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:
AA00014312:00403

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Jewish Floridian
W}. OF GREATER FORT LAUDE
Volume 18 Number 11
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, July 7, 1989
ft*
Price: 35 cents
Kidnapped,
American Cooperating
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) An
American who was kidnapped
in the Gaza Strip by three
armed Palestinians is cooper-
ating with Israelis investigat-
ing the abduction, the State
Department said.
Chris George, who is the
West Bank-Gaza Strip repre-
sentative of the Save the Chil-
dren Foundation, was released
unharmed, 29 hours after he
waj> abducted from his Gaza
office.
Israeli sources had said ear-
lier that George, who is consid-
ered hostile to Israel, had
refused to cooperate in identi-
fying his kidnappers and the
location of where he was held.
But Richard Boucher, the
State Department's deputy
spokesman, said that the U.S.
Embassy in Israel is "satisfied
that in fact he cooperated"
with the Israeli officials inves-
tigating the kidnapping.
Boucher added that both the
United States and Israel "have
no reason to doubt that this
was a real kidnapping."
Israeli authorities had ini-
tially indicated that the kid-
napping may have been
staged, but they then dropped
the accusation.
However, they still report-
edly believe he cooperated
with his abductors.
New Signs Of Extremism
On Both Sides Of Intifada
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM, (JTA) -
Extremism seems to be rising
on both sides of the Palestinian
uprising.
It is manifested by increased
vigilantism among Jewish set-
tlers in the administered terri-
tories and a literal reign of
terror by the leaders of the
uprising against Palestinians
suspected of collaboration with
Israel.
Rabbi Yehuda Amital, a
moderate Orthodox leader and
eminent scholar, is the latest
Israeli public figure to voice
concern over the behavior of
hard-line settlers.
Amital, who heads a yeshiva
in the Etzion Bloc, south of
Jerusalem, warned this week
that the formation of a new
Jewish underground prone to
violence against Arabs is
imminent.
Such a group was broken up
by the authorities in 1984,
when nearly 30 Jews, mostly
West Bank settlers, were con-
victed of violent crimes
against Arabs and sentenced
to prison terms.
Now, according to Amital,
"a dangerous and fanatic new
underground" is forming in
the ranks of the militant Gush
Emunim settlers movement.
Its members do not accept
the rule of law or the authority
of rabbis, but act according to
their own laws, he said.
Amital's was but one of sev-
eral such warnings heard since
the outburst of settler violence
after the funeral of a settler
from Ariel. The settler, Fre-
derick Rosenfeld, was mur-
dered by Arabs while hiking on
June 17.
Knesset member Yossi Sarid
of the Citizens Rights Move-
SAFE BACK HOME. American Chris George, a relief worker with the Save the Children
Federation, talks with reporters outside his home in Ramallah. George had just been released
after being held SO hours by three Palestinians who had kidnapped him in the Gaza Strip.
His relieved wife, Elizabeth Webb, is at the center. (AP/Wide World Photo)

ment claimed that Israel
stands on the brink of civil
strife.
Referring to the militant set-
tlers, Sarid said, "There are
arms, there are arms-bearers
and there is a sympathetic
environment, there is a local
leadership and a political lobby
in the Knesset."
Rabbi Yoel Bin-Nun, a Gush
Emunim moderate from the
West Bank settlement of Ofra,
spoke of the need to end the
"Jewish intifada," in addition
to curbing the Palestinians.
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir, who was verbally abused
and physically threatened by
settlers when he tried to speak
at Rosenfeld's funeral, subse-
quently received a group of
settlers at his office.
The delegation, which
included a local mayor and two
rabbis, apologized for the mis-
conduct of their colleagues.
Shamir stressed the need for
unity at a time when the nation
is, in his words, locked in con-
frontation with outsiders
intent on Israel's destruction.
On the Palestinian side,
efforts to maintain unity
include wanton murder.
Two Palestinians suspected
of having collaborated with the
Israeli authorities were bru-
tally slain.
The body of a young woman
was found in the Nablus cas-
bah the walled-in, older part
of town.
The body of a 22-year-old
Arab man, identified as Nidal
Salbub, was found in the court-
yard of a school in Nablus.
People who knew him said
Continued on Page 5
Shamir Plans Palestinian Talks
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV, (JTA) Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir will
open talks with leading Pales-
tinian figures from the West
Bank and Gaza Strip immedi-
ately after the Likud Central
Committee convenes in Tel
Aviv on July 5, Ma'ariv
reported.
Shamir's purpose is to pro-
mote his peace initiative,
which calls for, among other
things, Palestinian elections in
the territories.
The Palestinians reportedly
will be represented by promi-
nent activists of a variety of
affiliations, including Al
Fatah, the fighting arm of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion headed by Yasir Arafat.
Yossi Ben-Aharon, director
general of the Prime Minis-
ter's Office, confirmed that
preparations for the talks are
under way and said they may
start by the end of next week,
Ma'ariv reported.
The newspaper quoted Ben-
Aharon as saying, "The prime
minister will have to find time
to deal with the matter in an
intensive way in order to pro-
mote the process and the elec-
tions initiative."
The Likud Central Commit-
tee, consisting of nearly 2,000
members, was called into ses-
sion to discuss Shamir's peace
plan, which is opposed by pow-
erful elements in the party.
Shamir maintains that inas-
much as the plan has been
approved by the Cabinet and
the Knesset, the party forum
can neither reject nor alter it.
According to Ma'ariv, tech-
nical preparations for Sha-
mir's meetings with the Pales-
tinians have been entrusted to
Shmuel Goren, coordinator of
government activities in the
administered territories.
The newspaper said the talks
would be conducted in strictest
secrecy to facilitate frankness
on both sides and to protect
the Palestinian participants
from pressure by those who
represent other points of view.
It will be made clear to the
Palestinians in advance that
they will be meeting with the
prime minister, Ma'ariv said.
This is to demonstrate that
Israel respects them and to
avoid situations that have
arisen in the past, when the
Palestinian side was humili-
ated because it was summoned
to talks without being told
whom it was meeting.
Meanwhile, Ha'aretz
reported that the defense
establishment has decided to
allow Assad Saftawi to go to
Egypt.
Saftawi, a prominent Pales-
tinian in the Gaza Strip, has an
11-point peace plan of his own,
which he wants to present to
PLO officials in Cairo.



*p
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 7, 1989
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIIIIHJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
Recreation News
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
The National Recreation and
Parks Association has desig-
nated July as National Recrea-
tional and Parks Month. Brow-
ard County has 13 regional and
27 neighborhood parks or
sites.
Activities offered at Brow-
ard parks include swimming,
waterslides and cable-
waterskiing; camping; tennis,
racquetball, basketball, volley-
ball and shuffleboard; jogging,
biking and walking on a nature
path; horseback riding; boat-
ing and fishing; roller skating;
and mini-golf; baseball and
Softball in leagues.
All parks have free admis-
sion weekdays. Weekend and
holiday gate fees at most
regional parks are $1 per
driver, 50 cents for others, and
free for children five and
under. But there is never an
admission fee at Secret
Woods, Fern Forest and Deer-
field Island (including the boat
transportation to the island).
Pro-rated 1988/89 individual
Park Passports now cost $7.50
and Family Park Passports
(for up to six members) are $20
through September 30, 1989.
The passes provide unlimited
prepaid weekend and holiday
entrance (excluding some spe-
cial events and the parking fee
at Hollywood North Beach
Park) to all Division Regional
Parks.
For information about spe-
cial events in the parks: 563-
PARK or 24-hour hotline. For
information on Broward
County's regional and neigh-
borhood parks: 357-8100 dur-
ing business hours, or the
parks directly.
The Fox Observatory at
Markham Park in Sunrise is
open to the public every
second and fourth Saturday
evening, weather permitting.
The South Florida Amateur
Astronomers Association
meets at the observatory on
those dates and the next meet-
ings are scheduled for dusk,
July 8 and 22.
The Observatory houses two
telescopes and the public is
invited to bring their own. For
information: 475-3881 or 475-
3718.
