
and inspiration for those around
them, they soon discovered pre-
viously unsuspected strengths."
Schwartz said the self-help syna-
gogue group accepts the realities
that "none of us understand
death"; that "we don't know
what it means, we only under-
stand that it happens and some-
times it can be cruel," and that
"many of us know that death can
be very lonely."
He declared that Hevrat
Nehama members "face death
squarely and talk about it in an
open fashion. They wage the
battle against loneliness by be-
coming part of a community
where members care about one
another and extend to each other
solace and strength" when such
comforting is vital.
JTA Feature Service
3.6o>9wSrpJ5o^
CAMP SHANi
&IR15 16-25
^^ "* '* sw.
Tonight, give your chicken a marvelons nuriiude
Polynesian Chicken
1 <2V? to 3 lb.) broiler-fryer
chicken, cut up
1 clow garlic, crushed
Vs cup water
' cup salad oil
2 tablespoons lemon juice
Cook
it with
GULDEN'S-
2 tablespoons Guldens"
Spicy Brown Mustard
2 teaspoons salt
V? teaspoon
chili powder
Vi teaspoon sugar
Combine crushed garlic, water, salad oil. lemon
juice. Gulden's* Spicy Brown Mustard, salt, chili
powder and sugar. Pour over chicken pieces in large
bowl and refrigerate lor several hours or over
night, turning chicken once or twice Drain and
reserve marinade. Preheat broiler lor 10 minutes
CUIDENS
^rirv icw.
ML'.TfcGO
Place chicken, skin side dawn in broiler pan Place
8 to J inches from heal. Brush chicken with man
nade and broil 20 minutes on one side, basting with
marinade every 5 minutes. Turn; brush with
marinade and broil IS to 20 minutes on second
side, basting every S minutes Serves (our
The Mustard good enough to cook with
5 days ft 4 nit*.
July 1 hi July 5
INCLUDING MEALS
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCCOTH
Services Wi'i be Cnnrjucled by I i i enl Can'c
SPACIOUS OCEANFRONT SYNAGOGUE
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WMrtfttl TV in All to*. rtaMMtMatkfllKn
Bfiutiiul Octanfrmt Succih
HATS
Direct*/ on tha Ocaan 40tH to 41s* St. Miami Baach
Far Mwerwwani neat 1 '531" 5 7 71
Your Hoels Mtcha* LefstowKx Asa* SmWow

OLATT
Now, twice weekly direct flights
from Miami to Israel.
One more reason to choose EL AL
The Chosen Airline.


iyi
June*. 19*2
Tk* Jewish Floridkm rtQmul^ylAtidWd Pg7
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