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:
AA00014312:00318

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
jet ish F lor idia n o
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 15 Number 15
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, April 11, 1986
f'l Shochtl
' Price 35 Cents
Come September Join UJA 'Celebration '87' In Israel...
President's Mission Recruitment April 27
Discover A People Called Israel
"Be a part of Celebration '87 and the 1987 Federation/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign opening in Israel." Barbara Wiener and Steven Lewin, co-chairpersons of the
President's Mission to Israel, told The Floridian in a special interview that Federation is
calling on community residents to join us in this historic event on behalf of the Jewish
community's major philanthropy.
They explained that, "The President's Mission to Israel will be a once-in-a-lifetime
opportunity to join with fellow Americans in Jerusalem and celebrate the partnership
with Israel's brave people.
The Mission, which is opened to those persons making a $10,000 minimum gift to the
1987 Federation/UJA campaign, will be held September 15-28.
Now is the opportunity to learn more about the exciting and prestigious mission,
details of which will be outlined by national Jewish leader, Howard Stone, at a
recruitment Cocktail Party, Sunday, April 27 at 4 p.m., at the home of Claire and
Harold Oshry, 5304 Woodlands Blvd., Tamarac.
Stone is coming to South Florida to stress the importance of being a part of this
extraordinary chance to see Israel and become a part of Federation/UJA history. A
committed member of World Jewry, Stone has been involved in the operation of
Continued on Page 10
Steven Lewin Barbara Wiener ^
MBictriMnftiwtnrwinJi ri n n n n n n.......r..................................i.......................... i"------- m" --"- --^^---^^^---^^^^^/^ miiiiimnMMBMnMaMMMMMiM
Lerner Installed As Women's President
A feeling of love and
warmth surrounded the
room at Pier 66 as Esther
Lerner was installed for a
second term of office
World News
ROME The Jewish
community has warmly
welcomed the Vatican's an-
nouncement that Pope John
Paul II will visit Rome's
main synagogue this month.
But while this is viewed as
an "historic gesture" which
may well be the first Papal
visit ever to a Jewish house
of worship, the feeling
among Jews leaders if that
it will be up to the Pontiff
whether the occasion is
merely "symbolic" or con-
tributes substantively to
Catholic-Jewish relations.
BONN The municipal
council of the university
town of Marburg, over-
riding objections by local
residents, Voted unanimous-
ly to rename a street in
honor of Leopold Lucas, a
Jewish theologian who died
in the Theresienstadt con-
centration camp in 1943.
CAIRO Gunmen in two
cars ambushed and shot two
diplomats from the Israel
Embassy and the wives of
two other diplomats outside
an international trade fair,
killing one woman and
seriously wounding the
others, officials said.
Esther Lerner
6resident of the Women's
division of the Jewish
Federation.
Praise was bestowed upon
Esther by Charlotte Padek,
chairwoman of the day, and
the many Federation
dignitaries in attendance.
"It is my pleasure to chair
such an important event as
the Women's Division An-
nual Meeting and Installa-
tion of Officers. Today
highlights the hard work
and dedication of the
Women's Division on behalf
of the 1986 Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
campaign. The fruits of our
labor throughout the year
have flourished and grown
as we pass over our success
to the incoming officers and
board. I wish them lots of
luck for the upcoming year.
The task is not easy, but the
rewards are many," Padek
stated.
The year-end report was
presented by Lerner, who
stated that the Division had
its most successful year to
date.
"We formulated more in-
novative, out-reach pro-
grams this year than in any
other previous one. Our
Leadership Development
group boasts many new
young, vibrant women and
our educational programs
were highly successful, com-
bining the efforts of the
Women's Division and our
local women's Jewish
Continued on Page 6
Charlotte Padek
:-w*:*:*:v:-:*w-^
Spotlight On Jewish Communal Agencies ...
The Miracle Partnership Of Diaspora Jews
m
Diaspora Jews can affect miracles when they
work in partnership with communal agencies
dedicated to Jewish well-being. This was one of
the key aspects that John Streng, general cam-
paign chairman for the 1986 Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort LauderdaleAJnited Jewish Ap-
peal explained in a recent interview with the
FLORIDIAN.
One such miracle occurred in Kfar Saba, Fort
Lauderdale's first Proiect Renewal neighborhood
in Israel, where the community has made signifi-
cant strides toward self-sufficiency, thanks to the
North Broward Jewish comunity's support of the
United Jewish Appeal-sponsored effort. He cited
the hard work accomplished by Alvera A. Gold,
who serves as Federation's Proiect Renewal
chairperson as well as chairperson for the Florida
Region/UJA, for her outstanding work and
tireless effort. And to the generous men and
women in the community who through their
heartfelt gifts have brought about much needed
social programs, day-care and community
facilities.
Streng stated that, "Our goal in this area of
socio-economically depressed people is to con-
struct facilities, and develop programs targeted p^^ Minister Shimon Peres and at youth, the elderly and the unemployed, and future leaders a young Ethiopian boy who now has a
( ontinued on Page 9 chance thanks to Jews fthe Diaspora.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 11, 1986
Focus
CAMPAIGN '86
REACH OUT!
Plans Finalized For
Plantation Lunch April 13
THE CHAPLAINCY commis-
sion of the Jewish Federation
recently conducted Purim ser-
vices at various nursing homes
across Broward County.
Under the direction of Rabbi
Albert Schwartz, volunteers for
the Rabbis Chaplaincy Corps
entertained the residents of the
home. Pictured above is Rabbi
Arnold Lasher, right, chaplain
at Aviva Manor, reading a
portion of the Megillah.
Residents of Aviva dressed up
in costumes portraying biblical
figures. At right is Rabbi
Abraham J. Erring, chaplain
at Sunrise Hospital, who enter-
tained the patients and staff.
Hamantaschen was served
which was baked by the pa-
tients themselves. Rabbi Err-
ing will conduct a model Sedar
for Passover next week.
G-d And Man
at Yale
YALE University had a
Jewish admissions quota for
almost four decades, a new book
published by the Yale Press has
disclosed. Starting in 1923, the
book reports, the university's
Jewish enrollment was deliberate-
ly limited to about 10 percent.
Written by a 1979 Yale
graduate, Dan A. Oren, who
started it as a term paper when he
was a sophomore, the book, "Join-
ing the Club," documents Yale's
version of the anti-Semitic at-
mosphere that once pervaded Ivy
League campuses. Dr. Oren, now
in residence at the Yale Medical
^ School, quotes the admissions
i. chairman of 1922, in a document
i labeled "Jewish Problem" as urg-
& ing the adoption of a quota system
for "the alien and unwashed
element."
I
i
I

John A. Wilkinson, the current
University Secretary, said the
book confirmed "what we've all
suspected, and some have known,
for a long time."
"These were vicious, ugly forms
of discrimination at Yale,'^ he
said, "as with larger society."
The exclusionary policy ended in
1960, when President A. Whitney
Griswold pledged to see that race
and religion would no longer play
a part in admissions. Today,
Jewish students account for about
30 percent of Yale's enrollment.
The Plantation Division will
hold a luncheon at the prestigious
Tower Club on behalf of the 1986
Jewish Federation/UJA Cam-
paign at 11:30 a.m., Sunday, April
13, according to co-chairmen Nor-
man Ostrau and Bernard
Canarick.
Irwin Cotler, a professor of law
at McGill University, will be the
distinguished guest speaker.
Cotler, who specialized in Civil
Liberties, serves on the Board of
Editors of the Middle East
Review.
An outspoken advocate in
behalf of human rights, Cotler has
championed the cause of Soviet
Jewry. He serves as legal counsel
to Soviet Jewish Prisoners of Con-
science, including now freed
Anatoly Scharansky.
He is a past president of the
Canadian Jewish Congress and
has held numerous positions of
leadership. Cotler's dedication to
the Jewish people and our cause is
expressed both in his actions and
his words. His knowledge of law
and Jewish commitment help him
to bring new and deeper insight
into the issues of concern to all of
us today.
A minimum commitment of
$250 to Federation/UJA is re-
quired for attendance. Couvert is
$50 per couple.
For further information contact
Ken Mintzer, campaign associate,
at 748-8400.
Give us
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Friday, April 11, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
COMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE OF
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Miami 945 9731
RICHARD C ENTIN
Chairman
8358W Oakland Park Blvd.. Ft. Lauderdale. FL 33321 748-8400
MAILING ADDRESS. P.O. Box 26810. Tamarac, FL 33320-6810
'Hello <.. Leningrad Calling'
(The following is a rough
transcription giving the systhesis
of information received from Len-
ingrad, USSR, after the trial on
Wednesday, March 19, 1986 of
Soviet Jewish refusenik and
Hebrew teacher Vladimir Lifshits.
He was charged with defaming
and slandering the Soviet state
and social system, based on
evidence from various public ap-
peals and private letters. After he
was sentenced to three years in
labor camp, his wife Anna and
three other observers relayed the
following information in anguish-
ed telephone calls to the West.)
"Hello. .This is Leningrad
calling
"About 100 Jews arrived at the
courthouse, but we were misled at
first about the correct location of
the trial. When we finally found
the room, we could not get inside
because all 40 seats were filled by
strangers. We presented an ap-
peal, with 34 signatures, asking to
have the trial moved to a larger
room which was empty, but we
were refused. Vladimir's son,
mother, and wife were able to
struggle their way in. "Vladimir
asked to act as his own attorney
but was rejected. His face was
pale and his features distorted,
and he was given medications
(unspecified) during the trial.
The Procurator asked Vladimir
when he had been beaten up.
Vladimir said it happened in
prison on January 12 (previous in-
formation indicated early
February) and he was then
hospitalized because of a concus-
sion of the brain and a fracture of
the nose. The Procurator asked
Vladimir if he wanted to file a
complaint against the aggressor,
but Vladimir refused because it
might endanger him. "The
evidence against Vladimir
included:
His appeal to the Central
Committee and the Presidium of
the Supreme Soviet about his
renunciation of his Soviet
citizenship;
Appeals to Israeli Prime
Minister Peres and Foreign
Minister Shamir, and a private let-
ter sent to the West dealing with
his son's rejection by the
Mechanical Institute;
His signing of the appeal to
Communist Parties in the West
and to the Jews of the U.S.A.
"To prove that the purpose of
Vladimir's letters was propagan-
da against the Soviet Union, the
Procurator showed a file prepared
by (Massachusetts Congressman)
Barney Frank about the rejection
of Vladimir's son, Boris, by the
Institute.
"The Deputy Consul of the U.S.
in Leningrad attempted to attend
the trial but was not able to get in-
to the courtroom. Officials at the
Embassy of the Netherlands told
Anna they had the permission of
their government to attend, but
the Soviet authorities forbade it.
"After the trial, Anna said it
was very sad, but the trial is not
theirs' (the Soviets') but
Vladimir's (this is not entirely
clear). She was shocked when she
was told she could not meet with
Vladimir, but she is not entitled to
a meeting because a legal dossier
has been opened against her
following her refusal to be a
witness at the trial. Vladimir's
son, Boris, was promised a
meeting with his father.
"No further details are available
at this time about Vladimir's
sentence of three years in labor
camp."
x*:v:-x-:*x-x-x-:^
Federation Annual
|
3
*
Woodlands Residents Invited
On Federation Mini-Mission
Meeting May 29
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, pursuant
to its By-Laws, is presenting the following slate of officers and
directors, as certified by the Nominating Committee; for election
at the annual meeting at 7 p.m., Thursday, May 29, at Soref Hall,
JCC Campus, 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation. All contributors
to Federation's 1986 United Jewish Appeal campaign are
welcome. Co-chairpersons for the annual meeting are Alvera A.
Gold and Steven Lewin.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
OFFICERS:
President: BRIAN J. SHERR
Executive Vice President: SHELDON POLISH
Vice President: DANIEL CANTOR
Vice President: ALAN LEVY
Viee President: MARK LEVY
Vice President: STEVEN LEWIN
Viee President: SAMUEL K. MILLER
Secretary: IRVING LIBOWSKY
Assistant Secretary: MILTON EDELSTEIN
Treasurer: SIDNEY SPEWAK
Assistant Treasurer: GLADYS DAREN
NEW BOARD MEMBERS
All Woodlands community
residents are invited to
participate in the Woodlands
Community Mini-Mission tour to
see the growing Jewish
community of North Broward.
At 9:46 a.m. on Friday April
18, participants will be picked up
at the Woodlands Country Club
in a bus and driven to the
Federation's major beneficiary
agencies the Jewish
Community Center, the Hebrew
Day School and the Kosher
Nutrition Program, all located on
the JCC campus at 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd.
At the Center, participants will
see cultural as well as
recreational activities taking
place. The Day School will
exhibit its many enrichment
CAJE Joins With Barry U.
In Interfaith Program
programs offered to elementary
school-age children. Participants
will also see how the nutritional
and emotional needs of the
elderly are being met.
There will be no solicitation of
funds on this mini-mission.
For reservations Woodlands
residents contact Sol Schulman,
chairman, Morris Small, Harold
Oshry, or Sidney Spewak.
Edith Jacobson has a mission. A
university instructor, Jacobson
feels that her mission to wipe out
prejudice about Judaism is partial-
ly accomplished because of her
presence at Barry, a Roman
Catholic university where she has
an office for her purpose.
Jacobson established the
Smulovitz memorial trust, in
memory of her parents, to pro-
mote Jewish-Christian dialogue at
Barry University three years ago.
Although through the years the
link between the Central Agency
for Jewish Education at 4200 Bis-
cay ne Blvd., Miami and Edith
Jacobson has been close; the ties
have recently become greater. A
shelf for contemporary books on
Christian-Jewish thought has
recently been donated to CAJE's
Adler-Shinensky Library through
the Smuloviz fund. There will also
be further cooperation in publiciz-
ing her program to the Jewish
community.
Jacobson is a registered nurse
with a degree from New York
University. She holds a BA in
Philosophy from the University of
Miami and an MA in Religious
Studies from Barry University,
and is a graduate of the
Theological Seminary Teachers
Institute.
Sister Jeanne O'Laughlin, OP,
president of Barry University,
says: "Edith Jacobson is a woman
with a vision that calls for the
community to unite in the belief of
one true God. She advocates the
acceptance of diversity in this
belief while encouraging dialogue
for better understanding. She is a
modern day bridge between
people."
Jacobson says, "It is the Chris-
tian interpretation of the scrip-
tures in the New Testament and
the claim that Christianity is the
salvation of the world that has
contributed to the causes of the
historical tragedies for the Jews:
the crusades, the Inquisition,
pogroms and the Holocaust.
"Only by virtue of knowledge
can we be effective," she said,
"honest people will change
especially if they are presented
with fact."
CAJE is a beneficiary agency of
the Federation/UJA campaign.
i
I
x
S
i
X
I:
ROBERT ADLER
JACKFARBER
DR. ROBERT GRENITZ
DAVID HIRSCHMAN
WILLIAM KATZBERG
LEON MESSING
LEE RAUCH
BREN SIMON
MARVIN STEIN
DANIEL TISHBERG
ETHEL WALDMAN
BABTWEISMAN
BARBARA WIENER
RE-ELECTED BOARD MEMBERS
WALTER BERNSTEIN
MARTIN CAIN
RICHARD ENTIN
DEBORAH F. HAHN
DR. PHILIP KANEV
LIFE MEMBERS
SEYMOUR GERSON
JOHN STRENG
DAVID KRANTZ
SIGMUND NATHAN
SOL SCHULMAN
MORRIS SMALL
DAVID SOMMER
ANITA PERLMAN
1
Edith Jacobson
ADVISORY COMMITTEE
PHILLIP COHEN IRVING R. FRIEDMAN
SAUL PADEK
Publication of the Nominating Committee's slate in The Jewish
Floridian, which is mailed to the homes of 24,000 contributors to
Federation's 1986 United Jewish Appeal campaign, is deemed, in
accord with the By-Laws, to be "appropriate publicity" to the
Federation's general membership.
Additional nominations for any officer or for the board may be
x made by filing a petition containing the signatures of 25 members
: of the Federation.
:vx-x-Xv:-x-x*x-x-x*x-x-x-xx*xw^^
I
x
:
I
I
:
1
I
i
1
X
The Puritan Oil Difference
It's Clear!
Leading Vegetable
resaturatedand otr
More saturated*and other fats.
Frown to -4f and partially thawed.
Many health experts recommend lowering the
saturated fat in our diets. So it's important to know
Puritan has less saturated fat than the leading
vegetable oil.
Lesssaturi
Froxen to -4f. and |
To prove this, both oils were frozen, then thawed.
The other brand is cloudy, in part because it has
more saturated and other fats. Puritan has less of
these fats. So the difference is clear.
Puritan Oil Low in saturated fat.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 11, 1986
Viewpoint
I
Th vim expreueri by columnist*, reprinud editorial., and copy dcnot ncceuari
ly reflect the opinion of th Jewiih Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
One People, One Destiny
: Once upon a time there were two poor old tailors, Sam and
;; Joshua, who were ardent Zionists. Way back in the '20s and '30s,
i-they went about collecting small sums for "the Jews in
S Palestine," as they called it then. Neither had ever been there, of
:j:j course, but that didn't stop them from giving deeply moving ac-
:: counts of the marvels to be seen in "Eretz Yisrael."
| Well, the years passed. In 1948, the State of Israel was
;:: established. Then Joshua's children and grandchildren did
;: something thoughtful: they gave the old man a month-long trip to
Israel.
It was the happiest month of his life. And when he came back,
1 the first thing he did was to dash over to his old friend.
5 "Sam," he said, "Do you remember all those stories we told
:g about Eretz Yisrael?"
:j:j "Sure I remember," said Sam. "Listen, we had to tell them
something. So we lied a little."
*: "Listen, Sam," Joshua replied. "All those lies we told they're
| all true!"
5 Of course, their stories were not told with the intent to deceive,
:: but with intent to inspire. They were visions, not lies. The Jewish
:: Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, too, speaks to inspire the
:: local Jewish community. Its stories also, let us say, sometimes
8 glow with its enthusiasm. But change comes at a faster pace than
: ever before.
Many visions have already come true. Others were in the pro-
>: cess of coming true, but their fulfillment is now threatened.
Back in the 1920s we learned that our people were draining the
:: swamps. They were irrigating the desert. They were bringing a
>: dead land back to life. In time, some of us may even have gotten a
>|: little fed up with that over-irrigated desert.
>': But today, two-thirds of Israel's total land has become Europe's
:: winter vegetable basket. The fruits, the flowers, the vegetables of
:: Israel's desert are a warm and friendly reminder of summer to
Europeans still enduring their grey and icy winter.
:: This remarkable accomplishment has vast implications, for the
:|:j world is plagued with famine and slowly growing desert zones,
j: But the fulfillment of other visions, even more important, is now
g endangered.
:: "LoM ago", oar" people had a breathtaking-vision- of-a society in
8 whl^W^Ma^^^rWr>ot^I^ley; hi wflk* ah could ttVe decently
x and grow old with dignity.
We started, and started well. But programs are now threatened
:: because of the economic crisis.
For instance, even before the Ethiopian resettlement, Youth
Aliyah was forced to turn away youngsters because funds were
6 running out. Youth Aliyah has been taking care of youngsters in
:: the Youth Aliyah villages, giving them the attention and love they
1 can't get elsewhere. They were being prepared, emotionally and
>: educationally, for a constructive life. Those programs are
: threatened.
Project Renewal, which is designed to correct an intolerable
:: situation in Israeli society, is another dream whose fulfillment is
:: threatened. The Jewish Agency has tentatively budgeted $48
i? million for Project Renewal in 1986/1987. Those funds must be
: available for this program that gives hope and dignity to 82 Israeli
:j:| neighborhoods to continue on the level we have envisioned.
In 1980, one in every 40 Israelis was 75 or older. In 1990, that
1 number will have increased by 65 percent, to 165,000 Israelis. The
;: obligation to provide decently for the elderly is an old Jewish prin-
:|: ciple, but existing services are now badly strained and the system
x is threatened.
The story of Adam and Eve was clearly meant to teach that all
the races and branches of mankind, despite differences in color
:':: and language and background, are brothers, since all had the
j:j same ancestors. This vision is so compelling that humanity feels
:: obligated to uphold it in its places of worship, though no national
:: group acts on that vision. Except one.
x Let us not be falsely coy or delicate about the absorption of
x Ethiopian Jews into Israeli society.
This aliyah was not quite like all others. The color of those who
took part did not escape the world's attention. Here was the old
* Jewish vision of one human family demonstrated for all the world
:: to see. Color didn't matter. As members of the family, they had a
:: right to come home.
jl The world will have at least one example of a society in which
x blacks and whites will live together in peace and love. Men and
I women in countries torn by racial tension will be able to say, "You
; see? It's possible. There is hope for us."
But that will happen only if the Ethiopian Jews are trained to fit
into Israeli society, and the cost of the absorption process will be
; enormous. The Jewish Agency budget for the special Ethiopian
immigration amounts to $125 million. This is the Jewish world's
continuing responsibility.
Who knows what might happen in the future? If the great
; powers settle down to some kind of understanding, Russian
Jewry may become the next source of massive aliyah. Perhaps
Scharansky is only the beginning. Should that happen, we will be
ready to cope. Nothing should catch us entirely by surprise.
We are one people, with one destiny, and united we can perform
miracles. We can go far to make our ancestors' visions come true.
We should feel privileged to participate.
1
:
I
x