Fern Forest Nature Center
in Pompano Beach will con-
tinue its summer naturalist
luncheon series with a brown
bag luncheon Wednesday, July
12,11 a.m. Laura A. Brandt, a
wildlife biologist at the Univer-
sity of Florida/Broward
County Extension Office, will
discuss "The Natural History
of Alligators and Crocodiles.'
g The hour-long discussion in the
t air-conditioned assembly hall
~ will be followed by the infor-
mal lunch. Coffee and iced tea
8 will be provided.
t For reservations and infor-
-mation: 975-7085.
imperfect day" by offering the
'stress busters evening lap
swim" at the Park's swimming
beach, weekdays, through
October 15, 5:30-6:30 p.m. The
program is free and offered to
adults 18 and over. For infor-
mation: 360-1315.
5
Tree Tops Park in Davie is
offering a class in Jazzercise
Mondays and Wednesdays,
5:30-6:30 p.m., through
November 1. Dance routines
will be taught by Catherine
Kubat, a certified instructor.
Classes are $5 per session with
discounts for multiple ses-
sions.
The self-defense classes for
youths five to 14, which fea-
ture Black Belt karate instruc-
tor Rob Redfield, continue on
Wednesdays, 6:30-7:30 p.m.,
through November 1. The cost
is $3 per session.
Dog Obedience Classes are
held Thursday night, 7-9 p.m.
throughout the year. New pup-
pies (ages six months or older)
start the first Thursday of
each month, 7 p.m., for their
six-weeks of training.
For information: 370-3750.
C.B. Smith Park, Pembroke
Pines, will host a Shipcrafters
Radio-Controlled Scale Boat
Regatta Saturday, July 15, 10
a.m. For information: 431-
4931, 594-7433, 435-2500.
The Florida Cycling Federa-
tion holds competitive bicycle
racing on the perimeter road
of C.B. Smith Park Tuesdays
and Wednesdays, 6:30-8 p.m.
The program continues
through November 1. For
information: 445-1977 or 435-
2500.
The Lite Louie Louie For
Leukemia Day is sponsored by
C.B. Smith Park, Miller Lite
Beer and WGTR Radio. To be
held Sunday, July 9,12-7 p.m.,
the day's program will feature
a noon-time softball game
between disc jockies and sta-
tion personalities and a team
to be announced.
The Louie Louie Parade will
start approximately 2 p.m.,
following the softball game.
Kazoo playing will be featured
all day and Kazoos can be
purchased at the Park for a $1
donation to the Leukemia
Society.
The day will close with a
concert by a local band, Race,
at approximately 3 p.m.
For information: 764-4102 or
at 573-5558.
Hollywood North Beach
Park, Hollywood, hosts free
concerts Thursday afternoons,
1-4 p.m., featuring The Mel-
lowtones, music of yester-
year.
Free concerts are also sched-
uled Friday evenings, 6-9 p.m.
Featured are Vic Slick, July 7;
the Gold Coast Connection,
July 14; The Fabulons, July 21;
and The Allstars, July 28.
For information: 926-2444.
t
6
t Quiet Waters Park in Deer-
J field Beach is continuing "the
g perfect end to a somewhat
Jewish Crafts Exhibition
elry and ceremonial objects in
mixed media made at the Beza-
lel School of Arts and Crafts in
Jerusalem, 1906-1929.
gington, D.C. through October The Bezalel School
113. "Bezalel: Beginnings of a
jDream" features plates, jew-
g An exhibition of early 20th
i= century Jewish crafts will
tremain at the B'nai B'rith
JKlutznick Museum in Wash-
was
established by Boris Schatz in
1906.
Hatikvah Opens Group
Home In Broward
Hatikvah Family Inc.
recently opened the first Jew-
ish group home for develop-
mentally disabled adults in
Broward County. Built for
Hatikvah, the home is located
in Coral Springs.
Two house parents will live
in the house, assisting the four
developmentally disabled
adults, who make up a "fam-
ily." Residents will work
either within the community
or in sheltered workshops and
will participate in a full pro-
gram of social and recreational
activities within the commun-
ity.
Hatikvah's first home is a
traditional Jewish home
observant of all rules pertain-
ing to kashruth. All meals will
be eaten together as a family
and religious observances will
be participated in much like
any other family.
Hatikvah Family Inc. began
as an organization of parents
of developmentally disabled
children under the leadership
of the late Mayer Finkel, who
was the parent of a son with
Downs Syndrome. In January,
1988, Hatikvah Family Inc.
was formally incorporated as a
Florida non-profit corporation
and in February, 1989, it
became recognized as a tax-
exempt charitable organiza-
tion under Section 501-C-3 of
the Internal Revenue Code.
Hatikvah's goals are to pro-
vide lifetime care for develop-
mentally disabled Jewish per-
sons. The organization will
also assist clients and parents
during times of crisis and will
serve to educate the public as
to the role of the Hatikvah
group home in terms of reha-
bilitation, education, adapta-
tion of daily living skills, and
the promotion of job opportu-
nities.
Hatikvah is also seeking
house parents who wish to
reside within the Hatikvah
home yet maintain outside
employment. They will receive
a salary, room and board, as
well as a motor vehicle. For
information: Yvonne Gins-
berg, Hatikvah president, 962-
8113.
Design Guild
Elections
Sandi Samole has been
elected president of the Inter-
ior Design Guild of South Flor-
ida.
Others named to the Guild's
executive board include
Charles Levine, vice president;
Steve Grafton, Jr., treasurer;
Robin Solomon, recording
secretary; and Robert Harris
Wolf, corresponding secret-
ary.
Among the board of direc-
tors' members are design pro-
fessionals Jill Arkin, Judith
Haskin, Gloria Jacob, Terri
Levan, Herbert Smalley and
Sandy Wallace, and trade
members Stanley Bercovich,
Gloria Elson, June Herman,
David Neumann and Pearl
Rosenberg.
The Interior Design Guild,
the oldest design-oriented
organization in the U.S., is
composed of professional
interior designer and industry
members representing trade
resources.
(HEAVEN

'" / say. excuse me... Would you mind if 1 look
your picture?... The boys back at the ministry and I
had this little bet going, you see..."
CCAR Agenda Included
Brief On Homosexuality
(Cincinnati, Ohio, June 25,
1989) The Central Confer-
ence of American Rabbis
(CCAR), the professional
organization of Reform rabbis
in the United States and
abroad, elected Rabbi Samuel
E. Karff as its new president
at its Centennial Convention in
Cincinnati, Ohio.
Rabbi Karff is the senior
rabbi of Congregation Beth
Israel in Houston, Texas and
has been a member of the
CCAR since 1956. He has just
concluded his term as vice-
president of the CCAR. He
also was the chairman of the
Centennial Convention and the
CCAR Centennial Endowment
Fund.
In an agenda which included
remarks by Dr. Alfred Gotts-
chalk, president of the Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Insti-
tute of Religion, directed at
reasserting the central role of
the synagogue in American
Jewish life, and passage of a
variety of resolutions regard-
ing the Law of Return, Feed-
ing the Hungry and Soviet
Jewry, the CCAR focused on
an issue of extreme sensitivity.
For the first time a rabbinical
organization has formally and
publicly addressed what may
well be the most controversial
ethical issue confronting con-
temporary American Jewish
life, that of homosexuality.
Despite the fact that passions
run deep among those who
oppose any hint of a move that
would appear to condone
homosexuality and those who
favor the CCAR's taking a
formal stand in support of
homosexuality and homosex-
uals in the rabbinate, only
respect was shown to the prin-
cipal presenters and to anyone
expressing personal opinions
in the individual discussion
groups which followed delivery
of the formal papers.
The session may also be
noteworthy in what it did not
do. It did not yield a CCAR
resolution. Rather, it produced
a forum in which the discus-
sion of homosexuality and the
Jewish tradition, homosexual-
ity and the Jewish community
and homosexuality and the
Reform rabbinate could be
raised to its highest level. Out
of this session, the CCAR Ad
Hoc Committee on Homosex-
uality hopes that sophisticated
Jewish discussion will continue
on the regional levels and, ulti-
mately, might lead to a resolu-
tion at some future CCAR
convention.
