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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014312:00484

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
[perience Regine's
fag* 3
Jewish Music
Season
Feb.2
Page6
Super Sunday'85
Page 5
e Jewish FLORID! AN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
ll4- Number 4
FortLauderdab, Florida Friday, January 26,1966
Price 35 Cents
intury Village to hold Feb. 3
UJA Pacesetters function
Bonaventure UJA to
hold Feb. 2 dinner

Dencer, newly-
J chairperson for
lFederation-UJA
j it Century Vil-
ounced that Cen-
t's general cam-
begin with a
function on
IF*. 3.
[7:30 p.m. function,
lid at Century Vil-
I Club, will require
pan commitment of
the 1985 Feder-
IJA campaign per
\ or a $250 commit -
r couple.
Evelyn Denner
Co-chairing the Paceset-
ters event are Vice Mayor
Joe Trachtenberg and
Irving R. Friedman. Vice
chairmen are Ben Gross-
man, Bernard Berne, Max
Dickstein, Arthur Schofer,
Leo Van Blerkom, Martin
Rosen, Samuel K. Miller,
Hy Plavin, Mike Fiddle-
man, Max Rolnick, Rabbi
Frank Plotke and Dorothy
notes.
Entertainment will be
provided by Bryant Hayes,
clarinetist, Arlene Adler,
soprano; and Roger
Rundle, pianist.

rida Jewish Drug and Alcohol
)use Conference Feb. 10
[Task Force on Jew-
Wohol and Drug
[to Dade, Broward
Beach counties
or a day-long
on chemical
|fcb. 10 from 9:30
H 3 pjn. at Tama-
fcah Center, 9101
r Street, Tamarac.
f porpoee of the con-
[. stated Rabbi Al-
wartz, director of
the Federation's Chaplain-
cy Commission and comm-
ittee coordinator, "is to
create an awareness of alco-
hol and drug abuse in the
Jewish community." Rabbi
Schwartz emphasized that
a very real problem exists,
but that the traditional
Jewish attitude has been to
deny that existence, there-
CoatiMdoaPag12
Abraham S. Fischkr
Murray and Gloria Ckermak
Murray and Gloria Chermak, chairman for the
1965 Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign at Bonaventure, have announced that the
Bonaventure community will hold a dinner-dance on
behalf of UJA, beginning with cocktails at 7 p.m.
Saturday Feb. 2 at BonaventureCountry Club.
Co-chairing Bonaventure s campaign are Phil and
Mickey Cohen, Saul and Charlotte Padek, Harold
Kaufman and Maxine Stein. Dinner co-chairmen are
Charlotte Padek and Annette Kay.
A mipirnr" commitment to the 1985 UJA cam-
paign of $300 is required for attendance. Convert is
$25 per person.
Serving on Bonaventure's committee are:
Claudine Assous, Nat Berens, Sylvia Blumenthal,
Bebe Epstein, Milton and Lenore Field, Bernard and
Bessie Goldberg, Harry and Charlotte Goldstein,
Mac and Bea Heilig, Sheldon and Annette Kay, Jutes
Krakower, Bert Lane, Norman Levine, Phil and
Toots Sacks, William Scheinberg, Milton and Ruth
Sperber, and Barbara Wiener.

*K0^**' t"** ** p****book *
+X^tfuopum boy. Through UJA-community cam-
Community-wide
rally for
Ethiopian Jews
Daniel Cantor, fundraiaing chairman for Operation
Moses, and George Barman, co-chairman, have
lanced thaTthere will be a ceinmunity^wide
emergency rally for Ethiopian Jews at 7:30 pjn.
Thursday. Feb. 7 at the Jewish Cenunumty Center,
6601 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Thm rallv to be held in Soref Hall at the JCC, is
b^h^w-ifof *j&jsrlr !
Greater Fort Lauderdate-United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
The purpose of the rally," according torCarter,
"i, to raWfunds for the absorption.of Ethiopian
jiwithst have been airlifted into Israel."
The response from the community has been
r*ltent added Bennan, "and we anticipate that
r^niembariof the community will attend this
emergency rally."
For additional information call the Federation et
748-8400.


Pae2 TIJewkhnoridinofGre>UrFortLaderdto/Fri(Uy. January 26.196g
ArthurM. SaUman JerryResnick
Oakbrook Village UJA
to hold Feb. 10 function
Arthur Salzman and Jerry
Resnick, co-chairmen for the
Oakbrook Village United Jewish
Appeal campaign, have an-
nounced that the Oakbrook
Village Men's and Women's Club
will hold their annual evening on
behalf of UJA at 8 p.m. Sunday
Feb. 10, in the Oakbrook Village
Clubhouse.
The community will honor
PaulLangsam for his devotion
towards Judaic causes. Chairman
Noble to lead Broward
Symphony Feb. 2
The Broward Symphony,
originally conceived by its first
musical director, James Woodle,
has resumed despite Woodle's
resignation. All concerts are held
in Bailey Hall, located on the
campus of Broward Community
College, Davie.
The next concert, which will be
given at 8:15 p.m. Saturday Feb.
2, will feature Charles Noble as
conductor. Tickets are available
at Bailey Hall. Call 475-6886.
Emeritus for Oakbrook Village is
the Honorable Sumuel Miller.
Serving on the Oakbrook
Village UJA committee are:
Ruby Bernstein, Fred Bisles,
Jack Cooper, Henrietta Feld,
Hyman Frank, George Friedland,
Louis Goldberg, Abby Green
fogel, Morton Horwitz, Murray
Karp. Emily Leeb, Norman
Levias, Bess Linker, Edwin
Sand, Gert Unger, Irving
Sandberg, Stelli Waxer, Samuel
White.
Charles Noble
Be A
Super Sunday Volunteer
March 17,1985
Tamarac Jewish Center
Please reserve a telephone for me:
NAME:
(Please Print!
ADDRESS:
CITY:.
ZIP:
i'HONEf: ___________
AGENCY/
ORGANIZATIONAL
AFFILIATION: _____
SUNDAY, MARCH 17,1965
/ will be able to staff the telephones from:
8:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m.
9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.
. 10:00 a.m. to 12 noon
.11:00 p.m. to 1:00 p.m.
12:00 p.m. to 2:00 p.m.
.1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.
2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.
.3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.
.4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
.5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.
.6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
.7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.
I will be able to staff a telephone on the following
evenings from 5 to 8 p.m.
Monday (3/18)
Tuesday (3/19)
Cut Out and Mail To
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
P.O. Box 26810
Tamarac, FL 33320-6810
748-8400
Lauderdale Oaks UJA to hold Rally for lsra<
The Lauderdale Oak* com-
munity will hold a Rally for Israel
at 8 p.m. Wednesday Feb. 13 in
the Clubhouse, announced Louis
Silvers, Lauderdale Oaks UJA
chairman.
At the rally, Jaanette Nurn-
berg will be honored for her
support for all Jewish causes.
Guest speaker will be Alfred
Golden, president of Riverside
Memorial Chapels. Serving as
Lauderdale Oaks' co-chairman is
Hy Seidman with Jules and Pearl
Karpaa serving as honorary
chairpersons.
Louis Silvers
Serving ^.1
cnajrpersoMM,;^'
Or. iMdon Umi
K*mr, Charte,T3b
Htrniin Win w.**,
Schwartz. Nat and Ek
Ooldberi S^TfT1
MUler. Ann Zeinar I
Milton singar. bWr-
MUton. Ban Plnflrt |^
Also, Jim Krtpnj,
Charley Lepow, trftaf l
Marclanl. Jaanette Nw
and Ann Robim, im* i
Laden. Eve Bam, ta
Israel and MlldroBmi
Eater 8tolo, H
Rovner.MlkeStetB.
Sands Point to hold Feb. 10 UJA breakfast"
Alfred A. Jasser, chairman of
the Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign at Sands Point,
has announced that the com-
munity will hold its annual UJA
breakfast at 10 a.m. Sunday Feb.
10 at Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 57 St., Tamarac.
Guest speaker for the break-
fast will be the Jewish Center's
own spiritual leader, Rabbi Kurt
Stone.
Jasser, who has served as UJA
chairman at Sands Point before,
returns to the position with a
brand new structure for the
campaign there.
Serving on the
campaign
committee are: Carolyn Fetter,
Joel Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Bobkier, Mr. and Mrs. Murray
Heshkin, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Mednick, Reuben Straahinaky,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Blumberg,
Hy Camel, Daniel D. Cantor,
Morris Goldberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Julie Golden, Sarah Goldstein,
Milton Kern, Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Keshlonsky, Belle Kopf. Jack
Kotler, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Kronstadt, Mr. and Mrs. Raphael
Rosenblatt, Mr. and Mrs. Sol
Stillerman, Sol Stone, Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Tromberg, Harold
Vigdor, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Zavat, Joaeph Weintraub, Julius
Strober, Lillian Bernstein and
AnnEisen.

Alfred A. Jasser
"The GUARDIAN PLAN program i|
also an expression of love."
-JerryByt
Vahrzeil is one or thi-most meaningfulir.uliiiim.sm
Jews Yahr/eit also rvminds us ol the n-alitk-s of lilt- It
(Mips us recoflnize the need to plan l*rth. pnnccuim nf
our families
Now. Riverside sponsors a unique program olfam
ily protection, the Gl ARI MAN PLAN. insurance funded
prearranged funeral prttfram Its a sensible idea Vim get
what you want at a price you can afford. That am* unt is
guaranteed never m increase. And it can be paid over a
number of years.
But most of all, just as Yahrzeit is a .symbol of our Urve
of family, the Gl ARDIAN lLAN pn*ram is an expremion f
our concern that the people we worry about have less u>
worry about And what could be mure in the .lewish tradition
than that?
Leam more about the Gl AM MAN PLAN pnwram. Call
toll free 1 XM32-0853 for your copy of Funeral Am. ny.
menlg inAdvance And with your copy you will get an emer-
gency telephone number stick for your telephone receiver.
- |\v;iiiU
(->H.rlMH.kl,i;uKl.;nuH
U4P,4am'nunsTiOWM"
Mail to Gtianlwnl1**1"
WlnUTl^*.^1,,
:K7N

The GUARDIAN PLAN tt program is sponsored byU.
So the people you worry about will have lew to w*^abo"iBlh
AnIHKtKANl KH' Nl:I)pnre/ran#Hlfuneral msvictpnMfrd by<**-,iw. fe (rfc*da)>^*"^vSRi*


_____Friday, January 25,1966 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Experience the world of Regine's Feb. 10
'** %
,Dr. S
Sylvan Goldin, Phyllis Mann, Dr. Robert Segaul and Ruth Ooldin.
Sheldon and Lois Polish, Regine's Dinner Co-Chairmen

A/fid, Debbie Becker, Alan Backer and George Berman, Regine's Dinner Co-Chairman.
ttion to explore a gal-
Blkg glamour, excite-
paegince...
I the beginning of your
l to an evening at
I Mop the Grand Bay
\ Miami. The event, on
J the Plantation com-
IFakitionUJA camp-
[Wheld Sunday, Feb. 10
Bom commitment,
to the function, of
fa% to the 1966
recxiired to attend.
The evening will begin in
Plantation where a chartered bus
will transport the attendees to
Regine's. Wine and cheese will be
served from Plantation to Miami
readying the guests for the even-
ing to come.
"Last year's function was such
a resounding success," stated
George and Cookie Berman.
Dinner Co-Chairmen, "that we
anticipate an even greater
response this year."
Sheldon and Lois Polish, also
Dinner Co-Chairmen stated,
"Anyone interested in attending
this exciting evening should
make reservations as soon as
possible due to the limited
space."
The world of Regine's ... an
unequalled sphere of splendor,
gliter, sophistication. Experience
the world's most prestigious
entertainment address. Be a part
of the Plantation-UJ A campaign,
makw your reservations now for
the Feb. 10. Regine's event.
'nmoor has dual UJA brunches
-J Village in Coconut
United Jewish
** that is "fully
*" is a going con-
|** to publicity
Bernard Axelrod,
Jf* dutl benches
the community.
m br its UJA brun-
otbat the entire com-
l^wrnmoor can make
~t to UJA, is the
Wynmoor committee, headed by
chairman Louis J. Schneider,
with honorary chairmen Judge
Leo Brown, Sol Press and
Theodore (Ted) Thomas. Anne
Cheater serves as secretary, Lew-
si Chester aa treasurer and
Bernard Axelrod aa pubkity
chairman. Heading up the brunch
committee is Lao Arlin with
Mildred Yaphe chairing the
ticket committee.
Wynmoor will honor Morris
Lockahin for his dedication and
commitment to Judaism and the
State of Israel, at the 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Feb. 3 brunch and again
on Sunday Feb. 10 at the Holiday
Inn, Plantation.
Doing double duty for the
Wynmoor community is guest
speaker Jerome Gkwkel. noted
authority on Israeli affairs.
1 ^ alT?V ?' wy*moor*UJA com-
*'fi**S naf0r; LouU Schneider.
"wiur*; c vu* carman; and Lou
ur" Seated (left to right) are: Ann

