The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00219

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
'Jewish Flcridliari
OF GREATER FORT LAI IDEM) AI.E
~
ill-
Number 25
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, July 16,1982
FndShoeht
Price 35 Cents
loridian and Israeli, Killed in Action, Buried Side by Side
,.... ,ra^Av nf war in far-off Lebanon JbUbIbMbW. brother. Jay. and 19-year-old:
i,p inevitable tragedy of war in far-off Lebanon
C close to the Jewish community of Broward
. it wa9 doubly tragic for a family on a moshav,
iRuiim near the Mediterranean port city of Ash-
1 There Mrs. Nirit Gai got news that her son,
LrGai. had been killed in action.
L davs later she was called again. Her "adopted"
Set Zvi Jerry Wolf, 24. formerly of Broward
ttys Hollywood, had also been killed.
He brothers," Shahar Gai and Zvi Jerry Wolf, who
Ivrved together in the armored corps as part of a
\ crew, were buried side by side in the rocky ceme-
,[ Moshav Nir Banim.
Iking to a reporter in Israel, Shahar's mother, Nirit
said I held myself together when they told me of
uu-'s death, but when they told me about Zvi I
gdown completely."
olfs parents. Shane and Bob Wolf, hia 22-year-old
r
k______
Zvi Jerry Wolf, formerly of Hollywood
ampaign Tops $4,000,000
brother, Jay. and 19-year-old sister. Dara. flew to Israel
June 12 for the funeral. The Gai and Wolf families stood
with their arms linked throughout the ceremony, com-
forting each other.
Zvi Jerry Wolf, who made aliyah to Israel in 1978.
found a home with the Gai family. His mother. Shane
Wolf, said that he came home about two years ago. un-
decided about staying in Israel because he was "against
war of any kind. When he returned to Israel. Zvi and
Shahar Gai went into the army at the same time and
found themselves together during basic training. Botn
went into the armored corps. Shahar was 18 at the tune.
He went on to take an officers' course. He hadMM
the rank of lieutenant.age 22. when he was killed in the
early phase of the war near the Lebanon city of Tyre.
At the request of the Won* family, many expressions
of sympathy for the death of their son and that of his
adopted brother have been in the form of donations for
the Emergency Fund of the United Jewish Appeal.
ward county's Jewish com-
City, urged into action by the
I for Israel a financial sup-
I continues to make cash con-
[lions to the Israel Emergen-
fund-United Jewish Appeal
campaign of the Jewish
ation of Greater Fort Laud-
this issue went to press,
Waldman, Federation's
A campaign general chairman,
brted the 1982 total has gone
over the $4 million mark.
An additional 8600,000 has
been transmitted to Israel by the
Federation. Mrs. Waldman said:
"It is truly gratifying the way
our community is standing
together with the people of Israel,
and sharing with them the
burdens of freedom."
Special Mission to Israel
A limited number of per-
sons will join Ethel Wald-
man for the UJA-sponsored
Prime Minister's Special
Mission to Israel Aug. 1
through Aug. 4. It's the
earliest ever for a Prime
Minister Mission which usu-
ally launches the new UJA-
Federation campaign around
the country. The urgency of
the current situation in
Israel is the reason.
This is to be a first-hand,
in-person evaluation of the
impact of "Peace in Galilee"
operation on Israel's people
and on the humanitarian
Erogram UJA has worked so
ard over the years to fund.
Highlights of this very
special Mission are expected
to include a visit with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin,
a tour of strategic areas in
southern Lebanon, visits
with soldiers and residents of
the Galilee and briefings by
high-level military and
government officials.
In Jerusalem. Max M. Fisher
of Detroit, chairman of the Board
of Governors of the Jewish
Agency for Israel, major recip-
ient of the funds contributed to
UJA-Federation campaigns,
said: "The people of Israel have
had to pay a heavy human coat
for Operation Peace for the Gali-
lee that they should be free of the
threat of terrorism. It is therefore
essential that the Jewish Agency
increase substantially its partici-
pation in the funding of those
welfare, education and health
programs which have been tradi-
tional responaibilitiee of the Jew-
iah Agency."
The Board of Governors issued
a call upon the Jewish communi-
Coatinued on Page 3-
Jewish Family Service Dedicates New Office in Deerfield Beach
'W.
After Rabbi Leon Mirsky of Deerfield Beach's Tem-
| Beth Israel at Century Village East affixed a mezu-
at the front door, Deerfield's Mayor Jean Robb,
rounded by the city's councilman, cut the ribbon
[ning the newest office of the Jewish Family Service
PS) of Broward County. Far right Brian Sherr, presi-
fctof JFS, with his daughter Alexa and Rabbi Mirsky
Wing on. affixed a mezuzah to the entrance of one of
t offices.
mezuzah (like the others with a parchment scroll
,' on which are written two Biblical passages from
uteronomy) was also affixed at the entrance of other
/
rooms within the office by Irving Friedman of Century
Village and Israel Resnikoff of Margate, board mem-
bers of JFS, who were instrumental in finding the loca-
tion and facilitating the establishment of the offices at
1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Suite 214.
The JFS Agency, extending its services of meeting
the social and emotional needs of the community, was
joined in the Biblical ceremony by the city officials be-
cause its services are available to the community,
regardless of religion or race, and because it works in
concert with local government, health and social agen-
cies in the area.
Sherwin H. Rosenstein, JFS executive director, an-
nounced that Ms. Merrill Uoldrich will be the social
worker in residence at the office, assisted by Georgette
Mirsky who serves as office receptionist-secretary. He
also praised the voluntary efforts of Esther and Irving
Friedman and Zelda and Jim Stepner in arranging for
the festivities and acting as hosts and hostess for the
more than 100 people who attended.
JFS President Sherr said that aa the office identifies
the needs in the community and expansion of services is
required. JFS expects to increase its staff in direct
proportion. The office is open from 9 to 5 daily, and
Thursdays until 9 p.m.
Shaw Reaffirms Support for Israel
___ if that body ousts Israel fr
ui i /eerueia neacn on uon-
taional reaction to the efforts
[Israel to rid Palestinian
?ration Organization
' from Lebanon.
guer-
.ngressman E. Clay Shaw is Fo"*' ^ working
trorXurfvS for^rU^upport of^
..Deerfield Beach on Con- njeT. quests *^""
Sward Israel hasn't changed and
wont change. I've been suppor-
tive of Israel. I voted against the
sale of the advanced warning ra-
dar pumes to Saudi Arabia, and
F m opposed to selling armament
to Jordan.''
When he was challenged that
Jewish Federation I IM *P^SS^^SZ
>ter Fort Lauderdale. Others with the "J""^ a 8nift m
he table are Ethel Waldman tration rf there werej a
produced Rep. Shaw, and potey. ^^Cof Broward
* ^y.^eirCSrUt. and those
of the United State*, and not
icelUly those of the Repub-
lican pty; I try to serve the oe*
interest of our people and the
United States." .
He noted that he and New
York's Rep. Jack Kemp co-
stive, of the 22 member or- epoored the House rejoluUm
if that body ousts Israel from
membership in the General
Assembly.
In the November election, with
Shaw seeking re-election in the
new Congressional District 16
approved by Florida's State
Legislature, this district has been
enlarged to include Deerfield
Beach, Coconut Creek. Hillsboro
Beach, Lighthouse Point,
Pompano, and Tamarac, east of
the Turnpike.
pated left at the head
e: Al Fishman, co-chairman
1 his wife, Molly, of the Task
"-! which is affiliated with the
nunity Relations Committee
I the Jewish Federation of
utive director.
, after remarks that in-
- his meeting with Prime
pter Menachem Begin when
latter was in Washington in
Mune, called for questions
I comments from the audience
p consisted primarily of rep-
tatives of the 22 member or-


ifMWMW^
Fhda
'y.Julyig
UJA Gets Brith Shalom
Humanitarian Award
Family
NEW YORK The National
Order of Brith Shalom, one of the
nation's oldest Jewish fraternal
and charitable organizations, has
named the United Jewish Appeal
winner of its 1982 Humanitarian
Award for its "contributions to
humanity and for service to the
JeWish communities throughout
the world."
UJA is the first national orga-
nization to be honored with the
Award, which was established in
1944 when Rabbi Stephen S.
Wise of the American Jewish
Congress was the recipient. Other
winners include President Frank-
lin D. Roosevelt; Abba Hillel
Silver, co-founder of UJA: author
Elie Wiesel; Trygive Lie.1
Secretary General of the United
stations; the participants in the
rescue of the Entebbe hostages;
.he author and producers of the
'Holocaust" television mini-
series, and Israeli Prime Minister
Menechem Begin.
Tie Award will be presented
by Joshua Eilberg, national
Executive Director of Brith
Shalom, during the organiza-
tion's annual convention at the
Concord Hotel in Kiamesha
Lake, New York. Dr. Aryeh
Nesher, a special representative
of the Prime Minister to Jewish
communities in the United States
who heads UJA's "Operation
Breakthrough" will accept the
award on behalf of UJA.
Brith Shalom was founded in
1905 in Philadelphia, Pennsy-
lvania, to aid Jewish immigrants
to the United States. It has
10,000 members in 40 chapters
and lodges nationwide. Its activi-
ties have included the rescue of
children from Nazi Europe prior
to World War II, establishment
of the cancer research laboratory
at the Albert Einstein School of
Medicine at Yeshiva University
and construction in the 1960s of
the Brith Shalom House for
Senior Citizens, which became a
nationally known prototype for
homes for elderly.
Brith Shalom Foundation, the'
organization's fundfaiaing arm,
is currently financing construc-
tion of Beit Halochem in Haifa,
Israel, a rehabilitation center for
war-injured soldiers who are resi-
dents of Northern Israel.
The United Jewish Appeal was
created in 1939 by the American
Jewish community as its princi-
pal fund raising agency for the
rescue of Jews from lands of dis-
tress and their rehabilitation and
resettlement in freedom.
Funds allocated from UJA-
Federation campaigns help fi-
nance the humanitarian
programs and services of the
Jewish Agency for Israel and the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee (JDC) in Israel
and in 33 other nations through-
out the world.
Funds from UJA campaigns
also support HIAS, which in
recent years has been instru-
mental in resettlement of Jews
from the Soviet Union, and the
New York Association of New
Americans (NYANAI, which as-
sists immigrant Jews in resettl-
ing in the United States.
Since its founding, annual
UJA campaigns have aided more
than three million immigrant
Jews, more than half of whom
have settled in Israel.
Chiles Joins Dr. Brown
in Seeking 'Isaiah' Stamp
handled
Dr. Samuel Brown of Century
Village East, Deerfield Beach,
who won a four-year red-tape
struggle in 1975 to have the name
"Isaiah" chiseled on the Biblical
quotation on the Isaiah Wall fac-
ing the United Nations entrance,
believes it's time that the U.S.
Postal System honored Isaiah
with a commemorative postage
stamp.
It was Isaiah who said:
"They -shall beat thkir swo
in an expeditious
Peace in
the letter
manner.
With Operation
Galilee continuing,
from Sen. Chiles was welcome
news to Dr. Brown who once
again expressed the hone that
"the world may yet heed Isaiah
words for peace."
.Former director of the
American Jewish Congress in
various cities Dr, Brown i ton-
toMs ltunifcinSotfth.Kloridaapfojeot
into plowshares and their spears
into pruning hooks. Nation shall
not lift up sword againt nation,
neither shall they learn war any
more."
Florida's Senior U.S. Senator
Lawton Chiles, informed of Dr.
Brown's suggestion, responded.
"Your recent communication
was welcome. I have contact-
ed the Senior Representative of
Government Relations with the
U.S. Postal Service to request
that every consideration be given
to your request, and that this be
he started in New York City
taking groups on historic sites of
interest to the Jewish communi-
ty. It was on one of those New
York tours that he wondered
about the lack of the author's
name on the Isaiah Wall.
Now, in addition to leading
groups on tours of Miami's Jew-
ish historic sites, Dr. Brown is
also spearheading a movement in
Deerfield Beach to have shelters
built at bus stops in that com-
munity. All this while he also
leads the American Jewish Con-
gress chapter in Century Village.
An Israeli Responds to Media
While the Family Mission
participants were in the upper
northern part of Israel during
their visit last month, a Kibbutz-
nik, David lachmann of Kibbutz
Tuval, told them:
"Every single time I hear or
n read of the Lebanon situation I
j, am amazed to see to what extent
; newspapers are willing to distort
S the facts.1
"Your .neiition of 30,000
civilians deed, for example, was
presumably a Red Cross figure.
After further checking. Red
Cross said that those were PLO
figures that had not been veri-
fied Since the PLO hardly wants
I to whitewash Israel's attack, I
think you are rather naive to take
S those figures for granted.
"Besides, those supposedly
brave Palestinian freedom fight-
ers, obviously, arouse acclaim
with those who are far away from
them. Those take smetsmsmimmm
to the PLO. The Lebanese point
out that many PLO camps and
strongholds were placed among
the civilian population, even
using mosques, apartment build-
ings and other places as storage
for their ammunition and
weapons.
"If the Palestinians feel that
they have so just a cause, let
them prove it by fighting for it,
instead of hiding behind the good
wul of the naive and, out of!
the Western movements like the |
Red Cross and UNIFIL ..
"If you are so interested in
figures, why don't you find out
and publish the figures of how
nanv civilians the PLO slaugh-
teiv! and raped during their 12
years in Lebanon (since Jordan
forced them out of its country in
19701 When war is fought
civilians get hurt. That is a harsh

