The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
j^ishFloridian o
Volume 15 Number 23
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, July 18, 1986
wt^^m w&^^tw^^n
Price 35 Cents
Federation Board Pledges Increased '87 UJA Allocations...
Record 52.3% For Israel and Overseas Needs
Vitally concerned with the
welfare of the tens of
thousands of Jewish men,
women and children in the
Jewish homeland and in
more than 31 lands around
the world, the officers and
board of directors of the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
have made a commitment of
a record 52.3 percent for the
United Jewish Appeal
allocation to Israel and
Federation president
Brian J. Sherr, told the
FLORIDIAN, "In recently
finalizing the 1986-87
budget, the dedicated and
concerned members of the
Federation unanimously
agreed to send $3,321,000
or more than 52 percent of
the Federation/UJA cam-
paign gross to aid in the
life-saving, life-giving
work performed by the
Federation/United Jewish
"Helping our brethren
worldwide... "Brian J. Sherr
Appeal leading agency.
This amount, which is bas-
ed on raising at least
$6,350 million in the '87
campaign, will be the
largest dollar amount ever
sent from our Federation
and we call on all members
of the community to join us
in achieving this inspired
enormous effort for our
Israeli and Jewish
Lauding the efforts and
heartfelt generosity of the
Jewish Federation, Stanley
B. Horowitz, UJA president
in New York city, expressed
the organization's gratitude
in a letter to Federation ex-
ecutive director, Kenneth B.
Bierman, which read in
part, "... We are very
pleased with the significant
growth pattern in your cam-
paign, and deeply ap-
preciate the increase in UJA
allocation dollars. Our
thanks and appreciation."
Sherr announced that
previous Federation/UJA
Continued on Page 2
SUITE 300. W MRK AVINUE NiW VOHK. NIW YORK 10016 21 J/l 9100
June 10, 1986
Mr. Kenneth B. Bierman
Executive Director
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8358 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33321
Dear Ken:
David Agronln shared your letter of May 30,
regarding recent action on the UJA allocation
We are very pleased with the significant growth pattern 1n
your campaign, and we deeply appreciate the Increase In the
UJA allocation in dollars, and the Increased share of the
total campaign allocated to UJA. Additionally, your Increased
cash flow to the UJA 1s something In which your leadership can
take pride.
Please convey our thanks and appreciation to the entire lead-
ership team/of your federation.
1986 with me.
taken by your
Hebrew Day School Bldg. Groundbreaking
World News
parents of young Americans
and Canadians who have im-
migrated to Israel are
demanding that their
children not be remiired to
pay the travel tax levied on
all Israeli citizens who
travel abroad. A resolution
demanding that "olim
travelling on visits to their
families be exempt from this
tax" was adoptea by the 180
delegates attending the
three day conference of the
Association of Parents of
North American Israelis.
ATHENS Forty-one
percent of the respondents
in an exhaustive survey of
public opinion perceived the
existence of widespread
anti-Semitism in Greece.
Fifty-five percent believed a
persistent anti-Semitic
allegation that Jews control
the economy and political
activity in Europe and
America. Only 36 percent
disagreed and nine percent
had no opinion, according to
the survey conducted by
Eurodim and edited by Dr.
Panagioti Dimitras.
***. "The smi'shmed brightly as the first shovel dug deep
into the ground on the site that will soon become the
new home for hundreds of youngsters, the David
Posnack Hebrew Day School.
The Day School groundbreaking featured many local
dignitaries including Temple spiritual leaders, past
presidents and founders, and the current president,
Dr. Marc Schwartz.
The new facility, located on the Jewish Community
Center Campus at 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation,
will feature the finest curriculum and hardware to
enhance the education process. The school will feature
comprehensive computer facilities, science labs in
each classroom, an expanded media center and special
programs in drama, music and newspaper.
The Hebrew Day School is a major beneficiary of the
Federation Family of agencies funded by the Feaera-
tionJUJA annual campaign.
More Groundbreaking pictures on page 6
From left, Tema Friedman, assistant director of the DaySchool;
MichelU Tatz, student; Paul Frieser, past president, HDS; Fran
Merenstein, director of the Day School and Dr. Marc Schwartz,
Hebrew Day School president.
Spotlight On Federation/UJA Campaign Leaders...
Alan J. Levy To Chair '87 Plantation Division
Alma J. Levy
North Broward
business entrepreneur
and civic leader Alan J.
Levy will assume the
chairmanship of the
Plantation Division for
the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale 1987 Federa-
tion/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign it was an-
nounced this week by
general campaign chair-
man Sheldon S. Polish.
Polish, who made the
announcement following
a recent campaign
cabinet meeting, told
the FLORIDIAN that
there will be a number of
major division chairmen
announcements made
within the coming mon-
ths, as the nucleus of the
campaign team for '87 is
formulated and will com-
prise area representa-
tion from the 21 areas
that compose the North
Broward county
The Chicago-born
community leader was
reared in Greater Fort
Lauderdale, and follow-
ing his graduation from
Fort Lauderdale High
School, received his
degree in Business Ad-
ministration from the
University of Georgia.
Totally involved in the
Broward County
Agricultural communi-
ty, he currently serves
as president and chief
executive officer of
Levy and 'Co., Inc., a
Pompano Beach based
produce marketing firm,
and has been at the
forefront of seeking
Florida State legislative
support for the area's in-
dustry. He also is the
president and chief ex-
ecutive officer of Van
Buren County Fruit Ex-
change, Inc., and part-
ner of South Cucumber
Co., Inc., a Florida farm-
ing and packing
During the period of
1980-83, Levy
spearheaded the "Save
the Pompano State
Farmers Market" com-
mittee and was suc-
cessful in retaining the
vibrant Pompano State
Farmers Market at its
CoatiiBed OB Pfe 2

Pige g The lamh Ftowdim of Gnatcr Fort LjodertMaDwdty, July 18, 1988
Ft. Lauderdale To Participate In UJA
Fund-raising Institute July 20-22
Barbara K. Wiener, a key cam-
paign leader of the Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, will take part in a fund-
raising institute with other lay
leaders and professionals from all
over the country, July 20-22 at the
Loews Glenpointe Hotel in
Teaneck. N.J. for Strategic Fund-
raising I, sponsored by the United
Jewish Appeal Developmental
Services and New Gifts
Strategic fund-raising means
using state-of-the-art tactics and
strategies to deal with aggressive
competition for charitable con-
tributions, to counter federal cuts
in social programs, to influence a
new generation of contributors,
and to maximize the potential of
marketing and communications in
the Federation/UJ A campaigns.
Strategic fund-raising is a uni-
que opportunity to work with the
best of campaign leadership and
professionals. Together, they will
explore theory and real-world ex-
perience, the proven techniques
and the practical tools of effective
Joining Wiener from Fort
Lauderdale will be Federation's
assistant campaign director
Steven Perry, who will be presen-
ting a workshop entitled, "Suc-
cessful New Gifts Campaign."
Federation Business Executive
Network Names 1987 Chairmen
Barry Mandelkorn, an attorney
with the Fort Lauderdale law firm
of Ruden, Barnett, McClosky,
Schuster and Russell, has ac-
cepted the chairmanship of the
Federation's Business Executive
Network for the coming year, ac-
cording to Federation president
Brian J. Sherr.
Mandelkorn served on the
Business Executive Network
Steering Committee for 1986, the
group's first year. Since forming
last year, the Network has at-
tracted over 100 business and pro-
fessional leaders of the communi-
ty to monthly lectures and discus-
sions featuring top speakers,
authors and well-known public
Mandelkorn has also been active
in many areas of Federation in-
cluding serving as co-chairman of
the Attorney's Division, a
member of the Oceanside Division
Cabinet, and served as chairman
of Federation's Super Sunday I,
geared primarily to the young,
business community.
As Mandelkorn's first order of
business, he asked Susan Rose
Symons to serve as Network co-
Barry Maadelkora
chairman. Symons of the Center
for Counseling Services, served
on the Network's Steering Com-
mittee and chaired the Commit-
tee's Speaker's Sub-Committee.
Symons also served on the
Oceanside Cabinet and par-
ticipated in the Federation's
Leadership Mission to
Washington, D.C. For 1987,
Symons will also serve as chair-
man of the newly-formed Business
and Professional Women's Group.
Alan Levy Heads Plantation Division
Con tinned from Page 1
current site in Broward
His work on behalf of
his fellow man knows no
bounds, serving in his
second term as vice
president and board
member of the Jewish
Federation and is again
the general campaign
co-chairman for the
Federation/UJA cam-
paign. He has played an
extensive role in the suc-
cess of the Major Gifts
($10,000 plus) and the
Oceanside Division
drives for record gifts.
Instrumental in organiz-
ing the Oceanside
Cabinet, he helped to
develop new areas and
new gifts accounting for
the success and increase
in fund-raising. Both he
and his wife Marsha
have been an integral
part of the fund-raising
efforts in the Plantation
7 Division, serving in
2 many campaign roles.
S A past member of the
^ board of directors of
1 Temple Emanu-El, the
s Levy family has receiv-
ed countless awards,
- among which is the
2 distinctive "South
jj Florida Farm Family of
8 the year."
Marsha's commitment
to the community in-
cludes serving as a
member of the board of
directors of the Federa-
tion Women's Division
and is the secretary and
board member of the
Samuel and Helene
Soref Jewish Communi-
ty Center, a Federation
major beneficiary
The Levys who reside
in Plantation, have a son
Eric, a student at the
University of Boston,
and a daugher, Hope,
who attends Nova High
Record 52.3% For Israel
Continued frost Page 1
allocations were $2,504,414
in 1985 and $2,816,300 this
year, and that the funds
were distributed to two ma-
jor beneficiaries: the United
Israel Appeal which
transmits funds to the
Jewish Agency for Israel,
and the American Jewish
Joint Distribution
Funds are also allocated
to the Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society (HIAS), the
New York Association for
New Americans (NYANA),
and World ORT Union.
Through these beneficiaries,
UJA has contributed since
1948 to bettering the lives
of more than three million
Jewish men, women and
children around the world.
Sherr also noted that
every Federation/UJA con-
tribution is a key to
strengthen the Jewish com-
munity in North Broward
County and to establish a
secure and vital future for
Jewish life worldwide.
United Jewish Appeal
Award of Honor
o m mom tmi CMHM1 with which thi community
%,M*u ^U,
wocmti ai cnMiMU
laarrm >ki owumm
Memories From '66 To '86
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Editor's Note: The FLORIDIAN
will publish within the next few
months, a written portrait of the
early history of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and the UJA campaign. We wish
to thank Ludwik Brodzki, first
president of the Jewish Federation
for his contributing material.
The focal point of the Jewish
community in Greater Fort
Lauderdale in the fifties was Tem-
ple Emanu-El, then located at
1801 S. Andrews Avenue, on Fort
Laoderdale's east side where
from more than 300 men and
women came the beginnings of
the Jewish community's major
organization and philanthropy,
what is today the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and the Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
The temple, dedicated in 1939
with a handful of Jewish families,
was the first site of the Jewish
Federation where free office
space was allocated to the
dedicated community leaders who
set forth the beginnings of the
fund-raising efforts to help Jewish
brethren in Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, in Israel and around the
In 1952, more than 20 commit-
tee leaders attended a dinner to
herald in the first of many for the
Federation and the United Jewish
Appeal, but the real community
awareness came when on June 12,
1967, a telegram was dispatched
to all Friends of Israel in Broward
County, announcing the Israel
Emergency Fund Rally. The Ral-
ly, held on June 15 at the War
Memorial Auditorium, was
Broward County's answer to the
horrendous 1967 open warfare
and strife facing Israel's brave
people. Committed to raising
$50,000 as the initial goal to help
send money and non-military sup-
plies to embattled Israel, the Rally
spurred the community to even
greater heights.
On Jury 2, more than $8,000 was
raised at an Art Auction for the
UJA Emergency Fund where ar-
tists and patrons of the arts band-
ed together for Israel. Among the
prominent patrons attending
were Mary Laveratt, the current
Mayor of Oakland Park, along
with chairmen Schubert Jonas,
Maurice La Reau and George
Loomer. At the helm of the 1967
UJA drive was chairman Ludwik
Brodzki, who had succeeded Rabbi
Richard M. Leviton, spiritual
leader, Temple Emanu-El, 1966
chairman who announced UJA
had raised $12,000.
And then in November, 1967,
Ludwik Brodzki was elected the
first president of the newly
established North Broward
Jewish Welfare Federation, which
would serve the communities of
Fort Lauderdale, Pompano
Beach, Margate and surrounding
Other officers elected to the
charter leadership of the new
Federation included: the late Mar-
tin Fridovich, first vice president;
Samuel Slomowitx, second vice
president; E. Louis Freeman,
treasurer; and Mrs. B. Abel, ex-
ecutive secretary. Honorary
trustees were LA. (Pop) Sterling,
well-known civic leader, and
businessman Arthur Stone. Dr.
Alvin Colin and Samuel Korin
were Campaign co-chairmen;
Carol Levy, chairman of the
Women's Division; Ira Boris,
Ralph Marks and Dr. Stanley
Goodman, Initial Gifts chairmen.
The Executive Committee in-
cluded Rabbi Philip Chaiton, Rab-
bi Morris Skop, Rabbi Richard
Leviton, Paul Epstein and Carl
Federation lenders on a family Minion to Israel learn how
Federation/UJA funds art allocated. See Page-5 for Missions
Commitment, it's what
makes us Jews. That's
why we're you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real hwdvemem is
with the Living.
Mfnorfaw Chap*
Dad* BrouMfd PNm Baatfi
Alfred GoMan, Praaidanl
Lao Hack. Eaac V.P
Dougtta Lazan*. V P. F.D
AJanQ BraeaaFD
itfd Oobto.PO

