The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00432

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Jems
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, May 4,1964
Price 35 Cents
inference shows
tf pro-Israeli
action
fAC was re-emphasued at the recent
tgton." We must "reestablish and
__vish American citizen in determining
pjha necessary legislation in Congress,
to work in a harmonious atmos-
Celebrate Jerusalem Day May 30
[the
the
Martin Lipnack, member of
National Council of AIPAC
Martin Lipnack.
aalem, strategic cooperation, ana
a US-Israel Fro Trade Area.
Delegates, includ.-ng more than
300 students Iron 100 colleges
cross the countr>-, also learned
of the intense ".-ttle currently
; being waged against Israel on
ContbNedonPage&
Yom Yerushalayim (Jerusalem
Day), marking the reunification
of Jerusalem following the Six
Day War in May 1967, will be
commemorated by the North
Broward Midrasha of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale in cooperation with
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE), synagogues
and organizations.
This year, the Jewish com-
munity will celebrate the 17th
anniversary of the united city of
Jerusalem on Wednesday, May
30, the 28th day of the month of
Iyar, with a program of activity
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., at Temple
Beth Torah. 9101 NW 57 St..
Tamarac.
The theme, "The Art and
Culture of Jerusalem," will be
developed in a program (open to
the public with a $5 reservation
fee to be paid by May 20, which
includes lunch) that will analyze
the literature, art, architecture,
and musk of the capital of Israel.
A "Vicaria," displaying the
sights and sound of Jerusalem
with exhibits, pictures, and
books will set the tone of the day.
Individual concurrent workshops
include:
'' The Literature of Jerusalem.''
conducted by Abraham J. Gittel-
son. director of education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
"Art and Architecture of Jeru-
salem," conducted in Hebrew by
Efrat Afek. Ms. Afek is the
former director of staff devel-
opment for Yad Ben-Zvi Institute
for Study of Israel.
"I Was Born in Jerusalem," a
film by Yehoram Goan.
"Legends of Jerusalem," con-
ducted by Rabbi Albert B. Sch-
wartz, Federation's director of
Chaplaincy Commission.
"Jerusalem and the Struggle
for Statehood 1945-48," con-
ducted in Yiddish by Rabbi
Shimon Azulay.
Workshops entitled, "Yeru-
shalayim through Music," and
"The Art of Jerusalem," will be
offered but at press time, in-
structors have not yet been
assigned.
As an added attraction. CAJE
is sponsoring a poster contest.
Entries must be on a 17" by 22'
poster board and must include
the words "Yom Yerushalayim'
and the date May 30. 1984.
Pictures must relate to Jeru-
salem. Entries must be sub-
mitted to the CAJE office at 8358
W. Oakland Park Blvd.. no later
than May 15.
Coordinated by CAJE's staff
associated with the Jewish Fed-
eration. "Yom Yerushalayim"
program has been produced in
cooperation with the Department
of Education and Culture of the
World Zionist Organization,
American Section, and the Zion-
ist Organization of America with
these sponsoring organizations:
Temples Beth Am, Beth Israel.
Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach.
Beth Orr, Beth Torah. Emanu-EI.
Sha'aray Tzedek. Sholom. Ramat
Shalom Synagogue. Hebrew
Congregation of Lauderhill.
Liberal Jewish Temple of
Coconut Creek, Southeastern
Region United Synagogue of
America, Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, and Omega Condominium.
For further information about
Jerusalem Day and the poster
contest, contact the CAJE office
at the Federation at 7 48-8400.
rs to attend UJA National Leadership Conference
Bra from around the country,
the May 18-20 UJA National
iership Conference to be held
I Washington, D.C.
The Conference to be held at
Sheraton Washington Hotel,
honor the community leader-
ship of the 1984 United Jewish
Appeal Campaign and project the
needs, objectives, and opportun-
ities of the 1986 UJA Campaign.
Keynoting the conference will
be incoming National Chairman
Alexander Grass, who will high-
light a comprehensive presen-
tation of the UJA 1986 National
Campaign Plan. Stanley B.
"Horowitz, UJA President, will
present a slide show, which will
be available for community use
following the conference.
The intensive Campaign '85
Erogramming will follow a joint
JA-CJF (Council of Jewish
Federations) Opening Plenary in
tribute to the 70th Anniversary
of the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC)
a founding, constituent and
beneficiary agency of the UJA.
Relations Committee adopts
f PLO Amendment
and clarifies U.S. policy.
adopted as part of the 1964
aid bill. The bill, exclud-
aid to Central America, was
I by the Committee.
Senator Hawkins noted that
intent of the amendment is
; prohibit essential negotiation
i issues like the 1982 evacuation
Beirut, but it is intended to
negotiation on the
ty of Israel, the sovereignty
of Israel territory, the fate of
Israeli-occupied territory, or
peace in the context of the Arab-
Israeli dispute.
"In short," Senator Hawkins
said, "my amendment will
prevent any negotiation with the
PLO, direct or indirect, until the
PLO proves it is willing to
abandon terrorism, accept Israel,
and act responsibility and
humanely."
FLORIDIAN'S
Next Issue Gets May 18 Date
This Friday, the May 4 edition of The Jewish Floridian of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, published in cooperation with the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, is the last issue
of the 1963-84 series of weekly publications.
Bi-weekly issues begin with the Friday, May 18 publication,
continuing every two weeks until the Friday, September 7 issue.
The 1984-85 series of weakly issues will begin with the Friady,
September 21 issue.
Currently The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale is
being read by more than 24,000 families in north and west
Broward.
a Wiener appointed Missions Chairperson
Israel
an-
>int
who
have
this
[Israel
the
Lipnack, Samuel K. Millar. Pearl
Reinstein. Felice Sincoff and Jeff
Streitfeld.
"Oar Federations Mission
Program will be greatly ex-
panded this year." said Wiener.
who anirtt"" the upcoming
chedule of Missions.
"The campaign will be kicked
off this year with our Campaign
Leadership Mission which will
depart Oct. tl. This will be
followed in November by a 10 day
Chasak Mission for men only.
Also in November the Women's
Division wtB be sponsoring a
Jewish Roots Mission to Nsw
York. There will be s 10 day
Family Mission to Israel during
the winter vacation in December.
followed in January by the
Chazon Vision Mission which will
also be 10 days. The Second
Annual two weak Community
Mission will depart in April.
There will also be a 10 day
Summer Family Mission in Jury
and s 10 day Singles Mission in
Jury. Each of these missions baa
Barbara Wiener
its own qualities and highlights
gaged to the specific needs and
interests of the participants.
Wiener suggests that anyone
interested in participating or
needing information on any of the
missions. contact Sandy
Jackowitz, Missions Coordinator
at the Federation Office. 748-
8400.


pUeT^Ttle Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdate^
Friday^
ay 4,1984

AIPAC Conference shows success
of pro-Israeli political action
Coatkeaea' from Page I
America a campuses.
Thomas A. Dine, AIPAC's
executive director, spoke on the
future of the U.S.-Israel relation-
ship. He told delegates of the
"pervasive sense of foreboding"
which, he feels, plagues the pro-
Israel community. In spite of
recent legislative victories in the
areas of foreign aid and arms
sales. Dine charged that trouble
still lies ahead primarily due to
the climate in Washington, as
well as problems facing Israel in
the Middle East.
"Our unease. .has to do with
the expectation that what is
called the 'peace process' will
resume after the election." said
Dine. "And the term 'peace
process' has been expropriated as
a code word for a different policy
that actually consists of tilting
toward the Arabs and
deliberately provoking tensions
with Israel." Dine went on to
illustrate a potential scenario of
next year's 'peace process' one
which would include "an entire
list of U.S. actions profoundly
hostile to Israel and to US -
Israel relations."
Vice President Bush, in one of
the first speeches of the '84
Reagan-Bush campaign. in
formed the delegates of the "new
mood of assurance" in American
foreign policy, and in US.Israel
relations. He listed strategic co-
operation, the 1965 all-grant
foreign aid package, and the
forthcoming establishment of a
US Israel Free Trade Area as
examples of the Reagan
Administration's commitment to
Israel.
"This is what America's new
mood of assuredness has meant
most directly to Israel." stated
Bush. "The confidence to
acknowledge Israel as a strategic
ally; the confidence to strengthen
our military and financial
assistance to Israel; the con-
fidence to give unprecedented
attention to strengthening the
Israeli economy." The vice
president also chose the AIPAC
Leahy to 8p
ends of Carton
THE WHITE HOUSE
Washington
April 6.1984
I am delighted to extend
my very wannest wishes to
members and guests of the
American-Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee as you meet
in your Annual Policy
Conference.
As you undertake your
deliberations, you should
take satisfaction from
AIPAC's justly earned
reputation as a staunch
advocate of strong Ameri-
can-Israeli relations. Your
efforts to enhance those ties
are an outstanding example
of the freedom our society
offers to all citizens to parti-
cipate in the foreign policy
process, and they are
welcomed by those who
count ourselves as friends of
Israel.
All of us can take satis
faction, as well, from the new
plateau which the Israeli-
American relationship has
reached. It is correct to
speak of a "plateau." rather
than a "summit." because
we hsve attained a new. high
level upon which we continue
to build, rather than a peak
from which we will descend.
The ramifications of this
are evident throughout the
relationship. Over the past
few months, the United
States and Israel have
established a Joint Political
Military Group, which is
focusing on the threat posed
by increased Soviet involve-
ment in the Middle East and
is considering such measures
as combined military plan-
ning, joint exercises, and
requirements for the pre-
positioning of American
equipment in Israel. We are
also holding talks with the
Israelis leading toward the
establishment of a Free
Trade Area. Moreover, we
have changed the composi-
tion of our aid to Israel from
a combination of grants and
concessionary loans to one of
grants alone.
The net result of all this is
to demonstrate once again
as if there could be any doubt
the importance that the
United States and I per-
sonally attach to the
strongest possible relation-
ship with Israel. This rela-
tionship is s cornerstone of
our foreign policy and of the
structure of a just and
lasting peace which one day
will be attained between Is-
rael and all her neighbors.
You have my best wishes
May your Conference be a
most successful one.
Ronald Rsagaa
United States Senator Patrick
Leahy of Vermont will be the
keynote speaker at the Inaugural
Distinguished Public Service
Award Dinner of the Florida
Friends of Benjamin N. Cardoso
School of Law. on May 6, at
Hillcreet Country Club,
Hollywood
Cardoso School of Law the
most recant addition to the
Yeahiva University family of 15
undergraduate and graduate
schools and affiliates. Maurice
Berkowiu. a Ft. Lauderdale
attorney, is chairman of the
newly established Florida
Friends group, which will honor
Nicki E. Grossman, Chairman of
the Broward County Com-
mission.
Stnator htfKkl
JDC provides
supplies for overseas
NEW YORK The,
Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee again this year
trucked Passover suppose across
Sinai from Israel factories for
Egyptian Jaws, according to
Henry Taub. JDC nnilltsaj
Taub said that hi Tunisia.
4.500 Jews baked
with JDC supplied mataoh
and that in Rumania, a special
Passover package waa sent to
needy Jewa among taw resonant
of some 30,000. Ralph Goldman,
executive vice prssidaat,
1984 bolide)
that for the
holiday, the
JDC had
200 tonsol
than 30.000
wine, at wi _,
cooking oil sii
supplka.
Ccmraasxai
supplies sail
migranUI,
Morocco.
Poland.
la via, Hm
Thousands!
JDC is Insj
Israel's Jen j
holiday
Policy Conference as the forum to
denounce "the intrusion of anti-
Semitism into the American
political process." referring to
Hlack Muslim leader Louis
Farrakhans threats against
Jews He not only attacked Rev
Jesse Jackson's behavior in the
affair, but also asked why
Democratic presidential can-
didates Walter Mondale and
Gary Hart "have not continued
to speak out loudly and clearly
against this."
The conference also included a
luncheon addressed by Sens.
Dole and Inouye. and
Ambassador to the U.S. Meir
Rosenne. Congressmen Richard
Cheney IR-Wyoming) and Tony
Coafho ID-California). and
private meetings between dele-
gates and their Senators and
Representatives on Capitol Hill
B'nai B'rith LauderhiD
to celebrate Israel's 36th
The Lauderhill Lodge of B'nai
B'rith will celebrate Israel's 36th
birthday at s 11:30 a.m. Sunday
Msy 20 brunch to be held at the
Castle Gardens Auditorium.
Gueet speaker will be Israeli
Consul Dork Shsvit. who will
discuss tot i
Israel and tat)
The Assa)
Memorial will
Lodges
Donation sK
KutsherTouch:
It makes your every
vacation wish come true.
Gratifying your wishes, fulfilling your needs, is what
the Kutsher Touch is all aboutand it brings more
Flondtans to Kutsher s every summer' It gives you a golf
course so near you can practically roll out of bed to play
And stimulating seminars, among a variety of activities that
include parties and barbecues keyed to exotic places Its all
here for you and more, including meals that delight 3 times
a day even if you're on a salt-free or other special diet The
Kutsher Touch: it makes all the difference m the world!
ON THE PREMISES IS-ftote. 7157 Yard Golf Course.
12 Outdoor Tenras Courts 4 Racquatbaf Courts. Indoor
a Outdoor Poofs. Indoor Ice R**. Miniature Golf
Shuraaboard. plus Much Mora.
cosmic kids
The taam is out of this wor:
*Ou luds neos a blast **i Covmc ****
Because Cosmc KkJs an r oswaMW
ttei took ue> uns vg **** ^
asmisavoryi
Cos*'
i m i-i A m aam aj, +*--
f nownmw m urn i*mj*m$
butKutohmn'
BILLY CRYSTAL
ALLEN ROSSI
LOLAFALANA
Kutsher's
New York 12701 (f14) 7S4-BO00
CALL TOLL FREE: (MM) 431-1273
-ftetfr Cards Mono/eo
TitCAL
DRAPERIES
on
seamless voile $129 ""
cuccsc I aaaiw ^^
MEASURED
*
INSTALLED f0%
ypIO m+
W00<


