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:
AA00014312:00289

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
Super Sunday March 17
Israel Needs You, Answer The Call
he Jewish FLORIDIAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
,14 Number 11
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 16,1986
I'ritf l."> Cents
It's UJA Super Sunday Time
Shalom, South Florida
WSRF1580
Sunday morning 9-10 a.m.
Special Super Sunday Show
{Reinstein Brian Shirr
\Levy
Edmund Entin
[Tell your friends, tell to **
Rabbi Kurt Stone Paul Frieser
MARCH 17
made from the
nL^ Temple's auditorium at
Joel Reinstein,
Federation president, and
Brian Sherr, general
campaign chairman of the
Federations 1985 UJA
campaign, along with
campaign co-chairmen
Edmund Entin and Alan
Levy, expressed the
Federation's deep ap-
preciation to David Krantz,
Temple president, for his
It's UJA Super Sunday enthusiastic cooperation in
" This year is the fourth making the Temple
headquarters for the
Federation's all-day phon-
a-thon.
Paul Frieser, Super
Sunday chairman and
I be ringing this Sunday
h 17, from 8 a.m. till 9
[Hundreds of volunteers,
(sisting the Jewish
leration of Greater Fort
'dale. will be
iching out to thousands
Jewish families to
ome a "Partner for
utive year that the
wac Jewish Center-
jple Beth Torah has
its facilities available
_Federation for calls
Rabbi Kurt Stone, co-
chairman and spiritual
leader of the Tamarac
Jewish Center, have
reported that more than
600 volunteers have offered
to make calls from the 42
telephones that have been
installed at the Temple.
They report that additional
volunteers are needed to
man phones during the
evening hours from 7 to 9
pjn.
"We are the only channel
of Jewish tradition," stated
president Joel Reinstein,
"those who must hand over
the entire past to the
generations to come. Rarely
in our history has so much
deoended on one
Israel Resnikoff Sol Schulman
generation," he added. by the Federation {or the
"This year's UJA Super elderly, for the youth, for
Sunday campaign is the jews m nursing homes,
greatest all-out effort hospitals and elsewhere,
undertaken by the before making their calls.
Federation," stated Paul
Frieser, Super Sunday Serving as UJA Super
chair. "More than 25,000 Sunday chairpersons are
Jewish families are ex- \arae\ Resnikoff and Sol
pected to be called during Schulman.
Super Sunday and the
following Monday and Refreshments will be
Tuesday evenings," added served throughout the day,
co-chairman Rabbi Kurt by the kitchen staff of the
Stone. Temple.
According to campaign
chairman Brian Sherr,
volunteer telephone callers
will be briefed on the needs
for support of Israel and
the increasing needs for the
various services provided
If you would like to make
your pledge today, instead
of waiting till Super
Sunday March 17, call the
Federation now at 748-
8400.
'Shalom Show
P hile awaiting your call
^per Sunday March 17
Become a "Partner for
,'. for a brighter future
<** here and abroad,
make your corn-
et to the 1985 Jewish
^ton-United Jewish
unlCampain' tune m
^D^toChann39
K? hard Peritz *n TPPular 'Shalom Show.'
^tured segments will
*jn-depth looks at
^ejeration^upported
KNLutntion program,
Jlar?ering Place." the
J ay School and the
i "" Community Center.
Jj!i*2! lso act as
ltteuthon- Live 8ht
Wiv T 50"1 Super
^* headquarters,
"* Jewish Center,
9101 NW 57 St., Tamarac,
where over 600 volunteers
will be making over 26,000
calls to the community
asking for their pledge to
secure a future for Israel.
Operators will also be
standing by at 748-8400 for
people who do not want to
wait for a call but who
would rather phone in their
commitment to UJA. The
phone number will be
flashed on the screen
throughout the program.
If you do not want to
wait tiD Super Sunday to
make your pledge, call the
Federation office at 748-
8400 and make your pledge
today.
The 'Shalom Show'
promises to be entertaining
as well as informative.
Don't miss it.
Campaign nears $5 million mark
"The 1985 Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Campaign is nearing the $6,000,000 mark in
pledges," Brian Sherr, general campaign chairman,
announced. Sherr stated that, "The efforts of people
in all areas, on behalf of the campaign, has just been
tremendous this year. Contributors have responded
to the call for increased contributions and workers
have made extraordinary efforts to see people and
bring the message of the needs to them. The cam-
paign is currently more than 20 percent ahead of last
year and is well on its way of reaching our goal. In
order to reach our goal,*' Sherr added, "we need to
hear from all those who made pledges last year and
who have not yet made their 1985 pledge, and follow
the lead of their neighbors, by increasing their
pledges for 1985 by at least 20 percent.
Some areas are just beginning or in the early
stages of their campaigns and we're looking forward
to a very intensive effort for a successful campaign."
"One of the bright notes of our campaign has been
the involvement and the excitement of new people,
both as contributors and workers. In the Northeast
and the Gait Ocean Mile, a cabinet of both seasoned
and young volunteers have brought in, not only
CoatlaodonPaf2


Port
/
15.1
I
3
i
f
I
Federation's Women's
Division sets annual
elections April 2
Esther Leraer it? seec aoaaaaaad far <
the Woenez s Pi ottfceiiiaa Fs
L^uderdast Tae Draai
stsJkeaoa of at&cen
Tkv A^iiii
made r> N:i mi' ^ Piam (kma Hath Eppr whose
Pars. Car*ya Gans. Claire Socrensky and Florence K
THE SLATE
nmwt
Eaecouve Vtce-Preeadent of Campeags Ilnkaae K
Campaign Co-Csannnen Pat Hake AHara A. Geea
Couaaaaaty Relauona V
Education Vea-
I larkisliiu Development V ice-President: Fsaraace K.
Coi leapuudaaj Saaatary: BathBaay
Recording Secretary Lw
Gladys
Officer to Advisory Games: Aasta
PAST PIESIPEVTS
Free
Bert Late
Erer/aGrees
BoaryaEatai
Sybil Brady
Catta Goldfarb
Mia Gnau
LOhaaHkaeh
HadmhLeri.
Gladys
LIFE MEMBERS
iMaj
JeaaStvaawe
RebaSkoti
HalaaeSaraf
Ethel Wi
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Beverly
Rita
MyraBiben
PoiaBrodzki
Florence Coaea
Mickey Cohen
HBdaEdebnan
Harriet Falk
SaaaaFaha
Beatrice Fliaefanaa
Hilda Gokhnark
Barbara Gold*eta
SheflaCnaHi
Cararyai
GaaT
Everyal
Mhai]
Leviae
JaAaaLaay
JeAaaM Levy
Martha Levy
Mareaa
Kroaick
Maya Nathaa
JeaaNaarwaa
Tarry Novick
Blanche Obletz
AmyOatrau
Lois Polish
Dottie
Shirley Wi
RoBy Weiaherg
EvaWhtcofT
Esther Waller
WOMEN'S DIVISION BY-LAWS
Article IX Nominations and Election* (Board of Directors)
A. The names of the Nominating Committee ahall be
publishad along with a statement that the Nominating Com-
mittee it accepting recommendations for nommoai for office.
B. The Nominating Committee ahall present to Woman's
Division, s nominee for each elective position to be filled.
C. Thia list of nominees shall be presented to Woman's
Division participants, by mail or publication, no latiar than
March.
D. If there are no further nominations by petition, the slats as
published, shall be considered elect ad at the open Board
meeting The new slate shall assume office following int^llKkm
in the spring.
1. Petitions for additional recommandsticms to the sfajsj
most be received by the Chair and Committee no later thaw
seven (7) days prior to the election.
The annual open meeting for Election and Instaflatfoa of
Officers and Directors it arhsrinlad for Tuesday. April *ti1. at
11:30 a.m.. at Pier 66. Inetalling Officer wil be Anna Perknan.
Chairman of the day is Alvera Ackerberg Gold.
STORAGE
Local & Long Distance Licensed i Insured
Hollywood
923-3300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
" 563-5680
Dade
758-6500
On Mubarak's
Hans for Talks
Peres, Shamir
at Sharp Odds
JERUSALEM (JTAI
Premier Shimon Peres
and Deputy Premier and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir have taken
diametrically opposed
positions on Egyptian
President Hosni Mubarak's
proposal for talks between
a joint Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation and
Israel, with participation of
the United States.
Peres said that he thought
Mubarak's initiative was ex-
cellent and that Israel was ready
to accent it without reservations.
But Shamir, on his return from a
visit to Europe, rhaigul that
Mubarak's propose] was a
transparent effort to get the U-S.
aito official talks with the
Pslestine Liberation
Organization He claimed it
would endanger Israel and negate
L'.S undertakings in the region
ACCORDING TO Shamir.
There m a connection between
Mubarak's proposals and his
forthcoming visit to the U.S. that
is dear to any obeerver. and I
have pointed to the dangers of
any effort to bring about talks
between the U.S. and the PLO -
talks which mean American
recognition of the PLO. And m
that there is great danger in our
political position."
Peres, who spoke of the
Mubarak proposals in an address
to the biennial conference of the
British WIZO (Women's
International Zioniat
Organization), said Israel agreed
the talks should take place in
Cairo, that Mubarak would be
the host and that the U.S. would
play an active role in them.
He warned, however, that.
Israel would not agree to an Arab
delegation which included
elements linked to terrorism.
There is no room for the PLO in
such a meeting." Peres said. "We
invite people who are ready to use
s microphone, but not a pistol,
ready to talk but not to shoot."
Peres said He expressed hope
that the new stage in the struggle
for peace would improve Israel's
relations with Egypt.
PERES EXPLAINED why
Israel objected to an in-
ternational conference on the
Middle East in which the Soviet
Union would be one of the
principal participants. "The
difference between the U.S. and
USSR is that whereas the U.S.
wants peace in the Mideast, the
USSR wants a piece of the
Mideast." Peres said.
Meanwhile, according to
reports from Tunis, a PLO
spokesman said that his
organization rejected Mubarak's
plan for peace talks. He said that
an international conference which
would include a unified Arab
delegation. iiwIiHting the PLO.
was the only forum to solve the
Palestinian problem.
Shamir, referring to the
contacts thia weak between
Israeli leaders and an emissary
sent to Jerusalem by Mubarak,
said Israel was interested in
furthering its peace treaty with
Egypt but only in the framework
of the Camp David accords.
"IF EGYPT wants to improve
its relations with Israel it should
return its ambassador to Tel
Aviv, fulfill all of its obligations
under the Camp David accords.
implement all of its normalization
sections and stop the anti-Israel
propaganda in its media."
Shamir said.
*
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERPTELD BEACH -u
cessful breahfast recently on behalf of the Jewuh Ft&rJZliL
Jewish Appeal campaign AcconMng to chairman ChJuZuR
ncord sum for UJA was recorded. At the breakfast U.%?"
Sidney Schneier were honored for their devotion touanUh
causes Pictured above are (left to right): honoree Sidneys*
who u also president of Young Israel; UJA chairman ChaHt?!-
S^ternooT ^M*mr' ^^P^dent of f/^JJ
Campaign
CaBtiaaedfrsaPaJ
many new gifts, but new gifts at significant giving
levels.*" Alan Levy, general co of Levy's responsibilities baa been working with the!
leadership of the Northeast in developing a cabinet
and reaching out to new given. The involvement of
new people in the campaign haa helped dramatically
the efforts in reaching the ambitious eoal of
$6,000 000.
"In our key areas such as the Woodlands. Palm
Aire, Woodmont and Inverrary, we have received a
terrific response and our workers have achieved
results surpassing last years. The results in these
areas have set the campaign on its record-setting
pace," commented Sherr.
"In Century Village, Margate, Tamarac, Sunrise
and in numerous condominium areas, volunteers are
continuing their efforts to get increased giving and
new contributors," Sherr added.
In addition to the monies pledged for the 1985
Regular Campaign, a total of S420.000 has been
pledged to Project Renewal and Operation Moses
this year, representing a phenomenal campaign
effort.
In Israel, the funds raised are already at work.
Particularly because unemployment has been
growing in Israel and the Jewish Agency has in-
stituted special projects, particularly in Project
Renewal neighborhoods, to help unemployed
residents find jobs and to expand the job training
programs for high school students and adults. Fort
Lauderdale s commitment to Project Renewal in
Kfar Saba, is $1.3 million dollars over 5 years. This
commitment is over and above the Regular Cam-
paign. To date the community has raised over
S800.000 for Project Renewal.
Have A Ball
On VanderbHt Beach
The NEW Venderbirt Inn on the Gulf Is for famtfy fun
chadren 18 and under stay free with their parents Step oo
door t or a swim in the beautiful Gulf of Meaico or take aW*
the heated pool. Experience dining In the Garden rtooro and tnt
live entertainment in the Gangplank Lounge _
There's shopping, tenms and golf nearby, so J^VZL
on VanderbHt aeacn'by catting vanderbitt ton on the Gulf ror
reservations toll-free:
mde/fcf
Venders*
*raal
1KXX) Gulf Short Drive, north
no* 33*3