Rabbi Selig Salkowtiz of
Brooklyn, NY, the chair of the
Ad Hoc Committee, opened
the session by summarizing
the history of the commitee's
work.
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Elie Wiesel:
Friday, July 7, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
On Israel In The News
New Staff At JFS Broward
By ELIE WIESEL
THERE was a time I
envied my French and Ameri-
can colleagues. I was working
as the Paris correspondent for
Yedioth Ahronot, which in
those days was to say the
least in poor financial shape,
the poorest newspaper in
Israel. Since I left the paper, it
has become rich and powerful.
Was there a connection
between my leaving and the
newspaper's growth? Let's
just say that the paper didn't
become rich because I left, but
it wasn't because of me or
my salary that it was impo-
verished. In the 1950s, the
only way the newspaper could
pay its contributors was with
compliments. Money? A young
student like me moreover
idealistic was ashamed to
talk about money anyway.
Besides, the entire country
was having similar problems.
It existed only by a miracle.
The nation's treasury was
more or less (if anything,
more) empty, but its spirit was
full. Full of enthusiasm, of
dreams, of fervor. People
didn't eat very well, they
didn't travel very often, there
wasn't a hint of elegance in
how they dressed, they consid-
ered a good meal a divine
blessing and a car a luxury
bordering on the scandalous;
.but they didn't complain,
except to make a joke.
It wasn't, therefore, for base
material motives, that I envied
my colleagues at The Times,
the Manchester Guardian or
the Associated Press. My rea-
sons were different; purely
professional.
In those days, my newspaper
was only interested in Israel
topics. I "covered" only Israeli
stories. A provincial outlook?
Tel Aviv, center of the world?
There was also something else:
because of all kinds of short-
ages, Israeli dailies carried
only four (and sometimes two)
pages. And those were natu-
rally reserved for events
immediately affecting the
reader's concerns.
UNFORTUNATELY,
there was very little news in
Paris that related directly to
Israel. The arrival of a Cabinet
minister once a year, ideologi-
cal or personal disputes among
those at the heart of the Zion-
ist movement, the arrival of an
actress (sometimes pretty but
always hungry for publicity),
the insignificant statements
from the Quai D'Orsay that
never said anything: Oh, yes, I
was jealous of the journalists
from those large newspapers
who could and even had to
write on thousands and thou-'
Elie Wiesel
sands of subjects.
I even envied the correspon-
dent for the Jewish Chronicle
of London. He, at least, could
follow the daily events happen-
ing to the Jews in France, even
if they didn't have any connec-
tion to Israel. Not me. A Jew-
ish novelist published a best-
seller? I could talk about it only
if he was prepared to visit
Israel (which happened rarely)
or if the story was set in Israel.
A Jewish businessman or poli-
tician had his picture on the
front page of France-Soir?
That was important for the
reader in Paris, not for the one
in Beersheva. Fortunately, at
one time or another, the anti-
Semites would rear their ugly
heads: an article on anti-
Jewish hate was always wel-
come.
Nowadays, things have
changed. Me too? I no longer
just envy my colleagues from
the large newspapers, but also
the correspondents at my old
newspaper.
My successors those in
New York as well as in Paris
are overworked, overbur-
dened, overcommitted. They
have so much to do. To begin
with, Israel itself has been
transformed over the years; it
has matured; its egocentrism
seems to have faded. They
already know, in Israel, that
the world has gotten smaller.
A state like Israel cannot avoid
being linked by diverse bonds
to other nations. What hap-
pens in Washington, London,
Bonn, Calcutta or Caracas,
affects life in Ramat Gan and
Rehovot. Everything is tied to
everything else. The earth pos-
sesses more than one center.
Whatever happens, no matter
how mysteriously, has bearing
on everyone else. The political
and social crises of a country,
no matter how small, or fara-
way, risk having repercussions
in the Israeli context.
ESPECIALLY since
Israel itself has become an
abundant source of news. Not
a day goes by when it is not the
object of international atten-
tion. In fact, too many things
take place there. Now and
then, I'm surprised to feel a
strange nostalgia for the days
when Israel did not make a
daily appearance on the front
page of The New York Times
or The Washington Post. The
slightest incident in Israel sur-
passes in importance a cata-
strophe elsewhere. One could
say, today, that all eyes are
fixed not only principally, but
exclusively on Israel; the rest
of the world counts less.
Israel, quite understandably,
is not happy with this. What
country, in a state of religious
turbulence and political-ethnic
convulsions, likes to be the
focal point of television cam-
eras, day after day, night after
night?
Is it true that the presence of
journalists encourages and
incites the stone-throwers in
the territories? Is it correct
that in addition to "covering"
the mobs, the journalists
involuntarily, of course pro-
long the uprising? But then,
these brave representatives of
the world press will tell you:
What should we do look
away? Ignore dramatic situa-
tions that hurt, that create
fear? What would be my atti-
tude if I myself were a corre-
spondent for a French or
American newspaper based in
Jerusalem? Between my duty
to inform, and my loyalty to
the Jewish people, what would
be my choice? But are these
two ideas, these two princi-
ples, necessarily incompatible?
Why should they be? In other
words: can a loyal Jew be
opposed to certain aspects of
Israeli politics without assum-
ing renunciation of his solidar-
ity with the State and people
of Israel? Does a Jew who
loves Israel have the right to
criticize its government, all the
while knowing that Israel will
feel more alone, even more
isolated than before?
BUT there, we reach the
limits of this article. I simply
would like to remember the
good old days when, as a
slightly naive journalist, I had
other problems, other anguish.
Did I also have other hopes?
How far away it seems, that
period of my life.
Elie Weisel is the 1986 Nobel Peace
Prize laureate. This article was made
possible by a grant from The Fund For
Journalism on Jewish Life, a project of
The CRB Foundation on Montreal,
Canada. Any views expressed are
solely those of the author.
Warsaw Wedding. .
A First In 40 Years
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Twenty-two members, of
Robert Blum's family are fly-
ing from New York to Warsaw
for his wedding there to
Joanna Kan on July 2.
Blum, a lawyer from New
York's Upper East Side, is
marrying a Polish convert to
Judaism in historic circum-
stances that seem to have
taken even the couple them-
selves by surprise.
Blum, 29, and Kan, 22, had
intended to marry in New
York. But following an unex-
pectedly emotional trip to
Warsaw last October, the cou-
ple decided to be wed in the
sole synagogue still function-
ing in the Polish capital.
Their wedding is to be a gift
to the elderly Jews who still
live in that city, once a flour-
ishing center of Judaism which
has not seen a traditional Jew-
ish wedding performed in
some 40 years.
The wedding invitation is
written in three languages,
English, Hebrew and Polish.
For their Polish nuptials, the
couple are making some per-
sonal compromises, taking
steps they might not have
thought necessary in New
York.
Although their union most
probably would have been con-
secrated in a Conservative cer-
emony in New York, in War-
saw their wedding will be
strictly Orthodox. They have
followed requests to adhere to
tradition to the extent that the
bride will travel three hours
each way to be immersed in
the old mikvah (ritual bath) in
Krakow.
Stuart Lefkowitz, Ph.D.,
LCSW, has joined the Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County as assistant executive
director. He is located in the
Fort Lauderdale office. For-
merly, Dr. Lefkowitz was a
clinical social worker at the
Center for Counseling in Coral
Springs and a research assist-
ant for the Southeast Florida
Center on Aging at Florida
International University. His
previous experience also
included the directorship of
the social work department at
Cedars Medical Center for
four years and a clinical social
worker at Memorial Hospital
in Hollywood for four years.
Dr. Lefkowitz is responsible
for the day-to-day manage-
ment of the Jewish Family
Service's professional staff, in-
service training, quality assur-
ance standards, and research
on new funding sources for
innovative agency program-
ming.
The new assistant executive
director has a BA in psychol-
ogy from Brooklyn College, a
masters in psychology from St.
John's University, an MSW
from Barry University and a
Ph.D. in social work from
Barry.
