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:
AA00014312:00471

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
i*Jewish Floridi&n
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
folume 12 Number 15
Fort Lauderdale. Florida Friday, April 15,1983
' 'ta Shochtl
Price 35 Cents
^deration working liand-in-hand' with Kfar Saba

4?
By ALVERA ACKERBERG
| March 8, 1983 found me back at one of my favorite
aces. Kfar Saba, Israel, the Projects Renewal dty of
> Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Our
[immunity, along with Boca Raton and Orlando, who
Kfar Saba with us, all had representatives there
rthe 1983-84 budget consultations.
| We toured all of the facilities, walked the town, spoke
the doctors, psychologists, therapists, teachers,
[>lunteers, parents and children. I believe my greatest
n-on is the children. They vary in sizes, shapes, ages
tui shades but they are alike in their feelings, desires,
pirations and needs. They are incredibly friendly and
Dse at the slightest hint of a camara. They laugh and
ng and play. The outwardly healthy ones that is. Then
ere are the other ones, the ones with the deep pay-
polo^ical problems which, unfortunately, don't always
ow on the outside.
11 visited with wonderful, dedicated people, one of
em being Margolite, a therapist whom I had met be-
e. She was working with a four-year-old girl who had
|severe sensory problem which she said was not un-
non with Kfar Saba children. The little girl could
Y feel bodily pain or discomfort.
|Margolite had her in a large cardboard carton which
filled with styrofoam "popcorn." She then buried
Alvera Ackerberg of Inverrary, member of the
Board of Directors of Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, is co-chairman of
Federation's Project Renewal Committee. She is a
vice president of the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, one of the family of
agencies funded by the Federation. This report
covers her second trip this year to Kfar Saba. In
January, as part of Federation's Chazon (Vision)
Mission to Israel, she and others were instrumen-
tal in completing arrangements to have eight
children members of Kfar Saba school band and
their music director to visit here in February. The
Israeli group also went to Boca Raton and
Orlando where the Federations in those cities are
joined with Greater Fort Lauderdale in this
"twinning" project.
colored wooden balls in the foam and had the little girl
feel for them with her hands, but she couldn't find them
the only way she could locate them was by looking
for them with her eyes.
Margolite said that last year they found 34 young-
sters with this sensory problem and were able to correct
22 of them. Margolite's superior, a remarkable woman
named Rachel, informed me that workers from many
other communities throughout Israel are coming to
Kfar Saba to learn about their success. It's a slow,
tedious work that continues daily.
Special Clinic Needed
We later walked to the play area of the kindergarten
and talked to the youngsters through the fence which
had barbed wire along the top. (One must still be
cautious in Israel). One of the little boys started to
climb the fence and slipped and cut himself, but he
didn't whimper, flinch or cry. Rachel explained that his
behavior was typical of youngsters with sensory prob-
lems. His lip was bleeding and he didn't even feel itl It
depressed us to view these youngsters, but it also en-
couraged us to know that progress was being made. I
have tried to describe but one of the unusual problems
which is prevalent in this community.
The budget for 1983-84 is $512,273, and it is oar re-
sponsibility as Jews to reach out to these Jews in the
forgotten areas. They need our support in every way.
As an immediate example, they need a special clink or
group of rooms for this invaluable work with the chil-
dren instead of the closet-sized area now call the Treat-
ment Room which is located just off of the Project
Manager's office. It is very drafty in the winter and
very hot in the summer.
They need staff to run the clinics, classrooms and ex-
panding social programs. They need supplies and
See PROJECT RENEWAL Page 12
kders held for Kosher Nutrition participants
B^^^


I ,/a

Iv s VIA m
Lf .^Mfl Er%f%
f*
se Friedman (above) sets the mood for the
N?ver Seder presented for some 60 persons at
|'lcration-coordinated Kosher Nutrition site
H* Jewish Community Center in Plantation as
) recited the blessing over the candles.
[anU)r Henjamin Hansel of Coral Springs (top
FUr* "lack suit), a member of Federation s
nl**r Chaplaincy Corps of the Chaplaincy
Commission, conducted the Seder there assisted
by Jerry Kaye (left), a volunteer in the WE
CARE DroKram from Omega.
At the Shops of Oriole Estates site in Lauder-
dale Lakes, where the Kosher Nutrition program
has had the benefit of the donation by Rev.
Donald Cornell of the University Life Church of
the facilities, Cantor Hansel had a larger group
assisting in the Seder. More than 100 persons
Continued on Page 5-







^
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
T^y. April i6i
m
Century Village East features Israel Independence Z%
.__... -. -- and axnect a full house in Kesskr: Ausuata m.j.i i
With the participation of 25
dedicated Jewish organizations,
the Israel Task Force has put
together a program to honor
Israel's independence day at
Century Village East. On Sun-
day, April 10 at 10 a.m., a parade
will step off from the parking k>t
next to the bus terminal in Deer-
field Beach. Leading the parade
will be the Jewish War Veterans,
Harry Spyker's Deerfield High
School Marching Band, orga-
nization representatives with
banners and Abe Schwartz's
Kazoo Band.
At 1 p.m. in the Clubhouse
Theater, WSWttM of ceremonies
Irving R. Friedman will open the
special events program. Partic-
ipating in the presentation will be
Temple Beth Israel's Cantor
Shabtai Ackerman and Rabbi
Joseph Langner; Mayor Jean
Robb. the Mandolin Orchestra
under the direction of Ben Wolf-
son, and Freda Lasner's Israeli
Dancers.
The guest speaker will be
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, direc-
tor of the Chaplaincy Commis-
sion of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The program will finish off
with Ada Serman's Yiddish Cul-
ture Chorus with Winnie Winker-
stein conducting, also Hy
Stoller's Musical-aires, the
Barber Shoppers, and the
Choraleers led by Claire Kaye
After an intermission, the
feature rum "Hul 24 Doesn't
Answer "will be shown.
Cenville's Barbara Anders and
Scott Silverman with Al and
Molly Fishman of the Israel Task
Force have coordinated this pro-
gram and expect a full house in
the 1,700 seat clubhouse.
Special credit is due to the
Temple Beth Israel ushers staff;
Israeli Dancers sound technician,
George Leaner; pianist, Pauline
Keaakr; Augusta MauU
Hy Stoller's Musical-tin,
ist Anita Rosenberg; c.
Ackerman; stage assistant!
Hecker, Irving Appel, tod i"
Katzenstein.
Woodlands completes successful Israel bond cami
Bonds launches
"Operation Enterprise'
Ruth Auerbach
One of Israel's prominent busi-
ness leaders will be visiting
Broward county during the past
week to meet with community
business leaders as part of Israel
Bonds' "Operation Enterprise"
on the eve of Israel's 35th
Anniversary.
Ruth Auerbach, a 45-year-old
Israeli consulting engineer with
G & R Auerbach Consulting
Engineers in Tel Aviv, will meet
with Broward business people to
report on Israel's economic pro-
gress during the past 36 years
and difii current develop-
ments in its economy.
Her visit is keyed to
developing interest in "Operation
Enterprise," during the coming
months.
Announcing the visit,
chairman Joel Reinatetn
Auerbach has scored
achievements in her field. "She
will share with us an updated
report on Israel's economy, as
reflected in her personal success
story."
Auerbach's company
specializes in the design and
implementation of industrial and
agro-technical projects
throughout Israel and abroad.
She is one of 40 young Israeli
industrialists and business
leaders who are visiting 120
communities in the U.S.. Canada,
Latin America and Europe.
The project was initiated by
Israel Bonds President Yehudah
Halevy. who delcared that the
emissaries would serve as "proud
ambassadors of the State of
Israel."
Israel's Finance Minister,
Yoram Aridor, has declared that
the individuals taking part in the
operation "are in the forefront of
our economic advance, par-
ticularly in our high technology
industries."
4 UJA honorees at
Sunrise Lakes One
Sunrise Lakes Phase One resi-
dents have been invited to attend
an evening event for the benefit
of the 1983 United Jewish Appeal
campaign of the Jewish Feder '
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and at the same time honor four
people who are concerned with
Jewish values and the quality of
life in Israel.
Chairman Jack Rosenberg of
Phase One' UJA committee said
Mark Weissman of Menorah
Chapels, Frances and Lou Korins
and Barney Straus will be honor-
ed at 7 p.m Sunday April 24 at
Sunrise Lakes Playhouse. He and
his co-chairman, asssjal Frucht
and Nat Goldman, are anticipat-
ing a large turnout to honor these
dad icsted persons and to hear
Eddie Schaffer, popular perform-
er, entertain.
Israeli vice
Joey Russell, Leo Kaplan, co-chairmen Robert
Adler and Edmund Entin, Sid Spewak. and co-
chairman Dr. Hurray Elkins. Seated,
and Dr. Justin May. Mr*. Lee Elkins.


U
Leonard Oeronemus, James Robinson, pension
fund advisor for State of Israel Bonds; Joel Rein-
stain, general chairman for State of Israel Bonds
in North Broward county; Dr. Howard Lifschutz,
Dr. Ing-Sei Hwang. Seated, Dr. So*-
Oeronemus, Dr. Justin May, and Dr. RichsrH
Oeronemus.
-grg: consul to speak
The just completed Woodlands
Country Club-State of Israel
Bond campaign was the most
successful ever, according to
Sidney Spewak, chairman of the
event.
The campaign culminated with
ampat
aual B
the annual Bond cocktail party
March 13, honoring Dr. Justin
and Bsbette May. the recipients
of the Gates of Jerusalem!
for their dedication in their*
munity, in his health cant
and on behalf of the Sttttrfl
raaL
Inverrary-Woodlands Chapter
of Brandsis University National
Woman's Committee will hold its
migtieh an"*1*1 installation lunch-
eon at noon Monday, April 18 at
the Inverrary Country Club
Special guest, vice consul of
the Israeli Consulate in Miami,
Odsd Ben Hur, will present an
"Update on the Middle East."
a
I
I
I
Moving?
Please print your NEW address below:
NAME.
ADDRESS.
CITY_____
.STATE.
-ZIP.
Clip this form AND the old address label
Send to
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Fl 33321
Come on a UJA Mission
toIsraelAND...
Find yourself feeling the vitality of the Land
Join one of Federation's own groups
Summer Family Mission To Israel
June 16-26
r CMarkSUvermanorKenK*nt
Jewitn Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
748-8200


L April 15
1963
The Jewish Fioridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Will Arab summit determine Hussein's role in peace talks?

g six days of talka, Jor-
Kine Hussein and PLO
fcjin Yasser Arafat last week
Kgve reached an accord on
U, representing Pales-
s in peace talks with the
jStates and Israel.
The Hussein-Arafat arrange-
ment is expected to be discussed
by Arafat with Arab nations. He
left Amman on April 4. Some
sources said he would visit
Kuwait and return to Amman in
a few days. Others said that a
summit meeting of Arab states
may be convened this weekend in
Morocco to seek a united front for
Hussein to act.
On April 5, the Reagan admin-
'Temple9 author wins '83 Jewish Book Award
Mo skin
I YORK. N.Y. Brookly-
Abert Greenfield has been
the winner of the 1963
_ Jewish Book Award in
i for his novel Temple, it is
heed by Blu Greenberg,
nt of the JWB Jewish
Council. The council
Is the book awards annually
categories. The award in fic-
\ named for the donors, Wil-
|nd Janice Epstein.
ting in The New York
Book Review of Feb. 13,
Alan Cheuse said of
*: "It is the most intelli-
exuberant, deeply felt and
lining long fiction of its
come my way since the
[work of Philip Roth. It
ns the return to Brooklyn
larvard Graduate School
lit, Paulie Bindel, and it is
ely not just for one crowd
br many." Summit Books
|hed Temple.
bgnized as the most presti-
lawards in the field of Jew-
ierature, the 34th annual
pal Jewish Book Awards
presented by the JWB
I Council at a public cere-
on Sunday, April 24, at
p.m. at the Central Syna-
I Community House, 123 E.
It., New York City.
Iners of the 1963 National
Book Awards in addition
enfield are:
ng Abella and Harold
' in the Holocaust category
h Is Too Many: Canada
Jews of Europe 1933-
ILester and Orpen Dennys.
|m House is U.S. dis-
m
obert Moskin in the Israel
1 for Among Lions (Arbor
Bard Septimus in the cate-
lof Jewish Thought fpr
io-Jewiah Culture in
tion: The Career and Con-
* of Raman (Harvard
pity Press).
|Hayim Yerushalmi in the
category for Zakhor:
History and Jewish
(University of Washing-
a).
ay Cohen in the Scholar-
^gory for Friars aid Jaw*
diversity Press).
' Cohen in the Chil-
iterature category for
the Sevea*k Grade
'*e and Shepard).
Cohen (author) and
Dwaney (illustrator) in
wlran's Picture Book*
Iry for Yuaeela Prayer: A
Story (Lothrop, Lea
S. Ackerman and
L. Braunatem in the
I Arts category for land ha
V- From David to Herod
h Museum).
. Spilberg and Yaacov
the Yiddish Literature
for Camadiaai Jewiah
Ackerman
preciation of Jewish literature.
In addition to conferring the
annual National Jewish Book
Awards, it sponsors Jewish Book
Month, publishes the trilingual
Jewiah Book Annual, syndicates
"Jewish Books in Review,"
issues Jewiah Book World, con-
ducts book conferences and
serves as a clearing house for in-
formation about Jewish books.
Ruth S. Frank is council director.
Yerushalmi
Braunstein
is t rat ion said it is time tor "a
prompt move" by Hussein, with
Palestinian backing, to join the
peace talks.
State Department spokesman,
John Hughes, indicating that
Hussein can't go it alone, hoped
that other Arab nations "will
recognize that this is a unique
moment which must be seized
before it is lost, and that they will
support the king in his desire to
move forward toward peace."
He said that Hussein and
Arafat will have further contact,
adding, "a good deal of discus-
sion has taken place" and there
"is a sense that those talks are
coming to a conclusion."
A PLO official close to Arafat,
according to the Associated
Press, said "there is a general
agreement on many things. We
are having a sort of recess to look
into the matter."
The talks are complicated by
the fact that Syria and Lybia
have expressed displeasure with
Arafat's discussions with
Hussein.
Further complications came
when word leaked out that Henry
Kissinger had met secretly with a
key aide to Arafat several weeks
ago. This talk reportedly led to
delays by Arafat in meeting Hus-
sein.
Meanwhile the discussions for
the withdrawal of foreign troops
from Lebanon were reported
nearing a conclusion. Agreement
was nearing also for a security
arrangement in southern Lel>-
anon to protect northern Israeli
cities from guerrilla attacks.
Israeli Foreign Minister Yitz-
hak Shamir said it was "regret-
table" that President Reagan
said he would hold up final ap-
proval of a sale of 75 F-16 jets to
Israel so long as Israeli forces
were still "occupying" Lebanon.
In Amman, PLO members
were impressed by Reagan's
announcement about the sale
delay, but they are seeking firmer
commitments and assurances
from the U.S. to get the Israelis
to withdraw from the West Bank
and Gaza.

