The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00280

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
e Jewish FLORIDlAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
I Number 36
Fort Lauderdale, Florid* Friday, November 9,1984
Price 35 Cents
'Fly-In' kicks off 1985 Federation/UJA campaign
3 s;i
tl
'on Sherr
The dates of Nov. 8-13
have been set aside for the
1986 Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign's "Fly-In. Brian
Sherr, 1986 UJA general
campaign chairman, said
that "Fly-In" is an inten-
sive effort of the leadership
of the campaign to solicit
1986 pledges from UJA's
largest contributors. "I,
along with my co-chairmen
Ed Entin and Alan Levy;
various area local chair-
men; Federation president
Joel Reinstein and other
community leaders, have
blocked out time to see
Federation's major contri-
butors," Sherr stated.
"The contributors we will
be seeing contribute over 40
percent of the funds raised
in the campaign. The
success of this effort is
crucial to reach the 1986
campaign goal of $6
million," Sherr added.
According to Sherr, the
"Fly-In" concept was
developed under the leader-
ship of Joel Reinstein, last
year's general campaign
chairman, and proved to be
very successful. "We
expect this year's "Fly-In"
to be an even greater suc-
cess," he said.
"The commitment and
generosity of our con-
tributors has made possible
the growth of our com-
munity services and the
ability to truly help the
Jewish people in Israel and
around the world," Shen-
stated.
Ed Entin
Alan Levy
arber to chair Anita Perlman reception
Perlman. General
of North Brow-
I State of Israel Bonds,
i honored for distin-
I achievement in the
1 of leadership and phil-
at the Eleanor
evelt Centennial
on to be held on
ay, Dec. 16, at Pier 66,
a, under the sponsor-
of Fort Lauderdale,
State of Israel Bonds,
wu announced by
IFarber, Chairman.
e luncheon is part of a
'long nationwide
| by the Israel Bond
ation to comme-
the 100th anniver-
of Mrs. Roosevelt's
J1984, women who
^achieved distinction in
autarian, community,
"* or cultural en-
ior who have given
"nary service on
of Israel, will be
Leonard Farber
honored by their commu-
nities at receptions to be
held throughout the United
States and Canada.
In making the announce-
ment, Leonard Farber said:
"Our community is proud
to participate in this tribute
to Mrs. Roosevelt. Her
total dedication to freedom
and human dignity found
one of its most meaningful
expressions in her activity
on behalf of the State of
Israel. In honoring Anita
Perlman, we are recog-
nizing a woman whose
achievements in bettering
the lives of the people of her
community and in support
of Israel are in the tradition
of Mrs. Roosevelt."
James Roosevelt will be
an honored guest at this
gala luncheon. He is the
eldest son of the late Presi-
dent and Mrs. Roosevelt
and is the National Hono-
rary Chairman of the
Eleanor Roosevelt Centen-
nial Committee which in-
cludes Nancy Reagan,
Rosalynn Carter, Betty
Ford, Pat Nixon, Lady Bird
Johnson and Jacqueline
Kennedy Onassis as hono-
rary members.
Pictured an a portion of the Palm-Air* UJA Steering Commit-
tee taken at the UJA awards bnakfast. (Uft to right) an Alex
KuU, golf chairman; Ethel KuU, Condo 12 chairman; MUton
Trupin, Condo 9 chairman; Ban Taub, Condo 6 chairman; Marty
Cain, Condo 10 chairman; Harry Sachs, Condo 1 chairman; Sam
Schwartz, Condo 3 chairman; Jim Goldstein, Banquet chair-
man; and Irving Libowsky, Palm-Ain UJA chairman.
Palm-Aire UJA volunteers
receive recognition awards
Over 100 Palm-Aireans
received recognition awards from
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale-United Jewish
Appeal for their outstanding
work in last year's UJA cam-
paign at Palm Aire.
Receiving special recognition
was Joseph Anastasi, for his out-
standing humanitarian effort and
Gabs Wilson for support of the
UJA Golf Classic.
Ml pUUU|ISM) Ul U1U Miwuw
hntative itinerary announced for Chazon Mission
IJjn Sherr, Campaign
^ of the Jewish
tfon. has announced
;P*- Marc Schwartz,
[ wife, Marcia, will
Feb. 24-March 5
B (Vision) Mission to
- ind the pre-mission
P'2l-24 to Poland
[H** *nd Marcia have
"^ fjeidente and active
*". f the Jewish
!**y. in South
'weight years and
je members of
'Beth Israel.
; ( President of the
' Dy School and a
^ the JCC Board
plantation Cabinet
^Jwish Federation.
Kr?.member *
u. Loan-man of the
' Committee
LWc
Speakers Bureau and
actively involved in the
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation.
Their participation in
last year's Chazon Mission
led them toward this co-
chairmenship. The Sch-
wartz' three children,
Martin, 9; Eli, 7; and
Lesley Ann, 5; are students
at the Hebrew Day School.
The Chazon Mission will
be participating in the UJA
Young IicadOTshtp Cabinet
Mission, which will bring
hundreds of America's
young Jewish leaders to
Israel, and provide intellec-
tual and cultural enlight-
ment for all participants.
Dr. Schwartz indicated
Other awards
by Irving Libowsky, UJA chair-
man of Palm Aire and Alex KuU,
UJA Golf Classic chairman. Jim
Goldstein presided as Master of
Ceremonies at the UJA Awards
Recognition breakfast, which was
recently bald in the East Room of
the Main Clubhouse.
Afterwards, details of the UJA
ajfatp snimnncsd.
The "Pacesetter" Luncheon,
honing Judge and Mrs. Milton
Alpsrt will be held at the Palm
Aire Spa on Dec. 17.
A major UJA dinner is
scheduled for Jan. 13 at the Spa.
Also continuing in the tradition
of last year, the Second Annual
UJA GoM Classic wfll taaoff on
Feb. 18.
Dr. Mart and Marcia SchwmrU


U.S. and Israel agree to
cooperative research projects
WASHINGTON (JTA| The
United States and Israel agreed
to cooperative research projects
on oil shale extraction and the
conversion of coal for alternative
fuels.
The U.S. wfll provide W20.000
for the project* which call for the
exchange of technical informa-
tion and personnel. The agree-
Administration says Israel could
delay repayment of $500 million
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Reagan Administration asserted
that Israel could postpone repay-
ment of $500 million in debt to
the United States without asking
for American approval, although
the Administration feels this step
will not be necessary.
Under the law which provided
U.S. loan aid to Israel "there can
be late payment if viewed as
necessary," State Department
deputy spokesman Alan Rom-
berg said. He added that this
Mission
Continued from Page 1
that the pre-mission to Po-
land will include visits to
Warsaw and Cracow. Par-
ticipants will tour the War-
saw Ghetto Memorial, the
Jewish Historical Institute
and Museum, and Nozyk
Schul, the only surviving
synagogue in Warsaw.
The itinerary to Israel
will include visits to Israeli
high technology sites, tours
of the Galilee settlements
VIP inspections of Israeli
defense force bases, and
trips to Project Renewal
neighborhoods.
Schwartz stated that a
number of seminars will be
held during the mission
focusing on "Israel-
Diaspora relations," "the
Holocuat to Rebirth," and
an update on the Middle
East situation, including a
fact-finding seminar to
Judea-Samaria on the
northern border.
For further information,
contact Sandy Jackowitz,
Mission Coordinator or Jan
Salit, Assistant Executive
Director .at748-8400.
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- What is meant by the
statement: "No Jewish Commu-
nity has ever survived which
relied exclusively on Philan-
thropy and on Places of Wor-
ship'7
2- Who was the winner of the
366 Nobel Price for Literature
nd the most distinguished,
i'oetic and outstanding modern
Hebrew Writer in Israel?
3- Name the delicately graven
Pointer, tipped with a slender
finger that is used for Reading
the Torah?
4- Why is the Mexuzah
(Parchment Scroll) placed on the
doorposts of our homes?
5- Was Jack Benny Jewish?
6- Who was the first person
i according to the Bible to pray
r silently?
7- Who is the author of the
Mishna ?
8- Who according to the Tal-
mud advocated a Public School
System over 2,000 years ago?
9- What food did the children
of Israel subsist on for 40 years?
10- Where was the first
Jewish Congregation established
in America?
Page 10 far
ments are s result of s pledge in
December, 1983 by Energy
Secretary Donald Hodel and Yit-
zhak Modal, who was then
Israel's Minister for Energy and
Infrastructure and is now Fi-
nance Minister.
The two countries signed an
agreement last June and the de-
tails of the agreement were put
together by U.S. and Israeli tech-
nical officials last month The
Hebrew University and the
Weizmann Institute will conduct
projects in concert with similar
activities underway in the U.S.
"These agreements reflect the
shared commitment to cooperate
in scientific and technical explo-
ration that exists between our
two countries," Hodel said. He
noted that the agreements "will
permit the U.S. to share in the
creative oil shale research already
underway in Israel andto apply
the knowledge we learn to both
the oil shales and, potentially, the
high sulfur bituminous coals we
have in abundance in this coun-
try."
Telephone: 484-3880
By Appoint
HOWARD LIFSHUTZ, M.D.
ADULT AND PEDIATRIC UROLOGY
Florida Medical Center. No. Bldg.
4900 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Suite 106
Lauderdals Lakes. FL 33313
Coconut Cmk PWu
4846 Coconut Creak Pi
Coconut Creek, FLj
Medicare Allowance Accepted
mm.
Moving &
^' STORAGE
Local & Long Distance Licensed & Insured
Hollywood
923-3300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
563-5680
Dade
75&6600
We've joined
hands to serve the Jewisl
community better.
h

