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
e Jewish FL
* :
,13-Number 33
FcrtUudordale, Florid* Friday, October 26,1964
Price 35 Cents
Congress approves Israel Aid
,H. Prcy (R-111.), Chair-
j the Foreign Relations
bee, said that approval by
of $1.2 billion in
grant aid and 11.4
|i military grants to Israel
Jyar 1985 is "necessary,
jjt ind a measure of tha
I U.S. commitment to
Saecurity and economic
Laid levels and several other
tons beneficial to Israel
e adopted by the Senate
i Relations Committee in
were contained in the
ig resolution passed by
i to finance government
> for the current fiscal
ill.2 billion economic grant
ipproved by Congress
represents a f 360 million increase
above the original request. Percy
proposed and the Foreign
Relations Committee approved
this level when it made its foreign
aid recommendations earlier this
year. The Committee had further
called on the administration to
make all economic aid to Israel
available in the first quarter of
the fiscal year, which began Oct.
1. Administration officials have
indicated that they plan to make
the entire amount available
The economic aid is considered
particularly important at this
time because Israel's foreign
currency reserves recently dipped
to about 62 billion, well below the
"red-line" funds sufficient to
cover three months worth of
Regarding military aid, the
Continuing Resolution contains
the administration's proposed
61.4 billion in military grants for
Israel and allows up to 6260
million of the military aid to be
used for research, development
and procurement in Israel of the
new Lavi fighter plane. Percy had
sponsored the amendment in the
Foreign Relations Committee to
provide funds for the Lavi
Percy said, "I see the U.S. role
in aiding Israel aa far more
important now than ever before.
The new Israeli government has
begun to confront the country's
economic crisis by instituting
austerity measures. Israel will
need support at this time, and
this aid program is an important
step in helping Israel maintain its
economic and military strength."
The Stars came out on Oct. 10
hundred and fifty
puiutv leaders who had
to make the 1964 Fort
sign the success that it was
lauded at the awards break-
itly named "The Celebra-
fthe Stars."
I stars they were with their
I listed on placecards on the
of the Tamarac Jewish
auditorium where the
t was held on Oct. 12.
were given every one
workers for the giving of
;, energy and devotion
Iped to make the 1964
the success that it was.
Krantz, longtime UJA
introduced speakers and
keep the program going
^g as master of cere-
1 Krantz stated. "The
Purpose of the breakfast is
our appreciation of a job
splendidly done."
,ur>d Entin. immediate
Pwjdent of the Federation.
TJJ 'he audience, stating
P the stars of the 1964
Sj-Without you who are
"a*, there is no organiza-
{T'u your breakfast, in
*. you significantly
,J* Yes. the Federation
Pple about Israel, has
* ,nutntion program,
"mm contributes to the
,/wmmunity Center and
ES nunity, yes. we
"You and us!"
**, Federation
* introduced and
11 present for the
** the help of
iS^1^ campaign
Stated at the dais art lltft to right) Cantor Brummtr of Tamarac
Jewish Ctnttr; Joel Tetles, Federation executive director; Joel
Reinttein, Federation president; David Krantz, president of the
Tamarac Jewish Ctnttr; Samuel K. Miller, chairman of the Con-
dominium Cabinet; Roe Entin, Women's Division president; Edmund
Entin, Federation immediate past president; Judy Stone; and Rabbi
Kurt Stone of Tamarac Jewish Center.
Presenting a special award to Condo Cabinet chairman and Federation
vice president, Samuel K. Miller, isJoelReisntein, president
.^ntmducrt Samuel K
toM ,000 Jews
^*BaWU.?Pad this
a?2,1w*h M. five
^ World CWerence
i*outtiiry.. ******
*wths pUght of eome
and Chairman of tha Condo-
minium Cshanot For bis
ship and his contribution in t kne,
effort and suacsse, he wee
expected to emigrate SoaTRsbJuin. ecknewudgmj
his contribution to the UJA
300,000 Jews who had unauccese- campaign and tha Jewish
fully applied to emigrate despite community, Bernstein spoke of
the official claim of the Soviet the type of leedsrahip of Mr.
Union that nearly all of tha Jewe Miller that inspired all who came
who wished to leave had already Coatiaaed oa Page
done so.
A Fifth of the Jewish People
^ S, bout fifth
*TT *Pk tha
'CSS whkh **
Pascal extinction of
a third of our number, cannot
acquiesce in and will withstand
with all its vigor a process that
can lead to the loss of another
two million.
Our task ia to urgently
mobilise all poeeible means to
gain the release of Soviet Jews
who wish to leave and to P"***
the community rights of those
who would remain.
The World Conference called
on all fovemmenu to make the
tragedy of Soviet Jewry a
principal item in renewal of Eaat-
West discussions.
Federation abides by
UJA policy on
'green' Bonds
National United Jewish Appeal and Joint Distribution
Committee officials issued a policy directive that State of Israel
Bonds of LESS THAN TWO YEARS since issuance, cannot be
accepted in payment of pledgee to the UJA campaigns.
Acceptance of such Bonds known aa "green" Bond because
they are so new and so far from maturity poses a financial
hardship on Federations delivering cash to support the
humanitarian needs of Jewe in Israel since the cash for those
Bonds is unavailable until the Bonds may be redeemed.
In line with the National UJA policy, the Board of Directors
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale reserved to
accept pledges only for those Bonds that are at least two years
Peres says talks with U.S.
officials were 'reassuring'
raeli Premier Shimon Peres said
as he was leaving Washington
after two days of talks with
Reagan Administration officials
he was "reassured about the na-
ture and the scope of the support
and understanding" for Israel's
But Peres stressed, at a press
conference before leaving for New
York, that while moot of the talks
centered around Israel's
economic problems, the real issue
was how a democracy in a non-
democratic region could nffa^ahi
Prime Minister Peree
its political asm military
"I did not come to Washington
in order te reiee money so thai we
shall be able to maintain the
standard of We in Israel." ha
slid. We shsJ do it ourselves."
Peres explained that Israel
needs United States help in
nminuinhH the present sise of
its army, both in personnel end
weaponry, aa well as replacing
old weapons with a new
generation of armaments. He
noted that Israel pays lor 70
percent of its defense, and tha
remaining 30 percent comas from
the United States in aid to buy
military hardware
The Premier said that while Is-
rael haa received large-scale
United States aid, tha value of
the dollar haa decreased because
of inflation, whits tha price of
weaponry haa gone up greatly.
As an example, be said that in
1974 when large-seals U.S. aid
began. Israel had U.S. Phantom
jets which coat 14 million each.
The U.S. F-168 and F-16s Israel
ia now buying to replace the
Phantoms cost about $40 million
per plane.
Peres expressed gratitude that
the United States has agreed to
provide Israel immediately with
$1.2 billion of the $2.6 billion in
grants it is receiving in the 1966
fiscal year, which began Oct. 1.
He said this would help Israel
meet its immediate needs.
Peree also expressed the grati-
tude of Israel for support in
Congress. Hs said the 96-0 vote
in the Senate and the 436-6 vote
in the House to create a Free
Trade Area between Israel and
the United States wee "an
outstanding phenomenon" which
"warms our hearts."
The joint economic develop-
ment group between Israel and
the United States, announced by
President Reagan after his two-
hour meeting with Peres and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, is designed to help the
new unity government restruc-
ture Israel's economy, Peree
explained. Peres said his govern-
ment wants to change Israel's
economy from dependence on its
old industries to en information
economy which exports science
and technology.
The government hopes to in-
crease exports from the present
til billion a year to $19 billion,
the Premier mid. He said this
would end the balance of trade
deficit and help make Israel self-
sufficient and thus need lose aid
from the United States. He said
Israel wants to increase
productivity and exports, parti-
cularly exporte to the United

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale i Friday, October 26,1984
A Mid-East update, the soul of
Jewish music, the archeology of
Jerusalem and the Sabbath as
Sexual Metaphor will be some of
the themes of the 5th Annual
Community Lecture Series,
"Contemporary Issues of Jewish
Life," sponsored by the area
synagogues and the North
B reward Midrasha Adult
Education Institute of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Fifth Annual Community Lecture Series to begin
k ..! f fFU __:ll ~nnM n. G..-..4... '!' lM.i*4 mw%A \tiA~~-U .ft D..JJ.
The series will open on Sunday,
Jan. 13, at Temple Beth Israel,
with Vervel Pasternak, noted
musicologist and lecturer, speak-
ing on "The Soul and Spirit of the
Music of Our People" A com-
poser, choir director and writer
on Jewish musk, Pasternak will
utilize recordings of all types of
Jewish music including Hasidic
and Israeli themes and melodies,
to illustrate the central role music
has played in contemporary
Jewish life.
On Sunday, Feb. 24, at Temple
Beth Orr. Wolf Blitzer, Wash-
ington correspondent of the Jeru-
salem Post, will speak on "A
Mid-East Update: 1966." Blitzer,
a highly regarded and widely
syndicated columnist, will
provide an up-to-the minute poli-
tical analysis of the constantly
changing events in the Middle
On Sunday, March 10, Dr.
Reuven Kimelman, professor of
Talmud and Midrash at Brandeis
University, will lecture at Ramat
Shalom Synagogue on the
provocative theme of "The
Shabbeth as Sexual Metaphor."
Kimelman will draw upon the
sources of Jewish traditional
writings to illustrate his theme.
Yigal Shiloh, recognized world-
wide as a leading archeologist of
the city of Jerusalem, will
provide a slide-accompanied
lecture on "Jerusalem in its
Women's League Biennial Convention to feature K'Tonton cassette
"K'tonton in Israel," a new
audio cassette with script and
lyrics by awardwinning
children's author Sadie Rose
Weilerstein, will be formally
launched at the Biennial Conven-
tion of the Women's League for
Conservtive Judaism to be held
Nov. 11-16 at the Concord Hotel.
The cassette is based on Weil-
erstein 's book of the same name,
which was published by Women's
League. Narration and original
music for the cassette are by
Judy Chernak of Judy Chernak
Productions, co-publisher of the
tape with Women's League.
Now age 90, Weilerstein is still
creating new K'tonton adven-
tures. Her Jewish Tom Thumb
character first appeared in print
54 years ago, as a children's story
in the first edition of OUTLOOK,
the quarterly publication of
Women's League. The largest
synagogue women's organization
in the world, Women's League in
1935 published the first collection
of K'tonton stories in a book
called "The Adventures of
"If it were not for the first
editor of Women's League
OUTLOOK, Carie Davidson, my
K'tonton stories might have re-
mained stories I told my own
children," Weilerstein says. "She
kept after me, because she needed
items for her children's page in
the magazine. Finally, I wrote
down the first K'tonton story."