i-Aire UJA exceeds $500,000
Share*. Pslm-Aire
the Jewish
, slogan coined by
of dedicated vol-
years ago when
spaign began.
current 1964
campaign effort
i dollars was
[fifty percent of the
the winter
Under the leadership of Irving
Ubowaky, Chairman, Myron
"Mike" Ackerman. UJA ft.
Chairman and Clara Kieaall
Women's Division Palm-Air*
Chairman, a dedicated group of
volunteers organized a successful
UJA campaign which was
finalized by the PamvAire UJA
Golf Classic, chaired by Alex
Kutz.
Many local agencies in North
Broward will benefit from this
effort including the Federation's
Kosher Nutrition Program which
provides daily hot kosher lunches
for 200 men and women at two
sites. The Hebrew Day School,
Jewish Family Service, Jewish
Community Center, Chaplaincy
Commission and many others
will benefit from Pahn-Aire'a
support.
Senators differ over U.S.
arms supply to Arab states
theast holds successful UJA event
Federation-United
Campaign was
ig boost in the
Dr. and Mrs.
hosted a UJA
home in Sunrise
1 for their friends
[potential leaders of
deration of Greater
ile were addressed
Stone, a former
and director of the
h Appeal Missions
poke about the
current situation in Israel and the
Middle East.
This Federation-sponsored
UJA event waa just one of many
in the northeast which includes
such areas as the Islands off Las
Oias Blvd. and Bay Colony,
which held a successful UJA
function recently.
By adding these new arena to
the UJA family, Israel's future aa
well as the future of Jews locally
and abroad, brightens.
ran proclaims May 6-13
lal Jewish Heritage Week
3TON (JTA) -
[joint Congressional
President Reagan
May 6-13,1984 aa
ih Heritage Week.
waa unanimously
both Houses of
enacted by the
(March 28.
Ition, introduced by
Sen. Alfonso D'Amato (R., NY)
in the Senate and by Rep. Joseph
Addabbo (D., NY) in the House,
calls upon the "people of the
United States, state and local
government agencies and inter-
ested organizations to observe
that week with appropriate
ceremonies, activities and
programs."
Howard Stone
WASHINGTON Two U.8.
Senators, both supporters of
Israel, differed over whether the
United States should supply
arms to moderate Arab states.
Sens. Daniel Inouye (D.
Hawaii) and Robert Dole (R.
Kansas) expressed their views
during a banquet at the 28th
Annual policy meeting of the
American Israel Public Affairs
committee (AIPAC) at the
Washington Hilton Hotel.
Inouye said that on the one
hand the U.S. aays to Israel "We
love you. You are important" and
on the other it provides F-16s and
AWACS to Saudi Arabia and
would have supplied Stinger anti-
aircraft missiles to Jordan if it
wasn't for "your efforts." He said
this position of "even-
handedness" at best confuses the
countries in the Middle East and
jjt worst implies "we really don't
mean what we are saying."
But Dole said the "AWACS
sold to the Saudis were new but
so was the security situation in
the region following the over-
throw of the Shah of Iran and the
rise of the Ayatollah."
Dole maintained that "it is
precisely because the U.S. and
Israel share a strategic rela-
tionship that we are legitimately
concerned over the prospect of
the Soviet bear lumbering into
the Middle East. Because we
want to discourage radical
regimes from stepping up the
pressure against Israel we ought
to grasp the importance of aiding
moderate Arab states to ward on
such forces."
Both Senators noted the bipar-
tisan support in Congress for aid
to Israel. Inouye noted that it is
"almost unanimous in Congress
that assistance to Israel is in our
national interest."
Dole pledged to continue his
efforts to provide a free trade
zone between the U.S. and Israel.
"America has no better friend
than Israel," he said. "The
reverse is just as true. If we
remember that we can forget any
differences."
iY BREAK FOR SOUTH
>RIDA RESIDENTS
KDTEL
yal Plaza
)is.H-> WMW\kqjl'
MO*ll *A/A
:ICIAL
[DISNEY
HOTEL

May Steak Features
Deluxe accommodations dmHi prtvate balcony lot i days. 2
nights A special South Honda Residents Salute 2 day
combmanon ticket tor one day admission to IPCOT
C enter and one day s admrssion to the Magtc lungdom
UnkmMed tree me of (tie Walt Disney world trans-
portation system Free don* coupon (one pet
adult) lor the GrraSe Lounge or La Canon* rvmo
Bar Complimentary use of recreational lac *oe\
nluding pool sauna. wtrtpoal fff tennis
(cUyraght) Special docounts at Was Doney
World championshto o course* Superb
restaurants and sta! to ensure your ton
nkd May Break
lo make teserva nons lor your
rsAjy Break, contact your Travel
Agent or CALL TOLL Fttl
TODAY 1-800-432 2920
tocciaiK.iofMMiaUrMnistaaalraieTrs|>e<*r*e Ch***
^SdomrlfCOTMkMSwme.t.* UoSr.uu.mcluded fWolflood.keudency'*-l
r' in ii.ihi ii la'alnaMp ttafrd only oc new r*efVe*omrrwdt jMtff B&ritem'****
?0L
OCEiWWWfiT
Mrvwwuwm
wHh

^* **'T-
CompHm***
*?&&
$78dbf occ
*W O^VHSL 1%. ft*
305-538-5721
^S?Sk
COUiCT
The Florida Club is a luxurious new aduh congregate living
commurHty. Affordable monthly rental includes your apartment,
meals, services, and there's absolutely no membership fee!
Enjoy a full schedule of social, cultural, and entertainment programs; elegant
Clubhouse dining daily for your choice of two meals, 24 hour medical security;
and more! Our limousine is available to take you to and from the site. The
Florida Club. Who could ask for anything more!
For a personal tour, call Herb Goldstein: in Dade County, dial 652-2910;
in Broward County, dial 522-8244. Or 1-800-343-CLUB.
H
FLORIDA
CLUB
Directions: From 441, lake 191st Street East to 3rd Avenue. North on Third Avenue to The Florida Club
at N.E. Third Avenue and Sierra Drive. Miami, Florida 33179. Open 9 AM to 5 PM, 7 days a week.
The Florida Club is cunendy m the process of applying lo the licensing authority lor an
Adult Congregate living Facility license from the Stale of Florida


PLO Chutzpah
The word, chutzpah, is now a duly-
recognized word in any good dictionary of
American use of the English language.
There are those who trade humorous stories
to demonstrate what at times seems the
unutterable extent of chutzpah.
Now comes what we believe to be the
most unbelievable (and unutterable) act of
chutzpah we have yet come across. Fur-
thermore, there is nothing funny about it.
We have in mind the hope of the
Palestine Liberation Organization to take
part in the summer Olympic Games in Los
Angeles. Before the PLO hope could get off
the ground, the president of the Los
Angeles Olympic Organizing Committee,
Peter Ueberoth, fortunately stifled it with
one commanding statement: there will be
no PLO team at the summer games.
Still, Rep. Mel Levine (D.. Calif.)
thought enough of this act of chutzpah to
gather 53 legislators to sign a letter to the
International Olympic Committee saying
that IOC recognition of the PLO would be
"morally repugnant and inconsistent with
the International Olympic Committee's
charter."
Added the letter: "We think that
recognition of the PLO by the International
Olympic Committee would be unthinkable
in light of the massacre of Israeli athletes in
the 1972 Munich games by an affiliate of
the PLO."
The immediate response from Ueberoth
and the letter from the Congressmen are
welcome. Too many people have simply
forgotten Munich. Or else, they just don't
care.
Besides, that is what chutzpah needs
the PLO or anybody else's. Chutzpah needs
a double-barrelled response. It understands
no other kind.
Jackson Won't Quit
Tie to Farrakhan
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Democratic Presidential
hopeful Rev. Jesse Jackson
refused to publicly disas-
sociate himself from his
militant supporter Louis
Farrakhan, the leader of the
Chicago-based Nation of
Islam group, after the
Black Muslim leader ac-
claimed Hitler as a "very
great man" who "rose
Germany up from
nothing."
But speaking to reporters at a
campaign nawt conference in
Phoenix last week. Jackeon
ought to nmnanl himself from
Farrakhan and hia character-
ization, of Hitler, saying the Nazi
leader was "despicable" and the
expression of "consummate
evil."
"I PTND NOTHING gnat
about Hitler and everything
about him despicable," Jackson
said. "Hitler's greatness was
great for some Nazis, but that's
all. I find no pleasure in what he
represented ideologically or what
he did. He represents an expres-
sion of madness on the face of the
human community."
While Jackson refused to
disavow Farrankhan's support,
he sought to differentiate be-
tween the role of a supporter and
that of a "surrogate." Jackson
said, "I do not think it is fair to
impose upon our campaign the
views of a given supporter, ones
that we do not hold ourselves.
"Any candidate who becomes
the nominee of the Democratic
Party will have within that party
strong extremes, the vary hawks
on the right, the vary doves on
the left and all of those Id bet-
ween. It is that sense of delicate
balance that I an "TTirtd
about."
^Jewish Flcridiari
TERRORISM INISrST
n85 net
And So GaMueHai...
M 1994, BOS WAcKims
A(UP...60TooM6SiN
MARK.eTPla.Cea AW okum
Donovan Raises Good Questi
FFJCDK SHOCHET
Edilor and PuMiahw
OF (.RK \TKK FCMCT I.U UKKIULK
f>Vd
a>Umaiitftro
imimmn.na.usn
> Paid at
.CO. Baa SI
Advertising Supervisor ADrawam B Halo era
Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood Ad.eruewfl Office Am Sarinoa 2S00
ttm Bead, awe, Buna nV-Q hmmw Ha. ISMS *
Plant 130 NE etn St.. Miami. Fl 3313J Phone I-37J4S08
Member JTA, Sevan Ana. WHS, NO. AJPA, and FPA
Qittwitm ****** *
SUZANNE SHOCHCT
Eaecutrve ton
of year
Haiti
ne4fUoew
uncmrnow HATES 2 Year tttntmum t7.S0 (Local Area MJ AnnwaB or ay wier-aerahw
liana* F Karat >on of Quit Port Lauaardali
Jev/ian Federation or Greater Fort Lay.iflnli. Edmund Entm, Pin mm, Joel TeHea,\
Director B3M W Oakland Fan. Blvd., Fort Lmdirdili, FL 33321 Phone (308) f SI BUB Mali tar me
Federation and The Jewleri Ftortdajn of Onalir Fort Lulilili anouM S
Federation of Greater Fort Underdid. F O Son asaio. Tamarac. FL 33330SS10
Friday. May 4.1964
Volume 13
2IYAR6744
Number 18
LABOR Secretary Donovan,
just back from a visit to Israel,
has made the most of his trip
with a barrage of self-congratula-
tory publicity fired from the
White House arsenal, which in
the end predictably showen at
least equal congratulation on the
Reagan Administration. Lost in
the barrage of his fine words is
the true meaning of his obliga-
tory visits to a host of Israeli
"must see" sites, which suggests
that he may have found little true
meaning in any of them in the
first place.
But in one of these White
House wrap-ups, Donovan makes
reference to his being "impressed
by the spirit that prevails in their
(Israel's) country." And he says
that "This spirit stems from the
belief that the greatest promise of
our democratic nations (pre-
sumably. Israel and America I is
not comfort, but freedom."
"In America," says Donovan,
"we are relearning a lesson that
guided our ancestors that pre-
servation of freedom often brings
pain, and the rewards of
democracy can require sacrifice."
THESE ARE important words
for a number of reasons that are
central to Israel and America and
both their present-day realities.
One is that Donovan apparently
perceives our own nation, at
least, as being plagued by the
prevalent belief these days thst
freedom is comfort and a guaran-
tee against the experience of
pain.
The net result is that aacrif ice
has become a concept that is
anathema to democracy What
Donovan did not aay in this
context, but it is clearly there in
his words in any case, is that
American civilization today is
anti-democratic in every sense If
literally, democracy means "rule
of the people." then given
Donovan's frame of reference, the
American brand is materialistic
and therefore egocentric. It is. in
short, a contradiction in demo-
cratic terms
Understood in this sense.
damoency prohibk oucomfort,
pan and sacrifice as the
Aanrican way of Ufa. Carried to
-their popular Unit. Donovan a
words mean that Americana
' practice a form of political, social
t and economic hedonism tfjpj *
uniquely Epicurean in which, by
defbition. pleasure not pain
not sacrifice m the measure of
all of our actions
DONOVAN 18 aubstantiaily
correct in the sense that Ameri
cans have surpassed in their
greed the worst of the hedonistic
materialists of the late 19th and
aarly 20th Centuries the
Robber Barons, for example, or
the crass vulgarity, aay, of
Wiliam Randolph Hearst and his
San Simeon.
In that era. and before*, there
Labor Secretary Donovan
bows head in silent prayer at
Western Wall in JerusaUm.
was still s possibility to appeal to
the American democratic spirit
to a people as a nation willing
to place, if necessary, the greater
national good above the selfish
individual interest. The Civil
War. on both sides of that
struggle, symbolizes this at its
best.
1 do not mean by thai that the
Robber Barons could be called
upon to do so then any more than
their counterparts can be called
upon to do so today. Still, their
ravenoua self-intarast could be
shackled by the Congress from
tune to time in the form of the
Sherman Anti-Trust Act, or even
the later Clayton Act, and other
such legislation designed to
them.
AND THE people _
could be called upon to _
ence pain coming from acts of
self sacrifice in the name of thear
higher political and social ideals,
as for example, passing into law
[mprndi
and acquiescing in principle If not
yet entirely In deed to the
compulsions of the ISth, 14th,
and 15th Amendments.
But
ffoeis
American reality today. Not only
do we fail to call our own Robber
Barons to account, but the knew
<*us than than sgotiats um
thorn and their transgrnaions as
an excuse for the pursuit of our
own egotisms and the arjsrienc
ing of our own sins. And tfwo an
ill hedonists, wo an no longer
Epicurean hedonists; for
Epicurus taught us that |
must be BTpwiamsd in
*t*oo. eu* unrestrained
rapidly turns into pass
Butwoanhardh/
'our search for
and the paint of
materialism, while i
than in our gh i\
things, is rapidly ta
political pain that a]
to account.
FURTHERMOIit
our excesses is cask]
opposite of the pea of i
fin to which Dana
reference in the pnaki
nemos about bis trie
For example, why
away from a cojl
Central America? Ui
genuinely believe usti
vsntion is a hjgbsr
ideal than
American threat? Oral
tervention would bt [
demand sacrifice fun I
comfort of which wt wj
prepared nor willinitel
All of then i
implicit in Dontm'i |
about his trip to Ii
importance should dm
those of us concerns] l
fate as a nation.
But a second reanl
importance lias
hypocrisy They con I
niember of s Keagas J
tion that call* for pail
fice and disoonlirt
some of the AmanoBl
not from sll of that I
more, it is an Ad
moot without peer ai
Krsue equity of pw*J
I and discomfort tor
by the Robber Banaia'l
time.
UNDERSTOOD
terms. today'"
hedonistic rosters*
upon the sins of akSJ
rationale for iu on
failing to hah th*
oaample, the IUan
tntion and iu 9**
of whom an Bobber "J
thamsslvn, are w
call for a rotors
idealism n Doaovsjn
memos without rfafkl"
hollow toon
the spirt th*Do*
oawprovaih^aiJ-2
"^-m-nfaSeW
oa an return mn j-r,
as too 184 r-r
tfona move Into k-fnl
Una capacity for self sacri- This apartjl foi| PJ
fnUn arnctnfoti th. R^JSpMj
For the thinf OMJ
Anorkans most ttJJ"J
yoaming for *
doo nouvatn "
ndosd. nay *"|f"
their hnninsnt beak
to this a good fc^JJJl
Anorkans know
Myn.ths^rearff^
bs rritai*5
rtBOV*1 u -ITntal


