The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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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:
AA00014312:00350

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text

j^ishFloridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 16 Number 16
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, July 3, 1987
fiW
Price 3fi Cents
To: Federation With Love-$l Million Bequest
From: Dr. Louis Fox For UJA Overseas Needs
The late Dr. Louis J. Fox
speaking at the site dedication
of the Fox Cancer Research
Facility at the University of
Miami.
World News
UNITED NATIONS -
Israel received 489 files on
Nazi war criminals from the
confidential archives of the
United Nations containing
the names of 36,000-40,000
Nazi war criminals and their
collaborators. The files were
handed to Binyamin
Netanyahu, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions, who went with his
aides to the UN archives in
midtown Manhattan.
VIENNA Austria's at-
tempt to return Martin
Bartesch to the United
States was thwarted, at
least temporaily because no
airline would issue a ticket
to the former SS man who
was a guard at the
Mauthausen concentration
camp during World War II.
Inside.
Ambassador's Report...
pay* 2
Lip Service... page 4
CAJE Institute... page 5
Woman's Report...
pagea 8-9
Graduation... page 11
JCC'Fun'... page 12
Early last Spring Dr.
Louis J. Fox, one of the na-
tion's leading physicians,
and expert in the field of
medical research, epitomiz-
ed the true meaning of help-
ing his brethren in need for
the future and time to come,
when he bequested in his
final will that fifty percent
of his estate be distributed
to the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, to
be used in its entirety for
the Federation/UJA cam-
paign overseas agencies and
beneficiaries.
And last week, this came
into fruition when, following
Dr. Fox's demise in
January, the Federation
was presented with a
$1,000,000 amount which
was half of his estimated
estate.
Thanks to the diligences
and efforts on behalf of Ber-
nard Gross, a resident of the
Tamarac Woodmont com-
munity, the estate co-
representative and co-
trustee along with Manufac-
turers Hanover Trust Com-
pany of Florida and Charles
D. Long, vice president, a
check totaling the first par-
tial $500,000 was accepted
June 16 at Federation's
Continued on Page 8
Dr. Louis Fox's gift will become a reality after Federation/UJA
overseas agencies go into action. From left, Kenneth B. Bierman,
Federation executive director; co-trustees Charles D. Long and
Bernard Gross, and Federation president Sheldon S. Polish.
20/40 UJA Missions of a Lifetime Wants You!
Your parade spot awaits you
at the 20IU0 celebrations in
Jerusalem
Come on aboard and join
the missions of a lifetime
the National President's
Oct. 21-29 and the 20th An-
niversary Oct. .26-Nov. 5,
and get a fresh view of
Israel and firsthand look at
Federation/UJA dollars in
action! And whom among
your friends, neighbors and
business associates will be
your traveling and missions
partners? These guys and
gals will lead the way at
Celebration 20/40 Anniver-
sary in an exciting, infor-
mative, fun-filled action-
packed time.
John and Judie Barrow,
Lewis and Claire Becks,
Jacob and Peggy Brodzki,
Ludwik and Pola Brodzki,
Dan Cantor, Gladys Daren,
Alfred and Setti DeBeer,
Judah and Susan Ever, Don
and Anita Fischer, Brian
Gaines, Alven and Jean
Ghertner, Erv and Alvera
Gold, Sam Greenberg, Dee
Hahn, Nora Howard, Jack
and Miriam Klaimetz, Jean
Kletzky, Nathan and
Jeanette Koplin, Dorothy
Kornman, Esther Lerner,
Richard and Marie Levy,
Steve Lewin, Irving and
Esther Libowsky, Fred and
Cecile Lichtman, Mitch
Luber, Gil and Julia Merrill,
Harold and Claire Oshry,
Shelly and Lois Polish,
Jerry Rauch, Lee Rauch,
Stuart Reich, Brian Sherr,
Joel and Lisa Shulman,
Morris and Dorothy Small,
Dave and Ethel Sommer,
Marvin and Bubbles Stein.
Marcia Steinfeld, Jeff
Streitfeld, John and Selma
Streng, Bernie and
Florence Symons, Harriette
Tucker, Eric and Clara
Wagner, Kurt and Alice
Walter, Bart Weisman, Bar-
bara Wiener, Bill and Gloria
Wittenberg.
One of the day's
highlights will be the
Federation October board
meeting to be held at the
Israeli Knesset, which
ironically at the time of
Federation's 10th Anniver-
sary was chaired by then
president Jacob Brodzki, at
the Jerusalem Hilton Hotel.
Brodzki, this year's An-
niversary Mission chairman,
indicated that at that time
Continued on Page 9
In the Viewpoint Spotlight on Commerce ...
Japan Supports Boycott: No Trade With Israel
If you're in the market for
a Toyota or a Nissan, a Mit-
subishi television or a Sanyo
recorder, you can simply
meander over to your
favorite showroom, select the
item, arrange payment and
leave with your purchase. If
you live in Israel, however,
you have a problem. These
companies, which rank
among Japan's major ex-
porters, either refuse to sell
directly to Israel or engage
only in third-party dealing.
Among other Japanese
manufacturers that openly
discriminate against free
trade with Israel are Sharp,
National, Mochida, Mazda,
Itoh, Nippon Steel, Hitachi,
Panasonic and Toshiba.
Japanese ships don't call on
Israeli ports; Japanese planes
don't land at Israeli airports;
Japanese banks with their
tremendous available invest-
ment capital don't finance
trade with Israel.
Why would a major global
power, Japan shut out a
viable market, Israel, thus
displaying, on the surface at
least, an oddly conceived
economic policy?
"The whole trade relation-
ship (between Israel and
Japan) can be spelled out in
three letters OI L," ex-
plained Michael Curtis of
Rutgers University, an ex-
pert on Israeli-Japanese rela-
tions and a member of
American Academics for
Peace in the Middle East.
Japan is more dependent on
Arab oil than any other in-
dustrialized nation. Although
they are trying to reduce that
dependency, the Japanese
need Arab oil. And unless the
price of oil goes down, Curtis
holds little expectation of a
significant Israel Japan trade
relationship.
Japan, according to U.S.
government sources and the
AJCongress, adheres to the
Arab boycott and, in fact, in-
terprets it more stringently
than any other industrialized
nation. When prodded by the
U.S. State Department,
Japanese officials insisted
that their trade policy is a
"non-governmental" issue.
A reliable Israeli source
noted that Japanese officials
claim, "The government of
Japan does not exercise any
influence over the economic
sector which act independent-
ly of government dictates.
The opposite is true."
Officially, Japan maintains
that it advocates free trade.
Yet in the November 1986
ADL Bulletin, Kenneth
Jacobsen and Jess Hordes
reported: "It is not uncom-
mon for Japanese firms ap-
proached by potential Israeli
customers to inform them
openly that, due to the Arab
boycott, they are unable to
supply the desired items."
Israel is eager to establish
"free trade" with Japan,
even in the face of the
American experience, which
clearly underscores Japan's
protectionist economic policy.
In 1985, the most recent year
Continued on Page 7
V
Come Fly With Us20th Anniversary Mission To IsraelSign Up Today


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 3, 1987
Israel's Ambassador to the UN Reports .. .
Nations More Positive Toward Israel