^ay,Mrckl5,1985/ThJwiahFloridiB FEDERATION
Federation Board Retreat
March 24 at Bonaventure
Joel Reinstein, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, has announced
that the Jewish Federation will
hold its "first ever" Board
Retreat for the members of the
Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation and a select group of
key leaders in the Fort
Lauderdale area.
The Retreat will be held from 9
a.m. till 5 p.m. Sunday March 24
at the Bonaventure Hotel. The
one-day retreat will include
meetings, luncheon and a closing
cocktail party.
"We are very excited about
this first-time
Reinstein.
event," stated
Acting as scholar-in-residence
at the Retreat is Rabbi Jay
Marcus of Young Israel of Staten
Island, N.Y.
Rabbi Marcus is renowned for
his inception of the Genesis
Foundation, which offers free
courses in the Jewish religion to
people in their workplaces.
"We hope that there will be a
huge turnout for this day-long
event, which promises to be
interesting as well as
enlightening," Reinstein added.
iciurfd at the Sunrise Jewish community UJA
takfast were (left to right): Irving Spector,
chairman; honoree Rep. Peter Deutsch, and
chairman Nat Pearlman.
Sunrise Jewish community UJA
honors Rep. Peter Deutsch
Summer Family Mission
to Israel July 4-17
Contact Sandy, 748-8400
Moscow refusenik granted visa
I The Jewish Community of
vise and the congregants of
mrise Jewish Center, gathered
(the Center on Feb. 24 to honor
Representative Peter
on behalf of the 1986
i Federation United Jewish
I campaign.
Deutsch has represented
di District 90 for the past
'Jewish
Jewish Federation of
Fort Lauderdale is
to bring a travelling
phy exhibit entitled
S Life Around the World to
> various locations in Broward
Jonty, March 12 through April
Theexhibit, by photographer
Khur Leipzig, focuses on the
" communities of Ethiopia,
three years. He is a graduate of
Swarthmore College and Yale
Law School, where he received
his Juris Doctor.
According to chairpersons
Irving Spector, Nat Pearlman,
Mollie Bressel and Philip Nelson,
Deutsch was honored for his
"dedication to the Jewish
community."
Serving as honorary chair-
person was Jack Polinsky,
president of Sunrise Jewish
Center, with co-chairmen Nat
Goldman, Jack Rosenberg,
David Moger, Hy Silverman,
Estelle Gedan and Abe Reiter.
Collation chairman was Louis
Cohen with Samuel K. Miller as
campaign adviser.
NEW YORK (JTA) Inna
Brukhina, a Moscow refusenik,
has been granted an exit visa to
Israel after waiting since 1978 to
emigrate, it was reported by the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry (NCSJ). Brukhina, a 38-
year-old musician, has been
involved in Jewish religious and
cultural activities since 1980,
shortly after her visa application
was refused on unspecified
grounds. She has held Israeli
citizenship since 1983.
In September, 1984, Brukhina
was implicated in the in-
vestigation of Prisoner of
Conscience Yuli Edelstein when
her home was searched on the
basis of an alleged drug search.
Although no drugs were found,
the officer conducting the search
claimed it is "a well-known fact
that Jews use drugs in their
religious rituals." Authorities
later intimated that an in-
vestigation of Brukhina's ac-
tivities was about to be launched.
Around the World' exhibit comes to N. Broward
Hungary, India, Israel. Morocco.
Rumania and Tunisia.
Jewish Life Around the World
consists of 51 original
photographs selected from an
exhibition originating in Nassau
County Museum of Fine Art in
Roslyn. N.Y. The purpose of the
exhibition, according to Leipzig,
is to "explode false stereotypes
and myths concerning the
geographic distribution, class,
economics and race" of the
Jewish people, and to present
Jews as a diverse people of many
colorations in many lands and
embracing many different
cultures and customs. At the
same time, the exhibit shows the
ties that bind us together our
religion, our rituals, our com-
mitments.
The exhibit will be on display
at the Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 N.W. 57th Street on Super
Sunday, March 17
For additional information on
this free photo exhibit, contact
the Federation at 748-8400.
Temple Beth Am to hold UJA
breakfast March 20
F*adav
V*f Resnikoff, chairman,
m* Hersh, co-chairman,
| innounced that Temple
' *"> of Margate will hold its
7 "J*6'* on behalf of the
] 'ederationUnited Jewish
campaign at 10 a.m.
y March 20 at the
^7206 Royal Palm Blvd.,
*wo be honored for their
"P and outstanding
to the Jewish Com-
Ik2^?k.w for >*-
pXiun Am'"ownRaW>l
KiB? ?* *" UJA
|7Eb Wb under the auspices
f^Wer MargaSTKS
UJA campaign, which is chaired
by William Katzberg and co-
chaired by Harry Glugover.
Resnikoff expressed his thanks
to Morris Shapiro for making the
breakfast arrangements.
Bermuda Club UJA
function March 20
"" UJA campaign.
announced that the com-
munity will honor Mildred
Garder, Jack Huber and Murray
Schwartzman for their dedication
to Jewish values.
Guest speaker for the event
will be Federation director of
education, Abraham J. Gittelson.
Give yourself
the life you deserve.
You've worked hard, and you want your lethement 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 Irving
apartment resort community.
Conveniently located in a beautiful section of North Miami, The Florida Club offers many
unique features:
Traditional meals served in a beautiful Clubhouse Dining Room. (Two meals a day included
in the rent.)
Scheduled transportation and private limo service by appointment.
Free cleaning and housekeeping. Lakefront balcony views.
Recreationarand social programs. 24-hour medical security. Pool, sauna, fitness Spa.
Many other support services and safety precautions.
Perhaps the most starting thing about the Florida Club is that *//of these features are
mduded in the monthly rent. And there is no membership fee whatsoever.
A life of independence and happiness is the life you want, and the life you deserve. To make
sure you don't miss out, return the coupon today or in Dade County, dial 652-2910; in Broward
County, dial 522-8244. Other areas, call TOLL FREE W00-W3CLUB.
< -
-FLORIDA V? CLUB
BCANDNtWAND
HINTING NOW
KMUMMIDMTI
OCCUPANCY.
Directions: from 44), lake 191m St. eaU to Third Aw. Ninth on
Third Avenue lo The Florida Ckib ,il NE Third Aw. .ind Sierra Driw
Det orator models open t-h i-wry day
nHriaCI*fc''^*^rw^dil|iill*lM^^*urtor^lo^aiaiCu^rT^
D Please send me more informa-
tion on adult congregate
living at The Florida Club.
DI am interested in inspecting
the model apartments.
The Florida Club. Dept. r*l
NE 3rd Avenue and Sierra Dr.,
Miami, Fl 33m
Name
Addn-ss
City
Male
/1----------------
Phi me


of Greater Fart
' Friday. March 15,1966
Leningrad Eyewitness
% SHEILA F SEGAL
TedKoppei
mS^ktkn*
so cherry saw it. this
of Vl L*
secrecy leat the plan* be
squelched by aarJmritias Like
Maaka, one of thorn self-taught
historians who subsist by
whatever menial work they can
fhid hot nurture their minds and
souls through exploration of tbesr
people's history Like Yoeef. one
A those srbo devote thennaetves
jo 1 mli lag and teaching the
angnege of their people, a right
treated to every other
asrinaahry group in the USSR.
Late Gregory, one of the growing
aamber who tarn to thesr
rebgious traditions ior
tones about the pa^lVJ
*=*" Bred fro. fl
"*" bofer roo."
hMeaarchfor,
^Sbee^hrS
!**. .^Pd%f.
N^fMi Fradkov,
b^-tencedtotw,^
A_ :^5 a a* BBBBSBSSBC ".-" *
by Lm smscur: hirwiar t aasBsl
bbbi aai aan rr-:aor*; a*
e asaabsac n m* ansrsaeax -sx
s few Lsnun* wne share tar
Jam. IS, ABC's .Vigaraae
Tke Hirelings aad Their
s
the USSR.
ease aad saw tee" fasuhar faces
ef 1 fasarisii nr^ieai'li naded
It is the
yet of what refuaeniks have
descrabmg for the peat two
irtsainws attempts to undermine
Jewish cakoral life, the malicious
drive to isolate refmaemAs aad
conspirator*
a ea the team
'"feat* of ehye." that
-.- "*wwhlaJe Jewish deception.
tfcjs that global eonapkaiy against
m the Soviet government and
en Ppk
for Frarkteaasng Meaaage
The underlying message was
Hundreds of Soviets Want Out
JERUSALEM UTAl -
Hundreds of Soviet Jews have
openly firsiuauj the wash to
become Israeli citizens, former
Prisoner of Zkn Yoeef Men
delovich has told President
Cbaim Herzog.
Mendelevich presented Herzog
with his new book "
experience in the Soviet prison.
Mendelevich said some 600
ahya activisu have openly asked
the Israeli authorities to grant
them Israeli citizenship Men-
delevich suggested that this
should be used in the raw.p.jc
to free SovaM Jewry by recruiting
tbe help of world public opinion
In Lensagrad the vulnerability
of the refuseaiks is palpable. Job
dwnasaal and mterception of
their mail are routine. Recently
several have had their telephone
service cut off as weU. Warnings
to curtail sack "anti-Soviet
activities" as teaching Hebrew
have become more frequent and
widespread, the threat of arrest
more menacing
It is no wonder." observed
Boris K.. that "many refuseaiks
are in a desperate mood. They me
exhausted from fear and from
waiting, waiting not only for
permission to leave but simply
waiting to see what wul happen
to them next. And the children."
be sighed, "suffer most of ail.
They are rejected and tormented
Their situation is it's in-
credible.
"In order to survive this
situation." Boris reflected, "we
must create our bttle islands. '
Little slands of the spirit. Like
Boris himself, rehearsing a grorp
of Jewish children to perfoiui a
Chanukah puppet show for their
Valiantly the refuammiks defend
against the hostile
currents that wash all around
and. somehow, they garner the
courage to continue protesting
the injustices that thireten to
tow them under. Evan in the
aftermath of the television
"expose." many Leningrad
refuseaiks stifl sign their namro
to documents that decry unjust
arrests and inhumane liiolimm
of Jewish prisoners. They send
appeals to the Kremlin and to the
West, demanding the basic
human rights of Jews in the
USSR and their freedom to
repatriate to their homeland.
So threatening and iHnaaual
is the refuseaik pen that the KGB
almost broke the fingers on the
right hand of former "Prisoner of
Conscience" Yevgfeny Lena
on virtually
for justice
swearing that they would make it
impossible for him to write
anymore- After brutally healing
him in front of his apartment,
they tossed Lain on to the ground
taunting shouts of "Now go tell
the world what we've done to
you."
That was Nov. 10. The next
night "Hirelings and Accoro-
phces" pictured Lein who has
endured solitary confinement and
ywil
Raeeian audiences sssj Q
enemy. n object of.
Ween he entered tke La
tnient where I met
aaw the face of Jewish 0
and dignity, the eyes of,
suffering.
"It is no pleas*
beaten. Lein eommnl
wsthout drama Bat to a
be beaten is the hardest!
You know, they can do im,
they want to roe. but. mortis
my body. I must fight to nvcl
"And you. our friends a]
Weat. you help us to go os.1
said earnestly. You visits.)
letters, your telegrams
Lain. Shapiro and the c
they are singled out for \,
fame in the Soviet Union
the history of Zkn the i
are the stars of a critical <
yet unfolding Whether _
or survivors may depend
whether or not we are truly I
worthy defenders For it
who must be their
their agents in the free world]
they stand on the front linei
heroic struggle for tke
and honor of the Jewish |
7*ij story has been rtpn
with permission of tke Star I
Report.
Su per Sunday

Israel's absorption off Ethiopians
a dramatic learning experience

When a tiny country tries to
absorb thousands of people of a
different race, language and
culture over a vary short period
of time, one thing is certain: it
wfll be a dramatic learning ex
perience end a need for ad
justment on the part of everyone
Wbenthatcoantryisoespryin
debt and beast by economic
problems, the process of a
> absolution becomes that
i more difficult.
are given several
to rest and then begin
tudying conversational Hebrew.
They are
with bent
public .
bow to budget the tTOO a iiwaalii
food allowance provided to
family
I Ht r ao ||| k.., Pi*, -f tu
* imm Sim calls: -
wJemsii Meridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE USPS 899420
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POSTMASTER: Send address reman to The
P.O. Sox 012971, Masai. Re. Mid
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j*'V Fadaratxyi OWKKX CM ABars Eddor Lor< O^naOfg. tlMM EdHor SMS W OSSMM Sw* SNd, Fort
Laadwoata Fl 2J32I Fnona .304. /4SS400 Mad tar Sat fli..... aad Tat Joawn FkKdaaTai
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IH> Tamaae Ft 333200*10
FO
Friday. March 15. 1965
Volume. 14
22 ADAR 5745
Number 11
Yet. despite these cir
cumstances. the aheorption of
Fthinpian Jew* is Blowing far-
ward in Israel. Just how this is
happening is told by Craig
Karpel in the March issue of
B'nmi B'ritk InternotionmlJewisk
kimgmnm.
In an article entitled "A Now
Life In Israel." Karpel describes
the operation aad some of the
1>eriencea of both newcomers
and native Israelis.
"Culture shock m not a one-
way street." says Karpel. a
Jerusalem-based journalist.
"Israeli officials may have been
aofmhussd by 11 year-old girls
who were married but lived with
their parents, but no more so
than Ethiopians were sstnumhvJ
that supposedly civilised Israelis
relieved themselves inside their
homes."
Karpel says that most
Ethiopians arrive in Israel
exhausted. H. nurwmg hist
relatives and consumed with
worry about loved ones left
behind. The procedure for ab
awption begins with health
screening and immunization. The
immigrants are than placed in
set up hi aoteh
it buildings and given
_ and household articles
Most of the children are
registered in religious public
schools and those who come
without their parents are sent to
boarding arhsda
Karpel notes that
officials
of mnagiauta
community,
have enough
officials, ho
local
Ethiopians
"The poaat of issue is usually
financial or poetical and seems to
have little to do with the color of
tke immigrants sion.'' Karpel
says "Since rthanaan began
arriving in sizeable numbers in
1980. the sight of black aad white
lareeh soldiers arm-in-arm baa
h>ng ago stopped cenang heads
to turn."
Newcomers are eligible lor
permanent housing as soon ea
they learn Hebrew. Israel's policy
in to place no more than 50 to SO
families in a single neighborhood
and a ma.Jurmn of 10 in a single
building. This, explains Karpel.
to prevent excessive con-
centration and ghettotzation
economics. accounting
engineering. electron^
agriculture and rnedirire
some ere studying at yeauvot]
Karpel describes bow some!
Beka^ia a Safcd. a otf
16.000. are learning how to]
Iereehs. About 100 famflia of
hoapstahty and assistance
taasaa. Qas osdtsmer. a higt
Sreaa, is reiajwned for
pasaiaa; precisel) when ne
Basdedtodriv-eachidtoir
or help a family open a
account." says Karpel.
Sefad has tkree
centers, two are new
^^fimmm sssd the tkW "M
facility fx ~~
As most Israelis have known
for years, there is a housing
shortage in their country; thus,
f^y. F^insshms have been
farced to live in aheorption
centers for as long as two years.
Following 10 months of in-
tensive studying of Hebrew.
Ethiopians are given 10
of job-training. Moat
choose among secretarial,
drafting and *rwhifftrei
the
and fssflrical
stniction Many Ethiopians ate
enrolled at institutions of higher
learning. some taking
preparatory courses. others
enrolled ea regular students and
to*)or\n& in sack subjects as
Karpel reports that Srvan i
Ethiopian children are rr"
"especially warmly.
jfrhrria" students at he i
ire t-mn-d with buckbwiofI
aaaiM. age for eztrscwnw
activities such as trips, hike'
bright and serious and j
^Hring wonderfully." 9
quoted.
Karpel says that tat.
are shocked that manyje^
not live according to Jews-
When I aee P^^J
Skebbet, it tears my neM
quoted.
To ensure that tie l
will be aceepted as Jf
Chaef Rabbinate has
ifaSJ BuOhTcorreit *JjJ
Ethiopian olim/^JJ^T
theae ceremonies. u~ --
1-wlWfearetl^.^.Mi
Says Ksrpel. iB
problems may re
***** ** BWSs?
reliajous statos. at tMVT,
iteZmtemcreitto*'***


