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:
AA00014312:00332

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
jewishFloridian o
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 15 Number 30
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 24, 1986
FratfMoctof
Price ;{.r> Cents
Central Agency for Jewish Education Serves
Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish Community
Early childhood youngsters ... children in Sunday, Hebrew, or Day School classes
. .. teenagers in the Judaica High School or youth organizations ... young adults,
families, senior adults .. teachers, principals, educational directors, communal workers,
scholars and laymen The Central Agency for Jewish Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale serves them all!
In its role as the educational arm of the Jewish community, in its functions as
consulting, coordinating, operating and servicing all types of programs in the North
Broward community from east to west and from Da vie to Deerfield Beach, CAJE is
the central address of Jewish education in Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Its lay leadership is headed by Paul Frieser, chairman of the Committee on Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federation. The committee is comprised of community in-
dividuals, representatives of schools and Jewish organizations, educators and Rabbis. It
determines the broad policies for the Agency, seeks out the unmet educational needs in
the community and recommends those programs that would fulfill those needs.
CAJE's professional staff is headed by Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson, Director of Educa-
tion; Sharon Horowitz, Judaica High School Principal and Teacher Center Director; and
Helen Weisberg, Administrator of the North Broward Midrasha Adult Education In-
stitute. In addition, the North Broward Community is served by ten other professionals
Continued on Page 4
Tax Seminar Features Legal Experts Nov. 7
Providing that special touch is the CAJE Teacher Resource
Center. From left, Dr. Abraham Gittelson, director of Education;
Mrs. Julie Skiddell, teacher, Ramat Shalom and Sharon
Horowitz, director, Judaica High School and Resource Center.
Area professionals from
throughout Broward Coun-
ty wfflbe invited to the 1986
Tax Seminar on Estate and
SASKATOON, Sask. -
A park located behind the
Jewish community
center/synagogue was
dedicated as Raoul
Wallenberg Park during
Holocaust Awareness Week
this past summer. Accor-
ding to The Canadian
Jewish Times, the park is a
joint project. B'nai B'rith
provided several thousand
dollars seed money and this
Canadian city will maintain
the park. Wallenberg is
credited with saving
100,000 Hungarian Jews
from the Nazis during
World War II. He was ar-
rested by the Soviets in
1945 and: his fate remains
unknown.
ISRAEL Despite the
pain and suffering inflicted
on Israel by Syrian-backed
terrorism, it is Syria's
"systematic and menacing
buildup" of its armed forces
that make it Israel's most
dangerous enemy, says an
American Jewish Congress
report. Syria's reported ac-
quisition of a nuclear reac-
tor from the Soviet Union as
well as the capability for
manufacturing chemical
weapons are additional
causes for concern, the
report declares.
Norman H. Lipoff
Tax Planning, Friday, Nov.
7,11:45 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Holiday Inn, State Road 84,
Fort Lauderdale.
Sponsored jointly by the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies and Jewish
Federation of South
Broward Jewish Communi-
ty Foundation, the luncheon
meeting is open to all
members of the legal, finan-
cial, accounting and allied
professionals interested in
this informative and educa-
tional program.
Keynoting the significant
public service event are two
of the country's most
renowned attorneys, Nor-
man H. Lipoff and Edward
S. Schlesinger.
Lipoff, aseniorpartnerin
the law firm of Greenberg,
Traurig, Askew, Hoffman,
Lipoff, Rosen & Quentel,
P.A., will discuss, "Year-
End Philanthropic Planning
Under the 1986 Tax
Reform." The past presi-
dent of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, he is
currently National UJA vice
chairman, board member,
Jewish Agency and United
Israel Appeal. He has serv-
ed in a number of
prestigious bar association
positions including chair-
man of the Florida Bar
Association Tax Section.
"Immediate Post-Mortem
Estate Planning," will be
the topic of Edward Schles-
inger's program. A Harvard
law school graduate, he is a
member of the bar in the
District of Columbia, State
of Illinois and the State of
Continued on Pige 14
1
Edward S. Schlesinger
In The Jewish Holiday Spotlight...
Simchat Torah: Holiday Finale of Pure Joy
The festival of Sukkot
embodies an entire
gamut of essential
Jewish values the re-
enactment of the Ex-
odus from Egypt and
the Providence of the
Almighty in the wander-
ings in the desert; the
fragility of life and the
eternal protection of
God; the joining
together of history and
nature as reflected in
the symbolism and ac-
tuality of the Sukkah;
and the unity of the
Jewish people as seen
through the lulav and
etrog; and the love and
concern for the Land of
Israel and its
agricultural welfare.
ment of Sukkot, the
Scrolls are taken from
the Ark, singing, danc-
ing and joy reign
supreme, and the cycle
oi completing and
renewing of the reading
of the Torah is enacted
for another year.
As with every festival,
there are a variety of
laws and customs that
enrich and enliven the
profound happiness of
rejoicing with the Torah.
Yet the last day of the
holiday of Simchat
Torah places the love
and honor of the Torah,
and of study, at the very
climax of the festival.
After the week of fulfill-
evening ser-
vice is chanted as
parody, mixing the
solemn melodies of the
Days of Awe with
chants from both
liturgical and secular
music. All the Scrolls
are handed out and
seven ioyful processions
(Hakaiot) are held with
the children waving
flags, eating apples and
candy, and touching and
kissing the sacred Torah
Scrolls.
On the day of the Sim-
chat Torah itself, the re-
joicing reaches new
heights. The Torah por-
tion is read again and
again, until each in-
dividual has received an
aliyah (honor). The
children gather together
under one tallit and
chant the blessings in
unison offering thanks
to God who chose us and
gave us the Torah, a
Continncd on Page 20


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 24, 1986
The Challenge Awaits Let's Heed The Call..
$7.2 Million Goal Announced in '87
In 1987, the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale has
announced a goal of $7.2 million
for the Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, the largest
dollar achievement in the history
of the 19 year old organization.
The announcement, of special
significance to the entire North
Broward Jewish community, was
made at a campaign cabinet
meeting held last week at the
Radice Corporate Center in Fort
Lauderdale.
According to Sheldon S. Polish,
general chairman, "Our Federa-
tion/U J A campaign is the primary
fund-raising instrument for the
support of humanitarian pro-
grams and social services for Jews
here in our local community, for
our brethren in Israel and abroad.
Through these life-saving, life-
giving dollars raised, we
strengthen and establish a secure
Q CAMPAIGN '87
and vital future for Jewish life
word wide."
Joining in the unanimous ap-
proval of the new goal with a vote
of confidence were the cabinet
members representing the major
divisions which included among
other areas, Oceanside,
Woodlands, Women's Palm-Aire,
Woodmont, Inverrary, Con-
dominiums, Plantation, Century
Village and Bonaventure.
Sharing in the united effort to
raise the record gifts for the
Jewish community's major philan-
thropy were general co-chairmen
Walter Bernstein, Woodmont;
Daniel D. Cantor, Woodmont;
Alvera A. Gold, Women's; Leo
Goodman, Woodlands; Victor
Gruman, Inverrary; Alan J. Levy,
Plantation; Mark A. Levy,
Builders and Developers; Irving
Libowsky, Palm-Aire; Steven
Lewin, Oceanside; Samuel K.
Miller, Condominium; Harold
Oshry, Woodlands; Joel Reinstein,
Plantation; John Streng, Ocean-
side; and Barbara K. Wiener,
Missions.
"Vitally concerned with the
welfare of the tens of thousands of
Jewish men, women and children
in the Jewish homeland and in
more than 31 lands around the
world, the officers and board of
directors of the Federation have
already approved a record 52.3
percent for the United Jewish Ap-
peal allocation to Israel and
overseas," said Polish. "Now we
have to make that commitment
come true by mobilizing the more
than 150,000 Jews throughout the
22-area communities from Davie
to Deerfield Beach from A1A to
1-75, and make this allocation a
reality. Let us all heed the famous
words of the late David Ben-
Gurion who said, 'At the heart of
UJA work lies the concept of giv-
ing, not to charity, but to life.' In
1987, it will be to life for all, for
we are all one people, one
destiny."
The general chairmen announc-
ed that a number of fund-raising
events and meetings have already
Sheldon Polish
been scheduled in the coming
months, and that Fort Lauderdale
h.id the distinction of being the
third largest Federation
represented in last month's
"Celebration '87" Mission to
Israel accounting for more than
$300,000 for the '87 campaign.
Condominium Division Revamps for 1987 Federation/UJA Campaign
CONDOMINIUM UPDATE
The Condominium Division, the
newly adopted name for the con-
dominium areas of the Federa-
tion's annual United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign, has taken on a new
look for the coming year, accor-
ding to Condominium Cabinet
chairman Samuel K. Miller, and
co-chairmen William Katzberg
and David Krantz.
"This year we decided to try
something new for the con-
dominiums of North Broward,"
Miller stated. "In order so that we
may increase gifts as well as cut
costs, we decided to consolidate
and organize area-wide functions,
for example, all the condominiums
located in Plantation, Omega,
Lauderdale West, etc. will attend
a Plantation area-wide function.
This will help all our UJA
volunteers meet each other and
renew a sense of community."
Another new innovation is the
establishment of a $54 minimum
gift per family at these area-wide
functions. The motion was passed
at the recent Condominium
Cabinet meeting.
Miller pointed out that the area-
wide functions will not preclude
the successful parlor meetings
and special gifts events held in
specific areas. "We don't want to
eliminate all the functions in a
particular community," Miller
stated. "We just want to combine
many of the breakfasts that have
been held in previous years so that
residents will be able to mingle
with residents of other
condominiums."
Announcement was also made
of the Second Annual $500 Plus
Club Special Gifts Luncheon
which will be held on Dec. 3 at the
Inverrary Country Club.
For further information about
the Condominium Division, please
contact Sandy Brettler or Natalie
Graham at 748-8400.

The following list is a breakdown of the campaign dollar distribution for the 1986 Federation/United
Jewish Appeal. Through your generous support and dedication, tens of thousands of men, women and
children-will be helped at home, in Israel, and around the world. Hat's off to you North Broward County's
Jewish community for a job well done!
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal Campaign Dollar Distribution
Gift Amount
Less than $25.
$25. to $49.99
$50. to $99.99
$100. to $499.99
$500. to $999.99
$1,000 to $2,499.99
$2,500. to $4,999.99
$5,000 to $9,999.99
$10,000 to $24,999.99
$25,000 to $49,999.99
$50,000 to $99,999.99
MEN & WOMEN
COMBINED
1986 Total 1986 Gift
10,230 109,405.%
6,859 185,338.50
3,624 196,238.00
6,527 1,014,676.19
992 550,891.93
730 939,276.66
158 475,308.72
148 851,777.42
74 919,565.25
19 624,000.00
4 252,000.00
MEN ONLY
1986 Total 1986 Gift
9,852 104,495.96
6,331 171,240.50
3,184 172,145.00
5,383 848,846.69
778 433,348.01
585 769,653.16
128 389,508.72
93 567,114.67
54 701,013.25
15 494,000.00
4 252,000.00
WOMEN ONLY
1986 Total 1986 Gift
348 4,593.00
498 13,280.00
419 23,027.00
1,104 159,065.75
204 112,443.92
140 162,623.50
27 76,300.00
52 268,677.75
20 218,552.00
3 105,000.00
0 .00
TOTALS
29,365 6,118,478.63 26,407 4,903,365.% 2,815 1,143,562.92
Hi^^^H^HB
Nov. 9 CRC Community-Wide program.
6:45 p.m. Speaker: Phil Baum. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Nov. 10 ) Women's Division Executive Com-
mittee Meeting. 9:30 a.m.; Women's Divi-
sion Board Meeting. 10:30 a.m.
Nov. 10 Leadership Development Fast
Track Program. 7:30 p.m. Speaker: Dr.
Ellis Rivkin. At Federation.
Nov. 11 Woodmont Awards Breakfast.
Nov. 12-16 General Assembly in Chicago.
INFORMATION
For further information regarding cam-
paign events, please contact the Jewish
re&Mfioh'office at" 748-8400.'...........
OCTOBER
Oct. 29-Nov. 6 National Women's Division
Ruby Lion Mission to Israel.
Oct. 30 Women's Division Leadership
Development Meeting. 9:45-11:30 a.m.
Home of Carrie Schulman.
NOVEMBER
Nov. 3 Women's Division P.M. Network.
7:30 p.m. At Federation.
Nov. 6 Business Executive Network.
5:30-7:30 p.m. Marina Bay. Speaker:
Sidney J. McQueen.
Nov. 7 Foundation Professional Meeting
... .with. S.outh_JJroward. 11:45 a.m. Holiday
Inn, State Road 84.
At the helm of the 1987 Condominium Division of the Jewish
Federation are, from left, William Katzberg, Condominium
Cabinet co-chairman; Samuel K. Miller, Cabinet chair; and
David Krantz, Cabinet co-chairman.
Partner in Profile .. .
Plantation's Norman Ostrau
An active and committed
member of the Federation team,
board member Norman Ostrau
provides the legal aspect to the
vital day-to-day work of the
Jewish community's central plan-
ning organization.
As the Federation counsel,
Ostrau's expertise and knowledge
has been instrumental in pro-
viding the authorization and
enactment of a number of
documents and pieces, affecting
the Federation, Federation/UJA
campaign and the agencies and
beneficiaries. The most recent in-
cluded the newly acquired land for
Federation Housing Inc.'s 122
apartment unit senior complex in
West Sunrise.
But it doesn't end there for the
Plantation resident, who has serv-
ed in a variety of campaign posi-
tions, including the Plantation
Division chairman Missions par-
ticipate and Young Leadership.
His civic and philanthropic
endeavors include: vice president,
Jewish Family Service, a Federa-
tion major agency; director, Plan-
tation Chamber of Commerce; and
a member of Broward Citizen
Crime Commission.
His concern for his brethren ex-
tends to his work in the County
and is currently the democratic
candidate for the Florida House of
Representatives in District %.
Norman Ostrau, another team
leader from North Broward Coun-
ty, who in 87 will share the spirit
to help Jewish men, women and
children in need here at home, in
Israel and around the wor' "
Norman M. Oatrau
Strategic Fund-
Raising II
Barbara Wiener, a member of
the Board of Directors of the
Jewish Federation, will join the
top leadership from across the
country to serve as a Kadima '87
leader at Strategic Fund-raising
II, a presentation of the United
Jewish Appeal Development Ser-
vice and New Gifts Department.
Strategic Fund-raising II, to be
held Nov. 2-4 at the Century Plaza
Hotel in Los Angeles, is a com-
prehensive program for Federa-
tion/UJA campaigning in Western
and Sunbelt communities.
The Institute offers special
guest speakers, full-session
plenaries, workshops, round-table
discussions and two newly-
developed campaign audio-visual
presentations:.....


Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort lauderdale Page 3
ffi CAMPAIGN '87 Federation /United Jewish Appeal
Woodmont Sets $625,000 Goal in '87-Colker & Wittenberg Chair
General Chairman, Sheldon
Polish, announced that Louis Col-
ker and M. Morris Wittenberg will
chair the 1987 Woodmont Divi-
sion UJA Campaign.
"Both Lou and Moe have been
in the forefront of past campaigns
and I am confident that they will
rally Woodmont contributors to
reach new heights in our fund-
raising efforts to aid needy Jews
in Israel and throughout the
world," stated Polish. He con-
tinued, "Their leadership efforts
have been instrumental in bring-
ing the Woodmont campaign from
$20,000, to over $500,000 in a few
short years." The chairmen, who
have been conducting and plann-
ing meetings with volunteers, an-
nounced that the annual United
Jewish dinner dance will be held
on Sunday, February 1, 1987 at
the Woodmont Country Club in
Tamarac.
"The Woodmont Community
has enjoyed tremendous growth
and the UJA participation has
been most gratifying. However,
we must increase the giving levels
of our neighbors to meet the
challenges that face Israel and our
local community. I know that
Woodmont residents will respond
generously and that we will meet
our 1987 goal of $625,000", Wit-
tenberg stated.
Major Gifts Affair to Set Pace
Campaign '87 is off to a fast
pace and highlighting the Major
Gifts Division will be the Annual
Dinner Event to be held Thurs-
day, Dec. 4, at the Marriott Har-
bor Beach Hotel on the Fort
Lauderdale Beach.
According to Steven Lewin,
Division chair, "The formal affair
will be the vanguard of our drive
to raise a record-breaking $7.2
million for the Jewish Com-
munity's major philanthropy. We
are asking all of the key members
Steven Lewin
of our family of Federation/UJA
supporters to mark this important
date on the calendar and join us in
this event of special significance
to all of our brethren in need."
Lewin stated that a committee
is currently in formation and
working diligently at a number of
orientation and planning meetings
to help achieve a 100 percent par-
ticipation at the extraordinary
event. For further information,
call Janice Salit, Federation assis-
tant director at 748-8400.
Performing Arts Director To Speak
At Business Executive Network Nov. 6
Performing Arts Center. He has
also been the director of public
performing arts at Meany Hall of
the University of Washington in
Seattle and director of Mott
University Center at the Universi-
ty of Michigan in Flint.
McQueen is president of the
prestigious Association of Col-
lege, University and Community
Arts Administrators (ACUCAA).
He is also involved as a panelist
and program consultant with the
National Endowment of the Arts
(NEA).
McQueen has a master's degree
of education in counseling and col-
lege union management from
Oregon State University. He
received his bachelor's of science
degree, cum laude, in social
science/education from the
University of North Dakota. Mc-
Queen received a certificate in
arts administration from the Har-
vard Business School.
For further information contact
Melissa Martin at the Jewish
Federation, 748-8400.
Inverrary Lecture Series
Sidney J. McQueen
Sidney J. McQueen, executive
director of the Performing Arts
Center, will be the guest speaker
at the next meeting of the
Business Executive Network,
which will be held from 5:80-7:30
p.m. Thursday, Nov. 6 at Marina
Bay.
McQueen, as executive director
of the Arts Center, is responsible
for overseeing all phases of the
Center project, including develop-
ment, fund-raising, construction
and operation.
Previously, McQueen was the
managing director of the Tulsa
For several weeks last year, on
Tuesday mornings, 150 Inverrary
residents trekked to the Inverrary
Country Club for a series of
stimulating and enlightening
seminars presented by the Inver-
rary Division of the. Federa-
tion/UJA of Jewish Charities.
They will be doing it again this
year, it was announced by Max E.
Buck, chairman of the Inverrary
Federation/UJA.
Guiding the gatherings will be
Mr. and Mrs. Ely Kushel, who
were chairpersons of the sold-out
series last year.
Reservations for the four lec-
tures are $10 per person. Only In-
verrary residents may participate.
Seating is limited to the first 150
MAKE SOMEONE HAPPY...
PAY YOUR'86
PLEDGE TODAY
Contributions to the 1986 Federation/UJA
Campaign can be paid anytime until December 31,
1986, but Israel and the tens of thousands of men,
women and children here at home and around the
world need CASH NOW! To make an '86 pledge or
finalize your payments, call 748-8400 and help all of
our brethren m need. You will make a lot of people
happy and brighten their lives!
who apply.
This is the stirring schedule:
Tuesday, Nov. 25, "Why Jews
Like to Laugh," a look into Jewish
humor, Rabbi Norman Lipson.
Tuesday, Dec. 2, "Wfll Your
Great-Grandchildren Be Jewish?"
a look into the 21st century, Gene
Greenzweig.
Tuesday, Dec. 9, "No Dogs -
No Jews," a look at Florida
history, Dr. Henry Green, Dr. Abe
Gittelson, Laura Hochman.
Tuesday, Dec. 16, "Israel At
The Crossroads," a look at doves
versus hawks. Rabbi Elliot Skid-
dell, Rabbi Sheldon Harr.
For reservations call Natalie
Graham at the Federation,
748-8400.
Louis Colker
M. Morris Wittenberg
Join Century Village at
Alan King Concert
Alan King
The residents of Century
Village, Deerfield Beach, are look-
ing for any interested party who
would like to attend the
Federation-sponsored Alan King
performance, March 11, 1987, to
please contact Pearl Miller so that
all residents may go to the perfor-
mance together.
"Besides an evening of comedy
and song, we are promoting unity
and togetherness," stated Pearl
Miller. "We would like all people
interested in attending the con-
cert to please contact me so that
we may drive down together by
bus to the Sunrise Musical
Theater.
If you would like to join Pearl
and the many others who have
already reserved their seats,
please contact her at 428-4664.
Hold The Date: Human Rights
Plea For Soviet Jewry Dec. 9
Sponsored by the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, in cooperation
.with Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise,
the Fort Lauderdale community
will hold a Human Rights Plea for
Soviet Jewry on Tuesday, Dec. 9
at 7:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
Israel, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise.
The program for the evening
will be, "Shadows," a dramatic
presentation by Obie Award winn-
ing actress Rosina Fernoff.
"Shadows" is the story of a
Russian dancer seeking political
asylum in the West Alone on a
bare stage, she gives voice to her
saga of war, years of hiding,
political purges, and the suppre-
sion of her Jewishness and
creative spirit.
For further information contact
Melissa Martin, CRC director, at
the Federation, 748-8400.
wmmmmmmmm
UJA National Hatikvah
Singles Mission
DATE: FEBRUARY 8-18, 1987
REQUIREMENTS: Single, between the ages of 24-40, willing
to have a great time!
A UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY TO EXPLORE ISRAEL IN
DEPTH Meet with professionals, kibbutzniks, soldiers,
government officials see the achievements of Israel's high
technology research witness ancient and contemporary
history as they come together share the successes of Project
Renewal neighborhoods and immigration absorption centers
experience the warmth, the excitement, the miracle of Israel.
For more information contact Sandy Jackowitz, Mission
coordinator, 748-8400.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridiap.of Greater Fogt Lauderdale/Friday, October 24, 1986
Q
A Spot for You
A Little Help...
Goes A Long Way
By STANLEY M. LEFCO
The volunteer's creed: I hall ascertain the problem. I shall
determine the objective. I shall perform the task, for I can do the
job. I' 11 just need a little help from the staff.
Let* > take the bicycle as a symbolic example. The volunteer
dead he wants to traverse the rock-strewn and treacherous
uphill course, and the bicycle seems the best way to do it. He,
which hereafter includes by implication "she," bops on and ped-
dles madly. His destination is just ahead. Suddenly, the front tire
explodes, unmistakeably signalling a flat Flustered, the
volunteer looks gloomily in all directions for help. Let's add a bur-
ning sun to make our volunteer particularly distraught. Like the
Lone Ranger, the staff comes to the rescue. They repair die flat,
brush off cheerfully the volunteer's bruised ego, provide a tuna
sandwich and a cold drink, and gently encourage him to continue
on his trip. Parenthetically, it was probably the staff who obtain-
ed the bike in the first place, had it readied for the trip, and en-
couraged the volunteer that it was the best way to meet the objec-
tive. Knowing what was ahead, they also likely made sure it was a
ten-speed and had a spare available just in case.
So who is staff? They are the professionals, who keep the agen-
cies and organization afloat. They likely have degrees in social
work. Some have even come from the ranks of the volunteers.
They perform the mundane, i.e. the jobs the volunteers loathe and
can sometimes be spotted cringing when mentioned. Included in
the infamous list is sending out announcements of meeting and
events, arranging the meetings, securing the location, ordering
the meals or other refreshments, typing up agendas and minutes,
making innumerable phone calls, and on and on ad infinitum.
Dolly Parton's 9 to 5 doldrums do not apply to staff. Meetings
and events are primarily planned to accommodate volunteers.
Since many work, evening programs and events are com-
monplace. Lunches for staff frequently mean sitting down with
Central Agency for
Jewish Education
volunteers. The room is reserved. The seats are set up. The food is
waiting. The volunteers arrive, generally oblivious to the bet that
someone, i. e. staff, was responsible for putting it all together.
The fact that the volunteer may take it all for granted is a compli-
ment to staff. He just expects that it will all be handled.
On the other front staff implements. The volunteers call for pro-
grams to help the family in economic crisis, the unemployed, the
sged, the handicapped, and those with what seem to be insur-
mountable problems. The list is endless. The volunteers meet,
discuss, review, argue with an underlying spirit of cooperation
and congeniality, and in the end set goals and objectives. And the
staff responds and sets the wheels in motion.
They must be dedicated. Volunteers are by no means the easiest
lot with whom to work. They can be difficult, obstinate and
downright impossible on occassions. Yet, the staff pamper, accept
any criticism, suggest, and then work to get the job done.
Dedication also is exemplified by a committment to a higher
goal: to improving the quality of life by helping those in need and
providing programs and events for the education and enjoyment
of the community.
Like the volunteer, society does not honor or appreciate the
staff enough. Misplaced priorities result in recognition and
economic rewards for those lucky enough to be born with certain
talents such as singing, dancing, and athletic skills. Undaunted,
the volunteer and staff trudge and press on, for theirs is a nobler
cause. In the end it is their achievements that will truly make the
world a better place. Let's hope there will always be those who
will accept the challenge, dream that impossible dream, right that
unrightable wrong, and help those desperate and sometimes con-
fused volunteers.
The writer it a lawyer and campaigner in the Atlanta, Go.
Federation's Young Leadership Division.
cte^ishMoridian o
_____________________________________________Of OWEATEW FORT LAUD6BOALE
FREOK SHOCHET MARVIN IE VINE SUZANNE SMOCMET
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Jewish Federation ot Qraatar Fort Laudardala
Jewiah Federation of Qraatar Fort Laudardala Brian J Sherr, Preeldent; Kenneth B Blerman, Exec-
utive Director. Marvin Le Vine. Director of Communications. Lori Gineberg, Aaaiatant Director; Ruth
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lor the Federation and The Jewiah Floridian ot Greater Fort LauderdaJe enould be addressed: Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. P.O. Box 26610. Tamarac. FL 33320-6910.
FredMoceef
Friday, October 24,1986 21TISHRI5747
Volume 15 Number 30
Continued from Page 1 0f faQ
overall CAJE staff headed
fey Gene Greenzweig, CAJE
Executive Director.
Judaica High School
What does CAJE do? On
a teen-age level, for exam-
ple, it operates the highly
successful Judaica High
School, with more than
250 students enrolled at
northern and central cam-
puses. Under the leader-
ship of Mrs. Horowitz, the
JHS provides a host of ac-
tivities for its students
that include academic,
social, informal and ser-
vice projects and pro-
grams. There is a five year
graded curriculum that
leads to graduation in 12th
grade; college credit
courses approved by
Broward Community Col-
lege and accepted at major
universities throughout
the country; student coun-
cil, student year book and
student newspapers; guest
speakers, dramatic pro-
grams and special trips;
the Akiva Leadership pro-
gram; and participation in
Super Sunday and Israel
Independence Day pro-
gramming. An exciting
program this past year was
the involvement of JHS
students in "The Quest," a
Jewish quiz program
televised on cable
throughout South Florida,
in which the students did
themselves proud.
In November a "College
Night" is held where
representatives from col-
leges with Jewish programs
or sizeable student bodies
are represented, together
with advisors who provide
an informative view of col-
lege life. The JHS is also in-
volved in drug and alcohol
programming as part of the
overall community task
force. In December, the
10-12th grade students will
participate in an intensive
Shabbaton weekend with
students from ail over South
Florida.
Jewish Teachers Institute
For the synagogue and
day school programs CA-
JE concentrates its efforts
on courses, workshops,
seminars and consultation
for teachers and educa-
tional directors through
its Jewish Teachers In-
sf tut*. This year, for ex-
ample, it brought into the
community the Kohl
Jewish Teacher Center
from Chicago, and Bracha
Spectre, faculty member at
the Melton Center of the
Hebrew University, for
workshops prior to the
opening of the school year.
CAJE, through its
Board of License, certifies
teachers, provides the
courses and seminars
leading to licensing and
certification, and works
with the schools so that
the salaries and benefits
for teachers reflect such
certification. The Educa-
tional Directors of the
schools meet monthly to
plan cooperative pro-
grams, formulate stan-
dards for the schools, and
determine the thrust of the
teacher in service
programs.
Teacher Resource Center
The Teacher Resource
Center, directed by Mrs.
Horowitz, has been
established by grants from
the Federation. The Center
serves as a place where
teachers can come and ex-
amine all sorts of new and
creative materials related to
their curriculum, borrow
source materials, make
games and simulations, and
immerse themselves in new
ideas and programs. The
center also conducts
workshops in the individual
schools related to the
specific needs of each
classroom teacher. While
very much cramped for
space, the Teacher Center
has been a boon to the
religious school teachers of
the community.
North Broward Midrasha
With adults and senior
citizens forming so large a
percentage of the com-
munity's population, CA-
JE is highly involved in
adult education. The
North Broward Midrasha,
headed by Helen
Weisberg, conducts a
variety of programs to
meet the needs of the
widely variegated popula-
tion. Community Modern
Hebrew Ulpan classes are
conducted twice weekly
for two hours each at the
JCC, Temple Beth Israel,
Temple Beth Am and Tem-
Sle Beth Israel in Deer-
eld Beach. For those who
have excellent Jewish
backgrounds Bible and
Talmud study groups have
met fortnightly for the
past five years.
For those who love
Jewish books, a Jewish
Book Review Series is
held in cooperation with
the Broward County
Library System, where six
books are reviewed in each
of six libraries with promi-
nent educators, Rabbis,
laymen and scholars serv-
ing as reviewers. For the
total community, the
"Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life" will begin its
seventh annual series ex-
posing the foremost
Jewish scholars and
leaders to more than 2,000
attendees.
For the lovers of Israel
and Jerusalem, the annual
community "Yom
Yerushalayim" celebration,
held on the anniversary of
the re-unification of
Jerusalem, is an exciting
melange of study, song,
dance, film and commitment
to Jerusalem. For the in-
numerable Jewish organiza-
tions of the community who
constantly seek help from
CAJE for their own pro-
gramming, in addition to on-
Soing consultation, the
Lidrasha inaugurated its
SPICE (Special Programm-
ing for Innovative and
Creative Experiences)
workshop this past year
with over 60 represen-
tatives attending an all-day
institute.
Resources for the
Community
CAJE is a resource for
Jewish communal agencies
as well. Its staff, both
those based in Miami as
well as in Fort Lauder-
dale, conducts sessions for
the Women's Division of
Federation, for the Young
Leadership, for Jewish
organizations, for the In-
verrary and Woodlands
cultural series, for the JCC
and for the sisterhoods
and Mens Clubs of the
local synagogues. Dr. Git-
telson will inaugurate an
inservice series on the
Jewish holidays with the
JCC Early Childhood staff;
a series of programs on the
Jewish Life Cycle for the
PM network of the
Womens Division; and an
on-going celebration of
Jewish holidays with the
Federation staff.
CAJE professionals offer
other services as well. Dr.
Deborah Lerer, Director of
the Department of Special
Education, helps to super-
vise the Learning DisabV''.
Program conducted at Tem-
ple Beth Orr; Rabbi Norman
Lipson is consultant for
adult education and has ad-
dressed all sorts of groups
in North Broward. Rabbi
Shimon Azulay and Dr. An-
dron, Directors of the
Judaica High School of
South Florida, provide
guidance and direction to
Fort Lauderdale's JHS pro-
gram. Special attention is
fiven to the Hebrew Day
chool of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, with Rabbi
Menachem Raab, Day
School Director, serving as
consultant to the school in
curriculum, administration,
budgeting and financing and
supervision. CAJE seeks to
serve as an advocate of day
school education as the most
intensive form of Jewish
learning.
The Film Library and
Educational Resource
Center provides free loans
to the community of over
200 films and video tapes,
and over 12,000 books,
audio tapes, records, slides
and pamphlets. CAJE
publishes a wide range of
materials that have gained
national recognition for
their value to schools and
organizations all over the
United States.
Unmet Needs
In a growing, developing
community such as North
Broward there are many
unmet needs still facing the
community. Some of them
would include: reaching the
Continued on Page 8