Reservations Closed
Reservations for the luncheon honoring Anita
Perlman as "First Brandeis Woman of the Year"
are dosed. There will be NO TICKETS SOLD
AT THE DOOR.
Beth Am UJA breakfast April 17
Sara Simonowitz (left) and
Flora Weller, two members of
Temple Beth Am in Margate and
two of the inspired volunteers for
the United Jewish Appeal since
campaigns were started there,
will be honored for their dedica-
tion and concern for Jewish
values at a Federation-UJA
breakfast, 9:30 a.m., Sunday,
April 17 at Beth Am.
This will be the final formal
fund-raising function of the
Greater Margate Area UJA cam-
paign headed by William Katz-
berg, chairman; Harry Glugover,
co-chairman, and Israel Resnik-
off, advisor, which has held 20
events for the 1963 UJA cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Lt. Danny Tadmore of the Is-
rael Defense Forces will be the
guest speaker and entertainer.
Harry Hirsch, executive direc-
tor of Temple Beth Am and
chairman of Beth Am's UJA
committee, with a committee of

94 persons assisting him, expects
the largest turnout for a UJA
event in Margate's history, since
it is on the eve of the actual his-
toric date of 35 years ago when
the State of Israel was re-born.
Troper
Anthology (National Committee
on Yiddish of the Canadian Jew-
ish Congress).
Among the peat winueraolthe
Awards widely considered to
be the highest recognition m
American Jewish literature are
Cynthia Oikk, late Bjeheyta
Singer, Elie Wieeel, Bernard
Makmud, John Hereey. Irving
Howe, Leon Uria end Philip
Roth.
The JWB Jewiah Book Council
seeks to promote American Jew-
iah literary creativity and an ap-
We talked about it.
But we thought we had
more time.
The Menorah
Pre-NeedPlan.
Sarvicai according to your individual wiha
Fraa prMantatiom & consultations
Intarast-fraa pay mants (up to 5yaarj)
Payments ara put into trust and
Kmrafundabta
Fraa camatary counseling and arrangements
throughout tha country
a WotWw.de shipping available
iteftrtl
D*aWfl**fd Bawl, ML PeWlTI BsMCn, N. MlaMlel DaMCTl
Browerd 742-6000 / Dade 945-3939
Palm Beach 627 2277
South Palm Beech 427-4700
r _nmm and ma fraa pamphlet on Menorah's
I Pre-NeedPlen
i caH ma to sat up a fraa prsmtKHv
, City.
> Slaw.
Zk.
Manorah Chapels
6800 Wast Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313
- i


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Analyzing U.S.-Israel
strategic relations
In line with Defense Minister
Moehe Arena recent statement
that Israel will share its informa-
tion on the performance of
Russian-made and U.S. made
weapons in lsat summer's
warring in I Lebanon, a report just
issued notes that Israel has
helped to enhance U.S. security
in the past and could make an
even greater contribution in the
future.
The report is contained in s
monograph, Israel and the U.S.
Air Fores, issued by the Ameri-
can Israel Public Affairs Com-
mittee (AIPAC) in the second of
s series of U.S.-Israel Relations.
The report was prepared by W.
Seth Carus, a military analyst
with AIPAC.
The paper contends that there
are a number of areas in which
Israel could assist the United
Satates. Israeli ports and air
bases could be used by U.S.
forces deployed in the Middle
East in time of crisis. Israeli sir-
craft could provide cover for
American air communication
lines in the eastern Mediter-
ranean, as well as secure storage
facilities, for fuel, ammunition
and other supplies. Israeli in-
dustry could provide repair faci-
lities otherwise unavailable in the
region.
Unfortunately, no serious
effort has been made to utilize
these options. Fear that close ties
with Israel would prejudice
relations with Arab countries has
resulted in a failure to assess the
potential advantages of strategic
cooperation with Israel.
The monograph recalls how Is-
rael has benefited the U.S. Air
Force in the past. With only four
million people, Israel has a
sophisticated and innovative air
force with experience in modern
aerial warfare unmatched by any
other American ally.
Israel has provided Washing-
ton with data on the performance
of American and Soviet equip-
ment for nearly 20 years. The
first Soviet-built MiG-21 fighter
to fall into Western hands was
acquired by Israeli intelligence
(reportedly with U.S. co-
operation) in 1966. During the
1967 war, Israel captured a
complete SA-2 surface-to-air
missile battery, as well as Soviet-
built Atoll air-to-air missiles. In
1969 and 1970, the Israelis fought
against a Soviet designed and
built air defense system with
valuable operational data on new
Soviet air defense weapons.
After the 1973 war. the Israelis
supplied the U.S. with a wide
variety of captured Soviet
equipment, including the first
SA-6 anti-aircraft missile Ameri-
can technical intelligence teams
studied Israeli data, providing
them for the first time with a
comprehensive look at the dense,
integrated Soviet-style missile-
based air defense system.
Now that the Soviets are in-
stalling new air defense equip-
ment in Syria, the Israelis are
able to provide up-to-date in-
formation to American forces.
The Soviet SAM-5 missile, now
deployed in Syria, is a principal
Soviet defense weapon. After
their appearance in Syria the So-
viets deployed several batteries
in Eastern Europe. In addition,
the Soviets have sent other
weapons to Syria. Any in-
formation about them obtained
from Israel would directly help
American forces who face Soviet
forces in Europe.
The Israelis have also provided
Washington with material about
the performance of U.S. weapons
and have warned the Air Force of
problems that need to be cor-
rected. They successfully em-
ployed U.S. Air Force F 15 and
F-16 fighters and Sidewinder and
Sparrow missiles, thus demon-
strating that the U.S. Air Force
now has some of the world's
finest air combat weapons. No
other country using American
equipment can provide such
information.
division
Women's
elects officers
Felice Sincoff of Woodlands
who headed the Women's Divi-
sion as president and executive
vice president of the Women's
Division United Jewish Appeal
campaign, was re-elected to those
positions at the April 11 annual
meeting.
She reported that with almost
1,400 women having made com-
mitments to the 1983 Women's
Division UJA campaign, an
additional 675 women, previous
contributors to UJA campaigns,
are needed to make their personal
pledges to enable the Women's
Division to reach last year's total
of $608,000 for this years
campaign.
Mrs. Sincoff said "this is a
crucial year and we need to hear
from those women in order to
help maintain and enhance the
quality of Jewish life in Israel
and here in North Broward."
Officers elected with her were
Dee Hahn. community relations
vice president: Min Gruman.
education vice president: Anne
Monarch, historian: Roily Wein-
berg. recording secretary; Reba
Shotz. financial and by-laws
secretary.
Elected as Women's Division
Life members were: Jean
Shapiro, currently president of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale: Ethel Wald-
man. completing her second year
as general chairman of Federa-
tion's UJA campaign: and Lillian
Hirsch. active with the Women's
Division since its inception as an
integral part of the Federation's
activities.
They join four others previous-
ly elected as Life members: Cslia
Goldfarb. Billie Hoffman.
Hildreth Levin, and Helen Soref.
Orthodox Judaism
gaining adherents
priday, Aprfl 15
"Orthodox Judaism is buoyed by a
resurgence in New York." That was the
headline of a Page One story in the March 29
issue of The New York Times.
Kenneth A. Briggs in his by-line article
wrote that Jewish leaders from ail branches
of Judaism, including Reform and Conserva-
tive, "say that in the last two decades Ortho-
doxy has shown the greatest vitality among
the major branches of Judaism, growing
from within and attracting Jews seeking a
clear spiritual philosophy and a total re-
ligious commitment."
Here in North Broward there are now four
Othodox synagogues listed in the Synagogue
Directory of The Jewish Floridian of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Until fairly recently, Tem-
ple Ohel B'nai Raphael at 4351 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., was the only Orthodox syna-
gogue listed. Now there are the Synagogue of
Inverrary Chabad at 7770 N.W. 44th St.,
Lincoln Park West, Sunrise: Young Israel
Synagogue of Deerfield Beach, 1880 W.
Hillsboro Blvd.; Young Israel Synagogue of
Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale, 3291 Stirling
Rd.
Rabbi Walter S. Wurburger, president of
the Synagogue Council of America, a leading
Orthodox rabbi, was quoted as saying: "In
recent years, the vigor as well as the image of
Orthodoxy has been completely revitalized.
Gone are the predictions of the inevitable
demise of what was widely dismissed as an
obsolete movement that could not cope with
the challenges of an 'open society.' "
Nowhere is the revival more striking than
in Brooklyn, home of more than half the
Orthodox Jews in the New York area. Of the
total number of Jews in Brooklyn, 27 per-
cent, or 128,000 people are Orthodox, ac-
cording to a recent study of the Jewish
population in the New York City area by the
United Jewish Appeal-Foundation *- --
Philanthropies. In the five boroughs and
Westchester, Nassau and Suffolk counties
the study revealed 13 percent, or 230,000 '
people, are Orthodox.
In North Broward, with the surge of a*M
numbers of Jews moving into the area, th
has also been an increase in synagogue ai
filiation in Conservative and Reform
congregations. In the past four years, four
Conservative synagogues have been added
to the list, as well as three Reform
synagogues. Now there are 22 synagogues h
North Broward; a fully-accredited full-day
Hebrew Day School of Greater Fort
Lauderdale; the Judaica High School with
classes held at the Jewish Community
Center in Plantation and at Temple Beth Orr
in Coral Springs, and association, through
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale funding, also with the Jewish High
School of South Florida, which is also funded
by the Federations of Greater Miami and
South Broward.
The New York Times article pointed out
that much of the leadership in the Orthodox
drive has come from the growing number of
rigorous and prestigious rabbinical schools
for advanced Talmudic learnings, Four of the
largest rabbinical academies are in Brooklyn.
It's interesting to note also that a few dayi
before the Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies study was released, the White
House Office of Public Liaison arranged to
have President Reagan honor the 81st birth-
day of Rabbi Menachem Mendel Schneerson,
the Lubavitcher Rebbe, with a kosher
catered dinner for 300 people in the Senate
Office Building. The caterer was Mer-
melstein from Brooklyn, trucking everything
to Washington from Crown Heights, the
Lubavitcher stronghold.
See related story Page 11
It's a valuable alliance
At a workshop on politics
sponsored by the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC). Sen. Lawton Chiles,
Florida's senior senator now
serving his second six-year term,
declared that U.S. public opinion
no longer views Israel as the
underdog. (He is pictured here
with Atty. Martin Lipnack of
Plantation during a campaign
meeting last September. Lipnack
is an act ive member of AIP AC. I
Chiles said: "People in the
press, public, and. particularly,
the Administration have begun
to talk about Israel as just
another country. another
Lebanon, another Jordan. I'm
worried that they are setting the
stage for a major questioning of
our special relationship with
Israel.. .
"I've got news for them. Israel
is our strong ally, and it always
will be. We may have our diffe-
rences but when we talk
about our disagreements, were
talking about differences between
close friends."
Chiles warned, however, that
one cannot underestimate the
power of public opinion, and that
"there has been some erosion of
Sen. Chiles and Martin Lipnack
support for Israel in this country.
Fighting the public opinion war
has to be one of our major goals
here at home."
On King Hussein's partici-
pation in the peace process,
Chiles said that "the hopes for a
just and lasting peace do <
to a large extent on Jordsn
Hussein can be convinced toi
forward. If any Arab ke*roN
think it's Hussein. Butth-
reasofi tp even consider
him arms until he does.
Newsmen Say Israelis Censor Reports
Jewish Floridian
of Greater Fort lauderdale
f*ok smocmct f>dSr>oc*ef Suzanne shocmet
E*l Pubt^nM in*wiy fthSapwnM'mmwgn Mi Mar B- *> b**"c of rear
Second Cass Posteg* Part ai Mauenoeie r+ uSs seo?
Advertising Supervisor Aoranam 8 Malfrern
FonLaHderdaHoMvOOd Advertising Office Am Savings W Bk>c
2900E HlujHdaH Beecn BKd. Suite T07 Plant t20NCSWat.MwMn.Fla 33132 Phone 1 3TO-ea
MlltJlr JTA. Sevan Arts WNS NEA AJPA and FPA
Jams* Ftondien Does Not Guarantee Kaanrutn of MicManPn Aaverusod
SueSCviPTiO* RATES 2 Year Ifcn-wuvii $7 90 (Local Area 13 ts Annuan or By wewon HHi
Jewrsn Federation of Greaser Fan Lauderdale
>ean Snacwo Pi andem Leone S Qotmee Eiecutne Director
Trie Federation and me news office of Me Mmiwt FKx*an of Greater Fort Laudsrdan are located at
C3S0W Oasiand Pan Bwd f ort LaudorOaW fl 33321 "fcone (308. HB*W0
Friday, April 15. 1983
Volume 12
A A*aon
2 IYAR 5743
Number 15
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA, -
The Foreign Press Associa-
tion in Israel, whose mem-
bership includes over 100
foreign and local correspon-
dents representing news-
papers, news agencies and
radio and television serv-
ices around the world, has
protested to Premier
Menachem Begin and De-
fense Minister Moshe
Arens following published
reports that censors tap the
telephone and telex lines of
Jtrtigli journalists.
The FPA letter followed a re>
port last week in Maariv quoting
a speech by an unnamed censor-
ship official to Tel Aviv high
school students in which the
charges of wire tapping were '
made.
THE OFFICIAL also said that
former Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon had been responsible for
leaking state secrets to an Israel
Radio coirespendent who then
refused to submit the material
given him to censorship before
his broadcast.
The FPA letter asked: "Is this
report (of wire tapping) correct,
are our communications monitor-
ed? If so, under what legal basis?
If there is a legal bart*>[*
under Israeli la*/ h "JJ,
tioo of the pvayjentOs1!
monitoring eontPufTir?"'
may we register our most i
concern over what we isasj"
continuing .serious vt
press freedem?"
When fareigo
are accredited they must I
submit to prior aabuq^
ship of items dea1"* *T
aty matters such as ,sr*"~j
movements and ucl*C!*!
AUotlier. articles, taetoamli
critical of Israel, can ber
ted freely. Tele, trsnai
are occasionally "lU*JzZ<
censors have also cut ^
respondents' coarse*


