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:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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jewishFloridian o
Volume 15 Number 5
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 31, 1986
Price 35 Cents
Greater Fort Lauderdale to Answer the Call..-.
'Super Sunday P UJA '86 Phonathon Feb. 2
On Sunday, Feb. 2, over 200 volunteers will take to the phones, asking young profes-
sionals, young families and young adults to make their commitment to Jews in need at
home, in Israel, and around the world.
"Super Sunday I is an unprecedented outreach effort for our community," noted
John Streng, General Campaign chairman for the 1986 Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal Campaign. "Barry Mandelkorn and Jeffrey Streitfeld have put together a
dedicated group of people in a special effort to reach more new, young contributors in a
single day than ever before."
As part of this outreach, 400 local families were selected to receive a complementary
one-month subscription to the Jewish Floridian, in hopes of creating a better understan-
ding and appreciation of the annual Federation/UJA campaign and the agencies and ser-
vices it supports.
On Sunday, Feb. 2, phones will ring throughout North Broward County for Jewish
continuity and Jewish survival. If you're not making the call, please, ANSWER THE
"Don't put this call on hold. Too many people are waiting already, says Streng.
"When the Super Sunday volunteer calls, make your maxium possible commitment.
Together, we answer the human service needs of tens of thousands here in North
Broward, in Israel and in more than 33 nations worldwide. More than ever, you must
stand up and be counted among those who care for we are One People .. One Destiny."
UJA Cash Collections Set Peacetime Record
The following is an open letter to the residents of Greater Fort Lauderdale, thank-
ing them for their heartfelt generosity and work on behalf of World Jewry for the 1985
Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign. In calendar year 1985, the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale remitted in cash to the National UJA office in New
York City, $8,167,09% to provide and continue urgently needed humanitarian and
social services programs in Israel and 38 lands around the world.
World News
uuassuLDORF A
giant industrial concern
agreed to pay the equivalent
of $2 million to Jews who
toiled as slave laborers for
the Nazis.
base has been established
for the Hillel at the Univer-
sity of Alberta, with the ren-
tal of rooms there for
meetings, lectures and mon-
thly lunches. There are 200
Jewish students at the
University out of a student
body of about 20,000, arid 70
Jewish faculty members.
CAIRO Thousands of
students protested the
death of an Egyptian
policeman convicted of kill-
ing seven Israelis in the
Sinai desert, claiming the
officer did not commit
suicide but was murdered.
Police Sgt. Suleiman
Khater, who was sentenced
to 25 years imprisonment
for killing the Israelis, was
found hanged in his room at
a prison hospital.
proposed change in the Law
of Return which would
stipulate that for purposes
of immigration to Israel on-
ly conversions "according to
halacha" (Jewish law) are
recognized has yet to pass
the Knesset.
Dear Federation/UJA Contributor:
Our National UJA Cash total of $400.8
million for 1985 is a magnificent achieve-
ment and is the largest of any peacetime
year in UJA history. This was a landmark
year made even more extraordinary by
the fact that the vast majority of com-
munities throughout the country exceed-
ed their 1984 Cash remittances.
We want to personally thank all those
who worked so dilligently on behalf of our
people. Your commitment enables us to
exceed our $400 million Cash goal in addi-
tion to raising millions of other dollars for
local needs.
Bernie Borine, the UJA's National Cash
Chairman, has done a wonderful job and
all of us are deeply indebted to him for his
innovative leadership and dedication in
seeing a complex task through to a suc-
cessful conclusion. Bernie worked in close
Continued on Page 3-
In the Asian Spotlight. .
Afghanistan Remnants of a Thriving Community
tion of the First Temple: the exiles made their
way from Babylon to the various cities of Persia
and from there to Afghanistan and Bukhara.
Researchers believe that the Jewish communities
of China and probably India originated in Persia.
The same Judeo-Persian language is spoken by
Persian, Afghan and Bukharan Jews.
This common language led to some confusion in
registering immigrants to Israel but a realistic
estimate is that about 7,000 Jews came between
1900 and 1948, including 460 who fled
Afhanistan in 1944 and settled in India and Iran
before coming to Israel. In August, 1949, there
were still 4,000 Jews in Afghanistan but by 1967
nearly all of these had reached Israel.
In the town of Herat, once a flourishing Jewish
center, no Jews remain; the four splendid
synagogues are closed and only the traces of
mezuzot long since removed from the gateposts
of former Jewish houses attest to the com-
munity's former presence. Some reports disclose
that the Moslems turned the synagogues into
schools; others claim that the municipality makes
use of some, while others are locked and barred.
Continued on Page 7
A lewish family in Afghanistan
Six years after the Russian invasion of
Afghanistan in December, 1979, only 30 Jews re-
main there, all living in Kabul, the capital. The
community dates back to the time of the destruc-

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 31, 1986
A Charitable Remainder Trust
A Grandparent's Gift to the Community and to His Grandchildren
The following column is from
the Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies Department, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, Jacob Brodzki,
This is the time of year for new
beginnings, for reassessment of
goals. It's a time for family
gatherings and for children star-
ting school. What better time to
consider a Charitable Remainder
Trust as a way to fund the educa-
tion of a child or grandchild?
The concept of a trust is simple.
A trust is an arrangement in
which one person holds legal title
to property but manages the pro-
perty for another's benefit. Under
such an arrangement, you can
have the income from the trust
distributed to one or more
beneficiaries for a stated period of
time, then have the trust property
distributed to another party. In
our example, a five-year
Charitable Remainder Trust Fund
is set up for a child while, at the
same time, making a tax-
deductive gift to the Endowment
Fund. For five years, the child
receives a fixed payment. After
that time, the remainder becomes
part of the Endowment Fund.
If you establish a five-year
Charitable Remainder Trust with
$50,000 in principal and an annual
income payment of 9 percent to
your child or grandchildren for
college expenses, you receive an
immediate income tax deduction
of approximately $32,940, which
results in a tax savings of $16,470
(assuming a 50 percent federal in-
come tax bracket). The $4,500 per
year (9 percent of $50,000) goes
directly to the child at essentially
no tax to him or her, and no tax to
Without the trust, you must
earn $45,00 ($9,000 for 5 years) to
provide the same amount ($4,500
annual income) for the child.
Under the trust arrangement, it
costs you only $33,530 ($50,000
less than the $16,470 tax savings)
to generate the same income for
the child during the five years of
the trust. In addition, you have
the satisfaction of making a mean-
ingful charitable gift to the En-
dowment Fund.
For information on this and
other tax-wise giving strategies,
contact the endowment director,
Janice Salit, 748-8400.
Agency Focus
Lecture Series Feb. 3 Features
The Secret Petro Dollar Connection
Steven Emerson, noted author
of The American House of Saud:
The Secret Petro Dollar Connec-
tion, will be the third speaker of
the "Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life" lecture series. This
event will be held at Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek, 4099 Pine
Island Rd., Sunrise, on Monday,
Feb. 3 at 8 p.m.
Steven Emerson, a former staff
member of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, was a
Washington based journalist. His
book is the result of three years of
intensive investigation. Mr.
Emerson interviewed over 500
American and foreign officials
and business executives and ob-
tained many internal and govern-
mental and confidential business
documents through the freedom
of information act and from other
sources. Mr. Emerson's work has
been cited and quoted widely in
the press community. His articles
have appeared in New Republic,
Christian Science Monitor, News-
day and many other publications.
In 1983 Mr. Emerson was award-
ed the Investigative and
Reporters and Editors Award for
top investigative reporting. He
has also been given a "Laurel" for
distinguished reporting by Colum-
bia Journalism Review.
As a member of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
staff from 1978 until 1981, Mr.
Action Resolutions ...
Religion and the State
Editor's note: The following was adopted by the 54th General
Assembly of the Council of Jewish Federations, November, 1985,
Washington, D.C., and expresses the views of the delegates of the
member Federations.
We reaffirm our commitment, based on the United States Bill
of Rights, to maintaining a strong wall of separation between
church and state in the United States. Only in this way can all
minority religions be protected from the tyranny of the majority.
During the past year the U.S. Supreme Court ruled again that
state sanctioned prayer in public schools, silent or otherwise, is
unconstitutional. It also ruled that public aid to parochial schools
breaches the wall of separation and is, therefore,
But while the court has strongly defended the separation of
church and state, Congress continues to debate legislation and
constitutional amendments that would weaken or destroy the
separation provisions of the Constitution. A recent bill advocating
silent prayer in public schools also advocate removing the issue of
school prayer from the jurisdiction of the Supreme Court. This
"court striping" bill was defeated in the Senate by a sizeable ma-
jority but similar bills are expected to be introduced next year.
And recent court decisions about the placement of religious sym-
bols on public property (nativity scenes, menorahs) have been
We also express our firm opposition to any call for a United
States Constitutional Convention which would, by definition,
threaten our entire Constitutional framework including the Bill of
Rights in general and the protections of the First Amendment in
particular. The 32 state calls for such a Constitutional Conven-
tion, the first assemblage of its kind in our 200 year history, are
now tied to a suggested amendment requring a balanced federal
budget. We must urge the defeat of any additional calls so that ac-
tion by two more states will not place our precious United States
system of government in peril.
We therefore urge our member Federations to remain vigilant.
We must oppose legislation and other actions at the community,
state, ar.d federal levels that seek to break down the constitu-
tional barrier between church and state that affords protection to
Jewish children in public schools and to Jews, and all minority
religionists in all public places. We call upon Jewisl- communities
to make their objections known to the use of public property for
the display of religious symbols, including our own. Freedom of
religion in the United States tradition requires the separation of
religion and the state.
Steven Emerson
Emerson conducted or par-
ticipated in Committee investiga-
tions and served as a speechwriter
for Frank Church, the Chairman
of the Committee. Mr. Emerson
also served on the subcommittee
on Foreign Economic Policy.
When Senator Church left the
Senate in 1981 after his defeat,
Mr. Emerson joined him as his ex-
ecutive assistant and
The lecture series is coordinated
by the North Broward Midrasha
of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
There will be a reception for spon-
sors at 7 p.m prior to the lecture
at Temple Sha'aray Tzedek.
Individual lecture tickets are
available at $4 each for members
and $6 each for non-members.
Participating insititutions are:
Temples Beth Am, Beth Israel,
Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach,
Beth Orr, Beth Torah, Emanu-El,
Sha'aray Tzedek, Shalom, Ramat
Shalom, Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill, Liberal Jewish Temple
of Coconut Creek, Southeastern
Region of United Synagogue of
America, Jewish Community
Center and Omega Condominium.
For further information contact
Helen Weisberg at 748-8400.
lacami far Chili's Callaaa Exiiasss
1 $50,000 Cash ar Appriclititf Stick Daaatai ta Charitable Rimilal'ir Trust Ilk licami ta Chili I V Yaar 1 $4,500
9% paint

Yaar 2 $4,500
Saiiias #1 Income Tax Oidictioi ($32,940) Smt $16,470 Edimnt Faal Ricilm I* Year 6 $50,000
Yaar 3 $4,500
Siiiiit #2 Capital Galas Tai Aialtfa< it Praparty la Apimciitii Stack Yaar 4 $4,500
Yaar 5 $4,500
Chill" s Tatal laccmc $22,500
Seminar March 25
Jacob Brodzki, Chairman of the Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale is
pleased to announce Alvera Ackerberg Gold has accepted the
chairmanship for a day's Seminar "A Women and Her Money" to
be held on Tuesday, March 25, at the new downtown Broward
Public Library.
The day will include such topics as Estate Planning, Financial
Accounting and protecting yourself.
For further information contact Janice Salit, Foundation direc-
tor, at 748-8400.
Soviet Rebuttal
A top Soviet official for the Middle East strongly denied
reports of a possible resumption of large-scale Soviet Jewish
emigration. Karen Brutents, deputy chief of the International
Department of the Communist Party Central Committee, said,
"This is not the first uproar to be fanned by Western media on the
so-called emigration of Soviet Jews to Israel, and we do not ex-
pect it to be the last" (Al-Watan, Dec. 29). According to the
Kuwaiti paper, Brutents said rumors about renewed emigration
were planted to upset Soviet-Arab relations.
The official also pointed to Russia's treaty of cooperation with
Syria and said that Moscow stands with Damascus "in the face of
any Israeli aggression." He implied that the crisis over Syrian
anti-aircraft missiles in Lebanon was manufactured by Israel "to
escalate the level of tension in the Middle East" and interfere
with normalization between Jordan and Syria and other
developments which "do not please imperialist and Zionist
win Gxm.Mxjr Bow And VCarm
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There's index* and ouidr tennis and swimming, a Robert Trent
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a two meals a day plan to let you pack in more excitement than ever
So this summer, come to where the atmosphere is as inviting the
weather The Eallsview
CALL TOLL FREE 800-431-015?

Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Puppeteer Presents Jewish Folk Tales
Making Jewish holidays and
folk stories come alive will be the
theme of a series of performances
by Marilyn Price, nationally
known puppeteer, for the Jewish
early childhood programs of
North Broward.
Creator of the music and writ-
ten material for her puppet shows.
Price has performed throughout
the country, using the themes of
Jewish history and festivals for
her shows. She noted that "In per-
forming for young children, I in-
corporate their daily life and lear-
ning experiences in a manner that
relates to Jewish customs and
Price will perform on Monday,
Feb. 3, at Temple Kol Ami, where
SEATTLE Ten members of The Order, a violent anti-
Semitic and white supremacist group based in the Northwest,
were convicted of racketeering charges that included murder,
armed robbery and counterfeiting as part of their plot to kill
Jews, deport non-whites and overthrow the government.
NEW YORK "I have no idea why I am here and my friends
are in prison. It could be just the opposite." Feliks Kushnir, a
former Soviet Jewish refusenik, was recalling the fate of Alex-
ander Kholmiansky and Yuli Edelshtein, two of the many well-
known Hebrew teachers and other Jewish cultural and religious
activists sentenced to prison terms in the Soviet Union in the past
year. Kushnir himself taught Hebrew during the four years he
was "in refusal" denied a permission to leave the Soviet Union.
WASHINGTON B'nai B'rith Women president Beverly
Davis invited White House Chief of Staff Donald T. Regan to
meet a sampling of American women and expand his "knowledge
and understanding of what women in this country are about
PHILADELPHIA The United States Committee Sports For
Israel elected its officers for the next four years at its annual
meeting in Philadelphia. Serving as a regional vice president will
be Ralph Chernin of Pompano Beach, Florida.
National Young Leadership
Conference Meeting Feb. 4
Local Jewish leader who will be attending the Na-
tional Young Leadership Conference March 2-4 in
Washington D.C., will be meeting on Tuesday Feb. 4
at 7:30p.m. at the Federation, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. The meeting will highlight the upcoming con-
ference and participants will be able to meet their
fellow travelers.
"Those interested who have not already signed up
are invited to attend the meeting," stated Conference
chairs Howard Gaines and Jo Ann M. Levy.
For information regarding the Feb. 4 meeting or the
Washington Conference, contact either Ken Mintzer
or Ken Kent at the Federation 748-8400.
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the youngsters from Ramat
Shalom and the Sunrise Jewish
Center will all join together for
her presentation.
On Tuesday, Feb. 4, she will be
at the Hebrew Day School which
will host the children of the
Jewish Community Center for a
joint performance.
On Monday evening a special
seminar will be held for the early
childhood teachers of the Jewish
day and synagogue schools of
North Broward under the
auspices of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education at the
building of the Jewish Federation.
At that time Ms. Price will show
the teachers how to incorporate
puppetry into their daily teaching
so as to make their lessons more
exciting and realistic for the
Judy Kissel, JCC early
childhood director said, "Having
seen Marilyn Price perform in the
Chicago area, I am looking for-
ward with great anticipation to
her sessions for both children and
teachers. She is a sparkling per-
sonality and her puppetry makes
every story and holiday a unique,
unforgetabie experience for
UJA Cash Collection Record
Continued from Page 1
cooperation with community Cash
Chairmen around the country, all of
whom deserve a special thank you for
their tireless efforts.
The Jewish Agency and the JDC are do-
ing their best to hold the line against ris-
ing costs everywhere and are greatly
strengthened by our Cash performance.
The final surge of money coming in has
prevented threatened cutbacks in our
lifesaving programs.
During 1986, the same level of collec-
tion intensity is required as are supreme
efforts to liquidate past accounts
receivable. This concentrated collection
effort must go on at the same time we ex-
ert maximum momentus during the '86
A strong and vibrant campaign is the
most successful and effective method to
increase the potential for Cash collection
and conversely, a strong collection effort
is the most successful and effective
method to increase the potential for
stronger campaigns.
Thanks again for a wonderful job.
UJA National Chairman
The Coral Springs Connection
Two Coral Springs couples, Gail and Kerry
Kuhn, and Esther and Len Wolfer, have decided
that it's time to share their involvement as part of
the "Federation family" with their friends and
neighbors in Coral Springs. As a result of their ef-
forts, the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale has announced the formation of the
Coral Springs Connection.
The Coral Springs Connection is a series of
discussions on contemporary Jewish issues,
specifically designed for the people in Coral Spr-
ings. The first session of the program will be
hosted by Esther and Len Wolfer on Tuesday
evening, Feb. 4. Dr. Abraham Gittelson of the
Central Agency for Jewish Education will lead
"The Survival Game," an exploration of feelings
about Jewish survival.
"We are very excited about this program," said
Esther and Len Wolfer. "It is designed for us, the
people who live in Coral Springs, and that is an im-
portant statement for Federation to make to us."
Gail and Kerry Kuhn agree. "Many of our friends
don't know anything about Federation," added the
Kuhns, "and this is an opportunity for them to see
the role Federation can play in this community."
The Coral Springs Connection will run through
June, with monthly discussions hosted by different
families in the community. Future sessions include
"What's Jewish About the Jewish Family," "Be-
ing Jewish in a Non-Jewish World," "Israel, Right
or Wrong? Our Dual Allegiance as American
Jews" and "There's More to Federation Than
For further information about the Coral Springs
Connection, call the Jewish Federation at
It'll do your heart good to know
the facts about Mazola.
All the talk about
cholesterol and how it's
related to heart disease
is enough to drive any-
one meshuga. It
heart attack. Because
a healthy diet with
Mazola can actually
help cut serum choles-
terol. That's the lead-
be a coronary special
ist to prepare simple,
healthy meals.
But, take heart.
Mazola Corn Oil can
be part of a delicious
diet that helps reduce
your family's risk of
And since Mazola
has no cholesterol, it
can't possibly add any
to your food.
Even fried
foods. Yes,
evenlatkes. So,,
go on. Eat
and enjoy
Mazola Corn Oil is Kosher and Parve
Made under O Rabbinical supervision
C 198b Best roods. CPC Internatronal ln<

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 31, 1986
The views expressed by columnists, reprinted editorials, snd copy do not necessari
ly reflect the opinion of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Your Phone Line
Is A Lifeline
On Super Sunday I, February 2, you will receive a call from
one of your neighbors asking you to help Jews in need at home, in
Israel and around the world, with a Federation/UJA Gift.
Don't put this call on hold. Too many people are waiting
Your support is essential to keep our Jewish community
To assure lives of dignity and self-reliance for the elderly.
To help our youth understand the depth and richness of our
Jewish culture.
To help families find Jewish answers to the challenges impos-
ed by a modern mobile society.
Your support is essential to meet immigrant needs in Israel.
To provide swift and comprehensive absorption for new
To help settlers establish footholds in the Galilee and start
new lives in the Negev.
To maintain vital programs for the old and for the young.
To rejuvenate the lives of 400,000 men, women and children
in distressed neighborhoods through Project Renewal.
Your support is essential to sustain Jewish life around the
To keep hope alive in remnant communities in Eastern
Europe, Ethiopia and the Moslem world.
To relocate thousands of people in areas of Jewish distress
who seek new lives in free lands.
Your support is essential to the quality of Jewish life in the
years ahead.
When your telephone rings, answer the call.
Because we are "One People One Destiny."
Anti-Semitism on USIA Station
A 19TH CENTURY Czech Torah scroll rescued from the
Holocaust was dedicated recently at the Jesuit-run Georgetown
University in honor of Jan Karski, the Roman Catholic Polish
underground courier who tried to alert world leaders to the
destruction of the Jews.
REAGAN ADMINISTRATION officials confirmed the
resignation of U.S. Ambassador to Egypt Nicholas Veliotes, and
denied reports that he was forced out in an effort to smooth rela-
tions with Egypt following the Achille Lauro hijacking last
PRESIDENT REAGAN stressed that while the United States
wanted to find a solution to the Palestinian problem, neither the
U.S. nor Israel will negotiate with the Palestine Liberation
Organization, led by Yasir Arafat, as long as it refuses to
recognize Israel's right to exist.
LISA PAUL, a University of Minnesota senior who grew up a
Catholic in Appleton, Wisconsin, ended a 25-day hunger strike
that she began on behalf of Soviet Jewish refusenik Inna Meiman
who has been denied a visa to go to the West for treatment of
jewbhFloridian o
Editor and Publisher Director of Communications Eiecutive Edito-
Published Weekly Mid September through Mid May Bi Weekly Balance of year
Second Class Postage Paid at Hallandale. Fla USPS 899420
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridlsn,
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Phone 748-6400
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Tear Minimum $7 SO (Local Area S3 95 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation ot Greater Fort Lauderdale Brian J Sherr President. Ji'el M Telles. Executive
rwerim Marvin Le Vine Director of Communications. Lori Gmsbeig. Assistant Director of Commu
rucations 6358 W Oakland Pa" Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321 Phone (305) 748-8400 Mail for the
s*...tin and The Jewish >dian of Greater Fort Lauderdale should be addressed Jewish
FedZrationot Greater ForTLa,...dale. PO Bo.26810. T.m.,ac. FL3332O6610 fmrilUMrM
Friday. January 31, 1986 21 SHEVAT5746
U,lumel5 Number 5
Former JTA Editor
A radio station financed by the
United States Government,
operated by the United States In-
formation Agency and broad-
casting directly to the people of
the Soviet Union, is carrying anti-
Semitic material selected by anti-
Soviet emigres, including pro-
grams that blame the Jews for the
advent of Bolshevism, defend
pogromists and condone Ukrai-
nian collaboration with the Nazis
in WWIItt
The station is Radio Liberty,
based in Munich, Germany, one of
the three major stations transmit-
ting to the people in the Soviet
Union. It was run by the Central
Intelligence Agency during the
1950s and 1960s as an instrument
of the cold war. In recruiting the
station's staff, says Lars-Erik
Nelson, a veteran hand on Soviet
affairs, the CIA "occasionally
overlooked records of collabora-
tion with Nazi Germany." Now,
after many vicissitudes, Radio
Liberty is ensconced in the USA.
Radio Liberty policies have
long been under attack for
transmitting anti-Semitic and
anti-democratic materials. Its
directors have conceded some
errors in judgment by the staff
but they deny that anti-Semitic
material was deliberately car-
ried. One Jewish editor,
however, was fired because he
publicly protested the inflam-
matory anti-Jewish nature of
some broadcasts and refused to
agree to being muzzled.
Radio Liberty critics complain,
according to Nelson, nationally
syndicated columnist and
Washington bureau chief of the
New York Daily News, that
"under the Reagan Administra-
tion, rightwing emigres have set
the tone for many important
broadcasts." Nelson, who has
served as Moscow correspondent
for Reuters, speaks Russian. His
critical report on Radio Liberty
appears in the Winter issue of
Foreign Policy, influential
quarterly on international affairs
published by the Carnegie Endow-
ment for International Peace.
Noting complaints that Radio
Liberty commentators "are more
interested in refighting obscure
ideological battles, promoting
anti-democratic views, or vin-
dicating themselves in the eyes of
their former compatriots than in
serving US interests as Radio
Liberty's mandate re-
quires, "Nelson charges that more
is involved than the identity of the
station staff members.
"The arcane ideological war-
fare and, on occasion, religious
bigotry found on Radio Liberty
undermine the very idea that an
American-managed, semi-
independent station can serve
both a Soviet audience and
American foreign policy in-
terests," he points out. Design-
ed as an outlet for voices forbid-
den to speak in the Soviet Union,
he comments, these voices, such
as that of Aleksandr Solzhenit-
syn, are frequently sharply
critical of American democracy
and American life and strongly
Nelson identifies three waves of
Soviet emigrants on Radio
Liberty's foreign-language staff:
those who themselves or 'their
families left at the time of the
Bolshevik Revolution, those who
emigrated at the end of WWII and
those, predominantly Jews, who
were allowed to emigrate in the
"Russians and Ukrainians who
left immediately after WWII have
protested, sometimes in crude,
hand-distributed cartoons, that
'non-Russians' newly arrived
Jews have too big a role in
determining the station's content.
Their slogan on one photocopied
leaflet," Nelson says, "un-
consciously parroted the Nazis:
'Only Russians should broadcast
to Russia.' "They also accuse the
Jewish newcomers of being
friendly to socialism, sympathetic
to Eurocommunism and
"downright pro-Soviet."
"It is both futile and counter-
productive for an American
radio station to portray an SS
division as patriots especially
to a Ukrainian nation that was
raped, butchered and pillaged by
the SS," Nelson comments.
A report by the General Ac-
counting Office last June quoted
Radio Liberty's own Broadcast
Analyst Division as describing a
broadcast dealing with publication
of a revised edition of Solzhenit-
syn's August 1914 as anti-Semitic
and the most offensive program
aired by the Russian service in 10
The book, which has yet to be
published in English, has revived
a 15-year-old controversy over the
Nobel Prize winner's attitude
toward the Jews as manifested in
his writings. Dr. Daniel Pipes of
Harvard, an outstanding authori-
ty on Russia and a severe critic of
the Soviet system, says that
Solzhenitsyn is not a racist "the
question is fundamentally
religious and cultural." He sees
the author as "unquestionably in
the grip of the Russian extreme
right's view of the Revolution,
which is that it was the doing of
Solzhenitsyn, Nelson points out,
appears to blame the advent of
communism on the assassination
of Czar Nicholas' prime minister,
Petr Stolypin, by Dmitri Bogrov
who was described in the broad-
cast as the son of "a rich Jewish
lawyer" from Kiev. The Commen-
tator, Nelson points out, told his
audience in the Soviet Union that
Bogrov's shot at Stolypin "was a
shot at Russia."
The program, James Buckley
said, "appalled" him. In an inter-
nal memorandum, he criticized
the lack of supervisory personnel
at Radio Liberty and complained
that "there appears to be a certain
Russian mindset that makes it im-
possible for many of our editors
(including a number of Jews) to be
aware that a given script might
even conceivably bruise anyone's
To outside critics, however,
Buckley has maintained. Nelson
says, "that the script was not
anti-Semitic only open to
these examples, Nelson
declares, may not seem especially
offensive to Americans but they
can greatly affect a "blood-soaked
part of the world" where anti-
Semitism is still very much a con-
cern. The GAO reported that
there is no cumulative review of
Radio Liberty programs and the
management consequently does
not know whether violations are
increasing or decreasing and has
no machinery for passing on com-
plaints to department heads.
"In turn, some of the Jews
suspect, sometime with good
reason, that the Russian and
Ukrainian emigres who turned up
in West Germany immediately
after WWII must have col-
laborated with the Nazis."
Radio Liberty and Radio Free
Europe, have always operated
under a long list of "restraints" to
protect their objectivity and en-
sure maximum credibility. The
stations also had a strict set of
pre-broadcast review procedures,
most of which were eliminated by
two Reagan Administration ap-
pointees, Frank Shakespeare and
ex-Sen. James Buckley, on the
theory that the stations should
police themselves.
"The complaints erupted
almost at once," Nelson says,
with charges that "right-wing
extremist Soviet and Eastern
Europena emigres" had been
given free rein. Buckley issued a
memorandum in December 1983
noting "a proliferation of
charges that the Russian Ser-
vice broadcasts contain anti-
Semitic references. If true," he
declared, "such breaches of
decency and policy are in-
tolerable and must be put to an
immediate end."
Buckley also warned that
anyone spreading false charges of
anti-Semitism would be disciplin-
ed. His warning against anti-
Semitism in Radio Liberty broad-
casts apparently went unheeded.
In February 1984, Nelson re-
counts, the minority staff director
of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee complained of an anti-
democratic broadcast over Radio
Liberty and protested against an
"influx" of staff members with
connections to the NTS an
organization accused of col-
laborating with the Nazis in the
early stages of WWII.
Another broadcast to which
critics took exception was an
Easter message by Archbishop
Anthony of Geneva in which he ac-
cused the Jews "even after 2,000
years" of trying to steal the body
of Christ. When he was asked by a
Senate panel to justify this broad-
cast, James Buckley, then BIB
chairman, denied that the word,
"iudei" the prelate had used
Continued on Page IS