Also new at the agency is
Myrna Sobo, LCSW, a case-
worker in the Fort Lauderdale
office. Sobo previously was a
clinical consultant and the pro-
fessional relations coordinator
at Fair Oaks Hospital in Del-
ray, FL. Prior to that, she had
been a divorce mediator' mar-
riage and family therapist at
the Family Mediation and Con-
ciliation Program in Fort
Lauderdale.
Sobo also has been a psy-
chotherapist for the Center of
Persona] Encouragement Inc.
in Tamarac, an instructor at
the Broward Community Col-
lege Women's Center, a group
facilitator for Landmark
Learning Center in Miami, and
a case manager supervisor at
Catholic Community Services.
She holds a bachelor's degree
in education from the Univer-
sity of Miami and a masters in
social work from Barry Uni-
versity.
Ken Cohen, LICSW has also
joined the agency as a casew-
orker in the Fort Lauderdale
office. Prior to moving to this
area, Cohen was a caseworker
at Jewish Family Service of
Greater Springfield, MA. He
has also been a therapist for
the Family Service Center in
Pasadena, TX, and the Family
and Children's Service in
Charlotte, NC, and was
responsible for intake services
at the Family Guidance Center
in Hickory, NC. He has a
bachelor's degree in psychol-
ogy and an MSW from Tulane
University.
A fourth new staff member
is Joy Gordon, a caseworker in
the Hollywood office. Previ-
ously, Gordon had been in pri-
vate practice in Coral Springs.
She has a bachelor of arts
degree in cultural anthropo-
logy from the University of
Florida and a masters in social
work in counseling psychology
from Nova University.
Lori Jacobson, MSW, is the
agency's new family service
consultant and liaison between
potential clients and the JFS
professional staff. Jacobson
has a bachelor's degree in psy-
chology from the University of
Florida and a masters in social
work from the Wurzweiler
School of Social Work at
Yeshiva University in New
York City.
Jewish Family Service is a
beneficiary agency of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and
United Way of Broward
County.
Jerusalem Police Chief
Dies in Midst of Probe
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM, (JTA) -
Yosef Yehudai, the Jerusalem
chief of police, died suddenly
of a heart attack at is home.
He was 42.
Considered one of the most
promising young police offi-
cers in Israel, Yehudai was
spoken of as a possible candi-
date for the office of national
police inspector-general within
the next 10 years.
His tenure in Jerusalem
included the 18 months of the
Palestinian uprising, which
frequently spilled over into
Arab East Jerusalem. Yehudai
was credited with keeping the
capital relatively calm com-
pared to the West Bank and
Gaza Strip.
Born in Romania in 1947,
Yehudai emigrated to Israel in
1961. He had served with the
paramilitary border police and
the regular police since he was
17.
At the time of his death,
Yehudai was investigating the
murder of Professor Menahem
Stern of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, one of Israel's most emi-
nent scholars, who was fatally
stabbed on his way to the
campus.
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ENTIRE LIVES WITHOUT EVER
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nothing taken away Some people have never tasted
clean, dear Mountain Valley Water from a natural
spring in Hot Springs. Arkansas.
If you're one of those people, try Mountain Valley
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 7, 1989
Press For Irony
It is more than symbolic irony that the
official press organizations of the Soviet
Union and the State of Israel will soon
exchange mission visits.
In recent months, the apparently increasing
openness (glasnost) in the U.S.S.R. has made
for restrained optimism, especially among
Diaspora agencies and the Jewish-American
press.
There was enough reason to withhold blan-
ket approval of all that the attendant restruc-
turing (perestroika) has accomplished. There
are still reports, after all, of the poor relative
laws roadblocking some refusenik's emigration
to Israel or points West. There are disturbing
reports, as well, of the patently anti-Semitic
and chauvinistic organization Pamyat.
But, when the ultimate sign of a free society
is proffered that of the press it is further
cause for cautious welcome.
And in Europe
If the truism that European Parliament
deputies reflect the political positions of their
own national governments then the election
of right-wing extremists to the parliament
bespeaks increased dangers for relations with
the State of Israel.
The representatives of such parties from
West Germany and France two of the
largest participating nations suggest that
right-wing activities are not limited to the rare
group outside the mainstream.
In the past, Israel has suffered at the whims
of a European Community often bent on its
exclusion.
The current status of the European Parlia-
ment does not offer reassurance at this critical
juncture.
Waldheim Denial
Once again, the United States has made the
appropriate political decision based upon a
moral imperative:
No, Austrian President Kurt Waldheim's
name will not be lifted from the U.S. "watch
list," which bars his entrance into this coun-
try.
While the Austrian Foreign Ministry made
the pro-forma request based upon questiona-
ble interpretation of international law, the
United States stood firm. Its rationale: any
person who is suspect on the issue of persecut-
ing individuals on racial or religious bases
should be barred from entrance.
We endorse this continuing action.
A Cardinal Jewish Sin
By RABBI MARC H. TANENBAUM
More people lose Olam Habah
their share in the World to
Come through lashon harah
(slander) than from any other
aveirah (sin). (Talmud Bava
Metzia 58b.)
That is the striking headline
over a series of full-page ads
that have appeared in several
major Orthodox Yiddish and
English-language newspapers
during the past few weeks.
The ad campaign is part of a
comprehensive effort to con-
tain the verbal violence that
has agitated relations between
several prominent Hasidic rab-
bis and their followers in
Israel. That hostility has had
repercussions in stressed rela-
tions between their consti-
tuents and followers in the
United States.
Letters....
Inevitably, such hostility and
anger functions like an
unguided missile. It has lethal,
destructive effects not only on
intra-Orthodox relations, but,
like radioactive fallout, con-
taminates relations with Con-
servative, Reform and non-
observant Jews as well.
And, as social psychologists
instruct us, verbal violence
becomes a triggering device
for physical violence.
The significance of this anti-
lashon harah drive, it seems to
me, is that it appears to be
more than the usual public
relations flurry.
Launched by a group calling
itself the Chofetz Chaim Heri-
tage Foundation named
after the great 19th century
Talmudic giant who abhorred
slander and gossip this com-
prehensive campaign includes
cassettes of Talmudic teach-
ings and a series of radio pro-
grams and rabbinic lectures on
the evils of vilification.
A central theme of this
arresting effort is to concen-
trate on the positive rabbinic
teachings of shmirat halashon,
vigilance in the use of one's
language, emphasizing partic-
ularly the critical position of
parents and teachers as role
models.
Given the fractured nature
of so much of Jewish life today,
we should not only be wishing
success to this unique, if
belated, clean-speech drive,
but might well be incorporat-
ing its lessons for the edifica-
tion of all Jews, everywhere.
EDITOR:
The presentation of a post-
humous award to Abu Jihad
for "Distinguished Service to
the Arab Cause" at the
National Association for Arab
Americans annual conference
in Washington is another indi-
cation of the double-talk
indulged in by Arab groups in
this country. In attempting to
play to two audiences, they say
one thing to willing English-
speaking groups and quite
another to the Arab world.
Their true agenda is quite
clear.
These are some examples
out of hundreds of atrocities
planned and conducted by
Khalil Al-Wazir, alias Abu
Jihad:
In March 1988, three PLO
gunmen infiltrated Israel from
Egypt, taking over a bus car-
Unethical Award
rying workers from Dimona,
murdering three Israeli civili-
ans. All terrorists were killed
when the army stormed the
bus.
On May 2, 1980, sue Jewish
worshippers, returning home
from a Friday night Sabbath
service in Hebron, were
machine-gunned to death by
Fatah terrorists. Sixteen
others were wounded.
In March 1978, 13 Fatah
Sinmen infiltrate from the
editerranean and take over
buses.and taxis on Haifa Road.
Forty-six Israeli civilians were
shot to death or killed in explo-
sions, 85 wounded. Nine ter-
rorists were killed and four
were taken into custody.
Khalil Al-Wazir, alias Abu
Jihad, father of the Moslem
Holy War, was commander of
the military branch of the
Fatah and Yasir Arafat's
deputy. He was the principal
organizer of terrorist activities
in the Palestine Liberation
Organization responsible for
the western front (Israel and
the territories). He was among
the five founders of Fatah in
1959. In January 1965, he sent
the first Fatah mission to
Israel, thus inaugurating over
three decades of incessant ter-
rorism.