Friday, May 4,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Grater Fort Laudardaie PageS
School in Israel a rewarding experience
School m Israel
groups of 68 high
_ats to Israel each
uteneive learning and
nee of one-quarter
r's duration.
[of the eight weeks'
i Israel is to acquaint
aroughry with the
[ of Western chril-
oximately 20 of the
i include visits to
cal significance. On
no traveling is
five hours of classes
ut assignments, are
good portion of the
aay be needed to
In addition, indi-
in math and
scheduled as an
. program calls for
|00 hours of interdis-
,udy with study of the
Israel as the core. As
j develops, the ele-
ature, archaeology.
cartography, comparative
religion, philosophy and political
science are added in a volatile
mixture. Prior to each site visit,
students investigate its history,
archaeology and literary back-
ground in depth. In addition, a
minimum of one hour of "Ulpan"
Hebrew is scheduled for class
each day.
The schools seeks young-
people who are above average in
potential, and who are
independent and mature. These
students receive an intensive
exposure to the history and
language of Israel participating
in a carefully structured small
group experience. The teachers
are highly trained in the intensive
method, and in relating class-
room activity to the field classes.
Israel represents s reversal of
the usual minority group status
experienced by Jews around the
world. There, Jewish students in
the High School adopt a new and
Lawmakers urge Olympic
Committee to reject PLO
litiative of Rep. Mel
Calif.), the Interns-
|pk- Committee (IOC)
in a letter signed
_ srs of the House to
pplication by the Pal-
ation Organization to
[to the 1984 summer
aes in Los Angeles.
that "recognition of
By the IOC "would be
j)ugnant and incon-
th the International
Dmmittee's charter,"
stated: "The PLO
neither a geographical
I Palestine people."
that recognition of
Iby the International
pmmittee would be un-
i light of the massacre
[athletes in the 1972
kmes by an affiliate of
[said the letter to IOC
|Juan Antonio Sama-
ven Israeli athletes
in the Munich
ftack carried out by the
ember faction of the
infer International
Committee recognition
" would signal to the
>und the world that
forgiven the PLO for
t attacks and for its
[and vicious attacks
ears ago." the letter
erson, an assistant to
id that the California
was "vary upset"
nedia reports that the
eking to file a formal
irnmant Jobs
-$50,553/year.
liring. Your Ares
1805-687-6000
(t.R-4349
application with the IOC for par-
ticipation in the summer C lympic
Games. Israel will be fielding a
team of at least 25 athletes.
relocate to Southern
Excellent
ums on request.
1 TO2740 l7MOMfret
KiNINQ.....
N MOVING
&*
. Esther, 1-6364664
me quote you
[Also local moving &
distance moving
>re In the U.S. or
las.
VAN LINES INC
(of Miami'
It
unfamiliar role, as they find
themselves members of the
majority culture. In the same
manner, students who are not
Jewish experience, perhaps for
the first time, the status of
minority members in an
unfamiliar environment. For both
groups this represents one of the
most important values of the
High School program, and
special efforts are mads by the
teaching staff to see that these
values are grasped. Students also
receive extensive exposure to the
cultural and religious activities
and observances, which exist
there in abundance and variety
found nowhere else in the world.
They become involved and
knowledgeable participants
rather than casual observers,
although no one is asked to
violate any of thepr inciplea of his
own religion. Thus, the new
environment becomes a major
element in the learning
experiences of the High School
program.
Two students returning from
the High School in Israel
Kgram, Brad Finkalatein and
Ty Frieser are examples of the
students that attend this school.
Barry, a student at Nova High
School; Brad a student at South
Plantation High School are beet
friends. They attended the High
School in Israel from Feb. 1
through March 21.
When asked shoot the
program, Barry replied, the
"program is worthwhile, not a
joke' you have to "want to
learn, go past your limits." This
is not your typical high school.
Brad was asked his first
thoughts on the program and his
reply was, "there were 38 people
in our group, I went knowing one
person, and cams back with 37
friends."
Both students talk about the
program with gratification and
the assurance that they would
"do it again," and they recom-
mended the program highly to
other high school students. They
both feel that they are better
students and better people for
having attended the high school.
For more information on the
High School in Israel contact
Judy Armstrong, 921-8810.
The High School in Israel it a
constituent agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
HAVEAFABULOSTIME
IN A FABULOUS PLACE...
Three strictly Kosher meals dally Nltety com-
plimentary tearoom*Festive cocktail parties*
Outdoor pool, specious sundeeks 4 por-
ches* Indoor heated pool*Free ocean bsthing*
Individually air conditioned rooms*Indoor
garage*Ample outdoor parking* Rooms In one
llreprool Mdg* Nltety dancing a floor shows*
Free dance claeeee* Blngos*Holiday religious
Single 6 Double Occupancy Rates
June 28th Sept. 4th
Call Toll Free: H800) 526-2307 Entire Block on
HOTEL A Asbury Ave.
MOTEL P-O. Box 799,
Asbury Park,
N.J. 07712
Owned & Operated by
| U Martin & Sussie Weinblatt AND FAMILY|
Call Toll Free: 1-(800) 526-230:
d0^
Now there s a grectf-tasting.
sugar-free drink for people who
want to look and feel their best
New Crystal Light- Drink Mbc.
It's sweetened a whole new
way so there's ctosolurery no
saccharin and no soccharin
aftertaste Crystal Light comes in
tots of delicious natural flavors.
And there's just 4 catories a glass
Try Crystal Light. It'll make
a beHever out of you.



Page6 The Jewish FToridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday. May 4,1984
'

