The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00435

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
he Jewish
IDIAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
113
- Number 21
Pert Uwkrdaie, Florida Friday, June 16, 1964
Price 35 Centa
oel Reinstein installed as Federation President
Reinstein. president, receives Special Campaign Chairman
ard presented by Ed En tin.
Dedicating himself to the "noble service" of Federations
responsibilities of "guaranteeing the continuing vitality of the
American Jewish community, and, also, to assure continued
support for the State of Israel and provide visible hops to the
Jewish communities throughout the world," Joel Reinstein
took office as president of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Over 200 people who attended Federation's annual meeting
on May 29, in JCC's Soref Hall, heard out-going president
Edmund Entin detail the many accomplishments of the
Federation under his leadership. In his President's Report,
Entin stated that the Federation building is now 86 percent
occupied, which offsets the cost of operation. Entin also
praised the Federation-supported Kosher Nutrition Program
for serving daily hot kosher meals to over 200 Jews at two
sites in North Broward. Entin took pride in his introduction
of a Kashruth policy which will offer guidelines concerning
food service at UJA functions.
Highlighting the report, Entin spoke about the Federation
JCC Liaison Committee and its success at improving
relations within the community.
Following his speech, Entin presented the many Federation
layleaders, awards. Receiving "Outstanding Community
Service Awards" were Myron Ackerman, Alan Becker, George
Herman, Walter Bernstein, Michael R. Bloom, Murray
Chermak, Louis Colker, Milton Edelstein, Harry Fellman,
Richard Finkelstein, Paul Frieser. Clarence Hagedorn, David
Jackowitz. Dr. Philip Kanev. Joseph Kaplan, Harold
Kaufman, Dan Klein, David Krantz, Alex Kutz, Sam Leber,
Paul Lehrer, Mark Levy, Irving Libowsky, Martin Lipnack,
Selig Marko, Saul Padek, Lee Rauch, Israel Resnikoff, Sol
Schulman, Roger and Linda Stewart, John Strong, Drew
Waldman, Barton and Shirley Weisman, and Moe
Wittenberg.
\ith gains assurances for Israel's future security
[Congressman Larry Smith (D-
i led the way for passage of a
foreign aid package,
anteeing Israel more econ-
bic and military aid than ever
pore
[The Foreign Aid Authorization
1 for Fiscal 1985 includes 1.1
Dion dollars in economic aid
114 billion dollars in military
listance for Israel. The entire
*ign aid package for Israel will
9. for the first time. entirely on a
grant basis rather than loans.
"The amount of money contained
in this package shows once again
the strong U.S. committment to
the future of Israel," said Smith.
"Providing this money on a grant
basis should help to reduce
Israel's debt to the U.S. as well
as help to stabilize the Israeli
economy.,
Smith introduced two amend-
ments to the aid bill, both aimed
at promoting peace in the region
Yom Yerushalayim an
overwhelming success
L7V,'*a' Shofar shaU be
'lied and they that art
*d sM/ worship God at
Isiah 18.:i
\HlL?T the words ^en
Ik T ^ Stne 0f TemP
r onTamarac Jewish
*. the host synagogue for
-th anniversary of the reuni-
P* of the city of Jerusalem.
m f> people filled the
** Auditorium to
*r the reunification that
Place uvthe aftermath of the
its I u" f Un*
>ts Arab neighbors of
Syna and Egypt.
klbtkfi ^J^nding
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Cki the ^vided city
KSSM "Joyed the
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WI^0'1* Center**
'Uaivi^tional Studies
^*Wyof Miami.
^W^J*^ We-anised by
^n.admiiuat,,^
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the North Broward Midrasha of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE) of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, with the help of the Mid-
rasha adult committee of the
sponsoring institutes of the Mid-
rasha, featured an address by
Beth Torah president. David
Krantz, who read proclamations
by the mayor of the city of
Tamarac, and the mayor of the
city of Jerusalem.
Abraham J. Gittelson. Federa-
tion's director of education; Efrat
Afek of CAJE and World Zionist
Organization; Rabbi Elliot Skid-
dell of Ramat Shalom; Cantor
Nancy Hausman of Temple Beth
Orr; Dr. Michael Lemwand of
ZOA; and Rabbi Shim
on Azulay of CAJE were among
the facilitators at the workshops
that followed the formal morning
program.
Posters, pictures and displsys
donated by Jewish National
Fund, the Israel Consulate,
Educational Resource Center of
CAJE, Masada Retail Store. El
Al Airlines, and the Poster Con-
test entries added color and
variety to the walls and tables in
the Temple's social hall.
Winners of the Yom Yerush-
alayim Poster Contest were an-
nounced. Robert L. Freeman took
top honors, Yetta Saloon won
second prize, and Max August
received an honorable mention
lor his photograph taken at the
Western Wall. Top winners were
CcatanaedoaPagsS
and aimed at protecting the
security of Israel.
The first amendment states
that U.S. foreign assistance to
Egypt is provided with the
understanding that the Egyptian
Government will support and
fulfill its Dart in the Camp David
Accords and the Egyptian-Israeli
Peace Treaty.
"Many of us have grave
concerns about the committment
and the compliance of Egypt to
the Camp David Accords," said
Smith. He defended his amend-
ment under the criticism that
U.S. aid to Israel should be held
to the same standard, saying,
"There is documented, verifiable
evidence that the Egyptian
government has flagrantly viol-
ated the agreement many times.
While at the same time, there is
documented, verifiable evidence
that Israel has attempted to
comply with each and every term
of the Camp David Accords.
Israel has shown us the language
is not necessary; Egypt has
shown us it is."
The second amendment
ensures that King Hussein will
not be able to purchase advanced
American arms until Jordan
proves it is fully committed to
the peace process.
"Jordan would like very much
to be able to buy these weapons
from us," said Smith. "But, to
allow such sophisticated
weaponry to be sold to a country
that has publicly refused to enter
into peace negotiations with
Israel is taking too great a risk.
My amendment will make sure
that Jordan will not be able to
purchase these weapons until the
President can certify to Congress
that Jordan has publicly
committed to recognizing Israel
Continued on Pags 11
Brian Sherr installed as executive
vice president and 1986 UJA
general campaign chairman-
Receiving the "Young
Leadership Award" for their
dedication and devotion, were
Alan and Marsha Levy.
Sheldon Polish received the
"Special Foundation Award" for
his work as chairman of The
Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies.
Alvin Gross received a
"Special Campaign Award." And
The "Special Campaign
Chairman Award" went to
incoming president Joel
Reinstein. Irving LSwwsky
received the first "Special
Presidents Award."
Federation by-laws state that
no person can serve on the Board
of Directors for more than six
consecutive terms. Three out-
going Board members who fell
into that category, received
awards. They were Alven S.
Gertner, Joseph Kaplan, and
Joseph Novick. Receiving the
"Women's Division Campaign
Award" were Lee Dreiling, Dee
Hahn and Esther Lerner.
Receiving the "Women's
Division Special Campaign
Award" was Felice Sincoff,
outgoing Women's Division
Continued on Page
Come home to Israel-Go on a Mission
Pictured having on the Community Mission to Israel are; Samuel and Pearl Miller,
Hymen Stoller, Deerfield Beach; Freds Aaronson, Nathan and Ruth Fragen, and
Morey and Oilda Meyer, Quit; Doris Baker, Palm-Aire; Mm Heims, Somerset;
Rubin and Esther Cohen, Sidney end Reba Goldstein, Lauderdale West; Abe and
Lillian Gulher, Ann Kalman, Nat and Mollie Pearbnan, Ben Schurgin, Arthur and
Roselyn Siegfried, Sunrise Lakes; Arnie and Millie Nestei, Coconut Creeh; Meyer
and Muriel Rosen, Artie and Lynn Waldman, Omega; Beatrice Sobo, Plantation;
Lucille Stone, Rachel Tillen, Lauderdale Lakes; Seymour and Dot tie Wildman,
Woodmont; Sol OeUer, Margate; Al and Redo Young, Woodlands; Rhonda Schuval,
Coral Springs; Joel and Beatrice Liebling, Boca Raton; Miriam Ring, Pompano; and
staff associates Natalie Graham and Larry Schuval See Story Page 6.


I
2
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale /Friday, June 15, 1984
Hungarian Jews mark anniversary
of Nazi deportations
In the presence of senior
Hungarian governmental offi-
cials and Jewish leaders from
abroad, including an Israeli
delegation, the Jewish commu-
nity of Hungary commemorated
the 40th anniversary of the
deportation of over 600,000
Hungarian Jews by the Nazis.
The occasion was notable for a
number of firsts: despite the fact
that Hungary does not maintain
diplomatic relations with Israel, a
delegation of Israelis of
Hungarian origin took part in the
ceremonies and, following the
intervention of the WJC, the
Hungarian authorities authorized
an Israeli television crew to cover
the commemoration. Further, the
Hungarian government has given
pennisssion for a team of
historians to take part in a
conference in Israel, scheduled
for July 9-11, on the deportation
of the Jews of Hungary.
According to Israel Singer,
WJC Executive Director, also
participating were Jewish
delegations from East Europe,
including two representatives
from the Soviet Union, Boris
Gramm, President of the Moscow
Synagogue, and Arkadi Levitan.
President of the Odessa
Synagogue. The event was
organized by the Central Board
of Hungarian Jews, the
representative body of
Hungarian Jewry and the WJC
affiliate here.
During the memorial service in
the Kozma Utca Jewish
Cemetery, Rabbi Sandor
Scheiber, Director of the
Hungarian Rabbinical Assembly,
eulogized the memory of the
Jewish martyrs and Rabbi
Arthur Schneier, Chairman of the
WJC American Section, told the
gathering that "never again will
we remain silent." Remarks in
tribute to the memory of the
victims were also delivered on
behalf of the Hungarian Protest-
ant churches by Bishop Tibor
Bartha, Chairman of the
Hungarian Churches Ecumenical
Council, in the name of the
Lutheran church by its President
Dr. Zoltan Kaldy, and for the
Catholic church by the Primate
Cardinal Leikoi.
At the Budapest Israelitic
Community Center, the Chief
Rabbi, Laszlo Salgo, paid special
tribute to the memory of Raoul
Wallenberg, the Swedish
diplomat who saved thousands of
Jews in 1944 and disappeared
under mysterious conditions.
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I
t
THE HEBREW DAY SCHOOL OF FT.
LAUDERDALE, as part of their 4th grade
Language Arts program, dressed as their favorite
story book character. Pictured with Mrs. Marsha
Miron, the children's teacher, are: (left to right)
Shawn Finkelstein, Lee Israch, Steffany Fredman,
Shelly Spilfogel and Erica Kirtch.
Michael Sousa, son of Mrs. Leslie Sousa u
Gregg Polsky, eon of Dr. and Mrs. Fred PoUk
prepare to lead the children of The Hebrew
School of Ft. Lauderdale in their weekly Kabbot
Shabbat service. Pictured in the background
Mrs. Arlene Solomon, one of the Day
music teachers.
Alexander Grass installed
as UJA National Chairman
NEW YORK (UJA) -
Alexander Grass of Harrisburg,
Penn., was installed May 19 as
National Chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal at the annual
UJA National Leadership Con-
ference in Washington, D.C. He
succeeds outgoing Chairman
Robert E. Loup of Denver, Colo.,
who will now serve as Chairman
of the UJA Board of Trustees.
Grass assumes responsibility
for directing the UJA's 1985
campaign, which raises funds in
partnership with more than 600
Jewish communities nationwide.
The campaign supports educa-
tional, rehabilitative and human-
itarian programs in Israel, in
American Jewish communities
and in Jewish communities in 30
countries around the world.
"I am honored to take my
place beside Robert Loup," Grass
said, "who led us in 1983 to raise
well over $600 million, and in
1984 to what will be the greatest
peacetime campaign in our
history."
"I accept in good faith, the
challenge of meeting and with
your help surpassing this
fundraising achievement," Grass
told an audience of 500 Jewish
community leaders.
Citing statistics which point to
Victim's family
allowed to
leave Syria
The sole remaining sister of
Lillian Abadi, the 24-year old
Jewish mother, who together
with her two small children were
victims of a brutal murder in
Syria last year, arrived in New
York from Syria with her family
last month.
Judy Feld Carr, who for eight
years headed the National Com-
mittee for Jews in Arab Lands of
the Canadian Jewish Congress,
disclosed that the victim's sister,
her husband and children were
allowed to leave Syria and
arrived in New York where they
were reunited with other
members of the family on April 3.
According to Mrs. Carr, an
unprecedented outpouring of
contributions by members of the
Toronto Jewish Community in
response to the possibility that
the Naftali family might be
allowed to leave Syria, was a
major factor in bringing about
their release.
Mrs. Lillian Abadi, the 24-year
old pregnant Jewish mother, and
her two small children, were
stabbed to death and horribly
mutilated in Aleppo on December
28. 1983. The crime, which sent
shock waves throughout the
Syrian Jewish Community, was
discovered by the father, when he
returned home that day.
a decline in Jewish population in
tie United States since 1972,
Grass called on American Jews to
pursue far-reaching fundraising
goals.
"To retain our numbers, to en-
courage active life-long affiliation
and involvement in American
Jewish life in the 1980's and
beyond, we must pay attention to
building local communities," he
said.
"Yet," he added, "we
do that to the expense of
Jews overseas, because
understand the centrality
Israel and our family ties
world Jewry. The only solution]
a capacity campaign that
meet our commitments to
people of Israel and at
same time provide a fair so
for the creation of a
Jewish community at home."
Sears
NATHAN A. TARLER
Representative
(305) 523-7702
1027 N. Federal Highway
Fort Lauderdale, fl 33304
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^mmpmbjhsv
Yom Yerushalayim
overwhelming success
Continued from Page 1
wtrded educational book*
n8ated by CAJE. Youth Port*
Contest winners were sixth
ders Eric Persoff and Mike
Levy of South County Jewish
Community Day School. Each
received a donated book as weU.
Poster judges were artist Jes-
sica Savitt; Federation Public
Relations director, Gail Abers;
and Abraham J.Gittelson.
Helen Weisberg expressed bar
deep gratitude to Rae Singer and
her committee who were respon-
sible for the food service. Thanks
were also expressed to adult
committee members Helene
Goldwin. Sarah Hyman, Henry
Karp, Jerry Kaye. Elaine Lam-
pert. Sunny Landsman, Shirley
Miller, Florence Sag, Arthur
Savitt, John Shabell. Rabbi
Elliot Skiddell, Rabbi Kurt Stone
and CAJE associates Rhoda and
Arieh Dagan.
Professor Haim Shaked's keynote address
discussed, "The Earthy and Heavenly City: The
Meaning of Jerusalem for Three Religions."
* a m xp m m m ^rL
w 1 w*%

NOTICE
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN OF GREATER FORT
LAUDERDALE is currently being published bi-weekly. This
schedule will continue until the Friday Sept. 7 issue at which
time the paper will resume its weekly publication dates.
HfcraAam J. Gittelson discusses, "Jerusalem in the
literature of a People."
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell of Plantation's Ramat
Shalom, discusses, "The Legends of Jerusalem."
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, June 15, 1984
Jackson denounces Israel
Arena Declares Saudis Don't
Need U.S. Stinger Missiles
WASHINGTON (JTA, The
Rev. Jesse Jackson denounced
Israel for selling military
hardware to South Africa which
the Democratic Presidential
hopeful said is being used "to
shoot down and oppress Black
people."
Jackson also said that he
would send military aid to Israel
"in an emergency" although he
did not indicate what
circumstances would constitute
such a condition. He repeated his
belief that there is a need for the
U.S. to maintain a dialogue with
all Arab states.
"We cannot even protect
Israel's interests if we do not
have adequate relations with
Israel's adversaries," Jackson
said in response to a telephone
call on the Public Broadcasting
System call-in program from
Newark, N.J., where Jackson was
cam paigning.
On U.S. foreign aid to the
Jewish State, Jackson said, "As
we subsidize Israel, they are in
fact selling arms to South Africa
and they (South Africans) are
using these arms to shoot down
and oppress Black people there."
He added that the apartheid
government of South Africa
"sells diamonds to Israel that are
being sold (by Israeli all over the
world.''
But he stressed that Blacks
and Jews "have much more to
gain by being together rather
than being apart." He repeated
his suggestion that a dialogue
Wallenberg Memorial
location wanted
between American Blacks, Jews
and Arabs could be the 'key" to
peace in the Middle East.
Jackson charged that his
remarks earlier this year in which
he called Jews "Hymies" and
New York City "Hymietown"
were being used as a
diversionary' tactic to prevent
discussion of such issues as
Israel's relations with South
Africa. He said his remarks had
"no religious or political
overtones."
"If anyone has an attitude
that's negative or cynical, one
may consider it an insult,' he
said of his "Hymie" remarks. He
added: "I really think that people
who have not responded with a
forgiving attitude may be using
that term as a diversion from
more serious issues that must be
wrestled with between two
communities that have so much
to gain by being together as
opposed to being apart."
BUDAPEST (JTA) A
delegation of the Los Angeles-
based Simon Wiesenthal's
mission of remembrance and
renewal met here with Deputy
Premier 1st van Sarlos and urged
that the government of Hungary
establish a permanent memorial
on Raoul Wallenberg Street
which is situated in the heart of
the area where the Swedish
diplomat sheltered tens of
thousands of Jews in "safe
houses" during the last months
of World War II.
Rabbi Marvin Hier,
Wiesenthal Center dean and head
of the delegation, said that as a
result of Wallenberg's action,
hundreds of thousands of people
owe him a debt of gratitude. The
placing of a memorial will provide
these people with a place to light
a candle or place a bouquet of
flowers. "After all, Raoul
Wallenberg not only saved
100,000 Jewish lives, he
redeemed the good name of
Hungary by thwarting plans of
Nazi fascists to eliminate the
entire Hungarian Jewish com-
munity."
Wiesenthal officials told Sarlos
that the delegation went to Raoul
Wallenberg Street to honor the
"lost hero of the Holocaust" and
spent much of their time trying
to locate an appropriate spot to
place the commemorative candle
and bouquet of flowers which
they had brought with them. A
number of neighborhood who
knew and remembered
Wallenberg joined in the
emotion-filled ceremony and tried
to help place the candle and
flowers.
Soviet Anti-Zionist Committee rejects
'western propaganda' at press conference
According to reports received
by the World Jewish Congress,
the Anti-Zionist Committee of
the Soviet Public held a press
conference in Moscow recently
which compared Israeli policies in
Lebanon with those of the Nazis
and denounced 'western
propaganda claims' that Soviet
Jews are barred from higher
education.
Speaking at the Press Center
of the USSR Foreign Ministry,
the Committee's chairman,
General David Dragunskiy, said
the group concentrates its work
"on exposing the reactionary
ideology and political practices of
present-day international
Zionism and its anti-Soviet
propaganda." Referring to
Israel's policies in Lebanon, he
said the Israelis use "methods
borrowed from the arsenal of
Nazi war criminals such as
concentration camps, keeping
people in custody under
unbearable conditions, summary
beatings and murders, and
Israel's institutionalization of
terror as its state policy."
Dragunskiy attacked "the
provocative role played by
international Zionist centers and
their emissaries who act under
the spurious slogan of defending
Soviet Jewry," adding that
President Reagan had joined the
"vile campaign of anti-Soviet
slander."
Frieda Lewis, national presi-
dent of Hadassah, has been
elected chairman of the
World Jewish Congress
American Section.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Israeli Defense
Minister Moshe Arena
maintains that Saudi
Arabia already has a
very effective" defense
system and does not need
the 400 Stinger anti-
aircraft missiles which
President Reagan sent
them last week.
Arens made this assertion in
commenting to reporters after a
45-minute meeting with Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger at
the Pentagon. He noted that
relations between the U.S. and
Israel "have never been better
than they are today"
THE TWO defense chiefs
discussed issues on which the two
countries agree and a few on
which they disagree, including
the Stinger sale. "I didn't ask for
any guarantees" on the M
ArensssJd. onu*Stt
He conceded that the '
have a problem" in the
Gulf but said they have ,
effective system" with the Pi
fighters, which he c*B
"best aircraft in the world"
the long-range Hawk surfao
air missiles. The shoukVj
Stinger has a range of
miles, and the State Deptr
could not say how it would"
deptoyed to protect
shipping. The Israelis
expressed concern that
Saudis would use the wean
against them or turn the :
missiles over to the Pa
Liberation Organization.
In answering questions
Hebrew from Israeli radio
television reporters, Arens c
that his visit here is cc
with the upcoming
elections. He was guest of I
in the annual Salute to
Parade in New York
Sunday.
*(Jewish rtoridian
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EdPlor.ndPubh.her ''OSnocn.r SUZANNE SHOCHET
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Friday, Jam 15, 1964/The Jewish FToridkn of Greater Fort Laudsrdale Page 5
Israeli group visits Morocco, Arab League member-state
Kl onference of Moroccan
fe immunities drew lA
' ^2T including prom-
eASn and French Jew.
7 mart 8ignficanty. .36
ihJ Israeli delegt.on. 11 of
l-T re Knesset members
r" fv hnth the Likud
""S Salon and the
litionUbor Alignment.
[Tviwd with the consent of
11 H^san, they were the fin*
ll Soup to visit an Arab
^Smber.sUte.Th.tf|Ct.
Tthe cordial welcome extended
the Moroccan government,
-d hopes tempered with cau-
* that Morocco may soon
h an initiative T!.t~
ring moderate Arab states
the pece Proce98 wltn
.Hassan s decision to have this
tmg in his capital sug-
_,d to many that he regarded
Lgu international forum with
Iliad ramifications, although
I ostensible purpose was to
icuss the concerns of Morocco a
mjh community which
nbers no more than 25,000.
I Conference participants re-
I that the Israeli-Egyptian
treaty was incubated in
lorocco. It was there that Israeli
efense Minister Moshe Dayan
t secretly with Hassan and an
,ptian diplomat to lay the
undwork for President Anwar
Jit's historic visit to Jeru-
Ian in November, 1977.
|The presence of Israeli, in
hi had immediate reper-
jons. As the two-day confer-
e wound up, Syria recalled it.
bissador from Rabat and six
stinian terrorist organixa-
some backed by Syria,
the Moroccan govern-
ot of "treason."
I The opening session of the con-
swas addressed by, among
, Interior Minister Dries
and Minister of State
ay Ahmad Alaoui. The
of the Israeli delegaion,
MK Rafael F.dri, invited
passan to visit Israel. Basri and
called for a dialogue
*wn Jews and Arabs and
. special efforts for an
eli Palestinian dialogue. But
e was sharp divergence over
such a dialogue would be
[Btsristressed that the basis of
Parity between Arabs and
could be strengthened by
lhenn to the charter of the Fex
nlffence of the Arab League in
P. 1982, which followed by
, jnonth President Reagan's
Mile East peace initiative.
I The Fa charter called for
other things, a Palea-
state and upheld the
Mtme Liberation Organixa-
representative of the
gM people. Edgar
an, president of the
Ku*^"K88- declared
e peace process must
closely the Camp David
El fir8t requirement,
a that "negotiations on
ny m the West Bank and
wt be renewed, not just
*n,.ESypt and Israel but
*eR.L, Partic'Ption of
|5 nk leaders." He added:
IT that at wme point the
negotiation, are joined by King
Hussein of Jordan."
The WJC leader stressed that
"before such renewed sessions
take piece, it would be moat
helpful if relations between
Egypt and Israel were restored to
a condition that is more in
keeping with the (Israeli-
Egyptian) peace treaty." He said
it was "disturbing" that Egypt
recently broke off relations with
Costs Rica and El Salvador
because they moved their embas-
sies from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
According to Meir Shitrit, a
Likud MK, the most important
result of the conference could be
to pave the way for a new peace
initiative. It would be welcomed
by Israel, coming from Morocco,
he said, adding that Hassan's
presitge will be enhanced in the
U.S. and among Jewish commu-
nities all over the world for
having the conference in Rabat.
Labor MK Yossi Sarid said
that he was convinced that the
King could play a key role by
inducing Palestinians and
Jordanians to join the peace
process. He saw the Israeli
presence in Rabat as a first step
toward peace in the Mideast and
the promotion of dialogue
between Arabs and Jews.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale griday, June 15, 1984
Come home to Israel-
Go on a Mission
*
"Nothing compares to going on a Mission
to Israel," said Barbara Wiener, Federation
Missions chairman. "Missions are magical
experiences and if people are planning to
visit Israel, a mission is the only way to go."
Apparently some 40 members of the
community agreed with Wiener's statement,
because a filled Federation Community
Mission departed for Israel on May 28. "I've
been to Israel many times," said Samuel K
Miller, Mission leader, "but I found that
missions are more enjoyable, more
educational, more interesting, and much
more fun."
According to Sandy Jackowitz, Mission
coordinator, some five missions are planned
for the upcoming months. A President's
Mission to Israel with a pre mission to
Prague will be departing in mid-October.
Due to the popularity of the recently-
departed Community Mission, a second
mission is planned for the end of October.
A Family Mission will leave for Israel over
the winter vacation. The Chazon (Vision)
Mission will depart in January and a third
Community Mission is slated to leave in
April.
For Mission information call the Missions
office at 748-8400.
^,
OAKLAND HILLS UJA committee sponsored fti amial
cookout at the home of Pauline and Alfred Cohen in Mortal,
This event was a tribute to all of the committee captauuS,
made the 1984 UJA campaign the huge success it wot Som,
30 worhers and their wives attended this gala party
enjoyed a report that the drive exceeded last years fev mm.
than 20 percent. y w"
David C. Schulman
Louise Feller
JWB cites JCC members
44 My great-
grandfather
invented
Gulden's Mustard
Vegetable Fritters
i up butter or maniannr
meltrd or as needrd
i nip linen chopprd iwchim
; I cup linen chopped
mushrooms
CHARLIE GULDEN
- cup shrrddrd COTM
' cup chopprd onion
i .up dain sour ctmn
3 table spoons Guldens Spicy
Brcrn Mustard
2 bealen r(f s
3 tablespoons cornslarch
Saute wqrlabtrs in I lank spoon butlrr. rrmotr Irom hral Mi>
sour cream musurd and ejjs Gradually oral in i ornsiarch
Stir hi vrjetiblrs Mrrt I tablespoon butlrr in skillet Spoon
2 tablespoons Inllrr hallfr in skillrt Uhth brown on both
sides Add bullrr lu skillrt as nrrdrd Makes S 10 Inttrrs
Note Am combinalion ol *(etables
can br substitutrd
It's his recipe
that makes
these recipes
so delicious!99
Spinach Stuffed Mushrooms
I pound Iresh spinach lot I package
III on I frown chopprd spinach
thawed. vr*4timtJ)
I pound Ire* afcroom (atom l(
wiliMI
3 tablespoons kantr. etrd
I cup ncotu ekees*
4 traspoons GMl*\ Spicy Brow Mustard
Pinch crushed onaMO
Wash, clran spinach, slram cowrrd
skillrt for mmutrs fcpuw. dram aad
chop Remote mufcrooin slews and hnrrt
cknp. Saule steas and iiinich m our
tablespoon butter Combine spmack
mature with imiaMuj mfrrdimCs
Spoon Mo caps Plate on cookie sheet.
brush with remawan batter Bate at 3STf
IS minutes or mM healed tfcro^h Mates
about 16
During the Bicentennial
meeting held in Boston last
April, the Jewish Welfare Board
(JWB), the parent organization
with a membership of over 250
Jewish Community Centers and
"Y's" in the U.S. and Canada,
named David C. Schulman and
Louise Feller, of the Fort
Lauderdale JCC, as recipients of
Leadership Awards. Also
receiving an award is JCC
secretary. Lydia Golden.
The awards were presented at
the JCC's annual meeting June
13, where Schulman was installed
as treasurer and Feller as JCC
board member.
Feller has been a JCC board
member for the past five years.
She is very active in the Center's
Special Events, Physical
Education Department, and
Camp Committee.
Schulman is serving his second
year as a member of the Center's
Executive Board, and was
installed to a second term as
treasurer. He is also a member of
the Center's Honorarium,
Leadership Training and Budget
Committees.
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K earthed KotJwr


Friday, June 15, 1984
Jewish High School Students excel!
L* High School etudente
"Jch- of 1M coredre-
*bry weU in college accept-
( according to a recent
Sfroro JHS Principal, Rabbi
(Herring.
Ltyfive percent of tbe stu-
"to the School's second
lulling daw were accepted
their first choice college.
ntv percent received "early
ounce*." In addition one
J, grader received an "early
niagion" to college.
Mrs. Joan Gala, the JHS Col-
lage Advisor, who ia responsible
for processing and coordinating
collage acceptances for the
School, also reported excellent
scholarship aid results for the
students. One student received a
full tuition grant at college;
many others received extensive
financial aid.
Rabbi Herring said, "We have
found that some of the finest col-
leges in this country and Israel
have accepted our students
enthusiastically, in spits of the
fact that the Jewish High School
does not have a long track
record."
"We are extremely proud of
our students. They are helping to
hape the reputation of the
Jewish High School and are
opening doors for the graduates
that are following after them," he
said.
The Jewish High School of
South Florida ia a recipient
Agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Burger King goes to Israel
is
J.
Ifhe potential of Israel
im," according to
rty Campbell, the President
Chief Executive Director of
Burger King Corporation^
led a recent 36-member
Bond Restaurant Delega-
whkh spent eight days in
There ia a role for America to
here and as a non-Jewish
rican, I feel a tremendoua
eponsibiUty to Israel." Mr.
npbell said
delegation, one of 10
y and labor delegations to
assembled by the Bond
ition this year, included
utives of leading restaurant
independent operators
and restaurant suppliers.
"Among the lessons that the
United States could learn from
Israel ia the sense of common
purpose which Israelis have,
which ia baaed on service in the
armed forces and reserve duty.
That makes a citizen."
A member of a 38-peraon Israel
Bond "Do It Yourself Delega-
tion" which viaited a week eartter
Arthur Anderman, declared that
the delegation wae in "awe" at
what its members saw in Israel
and "ware astounded at what had
been done in 36 years."
He said that delegation part-
icipants aaw. many products
which are suitable for home
center retailers in the United
States and that Israelis were
inadequately aware of the trem-
endous potential for their
products in the United States.
In the course of their visit,
participants in this delegation
placed a number of orders with
Israeli manufacturers and made
many suggestions on how
exports of Israeli hardware and
related products can be
increased.
JHS Career Assessment Program
IA "Career Assessment
ogram" for Jewish High
seniors, that was started
an experimental basis during
1963-84 school year, will be
nded in the coming year,
to JHS Principal.
bi Louis Herring.
I Seniors who wish to experience
ous aspects of their future
1 are given an opportunity
*ork in their professional
under the auspices of the
rish High School. Arrange-
nta are made for the students
as an "understudy" or
iistant to gain exposure to the
mics of their future profes-
lrolea.
|The objective in the program is
,!! provide students with
^^"icome, although
K* ** thia PO"*te-
"^ not looking to provide
Stays for the supermarkets
"rea," said Rabbi Herring.
nt is a great shame for young-
" to prepare for a career and
find the actual work far dif-
j than that which they had
""> We hope this
"ill prevent diail-
"ent in their career
he said.
/rPJW)i?coordin*tedby
Sf. "* College Guidance
7?. the School.
"I^'t with the help of
**&*friend-
^*.*udent whole
w, ,,Ure8tln the medical
lent, who Hy Another
p^^ extremely well,
*.wh.!i an "ccountanfa
^^"'bl.togata
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THE WINNERS
The soccer ream from the ORT Kennedy Apprenticeship
Center in Jerusalem recently won the Israeli High School
National Championship, announced American ORT Federation
President Alvin L. Gray. The final game took place at
Wingate, Israel's physical training institute, where the
Kennedy team competed against the team from the Ankori
Academic High School in Tel Aviv. The competition took
place under the auspices of the Ministry of Education and
Culture. The final score was 3-0. Jerusalem Mayor Teddy
Kolleh congratulated the young winners at a reception held in
their honor at City Hall. He noted that ORT educators can
take great satisfaction in the sense of pride and self-
confidence they have instilled which enables ORT students to
excel in all aspects of their lives.
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Pag 8 The Jewish Florid tan of Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday. June 15, 1964
Joel Reinstein installed as Federation Preside]
Representatives of the fifth grade of the Hebrew Dax
School are pictured with Rabat Paul Piotkin of Temple Congressman E Clay Shau presents the keynote
Beth Am, who presented the invocation. address
is* jp ^^^w
*
^^. **- i^^tf -m^iZmW
^f
Women's Division Campaign Award recipients Esther
Lemer Dee Hahn. and Lee Dreiung.
Ed Enttn receii
Joel Reinstein.
the President's Award from pres
Marsha and Alan Levy receue the Young Leadership
Joel Reinstein installed as Federation president by
Congressman E Clay Shaw.
Outgoing Women's Division president. Fence
receues Women's Division Special Campaign Award.
Paul Frieser, Alan Becker. Michael R Bloom
Martin I ipnmck
Service Awards.
John Streng

iLeft to right) Inmng Limamsky. Sheldon Polish Alan
Levy. Sam Later, and John Strong, installed
executive officers.
Irving Uboushy
from EdEntin
Harold Kaufman. David Jackowez. Dan Kiev*. Dmved m
aT^j' md Gm*W* Bermam receue Outstanding Service Mara Levy. I
*m*vds Lehrer ncenn
Special Presidents
. Aha Kuu.
Ai
Sekg Mart*. Warner Btrmtm. Lamm Catker.
----------- 7-^_ ""-Tr mmr Bernstein, Lams Coe>
mod Paul tfmv\ '"* Resnihoff receive Outstanding


Friday, June 16, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
\Brodzki reports on
the Nominating Committee.
I'+i
Barry Frieser presents a check to immediate past
president Edmund Entin, on behalf of the students of
Judaica High School.
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell
gives the benediction.
of Ramat Shalom Synagogue,
- Janet, Brian, and Tarn. The Reinstein's
tod. Pearl. Louis, and LesU.
Brian,
ntinued from Page 1
Dt.
also reported on the
Division and its
kplishments. She stated
i Women's Division-UJA
reached an all time
$750,000. Sincoff also
the successful Baas
i event and the nationally
I Community Education
irhich was held in
tioo with the Central
for Jewish Education
K
intin's last order of
as president, he
the newly-elected and
board members and
officers. Installed as
Imembers of the Board of
were George Berman,
r Bernstein. Daniel Cantor,
Cohen, Milton Edelstein,
Farber, Irving R.
Morris Furman, Dr.
lev, William Katzberg,
Krantz, David Miller,
Ostrau. Saul Padek.
Sadkin, Sol Schulman.
tSegaul, Felice Sincoff,
11. David Sommer,
Spewak, and Florence K.
IW were executive
Sheldon Polish.
Irving Libowsky,
Sam Leber, Alan
'el K. Miller, John
nd Ethel Waldman. vice
S3,
Sherr was installed as
'vice president and also
A general Campaign
"ing the Central
for Jewish Education
the Jewish Federation
graham J. Gittelson,
ol education, and Sharon
? director of Judaica
KJ They assisted with
7 of a 1300 check for
? ty the students of
branches of the high
representing the
J*MBarry Frieser. who
'* commitment the high
lwnla h"ve << Iil
* nover the world.
Highlighting the meeting was
an address by Rep. E. Clay Shaw
of Broward who flew down from
Washington to install his
personal friend, Joel Reinstein, as
Federation president.
Welcomed to an enthusiastic
response, Reinstein reported that
the 1964 UJA campaign raised
over $6 million, exceeding 1963
by over II million. Reinstein said
that the key to success was the
personal solicitation, and the he
and his co-chairman, Brian Sherr,
visited over 100 people face-to-
face with solicitation.
As president, Reinstein
said
that he hopes to achieve a more
"cohesive" Jewish community,
with the Federation as the
nucleus. He also praised the job
done by Ed Entin a
administration, and felt that the
transition of administrations
went as smoothly as ever.
Reinstein said that he forseee a
$6 million campaign in 1966 and
is confident in general campaign
chairman Sherr, and his co-
chairmen, Entin and Alan Levy.
He also expressed his thanks to
all the volunteers, as, like
himself, devoted many hours
towards shaping and molding
North Broward into one Jewish
community, working together for
a common goal.
Reinstein thanked those in
attendance and said that he
anticipates a successful term of
office.
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99*
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Strawberry Pie................eaci.$3w
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June 14th thru June 20th. 1984
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June 15, 1964
Girlhood trauma: Grandpa disappears in divorce
By ROBERTA SANDLER
"Grandpa, where are you?" On
that warm June day in 1949, I
scurried past the loving arms of
my grandmother as she opened
the door to her Bronx tenement
apartment. I had to see Grandpa.
The Sunday afternoon car trip
with my parents from our home
in Forest Hills seemed unbear-
ably long to me, for I could
hardly contain my excitement. I
had some good news for the
grandfather I adored.
There he was, standing in front
of the bathroom mirror,
sharpening his razor against a
wall-hung strop. He smiled down
at his six-year-old granddaughter
and offered a kiss.
"Mommy and Daddy are
buying a television!"
"Ah!" be said, nodding as he
dried his hands on a towel. "Tele-
vision."
"I tell your Uncle Jerry that he
should go to a special school and
learn all about radios and tele-
visions and everything electric.
Television is going to be a big
thing in the future. He learns to
fix these things and he will
always make a good living. Not
like me, a poor house painter."
My mother stuck her head into
the bathroom. "Papa? Are you
ready? Were going to sit down to
eat now."
This was a special day. Aunt
Cookie's 20th birthday.
My Uncle Jerry bolted through
the front door. At 17, only 11
years older than I, he seemed
perpetually amused at my refer-
ring to him as "Uncle." He had
been playing stickball in the
street.
"Look at you!" Grandpa repri-
manded him. "You're all sweated
up. Go wash and change your
clothes."
His head lowered, my uncle
dashed out of the room. My
grandmother made a "tsk: tsk!"
sound through her teeth. "Mor-
ris! Please don't yell at him."
Grandpa seemed oblivious to
everyone else as he glared angrily
at Grandma. "He's got company.
He shouldn't be running around
in the street, ignoring his rela-
tives."
Grandma said nothing more,
but as we sat down at the dinner
table, I knew that something was
wrong between these two. Hostil-
ity was in the air.
No matter who initiated a dis-
cussion. Grandpa edged his
opinion into the conversation,
striking down the usually jovial
atmosphere. What was wrong
with Grandpa?
After the meal, Aunt Cookie
and my mother helped my grand-
mother wash the dishes. I hung
around the kitchen for a few
minutes, trying to make sense of
their whispers. They wre discuss-
ing Grandpa. My grandmother
realized I was standing by the
icebox, then reverted to her
native Yiddish to shut me out of
the conversation. Shrugging, I
ambled out of the kitchen in
search of my grandfather. I found
him shuffling through papers in
the big carved secretary in his
bedroom.
"Who sleeps there?"I asked,
noticing the cot-sized bed along-
side my grandparent's double
bed. I did not know nor could I
ha ve understood at the age of six,
Inverrary Rental or Sale
Contemporary Home
Fenced Yard All Appliances
3B.R. -2 Baths
Walk to Temple Beth Israel
748-8400 Day
7484628 Eve.
Please ask for Mr. Kent
that Grandma and Granpa no
longer wished to sleep together.
Grandpa looked at the small bed,
then at me. He cleared his throat.
"Would you like to take a walk
with me to the candy store? he
asked.
I grinned. "Can I have a Mello-
Roll?" I loved those paper-
wrapped funny-shaped portions
of ice cream that unraveled onto a
cone. We went to the candy store,
and when we came out. I was
belong furiously at the creamy
vanilla ice cream.
"You know, I love you, my
child." he said suddenly. He took
out his handkerchief and wiped a
bit of ice cream that had dibbled
down my chin.
"I love you. too. Grandpa," I
answered.
"Will you always remember
me?" he asked. What a funny
question!
"Sure, Grandpa."
Without warning, he pulled me
close and embrassed me, patting
my head, pulling on my braids.
"Grandpa! You squashed my
ice cream cone!"
Later, when it was time for my
parents and me to leave, we said
our goodbyes. Grandpa pro-
longed his handshake with my
father. He gave my mother a bear
hug and wouldn't let go, aa
though we were waiting for a
camera to snap a picture.
"My child," he said softly to
me. His eyes glistened. "Be
well," he whispered, sealing his
words with a firm Idas upon my
cheek.
"Grandpa, where are you?" I
called out on my next visit to
that dark old Bronx apartment.
"He's gone away," came the
answer. Questions. Puzzlement.
Incomprehension. Vague replies.
I was brushed away, excused as
too young to understand the im-
plications of divorce. Eventually,
Grandpa's name became taboo. I
knew only that he had gone to
some faraway place called Cali-
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek
Sunrise Jewish Center
4099 Pine Island Rd.
Sunrise, FL 33321
Our New Conservative Temple
Best wishes to all our friends and neighbors
For a Healthy and Happy New Year
Tickets for High Holy Day Services Available
Daily except Saturday 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon
Call 741 0295
or
Sam Marcus (evenings) 473-5581
Auxiliary services at Sunrise Lakes Phase II
Main auditorium located at 8120 Sunrise Lakes Blvd.
Tickets on sale at auditorium
Beginning July 5
Tuesday and Thursday from 6:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m.
Accepting registration for Hebrew
And Religious School
Call 741 0295
Or, 792-5337, Educational Director
fornia. I replayed the scene in my
mind, recalling his question,
"Will you always remember me?"
What dismal pain had he fait
when he asked me that question?
Had he wanted to explain his
predicament to me, but hesitated
because of my age? Did my
family truly believe they were
sparing me sorrow by not sitting
me down to explain that some-
times love dies between two
people through no fault of their
own? Why didn't they trust me
to comprehend? Didn't I have
little ex-friends who once had
been playmates of mine, but
whom I no longer cared for
because we couldn't get along?
Why, through aduk'i
P* ". through
judgement, did tW
sleepless nights as I a^
P^r^Gra4plBtd^a
mum of something l\J
Th waw atOl ao
wanted to share with ,
much to show him and tcih
I can st il see vjvttu
Mello-Roll dripping pink dress the strong m*J
hand grasping min, ,
crossed the street, the aW
sound of a brush covenfl
shaving cream. A pair of,
tened eyes. A short bk
"Bewail."
Moat of all, I can still I
question to me. Where vt
now. Grandpa? I have 10114
to tell you. I have kept my v
Yea, I will always remember!
And I will always love you.
TIMESHARE FORECLOSURES
SAVE 70-75% S1,395-53,150
DEEDED WEEKSDirect from Lender
Florida Ocean Front*North Carolina Mountains
Originally $6,500. to $13,500
RCI Exchange Network
from $360 down $51.88 par mo. 3 or 5 yra at 18%
Call Mr. Jay Collect (305) 943-6444
HERITAGE FINANCIAL CORP.
-9to8 Dally/Sat. & Sun. 1 to6 --,
Kiamesha Lake. New York 12751
Telephone: 19141794-6900
Direct NYC. Phone:{212)924-6162
Hotel
GIBBER
Surrounded by our 400 private acres,
in the beautiful Catskills.
3 Meals Daily'Strictly Kosher* All Diets Catered to
Rabbi and Masgiach on Premisses* Two Health
Clubs* Massage Room*lndoor and Outdoor Pools*
Music and Entertainment DailyPlanned Activities
All Rooms Air Conditioned*!V s'Capacity 450 Guest:
Make "Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Home,
You'll Love Us. The Gibber Family
"Finally, a
Catskill resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
$365-$380
Per week, per rjerson(dbl.occ.)
Every Room with Private Bath.
Air Conditioning and Color TV
For reservations and
information phone
TOLL FREE
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Brickman
South Fallsburg. MY I2779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next That s why we re on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals daily Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm).
Mid-day snacks^ Magnificent Pool
side Coffee Shop
There will be no announcement at
I pm calling you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the goM course or tennis courts.
Linger at the pool all day if you choose.
We have one outdoor and indoor (corv
taming health club and jet whirlpool
spa) Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
out on our Universal mini^ym. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter
tammeni that s second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun not something that
gets in the way of fun!
We don't fit the
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family
M


II About
ledicere
tfasumny Barrett, JD-
^Aaprostheticleg.Iwent
Cgl to have it made and
fZk a terrible job and
L months I am without a
haccepted assignment and
V got some money from me.
fjoldonow?
H J Lauderhll
,poke to the people at
, and they said that
* time had passed and that
Lid go somewhere else and
fnew leg. In the meantime,
hive contacted the first
Iny and you have requested
Jthey return to you the
ly that you paid them since
did pay them. You
to call us when he
ted your money,
inun'r feeling well and there
Ino one to take me to the
Vj office. I called an ambul-
land they took me to the
Lr's office. They made me
Uiem during the nde. I have
\mt the claim to Medicare
hey refuse to pay. I thought
\m pays for ambulence
TM.Tamarac
Friday, June 16, 1964 /The Jewish Floridkn of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page H
Hadas8ah President elected Chairman
of the WJC American Section
The
H
A. Medicare will pay for an
ambulance ride, but only when it
ia an emergency, and not to a
doctor's office. They will pay for
a ride to the hospital, the closest
one. The only time that they will
pay for a ride to a doctor's office,
is if you went to the doctor's
office from the hospital because
he had some equipment for a
certain kind of test, that wasn't
avaflable anywhere else. We
suggest, the next time you need
to see the doctor, you might try
calling s friend or even a taxi. A
taxi would be alot less expensive.
This column is a service of the
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and
the South County Jewish
Federation. Questions or
problems concerning Medicare,
Supplemental insurance or
HMO's should be directed to
anyone ofJFS three offices: 735-
3394 in Lauderdale Lakes; 427-
8608 in Deer field Beach; 96&0956
in Hollywood.
National President of
Mrs. Freids Lewis,
elected Chairman of the
World Jewish Congress
American Section.
The delegates st the Plenary
Council meeting, representing 27
national Jewish organizations,
elected Mrs. Lewis to a one-year
term and named outgoing
Chairman, Rabbi Arthur
Schneier of the Religious Zionists
of America, as an honorary
Chairman of the Section.
The American Section
represents the Jewish
organizations in the United
States in the deliberations of the
World Jewish Congress, and its
constituent organizations, repre-
senting the broad cross-section of
Volunteers
needed
The Broward County Public
Health Unit, 2421 SW 6 Ave.,
needs volunteer clerical aides to
assist in its Public Health
Nursing, Dental Administration
and the Environmental Engi-
neering Sections.
If you have four to six hours
weekly to invest as a volunteer
office aide, call Volunteer Serv-
ices Specialist Sally Mills at 766-
1100, ext. 241.
American Jewry, have an
estimated combined membership
exceeding two million members.
It includes the entire Zionist
movement in the country, as well
as the congregational bodies of
Conservative, Orthodox and
Reform Judaism.
Upon her election, Mrs. Lewis
pledged that her first priority
would be "to strengthen
cooperation and communication
between American Jewry and the
State of Israel." To this end, she
enounced, "I will shortly be
meeting with the leadership of
the WJC from all six continents
to reinforce the role of American
Jewry in international Jewish
Ufa"
Frieda Lewis
cosmic kids
The taam is out of this world!
You* kids will have a blasi with Cosmic Kids Irom Chet Boy-ar dee'
Because Cosmic Kids are the delicious new pasta shapes
that toe* like little flying saucers, robots and aliens,
all in a savory tomato sauce And since
Cosmic Kids are enriched
you moms will love
them too'
STORAGE
Local & Long Distance
Licensed & Insured
Hollywood
1923-3300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
563-S6B0
Dade
758-6500
Smith
Ten*
Jtoyardee
Continued from Page 1
and has agreed to become a full
partner in the peace process. This
will let Jordan know that the
U.S. is not willing to put Israel's
security on the line."
I? bedroom bungalow and 2 bedroom apartment
All hotel facilities available.
Synagogue on premises
Hotel Gibber
Kiamesha Lake, New York 12751
1212-924-6162
BARGAIN BREAK FOR
ORIDA RESIDENTS
kHom
'Royal Plaza
^)hntvW)nd\\lla'
^OFFICIAL
J^OtSNEY
WORLDHOTEL ""s^nfceafcfeaajiw:
Oekue accommodattona *Wrt private balcony tor 3
days/2 night* One day's adndtelon to your choke
.fr
of WafcDeney World's Mask lUngdorn or PC0T
Career UrdmMed *ee use ofthe Was Disney
World transportation system fee* draw, cou-
pon (one per adult) lor die Giraffe lounge
U Canena Piano Bar CornpSmentary
use of recreaaonal tedsSes (ndudtag
pool sauna, wtartpool free tenrat
(day/night)- Special discounts at Ws*
Dbmy VMortd diarnplonstep go*
courses Superb restaurants and
staff to Insure your havsaed
Bargain Break.
16 make reservadora lor your
Bargain Break, contact
your avel Agent or CALL
TOU r* I 80O4J2 2920
or 305 828-2828
^^^ZZZZZ^i**-! ami "a?....
'''C*!****"*"*"'ei duiwn. i** mm |
For defcdoWy cool utmmm*.
Hies rehaikaiim, pour on *e
Saabs* trond r^orfainoted
Woceonerseaidsdtso-
poaSsrap*lntoreor
freese-Orrad DeuiWsleetsd
Coffee la o loll float. Stir la one cap cold water Add
its end serve ws* crecs* oad twgor. */?'"' <*
otic far ,i at you* favorite latfouroa*. *u M bavee de-
tfafafwi mm*** cooler. *fch real coffee iho'i97%
caWn-free. And Kosher, loo. $*
far suraater it sack o aiecholeh-lbe **
ofyour turamer should only be to
refreshing!
KCanHw4ko*hr

)KOi *.<


Community Calendar
JCC's volunteer of the month
SATURDAY JUNE 16
Tamarac Jewiah Center-Temple
Beth Torah, Men's Club: 830
p.m. Three-act Show featuring a
comedienne, pianist, and singer.
Refreshments. Donation $4. 721-
7660.
SUNDAYJUNE 17
Went Broward Jewiah Congrega-
tion, Men's Club: Picnic at Birch
State Park.
MONDAY JUNE 18
C^ Springs Area Coalition of
Jewiah Organizations: 7:30 p.m
Meeting. Coral Springs Hall,
West Wing.
B'nai B'rith-Sunrise Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Edward Stack,
former Congressman and admin-
istrator of AA, will speak.
Whiting Hall. Sunrise.
TUESDAY JUNE 19
NCJW Plantation Chapter: 8
p.m. Meeting. Wine and Cheese
and game of Trivila Pursuit.
Sunrise Savings, 9001 W Oak-
land Pk. Blvd. 473-1880.
B'nai B'rith Women Lauderhil
Chapter: Noon. Fund-raising
luncheon and card party. Castle
Recreation Center, 4850 NW 22
Ct.. Lauderhill.
Hadasaah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Luncheon and
card party- Deicke Auditorium
5701 Cypress Rd., Plantation.
473-5767, 473-5386, or 473-8233.
WEDNESDAY JUNE 20
B'nai B'rith Koi Haverim Lodge:
8 p.m. Meeting and lecture.
Speaker: Thomas H. Ross, who
will discuss, "Lebanon and the
Middle East." First Congrega-
tional Church, 2501 NE 30 St.,
Fort Lauderdale.
Sunrise Jewiah Center Temple
Shaaray Tzedek, Sisterhood:
Noon. Meeting. Dr. Abdullah
Fatteh will present program. At
Temple, 4099 Pine Island Rd.,
Sunrise.
Knights of Pythias-Fort Lauder-
dale Lodge: 8 p.m Meeting.
Whiting Hall, 6767 NW 24 St..
Sunrise. 741-8478.
THURSDAY JUNE 21
Sunrise Jewiah Center-Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek: 7:30 p.m. Con-
gregational meeting. At Temple,
4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise.
B'nai B nth Lauderdale Lakes
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting. State
Rep. Peter Deutsch will discuss
Social Security and Health
Problems. Hawaiian Gardens
Phase VIII Recreational Hall
4700 NW 35 St.. Lauderdale
Lakes.
FRIDAY JUNE 22
Temple Kol Ami: 8:15 p.m.
Healing the rift in Israeli life
Jews of Arab and Islamic
Countries: History. Problems.
Solutions. He she I M. Haddad.
Shengold Publishers. 1984. 168
pp. $12.95
Reviewed by Naomi Klein berg
This timely book addresses
Israel's greatest ongoing social
problem: the growing gap
between Ashkenazi and Sephardi
Jews that threatens to tear apart
the very fabric of Israeli life at a
time when what the nation needs
most is internal unity, especially
in the face of the Arab threat
from outside.
Haddad's cogent, concise
study analyzes this gap in all its
manifestations cultural,
educational, economic, even reli-
gious. He then proposes both
immediate and long-term solu-
tions that would first slow down
the process the gap widens,
rather than narrows, with each
new generation born in Israel
and then reverse it.
In the course of his discussion
he presents: a brief but thorough
land fascinating) history of Jews
in all the Arab and Islamic
nations of the world, analyzes the
history of the ingathering
(proposing a somewhat startling
theory that it was economics and
the fear of their Islamic country-
men more than Zionism that
drew moat Sephardi Jews to
Israel, especially after 1948),
reinterprets the statistics to show
that there was a much greater
influx of Sephardim in pre-Stato
days than has been acknowl-
edged, and examines the history
of Sephardi-Ashkenazi relations.
This clearly written, highly in-
teresting study should be read by
everyone in positions of leader-
ship in Israeli and Zionist circles.
Haddad has been president of
both the American Committee for
Rescue and Resettlement of Iraqi
Jews and the world Organization
of Jews from Arab Countries in
the U.S.
Naomi Kleinberg, a freelance
writer and reviewer works as an
editor for a New York book pub-
lisher.
Shabbat services featuring
Temple's Ritual Committee. At
Temple. 8200 Peters Rd.. Planta-
tion.
MONDAY JUNE 25
Ramat Shalom: June 25-July 9.
Trip to Israel with Rabbi Skid-
dell. 472-3600.
B'nai B'rith-Aliy ah Unit: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Sunrise Savings, 9001
W. Oakland Pk Blvd.
Deborah -Lauderhill Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Castle Recrea-
tion Center, 4850 NW 22 Ct..
Lauderhill.
TUESDAY JUNE 26
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Debra
Club: Noon. Installation of
officers. Hawaiian Gardens
Phase V.
WEDNESDAY JUNE 27
Tamarac Jewish Center-Temple
Beth Torah, Sisterhood: Noon.
Meeting. Speaker: Rabbi Kurt
Stone. At Temple. 9101 NW 57
St., Tamarac.
THURSDAY JUNE 28
Free Sons of Israel-Fort Lauder-
dale Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Whiting Hall. Sunrise.
B'nai B'rith Women-Bermuda
CTub: Noon. Luncheon and card
party. Clubhouse.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The following students were
confirmed at Temple Beth
Torah's. Tamarac. June 5
service: Jeffrey Kobal. son of
Barbara and Seymour Kobal;
Elissa Magrisso. daughter of
Sarah Lee and Israel Magrisso;
Mark Milrot. son of Rhonda and
Arnold Milrot; Beth Ports
daughter of Maria and Fredrick
Poris; Amy Schnessel, daughter
of Jerilyn and Morton Schnessel;
and Amy Zebrick, daughter of
Dale and Robert Zebrick.
NW FOCAL POINT
SENIOR CENTER
A special group of camplike
activities for senior citizens is
available this summer at the
Northwest Focal Point Senior
Center. This program will include
special crafts, techniques,
swimming twice a week, special
day trips, and many other
mterestint activities. For
information call Bonnie Krauss
at 973-0300.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Laura Weiasberg, daughter of
Carol and Barry Weissberg of
Coconut Creek. and Julie
5anof8ky daughter of Josephine
ind Michael Sanofsky, also of
dconut Creek, will be the first
co.>firmants at Temple Beth Am.
Margate, at the Friday night
June 15 service.
ARTHUR LEVITT, JR.. Chair,
man of the Board of Governors of
the American Stock Exchange,
will be the Chairman for ihe
American ORTFederation dinner
h0^ring New York City Mayor
Edward Koch on September 20
at the Vista International Hotel
at the World Trade Center, an-
nounced AOF President Alvin L.
Gray.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
**
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
lLeumi
ank Lhimi iifHi a M
NASD
18 East 48th Street
Sec uri tie. Ne* York- N Y 1017
.Unties (212)759-1310
tiOtl Toll Free (800) 221-4838
Plantation resident, Shirley
Weinberger. JCC's April
Volunteer of the Month, has been
serving "Dairy Delights."
Salads, fruit, pastries and
beverages every Tuesday and
Thursday between noon and one
o'clock as one of the chief
volunteers running the Center's
lunch program. Weinberger was
behind the scenes in the morning
to help make up the platters and
later up front serving.
"I've been with the program
since it started last fall.-' she
said. "I look forward to coming
and seeing all the "regulars"
show up after their morning class
or before the afternoon's. And the
prices are so reasonable." I
realize that our dining room-Soref
Hall-has to become the Camp
Mess Hall this summer and that
our Senior Adult Lunch Hour has
to take a vacation. But. in the fall
when it starts up again. I'll be
there.'' she adds.
Before her steady job behind
the lunch counter, Weinberger
volunteered at "Le Browse" the
JCC Thrift shop, and also
"served" in the Center's Nutri-
\Jf
Poured with Ms Wnnb,
"*ftt is Laura Hochman,
Adult Services Coordinator.
tion Program for the
Elderly." adding up
hours of service. She
been active in Jewish
tions such as Deborah, Hal
and City of Hope.
also
TRACKSIDE MINI
VACATION
2 Days & 1 Night Overlooking Cakfer Race CoureeJ
$40
Your One Night Includes:
Deluxe trackside room
Prime rib dinner for 2 in
Top of Turf Restaurant
Complimentary glass of wine
Use of pool and exercise area
Entertainment nightly except Sunrjj)i |
Transportation to and from Caloer
Race Track
Late check-out of 5:00 p.m
Offer Good thru 12/25/84
Miami-Calder RaceCours
21485 NW 27th Ave.
Call:3O5-621-580l|
(At Turnpike exit Homestead Miramar) or 1-800-HOUDAf
IP*'person OOubl*
OCCupsncy.Ui &
lips incluo<)l
. Mia
^o&ckjuuy &VUrV
Not since Noah's time has
something so tiny made it so big.
JeUtr,tehy^!ry I"",ea leave9 T*y ve been making .1 tug .n
chonV.^* "yeafS Te,le*knows |na| iusl as ,,r,ylamb
i7o, ?*. ***** are ,he "* flavorful, the same is true tor
SSJS, Tha,,s **y 'or rich, refreshing tea. Tetley bags
are packed with liny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier'
K Certified Kosher
TETLEY. TEA -t^u**.^:


Friday, June 15, 1964 /The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
i
Norton Tire Company is not only Florida's
largest Michelin dealer, largest BF Goodrich
dealer and largest Perilli dealer, but offers 13
more reasons why their stores are the best
place for you and your car.

1
# c
'******?
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
**

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED.
That's not just words, we put it in writ-
ing (read our 30-day money-back
guarantee). And if you're not satis-
fied with any purchase from us, we'll
do our best to make it right.
EXPERIENCE AND INTEGRITY. You'll like the
way we do business. And our experience and integrity will save
you money
CERTIFIED MECHANICS. To better service you and your car, we have
expert mechanics, trained and certified by the National Institute for Ser-
vice Excellence, available at our stores.
LOWEST PRICES. Our tire prices are the lowest... anywhere, anyplace,
anytime!
FREE 10-POINT SAFETY CHECKUP No purchase necessary. Drive in
anytime and we'll check your tires, alignment, balance, brakes, shocks,
idler arm, muffler, battery, belts and hoses. Free.
COURTEOUS TREATMENT You can count on always receiving excel-
lent, prompt, courteous service at any of our stores.
NO BAIT AND SWITCH. We carry complete inventories of all tires. The
low prices we advertise are always backed up by an ample supply of the
tires in our ads.
WE SOLVE PROBLEMS. If you have a problem with any purchase, con-
tact the store manager where the purchase was made. If he can't come
up with a solution, ask him for our special customer service department
number. Every possible effort is made to keep our customers happy.
CLEANLINESS. We offer clean, air-conditioned waiting rooms for the
convenience of our customers.
HI-TECH EQUIPMENT. We have modern, up-to-date equipment Includ-
ing the latest in hi-tech computer balancing, hi-tech alignment and spe-
cial tire changing equipment for protecting mag wheels.
CERTIFIED TIRE SPECIALISTS. Our stores are staffed with tire special-
ists trained and certified in the various features of each manufacturer's
tires and each automobile's specifications.
PURCHASING POWER. With 35 stores throughout Florida, we have the
strongest purchasing power of any tire company in the state. That's how
we are able to offer you the lowest prices.
SIXTY YEARS UNDER THE SAME FLORIDA MANAGEMENT. Since
our first store opened in 1924, our management policy has always been
the same: Give our customers quality products and keep them happy.
YOU GET MORE THAN JUST LOW PRICES AT

******
f.
|MICHEUN Iirelli
rJ^J CHECKS BRAKES EXPORTS
<*HTIFIED MECHANICS WHOLESALE
"TJ'ttjSIJB.74S4
"SB5**
*53S*
huleah/palm sprmkm mile
1275 49th St 822 2500
MIAMI AIRPORT
N W 2b Si & Milam Dairy Rd 593-1191
WEST IMAM
Bud a, Galloway Rdi 55i 6656
KENDALL DR./MK1ATE SQUARE
13872SWS6tfiSl 347-0128
W TAMUUMTRAM.
12520 SWSt* St S6M141
HOMESTEAD
30100 S FtdtralHwy 247 1622
HOLLYWOOD
497 S SUU Rd 7 987-0450
IFGoodrich YOKOHAMA
ALIGNMENT BALANCING SHOCKS
FRONT END SERVICE LUBRICATION
ALL STORES OPEN 7:30
S Rd 84HistwestolUmv Or 473-4700
DAVK
4 |u$l west ot On
FT.LAUOSRDALE
1740 E SummBlvd 463 7588
PLANTATION
381 N State Rd 7 587 2186
PEMBROKE PINES
H wood Blvd lost west o Umv Or 435-1383
TAMARAC
4411W Commercial Blvd 735-2772
TAMARAC
N Univ Of 4 McNiD Rd 721-4700
POMPAMO BEACH
3151 N Federal Hwy 943 4200
DEERP1ELD BEACH
2265 W Hiiisboro Blvd 427-8600
DELRAY BEACH
lUMonBvd 272-1022
OREENACRES
3838 Jog Rd 966-1014
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Oiiw 832-4181
LAKE PAP.K/N PALM BEACH
532 N Lake Blvd 846-2544
TEOUESTA
Bridge Rd 4 Old Da* Hwy 746-9215
FT PIERCE
2604 South 4th St 464-6020
VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 567-1174
DAYTON A K AC H
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Libraries offer programs
B'nai-Bnot Mitxvah
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bat Mitzvah of Karen
Peck, daughter of Harriet and
Andrew Peck of Coral Springs,
will be celebrated at the Friday
night June 15 service at Temple
Beth Torah. Tamarac.EPJulie
Sage, daughter of Elaine and
Bruce Sage of North Lauderdale,
will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at
the Friday night June 22 service
at Beth Torah.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Michael
Klevins, son of Leslie and Jeffrey
Klevins of Sunrise, and Steven
Roberta, son of Lillian and
Geoffrey Roberts of Coral
Springs, will be celebrated at the
Saturday morning June 23
service at Beth Torah.
CONGREGATION
BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE
Jonathan Adams, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harvey Bernstein, cel-
ebrated his Bar Mitzvah on June
9.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Jason
Sanders, son of Lorraine and
Steven Sanders of Plantation,
and Judson Powers, son of Rory
Powers of Pembroke Pines, will
be celebrated at the Saturday
morning June 16 service at
Temple kol Ami, Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Dana Leviae, daughter of
Vivian and Jerry Levine of
Sunrise, will become a Bat
Mitzvah celebrant at the Friday
night June 15 service at Temple
Beth Israel, Sunrise.
Barry Laager, son of Barbara
and Ira Langer of Plantation, and
Andrew Brooks, son of Barbara
and Robert Brooks of Sunrise,
will celebrate their B'nai Mitzvah
at the Saturday morning June 16
service at Beth Israel.
Rayna Friedman, daughter of
Tema and Alvin Friedman of
North Lauderdale, will be called
to the Torah in honor of her Bat
Mitzvah at the Friday night June
22 service at Beth Israel.
Michael Dernier, son of
Barbara and Seymour Dermer of
Sunrise, will become a Bar
Mitzvah celebrant at the
Saturday morning June 23
service at Beth Israel.
TEMPLE BETH AM
The B'not Mitzvah of Laura
Weissberg, daughter of Carol and
Barry Weissberg, and Julie
Sanofsky, daughter of Josephine
and Michael Sanofsky, all of
Coconut Creek, will be celebrated
at the Friday night June 15
service at Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
The Bat Mitzvah of Karen
Smith, daughter of Elaine and
Larry Smith of Coral Springs,
will be celebrated at the Saturday
morning June 16 service at Beth
Am.
The Bat Mitzvah of Jennifer
Hatpern, daughter of Helene and
Edward Halpern of Coral
Springs, will take place at the
Friday night June 22 service at
Beth Am.
Alan Dobkin. son of Sima and
Donald Dobkin of Coral Springs,
will be called to the Torah in
honor of his Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning June 23
service at Beth Am.
What's Your Israel I.Q.?
Can you answer these
questions posed to students of
the synagogue schools of North
Broward who competed in the
first Israel College Bowl coord-
inated by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale?
Who were the six presidents of
the State of Israel?
How many members does the
Knesset have, and why this
particular number?
Who was the hero killed in the
rescue at Entebbe?
It was a tense moment when
students of the synagogue rel-
igious schools of Temples Beth
Israel and Kol Ami, and from
Ramat Shalom competed in the
Israel College Bowl before an
audience that filled Soref Hall at
the Israel Independence Day
celebration.
Under the guidance of their
educational directors, Stanley
Cohen at Beth Israel, Moshe
Ezry at Kol Ami, and Linda
Harris at Ramat Shalom, they
studied for weeks, the material of
the 14th Annual "Yediat Yisrael
Knowledge of Israel" Quiz
sponsored nationally by the
Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist
Organization and coordinated
locally by CAJE of the Jewish
Federation.
Each team had to achieve six
correct answers to win each
round, and when the questions
had been asked by Abraham J.
Gittelson, CAJE Director of
Education, and answered by the
students in two age categories,
the winners were Temple
Beth Israel in the 4-6th grade
competition, and Temple Kol
Ami on the 7th grade level.
Representing Beth Israel were
Scott Cohen, Matthew Klein and
Miles of white sand beaches heated swimming
pool live entertainment in lounge tennis and
golf nearby boat trips available for sightseeing
fishing shelling Children 18 and under FREE
m room with parents Children s meals at
menu prices
Writ* or call for
RESERVATIONS
813-597-3151
VANDERBILT INN on the GULF
11000 Gulf Shore Drive. North, Naples. Fla. 33940
Daily Rate Now Reduced May Through November 17'/?%
If .cKMjtnf IMwortrt 0., m* lM> O., I
Regular Rate $42.00
less 17W% Discount 7.35
You Pay------- $34.65
Coupon cannot be used with otner discount package
PRESENT THIS COUPON AT DESK
Billy Greenstein on the 4-6th
grades; and Avivs Gardner.
Michelle Lebovitz and Ami
Goldberg on the 7th grade. From
Temple Kol Ami were Ryan
Polliakoff. Michael Herman and
Shira Lazar 4-6th grades; and
Derek Bernstein. Wendy Droga
and Adam Polen on the 7th
grade. Deserving special credit
was Jennifer Mann, who was a
one-woman team for Ramat
Shalom, and who acquited herself
most admirably in the compe-
tition.
The Knowledge of Israel Quiz
is a nation-wide test that consists
of 50 questions on the 4-6th grade
level, and 150 questions on the 7-
12 grade level. Over 10,000
students a year participate
nation-wide, with close to 1,000
from the South Florida area
alone.
Students who achieve high
scores on the test receive gold,
silver or bronze pins from the
World Zionist Organization. This
year, over 500 students from
North Broward participated in
the quiz.
And the answers to the above
questions .
The six presidents of Israel
Chaim Weizmann, Yitzchak Ben-
Zvi. Zalman Shazar, Efraim
Katzir, Yitzchak Navon and
Chaim Herzog.
The Knesset has 120 members
because that was the number of
representatives in the Sanhedrin
in the past history of Israel.
The hero who was killed in the
Entebbe rescue Yonatan
Netanyahu, who was a brilliant
student at the Hebrew Univer-
sity and Harvard, and who left a
collection of letters reflecting his
sensitivity to life and to the fate
of the Jewish People.
Kol Ami installs
new president
The Brcward County Library
System is offering a number of
free programs at its various
branches around North Broward.
The programs include:
At North Lauderdale Broach,
6601 Blvd. of Champions, North
Lauderdale.
Cake decorator Susan Tolbert
will create a culinary castle at
10:30 a.m. Thursday June 21.
At Sunrise Branch, 6600 Sunset
Strip, Sunrise.
Attorney Alan Polin and
Marts Goldberg, landmark
Bank trust officer, will discuss
orto4ophuuungtt2p4>L]
June22. HBL|
Paula Carr
Newly elected President of
Temple Kol Ami, Paula Carr, waa
installed at ceremonies in
conjunction with Shabbat Serv-
ices on Friday, June 1st.
| In addition to a lifelong
commitment to Temple and
Jewish life, Carr has served as a
Vice President of the Broward
County League of Women
Voters, as a member of Broward
County School Board
Committees, School Advisory
Committees and PTA Boards at
Tropical Elementary and
Seminole Middle School as well
as South-Central Area Advisory
Vice President. PTA.
*-M
At West Rsfioaai
W. Broward Blvd.,
The Turtle Walk
fowling library will
vanload of play and
matariala for preschool I
available from 1:30 to T
Thursday June 21.
Joy Allbntton will
origami, the art of Ja
paper folding, to children i
to 12 at 2 p.m. Wednesdn]
20. For information call 474
CiadleUfhthiBfThMi
June 15-7:53 p.m.
June 22-7:55 p.m.
June 29-7:56 p.m.
Rabb. 0l
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH AM (O74-88S0). 7306 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate !
Services: Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. B p.m., Friday late 1
p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.. 6 p.m ; Sunday 8 a.m.. B p.m. Rabbi Paul I
Rabbi Kmerltui. Dr Solomon Geld. Cantor Irving Oroaaman.
TEMPLE tETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
33313. Sarvica*: Monday throughThuraday8a.m.,B:80p.m ; Friday!
8 p.m .8 p.m Saturday 8:4B a.m.; Sunday 8 am 8:80 p.m Rl
Labowiti. Cantor Maurice Nan.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF OEERFICLD BEACH (4217080). Ml
Century Blvd. Deerfleld Beach 83441. Service*: Sunday through Friday II
a.m.. 8 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.. Saturday 8:48 a m and a
lighting time Rabbi Joseph Lanoner, Cantor Shabtal Ackorman.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (721-7680). 9101 NW 87th 8L. Tmarac SSU1
vice*: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. B p.m. Late Friday service 81
Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 5p.m. Rabbi Kurt F. Stone. Cantor Henry Belasc*.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE 1942-8880). 1484 SE Sard. St.. Pompano
33060 Services: Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Morris A. Step.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK .741 02981. 4099 Pine Island Rd.
33321 Services: Sunday through Friday 8a.m..8p.m.. Late Friday servw
p m Saturday 8:40 a.m., 6: SO p.m. Cantor Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-64101. 1S2 SE 11 Avo.. Pompano Beach 3W_
vices Monday through Friday 8:48 a.m. evenings: Monday throufnT
sday at 8 p.m.. Friday evening at 8 Saturday and Sunday am. *
Samuel April. Cantor Samuel Ronier.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MAROATC (074-I080I. 76401
Blvd Margate 33063 Services: Sunday through Friday 8:18 m^,g1J3
Late Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 6:30 p.m.
Manner. Cantor Joel Cohan.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL OF CORAL SPRINGS (For Rambles
East residentsi. 753 6319 Services: DaUy 8:80 a.m.. 6:10 p m ; Saturoi
am David Kargman. President.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUOERHILL (788-98601. 2M8 NW '
Ave.. Lauderhlll 33313 Services: Sunday through Friday 830 a.m..
P m Saturday s 48 a.m. Rabbi Israel Halpern.
NORTH LAUDERDALE HEBREW CONGREGATION: (7227383 or 71
27221 Services at Banyon Lakes Condo Clubhouse 6060 Bailey
Tamarac. Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday a.m. Charles B. Fyler, Pieskten'
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (7337684). 43S1 W OakUndParlBW
Lauderdale Lakes 33313 Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 am. r-
FrtdaySa.m Sp m Saturday 8:48a.m., Bp.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (74617771. T7T0 NW ** *" t.i
coin Park West. Sunrise 33321 Service*: Sunday throufh Friday J
p.m.. Saturday a.m.. 5 Jc p.m. Study fjroup*: Men. Sundays re
services, Women, Tuesdays 8 p.m. Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (42113871. 10 W^HUh
Hlvd Deerfleld Beach 33441 Service*: Sunday through Friday "am
sundown Saturday 8:48 am and sundown. Cantor Sol Chare"
Schneier, President.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDE
1966 7877 1. 3291 Stirling ltd. Fort Lauderdale S3S12. Services.
through Frlda>7.30 a.m and sundown: Saturday. 9 am .sundown.
8am..sundown Rabbi Edward Davis.
CONGREGATION MIGDAL DAVID (726-3883). 8678 W^wy,
Tamarac Services: Laily H a.m.; nilncha B p.m. Rabbi Chaim
Conoreoation president: Herman Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCTIONS
RAMAT SHALOM 1472 3600., 11301 W Broward Blvd. P^"0"
Services: Fridays IB p.m.. Saturday. 10a.m. Rabbi Elliot SbHtaeii.
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH ORR (763-8332). 2181 Riverside Dr.. Coral Sj*'"**
Services: Sunday 8 30 a.m Tuesday, Thuraday 7:18 p.m.; Friday
Saturday 10am Rabbi Donald R.Gerber, Cantor Nancy Hausman
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (436-28321 **)
Menorah Chapels. 2306 W Hlllsboro Blvd. Doorfleld Beach. Friw
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish. Cantor Morris Levleswn.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (731-3810). 3348 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauder
Lakes 33311 Service*: Friday 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, only on no"2trl
celebration of Bar-Bat MlUvah Rabat Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor R"a
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1888). 8300 Patera Rd.. Plantation *?..^/J
HDAL|
rjaaj
Sun
Friday 8:18 p.m.
Car barn.
LIBERAL JEWISH
Friday night servlc
Coconut Creek Parkway
Roberts
II.
Saturday 10:30 a.m.
j.Harr, Canter i
TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (l-3A*8r *"
e twice monthly at Calvary Proabytortan etna
Rabbi Bruce Waratel. Can"'
WEST BROWARO JEWISH CONOREOATION *8*0t)m7473NvVt
Mentation Service*: Friday 6:16 p.m.; Saturday, only for Bar-"*1
celebrations Rabbi Stuart L. Barmen. Cantor Richard Brown.


Friday, June 15, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
nreement with Israel's policies
Lason to withhold from UJA
[SHINGTON UTA) -
Eink Lautcnberg (D. NJj
fSJUtar. of the United
Appeal never to accept
nent with Isd 8
u an excuse for not
Ling to the UJA.
Lu are an American and
L^gree with the present
Cration you have no right
ihold your contributiona,
^g asserted. "Your
ability is to those people
, the future of the Jewish
He said that those who
[to involve themselves in
| politics should "move
'md vote in Israel.
freshman New Jersey
Senator said that before he came
to the Senate he was more critical
of Israel than he is now, having
suggested that Israel stop
building settlements on the West
Bank.
But now, he said, he is
convinced that "no country has
to be asked to give up its
legitimate gains, its interests,
without its neighbors coming to
the negotiating table. If the Arab
countries are worried about
Israel's absorption of the West
Bank they ought to come to the
table and talk about it and not ait
on the sidelines and gam their
objectives without paying some
price for it."
sh High School con
heritage with exhibition
Oldest mosaic portrait
on Earth in Galilee
ogists excavating a
century synagogue in
{ have uncovered what is
, be the oldest portrait, in
I stone work, of a Jewish
Mosaic floor was
Ivered by archaeologist*
_ ud Emanuel Damati
Eth the stone floor of the
ue which they had
__I two years ago in their
lexavation at the site of the
, Meroth, four kilometers
lofTelHatzor.
mosaic shows a Jewish
wearing a 9hort Roman
and surrounded by his
... helmet and shield, which
t the excavators to believe he
I in battle and was memorial-
lint he synagogue
I dear Aramaic script the
I generally spoken by the
t of Galilee at that period
identified as Yodan (Yehuda
l-Shimon Mani, the name of a
Vknown Galilee Jewish family
etimel.
he archaeologists say the
depiction of anon-religious figure
in a synagogue was rare at that
time, ss it was only in the fourth
century that the ancient injunc-
tion against the depiction of
portraits was waived by the
rabbis, at least as far ss mosaics
were concerned
Culminating their study of the
Holocaust and in observance of
"Holocaust Remembrance
Week," the Jewish High School
of South Florida held an exhibit
entitled "Our Precious Heritage"
on Monday, April 30.
Students and faculty members
loaned items that represented
Judaism to their families. Among
the objects on view were kiddush
cups, menorahs, Shabbat candle
holders. One kiddush cup had
been made by melting down five
Russian silver rubles.
Two of the most prized
examples of Judaic* on view were
Megillat Esther. Their owners
described one as produced in
Bulgaria and approximately 200
yean old, the second ss
Moroccan and about 160 years
old.
A portrait, taken at a
Jerusalem wedding in 1907 and
showing almost 100 members of
the family representing four
generations, was one of the high-
lights of the show.
Other objects included a
hamsa, plaques of the Ten
Commandments, a Spanish
Torah yad, a Book of the Jewish
Law dating back several hundred
years, five century old prayer
books produced in Germany, and
a contemporary Shalom hanging.
The exhibit was under the
aegis of the Judaic Studies
Department and was coordinated
by the Jewish High School
Librarian, Doria Goldstein.
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale-Friday, June 15, 1984
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