Chester secretary; Barnard Axelrod, Publicity
222-rSS' Lochshin hono^ MUd^d
Yaphe, ticket chairperson; and Beatrice Schneider,
assistant ticket chairperson.
Cookie Berman, Regine's Dinner Co-Chairman and Amy Ostrau.
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P"g4 The Jewish Fioridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, January 26,1966
Norman Ostrtui
David Jackowitz
Plantation/UJA
kicks-off campaign
Brian Sherr, 1966 General
Campaign Chairman for the Jew-
iah Federation of Greater Fort
landerdele is pleased to an-
nounce the appointment of David
Jackowitz and Norman Outran as
co-chairmen of the 1966 Plan-
tation-United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
"The 1964 campaign reached
(260,000, this year our goal is to
increase the campaign by SO
percent," stated Ostrau.
"We are not only aiming for a
dollar increase but an increase in
community involvement," added
Jackowitz.
The co-chairmen will con-
centrate on the development of a
broader based Plantation
cabinet, JMIsAsi the Jacaranda
area. The Plantation arse United
Jewish Appeal campaign has two
major functions planned for 1966.
The Regine's event, scheduled for
Feb. 10, has a minimum family
commitment of 62,600 and the
Plantation-UJA Brunch at the
new Marriott, which has a
minimum commitment of 6260,
on March 10.
For additional information on
the Plantation campaign or any
of the events call Bruce Yudewitz
Mae Federation office. 748-
t

ORIOLE GARDEN III UJAimU hold a 10 a.m.
Sunday Feb. 10 breakfast at the Clubhouse to
honor Alvin and Sylvia Tendler for thmir devotion
towards Jewish causes. Quest speaker will be
Alfred Golden, director of Riverside Memorial
Chapels. Pictured planning the 6%.
chairpersons (standing) Abe Molotck, 1
Sam Mittleman and Nat Levins, S*
Utoff, honoris Slyvia and Aim
Id* Charlip. Not pictured is Mary J
Lft i

ORIOLE GOLF AND TENNIS PHASE I UJA
reo. 3 breakfast honoring Carl and Hart,.
CumrnlS,to be held at the ClubZuJeGuest
speaker wU be Federation director of educatkVn
Abraham J. Gittelson. Pictured arecomZtte'e
members (standing left to right): co<\
Clarence Hourvitz; honorees Horttnu \
Cummis; co-chairman Bernard Cohtn antf|
Ziegler. Seated (left to right) an:
David E. Brill, chairman Morris Kushnir\
chairman Mickey Danberg.
Ooncord Village to hold Feb.17 UJA Breakfai
ORIOLE GARDENS PHASE I: The Oriole Gmdens Phase I com
John Shabel. 1986 chairman of
S"^ Vdla6e h" announced
that Feb. 17 will be the date of
the Concord VUlage-UJA Break-
fast at Tamarac Jewish Center.
Shabel also acts as House chair-
man of Tamarac Jewiah Center
booking all of the dates and
TT??**^ functions. John
first Concord Village campaign
5j ^eration-United JewSS
Serving on the Concord Villaae
committee are, Co-chairme?
John Shabel
**Jewishflorid'km; m J. ""*''M **n0
nPRREATITB EVWTl Almnnn____ ______ _*l" fallowing article is rm.
Frank Rosen
Smolen with c
bars, Paula Cohen, H
Nathan KloU, h*
Bernie Rosenberg, M
Bernice Pomer, SteBsJ
Rabbi Nathan 1*1
and Alice Alalouf, I
Rally KcJar, Esthsr |
Jack Gershman,
Perlmutter, Fritaie
Tobey Shabel, Wall
Morton and Rap"
Toby PiUet, <>
Schlanger.
backing
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE USPS 899420
FIWO K SMOCHET
Editor and PubHtrtar
'frm) Sliochtl
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Eacutlva Editof
The fallowing article is re-
printed from the Daily Express of
the Federation by the offiie of the
Consulate General of Israel
THE IRA luui banded over an
astonishing 400.000 pound "rift"
p/rv*?" to PVmsnt for the
Sr ?RlT,fandin -uPirt of
tsszissZsss*.^ -iiiSS^
Authoritfve sources believed
TS^r*6 moneTcanS
from NORAID. the Arnerican
PuWtahadWaafc^Mtd-SaWamtoa,throuphU^m, Bt-WM.lvbal.ncaof~Z
JltJ^" *5* WN8'NEA'*"** ** ***
H1 Mirrlimm Aa>
SUBSCWFTION BATES 2 *m> Minimum 7 50 (Local Araa S3 9S Annual]i J^.ahFadafat>oofOr^a,EoOLatian>aM^ *"P
G'aafFort Laudardato ahooW Cm
So awto. Tamarac. FL 33320SS to
Friday, January 26,1986
Volume 14
c wM0n FttfsxatioA of
fen lurtardala. P.O.
3 SHE VAT 5746
Number 4
pro-IRA fund-raising body.
This startling evidence of the
ffose links between the IRA and
the PLO already recognized by
British Intelligence wfll shock
NORAID contributors who **"*
*S&!S.' "*Irkh
Some Foreign Office officials
were even prepared to sanction a
vwit to Britain by PLO chief
Yasser Arafat next month to
publicise his biography. Last
JJjJ*t. it appeared the visit was
The payment was made not
^yfprhjm^t^ms^Mi
but slso as so i
future co-opsraum
The ana^"L
ceremony **"J1r
Intelligence "J*V
Ara tat a professed *
to England
According tothe'
IRA men ****\
met Arafslf9T\\
S^Maddoe*.*
8 last year
They
PLOpsopls
formally
2S


I
Friday, January 25,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Water Bridge holds successful UJA function
Rabbi Kurt Stone
Kr

/
Irving Spector, chairman of
the Jewuh Federation-United
Jewish Appeal campaign at
Water Bridge, announced that
the community held a successful
UJA recent,y on ****** of
Honored for their devotion
towards Judaic causes were
Charles and Rose Seldin. Pic-
tured at the function were (left to
right) chairman Irving Spector,
honorees the Seldina and David
Moger, co-chairman and toast-
master for the event. Pictured at
the rear is Rabbi Phillip
Labowitz, spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise, who
presented the invocation.
Spector expressed his thanks
to the following people who
asrved as members of Water
Bridges' UJA campaign commit -


tee. They are:
Charlotte Clompooa. Joicph
Curcwlta, Ertcllc Cypaa, Ruth Dln,
Uadore OladatoM. Rom Ooldbart
OeoTfe Hlllman, Mil ton Kahn.
Alao. Sylvia MlchacU. Charlotte
Moger. Debbie Oehaar. Maxwell
Ochaer. EllxabeUi Rablnovltx. Archie
Raakln. Rubin Reanlck. Marian Roaan-
bUtt, Leonard Roaenbiatt. MoUie
Spector and Emeattne Welai.
Pine Island Ridge UJA to hold Feb. 3 breakfast


SolSchulman
Charles Block, chairman of the
1986 Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal campaign at Pine -
Island Ridge, has announced that
the community will hold a 9:30
a.m. breakfast on behalf of UJA
in the Ridge Room of the Pine
Island Ridge Clubhouse.
Guest speaker for the event is
Danny Tadmore, noted Israeli
|Super Sunday
'85 underway
speaker and entertainer.
Serving on the Pine Island
Ridge UJA committee are: Mr.
and Mrs. Barney Anapole Mr.
and Mrs. Max Bernstein, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Block, Dr. and Mrs.
Eugene Dach, Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Galonsky, Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Gray, Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Guberman, Mr. and Mrs. Art
Kahn, Mrs. Marian Kahn, Mrs.
Phoebe Posnick, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Resnick, Mr. and Mrs. Mark
Trostler, Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Sher, Mrs. Bert Shurtok. Mrs.
Ceil Sigmund, Mr. and Mrs. Felix
Sih-erstein, Mrs. Pearl Stein-
berger, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wein-
traub.
Sherr. 1965 General
Chairman for the
Ifafcration-United Jewish
|ampiign, has announced
IFrisjer, Board Member
federation, Past President
[Helm Day School and
of the Federation's
i Committee, has been
1 this year's Super
fChnrman.
the event, to be
17. is Rabbi Kurt
Ujritujj leader of Temple
Jwh Tamarac Jewish
bo known as Super
| Headquarters.
.' MKhairmen are Sol
-J of the Woodlands and
""ikon'. Adviser to the
pArea UJA campaign.
* this year's Super
o
o\/
"GO
Sunday are well underway and
volunteer registration is begin-
ning. If you would like to volun-
teer two hours of your time on
Sunday. March 17 fill out the
registration form on page 2 or call
Larry Schuval at the Federation.
748-8400.
Enjoy ... NEW YORK'S
hi
mi
Hi if
h '
.. '
SCHMULKA
BERNSTEIN'S
Glatt Kosher