"If I can make a confession
... it ain't that bad."
His gray eyes twinkle, and
the smile broadens and he
chuckles and it is evident that
Benjamin Netanyahu
thoroughly enjoys his work.
Serving as Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions certainly isn't an easy
task. When a crucial vote con-
cerning Israel comes up in the
Security Council or in the
General Assembly, Netanyahu
is acutely aware that he may
be in for some vitriolic verbal
abuse from some of his col-
leagues, especially the
representatives of some of the
anti-Israel nations such as
Iran, Libya or Syria.
He revealed that away from
the spotlight of public sessions
his contact with ambassadors
of such antagonistic nations
varies little from their public
behavior.
What he has perceived over
the period he has served as
Ambassador since 1984 is the
improved position of Israel in
the world. He notes that
negative votes against Israel
are declining, resolutions
which once would have pass-
ed without hesitation now do
not pass, or at least not as
readily and that today many
nations, at least African,
Asian and Latin countries,
use the UN as a place to
speed contact in order to
reestablish their ties with
Israel.
The.Ambassador sees three
reasons for this change. .
First is the impact of declin-
ing oil markets. This is not, he
hastens to clarify, the declin-
ing price but rather the lack of
a stranglehold on the world
market that the Arab oil pro-
ducers have had. With the loss
of such a strangle-hold, many
countries are not longer afraid
and wish to reestablish rela-
tions with Israel.
The second is that the entire
world now recognizes the close
ties Israel has with the U.S.
Thirdly, there is a shifting
attitude toward terrorism with
more nations now admitting
that terrorism is a "disease."
It is a form of welfare directed
against all democracies and if
not stopped will have
disastrous consequences.
A recognized authority on
terrorism, he has no hesita-
tion on voicing his thoughts.
He gesticulates and his voice
rises when he recalls that for
20 years terrorists "have got-
ten away with literally
murder. They've been sen-
ding their killers to our air-
ports; bombing our airplanes
out of the sky and bombing
downtown capitols; killing
and murdering diplomats,
kidnapping hostages."
Too often, he contends, the
murderers succeeded in their
mission because of the lame
excuse, "we don't know who
these people are."
Such an attitude is ridiculous
in his mind.
*Of course we know. These
are not individuals, they are
not even organizations.
"These are front groups,
organized, launched, spon-
sored, equipped, sheltered
and trained by a handful of
sovereign governments. If
you want to deal with ter-
rorism you have to address
the problem of terrorist
Benjamin Netanyahu
states."
Once so recognized, a varie-
ty of measures can be taken:
Economic, political, military.
He cites America's action
against Libya. Many voiced
fears that such action would
automatically launch more
violence. Exactly the opposite
happened.
Terrorism emanating from
Libya and such other ter-
rorism capitals such as
Damascus and Teheran have
diminished significantly since
the American air strike!
Has Shimon Peres en-
. dangered Israel by settling for
a peace plan he knows the
Likud will reject, and thereby
is he making Israel look like a
spoiler?
While admitting there are
differences and debates bet-
ween Likud and Labor, the
Ambassador believes the
degree'of disagreement on the
substance and proceedings of
an international conference
idea is much greater outside of
Israel than within the nation
itself.
The key differences lie on
how to approach the issue of
direct negotiations.
Netanyahu describes their
desire for an umbrella, which
Hussein would prefer to be a
collapsible umbrella, while the
Soviet Union believes it should
be firm, that a conference
should have an influence and
direct role in negotiations
immediately.
The USSR would be eager
for an international con-
ference as a way to re-enter
the Mideast; they want max-
imum influence in the con-
ference while the Americans
would like minimal
participation.
Syria would like such a con-
ference to be used as a means
to dictate a political arrange-
ment to Israel. They would
prefer this to be "sort of a
ganging-up, a pre-cooked ar-
rangement rammed down
Israel's throat."
The struggle between the
two parties, he declares,
makes for "wonderful media
copy, but it takes away the
attention from the fact there
are so many potential
obstacles before such a
gathering could be
convened."
The spectre of the Kurt
Waldheim revelations hangs
over the UN. It is Netanyahu's
feeling that people are embar-
rassed by the fact that while
Waldheim reigned as
Secretary General from his
38th floor executive suite, files
accusing him of some of the
worst crimes in WWII reposed
in cartoons crammed into cor-
ners in the basement of that
same world famous glass
landmark.
The Waldheim file was one
of 40,000 that had been given
to the UN by the Allies in 1949
and has since been sheltered
from research and scrutinizing
by historians and scholars for
40 years.
The UN refuses to open
these files; Israel has asked the
support of countries in the
Allied commission who produc-
ed the archive. Australia,
Holland and other countries
have linked up with Israel and
Secretary of State George
Shultz to opt for opening the
files.
The archives was establish-
ed by Churchill in 1943 for
the twin purposes of justice
and history. One cannot have
justice if criminals cannot be
brought to trial and "you
cannot have history because
historians do not write secret
books."
Opening of the files would
permit historians to shed im-
portant new light on what, in
Netanyahu's opinion is the
most pivotal event of this cen-
tury, and perhaps many cen-
turies to come.
It is in this same vein that he
views the trials of John Dem-
janjuk as Ivan the Terrible and
Klaus Barbie, the "Butcher of
Lyon'' as immensely
significant.
He deplores the tendency to
try to shake off the past even
to revise the past by saying the
horrors of Nazi rule did not
exist.
The Holocaust, in his eyes,
is the greatest crime not in
this century, but in history.
He is distressed and the jour-
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GAYLE AND JIM BARR of the 'Design of the Times Company
of Coral Springs have generously volunteered their services to
design the new Federation office to be located in Coral Springs.
The Barr's will be helping to design an office which wiU meet th*
needs of the ever-growing Jewish population of Coral Springs.
The office space, donated by Kuhn and Associates, will offer the
members of the Coral Springs community, many of the services of
Federation agencies including counseling and family life educa-
tion offered by Jewish Family Service and much more. Hats off to
the Barr's for their dedication and devotion to Judaism.
nalists he encounters know
very little about the
Holocaust.
The trials afford an oppor-
tunity for witnesses the vic-
tims and the perpetrators to
produce a historical memory
that can serve justice and
history in our time.
We are the last generation
that can produce such a record
and ensure that the memory of
humanity remains etched with
these important events.
He also reflected upon the
impact of the Six-Day War,
which occurred just 20 years
ago.
Until that fateful June, the
survival of Israel was seen as
something uncertain. Then the
position changed completely
and permanently.
It was now impossible for an
potential Arab foe to attack
the population centers. It
became so difficult that when
the Yom Kippur War came in
1973 Jordan did not enter the
combat. Because they stayed
out of the war, Israel was able
to repel the surprise attack on
two fronts and within three
weeks reversed an impossible
situation and were at the gates
of Cairo and Damascus.
:
As he told his audience,
"strength repels, while
weakness attracts" enemies.
Within the UN, the Soviet
posture is one of greater
moderation in tone, he
observes. Rhetorical flourishes
are far less frequent.
With the USSR so persistent
in showing a "new face," with
a new Soviet approach and
policy, Netanyahu calls for it
to be demonstrated first in the
field of human rights.
Human rights is inextricably
bound to the question of Soviet
policies as a whole. This, he
told those at the annual
meeting, is demonstrated by
the fact that where Soviet
leaders gather whether in
Paris, London, Geneva or
other world capitals the
question arises as to what ac-
tion will be taken with the
Soviet Jews who wish to leave.
The Soviets understand they
at least have to show a change,
so they are slightly increasing
the number of those allowed to
leave.
"But I would say what we
have to expect from the
Soviet Union is not a few
Continued on Page 10-
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Friday, July 3, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
An Open Letter to the Community .
Campaign '88 Command to Excellence North Broward Way
From Harold Oshry
Editor's Note: Harold
Oshry, 1988 General campaign
chairman, recently returned
from a selected national leader-
ship meeting in Chicago. At
that time, he had the distinc-
tion of addressing the coun-
try's top campaign lay leaders
and executive professionals on
the importance of Special Gifts
programs. Harold is also the
Special Gifts Chairman for the
National IIJA Region 5 for the
State of Florida.
To Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewry:
I know that you all join with
me in approaching the 1988
Federation/UJA campaign
with a great enthusiasm and
renewed excitement. Of par-
ticular interest to the men,
women and children in our
North Broward County com-
munity, is the beginning of an
expansion plan for our local
Federation/UJA agencies and
beneficiaries, with the ground-
breaking and building of the
new David Posnack Hebrew
Day School complex on the
JCC campus, and the soon to
be Committee for the Elderly
land acquisition for sponsored
government-subsidized low-
income housing. This plus the
finalization of the new branch
office location on North
University Drive in Coral Spr-
ings, serving that area with
social service and other ac-
tivities, are but some of the
new and forward-looking work
programs that the Federation
family of contributors have
helped make possible. But that
is only the beginning.
This year marks a momen-
tous occasion for it is both the
20th Anniversary year of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the 40th
glorious year of the State of
Israel. We, of course, hope
that many of you will join us at
the community and president's
mission this Fall to help
Harold L. Oshry
celebrate these two historic
times and be part of the Oc-
tober board meeting held at
the Israeli Knesset.
In my new capacity as
general chairman, I invite all
of you to join us in raising the
urgently needed funds
necessary to help our brethren
who look to us in their time of
trouble, oppression, and uncer-
tainly. Each year brings new
problems, new consequences
and thought-provoking re-
U.S.A.
LOS ANGELES Two newly passed amendments tc
the city charter empower the Los Angeles City Concil to
reschedule municipal and school board elections when they
coincide with the religious holidays or widely observed
public events.
CLEVELAND The spread of AIDS has restored the
"old coalition from the civil rights days," declared Rabbi
Fred Eisenberg of Temple Israel at the opening of the
"AIDS and the Ministry" interfaith forum recently held
here. About 200 rabbis, ministers and priests discussed
how they could help cope with the spread of the disease,
which destroys the body's immune system.
NEW YORK The heads of five major Orthodox groups
in the U.S. have accused the Jewish Agency of applying un-
warranted pressure on Premier Yitzhak Shamir to refrain
from initiating legislation that would affect the status of
non-Orthodox conversions in Israel.
NEW YORK A group of 20-25 refuseniks was halted
in front of Leningrad City Hall five minutes into a
memorial ceremony for Yuri Shpeizman, the refusenik who
died May 10 upon arrival in Vienna en route to Israel.
NEW YORK B'nai B'rith Women hailed Israel's deci-
sion to not sign military sales contracts with South Africa,
to limit cultural, official and tourist relations with that
country, and to consider economic sanctions.
NEW YORK Arab governments are concerned over
the effects of the Tax Reform Act of 1986 on investments
by foreign governments in U.S. enterprises, according to
Boycott Report, a bulletin in developments and trends af-
fecting the Arab Boycott of Israel and Arab influence in the
U.S. published here by the American Jewish Congress.
The Young Business and Professional Division
Invites You to Tarty in the Park' July 12
Join the Young Business and
Professional Division of the
Jewish Federation for a
"completely non-professional,
unconventional and utterly
delightful day of adventurous
games, tempting food and in-
teresting people as they 'Par-
ty in the Park"' on Sunday, July
12 at TY Park Pavillion No. 7,
3300 Sheridan St., Hollywood.
The fun-filled day will begin
at 11 a.m. and last till sun-
down. On the agenda will be
fun and games, delicious food
and an overall rowdy time.
Admission is $10 in advance
or $12 at the park.
For further information con-
tact the Federation at
748-8400.
Honoring a Twentieth Century Prophet
From Fort Lauderdale to Tallahassee, this
distinguished group of Federation and com-
munity leaders were part of the special joint
session of the Florida Legislature, Cabinet
and Supreme Court, that heard from Nobel
Prize Laureate Elie Wiesel. It was a heartfelt
moment for the men and women who along
with Florida Federation entourage were the
guests of Governor Bob Martinez at a luncheon
in the Old Senate Chambers.
quests. As in any business, in
order to keep pace with those
requirements, and to fulfill
those needs, it cannot be the
same as last year or as good as
last year, but better than last
year. I am calling for a 'com-
mand to excellence,' and ask-
ing each of you to flex your
muscles and help expand our
horizons so that the tens of
thousands of our Jewish
brethren can reap the social
welfare and humanitarian ser-
vices that otherwise may
never exist.
With your participation,
with God's help, I am confi-
dent that the coming year will
expand the tradition of ex-
cellence established here in our
community by the talented and
dedicated! leadership who
previously served you so well
and who you so graciously
responded to. For we must all
remember that as Jews we are
all 'One People With One
Destiny!'
AT THE KABBALAT SHABBAT service held
on Friday, June 19 at Temple Beth Israel,
Sunrise, six ladies became B'not Mitzvah having
successfully completed the required adult educa-
tion courses in the areas of Bible, Jewish
History, Jewish Life, Prayer and Thought. Pic-
ture are Florence Thaler, Gertrude Brooks,
Diane Gordon, Joan Cohen, Myrna Isenberg.
and Carol Frieser studying with Rabbi Howard
Addison.
THE STATE DEPARTMENT believes that Soviet
Jewish emigration depends more on Soviet government
policy than on the wording of the regulations adopted this
year. "It appears that political guidance from above will
determine future long-term emigration trends and how ex-
isting procedures are interpreted and implemented, more
than the specifics of the regulations," according to the
Department.
THE UNION OF Councils for Soviet Jews announced
that it supports a Congressional letter urging the Reagan
Administration to seek an international conference to
restrict loans to the Soviet Union not linked to human
rights or trade concessions. The "untied" loans exceeded
$4 billion last year.
THE REAGAN ADMINISTRATION marked the 20th
anniversary of the start of the 1967 Six-day War by vowing
that it will "not relax" its efforts to achieve "a just and
lasting peace" between Israel and its Arab neighbors.
"ISRAEL IS PARADISE" was the theme of the lively
1987 Ambassador's Ball held recently at the Washington
Hilton by the local Israel Bond Society. The society's major
annual social event sold $6.3 million worth of bonds, as the
800 guests were required to buy a minimum of $5,000.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 3, 1987
Focus, Viewpoints, Opinions, and Commentaries
Lip Service .. .
By STANLEY M. LEFCO
To talk about the Holocaust is not enough to understand
it. Nor is thinking about it enough unless one sensitizes
himself to its human suffering. Unfortunately, the sur-
vivors will not always be among us, and the printed word
becomes emotionless facts.
We must realize that the Holocaust is not only a Jewish
issue. Clearly, Jews were the victims, but the event is an in-
credible portrait of a world, mankind, gone mad where in-
sanity was the rule. An unparalled evil was unleashed, and
the world responded, if not with collaboration than with a
bitter silence. Unquestioningly, it must never be allowed to
happen again, but the lesson to be learned is that it did hap-
pen in the first instance.
What are we doing about it? What can we do about it? In
response to the first question, the answer is very little
when the community is considered as a whole. Yes, a
Holocaust museum and Zachor committee were establish-
ed, and the Bureau of Jewish Education has an educational
program, but these involve very few from the community.
More people came to Yom Hashoa at Greenwood
Cemetery than in past years. But the estimate was 600,
which represents about one percent of the Jewish popula-
tion of the metropolitan area. Where was most of the other
99 percent? Were they all occupied with more important
plans?
Where was the lay leadership of the synagogues,
temples, and other organizations? Only a handful was pre-
sent. Where was most of the rabbinate? Their absence
seems to cause more consternation and draw more com-
ments than anything else. No wonder to some extent that
so few attend. The leadership sets a very poor and disturb-
ing example.
Imagine if several thousand people attended. It would be
a major event on the news and not just a 15 second filler.
What would it say and mean for and about the community?
How many people have visited the Holocaust museum at
the Jewish Community Center? Very few. A new pictorial
exhibit of children of the Holocaust just opened. The
response to the Federation mailing of 750 notices? About
25 people came to the opening.
Undoubtedly, simply attending or not attending a
Holocaust event cannot and should not be the sole measure
of concern. Yet, it does give some indication that we do not
want to make this a part of our lives. It is understandable
but unacceptable. We may and sometimes cannot see the
effect of the Holocaust on us, but every Jew has been scar-
red. It may not be the loss of family. Yet, the loss of a
culture and the heart of a people is no insignificant matter.
What would world Jewry be like today if the six million had
not perished? What would our own lives be like?
Every day the Holocaust fades into distant memory. It
becomes less an emotion and merely a dot on the historical
matrix. What does it mean to talk of one and a half million
children? What does it mean to talk of gas chambers unless
one can understand what these wretched victims felt, the
total degradation, the beatings and sinister murders, the
literal butchering of the lives of family members before
one's very eyes, the total loss of the least sense of the digni-
ty and sanctity of life? What must these people have felt
and thought? Everything they ever cared for and loved
coming to a grotesque end. Can we even come close to
understanding? Have we even tried?
We must learn about the Holocaust, even if it is only
through reading. We must openly face its horrors, we must
teach it to our children. We must make it a topic of conver-
sation not only among Jews but among the non-Jewish
community as well. Jews may be the most challenged peo-
ple in the world. We are expected to know the history of
the Middle East and Israel, to recognize anti-Semitism, to
be able to deal with assimilation. And we must know and
understand the Holocaust, for ourselves, our children and
the world. It is the past, but what it teaches us can be the
hope for the future.
The author is an attorney and active with the Young
Leadership Group of the Atlanta GA Federation.
The views in|jnmil by columnists, reprinted editorials, and copy do not neceasarilv
reflect tht- opinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Uuderdale.
jewishFloridian o
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MMMM
Kriday, July 3,1987 6 TAMUZ 5747
Vo,ume16 Number 16
Dateline: Haifa
The Greatest
Mystery of Jason's Tomb
By CARL ALPERT
HAIFA Every tourist
map of Jerusalem pinpoints a
spot in the middle of the
Rehavia residential area as the
site of Jason's Tomb, and
many guide books add the
precise address between 8
and 12 Alfasi Street, which is
no more than a five-minute
walk from the Sheraton Plaza
Hotel. Having been raised on
tales of the Argonauts of old
and their leader, Jason, who
retrieved the Golden Fleece,
we determined to visit the
hero's tomb on our next trip to
Jerusalem.
First, of course, we did some
reading to prepare for the ex-
perience. How did Jason end
up in Jerusalem? It did not
take very long to be reminded
that Jason of Golden Fleece
fame was a character in Greek
mythology, and if myths have
tombs, they are not of this
world.
The name of Jason, it ap-
pears, was fairly common
among semi-assimilated Jews
during the period of the Se-
cond Temple. We learn also
that Jason of Cyrene was a
historian who wrote a five-
volume history of the times of
Antiochus and Judah Mac-
cabee. While the work in its
entirety has not been preserv-
ed, the anonymous author of
the Second Book of Maccabees
in the Apocrypha informs us
that his own tale of the events
of the time is in effect a
readers' digest condensation
of the five volumes. From the
text it is obvious that Jason
was a pious Jew, but in agree-
ment with the civilizing and
"Modern" influences of the
Greek way of life on the Jews.
Could this be the man buried in
Rehavia?
But wait, as we have noted,
the name was a common one.
Another record shows that the
first Jew in Rome was none
other than a Jason ben
Eleazar, sent there as a per-
sonal envoy of Judah Mac-
cabee in the year 161 BCE.
Did he return home to a hero's
burial?
There were even more pro-
minent Jasons during that
period. One was Jason who
served as High Priest from 175
to 171 BCE. He, too, favored
Hellenization, and transform-
ed Jerusalem into a city-state,
renamed Antioch. He in-
troduced Greek educational in-
stitutions and popularized the
gymnasium which, according
to one account, quickly
"superseded the Temple as the
focus of social life, to the deep
dismay of those loyal to Jewish
tradition." However, Jason
the High Priest fell out of
favor because he was not ex-
tremist enough, was deposed,
and fled the city. In 168, hear-
ing a false rumor that An-
tiochus had died in Egypt, he
attempted a comeback. The
king returned, suppressed the
insurrection, and put into ef-
fect all the anti-religious
decrees which led ultimately to
the Maccabean revolt and the
festival of Chanukah.
Real estate developers in our
times in Rehavia long avoided
the high and stony mound off
Redak Street, since it ap-
peared to be solid rock, and too
expensive to excavate. Many
beautiful homes were built in
the neighborhood, but in 1956
one businessman decided to ac-
quire the tract and build an
apartment house there. Work
began under the watchful eye
of Uri Fritz Levisohn, a
neighbor and an archeology
buff. When the diggers came
across the first traces of what
turned out to be an almost
perfectly preserved
mausoleum, hewn out of solid
rock, Levisohn sprang into ac-
tion. There are too many in-
stances where building con-
tractors conveniently conceal
and destroy such finds so as
not to interfere with their pro-
jects. As a result of Levisohn's
Carl Alpert
energetic protests, the con-
struction was called off, and he
himself participated in the
subsequent excavation, reveal-
ing the tomb, its vestibule, a
double fore-court, a central
pillar (apparently damaged in
an earthquake) and an im-
pressive four-sided pyramidal
roof, such as are seen on other
period tombs.
The investigators who
entered the tomb found a char-
coal drawing on the plastered
wall, showing an oared war-
ship pursuing two other ships.
A figure with bow and arrow
at the ready was seen on the
prow of the largest. Was this
Jason?
On a side wall was a small
seven-branched menorah, a
sketch of a deer and an
Aramaic inscription reading:
"A mighty dirge for Jason, my
brother, who has built thyself a
tomb; elder, rest in peace." A
second inscription, in Greek,
enjoins the mourners not to
weep, but to "rejoice, ye the
living." It must have been a
wealthy family to have been
Continued on Page 7-
Because You Care So Very Much
In Madison, Wisconsin, third
and fourth grade students at
Sunday Shalom contributed
$42.50.
In Savannah, Georgia,
students at the Community
Hebrew Academy came up
with $39.13.
And in New York City, three
brothers held two seders at
their restaurant and collected
more than $11,000.
These were some of the con-
tributions received by the
American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC),
a major Federation/UJA
beneficiary agency to help
repair the damage done to
Temple Neve Shalom in Istan-
bul, Turkey, during a
murderous attack last
September.
The attack occurred during
Sabbath services, and 22 wor-
shippers were killed. After be-
ing closed for repairs, the
synagogue reopened with a
special prayer service May 20.
"JDC began receiving con-
tributions to help the Istanbul
Jewish community immediate-
ly after the attack," said JDC
President Heinz Eppler. "This
was a spontaneous outpouring
of support on the part of
American Jews outraged by
this vicious assault."
This Passover, Jacques,
Samuel, and Albert Capsouto,
owners of Capsouto Freres
Restaurant in Manhattan, held
two seders to benefit the
synagogue. The proceeds from
the dinners, augmented by ad-
ditional donations, provided a
total contribution of $11,449.
"It is fitting that the Cap-
soutos raised these funds dur-
ing Passover, one of the an-
cient symbols of Jewish unity,
and the holiday that most
traditionally brings the entire
family together," Mr. Eppler
commented.
The Capsoutos have special
ties to the Turkish synagogue.
Their father was a native of
Istanbul, who later settled in
Lyons, France. The local
synagogue was quite poor, the
elder Capsouto had arranged
for the donation of Torah
scrolls from Temple Neve
Shalom. For the brothers, the
seder benefit was a way of
repaying the Istanbul con-
gregation's earlier generosity.
Other contributions, coupled
with a grant from JDC, came
to $25,000. "It was especially
heartening to receive contribu-
tions from young students,"
said JDC Executive Vice
President Ralph I. Goldman.
"It shows that today's young
people are deeply concerned
about their fellow Jews
anywhere in the world."
Grand Rabbi David Asseo of
Turkey expressed his com-
munity's gratitude for the con-
tributions, noting that the
costs of restoring the temple
far exceeded available funds.