nate introduces resolution
leclare 'Jewish Heritage Week'
Lwton Chiles. (D-Fl.).
j 34 other senators m co-
. a resolution, in-
by Sen Alphonse
jlR-N.Y.I, that declares
j{.28, 1985 as "Jewish
iWeek."
i spring American Jews
jm around the world
artain times of great
ft. First is the ob-
0f Passover, com-
ja their passage from
i to freedom, along with
moce of the anniversary
Warsaw Ghetto uprising
Deluding with the
of Israeli Indepen-
Friday, March 15, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
w-
irish people cherish
tradition and a culture which
spans the course of many
thousands of years. Members of
the Jewish community have
greatly contributed to the
spiritual, intellectual, economic
and cultural growth of America,
while fighting and dying to
preserve and protect the
freedoms which are the backbone
of our country's strength and
greatness.
In adding his support to the
proposal Chiles said, "Nothing
could be more fitting than setting
aside a special week to make all
Americans more aware of and to
express appreciation for the vast
contributions the Jewish people
have made."
Pictured at Sunrise Lakes III evening of en-
tertainment on behalf of the Federation-UJA
campaign are (left to right): Ratine Gershengorn;
Lillian Gulher; Abe Gather; Shirley Sumner, co-
chairperson; Sylvia Lipsky; Uernie Litween;
Estelle Gedan, chairperson; Meyer Cohen; Carl
Orkin; Ettie Schulman; and Sylvia Levy.
1.1 million to JDC famine relief
Sunrise Lakes III raises $50,000 for UJA
T
YORK (JTA) The
i of the American public
Tdire need of the millions of
i affected by the famine in
i Africa has been "an
aion of compassion and
of all Americans, Jew
ntile, white and Black,
been a milestone in
bmmunal relations," ac-
to Heinz Eppler,
nt of the American Jewish
stribution Committee.
ding to JDC exective
rjsident Ralph Goldman,
ions for Ethiopian Relief
more than 20.000 in-
. corporations, foun-
i and Jewish communities
mounted to SI.7 million in
1 SI .4 million in goods,
J 13.1 million since the
opened its mailbox for
.ose three months ago,
piabarl.
said 86.5 tons of
bive been shipped in-
| blankets, clothing, cloth,
" and medical supplies.
i that Alitalia Airlines is
[win* its generous-
Intion with JDC by
J air transport for vital
such as medicines on its
I from New York to Rome.
"sn said the supplies are
W by air freight to Addis
where they are
"under JDC staff
1 "dded that JDC has
two four-wheel drive '
, to facilitate the
on of medical suplies in
-region. "The fact that
|U* villagers of the area
* 'two-day walk from
wt dirt roads continues
major logistical obstacle
fwrfcution.'hesaid.
'^ded the efforts of the
^uals across America
*en the initiative in
,PP1 of diverse
together to help the
Ethiopia." He
mentioned New
fenor Thoma, Kea~
IwL/?18*1 $220,00O
RSjdSth tCathoUc
m*?' Church World
IPr*Unt| and the
fKffi *ff Aln*ric
*. has also been
1 w "* thtir pocket
ekler.y'TSw.
JW"). Also delin-
" Property. Call
"mation.
'2/1%
J"* Golf Course
fofe^Viliaoe
"T^broke Pines.
have pooled the little they have
to contribute." Goldman cited a
recent report from the United
Nations Food and Agricultural
Organization to the effect that
the famine in Ethiopia and other
sub Saharan countries is ex-
pected to continue through 1966.
The report estimated the number
of people affected as between 7.5
and 10 billion.
Estelle Gedan, chairman of the
Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign at Sunrise
Lakes III, has announced that
the community has raised in
excess of S50.000 for the 1985
UJA campaign.
Gedan said that the evening of
entertainment on behalf of UJA,
held Feb. 20 was "most suc-
cessful."
Guest speaker for the event
was William Katzberg, noted
journalist. Katzberg discussed
what the Federation does for
Israel's needs as well as the needs
of the local Jewish community.
Katzberg's speech inspired
those in attendance to such
..eights, that $15,000 in pledges
were recorded.
Honored at the event were the
Bellringers of the phase who
solicited door-to-door. The
evening was highlighted by a
performance by the popular
Sunrise Minstrelaires.
Gedan, who greeted each of the
700 attendees individually,
thanked her campaign com-
mittee, and co-chairperson
Shirley Sumner for a job "well
done." "I want to thank the
hospitality committee, the Inc.
chairmen and presidents for their
dedication and support," Gedan
added.
Eat In Good Health
With Fleischmanns Margarine
*/
<&&
tig*
Fleischmanns
i-r^KX^comol
Margarine
^schmanns
^10%comoil
Bk
^rgarin
Its easy to eat healthful, tow cholesterol food
when delicious Fleischmanns Margarine is
pert of the meal. Fleischmanns is made from
100% com oil, has 0% cholesterol and is tow m
saturated fat. So, if you want to enjoy good
eabrig and good health, one things for certain:
There's never been a Defter dime for the great
taste of Fteischmann's.
FleischmaniVs. gives every meal a holiday flavor.
MANDEL BRODT
ttcwFUISCMIAIMS.
r\
leu.
H cap EGG BEATERS.
opmi n% *mt em
y> lanaoon paM ttrnon B
2M> 4
H
H cat PLANTERS. Slmnt
1
mmmtmimmmmHHxmtmsn**-* m mmumoim-
wtuRMiNiNNM timwiwiwnnwi-an sw
%mtmt\mnnitmmnmnmm tm
kk-MKh tf/fg am m areeMe' Mtaae sheet
a iaw-mm.iiiN. w ****
MM Mi|lal*MMI>MfMMI MM* J
15
liwtsiwAbui tm| j
SAVE15
*N YOU BUY ANY ONE TOOK) Of
FIEISCHMANN S- MARGARINE
632SM2


6
Port Lroderdafe > Friday. March 15.1985
HOLIDAY SPRINGS SIM-PLUS CLUB
HOLDS IJA EVENT: The community of
Holiday Springs held a SlOO-plus cocktails am-
d. party recently, on behalf of the Federation-
UJA campaign at the community's Playhouse.
Honored at that time were Ruth and David
Coviu for their generosity and dedication to
Jewish values. Abraham J. Gitreison, Federation
director of education, was the guest speaker.
Pictured at the function were (left to right,: Sam
LezelL co-chairman; Jerry Lay ton, plaque
presentor; and honorees Ruth and David CoviU.
Chairman Jules Lustig could not attend due to
illness. Other Holiday Springs co-chairpersons
were Doris Coleman, Esther Lerman, and Ger-
trude Panem.
WOLF BLITZES, Washington Bureau Chief of the Jerusalem Post
spoke to an overflow crowd at Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs as part
of the Contemporary Issues of Jewish Life Lecture Series. He said
that the Administration has a general recognition that Israel is a
strategic partner in the Middle Bast and is in place of a military force
in that part of the world
U.S. Army sets up
unit to track Mengele
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Army announced on Feb. 20 that
Secretary of the Army John
Marsh has set up a high level
task force to help the Justice
Department track down fugitive
Nazi war criminal Dr. Josef
Mengele. The task force will be
headed by the Army's Deputy
General Counsel. DareU Peck.
The announcement came a day
after Lt Gen. William Odum.
Assistant Chief of Staff for
Intelligence, was criticized by a
Senate subcommittee for not
having sought further in-
formation on the Mengele case on
his own initiative.
Now Only Star-Kist
Travels In a
Ksher Circle.
Sorry,
Bumble Bee.
i
An Open Invitation
Women's Division
Installation of office]
BjnJ
Please join us in celebrating the InstnJL,tu .
JS" tDWmn *KHB Pederat^fZu,
Tuesday, April2.1965 11.30 a.n
Panorama Room Pier 66 Hotel
2101 SB. 17th Street PorFuuVrd*
Alvera Acherberg Gold,
Chairman of the Day
IriiSte*
Luncheon $15.00
Please reply by March 26th 748-8400
f W f Kismesha Lake. New York Ittt
II AT/) I Telephone: 19141 794-6900
* m\J Lt^iV Direct N.Y.C. Phone I2l2>92*6lt
GIBBER
Surrounded by oar 400 private acres,
in the beautiful Catskills,
3 Meals Daily*Stnctly KosherAll Diets Catered I
Rabbi and Masgiach on Premisses* Two Heaithl
Clubs*Massage Roomlndoor and Outdoor Pools
Music and Entertainment Daily-Planned Activitie
All Rooms Air ConditionedTV'saCapacity 450Gue
Make "Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Horn
You'll Love Us. The Gibber Family
GETTING THE CHILDRB
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's &123's
ABCsA123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee'
lHLs# Pastaalphabet
WJJ^ letters and
^^^ numbers covered
with a nch tomato sauce. The
children writ absolutely love ft as
a defcaous hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
wi the adults' Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Be*!
ci
^Passover Sedcl
GLATT
D KOSHER
__
ON THE OCEAN AT 67th STREET
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
Now only one major national brand of tuna is
still certified (0)Kosher. Of course, its Star-Kist.
So when you want the delicious taste and low
calories of prime tuna fillets packed in pure spring
water plus the guarantee of kosher quality, remem-
ber Star-Kist. Because we haven't forgotten you
CONDUCTED BY
CANTOR
JACOB TAMB0R
MB* GRAND tAU ROOM
1ST SEDER APRIL 5
2ND SEDER APRIL 6
*35
ou ptnon. pm Ssam
nctudmomftgKMlH
RESERVATONS AVAILABLE FOR
1 ST SEDER, 2ND SEDER or BOTH SEDE
1' IBKAarKol Food* mc
Hv*--------------
call 865 -8511 S
MNoi


