The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
* Jewish floridi3n
(Volume 12 Number 24
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, July 16.1968
Price 35 Cents
Israel withdrawing some troops from Lebanon
Following meetings in Saudi Arabia with
[King Fahd, in Beirut with President
iGemayel, and in Damascus with President
lAssad, U.S. Secretary of State George P.
IShultz journeyed, once again, to Jerusalem
Ifor meetings with Prime Minister Menachem
The meeting took place Thursday July 7.
jhultz, in his journeys, was seeking a way out
u the impasse created by President Assad's
damant refusal to remove his Syrian troops
om Lebanon's Bekaa Valley.
And though Shulu and Lebanese officials wanted
llsrsel to maintain its forces in Lebanon until Syria
[agrees to a withdrawal plan, the Israel Cabinet planned
fwS^' 8taged withd"'> to remove its forces from
their present northernmost positions in the Chouf
Mountains of central Lebanon, the scene of frequent
fighting between contending Christian and Druse
armed factions, to positions farther south.
Even the Christian and Druse sources wen reluctant
to have Israel stage a partial withdrawal because of
their fear of the Lebanese army moving into the area
and unable to maintain control.
Israel's Foreign Minister Yitthak Shamir has said
that the redeployment of Israel's forces would still
tesve their current lines in place on the eastern front
where they face Syrian and PLO troops. Israel would
also continue to occupy Mount Barukh, a 6,000-foot-
high point that affords s commanding view of
Damascus and the Bekaa.
Israel will maintain its forces in southern LSseaSsI
for as long as it takes to gat Syria to move out of the
Before his snivel in the Mideast at President
Reagan's request. Shulta had been on a tour of South
Asia countries. During that trip, informed of the civil
war among PLO factions with Syria supporting
guerrillas opposed to Yasser Arafat's so-called
"moderate" stance against Israel, Shultz la reported to
have said: "The greater the Syrian control, the likelier
that if Syria withdraws, the PLO will, too."
The PLO has about 10,000 guerrillas in Lebanon,
most of them behind the Syrian lines fronting the Israel
forces stationed in Israel, and the rest in the northern
mountains of Lebanon.
ShulU came away from his second Mideast mission
unhappy with Syria's rebuff but hopeful of e eoetaSSsBg
Israel is calling for able-bodied men and women, ages 16 to 66,
to volunteer for 30 days of work in Israel.
The program affords world Jewry the opportunity of partic-
ipating in the national effort of the Jewish people aiding the
State of Israel.
Volunteers will take over duties that otherwise would have to
be done by overtaxed Israelis. It enables these Israelis to go
back to their normal occupations at home.
This donation of manpower becomes a rewarding experience
for the volunteer. The program includes plenty of free time for
personal travel and tours. The 30-day program is based on an
Israeli routine. An Israeli week includes six work days. Each
work day includes eight hours of labor, except for Friday, which
is shortened, to allow preparations for Shabbat, the weekly rest
Call Volunteers for Israel for details. The office is located at 40
Worth St., Room 710, New York 10013, phone 212-608-4848.
Participant's impressions
of first Mission to Israel
fnt, a campaign associate of the
finish Federation of Greater
fort Lauderdale for more than
1 years, was the Federation's
ordinator of the United Jewish
typed Family Mission when the
group joined scores of
nilies from around the U.S. on
mr Mission to Israel This was
Jen's first trip to Israel and here
# lists what he colls: "First
npressions of Israel."
Kenneth Kent
The usual story can be told of all the exciting and
interesting places in Israel, but this Mission took on
the metamorphosis from a vacation to a warm,
human, emotional experience.
In the short span of 10 days, I witnessed seasoned
business men and women, professional people, all
successful in their chosen fields, become emotionally
involved with the spirit of the Israeli people. I began
understanding why.
The spirit of the Israeli, whether he be kibbutznik
or city dweller, is what our group became aware of.
From the tears shed et Yad Vashem to the joys of song and
<>anee wherever we gathered, to see and learn, we experienced
wrael At a visit to a military cemetery, our young guide, Nurit,
W us: "Don't cry for our fallen friends who rest In this place,
jwt. understand what we must do to survive and why we do it.
""f sacrifices are made for our survival." Nurit is 22 years old.
Our families visited with residents st a kibbutz in the North of
""tel- We had dinner with them. We spoke with settlers from all
P"" of the world who came to Israel and made the barren lands
gloom with fruit trees, green fields of vegetables, and created
"'"ponds. Leu than four percent of Israel's population live on
EbbTT' yet B 1*rg* ma*>ritv of Israel's leaders come from
w> viaited Federations Project Renewal sister city in Israel.
*'" baa. Obviously the future of Israel rests with the children,
*> much time was spent with them. The vitality of the children
**% turned us on.
Kfar Sab* children learn the*- lessons on computers, provided
Conthmed on Page 4
Federation is now (at home
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
The "whole family" of offices that provide the
greet variety of services and programs to the
Jewish community of North Broward through the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
has been moved to the second floor of the Federa-
tion's own building at 8368 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., just west of University Drive.
With the move came a new telephone number:
The move from offices scattered on three floors
of the building next door to new location was ac-
complished on Friday Jury 8.
In addition to executive and bookkeeping of-
fices, the floor houses Federation's United Jewish
Appeal campaign associates; Federation's Chap-
laincy Commission; Federation's Central Agency
for Jewish Education, including Judaica High
School and Midrasha (institute) for Adult Educa-
tion; Community Relations Committee; Young
Leadership; Federation's Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies; Women's Division; The Jewish
Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The various offices will each have an individual
phone number to permit direct dialing from or to
the office.
The facilities include s room for board of direc-
tors meetings and a"work-room" where volun-
teers will be welcomed to assist Federation activi-
Goldsteins pledge $U0,000
for Kfar Saba kindergarten
A kindergarten, taken for
granted in the cities of the
United States, is one of the
facilities desperately
needed for pre-school chil-
dren in the poor neighbor-
hood of the Project Renew-
al city in Israel, Kfar Saba,
linked in partnership with
the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Thanks to the generosity
of a compassionate Wood-
mont couple, Sherry and
Martin Goldstein, who
have shared their consider-
able philanthropic efforts
with projects designed to
aid children, the kindergar-
ten will be built and will
memorialize their parents,
Tillie and Harry Goldstein,
and Ann and Louis Robin-
In addition, the Goldsteins will
have two dining rooms in the
building named in honor of two
granddaughters, one of whom
was born the dsy before The Jew-
ish Floridian came calling to
record the gift presentation.
Goldstein, retired fashion
designer, and his wife, Sherry,
have been married 37 years. Then-
son, Gene, and his wife, who live
in Newton, Mass., became the
parents of their first child, Erika,
born June 26. The Goldsteins'
other child, Jacki, is married to
Mai Glanz. They live in Kendall
Continued on Page 3
Martin and Sherry Goldstein present
Project Renewal pledge to Leslie S.
Gottlieb, executive director, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
67 Project Renewal towns get aid
the part of donors and recipients. Renewal,'the resolution said
Assembly workshop,
Sigmund and Milton Scheingarten
Dedicating 2,000 trees in Israel
A Woodland of 2.000 trees was dedicated on the site of the new Fort
Lauderdale Lahav Forest and Recreation Area in the Negev desert of
Israel by Sigmund and Milton Scheingarten, residents of Lauderdak
Lakes and Plantation, through arrangements with the Greater Fort
Lauderdale Jewish National Fund, according to JFN's new-president
Libo Fineberg.
Two brothers, who dedicated the Woodland in memory of their
parents, brothers and wives, were joined by other members of their
families at the site where Karen Kayemeth Leisrael in Jerusalem made
arrangements for the dedication and unveiling of a plaque for the
Scheingarten family.
Parents of American Israelis
held 'bitter-sweet' meeting
"Bitter-sweetness" was the
theme of a playlet and of the
meeting of the Assn. of Parents
of American Israelis (APAII last
month when the Broward chapter
hosted members of the Palm
Beach and Dade counties' chap-
This second South Florida
Regional meeting of APAI mem-
bers was attended by 140 mem-
bers at the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. The local chapters are
among 27 throughout the U.S.
and Canada, with a membership
of 2.000 families that form a sup-
port group for parents to share
problems and joys about their
children in Israel.
Claire and Arnold Mitchel and
Esther Rothschild and Ben
Green berg of the Broward chap-
ter's Thespian Society presented
the drama "The Bitter-Sweet Life
of an APAInik" depicting 10
issues of common concern to the
Helen Pfeffer, Broward's
APAI President, said: "We are a
family organization of people who
have a permanent link to Israel
through our children. Only we
who are experiencing the separa-
tion from our children and grand-
children can feel and understand
the mixed emotion of pride and
pain, the wrenching that accom-
panies a child's decision to live in
a distant land under the constant
threat of war. APAIniks provide
emotional support for each other
as well as for their children."
Among the problems faced by
Americans in Israel, Pfeffer said,
are extremely high inflation, poor
salaries, scarce housing and the
possibility of service in the Israeli
army. The APAI has tried to ease
the housing problem, to a small
extent, by establishing a mort-
gage fund. A no-interest emer-
gency fund will soon be available.
"Our kids in Israel," said
Helen Pfeffer, who lives in Sun-
rise (748-1629). "hold alive a
flame of idealism which has gone
dim for young Israelis because
life is so hard there. Our children
are special; they have opted for
the difficult life of nation-build-
ing, and we as parents are proud
and have chosen to help them
Project Renewal, the partnership
between diaspora Jewry and
Israel to rehabilitate slum neigh-
borhoods and other diatreased
areas, dominated the Jewish
Agency Assembly sessions last
Akiva Lewinsky, the Jewish
'Agency treasurer, announced
that the Agency's Board of
Governors has authorized a
regular budget of S390 million for
the next fiscal year and a Project
Renewal budget of $62 milhon, a
total of $462 milhon. It was
described as the Agency's first
balanced budget.
According to reports released
by the Jewish Agency, only 8450
million of the original $600 mil-
hon earmarked for Project
Renewal will actually be spent.
Since the start of the program 1n
1979, 67 towns are targeted for
assistance and 13 shun neighbor
hoods are about to begin
receiving aid including Kfar
Agency officials estimate that
the 67 towns already receiving
assistance will require an addi-
tional $287.5 million. Another
$50 million has been targeted for
18 other towns and $120 million
for 68 diatreased neighborhoods
to be added to Project Renewal
over the next seven years.
Hagit Hovav, the administra-
tive head of Project Renewal at
the Housing Ministry, reported
that the decrease in the proposed
budget is due to s recent decision
to exclude mixed business and
residential slums from the
US-Israeli Towns Twinned
Under Project Renewal. Jewish
communities in the U.S. are
matched or "twinned" with
distressed towns in Israel. Aid is
rendered not only by funds but
through dialogues and sugges-
tions between the matched com-
munities and occasional visits by
representatives of the diaspora
communities to their twin towns
in Israel. The idea is to foster a
sense of personal involvement on
At an
delegates resolved "to urge com-
munities who have already taken
on additional neighborhoods to
continue to do so. Those com
munities unable to assume full
responsibility for twin towns
should be encouraged to conduct
separate campaigns for Project.
The delegates also
the possibility of a "phased
program to prepare Israeli com
munities to draw on the n^^Z
they have accumulated durj
the course of Project rUsrW
Those towns are expected to b*
able to operate '
once the flow of funds has ceased
1.) A Mediterranean look with cut coral ttona cdr and Spannh
tile root*.
2 ) Surrounded by fountains and lush gardan landscaping
3 ) Parking at your door
Space from $10 per iq II
Bring this ad and see what a difference it make* in price*'
Phone 979-6730 Expires 7/30/63 Open 7 Days
West Regional Library opens
The newly-built and dedicated
West Regional Library of the
Broward County Library system
opened for its first full day of
business from 9 to 5 p.m. Tues-
day July 12 at 8601 W. Broward
Blvd.. Plantation.
The library, currently contain-
ing 27,600 square fast of space
expandable at a later date to
75.000 square feet, has the
capacity to house 135,000
volumes of books. The horary
features a 250-seat multi-purpose
community room.
One of the first free programs
to be presented at West Regional
is the appearance of Ronald
McDonald discussing bicycle and
swimming safety tips, from'2 to
2:30 p.m. Thursday Jury 21.
grams include a small business
workshop from 9 to 4 p.m. Friday
July 15 at East Regional, 1300 E.
Sunrise Blvd., Fort Lauderdale,
sponsored by Chapter 17 of an
organization that advises citizens
in planning and maintaining a
successful small business; and at
the North Lauderdale branch,
6601 Blvd. of Champions, Steven
Sampier, Fort Lauderdale's park
ranger, will present an animal
Thursday Jury 14.
At Lauderdale Lakes. 3521
NW 43rd Ave.. at 2 p.m. July 27,
Mama Clown and Rainbow magic
show; same time, same day at
Margate's Catharine Young
branch. 5810 Park Dr., Summer
Film Festival: at Sunrise branch,
6600 Sunset Strip, talk on
natural childbirth at 6:30 p.m.
Monday July 18 by Shari John-
son, LPN, open to adults; and,
also for adults, a film, Polynesian
Adventure at 7 p.m. Thursday
July 28 at Tamarac branch. 8601
W. McNab Rd.
Gets Grant.
The fledgling Stein Gerontolc-
gical Institute haa.been awarded
a 8242,000 federal grant to re-
search the effects of moving on
elderly residents of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged.
Dr. Martin Faletti, Stein re-
search director, said the grant
from the National Institute on
Aging is the third major federal
study funded at the local research
slide.ahqw. djaensaing *he.hnhite . of animals; 10 to 11:30 a.m. in 1980.
Take a trip of world
consequence. Through
the Panama Canal to the
Mexican Riviera. The
alluring South Seas.
Bustling Hong Kong and
Singapore. Then onward.
Through the Suez Canal
To majestic Greece.
And exotic Tangier.
It's all yours when you
sail aboard the graceful
British-registered Sea
Princess. Rated 5 stars
by Fielding's Guide.
P&0'sV\brld Cruise
This year, don't let the
For a free brochure,
write P&O Cruises,
Los Angeles, CA 90067.
-When you cruise the
world with P&O, one price
includes airfare to and
-from the ship from New
York, Miami or Tampa.
It's considerably less than Or ask your travel agent
the cost of purchasing
cruise and air tickets
Or if you can't join
us for the entire cruise,
shorter segments from
19-62 nights are also
available. Some are "fly
.freer And others offer
air credits up4o$l0Q
sqvth T^gjn|

