The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
i Number 27
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 7,1984
Price 35 Cents
Congress expected to increase aid
for Israel in 1985 through grants
expected to provide
fcd for Israel in 1966,
the form of grant*,
dopts the omnibus
ropriatkms bill as a
resolution in Sep-
package for Israel
1.4 billion in military
nillion more than in
1.2 billion in economic
illion more than this
year. Israel will also be allowed to
use some of its United States
military credits in Israel to
develop its new fighter plane, the
"This is the best aid package
for Israel we have ever been able
to get through my subcom-
mittee," said Rep. Clarence Long
(D-Md.) chairman of the House
Appropriations Committee's
subcommittee on foreign opera-
tions. "Most importantly, when
the Israel economy faces a 300
percent inflation rate, Israel
can not afford to incur new debt.
It was not an easy struggle to
convince the committee to
convert from loans to grants but
I was able to pursuade them."
In the Senate, Sen. Charles
Percy (R-IU.) chairman of the
Foreign Relations Committee,
said that since the Senate is not
expected to adopt a foreign
assistance bill, he is offering the
increase for Israel as amend-
ments to the continuing resolu-
tion. "Because of Israel's critical
economic situation, I feel
strongly about working for these
amendments," Percy said.
Both Percy and Long have
each sponsored a provision to
make the 1966 grants for Israel
available in the first quarter of
the fiscal year, which begins Oct.
1, rather than quarterly disburse-
ments. This will allow Israel to
ease its cash flow problems, ac-
cording to Long.
Long said that he was able to
get his subcommittee to approve,
despite Reagan Administration
objections, resolutions express-
ing the sense of Congress that
"no sophisticated weaponry"
should be sent to Jordan until it
begins serious political negotia-
tions with Israel, or to Egypt
until it abides by the Camp
David agreements. A spokesman
for Long explained that while
these resolutions are not binding,
they do send a "signal" to the
Periman to receive award GOP showed strong support for Israel
it Israel Bond National
Leadership Conference
in, member of the
ard of Directors
Israel Bonds
in. will receive the
ement Award for
Jale community.
Bond National
fcference to be held
M will be attended
leaders from the
^f the U.S. House
"es. Thomas P.
be honored for
three decades of
9d support for Is-
ent participants
nbassador Meir
enator Edward
will be the
Nor program to
Activities and to
pment funds for
Anita Ptrlman
Israel to help overcome
current economic difficulties.
for a strong United States-Israel
relationship one of the themes
of the Republican National
Convention was reinforced by the
presence of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
As the only American
organization working solely to
strengthen U.S.-Israel ties,
AIPAC lobbied for a strong
Middle East platform plank, met
with party leaders and delegates
and helped energize pro-Israel
activities from around the
The organization played a
similar role at the Democratic
Party convention in San
One of the two AIPAC func-
tions took place late on the
convention's second night, as
approximately 600 people
crowded into the Dallas City
Club for s reception for U.N.
Ambassador Jeanne Kirkpatrick.
Nearly one hundred senators,
representstives, mayors,
governors and candidates were
among the guests who heard
Kirkpatrick assert that no U.S.
ally or friend is more important
than Israel.
The ambassador said that
most Americans do not under-
stand the extent of the hostility
Israel faces at the United
Nations, adding that Israel is
under more forms of attack in the
world than most Americans can
dream of. She said that America
cannot live alone and needs allies
who share its democratic values
and passion for justice and listed
Israel as "vital" to U.S. security.
The organization's other major
event was a luncheon on the first
day of the convention which fea-
tured speakers Sen. Robert
Hasten, Wis., and Rep. Jack
Kemp, N.Y., both strong sup-
porters of U.S.-Israel ties. Kastsn
chairs the Senate appropriations
Subcommittee on Foreign Opera-
tions and Kemp is s ranking
Republican on the House Appro-
priations Subcommittee on
Foreign Operations.
About 160 people, including
Jewish convention delegates and
alternates, members of Congress
and other pro-Israel activists
were on hand.
Before the convention opened
Thomas A. Dine, AIPAC execu-
tive director, testified st the GOP
Platform hearing. The platform
adopted by the delegates calls for
America's "moral and strategic
relationship with Israel" the
"bedrock" of Middle East policy.
"We are allies in the defense of
freedom The sovereignty,
security and integrity of the state
of Israel is a moral imperative."
Although the platfom does not
mention transferring the Amer-
ican embassy in Israel to
Jerusalem or recognizing Jeru-
salem as Israel's capital, it does
pledge to maintain Israel's
qualitative military edge over tie
adversaries and reaffirms U.S.
refusal to deal with the PLO so
long as it continues to promote
terrorism and refuses to
recognize Israel. The platform
also endorses creation of a U.S.-
Israel Free Trade Area and backs
continued development of the
strategic cooperation program
between the two countries.
\f living index rose 12.4% in July:
face 400 percent increase for year
Federation opens Gait office
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale announces
the re-opening of the Federation's satellite office located at the
Gait Ocean Mile, 3366 NE 34 St.. Fort Lauderdale. The Gait
office will provide a full range of services to Federation con-
stituents and agencies who reside in the Northeast, Fort
Lauderdale, Pompano Beach and Hiusboro Beach. Chairing the
Gait UJA campaign will be John Strong. For further in-
formation call the Gait office at 663-6202. Office hours will be
from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. _____
FA) The cost
rose by 12.4
July, the highest
ever rate for July since the
establishment of the State and
twice the rise in July, 1963.
iba needs band instruments
l one 'commodity'
~ ? the families in
ghborhoods of
city in Israel
Jewish Federa-
Fort Lauderdale
ewal, closer with
Port Lauderdale,"
^cksrbsrg Gold,
oject Renewal
issuing a call for
' of band in-
dally brass
instruments that could be used
by the more than 600 children in
the KfarSaba schools.
Tax deductible receipts will be
given for the value of the donated
Mrs. Gold would like to remind
the community that tribute cards
are available at the Federation
office, 8368 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., with all monies collected to
be donated to Kfar Saba. For
information call the Federation at
^ next year, come to Israel, make the "someday'
a top level Community Leadership Mission to
ctof 21 through October 31,1984.
[opportunity to experience Suncnat Torah in Prague
jy Jackowta, Mission Coordmator, 7484400 for
The increase during June was
13.3 percent, but the slight
reduction in July does not herald
a decline in the rate of inflation as
July is traditionally a lower rate
of increase month than June, the
Central Bureau of Statistics
Since January, the index has
risen by 160 percent, and by 364
percent during the past 12
months. At the present monthly
average increase of about 14
percent, inflation during 1984 is
expected to be about 400
On the basis of average prices
for 1960 serving as base 100, the
general index now stands at 4.934
- a 60-fold increase in prices in
four years.
Under the agreement between
the employers and the Histadrut,
wage earners will be compensated
by another increase of about 10
percent in August salaries to bo
paid on Sept. 1.
As is naval, the Finance
Ministry blamed the Histadrut
for failure to apes on a wags
package deal, while the Histadrut
blamed the government for
failure to take adequate steps to
lower inflation.
Joblessness in Israel reaches
a 3-year record high
Unemployment nationwide has
reached a three-year record high,
the Central Bureau of Statistics
reported. According to their
figures, joblessness rose by 46
percent during the past nine
months, from 27,000 at the
beginning of the year to 86,000
now, a rise from 4.9 percent to the
work force to 6.9 percent.
According to the Bureau, the
piesent rise of unemployment is
the worst since the period of
economic slowdown that
preceded the 1987 Six-Day War.
The situation, some economic
analysts noted, is a stark con-
trast to Likud statements during
the use election campaign that
the trend toward higher
i sampan j men! would be baked,
if not reversed.
Bureau figures showed that
unemployment among woman Is
considerably higher 7J
percent than it is among man
6.2 percent. In a number of