Weilerstein began her writing
career "by accident," when she
made up stories and poems for
her young sons pleasure. At that ***?! K tonton m Israel,
time, there were no children's nd K tonton on an IsUmd in
books on Jewish themes, so she '* *~ wa" ,mnt,v nubHah-d
had to improvise. "In the early
days, I never considered myself a
writer," she said. "I signed
myself 'housewife,' until I earned
over $400 and realized I had to
pay income tax on my earnings.
"I'm so happy to this day
when I see a good Jewish
children's book, or a good
children's book in general," she
continued. She was especially
pleased when a Jewish Theolo-
gical Seminary rabbinical
student told her, "K'tonton
brought me here."
Three generations of children
claim K'tonton as a friend. "The
Best of K'tonton (an anthology of
stories from "The Adventures of
Congress passed Ethiopian Jewry resolution
U.S. House of Representatives on
Sept. 11 unanimously paused a
resolution which urges President
Reagan to take all necessary
steps to help the Jews of Ethiopia
immigrate freely to Israel. As the
Senate approved the legislation
last November, it will now be
sent on to the White House.
With more than 10,000 Ethio-
pian Jews languishing in disease-
ridden camps on Ethiopia's
border, several members of
Congress underscored the signi-
ficance of this legislation and the
need for immediate action to save
the Jews in the camps as well as
the 7,000-8,000 very old, sick and
young Ethipian Jews remaining
in Ethiopia. In a statement made
on the House floor, Congressman
Ben Gilman (R-NY) explained
that "it is important that our of-
ficial position on this important
human rights matter be relayed
to the White House and all
relevant foreign governments."
While there are now approxim-
ately 7,000 Ethiopian Jews in
Israel (dose to 4,000 arrived in
the last year and a half) the
rescue of Ethiopian Jews from
the refuge camps dropped off
dramatically during the past four
months when less than 300
Ethiopian Jews reached Israel.
"At a time when reports indicate
that many Ethiopian Jews in the
refugee areas are dying of mal-
nutrition, dehydratation, and
dysentery there is a growing
concern on Capitol Hill for the
welfare of these people," stated
Nathan Shapiro, President of the
American Association for
Ethiopian Jews.
Congressman Barney Frank
(D-MA), one of the original co-
sponsors of the House resolution
added, "It was at one point
hoped that much of the pressure
on the Ethiopian Jewish refugee
population could be alleviated
over the past summer. I am very
sorry that this has not proved to
be the case ... It should be clear
U.S. policy to do everything we
can to aid this community and to
enable them to settle in Israel."
Junior Opera Guild of Ft. Lauderdale
presents 'Hansel and Gretel'
The Junior Opera Guild of Fort
Lauderdale will offer young
people throughout the area a
unique opportunity to enjoy
classic opera this fall at the
Parker Playhouse, 707 NE 8 St.,
Fort Lauderdale. On Nov. 17 at 1
and 3 p.m., the Guild will present
two performances of the
Humperdinck opera "Hansel and
Gretel." These one-hour produc-
tions will feature performers of
the Miami Children's Opera
Company and include a special
children's ballet and chorus.
During the past ten years, the
Miami Children's Opera Com-
pany has performed "Hansel and
Gretel" to enthusiastic audiences
in theatres and more recently in
area schools. The troupe, formed
by the Young Patronesses of the
Greater Miami Opera Company,
is now composed of singers from
the Opus III Company. The
production slated at Parker Play-
house will present the singers in
full costume with colorful sets by
well-known designer Lyle Baskin.
New Taxes imposed on Israelis
Adapted from the Grimm's
fairy tale, "Hansel and Gretel"
has grown increasingly popular
since its premiere in 1893. After a
family Christmas celebration,
Adelheid Humperdinck per-
suaded her brother Englebert to
write a full-scale opera based on
the enchanting children's tale.
The result was a story and
musical score which has de-
lighted children and adults for
Tickets are S4 and are available
at all Baas outlets, 741-3000, or
by calling Parker Playhouse at
the Sea") was jointly published
by Women's League and the
Jewish Publication Society to
mark the character's fiftieth
birthday in I960. In the fall of
1981, "K'tonton at the Circus"
was published.
The author confides that
K'tonton's adventures are
usually based on real events, on
bits of reality that emerge into a
story. "What you feel deeply
remains in you and eventually
comes out." She often tells the
story to a child, and later writes
it down. "Each story has a story
behind it," she explained. "An
idea gets into my head, and stays
in the back of my mind. The next
thing I know, I have a story, and
a need to tell it. Then comes the
hard part writing it down.
Some stories can take six years to
grow in my mind, and some can
happen in a minute."
"K'tonton came into being one
evening when my husband found
a story by the Hebrew writer 8.Y.
Agnon, and read it aloud to me,"
she recalled. In the story, the
hero, Rabbi Gadiel Hatinok, a
tiny rabbi, finger-sized but adult,
saves the Jewish people from s
blood accusation.
When her son asked what his
father was reading, she answered
him, "About a tiny person, so
high," sticking up her thumb. He
insisted on hearing the story, but
she didn't want to tell a five year
old about a blood accusation. "So
I turned the tiny person into a
thumb-sized boy much like
himself, except for size, who took
a ride on a chopping knife and
wished he hadn't. It waa*my
husband who gave him his name,
meaning very tiny" in Hebrew."
Weilerstein, who now lives in
Rockville, Md., was born in
Rochester, New York on July 28,
1894. In addition to the K'tonton
series, she has written such
Jewish children's books as
"What Danny Did," "Little New
Angel," and "What the Moon
Gtoiy: As Seen-Through,
gy, on Sunday
March 24, at Temple I
in Tamarac. Shiloh
ducted extensive excavatj
the City of David site,
has revealed comp
historical evidence of
settlement in Jeruaai.
work involved
controversy m Israel
certain of the religious i
Danny Siegel, .
author, educator and
will conclude the series
speaks on "Being a Menfi
the 20th Century" at
Beth Am in Margate on!
March 31. Siegel, who
author of nine books
and prose on Jewish L_
address the issues of liv_
ally in an uncaring, alien*
ment. He will recount i
own experiences, both
and the United States, ...
has been involved in proji
deeds of loving kindness, i
discovered remarkable
viduals working to
The series has been _
in order to b- ing to the i
nity outstanding individu
can provide new insights i
issues facing cost
society. Helen Weiaberg,'
Broward Midrasha
istrator, noted that "t
series has reached
people in the North
ares, bringing to our i
the intellectual and
leaders in Jewish thou
Tickets for the lecture
will be available at each
participating synagogues,
the Jewish Federation, 741
Sponsor tickets for the
which include two
and the opportunity to i
the lecturers at a
to each program, are avi
$36 for the series. The s
names are listed in the pr
and they are entitled to
seating at the lectures.
Individual admissions |
available at 14. Series ti
12 for the five lect
members of the
institutions which inch*
of the synagogues in the i
Paul Frieser, chairman
committee on education
Jewish Federation, said,,
Contemporary Issues
Series is a valuable and st
ing aspect of the adult
educational programming
community. I urge the
take advantage of tn
tunity for challenging i
Economic Cabinet, firing to
ward off inflationary disaster by
reducing spendable income,
imposed a new series of taxes and
surcharges on business and the
public. But the measures adopted
represented a compromise that
will yield one half the sum
Finance Minister Yitzhak Modai
had hoped to take out of the
economy, experts said.
I A two percent surcharge on all
?? motor vehicles was approved
unanimously. But an 0.5 percent
i surcharge on business equipment
and construction ran into strong
opposition from some ministers.
I The Cabinet also approved s one
5 percent surcharge on inventory.
Several of Modai's colleagues
considered his proposals too
harsh or too difficult to im-
plement. Communications
Minister Amnon Rubinstein
warned that the Treasury was
embarked on a dangerous course
that could damage the country'a
industry and exports.
Gideon Patt, Minister of
Science and Technology,
remarked that if the Treasury
succeeds in collecting only half of
the $200 million it hopes to
realize from the business tax,
Modai would deserve a Nobel
Modai had failed to convince
the other ministers at two
previous sessions of the
Economic Cabinet to go along
with his tax program.
Modai told reporters thst the
Treasury was reviewing two
other possible measures s tax
on luxury properties and a surtax
on income tax. He said he hoped
the government, Histadrut and
the manufacturers will soon agree
on a wage-price-tax package deal
to ease inflation.
JAIME NISKAR, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. Ntokar, Is
pictured performing on the violin
in Maxine Ross' Idndergerten
dess st the Hebrew Day School
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
insurance funded prearranged funeral
"So the people
you worry about
will have
less to
worry about!'
Call toll free
An INSURANCE FUNDED prearranged nmeral ***
provided by Guardian Plan., Inc. (Florida) In conjunction
Family Service Life Insurance Company (Forma Noa. V*1'*'
0/l/81/OlO2O3-A/OlO2(&B/OlO2(&C) and participating Florida ton** '

Friday, October 26,1984. The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
/4 caravan attracts top leadership
atalv 3 of Fort
, top Federation
EJlhip embarked, at the
ll"ffition building on
- nrTl4,forwhatwMto
IJS and educating expe-
i Cantor, chairman of the
OT "conference on
-I. proceeded with the
$> Brian Sherr 1986
itmtrxi campaign chairman,
fCl Reuutein, Federation
* each welcomed thoaa
m'nce and thanked tham
m up their Sunday
i to attend thia important
the case for 1985
H^ what the Joint
Lgtion Committee (JIX/)
f m iu director of Resource
at, Barbara Kahn.
"told the group that the
Fa n organization of rescue
relief for Jews which
tin health service to the
ieducation and relief, kosher
for needy Jews, and
i the ORT Vocational and
1 schools.
Sloane, a member of
IJoard of Governors of the
Agency, addressed the
next. He described the
Agency as "a non-
ental organization which
absorption centers,
towns, kibbutzim,
| cat centers, Youth Aliyah
i and inner city redevelop-
iiar i short break, the group
| sddrtteed by a very enthu-
Doniei Cantor, chairman of UJA
Caravan, issues the opining
Barbara Kahn of the Joint
Distribution Committee outlines
the work of her organization.
Stanley Shane discusses
work of the Jewish Agency.
siastic Kenneth Schwart, a
national UJA vice chairman, who
spoke about the "fine art of
solicitation." "Solicitation is
noble and sacred." Schwartz
said. "Aa representatives of the
Jewish community, it is your
obligation, aa Jawa, to solicit
money for UJA."
UJA Caravan concluded with
Schwartz' remarks which in-
stilled a feeling of anticipation
and optimism for the start of the
"The fine art of solicitation" is
taught by Kenneth Schwartz,
National UJA vice chairman.