, July 16,1983
ireer women invited to join
iniqueTJJAUission to Israel
The Jewish Ffrrjdian ofGreafr FnrtT*,.^-,.
Page 3
KfarSaba getting kindergarten
Continued from Pg. 1
The firat
national UJA Career
Mission to Israel
beduled for Oct. 30 to Nov. 7,
, announced by Mickey Baron,
iroman of the Young Worn-
Leadership Cabinet, and
Levy, chairwoman of the
Many American Jewish worn-
i would like to establish a closer
tion with their counter-
in Israel. We want to un-
s"tand how it feels to be an Is-
>)j career woman and to enter
i a dialogue about our shared
iperiences." Ms. Levy said.
~his mission will be our chance
develop relationships with
siness and professional women
I strata of Israeli society, to
kplore the problems they face
1 to share success stories.
I "Participants will also have
he opportunity to meet and net-
ork with working women from
the United States," Ms.
I Participation is open to women
of all ages and professions, in an
effort to involve more members of
the growing population of busi-
ness and career women in Jewish
communal fundraising.
Highlighting the mission itin-
erary will be home hospitality
with career women, discussions
with women in politics and
luncheon at the Knesset. Partici-
pants will meet with Israeli
women in industry and the mili-
with their son and daughter.
The Goldstein Project Renewal
gift of $140,000 is over and above
their substantial commitment to
the annual Federation-United
Jewish Appeal campaign. They
were in touch with Federation's
Project Renewal Chairman Al-
vera Ackerberg before she left
last month on a Project Renewal
Mission for an up-to-date review
with the Kfar Saba committee of
residents and the Jewish Agency
m Israel ^^'
The Agency, with Israeli gov-
ernment officials, manages the
development of such projects as
expansion and rehabilitation of
facilities; youth programs to
keep youngsters off the streets
(such as the afternoon environ-
ment center which is the special
SlOO.OOO-project of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
""""-" uiuusiry ana tne mm- 171 j m _
% ~!*S2rsrSSS F,onda Assn. of Jewish Federations
working women. ~j -ti\c\eW~ r*
The week long Israel expert- ^POllS Oil 1983 Legislative SeSSlOll
ence, crowned by Shabbat in Je-
rusalem, will include trips to the
Galilee and Maaada, visits to Tel
Aviv's Museum of the Diaspora,
Jerusalem's Yad Vashem and
Mt. Herzl, the Old City of Jeru-
salem, and Project Renewal com-
Information is available from
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Create Fort
Lauderdale 748-8400, now at 8358
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
jther forms law partnership with son
iBarrett Rothenberg, who has
luntained a law practice in
Springs since 1976, has
a partnership with his
Larry A., 1980 graduate of
University of Miami Law
Rothenberg and
thenberg law firm will con-
ue in its present location at
)W. Sample Rd.
new partner of the firm
"I want to continue the
thenberg tradition and name
the community, from my
\hei, who has practiced law for
years in Broward and Dade
unties, and my uncle, Arthur
thenberg. a Dade attorney,
1 is a candidate for the County
t of Dude."
Larry is a graduate of Tulane,
member of the Dade and Broward
Bar Assns., Florida Bar and
Academy of Trial Lawyers. He
maintained an office in Hialeah
under the tutelage of his father's
former law partner, Judge Alan
Komblum, until going into the
Coral Springs partnership.
Barrett Rothenberg last year
served as chairman of the Florida
Bar Section of Law Office
Management and Economics. He
has served as president of the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish National
Fund and has been active in other
organizations. He has also built
and developed, in association
with others, several office build-
ings in the Coral Springs
Deutsch to permit Florida's State
Retirement Funds to invest, if it
wished, in State of Israel Bonds
was altered when it appeared as
though it was destined for "a
quick death." The phrase, limit-
ing investment to Israel Bonds,
was changed to read: "General
obligations of certain foreign
Browards Sen. Jim Scott and
Deutsch received help from Mrs.
Bloom's committee in getting the
bill passed by the Senate and the
House without "any negative
of Greater Fort Lauderdale;
social programs for the old, and
adult courses in Hebrew for those
who never learned it after arriv-
ing from Oriental countries and
the Soviet Union; and education-
al enrichment before, during and
after school hours.
The Goldsteins expressed their
happiness at being able to make
their commitment to Project
Renewal because of their interest
in children. Mrs. Goldstein said:
"The future of the world is with
children." Her husband added:
"We hope everybody will give to
Project Renewal. We like to give
until it feels good and what we're
doing makes us feel real good."
For the Federation, Project
Renewal's partner city of Kfar
Saba is a five-year program
linked with the Federations of
Boca Raton and Orlando and will
cost over $3 million with Greater
Fort Lauderdale's share placed at
SI .3 million. Kfar Saba's neigh-
borhoods are among 69 other
neighborhoods currently under-
going physical and social im-
provements with the financial
help of the Israel government,
the Jewish Agency in Israel, and
committees of residents in the
neighborhoods linked with com-
mittees from Federations in the
United States.
B'nai B'rith sponsors
four-day Judaism Institute
trict 5 of B'nai B'rith,
includes lodges in Florida
several other states, is
posoring the Aug. 18-21 In-
1 of Judaism at Wildacres,
pie Switzerland, N.C.
abbi Howard Addison of
egation Shaare Tikvah in
ago and Rabbi Moshe Shur.
lor of Hillel Foundation at
i College, New York, conv
' the faculty. The Institute's
is "The Soul of Judaism,"
oring prayer, ritual, music
1 mysticism in Jewish life.
B'nai B'rith
Unit formed
Rosenthal of Plantation has
*'ected president of the
formed B'nai B'rith Aliah
created when the Ahavah
*of B'nai B'rith Women
Genesis lodge decided to
a a unit to enhance pros-
" greater membership and
unit will hold evening
P1 the fourth Thursday of
r*h at American Savings
nuny room at 8362 W.
officers are Shayla
Murry and Susan Brody,
"Vnd Jeffrey Marcus. BUI
JuUan BUler, Edward
Huniu,?ei.preaident8: Doadd
Kr'teh. treasurer; Barbara
Si yce Pri-dman. I lane
"^..^cretariee; Miles
Wrharnentarian; Heidi
'trustees are Davita Cohan,
.*. Lorr*in Heller,
Rabbi Addison, graduate of
Jewish Theological Seminary and
assistant there to Dr. Abraham
Joshua Heschel before he died,
will lecture on the basic topics
and devote a session to
"Revitalization of Jewish wor-
Rabbi Shur, a singer and
composer of folk songs who has
entertained in the U.S., Israel,
Austria and New Zealand to en-
thusiastic audiences, will discuss
Jewish soul music in lecture and
concert, in addition to sessions on
Jewish mystics.
Applications for the Institute,
fee tl25 which includes sleeping
accomodations and kosher meals
in addition to the lecture-discus-
sion sessions, are being received
by Dr. A. J. Kravtin, Institute
chairman. 1715 Preston Dr.,
Columbus. GA 31906. He can be
reached at his office (4041 324-
Elaine Bloom
Elaine Bloom, director of the
Government Affairs Committee
of the Florida Assn. of Jewish
Federations, summarizing the
committee's activities during the
1983 State legislative session, re-
ported on the effectiveness of the
Committee's work in Tallahassee.
She notes: "We could have
been more effective if we had had
more participation from our Fed-
eration leaders in each and every
Federation community. It
doesn't take much time. Some-
times, only a few minute are
needed to make a phone call to a
legislator or a legislator's aide."
She added that regional meet-
ings are planned by the Govern*
ment Affairs Committee with one
to be held sometime in October is
South Florida. This meeting
would concentrate on discussioa
of the legislative process and to
develop precise methods for
effective local action before the
1984 Legislative session is cor*
During the 1983 session, Mrs.
Bloom's committee was credited
with substantial involvement is
raising the dollar figures for suck
programs as Community Care for
the Elderly, Adult Congregate
Living Facilities and Child Day
Care, among others.
The most important direct set
complishment in the budget pro-
cess was what amounted to about
$2.3 million on an annual basis
for programs that were due to dry
up by the end of this year.
The measure that was in-
troduced by Sunrises Ren. Peter
1.) A Mediterranean look with cut coral stone, cedar, and Spanish
tile roofs.
2.) Surrounded by fountains and lush garden landscaping.
3.) Parking at your door
Spec* from $10 per sq. ft
Bring this ad and see what a difference it makes in prices!
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Op*n all year
25th 4 COLLINS
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2 Masls Dally, 3 Maals Shabbaa/Holldays
Call Collect (305) 538-5721
Travel wtth National Council of
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sattonal tours to ISRAEL, with
extenelone to EGYPT, GREECE
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, juiy 15 1Q^
C FnjtfSftooAar
Editor and PubHaha* "" ^wc Eaacutlva Editor
Pubtlahad Waafcfy HMpMlB ttvouori MM-May H-WaaMy baianca o yaar
Sacorvj Oaai Poataoa Paid at Haiiandala. Fia USPS 894?o
Paatatmar. Sand Fa W wwi la Jala*. HirtJia. 10. Saa tl-atn. aaal. Ft M101
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2S00 E Hailandala Baacn Blvd. Sotla 707 -Q Hal landala. Fia 330O Phona S44*te
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Jawiah Fkxldlan Doaa Not Quarantaa Kaanruth of Marchandlaa Advartiaao
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Yaar Minimum 7 SO (Local Araa S3 95 Annual) or by mambarahlp
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BM0 W Oakland Par* Blvd.. Fort Laudardala. FL 33321 Phona (306) 748*200
Nawa adltor: Ma> Lavina
Friday, July 15,1983
Volume 12
SAB 5743
Number 24
Family Mission impressions
Shen Goldberg, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Gold-
berg of Plantation, during the Family Mission visit to
Project Renewal city, Kfar Saba, tries out the mathematics
computer in the neighborhood school
Continued from Page 1
by Project Renewal support. They are being taught about the
Holocaust from second grade on. The love and care given to all
these children was quite evident wherever we went in the neigh-
The reality of that loving care became evident when we
discovered a large steel door in the nursery that led to the bomb
shelter in the building's basement.
From the bustle of Tel Aviv to the heights of Masada, to the
depths of the Dead Sea, to the beautiful hills of Golan, Israel
thrives. The message came through to us loud and clear. Be
proud of our Israel.
11 is indeed the modern miracle.
When our Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
conducts its next Israel Mission, come with us.
As a guest of the Israeli government on a Mission, you will
(M;yir. to realize, more than ever before, the fierce pride that
rises from deep within you as a Jew.
A first trip to Israel, however, creates a problem a slight
one. It's that you want to go back again to see, taste, hear,
smell, and feel all the things you missed the first time there even
though you experienced so wonderful a time.
Come mm just one or two of the Israelis we met: the Chinese
bus boy who spoke Hebrew fluently; the 15-year Israeli Ams
veteran who m.grated here from India; theArmy^erS
^T.PaTf S?.,iVe m M<*P** ''an (he ha^seTS
much less been able to speak or write to them in 10 years) our
articulate, learned guide Eli who lived in Nazi concentrator.
^H T VhCn Came to ,8raeI to <*"' '<* 'reeTrTaS ha,
Sin^f '?ffo"r.WarS i *Bd h' ever *> """y mor* who a"
budding Israel for themselves and for us!
Blood donation
drive July 19
The continuing diary of a 'Volunteer
for Israel'assisting Israel's Army
EDITOR'S NOTE: The following it exceprted
from letters sent from an Army base somewhere
in Israel where Ben Dinhes and his wife, Sylvia, of
Wynmoor Village in Coconut Creek, have been
"on duty" for 30 days as part of program known
as "Volunteers for Israel."
Our master sergeant gave me full responsibility
to revise the filing. Sylvia and I were able to
expedite the filing. What took one day now takes
one hour. When this was finished, Sylvia was
assigned to the optic department and taught how
to clean and reset lenses used in periscopes and
range finders.
I was assigned to Company Gimel to work on
tank maintenance. Company Alef has young
volunteers who are assigned to remove the motors
and other heavy parts. The older men (promptly
nicknamed "Sad Sacks") in Gimel work on tank
tracks and wheels. But I was soon transferred to
Alef where we take apart shock absorbers for
cleaning and re-assembly. Working with ar-
maments seems to be the reason for our coming to
be Volunteers for Israel.
Ben Dinkes
A new group just came in from the U.S. and
Canada. One of the volunteers is not Jewish.
Asked why she came, Joyce replied: "Because I
want to help.'
Chow is plain but good. It is served family style
with no limitation on how much one can eat. The
chef has a heavy hand when he seasons the food.
Workday starts at 8 a.m., ends at 4 p.m., with a
half-hour for lunch.
Volunteers must wear army uniforms in camp,
but must change to "civvies"' when leaving the
camp. No pass is required, but ail volunteers
must show their ID cards issued by the army for
re-entry to the camp.
And now for the wonderful Shabbat!
Can't tell you how many soldiers are in camp,
but Friday is Exodus Day until Sunday morning.
They all go to their respective families. Sylvia and
I decided to stay in camp for this Shabbat.
Friday night we attended a Sephardic service in
the camp's shul. Sylvia lit the candles. The meal
after services was beautiful. Only in the Israeli
Array!All.Ubbiwere covered with paper cloths.
The meal consisted of soup with madlen, roast
chicken, spicy carrots, other vegetables similarly
spiced/ wine.11 had the honor of reciting Kid-
dush>,-and cake and tea.
Saturday was another experience. Joyce, the
non-Jewish volunteer, joined Sylvia and me in
going to a combination moshav-kibbutz about a
mile from camp. Asking directions at the first
house there, the couple said they were going and
would take us. The shul seats about 400 men plus
seats in the balcony for the women.
Our new host borrowed a tallit and siddur for
me. The Ashkenazi service was beautiful. Our
host and another couple invited us to lunch with
them. We accepted the host's invitation and said
we'd visit the other couple in the afternoon.
Our meal after the service for the three of us
with our host family was really something:
schnitzel, meat balls, meat loaf, noodle kugel, cole
slaw, potato salad, challah. and the piece de
resistance: melon with pareve ices.
This enclave is different from an individual
kibbutz or moshav. It has all the attributes of
both. AH the fields and houses belong to the
organization. The income is divided by the
number of people in the family: a couple without
children receives less than a couple with children.
Hoping to keep younger folk on the premises,
the organization guarantees couples a home of
their own. At the home we visited in the af-
ternoon, the four-bedroom house was tastefully
decorated, and surrounded by all types of fruit
trees: apricots, plums, oranges, grapefruits,
pomegranates, lemons, and grapevines.
This area is a "Shangri-la" in the middle of
nowhere, where with the help of volunteers from r
New York lladassah chapter and Israeli
schoolboys from Safad, the organization raises
chickens, incubates and sells 175,000 chicks every
two weeks, and grows for export melons,
avocadoes, tomatoes, pecans, eggplants, and
Near the entrance, our hosts pointed out an
artillery piece that had been painted by a young
boy who lived there. He had painted on the barrel
ol the gun: "Let there be peace no more wars."
During the Lebanese war, all of 18 years of age, he
was killed.
We returned to the base about 4 o'clock for a
well-deserved Shabbat rest period. The
hospitality of the residents of this kibbut-moshav
should be a format for Jewish people in the
United States.
And so another week begins because the
Israelis call half-day Friday and all Saturday
their weekend. Sylvia and I enjoyed this one to
the lullesl.
I n the new group of volunteers were eight men
and women from France. One of them, with
experience in office work, was assigned to work
with Sylvia in filing all documents, and by week's
end they had everything up to date so much so,
Sylvia moved into an inner office to replace a New
York volunteer whose period of service had ended.
And a new group of Army reservists arrived to
reliev e the group that had been here for 30 days.
1 learned what real hard work is when I was
taught how to assemble springs for Centurion
tanks. The job was a bit strenuous but a reservist,
strong as an ox, accomplished the job we were
assigned to do.
And lor another Shabbat weekend, Friday
night supper was like a banquet, and Saturday
morning was spent in shul with last week's hosts,
Ruth and Moshe Greenblatt, who invited us to
their home for the Shabbat meal along with two
boys Irom South Africa who are among the
Walking around the moshav, our hosts showed
a memorial park that has been created. It
memorializes two men killed in the Lebanese wir.
Seven different trees, mentioned in the Tenach
(Biblical writings), were planted around the small
park and benches.
Weil probably be back at Wynmoor by the
lime this appears in print.
North Broward Council of
B'nai B'rkh is sponsoring a blood
donation drive from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. Tuesday July 19 at Broward
Federal's community room, 5518
W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauder
hill, in the Inverrary Loews
shipping center.
South Florida Blood Service,
according to Morris Sher (722-
6174), is providing the staff and
equipment for the actual dona-
Well its uttvk THAU
DOM'T \eu A0R ?
iion ot blood which takes six to
10 minutes. Each donor receives
* free mini-physical, and follow-
ing the "Gift of Life," he said, re-
freshments will be served.
He and Bernard Simms (722-
2335) are signing up B'nai B nth
members and their neighbors for
the Jury 19 drive. South Florida
Blood Service (472-8888) has
donor cards and information.
Jack sold his gold egg
To a rogue off Jew,
Who cheated Kim out of
The halff of his due.
kThe Jew and the Squire
Came behind his bach,
[And began to belabour
e sides of poor alack.
The Jew got the goose,
^ich he vow'd he woul
ring at once___