Friday, July 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
CAMPAIGN '86 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Prime Minister Peres Calls For Expansion Of Project Renewal
To Include Education For A High-Tech Future 1
Describing Project Renewal as
a "huge success," Israel's Prime
Minister Shimon Peres urged that
the program be expanded to focus
on scientific and technological
education for Renewal residents.
The Prime Minister recently ad-
dressed more than 250 leaders of
the United Jewish Appeal and
UJA/Federation of New York at
UJA/Federation headquarters in
his first public appearance during
a four-day visit to the United
"I ask you to continue to add to
the improvements in Project
Renewal, and to expand it to go
into scientific and technological
education to help build science-
based industry in Israel. I think it
will bring new life and hope to you
and to us," Peres said.
He also paid tribute to the peo-
ple of Israel for their sacrifices
under the nation's economic
austerity program. They ex-
perienced a 20 to 30 percent
reduction in real income, he said,
but Israel's balance-of-payments
deficit has been reduced, inflation
has been slowed from 1,000 to 12
percent and, for the first time in
Israel's history, there has been a
budget surplus. "We cut deep,"
the Prime Miniser observed, "but
there was not a single demonstra-
tion in the streets, and the people
bore it with dignity and without
Peres stressed, however, that
Israel still must cope with the
burden of high defense expen-
ditures and with the cost of absor-
bing new immigrants.
Alex Grass, UJA National
Chairman introduced the Prime
Minister, and Ludwig Jesselson,
President of the New York
UJA/Federation Campaign, of-
fered greetings from the host
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's Project
Renewal city is Kfar Saba, Israel.
Through the efforts of our Project
Renewal chairperson, Alvera A.
Gold, and a host of dedicated in-
dividuals, Kfar Saba has grown
from a struggling ghetto to a thriv-
ing neighborhood. Still, much
more needs to be done and the
Federation needs to raise more
monies to reach their committed
For further information about
Project Renewal and how you can
help, contact the Jewish Federa-
tion at 748-8+00.
Prime Minister Peres
Federation Represented At UJA Campaign Chairman's Retreat
More than sixty national
leaders and campaign profes-
sionals recently attended a Na-
tional United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign Chairmen's Retreat in
Chicago and reviewed UJA pro-
grams and services for '87.
Attending the special two-day
session were Plantation's Sheldon
S. Polish, Federation/UJA
general campaign chairman and
executive director Kenneth B.
The community representatives
met with National UJA chairman
Martin F. Stein and president
Stanley B. Horowitz and were
briefed on major target programs
whih included:
"Renew the Vision" Cam-
paign for Project Renewal
New Initiatives in Fund-
Public Awareness of Impor-
tant Jewish Issues.
Discussion groups provided a
lively exchange of ideas on the
topics of planning a campaign
calendar, goals, motivating
Women Hold the Key.
^Women's ^Voice
Publicity Chair
''Money.. Money...
Money .... makes the world go
'round." These are the words
sung by Joel Grey in the movie
"Cabaret." But money is merely
scraps of paper or even a plastic
card until it provides something to
someone. It may buy a pair of
shoes, pay for a meal or get you
off the hook with the Federal
Government. When you make a
contribution to Federation/UJA
you are helping Jews all over the
world. Over half of the money
raised in our Federation this year
will provide social services to the
State of Israel. The rest will be
divided among several agencies in
our own community. We should
know where our money goes and
how it makes our world go 'round.
One of our most effective agen-
cies, affiliated with our Federa-
tion, addresses many segments of
this community. It provides highly
trained professional counseling
services for a wide range of pe.
sonal, family, and child care pro-
blems. Jewish Family Service of
Broward County was incor-
porated in 1963 to fill a need for
family counseling on a full-time,
year-round basis. As Broward
County has grown, so has its pro-
blems and JFS is there to help our
community cope.
Do you have an elderly parent in
other state? Do you live up north
and have a parent in Broward
County? If you are worried about
that parent's well being, Jewish
Family Service can provide a solu-
tion. The Association of Jewish
Family and Children's agencies
links all the Jewish Family Ser-
vices in the United States and
Canada in a network to serve
elderly parents and their children.
The CHAI program (Comprehen-
sive Help for Adult Individuals)
hTL1.reWUMv heen Put into Qpera-
Marla Gale, LCSW, top row right, Case Work supervisor of the
Fort Lauderdale office of the Jewish Family Service, leads
discussion group.
tion in our own community. At a
family's request and with the per-
mission of the parent, a geriatric
social worker from JFS will make
a professionnal assessment of the
older person's situation, focusing
on his/her strengths, social sup-
ports and areas of need. A refer-
ral for medical and/or psychiatric
evaluation will be made if the need
is indicated. Visits to the parent
can be made regularly and, of
course, there is an immediate
response to all emergencies. The
large number of retired older peo-
ple in Broward County make the
CHAI program especially impor-
tant to our community.
Another newly-established and
very important program of Jewish
Family Service is one for respite
care. This past year the Board of
Directors was instrumental in br-
inging to fruition a plan designed
to provide some relief for family
members who constantly care for
a functionally impaired relative.
The distress of a devoted relative,
who must be available any hour of
the day or night to attend the
needs of a stroke victim, or one
with a chronic disease such as
Alzheimer's, can be devastating.
This is a relief program, which is
given on an hourly or 24-hour
basis. A trained and highly
qualified homemaker, home-
health aid, personal care worker,
sitter or companion or a combina-
tion of the above will take over for
a specified period. The caregiver,
perhaps the spouse or child of the
ill person, can shop or attend a
movie or enjoy dinner with
friends. It has been proved that
family members are better al to
Continued on Page 14
volunteers, marketing and major
gifts recognition.
Polish, who is also the executive
vice president of the Jewish
Federation stated, "This is the
first of what will be a number of
leadership meetings where promi-
nent men and women from
throughout the United States will
gather to exchange ideas and sug-
gestions on how to achieve the
ultimate goal for the '87 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign."
He continued, "Caring for
others.. .for the needy, the less
fortunate, the oppressed. This
concept of Tzedakah, carried out
in many forms over nearly 4,000
years, has helped us to survive as
a People. Today, the Federa-
tion/UJA is our major philan-
thropic instrument. We should all
dedicate ourselves to making the
positive difference in the lives of
all of our brethren in need."
The meeting also announced the
upcoming UJA Major Gifts
Sheldon Polish
Heritage Mission to New York to
be held November 5-6 led by UJA
National vice chairmen Elaine
Winik of New York, Larry
Hochberg of Chicago and Steve
Grossman of Boston. Details of
the Mission will be published in
future Floridians.
as of 7/8/86
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
John Streng
. General Campaign Chairman

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 18, 1986
The Conventional Wisdom: Make Peace To Stop Terrorism
The Truth: Make Terrorism To Stop Peacemaking
Every so often, when con- ing another wholly innocent
fronted with the inhuman spec- human being in the Middle East,
tacle of one human being murder- someone will trot out the old
Extremists, Here and There
The current wave of religious strife in Israel is a major story
and a depressing one. In recent years Israel's ultra-Orthodox
minority has become more strident in its rhetoric, more violent in
its tactics, and more effective in its attempts to achieve political
control of the state.
The latest attacks on Jerusalem's bus stops because they
display photographs of male and female models demonstrate
just how far the fanaticism has gone. Even worse has been the
response. Synagogues have been attacked. Swastikas painted.
Violent threats issued.
Israel has a big problem. Ironically, some of the very ultra-
Orthodox groups which have launched their anti-secular cam-
paign are also fierce opponents of the Jewish state itself. Groups
like the Naturei Karta and the Szatmar Hassidim do not believe
that a Jewish state should exist at all. They believe that Jews
should have waited for the coming of the Messiah before
establishing their state.
Accordingly, they have no reason to be disturbed that their cur-
rent attack against their fellow Jews is undermining Israel's posi-
tion worldwide. They have no use for the state anyway. Even
some of the more moderate ultra-Orthodox (and moderate is a
very relative term in this context) are barely Israelis at all. They
live within the country's borders but avoid most of the respon-
sibilities of citizenship. Most significant of all, they do not serve in
the army nor in any way participate in the defense of the state.
Unfortunately, they do vote and use their electoral clout to in-
timidate Israel's major parties into submission to their demands.
These ultra-Orthodox must be distinguished from most of
Israel's Orthodox population who do consider themselves Israelis,
do participate in Israeli life including the army, and do not ex-
press their views by hurling rocks and curses at "infidels."
Israel's problem with religious fanaticism hardly makes it a uni-
que case in the Middle East. It is small comfort that the black-
garbed extremists of Jerusalem have their counterparts
throughout the region. Saudi Arabia and Iran are both run by
Moslem fundamentalists and religious dogma has the force of law
in both societies. Virtually every other Moslem country is home to
strong fundamentalist movements which are making bids for
But Israel shouldn't be compared to its neighbors. It is a
Western country, more similar to the United States than to
Lebanon. And even in the United States religious extremists are
continuing their effort to Christianize America. Advocates of
prayer in school have organized politically to put "God back in the
classroom." Other activists are demanding and successfully in
some jurisdictions that science text books offer "creationism"
(i.e. Adam and Eve) as an alternative to more reasoned theories
of how the world was created. Some school libraries have been
purged of books like The Catcher in the Rye and The Diary of
Ante Frank because some extremists consider them "godless."
Terrorist elements within the radical right have even bombed
abortion clinics.
Perhaps worst of all is that major politicians fed the need to
court the votes of the intolerant minority. Its conventions and
prayer sessions are well attended by politicians, who like their
Israeli counterparts are intimidated by zealots with ballots. Too
few office seekers appear to possess enough courage to say no,
that there are limits, that religion is a private and not a political
matter. That is why in 1988 we will likely see even more political
involvement by America's ultra-Orthodox. The tradition is not
new. From the Salem witch trials right down to the Ku Klux Klan,
America's religious (and racial) extremists have done everything
they could do to make the rest of us feel that we are unwelcome
guests. They are still doing it today. Israel's current problem with
religious zealotry is just another item on the long list of
characteristics which the two democracies have in common. This
is one, however, that they could both live without.
jewishFloridian o
_______________________________________________Of OWEATEW FOWT LAUOCHOAIX
Editor and Puwunvf Director of Commonrcetione Eiecutrve EAto-
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tor ma Federation and The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale should be sdrimiad Jew**
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Friday, July 18,1986
Volume 15