BEIF SALAMI
FRANKS
KNOCKWURST
CORNED KEF
PASTRAMI


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Page 6
-^"-------
TheJewMt) Flppdiw of Greatsr Fort Lauderdale / Friday, January 26,1966
JEWISH MUSIC SEASON
More US. aid to Israel not lik<
CELEBRATING THE
SEPHARDIC- ORIENTAL TRADITION
Shabbat Shlrah to Yon. Ha AUmaut
O ^*ra#> VAN IMS
Jewish Music Season
Feb. 2-Apr. 26
WASHINGTON (JTA> -
Deputy Secretary of State
Kenneth Dam indicated that Is-
rael will not get all of the in-
creased aid it is asking for
because if its austerity program
works, Israel will not need it and
because of the difficulty in in-
creasing foreign aid in a time of
cutbacks in U.S. domestic
programs.
His remarks at a briefing for
foreign reporters came as two
teams of Israeli officials began
two days of talks with State
Department officials reportedly
aimed at seeking $4.1 billion in
economic and military aid for Is-
rael in the 1986 fiscal year
compared to 12.6 billion in the
current 1965 fiscal year. Israel is
also asking for an additional $800
million in emergency economic
aid for 1986.
"With regard to the economic
assistance, we are prepared to be
of assistance provided there is a
serious and credible economic
program announced and im-
plemented by Israel," Darn id
when asked about the Israeli
request in the year and briefing at
the Foreign Press Canter.
But ha stressed that the
economic program is one of which
Israel will have to decide for
itself, although the U.8. will foal
free to comment on it. He said
while it waa "premature" to
discuss the "numbers/' the
figure may not be as high as
reported if the Israel austerity
program is credible. If it is not
credible then Israel's problems
will not only be economic, he
said.
While stressing that he waa
speaking generally about foreign
aid, and not specifically about Is-
rael, Dam said the. United States
will be operating under an
"extremely difficult budget
environment" in which domestic
programs are being cut sad so it
will "not be easy" to increase
foreign aid to any country.
Israel is reportedly asking for
an additional 8800 million to the
12 billion it!.,
"^nt vearin,
1 aL Mkin. t
tL lasstlff*
ki Israel is rsoi
I*n >t would libL
the 1986 fklr]
^e UA-Urs*
continuation of tk,,
the State '
month. One
economic grtuttin
conducted by ths I
***** of the JoiJ
fc-conomk Group
fjtablisbsd durinj
House talks beta
Reagan and I,
Shimon Perea lM ^
United States bled,
Walks, UwlersBcrsu,
for Economk Afraiil
group of talks dsaki
aid. At this meeting/
reportedly giving rUra]
raeli proposals ma
November nettings.
Jewish Council of Early Childhood Directors hold all-day
NEW YORK, N.Y. "Cel-
ebrating the Sephardic-Oriental
Tradition" will be the theme of
Jewish Music Season, to be
marked from Feb. 2 to April 26,
under the national aegis of the
JWB Jewish Music Council.
According to Leonard Kaplan,
of Boston, chairman of the JWB
Jewish Music Council, "We are
holding Jewish Musk Season as
a way of highlighting the rich-
ness and diversity of a little-
known tradition. The theme of
Sephardic-Oriental music will
widen the musical horizon of
thousands of Jews through spe-
cial events.
"It will also open the door to
the tremendous diversity of Jew-
ish music in synagogues, Jewish
Community Centers and schools,
and will foster the bonds of Klal
Yisrad."
The 15-by-20-inch poster her-
alding Jewish Music Season was
created by New York artist
Eugene Karlin. Of his creation,
the artist says, "I based my
design on the research by Dr.
Richard J. Neumann, director of
music education for the Board of
Jewish Education of Greater New
York (Dr. Neumann died
recently |.
"While music is obviously aur-
al, I wanted to try to capture the
lyrical and cheerful qualities of
Sephardic-Oriental music in a
visual design.
"Three Sephardkn two men
and a women are playing
music on an oud, a stringed,
wooden instrument somewhat
like a lute; a tziltd, a tambourine-
like instrument, and a kinnor
(David'8 harp)."
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJA-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
Jewish Community Centers and
YM-YWHAs and JWB Asso-
data*.
Jufyin8 n thC Summer Famiiy Mis8i<>n to Israel
840011 Sandy Jackowitz' Mkon Coordinator 748-
More than 350 teachers from
the nursery and kindergarten,
synagogue, day school and JCC's
programs of South Florida will
participate in the semi-annual all
day professional growth institute
of the Jewish Council for Early
Childhood Educators taking
place on Monday, Jan. 28, from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m., at the Beth Torah
Congregation, 1061 North Miami
Beach Boulevard, North Miami
Beach.
The theme of the institute will
be "The Young Child Our
Precious Jewel," with 36 dif-
ferent sessions being conducted
by university professors in early
childhood, supervisory personnel
from Dade and Broward County
school systems, and directors and
supervisors of private and Jewish
early childhood programs.
The Instkute, which is co-
sponsored by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education, will in-
clude such subjects as "Paving
the Way for Academic Success
Appropriate Learning Acti-
c,t'?f" ".'^doping Cooperative
bkill m Young Children, "
ixsnsorimotor Activities for
Young Children: Techniques to
Enhance Readiness Concepts,"
Learning Math Through
Games, "Acting Out -
^reatinf n Em<*>onal Climate
Through Socio-Drama," "Devel-
oping Creative Thinking
Through Art Appreciation in
Young Children."
Other sessions will concentrate
on the Jewish component of the
early childhood programs includ-
ing sessions on "Bible," "The
Teaching of Israel," "The Holi-
days of the Jewish year," and
"Jewish Learning Games.*'
Shulamit Gittelson, JCECE
President, noted that "the Insti-
tute provides the esrly childhood
teacher with the opportunity to
enhance and enrich her Thing
skills. In addition, it strengthens
the sense of collegiality and
interchange of ideas i
hundreds of
tend."
The JCECE, tat
organization of Je
childhood instruct
founded in 1964 and i
hance the profe___
the early childhood c_
elevate Jewish earr/]
programs. Its
dudes over 400 _
South Miami through]
Beach in synagogw,i
and Jewish Comma
programs.
Shultz Aired Soviet Jewry
During Gromyko Talks
TEL AVIV (JTA) Secretary of ~
ishultz raised the issue of Soviet Jewry several til
boviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko *
arms control talks in Geneva, according to n_
a senior State Department official Shultz sent I
special envoy to brief Israeli officials on the Gem
Palmer is deputy assistant secretary of
European and Canadian Affairs. He reported t
Premier and Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir tl
dwelt specially on the plight of Jewish refiu
imprisoned Anatoly Sharansky and Yoeef __,
course of his two days of talks with Gromyko i
urged the Soviet Union to halt its persecution
activists and of other Jews in the USSR wi
Hebrew.
How to Choose
Your Drinking Water
Where is
it from?
Is it
pure?
How docs
it taste?
bit
weB-known?
What
minerals
are in it?
How is it
tolerated?
Canldrink
it regularly?
Wrtwel
protected?
Mountain Valley comes from a natural spring k>
cated m virgin timberland at Hot Springs, Ark.
The water rising in the spring today (ell as rain 3500
Vors ago, long before pollution
You'll like it from the first sip. Its taste reflects the
natural spring source
Mountain Valley, bottled constantly lor 112 years,
the only water popular across the nation.
The main rnmcrals are calcium and magnesium,
deal in water. It contains so little sodium it is used m
a ash-free diet.
Mountain Valley is so aght on the system, one
glassiul invites another.
Son^popWhavoendisiksiflakxS0to70yars
A glass dome covers the spring. Al bottling at
glass containers
Hove Mountain VaOey Water delivered to your home and office
larommejerusale
0 IMI CAR I IO\H<
Dade
696-1333
Broward
563-6114
cMomtauic^eyc^tef
FRO** NOT SPRINGS, ARK.
On room only. From 1/1 til 2/28
5*" '/% *** charge '
Not available to tours and groups
Iffffimut be made dirlctljto
Right now is the ideal timtJi
planning a trip to Israel 7V
perfect; the seasonsin full f
and the rales are so low! U
two leading 5-Star luxury J
the elegant Laromme Jen
overlooking the Old Otf,\
the smart beachfront
Tel Aviv Carlton offer)
incredible buy of the P
Stay at one hotel >
both Come for am*'
of 5 nights-orasi
you like. And one child (no agei
stays absolutely free in the same roc
you. Both hotels are fully kosher and)
complete Sabbath facilities.
Laromme enat hotel
For only 120per p.p.d.o.,daily, soak s ft
winter sun at Laromme Eilat right "J" 1
Sea. with its own pool and secluded t*** f
Swim, scuba dive, windsurf. Marvelous say
top off the perfect Israeli vacation.
V Laromme hoteus (mti)


frifry.Jmnry > 1986 /The Jewish Floridiari of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
i!
f*
[wdDtvidWaldman
Tamarac Jewish Center
prepares for Super Sunday
kfildman and his wife
hive been active
of the Jewish com-
I for many years. As the
[Federation of Greater
prepares for
tay 1985 on March 17,
: Jewish Center also
iVildman who serves
of the Coalition com-
for the Tamarac Jewish
(prepares, arranges and
1 for the hundreds of
that will work on
Super Sunday as well as those
who attend Federation-UJA
functions at the Center.
An active member of the
community, Waldman is also the
immediate past president of the
Tamarac Jewish Center's Men's
Club, and active in the Tamarac -
UJA campaign, Israel Bonds,
Jewish National Fund and serves
on the Temple's Religion Com-
mittee. Blossom is also active at
the Center serving as the Coali-
tion Chairman of the Sisterhood.

Ritz to speak at JCC
board meeting
Esther Leah Ritz, President of
JWB (Jewish Welfare Board) will
address a JCC special Board
Meeting at 8 p.m., Tuesday, Jan.
29 in Soref Hall at the Center,
6601 West Sunrise Blvd.
Mrs. Ritz has had a long career
in Jewish communal service,
having been president of the
World Confederation of Jewish
Community Centers. In
Milwaukee, she was president of
both the Federation and Jewish
Community Center.
The recipient of many awards,
Mrs. Ritz, when she accepted the
Volunteer Activist Award from
United Way in 1977 said, in part,
"All any of us can hope for is that
the bit we do, combined with the
efforts of many, many others, can
add up to solutions .. .
I urge upon all of you the
divine discontent the rage, if
you will that will produce a
Either Leah Ritz
better world."
Members of the Board of the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale as well
as many Jewish Federation
members in leadership positions
will attend the meeting.
.^LEM UTA) The
PPvernment has announ-
XmS.I8" new 8ettle-
iWt^6* ^nk to be
If* AU had been
j? m Principle by the
* unity coalition and
' >n its guidelines
h*t 8vTiment was
year
Suncernent drew im-
r warp Wd widely dif-
l"S; ^ Council of
7*e expressed
i2 ?818ted that
^" A spokesman for
wtrned that if more
i* buiW thin.
ij!.K.Htiin Ramon
i,v*of those who
f'jWement drive must
"* be negotiations
>lLll? I^PPointed
1" tune when
mt towns in Israel
" being mad. to
bring Jordan into the negotiating
process.
The announcement was made
after considerable delay and
argument between the Labor and
Likud components of the unity
government over where the new
settlements are to be located.
Five of the sites are within the so-
called national consensus. The
sixth is in the Samaria highlands,
the main area of dispute between
the coalition partners.
Labor polky has been to erect
new settlements for security
reasons around the periphery of
the West Bank and avoid heavily
Arab-populated areas, such as
the Samaria hfrhUnris. The
previous Likud government
deliberately planted settlements
dose to Arab population centers.
The sis now settlements an-
nounced will be Neot Kedumim.
east of Jiueelsm; Avnei Hefste.
in western Samaria; Peles. in the
Jordan Valley; Asssel, in the
Hebron mountains; Migdalim, in
the controversial Samaria
mountains; and Bskar, alter-
natively called Taoraf, m
Etaion bloc south of Jerusalem.
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- By what affectionate term is
Moses known?
2- The Book of Esther is the
most familiar of the Five
Magillot (Scrolls). Enumerate the
other four.
3- What does the Hebrew
expression, "Bikkur Cholim"
mean?
4- Who founded the Henry
Street Settlement in New York?
6- Can you list the three
literary "Lions" of Yiddish?
6- Who introduced the group
singing of "Zemirot" during and
at the end of meals?
7- What is the name of the
musical comedy star who
popularized "A Yiddishe
Mamma"?
8- Which of the borthers of
Joseph treated him more
decently?
9- What is a Mellah?
10- Does the "Kol YisraeT Ra-
dio Station broadcast only in
Hebrew?
Sse Page 10 for

(:]ROWARD
UAPER *
QACKAGING
(MR NATE GREEN) helps student David Shulman, son ofDrand
Mr? Joel Shulman, read the Torah. Mr. Green worhs with the Hebrew
D^paitmeTtaTThe Hebrew Day School of Fort Lauderdale. David
Shulman it a 6th grade student at the Day School
[DROWARD
[JAPER 4
QACKAGING
-GATE S75UJA Club will hold a wine and cheese party
Uftht Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign at
ITuesday Feb. 12 at the Holiday Inn, Coral Springs. Quest
imlbeIsrael Resnihoff, Federation board member. Chairing
^' campaign is Jacob Kushner. Pictured (l*ft to right) are
I members Betty Kushner, Jacob Kushner, Hy Berlin and
. Not pictured are campaign committee members: Shirley
i Xui, co-chairpersons, Jean and Gilbert Addis, Dorothy
to and William Blender, Ruth and Jrwin Burech, Riv and
""ton, Dorothy and Jach Friedkr, Dorothy and Hy GeUer,
"wAbe Greenberg, Rot Goldfarb, Rot Haten, Myrna
Ruth and Leonard Levine, Blanche and Sam Miller, Zeena
Rudin, Jean and Irving Singer, Mat and Irving Sorhin,
fmSom Spiegel, Vanda and Jacob Whithin, Janet Yarmove.
* West Bank settlements announced
FREE!
Manischewitz.
1985 PASSOVER RECIPE GUIDE

'

\ X
^"^SPI
& ^
r_
Includes 40C in coupons!
Man.schewzhope. <'*"'""*v"JSStonsotosspecialrecipesto-d,sheslike
j!Sa ry happv and Kosher Passover!
COUPONS EXPIRE APRIL 11 1965 ________________
""m* c^o7a ware o^wTbox 4ma. jersey city. n.j. 07303
Please send the Manischewitz Passover Recipe Guide to:
Oo R*>ctpGule ?<>"" cMmopodwraesd^mm. __-__-=-------*
_______'...'. .'>..------*emtwsWsJsW*sMFSMsmmsw*fmemmea*mmt*mMHr'


