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:
AA00014312:00287

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
he Jewish FLORIDIAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
,14-Number 7
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, February 16,1986
Price 35 Cents
Northeast Area UJA
cocktail party Feb. 17

Pictured above are the members
of the Planning Committeefor the
Project Renewal party. They are
(I to r): Irene Snyder, Evelyn
Gross, Alvera Acherberg Gold
and Esther Lerner.
xcitement mounts as
Project Renewal Fundraiser nears
xcitement abounded for
[upcoming Feb. 23 gala
Eastern Project
val fundraising event,
embers of the planning
imittee recently
ed the colorful table
. with its unusual
ay of fruit and flowers.
committee met Feb.
Bloomers, Etc., to
ze plans for floral
l>r, exotic foods and
' entertainment.
exceptional event
This event, in the tented
garden of their palacial
home in Bay Colony, will
mark the first dtywide
fundraising effort for Kfar
Saba, our twinned Project
Renewal community in
Israel.
The special people at-
Mrs. Gladys Darren, Mr.
and Mrs. Victor Gruman,
Mrs. Esther Lerner, Mr.
and Mrs. Mark Levy, Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Libowsky,
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Rein-
stein, Mrs. Anita Permian,
Mr. and Mrs. Mel Simon,
Mr. and Mrs. Jordan
tendmgFet^3,iTad3ition Snyder Mrs^ Barbara
to their regular Federation W.ener and Mrs. and Mr
contribution, will make
another separate pledge to
the 5300 men, women, and
children of Kfar Saba, who
Bart Weissman.
Elliot and Bonnie Barnett
John Strong, Northeast Area 1985 chairman,
Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign, has
announced that the Northeast Area will hold a gala
UJA campaign cocktail party, Feb. 17.
The 5:30 pm. event will be held at the waterfront
home of Elliot and Bonnie Barnett. Chairing the gala
are Federation vice president and campaign co-
chairman Alan Levy and Barry Mandelkorn.
"We are truly delighted that the Bametts are
lending their home for this gala on behalf of the
campaign. The Bametts are helping to set the
pattern for leadership in the Northeast," Alan Levy
said.
"We hope, through this gathering, to reach out to
those who have not been touched before by the
Federation-UJA story and to break down barriers
where they now exist," stated Elliot Barnett. Bonnie
Barnett added, "It is important to me to establish
stronger Jewish and community identities."
For additional information contact Steven Perry at
563-5202.
be hosted by Mel and urgently need our support
Simon, outstanding
Iporters of many
nthropic events, both
I Fort Lauderdale and
apolis. They recently
from Israel and
in their efforts to become
productive citizens of
Israel.
Mr. and Mrs. Erv Gold
and Mr. and Mrs. Alvin
Woodmont UJA dinner
Feb. 17 near capacity
vui israei mu Gross are heading the
ithusiastic supporters outstanding planning
ject Renewal. committee consisting of
kmpaign nears
|M million mark
u Sherr. General Campaign Chairman, 1986 Jewish
ion-Uj A Campaign, m^m^ that the 1986 campaign
y close to the S4 million dollar mark. "Over $3,800,000 in
,* h>ve been raised to date," ha said. In making the an-
rT^ the 198B Federation-UJA Campaign Cabinet,
f suted we need to continue our efforts to insure that we
ur goal for the 1986 campaign."
JJ^ Wiener, Women's Division Campaign chairperson,
* "at the Women's Division is weB on its way to
T% ts $1 million dollar goal, adding that the Division still
o major community functions upcoming. Ro* Entin,
"' Uivunon President, reported recently that there has
italT*"8 *" thm unber of Lfonof Judah and lion con-
ttcoLw of Jud*h contrihutora donate 16,000 or more.
"Mnbutors donate 82,600 or more,
to w caUed on workers to double their efforta, to see,
, as many people as possible in the next few weeks of
^Jf' that we can reach and exceed our 86 million
K0"1 for 1986.
Th
Campaign Cabinet met to review the status of the
to discuaa upcoming "fT^'fl" functions.
discuss
Continued eaPsgeft
Walter Bernstein
Lou Colher
Moe Wittenberg
The Woodmont community UJA dinner, to be held Sunday
evening Feb. 17. is near capadty attendance according to
Woodmont UJA co-chairman Moe Wittenberg. The response
to this important function has been most"*ourW^
are anticipating a capacity turnout of Woodmont ^ndf""
support of the 1986 Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal
campaign," stated Wittenberg.
Walter Bernstein and Lou Colker. co-chairmen added, "The
UJA campaign has grown each year and we hope to witness a
substi3incVe.se in Woodmont giving tlus year. We have
been fortunate to have a large group of ardent volunteers^ each
area of Woodmont and the increase, thua far, have been bear-
tening."
R-o, Sam Geidenson from Connecticut's Second Dfetrict, will
be tE guest speaker. Gejdenson will offer a keen insight into the
cunent^mUonTto Isarel and bring updated information on
the Mideast snd the role of the U.S. government.
Serving on Woodmonts UJA Campaign Committee are:
Harokl Ahman, Dr. Samuel Breger. Dan Cantor Arthur
oSZf.uS Furman. Norm^reenberg. Barnard Grow.
I Wrf Hurst Clarence Katine, Dr. Lawrence Levine, Alex
^.b^^S^ueTL^chuU. D-vWM^^^Schaff^
slmSchuknan. David Sommer. Joseph Wexelbaum, and
Seymour Wudman.
Ssrvina on the Tennis Committee are: Victor Blumenstyk,
Abraham David, Sidney Gershen, Sam Roistacher, Charles
Ross, and Martin Sager.
A minimum commitment of 8600 to the Federation-UJA
campaign is required for attendance. For reservations call Larry
SchuvaT at 748-8400.


Fort
Fiionj.
15 I
King's Dream
to race. So
b relatively
:: M :=*
IsraeL taat
to the world that
U =az ire :.-j: 1 5 hoc
oflore.batIaradhasacted.lt
for the weakhr to send their money
of Africa for a few weeks. For
enough I
to
the cycle of
and that
of
the world dearly
loftiest ideals.
As we real, the
King. Jr. on the an&rv
to aay.-Martin, look how 1
Marvin S. Arrmgton at
City Council This orticie,
m the Jan. 20 Atlanta
tepiinted tcitk
received from the
done, the people of
oar brothers'
A any
naibon people has
re can five by oar
of Martin Lather
dream'
S.
t of the Atlanta
hick originally appeared
and Const it utiuu. is
Permission was also
Report
Young
Leadership
Program
begins
Plans underway for OctobeT
Campaign Leadership Missi
I
' M -:i Pr.~. fU-juttz*
"The GUARDIAN PLAN program is
also an expression of love."
-JnryBynder
1
V
I
BeA
Super Sunday Volunteer
March 17,1985
Tamarac Jewish Center
1 reserve a teiepkcmr for 1
NAME: ________________
ADDRESS:
CITY
ZIP
PHONE _________
AGENCY
ORGANIZATIONAL
AFFILIATION: ____
SUNDAY. MLAMCH 17.1SSS
l mm at asm to st*H mm
_____IDOtMlottOOaJii
OCim tollOOar*
. 1040 am to 12 noon
1140pm to 140pm
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S40pm to 700pm
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740pm to t40|
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telephone on the