Friday, July 3, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
From the President's Desk ...
Federation's Extended Family Plans For Future
Our present system of rais-
ing funds is the product of a
slow evolution in which the
needs of American Jews, and
Jews in Israel and around the
world are constantly read-
justed and balanced, for the
ultimate good of us all.
The Federation/UJA cam-
paign is much more than a
drive to collect money, central
though that is. Our campaign
educates the community about
its own needs and involves our
residents who might otherwise
not be aware of those needs. It
calls forth leadership and
starts people thinking and
planning for the future. It
builds up our community and
creates links with other com-
munities. It turns a mass of in-
dividuals into an extended
family. It strengthens our con-
viction that we are one people,
with one destiny, and gives us
the means to act on it.
As we complete the wrap-up
of our 1987 Federation/UJA
campaign, I realize how true
these words are because we
Sheldon S. Polish
acted together as a communi-
ty, we provided a special brand
of education that both inform-
ed and enlightened our
Federation 22-area com-
munities and we created the
plans for the future.
How is this all accomplished?
Federation/UJA raised a
record $6.5 million, the largest
ever in the 20th year history,
to help provide the vital social
welfare, medical and
humanitarian programs at
CAJE Summer
Institute Plan
Rabbi Norman Lipson,
Director of the Institute for
Jewish Studies of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
has announced the Summer In-
stitute for Jewish Studies Pro-
gram which will take place
during the months of June, Ju-
ly and August at the Jewish
Federation Building, 4200 Bis-
cayne Boulevard. These
courses are being offered to
teachers in Jewish Schools
within South Florida and are
also open to non-teachers in-
terested in furthering their
Jewish knowledge.
Among the many courses to
be offered are: Responsa
Literature; History of Anti-
Semitism; Contemporary
Jewish Poetry; Bible; as well
as Jewish Values Through
Media.
Of specific interest will be
two new courses the week of
July 6-10 Contemporary
Jewish Philosophers; Buber,
Rosenzweig; Fackenheim and
others as well as Heroes and
Heroines of the Bible The
True and Not So True Stories.
The Philosophy class will be
taught by Dr. Josephine
Knopp, Educational Director
for the Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center.
Rabbi Lipson, Director of the
US Department of CAJE will
be teaching the Biblical heroes
class.
For further information and
registration fees, please call
the CAJE office 576-4030.
home, in Israel and 34 other
lands. Federation, through
special allocations, will help to
complete the structuring of
the new David Posnack
Hebrew Day School building
on the JCC campus, and a new
beginning for the youth of the
community. Federation and
government sponsored funds
will help to build much needed
housing units for the elderly,
and have already provided
specially equipped vans to
transport that group of our
population that depends on the
very existence of social service
and welfare facilities. This plus
the 1,000 hot kosher luncheons
served weekly, the spiritual
and emotion building work of
the Gathering Place, the
religious and mind-building
programs of CAJE, and the
arts, sports, cultural activities
of the JCC, plus a myriad of
agencies and beneficiaries and
constituencies at work and we
are the true epitome of the ex-
tended "Federation Family"!
Of this we can and should be
proud. Of this we can stand tall
along with the other major
American Federation com-
munities. As the saying goes,
we have come a long way, but
we still have a long way to go.
In the coming months, under
the guidance of Harold L.
Oshry, and his campaign
cabinet, the planning and
organizing will begin for the
1988 Federation/UJA cam-
paign. All of the wonderful
life-enhancing, life-giving, life-
enriching services mentioned
could not and would not hap-
pen if not for the Jewish com-
munity's major philanthropic
drive the only fund-raising
body that raises millions of
dollars to help millions of peo-
ple through humanitarian
services.
Let us all pledge both our
time, effort and generosity to
help Harold and his dedicated
corps of volunteers raise the
heartfelt gifts necessary to
achieve our needs. Let us not
take the campaign for granted,
because we gave only a few
months ago, even in the same
calendar year, that it is not
necessary to give again.
Because the indigent family of
five in Casablanca must have
clothing; an elderly couple in
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Sousee, Tunisia, must pay
their rent and buy groceries;
the young child in Greater
Fort Lauderdale, must have
religious guidance and an emo-
tionally troubled student must
spend a year at a Youth Aliyah
village in Israel. To these peo-
ple, every day, week, month
are important. They can't dif-
ferentiate between the beginn-
ing of one campaign and the
ending of the other. They can
only look to us as the continu-
ing the continuing of their
lives!
Judaica High School Student
Selected For World
Youth Assembly in Israel
Michael Frieser, son of Paul
and Carol Frieser of Planta-
tion has been selected to repre-
sent the Fort Lauderdale
youth community at the se-
cond World Youth Assembly in
Israel this summer. The Youth
Assembly, which is sponsored
by United Jewish Appeal and
the American Jewish Forum is
a ten day program dealing
with issues in the American
and Israeli youth communities.
Frieser, chosen because of
his dedication to Jewish
organizations in North
Broward county, is vice-
president of the Southern
Branch of the Judaica High
School of North Broward, is
serving his second year as
president of Melech chapter
BBYO in Plantation, is council
vice-president for BBYO, and
serves as youth representative
to the Federation's Communi-
ty Relations Council.
The World Youth Assembly
is designed to stimulate 100
young men and women from
the United States and 100
young people from Israel who
have been to Israel before and
have demonstrated commit-
ment to the Jewish people and
exhibit leadership ability.
"This is not a standard sum-
mer program in Israel" ex-
plained Sharon S. Horowitz,
Principal of the Judaica High
School. "Delegates are chosen
with extreme care. The
Assembly is an effort at
mutual and self discovery. The
bonds that unite American and
Israeli youth are ancient and
powerful. These young men
and women have much to learn
from each other."
Michael Frieser
Equally as exciting is the
fact that this is the first year
that For Lauderdale will have
a representative at the World
Youth Assembly. Michael is a
recipient of the Judaica High
School incentive scholarship
which is given in recognition of
his participation in the Judaica
High School of North
Broward. Upon his return to
the United States he plans to
share his participation in the
World Youth Assembly with
other Judaica High School
students.
Honored
ROME (JTA) Mon-
signor John Patrick Carroll-
Abbin of Rome, who among
many good deeds found shelter
lor Jews fleeing south from
the Nazis, has received
honorary citizenship of this ci-
ty, the 29th person so honored.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 3, 1987
BBYO Update... Sports
The Shayna Chapter N.
2326 of the B'nai B'rith Girls
recently elected new chapter
officers. The new board is
headed by the N'siah (Presi-
dent), Lea Orsolek. Other of-
ficers include Programming
Vice President, Rachel Matz;
Fund-Raising Vice President,
Stacy Berger; Recording
Secretary, Carolyn White;
Newspaper Editor, Lisa Stein-
man; Historian, Toby Cohen;
and Chaplain, Lauren
Horowitz. The new board will
serve for six months.
Shayna is a chapter of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion, the oldest and largest
Jewish youth group in the
world. Centered in Coral Spr-
ings, the chapter is now enter-
ing its fourth year of existence
and currently has 18 members.
The adult Advisors of the
group are Cheryl Chane and
Gayle Jacobson.
For more information about
this or other chapters, contact
the BBYO office at 792-6700
or 925-4135.
New BBYO Officers Elected
In Plantation And Coral
Springs
The B'racha chapter No.
2354 of the B'ani B'rith Girls,
recently elected new chapter
officers. The new board is
headed by N'siah (President),
Randye Jacobson. Other of-
ficers include Programming
Vice President, Nadine
Pollino; Membership Vice
President, Stacey Goodman;
Fund-Raising Vice President,
Melissa Meyer; Recording
Secretary, Jodi Dombeck;
Treasurer, Rachel Robinson;
Corresponding Secretary, Cin-
di Leonard; and Chaplain,
Jessica Armstrong. The new
board will serve for six
months.
B'racha is a chapter of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion, the oldest and largest
Jewish youth group in the
world. Centered in Plantation
and Coral Springs, the chapter
is now entering its fourth year
of existence and currently has
30 members. The adult Ad-
visor of the group is Debbie
Leibovitch.
For more information about
this or other chapters, contact
the BBYO offices at 792-6700
or 925-4135.
Basketball
The Gold Coast Council AZA
recently concluded its 1987
Basketball Season. Seven
teams participated in the
league, including chapters
from North Miami Beach,
Hollywood, Plantation, Coral
Springs and Boca Raton.
Games were played each Sun-
day at the Jewish Community
Center in Ft. Lauderdale.
Post-season play was held on
Sunday, May 31 as undefeated
No. 1 Genesis AZA (North
Miami Beach) defeated No. 4
L'Chaim AZA (Boca Raton) by
a score of 57-30. In the second
game, B'nai Israel AZA
(Hollywood), easily handled
Tzahal AZA (Plantation), win-
ning 51-36.
Later that same day the
Championship match was held
between the two winners. The
game remained close
throughout the first half with
B'nai Israel holding a slight
lead of 21-18 at hatftime. But
towards the end of the second
half Genesis pulled ahead and
held on to win 43-31 and claim
the Gold Coast Council AZA
Basketball title.
Flag Football
The Gold Coast Council of
the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is currently mak-
ing plans for its 1987 Ten Flag
Football League. Expected to
participate will be AZA
chapters from North Miami
Beach, Hollywood, Pembroke
Pines, Plantation, Coral Spr-
ings and Boca Raton. Games
will be played each Sunday at
the Jewish Community Center
in Ft. Lauderdale, beginning
on Sunday, Sept. 20.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth group in
the world and sponsors a wide
variety of athletic, social, com-
munity service, religious and
social programs throughout
North Dade/Broward and
Palm Beach counties. Jewish
teens aged 14-18 who are in-
terested in finding out more
about BBYO and its activities
should contact the BBYO of-
fice at 581-0218 or 925-4135.
BBYO is a beneficiary agen-
cy of the Jewish Federation's
annual United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
Briefly
Joel Armstrong, who completes
his term as JCC vice president,
and Florence Straus who com-
pletes her term as JCC assis-
tant secretary, are pictured
receiving awards for their fine
records of service to the center
and for serving on the JCC ex-
ecutive board. Both will re-
main as members of Center's
regular board of trustees.
Most of the 100 member JCC AD (Jewish Associa-
tion of the Deaf) come to the SorefJCC, Perlman
Campus, every Thursday to meet their friends,
play cards, enjoy a brown bag supper together
and enjoy a lecturer who gives them information
on various subjects of interest. Pictured during
an afternoon bridge game! (Left to right) Frieda
Lofschia, Jenny Bragg, Carl Fragin and Rhode
Z. Bardos.