would mean additional interest
costs.
Romberg was tryng to clear up
the confusion that occurred when
Israeli Premier Shimon Peres was
reported as telling his Cabinet
that during iris visit to Washing-
ton, the Administration agreed to
a postponement of the repayment
for three months. However. Ad-
ministration officials said no
agreement was made, although
several means of dealing with
Israel's economic problems were
discussed.
Statement By ShurU
Romberg pointed to a state-
ment made by Secretary of State
George Shultz, en route to
Toronto, when he was asked
about the Israeli statement.
Shultz noted that Israel's cash
flow problem is "immediately
benefited" by the Administra-
tion's agreement to provide
Israel with the $1.2 billion in
economic of the fiscal year which
started October 1 rather than
through the regular quarterly
allocations.
"The basic cash position is
vastly improved by that very
fact, and so we will look at the
flow of funds and go in for that
analysis," Shultz said. "I think if
the strong steps are taken
(control the economy) as Mr.
Peres outlined there shouldn't be
any problems."
Shultz added that "various
ways" were discussed with the
Israelis "in which any potential
problem may be met. And of
course, loan repayments is one
way to get at cash flow. And
there are some other ways. But
my own opinion is that it won't
be necessary to take additional
steps."
Romberg refused to disucss
any of the suggestions that the
Administration may have made
during Peres' visit. However,
Administration officials noted
that the existence of the provi-
sion in the law to delay loan re-
payments was pointed out to the
Israelis. But they stressed that
there was no agreement that this
would be done.
If the payment is delayed for
three months the new Congress
would then be in session and
additional aid to Israel is ex-
pected to be approved, which
would cover the 6500 million re-
payment.
Palm-Aire sets
UJA Golf Classic
for Feb. 18
Alex Kutz, Palm-Aire Golf
chairman, and Sy Roberts, co-
chairman, recently conducted the
first workshop meeting for the
2nd Annual Palm-Aire UJA Golf
Classic.
The date of Monday Feb. 18
was slated for the all-dav classir c ,~.T-------~ ~~.miwii wiui mversiae Memonil \jumv*
wmVh^taiepko?thep ,____irn"!^ ^^^-^ >* Mm Beach counties. Servin* the New Yrk MetropoUU^
and Palms golf courses donated
by FPA, Palm-Aire developers.
The day of golf will be followed ,
by cocktails and dinner at the
Spa Hotel Convention Center.
Schwartz Brothers Forest Park Chapel
and Jeffer Funeral Homes are now represent
by Riverside in South Florida.
That means we have joined through our association with Riverside Memory
Chapels in honoring The GUARDIAN PLAN, insurance funded prearranged niner
program.
And through Riversides seven chapels located in Dade, Broward and Palm Bea
counues, we U continue to provide caring and economical services between
Honda and the New York Metropolitan area. And as always, our services are rer
according to the high standards demanded by Jewish tradition'.
Schwartz Brothers Forest Park Chapel and JefTer Funeral Homes hoot
The GUARDIAN PLAN. fitt.
insurance funded prearranged funeral program
through their association with Riverside Memorial Chapels.
r
The event is open to Palm-Aire
residents only, and the cost will
be f 39 per person, the same as
last year. The fee will include
green fees, carts, an open bar,
hors d'oeuvres, dinner and prizes.
Invitations will be mailed out
sometime in December. Reserve
the date.
Please send me, at no obligation, more infonnation concerning the GUARD!
PLAN insurance funded prearranged funeral program.
Name
Address.
City____
Home Phone.
State.
.Zip-
- Business Phone.
"""%?-** WHS*
Winter Park, Florida 32790 1-80MMW
^


t 9 ft
Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
The World Beyond: Selecting a
College'Nov. 13 and 21
"The World Beyond: Selecting
A College," is a two part program
for prospective college students
and their parents, to be held at
the Jewish Community Center,
6601 West Sunrise Boulevard,
Fort Lauderdale, on Tuesday,
Nov. 13, at 7 p.m., and Wednes-
day, Nov. 21, at 7:80 pjn.
On Tuesday, Nov. 13, at 7
pm., Nancy Tobin, Director of
Hillel Extension Services for
Broward and Palm Beach Coun-
ties, will give a presentation on
how one selects a college and will
focus in on Jewish life on the
college campus.
In addition. SJSSjfcsBBa^ at 7
Roth, bora in Warsaw in the
early 1930's, waa impriaonsd in
Stuthof, regarded as one of the
worst extermination camps. Roth
will discuss her liis in the camp,
her struggle to get out and her
life in Israel.
Goldstein also announced that
Lauderdale West's next function
will be st 7 p.m. Sunday Dec 16
at the Clubhouse. Co-chairing the
UJA campaign at Lauderdale
Wast are Reba Goldstein, Louis
Grolnic and Isaac Horowitz.
(lift to right) an Itaac Horowitz, axhairman; Sidnty
,in, chairman; Rtba Goldstein, co-chairman and co-chairman
Intuit
Lauderdale West to hold first
UJA Special Gifts function
m Goldstein, chairman of
darttion-UJA campaign at
dale West, announced
ht community will hold its
nrsr Special Gifts function
[ to 3 pjn. Sunday Nov. 18
Jewish Community Center,
W. Sunrise Blvd., Pkn-
L
iderdtle West residents
nuke minimum con-
ion of 1100 to the Fedora*
UJA campaign, have bean
I to hear Dora Roth, special
try from the State of Is
Lime Bay to hold Special Gifts
function December 10
snnouncad that Lime Bay will
hold its first ever Special Gifts
function at 7:30 pm. Monday
Dec. 10 at his home, 9100 Lime
Bay Blvd., Tamarac.
A mmim'"" ^|pmtoMMi, of
$100 to the 1966 UJA campaign
is required for attendance. Sylvia
and Arnold Schwartz are the
Special Gifts co-chairmen.
Lime Bay will hold its general
campaign breakfast, which will
honor Dave Faver, on Sunday
Feb. 3. More details to follow.
Co-chairing the Lime Bay UJA
committee are Florence
Horowitz, Joseph Milstein and
Eugene Popkin.
Ft. Lauderdale educator attends
Hebrew University Institute
JERUSALEM Gladys
Schleicher, educational director
of Sunrise Jewish Canter in Fort
Lauderdale, was among some 150
Jewish educators from 18 coun-
tries taking part in the Summer
Institute of the Melton Centre for
Jewish Education in the Dias-
pora of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem. Ms. Schleicher partic-
ipated in the Centre's Teaching
Israel Seminar, geared to fami-
liarizing teachers and principals
with the new Melton Centra
curriculum series of the
grade students. It focuses on im-
portant personalities, different
ethnic groups, history and chal-
lenges of Israel. The mstarisls
were developed by Melton Centre
staff working together with
teams in the Diaspora.
"We want to instill a feeling of
pride in our students," said Ms.
Schleicher. "This material should
fill important gape. But the
Summer Institute goes beyond
learning the materials. Studying
with Jewish teachers from all
over the world is in itself an
enriching experience."
p.m., college recruiters from
several colleges and universities,
including University of Miami,
Nova University, Barry College,
Florida Atlantic Univarsity,
Broward Community College,
Florida International University,
Brandeis University, Yeehivs
University, the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary, Hebrew Uni-
versity, and Tel-Aviv University,
will set up information tables to
distribute literatue and answer
questions about their respective
schools
On Wednesday, Nov. 21, at
7:30 pjn., a panel discussion of
teenagers who are returning
home from college for Thanks-
giving vacation will share their
perceptions of life on the college
campus and w ill respond to ques-
tions from the audience.
This program, which is open to
the public st no charge, ie spon-
sored by the Jewish Community
Center, Judaica High School,
B'nai Brith Youth Organisation
and United Synagogue Youth.
For full details, call 792-6700.
"We have a tremendous need
to get beyond geography whan
we teach Israel in our schools,"
said Ms. Schleicher. "Our chil-
dren need tofeel a personal rela-
tionship with Israel. This now
curriculum series presents many
different aspects of the country,
and children can identify with
their peers living in Israel.
The Teaching Israel curri-
culum contains learning modules
for kindergarten through 12th
Two Temples to celebrate
UJA Shabbat in November
and Mrs. Carl Weitz
iH Weiti, the new chairman
* 1965 Federation-UJA
Ngn st Lime Bay, has
Temple Beth Am, 7206 Royal
Palm Blvd., Margate and Con-
gregation Beth Hillel of Margate,
7640 Margate Blvd., will
celebrate UJA Shabbat during
the month of November.
Temple Beth Am will celebrate
UJA Shabbat at the 8 pjn.
Friday night Nov. 16 service.
Featured speaker will be William
Katzberg, noted columnist and
co-chairman of the Greater
Margate UJA Shabbat Commit-
tee. Katzberg will discuss, "Is Is-
rael in Crisis?"
UJA Shabbat will be
celebrated at the 8 pjn. Friday
night Nov. 23 service st Congre-
gation Beth Hillel. Guest speaker
will be Lawrence M. Scnuval,
Federation's Community
Relations Committee director.
The public is invited to both
Shsbbats, which are designed to
provide information, facts and
figures about the United Jewish
Appeal.
II s i" II B>=ciHrSiu IHr^lr
'.
To Life
\ "... and the bush
', was mot consumed.'
The new
Laromme Jerusalem
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"WrvtK>ns. seeyour travet agent, any El Al office or LRI. Inc (9rX)-2230868natton-w*da.
in New York State. 800-522 5455: in New York City. 2128411111)
The Jews: indestructible, indefatigable. Legendary
endurance echoed in the words "Am Yisrael Chai"
(The Nation of Israel Lives). Words that express
the convictions of the past. confidence in the future.
Am Yisrael Chai. Symbolically rendered in gold
jewelry, beautifully crafted, to be worn with pride.
Medallion is 21 6K gold (13mm diameter), mounted in
14K gold "Adillion" pendant. Issued by the Israel Govern-
ment Coins and Medals Corporation, and guaranteed
by the State of Israel. All Corporation profits
are earmarked for nature preservation in Israel.
"THE SPIRIT OF ISRAEL"
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Liaison Office for North America.
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Please send me..........(indicate quantity) of the Asa Yisrael
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Handlist charges included. Price subject to change without notice.
HJF 11/