L,y. April 15, 1983
The Jewish Fbridtan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Kosher Nutrition participants
Continued from Page 1
were served the traditional meal following the
telling of the storv of the Exodus. Participants
included W EC A RE volunteers Gilda and Maurice
Meyer. Sarah and Dr. Leon Fellman, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Gordon.
Sandra Kriedland, JCC's WE CARE co-
ordinator, assisted in the preparations at both
sites. Sam Perlis. Federation's manager at the
Oriole Estates site, and his wife, Sara, set up the
room with festive holiday decorations. Also
present there was Lazarus Meiriegh, assistant
director of the Service Agency for Senior Citizens
of the Area Agency for Aging which conducts
the Kosher Nutrition program funded in part by
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. .
Arab Land Day Marked
By West Bank Violence
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
Arabs demonstrated peace-
lly in observance of Land Day.
Li there was violence on the
M Hank where an Arab youth
is killed, five Israeli tourists
Ire injured and about 20 per-
ils were arrested in scattered
[kthrowing and tire-burning
dents.
The death of a 17-year-old
lb in Tarkumiya village near
|l>ron is under investigation by
Israeli authorities. According
rniiial reports, he was shot by
bcli security forces during a
ent demonstration in connec-
with Land Day. Israeli
|rces said later that the cir-
stances of his death were un-
kr and still under investiga-
te five tourists were hit by
ng glass, apparently the
alt of rock-throwing near the
haishf refugee camp not far
Bethlehem. A general strike
Wab merchants in the larger
tt Rank towns was broken up
|sraeli troops who forced them
open their shops. But all
|b shops and businesses in
Jerusalem remained closed
the day. without interference
i Israeli authorities.
aeli authorities took the
aution of closing all Arab
schools on the West Bank and
East Jerusalem a day prior to
Land Day. They reopened this
week. Nevertheless, Israeli
vehicles were stoned by Arab
youths near the Kalandia refugee
camp north of Jerusalem and
from the ramparts of the Old
City. Arab youths set fire to
trash piles in the narrow alleys of
the Old City. Two persons were
slightly injured by stones thrown
at a bus on the Mount of Olives.
In Israel itself, local Arabs
held non-violent demonstrations
in Galilee, the Sharon valley and
the Negev. Interior Minister Yo-
sef Burg said on a radio interview
later that the "most noteworthy
fact about today's demonstration
was their moderation." He said it
reflected "a certain maturity of
the Arab population which
perhaps is learning that both
Arabs and Jews must live to-
gether peacefully."
Land Day commemorates the
death of six Israeli Arabs who
were shot by security forces in
1976 during a demonstration pro-
testing the confiscation of Arab
land in Galilee by Israel. March
30 has since become a day of
protest and mourning by Israeli
Arabs. In recent years, they have
been generally peaceful, in con-
trast to the violence on the West
Bank engendered by the occa-
sion.
RE*/***?
g w'V.A
K'.v/.,.\'-j. rwt .".;*/-:
>&:
's*

m?
-"'
A t Kosher Nutrition sites: Top some of those at JCC; bottom at 441 site.
... $510.
2 WEEK VACATION ~s510.
plus
Plus Air
5 Nights In TEL AVIV 2 Nights In TIBERIAS 6 Nights in JERUSALEM
Includes: Hotel Accom, 8 Days of Sightseeing, Twin Bedded Rooms.
Israel Style Koshw Butlet Breakfast. Transits Porterage.
4 WEEK TOUR OF LEISURE S102Z
Plul Aif
WITH LATE DEPARTURES, LITTLE WALKING A SLOWER PACE
3 WEEKS IN NETANYA* 1 WEEK IN JERUSALEM
Tour Includes: Accommodation In First Class Hotel, Twin Bedded Rooms. 2 Kosher Meals Every Day,
8 Days ot Sightseeing, Transfers a Porterage, Travelers Insurance: Medical, Financial 4 Personal
2$*
FOR RESERVATIONS & INFORMATION ON THESE TOURS, OR OUR
OTHER ISRAELI TRIPS. CALL MIRIAM COLLECT AT
TRIANGLE TOURS- 931 -3031
18407 W. Dixie Highway North^iam[Beach_______


y> o
Tonight, give your chicken a marvelous marinade
Polynesian Chicken
I (2hto3tt>.)t)roiterlryer
chicken, cut up
1 clow girlie, crushed
Vi cup water
v4 cup salad oil
2 tablespoons lemon |uice
Cook
it with
GULDEN'S'
cdid&ns
2 tablespoons Gulden's-
S^m. Brown Mustard
2 teaspoons salt
V? teaspoon
chili powder
Vi teaspoon sugar
Combine crushed garlic, water, salad oil, lemon
juice, Gulden's* Spicy Brown Mustard, sail, chib
powder and sugar. ft>ur over chicken pieces in large
bowl and refrigerate lor several hours or over
mfkt, timing chicken once or twice. Drain and
reserve marinade. Preheat broiler lor 10 minutes.
CUlDENS
Place chicken, skin side down In broiler pan. Place
8 to 9 inches from heat. Brush chicken with mari-
nade and broil 20 minutes on one side, basting with
marinade every S minutes. Tor ax brush with
marinade and broil IS to 20 minutes on second
side, basting every S minutes. Serves lour.
to cook with v


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
AJComm. Experts Agree
Against Anti-Semitism Still I
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) While
classic forms of anti-Semitism are
under control or even diminishing
in Western Europe, there is an
urgent need to counteract anti-
Jewish attitudes arising from the
Middle East conflict, according
to Jewish communal experts
from nine countries attending a
forum here sponsored by the Eu-
ropean office of the American
Jewish Committee. The forum is
chaired by Tullia Zevi. president
of the Union of Italian Jewish
Communities.
It was stated at the forum that
many J*ws perceive, rightly or
wrongly, that ant 1-Jewish "atti-
tudes were fostered by what they
regarded as biased media cover-
age of the war in Lebanon lasi
summer, particularly on televi
sion This resulted in the "dem
onization" of Israel, the portraya"
of the Palestine Liberation Orga
nization as an innocent victirr
and an attribution of collective
guilt" which held all Jew*
responsible for the plight of the
Palestinians, the experts said.
In addition. anti-Israel hostil-
ity in many countries spilled over
onto the European Jewish com-
munity creating tension and. at
times, a dangerous atmosphere
for Jews. The experts stressed
the need for discussions between
Israelis and the Jewish commu-
nal leadership on the effects of
certain Israeli policies on Euro-
pean public opinion and on Euro-
pean Jewish communities.
Meetings with media represen-
tatives were urged to discuss the
nature of the war in Lebanon, its
coverage by the media and its
consequences. The experts
warned, however, that it was im-
portant not to lump all the media
together because of the excesses
of some.
While shocked by recent ter-
rorist attacks on Jewish institu-
tions in Europe. Jewish commu-
nities do not see these as
signaling an upsurge of anti-
Semitism in Europe but rather an
attempt by Arab forces to bring
the Middle East conflict to the
European scene to frighten Euro-
peans away from support for Is-
rael
'Poison Gas9 Riddle
Stumps Israeli Officials
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- About 250 students from
Arab girls' schools on the
West Bank remain hos-
pitalized from the effects of
a poison gas or other sub-
stance introduced into their
classrooms by unknown
persons. None of the
youngsters was reported in
serious condition. The
Health Ministry and army
chemists are analyzing the
substance but have not yet
determined its nature or
source.
The mass poisonings occurred
in Jenin and nearby Arab towns
in the northern Samaria district.
According to Palestinian sources,
the students began to fall ill .
complaining of headaches,
dizziness, stomach pains and
other symptoms. A number of
adults, including several Israeli
soldiers, were also reported to
have been affected.
MAJ. AM IT SAYYAD. head
of the Israeli civil administration
in Jenin. charged on a television
interview that "enemy
elements." meaning apparently
Palestinian terrorists, were re-
sponsible. He claimed their
motive was to incite the local
populace against Israel or to
punish students who did not par-
ticipate in anti-Israel demonstra-
tions.
But an army spokesman said
that there was still no proof that
the poisoning was the result of a
deliberate act. The mayors of
Jenin and the nearby town of
Arabe sent letters to United Na-
tions Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar and to the Israeli
Health and Defense ministers
urging an investigation. Some
local Arabs accused Israeli set-
tlers of trying to poison the chil-
dren
Voice of Israel Radio reports
that 10 students at a Jenin boys'
school were beaten by masked
men after they refused to leave
their classes to demonstrate. Ac-
cording to the report, the masked
men also appeared at a school in
Arabe but fled when security for-
ces arrived
32 Canada Residents Suspected
Of Having Past Nazi Connections
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) -
The West German Justice
Ministry has confirmed
that 32 residents of Canada
out of 110 currently under
investigation are 'suspect-
ed" Nazi war criminals.
The list of 110 names was pro-
vided to the Weat German
authorities by the Canadian
Ambassador in Bonn. According
to Dieter Kranz. the prosecuting
attorney t the central office of
the Justice Ministry for the state
of Baden-Wuertemburg, "Of
these they recognized 32 as sus-
pects ." Kranz made the dis
closure in a telephone interview
with the Toronto Star.
He said he received the list
from the Canadian envoy early
this year and returned it on Jan.
14. Canada's Solicitor General.
Robert Kaplan, revealed recently
that a large-scale investigation
was underway by the Royal Can-
adian Mounted Police of 110
Canadian residents suspected of
war crimes.
KRANZ TOLD the Star that
there are no immediate plans to
ask for extradition. He did not
identify the 32 suspects or reveal
details of their alleged crimes.
Until now. West Germany has
requested the extradition of only
one Canadian resident. Helmut
Rauca. whose case is now before
the Ontario Court of Appeals.
The Netherlands requested the
extradition of another Canadian,
Jacob Luitjens. in 1961, but the
Canadian authorities declined on
grounds that the alleged offense,
"aiding and abetting the enemy
in time of war," was not an ex-
traditable offense under the
treaty between Canada and Hol-
land. Luitjens, who is on the
faculty of the University of
British Columbia in Vancouver,
denied he was ever a Nazi col-
laborator. A Dutch court sen-
tenced him in absentia to life im-
prisonment in 1948.
Adam Walsh Resource Center to be discussed
Denny Abbott, director of The
Adam Walsh Child Resource
Center, will present an evening
directed to all parents, on Thurs
day. April 21 at 8:15 p.m. at
Temple Beth Orr. 2151 Riverside
Drive in Coral Springs
Subjects to be discussed will
include: missing children, child
molestation. safety with
strangers, fingerprinting in the
schools, safety guidelines for
parents, advocacy for parents
and child abuse. Juvenile justice,
rights of children and school sus-
pensions will also be addressed.
"Driving May Be
Hasanloaato
Your Health"
On Sunday. April 24 at 8 p.m.,
the Social Awareness Committee
of Temple Beth Orr, is sponsor-
ing an evening designed for
young adults and their parents
who are new (or about to be new)
to driving on the roads, at the
Temple.
The Coral Spri^ J
Department and M
(Mother's Against rC
Drivers) will be bringing1;
public, an evening to d?
Uke a good hard look?
dangers and responsibility,
ing a driver. ''
Parents and high school
youngsters are urged to atUa
Information: Carol Kati
8478. ^
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^jfry, April 16,1963
Fairy tales and folk lore
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Jewish Books
j lu B in Review