Page 8
-----loJ---
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale / Friday, January 26,1986
Sam and Ruth Desperak
Bonds to honor Desperaks
The North Broward State of
Israel Bonds w31 present the
Israel New Life Award to Sam
and Ruth Desperak at the New
Israel Life Bond luncheon at 1
p.m. Sunday Feb. 3 at the Holi-
day Inn, Plantation.
Sam and Ruth Desperak were
born in Poland and Germany
respectively, and were deported
to Auschwitz, Buchenwald and
Bergen-Belsen. Many years later,
they were liberated, met and
married, and made their way to
the United States.
They retired to Florida in 1979,
and helped found the Holocaust
Survivors of South Florida. It is
the largest Survivors group in
South Florida, with a member-
ship of approximately 1000. Sam
is currently president.
They have visited Israel many
times, attended the Holocaust
Survivors Group there, and the
"American Gathering" in Wash-
ington. D.C. in April, 1983.
Yehoshua Trigor, Consul
General of Israel, will be the
keynote speaker. Eddie Schaffer,
popular American-Jewish
humorist will entertain. Couvert
is $14 per person. Isaac
Schlomkowitz is Chairman, and
Jacob Brodzki and Ludwik
Brodzki are Co-Chairmen. Mrs.
Rose Gitler, 721-6667, will accept
reservations.
ENTINS TO BE HONORED
Al and Lois Entin will be
honored by Temple Adath
Yeshurun, North Miami, and the
Greater Miami Israel Bonds
Organization, at 11:30 a.m.
Sunday Feb. 3 at Adath
Yeshurun. Al is the son of
Edmund Entin, immediate past-
president of the Jewish Federa
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale;
and Roslyn Entin, president of
the Women's Division of the Fort
Lauderdale Federation.
Charles and Sylvia Wachspress of Young Israel of Deer field Beach an
presented with the Israel City of Peace Award for their devotion to
Jewuh communal lift, by the President Sidney Schneier
Chairmen Nat Pearbnan, Philip Nelson and Leonard Goldman have
announced that Sunrise Jewish Center and theSurrou^^rt.
muruty will honor Estele and Philip mSLbZ TsSsTS SZ
fjSr&i* Tf" Sunday' Jan 27' at 10 ThTmtche,
pictured above, wUl be predated with the prestigious Israel ScrZu'f
Emit Cohen, popular AmericanyJewish Humorist will provide the
W/ flZTr TH' 2T 'P0.* b> Sunrise Jewish Center
iZL f.ndakComm'tt% Everyone is welcome. Honorary Chairman i,
kZ. uU?*ky- "2* fo-Chaupersons are Dr. LeonFellman. Ida
Mayor David and Edith
Kaminsky
Inverrary Bonds to
honor the Kaminskys
Chairman Joe Kaplan an-
nounced that the communities of
Inverrary will honor Mayor
David and Edith Kaminsky at a
Night in Israel, to be held
Wednesday. Jan. 30, 7:30 p.m. to
the Grand Ballroom of the Inver-
rary Country Club.
The Kaminskys, known for
their devotion to Jewish com-
munal life, wUl receive the
prestigious Israel Tower of David
Award. Emil Cohen, popular
American-Jewish humorist will
entertain.
The event is sponsored by the
Inverrary State of Israel Bonds
Committee. Honorable Chairman
is Harold Slater. Co-chairpersons
are Alfred de Beer, Lester Fields,
Gladys Fox, Jeannette Gold. Lou
Kogan, Hilda Leibo, Selig Marko
and Dr. Anna Samuelson-MUlar.
Couvert is $3 per per
Refreshments will be served.
in Margatt pn
Harriett* Sweig of Tempi* Beth Am .
prestigious Israel Tower of David Award to Etta and Mm
for their dedication and devotion to Jewish communal *.
tured from left to right. Mom Levenson, Harriet SueT,
Levenson.
V
Chairmen Leo Weissman and Bay Abrams announce that Mi
Mollye Seiden, pictured above, will be honored Wednuday,
p. m in the Banquet Room of the Main Clubhouse in Sunn
Emil Cohen popular American-Jewish Humorist pnvidti i
tainment. The event is sponsored by Sunrise Lakes IVandl
Bond Committee. Everyone is welcome.
Israel plans to withdraw
troops from Lebanon
Amnon Rubenstein, Israel's
Communications Minister, said
the Israeli Cabinet voted 16 to 6,
in favor of the withdrawal of Is-
raeli troops from Lebanon. The
plan was presented by Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin and top
army officials.
Prime Minister Shimon Peres
said that the first pullback from
the current Awali River front line
would be "within a few weeks."
and that plans for the second and
third stages of withdrawal "will
be played by ear."
Peres stated that the complete
-withdrawal should take six to
nine months. The plan provides
for Israeli troops to retreat 12 to
18 miles, according to Israeli
military correspondent*. Israeli
troops would leave the Mediter-
ranean port dty of Sidon and
many predominatly Shiite
Moslem villages.
Peres told the For
Association, "The bai
withdraw in stages,
short enough so we sh
to fortify our lines
enough so the other
(Syria and Lebanon)
chance to enable uj
arrangement in Lebtnoa
said.
Life begins
The Fountains of Lauderhill.
Retirement it an inspiration at Broward's
new rental retirement villas. A celebration
of activity welcomes each morning. The Joy
of companionship warms the afternoon.
Security and comfort bless the night.
It's home.
The Fountains of Lauderhill Is dedicated
to the physical and emotional well-being of
its residents.
Brothers Joel and Ronald Ostrow have
developed the carefree retirement
lifestyle that Broward County has been
asking for.
24-hour medical supervision
On-staff nurses & dieticians
Monitoring of medications
Healthful gourmet meals
Special diets available
Security controlled entry gates
Daily chambermaid service
Daily laundry service
Supervised recreation & activities
Spacious walking & sitting areas
Two reading rooms
Two recreation rooms
Two card & TV rooms
Beauty salon & barber shop
Chauffeured courtesy vehicle
Private bath in every room
Central air conditioning & nea
Emergency alert system m every
24-hour electronic secumy
Emergency exits in every room
Open daily for inspection
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
&6e &o*ntait* of 9!au4le*/uM
5700 Northwest 27th Court
(One block South of Oakland Park Blvd.)
Lauderhill, Florida
Telephone:
4861300 486-0750 9P0rt.
Complimentary transpo^


.....
Friday, January 26,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9

rida Leads South With 51
i-Semitic Vandalism Was Up in '84
YORK Anti-
vandalism and
p. or threats
WZ Jewish insti-
stely in 1984
declined for
arow.accord-
mnual audit con-
the Anti-
League of
l The audit re-
'noticeable increase
jenous crimes aa
bombings.
by
| director Nathan
_ the survey
"fcU applied by the
JO regional offices
U5. revealed a
incidents of vandal-
of 6.7 percent
Jtoulof670.
! 716, there were 32
I a compared to 23
132 included 17 caaes
attempted arson,
to 13 the previous
t bombings as against
one attempted
I-the same as in 1983
1 canetery desecrations,
I to 9 for the previous
category of other
\ or threats, which were
I separately, the survey
1969 incidents an in-
15.4 percent over the
of 350.
(audit showed that the
estates had the most
les: New York,
99; Maryland,
my, 56, and Florida,
, 32 states and the
Columbia were in-
e incidents.
said that the
are "disturbing; be-
reverse a two-year
He pointed out, how-
the 6,7 percent figure
liter than the 192 and
increases in 1980 and
Wed that the 1985
be carefully watched
lolany new trend.
prepared by the
'.wpstmsnt of ADL's
1 Division, noted that
Dt authorities ar-
ipnonain 1984 in con-
|nh 51 incidenta, com-
~>the 1983 total of 116
^treated in 65 incidenta.
' alted for steppad-
** efforts and for
public concern to
?Semitic incidents.
*ures taken thus
% stricter law
local security
f*! educational
-had helped bring
P> and 1983 declines
m of 974 vandalism
Win 1981.
08 of the 1984
Jews were the targets dropped by
48 from 311 in 1983 to 263 in
1984.
SEVERAL of the incidents
reported in the 1984 audit at-
tracted considerable media atten-
tion. These included the vandal-
ising and defacing of a newly-
opened synagogue in Manalapan,
N.J., in October; the bombing of
a synagogue in Boise, Idaho, in
April; and vandalisms on 17
separate days from April through
November in the Co-Op City
housing project in the Bronx,
N.Y. The Boise and Co-Op City
incidents remain unsolved.
In the New Jersey incident, the
survey noted that three teenagers
were arrested and charged with
the vandalism two of whom
were also charged in connection
with an earlier vandalism and at-
tempted arson of another
Manalapan synagogue.
. Perlmutter said the com-
munity response to the
Manalapan incident was a
'model of how such incidents
should be dealt with: New Jersey
Gov. Thomas H. Keen and U.S.
San. Frank Lautenberg joined
acme 3,000 local and community
officials and religious leaders in a
"day of solidarity" to repudiate
the anti-Jewish act; those ar-
rested have been indicted and
face trial.
IN ASSESSING the findings
of the audit, Perlmutter said the
statistics provide only one baro-
meter for measuring anti-Jewish
bigotry in this country.
m
yein
other
Others, he said, include anti-
Semitic rhetoric in election camp-
aigns; anti-Israel and anti-
Zionist propaganda disseminated
in this country and in the United
Nations by Arab and pro-PLO
groups; the propaganda acti-
vities of organised right-wing
anti-Jewish hate groups such ss
the Ku Klux Klan, neo-Nazi
groups and such organizations as
Willis Carto's Liberty Lobby and
Lyndon LaRouche's operations,
and activities of radical leftist
organisations such ss the Com-
munist Party, U.S.A.
The ADL survey provided this
geographical breakdown of the
incidenta of anti-Semitic vandal-
ism:
The Northeastern region,
comprising seven states and the
District of Columbia, accounted
for roughly 60 percent of the 716
reported. In 1983, these states
accounted for 68 percent of the
total. The 1984 totals are: Mas
sachusetts, 20 incidenta; Rhode
Island, seven; Connecticut, five;
New York, 237; New Jersey, 56;
Pennsylvania, 28; Maryland, 69,
and the District of Columbia, 10.
* In nine Southern states, 98
vandalism incidents were
reported 13.7 percent of the
1984 total compared to 73 such
incidents which formed 10.9
percent of the 1983 total. The
1984 totals are: Florida, 61;
Georgia, 16; Louisiana, nine;
Virginia, nine; Mississippi, five;
Texaa, five; Arkansas, three;
Tennessee, three; and North
Carolina, one.
The Midwest states which
had incidents Illinois, 19;
Minnesota, 15; Michigan, seven;
Ohio, sis; Indiana, four;
Missouri, two; lows, one;
Nebraska, one, and Wisconsin,
one showed a noticeable
decline in 1984 compared to 1963.
Fifty-six anti-Semitic vandalisms
were reported in the ares during
1984 compared to 80 in 1983. The
Midwest accounted for 7.8
percent of the total number of
such incidents in 1984 compared
to 11.9 percent in 1983.
The Western region of the
country showed practically no
change compared to 1983. The
seven states of the region
California, 99; Arizona, 10;
Washington, seven; Colorado,
six; Oregon, two; Idaho, one, and
New Mexico, one, had 126 inci-
dents of anti-Semitic vandahsm
which comprised 17.6 percent of
the total. In 1983, there were 127
such incidents 19 percent of
the total.
AS PART of its counteraction
and educational efforts against
incidenta involving overt bigotry,
ADL published and distributed
last fall a handbook titled
"Security for Community Insti-
tutions." prepared in cooperation
with the New York City Police
Department.
The handbook is based on the
League's experience in working
with law enforcement officials,
educators and religious and com-
munity leaders to combat bi-
gotry. The handbook outlines
proper security measures and
procedures for community in-
stitutions, proper reaction when
incidents occur and provides
details of security programs
carried out by the New York City
Police Department's crime
prevention section and bias inci-
dents investigating unit.
Included in it is the text of s
model statute developed by ADL
as s means of assisting law
enforcement agencies to cope
with vandalism against religious
and ethnic groups.
in past years, the
"I majority of those
ee 20 or youngsr.
"the thousands of
""dents during the
" *" there any
TS of orgajuzed
"Nolvement the
iT* J* or Jewish-
larS*1?*1 Win
**U> 350 in 1983-
eiC^ofths*--
" ** telephone
Begin Emerging from Seclusion;
Has Meetings With Old Colleagues
JERUSALEM (JTA) Former Premier
Menachem Begin, who has lived in virtual seclusion since
his surprise resignation more than a year ago, has begun
to show interest in political developments and has had a
number of meetings recently with several of his former
colleagues. ,
ACCORDING TO Yediot Achronot, Begin met last
week with former Finance Minister Yoram Aridor and
with Minister of Commerce and Industry Ariel Sharon.
His discussion with Sharon centered on the latter's $60
million libel suit against Time magazine, the newspaper
reported.
Begin reportedly had a lengthy telephone con-
versation a few days ago with Deputy Premier Yitzhak
Shamir who replaced him as the leader of Likud. Begin
was said to have expressed great interest in the party's
internal developments, particularly the touchy relations
between its Herat and Liberal Party wings.
THE NEWSPAPER quoted intimates of Begin as
saying he spends most of his time reading and watching
television and that he keeps up to date with current af-
fairs. Yehiel Kadishai, Begin s long time personal aide,
said recently that the former premier would soon begin
writing his memoirs.
41 Jewish families get exit visas
NEW YORK (JTA) At least
10 Soviet Jewish families from
Moscow, all long-term refuseniks,
have received exit visas to Israel,
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry reported. The newa,
which the NCSJ said it sees as a
"small but significant reversal in
annual emigration trends,"
marks only the second time in
over eight months that Jews
from the Soviet capital were
granted permission to emigrate.
The first visas issued in that city
came in November, when 12
Muscovite Jews were permitted
to leave.
Included in the report, and
being confirmed by the NCSJ, ie
news that an additional 30
families from Tbilisi and one
family from Kaunus, in
Lithuania, have also received exit
permits. All are long-term
refuseniks, who have sought
emigration to Israel for more
than eight yean.
Although the identities and the
size of each family are unknown
at this time, the NCSJ noted that
the total number could well
surpass the monthly emigration
average of 73 which has distin-
guished 1984 as the "worst year
for emigration in nearly 20
years." To date, only 806 Soviet
Jews have been permitted to
emigrate to Israel.
A spokesperson for the NCSJ
suggested that the "sudden
increase, moat welcome by those
involved, may have be mtented
as a gesture of good will by the
Soviets" in advance of the
meetings held this month bet-
ween Secretary of State George
ShulU and Soviet Foreign Minis-
ter Andrei Gromyko. He added it
is "hopefully the first step in a
trend which will continue well
beyond those sessions."
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Ibail me, Esther, 1-
land let me quote y<
1 rates Also local moving
[long distance movinj
|anywhere in the U.S.
jverseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
viifc
$836.
(Airfare, hotel, and a car included.)
VjjA
Tn^fWting six .unri*. and five sun-"-'"
fiwt7cln do this for youTOnlyEI ALU- Airline of
KZ Hotel, or th.T.1 Av.v Hilton
And if six days just aren't enough, and you want
to extend your stay (who wouldn't?), we can arrange
that too.
See your travel agent, or call El Al at
1-SO0-223-6700 and ask about our exclusive
Sunsational Plus Tour. But hurry, thia package is
available until February 28.1985.
PHcparpwwn/doobl.occupancy Ob.Hatttear,>**
namad hot*!* iiMnitabk comparable aixoiw aaliona win M
aabatitetad.
pdu#*prKabaaad on Miami-Tat Aviv round-trip only For
mkmh jiw aria rnrtr- '-I' -gl Al
rneans of
^ver, the total
*^ individual.

