The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00328

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
1 /'
*i^ish nor iclian o
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 15 Number 26
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, August 29, 1986
Fratf Steoclwt
Price 35 Cents
Excellence in Judaic Education Emphasizing Jewish Identity.
The Hebrew Day School of Fort Lauderdale
According to Jewish law and tradition, it is incumbent upon every father to educate
his children. If he himself cannot teach his child then he is obligated to find a school that
will fulfill his parental obligations. The Hebrew Day School of Fort Lauderdale serves the
Broward County area as the source of outstanding Jewish education.
The Hebrew Day School is a member of the Jewish Federation 'family of agencies/
supported by the annual Federation/United Jewish Appeal Campaign.
The Hebrew Day School of Fort Lauderdale, folly accredited by the Association
of Independent Schools of Florida, was founded in 1974 by a group of concerned
parents seeking a superior general studies program and Judaic education with a
strong emphasis on Jewish identity.
The Hebrew Day School creates a world filled with knowledge and concern for
others. Preparing children to be the leaders of tomorrow is perpetuated through in-
dividualized, innovative, dynamic and creative efforts of the Hebrew Day School
philosophic implementation. It is here at this community day school that each and every
child does work and achieves his/her fullest potential. Excellence in education is the pur-
suit; the child at the Hebrew Day School is the most valuable commodity in this educa-
tional process.
Staff members of the Day School are certified by the State of Florida and are ex- Leading the way at Hebrew Day School are Dr. Mare Schwartz,
Continued on Page IS president, and director Fran Merenttein.
Irving Libowsky Chairs '87 Palm-Aire Drive
World News
NEW YORK Only 55
Jews left the Soviet Union
in June, according to the
National Conference on
Soviet Jewry. This brings
the total for the first six
months of 1986 to 386.
BONN Chancellor
Helmut Kohl sent a personal
plea to the leaders of the
Big Four wartime powers to
[ pardon Hitler's former
eputy Rudolf Hess, who
[spent 40years in prison and
is now 92 and reportedly ill.
[Leaders of the Soviet
Fnion, United States,
ice and Great Britain
lust approve the pardon.
ATHENS Government
officials appear to be sen-
_ signals to Arab states
fthe Palestine Liberation
ition that Greece in-
snds to maintain its pre-
ait policy of improving
itions with Israel, and
at full diplomatic relations
letween Athens and
Jerusalem is the ultimate
UNITED NATIONS
15-member United Na-
>ns Security Council has
the first time
limously approved a six-
>nth extension of the man-
Me of the United Nations
ekeeping force in south
jbanon. The government
Lebanon had requested
extension of the man-
which was granted
January 18. 1987.
"As the plane approached
the Warsaw Airport, we
were all filled with mixed
emotions we were the
group of American Jews
who had come on the UJA
Mission to Poland to see the
country and the "shtetle"
where our parents were
from and where at one time
not too distant in the past, a
beautiful culture filled with
Jewish learning and tradi-
tion flourished.
These were the words of
Pompano Beach civic and
community leader Irving
Libowsky, a dedicated and
committed member of the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
who once again in 1987 will
be the chairman of the
Palm-Aire Division of the
Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
The poignant and descrip-
Irving Libowsky
tive thoughts of Ifv
Libowsky echo throughout
the Palm-Aire community
as the former Atlanta,
Georgia furniture manufac-
turer and business en-
trepreneur related his
emotion-filled days on the
trip last November when he
met with some 4,000 to
6,000 Jews in what was once
a land of more than four
million.
"We could not believe
that these Jews, the only
survivors of the Holocaust
still living in Poland would
want to stay there. They
were the guardians of a
beautiful legacy of Jewish
literature and arts that
should not be unknown to
the future generations of
Jews throughout the
world," said Libowsky.
What makes this man's
words profound is that I rv
Libowsky has also become a
legend in North Broward
County's Jewish
community.
Since coming to South
Florida in 1977, Irv has
earned the distinction of
entering as one of the first
in the Jewish Federa-
tion/UJA "Hall of Fame,"
having given tireless and
unstintingly of his time and
generosity in helping his
fellow man. For the past six
years, he has been chairman
of the Palm-Aire Division of
the campaign, helping the
community achieve the se-
cond largest total gifts in
the Jewish community's ma-
jor philanthropy.
To show their apprecia-
tion for his life-long work
recognized locally and
world-wide, Libowsky,
along with his wife Esther,
received the plaudits of the
community last December
at the Division's Pacesetter
Luncheon. In making the
presentation of the coveted
Continued on Page IS
Spotlight on European Jewry...
The Jews of Yugoslavia Lead tiie Good Life
By MILTON JACOBY
Inhabitants of a land with a unique complex of six
republics and two autonomous provinces, the Jews of
Yugoslavia lead the good life a life of relative ease,
security and almost total non-discrimination. They co-exist
with their Moslem, Catholic and Orthodox countrymen in
harmony and tranquility in a state where no one faith
dominates to the detriment of any other.
They are also fortunate in their environment The land
they inhabit is magnificent and replete with scenic con-
trasts, dazzling panoramic mountains, lakes, rivers, and, on
the Adriatic, a riviera that puts those of Italy, Prance and
Spain to shame.
Tightly organised within the Federation of Jewish Com-
munities, some 6,000 Jews may seem a trifling number in a
nation of 22 million, but they play a large role in the com-
munal life of the country.
The saga of the Jews of Yugoslavia during the shattering
period of World War II is one of tragedy and triumph.
Numbering 82,000 before the Holocaust, they were reduced
to 16,000 by war's end. But in an era when the Nazis prac-
ticed genocide on an unprecedented and incalculable scale,
Yugoslavian Jews fought back.
Beginning in 1941, Jews in large numbers joined the par-
tisans in the War of National Liberation. Jewish youth as
Children gather at a communal seder.
well were members of action groups responsible for many
acts of sabotage against their Nazi oppressors throughout
the country. There were combat units with only Jewish

Continaed on Page 4-



Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 29, 1986
Spotlight on 1986-87 Federation Board Leadership...
Four Pompano Beach Area Directors
Helping to build a viable Jewish
community through the work of
the Jewish Federation is one of
the key responsibilities of the Of-
ficers and Board of Directors, and
four of the distinguished
representatives come from Pom-
pano Beach.
Committed to this task are Irv-
ing Libowsky, secretary; Martin
Cain and Dr. Phillip Kanev, direc-
tors; and Seymour Gerson, life
member.
According to Federation presi-
dent Brian J. Sherr, "The Pom-
pano Beach community stands at
the forefront of Federation and
Federation/UJA history, having
been one of the first areas to
organize and structure our pre-
sent day Federation. Therefore,
the representation of these promi-
nent members is all-important in
the sound successful manage-
ment, administration and plann-
ing of the Jewish community's
central organization. We salute
them for their heartfelt efforts
Congressman to Speak
At GOPAC Meeting
Congressman Richard A.
Gephardt, chairman of the House
Democratic Caucus, co-author of
the Bradly-Gephardt Tax Reform
Bill, and chairman of the
Democratic Leadership Council,
will be joined by Congressman E.
Clay Shaw and Larry Smith at the
next forum of the Gold Coast
Political Action Committee
(GOPAC), Monday, Sept. 8 at 8
p.m. at Temple Beth Israel, 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
The Congressmen will address
the issue of "Terrorism and the
Middle East." Admission is free.
GOPAC is a political action com-
mittee formed by South Florida
residents who are concerned and
dedicated in the strengthening of
American support for the State of
Israel.
"GOPAC uses its means and
resources to help elect members
of Congress who have
demonstrated their support for
Israel. By researching and inter-
viewing candidates and allocating
contributions to those who sup-
port the goals of GOPAC, we can
have a direct impact on the elec-
tion of pro-Israel members of Con-
gress," stated Burt Levinson,
president of GOPAC.
Federation Offices Closed for
Holiday
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale/UJA cam-
paign offices, Central Agency for Jewish Education and the
Jewish Family Service of North Broward, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, will be closed Labor Day, Monday,
September 1,1986. Regular office hours will resume on Tuesday,
September 2.
and dedication.' "
Libowsky, who for a number of
years has served in key Federa-
tion positions, currently serves as
chairman, Kosher Nutrition and
Gathering Place. In addition, he
has held the post of chairman of
the major Palm-Aire Division
drive for a record-breaking
$600,000 plus in the annual
Federation/UJA campaign and
had the distinction of being one of
the first honorees to enter the
newly-established Federation
"Hall of Fame."
A leading member of the Palm-
Aire community, serving on the
civic association and other sundry
boards, Martin Cain, has actively
campaigned for the Federa-
tion/UJA, this year being the co-
chairman of the Philadelphia Host
committee at the annual Palm-
Aire Dinner-Dance, presenting
the honoree award to Nathan
Denenberg.
Oceanside Division stalwart, Dr.
Kanev has had a vital stake in the
work of the board having been a
member for a number of years. He
has continued to work on behalf of
the campaign in the Oceanside
and Pompano Beach Divisions and
was co-chairman of the UJA Den-
tal Division in his native
Philadelphia, Pa.
Life member Seymour Gerson
has been devoted to helping his
Jewish brethren all his life, having
been UJA chairman in Mor-
ristown, Tennessee, and was
honored for his work on behalf of
Israel Bonds in the Knoxville com-
munity. His commitment locally
knows no bounds, devoting his
time and generosity to the UJA
JEWISH FEDERATION
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
1986 UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
8358 West Oakland Park Boulevard Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321
Telephones: BROWARD (305) 748-8400 DADE (305) 945-9731
Save on Taxes and Invest in
The Jewish Lifeline Worldwide
Dear Friend:
As I am sure you are aware,
pending tax laws assure us of
lower overall rates next year. And
as a result, there are specific im-
plications and advantages in pay-
ing your pledges to our Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign this year.
This year, while rates are up,
you can save even more by realis-
ing the maximum tax benefit
through your Federation/UJA
Campaign remittance. You might
also consider the benefits of pre-
paying your 1987 pledge. Save on
taxes while investing in the
Jewish lifeline worldwide.
And by contributing to our
Federation/UJA Campaign, you
are helping to provide housing,
education, job training, guidance
for youth, and the types of ser-
vices that change lives, renew
pride, and raise spirits for Jews at
home, in Israel and around the
world.
The Jewish people benefit. Your
community benefits. You benefit.
It's a logical deduction. So please
give generously to our Federa-
tion/UJA Campaign. This year.
Sincerely,
Gladyi Daren
Chiiram Treasurer'!
Couuttee
Coral Springs 'Showcase' Sept. 21
1
2
The Coral Springs Area Coali-
tion of Jewish Organizations, with
25 organizations under its um-
brella, is preparing to present its
first annual Coral Springs
"Showcase'' of Jewish
Organizations.
This innovative program came
about as an educational tool
because many Jews as well as non-
Jews are unfamiliar with the
operations and objections of the
various Jewish organizations.
"Almost all the Jewish people
and some non-Jews can name
most of the organizations," stated
Stan Kane, Coalition president,
"However, few really know exact-
ly what these organizations do or
how they operate."
The "Showcase" will be held on
Sunday, Sept. 21, from 1 to 4 p.m.
in the main auditorium of Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs. All
organizations participating, in-
cluding the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, will
have a table manned by the
organizations' representatives
who will be able to answer ques-
tions, and hand out flyers,
literature and brochures about
their organization. Free gifts,
balloons and flags will be available
for children.
"New arrivals to Coral Springs
or the surrounding communities,
both Jews and non-Jews alike, are
cordially invited to attend. The
Coalition will have a Shalom Com-
mittee stationed so that they may
welcome all who stop by," Kane
stated.
For information please contact
Stan Kane at 768-3653.
The Coral Springe Coalition of
Jewish Organizations is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation receiving funding
from the annual United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
Cain
Kanev
drive as a member of the Major
Gifts and Oceanside Divisions.
Sherr in announcing the
1986-87 board members stated,
"Each of us, every Jew, has a
stake in the building of our Jewish
Libowsky
community. Each of us is faced
with the challenge and the oppor-
tunity to partake of the com-
munity, to reap its benefits, to use
its services, and to work together
to sustain its realities and to en-
sure its hopes."
rniDD
Commitment, it's what
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real Involvement is
with the Living.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
Mi Broward Palm Beach
Alfred Golden. President
Leo Hat*. Exec VP
WHtamF.Saulson.V.P
Doughs Uzana, UP. F.D
AlanG Bfestm.FD
QUAROIAN PLAN*
HIGH
HOLY DAYS
PACKAGE
Rosh Hashanah October 3,4,5
YomKippurOctoberl2,13
Deluxe accommodations for 5 nights in the
Plantation Holiday Inn.
Eight Kosher meals including a sumptuous
Break-the-Fast meal of traditional delicacies
prepared in our Kosher kitchen under the super
vision of ourMashgiach, Nathan Hershberg.
Rosh Hashana and ta Kippur services
included
$395^ $
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Extended portages wafer* AJ *n and aammes ncMed
for aUNanal n/ormanon and tarnations caffXyn flne 4 T2 5600
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472-5MM)


Friday, August 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Federation Leaders to Attend
CJF Fall Meeting Sept. 7-9
Key leaders of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
will be among the top leadership
from all over the country at the
Council of Jewish Federations
(CJF) Fall Meeting, Sept. 7-9 in
New York.
Attending the sessions will be
Alvera A. Gold, Women's Division
campaign chair and U JA National
Women's Division Board member;
Esther Lerner, Division president
and Florence Straus, Division vice
president of education. All three
serve on the UJA Florida Region
Women's Division cabinet. Join-
ing them will be Kenneth B. Bier-
man, Federation executive
director.
Kenneth Bieraan Alvera Gold Esther Lerner Florence Straus
Highlighting the meetings will
be a special session on Sept. 8
with the leaders from the Florida
Region, to plan a regional meeting
on issues which concern the
Women's Divisions in sunbelt
communities.
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale it a
member agency of the Council of
Jewish Federations.
An Experience of a Lifetime
in the Jewish Homeland...
Florida Volunteers for Israel
Editor Note: Benjamin
Dinkes is the regional coordinator
for Volunteers for Israel, funded
in part by the Federation/UJA an-
nual campaign.
By BENJAMIN DINKES
June 16 was the commencement
of new experiences for my wife,
Sylvia, and I for several reasons.
First, we used Tower Air instead
of El Al; second, we worked in dif-
ferent areas of the program;
third, we worked and lived like
kibbutzniks for 11 days.
Over the years, we worked on
different archeological digs where
the volunteers used Tower Air.
Why did we use Tower Air instead
of El Al? June is a heavy travel
month to Israel. El Al did not have
room for all the volunteers who
applied. The main office of
"Volunteers" therefore, had to
use Tower Air. To our surprise,
the food and service was com-
parable to El Al. The trip is also
non-stop to Israel.
Sylvia opted to serve in the
Wolfson Hospital in Cholon, I
went with the other volunteers to
Beer Sheva.
Her assignment in the hospital
sterilization room was to prepare
the necessary instruments and
various bandages for surgical
operations.
My work in the Israel Defense
Force warehouse was that of a
stock clerk. Working with the
Israelis, I put away incoming
equipment and withdrew inven-
tory to fill requisitions from other
Bases.
The modern way of maintaining
the inventory fascinated me at
this warehouse. Every piece of
equipment had a location file that
was maintained on index cards. In
addition a computer maintained
the perpetual inventory for each
item.
The group of 22 volunteers (18
under the age of 25) came from
Texas, Oklahoma, Chicago, New
York, Connecticut, Florida and
Iceland. The volunteer from
Continued on Page 6-
United States-Israel
Memorandum on Tourism
Aware of the close friendships between the people
and the Governments of the United States and the
State of Israel, the two countries have issued a
memorandum on tourism.
The lack of American tourists to Israel this year has
hurt the Israeli economy. Recognizing this fact, the
U.S. Government and Israel joined to issue the follow-
ing statements: the affirmation of the importance of
the unhindered flow of tourists between the respective
countries; the issuance of welcome to each other's na-
tionals to visit the territory of the other, the hope that
the citizens of both countries will enter into sister
cities and other cooperative relationships; the
acknowledgement of the importance of the exchange
of information in different areas such as investment,
development of projects, promotion and tourism ser-
vices; and the development of package tours and
tourism programs in the respective countries.
The Government of the U.S. reaffirms its desire to
receive tourists from Israel and invited the people of
Israel to experience, "America, Catch the Spirit."
The Government of the State of Israel invites the
people of the U.S. to visit Israel, the "Miracle on the
Mediterranean."
Tax or Legal Questions...
The Answer is the
Jewish Federation Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies
"HOTLINE"
Coming in October
Details in future FLORIDIANS.