Does this award indicate the
direction and intent of the
Arab peace initiative?
EVELYN RUBIN
President
South Florida Chapter,
CAMERA
(Committee for Accuracy in
Middle East Reporting in
America)
Jewish r lor ldian
OF OntATEH FOHT LAUOEROALE
lAWSUdW
FREDSHOCHET
Editor and Publlsher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
JOAN C. TEQLAS
Director of Advertising
Published Biweekly
Main Office a. Plant: 120 N.E. 6th St., Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 1-373-4605 COLLECT
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SUBSCRIPTION RATE: 2 Year Minimum $7.50 (Local Area $3.85 Annual)
Friday, July 7,1989
Volume 18
4 TAMMUZ 5749
Number 11
Winds of Progress
After five years of being
away from Israel, my wife and
I had the occasion to visit
again. Expecting to see some
changes, we really couldn't
believe our eyes. The moderni-
zation that has taken place
since our last visit was truly
astounding.
In the short time that we
toured Israel, we managed to
visit and get the new flavor of
many cities. This wide sam-
pling of different areas has
shown us that what we saw
was no isolated pocket of pro-
gress but a concerted effort by
the people of Israel.
Everything we saw func-
tioned with precision and accu-
racy. Modem architecture can
be seen everywhere. Depart-
ment stores, theaters, night-
clubs, restaurants and outside
cafes, make you feel as though*
you may be in Paris, London,
or Rome. All in all, this trip
was a proud moment for my
wife and me. Having seen the
tremendous progress in just 5
years, we can't imagine how
Israelis will top themselves
when we visit again in the near
future.
IGO HENIG


Isaac Singer Featured
In Florida Stories
Friday, July 7, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Miami Beach author Isaac
Bashevis Singer's short story,
"Alone," is one of 17 selec-
tions in a recently released
anthology, Florida Stories.
Published by Florida Press,
the volume features short fic-
tion pieces by 20th century
American writers, most of
whom have lived in Florida for
some or all of their writing
lives.
The stories range across the
state's history and landscape.
Singer's story, written in
I960, is set in Miami Beach.
Author Philip Wylie, who
made his home in Miami for
many years, also set his
"Widow Voyage" in his home
city, particularly in the Bis-
cayne Bay and Gulf Stream
dock areas.
Other authors included are
Miami-born Donald Justice
and Harry Crews. In his "The
Artificial Moonlight," Justice
describes Coconut Grove and
Miami, while Crews uses the
Hollywood/Fort Lauderdale
area in "Karate is a Thing of
Spirit." Other selections are
Extremism
Continued from Page 1
that last year he had joined
dozens of other Palestinian
"penitents" who took an oath
at the Nasser Mosque no lon-
ger to cooperate with the
Israeli authorities. Neverthe-
less, he was killed.
Meanwhile, a Tel Aviv dis-
trict court judge imposed a life
sentence on Mohammad Abdul
Rahman of the Jabalva refu-
gee camp for the murder of an
Israeli pedestrian on a Tel
Aviv street three months ago.
The victim, Dr. Moshe Schal-
inger, was stabbed to death.
His assailant wounded two
passers-by.
Fiw Federal ( onaumer
Information ( atalog-
Dept DF, I'ueblo. Colorado 81009
Isaac Bashevis Singer
from Gore Vidal and James
Hearlihy, who set their stories
in Key West; Stephen Crane,
Ernest Hemingway, John D.
MacDonald and MacKinlay
Kan tor.
The anthology is edited by
Kevin McCarthy, an associate
professor of English at the
University of Florida.
Inouye Assails
Settler Image
JERUSALEM, (JTA) The
American news media pre-
sents a false image of Jewish
settlers in the West Bank, Sen.
Daniel Inouye (D-Hawaii) said
here.
There is no foundation to the
image created by American
television of "scared people
holding Uzi submachine guns
in their hands," Inouye said.
"They even have a country
club," he said.
He was speaking of the
West Bank settlement of Alfei
Menashe, which he visited in
order to get better acquainted
with the settlements.
The senator from Hawaii
was accompanied by Foreign
Minister Moshe Arens, who
said the visit was a gesture of
support for Israel by a "great
friend of Israel."
Chapter delegates from all over the country traveled to Los Angeles for Amit Women's annual
convention at the Beverly Hilton Hotel Among those present were, from the left, Ruth Presser,,
president, Rishona chapter; Roselle SUberstein, past national president; Meir Sheetrit, head of the
Jewish Agency in Israel, former Knesset member and a graduate of Amit Kfar Batya; Ida Arluk,
chairman of the board, Florida Council; Daisy Berman, national president; Sara B. Black,
president, Tamara chapter; Lillian K. Chabner, JNF chairman; Jeanne Finkelstein, past
president, Florida Council; and Serena Nuhomovic, public affairs chairman, Florida Council.
Amit Women's fundraising maintains tS projects in Israel, housing and educating over 18,000
orphaned and needy children.
St. Louis
Documentary;
Rare Footage
To commemorate the 50th
anniversary of the voyage of
the St. Louis, the National
Center for Jewish Film and
the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee is
offering educational institu-
tions a rare film document,
"Bound for Nowhere: The St.
Louis Episode", produced by
the JDC in 1939.
The one-half inch videotape
contains authentic footage of
the voyage of the 937 Jewish
refugees who were denied
entry into Cuba and the U.S.
The JDC's role in helping the
passengers to find a haven in
other European countries is
recounted and an indepth
study guide accompanies the
film. N
For information: (617) 899-
7044.
George M. Ross, center, a resident partner with Goldman Sachs
& Co., receives Drexel university's Business Leader of the Year
award. Making the presentation are Dr. Paul E. Dascher, left,
dean of the Philadelphia University's College of Business and
Administration, and Dr. Richard D. Breslin, university presi-
dent. Ross is a 1955 Drexel alumnus and a member of the
university's board of trustees since 1981. He is responsible for
Goldman Sachs' investment activities in an eight state area,
including Florida. Drexel s Business Leader of the Year award
has been presented annually since 1954. Previous recipients
include Edward R. Murrow, Gen. Douglas MacArthur, J.
Willard Marriott Jr. and Norman Braman.
European
To Endorse
Community Expected
Palestinian Initiatives
By DAVID KANTOR
MADRID, (JTA) The
European Community summit
meeting, which opened here, is
expected to adopt a statement
expressing satisfaction with
the Palestine Liberation
Organization's new "peace
strategy," according to diplo-
matic sources here and in
Brussels.
The heads of government of
the 12 E.C. member states are
expected to acknowledge the
"positive aspects" of Israel's
peace formula,' in a declaration
to be released at the end of the
two-day summit.
But at the same time,
sources say, they will reiterate
their belief that an interna-
tional conference under UN
auspices, with the participa-
tion of the PLO, is the surest
way to achieve peace in the
region.
A declaration including
these stances would be a set-
hack to Israel's drive to win
broad European support for its
peace initiative. In recent
weeks, both Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir and Foreign
Minister Moshe Arens have
flown to European capitals to
lobby government leaders on
the plan.
They seem to have been una-
ble to convince the Europeans
to abandon the idea of a UN-
sponsored international con-
ference, despite Arens' argu-
ment that such a gathering,
with the participation of
China, is "certainly inconceiv-
able now."
The Israelis have also failed
to drum up more than reserved
approval for their initiative,
which calls, among other
things, for Palestinians in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip to
elect representatives to nego-
tiate with Israel.
The European attitude
seems to be that Shamir has
evolved "positively" in the last
few months. But diplomats say
that Europe wants certain
embellishments to the peace
plan.
These include international
supervision of the elections,
permission for Arab residents
of East Jerusalem to partici-
pate in them and an Israeli
pledge that the elections will
be part of an overall settle-
ment for the West Bank and
Gaza Strip.
Spanish officials said a de-
tailed draft of the declaration
wps sent to all E.C. capitals for
review and will be discussed
further at the summit before it
is released.
These officials have com-
plained privately that France
is attempting to limit the Mid-
dle East declaration to a repe-
tition of past positions, instead
of making it the launching pad
of a bold new European initia-
tive.
