The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
e Jewish FL
* :
Fort Lauderdale, Florid. Friday. June 7. 1986
I'riir l">Cenls
irian J. Sherr installed as Federation President
himself to the
rvice" of the
to "guarantee-
itinuing growth
foment of the
ard Jewish com-
bd pledging his
upport for the
iael," Brian J.
office as Presi-
Jjewish Federa-
Jreater Fort
eople attended
ttion's Annual
Ud May 21 in
f Hall. The
an with a wine
Bception honor-
leration's Of-
Board of
ein, Federation
kident, presid-
|he meeting.
tie singing of
" the National
by Cantor
and the in-
hered by Rabbi
Reinstein in-
larcy Entin,
iw of Roslyn
ken's Division
Ltae- Women*
fcdent's Report
flighted the
of the Divi-
r 19 8 5.
Day," the
nent of the
ship Develop-
and the
hard work of the By-Laws
Committee, were
Following her speech,
Reinstein introduced
Women's Division President
Esther Lerner, who gave
the Women's Division Cam-
paign Report for Barbara
Wiener, Division campaign
chairperson. "The Women's
Division has raised $931,000
for the 1985 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign. We are
well in sight of our $1
million goal," Lerner
The Campaign Report,
delivered by Brian J. Sherr,
1985 UJA general campaign
chairman, was filled with
praise for campaign co-
chairmen Alan Levy and the
late Edmund Entin. The
report indicated that the
1985 UJA campaign is at
$5,638,316, which was
followed by thunderous ap-
plause. "It is due to those of
Chere that our campaign
been such a success,"
stated Sherr, "To all of you,
thank you."
Sherr added that
$270,00(L was raised for
OperfHonslines and ap-
proximately $190,000 was
raised for Project Renewal.
Representing the Central
Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion (CAJE) of the Jewish
Federation, were Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson, direc-
tor, and Sharon S.
Horowitz, administrator of
Judaica High School. They
introduced David Orbach,
president of the Southern
Branch of the High School,
who presented a check to
Reinstein on behalf of the
students at both High
School branches.
The awards presentation
ceremony began with the
presentation of an Outgoing
Board Member Award to
Florence K. Straus, who, ac-
cording to the Federation
By-Laws, must step down
after serving six con-
secutive terms.
Receiving Outstanding
Service Awards were:
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon,
Larry Behar, George Ber-
man, Walter Bernstein,
Sylvia Blumenthal, Max
Buck, Daniel Cantor, Alvin
Capp, Murray Chermak,
Louis Colker, Herman
Cooper, Abe David, Milton
Edelstein, Judah Ever,
Harry Fellman, Richard
Finkelstein, Paul Frieser,
Alvera Ackerberg Gold,
Alvin Gross, Victor
Gruman, David Jackowitz,
Dr. Phillip Kanev, William
Katzberg, Harold Kaufman,
David Krantz, Alex Kutz,
Sam Leber, Paul Lehrer,
Stephen Le Vine, Mark
Levy, Steven Lewin, Irving
Libowsky, Barry
Mandelkorn, Selig Marko,
Claire and Harold Oshry,
Norman Ostrau, Sheldon
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sherr are pictured with their son, Brian,
following his installation as president of the Jewish Federation.
Polish, Lee Rauch, Israel Foundation Award.
Resnikoff, Sy Roberts, Mar- Receiving the Young
tin Sager, Sol Schulman, Leadership Award were
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell, Mor- Mark and Jo Ann Levy,
ris Small, Rabbi Kurt Stone, Special Campaign Awards
Jeffrey Streitfeld, John were given to 1985
Streng, Andrew Waldman, Women's Division campaign
co-chairmen Deborah Fuller
Hahn and Esther Lerner.
Barbara Wiener received
the Women's Division UJA
Florida Region/UJA
appoints Reinstein
to Cabinet
ein, immediate
pit of the Jewish
ff Greater Fort
has been ap-
the Florida
kfo serve on its
biet for the up-
coming year.
The Regional Cabinet con-
sists of campaign and com-
munity leaders from around
the state. The Cabinet is
responsible for Regional
UJA programming and pro-
viding assistance and help
to the communities in the
region with their annual
UJA campaigns.
Reinstein has held
numerous offices within the
Federation. Besides being
immediate past-president,
Reinstein served as 1984 ex-
ecutive vice president and
UJA general campaign
chairman. He has also held
the offices of vice president,
a member of the Board of
Directors, and campaign
chairman for the area of
Reinstein is very active in
other organizations within
the Jewish community as
well. He and his wife, Pearl,
are one of the founding
families of the Hebrew Day
School. He has also chaired
numerous State of Israel
Bond campaigns, as well as
serving on the Board of
Temple Beth Israel, Fort
and Morris Wittenberg.
Libo Fineberg, chairman
of the Federation's Founda-
tion of Jewish Philan-
thropies, received a special
Alvera A. Gold
Project Renewal
chair for
Florida Region
Alvera A. Gold, a member
of the Board of Directors of
the Jewish Federation and
Federation's Project
Renewal chairperson, has
been appointed to serve as
Project Renewal chairper-
son for the Florida
Gold has served as
chairperson of Fort Lauder-
dale's Project Renewal city
of Kfar Saba for the past
four years.
Project Renewal is a
special project linking our
Continued on Page 8
Alvera A. Gold
community to a community
in Israel, providing a direct
link between the community
and its beneficiaries.
Under, her chairmanship,
Kfar Saba has flourished in-
to a complete neighborhood
boasting a senior center,
day care center, and many
other facilities. The
neighborhood also boasts a
children's marching band,
made possible by the con-
tribution of instruments by
Continued on Page 12
tin I. Lipnack appointed chairman
Mh Broward Israel Bonds campaign
[Lipnack, promi-
I Lauderdale at-
Imember of the
P^tors of the
patron, has been
Fhairman of the
[ard Israel Bond
F 1986. The ap-
1 announced
by outgoing and honorary ings to the tadBoiids
cnairnW Mrs. Anita drive wide expenence
Mr. Lipnack will become
the third chairman for the
full time Israel Bond cam- i- p,,hlir Af
paign in Fort Lauderdale, American Israel Public Af
preceded by Mrs. Perlman Contin^d on Pte u
and Joel Reinstein. He br
Jewish and general com-
munity activities.
He has been an activ ind
prominent member of the

Martin I. Lipnack

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, June 7, 1985
Federation Annual Meeting
Pictured above are the 1985-86 Officers. They
are (left to right): Joel Reinstein, immediate
past-president; John Streng, executive vice
president; Alan Levy, vice president, Brian
Sherr. president; Sidney SpewaJc, assistant
treasurer; Mark Levy, vice president; Ethel
Waldman, vice president; Sheldon Polish,
treasurer; Samuel K. Miller, vice president;
Irving Libowsky, secretary and Daniel Can-
tor, vice president.
Cantor Maurice Neu of Temple Rabbi ****
Beth Israel, Sunrise, leads Z Jewish rJ^ 0lh
audience in the singing of ^ZLz"**' <*NI
HatikvahandtheStarSpZngl Xnvocatum-
ed Banner.
Marcy Entin gives the
Women's Division President's
Report for her mother-in-law,
Roz Entin, immediate past-
president of the Division.
Esther Lerner, Women's Divi-
sion president, gives the
Women's Division Campaign
Report for Division campaign
chairman Barbara Wiener.
David Orbach is pictured presenting a check from Judaica High
School students to UJA.
Florence K. Strm
special auHzrd
Board member.
Joel Reinstein presented the Foundation Chairman's Award to
Libo Fineberg.
Samuel K. MM*
report o/tA/JVwtw
5**j: ^^^ Deborah Fuller Hakn art pictured receiving !&$*
Students of the Hebrew Day School are pictured presenting a
check for UJA to Joel Reinstein.
Samuel Soref is pictured
reciting an original poem.
Brian Sherr is pictured presenting *JX5?tf*'
Chairmen's Award to AUm Levy oM "fi^tf***1
cepUd the award in memory of ku UUefa*"."

. '.. ......
Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
\Adkr offered eulogies
nund Entin, Samuel
| David Miller.
ShS^^*""' *,?yn "T*^ a SPecial President 'a Award
for his many years of devoted service to the Federation.
Jo Ann and Mark Levy are pictured show-
ing their Young Leadership Award.
Joyce Newman of Hollywood, presented the Council of Jewish
Federation's National Presidents Award to Joel Reinstein.
presents the Outgoing President's Award to Joel
Rabbi Jerrold Levy of Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs,
delivered the benediction.
Outstanding Service Award recipients: Rabbi Kurt Stone, Jeffrey
Streitfeld, Morris Small, Sol Schulman, and Rabbi Elliot
wL2rT,/^rd ^apinU: Dr. Phillip Kanev
yurterg Gold, David Krantx and Paul Lehrer.
A Outstanding Service Award recipients: Louis SJSXSTSL J7S? Tip!&^: *** Marko- **9
M Colker, Alvin Capp, Daniel Cantor and Max L^*W, Mark Levy and Stephen LeVxne.
tetSsi **** **
k2?l* Au*rd rec Ranch Outstanding Service Award recipients: Waller Berns- ^tending Service Award recipients: Abe David,
^^WonPoii^JoSX^Of?^' t^Robbi Jeffrey BaUon, Urry Behar and (korge M^l8J^Utexn' Paul Frteser and Rickard