I
.;.

X
X
*
:
i
;? | I
V. 'i'.
Jordan Will
Be Victor
JERUSALEM The
Jordanian-PLO split over the
future of the We3t Bank is "like a
civil war being fought without fir-
ing a shot, "and the ultimate victor
is likely to be Jordan, a researcher
at the Harry S. Truman Institute
for the Advancement of Peace at
the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem indicated in a lecture at
the institute.
Hillel Frisch, who is co-author of
a book with Shmuel Sandier on
"Israel, the Palestinians, and the
West Bank," said that whole the
majority of Palestinians in the
West Bank speak of their loyalty
to the PLO, the latter ultimately
lacks the resources to provide
substantial political gains for the
Palestinian population.
"The basic problem of the PLO"
in the West Bank, said Frisch, is
that "they are demanding more
than their power will allow them
(to accomplish)."
AJC Calls
For Theory
Change
Calling the term creationism
legislative legerdemain, the
American Jewish Congress today
called on Governor Graham to res-
cind his order that a Textbook
Selection Committee find a
biological book which balances the
scientific theory of evolution with
creationism.
"Whether it is called simply
creationism, Biblical Creationism,
scientific creationism or creation
science, the doctrine it refers to
the belief in the literal interpreta-
tion of the Biblical story of Crea-
tion is a religious one, a matter
of religious dogma which, if ac-
cepted, is accepted as a matter of
faith," stated Linda J. Ehrlich,
Chair Commission on Law and
Social Action.
"We believe that this is a viola-
tion of the Constitution's mandate
of church-state separation," Ms.
Ehrlich added.
Recently, there have been calls
to "balance" the teaching of Dar-
winian evolutionary theory with
"scientific creationism." It is
clear that school officials may not
prohibit the teaching of evolu-
tionary theory. Epperson v.
Arkansas, 390* U.S. 941(1967).
Those who, for religious reasons,
object to Darwin's theory of evolu-
tion have responded with calls for
equal treatment of "scientific
creationism" and evolutionary
theory in science classes.
The courts have so far been
unanimous in rejecting such
claims, including most recently a
Louisiana "equal time" statute.
They have done so after determin-
ing that the doctrine of crea-
tionism is a religious doctrine
without scientific basis.
The Constitution does not forbid
teaching about religion.
Therefore, there would be no con-
stitutional objection to teaching a
philosophy course on the origins
of either the solar system or
humankind, or both, provided that
the religious theories of origin are
identified as such, not passed off
as science, and not endorsed by
the school.
"The Constitution stands as no
bar to the simple statement by
teachers (including science
teachers) that there are religious
groups which disagree with the
theory of evolution. Such
statements might do much to
defuse the controversy over the
teaching .of evolution in the
schools," jjs. Ehrlich concluded.
* *
IN WtNXSOFA -OTA

Javits Remembered
Even in his last difficult years, he was always referred to as
"the Senator" a reflection of the enormous respect he had for
the institution and the unique role he played within it.
To many who mourn the death of Jacob K. Javits, it represents
the passing of an era. Some remember Javits the Senator. Others,
Javits the intellectual. Still others, Javits the heroic spokesman
for the terminally ill.
As a former member of "the Senator's" staff, I will always
remember Javits as the outspoken Jewish public figure and, in
that role, the model he was to so many of us.
As the child of poor Jewish refugees, Jacob Javits not only
"made it" to become a Congressman and then Senator, but he, by
virtue of his intellect and compassion, became one of the most in-
fluential members of the U.S. Senate. He not only became the
Senate's expert on labor law, arms control, and civil rights issues,
but was unabashedly Jewish in his concerns and in his thinking.
Never a religious man, Jacob Javits nonetheless carried within
him the deepest feelings for Judaism, for the Jewish people, and
for the state of Israel. His love of Judaism was entwined with a
love of that which Judaism represents justice, caring, compas-
sion and he carried those ideals with him through all his work in
the Senate. He cared deeply about the Jewish people and worked
quietly to pass countless pieces of legislation to rectify the wrongs
that he felt were imposed upon Jews in this country or abroad,
whether it was in the struggle for a secure Israel, the emigration
of Soviet Jews, or Kashruth in U.S. prisons.
To countless Jewish immigrants, he was their voice in
Washington and in public life. To numerous aspiring Jewish politi-
cians, he was proof that the American system works in all its
wonders and openness. To Jewish Hill staffers like myself, he
demonstrated the virtues of clear, principled thinking, of devotion
to a cause, of integrity, of working to your fullest potential. There
was always a special feeling about working for "the best." More
things got done than you ever expected.
Senator Javits was everyone's great man but especially so for
the Jews of this country. Nowhere was that more clearly shown
than in the reverence with which he was held when he went back
one week before his last election to the street where he grew
up on the Lower East Side. Javits, rarely emotional, was caught
up in the emotion of that day and, for a few hours, forgot the cam-
paign polls. He had come home. I'll never forget the hundreds of
people who jammed the already crowded streets to shake his
hand. He was one of them. He had made it, and he would always
be their Senator.
Ester Kurz
Kurt, AIPAC'8 Deputy Legislative Director, was Sen. Javits'
legislative assistant.
i
tBS1
Jewish
lor ldian o
OF (MEATER FORT LAUOBMMLE
FRED K SMOCHET MARVIN L VINE SUZANNE SMOCHET
Editor and Pubksriar Director of Communication. Exacutlva Edilc
PuW.ahad Waakly Mrd Saptombar through Mia May VVMkty balanca O* vaar
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FadaratKm of Oraatar Fort Laudardaia, P O So> Mtf 0. Tamarac. FL 3J32O4810 -
Friday, April 11,1986
Volume 15
11 >>
2 NISAN 5746
Number 15
*
____I


Friday, April 11, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Yom HaShoa
Holocaust Remembrance Day Community Commemoration May 6th
The 1986 Days of Remem-
brance of the victims of the
Holocaust will be observed during
the week of May 4-May 11, as call-
ed for by the United States
Holocaust Memorial Council, in
accordance with an act of Con-
gress. Tuesday, May 6 coincides
with the 27th day of the Hebrew
month of Nissan, the day of Yom
HaShoa, Holocaust Remembrance
Day, as observed in Israel and the
date traditionally marked by
Jewish communities throughout
the world.
The North Broward community
will hold its annual observance of
Yom HaShoa on Tuesday, May 6
at 5:30 p.m. at Temple Beth Am,
7205 Royal Palm Blvd., in
Margate. This community-wide
event is open to the public and is
co-sponsored by the Holocaust
George Katzman
Survivors of South Florida, the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and
Temple Beth Am.
The program's guest speaker
"Newswire Florida
THE AWARD-winning movie, "Shoah" will be presented dur- :
ing the month of April at Gusman Center, 174 E. Flagler St.,
Miami, Fl 33131. "Shoah" is nine hours long and will be :
presented in two days. It is an extraordinary film about the
Holocaust. Tickets cost $20.25. The schedule is as follows: 1
X
X
X
v
4
PARTI
Series A Tue. 4/8 1:00 p.m.
Series B Tue. 4/8 6:30 p.m.
Series C Wed. 4/9 6:30 p.m.
Series D Wed. 4/9 1:00 p.m.
Series E Sat. 4/12 6:30 p.m.
Series F Sun. 4/13 1:00 p.m.
Series G Tue. 4/15 1:00 p.m.
PART II
Thurs. 4/10 1:00 p.m.
Thurs. 4/10 6:30 p.m.
Tue. 4/15 6:30 p.m.
Thurs. 4/17 6:30 p.m.
Mon. 4/14 6:30 p.m.
Sun. 4/f3 6:30 p.m.
Thurs. 4/17 1:00 p.m.
Tickets are available at Bass Outlets, 741-3000, at Gusman
Center, or by mail to Gusman Center.
JEWISH HIGH School of South Florida will be holding a
Scholarship Event at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday April 16 at the Sans
Souci Hotel, Miami Beach. Guest speaker will be Dennis Prager,
well-known author. A $25 donation is required for attendance.
For reservations call 935-5620.
|
JENNIFER R. Hasten has been appointed as director of
membership of The Tower Club, according to an announcement
by general manager Mark Tyson.
|
x-:*x-x*:*x*>x*x^^^
Not since the asking of the Four Questions
has something so tiny made it so big.
It's Tetleys tiny little tea leaves They ve been making it big in
Jewish homes tor years Tetley knows thai |ust as liny lamb
chops and liny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true for tea leaves. So tor rich, refreshing flavor, take time out
tor Tetley tea Because tiny is tastier!
Koaher for Passover
Time mi for TETLE V. 1 'E A
"Tiwt; is imniIrr-M
will be George Katzman, who,
while serving in an intelligence
and reconnaissance platoon under
the command of General George
S. Patton, Jr., took part of the
liberation of a number of Nazi
death camps and the subsequent
rescue of Jewish children. That
experience brought him into con-
tact with the Israeli Haganah, of
which he is an honorary member.
Today, Katzman serves on the
Board of the Southeast Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center, and
is a lecturer on the Nazi death
camps.
Katzman's personal testimony
as a liberator will provide one of
several emotional highlights of
the Yom HaShoa commemora-
Hospitals First
Day Cover By
B'nai B'rith
B'nai B'rith Philatelic Service
offers a First Day Cover serviced
with the 22-cent Public Hospitals
commemorative stamp which was
issued April 4, in New York City.
The cachet highlights hospitals
and health services in the United
States under Jewish auspices. The
first Jewish hospital in the U.S.
was Jews Hospital founded in
1852 in New York City which
became Mount Sinai Hospital in
1869. The National Jewish Center
for Immunology and Respiratory
Medicine in Denver, founded by
B'nai B'rith in 1899, was the first
health agency under Jewish
auspices operating on a national
basis.
The Public Hospitals covers can
be obtained by sending $1.50
(single stamp), or $2.75 (block of
stamps) and a stamped self-
addressed, legal-size envelope to
B'nai B'rith Philatelic Service,
906 Playford Lane, Silver Spring,
MD 20901.
Subscription Service is available
by sending a $10 deposit.
tion. As in past programs, the ser-
vice will include a processional of
children bearing candles, followed
by a special candlelighting
ceremony of six candles, lit by
Holocaust survivors, in memory of
the six million Jews who perished
at the Nazi death camps. And, as
is onlv fitting for a service of com-
memoration, the program will
conclude with the memorial
prayer and the mourner's
Kaddish.
For further information contact
Debra Roshfeld at the Jewish
Federation, 748-8400.
Briefly-
~:xxxxxxxx.x-xx^^
:
ATTENTION
ALL JEWISH SERVICE ORGANIZATIONS
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale is presently
gathering information for a guide to familiarize new families with
the Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish community. This guide,
Shalom Neighbor, will be distributed free.
To include your organization or agency please call the Women's
Division at 748-8400 by May 15.
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Passover* and it has much more fruit than Dannon. More strawberries in the
strawberry, more blueberries in the blueberry, and more peach in the peach
Which is why we call it the full-of-fruit yogurt. So go ahead, use the coupon,
and serve Breyers this Passover. a* favors cept wot** t*^
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Save 20< when you buy two
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Jf