Viewpoint
_.
Japan Supports Boycott
Continued from Page 1
for which data are available,
Israel's exports to Japan
totalled $210 million, primari-
ly in uncut diamond and raw
materials Japan traded about
the same amount with Israel.
The figures are "negligible in
proportion to the foreign
trade of each country," accor-
ding to Jacobsen and Hordes.
Clearly, Israel wants to ex-
pand its markets. Japan is a
reasonable target. Con-
sumers both business and
personal have needs Israeli
manufacturers could meet
and dollars to spend. For
Israel consumption. Japan
produces desirable articles at
reasonable prices. It seems
like a simple matter of in-
troducing the two parties to
one another and waiting for
the wedding.
"Trade policy is not the
issue," said one official Israeli
representative who declined
to be named. "It's the com-
plexity of relations between
Israel and Japan.
"Japan is a developed coun-
try, one of the biggest
markets in the world. (A
trade relationship) would
show a sign of acceptance.
For Israel, it's a question of
principle. We don't need the
cars; we import German cars,
American cars. But that
Toyota does not export to us
is a (sore point). We don't
want to be discriminated
against.
The point is well taken.
Still, recognition is probably
not the primary motivating
factor in the campaign Israel
has undertaken After all,
Japan does maintain formal
diplomatic relations with
Israel. China, on the other
hand, which engages in trade
with Israel, does not.
Noteworthy is that China's
. other Mideast trade is not
suffering. It is expected that
Japan's economic position
vis-a-vis Arab nations would
not suffer either.
One possible block to
friendlier Japanese-Israeli
relations is attitudinal.
"Japan's attitude toward the
Arab-Israeli conflict, which is
somewhat sympathetic to the
Arab side, especially since the
Yom Kippur War and the
subsequent oil crisis, should
not be interpreted only in
terms of Japan's thirst for
Arab oil or ever-increasing
trade with Arab markets,"
noted Akifumi Ikeda, of the
Institute of Developing
Economies in Tokyo. "The
sympathy of quite a large
part of the Japanese popula-
tion tends to lie with the
Palestinian Arab refugees
... (because of Israel's) conti-
nuing 'military occupation' in
the 'territories,' which tend
to stimulate the Japanese in-
ner guilt consciousness as
past expansionists."
Analysis of a survey by The
Yomiuri Shimbun conducted
last fall revealed that the
Japanese ranked Israel as the
second least trustworthy
country among a list of 30 na-
tions that included the United
States, Great Britain,
Austria, Iran, North Korea
and Vietnam.
American Jewish leaders,
perhaps prodded by Israeli of-
ficials, are pressuring Japan's
trading company represen-
tatives of whom at least
one is Jewish and Jewish
firms who do business with
Japan to discontinue their
trade until the nefarious
discriminatory Middle East
trade policy is rectified. At
the very least, a growing
awareness of Japan's trading
patterns is eroding con-
fidence in that nation's
friendly alliance with the
West.
Meanwhile, the only Israeli
goods that appear in Japan
are those that country needs.
"When they want it, they
make their markets
available," a government of-
ficial said. "When there is no
competition, Israeli goods are
acceptable.
TH
BEACH HOTEL
on r* ocu At n tract?
OPEN
ALL YEAR
THE PROGRAM INCLUDES:
Ramodatod Accommodations.
Two GLATT KOSHER MEALS
Dally.
Exciting Entertainment.
Rafrtgarator and Color TV In
Evary Room.
Family Styla Room
w/BIg Scraan TV.
Olympic Size Pool with
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Full Time Social Director with
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Monthly Trips.
24 Hour Security.
Dally Maid Service.
Individually Controlled A/C.
RESERVE NOW
FOR HIGH HOLY DAYS
& SUCCOT 9/23 10/4/87
12 DAYS/11 NIGHTS
FROM $290 pp.dbl ncc tax/tip
4*
Under the supervision of
Robbi Joseph N. Kaufman
FOR INFORMATION
AND OUR BROCHURE
CALL: 531-2206
YOUR HOSTS: THE GALBUT FAMILY
Friday, July 3, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Coral Springs Women's Division Hosts Discussion Series
On June 2, Women's Divi-
sion Board member Ilene Can-
tor welcomed 25 Coral Springs
women to her home to hear
fuest speaker Maria Gale,
upervisor of Professional
Staff for the Jewish Family
Service of Broward County.
Ms. Gale, a clinical social
worker with expertise in fami-
ly counseling, led the group in
a discussion of mother-
daughter relationships entitled
"My Mother's Daughter My
Daughter's Mother: Where Do
I Fit In?"
The program was very well
received by the women who at-
tended, many of whom had
participated in a previous pro-
gram last winter, also spon-
sored by the Coral Springs
Women's Division.
Serving on the planning
committee for the program
was Ilene Cantor, Sandra
Friedland, Judy Henry, Joy
Kertes, Gail Kuhn, Jean
Naurison, Judy Oremland, and
Esther Wolfer. For further in-
formation about Women's
Division activities in Coral
Springs, please call 748-8400.
The Greatest Mystery of Jason's Tomb
Continued from Page 4- '
able to afford such a tomb.
There is a date, but in-
complete: "On the 24th of
Ellul, year .." Human bones,
pottery and coins of the
Hasmonean period were found
and removed. It is believed
that the tomb was build during
the reign of King Alexander
Yannai of the Hasmonean
dynasty, who reigned from 103
to 76 BCE.
What a magnificent place to
visit, but when we got to Alfasi
Street we found the premises
padlocked, with no sign in-
dicating when it is open for
visitors. Mrs. Aharon Rousso,
who has lived across the street
at 15 Alfasi Street for many
years, told us there had once
been a guard, and fixed
visiting hours, but these had
been discontinued. Visitors
like us come from time to time,
and then go away
disappointed.
The concierge at the
Sheraton Plaza made a
number of calls on our behalf,
but was unable to locate
anyone who could open the
tomb up for visitors. An Arab
gardener, working on the site.
told us that his boss was a man
from the municipality by the
name of Haham.
And so the great mystery of
Jason's tomb is: Who has the
keys to the site? It appears
that only a Haham, a wise
man, knows the answer.
Winmii IhJil //* *>ri

Deborah Fuller Hahn's column
will not appear this issue.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 3, 1987
At the Women's Division Annual Meeting and Installation ...
The Women's Division An-
nual Meeting and Installation
is traditionally one of the
highlights of the year, an op-
portunity to acknowledge the
achievements of the current
year as well as mark the tran-
sition from one year to the
next. By all accounts, the 1987
Annual Meeting'and Installa-
tion Luncheon, chaired by
Pearl Reinstein, was one of the
warmest and most memorable
occasions for all who attended.
Outgoing Women's Division
President Esther Lerner took
a moment to reflect on her
term of office. "For me, the
past two years have been rich
with personal associations and
a wealth of opportunities for
growth," noted Lerner. "My
hope is that each of you will
also find, that your life has
become more meaningful
because of Women's Division,
and that giving of yourself has
become a privilege."
It was clear that those in at-
tendance shared Lemer's feel-
ings, as she set the tone for the
transition from her Presidency
to that of incoming President
Alvera Gold. "I leave you now,
knowing how ably your incom-
ing President will pick up
every challenge, and that I can
honestly assure her that she
will find loyal and willing
workers waiting to assist her.
With those words, Esther
Lerner was relieved of her
duties as Women's Division
President, and was given the
honor of installing the
1987/1988 Officers and Board
of Directors of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, including the installation
of Alvera Gold as President
and Charlotte Padek as Cam-
paign Chairman.
Among the day's highlights
were:
The presentation of the
1987 Presidents award to
Esther Lerner by Pearl
Reinstein.
The Presentation of the
1987 Campaign Chairman's
award to Alvera Gold by
Esther Lerner.
The presentation of
awards by Esther Lerner to
the outgoing officers: Ruth
Eppy, Barbara Goldstein,
Deborah Hahn, Judy Henry,
Bess Katz, Anita Perlman,
Lois Polish, Marcia Schwartz,
Carole Skolnik, Claire Socran-
sky and Flori Straus.
Anita Perlman and Esther
Lerner.
The presentation of 1987
Campaign Co-Chairmen's
awards by Alvera Gold to
Claire Oshry, Charlotte Padek
and Pearl Reinstein.
The presentation of 1987
Outstanding Campaign
Worker Awards by Alvera
Gold to Susan Canarick,
Gladys Daren, Evelyn Gross,
Nora Howard, Hilda Leibo,
Maya Nathan, Shirley Silver,
Flori Straus, Susan Symons,
Roily Weinberg and Esther
Wolfer.
The installation of Pola
Brodzki as a life member of the
Women's Division Board.
The installation of the
1987/1988 Women's Division
Officers and Board.
Outgoing
and Esther Lerner.
Lois Chepenik Conducts the
Communications Skills
Workshops
$1 Million Bequest Gift From
Dr. Louis Fox For UJA
Shirley Silver and Alvera Hilda Leibo with Alvera Gold.
Gold.
Continued from Page 1
West Oakland Park Blvd.
executive offices by Federa-
tion president Sheldon S.
Polish and executive direc-
tor Kenneth B. Bierman.
Gross, active in countless
civic and philanthropic
endeavors, including the
Woodmont Lodge of B'nai
B'rith, served for 35 years
as Dr. Fox's accountant in
New York and Florida and
was a close personal friend.
In making the presentation,
he indicated that Louis Fox
was a remarkable human
being, always concerned
with the welfare of his
fellowman, knowing no
bounds to his commitment
and providing a generosity
that ranked him as one of
the top philanthropists in
the country. He had the
distinction of being the
ninth largest contributor to
the University of Miami,
totaling $3 million to con-
tinue the educational and
medical programs in that
august facility.
Long, a resident of Plan-
tation, stated that the estate
payment was made in accor-
dance to the will and the
final payment will be
presented at a later date.
Born on Nov. 25, 1897,
Dr. Fox spent the last seven
years in South Florida, after
having served a distinguish-
ed and noteworthy career in
New York and New Jersey.
Following his graduation
from New York University
Medical School in 1919, he
became associate physician
for the New York Stock Ex-
change and medical Direc-
tor of the American Stock
Exchange.
After only six years in the
Exchange, he became af-
filiated with J.P. Morgan in
setting up his medical
departments, after becom-
ing physician to most of the
major firms on Wall street,
including organizing
medical departments in
among others, Exxon'
Allied Chemical and U.S
Steel.
56TH GENERAL ASSEMBLY
NOVEMBER 18-22. 1987
While a resident of South
Florida, Dr. Fox's expertise
in the field of cancer
research provided his
knowledge and organiza-
tional structure to the
University of Miami School
of Medicine which on May
13, 1986 was highlighted by
the site dedication of the
Louis J. Fox Cancer
Research Facility, a part of
the Papanicolaou Com-
prehensive Cancer Center
at the University.
In making the announce-
ment, Polish emphasized
that the Federation is
honored by the heartfelt
wishes of Dr. Fox, and on
behalf of the entire Federa-
tion/UJA family, and the
tens of thousands of men,
women and children in
Israel and overseas, his con-
cern and caring will be
emblazoned forever in the
annals of benevolence.
Polish indicated that
Federation is assembling a
special committee to
organize and distribute the
funds from the Fox bequest,
which will among other pro-
grams be used for medical
facilities at the Project
Renewal city of Kfar Saba,
Israel.