...... ..-
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaJe/Friday, June 7, 1986
Palm-Aire UJA exceeds goal, starts planning for 1986
Under the leadership of Palm-
Aire UJA general chairman Irv-
ing Libowsky, Palm Aires 1985
campaign effort was the largest,
to date, in the history of Palm-
This successful campaign was
accomplished through the untir-
ing efforts of a group of dedicated
men and women who showed their
devotion to the State of Israel and
to the support of the local Jewish
Libowsky expressed his
gratitude to Palm-Aire's
Women's Division leadership in-
cluding Anita Herman, chairper-
son; and co-chairpersons Myrtle
Milberg and Joan tabor.
Looking ahead to the 1986
Federation/UJA campaign, Palm-
Aire's leadership recently held a
breakfast planning meeting at
Palm-Aire's Main Clubhouse.
The volunteers sat around a
table to discuss and develop plans
for the 1986 campaign in their
"These dedicated Palm-Aire
leaders were laying the ground-
work to present the 1986 UJA
program to the many volunteer
workers," stated Libowsky, "we
were so successful this year that
we can't wait to begin work on
next year's campaign.''
Rabbi Schwartz elected
vice president of Southeast Florida
Chaplains Association
Rabbi Schwartz
Rabbi Albert B. SchwarU,
director of the Chaplaincy Com-
mission of the Jewish Federation,
has been elected as vice president
of the Southeast Florida
Chaplains Association for
Rabbi Schwartz has served as
Federation's director of Chaplain-
cy for the past five and a half
The Chaplaincy Commission,
under the Rabbi's leadership, and
the hard work and dedication of
Commission chairman, Alfred
Golden, has developed into a ma-
jor community program.
"The Commission offers
religious services, spiritual
guidance and counseling to in-
stitutionalized Jews and shut-ins,
who are otherwise cut off from
the mainstream of social ac-
tivities," stated Golden.
The Commission, and its corps
of 10 volunteer Rabbi's, makes
regular visits to hospitals and nur-
sing homes, as well as coor-
dinating High Holy Day and
Passover services.
Dedicated to the enrichment
and survival of the Jewish com-
munity, the Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission in-
augurated, this year, the Jewish
Alcoholic and Drug Abuse (JADA)
program. A highly successful first
conference was held joining the
counties of Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach, for a day-long discus-
sion regarding the problems
associated with alcohol and drug
abuse in the Jewish community.
"The problems of the Jewish
community regarding alcohol and
drug abuse are much different
than those of the general popula-
tion," stated Rabbi Schwartz,
"We hope to enlighten those who
deny that Jews are immune to
such things."
The Chaplaincy Commission of-
fice is located in the Federation
building at 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. For information contact
Campaign worker moved
by inspired giver
Recently, I was making telephone calls for the Federation/UJA
campaign. I spoke to a young man who began by telling me that
he was not Jewish. I told him that I would delete his name from
our lists. He, then, asked what we did with the money we raised.
I told him our story from the Kosher Nutrition program to the
Jewish Community Center to the rescue and absorption of Ethio-
pian Jews. He proceeded to request that I not delete his name and
enter his pledge and congratulated me on the fine work we do.
It is inspiring to see that people of all faiths can respond to our
story. "I hope that it will encourage those who have not yet made
their 1985 Federation/UJA pledge to do so."

Pictured at the planning meeting were (seated
left to right) Joe Kranberg, Condo U Chair-
man; Ben Taub. Condo 5 Chairman; Alex
Kutz, UJA Golf Classic Chairman; Ethel
Kutz, Condo 12 Chairperson; Tony Ledner,
Condo U; Marty Cain, Condo 10 l;
Jim Goldstein, UJA Banquet Chair
ing Libowsky, Palm-Aire UJA i
Harry Sacks, Condo 1 Chairman
The Adult Education Committee honored Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson on achieving his Doctor
of Education. Attending the event were: (stan-
ding left to right), Irving Adier, Harold
Wishna, Arieh Dagan, Rose Papier, Rhoda
Dagan, Sharon Horowitz, Dr. Abraham J.
Gittelson, Samuel K. Miller, Helen Weisberg,
Laura Hochman, Sam Dickert, RMl
Gordon, Stanley Cohen. Seated (left to.
Ruth L. Schwartz, Sunny Landsman,!
Stoopack, Elaine Lampert, Lillian ft
and Berte Resnikoff. The committee df
ned a host of new events for the 198$4l\
for the North Broward Midraska.
*'Jewish Flctidiom
Editor and Publ.anar Eacut.a Editor
Publiahad Waaniy Mid Saplambai throuoh Mid May Bi Waafcly balance o yui
____Sacond Claaa Pottaga Paid at HallandaM. Fia
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami. Fla. 33101
Advertising Supervisor Abraham B Halpem
Fort Laudardala Hollywood Office S3M W Oakland Park Blvd. Fort LeuderrieM FL 33321
Phona 74S4400
Plant 120 NE Bin St. Miami. Fla 33132 Phona 1 37J440S
Mambt' JTA. Savan Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA. and FPA
Jrleh FlartaHan 0a Ml Oaarerrtse KashrwOi at Mipotiawln >umns
SUBSCRIPTION NATES 2 Yaar Minimum $7 SO (Local Araa 13 09 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Fadaradon ol Qraatar Fort Laudardala
Jewish Fadaraiion ol Greater Fort Laudardata. Joaf Rarnatain. President, Joai itiiti Executive
Director Gail Abart. Editor. Lori Ginsberg. Aatiatant Editor. B3M W Oakland Part Brvd. Port
Laudardala Fi 33321 Phona (30M '4SS4O0 Mail tor tha Fadaraiion and The Jawith Floridian ol
Graalar Fort Laudardala should be addressed, jewieh Fadaraiion ol Oraatar Fort Laudardala. P 0
Bo 2MI0. Tamarac. FL 333206*10
Friday, June 7, 1985*
Volume 14
Number 21
Coffeeino toNglow Stir inem cup*< <>
iceond serve wS*icreamend woor. ^,
oU for ,. or your fovorilo fW,oo;'lJl0t'7*
lighafuliuwmerceeMK Rkh reel coffee "*" -
coffein Ire. And Kether, fee So*
for wnmti it ioct) o mecnoieh ttverev
of rooc ummm+ouU only be e
K Cert-See" Koake.

rida Young Leadership takes the lead
Fri^' June 7- 1985/The Jewish Floridian at Grater Fort Lauderdale
*e weekend ol May 3, the
[Jewish Appeal in conjunc-
i the Florida Association
-h Federations and the
0f Jewish Federations
t Was to become the most
rful Young Leadership
j in regional history.
L 300 people participated in
Kiting program held at the
[jefe Resort in Central
People from as far north
' onville were in atten-
dance and as far south as Miami.
All Florida Federations were
represented and in total 15
regional communities had con-
tingencies present.
The conference was chaired by
Robert Maland of the UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet, Mel
Pear man of the CJF Leadership
Development Committee and by
Linda Hoffman of the UJA Young
Women's Cabinet. The three
chairs of this event were pleasant-
ly surprised by the large turnout
at the conference. Retreat
preplanning targetted for an op-
timistic 200 people increased from
a 140 person total at the previous
retreat. Needless to say, the plan-
ning committees were very en-
thusiastic about the growth of the
Florida Young Leadership family.
The resident scholar in atten-
dance was Rabbi Yiti Greenberg
of the National Jewish Resource
Center. Rabbi Greenberg led
jest ninth grade class graduates from Hillel School
largest ninth grade class of
muel Scheck Hillel Corn-
Day School, 19000 N.E.
[venue, North Miami Beach,
at their commence-
lercises Thursday evening,
|6, at 7:30 p.m., in the
pty-five students, who have
' their studies in the
were graduated, ac-
to Dr. Jerome M. Levy,
President of the Hillel
Mr. Michael Scheck,
I over the ceremonies. He
by Dr. Jerome M.
[Vice Principal; Rabbi Jay
Neufeld, Assistant Principal
Judaic Studies, and Mr. Marshal
Baltuch, Executive Director.
Diplomas were presented to the
following gradates by Dr. Miles
Kuttler, Educational Vice
Tal Almog, Brett Bier, Adam
Brown, Ronit Fefer, William
Feldman, Esther Frankl, Michelle
Gaber, Talia Harel, Jordan Herz-
berg, Seth Kaplan, Sheera Karch,
Melina Klinger, Stuart Kloda, Joel
Laufer, Stacy Levy, Jason
Rogorinaky, Ian Roth, Michelle
Roth, Adam Schreiber, Daniel
Serber, Michael Shuman, Tamir
Spitier, Jay Tarsis, Harry
Teichman, and Robert Weinglass.
Many awards were presented to
outstanding students who have
excelled in different areas of
Judaic and Secular studies.
The class valedictorians were
bheera Karch (General Studies)
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Gary
o u ,,f,Hollywood- ^ Michelle
Roth (Judaic Studies), daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Leon Roth of North
Miami Beach. The class
salutatorian was Jordan Here
berg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Herzberg of North Miami Beach.
The yearbook was presented by
Jay Tarsis to this year's honorees
Judge and Mrs. Arthur Winton
Mehna Klinger, Student Council
President presented the class jrift.
various sessions that shed light on
issues related to the life of the
young Jew in this day and age.
Dorit Shavit of the Consulate
General's office was also in atten-
dance as a resource and to lead
workshops entitled "Israel Up-
date" and "Jews in Peril" which
addressed Ethiopian absorption
as well as other global issues that
involve Jewish presence.
Other sessions included
workshops on community develop-
ment, campaign and religion.
There was also plenty of time for
rejoicing with song and dance dur-
ing sessions, and at the Malva
Malka on Saturday evening to
celebrate Shabbat.
One interesting point about the
Florida Regional retreat was that
there was close to 100 children in
attendance. The children had a
separate program that left them
with a Judaic experience and a
good time.
The theme of the retreat was
"Dor Hadaah," meaning a "New
Generation." Florida Regional
Young Leadership has Dor
Hadaah and is alive and well in the
Sunshine State.
Attending the retreat from Fort
Lauderdale were: Joel and Pearl
Reinstein and family; Dr. Ben and
Sue Reiter, Dr. Marc and Marcia
Schwartz and family; Mark and Jo
Ann Levy and family; and Ber-
nard and Susan CanaricJt,
Thanks Merle, for all you've done
(Jewish Federation would
atend its heartfelt thanks
(Jacobs, for another year
cation and service as a
p to the Federation and
"1 community.
'.to been coming to the
ton since he moved to
me 10 years ago. He
usually arrives at the Federation
about 9 a.m. and doesn't leave un-
til closing time at 5 p.m. Most
think Merle is a full-time
employee rather than a man who
volunteers some 40 hours a week
of his own time.
Basically, Merle helps out
Federation's bookkeeping depart-
ment, doing the unenviable job of
filing away the thousands of
pledge cards and payment slips
the Federation receives year
"Merle can find a card in a
minute," stated Marilynn LeVine,
Federation comptroller. "When
we moved to our new building, we
let Merle arrange his own filing
system, and he's done a terrific
job." Merle also lends his hand in
the mailing of monthly bills.
Besides volunteering for the
Federation, Merle is active with
the JCC WECARE program and
Temple Emanu-EI, where he
donates many hours of his time
helping out with High Holy Day
Merle lives in Tamarac with his
wife and two children.
The Federation would like to
take its hat off to Merle Jacobs for
all he's done.
PAC-MAN is a big macher with all the kids1 So they'll really gobble up
PAC-MAN shaped pasta in spaghetti sauce with cheese flavor
It's delicious and it's packed with goodness From Chef Boy-ar-dee1*
ut m nm m "ic< tfmI