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 9,1984
UNESCO adopts resolution on Maimonides commemoration
PARIS (JTA) The Execu
tive Council of UNESCO haa ap-
proved a proposal by the World
Jewish Congress that the 850th
anniversary of the birth of Mai-
monides the great Jewish
philosopher and physician be
celebrated during 1965.
The resolution, which was
unanimously adopted, was sub-
mitted by Spain, the native land
of Maimonides, and co-sponsored
by France, Cuba, Venezuela,
Italy, Mexico, and Pakistan.
ten resolution notes that next
year marks the anniversary of
Israel imposes ban
on 'luxury' Hems
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
government imposed a six-month
ban on the import of a large
selection of items in a desperate
effort to save Israel's fast
dwindling foreign currency
reserves.
The measure, which the
economic Cabinet agreed to only
after a prolonged, stormy debate,
was announced by Minister of
Commerce and Industry Ariel
Sharon at a press conference late
in the day. It was adopted after
foreign currency reserves sank to
about $2 billion, sufficient to pay
for imports over a 40 day period
only. Until recently, Israel
maintained foreign currency
reserves of S3 billion which is
considered the "red line" or
danger point.
Maimonides, "the philosopher,
physician and jurist who was
activeat the crossroads of the
great cililizations of his time and
eminently contributed to the dia-
logue between cultures." It asso-
ciated UNESCO with "the cele-
bration of this anniversary and to
the observances to be organized
by the interested governments
and non-governmental organiza-
tions."
The WJC, which holds consul-
tative status in UNESCO, first
proposed UNESCO's association
withthe Maimonides anniversary
during the organization's 22nd
General Conference in October,
1983 when the WJC representa-
tive, Prof. Jean Halperin,
suggested that observances of
the anniversary could help foster
a Judeo-Moalem cultural dia-
logue.
He noted that Maimonides,
born in Cordoba in 1136 and who
died in Cairo in 1204, contributed
decisively to the dialogue bat-
wean cultures and the encounter
between Jewish, Arab, Greek and
Christian thought.
In adopting the raajhtkiJ
Executive Council notsT1
tht> ongoing effort toward
and international
rests on an active
among cultures (ud)
civilizations are part of.
heritage."
The Jewish Community: Suffering from the budget cuts
Cutbacks in Federal spending
for social services has deeply hurt
many segments of the popula-
tion, and Jews are no exception.
Two major segments of the
Jewish community have suffered.
One is made up of those who have
al'sfJBfe been vulnerable: the el-
derly; single-parent families, and
children. The other has been
called "the new Jewish poor" and
is composed of people who until
recently have been independent,
but now face unemployment and
financial difficulty.
Reports from across the
country indicate the the aid so
essential to many of the most
vulnerable Jewish poor has be-
come increasingly less accessible
to them because of budget cuts.
A new York City Jewish agency
found that more than 25,000
Jewish families receiving govern-
ment benefits lost all or part of
them because of cuts in Federal
aid. Elderly people have been
particularly hardhit: Medicaid
reductions have resulted in
understaffing at geriatric centers,
while cutbacks in in-home ser-
vices available to the elderly and
handicapped has threatened the
independence of those who must
have help to remain in their own
homes. Emergency food and
shelter for the poor continues to
be in higher demand among all
age levels this year than last.
The "new Jewish poor" are
formerly middle-class people
facing unaccustomed economic
hardship, including many profes-
sionals in social services and
education who have lost their
jobs to budget cuts. One Jewish
employment agency found that
64 percent of those in need of job
and psychological counseling
were between the ages of 39 and
45 and possessed advanced
degree. Jews have traditionally
been attracted to jobs in social
services, which exemplify long-
standing Jewish values of caring
for people; the disproportionate
number of Jews in those jobs
means that Jews are hurt directly
by cutbacks in funding.
The pressures of unem-
ployment have created more ten-
sion within the Jewish family,
causing increasing need for per-
sonal and family counseling. At
the same time, Jewish famttif
find it impossible to pay for
membership in communal organ-
izations, and quietly leave syna-
gogues and day schools, I
removing themselves from i
sible avenues of
support.
Despite improvement in i
omic indicators, offidab
Jewish social service
tions in major population!
report that requests far
have not diminished an
Until Jews as a group |
nation to change its |
be more consonant
centuries-old Jewish vika]
caring for those in need,
Jewish community tod I
nation as a whole will con
to suffer.
AJCongress brief says use off compulsory school laws
to advance religious teaching is unconstitutional
Soviet target Jewish community
in Odessa
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Jewish community in
Odessa has become the
focus of a wave of persecu-
tion spreading across the
Soviet Union, the Greater
New York Conference On
Soviet Jewry reported.
Jewish activists from
Odessa are the latest to be
caught up in the current
wave of Soviet persecution.
Mark Nepomniashchy, a
53-year-old electrical engi-
neer, and Yakov Mesh, a
32-year-old tailor, were ar-
rested last week and the
Conference reported that
the Soviets are spreading
rumors that a "Zionist
group has been uncovered."
The third key activist in
Yakov Levin, who has been
detained since August 10.
While visiting Moscow,
Nepomniashchy was ar-
rested and charged with
"defaming the Soviet
State" under article 187-1
of the Ukrainian Criminal
Code, a crime which carries
a maximum sentence of
three years. Because he is
deaf, the prosecutor has ap-
parently agreed to let Ne-
pomniashchy have a
lawyer present during the
A public school that allows an
outside group to hold religious
instruction on school property
while official school activities are
taking place even though
regular classes are not in session
is violating the Constitution,
the American Jewish Congress
has told a federal district court.
Religious organizations, like
other groups, are constitutionally
entitled to rent public school
space when administrators,
teachers and students are no
longer on the premises,
AJCongress acknowledged. But
it maintained that religious acti-
vities held immediately before or
after classes while official public
ruled in 1962, in Zurach V.
Clauson, that school offiials are
authorized to release students to
attend religious classes, |
the instruction is given oo
school premises.
New Biblical publication
The publication of an English
edition of the Hebrew Sible
Seminars conducted in Jerusalem
at the home of the Prime Minia-
ters of Israel with the participa-
tion of renowned Biblical
scholars, haa been announced by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of Greater Miami.
The book entitled "Torah out
of Zion" contains the report of
presentations and discussions of
specific areas of the Biblical text,
among scholars in Biblical
&- Miarashic literature.
His daughter's fiance,
Levin, may face the same
charge. The Nepomniash-
chy family has been waiting
since 1979 to emigrate to
Israel.
The KGB has also cited
their investigation of
Levin, as an excuse to
search the homes and dis-
rupt the lives of refuseniks
Polina Green of Tiraspol,
Aharon Munblit of Kishi-
Of Bendery, the Conference tutional because attendance at
reported. the religious classes benefits
.. M Sre(*,y fr0 6 operation of
Ihe Soviets are continu- Ohio a compulsory education law.
ing to hold Mesh at the Arrangements like the Findlay
Odessa police station and Program are designed to take ad-
are expected to charge him ]J^^_^J'~mP-1*d "tton-
with "refusing to provide
going on, is unconstitutional be-
cause it violates the principle of
church-state separation.
In an amicus, or friend-of-the-
court, brief submitted to the U.S.
District, AJCongress delared
that the Findlay, Ohio Boad of
Education acted improperly in
allowing a religious education
group to operate religious train-
ing classes for third and fourth
graders in Findlay elementary
schools. The religious instruction
takes place immediately before or
The first unit, entitled "The
Antiquity of Israel in Its Land,"
is now available. It contains a
stimulating presentation' by
David Ben-Gurion followed
reactions, both critical and |
tive, by the scholars
the session. The session
based around the book of Josha]
The study material
pecially suited for adult
which can utilize the Biblical t
to follow the discussion and |
vide imput in reaction to the I
of the discussion,
interested in home study
find equal stimulation.
The book can be secured I
the Central Agency for it
Education, 676-4030. Ad
units are now being
and prepared for publication I
Dr. Diamond.
French Government to fight anti-Semitist
PARIS (JTA) Premier
Laurent Fabius assured the pres-
ident of the Representative
Counil of Major Jewish Organ-
izations in France, The Klein,
that his government will do all it
can to fight anti-Semitism and
racism. Fabius also told Klein
that his administration is deter-
consolidste relations bet*
two countries.
Peres is scheduled to arrivsl
France Dec. 4 for a threads? [
fidal visit and will remain
three more days as the
the French Jewish
He will be welcomed at
mined to continue improving its Airport by Fabius and will
relations with Israel.
fabius reportedly said he
hoped that the forthcoming visit
to France of Israeli Premier
Shimon Peres wOl alao heap to
testimony" and "resisting
the authorities." Mesh,
who aplied to emigrate in
1978, was arrested follow-
ing a dispute with police
during which he was
severely beaten.
educators
Century Village State off
Israel Bonds breakfast Nov. 11
General
of Israel
fJeMsti Florid law
FHEDK SMOCMET
Editor and Publisher
111 i.Kf \ II.K HIHT |.U IIKKIIM.K
Fred Shocher
Published Weekly Mid-September inrougn Mid-May Bi weekly balance of yea/
.oessr-
Suzanne shochet
Executive EdHtt'
Second Oast Postage Paid al HaMandale. Fla. I _
Postmaster Seed Fena W7S reSeme to JeHe FliHSia, PjO. Sea S1-SWB. eSSiei. FL Mil
Advertising Supervisor Abraham B. Mslpern
Fort Lauderdale Moilrood AdvertisuK) Office Am. Savlnos 2900 BKki
2S00E Mailandate Beach Blvd. Soil. 707G HMlandeJe. Fla 3300S Phooa AWOeia
Plant 120 NE 6th St Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1-3734*08
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS. NEA, AJFA. and F"A
Jewish F.or.0. en Does Not Guarantee Kaehruth of Merchandise Adverlls
Of
in school-sponsored
ricular activities
unrests official approval"
auch religious instruction.
,Thfftus Supreme Court ruled
SUBSCRIPTION BATES 2 Year Minimum 17 SO (Local A/ea S3 88 AnnusSof by mewtwrshej ta 'W* CSSS, McCollum v Rd
Je,ehFeden<>ordae of EdltC., that religious inatnir
Je*.h Federation of Create. Fort Lauderdale Joel Aeineiein. PreetderK; Joel TeMae. Executive OWeclor, tion IS liroMMtetrt n^.Tll if^
Can At*-. Editor. Lon Ginsberg. Assistant Editor S36S W Oakland Parti *37fW1 Laoderdele FL iTT,:", i"ronlDtt 33321 Phone (308, 74S*e00 Mail lor Ihe Federation and The Jewish FkxKftan el Greater Fort UuBWdal. MCllltiaS, even though attendant*
SSxmho"*"'"' *"" '*"JU **^i**<* *o am **~~. n\ is voluntary sadtbs rshgfou
Friday. Novsmber 9.1984 14HESHVAN5746 ^^3^ byn-
V,Ume" N-~* However, the high court ^
dance" of students at the public
schools by providing religious
with "a degree of
to public school students
they would not otherwise enjoy "
said the amicus brief.
_ Ro-wblatt.
The friend-ofthe-court docu- C"1*1** of State
ment, whose filing was an- ^M *>' Century VlLlaae and
nounced by Sheldon Bravennan *" Co-Chairman Ben Grosa'man
President of the Northern Ohio" """"need that Sybil Hectarwfli
Council of AJCongreee, also ? hoorwl their second
notod that the iresence of reli- ****** ** will be hekion
gfous activities in a public school 2**?' Nov ". at 10 ajn. at
buikung when it ia being used by JjEft. *** IaraaL Irving
achool adminiatrators and WWarhorn is Area Chairman
toachers to carry out official %. D,vid, Lass is Area Co-
dutiee and by student* engaged C*1*1" of this event.
,.extrac"- vflxbfl .Ktiv% with Century
inevitably ViUages' Dramateers. Owmfowi,
hutch guest of President 1
Mitterrand st the Ely seel
Fabius and Klein discus**11
implications of Peres' visit
also rsviewed France* pobcyj
the Middle East.