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Law
iy, September 7,1984
College level courses offered
An exciting new program of
college level courses for the Jew-
ish teachers of North Broward
will begin this month under the
co-sponsorship of Broward Com-
munity College, the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the
synagogues of the North
Broward area.
Beginning Monday and
Wednesday evenings, Sept. 17
and 19, courses will be held in
Bible, Jewish History, Midrash,
Prayer, Laws and Customs and
Hebrew taught by Jewish
scholars, educators and rabbis.
Designed to provide a compre-
hensive knowledge of Jewish
sources for the teachers in the
synagogue and day schools of the
community, the classes will be
held for 12 weeks each during the
fall and winter semesters.
Paul Frieser, Chairman of the
Committee on Jewish Education
of the Jewish Federation noted
that "The teacher is the most
essential element in the edu-
cational process. Enhancing the
knowledge and background of the
teachers in our Jewish schools is
a vital step in intensifying the
level of Jewish education of our
students. The program is a giant
step forward in the educational
programming in our com-
Attendance at the courses will
qualify the teachers for the one-
day-a-week Certificate and for the
Hebrew Teacher License issued
by the Board of License of the
Central Agency for the state of
Spearheading the committee
that developed the curriculum for
the program was Joshua
Lichtiger, veteran Jewish edu-
cator and presently Educational
Director of Temple Beth Orr; and
Max Furer, formerly director of
personnel services of the Ameri-
can A ssociation for Jewish Edu-
cation, together with Abraham J.
Gittelson. CAJE Director of
Education for the Jewish Federa-
tion. Others who participated in
the planning were Cantor
Richard Brown of the West
Broward Jewish Congregation;
Stanley Cohen, Education Direc-
tor of Temple Beth Israel; Robin
Eisenberg, Education Director of
Temple Beth El, Boca Raton:
Moshe Ezry, Education Director
of Temple Kol Ami; Abraham
Martin, Education Director of
Temple Beth Torah; Rabbi Paul
Plotkin, Temple Beth Am; Rabbi
Kurt Stone, Temple Beth Torah;
and Sol Schulman, Temple Beth
Torah. Linda Lieberman repre-
sented BCC as director of its
Community Service Department.
The course on Bible will focus
on the Book of Genesis and its
major themes creation, good
and evil, covenant and the
historical beginnings of the Jew-
ish people. The instructor will be
Max Furer, who will also teach
the course on Jewish History. He
will cover the entire sweep of
Jewish history from Abraham to
modern times, stressing
movements, great leaders, and
the interaction between the Jew-
ish community and the societies
in which it functioned.
The class in Jewish prayer will
be led by Stanley Cohen, who will
highlight such issues as the
relationship between fixed and
spontaneous prayer, prayers of
praise, thanks, study and
CAJE-sponsored special
ed class to begin Sept. 11
The Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE) of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, along with the areas
participating organizations and
congregations, is sponsoring a
special education class in Jewish
The classes will be held on
Tuesdays and Thursdays from
4:30 to 6 p.m., beginning on
Tuesday Sept. 11. at Temple
Beth Am, 7205 Royal Palm
Blvd., Margate.
Instructing the class will be a
specially trained teacher in this
area of education. As a com-
munity-sponsored class, it is
open to any unaffiliated Jewish
family with a child with learning
problems. The class will be
limited in size to eight students.
For further information
contact Stan Liedeker, director of
education at Beth Am at 974-
7426 or 974-8650, or call the
CAJE office at 748-8400.
IX. Peretz
School opens
The I. L. Peretz Jewish Chil-
dren's School of the Workmen's
Circle is beginning its fifth year.
It is a unique Jewish Sunday
School stressing cultural Yid-
dishkeit. Registration days are
Sunday Sept. 23 and Sunday
Sept. 30 from 10 a.m. till 12 noon
at 4939 N. University Dr..
Lauderhill. For information call
Invest in
Israel Securities

ant lwmm w it'Mi e M
18 East 48th Street
New York. NY. 10017
,UrttlS (212)759-1310
atiOfl Toll Free (800) 221 48381
petition; and the elements of the
Jewish services on both week-
days and holidays.
The Hebrew class will be
taught by Abraham Martin who
will concentrate on grammatical
and reading comprehension for
those with minimum Hebrew
knowledge. He will also focus on
the historical development of the
Hebrew language and its
relationship to other Semitic
The class on Midrash will be
taught in Hebrew and will
concentrate on the philosophical,
ethical, moral and homological
explanations of the Bible, taken
from Rabbinic literature.
In the course on Jewish Law
and Custom the emphasis will be
on the meanings and symbolism
of Jewish ritual pertaining to
both the life cycle and to the cycle
of the Jewish year.
The course are open to
knowledgeable laymen as well as
teachers, with a registration fee
of $9 per semester per course.
Registration and further infor-
mation may be obtained by
calling CAJE at 748-8400.
CAJE is a beneficiary agency
that receives funds from the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale through its United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
recent visit to Boys Town Jerusalem, observed teenage ttu
drafting plans of airplane parts to specifications demanding oca
to within micro-millimeters. "This is a real eye-opener," said An.
who was educated as an aeronautical engineer, when he Itamtit
parti had been commissioned for Israel's aeronautics industry.
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese lavfoll.
V cup chopped or whole smal
W cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
* package! 10 oz) frozen whole
green beans, cooked and drained
1 can (15 Ox.) Chef Boy-er-dee
Cheese Ravwfc i Tomato Sauce
dash garhc sah
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
W cup water
1. Saute oruons and carrots m butter in medum-sized
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves-4.
Catch o
Star-Kist tuna in
natural spring water.
"ItVu Kosher and
has half the calories
of tuna in oil. It's S*
E'eat taste nal
It's got

,8-wide Jewish teacher seminar set for SeptTlO Barry UniverskTCourse in Juda)
ub identity, the teaching
I ,nd Creative Claseroom
uon will be some of the
of the first area-wide
for the teacher* in the
0-ue and day echooli of
-Broward. to be held at 7
IMonday, Sept. 10 at Temple
KSnSi W. Oakland
Blvd. The seminar is being
sted by the Central
-cv for Jewish Education
|f) of the Jewish Federation
ater Fort Lauderdale.
cial guest resource leaden
j Dr. Ron Kroniah, Director
iff Development for the
ai Institutes of the Ministry
tfucation in Israel, and Dr.
11 Kidroni, Director of the
i Institute for Creativity in
Kronish. a native of Miami,
ved his ordination from
Union College and his
[ in Educational Philosophy
Harvard University. In
to which he emigrated two
ago, he is responsible for
ktion towards Zionist values
[til Israeli high school
Kidroni also received her
ite from Harvard, and ie
ordinator of the publication
iterials on Bar Mitzvah for
I and the Diaspora.
seminar is part of the on-
inservice educational
as sponsored by the
in conjunction with the
itional Directors Council of
fnagogue and day schools of
i Broward and Boca Raton.
Frieser, chairman of the
nittee on Jewish Education
he Federation, noted that,
prvice education is a vital
isity for the professional
th of the teachers in our
nunity. We have the oppor-
to benefit from the in-
of local, national and
i educators in the programs
i to our teachers."
special instructor at the
will be Shira Sim-
ptch, consultant for the
on Research Centre of the
lderson Mental Health
t* located at 330 S.W. 27th
nue Fort Lauderdale, a non-
f". 0tpatient agency
MM to the prevention and
oent of mental illness needs
nteers: someone to assist in
I tenter's Library; people to
f ,rt8 *nd crafts with
JU it the Adult Day Treat-
ILrDt*r Tuwdeya and
ET"?8 the afternoona;
^nd secretarial help in the
r 8 Urug Clinic and Finance
i.LfUrther mftion and to
PP W appointment for an
"^.please call Corfan,
.Coordinator of Volunteers
The Rabbi
mt to jail
\to *********
J0'for counseling actually
offered in North Broward
Educational Director* of North Broward and Boca Raton art shown
planning the first Teachers Professional Growth Seminar for the year.
Pictured left to right, seated: Mildred Epstein, Temple Shalom;
Marge Aaron, Temple Sinai; Gladys Schleicher, Temple Sha'aray
Tiedeh; Rabbi Howard Kaplan, Temple Sha'aray Tzedeh; standing:
Abraham Martin, Temple Beth Torah; Max Furer, Jewish Teachers
Institute; Abraham J. Gittelson, CAJE; Joshua Lichtiger, Temple
Beth Orr; Moshe Eery, Temple Kol Ami; Robin Eisenberg, Temple
Beth El; Betsy Dobrich, West Broward Jewish Congregation; Stanley
Cohen, Temple Beth Israel; Sandy Goldstein, Temple Emanuel;
Irving Tabachnihoff, I.L. Peretz and Stanley Leideker, Temple Beth
School of Education of the
Hebrew University. She will
conduct two workshops on the
new curriculum on the teaching
of Israel recently developed at
the university.
The seminar is the first ki a
aeriee of four area-wide inservice
programs that are developed by
the educational directors
together with Abraham J.
Gittelson, director of education
for the Jewish Federation.
Teachers who participate in all
the workshops are eligible for the
PIP (Professional Incentive
Program) Grants provided by the
Jewish Federation to stimulate
teacher professional growth.
The first graduate course in
Judaica to be held in the North
Broward area began this fall
under the auspices of Barry
University, on Thursday Sept. 6
at the Jewish Federation, 8368
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Abraham J. Gittelson, director
of education of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
(CAJE) of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
noted that "We are delighted
that graduate Jewish studies will
be offered in our community, not
only for the teachers in Jewish
schools but for adults interested
in university level Jewish
The first course given will be
"Biblical Judaism," which will
analyze significant aspects of the
religious views expressed in the
Bible. The instructor will be
Professor Jeremiah Unterman,
director of the graduate program
in Jewish Studies at the
Dr. Unterman received hie BA
from Rutgers University, his MA
from the Hebrew University and
his PhD from the University of
California at Berkeley, where his
thesis waa "The Relationship of
Repentance to Redemption in
Biblical Prophecy." In the
course. Dr. Unterman will focus
on such concepts as creation, the
relationship of God to human-
kind, the covenant with Israel,
repentance and meesianism.
Dr. Unterman has inaugurated
a masters program in Judaic
Studies at the University in
which two Broward residents,
Shirley Miller and Helene
Goldwin, are involved. Public
School teachers interested in
Jewish studies that can be
counted towards credits are
welcome to attend.
For further information on late
regiatration, contact Barry
University at 768-3392, extention
241, or the Central Agency for
Jewish Education at 748-8400.
[Call me, Esther, 1-
md let me quote yot
ates. Also local moving
long distance moving
mywhere in the U.S. or|
(of Miami)
\R?" WM ** dramatic
jung gukianca and
T' ***** ** a return
aeamr^m.iftams you tried
soiiMeang even oensr. sort
Cream Cheese on a
Lender ? Bagel Lender s
makes begets at thaw
beet Aloftheir 11 deicious
frozen variefn have
and they're certHtd Kosher.
Ar*j riotiing could be
than toasting a pre-siced
it be s% not to use R%? Its tie
cream cheese thatS spreadsn'
ready right from the refrigerator
And\W9 canned Kosher, too,
**h a crearrry richness that's
unduptcated. So tor your next
breakfast, brunch or snack, pamper
your seN with Lenders Bagels and
So* PHIUy CwamChesm
(Then youlknow from bagett'n
19 4S

