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:
AA00014312:00297

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
e Jewish FL<
*
IMAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
lumber 23
es: 'Make dream
peace a reality'
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, July 5, 1986
Fr*Sochrt
. I'ritT I') Cents
|EM The
(ace that was
ago when
tunders of the
liversity of
Israel's first
ijhaim Weiz-
Ling Abudllah,
ther of King
frdan "is not
: to make it in-
|through direct
vith Jordan or
l-Palestinian
ke Prime
ion Peres at
[session of the
lof the Hebrew
jard of Govern-
ing his govern-
ition toward
jth Jordan and
|an leaders.
received an
ictorate from
l'niversity at
s annual am-
assed a crowd
b at the Mona
Jn'kman Am-
Pie Givat Ram
L'niversity.
the Univer-
Governors,
Cniversity's
iations from
world, and
academics
10 had come
take part in
lurking the
s 60th
anniversary.
Peres said that Israel was
ready to meet now with a
Jordanian or Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation
without preconditions and
without limiting the topics
for negotiation. And while
Israel rejects sitting down
with PLO members, it will
not "search the minds" of
Palestinian representatives,
providing only that they
declare themselves as op-
posed to terrorism as a
means of attaining their
goals.
"We want to make peace
with Jordan and settle the
Palestinian issue. We
recognize there is a Palesti-
nian problem and want to
solve it," said Peres, "and
we believe the only way to
solve it is through the
diplomatic process."
Of King Hussein, Peres
said that "I do believe King
Hussein is really looking for
peace. He needs it, Israel
needs it; we all need it." But
Hussein must be as une-
quivocal as President Sadat
of Egypt was in declaring
his desire for peace, said
Peres. Instead of stating, as
he has, that he is for a "non-
belligerency environment"
in his relations with Israel,
he must state that he is for a
"non-belligerence policy,"
Peres said.
Standing, left to right: Israel Resnikoff, Cask Col-
lection Chairman; Rabbis Elliot Skiddell, Paul
Plotkin, Israel Halpern, Sheldon J. Harr, Jerrold
M. Levy, David Matzner, Stuart L. Berman,
William Cohen, Area Director jor State of Israel
Bonds. Seated, left to right: Rabbi Barry
Tabachnikoff, Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon and Martin
Lipnack, Chairman for the Israel Bond Campaign.
Broward County Rabbis
attend Israel Bonds lunch
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon,
Rabbinical Chairman for
State of Israel Bonds of
North Broward, recently
hosted a luncheon for local
rabbis.
Rabbi Barry
Tabachnikoff, of Congrega-
tion Bet Breira, Miami, cur-
rently serving on the Na-
tional Rabbinic Cabinet of
Israel Bonds and the
Southern Regional Chair-
man, was the keynote
speaker. He reported on the
recent Israel Bond Rab-
binical Conference held in
Miami Beach.
Plans for the coming
Israel Bond campaign and
the participation of the Con-
gregations was the main
subject of discussion.
Martin Lipnack, Chair-
man for the Israel Bond
campaign, spoke to the rab-
bis concerning the close con-
nection between Israel
Bonds and the- Congrega-
tional life and urged their
continued support and par-
ticipation in the Israel Bond
campaign.
Jewish heroism during World War II
i Agency Assembly
1 in Jerusalem
f especially
iffecting the
settlement
ligres was
1985 Jewish
embly in
ine 23-27.
to as the
the Jewish
sembly also
P pressing
ids involved
e new and
for Agency
special em-
Jitegration of
Ethiopian
gh on the
nda was the
frael's grave
tion on the
the Jewish
|bly opened
1 by Chaim
'Jt of Israel,
-hairman of
f the Jewish
">ld C. Hoff-
an of the
I
?d diacus-
sions of new developments
in the Arab World, and
Israel's quest for economic
independence.
There were also addresses
by Yitzhak Shamir, minister
of Foreign Affairs, and Yit-
zhak Rabin, minister of
Defense, with a closing ses-
sion at the Knesset with
presentations by Shimon
Peres, president of Israel,
Shlomo Hillel, speaker of
the Knesset and Messr. Hof-
fberger and Dulzin.
This was the first year in
which the local Jewish
Federations carried full
responsibility for naming
their delegates to the
Assembly, based on a for-
mula developed by a special
committee of the United
Israel Appeal.
Representing the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale were Barbara
Wiener, Women's Division
Campaign chairperson;
ANera A. Gold, Project
Renewal chairperson; Joel
Telles, Federation executive
director, and his wife,
Selma.
Held under the auspices
of the Prime Minister and
the Government of Israel,
the International Project on
Jewish Heroism during
World War II is attempting
to educate all Jewish Youth
worldwide on the subject of
Jewish resistance to the
Nazi holocaust.
Initiated during the term
of office of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, who par-
ticipated in the first youth
events, it has continued
through the terms of Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and Shimon Peres. The
honorary committee in-
cludes these three, as well
as past and present Cabinet
Ministers and Jewish and
non-Jewish figures from the
Diaspora, including
members of the U.S. Con-
gress, the British and
French Parliments, inter
Alia.
Gil Samsonov, executive
director of the International
Project on Jewish Heroism
in World War II is currently
in World War II, is current-
ly in the United States to ad-
vance the particularly im-
portant facet of the project:
the publication of an
English edition of Hebrew
University Professor Israel
Guttman's work, "Jewish
Heroism in World War II."
This has become the ac-
cepted authority on the sub-
ject and is in general use in
Hebrew.
Another important facet
of the education on Jewish
heroism is a contest which is
both educational and a
means of communication in
which thousands of young
people in Israel and
throughout the Diaspora
wul take part.
During the Holocaust,
many acts of heroism were
undertaken by Jews who
took up arms against the
Nazi enemy. The contest
will review the deeds of
these people, over 40 years
after the victory over the
Nazis. A relatively long time
has passed and the genera-
tion which lived through
that period is now on the
wane. And so there is a
danger .that the members of
the new generation will
forget these historic,
dramatic events. It is more
than likely that they will not
take advantage of the fact
that the very people who are
capable of giving them first-
hand accounts of those
events are still in their
midst.
It was with this in mind
that the idea of the contest
on heroism was developed.
Due to this contest,
thousands of young people
have been encouraged to
study this important
subject.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 5, 1985____________
Report from the Joint Distribution Committee
The Semi-Annual meeting of
the JDC on May 29 dealt with a
broad spectrum of Jewish in-
terests reflected in current pro-
grams in Israel, Eastern Europe,
Ethiopia and elsewhere, and in-
cluded a number of historical
issues.
JDC President Heinz Eppler
told the members of the Board
that allocations for the JDC relief
and development programs in
Ethiopia now stand at $4.5
million. He said that more than
$1.9 million in cash donations
have been received since the JDC
"opened its mailbox" on
November 1, 1984 and that dona-
tions of goods, such as clothing,
cloth, medicine and medical sup-
plies with an estimated value of $2
million had also been received. An
additional $600,000 was commit-
ted from JDC's regular budget.
Eppler also reported that sup-
port had been given to the con-
struction of three tent cities in
Ethiopia by Abie Nathan, the
Israeli humanitarian and peace ac-
tivist. JDC, he said, was receiving
$350,000 from the U.S. Aid for
the most recent of these camps
now being built in Ibenat in the
Gondar province.
Mr. Eppler advised of plans to
ship 100.000 life-sustaining;
packages to needy Jews in
Eastern Europe during
1985-1986. Over $20,000,000 is
budgeted.
Mr. Eppler reported the East
European Area Committee had
met earlier and had endorsed
JDC's apolitical approach, conti-
nuing direct relationships with
governments where they exist,
and trying to establish such rela-
HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS AT BOYS TOWN
JERUSALEM, working from copies of Nazi maps and drawings,
built and mounted a scale model of the Sobibor slave labor camp
as part of an exhibit commemorating Holocaust Remembrance
Day in Israel. Fifteen-year-old Shalom Lalush (left) and 18-year-
old Yitzhak Bunzel solemny view hand-crafted replicas of the
buildings at the infamous extermination camp in Eastern
Poland, where more than 250,000 Jews and other Nazi victims
died in gas chambers and before firing squads.
The Hebrew University of
Jerusalem 1925-1985
Almost thirty years before
there was a State of Israel, the
Hebrew University was born a
daring step by Zionist visionaries,
baaed on an idea conceived before
this century began: to create a
center of higher learning for
Jewish youth in Israel. On the site
where its symbolic cornerstones
were laid on Mount Scopus in
1918 by Dr. Chaim Weizmann, the
University was formally opened in
1925 in a grand ceremony attend-
ed by leaders of world Jewry and
Lord Balfour of England.
From the nucleus of the three
research institutes that existed in
1925 chemistry, microbiology
and Jewish studies has grown
today's multidisplinary Universi-
' ty, spreading over four campuses
', at Mount Scopus, Givat Ram, Ein
5 Kerem and Rehovot, with a
history that mirrors the turbulent,
dramtic rebirth of the sovereign
Jewish State.
In the 1920's, the University's
scientists set about studying the
, flora, fauna, geology and
i geography of Israel, while its
- medical scientists worked on
eradicating diseaaea endemic
there.. .In the 1930's, the Univer-
sity was fortified by the influx of
Jewish students blocked by an
tisemitic discrimination and
Jewish scholars fleeing Nazism in
Europe... In the 1940's the ac-
cent waa on training professional
manpower for the State-in-the-
making. The war of Independence
called forth its scientific knowhow
and fighting personnel. .. In the
1950*8, ooM from its Mount
Scopus campus, the University
still grew, built Givat Ram, and
sent social scientists into the field
to help absorb the massive im-
migration of Oriental Jews In
the 1960's the University extend-
ed its hand to developing coun-
tries, sharing its advances in
medicine and agriculture. The
rebuilding of Mount Scopus,
regained in the Six Day War,
began. In the 1970's, the
University on Mount Scopus
became a living symbol of United
Jerusalem and harnessed its
brainpower to serve the cause of
peace.. In the 1980's with its
center relocated on the fully
rebuilt Mount Scopus, the Univer-
sity is strengthening its academic
base and intensifying its pro-
grams for students from abroad.