Hadassah, Ort and Israel Task
aisternood and haa served as
Program Vice President for many
She will receive the prestigious
SKrd WJ^ $*
Jewien Community and Temp la.
SybUHtcktr
American Humorist, will br
Emil Cohen, a popular Jewish- Isatai^ajitoftatosratthi*


iMJay.lJuvemUy.llJll.! ILJJ
-wide conference for Jewish educators to be held in Ft. Lauderdale Nov. 11,12
State
sUte.wide Coherence on
SSdopment for Jewish
7 administrators
55 the state of Florid.
I held on Sunday and
SeyNov.llnd]2.tUie
jt Inn Oceanside. under
"Jonsorship of the Jewfch
Jdon Service of North
,U- (JESNA) end the
i-i Agency for Jewish
SonTthe Jewish Federa-
-Jof Greater Fort Lauderdale.
f^e conference is designed to
'"de the Principals of Jewish
Tud synagogue schools with
fcXhts and increased skills
fyning their teachers enhance
reaching and improve their
utional methodology.
ke conference will bring toge-
ther close to 40 principals from
throughout the state for sessions
lad by nationally known Jewish
educators, university professors
and leading local educators.
Abraham J. Gittalson, CAJE
Director of Education, and local
coordinator of the conference
noted that, "The principal is the
key to the success and effective-
ness of a school program, and his
effectiveness is most crucial in
the area of improving instruction
by motivating his teachers to
continued professional growth
and development. The conference
will provide examples of success-
ful models of staff development,
as well as the theory behind
effective inservice training."
Pradle Freidenreich, director of
SJBJBJ
L*r
j HISTORIC FIRST: For the first time in
fjuricw Jewish history, a unified prayerbooh
krJnish personel in the U.S. Armed Force* and
fittmns Administration has been prepared by
thodox, Reform and Conservative rabbit under
t aegis ofJWB's Commission on Jewish Chap-
mcj. Pictured Heft to right): Rabbi Max
luttenberg, Conservative Rabbi; Reform Rabbi.
i H. Greene; JWB president Esther Leah
i Orthodox Rabbi Herschel Schacter; and
rrctor of Chaplaincy Commission Rabbi David
the department of Pedagogic
Services for JESNA, which is the
umbrella organization nationally
of all the central agencies for
Jewish education, had organized
a conference of this nature this
past spring, for Jewish educators
on the Eastern seaboard. She
said that, "We are delighted to
stimulate the holding of con-
ferences of this nature through-
out the entire country, and parti-
cularly in Florida, where there is
such a growing Jewish com-
munity. The combined resources
of a national and local agency
should insure a program of qual-
ity and value for all the educator;
of the state."
Sessions at the conference will
include "The Theory and Practice
of Andrology: The Adult as a
Learner;" "Models of School-
based Staff Development
Programs;" "Simulation Acti-
vities in Staff Development
Programs;" "Instituting, Imple-
menting and Institutionalizing
Change in Staff Development;"
The Florida Performance
Measurement System;" "The
Teacher Center as a Resource for
Staff Development" and "Insti-
tuting Curricular Changes and
Staff Development."
Resource leaders for the con-
ference will include Samuel
Steinberg, veteran Jewish
educator formerly of the Jewish
Education Association, Metro-
politan New Jersey; Dr. Leon
Weissberg, educational director,
Temple Beth Shalom, Holly-
wood; Stephanie King, in-
structor, Jewish High School and
teacher trainer, Judaica High
School; Barbara Steinberg, prin-
cipal. Community Day School of
Palm Beach; Dorothy Herman,
Educational Director, Temple
Beth Am, Miami; Robin
Eisenberg, Educational Director,
Temple Beth El, Boca Raton;
Dov Goldflam, Director, Teacher
Center, CAJE; Gittelson and
Freidenreich.
YUM!
?tat-M4l
^GHETTISAUCE
"-."""! Cheese "a**
PAC-MAN is a big macher with all the kids' So they II really gobble up
PAC MAN shaped pasta in spaghetti sauce with cheese flavor
It's delicious and it's packed with goodness From Chet 8oy-ar dee!*1
-laMM1M< me iM2fc*)MMii*i Co afamw
Inverrary Pacesetters Ball
set for December 14
Max Buck. UJA chairman at
Inverrary, and Joe Kaplan,
Pacesetter chairman, have an-
nounced that Tuesday Dec. 11
will be the date of the Inverrary
Pacesetters Ball, to be held in the
Grand Lounge and Ballroom of
Inverrary Country Club.
The Ball will consist of
cocktails, dinner and dancing. A
minimum commitment of 500 to
the 1966 UJA campaign, plus an
additional $100 commitment
from a spouse, is required. The
cost of the dinner is $18 per
person. Further information will
follow.
The American Friends of the Hebrew University
Presents
HEBREW UNIVERSITY
MUSICAL FESTIVAL '84
Featuring
JOAMAR
Sephardic Recording Star
THE EPSTEIN BROTHERS
Klezmer Musicians
Tuesday Evening, December 4
R Bailey Hall
oroward County Community College
8:00 P.M.
H
>

Tckets
n Sale at Box Office
JCU 428-2233
JfSeats Reserved
Wand $25
jtmvn
J to Student
^ Scholarship Aid
^Binder
S
s.
<*nsni*
^
*
I
flOCA
A

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
certification.
Delluonte
...Rabbi Dr. J.H. Ralbag



1984
Palm-Aire UJA to honor the Alperts
Irving Libowsky, Palm-Air*
UJA chairman, announced that
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale-UJA, and the
community of Palm-Aire, will
honor Judge Milton Alpert and
his wife, Lillian, at the Annual
UJA "Pacesetter" luncheon to be
held on Monday, Dec. 17, at
12:30 p.m. at the Palm-Aire Spa
Hotel, Gulf stream Room.
Both Milton and Lillian are
noted for their outstanding
humanitarian support of the
State of Israel.
All friends, neighbors and resi-
dents of Palm-Aire are invited to
attend the Pacesetter luncheon.
This luncheon, which marks
the opening of the 1986 Federa-
tion UJA camaign, will set the
example for the balance of the
drive, according to Irving
Libowsky, Palm-Aire UJA
Chairman.
Guest speaker at the luncheon
Judge Milton and Lillian Alpert
will be Jerry Gleekel, who has
been active in Zionist affairs
since his youth, which predates
the formation of the State of Is-
rael.
Attendance will be limited to
those making a minimum 1985
UJA commitment of $500.
Reservations can be made by
phoning Irving Libowsky, 971-
4593 or the Federation office, 748-
8400.
PARDESS CHAN A PRISONERS OF ZION ROlffi
AT LAST. Three of a email group of Ethiopian Jews Ju
studied in Israel in the late 1960'$ were reunited at the Panku
Chana Absorption Center, following their rescue from Ethiooi
just before the Succos holiday. Serving at teachers in "Palaiha^'
villages for more than 20 years, the last time the three, Yaakov
Eliahu and Gedalia, from left to right, (family namet an
withheld at their request), met woe in an Ethiopian jail when
each was imprisoned for up to 18 months. Murray Greenfield
(second from left), Israeli representative of the American
Association for Ethiopian Jews, which arranged for they and
their families' rescue and Aliyah to Israel, is seen greetuu
Yaahov, Eliahu and Gedalia. The AAEJ is said to be anim-
portant factor in making possible the emigration of Ethiopian
Jews and their absorption. It conducts specialized scholarship
programs to assist in their higher education.
JCC presents 'Through Five Windows' Nov. 17
"Through Five Windows," a
theatrical work starring five
Israeli women, will be presented
by Fort Lauderdale's Jewish
Community Center, 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Saturday, Nov.
17, in the Center's Soref Hall at 8
p.m.
The five characters in the play
four immigrants coming from
America, Germany, Morocco and
Russia, and one native born
Israeli each speak from a
windowed niche which reflects
her past and her personality. The
women are sharing the heavy
hearted chore of packing bags for
their husbands, who are going off
to reserve military service. The
year is 1982.
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Each of the women confronts
her doubts, wondering why and
how she has come to share the
identity of being Israeli. Through
flashbacks, the play reflects the
feeling of pride, the richness, and
also the difficulties of life in the
promised land. "Through Five
Windows" searches and answers
some of the reasons the five
women ask, "Why are we here?"
The play was created workshop
style by its participants. Dorit
Rivlin Rak, a "sabra" whose
Israeli Creative Theater produces
"Windows" and who plays
"Rovit" said, "We wanted to do
something to show what Isrel
is really about."
Other characters are
"Masouda" from Morocco, port-
rayed by Riva Padue, daughter of
an Egyptian mother and Austra-
lian father. "Ita" a German im-
migrant played by Detroit -
born Sheui Frydman.
"Gloria" a spoiled American
played by London born Linda
Solomons and "Vera" from
Russia played by Melbourn
born Rosalie Zycher.
Appearing in 12 U.S. cities
"Through Five Windows" is on
the road through the auspices of
the Lecture Bureau of the New
York based Jewish Welfare
Board, the parent organization of
well ovet 300 Jewish Community
Centers in the United States and
Canada.
Seating is reserved. Further
information is available by
calling Marion Fox, JCC Adult
Activities Director 792-6700.
The Jewish Community Center
is a beneficiary agency that re-
ceives funds from the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale through its United
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Rina Padue
Give yourself
the life you deserve.
You've worked hard, and you want your retirement years to be happy.
You want to maintain an independent lifestyle in an atmosphere of elegance, comfort
and security.
Then you should know more about The Florida Club, a new kind of congregate living
apartment resort community.
Conveniently located in a beautiful section of North Miami, The Florida Club offers many
unique features:
Traditional meals served in a beautiful Clubhouse Dining Room. (Two meals a day included
in the rent.)
Scheduled transportation and private limo service by appointment.
Free cleaning and housekeeping. Lakefront balcony views.
Recreational and social programs. 244ur medical security. Pool, sauna, fitness Spa
Many other support services and safety precautions.
Perhaps the most startling thing about The Florida Club is that a//of these features are
included in the monthly rent. And there is no membership fee whatsoever.
A life 6f independence and happiness is the life you want, and the life you deserve. To make
sure you don't miss out, return the coupon today or in Dade County, dial 652-2910- in BrowarH
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Directions: from 441, take 191st St. east to Third Ave. North on
Third Avenue to The Florida Club at NE Third Ave. and Sierra Drive
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r Please send me more informa-
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living at The Florida Club.
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*nday, ^emb^^yS^S^SSBSISWSI!^,
ort Laudenfale Page 7
rida Jewish groups map strategy to counter danger to religious freedom