i of Greater Port Lauderdale FViday. September 7. 1984
Parents who re-marry can create shock waves for children
Parent that
youll buy
Almost half of the marital
problems which newly-remarried
Jewish couples bring to the
Smithtown office of the Jewish
Community services of Long
Island (JCSLI) involve second
and third marriages, according to
Elaine Sommer, supervisor of the
Smithtown office.
She said Suffolk County has
become a haven for re-married
families who are usually beset by
tight budgets and have an ongo-
ing struggle to contain living
Sommer reported a continuing
increase in the number of marital
problems seen at the family
agency counseling office.
One problem she cited is that
the parents entering a second
marriage do not want to hear
negative reactions to the new
relationships from their children.
Sommer said the re-married
parents "often cannot deal with
how the children really feel"
about the changes with which
they are confronted.
The reaction of the children is
major concern in the second mar
riage, she reported along with
financial problems. She said feel-
ings of "bitterness and hostility
frequently emerge aa families
struggle to rebuild their lives and
restructure their relationships."
Sommer said it was natural
that couples who re-marry have
an expectation that their future
will be better than their past and
"they expect their children to
view it the same way and be just
as enthusiastic."
Soviets blame Jews for deterioration in East-West relations
NEW YORK (JTA) A United States in particuak. "Zionists" control "over half" of
brochure recently published in "The pro-Zionist bourgeoise in all U.S. periodical publications
Moscow, Yad Sionizma (The the West controls or holds en- and television programs as well
Poison of Zionism), charges that tirely in its hands the 166 death as the film industry. Their
"Zionists" in effect, the Jews concerns' When blood flows, alleged control of the U.S. media
are responsible for the deterio- money flows too (the Zionists) enables them to manipulate the
ration that has taken place in say," the brochure states. "frame of mind" of the American
East-West relations in the; past u taiihtr cUdm8 ^ the people.
few years. The Zionists are -ziomata" also oppose any The brochure contends that the
portrayedi aa able to torpedo improvement m Soviet-U S Mafia with its multi-million dollar
detente through their control relation8 and are again8t drug and extortion network is
oftbenuUtarymdustnsJcomplex dja.rm.ment talks and trade under the control of the
m the West m general and the Unka j^ brochure adda that the "Zionists" and stresses the
XMRAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA millionaires whose aggregate
* Keep watching for further news SfiSl* a *"
_ One of the many illustrations
* on the Star-Studded Review mthebmchureis.stwofDjvid
- w--------*, aimwvaww at the center of a huge spider s
web. The web embraces the
WMMM^ ^???^MMfMMMMMMMr1 <*** **** Washington,
the U.S. eagle emblem, the
Barnett Bank Senior Olympics rSTdi?!" ""*"'
~1 4. J t VT a c% The importance of this
Slated IOr NOV. 4-18 brochure is that the crude
allegations which are typical of
The Barnett Bank Senior Olympics has received final ap- Soviet and anti-Zionist
proval and is scheduled for Nov. 4 through Nov. 18. The 11 propaganda are presented more
Olympic events will be held at the following locations around clearly and succinctly than in
Broward County: most other publications. Similar
'........-i.....M~***m sg-fys^
Tennis ......................Holiday Park, Fort Lauderdale **"
Swimming...............Plantation Central Park, Plantation
Walk-a-Thon............Somerset Phase I, Lauderdale Lakes
Bike-a-Thon Somerset Phase I, Lauderdale Lakes
Billiards.........................Century Village, Deerfield
Ping Pong.....................Lauderdale Lakes Recreation
Basketball.....................Lauderdale Lakes Recreation
Golf..........................Lauderdale Lakes Recreation
Softball Throw.................Lauderdale Lakes Recreation
Any individual 60 years or over, a resident of Broward County
and who has never participated in the event he-she is entering as
a professional, is eligible to enter the Barnett Olympics.
For further information contact the Marketing Department of
Barnett Bank at 350-7042.
She added that what the re-
married parents frequently fail
to realize" is that this 'process'
must take time. There is an initial
period of adjustment that young-
sters have to go through when
they are called upon to adjust to
a new family constellation and
new relstionshipa. "What may
happen is some acting out" by
the children "as they try to find
ways of expressing their true
feelings. But rather than accept-
ing this as just a stags, parents
often tend to panic and conclude
that the new marriage cannot
Sommer asserted the "acting-
out" reactions vary with the age
of the children. She said younger
children tend to utter threats. If
the mother is re-marrying, they
will say that they now want to
live with their father.
Adolescents make materialistic
demands, telling the remarrying
me t
P^"*"* In twfcJ
k>st one parent and-.
k*to Mother. TW7
**** toconfinnteal
Sommer observed tWj
can be resentful
mother or father
id "the loss of
concern when father i
dditional respomibfl
role of the stepnatbs",
comes crucial. At the b
stepmother becomes 1|_
mother who is willing toL
with almost anything to i
children over. Tha doen
the mother who mo*
day-to-day demand.
Inevitably, the social i
commented, the tine (
"the step-mother iko ,
draw the line and this bi
endoua jolt for the chiH."
Lawmaker urges Chernenko to
emigration to refuseniks
More than 100 members of the
House have joined Rep. Ted
Weiss (D-N.Y.) in writing to
Soviet President Konstantin
Chernenko urging him to permit
Zachar Zunshein and Grigory
Geishis to emigrate to Israel.
Zunshein was arrested on
March 4, after he, his wife, and a
relative stood on a street corner
in Moscow bearing a sign that
read: "Please give us exit visas."
Zunshein was later convicted of
"anti-Soviet slander."
Geishis has been continually
denied an exit visa since he first
applied to emigrate to Israel in
1978. In May 1980, Geishis was
sentenced to two years in a labor
camp for refusing to enter the
Soviet army.
"Cases such u
Zunshein and Geisha I
become all too common!
Soviet Union when Js
imprisoned for the
wanting to emigrate,'
said. To free Zunshea)
Geishis, Weiss wrote Ml
nenko, "would be si
humanitarian gesture
part, and would cono
improved relations
two countries."
"At a time when i
is on the rise in the Soviet 11
and when the number i
allowed to emigrate ia at]
time tow," Weiss said,
important for An
speak out on behalf of I
community in the Soviet Us1
Reagan: U.S.will oppose anti-Zionist
attacks at Women's Forum
Emerging from a meeting st
the White House recently, Edgar
M. Bronfman, president of the
World Jewish Congress (WJC>,
said that President Reagan has
pledged to "oppose any agenda
item which associates Zionism
with racism" at the UN Confer-
ence on Women to be held in
Nairobi next year. Moreover, a
formal White House statement
released added that if such an
anti-Zionist agenda item were
adopted at the Women's Confer-
ence, "the U.S. will have no
choice but to seriously consider
canceling its participation in the
Give yourself
the life you deserve
Next year's Nairobi Conference
will be the culmination of the
United Nations Decade for
Women 1975-1986. The
Decade was inaugurated in 1976
with high hopes and the theme of
"Equality, Development and
Peace." However, the two
previous conferences, one in
Mexico City in 1975 and one in
Copenhagen in 1980, proved to be
platforms for the vilification of
In Mexico City, the final
declaration equated Zionism with
racism, the first such resolution
st s msjor UN conference. In
Copenhagen, the Program of
Action provided that "United
Nations aid to Palestinian woman
would be given in consultation
with the PLO."
You've worked hard, and you want your retirement years to be happy.
andsecuhrv0 mamtain an indePendent lifestyle in an atmosphere of elegance, comfort
.SlU Y.U Shuld know more about The Flork,a clu*>, n^ kind of congregate living
apartment resort community.
un^que?ea?ur:IOCa,ed*" ^au,iful sectlon of Nh Miami, The Florida Club offers I
* m^'rent )mea'S S6,Ved'" 3 beautiful Clubhouse Dining Room. (Two meals a day inch
* r^l^in^nS0^'0? and priva,e ,imo *"** ^ appointment.
* Re7r^5w,X2? hoTkeepmg- Lakefront balcony views.
* M^oE131 Programs. 2*hour medical security. Pool, sauna, fitness Spa
p^IIZ 31 *"PPrt "* and safety precautions. T
kSVkfSTSiSSS^ f60"1" *^Oubbthat a* oftheie features are
au nth^mon*h|V rn. And there is r men*ership fe whatsoever.
sure vou don!CSlS and naPPiness the life you want, and the life you deserve. To -H
S d^i?^^ttmn ,Ke couPn ,oday or in Dade County, d Jo52-2910; in Brow*
County, dial 522-8244. Other areas, 'l TOLL FREE V800-343-CLUB.
& Jewish nondfidn
_______________ .kk m;n hiht i.u i:wi\i.k
Editor and Publish* maanoenm f-twrt*-tiau.'
PvWiihad Waakly Uh) Sapiamt*. through Mid-May SHWiilly balanca of roar.
Saeood Oaaa Poataga Pard M HaNamMa, Fla. USPS SMOO
. nmmt,,. o s
AdvartiaMtg Suparvtaor Abraham B Halpam
Beat the Increase.
Rent before October 1st!
Directions: from 441, take 191 St. east to Third Ave
Third Avenue to The Florida Club ai NE Third Ave^and Siena
nneri1ciM>a)fww-ii,i-ifc.-.^.^.^ Oecofator models open 9-5 every day .
D Please send me more mforma-
Fort LaudardaM Mon.wood AdvarltaMo OHlc* Am. SavSnoa 2900 ttja
29O0E "-"-T-f.tyttrfl"ananitaia na rmnt rtinnaaTisasi
Plant 1P0 NEWh Si Miami. T\t Ml 32 Phonal 3^4*06
Mwnbaf JTA. Saw Arti, WHS. MEA. AJPA. and >A
jmwah Fiorigaa Do Hot Qyfamaa MaHrmh at MarcHawdaaa AS..
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Yaar MmHnusn S7 90(Local Araa U-9S Annual) or by
Jairnw Fadranon of OVaatar Fort t anaardaw
r^'all^T "! 0'~, i*1 LaudardaM. J<* NKnatam. PiMMam. Jo* Tamw. faaouthwOMclor
... 'H 0Jl Lo" G,n'B Aaaiaiam Editor S3SS W Oakland Park im.. Fort Laudardala FL
3332' Phoo.(305, '4SAO0 Mail lor tha Fad*atn arid Trw JamaA Flonrjlan of OmMar Fort
tnou'd cm add'atMd J*,n Fadaralion ol Oraatar Fort Uwdordala. P 0 Boa JSftO. Ti
tion on adult congregate
living at The Florida Club.
DI am interested in inspecting
the model apartments.
^"^C^DP Nl 3rd Avenue and Sierra Dt.
Miami, Fl 33179
Fridsy, September?, 1964
Volume 13
. Number 27