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Monday 11/181
ai9
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CutOmtandMmHTo
FaosratkMi of Graatsr Ft Laudardaat
P.O. Box 26810
Tamarac. FL 33320-6810
746-9400
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Friday, February 15,1986 / The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
COMING
UJA
(EVENTS
IflON: Aragon will hold its
f brunch at 11 a.m. Sunday
' l the Recreation Hall.
Jon is by reservation only.
,and LarT Mines serve as
B UJA chairpersons.
| LAKES: Palm Lakes will
it, annual breakfast on
if of the Federation-United
L Appeal campaign at 10
[Sunday Feb. 17 at the Palm
Clubhouse. Millie
i will be honored for her
on for Jewish causes.
him J- Gittelson,
-ition director of education,
| be the guest speaker.
Bregman serves as
| chairman.
.GATE: Coral Gate UJA
Jacob Kushner has
__1 that the community
old its annual breakfast on
of the Federation-UJA
a at 10 a.m. Wednesday
[20 at Temple Beth Am,
nte. Abraham J. Gittelson,
ation director of education,
the guest speaker. Co-
rsons are Shirley Kass,
i Kass and Betty Kushner.
;ISE LAKES III: Estelle
, Sunrise Lakes Phase III
chairman, has announced
the community's annual
j evening of entertainment
I tike place at 7:30 p.m.
etday Feb. 20 at the Main
ise. William Katzberg.
nt journalist, will be the
speaker. The Sunrise
ilaires will entertain.
Ill's Iwllringers will be
(red. Shirley Sumner serves
chairperson.
Soviets
reject
\lsraeli
Proposal
MJSALEM I.JTA) Israel
to the Soviet Union
two countries resume
Vion on the occasion of the
inniversary of the defeat of
Germany this year. But the
fs flatly rejected by the
i Premier Shimon Peres
I meeting of high school
*-. The Soviets broke
gttic relations with Israel
8*Jd Israel's message
Pveyed to the Kremlin by
F Hammer, the American
"te who is weU connected
** 'trough his extensive
8 dealings with the
Campaign nears $4 million
Continued from Page 1
Upcoming events will be the key to the success of the campaign.
The Woodmont campaign, chaired by Walter Bernstein, Lou
Colker and Moe Wittenberg, has grown tremendously in the
past few years. Their untiring efforts in reaching out to new
contributors and to increasing the awareness of contributors in
Woodmont, has had a dramatic effect on the campaign. The
Woodmont campaign culminates with the Woodmont Dinner on
February 17.
The Plantation campaign, chaired by Norman Ostrau and
David Jackowitz, began its effort with their 12,500 and over
function at Regine's on February 10, followed by the Plantation
community UJA brunch to take place on March 10. That brunch
will be honoring Rabbi Sheldon Harr of Temple Kol Ami.
Among other areas still to conduct their campaigns are Wyn-
moor, chaired by Louis Schneider and Margate, chaired by
William Katzberg, Harry Glugover, Co-Chairman, and Israel
Resnikoff, advisor. The Builders and Developers and Allied
Professionals Division, chaired by Mark Levy, will conduct its
campaign over the next few weeks, with the dinner set for March
12.
One of the most exciting developments has been the formation
of a Northeast Cabinet through the efforts of Campaign Co-
Chairman, Alan Levy and Area Chairman, John Strong. The
Northeast Cabinet has organized a number of functions
beginning with a cocktail party at the Bay Colony home of Mr.
and Mrs. Elliot Barnett. "Series of other events will be held
throughout the Northeast as we attempt to bring more and more
people into Federation," Alan Levy said.
Super Sunday, on March 17, brings an end to the major ef-
forts on behalf of the campaign. Super Sunday, which is being
chaired by Paul Frieser and co-chaired by Rabbi Kurt Stone, will
be held at Tamarac Jewiah Center. Currently, volunteer
recruitment is going very well but there are still many phone
hours that need to be covered. Super Sunday will involve over
six hundred volunteers reaching over 15,000 members of our
Jewish community for their support of the UJA-Federation
campaign.
Sherr emphasized that the $6 milion dollar campaign goal is
one baaed on the needs that we face here in North Broward
County for local services provided by the Jewish Community
Center, CAJE, Hebrew Day School, the Kosher Nutrition
Program and Jewiah Family Services. In addition, the economic
needs in Israel have placed tremendous burden on social services
in Israel, services that directly effect the lives of hundreds of
thousands of Israeli children, senior citizens and immigrants.
The aid we provide will have tremendous impact on the future of
the State of Israel. This year some 9,000 Israeli youth have been
closed out of special youth aliyah schools. "Our campaign
success will enable the youth aliyah centers to open their doors
to more of these children who might otherwise be lost as future
contributing members of Israeli society," Sherr said.
"Our funds also support vital services for Jews in countries
around the world. We provide a lifeline to the remnant Jewish
communities in Poland, Rumania, Hungary, North Africa, as
well as assisting in some of the communities in Latin America.
The work of the J DC is really the only connection that these
people still have with the Jewish world. For many, its key to
their survival," Sherr added. In Eastern Europe, JDC provides
medicine, winter fuel, food and daily hot kosher meals to several
thousand elderly Jews in the different countries in Eastern
Europe. JDC also provides Jewish education for Jewish children
in some of these European countries, as well as in the Arab
countries of North Africa.
The Campaign Cabinet also discussed the upcoming Mission
schedule for 1985-86 highlighting the Washington Mission,
which will be held March 20 and 21 of this year, and a major
Community Leadership Mission which will be held m the
beginning of October in 1985. More details about the mission
program will be made available.
Palm Aire Golf Classic
set for Feb. 18
Pictured above are the leaden of the Palm Aire UJA Golf Clastic, tet
for Feb. 18. They are (left to right) Sy Roberts, Golf Clastic co-
chairman; Alex Kutz, Golf Classic chairman; and Irving Libowshy,
Palm Aire's UJA chairman.
Over 275 Palm Aire men will tee off on the Palms
and Pines Golf Courses at Palm Aire on Monday,
Feb. 18 for the Jewish Federation-UJA. This is the
second annual Palm Aire UJA Golf Classic which
promises to be a great tournament and dinner for
Israel and the Jewish Federation.
The tee-off will be at 9 a.m., in case of rain, the golf
tournament only, will be played on Feb. 25.
The festivities will begin with an open bar at 5 p.m.
at the Palm Aire Spa Hotel.
Joseph Anastasi will serve as the Grand Marshall
according to Alex Kutz, Golf Chairman and Sy
Roberts, co-chairman.
Irving Libowsky, Palm Aire UJA chairman, in-
dicated this will be a great tournament and dinner.
Russians. The reply was that a
development such as was
suggested by Israel would
depend on relations between the
Soviet Union and the U.S.
Peres revealed the exchange of
messages shortly after Edgar
Bronfman, president of the
World Jewish Congress, an-
nounced at the WJC Board of
Governors meeting in Vienna
that he had been invited to the
Soviet Union later this year in his
capacities both as businessman
and WJC president.
International Village UJA Cocktail Party
JEWISH
FEOtPHliUN
lATiii0.. RESIDENTS OF IN-
^ONAL VILLAGE,/nwrmry. recently
Ml aJ heir Chouse to honor the State of
to 'SNA IT** fund* fr the Jewish Federation-
^tJ?mp "o* than last year's effort. Pictured
above (left to right) Ho^Oahm.I*"2
national Village President; Godfrey Wolff, UJA
co-chairman; David Saginor, UJA committee
man; Ethel Waldman, Federation board member
and guest speaker; Dr. Ben Weissman, guest
speaker; and Maurice Axmlrod', UJA co-chairman
Charles and Anne Ross opened their home to over 60 Woodmont
residents for the opening Woodmont UJA cocktail party. Active
supporters of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
gracious hospitality of the Rosses aided in increasing the gifts to the
Woodmont UJA campaign by almost 50 percent. The Woodmont
campaign is co-chaired by Walter Bernstein, Lou Colker and Moe
Wittenberg.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdate Friday. February 15, 1965
SAMUEL LEBER
The Jewish community of North Broward County mourns the
loss of Samuel Leber who passed swsy Feb. 5. Sam wse a vice
president of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
chaired the Federation's United Jewish Appeal campaign at the
Woodlands where he resided, and served as a trustee of the
Federation's Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies. He also was
a member of the Board of Directors for many years.
Prior to his move to Tamarac, Leber was one of the founders
of the Junior Jewish Federation of Charities of Brooklyn. N.Y.
He was also s director of the West End Temple of Neponait,
N.Y. As a resident of the Woodlsnds, he served as president of
the Woodlands Country Club and chaired the legal committee of
the Woodlsnds Home Owners Association.
Sam is survived by hie wife Sylvia and Ins son Stephen, and
daughter, Ellen.
The Federation family will sorely miss him; the community
cannot replace him; we can only remember him with admiration
and affection.
DAVID MILLER
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale mourns
the loss of David Miller, a member of the Federation's board of
directors who recently passed sway.
Miller served as co-chairman of the Federation's Woodlands
UJA campaign and numerous Woodlands Israel Bond cam-
paigns.
A residentof South Florida for 14 years, Miller was a member
of the Florida Thousands, Friends for Life and co-chairman of
the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
Originally from Manhattan, Miller was active with Brandeis
University, Yeshivs University, Mount Sinai Hospital, ADL of
B'nai B'rith, Israel Bonds and the United Jewish Appeal.
In 1962, Miller was honored for his dedication and com-
mitment toward Jewish causes by the Woodlsnds UJA cam-
paign.
He is survived by his wife Blance, two daughters, Mrs. Mona
Sharkey and Mrs. Barbara Faller, and six grandchildren.
The North Broward Jewish community as well as the State of
Israel has lost a good friend.
iK
'OO
wJewish Florid fan
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE USPS 899420
FflEO K SHOCMCT
> frlSlto&ft
SUZANNE SMOCHET
Eaaculiva E*io.
PubMahad Waakly MkI Saplamrjar throuoh MJ Ma, B* Waakry Dalanca of year
Second Cum Poaiaga Paid ai HaNanoaia. Be.
POSTMASTER: Sand address changes to The Jewish FtorMlaa,
P.O. Boa 01273. Miami, Fla. 33101
Advartiamg Supamaor Abranam S Haloam
Fort Laudardata Mottywood Oftica S3M W Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Laudardala Fl 33121
Phona 74SS400
Plant 120 NE n St.. Miam. Fla 33132 Pnona t 373-aJOS
Manoar JTA. Sxran Arta. WNS. NEA. AJPA, and FPA
Jeaaa* Ftattakaa Oaaa Nat Oaararrtaa Kaarvn* af Marcfcanalaa A*rarMaad
SUBSCRIPTION HATES 2 VaarMawnumSV 50 (Local AraaSSH Annual) or By mambartfMp
Ji all Fadarafon or Oraatar Fort Laiidai JaN
Jaanir) Fadaralran or Graaaar Fart Laudardala. Joal RaMatam, PrnHir.1. Joal TaNaa. Eaacutr**
Dwaclor Gail Abari. EdMor. Lor. SMattirg, AaNatant EdNor. S3M W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort
Laudardala. FL 33321 PNaaa (JOB) 74SS4O0 Ma.1 tor Ma fUmli and Tha Jawiari FtorMBan at
Gr.atar Fort Laudardata akotd aa add.....fl. Jatan Fadararlow or araatar Fart Laudardala. P O
Bom 2SSK). Tamarac. FL TmtStTt
Reagan to USSR: Where's Wallenberg
WASHINGTON President
Reagan urged the Soviet Union
to make known the whereabouts
of Raoul Wallenberg, the
Swedish diplomat who helped
save some 100.000 Jews from the
Nazis in Hungary during World
War II.
The State Department, which
along with the White House
released the President's
statement, noted that Jan. 24
was the 40th anniversary of
Wallenberg's disappearance.
He was captured by the Red
Army in Budapest on January
17, 1945. and although reports
have come out of the Soviet
Union that he has been seen alive
in prison camps, the only Soviet
statement so far was in 1967
claiming that he had died in a
Soviet prison 10 years earlier. If
he is alive, he would be 72 years
old.
"One Skiaaiag Light Of
lssj.hB.hNV
"In the depth of the horror of
World War II. Raoul WsUanberg
one shining lurht of in-
spiration, upholding ths U
the human rae*7i1
The world owes ,7"l
nd eternal debt of
this great man. And \
Union owes the irorld fy
complete accounting of hiL
W^Uenberg M h^
citizen as a ref
gratitude which all ,
i Raoul Wallenberg.'
EXPERIENCE THE EXCITEMENT OP
MACCABIAH GAMES
Join us on the Summer Family Mission to
July 4-17.
Call Sandy Jackowitz, Mission O)ortluiitor 74
8400.
National UJA Super Sunday
raised $23.1 million
THE RABBIS GET IN-
VOLVED: Super Sunday '86, the
all-day phon-a-thon on behalf of
the Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Apeal campaign is truly a
community-wide event. Pictured
is Rabbi Paul Plotkin. spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Am,
Margate, making a call asking for
a donation for UJA. For further
Super Sunday information,
contact Larry Schuual at 748-
8400
NEW YORK (JTAI With
the largest amount ever railed for
Jewish charitable purposes in s
single day more than S16.1
million total pledges to date
for Super Sunday 1966, the
United Jewish Appeal's fifth
annual telephone marathon, have
exceeded $23.1 million in 96
communities, according to
Sanford Hollander. UJA Super
Sunday national chairman.
On Jan. 27. the Super Sunday
national date, some 17,400
volunteers in 75 communities
obtained the record-breaking sum
of $15,105,948 in pledges for the
1985 Regular Campaign. "This
represents s 21.4 percent increase
over pledges by the same donors
bat year." said Hollander, a UJA
national vice chairman. "In
dollars, last Sunday's phonathon
achievement was more than $1.6
million ahead of the results on the
Super Sunday '84 national date."
"But we're only just begin-
ning." Hollander pointed, out.
"Twenty-one communities held
their Super Sundays before the
national date, raising monj
$8 million, and 51 more
eluding such major
as Atlanta, Cleveland.
Houston. Los Angela,
sburgh and San Franojco-
conduct their Super Sundi,
the weeks and months ahead. ]
"We're confident that
the last community
Sunday has taken pha|
spring, another record til
shattered the more thuf
million raised last year."
Five communities have i
more than $1 milbon
Boston: MetroWest. NJ.;I
York City: Philadeq
Washington and Miami.
surpassed its 1984 total 1
percent. Two of them -
York City and Wastingta]
again passed the $2 mflhoni
The Jewish FsderauaJ
Greater Fort lauderdalewa(
Super Sunday on March 17,1
at the Tamarac Jewish f
To sign up as a volunteer M
biggest Super Sunday evtt
748-8400.
High School in Israel
Friday, February 15,1985
Volume 14
24SHEVAT5746
Number 7
In 1972, just 13 years ago.
Rabbi Morris A. Kipper, former
rabbi of Temple Judea in Coral
Gables, and a group of South
Florida educators met to organize
a program that would help
Jewish teenagers discover their
roots ss Jews and forge their link
to the State of Israel.
Rabbi Kipper stumbled upon
the idea when, during his
teaching experience in Camp
Coleman. he found that
"youngsters get so wrapped up in
their studies that they learn a lot
more in a short period of time in
intensive study than if they
study that topic over a long
period of time."
Thus the idea of a High School
in Israel was born. With the
cooperation of the Ministry of
Educstion in Israel and the
Department of Education of Tel
Aviv University, a curriculum
was formulated to attract 11th
and 12th grade students in the
public and private schools. The
motivation of these teenagers to
attend is to improve their study
kills in preparation for college
level work and to provide them
with experiences that will foster
Jewish identity.
The school is located at the
Moeenson Regional High School
si Hod Ha'Sharon. It is s non-
profit organization and a fullv-
accredited school.
There are five eight-week
asions during the course of a
one-yesr period. The enroll***
generally 100 American high
school students, participate in
what is probably the toughest
and most demanding learning
experience they have ever known
With Jewish history ss the core
subject, from Ancient and
Biblical times to the modern era,
the present state of Israel in
particular and the Middle East
area in general, the course delves
into and develops the elements of
literature. archaeology. car-
tography, geography, com-
parative religion, philosophy, and
political science.
The 48 class dsys are divided
into two halves. About 20
sessions are spent on campus in
investigative work, reading,
discussing and writing essays on
the different periods of Jewish
history. The remainder of the
sessions are spent in the field,
visiting the various sites where
these historic events took place
and even acting out the roles of
the people they are studying. All
the work is done in English.
In addition to the regular
course of study, individual in-
struction is offered in
mathematics, science and foreign
language. Those students
requesting such help are asked to
bring their text books and class
plans along from America.
The teaching staff is composed
of American-trained teachers
with graduate degrees in history,
social sciences and allied
disciplines. They are engaged five
months prior to taking on a full
teaching load. For two and one-
half months they are crash-
trained by the curriculum and
staff supervisor. For the
following two and one-months,
they team-teach with veteran
teachers.
Although telephonea and
televisions are not provided in
the dormitories, the social aide of
high school life is not
Social get togethers
Isaeli contemporaries are
arranged. They are also u...
spend weekends in IsraB,iH
thus providing them *
insight into the life *J*|
Israeli teenagers.
The following are direct (,-
from some of the t*J
attended sessions of the
School in Israel and
parents:
From students:
"Through experiencing W
ss the living account of P*j
rsther thsn a dry coltau"J
facts to be memorised J w !
I were a participant of mn-I
"I spent two monUBoU
senforyesjmtr^HighScWI
Issrel program. IrvingJ
dormitory atmosphere, wji
4.000 years of hisU-T ia
penenc, was hnportant J
because it gave me fl
sportive on history,J"-
group living, snf-renea"
friendship.''
"It helped me budget myW
gave me exposure to -?
type atmoephere.
From parents:
.The junior -*"fg\
high school are "J*,!
.dojgjcent insecuntj
moil. This P***!?"^
catalysed thaw *f~
emotional growth
tune" nut
For further informaU* J(
P"*' -PtoMDirertsr
Armstrong. "jc^y,
Admission*, Browsru
921-8810.