Judge IRVVIN A. BERKOWITZ
My Campaign for higher office is based upon presenting my past record as a
Judge to the People of Broward County, mm^mmm umiAlAi ABU itv
It is not enough that we give what we have. -- w _fcl
We must give what we are. "rciso Tour Right To Vote.
Not all children under H.R.S care are receiving
the protective services they deserve and have a
right to receive in this community. These children
need advocates in every arena. Judge Berkowitz
has been their champion in the judiciary.
Barbra Sterry Former
Program Manager Children
Youth and Family H.R.S.
Judge Berkowitz was there for us in the beginning
as pro bono legal counsel and ardent supporter.
He brought vigor and expertise to this
organization which has continued to grow and
provide a great humanitarian community service.
Today we believe he is one of the most learned
and knowledgeable judges in the judiciary on the
subject of Alzheimer's Disease.
Jules S. Tomkin Founder
Alzheimer's Disease and
Related Disorders Association
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
"The personal compassion and professional
concern Judge Berkowitz has consistently
shared lor the vulnerable young abuse victims
in our area has significantly enhanced our
efforts to provide meaningful treatment ser-
vices in their behalf."
Jeanne Mi ley Clark
Co-Director Kids in Distress Inc
Proven Judicial Ability
>
o
<
1
o
Q.



Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 29, 1986
1
ViewDOint
Thr views expmaed by columnists, rvpnnted editorials, and copy do not necesiah
ly reflect the opinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Share The Spirit
The UJA Way
This past year, Federation/UJA helped to educate
the Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish community about
the programs in Israel and in overseas countries sup-
ported by campaign gifts.
And now the results are in and we in North Broward
County can indeed stand proud!
We have seen firsthand how the funds are used
locally, planning, coordinating and funding the social
welfare, educational, cultural and community rela-
tions programs that help to create a positive environ-
ment for Jewish life, one in which ail of us may be sus-
tained and flourish. We, our family, friends, have all
been touched in one way or another by the Hebrew
Day School students, the JCC events, the JFS
counselor, or the special programs of our varied
beneficiaries and agencies.
But what we don't see what we don't hear about
what we don't know is how the dollars touch the
lives of our brethren thousands of miles across the
oceans. Does my gift from Plantation really reach
Israel or India. .will my pledge help the Jews of
Poland or Portugal, and does my contribution
brighten the lives of both Czechs and Chilians?
You bet their lives that it does and here is the
breakdown.
Immigration and absorption of new immigrants.
Education programs providing scholarships for
underprivieged youngsters.
Establishment and maintenance of new
settlements.
Youth Aliyah, the residential training program
that helps youth.
Social programs that touch the lives of the elderly,
the disabled and the disadvantaged.
Special housing programs for those in assistance
and much more.
And what about India? Does the dollar reach that
far? Ask the 4,000 Jewish school students who receive
hot lunches daily or the elderly relief and welfare reci-
pients. And yes, Polish Jews are indeed grateful for
the Kosher kitchens, medicines, welfare holiday sup-
plies, cultural programs and Holocaust survivors
relief, some sue thousand of them.
And the list goes on, worldwide.. .millions of our
brethren who thanks to you have a better life. Federa-
tion/UJA monies provide a miracle for many.. .ask
the Jews of Mexico City who were in the devastating
earthquake or the survivors of the disastrous
mudslides in Columbia. And the story goes on.
So the next time you think about where your dollar
goes, and if indeed it does help in Israel and over 30
lands around the world, as well as our own communi-
ty, just think about these results they are gratify-
ing, they are wonderous and they happen because of
You. Because you care to be a part of the Jewish com-
munity's major philanthrophy, and share the spirit of
"One People, One Destiny!"
If you have already made and paid your pledge in
'86, our heartfelt thanks; if not, write or call Federa-
tion/UJA today at 7U8-U00. __ MLy
jewishFloridian o
_____________________________________________________Of QWEATEB FORT LAUOEBPALE
FREOK SMOCHET MARVIN LE VINf SUZANNE SMOCMET
EdilO> and Publisher Director of Communicilioni Eaeculive Editor
Published Weekly Mid September through Mid May Bi Weekly balance of year
Second Class Postage Paid at Haiiandale. Fia uSPS 899420
POSTHASTE*: Bawd addr chawo to The Jewlah Wortdtan.
P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101
Fort Lauderdale Hollywood Of lice 83M VV Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321
Phone 748-8400
Plam 120 NE Sth St. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone i 373*805
Member JTA Seven Art*. WNS NEA. AjPA and FPA
JealeU FIiiKHii Oaea Hat Oaaiawlee Kaehrwan i MiroHamii i AjvsrWiafl
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Veer Minimum %7 SO (Local Aree S3 SS Annual! or by memberahip
Jewieh Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale Brian J Sherr, President. Kenneth B Bierman. Exec-
utive Director Marvin La Vine, Director of Communications, Lorl Ginsberg, Assistsnl Director, Ruth
Getler Coordinator: 8368 VV Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321 Phone (30S) 748-8400 Mail
for the Federation and The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale should be addressed Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. P O Box 28810, Tamarac. FL 333204810
FredSftocaet
Friday, August 29,1986 24 AB 5746
Volume 15 Number 26
In The Spotlight...
The Jews of Yugoslavia
Continued from Page 1
membership.
Their valor in battle was legen-
dary and is honored and
remembered to this day. The
medical staff of the partisans was
almost totally Jewish. Fairly
reliable figures indicate that some
4,500 Jews joined in partisan
military activities and in the
Movement of National Liberation,
and that about one third perished
in the battle against fascist forces.
Fifteen of those designated as
National Heroes at the end of the
war were Jewish, two of them still
alive, and 150 survivors were
awarded the Partisan Star 1941.
In the Yugoslav People's Army,
14 Jews reached the rank of
general, two of them lieutenant-
general, two major-general and 10
brigadier.
The outstanding Jewish fighter
was Moshe Piade, a very close
friend and comrade-in-arms ol
Marshal Tito, and a member of the
supreme staff of the Army ol
Liberation. Streets in Belgradt
and other cities bear his name
and statues everywhere com
memorate this heroic figure whe
died in the 1960s while he was
president of the National Parlia
ment, ranking almost next to Tito
He helped make it possible foi
8,000 Jews to migrate with al
their possessions to Israel after.
1948.
There are all kinds of relations
with Israel except diplomatic.
Close commercial ties exist, non-
restrictive tourism between the
two nations flourishes. Yugoslav
Jews who settled in Israel are con-
stantly returning to visit relatives
and friends and the traffic flows
both ways. Belgrade and Zagreb
Jews are often sent as delegates
to congresses and major sports
events in Israel.
With the approval of the
authorities, the Jewish communi-
ty in 1985 sent teams to par-
ticipate in the 12th Maccabia in
Israel, and Yugoslavia was the on-
ly country in the Eastern and
Balkan blocs to do so. Tel Aviv
and Zagreb are initiating a twin-
city relationship.
Dragam Wollner, president of
the Zagreb Jewish community,
voiced the hope that diplomatic
relations between the two nations
would be announced within the
next year or two as a formal ex-
pression of the de facto recogni-
tion that presently seems to exist.
Although Yugoslavia is a leader
of the non-aligned countries and
the PLO has an office in Belgrade,
the government exerts strict con-
trol of the Arab students in the
University of Belgrade. There are
no anti-Semitic manifestations,
nor would they be tolerated were
they to occur.
Jewish officials in Belgrade
point out that in 1984, when a
writer incorporated the infamous
Protocols of the Elders ofZion into
a book he was publishing, the
Jewish Federation protested to
the Supreme Court of Serbia,
which promptly prohibited
distribution of the volume. The at-
titude of the press toward Israel is
somewhat mixed and varies from
one republic to another, but it is
on the whole quite favorable. The
sentiment of the man in the steet
is almost universally pro, accor-
ding to Jewish leaders.
In a theoretically classless socie-
ty, there are classes and degrees
of wealth, according to Andreas
Preger, director of youth and
education for the federated
Jewish communities. He noted
that Jews are in the middle and
upper ranges of the economic
scale: doctors, dentists, pro-
fessors, engineers, administrators
and businessmen.
Many also serve in high govern-
ment positions. They play leading
roles in the cultural, artistic and
intellectual life of the nation.
There is a voracious demand, he
said, for the works of foreign
authors and the books of I.B.
Singer, for example, are sold as
soon as they appear.
A tour of the communities
Belgrade, with 1,500 Jews;
Zagreb, 1,400; Sarajevo, 1,200;
and Split, about 300 revealed
that the Federation officials in
each city are waging a battle for
Jewish survival. The number of
Jews is shrinking, very slowly but
steadily. There is more stability in
the large centers, but the smaller
communities are diminishing
rapidly. Zagreb leaders reported
that a census of the Jewish
population is now under way and
will be shortly completed by the
Federation.
In Dubrovnik the "jewel of the
Adriatic," where there had been
350 Jews in the 18th century, only
eight are left and not even one
family remains intact. Mixed mar-
riages are the rule, not only here,
but everywhere. The bitter
heritage of World War II was the
scarcity of Jewish women as
mates for returning Jewish
prisoners of war. The sole vestige
of Jewish life in Dubrovnik is the
exquisite but little-used 14th cen-
tury synagogue in "Jewish
Street."
Mixed marriages and the
secular state are major reasons
for the total lack of Orthodox
Jews. Most Jews do not attend
synagogue. It was far different
before the war, when there were
strong Sephardic and Ashkenazi
groups with firm religious convic-
tions. Today, there is only one rab-
bi (Sepharaic) in all Yugoslavia.
He is based in Belgrade but
travels to the various com-
munities to hold services.
A significant aspect of Federa-
tion activity is its summer camp
program. The camp, on the lovely
Adriatic cost at Pirovac, north of
Split, operates from June to
September, and receives some 400
community members ranging in
age from 6 to 80, in groups of 80
at a time. In June and September,
the elderly take over, but the sum-
mer months are reserved for
youngsters from 6 to 10, and from
10 to 15.
What is of special interest is
that the Federation also invites
youth from such Eastern Euro-
pean countries as Czechoslovakia,
Poland, Bulgaria and Hungary.
Good Life
The latter country poses a pro-
blem in this regard, local Jewish
leaders indicated, because the
Hungarian authorities fear that
their youth will receive Zionist in-
doctrination at the camp. Still,
some young Hungarians attend
and their visits are arranged
through private channels.
A touching moment during this
Balkan odyasey was the visit to
the only Jewish home for the aged
in the country, in Zagreb. Set in a
private park, the handsome
building contains well-furnished
studio apartments and rooms,
spacious lounges, a hospital
library, and an elegant, flower-
bedecked dining room worthy of a
four-star hotel.
The 80 occupants, ranging into
the upper 90s, are well dressed,
poised and remarkably alert. The
respect and devotion accorded
them, and the all-pervasive sereni-
ty and comfort, might well serve
as a model for similar
establishments in the U.S., where
relatively few homes for the aged
approach the level encountered in
Zagreb.
Next October, the community is
planning a three-day celebration
of its 180th anniversary, on the
same date when, in 1941,
unknown vandals began the
destruction of the synagogue, and
the Jews of Zagreb were led by
the German occupiers to the con-
centration camps. >
Slavko Zvezdic, 79, a resident of
the charming coastal city of Split,
and the vigorous president of its
Jewish community now number-
ing only 40 families, states:
"There were Jews living in my ci-
ty, together with Greeks and
Romans, 2,000 years ago at the
time when Phoenician traders and
sailors flourished here, and before
even the Slavs came six centuries
later. We're doing all we can with
Jewish activities, seminars, sum-
mer camps, little Maccabiads.
Perhaps some day we will be only
a museum and not a Jewish center
at all, but if this happens, it won't
be because we didn't try. We're
doing all we can do to keep the
flame of Jewishness alive."
Funds raised by the Federa-
tion/UJA campaign are
distributed by the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee to provide for the
Jews of Yugoslavia.
OHLOCAnON
hJ17b\