Friday,October 24, f986/tttt Jewish Fferidiaii o* (foater fort Lauderdate Page jj
U IHIH'II
I It Mil* Kef
Kid 3lhk
^Women's ^oicg
By DEBORAH FULLER
HAHN
Publicity Chair
For Everything: There Is A
Reason
The simple logic of the New
Year beginning in this season,
rather than in the middle of
winter, is undeniable. Up north,
the leaves are turning color while
the heat of the summer is beginn-
ing to abate. In Florida, a certain
lethargy Is falling away with the
return of the snowbirds. The
wheels start moving again. All
over the world, we as Jews, take
stock of the past year and the pro-
mise of a new future is now
welcome. The kids go back to
school decked out in new clothes
with as yet unchewed pencils (or
do they all use computers now?).
Across the land, it is the start of a
new campaign.
We face challenges and have set
goals, in this year of 5747, that
were considered unthinkable just
a few years ago. In Greater Fort
Lauderdale, on the very first day
of our Women's Division cam-
paign for this year, we reached a
total of over $152,000. As respon-
sible Jewish women, we must be
aware of the up-to-the-minute
facts of Jewish survival as they
relate to the world, to Israel and
to our local community.
On October 8 at the 1986 UJA
Women's Division Training Sw-
ing, Esther Gordon, chairperson
of the Florida region, said, "We
women are the glue that holds
everyday life together. Israel is at
a turning point and the respon-
sibility for Jewish survival is in
our hands." Israel's continuance
depends on the development of a
well-trained and highly skilled
work force. Without an expansion
of its technological capacity,
Israel cannot keep pace in a world
constantly striving for new ven-
tures and developing
sophisticated machinery. Israel
needs us now to support the vital
expansion of rural settlements
where a large part of the im-
migrant population has been ab-
sorbed. Those 15,000 Ethiopian
Jews who arrived during "Opera-
tion Moses" have been integrated
into Israeli society and many now
reside in the newer rural
settlements.
Over the last 38 years, our cam-
paigns have helped Israel
welcome over 1.8 million im-
migrants, including almost the en-
tire Jewish populations of Yemen,
Iraq, Iran, and Romania. These
newcomers from 102 different na-
tional cultures, brought with them
70 different languages. They
learned Hebrew and today con-
tribute advantageously to Israel's
social mix. Many of their young
people have attended Youth
Aliyah faculties and count among
the 'A million adults who are
Youth Aliyah alumni. They
presently hold positions of respon-
sibility throughout the entire
country. Our campaign provides
95 percent of the funds that help
support and enrich these Youth
Aliyah programs for both im-
migrant and Sabra children. The
Federation/UJA campaign con-
tributes to the American Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC)
which operates a network of social
welfare programs in 34 countries,
including Israel. In Latin
America, in Moslem countries,
and Eastern Europe JDC looks to
us for help each day. Without us
they cannot give the life-line of
contact and support to Jews
wherever they exist. Our cam-
paign also provides funding to our
local Jewish community through
ail of our local agencies such as
the Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center and
the Jewish Family Service of
Broward County. As Esther Gor-
don said, "Each gift we give to the
campaign should be made with
three Jews in mind, the Jew at
home, the Jew in Israel, and the
Jew in other lands."
The mitzvah of giving tzedakah
is rooted in the Bible. When
Abraham made his covenant with
G-d, he agreed to a formal con-
tract which set the standard of a
shared future for thousands of
generations of Jews. G-d promises
that Abraham's descendants will
inherit the land of Israel and that
they will be as numerous as the
sands in the sea. The relationship
is reciprocal. Abraham is bound to
teach his children after him to act
in charity and justice, and his sons
must bear the sign of this cove-
nant, circumcision (Gen. 17:1-4).
This idea has been a living reality
for the Jewish community
through the past and present and
will certainly continue into the dis-
tant future. "It is the uniqueness
that makes the Jewish people
Jewish," says Gene Greenzweig,
Miami Executive Director of the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion (CAJE). "We can't be like
everybody else, a Jewish com-
munity that wants to be like
everybody else who lives around
them, will disappear. The very act
of caring for each other is what
makes us different. It is who and
what we are."
The Training Swing also includ-
ed several workshops. A solicita-
tion training was given by Mikki
Futernick, UJA National
Women's Division Board member.
Mikki brought some new and in-
novative ideas to the women pre-
sent. In our own community, we
shall explore some of those view-
points on November 19 when we
shall hold our own Workers Train-
ing Day. On that day Bobi Klotz, a
member of the National board,
will fly in from New York to share
her knowledge with us. Bobi is the
former chair of the Young
Women's Leadership cabinet and
has been an active member of
Women's Division for several
years.
On October 6, the P.M. Network
held its first meeting of the new
season. The series is called "An
Exploration of Jewish Living A
Look At The Familiar and Un-
familiar." The Federation boar-
droom was full as Dr. Abe Git-
telson, Fort Lauderdale's CAJE
Director of Education, conducted
the discussion. The evening's
topic on Jewish birth rituals prov-
ed exciting and fascinating to this
group of women of all ages and
stages of life. Why was a cedar
tree planted in Israel when a boy
was born, and a cypress for a girl?
Do you know what a "wimple" is?
Selma Telles, chairperson of this
program, encouraged everyone to
participate in the discussion that
ranged from the ritual of lighting
Shabbat candles to the supersti-
tion of tying a red ribbon on a
baby's crib before the Brit. As the
scholar-in-residence, Abe freely
admits that traditional Judaism is
definitely male oriented. This is
obviously not the usual "one-
sided" interpretation of a
religious point of view. With the
humor and knowledge that
charactize all of his programs,
Abe answers as many questions as
he poses. The human being in the
Jewish concept of the world
becomes a co-creator with G-d by
the very act of creating the next
generation of human beings. As
daughters, wives, mothers, grand-
mothers, and independent in-
dividuals, we have a right and an
obligation to make ourselves
knowlegeable about every aspect
of life from a Jewish perspective.

WOMEN'S DIVISIONQ
Women's Division Leadership
Development Committee
'Reflections on Jewish Identity'
The Leadership Development
Committee of the Women's Divi-
sion, Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, has an-
nounced the return of its popular
Morning Lecture and Discussion
series on Thursday, Oct. 30.
According to Carole Skolnik,
Vice President of Leadership
Development, this is one of the
most exciting programs offered
by the Women's Division. "This is
an opportunity for young women
in the community to discuss issues
of concern to us as modern Jewish
women, and to meet other women
who share our Jewish values."
On Oct. 30 the group will ex-
plore the topic "Through the
Looking Glass: Reflections on
Jewish Identity" with guest
Carole Skolnik
P.M. Network Series
to Continue Nov. 3
speaker Rabbi Norman Lipson,
Director of the Institute for
Jewish Studies, Central Agency
for Jewish Education. Rabbi Lip-
son will show a brief film called
"America I Love You," which in-
cludes interviews with American
Jews who have varying degrees of
Jewish commitment and
involvement.
The program will be hosted by
Carrie Schulman at her home in
Plantation. Future programs will
be hosted by other members of the
group at homes around the com-
munity, including Coral Springs
and the east side of Fort Lauder-
dale. For further information
please contact Debbi Roshfeld at
the Women's Division office,
748-8400.
0ROWARD
[JAPER &
(JACKAGING
The Women's Division P.M.
Network series, 'An Exploration
of Jewish Living A Look at the
Familiar and Unfamiliar,' with"
scholar-in-residence, Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson, will con-
tinue its look at the Human Life
Cycle From A Jewish Perspective,
at 7:30 p.m. Mondav. Nov. 3 at the
Federation, 8358 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
"Why Pay a Caterer Have An
Israeli Wedding," a look at court-
ship, mikveh, weddings, mar-
riages, divorces, will be explored.
The series will continue on the
first and third Monday through
December. For further informa-
tion contact the Women's Division
at 748-8400.
&u4 & 6***+
FT LAUD 776-6272
Broward
[jjAPER *
[PACKAGING
NICKI ENGLANDER
GROSSMAN
Working Hard for the People of Broward County
She works hard for our CHILDREN...
Sponsored law requiring fingerprinting
of child care workers
Sponsored 15 m.p.h. school zone
speed limit
Sponsored ban of drug paraphernalia
She works hard for our ENVIRONMENT..
Supports well field protection laws
to save our drinking water
Fought to acquire beach property
Fighting to end dangerous dumps
and landfills
She works hard for our SAFETY...
Supported Sheriff's Street Crime Unit
Fought against release of jail inmates
Expanded county emergency services
Endorsed by Ftolice Benevolent Association,
Broward County Professional Firefighters
She works ham for our FUTURE...
a Member of Broward Economic Oev't Board
a Organized Trauma Center Task Force
Working to develop a convention
industry for Broward County
Working to promote film industry in Broward
She works hard for our COMMUNITY...
Board Member, Area Agency on Member; National Council of Jewish
Aging; Early Childhood Oevelop- Women; Former Vice-Chairman State of
ment Association. Florida Hospital Cost Containment Board.
* Endorsed By Fraternal Order of Police, Dist. 5.
WMM
Nov. 4 Broward County Commissioner Democrat/Dist 6


am
..... Hi Hi
MM
If You Know Her Recor<
PAU
Has Earned (
Senator Hawkins has written or sponsored many vital
pieces of legislation dealing with crucial Jewish
issues. She then spent her time and considerable
energy to making sure they were passed.
Are you aware of the true facts?
DID YOU KNOW THAT...
Senator Paula Hawkins was a co-sponsor of the Bill to move the American Embassy
from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
Senator Paula Hawkins Introduced legislation to create a program for increased
broadcasting to Soviet Jews through Radio Maccabee. A modified form of this was
passed in the 1985 Foreign Aid Bill.
Senator Paula Hawkins hand delivered a petition to the Russian Embassy on behalf
of Soviet Jewry.
Senator Paula Hawkins opened the "PLO TERRORISM EXHIBIT" at the B'nai B'rith
Building in Washington.
Senator Paula Hawkins was a sponsor of a Senate resolution calling for the
International Red Cross to recognize the Magen David Adorn.
Senator Paula Hawkins is one of the five Senate members of the "Holocaust
Memorial Council".
Senator Paula Hawkins was the deciding vote in Committee to make sure that U.S.
aid to Israel never falls below Israel's annual debt repayment owed to the United
States.
Senator Paula Hawkins was honored with Awards and endorsements from the
following major Jewish Organizations:
ISRAEL MEDAL OF PEACE
LION OF JUDAH
TREE OF LIFE AWARD
ALBERT EINSTEIN COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
NATIONAL JEWISH COALITION
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS.
ft
ft
Paula Hawkins' great committment to Jewish interests was illustrated
by her actions, when at political risk to herself she was critical of the
administration when she thought it necessary.
A FEW EXAMPLES:
She was highly critical of the Presidents visit to Bitburg.
She led the fight against military shipments to Jordan and
Saudi Arabia.
ft
ft
ft
ft
ft
ft
ft
ft
ft
ft
ft
" Senator Paulo Hawkins no
precious asset for Jewish
Senator Paula Hawkins has been the most productive freshman Senator in his
SHE HAS WRITTEN OR SPONSORED 32 BILLS OR AMENDMENTS WHICH HAVE BECOME Pi
P!fLT.9lH THAT SENATR HAWKINS HAS AUTHORED AND SPONSORED
KNOW? VITAL LEGISLATION ON BEHALF OF SENIOR CITIZENS AND WOMEN
OLDER AMERICANS ACT
In order to keep forth wtth Florida's senior citizens. Senator Hawkins authored a successful amendment to restore cost-of-JMnn
adjustments to Social Security recipients (in 1965). cosi-orniving
JOBS TRAINING PARTNERSHIP ACT
TNs legislation which directs 70% of Federal employment funds to Job training includes many provisions she outhored to oive
important consideration to older citizens and women as wen as funding assistance for day care for the children of trainees
TAX CREDITS FOR DAY CARE
Senator Hawkins co-sponsored an amendment which increased the tax credit which could be claimed by parents of children In
day care facilities and extended that coverage to adults supporting older dependents.
DID YOU
KNOW?
TH
TH
"DIPLOMACY AGAINST D HA
Senator Hawkins introduced nd
eradication. 90% of the dru( i a
foreign policy be used as ai x*
Important legislation we hew in
MISSING CHILDREN ACT
Senator Hawkins' sponsors!* an
increased awareness of this ag
and Exploited Children andi es
CHAIRMAN, SUBCOMMH EE
From this leadership role. Sen tor
increased effectiveness in a :ry
We Must Vote For Senator Paula Hawkins Because Of Her Sincefe
We often wonder WHO CAN WE TRUST? When it comes to Israel and tt