L Jewish community
, ourselves against
^ to the principle
ta of church and state
"**-*-"
we Executive Dir-
, America11 Jewish
. he keynoted an all-
, wsaion of Florida
ers held recently in
gr the auspices for the
ish Community Rel-
Advisory Council
J representatives from
Ijitish agencies and
1 jrfish community
uencies in seven
1 Tgathered at the
ni Jewish Federa-
i jtntegy session, the
i of eight regions}
"consultations"
>T-j September and
r NJCRAC to addresa
i threat to the church-
ion principle.
is the national
jbody for the field of
nunity relations, and
jj of 11 national and
Jewish community
I throughout the
in a personal
tto religious values,"
, "and we oppose amy
I government-imposed
because it weakens
undermines our
! pith of religious ex-
r he added.
on recent
iCourt decisions that he
"seriously weakened"
principle, the
Jewish Congress
predicted a "harder
as communities
muat focua on state and local
attempt*, encouraged by thaee
deciaiona, to enact laws allowing
government involvement in
religion.
After Beuma keynote apeech,
the consultation Mgatet turned
to d.sniseiooe of specific stntiegy
and tactka in the two areas that
require moat immediate at-
tention: attempts to bring
raligion into the public achoola,
and to provide government
eupport for the display of
religious symbols, such as
creche*, croeeee, and menoraha.
The discussion on attempts at
bringing religion into the public
schools focused on tactics to
lessen the consequences of the
"equal access" legislation pssssd
by Congress this past July,
varioius forms of "silent prayer"
or "momenta-of-silence," and
religious content in school
holiday observances.
Rabbi Alan Sherman, Com-
munity Relations Director of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, addressed the schools
session, *"pti"ring the need to
become "intimately involved in
the details" of local school
governance and administration.
He advocated "a concerted ef-
fort" to educate members of
school boards, school super-
intendents, and curriculum
planners on the 'seriousness and
danger of opening the schools to
religious practices and ob-
servances."
Sherman called for streeaing
the Jewish community's special
concern about cults and
proselytizing groups using the
"equal access" legislation as "s
key to the schoolhoua* door." He
also called on the Jewish com-
munity to study local guidelines
on church-state pokey, monitor
actual practices in the schools,
interview candidates for school
board election, and seek out inter-
faith support in building
coalitions opposing religious
practices in the achoola.
Arthur N. Tsitelbsum, Florida
Regional Director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, also stressed the im-
portance of coalitions as he spoke
on the achoola issue. But, while
he underscored the need to rely
on "broad-based coalitions," he
asserted that, "the Jewish
community must be prepared to
take a leading role on thia issue."
The session on government
support for religious symbols was
addressed by William Gralnick,
Southeast Regional Director of
the American Jewish Committee,
who warned of the dangers
flowing from the Supreme
Court's March, 1984, Lynch
decision, allowing municipal tax
funds for s creche display.
Gralnick called for efforts to
train local attorneys on the
complexities of the symbols
issue, and for using their ex-
pertise in communicating to local
officials about community
practices. But delegates viewed
litigation as s "last resort,"
emphasizing, instead, com-
munity efforts to influence local
legislation.
Community agencies parti-
cipation in the NJCRAC
sponsored consultation, in ad-
dition to the host agency, the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, included: the Jewish Fede-
ration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, Jewish Federation of
Greater Orlando, Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach, Saraaota-
Manatee Jewish Federation.
Jewish Federation of South
Browsrd, and the South County
Jewish Federation.
Attending the strat*cv nnMinn
from Fort Lauderdale were UKt
chairman, Richard Entin; Claire
Socransky, Dee Hahn, Beverly
Barman, Lee Dreiling and Irene
Kronick of the Women's
Division; Esther Cannon of the
Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judaism; Evelyn Kahnan
and Betty Alien of Women's
American ORT; and CRC
director, Larry Schuval.
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 1-63&S554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
______(of Miami)
Condo Cabinet holds
Fall opening meeting
|*IBERT YOUNG
der met at the
ition recently where
[filler, Condominium
[uitirman, opened the
^*t *ith the words "We
J u one single commu-
[apirate units such as
*nr. or section 23
tjwit with the feeling
that you pro-
F part of our effort
|lems and sharing
' "id Bruce Yude-
"n Director of the
J>. acknowledged
rived from the
Condo Cabinet and stated that
"there is nothing the professional
can do without you. You are the
contact. You have added 6000
new givers to the 1984 campaign.
We are the fastest growing
Jewish community in the U.S."
The program prey eased with
the introduction of Sandy Jacko-
witz, Federation Mission Coordi-
nator and David Krantz, who will
lead the April Community
Mission.
The meeting was a success
both as a start for the Condo
Cabinet drive as well ss a start to
develop the next April 1966
Community Mission to Israel.
Spring Water
Summer, Fall and
Winter,
ni
te rTy r,eason8,0 *** Prt"8 water
^Sfloodreasonto
a-r .tson to drink Mountain
fiSSl 9**>9-sts. rain that Ml on
S.ff^,^s'em*8ng today.
ta*~r^ Mour>tain Valley Water
^^..othecore^S
Mi
Broward
^333 563-6114
I*0* HOT'
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i / Friday. November 9,1984
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY NOV. 9
Jewish Federation-Women's Di
vision: 10 a.m. Executive Board
meeting. Federation. 8368 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.. 748-8400.
City of Hope-Plantation: 11:30
a.m. Meeting. Plantation
Community Center, 5656 Palm
Tree Rd.. Plantation. 792-8009.
ORT Woodmont Chapter: 8 p.m.
ORT Sabbath. Temple Beth Orr,
Coral Springs.
SATURDAY NOV. 10
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion: 8:30 p.m. Art Auction fea-
turing collections from Sakal
Gallery. At Temple, 7473 NW 4
St.. Plantation.
Lime Bay Community A sen Ha-
tion; Show featuring Jackie Hil-
liard and Danny Tadmore. Dona-
tion S3.
Temple Beth Am-Men'a Club: 7
p.m. Games. At Temple.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 8 p.m. Show featuring Mac
Robbins, Pedro Roman and Shir-
lee Baron. Donation $5, 4. At
Temple. 741-0295.
SUNDAYNOV.il
Hadassah-Kavanah Chaverim
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Champagne
Brunch and fashion show coordi-
nated by Celeste, f 18 per person.
Inverrary Club. 791-0738.
Concord Village Men's Club and
Women'a CTub: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
White Elephant Sale. Clubhouse,
6501 N. University Dr.
Ramat Shalom: Brunch and psy-
chology lecture. At Temple.
Sunrise Jewish Singles Group: 11
a.m. Picnic for singles age 21-35.
$4. CB Smith Park.
Temple Beth Torah-Sisterfaood: 9
a.m. Bazaar. At Temple.
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise-
Sisterhood: 6:30 p.m. Cocktail
hour. 8 p.m. Lecture by Chaim
Potok. At Temple.
MONDAY NOV. 12
Temple Beth Torah-Sisterhood:
10:30 a.m. Board meeting. At
Temple.
ORT-Sunrise Village Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Luncheon and card
party. $5. Wah Mai Chinese Res-
taurant, 2760 N. University Dr.
Hadassah-Orah of Sunrise
Lakes: 11:30 a.m. Luncheon and
fashion show. Inverrary Country
Club.
ORT-Pine Island Chapter:
Meeting. Donation 50 cents. Nob
Hill Recreation Center, 10400
Sunset Strip.
ORT-Tamarac Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Paid-up membership lun-
cheon. Mr. Ray's Cafeteria.
Lakes Mall. 721-4352.
Temple Beth Orr: 7 to 9 p.m.
Family roller skating party. Ad-
mission $3. Coral Springs Roller
Skating Rink.
Temple Kol Ami-Sisterhood: 8
p.m. Mah Jongg Marathon. At
Temple.
B'nai B rith Pompano Lodge: 3
p.m. Board of directors meeting.
Pompano Beach City Hall.
Hedassah Fort Lauderdale
Tamar Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Paid-
up membership luncheon. Jack
Cohen will entertain. Lauderdale
Oaka Condo, 3060 NW 47 Terr.
Hadaesah-Aviva Chapter: 10
a.m. Board meeting. Oakland Es-
tates Social Center.
TUESDAY NOV. 13
Jewish Book Review Series: 1 to
2:30 p.m. Review of "Brothers"
by Bernice Rubens. West
Regionel Library, Plantation.
Community-wide College Night
for Teens: 7 p.m. Sponsored by
Judaica High School, JCC, USY
and BBYO. At JCC. 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation. 748-
8400.
B'nai B rith Women-Ocean
Chapter: Noon Mary Brand will
review "The Hai." Gait Ocean
Mile Hotel, 3200 Gait Ocean Dr.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Debra
Gub: Noon. Paid-up membership
luncheon. Mr. Ray's Cafeteria,
Lakes Mall.
ORT-Tamarac Chapter. 2 p.m.
Harmonica Group wil perform at
Tamarac Convalescent Home
sponsored by Chapter. 7901 NW
88 Ave. 721-3451.
Hadasash-Snnriaa Shalom Chap-
ter: Noon. Luncheon and card
party. Nifo's Restaurant. 4850
W Oakland Park Blvd.
WEDNESDAY NOV. 14
JCC: 8 p.m. Thru Five Windows.
At Center, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation.
Jewish Book Review Series: 1 to
2:30 pm. Review of "Brothers"
by Bernice Rubens. Lauderdale
Lakes Branch, Lauderdale Lakes.
General Assembly: Nov. 14-18.
Toronto.
Temple Kol Ami: Open House st
Religious School. 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Book Fair.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee-West
Broward Chapter: 1:30 a.m. Dis-
cussion about Transcendental
Meditation. Deicke Auditorium,
5701 Cypress Rd., Plantation.
ORT Cedar Ridge Chapter: Paid-
up membership meeting. Mullins
Park. Coral Springs. 979-0567.
ORT Palm Airs Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Book review by Ronnie
Grossfeld. Mini-lunch. Palm Aire
Social Center. 971-1767.
ORT Lauderdale West Chspter:
11:30 a.m. Luncheon. Donation
$15. Gibbv's Restaurant. 2900
NE 12 Terrace. Book review by
Mina Smith. 473-6338.
Hadaeaah-Hatfcvah Cypress
Chase Chapter: Noon. Abraham
J. Gittelson will discuss Jewish
Book Month. Mini-lunch. Temple
Emanu-El. 3245 W. Oakland Pk.
Blvd. 484-4724.
WLI-Omets Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Film and mini-lunch.
Sol Hechtkopf will present pic-
tures of War of 1967. Broward
Savings. 5518 W. Oakland Pk.
Blvd.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lakes
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 6 Rec-
reation 11 all. 3506 N W 49 Ave.
B'nai B'rith Wynmoor Lodge:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Dr. Irving
Greenberg will discuss the Israel
Institute of Technology. Temple
Beth Am. Margate
THURSDAY NOV. 16
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach-Sisterhood: Book and
author luncheon. Blu Greenberg
will speak. At Temple. 427-4459.
ARMDICol. David Marcus
Chapter: 11 a.m. Paid-up mem-
bership luncheon. Whiting Hall,
6767 NW 24 St., Sunrise.
Hadassah-Sunrise Shalom Chap
ter: 11:45 a.m. Paid-up member-
ship luncheon. Phase I Play-
house. 8100 Sunrise Lakes Dr. N.
741-3286.