CAJE Bible Study Group
Begins Fifth Year
The opening session of the fifth
year of the Hug Tanach, the com-
munity Bible study group,
organized by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale, will take place on
Monday morning, Sept. 8 at the
Jewish Federation building on
West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Designed to provide an oppor-
tunity for intensive study and
analysis of one of the most belov-
ed of all Biblical texts, the Book of
Psalms, the group brings together
some 25 Rabbis, educators, Can-
tors and knowledgeable laymen
who meet bi-weekly.
Members take turns in leading
each session, and through the an-
cient Biblical method of examina-
tion of every word and phrase of
the text, they illuminate the fine
points of each of the verses of the
Book.
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, Federa-
tion's director of Chaplaincy Ser-
vices, and a charter member of
the group, noted that "The joy of
Torah study is a supreme value in
Jewish life. The existence of such
a group in our community is visi-
ble evidence of the constantly in-
creasing quality of Jewish life and
Jewish learning."
Mystical allusions in the text,
grammatical explanations, tradi-
tional and modern commentaries,
historical analysis and contem-
porary ethical ideals ... all are
part of the interpretations that
flow out of the passionate
religious poetry that comprises
the Book of Psalms.
Leader of the first session will
be Rabbi Menachem Raab, direc-
tor of the Department of Day
Schools of CAJE. He was ordain-
ed and awarded his doctoral
degree from Yeshiva University.
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson, CA-
JE director of Education noted
that this would be the fourth year
that Rabbi Raab would lead the
opening session of the group.
"When someone does something
in Jewish life for three con-
secutive times he has the right to
continue doing it permanently,"
stated Gittelson. "We hope that
Rabbi Raab exercises this
privilege in the years to come until
we complete the 150 chapters of
the Psalms."
Two years ago, due to the in-
terest in Jewish study, a second
group was formed to meet directly
after the Bible class. This group,
the Hug Talmud, studies one of
the tractates of the Babylonian
Talmud dealing with the laws,
customs and concepts of the holi-
day of Purim. It includes, in addi-
tion to the holiday, elements of
Jewish philosophy, ethics, history,
folk lore and legal matters
relating to a host of other subject
areas.
Rabbi Schwartz served as the
leader for the first year, with Rab-
bi Samuel Cooper conducting the
class during the past year. Each
member of the group prepares
selected portions of the text
before each class, so as to engage
fully in the time-honored
Talmudic style of dialectical
study.
The Bible group was modeled on
the World Jewish Bible Society
that was founded by David Ben
Gurion, the first Prime Minister of
the State of Israel, and a life-long
student of the Bible.
Individuals who possess a wide
knowledge of Bible and Talmud
are invited to join the groups,
which meet bi-weekly at the
Federation from 9:15-10:46 a.m.
and from 10:45 to 12:00 noon.
The next meeting is scheduled for
Sept. 22.
Women's
League
Evelyn Auerbach of Glen Rock,
NJ has been named Chairman of
the 1986 Convention of the
Women's League for Conser-
vative Judaism, to be held Nov.
16-20 at the Concord Hotel,
Kiamesha Lake, NY. More than
2,000 delegates representing
200,000 members of 800
Sisterhoods affiliated with Con-
servative synagogues in the
United States, Canada, Mexico,
Puerto Rico and Israel will attend.
n omen s League President
Selma Weintrauh noted that this
year's theme would be "For
Everything There Is A Season
And A Time..." (Ecclesiastes
3:1).
TERRORISM AND THE MIDDLE EAST
Soo and Hoar
CONGRESSMAN RICHARD A. GEPHARDT
Chairman of tha Homo DmmotratU Caucus
Co-Author of thm Bradly-Omphardt Ton Km form Bill
Chairman, Dmmotratlc Lmadmrihlp Council
"Gephardt is our man for President In 1988"
DavidS. Broder, Tho Washington Post
CONGRESSMAN E. CLAY SHAW
CONGRESSMAN LARRY SMITH
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8. 1986
8:00 P.M.
Tmpl Bth Isroal
7100 WEST OAKLAND PARK BOULEVARD
SUNRISE. FLORIDA
mi ADMIUIOH
Mll.lllHHKWWWU
Friday, August 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Federation's Task Force on Alcohol
and Drug Abuse to Meet Sept. 16
A luncheon meeting of the Task
Force on Jewish Alcoholism and
Drug Abuse (JADA) will take
place on Tuesday, Sept. 16 at
noon at the Jewish Federation
building, announced Rabbi Albert
Schwartz, chairman of the group
and director of Chaplaincy Ser-
vices of the Jewish Federation.
A special presentation will be
made by Marlene Jean
Josefsberg, chairman, Governor's
Commission on Drug and Alcohol
Concerns. Josefsberg, who receiv-
ed her Master's Degree specializ-
ing in the teaching of gifted
children, has led the drive in
Miami to fight drug and alcohol
abuse. Her volunteer work has
been recognized by the United
Way, B'nai B'rith, the Miami
Herald and has received an award
for her outstanding contribution
towards education and prevention
of alcohol and other drug abuse in
Florida communities.
Also on the agenda, are talks by
Dr. Dolores Morgan, director of
Mt. Sinai Hospital's Addiction
Treatment Program; Judy
Gomberg Meade, who will present
a report on Jewish Alcoholics,
Chemically Dependent Persons
and Significant Others Founda-
tions Inc.; Dr. Abraham J. Git-
telson, Federation's director of
Marlene Jean Josefsberg
education, who will discuss the
Youth Committee to fight this
problem; and Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, chairman, Medicine and
Dolores A. Morgaa, M.D.
Religion Interface Conference
sponsored by the Rabbinical
Association of Florida and Mt.
Sinai Hospital.
Tax or Legal Questions. .
The answer is the Jewish Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies "HOTLINE"
Coming in October
Details in future FLORIDIANS
Member of the Miami Jewish
Community for over 24 years.
Born September 15,1946
Former businessman in the fur
industry
President Miami Beach Riviera
Inc.
Realtor Associate
Graduate of Marine Academy
I Intend to solve the many
PROBLEMS that we are facing
today and give the STATE OF
FLORIDA the support it needs for
a BRIGHT and PRODUCTIVE
future.
RAPHAEL
HERMAN
FOR
STATETREASURER
INSURANCE COMMISSIONER
STATE FIRE MARSHAL
Vote September 2
STATEWIDE DEMOCRAT
We the people of Florida are sick and tired
today with the high insurance rates.
H ERMAN is the one who will fight insurance
companies and force insurance rates
to come down.
Pd. Pol Adv. Raphael Herman Campaign Acct.


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 29,1986
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Memories From '66 to '86
Editor' Note: The following in-
formation is compiled with the
help of Federation's first presi-
dent Ludwik Brodzki.
"Heed The Call!" and heed they
did the dedicated and devoted
men and women who were the
nucleus of the then 1969 Jewish
Federation of North Broward and
the United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign. Now into his second year as
president, Ludwik Brodzki began
an intensive hard-hitting cam-
paign effort to aid in the life-
saving, life-giving work ac-
complished by what was now the
Jewish community's major
philanthropy.
The harbinger of what would be
the year's successful drive began
when the First Annual Jewish
Federation of North Broward
Dinner-Dance was held on Satur-
day, Jan. 25 at the Gait Ocean
Mile Hotel in Fort Lauderdale
featuring Dr. Arieh S. Plotkin,
former officer in the Israeli
Defense Force and leading
authority on Middle East affairs.
In addition, the Federation
leaders enjoyed the renditions of
the world famous Israeli
songstress Yaffa Yarkoni and the
music of Miami Beach's Ben
Novak and his orchestra.
On Feb. 19, Federation's Initial
Gift Dinner featured Aviah Yafeh,
director of the Prime Minister's
Bureau and political secretary to
Israel Prime Minister Levi Eshkol
and Sheldon B. Guren, national
UJA campaign cabinet leader.
The UJA "Initial Gifts Dinner"
which originally raised $4,513 in
'66 now accounted for more than
$50,000. There was a healthy 50
percent increase over '68
resulting in an increase in funding
to beneficiaries and agencies, in-
cluding Jewish Family Service,
and the Chaplaincy Program for
Jewish students in Broward
Junior College, Fort Lauderdale
University and Florida Atlantic
University.
Under the guidance of '69 cam-
paign cabinet executive chairman
Martin Fridovich, Federa-
tion/UJA was on its way.
Countless fund-raising events
were held, each one more suc-
cessful than the previous. The
areas of Margate under the
leadership of Israel Resnikoff,
Pompano Beach with Ira Boris
and other surrounding com-
munities now began to take the in-
itiative accounting for increased
Florida Volunteers for Israel
Continued from Page 3
Iceland indicated that she is con-
sidering making Aliyah as her
love for Israel is unabounding.
At the end of service, five opted
for a second period of service. In-
formation regarding the
Volunteers program can be ob-
tained at 6501 Sunrise Blvd. Fort
Lauderdale, Fla. 33013.
Telephone 305-792-6700. The of-
fice is open Monday, Tuesday,
Thursday and Friday from 1 to 4
p.m.
Sylvia and I had been invited to
spend as much time as we wanted
in Kibbutz Malkeya in the Galilee.
We took advantage of this offer.
KIBBUTZ EXPERIENCE
There is only one bus a day that
goes to Kibbutz Malkeya in the
Galilee from Haifa. It services all
the Kibbutzim and Arab villages
along the route.
What would have been a hum-
drum ride turned out to be a very
exciting one. The beauty of the
land, the orchards, the farms, the
fish ponds, the forests all came in-
to view as the ride progressed up
the mountain. The bus driver sen-
sing our excitement became our
tour guide pointing out different
places of interest. For example: in
the easternly direction, you can
see the Hulah Valley, then the
Golan Heights, and in the nor-
theast Mt. Herman, Lebanon was
on the other side of the fence next
to the road we were traveling.
Jackie, our hostess met us at the
bus stop. As we walked the
kilometer to her home, we
wondered about our accommoda-
tions; will we be comfortable in
our new environment; what would
we do; where do we eat; what kind
of people live on the kibbutz; what
is their relationship with one
another; their cultural and
demographic backgrounds?
We could not believe our eyes as
we approached the home of Bob
and Jackie (Bob is a psychologist
and Jackie is a bio-chemist). The
homes in the area were modern
town houses painted white with
red shingles on the roofs. The
landscaping of grass, flowers and
trees made the surroundings
similar to that in any fully land-
scaped neighborhood in the
United States.
The interiors were equally as
beautiful. The first floor had a
den, small kitchen, a dining room
living room combination and a
patio. The upper floor had two
bedrooms and a second patio.'Was
this the way a kibbutznik lives or
were we dreaming? The reality is
that some Kibbutzim are more ad-
vanced than others. We were
lucky to be guests at Kibbutz
Malkeya.
One-hundred-ninety-two
families and 350 children plus
volunteers live in Malkeya. The
original group came from Iran in
1948. They took over an abandon-
ed British Army Camp on top of
the mountain. As of 1986,
members come from 12 countries.
Their life style is enviable, the
family unit is a cohesive one.
Parents hugging and kissing their
children, the children responding
in a similar fashion. Families in
American have lost this touch of
one for all, all for one.
Children start early with
responsibilities. They have to
work a certain number of hours a
year, to fulfill their obligation to
the kibbutz. Shelly, the daughter
of our hosts (16 years old) worked
in the fields. Saturday is Kibbutz
visiting day no invites just
knock on the door and say "Shab-
bot Shalom."
Education is important to the
Kibbutz, not only for the children
but for the adults as well. Malkeya
had their own primary school staf-
fed by teachers who live there and
a centrally located high school
shared with other kibbutzim. The
high school teachers are also Kib-
butzniks. The adult's education in
college is financed by the Kibbutz.
Members have many profes-
sional backgrounds. There are:
PhD's, college professors, a con-
servative rabbi (he went to the
Seminary in NYC with Rabbi
Josiah Derby's son Levi),
psychologists, agronomists,
economists, civil, mechanical and
electrical engineers, an or-
thonologist, nurses, computer
technicians, a micro biologist,
poets (with published works), etc.
The Kibbutz produces cattle for
beef, chickens for meat (as com-
pared to egglayers) one half
million per year, 60 tons of
Keeweea (this is being enlarged),
2,500 tons of different varieties of
apples, 285 tons of plums, fish
from the fish ponds, pears, wheat,
corn, cotton and educational
paw.
Its a tall order to achieve so
much production with a limited
membership. Volunteers are,
therefore, welcome. Current
volunteers come from Denmark,
Ireland, Sweden, Scotland and
Germany.
Sixteen female soldiers lived on
the Kibbutz as part of their army
training. Their period of service
ended while we were there. As a
final gesture, they presented a
show for the members. The
details, the songs, dances and
scenery were all taken care of by
the soldiers.
After a short furlough, they will
establish a Nahal Settlement on
the West Bank. The initial group
will be composed of 30 male and
20 female soldiers. They are all
aware of the hardships starting a
new Kibbutz-yet this is there
choice Kol Ha Kovot!
Another celebration was when
one of the member families was
leaving for one year to go to
Sweden. All the guests shared in
the party preparations; they
brought cakes, fruits and candy to
the gathering.
Students who just graduated
from high school also presented
their own version of a play before
leaving on a (Teul) trip to Greece
financed by the Kibbutz and in
part from earnings credited to
each student for his work
assignments.
Our hosts invited us to go with
them to home of the students to
offer congratulations. It was a
great feeling to be part of that
community.
So what about the dining room
situation?
Breakfast and Supper is about
the same-tomatoes, cuccumbers,
red and green peppers, olives,
bread, margarine, jelly, eggs, cof-
fee, tea and milk.
Lunch meat, chicken,
vegetarian preparations,
potatoes, rice, eggplant, soup,
pickles, olives, etc.
Chopping the vegetables from
breakfast and supper became
monotonous; the Israelis thrive on
it.
Sylvia worked in the game fac-
tory (Orda). She assembled the
components that make up a game.
Every game is educational design-
ed for different age groups. They
are sold internationally.
I worked in a Keewee orchard.
The growth of a Keewee vine has
to be controlled otherwise the
vines strangles themselves. Ties
are stapled between the plant and
supporting wires to control the
direction of growth.
Picture yourself working in the
blazing sun temperature
around 95 degrees for five or six
hours per day. That was my
assignment. I loved the work
because my contribution helped
the Kibbutz.
Yes! The Kibbutz had a pool and
tennis courts. It was refreshing
after a day's work to jump in for a
swim.
The success of Malkeya is based
upon the cooperation of its
members as dedicated workers
and their participation in the
democratic administration of its
internal affairs.
Our heartfelt thanks to Jackie
and Bob for the opportunity to ex-
perience life on a Kibbutz.
L^L^^^^LV^I L^Lf^ ^F a^l aV^
III
And they were there. .at the Federation Annual Federation
Dinner Dance Saturday, Jan. 25, 1969, at the Gait Ocean Mile
Hotel including Joseph Storch, Ludwik Brodzki; Rabbi Richard
Leviton of Temple Emanu-El; Martin Fridovich and Israeli
Speaker Arieh Plotkin,
giving.
The '69 Campaign Cabinet in-
cluded: Dr. Alvin Colin, chairman;
Samuel Korin and Samuel
Slomowitz, co-chairmen; Lillian
Lapides, chairman, Women's
Division; and Rabbis Morris A.
Skop, Richard M. Leviton and
Sheldon B. Edwards, Rabbinical
Advisory Board.
And so a record of achievement
was being etched in the short but
distinguished history of the
Jewish Federation of North
Broward County. From $12,000 in
'66 to more than $95,000 in '69,
the community was on its way to
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^
Friday, August 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
On The Agenda of Foundation in 1986-'87..'.
Jacob Brodzki Announces Quarterly Meeting Sept. 5
Vitally concerned with the
future of Federation and the
Greater Fort Lauderdale com-
munity, Federation President
Brian J. Sherr has again named
Northeast area community leader
Jacob Brodzki as chairman of the
Federation's Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies.
In making the announcement,
Sherr referred to the diligences
and extraordinary efforts of the
Foundation under Brodzki's
leadership which to date has
resulted in a record $2.5 million
dollar fund and is growing
steadily.
Brodzki, who exulted the work
of the committee chairman and
the board of trustees announced
that the group's first order of
business was the appointment of
four new trustees which would be
announced at the Fall quarterly
meeting. The meeting, of special
significance to the Jewish com-
munity, will be held Friday, Sept.
5, at 11:45 a.m. in the Broward
County Community Main
Library's 8th floor, 100 S. An-
drews Avenue in Fort
Lauderdale.
Assuming the new role as board
members of the Foundation are
Alvin Capp, Alvera A. Gold,
Stuart Reich and Dorothy Rubin.
In addition, Brodzki said that cur-
rent trustee, Woodmont leader
David Sommer will co-chair the
Development Committee with
Victor Gruman. Brodzki also
praised the work of Foundation
director Janice Salit whose pro-
fessionalism and creative plann-
ing has enabled the Foundation to
achieve a record high in donor
funds.
Since the last quarterly
meeting, Brodzki was happy to
state that two new donors have
been added to the distinguished
"Builders of Tradition" roll. They
are Louis J. and Helen Kuriansky
and Irving and Esther Libowsky.
Prominent attorney Alvin Capp,
is the immediate past president of
the Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center, a
Federation beneficiary. Active in
both civic and philanthropic
endeavors,.he has been active in
the Federation/UJA Attorney
Division drive.
The campaign chair of the
Federation's Women Division for
UJA, Alvera A. Gold, currently
serves as Federation's Project
Renewal and Florida Region/UJA
chair. She was the chairwoman of
the Foundation's Women and
Money I seminar held in March.
Plantation resident Stuart
Reich has played a key role in the
Federation/UJA Major Gifts and
Builders and Developers Division.
One of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale's leading citizens, Dorothy
Rubin, is the publisher and editor
of the Jewish Journal. She has
received numerous awards for her
work on behalf of Jewish com-
munal organizations including
Federation and Israel Bonds.
Brodzki explained that among
the '86-'87 events is planned pro-
fessional seminars, Hotline and a
county-wide mass meeting.
Alvin Capp Alvera Gold
Janice Salit
David Sommer
Congressman Clay Shaw
Senator Peter Weinatein
Lawmakers to Speak At
Sept. 8 CRC Meeting
Tke first Community Relations
Committee (CRC) meeting of the
Jewish Federation for the 1986-87
year, will be held on Monday,
Sept. 8 at 4:30 p.m. in the Federa-
tion Board Room, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
The opening program "A
Legislative Update from
Washington and Tallahassee" will
feature U.S. Congressman Clay
Shaw and State Senator Peter
Weinatein.
'"Jhis promises to be a most in-
formative program," stated
Richard Entin, CRC chairman.
"Please make every effort to at-
tend as we will set our CRC pro-
gram priorities for the coming
year."
To R.S.V.P. or for information,
please contact Melissa Martin at
the Federation, 748-8400.
We Make Nutritious Delicious!
Macaroni shells from Chef Boyardee" are
good food that's good tasting. That's because
they're filled with vitamins, minerals, and
flavor from rich, ripe tomatoes and enriched
wheat flour. 100% preservative-free and
95% fat-free.
So, if you want to give your family food
that's nutritious and delicious and what
Jewish mother doesn't serve them
Chef Boyardee' Macaroni Shells.
Thank Goodness for Chef Boyardee?
VETERAN FUND-RAISER
Jerrold G. Power of Miami has
been appointed by B'nai B'ritk
International as assistant na-
tional director of development.
He will be based in Miami. Dr.
Daniel Thursz, executive vice
president, who announced the
appointment, said Posner's
responsibilities include all
aspects of fund-raising in
Florida far the B'nai B'ritk
Foundation of the United
States, whose beneficiaries are
the B'nai B'ritk Youtk Ser-
vices: tke HUlel Foundations,
which provide educational,
religious, civic and social ser-
vices to Jewish students on
more than 400 college cam-
puses; the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization, which offers
similar programs to teenagers
and tke Career and Counseling
Service, which tests and ad-
vices both* young peepie-emd
adults.
It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House.
J^Good to the Last Drop*
K Certified Kosher

