The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00247

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
,12-NumtMr28
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, August 12.1963
FrMSftOCftM
Price 35 Cents
hanging Mideast scene gets new U.S. envoy
ever-changing Mideast seen* had a new U.S.
ating team in the area last week. Deputy
jial Security Advisor Robert McFarlane,
ring Philip Habib, as President Reagan's "per-
[ representative" as special Middle East Envoy,
Wings with top officials in Lebanon and Israel.
Parlane assured Lebanon's President Am in
yel of America's commitment for all foreign forces
removed from the country. Lebanese Foreign
ier Elie Salem told Lebanon's Parliament that
plane wants to discuss with Syrian President
I Assad partial withdrawals and disengagement of
| in Lebanon.
I expressed the belief that McFarlane would be
Ved in all Arab capitals involved in the Lebanese
crisisi and his discussions will be serious and based on
mutual interests, not ideologies." ^^
During the visit to the U.S. by Israel's Foreum
JE.,n^,ted bv P"ident Reagan after Prime
Minister Menachem Begin cancelled his summit
meeting withthe President, Secretary of State George
ontl t^,rS,th?nKthat l8rae1'9 putM redeployemS
?owSaw0aim'Leban0n 8teP m thedirertin0f
nJ,ll!L1epl0y^etnear SWon lMt week brofc
protests from Christian Phalangists since the Israelis
are seeking to discourage private mUitias from carrying
SSff-Zl'tlEK it leaving. There were also
scuffles and roadblocks of burning tires to seal off
movement of Israeli troops.
Syria seems determined to maintain its position in
east Lebanon and will not withdraw unless forced out.
A Soviet source in Washington indicated full backing
for Syria's position. This led to a U.S. high level source
indicating that U.S. will back Israel "to the hilt" if the
Soviet Union should join Syria in getting directly
involved in renewed fighting against Israel.
Israel sources meanwhile are hopeful that
Mcfarlane, a former Marine officer who served at one
time as one of Henry Kissinger's deputies on the
National Security Council during the Nixon ad-
ministration, can achieve positive results during his
first shuttle to Israel and Arab countries.
years later, the repression goes on
I Aug. 12, 1962, 24 leading
)h poets, writers, actors and
tuals in the USSR were
in the dark cellars of
s notorious Lubyianka
' months of torture and in-
btion on charges of being
and "agents of Ameri-
^perialism," among other
.they were brought to trial
11. 1962, and found
pne week later.
the culmination of Stal-
ppaign to destroy Jewish
> Soviet Union.
[one years later, the So-
j still trying to kill Jewish
| newest tactic, according
J. Bayer, director of
the International Commission of
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council with
which the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale is af-
filiated, is the official front group
called the "Anti-Zionist Commit-
tee of the Soviet Public."
This is the Committee that
simply announced that "Jewish
emigration has stopped because
Jews who want to have already
done so." To add insult to injury
and to the continuation of the
"Aug. 12, 1962, The Night of the
Murdered Poets," the Soviet
Committee is made up of promin-
ent Soviets of Jewish descent.
They have linked and likened
"Zionism with the crimes of Nazi
Germany." Those statements,
Bayer said, are whopping lies!
Thousands of Soviet Jews have
been refused permission to leave
and their names and addresses
are public knowledge and can fill
books. Hundreds and hundreds
of Americans correspond with
them, have visited them and can
testify to their tragic stories.
Although the Soviet Union has
the third largest Jewish commu-
nity in the world, it is the only
country without a single Jewish
school for children. Even private
teaching of Hebrew is a violation
of KGB "rules" and Jewish ac-
tivists, teaching Hebrew in their
homes in small groups of three to
six people have been threatened
witht imprisonment for "anti-
Soviet activity." Jewish
scientists requesting to leave for
Israel are now being stripped of
academic degrees earned.
Aug. 12,1983 is a day of all-out
protest throughout the nation.
JOIN THE PROTEST
Esther Cannon of Pompano
Beach, chairman of Soviet Jewry
committees for both Broward
county's Hadassah chapters and
for Temple Sholom in Pompano,
is in Washington on this day, 31
years after "Night of Murdered
Poets" to take part in prayer
Continued on Page 10
CRC issues warning to students
to be wary of destructive cults
laica High School intensifying
\ge credit programs for 1983-84
udaica High School of North Broward, sponsored by,
. of, the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
kration with synagogues and the Central Agency for
Education (CAJE), is intensifying its college credit
i for 11 th and 12th grade students.
n S. Horowitz, administrator for J udaica High School,
[students enrolled in those two grades in the school's
I. upon successful completion, receive college credits
bward Community College. These credits are accepted
I colleges and universities across the United States.
will be meeting, once
two campuses: at the
Dmmunity Center, 6601
fee Blvd., Plantation,
I the "Southern branch,"
[emple Beth Am, 7206
Blvd.. Margate, the
i branch."
Classes begin Monday evening
Sept. 12 at Beth Am; the follow-
ing evening the semester will
begin at JCC.
College credit courses include
Politics of the Middle East,
Continued on Page 9
Be wary of strangers seeking
friendship at college and high
school campuses. This is a warn-
ing being issued to college and
high school students as they pre-
pare to begin the new school year.
The warning, with a list of
"do's and don'ts." comes from
the Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale which
has spearheaded action against
destructive cults which have in-
vaded schools and colleges in
North Broward.
Education is one method that
can be used against the destruc-
tive cults which have reached a
high and alarming percentage of
Jewish youth.
Herewith CRC s list:
Do realize that cults and
missionary movements operate in
almost every college and univer-
sity in the country.
Do be concerned about sud-
den attention given you by
relative strangers.
Do be suspicious regarding
invitations extended to you by
relative strangers.
Do know as much as possible
about cults and missionary
movements, especially their re-
cruiting techniques.
Do ask your rabbi, the Hillel
director or your university coun-
selor about cult and missionary
activities on campus.
Do understand the psy-
chology of peer pressure and be
able to respond to it.
Do travel in small groups
around your college or university
until you are familiar with and at
home in your environment.
Do not give up your right to
think for yourself.
Do not be duped by suppor-
tive talk and promises of a
wonderful experience, if you will
but join a particular group.
Do not leave campus for a
day or more without letting
someone you trust know how to
reach you and where to reach
you.
Do not think you are
"smarter" than cult or mission-
ary people: you are not for
they have labored in the vineyard
of thought control for years.
Do not underestimate the
problems caused by cults and
missionary movements.
Do not believe "it can never
happen to me." It can and does
every day of the year.
Do not try to argue or debate
with them. Only frustration re-
sults from attempting to openly
confront issues. All their respon-
ses are categorically program-
med.
tier Nutrition site moving to Lauderhill Mall
again, as it has several times
[its six years of operation, the Ko-
^trition site is moving. This time,
N. State Rd. 7, inside the south
pe Lauderhill Mall.
red here is a group of the elderly
pants of the program in attend-
. the previous site in the Shops of
restates during last June's 6th an-
Fy celebration of the program
r* by the Jewish Federation of
F Fort Lauderdale under the
[jn of the Service Agency for
[Litizens.
I Zi^ WH! ** rwidy on Monday, Aug. 22.
o d.W,U u** C,Med Au 18 d 1 F
T ys, the participants will receive box
IP"''', who has been site manager since
ir .n^T8"1'1 inception, will continue as
BJkh""i. Sarah, continues as the
I *W.elP" to *ge the social,
F educationaTand recreational and enter-
[KS?u^h:9hkh precede ""* of
E*unlo0[ the site transfer was made by
" achuval, director of community
Continued on Page 9


Page 2
The Jewish Flondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
F^X. August 12
UJA sets 1984 date for national conference ADLhononi Voodhmd* resident
So rewarding and enlightening
waa the UJA National Confer-
ence held last May in Washing-
ton that Robert E. Loup. UJA s
chairman, has an-
that next years confer-
ence will again be held in
Washington and will take place
immediately following the
Council of Jewish Federation'a
(CJFl spring quarterly meetings
there.
Loup has asked Federations to
reserve the dates of May 16-20.
1984 for the UJA National
Conference at the Sheraton
Washington Hotel. He has
addressed the notice to all who
attended and were invited to last
May's conference
He reviewed some of the high-
lights of the 'stimulation and
practical rewards of the confer-
ence program, in the course of
which we examined issues of
major concern to world Jewry,
took part in seminars to sharpen
our campaign skills, and greeted
congressmen and senators who
joined us in a gala celebration
marking Israel's 35th anni-
versary."
Among the memorable oc-
casion* of the Conference. Loup
said, were the Louis A Pincus
Memorial Lecture by Dr. Yehuda
Bauer, world expert on the Holo-
caust, and a Jewish Agency
update by Treasurer Akiva
Lewinaky and Settlement
Department Head Ra'anan
Weitz. He added: "Israel's
Acting Ambassador Benjamin
Netanyahu analyzed Middle East
events and Senators Carl Levin
and Arlen Spector brought us up
to date on the Washington scene.
I,iv UUman's special tribute to
Israel was a moving presentation
we will never forget."
New York City's UJA hikes
1984 goal to $128 million
The New York City UJA-
Federation campaign has set an
all-time record goal of $128 mil-
lion for the 1984 l"'mrm'Bn. "
increase of more than f 14 million
over the amount being raised in
the current 1983 campaign.
Morton A. Komreich. New
York's general campaign chair-
man, said: "This goal represents
the minimum level necessary to
provide the most basic services
for our fellow Jews in need in
Israel. around the world and here
in New York."
Like the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, and
other Federations around the
country, the goal-setting process
was baaed on the requirements of
the major campaign benefi-
ciaries: UJA for Jewish Agency
in Israel. Joint Distribution
Committee. including an
allocation for ORT for Jews in
more than 30 countries, the New
York Association for New Ameri-
cans < NY ANAI, the Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society (HIAS).
JWB and the 130 agencies in the
Federation network.
In New York, as in the Greater
Fort Lauderdale area, the 1984
campaign will also focus on
Project Renewal. In New York,
this will require another S6
million to complete the physical,
economic and social rehabilita-
tion of Hatikvah, the Tel Aviv
community twinned to New
York. Since 1979, S14 million has
been raised for Hatikvah.
"The review process in setting
the goal was the most extensive
in campaign history," Komreich
said of the New York goal.
"I know we are on the right
track because more campaign
leaders were consulted and
brought into the planning
process than ever before," he
added. "The goal is realistic and
achievable It is essential that
more members of the Jewish
community play a role in Jewish
communal affairs. The future of
our people depends on this."
LAP ROBES AND BIBS were delivered to the Ann Storck Center for
mentally retarded and developmentaUy disabled children by Gert
Gerstein (center/, chairman of the WECARE committee of the Yachad
Chapter of Hadassah. The handcrafted items from members of the
chapter included wheelchair bags and booties. Sandra Friedland (left).
coordinator of the Jewish Community Center's WECARE Volunteer
Service program, joined Mrs. Gerstein in making the presentation to
Shirley Hoff. Ann Storck Centers social services director.
West Bro ward
Jewish Congregation
announces
High Holy Day
Services
Will Be Conducted by Our Own
RABBI STEV \RTBERMAN
Baile Hall
BROWARD COMMUNITY
COLLEGE/
3501 S.W. Davie Rd.
Davie, Florida
ROSH HOSH AN A
Wednday, September 7,8:15 p.m.
Thursday, September 8,10:00 ajn.
Friday, September 9,1fc00 a.m
YOM KIPPUR
Friday, September 18,8:15 p.m.
Saturday, September 17,1030 a.m.
Donation: 836.00 per person
918.00 per 18 years and under
News Briefs
Congressman Dante B. Fascell
(D, Fla.) has joined in sponsor-
ing a resolution in the U.S. House
of Representatives which ex-
presses the Congress' deep con-
cern for the plight of the Falasha
Jews in Ethiopia.
The South Florida Representa-
tive, who presided over the com-
mittee which authorized funds for
the resettlement of Ethiopian
Jews, urged President Reagan to
use any diplomatic means avail-
able to facilitate their migration
I to Israel. The resolution was
signed by 95 members of
Congress and would "demon-
strate the American people's in-
I tenet in the welfare of the Fal
j ashaa and seek ways to ensure
I their free emigration," Fascell
!
ALVIN RUDNITSK Y Former Concert Master
With The Broward Symphony
Will Perform the Kol Nidre
For information or tickets please call:
792-6340 792-2060
PLEASE WORSHIP WITH US
:
Ivan J. Novick, immediate
past president of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America, has been
elected to serve as vice chairman
of the National Conference on So-
viet Jewry.
Novick served as chairman of
| the workshop on "Jewish Iden-
; tity n the Soviet Union Jew-
1 ish Heritage" at the third World
Conference on Soviet Jewry held
in Jerusalem this spring. In his
introductory remarks in Jerusa-
lem, Novick stated that Soviet
Jewry "is a Zionist rfialiwiay .
a Jewish chaflange ... a chal-
lenge to all who cherish human
dignity------It is one that wa will
answer together, and with one
voice."
NEW YORK Mildred
Levine of Woodlands, Tamarac.
and Hewlett Harbor. N.Y..
received the Anti-Defamation
League Women's Division
Human Relations Award. She is
shown receiving the award
presented by Nathan Ferlmutter,
ADL's national director, during
the ADL Women's Division
dinner-dance June 23 at New
York's Pierre Hotel.
Also honored at the event cele-
brating the 70th anniversary of
ADL was famed syndicated
columnist Earl Wilson who
retired after a 41-year newspaper
career that included producing
11.424 "It Happened Last
Night" gossip-type columns.
A professional decorator. Mrs.
Levine and her husband, Samuel,
are the parents of three sons. She
was honored for her work as an
ADL's Women's Division
national chairman of devefa
ment; for national chairman i
the division, chairman of the Fm
Towns Women's Division
chairman of the New York w2
men's Division.
In addition to her devote]
service to the work of the AD(
Mrs. Levine. a contriw^
member of the Women's Divi
of the Jewish Federation
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
served on the boards of Fedal
tion of Jewish Philanthropii
Kidney Foundation. Don
Hospital, Hewlett Hadtsaj
Pride for Judea.
Featured speaker at the dual
was U.S. Sen. Paul S. Santa
of Maryland. The award
Wilson was presented by ADj
counsel Arnold Forster. Fn
Warren sang songs in Yiddsl
and Henny Youngman sojinii
off with humorous one-liners.
'Checkline' calls elderly every day
The Crisis Intervention Center
of Broward County, a United
Way Agency, is continuing in its
efforts to assist county residents
by offering "Checkline" service
to anyone who needs it.
Every day. including weekends
and holidays, the Center's volun-
teers call people who are isolated
in the community the handi-
capped, the elderly, those liva
alone to check on their w
being.
If the call is not answered, it j
assumed the client is in a statei
emergency and a friend
relative is contacted.
Anyone wishing this servifj
can obtain an application
calling the Center at 523-855
There is no charge.
If
Traditional CoaftaMaftty
Hif k Holy Day 8wic
WILL BE HELD AT iS
JtiiinE ananu-EL
3245 W. Oakland Park Boaiavartf, Ft
RABBI MORRIS SKOP AND
CANTOR ROBERT GOODMAN
Contribution: $35.00
Fat ticket iaiorsaatioa 731-2310 at wlaittha T<
Riverside
Riverside Memorial Chapel.i nc Funeral Directors
The most respected name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 531-1151
* Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Broward County Phone No. 523 5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish. Vice President, F.D.
William F. Saulson, Family Consultant
Carl Grossberg
Sponsoring- the Guardian Plan Pre-Arranaed Funeral
Tradition. Its what makes usje<*