Friday. July 15.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
01 mentally handicapped JDC Aid Increased Last Year
at Chaplaincy session
Page 5
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee (JDC| increased
its efforts last year to aid Jewish
communities overseas, according
to the 1982 annual report released
by the organization.
"Aside from JDC's programs
for Jews and Jewish communities
overseas, programs involving
welfare, health and education, the
JDC has been playing an increas-
ingly vital role on the world
scene," JDC President Henry
Taub said in a separate state-
The 1982 report covered the
activities of the JDC in its pro-
gram of rescue, relief and rehabil-
In his introduction to the re-
port, Ralph Goldman, executive
vice president of the JDC, said
that programs helping "hundreds
of thousands" of people in around
30 countries "totaled $43.1 mil-
lion in 1982, of which $37.8 mil-
lion came from the United Jewish
Appeal supported by the Jewish
Federations and welfare funds."
Other contributions came from
the United States Refugee
Program and from Jewish com-
munities in Canada, Europe,
South America and South Africa,
he added.
He also noted that the JDC
resumed operations in Poland
last year, where a small Jewish
community of elderly men and
women, most of them survivors
of the Holocaust, still remains.
Sonia Ginsberg (seated center),
executive director of the Assn.
(or Retarded Citizens (ARC) of
Rroward County, provided an
[illuminating detailed report on
the work of the non-profit
[agency, including the group liv-
ling homes for mentally handi-
capped adults at the recent meet-
ling of the Chaplaincy Commis-
|.sion of the Jewish Federation of
(irvaler Fort Lauderdale.
Present to hear Mrs. Gin-
|slx-rg's talk (not all of whom are
pictured with her) were Edmund
Knim, Federation president;
|l.eslie S. Gottlieb, Federation's
rxmitive director; Dr. Alvin
Jin, Chaulaincv Commission
chairman; Rabbi Albert B.
chwartz, Chaplaincy Commis-
on director; Maury Myer, Al-
Golden, Fran Forman, Dr.
lilton Nowick, Rovi Faber
ibbi Elliot SkiddeU.
Hahlii Skiddcll of Plantation's
(ttMM titmlaMii synagogue and
Ire. Forman joined Mrs. Gins-
erg in discussing the
liiiplaimy's voluntary aid of-
fered to the retarded adults at the
BARC group living houses, such
as offering Jewish holiday serv-
ices and attendance at synagogue
services for those interested.
Details of ARC's early inter-
vention program, its preschool
developmental center, the Sun-
dial Workshop and Training Cen-
ter were also spelled out by Mrs.
Ginsberg in her talk and in
response to the questions raised
by Chaplaincy Commission
members. She noted the agency
has served 1,200 retarded persons
including 36 adults in the three
HAKC houses in Da vie; 160 adult
mentally handicapped people in
the workshop and training
center; 84 pre-schoolers attend-
ing 'he developmental center:
and almost 100 families in the
early intervention program.
The Commission members also
heard about the volunteer serv-
ices offered to Broward County's
Center for the Blind where Rabbi
Solomon Geld of Temple Beth
Am, one of several rabbis in the
New Egypt Envoy Named;
But He'll Hug the Nile
GENEVA (JTA) Egypt has named a new Am-
bassador to Israel but he does not expect to go to Tel Aviv
"i the near future.
n Geneva last week, said that despite American pressure,
Egyptian government has no intention of sending an
Ambassador to Israel as long as Israeli troops remain in
pbanon without a timetable for their withdrawal.
ES2t''8 first Amba88dor to Israel, Saad Mortada, was
taUed in September, 1982 as a demonstration of Cairo's
spleasure over Israel's invasion of Lebanon. Sirry was
ected to replace Mortada who will soon reach
eurement age.

Miami Beach's Finest Glatt Kosher Cuisine
YowHoau Sam and Morris WaMman. Gary torn. Davtd Diamond
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Phone San Waktnun 538-6731 or 5344751
Chaplaincy Corps, is chaplain at
the Center, which like ARC, is
non-sectarian, non-profit, and
inter-racial. He reported how he
has provided "psychological and
spiritual reinforcement" to
visually handicapped at the Cen-
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Phone 979-6730 Expires 7/30/83 Open 7 Days
Maxwell House9 Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times. It's always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
a close friend. The good talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House? Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't shop'
for Maxwell House* They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
enceinstant or groundwhen
you pour Maxwell House? you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century.

% JewishFloridtan of Greater Fort Lander dale
Laxalt Calls for Coalition
Sen. Paul Laxalt
(R., Nev.) has called for
'' closer consultation'' be-
tween the United States
and Israel, saying that past
confrontations over policy
decisions "should have
been quietly resolved be-
tween two nations whose
interests and people are so
Laxalt. who is President
Reagan's closest personal friend
in Congress, said: "I know the
President is interested in seeing
this closer consultation and I am
sure Israel's government feels the
same way ... it is time that we
get on with it let's start
talking more."
SPEAKING TO about 1.000
persons attending the 24th
annual policy dinner of the
American-Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC) here, Laxalt
warned that it is "dangerous and
counterproductive to send
misleading signals about our
resolve and our intentions that
could precipitate a most unfor-
tunate miscalculation by Israel's
"We cannot have a yo-yo or
roller coaster relationship with an
ally and expect others, friends or
foes, to consider us steadfast,"
Laxalt said. "Israel, for its part,
must realize that we might not
automatically approve every-
thing that she does."
Laxalt, general chairman of the
Republican Party, described
Israel as "a fiercely dedicated,
strategically and valuable ally"
that understands the dimensions
of the Soviet threat in the Middle
East. "To say that the central
problem in the Middle East is the
Arab-Israeli conflict and at the
heart of that conflict is the Pales-
tinian problem ... I am con-
vinced that premise is wrong."
1) Conn.), meanwhile, speaking
it the same dinner, called Israel
a bonafide ally" that "should be
created as such. I don't believe it
serves us well or our cause to play
games with an ally. We can have
our debates and disagreements
but it is those fundamental
values of those prominent issues
-A -.
r^">- '..$4.14? vu