is a service ol the IWB lewish Book Council,
15 fast 26th St., New York, N.Y. 10010
Bijah'i Violin and Other
I Jewish Fairy Tales. Selected and
\ntold and with an introduction^
\t,y Howard SchwarU; IUuatra-
\aons by Linda Heller; Cal-
ligraphy by Tsila SchwarU,
Warper A Row 1983. 272 pp.
AWL
On Jewish Folklore. By
Raphael Patai, Wayne State Uni-
\versity Press, Detroit, MI. 512
\p. $27.50.
Reviewed by Alan Mints,
director of Meyerhoff Center for
Judaic Studies at University of
Maryland.
Fairy tales are not the most
profound or characteristic part of
Jewish literature. But like every
world literature, Judaism has
ome fairy tales, and they are de-
lightful. Howard Schwartz has
elected and retold 34 tales about
^ings and princesses, golden
ountains and magic birds,
cerers and enchanted forests.
ome are simply versions of
Iuniversal" fairy tales that were
Absorbed into the oral, story-tell-
ng traditions of Jewry from such
ommunities as Persia, Yemen,
ml Greece. When the fairy tales
found in more literary
Celebrating
Jerusalem's
16th
I reunification
In celebration of the 16th
Anniversary of the reunification
bf Jerusalem, the North Broward
Midrasha and the affiliated insti-
tutions, will be holding a
fommunity Education Day
ntitled "Jerusalem. Eternal and
L'nited", for the observance of
Yom Yerushalayim, Wednesday,
A ay 11.
The program is scheduled to
ke place from 10:30 a.m. te> 3
km. at Temple Beth Torah in
iamarac. A mini-lunch will be
ved, and the registration fee
I be S3, including the lunch.
The representative of the
ongregations and JCC who sit
the Midrasha Adult Educav
un committee have planned a
oat stimulating program, in-
Buding:
sources, such as the midraah and
hasidic collections, the Jewish
element is more conspicuous.
Howard Schwartz is an adept
storyteller, and he gives these
tales the right balance of exotic
enhancement and timeless truth.
While this book cannot be used
as a scholarly resource, his intro-
duction and notes contain sub-
stantive reflections on the nature
of Jewish folktales. The text is
accompanied by eleven lovely il-
lustrations by Linda Heller, and
each chapter is begun with an
illuminated letter by the cal-
ligrapher Tsila Schwartz. This
attractive book can be read with
pleasure by adults and read to
children with even more pleasure.
On Jewish Folklore is a selec-
tion of scholarly papers repre-
senting half a century of work in
the field of Jewish anthropology
by Raphael Patai, the author of
Hebrew Myths and The Hebrew
Goddess. The topics of the papers
range from methodological re-
flections of the field of Jewish
folklore to studies of specific
practices and customs: installa-
tion rites in the Bible, the folk
history of the Jews of Meshed in
Iran, exorcism among the Safed
kabbalists, Jewish birth customs,
the Jewish Indians of Mexico,
and many others. The book has
little unity and proposes no over-
all view of statement. As an
anthropological miscellany, how-
ever, the reader will find fascinat-
ing bits of information which
challenge conventional concep-
tions of normative Jewish prac-
tice.
TEMPLE SHOLOM OF POMPANO BEACH was recently the
beneficiary of a hand made personalized Torah cover, presented by
Mr. and Mrs. Mel Lewis, pictured with the Torah.
Mrs. Lewis created the design and the gold embroidered decoration
and sewed the entire cover by hand. The inscriptions on the cover were
put onto the cover by an institution in New York, specialists in this
field.
A major address on the
nrrent political scene related to
Jerusalem;
Individual mall group
Dinars on various facets of
Jerusalem, including archeology,
Vtory, law and lore, con-
[emporary life, ethnic enclaves
I others;
A Jerusalem Ulna;
-Exhibits, slides, pictures,
oks and pamphlets, and a
ficaria' a room simulating the
ctual city itself;
| Poetry, readings and
Iff.
The goal of the program is to
"Khlight the centrality of Jeru-
~ti in Jewish life, past and
ent, and to instill within the
ta of those who attend, a love
Pr all that Jerusalem stands for
> our Jewish heritage.
Fleischmanna Margarine would like
to show you how much healthier
traditional cooking can be with
lune Roth's Low Cholesterol Jewish
Cookery. In it you'll find favorites
like noodle kugel and blintzes made
the sensible way. Fleischmanns
Margarine can be part of your
traditional cooking. Fleischmann s
is the only leading margarine made
from 100% corn oil. It's low in
Fleischmann's
Low QiolartTol )wia Cookery from
| FWachmann'sMargarine. A$3.95, valus.for
only $195 plus $100 postage and handling
I with the front label from any package
of Fleischmanns Margarine. Write to:
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And it's certified Kosher, too.
Whether you prefer regular
Fleischmann's or parve
Fleischmann's Sweet Unsalted. both
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your recipes. So order your cookbook
now it's a $3.95 value for only $1.95
plus $1.00 postage and handling
with the front label from any
J package of Fleischmann's Margarine.
id ay Flavor.


Page 8
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fndy, April 16.ia
JEWISH
COMMUNITY
CENTER
OF GREATER
FORT LAUDERDALE, INC
Israel Independence Day will be celebrated Sunday, April 24.
at the Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
6501 W. Sunrise Boulevard, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Everyone in the community is invited to join the festivities at
"Israel for a Day," to shop the Shuk (marketplace), lunch or
snack on felafel. hot dogs and other foods, play carnival games,
compete in or watch the sport of your choice, see memorable
exhibits and enjoy entertainment by singers, dancers (including
belly dancers), story tellers and musical combos!
Marcus Fox. president, Bermuda Club Men's Assn.; Sandra
Friedland. WECARE coordinator; Ida Strum, president, Bermuda
Club Women's Ann., and Julius Gersten, chairman of charity affairs,
Bermuda Men's Club.
Bermuda Club helps WECARE
Big gifts brunch
sponsored by
Hadassah
Josephine Newman n-u_.
of the Florida Mid-Coai fe
of HadMwh anno^>2
second annual Big Gifts Bnil
for the region. Sunday, Aorfli?'
t 11=30 a.m., at the ,nv"Li
Country Club. invMy
A?i"!!Hb"!..who have iom
or will pledge 250 are invited
The WECARE Volunteer
Service Program received a
generous contribution to its
Passover Fund from the Men's
and Women's Associations of the
Bermuda Club. Besides funding.
the Bermuda Club residents par-
ticipate in the large task of pack-
ing and delivering the many
boxes to the less fortunate to as-
sure them a dignified holiday.
\
Jaime Bloomgarten of Lauderhill
showing off her matzah at Seder.
Debbie Cooperman's two-year- old nursery class at model Seder.
Abe Gittelson, director of Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
and educational director of the
Jewish Federation; Barbara
Kaufman, director of Early
Childhood at the JCC; and
Aharona Surowitz, music
specialist led the Pre-school
Passover Seder last month. With
song, story, and specially
prepared foods, children and
parents celebrated the coming of
the holiday. The program ended
with a rendition of "L'Shana
H'Ba'ah," the traditional closing.
Broward Theater Guild
'signs9 musical performance
Barbara Bevent. directoi
looks forward to continuing the
collaboration in future produc-
tions of the Guild, so that the
deaf community may begin to at-
tend and appreciate all that the
theatre has to offer.
JCC bellieves this first step
may encourage both amateur and
professional companies to be
sensitive to, and consider, the
long neglected deaf community
when planning their performance
schedules.
\^
lZi|
The JCC of Greater Fort Lauderdale has expanded the Boy Scout
program to include boys in grade 3 through high school. Scout
masters. Stan Weinstein and Art Pedowitz (pictured left to right),
who have held such roles for many years, will lead the program. There
will be an introductory program on Thursday, April 21 at 7p.m. at the
JCC for parents and prospective scouts. Call David Sheriff for further
information at JCC 792-6700.
Charlotte Wolpe (pictured).!
former Florida region president,!
is a member of the National;
ist Affairs and Tourism Ti
Force of Hadassah and will be I
guest speaker. She is on the i
tional board of the America]
Zionist Federation.
Chairman of the day is Ron]
Strome.
A special "happening" oc-
curred on March 18, when the
Broward Theatre Guild presented
a special sign-language inter-
preted performance of Fiddler
on the Roof at JCC.
Over 40 deaf and hearing
impaired members of the JCC
Associations of the Deaf watched
interpreters Gail McCaffey and
Fay Ailetcher sign both the
dialogue as well as the lyrics to
the now classic Sheldon Harnick
score.
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.April 16. 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
The sun-paintings ofPJL. Hoenich
*e paintings of P. K. Hoenich
Lot be hung from nail. Their
C colors contain no pigment.
lough Hoenich never touches
Canvas, the ethereal images
Ireliders dance before the
r's eye. P. K. Hoenich
his pictures using sun-
the way other artists
> acrylics from a tube.
lenich who teaches ex-
cental art at the Technion-
J institute of Technology
bus his paintings from sun-
n a two-step process using
ors and color filters. Rays
the sun are twisted and
w by reflectors of various
[and textures. Hoenich has
jiented with chromed
r, aluminum foil, laminated
, even the crystal of his
ratch to draw his fantastic
a. Then, he tints his pic-
with filters made from
ane or colored gels.
I Shimon Peres
As on Israeli Diary
aeli Labor Party Leader
on Peres is featured guest
yPBT-Channel 2's Israeli
.Thursday, April21.
st-producer Stanley M.
bblatt interviews Peres on
on in Israel in this half-hour
am. Peres almost became
Minister of Israel in the
elections, losing by one vote
time Minister Menachem
He talks about the
Dn process in Israel, the
David Plan, the proposed
in Peace Plan, and the
lion invasion.
ry of Anne Frank'
to be shown
nal series of showings of
"Diary of Anne Frank"
shown at Florida Inter-
1 University's Bay Vista
us beginning with a pre-
|howing Thursday, April 21.
showing will run through
18 with evening perfor-
beginning at 8 p.m. and
Wednesdays at 2:30
et information: 940-5902.
ICC presents
art movie
presentation of Judy
s Dinner Party, a
ent art exhibition of
' heritage through
Be art, will be held Tues-
Vpril 26 at 7:30 p.m. at
Community College,
I campus, building No. 19,
[dining room.
vat ions: Shoni Labowitz
lLXCIT|Nljn.*t j.c
|PIA.N\IN<, k |KIP
[with National Council of
Women. For new 1963,
u, describing enJ
" tourt to I8RAEL. wlW
[Woni to EGYPT, GREECE
ITALY: Highlights In
E, CHINA, THE ORIENT,
SAtnd ALASKA.
PltaaaCall
^'riay Vlacott
473-5127
Painting the Light Fantastic: Technion Professor P. K. Hoenich
demonstrates his technique for sunpainting using handheld reflectors
and color gels.
WAITING FfXTME WgPeANPTHEqptyA
sJTO
Study medicine in Israel,
A challenge and
an opportunity.
Touro College and Technion- Israel Institute of Technology
announce a new program leading to an M.D. degree
A new door is open to an MD. degree from
one of the world's great teaching and reaearch
centers. Starting in September 1983. the
Touro-Technton Program wi offer qualified
college graduates a unique American-Israel
educational experience.
The program's 18-month American phase
provides advanced science and Hebrew
language studies at Touro Colege's beautiful
15-ecre campus si the hew York City suburb
of Huntington. Upon successful completion of
these courses, students will receive a second
baccalaureate degree and may continue their
studies in Israel.
brad phases of the program comprise 6
months of Initial bridging courses, 2 years of
advanced clinical study at Technion's Faculty
of Medicine in Haifa a thesis and a year of in-
ternship in brad. An M.D. degree will be award-
ed by Technion to students who successful
complete its program requirements.
Our goal is the development of skilled and
compassionate physicians who also will be
weil-prepared to meet internship, residency
and licensing requirements in the United
States.
For applications and Information cad or
write:
Center for Biomedical Education
Touro College
30 West 44th Street
New York, N.Y. 10036
(212)575-0190
J