All About
Medicare
By Fran Rasumny Barrett, J.D.
Q. / had heard some advertise-
ments about the HMO's and I
requested some information. I
called a number and they sent me
a brochure I went to a doctor last
month and he sent the bill into
Medicare and they wouldn't pay
it. They said I belonged to a
private group. What is going on
here and how can I get this bill
paid?
A.K. Daarflsld Beech
A. After looking into this
problem we found that it has
happened quite a bit with certain
offices of the HMO called IMC or
the Gold Plus Plan. People would
call in for information as you did
and they would wind up being
enrolled without even knowing.
This is not the way they are
supposed to be operating. Please
report any of these goings on to
your local congressman and you
may also call our office.
Remember, this is not the case
with all IMC offices, just some of
them.
Q. / belong to an AARP group
and I was wondering if they help
pay bills when I go out of town. I
know that the HMO's may not be
good for me if I live somewher
else for part of the year, but what
about my AAJtPt
R.T. Hollywood
A. If you have a supplemental
insurance policy, they will help
Cy for bills no matter where you
ve the service performed. For
instance, if you are in New York
and you see s doctor there, your
hill would be sent to the Medicare
carrier in New York. After
Medicare has paid, you would
then send s copy of the statement
to your AARP carrier. You
Families urged to join Israel MfeajJ
should always be sending in your
Medicare statements to your
supplemental carrier at the same
place. Only your Medicare bills
are sent in to the place where the
services were performed.
This column is a service of the
Jewish Family Service of Brou-
ard County, a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale Ques-
tions or problems concerning
Medicare, supplemental in-
surance or HMO's should be
directed to anyone ofJFS three
offices: 735-3394 in Lauderdale
Lakes; 427-8506 in Deerfield
Beach; 966-0956in Hollywood
"Corns on a family *
Israel this summer." the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is urging the commu-
nity.
This year. July 23 to August 3,
in Israel, families from Greater
Fort Lauderdale, joining this
mission, will have the oppor-
tunity to "walk in the paths of
Jewish destiny feeling the
vitality of the land nd
getting close to their heritage."
"They will see the wonder of
today's Israel ... a magnificent
re-birth of a nation that has come
so far. and so fast in that short
span of time, that many call it a
miracle of the millenlum
The more than two score fami
lies who have been on the 1962
and 1983 Federation United
Jewish Appeal Family Summer
missions to Israel say that
nothing tells the story of Israel
better than a Mission with
thoroughly-trained and educated
guides and counselors giving a
new perspective of Jewish
history.
B'nai B'rith Women call for
an end to job discrimination
The gap in comparable worth
between men and women is
nothing new. The Book of
Leviticus put women's value at
30 shekels, while man ware said
to be worth 60 shekels Unfor
tunsteiy, little has changed, as
women still earn only 60 percent
of the average man'a earnings.
B'nai B'rith Woman, the inter-
national Jewish women's service
and advocacy organization, is st
the forefront of the effort to
attain comparable worth, or
equal pay, in the work place,
becoming the first Jewish
women's group to do so.
The BBW Executive Board
recently passed a resolution
calling for an end to
discrimination in job classi-
fications.
"The Labor Department
identifies 427 job categories, and
60 percent of the women in the
work force are found in only 20 of
these." said BBW President
Beverly Davis "And these 20
categories are clustered at the
lower end of the pay scale '
"Because most women work in
order to support their families."
she said, "it is essential that they
be given every opportunity to
earn wages comparable with
those earned by male heada of the
households."
Finally, a
Catskili resort
that lets you
stop eating
longenough
to have
some fun..."
$365-$380
Per week, per person (dbi.occ.)
Every Room wth Private Bath.
A* CondSioning and Cotor TV
Fdri
information phone
TOUFREE
1-800-431-5854
Hotel Brickman
South Fatsburg. MY 12779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a greet
18 hole golf course.
When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non-stop overeating.
Escape to trie Brickman.
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than aVe from one meal to the
next. That s why we're on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meats dairy Breakfast (until 11 30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8.30 pm).
Midday snacks? Magnificent Pool
side Coffee Shop.
There wM be no announcement at
1 pm eating you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts.
Unger at the pod al day if you choose.
We have one outdoor and indoor (con
t*nmq health club and jet whirlpool
spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go fosV dancing, jog. or work
out on our Universal minKrym In short,
enjoy a fufl day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and alt he other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter
tainrnent that's second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meah are fun not something that
gets in the way of fun!
We don
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family
Families with children wll
meat Israeli govern mat I
enjoy home hospitality
part of the Mission,
night at a Kibbutt. relive!
where Bar and Bat Ifttsvah
children and some adults too, will
chant the Haftorah.
And there's special actfvttsM
for the children, time for dipping
into the Dead Sea, enjoying the
sights and sounds of old Jaffa
outside Tel a*
ShabbatatthtZ
** and id"
bmfliss jobk?P
Mi-siontolWa^r
Chairing th* Mi^_i
Plantation inkkto
Uea ShulmaTF?,'
formation contact tki
cm- .t 74M<0J
Viaarjn,gooniMaiJ
THE PALM BEACHES. FLORIDA!
LUXURY GOLF COURSE CONDO
FOR SALE
OR
TRADE j
Will consider any South Florida
residential property, yacht, luxury
automobile in trade .. for lovely
2 bedroom 2 bath convertible,
golf course condo located in West
Palm Beach's Prestigious Lands
of the President
Newly Decorated and
Beautifully Furnished
Only a short walk from Palm Beach Mai
Fine Dining and Entertainment
Plus 1 can make available an
exclusive membership in the H8 hole
President Country Club
Exceptional Value
at $129,000
Call or Write
Mr. Sonny Arnoff
2480 Presidential Way
West Palm Beach,
Florida 33401
305-684-8844
What every
Floridian
know about
In a nutshell. It Is simply
'owning" lor a lew days
or a whole summer, the
most vacation lor the
money you could pos-
sibly imagine.
A great Summer Rack-
age that Includes 3 labu- ~.~i
lous meals ddr/.goU. ten- couldn't pick a
nis.biking.nding.jogging, placeortime
health club, swimming The Concord
Summer tun in a i
climate Coolm
breezes Nights!
by top Show Bus
Talent DandnQ.
Special proaraw]
to teens And ifreu
b what you want r
(per parson, per day. dbl occ. based on **JjJ!
excluding holidays. FAR- 3 fabulous meaa'
CALL 1-800-431-3*50
We'll tell you more about
America's most exciting ^^
GONGORO
RESORT HOTEL
Kiameaha Lake. New York 12751
I

ii


Friday, May 4,1984/The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Kurz and Lany Smith to
[adassah conference opening
Yadin Forms New Group
Washington,
Legislator of
Imerica Israel
jmmittee, and
Smith (D.
[the platform at
ican Affairs
aual Conference
Mid-Coast
^ty) Region of
program is
p.m., Sunday,
Holiday Inn,
'at to joining
slative sssistsnt
for Sen. Arlen
end before that
' advisor to Sen.
L'-N.Y.). She was
the Congres-
Commission.
ids degrees in
from both the
sity and from the
ity in Jerusalem.
Larry Smith is
Florida and has
for himself in
both domestic
lunittees of the
Congress. His
tic issues of
and narcotics
recognition and
House of Repre-
iss the current
chiding Israel's
ships, particularly
States. Rep.
on the crucial
ns confronting
or the 6th Annual
'Partners Forever-
Israel." Members
Bters and groups
the County are
(attend. Josephine
rerner
js First
Jewish
Award
-*>
rerner
Mass Dr. Eric
ofesaor emeritus of
lie at Hebrew Union
h Institute of
a leading authority
tta of Jewish music,
ned winner of the
Dnal Jewish Music
conferred annually
"h Welfare Board)
'Council.
i* given during
nc Season to a living
t Canadian whose
i has made a "signif-
bution to the field of
The sward is for
or music education.
to Dr. Warner ac-
for having "enriched
ic. with hli outstand-
'ements as musicol-
By OIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Formation of s new public body
aimed against what It consider.
"religious coercion" in Israel mi
announced by former Deputy
Premier Yigael Yadin who urged
all political parties to subscribe
to principles of religious, cultural
and scientific freedom.
The organization, called the
Public Committee for the Free-
dom of Science, Religion and
Culture in Israel, is dedicated to
fighting "the ever-recurring
attempts at religious coercion by
those who pretend to be guar-
dians of hslacha" (religiouslaw),
Yadin said at a press conference
here. He said freedom in those
spheres must be incorporated
into the platforms of all political
parties in the upcoming elections.
The new group, composed of
prominent Israeli intellectuals,
also insisted that the parties
pledge to allow their Knesset
members to vote their conscience
on all religious issues and not be
bound by party discipline. He
called on the political parties to
issue "not merely s declaration of
intent" but one that "would also
have teeth."
Yadin, an internationally
famous archaeologist, founded
the Democratic Movement for
Change Knesset seats in the 1977 elec-
tions and later joined the coali-
tion government of Premier
Menachem Begin. The party,
split by internal dissension,
ceased to exist by the time of the
1981 election*.
C.O.L. Rises
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
cost of living index rose during
March by 10.7 percent, s new
record for that month, the
Central Bureau of Statistics
announced Sunday. It brought
the inflation rate to 42 percent
during the first quarter of the
year, with a 240 percent index
rise during the past 12 months.
Eater Kurt
Newman, president of the region,
has announced that Has
Steinberg, past president of the
Southeast Region, will be the
National Advisor for the confer-
ence. Leah Rosa and Roslvn
Tsnnenbaum are co-chairing the
conference with the aid of Las
Rich, workshop director; and
Sarah Soloman, arrangement
chairpeson.
For further information call
either 782-6362 or 721-7862.
I The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
I Calls for Chef toy-ar^ee Cheese Ravioli
| 2 packages (Mas. en*)
dost
W. cup chapped red or i
1 Uofespoon better or
2 cm (fee*, each) CM
Cheese Ravioi in
2
I 2
I cheese
Wcup finery chopped oraon
Cook broccosi according to package directions; drain
Parmesan cheese and mix wei. Saute onion, garic and
butter until aghtry browned; combine with broccoli. Place
in saucepan over low heat; stir occasionaly until thoroughly
I heated. Add hah* of the brocco*imature to Raw*; save half lor
| garnish. Arrange m shaBow or IV* quart serving dish. Garnish
edge with remaking broccos. Serves 4 to 6
&xewc4-
You want the best for your
family. And that's just
what you're fletonswhen
you cnoose from the
Del Monte family of
quality tomato products.
DEL MONTF Catsup.
Stewed Tomatoes
and Tomato Sauce are
all made with luscious, ripe
01SS3 OS Mona CorponSon
tomatoes and the finest
spices. Nothing artificial is
added. And they're all
certified Kosher-rarve.
So for a family of goodness.
look for Del Monte.
Ocimontc


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdak Friday, May 4, 1984
'

Nazi Umbrella Groups Ask
Court to Rescind Ban on Reunion
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) HIAG.the
umbrella organizations of
veterans of the Nazi SS and SA,
has asked a court to cind a ban
imposed by the town of Bad
Harzburg in Hesse against the
reunion meeting there of former
members of the Waffen SS Leib-
standarte Adolf Hitler division.
The ban was announced on
March 7 after its approval by the
town council. The SS veterans
contend it is not valid because
their organization is not illegal
and has not been involved in
violent activities.
HIAG's lawyers filed their
appeal in a Braunschweig court
on the basis of the official view of
the federal government, ex-
pressed by Chancellor Helmut
Kohl and Interior Minister Fried-
rich Zimmerman, that HIAG is
not an extremist group and posse
no danger to democracy in West
Germany.
Meanwhile, the municipal
council of Oberaula, a Hessian
resort that played host to some
400 veterans of the SS Totenkopf
(Deaths Head! division three
weeks ago, has rejected by s vote
of 12-11 s draft resolution
banning further reunions there of
SS veterrns.
The resolution was trodi d by
the Social Democratic Party
(SPD) members in the town
council which is dominated by
the Christian Democratic Union
(CDU) But it was not
Hebrew Congregation
of Lauderhill Sisterhood
shares Passover
with needy
The Sisterhood of the Hebrew
Congregation of Lauderhill has
been collecting funds to provide
baskets of food for Passover for s
number of years. The fund
eventually became known as the
"Charles Dubin Matzoh Fund."
in honor of one of the founders of
the Congregation and the matzoh
fund.
This Passover, the Sisterhood
is happy to report, that over 62
needy families in South Beach
and B reward County were able to
enjoy Passover through their
efforts.
Miriam Levitt, chairperson for
the project, extends her thanks to
Hilda Rosen at sin for wpni^g
the lists of the families; Alan
Dornfeld for purchasing the
items and dividing the food up;
and Nat Roaenstein. Harry
Kirsch. Max Kronish. Louis
Estrader. Phil Erstling. Herbert
Sussman. Morris Konsker, and
Sunny Friedman for distributing
the packages.
Israel 36 Art Show
Marion Fox. Cultural Arts
Coordinator at the Jewish
Community Center 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd. announces plans
for the Jewish Community
Center Art Gallery Committee's
final art show of the season
ISRAEL 36 to be held in the
Center's Soref Hall on Saturday
evening. May 19, at 8:30 p.m.
and Sunday, May 20, from 11
a.m. to 7 p.m.
Israel 36 Art Show is of fared in
conjunction with the Jewish
Community Center's Annual
Israel Independence Day
Celebration and will feature an
Israeli Cabaret as part of its gala
opening night festivities. Art
work will depict the Israeli expe-
rience and will be offered for sale.
Yaacov Ssssi and Aharona
Surowitz will entertain with song
and Refreshments will be
eer\ ed and adm :ision is free.
For infornistion call 792*
diately clear whether the author-
ities are ready to rent a publicly
owned hall to the former SS men.
as they did last month. They
decided to request s list from the
Interior Ministry of Hesse of all
groups and organizations consid-
ered by the SPD ruled state gov-
ernment to be s threat to democ-
racy.
The SS reunion in Oberaula. a
town of 3.500, drew some 5.000
anti-Nazi protesters who staged a
peaceful march and rally.
Exhibit
aThe recipe for
Gulden'* Mustard
has been in my
family for years.
red*
And these
will be In yow
family
for years, too!*
ia ! ,.!.* Watt
J uMr*ua trm
FUlet of Sole
. p *> t trim
Ma iwXiiil **6' "' "V*"" K
cw*. ,*. Ilr UmI U#- "*"
trNtniMr bir*d < mb wnlii" "We <"* J""
hart S mim*r\ f*>* rtar l*H'
pUIr ifld irrp rm TV* pnm IfiW *a Ink
litt Ms fcw) I irtm nd "'w
Spout) xwr '" 'i*" >"",it
rHMtutaiDC*
Aepte Sales
* <"
Van w DHmmw or
wlawW
MoVrd
* nfhpHMwi
nettcNcflrt.
% Cup )CMiv>
* n*Urtf.iVn
*^MMMe^eaJai
BONN (JTA) An
exhibition was opened here de-
picting the German-Israeli youth
exchange program which has
been going on for s number of
years. The opening was attended
by Israel's Ambassador to West
Germany. Itzchak Ben Ah, and
the Bonn Minister of Youth and
Family. Heiner Geissler.
The exchange is important to
both counties
Gulden *$ ddsjmst the right flmmr.
^ where shopping so pleasure7doysa*eek
Publlx Bakeries open si 8 00 A.M.
Freek
OsesaH saartai Oar,.
Toppad wfHh Creamy Chocotata
Eclairs
3~$149
OsNteh Bakeries OsJy.
A Popular Favorite
Italian
Bread
59<
FlKffc
A*
at All Pubix Storas
Muffins..........6 tor $1
taWaWaSi Wh Butter Strata*
Apricot Coffee Cake.......^$169
Fudge Cake....................^%\
Mada with Whaat, Bartay, Rye, MMat, Oats and Com
Choice Grain Bread........ ** 99 A vailabla at PhMi Stoc with Frat*
Danish Bafcartaa Only.
Light and Daacioua
Glazed Donuts.............8 for 99*
Lamon or Raapbarry, wtth Coconut
JeHyRol..........................*****
Pricts Effective
May 3r. tin 9th. 1984