Friday, March 15,1985/The JewishPloridianof GreaterFortLauderdale Page7
programs for Jewish Singles
pic of two new CJF publications
Lu YORK In its ongoing
W u provide communities
W issistance in developing
,-ful local programs for
I singles, the Council of
El Federations has ui-
P j tw0 new publications:
Ilunity Resources Han-
k of Services to Jewish
KL" and 'Innovative
Ices to Single Parent
JS," The CJF Task Force
Singles is chaired by Fran
L of Miami and co-chaired
Kobert Adelson of Denver.
b Markowitz is the CJ*
Chant on Services for
Bies
The Handbook is based on a
Irvey of 70 responding
Iterations and reveals a con-
fcsus that Jewish singles are a
Ipulation at risk. Involving and
Burning interest in Jewish
Cmunal activities, particularly
Kong single parents, emerged
|iimajor challenge requiring
fcovative programming and
Eosive outreach. Heightened
Egraphic mobility, the sense of
Etna felt by Jewish singles and
(perception and reality of the
wishcommunity's ambivalence
Inras singles are major factors
I servicing this population.
Included in the handbook is an
Imitated listing of programs for
ngle Jews sponsored directly by
derations, and by Synagogues.
penal agencies, Jewish Family
mi Children's Agencies and
Itish Community Centers.
Irveys indicate that the number
I communities offering such
lograms has almost doubled in
It past four years.
I Also included in the Handbook
I in Appendix providing in-
pth profiles of five program
dels.
I "Innovative Services to Single
not Families'' highlights five
|toifit|rogrtms4>rMriterlfl* \
special Forum at the 1986 CJF ('
ptember Meetings and
wides descriptions of each
Pgram, including budget in-
nation. Programs included in
report demonstrate the
fcwtance of consistency of
Pjjct designed to reduce the
P* of isolation experienced by
Jers of single parent
*s. and of support groups
Ppeer volunteer networks.
|fc Jewish Federation of
F*" Fort Lauderdale is very
fo concerned about the plight
Jewish families in our
jA Diversified
Uwish Quiz
. By RABBI
I "AVIDW.GORDON
L?j* the name of a
nn organization formed to
l^^natiana who rescued
P JjMhs nazia during the
*n$5L |^u,e the
rralmud) written?
tL^^M. ^ m*in purpose
""n come from?
l^MtK^bolfccradr.t
|kWu"Mhe worda by
E? Jewh Groom weds his
P"ok ihe.monV can
BsSJh11 th woman of
KT?*1 drP a few coins
C^UfhtUlg th# g^^
WJlj?* the tw charec-
1^-^largsrtBiblfcd
l ^oWistheKaddish?
community. The Federation is
committed to help solve this
problem with the assistance of
both local and national experts.
Both publications are available
from the CJF Planning
Department.
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
embracing a Jewish population of
more than 5.7 million in the U.S.
and Canada.
Established in 1932, the
Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; the exchange of
successful experiences to assure
the msot effective community
service; establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation,
and through joint national
planning and action on common
purposes dealing with local,
regional and international needs.
Contact lenses
get a
clearer view
HAIFA, Israel Relief may
be in sight for wearers of contact
lenses who complain about blurry
vision and eye irritation. A new
material for soft contact lenses
developed by researchers at the
Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology is more tran-
sparent than most soft contact
lenses now available and will
further prolong the wearing time
of extended wear lenses,
a Many of the benefits of the new.
material derive from the fact that
it very closely duplicates
properties of the human lens, or
cornea.
This breakthrough in the field
of polymers the molecular
structures which make up all
plastics was engineered by Dr.
D. H. Kohn and Dr. Ruth
Silberman while working at the
Technion's Department of
Chemistry. Using a technique
called graft-polymerization, they
chemically modified a con-
ventionally-used plastic and
fused it onto a substance called
polyvinyl alcohol. The tran-
sparency of the new mateiral was
found to be greater than lenses
currently available and measured
within five percent of the
transparency of the eye's own
lens. Researchers also found that
the polymer's index of refraction
that is, the angle at which
light is bent as it passes through
the cornea was identical to
that of the human eye.
For contact lens wearers, it is
important that an ample amount
of oxygen pass through the lens'
material to the cells in the eye's
surface, and that the polymer's
water content is sufficient to keep
the eye moist. The Technion lens
permits oxygen to pass through
to the eye at a rate within the
range of contact lenses currently
available, and its water content
exceeds conventional extended
wear lenses by 13 percent.
Dr. Silberman predicts that the
price of the new lens will be
competitive because they can be
made by a process similar to that
of existing lenses.
In its six decade history, the
Technion and its graduates have
made mdispensibls contributions
to Israel's agricultural and in-
dustrial development, economic
growth and national security.
Ranked among the top
technological institutions in the
world, the Technion's graduates
comprise a vast majority of all
and scientists workina
in Israel today.

POLYNESIAN GARDENS HOLDS UJA
EVENING: The community of Polynesian
Gardens recently held an evening on behalf of the
Jewish Federation-United Jeish Appeal campaign
where Robert and Eleanore Frank were honored
for their devotion to Jewish causes. Danny
Tadmore, noted entertainer, performed before a
packed Soref Hall, located on the JCC campus.
Pictured at the successful function were (left to
right): William Rich. Bldg. 4; Matilda Baron,
Bldg. 1; Paul Schildiner, Bldg. 5; Gertrude-
Rosen, Bldg. 2; Carl Jacobs, co-chairman;
Blanche Lederman, Bldg. 3 and Sidney Karlton,
co-chairman. Not pictured are Toby Benfeld, also
of Bldg. 2, Sophie Jacobs and Bea Karlton. Co-
chairmen Jacobs and Karlton expressed their
thanks to collation chairman Paul Dank and
Sidney Gurtov and transportation chairman
Harry Eckelman, for a job "well done."
Vi
A Natural for
Passover,
.
Polly Orchard fruit slices are a
natural for a lot of reasons. Like rasp-
berry, orange, lemon, and
lime. Bursting with
pure fruit taste be-
cause they're made
with only 100% real
fruit flavors.
Polly wouldn't have
it any other way. And neither
fruit slices the way we have been for
over 40 years. By hand.
So pick a pack
of delicious
Polly Orchard fruit
slices off your
grocer's shelves.
And treat your family
to a traditional Passover
favorite. The coupon below
would we. In fact, we still make our makes the deal even sweeter.
GoodonanysizeJ
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matm)i0i-kilm RETABAFcscarlictNaoayaiKrtpibaB
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Urr__ ^j^v^nma!!^:_______________________j/lTM^j


PageS TbeJewa*rToridianofG
Pott
/Friday. March 15.11
UAHC published guide alerting parents off dangers off Equal Access Act in schools
NEW YORK (JTA) A guide
parenu and uaiimapjiy
to the danger* poaed by
the 1984 Equal Acceaa Act to
Jewish children in j
school* ha* been published by the
Union of American fists
Congregation (UAHC). taw
ef
Ul to the
Schools rhnnaing not to abate br
the urns of the Eojaal
Act aanat mill al
.thai
F
Religious Action
Reform Jodahaa k
DC The booklet
W
A^al^^D^jH
Intarrefagouj amIST**
What Is 'Volunteers for Israel'?
groups that are moat Btaiy to
encourage the children of thetr
faUowers to 'vofamtaray initiate'
told to inform the
board and its ad
If the
attended to
to contact the
tendent of schools. The guide afaw
points oat that any individual
who believes bis or her children's
rights are violated can bring a
kwsuaasmiaat the school
the Israel Defense Force*. The
only prerequisite of the votmv
teer. who can be between the ages
of 18 thru 69. is that he or aba be
able to peifctui physical ^prl
labor.
The organization, which
opened in Fort Lauderdale. now
has branches in various cities.
The additional period of
* the econorny rf '
U the products VL^
ervKrea the res**?1
* in s hiatus
State of Israel $600
publication
The
to
guide urges each
to set up a committee
rehjrjous activities m
The UAHC
titled ''Equal
ubtiUed "Protecting Our
Children A Guide for Parents
and Synagogues." It was
prepared by Julie Vanek and
Daniel Swartz. They are
AS offices are staffed by
unpaid volunteers who give of
their time to insure that the
program wil reach persons who
are unaware of its ^rrrt
A volunteer works three weeks
from Nov. 1 to Mar. 31 and lour
weeks from April 1 to Oct. 31 as a
the army *y replacing
reservists who instead of
spending one month on active
duty would have to spend up to
three months.
not on actavii
The State also beiiefkv
encouragement the
recervee when they
proudly worn by"i
vosunteers in the camps aaadl
on the street, oflsraeL^"
Only this pest week, ical,
received from a moth*
Oa*ter in Columbus, Ga i
just heard of the program.
Infermation regardkw
program can be obtaasd
calling the Fort Uuderasko
t 6601 W. Sunnse Bird,
Lsnderdale 33313 which ao
Moo-Tues-Thurs Fri from 11
pjn. Telephone 792-6700.
other tanes call 974-1964.
PALM SPRINGS II UJA reowtfy held a very
ascce*/ui brmkfut on behalf of the Federation
UA campaign. Eddie Schaffer, humorist,
'jxvhed the morning festivities Pictured at the
breakfast were (left to right): Morris Edelman,
co-chairman; Paul Levime, award oresentor and
UJA campaign associate; Dorothy and Sol
DoOech, honoreas; and Hannah Unger. UJA
chairperson at Palm Springs II TheDothchs
were honored for their dedication and devotion
foswsiui Judaic cause*.
FILTERED BY MATURE
3500 YEARS!
Geologists report that the pure and
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Mountain Valley Spring today in Hot
Spnngs. Ark first entered the ground as
ram about 3500 years ago Salt free
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or office.
Dade Broward
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v "Water
If you're wondering where to
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Hollywood 100% Pure
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They both have no choles-
terol or preservatives. And
Hollywood Safflower Oil is
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But the real proof is in the
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Hollywood it 11 turn out so
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Both our Peanut Oil and
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BY KOSHER OVERSEERS OF AMERICA
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I
Friday, March 16,1986/ The Jewiah Floridian of Greyer Fort Lauderdale Page 9
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And we love our location with all
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plus the great restaurants, shopping
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We made the move to Independence
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that suits us both so well... and we've
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Villas, patios, garden homes and
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M


"We're
yoathaaoar
Diversified Quiz n, JCc u *r*w>
ugeney of the Jeurisk Federation
Answers of Greater Port'
1- Imuuju far the Righteous
Acts.
^A^MC.
3-The cm.* of slave
ocmty into a Kawdom of
Pnesta and a Holy S
4- Recife Brazi
> Toe chaar of Elijah
6- Behold, dm an
onto me by thai rmg
to the law of Moses and of
7- Puahka
5- To chew ju cod and to have
split hooves.
9- The Book of Psalms
10- It is mentioned m the
Talmud.
Pictured ml the Glmdolt WECARB
haft to right/ Edythe Morgana, mho chmsrs ".Veer
Eyes for the .Seedy": Peggy Woekry. Assistant
Ghmdaie Vice President mod Brooch Umnuger,
Rovi Pober, WECARE founder
(*4mrP?90mJ2d iTartiiM Done tk. Baa
Opermtmms Officer. Use public is rnunimiZ
to GbndmVsGoU Ocean Blvd Brunch
'New Eyes for the Needy'; a JCC WECARE project
JCCa WECARE. which
apnaaoii a variety of i iiliilaai
to eerve the corn-
's a new co-eponaor to
e*P ita^'Sew Eyes far the
Needy Program
The Gak Ocean branch of the
Glendale Federal Bank, has
agreed to collect used eyeglasses
which are sent to a special facility
far repair, recondkionaig and
distribution to the needy people
the world,
those in underdeveloped "third
world countries.
Chairperson of the "New Eyes-
Project.' Edvthe Morgano. says,
"if Glendale at the Gak sue
ceaaful as a couectmg agency",
other Glendale branches will
follow suit and became depots far
collecting glasses. In thai way,
JOC a WECARE wiD be able to
provide a much needed service far
people here and in many other
parts of the world whootherwwe
ic-
would be denied this
com modal ion.
WECARE stands for With
Energy Compassion and
Reaponsable Effort It sponsors
numerous services where
volunteers give an hour, a day, i
weak or a month regularh to
provide heap far deserving people
in the community.
If you would like to donate
your old glasses, call WECARE
at 792-6700
Save
Time,
Effort,
Worry,
For a limited time. Amtrak has reduced the fare by 25%.
Time: Yoti save 900 miles and 18 hours of hard driving when you take
the Auto Train. It transports you and your car from Sanford, Florida, ntsaw Orlando.
to Lorton. Virginia, near Washington.
Effort: Its hardly any effort at all. You can sightsee in the dome car,
socialize with friends around the piano in the lounge car. or watch a movie. You'll
enioy a complimentary full course buffet dinner in the evening and a continental
breakfast in the morning.
Worry: You won't have a care in the world. You don't have to
search for a decent restaurant or a comfortable motel. Or worry about
your car and belongings.
For more information, call your travel agent or call Amtrak at
1 800 USA RAIL.
--


Friday, March 15,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11

VANTAGE
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS
wv
4
:/
iJ
&
Great Taste
with Low Tar.
Thafs Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
'hat Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
.>
\
s
iw
u .
<\*
"<\