Friday, July 3, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
CAMPAIGN '87 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Women's Division life mem-
ber Pola Brodzki.
. ^T^^^T^^TT^^^^^^^^^ S?*w CaJ-'k, Alvera Gold and Esther Nora Howard with Alvera
Fhn Straus, Alvera Gold and Gladys Daren. Wolfer. Gold.
\
Bess Katz with Esther Lerner.
20/40 Missions
Continued from Page 1
some 70 Greater Fort
Lauderdale representatives
were on hand to join in the
festivities of the occasion
many of whom will again
join hands in the Jewish
Homeland this year.
Both Brodzki and Barbara
Wiener, Missions chairman,
said, "We need you to truly
make this 20th year of
Federation and 40th of
Israel unforgettable in the
annals of Federation. We
have worked diligently in
the past to raise the life-
enhancing, life-giving gifts
to help our brethren in
Israel as well as 34 other
lands now let us show
them the solidarity of our
community, with our
presence at this auspicious
time in both their history as
well as ours. We could do no
less as Jews, who know the
full meaning of Tzedekah."
For further information
on missions and other
details, contact Sandy
Jackowitz, missions coor-
dinator, at 748-8400.
Anniversary \tt>
Flori Straus and Esther Esther Lerner with Claire Lois Polish with Esther Marsha Schwartz and Esther
Lerner. Socransky. Lerner. Lerner.
Women's Division Board Development Series
<&
The Tradition Continues.
Under the leadership of new-
ly installed Women's Division
President Alvera Gold the
1987/1988 Board of Directors
of the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale has begun a
year of exciting and innovative
programming.
According to Gold, one of
her goals for her term as
Women's Division President is
to provide opportunities for
education and enrichment for
Women's Division Board
members as well as the women
Swiss Oust
Self-Styled
Nazi
GENEVA (JTA) Ernst
Kim, a self-proclaimed Nazi
who expressed racist views in
an interview with a West Ger-
man newspaper, was ousted
from his seat on the Bern City
Council last week and from the
extreme rightwing National
Action Party which he
represented.
Political circles and the
public were outraged by the in-
terview in the newspaper
Bund, which quoted Kim as
saying: "I am a Nazi. All dark-
skinned people should be ex-
pelled from Switzerland, mix-
ed marriages prohibited and
foreigners not allowed to par-
ticipate in demonstrations in
Switzerland."
of the Jewish Community at
large.
With this in mind, Gold has
instituted a series of Board
Development Workshops con-
ducted at Women's Division
Board Meetings by trained and
experienced facilitators.
The first meeting of the
1987/1988 Board was held in
May with a "Leadership How-
To'1 Workshop led by Gold,
herself a member of the Na-
tional UJA Women's Division
Executive Committee. This
Board orientation workshop
covered the basics of leader-
ship, exploring such issues as
the qualities and respon-
sibilities of leadership and
techniques for running effec-
tive meetings.
Following this introductory
session, the June Women's
Division Board meeting includ-
ed a "Communications Skills"
workshop presented by Lois
Chepenik, a member of the Na-
tional UJA Women's Division
Board. Chepenik, a past Presi-
dent of the Jacksonville
Women's Division, is now the
incoming President of the en-
tire Jacksonville Jewish
Federation. With her guidance
the Board members focused on
the basics of clear communica-
tion, including body language
and listening skills.
Both sessions were very well
received by the members of
the Women's Division Board,
who are eagerly awaiting
future sessions. Women's Divi-
sion Board meetings will not
be held during the summer but
will resume in September.
Scorecard of Giving
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale'& 1987 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign (as of 6/19/87)
Bonaventure..................................................................... $141 771
CenturyVillage/DeerfieldBeach.......................................... 254690
CoraJ Springs.................................................................'.'.'.""'.'.. 55,'130
Condominiums......................................... 7gg ggg
Ijverrary..................................................Z"Z"ZZZ"330;925
Margate................................................................................195,633
toeanside...........................................................................1,509,815
l?;*}"..............................................................................741,815
Woodlands..........................................................................1,314,637
g Woodmont ........................................................................^ 309
:jj Wynmoor Village...................................................................197(869
*: Project Renewal....................................................................223 323
I Women's Division also
included in area totals......................................................\ 279 789


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 3, 1987
1987-88 Jewish Book Review Series
At a recent planning
meeting for the Fifth Annual
Jewish Book Review Series
books were selected which will
be reviewed at all the par-
ticipating libraries. The series
is sponsored by the North
Broward Midrasha of the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort' Lauderdale,
the Broward County Library
System, the Pompano Beach
Library.
The reviews tentatively
scheduled are: Physician by
Noah Gordon, The Works of
Chaim Grade, If not Now,
When/The Periodic Table by
Primo Levy, Sacred Survival:
The Civil Religion of American
Jews by Jonathan Woocher,
Power and Powerlessness in
Jewish History by David Biale,
and A Walker in Jerusalem by
Samuel Heilman.
The meeting was attended
by: Judith Wolfman, Miriam
Kalett and Shirley Trulson of
West Region Library, Heather
Abrahams of Coral Springs
Newswlre/lsrael
At the meeting standing, from left,, Helen Weisberg, CAJE ad-
ministrator; Sylvia Miller, reviewer; Norma Kornreich,
librarian, Lauderdale Lakes Library; Heather Abrahams,
Librarian, Coral Springs Library; Ronnie Gross/eld, librarian,
Pompano Beach Library; Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson, Director of
Education, CAJE. Seated, Judith Wolfman, Friends of West
Regional Library; Miriam Kalett and Shirley Trulson,
librarians, West Regional Library.
Briefly ...
Part of the wonderful work
of the Federation's Chaplaincy
Commission is to bring the joy
of the holiday season to
residents of North Broward's
nursing and retirement homes.
Recently Chaplaincy volunteer
Lillian Schoen and Rabbi and
Mrs. Rudolph Weiss visited
Plantation Nursing Home to
help the residents celebrate
Shavuos.
Challah and wine were plac-
ed on a beautifully decorated
table complete with
candlesticks and a statue of
Moses.
In recognition of their fine
work and dedication, Lillian
presented a special certificate
to Rabbi and Mrs. Weiss on
behalf of the Chaplaincy
Commission.
Library, Norma Kornreich of
Lauderdale Lakes Library,
Ronnie Grossfeld of Pompano
Beach Library, Sylvia Miller,
Helen Weisberg and Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education. Other libraries in-
volved in the series are:
Tamarac and Margate
Libraries, dates and times of
the book reviews will be an-
nounced at a later date.
Israel's Ambassador Report
Continued from Page 2y*
thousand Jewish people
released, but open up the
gates completely. They pro-
mised to do this in the
Helsinki Accords 11 years
ago;if they ask us to trust
them on other agreements,
let them start by fulfilling
the old obligations. An-
nounce their intention to
allow all 400,000 Jews to
leave the Soviet Union.
Commenting on reaction to
Citation To
AJCommittee
NEW YORK (JTA) The
New York Association for
New Americans has presented
Awards of Honor to the U.S.
State Department and the
American Jewish Committee
"for their commitment to a
generous and humanitarian
American immigration
policy."
Saudi Arabia's refusal to pro-
tect the US flag during the re-
cent frigate attack, the Am-
bassaor reported that what he
could glean from his New York
contacts is that people are
unhappy with the situation.
America has poured an enor-
mous amount of military hard-
ware into Saudi Arabia and
they have yet to see this hard-
ware once used in support of
American goals or American
lives in the Mideast.
:
JERUSALEM The Cabinet confirmed the nomination
of career diplomat Moshe Arad to be Israel's next Am-
bassador to the United States. Arad, 52, who is presently
Ambassador to Mexico, will suceed Ambassador Meir
Rosenne whose four-year tour of duty in Washington is
over.
TEL AVIV An unidentified Israeli 'senior source' urg-
ed Israel to reach a understanding with moderate Shiite
elements in Lebanon while waging unrelenting war against
the extremists. The source drew a distinction between
Amal, the mainstream Shiite militia, and Hezbullah, the
pro-Iranian militants inspired by the Ayatollah Khomeini.
JERUSALEM Meir Kahane, the ultra-rightist Kach
Knesset member, said he would again refuse to make his
pledge of allegiance to the Knesset, as required by the At-
torney General. A spokesman for Kahane said the Kach
movement would fight Attorney General Yosef Harish's re-
quirement in the high court ofjustice.
TEL AVIV A prototype of the Lavi, Israel's second-
generation jet fighter plane, broke the sound barrier for
the first time during its 49th test flight. But the question
remains whether the Lavi would be able to break the
economic-political barrier that has put its future in
jeopardy.
WITH THE OPENING of a new office in Palm Beach,
Fla., the American Committee for the Weizmann Institute
of Science has expanded its network of U.S. regional of-
fices to 14. The Palm Beach operation is headed by Sylvia
Lewis, former director of the first ADL office in Palm
Beach, Federation executive and Florida State President
of the B'nai B'rith women's chapter.
ON FATHER'S DAY, June 21, Aviva Manor Nursing
and Rehabilitation Cener honored Benjamin Janover as
Jewish Father of the Year. Two days prior to the date,
Janover celebrated his 92nd birthday, making him the
oldest male resident of the Lauderdale Lakes facility.
ROBERT S. BROWN of Ft. Lauderdale, an agent of the
American Income Life Insurance Co., received a Cer-
tificate of Honor from Tel Aviv University in Israel,
recognizing outstanding participation in helping to
establish a Chair in the History of the American Labor
Movement.
CANTOR RONALD
GRANER of Temple Sholom,
Pompano Beach, is shoum con-
ducting services for Yom
Hashoa at the Jewish Federa-
tion's Kosher Nutrition Pro-
gram. The participants joined
with the community in com-
memorating the Holocaust.
SINGLES
CUTE, DYNAMIC, intelli-
gent, professional Jewish
lady seeks non-smoking
Jewish doctor, under 43,
who enjoys tennis, theater,
dancing, and is interested
in sincer relationship/
marriar dox CDI c/o
Jewish Median, P.O. Box
012973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
You've
* Got What
It
Tl T T


t + t
IdKGSiaa
(And You May Not Even Know ft)
Help Those In Need...
And Help Yourself To A
Tax Deduction At The
Same Time.
The Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops can use your
gifts of resaleable furniture,
appliances, and household
goods. Items YOU may no
longer need will buy life-
giving medicines and
medical supplies for the
indigent residents of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged. For free
pick-up of your donations
simply call:
Dade: 751-3988
Broward: 981-8245
rpss
La/Thrift
glas
Gardens
Shops
Two convenient locations:
5713 N.W. 27th Ave. Miami
5829 HaHandale Beach Blvd.. HaNandale
a ttvtsiN wt Mmmi jmrw Hmm aao
HetsflatlwtMAaaiitDwftas&sreaM