-What makM you thin* tht Cubana art haraT
that bind us together particularly
in our hour of need for allies,"
Dodd said.
Dodd assured the delegates
that his colleagues in the Senate
would guarantee Israel's
security. He said the U.S. must
continue to work for the with-
drawal of all external forces from
Lebanon, adding, "I would hope
that our European allies would
join with us and Israel in calling
for Syrian withdrawal from
He called on "moderate Arab
powers" in the Middle East that
"are truly committed to peace"
to come forward and make a joint
effort toward peace in the Middle
MEANWHILE at a luncheon
session of the AIPAC conference.
House Majority Leader Jim
Wright (I).. Tex.) assured 1,300
delegates that the U.S. "will stay
with you even when there may be
superficial difficulties and dif-
ferences that arise between Israel
and the United States."
Wright, who substituted for
the ailing House Speaker.
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2.) Surrounded by fountain* and luah garden landscaping
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Phone 79-6730 Expires 7/30/83 Open 7 Days
The delicious, nutritious Noah's Ark
of pasta-shaped animals kids love!
Moms and kids go lor Zooroni two by two1 Kids think Zooroni
looks as great as it tastes And since Zooroni is vitamin-
ennched pasta simmered in lots of yummy tomato sauce and
tangy cheese Moms love to pair up with it too'
Thomas O'Neill (D., Mass.), who
was the scheduled speaker, said:
"Our relationship is permeated
by so deep and fundamental a
common cause and shared ex-
perience that those differences
are as passages in the night and
that our relationship will en-
Knesset Hopes to Stop
Begin Residence Demos
JERUSALEM (JTA) The coalition will give top I
priority to a Knesset bill banning demonstrations outside
private residences. The measure was drafted as a result of
weeks of anti-war demonstrations and pro-government
counter-demonstrations outside Premier Menachem
Begin s residence on Balfour St. in the Rehavia section of |
BEGIN IS NOT KNOWN to have complained but some I
of his neighbors are annoyed by the constant hum of con-
versation and occasional arguments under their windows
in what is normally a quiet neighborhood. The demonstra-
ions have been peaceful. The anti-war group displays a
daily "score" of Israeli casualties in Lebanon which cur-
rently stands at 501 dead. The government supporters
also display a scoreboard showing 13 months of "peace for
Israel Forces key to Mediterranean
"The strength of the Israeli air force and navy
is an important but often neglected element of the
balance of power in the eastern Mediterranean,"
according to study released by the American Is-
rael Public Affairs Committee.
Entitled "Israel and the U.S. Navy," it
examines cooperation between Israeli and Ameri-
can forces and outlines steps to allow Israel to
share more of the burden of the common defense.
Yet the Soviet Union, according to AIPAC,
cannot act in the region without taking into ac-
count possible Israeli counteraction. Thus, the
study concludes, "Israel has become an impor-
tant deterrent to Soviet aggression and con-
tributes daily to the security of the U.S. and
AIFAC reports that Soviet capabilities in the
area have grown while the ability of the United
Stales to commit resources to the Mediterranean
has declined.
The study says that Israel has the resources for
an effective deterrent to Soviet forces in the east-
ern Mediterranean, as well as impressive capabili-
ties to challenge Soviet and Soviet-allied ships
and aircraft operating east of the Turkish straits.
The Israeli air force can generate 12 times is
many combat sorties as a U.S. carrier air wing.
and 20 times as many attack sorties. Even if only
20 percent of its resources were dedicated to mil-1
sions against Soviet targets in a Mediterranean
crisis, the Israeli air force would still be able to fly
more sorties than a two-carrier U.S. task fora |
twice what is there now.
AIPAC also reports that the Israeli navy,
although comprised mainly of small missile boats,
has impressive capabilities against surface com-1
batants, carrying almost three times as many
anti-ship missiles as the Soviet fleet typically I
operating in the Mediterranean. These Israeli |
forces are capable of dominating the eastern
Mediterranean and defeating any likely fleet of |
Soviet warships there.
The booklet is part of a series of papers on U.S.-
Israel relations. For information, write or call
AIPAC. 444 North Capitol St., N.W., Suite 412,
Washington, DC 20001, (202) 638-2256.
4* The recipe for
Gulden V Mustard
has been in my
family for years.
Fillet of Sole
to cup Gulden's Spin
Broun MusUrd
to cup light cretin
I cup dr> bretd crumbs
I tetspoon oreatno
I teaspoon thyme
I teaspoon basil
I to pounds sole fillets
3 tablespoons bullrr or
mtraanne. merled
fUKf from on* If mod
to cup fish broth
2 tablespoons hem
cream .
* cup white wine
Mu musurd tnd cream In separate bowl combine bre*j
ZTj^VT' bui NMy com full wHUmuMirt
aSUakakZ. I? "k!"1 ,cUmb n,a,g,e *">*" *"
until lithil, browned, tboul 5 minules etch side Pine Niels
broth mio skdlet brmt; to hoi. remove
li*h bits Blend in cretm Spoon stuce over fish, serve with
lemon tnd ptrsiev itrnish Serve* 4
|f. SI It K0v>v
And these recipes
will be in your
for years, too! *f
Apple Salad
2 Itblespoons lemon jure
' cup water
' tpples (Cortltnd,
Macs or Delicious or
muture) peeled,
cored tnd diced
to cup chopped walnuls
to cup sliced celery
' cupmtyonaaue
* cup Gulden's Sotcy
Brown Musurd
I leasaoaa tuaar
Blead lemo* pace tad water. Add applet
aad let sltad H atiaales. drain Add
walnuts tnd celery tod loss Wend
mayonatne. mustard aad suaar. loss
wan apples Serves*
Aden's adds jmst the right flavor.

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
208 students oflocalJewish schools win
pins in national Knowledge of Israel quiz
Page 7
Two hundred and eight From Hebrew Day School of }Sf. "tonal examination, said:
students from six of the Jewish Greater Fort Lauderdale, Planta- We are extraordinarily proud of
schools in North Browa were tion: Eric Falchick, Justin Weia- achevements of the students
berg. of the schools of our community,
Students in those three schools ^!?f"?i.who werertaward1 P.
and Temple Beth IsraTsumSe H&*?** 500 students who
Ramat Sh.l L partiapated m the quiz." He
feion^T Tj5m& *****vw iooo **
Am, Margate, were among the
other 92 silver and 190 bronze
-cognized with gold, silver or
bronze awards for their outstand-
ing achievement in the 13th
annual Knowledge of Israel
national examination, sponsored
by the Department of Education
and Culture of the World Zionist
Organization and the Jewish
National Fund, and coordinated
locally by the Central Agency lor
Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Scoring highest in the Level I
Abraham J. Gittelson, Federa-
tion^ AJE coordinator locally of
m Jewish weekend, afternoon and
day schools of the country
participated in the national quiz
on the story, culture, religion,
geography and political life of
JFS heals family's wounds
were 26 students who an-
swered 45 or more of the 60 ques-
tions dealing with various
aspects of the State of Israel and
the "Search for Peace in the Gali-
The gold pin winners included:
From Temple Kol Ami,
Plantation: Derek Bernstein,
Nicole Bloom, Aimee Falk, Jeff
Gerchick, Benjamin Goldman,
Michael Johnson, David Lazarus,
Robb Litvak, Jodi Nathanson,
Ryan Poliakoff, Judson Powers,
Adam Weiss, Joshua Wellikoff;
From Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac: David Abrams, Amy
Bartfield, Adam Chernow,
Michelle Herman, Louis Kaye,
Jessica Lassman, Adam Lieber-
man, Elyse Rich, Michelle
Spellberg, Toby Srebnik, Lisa
When Mrs. T. called Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County l"/i years ago, she was
crying hysterically. Her marriage
of four years seemed over and she
was distraught.
Mr. and Mrs. T., both in their
early 20's, had known each other
since high school. Right before
they married, Mrs. T. discovered
she was pregnant. They had nine
months of married life together
before their baby daughter was
born, but neither realized what
having a child would be like
Both the T.'s were immature
and were unsure of their roles as
parents and spouses. Mr. T. had
an explosive temper, yelling at
the slightest provocation. He felt
a "real man" should not do
housework or be involved in child
In The Comfort Of The Catskills!
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(Covers everything except airfare)
Jerry I
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Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Thursday to 9 p.m.
1800 W.Hillsboro Blvd.
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Telephone: 427-8505
Hours, Tuesday through
Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday to 9 p.m.
4517 Hollywood Blvd.
Telephone: 966-0966
Hours, Monday to Friday
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Thursday to 9 p.m.
care routines. He wanted his
daughter to be his friend and
tried to accomplish this by giving
in to her every whim and buying
her expensive gifts.
Mrs. T. was quiet and re-
served. When her husband
became enraged, she withdrew
more into herself. She resented
his buying binges, which played
havoc with their budget. She
became overly strict with their
daughter to compensate for Mr.
T.'s extreme leniency.
Mrs. T. often felt tense and de-
pressed and sensed that the com-
munication gap between her and
her husband could not be
Mr. T. was, at first, very re-
sistant to counseling. He felt the
marriage wasn't working and
that he "didn't care" about it. A
breakthrough came when dis-
cussing each couple's family
Mr. T. asked to see the thera-
pist alone and he admitted he
was guilty about his father's
death whkh occurred five years
ago. He felt he had been childish,
selfish and had never been a good
son. Mr. T. said he wanted a
better relationship with his wife
and child than he had been shown
in his family.
Mr. T. then began to work on
controlling his temper and talk-
ing to his wife. He started taking
her needs into consideration and
began to make Mrs. T. and their
baby the first priority in his life.
In response, Mrs. T. learned
how to express her needs and tell
her husband how she felt. She
learned to talk about what
angered her, rather than bottling
it up inside and silently seething
with fury.
The T.'s developed a system of
budgeting their money, in which
Mrs. T. has the primary respon-
sibility for financial management
and bill paying. Mr. T. is in-
volved in planning the budget
and is working in therapy to keep
Continued on Page 9
'Home Start9 holiday aids
for families now available
The exciting, innovative pro-
gram called "Home Start"
designed for families with young
children (ages three to seven).to
enhance their participation and
observance of the Jewish fall hol-
idays is once again being offered
to families in Broward County.
The offer is being made
through the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion, in cooperation with the Bal-
timore Board of Jewish Educa-
Starting early in August,
Jewish homes here can begin re-
ceiving Home Start packets de-
scribing the dynamic inter-gener-
ational program aimed at pro-
moting greater family participa-
tion in Jewish observance. This
award-winning program has met
with great enthusiasm among the
North Broward families who have
received the Home Start series.
SUBSCRIBING families will
be mailed a series of three pack-
ets about one week apart, includ-
ing stories and story-books or
recorded narrations, handicraft
projects, recipes and cooking
ideas, games, recorded music and
historical information for the fol-
lowing holidays: Rosh Haahana,
Yom Kippur, Sukkot, Shabbat
and Pesach:
Different versions for each set
of holiday materials are tailored
to the age of the children pre-
school, three to four year olds,
and primary grades, five to seven
year olds. Much care has been
taken to customize the packets
and make them suitable for
THE COOT for "Home Start"
is only $22 per child (phis $3 for
guaranteed early delivery). There
are only a limited number of sub-
scriptions. It is most important
that those who are interested re-
spond immediately.
Home Start was developed by
the Baltimore Board of Jewish
Education. It won the prestigious
William J. Shroder Award for
outstanding community program
at the CJF General Assembly in
Detroit in November of 1980.
Miami, Hollywood and Fort Lau-
derdale were part of the original
pilot program and continue to
participate in this exciting ad-
venture along with other Florida
Gene Greenzweig, CAJE exec-
utive director, noted "the Home
Start program is based on the
sound realization that in Jewish
education, and indeed in general
education, the support and in-
volvement of the home is crucial.
These materials offer an opportu-
nity to each family to enrich the
Jewish component of their lives
in the joyous celebration of the
Interested individuals are
urged to call the Central Agency
for Jewish Education, 925-6244
and ask for Betty Zlotnick.
Come fiddle
Join in on oil rhe fun as our
newest rtappyShip;msCaribe-l.
serssalonononcl-cloppin'. foot
srompin. good ole rime
we've lassoed some of
Gxinrry/ Western s top tolenr
Tompoll ond rhe Gtaser Brothers
along wirh Angie Abel os on
odded orrracnon They'll be
ploying ond singing oil their hirs.
You'll cruise ro three exoric
Coribbeanpom. enjoydlour
shipboordooiviries. fine dining
plush casino ond always cour-
teous service.
5o come fiddle around.
You'll eve/i get o red cowboy
hot ro wear proudly bock home
Take odvontoge of our spe-
cial "Inaugural Season" offer.
From only S599 tor an inside
cabin, upper ond lower beds.
S29 tor on inside cabin with
two lower beds, or (679 for on
outside cobin with two tower
beds. No restrictions.


tompoll 6 The Gtaser Brothers
Sum extra Rom
Dout* occupancy mmmr
efteaiverrnoughDec 171W)
See four
Trove! Agent.
Storting October 1st. our originat "Happy ShfoTmsDohemewill
begin weekly cruises from Miomi to the western Caribbean, visiting
Port-au-Prince, Port Antonio. Grand Caymon ond Cozumel