, August 12
1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Council of Jewish Federations prepares for GA
I plans for the 52nd Oener-
obly (GA) of the Council
th Federations to be held
16-20 in Atlanta, Ga., will
npleted at CJF's quarterly
. of boards and commit-
rjjjrinning Sunday, Sept. 11
loontinuing through Tuesday,
13 at the Waldorf-Astoria
rYork.
number of officers, directors
[other leaders of the Jewish
ation of Greater Fort Lau-
je, an affiliate of the CJF,
|be in attendance at the quar-
sessiorw and a greater
r is expected to attend the
i Atlanta.
At the quarterly open sessions
on Sept. 11, featured speaker will
be Israel's new Ambassador to
the U.S., Meir Rosenne.
The quarterly sessions will also
concentrate on identifying the
priority issues for action by the
GA on such issues as Federation
response to the severe curtail-
ment of Soviet Jewish emigra-
tion; Israel-Diaspora relations;
confronting the "new" anti-Sem-
itism; the Middle East a chal-
lenge to peacemakers; strength-
ening contacts with resurgent
Jewish communities in Europe
and around the world; Federation
concerns in serving college youth,
nd a host of other issues.
In anticipation of the many
hundreds of Jewish leaders from
all over the United States who
will attend the Nov. 16-20 GA,
the Atlanta Jewish Federation
has registered more than 900 vol-
unteers to participate in the
staffing and hosting responsibili-
niri hXl! "^PP^K opportu-
ffi^ ^6en PUmned ty the At-
lanta Federation for GA dele-
gates: Mazkeret the Shop for
Jewish Collectibles" will he
opened on Friday, Nov. 14, in the
OA headquarters at the Hyatt
SrCy' W * Gayle Weiss, the museum
Ramblewood East's City of Hope
Chapter receives national honor
nblewood East's City of
Chapter received the na-
medical center and re-
institute's most highly
award for extraordinary
^ses in fundraising for the
ate located in Duarte, near
Lngeles.
fee Lipkien, founding presi-
f the three-year-old chapter
I solely to the residents of
klewood East just outside of
I Springs, and vice president
Lillian Gelfand joined delegates
from over 500 chapters in 225
cities across the United States at
the recent biennial conclave in
California.
Their non-sectarian chapter,
named the Michael Garment
chapter in honor of leukemia
victim, the son of Rosalind and
Leonard Germent, also of
Ramblewood East, was honored
for its 520 percent increase in
fundraising in the past two years.
In its three years, the chapter has
raised over $50,000.
The City of Hope award is
named for the late Samuel H.
Goiter who was known as "Mr.
City of Hope" during the years
from 1933 to 1959 when he served
as its executive director and
originated the concept of trans-
forming what had been a small
tuberculosis hospital into a na-
tional medical center and
research center.
Y0 names regional assistant director
i B'nai B'rith Youth Organ-
announced the appoint -
of Bennett Lorman as
nt Florida regional director
Gold Coast Council of
10. Lorman will be directing
IBBYO office at the Fort
rdale Jewish Community
nan graduated from
University in New
and received his masters
i in Jewish Communal Ser-
om the Benjamin S. Horn-
Program at Brandeis
sity. Ht has worked in
ch for government assist-
(programs and for BBYO in
England.
for Gold Coast Council
As Gold Coast Council Direc-
tor, Bennett will be responsible
for the over-all administration of
BBYO Programming in the area
extending from North Miami
Beach through West Palm
Beach, with specific responsi-
bility for the supervision of
BBYO youth groups in North
Broward and West Palm Beach.
In addition to working with the
teen-agers and their volunteer
> EXCITING PLACES...
r4WA *
NAMING A TRIP
I ith National Council of
Woman. For new 1963
* describing esn-4
I 'ours to ISRAEL, with
tons to EQYPT, GREECE
"TALY: Highlights In
CHINA THE ORIENT.
lnd ALASKA.
Please Call
Ethel Hersh
4736772
2 WEEK VACATION -s510.
5 Nights In TEL AVIV 2 Nights In TIBERIAS 6 Nights In JERUSALEM
todacMoAccom.f0ai*orSfgnCM*i0, Twin Be***Rooms.
Rwei Sty** KoaAer Buff* aVaaMast Transfers a flortwsg*
4 WEEK TOUR OF LEISURE S102Z **.
WITH LATE DEPARTURES. LITTLE WALKING AJLOWER PACE
3WHKSINNETANYA1WEEKINJERUSALEal ___
Da* of Sajrtaeeftig, Tmmhn a Mrage, Trawaws In**!*** Mm** ******
TRIANGLE TOURS-931-5031
IWttOWa Hk^avNorth MtorrIB.jch
liupportno"
-jSS
1 shop coordinator at the Museum
of American Jewish History in
Philadelphia, the Mazkeret will
feature many items brought to-
gether from the museum shops of
the seven Jewish museums
throughout the United States.
Highlighting this select collec-
tion will be one of a kind, original
handcrafts, all having Judaic sig
nificance.
The GA, one of the moat im-
portant events in the annals of
organized Jewish communal ef-
fort, brings together an impres-
sive representation from all
facets of Jewish life in North
America. And, as its baa during
the past years, this GA will be
enhanced by the participation of
major Jewish leaders from all
,/ over the world.

interested in positions
in the Hebrew and Sunday schools
of North Broward
CALLCAJE
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale

748-8400
advisors, Bennett will also
maintain the cooperative rela-
tionship that BBYO enjoys with
other members of the organized
Jewish community as well as
social welfare agencies in the
community at large.
One of Bennett's first major
goals will be to plan and imple-
ment programs for membership
expansion and development.
Can you spare a piccolo?
or a trombone, a clarinet, a sax, a flute, a trumpet?
Have you a musical Instrument lying around
home not being played?
Donate it to the kids in Kfar Saba and get a
tax deduction on your income tax return.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
twinned with Kfar Saba in the Israel Project
Renewal program is trying to help the neigh-
borhood school put together a band.
CALL THE FEDERATION
748-8400
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek
Sunrise Jewish Center
MM
ALBERT N. TROY, D.D.
Cantor
JACK MARCHANT
The Officers and Board of Directors extend
their best wishes to all their friends and neigh-
bors for a happy and healthy New Year.
High Holy Day services will be held at the
new temple at Pine Island Road and 41st
Street, Sunrise.
Tickets are available at our present temple
every day except Saturday.
Tickets for non members are $40.00
For further information call Harry Brooks
748-3050 or Sam Marcus 473-5581.
Services will also be held at Sunrise Lakes
Phase II main auditorium located at 8120
Sunrise Lakes Blvd. Tickets are on sale at the
auditorium on Tuesday and Thursday from
6:30 P.M. 8:30 P.M.
w


Page4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday. Auguti?
lewisti floridian
FB6D K SHOCHET
EdmxandPMBiiamr
PuWIanad VVaaWy MMaas
ITEA TORT IAUOAOAL
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wd Fana MTv ran l JnUli Winani, 0. tUTl, fatal Ft S3101
Advartlamg 8u(
Abraham*. Hatpam
JCC Assn. of the Deaf second trip
to Israel was 'a resounding success1
- a> -f an 'iiki --- as i* < taw. <>!-* Fort Laurtarrtal. Hn,oouJ ArJvartWmi OTOoa: Am. Savrno. 2500 BMn.
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Yaar Minimum $7 50 (Local Araa $3 85 AnnoaO or by mambanjhlp
Jawiah Fadarallon of Qraatar Fort Laudardala
Edmund Entln. Praaioant Laalta S. Gottilab. Eacutrva Diraclo.
Tha Fadaratlon and tha naw* otflca of tha Jawian FlorKXan of Oraatar Fort Laudardala art locatad it
8380 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Laudardala. FL 33321 Phona (305) 7484200
r+awt adltor Ma> Lavlna
Friday, August 12,1983
Volume 12
3ELUL5743
Number 26