Pge 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 11, 1986
Women's Division
Continued from Page 1
organizations."
Presenting the campaign
report was Women's Divi-
sion campaign chairperson,
Barbara K. Wiener.
"I am so happy to report
that the 1986 Women's Divi-
sion/UJ A campaign reached
the $1 million mark and
beyond, a first in our
history. This can be at-
tributed to the diligent ef-
forts of all our volunteers. It
was my pleasure and
privilege to serve as cam-
paign chair and work with
such capable co-chairs as
Alvera Gold and Deborah
Hahn. Hats off to all the
area chairs as well as the
hundreds of volunteers."
Also presenting a year-
end report on her commit-
tees was Claire Socransky,
chair of the President's
Council, who was responsi-
ble for the successful Com-
munity Education Day.
Installing the new Board
and officers was Anita
Perlman, a past president of
Women's Division, and a
world-renowned Jewish
leader.
Upon accepting the
presidency, Esther stated
"Last year, exactly one year
ago today I spoke to you
of my gratitude of how
much your confidence
meant to me how sincere-
ly I hoped to become a
learner and the awe with
which I approached the of-
fice. How beautifully you
have rewarded my efforts
by asking me to serve again.
There have been monthly
F/mrJMX*
fftL
:
IU/i 0C6WHKWT SSwjS-r.0-"
^^^^-2ST3
MEMORIAL DAY $84
MAY 23-26
4MYS/3IH6HTS
pPrton
dbte-occ.
INCLUDES:
W***^ EC JACOB*. Owi*M^*
:
evening meetings of women
whose days are full who
search for truths and for
whom Women's Division,
P.M. network has become a
bonus in their lives.
This year many golfers
and tennis players found a
way to incorporate then-
love of a game with the vital
needs of a community by
playing a day for UJA.
I can see among us so
many proud owners of our
Lion, and the Lion of Judah
pin many with the ruby
eye for the first time this
year.
How delightful to have
participated in those presen-
tations how welcome you
all are into our lions den.
We have taken the time to
visit some of our local agen-
cies to see them in action
to take pride in the way
they use the monies funded
to them through Federa-
tion, and bottom line we
set a campaign goal of a
million plus and my dear
co-workers we have achiev-
ed it.
Today this moment
my friends to bridge all
chasms to join hands and
hearts to become a truly
unified assemblage to
become that symphonic
opus whose melodic theme
will soar triumphantly
throughout the realm and be
proclaimed the 'Women's
Division of valor whose
worth exceeds that of
rubies.' "
Special guest speaker was
Kenneth Bierman, newly-
appointed executive direc-
tor of the Jewish Federa-
tion. Bierman praised
Lerner and the work of the
'Women's Division and em- Marcia Schwartz.
Dhasized a positive outlook "The '86 campaign is
for the 1987 campaign. behind us now. I look for-
: Also participating in the ward to working with each
program were Celia one of you in making 1987
poldfarb, Gladys Daren and our best year."
.cjjfcw*:-:*:-^^
I
3
It lets you
be your best.
a

I
x
8
THE 1986-87 WOMEN'S DIVISION
President: Esther Lerner
Executive Vice-President of Campaign: Alvera A. Gold
Vice President of Community Relations: Claire Socransky
Vice President of Education: Florence K. Straus
Vice President of Foundation: Deborah Hahn
Vice President of Leadership Development: Carole Skolnik
i Vice President of President's Council: Judy Henry
Corresponding Secretary: Ruth Eppy, Barbara Goldstein
Recording Secretary: Marcia Schwartz
Parliament: Bess Kate
Nominating Committee Chair: Lois Polish
Liaison to Advisory Committee: Anita Perlman
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Bonaventure: Mickey Cohen,
Charlotte Padek, Barbara Wiener
Coral Springs: Gail Knhn,
Ros Rice, Esther Wolfer
Gait Ocean Mile: Lillian Marcus,
Beatrice Fligelman, Florence Cohen.
Hilda Edelman, Dottie Sherman
Inverrary: Hilda Leibo,
8 Rose Mehlman, Selma Telle.
. Northeast: Pola Brodzki,
Many Kagaa, Susan Rom Symons
Palm-Aire: Fran Joseph.
Zelda Shalo. Shirley Silver
Plantation: Susan Canariek, Sheila Grenite,
Marsha Levy. Pearl Reinstein.
Renee Specter, Marcia Steiafeld
' Points of America: Harriet Falk,
Bernice Krupp, Roily Weiaberg
: Pompano: Jo Ann Levy
Woodlands: Arlyne Imerman,
Hilda Goldmark, Maya Nathan,
Claire Oahry, Jean Steinberg
. Woodmont: Rite Bernstein,
Sydelle Mitehel, Tillie Shadur
West: Jean Naurison
| LIFE MEMBERS
Sybil Brody, Celia Goldfarb, Min Gruman, Lillian Hirach,
Hildreth Levin, Miriam Ring, Jean Shapiro, Reba Shotz,
Helene Soref, Ethel Waldman
PAST PRESIDENTS
Fran Sindel (1968-1969), Shirley Miller (1969-1971), Lois
Mitchell (1971-1973), Bert Lute (1973-1974), Evelyn Gross
(1974-1975), Anita Perlman (1975-1977), Rebecca Hodes
(1977-1978), Mitehie Libros (1978-1980), Gladys Daren
(1980-1982), Felice Sincoff Prensky (1982-1984), Roslyn
Entin (1984-1985).
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Friday, April 11, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Nat'l JACS Group Formed,
Ft. Lauderdale Plays Integral Part
Newswire/U.S.A.
By JUDY GOMBERG-MEADE
Local JACS Representative
The National Organization of
JACS (Jewish Alcoholics,
Chemical Dependents and Signifi-
:ant Others) was established at a
meeting in Philadelphia on March
15. There were 15 JACS members
in attendance from seven states.
Concerned parties came from as
far as San Francisco, Chicago and
Fort Lauderdale to discuss com-
mon problems in reaching out to
the chemically dependent Jewish
population and their families.
A statement of purpose was
developed which included net-
' working, sharing information, of-
fering guidance to new and
developing local JACS chapters.
Past president and outreach
chairperson of Fort Lauderdale's
JACS chapter, Judith Gomberg-
Meade, represented South
Florida. "It was rewarding to
share our experience, strength
and hope with each other, to use a
well-known phrase from the
12-step recovery program. We are
still in awe of the developments in
our area in one short year."
"The fervor initiated by Rabbi
Albert Schwartz, Chaplaincy
Commission director of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Tuning in on the Talmud
YOU CAN use your Walkman
for more than listening to the
latest from Madonna or Cyndi
Lauper.
Now you can use it to hear the
wisdom of the sages.
That's thanks to Beit Midrash
L'Torah (BMT) a yeshiva in
Jerusalem's Bayit Vegan
neighborhood which is in the pro-
cess of producing the entire
Talmud on cassette.
All the recordings have already
been completed, and the institute
is now bringing out each tractate
in an-attractive cassette binder,
complete with reading aids to help
the students follow the lessons.
Each month a new tractate is be-
ing produced, and 16 of the plann-
ed 30 binders are already
available.
"It started off five years ago
when we recorded individual
classes," said Rabbi Moshe
Horovitz, director and founder of
BMT, in a recent interview. "The
project snowballed thanks to the
impetus of a class of 15 boys who
decided to record the entire
Talmud.
'We then discovered that there
was a rabbi in Beit El, Shabrai
Sabato, who was also recording
his classes on cassettes. A con-
tingent of boys from BMT went
out there to ask whether he could
give us copies of his cassettes, and
the upshot was that Sabato came
to BMT, bringing his entire class
with him to work with us on the
project," Horovitz said. "Our
plans at first were not so gran-
diose, but our spiritual appetite
grew with time."
Sabato said he sat with his class
for a total of 3,000 hours, spen-
ding an hour on each page of
Talmud. Afterwards, the tapes
were spliced and edited, leaving
only the teacher's voice lecturing.
With each cassette encompassing
some two or three pages of the
Mishnah or Gemarah, the com-
plete Talmud takes up exactly
1,000 tapes.
Sabato believes that the modem
technological aid does not break
down the traditional role of the
rabbi-teacher. "It restores the
Talmud to its original role: that of
the Oral Law," he said. It
strengthens, rather than
weakens, the role of the teacher,
since "the rabbi nowadays cannot
spend hours with his students as
they did in medieval times when
every rabbi had perhaps three or
four students whom he taught
during his entire lifetime." Today,
the teacher spends only a few
hours a week with his students;
therefore the cassettes only
strengthen the bond, enabling the
student to receive more instruc-
tion, Sabato said.
Recordings of the Talmud have
been bought from BMT and 10
cassette libraries have been open-
ed in Israel. In addition, the
Talmudic cassettes have reached
numerous countries, and some
have even been smuggled into the
Soviet Union, according to
Sabato. He added that the aid
opens up new vistas, for blind
students, who until now have had
no access to the Talmud.
While BMT has recorded the
Mishnah and Gemara in Hebrew,
elsewhere in the world recordings
are being prepared in English and
in Yiddish.
As a result, Horovitz said, "To-
day, with the help of this modern
aid, there is nobody who can say:
"I would like to study, but do not
have the means to do so."
Fort Lauderdale and the Federa-
tion's Task Force on Alcohol and
Chemical Dependency in the
Jewish community, has been con-
tagious. Also, an added plus has
been the efforts of Rabbi Chaim
Richter of South Broward, who
has taken up the cause in his
community."
JACS workshops have been
taken up by such groups as B'nai
B'rith, National Council of Jewish
Women, Hillel and the Rabbinical
Associations of S. Broward and
Palm Beach Counties, as well as
seminars developed by the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
in Fort Lauderdale and the
Federation of South County.
In addition, South Florida
Temples have opened their doors
to 12-step meeting, including:
Temple Beth El, Boca Raton;
Temple Emanu-El, Fort Lauder-
dale; and Temple Beth Shalom,
Hollywood.
As of Sunday April 13, the Fort
Lauderdale JACS Chapter will
meet on the second Sunday of the
month at the Jewish Community
Center, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation, at 7:30 p.m.
For further information about
JACS or for help with an alcohol
or drug problem, contact the
Chaplaincy Commission of Jewish
Federation at 748-8400.
I
I
LOS ANGELES Saying they disgraced the school, the j:j
University of Southern California president suspended a fraterni-
ty and sorority for chanting anti-Semitic remarks and painting :
"Jew Week" near a mostly Jewish fraternity that won a campus |;
contest.

::
g
I
1
8

I
8
NEW YORK A replica of the Challenger space shuttle will
stand at the entrance to the Jewish National Fund's American In-
dependence Park in Israel, it was announced. A seven-foot model
of the shuttle was presented to JNF as a gift to the people of
Israel at the JNF"s annual conference in New York.
NEW YORK Bernard Malamud, the Pulitzer Prize-winning
American Jewish author, died in his Manhattan apartment of
what police described as natural causes. He was 71.
NEW YORK Brooklyn District Attorney Elizabeth
Holtzman has called for new federal legislation to speed up the
process of deporting Nazi war criminals living in the U.S. because
the present procedures are "intolerably slow."
NEW YORK Prompted by recent outbreaks of anti- j
Semitism in West Germany, the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai ::
B'rith announced the commissioning of a six-month "definitive'' &
survey of the extent of anti-Jewish attitudes in that country. :
Abraham Foxman, ADL's associate national director and head of :
its International Affairs Division, said the, gunreywittbe carried'. S
out by a leading West German polling organization, the Institute ; V
for Demoscopy based in Allensbaeh, with the assistance of the V
:> Center for the Study of Anti-Semitism of the Technische Univer- |
I sitat Berlin. $
1 1
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 11, 1986
Gold Coast
. Council
BBYO
On Sunday, Feb. 16, the chapters participated in the regular
Gold Coast Council athletic leagues. Members of the AZA (Boys)
chapters, played flag football, while those in the BBG (Girls)
played softball. League games are conducted each Sunday after-
noon at the Jewish Community Center in Fort Lauderdale and at
Temple Beth El in Hollywood.
Later Sunday evening, Ki-Echad (Pembroke Pines) sponsored
its 3rd Annual Talent Show. Held at the Fort Lauderdale JCC the
program provided a forum for the exceptional musical and com-
edy talents of the over 75 members who attended. Acts included
piano solos, creative "rap" songs, comedy rountines, and
parodies of well-known songs and personalities.
On Monday, Feb. 17, over 90 members chose to take advantage*
of the day off from school (for Washington's Birthday) arid joined
I in for a Beach Party at Bahia Mar in Fort Lauderdale. The com-
:: bination of good friends and fabulous weather made the program,
I co-sponsored by Melech AZA, Emet BBG and B'racha BBG (all of
g Plantation) a huge success.
$ Finally, the weekend was capped off on Tuesday evening with
: Rabbi Rubin Dobin speaking to members of BBYO and the
Judaica High School about the activities of cult groups and the
threats which they pose for young Jews.
During the course of the five days, over 200 members from our
20 chapters, spanning the North Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
areas were able to come together to enjoy the wide range of ac-
tivities offered by the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization. Through
: their participation these members are able to pursue interests and
:: develop skills which will enhance their Jewish identity and enable
I them to become future leaders in the Jewish community.
News wire/Washington