i
Friday, July 3, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Federation/UJA Dollars in Action ...
Congratulations Hebrew Day School Graduates
Fifth grade graduates stand "proudly in front of joyous relatives and friends as
they are congratulated on completing five years of study. Pictured are Tanya
Berger, Stephanie Cohn, Alexander Heckler, Cara Jamal, Jacob Karden, Mark
Kreisberg, Rachel Litmanowicz, Aaron Marcus, Arthur Novoseletsky, Adam
Rochman, Alec Rosengart, Kiera Schoenfeld, Hay Shimony, Nathaly Shoua,
Gavriel Simon and Yaniv Offir.
The students were all smiles as they complete eight years of general and Judaic
studies at the Posnack Hebrew Day School. Congratulations to, standing from left,
Beth Armstead, Samantha Condiotte, Robert Rochman and Marc Siegel. Seated,
from left, Ellen Novoseletsky, Shira Caswell, Jennifer Gruvman and David
Shulman. Not pictured is Lesli Reinstein.
The CD
that makes the
AmeriFirstfc Tax-Deferred CD
lets you defer taxes on earnings until 1988.
Our new 6-month CD earns a very competitive 7% annual interest rate.
And it lets you defer payment of taxes on these earnings. That's because
all interest will be paid at maturity in January and taxed in 1988... when
tax rates will be much lower for many people.
That won't make the IRS happy-but it will put a smile on your face.
Join the Big Switch to a Tax-Deferred CD from AmeriFirst. Just visit
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$2500 minimum investment. Interest rate is subject to change. Substantial penalty for early withdrawal.
/ImeriFirst
Join the Big Switch. Bank at AmeriFirst.
For the nearest AmeriFirst Banking Center, call 382-7145 in Dade County,
or our Florida toll-free number. 1-800-354-3100.
\moninM k'di'ijl onv .%l Hoiklj- Lit;,-- lliuncul iriNiitu 1.1>
FSIJC
Agency Focus
Making the Posnack Hebrew Day School run so efficiently are its
Administrative staff. From left, Stanley Cohen, Judaic coor-
dinator; Cookie Gordon, school secretary; Fran Merenstein, ex-
ecutive director and Tema Friedman, assistant executive
director.
The eighth grade graduates of the David Posnack Hebrew Day
School listen intently as Stanley Cohen, the school's Judaic coor-
dinator, reads a portion of the Bible at their graduation
ceremony.
Louis Reinstein Hebrew Day School Student Council president,
is pictured carrying a Holocaust Torah which is permanently on
loan to the school. This was the first time the Torah was presented
by the student body. Carrying the 'chupah' are, left, Sol Schulman
an Daniel Cantor, right, members of the Day School's Advisory
Board.
Jewish Cemetery in E. Berlin,
Destroyed by Nazis, To Be Rebuilt
BONN (JTA) The Adass Israel cemetery in East
Berlin almost completely destroyed by the Nazis, will be
rebuilt at the direct orders of East German leader, Eric
Honecker.
MORE THAN 100 persons, including survivors of the
original Adass Israel congregation, attended ceremonies
this week rededicating the burial ground. They were told
by Klaus Gist, the minister in charge of religious affairs,
that his government is committed to perpetuating the
memory of Jewish life in Germany.
Honecker's attention was drawn to the cemetery by
Mario Offenberg, an Israeli who has recorded the history of
the local Jewish community.
-.-


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 3, 1987
The Samuel and Helene Soref
Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell, Director of Public Relations
For further information and fees concerning the events or pro-
grams listed please call the center.
when the
scheduled.
In their mortarboards, all ready for graduation
cermonies, are (from the left) Arlen Restler, Amy
Levine and Bradley Kline. The three graduates
participating in the festivities held in the JCC
gym in June, each one receiving a diploma and a
carnation and many congratulations from the
parents, grandparents and friends who attended.
Now graduates of JCC Early Childhood School,
they are to be entering kindergarten in the fall.
games were not Fifty-three boys and girls were in the commence-
ment class!
STEVEN BAUM HONORED
Sunrise resident, Steve
Baum, named JCC's spring
season volunteer of the month
for April 1987, was chosen by
the Center's staff for his in-
terest and immediate involve-
ment in special projects. A
new member this year, he was
introducted to JCC staff peo-
ple and volunteer team during
the planning meetings for the
jointly sponsored HDS/JCC
Las Vegas Night held last
winter. A very successful af-
fair for both the School and the
Center, Steve was a Hebrew
Day School representative on
the committee.
When he heard about JCC's
coming "Numbers Game" he
offered his services and
became its co-chairman with
Stuart Tatz. Baum was promi-
nent among the volunteers
who did the research, visited
other locations where the
games were played and
observed the operations. He
got the job as "caller" and has
been a "steady," not missing a
Tuesday night in the gym since
March 10 with the exception
of Jewish holiday evenings
"It has been most gratifying
being part of this venture,"
says Baum. "I like belonging
to this group of dedicated staff
people and volunteers. We
have achieved a nice sense of
accomplishment raising funds
for JCC and providing an even-
ing of entertainment for over
100 people every week ... it
would be great if we could get
some more volunteers to join
us even for a once a month
commitment." Baum said he
would be glad to train
newcomers and would
welcome a volunteer who
would share his job sometimes
as "loudspeaker'Vnumber
caller at the mike.
In other areas of service to
the Center, Baum's culinary
talents were appreciated by
Israel Independence Day's
Foods Committe last May. He
was among the crew who per-
formed the necessities of grin-
ding, shredding and mixing
the beans, lettuce and sesame
sauce to fill the nearly 1,000
felafel ordered and consumed
during the "Israel 39"
celebration.
Baum is a programmer
analyst with Motorola. With
them for the past three and a
half years, he was a computer
technician with Gould Elec-
tronics for two and a half years
before his present association.
Moving to Florida with his
parents 12 years ago when he
was a teenager, Baum saw ser-
vice in the U.S. Army as a
mechanic with tours of duty in
California and Germany. After
completing his army commit-
ment he studied at BCC, earn-
ing associate's degrees in
Computer Science and
Electronics.
No one can dispute that the
Baum family likes to compute!
Steve's wife Fern is expert
and their daughter Leah, who
attends HDS, age eight, is fast
becoming so. Son Aaron, age
two, is a bit young for it but
says he may enroll in JCC Ear-
ly Childhood School before he
tackles the software. Fern
Baum has joined the JCC
Women's Day Committee as
an active participating
member. She is also head of
the HDS Service committee.
TRIVIA NIGHT
SATURDAY, JULY 18
FUN FOR YOU
HELP FOR JCC CAMP
SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM
WHO TURNED ALL HE
TOUCHED TO GOLD?
HOW MANY WARM-UP
PITCHES DOES A
RELIEF PITCHER GET
COMING IN TO A
BASEBALL GAME?
HOW MANY HEARTS
DOES AN OCTOPUS
HAVE?
If you don't know the
answers to the above Trivia
Night Committee has them! If
you do know the answers,
come try your memory banks
on many more catchy ques-
tions! TRIVIA NIGHT staff
has hundreds ready! Test your
knowledge of important
TRIVIA on this evening. The
fun begins at 9 p.m. Tables of
10 may be arranged for your
delicious dinner platters,
desserts and beverages. Ac-
companyments include Prizes,
Good Company, and Just Plain
Fun. For the details and fees
please call the Center.
A SERIOUS REASON
FOR TRIVIA FUN
JCC Summer Camp, now in
session, is more than a sum-
mer of enjoyment and adven-
ture for most campers. For
some, who belong to single
parent families or whose
parents must both work to
support them or whose
Evelyn Gross, center, receives a handsome
sculpture of Moses, the Annual Community Ser-
vice award, which was awarded posthumously to Socializing during the reception preceding din-
her husband Alvin Gross for his distinguished ner are JTom ty, Louise Feller, Martin and
Winner of the annual Volunteer of the Year
award Ava Phillips is about to be presented with
her handsome sculpture of three dancers award-
ed to her for her time, ingenuity and devotion in
many areas of center service especially in Ear-
ly Childhood and Women's Day Committees. In-
coming Vice President Stuart Tatz presents the
award.
families have serious problems
of health camp is a necessi-
ty, not a luxury. Many families
who cannot afford the summer
camp fee must place- their
young children in a safe, super-
vised environment during the
daytime hours. JCC Camp
Scholarship Fund is the
answer. Help send a deserving
child to camp! Give a child the
opportunity to enjoy the
camaraderie, the enrichments
and the education he or she
will absorb during the camping
season. Help swell the JCC
Scholarship Fund and come to
an IMPORTANT TRIVIA
NIGHT!
JCC SUMMER
SOFTBALL LEAGUE
IS CATCHING ON!
After a successful
winter/spring season of teams
in two divisions, Dave
Margolis, JCC PHYS. ED.
Director announces the same
for the Summer League, now
in session. Fourteen teams, in
two divisions, are meeting
Sunday mornings on the JCC
Ball Fields. Early games begin
at 9 a.m. and late games at
10:30. All team members say
they enjoy the socializing and
the friendly, lively competi-
tions on the JCC Ball Fields!
Rooters welcome!
The JCC is a major
beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, receiving
funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
record of service to the entire Broward Com-
munity, in additiion to his work for the JCC.
Pictured with Mrs. Gross are Helene and Sam
Soref.
Jeanne Dishowitz, and Marine and Owen Adler.
Dishowitz has recently been named president of
the Plantation City Council.
When the time comes for
rehabilitation in keeping with
your family's Jewish tradition...
Aviva Manor is there.
We're there with a
comprehensive rehabili-
tation program, modeled
after the successful
Rusk Rehabilitation
Institute in Now York.
Yet our programs are
individualized for our
patients with 24-hour
nursing care.
We believe that
nursing homes should be
centers for learning and
Irving. Our goal is to return
patients to their loved ones
better equipped to enjoy
their days without being totally
dependent on others.
We do this through individual
patient care, an intensive Daily
Living Training Course, and special-
ized therapeutic activities. All are
coordinated with our rehabilitation
center, so you are assured that
what our patients learn can be used in the days ahead.
As Broward's only kosher certified nursing home,
Aviva Manor is attentive to your cultural lifestyle.
Sabbath services are observed each week, and
Jewish holidays are celebrated in traditional fashion^
For more information on our facilities, skilled services,
special programs and activities, call Janice Gagne, Director
of Admissions. Aviva Manor is certified by AHCA and FHCA
cavTVfertqroR)
Aviva Manor Nursing and Rehabilitation Center
3370 Northwest 47th Terrace, Lauderdale Lakes, FL 33319
Phone: 733-0655 Broward, 945-5537 Dade

_


Ed .
Shawn at the piano is music teacher Arlene Solomon with teacher
Maya Gabrieli and the second graders singing a wonderful "Mat-
zah boogie. ~
Representing some of the Seder plate symbols are second graders
Lauren Kreisberg, Steven Weiss, Peri Masters and Evan Mazin,
The third grade class portrayed Pharoah and his men. Admiring
the clever skit are Irwin Borkin and Frank Chosed.
Jntergenerational Fun at the
Kosher Nutrition Program
The Jewish Federation's
Kosher Nutrition Program has
wonderful neighbors.
Teachers from the David
Posnack Hebrew Day School,
Arlene Solomon and Maya
Gabriel and their second and
third graders recently shared
the Jewish holidays with the
appreciative elders at the
Kosher Nutrition Program.
The Kosher Nutrition Pro-
gram and the David Posnack
Hebrew Day School are both
beneficiary agencies of the
Jewish Federation's annual
United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
Local Mohalim Members of Brit-America
Rbbi Piacaaa Aloof
Study: (306) 4*6-1300
R*: (306) 4K-1S04
DelrvBoaek
***. Mieaaal Aadron
R": (305) C644M8
N. Miami Baaea
RW>i Ivul J. Banak
Study: (306) M7-M33
*: (306) 7*8-44*4 -
Wart Pali
.' _yir.
Rabbi Albert I. Cokaa
Stady: (MS) M1-411J
Baa: (306) Ml-UM
Hollywood
Re. Jaeabo Epclbaaai
(306) 84-838
(30S) 673-3412
Miaai Beach
Dr. T. Aaroa KawaMaa. M.O.
Office: (M6) 311-6210
Office: (Mt) Ml-5731
Boa: (306) S6S-7S3*
Rbbi SUakr j. Baratoia
Stady: (306) MS-SIM
Ret: (306) >3S
Miami Boack
Bo*, laraol Iaraokr*
Stady: (IN) 647-3066
Boa: (306) 647-0463
Oriaade
Maaabora of oar Aaaoeiatioa are Uckalcally traiaod aad relifiooaly aataorised.
Raea aaaal ia kaowa by Ua fallow araetttioaere a* akillod. uaariaaead aad war
tby of atteadtag U yoar faaaUye i
Friday, July 3, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
mmunlty Calendar
-
Compiled by
Lori Ginsberg,
Federation, 748-8400
SATURDAY JULY 4
Lauderdale West Community
Assoc. I: 7:30 p.m. Cabaret.
Honey Lamb Orchestra. $4.
Lauderdale West Rec. Center,
1141 NW 85 Ave. 473-8219.
WEDNESDAY JULY 8
Tamarac Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: Luncheon and
card party. 722-1359.
Hadassah-Scopus Chapter:
Luncheon and card party.
CVE Activity Center.
428-0366.
THURSDAY JULY 9
ORT-University West
Chapter: 7:30 p.m. Member-
ship tea. 792-0351 or 748-4182.
SATURDAY JULY 11
Lauderdale West Community
Assoc. I: 8:30 p.m. Show -
Bob Lawrence and Troy Gar-
field. Lauderdale West Rec.
Center. 473-8219.
SUNDAY JULY 12
Jewish Community Center:
Noon. Family BBQ and Pool
Party. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation. 792-6700.
Ramat Shalom: First Annual
Family Fun Picnic. Tree Tops
Park, Davie. 475-9287.
TUESDAY JULY 14
Bnai Zion-Maimonides
Chapter: Sea Escape cruise.
484-3446.
WEDNESDAY JULY 15
Sunrise Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting.
Book review by Jerry Layton.
At Temple.
Na'amat USA-Gilah Chapter:
10 a.m. Board meeting.
Broward Bank Community
Room.
AT THE 51st Convention of the Florida State
Association ofB'nai B'rith, held recently at the
Eden Roc Hotel in Miami Beach, two members of
the Cypress Chase Lodge were presented with
honors. Pictured, from left Abe A. Meltzer, who
received a plague for an outstanding president of
a lodge under 250 members; Hank Meyer, chair-
man of the Awards Committee who made the
presentations; and Milton L. Scheingarten, who
received a plaque for outstanding service to
Israel.
How to find a doctor
who cares about your
health. And about you.
When you wake up
with a sore throat, or a
funny twinge in your back.
Or eyes that really sting.
Or anything else that
doesn't seem quite right,
you need to see a doctor.
But how do you
find one?
It's simple. All you
need is this numlMT.
1-800-CARE-NOW The
AMI Physician Referral
Service.
With our free com-
puterized system, we can
instantly match you with
physicians who meet your
needs, no matter what
the specialty
And we'll give you
the names of at least two
doctors close to your
home or office. Physicians
who are affiliated with the
AMI Hospitals in Dade or Broward.
The next time you need to find a doctor,
remember your phone. And this number.
1-800-CARE-NOW The AMI Physician Refer
ral Service. Available from 9:00 am. to 9:00
pin., Monday through Friday And 9:00 am.