Friday, May 4,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
El Salvador Moves Embassy to Jerusalem
I

It
portray Pinuzzio in the Yiddish production of the
\Pinnochio" at theJCC.
do' comes to the JCC
Yiddish version
classic, "Pinoc-
formed at the
fcunity Center of
[Lauderdale, 6601
Vd., Plantation, at
lay May 6 and
>.m Sunday and
[7,13, and 14.
il residents Rae
liman, "Pinuuao"
)f 60 people of the
Idult Department.
I revue in the form
ck Fishman said,
eatest way to pre-
! Reserves
Serve
>r Active
Terms
IIORGEL
I- (JTA) Army
'11 serve shorter
Jive duty than they
war in Lebanon
two years ago,
! of Staff Maj. Gen.
junced.
ulitary correspon-
riefing that reeervs
ra for SO days a
ranks 45 days. In
es during the past
erve officers wore
for as long as 2-3
causing conaid-
to the country's
Innounced that the
afting training
he premise that the
Force will remain
least until the end
i If there is a political
[the contrary, other
" will be made, Ivri
I on an Israel Radio
yesterday that
distraints will neces-
imisaal of 700 regular
rs and some 400
lioyees this year. He
'i would affect bead
H. not training
Current security
" on the West Bank
Strip will remain
I he said.
he army reported
lld atucka on IDF
"i south Lebanon.
serve interest in the Yiddish
language."
Reserved seats are 63 for JCC
members, 64 for non-members.
For seats call Laura Hochman at
the JCC at 792-7600.
JERUSALEM (JTA)
El Salvador became the
second country, after Costa
Rica, to move its Embassy
from tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
A spokesman for the
Foreign Ministry said El
Salvador's move was timed
to coincide with a ceremony
in San Salvador at which
the new Israeli Ambas-
sador to El Salvador would
present his credentials.
The spokesman recalled that
the Israeli Embassy was closed
about five years ago after it was
attacked by rebel forces).
At a ceremony in Jerusalem,
Ambassador Napoleon Armando
Guerra of El Salvador said that
his country's decision to move its
Embassy to Jerusalem waa based
"in the human and spiritual
values which characterize Israel,
which is considered like the
countries of Latin America, a
country that esteems democracy,
freedom, peace and prosperity."
HE ALSO said, according to
Israel Radio, "I can promise with
candor and honesty that the
reasons (for moving the
Embassy) were not mainly
founded in material values."
(In Washington, the State
Department said that the United
States had not "encouraged" El
Salvador to move its Embassy to
Jerusalem. Department spokes-
man John Hughes said it was
entirely between the govern-
ments of Israel and El Salvador.
Hughes said there was "no
dilution" in the U.S. position on
its own Embassy in Israel. The
Reagan Administration has
strongly opposed the effort now
in Congress to force the Adminis-
tration to move its Embassy
from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.)
El Salvador was among 13
countries to move their em-
bassies from Jerusalem to Tel
Aviv in 1980 to protest the enact-
ment of the Jerusalem Law,
which formally declared Israeli
sovereignty over all of Jerusalem
and affirmed the dty as the
nation's united capital.
deputy
Israel's
Yisrael Gur-Aryeh, a
director general of
Foreign Ministry, said Friday at
the ceremony that Israel "hopes
and is working for more embas-
sies to continue the path of Costa
Rica and El Salvador and return
to Jerusalem, our eternal city."
MOVING &
^ STORAGE
Local t Long Distance Licensed & Insured
Hollywood
923-3300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
563-5680
Dade
75W500
o mark its 36th Anniversary,
Israel strikes sheqel coins
ith a message: Brotherhood.
The brotherhood of man, the
love and interdependence one
has for another, are the binding
"Achvat Yursel." The reverse
The Official 5744-1984 Commemorative Coin pictures the State Emblem, the
word "Israel" in English, Hebrew
Z=S3*=* "FOR WE ARE KINSMEN" S5'
essence of Biblical teachings,
"You shall love your neighbor
as you love yourself," > the foundation of the quality of lite.
This unusual coin issue was selected by the Bank of Israel
to promote the awareness of brotherhood, unity and mutual
love among all mankind. Selfless love, we are taught, is self
interest, snd these coins are a daily reminder of this precept.
The obverse pictures a filigree likeness of branches and
roots, against which are the Hebrew words lor brotherhood
values (1,2 or 10 sheqalim.)
Offered initially to registered "Preferred Customers'' of the
coins and medals of Israel prior to April 29,1984. On that date, re-
maining quantities, if available, are offered to the general public.
Legal tender issued by the Bank of Israel, Cold and Silver
Proof coins are frosted relief on a mirror-like background, with
"Mem" mintmark. Silver B.U. coins are of uniform finish,
with "Star of David" mintmark.
fg Israel Government Coins and Medals Corp., Liaison Office lor North Amenca. 350 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10118
D Please send the followinc Independence Day Coins
NOM WA WT
quant VALUE
MM CM EACH TOTAL
10 Shcualirn GoW/900 Proof 30 17 28 $405$
~____ 2 Sheqalim Silver/850 Proof 37 28.8 $ 40 $
I Shcqcl Silvcr/eSOB-U. 30 144 $ 21 $
G Please register me as a Preferred Customer (Collector) without
obligation and send announcements of future issues.
Name I please prim I_______________________________________
Address----------------------------------------------------------------------
I enclose a US bank check or MO. for $
City
Siat

Zip
I understand the cost ineludcs.postage and handling, and delivery will 1**,* landscape, its national
be made from ferusalem within appro* 9 weeks aa4 gracral nature conaervati.
Proceeds trom the sale of at this coin ire carmarkc-vi toe the impruvctnciiI
~ parks and gardem. the excavation otintiquiiKs
conservation
j

4


K
Jewina Fferidiu erf Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday. May 4,1984

Israel Independence Day May 20
The Jew-h Community Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale invitee the entire community to this year
JCC Israel Independence Day Festival commemorating
Israel's 38th birthday. The celebration will be held on
Sundsy May 20 from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m at the Center. 6601
W. Sunrise Blvd.. PlsnUtion.
Throughout the day there will be continuoue entertain
ment feeturing performsnces by Israeli entertainers,
religious school choirs, and local cantors-culminating with
s free concert of contemporary Israeli music by the six
piece bend. SHAJAR.
Other activities planned for the day include:
An expanded Israeli market- (shukl selling Judaic and
Israeli items including jewelry, crafts, books, records,
tepee, religious activities, and much more.
Game Booths run by youth groups from local
Jewish organizations
A Whole array of activities for children including a
ferns wheel, swing ride, moon walk, petting zoo. pony
rides, end an archaeological dig.
A new enlarged food area selling felalel. hot dogs.
watermelon, beverages, ices, bagels, and pastries, plus
a BBQ chicken dinner.
Maccabeeh Games for children grades K-8 (begins st
2 p.m.)
Children's Art Show.
Films about Israel as well as discussion groups and
tecturae.
The Festival is open to the public, and admission is free.
Raindete for the festival ia scheduled for Sunday May 27.
For further information call the JCC at 792 6700.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER and tar surround^
hosted a 'Salute to ItraeT on behalf of tht StattofL
campaign. Honored at tht event were Nat and Jfcfc]
Pictured it the Israel Bond committee responsible jbrj
ing. (Left to right I Irving Steinhaut, Louis Cokn,l
ird Goldman, Jack Poknsky, and Cantor Jack Hot
morni
Leonard
ww
Goldstein installed as president of B'nai B'rith's North Broward Council
bis arrival in Florida nine years
ago. currently serves as mem-
bership chairman for B'nai B'rith
District Five, which extends from
Florida to Maryland. In addition,
he was recently appointed to the
B'nai B'rith International
Membership Cabinet.
During his career with B'nai
B'rith he visited Jewish com-
munities in 45 countries. He
directs the Menorah Chapels
Speaker's Bureau, and his
knowledge of Jewish humor from
around the world has made him a
popular speaker for civic and
fraternal groups, including many
United Jewish Appeal functions.
TRACKSIDE MINI
VACATION
2 Days* 1 Night Ov^ooldngCalrJerRaa(
VourOrteNkjrrtl
$40
(P*> p*<*On. dOuW*
Occupancy lai 4
l>p* included
Deluxe tracksids room
Prime rtto dinner tar 2 in
Top of Turf Restaurant
Complimentary glass ol ska
Use of pool and sxsrctMesi
Entertainment nightly ti
Transportation to snd trosC
Race Track
Late check-out of 5.-00 p.*.
Offer Good thru 12/25*4
Miami-CalderRsCtC
(At Turnpike exit Hom*$t*adMiramar) 0f 1"
Oscar Goldstein
Oscsr Goldstein, director of
public relations for Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels,
was installed as president of the
North Broward Council of B'nai
B'rith. April 8 at Temple Beth
Israel. Sunrise.
The North Broward Council
includes 30 lodges snd covers an
area from Oakland Park Blvd.
north to the Palm Beach County
line.
Goldstein, an active member of
B'nai B'rith for 35 years prior to
Israel Ministry
reports need for
natural scientists
A report by the Israel Ministry
of Industry and Commerce has
projected that the people of Israel
may have 5.400 fewer engineers,
physicists, and other natural
scientists than they need in the
next decade, indicating a need
that American Jews can help
The report said that the
demand in electronics, com-
puters, biotechnology and other
industries outpaced the 50
percent increase in the number of
graduatee in these fields in the
1970s.
The Soviet Union's decision to
close the gates of freedom to
Soviet Jews has complicated the
problem, the report says,
Mocking an important source of
already trained scientists for