Friday, January 31, 1986/the Jewish Flbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Project Renewal Needs Our Response
Israel is fruit trees blooming in
the desert.. modern apartments
and shopping areas the
Western Wall ... the rough
stones of Biblical history .
uniformed men and women .
happy children learning, playing
and growing in a dynamic society
. immigrants from many coun-
tries united.
But there is another side to
Israel. Images that don't appear
on picture postcards and tourist
snapshots. Unpleasant images.
Six people sleeping in one room
. gangs of boys smoking
hashish houses crumbling
beyond repair young people
failing to qualify for military ser-
vice because they are poorly
It is difficult to accept the fact
that Israel. the dream of Israel
. could be less than perfect in
But the harsh facts are there.
More than 300,000 under-
privileged people living in Israel.
This represents 45,000 families,
10 percent of the population.
Most are from the Moslem coun-
tries of North Africa and Asia.
They came to Israel in the early
fifties first into Mabarot (tents
and tin huts) and then were moved
into small, minimal housing units.
"Temporary," it was called. But
more waves of immigration and
three wars, with their attendant
costs and inflation, prevented any
remedial action over the years.,
The "temporary" housing and
the quality of life in those
neighborhoods deteriorated.
Today there are 160 of these
distressed neighborhoods scat-
tered throughout Israel. They pre-
sent us with tremendous pro-
blems. Crowded living conditions
18,000 families living three or
more to a room. Lack of privacy.
No place to read or study required
for decent family life.
Sub-standard housing.
Deteriorated structures and in-
adequate sanitary facilities.
27,000 families living in
dilapidated housing.
Lack of education.
Undereducated parents, low
achievement in school and a high
dropout rate.
Inadequate community
facilities. Shortage of
playgrounds, parks, youth clubs,
day-care centers, pre-
Low income and uncertain
employment. Family incomes at
or below the poverty level. Lack
of mobility in jobs. Welfare
dependence above the national
Undirected youth. Street kids,
actual and potential delinquents
with a disturbing rate of dis-
qualification for military service.
High level of frustration among
people who want to contribute,
but are below the level of the ma-
jority of communities in Israel. A
growing awareness of the "social
gap" between themselves and
most of the population.
Here in Fort Lauderdale, our
Project Renewal City is Kfar
With the equal participation of
the Israel Government, a com-
bination of brick, mortar -end
social service programs have
already been started. Adequate
facilities coupled with innovative
social and educational programs
can break the vicious cycle of
poverty in Kfar Saba
The following programs have
been started. Without our support
they will be terminated.
An enrichment program for
mothers with their children
Rehabilitation of the school
Three youth programs for
teenagers under the guidance of
trained social workers in
rehabilitated bomb shelters.
An extensive sports program
to take youth off the streets and
break up gangs
An outstanding youth or-
chestra under the direction of a
recent Russian emigre
A children's day care center,
which affords mothers an oppor-
tunity to work, or learn skills
leading to productive work
An activities center for the
A computer center within the
local grade school where a disad-
vantage child can learn at his
own pace through a programmed
learning computer system.
The State of Israel is dedicated
. to the enlargement of the existing
housing (together with
replacements). More is needed.
Buildings to house basic activities
are our responsibilities. A short
checklist of these physical needs
Additional kindergartens in
Completion of the Bet
HaEven Youth Center
A multi-purpose center for the
A home environment center
for problem and delinquent
Renovation of an existing day
care center
A psychological services
Renovation of a pre-
The Difference Between Being Lonely and Being Loved
Not only the old are desperately
lonely these days.
How about the kids who are so
uncertain of their roots and identi-
ty that they hide from life behind a
haze of drugs? And turn in
desperation to cults.
Or the couples going through
painful divorces who need so-
meone to talk with when the
loneliness becomes more than
they can take.
The Jewish Federation/UJA
beneficiary agency Jewish Family
Service provides for young and
old, single and married. Helps
people reach out and participate
in the life of the community
around them.
If you give so that people who
are lonely can feel loved, you have
contributed to the world.
Give to the 1986 Federa-
tion/UJA Campaign.
You. You are the
RUACH: The Spirit of Judaism
"... seminars and retreats to 'retntroduce'
Jews to the depth and range of thetrfaith "
Miami Herald
Reb Shlomo Carlebach Reb Dortd Din Reb iielr Fund
Dr. Bmhlra relnstcdn Reb Chalm Richter
Islamorada, Upper Matecumbe Key on Florida Bay
reb. 38 Mar. 2.19M
INFO RUACa RD 142. CHATHAM. NY 12037 (518) 392-4606
kindergarten center
We have a five year commit-
ment to our Kfar Saba
neighborhoods. Together, piece
by piece, we shall rebuild their
lives with their physical
Your contribution is payable in
equal installments over a five year
period. Contributions of $1,000
and over will be appropriately
recognized in your name, or in
honor or memory of a loved one,
on our Wall of Honor in the com-
munity center in Kfar Saba.
Alvera A. Gold serves as Federa-
tion's Project Renewal chairper-
son as well as Project Renewal
chairperson for the Florida
Hillel Retreat for South
Florida Students Feb. 14
Hillel students in South Florida
will attend a weekend retreat on
Feb. 14 to 16, at Camp Owaissa
Bauer in Homestead.
The program, "Politics and
Social Action in the Jewish Tradi-
tion," will feature Jonathan
Kessler, director of the Political
Leadership Development Pro-
gram at the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee in
Washington, D.C. He will speak
on campus activism and oppor-
tunities for involvement in the
political process.
The weekend will include
workshops, creative drama,
discussions and an Israeli style
bonfire with entertainment. The
registration fee is $12. The pro-
gram is open to all college age
students. For more information
contact your Hillel director,
581-0218 or the Hillel area office
at 661-8549.
Hillel is a beneficiary of the
Jewish Federation funded by the
Federation/UJA campaign.
hw lESOtT AND ^
Complete Glatt Kosher Holiday Program
From $899 to $1199 per person double occupancy
Plus 18% tor tax and gratuities
For Additional Information Contact:
Universal Kosher Tours Inc.
5 Penn Plaza
New York, New York 10001
212-594-0836 800-221-2791
Exclusive Operator for DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 31, 1986
Jewish Television Magazine
Responses to Social Trends
Certain sociological trends that
have emerged over the last few
years and some approaches to
dealing with them are featured
in the February edition of "Jewish
Television Magazine," a monthly
magazine-format program pro-
duced by the Council of Jewish
Federations. The series is current-
ly being seen in over 35 markets
across the United States and
Locally the segments will be
televised on the "Shalom Show,"
produced and hosted by Richard
Peritz and Federation/UJA sup-
ported. The programs are aired
every Sunday from 8:30-9 a.m. on
WDZL-TV (UHF), Channel 39 in
Dade and Borward County and
WFLX-TV (UHF), Channel 89 in
Palm Beach County.
The latest program begins with
a look at the phenomenon of
"singles" and presents possible
ways of helping people meet one
another, updating the ancient ef-
forts of the "shadchan" or mat-
chmaker to meet today's
Next, the alarming increase in
the influence of cults and mis-
sionaries is examined, with some
suggestions about what to do
about it.
Finally, the program turns to
another phenomenon, the fact
that people are living longer and
healthier lives than ever before,
creating a remarkable increase in
what is now called the "well elder-
ly" population. The segment
highlights a model program that
enables elderly people in Israel to
combat loneliness and, most im-
portantly, to go on working and
contributing productively to
The program concludes with a
bit of "comic relief in the form of
"Daddy's World," in which Paul
Bodner humorously describes the
little joys and tribulations of fami-
ly life.
The host of the series is film and
television actor Stephen Macht,
currently best known to viewers
for his featured role on "Cagney
and Lacey."
The 12 programs which make up
the "Jewish Television Magazine"
series are made available to local
Jewish communities affiliated
with the Council of Jewish
Federations, which then obtain air
time on their local television
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the national association of
200 Jewish Federations, the cen-
tral community organizations
which serve nearly 800 localities
embracing a Jewish population of
more than 5.7 million in the U.S.
and Canada.
Established in 1932, CJF helps
strengthen the work and the im-
pact of Jewish Federations by
developing programs to meet
changing needs, providing an ex-
change of successful community
experiences, establishing
guidelines for fundraising and
operations and engaging in joint
planning and action on common
purposes dealing with local,
regional and international needs.
$1 Million Given to U of F Jewish Studies
Of the total, $600,000 will go
toward establishing an Eminent
Scholar Chair in the area of
Jewish studies an endowed
position that will enable UF's Col-
lege of Liberal Arts and Sciences
to attract and keep a leading
scholar in a given field. That
$600,000 will later be matched
with $400,000 from the state's
Eminent Scholars Trust Fund
when such funds become
available. Currently all the funds
in that trust are committed, and
the fund needs replenishing by the
Florida Legislature.
The remainder of Greenbaum's
gift will be used to establish an en-
dowment to strengthen UF's
Center for Jewish Studies.
Benjamin Greenbaum
Benjamin Greenbaum, a Tampa
businessman and Jewish im-
migrant who fled Austria in the
wake of Hitler's invasion, is giv-
ing the University of Florida's
Center for Jewish Studies $1
"When Jewish kids come to col-
lege where the academic
pressures are high, sometimes
they forget their heritage," said
Greenbaum recently when he
presented the first installment to
UF President Marshall Criser.
"So my family and I decided to
give these Jewish children and
other children a chance to pursue
Jewish studies at a first-rate
TEL AVIV The 19th World Conference of the Women's In-
ternational Zionist Organization was held in Tel Aviv and
Jerusalem, Jan. 20-27, with the participation of 1,000 delegates
from the 50 WIZO Federations throughout the five continents.
TEL AVIV Premier Shimon Peres said there was no need to
declare war on Libya. It would be enough simply to impose
economic and legal sanctions against the regime of Col. Muam-
mar Khadafy, accused of aiding the perpetrators of international
JERUSALEM When the Status of Women Department of
Na'amat in Israel recently opened four new legal aid bureaus for
women, at the beginning, 70 percent of the callers who jammed
the lines daily were men.
JERUSALEM A new Center for Research in Computer
Science has been dedicated at the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, named for an 18th Century German mathematician,
Baron Gottfried Wilhelm von Leibniz. The center was established
with the aid of a grant from the Minerva Society of the West Ger-
man Ministry of Research and Technology.
The Pompano Golda Meir
Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
first Book and Author Luncheon
at 11 a.m. Friday Feb. 7 at
Bonaventure Country Club.
Best selling authors Pat Booth.
Dr. Egan Mayer, Dr. Robert
Wellner and Judith Levy will be
speaking. Donation is $36 in-
cluding lunch. Proceeds to benefit
the Hadassah Medical Organiza-
tion Mission. For information con-
tact Lee Rich at 974-9430.
The Inverra. 'oodlands
[Chaper of Brand. diversity
National Women's Committee will
be having their book sale in April.
I Donations of paperbacks, hard-
covers, magazines. u ., would be
gratefully accepted. Fur informs
tion contact
721-8887 or
Eve Schachet,
Myrna Belkin,
YITZHAK SHAMIR, Israel's Foreign Minister and Deputy
Prime Minister, watches with keen interest as Boys Town
Jerusalem sophonore Avraham Zarug demonstrates the opera-
tion of a milling machine in Boys Town's High School of Preci-
sion Mechanics. During Shamir's extended visit to Boys Town,
at which over 1,360 economically disadvantaged Israeli youths
are enrolled, he toured the five high schools, junior high and col-
lege on the 18-acre campus; met informally with groups of
students, faculty and administrators, and addressed an assembly
of high school seniors on Israel's foreign policy.
Q Briefly
BBYO Has New Chapters
Forming in Coral Springs
Gold Coast Council B'nai B'rith Youth Organization (BBYO) is
forming new chapters in Coral Springs, North Miami Beach and
Miami Beach for boys and girls in grades 8-12. The chapters form-
ing in these areas will participate in many mass events such as
Maccabiah (Junior Olympics), football, basketball, Softball
leagues, community service programs, speakers, and trips.
The B'nai B'rith Youth Organization is the world's largest
Jewish youth organization with chapters throughout the United
States, Canada, Israel, Great Britain, France and South America.
BBYO is composed of two groups, the Aleph Zadik Aleph (AZA)
for boys, and B'nai B'rith Girls (BBG) for girls. BBYO sponsors
social, athletic, community service, religious and cultural ac-
tivities. Gold Coast Council BBYO, which includes chapters from
the Palm Beaches to North Miami, currently has 12 BBG and 10
AZA chapters.
All youths or parents of high school age teens who are in-
terested in our organization may call William Rubin or Jerry
Kiewe at 581-0218 or 925-4135/Broward or 253-7400 in North
BBYO is a member of the Jewish Federation family of agencies
funded by the annual Federation/UJA campaign.
Ramaz West Broward Chapter
of Hadassah is having their third
annual progressive dinner. An
oriental dinner is planned. Par-
ticipants will travel to three dif-
ferent homes for hors d'oeuvres;
soup and main course; and desert.
Dinner is $30 a couple. For infor-
mation and reservations call after
5 p.m., 748-9424 or 721-4874.
The Committee for Yiddish
Culture is sponsoring a show
featuring Moshe Friedler, Argen-
tinian baritone, Miriam Breitman
and Cele Lewis on the piano, at 8
p.m. Saturday Feb. 8 at Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Sunrise
Blvd. For ticket information con-
tact 742-4040.
', When the World was ,
3500 Years younger */
/I C1 ^ 9 i ^ u (, ^ o
Itrained over Hot Springs, Arkansas, 3500 years ago.
That rain is rising in the Mountain Valley spring today,
geologists report.
No wonder Mountain Valley Water is so pure. It has
never been touched by man-made pollution.
Yet long before we knew this, Mountain Valley was the
only water to earn nationwide popularity. It's sodium
free, naturally hard, excellent to taste. Have it delivered
to your home and office.
<^ountain\Slley^VVSter 696

Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
At the $10.000 Woman of Valor/Rubu '10' Luncheon ..._______
Anita Perlman Hosts Prestigious UJA '86 Event Jan. 9
The Women's Division of the Jewish Federation held
its first Ruby '10" Lion luncheon recently at the Gait Ocean
Mile home of Anita Perlman.
"This luncheon represented the highest form of in-
dividual giving to the Women's Division campaign," stated
Barbara Wiener, Women's Division campaign chairperson.
"All women who attended made a minimum commitment
of $10,000 to the Women's Division in their own name."
The elegant luncheon was attended by 17 women, mak-
ing the number of Ruby Lions, 21.
"It was my pleasure to host such a prestigious event,"
stated Anita Perlman, chairperson of the $10,000 Division.
"We hope that next year, all women who can contribute
such an amount, attend the luncheon."
According to Wiener, an increase of 42 percent was
recorded for the afternoon with eight new Ruby Lions be-
ing added.
Pictured, from left, Barbara Wiener,
Women'8 Division campaign chairperson;
Brian J. Sherr, president, Jewish Federation;
Anita Perlman, hostess, chairperson for
Women's Division $10,000 Division; John
Streng, 1986 Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal general campaign chairman.
Feb. 6 Event
For $2,500 Gifts
Barbara Wiener, Women's Division campaign chairperson, has
announced that a special tribute and presentation will be made to
those women of the community who contribute $2,500 to the
Women's Division campaign of the Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal, at the Women's Divisions' $1,000 luncheon,
Thursday Feb. 6 at Brooks Restaurant, Deerfield Beach. Guest
speaker will be Joyce Starr, a Near and Middle East Foreign Af-
fairs expert. Joyce will analyze the current Middle East situation.
For reservations or information, contact the Women's Division at
Seated, from left, Esther Lerner, Women's
Division president, and Anita Perlman, lun-
cheon hostess. Standing, from left, Alvera A.
Gold, Women's Division campaign co-
chairperson and Project Renewal chair; Bar-
bara Wiener; and Dee Hahn, Women's Divi-
sion campaign co-chairperson.
Jo Ann Levy, left, and Jo
Ann M. Levy.
Carole Goodman, Min Gruman and Jean Klet-
sky are pictured enjoying the $10,000 event on
behalf of the Women's Division.
Fran Sarshik
From left, Maxine Tishberg and Micki
Remnants of A Thriving Community
Continued from Page 1
The Jewish cemetery is abandoned.
Jews from Afghanistan had journeyed to
Palestine at the end of the 19th Century. They
were usually the elders of the community and
those who returned were honored with the title
haji for they had fulfilled the commandment of
ziara to make a pilgrimage to the Holy Land.
(Similarly, Moslems who have been to Mecca are
known as haj.) They described the burgeoning
return to Zion which they had witnessed and they
encouraged their people to make aliya. When the
Russians entered Kabul in 1979 they did not
harm the remaining 30 Jews. This tiny remnant
of the community continues to live as it has
always done.
In towns which had Jewish populations (only
Kabul, Balkh and Herat were open to Jewish
residence after the assassination of King Nadir
Shah in 1933), there was a hevrah or community
council, composed of the heads of families, which
cared for the needy, dealt with burials and
sometimes meted out punishment, including ex-
communication. The kalantur (leader)
represented the community before the
authorities and was responsible for the payment
of taxes. After 1952, when Jews were no longer
called up for military service, they had to pay
karbiyya an exemption ransom. There were
only a few wealthy families; the rest were mainly
poor tailors and shoemakers. Jews could not at-
tend government schools or practice certain oc-
cupations, including government service, and
most were not educated beyond heder.
The most recent struggle for power in
Afghanistan has continued for over a decade
since King Zahir Shah was deposed in 1973 by
General Mohammad Daud. Forty consecutive
years of monarchic rule thus ended and were
followed by a republic which lasted only five
years until Daud himself was overthrown by the
leader of the budding Communist party, Nur
Muhammad Taraki whose own rule was
shortlived. A counter-coup installed Hafiz Ula
Amin in power in December 1979. The raging
blood feud of avenging murders provided the
Soviet Union with an excuse to intervene and
establish its own strategic fdbthold in
Afghanistan. Claiming to respond to a call for
help, it entered the chaos of Kabul on December
27 of that year and put its own man, Babrak Kar-
mal, in charge. He is still the head of government
despite his noted lack of success in suppressing
the Afghan guerrilla fighters. Both the Russians
and the Afghan resistance claim that time is on
their side.
As the invasion drags on, nobody can predict
when it will end and civilian rule will be restored.
No military or political solution seems in sight.
One of the resistance leaders in New Delhi told
me a couple of years ago: "It is true that the Rus-
sians are hitting us hard and we have lost many
of our people in the invasion but they will not suc-
ceed in putting us down. We are constantly im-
proving our methods of fighting back as we learn
more about guerrilla warfare. Since every just
struggle ends in victory sooner or later we shall
In the meantime, a quarter of the population of
Afghanistan prior to the invasion are refugees,
over three million living in the region of Pakistan
and another million on the borders of Iran.
Reuven Kashani is the author of several books
on Jewish communities, including one on the Jews
of Afghanistan, where he was born.

