The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00014312:00486

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
e Jewish FL
IMAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
,14-Number 8
Fort Lauderdale, Florid* Friday, February 22,1986
Prici' 35 Cents'
Federation Mission
to Washington
March 20 & 21
Young professionals and business people are
ong the many who have already expressed an
.rest in joining Attorney Martin Lipnack on the
ieration-sponsored two-day Mission to
fashington.D.C.
iPlans are well underway for an exciting experience
March 20 and 21 that will include a tour of the
bite House, briefings at the Israeli Embassy and
i Department of Defense (Pentagon) and lunch on
jritol Hill. Mission participants will also meet with
Midas Congressional leaders.
"Decisions made in Washington in the coming
nnths will have an affect on the critical issues of
teem of the Jewish people," Lipnack stated. "The
[iwhington Mission provides Jewish leaders with an
iportunity to explore and understand the reasons
Id ways by which these decisions are made. In
Idition, a Mission to Washington gives participants
[direct channel of comunication with those who
(these decision."
|Above are just a few of the highlights for the
rticipants who will be guided both days by Lip-
ck, who is well-versed in legislative matters and
i has a close association with the American Israel
liblic Affairs Committee (AIPAC).
I Space is limited. Those interested in joining the
oup should call Sandy Jackowitz, Mission coor-
ator, at 748-8400.
['When L'Chaim
is not To Life'
wish Alcoholism and
|rug Abuse Conference
[The first step towards breaking down the barriers
*fcn the Jewish community in respect to
^holism and drug abuse occurred at the Jewish
bholism and Drug Abuse Conference on Feb. 10.
N conference, held at the Tamarac Jewish Center,
r01 N.W. 57th Street, was attended by 250
wewional and lay persons from Broward, Dade
'I Palm Beach Counties.
I'The conference was the first major event of the
f* Force on Jewish Alcoholism and Substance
Ni." stated Rabbi Albert Schwartz, Director of
f Chaplaincy Commission of the Jewish Federation
greater Ft. Lauderdale and coordinator of the tri-
ty conference: "The purpose of the conference
"to bring about community awareness and
ptivity to this problem," added Rabbi Schwartz.
VST*1 and interational experts met in Ft.
erdale to educate the conference participants of
necessity of breaking down the wall of denial that
rounds alcoholism and drug abuse in the Jewish
7Urty. Dr. Abraham Twerski, Medical Director
gateway Rehabilitation Center and keynote
er of the conference, discussed the Jewish
"re and cultural traditions that have given
r^'y dependent people no place to turn for
hah i Twereki told the story about a young
LC c ^raan who went to her rabbi
^guidance and advice about her problems, and
J:ia thflt her addiction was evil. With no place
it fc?V.he vounK woman turned to a Catholic
^ help and was able to receive the help she
ioaay she is a devout Catholic.
Covering Alcoholics told their individual
Continued on Pag* 2
Builders, Real Estate & Allied Trades
Division to hold March 12 UJA dinner
Mark Levy and Richard
Finkelstein, chairmen for
the Builders, Real Estate
and Allied Trades Division
of the Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal
campaign, have announced
that the Division will hold a
gala dinner, beginning with
cocktails, at 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday March 12 at the
Marriott Harbor Beach
Hotel, 3030 Holiday Dr.,
Ft. Lauderdale.
A minimum commitment
of $250 to the 1985
Federation-UJA campaign
is required for attendance.
Couvert is $50 per person.
Sub-headings under the
Division include: Allied
Trades, Builders, Con-
tractors, Developers, Real
Estate, Finance, Architect,
and Engineers and
Building Suppliers. Guest
speaker will be John
Loft us, former trial at-
torney for the Justice
Department, Office of
Special Investigation,
specializing in Byelorussian
Nazis.
Serving on the Division's
Executive Committee are
Daniel Cantor, Paul Lehrer
and Andrew Waldman.
Serving on the Dinner
committee are, Gary
Bloom, Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Dubin, Susan
Finkelstein, Tony Frank,
Michael Greenberg, Ed
Kaplan, Marjorie Lehrer,
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome
Miller, Stuart Reich, Enyd
and Elliot Sokolow, Ned
Wallace, and Deborah and
Steven Wallerstein.
U.S. and Israel to cooperate in search for Mengele
JERUSALEM (JTA> -
The United States and
Israel are preparing to
cooperate in the search for
Josef Mengele, the Ausch-
witz death camp doctor
who is the most notorious
Nazi war criminal still at
large.
The US. Department of
Justice said that it would
accept evidence from
Israelis in the investigation
just ordered by Attorney
General William French
Smith into the whereabouts
of Mengele and of reports
that in 1947 he was arrested
and released by American
authorities in Vienna.
Neal Sher, chief of the
Justice Department's
Office of Special
Investigations (OSI), told a
Voice of Israel Radio
reporter in Washington
that the investigation will
be carried out in coor-
dination with other
governments. He would not
say whether U.S. agents
would participate in the
search for the war criminal.
t
It was learned, mean-
while, that Justice Minister
Moshe Nissim has
established an inter-
ministerial headquarters to
coordinate government
activities to track down
Mengele. The inter-
ministerial group will
consist of representatives
of the Justice Ministry,
Foreign Ministry, police
and other government
Pictured labove) are Dr.
Abraham Twerski, Rabbi Isaac
Trainin and Rabbi Albert Sch-
wartz. Pictured (below) a portion
of the capacity crowd that at-
tended the conference.
agencies. Nissim said all
legal preparations have
been completed to bring
Mengele to swift trial in
Israel once he is found and
captured.
Details of Mengele's
brutal medical experiments
on Auschwitz inmates were
recounted in detail by
survivors attending an
international congress at
Yad Vashem to mark the
40th anniversary of the
liberation of the death
camp.
At its conclusion, Zvi
Terlo, a lawyer who in-
terrogated the Auschwitz
survivors about their
experiences, appealed to
Pope John Paul II to use
his influence in Latin
America to help find
Mengele. The death camp
doctor is believed to have
been hiding out in South
America since 1953 and
many sources place him in
Paraguay ."The people who
know his present
whereabouts shield him,"
Terlo said. He urged the
Pope to order them to break
their silence.
ther