I
Lois and Sheldon Polish of
Plantation were the tour leaders
for the 33 persons aboard Bus
No. 4 of last month's United
Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale Fam-
ily Mission to Israel. Pictured
with them are those who de-
parted from the Fort Lauderdale
Hollywood Airport.
The group included the two
Polish children, Jack and Cheryl;
Dr. William and Kay Fleisher
and their two children, Dana and
Norman; Dre. Walter and Mil-
dred Padow and their son Mar-
cus; Michael and Marlene Rifkin,
all of Plantation; Bob and Terry
Roth and their children, David
and Lisa of Da vie; Joel and Sel-
ma Telles of Lauderhill, and
Mark Silverman, Federation's
coordinator of the Family Mis-
sion.
Meeting and joining the
Federation group in New York
for the flight to Israel and be-
coming a "family group" during
the 12 days of touring all over Is-
rael and watching Jack Polish
and David Roth and a score of
other 13-year-olds take part in a
Bar Mitzvah service atop
Masada were Alven Ghertner of
Gait Ocean Mile who departed
from Nashville with his three
grandchildren, Jay, Steven, and
Scott, and his daughter Dorothy
Ghertner. Also coming from
Nashville were Dr. Paul and
Nancy Barnett and their two
children, Julie and Beth.
Another couple, Manny and
Joan Sherman with their chil-
dren, Melissa and Sloan, came
from Providence, R.I., and at the
request of a former Fort Lauder-
dale Federation staffer, Alan
Margulies, now in Providence,
they were added to the Fort Lau-
derdale group.
Almost 300 persons from all
parts of the United States
part in the Family Mission'
toured freely all over Itni
Tel Aviv to the Golan
the Good Fence, to a
Kibbutz, to Jerusalem, and
Negev to visit a new settU
established by former Yimit
dents in the Sinai.
Lauderdale Wett
Plantation Mayor Frank Va
and other city officials havei
invited to join in breakingp
for the new multipurpose i
ation building being buik I
Lauderdale West Com
Assn. at 1141 NW 85th Ad
Plantation.
All residents and fricadtj
invited to share in this i
1:30 p.m., Tuesday, July 20|
freshments will be served.
The most respected
mJewishhiiWal
In the world
better. Look at what Jordan did "go-
Not surprising,ifs River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Mired Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Gotland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobm
Ralph Rubell
Arthur Fine
Alvin Tendler
Nat Goldstein
Steven Kleinberg
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
DickSorkin
-Joseph" Bas'S- "* "<--
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton]
Road (19th St.)
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 '
Normandy Drive
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St..
(Douglas Rd.)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16
N.E. 19th Ave.
Dade County
Phone No. 531-1151.
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hoil)
Blvd.
FT. LAUDERDALE (Taman
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University!"
Broward County
Phone No. 523-5801
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714)
Okeechobee Blvd.
Palm Beach County
Phone No. 683-8676
Five'chapels serving theNa^j
York Metropolitan area.
9l<
MtMiflir-tr" /Fun**11-
Treditton.irwhatmNw
c.imrdtan