Polynesian Gardens UJA to hold Feb 24 event
Friday, February 15,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
| I Jacobs and
m co-chairmen
Sidney
for the
Gardens UJA
-, Smunity wiH hold it.
evening on behalf of the
Federation-United Jewish
j campaign at 7 p.m.
Feb. 24 at the Jewish
Lty Center. Soref Hall,
'Sr Sunrise Blvd., Plan-
, and Eleanore Frank
.honored for their devotion
Us the State of Israel.
L Tadmore. noted Israeli-
ican humorist, will be the
t speaker.
Sidney Karlton
CarlJacobs
Serving on the committee are: Rich, Bldg. 5 William
Bldg. 1 Matilda Baron. Bldg. 2 Schildiner. Collation chairmen
- Gertrude Rosen and Tony are Paul Dank and Sidney
Benfeld, Bldg. 3 Blanche Gurtov. Transportation chair-
Lederman, Bldg. 4 William man is Harry Eckelman.
Concord Village UJA breakfast reset for Mar. 4

nk Rosen
John Shabel
Bernard Smolen
T ELLENBOGEN, HONORARY CHAIRMAN FOR
w Gardens' 1985 United Jewish Appeal campaign, is pictured
"ting Daniel Cantor, (seated) the guest speaker for the
mm Gardens Special Gifts function, held recently in the
tntm board room. A minimum commitment of $100 to the
Jtotion-UJA campaign was required for attendance. Dan Cantoris
H'""1 board member and a recent returnee from a Mission to
r tu"*bogen announced that at this Second Annual event,
Vs ,ncr*ased dramatically over last year.
[Cypress Chase community to
hold UJA breakfast March 3
Sunday March 3 at the Sunrise
Jewish Center, 4099 Pine Island
Rd., Sunrise.
The Cypress Chase sections A,
B. C, D. and North will join
forces for the 1986 Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign. At that time,
the following Cypress Chase
residents will be honored: Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Hecht, Section
A; Mr. and Mrs. Morris Remz.
Section B; Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Ehrlich. Section C; Mr. Alfred A.
Smith (posthumously), Section
kiiL vT"^"^^"^"" D; and Mr. and Mrs. Phil
r*" Narotsky of the North Section.
from rk ^reC*Dt CyP"" ChMe UJA ,M1
"> tolLS8 F,?dfrit,on chairman. He has announced that
1 P^er a, 1? p* "" transportation is available to any
IteaaZL? tne. Cyp**" resident who would like to attend
and make their commitment to
UJA.
JJmunaycombiMduJJ
"* bs held at 9 a.m.
John Shabel. chairman for the
UJA campaign at Concord
Village, and co-chairmen Prank
Rosen and Bernard Smolen. have
announced that the Concord
Village breakfast on behalf of the
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign, has been
changed to 10 a.m. Monday
March 4 at the Tamarac Jewish
Center. 9101 NW 57 St..
Tamarac.
Guest speaker for the break-
fast will be Federation board
member. Daniel Cantor. Cantor
will discuss the role of UJA
locally and worldwide.
Serving on the Concord Village
UJA campaign committee are:
Joseph and Alice Alalouf, Paula
Cohen, Harry Feller, Jack Gersh-
man, Leo Goldstein. Fritzie
Hechter, Morton and Regina
Horowitz. Esther Isaacs, Nathan
Klotz, Relly Kolar. Dr. Nathan
Levinson. Evelyn Perlmutter,
Toby Pillet. Walter Popkin, Rose
Posada. Bernie Rosenberg.
Tobey Shabel, Jack and Stella
Sherman, Isidor Teller, and
Morris Warshawer.
SIGN UP FOR SUPER SUNDAY: Pictured above are Edmund
Entin (left) immediate-past president of the Jewish Federation and
1985 UJA Campaign co-chairman, and Irving Li bow sky, Palm-Aire's
1985 UJA chairman, volunteering for Super Sunday '84. Hundreds of
Fort Lauderdale residents volunteered last year for the Federation's
all-day phon-a-thon. Hundreds more are needed for this year's Super
Sunday, March 17 at Tamarac Jewish Center. If you would like to join
Entin and Libowsky this year, call the Federation at 748-8400.
1985 YOUNG
LEADERSHIP RETREAT
Grenelefe Resort near Orlando, Florida will be the
setting of the 1985 Young Leadership Retreat, May
3-5, Friday through Saturday. Mark your calendars
now! For information call Larry Schuval, 748-8400.
@OLATT
Directly on the Ocean
40th to 41st St.
Miami Beach
fctouiti
HOTEL
IMPURIMspecialIv
f
4 Days & 3 Nights
Mar. 7 to Mar. 10
SI AC *"* INCLUDING
*IUD ?_'"-MIALS
Mtra
GAIA 2 Complete Kosher Mails Dally
PIIRIM 3 on the Sabbath-Full Hotel
da Sty FscllHtes 4V Activities
Will You. Ho tfccW LltWU At.. Stntom
Phono: 531-5771
Yum Yum Black Bottom.
Our creamy cheesecake swirled into a bottom layer of our rich chocolate cake
and SDrmkled with chunks of semi-sweet chocolate for an "out of this world taste.
It's yum yum. Try some. Alden Merrell's Black Bottom Cake In bundt. loaves, and cupcakes.
ai.nen lucnrn

Boca Raton V.llage Square Shoppes 392 4544 Coconut Creek Pl.il 9741 225X
Fort lauderdale Sunnse Boulevard 763 6626 Pm. 475 4678
Coming Soon TemareC Town Square and Kendall Town Country Mall Call tor ...dmdual store hours.


Page 6 Tbe Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday. February 15, 1986
Pictured standing (left to right) are: Louis Goldberg j
Auerbach. SeaUd are: Fred Weinberger, chairrnaTl^
nenbaum; and Sydney KoeppeL ^*
Paradise Gardens 3 UJA !
function Feb. 24
Pictured above lleft to right) are: Leon Kantor;
Esther Lerman, co-chairman; Doris Col*man, co-
chairman; Gertrude Panerm, co Jutes Lustig, chairman.
Holiday Springs UJA $100 Club function Feb. 28
Jules Lustig. chairman of the
Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign at Holiday
Springs, has announced that the
community will hold a SI00 plus
cocktail party at 3 p.m. Thrusday
Feb. 28 at the Holiday Springs
Clubhouse.
At that time. Ruth and David
Covita will be honored for their
dedication to Jewish values.
Abraham J. Gittelson.
Federation director of education,
will be the guest speaker Co-
chairing the UJA campaign there
are: Doris Coleman. Sara Lezell.
Esther Lerman and Gertrude
Panerm
Holiday Springs falls under the
Margate Area UJA campaign.
William Katzberg serves as
chairman. Harry Glugover as co-
chairman and Israel Resnikoff as
campaign advisor.
Irving Tannenbaum, chairman
of the Paradise Gardens Section 3
UJA campaign, has announced
that the section will hold a f 136-
plus cocktail party on behalf of
the Federation-UJA campaign,
at 3 p.m. Sunday Feb. 24 at the
Margate home of Ceba and
Samuel F.ngelmeyer.
Mullie Gioiosa and Gretchen
Winn will be honored for then-
dedication towardi Jt
causes. Rabb. Plui fu
spiritual leader of Temple I
Am. Margate, will b1
speaker.
Serving on the
committee are: Lou* Ai
Louis Goldberg. StJ
Koeppel. Janet Plotkin, j
Resnikoff. Ruth Scktj
Reuben Smelenskv tail
Weinberger. '
a
Blitzer to give Middle East update Feb. 24
Omega UJA breakfast Mar. 3
Jerry Kaye
Jerry Kaye and Murray
Rosenberg, co-chairmen for the
1965 Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal campaign at
Omega, has announced that tbe
community will hold its annual
breakfast on behalf of UJA at 10
a.m. Sunday March 3 at the
Omega Clubhouse.
The entire Omega Con-
dominium will be honored for its
outstanding support of UJA.
Emit Cohen, noted speaker and
entertainer, will be the guest
speaker.
Murray Rosen berg
at 7 p.m. prior to the program, to
neet Wolf Blitzer
The "Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life" lecture series is
sponsored by the North Broward
Midrasha of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale along with
participating institutions. They
are: Temple Beth Am, Temple
Beth Israel. Temple Beth
Israel at Deerneld Beach, Temple
Beth Orr. Temple Beth Torah.
Temple Emanuel. Temple
Shaaray Tzedek. Temple Sholom.
Ramat Shalom Synagogue,

Hebrew Congregation
Lauderhill. Liberal Jsl
Temple of Coconut Ck
Southeast Region I'd
Synagogue. Jewish Comma
Center and Omega 0
dominium. Sponsor ticket!
$36 for 2 people and series tid
are $12 each. Tickets are I
available at all participal
institutions. Individual tid
will be available at the door fa
for members and S6 for I
members. For further
formation call Helen Weisfaeq
the Central Agency for in
Education. 746-8400.
Boston
University
6
Ben-Gurion
University
oftheNegev
Master of Science in Management
Full time degree studies in Israel
One Year Program Taught in English
Joint Degree Full Campus Facilities
Mail Inquiry to:
Director, MSM Program in Israel
Boston University Metropolitan College
755 Commonwealth Avenue
Boston, MA 02215
Tel (617) 353-2907
PJease send infnrrruikm
ahou the MSM program
in Israel
AJJrrv.
Israel
T.Vpfa**
Hosi.m I 'nivmiry is an Equal Opp<*iunity lnNuii Wolf Blitzer
The second lecture of the
Contemporary Issues of Jewish
Sunday Feb. 24. at 8 p.m at
Temple Beth Orr. Cora. &ngs
The speaker. Wolf Blitrer. isThe
Washington correspondent of
English language newspaper. Mr.
BbUer u> wetf known for his
Kf1? m # Yorh TimZ,
Republic, Hadassah Magazine
and many others. He iTSe
former editor of the Near East
Report.
In Broward County his column
regularly published in the
Jewish JournalHe has ban a
frequent commentator on
national television new*
programs. He was a special meat
on NBC's live tSscaetof
Egyptian President Sadat's
historic arrival at Ban Gurion
Airport in 1977. Mr. Blitzer will
bring a well-rounded in-
tenjietation of current eventa in
the Middle East in relation to
Israel and to Washington.
This lecture is co sponsored bv
Temple Beth Orr and The Liberal
Jewish Temple of Coconut Creak.
Tnose people with sponsor
tickets are invited to a reception
Hew!
Empire
Nuggets
Stix&Patties!
TryEfnp*fw'iNwW. Tasty
fttwdCnK* umwt"in s>
FLORIDA Jft ta_
St. Petersburg. FL Q & A Food Servk*
(813) 323-1205
Miami Beach. FL Mendelson. Inc.
(305)672-5800
Hlaleah. FL Tropic Ice Company
(305)624-5750
"THE GUARANTHD KOSHER CHICKEN TUW*T


Friday, February 15,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Kumentary of the Precious Legacy to air Feb. 23
.extraordinary collection of
Its cred <**** P"""
and manuscripts of
ulovakian Jews, which
d major museums ui the
list yew. including Miami
Lh's Bass Museum, is
red in the half-hour fUm
Precious Legacy. The
^.winning documedntary
Kuriav Feb. 23 at 10:30
l,onWPBTChannel2.
The Precious Legacy"
-ments one of the strangest
lesser-known footnotes to the
history of World War II. As the
Nazis were methodically ex-
terminating thousands of Czech
and Slovak Jews, they were just
as systematically confiscating,
numbering, sorting, cataloguing,
and ultimately preserving their
material possessions for eventual
exhibition in what the Nazis
called "a museum for an extinct
race, established in the city of
Prague.
The Nazis set out to mock and
ridicule the culture whose people
they sent to destruction.
Ironically, they became the
overseers of a project that
resulted in one of the world's
greatest collections of Judaica.
"The Precious Legacy" not
only presents the exhibition, but
celebrates the vitality and
significance of the Czechoslovak
Jewish culture. The film looks at
their ancient religious and social
history, their contributions to
world culture, and the com-
munity which survived the
Holocaust and practices today.
rV "irTTTF- fcv
}