39th UN General Assembly to convene Sept. 18
LrrrD NATIONS (JTA) $**. in other part* of Lebanon.
K.t the Uniti Nation. Jtay will notg*,tha attention of
Sr the Arabs will con- international community on
SftS attack on Iarael tha ijaue of Iarad'a prat*** in
SJdoming 39th aaaaion outh Lebanon while the
J Gen^Asafmbly on two Lab, art..hooting ch otr-r
ft. hS'. continue* oc- in other put. of the country.''
Son of south Lebanon and ia diplomat explained.
: ~f,mfll to ioin an interna- The Arab, and the PLO hope
to make the issue of an interna-
tional peace conference a major
topic at the General Assembly
believing that Israel's opposition
to the conclave will further
isolate it in the international
conflict, including the PLO, the
United States and the Soviet
Union, "on an equal footing."
Recently, the Soviet Union
renewed its call for an interna-
tional peace conference, which
Israel and the United States
The major yearly debates on
the Question of Palestine and the
Situation in the Mideaet will
aerve as platforms for the Arab.
and their allies against kraal.
Israel's name is also certain to be
dragged into the debate on apart-
heid, with many Arab speakers
recalling the 1974 General As-
sembly resolution equating Zion-
ism with racism.
10 ui "----------r
j refusal to join an interna-
I peace conference, with the
tinT Liberation Organize-
'to solve the Mideast con-
i General Assembly is
riuled to open September 18
its agenda is already crowded
ith scores of items on the
it conflict and its ramifica-
I According to diplomats, the
Utive quiet between Israel and
Arab neighbors in the past
makes it more difficult for
Arabs to accelerate their
riy offensive on Israel in the
leral Assembly.
"They are expected to assail
iel for its continued occupa-
i of south Lebanon, but they
,e likely to draw attention to the
ubject only if there is peace and
"The issue of an international
peace conference to solve the
Mideast conflict has been gaining
momentum in the last year," an
Israeli diplomat said. He pointed
out that the International
Conference on the Question of
Palestine, held from August 29 to
to September 7 last year in
Geneva under UN sponsorship.
called for the convening of an
international peace conference on
the Mideast under the auspices of
the UN with the participation of
all parties to the Arab-Israeli
DST ends in Israel
liylight Saving Time waa ended
Aug 26 in Israel in another
dispute between Orthodox
, who said DST interfered
h religious practices, and non-
thodox Jews who want more
laylight hours to enjoy the out-
s during the summer period.
Interior Minister Yosef Burg
ded to end DST a month
earner than had been recom-
mended so that the change would
come before the school year
starts. DST waa started this year
on an experimental basis after a
lengthy legal battle and public
debate. The extra hour of
daylight waa estimated by
energy expert, aa having saved
Israel's inflation-ridden economy
about 13 million on electricity
I Can you Answer?
1. What Jew wrote more
P"!r hit tunes than anyone
-i in America, including "G-d
M America "?
2. Where did Moses die?
j 3. Can you define a Masmid?
* What is the oldest rite in
|* Why are the Crusades
<"ly looked upon yet
"wd by Jews to have been
"tent anti-Semites?
6 What is the name of the
inaisn novelist whose books on
"J- St. Paul and Mary
JSL 90trm of P"*** in
'Jewish literary world?
ifaid "Zionism was the
KwMhofmy Life"?
| What is a ghetto?
.% are native born Israelis
w ^abras?
iIi'hWhV.1 contemporary
Z PMosopher revived
m Haaidiam, with his
J* """ N"onal CouncH of
t^Wornan. Foc ^ 194
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Enter the Mazel Tbv Sweepstakes
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from Maxwell House today'
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Eirtnci Mil f rtafd ky Unity it mi