tv.July!M
Th* Jewish Fhridian of QrtaUr Fort LaudtdaU
ESEi
ifha b'Av-July 29
Tragic Events Memorialized
Last Thursday (July 8) was the beginning of a three-week
mi-mourning period for observant Jews, leading to the obser-
vance of Tisha b'Av (July 29. the saddaat and moat tragic day
in the year.
Observant Jews mark the day with total fasting. Aa on Yom
Kinour (Day of Atonement), eating or drinking anything from
before sundown on the eighth of Av (Wednesday, July 28) till
nightfall on the following day is forbidden.
Tisha b'Av commemorates the destruction of the First Tem-
0le in Jerusalem in 586 BCE (Before the Common Era). By his-
torical coincidence, it is also the anniversary of the Second Tem-
ple in 70 CE (Common Era).
In subsequent centuries, Tisha b'Av became identified with
still other tragic events in the life of Jewish people. It waa on
Tisha b'Av, 1492, that the decree ordering the expulsion of all
Jews from Spain was issued. The only alternative to that decree
was death or conversion to Christianity. Many Jews fled to
Italy
During the three-week period leading to Tisha b'Av, weddings
; are not permitted. A wide spread custom during the Nine Days
preceding Tisha b'Av is to abstain from meat and wine, except
for the Sabbath day and except for a religious feast.
There are other mourning practices observed on that day.
There is no more appropriate occasion in the year to remem-
ber mourn and grieve over all the those occasions in Israel's
history which were steeped in sorrow and suffering in death and
torture, in cruelty and oppression, all of which reached their cli-
max in the European Holocaust (1940-1946) when over a third of
all Jewish people, more than six million men, women and chil-
dren, were systematically and barbarically put to death after the
most unbelievable suffering.
Mourn, too. for the hundreds of young men who died in recent
weeks so that Israel can live in peace. Mourn, too, for the hun-
dreds of men, women and children killed by terroristic bombing
and shelling by Palestine Liberation Organization guerrillas.
Masted from "To at A Jew" fey Rabat Hayim Halvey Dante, mi.
om Sad to Gla<
More Contributions Received tor Emergency Fund
The cash response to the Israel
situation has been most grati-
fying aa an additional 811,000
was contributed during two ral-
lies during the holiday weekend,
and additional contributions
came in from Century Village in
Deerfield Beach and other com-
munities.
Congregation Beth Hillsl in
Margate is joining in support for
the Israel Emergency Fund by
scheduling a rally to be held at
7:30 p.m., Sunday. July 26, at
the synagogue at 76th Ave. and
Arcade Blvd. in Margate.
Florence Goldfarb of Bath
HAW, working in concert with
the Greater Margate Area UJA-
Federation campaign committee,
is seeking a big turnout for this
rally.
The Fourth of July weekend,
the celebration for the Inde-
pendence Day of the U.S., was
marked by the mobilization of
good turnouts at Ramblewood
East Condominium Clubhouse in
Coral Springs and at the Lauder-
dale West community's club-
house in Plantation.
EST BET FOR SUNDAY TV VIEWING: At 9:30 Sunday morn-
I. July 18. WCKT-TV 2s Still Small Voice program produced by the
Ibbinical Assn. of Greater Miami features Rabbi Albert B.
hwartz, director of the Chaplaincy Commission of the Jewish Fed-
ition of Greater Fort Lauderdale; Rabbis Mordecai L. Brill of
erhill and David W. Gordon of Sunrise, volunteers in the Chap-
j Commission's Corps of Chaplains, and Rabbi Tsvi Raphaery,
I artist who painted the picture of "The Wall of Joy" reproduced
, he four men, with sons) of Raphael's works on display, discuss
\ period of semi-mounung leading to the sad day of Tisha b'Av, July
Raphady, who maintains his artists-studios in Miami Beach and
Jem, was born in Egypt. His family moved to Paris when he waa
>k He lived there during the dark years of World War but man-
I to study art at the famous Ecole das Beaux Arts there. Later ha
ed to Jerusalem.
Highlight of the 30-minute exciting discussion with the intemation-
' acclaimed artist was the rabbinic discussion noting that Jaws go
"Q sad to glad'-because as North Broward rabbis pointed out:
ighthis in a tragic period "in our history with all of the terrifying
p-dtrophies, we never permitted ourselves to be overwhelmed. We
I not despair, because ws wars able to pierce the dark overcast with
pta of light." And to Rsphaely the Western Wall in Jerusalem is
| a "wailing" Wall, but a Wall of Joy.
THE MENORAH FRENEEDFLAK
All the satis^dioa thought fulness
and financial value of pit need planning.
TheMenorah
Pre-NeedPUm.
*""" ctaa* Mm*** tfw US, mt Om* mt m *' *"* Cm****-
Hi Brov*rrd. 7424000. In Dad.. 946-3939.
'" Palm Beach, 8334887.
MsnorawOMpataCwrmefy Counts^ Ser*>sae*a6taai^
SHALOM
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Campaign
Coo timed from Page 1
ties "o! the tree world to add a
special fund-raising commitment
to the regular 1983 UJA and
Keren Hayesod campaigns.
These efforts to begin immedi-
ately."
The Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale has responded to that
call by naming Dr. and Mrs.
Arthur (Felice) Sincoff to lead a
special Pre-Gathering Mission of
Leadership to Poland and then to
Israel in October. Mrs. Waldman
and Jean Shapiro, president of
the Federation, have announced
they will join the Sincoffs on the
Mission to Auschwitz, Cracow
and Warsaw and then board the
Chopin Express with Russian
Jewish emigres riding to their
freedom in Vienna. The Mission
will then fly to Israel for the Na-
tional UJA Campaign Leader-
ship Gathering to show their soli-
darity with the people of Israel.
Others of Broward's Jewish com-
munity are expected to join the
Sincoffs,'Shapiro and Wi"
for this unusal experience.
he Browse Needs Help
Located in the Shops of Oriole, 4314 Stats Rd. 7, La
Browse, the JCC's thrift store needs your help!
Become a volunteer and donate your time at the shop. Help
with sorting, pricing, selling etc.
Spread the word to family, friends and neighbors that La
Browse will cheerfully pick-up donations of furniture, appli-
ances, bric-a-brac.
Stop in and browse ... you never know what "treasures''
you might find-
Presently, Le Browse is open 9 to 5, Monday to Friday and
will accent clothing on Mondays and Tuesdays from 9:30-1:80.
All merchandise must be clean and ready for re-sals. To schedule
an appointment for furniture pick-up, call JCC 792-6700.
Remember, all donations are tax-deductible.
Richard Dash, son of Zvi and
Florence Dash of Ramblewood
East, just returned bom six
years of living in Israel where he
is a citizen of that country, spoke
to his parents' neighbors and -
friends in urging all-out financial
support for the Israel Emergency
Fund of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. He told
the group how the economy has
been devastated as s result of the
1 war in Lebanon which is coating
Israel hundreds of millions of
dollars.
The checks that were turned in
following his talk, including new
contributions to the Federation's
United Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund 1982 campaign,
totaled 12,600.
At Lauderdale West, spear-
headed by the community's Reli-
gious Service Committee, more
than $8600 was contributed to
the Israel Emergency Fund.
These funds, like others received
by the Federation, have been for-
warded directly to the Jewish
Agency in Israel which maintaina
humanitarian and social services
throughout the nation.
lasi Krosser, Religious Service
committee chairman, aided by
Manny Balaam. Sam GeUer,
Louis Kierech and other members
of the committee, mobilized the
community to show its support
and unity with Israelis. The mes-
sage of need for this support waa
delivered by Lawrence M. Schu-
val, director of Federation's
Community Relations Commit-
tee. He urged the 160 persons in
attendance to continue writing to
the White House, to members of
Congress, and also to the man
who is succeeding Alexander M.
Haig aa U.S. Secretary of State,
George Schultz. Their messages
can be as brief as urging support
for the State of Israel and the
need for a stable government in
Lebanon.
tempiie
SBOhOim
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Page4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frida
y. July 16, |
Middle East Scenario
The scenario for the outcome in Lebanon, at
least this week, reminds us of the final days of the
1973 Yom Kippur War. Victory may yet be snatched
from the Israelis ex-post facto.
After suffering the condemnation of a
hypocritical world, after inflicting losses on others,
and suffering losses in the form of deaths and injuries
among its own personnel, Israel may yet find that it
has achieved little in Beirut.
Early on this week, amid indications that the
U.S. will be sending troops to Beirut to escort the
tatters of the Palestine Liberation Organization out
of Lebanon's capital city onto boats and a new home,
possibly in Egypt, three things emerged:
Israel will have accomplished the removal of
the Palestinian menace from its northern border;
Israel will have humbled the Syrians and sent
them and their Soviet sponsors home;
Israel will have given the Lebanese the
j opportunity of reestablishing their sovereignty in the
" form of a democratic government.
At the same time, two other possibilities loom
on the horizon:
Henceforward, Israel must suffer the con-
demnation of the world rigged by superior
Palestinian anti-Israel propaganda that won the day
in the media. Whatever positive things Israel may
have achieved in Lebanon, there will be no ex-
pressions of thanks or admiration, especially not for
the humbling experience Israel dealt the Soviet
Union's ambitions in the Middle East;
Whether or not the next PLO stop is in
I Egypt, the strain on relations between Israel and
:j:| Egypt has wreaked a terrible toll on future hopes for
I peace between these two ancient adversaries.
>S; President Hosni Mubarak's accepting of an in-
;g vi tat ion to attend a non-aligned conference in Bagh-
dad next September is symbolic of that wrenching
experience. Egypt appears not only to be returning
to the Arab fold, but to the bosom of one of the most
intransigent anti-western, anti-Israel Arab nations.
Even if, in the end, Israel has won the campaign.
the PLO is not necessarily dead. Nor is the war
conclusively won. Not yet, anyway.
Readers Write
The safety of Israel is im-
perative to the United States of
America. It is still the only
democratic state in the Near East
and the only true ally to the
U.S.A.
It is imperative to all of us to
wake up and be more sensible. To
use our brains and imagination to
help build and not to destroy. We
now have a very bad situation in
Israel and the Near East. No one
is gaining by this war. It only
brings misery and destruction.
Poor innocent people women
and children lose their husbands,
brothers and fathers. Is it worth
it?
Why has this situation come to
a boil? Why can't 180 million
Arabs help their brother
Palestinians and instead of
pouring money into the PLO to
create chaos, murder, etc., give
that money to those desperate
people to build and live in peace.
Israel will also pitch in.
The United States has much at
stake in the Near East. If for any
reason the Arabs stop the flow of
oil again we are all in trouble. Do
not let this situation get worse.
Russia is only waiting for the
right mement to invade, to
disrupt, to annex more land. Only
by cooperation of all democratic
nations and by unified effort can
a catastrophe of the future be
avoided. Wake up people save
the world for our children and
grandchildren, they also have a
right to live. So let us all do
everything we can to avoid any
more wars and the destruction
that comes with them.
MARTIN CLEBAN
Oeerfield Beach
Editor:
I was saddened to see on TV
the Israelis, mostly young, pro-
testing about the Peace in Galilee
operation to drive the PLO ter-
rorists out of Lebanon. I admire
the fierce struggle by the valiant
young Israel Defense Forces who
expose life and limb on the bat-
tlefields.
I can understand the ultra reli-
gious people, but these young
people's political leanings should
be scrutinized closely. Don't they
know that there are not too many
chances left to the Israelis?
Samuel Hoffman
Sunrise
Jewish Floridian
ot GrMif Fort Lauderdale
IXZlXSrjL SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and PuOlieher Enecutive Frtitiv
Putrilened Weekly M.d-Septembef through Mid-May B.-Wm.1, balance ot mi
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Adverilelng Supervieor Abraham B Harpam
Fort Lauderdale-Hollvwood Advarliaing Oltice Am. Saving* 2900 BkJg
2900 E Hallandala Baach Blvd Suit* 707 G Hallandai*. Fla 33008. Phon* 454-04W
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Jamah Federation ot Qraatar Fort LaudardaM
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Project Renewal Residents Mobilize for Peace
ByDVORAWAYBMAN
Aad JOAN SILBERSTEIN
ISRAEL When "Operation Peace For Gali-
lee" emptied Project Renewal neighborhoods in
Israel of the men serving as project managers and
professional staff, those neighborhoods remained
full. Full of giving.
The women, children and elderly men left be-
hind mainly immigrants from North Africa,
Asia and the Middle East who had only recently
been into the rites of democratic process through
Renewal programs and services spontaneously
mobilized one of the most impressive and warmly
human crisis-support actions in Israel's civilian
history.
Even with their manpower gone to war, the
residents of Renewal neighborhoods, linked to
American Jewish communities through United
Jewish Appeal-Federation campaigns, had a
structure for community action. Even without
their established leaders present, they could
mobilize for giving. Throughout the intensive
early days of the action in Lebanon, they assumed
responsibility, asserted leadership, and effective-
ly applied organizational and managerial skills
only recently acquired.
In Afula. within a matter of hours, women and
children from the Renewal neighborhood filled
trucks to the brim with packages they collected
from soldiers' families. The trucks were speeded
northward full of cigarettes, candy, changes of
socks and hurriedly written notes wishing for the
men's safety, peace for all, life. This set a pattern
for dozens of Project Renewal neighborhoods.
Youngsters began collecting bundles and letters,
continuously bringing them to central points,
loading them onto waiting trucks and sending
them off "special delivery" to the front lines.
Aiding Soldiers
In Nahariya. where outlying factories suffered
millions of dollars worth of damage from shelling
immediately preceding Israel's move into Leba-
non, the Project Renewal office was quickly
turned into a public kitchen by Renewal volun-
teers. According to an eyewitness observer, "you
literally have to clamber over cheese and sardine
tins to get in to what has become a major food
districution center for soldiers en route to and
from the front."
Youngsters from Hatzor's Renewal neighbor-
hood set up a roadside stand to serve coffee, soft
drinks, sandwiches and cakes to the long convoys
passing by. One high school student was on duty
when an older brother he had not heard from for a
week stopped there, by pure chance, for a cup of
coffee. The soldier brother continued on to the
front to do his duty. The younger boy remained
at his roadside postto do his.
Renewal volunteers from Haifa met soldiers in
a much more painful context. They went to Ram-
ban Hospital to visit the wounded. The battle
scarred patients were not their own husbands,
fathers, sons; they were simply family, that
larger family is all Israel. The visitors came to
*m
f^x^L^-^^ to *> ""ything th.
families needed: babysitting, stoppingZ!,.
cleaning. "> tw*fM
Not far from Ramban Hospital rtwinW .
Tirat H.Carmelt**U*Md^+*
Project Renewal community center. PerfomL.
donated their time and talent; all orrm,.!1
to the Soldiers' Fund. K**eos wm
Beit She'an, itself repeatedly a target of tan-
ist attacks and shelling, was overwhelmed win''
donations from neighboring Renewal areas
Among the gifts were two television sets com.
and highly prized in Israel.
Cash Donations
In Netanya, members of the Project Renewal
neighborhood committee stationed themselvai
the entrances to grocery stores. As each person
arrived they asked for a cash donation. NooDtL.
fused. Every person gave cash on the spot.
In the HaTikvah quarter of Tel Aviv one of ta. I
most crowded and long suffering of the Renewal
neighborhoods, the Project Renewal neighbor^
hood committee set an example by donating
10.000 shekels (about $450) and soon raised M
additional 20,000 shekels (about SI.000).
At Amishav in Peta Tikva. 50 women who
themselves being helped by Renewal, leamingT
read and write in the special Tehila prograrndk
covered they too could give. They baked cak'w,
sold them, and turned the money over to the
peace effort.
At Or Yehuda, children walked from door to
door, reaching out to every family. They asked for
books, games, sweets, art supplies-anything to
calm children their own age and keep them busy.
Then, taking nothing for themselves, they per
sonally delivered the gifts to the children of the
town of Shlomi, shelled by terrorists.
And in Tel Mond, where 70 percent of the peo-
ple in the Renewal neighborhood are without tele-
phones, a volunteer message center was im-
mediately set up and continues to be manned 24
hours a day. When word comes from a soldier for
his family, a runner goes to his apartment and
knocks on the door. "Your son Riffi called. He is
safe and well." "Your husband Abraham sends
his love to you and the children." And even, ina
lighter vein: "Take care of the little puppy. Re-
member to feed him."
In essence, Project Renewal has become the
address for giving in Israel during this current
crisis. As an outstanding example, one elderly
woman brought her whole month's pension check
into the Renewal office in Or Akiva. "All I ask,"
she said, "is that you give it to the navy."
Sharply tested under crisis conditions, the
350,000 people of Israel's Project Renewal neigh-
borhoods are emerging with great dignity and a
heightened sense of their own value and capacity
to give. They are making one great leap that has
always been the basic human goal of Renewal:
they ore vigorously and effectively entering the
mainstream of Israeli life.
AIPAC Needs Community Support to Aid Israel
Martin I. Lipnack of Planta- tore and ReDresentativ. nH
uon Lauderhill attorney, past with the stoff memtre of S
president of Temple Beth Israel Administration in th7 Whto
in Sunrise, has been "lobbying" House
hard in recent days for Israel's
most effective lobby in Washing-
ton: AIPAC, the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee.
Lipnack and Joel Reinstein at-
tended the annual AIPAC Policy
Conference in May in Washing
ton. Supporters of AIPAC they
are urging others to learn more
about the organization and to be-
come members of what The New
York Times calls "the most po-
werful, best-run and effective
foreign policy interest group in
Washington."
Lipnack carried that message,
at recent meetings, to Temple
Beth Israel and Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek. Sunrise Jewish Center,
in view of the serious situation in
Lebanon as Israel tries to elimin-
ate the PLO terrorists from that
country.
AIPAC is an American organi-
zation, registered as a domestic
tabby, and supported financially
by private donations. It receives
no monetary assistance from
Each of those members of
Congress receives the weekly
AW East Report, a newsletter of
current information prepared by
AIPAC staff members. Persons
joining AIPAC as members also
receive the AW East Report.
Leonard J. Davis, AIPAC'a di-
rector of information and re-
search, and Moshe Decter, editor
of Near East Report, have co-
edited the newest edition of
"Myths and Facts 1982 A
Concise Record of the Arab-
Israeli Conflict."
This, Lipnack reports, is the
indispensable publication which
counters the hundreds of i
associated with the conflict. I
part of the education of Jewsl
be better able to fight anU-lm*|
propaganda.
The publication explores i
history of the Middle East i
flict, the peace process,
issues, and U.S. policy
region.
For a one-year subscription!
Near East Report at $25, a f"
copy of Myths and Facts 11
will be sent to the subscriber.
Further information
AIPAC is available fn
Community Relations Commitajl
of the Jewish Federation j
Greater Fort Lauderdale 7#
8200.
CRC Applauds Reagan 9s Support
Scores of letters and mail-
grams have been forwarded to
the White House and to members
Irving R. Friedman ofJ*
Village East in Deerftesfl
and Lawrence M.SchuvaJ. |
director at the Federation <
monetary assistance from of Congress concerniiur the iri, director at the r eaer-u--
Israel nor from any national Jew- ation Tubanon M^v hi. 8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
h organization or any foreign
group. Because it is a lobby, con
tnbutions to AIPAC are not tax
deductible.
Lipnack notes that AIPAC
considers it "more than appropri-
ate to make our support for a
secure Israel known to our
^^ --------------"*, h-wuiri* t/i'tviur a w tv a* w lllir
The Federation er^ new tftK^etiejew^ fla?ctod renresentatives in W..K
8360 W Oakland Part. Blvd. Fort LaudardaM. FL 33321 Phon. ,305.74M200 ^^ motnrT'' uIT'iTT- """
Friday, July 16,1982
Volume 11
25 TAMUZ 5742
Number 25
ingtor,. These efforts by indi-
"duals support AIPAC's work in
its personal meetings with Sena-
Lebanon. Many have
made telephone calls to the
White House to counteract the
anti Israel propaganda concern-
ing Israel's efforts to get the PLO
terrorists out of Lebanon.
Typical of the messages ia this
one sent early this month to
Prewdent Ronald Reagan by the
U)m.T.uinty Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale over the
signature of CRC's chairman
Community Relations
mtttee of the Jewish F
of Greater Fort Laud
applauds your sUtemaw
the SUte of larael at your
conference on June 30.
"We urge your contiijjj'
stabilize the LebaM*
helping to ere*** ,.**
government there-