VICE PRESIDENT George Bush urged some 200 Orthodox
Jewish leaders to support the Administration's request for Con-
gressional approval of some $100 million in aid to the Contra rebel
forces fighting the Sandinista government in Nicaragua.
____ g
GRIFFIN BELL, who was U.S. Attorney General under Presi- g
dent Carter, stressed that freedom of religion, a right Americans :j;
have enjoyed since the Bill of Rights was added to the Constitu- :"::
tion in 1971, must be constantly safeguarded.
I 1
DESPITE DEEPLY rooted conflicts within the American |
? Jewish community, the forces that unite it will continue to
jij outweigh the pressures that divide it, according to a sociologist >:
specializing in Jewish affairs.
ALARMED THAT the airline industry may be sacrificing safe- :
:j: ty for profits, U.S. Rep. Dan Mica (D-Fla.) introduced legislation j>
1 to crack down on carriers that violate federal safety regulations, g
1 I
'vXwXvXv:-:-::-:-:*:-:^
HIAS Aids
Reunion
NEW YORK Eighty-six-
year-old Irving Milman welcomed
his son, Aaron, his daughter-in-
law, and grandson at JFK Inter-
national Airport recently after
their arrival from the Soviet
Union completing an intricate cir-
cle of events that began in the
1920's.
Irving Milman was born in the
Soviet Union in 1900. He
emigrated to the United States in
1920, becoming a citizen 10 years
later, after the birth of his son,
Aaron, with the onset of the
Depression, the employment
situation for him in the United
States grew untenable, and, in
1936, the family returned to the
Soviet Union. Forty years later,
Mr. Milman's sister, still living in
New York, became seriously ill.
He was granted permission to
leave the Soviet Union, and saw
her only 15 days before she died.
Deciding to remain in this coun-
try, Mr. Milman had his U.S.
citizenship reinstated. Meanwhile,
in the Soviet Union, Aaron ap-
plied to join his father and was
denied permission to exit.
Finally, nine years later, in
January of this year, Aaron, his
wife, Alexandra, and their
adopted son, Alexander, received
word that they would be allowed
to emigrate. Upon receipt of this
news, in New York, Irving
Milman purchased and sent to
Moscow Milmans' airline tickets
to the United States via Zurich.
Because of this series of unusual
circumstances, the U.S. State
Department called upon HIAS,
the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Socie-
ty, for help in the Milmans' recep-
tion and in overseeing the
preliminary stages of the family's
resettlement.
Newswire/lsrael
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TEL AVIV Iraq, now in the sixth year of its war with Iran,
has approximately 40 divisions and one million men under arms,
more than the combined strength of all the Arab confrontation
states facing Israel, according to an analysis by the Israel Defense
Force intelligence services to be published in the IDF Journal.
TEL AVIV U.S. General James Abramson, head of the
Strategic Defense Initiative SDI (Star Wars) program, said
that Israeli scientists had already made useful proposals for possi- 1
ble Israeli contributions to Star Wars research.
TEL AVIV The Justice Ministry declined to comment on a :;
20-year-old report in the Bar Ban University archives that the $
Treblinka death camp guard known as "Ivan the Terrible" was g
killed by inmates during a prison revolt in 1943. Sources at the
Yad and Vashem Holocaust Memorial archives dismissed the g
report out of hand.
I
TEL AVIV Ariel Sharon defeated the son of former prime i
, minister Menachem Begin in a contest for a key post that sparked
:j:i a power struggle within Israel's largest right-wing party.
Central Agency for Jewish Education
I
HIAS is the international
migration agency of the organized
Jewish community. HIAS is a
beneficiary of the FederationJUJA
campaign.
THE CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION
recently honored three Miami residents for their dedication and
devotion to the community. Honorees, from left, Ben Millstein, a
dedicated volunteer; Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of the
community since 19U; and Melvina Liebman, educator and
presently chairperson ofCAJE's Board of License.
MANISCHEWITZ WINE
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Made in accordance with Mnct
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Mamtchewitz Wine hat become a
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with the reading of the Haepdah,
the Kidduah and the Four Questions.
MantachewiD. Without question,
the wine to terve for Pattover
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Friday, April 11, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
Rabbis Pledge 390 Tour Groups To Israel In 1986
JERUSALEM (JTA) More
than 200 Conservative, Reform
and Orthodox Rabbis from 52
Jewish communities in the United
States and Canada, who returned
home from a special rabbinic con-
ference in Israel on expansion of
tourism, have pledged to organize
a total of 390 tour groups this year
"as part of our identification with
Israel and our heritage."
During the three-day con-
ference, the rabbis met with
Prime Minister Shimon Peres,
President Chaim Herzog, Finance
Minister Yitzhak Modai, Tourism
Minister Avraham Sharir and
other leading members of the
Israel government, as well as
representatives of Israel's
tourism, travel and hotel
industries.
The conference was organized
by the Israel Bond Organization at
the invitation of the Israel
Ministry of Tourism and received
the cooperation of the Synagogue
Council of America and El Al
Israel Airlines.
In his address at the closing con-
ference dinner, Peres stressed
that "nothing equals the effect of
actually visiting Israel in
strengthening Jewish identifica-
tion," a theme which was also
echoed by Sharir.
Calling the rabbis, "the discern-
Peres Praises
Aquino's
Courage
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM Prime
Minister Shimon Peres sent a
warm message of congratulations
to the new President of the Philip-
pines. Corazon Aquino.
"... your victory is the victory
of democracy in the Philippines.
We here in Israel followed your
struggle with concern. We knew
that the- great majority of the
Filipino nation stood at your
side."
The Premier praised Aquino's
"unusual courage," and said
Israel had known all along that
justice would triumph in the end.
"We are enchanted by the way
you pursued the struggle ... to
improve the lot of your people,"
Peres stated.
The tenor and tone of the
Premier's cable transcended
regular diplomatic practice, and
reflected in this way the sincere
sense of gratification which most
Israelis feel at the outcome of the
power struggle in the Philippines.
Warm Relations With The
Philippines
Relations between the two
countries were warm under
former President Marcos and
Israel officials believe they will be
no less cordial under President
Aquino.
Israeli experts work in the
Philippines in agriculture and
other fields, and a surprisingly
large number of ordinary Israelis
have visited as tourists. Invariably
they have found a warm and
hospitable country, whose people
relate without ideological
preconceptions to Israel and the
Mideast conflict.
Ambassador Uri Gordon, a
career diplomatic, telephoned the
duty officer at the Philippine
Foreign Ministry in Manila to
read out over the telephone the
formal announcement from the
government in Jerusalem
recognizing the new government
in the Philippines.
ing eyes of your communities,"
Herzog said: "It is a great ex-
perience to personally feel the
pulsing life beyond the headlines
in Israel. To see, savor, unders-
tand and identify with Israel is
surely one of the chief positive ex-
periences of the modern Jew."
The Miracle Partnership of Diaspora Jews
Continued from Pare 1
perhaps the greatest gift we give these people is
the sense of pride which allows them to walk with
their heads held high."
Project Renewal is a supplementary campaign
interwined with the Jewish Federation. About
half of the Federation/UJA proceeds are
allocated to the United Jewish Appeal, "which
serves as the central clearinghouse for all the
money that comes from the Jewish community's
major philanthropy to Israel and overseas, accor-
ding to Streng.
"The American Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee serves as a lifeline to our people in need all
over the world," said Streng, who added that
"our beloved 'Joint' provides rescue, relief and
resettlement to both the very young and the very
old in Western and Eastern Europe, in Israel and
in Moslem Countries."
He said, "The Jewish Agency is acutely aware
of the relationship between successful communi-
ty campaigns and its continued ability to meet
humanitarian needs in the Jewish homeland. The
Jewish Agency's budget is not based on need, but
on what we, the Jews of the Diaspora, can raise
and the allocation process to Israel is jointly
determined by us and the Israelis."
Jewish Agency programs such as Youth Aliyah
help bridge the cultural gap experienced by the
2,000,000 immigrants absorbed by Israel since
1948. Israel's newest olim are Ethiopian Jews,
some 50 percent of whom are children, he said.
"These new arrivals come from a primitive
society and must learn the skills they need to
adapt to 20th century life."
Reporting on the status of Jews around the
world, Streng expressed optimism when describ-
ing the situation in Argentina after government
condemnation of anti-Semitism.
"Jews in this South American nation now serve
in the cabinet," he said.
However, in the Arab nations of Syria and
Lebanon, a spirit of pessimism prevails. In Syria,
45,000 Jews remain with no hope of emigration
and the future for Jews in Lebanon is even more
bleak: Three Jews were murdered there last
month for the crime of being Jewish. This is some
of the information and figures which were recent-
ly reported to campaign leadership in a fact-
finding report, he stated.

Dial Station (1 +) charges apply These charges do not apply to person-lo-person coin hot* guest. calling card, coHect caMs calls charged to another number. o> to time and
charge calls Rates subiect to change Daytime rates are higher Rates do not reflect apnticable federal, state and local taxes Applies to mtra-LATA long distance cake only.
\a


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 11, 1986
Woodlands Residents To Dedicate Gym In Kfar Saba
Woodlands residents are being
asked to be a part of the growth of
Israel by donating dollars for the
dedication of a multi-purpose
gymnasium in Kfar Saba, the Pro-
ject Renewal neighborhood of the
Jewish Federation.
Over 15,000 children, youth and
adults of Kfar Saba will use the
already built structure for spor-
ting events, games, activities and
many other programs. Good
sportsmanship will also be
promoted.
A meeting was held by key
leaders of the Woodlands Divi-
sion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, to finalize plans for the
dedication, when Woodland
leaders take part in the Presi-
dent's Mission to Israel, in
September.
Be a part of the Woodlands com-
munity pride by donating to Pro-
ject Renewal to dedicate this gym.
A gift to Project Renewal is in ad-
dition to your pledge to Federa-
tion/UJA, which just supports
specific projects in our sister city.
The dedication plaque will read:
Peace Through
Sportsmanship
This Gymnasium
Is Dedicated
To Our Partnership
In The Kfar Saba
Community
Given By Members Of
The Woodlands Country Club
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida,
April, 1986
CONDOMINIUM UPDATE
LEO LEUW was recently honored by the 1986 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal campaign at Bermuda Club for his
dedication and commitment to Jewish causes. A large turnout
came out to honor Leuw and listen to William Katzberg, guest
speaker and Margate areaJUJA chair. Presenting the award to
Leuw is Bermuda Club/UJA chair Benard Sims, left
POLYNESIAN GARDENS Federation/UJA committee showed
their support for their brethern in Israel when tey held the first
annual breakfast on behalf of the Jewish community's major
philanthropy. Addressing the dedicated men and women who fill-
ed the Jewish Community Center SorefHaU, was Federation vice
president Daniel Cantor, right, shown with, from left, Sidney
Karlton, co-chairman; and Emanuel and Lillian Snyder,
honoree. Not pictured, Carl Jacobs, co-chairman.
Foundation Quarterly
Meeting April 17
An exciting agenda has been planned for the "Board of
Trustees" of the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, at the third Quarterly
Meeting, Thursday, April 17, from 4-6 p.m., at the Radice Cor-
porate Center, 800 Corporate Drive, Suite 124, in Pompano
Beach.
According to Jacob Brodzki, Foundation chairman, the Founda-
tion is in the midst of innovative new events and is anticipating
much new growth to continue to perpetuate the needs and ser-
vices of Greater Fort Lauderdale's Jewish community. He urged
the members to attend the importance session and provide input
and suggestions for future programs.
Stein, 1987 Woodlands/UJA chair; Leonard
Schub, Woodlands Country Club president;
Morris SmaU and Bernard Symons.
Pictured planning the dedication of the gym-
nasium at Kfar Saba are, seated from left,
Phillip Lassar, Harold Oshry,
Woodlands/UJA Special Gifts chair; Marvin
:-:*:*>x%*Xv:*:vW^
Oceanside Division Was Super At
'Super Sunday' Phone-A-Thon
Phones were ringing
throughout the Oceanside area for
Federation/UJA thanks to the
dedicated work of a corps of cam-
paign volunteers who manned the
phone central location at Op-
penheim and Co., East Sunrise
Blvd., for "Super Sunday H" on
March 16. This was part of the
South Florida Regional event held
in Broward and Palm Beach
Counties.
And at the final tally, 24
volunteers accounted for more
than $33,000 in gifts for the '86
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
During the four hour intensive
drive, the team of workers reach-
ed hundreds of area residents
relating the message of the impor-
tances of the need to raise life-
saving, life-giving gifts to aid in
the humanitarian and social ser-
vices programs for tens of
thousands of Jewish men, women
and children, at home, in Israel
and in more than 33 lands
overseas.
According to Lee Rauch, chair-
man, "We would like to extend
our special 'thanks' to the cam-
Lee Ranch
paigners who took time to be with
us on this special day, and to those
generous contributors who pledg-
ed their heartfelt gifts to the
Jewish community's major
philanthropy."
Playing a key role in the success
of the drive was Susan Rose
Symons, training chairman, who
Susan Rose Symons
lent her expertise in the art of
fund-raising techniques and
solicitation.
Among the key leaders present
were Federation board members'
John Streng, General Campaign
chairman, and Steven Lewin,
chairman of the Oceanside Divi-
sion Dinner.
President's Mission to Israel
Continued from Page 1
smuggling Jews out of North Africa into Israel, working with the Israeli govern-
ment on many security projects.
''This Mission promises to be really sensational. There will be a dramatic Jerusalem
sound and light show, spectacular Israel Air Force flying show and a tree planting in the
KfCL v- ,0n qk- l?ned "^ kiting events highlighted by a special address
by Prime Minister Shimon Peres at the Western Wall," said the co-chairs
In discussing the agenda, it was emphasized that this Mission has a two-option
program. r
KmiS?^?dUde *? toUu datGS f SePteml*r 15-28, and for those with a
limited amount of time available, a shorter time span of September 21-26.
MiJJjn SSSSSlilS;28 S^ap "IP- huaVe nh/ excitement and prestige of the President's
ESS? -SiSffPT Tmne'^lC} "feature a specially designed itinerary for the
Fort Lauderdale Federation, entitled, "Cultural Life of Contemporary Israel."
Highlights include:
-. Backstage view into the world of art.
.. Music, drama, poetry and museums.
. Shabbat in Safed.
In closing, the co-chairpersons stated, "We want you to reserve these sDecial dates
now and experience Israel the wav no other visitors do, with ^h^STbri^
by top government leaders, and tlie extra highlights UJA missions are kno for "
For further information, call Sandy Jackowitz, Mission coordinator at 748-8400.