9 a* "w".0.7mg ikoww w. pw ogi** ftC ftepon KB "84
j i


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Gr^Ur Fort UuderxUle/Friday, March 15. 1966
Israel in the Lebanese maelstrom
Israel's Lebanon War. By Ze'ev
Schiff and Ehud Ya'ari. Simon
and Schuster. 320 pp. 1964.
$17.96.
Reviewed by Steven Bay me
While Israeli Soldiers continue
to pull-out of southern Lebanon,
an internal debate within Israel
has been developing on the
wisdom of Israel's incursion into
Lebanon. In this newly tran-
slated book, two prominent
Israeli journalists reveal the
fruits of their investigation into
the causes, conduct, and legacy
of this most controversial of
Israel's wars.
As early as 1965 then-Foreign
Minister Mosbe Sharrett warned
against intervening in the morass
of Lebanese politics. Yet Israel
steadily drew closer to the
Lebanese Maronite Christians
and their erstwhile albes. the
Phalangists. In the 1970s former
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
extended weaponry and other
assistance to the Maronites.
Subsequently Menachem Begin
viewed the Christians as a
steadfast ally to whom he would
ultimately commit troops. Of
course, the PLO's reign of terror
within its mini-state in southern
Lebanon. gi< both Israeli
settlements in the Galilee and
Lebanese towns and villages,
intensified the growing alhanre
between Israel and the
Christians.
Against this background the
authors trace the military history
of the war within the context of
general politics and diplomacy.
They analyze the various stage*
of the war the initial incursion
of 25 maws to saieguard the
Galilee, the lnvatton northward
and the seige of Beirut. and the
Aliyah Center sponsors
pilot tour off Israel
an official of that
has announcec
The tour, open to giadite
students and undergraduates
alike, will last for two weeks, with
participants having the option of
staying an additional week or
longer on their own. according to
IM Cohen, the Aliyah Center's
director.
The itinerary.' he said, "will
include meetings with university
visits to Israeli cam-
and other activities, such
as attending lectures, that are
pertinent to students."
While in Israel, the students
also will tour the country and. if
interested, meet individually
with prospective employers,
Cohen continued.
"Our intention ia to give
students, serious about the
possibility of studying or living
in Israel, a first-hand knowledge
of Israeli life and culture, aa wall
as a familiarity with then-
respective fields of study in
Israel"
Each of Israel's major
inilltiw have schools that
accept oversews students for a
year or longer.
In addition, tuition assistance,
rental allowances and other forms
of assistance are available
through Israel's Student
Authority to individuals who
wish to study- in Israel and
remain there after graduation.
Participants will be able to
explore these and other options
at length during the tour.
The Israel Student Center,
headquartered in Boston, is
working in conjunction with the
Aliyah Center to organize the
trip. Directed by Eli Hauben, the
Israel Student Center, a joint
project of the Aliyah Center and
the Student Authority, is a
clearinghouse of all information
regarding student programs in
Israel.
Students interested in par-
ticipating in the pilot tour or
in helping to lead the group
should contact Uri Cohen by
writing to the Israel Aliyah
Center. 4200 Biscayne Blvd..
Miami, FL S3137 or by MaaaM
(305) 573-2566.
We bring Sunshine to%ur
Golden ^Vfears at Bader's.
More than a Senior residence Badar's is a joyous way of life! Here days
are filled with activities thai stimulate the mind, widen social contacts, and
refresh the body. And sure as night follows day. more delights'
Movies, bingo, live entertainment, music, games, concerts
and more. Mature adults are too busy having fun to
think anything but young at Bader's!
HE SERVE MOW FOR PASSOVER
Ltfxariow room wh privateaataa. lilaaanin daily mad
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J^ WE SOLO-OUT EARLY LAST YEAR tji
expulsion of the PLO from the
country. As the war intensified,
so did negative reaction both in
Israel and in Washington.
Israel's primary ally.
The story ia filled with tales of
Israeli follies In going to war,
Israel ignored its own intelligence
estimates. Begin underestimated
the brutality of the Phalangists
and overestimated their
prniaaaions of friendship for
Israel. Arik Sharon believed he
could impose a new order in
Lebanon that would make peace
with Israel and he bulled the
Cabinet into broadening the war
to farther his illusory design.
This misguided trust in the
Phalangists and faith in a
military solution ultimately led
Israel into permitting the
Phalangists to enter the refugee
camp of Sabra and Shat ilia where
they perpetrated a masaarr*.
Israel did attain certain goals
namely expulsion of the PLO and
securing quiet in the Galilee
but at enormous cost of both
lives and internal morale. In
abort. "The war had not crowned
this country with s great political
and military victory, but had
dragged it down to the sordid
depths of the Lebanese
maelstrom and had staunched its
honor indelibly "
The authors conclude in effect
that the war contained few if any
silver linings. For instance, their
portrait of the Sabra and Shatilla
affair fails to recognize the
triumph of Israeli democracy
inherent in the Kahan com-
mission. In summing up this
incident, the authors note, "If
there is a moral to the painful
episode of Sabra and Shatilla. it
has yet to be acknowledged. The
moral, however, is obvious:
Israel remains a democracy
willing to acknowledge
responsibility for its mistakes.
Historians are wary of "instant
history." preferring to let years
elapse in order to gain both
perspective and access to
classified materials. We still
must await a definitive study of
the Lebanon, however, this book
succeeds in describing the facts
and raising the question of the
wisdom of Israel's decision to go
to war.
Steven Bayme is Assistant
Director of the Jewish Communal
Affairs Department of the
American Jewish Committee.
(Listing is for identification
purposes only.)
A SOCIAL STUDIES CLASS at The Hebreu Day
informative and fun. The children are encouraged to hi
through different projects. One such experience took plan A
past presidential elections when the children were allowed I
on a genuine voting machine that was on loan to the i
grader Gregg Polshy, son of Dr. and Mrs. Fred Polity,
graders (left to right), Donald Bar sky, son of Mrs. ZJy|
Robin Kaye, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Kaye; and Ms
son of Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Weiss cast their ballot s.
Waldman
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..;< .....
Friday, March 15,1985 / The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
IDF's 'Iron Fist Policy' in Lebanon
AVIV (JTA) -
Minister Yitzhak
told a Knesset
^ that Israeli
in south Lebanon
[taken on a more
live policy and were
pt merely waiting to
Ito attacks on their
Lbut would meet any
with a speedy
w% before the Foreign
find Security Committee,
i that in the week since
^ Defense Force in-
iis "iron fist" policy, 16
I have been killed, 22
i and 19 expelled north
i areas still controlled by
I NOTED that since the
policy has been bi-
ll, no IDF casualties have
lotted. In the first 48
Israel completed the
i of its three-stage with-
[from south I^ebanon on
i two senior officers, and
Dwommissioned officer
Bwhile, spokesmen for the
| Nations Interim Force in
said the IDF has im-
i night curfew throughout
! south Lebanon region.
dropped by helicopter
(area instructed the local
nts that the use of
ties is forbidden, care
travel with only one
|and there must be at least
ons per car. The
ns were aimed at
the operation of
) bombers.
Care, the leaflets instructed,
may not be parked on the
roadsides. Any vehicle narked
without a driver would be im-
mediately destroyed.
THE CURFEW followed the
continued searches by the IDF of
Shiite villages in south Lebanon.
Searches of two such villages
yielded large quantities of
weapons and explosives, ac-
cording to a military spokesman.
The villages, Harouf and
Shabriha, east of Tyre, were used
as bases for recent attacks on the
IDF.
All residents were ordered into
the central squares for in-
terrogation while Israeli soldiers
carried out house-to-house
searches. Three villagers were
shot and wounded when they
tried to escape. An undisclosed
number were detained for further
questioning, and one building in
Harouf was destroyed by the
IDF.
The weapons found included
grenades, missiles, mortar shells,
hand guns, percussion caps,
dynamite and other explosives.
ATTACKS ON the IDF
continue. A bomb exploded at a
roadside as a border police patrol
passed near Kleya village. A
Katyusha rocket was fired at an
IDF post near Kassemiyeh
village, and an IDF patrol en-
countered small arms fire and
rocket-propelled grenades in
Tyre. None of the incidents
caused casualties.
Meanwhile, two persons were
injured in the Israeli coastal city
of Ashdod when a bomb exploded
in a building supplies store.
Police investigating the bombing
could not say immediately
3 Jews in Top Positions
ITEV1DEO I.ITAI -
Liberal government
|over in Uruguay on Mar.
! elections there three
go. will include three
prominent posts, the
Jewish Congress reports.
H'mj to the Latin
i branch of the W JC, no
elected to national office
!*' government, whose
personalities with
" Julio Maria
Kti at the helm have
l many years proven
M the Jewish community
and of Israel. However, one of the
19 mayors of the country is a
Jew. He is Benito Stern in
Maldonado, whose jurisdiction
includes the famous beach resort
of Punta del Este.
In the capital of Montevideo,
the mayor chose a Jewish
engineer, Luis Lieberman, to
head the vitally important
department of public works and
services. A third Jew, Julio
Kneit, was appointed an
economic advisor to the new
government. Kneit is a former
president of the Kehila.
On ike occasion of kls
85 Oth Birthday
(1135. 1985)
SK FA RAD TOURS
INTERNATIONAL
presents
The
MaimonidesYear
In Spain, Egypt. Israel and
Morocco
19
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Und Operator Politur. Madrid
whether it was a terrorist act or a
crime involving underworld
elements.
Rock Star
Babbled
NEW YORK (JTA) An
official of the Board of Deputies
of British Jews has described as
"an irresponsible use of
language" the characterization
by a British rock star of the
Holocaust as "a perverted tea
party" compared to the present
situation in Ethiopia.
Bob Geidorf. lead singer of the
Boom town Rats, made the
comment on the Holocaust after
receiving a special presentation
in February at the Phonograph
Industry's annual awards
ceremony in London, broadcast
live on BBC television and radio.
Geidorf inspired the Band Aid
project last year which brought
together numerous British rock
musicians to record the hugely
successful single, "Do They
Know It's Christmas Time." the
proceeds of which have gone to
aid famine victims in Ethiopia.
Geidorf has personally visited
Ethiopia to present officials there
with funds for famine aid.
Board of Deputies defense
chief. Dr. Jacob Gerwitz, told the
weekly Jewish Telegraph of
Britain. "It was a tasteless
remark, but it didn't appear to be
meant in an offensive way. He
was obviously more concerned
with the victims of the drought in
Ethiopia.
"This is just a form of over-
statement which a scholar
wouldn't have made and not
something we would complain
about ... In all such cases, we
examine the motive. There is no
evidence that he meant to
minimize the Holocaust. This
was just an irresponsible use of
language," Gerwitz said.
JCC SUMMER CAMP IS COMING: Karen Tunick, JCCs Director
of Elementary and Family Programming, reads all about the exciting
plans for the Center's Summer Camping for children as young as two
through teenage. Scheduled are six individual camps within the
program located on Center grounds at 6601 West Sunrise Blvd.
Yeladim for children 2-3'/i, Katan S'/t-Pre-K, Chaverim entering
Grades 1 and 2, Maccabee entering Grades 4, 5 and 6, and Aliyah -
entering Grades 7, 8 and 9. Summer campers modeling their T-shirts
are Susie Millheiser (right) and Jeffrey Seltzer as Esther Hanukak
looks on. For further information on JCC Summer Camp with its
variety of activities, call the Center at 792-6700.
REPRESENTATIVES OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL at The
Hebrew Day School of Fort Lauderdale present Rhonda Putterman
(left rear) head of WECARE, with canned goods that were collected
for tke needy. Mrs. Lonnie Rubenstein, Student CounciTs advisor,
helped coordinate the effort.
TRADITIONS
The rnemories of Passover's gone by. The reading of The Higgtoh-
The KJddosh-The MaUoh-The MaNishtanah-The stones of the Exodus,
the Afteomin, and above all the singing of the traditional songs and
melodies that are part of the Passover seder.
However there is still one more tradition which has become a part
of the family Seder taWe-Manischewitt wine. Manischewitt wine always
graced every holiday table, particularly the
Passover Seder table. It spans
generations and somehow symbolises the
continuity of the family Seder.
The flavor" of Paeaover would not be
the same without Maiibchewitz Kosher Wine.
h^anisdieibitzj
rufcril mi kottM mim tfffct labMnk-al wpnviMM
aTiniiit-" r- *v~* "2tt
rwtin"- OftaVatr tvuUbtr apufi requwl
]{*
-^aeaacii


Page 14 The Jewish FToridien of Greater Fort !
> Friday. March 15.19S6
PARADISE GARDENS SECTION J recently
held a cocktails and party at the Margate
home of Ceaa and Samuel Engelmeyer A
minimum commitment of S136 to the 1965 Jewish
Federation-United Jewish Appeal was requited
for attendance. Rabbi Paul Plot kin of Temple
Beth Am gave a moving address. Pictured
'above) at the party were honorees (left! Mollie
Gioiosa and trightl Gretchen Winn, who were
honored for their dedication and concern for
Jewish values. Presenting the plaques to the
ladies was Paradise Gardens 3 UJA chairman
Irving Tonnenbaum.
$1 million reward often
for info on Mengele
NEW YORK Simon Wieeenthal Center of Los
Angeles announces that s reward
for f 1 million is being offered for
information leading to the
capture and extradition of Josef
Mengele. the Nazi war criminal
who was chief doctor at the
Auschwitz death camp-
Martin Mendelsohn, counsel
for the Center, said the money
had been put up "by a group of
concerned citizens, outraged that
after 40 years the torturer and
murderer of 400,000 human
beings ... is still at large." He
said the donors of the funds wish
to remain anonymous.
According to the terms of the
sward. Mengele must be found
alive and must be extradited to
West Germany or Israel to stand
trial for his war crimes. There will
be no payment of the reward
money if Mengele is dead, the
Center said.
Once Mengele arrives in the
country requesting the ex-
tradition. SI million wfll be paid
according to the following
schedule: $333,000 to the chanty
of choice of the local police
agency that .rresti
334-000 to the hSk
idividuals who
information directly
his arrest and extra.
333.000 to the wi*
Center to continue its
in tracking down
vestigating Nan war a
The SI million comes in (
to rewards pledged
total S375.000
Meanwhile, newly _
government documentsi
that the Central Intf
Agency began recervmn
m 1971 that Mengele wait,
involved with partnen a]
narcotics trafficking!
Paraguay, the country i
Nazi war criminal was
have been living in the late
According to the doca
obtained by The Net
Tines, s CIA source
reported to have inter
Nazis in Paraguay pn
information to the CIA i
that Mengele had nad
plastic surgery and
much younger than ka\|
which would now be 73.
Lauderdale West
hosts Bonds event
Philip F. Halle. Chairman of
Lauderdale Wests State of Israel
Bonds breakfast, announced that
the Bonds event will be held
Sunday morning. March 24 at
9:30 a.m. in the Multi-Purpose
Building in Lauderdale West.
For their leadership and
achievement in the community.
Ashkelon Chapter of Hadassah of
Plantation. Hatikvah Chapter of
Pioneer Women Na'Amat.
Lauderdale West Chapter of
Women's American ORT. and
Jewish Wsr Veterans. William
Kretchman Post No. 730. will all
be presented with the prestigious
Israel Bonds Scroll of Honor.
Dr. Arieh L. Pfotkin. expert on
the Middle East, will be guest
speaker. Reservations can be
made by calling 473-1848, 473-
8219 or 473-6877. Everyone it
welcomed.
KO-TOUHS
1123 roadway. Room 1020
New tork. New *xk 10010
(212) i
^ where shopping is Qpteosue7doysoweel(
PubHx Bakeries open at 800 A.M.
i at Publx Store* wNh
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Sandwich Rye
AvaMatola 1 Pwfcfa Stow mm
Fresh DarwahBwharlMOiwj.
A Special Irian Traat
Irish
Soda Bread
tm
Aaaortad Fro* Topptatja,
Individual
Small Danish
2J9
Aw
at AH Putoix Store*
Dacoraaad for St Patrick's Day
CupCakes...................6 ,<* M*
Fwd with Cinnamon and Plump Juicy RarsJns
Cinnamon
Raisin Rote..................6 *1
Donuts..................... iSfM19