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 31,1986
Palm-Aire UJA Gala, Golf Classic
Promises to Bring Out Record Entry
What many believe is Palm-
Aires' premier men's golfing and
social event the UJA Classic -
will be played over the Pines and
Palms Courses on Monday Feb.
17, which is celebrated as
Washington's Birthday.
All residents of Palm-Aire are
eligible and invited to participate
in the tournament, up to a limit of
288 contestants. That was the
number of participants a year ago
and is the limit for a one-day event
at the two courses.
According to Alex Kutz and Sy
Roberts, co-chairmen of the
event, the tournament will be in
the format of the best ball of the
twosome and will get off to a
shotgun start.
Entry blanks are still available
and can be found in the Pro Shops
of both clubhouses. Entry fee is
$42 and covers all costs, prizes,
drinks in the courses, dinner, cart
and green fees.
The evening program, will get
underway at the Palms Clubhouse
with an open bar and hors
d'oeuvres. A sitdown dinner will
follow, during which a special
guest speaker will be introduced.
A number of door prizes as well
as the tournament have been ar-
ranged so that the men will go
Reserve the Date:
Bonaventure UJA Supper March 9
On Sunday, March 9, the
Bonaventure Division, on behalf
of the 1986 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal, will
hold a supper at the Bonaventure
Hotel. Chairman Phil and Toots
Sacks, and their Bonaventure
UJA Committee are asking that
all Bonaventure residents reserve
the date and stand up and be
"The need to raise money to
help Jews all over the world is
trrowing," stated Phil Sacks,
"Israel needs our backing more
than ever."
A minimum commitment of
$300 per family to the '86 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign is required to
attend the supper.
Serving on the Bonaventure
UJA Committee are: Sam and
Mirrel Agid, Sylvia Blumenthal,
Murray and Victoria Chais, Mur-
ray and Gloria Chermak, Maury
and Marilyn Citron, Bebe Epstein,
Milton Field. Beulah Fine, Ber-
nard Goldberg, Harry and
Charlotte Goldstein, Harold Kauf-
man, Sheldon and Annette Kay,
Lester Kolb, Jules Krakower,
Norman Levine, Dorothy
Mellman, Saul and Charlotte
Padek, William Scheinberg, Adele
Server, Ann Shear, Milton.and
Ruth Sperber, William Traubman,
Harold and Ruth Warshaw, and
David and Marion Weinberg.
For information or reserva-
tions, contact Jan Salit at the
Federation, 748-8400-
UJA to Honor Tamarac Jewish Center
For the many years of opening its door to
Federation and the United Jewish Appeal, the
Tamarac Jewish Center will be honored at the
Tamarac Division Federation/UJA breakfast, Sun-
day, Feb. 2 at 10 a.m., at the Center, 9101 NW 57
"The Tamarac Jewish Center's board and all its
members have been most cooperative throughout
the years housing many of our Federation/UJA
events," stated Tamarac Division/UJA chairman
Sam Federman. "It is only fitting that the
Tamarac Division/UJA honor the Center at our
UJA breakfast rally."
Guest speaker at the breakfast will be Samuel K.
Miller, Federation vice president and Con-
dominium Cabinet chairman. Serving as co-
chairmen for Tamarac/UJA are Nat Ginsberg and
Rose Port with David Krantz serving as Tamarac
Division Cabinet chairman.
home with handsome souvenirs of
the day's activities.
"Enter early," Alex suggests,
"as places in the tourny will go
For information contact Ken
Kent at the Jewish Federation at
Alex Kutz
Isles of Tamarac
Isles of Tamarac chairmen
George Halpern, Arthur Korn-
field, Milt Siegel and Lou Solomon
have announced that the Isles of
Tamarac, on behalf of the 1986
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, will hold a
breakfast at 10 a.m. Sunday Feb.
9 at the Clubhouse. Guest speaker
will be Esther Lerner, president
of the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation. All
homeowners are invited.
Gardens III
Paradise Gardens III, on behalf
of the 1986 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, will hold a 3 p.m. cocktail
party Sunday Feb. 23 in the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Engelmeyer, an-
nounced chairman Irving Tannen-
baum. Guest speaker will be
Leonard Weisinger. Chairman
Tannenbaum and his wife
Beatrice will be honored.
Lakes III
Sunrise Lakes Phase III will
hold an Evening of Entertain-
ment on behalf of the 1986 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign, at 7:30 p.m. Wednes-
day Feb. 12 at the Main
Clubhouse. Sunrise III UJA chair-
man Estelle Gedan, announced
that Federation vice president
and Condominium Cabinet chair,
Samuel K. Miller, will be the guest
speaker. The evening will honor
the UJA chairpeople of Sunrise
Lakes III for their dedicated work
on behalf of UJA. Co-chairing the
Sunrise III campaign are Goldie
and Sam Berman and Lillian and
Abraham L. Gulker.
Lime Bay
Eugene Popkin, chairman of
Lime Bay's annual Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign, announced that the en-
tire community is invited to a UJA
breakfast at 10 a.m. Sunday Feb.
16 at the Clubhouse. Special guest
speaker will be Federation vice
president Daniel Cantor. Being
honored for their many years of
devotion to Jewish causes are
Edythe and Joe Milstein. Serving
as Lime Bay UJA co-chairmen are
Carl Weitz and Joe Milstein with
Sylvia and Arnold Schwartz serv-
ing as Special Gifts chairmen.

Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Serving A World of Jewish Need
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Your contribution supports all of these agencies and programs.
Joint Distribution Committee
United Israel Appeal
New York Association for New Americans
World ORT Union
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Central Agency for Jewish Education
Chaplaincy Program
Community Relations
Coral Springs Coalition
Florida Hillel Board
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Hebrew Day school of Fort Lauderdale
High School in Israel
fJewish Community Center
Jewish Education Programs
Jewish Family Service
Jewish Floridian
Jewish High School of South Florida
Kosher Nitrition Program
Volunteers for Israel
Young Leadership
America-Israel Cultural Foundation
Federated Council of Israel Institutions_________________
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
United HIAS Service
American-Jewish Committee
American-Jewish Congress
Jewish Labor Committee
Jewish War Veterans
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council
American Academic Association for Peace in the Middle East
B'nai B'rith National Youth Service Appeal
Joint Cultural Appeal
American Academy for Jewish Research
American Jewish Historical Society
Leo Baeck Institute
Children of Jewish Holocaust Survivors
Conference of Jewish Social Studies
Congress for Jewish Culture
Histadruth Ivrith of America
Jewish Publication Society of America
National Foundation for Jewish Culture
Yivo-Institute for Jewish Research
National Conference for Soviet Jewry
National Hillel Expansion
National Jewish Resource Center
North American Jewish Students Appeal
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds
Jewish Education Service of North American
National Jewish Welfare Board
Synagogue Council of America

Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
CAMPAIGN '86 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Hi-Greens Cocktail Supper Feb. 2 Century Village Pacesetters
F Celebration Sunday Feb. 2
The Hi-Greens community in In-
verrary will hold a cocktail sup-
per, on behalf of the 1986 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign on Sunday Feb. 2 at 4
p.m. at the Hi-Greens Clubhouse.
According to Hi-Greens UJA co-
chairmen Dr. Wm. Kramer and
Betty Feldman, the supper is be-
ing prepared, "tenderly and lov-
ingly" by the "gourmet chefs of
"We want to thank all those
who are pitching in for their devo-
tion and unstinting effort on
behalf of the Hi-Greens Federa-
tion/UJA campaign," the co-
chairmen stated.
Serving on the Hi-Greens Cam-
paign Cabinet are; Nate
Brook man, Jack Corson, James
Darling, Hyman Dick, Dr. Irving
Fuchs, Edythe Furman, Robert
Green, Victor Gruman, Larry
Herbst, Jack Hibshman, Sarah
Kramer, Milton Kreisman,
Maurice Levine, Aaron Libman,
Max Meiselman, Essie Pollack,
Milton Raffer, Joseph Rudolph,
The Le Club Theater in Century
Village, Deerfield Beach, will be
the site of a grand celebration
honoring the Pacesetters Division
of the Jewish Federation/United'
Jewish Appeal campaign. The
honored guests will be those who
have pledged a minimum of $125
per person or $250 per couple to
the 1986 Federation/UJA
Brian J. Sherr, president of the
Dr. Wm. Kramer
Murray Slepian, Ben Strassner
and William Sussman.
Betty Feldman
For further information contact
Ken Kent at the Jewish Federa-
tion at 748-8400.
Inverrary Golfers to Hear
Rev. Grauel February 12
Rev. Grauel
In celebration of the 38th An-
niversary of the founding of the
State of Israel, Inverrary golfers
will hold their 5th Annual Golf
Classic on behalf of the Federa-
tion/UJA 1986 campaign on Feb.
Following a day of golf, par-
ticipants will sit down to dinner at
the Inverrary Country Club.
Guest speaker at this event will be
celebrated Methodist churchman
and devoted Israel supporter,
Rev. John Stanley Grauel.
For three decades, Grauel has
continued unceasing efforts on
behalf of Israel. His identification
with Israel's cause started with
his impassioned message to the
United Nations on Thursday, July
17, 1947 from a small room
aboard the Exodus. His seven
months aboard that vessel was a
factor in the ultimate successful
UN vote for partition, resulting in
the creation of the Jewish State.
Grauel's position in the
forefront of humanitarian causes
had earned him many honors and
awards, among which are: Fighter
for Israel Medal with two combat
ribbons; Humanity Medal (shared
with Pope Paul); Victory Medal
and Medal of Jerusalem, as a
founder of the State. He holds the
B'nai B'rith Humanitarian
Award, and additional honors by
Hadassah, National Council of
Jewish Women, and many others.
Assisting Golf chairman Selig
Marko are Tournament Chairman
Ed Kabat, Honors Chairman
Lester Fields, Prize Chairman
Ben Strassner and Banquet Chair-
man Bill Sussman.
Feb. 2 Sunrise Lakes III Special
Gifts. 9:30 a.m. Main Clubhouse.
Feb. 2 Super Sunday I. Oppenheimer
and Co.
Feb. 2 Century Village Pacesetters.
7:30 p.m. Le Club.
Feb. 2 Wynmoor Village Brunch.
9:30 a.m. Holiday Inn, Plantation.
Feb. 2 Bonaventure Major Gifts.
Cocktails. Home of Mr. and Mrs. Sokol.
Feb. 2 Tamarac Breakfast. 10 a.m.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Feb. 3 North Broward Midrasha. 8
p.m. Leeture. Temple Sha'aray Tzedek.
Feb. 6 Business Executive Network.
5:30-7:30 p.m. Marina Bay.
Feb. 6 Paim Springs HI. 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Clubhouse.
Feb. 6 Women's Division $1,000
Luncheon. Brooks Restaurant, Deerfield.
Feb. 9 Landings Cocktail Party. 5
p.m. Home of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Gross.
Feb. 9 Oriole Gardens III. 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Clubhouse.
Feb. 9 Ramblewood East. 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Clubhouse.
Feb. 9 Omega. 10 a.m. Breakfast.
Feb. 9 Wynmoor Village. 9:30 a.m.
Brunch. Holiday Inn, Plantation.
Feb. 9 Isles of Tamarac.
Feb. 10 Women's Division Executive
Board Meeting. 9:30 a.m. At Federation.
For more information call 748-8400.
Jewish Federation, will be the
guest speaker. A musical program
will be provided by Willie Epstein
and his Klezmer Orchestra. Also
performing will be Shirlee Baron
and Vince Garry.
The celebration will be held at
7:30 p.m. Sunday Feb. 2. Chairing
the event are Irving R. Friedman
and Deerfield Beach Vice Mayor
Joseph Tractenberg.
Steins Open Home
for Woodmont UJA
The last in a series of Woodmont house parties was held Tues-
day, Jan. 28, in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stein, 7540 Ba-
nyan Way, Tamarac. Featured speaker at this event was Kenneth
J. Schwartz, UJA National vice chairman.
This Special Gifts event sets the stage for the community-wide
Woodmont Annual Dinner Dance to be held Sunday, Feb. 23, in
the Woodmont Country Club. Co-Chairmen of the Woodmont
Division are Walter Bernstein, Lou Colker and Moe Wittenberg.
Daniel Cantor is honorary chairman.
Reinstein to Speak at
Landings UJA Event Feb. 9
Mr. Joel Reinstein, immediate
past president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, will speak on behalf
of the Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign at a cocktail par-
ty on Sunday Feb. 9 at B p.m.
Hosting the event wil be Alvin and
Evelyn Gross. Mr. Gross is also a
former Federation president.
"Joel is a perfect example of a
young professional who has made
a commitment to enhance our
Jewish community," stated Ron-
nie Dennis, chairperson of the
event. 'He's a busy man, yet he
makes the time to be involved.
Who better to speak to a group of
people who have never been in-
volved before," Dennis added.
The Landings Committee is part
of the Oceanside Division
Development Program which is
designed to increase the scope of
the Federation/UJA campaign
and create a broader base of
Joel Reinstein
"We've only just begun," ex-
plains Lee Rauch, Oceanside Divi-
sion chairman. "It is gratifying
the way this committee has come
together, reaching those that have
never been reached before."
For information about the Lan-
dings cocktail party, contact Lee
Rauch or campaign associate
Steven Perry at the Oceanside of-
fice, 563-5202.
Women's Division to
Tlay-a-Day for UJA'
"Play a Day for UJA," the ex-
pression coined for the three up-
coming golf and tennis events
held by the Women's Division on
behalf of the 1986 Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal, kicked
off recently with a committee
meeting at the Woodmont home
of Tillie Shadur.
Hilda Leibo, chairman for
"Play-a-Day," announced that the
three country club communities
taking part in this event are
Woodmont, whose jrolf and tennis
tournament will be on Feb. 13;
Palm-Aire'8 golf tourney will be
held on Feb. 24 and Inverrary will
play golf and tennis on March 6.
"This is the first time this con-
cept is being used by the Women's
Division," Leibo stated. "I hope
that in future years, more clubs
will join and more golf and tennis
dates will be added."
For information or sign-up, con-
tact the Women's Division at
One People,
One Destiny
A -