Spain has chaired the E.C.
Council of Ministers since Jan.
1. France takes over on July 1
for the next six months. initiative to be launched under
The French, it appears, their aegis and along their
would prefer a fresh European lines.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 7, 1989
Client's Poem Reflects On JFS
Each week, more than 350
clients visit Jewish Family
Service offices in Hollywood,
Fort Lauderdale, Deerfield
Beach and Coral Springs for
counseling involving a myriad
of problems.
One Jewish Family Service
client interpreted the benefits
of the one-to-one counseling
with a poem:
The Counselor
Weekly at 10:05 a.m. sharp
the door quietly shuts
and in the homey coziness of the
small room
I bare my pains, passions
and desires to an open heart.
With patience and deep under-
standing
she listens
to the same fears, fancies
and faults resounding off the
room's four walls.
There's a give,
a take in this small room
that transcends the superficial-
ity of the mundane.
Capturing and encapsulating
thoughts
EL AL Direct
Flights to
U.S.S.K.
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV, (JTA)
El Al, Israel's national air-
line, has received permission
for the first direct flights to
the Soviet Union in more than
20 years.
But the first trips will be of
a humanitarian, not a commer-
cial nature.
The Israeli air carrier will
pick up 64 casualties of the
earthquake that devastated
Soviet Armenia and
bring them to Israel to be
fitted with artificial limbs and
get post- operative treatment.
The group, which includes
many children, was treated ini-
tially by an Israeli medical
rescue team that was flown to
Eridan, Armenia, shortly after
the disaster.
The offer of prostheses and
further treatment was
extended by an Israel Defense
Force medical team of burn
specialists, which flew to Mos-
cow last month.
They went there to treat
victims of a natural gas pipe-
line explosion that destroyed
two passenger trains on the
Trans- Siberian Railway.
The Armenian earthquake
survivors will be treated at the
government's Sheba Hospital
in Tel Hashomer and the Ram-
bam Hospital in Haifa.
After receiving their new
limbs, the patients will spend
time at an IDF rehabilitation
center before they are flown
home.
Arson Update
The toll in Israel, from the
end of March until mid-June,
stands at 405 fires covering
590 acres of Jewish National
Fund-planted forets.
The latest JNF figures con-
firm that over 90,000 trees
have been burned and 5,806
acres of grazing lands and
5,000 acres of natural wood-
lands consumed by fire. It is
estimated that at least 50 per-
cent of the blazes were caused
by oon.
Last summer, JNF emer-
gency crews were called upon
to extinguish more than 1,200
fires, many caused by arson.
with fierce intensity.
The minutes quickly take their
toll
on this weekly allotted hour
as the door quietly once again
gapes ajar.
I hesitatingly take my leave...
Where does all the pain go
that remains behind in that
small room
with the patient counselor?
Leah
The Jewish Family Service
can be contacted at 966-0956
in Hollywood or at 749-1505 in
Fort Lauderdale. All contacts
are strictly confidential and
day and evening appointments
are available. All fees for ser-
vice are based on a sliding
scale according to the client's
ability to pay and health insur-
ance is accepted.
Jewish Family Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jew-
ish Federation of South Brow-
ard, the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and
United Way of Broward
County.
Melvin H. Baer,
Furniture Showroom Founder
Melvin H. Baer, who opened
the first Baer furniture store
in Dania in 1968, died June 24
at the age of 82, at Humana
Hospital Biscayne.
Baer, who was honored last
year with the Silver Medallion
for his leadership by the
National Council of Christians
and Jews of Broward and
Palm Beach counties, was also
on the boards of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
the Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service of Broward
County and Temple Beth El in
Hollywood. He served as cor-
responding secretary and long-
time board member of the
board of directors of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged at Douglas Gardens,
of which he was a Founder,
and founder and leader of the
Broward support groups.
Baer was on the national
board of the Junior Achieve-
Melvin Baer
ment, on the president's advi-
sory board of the University of
Notre Dame and vice presi-
dent and founder of the Hol-
lywood-Hallandale American
Friends of Hebrew University.
He was also a member of the
boards of the Key Club of Nova
University and the Boy Scouts
of Dade, Broward and Monroe
counties, and a member of
Rotary International of Dania.
Baer and his wife, Lucile,
who recently celebrated their
59th wedding anniversary,
founded Baer s Home Outfit-
ters in South Bend, Indiana in
1945. After opening three
more stores in his home state,
he moved to Florida in 1968
and opened his first store.
Today there are Baers' furni-
ture showrooms in Davie, Fort
Lauderdale, Boca Raton, Tam-
arac and Plantation.
Beside his wife, a Hallandale
resident, Baer is survived by
three sons, James of Parkland,
Allan of Fort Lauderdale and
Robert of Hallandale; 11
grandchildren and seven
great-grandchildren.
Services were held Tuesday,
June 27 at Temple Beth-El.

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Friday, July 7, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Synagogue Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK (97M666) Lyon. Pitta,
1447 Lyon* "oad. Coconut Creek 33063. Service*: Sunday through Friday, 8:00
a.m., Saturday through Thursday. 4:30 p.m.; Friday eveninu, 8:00 p.m Saturday
morning, 9:00 a.m. RabW William Harder. Cantor Yehada Heilbraan
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St, Tamarac 33321
Senieea: Sunday through Saturday 8:30 a.m., Sunday through Friday 5 p.m. Late
Friday aerv** 8 p.m. Rabbi Kurt >. Stow.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (431 5100), 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood 33024 Service,
daily 8 a.m.; Monday Thursday 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:45
a.m., jr. Cong. 10 a.m.Rabbi Avrahaa Kapaek. Caater Eric Lindenbaun.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate 33063. Service*:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Friday- late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9
a.m., 5 p.m ; Sunday 8:30 am., 5 p.m. RakM Paul Plotkia. Rabbi Eawrita*. Dr
Solo*on Geld. Cantor Irving Groaaman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrise, 33313
Service*: Monday through Thursday 8 am., 6:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m.
Saturday 8:45 a.m., 5 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addiaoa- Caator
Maurice A- Net.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:30 am., 6 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 am., and at candlelighting time. Caator
Shabui AckarauM.
SUNRISE JBWI8H CENTER, TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (7414295). 4099
Pine Island Road, Sunnse 33361. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 am., 6 p.m.;
Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m., Candle lighting time. Rabbi Bernhard
Prealer. Caator Barry Black. Caator Easeritaa Jack Marehant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach 33060. Service.:
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. Dr. N. Saul Goldaua, Rabbi!
Cantor Ni*'a Berkowitz.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974 3090). 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate 33063. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 am., 5 p.m. Late Friday
service 8 p.m Saturday 8:45 am.; 5 p.m. Rabbi Arrom Drazia. Caator Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th Ave..
UuderhiH 33313. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.; 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:45 a.m. Rabbi Lrael Hainan.
CONGREGATION BETH TEFILAH (fonaerly North Lauderdale Hebrew Con-
Kregatioii) (722-7607), 6435 W. Commercial Blvd., Tamarac, FL 33819. Service*:
Sunday to Friday at 7:45 a.m. Friday at 5 p.m.; Saturday at 8:45 a.m. Charle* B.
Fylr. President.
B'NAI AVIV (389-4780) at Weston/Bonaventure. Services: Friday. 8 p.m.. at
( ountry isle* Elementary School, Weston. Rabbi Leon Fink.
ORTHODOX
C'HABAD LUBAVITCH COMMUNITY SYNAGOGUE (344-4865) 9791 W. Sample
Road. Coral Springs 33065. Service*: Monday and Thursday 6:46 am. Tues., Wed. &
Friday 7 a.m. Saturday 9 a.m.. Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Yoaaie Deabarg.
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684). 4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
lauderdale Lakes 33313. Service*: Sunday through Friday 7:30 a.m. (Pellium) &
8 a.m., 5 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m., 5 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY OHABAD (748-1777), 4561 N. University Dr.,
Uuderhill 33361. Service*: Sunday through Friday 6:45 am., 8 a.m., 5:15 p.m..,
Saturday 9 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Stady group.: Men. Sunday, following service*;
Women, Taeaday. 8 p.m. Rabbi Aroa Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEEFIELD BEACH (421-1867). 1880 W. Hillaboro Blvd..