1
I
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday. February 22,1966
700 College students to rally
congress to aid Soviet Jews
Alcohol and Drug Abu${
WASHINGTON More than
700 students from colleges
throughout the United States are
expected to convene in
Washington. Feb. 27 and 28 for a
massive lobbying effort. They
will ask Congress, for the ninth
consecutive year, to persuade the
Soviet Union to permit Jews who
want to be reunited with their
families! ewhere to leave and to
allow those who stay in the
Soviet Union to live as Jews.
At the same time, thousands of
additional students will stage
rallies on campuses, both in
America and abroad, on Feb. 28.
which has been designated as
International Solidarity Day.
The rallies by college students
will be the first of many activities
i
nuizjfcj niKJ-mnn iron
The whole worth of a benevolent deed lies in the love it in-
spires.
The Talmud
Federation tribute cards are a meaningful and caring way of
expressing your sympathy to the family of those who have
passed away. They are also an appropriate way to congratulate
friends and relatives on occasions such as bar and bat mitzvah,
marriages, birthdays, anniversaries, graduations, etc
Tribute cards acknowledge special contributions to the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale's Project Renewal.
Contributions may be made in two categories; regular tribute
cards for a contribution of up to S25 and special tribute cards for
a contribution of S25 or more.
To encourage the sending of tribute cards, the Federation has
made available the purchase of more than one card at a time.
Why not purchase a dozen to keep on hand for all the unex-
pected occassions that might arise?
For further information contact the Federation at 748-8400.
Be a "Partner for Life." Make your request now for Federation
tribute cards.
Be A
Super Sunday Volunteer
March 17,1985
Tamarac Jewish Center
j Please reserve a telephone for me:
\ NAME:
(Please Print)
ADDRESS:
!
CITY:
ZIP:
PHONE*: ___________
AGENCY/
ORGANIZATIONAL
AFFILIATION: _____
SUNDAY, MARCH 17,1M5
/ will be able to stall 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 pjn.
.2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.
.3:00 p.m. to 5.00 p.m.
.4:00 p.m. to 6:00 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 (3/191
71
1
Cut Out and Mail To
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
P.O. Box 26810
Tamarac, FL 33320-6810
748-8400
-,i
by Jews around the world and
will climax March 15 with
demonstrations sponsored by
B'nai B'rith International and
other organizations.
The Feb. 27-78 program has
been formulated by the Student
Coalition for Soviet Jewry, most
of whose members are student
leaders in their local college B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation
Rabbi Stanley Ringler. director
of community affairs and
development of B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundations, said that the
objective of the lobbying and
rallies is four-fold:
To continue to let Soviet
Jews know that they have not
been forgotten:
To attempt to persuade
Soviet officials to cease their anti-
Semitic acts and permit Jews to
emigrate or practice Judaism:
To stress to U.S. government
officials the need to pressure the
Kremlin to end the denial of basic
rights to its Jewish population:
and
To raise the consciousness of
college students concerning the
condition of Jews in the Soviet
Union.
Last year about 700 students
from some 40 states attended the
Solidarity Day rally in
Washington. The coalition is
supported by B'nai B'rith
International and 17 other
Jewish organizations.
Continued from Page 1
stories of personal tragedy connected with
experiences with alcohol and drugs. The same th
kept running through their stories; help could L i
sought through participation in the Jewish
munity, and the helplessness they felt when thevl
to seek guidance outside their faith.
Some enlightened and innovative people such
Rabbi Isaac Trainin, Director of the Commission
Synagogue Relations, did see that help within tk
ranks of the Jewish rabbinical community *1
needed. From his work grew the JACS Foundation!
(Jewish Alcoholics, Chemically Dependent PerJ/l
and Significant Others). JACS chapters have starS
throughout the United States and right now a SouS
Florida JACS chapter is being formed.
This program is the first of its kind in the United!
States sponsored by a Jewish Federation TbJ
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale takJ
pride in initiating such a program to help Jewish
alcoholics and chemically dependent people.
For further information contact Rabbi Albert SdJ
wart at the Jewish Federation, 748-8400.
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Friday, February 22,1986 / The Jewish Floridjan of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
fomen's Division Community Day
luncheon set for March 14
Women's Division of the
Federation will hold its
l Kehillah" (Community
[luncheon on behalf of the
'Son-United Jewish
I campaign at 11:30 a.nv
iy March 14 at the
En Holiday Inn, 1711 N.
rsity Dr., PlanUtion.
tH speaker at the luncheon
i lea Rabin, wife of Israel's
-er of Defense and former
LMinister Yitzhak Rabin.
L Rabin is a leader in a
of public volunteer
jations in Israel, par-
ity those relating to the
I welfare activities and the
of the Council of
Working Women (Moetzet
Hapoalot), the largest women's
group in the country.
Chairing the luncheon is
Dorothy Wildman with Karen
Boorstein, Barbara Levine,
Carole Skolnik, Madeline Wall
and Esther Wolfer serving on the
luncheon committee.
"This event promises to be
very entertaining as well as
enlightening," stated Roz Entin,
Women's Division president.
A minimum commitment of
$72 to the 1966 UJA campaign, is
required for attendance. Couvert
is $14. For information contact
the Federation at 784-8400.
COMING UJA EVENTS
USE-SUNRISE JEWISH
ER: The City of Sunrise
. Sunrise Jewish Center
oed forces to honor State
ntative Peter Deutsch at
aat at 9:30 a.m. Sunday
at the Jewish Center,
je Island Rd. The break-
J be held on behalf of the
i Federation-United Jewish
I campaign. Guest speaker
e event will be humorist
I Tadmore. Chairpersons
[Irving Spector, Mollie
Nathan Pearlman and
Nelson. Honorary
l is Jack Polinsky with
n Nat Goldman, Jack
jiberg, David Moger, Hy
man, Estelle Gedan and
leiter. Collation chairman is
Cohen with campaign
r Samuel K. Miller.
SPRINGS II: Hannah
r, chairperson, and Morris
an. co-chairperson, have
need that Palm Springs II
old a UJA breakfast at 9:30
[Sunday Feb. 24 at the
kouse. Sol and Dorothy
|ck will be honored for their
i for Jewish values. Eddie
er. humorist, will en-
Palm Springs II falls
r the Greater Margate UJA
';n which is chaired by
Hn Katzberg, en-chaired by
' Glugover, and advised by
jResnikoff.
fcDISE GARDEN8 III:
peGardens Section III will
P cocktails and. .on behalf
* Federation-UJA campaign
Mi Sunday Feb. 24 in the
N* home of Celia and
il. En8elmeyer- At that
Mollie Gioiosa and Gret-
chen Winn will be honored. Guest
speaker will be Rabbi Paul
Plotkin of Margate's Temple
Beth Am. Irving Tannenbaum
serves as chairman with a
campaign committee consisting
of Louis Auerbach. Louis
Goldberg, Sydney Koeppel,
Janet Plotkin, Israel Resnikoff.
Ruth Schwartz, Reuben
Smelensky and Fred Weinberger.
A minimum of $136 to UJA is
required for attendance.
POLYNESIAN GARDEN8:
Polynesian Gardnes will hold its
annual evening on behalf of UJA
at 7 p.m. Sunday Feb. 24 at the
Jewish Community Center, 6601
W. Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation.
Danny Tadmore, noted en-
tertainer, will speak. At that
time, Robert and Eleanore Frank
will be honored. Carl Jacobs and
Sidney Karlton serves as co-
chairmen with Building chairmen
Matilda Baron, Gertrude Rosen,
Toby Benfeld, Blanche Leder-
man, William Rich and Paul
Schildiner. Collation chairmen
are Paul Dank and Sidney
Gurtov with Harry Eckelman as
transportation chairman.
HOLIDAY SPRINGS: The $100
Club of the Holiday Springs'
UJA campaign will hold a
cocktails and ... at the Holiday
Springs Playhouse at 3 p.m.
Thursday Feb. 28. Abraham J.
Gitteiaon, Federation director of
education, will be the guest
speaker. Ruth and David Covitz
will be honored for their
dedication to Jewish values.
Chairman is Jules Lustig with co-
chairmen Doris Coleman, Esther
Lerman, Sam Lezell. and Ger-
trude Panem.
Lea Rabin
Cantor to
speak at two
upcoming
UJA breakfasts
Daniel Cantor, a member of the
Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation, will discuss the
current situation in the Middle
East at two breakfasts held on
behalf of the Federation-United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
At 9 a.m. Sunday March 3,
Cantor will speak before the
combined phases of Cypress
Chase. The Cypress Chase UJA
campaign, chaired by Louis L.
Yahm, will hold its breakfast at
Sunrise Jewish Center, 4099 Pine
Island Rd., Sunrise. At that time,
Cypress Chase will honor Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Hecht, Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Remz, Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Ehrlich, Mr. Alfred A.
Smith (posthumously) and Mr.
and Mrs. Phil Narotsky.
On the following day Monday
March 4 at 10 a.m.. Cantor will
speak at the UJA breakfast held
by the Concord Village com-
munity. The breakfast will be
held at Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 67 St., Tamarac. John
Shabel serves as Concord Village
chairman with Frank Rosen and
Bernard Smolen serving as co-
chairmen.
Oriole Gardens II UJA breakfast March 3
MB
Gardens Phase II,
the rv under th* umbrella
lA Caler M"te Area
t^ojUJA^lO
y March 3 at the
*** ^n Bregman,
dedicated individuals for the
State of Israel, will be honored.
Guest speaker will be Abraham
J. Gitelson. director of education
for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Pictured above are members of
Oriole Gardens' II UJA com
mittee. They are (left to right)
Standing: Bernard Rudin,
chairman: Abe Silverstein; Ben
Bregman. honoree; and David
Somer. Seater are: Harry Shiller;
Florence Pleat, chairman; Libby
Bregman, honoree: and Rose
Somer.
ited space
remains for
Project Renewal
party Feb. 23
Mr.and Mrs. Erv Gold and Mr.
and Mrs. Alvin Gross, co-
chairmen, have announced that
limited space remains for what
plans to be "the social event of
the season," a party on behalf of
Project Renewal. Saturday Feb.
23 at the Bay Colony home of
Bren and Mel Simon.
The lush tropical gardens of
the Simons' waterfront home will
be transformed into a tented
oasis for an exceptional evening
of mid-Eastern food and en-
tertainment, for those individuals
who make a commitment of
$6,000, payable over five years,
to the Jewish Federation's
Project Renewal neighborhood,
KfarSaba.
Kfar Saba is a total physical,
social and spiritual rehabilitation
of a distressed Israeli neigh-
borhood. It works because the
people of the neighborhood
themselves provide the
leadership and plans to carry out
the program. They do it with
funds, made in addition to the
regular pledges to the
Federation-UJA campaign, and
the participation from concerned
Jews in Fort Lauderdale.
Reservations are limited. For
further information call the
Jewish Federation at 748-8400.
Oakland Hills UJA to honor
the Wishnicks March 9
Seymour C. Falk, chairman of
the Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal campaign at
Oakland Hills, has announced
that the community will honor
Belle and Ely Wishnick at a gala
dinner dance at 7 p.m. Saturday
March 9 at the Hilton Hotel, Fort
Lauderdale.
The Wishnicks will be honored
for their long association with
Jewish causes and their strong
support for the State of Israel. A
minimum commitment of $100 to
the Federation-UJA campaign is
required for attendance.
Co-chairing the Oakland Hills
UJA campaign committee are
Gus Spindler and Sid Roffman.
For information call 428-7080.
*~ MARCH 17^
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, February 22, 1986
Smith accuses State Dept. of being soft on Egypt *-
Congressman Larry Smith
faulted the State Department for
failing to bring about the rein-
statement of Egypt's am-
bassador to Israel. At a Middle
East Subcommittee hearing.
Smith criticized the State
Department for not putting
enough pressure on Egypt in the
more than two and one-half years
since the Egyptian Government
withdrew its ambassador.
"This is a dear violation of the
Camp David Accords.' Smith
told Assistant Secretary of State
for Near Eastern Affairs Richard
Murphy. "In addition," said
Smith, "the Israelis have met or
are now nnwtaig moat of the
criteria the Egyptians
established for the ambassador's
return, even though such critaria
are illegal under Camp David."
Murphy claimed the Egyptians
withdrew the ambassador as a
minimal gesture to protest the
Israeli incursion in Lebanon and
still oppose his return. Smith
argued that "the two and a half
year absence is not justified since
it violates the normalization
clause of the Peace Treaty, and
the Egyptians should return the
Ambassador especially since the
Israelis have agreed to withdraw
from Lebanon."
The Florida Congressman
claimed the Egyptians never
have been pressured to return the
ambassador. "In light of Egypt's
recent request for a huge increase
in foreign assistance, this aeems
to me to be the appropriate time
to require Egypt to uphold its
agreements."
Smith also pointed out that the
Egyptians again violated the
Camp David Accords by calling
for an international conference on
the Middle East. Smith said,
"President Mubarak subscribed
to King Hussein's idea to include
the Syrians and Russians in the
process which goes against the
framework of Camp David. Israel
will not have an opportunity to
approve who will participate aa
agreed upon in Camp David. I
think we should ask the Egyptian
Government to clarity its
position on the Accords."
"Egypt continues to violate
the Camp David Accords, and
the State Department does not
press strongly for their com-
pliance. It is imperative for the
State Department to openly
condemn these flagrant
violations and to pressure the
Egyptians to reform these
policies," said Smith.
ORT PREPARES ETHIOPIAN JEW8 FOR THEIR Pimm..
ISRAEL: A, thousands of Ethiopian Jews begin tk\Vu\*P\
Ass Jew, in I,raeL. ORT Ierael ha, initiated^pecZSi?
Kiryat Oat and Natanya to train them in accomS'toti
drawing, metalwork. and dressmaking, and to provide^nen^
Israeli industrial practice,, according to Aluin L Gray, AmT
ORT Federation Pretident Further program, are planned^
operation ihortly. The students pictured above are among
benefiting from the new training program*
Holocaust survivors to convene in Philadelphia
PHILADELPHIA. PA. -
While world leaders will be
marking the 40th Anniversary of
the victory of their allied armies
over Nazism. American Jewish
Survivors of the Holocaust and
their families will meet April 21-
22 to evaluate the positive effects
of the moral dimension of that
victory. Thousands of Holocaust
survivors are expected to attend
and participate in the Inaugural
Assembly of the American
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors at the Civic Center, an
event which will coincide with the
40th Anniversary of World War
II and the liberation of the Nazi
death camps.
This will be another historic
moment in the lives of the sur-
vivors since their liberation. In
1981, 5,000 survivors from 14
different countries met in
Jerusalem the city of prophecy
and peace to testify before
Jewish history and to transmit a
legacy to the second generation
of survivors. In 1983, more than
20,000 survivors met in
Washington, DC. to tell the free
world of the events they had
witnessed.
President Reagan, Speaker of
the House Tip O'Neill and other
national leaders came to address
the survivors; Vice President
Bush presented to the survivors
the key to the United States
Holocaust Memorial Museum
building now well under con
traction; and they congregated
in the largest sustained Jewish
assembly in three centuries of
American Jewish History.
"It will be a time of reunion
and exchange of memories, a
mixture of joy and sadness, anger
and hope; and a reaffirming
experience that participants will
cherish and which will have a
positive effect on the rest of their
lives." said Benjamin Meed.
President of the American
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors, uniting today all
Holocaust survivors of the
United States.
"Time has taken its toll. More
than 200,000 survivors, most of
them between the ages of 18 and
35, came to the United States
after World War II when they
emerged from the Nazi death
camps. Perhaps half that many
survivors are alive today. Many
survivors see this American
Gathering as the time when they
can bear witness en masse to the
atrocities they experienced and
the chance to search for loved
ones who survived the war or for
some word of the fate of those
who did not."
Highlights of planned events
for the Inaugural Assembly
include:
a memorial service at the
monument to the six million
American Associates, Ben-Gurion U.
names Southeast Area chairman
Jerrold Posner has been named
Southeast Area Director of
American Associates. Ben-
Gurion University of the Negev,
announced James Baer. the
organization's Florida Area
Chairman.
Mr. Posner was previously
Associate Director for the
Southern Region of American
Society for Technion, Israel
Institute of Technology. His
extensive experience in non-profit
administration and fund-raising
includes the position of District
Director for Dade and Monroe
Counties, Cystic Fibrosis
Foundation. and Senior
Executive Fundraiser in Miami
Beach, for American Friends of
?he Hebrew University of^
Jerusalem. Mr. Posner has also
served as President and General
Manager of the North Carolina
Lyric Opera in Durham.
American Associates. Ben-
Gurion University of the Negev
is the U.S. support organization
for BGU. located in Beersheva,
Israel.
Ben-Gurion University of the
Negev was established in 1969 to
further David Ben-Gurion's
dream of an institution of higher
education in the southern region
that is 60 percent of the land of
Israel.
wJemsti Meridiem
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE USPS 899420
FREOK SMOCMET
Editor and Pubiiener
Published 1
fredSnoc/Hrf SUZANNE SMOCMET
Executive Editor
I Weekly Mid SeptemberThrough Mid-May Si Weekly balance ol year
Sacond Claa* Poaiaga Paid al Mallandala. Fia
POSTMASTER: Send address changes lo The Jewish Floridian,
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Mambar JTA. Savan Aria. WNS. NEA, AJPA, and FPA
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Yaar Minimum n SO (Local Araa U 98 Annual) or by mambarahip
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Jewish Fadaralron ol Oraatar Fort Laudardata. Joal Ratnatatn, Pruldant, Joe) Teliae, Executive
Director. Gail Abers. Editor. Lori Ginabarg, Assistant Edttor. SMS W. Oafclejn) Park Brvd Port
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Graaaer Fort Laudardata should be adfraaae* Jawiah Federation of Oraatar Fort Lauderdale, P0.
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1ADAR5746
Numbers
Jewish martyrs of the Holocaust;
ceremonies with in-
ternational leaders at
Independence Hall, site of the
signing of the Constitution of the
United States;
a cultural celebration
representing a kaleidoscope of
Yiddish music and culture a
world almost totally consumed in
the Holocaust;
seminars on issues of
concern to the survivors and their
children: and
artistic and historical
displays from Jewish
organizations from
the world
Ludwig Brodzki, a
president of the Jei
Federation of Graatar
Lauderdale. is a national
president of the An
Gathering of Jewish Ho
Survivors.
Century Village Pacesetters
set-pace for UJA campaign
Le Club Theater was the
setting for the $125 minimum
Pacesetters function on behalf of
the Century Village Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
The evening featured an
enlightening speech by Frances
Nuabaum followed by a musical
presentation by soprano Arlene
Adler, clarinetist Bryant Hayes
and pianist Roger Rundle.
Chairing the Century
UJA Pacesetters function
Irving R. Friedman and V
Mayor Joseph Tractenb
Evelyn Denner serves as |
campaign chairman.
Pictured at the Pacesetters function are (left to
right). Joseph Tractenberg. Pacesetters co-
chairman: Evelyn Denner, general chairman
France, Nuabaum, keynote speaker: and Inm^
R. Friedman, Pacesetters co-chairman.
Friday, February 22,1985
Volume 14
C*fu7?iS" Par" tht v*"**irmen fo the
(Uftt?rZi?>genPaC'ZT' """P^n. Standing
Mike Fiddleman, Irving R. Friedman, Jo,eph
Tractenberg, Leo Van Blerkom end J&'tf.
Seated (left to right). Ben Gro,sma*jrJitf
Plotke, Rabbi Frank Phtke, Arthur Sckofir,
Dicketein and Max Rolnick.