rd You Must Conclude
JLA HAWKINS
Our Support
Latest polls show
her finally taking the lead
In the election. Gannett's
newest state poll gives Paula
48% to her opponents 40%.
REMEMBER
YOUR GOOD FRIEND!
DON'T LET HER DOWN!
Senator
Paula Hawkins
has shown she has great
influence in the White House.
We need her continued influence
there on issues such as Soviet Jewry
and the Mid-East.
She will be an important
influence in the Republican
Administration for at least
two more years.
NATIONAL AND COMMUNITY LEADERS ACKNOWLEDGE
SENATOR HAWKINS' VITAL ROLE ON BEHALF OF JEWISH
INTERESTS.
"Senator Paula Hawkins has been an indispensable leader in the Senate for Jewish concerns. She has led the fight
in support of Jews worldwide and for the State of Israel. We must retain her leadership in the Senate as it is of vital
significance to Jewish interests." '
MAX FISCHER Honorary Chairman, National Jewish Coalition
"Senator Paula Hawkins, has been the hardest working Senator on Jewish issues such as Israel. Soviet Jewry and the
Holocaust Memorial. It Is of major importance to the Jewish community that she returns to the Senate for another
six years."
RUDY BOSCHWITZ U.S. Senator from Minnesota
"Whenever the Jewish community has had any issue of concern be It Soviet Jewry. Ethiopian Jewry or Israel. Paula
Hawkins has been there as a leader in the fight."
ARLEN SPECTER U.S. Senator from Pennsylvania
"As a freshman Senator. Paula Hawkins voted against the sale of AW ACS to Saudi Arabia in spite of intensive
pressures and has consistently opposed arms sales to States that refuse to make peace with Israel."
HERBERT D. KATZ Community and National leoder
'Than* you dear Senator for your friendship and understanding which you have demonstrated with so great a
civic courage."
MENACHEM BEGIN Former Prime Minister

os been the most
terests in the Senote."
ELIE WIESEL
"Throughout her distinguished public life. Paula
Hawkins has proved herself a reliable opponent of all
forms of bigotry. Paula Hawkins appreciates the State
of Israel as a vigorous fellow-democracy and
Important strategic ally."
JEANE KIRKPATRICK
Senator Hawkins is warmly greeted by Prime Minister
Perez on one of her visits to Israel.
history.
PUBLIC LAW!
"Paula Hawkins was most Instrumental in winning Senate approval of appropriations for
Operation Moses. She proved to be a tough effective fighter."
RICHARD KRIEGER Head of U.S. Holocaust Council
THAT SENATOR HAWKINS HAS BEEN THE SENATE LEADER IN
THE FIGHT AGAINST CHILD ABUSE AND DRUG TRAFFICKING
QHJGS" AMENDMENT
i i nd passed the Diplomacy Against Drugs Act which, tor the first time, links U.S. foreign aid to drug
X consumed in the United States are produced abroad. Senator Hawkins mandated that US.
i X5l to fight drugs at their source. Senator De Condnl Democrat, has called this bill the most
w in the fight against drugs.
r
% and advocacy ot mis measure resulted In a pubHc law that is the keystone to our nation's
i agedy. Additional measures that she has sponsored established the National Center for Missing
11 eserved the Office of Juvenile Justice within the Justice Department.
(T EE ON CHILDREN, FAMILY, DRUGS & ALCOHOLISM
n tor Hawkins has led a careful examination of numerous critical Federal programs and has sought
d charging their public responsibilities.
BE AWARE!
Some may tell you that Bob Graham will be
just as good as Pgula on our issues. However,
Bob Graham's family owns and operates the
Washington Post a newspaper that has been
constantly critical of Israel and the U.S. Israel
relationship, a newspaper no Jew considers his
friend. Graham's obligations to his family and
sources of campaign financing means he can-
not be as loyal on Israel as Paula Hawkins. Her
voting record is 100% since she entered the
Senate.
e Loyalty And Untiring Devotion In Support Of Jewish Interests,
the Jewish people, Paula has proven she is the one WE CAN TRUST!
PCX AD PAID FOP BY THt BMLECT PAIAA HAHWONS FOB OS !
i CAMPAIGN BffUBlCAN


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 24, 1986
Federation's Task Force on Jewish Alcoholism & Substance
Abuse Makes Tremendous Strides
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, along
with the other Gold Coast Federa-
tions, has formed a very viable
committee to finally deal with the
problem of Jewish Alcohol and
Substance Abuse.
Under the chairmanship of Fort
Lauderdale's director of Chaplain-
cy Services, Rabbi Albert
Schwartz, the Task Force has at-
tracted national attention and has
made great strides in combatting
Briefly
the problem.
At a recent meeting, Marlene
Josefsberg, chairman of the
Governor's Commission on Drug
and Alcohol Concerns, praised the
community for addressing these
problems.
"It's wonderful to see that this
Task Force exists to heighten
awareness that the Jewish popula-
tion is not immune to the disease
of drug and alcohol misuse and
abuse," Josefsberg stated.
Also addressing the Task Force
was Dr. Delores Morgan, director
of Mt. Sinai's Addiction Treat-
ment Program. She said, "I am
delighted to see that the Jewish
Federations and the Jewish com-
munity are attempting to become
knowledgeable about drug use in
the Jewish Community and at-
tempting to find solutions to that
problem."
Also attending the meeting was
Senator Peter Weinstein who ex-
pressed his deep concern about
the drug problem and the need for
the legislature to involve itself
with drug programming.
Federation's director of educa-
tion, Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson,
discussed the youth group
seminars that are planned which
will include all youth groups and a
special curriculum on substance
abuse in Federation's Judaica
High School.
If you would like further infor-
mation on the Task Force, please
contact Rabbi Schwartz at the
Federation, 748-8400.
Memories From '66 to '86.
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Editor's Note: The following in-
formation is compiled from the ar-
chives of The Jewish Floridian of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The local temples and
synagogues of North Broward
joined the Jewish Federation in
the drive for United Jewish Ap-
peal funds in 1973. Temple's Beth
Israel and Emanu-El hosted
various events on behalf of
Federation/UJA.
Also, new areas of North
Broward were opened and began
their first ever UJA drive. Under
the leadership of Israel Resnikoff,
Margate, Tamarac and Coral Spr-
ings organized for the '73
campaign.
Another first was the organiza-
tion of Federation committees.
Nineteen hundred and seventy
three was the first year that these
committees took action, notably
the Community Relations Com-
mittee, the By-Laws Committee,
the Young Leadership Committee
and the Jewish Community
Center Committee, which dealt
with the Federation/JCC
relationship.
The 1973 UJA campaign really
took off with the Women's Divi-
sions' Initial Gifts function. The
women increased giving some 74
percent over the 1972 total. Over
81 ladies attended a luncheon at
the Woodlands home of Mollie
CAJE Serves
Continued from Page 4
large numbers of unaf-
filiated families and children
now receiving no Jewish
education whatsoever; pro-
viding services for those
with physical and mental
handicaps the blind, the
deaf, the mentally retarded,
both children and adults;
providing incentives,
salaries and improved work-
ing conditions that would at-
tract the very best minds
and hearts to Jewish
teaching; establishing a ma-
jor Jewish library and media
resource center in the com-
munity; enhancing Israel
programs, (especially for
teenagers), providing camp-
ing scholarships and incen-
tives for college study of
Judaica; helping strength
the Jewish family; reaching
out to the isolated, lonely
senior adult; strengthening
synagogue schools and
establishing realistic goals
and achievements .. and
more.
The task is great, and
though we are not required
to complete it, we must not
desist from working on.
This is the challenge for CA-
JE and for the community.
Morrell.
As of June 1, 1973, the
Women's Division campaign was
at the $70,000 mark while the
general campaign reached
$410,000. Fort Lauderdale also,
for the first time, sent represen-
tatives to the national convention
of the Council of Jewish
Federations.
The community celebrated
Israel's 25th anniversary with a
community-wide rally at Fort
Lauderdale High School.
On the national front, over
10,000 Americans assembled in
Washington, D.C. to protest the
treatment of Soviet Jews as then
President Nixon and Soviet Com-
munist Party Secretary Leonid
Brezhnev, met.
Henry Kissinger was named
Secretary of State, much to the
displeasure of many groups in
America, notably the right-wing
Liberty Lobby, who said that
there are "plenty of native-born
Americans" who would make a
good Secretary of State.
Pictured, from left, Marlene Josefsberg, chairman, Governor's
Commission on Drug and Alcohol Concerns; Dr. Delores Morgan,
director, Mount Sinai Hospital's Addiction Treatment Program;
Fay Feld, JACS president; and Rabbi Albert Schwartz, Federa-
tion's Director of Chaplaincy Service.
Dial Station (1 ?JO
charge calk Rales
> apply These charge* do not apply lo parson-to-person, coin, hotel guest, calling card, collect calls calls charged to another number, or to time and
t to change Daytime rates are higher Rates do not reflect applicable federal, state and local taxes Applies to intra-LATA long distance calls only


Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
11th Annual Conference of the Southern Jewish Historical
Society Convenes in Fort Lauderdale November 7
Now numbering 500,000 in-
dividuals between West Palm
Beach and Key West, this area of
southern Florida has become the
third largest Jewish population
center in the United States. The
history of this phenomenal growth
will be the theme of the 11th An-
nual Conference of the Southern
Jewish Historical Society schedul-
ed to take place at Inverrary's
Hilton Conference Center in Fort
Lauderdale, Friday, Nov. 7
through Sunday, Nov. 9.
The conference will feature a
major exhibit called "Mosaic:
Jewish Life in Florida," a project
funded by the Florida Endowment
for the Humanities. Both the pro-
ject and the conference are hosted
and co-sponsored by the SJHS;
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education; the Samuel and
Helene Soref Jewish Community
Center, Perlman Campus; and
University of Miami's Judaic
Studies program. The "Mosaic"
includes photos, documents and
memorabilia focusing upon the
Jewish contribution to the state,
its family/synagogue/institutions
and its community relations.
"The exhibit portrays a rich and
varied mosaic of Jewish life as
well as a reflection of the tension,
integration and accommodation to
the distinctive life-style and
cultural pattern of the State of
Florida," says Dr. Henry Green,
who heads the Judaic Studies
program.
"The SJHS Convention is being
held here in South Florida to help
support the 'Mosaic' project,"
continues Dr. Green, who is also
program chair of the Convention.
"We think this is the opportune
time to make the public aware of
Jewish history in this
community."
The "Mosaic" which is planned
for touring throughout the state
beginning in 1988 is the fruition of
an idea attributed to Laura
Hochman who directs the Senior
Adult program at the Soref JCC.
Says Hochman, "Jewish life in
Florida began in 1768 in Pen-
sacola. And in Southern Florida
the first Jewish settlers located in
Key West followed by a handful of
Jewish merchants who followed
Henry Flagler's railroad to Miami
in the 1890's. Today half a million
of us are adding color and dimen-
sion to the mosaic of the lifestyle
of the entire state. Members of
the community are cordially in-
vited to the conference to hear
more about the story of the years
in-between."
Featuring the topics of
Holocaust Survivors in Florida,
Jewish Geneology and Florida
Jewish history, the SJHS conven-
tion's seminars and programs led
'Let Us Build For Our Children' Theme
Dinner Dance, Sunday, November 16
Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center,
Perlman Campus, will honor
Jacob and Peggy Brodzki at a Din-
ner Dance to be held at
Lauderhill's Inverrary Country
Club, Sunday, Nov. 16. The
festive evening begins with
cocktails at 5 p.m.; dinner at 6
p.m. with continuous music and
dancing.
JCC Past President, Anita M.
Perlman, is Chairman of the
event. Leonard L. Farber, Dinner
Chairman, will act as Master of
Ceremonies with the assistance of
Steven and Sheryl Lewin, Dinner
Co-Chairmen. Other prominent
community leaders include David
Schulman, JCC President and
Drs. Harold Rabinovitz, Capital
Campaign Chairman, James
Phillips, Co-Chairman.
The proposed Brodzki Early
Childhood Development Center
will house 13 classrooms with in-
dividual bathrooms, shells for an
additional four classrooms, indoor
and outdoor play areas, resource
library center with the most
modern equipment to enhance
school readiness skills. Support
for the construction of the facility
is needed.
Members of the community are
cordially invited to attend along
with JCC members and friends to
honor Jacob and Peggy Brodzki.
Please contact Ruth Labiner,
792-6700, for additional
information.
Sberwin H. Roaeaateia, Exerative
Director
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
GIVE ME A CHILD
OF THREE OR FOUR
Give me a child of three or four
Who's cute, active and
effervescent,
But please please please let's not
discuss
My acting out "independent"
adolescent.
Adolescence is a time of rapid
changes
Their emotions outpace their
minds
They physically grow by leaps and
bounds
While their thinking appears
hampered by blinds.
Their world is changing so very
fast
What was up is down today
And what was often black and
white
Has become many shades of gray.
It's not hard for them to become
confused
The media helps them along
The paper tells them what was
right
Is now so terribly wrong.
Parents are fortunate for mother
natures' gift
Of twelve years of love and
affection
She preludes teen years with fond
memories
Which guard teen children from
rejection.
It's not their fault! Do you
remember?
The bodily changes and emotional
confusion
The ambivalent feelings of doubt
and strength
Which are defended against
parental intrusion.
Adolescence reflects a delicate
balance
Of a push and pull of wills
Of rebellious independence of "I'll
do IT my Way,"
And exorbitant, unwanted bills.
A prudent parent can attack the
problem
As a fisherman fishes with success
Letting the line out pulling it in
at times
Will prevent any undue stress.
The balance between when to pull
and let go
Is indeed the important reference
It's your values imparted and your
family rules
Which your children must learn
with deference.
Family rules, well thought out
For example, coming home by one
Should be consistently reinforced
For your daughter and your son.
Family rules and values-
extremely important!
As cement to a foundation
As rules of order and laws to
follow
Are the essence of civilization.
Clifford S. Golden,
LCSW Ed. D.
If rearing children seems to be a
problem or if your life could use
some meaning and guidance,
please call us at Jewish Family
Service. In Hollywood call
966-0956, in Fort Lauderdale call
749-1505 and in Deerfield call
427-8508.
Jewish Family Service is af-
filiated with the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the United Way of
Broward County.
SOME PEOPLE LIVE THEIR
ENTIRE LIVES WITHOUT EVER
TASTING WATER.
Some people have never tasted water that's fresh
and pure as a spring. Water without sodium,
pollutants, or carbonation Water with nothing added,
nothing taken away. Some people have never tasted
dean, clear Mountain valley Water from a natural
spring in Hot Springs, Arkansas
If you're one of those people, try Mountain Valley
Water You'U be tasting water for the very first time
A