to 5:00 p.m. Saturday and Sunday And if you
need to leave a message after hours, we'll l>e
sure to get lck Id you the very next day.
At AMI, we want to help you find the right
doctor. Because we know your good health
depends on it.
V
Physician Referral Service
1-800-CARE-NOW
Broward AMI North Ridge Medical Center Dade AMI Kendall Regional Medical Center
AMI Palmetto General Hospital AMI Parkway Regional Medical Center AMI Southeastern Medical Center
Our doctors make the difference.
198' Aitniicjn MwlK* m-n.imlMi.il
J


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 3, 1987
^
Bar/Bat Mit
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bat Mitzvah of Linda
Joyce Camel, daughter of
Judith and Paul Camel, took
place on June 12 at Beth
Torah, Tamarac.
On Friday, June 19, Tara
Steinbok, daughter of Ellyn
and Harry Steinbok, became a
Bat Mitzvah.
Brian Himmelfarb, son of
Sherrie and Leonard Him-
melfarb, became a Bar Mitz-
vah celebrant at the June 20
service at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac.
On June 26, Belle Harden,
daughter of Anna-Jean and
Allan Karden, celebrated her
Bat Mitzvah at Beth Torah.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of David
Aaron Schultz, son of Bar-
Schultz
bara and Elliot Schultz, and
Jason Eric Reiner, son of
Susan and Lawrence
Goldberg, was celebrated on
Saturday, June 27 at Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
TEMPLE BETH AM
David Adam Hersh, son of
Reiner
Barbara and Robert Hersh,
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah on
June 13 at Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The Bar Mitzvah of Bryan
Edward Cohen, son of Norma
and Howard Cohen, was
celebrated on June 20 at Tem-
ple Kol Ami, Plantation.
Applications Open for Ralph Goldman Fellowship
The American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC)
is inviting applications for the
1988 Ralph I. Goldman
Fellowship in International
Jewish Communal Service.
The deadline for application is
Oct. 15.
The Ralph Goldman
Fellowship will be awarded to
a candidate who demonstrates
talent in the practice and study
of Jewish communal service
and shows a strong interest in
international Jewish affairs. It
will provide the selected appli-
cant with a year of work-study
in a JDC overseas office star-
ting September 1988. The
Fellow will be required to
write a paper evaluating the
Resolution
Presented to Gymnast
Winner of the McDonald's
American Cup gymnastic title,
20 year old Brian Ginsberg of
Mobile, Ala., received a
Resolution from the Senate of
the State of Alabama commen-
ding him for extraordinary
achievement.
Brian who finished second in
this prestigious meet in 1986,
led the field this year from
start to finish, earning near-
perfect scores in four major
exercises against some of the
best and most talented gym-
nasts in the world, including
the Soviet national champion,
Vladimir Gogoladze, whose
total point score of 58.00 fell
short of Brian's 58.15.
A graduate of St. Paul's
High School in Mobile, he is
presently attending the
University of California in Los
Angeles.
Brian is the grandson of Bet-
ty and Sam Diemar of
Plantation.
program and experience by
the close of the year.
Preference will be given to
candidates in the early stages
of their careers, who hold a
Master's or equivalent degree
and demonstrate personal at-
tributes of intelligence, in-
tegrity, and leadership. Only
one award will be presented
annually.
Interested applicants should
send a letter advocating their
candidacy to the Ralph
Goldman Fellowship, JDC, 711
Third Avenue, New York, NY
10017. The letter should in-
clude education and work
history, reasons for interest in
the Fellowship, plans for the
future, and references. Selec-
tion will be announced in
January 1988, and the place-
ment will begin in September.
TEMPLE SHALOM
Temple Shalom announces
the Temple officers for the
coming 1987-88 year. Officers
include, Dr. P. Rubinstein,
president; Dr. M. Isaacson, ex-
ecutive vice president;
Malcolm Black, Ways and
Means v.p.; Gary Levin, House
and Grounds v.p.; Julian
Sharlett, co-v.p. Religion;
Robert Bank, co-v.p. Religion;
Joseph Stone, treasurer; AJyce
Arrick, financial secretary;
Edward Newman, recording
secretary.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
On Friday, June 19, Temple
Kol Ami held a Recognition
Service in honor of this past
year's president Phil
Fagelson, and the Executive
Board and Board of Directors.
During the service, the new
Board plus new president Bill
Matz were installed.
Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- What is the highest priority
of Jewish law?
2-What is permitted in
order to save life?
3- Spell out the scope of the
ethical dimension in Judaism.
4-What are the three
categories of kosher food?
5- What made the Russian
town of Volozhin famous?
6-Who introduced savings
bank insurance in our country?
7- What is considered the
strongest link for our survival
in a hostile world?
8-Why is Shylock in the
"Merchant of Venice" con-
sidered a character of
fantasy?"
9- What is the pledge or oath
REGIONAL DIRECTOR
National Zionist organization seeks Regional Director
to administer, expand and supervise youth movement
program in Florida. Qualifications: college degree, strong
Jewish education, commitment to Zionism, experience
working with youth. Salary competitive. Excellent
benefits. Position available as of July/August 1987.
Please forward resume to:
Linda Minkes
17615 SW 97 Avenue
Miami, FL 33157
that Jews chanted or recited
for 2,500 years concerning
Jerusalem?
10-What is the Talmudic
opinion of prayer?
Answers
1- The preservation of life.
2- Almost anything, i.e.,
eating on Yom Kippur or driv-
ing on the Sabbath; as the
Sages of the Talmud enun-
ciated, "Danger to life annuls
the Sabbath."
3- Pursuing justice and mer-
cy; concern of fellow-man by
responding to their needs, and
contributing towards a better
social order through personal
involvement.
4- Flayshig (meat), milchik
(dairy) and pareve (neutral).
5- Its great Yeshiva.
6- The late Justice Louis D.
Brandeis.
7- The use of a common
language of prayer-Hebrew.
8- There were no Jews in the
England of Shakespeare's
time.
9- "If I forget thee, O
Jerusalem let my right hand
lose its cunning.'
10- The importance of the
words emanating from one's
lips is dependent upon the
devotion of the heart. '
THE 100- YEAR-OLD Jewish Theological Seminary of America
awarded honorary degrees of Doctor of Humane Letters to
distinguished business leader Lester Crown (second from left),
Doctor of Hebrew Letters to author and historian Lucy S.
Dawidowicz (center), and Doctor of Humane Letters to noted
broadcast journalist Bill Mayers (second from left), at the institu-
tion's 93rd, commencement exercises, held recently in New York.
Conferring the diplomas were Seminary Chancellor Ismar
Schorsch (far left), and Stephen M. Peck, chairman of the
Seminary's Board of Directors, (far right), who also presided
over the commencement.
Synagogue Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OP COCONUT CREEK. (975-4666) Lyons
Plata, 1447 Lyons Rod, Coconut Creek 88066. Service*: Daily 8 a.m., 4:80 p.m.; Fri-
day 8 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Avaron Draiia. Cantor Irvin Ball.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th St. Tamarac, 88321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Kart F. Stone.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (481-5100), 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood, 33024. Services
daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.. Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Avrahaai Kapnek.
Cantor Staart Kama*.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate, 38068. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.,
6 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m, 5 p.m. Rabbi Paul Plotkin. Rabbi Emerita*. Dr. flsloaaaa
Geld. Cantor Irving GrseesBBB.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, 33313.
Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m 6 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:46 a.m., 7:46 p.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addtoea, Cantor Maarice A. Nea.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 6 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
, Cantor Skabtal Ackeraaa.
Margate
i.m. Late
Can-
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5880), 14S4 SE 3rd St, Pompano Beach, 33060.
Servicea: Friday 8 p.m. Canter Jekadah Heilbrana.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise. 8S32I.
Servicea: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:45 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Raadall Koalgabarg- Cantor Barry Black. Cantor
RntarHsw Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (9424410), 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach, 38060. Servicea:
Monday through Friday 8:45 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Saaael April. Cantor
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-3090), 7640 Ma
Blvd., Margate, 88063. Servicea: Sunday through Friday 8:15 a.m., 5:30 p.m.
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Rabbi Nathan Zalaaaak.
ter Joel Cebea.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (738-9560), 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Lauderhill, 83818. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:46 am. Rabbi Israel Halpera. ^
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (fonaerly North Uaderdale Hebrew Con-
gregation) (722-7607), 6435 W. Commercial Blvd., Tamarac, FL 33319. Servicee:
Friday at 6 p.m.. Saturday at 8 a.m. Charles B. Fyier, President.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4851 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes, 33313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., Friday
8 a.m., 7 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m., 7 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4561 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:45 a.m, 8 a.m., 6:15 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m., 5:30 p.m. Study groans: Men. Sundays following services; Woaaea,
Tueodaya 8 p.m. Rabbi AronTteberaaaa.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1367), 1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach, 33441. Servicea: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown.
Saturday 8:45 a.m and sundown. Joseph M. Reiner, President.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 8291
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 33312. Servicea: Monday through Friday 7:30 am.,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 s_m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m., sundown. Rabbi Edward
Da via.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-3583), 8575 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac.
33321. Servicea: Daily 8 a.m.; mincha 5 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m. Rath
bi Chains Schneider. Congregation preeident: Herman Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCTIONS
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation. 33325. Ser-
vice*: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skidded. Cantor Bella
MjIUss.
REFORM
TEMPLE BET TIKVAH (471-8088). 8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrise, 33321
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Richard Brown.
TEMPLE BETH ORR (763-3232). 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs. 33066. Ser-
vicee: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Mark W. Gross.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2632). Service* at
Menorah Chapels, 2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach. 33441, Friday 8 D.m
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish. Cantor Morris Levinaoa.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (731-2310), 8245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes
33311. Services: Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Rite Snore.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation. 33324. Service*: Fri-
day 8:15 p.m., Saturday 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. Caator Frank
Birabaum.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (973-7494). Servicea: Fri
day night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960 Coconut
Creek Parkway. Rabbi Bruce S. Waraaal. Caator Barbara Roberta.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (928-0410), McGaw Hall. 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft. Lauderdale, 38304. Service: Weekly on Friday
evenings at 8 p.m. Rabbi Lewis Littman.
m