f
NEW YORK MAYOR EDWARD I. KOCH accepted th,\
ORT Federation Community Achievement Award at
Scholarship dinner held in hit honor recently at the Vi
national Hotel in New Yorh City. Presenting the award i
Chairman Arthur Levitt, Jr. (left) Chairman of the Ba
American Stock Exchange and Alvin L. Gray (right), Pm
American ORT Federation. Proceeds of the dinner, wk.
tended by some 500 people, will be used to establish
Edward I. Koch Scholarship Fund to aid students at
throughout the Jewish world. Mayor Koch received the]
ORT Federation Community Achievement Award, Mr.
"in recognition of his outstanding leadership and accomp
enhancing the quality of life in New York City."
You want the best for your
family. And that's just
what you're getting when
ou choose from the
1 Monte family of
Suality tomato products.
EL MONTE* Catsup,
Stewed Tomatoes
and Tomato Sauce are
all made with luscious, ripe
tomatoes and the finest
spices. Nothing artificial is
added. And they're all
certified Kosher-Parve
So for a family of goodness,
look for Del Monte.
Dcimontc
C19S3 M Mon* Cofpotakon


Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewiah Floridkn of Greater Fort Laudetdale Page 9
''.
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rhe Jewish Ffaridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 9,1964
Jewish Book Review Series begins
A six part Jewish Book Review
Series will begin the second week
of November in four North
Broward public library branches
in a program co-sponsored by the
Broward County Library System
and the Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
Designed to bring to the atten-
tion of the public current books of
Jewish interest, the series will
begin with reviews of the beat-
selling novel, "The Brothers" by
Bernice Rubens. A *furinating
family saga, the book traces the
struggle and achievements of
the Bindel family, from the days
of Crariat Russia to the present
time in Israel and the United
States.
On Tuesday, Nov. 13. at 1
p.m.. at the Weat Regional
Library. 8601 W. Broward Blvd.
in Plantation, and a week later on
Tuesday, Nov. 20 at 1 p.m. at the
Tamarac branch 8601 W. McNab
Road, the reviewer will be Sunny
Landsman, popular lecturer and
community leader.
On Wednesday, Nov. 14, at 1
pan. at the Lauderdale Lakes
branch, Rabbi Kurt Stone, Beth
Torah spiritual leader will be the
reviewer. On Thursday evening,
Nov. 27. at 7 p.m. at the Coral
Springs branch, Abraham J.
Gittelson, Director of Education
for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, will re-
view the book.
Mrs. Landsman ssrvsa as the
chairperson of the Circle of
Yiddish Clubs, and has spoken
widely in the community on a va-
riety of issues of Jewish concern,
especially those relating to
Yiddish culture and the Yiddish
language. She has reviewed
books of Jewish general interest
for many groups in the com-
munity.
Rabbi Stone serves as Rabbi of
one of the largest congregations
in the area, and has, in addition
to his Rabbinical duties, made a
number of outstanding dramatic
presentations on Jewiah themes.
Abraham J. Gittelson has
spoken widely in the community
and is involved in a wide variety
of programs in Jewish education
m the community that are
coordinated through the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Selma Algase, Weat Regional
Library director, serves aa co-
coordinator of the proram. Mr.
and Mrs. Arieh Dagan are boats
for each of the reviews, together
Libraries offer free programs
At Weat Region*] Branch, 8601
W. Broward Blvd., Plantation.
-*.WP! Ply. "The Three
Wiehee." will be presented at 11
a-m. on Tuesday Nov. 13; 4 p.m.
Wednesday Nov. 14 and at 4 p.m.
Thursday Nov. 16.
The Turtle Walk Resource
lending library will have a van-
load of play and learning
materials for preschool children
at 1:30 p.m. Thursday Nov. 16.
The Jewiah Book Review
Series will present a review of
Brothers" by Bernice Rubens at
1 P-m. Tuesday Nov. 13.
At Tamarac Breach, 8601 W.
McNab Rd, Tamarac.
.Lecturer Dr. Robert Russell
will present a slide lecture and
discussion on war in the Falk-
landa at 7 p.m. Thursday Nov.
15.
At Sunrise Branch, 6600 Sunset
Strip, Sunrise.
Attorney Richard Kaplan will
discuss wills and probate at 6:30
p.m. Tuesday Nov. 13.
At Margate Catharine Young
Branch. 6810 Park Dr., Margate
The Caravella Piano Trio will
perform at 7:30 pjn. Tuesday
Nov. 13.
Author Sabma Shalom will
discuss her book "A Marriage
Sabbatical at 1:30 pjn. Wed-
needay Nov.14.
A forum on diabetes and hypo-
glicemia will be presented at 7:30
p.m. Wednesday Nov. 14.
Although the program is free!
pre-registration is required. To
register call 974-0400 ext. 410.
At Main Branch, 100 S. Andrews
Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
County Administrator Floyd
November Jewish bestseller list
WASHINGTON Based on a
sampling of Jewish bookstores in
cities across the United States,
the B'nai B'rith International
Jewiah Monthly has selected in
its November issue the following
as best-selling books of Jewish
interest. They are listed alpha-
betically by title.
HARDCOVER
THE CHRONICLE OF THE
LODZ GHETTO, 1941-1944.
Edited by Lucjan Dobroszycki.
Yale University Press. 636.
Deetils of daily life and oc-
cupation in the second largest
Jewish community in wartime
Europe.
FROM TIME IMMEMORIAL.
Answers to A
Diversified Quiz
1- Judaism is more than a
faith and a code of conduct, it is
also the intellectual quest of G-d
through learning and scholar-
ship.
2- ShmuelJoeef Agnon.
3- Yad.
4- It is not a good-luck charm
but sets apart the home as a
dwelling in which G-d is the
supreme thought of thoeo who
reside in it.
6- Yea, his name was Kubelski
nd he was active in Jewish
communal affaire.
6- Hannah the mother of
Samuel who "Prayed without
moving her lips."
7- The Tannaim (Teachers)
and edited by Rabbi Judah Ha-
Nasi (The Prince)
8- Joshua 'Je Gamala (High
Priest during the Second Temple)
9- Manna.
m 10- In New York on Beave
Street in 1696.
i&^ST H?P?r and **
^4.95 Origins of the Arab-Isra-
eb conflict.
HERITAGE. Abba Eban.
Summit Books. $32.96. Jewish
influence on Western civilization.
Companion to PBS series.
ISRAELS LEBANON WAR
Zeev Schif and Ehud Yaait
hunon and Schuster. $17.96. How
Israel became involved in Leb-
anon, focusing on the role of Ariel
snaron.
JEWISH AND FEMALF-
CHOICES AND CHANGES! IN
OUR LIVES TODAY. Sus
Weidman Schneider. Simon and
Schuster $19.95. An exploration
of bow feminism has affected
Jewish women.
PAPERBACK
AUERBACH-S WILL. Steven
Birmingham. Berkley. $3 96
Generational novel of a strong
woman and har well-traveled off-
spring.
HOORAY FOR YIDDISH A
BOOK ABOUT ENGLISH l
Koeten. Touchstone. 86.95
Humorous dictionary of Yiddish
expressions.
MY GENERATIONS A
COURSE IN JEWISH FAMILY
HISTORY Arthur Kunnsiu
Behrman House. $6.60. Step-by-