rfS
w
/ ^
Lauderhill Group, consisting of
the condominiums of Majestic
Gardens, Cypress Tree, The
Gardens, Lauderhill East and
Newport recently held a Rally for
Israel on behalf of the
Pederation-UJA campaign.
Pictured above are Lauderhill
Group Committee members;
(standing) Joe Garber, Harry
Forman and guest speaker Rabbi
Albert Schwartz. Seated are
Phillip Erstling, Estelle Wagner
and general campaign chairman
for the group, Victor Feldman.
Pictured (left) is Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Goldstein. Mr. Goldstein
made an additional pledge to
UJA to round out the day's
figure.
Schoenbrun to speak at
Beth Israel Lecture Series
David Schoenbrun, noted
television and radio personality,
will be the final lecturer for the
Bemple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach, Lecture Series.
The lecture, to be held at 8 p.m.
Sunday Feb. 17, will be held at
the Temple, 200 S. Century
Blvd.. Deerfield Beach.
Schoenbrun is an Emmy
Award winner for the best Public
Service Broadcast, and has been
on the forefront for many years
for his reportorial skills and his
ability as a lecturer on a variety
of subjects.
Currently, Schoenbrun is the
news analyst for the nationally
syndicated news produced by
WPLX-TV New York. He is also
senior lecturer at the New School
for Social Research.
For further information call thf
Temple at 421-7060.
CORRECTION
RAMBLEWOOD EAST UJA recently held its annual breakfast on
behalf of the Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign. The
community honored Louis Kaye for his dedication to Judaic causes.
Pictured at the breakfast are (standing) Phil Goldman (not Sidney
Bernstein as previously indicated) and honoree Louis Kaye and Mrs.
Kaye. Bernstein serves on Ramblewood's UJA committee. Chairman
Sidney Bernstein was unable to attend the breakfast.
POLYNESIAN GARDENS UJA will honor (pictured) Robert and
Ekanore Frank at its annual evening for UJA at 7p.m. Sunday, Feb.
24 at the Jewish Community Center, Soref Hall, 6601 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation. The Franks will be honored for their devotion
towards Judaic causes. Danny Tadmore will be the guest speaker. Carl
Jacobs and Sidney Karlton serve as chairmen.
Passover
at the Concord
Fri April 5 Sor April 13
^observance of rrodi- Ouidonding leaders
r|on, rhe mognif icence of fTom'Gowernmenr, Press,
"* Seoonm. rhe beauty rhe Am and Lirerorure
me Services, rhe bril- Grear films Music day and
ighr weekdays Special
rYmm fnr rors rweeoei
nighr v^ekdoys ipecioi
proqrom for rors, rweeners
ondreens.
Robbis Cohen and
"?consronr
w the Services, rhe bnl
J&Ke of rhe Holiday
^coromming
Cantor Hermon
!*otamood, assisted by
^fConcad45-voiceSyrTv Mozur.gversee
Pw Chorale, direcred KcshfUWS super...
pv ^rhew Lazor and DieMditaw observance
Don Vogel.ro
JJciare or rhe
*jyicesond
m ,, RESOCTWCm^
KJamsyislii NY 12751 LBfJ /
MAJfticnEOfT CARDS V_/
Hot* (9141794-4000
ToMFm 806-431-3850
I Passover
Deauville
AT
THE
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HOTEL
KACNi
TEMNS
CIU8
ON THE OCEAN AT 67th STREET MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
Om if MM kadi's
Lwttsl MMl Mtst
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BOOKlNf-Sbl
kiummtttHm
WMfOceMMKh
ZPMtt
CMMrm i Racra-
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SImws
OaHclaM CuUim
CanfrilmtnlKy Tn
18 NIGHTS/
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from
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INCLUDING
3 MEALS DAILY
(Kosher tor
Passover Only)
g NI6HT &
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PACKAGES
AVAILABLE
per person
double occ
SEDURIM
SERVICES
WILL BE
CONDUCTED
BY CANTOR
MATUS
RADZIVILOVER
sun
STRICTLY GIATT KOSHER
Under Supervision of Notional Kashruth
Headed by RABBI YACOV UFSCHUTZ
Fir Inftmution ft Rntrviliont. Call
(305)531-3446
or write Passover '85 Deauville P.O. Box 402868
liami Beach. Florida 33140__________


ofG
Fort Lauderdale Friday, February 15. 1966
Shultz: U.S. will sell arms to Arabs
WASHINGTON OTA) -
Secretary of State George Shukz
stressed that whit the Reagan
admmiatration has iWirf^ to
defer the sale of any new anna to
the Middle East. J~4~4w^ F-i5s
and other equipment to Saudi
Arabia, this does not mean it
does not plan to sell weapons to
Arab states in the near future.
"I think our interests are
arguably served by (the! strength
of countries in the Middle East in
to Israel." be said in
to questions in the
opening session of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committees
two months of hearings on
American foreign policy
Shultz confirmed the decision
revealed by Richard Murphy,
assist ant secretary of state for
Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs, while testifying to the
House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee's subcommittee on Europe
and the Middle East.
Murphy said the ad
minstratioo wants to review
"how our various programs in the
aeuuity field will "!**
our effors in the peace process"
and "how it can help achieve a
general stability" in the 1
The review
dudes Israel, but
Minister Yitzhak Rabin told a
press conference that Israel has
no plans to ask the L" -S. for new
weapons:
ShuaU's
Sen. Rudy Dusthwiu iR. Mane >
noted that every four years the
administration presents
Cognress with a
package for:
the strong
Congress-
thet Sea auchard Lager i
said he has
of hi wings
achieve a
policy. Boschwaz
proposing to sell arms to Saudi
Arabia would not lead to that
But Shultz said. "As we study
this question. I don't have much
doubt in my mind that we will
find" that continued anna sales
to Saudi Arabia and other Arab
countries are needed. "I can't aay
at this time specifically what." he
added. "Bat I certainly wouldn't
sit here and say that you should
expect no pmpnoali introduced."
SwasTT said that "an example"
of the beneficial effects of past
sales to the Saudis and other
Arab states is that the "tanker
the Persian Gulf was
control in pan
of our friends bad
the equipment and the capability
to Iran. That was a
not only to their
their security but
also to our stability and our
security." the secretary asserted.
B'nai B'rith offers college guide
detailing 'Jewishness' of schools
Choosing the "right" college is
one of the toughest and most
important decisions a young
person can make. So who or
what can you turn to if you
want not only the "right" college
academically, but the "right" one
" Jewishry as well?
Increasingly, young people,
their parents, and high school
counselors are consulting Jewish
Life on Campus, s directory that
provides information about
Jewish campus agencies. Jewish
enrollment, Jewish studies, and
Jewish dining facilities at some
400 colleges and universities in
the United States. Canada.
Australia. Great Britain, the
Netherlands. Israel, South Africa
and Venezuela.
Published annually by the
B'nai B'rith Hiilel Foundations,
the directory has proven to be "a
most helpful source of in-
formation to thousands of Jewish
families." said Dr. Ruth Gruber
Fredman. editor of the just-off-
the-press 1965 edition.
Used along with the highly
acclaimed B'nai B'rith Hiilel
leaflet. "When a Jewish Student
Chooses College." the directory
can answer nearly all of the most
frequently asked questions, said
Fredman. the organization's
research and publications
The objective of the directory.
sbe added, is to enable a
prospective student to learn what
to expect at any of these colleges.
In addition to total and Jewish
enrollment figures, the directory
lists the number of Judaic
courses, how many kosher meals
and-or vegetarian alternatives
each school may offer, and the
name and address of a B'nai
B'rith Hiilel executive whom the
student can contact for ad-
ditional information.
One important new feature.
Fredman pointd out. is a ten-year
calendar of Jewish holy days.
"This has been included to assist
college administrators and
students in pUimiwg their
academic, athletic and cultural
events," she said.
One again, Brandeis
University and Brooklyn College
have the highest percentage of
Jewish students. Brandeis in-
creased from 62 percent to 64
percent: Brooklyn remained at 60
percent. Others in the top 10
(excluding rabbinical schools and
Yeshiva College) are Queans
College. SUNY-Bimghamton and
Clark University, all at 50
percent; Oberlin University, 43
percent: Emory University, 40
percent: Columbia-Barnard
College. 39 percent: New York
University, 37 percent: and the
University of Pennsylvania, 36
percent. The schools with the
most Judaic courses are Bran-
deis, with 60. and SUNY-
Brooklyn. the University of
Toronto and McGill University,
each with 50.
Because the directory has been
a sellout for the past three years.
B'nai B'rith has increased its
printing by 1.000 copies. Cost of
a copy is S7.96: for the first time,
bulk orders are being accepted,
with 10 to 49 copies at 25 percent
discount and 50 pr more at 40
percent discount. Send your
order to the B'nai B'rith Hiilel
Foundations. 1640 Rhode Island
Avenue. N.W.. Washington. D C
20036.
Sen. Alan Cranston (D. Cal.)
said he believes weapons sales
should be deferred as long as the
Saudis act in ways that are
damaging to both U.S. interests
and Israel. He said Saudi "oil
blackmail" has bean used to
enforce an Arab-lad boycott
against Israel which he said has
contributed to Israel'a economic
difficulties.
But Shultz replied that be did
not believe the boycott was
responsible for Israel's economic
problems. "They are. I believe,
largely self-induced." because of
poor economic management, he
said. "It is perfectly possible to
have a thriving prosperous
economy in Israel given the
quality of the people there and
their capabilities.''
Shultz said the U.S. n ready to
help Israel and will "do what is
necessary." But he said Israel
has to take steps to improve its
economy which he said it is now
trying to do. "We are working
very closely with the government
of Israel and sympathetically."
he said.
When Sen. Frank Murkowski
IR- Alaska) asked whether if a
new Arab-Israeli war broke out
the U.S. would have to get
together with the Soviet Union to
keep it from spreading, Shultz
replied. "No air." When
Murkowski asked for a fuller
explanation. Shultz said, "If a
war broke out today I think
laraal would give ,-J
ccount of itself." ^1
He added that if &.
- the U.S. bS
wHh the Soviet uS?
jn the past, 'dam 0
Buthessidhetloe,^-
any development that win
to want to come toMh
Soviet Union foTnZt,
amdominium in the Midi,
Tbe way to get at the
the Middle East fc
Ucularty. the Arab itateu,
Iarad to sit down with ItrJ!
negotiate out
agreement."
In bis prepared
Shultz said the U.s"
"committed" to rW
Reagan's September it
Middle East peace autietiJ
the msot promising roou I
solution of the
problem. We will be
engaged this year i
sulutwns with our Ann
Israeli friends to exploit1
portunitiea for progress."
alao noted that "recent .
have reminded us that the t,
Israel conflict is far from tat_
source of tension in that parti
the world."
Responding to
Shultz said he would pros
senate ratification of the
convention against
Reagan announced support]
ratification last September a
speech to B'nai B'rith _
national. But the Senate fnifodj
adopt it in its rush to adjcxnl
the elections. However,
Foreign Relations
promised that it will be
troduced this year.
EJHJRITY BEGAh
k 35W YEARS AGO!
Geologists report that the pur* and
cJtrlfcloua spring water emerging from the
Mountain. Valley Spring today in Hot
Springs, Ark., first entered the ground as
rain about 350O years ago Salt fret
Moderately hard Delivered to your home
or office.
Dade Broward
696-1333 563-6114
<^ountaii\^^
Plea for Ethiopian Jews
SPRING GLEN. NY. (JTA)
A member of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee. Rep.
Gary Ackerman (D. NY),
"beseeched" the more than 200
members of the Rabbinical
Council of America attending the
organization's midwinter con-
ference to keep American Jews
aware and informed of the urgent
need to help Ethiopian Jewry in
their quest for freedom.
"We have the responsibility
and the power to do this," said
Ackerman who visited Ethiopia
two months ago. "American
Jews cannot sit back on their
hands." He urged American Jews
to raise money to help the Jews of
Ethiopia.
Rabbi Louis Bernstein,
president of the Rabbinical
Council, reported that Orthodox
synagogues have responded
enthusiastically, and Rabbi Joel
Tessler of Beth Sholom
Synagogue in Washington
reported that in Washington area
synagogues, for example, there
has been "a tremendous out
pouring' of funds to help
Ethiopian Jews.
At an earlier session. Bernstein
called on Orthodox Jews
throughout the U.S. to become
more involved in the national
United Jewish Appeal and in
local Federations. He said in
volvement now is more important
than ever before because
"Federations have become the
center organization in Jewish
community life and the influence
of the religious community has to
be felt."
^ 'MOVING 4s
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Local & Long Distance Licensed A Insured
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The flavor of Jartsberg* Brand Cheese is as natural as the Norwegians who
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---------------------,_______________^________________tHonmf**- -- w CTOjg.


WE ARE
Friday, February 15,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
I
_ES OF TAMARAC recently held its annual
kfast on behalf of the Jewish Federation-
Jewish Appeal campaign at the
Ihouse. George and Estelle Halpern were
end for their devotion toward* Judaic causes.
\ll percent increase in pledges was recorded.
A Diversified
Uwish Quiz
By RABBI
| DAVID W.GORDON
I What Biblical figures met
I wives at a well'.'
m assembled a Sanbedrin
of Rabbis) in modern
How main Psalms are
i
|What is a "Meshumad"?
t the doctor who helped
pout Diphtheria?
; What turned Mohammed
pat the Jews?
I What became of the Golden
How many stars were in
Vs dream and what did
\ represent?
Who was considered the
t modern Hebrew Poet?
1 What are Maimonidea two
} important works?
Pe 10 for
BAGELS WITH A "SHMEAR": One of the many "rewards" a
Super Sunday UJA volunteer receives is a delicious bagel with lox and
cream cheese spread prepared by the busy kitchen staff of Tamarac
Jewish Center. The bagels provide the phone callers with the energy
needed to make the thousands of calls to Fort Lauderdale residents
who have not pledged or have not been contacted as of March 17, for a
donation toward the United Jewish Appeal campaign. Anyone in-
terested in volunteering two or more hours of time, call Larry Schuval
at the Federation at 748-8400.
Steven Perry, Federation campaign associate was
the guest speaker Pictured at the function were
(left to right) chairman Lou Solomon, honorees
Estelle and George Halpern and chairman Milt
SiegeL Solomon prepared the entire breakfast for
the 65 people in attendance.
HO10UR5.
at the
3 traahty coofcad giatt both* mu daily
2 Seder services conducted by renowned
cantor
Synagogue on premieei
I HOTEl"
ISMl
under the luwhruth supervision of
the nationally recognized
KO TOURS
1123 Broadway. Room 1020
New ferk. New York 10010
<212) 881-BB33
(outafinwi.caicoaKtl
Reservations can a/io be mode
through AMIT Travel
(2121 477-4720 or 1-800-2213117
PICTURED ABOVE are children who attend the Harry Levin Pre-
School of Temple Beth Israel rehearsing for their weekly Shabbat
celebration.
TO YOUR
HEALTH
w.
ez
?&M&y