The Airline of Israel.



Pg 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, Jamiary 26,1985
No Extradition
Syria Stonewalls Plea By Bonn
BONN (JTA) -
Justice Ministry officials
have reported that Syria
has yet to respond to a
West German request for
the extradition of alleged
Nazi war criminal Alois
Brunner who served as a
Sharansky's
Mom Visits
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Avital Sharansky has informed
Soviet Jewish activists in the
United States that her mother-in-
law, Ida Milgrom, had been
granted permission to visit
Soviet Jewish Prisoner of
Conscience Anatoly Sharansky in
the Perm labor camp. The visit
was on Monday.
Rabbi Avraham Weiss, chair
man of the Student Sturggle foi
Soviet Jewry, said he received a
telephone call from Mrs.
Sharansky last week. She
telephoned from Geneva where
she reportedly met with members
of the United States delegation to
the arms talks with the Soviet
Union. The SSSJ asserted that
Soviet officials there had declined
to meet with Mra, Sharansky.
Diversified Quiz
Answers
1- Mosheh Rabbenu (Moaea.
Our Tocher I.
2- Song of Songs; Book of
Ruth; Lamtnta,tMjtt; and,
Ecclesiastes.
3- Visiting the sick.
4- Lillian Wald.
5- Sholom Abramowitz (also
known as Mendele Mocher
Seforim); Isaac Leib Peretz;
Sholom Aleichem.
6- Chasidic Rabbis who
claimed that song brings man
nearer to G-d.
7- Sophie Tucker.
8- Reuben.
9- A Ghetto in Morocco.
10- No. Also in Yiddish,
French. English, Ladino.
Russian, Hungarian, Rumanian,
Turkish, Persian etc.
top aide to Adolph Eich-
raann and was responsible
for the deportation of thou-
sands of European Jews to
Nazi death camps during
World War II.
According to officials here,
West Germany made the ex-
tradition request to the Syrian
Foreign Ministry Dec. 18.
Brunner is reported to have lived
in Damascus under the assumed
name of George Fischer for more
than 20 years.
BRUNNER, 77 year* old,
served aa Eichmanns secretary
in Vienna in 1938 whan Eich-
mann headed the Nazi Central
Office for Jewish Questions, and
later headed the office himself.
He later became the commander
at the Drancy concentration
camp in France.
Paris-based Nazi-Hunter Serge
Klarsfeld, who first traced
Brunner to Syria in 1982,
asserted that Brunner is
responsible for the deaths of
ZZ." 4
tation of Jew, ~
^edlastSlKL
Prosecutor. In 195ft
^ntencedtodeSJ
23**
Singles Numbers Keep Growii
Light Shelters on Boards Want More Singles-Only Gro
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Soldiers Welfare Committee
announced that it will erect 160
lighted shelters at road junctions
and other sites along the
country's highways where
soldiers congregate to hitch rides.
The project, which will cost
about $500,000, is a security
measure. Hitch-hiking sites have
been a favorite target of
terrorists. The shelters will be
enclosed by plastic and will be
lighted by solar-powered bat-
teries where no facilities exist for
plugging into the electric power
system.
The army, meanwhile, has
launched a campaign to
discourage soldiers, particularly
women, from taking rides in
unknown civilian cars to and
from their bases. The campaign
began last month after a young
woman soldier, Hadass Kedmi,
hitched a ride near Haifa, only to
be kidnapped, raped and mur-
dered.
Attention part-time
Florida residents
The Bookkeeping Department of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauderdale requests that all
part-time residents that have returned to Florida for
the winter months, call the Federation at 748-8400
so your subscription to THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE can be sent
to you at your Florida" address.
Centra Care offers
free diabetes checks
A check for diabetes takes only
a few minutes and it could
save your life. Find out with a
free blood sugar diabetes screen-
ing offered throughout January
at all area Centra Care Medical
Centers.
Screening is available daily
from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.. including
weekends and holidays. No
appointment is necessary. In
order for your test to be valid,
however, you must follow these
guidelines:
1. Don't eat or drink anything
(except water) for 12 hours before
you come to Centra Care for your
diabetes test.
2. If you are on a special diet or
medication, check first with your
doctor before starting the 12-hour
fast.
Diabetes screening is particu-
larly recommended for those who
are overweight, over age 40 and-
or have a family history of
diabetes.
Centra Care Medical Centers
are located in Oakland Park (4056
Andrews Ave); Plantation (901
B. State Rd. 7); Tamarac (8290
University Dr ); Pembroke Pines
IT3S1 Puem Blvd.); and Holly-
wood (1801 Plunkett St.)
For more information, call anv
Centra Care Medical Center.
SELF.
SOMEONE
^T^S^Wh massage.
whirlpool. y*-h ,h ,enn.s.
HaV,UnSlXxi^ classes
S^^a^u,rFSaset..n9
P^a^"aSvUtl5mmuies
SaluDevnani.baieiy
^Harbor

NEW YORK (JTA) -
As the number of Jewish
singles men and women
grows steadily in urban
America, there is a con-
tinuing debate among
Jewish social work profes-
sionals as to whether
socializing events for
singles should or should not
be arranged on a for-
singles-only basis.
But this debate, for example,
on whether Federations should
set up a separate singles division,
or whether synagogues should
provide special services for the
singles, is one on which the single
Jews have no problems, accord-
ing to a recent, analysis. That's
what the Jewish singles want.
THE ANALYSIS appeared in
a recent issue of the Newsletter of
the William Petschek Jewish
Family Center of the American
Jewish Committee.
Social worker Marcie Linkoff is
quoted as asserting that separate
programming "sustains the all
too common and insidious atti-
tude of competition among
singles, and the feeling among
married individuals that their
(rental security can be threat-
ened by the company of singles."
But, according to the analysis,
Jewish singles prefer then- own
company, "and they offer some
persuasive reasons." One is that
"an unmarried person looking for
a date wants to meet other
singles, and this is easier in a
group composed of singles."
Also, a single parent who
wnts to discuMtki-
fatatng children ",
spouse is undoubted
tfUun to other suu
than to parents in n
families.
8INGLES"aleopoi
their desire to socialia
own kind is ptrtlleltd
Jewish sub-groups. La|
tk>n is raised when r
sponsor father and eoa
sisterhoods, special c_
prepare for Bar and Bat
end youth services."
Some singles charge,
band together became
tutions of the comma
beet indifferent and
hostile. Lillian Sherman
who initiated the (Con
United Synagogue
singles group in Nal
complains that synago
run like Noah's Ark -
two, while Rabbi Avrah
of the Hebrew Institute
dale claims that 90 p
Jewish agencies ham
on their Boards.
The analysts argue t
such circumstances, "
targeted to the unmanfl
kind of 'affirmative
welcome the alienated
ing to the analysis, the
ment for separate it
activities is that, wha
well planned, "they am
numbers" of Jews who I
otherwise attend "any
event."
THE ANALYSIS
"notable" examples.
Stephen Listfdd's singl
in the Conservative Ad
Congregation in Wi
D.C., draws about 800,
WCCit.
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SANSSOUa^


L Is Jew' Amendment
parks Heated Debate
Friday, January 25,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
^versialWhois
to the
COD
Return had its pre-
ceding m the
Wednesday.
_, vt forced by nine
,he religious bloc: in
t ,ho requested that
u be pUced on the
pj^iiar Shimon Peree
j^apostpoiienient
-an* of some sort but
Sox camp is adamant.
apparently is because
TTictory. Political
- nid that the amend-
^ would invest the
rabbinate with the
l-riAt.bylaw, todeter-
fc ii a Jew. could get
,the Knesset this time, at
U first reading.
HDWO to the obssry-
^late of the measure will
just how many and
Ob are n the chamber at
(ofthevote.TheWhoisa
mdment was decisively
i the last time it came
the Knesset, sponsored by
Israel party.
their defection could bring down
the shaky unity coalition. Labor
and Likud are very much aware
of this and would prefer not to
alienate the Orthodox factions.
According to political observ-
ers, most Labor MKs and some
Likud Liberals will vote against
the amendment. But a majority
of Likud, especially its Herat
bloc joined by the smaller right-
wing parties, are expected to
support it. That could give the
amendment a narrow edge.
Peres met with Orthodox MKs
to try to postpone the vote. Rafi
Edri, chairman of the Labor
Party's Knesset faction, pro-
posed that a debate be held
Wednesday but the actual vote
be postponed for a month.
Another possibility was for the
remier to ask for the right to
reply to the bill and then take
several weeks to prepare his
reply.
But the Orthodox, led by the
Habad rabbis, were already
lobbying vigorously to corral
doubtful votes to their side.
tine it is in the form of a
member's bill. Its most
proponents are not the
parties themselves but
Hasidk movement's
Barters in New York.
Orthodox politicians are
i that the Labor-Likud
coalition is anxious to
showdown over the mea-
i religious parties in the
have served unofficial
t they will leave it if the
ntis defeated.
I(usage, however, could
|i serious rift with the
I ad Conservative move-
i represent a majority
I Jews the world over,
r in the United States.
S, addressing a luncheon
Moreign Press Association
i Aviv, said the outcome
I not affect his coalition
". J0*"* the issue has
"W in a private member's
l the Cabinet therefore
* bob the consequences of
Problem which really
jM is the division in Jew-
i. between the diaspora and
i my efforts are aimed
j our people together
i Judaism was always
Wic concept a nation
WTL10 keep fctfrtner
~m different streams,"
' k* of Return defines a
Paon born of a Jewish
"converted. The smend-
^ ld the words
litowhal*cbs." In prac-
mmean that conver-
Br^ by non-Orthodox
" w or abroad would
rt!r ^"thftr ti "
^offspring would be
fc!LJew8 m ****
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-----
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I f the amendment
Ik^'H division
iffi^'riKbetireen
Li"!B the government
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MANDELBROOT
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OHM
i___
i