Friday, April 11, 1986/The Jewish Floridi&n of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
CAMPAIGN '86 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
jr<
Summer
In Israel
"For la, the winter is past, the
rain is over and gone;
The flowers appear on the earth;
the time of the singing of the birds
is come,
And the voice of the turtle is heard
in our Land;
The fig tree putteth forth her green
fig*.
And the vines in blossom give forth
their fragrance..."
Song of Songs i:ll-lS
JERUSALEM Summer in
Israel. Every year it returns like a
miracle cloudless blue skies,
golden sands, the sea ribboned
with bands of aqua and indigo.
The kibbutzim are fragrant with
the scent of freshly cut hay.
Beautiful children, released from
school, fill the country dark
eyes and long suntanned limbs.
In Upper Galilee, there are still
carpets of wildflowers even after
Spring has fled. The pendulous
pink carnation raises its lovely
flowers from the grey-yellow sum-
mer foliage of the dry season. The
wild snapdragon hangs its purple
corolla from the rocky walls of
wadis, and adorns Safed's old
houses of mud and stone. The
voice of the turtledove the
gentle-eyed, grey creatures that
King Solomon enjoyed can be
heard cooing.
Summer is the time for reaping
the rewards of the hard months of
labor on the kibbutz and moshav.
The vines hang heavy with juicy
grapes, ripe for picking. Plump
red tomatoes hide under green
leaves. The outdoor markets
flWaMjMMiaBBSMM^^
UJA PRESS SERVICE
shuks are full of juicy peaches,
apricots, plums and nectarines.
Summer is a tourist's delight in
Israel, with its high share of this
country's 3,300 hours of sunshine
each year. Summer is also fun
time for Israelis. Together, they
climb the winding path to the sum-
mit of Massada, overlooking the
Dead Sea that resembles silver
glass from the famous mountain's
top. Together, they float in the
Dead Sea, hike, sip iced coffee in
outdoor cafes under striped um-
brellas along Tel Aviv's
fashionable Dizehgoff Street
Together, they stroll along the
pedestrian mall on Jerusalem's
Ben Yehuda Street, listening to
street musicians strum guitars
and play flutes, their melodious
notes lifting gaily into night skies.
By day, palms are read, portraits
sketched, and hand-made jewelry,
leather belts and sandals sold.
Summer is special in Israel. The
windows are flung wide, day and
night. The aUe-zachen, old-clothes
peddler, calls his wares. Ice cream
carts churn Greensleeves on
street corners. Gardens display a
We are the Jews,
One People Sharing One
Destiny.
Throughout history,
compassion has been our most
constant value.
i
X
Thanks to us, more than 20,000 Ethiopian Jews are now
living in Israel. Thanks to us, Soviet Jews have a prayer of
freedom. Thanks to us, the American Jewish community is
stronger than ever. ::
Of course, we understand that our greatest challenges still lie :
ahead. In Israel, a new generation of pioneers needs our help to ::
realize a modern vision of compassion. Here at home, our help *':
is the key to so many programs helping so many of our people, ::
But we will respond. And the reason is not hard to find.
You see, we have always known the answer to one simple
:; question. 8
"If we don't, who will?"%
Give Generously to the Federation/UJA Campaign.
|::::>:::v:v^^
Q Briefly
Singles We Need You!
The number of Jewish singles 25-40 years old totals close to
150,000-200,000.
The majority have no institutional Jewish affiliation do
not give to campaign, do not participate in leadership develop-
ment or other Federation programs, do not serve on the
Boards of Jewish agencies or belong to synagogues.
The result? A mutual impoverishment of individual and
community.
The Jewish community needs its single women and men as it
needs every Jew. Jewish singles need the community the
way all Jews need to actively participate in the Jewish institu-
tional family.
Creatively designed programs are needed to reach out and
involve Jewish singles.
Be an important part of oar community. Join the Federa-
tion/UJA corpiof volunteer workers. You'll be glad you did
and so will the brethren yon help.
Bv Dwra VVavsman
rainbow of color and bees sip
honey from the vivid flowers.
Summer is a good time for an
archaeological "dig." Sink a spade
into the earth almost anywhere in
Israel and you strike antiquity.
Israelis love their land with a na-
tional passion, including the soil
and what it reveals about their
Biblical heritage.
Volunteers work side-by-side
with hired labor, usually men and
women ages 18 to 35 but from at
least 28 countries, all thrusting,
picking, hoeing, pulling, lifting.
They toil under a hot sun,
sometimes having to spit out fly-
ing dust, and they sleep in
primitive huts or tents but they
love it.
There's always a dig in progress
in Israel here, up north in the
Golan Heights and Upper Galilee,
over on the Coastal Plain, in
Caesaria, Acre, down in the
Negev and toward Eilat. All in the
hope of finding an ancient coin or
pottery shard a chance to touch
ancient history with your own
dusty fingers. Eureka!
For us Israelis, summer helps us
forget all the problems of this new
and ancient land we love so much.
Americans, spend some of your
summer with us. Only 15 percent
of today's American Jews have
walked on the land of our fathers
what a shame. Jews have been
dreaming of our own country for
2,000 years. Now that we have it,
all Jews should see it in their
lifetime.
For more information about
Federation/UJA Missions to
Israel Programs, contact Sandy
Jackowitz at 7*8-8i00.
1986
CAMPAIGN PLEDGES
TO DATE
(As of 3-31-86
$6,500,000
$5,500,000
$5,000,000
$4,000,000
$2,000,000
I
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
John Streng
General Campaign Chairman
The Signposts Of Accomplishments
The funds which you and our fellow Jews con-
tribute to UJA/Federation Campaigns provide
humanitarian services b tiie Jewish people at
home, in Israel and worHwide : ore than 30
countries.
The Jewish Agency, wh,
in Israel, has a record f<
match:
1.74 million immig. I
society since 1948.
Jews .
uses our funds
rnni^nts could
jrated into Israeli
160,000 Russian
1967.
766 settlements
pre-1967 borders.
1 in Israel since
established within Israel's
200,000 orphans and underprivileged children
cared for and educated by Youth Aliyah since its
establishsment 50 years ago.
18,000 underprivileged youngsters currently
receive direct help in Youth Aliyah programs.
54 deprived neighborhoods throughout Israel,
twinned to 206 American communities, benefit
from Project Renewal programs.
The Jewish Agency, in everything it does,
strengthens Jewish values throughout all
segments of Israeli society. Close to 650,000
Israelis currently benefit in one form or another
from Jewish Agency activities.
* ~ WHAT'S HAPPENING I
I APRIL
April 13 Plantation Luncheon. 11:30
v a.m. Tower Club.
April 13 Cong. Beth Hillel Breakfast.
S 10 a.m. At Temple.
I
May 6 Yom Hashoa. 5:30-7 p.m. 1
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
May 8 Business Executive Network. |
5:30-7:30 p.m. Marina Bay.
May 29 Federation Annual Meeting |
and Installation. 7 p.m. JCC.
April 18 Woodlands 'Mini-Mission' to nranoif A t^w
* beneficiary agencies. 9:45 a.m. Departs UN,I"KMA11UN
g from Country Club. For information please contact the
I MAY Jewish Federation at 748-8400.



Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 11, 1986
Jewish Television Magazine Celebrates Passover and Spring
NEW YORK, N.Y. Passover
is a favorite Jewish holiday to .
many people not only because it is
a celebration of freedom but
because it coincides with the ar-
rival of spring. The April edition
of "Jewish Television Magazine,"
a monthly magazine-format pro-
gram produced by the Council of
Jewish Federations, celebrates
both the holiday and its season.
Locally, the programs will be
featured on the "Shalom Show,"
which is broadcast on Sunday
mornintrs from 8:30-9 a.m. on
WDZL (UHF), Channel 39 in
Broward and WFLX-TV (UHF),
Channel 29 in Palm Beach. The
show, produced and hosted by
Richard Peritz, is a grant reci-
pient of the Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal annual
campaign.
The program begins by retrac-
ing the steps of the Children of
Israel as they wandered, accor-
ding to the account in Exodus,
through the Sinai Desert for 40
years before arriving at the Pro-
mised Land. To this day, as the
first segment of the program
shows, one can find in that rugged
terrain evidence of the kind of life
those wanderers must have led.
One can also find today modern
factories that make the matzo
the flat unleavened bread which
those ancestors, in their rush to
leave Egypt, were obliged to eat
and which we still eat today on
Passover. The second segment of
the program takes viewers to see
how this ancient food is baked
today.
Another segment of the pro-
gram highlights a seder en-
Channel 2
To Air
Holocaust
Programming
Sunday, May 4. 2-3:30 p.m.:
Holocaust beginning of a six
week series. Holocaust, which
covers the years 1935-45, is the
story of two fictional German
families that are significantly af-
fected by Nazi policies, starring
Meryl Streep, Fritz Weaver and
other internationally known
performers.
Sunday, May 4, 3:30-4 p.m.:
Holocaust: Artists and Images
a profile of Jewish artists who
perished during the Holocaust and
the art which grew out of the
Holocaust.
Tuesday, May 6, 9-10 p.m.:
We were German Jews In
1943 Herbert and Lotte Strauss
made the courageous decision to
escape from Germany and almost
certain extermination in a Nazi
concentration camp. This pro-
gram is a personal account of their
dramatic escape, the building of a
new life in the U.S. and their com-
ing to terms with the Holocaust.
Sunday. May 11, 3:30-4 p.m.
(Repeat)
We were German Jews.
Sunday, May 25, 3:30-4 p.m.
The Precious Legacy As the
Nazis were systematically exter-
minating the Jews of
Czechoslovakia they were just as
methodically confiscating every
one of their material possessions
for eventual exhibition in what
was to be known as a "Museum of
an extinct Race." This film
describes the background of
Prague's community as revealed
in its artifacts.
'Please note: Next Year in
Jerusalem has been moved to
Monday, April 21 at 7:30 p.m
from Wednesday, April 23.
thusiastically conducted in a
modern kibbutz in the desert not
far from where the Israelites are
said to have wandered.
In deference to the spring
season, a time often thought
peculiarly conducive to falling in
love, the longest segment of the
program focuses on ways in which
single Jewish people are being in-
troduced to one another in Jewish
settings in Miami, Baltimore and
Washington, D.C. Part of the seg-
ment features Senator Rudy
Boschwitz of Minnesota, the so-
called "Cupid of Capitol Hill,"
who brings single people together
particularly to celebrate Jewish
holidays which they might other-
wise have to face alone.
The program also celebrates the
joyousness of the season and the
holiday with a couple of musical
selections by a popular band called
Selah, formerly known as the
Diaspora Yeshiva Band.
The host of the series is film and
television actor Stephen Macht,
currently best known to viewers
for his featured role on "Cagney
and Lacey."
The 12 programs which make up
the "Jewish Television Magazine"
series are made available to local
Jewish communities affiliated
with the Council of Jewish time on their local television sta- seen in over 42 cities across the
Federations, which then obtain air tions. The series is currently being United States and Canada.
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Friday, April 11, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
A Well-Written History Of Synagogues
Synagogues of Europe: Ar-
rhitecture, History, Meaning:.
3y Carol Herselle Krinsky. The
\rchitectural History Foundation
md The MIT Press, t8 Carleton
Street, Cambridge, MA OtltX.
1985. U&7 pages- #0.
teviewed by Vivian B. Mann
More than 20 years have passed
since the publication of the last
serious survey of European
synagogue architecture (The Ar-
chitecture of the European
lynagogue by Rachel
[Wischnitzer). New archaeological
liscoveries, restorations, and
[research in the intervening years
Idemanded a book like Carol
Herselle Krinsky's Synagogues of
Europe.
The scope of the topic obviously
presented problems of presenta-
tion, even within the confines of a
457-page book. The diverse poten-
tial audiences, scholarly or public,
Jewish or Gentile, must have also
been a factor in determining the
organization of the material and
the contents. Professor Krinsky
has chosen an unusual format as
an answer to these questions. The
first 138 pages are devoted to
three essays: an introduction on
the origin and definition of the
synagogue which also includes a
comparison to other religious
buildings and to secular ones;
"Ritual Arrangements" which
discusses the perennial problem of
synagogue architecture the
relative arrangement of the Torah
ark and the reader's desk, as well
as lighting, spaces for women,
auxiliary spaces, and the place-
ment of pulpit, choir and organ;
and thirdly, an essay on the
history of the synagogue from an-
tiquity to modern times. These
essays are annotated, but accom-
panied by very few illustrations,
so that readers who are unfamiliar
with the monuments mentioned in
the text must turn to the second
half of the book, "Selected Ex-
amples," both for illustrations and
for examples which deepen their
knowledge of the general points
being made.
The organization of the second
half is entirely different. The
selected synagogues discussed are
arranged geographically under
nine headings: Austria-Hungary
and the Balkans (there are no
Greek synagogues in this section
or elsewhere), Eastern Europe
and the USSR, France and
Belgium, Germany and
Switzerland, Iberian Peninsula,
Italy, The Netherlands, Scan-
dinavia, and the United Kingdom.
Within areas, the synagogues are
listed by city, from the oldest to
the most recent. Each monument
is treated in a concise essay ac-
companied by a helpful
bibliography and illustrations.
One has the impression that this
part of the book is intended as a
ready reference for those plann-
ing a trip to a particular area' of
Europe, an impression which is
reinforced by the "Notes for the
Visitor" at the back of the book, a
peculiar inclusion if the book were
intended only for a scholarly au-
dience. Yet, if the book is also aim-
ed for the lay public, as it clearly
is, then it is unfortunate that
there is no glossary of architec-
tural terms to explain artesonado,
pendentives, Tuscan columns, and
the like. There is a glossary of
Hebrew terms, an extensive
bibliography, and two appendices,
a list of selected architects sub-
divided into Christian and Jewish,
and a list of extant Polish
synagogues and their present uses
(but no listing of extant Greek or
Italian synagogues or of any other
country whose Jewish population
was decimated by the war).
Synagogues of Europe is a very
well-written book. Carol Krin-
sty's sprightly prose carries the
reader along and, her text in-
cludes lively comments not usually'
found in works by academics. The
wok is also beautifully designed
and printed. Professor Krinskv is
HHHI Hi
GOGUES
Europe, Ms. Krinsky writes:
"Adherents of the ultraorthodox,
mystically-oriented Hasidic sect,
which was prominent especially in
Eastern Europe from the late
18th Century onward, profess in-
difference to their surroundings
during prayer and devote more at-
tention to rooms where they
study" as if all Hasidim were in-
different to architecture, a fact
disproved elsewhere in the book,
or that all East European Jews
were Hasidim. (For some inex-
plicable reason, Ms. Krinsky
keeps referring to the plural as
Hasids.) Equally disconcerting in
a book on synagogues are the con-
stant use of terms "Holy Land," a
name with distinct Christological
references, and "ultra-
Orthodox," an adjective which is
indiscriminently used, even for
the Judaism of Rabbi Samson
Raphael Hirsch (1808-1888) who
advocated a union of traditional
Jewish life with modernism.
Despite shortcomings such as
these, Synagogues of Europe is a
significant work which will remain
an important reference.
Dr. Vivian B. Mann, whose
specialties are Jewish art and
medieval art is Curator of Judaica
at the Jewish Museum, New York.
She is author of numerous
scholarly articles and catalogues
on these two subjects including A
Tale of Two Cities: Jewish Life
in Frankfurt and Istanbul
1750-1870.
1st Israeli-Polish Cultural Exchange
ARCHII
fortunate to have had as
publishers the Architectural
History Foundation and the MIT
Press.
Still, this is in some ways, an an-
noying book, particularly the in-
troductory essays of the first sec-
tion. The author often presents
sweeping generalizations based
on incomplete evidence. In ex-
plaining why her book focuses on
Central and Western Europe
synagogues instead of including
more material on Eastern
TEL AVIV (JTA) In the first
cultural exchange between Israel
and Poland since most East Euro-
pean countries broke relations
with Israel during the Six-day
War, the Israeli ballet company,
Bat-Dor, performed in three
Polish cities.
The ballet troupe, which was
recently in Warsaw, Gdansk and
Lodz, Poland. The Polish national
dance company, Mazowsze, will
reciprocate by .performing in
Israel in May. Two Polish theater
companies have been performing
in Tel Aviv in the past two
months.
The cultural exchanges, accor-
ding to Israeli officials, were the
result of a meeting last September
in the United Nations between
Deputy Prime Minister and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and Foreign Minister Stefan
Olszowski of Poland.
ii'
THIS TIME OF YEAR,
THE RABBFS
EVEN MORE DEMANDING
THAN I AM."
ffizea/Mfondi
MY COTTAGE CHEESE AND SOUR CREAM
ARE KOSHER FOR PASSOVER.
When it conies to making the most delicious sour cream and
cottage cheese, I'm very demanding. That's why my sour cream is so
thick and my cottage cheese is so creamy. In fact, I prepare them so
carefully, at Passover even the rabbi approves.
u KOSHER FOR PASSOVER