Get away to
asummer nil of fun and unlimited -^
^creation: golf, tennis, swimming, boating
Ojvjtv fiiiJUf There'" day camp for the kids plus an
tnSvS Program. And all through the summer.
nftnT'Wcl1 h* conducting Computer Education
V American Plan three meals daily.
JULY4th WEEKEND. Juhj4-7
Si.irrtng Helen Keddy- July 6.
Meet and get autographs of soap stars. Joh n
Utbriel (F)r. Seneca Heaulac of RYAN'S HOPE).
WdCaiwiv viT !fndr ,Laurel Chapln of ONE LIFE TO
tt"n In a mL T 'Donna of ALL MY CHILDREN). Theyll
r"*r |k,, Ki" revue on Sat. night. Also appearing: Kim
NSlte^?.UIDING UGHT>- Chris LeBlam-
^umnS11 WORLD TURNS) and syndicated soap
jwnuitots Dorothy Vine and Sell Groves.
^ i,AiL8tarrin9 "MEMBERS ONVT
*"$* S^31* Lewl8 and Th<- Playboys, The
**' IH t Jhc l:Pa" Hooifi *** appearing:
"d nriwr. ?rtrl,ea *"- 7/19-The Clovers. Special
"" Programs for singles
<** i k8HD,WG smalm at MMpan
CSS-J*l '7
Sfpi |
The lirw IjmiK nf hmplajilt
----__w*3lMOO Or wrilr j;.

Tm Richard PerHx,
and I InvHa you
Tiffany Houme!"
Models open
daily 9-5 p.m.
2900 Rtomai Street
Fort Lauderdale
Qrmcloum Living tor Senior Adult*
Rental community
phoM (35) 5*3-3116

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, June 7, 1985
Five months in Israel: An
family arrived in Israel late one
night more than a year ago. Met
by Jewish Agency staff, they were
taken to an absorption center here
and welcomed with a light meal
and by veteran Ethiopian im-
migrants who spoke Amharic.
They were then shown into a large
room filled with clothes of all
sizes, donated by the people of
The family chose what they
wanted to wear. Simcha's four-
year-old took red shorts and a
Superman T-shirt. His wife Yaffa
preferred to keep to traditional
dress at first, but Simcha was will-
ing to put on western clothes, and
paraded proudly in a white shirt
and blue jeans.
They were introduced to Sara, a
Beersheba housewife who was
assigned to them as a para-
professional during their first
months in Israel. She showed
them their apartment, that water
came out of the faucet and how
the toilet was used and left
them to sleep.
The next three days were taken
up with extensive health checks
and registration. Simcha was suf-
fering from an eye disease which
threatened to bond him; two of
the children had dysentery. They
were tested, treated and in-
oculated, with Amharic-speakers
at hand to explain what was hap-
pening to them.
Sara appeared regularly, taking
Yaffa off to the supermarket to
show her how to choose food and
pay for it. then home to teach her
how to store and cook what they
had bought.
Congressional wives work for
release of Soviet political prisoners
The wives of 21 Members of
Congress, including Sheila Smith,
wife of Congressman Larry Smith
(D., Fla.), have formed a new
human rights monitoring group
focusing on political prisoners in
the Soviet Union. The "Commit-
tee of 21" will coordinate efforts
with other human rights groups to
secure release of the prisoners
and to rally public opinion in
America in their behalf.
The group, established under
the auspices of the Congressional
Human Rights Caucus, pairs 21
Soviet prisoners of conscience
with the same number of Congres-
sional wives. The 21 prisoners are
all leaders of the Soviet
refuseniks, Soviet citizens who
have been denied the right to
emigrate from the Soviet Union.
The leaders have been imprisoned
by Soviet authorities on charges
rangng frm "hooliganism" to
anti-Soviet agitation." However,
their arrest and imprisonment is
primarily because of their leader-
ship in the refusenik movement
and is a clear violation of the
Helsinki Human Rights Accords.
Every member of the Commit-
tee has made the commitment to
write to her adopted prisoner of
conscience every six weeks by
registered mail, as well as writing
to Soviet Ambassador Anatoliy
Dobrynin and other Soviet
In a letter to Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev, Mrs. Smith
petitioned for the early release of
her adopted prisoner. Dr. Yuri
Tarnopolsky, on humanitarian
from $1 (U repair). Also
delinquent tax property.
Call 1 -806-687-6000 Ext.
GH-4349 for information.
Sheila Smith
grounds. "We (my husband and I)
are asking you, as the new leader
of the Union of Soviet Socialist
Republics, in the name of compas-
sion to relax your harsh emigra-
tion policies for Soviet Jews,"
wrote the Congressman's wife.
"My husband and I hope that
justice can be served by the Soviet
Union's turning to a new policy
for all refuseniks and dissidents
and by allowing Soviet Jews to be
granted their right to emigrate."
Dr. Tarnopolsky is a chemist
who, with his family, applied to
emigrate to Israel in 1979. He
soon lost his professional standing
in the scientific community, and in
1983, was arrested and charged
with slandering the Soviet state.
He was sentenced to a three-year
term in a labor camp and denied
visits from his wife and family.
"We urge you to remain stead-
fast in your desire to emigrate to
Israel," wrote Mrs. Smith to Dr.
Tarnopolsky and, in a separate
letter, to his wife and daughter.
"We have not given up hope that
our efforts will go unnoticed. We
will continue to speak out so that
one day you and your family will
have the same fundamental
freedoms that our family enjoys."

.navS/3NHTS*DAYS/3WOHTS f^Hj 55.occ
O* of D-eCounfV C* C0~ "^^ j^os. 0w"-"9"*
The family was given three
weeks to adjust to their new sur-
roundings before they were in-
vited to school. The youngest
children went to kindergarten in
the absorption center, and the two
eldest to Youth Aliyah schools.
Simcha and Yaffa, like 85 to 90
percent of Ethiopian Jews, are il-
literate in their own language, so
special methods were used for
teaching them Hebrew. They
learned quickly, "because their
motivation is so great." explains
their ulpan teacher.
"This is a different kind of
aliyah," points out a Jewish Agen-
cy official. "These olim need to
compensate for a gap of several
centuries, in terms of modern liv-
ing standards Their children have
never even played with toys
before they're frightened of
dolls and games at first But we in
Israel know a great deal about ab-
sorbing immigrants. We've also
learned from our mistakes in the
past The Ethiopian Jews are
more than eager to adopt modern
ways, but we know how important
it is not to let them abandon their
own customs and culture. They're
cooperative and hard-working,
and they learn very quickly."
Simcha had beet
Ethiopia. In IsraJk!]
no* studying J^i
P the colorful enSSg
crafts store 'tSKJ
the center andlSLjj
Simcha says, "1*^ J
more beautiful than *.
All our hopes and dnL
Agency which hat heh-jj
The Jevitk A9nJ
bneficuiry of tkt J^Jr
to* of Greater Fort I '
Give Your Recipes
The Gulden's Taste
2 teaspoons cofnstarch
v> cup soy sauce
1 cup chicken broth
V. cup Gulden s Spicy
Brown Mustard
Vi teaspoon powdered
3 tablespoons vegetable
1 cup or Vi large chopped
Spanish onion
1 thirty sliced red beH pepper
1 thinly shced green bed
6 on fresh or frozen
Chinese pea pods
8 on fresh bean sprouts
Cooked nee
Premix cornsttrch with soy sauce Mix together soy
sauce mixture, chicken broth mustard, and ginger
Heat vegetable oil in a large skillet Stir-fry onions and
peppers for 3 minutes, stir mi pea pods and cook for an
additional 2 minutes Stir in soy sauce mixture Bring
to a boil while stirring constantly Gentry stir in bean
sprouts Heat to warm Serve over rice Makes 4-6
V* cup mayonnaise
Yi cup dairy sour cream
y> cup crumbled Bleu cheese
2 tablespoons Gulden s Sfxv
Brown Mustard
combine all
until well
enjoy and
have peace
of mind by
eating Glatt
Kosher Empire
Beef salami franks,
knockwurst & bologna
Slaughtered and
inspected for the
most pious consumer!
ask your Rabbi
Msnoslsofi, Inc.
Tropic lea Co.
Q A Food Swrvlco
Available at Kosher Butchers
Food Stores ft Supermarkets
Coast to Coast.