tinfonMtton
write or cai:
Ht?^SAH ZIONIST YOUTH COMMISSION
50 wtS8th Street, New York, NY 10019
. (218) 355-7900, ext 446
**d by Hartamh aonirt Vwrth CuaHHnii
Choosing a residential retirement
community is more than a matter of
selecting an attractive setting. It is a
decision that will effect your physical
and emotional well-being throughout
your retirement years.
For this reason, there is a crucial
difference between The Court at
Palm-Aire and the many other
neighboring communities for people
62 and over. A difference that can
have a direct result on your health for
the rest of your life.
There are other differences at The
Court at Palm-Aire, too. Including the
freedom to select a Life Time Lease
through a Refundable Investment
Program or a Monthly Rental
Program.
dt'ltofm-Aia-
To learn more about the differences
that make The Court at Palm-Aire
Florida's most unique residential
retirement community, please call
(305) 975-8900, or fill out and return
the attached coupon.
To your health. From The Court at
Palm-Aire.
You're invited to Preview '85!
Palm-Aire Spa Hotel
2501 Palm-Aire Drive North
Pompano Beach, FL
Wednesday, February 27
10:00 AM or 2:00 PM
Another community by Life Care
Communities Corporation, developers of
Martins Run, the first Jewish residential life
care community in the country.
Please make your reservations early, as searing is limited.
To R.S.V.P., please call Janet at (305) 975-8900 or fill out
and return the attached coupon.
Resort environment
Spacious apartments
Elegant dining
Minibus transportation
Maid and linen service
24 hour security
Health care
Pool spa and exercise rooms
Library, card room, art studio,
musk room and auditorium
Commissary and drug store
Beauty and barber shop
The Court at Palm-Aire 2701 North Course Drive Pompano Beach, FL 33069 (305) 975-8900 I
Please reserve___ seats at Preview 1985 on:
Wed. Feb 27 ____10:00 AM ___ 2:00 PM
Nmc
Address ..... ------------- ._ .. 1
City Slat* Zip
Phone ( )
Mv Guests are:
IMS 1 *> I B* C .oxiMin C-iitpwaMiMi LF 2iIS/86 1


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdak Friday. February IS, 1965
JESNA hosts conference for Directors
of Bureaus of Jewish Ed
NEW YORK CITY The
annual Conference lor Directors
of Bureaus of Jewish Education.
roordinatad and hosted by the
Jewish Education Service of
\orth America. Inc.. 1JESNA1 in
exoneration with the Bureau
Directors Feuowshm. was held at
JESK A offices in New York City
on December 3-5.1984
Jewish education leaders
represenunp major Jewish
communities throughout the
I nitec Slates and Canada, the
ma Kir oenominational bodies,
and national and Zionist
the three day
conference Rabbi Yiuchak
Witty. Executive Director of the
Board of Jewish Education of
Toronto and Chairman of the
Bureau Directors Fellowship,
chaired the event
With increased attention given
to Jewish education as a com-
munal priority. Federation and
Bureau leadership want to make
sore that their efforts have
maximum success. Thus,
evaluation which has been
growing in importance in the field
of general education should
play a kev role in Jewish
Tel AvrvU. scientist discovers
treatment for gallstones
TH7.V MITZYAH BAT MITZYAH When Lisa Rubenstem
chantf her potion dunng he* Bat MiUvak at the VS. Air Force
Academy Chape* Coioraae Springs. Coic.. this months she'll be doing
no for herself and for Soviet refusenik Adina Mulens. of Lithuania,
who is denied rmhgious freedom with her family Flanking Lisa are
(lefti her father Col Larry Rubenstein and Chaplain Joel R Sch-
wartzman during practice session o{ her fag event
Twin Bat Mitzvah
held in Colorado
COLORADO SPRINGS. Colo
One about-to-be-13-year-old m
the ^r Force community really
knows what it means to be an
American and a Jew She has
adopted a "twin" in Russia, who
is not so fortunate Lisa
Rubenstem. daughter of Lt Col
Larry and Mrs Rubenstem. will
be celebrating her Bat Mitrvah.
As part of Lisa's Bat Mitzvah.
she will chant m Hebrew portions
from the Torah for herself and her
twin Adina Mulens of the
USSR Neither Adina nor her
family, are auowed to worship u.
e yvnagogue read or teach
Hebrew, wear a yarmulke or
celebrate am Jewish holiday
remembers the plight of Soviet
Jews By adopting a Soviet rwm
and writing her. Lisa is hisjuiij.
Adina in two other important
ways
The first is that she is lending
moral support to her and her
family Lias's letters show that
someone from the west doss care
about the bras chin of human
rights in tassis. The second
benefit comas from the fact that
Soviet authorities read al the
mail that comas into,
of the USSR. They often
from exardsmg unusually
treatment when a family- is
known to be openly-
corresponding with the <
New light on how gallstones
are formed and new methods of
treating them are expected
following the discovery by a Td
Ram University scientist and an
Israeli research colleague of a
way to dissolve ihulaamnl in
human bile, it was announced by
Leonard Strebtz. chairman of the
University's international board
of governors
The discovery was made by
Prof Tuvia Gilat. who currently
holds the Germanis and Ger-
manis Kaufman Chair in
Gastroenterology at the
University's Sackler Faculty of
Medicine and a colleague. Dr.
Giora Somjen. a senior biologist
at Ichilov Hosptial in Tel Aviv.
Gallstones, it was explained,
affect 15 percent of persons over
age 20 in the United States,
slightly fewer in Israel. The
to
highly
to medical
frequency is
increasing in many parts of the
world.
The 1
found that patients
arveaopea cnoie eierni
seemed to have leas
than necessary'. When additional
bur asks were administered, the
stones sometimes diaanfvsri, but
this therapy was effective only hi
a small number of cases.
education Central
J^* education an,
need to look at thar
?* ?*** progrLl
P"*""*1 'both^Sl
anirnnistratrvel ThesS
better acquaint BureanSj
with the technique, 3
Pt*nce of evaluation "re
rranged for Dr. Adriami
Aaaooate DirectortfthV
for the Studv of Ev
UCLA, to lead i jenei
seminars at the Cmfc
totalling over seven booi
The Jewish EdauoB'
of North America. I*.,
central, continental
"SeDCy for coordii
promotion and research al
American Jewhh edaL
Alfred Golden, a nenhra
Jewish Federation Baud
Darectors. is the national
chairman of JESNA
Diversified its
Diversified Qnu
By using ooroputeraed
light-scattering to iwaiuii the
size of nartjeaas in hie. they
tides. 10 to 20 times the sine of
bile salt micelles These particles
reduced by dilution or dialysis.
by
The huge
subsequently identified
electron microscopy
phoaphobpad vesicles,
dissolve cholesterol uuach
efficiently- than bile ash miralles
1- Moses and Jacob.
2- Napoleon
S-150
4- An apostate Jar
converts to Christianity.
5- Dr BeU Schick.
6- His failure to converttl
7- Moses burned k
to powder and scattered it q
the water
S- Qeven-his brothert
9- Chain Madman Baft. 1
10- The Guide far tat I
plexed and the Mi
Torah."
V\ hen such Soviet Jewish
families express a desire to
emigrate, they usiuillj lose tbear
lobs what few dvfl rights they
nay envoy and than suffer
constant!
JWB is the US. government
accredited agancy serving the
religious. Jewish sawzatamal and
recreational aaads of US Jewish
military peraouunt, than* families
andVA
Mat
received
endorsement by if "B-CJC when
he apphed furl
a rhaplam m the Air Force, as do
all Jewish cnapassss serving m
the armed
If you care to show your direct
support for the Mularis family
they- would certainly benefit from
more pwuMMal cm leapisidufj
You may wrke to your state's
congressmen, explain your
concern for Sovsat Jewry, and auk
that they and the White House
firmlv link kjsjasji rights ueuss
to the U.S -USSR trade tasks
Further, yon and your
i write to
Mulens
Laarvss AJhw 72A-16
Kaunas 233000
Lithuanian SSR. USSR
Passover at the Saxony]
April 4th-14th
11 days-10 mights
so** n.l&Lm-DmM*o~+. Ilr3501
Depouat 200.** For Utmrntitma Catt
Betty Weld.*** -73M549
73W05
The
Lisa's
throi
to remind the
the American
VS.. serve
Union that
(isiiimnuty
Adsas s
Mulana.
t not bound to
mail to anvoue
of 16. so passer
to one of
Chans or Basis
ATTENTION
Medicare Beneficiaries:
BBYO appoints
program assistant
For information on
Gold Plus Plan
the aup aha.....i of
William J Rubin to the position
of Program AaaBstaat for Gold
Council BBYO. He will be
the
HaM. the National
ha- Women, and
af the iiiMhaiu hall
currently working
MA in Judaic Studs*
112
an
International
Medical Centers
HMO >IMmIKQM
The No Premium
call one of these
NOW!
BROWARD
7724104
m Baltimore
Summer
B 'nth Perlman
Starlight
hrmgs an
BBYO and
DADE
624-5252 I
1-800-IMC-PLUS
MM**1
7**
William raraatl his BA at the
University of Florida, whew he
We Pleased To Schedule A Speak
Civic or Religious Group To Describe This E 5 Pr09fC
At No Cost Or Obligafio


Friday, February 15,1985 / The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Rabin: U.S. agrees to give Israel $1.8 billion in military aid
Iashington UTA) -
i Defense Minister Yitzhak
indicated that the Reagan
Uistration has agreed to
i Israel with $1.8 billion in
aid for tne 1986 fiscal
Fa $400 million increase over
T vear, hut has made no
fon on economic aid.
erging from a 30-minute
ling with President Reagan
L White House. Rabin would
hay directly if the President
lapproved this figure. But he
1 while the increase "was not
jtly what we wanted," the
f amount will be about SI.8
fcn. Israel had asked for $2.1
i in military aid. The White
! confirmed the $1.8 billion
sum.
Rabin said that while he
believed no decision has been
made on economic aid, the
President has a "positive at-
titude" toward helping Israel in
its present economic difficulties.
"I'm optimistic about what will
be done by the U.S. government
in support of our efforts, serious
efforts in Israel, to bring about a
recovery of our economy," he
said.
The Defense Minister said he
briefed Reagan on Israel's ac-
complishments in the first step of
its economic recovery program
which has already reduced in-
flation and on the next step
which calls for deep cuts in
Organizations
mental health counselor.
The community is invited on
Sunday, Feb. 24, at 1 p.m. at the
Synagogue, 7770 NW 44th St..
Sunrise. Call 748-1777 for more
information and registration.
government subsidies and $1.1
billion in cuts in government
operations, including "to my
sorrow," the defense budget.
"Israel for the sake of the
recovery of its economy is going
to take security risks, and a real
one," Rabin said.
Rabin, who met with Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger
and Secretary of State George
Shultz and with the Joint Chiefs
of Staff and Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, leaves for
New York after holding a press
conference.
He told reporters that he
thanked Reagan for all he had
done for Israel during his first
term and stressed that the
cooperation between the two
countries would continue.
Rabin said that all of his
discussions stressed Israel's
opposition to bringing the Soviet
Union into the Middle East peace
process. "The last 11 years have
proved that if there is to be any
move toward peace in the region
it must be done with the U.S.
leading the process, with the
cooperation of Israel and at least
one Arab country."
He added the warning that
"Whoever will bring the Soviets
to be a party to the peace process
in the region, there will be no
peace and no process."
Rabin said that he understood
that the U.S. and the Soviet
Union had issues to discuss
among themselves as super-
powers, including the Middle
East. This was a reference to the
recent announcement that the
U.S. and USSR plan to have
talks about the region. But Rabin
said the discussions should not
include the peace process.
He reiterated Israel's op-
position to an international
conference under United Nations
auspices with the Soviet Union
participating, as Moscow has
urged. He said he believes the
Administration shares this view.
Rabin said that in briefing
Reagan about Israel's decision to
redeploy its troops in Lebanon,
he stressed that "Israel is not
giving up fighting terrorism. But
we have decided to do it in a
different way, from different
places, by different methods."
He said that "We have no
illusions" that once Israel leaves
Lebanon "terrorism will be
ended," because it will continue
from the two factions of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization influenced by the
Soviet Union and Syria and the
Shiite Moslems in south Lebanon
who are under the influence of
Iran. "Terrorism is there and has
to be coped with," he said.
Rabin said the Israel gover-
nment has three priorities. The
first is to strengthen its economy.
He noted that Arab governments
will not be persuaded to negotiate
with a weak Israel. The second is
to find a solution to Israel's
involvement in Lebanon and the
third is to "warm up relations
between Egypt and Israel,"
Rabin said.
He said Israel "paid heavily"
for its peace with Egypt and
"expected it to be more than just
no war." He added that Israel
would like to see implemented the
more than 50 agreements for
normalization it has signed with
Egypt.
TEMPLE BETH AM
[mple Beth Am. 7205 Royal
Blvd.. Margate, will hold
I first Scholar-in- Residence
am the weekend of Feb. 22
(the Temple. Rabbi Neil
pan will be the guest
per. Gillman is an honor
bate from McGill University
ordained at the Jewish
logical Seminary, where he
Iis a professor. Gillman will
I with the Temple youth at a
peon and the adults at a
*th dinner. For details call
femple at 974-8660.
SYNAGOGUE OF
(NVERRARY-CHABAD
Synagogue of Inverrary-
wd Sisterhood is sponsoring
pcheon-Forum entitled "The
h Perspective to Con-
orary Family Issues: The
Din." A panel of
fcssionals will be discussing
[halachic approach to and
point of such issues as
"ion, divorce, abortion and
, Pe Panel will consist of
[following: Rabbi Pinchas
"man, President of ORC of
Di Orthodox Bet Din and
NI leader of Congregation
' ahalom for 30 years;
pey Margaret Retter.
"fcnt of COLPA Commission
fgal and Public Affairs;
Nual and Family Therapist
kerah, MA, Executive
w with Jewish Family
Children's Service; and
notherapist Sara Winograd,
and board rortifUH
^ND in Name
GfUND in Style
' GRAND DACH
HOTL,TLAV|V
J$'"cross iromth.
001'op swimmmq pool
yna9ogueand Shabbal
evator
""""Mava.lable