"
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, January 25,1985
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg
Federation 7484400
FRIDAY, JAN. 25
Workmen's Circle: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Max Rubin will give his
own poetic version of Jewish
history. Margate Catharine
Young Branch Library, 5810
Park Dr., Margate.
Ramat Shalom: 8 p.m. Amy
Zweiback, third year student at
Reconstructioniat Rabbinical
College, will be guest.
SATURDAY JAN. 26
Temple Beth Israel-Sisterhood: 7
to 11 p.m. and Sunday 11 a.m. to
7 p.m., Monday 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Bazaar. At Temple, 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
Lime Bay Community Asso-
ciation: 8:30 p.m. Razz Ma Tasz
Review. Donation $3.50
Ramat Shalom: 8 p.m. Las Vegas
Night. Donation $10. At Temple.
SUNDAY JAN. 27
lake of Tamerac UJA: 9:46 a.m.
Breakfast at clubhouse.
Young Israel of Desrflsld Beach:
10 a.m. UJA breakfast.
Honorees: Sidney and Martha
Schneier.
Workman's Circle: 10:30 a.m.
Augusta Zimmerman will
discuss, "The Secret Success of
New Year's Resolutions."
Broward Federal, 5518 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Underbill.
922-1144.
Deborah-Lauderhi II: Noon.
Election of officers. Castle Rec.
Center. 4780 NW 22 Ct.
Sunrise Jewish Singles: 7:30
p.m. Ice skating and ice cream
party. Sunrise Ice Skating Rink.
741-0295.
Sunrise Lakes Phase II Men's
Club: Installation of officers.
Mayor Lomelo and County Judge
Steven Shutter will do the instal-
lation. Inverrary Country Club.
Temple Sholom: 8 p.m. Zim
BrothOers concert. Donation $8.
At Temple. 132 SE 11 Ave..
Pompano Beach. 942-6410.
LauderhU Group UJA: 10 a.m.
Breakfast at Majestic Gardens
Clubhouse.
MONDAY JAN. 28
B'nai B'rith Women-Oakland
Estates Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Rec. Hall. 4200 NW 41
St. 485-6427.
B'nai B'rith Women Deerfield
Beach: 12:30 p.m. Meeting. Dr.
George Foti, plastic surgeon, will
speak. At Temple, 200 Century
Blvd.
TUESDAY JAN. 29
Hadassah Scopus Chapter:
"Pudgin" card party. Proceeds to
Hospice. 4261076.
Hadasaah-Sboahana Chapter:
12:30 Meeting. Eliyah Katz will
discuss his Russian experiences.
Somerset Phase I Rec. Hall.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Debra
Club: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Harmonitones will entertain.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 5 Rec.
Hall.
HadaeeahN. Lauderdale Chai
Chapter: Noon. Dorotny Rubin,
Jewish Journal publisher, will
speak. N. Lauderdale City Hall,
701 SW 71 Ave.
WEDNESDAY JAN. SO
Israel Bonds: 8 p.m. Night in Is-
rael featuring Emil Cohen. Inver-
rary Country Club.
Tamarac Jewish Canter
Sisterhood: Noon. Membership
meeting. "The Saga of a Nation,"
will be discussed. At Temple
NCJW-N. Broward Section:
Luncheon and card party. Peking
Rest. Donation $7.
Hadasssh-Plantation L Chayim
Chapter: Noon. HIES luncheon
and Israeli fashion show. Deicke
Aud., 5701 Cypress Rd., Planta-
tion. 474-3557.
Women's Division UJA: 11:30
a.m. Lion lunchon. Home of Jan
Silverman.
THURSDAY JAN. 31
ORT Lauderdale West Chapter:
Bus trip to luncheon and show at
Ruth Foreman Theater. "The
Silver Cord." Donation $22. 473-
6338.
Brandeis University NWC:
Noon. Dr. Evelyn Handler, pres.
of Brandeis University NWC,
will speak. Inverrary Country
Club.
B'nai B'rith Women Ocean
Chapter: Noon. Annual fund-
raiser. Special luncheon and
fashion show. Lorraine Heller,
past president of South Coastal
Regional, will keynote Gait
Ocean Mile Hotel, 3300 Gait
Ocean Dr.
Drug Abuse
fore preventing treatment.
The program will feature
presentations and work-
shops by professionals
working with the chemi-
cally dependent, plus re-
covering persons. Noted
speakers will include Dr.
Abraham Twerski, medical
director of Gateway Re-
habilitation in Pittsburgh,
Penn., and Rabbi Isaac
Trainin, director of syna-
gogue relations of the Fed-
eration of Jewish Phil-
anthropies of New York
and creator of a similar pro-
gram 15 years ago.
Chairing the program is
Dr. Abraham S. Fischler,
president of Nova Univer-
Continued from Page 1
sity. Dr, Fischler has been a
consultant to the Ford
Foundation, to various
state departments of edu-
cation, and to school dis-
tricts in a number of states.
He has authored many ar-
ticles and publications
dealing with science edu-
cation and advanced tea-
ching methods. He is a Fel-
low of the American As-
sociation for the Advan-
cement of Science and a
member of numerous other
educational and scientific
organizations.
For further information
on this conference contact
Rabbi Schwartz at the Jew-
ish Federation, 748-8400.
Give yourself
the life you deserve.
You've worked hard, and you want your retirement years to be happy
and^uriry!0 ******" indePendent ,ifestY,e in an atmosphere of elegance, comfort
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Scheduled transportation and private limo service by appointment
Free cleaning and housekeeping. Lakefront balcony views
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A life of independence and happiness is the life you want, and the life you deserve To rrwfc
sure you don't miss out, return the coupon today or in Dade County dial652SfJ' RrrSS
County, dial 522-8244. Other areas, call TOLL FRfc WJOO-343<:LUB Ward
nun
UMOUSINC strvici
to an* tram The
notMaCM.

Ul*
3k
T'
Direction* son 441, take I91sl St ealt to Third Aw. North on
Thud Avenue to The Florida Club at NE Third Ave. and Sierra Drive
Decorator models open 9-5 every day.
MANDNtWANO
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OCCUPANCY.
I
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D Please send me m ein/.rma-
tion on adult cufo t i .
living The Florida Club
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It* Florida Club, Dent. If I
t* M Avenue and Sierra Dr,
H33I79 Phone___________________________________________^^^
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City
State.
Zip.
Entertainment for young n 1
Voyage. Adele Geras. Atheneum.
1983. 193 pages. Ages 12 and up.
810.96.
Reviewed by Doris Orgel
It's November 1904. The S.S.
Danzig crosses the stormy
Atlantic to its destination, New
York. No sooner does this shim-
mering, accomplished book get
under way than you feel yourself
a part of the voyage.
Adele Geras has a dramatist's
flair, unusual in writers of "YA"
(young adult) fiction who tend to
confine themselves to single-
viewpoint, first-person narrative.
She gives us a large case of varied
characters, from very young to
very old, each with an authentic
voice. From the first page on, she
makes us know these people, in-
volves as in their fights, their
loves. We will not soon forget
them. For instance, the fiery
Mina, age 16, with her need to
draw what she sees, with her pas-
sionate worry over her brother.
For instance, Golds, level-
headed, practical, but lendated
helpless when her. milk dries up.
For instance, the.gallant Clara
Zuasman, now old, who remem-
bers what youth and loving were
like, and figures out a way for
Go Ida's starving infant to stay
alive.
Doubtless much solid historic
^research went intott
ness, the seniing-eiM.
Geras evoksTtK
eastern Europe^
customs, nett,,
Jng nor sensatbn
he steerage is
cramped and task,
storm clouds on then
"*y linings, this is im
the fact that ill theJJ]
"leaving pogrom, 3
awn behind. Thw 4|
fantasies of fulfill
America, but nod
promised that these 1
instantly, or ever, i
true.
H not for the rule |
must be United
Canadian titiana or
this first-rate book
been a strong coott^
National Jewish Book,
It's gripping enteu.
deftly plotted, rommtk]
realistic, sad affords
insight into tie
dreams of people in i
young readers of
recognize their i,. _
great-grandparents
" t young.
Among Dorit OrtrfJ
books is The Devil inYm
Risking Love, a
novel to be publishedini
><
,&*
Furry Air ConoWT
StrtctfyDfetariLjl
ocbmfhomt
IQMtMlU* MOTEL
"pisses
compllm~t **"
.^defrfP"**
RESERVtNOW
11 Days/10 rttfl^te
*G75

""*WS&*-S
ERrCJ
ACOBS-
.......
340-s370
NL_
'*TmsTi
xa


About Medicare
Friday, January 26,1966 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13




OAWTAFIM
~kuiband had an
After he was
Eft** the hospital,
IZhome kept hm for
Q then also discharged
^Ijav Medicare wdl not
Trnv husbands nursing
7 because he doesn t
*j *,r a "skilled nursing
I,daily basis.'' Ht is in
tlctrtainly cannot take
-i- fm a diabetic, and 1
p a heart attack. What
t cm seek help from any
B health care agencies
There ia at fcest a
/nonprofit and for-profit
^ikh care agencies in
[fab that have con-
lj^jj Medicare and other
find itete agencies. It ia
it to obtain a doc-
Dt indicating your
li need for any home
r detailed program). This
BUit be renewed
Moat home health
M will provide ser-
^ u part-time sidled
can, physical therapy,
therapy, homemakar
personal care end
. cm- For more informe-
i participating home health
noes, call Area Agency
git 486-6370.
I/ rtqutsted my HMO to
| My membership. Yester-
U HMO representative
1 mi that my membership
Mid and that I have bain
fck on Medicare. I need to
doctor tomorrow. Will
tpay for my tomorrow's
Ideally, your Medicare
jge should be reinstated the
t you have been officially
lolled from the HMO. How-
Im reality, the change from
1M0 status to the regular
pre plan takes several
\. Call your Medicare Part B
| in Jacksonville at 1-800-
i to verify your present
i with Medicare. Keep in
|that you can be reimbursed
i services performed only
I the time your Medicare
ge becomes effective again.
Hy, HMO's provide
to their disenroUed
until Medicare officially
"ledges these persons'
i to the original plan. Also,
you call Medicare Part B
M* prepared to identify
I Medicare account number.
[number is called health
i claim number, and it is
5 your red, white and blue
insurance card.
' rtctived a letter from
"Hospital They say that
F***' time m choose to stay
whoipital, I won't have to
^thing at all Is this really
1 called the Humana
-1 to find out more about
f*jf Assistance Medicare
* Plan. According to
W*! official, this plan is
i to assist those Medicare
nt< who do not have any
Sj insurance. Most
jll their patients lor
* which is not paid by
T^oalance includes a
e benefit period.
' y also charge a 176
* tot the use of the
<>om. The Humana
b^J^Promieasto
** wpplemenul
1 M patient has one)
"^ waive any tJ.
^Me,L rZ*^
*. call the Humana
1100. ^ SUth Bwd.t
f**L *** t^dZlh,rHutfiv months.
If ke\T mon*y wed But
rTL\pa^ *r the
^*. I wdlg. bnh0
vary toon. The administrator at
the nursing horn* said that they
would accept Medicaid. How can
I get help?
A: Because you and your
husband have a joint savings
account, you can prove that most
of your shared savings has been
spent towards your husband's
nursing home stay. If your
husband has less than $1500 in
eaaets (i.e. left from hie share of
servings) and lees than $800 in
monthly income, he may be
qualified for Medicaid assistance.
Cell Medicaid information office
of the Health and Rshabilibation
Services at 467-4427 and ask
them to send you the appropriate
applications. Yon will probably
need to send a written statement
explaining your financial
situation and the need lor the
Medkaid assistance. Yon should
hear from the Medkaid office
within 46 days after you have
initially applied. If, for some
reason. Medkaid ahould deny
your request for financial
assistance for your husband's
nursing home stay, yon can ask
for a hearing to appeal their
decision.
Taking part in the annual moating of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Commission in Washington an,
(left to right): Dr. Max Boar of Washington,
former international director of the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organisation; Donald Tobin of Columbia,
McL, AZA international vice-president; Alvin
Singer of Baltimore; commission treasurer; Alma
Hofstadter of North Miami Beach; Janet
Sugarman of Atlanta; Steven KUin of Miami;
Anita Psrlman of Fort Lauderdale and Chicago;
Lou and Carol Hymson of
Schinsr of Baltimore, senior
Miami; and Kant
vice-president of
participating but
nisi Thursz of
B'nai B'rith International Also _
not pictured were Dr. Daniel
Washington, executive vice-president of B'nai
B'rith International and Clarence Hourvitz of
Margate, Flo. The commission has met annually
for six decades to coordinate and oversee the
world-wide activities ofBBYO.
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
PubNx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
\ /-------------------------
AvaMaWe at Pubix Storeja with
Fraah Dantah Bakeries Only.
Baked Freeh Daty ^
Rye Bread
69
am at
Available at Pubix Store* with
Fraah Danish Bakeries Only.
Make Maata End wWi a Smlta
Apple Pie
$149
each
Topped with Creamy Chocolate
Eclairs
aach
FREE!
(Whan you bay ooa acts* tor 60a)
(Un*4Maaaa}
A vaetabta at Ai Pubix Storaa
and DanlahBakariaa.
UgMandTampong
Angel Food Cake ^MOT
Cinnamon 6-et45fl
Raisin Rolls...................**
Daactout $i29
Rum Rings.....................*
jiirtrlgMforlhoClildran
CupCakes................. tor'1 eg
i
Available at Pubix Storaa with Fraah
Daniah Bakariaa Only.
Whok*some and Nutrttkxia
Egg Bagels................6 ** 99*
Prices Effective
Jan. 24th thru 30th, 1985
.