cnq d


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 29,1986
Women Hold Ibe Key.
Women's Aioice
By DEBORAH FULLER
HAHN
Publicity Chair
FROM ESTHER TO ESTHER
The Megilla (Scroll of Esther),
which we read on Purim, tells us
that 2500 years ago a Jewish
woman was so convinced of the
need for unity among her people
(4:16) that she was able to save the
Jews of Persia We are very for-
tunate in having as our President
a modern day "Esther." Esther
Lerner has, with her grace and
charm, her wit and intelligence,
unified our Women's Division and
led us in the raising of over one
million dollars for the life-saving
goals of Federstion/UJA.
Esther Lerner came to Fort
Lauderdale, with her late husband
Bob, from Ohio .. but this is not
the story I wish to tell. A more
fascinating journey was one taken
by a necklace. It is a beautiful
chain and pendant that is very in-
tricately woven in gold and set
with lovely green stones.
In the year 1899, Esther's aunt
prepared to leave her small town
in Russia. With her husband, who
was in the importing business, she
planned to travel to China. When
Aunt Bertha left home, her
mother, Sarah, removed a pen-
dant from her own neck and plac-
ed it on her daughter. Shortly
after the young couple arrived in
China, the Russo-Japanese war
broke out. They never could get
back home. From then on they
were "wandering Jews." The
family would hear from them
whenever there was an earth-
quake or other problems in that
foreign country. Their odyssey
took them through Harbin and
Manchuria until they reached
Shanghai. For almost 30 years,
Esther's mother (whose name was
also Bertha) went to the kosher
market to buy staples, such as
cocoa and sugar to send to her
sister-in-law. The parcels reached
China under the auspices of the
United Jewish Appeal. "As soon
as a package was received, she
would send another." This went
on until the establishment of the
State of Israel in 1948. They had
been in China for over half a cen-
tury. It was learned that if they
could get assistance from UJA,
the elderly couple could board a
ship that would take them to
Israel. There they would be placed
in a Malban home for the aged. At
this point, Esther's husband went
to the UJA office in Lorain, Ohio
to ask for help in rescuing their
relatives.
After negotiations involving the
United Jewish Appeal in New
York, Ohio and China, Aunt Ber-
tha and her husband boarded a
ship that took them to San Fran-
cisco. From there they traveled
across the U.S.A. and on to Israel.
While in California, the necklace
again changed hands. With the
words, "Your packages have kept
us alive," Aunt Bertha placed her
pendant on the neck of her sister-
in-law (Esther's mother). She had
worn it for all of those years
removing it, only then, in loving
gratitude for the woman who sav-
ed their lives. Today this heirloom
is in the possession of Esther's
daughter, Eve, and will someday
be given to granddaughter Amy.
Esther has said, "This necklace,
which is more than one hundred
years old, is a symbol of the help
and caring of generations that
characterizes both our family and
our Women's Division's purpose
through UJA. Without the help of
the UJA those life-saving
packages would not have reached
their destination."
Esther Lerner
When speaking of her mother
Esther tells us, "Even as a young
woman, Mother had her own shop.
She was always in business and
set an example of intelligence and
independence for the women of
our family. She was also an involv-
ed person who taught me much
about compassion and the giving
of oneself. My grandmother,
whom I adored, always had a 'blue
box,' the traditional pushke for
raising money for land in Israel.
My first Jewish memories are of
my grandmother. I still have the
brass candlesticks my grand-
mother got as s wedding present
from her mother. They weren't
new then, so they are probably
even older than the necklace."
For the past several years,
Esther's daughter Eve has run
the community seders on
Passover in her synagogue.
Granddaughter Amy was Bat
Mitzvahed two years ago. Amy's
brother, Benjy, was just Bar Mitz-
vahed. Mathew, the youngest, will
be called to the Torah when he is
18. Eve, herself, is a teacher of
children with learning disabilities
and is working on her Master's
Degree. Esther's daughter,
Susan, is Director of Continuing
Education at Felician College in
Chicago and is currently earning
her doctorate. Granddaughter
Laura is studying for Bat Mitxvah
and Carolyn will enjoy hers in just
a few years. Ross Lerner,
Esther's son, was introduced to
the Women's Division last year
when he wrote a beautiful poem in
honor of his mother's installation.
Esther has participated in
several community missions to
Israel and enthusiastically en-
courages others to do the same.
She plans to join the National
Women's Division in Israel this
November. She is especially proud
of the work done by our Women's
Division in our Project Renewal
neighborhoods of Kfar Saba. Each
time Esther has returned to Fort
Lauderdale with a renewed desire
to go back again. Last year Esther
took part in the President's Mis-
sion to Israel and Poland. She has
said, "I never in my life thought
that I was going to make a trip to
Poland. That was the last place I
cared to go. Why would I want to
go to Poland, to see Auschwitz, to
see Birkenow ... those terrible
words? But I would never, never
have traded that experience. It
was a horrible experience, emo-
tionally. It was a draining ex-
perience, but I think all of us left
very different people than when
we arrived. If we were ever aware
Show your solidarity Stand up and be counted at Celebration '87 in Israel.
UJA Announces its First-Ever Pre-Missions to Israel..
President's Mission Strengthened Jewry
Noted artist Yaacov Agam, is
among the prominent Israelis who
will host exciting United Jewish
Appeal pre-mission to Israel this
September.
The pre-mission, six special
days in Israel, will focus on such
topics as the visual and perform-
ing arts. They are part of the
UJA's President's Mission, which
will take place Sept. 17-26. The
mission is one element of Celebra-
tion '87, the UJA/Federation
Campaign Opening in Israel.
Federation's contingent of cam-
paigners will join with community
leaders representing the U.S. and
Canada as part of their once-in-a
lifetime celebration in Jerusalem
on the President's Mission Sept.
15-28. The Mission which is open-
ed to those persons making a
$10,000 minimum gift to the '87
Federation/UJA campaign pro-
mises to be really sensational, ac-
cording to co-chairpersons Bar-
bara Wiener and Steven Lewin.
They also announced that two
Mission options have been offered
including the full tour dates as
well as for those with a limited
amount of time available, a
shorter time span of Sept. 21-26.
Pre-miasions to European and
other countries have long been a
part of UJA Mission programs,
but this marks the first time that
such pre-missions will take place
in Israel. The idea came from UJA
National vice chairman Sandra
Weiner of Houston, who said,
"Israel pre-missions offer an op-
portunity for a dose look at
aspects of Israel we don't usually
experience. Our President's Mis-
sion gives us the opportunity to
see the areas of Jewish Agency ac-
tivity we help support through our
UJA Campaign Youth Aliyah,
rural settlement, Project
Renewal, immigrant absorption.
The addition of pre-missions to
Israel will enable us to explore
new and different facets of Israeli
life, enhancing both our
knowledge and commitment"
Marvin Lender of New Haven,
UJA Major Gifts and President's
Mission chairman, added, "More
than ever, the Israeli experience
has become the cornerstone of our
major gift fund-raising efforts."
Lender, who is also a UJA Na-
tional Vice Chairman, said,
"These pre-missions help par-
ticipants expand their awareness
of the total Israeli scene. A fuller
understanding of the history, arts,
culture and style of the land and
people of Israel can only lead to
more informed solicitations."
Lender added that over 500 Presi-
dent's Mission applications have
already been received by UJA,
and the great interest is very en-
couraging in terms of the 1987
campaign effort. "Our presence in
Israel will send a strong message
to Jews around the world."
The President's Mission, in-
cluding its Israel pre-missions, is
one of five missions UJA will be
sponsoring this fall as part of
Celebration '87. Joining the Presi-
dent's Mission will be the Chazak
Continued on Page It-
Community Leadership Mission,
National Women's Division Fall
Leadership Mission, Business and
Professional Women's Leadership
Mission and the Communal Ser-
vice Workers Mission. All five
missions, and the UJA Third In-
ternational Youth Assembly, will
converge in Jerusalem on Sept.
23-25. Over 1,000 people will take
part in the gala celebration, that
will include a gathering at the
Western Wall addressed by Prime
Minister Shimon Peres, as well as
the formal installation of UJA
community chairmen and national
officers. Participants will also
celebrate the centennial of David
Ben-Gurion's birth and 20 years of
a united Jerusalem.
Limited space is still available.
For further information about any
UJA Missions to Israel or Celebra-
tion '87, please contact Sandy
Jackowitz at 748-8400.
MISSION SCHEDULE 1986/87
President's Mission
Option I...........................September 15-28
Option II.........................September 21-26
Chazak Community Leadership Mission
September 21-October 1
Business and Professional Women's
Mission .. .
September 14-26 (Poland and Israel)
National Women's Division, Lion of
Judah Ruby Mission
October 29-November 6 (Paris and Israel)
Young Leadership Am-Echad
Mission ...
March 25-April 5, 1987
March 25-29, Your Choice Of:
Amsterdam, London, Milan, Paris,
Stockholm Zurich
March 29-April 5
ISRAEL
Summer Family Mission.............July 1987
(Start Planning Now For Your Bar/Bat
Mitzvah Arrangements In Israel)
CONDOMINIUM
Condo Cabinet to
Meet Sept. 16
Samuel K. Miller, Federation vice president and chairman of
the Federation's Condominium Cabinet, has announced that the
Cabinet will have its first meeting to plan for the 1987 Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal campaign, at 10 a.m. Tuesday Sept. 16
in the Federation office, 8368 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Announcement was also made of the appointment of William
Katzberg and David Krants to serve as Condo Cabinet co-
chairmen. "Both Bill and David have demonstrated the leadership
ability needed to serve as co-chairmen of the Cabinet. It is witt
great pleasure that they will assist me during the coming cam-
paign," Miller stated.
All Condominium Cabinet members are urged to attend this im-
portant meeting. For further information contact the Federation
at 748-8400.


'.re.'.i.-" tin ../Vv-r.
Friday, August 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
CAMPAIGN '86 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Major Areas Mobilize for Federation/UJA Wrap Up...
Treasurer's Committee Swings Into Action
"The Promised Land can't
live on promises! Neither can the
David Posnack Hebrew Day
School, the Samuel and Helene
Soref Jewish Community Center,
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, Jewish Family Ser-
vice, and the other agencies and
programs we support."
Gladys Daren, Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
Treasurer's Committee chairman
emphasized the importance of the
difference between promises and
payment, in a special interview
with the Floridian this week.
Daren, who currently is com-
pleting her committee in an effort
to achieve 100 percent in fund
achievements, said, "You don't
pay your bills with pledge cards,
and we can't either. Not until your
pledge turns into a payment can
the Federation keep its
promises."
Promises she referred to includ-
ed the absorption, education and
settlement of new immigrants,
programs for the troubled and
disadvantaged and the well-being
of Jews and Jewish communities
in Israel and 33 other countries.
In addressing the new tax pro-
posals, she indicated, "Whether
tax rates go down next year or
not, NOW is the time to make
your promises come true. Keep
yours. Then we'll be able to keep
ours. We promise."
This year, for the first time,
Daren has put together a hard-
working team of committee chairs
representing the major divisions
in the '86 drive. These include to
date:
BONAVENTURE Murray
Chernak
CONDOMINIUMS Samuel
K. Miller
Young Business and Professional
Division To Feature Moshe Waldoks
Moshe Waldoks, renowned
Jewish humorist, co-editor of The
Big Book of Jewish Humor, will be
the guest speaker at the next
meeting of the Jewish Federa-
tion's Young Business and Profes-
sional Division.