Friday, July 16.1982
JCC's Assn. for Deaf Gets Holocaust Torah

\L
*
With fingers flying rapidly,
embers of the Jewish Commu
getting their own Torah a Hol-
ocaust survivor purchased and
ity Center Assn. for the Deaf flown here from London, Eng-
ICCAD) joyously, and excitedly land.
their own fashion, marveled at
Senior Adults Are Active
Amy Spark, staff member of
tewish Community Center of
reater Fort Lauderdale
ranging activities for senior
jilts, notes the following activi-
continuing during the sum-
IS
Every Thursday through Au-
ist, JCC has a van taking senior
ults at 9:30 a.m. from the Cen
r to the John Lloyd State Park
id beach for sun, swimming,
es and friendship. The van
urns to the Center at 6501 W.
unrise Blvd. around 3 p.m. The
of $2 includes entrance to the
ark and transportation. Regis-
ition must be made with Amy
park at JCC 792-6700 at least
o days in advance of a Thurs-
y Senior Beach Day. She sug-
sts participants bring their
inch.
New times have been sched-
ed for folk dancing by Ida and
at Wolfson. Classes will be held
m 7 to 9 p.m., Mondays, and 4
6 p.m., Wednesdays. The fee is
5 cents per class for members,
.50 for non-members.
A breakfast and "rap" session
ith an Israeli shaliach (emis-
has been scheduled for 10
m., Sunday, July 25. The sha-
ll will discuss life in Israel and
change views with partici-
nts. Registration must be
ltiMade by July 22. The fee is $1.50
rs^B>r members who may bring
n-member guests. The fee for
n-members $2.
thering Place
Also continuing every weekday
om 9:30 to 4 p.m., is The Gath-
ng Place for frail elderly at
C. This is the elderly "day
e" program with children
ging their parents here for a
on"l Wl-day program and social at-
11* Bosphere. Marion Hunley is cor-
tor for the professional staff
which leads the elderly in a
variety of programs, including
arts and crafts, discussions,
musical therapy, physical
exercise, games and other activi-
ties. A licensed practical nurse is
on staff. A kosher hot lunch is
provided daily.
Singles
Free beer and wine will be pro-
vided for the dance party for
young singles at 9 p.m., Satur-
day, July 17, at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. A DJ will be on
hand to spin the records and keep
the fun and frolicking going.
Members are charged $3; non-
members $5.
And the 18-35 singles will have
wine and cheese parties at 8 p.m.,
Thursday, July 29, and again at 8
p.m., Thursday, Aug. 12. The
charge is $1.50 for members' $3
for non-members.
This group of Singles will be
having an afternoon of outdoor
activity Sunday, Aug. 1, at the
Ferlman Campus. Festivities, in-
cluding round robin tennis
matches, volleyball and a bar-
becue will begin at 1 p.m. Partici-
pants should bring their own rac-
quets and balls. Members will be
charged $3; non-members $5.
Wine and Cheese parties are
also on tap for the 35-55 Singles
at 8 p.m., Thursday, July 22 and
8 p.m., Thursday, Aug. 5.
The 55-Plus Singles will also
have wine and cheese parties.
Theirs will be at 8 p.m., Tuesday.
July 27 and 8 p.m., Tuesday,
Aug. 10. The cost for each wine
and cheese party is $1.50 for
members; $3 for non-members.
JCC has additional information
for those interested. Call 792-
6700, the Jewish Community
Center, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation.
OUR IDEA OF ASOPERN
SUMMER VACATION
IS A LOT LIKE TOURS.
It has to hate a? orythlng. And we sure do!
Easy to roach Foitirleoj elm yoa reloo aeroi
of plush. bsautHtti ceoftirysMo vorylMii
1st tun. play and relaxation Aosem May.
loooer A Oeteser Tom*. kaieer OeWeor Potto
fteoert Trent jomh 0oN Ceom. NoW* loach
HMNh Chjo. Sewn A Ce-M Wfcaleeol too. JesjiM
Iseev Mhh-SoN A Syia leoNaaAFIiMof Oa 0* laka
laeaer Ottca Rotor Skattaa Ewtomtooiool A a*"*
CMereo'i MforM A Pool Day Coma ft Tom Preera*
hem*W4447*f*ioieefcl2-Mr-420
TOUFRCE 000-431-01S2 M OTATOOWCt*!*** VOOK
InMetrtraelatMpOMeSl-'
Ij
FaHSVM
The Torah was rescued from
the village of Vlasim in Czecho-
slovakia at the time when it was
over-run during World War II. It
was inscribed on parchment by a
sofer (scribe) sometime between
1820 and 1840.
An engraved brass plate on the
base of the scroll's Etz Chaim
(Tree of Life) notes that this is
Number 13 of Czech Memorial
Scrolls and was brought to West-
minster Synagogue in London,
the repository for Holocaust
Torahs, in 1964-5724.
The undraped scroll was
cradled in a long carton for the
British Airways flight to the
Miami International Airport
where a customs broker made the
arrangements to clear it through
U.S. Customs.
Elli Levy, JCC's director for
JCCAD, shown with members of
the association, brought it to the
Center at 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
for them to see it.
A consecration and dedication
ceremony is planned. Meanwhile
the scroll will be placed in an aron
kodesh (Holy Ark) built by mem-
bers of JCCAD and be used when
the group holds its signed High
Holy Days services at Temple
Emanu-El.
Among those gathered around
the scroll are Henry Hyman, JCC
board member who is chairman of
JCCAD; Morton Rosenfeld,
president; Abe Cohen, vice presi-
dent; David Heine, treasurer;
Aaron Fogel who was treasurer of
the Religious Fund which raised
the money to secure the Torah.
Elli Levy said JCCAD will
seek to have a mantle made or
contributed to cover the Torah
and will accept contributions for
a yod (finger) a pointer used
to follow the text on the scroll,
and for other ornamentation used
in "dressing" a Torah.
In other JCCAD activities,
Julius Fershleiser will represent
the group at the National Con-
gress for Jewish Deaf in August;
Edith Chaplan will report at the
September meeting on the con-
vention of Florida Registry of In-
terpreters for the Deaf she at-
tended; Abe Cohen is taking res-
ervations for an October trip to
Disney World and its new EP-
COT center.
Meanwhile reservations ore
being accepted for the special Is-
rael holiday tour tailored for the
Deaf and hearing impaired with
Elli Levy as sign language inter-
preter for the entire trip from
Monday, Oct. 18, through Mon-
day. Nov. 1. Special highlights,
in addition to exciting sight
leeing of Israel's historic sites,
will be a visit to the Helen Keller
Institute and a private meeting
with Jerusalem's Mayor Teddy
Kollek.
JCCAD will continue to meet
Thursday evenings through the
summer months.
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
ISAVE3CK
1 on any package of
I Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna.

i 1... i- *M > m

I
I
I
I
I
I
I3(K
STORE COUPON


Page6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
'Encyclopedia Judaica' Given to JCCLibrary
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6601
W. SunriM Blvd., Plantation.
Contributor* joining them in
making possible the purchase
were Sam Barasch, Estelle and
Meyer Chazanov, Ethel and Ben
Gold, Jeanette and Adolph
Greenbaum, Beatrice Holland,
Ruth and Aaron Horowitz, Rose
and Abraham Levine, Harriet
and Buddy Neustein, Pauline and
Abe SemeJmacher, Muni and
Mitchell Zelkind, and the Reli-
gious Club of Omega Condomini-
um.
Mrs. Goldwin announced re-
ceipt of another donation, The
Torah: A Modern Commentary,
contributed by JCC's Wander-
lust Club. She welcomes other
contributions appropriate for the
Library and, also, volunteers in-
terested in working on the Li-
brary committee.
JCC: A Growing Place for Children
Barbara Kaufman. JCC's di-
rector of
Helene Goldwin (seated left) is
pictured with Jerry and Evelyr
Kaye of Plantation who spear-
headed a movement to secure the
Encyclopedia Judaica volumes
for the Judaica Reference Library
at the Jewish Community Center
/^Jur,!.,.,
TamaracHas
Sister Gty
in Israel
rivon. an Israel, at,
P~p>eoutheMtofH.if,
Tamarac was
* 81*ter c
compleuf*
the Center's Early
Childhood Education programs,
reports registration continuing
for the preschool and new ex-
tended day programs for tod-
dlers, 2 and 3 years of age; for
Nursery School for children who
will be 3 by Oct. 31, and pre-ftin-
dergarten for children who will be
4 by Oct. 31.
The extended day program has
classes for children who attend
half-days and those who attend
full-day. For the half-day pro-
gram from 9 to noon, and the full-
day from 9 to 3 p.m.. JCC makes
available extended care from 8 to
9 a.m., at no additional charge.
Half-day participants may ex-
tend their stay for an occasional
afternoon on Tuesdays and-or on
Fridays from noon to 3 p.m., and i
School Agers-
Through-Teens
Mike Freelander, directing the
programs for school-age children
through their teens, reports that
the Teen Night programs are
being held from 7 to 9 p.m. every
Thursday night.
These programs, open to JCC
Teens, Day Camp CITs and ju-
nior counselors will include
horseback riding, canoe and
beach trips, movies, discussions.
Freelander said Susan Lewis,
an excellent pianist and teacher,
is providing semi-private piano
lessons for children from 2nd
grade through 6th grade ages
during the summer.
He also reported that the
After-School program which was
concluded with a parent-child
cookout early last month is being
expanded for the next school
year. Transportation will be
available from many of Brow-
ard's public schools for the pro-
gram which includes arts and
crafts, cooking, music, sports.
Bonaventure WLI
Bonaventure chapter of
Women's League for Israel has a
limited number of seats available
for the West Oakland Dinner
Theatre production of Stephen
Sondheim'r Marry Me A Little
musical Wednesday evening,
July 28. Dinner is at 6, showtime
is at 8:30. Toot* Sacks and Vickie
Chais, the chapter's theatre
chairmen, are handling reserva-
tions with checks at 620 to be
made oat to Women's League.
An-nell
HOTF 1
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily |
Mashgiach and
Synagogue on Premiss|
TV Live Snow Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year
Services
H< ail good shopping
Call for rates
700 EUCLID AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
CALL 1-531 1191
full-day may have extended care
every afternoon. Details are
available at JCC.
Barbara Goodman, state-certi-
fied teacher in Early Childhood
and Elementary Education, is
currently conducting "Parent-
Toddler" participation classes on
Tuesday and Thursday mornings
for children from one to 2 years of
age.
For 2 to 3' i-year-old children,
the first session of the Summer
Toddler Workshop ends Friday,
July 16. The second session
begins Monday. July 19 and con-
tinues to Friday. Aug. 13. These
sessions make use of the newly-
renovated classrooms in the
North-South Building on the JCC
Perlman Campus.
NEW EYES FOR THE NEEDY: Elli Levy, (left), director of WE-
CARE volunteer activities sponsored by the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort LauderdaU, assists Edythe Morgana, chair-
man of the "New Eyes for Needy," in getting old, contributed eve
glasses ready for shipment. The glasses are sent to Eyes for Needy in
Short Hills, NJ., re-processed and sent to almost 100 countries
around the world to aid sight-impaired needy people. Person with eye-
glasses no longer needed may deposit them at the WECARE offiae on
the JCC Perlman Campus, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
month when Robert ShunL
aa the emissary for r,.
Mayor WsSrF.*.^
dehvetytotheTivoncity^L
in the presence of 24 rZ
County residents, mostly?
bera of Temple Beth Torth ,
their tour leader, Jack W-'
paat president of the syra^Jj
The cities plan to mainuk
close relationship. Mayorl,
was invited to visit Tivon
Weiner said he plans to,
ganize another group torn to
rael next year with Tivon tot
priority for a return vijft
RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli. I
V4 cup chopped or whole small
onions
W cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or marganm-
W package (Id oz.) been whole
green beans, cooked and drained
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
1 can (15 0z. i Chef rim -ar-dee
Cheese Kavxib in Tomato Sauce
dash garbc sah
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parelsj
1 : cup water
J_l
a 7 a i m
Cream Cheese
spreads happiness around
\im4mf
Qmm
jfTlieCieamof^^


ty, July 16,1982
The Jewish Floridjon of Grtater Fort Lauderdale
P*7'
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
New fresh taste
Only5mg
YOUR BEST DECISION IN ULTRA LOW TAR.


5 mg. "tar". 0.5 mg. mcotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.