Friday, February 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Wynmoor holds successful brunches for UJA
The Wynmoor community held two brunches
enily on behalf of the Jewish Federation-
\ited Jewish Appeal campaign. Pictured are
fe to rightl: Mrs. Morris Lockshin; Sol Press,
orary Wynmoor UJA chairman and plaque
\sentor; double honoree Morris Lockshin; and
I

[HE HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL has
jblished an Award for Excellence in Talmud at the Hebrew Day
Ool of Fort Lauderdale. For the 1984 school year two students were
ortd. Gregg Polsky, son of Dr. and Mrs. Fred Polsky and Michael
son of Mrs. Leslie Sousa. The money that was donated is being
I towards the furthering of education at the Day School. Pictured
ykft to right): Julia Sussman; Miriam Levitt; Nathan Greene,
>fcr of the Hebrew Day School Hebrew Staff and teacher of the
wJ; Fran Merenstein, director of the Day School; and Jack
Louis Schneider, Wynmoor UJA general cam-
paign chairman.
JCC Seniors
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale's
YES Club, which meets on
Tuesday evenings from 7:30 to
9:30, is scheduling these
programs of interest to members
of the community over 65 years
old: Programs are 50 cents for
members and $1 for non-member
guests.
Feb. 26 Harold Busch will
present a slide presentation
entitled. "The Beauty of
America.
March 5 YES will celebrate
the Purim Holiday with a supper
beginning at 6:30 p.m. and a
program of Purim Entertainment
at 7:45 p.m. Supper and program
is $3.50 for JCC members. $4.50
for non-member guests. Program
only, which includes hamontach
and coffee, is 50 cents for
members and $1 for non-
members. The JCC is located at
6501 West Sunrise Blvd. Call
792-6700 for further information.
Record amounts recorded at
Castle Gardens UJA breakfast
Max Kronish (left) Castle
Gardens Special Gifts chairman,
is pictured accepting the award
for honoree Emil Deitsch who
was unable to attend the Castle
Gardens UJA breakfast held
recently. Presenting the plaque is
Milton Meltzer, UJA chairman at
Castle Gardens, who expressed
his thanks to the Castle Gardens
community for its continued
support for UJA. Federation
executive director Joel H. Telles
presented the keynote address.'
Serving on the Castle Gardens
UJA campaign committee are.
Harry Bolvernuui. Sol Cohen. Ben
Dantzker, Hy Elaenbcrg. Philip
Eratllng. Sunny Friedman. Maxwell
and Ruth Gilbert, Lewis Gold. Loula
Goldberg, Sylvia Gottlieb. Jeaae Iaaa.cs,
Ralph Kagan. Ruth Kay, Sam Kop-
pelman, Milton Meltzer, Barney Rom,
Sam Sohelnhom. Mr. and Mra. Lou
Simon. Joe Waxman. Michael Welner,
and Joe Welsh
PASSOVER
ON SALE!
from
250
prprs'dbto occ
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8 Days
7 Nights ,
Sale Price
S385
note occ
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FINEST GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
3 Meals Daily
Traditional Seders-April 5 & 6
Well Known Cantor
Private Beach Color TV Cabana Club
10 Days
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Sale Price
$495

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CHILDREN WHO ATTEND THE HARRY LEVIN Pre-
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Xonvenientry located in a beautiful section of North Miami, The Florida Club offers many
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Free cleaning and housekeeping. Lakefront balcony views.
Recreational and social programs. 24-hour medical security. Pool, sauna, fitness Spa.
Many other support services and safety precautions.
Perhaps the most startling thing about The Florida Club is that a// of these features are
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday, February 22, 1986
Oriole Gardens I holds successful UJA breakfast
Dr. Max Meiselman (left), and Fran Graiser, co-
chairman, art pictured presenting the honorary
plaques to honorees Marjory Jedel and Murray
Zohn
Pictured at the breakfast are (left to right): Sam
and Flora Welter, hosts of Oriole Gardens' I
i I
cocktatl party; Fran Graiser, co-chairman; Jack
Scheiner, breakfast arranger; Jules Schuldenfrei,
co-chairman: and Leo Levine, chairman.
VELVEL PASTERNAK (pictured) noted lectum
musicologist, is shown instructing and entertaining his audieM
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise, in the opening lecture of the
temporary Issues of Jewish Life" series. Pasternak highlights
Jewish music has taken a variety of secular melodies and given
unique Jewish flavor. Pictured at rear is Beth Israel's spiritul
Rabbi Philip LabowiU. The lecture series will continue at J
Sunday Feb. 24 at Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs, with t
given by noted journalist WolfBliUer. For information call 7<
The series is sponsored by the Central Agency for Jewish
(CAJE) of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
.GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's &123s
from
Chf Boy-ar-dee
ABC's &123's
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee*
2^-^*-5 are tasty
r \Ml^S pastsaphab*
WJJ^ letters and
v/** numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
Oriole Gardens Phase I,
another community falling under
the auspices of the Greater
Margate Area UJA campaign,
held a successful breakfast
recently at its Clubhouse.
Abraham J. Gittelson,
Federation director of education,
discussed the current situation in
the Middle East and bow UJA
dollars work for Israel and for
North Breward County.
The community honored
Marjory Jedel and Murray Zohn
for their devotion to Jewish
values.
Leo Levine serves as Oriole
Gardens I chairman with co-
chairmen Fran Graiser and Julius
Schuldenfrei.
Levine expressed his thanks to
the community for their "out-
standing cooperation in insuring
the success of the UJA cam-
paign."
A YIDDISH MUSICAL direct from Broadway
NOW WITH ENGLISH SUBTITLES
rsmumtmmmi
-SMwoonici
imtr
MARY
SOREANU
OY MAMA! AM I IN LOVE!
*^''*wiivm.wiLovirr.MOMjS
FORT LAUDERDALE-6 PERFORMANCES
RAIU-V CONCERT HAU.
BROWARD COMMUNITY COLLEGE
3501 S W ? Road Fl Lsuotrdat* Fl*.
WED.. THURS.. SAT., SUN. FEB. 27,28. MAR. 2. 3
WEO. 2 I 8 PM /THURS 8 PM I $14 $12 $10
SAT. 8 PM / SUN. 2 7 PM / $17 $15 $12
AND INFORMATION 47S-68B4
Th|twlhMoMMM~W^Y^CMe Now Only Star-Kist
Travels In a
Ksher Circle.
Sorry,
Bumble Bee.
"
Now only one major national brand of tuna is
still certified (Jj) Kosher. Of course, its Star-Kist.
So when you want the delicious taste and tow
calories of prime tuna fillets packed in pure spring
water plus the guarantee of kosher quality, remem-
ber Star-Kist. Because we haven t forgotten you.
i i9s su> Km Fooo* mc