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 31, 1986
SANDS POINTS held its annual UJA Rally
on behalf of the '86 Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign, where over 180 peo-
ple filled the Tamarac Jewish Center to make
their commitment to FederationlUJA. Pic-
tured at the function, standing from left, Sol
Stillerman, Sands Point UJA co-chairman;
Bertha Stillerman; Helen Kern; Milton Kern.
UJA chairman; Irving Spector, guest speaker
and board member of the Federation; and
Mollie Spector. Seated, from left, Sid Feffer;
Carolyn Feffer, honorary chairman; Alfred
Josser, honoree and Mollie Jasser.
ORIOLE GARDENS II recently held its annual breakfast on
behalf of the 1986 Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign
where Lillian and Bernard Rudin were honored for their many
years of devotion to Jewish causes. Pictured, from left, Oriole
Gardens II/UJA chairman David Brown; Lillian and Bernard
Rudin and Esther Rich, co-chairman.
ORIOLE GOLF AND TENNIS I held its annual UJA breakfast
on behalf of the Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign in
their Clubhouse. Pictured, from left, Bernard Zeigler, co-
chairman and award presentor; Daniel Cantor, keynote speaker;
Minnie and Bernard Cohen, honorees and Richard Danberg,
CENTURY VILLAGE recently held its Plus
Giver Luncheon, on behalf of the 1986 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign,
at Brooks Restaurant, Deerfield Beach.
Chairing the event was Evelyn Denner. Prof.
Gideon Peleg was the guest speaker. Pictured,
from left, Rabbi Frank Plotke, Samuel K.
Miller, Evelyn Denner, Frances Nusbaum,
Prof. Gideon Peleg and Cantor Morris
PARADISE GARDENS IV, which is chaired
by Robert Lerner, will hold a breakfast on
behalf of the Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign at 10 a.m. Sunday Feb. 16 at Con-
gregation Beth Hillel of Margate. Mollie and
Sam Gruda will be honored for their many
years of devoted service. Federation director
of education, Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson, will
be the guest speaker. Pictured, from left,
Robert Lerner, Eva Liebowitz, David Radow,
Celia Freed, Herman Marksheid and David
Klempner. ,
forces to raise funds for the annual Jewish FedeartionJUnited
Jewish Appeal at a breakfast held recently. Pictured, from left,
Morris Kirschbaum, chairman; Sam Elkins, honoree, Elsie
EUtins; and William Katzberg, chairman of the Margate Area
Division/UJA campaign and keynote speaker.
PALM LAKES, on behalf of the 1986 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal campaign
will hold a breakfast on Sunday Feb. 28 at 9:30
a.m. in their Clubhouse. Chairman Paul Mut-
nick announced that Dr. and Mrs. Henry
Karlan will be honored. Bill Katzberg will
vresent his-slide show of Israel. Pictured are
'members of the Palm Lakes UJA committee.
They are, (back row) from left, Emanuel
Bregman, Sol GiUer, Louis Zuckert and Phil
Breitberg. Pictured in front, Dr. Henry
Karlan, Clara Miller, Mollie Swarzman and
Paul Mutnick.
ORIOLE GRADENS PHASE I will hold its FederationlUJA
breakfast on Sunday Feb. 16 at 10 a.m. at their Clubhouse. Harry
Glugover and Sam and Flora Welter will be honored for their
dedication and devotion to Jewish causes. Leo Levine, chairman,
announced that Al Golden will be the guest speaker. Pictured,
from left, Flora Welter, Leo Levine, Fran Grower, Sara
Simonowitz and Helen Goldsmith.

Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
LKLAND HILLS will hold a dinner dance
behalf of the 1986 Jewish Federa-
JUnited Jewish Appeal campaign at 7:80
%. Saturday Feb. 22 at the Tamarac Jewish
iter, announced chairman Seymour Folk.
that time, the Holocaust Survivors of
W^ ** j
Oakland Hills will be honored. Pictured are
members of the Oakland Hills/UJA committee.
They are, from left, Al Cohen, Art Nelson, Ar-
nold Ratner, Sam Berkman, Jules Gordon
and Seymour Folk.
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
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Insurance Assignment Accepted
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It is only available to members of the American Jewish Congress.
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What is the American Jewish Congress?
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That was 70 years ago. What about now?
Our goals are the same, but the issues have changed. Our support
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In our 40th anniversary year we determined that a concrete demon-
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 31, 1986
JCCAD A Good Sign For Good Times


6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell, Director of Public Relations
Let our JCC be your JCC is the
slogan thought up by the staff and
committee who have planned a
giant Open House on Campus,
Sunday, Feb. 23, 1-3 p.m. to
welcome new JCC members and
newcomers to the area. Spelled
out Let Our Jewish Community
Center be Your Jewish Communi-
ty Connection. All synagogues,
Federation and major Jewish
organizations have been invited to
be present to offer a hearty
welcome, answer questions and
distribute their literature. JCC
chiefs of staff will also be on hand
to do the very same by showing
off the 16 acre campus and talking
about the programs they offer for
every age group for children as
young as one, on up to senior
adults more than 91!
Spearheading the Committee:
Esther Wolfer, former WECARE
director. Secretary of the Board
Marsha Levy and Board Members
Maria Frankel who chairs the JCC
Membership Committee and Ruth
Horowitz who heads the
WECARE Volunteer Services
program. The four chairladies
would welcome the nameB of any
new people you know who are
coming into the community so
that they, too, may be invited to
become familiar with what is of-
fered in the area for their best
possible Jewish Community Con-
nection. They'd appreciate your
call to the Center.
Yes, it's true! Jim Phillips, JCC
treasurer and Paul Bloomgarden,
a JCC Vice President, are organiz-
ing a trip to the Arctic this sum-
mer for men who are stout
hearted men! Call Jim at 474-1059
to fill in on the rest of the chilly
details or to join in the planning.
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, receiv-
ing funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
The first fail meeting of the JCC Public Relations committee was
attended by (from left) Marine Adler, chairman; Marty
Dishowitz (standing), Owen Adler, Stu Levin (standing) and
Janet Friedland. The group is evaluating a recent Center
publication with feeling!
WASHINGTON, D.C. Beverly Davis, International Presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith Women, presents Anita Perlman of Fort
Lauderdale with an original papercut by artist Naomi Hordes in
honor of Mrs. Perlman's 80th birthday. The papercut, presented
at BBW'8 recent Executive Board Meeting, reads in Hebrew:
"Because of the deeds of righteous women the Jewish people was
redeemed." In honor of her birthday, Mrs. Perlman pledged
$80,000 to the B'nai B'rith Women's Children's Home, a residen-
tial treatment center in Israel for emotionally disturbed boys.
Perlman is a member of the Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale and is a leading citizen of
the community.
The room was lit up with bright
faces and bright lights.
Shalom/New Year's Eve glitter
decorations were on the tables
and on the walls. The crowd of
nearly 100 seated at a dozen
tables enjoying their holiday din-
ner greeted us with waves and
But the room was filled with the
sounds of silence accented by
the quiet, unobtrusive noises of
people table hopping or moving
about to visit the buffet.
The scene: Soref Hall in the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. The an-
nual New Year's Eve party for the
JCCAD. The JCC Association of
the Deaf a wonderful group of
mostly senior adults doing what
they like to do best. Being with
each other. Being comfortable.
Exchanging news, views and
shmooze via their own special way
of conversing In their own sign
"This is the third New year's
Eve party I've spent here with
JCCAD," says Gayle Kreger, the
group's director. "It's a pleasure
to plan a party with them they
love to pitch in and offer ideas.
Look at all the decorations on the
wall! They made them
Kreger, who was trained at the
Tampa campus of the University
of Florida in Education for the
Deaf, links JCCAD members with
the hearing world. She "signs,"
reads lips, acts as interpreter,
friend and confidant, too, she
JCCAD, now close to seven
years old, with a membership of
100 men and women, began its ex-
istence shortly after the Center
moved to its present campus on
Sunrise Blvd. in 1979. It was
established through the inspira-
tion of Henry Hyman and Ruth
Rosenberg, both children of deaf
parens, both ardent supporters of
JCC. JCCAD remains unique to-
day in that it is probably the only
ongoing program of its kind, in
Florida, surely. A hearing
organization has opened its doors
and said, "Come in Be part of
us." Usually, programs of this
nature have been created by the
deaf, for the deaf.
Another faithful interpreter for
JCCAD is Center Board Member
Dorothy Harwood. Despite a
slight hearing handicap, Harwood
speaks perfectly well and acts as
spokeswoman for her friends.
"It is so important to interpret
and explain JCCAD's problems
and needs to the hearing world,"
she says. "I am happy to be able to
perform this service for my many
good friends (and canasta part-
ners!) in the group."
Yet another good friend of
JCCAD is Keith Muller, director
of UHDS (United Hearing and
Deaf Services), a non-profit social
service agency in Lauderhill, in
existence but five years. Muller
describes the operation, a facility
established to work for the good
and welfare of the hearing-
impaired, supported by donations,
run by the director, two senior
aides and a corps of steadfast,
devoted volunteers. Muller is hap-
py to report that Florida is right
up there in providing good service
for the deaf. A bill passed recently
allows for the distribution of a
free TTY phone for any hard-of-
hearing person who requests one.
The TTY, short for a long
technological term, is an instru-
ment which truly can be called a
"touch-tone phone!" Its user
presses digits and letters which
flash the person being called and
convey a message via a print-out
on his TTY! Only four other states
provide this instrument to its
hearing-handicapped residents.
JCCAD members from left, standing, Helen Heine and Lazlo Bar-
dos. And seated Jennie Bragg, Magda Bardos, Freda and Bernie
More celebration at the JCCAD New Years Eve Party. Standing
from left, Irwin Brand, Gertie Deitch, Stella Granath, Alice
Brand. And seated, from left, Abe Goodstein, president, his wife
Ruth and Alfred Granath.
Muller reports that there are as
many as 100,000 hearing impaired
persons in Broward with about
15,000 using sign language.
"The program at the Center is
wonderful for the older adult with
this handicap," he says. You can
readily see how supportive they
are of each other. They're real
He explains that many members
of JCCAD have known each other
all their lives having grown up
together in big cities like New
York and Chicago going to the
same special schools. And now fin-
ding each other again after retir-
ing to Florida has been a real
JCCAD members meet every
Thursday from 2 to 10 p.m.
"They'd come earlier," says
Dorothy Harwood," but Building
"C," where they meet, houses the
Federation Nutrition program
and there's no other room large
enough at the Center available on
a regular basis to accommodate a
group of this size," she explains.
A typical Thursday sees
members meet and divide
themselves into groups for
canasta, pinochle, poker or just
tables of conversation with their
hands flying faster than words.
About five in the afternoon
Keith Muller usually visits
"talks" on a topic of interest such
as finances Social Security
health. Before he leaves he takes
time out to answer their personal
questions. Sometimes an expert in
a particular field comes to talk to
the group with interpreters
standing by at all times.
We asked Muller how members
get to the Center, car pool? van?
"No," he said, "they drive
themselves. They're great
drivers. Very careful, very safe.
Afer all, driving is a visual opera-
tion. Can you tell which way an
ambulance is coming, from the
sound of the siren? Not really," he
continues, "not until it's almost
on top of you. The deaf who are
constantly on the alert, are very
sensitive to flashing lights and can
tell where an ambulance is coming
from quicker than any hearing
Director Kreger describes the
rest of the Thursday members
generally bring their dinner in a
brown bag and then stay on for a
captioned movie. Other regular
events for the group include a
Saturday night social once a
month with entertainment, cards
and snacks, holiday celebrations,
occasional trips, and special
shows. Planned, says Kreger, is a
"Chorus of Hands," in February,
a special signing group and a
March 2nd Brunch.
Broward County Health Service
reps periodically come to offer
glaucoma screening and blood
pressure check-ups and other
health services.
JCCAD, like any organization,
has a Board of Directors and Of-
ficers, President Abe Goodstein,
who drives up from Hallandale,
has held office for a year. He is
very happy with his group. "No
problems." he says. "Everyone
enjoys helping." Charter
members of JCCAD, Goodstein
and his wife moved here from
New York 16 years ago.
Another couple, Edna and
Meyer Rindner, also longtime
members, hardly miss a Thursday.
Edna says, "They've nicknamed
me 'Mother of the Year' because I
like to buy the refreshments every
week and collect money for the
weekly door prizes. I just like do-
ing it and building up a good kitty
for JCCAD!"
Gertie Deitch lived in Chicago
just across the street from the
Bernard Horwich JCC! "I used to
go there for swimming and exer-
cise class but they never had a
program like this for us," she said.
Herbert Dannis, another five
year member, comes from
Alabama. A retired linotype
operator, he says its wonderful to
belong to JCCAD and see deaf
Jewish people get together and
feel so comfortable with each
All family people, many with
children and grandchildren of nor-
mal hearing, some JCCAD
members speak or read lips better
than others. But everyone there
seems to communicate a genuine
feeling of pleasure and satisfac-
tion from belonging to JCCAD.
For them it may be a world
without birds singing, or music
playing or for that matter horns
blowing or phones ringing but it
is not a world without laughter or
good times or the comfort of hav-
ing many friends nearby.