Number 23
bromide: "Make peace. That will
stop terrorism." More specifical-
ly: "Solve the Palestinian pro-
blem. That will stop terrorism."
The very opposite is the case. It
is critical to understand why.
Terrorism is a self-sustaining
enterprise. To work up sufficient
frenzy to risk one's life as a ter-
rorist requires a great support
group. One has to be a part of a
plan, a belief, a cause, a larger
than oneself large enough to be
so significant that the sacrifice of
one's life pales, by contrast, into
To work up a support group so
persuasive as to be able to con-
vince people of their very lives' in-
significance requires a permanent
demonology as ideological
justification. Terrorism is no or-
dinary fit of passion. It contends
not with a hated individual, or a
hated incident, but with a
demonology an enemy so large,
so persuasive, so powerful, that
only the most extreme action can
hope to counter it successfully.
To work up a demonology this
large takes years of financial,
emotional, and organizational in-
vestment. Once that investment is
made, once that movement that
terrorism is in place, it is no
easier to dismantle than any other
In fact, it's a lot harder to
dismantle, since more than the
normal bureaucratic urge to self-
perpetuation is involved. At stake
is a belief system, a demonic
world view, an estimation of the
nature of reality. Once the Israeli
is the Demon, the Snake, the
Satan, any particular peaceful
gesture that he makes is simply a
Let peace come. Terrorism will
not thereby be undercut Even
those few terrorists who are ra-
tional, who do retain worldly and
realistic goals, and who would lay
down the gun in exchange for
some peaceful arrangement ac-
ceptable to them, can not control
the monster that they have
created no more than Nixon could
control the forces which eroded
his government once he had set
them in motion.
Another way to say all this is
that the terrorist is not there
because there is no peace. Peace,
to him, is now a metaphysical im-
possibility. To him, suggestions or
gestures for peace become the
blandishments of the devil, the
camouflage of the Demon doing
his nefarious work, the single
most dangerous development. To
him, movements for peace must
be exposed for what they are:
sinister attempts to camouflage
the reality of unchangeable evil.
Accordingly, the attempt to
sabotage peace becomes the single
most valuable service that the ter-
rorist can perform.
In sabotaging peace, he exposes
the Enemy for what he is: a con-
niving, wily Snake, ever given to
seductive lures to peaceful
Terrorism, then, as Barry Rubin
has put it, "is not a cry of outrage
against a Western failure to pur-
sue peace, but an attempt to block
diplomacy altogether."
Here is the proof. Look at who
gets killed on the West Bank:
precisely those Arabs who try to
make peace. They, not the
Israelis, become the very worst
enemy, for their peaceful gestures
give legitimacy to the notion that
Israel actually wants peace. They
sow the seeds of doubt among the
true believers, those Arabs who
are or who support the terrorists,
who constitute the true bulwark
against the unchangeable Israeli
More proof. Syria is the most ef-
fective supporter of terrorism in
the Middle East now since Syria is
the most implacable enemy of the
idea that Israel has a rightful
place in the Middle East any
rightful place, within any boun-
daries. For Syria, Israel can never
be anything other than the
Enemy. Accordingly, Syria spon-
sors terrorism against Israel, but
especially against any particular
Arab person, office, or policy that
speaks even remotely of peace
with Israel.
When a West Bank Arab makes
a motion for peace, Syria
assassinates him.
When Jordan makes a motion
for peace, Syria attacks Jordanian
The picture is clear. Terrorism
today is not the result of discord.
It is the cause of it.
Terrorism is not the result of a
festering, unfortunate human
disfigurement. It is the cause of it.
Terrorism seeks not to protest
against the plundering of Arab
refugees, but to perpetuate it.
Terrorism is not a tool to bring
Israel to the table. It is a tool to
keep Israel from the table.
Terrorism is designed not to br-
ing votes to the Labor Party, or
even to Likud. It is designed to br-
ing votes to Kahane.
The desire to sustain terrorism
with its greatest intensity is not
when the Middle East is plunged
into war, but when it gropes most
ably toward peace.
Peace, then, is no solution to
terrorism. Terrorism is a separate
problem, requiring a separate
Displaced in Beirut
As Yasir Arafat took credit for
the release of two Cypriot
hostages, France's Foreign
Minister thanked his Iranian
counterpart for Tehran's role in
freeing two French television
crewmen in West Beirut (Reuter,
June 23). The release was
reportedly due to a change in
France's Middle East policy.
In the fifth week of fighting bet-
ween Palestinians and Shi'ite
Amal militiamen, Arafat called
for UN troops to protect the
Sabra, Shatila, and Bourj el
Barajneh refugee camps. The bat-
tle for control of the camps has
already claimed at least 142 lives.
The Syrian-backed Amal claims
that Arafat has sent guerrillas
back into the camps, while Arafat
accuses Syrian President Hafez
Assad and Amal leader Nabih
Berri of trying to destroy the
camps and "displace half a million
Palestinians" (Associated Press,
June 23).
JERUSALEM The fiercely controversial "Who is a Jew"
issue flared anew when it was disclosed at a Supreme Court hear-
ing that the word "converted" in parentheses, be printed next to
the designation "Jewish" on the identity cards of all converts to
Judaism in Israel.
JERUSALEM Spain and Israel have concluded an agree-
ment which will further trade contacts between the two coun-
tries. The agreement was signed by the heads of the Israeli and
Spanish Chambers of Commerce at the end of the first official
visit of Spanish businessmen to Israel since diplomatic relations
were established earlier this year.
JERUSALEM Israel and Poland are preparing to exchange
diplomatic representatives, a move which may open the way for
the establishment of full diplomatic relations some time in the
future. Yediot Achronot reported that a delegation from the
Polish Foreign Ministry visited Israel and an official Israeli
delegation will be visiting Warsaw.
JERUSALEM Israel has assured the Soviet Union that its
participation in President Reagan's Strategic Defense Initiative
(SDI) was not directed against the Soviet Union or any other
country. The Israeli message was in response to a warning from
Moscow last month that Israel's involvement in SDI could en-
danger peace in the Middle East, Maariv reported. It was con-
veyed through the Dutch Embassy which represents Israeli in-
terests in the Soviet Union.

Friday, July 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Federation/UJA Missions Provide The
Opportunity Of Meeting Our Brethren
Barbara K. Wiener
"Nathan Scharansky struggled
nine years to go on a Mission to
Israel. But we're free to go today.
Join us."
Barbara Wiener, Federa-
tion/UJA Mission chairperson
urges all North Broward County
community residents to discover a
people called Israel and be part of
the unique programs that only
UJA can offer by being part of the
Mission 'team.'
Wiener told the Floridian that
there is a variety of missions to fit
the needs and the desire of every
interest group. She said, "A way
to experience a geography of the
mind, the landscape of a spirit, the
antiquity of a heritage, let our
Mission take you to the heart of
Israel." Reserve your date for the
Mission of choice.
Mission Schedule Update
President's Mission Option I Sept. 15-28; Option II -
Sept 21-26
Chazak Community Leadership Mission Sept. 21-Oct. 1 (pre-
mission to Amsterdam Sept. 14-17).
Business and Professional Women's Mission Sept. 14-26
(Poland and Israel).
National Women's Division, Lion of Judah Ruby Mission Oct.
29-Nov. 7 (Paris and Israel).
Young Leadership Am-Echad Mission March 25-April 5,
1987; March 25-29, choice of: Amsterdam, London, Milan, Paris,
Stockholm, Zurick; March 29-April 5, Israel.
Summer Family Mission July, 1987 (start planning now for
your Bar/Bat Mitzvah arrangements in Israel).
For further information, contact Sandy Jackowitz at 748-8400.
Chazak Community
Leadership Mission
Sept. 21-Oct. 1
1987 United Jewish Appeal Campaign Opening
in Israel
Harold and Claire Oshry
"In September 1986, we will participate in the
President's Mission to reaffirm our solidarity
and support Join us!"
For details, call Sandy Jackowitz at 748-8400.
"The Chazak Community
Leadership Mission to Israel is
perhaps one of the most exciting
Missions to Israel being offered by
Federation/UJA this year,"
stated Federation Mission
chairperson Barbara Wiener.
"Billed as 'A Mission of Solidarity
and Strength,' the Chazak Mis-
sion will be part of the opening
celebration of the 1987 Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign. It's an opportunity that you
can't afford to miss."
More than 1,000 U.S. par-
ticipants will join together in
Israel to launch the '87 UJA cam-
paign and to confirm their com-
mitment to Israel and to future
generations of Jews.
Participants on the Chazak Mis-
sion, which departs for Israel on
Sept. 21-Oct. 1, will com-
memorate 20 years of a united
Jerusalem. They will also be in
Israel to celebrate the centennial
of the birth of David Ben Gurion.
Participants will interact with
the new immigrants to Israel at
absorption centers, visit and
observe the programs supported
by the Federation/UJA campaign,
participate in a dialogue with
teenagers in Youth Aliyah
residences, and travel to the
Galilee and see the role you have
played in the development and
growth of Israel's rural
"This mission will provide an
excellent opportunity to show the
people of Israel that we have not
forgotten them and to reaffirm
our partnership as one people, one
destiny," Wiener stated.
For reservations or informa-
Miriam Jerris Named
(JTA) The Society for
Humanistic Judaism has announc-
ed the appointment of Miriam Jer-
ris as its full-time director. She
had srved as a part-time director
since 1981.
tion, contact Mission coordinator
Sandy Jackowitz at 748-8400.
On the February, 1985 Young Leadership Mission are middle,
left, Susan Canarick, Renee Spector, and Bernie Canarick,
shoum with residents ofShizafon Kibbutz in the Negev.
The upcoming President's Mis-
sion to Israel, Sept. 15-28, is ex-
pected to be the largest Presi-
dent's Mission ever.
This statement was made at a
recent meeting of area mission
professionals at a Florida
Regional gathering.
The expected large attendance
indicates a great show of support
for Israel by the top national
leadership from all over the
Discussing the upcoming Mis-
sion were professionals from Fort
Lauderdale, Miami, South
Broward, South County, West
Palm Beach, the Florida Regional
offices, National UJA in New
York, Unitours as well as a na-
tional vice president of UJA.
If you haven't already signed up
or would like further information,
please contact Federation Mission
coordinator Sandy Jackowitz at
Hii uium c-
It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House;
J^Good to the Last Drop*