Project Renewal:
Positive program in action
By ALVERA ACKERBERG
Project Renewal Chairman
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
We are all aware of Israel's current problems and we all
seem to have opinions regarding them. Some we can help
with, others we cannot, but because we think about and
discuss them, proves we are concerned. I feel it is not our
right to dictate, approve or disapprove, but that it is our
obligation to be supportive.
One of their problems we can help with deals with
Project Renewal neighborhoods. The positive results from
work with these communities today is phenomenal!
Project Renewal is not just eradicating slums, it is the
building of people and their confidence and abilities. It is a
program that is solving the human problem in Israel
today. One of the main goals of Project Renewal is to have
"one" people living together in spite of the vast dif-
ferences in their backgrounds.
People are becoming productive and are learning to
govern themselves.
I really feel fortunate to visit our Project Renewal
neighborhood, Kfar Saba, often. I can see the physical
progress, but the real results are seen through the contact
with the people. They have realistic goals and an op-
timistic outlook.
There is no longer any bad press in Israel about Project
Renewal because it is the most positive program in action.
There are no more "doubting Thomas;" because the proof
is there for all to see!
KFAR SABA VISIT ---------
Felice Sincoff, president of the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdaie, and Jan
Salit, Women's Division director, joined Alvera Acker-
berg and Natalie Graham, Federation campaign associate,
on a visit to Kfar Saba during the recent study mission to
Israel. Here is Felice Sincoff s report on that visit:
"What a thrill for us to arrive in Kfar Saba and be
greeted by the welcoming committee', the beautiful
children who had visited us in Fort Lauderdaie last
February.
"The thousands of geographical miles that separate
Florida and Israel just seemed to disappear as A vi, Heshi,
Deena, Natalya, Dorit, Mark and Vered greeted us by our
names (they remembered!) and handed out glasses of the
ever-present juice and cookies!
"We were taken to visit a proud man of 84 years young
- he has hiw own apartment. A daily hot meal is brought
to nun (our dollars help pay for it) and a person comes to
clean the apartment.
"We visited a young Yemenite woman with three
children under 5 years of age. They were clinging to her.
Through an interpreter, she told us she has taken courses
in how to play with your children; how to keep house;
how to a better wife.' She proudly displayed her diploma.
When asked if her husband objected to this new life style
she laughed, blushed, and said he liked it very much.
"We went to dinner, each of us to a different home, and
literally, each enjoyed a feast.
"Our dollars are working here and elsewhere in Israel.
We saw playgrounds, after school shelters; children learn
to dance and play musical instruments. Most of all in Kfar
Saba, there is a good feeling of constructive living. It's
great seeing the fruits of the labor of the people with the
help of Project Renewal."

JCCAD just before take-off. Elli Levy is pictured center front.
By ELLI LEVY. Coordinator
JCC Association of the Deaf (JCCAD)
Because our first mission to Israel last October
was so great, Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdaie and its Association of
the Deaf, sponsored another fantastic journey to
the Jewish homeland in June.
Once again, the trip was a resounding success.
Minute to minute sign language interpretation
was provided by me.
The extra special care shown by the people and
government of Israel to our unique group, helped
to overcome all obstacles. The travellers were
given a warm reception by the Association of the
Deaf in Israel. Held at the Helen Keller Institute
in Tel Aviv, over 150 Israeli deaf adults and
youths interacted with their American coun-
terparts.
We discovered that the State of Israel
recognizes the hearing-handicapped to the extent
of celebrating a national "Day of the Deaf" once
each year. Their internationally known dance
company, "Kol Demama," is comprised of both
hearing and deaf dancers. A special dance floor
was invented, whereby the deaf can "feel" the
vibrations created by the music.
The country has discovered the telephone
telegraph system (TTY) that enables deaf people
to communicate by phone. They plan to use it for
emergency purposes only, as it is too costly for
private use at this time.
As we explored the grottos at Rosh Hanikn,
we met a group of deaf youngsters along with
their teacher on a field trip. We were gratified to j
learn that ever major city has a school for th?c
and several boys even serve in the military is
mechanics, electricians, etc We know Israel's
answer to the question. "Am I my brother's
keeper?", is Yes.'
As our bus approached Jerusalem, it pulled
over to the side of the road where our guide
recited the Shchecheyanu and made the KiddushJ
Moth blessings were simultaneously translated I
and interpreted in English. Ordinarily quiet, the I
bus riders became even more silent as we enters, j
the Holy city. The setting sun only enhanced the
beauty ol its golden stones.
The words "next year in Jerusalem becamei
"this year" reality as we stood beside the
Western Wall.
Not only did we discover the land of Israel, bull
we also discovered ourselves.
Having lost their sense of sound, the deaf have]
cultivated an extraordinary sixth sense that
enables them to perceive what the hearing per
may overlook. It was this extra sense that told
them, despite the wars, the struggles, the .
rejections, Israel is real! Israel lives! It told theal
that we in the Diaspora must do all we can to
support and strengthen this land, our land.
Urban League president: Anti- Semitisi
is the Partner of anti-Black bigotry
SAVANNAH. Ga. "The
twin dangers of racism and anti-
Semitism are the cement that
binds Blacks and Jews together
despite differences over issues,"
according to John E. Jacob, pres-
ident of the Urban League.
Addressing a conference on
African American-Jewish Ameri-
can relations at Savannah State
College, Jacob said that both
groups must "live with the real-
ization that anti-Semitism is the
partner of anti-Black racism;
where you find one, you invariab-
ly find the other."
The Urban League leader listed
three binding factors,"basedon
mutual respect and common
values that he said "impel Blacks
and Jews to cooperate as part-
*~- They are:
and anti
1) Fighting
Semitiam.
"The Klan and the Nazis are
alive and well." he said. "Their
numbers may be small, but their
sympathizers are many and their
ideology is held by many who
would never dare admit it public-
ly"
2) The qsjest far a society tha*
'If we have learned anything
I
from Keaganism. it is that a pol-
icy of punishing the poor and re-
warding the rich is unfair." the
civil rights spokesman told the
conference. "It is a frontal attack
n'h" eth'l1 and moral teaching
held by most Americans, taught
by Jewish sages, and fervently
believed by most Blacks.
"Faced w'th policies that take
?ood from the hungry, education
from the young and health care
from the elderly," he continued,
Americans must unite to build
a society that is humane, that is
caring, that allows all of us to
enjoy equal opportunities."
3) The viakm of aa America
"ed on equality in an ooen
plaraliatlc. integrated eodet^ '
"That vision," Jacob said,
still has meaning, not only for
Blacks. Jews and other minori-
ties in various stages of access to
the mainstream, but for all
Americans. That is the basis for
the continuing coalitions
throughout our history that
fought slavery, economic injus-
tice and the evils of anti-Semit-
ism.
"That is still the basis for to-
day s alliance for the future, an
alliance based on the best in
America's past, the beat in it*
ethical teachings, the beat in our
society's heritage."
The Urban League president
concluded his address I
cautioning Blacks and Jews
understand one another better,!
stop being so suspicious of
another."
"As we work to build the J
liance and strengthen its tie*,
us heed the warnings of'
dangers that lay in wait,'
said. "Let us beware of the!
of mistrust, of the small thin
that divide us, of the suspkr
that weaken us.
"Let us instead hold fast tojj
basic principles of an
that is more equal, more
more fair; an America that I
up to its historic pronuseito'
norities and to the downtrod*
an America that we can help"
create by our dedication
commitment." He added:
"Let Blacks and Jew*
Americans of every faith,
political persuasion an
unite behind the basic prinap
that make our land the
peace, of plenty and of pew
tion for afl in the rewards ana'
responsibilities of freedom
Animated by that veionj
us work together m o*l
respect and mutual concern^
build an open, pluralistic
grated society."


August 12,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pge6
*i> :

SRATING TO ISRAEL: Flanking families who left
month to "make aliyah" to Israel are Morris
tick (extreme left), chairman of the South Florida
i Council and representing the Greater Miami
\ish Federation, and Allan Milstein (extreme right),
ctor of the Israel Aliyah Center in Miami
families included in the picture are those of Sandy and
hies Simon, Mayda and Sam Silverberg, Miriam and
\nard Zalman, Marsha and Gary Gleicher, Rivka and
jarrierAlert'
\for elderly ^^
daily reassurance service is
available to elderly, home-
nd or handicapped residents
[toward County.
signed to ease the worry of
alone, Carrier Alert is a
ntary project sponsored by
I United Way, National Asso-
lion of Letter Carriers AFL-
)and the United States Postal
vice. A buildup of mail at a
tkipating home will trigger
natic follow-up by case
leers who will contact neigh-
s, relatives and friends to de-
nine the well-being of an el-
Hy or handicapped resident.
[Carrier Alert is an orderly
Item of checking on residents
b live alone and may have fal-
| in the shower or been other-
incapacitated. An unusual
buildup is our signal there
' be trouble in the home," ex-
1 Don McMahon, president
tter Carriers Local 2550 in
I Lauderdale.
ninistration is through
"ing human service agencies
ported by the United Way.
t to the participant is free.
|We believe Carrier Alert will
pjort many residents who fear
fccident or sudden illness may
pthem helplessly trapped in
homes without care," said
as Endsley, executive di-
i Broward County United
toe interested can call 467-
| m Broward for more infor-
n and registration materi-
registering for the free
m will receive a "Carrier
l, la*> to place inside the
oox. The label is a signal for
1 Mil carrier to watch the
ox for uncollected mail. If
Accumulates in the box for
l*>ys. the carrier will report
Rme to the postal supervisor
EH"the agency where the
^""d registered.
t agency wUl try to contact
Pf* whose mail has been
box for two days to see
'Person needs help. If the
cant be reached by phone,
\ y *d on the registration
'^U be called. Police assis-
jnu be utilized, if all other
^m unavailable, to check
PWBonasefety.
[tV'tfnd the pro-
lAw^^^'theCar.
^m^m for more than a
IvJS* Atart Program is
Le Wy on days mail is re-
Rabbi Zev Leff, RocheUe and Jed Greenwald, Rena and
Steven Rantz, Betty and Dr. Philip Homans. Dr. Homans
is a veterinarian from Hollywood.
At the farewell party, sponsored by the South Florida
Aliyah Council, the South Florida Chug Aliyah Group and
the Israel Aliyah Center, it was noted that another dozen
families are scheduled to leave from Broward and Dade
counties to make their new homes in Israel Principal
speaker at the party was Marsha Kirshblum, director of
the North American Aliyah Movement
Russian family
here in need
of TV set
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, is
seeking the donation of a televi-
sion set for a Russian family.
JFS has helped the family in
its re-settlement here. Now, as
part of the absorption in the
mainstream of community life for
the couple with their two teen-
aged children, TV would prove to
be a big help.
Debbie Frank, JFS coordinator
of the immigrant resettlement
program, hopes that there is
somebody in the community with
a TV to spare. Call her at the JFS
office 735-3394.
Arms to Saudis
BONN (JTA) The West
German government is currently
examining the question of possi-
ble arms sales to Saudi Arabia,
Economic Minister Otto Count
Lambsdorff told a radio inter-
viewer.
BJBJSJ
_--
Does your cracker gptopieces
when it meets cream cheese?
It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
besides a bageL
But it's a lot harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip.
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast. Just terrible
The Spreadahk Cream Cheese
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped.
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread.
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
It's bigger than the bageL
E99222 DDEhT
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IOC
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proof ofpurchaaa of sufficient prod
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la void wham taxed, prohfctted. or
restricted by law, and may not be
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value 1/20C Customer must pay
appacabW tax For redemption, mail
to Kraft. Inc. Dairy Group, P.O Box
1799. Canton, Iowa 52734
1M300 2SSAA3