but Maxwell House*.'
/Good to the Last Drop*


jq the Gospel
;ainst Jewish, Non-Catholic Kids
Friday, May 4,1984 / Tha Jewish Ploridkn of Graatar Fort Lauderdale Pag*H
New
(JTA) -
|>ther non-
discrim-
8t and
Deing forced
iors when
taught in
[schools, a
here has
whose two
elementary
ench-speaking
[this Canadian
, city of 40,000
on was th
porcing Jewish
the back of the
but" the way "the Negroes
treated in the southern United
States," according to a report in
the Moncton Times-Transcript
SHE CONTENDED that,
children of Jewish, Moslem,
Buddhist, Jehovah's Witnesses
and other faiths were being
denied "basic religious freedom.
They should have alternative
courses during periods of
catechism teaching, Mrs. Etienne
said. She noted that children in
grades one through six are being
given alternative courses during
catechism periods in the district
schools, but that "concession"
was permitted by school district
officials only after "a bitterly
fought battle" a few years ego.
At that time, she said, she
UP TO THE
____ AT BROWNS
Comfort Of TheCatskHls!
ALL INCLUSIVE
JO-WEEK VACATION
$975
per pen dbt occ
(Covers everything except airfare)
3 WEEKS
.360
^LWEfiBLS 24KEEKS
i&Cetebnty
FUJI_____
I a RiQincy
BWg
S 975 $1.3
$1064 $1,557
$1,125 11.617
$1,125 $1,617
$1,172 $$J
_ejnsjsr*-.
DAS.Y AND WffKLY RATtS WAS-ABLE
(McourWf or
IYTHMQ INCLUDED IN OUR
E-FREE VACATION PACKAGE!
j HandM. And Lsno TramaortsMn
_J From Hosst
paxes and Qrdsjbes mduded In Ran
ed Servw W 'UsahOasy OCoddai Parties
[ [sjsjtawnsnt r^f Show Nighty
ng to 4 Ordtsstras
.1 on Two le^oteGo* Courts*. Tsniw, Ftossr
, Ms**. CU>. xxtoofOmoow Pooh. Outsort**
jrams 4 SoaassTS. Bingo. SMRahoard. Oanoi
'and Art ft Cram Ctaanj-And ktsxh More>
ForCNkkwOtAMAQK
V LMMan Brown Proudly Piasann
An Evenkw With
f SAMMY DAVIS JR.
WE BROUGHT YOU THESE STARS
AND MORE IN "83:_________
* STmLWIWaadIYWIQ0^
race nomT mbwu. Kmmnm
* JHWy.LWft$ **WK
RHA IstWOO AIITHuW BrWin
^e another p/aat Hna-up of famous
adlinars praaantad at the 'Showptace
all throu9h Sumrnar '841
asJBESWg-s
auiiswi^^^
Lods Skcldreiu. NY lt7S "
(14) 4S441S1
received telephone threats and
pressure was put on her two
children by other pupils. After
the sixth grade, non-Catholic
children have the "choke" of
sitt ng in the catechism class or
sU .iding in the halls.
Yvon Ouellette, superintend-
ent of District 13, said he did not
know of any students being
forced to stand in the halls during
catechism class. They could "go
to the library or take other
courses if they don't take
catechism," he said according to
the Tunes-Transcript report.
The newspaper quoted s
charge by Donald Junes,
president of the B'nai B'rith of
Canada, that the textbooks used
in the catechism courses are
"anti-Jewish" in nature. He said
Catholic students were being
taught that Jews were guilty of
deicide, and this created hostility
between the two groups of
students.
MSGR. DONAT CHIASSON,
the Archbishop of Moncton,
responded that the Gospel cannot
be changed, the Times-Transcript
reported. He said the Gospel
taught that the Jewish people
"took a decision" on the death of
Jesus and "we cannot erase that
from the Gospel." Chiasson
stressed thst he was not implying
thst the Jewish MP*0Pte were
"more responsible" thsn other
participants, such ss the Roman
irmy, but insisted that the
Jewish part in the crucifixion is
till part of the Gospels.
Chiasson said that in any event
teaching the catechism has not
been an "integral" part of the
curriculum for many years but a
voluntary program uught only
"outside the tH"*1""*" bouts of
classroom time."
Going To Mexico City?
Coma to LIZA S.A. and see tha lataat designs and
finest craftsmanship In GOLD and SILVER Jawalry
JAKE and ARI ROSENBERG
Personal Attention
514-5837
LIZAS. A.
Londres 114
Mexico City 6 D.F., Mexico
(Pink Zone)
525-8610
Study medicine in Israel
Touro College and Technion Israel Institute of Technology
Program leading toan M.D. degree
Applications are now being accepted
for the second entering class Fall 1984
Appftcaaona nor bong accepted to
aacond ardedraj daaa atarang Fal. 19*4 -
at the Touco-Tethnion Program Tha pro-
gram, mtarh laada to an M.D degree from ana
olavorldgMarhlrig arid iiiiieeh cen-
ter* o*er,iia*liil iliyi a unto*
American -tararl educaaonal eapertenc*.
An IB-monad Amancan phaat prootfaa ad
.ancad aclanea and Hebrew language ataSaa
at Touro a beauSU | Sana cameue at Mew
York C% auburb ol Hunangbm Upon euccear
Ucompaaton ol tieee court
i earnwd beccrteure
iMflutnrl
of MeOVmr el Hade, a and a year c. ai
lemarap ei kraal An HD dagrae be aaaroad
by Tethnton toeajdenta who eucccariuty com-
pee* a program requirement*.
Our goal a a dewtopmenl ol Hafcd and
LunaeHnaai |ih.elrkwr>ateowSbewa-
pieaared to meei aiermerep raatdancy and -
cenaeig reuulniienu ei tm (toted SMS i
FawncM aid m iltli to oanai For qn.^ and aSaSBSBBI '* "
laraal phaaaa of *m program compnae 6
monan. ol a* brtdgmg coune. 2 yaar. ce
adaancad cinteal -udy al Tacbniona Fan*
Center fa BomeSc*l EAicMlon
Touro CoSagt
30 Wel 44th SUeet
Mew York. MY 1003*
(2l2)575^>ISO
CD
loin the Summer fun
cod, cool Stevensvflk!

iONaV
vitj.;
youn krva tha daBrta^awaieJHSSSRa
oaMcfSAfnoasca
.f^ofasAtawfTiiaiRi ^*m*w~v*ri
*S0WeBYJUmiFO*A$*Ot*!BAW
8004^3858
sjal *&
Stevensville
i5-aasa^cmss.isaxi jyiesassaistai


noridknofQre^FortUudiA/F>kiv.M^r<1984
Community Calendar
byLoriGinaberi,
748-8400
FRIDAY MAY 4
B'nel Brkh Plaatation Lodge:
May 4-6. Weekend at Palm Beech
Ocean Hotel. 1130 par couple.
472-0360 or 473-9600.
YHiHiii Omlisiri: 2 p.m.
Fabreng. (Gathering) Remem-
brance of the Holocaust Breward
Federal. 3000 N. Univeraity Dr.,
Sunriae.
SATURDAY MAY 6
Oratory Village Eaat
May 6 and 6. Show featuring the
songa of Irving Berlin. Clubhouee
Theater.
SUNDAY MAY 8
ISRAEL MEMORIAL DAY
Yeehiva UahraraHy-Cardoaa
School of Law: 7 p.m. Dinner.
Diplomat Hotel.
MONDAY MAY7
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE
DAY
National Couacfl of J.wiah
Women GoU Coaat Section:
Noon. Installation luncheon. Lao
Rifkin will entertain. Boca Point
Golf and Racket Club. 7144 Boca
Point Dr.
Hsrlsasaa Fort LderdaU
Tamar Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting. Broward Federal. 6618
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Century Village Eaat. Deerfield
Beach: 1 p.m. Celebration of
Israels 36th birthday. Club-
house.
TUESDAY MAY 8
Temple Beth
Jewien Canter:
meeting,
rooter Oranoparen t Program:
8:30 a.m. Meeting. Secret Woods
Nature Center. 2701 W. State Rd.
84
AMC-EdHh Whtackar Cancer
League: Noon. Meeting. Har-
monitones will entertain. Castle
Gardens Recreation Center. 4760
NW 22 Ct.. Lauderhill. 739-9076.
Deborah-Sunrise Chapter: 11
a.m. Meeting. Mini-lunch. Sun-
riae Lakes Phase I Playhouse
Hadaaaah-Piae Island Ridge
Torah Tamarac
7:30 p.m. Board
Chapter: 2 p.m. Meeting
Pioneer Women Na'asnat-Negev
Chapter: Noon. Donor luncheon.
Crystal Largo Country Club
WEDNESDAY MAY!
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarsr
Jcwiah Center: 7:30 p.m. Temple
membership meeting
American Mfavaehi Women
Maaada Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Film: "Mother in Israel." Office
nominations will be held. JCC,
6601 W. Sunriae Blvd.. Plants
tion.
ORTCadar Ridge Chapter: 11
am. Installation of officers.
Brunch. Mullins Park.
HADASS AH
L'Chayim Plaatatioa Chapter:
Noon. Donor luncheon Darren
Keith, grandson of Mildred
Abraham, will entertain. Justin's
Restaurant. Sunriae.
Hatikvah Cypress Chase
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Film
about Hadassah-Zionist Youth
Commission. Mini-lunch. Temple
Emanu-El. 3246 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
Can um d VUlage-Frisadship
Singles Clnb: Noon. Meeting.
Mini-lunch. Clubhouse, 6601 N.
Univeraity Dr.
PIONEER WOMEN
N A'A MAT:
Negev Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Celebration of Israel
Independence Day. Temple Beth
Israel. Deerfield Beach.
Natanya Clab of Margate:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Celebration
of Israel Independence Day.
Election of officers. Congregation
Beth Hillel of Margate.
B'aai Brhh Woman-Lakes
Chapter: Noon Meeting.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 6 Rec-
reation Hall.
THURSDAY MAY 10
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Temple Emanu-
El. 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
HADASSAH:
Orah Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Installation of officers.
Shirley Benson and Lillian
Gulker will entertain. Mini-lunch.
Nob Hill Recreation Center.
Pompaao Beach Chal Chanter. '
Noon. Installation of officers
Dan StoUer will entertain. Mini-
lunch Pompano Beach Recrea-
tion Center.
ORT:
Snnrtae Village Chanter: Noon
Luncheon and card party
Donation 66. Broward Ban!
Community Room. 3000 N. Uni
veraity Dr.
Tamarac Chapter: 11 I*
Meeting. Italian-American Club,
7310 W. McNab Rd. 7211299.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach. Sisterhood: Noon.
Grandma's Day program. At
Temple.
Northwest Focal Poiat Senior
Center: 7 to 10 p.m Senior Prom.
Ticketa 62.60. Tony Clark Combo
will entertain. At Center. 6760
Park Dr.. Margate 973-0300.
SATURDAY MAY 12
Sunrise Lakes Condominium Ae-
aodatioa Phase I: 7:46 p.m.
Three act Show featuring Mare
Andrews. Dario Cassini. and
Wright Brothers. Donation $4.
Playhouse. 8100 Sunriae Lakes
Dr. 742-6160.
SUNDAY MAY 13
Community Mission to Israel
Temple Beth Am. Sisterhood: 10
a.m. Mother's Day breakfast.
Donation 11.60. At Temple.
City of Hope-Men of Hope Chap-
tar: 9:30 a.m. Meeting. Nob Hill
Center, Sunrise.
B'aai B'rith Women-Oakland
Estates Chanter: Weekend st
Singer Island. May 13. 14. 16.
486-6427.
MONDAY MAY 14
B'nai Brith Pompano Lodge: 3
p.m. Board meeting. Pompano
Beach City Hall Commission
Chambers.
Women's Hub of Castle: Noon
Meeting. Mother's Day celebra-
tion. Joan Waldman will review
The Other Woman. Castle Rec-
reation Center.
TUESDAY MAY 15
Hadassah I.'Chayim Plantation
Noon. Luncheon and;
tnetallttrrm of officer*. Dekko
Auditorium.. 6701 Cyprees
Plantation.
WEDNESDAY MAY 16
SaarsM Jewish Center-
18
Noon. Meeting. Muaicalairea wfll
entertain. At Temple
Tamarac Jewish Center Temple
Beth Terek. Man's Crab: 7:80
p.m. Meeting. At Temple.
Teaeple Ohel B'aai Rape*
terhood: Noon. Meeting. Cele-
bration of Mother's Day, and
Israel Independence Day. At
Temple.
THURSDAY MAY 17
OBT-1 ssssrilsls Waet
Mestkg^**'
HawaikafS
house.
UJA Nsthrai
16-20 at
Hotel.
8UNDAT
JCC: 11 ^
DayCekbraJ
TsaaiwBsikj
P.m. Book
Lsyton-AtTs,
libraries offer various pi
The Broward County Library
System is offering a number of
free programs to the public at
various branches around North
Broward. Programs being offered
include:
At Tamarac Branch. 8801 W.
McNab Rd.. Tamarac.
Tamarac ophthalmologist Dr.
Lowell Shams wiO discuss the
cause and treatment of cataracts.
glaucoma, disbetic eye diseases
and macula degeneration at 7
p.m. Thursdsy May 10. A
question and snswer period will
follow.
At Lauderdale Lakes Breach.
3621 NW 43 Ave. Lauderdale
Lakes.
Murray Ferguson will present
The Wonderful World of
Music." a concert of recorded
music at 2 p.m Wednesday May
9.
Self help for the hard of
hearing, an adult discussion
group with William Poland, will
be held at 1 p.m. Tuesday May 8.
At Sunns* Breach. 6600 Sunset
Strip. Sunrise.
Rogat Sab.sk
to* Prop* dot ha
:30 pjn. MoadnJ
Broward Coam l
representathsti
i st 2 pa.
At Margate
'i.MlOPrtl
J.I. Bienieaai
several bookioet
hunting will daciai
job interview!)__
1:89 p.m. TUSKS?)
Dr. Mum?
Judith Dugi si I
with diabeta il
Wednesday Ms]
registration a i
0400 ext. 410.
B'NAI B'WTB!
The B'nai B'nul
nization has
point nenl of
Jamaica. NY.
Women's In
dent
-