/>
Pg14 The J<^ibFk>i^i^ of Grk/Fridy, January 26.1966
Jewish Family Service Case History
Lydia is a 42 year old woman
who haa been married to 47 year
old Norman for 22 years. They
have a 20 year old son who is a
second year student on full
scholarship at a first rate Univer-
sity, and an 18 year old daughter
who had been accepted at another
top rated university, also on
scholarship. Lydia s mother and
father live near by and are an
integral part of this family's life.
Lydia initiated contact with
the agency when she was in emo-
tional crisis. Her husband had
just lost his job because he was
"too stupid to see that his prin-
ciples were in conflict with
company policies." She was also
feeling "frenetically busy"
getting her daughter ready to
leave for her first year at
college."
Lydia was a very bright, at-
tractive, well groomed, soft
spoken woman, who wore expen-
sive clothes and jewelry. She had
a job as a part-time teacher's aide
in which she felt over-worked and
underpaid and had been thinking
of leaving.
She had a self effarting, gentle
manner of speaking and every
other sentence was punctuated
with a hostile statement about
her husband whom she described
as being a "weak, passive,
selfish, self-destructive man"
who never did anything right.
She further described their long
relationship as having been
unsatisfying over a period of 20
years. She said that unce her
husband had become '.npotent a
few years ago due V. a physical
problem, she "got r jthing out of
it at all."
It was a wonr'dr to Lydia how
the children har. grown up so well
adjusted and competent, con-
sidering the lack of input there
had been from their father. She
stated that she had been plan-
ning to leave him when the
children were on their own and
now she wanted to leave before
they were finished with college
because she didn't know how she
could continue to live with such a
"loser." Lydia said she was
furious with her husband, he
never did anything right and he
always ended up "letting his
family down."
Her husband got a job three
and a half weeks after therapy
had begun, and the family's
financial problems stabilized. As
Lydia s emotional crisis subsided
and her history unfolded, it be-
came apparent that she was an
intelligent, articulate, humorous
and dominating woman, who
generally had full control of all
aspects of her life. She had found
personal fulfillment in raising her
children and they were the
emobodiment of all of her dreams
and ambitions. For the past 18
years she had been harboring
resentments against her husband
because he'd been busy travelling
on business while she had to raise
the children alone. Lydia
described her early years as being
dominated by her controlling,
willful mother who had forced her
into an early marriage. She had
ambivalent feelings towards her
mother who she said always
negated her accomplishments
and Lydia went out of her way to
build up her children's confidence
to counteract her feelings of
failure. She described feeling an
emotional closeness to her father
despite the fact that he was a
weak, ineffectual person who
would not have had financial
security if it hadn't been for her
mother's ability to control the
family finances and her father's
career.
As therapy progressed, Lydia
became aware that she was like
her mother in may ways and she
had married a man who was just
like her father. She gained an
understanding of the ways in
which she attempted to control
her husband and how she focused
her energies in unproductive
ways. She discovered aspects in
her marital relationship and in
her husband which were very
appealing, and she began ques-
tioning her motivation to leave
him.
Lydia had begun to confront
'the realities she was facing. The
children had left the nest, and her
husband didn't have to compro-
mise his principles as his talents
were very much in demand. Her
dreams and ambitions were
lacking in appropriate out-let.
Awareness that she had the
capacity to pursue a professional
career stimulated her to take a
position which offered excellent
opportunities to develop her own
powerful assets. She is still in
therapy and in the process of
bringing herself up in her mid-life
transition.
// you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please
contact us at: Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, 4517
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood,
Flo. 33021, Telephone. 96&0956;
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 3500 North
State Road No. 7, Suite 399, Fort
Lauderdale, Fla. 33319.
Telephone: 735-3394; Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County. 1800 West HilUboro
Blvd., Suite 14, Deerfield Beach,
Fla. 33441, Telephone. 427-8508.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a beneficiary
Agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the United Way of
Broward County.
Check why it makes sense to pre-arrange
your funeral now.
0
Pre-arranging the
details now means
your spouse and/or
Sour children never
ave to be burdened
later.. because the grief
is enough to handle.
The GUARANTEED
Everything will be taken care of
gWl
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SECURITY PLANSM allows you to make your choices
now. It's a loving thing to do for your family.
0
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Neither will my children.
Everything is covered, no matter how
much costs go up The price is guaranteed
-at todays cost
A service of
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1 N00 >4>-54()()

I-evilt Weinstein Memorial Chapels
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
| A pi No
Name-
Add rvs_
Cily____
.nap bv -i: p^-rn1? wsi vnlsoa \xftp im
Ba-ruch a-tah Ado-nye, Elo-henu me-lech ha-olam,
asher kid'sha-nu b'mitz-vo-tav, v'tzee-va-nu
Thad-leek ner shel Shabbat.
Blessed is the Lord our Cod, Ruler of the universe,
who gives us Mitzvot that make us holy, and commands us
to kindle the lights of Shabbat.
Candlelighting Times
Jan. 25 5:41 p.m.
lPnai iFnot Mjt,,.
Tunick
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Jaaon Tuaick, son of Karen
and Charles Tunick, will be called
to the Torah in honor of his Bar
Mitzvah at the Saturday mor-
ning Jan. 26 service at Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
TEMPLE BETH AM
CHff Trlnkofsky, son of Phyllis
and Robert Trinkofsky, will
become a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning Jan. 26
service at Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
TEMPLE BETH1
nPe Bat Mitzvil
ebr.tedattheFr5J.
TEMPLE KOU
TheB'naiMitnd,,
ad.Johu. B^Jiki
Rohm Babyk ril
Babyak, will be celebJ
Saturday morning Jinl
at Temple Kol Ami, r1
__ TEMPLE!
TZEDEK
The Bar Mitrvkh
Kaator, son of Gail i
Kotor, was cdebn
Thursday morning
'vices at Temp.
Tzedek, Sunrise.
Has*. I
CONSERVATIVE
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721 -TWO), SUM NW 57th SL. TUMI*!,
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. S p.m. Late Friday an
p.m. Saturday 8:40 am.. 6 p.m. R.bM Kurt F. Ston*. Auxiliary f
Nathan Zolondek. Cantor P. Hilktl Bremmer.
TEMPLE BETH AM (74-eSM). 7306 Royal Palm Blvd.. aUrfttj
Services: Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.. Friday lite
p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.. p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., B p.m. Rabbi Pis* I
Rabbi Bmarltua, Dr. Solomon Oald. Cantor Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (743-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Bmt,
SSS1S Services. Monday through Thuraday 8 a.m ,5 SO p.m Frkhylj
6 p.m.. p.m.; Saturday 8 46 a.m.; Sunday a.m.BSOp.m. Hafckir"
Labowiti, Canter Maurice Nw.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (4217MI.
Century Blvd.. Deerfield Baach 8*441 Services: Sunday through!
a.m.. S p.m. Friday late aorvlaa 8 p.m.; Saturday 848 a.m., andst!
lighting time R.bM Joseph Lenewer, Cantor SheMal Ackermaa.
TEMPLE B'NAt MOSHE (tHl-MSO). 14*4 BE Sard. SL. Pompano I
S8O80. Sorvlcos: Friday p.m. RabM Morris A. Skap.
TEMFLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-03M). 40W Pine Island Rd. I
8U21. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 am.. 8 p.m.; Late Friday"
p.m.; Saturday 8:48 am 8:80 p.m. RabM Howard 8. lUaJaaCaakel
Marctouj*.
TEMFLE SHOLOM (942-4410), 1R8IU Avo., Pompano Beach 18)8>J
vlcoa: Monday through Friday 141 a.m. evening! Monday tbraifkr
aday at 6 p.m.. Friday evening at 8 Saturday and Sunday a*
Samuel April. Canter Samuel Ranior.
CONOR EOATION BETH NILLEL OF MAROATE (874-3080), T8W1
Blvd., Margate 88088. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 IB am^"J
Late Friday service S p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 8:80 p.m.
Ma finer. Cantor Jeot Canon.
HEBREW CONOREOATION OF LAUDERHILL (788-8680), 108) N*l
Art, Lauderhul 88818. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:81 a"-l
p.m.; Saturdays 46 am RaMH Israel Halparn.
NORTH LAUDEBDALB BuTBHJEW OONOBUEOATlON: (7H-78TT St]
2728) Bervteeo at Banyon Lakae Condo CMbhouse. 8080 BtltU
Tamarac,Frldayat8pm,Saturt>Jv8a.m.C*axleitVFTler,
ORTHODOX
TEMFLE OHBL SNA) RAFMAEL <7*-7SM>. 4881 W. ObUbs"?11
Lauderdale Lake. 88818. Services: Sunday through Thursday a
Friday 8 a.m.. p.m.. Saturday 846am Bpm
lYNAOOtAMB OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777) .7770 HW 44BJ
com Park *rast. Sunrise 88821 Services: Sowdey ttVSUt* "*"Vl
p.m.. Saturday t .jr., S: p.m. Study frestps: Man. vm
services; Women. Tvesoeyi 8 p.m. Rabbi Aron Llebermsn.
YOONO ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (4SHH7).>*,'..
Blvd.. Deerfield Beach 88441. Services: Sunday through f*7* ,
sundown. Saturday 8:48 a.m. and sundown, dealer MDOsa **
YOU NO ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLVWOODFORT LAUWJg
(88-7877). 32.1 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 8BU *""!-.
through Friday 7:80 a.m.. and sundown; Saturday. 8a.m..sujw
8 am sundown. RabM Edward Davis.
CONOREOATION MIODAL OAVIO (TSSJSB8), W .^7l
Tnmarac. Sorvlcos: Dairy a.m.; tranche p.m.; toturdey f ^
PilLSr "^^ m>m fe>"ll"r OW-Hiii arselaw*.
***^ RECONSTRUCTIONIST
RAMAT SHALOM (472-8400). 11801 W. Broward Blvd. PffffTr,
: Friday 8:18 p.m ; Saturday, 10 a.m.
REFORM
TEMPLE BBTN ORR (788-8282), Hal Rlvorsado Dr., CJETT"
*wvce.: rrldey 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 am. R.bM JarroH M- v
TEMFLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH ^f^^jlt
Menorah ChapeU, 2808 W. HUleboro Blvd., Doarfleia i""
RabM Nsttian H. Fish, Cantor Morris Levlnson.
TBMFLB BMAHU-BL (7S1-SS10). SMS W. OeAMnd f^*^]
Lakes sssu. Services: Friday CM p.m.; Saturday, oi
celebration of Bar-Bat Mltsvah RabM Jeffrey
TBMFLB KOL AMI (4TJ-1BSS). 8300 Pater. Rd- J^fZrTc****
Friday 8:18 p.m., Saturday 10:80 a.m. ReMH SMtMen J."
Corburn. ^
LIBBBAL JEWISH TBMFLB OF COCONUT C**t*i'%'<**
Warsbal
Saiien. Can**"1"
LIBERAL JEWISH TBMFLB OF COCONUT CREEK'^(M
friday night services twice monthly at Calvary ^^"Vl-jBr
Coconut Crook Parkway RabM Bruc. WarshM- C*-
Roberts. ^.^
WEST BROWARD JEWISH CONOREOATION (TlXMStf')*LjJ^f
Plantation Services: Frldsty 8:18 p.m.; UturtMy, onto'
celebration. R.bM ShMMlT: BsvtnaR, CawM* BlcMtrd Sr*