step guide for young people
ON REPENTANCE. Compiled
^^^".^P-ulist^SS
lii?6Jr?!chin" wp-ntance
irom Rabbi Joseph B. Solo-
veitchik. ^^
Jw^^ TERMS: JEWS IN
Hoi Soi i^^idowi.
Hok. $6.96. A study of Jews in
America during the past century.
Government Jobs
$16,559-$50,553/year.
Now Hiring. Your Area.
Call: 1-805-687-6000
Ext. R 4349
Johnson will discuss the increas-
ing opportunities for Blacks at
7:30 pjn. Wednesday Nov. 14.
Authors Stephen Birmingham
and Joel Gross will speak at 8
pjn. Thursday Nov. 16. Fee for
the program is $5. Call 367-7413.
The Broward County Library
for the Blind and Physically
Handicapped will hold a Talking
Book Discussion Group
organizational meeting at 10 a.m.
Wednesday Nov. 14.
Broward County Library card
holders can borrow Polaroid Sun
Cameras as part of a three-month
experimental program in Nov-
ember, December and January.
For information call 357-7444.
Three members of the Peking
Opera will present a fully cos-
tumed a performance of tradi-
tional Chinese music and dance
at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Nov. 14.
For admission and a concert
information call 357-7444.
The Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity-Broward Music at Noon
Series will present a recital
featuring works by such com-
posers as Mozart and Ravel at
noon Wednesday Nov. 14.
At Lauderdale Lakes Branch
3621 NW 43 Ave., Lauderdale
Lakes.
Self Help for the Hard of
Hearing a discussion group with
Nat Goldman, will be held at 1
p.m. Tuesday Nov. 13.
(TlfiS
if you will observe
the kindling of the
Shabbat lights,
you will merit to see
the lights of the
redemption of
the Jewish people
CandleHghting Times
Nov. 9-5:16 p.m.
with Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Kaye.
The program is part of the adult
education institute, the North
Broward Midraaha, administered
by Helen Weiaberg.
Other books in the aeries that
will be reviewed at monthly
intervals at each of the four
libraries include: "The Haj," by
Leon Uris, a novel of the Arab-
Iaraal struggle; "Mayor," the
controversial autobiography of
Mayor Edward Koch, df New
York City; "Lost Hero" by
Frederick E. Werbell, the tragi
story of the great Swedish
diplomat, Raoul Wallenberg, who
saved thousands of Jewiah lives
during the Holocaust.
The final two books will be "On
Equal Terms: Jewa in America.
1881-1981." by ^,
.^torian, Lucy &
" Aninterruptwl m
JUwun*Myofti
wom*nmtheHobq
Gittelson notod^l
uthorMd scholar
fcS?*? I
books the awaK 4
We hope that the j
stimulate hundred, oil
Jo enjoy the frt^t,7,
books that are rev
jnany, many mow b,
*** advantage of
cutties thaUN,
community."
The eeriest no*,
*">& year, with
individuals having, ed
r*v^ofthepmirJojl
B'nai-Bnot Mlffzvi
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of Tan
Nicole Finestsie, daughter of
Linda and Bradley Eieenstein;
and Matthew Karen, eon of Ad-
rian and Sanford Karen, will be
celebrated at the Saturday
morning Nov. 10 service at
Temple Beth Orr.ConJ
TEMPLE BCTH1
of Linda Kaplan, wffl]
their B'nai Mitxvah it (
day morning Nov. 101
Temple Beth Torah, Ti
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8S80), 7306 Royal Palm Blvd.. _
Services: Monday through Friday 8:30 am., 6 p.m., Friday latch
p.m.; Saturday a.m., B p.m.: Sunday S a.m.. 5 p.m. Rabbi Pas)]
Rabbi Emeritus. Dr. Salomon Geld. Cantor Irving Grossman
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (743-40*0), 7100 W. Oakland Park Bird..!
SSS13 Service*: Monday through Thursday 8 a. m S sop m ; FrtdJ
6 pjn.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:40 a.m.; Sunday am.. 6:30 p.m Rib* I
Labowin, Cantor Maurice Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (42170S)J
Century Blvd., Deertleld Beach SM41. Services: Sunday through Frl
a.m., 6 p.m. Friday late service 8 p m ; Saturday 8 45 am and i
lighting time Rabbi Joseph Lanftter, Cantor Shabtat Achtrmaa.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH vices: Sunday through Friday 8:M> a.m., 0 p.m. Late Friday sen
Saturday 8:40 a.m.. 5 p.m. Rabbi Kerf F. Stona. Ausiliary Rife
Zolondek.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (M
33080 Services: Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Morris A. Stop.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-OSM). 40W Pine Island Rd.
33321. Services: Sunday through Friday 8a.m.. Bp.m.; LateFrtdsyl
Ma^cbaat"'*1' *''* "" *M *"" "*l "",- "'
TEMPLE SHOLOM (42-4l0). 133 SE 11 Ave.. Pompano Beachl_
vices: Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m. evenings Monday thrai|
sday at S p.m., Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday am
Samuel April. Cantor Samuel Ronitr.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (B74-30WI. 7(401.
Blvd.. Margate 38068 Services: Sunday through Friday 8:15 imJj
Late Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m.. 6:80 p.m. "
Ma tmer Cantor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDCRHILL (733-8660!. I
Ave., Lauderhlll 33813. Services: Sunday through Friday 8: aJ,
P-m ; Saturday 8:48 a.m. Rabbi Israel Halpern
- %rmm}JDMmDA1* MBUMW CONORBtsATION: (7JJ-7W|
tL. ^Z!?? B*nv,,n L**** CoodO Clubhouse, 6060
Tamarac, Friday t 6 p.m.. Saturday t a.m. Charles B. Fyssr.
ORTHOOOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (7SS-7B4(, 4361 W. Oakland Psd
Lauderdale Lakea 33313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8amJ
* rtday 8a.m.. Bp.m., Saturday 8:46 am., Bp.ni.
SYNAGOQuR OF INVERRARY CHABAO (74S-1777). 7770 NWN
coin Park Weat. Sunrlae 333a. Services: Sunday mraufh Fries,
ervices, Women, Tuesdays p.m. Rasas Area Lleharntan.
Rw!iM?L,-*'L wBtD acm (en-jar?), iawi
Blvd.. DeerOeld Beach 33441 Sorvkas: Sunday through Friday8
S*n- *tumay 846 am. and sundown. Coaster MB*-
scanster, ProasdeaL
X2J'!I2.,,"A,L *YNAOOOUR OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAOC
{fci^ri-?11 8UrUn M.. 'ort Lauderdale S*MJ *"**.
wrough Friday 7:0 a.m.. and aundown; Baturday. Sam..auadoaaj
8 m sundown Rahbi Edward Davis
Rabbi
T^?M.AT,?M **>*- DAVID (.
T*mm*. Sorvkm: Doily s sum mlneha .m. *" ts
"iHwnsi
raeaani. am w.. aw
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
"-*"! Sfit*"" <*). ni W. Broward Bhrd. PL
drvtcos: Fridays: IB p.m.; Baturday, lSa.m. RaeBi illN* Skleas". j
RRPORM
Se^.V.?iM "" <-M). Rlvorasde Dr.. Coral I
L"^rLK,^.'M*1 *M*-OMOF DRKRPICLO BRACH (**"*!;
y^yP****"- W HlUaboro Blvd.. DoorflaW Beach,
kobsm Nathan H. pish, cantor Mewls Lavtasen.
LntoTa-^iM,U4,t <". aMB W. OoJUand Park Blvd.,
ZZL^J?**-' rrt*V :U p.m.: a*lurday, onUroa.
25JTla,0t AMI "I*"1**). tSOBPotare Rd.. Plantatk* H
2Jtor:l p.m.. Saturday 10 SO a.m. Rabbi lailBU ""*'
rIla.v^Lf.,w!iM T**w-- OR coconut crrrk pL!?T2.0 JmnV* CONOR ROATIOW (TRMBfet) )njT
rJJSl^U?"- *"** rnoay 8 IB p.m Baturday. eair air Bs
celebrations Rabbi Stuart L BormW Carter Rlcbard Browa