1965 campaign. "Your goal of $6
million is very attainable. I think
the Fort Lauderdale community
can band together to reach that
goal," Schwartz added.
The Stars came out on Oct 10
Continued from Page 1
Jeoottct with him.
1 Miller then greeted the
> ud stated that he was
aonored but the award
to you not me." He
I regarding all Jews, that
II to not for myself, who is for
fHnotMw,when?" "And the
now," he continued. "I
I this gift with you. I am
to be s part of you."
nent was provided
[Ouny Tadmore, an Israeli
ind comedian.
*_i a list of various
"" uni chairmen and co-
I aSiniu.i Miller
I w" Stlonan
IJH" Block
I**"1* Miter-
K5wA,** *
David Krantz, president of the
Tamarac Jewish Center, presided
over the morning proceedings.
Krantz is also UJA chairman for
David Krantz
Nat Ginsberg
Sol Cohen
Harry Rosenblum
Muriel Da via
Israel Plnchuk
Zeke Feldman
Abe Solomon
Nat Blaua tain
Ben Bernateln
Jack Welner
Matt Dinah
David Fine
Irvtnj- Dlsraelly
Bam Federman
Milton Klrach
Milton Felfln
Milton Kaplan
Leonard Wools tader
Julie Schley
Char lee Wax man
David Abels
Reuben Klein
8am Israel
Mollle Backer
Danny Tadmore, popular Israeli
humorist, entertained the
capacity crowd of 'star volun-
teers' who gathered to receive
awards for their dedication.
Sam Kaplan
Clara Kaplan
Henry Karp
Nat Cohen
Irv Axelrod
Min Wander
Sidney Ooldstetn
Iaaac HorowlU
Reba Ooldateln
Jack Rosenberg
Nat Goldman
David Moger
Irving Specter
Nat PearIman
Pearl Altner
Philip Nelson
CJF Controllers Institute held in Boston
A record attendance of 64
individuals isyiaaWliig 41
communities and wattnial or-
ganizations participated in the
27th annual Council of Jewiah
Federations Controllers
Institute, Oct. 28-2*.
InstitaU Chairman
Sophian of Chicago w
Federation and national
controllers to the Back Bay
Hfltoa in Beaton. Mass., and lad
* apodal day-long orientation for
new controller* on Tuesday,
Oct. 28.
_ Sessions began on Wednesday,
Oct. 24, with an Endowment
Seminar featuring CJF
Endowment Department
Director of the Cleveland Federa-
tion Endowment Fund. Other
topics studied at the Institute
included "Short Term Invest-
ment and Money Management."
led by Ivan Getfand. and "What
Federation Controllers Should
Know About Hhing and Firing,"
with Boston attorney Philip
Marilyn Levins, who has been
in charge of the Fort Laudeidale
Federation accounting depart-
mssttfprawven years, lapisssawirl
the Federation at the Institute.
THE Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale recently, woe Dr.
Morton Siegel (seated left), director of the Commission of Jewish
Education of United Synagogue of America. Pictured with Dr. Siegel
are (standing left to right) Harold Wishna, executive director of
United Synagogue of America; Phil Cofman, executive director of the
Jewish Community Center of Fort Lauderdale; Sherwin Rosenstein,
executive director of Jewish Family Service; and Abraham J. Oit-
telson, director of education of the Jewish Federation. Seated beside
Siegel is Federation executive director, Joel Telles.
Few spaces remain for
Women's Division Roots
Mission to N.Y. Nov. 7 and 8
Only a few more openings
remain for the Nov. 7 and 8
Women's Division Roots Mission
to New York. The theme of the
Mission, "Rediscover your
roots," has attracted top
Women's Division leaders from
around the country.
The Mission participants will
arrive at La Guardia Airport on
Wednesday, Nov. 7, and im-
mediately go to lunch at the
famous Ratner's on Delancey
The day's activities also in-
clude a guided tour of the Lower
East Side, Battery Park, and
related Jewish landmarks.
The participants will stay at
the St. Moritz Hotel by Central
Thursday's activities include
lunch at the home of Israel
Consul Joan Lavie, a lecture
given by noted genealogist
Arthur Kurzweil, a briefing at the
Joint Distribution Committee
and a private tour of the Jewish
Anyone interested in this
mission, which is chaired by Lois
Polish and Terri Novick, should
contact Iris immediately at 748-
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Friday, October 26,1984
Hecklers Interrupt
Peres Told To Free Terrorists
Israeli Premier Shimor
Peres, addressing an au-
dience of 1,400 people last
week, in Hunter
College several hours before
his scheduled departure for
Israel, had his speech twice
interrupted by hecklers
calling for the pardon of the
accused Jewish terrorists
now on trial in Israel.
Shortly after his appearance, a
nearby anti-Israel demonstration
by an estimated 1,000 Hasidim
turned violent, leaving one
woman injured with head
wounds. She was taken to a hos-
A CITY POLICE inspector on
the scene said that between 40
and 60 police were called to quell
the melee wich erupted as the au-
dience, composed largely of
Jewish college students, filed out
of the Hunter College auditorium
and was confronted by Hasidim,
some of whom were shouting
"murderous Nazis," "Zionism is
for Nazis" and exchanged taunts
with some of the audience which
had just heard Peres speak of the
new government's desire to in-
troduce "a new style" to Israel,
one where Jews would learn to
"argue, but don't hate" and to
"debate, but don't divide."
A man who police later said
identified himself as Nissan
Ganar picked up a large metal
garbage basket and hurled it at a
crowd of Hasidim involved in the
"Nazi" shouting. The heavy
basket struck a 22-year-old New
Jersey woman. She was taken to
a hospital by ambulance. Police
said she received several stitches.
Ganar, 27, was arrested and
charged with felonious assault.
A man who identified himself
to the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency as Rabbi Meyer Weber-
man, and who said he represented
Miami Unit
Reveals Grant
To Israeli
The National Parkinson
Foundation, headquartered in
Miami, has awarded a research
grant to Dr. Margaret Yekutiel of
Tel Aviv University in Israel to
examine "A Controlled Trial of
Re-Education of Movement by
Physical Therapy in Parkinson
Primary objective of Dr.
Yekutiel's study is to evaluate
the short and longtenn thera-
peutic effects of a physical
therapy program to improve
mobility for patients with func-
tionally disabling Parkinson's
disease. In addition, the study
will develop and validate
methods of recording and asses-
sing gross functional mobility in
these patients.
the Central Rabbinical Congress,
the organization of Satmar
Hasidim, said at the scene that
the demonstration was organized
by the Congress to protest the
"horrible desecration" of "the
ancient burial sites" in Tiberias
"for mercenary reasons."
HE ASSERTED that owners
of a hotel there uprooted and then
"dumped into the ocean" graves
from an adjoining ancient Jewish
cemetery while-clearing the site
for construction. Many of the
vehicles which brought the
demonstrators to the college bore
signs such as "All civilized coun-
tries respect the sanctity of
cemeteries." Weber man said the
demonstration drew people from
all the area's branches of
Inside the college earlier, Peres
had spoken for about five
minutes at the forum, sponsored
by a coalition of national Jewish
student groups, when two young
men seated in the auditorium
arose and shouted in Hebrew for
Peres to release the Jewish
underground members from
prison. The stunned Peres and
audience were stony silent for
several minutes as the pair waved
a banner and raised their fists in
the air as they shouted.
After the two were finally
guided out, the silence was
broken by a third man, dressed in
a suit and wearing a yarmulka,
only five rows from the Premier,
as he stood up and shouted at
PERES SAID drolly over the
din from the hecklers, "Well, you
make me feel at home." The audi-
ence's hand-clapping and shouts
of "out, out, out," thundered
through the auditorium as the
third man was led out.
Before Peres could finish his
next sentence, a fourth man
stood up and shouted, "Free the
underground." He was quickly
and roughly hustled out by a
group of audience members.
Peres then continued with his
address, uninterrupted.
Peres reported that he received
"an exceedingly friendly
reception" from Administration
officials and the American people
during his visit to Washington
and New York. "Israel enjoys a
unique position in the feelings
and thinking of the American
people," he said just prior to the
"As an Israeli, I was deeply
moved." He pointed to overwhel-
ming Congressional approval of
the U.S.-Israeli Free Trade Area,
saying in the light-hearted way
which marked his address, "I
wish we had such a majority in
our own parliament." The Senate
approved the measure 96-0 and
the House approved it by 436-6.
the points he had made earlier in
the week about Israel's economic
problems. "I didn't come as a
beggar and I didn't come for
cash," Peres declared. "I came to
aay that well do whatever we
need to do at home." He spoke of
the "new country" and the "new
economy" which he said he and
his new unity Cabinet hoped to
fJewisti floridiam
Editor and Publisher
Fred Snocher
Executive Edlto-
Published Weekly Mid September through Mid-May. Bi Weekly balance ol year
Second Class Poatage Paid at Haiiandaie. Fla. U8PS SMM20,
Poatmaater Send Pen* Ul% rttumt le Jessie* WiiMHa, P.O. See ei-am, after*!. PL M101
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2900E Haiiandaie Beach Btvd Suite 707-0 Haiiandaie. Fla. 3300* Phone 4o*04*6
Plant 120 NE 6th SI. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1373-4*06
Member JTA. Seven Arts, WNS, NEA, AJPA. and PPA
Jewish FiofKXen Does Not Guarantee Kaanruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Year Minimum 17 SO (Local Area *3 96 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation*! Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation o< Greater Fort Lauderdale: Joel Reinsteln, President. Joel Tetles. Executive Director
Gail Acrs Editor Lon Ginsberg. Assistant Editor 8356 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Lauderdels Fl
333PI Phone ooj, 748-6400 Mail for the Federation and The Jewish Floridian of Greek* Fort Lauderdale
snouid be addressed Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, P.O. Bos 26* 10. Tamarac Fi
33320 66 tO
build with the help of the Ameri-
can government and American
The Premier referred on several
occasions to political divisions in
Israel, to a parliament with 16
different parties. "We are divided
on every possible issue," he said,
but when it comes to the United
States, "we are all united." He
called Israel "the only country,
despite all the American help,
that remains pit)-American."
He also pointed out that "We
are so sharp in our arguments
and so traditional in our
pluralism." He said that in spite
of the differences there are areas
of agreement, such aa the desire
to rehabilitate the economy, and
to insure the security of Galilee
while "bringing our boys back
from Lebanon."
und*eTound1 Perw _
!>"* "will not b>S
He added: 'Minute,:
become judge, and n
not become ministers
Peres asked for a coo
for increased aliya. "I,
you a five-day week. I
you a real need," he s&k
he noted, cannot offer
immigrants richer but it
a "rich life."