r ;r,-nUT*mtmmmmmtmmitaen0
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lmderdale/Friday, July 18, 1986
Federation Supported Hebrew Day School
4 7 M mmw uVbbbk ^^
Hi 1 K P
12 I 1 fc 4.'t^1 LB 1
_^MH j^^^j^ ^^ .*
Dignitaries, from left, Stunner Kaye, ex-
ecutive director of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward; Paul Frieser; Dr. Sheldon
Feldman; Merwyn Erenbaum, from David
Posnack Foundation; David Jackowitz;
Melvin Zipris; Joel Reinstein, Day School
Board of Trustees and Founding Family; and
Martin Kurtz.
Bernard Canarick, right, ex-
ecutive president of the Day
School, presents Dr. Marc
Schwartz, Day School presir
dent, with a plaque of apprecia-
tion for his work onbehalfofthe
David Posnack School.
HIAS Seeks Immigrants Who
Entered Through Ellis Island
Kenneth B. Bierman, Federa-
tion executive director, helps
break ground for the new
Get More For Four
4 Days/3 Nites
In an effort to develop an ar-
chive of a most significant period
in American Jewish History,
HIAS the Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society is looking for peo-
ple who immigrated through Ellis
Island. The 106-year-old agency is
interested in developing a collec-
tion of photographs and written
material letters, diaries,
memoirs, general memorabilia
relating to the immigrants' ex-
perience of his or her passage
through Ellis Island.
Documents and photographs
will be used for HIAS publicity
and exhibits, telling the story of
Ellis Island in the words of those
who were there. Material will also
be shared with the news media for
their possible use in connection
with the scheduled reopening of
the Great Hall on Ellis Island as a
museum in 1988. The Centennial
celebrations will take place in
Information should be sent to:
HIAS Public Relations Depart-
ment, 200 Park Avenue South,
New York, N.Y. 10003. All
material will be copied and return-
ed to sender. Those submitting
material should indicate whether
they would agree to be interview-
ed by the media.
The international migration
agency of the organized Jewish
community, HIAS is a beneficiary
of the Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal receiving funds
from the annual UJA campaign.
Until As low C
q ta __ **
You get all these Spa extras lor the price ol an "ordinary" hotel room-j
PRoom Rate Includes: 3 meals dally Massages Nutritionist Weight loss plans
Spas lor men & women Facials Swimming pools Free tennis
Goll (avail.) Social activities: dlniw dancing shows
Information & Reservations
1-800 SPA-SLIM
0 *th Cheese flavor
PAC-MAN is a big mxher with
all the kids'So they'll really
gobble up PAC-MAN shaped
pasta in spaghetti sauce
with cheese flavor It's delicious
and it's packed with goodness
From Chef Boy-ar-dee!
w *w ii m c m mi Mr **"r &
Spji inus In inu mum v\ tlh
dm i in: ''.' plus separate
hedmum slot ked retngera
lor Ihrrr IV s ol trrm.ikrr
.1 ml nun h more
( omphmentai v miked to
ordei omelets iresh trail
ih11li'il |uues fresh p.o
If us anil i old t rre.i Is
I pon request tin- night
h. ton oinpluiH'nl.irv
morning newspapei deli
pred to \our suite tollowing
H>Ut .lkr up i .ill
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K.isi'd on double on u-
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Saturday 01 Sunday
ni^hls Iniludi's up In two
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I i II Os.T\ .itiori- .111.1 inlOl
mat ii in on am I'n ketl Suite
Until or Ki-sorl .ill \our
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l.nnp.i I IoikI.i 13*07 IMli sss ssim
44 My great-
Guldens Mustard
Vegetable Fritters
v, cap butter or marianne.
eted; or as needed
V< cap finely chopped tucckuu
H cap linety chopped
h cup shredded carrots
U cup chopped onion
V cap dairy sour cream
} tablespoons Guldens Spicy
Brown Mustard
2 beaten esp
3 tablespoons comslarch
Saute lefetaWes in I tablespoon butter; remove Irom heal Ma
tour cream, mustard aid efts. GradaaHy beat in comslarch
Stir luaUatlH. Met I tablespoon batter in skillet Spoon
2 tablespoons fritter batter ia sulet Lajhtly brown on both
(idea. Add batter to stake! u needed Mates I It fritters
Note: Any coa*uution of wfetables
can be substituted
It's his recipe
that makes
these recipes
so delicious!**
Spinach Stuffedl Mushrooms
I pound fresh spinach (or I package
III sts. I frosen chapped spmadv
thared, wet-drsines)
I pound fresh mushrooms (about l<
medium sued I
3 tablespoons butter, meted
I cup ricotta cheese
4 teaspoons Gulden* Spicy Brown Mustard
Pinch crushed oregano
Wtsk. clean spinach; steam m catered
stahel In* minutes. Remote, dram aid
chop Remote mushroom stems and finely
chop Saute stems aid samara in one
tabtespooi batter. Combine spinach
mature with renaming iifredients
Spoon into caps. Place on cookie sheet,
brush with remain*! butler. Bake at 3STF
IS minutes or until heated throafh. Makes
about It

Friday, July 13, 1986/The Jewish Floridiari of Greater Fbrt Lauderdale Page? '
cooperation with the Broward
Library System; the Bible and
Talmud Study groups; the Judaica
High School; the community
calendar for the religious schools
of the area; are all well in place
and ready to be implemented as
September comes around.
Meanwhile, many of the local
educators will also be involved in
study programs, with a fine
representation from Ft. Lauder-
dale both in Israel and at the CA-
JE conference. It all bodes well
for the enhancement of Jewish
education in the North Broward
area in the years ahead.
CAJE is a member of the family
of Federation agencies funded by
the annual UJA campaign.
Central Agency for Jewish Education
CAJE Staff Study During Summer
Summer may be a time of
escape from studies for students,
but for the executive staff of the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion, the educational arm of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale, summer is for atten-
dance at professional growth pro-
grams and for the conducting of
workshops as well.
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson, CA-
JE Director of Education, will
participate in the Summer In-
stitute of the Melton Center tor
Jewish Education in the Diaspora
of the School of Education at the
Hebrew Univesity in Jerusalem.
He has been involved in the
dissemination of a curriculum on
"The Teaching of Israel"
developed at the Center, which
has been introduced at Temple
Beth Israel and the Hebrew Day
School of Greater Ft. Lauderdale.
The curriculum includes units on
Israel for every grade level each
designed to reflect the vibrant,
dynamic nature of the country and
its relationship to Jews
throughout the world.
While in Israel, Gittelson will
also meet with leading educators
at the Department of Education
and Culture and the Torah
Department of the World Zionist
Organization; at Kiryat Hatefut-
zot, the center for training
teachers for the Diaspora; at the
Department of Hebrew Language
and Literature of the WZO; and at
the Ministry of Education.
He will also attend the Con-
ference on Alternatives in Jewish
Education, being held during the
first week of August at the
University of Maryland. The Con-
ference, the largest of its kind in
North American with over 2,000
Jewish educators scheduled to be
in attendance, will deal with
almost every issue in Jewish
education. Gittelson will conduct
two workshops at the Conference.
Sharon Horowitz, CAJE direc-
tor of the Judaica High School and
the Teacher Center will also at-
tend the CAJE (written like our
CAJE but pronounced 'CAGE')
conference, with special atten-
dance at a one-day 'mini-
conference' of directors of Jewish
Teacher Centers from all over the
country, proceeding the opening
of the main sessions. She will br-
ing to CAJE a report of the uni-
que programs held in the Judaica
High School this year, and the
special progress the Teacher
Center has made through the
special grant provided by the
Jewish Federation.
Helen Weisberg, administrator
of the North Broward Midrasha-
Adult Jewish Education Institute,
will lend her expertise in adult
programming as part of the local
planning committee for the con-
vention of the National Board of
Hadassah, scheduled for Miami
Beach in mid-August. At that con-
vention, Gittelson will be one of
the main speakers at the Oneg
Shabbat session.
Everyone's talking about the great taste of mesquite!
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1 wool
The involvement of the CAJE
staff in study and professional
growth is complemented by the
planning that goes on continually
through the summer at CAJE in
preparation for the coming school
year. The scheduling of such pro-
grams as the community Jewish
Book Review Series conducted in
COMMITTED TO helping his fellow man in all walks of life,
Woodmont Division Jewish FederationJUJA campaign co-
chairman Walter Bernstein is totally involved in countless
philanthropic endeavors. Among his many hats, Bernstein, right,
is a member of the Federation Chaplaincy Commission volunteer-
ing time and service in the help of the rehabilitation of amputee
patients at Sunrise Hospital. He is one of the team working with
Rabbi Abraham Ezring, Commission's Hospital Chaplain.
Instead of serving the same old thing this Shabbos, why not try Ronzoni* pasta? Your
family will be delighted as they spin their forks and soak up their sauce with any one of
our 70 shapes and varieties. All made to our exacting standards with 100% durum wheat
semolina for unsurpassed taste and texture.
Ronzoni is not only good for Shabbos, it's good for you. Made of completely natural
ingredients, our pasta has no cholesterol and no added salt whatsoever. And, of course,
its absolutely Kosher and Parve.
So start a new tradition this Shabbos with Ronzoni No pasta shapes up better.
1 package (16 oz.)
RONZONI* Rotelle,
Elbow Twists, Elbows or
Medium Shells, cooked
and drained
Vi cup small whole or
slivered pitied ripe olives
1 Vfe pounds fresh ripe
tomatoes, at room
1 teaspoon finely minced
V teaspoon salt
V* teaspoon crushed red pepper
Vfc teaspoon black pepper
M> cup olive oil
3 tablespoons torn fresh
basil leaves
3 tablespoons torn Italian
Cut tomatoes into wedges. (There should be about 1 quart.) Add olives, garlic, salt, red and black
pepper. Pour olive oil over mixture. Toss gently. Let stand at room temperature for at least 30 minutes.
Just before serving, add basil and parsley. Spoon over hot or cold pasta. Serve immediately with
additional fresh ground black pepper, if desired. Makes 8 servings.
Ronzoni Sono Buoni.
'906 General Food* Corporation