1985 YOUNG
LEADERSHIP RETREAT
Grenelefe Resort near Orlando, Florida will be the
Btting of the 1985 Young Leadership Retreat, May
\ Friday through Saturday. Mark your calendars
,i For information call Larry Schuval, 748-8400.
Lime Bay honors Faver
at UJA breakfast
Lime Bay community
jitly turned out to honor
id Faver for his dedication
| devotion towards all Jewish
.9. at Lime Bay's annual
Mast on behalf of the Jewish
ation-United Jewish
1 campaign,
fcver, a former resident of
ken, N.Y.. moved to Florida
8 where he became active in
fundraising activities. At
Bay. Faver is a member of
Board of Directors, an
nizer and charter member of
Lime Bay B'nai B'rith, and UJA
chairman for the past three years.
Guest speaker for the break-
fast, where over 250 people at-
tended, was Federation executive
director Joel H.Telles.
This was Lime Bay's second
function on behalf of UJA. The
first was a Special Gifts event,
which was chaired by Sylvia and
Arnold Schwartz.
Carl Weitz is UJA chairman
with Florence Horowitz, Joe
Milstein and Eugene Popkin
serving as co-chairmen.
frtirjay; February 22,1386 / The Jewish" Ftoridian of Greater fort Lauderdale Page 7
Pictured at Lime Bay's UJA breakfast were
(left to right): Carl Weitz, chairman; Ruth Faver;
honoree David Faver; and Joe Milstein, co-
chairman. Co-chairmen not pictured are Florence
Horowitz and Eugene Popkin.
A Diversified
[vers/f/ed Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W.GORDON
cribe the contents of the
I'enahUr'enah."
[WhatistheShechinah?
^hat training particularly
ares the Jew to be a lawyer?
[ What was unusual about the
rningBush"?
Who was known aa the
h Socrates"?
How many Jews were in
nca at the start of the
folutionary War?
What Festivals are known as
Pilgrimage Festivals"?
What according to Mark
causes nine-tenths of the
pities against the Jews?
"J hat two Hebrew letters are
PJJ a'ter a deceased person's
!" Who
cian?
was the first
10 for
HOWARD
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And nothing but Soft PHILADELPHIA BRAND
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spreadin' ready. Regular and all those delectable
fruit and vegetable flavors. All certified Kosher, too!
Lenders frozen bagels and Soft PHILLY Cream
Cheese offer so many taste combinations that
bagels and cream cheese win never be the same.
And neither will your breakfasts!
K Certified Kosher
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;rr.n
/ Friday, February 22, 1985
Super Sunday
March 17 I
: eat fiat so I'll have plenty of tia* to
ake those phone callat "
Blitzer to give Middle East
update Feb. 24
The second lecture of the
"Contemporary Issues of Jewish
Life" lecture series will be held on
Sunday Feb. 24, at 8 p.m. at
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
The speaker. Wolf Blitzer. is the
Washington correspondent of
The Jerusalem Post, Israel's
English language newspaper. Mr.
Blitzer is well known for his
articles in the New York Timet,
Los Angeles Times, The New
Republic, Hadassah Magazine
and many others. He is the
former editor of the Near East
Report.
In Broward County his column
is regularly published in the
Jewish Journal.He has been a
frequent commentator on
national television news
programs. He was a special guest
on NBC's live telecast of
Egyptian President Sadat's
historic arrival at Ben Gurion
Airport in 1977. Mr. Blitzer will
bring a well-rounded in-
terpretation of current events in
the Middle East in relation to
Israel and to Washington
This lecture is co-sponsored by
Temple Beth Orr and The Liberal
Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek.
Those people with sponsor
tickets are invited to a reception
at 7 p.m. prior to the program, to
meet Wolf Blitzer.
The "Contemporary Issues r>f
Jewish Life" lecture series is
sponsored by the North Broward
Midrasha of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdak along with
participating institutions. They
are: Temple Beth Am. Temple
Beth Israel, Temple Beth
Israel at Deer field Beach, Temple
Beth Orr. Temple Beth Torah.
Temple Emanuel. Temple
Shaara> Tzedek, Temple Sholom,
Ramat Shalom Synagogue,
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill. Liberal Jewish
Temple of Coconut Creek.
Southeast Region United
Synagogue, Jewish Community
Center and Omega Con-
dominium. Sponsor tickets are
$36 for 2 people and series tickets
are $12 each. Tickets are still
available at all participating
institutions. Individual tickets
will be available at the door for $4
for members and $6 for non-
members. For further in-
formation call Helen Weisberg at
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, 748-8400.
Passover
at the Concord
Fn April 5 Sor April 13
The obsenonce of rrodi
non. rhe magnificence of
rhe Sedan m. rhe beoury
of rhe Services, rhe bril
lionce of rhe Holiday
Programming
Canror Herman
Molomood. assisted by
rhe Concord 45Mxce Sym
phonic Chorale, direcred,
by Morhew Lazor and
Don Vogel. ro
officiore or rhe
Services and
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MAJOR CREDIT CAflOS ^/
Hotel (914) 794-4000
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Oursronding leoders
from Gcvernmenr, Press.
rhe Am and Lirerorure
Greor films Music day and
nighr weekdays Speciol
program for rocs, rweeners
ondreens
Rabbis Cohen and
Mazur oversee consronr
Koshrurh supervision ond
Dierory Law observance
GONGORD
111
til
Hawaiian Gardens UJA
Annual Rally for Isnul
breakfast recently whertov*
people turned out to make,
commitment to the 1985 Je,
Federation-United
Appeal campaign,
(above) are the Hawaiian
dens UJA volunteers who .
seated at the dias. They art
to right). Kurt EUenboi
honorary chairman and
Gifts chairman; J,m
Davidson, coKhairman;
Delfin, co-chairman; j
speaker Emil Cohen; Jt
Mines, chairman and
Stang, co-chairman. At left]
just a portion of the filled Te
Beth Israel, Sunrise, audit
U.S. gained $50 billion in technological data
from sharing Soviet arms captured by Israel
NEW YORK Israel has
provided the United States with
some $50 billion worth of
technological data from captured
Soviet military equipment, it was
disclosed by Meir Rosenne.
Israel's Ambassador to the U.S.
Addressing a meeting of the
American Friends to Tel Aviv
University, the Israeli envoy said
that Israel had saved America
"many years of research and
billions of dollars" by sharing
with the U.S. the planes, tanks,
missiles and other Soviet military
equipment it captured from Arab
armies. He said the $50 billion
price-tag was an estimate based
on a study by two American
generals in the Pentagon.
"U.S.-Israeli strategic
cooperation is a two-way street,
bringing benefits to both sides,"
Ambassador Rosenne told the
Tel Aviv University Associates,
a leadership group of Tel Aviv
University's friends and sup-
porters here.
Ambassador Rosenne voiced
Israel's "continued opposition"
to the proposed American sale of
sophisticated military equipment
to Arab nations that refuse to
come to the peace table with
Israel. Such sales "now they
call them transfers of
technology" jeopardize
Israel's security, he said, adding:
"We don't want to replenish our
arsenal with American equip-
ment captured from the Arabs
who attack us."
In reply to a question, the
Israeli diplomatic said Israeli
made major reductions
government spending "
eluding deep cuts in support I
Israeli universities, threat!
Israel's lead in science
technology over the Arabs.'
urged increased American Je
support for all Israeli institut
of higher learning, which
called "one of the great sources!
Israel's strength as a state
people."
Food Service Directors/
Assistants Dietitians
Growing, professionally-oriented food service company
hat FLORIDA openings for qualified, take charge indi-
viduals seeking challenging management positions in
retirement community and nursing home food service
Degrees in nutrition, dietetics, food service or hotel
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benefit package. Send resume and salary history to:
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Deauville
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.__________Miami Beach. Florida 33140