jE
Sherwin H. Roaenatein. Executive
Director
JFWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
"Getting to know me"
LAURIE B. WORKMAN,
MSW Coordinator
Family Life Education
Public Relations
The world of feelings can be
very difficult to enter: it can be
complex, confusing and
frightening. We often think it
easier to avoid that world and
look the other way. And yet,
we know that our satisfaction
comes from feeling good about
ourselves and understanding
our family, friends and the
world around us. This satisfac-
tion can only be enhanced by
an awareness of our own
feelings.
How do we learn about these
feelings? There are so many
levels of emotions, and feel-
ings have varying shades and
subtleties. We need guides to
help us understand our lives.
Sometimes we use our family
and friends. But other times
they seem to be as confused as
we are. Who then can we go
to? Asking for help from so-
meone else can be frightening
and it can make us feel
helpless and dependent.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is here to
help us guide ourselves
through the world of feelings.
Friday, July 3, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
Jewish Heritage Series
It is not just a helping place
during a crisis, but for the
everyday kinds of problems we
all face and we all need to
understand. Whether it is in
relation to our marriage,
children, parents, friends, or
ourselves, Jewish Family Ser-
vice is ready to help. And as
we learn more about ourselves
and our needs, we can figure
out how to move on in our
lives.
By having the courage to ask
Jewish Family Service for
assistance and by having a
strong wish to make things
better by learning more about
ourselves and our behaviors,
we have taken the first step
toward improving ourselves
and our relationships.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County has an office
in Hollywood (966-0956) and
one in Fort Lauderdale
(749-1505). Please give us a
call if you would like to Get
To Know Yourself Better!
Jewish, Family Service of
Broward County is a
beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
and the United Way of
Broward County.
Q Briefly
Federation Agencies
Serve Community Needs
1987-1988
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE BOARD OF DIRECTORS
David Sachs, DDS
President
Norman Ostrau Elaine Pittell
1st Vice President 2nd Vice President
Herbert Tolpen Deborah F. Hahn
Treasurer Secretary
Linda Benlolo, PhD Barbara Newman Lessne
Walter Bernstein Estelle Loewenstein
Herbert Brizel, MD Susan Malter
Gladys E. Daren Merle Orlove
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin Charlotte Padek
Howard S. Gaines Sheldon Polish*
Mark A. Gendal, OD Israel Resnikoff
Alvera A. Gold Ronald Rosen
Erwin Gold Elaine Schwartz
Cheryl Gopttlieb Barbara Y. Simonds
Laurence A. Greenberg Ronni Simon
Fred P. Greene* Rabbi Elliot Skidell
Mitchell Habib Bonnie Sobelman
Aaron Harel Claire Socransky
Marcy Kameron David Sommer
Edward Lefkow Fran Stone
Esther Lerner Florence Straus
Past Presidents
PROFESSIONAL AND SUPPORT STAFF
Executive Director Administrative Assistant
Sherwin H. Rosenstein Marilyn Leonard
Supervisors
Maria Gale Marcia H. Kaplan
Caseworkers Family Life Education/Public Relations
Enid Brot Laurie B. Workman, Coordinator
Adrian Trager Coleman
Victoria Eichner
Monica Friedes Information and Referral/Intake
Deborah C. Fox Sandra Eichner
Mel C.Goldberg Thelma Mansdorf-Sichel
Clifford Golden
Debra Gross Support Staff
Susan Witzel-Kreuter Janet Goldstein, Bookkeeper
Diane Kuahner Eleanor Kahlowsky, Secretary Robin Lipman, Receptionist
Rosemary Marsten
Richard Sanders Renee Reznick, Clerk/Typist
Fayanne Schwarzberg Peggy Romero, Secretary
Barbara J. Stone Terry Rubin, Secretary
Janice Weintraub
Ted Williams
Senior Services Family Ties Editors
Eleanor Bernstein, Director Deborah F. Hahn
Sandra Heimlich Laurie B. Workman
Maxine Wolgin
At the Jewish Heritage program, second in a series of three the
audience listened attentively to Rabbi Aron Lieberman of the
Synagogue oflnverrary Chabad, Lauderkill, lecture on "Greater
Pride Hath No Man Than Knowing His Jewish Heritage." The
series is being held at the Coral Springs City Hall West Winq
Conference Room.
Rabbi Lieberman
Holocaust Survivors From Lithuania Sought
The U.S. Department of
Justice has requested the
assistance of the World Jewish
Congress in locating survivors
with information of wartime
events in a number of Lithua-
nian communities.
The Justice Department's
Office of Special Investiga-"
TORONTO The
Supreme Court of Canada
rejected a request for appeal
by the Ontario government
aimed at restoring the con-
viction against pro-Nazi pro-
pagandist Ernst Zundel.
Zundel was found guilty in
1985 of breaching a
"spreading false news" sec-
tion of the Canadian
criminal code by publishing
a booklet denying the truth
of the Holocaust.
LIMA The Peruvian
Chamber of Deputies has
repudiated the 1975 United
Nations General Assembly
resolution equating Zionism
with racism. Its action is
considered significant by
tions (OSI) is examining a the Lithuanian communities of
number of cases involving Nazi Kretinga, Darbenai, Palanga
persecutions in Lithuania in and Nausedai.
The OSI is particularly in-
terested in locating survivors
from these areas who have
knowledge concerning the ac-
tivities of the German forces
and their collaborators.
Especially important would be
information on the German
and Lithuanian Security Police
apparatus.
Individuals having any rele-
vant information are asked to
contact-
connection with suspects who
may now be living in the
United States.
The OSI is specifically in-
vestigating wartime events in
observers in view of the
government's left-leaning
position which has been
marked by pronouncements
favoring the PLO, the
World Jewish Congress
reported.
With Rhyme and Reason
Ms. Bessy Pupko
World Jewish Congress
One Park Avenue
New York, NY 10016
(212) 679-0600
b This Any Way
To Be A Congregant?
As I sat in Shul one morn
When seats were
unassigned,
I fell prey to pushiness
Of the Chutzpah kind
For suddenly there came a
shout;
"Hey Joe, you're in my seat!
Y'better move away right
now,
Get up on your feet!"
I looked around me, and I saw
Mine was a vacant bench
Yet I moved over to get rid
Of that proster mensh .
Now you would think I'd had
enough,
But from the other end,
Another congregant appeared,
And yelled, "Move up, my
friend!''
I know this story may strike
one
As fiction through and
through;
I only wish this were the case,
But sad to say it's true ..
Jack Gould
Candlelighting
July 3 7:56 p.m.
July 10 7:56 p.m.
July 17 7:54 p.m.
July 24 7:51 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO-
OLOM ASHER KID-
SHONU BEMITZ-VOSOV
VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL
SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our
G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
Menorah Speaks Out
Menorah's Partners Represent
A Century Of Jewish Tradition
As Hroward County's oldest Jewish owned anil managed
funeral chapel, Menorah has become a tradition among South
Horida families Hut behind more than a decade in Horkla lies
more than a century of concern and professionalism in the com
munities m >m which many Si Kith Horida residents have original-
ly come.
In Chicago, the names User, Original Wcinsicin X Sons.
Cratch Mandel and llartman-Millei represent a family-owned
partnership in caring since IH9I. In New York. Kirschenbaum
lirothers has been a Jewish family serving other Jewish families
for three generations.
Whether w HI are a new resident or a ingtime S >uth l-1t >rida
family, you'll find (hat Mem rah stands lc ir vears c >l ex|x.-rience and
expertise in that time of greatest need liiat's why Menorah has
become South Honda's most frequently clioscn. tamilv owned
Jewish funeral directors. Reattttv.lWfr family is our family.
Making a difficult time easier.
Gardens sad FMncrml Chapels
North Miami Beach 9.W-.VW Sunrise --42-6000
Margate ^VOOI1 Deerfield Beach i27-700
WeM Palm Beach tfUUCTJ
(Atm-Urivs Hmmil (bti/K-ls Mausrtletim HmNml liannmy.
A


I-

*.
'
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 3, 1987
Advice On Transmitting Jewish
Values To Your Children
Organizations
-a tt II
Torah With Love: A Guide for
Strengthening Jewish Values
Within the Family. David
Epstein and Suzanne Singer
Stutman. Prentice Hail Ptvss,
EngUnoood Cliffs, NJ 076S2.
1986. x, 198 pages. $14.95.
Effective Jewish Parenting.
Miriam Levi. Philipp
Feldheim Inc., 200 Airport Ex-
ecutive Park, Spring Valley,
NY 10977. 1986. xviii, 236
pages. $10.95.
Reviewed by Anne Roiphe
Torah With Love offers a
truly wondeful idea for young
Jewish families. The authors
suggest that at each Shabbat
dinner the whole family can
devote some time to Torah
Study. This requires prepara-
tion on the part of the leader
(father or mother), who will
have carefully thought about
the Torah portion and have
some idea about where he or
she is leading the discussion.
The advantages of steady
talk at the family table about
values and stories and our
emotions connected to them
will surely enhance the connec-
tion of the family to each
other, to the Jewish tradition,
to a moral life examined in-
telligently. The book describes
how this can be done with
children of all ages, and how
even the difficult feelings of
rivalry, and fears and other
psychological tensions can be
approached at the table
through the medium of Torah.
The book offers suggestions on
how to start discussion, which
commentaries will help, and
what difficulties to expect
along the way.
The child who has this kind
of family talk at the table will
be helped to focus thought in
words, to think sharply, to en-
dure disagreement, to love
both Torah and argument. The
parents who are willing to do
this with their children will
create a medium for showing
each child that they are
respected, listened to and ad-
mired. It also gives parents a
way to communicate their own
values in a real exchange with
the children. Of course this
does require tolerance of the
Socratic dialogue and an abili-
ty to listen to children's views
even when they are simplistic
or morally limited. This kind of
Torah talk with children re-
quires an open-minded parent
who is willing to expose his or
her own conflicts and unease
with morally complicated
issues.
This book gives directions on
beginning the discussion. It of-
fers charts and lists of helpful
books and games families may
play. It warns of obstacles that
Synagogues
To Combine
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
At least 10 small Ashkenazic
congregations will be absorbed
by larger ones in their vicinity,
according to a decision an-
nounced Sunday by the central
committee of the Netherlands
Ashkenazic congregations.
There are about 40
Ashkenazic congregations in
Holland. The decision applies
to those with fewer than 25
members which are no longer
able to provide themselves
with required facilities.
will lessen the probalitity of
success. What a good idea!
What a wonderful way for
Jewish families to be together
and for parents and children to
enhance their capacity to talk
to one another. If your family
is still young, read this book. It
may be the best gift you ever
brought into your home.
Effective Jewish Parenting is
filled with practical advice on
how to discipline children, how
to be firm, how to avoid losing
one's temper, how to deal with
issues of disorderliness,
disobedience, disruptiveness.
The advice is calm, clear, de-
cent and based on Jewish at-
titudes toward the human be-
ing. Miriam Levi urges
parents not to dwell on failures
or to wallow in guilt but to go
on to do beter at the next
breach. She is supportive and
encouraging in offering ways
to manage our children that
will get results without
creating a harsh family en-
vironment or embroiling all
members in an endless tangle
of argument and
disappointment.
The book has advice on
everything from how to teach
honor to how to deal with sibl-
ing rivalry. The parents who
would be able to follow the
methods and conversations in
this book would be good
parents in control of their
own feelings and filled with
respect and love for their child.
Of course life itself and the
daily wear and tear of power
struggles with our chldren
tend to make us all a lot less
calm than this book indicates.
The ideal is fine, and parents
will benefit from the tips and
the attitude toward parenting
Miriam Levi presents, but
don't be foiled; real life is
never the way it is in books
and real families are both more
terrible, unmanageable, and
more filled with humor,
laughter, passion and tears
than Miriam Levi suggests.
Read this book, learn from it,
but don't expect your home to
fall into line. Homes never fall
into line.
Anne Roiphe is the author of
Generation Without Memory:
A Jewish Journey Through
Christian America and of a
novel to be published in August,
Loving Kindness (Summit
Books).
JEWISH WAR
VETERANS NO. 730
The Ladies Auxiliary of
Jewish War Veterans No. 730
held their last meeting of the
season recently. In place of an
ordinary meeting, the chapter
held a mini-lunch and card par-
ty. All members and guests
were invited.
B'NAI B'RITH YOUTH
ORGANIZATION
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion has moved into a new of-
fice on the Soref Jewish Com-
munity Center. The BBYO of-
fice will be located on the Teen
the new "olim" who received
certificates of merit for their
commitment to live in the
Jewish State. Broward
residents honored that even-
ing were: Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Alon of Davie, Mr. and
Mrs. Emanuel Braunstein of
Miramar, Risa Friedman of
Hollywood, Florence Goldman
of Pompano, Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Jaffe of Hollywood,
Barbara Kandell of Fort
Lauderdale, Amy Meyers of
Hollywood, Rosaily Saltzman
of Hollywood and Ed
Schulman of Fort Lauderdale.
The farewell party was spon-
K^SRSnASoriiS sored by The Aliyah Council, of
Jress remains unchanged but South Florida in conjunction
the office may now be reached
by called the JCC switchboard
at 792-6700 ext. 10. Assistant
Regional director Jerry Kiewe
will be away through Aug. 10.
Questions will be answered by
calling the Miami office at
925-4135 or 253-7400. BBYO
is a beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
ALIYAH COUNCIL OF
SOUTH FLORIDA
On Sunday, June 7, a
farewell party was held to
honor the South Floridians
who will be leaving over the
next few months to make their
new homes in Israel. Over 70
people were on hand to honor
with the Israel Aliyah Center
and the South Florida Chug
Aliyah of the North American
Aliyah Movement.
AIPAC
In recognition of the pivotal
role to be played by the expan-
ding Pro-Israel population of
South Florida, AIPAC has
opened its fifth Regional Of-
fice, directed by Al Effrat, at
700 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deer-
field Beach. In the months and
years ahead, this office will
provide a local presence for
AIPAC to South Florida. It
will be a provider of informa-
tion as well as arranging
AIPAC sponsored events.
For information contact
481-8551.
*"------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------___________________ ***
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