The event will be held on Thurs-
day, Sept. 11, at 6 p.m. at the
Marriott Harbor Beach Resort
Salons G & H, 3030 Holiday Dr.,
Fort Lauderdale.
As a popular lecturer and per-
former on the college campus,
Waldoks brings a special perspec-
tive and entertaining outlook on
Jewish Culture.
Cocktails and hors d'oeuvres
will be served beginning at 6 p.m.
The program begins at 6:45 p.m.
There is no admission charge.
For information, please contact
Melissa Martin at the Jewish
Federation, 748-8400.
Inverrary Sets Dates For Lecture Series
Max Buck, chairman of the
1987 Jiwish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign for the
Inverrary Division, has announc-
ed the dates for the second annual
Inverrary Lecture Series, spon-
sored by Federation and open to
Inverrary residents only.
The series will be held on
Tuesdays at 9:30 a.m. on Nov. 25,
Dec. 2, 9 and 16 at the Inverrary
Room. Speakers and topics will be
announced.
"Due to the overwhelming suc-
cess of last year's program, we
decided to have one this year.
Mark your calendars for the dates
because seating is limited. The
Lecture Series is open to Inver-
rary residents only," Buck stated.
For information contact Natalie
Graham at the Federation,
748-8400.
CJF Inaugurates New North
American Jewish Data Bank
The Ckkincfl of Jewish Federa-
tions has inaugurated a new
North American Jewish Data
Bank which will serve as both a
practical tool for Jewish com-
munal planning across the conti-
nent and a vital resource for
scholarship. It will provide basic
and essential Jewish demographic
data that will offer Federations
throughout the United States and
Canada an overview of regional
and national trends and a wider
perspective on Jewish communal
The Data Bank is the result of
an agreement reached between
CJF, guided by its Long-Range
Planning Committee chaired by
Mandell L. Berman of Detroit,
and the Graduate Center of the
City University of New York to
create a North American Jewish
Data Bank through which
research data on the Jewish
population will be collected and
analyzed. It ig being established in
response to recommendations
made at the CJF-sponsored Collo-
quium on Jewish Population
Studies in 1984.
The official inauguration of the
Data Bank took place on June 3 at
the Graduate Center of the City
University of New York. Par-
ticipants m the ceremony included
Mandell L. Berman, Carmi
Schwartz, CJF Executive Vice
President, Dr. Joseph S. Murphy,
Chancellor of the City University
of New York, and Dr. Harold M.
Proshansky, President of the
Graduate School and University
Center, CUNY, as well as a
number of trustees, regents and
other dignitaries.
The Data Bank was developed
over the course of a year of discus-
sions with scholars at CUNY,
headed by Dr. Paul Ritterband,
Professor of Sociology and Jewish
Studies at City College and the
Graduate School. Dr. Ritterband
will serve as Senior Research
Fellow of the Data Bank.
In addition to CUNY, the Data
Bank, which will be headed by Dr.
Barry A. Kosmin of CJF, will be
working cooperatively with the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
and with Brandeis University.
The gathering of Jewish
demographic data has a long and
impressive history going bade to
Biblical times. As the demography
of the Jewish people changed with
the major movements of the
Diaspora and with evolving
political and social environments,
the history of Jewish data gather-
ing changed as well.
After the Enlightenment, the
Jews of Europe used data banks
for the practical planning of effec-
tive and efficient Jewish com-
munities that were not only
vibrant social entities in and of
themselves, but also in touch with
the mainstream of contemporary
social reality.
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale is a
member of the Council and will use
the services of the Data Bank
system.
WHAT'S HAPPENING
SEPTEMBER
Sept. 5 Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies Board of Trustees Quarterly.
11:45 a.m. Main Library, Fort Lauderdale.
Sept. 6 Plantation Barbecue. 7:30 p.m.
Home of the Canarick's.
Sept. 8 Community Relations Committee
Meeting. 4:30 p.m. Legislative Update. At
Federation.
Sept. 11 Federation Board of Directors
Meeting. 7 p.m. At Federation.
Sept. 11 Young Business and Professional
Division Event. 6 p.m. Marriot Harbor
Beach Resort, Fort Lauderdale.
Sept. 15-28 President's Mission to Israel.
Sept. 21-Oct 1 Chazak Community Leader-
ship Mission to Israel.
INFORMATION
For information regarding above events, con-
tact the Jewish Federation at 748-8400.
Gladys Daren
INVERRARY Hilda Liebo
MARGATE AND WYNMCOR
VILLAGE William Katzberg
NORTHEAST Joseph Novick
PALM AIRE Irving
Libowsky
PLANTATION Dr. Robert
Grenitz
POINTS OF AMERICA -
Milton Edelstein
POMPANO BEACH Phillip
Kanev
SUNRISE Irving Specter
TAMARAC David Krantz
WOODLANDS Robert Adler,
Leon Messing
WOODMONT David
Sommer.
Moshe Waldoks
Campaign Billing Notice
Federation/UJA has received a saber of eaUs concerning
incorrect biffing asaoanto aad pledge year dates seat to co-
tribators. W are aaktog all UJA eaassaiga riven to pleas* i-
dicate the probleatoa the bill rtateaot aad raten iatke .elf-
addresssd ptof free sacUnd vetoa*. It is tap irtssrt that
we continae to use oar faada ia the Moat coat affective and ef-
ficient manaer. eUaHaitiag the seed for farther billing.
1986
CAMPAIGN PLEDGES
TO DATE V
m of 8/19/86
$5,000,000
$4,000,000
$2,000,000
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
John Streng
General Campaign Chairman


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 29, 1986
^
The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell, Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning: the events or pro-
grams listed please call the center.
continue his work for the Area
Agency on Aging. He is a former
president of the group and retains
membership on its board. Suppor-
tive of Shelley's work for the JCC
he attends special events on
campus with the family and is a
regular attendee in the JCC
father/child holiday^ workshops.
It's reciprocal! The Gorens are
happy to be a JCC family and
JCC is grateful to have them "on
board."
SUMMER CAMP '86
ENCAPSULATED!
"It's so great," say JCC
campers, "This summer has got to
be remembered." And so groups
from Camps Katan, Chaverim,
Chalutz and Maccabee boys and
girls age five through 12 buried
a time capsule filled with special
mementos, objects they felt
represented some portion of camp
life this summer. What are the
items? Everyone's invited to the
grand opening (of the capsule) Ju-
ly 18, 2000, when they can find
out! "The time will be announced
later on," says Michael Cohen,
Chaverim Unit Head!
DADE-BROWARD PEN PALS
Just to be different, Patti
Seiden, Unit Head Camp
Chalutz, thought up a good idea
and put it in writing! She had her
campers write letters to campers
unknown to them in North
Miami's Michael-Ann Russell
JCC. And her counterpart there
did the same with her campers
initiating quite an exchange!
Campers wrote about
themselves and Unit heads match-
ed the boys' and girls' letters ac-
cording to age and interest. Each
campus hosted visitors from
across the county lines campers
met their pals and some fast
friendships formed!
GENERATION
INTERCHANGE
Stacey Zavinsky, Senior
Counselor Camp Chalutz, also
initiated an original enterprise for
campers in her charge! Choosing
two area "senior homes," Leisure
Life and Tiffany House, she had
her girls produce tape recordings
and write letters which were sent
to, the homes for residents to read
and answer. Campers also learned
special songs to entertain the
seniors in person. They visited
both facilities and made friends
and entertained much to the
delight of the most appreciative
audiences!

SHELLEY GOREN
New JCC Board Member
Shelley Goren, named Volunteer
of the Month for this past April,
earned her citation for service to
the Soref Jewish Community
Center's Early Childhood Depart-
ment and especially for her work
in coordinating the school's major
project this spring its
Yearbook.
Featuring photos of the 140
enrollees, information about the
school and messages of con-
gratulations from parents, grand-
parents and friends, the book also
displayed ads from local business
and professional people. "It is ser-
ving two purposes," says Goren.
"The Yearbook will be a treasured
keepsake for the families and it
has also raised funds for new
equipment for the school."
Goren not only solicited ads, she
arranged photo sessions, worked
with layouts and helped guide the
committee who put it all together
so successfully.
THE FAMILY
JCC members just two years,
the Gorens live in Tamarac.
Shelley's from Philadelphia, her
husband Sam, a native of Pro-
vidence. Sam Goren is a partner in
the firm of Josias and Goren,
P.A., which specializes in govern-
mental, corporate and real-estate
law. Son Daniel, age 5, is a JCC
Early Childhood graduate and
daughter Jessie, two-and-a-half, is
an enthusiastic participant in the
JCC pre-school.
A "SOCIAL"
BACKGROUND
Before becoming a full time
mother and JCC volunteer,
Goren, who has a BSW from Tem-
ple University, spent 10 years
achieving a great deal of recogni-
tion in her field of expertise. She
was an intake specialist in the
John Umstead Mental Hospital in
North Carolina and a child-care
associate in the Rockville County
(MD) Department of Social Ser-
vices. Here in Florida she was
supervisor in both the food stamp
and the aging and adult services
programs for the State's HRS
(Health and Recreation Services).
Goren also served as program
specialist and advisor for the
Focal Point Senior Center in
Margate which is funded by the
county's Area Agency on Aging.
Sam Goren, in addition to his
busy law practice, finds time to
Marge Goldstein of Fort
Lauderdale talks with Dan
Sroka of Haifa after the perfor-
mance of the Israel Scout
Friendship Caravan. The
group entertained this summer
for campers and a later night
adult audience to the accom-
panyment of a great deal of ap-
plause and cheers.
NEW AND DIFFERENT
ACTIVITIES?
Indeed and indicative of the
leadership qualities of JCC sum-
mer camp staff 1986 giving 500
campers a summer to remember.
PROUD JCCAD PARENTS
Hannah and Irving Konner,
residents of Margate and
members of the Jewish Communi-
ty Center's Association of the
Deaf, since 1979, are justifiably
proud of their son, Melvin.
Chairman of the Anthropology
Department, Emory University,
for the past three years, Dr.
Melvin Konner was seen and in-
terviewed during Phil Donahue's
five part TV series on The Human
Animal the week of Aug. 10.
Dr. Konner's book, The Tangled
Wing, served as resource material
for Donahue who subsequently
called upon the professor to be a
consultant on African life in the
bush. During a ten year period,
while a Professor of Anthropology
at Harvard, Dr. Konner spent six
months of every year living
among the African tribesmen,
becoming a world-known authori-
ty on their lifestyle. The Konners
are also proud of their son
Lawrence, a Hollywood writer
and producer.
Natives of New York, Hannah
Konner was a bank clerk for the
City Bank of New York and her
husband, Irving Konner, had a 37
and-a-half year association with
the New York Post as a profes-
sional proof reader. Hannah reads
lips with great skill while Irving's
hearing handicap is more
moderate.
NOW'S THE TIME TO
HELP LE BROWSE
A Call for Volunteers!
Sort! Sell! Mark! Or just greet
the customers! Whatever time you
have a few hours a day, a week,
a month would be so ap-
preciated by Le Browse staff. The
shop, now enlarged, is big,
beautiful and has the best looking
furniture on the floor for sale.
You'll enjoy giving them a hand
... Or ... if you're redoing
moving, or if you know of anyone
who is, remember the furniture
donated in nice saleable condition
stocks the shop. Tax deductions
given. Support the shop which
helps support the Center!
736-6050.
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.
Lauren, a delightful 6-month-|
old is looking for someonej
loving and responsible to take
care of her, while her mother
t recuperates from surgery, start-
ing September 8, 1986, for 6
weeks. Please call: 721-0595.
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
4517 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood, Florida 33021 (305) 966 0956
Sherwin H. Rosenstein. ACSW, LCSW, Executive Director
I Am This Way Because of You
As parents we all try to do our
best to raise our children. Each
day a parent has to make various
decisions regarding his/her child's
welfare. When we are confronted
with circumstances of a particular
problem, we give it some thought,
consider the alternative solutions
for our child and ourself, then act
by choosing the "best solution."
For example a child may want to
remain at a friend's house beyond
the normal curfew time, and we
decide that it is in the child's best
interest to demand that he be
home the regular specified time.
The "best solution" is often the
result of our parent's attitudes,
our own attitudes, and the infor-
mation we get from the media in-
cluding books, radio and
television.
Fortunately the parents of to-
day have all kinds of help in bring-
ing up children. Unlike yester-
day's parents who mostly received
information regarding child rear-
ing from their parents, we have
gadgets, how to do books and li-
quid tylenol to get us through the
parenting ritual. There is also
disposable diapers, disposable bot-
tles, Sesame Street, and Drs.
Seuss, Spock and Freud in our
corner. The process of child rear-
ing today is markedly different
than it was years ago.
As therapists at Jewish Family
Service, we often hear young and
middle age adults blame parents
for their current emotional pro-
blems and inability to adjust to the
stresses of life. The parents of
these adults as well come to us
with their "child's" statement
that "I am this way because of
you." In response to this state-
ment, we say: in every individual's
life there comes a time when
he/she must be accountable for
her/his own behavior and pro-
blems. This business of passing
the buck to father or uncle Harry
is both childlike and non-
productive.
We are not suggesting that
parenting patterns do not effect
personality or behavior patterns
in later life. We are just emphasiz-
ing the fact that the responsibility
for current behavior and behavior
change now rests upon the in-
dividual who feels that he or she
has a problem.
Legally, parents are responsible
for a child until the ages of 17 or
18 depending where you live. It's
time for parents to accept the fact
that you did the best you could at
the time, given your alternatives.
It's also time for everybody above
the age of 18 to accept their
responsibility for their own
behavior and work toward change
if a problem is acknowledged.
Dr. Clifford S. Golden
If you have personal or family
problems let Jewish Famito Ser-
vice counselors help you to resolve
them. Call us at Fort Lauderdale
749-1505, Hollywood 966-0956 or
Deerfield 427-8508.
Jewish Family Service is funded
in part by the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and The United Way
of Broward County.
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-