Friday, February 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
VANTAGE
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That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
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MRl NRMWM TOMOCO CO.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday. February 22,1986
Sharon to pursue Israeli Premiership
TEL AVIV (JTAI Arid
Sharon, who returned from New
York claiming a moral victory in
his $50 million libel suit against
Time magazine, says he intends
to be Israel's Prime Minister, but
is in no hurry to pursue that goal.
In an Israel Radio interview,
the Minister of Commerce and
Industry said he would be a
candidate for Prime Minister
only in four years' time. No one
will be seeking the office before
then because of the Labor-Likud
unity government agreement, he
Under the agreement. Labor
Party leader Shimon Peres is
serving as Premier during the
first half of the government's five
year statutory tenure, to be
replaced in the second half by
Likud leader Yitzhak Shamir,
currently Deputy Premier and
Foreign Minister.
Sharon said. "I have less
ambition than people think. I am
interested in agriculture, world
travel, meeting people. Mv life
JOIN YOUR LOCAL RABBI
AT SUPER SUNDAY: Local
Rabbis from nearly all North
Broward County synagogues will
volunteer their time on Sunday
March 17 for the Federation* all-
day phon-a-thon on behalf of the
1985 UJA campaign. Why not
join the Rabbis at the Tamarac
Jewish Center? Call Larry
Schuval at 748-8400 for sign-up
information. Over 1000 volun-
teers are needed. Be a "Partner
for Life." Sign-up now. Join
Rabbi Philip Labowitz of Temple
Beth Israel. Sunrise, on March
17.
Jewish Quiz
Answers
1- A review of the Weekly Portion
of the Torah in Yiddish enriched
by Midrashic insights, com-
mentary and ethical teaching. A
veritable store-house of Jewish
knowledge for generatioins of
Jewish women.
2- The Divine Presence.
3- The study of the Talmud. All
controversial opinions were
included to enable one to study
all points of view.
4- It bumed but was not
consumed.
5- Moses Mendelssohn.
6- About three thousand.
7- Passover. Shavuot and
Sukkot.
8- "The average Christians
inability to compete with the
average Jew in business."
9- Zayin and lamed (Zichrono
Livrachah) May his memory be
for a blessing.
10- Jubal, son of Lemech.
r
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 1-635-6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
does not revolve around wanting
to be Premier."
But Sharon's closest aides and
backers in Likud's Herut bloc are
already seeking to position him
to head the Likud list in the
forthcoming Histadrut elections,
to be held probably next May.
They are trying to persuade
Sharon to challenge the in-
cumbent Secretary General of
Histadrut. Laborite Yisrael
Kessar. If Sharon is the can-
didate, he would displace one of
his most formidable rivals for
leadership of Herut and Likud.
Deputy Premier and Housing
Minister David Levy.
Even if Sharon fails to win over
Kessar in the Histadrut elections,
his candidacy would be a step-
ping stone toward the goal of
heading Likud which holds its
internal elections next
November. As leader of Likud, he
would be in line for the
Premiership in the next national
elections.
ISRAEL BONDS HANDS OUT HONORS: Pictured are Rubin L
flneger. Executive Director of North Broward Israel Bonds
Organization, presenting the prestigious Israel Ben Gurion Award to
Abe Rosenblatt. Mr. Rosenblatt is the Overall Chairman of Century
Village of Deerfield Beach Bond events, where a successful campaign
was recently completed.
prar__
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Rock Climbing Basketball Soccer s Softball
Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at AH Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Director*
COACH J I MONTGOMERY
Mi* i^**ch Phon# 305-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2JMJMljmHBe**. F. 33140
UMITIO ENfiOUMENT
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
ISRAEL BONDS NEWS: Joe Boer and LiuxlUStaZ i
announce that Hawaiian Gardens VII will honor MimTif' J
Heller Wednesday evening, Feb. 27. 8 p.m.Tn^heRecZ^1
For their dedication and devotion to all Jewish communal cOL t
will be presented wtth the prestigious Israel Bond ScrouTH
Eddie Barton, versatile singer, will entertain. RefrtihmL h
served and all are welcome. Hawaiian Garde". WTSSf
Committee is sponsoring the event
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High In The Blue Ridge Mountains
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The Rest of Us'
Friday, February 22,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Best of U$. Stephen
mingham. LittU, Brown.
592pp. $1995.
i by David C. Grow
hen Birmingham is a
/Zj entertaining writer. Our
Cd, his earlier work dealing
the great German-Jewish
^jjes who came to this country
f7hel9th century, and The
3,,s, which recalled the
nof the Sephardic community
Khe U.S., were both highly
^jsful and very readable.
lus new volume is also very
jdible and the stories of the
ous heroes Samuel
lldwyn David Samoff, Louis
Lyer Samuel Bronfman,
Ciena Rubinstein are
Eghtful. But. so what? Are the
unts of these people's rise
i rags to riches and fame a
- portrait of "the rest of us"
[ the Jewish immigrants who
lived here in the late 19th and
try 20th century from the
[poverished shtetlach of
rope, and who succeeded in
-nsforming themselves and
[fir children and grandchildren
a community of well-
crated achievers, a vast
[ijority of whom have remained
nably steadfast in their
votion to Judaism and the
ivish people?
I In his preface, Mr. Bir-
gham argues that he really
. not wish to write a book
out rich people, but "since
aerican society inevitably
jasures success in dollars, some
ople will argue that this is what
je book has become." And that
[exactly what it has become,
id that is why to offer it to the
ding public as a volume that
i the story of "the rest of us"
la misnomer.
I He encompasses in this new
ilume the immigrants who
rived on American shores from
to 1915, when Jewish
nigration to the U.S. ceased
ause of the outbreak of the
World War. And he is
ct when he says that the
dthy German Jews looked
own their noses at the poor,
nsophisticated, often illiterate
nd sick East Kuropean Jews
Jho poured into America. He is
i right when he describes the
irdships of the Lower East Side
fbere so many of the newcomers
Ned until they could move up a
kite on the socio-economic
kder. But his sense of balance is
W when he thinks that the
ones of such glamorous people
i Goldwyn. Samoff, Meyer,
ubinstein et al can give even an
rg of the great saga that
"folded in the United States as
I poor Jews started life anew
"the "golden America."
If it was Mr. Birmingham's
"* to tell the story of that
period through the in-
"dual stories of great per-
nalities, why did he not choose
pobe Laureates like Isidor Rabi
1 fclman Waksman? Or medical
uses who helped save the
KSSOVUfU
lives of countless people like
Albert Sabin and Jonas Salk? Or
rabbis like Steph.n S. Wise and
Abraham Joshua Heschel? Or
industrialists like Gerard Swope
and countless other Jewish
businessmen whose creativity
gave employment to millions of
people and in the process helped
advance America to its
preeminent position today?
There is a story to be told in
the fantastic success of those
early immigrants and their
children and grandchildren, but it
has not been told in Mr. Bir-
mingham's new work. Yes, the
book is gossipy and highly
readable, but for an honest, full-
bodied look at the miracle of
America's non-Germanic and
no n-Sephardic Jews, who make
up numerically the largest part of
the present American Jewish
community, the reader will have
to look elsewhere.
David C. Gross, editor of The
Jewish Week (New York),
recently updated Nathan
Ausubel's popular "Pictorial
History of the Jewish People."
HO-KXRS-
KONOVWHOm
"jwml baach. ftortda
US'coot*d **n kMhm "' <*"*
I an^**0'*" eondu* *V nownsd
I**"**** on p.,m^.
EMTIR|
<0SHE
llO* k,,hnrth supervision of
B* nationally recognized
K0-IOURS
'123 Bro.awiVi Room 1020
S5L"-mm
*"w,.oo, en *, to ,*
^!7-aoi.aoo.2-37
THE FORT LAUDERDALE CHAPTER OF
"Free Sons of Israel" presented a $260 check to
Rovi Faber, Honorary Chairperson and Founder
of the JCC WECARE Volunteer Program,
recently. WECARE sponsors an annual Passover
drive to collect funds for the purchase of ritual
foods to distribute to needy families, enabling
them to celebrate the holiday with the traditional
Seder. Pictured (left to right): Anne Nemerover
and Claire Gittleman, both members of "Free
Sons of Israel"; Betty Galler, a WECARE
volunteer; Rovi Faber; and Lewis Gold,
WECARE Board member.
where shopping Is a pleasure 7days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8.-00 A.M.
AveMablo at Publix Storea with
Fraah Dantoh Bakarias Only.
Froth from tho Ovan
Rye Bread
.69
Available at Publix Storoo with
Fraah Danlah Bakorloa Only.
Made with Froth Strawborrloa
Strawberry
Tarts
MChf J
0
Available at Publix Storoa with
Froah Daniah Bakorloa Only.
Delight the Family
with an 8-inch
Cherry Pie
$949
ooch mm
A vailablo at AM Pubfa Stores
and Danish Bakoriea.
* $159
pkg. I
16-ct
bag
99
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls................
Plain
Mini Donuts...............
Real Homornado Taato ^
Blueberry Muffins.........* 91
Prices Effective
Feb. 21st tlini 27th, 1985 j
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Egg Bagels................6 tor 99*

(oielte
^. ^ UVINCWMtm
America's
Favorite
Dinnerware.
Now Available At Publix.
Sot* in styto with
a beautfii 9-piec
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Corning Choose trom
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HERE'S HOW OUR PLAN WORKS:
1. Get your Lay-A-Wsy Collector Brochure alPuttw'
In-slore display
2. Buy Lay-A-Wtay certificates tor just 79* each with
every $3 grocery purchase you make at Pubhx
3. Turn m your reservation term tound inside the
Collector Brochure to ensure your set is here
when you want it.
4. Complete you Collector Brochure with 20 stamps
and take home your 9-piece completer set.
Quantity
Rights Reserved