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
W%. April]
Browsin' Thru Broward
with Haggle
Opera star
produced, wrote, and nararated
Ghetto The Historic Ghetto of
Venice that airs at 10 p.m. Moo-
day April 18 on WPBT TV Chan-
nel 2. It chronicles the history of
Jews in that city from its creation
in 1515 to today Following
night on TV 2. at 10:30 p.m.,
continuing "Days of Remem-
brance Week." a rtmprffcaj film
on the works of Jewish artists
who died in the Holocaust will be
shown. It's titled The Holocaust:
Artists and Images Fort
Lauderdale Atty. Stephen F.
Goldeaberg of Plantation has
been appointed to advisory board
of TransFlorida Bank.
Hoping to recreate nostalgic
reminders of New York City's
Lower East Side, aisles in the
new Shoppers Factory Outlet of
75 stores under one roof at 3400
N. Andrews Ave. will have aisles
listed by East Side street names
- Arthur Kiieal, recent
speaker at Federation's Young
Leadership session, is the author
of From Generation to Gene-
ration; How to Trace Your Jew-
ish Roots and Personal Heritage
Harriet Hersog of Coral Sprngs
Area Coalition of Jewish Orga-
nizations reports receiving dona-
tion from Ramblewood East
Hadasaah to purchase the book
and donate it to Coral Springs
Branch Library.
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
director of Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission, on the
giving end in thousands of in-
stances, will be on the receiving
end this morning. Retired Phila-
delphia Atty. A. Kaplan at
Sheffield Nursing Home, partial-
ly blind is an artist and he is
giving one of his paintings to
Rabbi Schwartz Steven Briar
reports Zayre. which opened in
the long-vacated store formerly
occupied by Richards at Lauder-
hill Mall, is going into nnhr
recently-vacated store. This one.
formerly Woolco's. at University
Dr. and Commercial Blvd.
Lee Searager. who was
catering director at Bahia Mar
Hotel where Synagogue of Inver-
rary Chabad had a glau-kosher
dinner meeting, is now director of
catering sales at Miaou's Omni
International Hotel Elaine
Aaun's Fort Lauderdale PR firm.
Azen A Associates, is presenting
and coordinating today's (April
151 second annual Executive Wo-
men's Conference at Palm Atre
. Broward Community Collage
is holding student music
auditions at 7 p.m. Tuesday April
17 in the North Campus's Omni
Building. Several full and p"**|
scholarships will be awarded to
outstanding students Joining
the 2,800 or more eating plarm in
the area are two more along W.
Oakland Park Blvd. N'oah-A-
Way near 56th Ave. and Sonny's
Bar-B-Q near University Dr.
While US House
Thaaaas (Tip) 0*Neaa led a
gation of 10 representatives to
the Communist People's
Republic of China daring the
Congressional spring recess.
North Broward-Paka Beach
Congressional District Rap. Dan
Mica of West Palm Beach, in hie
role as a member of the House
Foreign Relations Comnattaa.
was making a one-man visit to
Taiwan, the non-Communist
republic Cathy
will be featured vocalist
with Sunrise Symphonic Pops
Orchestra at 8 pjn. April 19
concert at Castle Gardens club-
house. 4850 NW 22nd Cour .
Lsuderhill
Six weeks of Tuesday morning
reek at Sun
Beth Israel
presented by the Temple and
Broward Commumty College.
withDr
/ Am Myself, I Am Woman. I
Am Great Assy Lenta at 475-
6658 has details St il no word
on lifting of restrictions in the
USSR to permit Jews to have.
An estimated 380.000 Jews have
been denied exit visas and 11
Prisoners of Conscience continue
to sit in prison on trumped-up
charges against the state .
Cindy Adehnaa of Alfred A.
Knopf publishing firm's promo-
tion department reports the first
of a series of books on American
antiques. Just published are four
volumes of The Knopf Collectors'
Guides to American Antiques.
Attorneys' Title Insurance
Fund has named additional Fund
member attorneys: Mark Somer-
stein. Jane C. Raskin. Ronald P.
Giants, of Fort Lauderdale:
Herbert H. Rohuck of Pompano
Beach Awards will be
presented to individuals and
teams who did well in this week's
Senior Olympics at Margate
Monday night April 18 at
Margate's Senior Center ... A
New York partnership headed by
Stanley Graher bought the office
building housing Florida Coast
Bank at 8501 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Sunrise, from the bank
and then leased the building to
the bank.
, Another New York partnership
is joining Leonard Farber in
the expansion of the GaJUria on
E Sunrise Blvd that will include
a BloomingdaIt's store Geae
Greeasweig. executive director of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE) of South
Florida, recently honored by
CAJE at its annual dinner,
reported that the agency's affilia-
tion with the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale has
expanded to the extent of dealing
with 500 junior and senior high
school students in Broward and
another 3.000 in afternoon
religious schools, in addition to
its Midrsshs adult classes and
Midrasha lecture
S^h? Pre-teen needs listener too
Among the winners in
Florida's first liquor license
lottery for Broward County and
getting a license for $5,000 were
Barton Ginsberg of Fort Lauder-
dale: Malka and Samuel
Schachter of Coral Springs;
Israel Dayaa of Oakland Park:
Morton Mattel of Fort Lauder-
dale: Jerome Linet and Joseph
Weiaberg, 431 W. Broward
Blvd. American Jewish Press
Assn. announced Gary Rosen-
blatt, editor of Baltimore Jewish
Times, will receive an sward for
feature writing when the editors
and publishers of Jewish news-
papers in the U.S. and Canada
hold the annual meeting in May
in Miami Liberal Jewish
Temple of Coconut Creek holds
its semi-annual congregational
meeting following Shabbat serv-
ice tonight (apr. 15) at 8 at
Calvary Presbyterian Church,
Coconut Creek Parkway.
Testing
"Knowledge of Israel'
for awards
The World Zionist Organiza-
tion and the Jewish National
Fund are sponsoring the 13th
annual Yediat Yisroel (Knowled-
ge of Israel) test during the
month of April. The exam is
given each year to encourage the
study of the history and the
achievements of the State of
Israel, as well as to enhance the
ties of American Jewish youth
with the Israeli people-
Awards are gold and silver
pins for participants able to
answer a broad variety of ques-
tions about Israel past and
present- Competition is eased as
students who answer set amount
of questions correctly receive the
awards and certificates.
Elected to BB council
Elected as vice president and
trustee respectively are Leonard
Fajardo and Bob Jackson to the
B'nai B'rith Broward County
Council.
An installation breakfast will
be held Sunday. April 17. at the
Marriott Hotel on the 17th Street
Causeway.
Will You Need
A Tax Shelter in 1983
The time to plan is now!!!
Call to arrange your free consultation
Arthur J.
Senior VPTinaaoa) Consultant
Tarn Shaker Coordinator
American Express
3099 E. Commercial Blvd
Ft. Lauoeroats. FL
306-492-6410



WfrXSeJ \
*>. *-
rtfltaanknaaaV
STEAKS a SEAFOOD
The Perfect Setting for Special
Birthdays and Anniversaries.
Faatties Available for Group and
Organization Luncheons and Dinners.
2900 N.E 12th Terrace, Fort Lauderdale
Broward 566-2929 Dade 940-2922 Boca 368-2990i|
Mrs. X called JFS for family
counseling, as her 11 year old
daughter, Paula, was hying, and
flunking out of school.
Mrs. X, 37, with a B.S. degree
is employed in the com-
munity as a professional. Mr. X,
40, is a high school graduate and
is employed in the community in
a blue collar job.
I met with the three members
of the family and began the ses-
sion by asking them what they
individually want to change in
the family. Mrs. X wanted
harmony, Mr. X wanted Paula to
get good grades, and Paula
wanted someone to listen to her.
When I asked Paula what she
meant by someone to listen to
her. she responded by telling me
that she keeps telling her
teachers and parents that she
can't learn the work no matter
how hard she tries. She also ex-
pressed that she gets punished a
lot for her ooor grades and that
the three of them always fight
about this. In addition to explor-
ing this in therapy, I called the
school to request testing. The
testing showed that Paula has a
severe learning disability and
this is the reason for her poor
school performance. Paula was
assigned to a learning disability
class with remedial labs.
As the sessions progressed I
found out that the only thing
Paula lied about were her school
grades and that was because of
unrealistic punishments for bad
grades. I explained to Mr. and
Mrs X that children lie due to
fear of consequences, which in
this case were unrealistic. Chil-
dren need to know what their
time-limited consequence will be
for undesired behavior. After
Paula was placed in her new
classes, we came up with a list of
realistic and desired behavior and
appropriate consequences when
these are not met.
As a family we worked on
listening skills, how to express
anger and frustration, expecta-
tions of each other, and how to
focus on the positive as well as
the negatives. When the feelings
of frustration, anger, and in-
adequacy decreased, and com-
munication increased, the X
family was able to become a
happy, cohesive unit.
Jewish Family Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and The
United Way of Broward County.
BB Holiday
Springs install!
new leadershi
The Holiday Spring, io
Margate recently had i
stallation of officers and bos
governors for 1983-84 i^
Holiday Springs ciubhouae.
Marvin Beckemian, prJ
of the Florida State Asa*
of B'nai B'rith. gave the km
address and conducted tl
stallation of the new office*
The new officers for \%
are: Sam Lezell. president
LJprtadt, Dr. David Gal
Aaron Leitman, Sid Voei
Milton Goldberg, vice^
dents; Leo Schildk
treasurer; Michael Gnu,
Harvey Kornbluth, and \
Bernard Rush. secretarial |
Sol Beller. chaplain.
Brandeis studei
wins Watson felloi
WALTHAM Naomi I
of Ramat-Chen. Israel.i!
old senior at Brandeis
sity. has won a pn
$10,000 fellowship for I;
independent study and tnw
lowing graduation.
The Thomas J. Watsnl
lowship was awarded to calf]
college students in Amend |
year.
Ms. Hillel. a music mijor.J
study "The Application ofj
Suzuki Method to Piano
ing" in Japan and England.;
The Thomas J. Vi
Fellowship Program is 11
competition which supp
dependent study arid
abroad for recent <
graduates.
GREAT
KOSHER SPECIAL
Machgiach on Premises
Synagogue on Premises A/C Rooms
Private Bath Dairy Maid Service
Noon Day Snack (Jewish Snows)
Bingo Movies
MAY1toOCT.30
MJN.26WKS.
I %9^af SHARE RM
includes 2 Kosher Meals Dry.
KttunoKe JfoteL~
1050 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH. FLA 33139
CALL (305) 531-6621
OPN ALL YEAR ROUND
Norman Schwartz. Owner
Arthur Fa*. Mgr