Page8
^SIJIftS
Frida
y.Jolyl
Berkowitz Family Meets Begin mi hrael Visit Organization* In The Nt
A 30-minute visit with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin was a
high point for the Maurice
Berkowitz family of Plantation
during their June tour of Israel.
Their talk with Premier Begin,
at a time when the Israel Defense
Force was routing the Palestine
Liberation Organization's ter-
rorists .from souther Lebanon, re-
volved around the need for uni-
fied support from the Jewish
community in the U.S.
Maurice Berkowitz, Port Ever-
glades Authority commissioner,
and his wife, Rochelle, had
planned their trip sometime ago
to have their younger son, David,
become a Bar Mitzvah at the
Western Wall in Jerusalem. as
their older son, Ian, had become a
Bar Mitzvah there 30 months
ago.
With Rabbi Albert N. Troy of
Sunrise Temple Sha'aray Tzedek
and Rabbi Morton Malavsky of
Be A Heartsaver!
Instructors certified by the
American Heart Assn., Broward I
County Chapter, are teaching |
Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation
(CPRI courses at several county
locations.
CPR is a technique combining
chest compressions and mouth-
to-mouth breathing in order to
revive an unconscious, breath-
less and pulseless person. The
CPR technique can keep the vic-
tim of a heart attack or accident
alive until advanced medical care
is obtained.
CPR technique can be learned
by most laymen in one three-hour
class. Free classes are offered at
the Plantation General Hospital,
401 NW 42 Ave.. Wednesday,
Aug. 11 and Wednesday. Sept. 8.
Call Plantation Hospital's PR
department, 587-5010 to register
and for the time of the class.
Free courses are also offered at
Fort Lauderdale Fire Dept.'s
Station 4 at 2871 E. Sunrise
Blvd. from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m..
Monday, Aug. 9, and Monday,
Sept. 14. and again Thursday
evenings at 7:30 on Aug. 12 and
Sept. 9.'
Prime Minister Menachem Begin meets with Atty. Maurice Berko-
witz, his wife, Rochelle, and sons Ian (left) and David.
Hollywood among those present,
as a Chabad rabbi conducted the|
service, David chanted the Haf-
torah at the Wall ceremony.
Both David and Ian. while
their parents visited friends and
relatives, volunteered and
worked five days at a kibbut?
r>3ar Nahariya in northern Israel
where the agricultural kibbutz
needed people to harvest crop*
because many of their kibbutznU-
reservisU had been called for ac-
tive duty against the PLO and
Syrians.
Berkowitz. Fort Lauderdale
lawyer who is a candidate for
U.S. Congress in the November
election from the new Congres-
sional District 15 in Broward
County, also met with Jerusalem
Mayor Teddy Kollek, members
of the military intelligence and
information. He said morale a-
mong the Israelis is low because
of uncertainty concerning U.S.
Foreign policy in the Middle
East.
Berkowitz and his wife were
emotionally moved by a visit to
the military ward at the Hebrew
University-Hadassah hospital
where young soldiers were being
treated for leg wounds. Berko-
witz said a lieutenant colonel told
him that the PLO had made an
ammunition dump in the base-
ment of a mosque, and that a
United Nations school in Leba-
non had been turned into a train-
ing course for terrorists.
SUNRISE JC
SISTERHOOD
Members of Sunrise Jewish
Center Sisterhood will meet at
noon, Wednesday. Aug. 18 at the
synagogue. Guest speaker will be
a representative of Doctors
Medical Center on Sunrise Blvd.
The Sisterhood will meet again
at noon. Wednesday. Aug. 25, for
lunch and a card party at the
synagogue at 8049 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
BETH ISRAEL
SISTERHOOD
Deerfield Beach
Henrietta Kalish and Etta
Feltquate of Century Village's
Deerfield Beach Temple Beth Is-
rael Sisterhood are taking reser-
vations for the Sisterhood's
Catskill vacation Aug. 13
through 29, and the five-day
Thanksgiving holiday at Miami
Beach.
B*NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Coconut Creek
Pearl Nathanson reports that
the B'nai B'rith Women of Coco-
nut Creek chapter has several
trips and vacations planned. In-
cluded are a trip Oct. 7-12 to the
World's Fair at KnoxviUe; mid-
week stay. Nov. 1-4, at Holiday
Regency Hotel and Spa; a week-
end, Nov. 17-20 at Eden Roc, and
a cruise, Dec. 5-12, to Mexico on
the SSRhapsody.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN OITT
Sabalbrook
Sabalbrook, a newly
chapter of Women's Ai
ORT is giving a lunch*,,
card party at the Suburbs
taurant Wednesday, July
11:30 a.m. Donation $6.60.
Free Movie
Broward Federal Savior,
its Sunrise branch. Mr"1
University Dr.. at 1 p.m *
day, July 29, is present, (
Neil Diamond movie, jvj
Singer. The showing is jj\
the public without charge
YIDDISHE GEZEI
Yankle Frager of Sunn*]
ports that the Yiddishe ft
shaft will have a "Literary |
breng," at 2 p.m., Mondsy,
26, in the Community
8352 W. Oakland Park U,
jacent to Harrison's, ft-
stories, Israeli humor, riddksa
rare folk songs are on thei
TAMARAC JEWISH*
The organizations of
Beth Torah. Tamarac
Center is presenting a i
show Saturday evening,,
at the Center. 9101 NW 57tk|
Free refreshments will be i
vided. Call the Temple office)
7660 for tickets.
Some faces are recognized
all over the world.
We do business
the right way.
1700W Oakland Park BlwJ
Fl. Lauoardai*. Fla S3311
Phona 7JM330
From New Ybrk to New Delhi, and throughout
the world, American Express* Travelers Cheques
are known and accepted.Which isn't surprising
when you consider that American Express has
been the leading travelers cheque tor years.
Or that we have 105,000 refund locations.
O Aiaancan Eapmt Qapan. 1982
And nearly 1000 wcddwideTravel Service
OfBceswhere you can get everything from
a travelers cheque refund to travel assistance
So cany American Express Travelers
Cheques. Even if you're not recog-
nized, they will be.


iy, July 16,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort)
[j$iuyaL*?^
*>*

\
... mum* '
g
*-*'"^
r

THIS YEAR YOUR VACATION CAN DO AS MUCH FOR ISRAEL
^^ thsinHiivcithi rvacation..*
A,
ISRAEL. RIGHT NOW.
ISRAEL. RIGHT NOW.
Z*GtZ?***Oto* El Al tad Airfae,


Page 10
The Jewish FlondiaaefGreaterF Fri.ky.Jply^J



rowsin' th
roward
with max. levlne
Life goes on in Israel while a
war to rout the PLO out of Leba-
non goes on For the first time
in its 34-year history, Israel ex-
ported more than a billion dollars
worth of products to the U.S., ac-
cording to Shmad Ben-Tovim,
Israel's Trade Commissioner in
the U.S------And like the famed
phrase "carrying coal to New-
castle," among Israel's exports:
perfumes to France; beer to Ger-
many; tulips to Holland, and
chocolates to Switzerland.
Ethel Blum who writes "The!
Total Traveler" column in Sun-
day's Fort Lauderdale News-Sun
Sentinel, was elected president of
the American Society of Travel
Writers. In Jerusalem last
month, she announced the so-
ciety will hold its 1983 conven-
tion in Israel.
Benjamin Meed, president ofi
the American Gathering of Jew-|
ish Holocaust Survivors, said the;
Gathering will be held April 11-14 (
in Washington, D.C. Cantor
Maurice Nev of Temple Beth Is-'
rael Sunrise is leading a group of.
11 persons through Israel, re-'
turning Julv 25.
nearly half of the $150,000 raised
in that first week in June
And a motivating force in
mobilizing Cenvil's residents to
support Israel with their contri-
butions was Rev. Saul Kirschen-
baum, pictured here, with able
assistance by others.
Anna Rosen of Oakland Park's
Park Row Printing and Office
Supplies, where her two sons,
Richard and Jeffrey, run the
business, was married last month
to Jack Alfano of Sunrise .
Another marriage of note: Marci
Charlson, reporter-photographer
for a weekly Broward newspaper.
to Ward Connors with Rabbi
Robert Jacobs of Plantation and
Rabbi Emanuel Epstein of
Marci's former home town, In-
diana, Pa., officiating.
8aal Kirachenbaom.
In that early rallying around
for emergency funds to share
with the people of Israel the
burdens of freedom, the com-
munity of Century Village East
in Deerfield Beach produced
Virginia Lipkin reports guest
rabbis are conducting services for
the newest congregation in
Broward county, B'nai Shalom of
Deerfield Beach, Friday nights at
8 in Menorah Chapels, 2306 W.
Hillsboro Blvd Allen Mil
stein, who made aliyah 10 years
ago, has done so weU in Israel
he's scheduled to become the new
shaliach (Israeli emissary) at the
Aliyah Center in Miami next'
month Hermine Hoffman of
Fort Lauderdale is continuing her
two-year term as a vp of Brandcis
U.'s National Women's Commit-
tee. She's the only Floridian
among the national officers.
J. Walter Read, son of Mr. and 1
Mrs. Samuel Shames of Tamarac, '
promoted to deputy general
manager of one of New York's
biggest advertising agencies.
Foote Cone Belding. OOPS!
In that picture in the Jury 2 issue
. of a contribution to the Lauder-
hill Senior Pope Symphony Guild
, the woman on the right was in-
correctly named. She's Betty
Gruben. member of the sym-
phony's Guild. Howard G.
Sachs of Fort Lauderdale named
vp operations at Sensormatic
Electronic Corp Abe
Semetmacher of Plantation is
president of newest chapter,
"Ashkekm," of American Red
Magen David in Israel.
Jndge Hugh S. Glkkstein of
Plantation continues as a mem-
ber of the board of Florida Bar
Association Loo Jacobi,
Myron Cohen, and a return per-
formance of Shalom '82 and The
Israeli Music Hall are among the
International Showcase of Gala
Performances to be presented
October through April by Brow-
ard Community College's Cul-
tural Affairs Dept. William J.
Mandell of Hallandale, formerly
with Keyes Realtors, named sales
manager for Bernstein & Boxer
Realty in Hollywood Martin
Arnow. Coral Springs photo-
grapher, who's a reserve officer
with Dade's Metro Police, was
elected president of Fraternal
Order of State Police Associates.
Can you read music? Would
you like to sing in a choir for the
High Holy Days services? Say
"yes" and Arlene Solomon would
like to hear from you. She's form-
ing choir for Temple Beth Orr
(753-3232) in Coral Springs .
PLANNING A TRIP
Travel with National Council of
Jewish Women. For new 1962
Brochure describing sen-
sational tours to ISRAEL, with
extensions to EGYPT. SWIT
ZERLAND. GREECE, EAST
AFRICA Highlights In Europe,
China and the Orient, Colombia
Highlights and the Canadian
PLEASE CALL
FRANCES BERNSTEIN
7484466
SanKP
Kcvmneo
KOSHER
mmWrH
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It's such great lun shanng the excitement of your latest
trip with special friends There's nothing like treating
your guests to good times and a good cup ol Soro
Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Why Same* Brand'
Purely and simply, it's 100% real coffee with all the great
taste you want from your cottee, yet its 97% catfem-lree
So. you and your company can enxjy all the Some*
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100% real coffee-and tastes it1 That's what makes it
such a welcome guest1
Enjoy Mxi* Coffee
and Enjoy Yourself
<* Oanaral Foocfc
5 Ganarai Food! Corporation. ifSt
Miriam Tarsia, daughter of Rabbi
Dr. Jesfeaa Tarsia of Fort Laud-
erdale, was among recent gradu-
ates at Samuel Scheck HUlel
Community Day School in North
Miami Beach receiving an award
for general scholarship Laura
J. Philips was named vp for
national accounts for Gary
Bitner's Fort Lauderdale PR
firm.
Jack Sals was named "Out-
standing Adult Jewish Educa-
tion Chairman" of the entire Dis-
trict 5 B'nai B'rith lodges. The
District, covering six states and
Washington, D.C, awarded Salz
that distinction at last month's
convention in Miami Beach for
the second consecutive year .
Dorothy Pittman of Tamarac re-
ports that members of Concord
Village's Friendship Singles Club
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
!S.ta,w ?* ka Juhj
Seascape Adventure. TV '
will meet Aug. n tl th*
house in Tamarac Ctmrlj
ing has started for a vJS
elective city, county, u-Tn
federal offices. PrimaryT
J"1^"^. Sept. 7.Run-oS
Uona where needed wiUk.'
day, Oct. 5 .. Bill
Ph. D., former executive m
of the Jewish Community Cm
of Greater Fort Lauderi-1
gann new career this montv
miniatrator at Temple BeU,
rael. Sunrise. Jsdf* i '
Seidlin of Sunrise wasTlectaU
month to the Board of E
of the Conference of u.
Court Judges of Florida. Hi
presents the judges of Uj, i
Judicial Circuit. The Confa
was held at Marco Island
776-6272
ROWARD
Iaper A
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1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
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The perfect setting for any joyous occasion day or night
Hotel rooms for out of town guests.
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Call or write to Catering and Convention Department
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. July 16,1MB
Jtwifk Family Service, (JFSf
ofBrowardCounty offer, coun-
ting to individual, and familie,
m a wide variety of problem,.
Coat hutorie, pubiUhed here
,how how wme problem, are re-
olved. Since all relationthip,
with it, client, are confidential,
name, and identifying character,
have been changed.
^JwbhFbridUinofQnaterFortLawUrdaU
Page 11
CJF Celebrating Golden Anniversary
Brothers and Sister
Reconcile Differences
B K's called Jewish Family
ice. They have four children,
(fhter age 9, and three boys
:, 6, and 4. Their six year old
Istevie, has a behavior prob-
t home and at school. It was
I to handle this as a family
i and the K's were re-
| to bring all the children
r first interview.
tring the first interview it
> apparent that the K's are
jied, responsive parents.
uldren were verbal and re-
Although both Mr. and
Jk tried to protect Stevie's
Lg and tried not to designate
[as the problem, everyone
up expressing annoyance
ome of his behavior. He
Band starts fights.
K uses humor and makes
joking comments. It be-
apparent that Stevie was
[trying to be humorous and
lite his father but his efforts
i more problems for him.
. the end of the first inter-
Jl felt Stevie would feel he
I been picked on and sure
gh the next week he was out
hall and not wanting to
f in. 1 convinced him to talk
t alone and he sat there like a
client and gave me the
n on how life was for him
family who teased
what changes he would
1 how he created lota of the
. We also discussed
_ his wanting to stay up
what he really wanted was
time alone with mommy
Jaddy. Younger brother got
i early and older sister and
^er stayed up later.
next week, I gave each of
lother children 15 minutes
! with me. This time I taped
onversations as I regretted
g my previous weeks
rsation with Stevie and the
f. Whan 1 came out to bring
be entire family Stevie was
i in the hall obviously angry
with me. I again convinced him
to come in and tell me how I
might have offended him. This
time he sat on the chair and for
about a minute considered how to
express himself. Finally he said
"When I came here last week
you didn't tape me and today you
taped Janie, Billy and Bobby. I
don't want to come in here and
waste my words." Luckily I had
complete notes from our previous
conversation so Stevie was reas-
sured he would not be wasting his
words or time.
As we progressed it became
apparent this really is a well
functioning family. The parents
in trying to be responsive to
Stevie's feelings were permitting
him to get too out of bounds and
he did better with quick setting
of limits. The other children re-
sponded well to their relaxed dis-
cussion with children parenting
style but Stevie needed a firmer
hand.
The parents took a Parent-Ef-
fectiveness-Training class offered
by Jewish Family Service and the
Jewish Community Center to
learn ways of helping all the chil-
dren express their feelings and
learn to solve their own problems.
As they stepped in more quick-
ly and established limits with
Stevie, the older daughter was
able to relinquish some of the
parenting habits she had de-
veloped. She also became much
less annoyed with her parents for
permitting her brother to get
away with stuff. The older boy
responded to hearing his brother
express feeling badly because he
didn't feel he was liked by the
family he tried harder to be
friends. As Stevie shaped up it
was easier for them to play with
each other.
The school and family both ex-
pressed satisfaction with the
progress made and Stevie no
longer felt the only hope was "to
send him to military school."
NEW YORK Registration ia
now open for the Golden Anni-
versary General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federations,
(CJF) which takes place at the1
Bonaventure Hotel in Los
Angeles, Nov. 10-14.
Over 2,500 delegates are ex-
pected to attend, representing
the 200 Jewish community Fed-
erations of North America which
comprise the CJF. Registration
information is available at the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, 748-8200.
The Golden Anniversary
General Assembly will officially
mark the 50th anniversary of the
founding of CJF and will feature
a gala banquet on Saturday
evening, Nov. 13. A major spea-
ker, entertainment and other
special events will be a part of the
giant "birthday party," accord-
ing to Harry R. Mancher of New
York, General Assembly chair-
man, and Joyce Newman of
South Broward, Jewish Federa-
tion, General Assembly vice
chairman.
Two other major changes in
the General Assembly schedule
have been announced.
...WANTED...
CQNDO AND SOCIAL GROUPS
WHO WENT TO HIVE FUN
- ANNOUNCING _TrtiIDC
| AN EXCITING VARIETY OF BUDGET TOURS
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^ANY DATES HAVE ALREADY BEEN SOU
The Assembly will open at an
unusually early hour on Wednes-
day afternoon, Nov. 10. The
opening Plenary session will take
place from 5:30 to 7 p.m. to ac-
commodate those persons travel-
ing to the West Coast from
Eastern communities.
The second major change calls
for the second Assembly Plenary
to be held on Thursday morning,
Nov. 11, followed immediately by
a series of workshops all dealing
with the same subject "Insur-
ing the Commitment of the Next
Generation."
While the opening Plenary on
Wednesday afternoon will deal
with the overall topic, the Thurs-
day morning Plenary will focus
on "Federation's Role and Res-
ponsibility in Insuring the Com-
mitment of the Next Genera-
tion." The workshops following
the Thursday morning Plenary
will deal with different areas of
Federation responsibility, such
as Federation-Synagogue Rela-
tions; Israel as a Resource: The
Fund Raising Campaign; Jewish
Education; College Youth; The
Jewish Family; Leadership De-
velopment, and others.
Many additional _
Plenaries, Forums and Work-
shops will round out the Ge-
neral Assembly agenda.
Specific subjects of these
sessions aa well aa major spea-
kers who will address the As-
sembly are expected to be an-
nounced within the next few
weeks.
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the U.S.
and Canada. Established in 1932,
the Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective com-
munity service; through estab-
lishing guidelines for fund raising
and operation; and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional, national and in-
ternational needs.
Put a new bright taste into your brisket
Garden Vegetable Master* Saace
V, cup green beans, 1" pieces,
fresh or frozen
ft cup diced celery
K cup chopped onions
ft cup cauliflower florets, fresh or frown
6 tablespoons Gulden's Musf t
2 tablespoons Pineapple juice
Blanch all the vegetables in boiling water for 7
minutes; drain. Combine with Gulden's Mustard
and pineapple juice. Store in refrigerator. Serve
with cold or hot meats such as brisket, pas-
trami, corned beef, salami and bologna.
Makes approximately 2 cups.
n*
Cook
it with
GULDEN'S'
Frmity M.start
ft cup chopped apple
ft cap chopped pear
ft cup chopped canned
cling peaches
ft cup raisins
(tablespoons Gulden's Mustard
1 tablespoon cling peach syrup
Blanch apples and pears in boiHng water for S
minutes; drain. Add peaches, raisins. Gulden's
MusUrd and peach syrup; stir we. Store in re
frigerator. Serve with cold or hot meats such as
brisket, pastrami, coned beef, salami and
bologna. Makes 2 cast.
fvukmUh
PROUDLY DISTRIBUTED
BY
MENDELSON, INC.
833 First Street
MIAMI BEACH
672-5800
DON'T BE FOOLED
BY SUBSTITUTES!
When spending your hard earned money for value, be sure that's
what you get! Be certain it's EMPIRE KOSHER fresh chickens and
turkeys. Ask your butcher to show you Empire's famous Red White
and Blue tag while it's attached to the wing. Otherwise, you risk
getting something less than the best. Make sure that you are not
another victim of deception.