**C*W
MOSAIC: JEWISH LIFE IN FLORIDA: Some female members
of the Moe and Mack Katz families, one of the first to settle in Fort
Lauderdale, are seen on the city's beach, circa 1920.
by prominent professors and lay
leaders will take place at the In-
verrary Hilton. Dr. Stephen Whit-
field of Brandeis University is the
keynote speaker. Also scheduled
are Sabbath eve and morning ser-
vices at Plantation's Ramat
Shalom and Miami Beach's Tem-
ple Moses; a Jewish Heritage tour
of Dade county and a dinner
followed by a "Musical Mosaic" at
the Soref JCC.
Registration and fee informa-
tion for all or portions of the con-
ference are available by calling
Renee Spector 587-8568 or the
JCC 792-6700.
Editor's Note: In addition to
Laura Hochman and Dr. Green,
other members of the Mosaic Pro-
ject Team are: Dr. Abraham J.
Gittelson, director of Education,
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion; Teresa S. Horrow, assistant
director/curator, Fort Lauderdale
Historical Society; and Lydia
Golden, JCC vice president. The
Mosaic Advisory Committee:
George Firestone, secretary of
state, Florida; Randy S. Nim-
nieht, executive director,
Historical Association of
Southern Florida; Samuel Pro-
ctor, Julien C. Yonge, professor of
Florida History, University of
Florida; Ckarleton W. Tebeau,
professor of history. Emeritus,
University of Miami; and Lee
Howland Warner, director,
Museum of Florida History, Dept.
ofState.
Low Cost Kosher Holiday
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PageJO^The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 24, 1986
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Andrea Rudominer, daughter
of Mrs. Frances Cooper, will be
called to the Torah on the occasion
of her Bat Mitzvah on Saturday,
Oct. 25 at Temple Emanu-EI, Ft.'
Lauderdale.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
At the Saturday morning Oct.
25 service, Dana Friedman,
daughter of Linda and Barry
Friedman, and Nicolle Rich,
daughter of Sandra Rich, will
celebrate their B'not Mitzvah.
Benjamin Graner, son of
Marion and Robert Grauer, will
become a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning, Nov. 1
service at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Natan Drelich, son of Iris and
Lee Drelich, and Glen Barry
Levine, son of Ivy and Lawrence
Levine, celebrated their B'nai
Mitzvah on Oct. 18 at Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation.
RAMAT SHALOM
Saana Fradin, daughter of
Susan and Geoffrey Fradin, will
become a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning, Oct. 25
service at Ramat Shalom,
Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Matthew Sandier, son of
Marilyn and Howard Sandier, will
become a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday, Nov. 1 service at
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
On Sunday, Nov. 2 Sean Silver-
man, son of Joyce H. Silverman,
will become a Bar Mitzvah
celebrant at Beth Am.
Fradin
Levine
Drelich
Newswire/lsrael
HEBREW UNIVERSITY archaeologists digging south of the
Carmel range have uncovered the remains of a winery some 1,500
years old. It is located at Ramat Hanadiv, near the modem winery
operated in Zichron Yaacov. No samples were found.
SOME 80 members of the Israel Committee for Solidarity with
the People of Chile, supported by the Israel branch of Amnesty
International, demonstrated outside the Chilean Embassy against
the policies of President Augusto Pinochet of Chile.
THE ONLY non-Jewish volunteer on the illegal Jewish im-
migrant ship Exodus, the Rev. John Stanley Grauel, was buried in
Jerusalem. Grauel, a Methodist Minister, became an ardent sup-
porter of Zionism after meeting David Ben Gurion in the United
States in 1945.
SOVIET AUTHORITIES exploit citizens' ignorance of their
right of emigration to illegally deny them this right, a Hebrew
University of Jerusalem expert on the Soviet legal system states.
The average Soviet citizen is usually unaware of his rights of
emigration. It is this ignorance among the general population of
legal rights which is exploited by the Offices of the Committee for
btate Security and the Ministry of Internal Affairs: they act with
tyrannical disregard for the law."
Synagogue Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSEHVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK, net. Broward
federal Savings, Lyons Road and Coconut Creek Parkway, Coconut Creek. Ser-
v^JPnday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 a.m. Rabbi Joeiah Derby. Caator Sydaey
TAMAEAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St, Tamarac 83321
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:46 am. Rabbi Kart F. Stone.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (431-6100), 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood, 38024. Service,
daily 8 am.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:45 am. Rabbi Arrahaai K-mtk
Caator Staart Kaaaa. "
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660). 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate, 83063 Serried-
Monday through Friday 8:80 am., 6 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
5 p.m.; Sunday 8 a,m., 6 p.m. Rabbi Paul Plotkin. Rabbi Eawitas, Dr. Solo-o.
Geld. Caator Irving Groaaaaaa.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 88813
Service.: Sunday through Thursday 8 am., 5:80 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m.
Saturday 8:46 a.m., 7:45 p.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addisos, Caator Maurice A. Net.
l^P^ SSLISRAEL 0F DEE"ELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deer-field Beach, 33441. Service.: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. 5 p m
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Joeeph Leaguer. Caator Skabtal Ackenaaa. ^
TEMPLE BNAI MOBHE (942-5380), 1434 SE 3rd St, Pompano Beach, 33060.
Service.: Friday 8 p.m. Caator Jehadah Heilbraaa.
TEMPLE 8HAARAY TZEDEK 741-0296). 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise, 38321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 am.. 5 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:45 am., 5 p.m. Rabbi Raadall Koaigsburg. Caator Jack Marehaat.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11 Ave Pompano Beach, 33060. Service.
Monday through Friday 8:45 am., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 d m
RoaaM Graaaf $ S*tUT**y "ld Sund,y 9 *m UbkJ 8"d April. Caator
CONGBEGAHONBETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:16 a.m., 6:30 p.^Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 6:30 p.m. Rabbi Nathaa 7itl.arlk Caa-
tor Joel Cokea.
{"557 a5*2?"5 F LAM* MILL (733-9660), 2048 NW 49th Av...
fcSufgfi Iaiial1aarr,*y ^""^ '^ &8 *"m' 6:8 Pm'; S*ba^
gragaOa*) 6486 W. Commercial Blvd., Tamarac, FL 88819. Service.: Fridav at 6
p.m., Saturday at 8:46 am. Charles B. Frier. Presides* (722-7607). "w,"',
ORTHODOX
ifB!S?u?H1L PJ,AI0RAPHAEL f788-*). 61 W. Oakland Pfc Blvd.,
8 ajn., 5 pjn., Saturday 8:46 am., 6 p.m.
L^d^2^I^!!?BABTiHABAD (748-1777>-4mN- Vai~*y ..
wS, SSfrf?}- ^T4**; Saa^J throoh **** 8 ndoW
saturday 8:46 am. and sundown. Joseph M. aria or. riiaHia4
YOUNG I8RAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-PORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877) 8291
dfn 22&*f*H&JS**' 52 "****) 8676 W. McNab Rd.. Tawwc,
s*s^T!V'rH*****s-9*rfS:1B p m *
RECON8TRUCTIONI8T
RAMAT SHALOM (472-8600). 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation 88826 Ser-
vtea* Fnday, 8:16 p.m.; Sdarday. 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot wSSSTtSS^lSL
REFORM
^JtL88?1 0R? <75*8232). 21M RivraM. Dr., Coral Springa, 88066. Bar-
ries.: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Mark W. Gross. ^^ ^^
7MPWNAI 2FAUMI 0F M-raLD BEACH (426.2682). Sorrico. at
I*1?!? *L 2 <472-198). 8200 Peter. Rd., Plantation, 88824 Sarrieo.- Fri-
^ .8:1S P"- S^"^ 10:80 am. Rsbbi BMitTT:B^cZZT^ZZ
UBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (97J-7494). Barrieoa; Fri-


Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Community Hebrew Ulpan Classes Begin in North Broward
What is over 4000 years old, yet
as modern as next week's
Floridian?
The Hebrew language!
Spoken by Abraham and his
descendants in ancient Israel,
Hebrew has been revived in the
20th century to become once
again, not only the language of
Israel, but the spoken tongue of
hundreds of thousands of Jews
throughout the entire world.
Now the Central Agency for
Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is offering adults the
opportunity to study Hebrew in
the modern, easy-to-learn Ulpan
conversational approach. Classes
will be held mornings and even-
ings at the Jewish Community
Center and at Temples Beth
Israel, Beth Am in Margate, and
Beth Israel in Deerfield Beach.
At the JCC, 6501 W. Sunrise
Boulevard, classes begin on Mon-
day, October 27 and are held from
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. each Monday and
Thursday evenings. At Temple
Beth Israel, classes begin on Tues-
day, October 21, and continue
each Tuesday and Thursday morn-
ing from 9 to 11 a.m.
At Temple Beth Am classes
start on Tuesday evening,
November 4, and are held each
Tuesday and Thursday from 7:30
to 9:30 p.m. At Temple Beth
Israel, Deerfield Beach classes are
held Tuesday and Thursday morn-
ings, and Monday and Wednesday
mornings from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m.
The classes, continuing in ses-
sion for seven and a half weeks,
are conducted by highly-qualified
and trained Ulpan teachers who
provide both the knowledge of
modern, conversational Hebrew
and the dynamic spirit of Israel.
The Ulpan teaching method,
based on a scientific approach to
teaching language, is used in
Israel and throughout the world.
It provides the ability to unders-
tand and converse in the Hebrew
language, and, for advanced
Agency Focus
Chaplaincy Commission
Ushers in New Year 5747
The residents of Palm Court Nursing Home were treated to New
Year celebrations by members of the Chaplaincy Commission's
volunteer corps. Pictured, from left,, Cantor Edward Altner, Rely
Kolar, volunteer chair; and Pat Travis, Nursing Home Activities
director.
\

x\
High Holy Day services were conducted recently at Broward Con-
valescent by Cantor Edward Altner, Hilda Ivers and her group,
Arthur Horowitz, AUyn Kanowsky of JCC's WECARE, and
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, Federation Chaplaincy director.
!?Si *ul Plotkin- pictured, was joined by Israel and Berte
nesnikoff and a host of other volunteers at Beverly Manor Nurs-
l"9Home in Margate. The group ushered in the Jewish NmY&L,
W with the shut-ins of the home who are'unable to attend ser-
VKS synagogues.
Candlelighting Times
Oct. 24 6:25 p.m.
Oct. 31 5:20 p.m.
Nov. 7 5:14 p.m.
Nov. 14 5:12 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling the
Sabbath Light*
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI ELO-
HEINU MELECH HO-OLOM
ASHER KID-SHONU BEMITZ-
VOSOV VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our G-d,
King of the universe who hast
sanctified us by thy command-
ments and commanded us to kin-
dle the Sabbath light.
provides materials and conducts
workshops and seminars for the
Ulpan teachers.
Techniques in the classroom in-
clude small and large group in-
struction, stories and songs,
Hebrew language games and
drills. In addition, the culture of
Israel is part of every class in-
cluding visits from emissaries
from Israel and the showing of
special films.
For further information call
748-8400 at the CAJE office.
Coordinator of the Ulpan program
is Helen Weisberg, Administrator
of the North Broward Misdrasha-
Adult Education Institute.
CAJE Appoints New
Director of Teachers Center
classes, to read Hebrew stories
and newspapers.
Adults with no background in
Hebrew are welcomed in the
classes. Even the beginners are
immersed into Hebrew from the
very first lesson, according to Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson, CAJE
Director of Education.
"All types of students enjoy the
Ulpan classes," Gittelson noted.
"Among them are adults who
want to visit or live in Israel;
parents wanting to keep up with
their children; individuals wanting
to study the Bible in Hebrew; and
many who studied Hebrew in their
youth and want to recapture the
love and knowledge they once
had."
The Ulpan program is co-
sponsored by the Department of
Hebrew Language and Literature
of the Department of Education
and Culture of the World Zionist
Organization. The Department
With Rhyme
and Reason
Simchat Torah:
The end and start of readings of
The Torah every year ..
A time to sing, a time to dance,
To feast, and spread some
cheer. .
The last of Deuteronomy ..
The first of Genesis ...
"The Scriptures are continuous."
That's what the message is .. .
A time to honor Torah now,
So long our truest friend;
It comforts and endures with no
Beginning and no end ...
The holy scrolls with silver plates
That we all love so much ...
The seven "turns" around the
shut
For eager hands to touch ...
The festival we celebrate
As Succoth goes away .. .
May all the days we've yet to
know
Be like this joyous day!
-Jack Gould
.y*-X
Miriam Barkai is the new Direc-
tor of the Teachers Center of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Miriam, who has just moved to
Miami Beach from Jerusalem, in-
tends to expand teachers
seminars that are provided by the
Center, is increasing curriculum
materials for immediate use by
the teachers and hopes that
teachers who congregate at the
Center, located next door to the
Adler-Shenensky Library, 3950
Biscayne Boulevard, will ex-
change ideas and will be able to
improve their individual programs
in Jewish studies.
Mirian and her husband, Yair,
are actually working together in
Jewish education. Yair, who lec-
tured at the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem in Hebrew literature
and was in charge of new pro-
grams for high schools in Israel
with the Ministry of Education,
will be integrating English and
Hebrew literature programs for
Florida high schools.
Miriam and Yair are the parents
of Yoav, 14, and Renana, 10.
Miriam, who was the Director of
the Pedagogic Guidance Center of
the Torah Department of the
World Zionist Organization, says
that her children are quite excited
about their experience in Miami.
Miriam is replacing Dov
Goldflam who was in Florida four
years.
- >
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Commitment, n*l!DD
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why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
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with the Living.
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523 5801 6838676
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pre-arrangement plans. Then come to Menorah iasr. With five
convenient locations, the finest options to custom-tailor your
plan, memorial gardens In Palm Beach and Broward. and
expert, counselors. Menorah is the plan more Jewish families
are choosing. And our plans are available at the lowest prices
quoted by anyone. So go ahead shop "them" first. Then come
to Menorah where your last choice is your best choice.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 24, 1986
J
Same great taste
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9 mg. "tar", 0.7 mg. nicotine av. psr cigarette by FTC method.