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 18, 1986
The elderly participants of the Kosher Nutrition Program housed
at the JCC were delighted when the spirited JCC choral group
recently entertained them. The choral group, led by talented
Hollie Berger, have become good friends to the Nutrition Program
and bring sunshine whenever they appear.
The program is another in a series of the Federation/UJA agen-
cy services.
"The Gathering
An Adult Day Care Center
The Federation "Gathering Place" was the site of countless Jun
happenings during the past year. Here the men and women paid
tribute to fellow member Morris Krauss on the occasion of his
99th birthday at the JCC facility. The great celebration included
singer Tony Simone, courtesy ofFlagler Federal For more in-
formation on the Gathering Place, contact Bonnie Krauss at
Coral Springs Coalition Elects Officers
At their general meeting held
on June 26, the Coral Springs
Area Coalition of Jewish
Organizations elected their of-
ficers and advisory committee for
the coming year.
The officers elected are: Stan
Kane, President; Rifka Denburg,
First Vice President; Felice
Greenstein, Second Vice Presi-
dent; Rose LeSchack, Correspon-
ding Secretary; Saul Gass, Recor-
ding Secretary; Joseph Greens-
tein, Treasurer, and Joseph
Besmertnik, Financial Secretary.
The advisory committee, which
meets with the elected officers of
the organization, completes the
executive board which is the
working arm of the Coalition.
New York & Statue of Liberty...
Provide Home To
First Jewish Arrivals
Lady Liberty 1886-1986 ... As
Americans celebrate the 100th
Anniversary of America's famous
monuments, the history of the
Jewish people reveals that New
York City was the home to tens of
thousands of newly arrived
A moat unusual sequence of
events took place as the im-
migrants entered America's
gateway and settled in the New
World. When Brooklyn's
Erasmus Hall High School opened
in 1797, its students were all
Dutch, they were the first wave of
European immigrants to settle
the sprawling East Flatbuah sec-
tion belonging to Peter Stuyve-
sant's Dutch Reform Church.
By the 1850's, Irish immigrants
fleeing the Great Potato Famine
had supplanted the Dutch, leaving
Erasmus Hall the nation's se-
cond oldest high school with a
predominantly Irish student body.
But by the turn of the century,
those Irish students gave way to
the sons and daughters of German
and Italian immigrants. And yet
by the 1920's, Erasmus Hall -
opened 10 days after the U.S.
Constitution was signed had
become almost entirely Jewish.
In the next 40 years, the
school's students would include
singers Barbra Streisand and Neil
Diamond, opera star Beverly Sills,
writers Bernard Malamud and
Mickey Spillane, actors Eli
Wallach, Susan Hayward, Jeff
Chandler and Gabe Kaplan, and
chess grand master Bobby Fisher.
Soon after European Jews
began to settle in all areas of the
city. They were in the Bronx in In-
wood, Washington Heights, on
Manhattan's Upper West and
East Side, in Queens Jackson
Heights, Flushing, Forest Hills.
In Brooklyn, they came to
Brooklyn Heights, Sheephead
Bay, Brighton Beach. Also to the
Rockaways and other Long Island
communities, they came the
hopeful immigrants from more
countries for more years than any
other city in history. The Jewish
American community began.
Selected to serve on the advisory
committee are: Phil Weinstein,
past president; Janet Op
penheimer; Gloria Hecht,
Ramblewood East ORT; Marty
Allan, Ramblewood East and
Sharon Evans, Aaron Grodsky
and Ray Greenberg of Coral Spr-
ings. "We have some nice young
people and a new enthusiastic
slate of officers, members and
workers," Stan Kane explained.
"The first project of the newly
elected officers is going to be the
Coral Springs 'Showcase of
Jewish Organizations' which was
approved unanimously by the
membership," Stan Kane stated.
"This educational program, to
enlighten the Jewish and non-
Jewish community on the purpose
and functions of the Jewish
Organizations in Coral Springs, is
scheduled for Sept 21 at Temple
Beth Orr. The public is invited and
admission is free. We especially
extend our hand in friendship to
our non-Jewish neighbors and
hope they will join us."
For further information contact
Judy Henry or Esther Wolfer at
752-5023 or attend the next
general meeting on Thursday, Ju-
ly 24 at 7:30 p.m. in the West
Wing meeting room of the Coral
Springs City Hall.
The Coral Springs Coalition is a
beneficiary of the Jewish Federa-
tion receiving funds from, the an-
nual Federation/UJA campaign.
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Friday, July 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
Education Prize Awarded To Muss High School In Israel
Dr. Morris A. Kipper, Interna-
tional Director of the Alexander
Muss High School in Israel, ac-
cepted the coveted Shazar Prize
on behalf of the 5,000 Alumni,
students and faculty members of
the Program. Named for Zalman
Shazar, third President and
former Minister of Education of
the State of Israel, the Prize is
awarded bi-annually to the
outstanding education program
that demonstrates "Excellence in
International Innovative Educa-
tion." The Shazar Prize is spon-
sored by the Department of
Education and Culture to the
Golah of the World Zionist
Organization. Ceremonies were
held at the home of the President
of Israel, Chaim Herzog, who
made the presentation with Yit-
zak Navon, Minister of Education,
and Dr. Eli Tavin, Director of the
Department of Education and
The Alexander Muss High
School in Israel was founded by
Dr. Kipper in cooperation with the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
in 1972. Unique in the field of
Jewish education, High School in
Israel sends American High
School students to Israel where
for two months they live and
NEW YORK, N.Y. Registra-
tion for the third North American
Maccabi Youth Games, to be held
this year in Toronto on Aug.
15-21, is expected to exceed 2,000,
more than doubling the number of
participants in the 1984 "Junior
Maccabiah" in Detroit.
The record registration matches
the feat of the Detroit games,
whose 1,000 participating athletes
doubled the 500 competitors in the
inaugural 1982 games in
Recent announcement by the
coordinating organixations the
U.S. Committee Sports for Israel,
World Maccabi Union, AZYF and
JWB indicated that more than
1,000 American Jewish teenagers,
ages 12-16. are expected to par-
ticipate, along with some 400
Canadian entrants. Other coun-
tries to be represented are Israel,
Argentina, Australia, Brazil,
Chile, Colombia, France, Great
Britain, Mexico and Venezuela.
Organizational co-hosts for the
1986 games are the Toronto
Jewish Community Center and
Maccabi Canada. Martin Haymen
chairs the games committee. Ber-
nard Kamin is president of the
Toronto JCC and Sidney
Greenberg is chairman of Maccabi
Youth Games, Maccabi Canada.
Philip Shiekman, chairman of
the JWB Health, Physical Educa-
tion and Recreation Committee,
hailed the strong registration for
the Toronto games. "The Junior
Maccabiah helps raise the level of
Jewish sports throughout the
world, strengthens the links bet-
ween Jewish athletes and their
heritage, and reinforces the entire
fabric of Jewish identity," he
Each teenage entrant is
registered in one of 12 sports.
Participants will be accom-
modated at Toronto's York
University or in private homes.
The dozen competitive sports are:
swimming, basketball, volleyball,
track and field, gymnastics, ten-
nis, table tennis, squash, racquet-
ball, sailing, Softball and soccer.
Athletes will compete in in-
dividual sports as representatives
of their JCC, YM-YWHA, Mac-
cabi club or other local Jewish
organization. In team sports, com-
peting groups will represent com-
munities or regions.
study Jewish History. Located on
two campuses North of Tel Aviv,
students attend the school
throughout the academic year.
Sessions are held in September,
December, February, April and
June. Following their two-month
course, students return to their
American High Schools where
they receive credit for having
completed the academic program
in Israel. In addition to the study
of history, students are required
to continue their studies in
science, math, and foreign
language assuring that they will
not lose academic credits during
their time in Israel.
The Alexander Muss High
School in Israel is unique in many
ways. Though it had its beginn-
ings in Miami, it is now establish-
ed in 15 cities throughout the
country. This represents the first
time in the history of the
American Jewish community that
an agency created by the Miami
Jewish community has reached
national prominence. Some 850
students a year attend the school,
making it the largest study pro-
gram for American High School
students in Israel. AM/HSI com-
bines classroom study with trips
to historical sites throughout
Israel. In this way, history comes
alive as students relive thousands
of years of their personal cultural
heritage. Graduates of the pro-
gram include Rabbis, Jewish com-
munal workers, and thousands of
dedicated volunteers to the
organized Jewish community.
High School in Israel is a
beneficiary of the Jewish Federa-
tion receiving funds from the an-
nual United Jewish Appeal
For further information, please
contact North Broward Admis-
sions Director Marion Merzer at
Now is lowest.
By US. Gov't. testing method.
By Pregnant Women May Result in Fetal
Injury, Premature Birth, And Low Birth Weight.
Competitive tar level reflects the Jan 85 f 1C Report
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL 3 mg. "tar. 0.3 mg. nicotine
av. pet cigarette by FTC method.

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 18, 1986
Veteran Religious School Teachers Honored
Veteran religious school
teachers who have served the
North Broward Jewish communi-
ty for five to 15 years of service
were honored at the final supper
meeting of the teachers of the
synagogue and day schools of the
area, coordinated by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Ft. Lauderdale, and held this past
month at Temple Emanu-El.
Among those recognized for
their accomplishments for the
past five, ten or fifteen years
Hebrew Day School, Teacher
Cheryl Best, Year* of Service 5,
Cookie Gordon, 5.
Temple Beth Am, Nancy
Steinik, 10, Joyce Sprotzer, 5.
Temple Kol Ami, Elaine Litvak,
Slomsky, 5, Judie
Torah, Vivian
10, Arthur
Frank, 5.
Temple Beth
Sommer, 10.
Temple Beth Orr, Marge Bell, 5,
Judith Sands, 5.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek, Steve
Blinder, 5, Linda Bartfield, 10,
Rhoda Black, 10.
Paul Frieser, chairman of the
Committee on Jewish Education
of the Federation noted that "The
veteran teachers of our area
deserve praise and recognition.
They have educated a generation
of children in their Jewish
heritage, and have laid the foun-
dation for intensive Jewish educa-
tion in our commnity."
In addition to the service
awards, a number of the teachers
Volunteers of all ages are need-
ed for the Broward County Guar-
dian Ad Litem program to repre-
sent abused and neglected
children in the court system. No
special requirements except an
adult with good judgement and
the compassion to help a child.
The training classes begin July 24.
For information call Ed Pudaloff
at 765-4405 or 583-1093.
The Fort Lauderdale/Pompano
Chapter is collecting books for its
annual Used Book Sale. Paper-
back, textbooks, records, etc., are
needed. For pick-up information
contact 974-8553 or 974-2044.
Eve Blum of Lauderdale Lakes,
has been installed as president of
the Lauderdale Oaks-Arnold Shor
Chapter of ARMDI, the sole U.S.
support arm of Magen David
Adorn, Israel's Emergency
Medical, Ambulance, Blood and
Disaster Service. The installation
ceremony took place at the
Lauderdale Oaks Auditorium. For
information about the Lauderdale
Oaks-Arnold Shor Chapter please
call Eve at 739-4184.
At the second annual Planning
Conference of the Greater Fort
Lauderdale Region of Women's
American ORT, the Woodlands
North Chapter was the recipient
of eight awards for their efforts in
community affairs, fundraising
and support of much needed pro-
grams. Accepting the awards for
the Chapter was president
Beatrice Rhodes.
received the Professional Incen-
tive Program (PIP) Grants funded
by the Jewish Federation in
recognition of participation in pro-
fessional growth programs during
the years. More than 15 different
workshops and seminars were
given by CAJE, in cooperation
with the Council of Educational
Directors of North Broward.
At the supper meeting Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson, CAJE
Director of Education, provided
an update on trends within Jewish
education on the local and na-
tional scene. He noted that while
the number of students in Jewish
schools had dropped over 40 per-
cent since the peak years of enroll-
ment in the early 1960's, the
North Broward area has con-
tinued to experience constant
growth due to the on-going migra-
tion to the area. He noted that
plans were underway on a
regional basis for the formation of
university level courses in Judaica
and education that would enable
teachers already in the field to ad-
vance their professional skills and
competencies, and for new
teachers to be trained in this area
rather than having to go up north
to be prepared as Jewish teachers.
He also suggested that the role
of the teacher would, in the com-
ing years, have to be focused more
on the Jewish family than only
upon the student in the classroom.
The major changes in Jewish fami-
ly life, and the dislocations in the
traditional family structure, seen
especially here in the South
Florida area, would mandate
great attention being placed on
education for the total family.
Welcoming the more than 60
teachers in attendance at the pro-
gram were Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon,
spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-
El, and Leonard Kaufman, educa-
tional director. Sarah Meirowitz
provided a delightful musical
CAJE is a major agency funded
by the Federation/UJA campaign.
The Mountain Valley Water being bottled today fell as g \
ram over Hot Springs, Arkansas. 3500 years ago, when M p>
there were no pollutants, no urban wastes, no additives
It flows from the earth today pure and enriched with a
complement of good minerals, including calcium and
Purely for drinking.
696-1333 563-6114
^ where shopping is o pleasure 7days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores witrA
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Wedding Cake Ornament
(Valued up to $15.00)
with the purchase of a 3-Her
or larger wedding cake during
the months of
July and August
Available at all Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries,
Light and Delicious
Meringue Pie
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only,
o yy
Available at all Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Almond Ring
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only,
Old Fashioned
Boston Cream
Summertime Party Special
Prices Effective
July 17 thru 23.1986.
V* Sheet
Ice Cream Cake
Decorated With Whipped Cream
Your Choice of Publix Ice Cream Flavors
Made With 3-Quarts of Ice Cream
(Serves 25 People)
(Toys or Drawings Extra)
50 Puff Pastry
Hors d'oeuvres
(Baked or Frozen)