AvailabM at PuMi Storaa with Fraah
DarWah Baetartaa Only.
Key Lime Tarts...............^ 69
Onion Bagels...............6 for 99*
Prices Effective
March 14th tin 20tb. 1985
***** AattT TwMt
(212) 477 4720 1-000-221 3117
America's
Favorite
Dinner***]
Now Available At PubHx.
Serve an sty* wh a Ds
Com-TQ Choose from I
leetsfAj ootort Hone)
&ngsr or Blueberry
mmiKCmcmPi****** -M*
1 QelwJurl^lr^CoiselorBrodMS*"^
2 Sj^Vw^oeriitoa-tofj^-^
e*ary*ooarypiwas>urie<^
CoiBC^orBloersloefaou'*n,,"
when you want 1
4. Osfl|*ewwCoiacaBax*uwei
20 stamps and ** horns yw* *-P*


Friday, March 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
E
American-Israeli Bridgework
UJA Press Service
hi, b a *ory about-building
J Between individuals,
^communities. And teeth.
, the story of people in
, a development town ui
J, Negev who had little
fa care, and a group of
^can Jewish dentists af-
filiated with Alpha Omega, the
Jewish dental fraternity, who had
expertise, enthusiasm and a
month to offer.
The bridge between them,
that is was built by Project
Renewal, a program supported
by the United Jewish Appeal-
Community Campaign, to im-
prove the quality of life in Israel's
impoverished neighborhoods.
\. .
p* 7.
li ^y^"*^ tS 4f
I i, ifcAJ
'- *^ j
HEBREW DAY SCHOOL CELEBRATES PURIM: Rabbi Kurt
m, spiritual leader of the Tamarac Jewish Center and co-chairman
the Federation's Super Sunday, recently visited the children who
Iwd the Hebrew Day School of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Rabbi
im spoke about what Super Sunday i$, and that even children can
Ipouton March 17 at the Tamarac Jewish Center. He alto discussed
meaning ofPurim and entertained the children with songs
Pioneering venture promotes
Torah study and army
A unique program of advanced
rah study combined with
aary training and active
we in the Israel Defense
is found at the newly
*usasd Yeshivat Kamei
wo pioneering venture
ablished in 1980 in the hills of
iron.
1^ Yigal Hameiri, General
a* of Yeshivat Kamei
"iron who is now in Miami,
tribes bow 140 students study
temporary buildings at the
**. and serve in Israel's
y as well.
Ip* program which lasts for
pra. begins with eight and
" months of study followed
year in the army. Then an
"Ml six months of study
further year of army
a, fi ?udeat*
Jt call during the entire
" and l*nd a total of two
imn "> the army and three
years in study.
i This Yeahiva is part of the
system entitled Yeshivat Header,
which seeks to combine intense
devotion to Torah study with an
equally intense desire to defend
the land of Israel.
Plans are drawn for the
eventual absorption of over 400
students in the program with
facilities for families who will
study in the advanced Kollel
Institute. Graduates of the
Yeahiva continue their studies at
universities or technological
institutions, joined pioneer
settlements, or entered per-
manent service in the army.
Additional students will study in
a special program to become
teachers in the Yeahiva high
schools of Israel.
Dr. Hameiri can be reached at
961-2590 during his stay in
Greater Miami area.
"I fed so much better now that
the doctor fixed my teeth," aays
Miriam H. "It would hurt when I
would chew, but not it doesn't."
Yonah adds, "We don't have to
go far anymore we have
dentists right here in Sderot."
Through the Alpha Omega
Dental Peace Corps, American
dentists volunteer their skills
examining teeth and, where
necessary, filling, extracting and
performing root canal. An
estimated 32,000 appointments
have been held in this town of
10.000 people; some 2,100
children, ages 6 to 18, have
participated in a fluoride rinse
program; and an educational
program to keep teeth healthy
has been added to the school
curriculum.
"The need for dental care in
Israel is enormous," said Dr.
Rubin D. Silvern of Scarsdale,
New York, Alpha Omega's
program chairman. "Dentistry is
not readily available. It'a costly
in major cities and prohibitively
high outside them. It waa not
available in development towns
until recently."
Alpha Omega came to Sderot
five years ago after Dr. Sanford
Sheingold of Cincinnati, then the
association's president,
suggested such a program.
Project renewal helped found
the clinic in Sderot where the
need was greatest. The Jews of
Sderot and the Jews of Buffalo,
Niagara Falls and Rochester,
New York have had a close
relationship with one another
since their Jewish communities
are "twinned" in a special
combination of fund raising and
personal contact through Project
Renewal.
"From the day the first
dentists, Dr. Harry Takove of
Los Angeles and myself, arrived
*
Sc
Warmt, i And Emotement Are Ji ist
tPARTOFlhE BMCKAGE
lhi% summer at the Palaiew. the earKhinl
catches the deal
We're ottering special 2 8 week Bartybtnl ftckages
thai art truly down to e.irtli and facilities that will keep
you frying huh,
At the Fallsvicu. you II find indoor and outdoor
tennis and swimming, a RtJ>crt Trent Jones golf
"f4' Wqui-tball. boating, fishing and so much more.
*?yhi II ..Is., |IIX|., ^0 who iH make you fed like one of .i
M instead.
So if
*ks
I "I one of the crowd,
you re coming north for the summer. COMB to the resort
"^ up to all your expectations. 'Ihc rallsvicw.
in August 1960, people came in
large numbers seeking dental
care," Dr. Silvern recalled.
Established by Project
Renewal through the Jewish
Agency, the major beneficiary of
UJA-Community Campaigns,
the clinic is a modern three-chair
office for general dentistry
staffed by Alpha Omega dentists
who are aided by bilingual dental
assistants.
Good news travels fast. Alpha
Omega has also been asked to
assist at Kiryat Malachi, a
development town which is San
Diego's twinned community.
"We enjoy volunteering
because it enables us to do
something in a meaningful way,"
reflected Dr. Silvern. "Many of
us are active in our local UJA
campaigns and this experience
goes beyond that. "Eighty
dentists have volunteered in
Sderot and 25 percent have
served more than once. We're
always looking for more
volunteers. Interested dentists
can call me at my Yonkers, New
York office."
Many non-Jewish dentists are
volunteers, including Dr. Carl L.
Rasak of Alexandria, Virginia, an
Arabic-speaking dentist of
Lebanese-Christian origin.
JDC to receive U.S. govt. food
for feeding programs in Ethiopia
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee (JDC) announced
that it was advised in a letter
received from the Office of Food
for Peace of the Agency for
International Development
(AID) in Washington, DC. that
the U.S. Government has ap-
proved an initial allocation of
7500 metric tons of wheat flour,
soy flour, non-fat dry milk and
vegetable oil for JDC programs
in the Gondar region of Ethiopia.
According to the announcement,
the JDC can expect to receive a
total of 30,000 metric tons over
the next 12 months.
JDC President Heinz Eppler
lauded the responsiveness of the
U.S. authorities saying that "the
generosity of the American
people, in both public and private
sectors, is a proud chapter in our
history."
Ralph I. Goldman, JDC
Executive Vice-President, said
that the 30,000 tons "are enought
to sustain 279,000 people and
have an estimated value of $6.18
million."
Goldman said the food will be
distributed in the Gondar region
where JDC has been asked to
operate in cooperation with the
Relief and Rehabilitation
Commission of Ethiopia. The
first shipment of the U.S. food
supplies is expected in May and
early June.
Goldman noted that even in
advance of the receipt of the U.S.
Government advisory JDC had
arranged for the distribution of
Faffa, a high energy food sup-
plement, which contains a for-
mula of grains and cereals in-
tended for malnourished children.
He said the first delivery of the
Faffa was made March 4, with
subsequent deliveries of 30 tons a
month taking place over the next
six months enough to feed
7.000 to 10,000 children a day.
The Faffa can be served as
porridge or baked into bread.
The purchase of the Faffa waa
made with an allocation of
$250,000 from the $1.8 million in
cash donations JDC has received
since it opened its mailbox to
donations earmarked for famine
relief last Nov. 1.
II UI
up!
Join the Summer fun
at cool, cool StevensviHe!
WHOk
Come join the Dinnerstein and Friehling families
tor everything that make* the Stevensville the
finest resort In the CatakiMaat super discount
rates! You'll feel like royalty in luxurious eJr-
condrtioned awrwiodattone. You'H enjoy three
sumptuous meaJa dairy (dietary laws observed.
and careful attention given to special diets). And
you'll love the dancing, music, cocktail parties,
tnd top-name performers who'll en*jrta*i you 1
summur long plus much, much more, tor much,
much lees when you stay and play at Stevensville.
OUTDOOR HEATH) INDOOR POOLS
PRIVATE la-HOLEPOAOOLF COURSE
MBit AND WOMEN'S HEALTH CLUM
BINGO, SJNG-ALONQS, INDOOR $ OUTDOOR
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SOCIAL HCTESS ANO PROFESSIONAL
SOCUL STAFF
FLORsOANKaHT EVERY WEEK (Bee VIP every deyt)
MAKE YOUR AfSBWATrOWaWMAV 1 _^f
AMD GUARANTEE YOUR STAY AT 1994 RATES!
TOLL
:
3858
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Friday. March 15. 1985
Community Calendar
Casapfled by Lori
Federation 7488400
FRIDAY MARCH 15
Yiddish Caltare Society: 1 pan.
Punm party. Harmonitones will
entertain. Broward Federal. 3000
University Dr.
I: 7:30 p.m. Jackie
Wakefield Show featuring La
Bianca and Jimmy Hobales
Donation U Playhouse. 8100
Sunrise Lakes Dr. N. 742-5150.
3VBbT1bW Jfwlii Softest 9 p.m.
tul 1 a.m. Dance. Donation S6.
Sunrise Jewish Center, 4088 Pine
Island Rd. 741-0296.
Liaae Bay Ceeasaaaity
Aaaacsatisa: 8:30 pjn. Movie:
"Rhinestone." Donation 50
Teaaple Kol Ash: 8 p.m. Dream
Auction-Donation S3. At Temple.
8200 Peters Rd.. Plantation. 472-
1968.
SUNDAY MARCH 17
SUPER SUNDAY: 8 a.m. till 9
p.m. Tamarac Jewish Center.
9101 NW 57 8L. 748*400.
Saeaad That Arousal Claw: 7:30
p.m. Rabbi Albert Schwartz.
Federation's Chaplaincy
Commission director, will
present, "L'Chaim." Broward
Bank. 3000 N. University Dr.
West Broward Jewish
Congregation: 2:30 p.m.
Children's Fashion Show. Lakes
of Newport Rec. Hall. Plantation.
474-5343 or 583-5182.
Odd Fellows and Rebekahs Club:
I p.m. Meeting. I00F Hall. 1451
N. Dixie Hwy.
SUNDAY MARCH 18
WLI Margate Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Margarita Fiks will
discuss Medicare. Teen Center.
David Park. Margate.
B'nai B'ritb-Sasriae Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Whiting Hall.
Sunrise.
Brandeia Uaiveraity NWC-
Iaverrary WoodUnds Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Luncheon program.
David Horn will entertain.
Inverrary Country Club.
Donation S10. 739-5363.
WLI Hatikvah Chapter: Noon.
Meeting and mini-lunch. Federal,
3000 W. University Dr.
Temple Kol Ami-Sisterhood: 8
pm. Meeting. Topic: "Our aging
parents, our aging selves." Rita
Nacken Gugel will address the
meeting. At Temple.
ORT Sunrise Village Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Card party and
luncheon. Mr. Ray's Cafeteria,
Lakes Mall. Donation $5.50.
TUESDAY MARCH 19
Jewish Book Review Series: 1 to
2:30 p.m. "On Equal Terms:
Jews in America." Tamarac
Branch. 748-8400.
Hadaosah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Mini-lunch and
meeting. Deicke Auditorium,
5701 Cypress Rd.. Plantation.
473-5379.
Temple EmanuEl Sisterhood
II 30 p.m. Cantor Rita Shore and
her husband Ira will entertain.
Lunch 13. At Temple. 733-2568.
B'nai Brith Women LauderhHl
Chapter: Paid-up membership
luncheon and card party. Castle
Rec. Center, 4780 NW 22 Ct.
Hadaosah N. Lauderdale Chai
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Luncheon
and card party. Donation 86.50.
N. Lauderdale City Hall, 701 SW
71 Ave.
Knights of Pythias-Margate
Lodge: 7:30 pjn. Meeting.
Catharine Young Library.
WEDNESDAY MARCH 20
ORT Woodmoat Chapter: 10
a.m. Meeting and luncheon.
Paula Mslamndo will do a book
review. Woodmont Country
Club. Donation $6.96.
Yiddish Culture Cleb-Sunriee
Lakes Phase I: 10 am. Meeting.
History of Purim, and lecture by
Joe Goldhar. Satellite 16. 742-
8709.
Hadassah Oriole Scopus
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Sion Rich HillsJ, 7638
M^teBrvdJ^u.
NLJW-N. Beaward Sortioa-
Noon. Meetinc Dr. Lewis Berlin
will speak. Mini-lunch. Temple
Emanu-FJ. 3245 W Oakland Pk
Blvd.
Hadaosah Bet Asai Taauarac
Chapter: Noon. Luncheon
honoring Hannah Boyers aa 1985
IMA "Mother in Israel."
Tamarac Jewish Center. 9101
NW 57 St. Tamarac
Uaiveraity NWC Fort
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting.
Sylvia Tyler wifl present a
program about holidays and
tradition. At Temple.
THURSDAY MARCH 21
Used book sale through March
23. 10 a.m. til 9 s.m LasjdWdah
Lakes Mall. 484-8500
B'nai Brith I iiinlili Lakes
Ledge: Noon. Installation and
luncheon. Jacamnda Country
Club. 9200 W Broward Blvd.
ORT Lauderdale West Chapter
Noon. Round-robin luncheon and
card party. Deicke Auditorium.
5701 Cypress Rd.. Plantation.
472-7172.
Sunrise Jewish Center-
12:30
pm Meeting. Hawaiian Gardens
Clubhouse Phase VII.
Hadaosah Pompaao Beach Chai
Chapter: Noon. Youth Aliyah
luncheon and fashion show.
Israel Consul General Yehoahua
Trigor will be guest speaker. Dan
Stoller will entertain. Crystal
Lake County Club. 781-4276.
Tickets $12.
HiJmihAraoi Castle Gsrdeas
Chapter: Noon. Fashion Show
and luncheon. Donation S20.
Justin's. Sunrise.
to Maples Dinner Theater to see
"The Music Man." 426-3217.
'Volunteers for Israel'
to be honored
Zohara Chapter of Hadassah of
Aventura and Eastern Shores in
North Miami Beach has singled
out the "Volunteers for Israel"
for an award recognizing their
success m sending men and
women to work as civilians in the
Israel Defense Forces.
The award will be presented to
the organization at the late
Friday night Hadassah Sabbath
Services on March 22 st 8 p.m.:
at the A ventura Jewish Center.
Rabbi David Saltzman will of-
ficiate. The Center is located at
2972 Aventura Blvd. in North
Miami Beach.
The Volunteer program is open
to men and women between the
ages of 18 through 69. who can
perform physical manual labor.
The aims and purpose of the
organization will be discussed in
detail. The public is invited.
For information contact Ben
Dinkes at 792-6700.
Eilatls
Free Port
TEL AVIV (JTA -
Premier Shimon Peres announced
in Eilat that Israel's southern
most port town would become a
free trade zone within the next
two months.
When the arrangement comes
into force in April, value added
tax and employers taxes will be
cancelled. Income tax and
company taxes will be reduced,
cheap fuel will be available to
aircraft landing there, and special
incentives will be available for
entrepreneurs.
PASSOVER 1985
MIBMS'I
-'599 l.*369
SBW.*I' O0CI
AN loom lease color TV. stem a lefcsjemoi
Sandy beach Nig* club* OtympK sue pool Tea
room Seder services by Cantor 3 meats datry
Synaaofue services
This Passover eniov a traditional atmosphere
rhat can only be tound in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel That hotel is the luxurious
kJr\i ^D iJV-/\Jv^I Josh
Nk.a(s*u.A*
MIAMI KACH TOUHff1JM-]2S-1M7> MIAMI (345) 511-4213
PASSOVER-1985
UNIVERSAL KOSHER TOURS INC.
PRESENTS
A TRADITIONAL AND KOSHER
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AT THE "NEW"
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FROM
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From $859 to $1199 per person double occupancy
Plus 18% taxes and gratuities
For Additional Information Contact:
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5 Penn Plaza
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212-594-0836 800-221-2791
Exclusive Operator for DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA
All About Medican
Q: 1 received a statement from
Medicare. They say that they
paid $25 on an assigned claim for
some lab tests performed in
September, 1964. The problem is
I don't recall any of such tests
ever being performed. In fact, I
always keep the records of my
paperwork, but I don't have a
record of those tests. I called
Medicare to find out the name of
the lab and their telephone
number. But Medicare didn't
give me any answers. All they
gave me was the post box of the
lab. Tm really mad at the at-
titude of the Medicare staff. They
sound like they don't care if they
pay for the services without even
verifying the validity of a claim.
What can I do to get their at-
tention T
A: Your concern for Medicare
funds should be much ap-
preciated. Unfortunately, the
lack of cooperation from
Medicare staff is a very common
occurrence. What can you do to
clear up a misunderstanding or
correct an error? Do you suspect
fraud or Medicare abuse? Try
writing to: FRAUD Medicare
Part B. Medicare Part B
Utilization Review, Kathy
Swisher. Box 2078. Jacksonville,
FL 32231. or call: FRAUD -
Medicare-Social Security hotline.
1-800-368-5779. Give yet self
credit for being concerned and
good luck!
Q: Tm 70 years old. Tve been
employed up until recently, and I
was covered under my employer's
health plan. Tm not on Medicare.
I have just retired, and I want to
enroll with Medicare. Tm told
that I would have to pay a very
substantial penalty hr
hayuig enrolled wUhiC
So. Is tkat correct?
A: Generally, you w
enS"*!*! ***** **
you decide to enrol]
Medicare after you turned i
UKl.youwulbeMkedloi.1
Percent charge for eschJi
2"J? ve been enroled1
**** t were not
Ppfo* to persons who ut\
!**T'!S?ychoo*ntto,
with Medicare st 66 How
"nee you were employed
were receiving primary h,
""""nee coverage under
employer's group health
you are not required to
the same enrollment period
applies to other todivktoih.1
U>P*SCaVaBB CuBsTOttaanWD t fuS-fL-l
pbcable to these older won.
Hike yourself) i, efft|
November 1. 1984. Accords/
a special provision, persons i
continue working put 66 n
enroll with as psaaky, ifthejrl
so within ssvea monthi
they are no longer covered a
their employer's health pun.
Jewish Family Servict ul
recipient agency of Jan]
Federation of Greater f}
Lauderdale, Jewish Fedemtia
South Broward and the (/a,
Way of Broward County, If)
have a Medicare question ,
problem: CALL Medics
Information Service of Jn
Family Service of Bm
County at 966-0956
Hollywood, 735-3394 in Pi
Lauderdale, and 427-8508
Deerfield Beach
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Friday. March 15, 1985 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 17
NO OTHER
OUNTRYC4N
IVL4KE
'/ M o,-... ,A o
JERUSALEM. FOR 6 CM YS.
^ ^!v Cn(K)se on^. Only Israel offers the timelessness of
Bm- And the pulsating excitement of Tel Aviv. But you must
** ^ ffer this good won't last forever.
Until February 28,1985 El Al Israel Airlines gives you its
"afan" vacation package to Israel. lockage price includes
Wtrip airfare from Miami, six days/five nights in a first class
J. including breakfast and a Hertz Rent-A-Car for five davs.
"tiAl is the only airline that flies direct from Miami to Tel Aviv
Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra $100, the
WLaromrne Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem Hilton.
|n always add extra days. (lockage not avaUable 12/14/84 thru
$11t*RALGME$YOUEILAI
JptSlll and we'll give you round tripairfare from Tel Aviv
beautiful Red Sea resort of Eilat.
"us three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. We also
^ two sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious conh-
" weaklast. Plus a complimentary drink on arrival. This spe-
cial package is available thru March 15,1985. (Not available 12/24/84
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 hip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend three fab-
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$249.
This package also includes being met at the airport by English
speaking 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.
for more information call your travel agent or El Al toll free at
1-800-223^700.
for a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al
Israel Airlines, Tour Brochure, PO. Box 10777, Long Island City,
New York 11101.
Name
Address
City____
.State.
Zip
The airline of Israel.