Deerfield Beach 33441. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown: Joseph M. Reiner. President.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877). 3291
Stirling Road, Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Monday and Thursday 6:15 a.m. &
7:15 a..m. A Sundown. Tuesday, Wednesday 4 Friday 6:15 a.m. & 7:30 a.m. and
sundown; Saturday, 7:16 & 9 a.m., & sundown; Sunday 8 a.m. & sundown.
Rabbi Edward Davis.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID (726-3583), 8575 W. McNab Road. Tamarac
33321. Services: Daily 8 am., mincha 5 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 6:15 p.m.
Rabbi Chaiai Schneider.
RECONSTRUCTION 1ST
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600). 11301 W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation 33325.
Services: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skidded. Caator Bella
MaaaV
REFORM
TEMPLE BET TIKVAH (741-8088), 8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Ste. 302, Sunrise
33351. Service*: Friday 8 p.m. Senior Rabbi Morris Gordon, Aoskrtant Rabbi
Steven Perry- Caator Ron Graaer.
TEMPLE BETH ORR (753-3232), 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs 33065.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. except last Friday of month at 7:30 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m.
Rabbi Mark Groas-
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (426-2632). Service* at
Menorah Chapels, 2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441, Friday 8 p.m.
Rabbi Alton M. Winter. Caator Moahe Leviaaon.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (731-2310), 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Greater Ft.
Lauderdale 33311 Service*: Friday 8:00 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or
celebration of Bar-Bat MiUvah. Rabbi Edward M. Maliae; Cantorial Soloist Kim
Olsaaaaky.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Road, Plantation 33324. Sarvieoa:
Friday 8:16 p.m., Saturday 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Sheldon J- Harr. Caator SayaMW
Scbwarttaua-
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (973-7494) Service*:
Friday njrf,t aervice* twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3950
Coconut Creek Parkway 38066. Rabbi Braca S. Warshal. Cantor Jacob BarUa.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (9284410). 6151 NE 14th Terr., Ft. Lauderdale 3S834.
Service: Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10:30 am. RabW LawU Littaun-
HlilM
Health Tests
Free blood pressure and
glaucoma screening tests will
be offered at Easterlin Park in
Oakland Park Wednesday,
July 12, 1:30-3:30 p.m.
The tests, for adults 21 and
over, will be given in the cen-
tral district conference build-
ing within the park and are
administered by HRS and the
Broward County Health Unit.
For information: 776-4466.
Area Deaths e
hartman
Kdythe S., resident of Sunrise, died at
the age of 81 Cryptajde services were
held June 20 at Lakeside Memorial Park,
with arrangement* by Ethernal Light.
KROLAK
William I-, of Ft Lauderdale, was the
father of William J- (Anita) of Norfolk,
Va., Steven and Todd of Brooksville,
FL., and Tina of Fort Lauderdale, and
'""other of Barbara Krolak and Mary
Janet Charron 0f Ft. Lauderdale, and
John Krolak of Cooper City- He U also
survived by grandchildren. Services were
held Thursday, June 22.
RESSLER
Murray, of Pompano Beach, died June
23, at the age of 73. He is survived by his
wife, Belle; son. Marc; daughter, Susan
Grinbaum; grandchildren, Deena and
Aviva; and sisters, Sylvia Amster and
Bertha Schafer. Services were held June
26 at Levitt-Weinstein, Hollywood.
POLSKY
Helen, of Coconut Creek, died June 23, at
the age of 69. She is survived by her son,
Dr. Fred Polaky; daughters, Barbara and
Hermine; grandchildren, Gregg, Michael,
Rachel, Neil and Jason; brother, Moms
Rothenberg; and sister, Anita Stark.
Funeral services were conducted June 27
at Levitt-Weinstein, Hollywood. Inter
ment was at Beth David Memorial Park.
Library Programs
Candlelighting
July 7
July 14
July 21
July 28
7:59 p.m.
7:58 p.m.
7:55 p.m.
7:52 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
SHABBOS.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our
G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
Energy Cost Aid
For Seniors
Low-income Broward
County residents, ages 60 or
older, in need of emergency
financial assistance to meet
home energy costs, can con-
tact the N.E. Focal Point
Senior Center in Deerfield
Beach.
Fans are also available for
eligible individuals.
For information: 480-4449.
Broward County
Main Library
"Introduction to Import/
Export," a lecture by the Flo-
rida International University
and Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity Small Business Develop-
ment Centers, will be given
Thursday, July 13, 6 p.m. For
information: 357-7384.
Imperial Pt. Branch
"Stock Market Timing:
When to Zig and When to
Zag," a lecture by financial
consultant Martin Kamin, will
be presented Monday, July 10,
7 p.m.
Nick Georgette will discuss
"Is Your Body Older Than You
Are? The Concept of Well-
ness" Tuesday, July 11,7 p.m.
On Tuesday, July 11, 3:30
p.m., Lorraine Soper, of the
Wildlife Care Center will pre-
sent "Be a Friend to WUdlife"
for youngsters ages five and
older.
For information: 492-1800.
No. Lauderdale
Mama Clown will perform
for children, ages four to 12,
Thursday, July 13, 10:30 a.m.
Preregistration for the free
Class Reunion
The January, 1940 graduat-
ing class of South Philadelphia
High School for Girls, Philadel-
phia, PA, is seeking its class
members for a 50th year reun-
ion on April 29, 1990.
For information: Edith
Zumoff Harrison, 1409 Arline
Avenue, Roslyn, PA 19001, or
215-659-6056.
program is required. For infor-
mation: 968-3840.
Lauderhill/City Hall
Creative writing workshops
for youths, ages eight to 18,
will be presented by Max Klein
Tuesdays, July 11, 18 and 25,
at 3:30 p.m. For information:
497-1630.
Fort Lauderdale Branch
A performance by the Davie
Country and Western Dancers
will be presented Saturday,
July 15, 2 p.m. The free pro-
gram is sponsored by the
Friends of the Fort Lauder-
dale Library.
For information: 765-4263.
West Regional Library
The South Florida Poetry
Group will hold a poetry read-
ing Wednesday, July 12, at 1
p.m.
A lecture about funeral
myths and facts will be pre-
sented by Patricia Jo Ralph
Friday, July 14, 1:30 p.m.
The Gold Coast Cloggers will
perform for all ages Saturday,
July 15, 11 a.m. For details:
370-3700.
Free Federal Consumer
Information Catalog.
Dept DF. Pueblo. Colorado 81009
YOUR CAR IN ISRAEL
Grandparents Can Seek Child Care
The N.E. Focal Point's
licensed intergenerational
child care center has immedi-
ate openings for children, ages
two to five, who are toilet
trained.
The center's special pro-
gram is designed to serve
grandparents who help their
families by caring for pre-
school aged grandchildren dur-
ing the day. The program
allows the grandparent to
attend social, recreational and
health-related activities at the
senior center, while the grand-
children receive child care ser-
vices from the specially
trained staff and volunteers.
The center is open weekdays
9 a.m.-l p.m. and transporta-
tion is provided within the
northeast Broward County
area.
All child care services are
without charge. For informa-
tion: 480-4449.
CTIittiXX/.''-
"ua
wssujFpan
JB-
usiux
_BL
RESERVAT. S. PRPYMNT.