Paaje6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
^"^y, Aug^
12,:
Israel convening World Assembly to commemorate
Jewish Resistance and Combat during World War II
The Government of Is-
rael has declared 1983 the
"Year of Jewish Heroism
and Valor" and a World
Assembly to Commemorate
Jewish Resistance and
Combat During World War
II will convene in Jeru-
salem on Oct. 2-6 under the
patronage of Israel's Prime
Minister Menachem Begin.
Each of the four days of
the Assembly have been
given a theme: Day One
(Monday, Oct. 3) is
"Reunion" of partisans, the
underground and the Jew-
Government has Medals of Valor for participants
ish soldiers who fought
with the Allied Forces, and
those who took part in
insurrections at ghettos
and camps and the Warsaw
Ghetto Uprising.
Day Two is "Remembrance"
with ceremonies at Yad Vashem's
Hall of Remembrance and Hall of
Names and at the Memorial to
the Warsaw Ghetto.
Day Three is "Redemption"
with visits to 1948 War of Inde-
pendence battlefields; settle-
ments in Judea and Samaria;
kibbutzim founded by survivors
County Senior Olympic* games begin Nov. 6
Entry forms for the 11-event
Broward County Senior Citizens
Olympics Nov. 6-20 will begin
appearing this month in the Fort
Lauderdale News-Sentinel.
Sites for the event, which has
expanded from the original
Somerset Condominium complex
to a county-wide series, have not
yet been decided.
Preliminary plans call for
competitions for men and women
in bowling, shuffleboard, tennis
and golf. Other events will in-
clude swimming, pool, ping-pong,
baseball throw, basketball free
throw, walk-a-thon. bike-a thon.
The Senior Olympics have
received endorsements from the
Broward County Commission
and the Florida Council on
Physical Fitness.
of the Holocaust.
Day Four is "Rebirth" with
the closing ceremony that
evening at the Western Wall
where every registered parti-
cipant will be presented with a
Medal of Valor which has been
struck and created by the Israeli
Government.
Israeli Ambassador Naphtali
Lavie, as the official rep-
resentative of the State of Israel
'BarMbivahBoy'
Adult Education Committee dnAu'15TV2
meets Aug. 30 at Federation
Helen Weisberg, administrator
of the Federation-sponsored
North Broward Midrasha (insti-
tute) for Adult Education, has
called a meeting of the Adult
Education Committee to be held
at 10 a.m. Tuesday Aug. 30 at the
offices of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. 8358
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
She also indicated in her notice
of that meeting that the
Midrasha is participating in the
Strategies for Effective Leader-
ship sessions to be held all-day
Wednesday Oct. 19 at Temple
Emanu-El, and that the annual
series of lectures on "Contempo
Need vaccination
proof to enter
Broward schools
This is a good time for parents
and guardians of Broward Coun-
ty students to be reminded about
the need for valid proof of im-
munization before the students
are permitted to attend school
beginning on Aug. 29.
No student enrolling in Bro-
ward public schools for the first
time will be admitted to classes
without a valid Florida Certi-
ficate of Immunization inHu-ating
that the student has bean vac-
cinated against diphtheria,
tetanus and pertusis (4 shots);
polio (3 shots); and measles,
mumps and rubella. In the case of
immunization against measles,
vaccination must have occurred
after one year of age and on or
after Jan. 1, 1968. Parents and
guardians can obtain the Florida
Certificate of Immunization
(HRS Form 680 or 3040) from a
doctor's office or a branch office
of the Broward County Health
Department.
JNF Names
Houston Man
NEW YORK Gilbert
Gartner, a Houston, Tex. real
estate leader, has been named
new chairman of the Jewish
National Fund's National Major
Gifts and Bequests Committee.
Gertner has served for the past
two years as president of JNF of
Greater Houston.
rary Issues of Jewish Life will
resume on Jan. 8 with other
lectures scheduled for Feb. 6,
Feb. 20. and March 8.
The annual Yom Yerushalayim
(Jerusalem Day) commemoration
will take place on Wednesday
May 30 at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac.
On Monday. Aug. 15 at 9 p.m.,
WPBT-Channel 2 presents a
touching and moving film, Bar
Mitzvah Boy.
Jeremy Stein plays Eliot
Green, a young boy facing the
joyous, yet tension-filled, day of
his Bar Mitzvah. As preparations
for the ceremony accelerate. Eliot
is beset by conflicting emotions
of pride, doubt and concerns. As
he tries to withdraw, the result is
some very funny and moving mo-
ments in this two-hour film.
Waldman
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3245 WEST OAKLAND PARK BLVD.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
Kabbi
Jeffrey L. Ballon
Cantor Educational Director
Jerome Klement Sandra B. Goldstein
i
and a survivor of the Holocaust,
said: "The forthcoming Assem-
bly is a landmark event, with a
very significant message for the
world.
"OUR MESSAGE," he
continued, "will be that we, a
people whose annihilation was
sought with heretofore unpre-
cedented brutality in history,
now gather in the heart of the
reborn Jewish State, to give
witness to the past, to convey our
lesson to the present and to
transmit the torch of Jewish
endurance to the future."
He extended an invitation to
Jews throughout the world "to
stand with us in October in Israel
so that together we can com-
memorate, share and celebrate in
Jerusalem."
Dov Shilansky, Deputy
Minister in the Prime Minister's
office, organizational head-
quarters for the World Assembly,
said that in addition to Holocaust
survivors. Second Generation
Survivors and resistance
fighters, Righteous Gentiles who
saved Jewish lives will be among
those who take part in the
Assembly.
He said Israel will honaj
men and women who ''fnifki
Nazis and their cohortlbl
sewers and ghettos of Eurw,]
who battled from the ranT
Allied armies or partisan
. who clawed at the on
from isolated and
underground cells
whose survival itself was'mi
some act of spiritual i
. and all those who ,
and struggled for human i
during World War II."
He noted that the Aa
"50 years after the rise of 1
and 40 years after the
rection at the ghettos andci
and the Warsaw Ghetto i
rising" takes place during
35th anniversary of the State]
Israel.
World headquarters are in
Prime Minister's office in,
salem. World Assembly |
quarters in the U.S. are in1
1900, One Park Ave. New]
NY 10016, which has registn-
forms. Kenness International
.the same New York addresilj
been appointed travel agency]
the World Assembly. Ke
toll free number is U
6400.
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~y,Augu.tl*.lw>3
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Pe7
We're Making
American History.
American Ingenuity Works.
During the past two years, significant changeshave
occurred in the savings and loan industry. These changes
are the result of economic factors, higher interest rates and
federal deregulation.
April-June, 1983: the second highest quarterly
profit in American Savings history. __
Through management planning, OBP**^^^'
and acquisitions... American Savmgshas dramatkally
ieverseSia$13rnillion loss for ^M^aSWrngm
piofit for tne first iui* months of fiscal 19.toMud
ojiarler(Ar^>tne,1983),netit>co^
These results continue the positive earning trend at
American Savings and underscore mma^t^mornonlit9
achievetnrt of balanced growth, improwd customer servwe
and a stronger market position.
Diversification: a significant contribution to
CaiA^pfrttfcwk^ra^
acquired a substantial interest in Ge^1*0^**!,,*-*
in the earnings of General Homes totalled $5.9 million
profit for the first nine months of fiscal 1983.
Positioned to meet future challenges.
For the 12-month period ending June 30,1983... net
worth increased to $132 million from $39 trillion. Equally
significant, assets increased nearly 25% to $2.9 billion.
Th current net worth level places American Savings
among the nations strongest capitalized savings and loans.
WebeBeve that our financial strength, coupled with
management depth, uniquely portions Arnerican Savings
toseekout newawttieibngoprx*tunities far increased
growth and profitability in the future.
American Savings, the third largest M^g^.10"*
iwiwinhon dctriciled in .Florida, ana the 29th largest in the
United States, is listed on the New \brk Stock Exchange.
For a quarterly report on American Savings, or a
discussion of your individual savings or rncrtjmloan needs,
visit any of our ^locations. Our staff wfflpiovkfethesatne
professional service and personal attention that has been
tte hallmark of American Savings far over three decades.
Tharshowwe made American history.
MAKE MONEY THE AMERICAN WAY __
AMERICAN SAVINGS^



Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Frid*y. August 12,;
Destructive Christian Cults
Trouble Protestants
ByBENGALLOB
A New York Protestant
Church official, speaking at
the first interfaith confer-
ence in New York City on
destructive cults recently,
expressed concern over the
proliferation of aberrant
"Christian" groups recruit-
ing Jews, according to the
Jewish Community Council
of New York (JCRC).
"It troubles roe when I see
newly-formed so-called Christian
groups making Jewish young
people the target of their prose-
lytizing efforts." said Dr. Robert
Polk, executive director of the
Protestant Council of Churches
of the City of New York. "Such
conduct does not take into con-
sideration the history of Jewish-
Christian relations down through
the years."
THE CONFERENCE, spon-
sored by the Interfaith Coalition
of Concern about Cults (ICCCl.
brought together, at the New
York City meeting, Protestant,
Catholic. Greek Orthodox and
Jewish clergy, counselors and
mental health professionals.
ICCC was formed at the sugges-
tion of the JCRC's Task Force on
Missionaries and Cults to
monitor the growth of cults, for-
mulate responses, and serve as a
resource for shared information
on cults.
Dr. Seymour Lachman, ICCC
and Task Force chairman, told
the conclave that the members of
the ICCC had "pledged them-
selves to the strengthening of
family and social structures
whose disintegration often con
tibutes to the proliferation of de-
structive cults." The ICCC
issued a statement urging law of-
ficials to do all in their power to
ensure that children in cults get
the full protection of law for their
health, education and welfare.
Clergymen who have counseled
former cult members said that
they are susceptible to returning
to the cults and need support,
respect and encouragement from
family and friends to aid their
successful return to society.
SPONSORING the conference
were the Greek Orthodox Arch-
diocese of North and South
America; Queens Federation of
Churches; Council of Churches of
the City of New York; Roman
World's Christians
and Jews should
restore regard
for human life
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum.
national interrehgious affairs di-
rector of the American Jewish
Committee, has told an interns
tional gathering of Protestant
and Orthodox leaden that tax
worlds Christiana and Jew*
must join in a "massive, con
carted effort" to restore regard
for the value of human life and to
counter the "growing callousness
to human suffering that despoils
every continent on the globe.'
Aa part of this effort, said
Rabbi Tanenbaum, the two reli-
gions must work together to help
stem violence and inflammatory
propaganda, halt the anna race,
strengthen the economies of poor
nations, and promote under-
standing and mutual respect
among different ethnic and reli-
gious groups.
Rabbi Tanenbaum spoke be-
fore the Sixth Assembly of the
World Council of Churches,
neeting in Vancouver, Canada
Tom July 24 through Aug. 10... .., ,
Catholic Archdiocese of New
York; the Jewish Board of
Family and Children's Service
(JBFCSI; and the JCRC. includ-
ing the New York Board of
Rabbis.
In another development, the
Task Force alerted nursing
homes and psychiatric facilities
in the New York area that mem-
bers of the Alamo Christian
Foundation, described ss a cult,
have been making approaches to
residents of such facilities.
Ann Johnson, project director
of the Coney Island Community
Support Systems Project of the
JBFCS. told the Task Force that
she had found literature from the
Alamo group in a Coney Island
adult home for deinstitutional-
ized psychiatric patients.
A man who identified himself
as a member of the group was
discovered approaching residents
during visiting hours. Confronted
by Johnson and asked why he
was in the facility, he claimed he
wanted to provide "sympathy
and companionship" to residents
of area nursing homes and he
named several he had already
visited.
DR. LACHMAN said the Task
Force had cautioned personnel in
such facilities "to look out for un-
usual visitors. It has been re-
ported that cults send members
into these facilities to take ad-
vantage of the resident's emo-
tional vulnerability and need for
companionship, and convince
him to sign over his social
security insurance or his will."
He added that former members
have sued the Alamo group on
charges they had been brain-
washed and exploited.
Leaders of the various faith
groups initially joined, at the
suggestion of the JCRC Task
Force, in issuing a statement of
concern over the mass marriage
ceremony in Madision Square
Garden held by Rev. Sung
Myung Moon's Unification
Church in the summer of 1962.
They agreed that an ongoing ef-
fort to combat the cults was
needed and formed the ICCC.
Dr. Philip Abramowitz of the
Task Force said the primary goal
of the ICCC is to provide infor-
mation and to train ministers,
priests and rabbis on how to best
advise a congregant on cult-
related problems.
Malcolm Hoenlein, JCRC ex-
ecutive director and an initiator
of the Task Force, said that "by
linking leadership and commu-
nity institutions with sources of
expertise about cults, ICCC .m
dlVe'^ If0"?"1 Pnf"**2
who wfll then be able to edu^
their communities." He al
"the idee is catching ICCCw
already serving as a model fc
similar interfaith coalitons icnl
the country."
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AN OPEN LETTER
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f, August 12,13
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
fCCBoard members take part in leadership seminar
nCTURED AT SEMINAR (left): JCC President
Arnold Simon and JWB Staffer Whitey Epstein
Istanding) with workshop group consisting of
Paul Bloomgarden, Cheryl Levine, Ronnie Simon,
Feller, Joan Jacobs, Dr. Jon Jacobs,
Isherwood (Whitey) Epstein, a staff director of the
Itiooal JWB based in New York, joined Al Capp,
nan of the Leadership Development Committee of
Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort
auderdale, conducting an all-day seminar for officers
J members of the JCC's board of directors.
I With each of the 26 participants for the sessions July
1 armed with the JCC's Board Manual. Capp outlined
board member's responsibilities, JCC policies,
cedures and by-laws, arid stressed the importance of
r leaders being familiar with the services of the
Bier, how it operates and relates jo the total com-
limty.
[included in the open sessions and the workshops
talks and discussions on "funding sources,"
eting, and staffing.
he morning session opened with such questions as:
Wayne Bizer. In center photo: Leadership
Chairman Al Capp. Epstein and JCC Executive
Director Phil Coffman (standing) check in with
another group: Lydia Golden, Maria Frankel,
Marsha Feldman, Ron Herbert, Rachel Herbert,
David Schulman.
"What was your first contact with a JCC?"
"Why did you accept a board position?"
The participants were encouraged to speak freely and
share their thoughts on the functions of board mem-
bers. They took part in a quiz on "Switchboard" to
determine the scope of questions fielded by the
receptionist.
Capp said: "To have the ability to answer or to refer
to the proper person or department the dozens of
questions that come in on the telephone every day, is to
really know your Jewish Community Center."
"Roles, Opinions and Attitudes of the Jewish
Community Lay Leaders" were also discussed.
Vignettes based on actual case experiences were
presented to participants who were asked once again to
check one answer out of the several listed. These an-
swers were used for topics of continuing discussion
Others taking part in the seminar included
Seymour Gerson, Sol Brenner, Simon Chasan, Dr.
Brian Steingo, Joe Berkovitz, Helene Soref, Rovi
Faber, Joyce Pearlman, Rochelle Friedman, Sid
Friedman, Stan Hoff.
when the group broke up into smaller workshops,
coming together again in assembly to report, evaulate
and conclude the all-day board training session.
"Credit for designing the day's program belongs to
the JCC Leadership Development Committee," Capp
said. Included on the committee are Phil Cofman, JCC
executive director; Lydia Golden; Anita Perlman, past
president; Ron Schagrin; JCC President Amie Simon;
Helene Soref, and David Surowitz, JCC assistant
executive director.
The Leadership Development Committee reconvened
early this month to evaluate the seminar and to plan
the next training session. This will be offered in the fall
for the Center's chairpeople, members of committees
and other members of the community who express
interest in the Center and who would like to involve
themselves in a JCC Leadership Seminar.
Judaica High School
has Collogo programs
Kosher Nutrition slto Moving
Continued
of the American Jew,
ature of the Holocaust, "The
tree," Hebrew and
dology of Teaching.
iThe four-year curriculum of
BS for ninth, 10th, 11th and
grade students, leading to
aduation, is coordinated
the South Florida
i High School Program by
JE's educational directors
bi Shimon Azulay and Dr.
idy Andron with Carla
or as college credit coor-
r. The North Broward JHS
i is coordinated by Abra-
J. Gittelaon, Federation's
CAJE's director of edu-
in cooperation with
strator Horowitz and the
itional directors of the
. religious schools of
i Broward.
JHS has a select faculty fully
" ified to teach the courses and
I have a special rapport with
nts. A variety of op-
unities are open to the
dentt in the four-year
tram, including taking
that lead to a Sunday
uol teacher certificate
by CAJE's Board of
and participation in
. South Florida Teenage
an to Urael, alao coor-
IbyCAJE.
cial informal program* and
retreat* are included
: we year. During retreats,
~ settings, students meet
*ers from all of South
from Page 1
Florida for study, prayer,
recreation and Jewish identity as
ingredients of well-planned and
organized agendas.
CAJE's executive director,
Gene Greenzweig, at its
headquarters in the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, noting
the successful three years of
North Broward s high school
program, said: "The high school
years are crucial in the deter-
mination of an individual's life-
long values. JHS seeks to
provide the students with a sense
of belonging and pride in bis or
her heritage."
Mrs. Horowitz, at CAJE's
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale offices. 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale 33321, invites
inquiries for registration and
participation in JHS. She can be
reached by calling Federation's
number: 748-8400.
Russian Sentenced
NEW YORK (JTAI Dr.
Yuri Tarnopolsky of Kharkov
was sentenced last Thursday to
three years' imprisonment for
"anti-Soviet slander," the Stu
dent Struggle for Soviet Jewry
(SSSJI reported here. The 46-
year-okl chemist was arrested in
March. He staged a 40-day
hunger strike last fall for an exit
visa to Israel.
Continued from Page 1
planning for the Federation, who said that the
new site has been made available rent-free by the
Universal Life Church, headed by Rev. Dan
Cornell, who had been providing the Shops of
Oriole Estate site rent free for the past two years.
Lauderhill Councilman Buddy Clark, who
manages the Lauderhill Mall, was instrumental in
the arrangements for establishing the facility in
the Mall. Primary entrance for the Kosher
nutrition participants will be from the 12th St.
entrance to the Mall.
The move was also aided by Bill Gasporovic,
director of social services for the City of Lauder-
hill which has provided transportation for the
elderly to and from the Kosher nutrition site.
The Kosher Nutrition program is available to
persons 60 or more years of age. Elderly in-
terested in participating should call Sandra
Friedland, WECARE coordinator for the Jewish
Community Center 792-6700.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pri Organizations
TEMPLE BETH AM
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Am presents a "Musical Fun
Evening" at 7:30 Sunday Oct. 2
at the Temple, 7205 Royal Palm
Blvd., Margate. The show will
feature Cele Lewis and Friends,
highlighted by Mrs. Lewis's per-
formance at the piano, and in-
cluding Benji the violinist, and
singer Vicki LaCava.
Shirley Marksheid (971-2324)
and Mona Berkman (971-7572)
have tickets at $6 and S6. Tickets
are also available by calling the
Temple Office 974-8650.
CONGREGATION
BETH HILLEL
Congregation Beth HiUel of
Margate has a few tickets avail-
able for non-members for the
High Holy Days services. Apply
at the synagogue, 7683 Margate
Blvd., between 9 and 11 a.m.,
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday.
Flor and David Goldfarb (971-
9395) and Irving Tager (971-
5236) are taking reservations for
the Congregation's Oct. 5-19 trip
to Israel.
Sisterhood of Congregation
Beth Hillel of Margate is spon-
soring the sale of tickets for
shows to be held at Bailey Hall,
Broward Community College-
Central Campus. Among shows
for which tickets are available:
The Rebbetzin Dec. 18, Shalom
'84 Feb. 4: Joseph and The
Amazing Technicolor Dream
Coat April 1. Call 971-9395 for
tickets.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Gerald Chalfin, chairman of
Temple Beth Orr's membership
committee, reports informal
"coffee and cake" get-togethers
for prospective members of the
Temple will be hosted by congre-
gants Monday evening Aug. 22,
Tuesday evening Aug. 23, Thurs-
day evening Aug. 25, and Sunday
morning Aug. 14. Information as
to time and place may be ob-
tained by calling the Temple of-
fice 753-3232.
Chalfin said the initial re-
sponse to the series of reception
earlier this month at the homes of
its congregants has been
gratifying.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
An evening social for prospec-
tive members and those inter-
ested in learning more about
Temple Kol Ami will be held at
7:30 Wednesday Aug. 17 at the
Temple, 8200 Peters Rd, Planta-
tion. A membership brunch will
be held at 10 am. Sunday Aug.
28 at the Temple.
The Temple has tickets avail-
able for non-members for the en-
tire High Holy Days season at
876. Call the Tempi* office 472-
1988.
MIZRACHI WOMEN
of Mhtrachi
Womb ha
a Thanksgiving Weekend Nov.
23-27 at Saxony Hotel in Miami,
beginning Wednesday morning
and departing after Sunday
lunch. Call Row Baseman 741-
4267 or Hilda Gross 721-1472 for
v at ions and information.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
NO. BROWARD
Ni
Woaeea, North
wfl) sponsor mini lunch and
card party on Aug. 17 at 11:30
a.m. in the auditorium of the
Public Safety Bldg., LaaderdaW
Lakes City Hall, 4300 NW 36th
St Donation 83. Door prizes. Call
741-2819 or 484-9388.
SQUARE DANCE SET
A barbecue dinner and square
dance will be held at the Ramat
Shasta* synagogue, Plantation,
at 8 p.m. Saturday Aug. 27. Res-
ervations with chach for 812.50
for synagogue member* and 816
for noo
cepted at the synagogue office.
The party is limited to 100 per-
son*.
WEST BROWARD
JEWISH CONGREGATION
West Broward Jewish Coagre-
Bitioa of Plantation will hold its
igh Holy Days services in Bai-
ley Hall, Broward Community
College. Tickets seeling for $36
for adults and 118 for children
can be purchased by vailing the
Temple office 792-6340 during the
day, or 792-2060 evenings.
Registration for both Hebrew
School and Sunday School are
being accepted at the Temple,
7473 NW 4th St.. Plantation.
The Temple's Brotherhood
meets at 10 a.m. Sunday Aug. 14,
and the Temple Board meets at 8
p.m. Monday Aug. 15.
CORAL SPRINGS ORT
The Coral Springs evening
chapter of Women's American
ORT will hold a membership tea
8 p.m. Wednesday Aug. 17. CA11
Lane* Friedel 752-5334 or Ellen
Cohen 755-2323.
NEW WLI CHAPTER
Women's League for Israel or-
ganized a new chapter with 20
women in attendance last month
at a planning meeting in the
home of Helen Elias, 5515 Dog-
wood Way, Inverrary. The group
chose the name "Ometz," He-
brew for "courage," as the chap-
ter's name. Elias, Bernice
Shanler, Jackie Haberman and
Lil Schoen are temporary leaders
who plan a meeting later this
month to finalize plans for the
chapter. Ruth Sperber at WLI
office 791-4840 can be called for
additional information.
Free beauty, diet course
for girls agea 12 to 18
Linda Nosanchuk of Lauder-
hill, a Ph.D. student in Clinical
Psychology at Nova University,
is offering a free 15-session diet
education, aerobic exercise and
beauty course for girls aged 12 to
18.
The weekly sessions, beginning
Wednesday, Sept. 7, from 5 to 6
p.m. will be held in the IRP Con-
ference Room of the Parker Bldg.
at Nova.
Reservations and further infor-
mation can be had by calling Ms.
Nosanchuk, a graduate of Uni-
versity of Michigan, or writing to
her at Nova University, Room
304 B, Mailman Bldg., 3301 Col-
leg* Ave., Fort Lauderdale
33319.
JNF NATIONAL LEADERSHIP COUNCIL.
headed by Charlotte Jacobson (seated center),
national president of the Jewish National Fund,
met recently at the Plantation Holiday Inn to
plan the 1983-84 program year for the JNF.
Avrum Chudnow of Milwaukee (standing ex-
treme right) chaired the meeting which included
delegates from several states and Washington,
D.C. Local participants included Libo B. Fine-
berg, president of JNF of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale; Barrett Rothenberg, chairman of JNFs
Foundation; Lee Shainman, treasurer; Pola and
Ludwik Brodzki, David Chudnow, Elfriede and
Join Aug. 12
Soviet protest
Continued from Page 1
vigil at the Russian Embassy and
to seek further support from
Congress.
She noted that an urgent
letter, signed by 98 of the 100
U.S. Senators, including Flor-
ida's Senators Lawton Chiles and
Paula Hawkins, has been di-
rected to Soviet Ambassador to
the U.S. Anatoly Dobrynin and
President Ronald Reagan.
She reported that the sentence
of a minimum of seven years in
prison, to be served mostly in
exile, is expected to be served on
Iosef Begun, the Russian Jew
who has already served a prison
sentence for applying for a visa to
leave the Soviet Union. Now,
fired from his engineering job,
and teaching Hebrew to eke out a
living, he is being brought to trial
again just for that: teaching He
brew.
Mrs. Cannon, who has been
active for years on behalf of free-
dom for Soviet Jews, wears a
Prisoner of Conscience identifica-
tion bracelet with Begun's name
inscribed on it. She has pledged
to wear it until Begun is freed.
Dr. Alvin Colin; Shirley Miller, JNF executivt
director. The sessions included reports ofvarioui
areas in Israel that are being developed by JSP
including the Lahav Recreation project sponsored
by the Greater Fort Lauderdale Palm Beach
Council. New films, photos, and other material,
were "unveiled" for the delegates, includingpiu,
for the King Solomon Mines in Timna near Eikt
Pictured with Mrs. Jacobson and Avrun
Chudnow are Rothenberg (seated left). Dr.
Samuel Cohen national executive vice president;
Shainman, Mrs. Miller, and Dr. Alon Ben Mtv\
JNF"s national field director.
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pridiy, August 12,1963
The Jewish Floridion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Browsin'
Thru Broward
with Maggie
Max Levine
Peter Yarrow of the Peter, Paul
lud Mary singing trio sang his
[new Manuka song: Don't let the
\light go out; it's lotted for so
{many years, during the trio's
I Mount Zion concert in front of
110,000 people. Peter, Paul and
IMary Travers in Israel visited re-
latives of refuseniks they had met
(during their trip to Moscow .
(incidentally, the trio perform
Isome of their best known hits at 8
lp.m. Sunday Aug. 14 with the
Boston Pops Orchestra on
IWPBT 2.
Judy Tdles, daughter ef Seuna
nd Joel Tellea (he's assistant ex-
cutive director of Jewish Feder-
of Greater Fort Lauder-
ale), has been appointed coun-
cilor at Jerusalem's Summit
chool for mentally handicapped
and young adults. Judy,
made aliyah two years ago,
ived at Kibbutz Palmachim for
> months before taking on her
f assignment in Jerusalem. .
ondolcnci's are extended to Ir-
tg (Doc) Lebow, a past presi-
I of Temple Kmanu-EI, on the
leath of his mother, Rose Lebow,
Community Calendar is filling
with dates for big events,
tnng them: Nov. 13 ADL
cktail party at Woodlands:
brunch Dec. 11 at Wood-
ont; Federation-UJA phona-
ons Jan. 15 and April 1; JNF
sponsoring Israel Ballet March.
and 29 at Broward Commu-
lily College's Bailey Hall .
Elaine Azen, president of Fort
auderdale's Azen and Associ-
> PR firm, and Barbara John-
lof Plantation's American Ex-
office are among the top-
persons who'll lead work-
i during Federation-spon-
ged Strategies for Effective
dership for women's Jewish
wizations to be held Oct. 19
emple Kmanu-El.
i keeping with Davie's West-
motif, the coffee shop Town
nistrator Irv Rosenbaum
two other partners have
ned in that town is called
id Rustler Temple Beth
t in Pembroke Pines is on its
to getting its own syna-
ue. Coconut Grove architects
Jgned to design the complex to
' built on Pembroke Rd., a mile
st of Flamingo Rd. Baddy
is chairing the Aug. 28
orcade and dedication of
"nnse's newest house of wor-
. Temple Sha'aray Tzedek on
rm* Uland Rd. Irving AdUr is
president of the Temple.
New president at Broward
"Is executive offices at
N. University Dr., Sunrise,
*lph F. Cheplak, formerly
ur VP treasurer at American
A group of hearing*
participants and sign
-* students will present
Harmony, a sign languate
fjormance blended with music,
' p.m. Thursday Aug. 18 at
Regional Library, 8601 W.
*rd Blvd. Free event is
ored by Broward County
^y System Temple Beth
'directorate has reduced
1 gold leaf on the Tree of
,' the Margate synagogue to
'the rest of the year. Pad
' ^4-5805) and Mom Berk
'Wl-7572) have details.
UJA Shabbat has
1 for Saturday, Jan. 14
international Showcase of
S ~BCC' B>ily Hall in-
?* Rebbettin in
nized the state.
Almost like the line in Peter
Yarrow's Hanuka song are the
closing words of a statement by
Szymon Szurmiej, director of the
Yiddish State Theater of Poland,
to a UJA Mission to Israel with a
stop-over in Warsaw. Speaking in
Yiddish, he said: Tzuzamen man
darf dos licht ontsinden oifs nei!
Together
we must kindle the