^p*
"
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 11, 1986
ommentary
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haakell, Director of Public Relations
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND FEES CONCERN-
ING THE EVENTS OR PROGRAMS LISTED PLEASE CALL
THE CENTER.
doing the same for the athlete the
gentleman and the scholar for his

I
Slept There" and "The Monkey's
Paw." In the Pasadena Theatre
Company he had a major part in
"Joan of Lorraine." A widower.
Roth has two daughters, a son and
two grandchildren. Both his son
and son-in-law in South Florida
are doctors, his son a
Gastroenterologist and his son-in-
law in Family Practice. His son-in-
law up North is an attorney.
A VALUABLE EDUCATION
Roth has a doctorate in Educa-
tion from the University of
Southern California, Master's
degrees from both Western
Reserve and John Carroll Univer-
sities; and a BA from Baldwin-
Wallace University.
CONGRATULATIONS!
JCC, along with the entire
league, congratulates Bemie Roth
on his 69th and looks forward'to
70th-and then for many more
years to come.
JCC HAS GOOD SPORTS
Register Now! JCC Men's Soft-
ball League is a very popular pro-
gram for more than 150 guys of all
shapes, sizes, ages and skills. The
"C" league, Summer '86, meets
Sunday mornings on the JCC
fields beginning June 1 with the
drafting of teams. Running
through the end of September,
joining the competition includes
Playoffs and Trophies as well as a
Team Shirt and Hat for each
player. Call for the details.
BERNIE ROTH
Happy Birthday Bernie Roth.
Friday, April 11, the date of this
issue of The Floridian, marks the
69th birthday of the man playing
either catcher or second base for
the University Chiropractic
Center Team, one of the 10
member teams in JCC's Softball
League. Sponsored by Dr. Scott
Joseph, the "Chiropractics" has
about 14 other members, all of
them several decades younger
than Roth!
A VALUABLE PLAYER
Roth is hailed by his team and
the competition, as a most
valuable player either at home
plate or on second.
"I don't know what my batting
average would be," says Roth.
"But I guess I get a pretty good
number of hits and not a bad
record of RBI's."
Starting his career in Florida
softball on JCC fields in the Sum-
mer '85 League, Roth made a hit
with his team mates, had a good
season and immediately slid into
the fall/winter lineup with the
same team. And no doubt, he
says, he'll be touching base again
with JCC in June and finding the
competitive spirit of its summer
league-catching!
A VALUABLE TEACHER/
COACH
Roth has been living in the Fort
Lauderdale area for the past
seven years. A retired school
teacher, his career has spanned 40
years of service first in the
Cleveland, then in Southern
California and again in Cleveland
high schools and college
classrooms. He taught science,
German, Spanish, English and
spent most of his after-teaching
hours on the athletic fields or in
the gym coaching baseball, foot-
ball and basketball. Also a drama
coach he helped produce many
school theatrical productions.
Another commitment ha,
20 years was his
Cleveland's Park
their Youth Activities
While in California, Roth indulged
his other interest, going into
"entertainment." He was a
member of two companies during
his five year stay. In Richard
Arlen's Redland Players he was
featured in "George Washington
SENIOR OLYMPICS '86
Laura Hochman, Supervisor of
Senior Services at the JCC an-
nounces a schedule filled with all
kinds of athletic competitions to
begin Monday a.m. May 12 and
conclude with a giant celebration
a warding trophies to the winners
during Israel Independence Day,
Sunday May 18th. To be included:
tennis, paddleball, frisbee, golf ac-
curacy, bocchi, shuffleboard,
horseshoes, billiards, swim
events, races, basketball, baseball
and football throws and more!
Also Bridge! Checkers! Canasta!
Gin! Tournament style. Call the
center for fun and entry forms!
BREAKING UP IS (NOT)
HARD TO DO
If you've visited the campus
lately you probably saw all the
heavy equipment including the
bull-dozers and the giant cranes
and shovels hard at work, drain-
ing, breaking-up and filling the old
swimming pool on campus with
fresh top soil and sod. Why?
They're providing the proper set-
ting for a brand new playground
to entertain JCC children enrolled
in Pre-School, After-School,
Camp and Vacation Day
programs.
PASSOVER VACATION
DAYS
Early Childhood's Passover
Holiday: April 28-May 5. It begins
with a Vacation Day special
Wednesday, April 3 (Erve the
first Seder). Judy Kissel, E.C.
Director has planned some more
real lovely Passover Potpourri
Vacation Days for Monday, April
28, Tuesday, April 29 and Friday,
May 2. The Center has all the
details for the games, shows, trips
and more.
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort, Lauderdale, receiv-
ing funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of Ft. Lauderdale's Temple EmanueUl
dresses members of the JCC Association of the Deaf during their
Sunday Brunch in early March. Interpreting, is Gayle Kreger,
JCCAD Director. Funds were raised during the morning to help
support the JCCAD's Religious Fund which helps produce the
specially captioned High Holiday services for the group.
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
Dr. and Mrs. Jim Phillips were crowned King and Queen of
Room A101 at the JCC be members of their son Mathew's Toddler
class and teachers. Brother Nathan and his class visited to
observe the festivities. Making a speech of thanks for the new toys
and eguimnent supplied by the Phillips family is Assistant Direc-
tor of JCC's Early Childhood Program, Fran Tatz.
7 The Pines "
has everything!
Even the nearness of
your family.
MMcmw back to tit tun you vt
always had at the Pints. This
summar we Drtna ytti a* rhe
tvtnts and aclrvHit* yon anjoi
plus you're cant MMajk la *aar
tamily to imrtto thtm la pit in'
$360 $430
per we* dbi occ
SnvK*>nrv>kahllv'Mhff
Plus, stay 2 weeks & get a
winter weekend free! Extra
low rates for extended stays
IT'S ALL ON THE
PREMISES!
hntaar Oatoaar ton* a Irtt as*
Phis 3t tmtm 1 art nosrfey
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOKE
Mnuawt GtH 3 Gtvrmtt
Matt CM totter Rat* 4 tea SMtaj
Off Ws Ot> Faatoast Ciamaliaiiat
L
-tpJ'^ttf Cj"*-
AVRUM DUBOW
1)11 IA\ LAWS
<*m nun
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I Bill. | MM IIT7S
rWaMB
Can toil irtt (NO) 431-3124 I
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Ot*|t i i*i*o~yte
A nosh -ma
4&P Certified Kosher Parve lot Passover by Rabbi J H Raibag
OSun-Dtomond Growers of California. 1986
_-



Organizations H
_i BJ
Friday, April 11, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN, Lauderdale Chapter will install its
officers at a meeting on Tuesday April 15 at Castle Rec. Center.
Sally Rodin, former BBW 'Woman of the Year,' will chair the
event. Pictured standing, from left, Fannie Hochman, Ruth
Glassberg, vice president; Lee Wexler, president; Madeline Kauf-
man, treasurer; and Fannie Kunitz, vice president. Seated, from
left, Audrey Geinberg, vice president; Teresa Saltz, secretary;
Marilyn Glazer, vice president; and Grace Fishlin, couselor.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Lillian Wadler was installed as
president of the North Broward of
B'nai B'rith Women. This Council
comprises nine BBW chapters.
WLI
The Coconut Creek Chapter of
Women's League for Israel
recently held a successful rum-
mage sale in Margate. Proceeds
will go to four homes in Israel that
WLI supports. Chairing the sale
was Florence Small.
ORIOLE PLAYERS
The Oriole Players, a group
formed some 10 years ago, will
perform a benefit for charity at
Century Village, Deerfield, the
750-seat Le Club Theater at 8
p.m. Saturday, April 12 and at 2
p.m. Sunday, April 13. This is the
second time the group will be per-
forming. Two months ago, a sold-
out Le Club was delighted by the
performance. Proceeds will
benefit various charities. Tickets
are $3.50 and $3. For information
contact Le Club, 421-8545,
485-0271 or 485-9825.
Q]ROWARD
IJAPER *
IJACKAGING
B'NAI B'RITH BLUE STAR Lodge recently held a meeting
where Broward Sheriff Nick Navarro was the guest speaker.
Navarro (right) is pictured with Blue Star members, from left,
president Norman Karr, president-elect Lou Sohn, and Century
chairman Albert Young, who received on honorary plaque from
Navarro.
It* hotywood FooO.. DtviOon oi Osdw> Food Product* Corporator
Move to
Holly wood for
Passover.
If you're wondering where to head
for the holiday, here is a suggestion:
Hollywood 100% Pure Safflower OiL
Hollywood has no cholesterol
or preservatives. It's lowest in
saturated fats of all the national
brands, and highest in polyun-
saturates that can actually help
reduce cholesterol.
But the real proof is in the
matzo farfel pudding. With
Hollywood, it'll turn out so light
and fluffy, it'll be the talk of your
seder table.
Hollywood Safflower Oil is
kosher for Passover. So if you
want a truly delicious Pesach,
move to Hollywood.
For Passover ... For Your Health.
CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
BY KOSHER OVERSEERS OF AMERICA
DEDICATION OF THE USY -
KADIMA YOUTH LOUNGE
On Sunday morning, April 13,
at 10 a.m. the patrons of the
Youth Lounge at Tamarac Jewish
Center will be honored at a
dedication breakfast. The follow-
ing have donated $1,000 to
become patrons:
Bernice and Maury Abramson
Rosa and Robert Adler
Frieda and Irving Axelrod
Ruth and Julie Arons
Arlene and Seymour Bag
Rita and Walter Bernstein
Ruth and Irving Claremon
Gertrude and Irving Dimson
Ruth and David Einhorn
Celia and Jack Farber
In Memory of Claire Federman
Beatrice and Harry Feldman
Ruthe and Eugene Fishbein
Friends of Ruth and Irving
Claremon
Carolyn and Leon Goodman
Sylvia and Morris Ivanhoe
Frances and Aaron Levey
Mildred and Samuel Levine
Malka and Sigmund Nathan
Claire and Harold Oshry
Bertha and Morris Rotkel
Delores and Harold Salzman
Lenore and Sol Schulman
Frances and Victor Schwartz
Sylvia and Leslie Schwartz
Dorothy and Morris Small
Jean and Meyer Steinberg
Marian and Francois
Strassburger
Florence and Bernard Symons
Dorothy and Seymour Wildman
Faye and Milton Wildman
Woodlands Community Services
Mara and Kenneth Wurtenberger
Sol Schulman, Chairman
Morris Small, Co-Chairman
Seymour Wildman, Co-Chairman
URUGUAY
TRADE
MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay -
Uruguay's foreign minister
recently told a B'nai B'rith forum
here that although the South
American country will open up to
the Third World, his nation will
not alter its friendship with Israel.
Enrique Iglisias, keynote
speaker in B'nai B'rith District
28's first monthly speakers forum
of the year, explained that
Uruguay and other Latin
American countries had to begin
"establishing relationship and do-
ing business with all nations" if
they were to solve their economic
crises.
"But," he declared, "this does
not mean that there is even the
slightest change in our traditional
friendship with Israel."
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0ROWARD
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A...IJ..1"...
W^^WI
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 11, 1986
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY APRIL 11
Temple Emanu-El-Men's Club:
Men's Club will conduct services.
The Jewish Chautauqua Society
will be honored. At Temple.
Hadaaaah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Luncheon and
card party. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd. 473-8225.
Brandeia University NWC-Weat
Broward Chapter: 1 p.m. Study
Group. Novel: "The Underground
Man." 473-5179.
SATURDAY APRIL 12
Sunrise Jewish Cener-Men's
Club: 8 p.m. Show featuring
"Touch of Class," Lydua King
and Eddie Garson and Chico.
Donation $5, $4. 741-0295.
Lauderdale Oaks: 8 p.m. Show
featuring Gino Sorgi Trio and
Phyllis Green. Clubhouse, 3060
NW 47 Terr. 733-9338 or
731-7874.
Sunrise Lakes Condo Assoc. I:
7:30 p.m. Two-act comedy,
"Twice Around the Park." Dona-
tion $4. Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise
Lakes Dr. N. 742-5150.
SUNDAY APRIL 13
Men of Hope-Chapter 1309: 9:30
a.m. Meeting. Nob Hill Center,
10000 Sunset Strip. 741-2032.
B'nai B'rith-Bonaventure
Lodge: 9:30 a.m. Breakfast
meeting featuring Channel 10
sportscaster Larry Sugarman.
Town Center, Bonaventure.
389-5085.
Parents of North American
Israelis: Noon. Tri-county lun-
cheon featuring Claire Mitchel.
JCC, Soref Hall, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation. 721-7937 or
989-7393.
Hadassah-Rayus Tamarac
Chapter: EMAH luncheon honor-
ing Fanny Agin and Estelle
Zwerin. Price $7.50. Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57 St.
722-1783 or 722-4250.
Odd Fellows and Rebekahs
Social Club: 1 p.m. Installation
luncheon and dance. Tropical
Acres Rest., 2400 Griffin Rd.
974-5946.
Wynmoor Dance Troupe: 2 p.m.
Show. 977-9505.
Oakbrook Village Condo: 8 p.m.
Winged Victory Singers. Dona-
tion $4. Clubhouse, 8200 SW 24
St. 722-0410.
Temple Beth Torah: 10 a.m.
Dedication of Youth Lounge. At
Temple.
MONDAY APRIL 14
Hadassah-Plantation Yachad
Chapter: Noon. Duo recital by
Roselyn Bassin and Adele Elkin.
Deicke Aud., 5701 Cypress Rd.
581-6981.
Brandeis University NWC-
Inverrary Woodlands Chapter:
1:30 p.m. Joy of Yiddish.
American Savings, Tamarac.
Leader Sunny Landsman.
Women's Club of Castle-
Lauderhill: Noon. Meeting. Holly
Berger will direct JCC Children's
Chorus. Castle Rec. Center, 4780
NW 22 Ct.
ORT-Piine Island Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Card party and box lunch.
Donation $5.Nob Hill Rec. Center,
10400 Sunset Strip. 742-7615.
B'nai B'rith-Pompano Lodge: 3
p.m. Board of directors meeting.
Pompano Beach City Hall, Com-
mission Chambers.
Temple Beth Torah-Sisterhood:
10 a.m. Board meeting. At
Temple.
NCJW-Gold Coast Section:
Regency Spa trip. 971-4444.
TUESDAY APRIL 15
B'nai B'rith Women-Lauderhill
Chapter: Noon. Annual installa-
tion. Castle Gardens Choraleers
will peform. Castle Rec. Center,
4780 NW 22 Ct.
Brandeis University NWC-West
Broward Chapter: 11:30 p.m.
Study group of Chaim Potok's
"Davita's Harp." 473-4648.
Jewish Book Review Series:
1-2:30 p.m. "From Russia
Without Love," personal ex-
periences. Tamarac Branch.
NCJW-Plantation Section: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Sunrise Savings.
B'nai B'rith Women-Margate
Chapter: Noon. Mini-lunch and
meeting. Installation of officers.
Temple Beth Am, 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd.
Hadassah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Mini-lunch and
meeting. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd., Plantation.
473-5379.
WLI-Broward Business and
Professional Women: 7 p.m.
Meeting. Dr. Abe Gittelson,
Federation director of education,
will speak. 748-6886.
WEDNESDAY APRIL 16
Jewish Book Review Series:
1-2:30 p.m. "From Russia
Without Love," personal ex-
periences. Coral Springs Branch.
WLI-Bonaventure Chapter:
Noon. Meeting and mini-lunch.
Muriel Lunden, national WLI v.p.
will speak. Town Center.
389-5084.
WLI-Coconut Creek Chapter;
Noon. Donor luncheon. Wood-
mont Country Club. 972-0239.
Hadassah-Oriole Scopus
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Cong.
Beth Hillel.
Na'amat USA-Gilah Chapter: 10
a.m. Breakfast and meeting.
Mildred Weiss will speak.
Broward Bank.
ORT-Woodmont Chapter: Noon.
Trip to Royal Palm Theater to see
"Dames at Sea." Donation $28.
726-2289.
Hadassah-Gilah Inverrary
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Meeting. Lou
Delin and Harmonica Group will
entertain. Inverrary Country
Club.
Sunrise Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: Noon. Fashion show.
At Temple.
Hadassah-Golda Meir Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Education Day. Palm-
Aire Social Center.
THURSDAY APRIL 17
Hadassah-Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Deputy Paul Levy will speak.
Pompano Beach Rec. Center.
1801 NW 6 St.
B'nai B'rith-Pompano Lodge: 8
p.m. Meeting. Palm-Aire Country
Club, 551 S. Pompano Pkwy.
Na'amat USA-Broward Council:
9:30 a.m. Meeting. 1303 N. State
Rd. 7. 979-3311.
Jewish Book Review Series:
2-3:30 p.m. "From Russia
Without Love," personal
experiences.
Yiddish Culture Society: 1 p.m.
Meeting to commemorate
Holocaust. Broward Savings,
3000 University Dr.
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: Board meeting.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
HURT: 7:30 p.m. Meeting. New
Covenant Church.
City of Hope-Plantation
Chapter: 11:45 a.m. Meeting.
Deicke Aud., 5701 Cypress Rd.
792-8009.
Independent Order of Odd
Fellows-Hatchee Lodge: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Odd Fellow Temple,
1451 N. Dixie Hwy. 974-5946.
Hadassah-Ilana Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Meeting. Laud. Lakes City
Hall.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45 p.m.
Board of directors meeting. At
Temple.
Brotherhood Awards
The Broward National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews
honored four Broward County
citizens at its recent Annual
Brotherhood Awards Dnner held
at the Omni International Hotel in
Miami. The dinner was attended
by approximately 900 of the top
community and corporate leaders
of Broward and bade counties.
Chairing the Broward Dinner
Committee was Leonard L.
Farber, Chairman of the Board of
Leonard L. Farber, Inc.
Margaret B. Roach, educator
and civic leader, was presented
the Distinguished Community
Service Award and the NCCJ
Silver Medallion Brotherhood
Awards were presented to Judge
Morton L. Abram: Robert B.
Lochrie, Jr., vice chairman, Sun
Bank/South Florida, NA and
George E. Sullivan, Division Vice
President, Florida Power and
Light Company.
Guest speaker for the dinner
was Hugh Downs, host of TV's
"20/20."
The National Conference of
Christians and Jews is a non-
sectarian human relations
organization engaged for over 50
years in nationwide educational
programming to eliminate pre-
judice and discrimination and to
promote communication and
understanding among all groups
in our society.
Rabbi David H. Chanofskv/Monsev Jewish Center
Louis lacucci / Noted wine authority.
THE ONLY WINE
BOTH THESE CRITICS
HAVE FAITH IN.
Some wines are praised by authorities on wine. Some are praised by authorities on
Kosher law (Kashruth). But it seems that Carmel wines have managed to please
demanding critics of both persuasions.
Which is no surprise, considering Carmel's great viti-|
cultural heritage dates back to biblical times. A heritage
that's resulted in some truly notable wines, such as
our Cabernet Sauvignon, Sauvignon Blanc and our new
Cabernet Blanc. All with truly superb fragrance and
depth. As well as with a truly superb Kosher upbringing.
So whether you prefer vintage varietals or the tradi-
tional richness of sacramental wines, this holiday, why not
celebrate with Israel's finest wines?
After all, they've been getting rave
reviews for more than 5,000 years.
CARMEL
Imported by The Seagram Classics Wine Co New York. NY Kosher lot Passover