9fu ioPI det j^bH
Friday, June 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
. BOW (Left to right): Doris Tolpen,
U Federation, South Broward; Robin R.
fing, Anti-Defamation League, B'nai
i;Dr. Dorothy Orr, Board of Education,
ard County; Melissa Martin, Jewish
iion, South Broward; Mara Gulanti,
,mI Jewish Community Relations Ad-
.# Council; Sandra Ross, Jewish Federa-
South Broward; Lawrence M. Schuval,
kh Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
\Richard C. Entin, Jewish Federation of
> Fort Lauderdale; Abraham J. Git-
telson, Central Agency for Jewish Education.
FRONT ROW (Left to right): Charlotte
Springnn, South Broward High School; Dr.
Ray Adkins, Curriculum Dept., Broward
County Board of Education; Dr. Patricia Lut-
wack. Southeast Florida Holocaust Memorial
Center; Don Samuels, member, Broward
County School Board; Fran Klauber,
Broward County Board of Education; Ron
Sassi, Assistant to the Superintendent,
Broward County Board of Education.
The following letter was written by Phil Co/man, executive
director of the Jewish Community Center, to Alvera A. Gold,
Jewish Federation Project Renewal chairperson.
The letter depicts the cooperation between the major Jewish
organizations of North Broward with the Federation, in regard to
Kfar Saba, the Project Renewal city of the North Broward Jewish
Community. Project Renewal is a special project linking our com-
munity to a community in Israel.
Dear Alvera,
Sometime ago, we began the tradition of honoring appoint-
ments to the Board of Trustees and Outgoing Officers by having a
tree planted in Israel in their honor.
Thought you would like to know that we have been in touch with
JNF, and have been successful in having the trees planted in or
around Kfar Saba.
New forest to commemorate
Ethiopian Jews who died en route to Israel
\Groups plan workshop on Holocaust
to educate social studies teachers
Friday, May 24, a group of
[iduals representing the
ring community organiza-
: Jewish Federation of
er Fort Lauderdale, Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, Broward County School
Board, Broward County Board of
Education, and the Southeast
La vie named to direct
UJA operations in Israel
"Through United Jewish Ap-
peal," said Lavie, "American
Jews express their solidarity with
other Jews and with the values of
our tradition. I have long admired
the United Jewish Appeal's
magnificent accomplishments and
commitment to Jewish causes,
and consider it a privilege to serve
in this new capacity."
Florida Holocaust Memorial
Center, met to plan a one-day
workshop for High School Social
Studies Teachers, on Holocaust in
the school curriculum.
The purpose of the workshop
will be to provide better
knowledge for local teachers, as
well as acquaint them with cur-
ricular material available both in
the local community and
throughout the country.
The workshop will be held this
coming winter. For further infor-
mation, or if you would like to par-
ticipate on the committee, contact
Lawrence M. Schuval at the
Jewish Federation, 748-8400.
many hundreds of Ethiopian Jews
who died of hunger, disease and
weakness during the long trek en
route to Israel are to be com-
memorated in a new forest out-
side Jerusalem.
The Jewish National Fund has
earmarked a site near Kibbutz
Ramat Rahel for this project,
which will include trees and a
stone monument. The project is a
joint initiative of the JNF and the
Ministry of Absorption.
According to Haaretz,
estimates of the number of Ethio-
pian immigrants who died on their
way to Israel vary from 300 to
600. Most of them, the paper says,
were very old or very young.
Jerusalem Day, which was
celebrated recently, had an Ethio-
pian flavor- .with, many of the
new arrivals taken by train from
various places in the north of the
country to the capital. For some it
was their first train journey, and
for some their first visit to the ho-
ly city.
FT LAUD 776-6272
Mi U
|W YORK, N.Y. Am-
w Naphtali Lavie, Israel's
'General in New York, has
[named Director General of
1 Jewish Appeal operations
* commencing Sept. 1
'succeeds Chaim Vinitsky
"Jl retire after 50 years of
"dished service as the
P Jewish Appeal's represen-
N Israel.
[National Chairman Alex
^rass and President
I Horowitz. "The UJA has
"I* worldwide search for
Ming Jewish statesman
r to direct our activities
JjNons in Israel," they
f*fptifij that Naphtali
m bnng his considerable
P.10 an exceptionally
"^assignment. His ap-
J"t marks a new phase in
Iitr? ?n of ^e United
VLn,*18^ constituency
-Wl*at he will do an
W they said.
haiJ? quo,e you
A'ocal moving il
>fS,a^e moving
5 ,n *e U.S. or
It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House.
j^Good to the Last Drop*


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, June 7, 1985
Sherr installed
Continued from Page 1
Campaign Chairman
In recognition of then-
work at Woodmont on
behalf of UJA, Walter Bern-
stein and Moe Wittenberg
received Special Campaign
The Special Campaign Co-
and 1986 Federation/United
Jewish Appeal general cam-
paign chairman.
Following congratulatory
remarks by his parents
Joseph and Dorothy Sherr,
Brian J. Sherr was installed
as Federation president.
"As president, I hope to
build a more cohesive
chairman Award waTgiven Jewiah community, with the
to Alan Levy and Richard Federation as the nucleus.
Entin, in memory of the late following a monumentous
Edmund Entin. Brian J. year of achievement under
"With the help of my cam-
paign chairman, John
Streng, and all the
volunteers, I can see
nothing but success in
Reinstein was then Awar^"* ^
presented with a speciaj ftwara accompaniJ:
CJF (Council of Jewish Warm embr**frL'
Federations) Award, by new P^dent ^
Joyce Newman, National In- Following the ^
termediate City chair and ^on of Federation 5
Southeast Regional Vice benediction bvRw?
Chair for CJFs Women's ro,d Levy, thei mSS,
Division. Joel also received adjourned.
Sherr was given the Special
Campaign Chairman
Award. Samuel K. Miller
received the second annual
Special President's Award,
for his many years of
dedication and commitment
to the Federation.
A special memorial ser-
vice was held, with eulogies
delivered by Robert Adler
and Reinstein, in memory of
Edmund Entin. Samuel
Leber and David Miller.
three active gentlemen who
will be sorely missed by the
Following the discharge
of officers, Samuel K.
Miller, nominating commit-
tee chairman, presented the
names for election as
Federation officers and
Board members.
Samuel S. Soref, lifetime
honorary member of the
Board, presented a poem,
written along with his wife
Helene, paying tribute to all
the Federation volunteers
and the work they do on
behalf of Israel.
As his last order of
business as president,
Reinstein installed the new-
ly elected and returning
Board members. Installed
as new members for a one-
year term were:
Martin Cain, Richard En-
tin, Deborah Hahn, Stephen
Le Vine, Steven Lewin,
Daniel Klein, and Sigmund
Installed as Board
members for a two-year
term were:
Max Buck, Abe David,
Richard Finkelstein, Joseph
Novick, Harold Oshry,
Stuart Reich, Dr. Marc
Schwartz, Irving Spector,
Jeffrey Streitfeld, Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon, and Rabbi
Elliot Skiddell.
Members re-elected to
serve on the Board were:
Alan Becker, Gladys
Daren, Paul Frieaer, Morris
Furman, Seymour Gerson,
Alfred Golden, Martin Lip
nack, Anita Perlman, Felice
Prensky, Israel Resnikoff,
and Morris Wittenberg.
Installed as executive of-
ficers were: Vice presidents
Daniel Cantor, Alan Levy,
Mark Levy, Samuel K.
Miller and Ethel Waldman.
Irving Libowsky was install-
ed as secretary; William
Katzberg, assistant
secretary; Sheldon Polish,
treasurer; and Sidney
Spewak, assistant
John Streng was installed
as executive vice president
Joel's leadership, I can only
hope to accomplish as many
things as he did. I look for-
ward to the challenge with
great hope and en-
thusiasm." Sherr added.
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dec Cheese Ravioli. I
1. cup chopped or whote smal
W cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
W package (10 02.) frozen whote
lean (15 Oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli m Tomato Sauce
dash garlic aah
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
green beans, cooked and drained W cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
certificates from
$1,000 Minimum
Kate subject to change withtiut notice Substantial interest penalty lor early withdrawal
In addition, AmeriFirst offers you a variety of other savings plans... including the
AmeriRind^lnvestment Account, which earns money market type interest with
no penalty for early withdrawal. Interest-earning checking accounts are
also available.
AtAmeriFirst, one of the largest financial
institutions in the South, your savings are secure, '^l'^^
and they are insured up to $100,000 by an ^SWFl* k-
agency of the Federal Government, ifl M PR I FIRST
So come to AmeriFirst and open your #^Iritimi" iVrtot-
account now... its in your best interest lbttcanahwyibankooAmenr
HOWARD COUNTY SOUTH tfuuon Pain, Awj W1 a*^ a .^ Dama eTTlW^AaT Va It
. >K W Commercial BHd Umvenul PLua Shoppy Ceme, NCW1I Loehm^* Pu pJ^TfreiX HU^ IW
Count*, and Honda* .nformanon call 4*4 2SO m Dade toll hee 1 800-M4 MOO from ellewWmMrtooda

Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
Pan Am.
Aureat European
Low Fares. \, a.rline has lower fares to
Ta T,)iH'an destinations than Pan Am.
And only Pan Am flies all 747's to Europe
Hotel Accom-
Thanks to
Pan Am, you
can rest as-
sured that al-
most anywhere
you spend a day,
you'll have a place
to spend the night.
You'll be able to
> check into any of
these select ho-
tels: Holiday Inn
-$26 a night, Best
Western-$28 a
night including
breakfast. Trust-
house Forte Hotel
$27 a night including
breakfast? The onlv
thing harder than finding a
hotel room in Europe is finding
one at these prices
Lowest Priced
Car Rentals.
With Pan Am, you're
free to see as much or
as little of Europe as
you want. And, at
your own pace
Rent a Kemwel
economy car,
with unlimited
mileage, tor as
little as S69 fa
$7Va week. No
one has lower
Call Your Travel Agent Today.
iJl^reEachWay, Based On Roundtrip Purchase And Do Not Include $3 Departure Tax.
> B t 30-YMXE2M
* '"'?'YHXaIjm
-j*"S*m ince *"*** of
** C ohk "iUFi?Som* '" *****
Kr^rfcaT M,e & **<** date
KwST "^ Sm, hmt,ed All fate.
fc&wte l"d 5 iubt^ ochan
WrM CWfer good now thru
i. 1 1n VnXAF
f. I li.ll YHABftM
*0 MKrtwur Wwi !>> US *-*
October 311985 There are tome age requirement, and gas^
optional insurance, collision damage waiver, taxes and drop
'tSff&toH** accommodation* not available in
Athens Belgrade Bucharest Budapest. OubntvnA.
hiaXl. VvSmw, or Zagreb Hotel pnees are per person
baaed on double occupancy Saaaw^PP^";*.
apply in certain cities 'Trusthouse ForteNotels available
The key to a great European vacation this summer is flying
Pan Am. For starters, Pan Am is the key to incredibly low fares,
spacious 747's, and the choice of the most cities in Europe of any
airline. Then you get a key to something to help you see Europe
once you've arrived. A Kemwel rental car with unlimited mileage
for as little as $69 a week. And last, a key to one of the rarest sights
in all of Europe: Hotel Accommodations. Hotel vouchers must be
purchased in advance for the number of nights you plan on being
in Europe. And, they're refundable, in case you have a change of
heart or plans.
Pan Am. We'll get you keyed up about going to Europe this
For more information on Pan Am Holiday 497, call your
Travel Agent or Pan Am in Miami at (305) 874-5000, en espanol
(305) 874-4455, in Ft. Lauderdale/HoUywood at (305) 462-6600,
and in other areas at 1-800-221-1111.
Pan Am
\buCant Beat The Experience.'