lurvivore Will Try' Mengele
|As They March to Birkenau
Friday, January 25,1988 / The Jewish Floridim of Grsatsr Port Uuderdale Page 16
Road As 'Long, Painful'
Minister Sees Economic Recovery
JNGRIVER
sf Mengele, who
notoriety as the
0f the Auach-
utration camp,
gtimated one mil-
a to their deaths
JJj gas chambers.
i million were the
fortunate of
H victims.
, of others were used
pigs in hi*
experiments, and
rths of injections,
nd sadistic surgery,
rformed without
they could only
the peace and pain-
fdaath.
('s particular obsession
, He kept them caged
laboratory ao
scrutinize their
nposition and perhaps
nagical formula to
_pry the master Ger-
lt is estimated that
1943 and 1945 he
barbaric research on
_ 1,500 sets of twins, of
ly some 180 survived.
100 of these sets of
formed an organi-
CANDLES (Chil-
[Auschwitz Nazi's Deadly
nts Survivors),
is to reveal to the
chilling cruelty of
Is crimes. With this in
series of events is
I for 1985 which marks 40
i the liberation of the
i representatives of
i will march the two
separated the main
i camp from Birkenau,
|Uengele performed his
* On Feb. 3, the twins
i convention at
VaShem Holocaust
IB Jerusalem at which
[Veil, former president of
Parliament and
concentration camp
m dedicate a new
Liberation Memorial
T Israeli sculptress
mbe held to expose the
M* Mengtie, and an in-
m committee is to be
[^Gideon Hausner, who
^Prosecutor at the Eicfa-
These events are
JERUSALEM
'''"'M.iurgtryar
rtJ.WerteriiW0lland
riaiwJ,ruialaiB.
WU 24 HOURS
(718)871-4111
ttpWBLIC SERVICE OF
jAerican Rabbi Mtir
PWHoMii Charity
fe AMERICA
entitled Taccuse, and the cost ot
the project is an estimated
$230,000 raised from charitable
contributions a worthwhile
investment in the opinion of the
organizers, for revealing the
deeds of a man who remains at
large in Latin America.
MOST OF the surviving twins,
such aa Vera Kriegel, today live
in Israel, though there are also
many in America and Europe.
Vera and her twin sister, Olga,
were five when they arrived at
Auschwitz and for almost two
years were forced to endure
Mengele's experiments. "He
injected us with chemicals,
viruses and hormones and I've no
idea what," recalls Vera.
"To this day, I don't know that
he put inside of us. That's the
worst of it. I don't know what
I' ve passed on to my children and
grandchildren. None of us came
out of the camp normal.
"He was especially interested
in Olga and me because he
wanted to know why our eyes
were brown while our mother's
were blue. He did experiments
I've never talked about. Unlike
me, my sister Olga is not in-
volved with CANDLES. The
thought of discussing her ex-
perience is too much for her."
Mengele is today 73 years old
and has been on the run for over
30 years. Born in Guenzberg,
Germany, in 1911, he graduated
as a doctor, though he has since
been stripped of the degrees he
attained. Declared medically
unfit to serve at the front in
World War II, he was appointed
as doctor of Auschwitz and given
special responsibilities for
leeeaiili into genetic deformities
that were blemishing the Aryan
race. Fleeing Germany in 1963,
he lived in Argentina for a while
and is now believed to be in
Paraguay.
DR. GISELLA PERL, now a
gynecologist at Sha'are Zedek
Hospital in Jerusalem, was
transported to Auschwitz and
was for several veers compelled
to work in the dink with
Mengele. Peri stresses that
history has constructed myths
about Mengele. Those who saw
American actor Gregory Peck
portaying Mengele in the film,
"The Boys from Brazil," may be
forgiven for thinking that the
Nazi aprang from the
imagination of a talented script'
writer.
"His cruelty is a fact, but his
powers as s doctor have been
exaggerated," says Dr. Perl. "He
was no genius, just a dangerous
but very average doctor. He
behaved like a beast, yet he was a
human being. This is why it is
important to tell the world what
he did, so we should all recognize
how ugly man can be to his fellow
man."
Perl recalls that he was a good-
looking man in his mid-thirties.
He would strut around with a
gun in one hand and a whip in the
other, and would not hesitate to
use either. He had a vicious
temper which was at its worst
when his experiments produced
no results. Perl speculates that
his tantrums were provoked by
his own mediocrity as a doctor
and the fact that in all his
research he never gleaned any
knowledge or achieved signifi-
cant strides in the world of
genetics.
WHEN HIS temper was at its
worst, Mengele became a brutal
sadist. "Once he called my friend,
Ibi, a dirty Jew and started
battering her poor unprotected
head," recalls Dr. Perl. "As I
watched her two eyes disappear
under a layer of blood and her
nose become a broken, bleeding
mass, I had to close my eyes.
When I opened them Dr. Mengele
had stopped hitting her. But
instead of a human head, Ibi's
body carried a round,
unrecognizable blood red object
on its bony shoulders."
It is no surprise that Mengele's
victims demand he be brought to
justice. However, it is not so
much that they want revenge as
to expose to the world the extent
of Mengele's crime. Like the
Eichmann trial, the aim of the
trial would not be to determine
guilt or innocence but to educate
the younger generation about the
crimes of the Nazis.
But what punishment could be
meted out to someone like
Mengele? Vera Kriegel has her
own personal definition of justice.
"Death would be too easy for
him," she explains. "We would
make him suffer. I would lock
him up in s cell and play him
recordings of our shouting and
crying, day after day, night after
night, until he went crazy."
NEW YORK-(JTA)-
Israel's Minister of Econo-
mic Planning, Gad
Yaacobi, expresses optim-
ism that Israel will even-
tually resolve its economic
crisis, but he warns that the
road to recovery is long and
painful.
Addressing a meeting of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organi-
zations, Yaaoobi said that he
believes that Israel "will have a
balanced economy" two years
from now. He said that the
process of healing the economy
has begun. He noted that the
government has already taken
austerity measures in that direc-
tion, including a cut of $600
million from the budget.
"We intend to cut the budget
even further, despite all the risks
militarily and socially," Yaacobi
said. He added, however, that
suggestions for a radical cut of
the budget by some S3 billion
are not acceptable.
"These suggestions are good
for rats and mice but not for
people," Yaacobi stated, warning
that a deep cut in the budget will
bring mass unemployment,
desertion of development towns
and emigration of young Israelis.
He said that out of a yearly
budget of about $22 billion, Israel
repays at least half in debts and
interest. The budget cut must
come, therefore, from the
remaining $11 billion, half of
which is for defense, Yaacobi
said.
Claiming that the present
'government "inherited a very
deep economic crisis" the minis-
ter said three major factors
contributed to the grave
situation: The cost of the war in
Lebanon, which amounts so far
to $3 billion and continues to cost
$200 million a year; the cost of
the Camp David accords, about
$6 billion, including the Sinai oil
fields returned to Egypt and the
redeployment of the Israeli forces
in the Negev; and the 35 percent
rise in personal consumption in
Israel in the last five years
compared to a marginal growth
in production.
"The responsibility to solve
the crisis is the responsibility of
the State of Israel," Yaacobi
declared. But he added, "We are
expecting the help of world Jewry
and the government of the
United States."
Yaacobi said that one of the
burdens Israel's economy is
afflicted with is the burden of the
tremendous foreign debts of
$15.6 billion. But he said that
despite the difficulties, Israel is
going to pay all its debts. "We
are convinced we will pay
everything on time, including the
interest."
Yaacobi noted that Israel
exports goods for the yearly sum
of over $11 billion. He predicted
that Israel will reach "a zero
deficit" in its balance of trade in
four to five years.
The minister said that Israel is
looking now for "a new mem-
bership" with world Jewry, with
emphasis on increased invest-
ments by Jews in Israel's
economy. He called on American
Jews to "invest, trade and aid Is-
rael," adding, "This is my scale
of priorities."
-a-aaa_________________________ihum
Irving Karten, M.D., F.A.C.O.G.
Arthurs. Rubin, M.D., F.A.C.O.G., F.A.C.S.
Alan A. Neuman, M.D.,
F.R.C:S.(C), F.A.C.O.G., F.A.C.S.
Diplomates American Board
Of Obstetrics and Gynecology
Announce their association for the practice
Of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Infertility.
Emerald Village Professional Plaza
3866 Sheridan Street
Hollywood, FL 33021
Telephone
(305)432-2100
r
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Carol Wasserman has been re-
elected president of Temple Beth
Orr, Coral Springs. The instal-
lation of Wasserman and the
newly-elected officers took place
at the Friday night Jan. 11
services st Beth Orr. Newly-
elected executives are as follows:
Raymond Hersh, Johl Rotman,
Judy Henry and Eugene Black,
vice presidents; Julius Kurtz,
treasurer; Arie Tavkan, Shirley
Berman and Andrea Pettifer,
secretaries.
Elected to the Board of Trus-
tees are Marvin Auerbach,
Harriet Feinberg, Harry
Freedmsn, Ed Kaplan. Robert
Lederman, Peter Oppenheimer,
Ben Porter, David Rodkin.
Marilynn Rothstein and Harvey
Kleinman.
GOVERNMENT JOBS
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JEWISH ACCORDING TO TRADITION.
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Star of David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels
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Page 16 The Jewish Florid ian of Greater Fort Laudardale / Friday, January 25,1966
A

-*
News in Brief
'First1
Moshe Arena (Likud-Herut). and
two Likud-Liberal ministers.
They argued that the Comp-
trolW's report wee to exhaustive
that reforms rather than further
investigation were required.
JERUSALEM Imagine
witnessing a young Jewish child
seeing a dreidle for the first time,
watching in wide-eyed wonder as
the Chanukah candles are lit,
symbolizing an historical
religious event that was never
part of his known heritage. So it
was for Kehilat Eshel Avraham,
the Masorti (Conservative) syna-
gogue in Beersheba, which in-
vited the Ethiopian Jewish com-
munity from a local absorption
center to a Chanukah party on
the second night of the holiday.
Fifty new immigrants from
Ethiopia joined Eshel Avraham
in the congregation's small syna-
gogue, located in a local air-raid
shelter, for an evening of
traditional Chanukah songs and
games.
Traditions of the Ethiopian
Jewish community originate only
from the Torah the five books
of Moses and until their aliyah
to Israel, the Ethiopians had no
tradition of celebrating the
victory of the Maccabees over
Antiochus. "For many of the
Ethiopians, it was their first
Chanukah celebration ever,"' said
Rabbi Jonathan Perlman, the
Baltimore-bom rabbi of Eshel
Avraham.
More Aid for Israel,
EavDt Difficult
WASHINGTON Sen.
Richard Lugar (R., Ind.), the new
chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, stressed
that it will be difficult to increase
aid to Israel and Egypt as well as
other countries because the
United States is dealing with
"our own budgetary cons-
traints."
response to questions by foreign
correspondents at the Foreign
Press Center here. He noted that
aid to the two countries is
"related" and account for about
half of the total U.S. foreign aid
budget.
Lugar said the request for
increased aid for the two
countries comes at a tuns when
the administration and Congress
are "grappling" with efforts to
reduce the large U.S. budget
deficit. He said there is a
"poignancy" when members of
Congress discuss foreign aid
proposals with their constituents
at a time when those constituents
face elimination or at "best a
freeze" of programs benefiting
themselves.
Barbie Trial Likely
Before End of Year
There is "strong support" in
both Congress and the Reagan
administration for aid to Israel
and Egypt, Lugar said in
PARIS Judge Christian
Riss, the investigating magis-
trate compiling evidence to try
Nazi war criminal Klaus Barbie,
has completed his file and passed
it on to the public prosecutor's
office which will decide what
formal charges will be brought
against Barbie and when his trial
will begin.
According to court sources, the
trial could be held before the end
of this year. The sources said
Riss dropped five of eight
possible charges against Barbie
because of insufficient evidence
or because they are barred by the
statute of limitations.
The three charges retained and
passed on to the public
prosecutor concern the 1943
deportation to death camps of 90
members of the Union of French
Jews in Lyon where Barbie was
Gestapo chief; the deportation of
660 people whom he forced to
board the last train to leave Lyon
for the death camps before the
Boston
University
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University
of the Negev
Israel
Master of Science in Management
Full time degree studies in Israel
One Year Program Taught in English
Joint Degree Full Campus Facilities
Mail Inquiry to:
Director. MSM Program in Israel
Boston University Metropolitan College
755 Commonwealth Avenue
Boston, MA 02215
Tel (617) 353-29*7
Please send information
about the MSM program
in Israel
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MOVING &
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earn
an
end of the war; and the depor-
tation of 62 Jewish children and
two teachers from a children's
home in the town of Isiso.
Inquiry Panel Will
Study Bank Scandal
JERUSALEM The Cabinet
decided by s 17-4 vote to
authorize the establishment of a
commission of inquiry into the
alleged misconduct of the
country's largest banks which
resulted in the collapse of bank
shares in October, 1983.
The Cabinet's decision was in
line with the recommendations of
State Comptroller Yitzhak
Tunik, whose report, released
Dec. 31, accused the banks of
"reprehensible manipulation" to
inflate the price of their shares
which made a crash inevitable.
Tunik, backed by Attorney
General Yitzhak Zamir, urged a
full-dress judicial investigation of
the banks because as private
institutions they are outside the
purview of the Comptroller's
office.
The minority voting against an
inquiry consisted of Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin (Labor),
Minister-Without-Portfolio
an
Radio Mecca bee'Goes
On Air In Congrats
WASHINGTON In
effort to prevent the isolation of
Soviet Jewa from the West, legis-
lation has been introduced in
Congress to establish a program
called Radio Maccabee which
would broadcast Russian-
language programs to Jews in the
USSR
Sen. Paula Hawkins (R, Fla.)
and Rep. Matthew Riaaldo (R.,
N.J.) introduced concurrent Mils
in the Senate and House during
the opening session of the 99th
Congress to provide S3 million for
setting up Radio Maccabee as a
separate arm of Radio Liberty
which broadcasts into the Soviet
Union.
The special program would
include items of general cultural,
intellectual, political and
religious interest to Soviet Jews
ss well as provide Hebrew
education courses. It would
particularly serve the needs of
refuseniks and activists.
Hawkins and Rinaldo stressed,
at a press conference, the in-
creased harassment of Soviet
Jews and the decrease in
emigration which totaled leas
than 1,000 in 1984. "The plight of
Soviet
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