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, JMlyi5|19git
Israeli scouts put on great show at JCC
A capacity crowd of close to
500 stood up and cheered the nine
members of the Israeli Scout
Caravan (pictured) during the
finale of their show June 21 at the
Jewish Community Center.
Showing off the typical dance,
music and humor of their coun-
try, the five boys and four girls
put on an enjoyable hour of lively
dance routines, Israeli songs, au-
dience sing-a-longs and skits
about life in their land, all to the
accompaniment of their gifted
The Caravan's "star" teenage
ers were chosen from among hun-
dreds of applicants to travel
abroad as good will ambassadors
of their country. Deserving to be
called "talent scouts," they all
speak excellent English and
literally had the audience in the
palms of their hands throughout
the show. Everyone was de-
lighted to dap right along with
the troupe in numbers like Teena,
Teena and Hava Nagila and
others less familiar but equally
As part of the cultural inter-
change, the Israelis and the Fort
Lauderdale Scouts spent the day
together at JCC's Summer Camp
on the Perlman Campus in Plan-
tation, entertaining each other,
mingling, making friends and
providing additional names of
their friends for a pen pal pro-
The Caravan, also known as
the "Friendship Caravan," came
to Fort Lauderdale under the co-
sponsorship of the JCC and the
South Florida Scouting Council.
JCC sponsors three scouting
units: Cub Scout Pack 321,
Troop 918 and Explorers' Post
918. These three are the only
Jewish affiliated Scouting units
in Broward County.
Arens Tells Knesset of Cruelties
By JTA Report
Minister Moshe Arens charged
the Palestine Liberation
Organization with using the eight
Israeli soldiers captured during
the war in Lebanon for the pur-
pose of waging a campaign of
"cruel psychological warfare."
He also charged the Hadash
Communist Party of collaborat-
ing with the PLO in this effort.
Arens addressed the Knesset
in response to a motion by
Hadash MK Meir Wilner who
charged the Israeli government
with mistreating prisoners at the
Gulf side Getaway
Vacation persons
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Double room for 2 people 4 nights 2 nights
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A Welcome Cocktail for 2 in our Gangplank Lounge
Special Golf Packages and \. j
Discounts also available
RAMADA* *>ii\V
11000 Gulf Shore Onve. North^ ^
Naples, Florida 33940
Miles of white sand beaches, heated
swimming pool, live entertainment in
lounge, tennis and golf nearby, boat
trips available for sightseeing,
fishing, shelling Children 18 and
under FREE in room with parents.
Children's meals at menu prices
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Al-Ansar camp in south Lebanon
where several thousand sus-
pected Palestinian terrorists are
being held. Wilner described Al
Ansar as a "concentration
camp," that represented "a black
spot in the Lebanon war which
will take years, perhaps ages, to
The Israeli Defense Minister
rejected the charges by Wilner.
saying that the camp was
regularly visited by officials of
the Red Cross.
Begin Says No To
Intelligence Adviser
Menachem Begin rejected a re-
quest that the Knesset discuss
the need for him to appoint an
adiviser on intelligence. The
Agranat Committee in its report
on the 1973 Yom Kippur War
recommended that the Premier
have such an advisor.
Labor Alignment MK Michael
Bar-Zohar introduced a motion
for a Knesset discussion. He said
there was a feeling among the
public that Begin was not func-
tioning properly because of his
sorrow over the death of his wife,
Aliza. last November, and the
death of Deputy Premier Simcha
Ehrlich. He said that in addi-
tion the ongoing problem of
Lebanon wa perhaps making the
burden of the-off ice too heavy for
The Premier ignored Bar
Zohar'a personal comment*, say-
ing that the authority to appoint
an intelligence adviser was his
alone and was not a subject for
the Knesset to discuss.
Herzl Day Slated
The 20th of Tammaux, the anni-
versary of the death of Theodor
Herzl wiU be celebrated as the
Day of Zionism." starting next
?,uar,-,t.was ""ounced here by
the World Zionist Organization S
Oeneral Council Premier Mena
chem liegin has endorsed the
dent of the Florida Mid-Coast
Region of Hadassah, will lead a
delegation of 200 member* from
Broward's 50 chapter* to the
Aug. 14-17, 69th national con-
vention of the Women'* Zionist
Organization of America. The
convention in the Wathington
(D.C.) Hilton will be preceded by
a national board meeting Aug.
10. The convention'* opening
session will be highlighted by the
presentation of the Henrietta
Szold Humanitarian Award to
Jeane Kirkpatrick, U.S. Ambas-
sador to the United Nation*.
Florida Region of Women's
League for Israel has gone on
record with a date for this year's
55th WLI anniversary: a lunch-
eon Monday Dec 12 in the main
ballroom of Pier 66, Fort Lander-
Cecile Fine, Florida Region
fundraising vice president, said
that Toots Sacks is overall chair-
man, with Annette Kay as pro-
gram chairman. Lil Mandell U
coordinating the planned fashion
show of clothing from Cache, the
women's apparel shops in'the
Broward Mall and Galleri*.
Chapters from South Miami
Beach to West Palm Beach with
membership totalling 2,500 will
be getting additional information
from Ruth Sperber at WLI office
(pictured), a long-time Broward
resident and formerly executive
director of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation'* Women'* Division,
ha* been appointed executive
director of the newly-established
Regional office for the American
Friends of Tel Aviv University in
Boca Raton. Rabbi Herbert
Friedman, national president of
the University'* American
Friend*, announcing the appoint-
ment, said Ms. Azoulai will be
working in the vibrant Greater
Fort Lauderdale area to develop
the tie between higher education
in Israel and the Jewish com-
munities in Broward and Palm
Beach counties through support
of Tel Aviv University. Call
Azoulai at 392-9186 for additional
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Boca Raton Office
Peter Ganyard. Manager
856 South Federal Highway
Telephone 392-2002

jury 15. l*63
The Jewish Ftorldian of Greater Fort LawUrdale
Page 9
Jewish Groups Testify Before Senate
'X, Jewish groups
L unanimous, in their
Jinony before the Sena-
judiciary Committee
l its proposed bill to
end the Constitution to
dw prayer in the public
ols constitutes a threat
religious minorities and
Lild be a violation of the
[st Amemdment of the
Institution if it passed.
0ng those testifying (or the
h groups were Leonard
m, presenting the testi-
0f Warren Eisenberg,
0f the International
^5 of B'nai B'rith, who was
i to testify because of
. Sam Rabinove, director
legal affairs department of
the American Jewish Committee;
Esther Pryor, Capitol Committee
chairwoman of. the National
Council of Jewish Women; Rabbi
Bruce Kahn, Union of American
Hebrew Congregations; and Rita
Salberg, B'nai B'rith Women
Public Affairs Committee.
EISENBERG'S statement
pointed out that legalizing
organized voluntary prayer in
public schools, an amendment
supported by President Reagan,
would "strike at the very heart of
our constitution and our demo-
cratic, pluralistic society."
Eisenberg asked "who will
decide the content of the prayer"
and whether it was possible to
develop a prayer that "would not
offend a particular religious
minority, if the amendment is
Eisenberg also stated that the
second amendment approving
silent prayer, as proposed by Sen.
Orrin Hatch (R., Utah), is "no
less threatening" and that the
difference between the two
amendments is "spurious."
Eisenberg stressed that it is not
the state's role to "legitimize any
form of worship or to impose it on
proposal for an amendment, also
proposed by Hatch, to give reli-
gious groups the same access to
school facilities that secular
groups have, Eisenberg said the
government would thereby
"implicitly accept religious
groups as having a legitimate
place in the schools."
Salberg said that there is
surely a place for prayer in chil-
dren's lives and "that place is the
home, in the church, synagogue,
mosque, and many places but
not in our public schools." She
stated that her group's position
is that it would "be bad govern-
ment policy, bad religious
practice, and bad educational
New Golda Meir JFS heals family's wounds
Continued from Page 7
spending binges under con-
Jitensive counseling was.
regarding parenting skills,
| information on normal cbild-
I development was discussed.
T.'s now work together in
(their daughter.
r. T. realizes he must set
on their daughter's
vior if she is to develop the
(discipline he lacked earlier in
I Mrs. T. has now moderated
punitive, harsh stance. The
i ire united in the behavioral
priorities they set for their child,
as wall as how to implement
Mr. T. now feels better about
himself and has let go of many of
the. "macho" ideas of his
adolescence. Mrs. T. is sure of her
husband's affection and is not
fearful of being open regarding
her feelings and emotions.
The- T.'s feel their marriage is
on solid ground and have
remained in therapy to further
work on what they have learned
about themselves and about each


Jewish Books
in Review
is service of the IWB Jewish Book Council,
15 fast 26th St., New York, N.Y. 10010
Libraries have film festival
^ward-winning films from the
pe 1983 American Film Festi-
| in New York are being shown,
I of charge, at four Broward
ity Library System branches
I last week of July.
the selections include bio-
phies, documentaries, chil-
is films, music, art and hob-
he first showing is from 1 to 5
Monday July 25 and again 6
p.m. at the Mizell Branch,
Sistrunk Blvd.. Fort Lau-
lie; 3 to 5 p.m. and 7 to 9
Tuesday July 26 at East Re
1300 E. Sunrise Blvd.,
I third showing will be from
I to noon and 2 to 4 p.m.
sday July 27 at Margate's
rterine Young branch, 5810
Dr., Margate; and 3 to 6
and 6:30 to 8:30 p.m.
^fsday July 28 at the new
Regional Library, 8601 W.
ard Blvd.. Plantation.
cottallsts Want
i AVIV The 15-member
of Pentecostal!** whoar-
I here from the Soviet Union
<*n granted 90-day
visas but Mid they plan
Ply for permanent resident
' Vashchenko, 56, and his
old wife Avgustina, along
1 their 12 children, a daugh-
B-law and a dog, arrived hen
; more than 22 year Strug-
. "T^srate from the Soviet
They joined a daughter,
* who emigrated here kat
^U-publidied plight of
[^chenkos came after five
;" of the family slipped by
1 Policeman on the sidewalk
*l of the United States
"yj* Moscow and sought
'there five yean ago,
fcovwgkma P*utionby
P>viet authorities.
USEenko* c*m he ut
*?18 convictions. The
mi 1ts memt> of a
Among other events at the li-
A group of sign language stu-
dents, interpreters and hearing
impared participants will present
"Hand Harmony," a sign lan-
guage performance blended with
music at 7:30 P-m. Wednesday
July 27 at East Regional.
A session on soft sculpture
craft will be presented at 6:30
p.m. Monday July 25 at the Sun-
rise branch, 6600 Sunset Strip.
' "Musical Stew," aimed at chil-
dren from 5 to 10, will involve li-
brarians at the Margate Catha-
rine Young branch teaching the
children to make small drums
and bells and using them to ac-
company the librarian reading
stories to them.
Golda Meir. By Mollie Keller. Franklin Watts
Inc.. 387 Park Avenue South, New York 10016.
Impact Biography Series. 1983.119pp. $8.90.
Reviewed by Marcla Posner, Librarian, Jewish
Center Library, Roslyn, N.Y.
An understanding of the Middle East affairs is
difficult enough for adults. Books which can help
young adults gain an understanding en
especially valuable. A new title in the Impact
Series from Franklin Watts is a good, personal,
even intimate biography.
Mollie Keller's biography of Golda Meir is per-
sonal and Jewish in outlook and tone. Beginning
with the impression left upon Golda, the young
child, by a pogrom in her native Russia; and
continuing to her girlhood in America, where her
talent for organization and speech-making was
discovered; through to the socialistic influence of
her sister Sheyna and Golda's certain realization
that she must be a factor in the establishment of a
homeland for her people, the book sparkles.
Although written simply, the drama of the
times through which Golda lived and to which she
reacted were such that one reads each page with
excitement. A realistic portrait is given about
Golda's doubts and hesitations, about her worth
or lack of it as a proper wife and mother; and her
warring with her own nature.
This biography conveys better than any
history could the yearnings of the Jewish people
for Zion. As in the other books in this series, a list
"For Further Reading" is given, and there is an
' RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL v.------------------------->
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
Vt cup chopped or whole small
Vi cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
Mt package (10 oz.) frozen whole
1 can (15 Oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee .
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
green beans, cooked and drained Vt cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
raise The
Fun Ships'
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabukxjs "Fun Ships".
Ocmrvate, Festrvale. Mardi Grasand Tropicale depart
(torn Miami and Las Angeles for exotic port*.. Virtually
everything's Included for the low price of younAutse:
You can feast on eight meats and snacks a day...
challenge the odds In a full gambling casino...
thrill to apectoculor live entertainment nightly...
dance till the wee hours of the morning to three
live dance bands or In an authentic disco-
theque and morel
tMp d ftjomontan and Ubrton BQlfv
" *