-nproeiN^TMRpu^H the wNeneups
Leo Mindlin
Lebanon Exit: Don't Hold Your Bred
Friday, October 26,1964
Volume 13
Number 33
IT WAS the best-kept secret in
town because the Reagan
Administration made little of it.
But Shimon Peres came to
Washington last week with a
deal. Double U.S. foreign aid, and
Israel would, in exchange,
remove its troops from Lebanon
precisely as he had promised in
his campaign in the summer for a
Labor victory and the Prime
Minister's post.
It does not seem likely that
this is a good offer for either
party. So far as the United States
is concerned, to double our
foreign aid to Israel would mean
an increase from the current $2.6
billion to some figure Peres
seemed prepared to negotiate at
just over S4 billion.
But since Camp David has
upped Egypt to a status in U.S.
eyes almost equal to the one
Israel occupies, our foreign aid to
Egypt is pretty close to Israel's
level now. This means that
Egypt's slice would also have to
be doubled proportionately to
keep the reevaluation at parity.
IN THI8 nightmare of
doubling by what seems like
halves, there lies a stark reality.
Were such a scenario to occur,
Israel and Egypt would be the
recipients between them of just
about 50 percent of aU the foreym
aid that the United States passes
out to the rest of the world.
It was doubtful from the outset
that the Reagan Administration
would be inclined to go for that.
But an even more important
consideration was the Peres quid
pro quo itself.
During his campaign for the
July 23 election, Peres and his
Labor colleagues presented all
sorts of withdrawal timetables
from Lebanon for the Israeli
electorate to drool over. The
Likud opposition, in particular
then-Prime Minister YiUhak
Shamir, labeled moat of them as
unrealistic and, what is worse,
IN WASHINGTON last week,
Peres trotted out some of these
very same timetables for the
President in the same way that
an itinerant jewelry salesman in a
shiny suit shows you a display of
spectacular bauble bargains
spread upon a sleazy piece of
black velvet that he deposits on
your desk for careful but quick
No offense meant to Peres, but
what any of these timetables of
his mean by now, so many
months after his hard fought
campaign against Shamir when
Labor was attempting to strike
at the hardline underbelly of
Likud, is hard to say and almost
anybody'8 guess.
For eaample, Israel appears
willing now to leave Lebanon to a
beefed-up UNIFIL force that
would be in charge of security for
Israel's northern borderl
tions on this theme
proviso that the surviv
late Sa'ad Haddad i
southern Lebanon wouM|
play a joint and signinc
with UNIFIL in t
Israel's dear assessrne
United Nations and it* I
under any drcuro?Li
alone those that would in]
own security, makes
hard to believe.
Ambassador to
Nations Jeane ruraps"
about at the same tin*
waa visiting the wi
elicited from her
that it is not at all app
in fact, hard for her^oi
say just what the I
mind in their latest)
offer. Yet no one can i
patrick of being any
than a staunch fnena
of Israel, to whose
frequently rushes i
Sanctuary of Soviet-
Babel. In effect, she i
Pares offer as "
something else.
While Prime Mi*
has linked hi escaM
aid plea to a wiU
Lebanon, one distinc
is that he was en|
Continued on PafM

Colkers to be honored by
JNF, Temple Beth Israel
Friday, October 26,1984. The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 6
BBI wins HUD approval for Senior Housing Project
i i-n Colker. active
So Temple Beth Israel
1. luncheon on Sunday
l, Beth Israel, 7100 W.
d Park Blvd.
I sunuel I. Cohen, executive
tfent of the Jewish
pund of America,
^red in New York, will
J Mr and Mrs. Colker with
Ibren Kayemeth Lelsrael
oof Honor.
Colkers will be honored for
1 commitment to Judaism
Itbe land of Israel and for
Instrumental factors in the
ruuderdale," Cohen said.
I^u for the noon luncheon
K50 and can be had by
Dr. Samuel I. Cohen
calling the Temple office at 742-
Wto meet Dec. 9 In Milwaukee
\'m B'rith Women, the Anti-
jtion League of B'nai
l and the Women's Division
I Council of Jewish Federa-
iin joining forces to sponsor
i in six cities this winter
|(docat women about the
Nations International
n's Conference to be held in
im July of 1985.
W President Beverly Davis
1 that the first meeting
I be held in Milwaukee on Dec.
I will be cochaired by BBW
kit-Elect Irma Gertler and
Land of Lakes Regional
I Counselor Lenore Feld-
k Others will follow in Los
Boston, Houston,
oand Pittsburgh.
i goal of these meetings,
My said, "is to reach out
i tomen, both Jewish and
Mih, who are interested in
Nairobi conference to try to
fithe meeting a success."
earlier UN women's
in Mexico City in
Mm Copenhagen in 1980,
^ politicired by Palestinian
9* and others who used
?fanecej as a forum to
1 larael. There have been
. J" reports in the press
[1 .the meeting looks as
9* J will become too poli-
< United States wOl not
jit object to that," the
^President said, "but the
tin's to dedicate
|Nw facility
1 million expansion at St.
fi Nursing and Rehabilita-
|j* funded by private
""os will be dedicated in
at 5:30 p.m. Thur-
f 1 at the 180-bed faci-
I*** on Oakland Park
Northwest 36th
t too* officiating at the
wul be Edward A.
. 9, Archbishop of Miami;
Lr*1 Chairman of St.
" John's Foundation
01 the fundraising
&which wm *>
'0, serves the phyaic-
* South Florida.
*lwf. the eoav
*nxh mciud,, Mw
rV.^bluhroent of St.
^ "Penalty rehabiUu-
fefe^n centar.
LNlai^ ^ Johns to
KT^.ore than 260
r tt outpatient
primary focus of the efforts of all
Jewish women's organizations is
to work to make the meeting a
success, and we need to have that
message get out to Jewish and
non-Jewish women's groups."
B'rith International's 21st senior
citizens housing project in the
United States has been approved
by the U.S. Department of
Housing and Urban Develop-
The award of 3,400,000 under
Section 202 of the Federal
Housing Law, was made to the
Florida State B'nai B'rith Senior
Citizens Housing Corporation for
a 62-unit apartment building in
Deerfield Beach, near Fort
Announcing the award, Harry
Rappaport, chairman of B'nai
B'rith's Florida Housing Com-
mittee, said, "This is but the first
of what we hope will be many
housing projects for seniors in
Florida. We certainly have the
need for them."
Rappaport said that B'nai
B'rith's original proposal was
double the size approved by
Harvey Gerstein of St. Louis,
chairman of B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional's Senior Citizens Housing
Committee, said his group will
work closely with the Florida
committee during the next
several months in an attempt to
obtain funds for additional apart-
ment units.
Like B'nai B'rith housing else-
where in the United States, the
Deerfield Beach project will serve
persons over 62 regardless of
race or religion who are cap-
able of living in an independent
setting with some supportive
services. These include a variety
of nutritional, social, educational,
recreational and referral
programs. The services will be
coordinated with local area agen-
cies on aging.
Under the federal housing law,
HUD funds are to be used for a
construction mortgage.
Gerstein noted that the federal
government has reduced the
number of units for low-rent
housing for the elderly over the
last few years. "In view of this,"
ne said, "the fact that B'nai
B'rith was among the relatively
few organizations chosen is a
tribute to both its Florida and its
international housing com-
"B'nai B'rith's reputation in
constructing and administering
senior citizens housing projects
has continually grown over the
past 16 years of positive expe-
rience. Each year has enhanced
our likelihood of gaining approval
of still additional projects,"
Gerstein added.
In the United States, B'nai
B'rith has 17 apartment houses,
totaling 2773 units, in operation.
Four others, totaling another 319
units, are in various states of
construction. In adddition, there
are B'nai B'rith senior housing
units in Australia, Canada, Great
Britain and Israel.
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Page 6 The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Friday, October 26,1984
recent visit to Israel were (left to right) Rubin Breger, executive
director of Fort Lauderdale s State of Israel Bonds; Yaffa Cohen,
associate of Israel's Investment Authority; Rafael Benvenisti,
director of Israel's Investment Authority and Shirley Breger.
Cast History
of the week
Mrs. P and her two sons came
to Jewish Family Service of
Broward County one year ago.
She had been divorced for several
years after a ten year marriage.
She had custody of her two sons,
aged 17 and 18. Both children
had no contact with the father for
Mrs. P was extremely
depressed and angered about her
situation and felt unable to cope
with her oldest son. However,
becuase of the fighting both Mrs.
P and her oldest son were very
verbal; their anger would often
become out of control, in which
both physical and verbal abuse
would take place. The youngest
son would hold his feelings in to
avoid any additional conflict in
the family. The P's, an extremely
enmeshed family, have little
contact outside of the family
besides that of school and em-
ployment. All family members
are extremely overweight.
Mrs. P felt more in control of
her situation when the children
were younger, but now that her
oldest son was trying to seek his
independence she felt very
threatened. She saw his action as
his way of saying he didn't love
her because he wanted to be on
his own. She would sabotage any
action that would help her son
gain independence.
Mrs. P could not bear to think
about what her life would be like
once her children were grown.
She had lived her life for her
children and was unable to
separate her needs from theirs.
She was so concerned that her
oldest son would make the same
mistakes she did at his age
dropping out of school, getting
married etc. Through counseling,
both individual and family, each
family member has learned to
recognize their own needs, which
re as (individualistic) as they are.
Mrs. P was able to see that
separation was a natural part of
adolescence and is a vital part of
healthy family development.
Mrs. P was able to look at her
needs, separate from those of her
children. She got a job that ful-
fills some of her needs and has
started to feel better about her-
self and her situation. She is still
in therapy working on examining
her feelings about her relation-
ship with her parents, her
divorce, and her feelings about
living as an independent woman
apart from her children.
The oldest son is now trying to
make it on his own and has
moved to another state. The
younger son is now able to ex-
press feelings and has begun to
look at his needs and function
independently from Mrs. P. All
family members have expressed
that this is the first time they
have felt like independent func-
tioning persons. Continued work
will focus on helping this family
function as independent adults.
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please
contact us at: Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, 4517
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood,
Fla. 33021, Telephone: 96&0956;
Jewish Family service of
Broward County, 3500 North
State Road No. 7 Suite 399,
Fort Lauderdale, Flo. 33319,
Telephone: 735-3394; Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County, 1800 West Hillsboro
Blvd. Suite 214. Deerfield
Beach, Flo. 33441, Telephone:
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a beneficiary
Agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South
Borward and the United Way of
Broward County.
3500 YEARS!
Geologists report that the pure and
delicious spring water emerging from the
Mountain Valley Spring today in Hot
Springs. Ark., first entered the ground as
rain about 3500 years ago. Salt free.