Friday, April 11, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 17
Israeli-Greek Relations Are On Hold
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA) When
Spain established diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel in January there
was eager speculation that a
similarly long-awaited move from
Athens would follow. The expec-
tations were heightened by a four-
day meeting in Greece between
Foreign Minister Karlos
Papoulias and David Kimche,
Director-General of Israel's
Foreign Ministry.
Then, like a bucket of cold water
dispassionately overturned on a
barely rekindled flame, came the
news from Belgrade, where the
visiting Papoulias gave an inter-
view to Greek journalists: Athens
will stick by its "political prin-
ciples," he told the journalists.
Formal diplomatic relations are,
for now at least, out of the
question.
The unequivocal negative
stance of Papoulias left disap-
pointment and puzzlement in its
wake, especially since relations
had appeared to be warming up
between the two countries.
Greece has all the components of
an Embassy in Tel Aviv. The only
real difference is that they fail to
add up to an Embassy, calling
itself instead a "diplomatic
representation."
Turkey, on the other hand, has
an Embassy, but recently moved
more closely into line with other
Moslem states by lowering its
diplomatic representation to the
level of Second Secretary, and
thus stripping the formal
representation of its substance.
Concern about economic sanc-
tions from Arab states and possi-
ble terrorist attacks against
Spaniards at home and abroad had
long delayed Madrid's decision to
establish relations with Israel.
A Move That Failed To
Materialize
But once the move was taken by
Spain, a recently-admitted
member of the European
Economic Community (EEC),
which had made recognition of
Israel one of the conditions for
Spanish membership, the simple
Behind The Headlines
step from de facto to de jure
recognition of Israel by Greece
another EEC member would
have hardly appeared a dramatic
break with past policy, according
to advocates of Greek recognition
of Israel.
"It's ridiculous," said Joseph
Lovinger, veteran leader of
Greek's tiny Jewish community,
of his country's failure to come
through after Spain made the
move.
Lovinger, who was recently
here on one of his frequent visits
to the United States, said that
before the Papoulias statement he
had predicted to a U.S. Senator
here that formal recognition
would come about under the
leadership of Prime Minister An-
dreas Papandreou.
But a relatively new and other-
wise unrelated concern of Athens
has worked its way into the issue,
according to Lovinger, by adding
to his country's sense of
vulnerability to possible Arafat
sanctions.
The issue is the Greek-Turkish
conflict over the island of Cyprus.
The conflict provided a new chip
for Arab states seeking to
dissuade Greek recognition of
Israel, according to Lovinger,
when the Turkish Republic of Nor-
thern Cyprus was established in
1983.
The only country to recognize
the new secessionist state was
Turkey, and the U.S. has been
among those applying diplomatic
pressure to dissuade other
Moslem states from following
suit.
Chief Source Of Athena'
Stance
But Lovinger said that Greek
officials had told him of concern
that if Athens were to establish
full diplomatic relations with
Israel, Arab countries would
retaliate by recognizing the
Turkish republic in Cyprus. This,
Lovinarer told the JTA, was a chief
cWC^n
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source of Athens' refusal to
change its policy.
Lovinger suggested that his
government's policy on Israel
might change if Papandreou
moves closer to the center of the
political spectrum in Greece, as he
predicts he will over the next cou-
ple of years. Fear of its isolation in
a region that is becoming increas-
ingly Islamic in character, Lov-
inger said, will naturally push
Greece and Israel closer together.
In the meantime, Greece has ex-
tended an official invitation to
Israel's Tourism Minister,
Avraham Sharir, to visit Greece,
Kimche announced during his visit
there. Sharir would be the first
Israeli Minister to be hosted by
Greece in more than 20 years.
But formal recognition by
Greece remains contingent on its
longstanding conditions that ap-
pear to have little chance of being
met any time soon: the total
withdrawal of Israeli troops from
territory occupied in 1967, and the
commencement of negotiations
between all parties concerned to
find a just and permanent solution
to the Middle East problem, in-
cluding the Palestinian issue.
Situation Of Greece's Jews
On his 18th year as leader of the
Greek Jewish community, Lov-
inger said that irrespective of
disappointment on the recognition
issue, Jews in Greece who now
number some 6,000, over half of
them residing in Athens had
few grievances as Jews.
The appearance of a swastika
"here and there," or an occasional
rabid article from fringe group
newspapers, are a fact of life, but
no more, no less, than in other
countries where Jews reside, he
noted.
"We are married with Greece.
But our mother is Israel. And you
must not forget your mother,"
Lovinger said.
:>:*:*:*:vx-x*:vx*:-x Viewpoint
I
The New Jewish Poor
Nationally, approximately 300,000 Jewish individuals are now
unemployed. And 15 percent of our community one million
Jews fall in the category of poor or near-poor.
Although economic indicators point towards national recovery, ::
good times have not returned for the new Jewish poor.
Although economic indicators point towards national recovery, $
good times have not returned for the new Jewish poor.
That means thousands of Jews who are hungry, who live in in- :;
adequate housing, Jews who cannot afford medical and dental %
care, who cannot pay heating bills in winter.
For the first time, we are seeing significant unemployment j:|
among younger Jewish professionals with families to support. In
one large city in the Northeast, 64 percent of those seeking jobs j:|
and psychological counseling are individuals with advanced ::
degrees between the ages of 39 and 45.
Working women in all ages brackets many the heads of 1
single-parent families are among the most vulnerable to g
unemployment. :
The number of Jews on public assistance is increasing. One :
midwestern city reports a 30 percent increase from May, 1982 to
March, 1983. This same community estimates it will have to
spend at least $150,000 to help feed, shelter and clothe needy ?
Jewish by the end of its current fiscal year.
And many Jews in need are Jewish children, alienated from the
mainstream of Jewish life.
Living in a home characterized by poverty or near poverty, a
Jewish child suffers both physical and emotional deprivation. He
or she may become a victim of the alarming rise of child abuse in
Jewish families, when an unemployed parent demoralized and
desperate strikes out.
No child could be more in need of the spiritual and emotional
support offered by Jewish education and recreational programs,
and JFS counselling. Yet children from needy families are least
likely to receive these benefits.
Massive programs of assistance for the new Jewish poor are a
necessity, including:
* Job-finding assistance
* Career retraining
* Support groups
' Emergency loan assistance
' Emergency food and shelter
We cannot allow Jews on the edge to remain there. We cannot
allow Jews of any age to suffer physical and emotional degrada-
tion due to material need. We cannot afford to have Jewish
children alienated for a lifetime by the thought: "When I needed
help, no one cared."
The Jewish Federation provides assistance and help and you
make this possible through your gift to the 1986 Federation/UJA
campaign. Pledge today. You'll be glad you did!
v.
1
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-:
>
Rabbi Judah Nodich
Mutry Shapiro
Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 11, 1986
The Meat
of the Matter
Jews and
Moslems
Agree
THE BEST way to get Arabs
and Jews together, it seems, is
through their stomachs.
Or so it is, at least, in Britain
where English Jews and Moslems
deeply divided over Middle East
politics, have become involuntary
allies in the face of threats to
outlaw their respective methods
of religious slaughter.
Both the Jewish practice of
xhehita and its Moslem equivalent
would be barred under proposals
currently being considered by the
Minister of Agriculture, Food and
Fisheries, that animals should be
stunned before they are killed.
Both communities have pro-
tested that the proposals, would
be incompatible with their
religious principles and deprive
them of fresh meat. They
repudiate the claims that their
methods of slaughter are more
cruel than others used in Britain
and argue, in fact, that the
reverse is true.
In defending its sacred tradi-
tions, each community is speaking
only for itself. Nevertheless, in
the course of the past few months
they have become aware of their
mutual interest in defeating the
proposed reforms.
The Board of Deputies of
British Jews and the Islamic
Cultural Center have sent each
other copies of their reports to the
government.
Rabbi Berl Berkovich, Registrar
of the London Beth Din, whose
president is Chief Rabbi Im-
manuel Jakabovits, said that
although there was a world of dif-
ference between Jewish and
Moslem slaughter methods, there
was common ground between the
two faiths whose beliefs were
under attack.
He said that, as an observant
Jew, he felt far less in common
with Christians than with
Moslems, whose religion, like
Judaism, embodies a precise and
detailed system of law, both writ-
ten and oral.
These f&ur Jewish communal leaders are the winners of the prestigious
Frank L. Weil and Florence G. Heller Awards to be presented at the
1986 JWB Biennial Convention in Toronto on Friday, April 11.
Theodore Bikel, the actor and folk singer, will receive the Weil Award
for his "distinguished contribution to the advancement of Jewish
culture." Daniel Rose, past JWB president and current honorary presi-
dent, will receive the Weil Award for his "distinguished amtribution to
the advancement of the Jewish Community Center field." Rabbi Judah
Nodich, former chairman, JWB's Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy,
will receive the Weil Award for his "distinguished contribution to the
welfare of Jewish personnel in the U.S. Armed Forces. "Murry Shapiro,
former Hartford Jewish Community Center executive, won the Florence
G. Heller Award for a "distinguished career of professional contribu-
tion in JWB's fields of work."
Temple News
TEMPLE KOL AMI
On Tuesday, April 15, at 8 p.m.,
The Sisterhood of Temple Kol
Ami will be hosting its annual
Bake-Off. Only Temple members
can enter, but guests are invited
to sample the entries and be eligi-
ble for some unbelievable Raffle
prizes throughout the entire even-
ing. Entrants will be competing in
five categories: Appetizers,
Salads, Main Dishes, Cakes and
Cookies, and Desserts and Pies.
Come watch Lucy Cooper, Food
editor of the Miami Herald, Bar-
bara Selden-Klein, author of "Din-
ing Out in Miami" and Sharon
Christiansen, Gourmet cook and
Manager of the Grapevine Wine
and Cheese Shoppe pick the first,
second, and third Prize winners,
as well as the overall Grand Prize
of the evening.
For more information, please
call Phyllis Gitlitz: 791-7100 or
Barbara Apter: 791-6667.
The true meaning of Tzedakah
(charity) was experienced by
young and old alike on Sunday,
March 16 when members of Tem-
ple Kol Ami's 6th grade classes
visited the Sunrise Health Center
in Tamarac.
The classes of Elaine Litvak and
Eunice Morres prepared Purim
baskets containing Hamantashen
(Purim cookies) and the second
grade prepared cards to go with
them. The 6th graders distributed
the Shalach Manot baskets to the
residents and socialized with
them.
The highlight of their visit,
however, was a Purim serenade
performed by the students under
the direction of Music Teacher,
Arlene Solomon.
TEMPLE
BETH ISRAEL
DEERFIELD BEACH
Rabbi Joseph Langner, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Israel,
Deerfield Beach, was married to
Robin Bloom of Coral Springs on
April 6 at the Temple. The wed-
ding was undoubtedly one of the
largest in Broward County history
boasting an attendance in the
thousands.
Rabbi Langner has served as
Rabbi at Beth Israel for the past
four years.
Advertising Sales
Miami based publishing company has
opening for Fort Lauderdale
publication advertising sales person
with proven track record of success.
Send letter and resume to Jewish
Floridian P.O. Box 012973 Miami, Fla.
33101.
Candlelighting Times
Apr. 11 6:24 p.m.
Apr. 18 6:27 p.m.
Apr. 25 6:31 p.m.
May 2 7:34 p.m.
May 9 7:38 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling the
Sabbath Light*
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI ELO-
HEINU MELECH HO-OLOM
ASHER KID-SHONU BEMITZ-
VOSOV VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our G-d,
King of the universe, who hast
sanctified us by Thy command-
ments and commanded us to kin-
dle the Sabbath light.
_
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'not Mitzvah of Tar a Beth
Slomaky, daughter of Lynn and
Arthur Slomsky, and Stephanie
Jay son, daughter of Sally and
Robert Jayson, will be celebrated
at the Saturday morning April 12
service at Temple Kol Ami,
Plantation.
TEMPLE
SHAARAY TZEDEK
Amy Jill Reiman, daughter of
Madelyn and Robert Reiman of
Tamarac, will be called to the
Torah in honor of her Bat Mitzvah
on Friday evening April 11 at
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek, Sunrise.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Roger and Jay Corenblum, son
of Carol and Stanley Corenblum,
will celebrate their B'nai Mitzvah
on Saturday morning April 12 at
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
Jay is twinning his celebration
with Soviet youngster Alexi
Abraimovich.
Slomsky
Jayson
i
Reiman
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK, meets Broward
Federal Savings, Lyons Road and Coconut Creek Parkway. Coconut Creek. Ser-
vices: Friday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 a.m. Rabbi Joeiah Derby. Castor Sydney
Gelbe.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th St, Tamarac, 33821.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Kart F. Steae. Castor P. HUM Brmauaer.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (431-6100), 9780 Stirling Road, Hollywood, 33024. Services
dairy 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Avraham Kapnek.
Cantor Stuart Kanaa.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate, 33063. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 am.. 6 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 am.,
5 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Paal Pletkia. Rabbi Esacritas. Dr. Solossoa
Ml "mlii Ii lin TTiiim.m
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 33313.
Services: Monday through Thursday 8 am., 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 6:80 p.m.; Sunday 9 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. Tray. Canter
MsariceNea.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 38441. flanks*. Sunday through Friday 8:80 am., 6 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-6880), 1484 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach. 33060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Canter Jsbadsfc Hsilbraaa.
TEMPLE 8HAARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd.. Sunrise. 33321.
Services. Sunday through Friday 8 am., 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:45 am., 6 p.m. Canter Jack Marcaaat.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11 A vs., Pompano Beach, 33060. Services.
Monday through Friday 8:46 am., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 6 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 am. Rabbi Sassael April. Csater
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974 3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 88063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:16 a.m., 5:80 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 am., 5:80 p.m. Rabbi Nathan Zoloadek. Cas-
tor Jeel Cehea.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (738-9660), 2048 NW 49th Ave ,
LauderhiU. 33813. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 am.. 6:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:46 am. Rabbi Israel Hainan.
NORTH LAUDERDALE HEBREW CONGREGATION (722-7607 or 722-2722).
Services: st Banyon Lakes Condo Clubhouse, 6060 Bailey Rd., Tamarac, Friday at 6
p.m., Saturday 8:46 am. Charles B. Fyier, Presideat.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (788-7684), 4861 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes, 33813. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 am., 5 p.m., Friday
8 am., 6 p.m., Saturday 8:46 am., 5 p.m. Csater Paul Staart.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. University Dr..
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:46 a.m. 8 a.m., 6:16 p.m., Saturday 9
am., 5:80 p.m. Study grease: Man, Saadsrs following services; Wesses.
Tuesdays 8 p.m. Rabbi Area "-'inn
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1367), 1880 W. Hiltoboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach. 38441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown.
Saturday 8:46 am. and sundown.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 3291
Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale, 33812. Services: Monday through Friday 7:30 am.,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 am., sundown; Sunday 8 am., sundown. Rabbi Edward
Davis.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-3688), 8675 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac.
33321. Services: Dairy 8 am.; mincha 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am. and 5:15 p.m. Rab-
bi Caeim Blhasiaar. t^agregatiea sririaW: P
RECON8TRUCTIONIST
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 33326. Ser-
vices: Friday, 8:16 p.m.; Saturday. 10 am. Rabbi EOiet Skiddsll. Csater Befla
Begart.
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH ORR (75*3232), 2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs, 33066. Ser-
vices: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 am. Rabbi JerreM M. Levy. Csater Nancy
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2632). Services at
Menorah Chapels, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441, Friday 8 p.m.
Rabbi Natba. H. Fish. Carter Merri. Levfaa^a. ^ *^
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (731-2310). 3346 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes.
333U. Berviees: Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mitxvah Rabbi Jeffrey BaUoa. Canter Rita Shew.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Rd. Plantation. 83824. Services: Fri-
day 8:16 p.m.. Saturday 10:30 am. Rabbi Wbilsia J. Harr. Canter Geae Csrbara.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (978-7494). Servieas: Fri-
day night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church. 3960 Coconut
Creek Parkway. Rabbi Brace 8. Warsbal.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (661-6308), McCaw Hall, 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft Lauderdale, 33804. Service: Weekly on Friday
evenings st 8 p.m. Csater Richard Brewa.