Friday, August 29,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Local Jewish Educators Join 2,300
At National Convention
Educators from Temples
Smanu-El, Beth Israel and Kol
Ami, together with Central Agen-
cy for Jewish Education staff
-!
\
THE GATHERING PLACE, an elderly day care program spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation, recently conducted a Yiddish
[lass for participants. Celia Friedman presented a book review
vhich was well received by alL
Florida Voter
Registration News
)UNTY
DEMOCRAT REPUBLICAN OTHER TOTAL
LACHUA 46,881 16428 4490 67.699
MCER 7,016 207 32 74SS
KY 38.061 9.392 2409 49.962
RADFORD 6,652 713 117 7.4B4
KEVARD 88.360 74.457 12.096 173.113
HOWARD 343.969 202492 43.861 392.142
ALHOUN 5.625 78 6 5.709
HARLOTTE 21.020 23.618 2.649 49487
ITRUS 23,806 13.436 2.555 41.817
LAY 21.633 12.161 1.724 33.518
OLLIER 18.684 33.343 4,399 36.626
OLUMBIA 15.052 2.104 233 17.389
ADE 414.033 219.082 51.298 684.630
ESOTO 7,938 1.507 107 9.552
1XIE 5.669 177 29 5,875
>UVAL 201.008 63.283 277.934
SCAMBIA 82,013 26.334 4,086 112.633
LAGLER 6.232 3.675 772 10.679
RAN KLIN 5.103 235 27 5,365
ADSDEN 17.120 623 124 17.867
ILCHRIST 3.975 280 69 4.324
LADES 3.252 391 65 3,708
ILCHRIST 3.975 280 69 4.324
ILADES 3.232 391 65 3,708
IULF 6.823 IBS 31 6.042
[AM1LTON 4,533 107 19 4.685
lARDEE 6.832 612 96 7.560
ENDRY 7.259 1.334 200 8.793
ERNANDO 27433 19.295 3484 49.412
IGHLANDS 17.545 10.909 861 29415
ILLSBOR. 196.825 91.783 19,737 308.345
OLMES 7477 216 18 7.611
ND. RIVER 17.731 19.963 2,697 40.991
KCKSON 16,497 895 71 17,463
EFFERSON 4.192 252 58 5.202
Ufayette 2,658 56 8 2.722
Lake 38.523 28.276 2.598 61.397
64.421 70.638 8.416 143.763
Ion 64.277 15.733 6.166 86.176
lEVY 9.693 1.366 117 11.176
BBERTY 2,792 24 3 2.819
IADISON 6,620 384 30 7.034
ANATEE 46.569 48.047 6.174 100.827
IARION 43.132 22479 4.226 69.737
Iartin 17,249 27.061 2.986 47496
ONROE 22,035 9.844 2,636 34.515
Iassau 13420 1.551 288 15.139
Ikalossa 36414 19.227 2.554 38.022
Ikeechobee 7.661 1.524 135 9.320
LANGE 117491 97.053 15402 230.033
ISCEOLA 20.280 14.264 2.936 37.480
Im.M BEACH 203,492 153.675 20.839 396.124
73.534 39.054 9.368 144.305
1NELLAS 209.328 220446 43.407 473481
|)LK 98.498 43.497 3,493 147.488
llTNAM 21.998 4483 976 27.457
1 JOHNS 21.968 9.074 1.300 32.342
1 LUCIE 29.890 21.784 4.461 56.135
IKNTA ROSA 28.665 8.973 1.445 39.083
^RASOTA 32.344 90461 9.365 132.170
EMINOLE 40.478 43461 7.211 90.941
1'MTER 9.731 2,389 419 12.559
llWANEE 10.963 1.049 94 12.106
Aylor 7.239 473 32 7.746
WION 3.659 84 IS 3.739
H.USIA 87.607 36476 9.780 134.263
akulla 6,437 410 S3 6.930
ALTON 11.743 1.451 172 13.368
ashington 8.360 370 82 9.317
>TALS: REPUBLICAN DEMOCRAT OTHER TOTAL
1/06/84 1.893.937 3413473 365.462 5,574.472
34.0% 39.4% 6.6% 100.0%
1/04/16 1.899.403 3.117.312 352.150 5.368.865
35.4% 38.1% 6.3% 100.0%
1/U/16 "SB 3.121.155 334462 5.391.410 100.0%
members, joined 2,300 Jewish
teachers and principals from all
over the United States, Canada,
England and South America at
the 11th annual Conference on
Alternatives in Jewish Education
at the University of Maryland
recently.
The conference featured hun-
dreds of workshops, seminars,
modules and lehrhauses, as well as
study sessions, in all phases of
Jewish education. A special
highlight of the conference was a
"Tzedakah Encounter" in which
16 outstanding individuals who
have developed extraordinary
charitable projects in Jewish life
were introduced and honored at
the program. Over $11,000 was
raised from the participants for
the various Tzedakah projects
both in the United States and
Israel.
The conference began with
special interest groups which held
day-long sessions, in the areas of
Jewish storytelling, special educa-
tion, music, early childhood,
teacher centers, research and
small Jewish schools and
communities.
Prior to these sessions, about
500 educators had joined in a com-
munal Shabbat, spending the en-
tire day in prayer, study, singing
and being revitalized by the Sab-
bath spirit.
Entertainment was provided by
four leading Jewish musical
groups including Kol B'Seder,
Beged Kefet, The Fabrengen Fid-
dlers who specialize in the highly
popular Klezmer music, and Craig
Taubman. Throughout the con-
ference there were showings of
the latest films relating to Jewish
life throughout the world, crafts
activities of the Washington
Board of Jewish Education
Teacher Center, and the oppor-
tunity to review creative pro-
grams from all over the country in
the Curriculum Bank of the
conference.
Leonard Kaufman, educational
director of Temple Emanu-El
noted that "The CAJE Con-
ferences provide a wonderful 'up-
beat' spirit of the challenge and
excitement of Jewish life,
together with an enormous host of
new ideas and programs. It is
Jewish educational 'happening'."
Others attending from North
Broward included Jeanette
Fishman, Elaine Litvak, Hildy
Bromberg, Shirley Miller, Stanley
and Joan Cohen, Nikki Cowan as
well as Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson,
CAJE director of Education and
Sharon Horowitz, CAJE principal
of the Judaica High School and
Teacher Center director.
WITH RHYME
AND REASON
On Twinning'
''Twinning'' wlien Bar Mitt-
vahs share
Their most momentous day
With their Soviet counterparts
In bondage far away ...
"Twinning" when Bat Mitzvahs
too,
Not to be outdone,
Choose a Soviet Union friend
To share the Shabbes fun ...
''Twinning'' when our Bimah
stars
A selfless girl or boy
Who want* to give to Soviet youth
A taste of Freedom's joy ...
"Twinning" grants young hapless
Jewa
Recognition there
Though we see but a Russian
name
On an empty chair ...
Twinnings now are country-wide,
Increasing by the score.
We only pray the day will come
When we will need no more ...
-Jack Gould
Oceanside Leader
Ruth Rauch Memorial
The family of Federation was saddened by the passing of com-
munity leader Ruth Rauch, of Gait Ocean Mile, who along with
her husband Lee, provided a heartfelt dedication and devotion to
our Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish community. Services were
conducted in North Carolina.
The Rauches, married 50 years, came to South Florida from
Chicago 14 years ago, and have helped to form what today is the
efficient and effective Oceanside Division for the Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal campaign. Lee is currently the Divi-
sion campaign chairman.
Active in every endeavor of Jewish communal life, Ruth Rauch
was best known for her work on behalf of B'nai B'rith Women,
American ORT, and the National Council for Jewish Women.
Both she and Lee had the distinction of being State of Israel
Bonds Honorees this year, for their tireless work on behalf of the
Jewish Homeland.
A member of Temple Bat Yam, a special memorial service was
conducted on Aug. 14 by Rabbi Lewis Littman at the Regency
South Building.
Brian J. Sherr, Federation president, stated that "The officers
and members of the board wish to extend our profound sym-
pathies to Lee and his daughter, Judy, for the loss of their wife
and mother, and we in the community are indeed grateful that she
chose our area to make her home for we are all the better for
it"
mFAKivr JACOB1 K0V**
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0CEAKF*J
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Miami B*ch, FL 33M0

imni$j[D*P $349
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305-538-5721 ___
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Jim
Gordon
speaks
with your
voice.
When the special concerns of condominium
owners need to be heard, you can count on Jim Gordon
to understand and to speak out on your behalf.
Although Jim Gordon is every bit a man of his own con-
victions, he also shares your concerns. As a member of
Temple Beth Orr and B'nal Brith, and with the ex-
perience as a Board Member of more than a dozen com-
munity organizations (including Nova University and
University Community Hospital), Jim Gordon is uniquely
qualified to get things done your way.
AAakm Mm Gordon your ehoko tor Broward County
Commissioner.
I 1 I C T
GORDON
BROWARD COUNTY COMMISSION DISTRICT #2 DEMOCRAT
Vote for leadership on September 2,1986.
pd. pol. adv.


~---------------------

-N
H
\
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 29,1986
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg
Jewish Federation 748-8400
SATURDAY, AUGUST 30
Lauderdale Oaks: 8:30 p.m
Show featuring Doc Savior, ESF
artist Harold Collins and Adrian
Desault. Clubhouse, 3060 NW 47
Terr. 733-9338, 731-7874.
Sunrise Lakes Condo Assoc. I:
7:30 p.m. Three acts featuring
Don Helme, Gino Conti, Gina
Wilson. Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise
Lakes Dr. N. Donation $4.
742-5160.
SUNDAY, AUGUST 31
Oakbrook Village: 8:30 p.m.
Two-act show featuring Lee
Stanley and Faye St. Claire.
Clubhouse, 8200 SW 24 St. Dona-
tion $4.50. 722-0410.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2
Temple Eraanu-El-Sisterhood:
Executive Committee meeting. At
Temple.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3
Hadassah-Armon Castle
Gardens Ckapter: Noon.
Meeting. Castle Gardens
Clubhouse, 4850 NW 22 Ct.,
Lauderhill.
NCJW-North Broward Sec-
tion: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Broward Federal, 3000 N. Univer-
sity Dr.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4
B'aai B'ritk Women-Sunrise
Chapter: Noon. Meeting and
mini-lunch. Sunrise Lakes Phase I
Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise Lakes
Dr. N.
Hadassak-Hatikvak Cypress
Chase Chapter: Noon. Movie,
"Good Morning Israel." City Hall,
4300 NW 36 St., Lauderdale
Lakes. 739-8382.
B'nai B'rith-PUntation
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting. Come-
dian Lou Shor will entertain.
Deicke Auditorium, 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation.
Independent Order of Odd
Fellows-Hatchee Lodge: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Odd Fellow Temple,
1451 N. Dixie Hgwy. 974-5946.
B'aai B'ritk Women-Tamarac
Ckapter: Noon. Meeting.
Speaker: Al Golden. Italian-
American Hall, 6635 Commercial
Blvd.
Knights of Pythias-Coral Spr-
ings Lodge: Meeting. Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
752-7672, 721-7464.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 6
Omega: 8 p.m. Cabaret and Labor
Day Dance, featuring Sherrie Or-
chestra. Donation $3.50.
Clubhouse, 7200 NW 17 St., Plan-
tation. 791-4268, 792-0237.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 7
Temple Emann-El: 2 p.m. Open
house. Meet Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon
and Cantor Rita Shore. At Temple
Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oakland Pk.
Blvd.
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8
GOPAC: 8 p.m. Forum featuring
Congressman Richard Gephart,
Congressman Clay Shaw and Con-
gressman Larry Smith. Temple
Beth Israel, Sunrise.
Northwest Focal Pt. Senior
Center: Free diabetes screening.
5750 Park Dr., Margate.
973-0300.
GOPAC Names Burt
Levinson President
The Gold Coast Political Action
Committee (GOPAC), has named
Burt Levinson as its new presi-
dent. Mr. Levinson is a financial
consultant with Paine Webber in
the Lauderhill office specializing
in Tax Advantage Investments.
GOPAC is a political action com-
mittee dedicated to the
strengthening of American sup-
port for the State of Israel. Its
members include a group of South
Florida residents with diverse
careers and backgrounds.
GOPAC seeks to increase the
political awareness and involve-
ment of its members.
"By focusing on American
domestic policy as well as
American Mid-East policy, we
enable ourselves to become better
informed and therefore more ef-
fective in the American Political
scene," Levinson stated.
Levinson is involved in many
community organizations. He is
on the Board of Trustees of the
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of the Jewish Federation,
he has served on the Board of
Directors of the Hebrew Immigra-
tion Aid Society (HIAS), and is a
member of AIPAC, the American
Israel Public Affairs Committee,
the only American Jewish
organization registered to lobby in
Congress on legislation affecting
Israel. Levinson succeeds Martin
Lipnack as GOPAC president.
LJROWARD
ijAPER *
PACKAGING
Burt Levinson
Hadasaak-Bat Ami Ti
Ckapter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting. Ella
Suresky, Frances Rosenthal will
discuss various topics. Iras
Popolsky will speak. Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57 St.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9
Deborah-Sunrise Ckapter:
Meeting and musical program.
Sunrise Lakes I Playhouse, 8100
Sunrise Lakes Dr. N.
Hadassah-Scopas Ckapter:
Trip to Fort Lauderdale Art
Museum followed by lunch at Le
Cafe De Paris. 421-0945,
4265570.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER
10
Suarise Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: 11:30 a.m. Luncheon
and card party. Cost $6. Sunrise
Jewish Center. 741-9185.
ORT-Coral Springs Ckapter:
7:45 p.m. Meeting. Mullins Park
Community Center, 10000 NW 29
St., Coral Springs. 753-0077.
Hadasaak-HersI Ckapter of
Bermuda Club: 11:30 a.m.
Membership meeting. Sarah
Filner will perform. Mini-lunch.
Auditorium.
B'aai B'ritk Women-Lakes
Ckapter: Noon. Meeting. Public
Safety Building, 4300 NW 36 St
Lauderdale Lakes.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 11
ORT-Tamarac Ckapter: 11 am.
Meeting. Italian-American Club,
6535 W. Commercial Blvd.
722-7907.
Hadassak-Orak Ckapter: 11:30
a.m. Meeting. Installation of of-
ficers by Ann Salkin. Zsa Zsa
Goldberg will entertain. Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57 St.
742-7615.
Temple Emann-El: 9:30 a.m.
Men's Club meeting. 7:45 p.m.
Executive Committee meeting. At
Temple.
QjROWARD
IJAPER a
QACKAGING
Vote lor the gubernatorial ticket
that will make a difference:
JOAN LEVINE WOLLIN and SY SIMONS.
Joan Lovine
WOLLIN
"Democrat for Governor"
104 North Texas Avenue
Tavares, Florida 32778
Telephone (904) 343-5233
"As a mother, format
high school teacher,
businesswoman, and
lawyer, I will provide the
leadership, common
sanaa, and courage to do
what la right tor you ...
fhe citizens of Florida.
"Aa four Governor, I will streamline Florida's exec
utlva branch of government by having 'hands-on'
administration of the Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services ...the Department of Environ-
mental Regulation ... the Department of Highway
Safety and Motor Vehicles and, above all... I pledge to
establish a Department of Elders."
Dom. Pd. Pol. Adv.
Ramat Shalom
11301 West Broward Blvd., Plantation, FL 33325
RAMA T SHALOM Welcomes potential
new members to join us
at Brunch Coffee and Cake.
SUNDAYS: Sept. 7,14,28 at 10 a.m.
All are welcome to worship with us
on the HIGH HOLIDAYS
For ticket and membership Information call:
472-3600
nr. new
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'!
Friday, August 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
WECARE Knits Kipot For Federations' HIAS Calls For Increase In
President's Mission Participants
Immigration Programs
Volunteer knitters and
Icrocheters for WECARE (With
Energy, Compassion and Respon-
sible Effort), the community ser-
vice arm of the Jewish Communi-
ty Center, recently presented
Steven Lewin, Federation vice
president and President's Mission
to Israel co-chairman, with kipot,
each one hard-knitted or
crocheted by a WECARE
I volunteer.
"The kipot will carry a special
I significance to all of the Presi
I dent's Mission participants,"
I state Lewin. "We will wear them
[proudly as we visit the Western
I Wall in Israel. Many thanks to
I knitting chairperson Phyllis
[Tomer and to AUyn Kanowsky,
I director of WECARE."
Throughout the year,
I WECARE volunteers have made
SS^ A RutkSruckner' BessSyndtr, Phyllis Tomer,
M^^^kr?er80n'\sSteVelLewin' Federatum's President's
Mtssum co-chairman; Hannah Kover and Florence Cohen.
lap robes, shawls and sorties, ing holiday services to these
which are donated to nursing individuals,
home-residente by groups who br-
Ben-Gurion
Ben-Gurion University of the
Negev reaches out to the com-
munities of Israel's vast desert
region by sponsoring many pro-
grams for culturally disadvantag-
ed children and adults.
The university also provides
rent free apartments to some
students who live in them and
transform the atmosphere of the
communities in which they are
located from despair to hope.
For further information, con-
tact the Southeast Office of
American Associates, Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev, 6635 W.
Commercial Blvd., Suite 104,
Tamarac, Florida 33319,
telephone 722-6100.
NEW YORK, NY. In a state-
ment presented on July 30 before
the House Subcommittee on Im-
migration, Refugees and Interna-
tional Law, HIAS (the Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society) expressed
support for the overall thrust of
the current legal immigration pro-
gram. However, the agency called
for certain changes that would
strengthen the family reunifica-
tion orientation of the present
system and provide increased op-
portunities for the admission of
professionals and skilled and un-
skilled workers. Speaking for the
organized American Jewish com-
munity, Karl D. Zukerman, HIAS
Executive Vice President, urged
an increase of 80,000 in the
overall numbers of immigrant
admissions.
"Today's immigration system
was designed to bring standards
of fairness to the admissions pro-
cess," Mr. Zukerman stated. "It
offers equal access under
equivalent criteria for potential
entrants from every part of the
world. The United States is one of
the few countries of the world of-
fering admissions opportunities
for people without regard to race
or religion and without differen-
tiating among geographical
origins."
HIAS is a beneficiary of the
Jewish Federations annual
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
THE NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN, Plant*
turn Section, recently held its installation of officers at Woodmont
Country Club. Pictured, from left, Maria Paris, Hope Bernstein,
Carolyn Schwartz, Gladys Borkan, Sylvia Shapiro, Roe Benet
and Bela Winick.
3 STRICTLY
KOSHER
MEALS DAILY
Kashruth Under Strict Supervision Synagogue on Premises A/C
Rooms Private Bath Daily Maid Service Refrigerator in every Room
Jewish Shows Bingo Movies TV
SEASON SPECIAL
Nov.2-May3
26 Week Minimum Stay
$166
SHARE RM
PER WEEK
*226
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PER WEEK
HIGH HOLIDAYS
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OWNERS AT
5:00 PM DAILY $7 00
WEEKLY MONTHLY YEARLY RATES AVAILABLE
AesuHote 1050 Washington Avenue Miami Beach, FL 33139
b.i.c.(305) 531-6621
Norman Schwartz. OwiW Arthur F* Mgr RaMx J Kaulman Mashguch