Floridao of
Fort Laoderdale Friday. February 22. 1965
Community Calendar
FUDAYFEB.22
Wm
Brsward Jewish
8 15p_m Ji
High School ataaaaata I
services Scrvicaa arc Open
Hosjsi. all prospective members
MM
Teas** Beth Aaa: Feb. 22. 23.
Scholar >-Residence program
tnsf in ina. Prof. Ned GOman At
Temple. 7206 Royal Palm Blvd..
Margate 974-8650.
Wsrkaaea'e Circle: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Max Lubert and his trio
wiB entertain. Margate Catharine
Young Library. 5610 Park Dr.
rice Jewish Sangfes: 6:15
Shabbat dinner Fee $6. At
Sha'aray Tzedek. 4099
Pine Island Rd.. 755-1292
SATURDAY FEB. 23
City-wide Project Renewal
Famdraiaar: 748-6400
WLI Boiavtiiirc Chapter
Dinner dance bonoraig Charlotte
Goldstein $20 per parson. Mike
Moas and Orchestra will en-
tertain. Bonaventure Country
Caab
Lime Bay Cammaaity
8:30 pjn. Les
Review. Donation S3.
722-2617.
Caked Jewish Appeal Dance
Marathoa: 8:30 pjn. JCC. 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation.
Entrance fee 64. 792-6700.
Ksajhta of Pythias-Grand Lodge
of Florida: 6 pjn. Dinner dance
honoring George Turgd. Price
S25 per person. Inverrary Hilton
Hotel
SUNDAY FEB. 24
Contemporary Isaacs of Jewish
Liie Lecture Series: 8 pjn.
Speaker Wolf Blitzer
Discussion "Mid-East Update
1986." Temple Beth Orr. Coral
Springs 748-8400.
WLI-Tamarac Chapter: Feb. 24-
March 3. Cruise on the Rhap-
sody' ship. 722-7568.
Workmen sCarde: 10:30a m Dr.
Midge Clifford will discuss "How
Hypnosis Helps Headaches and
Other Hazards.'' Broward
Federal. 5518 W Oakland Pk.
Blvd. 922-1144.
Teaaple Beth Orr Brotherhood
9:30 a.m. Break fa at meeting. At
Temple.
ZagJambie and Vleaaty Swr-
vrvora: 5:30 p.m. Dinner dance.
Konover Hotel. 932-6263.
isf Isverrary Chabsd-
1 pjn. IiiiiM lierni
forum. At Synagogue. 7770 NW
44 St.. Sunrise. 748-1777.
Chapter: Trip to SheratonBal
Harbor for lunch and Carnival
r. 426-1941
MONDAY FEB. 28
Max Robin will present "Prose
and Poetry Iulian-Anierican
Crab, 7800 McNab Rd., Tamarac
WLI-FWida Isgkw; Fab. 26 and
26. National executive board
meeting featuring national
president Marilyn Schwartzman.
748-6886.
B-rkh
Chapter: 12:30 pjn. Mm
Amah wiB review the
I Wires"
TUESDAY FEB. 2f
8:30p
Coral
1
book
7u>
r of "Loot Hero.
i Lmrary. 7488400
rChshaf DasrfWd
pm. Dov Goldfiam.
Israeh eiraaaarv wiD
Clubhouse. 481-0771.
Hadaaaah Maeada Margate
Chapter: Soon. Fashion Show by
Mae of Tamarac Temple Beth
Am. Margate.
Hadaaaak-Rayas Tamarac
Chapter: 12:30 pjn. Annual
Education Day. Dr. Jeremiah
Untennan. director of Judaic
Studies at Barry University, will
speak Tamarac Jewish Center.
9101 NW57 St
Htl.....k fThnhisi Chapter:
12:30 pm. Meeting Fanny Katz
wu] speak. Fum about Youth
Aliyah. Somerset Phase I
Recreation Hafl.
Wean Na'aaam-Dehra
12:30 pjn. Hawaiian
Gardens Phase 5. Recreation
Hal
PaherN Broward Chapter 1 to 3
pjn. Margarita Fiks. of Jewish
Family Service, wil speak.
Holiday Inn. Tamarac. 9711226
WEDNESDAY FEB. 27
ORT Wosdmont Chapter Noon
Fashion show and luncheon.
Donation 620. Woodmont
Country Club
B'nai B'rith-Leorah Council:
12:30 pm. Meeting. Multi-
purpose building. Plantation
Central Park
Jewish War Veteraas-Wm.
Kretchmea Ladies Auxiliary:
12:30 p.m. Elections of officers.
Broward Federal. 3000 V
University Dr.. Sunrise.
Women a Drvisioa of Techaion-
V Broward Chapter: Noon.
ORT Lasderdale Ridge Chapter:
12:30 pm Meeting Hawaiian
Gardens Phase 3 Clubhouse
Hadaaaah Peeapsao Beach Chai
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Comedv skit presented by
Hadassah Gals. 1801 NE 6 St!.
Pompano Beach.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Broward Coaaci: 9:30 a.m.
Meeting 1303 N State Rd. 7..
Margate. 979-3311.
Hadassah Scopa. Chapter:
Noon Meeting Temple Beth
Israel. Deerfield Beach.
B'nai B'rkh-Soaaeraet Usk: 7:30
pjn. Abe Yormack will speak
Somerset Recreation Hall.
Hadaaaah liana Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Meeting. Hawaiian Gardens
Phase 7 Clubhouse.
B'nai B'aai Lodge 2996 and
Ladies Chapter: 730 p.m. Join
meeting. Maurice Berkowitz will
speak. Temple Beth Israel.
B'aai B'rkk Waases-Bermuda
Chm: 11:30 ajn. Luncheon and
card party. Clubhouse.
B'aai B rith Pom peso Lodge: 8
p.m. Meeting. Palm-Aire
Country Club. East Room. 551 S.
Pompano Pkwv.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Bossvew tare Chapter
Charlotte Goldstein, president
of the Bonaventure Chapter of
WLI. will be honored as the
Woman of the Year. Saturday
Feb. 23 at the Bonaventure
Country Club. Reservations for
the dinner-dance are $20.
SckwartzmaM
A diary by a 'Volunteer for /Srj
Meeting Max Rubin wfll en-
tertain. Coconut Creek Com
munitv Cater. 900 N W 43 Ave.
NCJWN Broward Section
Noon. Masting. Barbara Wiener.
Federation Women's Drvision-
UJA campaign chairman, will
discuss Soviet Refuseniks.
Temple Emanu-El. 3245 W.
Oakland Pk Brvd
pjn. Meeting. Dr. Karl
Morgenstem will discuss the
attitude of a Lupus patient.
Parkway Regional Medical
Center. 583-2790.
ORT-I i lulili West Chapter:
Noon. Mini-lunch and meeting
Dekke Auditorium. 5701 Cypress
Rd.. Plantation.
THURSDAY FEB. 28
By LUCILLE MEDVIN
My Army volunteer group baa
been taken in for the weekend by
a Moahav about 15 miles from
the West Bank. It is as
agricultural community which
farms potatoes, tomatoes, dates,
citrus strawberries and flows.
Each of us has been staying with
a different family and met last
night for a social gathering all
together. (The equivalent of a
party in a condo party room).
This morning we were taken
for a bus tour through a West
Bank Arab town, a new Moahav
and s Kibbutz. It was
fascinating. This evening 1 will
accompany my family for a Time
to some of then* friends outside of
the community not far from Td
Aviv.
You can't imagine the warmth
and spirit with which we have
been taken in. It is really like
being with Mtshpucha wherever
we go. The Israelis are so im-
E!rd_/nd ***** J
* someofSL
have had to serve thri,
-^b^wkeptmLebttJ
Believe k or not
P*?0* I wm a 'n,.
helper on a big track 11
"f*"* xl cut shea .
tightened bohs -mdhS'-i
wehtod them For tahli]
work uniform, bat. vj
boots.
Tni8 great exg
nany interesting ,
people. I'm going f,
week-end the Army a
to Jerusalem.
__f* information ibout
program write to Volum-J
brad. 6501 West SuS|
Fort Lauderdale. Florid.
or call 792-6700 The
office staff b available U
Tuesday. Thursday tnd
from 1 to 4 p.m.
w
tmb ssi rnssmosss
VITaldman^
STRICTLY KOSHER CUISINE y ******
RESERVE NOW FOR THE PASSOVER HOUIUYS
11 Day** 10
'cm m ^fF^a*7 u
ii taw* ioas*.
srt4a*aai4
$eoossr
lataaiiHs]
sasaadMi
575 S
SERVICES CONDUCTED BY CANTOR REUVEN BLUM
FDFPI ^OS*** "OO" CHE LOUNGES PWVAJIBWH
nrca>; poa appropriate BnemmMtm
SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES
Foe Reservations Phone 1 -538*5731
(OR f Ocean at 43* Boortwaft. MoniBMC*)
PASSOVER 1985
Fuio*n fmxjns
SDAYS 4MGMTS
_*599 L*369
0CCI
Al rooms feature color T V. stereo & reasjnaai
Sandy beach Nsjht club Ohmpx: sue pool lea
room Seder servers by Cantor } wears dab
Synajoaue sendees
This Passover erov a tradsjorval atmosphere
tut can onfy be found m a cornpfetery Sabbath and
Yom Tov observmi hcaH That hokH is # luxurious
H0TIL
KOSHUOGLATT
SANSSOUCI
ii scabs**
atUMHACM TX)UraTiiea*-32S-1*7*MlAMi(3tSlS31-4213
Goldstein
The Florida Regvn of WLI will
hold an executive board maMiiia
on Monday Fab. 25 and Tuesday
Feb. 26 at 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Marilyn Schwartzman,
national president, will attend.
3^
, When the World was
3500 Yearp Younger
It rained over Hot Springs, Arkansas, 3500 years age.
That rain is rising in the Mountain Valley spring fodoy.
geologists report.
No wonder Mountain Valley Water u> &o pure. It has
never been touched by man made pollution.
Yet long before we knew this. Mountain Valley was the
only water to earn nationwide popularity It's sodium
free, naturally hard, exce.lent tr^taste. Have it delivered
to your nome and office.
<^ountaincVSlleye\rVSter
FROM MOT >PRINOf, ARK.
Discover state of the art
Dompenng by our devoted
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whirlpool, sauna, solarium
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luxurious accommodations
Enioy I've entertainment
All this and more are
.ncluded in your Safely Harbor
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nnvate tranquil Ftonda setting
onTampaBay)ustl5mrnuies
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toil free Or call collect
(813)726 1161
Dade
696-1333
Broward
563-6114
arfxropa f
cHarbot
lasi


Friday, February 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
wish Family Service Case History
L A is a 67 year old widow
f|U in Hallandale. She was
Led 18 months ago after her
-nd had a massive heart
tk
. and Mrs. A. came to
fo w enjov their remaining
of retirement in a warm
Lie where they would have
loportunity to do things that
/had put off all of their live*.
' both worked throughout
. 47 years of marriage and
Led their three children with
the basic needs to allow each to
become successful in his own
field. One son is a dentist who
practices in New York, another
son is an accountant in New
Jersey and their third son is just
finishing law school.
When Mrs. A. first came to
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County seven months
ago .she was in shock. Her
children went back up north, her
friends called her less, and the
couples that she and her husband
socialized with pulled away. Mrs.
A. felt isolated, lonely, and
depressed. She had rarely written
checks in her marriage, and she
never once had taken her car to
the garage for service.
Each week when Mrs. A. came
for her counseling sessions, for
the first two months, she cried as
she repeatedly spoke about her
husbands death and the cir-
cumstances associated with it.
This behavior is very common for
a person who experiences grief.
All About Medicare
by MARGARITA FIKS
|rs. S. was hospitalized on
13, 1984 to have a
iy performed. Because
surgery resulted in com-
_os Inonstop bleeding), the
it was operated on again the
day.
e surgeon billed Mrs. S. for
two separate operations
and I960, respectively.
ever, Medicare approved
the first operation and paid
on the second. When
S. requested a review,
icare did not hesitate to deny
f payment again. Medicare
that because the second
operation was performed within
72 hours from the first major
surgery, payment was included
"in the basic allowance of the
original surgery."
Angry and upset with the
situation, Mrs. S. called Medicare
Information Service. Avner
Lewis, a MIS volunteer, studied
her case and offered to represent
Mrs. S. at the Medicare Part B
Hearing. He carefully collected
the necessary evidence to prove
that the second operation was a
fairly serious procedure which
must be treated separately from
the original surgery. Mr. Lewis
proved that the follow-up surgery
which lasted one hour and 20
|0URE NEVER TOO YOUNG FOR SUPER SUNDAY:
ough this youngster may have- not actually telephoned a Fort
ierdale resident on Super Sunday '84, he did help out in any way
ould. "Helping out" is the real spirit behind Super Sunday 1985.
Wanh 17 at the Tamarac Jewish Center, you will see the very
%g as well as the elderly pitching in trying to raise dollars for the
fntion's phon-a-thon benefiting the United Jewish Appeal
vign. Sign up for two hours of your time. Call Larry Schuval at
"1 for more information.
FOR RETIREMENT LIVING
i*i"
live With