Sholom Reserving AU
Seats for High Holy
HILLEL ADVISORY
BOARD for Broward and Palm
Beach Counties noted the in-
stallation of Hilde Goldmann
(second from left) of Tamarac as
president for 1982-83. Pictured
with her are Al Ruzin-ky
Lauderdale Lakes, vice piesi-
dent; Dr. Fred Elder, Dee-field
Beach, corresponding secretary;
Milton Kirschenberg, Tamarac,
financial secretary; Bob Gold-
berg, Tamarac, treasurer. Other
officers are Jules Kirchick and
Harry Prussack, both vice presi-
dents.
President Goldmann said that
the Board from among B'nai
B'rith lodges and B'nai B'rith
Women chapters, raised $5,000
for the Hillel House in Talla-
hassee, for the use of college stu-
dents there. This is the third Hil-
lel House to be established in
Florida.
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach, a family-oriented Con-
servative congregation for the
younger and older families in
northeast Broward county and
adjacent communities, will have
all seats in its sanctuary on an
assigned and reserved basis for
the High Holy Days service in
September.
Announcing this innovation
for the synagogue, Temple offi-
cers note that a limited number of
seats will be available for non-
members. They suggest early
reservations by calling or visiting
the Temple office, 132 eR
Ave., Phone942-6410.
Temple Sholom's 1
Samuel April and Cant*
J. Renzer will miui^
Hasnanah services at 7 D
day. Sept. 17; at 815
Saturday and Sundav W
19. They have Yom KipS
ices with Kol Nidre atT,
Sunday, Sept. 26; at 9
Monday, Sept. 27, with YjjL
noon, mincha at 5 n7
Neilah and closing servb
p.m.
Let Your Voice Be Heard
The Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
notes that now, more than ever,
is the time for all interested per-
sons to make their views known
to President Reagan and to mem-
bers of Congress.
A few words by telephone,
mailgram or letter will be very ef-
fective.
Express your support for Is-
rael's actions in its Peace in Gali-
lee operation and call on this
government to continue in its ef-
forts to stabilize the situation in
Lebanon and help in the creation
of a strong Lebanese govern-
ment.
You can call the White House
on a special line that is operative
during regular business hours,
Monday through Friday from 9
to 5 p.m. The telephone number
is 1-202-456-7639.
Correspondence to our legisla-
tors in Washington should be ad-
dressed as follows: President
Ronald Reagan. The White
House. Washington, D.C. 20600.
Senate: Lawton M. Chiles, Jr..
437 Russell Building. Wash
ington, D.C. 20510 and Paula
Hawkins, 1327 Dirksen Building,
Washington, D.C. 20510.
House: E. Clay Shaw. 1213
Longworth Building.
Washington. D.C. 20515; Dan
Mica, 131 Cannon Building,
Washington. D.C. 20515;
William Lehman, 2347 Raybum
Building, Washington. D.C.
20515.
MTU 4 SUCM CIM
OMEN ALL YEAR
.Mow For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS
&SUCCOTH
SUCCAaa
LCTTHE$H0auiriE
I YOUR HO*
OUtTAULYIASU
MCLU0MG
d Tta Low* feu
MB GLATTKOSMBt ^ ^
Phone: 1 538-7811 ^*V
Gerald Lewis Seeks Re-Election
Florida's Comptroller Gerald
Lewis, pictured making a pre-
sentation at the recent Attorn-
eys' Division of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, has announced his candida-
cy for re-election.
Lewis, a member of Temple
Israel in Tallahassee, was elected
Florida's 26th comptroller in
Novermber 1974 and has served
as the state's chief financial
officer since that time.
By virture of his position, one
of the highest ranking elected of-
ficials in Florida, he serves as a
member of the Florida Cabinet
which has responsibilily
manaxinK a number of state
Ombudsmen
Check Nursing
Gerald Lewis
agencies. He, the Governor and
the State Treasurer serve as the
State Hoard of Administration,
handling the investment of
certain state funds.
During his two terms as
Comptroller, Lewis has gained
recognition nationally for his
efforts to make Florida a well-
known, international financial
center and for his fight against
securities fraud.
He was also instrumental in
the passage of legislation which
authorised state-chartered banks
and trust companies to use up to
10 percent of capital accounts to
invest or purchase bonds from
the State of Israel.
Active with the B'nai B'rith of
Coral Gables, Lewis earned his
bachelor's and law degrees at
Harvard, served as a paratrooper
in the U.S. Army for two years,
and was elected two terms in the
Florida House of Representative
and then was elected to the State
Senate where he served until his
election as State Comptroller.
BA
JJflRlQnS
nrrar.
~e_
Homes
Atty. Samuel S. Goran of Lau-
derhill and Consumer Advocates
Rose Rich of Margate and Arthur
Siegel of Deerfield Beach are a-
mong the members of the Brow-
ard County Long-Term Care Om-
budsman Committee.
The committee, appointed by
Gov. Bob Graham, receives, in
vestigates and resolves com-
plaints against nursing homes,
adult and congregate living facil-
ities and adult foster homes.
The group meets the second
Tuesday of every month and has
ongoing contact staff members of
the State's Health and Rehab-
ilitation Services. Primary ob-
jective of the Long-Term Car*
Ombudsman Committee is to
have an advocate for residents of
such homes and their right to livt
with dignity regardless of theii
frailty, and economic status.
Lila Ingate is Broward's Dis-
trict 10 administrative assistant
(467-4296) assigned to work di-
rectly with the committee.
*G&&f
!**% V,,WStVcl2a*
<& *2*5 ^5' *
on
*"&*&
NWe .."ToU**
--fe&-*si
ffS*