1-800-533-8778
IN NY: 21 2-629-6090
BEN GUHION INTL AIRPORT FIlflT
MER/1IYA HAIFA JIBUSAIFM
ASHKEION NFTANVA TEL AVIV
Give Your Recipes
The Gulden's Taste
VMETAtli Snt-FtY
2 teaspoons cornstarch
Yi cup soy sauce
1 cup chicken broth
v> cup Gulden's Spicy
Brown Mustard
Yi teaspoon powdered
ginger
3 tablespoons vegetable
oil
1 cup or Yi large chopped
Spanish onion
1 thinly sliced red bell pepper
I thinly sliced green bell
pepper
6 ozs fresh or frozen
Chinese pea pods
8 ozs fresh bean sprouts
Cooked rice
chunky sna
Premix cornstarch with soy sauce Mix together soy sauce
mixture, chicken broth, mustard, and ginger Heat vegetable
oil in a large skillet. Stir-fry onions and peppers for 3 min-
utes, stir in pea pods and cook for an additional 2 minutes
Stir in soy sauce mixture. Bring to a boil while stirring con-
stantly Gently stir in bean sprouts. Heat to warm Serve over
rice Makes 4-6 servings
Yi cup mayonnaise
Yi cup dairy sour cream
Vt cup crumbled Bleu cheese
2 tablespoons Gulden's Spicy Brown
Mustard
Thoroughly combine
all ingredients
Refrigerate until well
chilled Makes
about IV* cups
dressing
-GULDENS
I'M W S T A
MUfTARDf


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 7, 1989
Goodwill Ambassador To Teach the Children
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
Mark D. Friedman of Tam-
arac spent his short profes-
sional career in Jewish public
relations. Now he's planning
to teach English in Japan.
On June 30, he will leave the
post he has held for the past
three years as a communica-
tions associate at Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and
take a path he compares to
Star Trek.
"You know how Star Trek
ends by saying, 'And the
adventure continues?' To me,
that's how the adventure
begins: I'm going to Japan for
a one-year program and it's
expected that after the year I
will come back," said Fried-
man, 28. "But a whole new
world can open up for me. This
adventure could open up a new
life for me."
Being single and having no
mortgage makes it easier to
pick up and go. The only obsta-
cle is selling his 1986 Dodge
Lancer.
But that problem is rela-
tively minor considering how
much and how long Friedman
has wanted to go to Japan. The
closest he ever got, however,
was the EPCOT Center's
Japanese Pavilion, where he
became a regular three sum-
mer's ago.
Two summers ago, work
kept him from going. Last
summer, it was an abscessed
tooth.
Now his dream appears to be
on the verge of reality. When
opportunity arose, he grabbed
it.
Japanese educators have a
program called Japan
Exchange and Teaching (JET).
They seek young professional
college graduates under the
age of 35 to spend one year in
Japan with an option for a
second year teaching a for-
eign language.
Friedman is one of 1,900
JET participants who will be
in Japan this year; about 900
are from the U.S.; the rest are
from Canada, Britain, Ireland,
Australia, New Zeland, France
and Germany.
Friedman will be assigned to
a public junior high school and
his tasks will include designing
new, creative ways to teach
English and judging English
language competitions.
"Learning English is very
popular in Japan and manda-
tory in schools as a second
language. It will also be a way
of cultural exchange; in many
ways, I'll be an ambassador of
good will from my country,"
he said.
"For a lot of the Japanese
children, it will be the first
time they've actually encoun-
U.S./Israel Labor Co-op
GENEVA, (JTA) Israel
and the United States will
cooperate in the area of labor
relations.
U.S. Labor Secretary Eliza-
beth Dole and Israel's deputy
minister of labor and social
affairs, Rabbi Moshe Feldman,
agreed here to set up a bina-
tional working group to pre-
pare joint programs on labor-
related subjects.
Both are attending the
annual conference of the Inter-
national Labor Organization.
The United States has
expressed interest in Israel's
expertise in dealing with dis-
advantaged youths by enlist-
ing them in a paramilitary fra-
mework.
Remember This Dream
To Support Museum
Harold (Hal) Gershowitz,
author of the novel "Remem-
ber This Dream," is donating
all of the book's royalties to
the U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Museum.
Gershowitz, a Chicago busi-
ness executive, is a member of
the national campaign board of
A Campaign to Remember, the
museum's fundraising arm.
"Remember This Dream,".a
family saga that deals with the
Holocaust, is now in its fourth
printing. Published by Bantam
Books the novel won the 1989
Fiction Award of Chicago's
Friends of Literature.
Gershowitz explains that the
inspiration for the novel came
from his mother's and aunts'
reminiscences of their experi-
ence saying goodbye as they
left their Polish home in 1910,
knowing they would never see
The two countries will hold
joint seminars on labor issues.
The first, on the subject of
safety and occupational health
hazards, will be held in Israel
in October. Dole has been
invited to participate.
Feldman received assur-
ances from the American labor
secretary that the United
States would continue to
oppose the admission of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion to the ILO.
The United States will also
seek to prevent the introduc-
tion of Middle East political
issues into the UN agency's
business.
Harold Gershowitz
their parent *omJ giatuipai-
ents again. The book, the
author says, is "roughly
rooted" in his family's history
and circumstances, but the
work is fiction and its courage,
tragedies and triumphs were
shared by millions of families.
Mark D. Friedman
tered a westerner, especially
in the smaller, rural areas."
Friedman and 31 other JET
participants have been
assigned to the Shiga Prefec-
ture, one of 47 local govern-
ments in Japan and located
near Kyoto, Japan's old capi-
tal.
He will be paid a salary of
3,600,000 yen which is
Brown
Affirms
Democratic
Position
Reassuring the Jewish com-
munity of continuing Demo-
cratic party support for Israel,
Democratic National Commit-
tee chairman Ron Brown reaf-
firmed the common bonds and
values his party has shared
with the Jewish community.
Brown told members of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations that the party
believes the U.S.-Israel tie is
"historic, secure and unbreak-
able." Emphasizing the impor-
tance of the America-Israel
strategic alliance, he said this
country should stand with
Israel because "it is in our
interests, and because it is
right."
The Democratic party,
Brown affirmed, is opposed to
a forced settlement in the Mid-
dle East and any agreement
must be the result of negotia-
tions without preconditions
between the parties to the
conflict.
Brown also applauded
Israel's call for free and demo-
cratic elections, adding that
the rights of Palestinians can
find expression in the process
of elections and direct negotia-
tions in which Israel is prepare
to engage. Brown also indi-
cated strong Democratic oppo-
sition to demands for an inde-
pendent Palestinian state in
the administered territories
and said the party is firmly
behind Israel's designation of
Jerusalem as its undivided
capital. He also called for mov-
ing the American embassy to
Jerusalem from Tel Aviv.
between $26,000 and $30,000
in American currency. He will
rent his own apartment but air
fare and transportation will be
provided.
After a routine application
procedure, he passed an initial
screening and was invited to
the Japanese" consulate in
Atlanta. Because Friedman
had been planning to go to
Japan for vacation several
years ago, he had already
begun to learn to read and
speak the language.
Friedman also has been cor-
responding with two Japanese
pen-pals.
There are only about 1,000
Jews in Japan, but Friedman
said going to a predominantly
non-Jewish area isn't a consid-
eration. "You can be a Jew
wherever you go," he said.
"You can seek out syna-
gogues. You can still be Jewish
in Japan."
Friedman expects to benefit
from the program as much as
it intends to benefit from him.
"To learn a language you
should be in contact with a
native speaker. To have us
there brings it to life; it takes
it from a book to a real person.
They also suggest I bring maps
of the U.S. and Florida to
show them where I'm from.
Learning language and cul-
tural exchange almost go
hand-in-hand."
Friedman is attracted to the
idea of Japan revealing both
ancient and modern sides and
being able to explore shrines
and temples still standing
after thousands of years.
"This is a way of seeing Japan,
not as a tourist on a bus, but to
actually live it as the Japanese
live it/'
As for Mt. Fuji, "they say
everybody should climb it
once, but only a fool climbs it
twice. That's one of the places
I plan to see. Every weekend
will be like a new experience. I
plan to take a train to Kyoto or
Tokyo and see something most
people only read about."
Sally really
needs
your old
miniskirts.
Or your son's old surfboard. Or your old power
tools. Or your old furniture.
Just call toll-free, and we'll pick them up, at your
convenience, for resale at the Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops.
The proceeds will help buy medicine and medical
supplies for Sally and other residents of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged. And you'll
feel like a million without spending a dime.
Call for free pick-up:
1-800-876-GIVE
I he only authorized ihril: shops ol the Mumi Jewish Hume
ind Hospital tor ihv A|(ci. All Kilts Ux-dcduclibic


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