Page 10 Tbe Jewish Floridi of Greter Port UudcrdaWFriday, June 7, 1986
a .-* -i u ^ *-*i Gold Coast Council BBYO hold successful con*
A just and honorable tradition Ul con^
"Broward County, by the year
2000, is expected to be the fastest
growing area in the nation." said
Terrence Russell, president of the
Fort Lauderdale Bar Association.
As we know, a large proportion
of the new Broward settlers are
Jewish. Of those, many families
who come to live in the land of
sunshine find their economic
situation a bit less than sunny.
It has always been the policy of
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale to serve
families who apply for Scholarship
assistance. The Center's
anonymous case histories tell of
health problems often involving
extraordinary medical costs, one-
or two-parent families faced with
economic crisis because of
unemployment, and the displaced
homemakers who need to attend
school to learn marketable skills.
They tell of children who are be-
ing raised by relatives or guar-
dians. They tell of families who
have arrived from another coun-
try, who come to their Jewish
brethren for aid in adjusting to a
new way of life.
"Since it has always been the
policy of the Center to protect the
privacy of its Scholarship ap-
plicants," says Abram Silverman.
Chairman of the JCC Scholarship
Committee, "suffice it to say that
the problems existing right here
in our community are real."
Fort Lauderdale's Jewish Com
ry Center Summer Camping
p- eram, with its well-equiped
l'>-acre campus, brand new swim-
ming pool, well-rounded program
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz .
1- Identify Dr. Cecil Roth.
2- What are the Jews in India
3- What is meant by "Halbashat
4- Who was the first drunkard?
> What does the abbreviation
"Teku" mean?
6- Since the ancient Sages
didn't receive any stipend or
remuneration, how did they live?
7- Define chutzpa.
8-To what does the verse.
"More tender than the love of
women" refer?
9- What is the meaning of the
name "Baruch"?
10- Do the Sabbath and the
Jewish Holy Days end at
See Page 11 for answer*
Abram Sxlvfrman
and caring, competent staff, can
help provide stability in a Jewish
In addition, providing a secure
environment while parents are
working is a service of prime im-
portance. For these families camp
is a necessity, not a luxury. "We
acknowledge every request for
financial assistance," says Silver-
man. "And we try to provide as
much aid as possible."
Aware of the many personal
problems of individuals applying
for Scholarship, Silverman adds
that every family pays a portion of
the camp tuition, as much as their
income will allow.
"However, we are facing a new
situation," says Silverman. "With
the marked increase of requests
for Scholarship Assistance we
find it extremely difficult to grant
every single request and still con-
tinue to operate JCC's Summer
Camping program effectively
within the specified budget."
To answer the need JCC mutt
reach out to the community. "We
turn to those who can add to the
Scholarship Fund through
tzedakah. a just and honorable
tradition," says Betty Narotsky.
the JCC Director of Membership.
I htda u> the JCC Scholarship
Fund would be most welcome and
may be mailed to the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale. FL
33313. For further informal >ii
please call Betty at the Center.
HOTEL on Miami Beach is
looking for Orthodox
cantor for High Holidays,
Sept. 15 to 26. Respond in
confidence between 10
a.m. and 3 p.m. 538-2247
Mkimi BMCfCt Hnwt Qtott Kothtr CuMn> u
Your Hosts The Wotdmon a \Mmsf FomMts
12 Days -11 Nights Sept. 15 to Sept. 26 *340
Sat andlioMoYi ^ **
12days* n
Sept 15 lo Sept 26
spot stay
Sept 15 to Sept. 18 Sept 24 to 26
MtdudbtQ meals
L Group ft OfDontzaftonal discounts A
Phone 1-538-5731 Of 1-5344751
The Gold Coaat Council B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization just
completed its spring convention.
The convention theme. "Don't
Stop Thinking About Tomorrow,"
included programs on peace, cults
and commitment. New council of-
ficer elections were held as well.
AZA. the boy's branch of
BBYO. elected Ed Capp of Planta-
tion, president; Darren Frost of
Plantation, vice-president; Jeff
Moshe of Plantation. Membership
vice-president North; Jason Good-
man of Pembroke Pines. Member
ship vice-president South; and
David Dunay of Boca Raton,
secretary The job of these of-
ficers is to oversee and assist the
ten chapters in Gold Coast
BBG, the B'nai B'rith girls,
elected as their officers Ilyssa
Kraus of Plantation, president;
Stacy Steiner of Plantation, Pro-
gram vice-president; Lisa Stein-
man of Coral Springs. Member-
ship vice-president North; Sheryl
Sandburg of North Miami Beach.
Membership vice-president South;
and Kerith Stern of Pembroke
Pines, secretary. The job of these
officers is to assist the more than
13 BBG Chapters throughout the
The convention was planned by
BBYO leaders Ilyssa Kraus and
Ed Capp of Plantation, along with
22 other youth from the West
Palm to North Miami Beach area.
Program focused on issues that
will directly confront youth today
and tomorrow. The Friday even-
ing program consisted of small
group discussions on present and
potential world "hot spots," and
the youth had to decide individual-
ly and as groups whether or not
war can ever be justified.
Selma Telles conducted a
workshop helping the youth see
the need to care about themselves
as well as others.
Gary Eisenberg, a reknowned
expert on cults and missionaries,
presented a dynamic program to
the youth, cautioning them about
involvement in cults and helping
them devise ways to deal with this
Saturday Night saw a successful
costume dance.
One hundred seventeen youth
and 12 adult advisors enjoyed the
weekend, which culminated in
elections and an awards ceremony
'w program of ^ ^
This is only one of a,.
*y"- ReponsJi
December and Intern
vention in August it 1
Perlman Camp in Stm-
"just two otteri^a
a*"* program, for -Jl
the world's C
youth organization. V
ten between MaM \t Ij
to join. Call 581-0218 orj
for more information.
Travel the world the Jewish
Kesher Kosher Tours


(2 "40(900)847.0700
a catsklll
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..r
Per week, per person (dbl. occ.)
Every room with Private Bath,
Air Conditioning and Cotor TV.
For reservations and
rrformation phone
Hotel Brickman
South Fafeburg. NY 12779
Matter Card. Vaa. Amex
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
\bu go on vacation to do more than ive
from one meal to the nexL Thats why were
on the Atodiied American Plan, servng two
sumptuous meat dairy. Breakfast (until II JO
am), and Dinner (from 630 to &30 pm).
AVWay snacks? Magnixent PootekJc
Tnerewiberartiounrnentat 1 pm
catrig you back to the Dining Room wrscn
you just left, no need to rush of gof coax
or tennis courts. Linger at the pool al day I
you choose. We have one outdoor and
ndoor (containing health dub and jet
wtarlpooispa), r^dupfcate brkkje. take
art classes, go fofc dancing, joglot workout
on our Universal mini- gym. h short enjoy a
ful day of outdoor activities and sunshne.
andla? the other fabulous things we havcto
o*er. including entertainment fo*s second
to none. ... .l_
So come to the Brickmaa Whwew
meats arefun.not something that gets
in the v*ay of fun!
Overlooking a great
18 hote got* course
*-in-t ftt the mo*.
The Posner Famuy

announces Early Childhood program for Fall '85
Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11