Thru Broward
with Maggie
Max Levin*
OOPS! The Miami Herald had
him dead; and Browsin' had him
celebrating his birthday in Jeru-
salem Truth is, says Rath
Sumliner of Coral Springs,
former secretary for 34 years at
New York offices of The Re-
construction Foundation, Rabbi
Mordechai Kaplan. 102 years old,
is in good spirits, and has been
living for the past three and a
half years at the Hebrew Home
for the Aged in Riverdale. N. Y.
At Broward's U.S. Rep. E.
Clay Shaw's "town meeting" on
the immigration reform bill, held
at Lauderhill's new City Hall,
Mrs. Shaw confided that she, her
husband and their children will
go to Israel during the August
Congressional recess.
In the playlet presented at last
month's meeting of Broward's
Assn. of Parents of American Is-
raelis, Claire Mitchel, one of the
players, says one of the players
announces: "My son survives in
Israel because I'm a shkker
(drunkard)." When there's a gasp
by other players, he calmly con-
tinues: "No, I don't have a
drinking problem. I shick (send)
a check every month."
Very first response to Project
Renewal's request for band in-
struments for children of Federa-
tion's linked-city of Kfar Saba in
Israeli came from a long-time
musician. Sid Manner of the
"Musicmakers," and his wife, of
Lauderhill's Majestic Gardens.
He contributed his brand-new
"back-up" banjo that he had
bought while his original one was
being repaired ... And that very
same morning. Herman Schwade,
of Lauderdale West in Planta-
tion, brought in a large keyboard
table organ ... All contributions
cheerfully acknowledged for tax
deductionsbut. more heart-
warming, a thank you note from
a Kfar Saba youngster who gets
to piny contributed band in-
strument And just in: a
saxophone from Ken Goldberg of
The Charismatic church group
(Jews for Jesus) Aron Kodesh
has its 49th Ave. building up for
sale. It's just a few feet away
from the Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill. The church group is
building a new structure in the
city David Schmaa, an Israeli
with a style that is reportedly
"original, innovative and com-
pelling," held an open house
reception at his new Vaggo Art
Gallery at 3313 NE 33rd St., Fort
Lauderdale. with his partner,
another Israeli. Siki Wanagar,
who has been living here for four
Sheldon D. Schneider, partner
in the nationally-known Price
Walerhouse accounting firm
since 1974, was named partner-in-
charge of the firm's 50-person
office in Fort Lauderdale .
Michael Maadriblatt, senior vp
and chief financial officer of Fort
Lauderdale-based Pantry Pride,
was elected a member of the
firm's board of directors .
U.S.-born Dan Pa tin kin suc-
ceeded Avraham Herman as
president of Jerusalem's Hebrew
University, with Harman being
named chancellor
Temple Beth Orr's Brother-
hood is sponsoring an evening for
"underprivileged children" with
dinner and Fort Lauderdale
Yankees baseball game Wednes-
day night Aug. 10. David Rodkin
752-3898 and Sy Do mini ten 753-
4476 are suggesting parents join
with their own children and spon-
sor another child Wanda and
Ben Dane man of Fort Lauderdale
celebrate their 60th wedding
anniversary Aug. 15 David
Earie, son of Lisa and James B.
Earie, members of Temple
Emanu-El, entered U.S. Naval
Academy at Annapolis this
month following graduation from
Naval Academy Prep School in
Newport, R.I.
Broward County's Auto Tag
Agency, effective Aug. 1, will be
in new quarters in Lauderhill
Mall on State Rd. 7 Sandra
Sachs has joined Environ Towers
at Inverrary as a sales associate
Lauderhill Senior Center is
taking a group of 40-or-more to
the Aug. 3 Wednesday matinee of
the musical, George M, at the
Burt Reynolds Dinner Theatre in
Jupiter Several synagogues
are continuing their game nights
during the summer, but
Congregation Beth Hillel of Mar-
gate says "no games until
Jodi Lynn Samson of
Inverrary s Dogwood Way was
awarded a master's degree in
social work at the June 9 com-
mencement of Wurzweiler School
of Social Work of Yeshiva
University in New York .
Yeshiva, incidentally, completing
its 97th year of existence since its
founding on New York's Lower
East Side, is America's oldest
and largest university under
Jewish auspices United Jew-
ish Appeal at its national head-
quarters in New York City
promoted Joel S. Friedman to as-
sistant executive vice chairman
for planning, and Milton A.
Schorr took on Friedman's
former assignment as assistant
executive vice chairman for
regional operation.
Center Irving Molea of Sunrise
Tilled in for ailing Rabbi Rudolph
Weiss when Lillian Schoen and
her group of Chaplaincy Com-
mission volunteers conducted a
1 U 1110 '!
lb1 !
K^ygce o la oL~,ahc <^/n, 2
per person rjbi occ
Including Bre.i-
Lunch and Dinner
Write for FREE Color Brochure & Rates or Phone
(704) 692-2544
Resort Hotel on Beautiful Lake Osceola
HENDERSONVILLE. North Carolina 28739
fehabbat service last month at
(Plantation Nursing Home ... If
I Prime Minister Menachem Begin
is well enough to meet with
President Reagan this month,
and continues well enough in the
following months, he's expected
to attend the Jabotinsky Award
Celebration the night of Nov. 14
when some of the foremost inter-
national luminaries of stage,
screen and TV take part in the
event at New York's Lincoln
Center A very Fisher Hall
Garrett Bragg, administrator
of Sheffield Nursing and
Rehabilitation Center in Fort
Lauderdale, is calling the Cen-
ter's Wednesday July 27 open
bouse luncheon "Sheffield's New
Beginnings" Richard H.
Alt man. formerly national coor-
dinator for American Israel Pub-
lic Affairs Committee (AIPAC).
has bean appointed executive
director and president of the
National Political Action Com-
mittee (NAT-PAC) Planta-
tion's Temple Kol Ami is starting
its Sunday School classes on
Sept. 11. Information is available
at the Temple office 472-1988.
Nat Holman, one of the great
basketball players of all time, a
member of the Original Celtics in
New York 60 years ,
honored by Be^uS;-
former coach of the rv,
basketball teams for 37 va]
been dubbed "father ST1
has endowed the Nat h?1
Chair in Physical Educaff
At Tel Aviv University^* J
"LSTTEL. doctonte |ff
nowned violinist Isaac 8ta
New York's Jewish Musajj
have a major exhibit in OcL
to commemorate the 40th
iiVer"??Lff ^ "*** of
Jews of Denmark.
Community Calendar
Temple Emanu-El: 7:46 p.m. Ex-
ecutive Committee meeting.
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise:
Noon. Games.
B'nai B'rith Women-Fort Lao-
derdale Chapter: Noon. Card
Party. Donation $2.50. Broward
Federal, 3000 N. University Dr.,
Temple Kol Ami, Singles Group:
Evening. Jai alai. Call 475-0099.
Temple Sha'arey Tsedek Men's
Club: 9 a.m. Breakfast meeting.
Temple Kol Ami: 10 a.m. Mem-
bership Brunch.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Tor ah: 6:45 p.m.
Jewish Community Center: 9
a.m.-2 p.m. Training Seminar for
all JCC Board members.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Noon. Games. Lunch served at
nominal cost.
B'nai Brith-North Broward
Council: 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Blood
Drive. Community Room, Brow-
ard Federal. 5518 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.. Lauderhill. Call 722-
6174 or 722-2335.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek Sister-
hood: Noon. Meeting. Program:
Fran Schor's Diet Works, Inc.
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise: 7
p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
National Council of Jewish
Women-North Broward Section:
11:30 a.m. Mini lunch and card
party. Donation S3. Public Safety
Bldg., City Hall, Lauderdale
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise:
Noon. Games.
Temple Sha'arey Tzedek Men's
Club: 8:30 p.m. Show. Donation
$3.50. Call 741-0295 or 741-6963.
Temple Kol Ami Brotherhood
and Sisterhood: 10:30 a.m. First
annual softball game. Jewish
Community Center, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Sunrise.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Hadaeaah Kadimah Chapter.
Deerfteld Beach: 3 p.m. Show:
"Txuras." 5 p.m. Dinner. Marco
Polo Hotel, Miami Beach. Call
427-0488 or 421-9296.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Noon. Games. Lunch served at
nominal cost.
Temple Beth Israel. Sanriss: 7
p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:46 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45 p.m.
Board Meeting.
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise:
Noon. Games. SUNDAY. JULY 31
B'nai B'rith-AUah Unit: 8 p.m. Te__i- k-, Aml. fi...
Meeting. Community (store gjjj M Aml 63 I
front) Room, American Savings t.iu R~*t. Tnv e ..
at 8352 W. Oakland Park Blvcf., gjt Beth Torah: 6:
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[friday. July 16,1983
The Jewish Floridian ofGrvaterFort Lauderdale
Page 11
|BEC vows to shun UN-Palestine Conference
r Foreign
e Europe-
rence on
leduled to
a August
' 'hafrm*n
I Mmisters,
at a Urn-
Nth dele-
i European
in the con-
scusskra of
n the eve of
f the heads
er states in
ition urged
in line with
nts not to
ilestine con-
speaking in
Z chairman,
mmunity as
at his posi-
the policies
ire, each of
for deciding
y fears that
the confer-
i"price" for
from Paris,
cted. Inad-
lustria has
>st country
rnment has
lions to the
mainly on
wt provide
i said that
as given at
enscher to
the Middle
'he spokes-
? European
>t "diverge
ilicy of the
9 theagree-
of EECpol-
st was also
tie fact that
of Greece,
friendly to
e, will as-
f Ministers
nan noted
had issued
nclusion of
mcter and
is a diplo-
ner Nach-
e board of
>f Jews in
mold polit-
iport from
ne confer-
lilip Lax,
h. said the
.head with
be face of
lal opposi-
it of step-
opinion on
with ob-
i which do
the Pales
m the con-
gas "a tell-
ranizers of
lering the
Captain David R Feld, right, Florida Jewish military chaplain,
receives a plaque from Rabbi Abraham Avrech designating him
as Orthodox Jewish Chaplain of the Year by the Rabbinical
Council of America. Captain Feld, an alumnus of Yeshiva
University and its Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary,
serves as chaplain at Eglin Air Force Base and also works with
Jewish servicemen on other bases in Florida and Jews at Eglin
Federal Prison. Rabbi Avrech is a member of the Commission
on Jewish Chaplaincy of National Jewish Welfare Board and
former president of Association of Jewish Military Chaplains.
British Intelligence Knew of Nazi Plan as
Early as 1941, Journalist Claims
British military intelligence
knew as early as July 18,
1941 the daily details of the
Nazis' "final soluton"
against Soviet Jews, as well
as the mass killings of Rus-
sian soldiers and other non-
Jewish Soviet peoples.
British codebreaking oper-
ations called ULTRA
and Triangle were imme-
diately distributed to Prime
Minister Winston Churchill
as well as to the French
and, possibly, American in-
These revelations are con-
tained in a detailed article by
Charles Allen. Jr. in the spring
issue of Reform Judaism, the na-
tionally circulated magazine of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, that will be out in
June. An advance copy of the
article was made available to the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
ALLEN IS a journalist who is
internationally known for his
work on Nazi war criminals and
their utilization by American in-
telligence agencies. Last month,
he wrote a three-part series ao-
pearing in The Jewish Flondian
on Gestapo chief Klaus Barbie,
the "butcher of Lyons," and how
American intelligence aided his
escape in 1951 to Latin America.
The series, which was given
worldwide distribution by the
press, radio and TV, also detailed
the help Barbie received at the
time from the Vatican and the
International Red Cross as well
as his later employment by the
Allen's evidence for his article
in Reform Judaism was gathered
from a little-read series of mas-
sively detailed studies called
"British Intelligence in the Sec-
ond World War" <1981). Some of
the major findings are:
Item: "Between 18 July and
80 AuguaUWl (OrdnungspoUMJ-
SS) police decrypts (British deci-
pherings of the SS secret code) on
at least seven occasions gave
details of mass shootings in the
central sector (of European Rus-
sia) of victims variously de-
scribed as Jews,' 'Jewishplun-
derers,' or 'Russian soldiers' in
numbers varying from less than a
hundred to several thousand.'
Item: "On 7 August 1941, the
SS Cavalry Brigade reported that
it had carried out 7,819 execu-
tions' to date in the Minsk area
Item: "... on the same day
(7 August, 1941), von dem Bach
(General der Waffen-SS Erich
von dem Bach-Zelewaki, later in
charge of all Nazi anti-Partisan
and anti-Jewish warfare), com-
mander of the police in the
central sector, reported that
30,000 executions had been
carried out since the police ar-
rived in Russia..."
Item: "... on September 12,
1941 near Ovruch, Police
Regiment South disposed of
1,255 Jews 'according to the
jsageof war'."
\rmy, SS and collaborator
nilitary-police units revealed the
details of massive impressment
of Soviet citizens for slave labor
in the Third Reich.
The study Appendix V in
Volume Two of the three-volume
set also show9 that daily infor-
mation on "the daily return of
prisoners at Dachau, Buchen-
wald, Auschwitz and seven other
concentration camps" were care-
fully logged by British intelli-
gence which kept population
rosters on the camps from 1942.
Significant reductions in camp
populations were accounted for
"primarily by deaths." In Au-
schwitz, the British (incorrectly)
inferred from the reports,
"illness" was the "main cause of
deaths, but (this) included .. .
shootings and hangings."
The study stated: "There were
no references in the (SS police)
decrypts to gassing." As the
years passed, references to the
concentration and death camps
became "infrequent."
AS EARLY as the fall 1941, an
SS chief in Berlin "warned police
commanders throughout Russia
that there was s danger that
matters of great secrecy, such as
the exact number of executions,
might be deciphered by the
enemy." This alarm neither
deterred the Nazis nor prompted
the British (French and Ameri-
cans) to reveal the "terrible
Allen wrote in Reform Judaism
that virtually all of the authorita-
tive studies on the Holocaust will
have to undergo "considerable
rewriting" for having "failed to
take into account the certain and
earnest knowledge that was (and
remains) contained in ULTRA
and Triangle."
Allen concluded: "Looming
even larger and far more scandal-
ous than the Allied failure to
bomb the rail lines into Au-
schwitz are the 'terrible secrets'
of ULTRA and Triangle which, if
fully released, will unleash a veri-
table hurricane in the post-Holo-
caust world."
Zionist General Council
Ends Annual Meeting
Unable To Reach Agreement
The Zionist General
Council ended its three-day
annual meeting here,
unable to agree how to im-
plement a series of Zionist
goals adopted in principle.
The Council voted to defer
the matter until it recon-
venes next December.
The major objectives of the
World Zionist movement
aliya, Jewish education and
stronger ties between Israel and
diaspora Jewry are known col-
lectively as the Caesaria Process.
It wss the end result of s Jewish
Agency Assembly that convened
in Caesaria three years ago.
THERE 18 no ideological dis-
pute over that agenda. But
according to Ephraim Even, the
newly elected chairman of the
Zionist Council, "The general
consensus of this Council was
that the adoption of the Caesaria
Process is likely to deprive the
Zionist movement of its
ideological independence." The
major source of disagreement is
the jurisdiction of the committee
responsible for running the Zion-
ist movement, such as determin-
ing how people should be ap-
pointed to office and how long
they should serve.
Kalman Sultanik, who was one
of the chairmen at the Caesaria
meeting, said. "In order to in-
troduce new blood into the (Jew-
ish) Agency it was recommended
that every department head be
limited to two terms in office."
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 15
Miami Rabbi Dissents from Reform 'Flight of Derangement]
As is well known, the
Jewish line has been
conferred by the mother for
about 19 centuries this is
called matrilineal descent. I
emphasize the time period
to underscore that for the
first 19 centuries of Jewish
life dating back to
Abraham, Jewish status
was conferred by the father.
Indeed, yichus, Jewish
ritual status such as Cohen,
Levy and Yisrael, is confer-
red part iline ally.
We assume that the change
was crystallized during the
Roman persecutions of the First
and Second Centuries. Slavery
and rape left Jewish women with
offspring who. in a sense, had no
identifiable fathers, but whose
sires were non-Jews.
IT WAS an act of compassion
that led to an innovation which
permitted Jewish mothers tc
confer Jewish status on these
"fatherless" children. Not only
was the change humane, but it
was also demo graphically sound,
for it kept the size of the Jewish
population in tact and even
growing despite Roman brutal-
In fact, Jews were, during that
time, the single largest minority
in the Roman Empire. What
began, however, as permitting
Jewish women also to confer de-
scent eventually became only
Jewish women and not Jewish
men. Given the rigors of the time,
it was understandable, for pater-
nity may be questionable, where-
as maternity m always patent.
This change was to set up an in-
equality that would haunt the
Jewish community in modern
What had begun as an
amelioration in the ancient world
became a vexation in today's
world. With the crumbling of the
I^hctto walls, the Jew entered
modernity, and the open society
exploded upon him. Without the
social and religious constraints of
the past, we began to intermarry
at an unprecedented rate
often without conversion. The
children of unions of Jewish
fathers and unconverted non-
Jewish mothers were, of course,
not considered Jews.
THE CHILD could be con-
verted at birth and raised as a
Jew. Jewish law certainly allows
for it: it always did notably
with adopted children. Save only
that, at 13 years for a boy and
approximately 12 years for a girl,
the child would appear before a
Beth Din to confirm the parental
decision made in infancy.
Basically, the Reform rabbi-
nate adhered to this pattern, ex
cept that Bar Mitzvah, or
Confirmation, was accepted as
the child's assent in lieu of ap-
pearing before a rabbinic court.
The Reform rabbinate reasoned
that these ceremonies were suf-
ficiently public to clearly express
the child's intent and eliminate
the potential trauma of appearing
before an august judiciary.
This pattern worked for 25
years. Two factors did lead to
dissatisfaction. The rate of mixed
marriage without conversion
climbed, which made the problem
numerically more acute. Further.
modern times brought the ethical
dawning that Jewish law was
really discriminatory to Jewish
men by casting their offspring
into the disability of not being
Jewish, no matter what the
father may have wanted, whereas
the children of Jewish mothers
were Jewish without any defect
in their status.
AT THE urging of Rabbi
Alexander Schindler. the Central
'God save us from rabbis
turned amateur lawyer'
determines the quality of one's
Jewish life, but not that one is
Jewish. Only birth confers this
status. Conversion also confers
Jewish status precisely because it
is a "birth." Traditional conver-
sion involving circumcision and
immersion is a birth ritual.
Emerging out of the waters is
the symbolic act of being reborn.
Even within Liberal Judaism
where these rituals are viewed as
optional, still a new name is given
to the convert. His own birth
parents' names are not mention-
ed, but he is rather called the
child of Abraham, signifying
clearly that the non-Jew has been
reborn as a new Jew.
Whether through natural birth
or through spiritual birth, it is
birth that confers Jewish status.
The Reform rabbinate has
diminished birth, or perhaps even
eliminated birth as the central
agency for conferring status.
SHOULD NOT the time have
come to simply and courageously
say that a child born of a Jewish
parent is Jewish? This the
Reform rabbinate did not do. It
exhibited neither courage nor
The Central Conference of American Rabbis, in a flight
of intellectual derangement, has clouded the identity of
children of Jewish mothers. So claims Rabbi Hashell M.
Bernat in this article written for The Jewish Floridian.
Rabbi Bernat, spiritual leader of Temple Israel of Greater
Miami ^ [Reform], explains why he dissents from the
CCAR's Doctrine of Patrilineal Descent and prays: 'May
God save us from rabbis when they function as amateur
Conference of American Rabbis
created a committee on patri-
lineal descent to explore and,
presumably, to find a solution to
the problem. What the times call-
ed for was the restoration of the
Biblical right of Jewish fathers to
determine the Jewishness of their
children while at the same time
continuing the Talmudic practice
of the mother conferring Jewish
It was a completely ethical and
logical response sharpened by the
movement toward equality of the
sexes in contemporary Judaism.
It sounds simple and, in truth, it
should have been so. It would
have taken courage on the part of
the Reform rabbinate to defy the
censures of Orthodox and
Conservative Judaism, but
ethical audacity has never been
part of the movement's limita-
tions. The potential benefit to the
Jewish population would ad-
ditionally justify it.
Rather than following the
function mandated by the com-
mittee's own name Patrilineal
Descent its members focused
instead on the condition of chil-
dren of mixed marriages as such,
"THERE ARE tens of thous-
ands of mixed marriages ... It
can no longer be assumed a
priori, therefore, that the child of
a Jewish mother will be Jewish
any more than the child of a non-
Jewish mother will not be.
"This leads us to the con-
clusion that the same require-
ments must be applied to es-
tablish the status of a child of a
mixed marriage, regardless of
whether the mother or the father
is Jewish."
"The Central Conference of
American Rabbis declares the
child of one Jewish parent is
under the presumption of Jewish
descent. This presumption of the
status of the Jewish offspring of
any mixed marriage is to be
established through appropriate
and timely public and formal acts
of identification with the Jewish
faith and people. The perfor-
mance of these mitzvot serves to
commit those who participate in
them, both parent and child, to
Jewish life."
WHILE THIS sounds well-
reasoned, it is really maddeningly
deceptive. The key word in the
resolution is "presumption."
Presumption is a condition based
on opinion or belief. It is de-
pendent on another set of facts
for its own veracity without any
independent truth of its own; and
as any first-year law student
knows, presumption is thorough-
ly arguable.
What relief does this resolution
bring, seeing that it creates a
Jewish status that is arguable?
Presumption means tentative,
probable. In other words, chil-
dren whose status prior to this
resolution was incontrovertibly
Jewish because of their Jewish
mothers are now relegated to be-
ing "probably" Jewish but not
The resolution has the po-
tential of creating the chaos that
Jewish women endured earlier in
history. Instead of lifting the
burden of discrimination upon
the Jewish man and his offspring,
the Central Conference of Ameri-
can Rabbis, in a flight of intel-
lectual derangement, clouded the
identity of children of Jewish
mothers. They did achieve equal-
ity of men and women an
equality of disability and
a denial of a cardinal aspect of
Judaism that status is confer-
red by birth and not by activity.
htiuvot, Jewish sacred activity,
Following the "logic'' of
Central Conference of Amer
Rabbis, should not the Jew,
status of a child bom of two Jj,
ish parents also be presumptri
unless there are mitzvot to prm
it? The convention at which th
was voted was to have been
historic conclave a watershi
of Jewish life. Historic indeed
plunged us back into thechaosc
ancient history, and the 0J
waters we see are terribly murky]
As for myself, I will contnn
to regard the child of a Jew
mother as fully Jewish
presumptions or probabilitl
about it. Until a body of rabbi
can come up with a clearer i
better way than has served u
Reform rabbinate for the past]
years. I will continue to supp
Jewish fathers and their i
Jewish wives in raising theiri
dren as Jews, leading to
public affirmations of Bar M
vnh and Confirmation as tope.
lie uksMM of their conversion a
May (iod save us from rabbi
a lii'ii I hey function us amau
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High Holy Day Services
132 S.E. 11th Ave., Pompano Beach, Fla.
SELICHOTH -Saturday, Sept 3,1983-11 pm
Wed., Sept. 7th, 7:00 pm
Thu., Sept. 8th, 8:15 am
Fri., Sept. 9th, 8:15 am
Sermon & Shofar Service
Fri., Sept. 16th, 7:00 pm
Sat., Sept. 17th, 9:00 am
Yizkor, 12:00 Noon
Mlncha, 5:00 pm
Neilah*. Closing 6:00 pm
Umifrd Assigned Seating, Prayer Books Supplied
E&riy Reservations Suggested, Caff Tempto OffVct
j Fully Accredited Hebrew School Professional Staf(\
from Kindergarten through Bar A Bat Mitzvah and Co* j
I formation.
Registration For All Claaaea On
SUNDAY, AUGUST 28th at 1040 am
Claaaea Start
SUNDAY. SEPT. 11th 1983.
Call Temple Office For Information
942-6410 or 9424411