Aqency Focus
11 iWL

[% Jewish Federation's Kosher Nutrition Program was
elighted when they were graciously entertained by Evelyn
)erkman's Happy Tempo Trio with lively renditions of yester-
iy's wonderful tunes. It was a warm smiling day. Many thanks
the volunteers who bring sunshine to the lives of the elderly by
iring their talents and warmth. Anyone who would like a very
ecial experience and would be interested in volunteering to
\itertain, please call Sandra Friedland, 797-0881.
Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
Celia and Jack Friedman, a
dynamic duo whose talents in
dance, song and Yiddish are
shared with the Jewish Federa-
tion's Kosher Nutrition Pro-
gram. Celia'8 rendition of
"Twas the Night Before
Christmas" in Yiddish was a
show stopper. The Friedmans
are shown belting out a duet to
the delight of the elderly nutri-
tion participants. Please call
797-0881 for informatwn about
the Kosher Nutrition Program
or volunteer entertainment.
DATELINE For sincere people who wish to moot. (A
Jewish mother won't match you more carefully.) Lot
America's largest dating service re-energize your
social life. VERY LOW FEES. Call DATELINE free:
Are you Single? Personal Ads get response! Cost is
$10.00 for up to 30 words. To place your special singles
ad send $10.00 and copy of ad to: The Jewish Floridian,
Singles Column, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Florida 33101.
CHOICE lists personal ads from all over the U.S.A. For
a 10 issue subscription, send $10 to SINGLES CHOICE,
P.O. Box 118-D, Brooklyn, NY 11210.
lJC Urges
[ore Protection
>r all Organizations
JEW YORK The American
|wish Committee has urged that
nerican law-enforcement agen-
ts provide better protection for
rab-American organizations
at have been threatened with
|ln a statement issued by AJC
xecutive Vice President David
. Gordis, the human relations
piicy called also for prompt ac-
bn against those who have
ready threatened or attacked
rab-American leaders, and add-
"Violence and threats of
lolence amount to terrorism.
tiey simply have no place in the
Imerican body politic, no matter
|hat the political cause. The rule
law must protect the Constitu-
anal right of free expression for
}l Americans, whatever their
eliefs or opinions."
I Speaking in Denver, John
leldman, executive director of
\w Colorado Chapter, said, "it is
nportant for the Jewish com-
hunity to denounce violence and
prrorist acts of any kind in our
ciety. I know that the Colorado
lhapter endorses Dr. Gordis'
trong statement on anti-Arab
[merican activity."
Scottsdale, Arizona
Holiday Rates
Reservations Sub/eel
to Availability
4 Night Mini Stay
Arrive: Wed. April 23
Depart: Sun. April 27
iSdayt'4 nighin
$600 per person
plus la* A lip
Full Stay
Arrive: Wed April 23
Depart Fn May 2
l'0days'9 nighttl
$1250 per person
plus lan & lip
$ '00 atpotit pmi peno/i oi
iOul AH iwt arc Doubt* Occupancy
iChiMra/iinn j.'af>/
For reservations
or information:
O.....i FloodASXKM
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
PubHx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
A valiatrte at Pubix Storoa with
Frooh Danish Bskerlea Only.
Made with Crispy Applea
Apple Pie
AvaNabJe at Publlx Storoa with
Frooh Oonioh Bakeries Only.
A vailabio at AM Pubix Storoa
and Donish Bakorioa.
Golden Loaf
Pound Cake..................ach$139
Contains, Chocolato Chip, Chocolate Pecan,
Sugar, Oatmeal and Peanut Butter 3&ci
Assorted Cookies........ bo$239
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake..................d,$169
Apple Bran Muffins ...6 tor $159 %
AvaRaMaat PvalU Storoa with
Frooh Donlah Bakorioa Only.
FMed with Wcotta Chooao
nohf %J
Available at PubKx Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Single Layer
Chocolate Cake...........aa $269
Glazed Donuts...........6 tor 89*
Prices Effective January 30
thru February 5,1986.




Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 31, 1986
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
Ramat Shalom-Las Vegas Night:
11301 W. Broward Blvd., Planta-
tion. 472-3600.
Lauderdale Oaks: 8 p.m. Dancing
to the music of Gino Sorgi Trio.
Also Dario Cassini. Clubhouse,
3060 NW 47 Terr. 733-9338.
Sunrise Lakes Condo Associa-
tion I: 7:30 p.m. Show featuring
Hal Z. Lawrence Comedy. Dona-
tion $4. Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise
Lakes Dr. N. 742-5150.
ARMDI-Kiryat Tivon Chapter:
10 a.m. Breakfast meeting. Jerry
Kamins, District V.P., will speak.
Broward Federal, 6736 N. Univ.
Dr., Tamarac. 721-4778.
Bnai Zion-Harry Matinsky Sim-
cha Chapter: 7:80 p.m. Dance and
social. Plaza Ballroom, 5460 N.
State Rd. 7. Donation $4.
Hadassah-Aviva Oakland
Estates Chapter: 11 a.m.-2 p.m.
Open house boutique. 733-2733.
Riuaat Shalom: Guest lecture by
David Teutach, director of the
Federation of Reconstructionist
Congregations and Havurot. At
B'nai Brith-Sands Point Lodge:
10 a.m. Meeting. Discussion:
"Israel Yesterday and To-
day." Breakfast. Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57 St.,
Northwest Broward's Sym-
phonic Pops Orchestra: 2 p.m.
Concert. Tickets $6. Omni Aud.,
100 Coconut Creek Pkwy.
N. Broward Midrasha: 8 p.m.
Lecture by Steve Emerson. "The
Secret Petro Dollar Connection."
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek.
Hadassah-Rayas Tamara
Chapter: Lunchen and fashion
show. Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 57 St.
Knights of Pythias-Margate
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Catharine Young Library, 5810
Park Dr. 971-1311.
Hadassah-Armon Castle
Gardena Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Castle Garden
Clubhouse, 4850 NW 22 Ct.
NCJW-Gold Coast Section: 9:30
a.m. Meeting. Ship-a-Box auction
conducted by June Wendel. Mini-
breakfast. Coconut Creek Rec.
Center ,900 NW 43 Ave., Coconut
Creek, Fl. 973-4694.
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: 11:30 am. Meeting and
mini-lunch. Bat Ami Singers will
entertain. Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57 St.
Women's Division of
Technion-N. Broward Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Paid-up membership
luncheon. Dr. Irving Greenberg,
president of N. Broward Men's
Division, and Frances Weinstein,
regional president, will speak.
Family Oven, Tamarac.
Na'amat-Hatikvah Chapter: 11
a.m. Paid-up membership lun-
cheon. Piper High School Choral
Group will entertain. Sunrise
Lakes I Playhouse.
Bnai Zion-Harry Matinsky Sim-
cha Chapter: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Psychologist Vincent Herlovich,
will discuss, "Sex is Ageless."
Broward Federal, 5518 W.
Oakland Pk. Blvd. Donation 75
cents. 722-2311.
B'nai B'rith Women-Arbah
Chapter: Trip to Metro Dade
Yiddish Culture and Conversa-
tional Group: 2 p.m. Rabbi Aron
Lieberman of the Synagogue of
Inverrary Chaba will speak.
Library, Tamarac.
Hadassah-Aviva Oakland
Estates Chapter: Youth Aliyah
luncheon. Woodmont Country
B'nai B'rith Women-Tamarac
Chapter: Membership meeting.
Italian-American Club, 6535 W.
Commercial Blvd.
B'nai B'rith Women-Coconut
Creek Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Rabbi Kurt Stone of
Jewish Quiz
1- What should you answer
when people say, that "Yiddish is
a dead language"?
2- How did Rashi's Commen-
tary on the Bible indirectly affect
Christian scholarship?
3- On which side of the entrance
to our homes as well as the rooms
within is it proper to affix the
4- Who is a Litvak?
5-Why is Psalm 145 (which
comprises the "Ashre" Prayer)o
popular as to be recited three
times a day (twice in the morning)
and once in the afternoon?
6- Can there be people who lead
ethical lives without being
7- What is the meaning of the
Hebrew term "K'zayit" (As the
size of an olive)?
8- What is a person called, ac-
cording to the Talmud who does
not have a dream for seven con-
secutive nights?
9- Who is best remembered as
the greatest Hebrew poet since
Biblical days?
10-Who are the "Lamed
1-Remind them that "no
language ever committed
2-When Martin Luther
Temple News
Rehearsals are in progress at
Temple Beth Orr for "Hats Off To
Broadway," a trip down Broad-
way's memory lane, a single per-
formance show scheduled for
Saturday March 8 at 7:30 p.m. in
the temple auditorium, Riversid'
Drive and Royal Palm Blvd., Cor-
al Springs.
The presentation is a joint effort
of all arms of the Temple. The for-
mat is a musical variety show.
Producer-director Harriet Slusky
has been instrumental in bringing
together talented performers
from age seven to 70. Temple
Sisterhood, Men's Club, the B & B
Social Club and the Nursery
School are represented in
A wine and cheese party at 6:45
p.m. will precede the show for
pptrons who donate a minimum of
$25. Regular tickets are $3 per
person for all seats. A cast party
and reception with refreshments
will follow the show, to which all
are welcome.
Regular admission and patron
donations may be made by calling
the Temple office at 753-3232 or
Judy Henry at 752-5023, who is in
charge of ticket sales. Tickets go
on sale on Monday Feb. 3.
translated the Bible into German,
he utilized a work by a French
monk, Nicolas de Lyre who had
made copious use of Rashi's Com-
mentary to unravel the difficult
texts of the Old Testament,
without which much of the text
would be difficult to understand.
3- On the Right side Only and
Never on the left.
4- A Jew from Lithuania. A
severe rivalry once existed bet-
ween the Galitzianer (Jews from
Galicia) and Litvaks. Marriage
between them was unthinkable.
5- Because it contains a very
significant verse which
acknowledges one of G-d's
greatest attributes: "Thou
openest Thy hand and satisfiest
every living thing with favor."
6- Judaism stresses that there
can be no ethical lives without
religion and no religion without
7- One is required to recite "Bir-
chat Hamazon" (Blessings for
Food) after partaking of a com-
plete meal. But the accepted prac-
tice is to recite the "Grace After
Meals" if one ate a morsel of
bread as small as an olive.
8- A sinner since the absence
of dreams for such a long period
indicates that the individual was
thoughtless, did not occupy his
mind with worthwhile endeavors
and not serious-minded and for
that reason his nights were
9- Judah Halevi born in Toledo,
Spain in 1086 and died in
Jerusalem in 1141. Many of his
poems are reproduced in the
Prayer Book.
10-The legendary "thirty-sue"
righteous men who live in every
generation and by whose
saintliness and devotion to G-d,
the world is able to continue
^9s Comet Trails Wohelo
Brother-Sister Camps, High in the Blue Ridge Mountains
12811 Old Rt. 16, Waynesboro, Pa. 17268
Join us for the best in Sports Nature Arts Science
Owned A operated by a Miami Family since 1929
CALL TODAY... Morgan I. Levy
591-3339 or 591-2222
/"*v- ^'s
Candlelighting Times
Jan. 17 5:35 p.m.
Jan. 24 5:40 p.m.
Jan. 31 5:45 p.m.
Feb. 7 5:50 p.m.
Feb. 14 5:55 p.m.
Tamarac Jewish Center, will
speak. Temple Beth Am, Margate.
B'nai B'rith Women-Sunrise
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Sunrise
Lakes I Playhouse. Mini-luncheon.
Brandeis University NWC-
Inverrary Woodlands Chapter:
Fiddler of the Roof Series. Clara
Hoffman will moderate, "Awake
and Sing." Tamarac Library.
B'nai B'rith Plantation Lodge:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Deicke Aud.,
5701 Cypress Rd., Plantation.
B'nai B'rith Women-Tamarac
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Wm.
Leichter of the exec, board, of
ADL, will speak. Italian-
American Club, 6535 Commercial
Independent Order of Odd
Fellows-Hatchee Lodge: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Odd Fellow Temple,
1451 N. Dixie Hwy., Ft. Laud.
Brandeis University NCW: Book
and author luncheon. Diplomat
BROWARD COUNTY Transit implemented major bus service
improvements, effective Jan. 12, according to Division director
Joel Volinski. "We are creating three new routes, eliminating
three unproductive routes, and providing much needed im-
provements on 18 of our existing routes. We tried to make all of
our bus routes more efficient and attractive to the average rider,"
Volinski stated.
THE SENATE Transportation Committee approved a bill that
Sen. John Vogt, D-Cocoa Beach, filed as an alternative to the
possible return of automobile safety inspection. The same com-
mittee last month approved a bill by Sen. Don Childere, D-West
Palm Beach, to reinstate the safety inspections that were abolish-
ed in 1981.
Federal Strings, Lyons Road and Coconut Creek Parkway, Coconut Creek. Ser-
vices: Friday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 a.m. Rabbi Josiah Derby.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Kurt F. Stone. Auxiliary Rabbi Natbaa Zoloadek. Cantor P.
Hillel BrouMt.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m..
6 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 6 p.m. Rabbi Paul Plotkin. Rabbi Emeritus, Dr. Solonoa
Geld. Cantor Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrise, 33313.
Services: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m, 5 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 5:30 p.m.; Sunday 9 am, 6:30 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy. Cantor
Maurice Nea.
Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 83441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Joseph Laagner, Cantor Saabtal Aekeraaaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-6380), 1434 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach, 33060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Jehadah Heilbraan.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine bland Rd., Sunrise, 38321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:46 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Cantor Jack Marchant.
TEMPLE 8HOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach, 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 5 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Samnel April. Cantor
Ronald Graaer.
Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:16 UL 6:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Rabbi David Matxaer. Cantor
Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERH1LL (733-9660), 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Lauderhill, 33813. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:46 a.m. Rabbi Israel Halaern.
Services: at Banyon Lakes Condo Clubhouse, 6060 Bailey Rd., Tamarac, Friday at 5
p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m. Chart*. B. Fyier. Prssienaw
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4861 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes, 33313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a.m., 6 p.m., Friday
8 a.m., 6 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m., 6 p.m. Cantor Paul St art.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. University Dr.,
Lauderhill. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:46 a.m, 8 a.m., 5:16 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m., 6:30 p.m. Stady groaps: Mea, Saadays following services; Women,
Tuesday. 8 a.m. Rabbi Area Liebenaan.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (4211867), 1880 W. Hillaboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and sundown.
Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown.
Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale, 33312. Services: Monday through Friday 7:90 a.m.,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 a.m., sundown; Sunday 8 a.m., sundown. Rabbi Edward
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-3588). 8576 W. McNab Rd.. Tamarac,
33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; mincha 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 5:16 p.m. Rab-
bi Chain Schneider. Congregation president: Herman Fleischer.
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11301 W.. Broward Blvd., Plantation, 38325. Ser-
vices: Friday. 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell. Cantor Bella
TEMPLE BETH ORR (763-3282), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs, 33066. Ser-
vices: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Jerrold M. Levy. Caator Nancy
Menorah Chapels, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441, Friday 8 p.m.
Rabbi Natbaa H. Fish. Caator Morris Levin**..
TEMPLE EMANU-EL(781-2310), 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes,
83811. Services: Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mitsvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Caator Rita Shore.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Rd.. Plantation, 33324. Services: Fri-
day 8:16 p.m., Saturday 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. Caator Gene Corbara.
day night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 8960 Coconut
Creek Parkway. Rabbi Brace S. Warshal. Caator Barbara Roberta.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (661-6308), McGaw Hall, 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft. Lauderdale, 33304. Service: Weekly on Friday
evenings st 8 p.m. Caator Richard Brown.

Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
Wolf Blitzer, Temple Beth Am
'Brunch for Bonds' February 2
Wolf Blitzer
Wolf Blitzer, Washington Cor-
respondent of the Jerusalem Post,
will speak at Temple Beth Am's
"Brunch for Bonds" on Sunday,
Feb. 2, at 7205 Royal Palm
Boulevard, Margate.
Mr. Blitzer has been covering
tho Washington foreign policy
scene since the 1973 Yom Kippur
War. Since then, he has met with
top American, Israeli and Arab
political leaders and has written
hundreds of articles on the Arab-
Israeli conflict. He is the author of
"Between Washington and
Jerusalem: A Reporters
Mayor Benjamin and Nora
Goldner, beloved leaders in the
community, will be honored and
presented with the prestigious
Israel Freedom Award.
Cocktails will be served at 11:30
in the Social Hall, and Brunch at
noon. Max Modell and Dr. Michael
Schwartz are co-chairmen of the
event. Honorary chairmen are
Jack Tobin and Leonard
Skcrwia H. Roeenttein, Executive
Family Life Education
Jewish Family Service
of Broward County
Life begins when the kids leave
home and the dog dies; or does it?
Years ago when money was so
tight that you and your friends
hired one babysitter for five kids,
went exclusively to BYOB parties,
and worried about paying the
rent, you dreamed of the day
when life would once again be
calm and simple.
You thought this time would
probably occur around mid-life,
when you could come and go as
you pleased, have money for lux-
uries, start a new career and
reflect upon the satisfaction of
having completed some of life's
tasks. It was to be a time just for
you or just for the two of you. HA!
Well, often it doesn't work out
quite that way. The kids stay
longer and often return after they
initially leave, people lose jobs,
marriages are out of sync.
Husbands are often thinking
about retiring, while wives are
planning to start or return to a
career. And, yes, what about the
new demands placed upon you by
aging parents? Will it ever be your
Mid-life is a life transition
period. It is the time we need to
take stock of our lives, set new
courses and celebrate life. During
the beginning of the middle years,
we suddenly become aware of our
own mortality. Time becomes of
the essence. Adolescence is a
similar transition, except
teenagers are more inclined to
have societal support for their in-
decisiveness or lack of direction.
After all, they're only kids! Also,
adolescents think that they will
Aid Talks End
Israeli officials have wound up
two days of intensive economic
talks here with general agreement
on the expected levels of U.S.
economic and military aid to
Israel next year.
Israeli officials, briefing
reporters recently, said the
Reagan Administration was now
likely to seek $1.9 billion in
military grants and another $1.2
billion in economic grants for
Israel as part of the 1987 fiscal
year budget which President
Reagan is scheduled to submit to
Congress in February.
Israel's official requests were
higher in both categories, but it is
not expected to ask its friends in
Congress to seek additional
live forever and thus, things can
be put off for a while. Mid-lifers
are not afforded this luxury.
It becomes exceedingly more
difficult to deal with our changing
selves when other external
stresses are placed upon us, pull-
ing us in opposite directions.
Sometimes we need help in deal-
ing with transitional periods in
our lives. It is often helpful to
have an impartial professional
counselor to aid us in exploring
who we are, where we're going,
set new directions, deal with
stress and guide us in making mid-
life a rewarding happy time. If we
can clarify our thoughts and see
our options, this can truly be a
time to celebrate life.
If you or a member of your fami-
ly needs help coping with a transi-
tional period of life, call Jewish
Family Service at 749-1505 in
Fort Lauderdale, 966-0956 in
Hollywood, or 427-8508 in Deer-
field Beach. We have trained
counselors to aid you. Fees are on
a sliding scale according to ability
to pay.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is affiliated with
The Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, The Jewish
Federation of South Broward, and
the United Way of Broward
Diana Jacobson, beloved wife of the late
Kalman, devoted mother of Michael and
Daniel, mother-in-law of Mahnoush Arsr
mam and Nikki Shaff Keisman. cherished
grandmother of Anna Beth. Lisa Ruth,
Deborah Shai. Molly Leah and Sara Han-
nah, dear sister of Abraham Jacobson and
Anna Schwartz. Services were held January
23 at the Riverside, 76 Street and Amst<-r-
dam Avenue, New York I
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
The Bar Mitzvah of Jason Eric
Rosoff, son of Terri and Marvin
Rosoff of Plantation, celebrated
his Bar Mitzvah on Friday Jan. 24
at Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Aaron
Lewis, son of Sally and Michael
Lewis of Plantation, and Dina
Berger, daughter of Carol and
Paul Berger of Plantation, was
celebrated on Saturday Jan. 25 at
NORA AND BENJAMIN GOLDNER will be the honorees at
Temple Beth Am's 'brunch for bonds,' Sunday Feb. 2 at noon at
the Temple, 7205 Royal Palm Blvd. Wolf Blitzer, Washington cor-
respondent of the Jerusalem Post, will be the guest speaker. Max
Modell and Dr. Michael Schwartz are co-chairmen of the event.
Honorary chairmen are Jack Tobin and Leonard Weisinger.
Kol Ami.
The Bar Mitzvah of Jason Katz,
son of Rona and Martin Katz of
Coral Springs, was celebrated
Saturday morning Jan. 25 at Tem-
ple Beth Am, Margate.
David Levin, son of Lynn and
Edrian Rubin of North Lauder-
dale, will become a Bar Mitzvah
celebrant at the Saturday morn-
ing Feb. 1 service at Beth Am.
Continued from Page 4
meant "Jews." Nelson con-
tradicts him, insisting that it
means "one who practices
Still another broadcast which
received unfavorable attention
was a program based on the
memoirs of a German diplomat
which alleged that Ukrainian na-
tionalists had enlisted in the SS
Galizien Division merely to obtain
arms. But, says Nelson, the broad-
cast omitted what its Ukrainian
audience knew: that while Hitler
regarded Ukrainians as
subhumans, and the SS killed hun-
dreds of thousands, some 30,000
had joined the SS and the Galizien
Division had performed nobly for
The goodwill of the Radio Liber-
ty management came into ques-
tion when it fired a Jewish editor,
Vadim Belotserkovsky, for pro-
testing to Buckley about the
August 1914 broadcast which, he
said, perfectly complemented
Soviet anti-Semitic propaganda.
In view of the management's
refusal to recognize the existence
of major problems which are
destroying Radio Liberty's
credibility, Nelson says the
simplest solution would be to
abolish the station.
However, he asserts, abolishing
Radio Liberty "is politically im-
possible especially under a con-
servative Republican administra-
tion that believes if Soviets can
hear the American message they
will somehow change their ways."
NATHAN STALINSKY passed away at Miami Beach,
Florida on Monday, December 30,1985. He ia survived
by hie wife Tillie Stalinsky of Deerfield Beach, Fla.;
parents, Mrs. Gladys Shapera and Jerome Stalinsky,
both of Pittsburgh, Pa.; brother of Mrs. Rae Mailman,
Columbus, Ohio; Mrs. Tillie Izenson, Mrs. Harry (Irene)
Louik, Mrs. Bertha Ackerman, all of Pittsburgh, Pa. and
the lete Jacob Stalinsky and Bernard Steele. Grand-
father of Paul and Francine Shapera and Ricki and
Steve Stalinsky.
Services were held at the Burton L. Hirsch Chapel in
Pittsburgh, Pa. on December 31. Interment at Beth
Abraham Cemetery In Pittsburgh, Pa._______________
Marvin Fredman, Ph.D., Director
Individual, Marriage A Family Therapy, Stress Management/
Biofeedback, Hypnosis for Weight, Smoking, Pain
5950 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. #205
Lauderhill. Florida 33313
(Across from Inverrary)
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Gymnastics Swimming Sailing Canoeing
Arts & Crafts Dramatics Pioneering Nature
Photography Horseback Riding Ham
Radio* Broadcasting Professional Staff Jewish
Culture Dietary Laws Group Living 4 Individual
Development Olympic Pool Computers Jet
Skis Scuba Diving Astronomy
INCLUSIVE FEES: 8 weeks S2055.
July $1075. Aug.S980
(Reductions tor siblings)
*Y" membership is not required
$25.00 surcharge for non-members
CALL BARBARA ZALCBERG at (305) 488-1766

Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 31, 1986

rVMRCH 15,1986.
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