Lauderdale's Jewish Corn-
Center has developed a
featuring a great deal of
for children age two
four and a half, according
Kissel, newly appointed
of JCC's Early Childhood
ming with children who
two years old by Sept. 1,
Early Childhood Depart-
ffers a half-day Toddler
operating between 9
noon, two, three or five
per week. The Tuesday,
_ class fees are $70 per
the Monday, Wednesday,
class is $90 per month and
mday through Friday class
.50 per month.
aroll in the JCC Nuriery
which is offered five
..(9 am.noon) or five full
am-3 p.m.) children must
e years old by Sept. 1.
Iren who enroll in the Pre-
Kindergarten class must be four
years old by Sept. 1.
The times listeO are the same
for the Nursery and Pre-
Kindergarten classes. Fees are
also the same for both classes,
$117.60 per month for half days
and $216 per month for full days.
Specialists, who are scheduled
regularly, offer children in all
three above programs, a variety
of physical activities promoting
motor development, weekly
drama classes, music, art and
ceramics, and special swimming
and water safety instruction in
the new JCC Swim Pool.
In all three classes, free early
morning care from 8-9 a.m. and
free afternoon care for full day
enrollees from 3 to 6 p.m. is
Other features included for
children in the above classes are
field trips, weekly Oneg Shabbats
and Jewish Holiday and American
National Holiday Celebrations for
the whole family.
Also available for additional
fees at the JCC for children of this
age are special enrichment classes
including cooking, arts and crafts,
drama, music, science and
physical education.
For children under two, JCC
will offer a "Mommy and Me," 10
session, Wednesday morning
weekly class where children come
with Mommy and enjoy music,
crafts and learning experiences
together. For ages 12-18 months
"Mommy and Me" is scheduled
between 9 and 11:20 a.m. For
ages 18-24 months "Mommy and
Me" classes go from 10:40 a.m. to
noon. Fees are $40 for both Mom-
my and child, for the entire 10
week series.
"On My Own .. Sort of is a
transitional program from "Mom-
my and Me" to "Toddler." Mom
comes with child one morning and
child is "on his/her own" the other
morning. Offered on Tuesdays
and Thursdays for ages 24-30
months from 9-10:20 a.m. and for
ages 30-36 months between 10:40
a.m. and noon, the class is listed at
$80 for 10 weeks (20 sessions) for
both participants.
For further information and or
a tour of the premises, please call
the Center located at 6501 West
Sunrise Blvd., 792-6700.
The JCC is a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
; Summer Camp Begins June 24
ided into six different camp-
ograms, Fort Lauderdale's
Community Center serves
from age two through
The camps: Yeladim for
ear old; Katan for 3tt-4>ib
Ids; Chaverim for
^garten and first graders:
for 2nd and 3rd graders,
for 4th, 5th and 6th
; and Aliyah (Travel
for 7th. 8th and 9th
have a varied program of
swimming, music, crafts,
holiday celebrations and
events, all taking place on
16 acre campus located at
fat Sunrise Blvd.
New this summer is an Olympic
Size Pool complex which will be
open in time for JCC Summer
camp its first session beginning
Monday, June 24, operating
through Friday, Aug. 16. The se-
cond session is Monday, July
22-Friday, Aug. 16.
Karen Tunick, overall JCC
Camp Director said, "With our
fine staff of directors, counselors
and specialists and our excellent
facilities, we look forward to a
happy summer '85 for our
For further information about
JCC camps, call Karen at
JCC Singles
ewish Community Center
iter Fort Lauderdale, 6501
tmri8e Boulevard, is expan-
"Singles Activities."
Bed by age, the 18-35 year
wp will be coordinated by
Cintor. The 35-55 year old
wffl be coordinated by NOi
nan, who will also continue
dinate the 55 plus group as
the Center's Senior Adult
lies program.
ned schedule of activities is
planned for the coming
including many
iops. tennis, daily and
outings, trips, cruises
yone in the community is
* For information call
Wles ages (21-35) are
1 roller skating party on
LJuneat 1 p.m. The
* meet in the parking lot
Mler Skating Center of
Coral Springs at 2100 University
Drive, Coral Springs. The fee for
this activity is $3 per person and
$1 for skate rentals.
The volunteer coordinator for
this social event is Mark Slade.
For further information, call
Alicia Cantor at the JCC -
The JCC it a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Then well drive you and your be-
longings to Brown's door. And <^_
when you leave, well drive you back^S"""-^:*'^ ^*
to the airport. Just say when, and well be there to deliver you to
your most memorable vacation in the Catskilb. At a package
price that includes nothing but the best, and plenty of it.
Baggage handling and iimo transportation to and from hotel Al taxes and gratuities
3 Gourmet meals darfy Dancing to 4 orchestras Cocktal parties, 2 shows mghtty
Indoor and outdoor pools Free golf on two 18-hole courses Tennis Roer skating
Extra care for special diets Supervised children s camp and teen programs
Greg FJonham nightly from Christee Lee's
tYVE$T0: MMB www
Orig Section-Maii BMg $998 $1,464
Bel Air I 4 II $1,073 $1,570
California 4 Celebrity $1,145 $1,677
DCvcfty nMS $1,175 $1,724
Imperial 4 Regency $1,106 $1,739
Process $1,236 $1,814
MV pvson, dount occupancy
Inquire about family and group rstaa, atoo non-package
CmI Toll Free for InfonvMnon end AmmVVmmmmI
MF"Mh ^kCharks* Lillian A
Loch Sheldrake. NY 12759 WjV
(914) 434-5151 ma/or credit certs honored
raffled Quiz
* Jewish hiatorian
** on Jewish history
7ted principally to the
tfj*Snaked. Tne pur-
* new clothes for the
**' suit, dresses, etc.)
**"e8 to restore hope
^pressed spirits.
Sl question, in the
JJ resolved when Eli-
nbite will appear.
Sfe of bravery and
""Wacious behavior.
*&Xiip between
iAljI whenthrae
**to the naked eye.

elegant dining facilities, finee 1 imo
service, and richly landscaped
grounds for st roll inc.
Westbrooke was created to serve tnis special
senior. It promises the flexible leasing arrangements
ofa retirement center, with the elegance and commit-
ment to detail of a fine hotel.
This rare combination Includes: D rVrfectly
designed apartments with kitchens and balco-
nies. ? Haute Cuisine dining wlthilexible
meal arrangements.
D An immaculate
swimming facility.
DWforld famous ^^gtbTOOk^
, In verrary Golf Course
..X TeJImc mote about thai
-^ rare combination of living.
14300 Rock Island Road Laudcrhlll. FL 88819 (806) 73S-0800

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie^riday, June 7, 1986
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg.
Federation 748-8400.
Jewish War Veteran Auilisry-
Broward Palm Beach Coaaty
Council: June 7-9. Department of
Florida Convention.
Bermuda Gab Entertainment
Comm: 8 p.m. Show featuring
The Kol Golan Duo and Billy
Falbo. Bermuda Clubhouse.
Sunriae Lakes Condominium
Associated Phase I: 7:30 p.m.
Show featuring Marion DiRoma,
Nick and Helen Allen and Rafael
and Juliana. Donation $4.
Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise Lakes
Dr., N. 742-5150.
Sunriae Jewish Center-Men's
Clab: 8:30 p.m. Show featuring
The Mora Arriaga Family com-
prised of musicians, dancers and
singers. Donation 15, $4.
Temple Kol Ami-Siaterhood: 10
to 4 p.m. June 9-12. Giant Rum-
mage Sale. At Temple, 8200
Peters Rd.. Plantation. 4721988.
Dyaautonomia Foaadatioa: 7
p.m. Installation of officers. Nob
Hill Re*. Center, 10400 Sunset
Strip, Sunriae.
Temple Beth Am: 10 a.m.
Quarterly membership meeting.
At Temple. 7205 Royal Palm
Blvd., Margate.
Temple Beth Am: 6 p.m. USYand
Kadimah banquet. At Temple.
Temple Beth Iarael-Mena Gab:
7:30 p.m. Membership meeting
and installation of officers.
Speaker: Alfred Golden. At Tem-
ple, 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
ORT-Pine Island Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Meeting. Brown bag lun-
cheon and card party. Nob Hill
Rec. Center, 10400 Sunset Strip,
Sunrise. 742-7615.
Deborah-Sunrise Chapter: 11
a.m. Pre-vacation meeting and
mini-lunch. Sunrise Lakes Phase
One Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise
Lakes Dr. N.
ORT-Coral West Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Installation of officers. Paul
Levy will discuss public affairs.
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. City Hall.
Sunrise Jewish Singles (21-35):
9 p.m. till 1 a.m. Singles dance
with disc jockey. At Temple. 4099
Pine Island Rd., Sunrise.
741-0296 or 486-0217.
Odd Fellows sad Rebekahs
Social Clab: 1 p.m. Meeting. Odd
Fellows Hall, 1451 N. Dixie Hwy.
B'aai Brith-PlanUtion Lodge:
10 a.m. Breakfast meeting.
Speaker: Bill Haring of Prudential
Bache. Dekke Aud., 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation.
Hsdsaash-Lauderdale Lakes
Tamar Chapter: 1 p.m. Book
review by Anne Ackerman. "Deci-
sions," by Freda Bright. Tickets
$2.50 with proceeds to send
youngsters to Young Judea Camp.
Lauderdale Lakes Public Safety
Bulding, 4300 NW 36 St.
733-7032 or 739-1439.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Broward Coaacil: 9:30 a.m. 3
p.m. Meeting. Installation of
elected officers. Holiday Inn, Cor-
al Springs.
ARMDI- Ashkelon Chapter: 7:30
p.m. Meeting and installation of
The Broward County Retired
Senior Volunteer Program
(RSVP), sponsored by the Service
Agency for Senior Citizens and an
Agency of the United Way of
Broward County, is seeking
volunteers for the Broward Coun-
ty community.
RSVP is dedicated to helping
persons age sixty (60) and over to
find personal achievement and
community involvement through
volunteer services.
If you are interested in helping
others and the community that
you live in, please contact the
RSVP office at 563-8991.
The Ashkelon Chapter of
American Red Magen David for
Israel wil hold its year end
meeting and installation of of-
ficers at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday June
18 at the Jewish Community
Center, Soref Hall. 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
Installing the new officers will
be Southeast District Director of
ARMDI, Robert L. Schwartz.
Guest speaker will be Nicki
Grossman, Broward County
officers. Southeast District Direc-
tor Robert Schwartz will install.
Speaker: Broward County Com-
missioner Nicki Grossman Jewish
Community Center, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd. 587-0019.
Knight, of Pythias-Margate
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Catharine Young Margate
Library. ,
Hadassah-L'Chayfaa Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Luncheon and
card party. Dekke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd., Plsntation.
Sunrise Jewish Ceater-
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting.
Members will be entertained by
Israeli singer. At Temple.
Hsdaa.ah-IIana Chapter of
Hawaiian Gardens: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. City Hall
Independent Order of Odd
Fellows-Hatehee Lodge: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Odd Fellows Hall. 1451
N. Dixie Hwy.
Gold appointed
Continued from Page 1
the Fort Lauderdale Jewish
Alvera is also active with
the Federation's Women's
Division, where she has
served as corresponding
secretary, Women s Divi-
sion Board member, and
Women's Division Cam-
paign Board member and
currently serves as 1986
Women s Division Cam-
paign co-chairman.
Alvera is also active with
the Jewish Community
Center, Hadassah, Brandeis
University National
Women's Committee, Na-
tional Council of Jewish
Women, B'nai B'rith
Women and is a board
member of Gold Coast Sav-
ings and Loan.
For information
Elliott at 587-0019.
Invest in
Israel Securities