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, September 7,1984
Judaica High School begins fifth year
.... m 1______. ____i.l_______. _4*k ta
More then 200 student* ere
expected to participate in 26 or
more different subjects in the
Judaica High School (JHS) of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, sponsored by
synagogues in North Broward
and the Federation's Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Teenagers from 8th through
12th grades from Temples Beta
Am, Beth Israel, Beth Orr,
Emanu-El, Ramat Shalom, and
the West Broward Jewish
Congregation will meet for three
trimesters during the course of
the 1964-85 school year 6th
year of operation of Federation's
Judaica High School.
Included as part of the first
trimester which starts Monday,
Sept. 10 in classrooms at the
Northern Branch located at
Temple Beth Orr, 2151 Riverside
Drive, Coral Springs and
Tuesday, Sept. 11 in classrooms
located at the Jewish Community
Center, 6501 West Sunrise
Boulevard, Plantation.
Courses at both branches will
include: Missionary at the Door,
Modern Medicine and Jewish
Lew, Literature of the Holocaust.
Family Relationships in the
Bible, and What Does Judaism
Say About?
The North Broward Judaica
High School is administered by
Mrs. Sharon S. Horowitz. It is
part of the overall South Florida
Judaica High School program
coordinated by the Miami-based
Central Agency for Jewish
Education with Rabbi Shimon
Azulay and Dr. Sandy Andron as
directors. Serving to coordinate
all of North Broward's programs
is Abraham J. Gittelson, Federa-
tion 's director of education.
JHS provides a six-year
curriculum, devised by the
educational directors of the
synagogues in consultation with
Gittelson, Horowitz, Andron and
Azulay, leading to graduation.
Courses are also credited toward
confirmation in the perspective
congregations which the students
The faculty has been selected
from those teachers in the com-
munity who are both knowledge-
able in Jewish studies and who
Recent changes to affect Medicare
There is hope to save the
Medicare program. The Federal
government introduced a new
way of Medicare reimbursement
to hospitals. Beginning October
1, 1984, Medicare will pay
hospitals on a fixed scale for
certain types of diagnoses. This
method is called Prospective
Payment System (PPS).
The Health Care Financing
Administration (HCFA) has
determined 468 different cate-
gories for Medicare reimburse-
ment. These categories are called
Diagnosis Related Groups
(DRG's). They are based on the
patient's diagnoses, sex, age, the
procedures performed and the
discharge destination.
All general hospitals must
comply with the Prospective
Payment System by the end of
their fiscal year. Not all hospitals
are included in PPS. For
example, Prospective Payment
does not apply to some specialty
hospitals, such as psychiatric,
rehabilitation or long-term care
Many Medicare recipients are
concerned with Prospective Pay-
ment's effect on their payment
responsibilities. Some worry that
they will be forced to leave the
hospital if they exceed the
number of days assigned to the
DRG for their condition. There is
no cause for alarm. If your doctor
has good grounds to keep you in
the hospital, you will not be
charged for additional days.
The government's concern is to
eliminate the unnecessary
hospital expenses by limiting
reimbursements to hospitals. The
PPS has been designed to have
almost no impact on patients. In
fact, the hospital cannot look to
the patient for additional pay-
ments other than what he or she
was responsible for before the
Prospective Payment came into
effect. There is no change in the
admission procedures under PPS.
Under Prospective Payment
System, a Medicare patient must
have at least one benefit day left
at time of admission to a PPS
hospital. Generally, the hospital
may not bill the patient for days
after his or her benefit period has
Call your hospital for more
information on it* status in PPS.
Jewish Family Service is a
recipient agency of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Tnudtrdak, Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the United
Way of Broward County. If you
have a Medicare question or
problem: CALL Medicare
Information Service of Jewish
Family Sendee of Broward
County at 9864966 in Holly-
wood. 796*394 in Fort Lauder-
dale, and 427-8608 in Deerfield
have special rapport with teen
Students who complete the six-
year program and who ere en-
rolled in special toacher training
courses are eligible for the
Sunday School teacher certificate
awarded by the Board of License
of CAJE. In addition, North
Broward students can participate
in the Akiva Leadership Devel-
opment program which meets
each week and is designed to
provide the American Jewish
Community with future leaders
who are knowledgeable about
their Jewish heritage and the
American Jewish Communities.
Gene Greenzweig, executive
director of CAJE, which has its
headquarters in the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation build-
ing at 4200 Biscayne Blvd., noted
that "the high school years are
crucial in the determination of an
individual's life-long values. JHS
seeks to provide the student with
a sense of belonging and pride in
his or her Jewish heritage."
Inquiries for registration and
participation in the Judaica High
School should be directed to
CAJE at the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 8358
West Oakland Park Blvd. tele-
phone 748-8400.
How Much Salt
Are You Drinking?
It's hard to escape salt. You'll find it in
everything you eat and drink.
But you won't find it in Mountain Valley Water
so negligible, Mountain Valley can be used in a sah|
Known for natural hardness an
delicious taste, Mountain Valley's sc
is nestled in virgin timberland at.
Springs, Arkansas. Geologists report'u
water takes 3500 years from rain back!
the spring. It's protected still more,
glass bottles to you.
Have Mountain Valley Water Delh
to your home and office. It's good, allt
696-1333 563-6114
Play it at Publix.
^ where shopping so pleasure 7doyso week
PubMx Bakanat opn at 8:00 AM
AvaHaOU at PubNx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts
at AM Publa Store*
t PuMi Store* with Fr**h
Made with AJ Freeh ingredients
Applesauce Cake.........<**1M
Blueberry Muffins......... SS:*1
Maps* Walnut
Greet tor Snack*
Oatmeal Cookies
man .984

Friday, September 7,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
The surprising truth about
who's the lowest.
5 The Suffl80n Gnf H Determined
mn* SfnolunQ s Oangerous to Your Health
SOFT PACK WH HUE* MOTHOb 3 a* "mT. 03 <
. pa < FTC aeftel
Cnwwn ** RaUBCWpat

Flagler Federal
introduces a totally
new f.
concept in banking.
Yes1 I'd like to win a free
Publix Shopping Spree.
Please enter my name in
the drawing September 12.
City, State, Zip.
1 I I have an account at Flagler Federal.
(~~l I do not currently have an account but would like more
s information.
^ring or mail entry blank to Flagler Federal, 5997 W Sunrise Blvd
.Sunrise, Florida 33313.
Entrants must be 18 years of age or older to qualify for drawing You need
not be present or a customer of Flagler Federal to win Complete rules
are available at our new Sunrise branch
Drlve-in facllitie* at our 6175 Sunrise Blvd. location will remain
i indefinitely for your convenience.
To celebrate our move to Tri-City Plaza,
Flagler Federal is offering you the
chance to win a 1, 2 or 3 minute
Shopping Spree at Publix-for free1
And that's a lot of lettuce Up to
$400 worth for our lucky Grand Pnze
In fact, we're so pleased with our
modern new office, conveniently
located at 5997 W. Sunrise Blvd.. that on
Wednesday, September 12, we're invit-
ing all our neighbors to come to our cele-
bration party. The fun begins at 11 00 AM
We'll have music, refreshments, prizes
and much more.
For example, everyone who attends
will receive a Publix gift certificate, good
toward the purchase of groceries at any
Publix supermarket. And there are lots of
other exciting prizes, like Flagler Federal
safe deposit boxes you can use for
1 year-free
Best of all, we'll hold drawings to
determine the 3 lucky winners of our 1,2
and 3 minute-Shopping Sprees at the Tri-
City Publix supermarket. (Corner of Sun-
rise and Sunset.) So don't miss the fun!
It could be your day to win big, and
we want you to be there. Simply complete
the attached entry blank and bring it to
our new office to register for the drawing,
to be held at 12 noon on September 12.
Come see for yourself how friendly and
convenient banking will be at our new
Flagler Federal location.
Open Monday 9-6, Tuesday through
Friday 9-4.