RETIRE TO FLORIDA
IN LUXURY
\^AxAs^%>^
FREE INFORMATION BOOKLET
MAJOR PALM BEACH AREA HOLIDAY INN
An Exciting MEW "Trmdltlonal
KOSHER
RETIREMENT HOTEL
Ovatlooking Palm Baach on tha Intracoastal Watarway
FULL INFORMATION WILL BE SENT TO YOU
IMMEDIATELY AT NO COtT
AND NO OBLIGATION
Call panon to person, ooHact
Mrs. Horowitz
(305) 655-8800
OrWrtta
HOLIDAY INN LAKESIDE
DATURA STREET AT FLAOLER DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
33401
(
ACT NOW SPACE IS LIMITED
Come to the Spa.
Everybody should
have It so good
Come to Safety Harbor Spa On
Florida's West Coast For a revi-
talizing vacation
Let your mind and body lux-
uriate m an atmosphere ot weft.
being
Enjoy days filled with head-to-
toe conditioning, supervmed by
skilled experts (You even get a
complete physical |f0m a Qua*,
'ed staff doctor) "^
Pamper yourssff ** stun*
masasgss. mineral baths a*
classes, tennis and golf M
glorious meals. dieteticaiiv
planned lo help you lose (or g*0)
weight <_
A vacation at Safety Harbor bpa
makes you Is* very, very 90
about yourself Everybody srw
have it so good
For reservations or rnoreinjo.
mation.caU
toil tree (800)
282 1055. Or
write Mr Salu
Devnani.
Satery Harbor
Spa. Safety
Harbor. Fla
33572
Just msnutes from Tamps i**-
national Aa-port
30% DISCOUNT TO MAY 20th ^
&1rt)VltlnCkK)dMsMltfl


lrU.y.lW.1
,on/8oyn,on S^Cor.i S^.^Oh,*,. ***.* L^r^^,^,,^ Wo,w^WHoh Boc. Ito^^ ** fcwMy ^r, Gard^/P.,*, Sp,.g./P..n,.on/%)
Rate Yourself!
HIGH YIELD CERTIFICATES THAT !
GIVE YOU MANY WAYS TO INVEST i
ON YOUR OWN TERMS! I
Put your money to work earning high
interest today... at City!
City's Certificate program is tailor made for you.. .terms are available from
3 months all the way up to 30 years.. .even an 18 month variable rate
certificate is available.. .you decide! You can even arrange to defer
interest earned on 12 month CD's.. a real advantage for tax planning
purposes. Come in today... and take full advantage of some of the
highest rates available... at City!
Interest on City* Certificates is compounded and credited monthly.
Simple interest is credited at maturity on the 12 month Tax Deferred Certificates.
There is a substantial interest penalty for early withdrawal on certificate accounts.
For more details and current rates
call our CITY Information Desk
Toll Free 1-800-492-4141
!
i
i
i
f
I
IOICE OF $20 CASH OR A FREE GIFT FOR DEPOSIT OF $10,000 OR MORE TO CITY'S 6 MONTH
12 MONTH CERTIFICATE OR $5,000 OR MORE TO CITY'S LONG TERM CERTIFICATES.
0
:ash
Emeraon
Clock Red*
Directors
Chan
?
5
8
I
?
o
w
-*
*
D
O
3
o
I
f
I
o
I
I
m
2
*di
Gilts *> Be delivered by UPS Requisites D'onrtui a gilt K Hansier oi lunds already on deposit m me
association One grifcper depositor G For more details and the office nearest you
call our CITY Information Desk toll free 1-600-492-4141
City Federal Savings One of Americas Largest Financial Services Companies
f
120 Offices throughout Florida and New Jersey Deposits Insured by FSLIC
I

MMBHMtMMMHMMM*
; 02t i imiwj o< a%^#*i
' M*r.iown >Mooretort/MKKtelOn Memo Hark/Merlton/ Men******/L.ntftn/ lewetton /Lake Mieeitvj/ Leke*OOd/Keml*0tn/ Howe" /Mill .borouqh/M.QM.rxJ Pi* -M./..I. Maddonlietd'Ga><


~mmW
B'nai-Bnot Mitxvah
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Jeremy Bloom, son of Judy
and Howard Bloom of Coral
Spring!, will become a Bar
Mitxvah celebrant at the Satur
day morning May 5 service at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
The Bar Mitxvah of Michael
Rot hoa, son of June and Eric
Rothouae of Lauderhill, will be
celebrated at the Saturday
morning May 12 service at Beth
Torah, tamarac
TEMPLE
S HA' A RAY TZEDEK
Raymond Goldenstein. son of
Myma and Jules Goldenstein of
Sunrise, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mit-
xvah at the Saturday morning
May 5 service at Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek. Sunrise.
Brmdjr Carboed. son of Harriet
and Leo Carbocci of Sunrise, will
become a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning May 12
service at Sha'aray Tzedek.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Lori FHnstera, daughter of
Karen and Harvey Feinstein of
North Lauderdale, will celebrate
her Bat Mitxvah at the Friday
night May 4 service at Temple
Beth Am, Margate.
The following morning at the
Saturday May 6 service, Todd
Raboae, son of Haya and Elliott
Rabone of Coral Springs, will
become a Bar Mitzvah celebrant.
Michael Wiener, son of Joan
and Morton Wiener of Coral
Springs, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mit-
zvah at the Saturday morning
May 12 service at Beth Am.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Debrah
Lieberman, daughter of Lynn
and Steven Lieberman of Planta-
tion, and David Lip man. son of
Estelle and Harold Lipman of
Plantation, will be celebrated at
the Saturday rooming May 5
service at Temple Kol Ami.
Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Mark Rodnick, son of Andrea
and Ian Rudnick, will become a
Bar Mitxvah celebrant t the
Saturday morning May 5 *****
at Temple Beth Israel. Sunrise.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitxvah ofMarc
Salpeter and Staeey Prtamnan
washeld at the Saturday mor-
ning April 28 service at Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
Rabbis Protest
GENEVA-(JTA)-A dela*
iration of five Swiss rabbis
headed by the Chief Rabbi of
Zurich. Mordechai Piron, pre-
sented the Soviet Embassy in
Bern today. with a letter ol
protest regarding the recent
activity of the KGB in Odessa.
The KGB confiscated tefiUn
and bibles. The delegation told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that they would not be silenced
over the growth of anti-Semitism
in the Soviet Union. Such acts
are a breach of the Human Rights
Convention and the Helsinki
agreement of which the USSR is
a signatory, they said.
Iranians Circulate 'Protocols' in j.
LONDON (JTA) -
The world's most notorious
anti-Jewish forgery, the
"Protocols of the Elders of
Zion," has once again
surfaced in Britain. The
Iranian Embassy in
London marked the fifth
anniversary of the over-
throw of the Shah bv sum-
marizing the'
"> English
Imam.
In the summary, tWi
describe Zionism as "n,
humanity" and tstoti
"Protocols" are "baail
to word by word bytLi
influenced Western
menta."
V .

? ?
A CELEBRATION OF THE REUNIFICATION
OF JERUSALEM
'THE ART AND CULTURE OF JERUSALEM"
May 30,19*4
IYAR 28, 5744
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
9101 N.W 57 St., Tamarac
9:30 A.M. Registration
10:00 A.M.-3:00 P.M. Program
Free: $5.00 per person includes mini lunch
RESERVATIONS MUST BE PAID BY MAY 20th.
SPACE LIMITED
PROGRAM EVENTS
Dramatic Opening in Honor of Jerusalem
On Display: Winners of Poster Contest
Proclamations from the Cities of Tamarac and Jerusalem
Major Address on Jerusalem
Songs Vicaria Books Pictures Delights
Simultaneous Workshops on Jerusalem
Choose One
A. The Literature of Jerusalem
B. The Art and Architecture of Jerusalem (in Hebrew)
C. I WAS BORN IN JERUSALEM
A film by Yehoram Goan
D. Legends of Jerusalem
E. Yerushalayim through Music
F. The Art of Jerusalem
G. Jerusalem and the Struggle for Statehood
1945-48 (in Yiddish)
I
*-
I Enclosed is $
I List names.
I Address____
PRESENTED BY: Temples Beth Am, Beth Israel, Beth Israel 61 Deer
field Beach, Beth Orr, Beth Torah, Emanu-EI, Sha'Aray Tzedek,
Sholom, Ramat Shalom Synagogue, Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill, Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek, Southeastern
Region United Synagogue of America, Jewish Community Center,
Omega Condominium.
COORDINATED BY: The Central Agency for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale in cooperation with the
Department of Education and Culture of the World Zionist
Organization, American Section and the Zionist Organization of Ar
Make checks payable to. H BV Mail to: Helen Weisbem I
CAJEor CAJE-1
| The Central Agency for P.O. Box 26810
Jewish Education Tamarac, Fla. 33320-6810
Clip and Mail for Reservation before May 20th, 19841
_for#.
_paid reservations.
Phone.
{I PLAN TO ATTEND WORKSHOP A_____B_____C_____D_____E
---------O---------E______F___^_Q_____ J
(If more than one person please Indicated
May 4-7^3,
May 11-747,
May 187:40i
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH AM (ST4-*6M. 7SM Royal Palm Blvd. Mu|tt|
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. 6 p.m. Friday late i
p m Saturday 9 a.m.. S p.m.; Sunday a.m.. 6 p.m Rabei PMI
Rabbi Emeritus. Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Irvine Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-40*0). TICS W. Oakland Park BWd
33313 Strvlctt: Monday through Thursday Sara., 5:80 p.m.
ipm.lpm. Saturday 8:48a m; Sunday tarn.. 5:10 p m Rtekif
Labowiti, Cantor Maurice Neu
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OP DEERPIELD BEACH 1421-1
Century Blvd, Deerfleld Beach 83441. Service*: Sunday throughl
a.m., 8 p.m Friday late aervtce p.m.; Saturday 8 48 am. andi
lighting time Rabbi Joseph Languor. Canter SIMM at Acktnaaa.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH <70TR>). B101 NW 97th 8t Tmaracl
vice*: Sunday through Friday 8:30am 8 p.m Late Friday *trrte*l|
Saturdays 46a.m 8p m Rabbi Kert P. StatN). Cantor Henry BtiMta
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE i42-5S8D). 14S4 SB lard. St. Ponpual
33080 Service*: Friday 8 pm. Rabbi Morris A. Steep
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK |741-02*B). 40S9 Pine Island Rd.
33321 Services: Sunday through Friday 8 am., 5 p.m., Late Frtdyi
p m Saturdays 45 am 6 30 p.m Cantor J at* March ant
TEMPLE SHOLOM i42-M10>. IB SB 11 Are.. Pompano BeadiMMl
vlcea Monday through Friday 8:48 am evening* Monday thra*X
day at 8 pm Friday evening at S. Saturday and Sunday I sal
Samuel April. Cantor Samuel Bonier.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLKL OP MARGATE (974S00>. TMtl
Blvd Margate 830*9 Service*: Sunday through Friday > 19am.
Late Friday lervice 8 pm Saturday 8:46 am.. 8.30 p m
Ma finer Cantor Joel Cohen.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL OP CORAL SPRINGS East reildenui. 753-6319 Service*: Dally 8:80 am.. 8 30 pm;
a.m David Karemen, President.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OP LAUORRHILL (T83-9680I, Re) IT*4
Ave LauderhlU 83813 Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:RaaJ
pm Saturday 8 46 a.m. RaMM laraal MBlparB.
NORTH LAUDERDALE HEBREW CONGREGATION ,7TRI*rl
2722) Service* at Banyan Lake* Coodo Clubhouse 80M BaBrjr
Tamarac. Friday at 5 p.m Saturday B am. Cfearta* B. Fyler, Pmam
ORTHOOOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (78B-TBB8). 4881 W. OeklandP**"
Lauderdale Lake* 88818. Servkaa: Sunday through Thursday '
Friday 8 a m 5p m Saturday 8: dam, 8 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CMABAO (TM-1TTT). 7770 NW H*J
coin Park Weat. Sunrlae 88821 Service*: Sender tnroueh Frldw I**j
p.m., Saturday ? a.m., IN p.m. Study freeae: Men. Saaeay* r-
serviee*; Women, Tweaaeyt S p.m. RaBM Area Lieberman
YOUNO ISRAEL OF DEER FIELD BEACH Blvd Deerfleld Beach 83441 Servkaa: Sunday through Fity88J
sundown Saturday 8 48 am. and sundown. Canter Set
Schneler, President.
YOUNO ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OP MO4.LYWOOO-F0RT LAUJ
,9*8-7877i, 3291 Stirling Rd.. Port Lauderdale tUVt ***; .
through Friday 7 80 a m.. and sundown, Sabirday. Ba.m., susdows.
8 am sundown Rabbi Edward DavH.
CONGREGATION MIODAL OAVIO (TSe-SRttl. BB78 *Jgff-
Tamarac Service*: Dairy 8 am; mlneha B a.m. RM*
Cenereaanen president Herman Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCT H5NIST
RAMAT SHALOM ,473 34D0). 11801 W. Broward Blvd f***
Service*: Friday 8:18 p m.; Saturday. Ma.m- RaBM !"** Skiae*"
RBPORM
TRMPLB BETH ORR ,783-8233), Sal Rrveratdo Dr.. Coral ajrtRlJ
Service*: Sunday 8:80am Tueaday. Tlauraday 7:IB p m Fnov
Saturday 10 a. m R aeei DeneNI R. Gerber, Center Nancy Haw**-
TRMPLB B'NAI SHALOM OP OCRRPIBLO BBACM w**_L!2,*ii
alanorah ChapeU, 2306 W. HUlaboro Bred., Deerfleld Beach, rrswr
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish. Canter Merrt* I
TBMPLB EMANU-EL ,731 3310)
Lakes 888n Services: Friday S:
celebration of Bar-Bat Mltavah.
*. 8MB W. Oakland Part Blvd. "
111 pm Saturday, only"Jg*
a. RafeM JaRra* BaMen CM**
TEMPLE KOL AMI ,472 IMS). B3B0 Patera Rd.. MaaUtlcr.
Prtday 8:1S p.m.. Saturday IBM am. RaMM Muliia J. Merr
Carbarn
IR**"?
Cast*
"AL BflBBl TBMPLB OP COCOMUT CBBBK Friday night asrvtcaa twice monthly at Calvary r***VXZT*
Coconut Crook Parkway RaBM Bract S. BRerBRda. Tempi* "*"""
Aaron B. Hson.
p,"V.?t.OW*"OJ"W'Me0"--ATIOM IIBBBBlBn-JJjJeji
nSSSS?- *"** **: p-aa.; Saturday.oMy**aw*
celebrations RaMN Staart L. "