Moderately hard. Delivered to your home
or office.
Dad* Broward
696-1333 563-6114
'aw* awXa^Ks^Bka
Joy of Thanksgiving' Concert at Omni
A concert of light classical, Is-
raeli and Jewish music presented
by the Sunrise Symphonic Pops
Orchestra will be held on Sunday,
Nov. 26 at 2 p.m. at Omni Audi-
torium at the Broward Com-
munity College north campus.
Sponsored by the Central
Israel to improve quality
of life for West Bank Arabs
may be able to liberalize its
policies on the West Bank and
Gaza. Shimon Peres informed the
Reagan Administration on his
recent visit to the U.S. that
measures to improve the quality
of life for Arab residents of those
territories will be considered.
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, at a meeting with Arab
Labor MK Abdel-Wahab
Darousha, spoke of easing
financial restrictions, limiting
censorship and the possibility of
local Arab residents replacing the
government-appointed Jewish
mayors of West Bank and Gaza
Centra Care offers
free blood pressure
High blood pressure has no ob-
vious symptoms the only way
to detect it is through regular
blood pressure checks, such as
those available FREE through
the end of October at all area
Centra Care Medical Centers.
Free blood pressure checks are
available every day inluding
weekends and holidays from 9
a.m. to 9 p.m. No appointment is
For your free blood pressure
check, stop by Centra Care,
located in Tamarac (8290 Uni-
versity Drive; 722-7186);
Pembroke Pines (7351 Pines
Blvd.; 981-3443); and Hollywood
(1801 PlunkettSt.; 925-4160).
For more information, call any
area Centra Care Medical Center.
Strip towns.
So far, only one restriction has
been eased. Arab residents of the
territories returning home from
abroad may bring with them s
maximum of 16,000. Previously,
the m*'m"m was 13,000.
A much more significant step
is under consideration the
opening of the first Arab bank in
the territories in 17 years. A
group of Arab investors want to
establish a bank, and so far, the
government has decided in
principle to grant permission.
Sources say that the bank will
open some time next year.
Agency for Jewish ,*,
the Jewish Federation,
Ft Lauderdale. the con
designed to provide an i
of enjoyable music, and t
Jawieh education in tht
The Sunrise Orchestra I
formed widely in the i
snd has been received
considerable acclaim for
standing programs. Undel
direction of Louis Papkr
orchestra has performed in i
Hall, Sunrise Musical T
and in condominiums and i
riums throughout the
Rhode and Arieh
concert co-chairmen,
that choke seating is etill ]
able, with special discount
organizations that buy bk
tickets. Helene Goldwin]
serving as ticket co-chai
snd Jerry snd Evelyne Kay
coordinators. Tickets can]
secured by calling 748-8400.
ABC's & 123s
Chef Boy-ar-dee
ABC s& 123 s
from Chef
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f \\t\ JL pasta alphabet
WJgJ^ letters and
S"AJ^ numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the aduNs! Either way you
serve it. getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
Give yourself
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You've worked hard, and you want your retirement years to be ru >y.
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Ask about FREE
to and from The
D Please send me more informa-
tion on adult congregate
living at The Florida Club.
? I am interested in inspecting
the model apartments.
The Florida Club, Dent !FI
Miami, R. 33179
Directions: from 441, take 191st St. east to Third Ave. Nor*<
Third Avenue to The Florida Club at NE Third Ave. and Sierra i
Decorator models open 9-5 every day.
.IM tad* fc-.fc**"

Friday, October 26,1964 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Even Prime Minister
Shimon Peres
found time to read
during his campaign
to lead Israel.
He calls it "refreshing and well written."_________
All the cases are true! All the names are real!
Prime Minister Peres agrees with the toughest jury
in America-the country's outstanding trial lawyers:
I The Honorable Jacob Fuchsberg, former Judge of
New York State's highest Court -
Every trial lawyer should be armed with Stanley Rosenblatt's
book, every .Judge should read it, everyone should know it.'*
I Roy Colin, New York -
"TRIAL LAWYER" is a rare combination of gripping
Courtroom dramas and practical advice for the layman."
I Stuart M. Speiser, New York -
"Here is everything the lawyer and client need to understand
about medical malpractice cases."
I Melvin Belli, San Francisco -
"Me it from me, you'll love this book. I did. It's great!
It's exciting honest and practical."
I Dade County Circuit Court Judge Howard Gross, Miami-
i loved it. Dynamic and pure."
I J.B. Spence, Miami -
I sat up until two o'clock this morning reading TRIAL LAWYER.
It is powerful. I mean really powerful. It ought to he required
reading for cadi Circuit Judge and the Supreme Court as well.
I kwed the language and the content."
More Critical Acclaim for TRIAL LAWYER:
Chicago Daily Law Bulletin -
"Stanley Rosenblatt uses real names and true situations to
create a sensational effect upon the reader. Riveting. .
brilliant skillful. exciting, highly recommended."
Bernanl Nathanson, M.D., Board certified OIWJYN. New fark
'have unqualified admiration of the work. This book is by
turns a (lulling, fascinating and compelling document which
reflects mow accurately than anything I have read in the
Past the gutty reality of the world of the trial lawyer."
Barry Chase, Director of News and Public Affairs
IjW-ammmg for the Public Broadcasting Service
Profoundly powerful and disturbing."
Stanley M. Rosenblatt,
of the PBS series
Jerome Murphy, M.D., Board certified pediatric
neurologist. Milwaukee-
Jl'rnfic. constructive and most difficult to put down."
TRIAL LAWYER tells what really happens
during actual trials!
TiiPuy.^'M'nblaU one <>f the country's great trial lawyers.
vent "ERALD recently reported Rosenblatts $3.8 million jury
nwt h m a spinal inJury malpractice case. He has also produced
DIarv^U(1 the nationally acclaimed television series ISRAELI
sui* e Pud,'c Broadcasting Service where he has interviewed
Ar,r,l!aJor f'8ures as Shimon Peres, Yitzhak Shamir, Yitzhak Rabin.
TmL uHm' Moshe Arena, Haim Herzog Yitzhak Navon,
Wy Hoik* and Abba Eban.
JuhJ?^ .LAWYER, Rosenblatt holds nothing back and gives the
triak a T1*1"8 view of what really goes on during actual
lBdu\,n eariier ***** '"n* Divorce Racket." "Justice Denied,
writ.onf prai:Ucc "" ther Malfeasances," TRIAL LAWYER is
anKuVL L ,h(> W1"*""' reader in understandable, nontechnical
b> mS, r^nhlau uses actual cross examinations and summations
and si.! ,ria,s tome alive. The book carries more impact
MH'nse than a novel because its ntories are all true!
ffliLAW,YE has >een designated as a main selection of
J Lawyers' Literary Club.
""Nt at Bookstore* Nationwide. Published by Lyle Stuart. Inc.
Vex I ve reached a verdict in favor of TtlAL LAWYEE send me___________hardbound copies (S19.95 each)
MM{_____________paperback copies (f 9.95 each).
I have encUwed my check money order for t-----------------
payable to Lyle Stuart. Inc.. Dept B
120 Enterprise Aw, Secaucus. New Jersey 07094.
Postage a*d

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Friday, October 26,1984
All About Medicare Community Calendar
Q. I'm going to turn 65 in a few
months. I know that I will be
eligible for Medicare then.
However, I'm not planning to
retire just yet. So far I have been
insured by my employer's health
plan. What is going to happen
A. If you are working with a
reasonably large company (20
employees or more), your em-
ployer must continue providing
you and your wife with the same
health benefits that are offered to
other employees under 66. There
should be no change in your
insurance benefits if you choose
to work through your 69th birth-
day. However, when you reach
the age of 65, you have an option
to either accept or reject your
present employer's health in-
surance. If you continue with the
plan, Medicare will become your
secondary health insurance.
Otherwise, you may cancel your
employer's plan and make
Medicare your primary health
insurance payer. Compare the
number of benefits offered by
both your employer's plan and
Medicare carefully before you
choose either one to be your
primary health insurance.
Q. rve been on Medicare for a
year now, but I only have
hospital insurance. I have a
private insurance to pay for my
doctors. I'm not happy with my
insurance, because they
skyrocketed the premium. I want
to get Medicare medical in-
surance instead of the policy I
have now. How do I apply for it ?
A. You can sign up for
Medicare Part B (medical) in-
surance during the next general
enrollment period. It will be held
Jan. 1 through March 31,1986. If
you enroll during this time, your
monthly insurance premium will
be 10 percent higher than the
basic premium, which will be
$15.50 starting Jan. 1. Because
you did not use your right to sign
up for Part B insurance initially,
you will be charged a higher
premium for each year you could
have had medical insurance but
were not enrolled. Abo, your
medical protection will not begin
until July 1, 1966. As you cancel
your current private insurance,
keep this in mind: Medicare
generally pays for 50 percent or
less of your actual doctors' bills.
For more information, contact
your nearest Social Security
Q. rve got a bill for $456 from
the lab in New Jersey where they
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
1- What is meant when we say,
we are G-d's Chosen People?
2- Give the Dewey Decimal
Library Number to find books in
the field of Judaica?
3- What Talmudic Sage was a
prototype of Robin Hood, taking
from the rich and distributing to
the poor?
4- Who were the Jews' worst
enemies in Biblical times?
5- How many varieties of
plants are mentioned in the
6- Where is it written, "Cast
thy bread upon the waters, for
thou shalt find it after many
7- What period is known as the
"Golden Age of Jewish Litera-
8- What great Zionist Leader
was an outstanding scientist?
9- What is the name of the
oldest Jewish periodical in the
10- Who was the first liar?
Margarita Fiks
did my x-ray tests. Medicare
allowed only $154. What should I
A. First, you should write to
the Prudential Insurance Co. of
America, who handles Medicare
claims in New Jersey. You must
ask them to review your par-
ticular claim. If they should deny
you additional payment after
they have reviewed your case,
you can appeal their decision by
requesting a hearing. However,
the decision of the hearing officer
will be final
Jewish Family Service is a
recipient agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 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 Service of Broward
County at 966-0956 in
Hollywood, 735-3394 in Fort
Lauderdale, and 427-8508 in
Deerfield Beach.
Interfaith Group
to meet Oct. 30
The Pompano Beach Interfaith
Group will meet at 10 a.m
Tuesday Oct. 30 at the First
United Methodist Church, 210
NE 3 St., Pompano Beach. On
the agenda will be a discussion of
"Religion and National
Participating on the panel will
be Rabbi Samuel April of Temple
Sholom; Father Seamus Doyle of
St. Elizabeth's Catholic Church;
and Dr. Paul Andrus of First
United Methodist Church.