\
CONGENIAL AMD CARING E^YIF*0NMEWT
PASKOW LODGE
. Gracious Living for the Senior Adult In a Residential .
Garden Style Ambiance In the Inverrary/Lauderhlll Area
Licensed Nurses on Staff full time
24 hour supervision
Doctorson Call
Deluxe furnished accommodations
Emergency call buttons in each room
Smoke detectors throughout
' JJe best Chef from the Barbizon Plaza Hotel
Wholesome daily meals and snacks
Special diets available
t Social director comprehensive activity program
Assistance with bathing and medication
, 'rar|sportation to medical appointments
Near hospital facilities and shopping centers
hr'aay night services
/' J
RHIRtMENT RESIDENCE
!>82l N W 28th Slree! lau J3313
^ FOR A BROCHURE TODAY 485-2200
minutes was, indeed, other than
"normal post-operative care."
Normally, payment for post-
operative care is included in the
basic Medicare allowance.
It was not an easy battle.
Although Avner had prepared all
of the necessary paperwork to
convince the Hearing Officer,
there was a lot of disagreement
over the applicable Medicare
guidelines. Mr. Lewis argued
that the Physician Manual,
which is published by Blue Cross-
Blue Shield, has a special
provision regarding multiple
surgery. According to this
provision, two different surgeries
may be paid in full, if they are
performed on the different days
of the same admission. Mr. Lewis
showed that the second surgery
was much more complicated than
the regular "post operative care"
may be, and that it required a
separate payment.
Mrs. S. was happy to learn
that Medicare allowed her an
additional $532 as a result of this
hearing.
Jewish Family Service is a
recipient agency of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the United
Way of Broward Country. If you
have a Medicare question or
problem: CALL Medicare
Information Service of Broward
County at 966-0956 in
Hollywood, 735-3394 in Fort
Lauderdale, and 427-8508 in
Deerfield Beach.
A good friend, like a therapist,
needs to listen and be there for
the person suffering these painful
feelings of loss.
In the third month, Mrs. A.
started to work on her ability to
regain control of her life. She
learned how to balance her check-
book and she forced herself to go
out socially with some friends.
She even reached the point of
going to dances, where she has
once again begun to feel alive.
Dancing had always been a
pleasant activity for her.
Two months ago Mrs. A.
announced that she met a very
nice widower who she decided to
date. She was a little frightened
at the prospect of another close
relationship with a man but she
knew that she did not want to be
alone. The last week that she was
seen at Jewish Family Service
she said that she is much more
content with here life. She and
her boyfriend do things together,
plan activities and have even
talked about the possibility of
marriage in the future. Although
Mrs. A. knows that it is a little
too soon for marriage, she is
happy about the prospect. When
the therapist last saw her. she
said that she felt very strongly
about the new man in her life and
that she felt very happy. She
added, however, "I still love my
husband and he'll always be with
me and I am sure he would want
me to make a new life for
myself." She cried as she talked
and she said that she was "not
really sad."
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please
contact us at: Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, 4617.
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood.
Flo. 33021, Telephone: 966-0956:
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 3500 North
State Road No. 7 Suite 399,
Fort Lauderdale, Flo. 33319.
Telephone: 7364394;
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.
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7


14
FToridian of GraUr Fort
Friday. February 22.1966
Jewish identity major concern off JCC's
MIAMI BEACH -
When the Jew ah Community
Censors first bSMsbI operating in
the United States 130 years ago
the first one wh in Baltimore.
Md. they helped Jews become
good Americana. The success of
that effort within the context of
an open society began to haunt
the Jewish community as more
and more Jews Sound niches in
the nofitiral. social, economic,
artistic and scientific stratas of
American society. Now there is
an effort to help Americans
become good Jews.
This was the basic theme of the
luncheon session recently of the
special convention of the JWB.
the first such convention in it*
history. The pervasive concern of
the 260 Jewish Community
Center (JCCl leaders from 90
cities across the United States
and Canada was articulated by
Shoshana Cardin. president of
the Council of Jewish
Federations.
"The greatest fear we share,
other than the future of the State
of Israel, is the continuity of the
American Jewish community as a
viable American Jewish com-
munity." she said. She pointed
out that this concern was not
limited to the hank" ship of the
JCCe and the CJF "Jewish
identity and continuity is a
wtahlwide concern now." Cardin
The task of maximizing Jewish
education the underlying
theme of the convention is the
most critical issue on the agenda
of the American Jewish com-
munity, she stated. "A major
national throat is to make Jewish
identity an integral part of all
center planning, not an ad-
ditional program," Cardin
declared.
She pointed out that Jewish
Federations n vitally concerned
with the issue of Jewish
education and have been placing
at the top of their
i w*r the past 10 years
"If we look at funding and
Federations do look at funding
as one indicator of what has
happened nationally this past
year. Federations allocated $42.5
million to formal Jewish
education." Cardin said. "This
went to Jewish educational
bureaus, day schools, sup-
plemental schools, what we call
formal Jewish education. That
does not include the growth of
Judaic studies on campuses."
She noted that "we went from
approximately 20 campus sites in
the middle and late '60s to over
300 today, many of which are
subsidized by Federation
programming, that is. by
Federation monies. AD of this is
part of the awareness that we
needed more involvement in what
we call Jewish education, and. in
fact, communities are beginning
to look to various entities to
supply that sense of Yiddishkeit
that all of us felt was *ippi"e
sway from us."
The center. Cardin said, "is the
institution which appeals best to
the disaffected, uninvolved or
uncommitted Jew at this point."
But the center is not alone m the
effort to attract such Jews and
not alone in the effort to
maximize Jewish education.
Centers and Federations have a
shared responsibility in this task.
'The CJF can offer its hand as a
partner in the actual work that
faces all of us." Cardin said.
She expressed exhilaration and
excitement about the report of
the Commission on Maximizing
Jewish Educational Effec-
tiveness of Jewish Community
Centers which formed the
basis for the special convention
a two-year study by a blue-
ribbon panel headed by Morton
Mandel. a former CJF president
who is now chairman of the
Jewish Education Committee of
the Jewish Agency. Cardin was a
uarnshei of that commission.
The report, and the convention
whose task was to take steps to
implement the recommendations
of the report, "is the most ex-
citing, positive action that has
come forward n decades in
Jewish communal life.' Cardin
declared. "For the first time it's
not only money and program-
ming. For the first time we are
talking about a positive force: an
entity that will help all of us come
together recognizing that we
share a common destiny, and
that is a viable Jewish com-
munity."
Mandel. who ia also a former
JWB president, told the JCC
leaders that there is a concern
worldwide about Jewish con-
tinuity. "Will there be this kind
of caring Jewish leadership 50
years from now or 100 years from
now?" he asked.
There is a growing concern
"that the Jewish world a in
trouble," he said. Paradoxically,
the North American Jewish
community is in trouble because
of its great success in beating
down the doors in industry,
commerce, medical schools,
insurance companies and in-
stitutions of higher learning that
were once closed to them. Mandel
observed. In many instances
Jews were able to achieve
positions in the higher echelons
of the corporate world.
"We've been so successful,
that in our great success lie the
seeds of our potential failure
because it's now easy to function
m the general society," he said.
"You don't have to be Jewish the
doors are open. You can be active
in a symphony (orchestra) in-
Ra-ruch a-tah Ado-nye, Elo-henu me-lech ha-olam,
asher kid'sha-nu b'mitz-vo-tav, v'tzee-va-nu
1*had-leek ner shel Shabbat.
Blessed is the Lord our God. Ruler of the universe,
who gives us Mitzvot that make us holy, and commands us
to kindle the lights of Shabbat.
Candlelighting Times
Feb. 22 6:00 p.m.
JEWISH ACCORDING TO TRADITION.
Siar of David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels are Broward
County's only all Jewish Cemetery Funeral Chapels Consecrated
by the Broward Board of Rabbis, staffed solely by Jewish Funeral
Directors and Memorial Counselors. Star of David is
concerned about Jewish burial traditions. Tht-sr
traditions are the laws of our fathers and their forefathers
before them. These traditions are our heritage, so they
are important to us And they are important to you.
Star of David Cesneteries and Funeral Chapels
Tamarac Lauderhill Hollywood
Broward. (305) 525-0800
Dade. 949-6100 S. Palm Beach. 722-9000 W Palm Beach. 7348440
Send to: Star of David Cemeteries Funeral Chapels. P.O Bo 25700. Tamarac. FL 33320
I want more information on property selections at Star ol David Q North Broward Sooth Broward
I *ant more information on pre-arranged funerals.
I want more information on your property exchange program Our lots are in
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CITY
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stead of your Federation
paign. Why should young people
choose to be Jewish?"
Jews worked very herd to
become mainstream Americans,
Mandel noted. This was an error;
the objective should have been to
become mainstream Jewish
Americana, he said. He # tpiuasud
concern that "unless we mount
the kind of attack that will
declare war on the horrendous
statistics of assimilation, about
not caring and indifference, about
the fact that a growing number of
young people are receiving no
Jewish education and that
number is increasing wot Id wide
we are going to lose. But aw
will mount that attack."
fM
EXPERIENCE THE EXCITEMENT OF THE
MACCABIAH GAMES fi
Join us on the Summer Family Mission to Israel
Call Sandy Jackowitz. Mission Coordinator 748.
CONSERVATIVE
TAMAR AC JEWISH CINTER <7-TeOB). 8MU MW I
Senrleoa: maulay
pm Saturday
rtkSt TsmaratlB
Law Friday ssrdtsl
AenNary MM
TEMPLE MTM AM (STOaSM).
Services: Monday through Friday
p m Saturday S a.m.. pm.;
Rabbi Entriba. Dr. sokunon Oeaft.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (T
n&S Services: Monday
5 p.m.. p.m.; Harm day
Rayal Palm Bred. kUifah HMt
I a-m.. pm.. Friday Ian ssrvkal
us, e-m
W. Oakland Park Blvd. Sunrw
la.ni.IMp m Friday lam..
a-m..1:10pm RskWrw>A
TEMPLE BETM ISRAEL OP OBBRPIELD BEACH <421-7eB). Ml 1
Century Blvd DwrtMd Beach 1*441. Services: Suaday through Frkky IB
a.m.. p.m. Friday law service pav. Saturday I 41 am tod at i
lighting time Bass* Jsssah Laasjasr. Cawfcsr aBastal Acaaraiaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE iMJdtSO). 14*4 SE Sard St. Pompano Bad
1*080 Services Friday 8 p m Ra*M Mwrrts A She*
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (74149*8). 4000 Pkw Island Rd. Sunrkf
8SJB1 Services: Sunday tkroagk Friday Sa.m..p.m.; Late Friday strrtwI
p.m.. Saturday 8:4* a.m.. 0: p m BakM Ba-ard S.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (S4S-S41S). IB SB 11 Ave.. Pompano Beach UOS) Ser-
vlcas Monday through Friday 8 45 a.m. evenings Monday through Thsr-
aday at S pm.. Friday evening at S. Saturday and Sunday am. **
Samaal April. Canker Saawei Rasuer
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OP MARGATE . 7SWBaits*
Blvd Margate UOCV Services: Sunday Bsrough Friday 8 ISsm.:a*
Late Friday service p.m. Saturday 8:4S a.m.. :* pm. "
Manner Cantor Jaal
RafeMOavM
HEBREW CONGREGATION OP LAUDERHILL (TBVSMOl. kH8 NW 4
Av*. Lauderhill Skill Services: Suaday through Friday 30 a-a.. :
pm Saturdays at am. BakM Israel Handera.
NORTH LALDEBDALX HEBBEW CONOBSOATION: (TM-TSW or TB-
rrn, Seevieea at Banyon Lakes Goads Caaskouse. 0080 Ballsy M.
Tamarac Friday at 8pm Saturday Ism. Cfcartas B Fyier, Pi nHiat
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL SNA! RAPHAEL |TS-rSI). 4881 W Oakland Par*Bh*.
Lauderdale Lakes 88311 Services: Sunday through Thursday a m. ipav.
Friday 8a m 5p m Saturday 8:*im. 5 p.m
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERBABY CHABAO <7e-ITT7>. 7770 NW 44 *.. Ujj
coln Park West. Sunrise mn Services: I sassy hVoaak Friday I *
a.m.. Saturday t a.m.. 5 JO p.m. Study traapa: Mea. Sendsyj Hae*-i
lerv.cei. Women, TwaaSaysSp.m. BasYki Area Uaftarmaa.
YOUNG ISRAEL OP OBBBPIBLD BBACH (4M-1MTI. 1880 W HluAW
Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 1*441 Services: Suaday through Friday 8 am s
sundown Saturday 8 48 a.m. aad sundown Center MBtea Bars, 8Mer/
Pas* Basse* safe f* 9 aaa^saiaaWend
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OP HOLLVWOODFOBT LAUDEKDAL
(SM 78T7. 3301 Stirling Rd. Fort Lauderdale 83812 Service*: limjv
through Friday 7:80 a.m.. and sundown; Saturday. 0 a.m. sundown.
8 a.m. sundown Ral Edward Davis.
CONGREGATION MIGDAL DAVID (TM8S8>. BBS W. McNab **.
Tamarac Services: DsUyls.m.; mmcha pm.; Saturday I *"
5 p.m RepM ChaHn TrTiniUir Cesvjaestlse svasidssrt: Hsraus
Fleischer. RBCOMSTBUCTIOmST
AklAT SHALOM 147J-MOO.. 11 Ml W. Broward Bred. Waatadoa
Friday 3:18 p.m.; Saturday. 10a.m
BBPOBM
TEMPLE BETH ORR ,788-UU). 2181 Riverside Dr.. Coral SprMfs:
Services: Friday S pm.. Saturday 10 a-m. BsBW JerrakJ M Levy.*
Maacy Hmmmm. ^_M
TBMPLB B'NAI SHALOM OP DBBBPIBLO BBACH <*"*Vr^|Va.
Menorah Chapels. SBM W. Hlueboro Blvd.. DeerOakJ Beach, rrvaw w-
Bakkl Natkaa H. Ftak. caaoar Marrlo Lavkisea ^^
TBMPLB RMANU-EL (TU-BBB). 8B4S W. Oakksad Park Blvd ^JL r
'SatsJfsaasa-"-
asrskaB
TBMPLB KOL AMI (473 10081. SBM Peters Rd PJ"uUo0.ifiaoar**"
Friday 8:18 pm Saturday 10 80 am Be**
JU. Services. .
celebration of Bar-Bat MMaiasV
LIBERAL JEWISH TBMPLB OP COCONUT CBBBK '*^*jJZ?S*
f^ojr akjM ssrvtcee twice moaUtly at CkJvary r>a*T**^^tJrtar8
Oo^ojut Creek Parkway BSBSa Brace S. wMrSlsl Csasw -
WEST BROWARD JBWISH CONOR BOAT.ON isBdBBIk-[H|j^,-a->
Plantation Services: Friday 8:18 am : smksrday. oaiy *J""
t*akreaone. Rakkl thanTlI Eirmwi. CaaOai Rlrksrd swwa. _