L July 16,1982
The Jewish Ploridian ofOreuter Fort Lauderdale
Local Leaden at Begin'* Bond Lunch When $35 Million
biCash Presented; New Emergency Campaign/Launched
J^HBI ~ E*ch of the Founds l.Jj._______......
PM13
Community Calendar
Gerson
ng the 158 State of Israel
Is Founders of the Mediter-
[n-Dead Sea Canal occupy-
seven- tiered dais at the
orf-Astoria luncheon of wel-
for Prime Minister Mena-
I Begin June 18 were Anita
tan and Seymour Gerson of
auderdale.
E:h of the Founders had I
$100,000 m Israel Bonds. Mrs
Perlman past president of the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, and
Gerson, both also active in the
Jewish Federation of Greater
rort Lauderdale, were amonz
those cheering when *35 million
in cash was presented to Begin.
Sam Rothberg, general chair-
man of the Israel Bond Organiza-
tion, described the luncheon as
the single biggest cash event in
the history of Bond Organiza-
tion.
With the meeting taking place
following Begins talk to the
shamefully almost-empty United
Nations General Assembly on
UJSL Jews Told of 'Duty' To
tare Economic Burden of War
f DAVID LANDAU
EAUFORT CASTLE,
non (JTA) "It is
duty and privilege of
Jewish people world-
to share with Israel
Itremendous economic
en created by the war
banon.
is the message which
emerge from our meetings
those words of exhorta-
lewish Agency and World
Organization Executive
i Leon Dulzin introduced
fibers of the Jewish Agen-
krd of Governors to sites of
nt Israeli military action
>n.
ling on the ramparts of
cient Crusader fortress,
leaders from the United
| Europe and South Ameri-
i told of the military threat
(to Israel's northern settle-
\y Palestine Liberation Or-
on artillery and rockets
trated here before Israeli
[captund this commanding
3RTED BY army officers,
Board of Governors and
prs of the Jewish Agency
phly who convene in Jeru-
this week, travelled in
to Beaufort and
lye, the main PLO strong-
Titil three weeks ago.
fiis address to the Jewish
leaders before their tour,
said he fully endorsed
bt Menachem Begin a as-
that the "Peace for Gali-
eration freed Israel from
auma of the Yom Kippur
That war raised doubts in
18 minds whether the
I generation here were really
lit, Dulzin said, and this
lion in Lebanon had cer-
Iproved they were.
kin listed three recent ma-
Tlitary exploits which he
I Jews could be proud of
[*. which proved that there
i place too far for Israel to
| Jews; the bombing of the
nuclear facility which
. thajk. Israel would do
h"ig possible to prevent
fcstruction of Jews; and
ktion Peace for Galilee"
Iproved "the great Jewish
WIN WAS referring to the
?rce success in destroying
Jian SAM missile batteries
lining more than 80 Syrian
'lies.
gin said he saw this war as
ng point. "A new page in
ftory of the Middle East is
jritten. The day will come
i^n11, free of the SvT"
Pa Palestinians, will indeed
I second country to make
l*'th Israel, as we always
|t would be," Dublin said.
He warned however that
"These great days impose a great
burden." The mobilization could
go on for months.
disarmament and with "Opera-
tion Peace in Galilee" continuing
its efforts to wipe out the PLO,
Begin told the audience of more
than 2,000 Jewish leaders from
the U.S. and Canada:
"Never before was the great
Jewish community of the United
States and Canada so united
around Israel."
He said: "The scourge of ter-
rorism must be stamped out. We
are not going to let those scound-
reljsgrne back and threaten the
fives of our children."
General Chairman Rothberg
announced, and North Browards
Bonds campaign chairman Joel
Keinstein affirmed, that an emer-
gency campaign has started and
will continue during the summer
months through the High Holy
Days. It is designed to provide
Israel with an additional $100
million in development funds to
help meet the economic impact on
Israel due to the events in
Lebanon. This cash effort is
known as the "Emergency LV
velopment for Peace" campaign.
SUNDAY, JULY 18
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac: 7
p.m. Games.
Temple Sha'arey Tsedek Men's
Club-Sunrise Jewish Center: 9
a.m. General meeting. Guest
speaker: Doctor from Doctors'
Medical Center of Broward
speaking on health problems.
Breakfast served.
MONDAY, JULY 19
Temple Emanu-EI: 7 p.m.
Games.
TUESDAY, JULY 20
Temple Beth Torah Siaterhood-
Tamarac: noon Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
B'nai B'rith-Fort Lauderdale
Chapter: 12:30. Luncheon and
card party. Donation: $2. Brow-
ard Mall Community Room.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 21
ORT Sabalbrook Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Luncheon and cards. Subur-
ban Restaurant. Donation $6.50.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: noon, General meeting.
Representative of United Jewish
Social Services will review Medi-
care. Refreshments.
THURSDAY, JULY 22
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:45 p.m.
Board meeting.
SUNDAY. JULY 26
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac: 7
p.m. Games.
MONDAY. JULY 26
Temple Emanu-EI: 7 p.m.
Games.
TUESDAY. JULY 27
Temple Beth Torah Siaterhood-
Tamarae: noon Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 28
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
THURSDAY, JULY 29
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Bell Introduces
TheWorld B/The Minute
NEAR EAST *2.2r/80
EUROPE H427.8Q
UNITED KINGDOM H.257.76
NowNbu Can Dial aVMinute Overseas Call.
Have family or friends in Israel,
Europe, or the UK? Now you can dial
Overseas Rate For Diaiable Countries
Dial Rale
Region
Rate Levels First minute Additional minute Hoots
UNITED KINGDOM/IRELAND Standard $208 $1.26
Discount 1.56 95
Economy 125 76
7om-lpm
lpm-6pm
6pm-7om
EUROPE
Standard
Discount
Economy
2.37
1.78
1.42
133
100
80
7om-lpm
lpm-6pm
6pm-7om
PACIFIC Standard DiscounI Economy 422 3.17 253 1.58 1 19 95 5pm-l!pm I0am-5pm 11 prn-IOam
CARIBBEAN/ATLANTIC Standard Discount Economy 168 1.26 1.01 1.13 85 68 4pm-10pm 7am-4pm lOpm 7am
SOUTH AMERICA Standard Discount Economy 2.77 208 166 118 89 71 7om-lpm 1pm-10pm I0pm-7am
NEAR EAST Standard Discount Economy 368 276 2.21 1.33 100 .80 8om-3pm 9pm-8am 3pm-9pm
CENTRAL AMERICA Standard Discount Economy 2.62 1.97 157 1.13 85 68 5pm-11pm 8om-5pm llpm-8om
AFRICA
Standard
Discount
Economy
289
2.17
173
148
III
89
INDIAN OCEAN
Standard
Discount
Economy
522
392
313
217
163
1.30
for countries itm ore not datable. theres o 3 m^M nwwnum ond raws on. jo*"** ?On'
CMfen.ni role schedules opplv *> Conodo ond Mexico Check with vour kxol operate
Federal eciie >o ol 1% a odded on on colls Wled m ihe United Sraws
them, or almost anywhere else in the world,
at low one-minute rates. The 3-minute
minimum call is no longer
in effect except in
countries that are not
diaiable.
This chart gives you
the new 1-minute dial
rates, the lower rates for
each additional minute,
and the new calling times:
Standard, Discount, and
Economy.
Bargain rates are
available 7 days a week,
day or nighteven to
countries that never had
reduced rates before.
No International
Dialing in your area? You
still get the new 1-minute
dial rate as long as special
operator assistance is not
required.
"Hello World" costs
less than ever before.
Want to know more?
Call our International
Service, toll free:
1 800 874-4000.
6om-!2Noon
l2Noon-5pm
5pm-6om
6pm-lam
lam-llam
llom-6pm
Bell BringsThe World Closer
first MlNTiTF7tAt)TirtlONAL MHWrT


cS m*ofGm*arF<*tLatokr Frida
y.

Library Named in Phyllis Chudnow's Honor
Phyllis G. Chudnow
The Phyllis G. Chudnow Li-
brary of the newly-built and dedi-
cated Ramat Shalom, the Recon-
structionist synagogue in Plan-
tation, honors the principal who
has served the synagogue's He-
brew School since its inception
six years ago.
native
Pennsylvania was a student at}
Gratz Hebrew Teacher's CoDege..
With bar husband. D. I. Paul!
Chudnow, and their two children,
Steven and Susan, they were a-'
niong the founding families of
Ramat Shalom. I
In addition to her busy Hebrew
School schedule and Ramat
Shalom activities, Mrs. Chudnow
continues to serve as chairman of
the Education Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Port
Lauderdale, a post to which she
was appointed three years ago.
She is also a member of the Bran-
deis Women's organization.
Ramat Shalom's new syna-
gogue is located at 11301 W.
Broward Blvd., Plantation. Serv-
ices there will be at 8:15 p.m.,
Friday, Jury 16.
Next Friday, July 23, Ramat
Shalom will have a Shabbat seder
at 7 p.m., preceding the service.
The seders are a monthly feature
for the families at the synagogue.
Early Planning for Nort^ftroward Midrasha
The North Broward Hit.
- "toUd by th/S
Agency for Jewish EcW
the Jewish F.a_.:MI0?N
Phyllis Chudnow, Philadelphia,
tive. graduate of University of!
West Broward JC Elects Officers
Donald Workman was elected
to a second term as president of
the West Broward Jewish Con-
gregation. His vice presidents
will be: Abe Rosenberg, Admin-
istration; Arnold Van Praag,
Fund Raising; Howard Kalk-
stein. Ritual; Ruth Tannenbaum,
Membership; and David Cohen,
Education.
The new executive board will
also include Jim Kravit, Treasur-
er; Bruce Bernstein, Financial
Secretary, and Myra Fischel. Re-
cording Secretary.
Serving on the Board of Direc-
tors will be: Randy Forman, Jay
C. Green, Hy Greenfield, Ron
Worthheim, Alan Yablonsky.
Lynn Berger, Carol Knight, Joel
Roth, Jim Temples and Sherwin
Wolf.
OHELB'NAI
RAPHAEL
Rabbi Nathan Friedman has
instituted a study period every
Saturday afternoon at Temple
Ohel B'nai Raphael, 4351 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. The study
period takes place between
Mine ha and Maariv. He provides
as interpretation of the weakly
Ssdra.
The Temple has planned a
Thaiiaagivinggat together a* Baa
Gull Hotel in Miami Beach. tick-
ets are still available. Call the
Temple 733-7684 in the morning.
EMANUEL
Sandra Goldstein, director of
Temple Emanu-El's Religious
School, 3246 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. is handling pre-regjatra-
tion for the Temple's Nursery
School and Religious School. She
is available at the Temple from 9
to 5 weekdays. The Temple's
phone number is 731-2310.
WEST BROWARD I
JEWISH CONGREGATION I
Besa and Jim Temples are'
hosting a welcome evening for
the new rabbi of Wast Broward
Jewish Congregation, Kurt F
Stone and bis wife. Judith, at,
8:30p.m., Saturday, Jury 17.
The Congregation now has
tickets available for the High
Hoh/ Daya services to bt held at
Bailey Hall on the Broward Com-
munity College campus. 3601 SW
Davis Rd., Davis. j
BETHTORAH
Temple Bath Torah, Tamamc
Jewish Canter, will have High
Hoh/Days services in their
tuary and in their enlarged
torium. Beth Torah'. Rabbi larav
el Zimmerman and Cantor Henry
wil conduct the
Temple office, 9101 NW 57th St.
The phone is 721-7660.
B'not Mitzvah
SHAARAY TZEDEK
Andy Rubenatein, son of Lil-
lian and William Rubenstein, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning, July 31, serv-
ice at Temple Sha'aray Tzedek,
Sunrise Jewish Center.
Lie Silenced
BONN (JTA) The high-
est Hamburg court has ruled that
the defendant in a current case
may not repeat dubious alle-
gations as to the nature of the
World War II Warsaw Ghetto in
the course of his defense. The
ruling overturned a decision by
lower court judges that allowed
rightwing lawyer Juergen Rieger
to assert repeatedly that Jews
were confined to the Warsaw
Ghetto only to prevent the
spread of a deadly disease.
Rabbi Nathan Zolondak of
Lsvinson
South
the services
Tickets
Bath EL
n.j:, wa
thai
are available at the
Abraham J. Gittelson,
ciate director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
and director of education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. and Helen
Weisberg, administrator of the
North Broward Midrasha. have
announced that early planning of
the Fall 1982 North Broward
Midrasha program will produce
exciting opportunities for Adult
Jewish Education.
Also planned is a four part
"Contemporary Issues of Jewish
Life" lecture series, and a Yid-
dish Film Festival next January,
February and March
Inaugurating a new program
this season, the Midrasha will in-
stitute a community wide Educa-
tion Day, the theme of which will
be "The Echo of the Bible Across
the Generations." This program,
will be held on Oct. 24 from 10
am. to 1 p.m. The tentative loca-
tion will be Temple Beth Torah in
Tamarac This program will in-
clude a major presentation along
with the opportunity for indivi-
duals to react in small groups on
several Biblical topics. Further
information will be available in
August.
Midrasha Begins Nov. 1
The Fall 1982 Semester of the
North Broward Midrasha courses
will begin at participating insti-
tutions the week of Nov. 1 and
run through Dec. 16. Courses are
planned for the Jewish Com-
munity Center, Ramat Shalom
Synagogue, Sunrise Jewish Cen-
ter, Temple Beth Am, Temple
Beth Israel, Temple Beth Orr,
Temple Beth Torah and Temple
Sholom.
Planning in each institution
will include a course in Bible
studies which will implement the
theme developed at the com-
munity wide Education Day.
There will be a concerted effort to
involve parents of young children
in the courses at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Beginning, Intermediate and
Advanced Ulpan Hebrew courses
will continue to be held at the
Jewish Community Center. The
complete program of courses will
be released in August and bro-
chures will be available at par-
ticipating institutions in mid-
September.
Caadlelightiag Time
Friday, July 167:56 j
Friday, July 237:53 -
Friday, July 30 7:50 i
I
,etyprt
-H..S
**
14
7N
"Vitf- 7!
,*v
W3 qfTp