Because the Hebrew University
is open to every academically
qualified applicant, its student
body of 17,000 is diverse and in-
cludes a cross-section of Israel's
population from city, village
and farm, native Israelis and
children of immigrants and
refugees from every part of the
world, Jews, Christians, Moslems
and Druse, and with a total male-
female ration of 50:50. Moat
students begin at the University
after compulsory military service
of three years for men and two for
women, and must combine studies
with annual military reserve call-
ups. Many are married and have
children. The University provides
sport and recreation facilities,
health services,counseling and
vocational guidance.
tionships where they are absent.
He pointed out that, while the
aim is for a regional strategy, the
characteristics of each country
have to be taken into considera-
tion. The strategy, consistent with
JDC's long-standing concern, ad-
dresses the need for physical sur-
vival and for Jewish continuity.
Mr. Eppler reported that as
part of the continuing review of
Jewish Education programs,
which in 1984 received 23.1 per
cent of the total budget of $45.4
million, the Jewish Education
Committee had established that
JDC efforts are to be directed
towards assisting overseas com-
munities to assess their needs, to
help them to develop long-term
planning and to improve their
financial and technical resources.
Mr. Eppler also advised that the
JDC caseload in Vienna has in-
creased due to an influx of Iranian
Jews, adding that if current
trends continue, the annual cost
could rise to $2,000,000.
Strenuous efforts are being made
to cover the costs from relatives in
the United States, where this is
possible.
Saul B. Cohen, who took the
reins as JDC Executive Vice-
President on March 1. began his
report by saying that an institu-
tion's success rests on two pillars
the validity of its guiding prin-
ciples and the effectiveness of
policy implementation. Policies,
he said, derive from part ex-
perience, part dreams and aspira-
tions, and JDC's strength depends
upon the openess of the JDC
Board to new ideas. Quoting
Thoreau "Dreams are the
solidest facts we know" Dr.
Cohen spoke of the dreams shared
by so many: the dream of the
sanctity of every single Jewish
life, the dream of a global strategy
for Jewish survival to which all
can subscribe, the dream of the
security, self-sufficiency and well-
being of every overseas Jewish
immunity, and the dm
ZionthatisnotmS**11
^ ingathering ofS*'*
P>ntual center fenffl
"*nt of World j*
other agencies, which 1^1
!mPact on .mportanfLt?
'ocal Programs. Se SS
pressed he was wi^td
^epartnershipbetwe^jW
Israel Government and thMj
Agency. He added T
operates from a position,
professional strength J 1'
t-hej-improvethe^,
'Angels'
For years I have been watching on TV "Charlies Angels" J
how they are always ready to help other people, no matter 3
their race color or religion is Since I've been a shutbJ
Broward Convalescent Home, I have met such angels Thevin
Rabbi Schwartz's angels Evelyn Shainman, Shirley Pack rM
Ivers, Josephine Newman and Estele Wagner if I have (e
anyone out, please forgive me. These "Angels" have been help
the Rabbi conduct the Jewish services here at BCH. This, to mt\ I
one of the greatest mitzvahs a person(8) can do for another
I'm leaving BCH for intensive therapy and I want to wish you'd 1
mazel-nachas from the bottom of my heart.. .
Joseph Wasters* I
The Chaplaincy Commission of the Federation has developed 11
volunteer program that provides visitation to all area nursi*
homes, hospitals and prisons. Rabbi Albert Schwartz is the'
Chaplaincy Director.
V)
Sam learned_____
The GUARDIAN PLAN, program and
changed his mind about
buying cemetery property in Florida.
Like your family. Sam s family also had strong traditions One of those was
punai in the family cemetery property in New York. But now that he and his wife
nave retired to Florida, he was led to believe that his family tradition was no
longer practical, even though he would prefer to have funeral services back
nome Sam was worried about the emotional burden on his family And frankly.
he was worried about the cost.
Then a friend told him about The GUARDIAN PLAN, insurance funded
prearranged funeral program. Here are the facts Sam got.
tie learned he could have funeral services in New York at a very reasonable
price He learned he could arrange all the details in advance and set the price
ne could afford to pay for the services he wanted. And The GUARDIAN PLAN
program would guarantee the amount would never increase. He also learned he
could select RIVERSIDE or one of the other guardian family of Jewish funeral
fcSS1* !ncludin BOULEVARD PARK-WEST. SCHWARTZ BROTHERS or
EFFER who honor The GUARDIAN PLAN program in Florida and in New York.
It answered Sam s problems. It could answer yours -. #rtH f-^
1 ^%l?Tion Tthout obli* call toll free % I-6W432-0853 Do it today while its on your mind 1-800-432-085*
Or write to Guardian Plans Inc P.O Box 495. Maitland. FL12751
Riverside sponsors
The GUARDIAN PLAN^E3^
insurance funded prearranged funeral program
moat respected name In funeral preplanning
ni^JS-X?*^?'^^CofTV^|RJrnNoi.060IM-A60l84-Sl020 ^
mo20JCIO2O3-B-2/l0IO2O1-B-VI8M56-l/l8145^2|lind parttdpaUng funeral firmsacrossthe""**
Slates and Canada In the State of Florida, the initial face amount of the beoefit payable under such a *
^non^T^.?^ ^i001 wceed *5 000 00 and aJ prearranged funerals ini e*
SVOOO 00 shall be funded through a tnm established In acconknee with Chapter 6J Pta S"'5


Friday, July 5, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
filer, LeVine named Oceanfront Area Mica Receives National Security
Campaign Cabinet co-chairs
, Rauch, 1986 Jewish
leration/l'nited Jewish Appeal
Ljnfront Area Campaign chair-
t has announced that Judah
L and Stephen LeVine have
named to chair the Ocean-
Int Area UJA Campaign
binet.
JWe are very pleased that
ih and Stephen have accepted
co-chairmanship," Rauch
d "With their energy and ex-
ie'nt, I know that the 1986
jnfront Area UJA campaign
be the most successful to
Ever served as the 1985 chair-
j of the Federation's Accoun-
ts Division. LeVine has been
to serve on the Federa-
n's Baord of Directors for a
(year term.
.i served on the 1985 Ocean-
mi Area Campaign Cabinet.
Leadership Award
Judah Ever
Stephen LeVine
Smith helps secure extra aid for Israel
he House passed a supplemen-
I appropriations bill which in-
|des an amendment co-
nsored and supported by Con-
Issman Larry Smith (D-
pywood) appropriating $1.5
on in additional economic
jstance for Israel. The extra
would Ik- available for use
gh September, 1986.
"This additional aid to Israel is
an essential way of helping Israel
manage its growing debt burden,
as well as offering the people of
Israel a ray of hope during this
period of economic sacrifice," said
Smith. "It is in the best interests
of the United States for Israel to
stabilize its economy because a
Michael Scheck re-elected
resident of Hillel Day School
Jichael Scheck of North Miami
ch has been elected to serve as
sident of the Samuel Scheck
Del Community Day School for
113th consecutive term.
Under Mr. Scheck's leadership
i guidance, the community has
pi the growth of this day school
re than triple to a record
ollment of over 725 students
i serves the North Dade and
ard areas.
ichael, who will begin his Bar
h year as President,
ther with his wife Raquel are
wrs and active members of
Is Executive Board since the
w s inception 15 years ago. It
through Michael Scheck's
Jed efforts that the school,
n houses Pre-Kindergarten
gh Ninth l.rade. now stands
*0NE 25th Ave. The school
"" after his father, the late
w Scheck. m whose memory
el' omniunity Day School
**are '"-'licated and is now
the largest Hebrew Day School
not only in the South but in the en-
tire country.
Mr. Scheck serves on the Board
of Directors of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and is a
member of the Board of Directors
of the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center in North
Dade.
Other officers elected to serve
with Mr. Scheck on the Executive
Board for 1985-86 academic
school year are: Mr. Irving Can-
ner, Executive Vice President and
Finance Chairman, Mrs. Morton
(Judy) Zemel, Secretary, Mr. Ar-
thur Lipson, Treasurer and
Building Chairman, and Dr. Joel
B. Dennis, President Emeritus.
strong and secure Israel is vital
for U.S. foreign policy objectives
in the Middle East." Smith sits on
the House Foreign Affairs Sub-
committee on Europe and the
Middle East.
The $1.5 billion in emergency
supplemental aid will give Israel a
safety net while austerity
measures are being instituted ana
help replenish the decreasing
foreign currency reserves.
Without the additional aid, the
Israeli government's alternative
actions would result in higher in-
terest rates and greater debt
repayment problems. Israel's cur-
rent debt service to the United
States government is about $1
billion, almost equal to the amount
it receives in economic assistance.
"Israel is America's only
politically stable, democratic ally
in the region. This small country
promotes American interests in
many ways, including: helping to
deter Soviet-backed radicalism in
the Middle East, combat interna-
tional terrorism, and improve
America's intelligence capabili-
ty," Smith noted.
"Foreign aid to Israel continues
to be one of America's least ex-
pensive and most cost-effective
expenditures on international
security," added smith. "It is
essential for sustaining and conti-
nuing the Middle East peace pro-
cess, and represents America's
ongoing investment in peace."
WASHINGTON, D.C. Con-
gressman Daniel A. Mica of
Florida was presented with the
National Security Leadership
Award from the Coalition for
Peace Through Strength in
recognition of the leading role he
has taken on a variety of defense
and foreign policy issues before
the U.S. Congress.
The award was presented to
Congressman Mica by Mrs. Helen
Gardner, National President,
American Legion Auxiliary, at an
awards reception in the
Longworth House Office
Building. Many of Mica's col-
leagues and over 500 members of
the U.S. Congressional Advisory
Board from across the county
were present at the reception.
The Coalition for Peace
Through Strength is a bipartisan
alliance of pro-defense leaders in-
cluding 242 members of the U.S.
House and Senate, and 162 na-
tional organizations. The
American Security Council Foun-
dation serves as the educational
coordinator of the Coalition for
Peace Through Strength.