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wMU*m "** --*-"?


18 The
Floridknof
Fort Lauderdale Friday. March 15,1986
Jewish Family Service
Case History
Dana was a 21-year-old __
at a large university and was
majoring in psychology. When
home from school, she lived with
the 59 year old mother in the
home in which she had been
nosed. She had three brothers,
ages 40. 30, and 27. who had
established their own families.
Two were living up state but
contact was maintained on a
superficial level. Her 30-year old
brother lived close to her home
and Dana had transferred all of
her affections and need for
parenting to him after the death
of her father. Her father had died
unexpectedly three and a half
years ago just after Dana had
begun her first year of college.
She described having had a
warm, communicative and close
relationship with her father until
she was 16. She described her
mother as "a well moaning and
stable person" who had problems
of bar own but couldn't really
understand Dana's needs.
Dana contacted the agency on
her own initiative and requested
Pioneer Women:
counseling for feelings of
depression which were
frightening her. She said she felt
like a "terminal infant" and had
no one to turn to as her favorite
brother had developed problems
of his own. He had a serious
illness for which there was no
cure and be needed her to be
strong. Dana had a "serious
relationship with her boyfriend
and she was nervous about the
liaison because she believed that
she was driving them apart with
her moodiness.
As Dana's family history
unfolded it became apparent that
she had unresolved feelings of
anger toward her father who had
been her idol as well as the
stabilizing influence in her life
until she was 16. It seems that
her parent's marriage had
deteriorated at this point
Marital counseling was un-
dertaken but eventually her
father had entered a relationship
with another woman and had
moved out of the house. Dana
'Don't Khomeini-ize Israel'
A proposal to broaden the
authority of Israel's rabbinical
courts has drawn a sharp protest
from Na'amat-Pioneer Women
Israel's largest women's
organization.
In a letter to Prime Minister
Shimon Peres, Na'amat-Pioneer
Women reacted angrily to reports
that Yosef Burg, Minister for
Religious Affairs, was preparing
legislation that would give
religious authorities exclusive
jurisdiction in matters dealing
with the" marital status of widows
and their children.
Masha Lubelsky, secretary-
general of the 750.000-member
Na'amat-Pioneer Women, urged
the Prime Minister to remove the
proposal from the Knesset's
agenda, declaring. "Don't allow
the Khomeini-ization of the State
of Israel!" she added:
"This legislation did not come
as an answer to the needs of
religious Jews. Rather, it is a
product of the competition
between the religious parties."
According to Na'amat-Pioneer
Women, the proposed legislation
would prevent appeals to the
Supreme Court against rabbinic
court rulings. The result would be
to place religious judges on an
equal footing with civil judges,
block appeals to civil courts in
matters affecting child custody,
and end the Interior Ministry's
de facto recognition of civil
marriages outside of Israel, she
said.
Na'amat-Pioneer Women, a
leader in the campaign to gain
equal rights for Israeli women,
receives support in the U.S. from
its sister organization. Pioneer
Women-Na'amat, the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America, with 50.000 members in
the U.S.
B'nai B'not Mhzvah
TEMPLE BETH AM
Jennifer Goldstein, daughter of
Brenda and Mel Goldstein, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning March 16
service at Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
TEMPLE BETH TOR AH
The Bat Mitzvah of Jennifer
I
Candlelighting Times
March I -6:04 p.m.
March 8 6.08 pm
March 15-6:llp.m.
March 22-6:16
March 29-6.18 pm.
WefaMr, daughter of Dabra and
Steven Weiner. will be celebrated
at the Friday night March 15
aervice at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac.
David Steinmaa, son of
Rochelle and Gilbert Steinman,
will be called to the Torah in
honor of his Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning March 16
aervice at Temple Beth Torah.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Pater
rlkrah, son of Prances and
Michael Hirsh, and Mrfcaa|
Haraaaa, son of Karen and
Kenneth Herman, will be
celebrated at the Saturday
morning March 16 service at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARA Y TZEDEK
Rosa Wexlar, son of Sandra
and Jack Wexlar, will celebrate
bis Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning March 16 service at
Temple Sha'aray Tzedak,
Sunrise.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
_ J** **P*. daughter of
Edith and Jerome Kaplan, will
become a Bat Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning March
16 service at Temple Beth Orr,
Coral Springs.
couldn't understand the behavior
of this man who had always been
so rational, loving, kind and
realistic. Despite the fact that her
father maintained contact with
her. she was angry and confused
at the way he treated her mother
and her. She was also bitter that
the "other woman" seemed to
have had the biggest influence in
the wsy he ran his life.
When Dana left for her first
semester at college, she
remembered feeling "let down"
angry and confused with her
father.
About four weeks into her
semester she was called home to
visit her father who was in the
hospital to have some ex-
ploratory surgery. His death,
about a week after the surgery
was a shock to the whole family.
The relationship between father
and daughter, just prior to and
immediately preceding the
surgery had been rejuvenated to
an intense and caring level. Dana
did recall also the undercurrents
of conflict she experienced at that
time as she still retained strong
feelings of hostility toward him
which she kept controlled under
the circumstances.
The length of time available for
therapy was limited as Dana was
to be returning for her last
semester of school within a two
month period. In evaluating her
situation, it became apparent
that she was an excellent can-
didate for short-term, highly
focused therapy. She had many
strengths as she was above
average in intelligence, highly
motivated and possessed a
capacity for insight. She was a
realistic young woman and she
had exercised good judgment in
carrying out plans for her future.
It was apparent that she was
being limited by an immaturity
and an arrested developmental
step in late adolescence. The
relationships with the men in her
life reflected her need for a father
figure and the feelings of hostilitv
she experienced were related to
the ambivalent feelings she had
about her father. The issue of
anger which she had not had the
opportunity to work out with her
father had left her feeling guilty.
She believed a person shouldn't
be angry at someone who had
died. A further issue that was
processed in therapy was Dana's
unrealistic expectations that
anyone going into a profession to
help other people work out then-
emotional problems, as she was
planning to do, shouldn't have
difficulty working out their own
problems.
Therapy progressed rapidly
and Dana was able to allow
herself to experience feelings of
depression and anger at the death
of her father and the impending
death of her brother. She was also
able to integrate her awareness of
the conflict in her relationship
with her father with the conflicts
he experienced in her
relationship with her father with
the conflicts she experienced in
her relationship with her
boyfriend.
// you have any questions or
mi that we can help, please
contort us at: Jewish family
Sfrytce of Broward County, 4617
Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood.
Flo. 32l Telephone. 94*%
J<*h Family Service of
State Road No. 7 Suite 399
Fort Lauderdale, Flo. 33319
5tf~L 736-3394: j*****
Family Sen,*, of Broward
rZyJ90!"' HtoboroBlvd,
D*?i"U Beach. FUx 3344,
Telephone: 427-8606.
Rri""^ r,Pamay 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.
A record breaking eeraon. Rabbi. Dad didn't ftll
for to hours end thirty-four .econd.:
CONSERVATIVE
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7000), SUM NW 57th St. Ttminc
Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m. Late Friday i
pm Saturday 8 40 a.m.. B p.m Rake* Kurt P. Stoat. A>iU*ry
Nathan;
40 am. 5
Cantor P. Hiiiei Brwmaser.
TEMPLE SETM AM (974-8000). 7200 Royal Palm Blvd. Marpli
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:10a.m.. 5 p.m Friday latent
p.m.. Saturday a.m., 3 p.m.. Sunday 8 a.m.. 5 pm Rabbi Paul I
Rabbi E merttua. Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Irving Gro* tman.
TEMPLE SETH ISMAIL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.!
33313. Services: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m.. 5 30p.m Frldty
3 p.m.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:40 a.m.; Sunday am 5 30 p m Rabbi I
Lab*win, cantor Maurice New.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF OEERFIELO BEACH .in-108)1.
Century Blvd.. Dccrflald Beach 38441 Services: Sunday through
a.m.. 0 p.m. Friday late aervice 8 p.m.. Saturday 8 45 am and it
lighting time Robhi Jetoaft Lnae*r, Cantor Shabf *i Ackenoa*.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE 1042-08801. 1484 SE Sard St. Pompano
33080 Service*: Friday 8 p.m. Rafett Morri* A. Skop
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-03001. 4000 Pine Iiland R4,1
3SS31. Services: Sunday through Friday 8a.m.. 0p.m LateFrKhya
p.m.. Saturday 8:40 am. 8:80 p.m. Rabbi Howard8
MarrhaaL
TEMPLE SHOLOM 1042-0410). 183 8E 11 Ave.. Pompano Beach 3BB
vlcea Monday through Friday 8 48 am. evening* Monday thraiF-
aday at 0 p m.. Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 am.
Samuel April. Cantor Samuel Raaier.
CONOREOATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE .874-3090). 7*40
Blvd Margate 88088 Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:18a.nij:
Late Friday aervice 8 p.m. Saturday 8:40 a-m.. 330 p.m. Raw
Manner Cantor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (738-8880), JOB ffl
Ave., Lauderhlll 88318. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:3* am.
p.m.; Saturday 8 40 am Rafe*i Israel Ha leern
>ORTSJ LAUDKBDALC BWSACW COrvGVGATtON: iTM-tOTT.
2711) Aervteee at Banyan Lakes Condo Clubhouse
Tamarac Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday 8a.m. Charles B. Fyler,
OBTTNOOOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (Tat-IBM). 4901 W OaklandPM*1
Lauderdale Lakes 8*813 Service*: Sunday through Thursday 8 am..
Frtday 8a m ,5p.m., Saturday 8:40a.m.. 8pm
SYNAGOQWE OF INVERRARY C HA BAD (74B-1T77). 7770 NW4"
com Park Went, Sunrise 38821 Services: Sonatay tkreoeh F"*v ";'um
p.m., Saturday t a.m., S: p.m. Study troop*: Man. Sets**
ewke*, *emen, Tuesday*8p.m. Raotn Area Lieeorman
YOUNG ISRABL OF DEERPIELD BEACH (491-1887). 1810 W. Hill
Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 88441. Service*: Sunday through Friday
sundown Saturday 8:40 a.m. and sundown Caatir Mute* Sara
YOUNo'lSRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLVWOODFORT lA00s
(80-7877), 83S1 Stirring Rd., Fort Laudordato 88811. **"
through Friday 7:80 am and sundown. Saturday, 9am,
8am .sundown Reek* I
BaaV
Servtcw:
,iundoi>;
<
8878 W. MdW
^^S^m
CONOREOATION MtGDAL DAVID
Tamarac. Services: Dally .
Plata***?' "*' Cmm '
RRCONSTRUCTKJNIST
RAklAT BMALOM (472-8090). 11801 W. Broward Blvd. "aataU* I
orvtooa^Friday 8:18 p.m.; Saturday. 18a.ni P"
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH ORR (70S-S22>. 2101 Riverside Dr. <&*tg?t
Service*: Friday 8 pm Saturday 10 a.m. Reeki JerroN at "'
Naecy Naetataa.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OP DEERPIELD EACM H"**!^
Manorah Caaawls, 3B9S w. I..P.o.ini Blvd. rjoorBald Bo**- rn*y
Rake* Neaoaa N. FNR. Caaear Starr N tevhiaea
C***K*'
TEMPLE RMANU-BL (m-sUBi. EM W. Oakkand Park BN*-^
Lahoa S30ii Sorvicot: Friday 8:18 aim.; BkrtuiBey. oagj.
celebration of Bar Bat MRavmh "
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1908). 8300 Petora Rd, P-""1*"
I****?
Friday 8 18 p.m.. Saturday let'se a-ta. Rafck*
J.
Mert.Caa**
Corlwrn. ^
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CNMK^^IJE
Friday night service, twice aaesrOUy at Calvary r'resbyNrt*"*-,,,
Cooomar&oali Parkway RakM Brace S. BRtrasal. caatw
efcefftt. ..
WEST BROWARD JEWISH CONOR EOATION <*^^*b*
Plantation Service*: Friday 8:10 *>a*.: Saturday. oy*f *T
----------HkilliasiiTEariRBR fsi MA"*IW**