Louis Reinstein and Leanne Steingo;
Dedicated to the Preservation of Judaism
Louis Reinstein and Leanne
Steingo will be celebrating their
13th birthdays in a very special
way. Friends for many years, they
both decided to share their B'nai
Mitzvah. Not only will they be
sharing in the reading of the Haf-
torah, they will be doing so in
Israel, the homeland of the Jewish
people.
"When I found out that Leanne
was considering having her Bat
Mitzvah in Israel, I immediately
suggested that we have it
together," stated Louis, son of
Joel and Pearl Reinstein.
"My brother had his Bar Mitz-
vah in Florida and my parents
thought it would be unique and ex-
tra special if my Bat Mitvah would
be in Israel," Leanne, daughter of
Brian and Claire Steingo, added.
Louis and Leanne, their families
and friends, will all be taking part
in the Federation's 1987 Summer
Family Mission to Israel.
"We want as many members of
the community to come and share
this special time with us," Louis
and Leanne stated.
The B'nai Mitzvah service will
be held at Ramat Zion Synagogue
in Jerusalem. A kiddush luncheon
will follow. There will also be an
evening celebration. All par-
ticipants on the Mission are cor-
Louia Reinstein
dially invited to each celebration.
"Although I've been to Israel 10
times, everytime I go I see and
learn something different," Louis
stated. "It is important to do
something for the Jewish
community."
"Having my Bat Mitzvah in
Israel makes me feel 'more
Jewish,' Leanne added. "I hope
that people will join us and ex-
perience the wonderful sights and
sounds of Israel."
The Family. Mission will have
something for everyone. "The
beauty is that the children and the
adults separate at various times to
do other things," stated Pearl
Reinstein, Women's Division cam-
Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdak Page 13
X-xvXvX-:->xtt*:-:*:^
I Adult Education
X
A Priority ...
:: Jews have been known since the time of Mohammed as "The
jg People of the Book." This appelation reflects the fact that the
S sacred books relating to traditions of the People of Israel have
g been a central part of the fabric of Jewish life for generation upon
>; generation.
;!: Throughout the ages, Jews have created different forms to pass
S on this Jewish learning. In past generations, it was customary for
>: Jews to dedicate themselves to a process of life-long study. Adult
x Jewish education was a major feature of organized Jewish life. In-
# formal and formal study groups proliferated both within and
% without the framework of established organizations. And in-
;: dividuals were wont to set aside a portion of each day for in-
:: dividual study.
The traditions of Jewish learning underwent change and
>: transformation within the American Jewish community. Jewish
;: study became less of a priority, especially for adults, as the first
>: generation of Jewish immigrants to America were forced to con-
>: cern themselves first and foremost with making a living and adap-
>: ting to a new culture. Fortuantely, most American Jews today no
x longer face the same economic privations as did their parents or
% grandparents. The emergence of American Jewry as basically a
:j: middle class societal group has helped to bring about a resurgence
I;: of interest in adult Jewish study.
x In Greater Fort Lauderdale, the organized Jewish community
:: through the Central Agency for Jewish Education offers a unique
:j:| forum for adult Jewish education. Each year CAJE assembles an
>; appealing array of courses on a variety of Jewish topics and
: issues.
:: Study of any sort requires at least a minimal degree of commit-
: merit, time and effort. It is through this commitment that the stu-
>: dent is rewarded with the special satisfaction that accompanies
:jj: meaningful Jewish learning.
The time, then, is now. As Hfllel said, "IF NOT NOW THEN
WHEN?"
Leaane Steingo
paign co-chairperson and a par-
ticipant on many Federation Mis-
sions. "You never see everything,
no matter how many times you
go," she added.
An itinerary is being planned
for the mission that will accom-
modate first timers and/or season-
ed veterans to Israel.
"I know that the Mission is go-
ing to be lots of fun and I hope
that at least 100 people join us on
our special day on this special Mis-
sion, "
" Louis concluded.
For information or reserva-
tions, please contact Sandy
Jackowitz, Mission coordinator, at
748-8400.
Organizations
Classes in Judaism Offered
HADASSAH
The Kavanah Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its major fun-
draiser at 11:30 a.m. Sunday,
Nov. 16 at the Rolling Hills Coun-
try Club, Davie. The Chapter will
be celebrating Hadassah's 75th
birthday with a Fashion Show and
Brunch. Donation is $22 per per-
son. For further information con-
tact Roberta at 791-0738.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Anna Neiditz, National
Heritage Club chairman, will give
an eyewitness report of the events
in Israel and their historic
relevance to the work of Women's
League todav. at the Heritage
Temple
News
TEMPLE SHOLOM
At the Friday, Oct. 17 services,
Temple Sholom installed its new
officers. The installation
ceremony was conducted by Rabbi
Samuel April and Cantor Ronald
Graner. Installed were: Dr. Philip
Rubinstein, president; Dr. Milton
Isaacson, Gary Levin, and
Malcolm Black, vice presidents;
Joseph Shore, treasurer; Alyce
Arrick and Stanley Fields,
secretaries.
Installed as trustees were Ed-
ward Newman, Barbara Boylan,
Sidney Weinstein, Martin Menter
and Julian Sharlett. Directors at
large are Richard Spiers, Hyman
Schwartz, Leonard Kinker and
Mark Parnass.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Temple Emanu-El has officially
begun to celebrate the 50th an-
niversary of the Temple. The
Temple will celebrate this occa-
sion with a formal service
rededication on Feb. 20 in the
presence of the President of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregation, Rabbi Alexander
Schindler and a dinner dance at
the Temple on Feb. 22.
Chib luncheon, open to members
who donate $1,000, on Tues-
day.Oct. 28 at the Sea Fair
Ballroom in Dania. For informa-
tion contact Estelle Halpero at
748-6899.
MENORAH/
B'NAI B'RITH
The sixth annual Menorah/B'nai
B'rith Seniors Golf Classic is
scheduled for Monday, Oct. 27 at
Inverrary Country Club. Open to
women and men golfers aged 55
and older, the tournament will
benefit B'nai B'rith Youth
Services.
Registration information can be
had by calling Menorah at
742-6000.
Rabbi Jacob Luski, president of
the Southeast Region of the Rab-
binical Assembly of America an-
nounced that classes in basic
Judaism for both non-Jews and
Jews wishing to study die basic
Jewish tradition began on Mon-
day, Oct. 20, and will continue
once a week for 15 weeks.
The course will delve into the
basic philosophy of Judaism, the
holiday cycle, the life cycle,
Jewish ritual objects, and the
Jewish community. Classes are
open to the public and are
especially advised for those
wishing to convert to Judaism.
For further information contact
Rabbi Paul Plotkin, 974-8650,
Rabbi Howard Addison, 742-4040
or Rabbi Randall Konigsburg,
741-0295.
At last theres time for a leisurely breakfast,
unhurried conversation and the chance
to enjoy a second (or even a third) cup of
rich, delicious Maxwell House*Coffee. It
couldn't be anything but Sunday morning.
K KOSHER C UM Gll fooOt Co.po.Won
IT COULDN'T BE ANYTHING BUT MAXWELL HOUSE!


1
1
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 24, 1986
Vice President Bush and Prime Minister Peres
To Speak At CJF General Assembly
NEW YORK, N.Y. Vice
President George Bush and Israeli
Prime Minister Shimon Peres will
be featured speakers at the 55th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations, to be held
Nov. 12-16, at the Hyatt Regency
Hotel in Chicago. Over 3,000
Jewish community leaders from
throughout North America are ex-
pected to attend.
Rabbi Harold Schulweis will
serve as scholar-in-residence,
delivering a major address Thurs-
day morning on the theme "Klal
Yisrael Challenges Facing
North American Jewry in Balanc-
ing Unity and Diversity." He will
also give the summary statement
at the concluding plenary.
In addition, Shoshana S. Cardin,
President of the Council of Jewish
Federations, will deliver the
Keynote Address on the Assembly
theme "Klal Yisrael: Federation's
Role in Building Community" dur-
ing the opening plenary Wednes-
day evening. The program will
also feature a musical perfor-
mance, including chorales singing
in Hebrew, Yiddish and Ladino to
highlight the unity and diversity
of the Jewish people.
One exciting and innovative
feature of this year's General
Assembly will be a live satellite
appearance from Israel by Natan
Scharansky, who is unable to ap-
pear in person because of his wife,
Avital, who addressed the
Assembly on his behalf last year,
is about to give birth.
As part of the campaign to Sum-
mit II, an outdoor rally will take
place in nearby Grant Park to pro-
test the continued refusal of the
Soviet Union to permit the vast
majority of the refuseniks to
emigrate. This will be the precur-
sor to a much larger demonstra-
tion now being mobilized to take
place in Washington, D.C.
Other activities during the
Assembly will include Jewish Ex-
po '86 a repeat of the educa-
tional drop-in center organized by
the Jewish Educational Service of
North America (JESNA) that pro-
*
ved to be so popular last year -
and a special commemoration of
the 100th anniversary of the birth
of David Ben Gurion, featuring his
grandson.
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale is a
member of the Council of Jewish
Federations, the national associa-
tion of 200 Jewish Federations,
the central community organiza-
tions which serve nearly 800
localities embracing a Jewish
population of more than 5.7
million in the U.S. and Canada.
Gramm-Rudman and Other Topics
Featured at CJF 1986 Controllers Institute
NEW YORK, N.Y. The
potential effect of the new
Gramm-Rudman legislation on
Federations and other Jewish
organizations was one of the
topics featured at the 1986 Con-
trollers Institute of the Council of
Jewish Federations, held Sept.
23-26 in Denver, Colorado. Ellen
Witman, National Legislative
Director, CJF Washington Office,
provided the 61 participants,
representing 48 Jewish Federa-
tions and 11 national agencies,
with an informative "Non-Profit
Legislative Update."
In addition, participants heard a
discussion of "The Insurance
Dilemma and a Progress Report
on the National CJF Study" by
Robert Adler, President,
Associated Agencies, and Ed
Sheer of Frank B. Hall and Co., as
well as a presentation on "Short-
Term Money Management" by
Craig Collinson, Vice President,
American National Bank of
Chicago.
Also included were sessions on
"Israel, the Jewish Agency,
UIA/CJF/UJA," "Federation
Record Management Systems,"
"Labor Law What Federation
Controllers Should Know" and
"Israel Bonds," as well as an "En-
dowment Mini-Session" on the
"Nuts and Bolts of Running an
Endowment Program and Ac-
counting Implications."
In addition, there were a variety
of other meetings, including a Na-
tional Computer User Group ses-
sion held at the Denver Federa-
tion, where terminals were
available for use in discussion of
the CJF system.
Leonard Sophian of Chicago
served as Acting Chairman of the
CJF Controllers Institute.
Vice President Bush
Tax Seminar Features Legal Experts Nov. 7
Continued from Page 1
New York. The author of
several publications, he has
spoken extensively for
universities and bar associa-
tions throughout the
country.
Foundation chairmen
Jacob Brodzki of Fort
Lauderdale and Gene
Glasser of South Broward,
expressed a special thank
you to the distinguished
firms whose contributions
will help to underwrite the
cost of the seminar. They
include:
Abrams, Anton, Robbins,
Resnick, Schneider and
Mager, P.A.; Ernst and
Whmney; Fine, Jacobson,
Schwartz, Nash, Block and
England; Greenberg,
Traurig, Askew, Hoffman,
Lipoff, Rosen and Quentel;
Oppenheim, Appel, Dixon
Co.; Pannell Kerr Forster;
Price Waterhouse; Ruden,
Barnett, McCloskey and
Schuster; and Sherr, Tiballi,
Fayne and Schneider.
Working diligently on the
meeting are committee
members representing the
two Federations:
Fort Lauderdale
Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies
Richard Breit
Alvin Capp
Judah Ever
Arthur Faber
Steve Fayne
Libo Fineberg
Hyman Indowsky
Thomas Katz
Martin Kurtz
Bert Levinson
Clarence Obletz
Sheldon Polish
Joel Reinstein
Carl Schuster
Brian Sherr
South Broward Jewish
Community Foundation
Neal Hochberg and
Joseph Schwartz,
Seminar Co-Chairmen
Ronald Abraham
Caryl Berzofsky
Seymour Berzofsky
Joseph J. Bloom
Marvin Bornstein
Helen Braverman
Richard Cotler
Steven Dolchin
Alan Fiske
Lynn Fromberg
Martin Gerber
Bruce Gottlieb
Morris Gottlieb
Leonard Grand
Barry Gurland
Marvin Gutter
Frederick Klein
Marshall Krupnick
Fredrik Lippman
Michael Moskowitz
Melvin Pollak
Myron Sandier
Harry Schorr
Hal Simon
Benjamin Tobias
Howard Usher
Joel Weiss
Peter Woolf
For information and
reservations, call Janice
Salit, 748-8400 or Penny
Marlin, 921-8810.
Foreign Minister Peres
GO STIR CRAZY
K Kosher
MakeIIi delicious oriental stir fried dish in a snap. AD it takes is one of the
^ J* V^?bteS ,r0m BIRDS EYE" ** <*" <*"* a** easy
reope. Its an absolutely Kosher way to er^oy the flavor of the East
STIRFR>
/SHANGHAI BEEF\
POODS
W>2*k 1
* J^
STIR-FRY
&*?k