Community Calendar
I roofed by Lori Ginsberg,
\%I3m 7484400.
LdiM Ad LRem PWb:
tuning. Training program. 786-
fl^e GezeUhaft: 2 p.m.
tmontion of Soviet Yiddish
HZ liquidated by Stalin.
Ed Federal. 3000 N. Uni-
Ujty Dr., Sunrise. 748-7682.
Cnat Shalom: 8:16 p.m. I natal -
Con of officers and board mem-
|tod Pressure Readings: 9 till
fco7 Free. Jarvia Hall. Lander-
Ek-by-the-Sea, 4801 N. Ocaan
Luk Koi Ami, Brotherhood
LdSisterhood: 7:30 p.m. "Road
Ely Cos' $10. 8200 Patera Rd.
Lkbrook Coadominlam As-
Edition: 8:30 p.m. All-star
Cow featuring Steve St. Clair.
koation 14. 8200 SW 24 St., N.
iRMDIAehkelon Chapter: 10
Ld. Meeting. Speaker: State
lepresenutive Peter Deutach.
ini-breakfast. JCC, 6601 W.
knrise Blvd. 792-6162 or 687-
temple Beth Orr-Senior Youth
Iroup: Noon. BBQ at Sherwood
lorest Park, Coral Springs.
Vest Broward Jewish Congrega-
te: 10 a.m.-l p.m. Registration
Ir Temple membership and reli-
gious school.
temple Kol Ami-B.Z.'s: 2 p.m.
leeting. Film "Close Har-
[aii B'rith-Sanda Point Lodge:
|D a.m. Breakfast meeting.
Ipeakers will discuss interest
ktes and medicare. Tamarac
Inrah Center, 9101 NW 67 St.,
iomen'i Club of Castle, Laudcr-
P: Noon. Meeting. Else Man
till review "First Among
lRTSunrie Village Chapter:
mb. Meeting. Speaker: Nutri-
PMt Marvin Einig. Mini-lunch.
rowird Bank Community
loom, 3000 N. University Dr.
iMITDeerfield Beach Chapter:
|oon. Welcoming meeting.
fmple Beth Israel of DeerfieU
I^aasah-Shoahana Chapter:
> a.m. Meeting. Somerset
|e I Recreation Room, Lau-
fMle Lakes.
fjuaahFort Leoderdele
I* Chapter; Noon. Meeting.
|>ic performed by Irving KaU.
afc" Garden P***- "
WjPine bland Chapter: 11:80
thrown bag lunch and card
F|y Donation 60 centa. Nob
EeSf*" C^Ditt, 10400
, 5,tnP, Sunrise.
KU Ami, SI.terh.od: 8
CMthJ_ngg Marathon.
"Plantation Yaehed
Ebus [ *.m- Bouticjua.
Ea lJrluB?h *** "eating.
PS)5 tormm' P1*atk-
witS"*meetmg- ***-
m* t.4?lW P-m- on coneacu-
fcS'Tj* .* Thur^Za.
I* Betk i 1nun dianbil.
|}' Mrgtte. 974-7426 or 974-
[*^fc-8oarise Chapter- 11
E fe. Mmi-hScT- SuU
P^wuUftu" ESS
Hadaaeeh-Sunriae Shalom Chap-
ter: 11:80 a.m. Meeting and en-
tertainment. Mini-lunch. Phase I
Playhouse. 748-7776.
ORT-Woodmont Chapter: 10
a.m. Meeting. Paula Malamude
will review "An Orphan in
History." Woodmont Country
Pleaear Women Na'amat-Negev
Chapter: 12:80 p.m. Meeting.
Temple Beth Israel of DeerfieW
Snnriee Jewish Canter, Sieter-
bood: Noon. Review of "Max and
Helen," by Jerry Layton. Mini-
NCJW-N. Brewnrd Section:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Broward
Federal, 8000 N. University Dr.
WLI-Ometi Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Mini-lunch. Broward
Federal, 6618 W. Oakland Pk.
Blvd. 786-6192.
Friendship Singles Club of Con-
cord Village: Noon. Meeting and
lunch. Does 86 annually. Club-
house, 6601 N. University Dr.
ORT-Corsl Springe Chapter: 8
p.m. Meeting. MuUins Park
Community Center, 10000 NW 29
St c s
B'nal B'rith Women Lakee
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 6 Rec-
reation Hall, 8606 N W 49 Ave.
B'nni B'rith Women-Leoruh
Council: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Multi-purpose building, Planta-
tion Central Park.
Hadnsssh-Snnrlse Shawm Chap-
ter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting. Mini-
lunch. Phase I Playhouse, 8100
Sunriee Lakes Dr. N.
ORT Tamarac Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Italian-American Club,
7310 W. McNab Rd.. 7211299.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfiekl
Bench, Sisterhood: Noon. Rabbi
Languor wiD speak.
Hadanoah-Orah Sunrise Lakee
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Rabbi
Elliot Skiddell will speak.
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW 67 St.
ORT-Coral West Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Meeting. Prospective
members welcome. Beth Am,
7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate.
City of Hope-Plantation Chapter:
1:30 a.m. Meeting. Book review
by Jerry Layton. Plantation
Community Center, 6666 Palm
Tree Rd., 473-6169
JCC: 8:30 p.m. Goods and Serv-
ices Auction. 6601 W. Sunrise
Blvd., 792-6700.
Tarn arse Jewish Center, Men's
Club: 8:300 p.m. Three act show
featuring a singer and a
comedienne. Donation 84. 721-
Snnriee Jewish Center, Men's
Club: 8:30 p.m. Three act show
featuring Jackie Hilliard, Al
Neeor and Joan Finer. Donation
^endoaaJnhun Ae-
I: 7:80 p.m. All-
star show featuring Sherlee
Baron, Nick and Heather end
Alex Redhill. Donation 84. 8100
Sunrise Lakes Dr. N. 742-6160.
Jewish Center, Men's
Club: 9 a.m. Speaker: County
Commieeioner Scott Cowan.
Free Sons of Israel-Fort Lander
dale Ledge: 10 a jn. Meeting and
brunch. Congregation Beth
Raaeat Baalim: 1U a.m. Youth
brunch and trip to Six Flags At-
Chanter: 9 a.m. Meeting.
Speaker: Paul Gravsn-Horet.
lawyer. Oakland Estates Social
Center, 4200 NW 41 St., Lander-
dale Lakes.
WU-Chei Chanter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 67 St.
Hebrew Ceagiagsaam of Lander
hBI, fJmiaihMB'TNoon. Meeting.
Corel Springe Coatttioa: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Coral Springs City
Hadsessh-L'Chayhn Plantation:
11 a.m. Boutique, meeting and
mini-lunch. Deicke Auditorium,
6701 Cypress Rd., Plantation.
B'nal B'rith Women Landerhll
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Speaker: Shirley Maldoff. Castle
Recreation Center.
WUTanurac Chapter: Trip to
Royal Palm Dinner Theater to
see "No, No Nannette." 722-6762
or 722-7689.
NCJW-PUmstion Section: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Speaker: Sue
Symons of the Center for Coun-
seling in Plantation. Sunrise
Savings, 9001 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. 748-4829.
Dads Broward Lnpue Founda-
tion: 8 p.m. Meeting. Speaker:
Dr. Howard Shtulman, will
diacuas "Chiropractfc, Physial
Therapy and the Lupus Patient."
Hollywood Medical Center. 683-
Temple Emanu-El, Men's Crab: 9
a.m. Board Meeting. All-purpose
Sunrise Jewish Center, Sister-
hood: Noon. Meeting.
Hadaasah Maaada Margate
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Jack
Salz will discuss "Can Jerusalem
Survive." Beth Am, 7206 Royal
Palm Blvd., Margate.
NCJWBroward Section: Noon.
Elm Marx will review "The
Forever Street," by
Morton. Hawaiian
Phase IV. Donation 12.
or 791-2602.
Pioneer Women Nn'
ard Council: 10 a.m.
1303 St. Rd. 7. Margate.
Sunrise Jewish Center: 7:30 p.m.
Congregational meeting.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:46 p.m.
Board meeting.
ORT N. Broward Region: Region
board meeting. Italian-American
ORT Pine Ridge Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Meeting. Holiday program.
Ridge Room, clubhouse.
Temple Beth Israel of Desrflald
Beach, Sisterhood: Noon.
Dessert and card party. Donation
$2.50. 428-7600 and 428-2178.
B'nal B'rith Lmderdale Lakes
Lodge: 7:30 pjn. Meeting.
Speaker: Paul Backman of BB
District V. Hawaiian Gardens
Phase VIII Recreation Hall.
B'nal B'rith Wmnsn Dm sends
Club: Noon. Meeting. Clubhouse.
Hsdassah-Scopaa Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Le Club. Century
Village East, Deerfiekl Beach.
B'nal B'rith Women-Gold* Men-
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Mini-
lunch. Nob Hill Recreation
Center. 1000 Sunset Strip.
Hadaeeah-Pompane Beach ChaJ
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Esther Cannon will review "The
Haj." Pompano Beach Reccrea-
tion Center.
Workmen'a Circle-Greeter Fort
Landerdnls Branch: 1 p.m. Ir-
ving Lukow, Yiddish humorist,
will entertain. Margate Catherine
Young Library, 6810 Park Dr.,
Continued from Page 1
development towns, the per-
centage of men seeking work is
considerably higher than the
national average, in some cases
more than 16 percent of eligible
mala workers. A bureau
spokesman said that the exact
numbers of the unemployed end
the total work force during the
nine-month period surveyed were
still being collated.
Employment agency officials
said that full employment
continues in most high-tech
industries, with a strong demsnd
for engineeis and skilled workers
in many fields. They said most of
the unemployed are among the'
unskilled and semi-skilled.
The unemployment rate is part
of the notion's growing economic
woes which include a 408 percent
annual inflation, a rising foriegn
debt and a decline in the foreign
currency reserves. The severe
economic problem is one of the
sticking points in the
negotiations between the Labor
Alignment and the Likud for the
formation of a new government.