Friday. April 16, 1963
itotmbu&a :v.-"\ -v.v- The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
1
Brightening the darkness
By LESLIE KLINEMAN
JERUSALEM. ISRAEL -
For the first four years of her life,
.'8 world was a corner, a rag
[toil her only company. Ignored
L seven brothers and sisters,
Erely acknowledged by her
other, like a small, frightened
nal. Sara sat, sightless, alone.
Yossi's mother died in a car ac-
cent when he was a baby, leav-
L nine children behind. Yossi
Las born blind. His father had no
.for an "imperfect" child.
Avi, a teenager, knew for some
ne that his advancing blind-
Ss would one day be final and
evocable. but it's a fact of life
found extremely difficult to
ccept and deal with. How can
ou give up the sky?
Today. Sara is not alone. Yossi
found a home where he is
hinted. And Avi is beginning to
ndersund that the gathering
irkness need not leave him
elpless.
[They are among 60 children
Offering from total, partial or
jivancing blindness who are liv-
\g and learning to help them-
lives at the Jewish Institute for
[, Blind in Kiryat Moshe, Jeni-
dem supported in part by
inds from the United Jewish
Ippeal 1983 Israel Special Fund.
I Like many of their resident
assmates. Sara and Yossi and
ivi have more to overcome than
lindness. Sara is retarded and
Is autistic tendencies. Yossi has
speech and physical coordination
difficulties. Avi entered the In-
stitute in a state of severe an-
xiety and depr jssion.
All being helped
But all the children who find
their way to the Institute are
being actively and lovingly
helped to overcome all handicaps
and to realize their potential for
contributing to Israeli society.
Along with his completely
blind classmates, Avi is learning
to read and write in Braille, to
operate special typewriters and
to use a comprehensive Braille
library; a new world opening up
to him as the world of sight closes
down. Extensive counseling and
psychological services have
softened the acuteness of his de-
pression.
Sports and music activities,
combined with patient speech
therapy, have strengthened
Yossi's coordination and sense of
self. Judo instruction has given
him a feeling of control and con-
fidence. He is learning carpentry,
ceramics and weaving and will be
well trained to make a living in
the outside world.
Sara has no time to sit apart
and never feels alone now. Uncer-
tainty and loneliness fade in the
face of group learning experi-
ences, individual grooming help
and summer camp fun. There is
no stigma of retardation in her
slow movements during the
sewing and home economics
classes; each newly learned
motor skill is a landmark
triumph.
Mobility training is the key to
progress for the Institute's blind
children. Today, Dov, who has
been blind from birth and has
taken unaided steps only within
the confines of the Institute,
faces a crucial test. His "lesson"
is to walk to the corner grocery
store and to buy himself any
candy he wants a wonderful
treat for any eight year-old.
He is learning to guide himself
with the white cane of the blind.
His instructor follows at a
discreet distance, flinching with
each obstacle encountered, but
allowing the boy to find his way
and his satisfaction for himself.
Dov's world is expanding,
brightening the darkness.
Most aided at home
The 60 children living and
\Broward Health Fair '83 through April 17
How healthy are you?
I To help you find out, health
lire were offered at 15 sites in
|oward County during the week
April 8 with several sites
Intinuing through April 17. The
palth fairs, which are sponsored
the American Heart Asso-
alion, Chevron USA, and
[TVJ-Channel 4, are based on
le model of the National Health
Ironing Council for Volunteer
raanizatioria.
fSitea of the Fair for the
naming time are: Benjamin
lies Elementary School, hosted
Lauderhill Health and Social
Irvices. 5000 NW 88 Ave.
ptday. April 17. 9-30 p.m.
|Associated Home Health
gencv. 831 NE 44 St.. Oakland
krk. Sunday. April 17,9-4 p.m.
|Thr goal of the health fairs,
en to everyone aged 18 or over,
llo promote health eduation and
rareness by alerting our com-
learning full-time at the Jewish
Institute for the Blind are excep-
tions to the prevailing rehabilita-
tion pattern in Israel. Moat
handicapped children in the Jew-
ish state today live and are cared
for within their communities, if at
all possible. Educators believe
this process of "mainstreaming"
is more beneficial because it
allows the children to lead as
normal a life as they can.
Blind children who are main-
streamed have special tutors who
begin instructing them in basic
life skills at an early age. Special
kindergartens are available to
them in some areas, and an in-
creasing number are being ac-
commodated in regular neighbor-
hood schools.
Many who live at home in and
around Jerusalem come to the
Institute in the afternoon for spe-
cial after-school instruction in
dealing with their individual
needs. The Institute also offers
evening courses for blind adults,
helping them dwelop new skills
and experiences. Many richly
contributory lives have been
fashioned by these part-time pro-
grams.
But for the Saras and the
Yossis, the Avis and the Dovs
those who are not wanted at
home, who have additional
physical or emotional problems,
who need intensive individual
training, or whose homes are in
outlying areas where adequate
facilities are not available the
brightness in Kiryat Moshe that
dispels darkness is the fulltime
answer.
Life at the Institute is full for
these small souls full of learn-
ing, hope and warmth They are
valued and appreciated for what
they are. They are taught and en-
couraged to be whatever they can
become. Their every resource is
developed. They learn to live in
spite of their handicaps.
They are what is special about
the Israel Special Fund.
munity to the benefits of good
health and encouraging our resi-
dents to take an interest in their
own health. This is accomplished
through a series of screening
tests and by a variety of learning
activities including films,
demonstrations, and pamphlets.
The health fairs provide
multiple health screenings in
convenient location to the public
in order to detect potentially
important medical conditions and
diseases in their early stages,
when treatment may be simple
and inexpensive. All sites will
offer basic screenings that in-
clude blood pressure, height and
weight, visual acuity, anemia,
and review and referral services
of which are free except blood
chemistry analysis.
The hotline number for health
fair information is 467-6333, 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday.
Attacks on IDF Troops
Heightened At Passover
ByHUGHORGEL
[TEL AVIV_(JTA)-Attacks on Israeli troops in
kbanon escalated over the Passover holiday. Staff Sgt.
[tzhak Orbacker, 37, of Ramat Gan, was killed in an am-
psh near Kahale village, 12 kilometers east of Beirut. He
?s buried in Ramat Gan. Two other soldiers were
JDunded in the ambush.
[An Israeli soldier was wounded when a patrol came
Mer small arms and bazooka fire same time near the
asar prisoner of war camp in south Lebanon, but with-
Jtcausualties.
[Israeli tanks and artillery opened fire at houses near
T* Kharaf village, not far from the scene of the Monday
Sht ambush. "Suspicious movements" were reported in
|e village which is behind Syrian lines and the nearest
N. to Beirut where Palestine Liberation Organization
fees are stationed.
Pgt. Orbacker, a reservist on active duty, was one of 70
fdiers attending seder services when an Israeli army
>trol was caught in an ambush on the Beirut-Damascus
>way near Kahale. The soldiers, hearing an exchange
re, rushed to the scene. Orbacker. who was among
N. was fatally shot.
m
3
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-J


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU

Frida
y. Apm i5,i
i>
Shared-housing options to be discussed here
The Interfaith Council of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the Jewish
Family Service of Broward Coun-
ty will join 10 other organizations
in a workshop on planning and
developing home sharing pro-
grams.
Rev. Don Bautz of Fort
Lauderdale's Specialized Urban
Ministries, who has been coor-
dinating the planning sessions
with Lawrence M. Schuval.
Federation's director of com-
munity planning, and others,
said: "Home sharing is a concept
that is being discussed more and
more throughout the country."
He said that a number of
communities have established
programs to assist independent
senior citizens and non-elderly
individuals and families to
remain in their community. New
options are being explored. Home
sharine is one of the options. It is
often defined as a situation where
a person or a couple with a room
to spare shares a home with
another, unrelated, person or
persons.
WORKSHOP MAY 10
The workshop, to be held
Tuesday morning. May 10 at
Fort Lauderdale's First Presby-
terian Fellowship Halir is on
designing and developing home
sharing programs. Methods for
structuring a program and the
means of overcoming constraints
THIRD SEDER Fran
Schopp (extreme right),
president of the Plantation Sec-
tion of the National Council of
Jewish Women, helped direct the
preparation of the Seder meal
that the NCJW served to the
Senior Adult Club of the Jewish
Community Center. Others who
helped in the preparation and
serving were Ellen Wollenberg,
Fran Koenig. Rebecca Ginsberg
and NCJW's vice president. Lore
Marcus, and treasurer. Rose
Alpert.
Taking part in the reading of
the story of the Exodus were
Mrs. Alpert. Mrs. Marcus;
Senior Adult club leaders Lillian
and Sol Brenner; Gilda and
Maurice Meyer; Sarah and Dr.
Leon Fellman. Minna Levinson.
and Laura Hochman. JCC Adult
Activities director.
On the Bookshelf
Growth of Orthodoxy Studied
The World of the Yeshiva: An
Intimate Portrait ot Orthodox
Jewry. By W illiam B. Helm-
Rich New York; The Free
Pr. 41.'pp.. $1995.
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
The growth of Orthodox Jewry
in recent years has been a sur-
prising development. After the
decimation of Orthodox Jews in
the Holocaust, it would have
l>een difficult to predict that this
branch of Judaism would flourish
and thrive.
But this is precisely what has
happened. The Orthodox com-
munity has grown in numbers, in
strength and in influence. It has
found nurturing soil in the
United States and is flowering
while Conservative and Reform
Judaism remain relatively stable.
HOW CAN this interesting
phenomenon b< explained? This
is the root qui -non add re wed in
this book. While the author
focuses on the yeshivas, it is clear
that these institutions take nour-
ishment from and contribute to
the expansion of Orthodox Jew-
ry. Without committed Orthodox
Jews, the leaders of European
yeshivas who came to the United
States after World War II could
not have been supported.
In turn, their success in estab-
lishing 50 or 60 advanced yes-
hivas has produced an educated
and devout core of Orthodox
Jews, whose numbers continue to
increase. These are not necessari-
h individuals who serve as rabbis
and Jewish educators, although
some do. They are men who are
involved in many non-religious
fields and who have studies for
the sake of learning rather than
for the sake of vocational prepa-
ration. This is in keeping with the
traditional valuing of knowledge
for its own sake which has always
characterized Judaism.
It is paradoxical that this
value has found a home in Ameri-
ca where high status in the Jew-
ish community more typically
rests on financial success. Per-
haps one of the attractions of Or-
thodox Judaism is the respect it
pays to scholars and students by
contrast to the rest of the Jewish
community where respect and
leadership are a function of how
many dollars you have accumu-
lated.
THE YESHIVAS, of course,
represent a sharply specialized
world of high regard for scholar-
ship and learning. This book
takes us into this world, giving
us a realistic rather than an
idealized picture of it. The author
is well-qualified to lead us
through this culture, being a
product of it himself. His Ortho-
dox background includes gradua-
tion from Yeshiva University.
Subsequently, he earned a doc-
torate in sociology from a secular
university and is now a professor
of sociology and Judaic studies at
City College in New York.
Helmreich provides an incisive
history of Orthodox Jewry and
an excellent explanation of its
various branches. With this
background, he then proceeds to
take us into the yeshiva today,
clearly describing its organiza-
tion, its faculty, its students, its
curriculum, its procedures, its
problems and its achievements.
His portrayal is frank and forth-
right. It is based on careful and
painstaking research over a
period of several years.
By reading this worthwhile
book, we can gain an understand-
ing of the yeshivas and of Ortho-
dox Judaism. Their contribution
to Jewish survival is crucial and
merits our attention and our
esteem, rather than the in-
tolerance which has sometimes
been shown to the yeshiva com-
munity by non-members. By
helping us to understand this
community and thus attacking
intolerance, Helmreich has placed
us in his debt.
-JS2"?PUTERS a CAMP
professionally designed and conducted course available
for crwldrsn of all ages enrolled at our eighl-w*
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will be discussed. This workshop
is for community housing
organizations, area agencies on
aging, planners, local public of-
ficials, administrators of com-
munity groups, religious orga-
nizations and others concerned
with housing of any kind.
Keynote speaker will be Leo E.
Baldwin, housing coordinator for
the Washington-based American
Assn. of Retired Persons. He will
discuss "Innovativp housing
strategies for older adults."
Already planned is a panel
discussion on concepts in shared
housing. Panelists will include a
developer from the private sector,
administrators of retirement
homes and nursing centers i
lowed by small grouVn
on organizing, financings
moting whatever p^T/
proved feasible | T^
County. Broi
Sponsors include, in ,m
to the Federation and J
Family Service. A A HP's t
religious Liaison Office Qn
Fort Lauderdale Mjnisti
Assn.; Church Women Unit-iJ
North Broward; Area AgeSS
Aging and its Aging N,,'1
Coalition; Clergy Di0 ,
Group of National ConferevH
Christians and Jews; Browl
Housing Coalition; Commuii
Service Council; Council
Senior Citizens; Lutheran Ma
tries; North Broward Sect*
National Council of Je
Women.
Project Renewal
materials for use in these facilities. They need to actual-
ly see and meet each and every one of you when you
visit Israel. That is the exciting and unique concept of
Project Renewal. We are twinned communities that
work "hand-in-hand" as opposed to just "handing-
out." Please become interested and involved, you need
t hem and they need all of us!
Project Renewal funds are earmarked specifically for
the jointly-f"nHed Kfar Saba redevelopment, renewal,
and rehabilitation by the three Federations of Florida.
I he Government of Israel, and the United Israel Appeal
of Karen llavesod. the worldwide counterpart to United
Jewish Appeal. The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is committed to provide SI.3 million for the
Kfar Saba improvements over a period of five years.To
dale. Federation has received pledges of over $500,000
over and above the commitments these contributor!
have made to the regular annual UJA campaigns.
These pledges are payable over a five year period. Kfar
Saba is about 15 miles northeast of Tel Aviv near toe
northern end of the Judea and Samaria area.
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CAU.TOU-