Friday, March 15,1986 / Tha Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 19
,\*
a.
hkmertth STaM, a consumer protection agency, dedicated to
[and promote the halachic integrity of the scribal arts, is
software for computerized optical scanners which will
j/i Scrolls, Tefillin and Mezzuzot (acronym STaM) for
d-or touching letters in ultra-high speed time.
iputer sciences offer helping
and to Judaic scribal arts
is ancient scribal arts,
by i host of laws
the formation of the
on parchment, is fast
compatible with the
modern times: the
ticular, user-friendly
i is being programmed
I inspection of the holiest
[ Jewish life, namely
loftheTorah. Tefillin
not (acronym STaM).
Hokcha. or Jewish
1 strictly maintains that
objects be hand-
11 sofer, or scribe, the
of STaM, when
Y is being implemented
the space-age
of computerized
of research conducted by Vaad
Mishmereth STaM. (freely
translated as) a consumer
protection agency dedicated to
"preserve and promote the
halachic integrity of the scribal
arts."
The Vaad, in association with
Dr. Charles Naiman of the
Massachusetts Institute of
Technology (MIT). recently
unveiled in Israel the functions
for the STaM System.
Employing optical character
recognition (OCR) software,
STaM scanners will be able to
locate missing or extra letters
and words, as well as identify
letters that touch each other, all
of which render sacred objects
possul or invalid.

state-of-the-art
t is the result of years
lolice Eye
[andalism
REAL (JTA) -
investigating a spate of
i i) which homes and
Jewish families in
nd Mont Royal
hwe been daubed with
> "Pnvate Jewish
I. including cars, houses
] lobbies of apartment
have been sprayed
'*." Arthur Hiess,
director of Bnai
Eastern Canada.
Of immediate benefit will be
the dramatic reduction of time
required to examine STaM. For
example, a mezzuzah, which
consists of 713 letters can be read
electronically in three seconds;
the 3.188 letters of the Tefillin
will be able to read in one minute,
and the 304,805 letters of the
Torah will take approximately
four hours one-tenth the time
it would ordinarily require to
examine.
Rabbi David Greenfeld.
founder of Vaad Mishmereth
STaM and headquartered in
Israel, noted that the STaM
System will ultimately increase
the number of Kosher Torah
scrolls available for use.
ngmal
fPfSML
Gralch-Mandel
Hartman-Miller
*__ \^ / lU*
fand
Working together
to serve better...
Kh h!!ra,?ns'the most trusted names among
bin J, c d,rec,ors Chicago: Piser, Original
bwoj ons Grch-Mandel and Hartman-Miller
Wrn nlnf' j **m* compassionate guidance.
w dedication to families in South Florida
[North M_? M|NRAH CHAPELS IN:
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UN MarRate k Deerfield Beach
' ^H GARDENS* FUNERAL CHAPEL IN:
West Palm Beach

m Pie-Need Planning
zMsno^hr
Sunday Morning Lecture
In a departure from the usual
evening lectures, the North
Broward Midrasha of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. will hold the
\Contemporary Issues of Jewish
\Life lecture with Dr. Yigal Shiloh
Ion Sunday, March 24, 1985 at
110:30 a.m. at Temple Beth Torah,
[9101 NW 57th Street. Tamarac.
jDr. Shiloh has been the director
I of excavations for the City of
David digs in Jerusalem. His
I topic will be "Jerusalem In Its
\Glory As Seen Through
Arc/meo/ogy" He is a senior
| lecturer at the Hebrew
I University of Jerusalem. His
main subjects are: History of
Ancient Architecture and
Urbanization of the Ancient Near
East-The Bronze and Iron Age
Periods. Since 1968 he has been
teaching in the Institute of
Archaeology at the Hebrew
University.
Dr. Shiloh is a visitng
professor in archaeology of the
ancient Near East and Israel at
Harvard University, the
University of California, San
Diego, and a visiting scholar at
Harvard University. He has been
a field assistant in archaeological
projects in Arad. at Tell Nagila,
the Judean Desert Caves and
Masada. He has been the director
of excavations at Capo di Ponte,
Italy.
His publications about the
current excavations of the City of
David include the digging of the
City of David in the Biblical
Archaeology Review, "The City
of David Renewed Excavation
of Bronze and Iron Age
Jerusalem 1978-1979, in
Archaeology, December 1980
along with many others.
This first Sunday morning
lecture of the Contemporary
Issues of Jewish Life series is a
pilot plan to determine if other
Sunday mornings will be suc-
cessful. Sponsors will be invited
to a reception in Dr. Shiloh s
office at 10 a.m. at Temple Beth
Torah. Tickets will be available
at the door for $4 for members
and $6 for non-members. The
program will start promptly at
10:30 a.m.
The final lecture of the 1985
season will be on Sunday, March
31 at Temple Beth Am. 7205
Royal Palm Blvd. in Margate.
Author, poet, lecturer and
educator Danny Siegel will
present a talk on "Being a
Mensch in the 20th Century.
Institutions participating in
the North Broward Midrasha
are: Temple Beth Am, Temple
Beth Israel, Temple Beth Israel
of Deerfield Beach. Temple Beth
Orr, Temple Beth Torah, Temple
Emanuel. Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek, Temple Sholom. Ram at
Shalom Synagogue. Hebrew
Congregation of Lauderhill,
Liberal Jewish Temple of
Coconut Creek, S.E. Region
United Synagogue of America,
Jewish Community Center,
Omega Condominium. For
further information call Helen
Weisberg at 748-8400.
Senior Olympians sought
The 7th Annual Olympics, co-
sponsored by the Northwest
Focal Point Senior Center and
the City of Margate Parks and
Recreation Department, will get
under way on Monday, March 25,
with the official Torch Lighting
and the Parade of Contestants
signalling the Opening
Ceremonies at David Park in
Margate. All Olympic events will
be held March 25-29.
Awards of gold, silver and
bronze medals will be presented
to the winners by an outstanding
sports personality at the Special
Awards Ceremony on Monday
evening, April 1.
All Broward residents, 60
years of age and over, are invited
to participate. Entry blanks for
prospective contestants are
available at the Northwest Focal
Point Senior Center, 5750 Park
Drive and the Parks and
Recreation office, 1400 W. River
Dr., both in Margate, aa well as
at some recreation offices in
Northwest Broward County
cities.
The closing date for returning
the completed entry forms is
March 20.
For further information, call
Martie K inner, 973-0300.
Jewish treasures preserved
The Precious Legacy: Judaic
Treasures from the Czechoslovak
State Collection. Edited by
David Altschuler. Summit
Books-Simon and Schuster, Inc.
1983. $40 (cloth); S17.50 (paper).
Reviewed by Sylvia A. Her
skowitz
Fifteen years ago. a young man
named Mark Talisman who was
working for U.S. Congressman
Charles Vanik. accompanied
Vanik on a trip to his ancestral
home. Prague. Together they
visited the State Jewish
Museum, and were astounded to
learn that it housed one of the
largest Judaica collections in the
world.
By an ironic twist of fate, the
enormous collection had been
amassed by the Nazis in their
march through Bohemia and
Moravia. While the Jews of these
areas were sent to death camps,
their possessions and ceremonial
objects were confiscated and sent
to Prague. There, Hitler's plans
called for the establishment of a
"museum to an extinct race"
From the moment he saw the
extraordinary collection,
Talisman became obsessed by the
idea of bringing it to America.
The mechanics of this venture,
which could probably fill several
volumes, took up more than a
decade, and finally in 1983.
Talisman's dream became a
reality. The Precious Legacy is
the catalogue of the exhibition of
298 objects from the State Jewish
Museum of Prague, organized by
the Smithsonian Traveling
Exhibition Services, which will
tour the U.S. for the next two
years.
The catalogue is a beautiful
publication visually exciting
and intellectually satisfying. Five
important articles by exhibition
curators and scholars provide the
historical background: a history
of Czech Jewry, its community
structure and daily life, and its
encounter with the Holocaust.
The photography is ex-
ceptional 220 plates, many of
them in color, depicting pain-
tings, textiles, glassware, por-
celain, silver, books and
manuscripts. The checklist of the
exhibition contains a full
description of each piece with all
Hebrew inscriptions translated.
For those readers fortunate
enough to be in a city with a
museum where this show will be
on display, a visit to "The
Precious Legacy" is mandatory.
But for the great majority of
American Jews who will not get
the chance to tour the exhibit,
this catalogue is a worthy
substitute.
Sylvia A. Herskowite is the
director of the Yeshiva
University Museum in New York
City.
Check why it makes sense to pre-arrange
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Page 20
Fort
15.1
0'Child of Israel...
Your 1985 UJA Pledge Will Help To Re-Settle
The Ethiopian Children And Care For Them.
MAKE YOUR PLEDGE TODAY CALL 748-8400
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale 8358 Watt Oakland Park Bind. Sunrt. FL 33320
Prepared by the national Unite) Jewish Appeal aa a Jewish lifeline partnership
eervice lor American Jewish conwnunMaa.


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