Every Del Monte' canned fruit
and vegetable has now been
certified kosher. Soon, all their
labels will reflect this fact. But
until they do, please accept the
Del Monte" shield of quality
as your assurance of kosher
Rabbi Jacob Cohen

JCC Treasure Chest Sept.15 Registration
The Jewish Community Center
will hold a treasure chest, also
known as a goods and services
auction at 8:30 p.m. Saturday
Sept. 16 at the Center, 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
Marion Fox, JCC cultural arts
coordinator, reported that the
'biddables' collected so far,
number well into the hundreds.
The goods include hand-made
sweaters, rare plants, jewelry,
home-baked goods, show tickets
and antiques. The services in-
clude dental check-ups, tennis
lessons, breakfast in bed and
home-catered kosher dinners.
Admission to the auction is 66
which will be applied to the first
purchase of an article or service-
Refreshments will be served.
Proceeds of the Treasure Chest
Auction will benefit the JCC
Scholarship Fund. For informa-
tion call 792-6700.
The N.B.A. with the JCC
The Jewish Community
Center, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation, has tickets available
for the N.B.A. Neta-Bullets
exhibition basketball game to be
played in Miami's James L.
Knight Center at 7:30 p.m.
Monday Oct. 22.
The 617.60 ticket includes
admission to the game and
round-trip transportation by
charter bus. Pick-ups are at the
Coral Springs Albertson's,
located at University Dr. and
Royal Palm Blvd. at 6:30 p.m.
and at the JCC at 6 p.m.
A limited number of tickets are
for sale and will be available on a
first come first serve basis. For
reservations call Judy at the
Center at 792-6700.
Upcoming JCC
Singles events
"We have an activity for every
age single this fall," said Bonnie
Cook, newly-appointed Singles
coordinator at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Fort
Lauderdale, 6601 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation. The following
is a schAdule for September and
B'nai B'not
Jason Klein, son of Doreen and
Stanley Klein of Coral Springs,
will become a Bar Mitzvah cele-
brant at the Saturday morning
Sept. 8 service at Temple Beth
Am, Margate.
Brian Weinberg, son of Michele
and Daniel Weinberg, will be
called to the Torah in honor of his
Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Sept. 15 service at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
The Bar Mitzvah of Cori Lang
man, daughter of Karen and
Ronald Langman. will be cele-
brated at the Friday night Sept.
21 service at Beth Torah.
Andrew Zeller, son of Joan Cor
of Fort Lauderdale, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Sept. 8 service at
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek, Sun-
The Bat Mitzvah of Jennifer
Zeller, daughter of Joan Cor, will
be celebrated at the Friday night
Sept. 14 service at Sha'aray
early October singles events:
Saturday Sept. 8 9 p.m.
Young Singles Dance (age 20-40).
Anthony's Terrace, Hallandale.
Co-sponsored with South
Broward JCC. Live DJ and cash
bar. JCC members 63, non-
members 5.
Monday Sept. 10 8 p.m.
Game Night at the Center. Play
bridge, poker, man jongg and
Trivial Pursuit. Members 81,
non-members 63. Refreshments.
Saturday Sept. 16 7:30p.m.
Complimentary Singles Social
Hour before 8:30 p.m.
Treasure Chest Auction.
Admission 65. 9 p.m. Young
Singles Dance with S. Broward.
Riverside Hotel, Fort Lauder-
Sunday Sept. 16 8 p.m.
Bowling Party. Margate Lanes.
8 p.m. Senior Singles (55 and
over) Wine and cheese party at
Wednesday Sept. 19-8 p.m.
Poolside Chat. Judy Vogel's
Saturday Sept. 22 9 p.m.
Young Singles Dance. Hillcrest
Country Club, Hollywood.
Sunday Oct. 7 1 p.m. Single
Parent-Children Sukkot Cele-
bration Picnic. Call for details.
For information regarding any
of the events call the JCC at 792-
The JCC is a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and
receives funds through the Fed-
eration's United Jewish Appeal
Local A Long Distance Licsnsed A Insured
Ft. Lauderdale/
Melvin M. Grossman, M.D., PA
Diplomats American Board of Neurology
For the Practice of
Adult and Child Neurology
Emerald Hills Professional Park
4700A Sheridan St. Hollywood, FL 33021
Medicare Asslgment Accepted
Please Call 962-6333
for JCC After
School program
Providing supervision and
structured activities for ch"^??
of kindergarten age through fifth
grade, the Jewish Community
Centers After School program is
now accepting enrollment for the
Fall program.
Now commencing its fourth
year on the JCC campus, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, the
After School program runs from
3 to 6 p.m. Monday through
Friday, and features such ac-
tivities as sports, crafts, cooking,
swimming, tennis instruction and
trips, all conducted by well-
trained staff members. Tran-
sportation is available from most
area elementary schools.
For further information and fee
schedule, call Judy at the Center
at 792-6700.
The Broward Congressional
Committee is sponsoring a lec-
ture on the topic of Israel, given
by United States Senator Chris-
topher Dodd and Congressman
Larry Smith, at 8 p.m. Monday
Sept. 17 at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center, 6601 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation. Admission is
Grace Herskowitz, organiza-
tional consultant for Pioneer
Women N a a mat. has announced
the formation of two new chap-
ters in the West Broward area,
one at the new Kings Point area
and the other at Century Village.
For membership information call
The Tamarac Chapter of Wom-
en's League for Israel is holding a
summer sale at its "Nearly New
Unlimited Thrift Shop and
Boutique," located at 6460 State
Rd. 7, Fort Lauderdale. The store
is open Monday through Friday
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
President of the Wynmoor
Lodge of B'nai B'rith, Leon
Riflrin, was awarded District
Championship honors at the
District 6 Convention held
recently in Baltimore. He re-
ceived a "Benny" plaque for his
involvement in enrolling 103 new
members into the chapter. Past-
president Harold Rubine, was
awarded "Outstanding Lodge-
Unit President for 1983." The
Lodge received the "Membership
Award," for the biggest increase
in membership in 1983.
A 61,000 grand prize is being
offered in World of Poetry's New
Poetry Contest, open to all poets.
There are 100 prizes totaling over
"We hops to encourage all
poets, including those who have
never entered a contest before,"
says Contest Director Dr. Joseph
For a free brochure of rules and
prises write. World of Poetry,
Dept. E, 2431 Stockton Blvd.,
Sacramento, CA 96817.
Qovemment Jobs
Now Hiring. Your Ares.
Call: 1-805-687-6OO0
Answers to A Diversifi
Jewish Quiz
1. Irving Berlin.
2. On Mount Nebo.
3. A studious Yeshiva student.
4. Circumcision, it was prac-
ticed by the Patriarchs before the
Laws of Moses came into being.
5. Because they often attacked
Jews and pillaged and destroyed
entire Jewish communities.
6.Shc4om 'Asch m,
wmmg Three CHis.^'
A]J^*o6on Herd in,
dated January 24,1902.
8. A section of theckn
Jews were forced to live.
?.A "tbr* acactmd
pnekh/ on the outside tri,
on the inside.
10. Martin Buber.
Sept. 7-7:14 p.*. i
Sept. 14-7:06 pJa.I
Sept. 21-6:59 pj
TEMPLE BETH AM (9T4-SSM), 7106 Royal Palm Blvd.. kUnjMtl
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:SO a.m.. S p.m Friday tat* x
p.m.: Saturday 9 am. 6 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m.. 6 p.m. Rb*i *a*ll
Rabbi Emerltua. Dr. Solomon Geld Cantor Irving Groaiman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Bird.
S3S1S Service!: Monday through Thuraday 8 am 5 SO p m Frid]
Ip.m., 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.; Sunday 9 am 8:30 p.m Retail
Labowiti. Cantor Maurice Nee.
Century Blvd., Daerfleld Beach SM41. Service*: Sunday throughFri
a.m.. 8 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m., and sit
lighting Ume. Rabbi Joseph Lananar. Cantor ShaMal AcktrmM.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH < 721 7960). S101 NW B7Ui St., Tmsrsc IBS |
vice*: Sunday through Friday 8:90 a.m.. 8 p.m Late Friday fervlctl
Saturday h 46 am. S p.m. RafeM Kurt P. Stene Auxiliary Rib* I
TBMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-6980), 1494 BE 9erd St., Pompano I
89090. Services: Friday 8p.m. RafeM MerrH A. Shea
TBMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-02BS). 4099 Pine Island Rd-. I
99921 Services: Sunday through Friday 9 a.m.. 8 p.m.; Late Friday i
P-m Saturday 8:49 a.m.. 9:SO p.m.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (9424410). IS SB U Ave.. Pompano Beach ismi
vtcaa: Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m. evening*: Monday throufn i
day at 6 p.m Friday evening at 8. Saturday and 8unday i am
Samuel April. Carrier Samuel Ranter.
Blvd.. Margate 99089. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 15* m _"J
Late Friday aervtee p.m. Saturday 946 a.m.. 6:90 p.m Rttet
Ma finer Canter Jest Cehen
Ave.. Lauderhlll 91919. Servicet: Sunday through Friday 8:1
pm Saturdays 46 am RafeM Israel Halpern
2722) Service! at Banyan Lakei Oondo Clubhouae. 6090 BaStf '
Tamarac, Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.mT'Ckartoi B Pyler, rwtaW
Lauderdale Lakea S9S1S. Service*: Sunday throughThureday 8a*.p
Friday 8 a.m.. 6 p.m.. Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 5 p.m.
coin Park Weat, Sunrt** 19921 Service*: Sunday BkreefB PrkB
P.m.. Saturday a.m.. 11 p.m. Study sreeps: Mea. S
service*; wo men. Tuesdays S p.m. RafeM Area Liafeer man
Blvd.. Deertleld Beach 99441 Sarvica*: Sunday through rrtm''~Z.
"wBnwn. Saturday I M am and eundown. On*** ItBMe Sara
(98-7877). 1291 Stirling Rd.. Fort lauderdale 91912 ***r*,E*
through Friday 790 a.m.. and aundown; Saturday, 9a.m,eu>-"'
8am eundown RafeM Edward Da vis.
Tamarac. Service*: Dally S a.m
Cenereaattea pr......I, Herman pi
RAMAT SHALOM (472-99*9). 11901 W. Broward Blvd. 1**%"
iervtcaa: Friday 9:19 p.m.; Saturday. 10a.m. RafeM BIWet Sk***"
TBMPLB BETH ORR (T99-92S2), SSI RiverWde Dr.. <^"*&
Service*: Friday s p.m.; Saturday 10 a-m RafeM JerraM M. L9W'
Nancy Hauiman. tanrKB'l
Menorah Chapele. 2106 V. HUlafeoro Blvd.. Dearflew Beach. ">->
RafeM Nathan h. Ptsfe. Cantor Merrla LevMeea
T1MPLI IMANu-SL (TIlNIt), SM *. Oalfeadr*l^'JJjSil
LaJsae lam Servicee, Friday 9 19 a.m Sa^irday. ^JTmrnTH^
celebration of Bar Bai Mltavah. RaAfei Mftrov Bettae. CaMW
9 p.m. Bsfefel csan"
TBMPLB KOL AMI .472-19*9). SSM Patera t^.r^atsanm^,
frtday S:1S p.m.. Saturday 19 99 am RafeM S9MBB9R i- N9W
Car Burn
r^S"*l" J,W,,M T"- OB COCONUT CBBBK (9T1^^|B1
rrtday night eervioee twlaa mc-Ouy at CalvaryTree*^*^^
2* Oraafe Parkway RafeM Bruca .
^UUon. Service*: Friday 9 19 p.m.; Saturday em*****9"
celebraUone RaMH Stua^ L. Barman, CawNK Ricfeerd ~-