to. July 15.1983
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
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Huge 14
UanofGreater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July is
Deerfield's Beth Israel Sisterhood re-elects Henrietta Kolish president
Henrietta Kalian was installed
for the second two-year term as
president of the Sisterhood of
Temple Beth Israel in Deerfield
Beach. Other officers installed by
Beth Israel's Rabbi Joseph
Langner were Etta Feltquate,
Helen Goldfarb, Sybil Hecker,
vice presidents; Yetta Rothberg,
Bea Horwitz, Esthyr Rosenblum,
secretaries; Frances Levy,
The program, planned by Mrs.
Hecker, included Beth Israel's
Cantor Shabtai Ackerman
singing with Florence Smith as
The Sisterhood will hold its
next membership meeting Thurs-
day Oct. 13. although the first
event of tfie 1983-84 (57441 year
will begin at 10 a.m. Sunday Oct.
2 with Sisterhood Boutique Day
at the Temple.
While Rabbi Elliot Skiddell
and his wife are in Israel, mem-
bers of Ramat Shalom, 11301 W.
-v Broward Blvd., Plantation, will
conduct the Friday night serv-
Marlene Kunin. director of the
ritual committee, will lead the
8:15 p.m. Friday July 15 service
with Bella Bogart providing the
musical accompaniment.
A Shabbat seder at 7 p.m. Fri-
day July 22 precedes the Tisha
B'Av service that evening led by
Marlene and Steve Perry. Con-
gregants, their families and
friends brim: their Kosher Shab-
bat meal t<> the synagogue and
join in weld ming Shabbat.
Jerry Ho:stein, joined by Bella
Bogart. will lead the 8:15 Friday
July 29 ser\ ice.
Registrat on for Ramat Sha-
lom's fail Nursery and Torah
schools am: requests for High
Holy Days services tickets are
being accented by calling the
synagogue i tfice 472-3600.
Rabbi Sh'ldon J. Harr, recent-
ly returned from UAHCs Camp
Coffcuian in the foothills of Blue
: Ridge Mountains in Georgia
where over 70 of Temple Kol
Ami's children are attending
camp this summer. Ha will
conduct services at 8:15 p.m.
Friday July 15 at the Temple at
8200 Peters Rd.. Plantation.
Saturday morning Shabbat
service will not be held Jury 16.,
The Temple is inviting resi-
dents new to the area or presently
without synagogue affiliation to
attend the 10 a.m. Sunday Jury
17 membership brunch. For
further information, call the
Temple 472-1988.
Temple's Brotherhood had its
challenge for a softbal) game
against the Sisterhood accepted
and the first game of what is
expected to be an annual event
takes place at 10:30 a.m. Sunday
July 24 at the ball field on the
Perlman Campus of the Jewish
Community Center. 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation. The
congregation is invited to attend,
pack a picnic lunch, bring family
and friends. The Brotherhood will
Kissinger Urges Warmer Ties
provide cold drinks; the Sister-
hood, desserts.
Dr. Harry T. Zankel, following
the adage that life really begins
at three score and ten, will mark
his 83rd birthday with his second
Bar Mitzvah service.
Dr. Zankel will participate in
the service at Congregation Beth
Hillel of Margate with Rabbi Da-
vid J. Matzner and the Beth
Hillel choir directed by Abe
Dr. Zankel and his wife Libbie,
will sponsor the Friday night
oneg and the Saturday Kiddush.
The Congregation will take
note of Tisha B'av, the ninth day
of the month of Av, corres-
ponding this year to Tuesday,
July 19. as a fast day comme-
morating the destruction of the
Temple and the conquest of Jeru-
salem by the Roman emperor
Earlier this month the Congre-
gation joined in honoring Fanny
and Jack Wargon. at the Satur-
day July 2 kiddush. The War-
gons celebrated their 54th wed-
ding anniversary.
Mrs. Murray Boris, Mrs.
Ralph Stollar, Mrs. Irene Haim-
bach and Irving Gruber are
conducting sale of tickets for
High Holy Days services at
Congregation Beth Hillel of Mar-
gate Mondays. Tuesdays and
Wednesdays from 9 to 11 a.m. at
the synagogue, 7638 Margate
Blvd. They report the sale
proceeding in a "smooth
The Sisterhood Boutique
remains open Monday through
Friday 10 a.m. to4 p.m.
The Sisterhood is having a
Harbor Island Spa four-day
excursion Aug. 22-25 with Edith
(971-6272) handling reservations.
The Congregation sponsoring
an Oct. 5-19 trip to Israel with
information available from Flo
and David Goldfarb 971-9395 or
Irving Tager 971-5236.
Temple Beth Am in Margate,
where its new rabbi, Paul Plot-
Ion, is expected to begin his
duties succeeding Dr. Solomon
Geld on Aug. 1, will have its 8
p.m. Friday July 15 service
directed by Alfred'Cohen, presi-
dent of the congregation, with
Jack Magzen assisting.
The 9 a.m. Saturday service,
for many of the congregation, will
be a joy as Sidney Brown, a past
president and now editor of the
Beth Am Bulletin, recovered
from a long illness, chants the
Beth Am's Men's Club has ar-
ranged for a weekend Nov. 18-21,
at Regency Hotel in Bal Harbour.
Jasper Samuels 972-5156 and
Herman Katz 721-3390 are taking
While Rabbi Donald R. Gerber
and Cantor Nancy Hausman are
vacationing this month, Friday
night and Saturday morning
services at Temple Beth Orr,
Coral Springs, are being con-
ducted by congregants.
Arlene and Mel Solomon will
conduct the 8 p.m. Friday July 15
service. The 10 o'clock following
morning service will be led by
Cynthia and Dorothy Sands. The
latter duo. who also conducted
the July 9 service, will lead the
congregation again on Saturday
morning July 23.
The Temple's Havurah will
participate in the Friday night
July 22 service with Ed Kaplan
leading the July 29 service and
the B'nai B'rith Girls N'vuah
chapter taking part the following
Minyans will be held during
July on Tuesday, Thursday and
Sunday mornings.
The Men's Club of Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek is presenting a
three-act showtime program 8:30
p.m. Saturday July 23 at its Sun-
rise Jewish Center at 8049 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Tickets for
show featuring Dave Winters,
clarinet instrumentalist; Mario
B. Israeli, singer, and Lou Shor,
humorist, are on sale at the Cen-
ter 10:30 to noon daily, except
Saturday, at $3.50 with reserved
Naduw PolMno, daughter of
Laurie and Larry Pollino of
Tamarac, became a Bat Mitzvah
at the Friday service July 1 at
Temple Beth Torah in Tamarac
The Bar Mitzvah service for
David Sherman, son of Sonya
and Ken Sherman of Sunrise,
took place Saturday July 2 at
Temple Beth Torah.
Between U.S. And Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) Former Secretary of Stata
Henry Kissinger has urged the U.S. and Israel to use their
present warming relations to strive for a deeper strategic
understanding. He said it was dangerous for two coS
tries that needed each other to have a "roller-coaster"
relationship of ups and downs.
Kissinger spoke at a dinner given in his honor by Presj. I
dent Chaim Herzog who said the American diplomat
"achieved a place in the history of Israel and the Middle
East by paving the way towards the historic develop.'
merits which have led to peace between Israel and1
TEMPLE OREL B'NAI RAPHAEL (738-7884). 4881 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lake* 83318. Service: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6pm'
Friday 8a.m 7p.m.; Saturday 8:4Ba.m, 7 p.m.
Lincoln Park Weft. Sunrlae SS331. Service.: Sunday through Friday 8am.'
7:S0p.m.; Saturday Bam. 7:30 p.m. Study group*: Man. Sunday! followlni
ervlc**; Women. Tuesday*8p.m. RahM AroaF *-
Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441 Service*: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m.
8:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., a p.m.; Saturday 8:48a.m., 8:80 p.m. CaoMrS*l
Chased. Presidium: Mortoa Forgo**, SMawy Seta***
{986-7877), 8391 Stirling Rd.. Port Lauderdale IDl] service*: Monday
through Friday 7:80 a.m., and sundown: Saturday. a.m.. sundown; Sunday
8a.m ,*undown.RabMEdwmrdD.vl..
TEMPLE BETH AM Service*: Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. p.m. Friday late servlcsl
p.m.; Saturday a.m.. 5 p.m.; Sunday S a.m.. S p.m. RaaM Dr.-------r
Oeld. Caator Irvtag OnMou.
TEMPLE BETH MBAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. SunrlM
88818. Service*: Monday through Thursday a-ra.. p.m.; Friday 8 am..
.?."? .'Pm.: 9,turd*y 8:46 a.m.. sunsrt; Sunday a.m.. 8 p.m. BasH
1***P 8L*HRHsrWlM, VAaBBsW asTs*Ms>nO# N8B.
Century Blvd. Deerfield Beach 33441. S.rvtoe.1 Sunday through Frldayl:*)
am, B p.m. Friday late ssrvle* 8 p.m.; Saturday S:4f a.m.. and at candk-
BjBIMtttBM -** *I*- ---tirIBaslai aisaimsa
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (7J1-70SO). 8101 NW B7th St. Tamarac MM
Ssrvtoe.: Sunday through Friday 9:80 a.m.. 8 p.m. Lad. Friday mtvIc* I
p.m. Saturdays ia.^ 'r-^WIF' **tirllisij tlllllf
! "AI MOBHE (84>88*0).1484 BE 8rd St. Pompano Beach I8M8.
Fridays p-m.-
_ BEA'AEAT TZEDER (741-0388)J04* W. Oakland Park HvA.
SunrtaaMBtt. Semeee: Sunday through Friday8a.m.. 8p.m.: LataPHssy
services p^m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m., 8:80 p.m. IBM Attar* N. Trey."
TLE SJSOLOM (84J-8410). 183 SE 11th An.. .
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:48 a_m. Friday
mi s.^^.- ^ ..... TTr,,,l i>rn rs.isi rank aar.
LataPrSfJ!^^ i^^iJ^BB*rriaay8:iea.m ,B:3Ss*
at 8. Saturd*r
East reaklsnU), 788-8818
am. HerhDsvts,-
JTB). 8^vts.atBanyonLjut*B030do.l
Pm : Saturday 8a.mAlf
Dr.. Coral Springs I
7:80 BKav; PHday ?
I Dairy 8 80 a.m.. 8:80p.m.; Saturdiy
tZ' %fZtm.mU day through Friday 8:80 am.. IB
^M^^/-** *"* ,un*"n llow hy study da*, in Plrke Avot
I LAUDEBDALE (73>7M8or78-
I Ballsy RA.Tarn arac.Fnoa.vH