THE FAMILY JACOBS' KOSHER
December; Shalom '84, direct
from Israel, in February: and
Gadi Elon, along with Nipsy
Russell and Peppy Fields, also in
February, listed as Night of Stars
. New York State has desig-
nated Jan. 6 as official day of
commemoration honoring Haym
Salomon, the U.S. Revolutionary
War financier Elliott R.
Abrama, New York native, assis-
tant U.S. Secretary of State for
Human Rights and Humanitar-
ian Affairs, will be one of the
speakers at JWV national con-
vention Aug. 15-19 at Atlanta.
Cant. David R. Feld, stationed
at Florida's Eglin Air Force
Base, was named Orthodox
Chaplain of the Year by the Rab-
binical Council of America. He's
the only Jewish military chaplain
in Florida New York's UJA
music industry division is having
J lv"K Open all year
Barbra Streisand as its guest of
honor at the Oct. 29 fundraiser
at the Sheraton Center And
at New York's Tri-boro ORT
luncheon, with Beverly Mktkoff,
national president of Women's
American ORT as guest of honor,
$20,800 was raised for New
York's UJA campaign.
Proe-winning author Leon
Una and his wife are chairing
fund-raising efforts for
Colorado's Lt. Gov. Nancy Dick
seeking a U.S. Senate seat in
1984 ... Lois and Sheldon
Polish, who led the 1982 Federa
tion-UJA Family Mission to Is-
rael with their children Jack and
Cheryl, were pictured in a full-
color photo in the July 31 issue of
the Fort Lauderdale News-Sun-
Sentinel Lifestyle feature: What
makes the '80s family happy 1. .
Fort Lauderdale Symphony
Orchestra is presenting free
concert at 7 p.m. Thursday Aug.
18 inside Broward Mall.
Mike Siegel, talk show host on
Miami's WGBS Radio, was one
of the speakers at Thursday
night Aug. 11 meeting of Coral
Springs Area Democratic Club
. Bob Gilbert (987-0792) is
handling information for the
Sept. 25 meeting of the Tourette
Syndrome Association general
meeting to be held at Holly-
wood's Memorial Hospital... El
Al now has flights between
Madrid and Tel Aviv. That air
link may hasten the process
toward diplomatic recognition of ., <-,.. .... ,wo Ct\*
Israel by Spain, the only Europe- Call Collect (305) 538-5721
an country which hasn't recog- 'atsia>eislaialaialalalalAAaiat4
light anew I Veil am Yieroel chail
Veil am Yisroel chai! For the peo-
ple of Israel Live! For the people
of Israel live! Gerald Kraft,
president of B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional, will receive AZA's 1963
Sam Beber Distinguished Alum-
nus Award. Presentation takes
place Aug. 20 at the BBYO con-
vention at the Perlman Camp in
Starlight, Pa.
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Strict Rabbinical supervision
Complimenteryicecreemserveddailypoolside
HIGH HOLY DAYS
11 Nights and Twelve Days
$340.SEPT.7to18th
Par Parson Doubls Occupancy
6 Night* $199.00 P.P.D.O. (Split Stay)
2 Meals Daily, 3 Maals Shabbas/Holidays
LABOR DAY WEEKEND, SEPT. 2-5
4 days 3 nights 7fc?U-.,
IF YOU'RE JEWISH
AND LIVE IN FLORIDA
YOU NEED THIS BOOK.
Remember Us.
FOUNDATION OF JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Leuderdelo
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
PL Laudardala, Florida 33321
(305) 748-840O
For Your Fi*s Copy of Our Brochure on
TAX-WISE CHARITABLE GIVING
Bond Us The Coupon Below
Name
City
Phone
Address
State_____
Zip
Alee eend e oopy to my friend:
Name-------------------------------
City---------------------------------------
Phone___.-------------------------------
Bus. Phone
Address
State_____
Zip
Bus. Phone
FOUNDATION OF JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
JEWISH r*u 83sa ^ QAKLA||0 ,,ARK BLVD#
FT. LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 33321
I
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Frid*y. Auguat 12, igj
Community Calendar
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 10
Taaapta Beth land, 8wtat: T
p.m. Games.
Tempi* Beth Orr: 7:46 p.m.
Games.
THURSDAY, AUG. 11
Temple Beth Israel. Suariae:
Noon. Games.
SUNDAY, AUG. 14
West Broward Jewish Caagnga-
tioa, Brotherhood: 10 a.m., CPR
Program.
Ramat Shalom: 10 a.m. Pro-
spective membership brunch.
Temple Bath Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Kol Ami: 7:15 p.m.
Games.
Snarls* Jewish Csatar: 7:30
Games.
ORT-Ooaaa Mle Chapter: 7 p.m.
Dinner Show. Musicana Supper
Club, West Palm Beach. Dona-
tion: $28.50. Call 566-6690 or 664-
4886.
MONDAY, AUG. 16
Tempi* Beth Torah Tamanc
Singles. Noon. Meeting.
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion: 8 p.m. Board meeting.
TUESDAY, AUG. 16
Tempi* Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Noon. Games. Lunch served at
nominal cost.
Bayit Lepletot-Giri'e Town Jem
aalem: 12:30 p.m. Card party.
Donation: $2. Call 421-6684. Le
Club Card Room, Century Village
East, Deerfield Beach.
ORT-Wynmoor Chapter: 2 p.m
Membership Tea. Call 974-3211.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 17
Tempi* Kol Ami: 7:30 p.m. Pro-
spective membership coffee
klatch."
Temple Beth land, Sunrise: 7
p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
BayR Lepletot-GM's Town Jeru
aalsm: 9:30 a.m. Breakfast
meeting. Temple Beth Israel,
Deerfield Beach.
Temple Beth Torah Men's CUb:
7:30 p.m. Meeting.
THURSDAY, AUG. 18
Tempi* Beth Israel, Sunrise:
Noon. Games.
ORT-Sunrise Village Chapter:
Noon. Luncheon. 63.60 donation.
Broward Federal, 3000 N. Uni-
versity Dr.
B'nai B'rith Womea Tamarac
Chapter: 11:30 am. Luncheon-
Card Party, 65 donation. Duff's,
6501 W. Commercial Blvd.
SUNDAY, AUG. 21
Temple Sha'aray Ts*dek -
Men's Club of Saariaa Jewish
Center: 9 a.m. Seven Seas travel
talk.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Kol Ami: 7:16 p.m.
Games.
Sanris* Jewish Center: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
MONDAY, AUG. 22
Pioneer Women Ns'amat Hatik
van Chapter: 9:30 a.m., Broward
Federal.
Hadaasah DeerffcW K.dimah
Chapter: Noon. Luncheon, card
party. Temple Beth Israel, Deer-
field Beach. Call 427-1567 or 427-
0234.
Women's American ORT-Son-
ratimy Chapter: 8 p.m. New
membership tea. Call 741-1712.
TUESDAY, AUG. 23
Temple Bath Torah Sisterhood:
Noon. Games. Lunch served at
nominal cost.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 24
Tempi* Beth Israel. Sanrise: 7
p.m. Games.
Tempi* Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
THURSDAY, AUG. 26
Hadassah-Sonrim Shalom Chap
ter: 11:30 a.m. Mini-lunch, enter-
tainment. Phase I Clubhouse,
8100 Sunrise Lakes Dr. N.
B'nai Brith Allah Unit: 8 p.m.
Meeting. American Savings com-
munity storefront room, 8352 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
SATURDAY, AUG. 27
Ramat Shalom Synagogue: 8
p.m. Square dance. Barbecue
dinner.
SUNDAY, AUG. 28
Temple Sha'aray Tsedek: 11 a.m.
Motorcade procession with
Torahs to new synagogue at Pine
Island Rd. and 41st St., Sunrise.
Music Teacher
Part time for Reform Religious School.
Knowledge of Israeli and Jewish music
essential.
EXCELLENT SALARY
Call Rabbi Roth berg
920-8225
\"V'V\.'*N\\,\NV\\V
FOR SALE
LANDS of the PRESIDENT
3 b'drm 2 bath convertible S.E. exposure
Corner apt. on Golf Course in VV.P.B.
Near Palm Beach, Shopping, Airport, 1-95 and
Close to many cultural activities
(305)689-2115
v N \ \ V \ X '
Miamiam elected president
of B'nai B'rith District 5
hieh
tuei
holy da
The 107th Annual Convention
of B'nai B'rith District Five was
held in Jury at Innisbrook
Resort, Tarpon Springs, Fla. The
convention attracted the largest
attendance in B'nai B'rith
history.
The election and installation of
officers for 1983-84 was one of the
highlights of the convention, and
the following were elected to
serve in their respective capaci-
ties: president, Louis Hymaon,
Miami; president-elect, Sol A.
Jaffa, Charlotte, N.C.; vice-
presidents, Paul L. Backman,
Gulf side Getaway
Vacation. persons
4 NIGHTS onlysi89
2 NIGHTS only *09M
Ooubl* occupancy, including Isies/gratulties April
15 thru December IS. 1983
PACKAGE INCLUDES: 4 NIGHTS 2 NIGHTS
Double room for 2 people 4 nights 2 nights
Continental breakfast for 2 4 mornings 2 mornings
Dinner for 2 2 evenings 1 evening
A Welcome Cocktail for 2 in our Gangplank Lounge
Special Golf Packages and
Discounts also available
Hollywood, Fla., and Bernard L.
Friedman, Columbia, S.C.; vice-
president-treasurer, Wayne A.
Martin, Norfolk.Va.
With the election of Wayne A.
Martin as third vice-president-
treasurer, a position on the AJE
Commission became vacant and
was filled by unanimous vote by
Dr. Henry Ray Wengrow of
Columbia, S.C.
District Five personnel com-
mittee chairman, Kent E.
Schiner, DPP, announced the
appointment of Neil C. Rosen as
executive vice-president of B'nai
B'rith District Five. He will
continue to operate out of the
District Office at 3379 Peachtree
Rd.. N.E., No. 262, Atlanta, GA
30326.
TEMPLE
EMANU-E13
The Pioneer Reform Jewish
Congregation, serving
Broward County for over 45 years.
ay
services
High Holy day Services at Parker Playhouse
Tickets Available
Rabbi Jeffery L. Ballon
Cantor Jerome Klamtnt
For information regarding membership
(Temple Emanu-El has no building fund), religious
schools and Temple affiliates and services call:
7312310
3245 West Oakland Park Blvd., Fl. Lauderdale
r