At the reception, ASC Founda-
tion President John M. Fisher
said, "It was with great pride and
satisfaction that the members of
the U.S. Congressional Advisory
Board saw this National Security
Leadership Award presented to
Daniel Mica
Congressman Mica. Congressman
Mica has always been in the
forefront of those Members of
Congress who know that a strong
America is a secure America; who
know that weakness only invites
aggression; and who know that
only a national strategy of Peace
Through Strength will insure this
nation's security."
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 5. 1985
No Sadness Now
That Mengele Is Dead
We must join the crowd and accept the
verdict. Even Rabbi Marvin Hier, dean of
the Simon Wiesenthal Center for the
Holocaust in Los Angeles, concludes that
Dr. Josef Mengele is dead. This is the pro-
nouncement of the various teams of forensic
experts that examined the exhumed remains
of a skeleton in Brazil that were alleged to
be Mengele's. Death, it was said, came
following a stroke while Mengele was swim-
ming in 1979.
There may be cause for sadness that
Mengele beat the rap that he was not
brought to the bar of justice for his
murderous crimes as the "Angel of Death"
at Auschwitz concentration camp during the
Hitler era.
His Bones on Parade
But sadness may not be the proper
response. He was arrogant, yes. To the end
of his days, according to the notes and
papers in his personal effects found in
Brazil, he believed in the hideous principles
of Nazism and was convinced that he had
done nothing wrong.
There are victims of his still alive today
who recall him standing before lines of arriv-
ing Jews at Auschwitz where he pointed
with a calm and almost disinterested hand
either right or left, signifying life or death
for those passing him by.
On the other hand, it is Mengele who has
now been paraded for the past three weeks
before a watching world in a most ap-
propriate fashion for a man himself once
preoccupied with the deaths of others. His
bones have been permitted no rest. His
grave has been violated and opened, and his
remains have been examined, poked and
prodded down to hair and a handful of teeth
in his coffin, for experts to analyze and final-
ly to declare him Mengele's skull in their
hands passed from one to another that
this was the criminal.
Like Shakespeare's Yorik in Hamlet, like
Shelley's Ozvmandius, the mighty have
turned to the bits and pieces of their own ab-
surd past a rag, a bone, a hank of hair
signifying nothing while those who come
after Mengele know him for what he was
and can take solace in the fact that justice
was done.
Irony of His Teeth
We are most taken by the iron; in the
forensic statement of Lowell Levufe, *hti
American dental expert at Sao Paulo who
confirmed that the remains are Mengele's.
Said Levine: the gap between his two upper
front teeth, so clear in the photos of him and
in the skull, was not only "distinctive, but
fairly rare in whites."
What a final statement! This fabricator of
a woud-be Nazi master race by his cruel and
vicious experiments at Auschwitz this ad-
mirer of ''perfect" Aryan features should
be distinguished by dental qualities un-
characteristic of whites, let alone of
"supreme" Aryans.
Let there be no sadness.
U.S. Senators fight
for Jewish community
Hawkins Amendment For Radio
Broadcasts To Soviet Jews Passes
WASHINGTON, D.C. -
Authorization has been given
by the U.S. Senate for
Russian-language radio broad-
casts designed to provide en-
couragement and support for
Jews living in the Soviet Uion.
The legislation, authored by
Senator Paula Hawkins of
Florida, requires Radio Liber-
ty, the U.S.-sponsored radio
station broadcasting into the
Soviet Union, to increase its
Russian-language programm-
ing for Soviet Jews and coor-
dinate all Jewish programming
into one unit to be known as
Radio Maccabee.
Hawkins' amendment also
establishes the position of
"Chief Editor" of the Radio
Maccabee program, who will
manage the broadcasts and ad-
vise the Director of Radio
Liberty on general programm-
ing issues of interest to the
Jewish community in the
USSR.
In addition, the amendment
instructs Radio Liberty to take
into account the special con-
cerns of the activists and
refuaenik population in the
Soviet Union and to provide
news, commentary, analysis
and other programming ap-
propriate to those needs and
concerns. Presently, less than
one percent of Radio Liberty's
Russian-language broadcasts
(1.5 hours per week) is
directed to Soviet Jews. Under
Radio Maccabee the broad-
casts will be expanded to 18 to
20 hours per week.
"We must be sensitive to all
means of encouragement and
support for Russia's Jewish
population," said Senator
Hawkins. "Radio Maccabee
provides us with an opportuni-
ty to do something construc-
tive, something tangible to
help those courageous people
to maintain their hope for a
better future," she said.
Radio Maccabee will provide
broadcasts dealing with
general cultural, intellectual,
political and religious interests
as well as Hebrew education
courses. It will not have its
own frequency or I
ft !?' ** a w7
Liberty broadcasts
Liberty has been broaden
information roncerrur*
Soviet Union to resign
that country since toe 3d
"The Soviet goverrur*]
actively and systematic*;
tempting to cut off the f'
information to those im
ed within its border,"
Hawkins. "Those who ,
had their requests to leaved
country denied are in
ticular need of infon
from the free world, fan
knowledge of the effort i
accomplishments of their a
patriots is critical to the i
thering of their own i
The House of Repn
tatives passed an amen
providing for a stu
Jewish-oriented broadc_
Differences between
House version and the!
bill to initiate actual ,
casting will have to be i
out by a confei
committee.
Chiles co-sponsors resolution
opposing arms sales to Jordan
it*Jewish Flcridiatn
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE USPS 899420
tft*
UZANNfftHOCMCT
FP.E0K SMOCMET
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PuMianad Weakly Mid September through MJ My Weekly balance o< year
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POSTMASTER: Sand address chanrjM to Tha Jawtan Floridian.
P.O. Box 012*73. Miami. Fla. S3101
Adveriieing Supervieor Abraham B Halpem
Fort lauderdele Hollywood Office 83M W Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Laudardala FL 13321
Phone 748*400
Plant 120 NEotn SI. Miami Fla 33t32 Phonal 373480S
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SUBSCRIPTION PATES 2 Veer Minimum $7 SO (Local Araa S3 96 Annual) of by mafnbarahip
Jewieh Faderalion oi Greater Fort Laudafdata
Jewish Federation of Oraatar Fort Laudardala Joel RatnateM. Praaldant, Joel Taliaa. Executive
Director Oail Abari. Public Ftalatlona Director. Lori Qlnaoerg. Aaalitant Public Ralationi Director.
8358 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Laudardala, FL 33321 Phone (306) 748-8400 Mall tor the Fadaration
and The Jawiah Floridian of Oraatar Fort Laudardala should be addreeaad: Jewish Fadaration of
Oraatar Fort Laudardala. P O Box 28810 Tamarac. FL 33320-4810
Friday, July 5, 1985
Volume 14
16TAMUZ5745
Number 23
Senator Lawton Chiles of
Florida has joined Sen. Ed-
ward Kennedy, D-Maas., and
70 other senators in sponsor-
ing a bipartisan resolution
that opposes arms sales to Jor-
dan and calls on that country
to enter into direct peace
negotiations with Israel.
Senator Chiles was troubled
by recent reports that the
Reagan Administration will be
sending a request to Congress
seeking approval for a $750
million advanced arms sale to
Jordan and by the administra-
tion's recent request for $250
million in nonmilitary,
economic aid that would do lit-
tle more than pat Jordan's
King Hussein on the back for
voicing intentions that his
country is at last on the verge
of embracing the Camp David
peace process.
The resolution's sponsors
have sent a clear signal of their
desire to give priority to the
Camp David process and of
their deep opposition to using
arms sales or economic aid as a
mechanism to get Jordan
involved.
"Intentions will not bring
lasting peace to the Middle
East, only actions will.
Although I am pleased with op-
timistic reports stemming
from King Hussein's recent
visit to this country, we must
keep in mind that many years
have passed since the Camp
David accords were for-
mulated with Jordan as a key
in the process, yet Jordan has
done little to acknowledge its
role," said Senator Chilea.
Instead, that country has
turned to the Soviet Union to
acquire advanced arms, and its
military forces have been
trained on Soviet soil and by
Soviet technicians in Jordan.
The weapons that would be
supplied in the $760 million
sale would significantly in-
crease Jordan's military threat
against Israel. It is known that
Arab states give high priority
to strengthening their air and
ground forces and that Jordan
has the best geographic posi-
tion to spearhead a coor-
dinated attack on Israel. If ad-
vanced new military weaponry
is provided, Jordan may find it
impossible to stay out of any
future conflict in the Middle
East.
"I believe that U.S. intw
for a stable and pen
balance in the Middle Eat
best advanced by a I
commitment to Israel.
diversion from this wodi|
harmful to our most trust*
ly in the Middle East.
"What is needed now I
the U.S. is not n
sophisticated arms for Jor
but more gophisticil
diplomacy in bringing tw
tion into the Camp I
peace process," con*
Chiles.
OT*


...i r
Jewish and Non-Jewish Women:
Beliefs and Values
Friday, July 5, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaJe Page 5
Sheila Smith joins International Plea for Soviet Jews
Jewish women hold significant-
ly different views from non-
Lewish women on issues of family,
workplace and public policy accor-
ding to a national survey released
bv B'nai B'rith Women, Inc. the
kjrst survey of its kind to
Systematically compare the two
oups 'in a national basis. The
rvey, Beliefs and Values of
American Jewish Women," sug-
sts that Jewish women are less
traditional than non-Jewish
momen about the role of women in
society and have different
olitical priorities.
When releasing the survey,
||BW president Beverly Davis
tated, "While the differences
etween Jewish and non-Jewish
ifomen highlighted in this study
I enormously interesting, so are
[he similarities it reveals.
ilthough Jewish women think
^iferrently than non-Jewish
ifomen on many public policy
sues, we hold similar beliefs
out hopes for our children."
The findings of the study clearly
Ishow that Jewish women are
[much more accepting of working
Iwomen as good mothers than are
[non-Jewish women. Jewish
Iwomen are much less likely than
Inon-Jewish women (38 percent to
[50 percent) to believe that
children are more apt to get into
[trouble when both parents work.
[Jewish women are much less like-
ly than non-Jewish women (63
percent to 80 percent) to believe
that strict discipline is the best
way to raise children.
Jewish women tend to support
working women as well. The
purvey finds that a significantly
ater number of Jewish women
1 non-Jewish women (66 per-
ent to 45 percent) think working
women make more interesting
marriage partners than non-
forking women, and only 30 per-
ent of Jewish women com-
I to 43 percent of non-Jewish
pomen think most women are
ppier when making a home and
ring for children.