i
22S r'l?h Al"-W- KtoVvnu Metech Ha-olam
i^T fH,,\Kfnu miU-vo-uv. V W-va-nu
I. had 1,-,-k Nayr sht-l Shabbul
/-wwr/ ,h o,Mmltturi;wL rY^o/iaVl/*
H Ah has mm*** ., Thy ^mmandm^t.
The first speaker of the "Con-
temporary Issues of Jewish Ufa"
will be Rabbi Harold S. Kuahnsr.
author of "Whan Bad Tassgs
Happen to Good People." The
second speaker will be Morton
Silberman, president of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC). Other
speakers and times and places
will be announced in August.
It is planned that the Yiddish
Film Festival will take place in
March along with a Yiddish
Seminar co-sponsored by the Cir-
cle of Yiddish Clubs.
Fort Lauderdale. JofaJ
sponsorship are the J^SR
mty Center, rtanj^
Svnagogue, Sunrise J.JJ
^^Temples Beth a$1
real. Beth Orr, ShoWl
Torah. Kol Ami .JgJ
lone with Florida Suub
B'rith and Southeast d
United Synagogue of An,
-7 ^"r* "formation aflj
Mh Federation of Grew*
Lauderdale 748-8200 '
Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael <733-7684), 4361 W. Oakland J
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 83313. Si-----rwu.TT
p.m.; Friday 6:46 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am. and?: IS
Daily 8 aja ^
Synagogue of Iaverrary Chabad J717T7|, 7776NWaUl
Lincoln Park West, Sunrias, 33321. Services: Daily SantaS
p.m.; Friday. 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7:30 Djb 2
GroSps: Women, Wednesdays at 8 p.m.;
following service. Rabbi Aaron Lisberaaaa.
Young Israel Syaagogue of Ueerfield Beech (421-13671
Hillsboro Blvd., Dssriiald Beach 33441. Services: Dt
am. and sundown; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown
pm. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septimus. Cbarlis wa
press, Cantor Sol Chaaia.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale I
7877). 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 33312. Serviesj: I
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 am
Edward Davis.
foittervaifoe
Congregation Beth Hillel of Mars ate (974-3090), 7640
Blvd., Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m. and 5:301
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Joseph Bergk*.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhfll (733-9560), 2048 NW'
Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30pj
Friday 6p.m.; Saturday 8:46am. President: Maxwdl Gflbat'
Hebrew Congregation of North I aodordah (for info
(741-0369). Services: Friday 7 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 an.I
Western School, Room 3, 8200 SW 17th St.. No. Laud
President: Murray Headier.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0296), 8049 W. Oakland
Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.;!
8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 pjn. Rabbi Albert N.
Cantor Jack Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd..
33063. Services: Dairy 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 pm.; Friday 5 j
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 am.; Sunday 8 am Rabbi Dr.!
Geld, Cantor Mario Botoohaasky.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park I
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 am. and 6 p.m; Friday, I
minyan and 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sunset; Soak? i
a m Rabbi Phillip A. Labowks. Canter Maurice N*a.
Temple Beth Israel of DssrfsaM Beach (421-7060), 200 & I
tury Blvd.. Deerfield Beach. Services: Dairy and Sunday!
am and 6 p.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:46 an. ail
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Lass Mbeky. Cantor SktstaJ
Temple Sholom (942-8410), 182 SE 11th Ave., Pompano I
33060. Ssrviess: Dairy 8:45 am.. Friday 8 p.m., Saturday i
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April. Canter Jacob J.~
Temple Beth Torah (721-7860). 9101 NW 67th St.
33321. Services: Dairy 8:30 aon. and 6 p.m.; Fridays 6 am I
8p.m. Rabbi IsraelIZianerman.Caas^HsnryBak
Congregation Baal Israel of CsrsJ Springs (for
753-6319) for Ramblewood East residents only. Servian: i
at 8:30 am and 5:30 p.m; Saturdays at 9 a.m. I
Davis. V -
Reform
Temple Emann-B (731-2310), 3246 W. Oakland Park
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Ssrviess: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; I
services only on bolidaya or csisbratkw of Bar Bat
R*bbi Jeffrey Batten. Canter Jsrssas Klssaeat
Temple Ksi Ami (472-1988). 8000 Paten Rd.. PkuiUtioajJ
Ssrviess: Fridays8:16p-m.; Saturdays 10:30 am. ftasaSBI
den Harr. Canter Gene Corbnrs.
Jsmnls Beth On (763-3282>, 2161 Rivsrside Dr., Coral!
33066. Ssrviess: Minyan Sundays 8 am., Tiiaskjil
Thursdays 7:30 am.. Fridays 8 pm.. Saturdays 10:30
Rabbi Donald R. Oorber.
WTVBrew"H J"" Cupiigillii (for informatka:
or P.O. Boa 17440, Pante*kVS3318). 7473 NW 4th St., 1
tkm. Ssrvfeas: Fridays 8:15 pm.; Saturdays for Bar-Ball
vah only Rabbi Ravi r. Stone.
_(toriiifoiiiiath*j
2532). Leopold Van Blerkom) Ssrviess: Fridays 8 P*l
Menorah Chapaai. 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd.. I>erfield Bss*
t^QIhrtrmCtiOsaaaR
vah, 10
(4700t 11301 W
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Bhrd.,*-
onryforBar-Bst
* I 7219 or
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i~*9^No+*Mr^^
ffJ!?".'.
Jewish Books
jujb in Review
V
is a service 0/ the IWB lewish Book Council,
75 fast 26th St., New York, N.V. 70010
BB Campaign Underway to Aid Lebanese War Victims
WASHINGTON An Inter-
national effort by the world's
largest Jewish service organiza-
tion is underway to provide help
for Lebanese civilians who are
unfortunate victims in the Israeli
drive to contain the Palestine
Wiesel: The Witness Returns JDC Aiding Lebanese
be Biblical Portraits. By Elie
wsei University of Notre
ne Press, Notre Dame, IN
6,981.168pp. $9.95.
. Wiesel: Witness for Life. By
L Norman Stern. Ktav Pub-
Une House, 75 Varick Street,
York, NY 10013, 1982. 208
[tl2.95 he, $6.95pb.
Ph.D., English professor,
Polk County (N.Y.) Comma-
jv College.
Ve have come to regard Elie
as a prophet, a man
ned to see truths we could
[ besr, and prodded by God to
j those truths to an audience
Uctant to have ita values chal-
It is not surprising,
efore, that Wiesel would
ome attracted to people earlier
regarded as prophets, first
1 previous book, Messengers of
, and now in his new book
C Biblical Portraits.
Fhe book may be read on sev-
I levels. Most simply, five men
Joshua, Elijah, Saul, Jere-
_ and Jonah have their
Eies told. Wiesel summarizes
lir lives, explicates the Biblical
ll, and extracts moral from
In this sense the book
ves as a useful adjunct to
ding the texts themselves.
another level, by his
ction and ordering of sub-
.8, Wiesel asks a modern ques-
n: "May one go too far in order
assure one's survival?" Wiesel
pdere the moral foundations of
lism, trying to decide if
sh power undermines Jewish
nanism. That is his prophetic
estion, the one we find so diffi-
t to face.
Viesel himself seems uncertain
[the answer. His mixture of
iqueror and king (Joshua and
ul) with prophets reflects his
ambivalence about the
legitimacy of violence in Juda-
ism. Crucially, though, the book
ends with Jonah, that man who is
prophet to the Gentiles outside
Israel, yet like Wiesel Jewish to
his core. Jonah becomes a model
for justifying a humanist life in
the Diaspora, a life Wiesel has
chosen for himself.
In several of the portraits,
Wiesel expresses a longing for
more biographical information
about his subjects, just as we
desire the same about Wiesel
himself. Ellen Stern's book is
valuable supplement to the auto-
biographical elements in Wiesel's
own work.
Elie Wiesel: Witness for Life
was written for younger readers
but is compelling for adults as
well. It is a well-written, chrono-
logical account of the facts of
Wiesel's life, balancing narrative
with brief selections from, and
capsule summations of his work.
The honesty with which
Wiesel's youthful crisis of faith is
dealt with is especially praise-
worthy. That painful section pro-
vides young readers the opportu-
nity to test their own values as
they watch Elie Wiesel test his.
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee (JDC), acting in behalf of
the American Jewish Community
has joined in an interfaith appeal
for Lebanese relief jointly
sponsored by the Catholic Relief
Service, Church World Service
(Protestant) and the JDC.
The Interfaith Hunger Appeal,
the agency coordinating the
three-faith ecumenical campaign,
was established by the three
agencies in response to world
hunger. It has previously cam-
paigned in behalf of Cambodian
refugees in Thailand and in other
cases of emergencies requiring
humanitarian response.
The Appeal funds the pro-
grams of its sponsoring agencies.
Those who wish to contribute
to the programs of the agencies in
Lebanon may give directly to
them or through the Interfaith
Appeal.
Funds may be sent to: Ameri-
can Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee for Lebanon Relief,
P.O. Box 2287, New York, NY
10163.
Catholic Relief Service for
Lebanon, 1011 First Ave., New
York, NY 10022.
Church World Service for
Lebanon, Room 608, 475 River-
side Dr.. New York, NY 10116.
Or to the Interfaith Appeal for
Lebanon, P.O. Box 1000, New
York, NY 10160.
Sell Weapons to Jordan
Only If Camp David Peace
Process Includes Amman
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Sen. Alan Cran-
ston (D., Calif.) has urged
the U.S. to sell weapons to
Jordan only if it "ends its
state of war with Israel and
joins the Camp David pro-
cess." He said such weap-
ons "should be limited" to
Jordan's self-defense needs
against hostile Arab neigh-
bors.
"Instead of selling more weap
ons of war to Israel's most pow-
erful military enemy, the Admin-
istration should be selling Jordan
on joining Egypt and Israel in
building a lasting peace," Cran-
ston told the Hyman Brand He-
brew Academy civic service
award dinner in Kansas City, Mo.
THE SENATE Deputy Mi-
nority Leader, who is one of the
leaders in opposing the Reagan
Administration's reported plans
lion in economic aid. Boschwitz's
proposal was approved by voice
vote with only Kassebaum ob-
jecting.
Liberation Organization and eli-
minate their terrorist capability.
Jack J. Spitzer, president of
B'nai B'rith International, an-
nounced that leaders of B'nai
B'rith in the 46 countries where
its membership is located were
being alerted to request, from
both B'nai B'rith members and
the general public, donations of
money for the purchase of food,
clothing, medical supplies, and
other assistance for the Leba-
nese.
Spitzer said that all contri-
butions will be turned over to
professional relief agencies to
purchase the needed supplies. He
announced that $5,000 had al-
ready been allocated to the cam-
paign from B'nai B'rith's Emer-
gency Relief Fund.
"B'nai B'rith has provided re-
lief to the victims of both natural
and man-made catastrophes for
more than 100 years, preceding
even the Red Cross," Spitzer
said. "The preamble of our
constitution calls on us to pro-
vide for, protect and assist the
widow and orphan 'on the broad-
est principles of humanity.'
"We fully support Israel in its
quest for secure borders and free-
dom from terrorism by the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization, but
we also are taking steps to mini-
mize the suffering of innocent
people."
Spitzer said that the presidents
of each B'nai B'rith district will
serve as campaign chairmen for
their respective are*"
"MatCh-Maker! Make me a match"
Are you waiting for that "close friend" to in
troduce you to that special someone?
Walt no longer fordlaappolntmenil
Serving YOUR area via Network and Temple, to nil Jordan advanced weapons,
I Connections. WRITE: P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton,. JJ*^ *jj**
FL 33432 with weapons" which he said "is
A Proper Introduction Is Not Old-Fashioned! I l^^S tPmSBTi
#####a trying to buy Third World
i friends with moneg and just as
bankrupt."
MAURICE R. PERESS, M.D.
Member American Fertility Society
Announces The Opening Of His Office
For The Practice Of
G YNECOLOGY, INFERTILITY,
MICROSCOPIC TUBAL SURQERY, and
REPRODUCTIVE ENDOCRINOLOGY
At
CAMINO REAL CENTRE
Suite 200
7100 West Camino Real
Boca Raton, Florida 33433
TELEPHONE: (305) 368-5500
OFFICE HOURS: BY APPOINTMENT
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
.

WE RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEI SECURITIES.

TRANSACTK )NS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEI STOCK EXCHANGE.
Leumi
Sank imm it-IWM*
18 Easi 48m Street
New York N Y 10017
SOCUritfoS (?12|75<)-1310
Uon Toll Free (800) 221-48^
Meanwhile, Cranston led a
successful effort to have the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, of which he is a member,
provide economic aid to Israel
which would be equal to the in-
terest and principal Israel pays to
the U.S. each year on tax debts.
This could total $910 million in
the 1983 fiscal year, 1126 million
more than the Administration
has requested.
Cranston told the Committee
that "Israel can't keep pace"
with the arms purchases made by
the Arab countries. The Commit-
tee had postponed action after
Charles Percy (R., IU.), its chair-
man, and San. Charles Mathias
(R., Md.1 and Nancy Kassebaum
[{R., Kan.) voiced strong objec-
tions. Percy, calling the proposal
la "watershed" declared that "it
Imakes the American taxpayers
responsible for all Israeli debts
and all future debts."
THE COMMITTEE earlier
approved an amendment by Sen.
Rudy BoschwiU (R., Minn.) to
'increase the grant in aid to Israel
this year to $860 million rather
than the $600 million in grants
the Administration proposed. Is-
Irasi is to receive in 1983 $1.7 bil-
Ibon in military ajdand$786 mjl-
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday,
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