Friday, July 18,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
BBYO Girls
of the B'nai B'rith Girls recently
elected new chapter officers. The
new board is headed by N'siah
(President) Adrian Nieman. Other
officers include Programming
Vice President, Shari Rubin;
Membership Vice President,
Nadine Pollino; Fund-Raising
Vice President, Stacy Goodman;
Recording Secretary, Jessica
Armstrong; Treasurer, Lauren
Goldman; and Corresponding
Secretary, Julie Glantz. The new
officers will serve for sue months.
B'racha is a chapter of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization, the
oldest and largest Jewish youth
organization in the world.
Centered in Coral Springs, the
chapter is now in its second year
of existence and currently has 41
members. The adult Advisor of
the chapter is Debbie Leibovitch.
2332 of the B'nai B'rith Girls new
board is headed by N'siah (Presi-
dent) Esther Frankl. Other of-
ficers include Programming Vice
President, Suzanne Schneider;
Fund-Raising Vice President,
Michelle Diamond; Membership
Vice President, Tammy
Wolpowitz; Recording Secretary,
Adrienne Savelle; Treasurer, Pam
Workman; Corresponding
Secretary, Caryn Alter; Sergeant
at Arms, Patti Young; and
Historian, Nannette Kaplan. The
new officers will serve for six
Nesichot is a chapter of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
the oldest and largest Jewish
youth organization in the world.
Centered in Hollywood, the
chapter is now in its second year
of existence and currently has 37
members. The adult Advisors of
the chapter are Nicole Marks and
Caron Shaffer.
the B'nai B'rith Girls recently
elected new chapter officers. The
new board is headed by N'siah
(President) Lainie Yavaner. Other
officers include Programming
Vice President, Meredith Sobel;
Recording Secretary, Liz Hur-
witz; Treasurer, Jill Zwerner;
Corresponding Secretary, Lauren
Busch; Editor, Stacy Cohen;
Historian, Robyn Kane; and
Chaplain, Allison Levey. The new
officers will serve for six months.
Centered in Plantation, the
chapter is now in its tenth year of
existence and currently has 66
members. The adult Advisors of
the chapter are Wendy Lesser and
Nancy Isaacson.
2326 of the B'nai B'rith Girls
recently elected new chapter of-
ficers. The new board is headed by
N'siah (President) Toby Cohen.
Other officers include Programm-
ing Vice President, Francine
Hirsch; Membership Vice Presi-
dent, Lisa Remenyi; Fund-Raising
Vice President, Stacy Berger;
Recording Secretary, Lea Or-
solek; Treasurer, Lauren
Horowitz; Corresponding
Secretary, Lisa Steinman, and
Editor, Mindy Siegel. The new of-
ficers will serve for six months.
Centered in Coral Springs, the
chapter is now in its third year of
existence and currently has 31
members. The adult Advisors of
the chapter are Roberta Rubin
and Lisa Kalin.
2279 of the Aleph Zadik Aleph
recently elected new chapter of-
ficers. The new board is headed by
Gold Coast
. Council
Godol (President) Larry Medvin-
sky. Other officers include Pro-
gramming Vice President,
Richard Mendelsohn; Membership
Vice President, Brad Berman;
Recording Secretary, Corey Moss;
and Treasurer, Andrew Signer.
The new officers will serve for six
2309 of the Aleph new board is
headed by Godol (President) Steve
Zipris. Other officers include Pro-
graming Vice President, Cory
Mayback; Membership Vice Presi-
dent, Lawrence Lambert; Recor-
ding Secretary, Adam Fine; and
Treasurer, Stuart Wolfer. The
new officers will serve for six
T'zahal is a chapter of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization, the
oldest and largest Jewish youth
organization in the world.
Centered in Plantation, the
chapter is now in its fourth year of
existence and currently has 26
members. The adult Advisor of
the chapter is Larry Kunin.
BBYO is a beneficiary of the
Federation/UJA family of
... for children with Learning Disabilities
(Spanish, Hebrew, Yiddish)
Tutor in Foreign Languages for Bar/Bat Mitzvah
I Training. Organize Programs. Family
Counseling. H.S. Graduate. 2 years experience.
40 Hrs. pr/wk. $10.00 per hr.
Send resume to:
105 East Broward Boulevard,
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33301
Job Order #5119175
ABC's and 123s
from Chef Boyardee
ABC's and 123s from Chef
Boyardee are tasty pasta alphabet
letters and numbers covered with
a rich tomato sauce. The children
will absolutely love it as a delicious
hot lunch and as a tasty dinner
side-dish. And so will the adults!
Either way you serve it, getting
the children to eat is as easy as
Aleph Bez!

How to quench 32 thirsts with one little can.
A lot of great taste

rfCO.featotC* nabMl1iiiimUgW>i''*

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 18, 1986
Community Calendar
CELEBRATING THE DEDICATION of the fully-equipped am-
bulance to the people of Israel are, from left, Harry and Edith KU
inghoffer, who donated the ambulance and dedicated it to the
memory of their cousins, Leon and Marilyn Klinghqffer; Haim
Vigolic, director of the Jerusalem Station-Prehospital Emergan-
cy Clinic for Magen David Adorn, and Robert L. Schwartz,
Southeast District director of the American Red Magen David for
Israel (ARMDI).
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
1- "Shikkur" is a term of deri-
sion against whom?
2- Name the site in Syria where
an archaelogical expedition
discovered script that resembles
Biblical Hebrew.
3- How many brothers did the
noted Warner Brothers Motion
Picture Company comprise?
4- How often should the
Mezuzah affixed to our door posts
be examined?
5- Why hadn't the art of pain-
ting and sculpture taken root in
Jewish communities until modern
6- Is it true that the Hebrew
word for slave does not appear in
the Torah or that the Hebrew dic-
tionary has no word for slave?
7- What prayer is it customary
to recite upon entering a
8- What are the grounds for
divorce in Judaism?
9- what is a "Badchan"?
10- To whom is the expression
"Chasidei OO-mot Haw-olam"
1- One addicted to liquor,
"Alcoholism," or being intox-
icated is a social evil and disease
strongly condemned by the Jewish
2- Ras Shamra (also called
Ugarit) -1929 (But it is read from
left to right).
3- Four-Harry, Albert, Samuel
and Jack.
4- Twice in seven years.
5- This was due to the Second
Commandment which expressly
forbids the making of images or
the duplicating of the likeness of
any object.
6- Yes, the only word used is
"eved" from the Hebrew word
"avodah" which means work. A
slave was considered a worker
with .the basic rights of a human
7- How goodly (fair) are thy
tents 0 Jacob thy dwelling-
places 0 Israel. (Numbers 24:5)
8- A "Get" Jewish Religious Bill
of Divorcement, is granted for
diverse and many reasons: Un-
faithfulness, lack of harmony, the
falling apart of the marriage etc.
But in any case the consent of the
wife is mandatory.
9- A professional entertainer or
jester. A Master of Ceremonies at
weddings of extremely pious
10- "The righteous among the
nations of the world" It is utiliz-
ed to describe Gentiles who aided
Jews during the Holocaust.
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
Sunrise Lakes Condo Associa-
tion I: 7:30 p.m. Three-act show
featuring Bobby Byron, Jack
Dailey, and Lisa DiMilo. Donation
$4. Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise
Lakes Dr. N. 742-5150.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 9 a.m. Meeting. Speaker:
State Senator Peter Weinstein.
At Temple,,
Hadsssah-Ilana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: Noon. Alice
Halpern Memorial Luncheon and
Card Party. Mr. Ray's Cafeteria,
Lakes Mall. 485-3699.
Coral Springs Area Coalition of
Jewish Organizations: 7:30 p.m.
Meeting. Coral Springs City Hall.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45 p.m.
Board of Directors meeting. At
Lauderdale Oaks: 8:30 p.m.
Showtime with storyteller John
Timpanelli, the Father and Sons
and Paley Dynasty. Clubhouse,
3060 NW 47 Terr., Laud. Lakes.
733-9338 or 731-7874.
WLI-Tamarac Chapter: Lun-
cheon and card party. Donation
$3.50. Italian-American Club,
6535 W. Commercial Blvd.,
Tamarac. 722-7039.
SINGLES: Attend fabulous Labor Day Weekend
sponsored by JNF Southern Region at Camp Blue Star,
Hendersonvllle, N.C. Your $300 cost ($200 Is tax
deductible) could be Investment of your lifel
Are you Single? Personal Ads get response! Cost is
$10.00 for up to 30 words. To place your special singles
ad send $10.00 and copy of ad to: The Jewish Floridian,
Singles Column, P.O. Box 012973. Miami, Florida 33101.
Dial Station (1 ) charges apply These charges do not apply to person-to-person, coin, hoM guaat, calling card. collect caNe, caNa charged to another number, or to time and
charge calls Rates subject to change Daytime rates are higher Ram do not reHect applicable federal. Male and local taxes. Applies to mtra-LATA long distance cast onry