Many of the significant
s.mdant.es between Jewish and
non^Jew,sh women relate to fami-
fL K^n8hoP8 and aspirations
for children. Specifically:
Jewish women and non-
Jewish women have similar
desired attributes for their
daughters. When asked to list
KntL ,attriUtes for a daughter,
both Jewish and non-Jewish
women ranked wealth, beauty and
fame on the bottom of the list of
desired attributes. Jewish women
tended to give a slightly higher
emphasis to independence self-
reliance, ambition and intelligence
while non-Jewish women most
valued being loving, compas-
sionate, generous and friendly.
Both Jewish (98 percent) and
non-Jewish (97 percent) women
overwhelmingly agree that
parents should encourage as much
independence in their daughters
as in their sons.
Equal numbers of Jewish and
non-Jewish women (67 percent)
reported they had close relation-
ships with their mothers.
B'nai B'rith Women, Inc., is a
Jewish women's service and ad-
vocacy organization. It has more
than 120,000 members in 834
chapters in the Untied States and
Canada, and is headquartered in
Washington, D.C. BBW supports
program designed to foster
understanding and communica-
tion among peoples, initiate social
action within the community, pro-
vide Jewish educational oppor-
tunities for adults and youth and
support a variety of services to
Israel.
BBW's major programs include
complete support for the
Children's Home and Group
House, unique residential treat-
ment centers in Israel for emo-
tionally disturbed youth; support
for B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion, Hillel, and the Anti-
Defamation League; advocacy
work on behalf of women and
Israel and work for the Women's
Plea for Soviet Jewry.
Sheila Smith, wife of Con-
gressman Larry Smith (D-
Hollywood), is one of nine
American representatives of the
"Congressional Wives for Soviet
Jews" who participated in the
third annual "International Con-
ference of Parliamentary Spouses
for Soviet Jews" in London,
England, June 10-12.
During the three-day con-
ference, which includes delega-
tions from nine countries, the par-
ticipants were briefed on the cur-
rent situation in the USSR, met
with British Prime Minsiter
Margaret Thatcher and officials of
her government, developed
strategies for strengthening their
collective advocacy for basic
human rights, and passed a
resolution which will be delivered
to the delegates' respective
governments and to the Soviet
authorities.
"Our participation in this inter-
national forum has three major
objectives," said Mrs. Smith. "By
making a joint plea, we will make
it clear to the Soviets that we will
not give up our fight until the last
Jew wishing to leave is granted
permission. We will be reminding
our own governments that basic
human rights, and specifically the
right of Jews to emigrate to
Israel, are fundamental to our
foreign policies and that we must
hold fast in our collective efforts
to ensure that the Soviets fulfill
international commitments
guaranteeing these rights." Final-
ly, Mrs. Smith concluded, "Our
plea will provide moral support to
the hundreds of Jewish activitists
in the USSR by assuring them
that we will not give up until they
are freed."
The "International Conference
of Parliamentary Spouses for
Soviet Jews" included delegations
from Canada, Israel, the
Netherlands, France, Belgium,
Ireland, Great Britain, Luxem-
bourg, and the United States. In
addition to Mrs. Smith, the U.S.'
delegation included: Joanne Kemp
(New York), Delores Beilenson
(California), Shirley Metzenbaum
(Ohio), June Miller (Washington),
Wren Wirth (Colorado), Marcelle
Leahy (Vermont), Catherine
Stevens (Alaska), and Gail
Bartlett (Texas).
The "Congregational Wives for
Soviet Jews," which sponsored
the American delegation, is an af-
filiate organization of the "Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry," the central agency in the
United States for coordinating
policy and action on behalf of the
more than two million Jews in the
Soviet Union.
HAROLD BORRUS AND NILI KIMELMAN are pictured on
their way to Harbor Island Spa in Miami Beach. Kimelman, JCC
Singles Department Associate, went along with 15 'Seniors' who
went Oiis most beneficial, fun, recreation and health program
for four wonderful days in May," so they say! Sponsored by the
Senior Adult Department of the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, this was one of the extended trips
scheduled by the department. The Center's "Seniors" also plan a
variety of one day excursions during the year in addition to a full
program of classes, programs and activities. For further infor-
mation, call Nili Kimelman or Laura Hochman at the Center
792-6700.
For Your Information
The presidents of 39 national Jewish organizations have joined
m a telegram to President Reagan opposing the sale of F-20 jet
fighters and other sophisticated weapons to Jordan and declaring:
"If your administration is indeed considering resuming arms
sales to Jordan, it should do so not before King Hussein has
entered into direct negotiations with Israel but only after such
negotiations have shown positive results."
The message was signed by Kenneth J. Bialkin, chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish Organixa-
Uons, and the heads of 39 constituent member-organization of the
Conference. These secular and religious bodies represent the
overwhelming majority of American Jews.
The statement was sent as a mailgram to the White House
Thursday evening, June 6, following a meeting of the Conference
at its headquarters in New York.
EMPIRE
i
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Pe 6 The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 5, 1986
News
JCC ACTIVITIES
"SEX PUT-OFFS
AND COME-ONS"
A special rap session program
will take place at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 6501 West Sunrise
Blvd., Thursday, July 11, at 7:30
p.m.
The facilitator will be Selma
Ephross, BA, who will lead a
discussion on "Sex Put-offs and
Come-ons."
Ms. Ephross has her degree in
Psychology, and is a graduate of
Beaver College in Glenside, Pa.
She also attended New York
University and the University of
Southern California.
She specializes in advance work
in Rehabilitation Occupational
Therapy.
All singles 35-55 are cordially
invited to attend. Refreshments
will be served.
Fee for members $2, non-
member guest $3. Call Nili for fur-
ther information.
SUNDAY BRUNCH
CONTINUES AT JCC
A special Brunch Program will
take place at the Jewish Com-
munity Center every Sunday at
10:30 a.m.
The Brunch consists of juice,
bagels, cream-cheese and lox,
vegetables, danish and coffee.
After Brunch the group is in-
vited to mingle, talk and play
games such as Trivial Pursuit,
Cards, Backgammon, Scrabble,
etc. Members and guests are ask-
ed to bring their own game.
All singles 35-55 are cordially
invited to participate.
Fee: members $2, non-member
guest $3. Call Nili 792-6700 for
further information.
SINGLES INVITED
TO VIEW "KAZABLAN"
A special program will take
place at the JCC on Thursday, Ju-
ly 18, at 7:30 p.m.
The evening's entertainment,
the movie, "Kazablan" is con-
sidered Israel's most popular film
a modern version of "Romeo
and Juliet." It features the danc-
ing, acting and singing of Israel's
No. 1 star, Yehoram Gaon.
All singles are cordially invited
to attend. Cold drinks and pop-
corn will be available.
Fee: members $2, non-member
guest $3. Call Nili 792-6700 for
further information.
HOLIDAY BARBEQUE
AND SWIM PARTY
The Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale an-
nounces a Holiday Barbecue and
Swim Party for Single Parents
and their children Sunday, July 7,
12-4 p.m., on the JCC Campus.
According to Alicia Cantor and
Gail Goodman, coordinators of the
event, it will give single parent
families a chance to socialize
together and enjoy the newly com-
pleted swimming pool facilities."
In addition, there will be a com-
plete meal served at the picnic
area, followed by games and
supervised swimming," says
Cantor.
The fee is $3 for adult members,
$2 for children, $4 for non-
member guests/$3 children. Call
Alicia at 792-6700, for further
information.
DAVID REITMAN TENNIS
David Reitman, farmer USTA
and Gold Cup player is returning
far hit 3rd consecutive summer.
During the year he serves as the
JCC's tennis pro teaching children
and adult classes. In camp, David
will provide instruction as well as
run tournaments.
is Summer at
GLORIA WEISS-CERAMICS
Weiss received her education at
Syracuse University and Hunter
College. A certified ceramic
teacher, she has taught painting,
and ceramics far the past ten years
to both children and adults from
the ages of three and one-half to
seventy! This is Weiss' third year
at the JCC as both Ceramics and
Art Teacher. She says, "I teach
children to appreciate their own
capabilities no matter how old
they are and to gain satisfaction
in whatever they do, and really feel
good about themselves. Every child
leaves with a ceramic piece and a
smile on his or her face."
With day camp for the kids, a
teen program, and computer education
seminars, everyone enjoys Grossingers in the
summertime. Full American Plan -three meals daily.
JULY 4th WEEKEND. July 4 7
Starring Helen Reddy July 6.
ALL SPORTS MINI CAJtP. July 10-12
Featuring: NY Giants sure Rob Carpenter and
Jim Burt. all-time-great Earl "The Pearl"
Monroe, and NJ Net* star Darryl Dawkint.
A WEEKEND. July 12-14
John Gabriel [Dr. Seneca Bemulac of RYAN'S HOPE),
Janice Lynde {Laurel Chapin of ONE LIFE TO LIVE) and
Candice Eartey | Donna of ALL MY CHILDREN). They II
perform in a musical revue on Sat night Also Kim Zimmer
(Reva Lewis of GUIDING LIGHT). Chris LeBlanc
columniatt Dorothy Vine, Seli Groves and Toby Goldstein
Juhy 12-21
Starring "MEMBERS QHVT HAPPY TOGETHER "85
TOUR Featuring The Turtles. Gary Lewis and The
Playboy*. The Buckingham., and The Grass Roots Alao
appearing: Thure. 7/lg-The Marvalettes. Fri.. 7/19-
The Clovers. Special parties and programs for tingles.
Larry Storch-July 1J Sha-Na-Na-July 27
Red Button* August 10
Allen a Rossi August 17
The Spinners August 24
Pearl Bailey Sept I
imuHm,
? win
Mtsu*
m a* 9ui Mranv
I MOM 431
Offlrr
Orwmr
r st*r rtt wa siijsooi arenas.
<-nnarTlV 12734 19141202 3000
CINDY GROSSMAN DANCE
Cindy Grossman ham kmam th*
D*mt*rofthe DmwsDepTeZZ
far the most two ami a half near*
Donee Specialist. Trained at the
American Ballet Theatre and the
Alvin AUey American Dance
School in New York City
Grossman lists Lincoln Center
among her performing credits.