.;v!t.-..v.,..,J--.^A' -is-'..'--






Friday, April 11, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 19
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
Sherwin H. Rosenstein. ACSW, LCSW, Executive Director
THE GREATEST GIFT IN
ALL THE WORLD
The greatest gift in all the world
A person's most cherished dream
Is bestowed by warm and caring
parents
Who nurture their child's self
esteem.
A secret recipe of sorts
A comprehensive master key
Principles you should apply
and well commit to memory.
The recipe of ingredients
include acceptance from the start
With a lot of shakes of structures
if parents are really smart.
Always reward the positive.
Behavior you want to increase
Ignore that ugly unruly stuff
Behavior you want to cease.
Consistency is so important!
The same for him and his brother
All in the house must enforce the
rules
each aunt Sally and grandmother.
The cookbook of the centuries
reveals they'll kick and shout.
But if you follow the recipe well
they soon learn what its about.
An ingredient called spanking
often used with such alarm.
Not always the best thing for you
and
it can even hurt your arm.
"Time Out" a better way to teach
She's placed in a chair for a time
Nothing to do sitting in the spot
The length of boredom befitting
the 'crime."
Another important ingredient to
add
is expectation according to age.
Performance beyond ability to
produce
Instills anxiety, hostility and rage.
Add a pinch of understanding
that children are complex and
deep
With individual wishes and fears
and dreams and fantasies in their
sleep.
sure you must
One thing for
remember
it's important for you to know
Honor your stand, hold on to your
rules,
And don't feel bad about savine
"NO!"
Your steadfast hold to the rules,
Will teach him discipline
As well as strength of character
and a feeling of calm within.
The legacy of self esteem,
is so important to impress
Parents who provide the fertile
soil
Bestow the meaning of success.
Dr. Clifford Golden,
If there is a problem in the fami-
ly, or if you yourself need Kelp in
coping with daily problems please
call us at Jewish Family Service;
Hollywood 966-0956 or Fort
Lauderdale 7U9-1505 or at Deer-
field Beach 427-8508.
Jewish Family Service is af-
filiated with the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the United Way.
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- What does the Torah promise
children for the care of their aged
parents?
2- In what city in Israel was the
hymn (Lecha Dodi) welcoming the
Sabbath on Friday Evening in-
itially practiced?
3-Who is the Author of the
popular seven days of the week
"Rabbi" novels? ("Friday the
Rabbi Slept Late," etc.)
4- Do men immerse themselves
in a Mikvah (Ritual Bath)?
5- Mention three prayers that
cannot be recited publicly unless a
Minyan (quorum of ten) is present.
6- What is known as a "White
Fast"?
7- How many sons did Abraham
have?
8- What is a gartel?
9- What is a kvittel?
10- How would you illustrate
the idea that Torah study has no
end?
Answers
1- Longevity (thy days may be
long)1/*
2- Safed.
3- Harry Kemelman, plus a new
Rabbi Small mystery, "Someday
the Rabbi Will Leave" {Morrow).
4- Chas8idim do in preparation
for prayer.
5-Barchu, Kedushah and
Kaddish.
6- Unlike Tisha B'Av (The Black
Fast) which is a day of mourning,
Yom Kippur is so designated since
all the accoutrements in the
Synagogue are white, Mantle
(Torah Parochet Curtain for the
Ark,' Rabbi and Cantor Cover)
wear white Robes and Con-
gregants white Yarmulkes, a day
of self-examination.
7- Eight. Isaac from Sarah,
Ishmael from Hagar and six sons
from Keturah whom he married
following the death of Sarah.
8- A girdle fashioned from twin-
ed silk and a required garb during
prayer for Chassidim to separate
the upper and lower extremities.
9- A scrap of paper, that serves
as a supplicatory note addressed
to a Tzaddik together with a sum
of money as a gift.
10- By the celebration in the
Synagogue of the Festival of Sim-
chat Torah (Rejoicing of the Law)
when Chatan Torah (Bridgegroom
for the last portion of the Torah)
and Chatan Bereshit (Bridegroom
of the Beginning) are symbolically
wedded to the Torah (The Bride).
Israel Bonds
News
Morry Weiss, prominent
Cleveland community and
business leader, has been named
National Associate Campaign
Chairman of State of Israel
Bonds, it has been announced by
William Belzberg, National
Chairman.
In this key national Jewish com-
munal position, Mr. Weiss will be
associated with Mr. Belzberg in
leading the efforts of thousands of
Bond volunteers in their efforts in
behalf of Israel's economic
development, with special atten-
tion by Mr. Weiss to the Bond
Organization's activity in the cor-
porate world.
Distinguished Jewish leaders
from the United States, Canada,
Great Britain, France and Mexico
will be honored at a gala interna-
tional dinner in New York at
which Prime Minister Shimon
Peres will launch a year-long
celebration of the Centennial of
David Ben-Gurion. The dinner will
be held on Sunday evening, June
1, in the Grand Ballroom of the
Waldorf-Astoria.
Prime Minister Peres will pre-
sent the silver Ben-Gurion
Centennial Medal, especially
minted for the occasion "for ex-
emplary service to Israel, the
Jewish people and the community
at large" to each of the honorees.
WITH RHYME
AND REASON
MOURNER'S
KADDISH
Magnified and sanctified
Be our Creator's name
As stated by the "Yis-ga-dal"
That mourners must declaim.
Throughout the world that he has
made
According to His will,
Through all the days of every life,
May it be holy still.
May His great name forever be
A blessing to us all,
And may Israel also have
His glory to recall.
May He establish here on earth
His kingdom in our lives
For all of us, and Israel too
So that she long survives.
Most honored and exalted be
The name of Adoshem.
May He grant peace to all of us,
And let us say, Amen.
Jack Gould
MAXWELL E. FINKEL and Mark Parness annouce that Tem-
ple Sholom will honor Seymour and Florence Gerson for their
dedication and devotion to Jewish communal causes at a Salute to
Israel Bonds Breakfast Sunday, April IS at 10 a.m. in the Tem-
ple's Social Hall. They will be presented with the Prestigious
Israel City of Peace Award. Sol Robinson, spokesman and
authority on Israel and Middle East will be the guest speaker.
Temple Sholom Men's Club sponsors the event. Convert is $2.50
per person. Everyone is welcome.
AT THE FIRST ANNUAL North Dade Broward New Leader-
ship function, Mrs. Diane Gorfinkel was the winner of the free
trip to Israel to participate in the New Leadership Israel Bond
Mission. Pictured with Mrs. Gorfinkel, second from right, are
p evwus winners.Oeft) Dr. Mario and Eileen Ginzberg and Mar-
cos Gorfinkel.
THE RESIDENTS OF LAUDERDALE WEST were recently
honored for their devotion by the North Broward Israel Bonds
campaign. They were presented with the coveted Israel Bond
Scroll of Honor. Sol Robinson was guest speaker. Pictured, from
left Jack Grebler, honorary chair; Phil Halley, accepting the pla-
que on behalf of the residents; and Leon Appel, chairman.
EDGEWOOD ESTATES
LUXURIOUS TOWNHOUSE SUMMER RENTALS
Reserve Your Carefree Summer Vacation Now!
Luxurious California Style
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Featuring
2 Bedrooms 2 Baths
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Edgewood Estates
P.O.B. "O"
Loch Sheldrake, N.Y. 12759
CALL (914) 434-2023
(914) 794-3925 (eves.)
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A Completely New Vacation Country Club Complex



Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, April 11, 1986

INTRODUCING EL AS OWN
MILK AND HONEY V4G4TIONS
TO ISRAEL.
Now you can enjoy our new Milk and
Honey Vacation packages, for nine or thirteen
nights.
You'll get superior class or deluxe hotels,
sightseeine with an English guide, full Israeli
breakfast daily, dinners at a Kibbutz guest
house and more. All from as little as $399.*
As always, El Al has the most non-stop
and direct flights to the Holyland. And you'll
get complimentary wine and movies on every
flight. Packages are also available to Eilat,
Istanbul andCairo.
So when you go to Israel, go with the peo-
ple who know it best.
El Al Israel Airlines. To us, Israel is more
than just another stop on our flight schedule.
Ifs home.
For more information call your travel agent or
El Al toll free at 1-800-ELAL-SUN
(1-800-352-5786). *jf*u
For a free, detailed color brochure, write El Al
Israel Airlines, Milk and Honey Vacations,
850 Third Avenue, New York, New York
10022.
Name.
Address.
yM///////////^m mmm///,
The Airline of Israel.
COME TO ISIMELCOME SL4Y WITH FRIENDS.


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