Marie Foster doesn't
regret selling her home
to move to a Forum Group
Retirement Community
(These are excerpts from an actual recorded interview with
Mrs. Marie Foster, a resident at Shipley Manor, one of Forum
Group's retirement communities in Wilmington, Delaware.)
"This apartment was available, which we are so grateful forit's
been just terrific for us. One thing we enjoy here are the large rooms
... It's been work, to suddenly sell your house of ten rooms, fully-
equipped and everything. But we've never regretted it for a minute."
Introducing The Park Summit of Coral Springs, Forum
Group's newest full-service rental retirement community.
The Park Summit is conveniently located in the model city of Coral
Springs, a well-planned and impeccably maintained community.
The Park Summit offers beautifully designed studio, one- and two-
bedroom apartments, as well as an attached skilled healthcare
center. It is open, with model apartments available for previewing
at 8500 Royal Palm Boulevard.
To learn more about The Park Summit, call (305) 752-9500 for
an appointment, or return the coupon today.
Cora/(5prin#s
8500 Royal Palm Boulevard, Coral Springs, Florida 33065
(305) 752-9500
M FORUM GROUP, INC
"Amtric* i Rtntml RtHrrmtml Cwmmnuily SptettUtu"
RANCH0 BERNARDO, CA GREENVILLE. DE NEWARK, DE WILMINGTON. DE (4) CORAL SPRINGS, Fl
INDIANAPOLIS, IN LEXINGTON, ICY EASTON, MD ALBUQUERQUE, NM TARB0R0, NC
PHILADELPHIA, PA MYRTLE BEACH, SC 0. PASO, TX PORT WORTH, TX
For more information, return the coupon or call:
(305) 752-9500.
Mall to: The Park Summit of Coral Springs
8500 Royal Palm Boulevard
Coral Springs, Florida 33065
mm
Address
Ctty Stale Zip
Phone ? Single ? Married ? Widowed JFFL0829



^?rr.
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 29,1986
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Miller
Rochnun
Ochacher
Siegel
Crews
Johns
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The Bat Mitzvah of Lauren
Ochacher, daughter of Janie and
Robert Ochacher, will be
celebrated on Friday August 29 at
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
Robert Rochman, son of Laurie
and Maurice Rochman, will
become a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning August
30 service at Beth Israel.
The Bar Mitzvah of Seth Miller,
son of Barbara and Dr. Alan
Miller, will be held at the Saturday
morning September 6 sevice at
Beth Israel.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY
TZEDEK
Neil Siegel, son of Karen and
Louis Siegel, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday morning August 30
at Temple Sha'aray Tzedek,
Sunrise.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
The B'nai Mitzvah of Ilanit
Malka, daughter of Benjamin
Malka, was celebrated on Satur-
day August 23 at Temple Beth
Ahm, Cooper City.
Adam David Benalt, son of
Denise and Joe Benalt, will
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1-What Biblical prayer did
President Truman quote when he
was catapulted into the
Presidency?
does the
come from?
word
2-Where
"Synagogue"
3- What is meant by the "Baal
Teshuvah" phenomenon?
4- Name the three wishes that
parents express at a Brit Milah
(Circumcision).
5- What is the best known
prayer for the dead?
6- Was the 'Mark of Cain' in-
tended to identify him as a
murderer?
7- Does the "Jerusalem Ar-
tichoke" have anything to do with
the City of Jerusalem?
8-When Moses developed a
headache what remedy did G-d
prescribe?
9- When was the first Yiddish
newspaper published in America?
10- What is expected of a
Jewish home?
Answers
1- (I Kings 3:9) King Solomon
asking for an "understanding
heart."
2- The Greek word meaning
"assembly" or "bringing
together."
3- A return to Judaism from
the Hebrew "one who repents,"
recently depicted in an American
Jewish Committee study "New
Pockets of Jewish Energy."
4-That their son enter his
heritage of Torah; of Chuppah (A
Jewish Home); and of Good Deeds
(Human Service).
5- Th Kaddish, which ironically
is not really a prayer for the dead,
but the sanctification of G-d's
Name.
6- No, to protect him from those
"who shall slay me." Genesis
4:13-15.
7- No, it is a corruption of an
Italian term meaning 'sunflower.'
8- Two Tablets.
9-1870 and was known as "The
Post."
10- To be a friendly and
hospitable place where guests are
made welcome.
Broward County's Newest Treatment Center
FOOD ADDICTION
BULIMIA, COMPULSIVE OVEREATING
For the first- time, an OUTPATIENT treatment facility modeled from
the nationally recognized Naples Research and Counseling Center's
inpatient program.
Outpatient Program Services offered:
Two Phase Program of Recovery
Growth Groups
Body Awareness/Body Acceptance Groups
Adult Children of Addicts
Intervention and Consultation Services
Private. Confidential and Individual/
Group Treatment
Twelve Step Program of Recovery
NRCC
OUTPATIENT SERVICES
OF BROWARD
(305) 791-6001
Call lor a complimentary copy of our newest publication A Mini-Guide
to Food Addiction
Call tor complete confidential information on our outpatient treatment
NRCC OUTPATIENT SERVICES OF BROWARD
150 N.W. 70th Avenue. Suite 10 Plantation. Florida 33317
An Affiliate of
Naples fteaearch a CounMiing Center Naples f lorida 33S6?
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning August 30 ser-
vice at Beth Ahm.
TEMPLE BETH AM
David Kurzman, son of Zipora
and Richard Kurzman; Jennifer
Sandier, daughter of Miriam and
Martin Sandier; Robvn Poriti,
daughter of Esther and Harry
Poritz; Shira Tamar Caswell,
daughter of Paula and Burt
Caswell, and Andrew Hochman,
son of Marilyn and Kenneth
Hochman, all celebrated their
B'nai Mitzvah during the month of
August at Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
Jonathan A. Yellin, son of
Susan and Brian Yellin, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning August 30 ser-
vice at Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The B'nai Mitzvah of Shawn
Laing, son of Esther and Ted La-
ing, and Mark Fisher, son of
Karen and Peter Fisher, will be
celebrated at the Saturday morn-
ing September 6 service at Tem-
ple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Nicole
Marie Johns, daughter of Miriam
Johns, and Jason Robert Crews,
son of Arlene and Mac Crews, was
celebrated on Saturday August 23
at Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of Mark Col-
ton, son of Gail Colton; Rama
Baas, daughter of Zoila and Mark
Bass, and Joshua Kaehinaky, son
of Eileen and Gerald Kuchinsky,
were celebrated in August at
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
Michael Barychko, son of
Sherie Barychko, will be called to
the Torah in honor of her Bat
Mitzvah at the Saturday morning
I August 30 service at Beth Orr.
/*%
Temple Kol Ami
Welcomes New Cantor
Temple Kol Ami, 8200 Peters
Rd., Plantation, recently welcom-
ed its new Cantor, Frank
Birnbaum.
Cantor Birnbaum, a native of
Czechoslovakia, has served for the
past 13 years at Temple Israel of
Charlotte, North Carolina.
A graduate of the Seminary Col-
lege of Jewish Music and the Can-
tors' Institute of the Jewish
Theological Seminary, Cantor
Birnbaum has become active in
the general and Jewish communi-
ty. He has served as treasurer of
the Zionist Federation of Greater
Washington and as President of
the Cantor's Association of
Greater Washington.
Under his leadership, the city of
Charlotte, N.C., erected a monu-
ment and street intersection nam-
ed "Holocaust Square" in
Cantor Frank Birnbaum
memory of the six million who
perished during the Holocaust.
Candlelighting Times,
Aug. 29 7:25 p.m.
Sept. 5 7:16 p.m.
Sept. 12 7:09 p.m.
Sept. 19 7:01 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling the
Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI ELO-
HEINU MELECH HO-OLOM
ASHER KID-SHONU BEMITZ
VOSOV VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our G-d,
King of the universe who hast
sanctified us by Thy command-
ments and commanded us to kin-
dle the Sabbath light.
Synagogue Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CBEEK. meeta Broward
Federal Savings, Lyons Road and Coconut Creek Parkway, Coconut Creek. Ser-
vices: Friday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 .m. RsbU Jeaiak Derby. Caater Sydney
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th St. Tamarac, 38821.
Services: Sunday throufh Friday 8:30 am., 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:46 am. BakM Bait P. StoM.
TEMPLE BETH
dairy 8 a.m.;
Out tor
(481-6100), 8790 Stirling Road. Hollywood, 88024. Services
8 p.m.. Sabbath moraine; 8:46 am. BakM A<
TEMPLE BETH AM (974^660), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate, 38063. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:90 am., 5 p.m. Fridy late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.,
6 p.m.; Sunday 8 am., 6 p.m. BakM Peal Plotkia. BakM Esseritas. Dr. Soloes*
Gold. Caater Irving Grsiis.
TEMPLE BETH ISBAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise. 88818.
Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Friday 8 am., 6 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:46 a.m., 7:46p.m. BakM Howard A. Alitalia. Caater Maarice A. Ne.
TEMPLE BETH ISBAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7080), 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 88441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 am., 6 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m., and at candlelighting time. BakM
Joseph Laagaer, Caater Skahtsl Ackenaaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-6880), 1484 SE 3rd St. Pompano Beach, 88060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Caater Jekadsk Heilbraaa.
TEMPLE SHA'ABAT TZEDEE 741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise, 38821.
Servieee: Sunday through Friday 8 a-m., 6 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 am., 6 p.m. Caater Jack Msrckaat.
TEMPLE 8HOLOM (942-8410). 132 SE 11 Are., Pompano Beach. 88080. Servieee:
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. BakM Sams. April. Caater
ResavM Graasr.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-8090). 7840 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 88068. Servieee: Sunday through Friday 8:15 am., 6:80 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 am., 5:80 p.m. BakM Natkaa Tlilllllk Caa-
ter Joel Cokea.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OP LAUDEBHILL (788-9660), 2048 NW 49th Are.,
Laudermll, 33818. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:80 am., 5:30 p.m.: Saturday
8:46 am. BakM Israel "
NOBTH LAUDEROALE HEBREW CONGREGATION (722-7607 or 722-2722).
Servieee: at Bsnyon Lakes Coodo Clubhouse, 6060 rlaiky Rd, Tamarac, Friday at 6
p.m.. Saturday 8:46 am. Charles B. Fyier, Ptasiaant.
OBTBOOOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (788-7684). 4861 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes, 38813. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 am.. 6 p.m., Friday
8 am., 5 p.m., Saturday 8:46 am.. 5 p.m. Caater Paal Staart.
SYNAGOGUE OP INVEBRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Servieee: Sunday through Friday 6:46 a.m, 8 am., 6:16 p.m.. Saturday 9
am., 5:80 p.m. Steer grease: Man, Saadays (ellewiag servieee; Weesea.
Tneeaays 8 pat. BakM Area Tlilnmaa
YOUNG ISBAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1867). 1880 W. Hillaboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, 88441. Servieee: Sunday through Friday 8 am. and sundown.
Saturday 8:46 am. and sundown. Joseph M. Reiser. Prsasseat.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877). 3291
Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale, 88812. Servieee: Monday through Friday 7:80 am..
and sundown; Saturday, 9 am., sundown, Sunday 8 a.m., sundown. BakM Edward
Davis.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-3688). 8675 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac,
33321. Servieee: Dairy 8 am.; mincha 5 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am. and 5:15 p.m. Rak>
M Caaba SckaeiaWr. Congregation srssiasat: Hanaaa Fleischer.
BECON8TBUCTIONI8T
RAMAT SHALOM (472-8600). 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 38826. Ser-
vieea: Friday. 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, 10 am. Rabbi Elliot IHcMoll Canter Bella
Mil us.
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH ORR (768-8232), 2151 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs. 88066. Ser-
view: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 am. BakM Mark W. Gross.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2632). Servieee at
Menorah Chapels, 2306 W. Hillaboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach. 88441, Friday 8pm
Rabbi Natkaa H. Fish. Caater Morria Leviassa. y pm
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (781-2810). 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. 1-***-*&, Lakes,
33311. Services: Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mitsvah. BakM Jeffrey Belles. Canter Rtts Short.
TEMPLE EOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Rd.. Plantation. 38824. Services: Fri-
day 8:16 p.m.. Saturday 10:30 am. BakM Sheldon J. Harr. Castor Prank
Biraknum.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OP COCONUT CREEE (973-7494). Services: Fri-
dsy night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960 Coconut
Creek Parkway. RakM Brace 8. Warskal. Caster Barbara Roberta.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (661-6808). McGaw Hall, 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft. Lauderdale, 33304. Service: Weekly on Friday
evenings at 8 p.m. Rabbi Lewis Liftman.