Youth Advisor tn ... <
C*1* relating W*t\
*f KisscVs 2%
and innovation. pa^Sa
children can look forZ^f
** recreational vr2**\
i^Preschooler, f^^\
formation on the Fort tTrM
School program /^ |
*r Campus, asoi W C
Blvd.. please call 7^*^

HOLLIE BERGERMUSIC
Berger who presently directs the
Children's Theatre and Choral
group at the Jewish Community
Center, is the music specialist for
the Early Childhood department,
the director of several Senior
Adult Choral groups, including
the JCC Festival Choral*. Berger
teaches voice and piano privately
and performs professionally.
Featured in operatic and sym-
phonic concerts, Berger is also
known as a radio and television
performer. She has made many
appearances in local dinner
theaters, country clubs and
condominiums.
JUDY KISSEL, JCC's Newly
appointed Director of the Center's
Early Childhood Department,
comes to Fort Lauderdale after a
U year association with the
Milwaukee Jewish Community
Center, serving as Pre School
Teacher, Assistant Day Camp
Director and Director of Family
Programs. She was overall Direc-
tor of the Milwaukee Centers' Pre-
School and Camp program far the
past three years. In January of
this past year. Kissel was
nominated and selected as one of
the ''Outstanding Young Women
in America" by the organization
bearing the same name. Headed by
Bess Myerson of beauty pageant
fame and present well-known
business executive, the organiza-
tion awards this honor annually
to about SO women in the country
who have distinguished records of
community leadership and profes-
sional accomplishment. A Cum
Laude graduate of the University
of Wisconson with a BS in Educa-
tion, Kissel has an admirable
record of accomplishment as
teacher, program specialist and
DIANA SCORCA ARTS ,
CRAFT8 Scorca was with (Jv
JCC Camping program last year
as a counselor with Kxndergartn
girls, and works in Earl*
Childhood with the Prt-K dan
Also a Brownie Girl Sunl
Teacher at Village Elementary
School she is Vice President of tin
PTA. Scorca is married and ui
two children. Shari and Lawrtna
who will be enjoying their its year
at JCC camp.
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Friday, July 5, 1985/The Jewuh Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
LhUA KAYE IS PICTURED WITH KAREN TUNICK,
director of Family Services and Elementary Programming
Uition to serving as Overall Director of the Jewish Com-
~f Center s Summer Camping Program. Tunick planned an
i Vacation Day program recently when all participants
mi their own entries to submit to the Jacaranda Plazas Art
held this spring. Joshua is shown with his entry which won
-'-e. It shows his creativity with several media to produce
r's name!
k
FORTlinSnf,0^111?^ CENTER 0F GREATER
t^ ?I/^r ER-SAoE hPd v>ork*f">Pfor the staffs ofJCCs
Jocusing upon the importance of providing the facility in which
JmSTwS, 9UrrWUndn?r?W- Led b Lwnard **. the
Jewish Welfare Board's Professional Resource Associate the
aay s presentations included a lively "auction procedure" in
which staffpeopU could purchase symbolic items to improve their
Sf Igy?* antan exchan9e of ideas for future program-
ming Poured are (from left) Judy Kissel, newly appointed
Sector of Fort Lauderdale/JCCs Early ChildhlodTepart-
ment Phil Cofinan, Fort Lauderdale's Executive Director, Rubin
and Laura Hochman, Coordinator of Senior Adult Services at
the Fort Lauderdale Center.
LEE MILLMAN, a specialist
m the field of charitable fund-
raising, has been appointed Ex-
ecutive Director 0f the Florida
Division of the American Commit-
tee for the Weixmann Institute of
Science in Israel, Stephen L.
Stulman, Executive Vice Presi-
dent of the Institute, announced.
"I am honored to be part of one of
the most prestigious scientific in-
stitutes in the world," said Mrs.
Millman. "Our goal is to create
high visibility for the Institute and
to bring the Institutes Nobel Prize
Laureates and renowned scien-
tists to Florida for scientific
forums and symposiums."
EE WORTZEL NEW
iDIM/KATAN DIRECTOR
Jnw>unre.< the appointment of
Wortzel as Director of
Yeladim and Katan. A
of the Early Childhood
^ the JCC since 1981, "Miss
t" is currently the full day
findergnrten teacher. A
'elphin rial ire with a BA
[Trap/'- University, she is
ntly working toward a
tr's Degree in School
ogy. Wortzel lives in Plan-
with her two children, Hal,
\Stefanie. 8. The Wortzels
\ active Center family, par-
king in net unties ranging
ting tn Ceramics.
Eat In Good Health
With Fleischmanns. Margarine
Fleischmanns
.flSJOOfccornol
Margarine

fleischmanns
CM.
00%
com oil
MD RUTSKY, present
,JT nroU". uho will
* fall, shows an "l%-
"| made in JCC Early
1 Arts and Crafts."
Its easy to eat healthful, low cholesterol food saturated fat So. if you want to enjoy good
when delicious Fleischmanns Margarine is eating and good health, one things for certain
part of the meal. Fleischmanns is made from Thaw's never oean a better Dime for the great
1(X)%comoil,rias0^chc4esteiolandislowin taste of Fleischmanns. g
Fleischmann's.gives every meal a holiday flavor.
MANPELBROPT^___________.
C*FUISCMMNNS.
MMMMwN%MiM
McMpt +**fom few
4 I
HI
HnnANT{RS.SkMra<
ttfiGK/UtftS

Ma HO* to
II
Mo >)<

iBWKtmwtmi iw|
SAVE15*
MHEN YOU BUY MY ONE OUNDO*
FLEBO*MM S. M*nO*Wt
Aies^a
MM lUlll KMMtMIMMxil 5
-mm* *
n i|i 11 cw
mm mm mt mn w u to


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 5, 1985
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg.
Federation 748-8400.
SATURDAY JULY 6
Sunrise Lakes Condominium
Association Phase I: 7:30 p.m.
Show featuring Lori Sawyer,
George Hopkins and Renato Ren-
zi. Donation $4. Dancing to follow.
Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise Lakes
Dr. N. 742-5100.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 8:30 p.m. "Remember
When featuring Vi Velasco,
Johny Verdi and the Tony Perrin
Band." Donation $5, $4. At Tem-
ple, 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise.
741-0295.
THURSDAY JULY 11
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. City Hall.
Lauderdale Lakes.
TUESDAY JULY 16
Hadaasah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Luncheon and
card party. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd., Plantation.
473-2437.
WEDNESDAY JULY 17
Hadassah-Plantation Yachad
Chapter: Noon. Luncheon and
card party. Charge $5. Deicke
Aud., 5701 Cypress Rd., Planta-
tion. 587-3335 or 587-5866.
Sunrise Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting and
program. At Temple, 4099 Pine
Island Rd., Sunrise.
THURSDAY JULY 18
Hadassah-Ilana Chapter of
Hawaiian Gardens: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. City Hall.
Overview:
National Council of Jewish Women
The National Council of Jewish
Women's Plantation evening sec-
tion proudly and rightfully boasts
itself to be the only community
service business and professional
group in West Broward.
The National Council of Jewish
Women is a volunteer organiza-
tion dedicated in the spirit of
Judaism to advancing human
welfare and the democratic way of
life. Advocacy and community ser-
vice form their combined ap-
proach to domestic priorities. NC -
JW sections operate more than
1600 service projects ranging in
diversity from group homes to
status offenders to community
seminars on child abuse, shelters
for victims of domestic violence
and volunteer placement pro-
grams for older adults.
Advocacy efforts include pro-
viding testimony before congres-
sional committees, letter-writing
and phone campaigns, and joining
in coalition with other groups in
advocating passage or defeat of
key legislation. NCJW's advocacy
work is spearheaded by its
Washington D.C. office, staffed
by a professional Washington
representative.
NJCW'b membership today in-
cludes 100.000 volunteers in 700
cities. The organization's six
friority areas are: Women'
ssues, Children and Youth,
Israel, Jewish life, aging, and con-
stitutional issues. The Plantation
thly basis. This past season, there
were talks on "Women and
Power," "The Changing Role of
Family," and "Growing up
Jewish." Though this evening
group has limited amount of time
due to their busy schedules, they
have been active in a number of
community service projects such
as the preparation and dispersion
of Passover baskets.
The evening business and pro-
fessional section also enjoys study
groups where women gather to
discuss thought-provoking novels,
and NJCW World Tours, where
participants travel to foreign
countries and gain an insight into
other Jewish communities.
It is especially interesting to see
bow contributions via the NJCW
Research Institute for Innovation
in Education at the Hebrew
University make tremendous im-
pacts on the quality of Jewish life.
The National Council of Jewish
Women is a vital and productive
group of concerned and
dedicated women.
The Plantation evening
Business and Professional group
meets on the 3rd Tuesday of each
month at a convenient location in
Sunrise. For more information
concerning this group, please con-
tact Judy Wolfman, Membership
Chairman, at 791-8767.
Tiffany house
(ir.K ious Living tor Senior Adults
A new alternative for Senior Adults! Tiffany House offers furnished
and unfurnished private rooms with bath, wall-to-wall carpeting
and draperies (some rooms have kitchenettes). All utilities,
including local telephone service are included .. and more.
Elegant Dining Security/24 hrs.
(3 meals daily) Maid Service
Weekday nurse Transportation
on premises (we chauffeur you
Pool, Jacuzzi. Cabanna to shopping, banking, doctor)
Club House and Tennis Planned Activities
Library/lounge Atlantic Ocean/two blocks
Beauty/barber shop
From $900 per month (everything included)
NO ADMISSION or ENDOWMENT FEE! Models open daily 9-5 p.m.
I Call or mile for brochure
vu#<
\ Room i
'
to the p**Hc for OK
Pictured are local representatives Ann Cohen, Agnes Taylor, Isabel Binder, Ann Heckt
and Sylvia Nachbar.