July 15.1988
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 16
toviet Jews 'Very Anxious9
Says Mary of Peter, Paul And...
Travers, of the
ring group "Peter, Paul
I Mary," said after
S Burning from a ten-day
gflp to the Soviet Union,
Kit the mood amoruz So-
Jews was "very
ivers, who visited the Soviet
n and then Israel within the
month, addressed a meeting
boaiti of governors of the
1 Conference on Soviet
held at the Union of Amer-
Hebrew Congregationa
The Anti-Zionist Committee
"had juat been formed a month
before we arrived." Travers told a
group of reporters after the
meeting. "They had released a
paper in Moscow and Leningrad,
and everyone was tnlWing about
it," she said. "Noone really knew
what direction this new organiza-
tion was going to take."
TWO DAYS after she returned
to the United States, the Com-
mittee released a statement that
all Jews who wanted to emigrate
had done so already, she said.
"This was fascinating to me since
the 80 or so souls that I had met
were still there."
Rabbi Baumgar d New
Synagogue Council VP
leading figure of Re-
j Judaism, Rabbi Her-
M. Baumgard of Tem-
[ Beth Am in Miami, has
fen elected first vice presi-
(lt of the Synagogue
I of America, which
nts the rabbinic and
regational branches of
ervative, Orthodox
Reform Judaism.
SCA agencies serve
Rabbis and 2,400
abbi Baumgard is president
I the Southeast region of the
ptral Conference of American
bis and a member of the
of Governors of the He-
Union College-Jewish
itute of Religion, Board of
stees of the Union of Amer-
i Hebrew Congregations, and
krd of Governors of the Great-
Miami Jewish Federation. He
} member of the faculty of the
iversity of Miami. Depart-
pt of Religion.
i leading figure of Conserva-
Judaism. Rabbi Mordecai
iman of Temple Israel, Great
k, N.Y., was elected the new
er food is now available at
I vending machines at JFK
atiimal Airport. This was
unred by Joseph Reisman.
dent of liorunstein Caterers
Rabbi Baumgard
president of the Synagogue
Council of America. He succeeds
Rabbi Walter S. Wurzburger,
who was named honorary presi-
Rabbi Waaman is a past
president of the Rabbinical
Assembly, the international body
of Conservative Rabbis and still
holds the position of president of
the World Council of Syna-
gogues. He is visiting professor
at the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary in New York and at the
University of Judaism in Los
When seksctir
you often

you can
Ask about ou
Cell today tat
Memorial Chapels
Hollywood rth Miaaai teach
mi fW id laaao West DM] Highway
Travers' trip, which included
meetings in Moscow and Lenin-
grad with Soviet Jews who had
applied for exit visas waa
sponsored by the NCSJ. She waa
accompanied by Rabbi David
Saperstein, Washington rep-
resentative of the UAHC, and
Albert Vorepan, vice president of
the Union, and his wife.
Travers and her group met
with refuseniks and at times
spoke "hours and hours" about
Soviet leader Yuri Andropov,
President Reagan, Israel and the
like, Saperstein said. Ha and
Travers also performed in many
homes and at the U.S. Embassy.
By the end of the trip, Travers
said, she waa "singing in
A FEW DAY8 after returning
to the United States, Travers
travelled with the other two
members of her ainging group,
Peter Yarrow and Paul Stookey,
to Israel. Appearing before an
audience of more than 8.000 at
Sultan's Pool in Jerusalem,
Travers dedicated two songs to
the Jewish refuseniks, "Sweet
Survivor" and "Dodi Li." She
also spoke there with relatives of
those she had met in the Soviet
Union. "It waa very moving, this
kind of link," she said.
She met a "broad range" of
people in the USSR, she said,
"with no unified sense of one
Aging Will
Cause Money
The aging of the Jewish popula-
tion in Israel and throughout the
world will pose new problems of
care for the elderly in the not too
distant future, a Hebrew Univer-
sity professor and an American
gerentologist said here.
According to U.O. Schmelz,
professor of contemporary Jewry,
"The proportion of Diaspora
Jews over the age of 65 will in-
crease by 5 percent to 20 percent
of the total population by the
year 2000. "In Israel, the number
of Jews aged 65 or over will in-
crease from 258,000 in 1975 to
456,000 by the end of the cen-
Schmelz'a statistics came from
a recent joint study by the JDC-
Brookdale Institute of Gerontol-
ogy in the US and the Hebrew
University'a Institute of Con-
temporary Jewry. It deals -with
"regional estimates of Jewish
population throughout the world
and their elderly components."
Dr. Jack Habib, head of the
Brookdale Institute, said obtain-
ing funds from the government
for the elderly is not tie problem.
It is rather, where to allocate the
funds that si ems to be causing
difficulties, he said.
"The direction that the gov-
ernment is going in now is not
dear." Ha added. "There haan't
been a resolution of the relative
emphasis to be placed on inatitu-
tional solutions vs. community
solutions, nor has there bean any
resolution with regard to the or-
ganixation of care. We do not
know what direction that is going
in and it is still very controver-
sial," Habib said.
Akiva Lewinsky, the Jewish
Agency treasurer, said there are
humiwA of immigrant families
who cannot leave absorption cen-
ters because even with maximum
mortgage assistance they cannot
buy apartments." He said
these afleetedare elderly
Peter, Paul and Mary recently tang their old standbys such as
'Blowin' in the Wind'and 'Puff the Magic Dragon' to a crowd
at the Sultan's Pool amphitheater beneath the walled city of
Old Jerusalem.
opinion. What bound them
together waa that they were a
community." But "it is very
difficult to function as a com-
munity when you have to go to
the corner to make a phone call,"
she added.
Speaking into a microphone for
Radio Free Liberty, which is
heard inside the Soviet Union,
Travers said to those she called
her "friends:" "I miss you."
Israel Finance Minister asks rabbis
to seek better response for Bonds
In a special message to rabbis
throughout North America,
Israel Finance Minister Yoram
A rid or has declared that "the
need for development capital for
Israel is more urgent than ever"
and-expressed the hope that the
coming High Holy Day Appeals
will be the most productive in the
32-year history of the Bond
In the message, which was
addressed to Rabbi Leon
Kronish, national chairman of the
Bond Organisation's Rabbinic
Cabinet, Aridor declared that
"the effects of the Lebanon
events on Israel's economy are
still being felt by the people of Is-
rael and will continue to have an
impact on the economy in the
coming year."
He added: "Bond dollars are
needed so that we can provide re-
search and development funds for
our advanced high technology
industries. It is these science-
based industries that work to-
wards s more favorable import-
export balance in our economy."
The Finance Minister's state-
ment continued: "Israel this
year, as in every year since 1951,
continues to rely on the Israel
Bond campaign to help build
every aspect of our country's
economic infrastructure. I there-
fore want to express the ap-
preciation of the Government of
Israel to the rabbis of the United
States and Canada and to their
congregations for again under-
taking to provide development
funds for Israel's economy
through the Israel Bond High
Holy Day Appeals."
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Margate. DeertieW Beach & West Palm Beach


The Jewish Floridian of Cheater Fort Lauderdale
^^V. July I*

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