WM
:-*
50n*.you-||cor
' "Sl -
'13


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, February 15, 1986
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY FEB. 15
Yiddish Culture Society: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Broward Federal. 3000
University Dr., Sunrise.
SATURDAY FEB. 16
Temple Emaan-El: 6:30 p.m.
International Israeli Festival. At
temple. 3245 W. Oakland Pit.
Blvd 731-2310.
West Broward Jewish
Congregation: 8 p.m. Sweetheart
Dance. 7473 NW 4 St., Plan-
tation.
Sunrise Jewish Center Men's
Club: 8 p.m. Salute to Israel
featuring Shajar and Jeannie
Reynolds. Donation $5, $4. 741-
0295. 4099 Pine Island Rd..
Sunrise.
Sunrise Lakes Condominium
Association Phase I: 7:30 p.m.
Roger Riddle Show featuring
Roger Riddle. Columbus Smith
and Richard Pearl. Donation $4.
Sunrise Lakes Playhouse, 8100
Sunrise Lakes Dr. N. 742-5150.
Bermuda Club: 8:30 p.m. Show
featuring Joanne Engel. Don Van
Palta. and Francesca.
Temple Beth Torah Men's Club:
8 p.m. Three act show featuring
comedian, singers and guitarist.
721-7660.
SUNDAY FEB. 17
Free Sons of Israel-Fort
Lauderdale Lodge: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Broward Federal, 6736
N. University Dr.. Tamarac.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 9 a.m. Meeting. Rep. from
Cigna will speak. Also Dr.
Russell Posner At temple.
MONDAY FEB. 18
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood: 8
p.m. Meeting. Rabbi Harr will
discuss "Jews by Choice." At
temple.
Hadasaah-Kadbnah Chapter:
Noon. Lisa Synalovski of Young
Judaea will present slide show.
Temple Beth Israel, Deerheld
Beach.
B'nai B nth Woodland* Unit: 8
p.m. Israel Consul General
Yehoshua Trigor will speak. Also
Dr. Irving Greenbaum, Rabbi
Kurt Stone and Mayor Philip
Kravitz. Tamarac Jewish Center.
9101 NW 57 St.
Brandeis University NWC
Inverrary Woodlands Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Luncheon. Sol
Robinson will discuss "The
World Today." Donation $10.
Inverrary Country Club.
Hadasaah A viva Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Meeting and mini-lunch.
Oakland Estates Social Center.
Hebrew Congregatioa of
Lauderhll Sisterhood: Noon.
Meeting. Castle Recreation
Center.
TUESDAY FEB. 19
Jewish Book Review Series: 1 to
2:30 p.m. Review of "Lost Hero."
Tamarac Branch. 748-8400.
Hadasaah -L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Meeting and
mini-lunch Deicke Auditorium,
5701 Cypress Rd.. Plantation.
473-5379. _
Knights of Pythias-Margate
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Margate Catharine Young
Library.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lauderhai
Chapter: Noon. Hillel program
sponsored bv Claire Adler. Castle
Recreation Center. 4850 NW 22
Ct..Lauderhill.
Temple Sholom-Sisterhood: 11
a.m. Meeting and mini-lunch.
Musical presentation. At temple.
WEDNESDAY FEB. 20
B'nai B'rith-Kol Haverim Lodge:
8 p.m. Installation meeting. Dave
Katzman will install officers.
First Congregational Church,
2501 NE30St.
B'nai B'rith-Lauderdale Lakes
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Hawaiian
Gardens Recreation Hall Phase
VIII.
NCJW-N. Broward Section: 1
p.m. Ann Ackerman will review
"Decisions," by Allen Drury.
Donation $2. Hawaiian Gardens
Phase IV.
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad-
Sisterhood: 8 p.m. Edith
Waldman will demonstrate
crocheting. At synagogue.
Hadaasah-Oriole Scopua
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Congregation Beth Hillel,
Margate.
Yiddiah Culture Club: 10 a.m.
Meeting. Joe Goldhar will
discuss Raoul Wallenberg.
Satellite 15, Sunrise Lakes I.
Hadassah-Saariae Shalom
Chapter: Noon. Youth Aliyah
luncheon. Inverrary Country
Club.
Tamarac Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: Noon. Card party
and luncheon. At temple.
Hadasaah-Scopus Chapter: Trip
to Ruth Foreman Theater. Lunch
at Sea Shanty. 426-1076.
Sunrise Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting. Sally
Sherman and Sholom Dancers of
Margate will entertain.
THURSDAY FEB. 21
Hadaseah-Shoshana Chapter of
Tamarac: Noon. Fashion show
and luncheon. Donation $8.50.
Tamarac Jewish Center. 9101
NW 57 St.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Broward Council: Noon. Dimes
for Children of Israel luncheon.
Harriet Green, national VP, will
speak. Holiday Inn. State Rd. 7
and Commercial Blvd.
B'nai B'rith Women Chapter
1479: 11:30 a.m. Meeting and
mini-lunch. Esther Katz will
present "The Mikado." Tamarac
Jewish Center. 9101 NW 57 St.
ARMDI-Coconut Creek Chapter:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Honey
Drezen will speak. BCC, Coconut
Creek Campus, 1000 Coconut
Creek Blvd.
Hadassah-Orah Sunrise Lakes
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Film: "Now
Their Home is Israel." Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57 St.
Hadassah-Blyma Margate
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Annual
Education Day. Minerva Kaplan
will narrate her tripe to many
places. Congregation Beth Hillel,
7638 Margate Blvd., Margate.
Branded Ualver.it, NWrJ
Lauderdale Pomp.i qJJN
p.m. Discussion. ?$*.
Sv^gSBiUowedi''
Creek Pkwy. Building Jf
HEART ATTACK
HEART DISEASE .
concern (or nearly one out u7fel
My Heart, Your Heart-1
Wednesday, Feb. 27, at loT,
on WPBT.Channel2 il'l*
hour special is hosted by jl
Lehrer, associate editor and 7
anchor of public trUu \
MacNeil.UhrerNEW^S\
One of the most beautiful
resorts anywhere salutes
the glorious celebration of
the Holiday of Liberation
Passover
Fri April 5-Sat April 13
Cantor
Lawrence Tuchinsky
and the Nevele Symphony Choir
conducted by
Marlena
Services Sedarim
Dr. Chaim
Israel Etrog
wiD offer a program of
lectures and conduct
seminars during the holiday.
WVtU
EllenviDe New York 12428
Hotel 914^47^000
See Vbur Travel Agent
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
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Conveniently located in a beautiful section of North Miami, I he Honda Club otters many
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Traditional meals served in a beautiful Clubhouse Dining Room. (Iwo meals a day included
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Scheduled transportation and private limo service by appointment.
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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 of independence and happiness is the life you want, and the- lite you deserve, lo make
sure you don't miss out, return the i oupon today or in Dade County, dial 6'>2-2910- in Broward
County, dial 522-8244. Other areas, call TOLL FRFf WOO- J4i-( I UB.
-**
Art Jboul f REE
LIMOUSINE SERVICE
to and from The
Florid* Club.
-FLORIDA v7 CLUB
Directions: from 441. Nike I'lKi si aatf to Ihinl Ave. North cm
Third Avenue to The I IchicI.i (lul) ,ii NE Third Avc and Sierra drive
Dec or.Hor mcinVK 11\mi 'I 5 every d RAND NEW AND
RCNTING NOW
'<> IMMEDIATE
OCCUPANCY.
nHoridiClia>ciirT^H1|tirp.fMotipplliiiB|ofcw^
D Please send me more informa-
tion on adult congregate NiU.
living at The Florida Club.
? I am interested in inspecting
he model apartments
The Honda Club, Dept.JFl
NE M Avenue and Sierra Dr.,
Fl 33179 Phonr
Address
(,ty
Stjte
/,,.
PASSOVER 1985
ruu oats/ worn
S J599 IJ369
mm occ. mm. boom shares auanged
All rooms feature color TV., stereo & refrigerator
Sandy beach Night club Olympic size pool Tea
room Seder services by Cantor 3 meals daily
Synagogue services
This Passover enioy a traditional atmosphere
that can only be found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel That hotel is the luxurious
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OTEL
KOSHER GLATT
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AY PURIM '
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children 18 and under stay free with their parents. Step out jw
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Fiw*MirMaua>tlfca

Friday, February 16,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
Gen. Yehudah Halevy to speak
at Woodlands Israel Bonds party
Brig. Gen (Res.) Yehuda
ujjvy, the president and chief
itive officer of the worldwide
ute of Israel Bond
Lnnization, will speak at the
badlands State of Israel Bond
Kail party on Sunday Feb. 24,
wring Ben and Ruth Eppy.
Halevy rose from the ranks to
ime a brigadier general in the
Defense Forces. He has
in all of Israel's wars from
|956 and after. During
ition Peace for Galilee" in
i, he played a key rote in
ipidly mobilising civilian
rves who make up the bulk of
Israel Defense Forces.
In the Yom Kippur War in
[973 be served in the Sinai. In
t Six-Day War of 1967 he was
ith the elite Seventh Brigade,
first unit to reach the Suez
ial. He held a series of
_imand and staff positions in
ic Armored Corps, the Southern
ind and the Manpower
Yehudah Halevy
JIVISKH1.
Realizing the significance of
be Israel Bond campaign, the
nvernment of Israel nominated
peneral Halevy to head the Bond
kganization. In January, 1983,
i became the president and chief
Becutive officer.
General Halevy's personal
|istory reflects Israel's
athering. He was born in 1937
i Shanghai and arrived in Israel
1960. He attended high school
; night, worked during the day,
nd graduated magna cum laude
Bar Ilan University. He
1 the Israeli army at the age
18 in 1955 and remained in
live service until 1982 when he
r-is appointed head of the Bond
at ion.
He married a sabn of Polish
iah descent while they were
Wh serving in the Israeli Army,
"ey have two sons, one of whom
now serving in the Israel
Wenae Forces. The family has
ived in a development town for
w immigrants, a "kibbutz" and
the cites of Ashkelon and Tel
|iviv.
As president of Israel Bonds, ~
Halevy initiated Operation
Maccabee in 1982, Operation
Maccabee '83 and Operation
Enterprise which brought officers
of the Israel Defense Forces and
successful young Israeli business
leaders to Jewish communities in
North America and abroad in
three major international efforts
which produced large sums for
Israel's economic development.
He also initiated the $250
Israel Certificate which en-
courages Jews of all generations
to identify more closely with the
state of Israel by visiting Israel.
The Israel Bond Organization
is a major source of development
capital for Israel, having
provided over $6.5 billion since
its inception to help build every
aspect of the nation's economy.
Israel Bond proceeds, channelled
through Israel's Development
Budget, help to finance industrial
and agricultural projects, the
construction of highways and
harbors, the expansion of
communications and transport,
the building of new towns and the
development of new sources of
energy.
TEL AVIV UNIVERSITY: WHERE YOUR CLASSROOM IS
ISRAEL. Americans in. Tel Aviv University's Overseas Student
Program study for their Ulpan course by reading a local newspaper.
The Ulpan an intensive Hebrew language program is given
before each semester begins and enables Americans to participate in
the daily life of Israel through knowledge of its language. TAU's
unique Overseas Student Program offers over 90 credit-carrying
courses in Israel, Middle East, Arts, Business and General Studies, all
taught in English. Through day trips, weekend seminars and
university-sponsored tours throughout Israel, overseas students
expand and deepen their classroom studies. Program fees are
moderate and scholarships are available. Contact: Office of Academic
Affairs, American Friends of Tel Aviv University, 342 Madison
Avenue, New York, NY 10017, (212)687-5651.
fCorwuistadrA
listador
^uon. abhora
Holiday Rates
3 Night Mm Stay
"wwvations Subject
lo Availability
Arrive; Fr., April 5
P* Mon.. April 8
y/3 nighti)
K00 Per person
**">'> t up
*** Fri., April 5
**n Sun., April 14
11100 Pw person
plu* a no
'll?00*"" f^>"
** row imtnauon
;< Do.*. Occupy
I75easTma
<*kkspavau
^ ^MAH.
pesachIs
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
PubMx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
A talatiU at Pubix Store* wtth
Fresh Danish Bakeries On*.
Decorated lor Valentine's Day,
Wnch, Plain
Heart Cake
$Q99
ach