Hadassah names local delegates
to New York Convention Aug. 18-21
Isabel Binder, president of the
Scopus Chapter of Hadassah of
NEW WLI PRESIDENT
ADELE SERVER'S record of
Volunteerism to Jewish and com-
munal causes portrays a dedicated
leader: Adete served as Secretary
for four years and Program Vice
President for two years in the
Albert Einstein Chapter of
Hadassah in Huntington Valley,
Pa. She and her family were
members of Temple Beth Sholom
in Cheltenham, Pa. They moved to
Bonaventure in 1978, and Adele
immediately became Secretary of
the WLI Chapter, serving for six
years, then serving one year as
Program Vice President. She and
her husband Carl have been to
Israel two times, and seen
firsthand the needs there and the
work of WLI. Adele is a graduate
of the School of Nursing of Kings
County Hospital in New York,
and is a Registered Nurse.
Organizations
AJC
The American Jewish Con-
gress' Southeast Region's Florida
Women's Division has elected new
officers for 1985-86: Sylvia Riv-
chun, President; other officers in-
clude: Judith Tapper, Gerri
Lacker, Jeanne Spevack, Evelyn
Greenberg, Dora Meisel, Dorothy
Weber, Helen Obler, Pearl Dan-
zig, Sadie Levine, Dorothy Elkies,
Sylvia Silvers, Isabelle Friedman
Sylvia Kaplan, Mildred Berlin!
Lillian Kahn, Fay Danzig, Belle
Kamen, Myriam Wolf, Mollie
Corah, Anna Miller. The Division
is an important component in the
support of American Jewish Con-
gress activities.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NWC
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee Fort
Leuderdale/Pompano Chapter is
accepting donations of used
books, records, magazines, etc. all
during the summer for their Fall
sale.
For pick up call 974-2044 or
974-8553.
Deerfield Beach, along with Ann
Cohen, Agnes Taylor, Ann
Hechtman and Sylvia Nachbar,
have been named as delegates to
the 71st National Convention of
Hadassah, which will take j
New York August 18-21.
"The Annual Conventwl
2,600 delegates represent 37U
members from every state]
Puerto Rico," Mrs. Binder i
"The delegates will adopt |
tions, set goals, approve I
and participate in seminars at]
convention."
Founded by Henrietta!
1912, Hadassah is the
women's volunteer orL
and the largest Jewish i
tion in the U.S. Hadassah i
millions of dollars annually for |
education, health, vocational i
social services in Israel.
Hotel
Kiamesha Lake. New York I27M
Telephone: 19141 794-690(1
Direct NYC, Phone (2121924 hit..
GIBBER
Surrounded by our 400 private acres,
in the beautiful Catskills.
3 Meals DailyStrictly KosherAII Diets Catered lo
Rabbi and Masgiach on Premisses* Two Health
ClubsMassage RoomHndoor and Outdoor Pools*
Music and Entertainment DailyPlanned Activities
All Rooms Air ConditionedTVsCaoacity 450GuestiJ
Make "Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Home,
You'll Love Us. The Gibber Family
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA.ABLE*
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
LeuiTM zzssz
S*CIMitfS (212)759-1310
NASO
Toll Frt*
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... I
Friday) July 5, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
Food for Thought
DD SNACKERS THINK
EAD
-lien yo"'re hungry you're
j. to grab the first munchies in
J The trick is to have the
k snacking foods handy, says
r^tty Y Gifford, Broward
ty Cooperative Extension
t You can't go wrong stock-
up with foods like yogurt,
L cheese, fresh fruits, juices,
whole-grain or enriched
^n, and other foods from the
t four food groups of the Daily
| Guide. These foods make
j, snacks and contribute to the
r"s needs for nutrients. At the
i time, don't buy a food if you
nt to discourage its use. All
- tasty little tidbits spell
BIJPTATION if they're around.
iey contribute calories to the
it, but little else. Here are a few
jcic and easy, hassle free ideas
r low calorie snacking:
UICK AND EASY!
' Milkshakes with mashed fresh
trries or bananas.
' Parfait of cottage cheese,
;urt, or ice milk combined with
jit, sprinkled with chopped
lits. wheat tferm, or crisp cereal.
Dips for vegetable sticks. For
er calories, substitute cottage
or plain yogurt for sour
am and mayonnaise in prepar-
[ dips.
' Fruit flavored yogurt.
| Cheese cubes, au natural, or
with pretzel sticks, or
Iternated with mandarin orange
rtions on a toothpick.
'Assorted cheeses with
ckers or chilled fresh fruits.
Custard or pudding.
' Ice milk sundae, topped with
sh, canned or frozen fruits.
Preventing summertime
hh poisoning
When your stomach does flip-
ops maybe your "virus" is food
aning instead. Most of us
ik of food poisoning as
nishap that sweeps through a
rge social gathering, sometimes
wpitalizing its victims, says
orothy Y. Gifford, Broward
THINK YOU
CAN FIND A
RENDERED
CHICKEN
FAT FOR
COOKING
BETTER THAN
EMPIRE
KOSHER?
EMPlRf
KOSHER POULTRY. INC
County Cooperative Extension
Agent. However, food poisoning
is not confined to public places -
it can happen in your kitchen.
Food poisoning should not be
taken lightly. Each year more
than two million cases of bacterial
food poisoning occur in the U.S.
According to USDA
microbiologi8ts, most cases of
food poisoning are caused by
bacteria that are everywhere in
the air we breathe and on us and
on everything we touch. The
organisms most often responsible
for bacterial food poisoning are
Salmonella, Staphylococcus, and
Clostridium perfringens. Because
bacteria are everywhere, preven-
tion becomes a matter of stopping
the growth of these bacteria or
killing them at the proper time to
prevent their growth and possible
poisoning of food. This means peo-
ple must process, cook and
prepare food using recommended
methods that will prevent food
poisoning.
USDA has three basic rules that
help prevent food poisoning:
Keep hot food hot, Keep cold
food cold, Keep food clean.
Simply as they may sound, these
rules will control, stop, or destroy
the bacteria responsible for food
borne illness.
Keeping foods hot means cook-
ing food thoroughly, and holding
it at 140 Farenheit degrees or
above serving and fully reheating
stored foods. Keeping food cold
means refrigerating perishables
or leftovers promptly to a
temperature of 40 Farenheit
degrees or below. Keeping clean
food means avoiding unsanitary
practices that contaminate food.
USDA helps consumers by assur-
ing that meat, poultry and egg
products are safe to eat when they
leave the processing plant. After
purchase, however, it becomes the
consumer's responsibility to keep
food safe.
Lack of knowledge about food
safety allows people to let food go
bad through temperature abuse or
contamination and never realize
what they've done. How can this
be? These bacteria don't change
the taste, smell, or looks of the
food so it's impossible to detect
food poisoning bacteria or their
poisons except through laboratory
analysis. Only when food spoils
can we tell something is wrong.
Dorothy Gifford offers several
tips to guard against food poison-
ing in the home. Frozen food
should be kept wrapped and thaw-
ed in the refrigerator or under
cold running water. Wash
everything including hands
that comes in contact with un-
cooked or raw food. Keep
refrigerator at 35 to 40 Farenheit
degrees with a freezer
temperature of 0 Farenheit
degrees or below. Bacteria on
food can't multiply very fast at
those temperatures.
You can keep unopened
vacuum-sealed packages of lunch
meats in the refrigerator for
about two weeks, but once open
ed, wrap them well and use them
within three to five days. Store
frankfurters in their original
packages and use them no later
than one week after the "sell by"
date printed on their package.
Dorothy Gifford concludes that
with common sense and a little
forethought you can prevent food
poisoning this summer and all
year round by practicing safe food
handling and storage habits.
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- List a behind the scenes,
authoritative book that describes,
how Israel achieved its Statehood.
2- What is the Biblical verse that
requires us to be ethical by seek-
ing to rectify injustices?
3- Name three people con-
sidered to have made the greatest
impact on civilization the past one
hundred years.
4- What was the original name
of the popular Yiddish folk song,
"Oyfin Pripehchik"?
5- Name the Artist who
specialized in Book Illumination
and well-known for his beautiful il-
lumination of the Passover
Haggadah.
6- Who was the first boat
builder?
7- What were the voluntary
taxes imposed on the farmer for
the benefit of the poor?
8- Give the essence of the Torah
in one sentence as promulgated by
Rabbi Hillel.
9- Why is it customary to study
the Mishnah on the Yahrzeit (An-
niversary) of the death of a loved
one?
10- Who is considered the father
of scientific boxing?
Answers oa Page 10-
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
PubHx Baksriss opsn at 8.00 A.M.
stFebax Stores with
Denish Bakeries Only.
you boy onm do*, for *1.
AvaNabie el PeOHx Stores wttfc
Fresh Danish Batteries Only.
Fitted with Assorted Fruits
Fruit Tarts
**TNlI
0
Available at AN PubSx
and Danish Beksries
a..i^sar- *-*- *
sts^ssxst
Cherry Cheese
Coffee Cake..............
Try thto Deftdous Nsw Item
Banana Bran Muffins.
Lemon Meringue Pie.
Prices Effective
July 4th thru 10th, 1985
sen
$18
S-ct $12fi
M-.M"
It's the little things that make
the difference at Publix.
McCairs
COOKBOOK
COLLECTION
This week's feature
VOLUME 10
Luscious
Low-Cost Cooking
Men
$1.79
Watch for
New Books Weekly


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, July 5, 1985
Israel Bonds Leadership Conference Sept. 5-8
During a state visit to Israel last month, Bobi Ladawa Mobutu,
wife of Mobutu Sese Seko, president of Zaire, paid a call on a
Na'amat day nursery in Tel Aviv. Mrs. Mobutu (center) is shown
taking part in a folk dance with some of the children. At left is
Ziva Lahat, whose husband, Shlomo, is mayor of Tel Aviv; at
right is Masha Lubelsky, secretary general of Na'amat.
Na 'amat 's programs on behalf of children, women and young peo-
ple receive major American support from Pioneer
Women/Na 'amat, which is celebrating its 60th anniversary this
year.