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Freah Oantali Bafcarias Oaly.
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Book of
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Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaje Page 1*

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On the
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, June 7, 1985
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
The Bar Mitzvah of Ian Pearl,
son of Susan and Warren Pearl,
will be celebrated at the Friday
night June 7 service at Temple
Kol Ami, Plantation.
Michael Tanner, son of Selena
and Donald Tanner, and Craig
Kramer, son of Linda and Ken-
neth Kramer, will celebrate their
B'nai Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning June 8 service at Kol
The B'nai Mitzvah of Susan
Engieman, daughter of Carol and
Michael Engieman, and Robert
Bronatein. son of Lenore Brons-
tein and Neil Bronstein, will be
celebrated at the Friday night
June 14 service at Kol Ami.
At the Saturday morning June
15 service, Elyee Kalita.
daughter of Lynn Smith, and
("raig Lozowick, son of Sheila
and Robert Berkhoff, will
celebrate their B'nai Mitzvah.
Brian Wilk, son of Madeline
and Eli Wilk, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday mor-
ning June 8 service at Temple
Beth Am, Margate.
Kimberly Werxer, daughter of
Joyce and Michael Werzer, will
become a Bat Mitzvah celebrant
on Sunday June 9 at Beth Am.
The Bat Mitzvah of Marcy
Markowitz, daughter of Alma
and Marvin Markowitz, will take
place at the Saturday June 15 ser-
vice at Beth Am.
Eric Todd Handler, son of San-
dra and Stewart Handler, will be
called to the Torah in honor of his
Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday mor-
ning June 8 service at Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek, Sunrise.
Kevin Pittle, son of Eileen and
Marshall Pittle, celebrated his Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday June 1 at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
The Bat Mitzvah of Melissa
Miller, daughter of Dene and
Stephen Miller, will be celebrated
at the Friday night June 7 service
at Beth Torah.
Brian Levine, son of Silvia and
Sheldon Levine, and Craig;
Schmugar, son of Marilyn and
Stanley Silverman, will celebrate
their B'nai Mitzvah at the Satur-
day morning June 8 service at
Beth Torah.
The Bar Mitzvah of Ruatin
Oko, son of Nancy and Ralph Oko,
will be held at the Saturday morn-
ing June 15 service at Beth Torah.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Jodie
Siegel, daugther of Barbara
Siegel, and Scott Cummia, son of
Dee and Marc Cummis, will be
celebrated at the Saturday morn-
ing June 8 service at Temple Beth
Orr, Coral Springs.
Alec Pettifer, son of Andrea
Pettifer. will become a Bar Mitz-
vah celebrant at the Saturday
morning June 15 service at Beth
Douglas Kravet, son of Liane
and Jeffrey Kravet, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning June 8 service at Temple
Emanu-El, Fort Lauderdale.
The Bar Mitzvah of David Gold,
son of Donna Gold, will become a
Bar Mitzvah celebrant at the
Saturday morning June 15 service
at Emanu-El.
On Friday evening May 24,
Marci Gerahberg, Galit Zur and
Don Fellner were confirmed at
Temple Beth Am. The confirma-
tion was the culmination of three
years of continued study in the
Judaica High School, sup-
plemented by one year of study
with Beth Am's Rabbi Paul
Several years ago, the Charles
E. Dubin Matzo Fund was created
by the Sisterhood of Hebrew Con-
gregation of Lauderhill, in
memory of one of the Temple
founders. This year, the matzo
fund serviced 75 families at
Pesach. Fundraising efforts were
spearheaded by Nat Rosenstein
and Miriam Levitt, with distribu-
tion help by Alan Dornfeld and
Hilda Rosenstein. Seventy-five
families in Miami Beach and
Broward County were treated to
the Passover feast by the concern-
ed members of Hebrew Congrega-
tion of Lauderhills' Sisterhood.
On Sunday evening April 21,
the Congregation of Temple Kol
Ami approved the authorization
for the construction of a perma-
nent sanctuary. After a signifi-
cant fundraising effort, the con-
gregants agreed that architect
Jeff Falkhanger will do the job.
The Temple would like your input
Call 472-1988.
Lipnack appointed
Continued from Page 1
fairs Committee and is a
member of the National
Council. He is a charter
member of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Fort
Lauderdale, past president
of Temple Beth Israel of
Fort Lauderdale and also is
a member of the Temple
Board of Directors. Lipnack
is a member of the Board of
Directors of Justice Lodge,
B'nai B'rith, and a Past
Commander, Jewish War
Vetrans. He has also served
as President of the Council
of Temple Presidents of
North Broward County and
many other community
organizations. He has been
the recipient of awards from
the United Jerusalem
Award, National Israel
Bonds and the United
Synagogue of America, Boy
Scouts of America, Temple
Beth Israel and Sunrise
Jewish Center.
Lipnack was a Captain in
the U.S. Army Reserve and
is a member of the Planta-
tion Chamber of Commerce.
Lipnack is a graduate of
Brooklyn College, with a
Bachelor of Arts degree and
has Juris Doctor degree
from Brooklyn Law School.
He has been admitted to
pracitce law in Florida, the
State of New York, the
Supreme Court of the
United States and Federal
District Courts. He is a part-
ner in the law firm of
Schnur and Lipnack, P.A.
Lipnack and his wife,
Shelley, have three children,
Robin, Peter and Allison.
Mr. Lipnack seriously ac-
cepts the challenges of the
chairmanship of the Israel
Bonds Campaign and urges
others in the community
who woud like to join with
him to please contact the
Israel Bonds of Fort
Lauderdale, 748-8301.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek is
pleased to announce that their
spiritual leader, Rabbi Howard
Kaplan, has become engaged to
Helene Goldstein of Belle Harbor,
New York. The bride-elect is a
graduate of Northeastern Univer-
sity in Boston, where she received
a BS in Physical Therapy. Rabbi
Kaplan was ordained from
Hebrew Theological College. A
December wedding is planned at
the Washington Hotel in Belle
Harbor, N.Y.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Sholom recently held its installa-
tion of officers for the 1985-86
year. Esther Cannon, Sisterhood
past-president, installed the
following officers: Pninah Braun,
president; Rochelle Stenn, ex-
ecutive vice president; Blanche
Alloy, treasurer; Betty Selis,
Blanche Marks, Mary Neuberger
and Claire Weitzman, secretaries;
Bea Weidenfeld, Lee Gorenstein!
Dorothy Golob, Anne Gilbert,
Hannah Shaines and Mary Bux-
baum, vice presidents. Entertain-
ment was provided by Yaacov
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club
will hold its general membership
and Board of Directors combined
meeting and installation of of-
ficers at 7:30 p.m. Monday June
10 at the Temple.
Guest speaker and installing of-
ficer will be Alfred Golden. All
members and their wives are in-
vited to attend.
Candlelighting Times
June 77:50 pm
June 14-7:53 pm
Pictured atte^inarforProJasimols arefUfttorykiu
Lemnson, Sheldon Poluh and guest speaker sSft
Weitharn. Lewnson and Polteh are members of the Fom
Legal and Tax Committee.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTCR (7J1-7880). 9101 NW 57th St. Tsmarstl
Services Sunday through Friday 8:10 am. 3 pm Late Friday rrkij
pm Saturday 8 46 am 0 p.m
46 am
Nathan Zolondefc Cantor P
Rabbi Kurt
Hillel Irummet
F Stone. Auitlurr
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-86501. 7306 Royal Palm Blvd.. Maria*!
Services: Monday through Friday 8:30 am S p.m Friday late ma|
p m Saturday 9 a.m.. 5 p.m.; Sunday 8 am 5 pm Rabbi Paul r ~
Rabbi Emerttua. Dr. Solomon Odd. Cantor Irving Grossman
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W Oakland Park Blvd..
SSSlS Service*: Monday through Thuraday 8 a m .5 30p m ; Friday IU
5p.m .8 p.m : Saturday 8:46a m Sunday Oam 5 sopm RabNParajJ]
Labewtrt, Cantor Maurice Mev.
Century Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach SM41 Services: Sunday through Frkttylj
a.m ,5pm Friday late service 8 p.m.: Saturday 45 a.m.. and at r~"
lighting Ume. RaMM Joaeph Lanoner. Cantor Shabtal Ackermen.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (943-63801. 1434 SE Jert St. Pompano I
33080 ServlCM: Friday 8 p m Rabbi Moms A Skop
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEOEK (741-0386). 4009 Pine Island Rd. I
33331 Services: Sunday through Friday 8 am 5p m .late Friday serna
p.m.. Saturday 8:46 a.m.. :Mp.m RabM Howard s Kaptaa. Caalsf I
TEMPLE SHOLOM (043-84101. 18* SE 11 Ave.. Pompano Beach W8JJ
vleea: Monday through Friday 8:48 a.m. evenings Monday throughT
aday at 5 p m Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday am.
Seimtet April. Cantor Samuat Renier
Blvd Margate 3408*. Sarvloas: Sunday through Friday 111 m^"J
Late Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:48 a.m 6 30 p.m. "
Manner. Canter Joel Cat!an.
Avb.. Lauderhill 33313 Sarvtcas: Sunday Uirough Friday 8: a.-i
p m Saturday 149am RaBGi Israel Hataar*.
STB) Bamluaai at Banyan Lakes Condo Clubhouse 90*0 Ballsy
Tamarac. Friday at p.m .Saturday 8:46am Oaartw B. ryter.
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (7M-74WJ4 .. 4881 W Oakland Part B
Lauderdale Lake* BUS Sarvtcas: Sunday through Thursday I am..
Friday 8 a.m.. 8 p.m.. Saturday 8:46 am. 8 p.m.
coin Parti We*. Sunrtae 38831 Services: Sonday through *'"*>'?*'
p.m., Saturday a.m., 1:M p.m. Study ffrM*: **" **
services, Women, Tuesdays8p.m. Raboi AranLleberman.
Blvd.. Dcerfleld Beach SM41. Services: Sunday through Frw,*A (
sundown. Saturday 8:48 a.m. and sundown. Cantor MIRsa Ears,
(988-7877). 3381 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 33312 ***"*. j
through Friday 7:80 a.m.. and sundown: Saturday. 9 am sui
8a m. sundown RaMM EdwardOavis
Tamarac Sarvtcas: Dally 8 a.m.; mlncha 6 p.m Saturday*-"
8 p.m. RaBM Caslm Schneider. Catifrasation arMiaaw.
RAMAT SHALOM (47*3800). U801 W. Broward Blvd Plsnl
Servtcee: Friday 8:18 p.m.; Saturday. 10 a.m. Rabbi Ellletl
TRMPLH BETH ORR (TB8-8JU). 1181 Riverside Dr. C<**aP**(.
Sarvtcaa: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 am Rabbi Jerrold (
Nancy Ha us man
Menormh ChapeU. 3808 W. HUlaboro Blvd.. Deerfleld ueac .
RaMM Nathan H. Fish, Canter Marr Is Levinson
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (T81 8). 8MB W. CkUland ** "Tl *fi\
Lahea aMil Service*: Friday 8:16 p.m^ aRuJajr. ^,nmr
ceMhraUon of Bar-Bat Mltarah RabM JarRey *"' ""^
TRAARLR KOL AMI (471-1988). 8880 Pefra Bd.. V^^gS*
Friday 8 16 p.m.. Saturday 18:88 a m. RaRM S8Mea n~
frirMy nujht aarvtcoa twice monthly at <*^,r'2rC9B*
OieatM Creek Parkway RaaM Brwce S. WaraM*. v-
PlanUUon. Service*: Friday 8: IS 8>aa.: *to^^aa*.
celebrador. RaatM laaart L Barsaaa. Caertar Rtchard Brew-

Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
Pioneer Women/Na'amat update '84
THE HIPPO came to tell JCC Pre-Schoolers all about the
way to exercise dental hygiene. Listening are (from left)
iKaufman, Jennifer Peltz and Samantha Sharf. JCC offers
\tn a variety of programs and special events all during the
| years. For information call 792-6700.
)ngressmen disapprove off arm
sales to Arab Nations not at
peace with Israel
y-eight freshmen members
[House have sent a letter to
lent Reagan urging him not
ove any new arms sales to
lArabia "or other Arab rta-
ot at peace with Israel."
i will oppose arms sales to
ountries hostile to Israel
1 the energy and determina-
our power," the Con-
en declared.
letter, initiated by Rep. Mac
by (R.. Tex.) noted that the
I States has, over the past
I, "provided an arsenal of
Seated military hardware"
idi Arabia, "an avowed
of an American ally,"
"has undermined United
|policy in the region. Within
onth of U.S. Senate ap-
I of the AWACS sale in
(Saudis raised oil prices,
lillions of dollars to the
land sabotaged American
defense plans in the Persian
The Congressmen stressed to
the President that "both Saudi
Arabia's continued pattern of
hostile action toward U.S. policy
and their steadfast refusal to par-
ticipate in peace talks with Israel
violates the criteria for new arms
sales you established in 1981."
Noting that Reagan said in 1981
that future arms deliveries would
depend on Saudi assistance to the
peace process, the letter said:
"Saudi Arabia will never be able
to meet that criterion because of
its inherent instability which
stems from Islamic fundamen-
talists' opposition to Saudi
Arabia's Western ties."
The Congressmen warned that
"the idea of an unstable Saudi
government cramming even more
U.S. military equipment into their
already swollen arsenal strikes
fear into the hearts of every
friend of Israel."
Ilsrael Bonds continues with
cash campaign
Na'amat, Israel's largest
women's organization, helped
more than a thousand victims of
family violence last year in a uni-
que counseling center established
in conjunction with the
Criminology Institute of Tel Aviv
The counseling center works
closely with welfare officials,
hospitals and the police, according
to a report issued by Na'amat's
status-of-women division, headed
by Haviva Avi-Gpi.
Mrs. Avi-Gai announced that in
addition to providing help to 1,200
battered women last year, the
division provided free legal ser-
vices to some 2,500 women.
On the legislature front,
Na'amat recently recommended
that Family Courts be given the
authority to make husbands of
abused wives undergo treatment
at its counseling center or at other
appropriate community facilities.
The service also organizes support
groups for battered wives as a
means of helping the women cope
with the psychological stress that
accompanies family violence.
This past year Na'amat also
began a nationwide campaign to
encourage women to prepare
themselves professionally for
employment in Israel's burgeon-
ing high-tech industries. Through
its network of 14 four-year high
schools and 22 one-year vocational
schools, the organization is fur-
nishing technical training to
young women, Arab as well as
As part of its ongoing educa-
tional campaign to gain support
for equal rights for women,
Na'amat conducted scores of
public meetings and panel discus-
sions during 1984. It also ran 50
"assertiveness" workshops at its
branches throughout the country
to help women develop self-
awareness and achieve their
On the legislative front,
Na'amat successfully lobbied for a
law giving women equal rights in
family property matters, and led
the fight for passage of legislation
extending home accident and
disability insurance to
housewives. The organization also
successfully campaigned on behalf
of liberalized inheritance laws and
income tax regulations that
benefit widows and married
Despite these accomplishments,
Mrs. Avi-Gai expressed "deep
disappointment" that more gains
were not made in the drive to
achieve equal rights for women.
But she added, "As our ranks in-
crease, so do our strenerht and
power to influence and shape a
just and progressive society."
Na'amat, with 750,000
members including thousands
of Arab and Druze women
operates a network of educa-
tional, day care and social services
for women, children and young
people throughout Israel. It
receives major support from
Pioneer Women/Na'amat, its
sister organization in the United
States, which this year is
celebrating its 60th anniversary.
Jerusalem has it
TEL AVIV (JTA) In the 18 years since reunification,
Jerusalem has become the largest city in Israel with the largest
Jewish population, according to data released by the Central
Bureau of Statistics.
At the end of 1984, the population of Jerusalem stood at
445,000 of whom 320,000 are Jewish and about 125,000 non-
Jewish. The population of Tel Aviv-Jaffa was 323,000 of which
313,000 are Jews. But Tel Aviv and its commuter suburbs
Petach Tikva, Ramat Gan, Givatayim constitute the country's
largest urban area with a population of 800,000.
Tel Aviv, founded in 1904 by Jews from the Arab town of Jaffa,
held for generations the distinction of being the only all-Jewish ci-
ty in the world and was by far the largest city in Israel when in-
dependence was declared in 1948. The incorporation of Jaffa into
the municipality deprived it of its all-Jewish status.
The population of Haifa has been declining since 1979 and now
numbers fewer than 225,000. This may be due in part to the
decline in sea travel. During the heyday of the ocean liner Haifa
was Israel's chief port of entry for tourists and business
travellers. Now virtually all travellers arrive and depart by air.
According to the Central Bureau, Israel has 11 cities with over
100,000 population. The country's urban population totaled
1,938,000 at the end of 1984, 46 percent of the national
24 hr. nursing service since 1972
Serving All Dade & Broward Counties
R.N.'s, LP.N.'s, Nurses Aides, Homemakers
Specialize in Live-Ins & Post Hospital Care
Insurance Assignments
383 Hwd. 963-1417 Ft. Laud. 566-6503 J
intensive two month cam-
lin Fort Lauderdale to con-
1 unpaid Israel Bond com-
bts into cash to help over-
piel's economic crisis has
nounced by Cash Chair-
el Resnikoff.
h*cial drive l>egan in May
U continue through June in
" to an urgent request
wl for Bond dollars to
*j's economic develop-
' this critical period which
K drastic austerity
* imposed on Israel's
effort in Fort Lauder-
"t of a coast-to-coast
in major communities
W the United States
I" being led by Arthur
jot Ieaneck. New Jersey,
^'ing as National Cash
"ting the local cash
Resnikoff stated,
1 asked the Bond
* to furnish as much
J* in May and June
the nation overcome
[onomic problems.
liTrt resarch and
F2J"n "sy industries, the
**y exports, improv-
J7 balance of trade
I "illation.
Wh*d strengthen
C^ing it on
iCm,c progM"
K*iStU* "M be
Mt- P telephone
squads and organize special cash
events throughout June,"
Rasnikoff added.
Volunteers will make telephone
calls to all Bond purchasers who
have not yet sent in their
payments, as well as those in-
dividuals who have not made their
Bond purchases for 1985, urging
them to do so immediately.
Friends of Israel who want to
serve as volunteers can do so by
calling 748-8301.
In time ol illness, surgery or
crisis, special prayers will be
recited at the Wtsltrn Wall and
at our Ytshiva in Jirusalem
The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charity
132N.iMi.SfMY MY 10031
V^k. L 1 J j jA
Mishnayoth Yizkor & Yortzeit
observed wilh a mmyon in our
Yeshiva Heichal Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
a; ;
Remember Hotel America
Rabbi Meir Baal Haness In
Your Will
M.r0.rPsU ASM** *'**
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Without Spending a Dime
At first glance, its just a living room
filled with furniture. Or maybe its
a garage filled with tools. Or a closet
filled with clothes.
It might not be worth much to you.
but to us its worth millions. Its worth
medicine and medical supplies tor
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital tor the Aged
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible Of course, we will be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience A licensed
appraiser is available upon request.
Call the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up your closets
Its that easy And you'll feel like a
million without spending a dime
751-3988 (DimS)
981-8245 (Broward)
5713 NW 27th Ave
3149 HaHandate Beach Blvd
Irving Cypen, Chairman ot tha Board
Harold Bock. President
Aaron Kravttz. Chairman. Thrift Shop
Frad O Hin Executive Director

Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, June 7, 1986
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