Friday, July 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perlnun Campus
6501 W. SnnriM Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
Bj Muriel Haakell. Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning; the events or pro-
grams listed please call the center.
"Everyone's invited" says
Camp Chairman Steve Millheiser.
"First card free! Cash prizes!
Elegant Viennese Dessert Buf-
fet" Also, TWO FREE cards for
the Super Jackpot game are
available at the JCC for members
and guests who register before
Wednesday, July 16. Call for more
Buy them here! At the NIGHT
ON THE TOWN Auction Aug. 9
... Dinners, Lunches at Gourmet
restaurants .. Stays at Top
Hotels .. Theatre Seats ...
Florida Attractions ... Profes-
sional Services.. More. .. More
... More's in store, JCC will have
it all!
If you can contribute to insure a
wide variety of desireables on the
block call David Surowitz, JCC
Assistant Director.
First Lady Carrie and David
Schulman (JCC's new president)
Seen talking it over after the JCC Dedication Day ceremonies:
From left, to right, past president Jacob Brodzki; the day's
chairperson Marine Adler and honoree Sam Soref. The Center
was named the Samuel and Helene Jewish Community Center,
Perlman Campus on June 22.
Phil Cofman, JCC executive
director, receives a generous
check for the Center's Scholar-
ship Fund from WiUiam M.
Potter, Senior Vice President
Business Development, of the
C & S Citizens and Southern
National Bank, of Fort
Lauderdale, formerly known
as the Landmark Bank. The
JCC Scholarship Fund gives
financial aid to children of
families in financial need,
enabling them to take part in
summer camping or enrich-
ment programs.
Something new! WECARE, the
Soref Center's Volunteer Service
arm lends its helping hand! It's a
food distribution program this
time! It seems that as a result of
WECARE' annual Passover Holi-
day Basket project many willing
and considerate residents of our
area have gotten into the habit of
donating (in addition to funds)
non-perishable foods to
WECARE helping those who
need it celebrate a meaningful
holiday. Since WECARE Director
Allyn Kanowsky is heading the
program, however, she has gained
so many new participants that a
surplus of canned goods has
developed. "We thought we might
offer thse items to area people
who are in immediate need or help
those on food stamp programs
before their next food stamp
issue," she said.
Families have come to the
Center for the free food con-
sisting for the most part of juices,
soups, fish products, vegetables
and fruits. The service grow. Peo-
ple are giving. Deserving people
are getting. Yes, it is a fact. There
are hungry Jewish people in
Broward County ... If you would
like to join the givers or want fur-
ther information on pick-up of
food items for someone you know,
please call Allyn at the Center.
... of July on a Saturday
evennig at 8:30 when JCC spon-
sors its first summertime GAMES
NIGHT. Games Chairman Stuart
Tatz presents an evening of fun
and (many) games including one
super jackpot game! The Camp
committee sponsors the program.
The proceeds go to the Camp
Scholarship Fund.
Steve Millheiser, properly
identified as JCC Camp chair-
man, serves punch to some of
the hundreds of guests in atten-
dance after the Dedication Day
ceremonies in JCC's newly
renovated gym June 22 when
Fort Lauderdale's JCC was
named the Samuel and Helene
Soref Jewish Comunity Center,
Perlman Campus.
are chairing a family week-end
which sounds like a real good deal!
Friday, Aug. 22 Sunday, Aug.
24. Hotel Raddison on the Gulf -
Suites with kitchens, Oneg Shab-
bat on the Beach, Saturday night
Bar-B-Que and Haydalah on the
Beach, Sunday Brunch! Parents!
Relax! Supervised and organized
activities for the kids! For you too!
Just for fun join with the 45
families who have made reserva-
tions already! Call the Center.
Singles any age you too,
are cordially invited to Games
Night Saturday, July 19, (see
Are you between 20 and 35?
Come and get into the swim of
things in the JCC pool, 6 p.m.,
Thursday, July 24, and join in the
Volleyball game later at 7:30. It's
free to JCC members (showing
JCC ID) and for non-members it is
only $1. Regular Tuesday and
Thursday evening Volleyball goes
on through Aug. 12 in JCC's new-
ly renovated air-conditioned gym.
Free to members (with ID) and $2
for non-members.
Vogel's house Sunday, July 27.
Bring along your Eight Tracks
and Cassettes! Supply some nice
background music for an evening
of "home made" sociability and
refreshments! Call for directions.
Co-sponsored with Hollywood's
JCC, the Soref Center's Softball
League has the unprecedented
number of 14 teams participating
necessitating the establishment
of two divisions! as of June 22,
standings are as follows in Fort
Lauderdale's Division "A."
1. Animal Medical Clinic 2 0
2. Westgate Printing 1 0
3. Stern's Bakery 1 1
4. Massachusetts Mutual 0 0
5. Stu and Jim 0 1
6. Centerfielders 0 1
7. Lomar Industries 0 1
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.
You've got the right idea. You're eating a high fiber cereal because
you know how beneficial a high fiber diet can be.
But do you know there's a bran flake thats highest in fiber, best
tasting and absolutely Kosher?
Its Post* Natural Bran Flakes.
Post* has more fiber than the other leading bran flake And Post*
isoven toasted. Soevery flake is crispy, golden and delicious.
Now that you've decided to have a high fiber bran flake, make sure
its Post* Natural Bran Flakes. The best tasting, highest fiber bran
1986 Oanaral Foot* Corporation
Where keeping Kosher is a defceious tradition.


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 18, 1986
Jews For Judaism Fights Growing
Cult And Missionary Practices
Jews for Judaism is currently
conducting an aggressive, na-
tional outreach campaign design-
ed to win back those who have
become ensnared in the deceptive
and life-denying clutches of
"Hebrew Christian" missionary
groups. By means of direct mail-
ings, telephone calls, and personal
visitations, Jews for Judaism is
succeeding beyond their rate of
According to Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz, director of Chaplaincy
Services of the Jewish Federa-
tion, the Jews for Judaism is a na-
tionally recognized organization
that was formed to counteract the
threats that missionaries and cults
have on our society.
"It is time the public is alerted
and warned to this problem,"
Schwartz stated. "There are
groups in our own backyard who
are trying to convert Jews, trying
to make them turn to Jesus. Jews
for Judaism is trying to uncover
these ever-expanding groups as
well as trying to educate people so
that they may recognize conver-
sion tactics and avoid them."
Such groups as the "Messianic
Hebrew Christian Fellowship,"
Rabbi Albert Schwartz
based in Harrisburg, Pa., has
recognized the growing resistance
to their movement. To fight this,
they have been warning their sup-
porters of the dangers of Jews for
Judaism by starting a growing
anti-Semitic campaign.
"Jews for Judaism is fighting an
uphill battle, but one that is
necessary and needs to be fought.
They are fighting $100 million in
missionary dollars. Their work is
to expose these groups for what
they are and to help those who
have fallen prey to their brain-
washing," Schwartz stated.
One of the most common prac-
tices by these groups is to focus
their attention on the elderly and
the young. They become fluent in
Hebrew and Yiddish, they urge
their members to wear yarmulkes
and they give seminars which are
designed to equip gentiles for ef-
fective evangelism to Jews.
"The appearance of the 'Mes-
sianic Jewish' and 'Hebrew Chris-
tian' congregations throughout
America is far from a spontaneous
phenomenon, but rather the result
of a centralized, sophisticated and
carefully coordinated proselytiz-
ing effort sponsored and funded
by the Assemblies of G-d, the
fastest growing evangelical Chris-
tian denomination in the U.S. to-
day," Schwartz stated.
Jews for Judaism has two of-
fices for those who would like to
get involved or want further
Their address is: P.O. Box
15059, Baltimore, Maryland
21208, (301) 764-7788 or P.O. Box
24903, Los Angeles, California
90024, (213) 557-2566.
Kol IshalWomen's Voice
Priviledge Responsibility
Continued from Page 3
administer to loved ones when
given time off to attend to per-
sonal needs.
Jewish Family Service has been
directly involved in the resettle-
ment of families from the Soviet
Union. If the doors should again
open from that country, or indeed
Jews should desire to live in our
community from other foreign
shores, JFS will be there to help.
In the past, several Russian
families have settled here. Upon
arrival in Florida this agency
assisted in obtaining modest hous-
ing, food, clothing and some spen-
ding money for those families who
requested service. Under the
auspices of Jewish Family Service
they were taught English and
given job training. These recent
immigrants to our land have in-
tegrated into the economic and
cultural life of the community.
Difficulties in family relation-
ships probably provide the most
obvious problems met by this
agency. Social workers and
counselors, from all walks of life
and from all parts of the country,
make this one of the most suc-
cessful programs. These case
workers counsel people with
marital difficuties such as divorce,
desertion, separation, maladjust-
ment and conflict in the home.
Family difficulties are examined
that arise between adults and
their parents or between siblings
and other relatives. Individual
personal difficulties such as emo-
tional instability or an inability to
make satisfactory social ad-
justments can be disturbing
enough for a person to go to the
JFS for help. Confidentiality is an
important aspect of the counselor-
client relationship.
The Family Life Education
Department of JFS regularly
holds informative and interesting
programs on a variety of subjects.
Workshops, lectures and discus-
sion groups are held in Stress
Management, Communication
Skills and Assertiveness Training.
In the family field they have
groups that are concerned with
Grandparenting, Fathering, Mar-
riage, and Parent Effectiveness
Training. Outreach programs in-
clude Changing Women's Roles,
How To Prepare for Retirement,
and The Grieving Process. Over
100 people attended the various
groups held during May.
Jewish Family Service offers
the community an information
and referral service of where and
how to get help. Trained workers
will follow up on each call. Includ-
ed in this area is a Medicare Infor-
mation Service, wherein the staff
provides guidance on Medicare
hearings and answers related
Did you know that Jewish Fami-
ly Service is the only Broward
agency licensed by the State of
Florida for the adoption of Jewish
children? They include, in this pro-
gram, counseling and medical ser-
vices for unwed mothers as well as
foster care placement for
The agency services all of
Broward County and has offices in
both Hollywood and Fort Lauder-
dale. A third office, in Deerfield
Beach, is in danger of closing
through lack of funds. While there
is a sliding scale of fees for all ser-
vices, no one is denied the services
of the agency because of an in-
ability to pay.
For over 20 years Jewish Fami-
ly Service has been able to operate
with money from the Jewish
Federations of South Broward
and Fort Lauderdale, as well as
the United Way of Broward Coun-
ty. Unfortunately, the economic
climate of 1986/87 no longer per-
mits this to continue. This year,
for the first time, JFS of Broward
County must join other family
services, all over tne united
States, in going to the community
for support. In the early fall
everyone in our community will
have the opportunity to become a
"Friend of Jewish Family Ser-
vice." A membership drive will be
undertaken to help this vital and
necessary organization to con-
tinue to function in our communi-
ty. The privilege to make our
world go 'round is indeed an im-
portant responsibility.
Bar Mitzvah
The Bar Mitzvah of Marc
Greenblatt, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Greenblatt, was
celebrated at the Saturday morn-
ing July 5 service at Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac.
Interfaith Caregivers
To Meet July 22
The Interfaith Caregivers Coalition of the Jewish
Federation will meet on Tuesday, July 22 at 12 noon at the
Federation building, 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
This important meeting will highlight the pros and cons
of the recent conference on the elderly, sponsored by the
Guest speakers for the meeting will be Rev. Harry
Ekstam, national president of the National Interfaith
Caregivers Association Supportive Services Program for
Older Persons, and Max Rothman, of Florida International
University's Center on Aging. Plans for the upcoming year
will also be discussed.
Israel's world champion wheelchair basketball team receives con-
gratulations from Pope John Paul II for its accomplishments
during a recent tour of Italy. Israeli wheelchair athletes have
demonstrated conclusively through the years that when it comes
to sports, they have no handicaps.
Candlelighting Times
July 18 7:55 p.m.
July 25 7:53 p.m.
Aug. 1 7:49 p.m.
Aug. 8 7:44 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling the
Sabbath Light*
Blessed art Thou, O 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.
Synagogue Directory
!< It III!
Federal Saving*. Lyons Road and Coconut Creek Parkway, Coconut Creek. Ser
vices: Friday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 a.m. Caster Sydsey Golessbt.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660). 9101 NW 67th St, Tamarac, 33821.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 am., 6 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Ksrt P. Stoae. Caator P. HUlel Brassier.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (481-6100), 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood, 38024. Services
daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Avraham Kapnek
Cantor Stuart Kanas.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate. 38068. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 6 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.,
6 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 6 p.m. RabM Paal Plotkia. Rabbi Eaterttas. Dr. Balea
GeM. Caater Irviag Greesaaaa.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 33813.
Sonitoe. Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:46 a.m., 7:46 p.m. Rabbi Howard A. Aasasss, Caator Maarice A. New.
Blvd., Deerfield Beach. 38441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a_m., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Joseph Laagaer, Caater Skabtal Ackemaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI M06HE (942-6380), 1484 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach. 33060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Caater Jehadah Heilbraan.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296). 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise, 38321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 a.m., 6 p.m. Caator Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE 8HOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach, 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 6 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi SaaweJ April. Caator
Reaald Graaer.
Blvd., Margate. 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:15 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Rabbi Nathaa Zeloadek. Caa-
tor Joel Coaea.
Lauderhill, 33313. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Saturday
8:46 a.m. Rabbi Israel Helpers.
Services: at Banyon Lakes Condo Clubhouse, 6060 Bailey Rd., Tamarac, Friday at 6
p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m. Charles B. Frier. Prisiasart.
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes, 33318. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., Friday
8 a.m., 6 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m., 6 p.m. Caator Paal Staart
SYNAGOGUE OP INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4681 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Servieee: Sunday through Friday 6:46 a.m, 8 a.m., 6:16 p.m., Saturday 9
s.m., 6:80 p.m. Stady grease: Men. Saadavs followiag services: Woeaea,
Taeedsys 8 pa. RaaM Area Uebenaaa.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1867), 1880 W. Hillaboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach, 38441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown.
Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown.
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 33812. Servieee: Monday through Friday 7:80 a.m..
and sundown; Saturday. 9 a.m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m., sundown. Rabbi Edward
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-3683), 8676 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac,
33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; mincha 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 5:16 p.m. Rab-
bi Caaba Schneider. Ceagregatiea presideat: Henasa Fleischer.
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 33826. Ser-
vieee: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot SUaseU. Castor Bella
TEMPLE BETH ORR (753-8232), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs, 38066. Ser-
vieee: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Mark W. Grees.
Menorah Chapels, 2305 W. Hillaboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 88441. Friday 8 p.m.
Rabbi Nathaa H. Flab. Caator Morris Levtaaaa.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (781-2810). 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale ',*>**,
33311. Servieee: Friday 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mitsvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Balloa. Caator Rita Shore.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Rd.. Plantation, 33824. Servieee: Fri-
day 8:15 p.m., no Saturday services in July. Rabbi flhslasa J. Hair. Caator Frank
day night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 8960 Coconut
Creek Parkway. Rabbi Brace 8. Warshal. Castor Barbers Roberts.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (661-6308), MeGsw Hall. 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft Lauderdale. 38304. Service: Weekly on Friday
, evenings at 8 p.m. Rabbi Lewis Lttteaea.