ELSA AND JOSEPH MAHARAM recently were presented a
Founders Scroll by Ben-Gurion University of the Negev at the
""Mo/Mr and Mrs. Leonard Schub in Tamarac. Speaking on
behalf of the University's President, Major General Shlomo
at > AVxerxcan Associates, Ben-Gurion University of the
Negev s Area Director, Jerrold Posner, said that "it was a
distinct pleasure to welcome the Maharans into the University's
distinguished family of Founders." Noted supporters of many
IsrofH and American-baaed charitable institutions, the
Maharams have been residents of Florida for a number of years
and currently reside in Tamarac.
The State of Israel Bond cam-
paign's 1985 Leadershp Con-
ference will be hosted by the
Jewish Community of
Metropolitan Detroit from Thurs-
day, Sept. 5 to Sunday, Sept. 8 at
the Hyatt Regency Hotel in Dear-
born, it has been announced by
David B. Hermelin, National Cam-
paign Chairman of the Bond
Organization.
In his announcement, Mr.
Hermelin said "As Israel seeks to
overcome its economic crisis,
Bond leaders from communities
throughout the United States and
Canada will be planning to pro-
vide increased loan funds for the
nation's continued development."
He added: "Bond proceeds are
urgently needed, particularly for
jobs in development towns with
high rates of unemployment, for
Israel's high technology in-
dustries, and for the continued up-
building of the nation's
infrastructure."
The Israel Finance Minister,
Yitzhak Moda'i, will address the
delegates at a gala dinner, which
wil be a highlight of the four-day
gathering, on Saturday evening,
Sept. 7.
Serving as Associate Chairmen
of the conference will be William
Belzberg of Los Angeles, Melvin
Ross "of Boston, Morry Weiss of
Cleveland and Thomas Hecht of
Montreal.
Other conference events will in-
clude the presentation of achieve-
ment awards to communities with
outstanding 1984 Bond results;
campaign workshops; Women's
Division sessions; and a special
New Leadership Division
program.
''An Exciting Day in
Metropolitan Detroit," consisting
of visits to interesting sites in the
Metropolitan Detroit area, is be-
ing planned for the visiting
delegates.
Fort Lauderdale Israel Bond
Bar/Bat
Mitzvahs
Mass Bar Mitzvah for Ethiopian Jews
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
first mass bar mitzvah for Ethio-
pian Jews was celebrated at the
Western Wall. The bar mitzvah
boys, 90 of them, came from 20
absorption centers around the
country. They had been prepared
for the rites by rabbis employed
by the Jewish Agency and yeshiva
student volunteers.
The young emigres each receiv-
ed gifts of phylacteries, prayer
shawls, prayer books and yar-
mulkes. In addition, Rabbi Henry
Dar'i and his family presented
each bar mitzvah with a suit and
watch. Those gifts were in
memory of his father, the late
Rabbi Yitzkah Dar'i. The family
has for several years sponsored
bar mitzvah celebrations for boys
from disadvantaged families.
Meanwhile, the religious life of
Ethiopian Jewish emigres was the
subject of a debate in the
Knesset's Immigration Commit-
tee. It centered around the alleged
statements by Avraham Shapiro
and Mordechai Eliahu, the
Ashkenazic and Sephardic Chief
Rabbis respectively, urging the
United Jewish Appeal and
American Jews not to contribute
to the settlement of Ethiopian
Jews in Israel if the immigrants
do not receive religious education.
Spokesmen for the two Chief
Rabbis hotly denied that they had
ever made such statements. When
Religious Affairs Minister Yosef
Burg of the National Religious
Party threatened to walk out of
the session because of the affront
to the Chief Rabbis, he was sharp-
ly reminded by committee chair-
man Miriam Tasae-Glaser of the
Likud Party that the Chief Rab-
binate Council was subordinate to
the Knesset and that statements
by the Chief Rabbis are not im-
mune to criticism.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Michael Jason Goldberg, son
of Cynthia and Howard Goldberg,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
the Saturday morning July 6 ser-
vice at Temple Shaaray Tzedek,
Sunrise.
TEMPLE
NEWS
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer, Cantor
of Temple Sholom, Pompano
Beach, was honored for his 13
years of "devoted and distinguish-
ed Can to rial service" on Saturday
June 29. A special kiddush and
luncheon was held in his honor.
Diversified Quiz
Aaawcr*
1- The autobiography, "Abba
Eban" Random House.
2- "Justice, Justice shalt thou
pursue.'
3- Sigmund Freud, Albert Eins-
tein and Karl Marx.
4- "Dehr Aleph Baia" (The
ABCs)
5- Arthur Szyk.
6- Noah, who built (he Ark.
7- Leket (gathering) Shikche
(forgetting) and Peah (corner of
the field left unharvested), so that
the poor wouldn't beg or suffer
the humiliation of asking for
charity.
8- "Do not do unto your
neighbor that which is hateful
(abhorrent or unpleasant) to your
self."
9- Because Mishnah has the
same Hebrew letters as
Neshamah (soul).
10- Daniel Mendoza, a member
of the Boxing Hall of Fame.
Candlelighting Times
July 5 7:59 p.m.
July 12-7:58 p.m.
July 19-7:66 p.m.
Chairman Martin Lipnack invites
those who are interested in fin-
ding out more about the Con-
BUI Cohen at the uJLfV
fiee: 74*8301 ^^
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD Ri
recently dedicated its second Torah on Friday Junets 7L
Temple officers were also installed Members and frW.!
donate $100 or more to the Torah Honor Fund will btlSSL
Temple's Book of Life and Remembrance. Tickets forSi
Day services are available. Call Diane Taylor uiaxn*
Van Blerkom at V6-25St. Pictured (left to 'rtghfZ \
Bnxnc, second vice president; Walter Van Blerkom third,
president; Nathan Bloomberg, new president; Rabbi St
Fish; Lee Weiner, first vice president and ouUninn
Leopold Van Blerkom.
CONSERVATIVE
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (731-7680). 9101 NW S7th St Tsmsrst 1*1.1
S*rvicc Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. B p.m. Late Friday nnktB]
p.m Saturday 8 48 a.m.. 5 p.m Rabbi Knrt F. Stene. Awiiksrf
NattuMi Zoioneek Cantor P. Hlllel Rrommer
TEMPLE BETH AM If74-Mi. 7300 Royal Palm Blvd Margate I
Services: Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m.. Friday late i
p m Saturday a.m.. 5 p.m.: Sunday 8 a.m.. 0 p.m. Rabbi Paal I
Rabbi Emeritus, Dr Solomon Old Cantor Irving Oroaaman
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (743-40*01. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
SSS1S Service*: Monday through Thureday 8 am ,5 :S0p m Friday I
8 p.m.. 8p.m.. Saturday 1:48 a.m.; Sunday 9 a m 530p m Rabat Pfcilk
Lebewiti, Canter Maurice Meu
TEMPLE SETM ISRAEL OR DEERFIELD BEACH ,421-708).. MI
Century Blvd.. Decrfleid Beach 18441 Service*: Sunday throughFrkfeTl
a.m.. 5 p.m. Friday late service 8 pm Saturday 8:48 am and at <
lighting time Rabbi Je.ee* Len*ner, Canler Shabtai Ackermaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE <043-o880). 1484 SJX Sard. St.. Pompano Be*]
38060 Service*: Friday 8 p m Rabbi Merrki A. Ska*
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 1741-0386). 408* Pine Island RA.
S8831 Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 8p.m.. Law Friday *tr
i> m Saturday 8:48 a.m.. 8:80 p.m. Babel steward S.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (643-8410). 188 BE U Ave., Pompano B""* ""fj*!
vice*: Monday through Friday 8:48 .m. evenings: Monday through tsi
day at 9 p m.. Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday am ""|
Samuel April. Center Samuel Ranter.
CONOREOATIOH BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (874 1880.. 7840Ml
BlVd Margate 88088. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8: IB ?_*
Late Friday service 8 p.m Saturday 8:48 a.m 8:80 pm "-*
Manner. Canter Jeel Cohen
HEBREW CONOREOATIOH OF LAUDERHILL 1788-98801. 3M8NW]
Ave Lauderhlll 18813. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 89 a-m..
p.m Saturday* 48 am Rabbi Israel Hslpern
NORTH I. At DERDA1X HEBREW CONGREGATION: ,n>7#" *.7J
2723) Servteee: at Banyon Lakes Condo Clubhous* 8060 Bailsy_w|
Tamarac. Friday at 6 p.m.. Saturday 8:46 am Cfcarles B, Frier. !.- |"
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHBL B'HAI RAPHAEL (738-7*8*1. 4161 W Oakland Parti
Lauderdale Lakes 88S18. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m.. si
Friday 8 a.m.. 6 p.m .Saturday 6:46 a.m. 6 pm
SYNAOOOWE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777). ^J0 *W "f'
coin Park West. Sunrise 18821 Services: Sunday threw** *'*
p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m., S:38 p.m. Stedy erovps **" 5un-,T*
services; Women, Tuesdays 8 p.m. Rabbi Aren Lieterman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (431 -1387).1880 W^HU
Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 18441 Service*: Sunday through Friday
sundown. Saturday 8:48 a.m and aundown Canter MUSea Bars.
se BMS>EIS*r e^a^aLafaabaw*
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT L*"?"^
(98S-7877). 8381 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 13813 Mr*7*V
through Friday 7:80 a.m.. and aundown: Saturday. 8a.ro., sunoo.
8a.m. sundown. RaBBi Edward Davis.
CONGREGATION MIODAL DAVID (73*8888). 88TB *J**i,
Tamarac Service*: Dally Sam mlnchalpm.. toturdeySje *^,
pm. Ra*M Chad* HRRiHir. Csnej snail.s pmideat-
Fleischer RSCONSTRUCTKMMST
RAMAT SHALOM (473-8*88). 11801 W. Broward Blvd., PUu*s
Friday 8 16 p.m.; Saturday. 10 am
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH ORR (7*8-8383). 31*1 Riverside DrJCoreJ F**^
services: Friday 8 pm.; Saturday 10 a.m. RaBBI J*rr*M m. s*r-
Nancy Haesman. larvicei*
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (WJEW^,| **
Menorah Chapeia. 38*8 W. HUksboro Blvd., Deerneld Beacn,
Rebbi Neman H.Fl**.Canter MerrH Levmsen.