The Pompano Interfaith
Committee is cochaired by Marie
Sovereign, Christian leader, and
Esther Cannon of the Jewish
faith. The public is invited to
attend this free meeting and
Temple Emanu-El, 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lau-
derdale, is starting its Adult
Education Series at 7:30 p.m.
Saturday Oct. 27. The four-part
series will begin with a lecture by
Rabbi Joel Dobin discussing,
"Kaba Hah-Mysticism through
the Ages." For further informa-
tion call 731-2310.
Rabbi Howard S. Kaplan of
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek, 4099
Pine Island Rd., Sunrise, is con-
ducting a weekly educational
program for adults on Tuesday
from 1 to 2 p.m., dealing with the
Jewish Life Cycle and the Con-
cepts of Jewish Law. Also in
progress is a three-part seminar
for younger adults being held on
Thursdays from 8 to 10 p.m. For
further information call Rabbi
Kaplan at 741-0296.
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
Workmen's Circle-Southern Re
gion: Oct. 26-28. Seville Hotel.
Miami Beach. 731-6545 or 733
Sunrise Jewish Center-Singles
Group: 6:30 p.m. Shabbat dinner
for singles 21-35. $5. At Temple.
RSVP 755-1292.
Oakbrook Village Condominium:
8 p.m. Sentimentally Yours
Revue. Donation $4. Clubhouse,
8200 SW 24 St. 722-0410.
Sunrise Lakes Condominium
Association Phase I: 7:30 p.m.
International show featuring Mel
Gaynor, Eddie Schaffer and Gina
Gilardi. Donation 14. Playhouse,
8100 Sunrise Lakes Dr. N. 742-
ORT Pine Island Ridge Chapter:
Harvest Moon Dance. Tickets
call 476-9129 or 472-4683.
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion: Trivia Pursuit party. Ad-
mission 85. At Temple. 792-6340.
Temple Kol Ami-Brotherhood: 9
a.m. Breakfast meeting. Guests
Sheriff Robert Brescher, Judge
Mark Polen, and former Judge
Robert Butterworth. At Temple.
Bnai Zion-Soutbeast Region: 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Regional and
chapter installation. Diplomat
Cincinnati Club: Noon. Meeting
and luncheon. Just ins, 3842 N.
University Dr.
Hadassah-Armon Castle Gardens
Chapter: 11 a.m. Hadassah
Super Sunday. Mayor David
Kaminsky of Lauderhill will
present proclamation. Building
No. 14,21 St. and 49 Ave.
ORT N. Broward Region: 5 p.m.
Golden Circle cocktail party. 748-
6502. ^ '
Jewish Federation-President's
Council: 10 a.m. Meeting.
Federation, 8368 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., 748-8400.
Hadassah-Scopus Chapter: Oct.
29-Nov. 1. Stay at Regency Spa.
Bnai B'rith Women-Deerfield
Beach Chapter: Noon. Luncheon
and card party. At Temple. 421-
Temple F.manu El Sisterhood: 10
a.m. Executive meeting. At
ORT Lauderdale Ridge Chapter:
11:30 p.m. Card party and
luncheon. 4860 W. Oakland Park
United Way of Broward County:
Report breakfast. Marriott Ho-
tel. 467-2756.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Dcbra
Club: Noon. Luncheon and card
party. Mr. Ray's. 3407 N. State
NW Focal Point Center: 7 to 10
p.m. Dance. Donation 13. 5760
Park Dr., Margate. 973-0300.
Tamarac Jewish Center-Sister-
hood: Noon. Meeting. Jack Fish-
man will entertain. At Temple.
Hadassah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Lunch and book
review by Jerry Layton. Dona-
tion $5. Deicke Auditorium, 5701
Cypress Rd., Plantation. 473-
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
Noon. Card party and luncheon.
Deep Sea Fantasy.
WLI-Chai Chapter n
SMT w i-1
Temple Beth Iarael-8l(
Board meeting. At T
B'nai B'rith Wc
Creek Chapter: 11:30 u
Layton will review "Mm
Helen." Temple Beth Am
Royal Palm Blvd., Mamtel
Temple Beth Orr-Sk
7:16 p.m. annual paid-,
bership dinner and
bridge. 762-8060.
B'nai B'rith Womnt
Chapter: Noon. Meeting
lunch. Sunrise Lakes
Cancer Health f|
at Broward Gent
Receive free cancer i
meet cancer support ..
obtain other cancer infer
through displays and
the Cancer Health 1
9:30 a.m. to 7 p.m., We
Nov. 14, at Broward
Medical Center, 1600 S.. _
Ave. Also sign up for the I
American Smoke-out at
event presented by Bn
General s Committee on t
and the American Cancer!
of Broward County.
^* 'MOVING &
Local & Long Distance Licensed A Insured
Ft. Lauderdale/

Friday, October 26,1984. The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
,0 Mindlin
Iwithdrawal: Don't Hold Your Breath
" Mfliimn^lMi r\f nnrmil rlmlnmarii* faBBa^BaaVe^BaaVe^Baa^Baa^Baa^e^e^e^eMB*************
[foetawedfrom Page*
Predicated on
y at the polls in
IJ XipoUUcal reunion
S'of Jordan and Egypt
Ithe kind of meaning that
escape Peres as an
m the new peace
WKl Jews are expected to
record numbers for Mr.
,', reelection, and he will
jy take this as a mandate
m to apply renewed
on the Israelis for
^,8 on the West Bank
, Gaia when his attention
f returns to that part of the
i concerns seem, at least
I moment, to be over. But
nt Reagan still faces his
weeks down the line.
jn be expected after that?
[President's own September,
I peace initiative is these days
to be interpreted as
_jon Israel than the Camp
| accord, which he has long
as a Jimmy Carter
vance. The President has,
vowed to press forward
his initiative once the
nber election is over.
_i's King Hussein, who
i does the wrong thing, in
nber rejected Prime
Peres' call for personal
ations simultaneously as
took belated charge of
i's new unity government.
, just the other week,
announced his renewed
utic exchange with Pres-
t Mubarak and Egypt.
i outcome of this strategy
i never so clear as last week-
when Mubarak in Cairo
his visitor, Secretary of
Caspar Weinberger, to
I Hussein the stinger missile*
* the King asked for last April
' which the Administration
I him an encounter that
in Hussein's rageful
ton of U.S. foreign
u irresponsible and a
eof Israeli dictates,.
r that the sale of stingers to
b it this time would serve
[**of Peace in the area by
wcing" the King to sit
"A talk turkey with the
to, especially now that he
joined the Egyptian camp.
^W clearly said no to
is intercession, bearing
'ye on Reagan's reelec-
nfflm November. After that,
JU* Jewish votes are in. whv
"ngers can certainly be
u Missiles for Peace
["Ken the Hussein pot.
these circumstances, it
(tie imagination to see the
neup as a politely dis-
. "WNe-teaming againat
m the growing prospect of
"other "compromise"
withdraw from
nd prepare for a new
|I*Jhct is that the Reagan
* its origin frame.
not reject out-of-hand
wid stipulation on
autonomy" within
""^ of a Jordanian
l**-" The President
y fc. e conveniently
*tro the accord to any
**!* P "
'"thepresidency in 1980.
Ibajlrfmore recently been
^Mubarak promptly
Egyptian Ambae-
resumption of normal diplomatic
ties by demanding that Israel
must also agree to open negotia-
tions toward the establishment of
a new Palestinian state.
What Peres may well have
been seeking in his talks with
President Reagn last week was
some assurance in all this
maneuvering that the President
would not go overboard on
"Palestine" now that Hussein
and Mubarak have joined ranks
again. In effect, Peres tried to
break up the double-teaming.
After all, were that Jordan-
Egypt confederation to have
taken place when Camp David
came into being, Egypt under the
late President Sadat would have
been obliged to adhere to the
letter of the agreement. By
contrast, what does his succes-
sor, Mubarak, offer when and if
Israel finally quits Lebanon, a
prospect Peres assured Reagan
waa already in the works and
Ambassador Kirkpatrick
marked for completion in six-to-
nine months?
MUBARAK, who in the first
place violated the Camp David
accord by calling home the Egyp-
tian Ambassador, now promises
to return the Ambassador only
after the Israelis accede to a new
Palestinian state. This is a
second violation of the accord.
To ward off such an unhappy
scenario as the ultimate dumping
of the accord de facto, Peres may
well have offered withdrawal at
the price to the U.S. of a doubled
level of foreign aid plus the
likelihood that the Reagan peace
initiative, properly presented,
which is to say as an affirmation
of Camp David, would receive a
quick and sympathetic Israeli
response. This, despite the
repeated unalterable Israeli
opposition to it.
As friend of Israel Ambassador
Kirkpatrick has already declared,
who can tell about the meaning of
the Israeli offer? Apparently, the
tow key reception accorded Peres
at the White House forecast what
seems by now Mr. Reagan's
negative response to the offer.
One should never forget that,
also at the small White House
gathering for Peres sat a glower-
ing Yitzhak Shamir in the role of
Defense Minister, with the
guaranteed prospect of becoming
Prime Minister again two years
hence, if Likud can contain itself
until then and refrain from
rattling the unity government to
death and new elections. As the
ssying goes, 111 believe the
Israeli withdrawal when I see it.
Bedouin soldier of the Israel
Defense Force waa killed and
another was wounded during an
exchange of fire with a band of
terrorist infiltrators in south
Lebanon. One terrorist was
killed. The dead IDF soldier,
Salah Ka'abiya, was buried in
Ka'abiya, his home village which
bears the name of his clan.
A military spokesman said the
incident occurred near Jeninein
the central sector of the front
where an IDF patrol found the
trail of infiltrators who bad
crossed the Awali River.
J^tened that .
until t2 [etur?*d TsS
*rJrL1"**"' quit the
^^ Since then,
"^wa the cost of the
(XitphirxnarM is easy lo play and no pu>c*M a necessary Juelpckupa
neareel parttrvakng Putei lcralcn oft tie prue tx squaws on tie game
KAel and you couM become an XSTONT WWCR1 H >ou don I *m
ncUnty VOU CAN STJ. WM by co*>cting tie penoraled p*ces on ihe
game kcket and placing Mm i t* malchng pcluc and number spaces
on tie cotactor can)
$500 $1,000
R. L. Seitlin John Correate
Miami Springs Ft Lauderdale
Frank Van Straelen Geneva Weeton
Lauderh.ll Dania
Anne Schneider Gary Baar
Boca Raton Tamarac
Mae Groas Jean Prielipp
Boca Raton Tequesta
John Urdea, Jr. Mildred Moorer
Jupiter Miami
Elena Gaitan
Miami Beach
Ton! Weaton
Miami Snore*
Evelyn Brenner
Palm Beach
where shopping is o pleasure 7days a week
Publix Baketie. open at :00 A.M.