fcy, April 15,1963
Community Calendar
The Jewish Floridtnn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
^WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13
iple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
Beth Orr: Games, 7:45
_jip Singles Club of Con-
A Village: Meeting, clubhouse,
|)1 University Dr., Tamarac,
Women Na'Amat Sun-
fTBook review, Whiting Hall,
Ave. and 84th St., Tickets
^.j-West Broward Chap-
Membership meeting, Jewish
nunity Center, 6601 W.
ix Blvd., noon, guest
aker, Lawrence Schuval, CRC
jctor of the Jewish Federation,
fits Among Us," call 486-
ndeisFort Lauderdale-Pom-
(o Chapter: Meeting, Coconut
ek Recreation Center, 1 p.m.
kii B'rith Women-Lakes
pter: Meeting, Lauderdale
Yts City Hall, 4300 NW 36 St.,
Ederdale Lakes, noon.
ai Zion Singles: Harry Matin-
f-Weet Broward Chapter:
pting and Social, Rose Sher
jss "American Jewish Sur-
es," Broward Federal, 3000
Jniversity Dr., Sunrise,
lassah: Bermuda Club Herri
pter: Meeting, Bermuda Club
Ration Hall. 6299 NW 67 St.,
brae, 12:30 p.m.
Ihnion Southern Region
lerican Society: Cocktail re-
gion honoring Dr. and Mrs.
ence Levine of Tamarac.
[66 Hotel.
piURSDAY, APRIL 14
Lie Beth Israel: Games,
I p.m.
Ue Beth Israel Sisterhood
Hield: Meeting, Yom
\tzmaut-salute to Israel for
endence Day celebration,
I p.m.
We Emanu-El: Executive
nit tee meeting, 7:30 p.m.
[Tamarac Chapter: Meeting,
American Club, 7310 W.
ah Rd., Tamarac, 11 a.m.
IAS8AH:
rma-Margate Chapter:
meeting, Home Savings,
^tic Blvd. State Rd. 7, Mar-
ih Sunrise Chapter:
ng, Nob Hill Recreation
Deerfield Beach, noon.
B'aal B'rith Womea. _
Chapter: Board meeting, Brow
ard Federal-Lauderhill Branch,
9:46 am.
B'nai B'rRh Sunrise Lodge
2963: Speaker Rose Sher Weiss,
Whiting Hall, NW 68 Ave. and
NW 24 St., Sunrise.
ORT-Sunverrary Chapter:
Meeting, Sunrise Savings, 9001
W. Oakland Park Blvd., 8 p.m.
ORT Lauderdale West Chapter:
Sponsoring a mini lunch and
book review by Ann Ackerman,
donation $2.50, call 472-6332.
HadaaaaJi-Oakland A viva Chap-
ter: Meeting, Oakland Estates
Social Center, 4200 NW 41 St.,
Lauderdale Lakes, noon.
meeting, 12:30 p.m.
AJCongrees-Louia D. N
Chapter: Speaker Evelyn Den-
ner, Community Room Broward
Federal, 1866 W. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach.
National Council of Jewish
Women North Broward Section:
Elections. Lauderdale Lakes
Public Safety Bldg., 12:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 21
HadaaaahBat Yam Chapter: In-
stallation of officers. Rosalie Wil-
liams, vocalist, entertains. 11:30
a.m. Donation $7.
Temple Beth Am-Sisterhood:
Annual Donor luncheon, Temple
social hall, noon.
Temple Bath Israel-Sunrise:
Games, 12:30 p.m.
Temple Shalom Sisterhood:
Donor luncheon, Temple social
hall, 12:30 p.m.
Pioneer Women N. Am.t Brow
ard Council: Seminar for Palm
Beach, Broward and south east
area councils, Gait Ocean Mile
Hotel, Fort Lauderdale.
Pioneer Womea-Na'Amat-Wya-
moor Chapter: Meeting, Coconut
Creek Community Center, 900
NW 43 Ave., 12:30 p.m.
ORT-North Broward Region:
Regional Board meeting, Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
B'aal B'rtth-North Broward
Council Lodges: Executive board
meeting, Regional office, 800 W.
Oakland Pk. Blvd., 9:30 a.m.
HadasMh-Blyma Margate Chap-
ter: Meeting, Congregation Beth
Hillel, 7634 Margate Blvd., noon.
B'nai B'rith Women Gold. Meir
Chapter: Installation of officers,
Nob Hill Recreation Center,
noon.
FRIDAY, APRIL 22
Workmen's Circle-Greater Lau-
derdale 1046: Speaker Jack Pol
insky, 1 p.m., Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall, 4300 NW 36 St.
SATURDAY, APRIL 23
Temple Emanu-El: Cadillac Af-
fair, P.M., call Temple at 731-
2310.
Dr. Sol Stein retires from Histadrut Foundation
Saturday, april 16
Lepletot-Girl's Town Jem-
^. Yom Ha'Atzmaut, Israel
endence Day Dance, Club-
evening, call Nancy
fcr 428-3419.
SUNDAY, APRIL 17
fie Kol Ami: Games, 6:30
Beth Torah Tamarac:
p.m.
iation of Parents of Ameri-
| Israelis: Meeting, Jewish
nunity Center, 6501 W.
I* Blvd., 1:30 p.m.
>I B'RITH:
uderhill Lodge: Meet ins.
fc Recreation Hall, Sol Rob-
lecturer, Israel's 35th an-
LS5.
B'rith-Inverraxy Lodge:
Mast for members and
tive members, Broward
Center, 4436 Inverrary
. (Inverrary Plaza)., 9:30
[Reservations: David Kam-
\ 735-9222.
fd Time Around Club (Se-
eds): Meeting Broward
1, 3000 N. University Dr.,
p.m.
IONDAY, APRIL 18
* Emanu-El: Games, 7
' Beth Israel Siaterhood:
ig. Temple hall, 7.46 p.m.
pnal CouncU of Jewish
-Gold Coast Section:
I meeting, 9:30 a.m.
dels Inverrary-Woodland
Meeting, Inverrary
Club.
n Chapter-Deerfield:
Temple Bath Israel,
TUESDAY, APRIL 19
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood-
Tamarac: Games, lunch served at
nominal cost, noon.
Temple Emanu-El-Sisterbood:
Donor luncheon at Books restau-
rant, Deerfield Beach, noon.
Women's League for Israel-Mar-
gate Chapter: Board meeting,
home of Miriam Wohl, 10 am.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat-Debra
Club Chapter: Luncheon and
card party, Wm. Tally House,
3407 N. State Rd. 7, Lakes Mall,
noon.
Hadassah-Somerset Shoahaona
Chapter: Board meeting, Recrea-
tion Hall, Somerset Phase I, 10
a.m.
B'nai B'rith Women-Margate
Chapter: Installation of officers.
Phyllis Lang, Sylvia Baise, piano
accompanist, entertain. Temple
Beth Am, noon.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 20
Temple Beth Israel-Sunrise:
Games, 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr: Games, 7:46
p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Sister-
hood: Meeting, Rose Sher Weiss,
guest speaker, Temple, 8049 W.
Oakland Pk. Blvd. noon.
Jewish National Fund: Board
meeting, Temple Emanu-El, 7:30
p.m.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat-Negev
Chapter: "Bells are Ringing,"
Lake Worth Playhouse.
Yiddish Cultural Group-Cypress
Chase Phase D: Book review,
Cypress Chase Clubhouse, ad-
mission 81,8p.m.
Tamarac Jewish Center: Lunch-
eon and card party, Temple, 9101
NW 67 St., Tamarac, donation
$4, noon.
Hadaaaah-Gilah Inverrary Chap-
ter: Piano Duo by Roz Bassin
and A dele Elkin, doors open 11
a.m., Inverrary Country Club,
Dr. Sol Stein, founder and chief
executive officer of the Israel
Histadrut Foundation for the last
23 years, announced his decision
to retire as the Foundation's
president, effective April 1.
The Foundation's board chair-
man. Rabbi Leon Kronish of
Miami Beach, and its
founding chairman, former Jus-
tice Arthur J. Goldberg of Wash-
ington, D.C., both hailed Dr.
Stein's brilliant and creative
leadership of the Foundation.
"The phenomenal growth of the
Israel Histadrut Foundation,
which in 23 years has reached a
cumulative total of eighty million
dollars in "Deferred-Giving"
Commitments for the ultimate
benefit of the far-flung Social and
Health Agencies of the Histadrut
in Israel is due to the foresight
and planning of this dynamic
man and to the innovative and
trail blazing fund-raising pro-
grams which he developed.'
In addressing the 17th Annual
Mid-Winter Conference of the Is-
rael Histadrut Foundation on
Feb. 19 in Miami Beach
Justice Arthur J. Goldberg
pointed to Dr. Stein's unique cre-
dentials ... "as a leading Labor
Zionist, a keen observer of the Is-
raeli scene, a talented speaker,
publicist and radio commentator,
and an expert in Planned-Giving.
His achievements have earned for
him the respect and gratitude of
all those who share the noble so-
cial ideals of Histadrut in Israel."
Rabbi Kronish stated that the
Foundation will continue to ben-
efit from Dr. Stein's invaluable
leadershiD in his official position
as chairman of the newly created
Management Committee of the
Foundation. He will also continue
to serve as chairman of the
Board of Isram Travel, which he
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which is today the largest tour client-supplier of El-Al.
Brandeis University lists
Summer programs
WALTHAM Registration is
now open for a rich and varied
selection of courses in Near East-
ern and Judaic Studies that will
highlight Brandeis University's
two 1983 summer sessions, May
31-July 1 and July 5-Aug. 5.
Taught by Brandeis faculty
members, courses will include
The Arab-Israeli Conflict; Juda-
ism: Its Thought, Culture and
History; Islam: Civilization and
Institutions; and World Jewry
Today: The Contemporary Posi-
tion of the Jewish People.
Two intensive courses in He-
brew Language and Literature
will also be offered for the
student who has little or no
previous knowledge of Hebrew.
Brandeis is scheduling 90 other
summer courses as well in the hu-
manities, liberal arts, fine arts
and the sciences. The courses,
given at both the undergraduate
and graduate levels, may be
taken on either a credit or non-
credit basis.
A special four-week ar-
chaeological research trip to Is-
rael beginning July 24 will be of-
fered through the Classical and
Oriental Studies Department.
The program, given in conjunc-
tion with Ben Gurion University,
will combine archaeological field
experience at the Tel Haror ex-
cavation site with a course in the
history and archaeology of an-
cient Eretz Israel.
For registration information on
a course schedule, write Summer
School, Brandeis University,
Waltham, Mass. 02264; or call
(617) 647-2796.
CANTOR (Conservative)
Interested High Holiday services
1963. Possibly fulltlme
beginning Fall 1983. Write Box
R.H. c/o Jewish Floridian P.O.
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l


t.