Gold Coast
. Council
BBYO
Friday, August 29, 198&the Jewish rtorarlian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
REGIONAL BBYO
MEETING TO BE HELD
IN PLANTATION
During the weekend of
September 19-21 over 50 of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization's
top Regional, Council and Chapter
officers from thoughout the state
of Florida will gather in Planta-
tion to conduct the Region's an-
nual Fall Executive Meeting. The
weekend will include a variety of
social, religious and educational
activities. For instance, the youth
will be participating in Friday
evening services at the Ramat
Shalom synagogue and will con-
duct their own creative services
on Saturday morning. And on
Saturday night they will join with
other members of the local area
for an Ice Skating Night at the
Sunrise Ice Rink. Along the way
the youth will also hold meetings
and discussions to steer the course
of the BBYO in Florida for the
months ahead. These meetings
will be led by this year's Regional
Presidents, Marc Blattner of
Orlando and Jami Goldfarb of
Jacksonville.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth group in the
world. In the state of Florida the
BBYO services nearly 1,400
Jewish teens through a well-
rounded program which includes a
variety of social, athletic, com-
munity service, religious and
cultural activities. In additional,
the BBYO offers Jewish teens un-
matched opportunity to eiuvwr
their aelf-awa.'v.'fegg and Jewish
identity develop leadership skills,
iud form close and long-lasting
friendships.
If you would like to find out
more about the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization we invite you to con-
tact one of our officers at (305)
253-7400 (Miami), (305) 581-0218
(Fort Lauderdale) or (813)
872-4451 (Tampa).
BBYO WHERE
LEADERS ARE MADE
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization (BBYO) the oldest
and largest Jewish youth group in
the world, is proud to report on
several local youth who par-
ticipated in its highly acclaimed
International Leadership Train-
ing Conference (ILTC). The ILTC
is a three-week leadership
seminar which has been described
by some as "the finest practical
leadership program in the coun-
try." Over 200 Jewish teens from
all over the world come together
to participate in a variety of pro-
grams which are designed to
develop leadership skills which
can be used in and out of BBYO.
The ILTC is held each summer at
the B'nai B'rith's Perlman Camp
in Starlight, Pennsylvania.
Local participants in this sum-
mer's ILTC included Lawrence
Lambert, Scott Thaler, Mitch
Lazar and Mike Frieser of Planta-
tion and Lauren Horowitz and
Nadine Pollino of Coral Springs.
All currently serve as leaders at
the Chapter, Council and/or
Regional levels of BBYO.
In BBYO leaders are not merely
born; they are made. Through par-
ticipation in the ILTC, and similar
leadership programs at the local
levels, Jewish youth learn
decision-making, interpersonal
and motivational skills which they
often find useful in later life.
Locally the BBYO has chapters
throughout the North Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach areas. If
you are a Jewish teen aged 14-18
and would like to find out more
about the many opportunities
available to you in our organiza-
tion we invite you to call either
Jerry Kiewe or Billy Rubin at
581-0218 or 925-4135.
BBYO is a member of the
Federation/UJA family of Agen-
cies and beneficiaries.
ADL
Appoints

Jerome B. Homer, a well known
marketing specialist, has been
named National Chairman of
Development of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
His appointment was announc-
ed by Burton S. Levinson, ADL's
National Chairman, who declared
that Mr. Homer will head the
volunteers who coordinate all
fund-raising activities in support
of the League's multi-faceted
human relations programs
throughout the United States,
Europe and the Middle East.
Ramat Shalom
11301 West Broward Boulevard
Plantation, FL 33325
High Holiday Services 5747
ROSH HASHANAH
Erev Rosh Hashanah
Friday, Oct. 3
8:00 p.m.
ROSH HASHANAH
Saturday, Oct. 4
10 a.m.
Sunday, Oct. 5
10 a.m.
YOM KIPPUR
Kol Nidre
Sunday, Oct. 12
8:00 p.m.
YOM KIPPUR
Monday, Oct. 13
10:00 a.m.
Avodah Service
3:00 p.m. .
::
It
Tickets for High Holiday Services $75.
Membership Inquiries Welcome -
472-3600
Conducted by Rabbi Elliot Skiddell
Agency Focus
The Hebrew Day School
Of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Continued from Page 1
perienced educators. Hebrew teachers are licensed through the Central Agency of
Jewish Education. Members of the faculty hold or are working toward advanced
degrees.
Limited class size makes possible a student-teacher ratio that lends itself to the in-
dividualized attention necessary to challenge the student's development and intellectual
potential.
The three year old and four year old Pre-Kindergarten programs enroll children
who are three and four years of age by December 31. This department is staffed by
degreed faculty and aides, where necessary, to provide an appropriate student-
techer ratio. The program is developmental and provides for the social and/or learn-
ing needs of ail children at their own rate of development.
The first through fifth grade levels meet with their regular general studies and home
room teacher as well as with the Hebrew teacher for formal instruction in Hebrew
language and Bible. Each group has a specified time to cover all aspects of Judaic studies.
Emphasis is placed on reading and math skills, and these programs are individualized to
meet the needs of each child. In addition, small group instruction and discussion/explora-
tion take place in social studies and science. A "hands-on" approach is evidenced in the
curriculum implementation.
In the upper grades a greater emphasis is on academic and skill performance. In-
dividualized programs in language and math, as well as special groupings in
Hebrew, provide for individual needs of each child. The Hebrew staff works with
these groups to structure a complete Judaic program. Advances in social studies and
science are included in the large group study units. The children utilize innovative
science labs and materials at this level. At all levels a regular program of music and
physical education are scheduled in the student's day.
In August, 1982, the Hebrew Day School inaugurated their Middle School. The
Middle School offers a diversified, strong academic program in a warm, caring en-
vironment to foster positive growth during early adolescence. In addition to the
basic core subjects such as English, Match, Science and Social Studies, the course of
study includes enrichment areas in Spanish, Computers, and Creative Thinking. A
full gamut of P.E. activities complements the overall program.
The Judaic aspect of the Hebrew Day School program differentiates it from
other fine private school educations. The Hebrew Language and a full program of
Judaic-Hebraic learning experiences are integrated into the general studies pro-
gram. Children gain deep insights into the teachings of Judaism and develop an ap-
preciation of the values and ideas expressed in the modern and classical literature of
the Jewish people. A major emphasis is placed on Hebrew as it is spoken in Israel, as
well as on Israeli culture and history. Special emphasis is placed on Jewish value,
history, law and Israel. Children are prepared for their Bar-Bat Mitzvah and readily
adjust to their individual Temple's policies.
Of special note the fact that the children in grades 2-4 will have a new langage arts
program in Hebrew. Tal Sela is a Hebrew language arts curriculum which is a thematic
program integrating Jewish concepts, Hebrew literature, language and grammar. The
program will expand to the 2-5 grades next school year.
To meet the ever-increasing enrollment the Hebrew Day School of Fort Lauderdale
has embarked on a building campaign. The new facility will house classrooms, office
space, and a complete media center for both the library, audio-visual equipment and com-
puter. The new building is slated to open for the 86/87 school year. It is being designed by
noted architect, Fred Nagler.
IF YOU'RE SICK TODAY...
YOU'LL BE SEEN TODAY"
NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY WALK RIGHT IN
MINOR EMERGENCY CARE
REASONABLE COST (Much Less Than Hospital Emergency Room)
CONVENIENT HOURS (Mon-Sat 10 AM 8 PM. Sunday until 6 PM)
WORKERS COMP. ACCEPTED
MEDICARE ASSIGNMENT ACCEPTED
SCHOOL, SPORTS & CAMP PHYSICALS $15
CHIROPRACTIC CARE AVAILABLE (laud lakes only -k. mintz dc
MODERN X-RAY & LAB FACILITIES
IMMUNIZATIONS AVAILABLE TB TINE $6
PRE-MARITAL BLOOD TESTS $10
LAUDERDALE LAKES
XTRA SHOPPING CTR
Corner ot S Rd 7
a Oakland Pk Blvd
Next to Carters
733-8666
MARGATE
SHOPPES OF CENTRAL PARK
5221 Coconut Ck. Pkwy )
(' Mi. East of 441)
Between Seara & Zayre's
975-8666


4r-
. Ky vHiiWMW


Page 16 The Jewish FToridJan of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Frtday, Aagmt 29,1986
Thanks to You JDC Works...
Concerned American Jewry Brings Hope
And what about the rest of
world Jewry the 260,000 Jews
in Argentina, the 188,000 in
Brad], 340,000 in Great Britain
or the 1,000 in Finland, or even
the 26 in Burma? What does the
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
do for them? The question is readi-
ly answered by three letters
JDC (The American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee, a major
agency of the Federation/UJA
campaign.
Founded in 1914 to aid JewB in
Palestine and Eastern Europe
caught up in the agony of World
War I, today it reaches out to
more than 70 countries on every
continent but North America.
The creed that has guided the
JDC through the years can be
summed up in a single sentence:
Jews in need should be helped and
should be helped to live as Jews.
In the period following the two
world wars, the major needs were
for basic relief first and then
rehabilitation and education. In
Eastern European countries to-
'87 Palm-
Aire Drive
Coatiaaed from Page 1
award, he was cited for
helping the Division's UJA
achieve a record 600 per-
cent increase in dollars since
his chairmanships.
His role in the community
does not stay at Palm-Aire.
For the past years, he has
served as the secretary of
the Jewish Federation
Board of Directors, and has
spent countless hours
devoting his time and ef-
forts to the important task
of chairing the Federation
committee for the "Gather-
ing Place and Kosher Nutri-
tion Programs," the all-
important services for
North Broward County's
elderly. He has played a key
role in the general campaign
and will once again serve as
campaign co-chairman and
on the committees for Palm-
Aire Country Crab and Ma-
jor Gifts campaigns.
Kol Ishah
Women's Voice
Coatiaaed froat Pe 8-
of being Jews before, we were
even more aware of it then. We
got on a German plane, flew to a
German city (Frankfort), then
boarded a Polish plane and flew to
Warsaw. These were things I
would never have planned in my
life. Why would I want to go
there? And yet, after being at
Auschwitz, I think every Jew
should have that experience. If
anything it should make us more
and more determined that this
must never happen again. We saw
that we cannot sit silently by.
Israel is the phoenix that came out
of the horrible experience that
happened there. Israel is going to
live and will not ever again
become like the ashes we saw in
that swamp in Birkenow."
In addition to her presidency of
Women's Division, Esther sits on
the Board of Directors of several
of our beneficiary agencies, in-
cluding Jewish Family Service,
Jewish Community Center and
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions. She is an active participant
of the Board of Directors of the
Federation. Women's Division of
Greater Fort Lauderdale con-
tinues to be especially blessed in
having such a dedicated woman as
its president.
day, where there are many elderly
and ill survivors of the Holocaust,
the need is for life-sustaining pro-
grams. In Western Europe and
North Africa, where there are
large numbers of children, the em-
phasis is on education. In Israel,
JDC programs are oriented
toward the closing of the social
gap-
It was once the dream of the
JDC founders that when the
"emergencies" were over, the
JDC would "go out of business."
That dream was shattered by the
furious pace of Jewish history.
JDC has become a vital in-
strumentality of the American
Jewish community, reaching out
in service to the Jewish people
to aid communities in need and in
distress overseas and to improve
the quality of Jewish life
everywhere.
This year the board of directors
of the Jewish Federation has
agreed to allocate a record $3,321
million or more than 52 percent of
the Federation/UJA campaign
Jewish students in Central America.
gross to aid in the life-saving, life-
giving work to this major
beneficiary. The funds are
distributed to the United Israel
Appeal which then transmits
dollars to the Joint and the Jewish
Agency for Israel. Funds are also
allocated to the Hebrew Im-
migrant Aid Society (HIAS), the
New York Association for New
Americans (NYANA) and World
ORT Union. Through these
beneficiaries, UJA has con-
tributed since 1948 to bettering
the lives of more than three
million Jewish men, women and
children around the world.
And so the numbers are record-
ed in the Federation/UJA book of
life.
This elderly woman lives in a
residential home in Bucharest,
one of a number of residences
in Eastern European countries
aided by JDC programs.
Uruguay, 22,000 Jews; Moroc-
co, 12,000; Spain, 12,000;
Belgium, 40,000; and on and on
until the final tally reads Israel,
3.5 million; Western Europe 1.25
million; Eastern Europe, 2.7%
million; Moslem Countries,
50,350; Latin America, 485,000;
India, 4,000; all helped thanks to
you. Thanks to you JDC works!
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publlx
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Summertime Party Special!
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
(Serves 25 People) Mad* with Threw Quarts of Any Flavor, Publix Pramium or Dairi-Fresh
Ice Cream, Decorated with Whipped Cream (Toys or Drawings are Extra)
Quarter Sheet
Ice Cream Cake and
50 Puff Pastry Hors d'Oeuvres
(Hors d'Oeuvres are Baked or Frozan)
$1Q95
only ^a/
Freeh Danish Bakeries Out]
Raisin

Asl
AvaBebte at FuaBx Store* with
Freeh Dealt* Bcfccrtee Ooty.
Wfth the Purchase of a 3*Tiar or
Laroer WadcJMo Caka Ourino
The Hoafli of Auouai
i Cake
(Valued Up To $18.00)
^V
Available at all Publix Stores
^ndDaniah Bakeries.
3*cC
box
Available at all Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
A Wonderful Summertime Dessert
Lemon Meringue Pie.... eacn$149
Golden Loaf
Pound Cake..................aCh$159
Danish Pecan Ring........aCh$1"
When you expect more,
Publix is your store.
Available at Publx Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Just Right for Your Cook-out
Hamburger or
Hot Dog Rolls................ S3: 69*
Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts................dozen$149
Old Fashioned
Boston Cream Pie ........each$1"
Dutch Waffle Cakes...... 5S: 99*
Prices Effective in Dado. Broward, Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie and
Indian River Counties ONLY. Thursday, August 28 thru Wednesday,
September 3, 1986. Quantity Rights Reserved.


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