Available at Publix Store* with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Decorated for Halloween
Available at Pubax Stores with
Freeh Denlah Bakeries Only.
Plain or withSeede
Italian Bread
Available at ".* ttnree wHfe
Freeh Dante* Bakertae Onty.
Baked Freeh In our Bakery,
Serve wtthlMWU
Praerium lea &*
Apple Pie
Available at All Pubix Store*
and Dani*hBakarie*.
Glazed with Colorful teinge ^^
CakeDonuts..............6 to 99*
Danish Butter Ring.......-*$1M
Bran Muffins................. 99*
Caramel load t-tnn
Applesauce Cake.........^11w
Play it at PUblix.
Prices Effective
Oct. 25th Ihm 31st. 1984.

i Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Friday, October 26,1984
Bible study group begins third year
founded br|
Mystical allusions, grammat-
ical nuances, traditional com-
mentaries, historical analysis and
contemporary ethical relevance
are all part of the ideas and inter-
pretations that flow back and
forth in the bi-weekly study ses-
sions of the Chug Tanach-Bible
Study Group of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Ft. Lauderdale, now in its third
The group devotes each of its
one-and-one-half-hour sessions to
the study of another chapter of
the Biblical book of the Psalms.
The group was organized to
provide the opportunity for an in-
depth analysis of a sacred text of
the Bible. Members of the group,
which include rabbis, cantors,
educators and learned laymen,
take turns in leading each of the
sessions. The particular expertise
of each member shapes the direc-
tion and focus of the discussion.
In addition to the members of
the group as leaders, guest
lecturers are invited to serve as
resource leaders. Conducting the
American participant in T,l Aviv University's Overseas Student
Program joins an archaeological dig. The University uses the entire
country of Israel as a laboratory. Through University-sponsored
tours, day trip, and weekend seminars, Overseas students enlarge and
deepen their understanding of classroom studies. TAlTs uniaue
?LenSea3 StUdtnt Pni?nm offtn ^'ricans a wide range of
challenging courses, all taught in English, together with the oo-
wlyu e.xpr"nct I'rael face-to-face. Program fees are moderate
FhJh ^t,'PJ arttravaUabl* ^r information contact. American
1^7(2Woi7^irS,ty' 342MadUonAv^^ New York, IVY
Foreign trade deficit
down 21 percent in Israel
is narrowing the gap between
imports and exports. The
country's foreign trade deficit
decreased by 21 percent during
the first nine months of this year
compared to the same period in
Figures released by the Central
Bureau of Statistics showed a
deficit of $2.17 billion. Imports
dropped by 1.5 percent between
Jan. 1 and Sept. 30, while exports
rose by 14 percent in the same
period. The gap is expected to be
narrowed still further by the six-
month ban on imports imposed
by the government recently, on a
wide selection of foreign made
The ban, coupled with a price
freeze on the same goods made in
Israel, is intended to conserve
dwindling foreign currency
reserves. They were down last
month to $2.1 billion which is
some $900 million less than the
safe minimum.
House approves bill to
aid Holocaust survivors
House last week approved a bill
that would eliminate reparations
received from West Germany by
Holocaust survivors from the in-
come counted to determine eligi-
bility for Social Security pay-
Answers to A
Diversified Quiz
1-We are a life-choosing,
truth-choosing, right-choosing,
G-d-choosing people.
3- Resh Lakish.
4- Amalekites.
6- About 120.
6- Bosk of Koheleth
(Ecclesiastes) Chapter 11, Verse
7-The 11th and 12th Centuries
in Spain.
8- Dr. Chaim Weizmann.
9- London Jewish Chronicle,
founded in 1841.
Rep. Henry Waxman (D., Cal.)
introduced the legislation after a
resident in his district, Felicia
Grunfeder, was denied Supple-
mental Security Income (SSI)
because her reparation payment
from West Germany put her an-
nual income, $648, over the elijri-
bUity level of $1,752.
"I do not believe that when
Congress passed the Social
Security Act it intended to deny
welfare and health benefits to a
poor person who otherwise would
be eligible were she not receiving
token payments from Germany
for the tortures she underwent at
the hands of the Nazis," Wax-
man told the House.
Burt Hoffman, a spokesman
for Waxman, said that although
the Senate could not pass the bill
because of the tight schedule
before adjournment, the legisla-
tion has no opposition and should
be approved when the new
Congress convenes early next
The House Ways and Means
Committee has determined that
about 4,000 people are in the
same situation as Grunfeder.
first session of the" year was
Rabbi Menachem Raab, who was
ordained by Yeshiva University
and was awarded his doctorate
from that institution. Rabbi
Raab, who is the director of the
day school department of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education, brought to bear on
the study of Chapter 21 the
wealth of interpretive material
found in traditional Jewish
sources and in modern scholar-
Other guest lecturers have
included Dr. Yehudah Shamir,
Hebrew Ulpan
Classes to begin
Shalom uv'racha a hearty
welcome! are the words that will
resound throughout the classes of
the Community Hebrew Ulpan
program that will begin on
Monday and Tuesday, November
5 and 6 at a number of locations
in the North Broward area.
Classes for beginners, in-
termediate and advanced
students will be held twice a week
for two hours each, for seven and-
a half weeks through the middle
of December.
The Ulpan approach to the
teaching of modern Hebrew
concentrates on developing skills,
under the guidance of trained,
qualified Ulpan teachers. In
addition there is, included in the
program, cultural elements of life
in Israel, and the celebration of
the Jewish festivals as well.
The overall Ulpan program
part of the North Broward
Midrasha Education Institute
with Helen Weisberg as ad-
ministrator. For further in-
formation contact Nettie at 748-
North Broward Midrasha is a
beneficiary agency that receives
funds from the Jewish Federation
of GreaterFort Lauderdale
through its United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
If you will observe
the kindling of the
Shabbat lights,
you will merit to see
the lights of the
redemption of
the Jewish people
professor of Judaica at the Uni-
versity of Miami and Florida
International University; Dr.
Jeremiah Unterman, director of
Judaic Studies at Barry Uni-
versity; and Rabbi Abraham
Feuer, author of a commentary
on the book of Psalms.
The group is modeled on the
World Bible Society based in
of Israel and avj7
student of the Bible Th.J
Jerusalem meets *J
home of either the prin/J
or the president of Iarai
The first session of than
year was held on Mondavi
at 9 i^m. .t the Jg'
Uon. Those of the |
with a strong bko
Jewish sources art
attend. Further inform*
be secured at CAJE it 74
B'nai-Bnot Mitzvah
Eric Rosenthal, son of Ilena
and Edward Rosenthal, will be
called to the Torah in honor of his
Bat Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Oct. 27 service at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
Wendy Beck, daughter of Zina
and Ronald Beck, will celebrate
her Bat Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Oct. 27 service at
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
The Bat Mitzvah of ErhJ
sa, daughter of Lealnudl
Johnson, will be celebrated i
Saturday morning Oct. 271
at Temple Beth Orr,
The Bar Mitzvah of Set*]
son of Maxine Ross, will I
brated at the Saturday L
Oct. 27 service at Temple I
El, Fort Lauderdale.

TEMPLE BETH AM (974-eSM), 7305 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate I
Services: Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 8 p.m.. Friday late m
p.m.; Saturday a.m., 6 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Paul I
Rabbi Emeritus, Dr. Solomon Geld Cantor Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (743-40*0). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
33S1S. Services: Monday through Thursday 8 am 5:10 p.m.; Friday 8 in
5p.m.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46a.m.; Sunday B a.m., 5:30 Rabbi PkiKpl
Labowiti, Canter Maurice Nee.
Century Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 88441. Services: Sunday through Friday!
a.m., 5 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m., and at csa
lighting time Rabbi Joseph Langner. Cantor Shabtai Ackermen.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (721-76801. 9101 NW BTUi SL. Tmarsc SHU.!
vice*: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 5 p.m. Late Friday service Ipi
Saturday h 45 am ,3pm Rabbi Kurt F, Shme. Auxiliary Rabbi H
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE 1*42 5380), 1484 BE Sard. St., Pompano 1
33080. Services: Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Morris A. Slate.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (7410386). 40M Pine Island Rd .
33331. Services: Sunday through Friday 8am., 6 p.m.; Late Fridayservlctj
p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 6:80 p.m. RaatH steward 8. *Upkn. Caatsr I
TEMPLE SHOLOM (B43-410), 188 SE 11 Ave.. Pompano Beach "-
vices: Monday through Friday 8:45 a.m. evenings Monday through ttut-b
sday at 5 p.m., Friday evening at 8 Saturday and Sunday am. "
Samuel April. Canter Samuel Renter.
Blvd.. Margate 33063 Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:15 a m J':.*J?J
Late Friday service 8 p.m Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 5:80 p.m R*b*> |
Manner. Cantor Joel Cohen
Ave.. Lauderhlll 33813. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:30 am. *'
p m Saturday 8 46 a.m Rabbi Israel Halpern.
2733) Service* at Banyon Lakes Condo Clubhouse. 8060 Ballsy R*j
Tamarac Friday at 6 p.m Saturday 9 a m" Chartes B. Fyier. Presieeaf
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (738-7884). 48S1 W Oakland Per* BM-I
Lauderdale Lakes 38313. Services: Sunday through Thursday a a.m., P- |
Friday 8a.m.. 5p.m.. Saturday 8:46a-m.. 5 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777). 7770 NW 41 *-1
coin Park West. Uinrtae 38821 Service*: Sunday through Friday I "''
p.m., Saturday ? a.m., S:M p.m. Study ereups: Man, Sunday* *
service*; Women, Tuesday*8p.m. Rabbi Aron Lieberman
Blvd Deerfleld Beach 88441. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8a
sundown Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown. Csuster BUttee Kan.
8c,u'B*'. **. ,.n*L
(988-7877). 8391 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 88813. Services: W
through Friday 7:80 a.m.. and sundown; Saturday. ta.m. sundown; w
8a.m., sundown. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Tamarac. Service*: Dally 8 a.m.; mlncha 6 p.m. Re*** Chel* *""-]
Coneroaatlos) president: Herman Fleischer.
JAMAT SHALOM .473-8800), 11801 W. Broward Blvd., PJf^J*"00 '
iervlce*: Fridays: 15 p.m.; Saturday, 10a m Re*** Elliot Jklede"
TEMPLE BETH ORR (788-8383). Sal Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs"
lervke.: rnday 8 p.m ; toSSa,a7a!MM JerVefc. M. *.p
Haaey Hausman. ^
Msnoreh Chapels. 380* W HUlaboro Blvd., Deerfleld Beech, rrldey s r
Rabbi N athar, H. Fish. canter Merris Levksaen.
TEMPLE RMANU EL (TSl-StlO). BB4S W. Oakland Part Blvd.,
U^m. Services: rrtday 8 18 p.m.; Saturday. s8B*ea
c^*~"" Bar-Bat Mltavah. Rs+W Jeffrey Be***- Casshx
TEMPLE KOL AMI (4T3-1S88). (3*0
fT*eay 8:10 p.m.. Saturday 10:88 a i
J.HerT. ~

Friday, October 26,1984. The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
\ailed account of Jewish Federation movement
Movement m
, since I960. Philip Bern-
jtwish Publication
1930 Chest-
| by Lionel Koppman
to responsible Ameri-
n^i,h newspaper., iMmr
^0, what Jewish Fed-
_j do in their local comma-
,iod how hard their leaders
to perform uedakah
justice. Not so easily
jtood are the accomplish-
i of federations collectively
I of their leadership network
iMTvice body, the Council of
i Federations (CJF).
i lack of underetanding is
[to the complex nature of or-
1 Jewish life. Israel, Soviet
hard-pressed and op-
| Jews elsewhere overseas,
(dazzling array of domestic
t there are local,
fa\ and international orga-
' that serve virtually
f cause. They receive credit,
own name, for the fine
that they do. But where
| they be without the local
tl Collectively, the fed-
have become the
nt communal force on the
i Jewish scene.
Bernstein, the chief
ve officer of the CJF from
I until his retirement in 1979,
[formed a genuine mitzvab
us To Dwell m Unity:
Jewish Federation Move-
[> America Since 1980. The
| is apt. The federation move-
> hss brought together the
tdiverse philosophies, viewa,
| priorities to work together
> which all of us can
i Bernstein's book picks
onologjcally where Harry
e's work, A Heritage Af-
leaves off. Lurie, Bern-
pi predecessor as CJF execu-
ulyzed the origins and
itn of the federations from
^beginnings in 1895 to 1960.
ein concentrates on the
I events in Jewish life and
forth the key issues ad-
1 by the federations and
, sctions taken, and the
nd policies guiding
i outstanding achievement
Vj* leadership CJF took in
"Xing the Conference on
i Needs in Israel in 1969.
I conference was a creative
for Israel. It involved 200
Jewish Books
jujb in Review
it a service of the /WlT/ewish Book Council,
15 East 26th St., New York, N.Y. 10010
key leaders from the world's free
Jewish communities in defining
the goals for human services in
the next five to 10 years, with the
priority programs required to
achieve these goals.
Other major achievements ac-
complished through joint efforts
include the cooperation of the
United Israel Appeal and CJF
with the World Zionist Organisa-
tion in reconstituting the Jewish
Agency for Israel; merger of the
UIA and Jewish Agency in the
U.S.; creation of the National
Foundation for Jewish Culture
and the Joint Cultural Appeal;
establishment of the emergency
fund for community relations in
the Middle East, with central
planning, allocation of projects
and funds, and accountability;
the federal block grant for Soviet
Jewish refugees in coopeartion
with HIAS; and transformation
of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency into an independent or-
ganization after being under the
aegis of the Jewish Agency for
Aside from this reference to
JT A, the author devotes only two
paragraphs to the American Jew-
ish press. Since the American
Jewish press has proved itself as
a force in Jewish education, he
could have written more about it
in his chapter on that i
In 1976, CJF undertook the
kind of self-appraisal every
dynamic organisation should
undertake periodically. The
review involved 1,600 community
leaders. Its aim was to link more
closely the CJF agenda with the
agendas of its local affiliates in
priorities, in national and local
planning, in defining standards,
and in making decisions and
setting policies.
That Jewish communal leaders
recognize the importance of CJF
is reflected in the fact that 2,600
to 3,000 of them flock annually to
the General Assembly the
largest major domestic Jewish
gathering. Bernstein calls it a
"unique meeting ground for
North American Jewish leaders."
This is a good book. People
involved in their Jewish commu-
Libraries offer free programs
rT^ch- w
j _**. will k_
J,,,.S,Wm"> Well and
*j'African Rabbi Mtir
JjlHwexi Charity
__f t A
I Out
,2l2> 87 Ml n

Local performer and lecturer
Sunny Landsman will present
Fun with Yiddish at 2 p.m.
Wednesday, Oct. 31. Although
the program is free, tickets are
required. Call 722-0710.
At N. Lewdsrdale Branch, 6601
Blvd. of Champions, N.
A Halloween puppet play will
be presented for children of all
ages at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 80.
Mama Clown will present s
Halloween makeup workshop at 6
p.m. Monday, Oct. 29.
At Margate Catharine Young
Brands. 6810 Park Dr., Margate.
A travelogue of Yugoslavia,
Bulgaria and Romania will be
presented by Goidis and Barnett
Lamer at 2 p.m. Monday, Oct.
Henry Fichner, photo editor of
the Fort Lauderdale News-Sun
Sentinel, will discuss photo-
graphy for the amateur and
professional at 7 pjn. Tuesday,
At Main Breach. 100 S. Andrews
Dr. Helen Popovich, president
of FAU, will be the keynote
speaker at Economic Outlook
1990, a day-long conference on e
five-year economic outlook and
growth forecast for Broward and
Palm Beach counties, at 8 s.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 80.
nities and in Jewish life, leaders
and those preparing for leader-
ship, contributors to Jewish
charities, college students
wanting to know more about
careers in Jewish communal
service, and others interested in
learning how Jewish federations
function will find much in To
Dwell in Unity.
Philip Bernstein deserves our
congratulations and our com-
Lionel Koppman it a publicist,
editor, author, Jewish educator,
and observer of the American
Jewish scene. He is the co-author
(with the late Bernard Postal) of
"Guess Who's Jewish in Amer-
ican History- Vol III of their
"American Jewish Landmarks"
is scheduled for publication this
Sabbath Week
After a week of intensive com-
munity and educational activi-
ties, many of the 6,000 members
from 28 chapters in the North
Broward Region of Women's
American ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation Through Train-
ing) will participate in ORT
Sabbath Service on Nov. 16 in
local synaogogues.
The Sabbath services, paying
tribute to ORT's vocational and
_iiti_-_1 training for over 104
years, will be held at Temple
Beth Am and Congregation Beth
Hillel. Margate; Temple Beth
Israel, Deerfield Beach; Tamarac
Jewish Center; Sunrise Jewish
Center; Temple Sholom, Pom-
pano Beach; Temple Kol Ami,
Plantation; Temple Emanuel,
Fort Lauderdale; Temple Beth
Orr and B'nai Israel, Coral
Springs; and the Liberal
Congregation of Coconut Creek.
The week is sponsored nation-
ally by Women's American ORT,
whose 146,000 members in 1260
chapters coast to coast, are
actively engaged in support of
the global ORT network.
Lauderdale recently participated in a knowledge of Israel quiz. Re-
ceiving the Yediat Israel and special commendations for their high
scores were Hebrew Day Schoolers (left to right) Michael Steingo, ton
of Dr. and Mrs. B. Steingo; Ellen NovoseUtaky, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. A. S'ovoseletsky; Steffany Predman, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
M. Fredman; and Eric Palchick, son of Mrs. Gerry Falchich. Over 30
children received brome, silver and gold medals for their high achieve-
ments. The HDS is located on the JCC campus at 6601 W. Sunrise
Blvd., and is a beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation.
Retirees find working on vacation is fun
When most of people go on
vacation, they like to put every-
day cares out of their mind and
enjoy to the utmost whatever
they do, wherever they go. What
vacationer, for instance, wants to
work in a laundry, prune trees,
clear fields, paint buildings, feed
hospitalized patients? Especially
if the vacationer is over 60 years
old and has retired from his job
and even if the country they're
visiting is Israel.
All of these things ran through
the minds of the staffs of B'nai
B'rith International and the
World Zionist Organization a
year ago as they considered a new
joint program in which the vaca-
tioners would do hard, unglamor-
ous work while studying s foreign
country's language, history and
culture for three solid months.
When the program called
Active Retirees in Israel (ARM
which means "lion" in Hebrew),
was announced, leaders of both
organizations were more than a
little concerned about its chances
for success.
They needn't have been con-
cerned. Forty-seven retired North
American Jews took part in the
pilot program.
Within weeks of their return
home last April, B'nai B'rith
began receiving a stream of
phone calls and letters inquiring
about this year's program. Con-
firmed applications quickly
topped B'nai B'rith s goal of 100,
leading its officials to plan a
tentative third group of 60.
In preparing the second year.
Jess Fisher, chairman of B'nai
B'rith's Israel Commission, said
the 1984-86 visit will include a
more substantial program than
last year's. "Our partners in
planning and implementing the
program," he said, "are Tour
Ve'aleh (a section of the World
Zionist Organization Altyah
Department that specializes in
group missions), the B'nai B'rith
leadership in Israel, and B'nai
B'rith's Tour Department."
He pointed out that the next
groups will celebrate both
Chanukah and Purim in Israel.
They are scheduled to depart
from New York on Dec. 10 and
return March 10.
Fisher said that the program
includes guided tours throughout
Israel, including a trip to Masada
and Eilat, and a four-day seminar
in Jerusalem arranged through
B'nai B'rith's World Center
there; social and cultural acti-
vities with B'nai B'rith members
residing in Israel; daily Hebrew
classes (conducted on three dif-
ferent levels) and lectures and
discussions about today's Israel;
and, of course, volunteer work
five days a week in hospitals,
schools, facilities for the elderly
and handicapped, the Jewish
National Fund forest snd other
Each group of 60 will have a
full-time coordinator.
If you are interested in par-
ticipating in the new ARI
program, write to B'nai B'rith
Israel Commission, 1640 Rhode
Island Ave., N.W.. Washington,
D.C. 20096 or phone (202) 867-
Star of David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels are Broward
County's only all Jewish Cemetery/Funeral Chapels. Consecrated
by the Broward Board of Rabbis, staffed solely by Jewish Funeral
r Directors and Memorial Counselors. Star of David is
concerned about Jewish burial traditions. These
traditions are the laws of our fathers and their forefathers
before them. These traditions are our heritage, so they
are important to us...And they are important to you.
Star of David Ceaweteries and Funeral Chapels
Tamarac Lauderhill Hollywood
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Send to: Star of David Csteriss Ftaaeral Chapels. P.O. Boh 25700. Tamarac FL 8S320
D I want more Information on property .election* at Star of David P North Broward D South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday, October 26,1984
The surprising truth aboi
who's the lowest.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER MENTHOL: 3 *"" 0 3 mo..
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