Pa0^"!? 2 "iaS?T 0infler' ,ablesPn soy sauce and 1 minced garlic clove in a bowl Sl.ce
Zr hi r y Vee,ables' anV variety Add vegetables to skillet Stir
reduce heat Cover and simmer 3 minutes stirrinn nnrp ' <*SG#n.f.lFoor.
- -f


Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
Federation Partners in Profile ...
Bonaventure Area Board Members
The uniqueness of the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Federa-
tion is depicted in the various
geographic areas represented
from throughout the United
States and two of the newly nam-
ed members of the 1987 Federa-
tion Board have the distinction of
both being University of Wiscon-
sin graduates and Bonaventure
residents.
Both Phillip Cohen and Barbara
K. Wiener, two prominent
members of our North Broward
County community, have more
than that distinction in common,
both having received numerous
honors for their tireless work on
behalf of their brethren from
Book Review Series
The Jewish Book Review series
co-sponsored by the Broward
County Library system, The Pom-
pano Beach City Library, and the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion will continue its successful
program for the fourth year
beginning on Tuesday, Nov. 4 at
the West Regional Library from
1-2:30 p.m. with Rabbi Elliott
Skiddell reviewing "A Certain
People" by Charles E. Silberman.
This review is the kick-off for six
months of reviews at six libraries
in Broward County. "A Certain
People" will also be reviewed dur-
ing the month of November at
Lauderdale Lakes Library 1-2:30
p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 12 by
Josephine Newman; the Pompano
Beach Library 2-3:30 p.m. on Nov.
13 by Steven Perry.
Tamarac Library 1-2:30 p.m.
Tuesday Nov. 18, by Rabbi Elliott
Skiddell; the Coral Springs
Library from 1-2:30 p.m. on
Thursday Nov. 20 by Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson.
In December, the book to be
reviewed will be Worlds Fair by
E.L. Doctorow. These reviews
will take place at the same time as
listed above on Tuesday, Dec. 9 by
Leonard Kaufman at West
Regional Library; on Wednesday
Dec. 10 at Lauderdale Lakes,
library reviewer to be announced;
on Thursday, Dec. 11 at the Pom-
pano Beach City Library by Mary
Brand; on Tuesday December 16
at the Tamarac Library by Shirley
Wolfe; on Thursday Dec. 18 at the
Coral Springs Library by Shirley
Wolfe; on Wednesday Dec. 17
Margate Library by Irving
Tabatchnikov.
In January, the book to be
reviewed will be The Siege by Con-
ner Cruise O'Brien. Sunny Land-
sman will review at West
Regional Library on Tuesday,
Jan. 13, 1987; Irving Tabat-
chnikov at Lauderdale Lakes
Library Wednesday, Jan. 14; Rab-
bi David Gordon at Pompano
Beach Library, Thursday, Jan. 8;
and again Tuesday, Jan. 20 at
Tamarac Library; Rabbi Samuel
April will do two reviews one at
Coral Springs Library on Thurs-
day Jan. 15 and at the Margate
Library on Wednesday, Jan. 21.
In February, the book to be
reviewed will be Afy Father, His
Daughter, by Yael Dayan. Laura
Hochman will review at West
Regional Library on Tuesday,
Feb. 10; Helen Weisberg at
Lauderdale Lakes Library on
Continued on Page 18-
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3 cups grated potatoes,
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Combine all ingredients, mix well Place m greased 1W quart baking dish
Bake in 350 F oven for 1 hour or until brown Serve hot Serves 6 to 8
Milwaukee area organizations.
When announcing the board
members, Federation president
Brian J. Sherr said, "Bonaventure
members in our Federation family
have a keen awareness of the role
of our Federation Board in the
community. Together with the
other men and women leaders,
they will share profoundly in the
responsibility of providing the
organization and structure in
strengthening the local communi-
ty through increased services, and
at the same time offer the support
and assistance to make the '87
Federation/UJA campaign
achieve record funds which will
make a critical difference both in
Israel and in Jewish conmmunities
around the world."
Phillip Cohen, a member of the
Advisory Board, business en-
trepreneur, civic and philan-
thropic leader, has worked
diligently in the Bonaventure
Federation/UJA campaign. Prior
to coming to Florida, Cohen was
plauded for his work in UJA hav-
ing been named "Man of the
Year" in the Toy Industry in New
York, as well as being a fellow at
Brandeis and honoree for Hebrew
Universities. With his wife
Mildred, who is also active in the
Phillip Cohen
campaign, they are the parents of
a daughter, Phyllis, in Milwaukee,
and a son, Jay, in San Francisco.
"Her work in the Federation
knows no bounds having served
on a variety of committees," ac-
cording to Sherr, when referring
to Barbara Wiener. Currently the
chair of the Federation/UJA Mis-
sions Committee, she has been in-
strumental in bringing about a
greater awareness of the impor-
tances of community participating
in UJA Missions to Israel and
abroad, through her diligence and
hard work. The 1986 Women's
Division campaign chair, she led a
Barbara K. Wiener
fund-raising drive which to date
has raised $1.4 million for the
Federation/UJA. Nationally, she
has chaired the UJA Young
Women's Leadership cabinet, vice
chair, Project Renewal, and serv-
ed on the Women's Board from
1980-84. In addition, she is on the
boards of National Jewish Student
Appeal and Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. Her roles in the
Milwaukee Jewish Federation
from serving on the board to
Women's Division chair, among
others, earned her the Federation
Young Leadership Award, Golda
Meir National UJA awards and
countless others.
Instead ol serving the same old thing this Shabbos, why not try Ronzoni* pasta? Your
family will be delighted as they spin their forks and soak up their sauce with any one of
our 70 shapes and varieties. All made to our exacting standards with 100% durum
wheat semolina for unsurpassed taste and texture.
Ronzoni* is not only good for Shabbos, its good for you. Made of completely natural
ingredients, our pasta has no cholesterol and no added salt whatsoever. And, of course,
its absolutely Kosher and Parve
So start a new tradition this Shabbos with Ronzoni* No pasta shapes up better.
VEGETABLE LASAGNE
1 package (16 oz.) RONZONI*
Cutty Edge Lasagne
4 cups (32 oz.) riootta cheese
1 package (8 oz.) cream
cheese, softened
V* cup milk
Vi cup minced onion
1Vi teaspoons dried basil
1 teaspooon garkc
powder
Vi teaspoon dried
oregano
2 cups broccoli florets
1 cup shredded carrots
1 cup sliced mushrooms
4 cups (16 oz.) shredded low-
moisture mozzarella cheese
V4 cup grated Parmesan choose
Combine riootta cheese, cream cheese, milk, onion, basil, garlic powder and oregano and
blend until smooth. Add vegetables. Meanwhile, cook pasta as directed on package; drain and
lay flat in single layer until needed. Spread V* cup vegetable mixture into 9x12x2-inch baking
dish to cover bottom. Add a layer of noodles, one-fourth remaining vegetable mixture and
sprinkle with some of the mozzarella and Parmesan cheese. Repeat layers, ending with
cheese. Bake at 375 for 50 minutes or until hot and bubbly Let stand 10 minutes before
serving. Makes 8 servings.
Ronzoai Soao Buoai.
IWS Qtmnt Foodi CoporMon



1
'age 16 The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 24, 1886
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY OCT. 24
Temple Sauna-El: 6 p.m. Shab-
bat Family Dinner. At Temple.
SATURDAY OCT. 25
Omega: 8:30 p.m. All-star show
featuring Eddie Garson, Lenore
Martin, and Jack Mathers. $6 per
person. Clubhouse, 7200 NW 17
St., Plantation. 791-4268 or
792-0237.
MONDAY OCT. 27
JCC: 6 p.m. Cocktail party honor-
ing the Brodzki's. At Anita
Perlman's home.
NCJW-Plantation Section: 10
a.m. Meeting. Panel will discuss
the Holocaust. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd., Plantation.
Brandeis Univ. NWC-Inverrary
Woodlands Chapter: 1:30 p.m.
"Forum for Film Fanatics."
American Savings, Sunshine
Plaza.
B'nai Brith Women-Deerfield
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Temple Beth Israel, D.B.
B'nai Brith Women-Oakland
Estates Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting and mini-lunch. Oakland
Estates Clubhouse, 4200 NW 41
St
Workmen's Circle Branch 1046:
1 p.m. Meeting. Political discus-
sion. Laud. Lakes City Hall, 4300
NW36St
WLI-Margate Chapter: 10 a.m.
Executive Board meeting. Home
of Ethel Binder.
Friends for Life-North
Broward: 7 p.m General meeting.
736-8646.
TUESDAY OCT. 28
B'nai B'rith Women-N.
Broward Council: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Shari Medical Center.
Hadassah-Masada Margate
Chapter: 12:30 a.m. Rabbi Josiah
Derby will discuss Elie Wiesel, the
man and his works. Temple Beth
Am, Margate. 974-3745.
Hadassah-Plantation Yachad
Chapter: Noon. Fashion Show
and luncheon. Donation $10.
Odyssey Rest., 6289 Sunrise
Blvd., Sunrise. 791-5445 or
581-6981.
Na'amat USA-Debra Club: 12:30
p.m. Meeting. Laud. Lakes City
Hall. 485-3699.
WLI-Florida Region: Heritage
At The
Mary E. Ginestra, a director
of Fort Lauderdale's Atlantic
Federal Savings and Loan
Association, is pictured on a
recent visit to the Perlman
Campus of the Soref Jewish
Community Center with Phil
Cofman, JCC executive direc-
tor. Mrs. Ginestra who chairs
the Association's Corporate
Contributions Committee,
presented a generous check to
the JCC'8 scholarship fund.
The fund helps both children
and adults in financial need
participate in many of the
Center's beneficial programs.
Club luncheon. Sea Fair Ballroom,
Dania. 748-6899.
Temple Emanu-EI: 9:30 a.m. Ad-
vanced Hebrew classes followed
by beginner's Hebrew. At
Temple.
Temple Emann-EI-Sisterhood: 2
p.m. Meeting and membership
tea. Home of Janice Nankin.
Hadasaah-Somerset Shoshana
Chapter: Noon. Book review by
Roz Goodman. Somerset Phase I
Rec. Hall.
JCC: 6 p.m. Cocktail party honor-
ing the Brodzki's. At Anita
Perlman's home.
AJC-Shad Polier Chapter of N.
Broward: 1-3 p.m. Meeting. Mark
Freedman, executive director,
will speak. Holiday Inn, 441 and
Commercial, Tamarac.
Brandeis Univ. NWC-Inverrary
Woodlands Chapter: 1 p.m.
Beginners Canasta. North
Lauderdale Library.
Brandeis Univ. NWC-Inverrary
Woodlands Chapter: 10 a.m. In-
termediate Bridge Group. Sunrise
Savings.
WEDNESDAY OCT. 29
Dade/Broward Lupus Founda-
tion: 8 p.m. Meeting. Imperial
Point Medical Center. 474-2280.
Hadassah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Luncheon and
book review. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd. 473-6822 or
473-4544.
THURSDAY OCT. 30
Brandeis Univ. NWC-Ft.
Landerdale/Pompano Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Annual luncheon and
card party. Harrison's Imperial
House. 972-7562.
B'nai B'rith Women-Hope
Chapter: Noon. Meeting and
bagel break. Deicke Aud.
473-1281.
FRIDAY OCT. 31
Hadassah-Ilana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
Handbag and cake sale. Broward
Federal, 5518 W. Oakland Pk.
Blvd. 485-3699.
Brandeis Univ. NWC-Inverrary
Woodlands Chapter: 1 p.m.
Flower beading class. Hme of Lois
Markovits, Tamarac. 972-9175.
SATURDAY NOV. 1
Temple Beth Orr: 7:30 p.m. An-
nual dinner dance. Temple Social
Hall. 752-1079 or 752-6023.
MONDAY NOV. 3
NCJW-Gold Coast Section:
9-noon. Meeting. Coconut Creek
Rec. Center.
Fight for Sight Leagne-
Deerfield Beach: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Temple Beth Israel,
D.B.
TUESDAY NOV. 4
ORT-Landerdale Ridge
Chanter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting. Mr.
Ray's Cafeteria, Lakes Mall.
733-3573.
WLI-Tamarac Chapter: Nov. 4-7.
Regency Spa trip. 975-9401 or
721-8932.
Temple Emann-EI-Sisterhood:
Meeting. At Temple.
WEDNESDAY NOV. 5
Temple Emanu-El-Sisterhood:
Luncheon at Gibby's.
THURSDAY NOV. 6
B'nai B'rith Women-Tamarac
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Speaker from
ADL. Italian American Club, 6535
W. Commercial Blvd.
Temple Emanu-El-Executive
Committee: 7:45 p.m. Meeting
At Temple.
B'nai B'rith-Plantation Lodge:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Eli Topel will
speak. Deicke Aud., 5701 Cypress
Rd.
Knights of Pythias-Coral Spr-
ings Lodge: Meeting Beth Orr,
Coral Springs. 752-7672.
PERSONALS
OWJ ONE WOMAN
mensch needs to share life
with a warm lovable,
unpretentious partner for
intimate communication,
stress-free togetherness,
love, happiness, exercise,
fun, laughs even tears. Am
clean, own teeth, casual
dresser, considerate,
understanding, unencum-
bered, no alimony pay-
ments, no dependents,
miserable dancer, not rich
but no debts. Not perfect
but not one niahter, not
smoker, gambler, drinker,
drug user, 5*11", 59, exer-
cise, nutrition minded
vegetarian. If you want to
be loved (genuinely), want
appreciation, respect, are
45 to 50, affectionate,
attractive 5'3" to 57",
health exercise conscious
115 to 135 lbs., please mail
recent photo, letter to
informal living New Yorker
currently visiting, wants to
move to southern Florida;;
T.D. Reznik, P.O.B. 1631,
Islamorada Key, Florida
33036.
where shopping is o pleasure 7days a week
DANISH
BAKERY
Publfx
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix 9tores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Great for Dunking
Pumpkin
ice Donuts
Available at Publix Stores
And Danish Bakeries Only.
A Popular Breakfast Treat
Apricot
Coffee Cake
$169
each
"
Available at Publix Stores
And Danish Bakeries.
Decorated for Halloween
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Your Choice, 100%
Whole Wheat or
English
Muffin Bread
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
An Italian Treat, Mini
T

Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Baked Fresh Dally, 8-Inch
Size, Pumpkin or
Apple Pie
$149
each
Prices Effective
Oct. 23 thru 29,1986
dS9 Jw--
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u


Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewiab Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 17

..



m.as.'.,
Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 24, 1986
products and services. President
of his own company for 10 years,
he has recently sold his business
and is now free to pursue his
favorite occupations: teaching,
coaching and involving others in
the sporting life.
"Even when I was in the
business world I always found
time to play on a team, coach or
take part in some physical activity
after hours," he said.
Margolis coordinated and ad-
ministered physical activities and
policies for an LA Hebrew
Academy's summer camp. He
directed programs at an LA JCC,
also organizing teenage sports
leagues. He majored in Physical
Education and Marketing and
earned a BA from California State
at Northridge.
FAMILY
The Margolis', David and his
wife Nanci have three daughters
and two young grandsons. JCC
staff and members look forward
to fitness for fun and health and
the many ways young grandpa
David Margolis expects to
enhance and promote it.
SINGLES, 45 PLUS!
LET'S TALK ABOUT
THE WHOLE PERSON
IN TODAY'S WORLD"
If you are or know anybody
who is in this age bracket,
you're all invited to join a new
discussion group at the JCC.
Come by! It's Sunday, Nov. 2 at
the JCC.
The evening will provide some
lively talk sessions and will be
followed by music, dancing, wine,
snacks, coffee and cake, according
to Adele Berman, staff associate.
TWO IMPORTANT
FUNCTIONS IN NOVEMBER
TO REMEMBER
Southern Jewish Historical
Society Conference, Nov. 7-9 In-
verrary Hilton.
Jacob and Peggy Brodzki, Early
Childhood Development Center,
Dinner Dance Sun. Nov. 16.
Call the Center for all the infor-
mation. Make your reservations
now!
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.
Federation's Elderly Programs ...
The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perl man 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.
hometown kind of life.
However, relaxation is hardly
on the Margolis agenda at pre-
sent. Since his recent affiliation
with the Center, he has been busy
organizing a sizeable variety of
new sports programs and classes.
In addition, he is devoting a good
deal of his time to the growth and
further development of the
Center's Volleyball and Basket-
ball leagues, with inter-city and
county competition in mind.
"I'm hoping to interest every
member of the Center in par-
ticipating in some form of physical
activity," he says.
"With the JCC's outstanding
facilities such as its newly
renovated gym and great pool
complex, the courts and the ball
fields, we surely can provide some
kind of action for everyone!"
BACKGROUND
Margolis comes to his new posi-
tion well-qualified. A business
man since 1974, he was associated
with companies specializing in gift
FRIDAY ARE SPECIAL for the elderly at the Kosher Nutrition
program when Shabbat is celebrated. Pictured taking part in the
services are, from, left, Ben Balaban, who sang the Kiddush;
Rebecca Krim, who lit the candles and Harry Hammer, who
made Hamotzie.
Book Review Series
DAVID MARGOLIS
David Margolis comes to Fort
Lauderdale from Tarzana, Ca., to
join the JCC staff as director of its
Physical Education and Health
Department. Margolis says its a
fair exchange: to desert the
freeways and the smog and the
big city syndrome for the
straightaways of Florida's turn-
pike and 1-95, the clear! sunny!
skies and a more relaxed
Continued from Page 15
Wednesday Feb. 11; Roselyn Troy
at Pompano Beach City Library
on Thursday, Feb. 12; Sylvia
Miller at the Tamarac Library on
Tuesday, Feb. 17; Roselyn Troy at
Coral Springs Library, Thursday,
Feb. 19; Bea Tannenbaum at
Margate Library on Wednesday,
Feb. 18.
In March, the book to be review-
ed will be From Time Immemorial
by Joan Peters. Rabbi Jeffrey
Ballon will review at West
Regional Library on Tuesday,
March 10; Lillian Aaronson will
review at Lauderdale Lakes
Library on Wednesday, March 11;
Rabbi Josiah Derby will review at
Pompano Beach City Library on
Thursday, March 12; Lee Gorns-
tein at Tamarac Library on Tues-
day March 17; Rabbi Josiah Derby
at Coral Springs Library on
Thursday, March 19.
In April, the book to be review-
ed will be The Book of Abraham by
Marek Halter. Rabbi Lewis Litt-
man will review at West Regional
Library on Tuesday April 7; Sun-
ny Landsman, Lauderdale Lakes
Library Wednesday April 8; Pom-
pano Beach Library Thursday
April 9 To Be Announced; Rabbi
Kurt F. Stone Tamarac Library
Tuesday, April 18; Rabbi Mark
Gross Coral Springs Library
Thursday April 16; Rabbi Kurt F.
Stone at Margate Library
Wednesday, April 29.
Brochures for the Jewish Book
Review series are available at the
Broward County and Pompano
Beach City Libraries and at the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 8358
West Oakland Park Blvd. For fur-
ther information call the libraries
involved or Helen Weisberg at
748-8400.
i
"1
Marie Foster doesn't
regret selling her home
to move to a Forum Group
Retirement Community
(These are excerpts firm 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.
Coral {Springs
8500 Royal Palm Boulevard, Coral Springs, Florida 33065
(305) 752-9500
m FORUM GROUP, INC
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For more information, return the coupon or call:
(305) 752-9500.
Mail to: The Park Summit of Coral Springs
8500 Royal Palm Boulevard
Coral Springs, Florida 33065
Name
Address
CHy Stale Zip
Phone DStajle D Married A* ? Widowed JFFU024



Friday, October 24, 1986/The Jewjgp Florjdjag of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 19
Briefl
IN LOVING MEMORY Pictured at the
dedication of an Ark in memory of Ruth
Horowitz, a dedicated and devoted member of
the JCC's WECARE group, are, from left,
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, Director of the
Chaplaincy Commission of the Federation;
Josephine Newman; Shirley Pack; AUyn
Kanowsky, JCC WECARE director; Arty
Horowitz, husband of the late Ruth Horowitz;
Hilda Ivers, WECARE chairperson; and
Evelyn Shamman. Not pictured is Estelle
Wagner.
Temple News
Rabbi Littman Appointed
Chaplain at Holy Cross
Rabbi Lewis Littman, spiritual
leader of Temple Bat Yam, Fort
Lauderdale, has been appointed
chaplain of Holy Cross Hospital, it
was announced by Rabbi Albert
Schwartz, director, and Alfred
Golden, chairman of the Federa-
tion's Chaplaincy Commission.
Rabbi Littman is a native of
Trenton, New Jersey, and a 1962
graduate of Rutgers University.
Rabbi Littman pursued his Rab-
binic studies at the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion in New York, at which he
earned degrees of Bachelor of
Hebrew Literature and Master of
Arts in Hebrew Literature. He
was ordained at the College-
Institute in 1967. Rabbi Littman
served as Assistant Rabbi of Tem-
ple Emanuel in Denver, Colorado,
Rabbi of Temple Anshe Hesed in
Erie, Pennsylvania, and Rabbi of
Central Synagogue of Nassau
County in Rockville Centre, New
York, prior to becoming
Southeast Regional Director for
Rabbi Lewis Littman
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations in 1982. Rabbi Lit-
tman was elected to the pulpit of
Temple Bat Yam of East Fort
Lauderdale in July, 1986.
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- Who are "Cardiac Jews?
2- Notwithstanding the 'Arms
Embargo,' which country was
willing to sell weapons to Israel
during the 1948 War of
Independence?
3- What is the enduring theme
of Judaism?
4- Who was one of the best Jazz
Clarinetists in the world?
5- Who introduced the expres-
sion "Yisroel-Mensch"?
6- What is a "Shtetl"?
7- Name a classic volume which
gives a romanticized portrait of
the Eastern European "Shtetl."
8- What does "Naches" imply?
9- "Pasta" has been traced to
early Jewish origins. Where?
10-Who was the most
knowledgeable in the Babylonian
Talmud in the area of medicine,
mathematics and astronomy?
Answers
1-Jews who "feel their
Jewishness in their hearts" and
seemingly have no need to
observe traditional customs of
ritual, or to give to charity.
2- Czechoslovakia, which
ironically got the go ahead signal
from the Soviet Union.
3- The quest for the good life -
"to do that which is right, in the
sight of man, and good, in the
sight of G-d."
4- Benny Goodman, who recent-
ly passed away.
5-Rabbi Samson Raphael
Hirsch, denoting a "Jewish per-
son" a man among men.
6- A small village inhabited in
the main by Jews.
7- "Life is With People," by
Mark Zborowski and Elizabeth
Herzog.
8- Success-Achievement-Joy-
Pleasure, which children impart to
their parents.
9- In the Jerusalem Talmud,
where boiled noodles is
mentioned.
10- The Sage Samuel.
Cantor Irving Grossman of Temple Beth Am, in a neighborly act,
brought Barry Volkman, choir director, and the entire Beth Am
choir to perform a Shabbat program for the elderly of the Jewish
Federation's Kosher Nutrition Program housed at the Jewish
Community Center. The choir, attired in their new robes, were
delighted to share their considerable talents with those who can no
longer attend synagogue. Kudos to Cantor Grossman and the en-
tire emsemblefor bringing to the Nutrition Program a morning
of Yiddishkeit. As one of the participants, a 90-year-old
gentleman who lives on his own, exclaimed, "Come again! It's
nice to feel Jewish!" Anyone who would like to perform for a very
receptive audience and receive more than they give, please call
Sandra Friedland, director of Kosher Nutrition, 797-0331.
RABBI ABRAHAM EZRING of the Federation's Chaplaincy
Commission, recently performed a Shabbat program with the
eUterly of the Kosher Nutrition program located on the Perlman
Campus of the Samuel and Helene SorefJCC. Lack of transporta-
tion prevents the elderly from attending synagogues, therefore,
visiting rabbis are oracwusly welcomed. The visiting rabbis and
cantors of the Chaplaincy Committee ensure the feeling of belong-
ing to a larger family, the Jewish people, to those who still
manage to live on their own. Pictured, from left, Rabbi Abraham
Ezring, Morris Krauss, and Izzie Yellen, preparinq to sing the
Kiddush to usher in the Shabbat.
Mr. Smith is going
back to Washington!
fce
.e\*cl
Our Congressman
SmitB
Our Friend Our Neighbor. Our Congressman!
District 16
Democrat
Punch #8
Paid to by tht L*iy Smith to ConpaM Campaign Commute*
Tmnw Joaaph A Ep**". CPA
A



MMMM

Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 24, 1986
CRC Community-Wide Event To
Feature AJC Executive Nov. 9
Phil Baum, associate executive
director of the American Jewish
Congress, will be the special guest
speaker when the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation sponsors an in-
Holiday
Continued from Pace 1
Torah of eternal truth.
After the horror of the
Holocaust this par-
ticular ceremony has
perhaps greater
significance than ever.
Only 45 years ago over
1,000,000 children
E'rished in the flames of
urope. Today they re-
joice in their Jewish life
and learning, and bring
a sense of collective
faith and commitment to
eternal Jewish survival.
The final three aliyot
are special ones. The
aliya that concludes the
cycle of the reading of
the Torah is given to the
Hattan Torah (the
groom of the Torah),
usually an individual of
learning and stature in
the community. He is
called to the Torah with
a special proclamation
declaring his good deeds
and life.
The first aliyah for the
reading of the beginning
of the Torah, the first
sentences of the Book of
Genesis, is given to the
Hattan Bereisheet (the
Groom of Genesis). Thus
the cycle of the reading
of the Torah is never in-
terrupted, and a new
year's reading begins
again.
Finally the Maftir por-
tion is, in some con-
gregations, entitled the
Hattan Maftir (Groom of
the Prophetic reading).
Appropriately enough it
describes the accession
of Joshua to leadership
following the death of
Moses. Each generation,
each leader may perish
but another Jew
comes forth and utters
the eternal vow
"Hineni here am I."
In our day a new ele-
ment has been added to
the day of Simchat
Torah. It has become
that day on which Rus-
sian Jews have taught
us the extraordinary
power of Torah, and the
joy of Torah, and the
celebration of Simchat
Torah for our times.
When they were cut off
by a cruel government
from the sources of our
faith, they turned
almost instinctively to
the festival of the Torah,
joining in the thousands
outside the synagogues
in Moscow, Leningrad,
Minsk... and
throughout Russia.
They have rediscovered
their Jewish soul
through the rejoicing
over the Torah on Sim-
chat Torah can we do
any less?
formative forum which will deal
with the topic of "The Separation
of Church and State."
The community-wide event,
open to all residents of North
Broward County free of charge,
will be held at 6:45 p.m., Sunday,
Nov. 9 at Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 57 St., Tamarac.
Baum, an attorney, is also the
director of the Commission on In-
ternational Affairs for AJC. His
work requires that he supervise
the Congress' program relating to
Israel, Soviet Jewry and Jewish
communities in Europe, Latin
America and the Arab countries.
For the past 16 years, Mr. Baum
has coordinated the American
Jewish Congress' annual
American-Israel Dialogue in
Israel, a forum for the exchange
of views among leading Jewish in-
tellectuals from both countries.
Baum, a native of Chicago,
studied at Northwestern Universi-
ty and the University of Chicago
and received a doctor of law
degree from the University of
Chicago Law School, where he
was an editor of the Law Review
and elected to the Order of the
Coif. He is a member of the Bar of
the States of New York, Illinois
and the United States Supreme
Court.
He is also a member of the Ex-
ecutive Committee of the World
Jewish Congress and the Ad-
ministrative Committee of its
American Section, as well as a
board member of the World
Without War Council of the
United States.
"The members of the communi-
ty should take this opportunity to
hear such a learned and
knowledgeable man as Phil
Baum," stated Richard Entin,
CRC chairman. "He truly is one of
the most informed individuals on
the subject of Church-State
separation"
For further information contact
Melissa Martin, CRC director, at
748-8400.
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