Friday, September 7,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Jewish books for children
Moriowitt and the Sab-
ltjcki. Written and
by Amy Schwartz.
"publication Society. 1963.
,. Ages 5-8. $8.95.
Mezuiah: A Jewish
Book. Carol Kitman
nHurwitz. Rossel Books.
_ pages. Preschool $9.95
t6.% and Bakers, Rabbis
t. Jacqueline Dembar
. Illustrated by Marilyn
KarBen Copies, Inc. 1964.
w Ages 610. $9.95
by Naomi Kleinberg
are three picture books
nger readers, very differ-
one another in content,
and execution but
in their intent to teach
itill Jewish values. All
successful in that in-
lit in varying degrees.
roost engaging of the three
Schwartz's Mrs. Mosko-
tae Sabbath Candle-
because it is wholly fiction
offers an endearing
to interest readers.
ioskowitz, a grandmoth-
(but why, oh why, are
[Jewish ladies so stereo-
Uy drawn as overweight
nf&shionable?) has moved
i house where she raised
Uy to an apartment. "You
i a home? she asks her cat.
Mrs. M's son drops by
> box she'd left behind. It
i forgotten pair of Shabbat
Seeing them again
a flood of memories for
iMoskowitz psat Sab-
her mother and with
l family and sets in mo-
Iprocess that soon turns the
ent into a real, new home.
t message here is that
and tradition infuse life
due and meaning; they
focus for home and
| and anchor us in the peat,
|t and future
I author has included a page
nation about Shabbat -
i and her charming
"lustrations further enh-
[warm story and are full of
tic little details that
i notice and appreciate.
Meznxah: A Jewish
Bwk is a terrific of-
successfuly ties the
I of counting and number
i in Jewish life tradi-
wal. holidays, values, and
Mrs. MosKowitx and the Sabbath Candlesticks i i
a 1*9
^Pgj ^\iJMe!!!i^ IMYS< 1

so on by showing where and
how numbers turn up, something
in ways that even many adults
may not have thought about.
Each number, from one to 13
(rather than the more common 10
of most counting books) is pre-
sented in the following format: as
a word in both English and
Hebrew (with vowels), as an
Arabic numeral and as s sche-
matized object (in this case a
mezuzah). then there's a short
phrase explaining the object(s)
and concept(s) illustrated in the
fine black-and-white photographs
on facing pages.
In thirteen instances readers
discover where to find numbers
represented in Jewish lils: two
Shabbat candlesticks, four ques-
tions on Peaach, eight nights of
Hanukah, 10 figures standing for
10 commandments, 13 years
that all-important age in Jewish
hfe and so on.
The true hook in this book are
the photographs (most involving
children), which contain several
layers of meaning aside from il-
lustrating the various numbers.
For wsample, a photo of a
family illustrates the number I
seven and conveys a message
about family life as well. Six
small photos of different activ-
ities illustrate the concept of six
days to build the world, six days
a week to work, and show boys
and girls in tasks not necessarily
sex typed (and a mother wields a
hammer good for you, authors
Kitman and Hurwitz!).
This is a fine book for teaching
more than counting and it works
on all levels. It belongs in every
home and in every schol and
synagogue library.
braries offer programs
Rfgional Branch, 8601
"I Blvd.. Plantation.
1 f travelogues will be
~ M 2 p.m. on Fridays
p month of September.
iU be presented on
t u ".. "*" ** "ho
14 Madrid" will be
01 Sept. 21.
Allfii "t shown on
wstey Angd wfll talk
ay's!! ^ nd four
f* Wafer will foe-
P n>. Wednesday
will discuss Twain's "The
Adventures of Huckleberry
Finn'' at 8 p.m. Tuesday Sept.
A aeries of four seminars on
personal finance, conducted by
representatives of Sun Bank, will
be held beginning at 7 p.m.
Thursday Sept. 13 and con-
tinuing at 7 p.m. on Thursday
Sept. 20, Oct. 11 and Oct. 26.
Butchers, Bakers, Rabbis and
Kings by Jacqueline Dembar
Greene is a fictional account of an
actual incident in Jewish history.
In Spain, in the year 1114, a new
king, Alfonso the Warrior, rose to
power in the area that included
Tudela, a city where many Jews
lived and worked as an integral
part of the city's life.
Alfonso made no move to offer
the Jews the protection they'd
had under his predecessor and,
feeling apprehensive and power-
less, the Jews took the only ac-
tion they could to arouse the
king's interest they quietly
left the city; but they were so
much a part of the life of Tudela
that things ground to a halt
without them. Alfonso, too smart
to put pride before all, met with
his Jewish subjects, settled the
issue and decided to apply the
esson learned to dealings with all
his other subjects.
The story is briefly, pointedly
told, the message (the effective-
ness of peaceful protest) is subtle,
and a perhaps minor (but very in-
teresting and telling) moment in
Jewish history comes to light.
The text is enhanced by Marilyn
Hirsh's illustrations in shades of
red, black and white. The paper-
back format may not hold up to
aggressive handling which could
make it a problem for libraries.
Of the three publishers repre-
sented here, two are relatively
new: Rossel Books (One
Mezuzah) and Kar-Ben Copies
(Butchers, Bakers), and it is
heartening to see that their books
are getting better and better. The
Jewish Publication Society,
which has been on the scene for
more than a hundred years, has
recently renewed its efforts in the
juvenile area and here, too, it's
encouraging to see their program
growing stronger. So perhaps the
day is nearer when well-written,
well-produced children's books
from Jewish publishers will be
the norm not the hsppy excep-
Naomi Kleinberg, a freelance
writer and reviewer, works as an
editor for a New York book pub-
JEWS IN THE U.S. ARMED FORCES around the world, their
families and patients in Veterans Administration hospitals will mark
the Jewish New Year 5745 IRosh Hashanah) and the Day of
Atonement (Yom Kippur) with help from the Jewish chaplains and
JWB's Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy. Pictured above is Chaplain
Albert Slomoviu, at the U.S. Naval Station in Norfolk, teaching Sean
A uslander how to blow the Shofar.
or TV *e#r*e/ejor
Fulfy Air CondKtoneo
Social Programs. Galas
Pool fr Chaises
25th Street &Co.J"J^
Miami Beach. FL 33W
per person
dole. occ. to 12/1
Labor Day Weekend
w Available
' ___...rccnnK
305-538-5721 ___
*** Walk
**bc i, bvftedto
-J?rti^ 20a327PmThund*y
** fll have fle.
Call person to person, collect;
(305) 655-8800
Or Write

with Ultra LowTar.
That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
6 a* V. 0.4 mg. nan p* aprem f tC town FEB 14

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