.
RAMADA*
11000 Gulf Shore Drive. North ^ '^f
VANDERBILT BEACH
Naples, Florida 33940
r
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.
Write or call for
RESERVATIONS
813-597-3151
R*s Easy to Feet Uke a MBon
Without Spending a Dime
I MHU VAMEMN.T IM M rai tau I
| 11009 M) Start Ma, ., aajaw. Hi. 33141
j ? Sendfrwbrocfxrts D Golf Packagt O GuttedeGataiwys J
I ft al----------------------'**-
1
l
MAIL
COUPON
TODAY!
>roonif,No ofotys
arrival o*l
for(NoofpaaptoU
NAME.
AOORESS .
CITY STATE ZIP.
I
I
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ON THE GULF OF MEXICO

At first glance, its just a living room
filled with furniture. Or maybe its
a garage filled with toots Oractoeet
filled wtth dbthes
It might not be worth much to you
but to us ita worth rnWiona. Its worth
medicine and medical supplies tor
indigent residents of the'Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital ter the Aged
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductto*a Of course, wa wi be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your ajnvenience A licensed
appraiser is available upon request
C^ the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops -when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up your doeete.
Its that easy. And youl feel like a
m*ton without spandtog a dma
5713 N.W27th Ave.
500 N.E 79th St.
31401 halaodrta Beach BMJ
Irving Cypan. Chairman of the Board
HBacKrVialcfant
A*on Kravta. Chajrman. Thrift Shop
ComrntttM
ftad b Mat Exacutfva Obactor


,y, August 12,1963
ftoJwi'hPhridianofGngterFortl^u^nL
Page 13
NORTON
-SINCE 1324-
SARTY
CfNTER
""mom tmc co-i uMrrto wamuhty
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OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
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\ TEQUESTA
. BRIDGE RD. & OLD DIXIE HWY.
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ra5/75R15^
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P205/75B14 4^2.92 297
P165/80B15 87.414 1*3
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TUBELESS
P155/80R13 39.84 i.50
'X* WHITE WALL P165/80R13 44.70 < <*
P185/80R13 58.16 1
P185/75R14 59^5 2.00
P195/75R14 62^3 213
P205/75R14 70.73 2.34
P205/75R15 71.95 2.44
P215/75R15 74.98 2 59
P225/75R15 77.48 2 74
P235/75R15 89.42 2.96
SIZE
P215/75B14 414.25 22 145x13 36.26 163
P22S/75814 46.57 155X13 41.39 142 ^I2^JL9^1I1
P155/80B15 Vi TR 1.M ._ ._ ------- 180/65-390 90.30 '**
llzz!l^ii- 165x13 46.45 155-------------Ssgg
175x14 53.18 2.06
P215/75B15 45.60 185x14 57.35 2-15
P225/75B15 47.78 ** 165x15 51.36 172
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I TUBELESS BLACK
195/70-14 205/70-14
81.85 87.33
FE.T. 2.27
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WE SERVICE NATIONAL ACCOUNTS


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frid*y. August 12.
U.S. Calls Islamic College *
Attack A 'Criminal Act*
WASHINGTON-(JTA)- The United States has cat
led the attack on the Islamic College in Hebron, in which
three persons were killed and at least 30 injured, a "crim,
inal act" and urged Israel to arrest those responsible.
"The United States deplores this criminal act and con.
demns terrorism from any corner," State Department
spokesman John Hughes said. "We extend our sympathy
to the victims and their families. We fervently hope those
guilty will be apprehended by the responsible authorities
We urge all in the area to be calm and refrain from further
acts of violence."
Ramat Shalom welcomes back
Rabbi Skiddell from Israel
Completing six weeks of study
and touring in Israel, Rabbi
Elliot L. Skiddell will be
welcomed back by his congre-
gation at Ramat Shalom in
Plantation at the 8:15 p.m.
Friday Aug. 12 service.
During the service, the congre-
gation's officers and board
members will be installed.
Next week's service. Aug. 19,
will be preceded at 7 p.m. by the
Family Shabbat Seder when
congregants and friends bring a
kosher meal and join in
welcoming the Sabbath. Fol-
lowing the supper. Rabbi Skid-
dell will conduct the services and
during the study period will
speak on his trip to Israel.
Following services, members
will greet visitors and answer
questions about Reconstruction-
ism, membership, and the
synagogue's Nursery and Torah
Schools.
Tickets for High Holy Days
services are available at the
office. Call 472-3600.
At the 8:15 Friday Aug. 26
service, Bella Bogert will provide
the musical accompaniment
during the service.
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Ian Kravitz, son of Sheila and
Laurence Kravitz, and Larry
Wexler, son of Marshall Waxier,
were B'nai Mitzvah celebrants
during the Saturday morning
Aug. 6 service at Temple Beth
Orr, Coral Springs.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Jack
Rejtmaa, son of Sara and Jaime
Rejtman of Plantation, and Da-
vid Vaaquez, son of Lois and
Raymond Vasquez of Sunrise,
will be celebrated at the 10:30
a.m. Saturday Aug. 20 service at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
cemp&e sBotom
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE
High Holy Day Services
at
132 S.E. 11th Ave., Pompano Beach, Fla.
RABBI SAMUEL APRIL
CANTOR JACOB J. RENZER
SEUCHOTHSaturday, Sept 3,1963-11 pm
ROSH HASHANAH
Wed., Sept. 7th, 7:00 pm
Thu., Sept. 8th, 8:15 am
Fri., Sept. 9th, 8:15 am
Sermon & Shofar Service
YOM KIPPUR
KOLNIDRE
Fri., Sept. 16th, 7:00 pm
Sat., Sept. 17th, 9:00 am
Yizkor, 12:00 Noon
Mincha, 5:00 pm
Neilah & Closing 6: 00 prr
Limited Assigned Slating, Prayer Books Supplied
Early Reservations Suggested, Call Temple Office
Fully Accredited Hebrew School Professional Staff \
[ from Kindergarten through Bar A Bat Mitzvah and Con-
firmation.
Registration For All Classes On
SUNDAY, AUGUST 28th at 10:00 am
Classes Start
SUNDAY, SEPT. 11th 1983.
Call Temple Office For Information
942-6410 or 942-6411
<* .
Cairo
Synagogue
restored, but
fewattend
services
Recently returned from Egypt
where he went following a
meeting of the Technion Board of
Governors meeting in Haifa, Sam
B. Topf, immediate past presi-
dent and chairman of the Florida
Region American-Israel Chamber
of Commerce, reported that
Egypt's once flourishing Jewish
community has dwindled to a
handful of elderly.
He said Cairo's ancient main
synagogue, Ben Ezra, known
there as Synagogue Israelite du
Caire, "aits in lonely silence, and
had fallen into a severe state of
disrepair."
But a restoration project
started two years ago with
donations from world Jewry,
Topf said, "helped restore this
wonderful edifice and is today
unquestionably one of the most
magnificent synagogues in the
world, filled with priceless an-
tiques and Judaica. But it is all
but deserted these days."
When he was at the synagogue
for Shabbat services during his
visit, he said only three others
were present. Those few Jews
remaining, he explained, would
very much welcome American
Jews visiting Egypt to come to
their synagogue. He said special
services can be arranged for
visiting groups. He said he would
be happy to assist in making
contact arrangements for indivi-
duals or Jews interestedi going
to Egypt.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (788-78**), 4801 W. Oakland Part Bird.
Lauderdale Lakes SS818. Services: Siai day through Thursday 8 a m pm'
Friday8a.m.. 7pm ; Saturday8:48a.m.,Tp.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRABY CHABAD (74*-lTTT). 7770 NW 44th 8t
Lincoln Park Weil, Sunrlae 88821 Services: Sunday through Friday tarn'
7:80 p.m.; Saturday 0 a.m. 7:30 p.m. Study groups: Man. Sundayi followlni
services: Women. Tuesdays8p.m. "
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1887), 1880 W HUleborc
Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 88441. Services: Sunday through Thursday Sam
8:80 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m.. 6:80 pm Castor 6a
Chaien. Presidium: Morton Forgoes, Sidney Scaaeiar. Abraham Wotk.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOOD^FORT LAUDERDAU
(968-78771. 8301 Stirling Rd Fort Lauderdale 88812 Services: Mxndat
through Friday 7:80a.m.. and sundown; Saturday. a.m.. sundown; 3undar
8 a.m.. sundown. RabM Edward Pasta,
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH AM (6744800). 7300 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate ISM
Services: Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. S p.m. Friday late ssrvlesl
&m.^.!^tUrday 9 m 8 p m : Sun^y a.m.. 8 p.m. Rabbi Paul Plotta
Rabbi Emeiitua. Dr. Solomon Gets. Caator Irvlag flrssamas
TEMPLE BETH ISBAEL (74*40*0). 7180 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrtts
88818. Services: Monday through Thursday S am., 8 p.m.; Friday 8 am.,
ta*1/ P-"\i Saturday 8:48 a.m.. sunset; Sunday am.. 6 p.m. lasM
Phillip A. Labowlta, Caator Maurice Nea.
EMPLE ^PT" BBAn- O* DEEBlTaXO BEACH (421.70801. 200 8.
Century Blvd. Deerflsid Beach 88441. Ssrvleee: Sunday through Friday l:
;., ?.m -rlS? 1*U "nic- *-m-'- **ay : a.m., and at canda-
llghtlng Urns. Rskkl Joseph Laagaar, Caator lasslel itrasrsaaa
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (731-78*0). 8101 NW 67th St.. Tamarac IBB
?r*^:iUn<1*y """""a* rr<*y **> am.. 8 p.m. Late Friday ssrvlesl
p.m atiirrf.vs-. "|-- riskklBir ftiai raami Bmij flilim
TEMPLE BTUIMOSME (042-6880), 14*4 SE Ord St., Pompano Bsach UK.
servtcee: Friday 8 p.m. BafeM Mania A Bkeav
JESEZJZH02S1 T"0"11 VU+mjam W. Oaklaad Park *.
SH^T J""1, rrtoas: Sunday through Friday 8 am., 8 p.m.; Late Friday
*?>Marnha.t^W<^r '* m Pm '"**' ***" "' *"'' ***
ISSUfSS^i (*^"- SE Uth Ava.. Pompano Be.cn BOB
Sarrieas. Monday through Friday 8 46 a.m. Friday evening at 8 Sahi*,
B^d<^l!^io-*rLffffL m "*<* (87448*9). 78*0 HarfSH
LataFrST!IilJS?t ^^'aytlmRMjrrMayi:l8a.m ,6H*
niHaaTrsiT^ alurday. l:aaT.,l:a>a. BeMd Bsrtl
7^12ZL i-1* *trT*~"' Dally : a.m., 6:M p.m.; Saturday'
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDEBBULL (7M-SM0). 2048 NW 6
am slh^uT. iir"~'! *-** u^ rrlday 6:80 an,. I:
llaraaLitoi *"m uwtown lo-ed by study daas in Plrke Amt
UBWVOONOBBOATION OF NORTH LAUB6EBDALE (TM-TSMorTB;
P-m .Saturday 0a m AlStora. Prostate*.
REFORM
S^rvSf i^i" ."* ,m-M">. "I Rlvawtd. Dr.. Coral Spring. MOB
gtbTSr.-,a^y,i*i^,.y^g^ y P-nv; Friday **
1SS2?"*? 12*m ow "MOT* wmJmm-saaitontm*
MrahChapete 2808W. HlUsboro Blvd.. Daorfleld Bsach, Friday P
aW*R^F8B81 J^SMBHBBBB H. BrlMa. ObM B0B**T Mafrij I saBaa
?^?^.KMAWVM- atton of Bar-Bat Mltsvah. ** TLJir*^.-^- im
JSav1?,f tVEiS"1""'' "*" P9Un ** PMamnon 88BJ4. mrrioi*
''Pm-. Saturday 10:80 a.m. BaaM gSNsasa J.
^^3" *PLB OF COCONUT OBEBB (ffl-*W).-.rvk-J.
AareaBBsea. ^^
BraedS.
pEEFm2J^Z!m OOHOBBOATIOSI (78S-SM0), 7478 ****Z
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^,Augmtl2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU

Books and the search for truth
Page 16
, GARY ROSENBLATT
Htor, Baltimore Jewish Times
I The search for truth can lead in many direc-
ts. For Paulie Bindel, the appealing Harvard
o^out and memorable protagonist of Robert
enfield's novel, Temple. (Summit Books) the
ch lor authenticity takes him back to
oklyn. his family, his shul.
Ipor J- Robert Moskin, author of Among Lions
[rbor Housel and for Irving Abella and Harold
oper, authors of None Is Too Many (Lester and
pen Dennys) the exploration of historical truth
L led them to write important accounts of the
battle for Jerusalem and Canada's policy
ard European Jews during the Holocaust
is, respectively.
|These three books for adults and two new
oks for younger readers by Barbara Cohen are
hong the highlights of the JWB Jewish Book
Cuncil's National Jewish Book Awards for 1983.
(different ways, each is a part of the search for
Lth and authenticity.
(Greenfield's Paulie Bindel has already captured
I place in our memories as a kind of Jewish
olden Caulfield, an unwittingly funny and
eptive hero who is always an outsider.
enfield has populated his novel with an
ortment of characters that ring true, be they
iirdressers, soul singers, shul mockers, or
bbis.
|But unlike other populated American Jewish
vels. this one, as the author attests, "has no
If-hatred and a lot of love."
IMOSKIN'S ACCOUNT of the battle for
usalem is definitive though it reads like a
ivel. Well-paced and well-researched, the
atic story is told from both the broad per-
tive of history and the intimate level of the
1 who fought for the Holy City.
|Abella and Troper's book explores whv Canada
i closed to the Jews of Europe in the 1930s and
It is a disturbing and important document
|ch traces the origins and results of a shameful
dian immigration policy that admitted only
(Jewish refugees between 1933 and 1948.
Its title is taken from the comment by an
onymous senior Canadian official who, when
(led how many Jews would be allowed into the
ntry after the war, replied, "none is too
Prolific Barbara Cohen was the winner of two
TEMPLE
A NOVEL
BY ROBERT
GREENFIELD "
awards in this year's children's books category.
King Of The Seventh Grade (Lothrop, Lee &
Shepard) is a frank and even disconcerting look at
a Jewish adolescent, 13-year-old Vic Abrams, who
hates Hebrew school and shoplifts for kicks. But
like Paulie Bindel, Vic finds some answers in his
religion and in himself.
Cohen's other winning entry, in the category of
children's picture books, is the retelling of the
poignant Yom Kippur story, "Yussel's Prayer,"
(Lothrop, Lee & Shepard) with illustrations by
Michael Deraney. Though unable to read the
words of the prayers, Yussel too finds a means to
express his inner feelings and through him the
congregation is blessed
The search for the truth is endless but so are its
rewards.
Elaborate Security Measures Taken
For Palestine Conference
GENEVA (JTA) Count-
less international gatherings
have taken place here, including
meetings by Israelis and Arabs,
but none have had the kind of
elaborate security measures as
those being taken in preparation
for the conference on Palestine
scheduled for the end of this
month.
Three miles of barbed wire will
surround the Palais des Nations
where the conclave will take
place. The wing of the building
where the delegates will be
assembled will be seeled off and
everyone will be subject to a body
search. Each delegation will be
allowed only two bodyguards and
for every delegate there will be
two policemen. Two tanks will be
Posted at the gate of the Palais
des Nations.
Employees will be required to
wear special badges and will have
to pass through the kind of
electronic scanning devices of the
kind used in airports. The airport
will also be under heavy guard.
Miles of barbed wire are already
in place around the airport in
preparation for the conference.
Jewish Books
JUUB in Review
? ?
V
is a service ol the IWB Jewish Book Council,
15 East 26th St., New York, N.Y. 10010
Israeli-made films and videotapes
five full-length Israeli films
cted by a new wave" of
nted Israeli film-makers and
(Israeli Broadcasting Author-
] videotapes for educational,
[telecast use have been made
able for distribution in the
I by the Jewish Media Serv-
IJWB.
he films, according to Dr.
A. Goldman, director of
B-JWB, are bold attempts to
I with Israeli realities."
he films are all in Hebrew,
English sub-titles. Two of
|ix videotapes, both of them
Iptations of Isaac Bashevis
rl stories, are available
fin Hebrew.
Writing in the New York
to, Jane Friedman stated
'each of the "new wave" of
W. young and talented Israe-
m-makers has been "nurtured
phe persistent national crisis,
I horror of the war and terror-
||tbe lingering memory of the
**ust, and the necessity to
'Mother look at the reality of
1 five Israeli films, and the
^makers who directed them,
But Where Is Daniel
B7 Avram Heffner; "My
el. Dan Wolman; "Para-
r*." Yehuda Judd
'ftc*lringhoree., Yaki
, ;nd"The VVoodaoOun."
M8henson.
8IX TITLE8 which the
,n Media Service will dis-
i to North America Jewry
[J^Waa: The Black Jews of
P; From a Far-Off World;
on of Identity; The Jaws
Morocco 1978; Qimpj the
" Story of Basha. The
J are available on half-
pwree-quarter-inch videocaa-
"ortnata.
lEnW' is an Israeli TV
^Jfjy on the Falaahas.
r*l> TV film crew traveled
8 ource of the Blue Nile in
0* to exnlore the onions of
are available for showing in U.S.
Falashas. They searched for an-
swers to the question of the
group's Jewishness.
This marks the first time that
Israel TV has made its programs
available to North America for
educational purposes.
For rental fees and further in-
formation on the five films and
the six videotapes, contact Dr.
Goldman, Jewish Media Service-
JWB, 16 E. 26th St., New York,
NY 10010; Phone (212) 632-4949.
JWB is the network of and
central service agency for Jewish
Community Centers, YM and
YWHAs and camps in the U.S.
, and Canada, serving one million
Jews. It enhances the aualitv of
w
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r*t
voo oftcfl h*wt <**** *******
you can nttv* w>o
MM*
Memorial Chapels
Moywopd
yamtrm
North Miami

Falashas are pictured in scene from Israeli TV videotape documen-
tary: "Enigma: The Black Jews of Ethiopia," made available for
educational use in the United States.
Hebrew Congregation
Of Lauderhill
Conservative High Holiday
a Services At A_
V^ Camelot Hall V1
Jewish life in North America
through the Jewish Media Serv-
ice. JWB Lecture Bureau, JWB
Jewish Book Council, Jewish
Musk Council, and Israel-related
programs.
At the same time, JWB is the
agency accredited by the U.S.
government to serve the reli-
gious, Jewish educational, and
morale needs of Jewish military
personnel, their families and hos-
pitalized VA patients.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJA-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
Jewish Community Centers and
YM and YWHAe, and JWB Ae-
sociates.
Services At
Camelot Hall
2050 N.W. 49 Ave.
Rabbi Israel Halpem Officiating
with
Cantor Osher Vijalevski
Open Dally 9 to 12 Noon
At The Synagogue
2048 N.W. 49 Ave.
Phone 733-9560 Donation $25.
THE MENORAH
PRE-NEED PLAN
Satisfaction.
Thoughtfulness.
Value.
Your choices set at
today's prices and in the
Jewish tradition.
And now vou can receive a FREE Permanent'
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cal Information a Rift to you from Menorah Chapels.
I WOULD LIKE TO RECEIVE MY FREE EMERGENCY
WALLET CARD. PLEASE SEND ME INFORMATION
ABOUT THE PRE-NEED PLAN.
Mail coupon to: Menorah Chapels. 20955 Biscayne Boulevard,
North Miami Beach. FL 33180. Attn: Pre-Need Plan Director.
Address_____________________________________________
City--------------------__----------------------------------------------------
State----------------------------------1------------
-Zip.
Telephone.
norah \m\
In Dade, 945-3939. In Broward, 742-6000.
Cemetery and chapelt In North Miami Beach, Fort Lauderdale.
Margate, Oeertield Beach & West Palm Beach JF




Page 16
i
i
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frktoy.Auguttt,
1
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