(With Freeh Strawberries ... each $6.50
Available at Pubix Store, with
Fresh Oanieh Bakeries Only. Wain
Available at Pubflx Storat with
Freeh Dantah Bakeries Only.
Freshly Bated
Potato Rods
12-79*
Available at AN Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Delicious
Danish Cherry Strip......sat $1"
Banana Nut Loaf.............ch$159
Fresh from the Oven ^
Hot Cross Buns............ p*9 i w
Chocolate Donuts $159
Prices Effective
Feb. 14th thru 20th. 1985
Available at Pubhx Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Cherry Log Roll............-*. $249

(orelle
America's
Favorite
Dinnerware.
Now Available At Publix.
Serve m style w*h
a beeuMU 9-picca
completer set from
Corning Choose from
colors:
I tonoyde*. Ginger
orBhNtwrry
HERE S HOW OUR PLAN WORKS
1. Get your Lay-A-Way Collector Brochure at Publix
jrvstore display
2. Buy Lay-A-VVay certificates tor )ust 79c each with
every $3 grocery purchase you make at Publix
3. Turn in your reservation torm found inside the
Collector Brochure to ensure your set is here
when you want it
4. Complete your Collector Brochure with 20 stamps
and take home your 9-ptece completer set
Quantity
Rights Reserved


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdstle Friday, February 15, 1986
B'nai B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bat Mitzvah of Rachel
Banner, daughter of Julia and
Harvey Banner, will be
celebrated at the Friday night
Feb. 15 service at Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac
Marshall Meyers, son of Janice
and Harvey Meyers, grandson of
Dorothy Levine and the late Sam
Levine. will participate in a
twinning ceremony with Soviet
child Igor Leraer, at the
Saturday morning Feb. 16
service at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Debbie Brechner. daughter of
Barbara and Leonard Brechner
will become a Bat Mitzvah at the
Friday night Feb. 16 service at
Temple Beth Israel. Sunrise.
The following morning at the
Saturday Feb. 16 service, her
February Jewish best-seller /J
Meyers
Brechner
Brechner
ill
brother David Brechner
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Mark
Wlaoa, son of Andrea and Jack
Wilson, and Douglas Hechler.
son of Rosalind and MeJvin
Hechler. will be celebrated at the
Saturday morning Feb. 16
service at Temple Kol Ami.
TEMPLE BETH AM
The B'nai Mitzvah of Milton
Kramer, son of Audrey and Dr.
Maurees Kramer, and Scott
Flamenbaum son of Estelle and
Ronald Flamenbaum. will be
celebrated at the Saturday Feb.
16 service at Temple Beth Am.
Margate.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'not Mitzvah of KeHi
Zeidner, daughter of Cheryl and
Neil Zeidner, and Marai Share.
daughter of Patti and Larry
Share, will be celebrated at the
Saturday morning Feb. 16
service at Temple Beth Orr. Coral
Springs.
Israel's Chief Rabbis decline to ease religious divorce laws
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel's chief rabbis have politely
refused to do anything to ease the
religious divorce laws which often
impose severe hardships on
women. There is no civil divorce
in Israel.
The two Chief Rabbis,
Avraham Shapiro, Ashkenazic,
and Mordechai Eliahu,
Sephardic, received a delegation
representing women's
organizations to hear their plea
for change. But according to
Arye Rosenzweig of the Tel Aviv
University law faculty, one of
three Orthodox lawyers who
discussed the problem with the
rabbis, Shapiro and Eliahu were
"sympathetic" but claimed there
was little they could do. Of about
15,000 divorce petitions filed each
year in Israel, only 5,000 are
resolved. In many cases one
partner, most often the woman,
has to wait years for a divorce
decree because the other spouse
refuses to agree to terms. The
religious courts, which have sole
jurisdiction, usually will not
grant a divorce if one spouse
refuses to agree.
Rosenzweig said at a press
conference that the rabbis were
unable to comprehend the
problems of the secular public in
Israel and are not willing to
tackle them. He said the women's
delegation tried to persuade the
Chief Rabbis that halacha
(religious law) could be used to
change the situation but the
rabbis rejected that idea.
Jewish Family Service Case History
Mr. J., a well groomed eighty
year old man came to the agency
with his son and daughter-in-law.
Mr. J. was a small, wiry, in-
dustrious man who had come to
this country from Russia as a
young boy. He lived in a large
northeastern city where he
eventually opened a small auto
repair shop. He worked very long
hours, six days a week and built
his shop into a large commercial
establishment. Mr. J. married a
woman from his same town in
Russia and enjoyed a very
compatible relationship with her.
The J's son received a college
education, but elected to go into
business with his father.
Three years ago, Mrs. J. died
and Mr. J. immediately decided
to retire and sell his home, and
move in with his son and family.
The J family contacted the
agency because of the stress they
were all undergoing.
Mr. J. is a very active, alert
man who found if difficult to
retire. He still saw the business
as his and wanted to be there all
the time. Although he had turned
the business over to his son and
his son was supposedly in
control, Mr. J. consistently took
matters into his own hands
without consulting his son. Even
at home, in his son and daughter-
in-law's home, Mr. J. took
control. He saw himself as the
person in charge and acted as
though he was. He made
decisions about the grand-
children without consulting the
parents, made changes about the
household rules without con-
sulting anyone, and expected
that his daughter-in-law wait on
him as his wife did. The situation
worsened until eventually Mr. J.
stopped talking to his daughter-
in-law, constantly argued with
his son, and became depressed.
The family was helped to look
at the issues that had surfaced.
Although it had seemed that Mr.
J. had retired from business and
turned it over to his son, there
was no real decision over who was
in charge of the business.
Also, at home, there was the
unresolved issue as to whether
Mr. J. was the one in charge or a
guest in his children's home.
It was clear that Mr. J's son
and daughter-in-law had their
rights to run their home,
discipline their children, live their
lives and pursue their careers as
they chose: on the other side, Mr.
J. had a right to maintain his own
sense of self-esteem and his need
to feel useful.
Mr. J. had never prepared
himself for retirement. He had
worked long hours and had never
had time for hobbies and ac-
tivities; all he had known was
work. This was why he could not
face retirement and had to go to
his business every day for
without that rationale there was
no reason for living.
Mr. J and his son were able to
solve their conflict in the
business. Through counseling,
they were both able to see that
Mr. J. could still make valuable
contributions to the business
without being in charge. It was
decided between them that Mr. J.
would take responsibility for the
inventory in the parts depart-
ment. They had never thought
that they had to specifically
agree on what Mr. J's role would
be and once they did things
worked out and a little more
comfortably.
The problems at home were
more difficult to work out and the
daughter-in-law had to work out
some of her guilty feelings in
individual counseling. Mr. J.
knew exactly how to manipulate
his guilt but eventually she
began to work through that and
cope more effectively with her
father-in-law.
// you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please
contact us at: Jewish Family
Service ofBroward County. 4517
Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood
Flo. 33021. Telephone: 96&09S6
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 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.
Ra-ruch a-tah Ado-nye, Elo-henu me-lech ha-olam,
asher kid'sha-nu b'mitz-vo-tav, v'tzee-va-nu
l'had-leek ner shel Shabbat.
Blessed is the Lord our God, Ruler of the universe,
who gives us Mitzvot that make us holy, and commands us
to kindle the lights of Shabbat.
Candlelighting Times
Feb. 15 -5:56 p.m.
WASHINGTON Based on a
sampling of Jewish bookstores in
cities across the United States,
The B'nai B'rith International
Jewish Monthly has selected in
its February issue the following
as best-selling books of Jewish
interest. They are listed
alphabetically by title.
HARDCOVER
The Abandonment of the Jews.
David S. Wyman. Pantheon.
$19.95. America's response to the
Holocaust.
Back to the Source. Edited by
Barry Holtz. Summit $19.96. A
modern guide to the great books
of Jewish tradition.
Silver, Random
A comprehensive
Begin. Eric
House. $17.96.
biography.
From Time Immemorial. Joan
Peters, Harper and Row. $24.96.
Origins of the Arab-Israeli
conflict.
Heritage. Abba Eban. Summit
to^BTMriesb2at,0n "
Paperback
Hooray for Yiddish: A
About English Leo
Touchstone. 86.95. Hi
dictionary.
In the Land of Israel
Oz. Vintage $5.95.
versations with Israelis.
Israel in the Mind of Ai
Peter Grose. Schocken. ,
America's 150-year fascia,;
with the idea of a Jewish suu
Jewish Trivia and Infornnt
Book. Ian Shopoi,,
Steunatzky. $5.95. Q 4 A
Bible, current events,
sonalities, culture,
geography.
My People. Abba Eh
Behrman House and Rind.
House. $14.95. The history oft
Jewish people.
conservative
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (7M-7S4), tlOl NW BTUi St. TunimlM.
Service* Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., I p.m Late Friday strrlcal
p.m Saturday 1:40 a-m.. p.m. RehM Ksrt F. Stone. Auxiliary
Nathan Zoiondek. Canter P.
TEMPLE BETH AM (674-SCt6), 7306 Royal Palm Blvd., Hargat* SSM.
Services: Monday through Friday S:S0 a.m.. 5 p.m.. Friday lat* ssrvksl
p m Saturday t a.m., 5 p.m.; Sunday a.m.. p.m. Rabat rm\ Pie**.
Rabbi Emeritus. Dr. Solomon Geld Cantor Irving Grossman
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (743-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Sunrka
33313 Services: Monday through Thuraday 8 am 5: SO p.m Friday gam.,
8 p.m 8p.m.. Saturday 8:45 a. m. Sunday a.m.. 9.SO p.m RtSW PWHpA
Labowiti. Cantor Mawrtce New.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OP DEERPICLD BEACH (431-70661. SO) S
Century Blvd. Deerfleld Beach U441. Services: Sunday through Friday IS
a m 5 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 849 am and at candh-
lighting time RaaM Jeeeah Ltngair, Cawhw ShaMal Ackermaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE i43-8S80). 1484 SB Sard St.. Pompano Bead
33080 Service*: Friday 8 p.m. RaftM Morris A. Skoe
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEOEK [741-03*61, 40M Pine Island Rd.. Sunra*
33331 Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 Am .8 p.m Late Friday servicel
p.m.. Saturday 8:48 a.m.. (SO p.m. llll Meows 8. Kapfcut Center asi
Merchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (S43-S410I. IS 8E 11 Ave Pompano Beach 33080 Ser-
vice* Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m. evening* Monday through Thur-
sday at 9 p m Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 am P-*Ma
Samuel April. Canter Samuel Renter
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OP MARGATE (874-3O60.. 7840Marg*ti
Blvd Margate won Services: Sunday through Friday 8:15 am ,8:30 pm
Late Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m., 5:10 p.m Robi D**"
Mariner. Cantor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OP LAUDERHILL (7B-8560I. 2048 NW 4tt
Ave LauderhW 3SS1S. Services: Sunday through Friday 8.30 a.m., :
p.m., Saturday NORTH LAIDERDALX HEBREW CONGREGATION: 1723-7807 Of 78-
3733) aervtoee at Banyan Lake* Oondo Clubhouse 8060 Balky R&,
Tamarac. Friday at 5 p. m.. Saturday 0 a. m. Caartoa B- Fytar. Pn .lend
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (TS-TSM). 4361 W Oakland Part Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lake* 88313. Service*: Sunday through Thuraday 8 a.m.. 8 pm.
Friday 8 a.m.. 5 p.m.. Saturday 8:46 Am..5 p.m
SYNAGOGUE OP INVERRAR Y CHABAO (748-1777). 7770 NW 44 St.. l*j
coin Park West. Sunrise 23821. Service*: Swaday three** Friday I **> *
p.m., Saturday t a.sn.. i:M p.m. Study
Mea, Sundays
service*; women. Tuesdays8p.m. Rafeai Area Lleeerman
YOUNG ISRAEL OP OEERFIELO BEACH <4M887). 1880 W Hill***
Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 88*41. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 am. **
sundown. Saturday 8 46 a.m. and sundown Cantor Mines Bar*. StesW
SeasBler "rrsHsaL
YOUNO ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OP rrOCLYWOODPORT LAUOEROMJ
(888-78771. 8361 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 88812 Services: Noooir
through Friday 7 SO a m.. and sundown: Saturday. 6a.m..sundown. **s*sw
8 a m sundown Raa*M Edward Devi*.
CONGREGATION MIODAL DAVID (734V8866). S878 W. MeNek Wj
Tamarac. Services: Daily 8 am.; inkecha 8 pas.; Saturday *vBJ2
PM84**? *** ***" **> Clause*!" pr-"*"* H$nm
RECONSTRUCTrONIST "
*" SaUUJsa (478600), USM W. Broward Blvd.. Plentatloa 88*
gyjTi'|y*y:tSp.m.; Saturday, 18 a.m. BeAM 6381*4 6fclss*8 Ot**
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH ORB (768-8383). 3181 RlveraVJe Dr.. Coral Sprtts**"*
Service*: Friday 6 p m Saturday 10 am RaaM JerreM M. Levf.ce--
Maacy Haesman. .
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OP DEBRPIELD BBACH ***J_7E
Menoreh Chape**. 3888 W. HUlaaoro Bred.. Deerfleld Beach. Frt**yer
**MNetha*H.PlM.,Caiiv*cM*rrl.Levm**n. ^w
TEMPLE BMANU-E L (781-38101. 8MB W. Oakland Park Bsvd. }*>***
Laaee Man Service*: Friday 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, only 0" JrTL,.
celebration of Bar-Bat Mltivah RaaM J*rfSrey BstN**, Cae*K *
TEMPLE KOL AMI (4T8-18M). 8360 Peters Rd.. Phwtottoii ***%>
ritday 8:16 p.m.. Saturday 10:88 Am. RaaM I....... Horf' amm
Cerkwrn. ^
tlK"41" J,WH TBMPLl OP COCONUT CREEK (8T8 MWl*S*Jg5i
!***& rviooe twice monthly at Calvary rYosbyteriaiiawj*,
22*^^ Parkway. RaaM Brace S. Wstdi. CaeSw Ssraw-
**"* rt4tlt.
WEST BROWARD JEWISH CONGREGATION inHBamESZ-^*
Plantaoon. Service* Friday 1:11p.m.; Saturday. <**_****
ihrmtkvn. B.k^i m .______ i. .... picpard HW*
celehraUone RaaMSraart L.