1 tefl I KfrefbrroHI rfcrwtf. nT M #fc1
Friday, July 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
4517 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood. Florida 33021 (305) 966 0956
Sherwin H. Rosenstein, ACSW, LCSW, Executive Director
The average family who you
Who always has direction
Who awakens one day to a bloom-
ing crisis
In need of the JFS connection.
The elderly mother
whose children seldom call
Whose experience of being loved
Comes from pictures on the wall.
The helpless baby who needs
Whose home has fallen apart
Who depends upon the concern of
To help her get a good start
The very troubled person
Who needs to be referred for care
Whose emotional pain and
Is far too much to bear
The frail elderly who need care
Who are unable to meet their
Who depend upon the concern of
To pitch in and provide good
The parent who complains
of her child's poor work in school
and of his inability
THE CONFERENCE of Presidents of Major American Jewish
Organizations urged the U.S. Congress to renew a most-favored-
nation trade status with Romania. Warren Eisenberg, director of
the International Council of B'nai B'rith, and Alfred H. Moses,
vice president of the American Jewish Committee, stated that
member organizations of the umbrella Conference agree that
although they are not completely satisfied with the current
emigration of Romanian Jews or Romania's human rights prac-
tices, "we believe that the alternative no treaty relationship -
would only make matters worse."
B'NAI B'RITH expressed its vehement opposition to an action
initiated by the Israeli Interior Minister. The action called for the
word "converted" to be stamped on the identity cards of con-
verted Jews who immigrate to Israel.
CONGRESSMAN LARRY Smith (D-Florida) honored this
year's military academy appointees recently at a reception held in
Pembroke Pines. The 1986 academy appointees included: U.S.
Air Force Academy Michael Pelletier, Plantation; U.S. Naval
Academy Chris Quigley, Plantation; U.S. Merchant Marine -
Richard Landsman, Sunrise.
B'NAI B'RITH International called on the government of
Paraguay to "refute, investigate and prosecute" persons respon-
sible for initiating religious hatred in the country. Gerald Kraft,
B'nai B'rith president, said that the world's largest Jewish ser-
vice organization expresses deep concern "over the inflammatory
and vicious campaign of anti-Semitism which has manifested
itself in Asuncion over recent months."
NEW YORK The American Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee (JDC) unanimously elected Herbert Singer, a leading New
York attorney, as chairman of the JDC Board of Directors, it was
announced by JDC president Heinz Eppler. It was Eppler who
placed Singer's name in nomination at the recent semi-annual
meeting of the JDC Board.
PHILADELPHIA A three-judge federal panel ordered that
a Lithuanian-born man accused of participating in Nazi atrocities
against Jews, Juozas Kungys, be stripped of his United States
TEANECK, N.J. Twenty Soviet Jewish couples walked
down the aisle to a religious Jewish wedding here at the Loew's
Glenpointe Hotel and to their own place in history. Surrounded by
family members, they made their way to 20 separate chuppahs for
the largest mass remarriage of Soviet Jews who, denied a tradi-
tional religious ceremony in the Soviet Union, were wed accor-
ding to Jewish law and their own fondest desire.
NEW YORK The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
has called on the Reagan Administration and members of Con-
gress to make clear in trade discussions with the Japanese that
their adherence to the Arab economic boycott against Israel
"puts in question their claims of being the champions of free
to follow any rule.
The chronic unemployed person
whose self-esteem is nil
Whose anxiety and depression
Depend upon a pill.
The man/or woman who know
Who sits quietly upon a chair
Whose dreams of goals and doing
Just bubbles in the air.
The student whose grades are low
Who wants to have a career
Whose unable to do any better
And who enters the class in fear.
The person who has anxiety
Who feels he cannot cope
Whose tension and energy
Has wiped out all chances of hope.
The individual whose overweight
Who can't control her eating
Who hurts himself in various ways
In merciless self beating.
The couple who always seem at
Who experience all kinds of fights
Regarding all sorts of mundane
With underlying issues of in-
dividual rights.
The rebelling adolescent boy
Who feels so very alone
striking out in angry deeds
Who feels no one hears his moan.
People who feel cornered
People who feel rage
People feeling very trapped
As if they're in a cage.
The lonely widowed person
Mourning her dead spouse
Seeing images of her husband
In her quiet house.
The wife whose feeling betrayed
her husband is having an affair
Her feeling of hurt and rejection
Is far too much to bear.
Those who need food and shelter
At times a financial case
The physical handicapped who
need a referral
To the moat appropriate place.
Please help us
Help our people in need
You'd be doing a Mitzvoh
An exceptionally good deed.
By: Clifford Golden, EdD
Won't you please become a
friend of Jewish Family Service
through our Membership Drive.
Please call 966-0956 to find out
how you can ensure the growth of
one of Broward County's most
valuable community services.
If in need of our services please
call at the Hollywood office
966-0956; Ft. Lauderdale office,
7U9-1505; or Deerfield Beach office
Jewish Family service of
Broward County is affiliated with
The Jewish Federation of Greater
Ft. Lauderdale, Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and the
United Way.
With Rhyme
And Reason
She wrote a sonnet destined to
As an impassioned ode to liberty.
Who can forget, "Give me your
tired, your poor,
Your huddled masses yearning to
be free"!
But there are many who are not
That Emma also dwelled on
Jewish themes;
That while she glorified colossal
Her mind was prone to Zionistic
"We must increase our national
force," she said.
"Let's train ourselves to found a
Jewish State."
These declarations proved she
was ahead
Of Herzl who came at a later date.
And so this year, a centenary one,
We laud her for the work that she
has done.
AT A RECENT dedication of 2500 trees in honor of Lauderdale
Lakes Mayor Alfonso "Al" Gereffi at the Jewish National Fund
forest and recreation area at Har Horshan, Israel, were from
left, Lauderdale Lakes Councilman Louis Tenner, vice mayor
Jerome Cohan, KiryatOno Mayor Avigdor Warsha, Lauderdale
Lakes Mayor Alfonso Gereffi, and Jewish National Fund direc-
tor for U.S.A. department, Avraham Kalman. On May 25, 1985
the Lauderdale Lakes City Council adopted the City ofKiryat-
One. Milton L. Scheingarten of Cypress Chase is Lauderdale
Lakes official represenative to the sister city.
THE 589,222 passengers who used the Fort Lauderdale-
Hollywood International Airport during the month of May were
the largest number for the month since the airport inaugurated
scheduled airline service in 1953.
IN A Letter to President Reagan, Congressman Larry Smith
(D-Florida) asked the Administration to "stop its footdragging
about the Mariel felons who should not remain any longer in the
United States." The letter, also sent to Secretary of State Shultz,
was prompted by the rioting at the Krome Avenue detention
center in Miami.
ANYONE DRIVING in Broward County knows the growing
need for effective enforcement of the traffic laws. The challenge
is a responsibility recognized by the Broward Sheriff's Office
Traffic Enforcement Section, a part of Special Operations com-
manded by Captain Virgil Mize. Today our Traffic Enforcement
Section is 45 members strong. Its size has more than tripled in the
two and one half years of its existence, going from unit size with
only five deputies on motorcycles to section status with 12 men
riding American made Harley Davidsons.
You heard us right: Menorah wants you to shop and compare
prc-arrangement plans. Then come to Menorah last. With five
convenient locations, the finest options to custom-tailor your
plan, memorial gardens In Palm Beach and Broward. and
expert, counselors. Menorah Is the plan more Jewish families
are choosing And our plans are available at the lowest prices
quoted by anyone. So go ahead shop "them" first Then come
to Menorah where your last choice is your best choice.
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
North Miami Beach: 935-3939 Sunrise: 742-6000
Margate: 975-0011 Deerfield Beach: 427-4700
West Palm Beach: 627-2277
Omrtrrfcs Ftinrral Chaprls Mausoleum I'rr-Nrrd Hannlng

Page 16 The JewighFk>ri

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