The obsessions of Philip Roth
3.291p,U%
j by Diane Cole
iay Writ*r is obsessed with
I hin nd *ver 8ince V*9,
subject of public
* Philip Roth's obsssetone
j been notorious. InIgJ
. -v /^sson, the final in-
CS o^-Trilogy that began
Zr*U*rl\> The Ghost Writer
rStinuid wit[ com*
h concludes hia exploration of
life and loves of the
brated Jewish writer Nathan
ickerman
wn asks about Zuckerman,
L> else could have written so
Lsphetnously of Jewish suffo-
kior, but a self-suffocating Jew
Nathan?" It is exactly the
estjon that critics keep asking
out Roth. In book after book.
has created a vivid, biting
wish-American, mores and
timers an offense that haa
poid himi<>attacks s<. vicious
y would justify his echoing
t complaint of Saul Hollow's
iirlie Citrine. The ax mur-
on pajje one got better."
.e Roth also deserves far
Hter treatment than the ax
Urderer. The Anatomy Lesson
ust be cunled one of Roth'a
is successful efforts
"A first i!enertkin American
pnssessec" by the Jewish
mons. a s< nd-ireneratkin
erican son possessed by their
lism: tha' was his whole
Roth writes <>f Zucker-
n. And it difficult to imagine
pr Roth or his fictional
ader writir>; as anything
Tihansor.s angry, loving,
bilious son* who will never be
iifonahle playing the nice
ish buys their mothers and
.raisecthemtohe.
|The imub.e is that, at the age
a>_A
Jewish Books
JUUB in Review
is M service ol the IWB lewish Book Council,
15 Cast 26th Si., New York, n.V. 10010
THE
ANATOMY
I
of 40. Zuckerman haa also
outgrown the role of the enfant
terrible. Wracked by excruciating
pain in his neck and shoulders, he
sperds most of his time lying on
the floor, his head pillowed.
appr.priately. by Roget's
I I'saurus. He has lost not only
his parents, but his artistic
subject: "What h 'd made his
fiction from was gone his
birthplace the bunt-out land-
stupe of a racial war and the
pp.|>le who'd been giants to him
dead. The great .1 wish struggle
wns with the Arab states: here it
a* over, the Jer*-y side of the
Hudson, his VW Bank, oc-
i pk-d now by -ir aiien tribe."
In pain. It.iabifl to write.
rii*arisfkfd by hia large and
varied harem of women, troubled
by his critics, what else can
Zuckerman do but dream of every
nice Jewish boy's last retreat
medical school and a new career
as a doctor? It ia a wonderful
conceit: the patient accused of
hurting his family an extended
family that includes not only hia
parents, but all Jews will
redeem himself by curing others.
UnfortunaateJy, for all Roth's
wit. The Anatomy Lesson as a
whole is a disappointment.
Roth'8 obsessions seem to have
gotten the better of him at last.
How else can one explain the
many long, tortured monologues
in which Zuckerman engages?
The listener may be any one of a
handful of fetching women, but
the subject varied little
Zuckerman 'a pain, Zuckerman's
inability to write, Zuckerman'a
sex life, Zuckerman himself. In
some of these diatribes,
Zuckerman-Roth sets out to
shock: he succeeds instead in
committing a writer's moat
serious betrayal he bores ua.
Nevertheless, for al lits flaws,
The Anatomy Lesson has left me
longing for Roth's next novel
perhaps as reassurance that one
of America's most vital writers
has not lost his touch. After all,
Philip Roih is not Nathan
Zuckerman is he?
Diane Cole is a New Yorh
writer and critic who has written
reviews for The New York Times,
The Washington Post. USA
Today, and other national
publications.
Czechoslovak Jewish Community to get Rabbi
I This summer, for the first time
"no World War II. the Jewish
nmunity in Czechoslovakia ia
g to have its own rabbi.
jj" ia a major cause for
bration for us," Dr. Desider
mf, president of the Council
Jewish Communities in
ffWhoslovakia, told a group of
* leaders, members of the
Jewish
n Section.
a rabbi on June 10 at the Jewiah
Seminary in Budapest, Hungary.
"We are going to open a Talmud
Torah and revive Jewish life,"
Galaky said.
According to Galaky. moat of
tha Jews in Czechoslovakia today
lead "good, comfortable lives. '
the
Congress-
arranged
NEW YORK Jewiah
military personnel, their families
and Jewiah patients in Veterans
He said that a young Ciechoa-
mm Jew will be ordained aa
Newish Agency to aid settlements in Israel
. J* Jewish Agency will en-
mrtn bring 27 settlements to
ttunVwncy in the fiscal year
"* April 1, but because of
n*M resources would not be
uHl**1* more than n**
*"*"ts within Israels
"tordere.
Agency's
""frtwrs has
million to
from the Dead
Sea along the
pre-
Board of
increased from
- *15 million the
ena for consolidation, the
" Ping settlements
"* independent of the
X "* co"olidation funda

lency
in agency care,
"** settlementa
mile desert strip
Sea to the Red
Jordanian border.
During consolidation. the
agency provide* additional
gooda, auch as tractors and plant
equipments, and service*, such as
financial. leadership and
management training. Con-
solidation frees the agency of
responsibility on some settle-
ments, permitting it to concen-
trate its limited settlement funda
on others-
Settlements provide jobs-
housing and community life.
They also promote economic
independence, especially in food
production, for a people with
whom few countries trade, and
a. .rt,^ year 1984-86. they establish a Jewish physical
'* in th!r*^ m 'l1* Gie auxl presence in sparsely-populated
*ravt, t he narrow 120- areaa.
Bonds New Leadership holds
sPring Gala May 19 at Hialeah
^Iar^^T^PDiviaion
P-m.. "S^P^KB-laat
W"on.| ^n young
"d women
men
rrom Dad* and Broward Counties
are expected to attend.
For those who are interested in
attending this reception, dinner
and dance at Hialeah Park, call
the Israel Bonds office at 463-
6640.
He said that what they need most
of all is to be relieved of the
feeling of isolation from other
Jewiah communities in the world.
"We are not poor, helpless
Jews." he said. For us, the most
important thing is to know that
we are not isolated."
Administration hospitals had the
opportunity to enjoy the Pass-
over holiday because of the coop-
eration of the Armed Forces, VA,
Jewish Welfare Board. Jewiah
chaplains and military lay leaders
and to contributions from JWB
Women's Organization service*.
Rabbi Barry Greene, chairman
of the JWB commission on
Jewish chaplaincy. wMth>JWB
.hipping department^distributed
CTei of food packages, Hsg-
S3ahT\yerbooks, Iseflsts and
SeaSrd*a^iiniliar items
r^hapUins and Jewiah lay
u-ders in the United States and
noa. VA bo*** nd
aboard ahipe at see.
Special solo Seder
were shipped to Jewiah l_
world and to those on duty*
remote weather and
stations. In some VA
cassette recordings of .
melodies were arranged for bad-
side* through hospital public
address systems.
I FORMER RESIDENTSI
of the following please
contact me: Prlluki.
Shepetovka, Sudilkov,
Konotop, Semenovka and
Falesti regarding resear-
ch about where my family
came from.
Miriam Welner, 47-3
Woodlake Road, Albany,
NT 123,3----------------
Federation annual Meeting
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
pursuant to its By-Laws, ia presenting the following slate
of officers and directors, aa certified by the Nominating
Committee, for election at the annual meeting at 7 p.m.,
Tuesday, May 29, at Soref Hall, JCC Campus, 6601 W.
Sunrise, Blvd., Plantation. All contributors to
Federation's 1984 United Jewish Appeal campaign are
welcome.
President: JOEL REINSTEIN
Executive Vice President: BRIAN SHERR
Vice President. SAM LEBER
Vice President: ALAN LEVY
Vice President: SAMUEL K. MILLER
Vice President: JOHN STRENG
Vice President: ETHEL WALDMAN
Secretary: IRVING LIBOWSKY
Treasurer: SHELDON POLISH
DIRECTORS
SIDNEY SPEWAK
DIRECTORS
WALTER BERNSTEIN
PHILIP COHEN
MILTON EDELSTEIN
LEONARD FARBER
IRVING R. FRIEDMAN
MORRIS FURMAN
ONE-YEAR TERM
FLORENCE K STRAUS
TWO-YEAR TERM
DR. PHILLIP KANEV
WILLIAM KATZBERG
DAVID MILLER
NORMAN OSTRAU
SAUL PADEK
HERBERTSADK IN
NEWLY ELECTED DIRECTORS
DANIEL CANTOR MORRIS SMALL
DAVID KRANTZ DAVID SOMMERS
DR. ROBERT SEGAUL GEORGE BERMAN
FELICE SINCOFF
Publication of the Nominating Committe's slate in The
Jewiah Floridion, which is mailed to the homos of 20,000
contributors to Federation's 1984 United Jewish Appeal
campaign, is deemed, in accord with the By-Laws, to be
"appropriate publicity" to the Federation's general
membership.
Additional nominations for any officer or for the board
may be made by filing a petition containing the signatures
of 25 members of the Federation.
Rev. Peachey receives
B'nai B'rith Brotherhood Award
The Wynmoor Lodge of B'nai
B'rith presented its Brotherhood
Award to Reverend Edward D.
Peachey, Minister of Calvary
Presbyterian Church United.
Lodge president Leo Rifkin and
program director, Charles
Posner, praised Rev. Peachey for
his "humanitarian qualities'
The large audience at Temple
Beth Am was mixed with Lodge
members and a contingent of
Peechey's congregation.
Upon accepting the Inter-faith
plaque, Peachey spoke of hia past
experiences in Christian and
Jewish ecumenical relations and
his plans to viait Israel for the
first time this June.
Rifkin commended Peachey on
his principles of promoting co-
operation and a better under-
standing among various faiths.
He also thanked Peachey for the
use of his Church, located across
the street from Wynmoor Village,
where the member, of the Liberal
Jewiah Temple have been able to
worship for the past four years.
Simple, 'Dignified
& According to
Jewish Tradition
Complete funeral chapel cemetery and
pre-need planning In one convenient
location Nationwide shipping available.
Chapela in: Port Lauderdale, Margate,
Deerfield Beach, West Palm Beach
and North Miami Beach
fMenoiah gj
OopdS
Broward 742-6000
Dade 945 3939
Palm Beach 627-2277
S. Palm Beach 427-4700


Above alLflie lowest
THE LOWEST
^''''''''NiHHBHHBHMHili^tt
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
SOn PACK 1005 NITER. MENTHOL: 2 m*",". 0.2 mo. ncow
w. per agaretw. FTC Riport MAR 83.
ComprnwuiiMls ,* At Mil 83 FTC flepo.io.nc meted
NOW THE LOWEST OF ALL BRANDS
-


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EF6OW4BSX_2A1931 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-29T05:09:56Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00432
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES