The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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:
AA00014312:00439

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
e Jewish
IDIAN

OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
lumbar 25
Fort Lauderdale, Florid. Friday, August 10, 1964
Price 35 Cents
may to continue support of Israel
minister of
that the
lue to support
ig discussion
Thursz, the
udent of B'nai
Foreign
laeo spoke of
ihip between
and noted
are devoted
that his
championed
jm for Jews
the Jewish
[ruguay is a
iportant seg-
: society."
In pledging future support of
Israel, the foreign minister
Eted out that Uruguay has
been a friend of that
He Eastern democracy.
Maeo also cited his country's
opposition to anti-Semitic
attacks in the United Nations
and said Uruguay recognizes the
need to request that the Soviet
Union allow Jews and
Refuaeniks to emigrate.
Thursz received from other
Uruguayan officials a request
that B'nai B'rith in the United
States intercede with the
Federal government in Wash-
ington in an attempt to prod the
U.S. to lower "the protectionist
tariffs that make it impossible
for Uruguay to compete in the
American market." Thursz
promised that he would deliver
the request to the Jewish
organization's Board of
Governors, B'nai B'rith's top
policy makers.
During his stay in Uruguay
Thursz also met with
representatives of both political
parties, the majority Colorado
Party and the Blanco Party. His
meeting with the Executive
Committee of the Blancos marks
the first time that party's
leadership had ever met with a
representative of the Jewish
world.
The purpose of the meeting,
said Thursz, was to obtain,
firsthand, information
Uruguay's political crisis.
COUNCIL OF JEWISH FEDERATIONS
53rd General Assembly
on
French Government expected
)pt stronger pro-Israel stance
Social-
Premier
longer
ommunist
of the
former
roy, is
expected to adopt a stronger
pro-Israel stance than its
predecessor, diplomatic
observers said.
Although foreign policy is the
exclusive province of the
tssan honors
,n Jewish leader
[The head
immunity,
Raided the
rOfficer in
ie," by
Dnies held
[the World
business-
si of the
im unities
repre-
sentative body of Moroccan
Jewry and the WJC affiliate
here. In conjunction with the
WJC, A mar organized the
historic conference of Moroccan
Jews in the country two months
ago. It was attended by leaders
of Jewish communities through-
out the world headed by WJC
president Edgar Bronfman and
included a large Israeli
delegation of Knesset members
and prominent officials.
President under the French
Constitution, President Francois
Mitterrand had been forced to
take communist opinion into
consideration whan he formul-
ated it in the past.
"Now, with the Communists
gone, the President will have an
even freer hand in pursuing a
strong pi o Western "Atlantic Bne
m Europe and the Middle
East," the observers said.
Mitterrand named Fabiua to
succeed Mauroy after the
letter's sudden resignation.
Fabiua is of Jewish origin.
His wife and children are
considered Jewish according to
Jewish law. In an interview to a
French-Jewish weekly, Fabius
said, "I am a friend of Israel
and I think everything should
be done to enable Israel to live
as an independent state and in
peace."
General Assembly set
for Nov. 14-18 in Toronto
Final plans are now underway
for the 53rd General Assembly
(GA) of the Council of Jewish
Federations to be held Nor. 14-
18 in Toronto, Canada.
Fort Lauderdale Federation
president Joel Rein stem, execu-
tive vice president Brian Sherr
and executive director Joel
TeUes, will bead the Fort Lau-
derdale contingency of nearly
two dozen Federation officers,
directors and other Jewish
leaders who will be in
attendance at the GA.
The GA is held in different
cities each year and gives the
layleadera of various Federa-
tions a chance to exchange
ideas, discuss problems, and
share common concerns.
Highlighting the GA will be
discussions about the 1964
elections, peace in the Middle
East, Ethiopian Jewry, social
problems, the Jewish communi-
ty, Soviet Jewry, and Federa-
tion and Synagogue relations.
The GA, one of the moat
important events in the annals
of organized Jewish communal
efforts, brings together an
impressive representation from
all facets of Jewish life in North
America. And, as it has during
the past years, this GA will be
enhanced by the participants of
major Jewish leaders from all
over the world.
Don't miss this once in a
lifetime chance to meet the moat
influential Jewish leaders of our
time. Sign up for the GA in
Toronto. Call 748-8400.
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale is an
affiliate of the Council of Jewish
Federations (CJF).
o-Israel PAC formed in Broward County
>me in- Federal Elections Commission,
become is the first pro-Israel PAC
" stated (Political Action Committee)
rly-elected formed in Broward County. Thia
on-partisan PAC will support candidates for
Com- Congress throughout the United
States who are committed to the
by the survival of Israel and who
|ng soars to 13.3 percent
support economic and military
aid to the nation.
According to Lipnack, a PAC
consists of a group of 60 or
more citizens who contribute
funds to support candidates of
their choice in Federal elections.
The prtiniiwtiin contribution for
joining BCC is $250. While the
contribution of an individual ia
limited to f 1.000 per candidate,
- The
[soared by
highest
far that
past has
to modest
rise waa
than in
[the index
[ percent. It
as the
of six
Since the beginning of the
year, the cost-of-living index baa
risen by 122.6 percent. Inflation
ia now running at an annual
rate of just under 400 percent.
The June increase means that
employees will receive an
additional 20 percent c.o.I.
allowance with their July wagaa,
payable August 1. This includes
a 10.6 percent hike representing
80 percent of the June price
index phis a 10 percent erosion
Increase wen by workers in the
public and private sectors.
NOTICE
Month Workshop, scheduled for August
' until a later data.
Martin I. Lipnack
per election, that same person
may contribute up to $6,000 to
s PAC per year and the PAC
may contribute up to $6,000 to
a candidate par election.
"Thus," reports Lipnack. "a
PAC, rather than an individual,
can have a greater impact on
the candidate because the candi-
date knows behind the money ia
a large number of people who
are active, committed and
involved in hie "pjgp This
allows the individual the
"opportunity to gat involved in
the political pmcaas on a
Federal level," Lipnack added.
lipnack, a partner in the law
firm of Schnur and Lipnack,
PA., also serves aa chairman of
the Government Affairs Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, fa a
member of the Federation's
Board of Directors, and
member of the National Council
of the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC).
Lipnack also led the first
Federation Miaeioa to Wash-
ington D.C. earner this year.
In addition to --n-g
contribuions to certain candi-
date., the BCC will hold brief-
ings and have speakers from
Washington discuss Middle
Eaat issues. It fa "MHpated
that an inaugural masting will
take place in September with a
nejor speaker from Washington
addressing the meeting. For
further information about the
PAC, write to Broward
Congressional Committee, P.O.
Box 17366, Ft. Lauderdale, FL
33318.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 10, 1964
........... ii ~"~^~
Early Childhood teachers to attend Growth Institute
"Creativity: The Rhythm of
the Year" will be the theme for
the Semi-annual All-Day Profes-
sional Growth Institute of the
Jewish Council of Early Child-
hood Educators, to be held on
Thursday Aug 23 at the Hillel
Community Day School, 19000
NE 25 Ave., North Miami
Beach.
Twenty-six workshops will be
held for more than 200 nursery
and kindergarten teachers of the
synagogue, day school and JCC
daily early childhood programs,
who will be in attendance.
Judy Kurita, ECE director at
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
and Judy Balletta, ECE in-
structor and assistant ECE
director at Temple Emanu-El, of
Miami Beach are co-chairing the
Institute. They said that the
purpose of the all-day work-
shops are "to introduce the year
for the early childhood teacher
with a treasure house of riches
in ideas, suggestions, techniques
and methods in early childhood
education.
The workshop sessions in-
clude:
"Cooking with Children,"
learning academic skills led by
Nancy Christensen. Kendall
Christian School. "Planning
Creative Learning Activities for
Preschoolers," a discussion of
the development of the thought
processes of the young child led
by Karen Kerr, Child Care coor-
dinator and co-director of The
Family Center. "Don't Throw H
Away Add Some Glitter and
Glue it Together," fun and crea-
tive activities, led by Libby
Miller of Calussa Elementary
School. "Acting Out," ap-
proaches for creating an emo-
tional climate for learning, led
by Corky Dozier, Creative
director of the Coconut Grove
Children's Theater. "Poetry
with Popa," language experi-
ences for the preschool child
using masks and stick and felt
figures, led by Judith Reichbach
of Rainbow Cooperative Pre-
school. "Right Brain or Left
Brain," brain development, led
by Dr. Elizabeth Gammal of the
Florida Diagnostic and Learning
Center. "Developing Language
Through Creativity," language
and ways of encouraging its use
and growth, led by Cindy Geno-
veee of the Turtle Walk Lending
Library.
"Getting It all Together:
Integrating General and Judaic
Studies at the Beginning of the
Year," curricular units and ac-
tivities on the Fall holidays, led
by Judy Neufeld, Bais Yaakov
and Bonnie Weinstein of the
Dade County School System.
"Creative Storytelling," appro-
priate books for all ages and
stages. "Body and Soul Creative
Movement," learning to teach
technical skills for any age
using body movement through
music, led by Claire Cohen.
"Understanding and Managing
the Preschool Child," managing
and understanding the preschool
child led by Frankie Sisco,
psychologist. "Creative Science
for the Preschooler," developing
and understanding sciences in
the early childhood classroom,
led by Dr. Selma Khan, profes-
sor at Nova University.
Special guest resource leader
will be Ruth Musnikow, of the
Board of Education of New
York City. She will lead two
sessions on "A New Hebrew
Program for 4's and 5's with
Hands On Materials."
For further information call
CAJE at 462-1710 or 576-4030.
The institute is conducted in
cooperation with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
CAJE is a beneficiary agency
the receives funds from the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale through its
United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign.
THE JEWISH FEDERATION'S KOSHER NUTRITIC
PROGRAM and the frail elderly of "The Gathering Plan"
recently entertained by the Lollypops, a group of three- and /
year-olds from the day camp of tha Jewish Community Center. 1
children were ably led in Shabbat tongs by music counselor, kn\
Lisa. A wonderful time was had by both young and old alike.
BBYOsets international]
convention for Aug. 16-21
Youth Aliyah during the pre-State period
By the time he was 15,
Yehuda Bacon was already a
graduate of Theresienstadt,
Auschwitz and Mauthausen. In
Theresienstadt, he receied his
first formal art lessons and sold
some of his drawings for food.
In Auschwitz, he lost his
parents and sister and found the
tragic vision that would later
inform and shape his art.
After the war, recuperating in
a children's home in Prague,
Yehuda drew from memory
every aspect of concentration
camp life and death. He was
determined that the suffering he
had witnessed would not pass
into oblivion, but would be set
forth in undeniable and riveting
images.
Yehuda was one of the children
that Youth Aliyah's emissaries
found as they searched Europe
for young survivors. In 1946,
with Youth Aliyah's help, he
received an entry permit for
Palestine and was taken to the
village of Mikveh Israel to
study Hebrew and agriculture.
But Yehuda was not to become a
farmer with the other young-
sters at the youth village. His
extraordinary artiste talent was
quickly recognized, and he was
sent to Berzaiel Academy of Art
in Jerusalem. Guided by inter-
ested people within Youth
Aliyah and supported by grants
and scholarships, Yehuda
pursued his studies in Israel and
abroad.
Still in contact with Youth
Aliyah and proud to be among
the artists who design its
greeting cards, Yehuda is deeply
conscious of his debt: "I was
very lucky to find, in my time
of need, the best people who
could help me, living examples
to show me that there was still
hope. From my experience .
the help you can give a child at
the right moment is enormous
and has far-reaching
consequences for his whole life."
Now a senior lecturer at
Bezalel, Yehuda has had more
than 31 one-man shows of
paintings and drawings. For
years, his work reflected the
pain and horror of the
Holocaust, but gradually, these
themes were supplemented, then
replaced by lighter, mystical
motifs. A resident of Jerusalem,
Yehuda is married to a teacher
at the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem and has two sons.
In 1961, during the trial of
Adolf F.ichmann. Yehuda took
his vividly-detailed Auschwitz
sketches out of their dusty port-
folio. He had been called to
testify, and his drawings,
compulsively labored over so
many years before, were entered
into the record as documentary
evidence eloquent witnesses
to the horror he had survived.
In 1924 a group of young
Jewish men gathered in Omaha,
Nebraska, to plant the
foundation for a fraternal organ-
ization for youth fashioned after
the Greek letter fraternities of
the time. It was under these
conditions that the Aleph Zadik
Aleph (AZA) of the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization was
founded. Now 60 years later,
more than 400 teenagers will
gather at BBYO's International
Convention from August 16 -22
at the B'nai B'rith Perlman
Camp in Starlight, Penn-
sylvania.
Youth from all over the U.S.,
Canada, Israel, Great Britain,
France, Belgium, and West
Germany, will gather to hear a
keynote address by Philip M.
Klutznick, secretary of
Commerce in the Carter
Administration and
honorary president of
B'rith International and
international president of I
On the conventions'
will be discussions
teenagers and drunk
and a plaque dedication u|
late Sen. Henry Jackson,
plaque memorializing AZA
BBG members who died
they were members of
group.
For BBYO infor
contact Bennett Lorman, BG
regional director at 792-6700.
BBYO is a beneficiary*
that receives funds fnm\
Jewish Federation of On
Fort Lauderdale throuti |
United Jewish
campaign.
Home Start Program designed
for families with children
American city in Galilee proposed
JERUSALEM (JTA| The
establishment of an American
city (Kiryat America) in the
Galilee for an initial population
of 25,000 American immigrants,
with the ultimate goal of
250,000 was proposed by Leon
Uutovich, former executive vice
chairman of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America. He outlined
his idea in an address to the
national board of the Asso-
ciation of American and
PROFESSOR SHMUEL SI DEM AN (left) confers with an
associate at the Technion's Department for Biomedical Engineering.
Building models of the body's cardiovascular system promises new
insights into heart disease and its treatment. The research team at
the Technion-Israel Institute of Technology is developing a three-
dimensional computerized model of the human heart which will aid
doctors in the diagnosis and treatment of heart disease.
Canadians in Israel (AACI) in
Tel Aviv.
Uutovich said he had
preliminary discussions about
this project with Leon Dulzin,
chairman of the Jewish Agency
and World Zionist Organization
Executives, with Haim Aharon,
head of the Jewish Agency's
immigration and absorption
department, and with Irwin
Field, chairman of the United
Israel Appeal in the United
States.
Uutovich said that a recent
survey commissioned by the
American Jewish Committee
showed that some 17 percent of
the 5.5 million American Jews
have seriously considered living
in Israel. This, he said, was an
American aliyah potential of
935,000 people. He suggested
that the number of 50,000 to
60,000 Americans and
Canadians who have settled in
Israel could therefore be
increased considerably if an
American city was built.
Such a city, Uutovich
suggested, planned and
constructed by American
architects and builders by
American standards, conceived
as a "home away from home"
could help bridge the gap of
social adjustment to Israel.
HOME START is an
innovative and exciting
program, designed for families
with young children, to enhance
home participation for and
observance of Jewish holidays.
According to Gene
Greenzweig, Executive Director
of CAJE, "the purpose of Home
Start is to re-establish the home
as the primary environment
where Jewish learning takes
place."
HOME START consists of
three attractive packets of
materials mailed to your child
prior to each of three selected
holidays for the year 1964-86;
Hanukah, Purim and Shavuot.
These boxes are filled with
recorded stories, poetry and
music, handicraft projects,
recipes and cooking ideas,
games and historical informa-
tion. Each subscription includes
two full-length cassette tape
recordings of holiday blessings,
songs, stories, games and parti-
cipation activities, in addition to
crafts, games, stories, recipes
and other written material
of the written and
materials have been
selected and prepare0
parents and childreri tt
together. HOME START
forces the tradition ol J
living and learning begin
the home and provides
with the opportunity to .
an active role in the "
their child's Jewish idenutyj
HOME START subscript
are available in two W
gories:
Pre-School (three to
years old! and Primary j
(five to seven V"*9!?!
year's subscription co^
$23 per child and ukW
materials plu>t"W,
cassette recordings for u
holidays. J
Snd a $23 check py*!
BcSSVjfwish Bd-eH
your child's name. *
address to: HOMt
5800 Park HeighU
Baltimore. Maryland. i\
Aug. 16.
St. John's Center fornu
auxiliary group
uubto to accompWlj
lifetime.' SalvaU at*
the first public boayJ
approximately '"Ty^f
wdperwn^ytene^J
The purpose ofj
Society ta to pro"*^
of St. Johns r.
Rehabilitation ^^
providing ongoing/^
the comrnunity.
.ervices to the Cefl
paUentsVandapproP"-
raising projects.
St. John's Center Foundation,
a not-for-profit organization
which supports rehabilitation,
nursing and outreach programs
for the disabled and elderly of
South Florida, has announced
the formation of an auxiliary
group, the Fabfoia Society.
The new president of the
Society, Mrs. Babette Safvati,
explained the legacy of Fabiola.
"She was a wealthy Roman
Eatrician who accomplished in
er brief life what many are


Friday, Augnrt 10, 1984/The Jewish Floridim of GraUr Fort Uudardale Pg 3
Rosenne, Feinstein to address
Hadassah National Convention
llsnd Ambassador to the
utd States. Meir Rosenne;
t.bej Laureate physicist, Dr.
i A- Penzias; and San Fran-
Mayor Dianne Feinstein
"among the dipkuMts and
leaders, medical and
a authorities, who will
Hadassah's 70th
__Convention, to be held
[San Francisco from Aug. 26-
tutu
29, announced Frieda S. Lewie,
national president.
At the opening session
Ambassador Rosenne will ana-
lyre current events in the
Middle East and the world
scene as they affect the security
and well being of Israel. Other
ESS -rfp,T*s cheduled
include Theodore Mann, noted
constitutional attorney; Dr.
Samuel Lipstsdt, professor at
the University of California.
Receiving the Henrietta Sxold
Award, Hadassah's highest
honor, will be US Ambassador
Samuel W Lewis and his wife
Sallie Lewis. Mayor Feinstein
will adress the conventions
closing luncheon.
Israel set sail for the Olympic gold
t
. its first Olympics in
., Israel's athletes have yet
jtand on the winner's
tform and hear the Hatikva
| by the Olympic
tra. In fact, the closest
has come to winning s
was when a weightlifter
fifth in the 1976
DtCS
But this year, Israel's best
ever to win its first
npic medal rested not with
its sprinters, swimmers, or
sharpshooters, but with two
sailors.
When Shimshon Brokman, 27,
and Eitan Friedlander, 26, set
the jib of their 470 class sailboat
off the coast of Long Beach,
Calif., it was the climax of a
sailing career which begn in
1972.
While the sailing teams of
New Zealand, France, Australia,
Great Britain, and the U.S.
made for a lifely and close race,
one Olympic oberver commented
that the Israeli team of
Brokman and Friedlander is as
"intelligent, aggressive, and
skillful" as any of the 28
nations in the Olympic sailing
competition.
Due to early publication
datei, the outcome of the
Olympics woe not known at
press time.
ARTHUR LEVITT, JR. (center), Chairman of the Board of the
Amsrtcon Stock Exchange, led the signing of the Pledge to the
Children of ORT in the AMEX boardroom, during the recent
planning reception for the American ORT Federation Scholarship
Dwwr; to be held on Sept. 20 in New Yorh, honoring Mayor
baward I Koch. Looking on were Harold Friedman deft),
American ORT Federation honorary president and Shelley Appleton
(nght). World ORT Union Executive Committee chairman.
Softball coach named for
U.S. Maccabiah Games
CARE concludes
Israel program
NEW YORK (JTA) -
RE. the international aid and
lopment organization, and
i'$ Ministry of Labor and
Affairs, announced the
of CARE's program in
J after 35 years.
ording to Dr. Philip
i. CARE's executive
"The closing of our
in in Israel was prompted
" impressive strides made
el and its people toward
|her standard of living
[p its economic and social
opment efforts. We are
of having served as a
I of understanding and
lhip between the people of
'and the United States."
"on noted that the total
lof CARE projects in Isra-
P 1949 was $66,390,000
11 of goods and services.
dosing of CARE in Israel
9 marked by two days of
"Ka, including a tree-
?* <*remony honoring
' *ich will take place in
* the Peace Forest in
rE' Program in Israel
JJj ,oundl State was
TthTin"th Problem of
*" of immigrants
C* tod Sin**. while
'* "nder Israeli
governance. CARE began self-
help programming in Israel in
1952 with a donation of books
to Hebrew University.
CARE's most recent efforts
have focused on the provision of
vocational workshop equipment
to vocational training schools
established by the Ministry of
Welfare. Participants included
children of immigrants, the
handicapped and adults seeking
vocational training.
Israel's Olympic hopeful, Shim-
shon Brokman: "You don't have
to be an aeronautical engineer to
be a good sailor, but it
helps ..."
Villanova baseball coach
Larry Shane, who has been
involved in athletics nearly all
his life, has been named Amer-
ica's first World Maccabiah
Games Softball coach by the
U.S. Committee-Sports for
Israel. The appointment was
based on the recommendation of
B'nai B'rith's Maccabiah Soft-
ball Committee. The 12th
quadrennial games will be held
next July in Israel.
Sponsored by B'nai B'rith In-
ternational, the U.S. fast-pitch
softball team has scheduled
try outs for the 14- member
squad in October in Philadelphia
and December in Los Angeles,
with additional sites to be
decided. Positions are open to
Jewish U.S. citizens, men and
women of all ages. Applications
can be obtained at most B'nai
B'rith Hillel College campus
offices or from B'nai B'rith
International, 1640 Rhode
Island Ave.. NW., Washington.
DC. 20036.
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 1-635-6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. o
overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
Miami
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*A9 Where keeping Kosher la daltetous tradition.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday. August 10. 1984
Special Analysis
The Israeli ElectionWhat Happened?
By SHELDON TEITELBAUM
Special to The Jewish Floridian
If there is a "bottom-line" to last week's
Knesset elections, one needn't be a coal miner
to locate it. But don't count on any of the
contenders trying to, at least, not for the time
being. Both the Likud and the Labor Alignment
know damned well that, as bottom-lines go, it's
not a pretty sight.
For one thing, the Likud will not likely
acknowledge, whether or not it forma the next
government, that it lost the election and, worse,
lost it badly.
If there's any doubt, the Likud won 720,000
votes during the 1981 election. Last week, it
barely managed to rmke in 626,000.
The sight of Likud officials and supporters at
election headquarters guzzling champagne was,
m view of the defection of 16 percent of the
party's constituents, somewhat ludicrous.
Indeed, it was a brazen show of baseless
bravado.
Worse, this was the first time the Likud had
tailed to expand its power base since the
November 1966 elections.
And most Likud supporters, during their
more lucid and candid moments, could be
counted on to admit that they would have voted
differently had there been an opposition worthy
of their support.
For if there is a "crunch," it is this: The
Likud lost, but the Aligment was crushed,
dismembered and obliterated!
In retrospect, it took a certain genius on
Labor's part to throw the election. Objectively
+pi""g. the party should have wiped out the
Likud once and for all. The Alignment had
everything going for it the tattered economy,
a rate of inflation straight out of the "Twilight
Zone," the endless Lebanese morass, Arik
Sharon's penchant for petulant pouting, the
recent collapse of the Israel Liberal party,
Begin s disappearance, the emergence of the
terror underground and at least ten other things
that come to mind.
The question thus suggests itself: What,
indeed, would it have taken to force the Israeli
electorate into the Labor camp? Doubtless
many Laborites will be asking themselves this
question while they begin their periodic danse
macabre of trying to figure out, at least in
publicly acceptable terms, what precisely went
wrong.
One thing that surely went askew was the
Alignment's tactical approach to the recent
elections. Instead of taking the Government to
task for its obvious and dramatic shortcomings.
Labor tried to downplay ideological differences
between itself and its opponents. Peres refused
to offer a specific alternative to the problem of
Lebanon, Labor shadow finance minister Gadi
Yakobi refused to discuss how he would bring
the economy back into line, Abba Eban refused
to outline his party's plane for the West Bank,
the problem of Jordan and other foreign policy
considerations and Yitzhak Navon, Labor's
latest rising star, kept his own council and
came across as little more than a party nebbich.
The Alignment shot from the hip, all right,
but it used water pistols!
Another problem was Shimon Peres. Despite
the man's past accomplishments, and they are
considerable, moat Israelis, including those who
temperamentally lean towards his party, are
hard-put to abide him.
Nor is he the only one to suffer an image
problem. No matter what it does, the Labor
Alignment can't seem to shake the stigma of
being an "Askenazi" party." Furthermore, its
past net ton- building accomplishments and its
original ideology, at least in the popular mind,
have been "revised" right out of the history
books. The tenets of Labor Zionism mean
nothing to moat of today's me-generation"
sabras. Thanks to the last Israeli finance
minster, making a killing on the Tel Aviv stock
market makes a lot more sense and is certainly
more fun than farming in the Galilee or signing
on for Officer Training School in the IDF.
The apparent decay in the moral fibre of
Israel baa, in fact, played a role in cWtennining
the psychological climate of last week's election.
As one Lihudnik friend of Israeli fnlnmni^
Yeahayahu Ben-Porat put it, "The Alignment is
a pretty good crew, but what's missing is a
nation selfless enough to want them For
seven years the Likud has stressed the private
good over that of the country's and moat people
cannot easily bring themselves to vote in the
kind of austerity they knew too well three
decades ago.
But if there ia a "bottom line," it is that the
Israeli electorate rejected a party that
admittedly hasn't had a new idea or a new face
since it abashedry slinked out of power seven
years ago.
Not for nothing have Likud supporters long
beaked in the unspoken assurance that the
Labor Alignment ia their party's biggest "secret
weapon."
The last laugh, sadly, belongs to no one.
There ia a tendency throughout the democratic
world to view election day as that gala event
during which the general will is expressed. And,
to be sure, the Israeli voter had his say some
2.6 million "says," to be exact but the
current situation can hardly be deemed an
expression of any conceivably general will. Only
a Meir Kahane can be satisfied with an outcome
that reveals so divided and uncertain an Israel
as today'a.
Witnesses of Wartime Germai
Collaborators in Poland sought
TOWNS:
Jozefow-Serakomla |
munity)-Lukow ^
Radawiec-Konopnics
munityl-Lubun (county).
LABOR CAMPS:
The Justice Department's
Office of Special Investigations
has asked the assistance of the
World Jewish Congress in locat-
ing individuals with personal
knowledge of two paramilitary
organizations comprised of
ethnic Germans in Poland who
collaborated with the Nazis
during the War.
The Office of Special
Investigations, the agency
charged with acting against war
criminals in the United States,
is seeking specific information
concerning two organizations
operating in Poland from 1939
until 1941: the "Selbstschutx"
(Self-Defense") and the
"Sonderdienst" ("Special
Service").
Information regarding the fol-
lowing locales is of special
concern:
Lipowa-Lager (Lubfo
Biala-Podlaska,
Belzec, Phzow, CieaaJ
Lipako near Narol, WJ
(District Lublin), ZsracaJ
Nisko am San. Rudnih. 3
known as Ruds-Opalin, Said
Krychow (near Hud
Tyszowce.
Anyone with information tail
could help in this inveaugtiJ
should contact: Mrs BeJ
Pupko, World Jewish CooraU
One Park Avenue, New YatJ
NY 10016, (212) 67MM
(Letters may be writaT3
Hebrew, Yiddish or PoisD
whichever ia easiest.!
NOTICE:
Dear Friend:
As the newly appointed chairman of the Govemmat
Affairs Committee of our Federation, I am trying
determine those members of our Federation who have mm
form of personal relationship with a Florida Sub
Representative, State Senator, Congressman or United Stata
Senator. We are attempting to set up a network of aw
contacts with these Florida Representatives.
If you have a personal relationship with any of the ibon
indicated Representatives, please complete the bottom portiot
of this letter and return it to me at the Federation.
Thank you in advance for your anticipated assistance and
response.
Sincerely,
MARTIN I. LIPNACK.
Chairman,
Government Affairs
Committee
TEAR ALONG THIS LINE AND RETURN TO:
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
P. O. Box 26810, Tamarac, FL 33320 Att: Martin I. Lipneck
NAME:
ADDRESS:
PHONE:
HOME
BUSINESS:
I AM FRIENDLY WITH THE FOLLOWING FLORIDA
REPRESENTATIVES:
UNITED STATES SENATOR

CONGRESSMAN
_

FLORIDA STATE SENATOR

FLORIDA STATE REPRESENTATIVE

^Jewish ncridia
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FWeOK-SNOCMCT
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mtacHwo
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tHiMin
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S^^S*^**** "" ** FeawaoB <** n nmk none* ***!2li*
STo ^ ** NemMM Friday. Auguat 10. 1984 ^^i
Volume 13 No1


Friday, August 10, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
rernment allows Turkish Jews to participate in Int'l Jewish meeting
..he Turkish government has
Lied special permission for
nbers of the Jewish com-
ty to attend and
licipat* in international Jew-
eatheringfl." a principal
_er of the Turkish Jewish
Lunity reported to an exec-
CT session of the officers of
American Section of the
Lid Jewish Congress.
|tk Kamhi, Honorary Presi-
It of the Turkish Jewish
nmunity. briefed WJC
officials on the current state of
Turkish Jewry and their
concerns, marking the first such
briefing in the United States for
American Section leadership. He
explained that under Turkish
law there was a general
prohibition barring all Turkish
domestic organizations from
affiliation with international
bodies and that therefore the
special dispensation granted the
Jewish community to parti-
cipate in WJC activities repre-
Jewish organizations denounce
passage of 'Equal Access Bill'
^'nai B'rith International and
eer Women Na'amat have
-Ainced the passage of the
lual Access Bill' by the
%e of Representatives. The
[had been passed earlier by
(Senate.
erald Kraft, president of
B'rith said that the
^ish service organization "is
ply disappointed" by the
law. The legislation, Kraft
[l. "will now turn our nation's
ols into religious battle-
nds where our children will
^heonly victim."
Se added that the law is "a
kdoor way of returning
yer to the public schools"
"takes a large chunk of the
ititutional wall separating
th and state." Kraft praised
77 congressman who voted
kbist the measure.
Phyllis Frank, Zionist and
lerican Affairs vice president
"oneer Women Na'amat said
"The Equal Access Bill'
[in fact, a dangerous 'wolf in
tp's clothing' citing the
eiples of freedom of speech
assembly to violate the
ititutionally guaranteed
ration of church and state.
continued, "The bill will
wide the doors of our
FM high schools to all
jrtmist and cult groups
Wuding the Nazi Party, the
Khu Klan or the Hare
ma. It fails to guarantee
' our nation's impressionable
"will be protected from
^on, a particular concern of
* minorities."
hj B'rith Women
wd its dismay at passage
(Equal Access Bill, stating
M represents a dangerous
** in the separation of
.and state provided by
fwmstitution.
^CTv' which P"**1
kT^P^r-tWrvesby
"*"" 337 to 77. would allow
ISRfiEh
I "** SPECIAL
$747 z^
^ TOUR Of
'HE MONTH
|w^'*Wl Mcaaaj

student-sponsored reliious
groups to meet in school faci-
lities during non-instructional
periods.
"Although proponents of the
bill claim it is a victory for civil
liberties, we feel it is a method
of getting prayer into the public
schools," said BBW president
Beverly Davis.
kSs&s-
sented an extraordinary action
on the part of the government.
Kambi said that the 20,000
member Jewish community of
Turkey live in a tolerant society,
whose population is mainly
Muslim though living in a
nation of secular character. The
country's tolerant nature was
most visibly demonstrated
during World War II when
Turkish neutrality aided in the
escape of large numbers of Jew-
ish refugees from Nazi-occupied
countries, he added.
Before the War, he noted,
there were some 80,000 Jews
living in Turkey, the majority of
whom migrated to Israel
following the establishment of
the State and with other young
Jews emigrating to seek greater
economic opportunities. The
Turkish Jewish community, he
said, was fully committed to
contributing to the welfare of its
fellow Jews in the Diaspora and
in support of the State of Israel.
Kamhi observed, within
Turkey there are two contending
political forces, one seeking to
bring the country into greater
harmony with the West, the
other seeking to push Turkey
into the Arab fold. There was a
, strong need, he said, to oppose
, the small, but very strong,
Khomeini-like fundamentalist
i movement developing in the
country.
I It was important for Jews
i around the world to help insure
that circumstances enable
Turkey to maintain its pro-
Western orientation, Kamhi
said. He noted, for instance,
that when the European
Common Market puts up
economic and political barriers
against Turkey the country is
pushed to greater dependence on
the Arab world at a time when
the Arabs are continually
pressing Turkey to break
diplomatic ties with Israel.
He pointed out that the effec-
tiveness of the so-called "Jewish
lobby" in the United States is
recognized by Turkish authori-
ties as it is in other parts of the
world. Kamhi noted in this
connection that the fact that it
was a Jewish Congressman,
Stephen Solarz, who was
instrumental in bringing about
the compromise formulation
lifting the American arms
embargo against Turkey, was
not lost on the government in
Ankara.
WOODLANDS RESIDENT,
Marvin Stein, president of the
Woodland* Country Club, ha*
assumed the position of Fort
Lauderdale chairman for the
American Associates Ben-
Ourion University of the Negev,
according to James B. Boer,
Florida Area chairman and
Sidney Cooperman, Florida Area
vice president. The American
Associates Ben-Ourion Univer-
sity of the Negev promotes the
development of the University
through American support.
whefe shopping is o pleasure 7doys a week
PubHx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
AvalabJa at Pubix Store* with
Frh Darssh Bakortoe Onry.
Great for Sandwich**
French Bread
~69
Available at PubHx Storss with
Frash Danish Bsksriso Only.
DSwClOUS
Dutch
Apple Pie
?159
Available at Pubkx Storaa with
Fraah Danish Baksftaa Only.
Filled with Bavarian
Craam or Custard
Napoleons
2-89 1
AvsMsbU at AM Pubix Storaa
Mid Danish Bakeriea.
Grsat for Snacks
Yellow Cupcakes......6 $148
Lemon Meringue Pie.... each*!59
Danish Pecan Ring.......a** $1"
Prices Effective
August 9th thru 15th. 1984
Available at Pubix Storaa with Fresh
Danish Baksries Only.
52 65*
English Muffins
50000O0000000000000000000IO000M0l0
CAKE ORNAMENT
VafcMd up to $15.00 wHh tMe
Coupon and the purchase of any
Three Tier or Larger WeSAng Cake
(Coupon Eiphne Wed., Sept. 30, 1004)
(Vero Seech to Homestoed Only)
(One coupon per Mom purchased.)
^OOQOOOOOQOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOQOOOOOQOOOOOOOfi?


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 10, 1964
JCC breaks ground on new swimming pool
The Jewish Community
Center, has broken ground on
its new olympic-size swimming
pool to be located behind the
gym on the Center's Perlman
Campus.
"In the five years we've been
located here, this is the first
major facility to be added to our
Center," said Phil Cofman,
JCC's executive director. "It
took many months of planning
by a dedicated Center com-
mittee and the generosity of
major contributors and many
good friends of our Center, to
make this new teaching and
recreational complex possible,"
Cofman added.
In addition to its size, the
new pool will be equipped with a
one meter diving board, a
Jacuzzi, two separate kiddie
pools, and its own bath house
and locker room.
According to Cofman, the
Center will now be able to offer
the most sophisticated aquatics
teaching and recreational
programs for Center members.
Completion of the pools is
slated for this Fall.
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter is a beneficiary agency that
receives funds from the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale through its United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Pictured breahing ground for JCCt new olympic-size swimming
pool are (left to right) Larry FreUach, president of the Plantation
City Council and JCC board member; Phil Cofman, JCC executive
director; Alvin Capp. JCC president; and Tom Armstrong, State
Representative for the Plantation area.
JCC's Treasure Chest
Sept. 15
Marion Fox, cultural arts co-
ordinator at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. reports that, "we
have received an outpouring of
donations of new merchandise,
vacations, dinners, lessons and
professional services from busi-
nesses and individuals for the
JCC's Treasure Chest Goods
and Services Auction."
Fox stated that the enthusi-
asm and generosity of those
individuals who have donated
has been an inspiration to all
the staff and volunteer, ai
Center.
The auction, to take p|J
8:30 p.m. Saturday Sept.
will offer these items to
highest bidder. I
celebrity auctioneers p.,
make this an exciting _
Admission is $5 per peraai
will be applied to the fin* i
chase of an item. Proceed* i
benefit the JCC
Fund.
For information or to u,
new merchanise or servktii
Marion at 792-6700.
JCC Chavurah Aleph to meet
Marion Fox, cultural arts
coordinator of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. 6801 W. Sunriae
Blvd., has announced plans for
a planning meeting and brunch
for old and new members of the
JCC's Chavurah Aleph to be
held at 10 a.m. Sunday Sept. 9
at the Center.
Chavurah Aleph is the young
couples group of the JCC |
members ranging in age
the 20's to the 30's. The;
was formed to
network of friends for those i
to the community and
life. Babysitting will
provided. Cost of the brand!
$6 per couple. For
and information call 792-6700.
JCC's 55 Y.E.S. Club welcomes members
The Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale's 55 Y.E.S. Club (young
energetic seniors), a social club
for single or married members
who are 55 or over, invites
guests to attend its weekly
Tuesday night meetings at the
Center.
Programs include speaker*,
entertainers, films, parties and
celebrations. Refreshments are
served and dinners are
scheduled regularly. The fee for
non-members of the Center is SI
per meeting, $4.50 for supper
and meeting.
"It has been gratifying to see
the socializing and the
camaraderie which has
developed since we started the
club almost two years ago."
said Laura Hochman, JCC's
Adult Services coordinator.
"Newcomers are most welcome
to join us." Hochman added.
The following are programs
scheduled through September.
Advance registration is
necessary. Call the JCC at 792-
6700.
On August 14 there will be a
supper and a speaker who will
discuss horoscopes. Sept. 4 will
feature a Labor Day Barbeque.
On Sept. 11 a speaker is
scheduled to appear. On Sept.
18 there will be a pre-high
holiday program, and rounding
out the month on Sept. 25, there
will be music and dancing and
celebrating of birthdays and
anniversaries.
&
*
Catch
Star-Kist tuna in
natural spring water.
"It's 0 Kosher and
has half the caloric
of tuna
great taste na
Like.
lie!'
It's gol
taraUy.
AXi
al\n terribly sorry, but if V*
called for ieservatk>ns*^
Someone figured driving 50 miles back and forth cc*s20
dollars. But with Southern Belt 50 miles is only a ^***
tance call away. Which means in Florida, the rrwst a ^n"*
calllot50 miles or so can cost is $1.52, dialed direct without
operator. Anytime day or night. .^
We tlgure its a lot smarter to get on the phone for those
one-of-a-kind things, reservations, shopping, or whatever,
before getting on the highway.
Make a short long distance call tod*
(*?>
Southern Bel
naBHinrrr-r. >-%
a** T*smdmwm+*st*9*~*!Z*fc*!l
act crib, oaa* m. anoiwr masaat "f^-c m **
^a<^aB1^and^>^^BV^^li0ll^"^^llr,l^^'


.
w
Economists agree that drastic measures
are needed to curb inflation
JERUSALEM (JTA| -
Leading economists are in
agreement that immediate,
drastic measures must be taken
to curb soaring inflation, even if
it results in a certain amount of
unemployment, a dreaded
condition that Israel has
managed to avoid until now.
The urgency of the situation
was underlined by Haim Barkai,
former chairman of the Bank of
Israel Advisory Board and
F.manuel Sharon, until last
month. Director General of the
Finance Ministry. Both cited
the 13.3 percent cost-of-living
increase reported for June, the
highest ever for that month
which is traditionally a period of
low inflation.
The only way out of the
present inflationary spiral is to
slash government spending
without delay and to further
devalue the Shekel, the experts
concurred. This will result in
unemployment, but with a firm
hand, the economy could be
rehabilitated in a year or two,
they said.
Barkai maintained that it is
not too late to act. He said that
inflation, now running at an
annual rate of 400 percent, Isra-
el is still better off than Weimar
Germany in 1924, when the
government ceased to print
money.
United Way sets $5.1 million goal
lABUCH VENGER (left}. Mayor of Israel's most successful
yiopmeni town, Carmiel, located in the Galilee, presented a
Uca of the Carmiel City Seal to New York Mayor Edward I
K at Gty Hall recently. The mayor* conferred on vocational-
fnical education program* in their respective cities geared to
r local young people in hi-tech industries.
\EdwinNewman to be honored
atB 'nai B 'rith convention
[eteran radio and television
correspondent Edwin
i, will be honored by
li B'rith International with
Dor L'Dor (generation to
ition) Award for "out-
ling achievements in the
of humanity, which
and ennoble us and
lUons to come."
award will be presented
[Sept. 4, during the biennial
ntion of the world's largest
oldest Jewish service
itn at the Sheraton
Hotel.
his three and a half
with NBC, Newman
frorn some 36
, !i anchored docu-
ptanes, delivered essays on
5**?the "Today" ,how-
"T ix national political
tons and moderated
'the Press.
H14" has received many
Fwism awards, among them
University of Missouri
fink"? the 0vere*s
Jtmmy Awards for drama
n for his TV interview
'--, Freely."
The Board of Directors of the
United Way of Broward agreed
with the ambition of general
campaign chairman, Ed Benton
and set a goal of $6.1 million as
its 1984-86 goal.
"We're primed for a victory in
Broward County, and this year
we intend to reach this goal,"
said Benton. "This year our
intent is to contact more profes-
sionals, more companies, and
more residents than ever before.
We hope to leave no one
'unasked'."
The 1983-84 campaign
generated $4.7 million in cash
and pledges. The 1984-1986 goal
calls for raising an ambitious
$400,000 of new dollars. At 8.6
percent above the amount raised
last year, Benton figures on
beating the rate of inflation for
the second year in a row.
"Last year we were able to
continue funding for 61 agencies
with the amount of dollars
raised; this year, we would like
to take a look at potentially
admitting one or more new
agencies/'
Only two agencies have been
added to the United Way'
funding list in the past seven
years. The 61 agencies funded
with United Way dollars last
year served more than 300,000
people in 1968-84.
lor his
"Speaking
- Bikel, noted actor,
"! be honored at the
7J* The actor and
[ been a leader in the
iwho U himself a uni-
Mys he derives his
*ndard of humanity
particularist pe-
Above all ^ M
B*el stated, "I am ,
srael
ZOAI
Mission
"ew Jeru*alstn
^"Sf ,or IeraaL
it's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
besides a bagel
But It's a lot harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip.
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast Just terrible
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread
Even on something as debcate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
Vt bigger than the bagel
TteSpeadabk Cream Cheese
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
^KXONTEMPTEE
WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE
rcoTCJP
MtQiooeft Kraft, Inc. en* rsfrnburte
you far the tact waiua of thtt coupon
pk8Chand^atow*rprovidad
you radaamad on your mts* ft
of tt naiwM* product**) and thai
upon request you ape* to furnish
proof of purcnfjM of sufsctont prod
udtoooweal fsdsmpttorw. Coupon
O Kraft, inc. 1983
K)C
apnfecafatt tax. For radarnption. mat
to KraHInc Datry Group. PO Box
1799. Canton. Iowa 52734.
OMr
wsias
1M300 31M5M0


Page 8 The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 10. 1964
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg.
Federation 7484400
FRIDAY AUGUST 10
Temple B'nai Shalom of Deer
field Beach: 8 p.m. Rabbi
Charles Emanuel will be guest
speaker. Menorah Chapels. 2305
W. Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield
Beach.
Ramat Shalom: 8:15 p.m.
Special "Going to College"
service for those members who
are college bound. 11301 W.
Broward Blvd.. Plantation.
SUNDAY AUGUST 12
Temple Beth Orr: 7:30 p.m.
Open house for prospective
members. 2151 Riverside Dr..
Coral Springs.
Tamarac Jewish Center:
p.m. Games.
Ramat Shalom: 10 a.m.
member brunch. 11301
Broward Blvd.. Plantation
TUESDAY AUGUST 14
Tumtk Jewish Center, Sister
6:45
New
W
hood: 11:45 a.m. Lunch at
nominal cost.
WEDNESDAY AUGUST 15
Sunrise Jewish Center. Sister-
hood: Noon. Meeting. Musical
revue presented by the Yiddish
Club of Oriole Gardens III. 4099
Pine Island Rd., Sunrise.
Temple Kol Ami: 7:30 p.m.
Membership coffee for members
and prospective members- 8200
Peters Rd.. Plantation.
Knights of Pythias-Fort Lsu
derdale Lodge: 8 p.m. Meeting
Whiting Hall. 6767 NW 24 St..
Sunrise. 741-8478.
THURSDAY AUGUST 16
Temple Beth Am. Sisterhood
Noon. Luncheon and card party
Donation *3.50. 973-8532 or 974-
7911.
SATURDAY AUGUST 18
Sunrise Jewish Center. Men's
Club: 8:30 p.m. Three-act show
featuring Danny Tadmore.
A Diversified Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- What is the Biblical verse
inscribed on the Liberty Bell in
Philadelphia?
2- Who was the first Jew that
came to America?
3- Whom did curiousity turn
into a pillar of salt?
4- Who was the favorite son
of King David?
5- One of the most amazing
magicians in the world was the
son of a Rabbi Name him.
Parties?''
the "Brothers
6- What is a
7- Who wrote
Ashkenazi?'"
8- Who made R.H. Macy into
the largest department store in
the world?
9- A great Dutch artist was
well-known for his many paint-
ings of Jews and scenes of
Jewish life? Name him
10- Name the most sacred city
of the Jewish People?
See Page 11 for answers.
Coral Springs Area
Coalition installs officers
The Coral Springs Area
Coalition of Jewish Organ-
izations held its annual
installation of officers recently
Over 80 members of the Jewish
community, including Jewish
Federation president Joel
Reinstein. executive vice presi-
dent Brian Sherr. and executive
director Joel Telles. turned out
to honor such notables as State
Senator Peter Weinstein: City
Commissioner JimGordoo: local
businessman Sam Schacter:
Dorothy Rubin, publisher of the
Jewish Journal: and the general
manager of the West Broward
Newspapers. Jack Holmes.
The 1984-85 officers installed
were Louis Abramson. presi-
dent: Elaine Kerzner and Philip
Weinstein. vice presidents:
New Wave
Of Violence
B> GIL SEDAN
JfcJM EM ,JTA> -
Tht m that prevailed
in the tti-i Hank in recent days
i by i new wave
i n*k ihmiA.ng incidents.
Kncsa r.u a Tel Aviv-to-Jeru-
ssim train ^- it passed near the
\ru o) Katir on the
outskirts Jerusalem. A
window -mashed, but no
one wa> injured.
An '.'. > ear old boy was
:>Ughti> injured when the car he
was riding in was Honed on a
road between Jerusalem and the
Weal Bank -.f.ement of Maale
jmim harlttr. an automobile
passengt- s slightly injured
by atoaas thrown at the .chide
a> it dr>.vf by the Djhaishe
refugee camp near Bethlehem
The camp has been cahn lor
several months and the Israeli
military authorities only
recently removed a barricade
that had been erected at its
M ranee prevent rock-
ihrunuig si pastiojr 'iiahictai
Selma Silverman. Stan Kane.
Felice Greenstem. secretaries.
Joan Ecstein, treasurer: Toby
Cohen, parliamentarian. Coral
Springs Area Coalition trustees
are Michael Moskowiu. Sam
Lefkowitz. Harriet Herzog. and
Larrry Schuval.
comedienne: Duke Daniels,
singer: and American Balalaika.
Donation 86. 84. 4099 Pine Is-
land Rd.. Sunrise. 741-0296.
Sunrise Lakes Condominium
Aasodstion Phase I: 7:30 p.m.
All-star show featuring Harry
Bee. Pedro Roman. and
Veronica and Peters. Donation
14. Playhouse. 8100 Sunrise
Lakes Dr. N. 742-5150.
SUNDAY AUGUST 19
Sunrise Jewish Center. Men's
Club: 9 a.m. Guest speaker:
Adrian Mahl of the Health Care
of Broward. Breakfast. 4099
Pine Island Rd.. Sunrise.
Temple Kol Ami: 10:30 am
Membership brunch for
members and prospective mem-
bers. 8200 Peters Rd.. Planta-
tion.
Ramat Shalom: 7:30 p.m. New
members wine and cheese party.
11301 W. Broward Blvd.. Plan-
tation.
Temple Beth Orr: 10 a.m. Open
house for prospective members.
2151 Riverside Dr.. Coral
Springs.
Tamarac Jewish Canter: 6:45
p.m. Games.
MONDAY AUGUST 20
Coral Springs Area Coalition
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Coral
Springs Citv Hall.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Debra
Gab: Noon. Luncheon and card
partv. 5518 W Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderhill
TUESDAY AUGUST 21
Hedassah Plantation L'Chayim
Chapter: Noon. Luncheon and
card party Deicke Auditorium.
5701 Cypress Rd.. Plantation
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Hatik-
vah Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting and mini-lunch
Broward Federal Bank. Sunrise.
Tamarac Jewish Center. Sister-
hood: 11:45 a.m. Lunch at
nominal cost.
THURSDAY AUGUST 23
B'nai B'rith Women Bermuda
Club Chapter: Noon Luncheon
and card party. Clubhouse.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:45 p.m.
Board Meeting. 3245 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
ORT Lauderdale Ridge Chapter:
Noon. Luncheon and card party
Ray's Cafeteria, Lauderdale
Lakes Mall. 733-3573
&m.
MOVING &
STORAGE
Local 4 Long Distance
licensed A Insured
HDliywood
9233300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
___222___
Dade
756-6500
Jewish National Fund extends
land line to Broward County
Volunteers of th Jewish
National Fund assembled at
their local council office on the
evenings of June 26 and 27 to
begin a new telephone outreach
program called the LAND
LINE. The Jewish National
Fund is the agency responsible
for afforestation, land reclama-
tion and site development in the
land of Israel. In Fort Lauder-
dale. the Land Line is a
telephone link between the Jew-
ish Community and the JNF in
its role as the prime land
development agency in Israel.
The volunteers called over 700
people in these two evenings
and asked members of the local
community to help in land
reclamation by pledging in
multiples of $18 (Chai). The
monies raised. $3000, will be
used for land reclamation in the
Lahav Region, located near
Beer Sheva. a project adopted
by the Council of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. The JNF story waa
told to those reached on the
telephone (Land Line). They
were asked for their continued
support of JNF activities. The
JNF story recounts the 165
million trees planted, the 3.000
kilometers of roads created and
the 1.000 com unities built on
land prepared by the JNF. Due
to Ha rousing succeai
concluded by the Couno].
the Land Line rW,'
maintained as a comanl
program. ^^
Jewish tradition
thrive at A viva M
ano
Aviva Manor RehabautJ
and Extended-Care
knows that moving int
nursing home doesn't msj
religious traditions and
have to be lost. In fact, Ba]
ard County's only
care nursing facility
that traditions and
practiced, preserved and i
every day.
Gary Lampert, admnktn
director of the 120-bsd
attributes the succeai of Aii
Manor to the spcdiad]
programs it offers tht J*
residents. He mentions tat I
day tradition at Aviva Mauri
baking Challah for
dinner.
The skilled-care ceata
maintains a kosher kkena I
its residents and celebntai
Jewish holidays.
I
Spring Water
for Summer, Fall and
Winter, too.
There are many reasons to drink spring water
year-round Its natural minerals, dean taste and
punty are quashes your body needs every season
of the year.
And that's good reason to drink Mountain
Valley Water
According to geologists, rain that fsfl on
the natural spring in Hot Springs. Arkansas
over 3.500 years ago just emerging today
Naturally, that makes Mountain Valley Water
crystal dear and pure to the core. And that's
good tor every body
Have Mountain VaHey Water deavered to
your home or office today.
Dad* Broward
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48*


Meet Aharon Abraham
Friday, Augurt 10, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale Page 9
By ANDREW POLIN
fctor'* Note: These stories
! Yoseftal and Kaplan, are
neighborhoods in Kfar Saba
n the Jewish Federation of
Up Fort Louderdale has
[paired with under IsraeVs
\ct Renewal Program.
tt Renewal is a joint effort
en the Jews of the
pora and the Israeli
imment to help less
bate Jews in Israeli society.
\more information call the
ation at 748-8400.
-liking Kfar Saba, Yoesftal
[Kaplan neighborhoods with
Ion Abraham offers a dif-
kt perspective on what is
wiing here. With Aharon
| difference between what
what has been done and
naads to be done comes
. "This is our work. We
i it nice. The security doors,
| outside and inside We
many charges," Aharon
las we walked by one apart-
1 building in Yoseftal. The
rity door, added Aharon, is
use these neighborhoods lie
l'/i miles from an Arab
6 in the West Bank.
Here they live near the
a. It's better when they
security doors," he said
r of factly Aharon, 29, is
tact person between the
Renewal office and the
unity. He helps the resi-
who want and need
ve their homes or apart-
expanded or renovated.
we walked.
the fact that some
I are what Americans would
"eyesores," there is a fresh-
. an open feeling in those
hborbooda. Aharon took me
i apartment where a family
three children lived in 54
"77 feet). "The 64
I a very small," Ahardon
d, although it didn't need
Aharon Abraham loohs over the
security device at an Israeli
neighborhood which lies IVs
miles from an Arab village in
the West Bank.
to be said. Two brothers lived In
one small bedroom while their
sister slept in another small
bedroom. With the expansion,
the family has added two
bedrooms and 1V4 bathrooms.
The apartment baa nearly
doubled in size.
As we walked the
neighborhood, it was a bright
sunny day. Life looks better
when the sun shines strong. But
for five children life must have
been cramped since they slept in
the same bedroom until their
apartment waa expanded. "If
you come here at night, you see
only beds and children," said
Yehuda the father of the five
lelp the World Remember
[f* seminar of Jewish
participants in
Elie Dilon. director
ion at Yad Vaahem.
wkh each seminar
to distribute Pages of
ny to people jn the com-
lL u mernbers killed
iKau l' reported
.J;he nrvivors will be
.f 'here will be no
e said.
! mflhon records are now
being microfilmed, but there are
millions more unrecorded, no
longer remembered. For those
who know of family members
who should be memorialized at
Yad Vashem, there are Pagea of
Testimony available in English
and Hebrew at the Jewish
Federation 8868 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., and at the Jewish
Community Center, 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd. They should be
filled out and returned to Yad
Vashem, Pages of Testimony
Dept., P.O. Box 3477,
Jerusalem, Israel.
\mFAMILY JACOBS'KOSHM
OCEMFMNT
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children. With Aharon translat-
ing, Yehuda said it was "very
difficult" living in such a small
apartment with five children.
Now, because of the housing
programs, Yehuda's family has
a "penthouse" on top of their
apartment.
The apartment was on the top
floor of the building so another
level was built on top of it,
hence the "penthouse" as
Aharon called it. A staircase
inside the apartment was built
to connect the two floors.
Yehuda is "happy" with the
penthouse.
Aharon said Yehuda, who left
Morocco 22 years ago, was one
of the first residents to want
help. "You come from the sky,"
Yehuda told Aharon when he
first approached him about
expanding the apartment. But it
was not free. Yehuda pays
monthly bills on his loan. "The
government didn't give him a
gift, Aharon said. "Only cheap
money." Yet the government
m?n6y not enough. Yehuda
still had to borrow more money
to do the entire construction
Project. Now the construction of
the "penthouse" is basically
complete, except for some
finishing touches.
"If you come back next
year," Aharon told me, "You'll
not only see one penthouse,"
but you'll see many more." That
is a far cry from when Aharon
first started talking to the
people in Yoseftal and Kaplan.
"People didn't believe we could
make it better," he said. "It
took me many times to convince
them that we could make it
better and not make it bad," he
said, adding that it took him six
months before be won the trust
of the community. "I went to
every apartment in the neigh-
bornodd ana tell them what I'm
doing here," he said. "Many
people close the door in my
face," he added. "People now
come to me."
That's because they now can
fee the results of Project
Renewal's labor. Pact: 170
apartments have been fixed.
Fact: 20 homes have been
expanded because of the
program. Fact: 200 homes have
been expanded by the residents
of Kaplan, who paid for the
work themselves without
government financial assistance.
There now are plans to add
rooms to another 60 homes in
Yoseftal. The benefits of the
renovation and building projects
are not just aesthetics. "I have
here many people," Aharon
saw- I see on their faces that
they thank God everyday for
the project." "They are very
happy. All their lives are
changed from the day their
project begins," he added.
The Florida Club is a luxurious new adult congregate living
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meals, services, and there's absolutely no membership fee!
Enjoy a .11 m heduk? of social, cultural, and entetainment programs; elegant Club-
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For a personal tour, call Herb Goldstein: in Dade County, dial 652-2910; in Broward
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on adult congregate living
at The Florida Club, Dept. ***
JFL, NE 3rd Ave. & Sierra
Drive, Miami, FL 33179.
Cm
I jm wWrtatd in pmunj lour
of The nor* Chat
M.Hi-
IIWH.I-
.Z'P


rage iu ine Jewish r londian ol Ureater Kort LauderdaleFriday, August 10. 1984
Sociologist-Rabbi traces divorce-intermarriage link
(JTA)
NEW YORK
Mark Winer, senior rabbi of
Temple Beth David of
Commack, N.Y., has asserted
that "to a remarkable extend,"
doing what is right for Jewish
singles providing them with
opportunities to meet other
Jewish singles in socially
attractive Jewish-sponsored
programs "may turn out to
be the moat successful strategy
for reducing the increase" in
marriages of Jews to non-Jews.
Dr. Winer made the
observation in a report in a
current issue of Reform
Judaism. He declared that the
"amge advice" offend by Jewish
_ Dr parents to their children "If nage has increased, among the
iv, .. r~. ___. k.~~, m.~i.> third native-born generation of
you want a happy marriage,
marry a Jew intermarriage
ends in divorce" has lost most
of its force because of the rapid
rise of divorce among Jews.
"Although intermarriages do
not end in divorce as frequently
as they once did, Jewish
marriages are more frequently
ending in divorce," which often
lead to interfaith marriages, an
"ironic twist" which presents
synagogue leaders "with a fresh
opportunity to cope with the
complex phenomenon of inter-
marriage," Winer declared.
The frequency of intermar-
Sunrise Jewish Center gets new rabbi
After many months of
searching and countless
interviews, the Search Commit-
tee of the Sunrise Jewish
Center-Temple Sha'aray Tzedek
has selected Rabbi Howard S.
Kaplan to be the spiritual leader
/of the Temple.
Rabbi Kaplan, 28, is single
and was born and raised in
Chicago. As a student in the
Ida Crown Co-ed Hebrew High
School, Kaplan volunteered for
service in Israel and spent three
months there after the Yom
Kippur War.
Kaplan holds a B.A. from the
University of Illinois and an
M.B.A from DePaul University.
He was ordained at the Hebrew
Theological College of Skokie.
111.
Kaplan previously served as
assistant Rabbi at Temple Beth
Tfiloh in Baltimore. He hopes to
attract younger members to the
Temple by strengthening
religious, educational and social
programming for the youth and
young adults alike.
Rabbi Howard S. Kaplan
Snow falls on
Tamarac Jewish Center

i
The Tamarac Jewish Center-
Temple Beth Torah was virtu-
ally a "winter wonderland' when
truckloads of frosty stuff were
dumped on the usually green
grass of the Temple, 9101 NW
57 St.. Tamarac.
About 160 campers, ages
ranging from 2'/ to 5, donned
their hats, mittens.sweaters, and
rubber boots to play in the
snow. For most, it was their
first experience throwing snow-
balls, while others vaguely re-
called the "good old days" when
they played in the snow up
north.
The campers of Camp Man
Tov (an adjunct of the Temple
Nursery School), all agreed that
snow in July was a lot of fun.
Falashas Living in Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Jewish Agency
confirmed for the first time that thousands of Falashas
- Ethiopian Jews are in Israel. According to data
released by its immigration and absorption department
about a quarter of Ethiopian Jewry now lives in Israel,'
more than half of them under 18 and only five percent
over 60 years of age.
THIS INFORMATION was disclosed after
reporters were taken on a tour of absorption centers in
northern Israel by Haim Aharon, head of the
immigration and absorption department. Aharon said
the Agency changed its policy of not publicizing the
Falasha presence in resj >nse to what he said were
unfounded media reports about problems of Falasha
immigrants.
third native-born generat*
American Jews, to one in three
"but contrary to popular stereo-
type, divorce is no more
frequent among mixed
marriages than it is among the
partners of marriages between
bom Jews."
Winer asserted that all
evidence indicates that the
"Jewish future" is best served
B'naiB'not
Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH AM
The Bat Mitzvah of Robin
Mazeo, daughter of Doris and
Steven Mazen of Tamarac, will
be celebrated at the Saturday
morning Aug. 11 service at
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Andrew
Grabin, son of Audrey and Wil-
liam Grabin of Sunrise, and
Suzanne Leeds, daughter of
Barbara and Michael Leeds of
Plantation, will be celebrated at
the Saturday morning Aug. 18
service at Temple Kol Ami.
Plantation.
Temple News
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM
Rabbi Charles Kmanuel, son
dt Temple members Morris and
Viola Kmanuel. will be the guest
speaker at the 8 p.m. Friday
night August 10 service. Rabbi
Kmanuel is a graduate of
Hebrew Union College and is
presently the spiritual leader of
the North Western Reform
Synagogue in London, England.
Members of the community
are invited to B'nai Shalom's
High Holy Day services. Tickets
are 825 and may apply to
Temple membership. For details
call Betty at 421-8466 or Diane
at 428-3307.
All services are held at
Menorah Chapels, 2305 W.
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield
Beach.
RAMAT SHALOM
Ramat Shalom, 11301 W.
Broward Blvd., Plantation, will
hold a special "Going to College
Service," at 8:15 p.m. Friday
Aug. 10. The congregation will
honor the following college
bound students: Janet
Braunstein, Lauri Friedman,
Robert Goldenberg, Roger
Studley, Jonathan Segaul,
Marcia Wachtel, Joseph
Wasserman and Brooke Ziegler.
On Sunday Aug. 12 at 10 a.m.
the Temple will hold a new
member brunch. For information
call 472-3600.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Tickets for High Holy Day
Services are available for sale at
*36 per seat The High Holy
Day Services will be held at
Bailey Hall at Broward Com-
munity College and will feature
Rabbi Stuart L. Berman and
Cantor Richard Brown. Avail-
able are: block seating and
group rates for parties of a
minimum of 25 people. If inter-
ested in purchasing tickets call
Rima at 792-2060 or the Temple
office at 792-6340.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El,
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd
has announced that the Temple
will offer a new upper division
school called "Academy" for
eighth and ninth grades. The
Academy will culminate in
confirmation. The trimester
program topics will consist of
"Who is a Jew," "Cults and the
Jewish Teenager," and "What is
God." The Academy begins on
Sept. 12 from 6 to 7:30 p.m at
the Temple. For further
information and registration
contact Sandy Goldstein, educa-
tional director, at 731-2310, or
write to the Temple.
by marriage between bom Jews,
adding that Jewish identity
"uniquely combines ethnic
solidarity and **"***
observance" of Jewiah
traditions, while partners of
mixed marriagea. "show little
concern for both theae facata."
He contended that "mounting
evidence suggests that a
previous divorce is the moat
powerful predictor of a future
intermarriage. Research has
shown that intermarriage is four
to ten times more prevalent
among second marriages than
among first marriagea. Jew*
who would not consider
interfaith marriages in their first
marriage accept it readily in
their remarriages
Winer concluded that h
gogue leaders "can m ^
future intermarriage statati
by helping Jews who hivjZ
divorced to foal leas 'deviT
within the community Tnna*
atafJea programs which!
"""?' propaqj
problems among single iZ
"synagogues may be ihka
maximize the concentnt .
potential marriage chob
within the various age gromT
To a remarkable extent <&
what's right for Jewish *2
may turn out to be the *
ucceaaful strategy fcrrafofc
the increase in Jewish nj
marriage," ha declared.
CaadkMghthtaflVMt
August 10-7:43 p.m.
August 17-7:37 p.m.
August 24-7:31 p.m.
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH AM 1074-8660). 7306 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margste UM
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 5 p.m.. Friday late 99Whll
p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.. 5 p.m.: Sunday 8 a.m.. 6 p.m. Rabbi Peel Pleaa
Rabbi Emeritus. Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Irving Grossman
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-40*01. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd, Sunn*
33313. Service*: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m.. 6:80 p.m ; Friday lam
6 p.m.. 8 p.m Saturday 8:46 a.m.: Sunday 9 a.m., 6:30 p.m RebkiPMIiss.
Labowlti, Cantor Maurice Neu.
TEMPLE EETH ISRAEL OP OEBRPIELD BEACH -70*i.l"i
Century Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 38441. Service*: Sunday through Frtdayrs
a.m.. 6 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.: Saturday 8:46 am and alcana*
lighting Ume Rabbi Joseph Lanfner, Canter Shabtal Ackerman
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (7n-7flBv>. 9101 NW 67th 8t.. Tmarac ln "
vice*: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 6 p.m. Late Friday servlctsp*
Saturday 46 a.m.. 3 p.m. Rabbi Hart F. Stan*. Aoaillery Re** "*
Zolondek.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (943-6889). 14*4 SB Serd. St., Pompsno Ben*
330S0 Service*: Friday 8 p.m Rabbi Morrlt A. Skep.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-03961. 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunn*
33821 Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a-m.. 6p.m.: Late Friday strvict
pm ; Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 6:80 p.m. sUbM Beti B. Kaplan Ceater**
MarckML
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410). 183 BE 11 Ava.. Pompano Beach"""-^
vlcea: Monday through Friday 8:45a.m. evenings: Monday ^""JT,^
sday at 6 p.m.. Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday a
Samuel April. Canter Samuel Renier.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLBL OP MAROATB (974-S090I, TN0I^JJ
Blvd Margate 38063. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:16 "V Jj^
LaU Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 6:30 pm. HR*"
Mariner. Cantor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONOREOATION OP LAUDERHILL (788-9660), N* fj
Av*.. Lauderhlll 33313. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:99 **
p.m.; Saturday 45 a m Rebel Israel Helper*
NORTH LAUOEROALB HEBREW CONOREOATION <"***"?
rta>. Service* at Banyan Lakes Condo Clubhouse. 6060 Bsiwy
Tamarac. Friday at 6 p.m.. Saturday 9 am? Charles B. Pyier, Presides!
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'l
Lauderdale Lake
Friday 8a.m., 8p.m.. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 6 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OP INVERRARY CHABAD (74B-17T7), T"0 **"!!."*'
coin Park West, Sunrise 83331. Service*: Sunday threeah FrldM '^^ i
p.m., Saturday f e.m., 1:39 p.m. Study areas*: Men, $**"
service*; Women. Tuesdays p.m. Rabbi Aron Liebermen
YOUNO ISRAEL OP DEERFIELD BEACH (431-1387). 18W *(""*3
Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 88441. Services: Sunday through Friday ^
sundown Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown. Osier Itlllea aw*
Bebneier, ProldiaL ...ns-epAL*
YOUNO ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OP HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUD*"*,,
(966 7877). 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale 33812 ^*^*1 juasV
through Friday 7:80 a m and sundown: Saturday. 9a.m., sundown.
8a.m. sundown. Rabbi Edward Davis. ^
CONOREOATION MIODAL DAVID (T3a-3BU). B976 W *cj%*
Tamarac Services: Dally 8 a.m.; mlncha 6 p.m Rebbi 09011"
Congregation president: Herman Fleischer
RECONSTRUCTIONS ^
RAMAT SHALOM .472 3600), 11301 W Broward Blvd., PlanU*"
Service*: Friday s.16 p.m.; Saturday. lOa.m Rabbi EIHotSkK**'
REFORM ^
TEMPLE BETH ORR (763-3333). 3161 Riverside Dr.. Coral aP^fCl0l
service*: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 am Rabbi JerroMl M. Levy.
Nancy Haul man ^ ,,
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OP DEERFIELD BEACH (436-261 IT**?,p*
Menorah Chapela. 2306 W Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach, mw
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish, Cantor MorrIs Levinsen. ^^
TBMPLB EMANU EL (731-3810). BMB W. Oakland Park Blvd. ]^fft
Lakes8SSU. Service*: Friday 8:18 p.m.; Saturday. *^j&*
celebration of Bar-Bat Mltsvah Rabbi Jeffrey Baelen. Cantor Rr
ORTHODOX
I'NAI RAPHAEL (T3S-TBM). 4361 W. OakUnlPM*"^
i 33318 Service*: Sunday through Thursday 8 r
TBMPLB KOL AMI (472 1908). 8300 Petero Rd.. Plantation-
Friday III p m Saturday 10:90 a.m. Rabbi Shetden J. Morr.
Corburn.
r^S!*hJ.,W,*M ?" OP COCONUT CREEK
~J Crook Parkway. Rabbi Brace War**al. Cent* -
?i!n,T.,T!.0T'*"0J"W,,H CONDRBOATION (TB3dS*0> ."J^jS*
VSS^Z' $^V1": FrUtay "" Pm ; aaturday.only a*?***1
celebrations R.bbi Stuart L. Berman. Canter Richard Brew*


Friday, Auguat 10, 1984/The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Churchill bio contains dedication to Soviet refuseniks
llhe mo* recent volume of
\ standard Churchill
Dgraphy is dedicated by the
thor to two Soviet Jew* who
U been waiting more than a
fc to leave the Soviet
, the World Jewiah
egress reported.
[Martin Gilbert, the historian,
lerted the dedication in hia
[face to the revised edition of
fume six of Churchill s
fgrtphy. He write.: "Eiht
months have passed since I
dedicated this volume to two
Soviet Jews, Yuly Kosharovsky
and Aba Taratuta, who have
been refused permission for 12
and 10 years respectively, to
leave the Soviet Union, together
with their families."
He continues, "Denied the
possibility of working in their
professions, these two brave
men, the one in Moscow, the
other in Leningrad, both of
whom I am proud to call friend,
mirror the courage of thousands
of Soviet Jews 'in refusal.' To
see at first hand as I have, their
strength in adversity, has been
a source of personal inspiration.
"It is my hope, before the
publication of the event and
final volume of this biography,
to greet them in the dty in
whkh I write this preface,
London."
Israel to contribute to American space flight
JERUSALEM (JTAI A
eta nest will be Israel a
ntribution to a scientific
stigation aboard an
rican space flight later this
t, Science Minister Yuval
sman announced recently. It
be the first time an Israeli
dical and scientific
nent will be conducted on
"U.S. space vehicle at U.S.
e, he said.
freeman said the purpose of
the mission is to advance
research into the human middle
ear and its effect on balance.
Researchers at Tel Aviv
University have learned that a
species of hornet prevalent in
Israel has a tiny organ which
enables the insect to maintain
balance. The organ will be
analyzed under conditions of
zero gravity in space and the
findings may advance
knowledge about the human
balancing mechanism believed
to reside in the middle ear.
Neeman said final approval of
the Israeli experiment waa
received recently from Mission
Control in Houston. According
to Neeman, American efforts to
study hornets in space have
failed to date because the
hornets died. "Let us hope our
hornets survive the experience,"
he said.
Jewish Book Review Series expanded
I Plans are being completed for
expanded Jewish
dk Review series, "The
easure of Jewish Books,"
onsored by the North
oward Midrasha of the
ntral Agency for Jewish
ducation of the Jewish Federa-
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
the Broward County
brary System.
This second year of the book
review series will be held
monthly from November to
April in the Coral Springs,
Lauderdale Lakes, Tamarac and
West Regional libraries. With
an outstanding selection of
fiction and non-fiction books of
Jewish interest, the program
seeks to bring to the attention
Libraries offer free programs
Sanriae Branch, 6600 Sunset
p, Sunrise.
[A series of free crochet classes
be offered during Auguat.
sons for children and teen-
|ers will be held at 12:30 p.m.
bnday Aug. 13, 20 and 27.
ladys White is the instructor.
|Crochet classes for adults will
i offered by Sheila Bodenstein
12:30 p.m. Tuesday Aug. 14,
I and 28. For details call 742-
[Suzanne Johnston, of the Pet
~w pet store, will bring a
y of animals for children
m* at 2 p.m. Thursday
'g. 16.
Margate Catherine Young
* 5810 p,rk Dr..
irgate.
|A variety of free films will be
Tinted during August. "The
L JJ ng'" 8Cenee from
uf g anmony of Prince
" and Udy Diana, and
. a travelogue will be
d at 1 p.m. Wednesday
'i < Wheat." a
"*Phc documentary of a
farmer, and "Raila Across
^,mm,tK;' railroad journey
New Mexico and
Colorado, will be shown at 7:30
p.m. Tuesday Aug. 14.
"My Father the President," a
commentary by Theodore
Roosevelt's daughter, and
"Don't Bother Me, I'm Learn-
ing Adventures in Computer
Education," an exploration of
the impact of microcomputers,
will be shown at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday Aug. 21.
"Winakrw Homer, Portrait of
a Yankee Painter" and "Don't
Bother Me. I'm learning
Computers in the Community,"
will be shown at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday Aug. 28. For further
details call the library at 765-
4263.
At Deerfield Beach Percy White
Branch, 837 E. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Deerfield.
A concert by the Harmon-
itones will be presented at 2
p.m. Friday Aug. 17.
At Beat Regional Branch, 1300
E. Sunrise Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale.
A small business workshop
sponsored by Chapter 17 of
SCORE will be offered from 9 to
4 p.m. Friday Aug. 17. Pre-
registration is required. Call
765-4263.
of the reading public books ot
currant and enduring Jewish
interest.
Serving as hosts for each of
the programs are Arieh and
Rhode Dagan, with Jerry and
Evelyn Kaye as coordinators.
Helen Weisberg, Administrator
of the North Broward Midrasha
will coordinate the program with
Abraham J. Gittekson, CAJE
Director of Education for the
Jewiah Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Coordinating
the program from the Broward
Library System will be Selma
Algaze, librarian of the West
Regional Library. Books to be
reviewed this year will be:
November, Brothers by Bernice
Rubens: December, The Haj
by Leon Uris; January.
Mayor by Edward Koch;
February, Lott Hero by
Frederick Warbell and Thurston
Clarke: March, On Equal
Terms: The Jews in America,
1881-1961 by Lucy Dawidowicz;
and in April, the final book will
be Interrupted Life: The Diary
of Etty HUlesim.
Paul Frieser. Chairman of the
Committee on Education of the
Jewiah Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale noted that
"This is another aspect of asult
Jewish education that is part of
the program of the North
Broward Midrasha. We urge the
public to take advantage of this
special aeries."
The reviewers, who will be
announced later, will be leading
educators, Rabbis and knowl-
edgeable laymen of the com-
munity. Dates will be an-
nounced in September.
THE WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR ISRAEL Center for the Band
at Nathanya was visited by (left to right/ Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon
Kay, Mrs. Alice Schattner, Mr. and Mrs. Murray Chernak, all of
Lauderdale. The Women's League maintains Homes in Jerusalem,
Tel Aviv, Haifa and Nathanya, a workshop for the blind, as well as
Vocational Training Centers in Israel
DURING THEIR RECENT TRIP to Europe and Israel, Karl D.
Zukerman, executive vice president of HIAS (loft) and Robert L.
lsraeloff, HIAS president (right), net in Paris with Boats
Klarsfeld, famed Nan hunter, to discuss the forthcoming HIAS
Award Dinner. At the event, to be held in New York on Sept. 5,
Mrs. Klarsfeld and her husband. Serge, will receive the Liberty
Award, the highest honor bestowed by HIAS.
tntra Care offers free diabetes testing through August
thn five million
kteTS k ^""Ay have
*"- but don't know it.
? it, Can criPP* "*
" .l1Ctun8 una it's
Unr ^ iTnU,d ***y The
,^wustyrofdLbetaa
Tn^iH688 *nd i?a
*d fre* during^aj
AS'M'y "rvice of
7Ure Medical Centers.
^vailabledaUyfrom
| *"* to Qul,
'"' 5^. Liberty through,
r!*Di Torres.
y wife
pWloo.
K^ L^^ Nathan Straus.
I JeruWm.
blindness, severe circulatory
problema, heart disease and
other crippling, snd sometimea
fatal, illnesses.
Centra Care's Broward
centers are located in Lake
Worth (8290 N. University
Drive: 722-7186); Pembroke
Pines (7361 Pines Blvd.: 981-
3443); and Hollywood (1801
Phinkett St.: 925-4150).
For more information, call
any Centra Care Medical Center.
9 a.m. to 9 p.m.. including
weekends and holidays. No
appointment is necessary.
Diabetes testing is parti-
cularly recommended for those
who are over age 40 and-or have
a family history of diabetes.
Those who are female and over-
weight also are at higher risk of
developing the disease and
should be tested annually after
age 40.
Untreated, diabetes can cause
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We have tie trained professionals and facades to serve these
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If you'd like more information about our 24-hour intensive
nursing care program or our other services, can or write Janice
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answer any question you may have.
Q^gggfrog
Avtva Manor Nursing and Rehabilitation Center
3370 N.W. 47th Terrace, Lauderdale Lakes, FL 33319
Phone: 305/733-0655 Broward. 945-5537 Dade


rage iv ine jewisn Mondianol lireatar Knrt. i jnrirriio *% a...-, m io.
Page 12 The Jewieh Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale /Friday, Auguat 10, 1984
VANTAGE
THE TASJt OF SUCC
Great Taste
with Low Tar.
That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
8Ji
FtCfcawtKR-M


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