TEMPLE EMAHU-BL < Tel-SB)*,. 8*88 W. Oakland *'***:
Lake* 88811 Services: Friday 818 p.m.; Bakwday. *WJ?mmm
celebration of Bar-Bat MltavaJt Rabbi i"
TEMPLE KOL AMI ,473-18*1). 8300 Peter* lcL. PMat*vt4ce>MB8-
Frtdey 1 IB pm. Saturday 10:80am RaBBi laW**** ""'
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK <*T*^^
Friday night servteee twice monthly at Calvary
Coconut Creek Parkway *a**i Brvce S "
WEST BROWARD
Plantation. Servic
celebrations RaBBi
> JEWISH CONOR BBATIOH C^^^J^
:ea: Friday 8:18 pm.: Baturdny. ***
84 Stwert L. Barsno*. Carter BURS'* -----


Friday, July 5, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Update on Youth Aliyah
UsALEM Reflecting on
Ps current economic crisis,
wish Agency's regular
rfor Youth Aliyah has been
I from $52 million to $50
. despite continuing signs
L program's success.
( reduction was caused by
pressing needs, including
of thousands of young.
tly-arriveci new immigrants,
"cient income from
i Jews.
L Aliyah will enroll 18,600
-ters in the fiscal year
tly begun, but must deny ac-
| to 1,600 applicants. With
'funds, another 6,000 from
neighborhoods could
t from enrollment. An
agency spokesman said, "If we
receive more funds we will admit
more youngsters as our first
priority."
The needs of Ethiopian Jewish
teenagers will be fully met by a
separate allocation.
To maintain the 18,600 enroll-
ment level, other reductions will
be necessary. For example, the
Kiryat Shmona Youth Center's
budget has been reduced from
$184,000 to $156,000, limiting
program content and delaying
plans for full health and dental
services.
Youth Aliyah costs only $2,300
a year for most residential
youngsters, the majority on
scholarship. Seventy-five percent
;rael's economic woes increase
JtUSALEM (JTA) The
pvely modest rise in the con-
price index in May 6.8
bit has failed to relieve the
of economists who are
cting a new upsurge of infla-
his month, perhaps to record
workers are also unhap-
he low rise in the May index
s they will not receive a cost-
ring increment with this
i's wages. There is already a
I of strikes and worse, labor
is expected. More than
l employes of municipalities
Idistrict and local authorities
t on strike and in the private
taxi drivers and truckers
to work stoppages or
downs to back their demands
allowed to charge higher
b Central Bureau of Statistics
provided the May figures
ded a 13-14 percent rise in
Is in the first week of June
t. The increase for the entire
in is expected to be well over
jercent.
pees have gone up by 70.7 per-
I since the beginning of the
land inflation is currently run-
Jat an annual rate of 260 per-
The total rise in the con-
fer price index is 373.9
lent.
government's inability to
lin the inflationary spiral ha?
ered the second wage-price
i package deal that took ef
March virtually defunct.
Minister Yitzhak Modai
pai B'rith appoints
new head of
ibership Cabinet
jjjP Kershner of Baltimore
. *en appointed chairman of
["emoership Cabinet of B'nai
international, Gerald
^president of the Jewish ser-
f "njanization, announced.
*. who joined B'nai
1 1953. has been a leader
i. national and interna-
ls for nearly three
"Among the B'nai B'rith
,dw president of the
President* Council, the
*.St*te Association and
**rylar>d to Florida. Ai
president, Kershner also
J member of the Inter-
.*"* of Governors,
n s top poUcy-maldng
Bl*" rejected totS
f completing his term as
nevertheless repeated his commit-
ment to the package deal and
Premier Shimon Peres was ex-
pected to exert his influence to
preserve it.
But with the prices soaring,
economists expect the package to
fall apart.
is for food, clothing, shelter and
such essentials as textbooks; 20
percent for health and educational
services; five percent for
administration.
Still, the program is high-
quality and high-potential, as
shown by these examples:
'A Youth Aliyah village,
Hofim, just received the
prestigious "Speaker of the
Knesset Prize," for helping 200
newly-arrived youngsters with
comprehensive services;
* Two Youth Aliyah graduates
have received commendations at
the president's residence, for per-
formance of skills learned at
Aliyah residences and needed for
Israeli security.
* Six thousand youngsters
rallied at the Western Wall May
19 to mark the 18th anniversary
of the reunification of Jerusalem
and demonstrate their love for
Israel.
Most Youth Aliyah funds come
from American Jews giving
through United Jewish Ap-
peal/Federation campaigns.
RABBI ALEXANDER S. LINCHNER (right), founder of
Boys Town Jerusalem, admires a Sefer Torah (scroll of the five
Books of Moses) that is part of a collection of antique Judaica
presented to Boys Town by Judge Herbert S. and Ruth Shapiro of
Miami Beach on behalf of Judge Shapiro's brothers and sisters
Jay Bennett, Aleon Bennett, Adele K. Heyman, Daniel Shapiro
and Dr. Lester E. Shapiro. The items including a Megilla
(scroll of the Book of Esther), which Judge Shapiro is holding, and
a U-volume set of the Talmud (rabbinical writings that are of the
Judge'8 late parents Pincus and Estelle Shapiro for over hold a
century. Judge Shapiro, a U.S. magistrate for the Southern
District of Florida, is a long-time supporter of Boys Town, an
eight-school education center for nearly 1,250 economically disad-
vantaged Israeli youths.
B'NAI B'RITH LODGE No. 3143 received an award recently,
in recognition of its lodge programs from the Florida Association
of B'nai B'rith Lodges. Pictured are awards chairman Milton L.
Scheingarten presenting the award to Paul Oberlander. Guest
speaker at the special meeting was Dorit Shavit, Israel Consul.
AVIVA OAKLAND ESTATES CHAPTER OF HADASSAH
recently held a luncheon honoring its "Woman of the Year." Pic-
tured at the luncheon are (left to right), Joan Hokman, past presi-
dent; Sarah Solomon, "Woman of the Year"; and Florence Blum,
past-president.
First we created
the complete
summer vacation.
Then we ^te&fyj
That's a big statement. But Kutshef s is a big
vacation We're big enough to offer pa**-'"-
dooraandout-gol!. rscouetoall, tennis, indoor
ice-skating, a supervised day camp, two night
dubs wiuTnew shows nightly, and that sjust
for starters! If you want to find out just how
complete a summer vacation can be come'
ULADY9 KNIGHT
TALANA-M*
~-.uwsos.DArr
Kutsher's
Montkello, New York 12701 (914) 794-6000
CALL TOLL FREE: 18001 431 1273
COME UP TO THE
IFE AT BROWN'S
In The Comfort Of The Catskilte!
HI II
ALL INCLUSIVE
TWO-WEEK VACATION
$998
pc pe'i dCM occ
$1,464
3 WEEKS
Inquire About
Non-Package Rates
DELUXE
ACCOMMODATIONS: 2-WEEKS 3-WEEKS
Oho Sactav-Maf! 90
BtfMrl&l
CatornfetCtfsbrty
BssaftWh
Impsnal ft Regency
$998 $1,4
$1,073 $1,570
$1,145 $1,677
$1,175 $1,724
$1,186 $1,730
$1,236 $1,814
SfcwpWdbcouna tor long****.
WEEKLY RATES $37t44M
EVERYTHING INCLUDED!
vy Hjaaaja) iwaaawesj w lww irama^nanvn
ia ana runs itaaai
)AN Taxes and Gratuities included In Rite
rtanafcnd Service With Extra Care For Special Diets
?3;GoormetMeajjO*y OCocM* Parties
(Great Emertawmart 02ShowsNirjh%
'Oandng to 4 Orchestras
free Golf on Two 18-Hoie God Courses Term**. Roller
Skatina Health Quo. Moor-Outdoor Pools. Outstanding
Social ProgwK* Speakers, Bingo. Srsifflabosrd. Dance
4AerobandAm&&ateaasss-AiKJMuchilorel
00 SuMrWaatf Ha* fts-raw fv Cmem a M Apes
1965 SUMMER OF STARS
* aBMM) FfMNCHI JBMIY LEWI$
* BONY VWT0H 8HECKY WEEM U8ERACE
* NEU. CARTBt STEVE UaNftENCE ft EYOIE 90**

1* to Labor I
^paT|a^a^a^^Ray ^b^$^Ibj^b/ ww waj awa^aasn ir^aw^a/
""*-
1 DIET 1 ( 1 NT1H Dtat Carter apewd m k awanaWa. OMcW Coinaalor VQf OOfWIetlttOn.

s^bbsj ^j ^aj naaa ^^^^ **aaiai. Aa^nPa#
BtfajutTs
Loch SasaldnJtc. N.Y lI7W *W
(tt)4M-St5i sxtNaar


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaJe/Friday, Jury 5, 1986
Live in our
GRAND
OPENING
Premier Golf
and Country Club
Community
for Very Little Green
Gardens from *65,900, Villas from *84,9O0
The Villages ofParkwalk
announces the
GRAND OPENING
of the models
at its newest village,
The Moorings.
The Moorings at the Villages ofParkwalk has just
opened its kixury two and three bedroom model
viMa homes. These are the last villas to be built in
Parkwafc before the completion of the new
-hoie championship Aberdeen Golf & Country
CkJb and the prices reflect it
Now is your opportunity to live in this magnificent
Golf & Country Club community at a price which
win be unheard of when the golf course and
country club are completed.
The villa homes at The Moorings provide the
lifestyle that fits any fancy Homes with garages,
volume ceilings, gourmet kitchens with bright
breakfast areas, spacious Irving and dining areas.
large screened-in patios, and master suites aJ
available for a life of luxury
The Villages of Parkwalk is a 1,400 acre
community featuring the premier Aberdeen Golf
& Country Club, a separate tennis and swim
club, and a 55 acre nature preserve. Choose
homes to fit your lifestyle.
Visit our sales center today and let us show you
our outstanding designer models. Gardens from
$65,900, VWas from $84,900
|1~> The Villages Of
IhARrWALK
5795 Parkjvalk Circle Wast, Boynton Beach, FL 33437/ (305) 734-8511
tt2m-5:30prT> <**
CvporaHon
mm****


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