" M'
Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 15
Temple Sholom holds
Twinning' Bar Mitzvah
On Saturday morning, April
30, Temple Sholom. 132 SE 11th
Ave.. in Pompano Beach, will ob-
serve the Bar Mitzvah of Robert
Black, son of Malcolm Black.
Robert, who will 'twin' his Bar
Mitzvah with German Abra-
mova. a Soviet Jewish Refusenik
boy unable to observe his own
Bar Mitzvah. highlights a new
concept that has gained success
in the Jewish community.
The proxy ceremony drama-
tizes the contrast between the
freedom in which American
youth can fulfill its obligation to
Judaism and the oppression
under which young refuseniks.
like German, are denied the op-
portunity. This shared ceremony
links one part of the Jewish peo-
ple to another and increases the
awareness of the plight of Soviet
Jewry. In addition, it provides
support and a feeling of solidarity
to the refuseniks and their
families.
The Abramova family first
made application for emigration
in 1976. Three years later, official
refusal was noted. Originally,
German and his mother had re-
ceived permission to emigrate to
Israel to join his maternal grand-
father, who arrived in Israel in
1976. However, his father, di-
vorced from his mother, revoked
the verbal permission he had
given in 1976. and German's
parents remain embroiled in a
battle for approval.
B'NAI MOSHE
Rabbi and Mrs. Morris A.
Skop will be hosts in their Pom-
pano home to the first member
ship social and study group of
Temple B'nai Moshe of Pompano
Beach at 3 p.m., Sunday. April
17. The newly-organized syna-
gogue, according to Rabbi Skop.
expects to have soon 100 families,
many of them former congre-
gants of his from Orlando and
Coral Gables where he had served
congregations.
The Chavurah Study Group
will also be meeting, discussing
"What an informed Jew should
know about Judaism.''
Sisterhood officers. Ronda
Sher of Boynton Beach. Melinda
Skop of Coral Springs and San-
dra Estner of Fort Lauderdale
with senior advisors Martha
Jacobson. Rachel Skop and Celia
Freed will be introduced and
assist in the collation following
the studv hour.
B'nai B not Mitzvahs
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Monte Sandier, son of Raquel
and Benno Sandier, will be called
to the Torah in honor of his Bar
Mitzvah on Thursday, April 21 at
Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise
Friday evening, April 22.
Sonya Near, daughter of Lorna
N'aar of Lauderdale Lakes, will be
ailed to the Bimah on the occa-
sion of her Bat Mitzvah at Tem-
ple Beth Israel in Sunrise.
Jonathan Ferber will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday.
April 23 at morning services.
Jonathan is the son of Melanie
and Cyril Ferber of Coral Gables.
Services will be held at Temple
Beth Israel in Sunrise.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Saturday. April 23 at 9 a.m.
Sabbath service the Bar Mitzvah
of Ronald Levru, son of Margorie
and Arthur Levitz of Tamarac.
will I.*? held at Temple Beth Am
in Margate.
RAMAT SHALOM
Michael Simon, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Barry Braun of Plantation,
will become a Bar Mitzvah at the
10 a.m. Saturday. April 16 serv-
ice at Ramat Shalom in Planta-
tion.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The B'nai Mitzvah of Harley
Roaenthal, son of Iris and Joel
Rosenthal of Sunrise, and Mar-
shall Rothman. son of Ellen and
Michael Rothman of Coral
Springs, will take place during
the Saturdav morning services on
April 23 at Temple Beth Torah in
Tamarac.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Saturday. April 9. marked the
Bar Mitzvah of Michael White,
son of Annette and Michael
White of Coral Springs. Services
were held at Temple Beth Orr in
Coral Springs.
Cyprus Becoming New
Center for PLO Activity
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Cyprus is becoming the new center
of Palestine Liberation Organization propaganda since
the PLO was ousted from Beirut last summer, the daily
Die Welt reports.
According tx> the paper, the PLO has established, at
great expense, a new information and communications
center in the Greek part of the island which is partially
occupied by Turkey.
IT HAS ALREADY moved its news agency, Wafa. to
Cyprus along with various publications. It is now trying
to get the Cypriot government to grant a license to the
PLO radio station, "The Voice of Palestine," so that it can
resume broadcasts which previously emanated from
Beirut.
Position Available
Temple Beth Shalom, a large Conservative Congregation
in Century Village. Boca Raton. Florida, seeks a Rabbi
available starting with the High Holiday*. Compensation
will include a furnished apartment, within walking
distance of the Temple.
Submit resume to:
President Temple Beth Shalom
P.O. Box 340015
Boca Raton, Fla. 33434
RAMAT SHALOM
Ramat Shalom's teenagers
who attend the Federation-
sponsored Judaka High School
evening classes will play a large
part in the 8:15 p.m. Friday.
April 15 worship service at
Ramat Shalom in Plantation.
They will also take part in the
studv period with Ramat
Shalom's Rabbi Elliot L. Skid-
dell.
Next Friday. April 22. families
will gather at 7 p.m. for the
Shabbat seder preceding the
Shabbat service. At these Seders,
families and friends bring their
Sabbath meal (no dairy, and all
must be kosherl to the synagogue
and join together in welcoming
Sabbath with food and song.
Visitors are invited to partici-
pate. CA1I the Ramat Shalom of-
fice 472-3600 for information.
Liberal Jewish Temple
Rabbi Bruce Warshal will con-
duct services at the 8 p.m., Fri-
day. April 29 service of the
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coco-
nut Creek at the Calvary Pres-
byterian Church on Coconut
Creek Parkway, opposite Wyn-
moor Village.
Leo Rifkin will assist with the
chanting. Oneg follows.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
The Yiddish Branch of the
Workmen's Circle of Broward
and North Dade counties will
commemorate the 40th anniver-
sary of the Warsaw Ghetto upris-
ing at 1 p.m. Tuesday. April 19at
Aztec Hotel. 159th St.. and Col-
lins Ave.. Miami Beach. Charles
Infeld of Margate, branch chair-
man, said Holocaust survivors
will light six candles in memory
of the Six Million Jews who
perished during the Nazi era of
genocide.
Abram Harchik. another sur-
vivor, will speak.
A pageant, portraying the
struggle of Jewish people during
the Nazi occupation of Poland
will be performed by branch
members Harchik. Infeld. Mindl
and Sender Weisman, Anna
Brw.vkowski and Pola Munn.
Numbers Drop
BONN (JTA) The
Frankfurt based Central Welfare
Office of Jewish Communities in
West Germany has reported a
ver) small drop in the number of
Jews currently registered in the
Federal Republic They total
28.202, 70 fewer than were regis-
tered as of July. 1982. The
number is expected to decline
further
Barbara Studley
Lebanon topic
Barbara Studley, the popular
radio talk host on WNWS. will be
the guest speaker at the 1 p.m.
Wednesday. April 20 meeting of
the Pompano Beach Chai Chap-
ter of Hadassah at the Pompano
Beach Recreation Center. She
will give a report of her recent
trip to Israel and Lebanon where
she interviewed some of the
leaden of both countries Her
personal contact with the people,
and her on the-scene views of the
Middle East situation promise an
exciting recount of events. Chap-
ter president is Gisele Frankl.
and Esther Cannon is chairman.
The public is invited.
Synagogue Directory
Reconstructionst
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd
Plantation, 33325. Servfcee: Fridays 8:15 p.nx, Saturdays nni
for Bar Bat Mitzvah, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell '
Liberal
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (for
information call Ralph Shulman. president, at 971-3868 or 971
6528. P.O. Box 4384. Margate 33063.) Meeting twice monthly at
Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960 Coconut Creek Pkwv
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal. Founding Rabbi Aaron B. IUon
Orthodox
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684) 4351 w
Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Service*: Daily 8
a.m.and6p.m.; Friday 5p.m.; Saturday 8:46a.m. and5pm
SYNAGOGUE OF IN VERRARY CHABAO (748-17771 rm
NW 44th St.. Lincoln Park West. Sunrise. 33321. Service,
Daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a m and
7:30 p.m. Study Groups: Women. Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Men
Sundays following service. Rabbi Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1367) 1680
W. Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Daily 8 15
a.m. and sundown; Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 1
hour before sundown. Presidium: Morton Forgoeh. Sidney
Schneir. Abraham Wosk. Cantor Sol Chazen.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT
LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale
33312. Services: Daily 7:30 a.m. and sundown: Saturday: 9
a.m.: Sundav 8 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davfc.
Conservative
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-
3090). 7640 Margate Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily
8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Rabbi David Matzner.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9560).
2048 NW 49th Ave.. Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30am
and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Israel
Halpern.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF NORTH LAUDERDALE
(for information: 741-0369). Services: Friday 6 p.m/; Saturday9
a.m. at Banyon Lakes Condo. 6040 Bailey Rd., Tamarac
President: Murray Headier.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-0296). 8049 W. OakW
Park Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 pjn.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 am and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N.
Troy. Cantor Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660). 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.: Friday
5 p.m. and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld. Cantor Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland ark
Blvd Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday, 5:30p.m.
iVL, &.; l*tf 8:4* end sunset; Sunday 9 am
R^PUMp A. I^ebowhs, Cantor Ma.rao.Ne..
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421
<060|. 200 S. Century Blvd., Deerfield Beach. 33441 Servkw:
Dailv and Sundav 8:30 a.m. and 5 o.m. Fridav8 D.m.: Saturday
45 a.m. and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Miraky;
Kiibhi .Insrph Langner. associate; Cantor Shabtai Arkermaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380), 1434 SE 3rd St.
Pompano Beach. 33060. Services: Friday. 8 p.m. Rabbi Morrs
A. Skop.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano
Beach 33060. Services: Daily 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Friday 5
p.m. and 8 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Saasel
April. Cantor Jacob Renser.
TEMPLE 1BETH TORAH (121.76801. 9101 NW 67th ft,
.marac 33321. Serrieee: Dally 8:30s.m. and 6p.m.; Friday**
p.m. and 8 p.m. Caster Heavy Besssce
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL OF CORAL SPRINGS
(for information: 763-6319.) Services: Daily at 8:30 am. ui-
2v? V SHAfnj-KL <73-23H>>. 3246 W. Oddand Pa*
Sid.^Ud^*k L^m 333U- Sereta: Friday. 8:15 p*|
^tiTLy118:i> p-^-:
"**w SheMoa Harr Csaiaer Qei tJZL-----------
ffinl,1^?!? !?MMW. 2161 Riverd. Dr^Ctfj
**P 330*6. 8erriee: Minyan Sundays 8 a-m-; TussttV*
WStt^Z^^ 10 "'*
WEST BROWARD JEWISH cSoiSoATION (fcr jj
!*Z*rr oat Mitzvah onlv --** *_-* w *
J ""NAI SHALOMO? MOFMLD BEA^
fonnaum: 426-2532. Leopold VaaBlsrhom) Serds*
^&A\ss&Sajrw Hayxn


..April 15,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
\
Page 15
jews in Brief
STUDY REVEALS JEWISH CLIENTS
CONSTITUTE "THE NEW POOR'
I NEW YORK (JTA) The impact of cute in public welfare
^fits, stemming from "shifts in federal and state priorities,"
producing "a newly emerging group of dependent Jewish
ents" who are receiving help from a major Jewish family
vice. The agency, the Jewish Board of Family and Children's
[Irvices (JBFCS), which has just concluded a study of this
oup, defines such Jews as constituting "the new poor."
ALL KEYED UP FOR PIANO AWARDS
|tEL AVIV (JTA) Nearly 50 young pianists from 17
jintries have begun a three-week competition for the Fourth
tbinstein International Piano Award established by the late
stro, Arthur Rubinstein, whose black-draped bust stood on
[pedestal on the Mann Auditorium concert stage as the
etition opened Sunday night.
rhe international jury which will chose the winners in a series
[elimination performances includes numerous piano virtuosi as
_ as music critics from the BBC, The New York Times and
"Figaro of Paris. The first three prizes are a gold medal and
Q.0O0, $5,000 and 13,000.
PROTEST AGAINST ANTI-SEMITIC
CAMPAIGN IN GREEK NEWSPAPERS
PARIS (JTA) The European Parliament was asked to
vene to try and stop what one deputy said was an anti-
litic campaign now waged by part of the Greek press.
-Gerard SchwarUanberg, a deputy for the French
Party and himself a Jew, asked the Parliament to bi-
le with the Greek government to see what can be done to
i the hate incitement campaign.
GOP SOLON RAPS ADMINISTRATION
FOR PLACING ISRAEL IN JEOPARDY
InEW YORK (JTA) A Republican Senator assailed the
lagan Administration for "acting in such a way as to put
ael in jeopardy." Lowell Weicker of Connecticut told some
persons at the 71st anniversary banquet of the intema-
bnal Young Israel movement here that Israel is America's
,nly stable ally" in the Middle East and "we must never act in
ch a way that would jeopardize her future."
PARIS COURT DISMISSED LICRA
COMPLAINT AGAINST LE MONDE
|PARIS (JTA) A Paris court dismissed "on basic legal
ounds" the complaint lodged by the International League
gainst Racism and Anti-Semitism (LICRA) against the
ench daily Le Monde and its former editor, Jacques Fauvet.
IliCRA had claimed in its plea that the daily had been guilty
I spreading racial hatred and anti-Semitism" by publishing
pt summer a virulent anti-Israel advertisement.
MEMORIAL CENTER FOR JEWS DEPORTED
FROM HOLLAND DURING WORLD WAR II
OPENED ON APRIL 12
AMSTERDAM (JTA) A memorial center for the more
an 100.000 Jews deported by the Nazis from Holland during
brld War 11 was opened officially by Queen Beatrix on April
The center, sponsored by a private, non-Jewish group, is
ated at Westerbork in northeast Holland, the site of a transit
np used as a staging area for Jews on their way to death
nps in Eastern Europe.
FIRST MEMORIAL IN BRITAIN TO
THE VICTIMS OF THE HOLOCAUST
ILONDON (JTA) A memorial to the victims of the Nazi
fclocaust is to be opened this summer in Hyde Park, London,
|th the consent of the British government. The first memorial
1 its kind in Britain, it will consist of a specially landscaped
den and a stone bearing a Biblical quotation in Hebrew and
}glish.
THE CHAMPIONSHIP SEA80N
YEW YORK (JTA) Israel is preparing for oneof the
est sports gatherings ever to be staged in Israel, Q l^tn
oel Games, Isaac Ofek, chairman of the Hapoel Games
snizing Committee in Israel, told the Jewish Telegraphic
_. *>cy.
[More than 3,500 athletes from 30 countries, "nchdfa4g*,r*"1
I participate in the Games from May 1 to May 8, Ofck said.
i Games will feature 23 championships and invitation events
ng with exhibition performances in 87 locations in aties.
ns and kibbutzim throughout Israel.
Florida Coast Bank buys $250,000 Israel bond note

Norman D. Fine (fourth from
left), vice president and senior
investment officer of Florida
Coast Banks, presented a
$260,000 cheek to Maxwell C.
Haddock, Palm-Aire Israel Bonds
general chairman and chairman
of commerce, industry, and
education for Israel Bonds of the
Southern Region, for the bank's
purchase of an Israel Bond note.
The purchase was announced at
the annual Palm-Aire Israel
Bonds dinner-dance. Pictured at
the presentation ore: (left to
right) Joy Roddock, post guest of
honor; Sam Kaplan, dinner chair-
man of the Palm Airs Israel Bond
Campaign; Tamara Ackerman,
Norman D. Fine, Maxwell C.
Roddock, and Jack Blau, prom-
inent community leader.


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Th the detotjve tan Includes the Grand Canyon Yoeemrte Phoenix. Los Angeles. San
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Name---------------------------------------------------Aowsss-------------------------------------------------------------------------
Cy^_______________________________----------------------------------------------*-----------------------------

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m*wm
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Z"day. April is
CCMETO
ISRAEL NOW
AND WELL GIVE
TOTHE
THE J)AND
THE$0#0
It's all yours. A wonderful vacation in ancient, mystical
Jerusalem or the sparkling Mediterranean city of Tel Aviv.
With hotel, car and round trip airfare included. Its El Al's
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only $829.
Tlbu'll board an El Al Jumbo Jet at JFK Airport in New
fork and fly non-stop to Ben Gurion Airport. You may
choose to stay in the exciting 20th Century dty of Tel
Aviv in a luxurious hotel overlooking the sea. Or you may
want to go on to Jerusalemwhere first class accommo-
dations will make you feel like King Solomon. An Avis
Rent A Car will be yours for 5 full days so you can
leisurely drive to the places you've only read about in the
Bible. You'll love exploring-from the Jordan valley to the
breathtaking heights of Masada.
One thing more. As a special bonus. El Al will give
everyone on our special "Sunsation '83" 6 Day/5 Night
tou* a 20% discount voucher You'll be able to use it on
your next roundtrip El Al flight from the USA to Israel-
anytime through May 31st. 1984.
So call your Travel Agent or ring El Al and ask for the
sun. the moon and the stars. This April and May. you can
get them.
The Airline of Israel.
frKt u per person based on double occupancy effective April 5th to May 2ftth. 1949 One AW
tai pet double room. gas. mileaje and Insurance (hartes not Included Cafl El Al for prices foi
deluie actoaimoditions childreni bin and complete tout details

69
0
Laromrno jerusacern hotac Jerusalem hiton
t
TEL AVIV NLTDn


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