ielp'MQ
children deal with death
VLftv Me and Memories. By
Pomerantz Photographs
Leon Lurie. Union of
f riran Hebrew
Galons. 27 pages. S6.95.
4-8.
^wed by Rena Rotenberg
The bond that exists between
dparent and grandchdd is
limle There is a special quality
love and devotion that is part
to relationship, but not part
, ^ parent-child relationship.
-i- [he bond is broken, with
death of a grandparent, the
indchild needs to mourn the
and go through the grieving
188.
, Written from the child's
L^point, with accompanying
locoeraphs. Bubby, Me and
kmories describes the unique
rtationship that existed between
young girl depicted in the
ok and her Buddy. When her
ibby dies, the girl is helped to
jderstand the reality of the
Nth by her parents, who then
mtiy help and guide her in her
rieving process. The girl
scribes not only the things that
;e place in her house, the Shiva
L L
w~
ONDS HONORS GORNEY:
Ml Goldstein and Gene Meyers,
fhairmen, announce that Pine
Island Ridge will honor Dr.
narold S. Gorney at an Israel
wnds Night in Israel Sunday,
H- 17, at 8 p.m. in the
pubhouse Ridge Room. Dr.
oniey, a devoted and dedicated
tittn in Jewish and communal
I'. will be presented with the
rtstigious Israel Award of
'onor Jerry Gleekel. noted
uthority on tne Middle East,
l be keynote speaker. Refresh-
its will be served, and
t^eryone is welcome. The event is
pwisored by the Pine Island
fdgt Israel Bonds Committee.
RSVP seeks
volunteers
The Broward County Retired
fe\ Volunt" Program
FVP|. sponsored by the
ItlT AFncy for sor
liSsuand an Agencv of **
ESI". the ^thern Fort
^derdale area. RSVP is
period, the memorial candle, the
saying of Kaddish, but also the
purpose these customs serve in
the mourning process. The book
ends with the special memories
and love that this girl will always
have for her Bubby.
Bubby, Me and Memories
meets an important need in
Jewish early childhood education
for a book dealing with death in
the Jewish tradition. The sen-
sitive language and the warmth
displayed in the photographs
make this a book that will be
appreciated both in Jewish
homes with young children and in
Jewish schools. In the hands of a
skillful teacher, this book can
help a young child who is ex-
periencing the loss of a grand-
parent.
This book is most welcome.
Rena Rotenberg is Director of
the Early Childhood Education
Department of the Baltimore
Board of Jewish Education.
Bedouins
Welcome
Peres Visit
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Shimon Peres received
an enthusiastic welcome in the
Bedouin township of Rahat in the
Negev, his first visit to an Arab
community since he took office
last vear.
Hundreds of flag-waving
youngsters greeted him with
songs and beating drums when
he arrived at the local school. He
told the cheering students,
"Before we make peace in the
entire region, we must make
peace inside the State of Israel,
between the young and the old.
between Jews and Arabs."
Friday, February 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort
B'nai B'rith offers to meet with Kremlin
to discuss Soviet Jewry
km'u?d their services. The
needT*" ung A*tation also
kiety&n' to serve in .
[ **y f volunteer positions.
flTTf ww wwld
|lunteer --ho?n Per week
PARIS B'nai B'rith
International, a pioneer in the
fight for human rights, offered to
meet directly with officials of the
USSR in order to ameliorate
conditions of Soviet Jews.
Gerald Kraft, president of
B'nai B'rith, told a news con-
ference that the worlds largest
and oldest Jewish service
organization "invites the Soviet
Government to join us in a good-
faith effort to ease this urgent
problem.''
"We welcome an early op-
portunity to initiate this
process.'' he said.
Kraft stated that B'nai B'rith
is pleased with the announcement
that the United States and the
USSR have agreed to hold talks
on peace in the Middle East. "It
is helpful (to the world) for the
superpowers to talk at any time,
but the need for direct talks
involving the countries that are
New grants program from NFJC
A new grant program for the
publication of scholarly books in
Jewish Studies has been initiated
by the National Foundation for
Jewish Culture (NFJC). Dr.
Marver Bernstein, Foundation
President, stated that the NFJC
Post-Doctoral Publication
Program will promote out-
standing work in the field of
Jewish Studies by academicians
in the early stages of their
careers. A maximum of four
awards will be presented an-
nually to facilitate the
publication of these scholars'
first books. These are books
which have been accepted by
recognized academic publishers
but require additional funds for
protection. Awards normally will
not exceed one-half the
production costs or $5,000.
The deadline for application to
the NFJC Post-Doctoral
Publication Program is February
28, For application materials and
further information contact:
Shirley Schwartz, Academic
Affairs Department, National
Foundation for Jewish Culture,
122 E. 42nd Street, Suite 1512,
New York, New York 10168,
(212) 490-2280.
CJF offers full tuition
scholarships for FEREP
New York, N.Y. -Full tuition
scholarships for study at selected
graduate programs of social work
and Jewish communal service are
now available through the
Federation Executive
Recruitment and Education
Program (FEREP) of the Council
of Jewish Federations.
FEREP is a career track
program which recruits in-
dividuals with executive promise
into the Federation field,
provides scholarships for
training, and offers ongoing
careers guidance and placement
services following graduation.
In September, 1966, the
University of Toronto Faculty of
Social Work will join the FEREP
consortium, which already in-
cludes: Baltimore Institute of
Jewish Communal Service,
Double Masters from the
University of Maryland and
Baltimore Hebrew College,
Brandeis University; Case-
Western Reserve University of
Southern California and the
George Warren Brown School of
Social Work, Washington
University, St. St. Louis;
Columbia University School of
Social Work and Jewish
Theological Seminary joint
degrees; Wurzweiler School of
Social Work. Yeshiva University,
N.Y.
For information, contact Ellen
Deutsch Quint, Personel con-
sultant, Council of Jewish
Federations, 576 Lexington
Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10022;
212-751-1311.
parties to the dispute is essen-
tial."
"U.S.-Soviet discussions can
defuse the dangerous political
and military dynamics" between
two great powers and "put us
back on the track of true co-
existence" and they offer the
prospect of improving "what has
become a desperate situation for
Jews in the Soviet Union."
Kraft pointed out that despite
treaties and accords to the
contrary, recent policies of the
USSR have deprived Soviet Jews
of the right to emigrate and have
imperiled their ability to survive
if they openly identify them-
selves as Jews.
By according Soviet Jews their
basic rights, he said, the
Kremlin would demonstrate good
faith in seeking better relations
with the West and a safer world
for everyone."
Volunteers for
Israel
wants you
Day after day most people
spend their time routinely,
looking for an outlet to enhance
and enrich their lives. Benjamin
Dinkes, regional coordinator for
the "Volunteers for Israel"
program, has the answer.
Dinkes says that Israel needs
able-bodied men and women
between the ages of 16 and 65 to
volunteer to work as civilians up
to 30 days in the Israeli Defense
Forces.
Volunteers take over main-
tenance duties that would have to
be done by "reservists" whose
early return to civilian status
results in the production of goods
and services that would normally
be completed after their tour of
duty.
Dinkes describes the program
as being for people who can do
physical manual labor, work five
full days and one half-day, sleep
in army barracks, eat meals in
army mess halls, and wear army
uniforms. Volunteers also have
the opportunity to meet with
Israeli families and sightsee.
Applications and information
can be obtained from "Volunteers
for Israel" located on the JCC
campus at 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation; or by calling
Ben Dinkes at 792-6700 Monday,
Tuesday and Thursday; or
calling on Friday between 1 and 4
p.m.
A YIDDISH MUSICAL direct from broaoway
NOW WITH ENGLISH SUBT
1 to helping persons age
IkC 'der to find Personal
l&ment and community
[^trnt throu*h voIunteeV
liT 8ervices neBded
ETL0me8 ~ to ta|P with
CS^nt groups. and
*m jn recreational ac-
schools to help as
J" aides, clerical and
K*g ?f <*Udren uTareas
EW r8arding- Ho"Pk
Sh u County. Fort
" eeking1sr*)081
~pnones, file and'Ml
**"* totheSSr
MRS HELEN JACKSON, widow of U.S. Senator Henry M
Jackson, speaking at conference on Ideology and International
Politics" at the Hebrew University ofJerusalem. The,**-
sponsored by the University's Leonard Davis %tu*J?J."*"-
national Relations, was dedicated ^ the nw^Senator Jactaon.
whose portrait is seen at upper left. Seated Yehoshafat Harkabi, director of the Davis Institute. ^ Don
Patinkin. president of the Hebrew University; and Israeli President
Chaim Herzog.
DELUXE KOSHER
PASSOVER TOURS
AMft-OApMftEACH
FONIMraUAUHLlON
MOHOOKKSOfT
MMON ML HM
JMfcSQUCI
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MTJSTfNMCOM*
LancaMR.M
OKATftAYSEACH
l^nti
or
obtain additional
at'on, cau RSvp ,t 563.
IAJ0E GENEVA UROrT
OLIMrttKSOtT
MUM OEM*
HYATT HEGENCY
tTMAmmmiswmc
urnrr
, -immtrnwets
MARY
S0REAMU
OYMAMAfAMlMLOVtl
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FORT LAWKDALE-6 PERFORMANCES
MICY CONCERT HALL
SNOWARO COMMUNITY COLtBOt
3S01 &W. TMv* Rod Ft laudwdal*. Fto.
WED., THURS.. SAT., SUN. FEB 27,2ft. MAR. 2. 3
WED.2aPMrTHURS 8 PM/$14 $12 $10
SAT 8 PMV SUN. 2 ft 7 PM / $17 $15 $12
AND INFORMATION 475'0004
TM ho Ih.l to'rt out In N^w Yort. CiacfO to* Ant**


f, February 15, 1966
NO OTHER
COUNTRYC4
IVMKE
THIS OFFER.
JERUSALEM. FOR 6 DAYS.
Or Tel Aviv. Choose one. Only Israel offers the timelessness of
Jerusalem. And the pulsating excitement of Tel Aviv. But vou must
fly now. An offer this good won't last forever.
Until February 28,1985 El Al Israel Airlines gives vou its
"Sunsation" vacation package to Israel. Package price includes
round trip airfare from Miami, six davs/five nights in a first class
hotel, including breakfast and a Hertz Rent-A-Car for five davs.
And El Al is the only airline that flies direct from Miami to Tef Aviv.
Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra $100, the
deluxe Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem Hilton.
You can always add extra days. (Rackage not available 12/14/84 thru
1/5/85.)
$W.# EL AL GIVES YOU EILAL
Just $111 and we'll give you round trip airfare from Tel Aviv
to the beautiful Red Sea resort of Eilat.
Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. We also
include two sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious conti-
nental breakfast. Plus a complimentary drink on arrival. This spe-
cial package is available thru March 15,1985. (Not available 12/24/841
thru 1/5/85.) The deluxe Sonesta Hotel is also available for $144.
$249* ISRAEL AND CAIRO.
An El Al exclusive thru March 15,1985. Now the airline of
Israel flies you round trip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend three fabj
ulous days in Egypt at the beautiful Ramses Hilton. All for only
$249.
This package also includes being met at the airport by Eng
SDeaking representatives and transfer to and from the Ramses.
Now you can have it all. Israel and Cairo in one magical trip.
Only Israel and El Al can make these offers, but only for a
limited time. Don't miss out, call today.
rP
For more information call your travel agent or El Al toll free at
1-800-223-6700.
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write 0 Al
Israel Airlines, Tour Brochure, PQ Box W77, Long Island City
New York 111(71.
Name-
Address.
City____
State-
Zip.
L
The airline of Israel.
**~*f*. CWWMV..IJ Mlm+tmkmttmmtomiamet,


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