muij.mw
Biblical heroes, heroines, and villains
\t-
m
V

Jewish BOOKHprrm
jewsh Book Month
Nov. 18-Dec. 18
Book Month will be
I once iin this year
18 through Dec. 18,
ipd locally at the
Library. Deerfield
nnced llene Manion,
[director. An exhibit of
ooks and culture will be
j daring that period.
ny Nov. 20 at 2 p.m.,
program has been
I (attiring Abraham J
Gittelson, director of education
for the Central Agency for Jewiah
Education of the Jewiah Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Co-chairing the event will be
Dr. Sam Brown, director of Jew-
ish Heritage Tours, and Irving R.
Friedman, program chairman of
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach.
Admission is free and the
public is invited.
Biblical Images: Men and
Women of the Book. By Adin
Steinsshx. Translated by Yehuda
Hansgbi and Yehudit Keshet.
Bask Books. 1964. 230 pp.
16.96. W
Reviewed by Bench A. Levhw
Adin Steinsalu is well-known
because of his herculean efforts to
prepare textbooks for the study
of the Talmud end other classics
of the Jewish tradition. He is,
above all, s gifted teached and
communicater, eager to present
aspects of the tradition in terms
comprehensible to present-day
young people and adults, espe-
cially those who lack s strong
background in Jewish studies.
The 25 essays included in the
present volume, 12 of them about
biblical women, were first
Sresented over the Army Radio
letwork in Israel, and have been
translated from Hebrew by two \
associates of Dr. Steinsaltz. They
are very readable and logical,
and, above all, communicative
I would say even protective in
their technique: they reach out to
the reader!
In his introduction, the author
explains his approach to biblical
personalities. For him, they are
epitomes, or prototypes, who
have s role in the ongoing drams
of biblical experience. They stand
for values and ideas, and serve as
role-models, especially as they
have been interpreted by later
generations. This is, of course, a
traditional approach to the inter-
pretation of the Bible. In contrast
Jewish Books
juub in Review
V
It a service ol the fWB If wish Book Council,
15 East 26th St., New York. N.Y. 10010
inrise Symphony Orchestra at Omni
show tunes, an
l medley and Hebrew
i will highlight the "Joy
concert to be
by the Sunrise
f Pops Orchestra at the
loditorium of Breward
sty College North on
ftftemoon, Nov. 25 at 2
[tonrise Orchestra, under
i of Ronald Chalker,
w the vocal soloists
JWetiel and Anita Knight
mm and in duets of
iBroadway melodies. The
i ns founded by Louis
IfflOOTtmaater, and Max
%mer associate concert-
ittd has played to great
1 the North Broward
in the Sunrise
of musical delight as well as a
tribute to the Thanksgiving holi-
day. Other familiar melodies
included in the program will be
the score of Camelot, a medly of
songs from around the world, and
"Shalom," a medley of modern
and traditional Hebrew melodies.
The Thanksgiving theme will
be highlighted by s quartet from
the orchestra performing "This is
My Country' and the lively
"Turkey in the Straw." Other
favorites that the orchestra will
play include Porgey and Bess and
Stardust.
indicated that choice seats are
till available. Discounts are
available for groups or organiza-
tions that want a bloc of 25 or
more tickets.
Proceeds of the concert are de-
signated for the enhancement of
adult Jewish education in the
North Broward community.
Tickets snd further information
can be secured by contacting
Rhoda Dagan at 748-8400.
to much of the tradition,
Steinsalu does not apologize for
his heroes, snd in this respect, he
correctly understands how role-
models function in the educa-
tional process. Paragons of virtue
are not the best role-models, be-
cause we find it difficult to
identify with persona who have
no faults.
I admire Steinsaltz's selec-
tions. He writes about some
leaser-known personages Jehu,
king of northern Isreli; Joeiah,
King of Judea; Michel, one of
David's wivea. He also uses
negative role-models effectively;
Athaliah and Jezebel, for in-
stance.
Perhaps as a way of lending
realism to his depictions,
Steinsalt includes a good deal of
historical information, and here
his shortcomings begin to sur-
face. He misses the mark in
attempting to deal with Joeiah
historically. He misunderstands
how prophets, priests, and kings
interacted in biblical Israel, and
therefore misinterprets the role of
Jezebel. Samson was not a
prophet; certainly not in literary
terms. Steinsalu is perhaps at
his best when he is dealing with
personalities like Eve, the first
woman, where history is not
really a factor. Evs, after all, was
probably intended to serve as a
prototype from the very outset!
In hie introduction Steinssltz
explains that he was unable to
discuss biblical personages "in all
their various aspects." He states
that his intent was to write "a
commentary on one facet of a
given character." In my opinion,
this was an error of method which
also reduced the level of the
essays. His approach appears
inconsistent, hovering between
symbolic interpretation and an
The Sunrise orchestra
founded in 1978 with eighteen
string players and has grown to
42 musicians, including brass/
woodwinds, and percussion. Mr.
IWrlarKlBaLyHau" Chalker orchestra conductor, hit
y appeared in several operas as lead
tenor, snd is in his fourth year of
leading the orchestra.
Jewish Coalition sets
Chanukah Festival for Dec. 23
[Wwt, sponsored by the
Afncy for Jewiah
of the Jewish Federa-
BM> Ft. Lauderdale is
""provide an afternoon
Rhoda and Arieh Dagan.
concert co-chairmen, and Helene
Gold win, ticket chairperson,
The Coral Springs Area Coali-
tion of Jewish Organizations has
set the date of the 4th Annual,
"Chanukah Festival of
Freedom" for Sunday, Dec. 23
from approximately 1 to 6 p.m. at
Mullins Park in Coral Springs.
There will be a new snd expanded
Jewiah game area, refreshments,
booth space for venders of Jewish
items, and Judaica, the Jewiah
Art and Artifacts Room, and
professional Israeli and Jewish
entertainment will be on-going
before the sunset Menorah-
lighting Ceremony. An historical
Menorah Torchlight Relay ia also
being planned. Reserve the date.
Further details will be forth-
coming.
For further information on the
Jewish Coalition contact Pres-
ident Philip Weinstein at 525-
0600 or 765-3042.
attempt to enlist history as
evidence for a particular char-
acter analysis.
When he is content to pursue
his epitomes, Steinssltz often
provides beautiful interpreta-
tions, but when he attempts to
integrate Midrash and historical
reconstruction, his discussions
fail to present a coherent portrait.
There are other ways to depict
biblical personages. One may
attempt to reveal how the Bible
tells its own story in its own wsy;
to allow the Bible to speak for
itself. Or, one may, as did
Thomas Mann, tell the story hi*
own wsy, as salvation history,
and yet all but convince the
reader to believe the story as it
has been recast!
When all ia said and done,
Steinssltz ia preaching to us,
often with sensitivity and in-
sight, snd in an exceptionally
lucid style, but preaching none-
theless; and I question whether
preaching ia the best method of
teaching!
Baruch A. Levin* i* professor
of Hebrew at New York
University.
^JiOTLlHE^
TO JERUSALEM
In time sf illness, nirjery sr
crisis, special prayers will be
recites it the Western Wall and
at ear Tsshiva in Jerusalem
CALL 24 HOURS
(212)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charity
KOLEL AMERICA
132 Reuse St H T N Y MM
V W V A^l 1 i i A
Mishnayoth Yizkor & YorOeit
observed with a minyon in our
Yeshiva Heictial Habbi Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
CALL
(212)871-4111
Remember Hotel America
Rabbi Meir Baal Haness In
Your Will
t 1 T T W T
Oriar for Pukka. "A Saaela FerGeei
Haarik. HaffiMti hmi Si
Star of David Funeral Chapel i
Dedication Ceremony December 2-10 A.M. i
'WIN A TRIP FOR TWO TO ISRAEL To celebrate our Chapel Dedication a special drawing "* j*^^.
fabulous || day (9 nights )Your"n^ To some lucky couple. Uus free tnP|
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Star of David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels
77.1 Bar* Ris e Nertfc tsssii salt. Ft 111M e 315-W
KJ
\
z
i x



JFS
Case History of the week
Ma. T, a 26 year old single
attractive woman waa afraid! It
started with just small things.
She didn't like to go shopping;
then she didn't want to drive her
car or go out in public places with
crowds. She began, when she
would even think of doing such
things to experience palpitations
and rfeelingof her chest tighten-
ing. She was becoming isolated.
She worked out of her home aa a
graphic artist and her home was,
in fact, becoming her prison. Her
anxiety increased and with this
feeling of losing control she
turned to Jewish Family Ser-
vices. Her mother and the few
friends she had, had tried to help,
but all to no avail.
Firstly with the guidance of
her therapist, Ms. T learned to
begin talking to herself with more
positive statements and replac-
ing negative voices with "I will
be able" to responses. She began
to label her feelings and started
to confront her feelings of anxiety
those "butterflies in her
stomach." What she came up
with was that she was angry and
felt helpless. She was a child of
divorce and since eight years of
age had not been able to see her
dad. She felt hurt, angry, "lost."
The man who would make every-
thing better her Prince
Charming had not come to
rescue her yet!! Where was she
going yes, she was afraid.
Gradually Ms. T was able to
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon
B'NAI B'RITH
The Cypress Chase Lodge of
Bnai B'rith will meet at 9:30
p.m. Monday Nov. 26 at the
Jewish Community Center's
Soref Hall, 6601 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation. Guest speaker
for the meeting will be Temple
Emanu-El's spiritual leader
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, who will
discuss hia fact-finding trip to the
Soviet Union. His apeeh entitled
"Neva on Sunday" will focus on
the holiday of Simchat Torah.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Temple Emanu-El, 3246 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., is currently
conducting a Mitzvah Corp
program of the Eighties, by
having Temple Cantor Rita Shore
tench the congregation new lithu-
gkal melodies. This once a month
feature continues at the 8 p.m.
service on Friday Nov. 9. For
further information contact the
Temple office at 731-2310.
CITY OF LAUDERHILL
The City of Lauderhill Arts
and Cultural Committee is spon-
soring the Lauderhill Cultural
Club, every Thursday evening
from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 pjn., wh-
cih started Oct. 4 and wfll con-
tinue through June 27, 1986 A
varied Cultural Enrichment
Program will be offered at No
Charge for Lauderhill Residents
at the Social Service Annex (Old
City Hall) 1080 N.W. 47th
Avenue, Lauderhill, Fla. Call 731-
8936.
not feel "trapped" in by public
places, and fear going out
because she was not trying to
escape from herself and her emo-
tions. She began to deal with her
anger and feeling of abandon-
ment with her father and mother.
At the same time, she began to
define goals for herself her
career and did not see herself
as needing to be rescued by a
"man" but rather started looking
up a relationship with a man as
complimenting herself. Ms. T no
longer needsto be afraid an is con-
tinuing to use the tools she has
acquired in therapy to work out
of her concerns.
If you have any questions or
feel that w can help, please con-
tact us at: Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, 4517 Holly-
wood Blvd., Hollywood, Flo,
33021, Telephone: 96&0956;
Jewish Family service of
Broward County, 3600 North
State Road No. 7 Suite 399,
Fort Lauderdale, Flo, 33319.
Telephone: 7854394; Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County, 1800 West HUlsboro
Blvd. Suite 14, Deerfuld
Beach, Flo. 33441, Telephone:
427-8508.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a beneficiary
Agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the United Way of
Broward County.
I*L
Pearl and Jules Karpas
Lauderdale Oaks 'Night in Israi
Louis Silvers, Chairman for
Lauderdale Oaks State of Israel
Bonds Committee, announced
that Pearl and Jules Karpas will
be honored at the Nov. 14, 1984
"Night in Israel" in the Lauder-
dale Oaks Social Hall. They will
be the recipients o
prestigious Scroll of Ha
Anne and Jos I
Seidman will
Chairmen. EnterUkerl
evening will be Eddie i
D0LPHINMANIA
WINNERS!
$500 $1,000 $2,500
Dolpftnmaraa rs easy lo play and no purchase is
necessary Just pen up a He 0OLPHMMAMA
COLLECTOR CARD and GAME TICKET at you.
mamII pertopabng Pub scratch of the pure ooi squares on me same
kckat and you could become an INSTANT WMMER' II you don I mi
nstanly YOU CAN STILL WM by collecting the penciled paces on the
game fcckel and placing them m ihe matching pcture and number spaces
on the coeactor card
Jean Rote
Fl Lauderdale
Gerard Perry
Pompano Beach
Edward Stadleman
Wetl Palm Beach
Roberto Perera
Victor Rodriguez
North Miami
Florence Letin
Tinnni
AnnaKiwkK
Ft LaoowrdaM
Pamela Davte
Robert Lee
Lilian COy
EleieLokle
Vincent Corvaia
Sunnae
Carrie Felnroth
Pembroke Pmae
John Adamt
Dekay Beach
I Hall
Pake. Beach Gardens
Barbara Carter
BhaM
where shopping is o pleasure 7doys o week
\ /
Available at Puotix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only
Pumpernickel
Bread
\ /
Available at PuMx Stores wrth
Fresh Danish Bsksriss Only.
FUted with Bavarian
Cream or Custard
Napoleons
AvaMaMe at Pabata Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
OMFawMoned
i titfl!
Cream Pie
$199
each
Available at AN Pubix Stores
and Danish Baksriss.
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls...................JJ $-|59
Chocolate Covered
Mini Donuts...................5?*1*
Topped with Caramel long
Applesauce Cake.........a***!8*
Available at PuMx Storss with Freeh
Danish Baksries Only.
A Special Treat for the Kids
Peanut Butter
Cookies.........................d^99*
Prices Effective
Nov. 8th tin 14th. 1984


Full Text
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