+ '
W.Mm .' 1 Friday, February 22,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
Israel's 8 month economic package goes into effect
UlaVIVIJTA) Aneight-
L, economic program to
HicalJy recluce Pubhc and
vate spending, increase
nent revenues and raise
>i Wy at a dangerous low, took
U shortly after it was ap-
U) by the Cabinet meeting in
till session.
lie new program aimed at
iomic recovery, replaces the
unonth wage-price freeze
kage instituted last
tember. Emmanuel Sharon,
Lctor General of the Finance
Ljtry, said the new measures
wld have some $200 million in
bgn currency by reducing
Uases of imported goods and
jtailing travel abroad. The
lernment also expects to
some $350-8400 million
various new taxes and
8,Sharon said.
i key measure of the eight-
nth package is doubling the
M tax for Israelis going
tad from 8100 to $200 per
ion and a 15 percent tax on
ne tickets sold in Israel.
A three percent tax has been
imposed on cars, privately owned
boats and aircraft. The deposit
surcharge on imported consumer
goods has been raised from 40 to
60 percent but will be reduced by
three percent a month beginning
in March. The import ban on 65
luxury items, imposed last year,
will be lifted.
The government expects to
realize substantial savings by the
drastic reduction or elimination
of its price support subsidies on
many basic goods and services.
Postal rates have gone up by 100
percent and the cost of electricity
was raised 25 percent for
domestic consumers and 54
percent for industry. But the
prices of. many other basics will
be held down.
Dollar or other foreign
currency-linked bank accounts
which can be withdrawn only in
shekels will pay interest to
depositors if they remain in the
bank for one year. Previously,
interest was paid on accounts
closed after three months. The
measure is intended to absorb
excess cash in circulation.
Sharon said the new measures
and taxes would discourage
Israelis from taking dollars out of
the country and help stem the
Treasury's fast dwindling foreign
currency reserves.
The Bank of Israel announced
that foreign currency reserves fell
by 11 percent last month. They
now stand at $2.3 billion, well
below the $3 billion economists
consider the minimum safe
operating level.
There was no immediate public
reaction to the new measures.
Shops and supermarkets
reported no panic buying. But
many economic commentators
are criticizing the new economic
program for its contents and for
the way it was announced after
many delays, leaks and denials of
earlier announcements.
The most serious initial
reaction came from the travel
industry. Foreign airlines serving
Israel and travel agents warned
that the new taxes will result in
serious losses for the local tourist
EPRESENTATIVES OF THE LIME BAY Condominium are
urtd presenting a check to Mrs. Fran Merenstein, Director of The
Irtw Day School of Fort Lauderdale. The money will be put into
\Day School's Scholarship Fund in order to further Jewish
ation. Pictured are (left to right): Carl Weitz; Nate Greene,
tw tutor at the Day School; Fran Merenstein; and Joe Milstein.
Hebrew Day School is a beneficiary agency of the Jewish
'tration of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
World renowned klezmerist, Giora Feidman will get to the "heart
and soul" of Jewish music, both past and present when he performs on
Saturday, February 23 at 8 p.m. at Bailey Concert Hall, Broward
Community College. This cultural arts event is sponsored by the
Michael-Ann Russell JCC, a branch of the Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida.
Widely acclaimed by the international press, Giora Feidman is
principle with the Israeli Philharmonic and has long been recognized
as one of the leading clarinet players in the world.
Giora Feidman will perform for South Florida in an exclusive one-
night only first class gala cultural arts event to benefit the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community Center's Cultural Arts Scholarship
Fund. Tickets are $26 for Patrons, $17.50 for Gold Circle and $12.60
for Silver Circle. All seating is reserved. Call Marsha at the JCC at
932-4200 for ticket reservations, group rates and general information.
industry. The airlines will reduce
the frequency of their flights to
and from Israel and will employ
smaller aircrafts.
Many of the increased service
costs and new taxes require
Knesset ratification, which is
expected shortly. Sharon said
that if the new $23 billion budget
is implemented as it stands, he
saw no reason for further
economic measures this year.
"There will be no new taxes
beyond those announced," he
said.
TO JERUSALEM
In time of illness, surgery or
critii, special prayers will be
recited at the Western Wall and
at our Yeshiva in Jerusalem.
CALL 24 HOURS
(718)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charity
KOLEL AMERICA
132 Net ms St NY. NY 11031
Mishnayoth. Vizkor 4 Yortzeit
observed with a minyomn our
Yeshiva Heichal Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
CALL
Remember Koiei America
Rabbi Meir Baal Haness In
Your Will
r ? t v ?" t
Orai r Oar Puskko. A Sf*k Fr C*w
HtsHh, Hsssinm KU Sutcwt"
miDB

/y.
Another good reason you should attend services
at temple or synagogue this week.
This message brought to you by:
Memorial Chapel inc.-Funeral Directors
PALM BEACH
683-8676
DADE BROWARD
531-1151 523-5801


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/ Friday. February 22,1985
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INSTALLED FREE
The largest inventory of ,
=m Tires from
IRELLI Floridas
largest factory authorized
distributor. BUY DIRECT! High-
performance headquarters.
No cost extra 40,000 miles
written limited warranty. <
good/yem
CUSTOM
POLYSTEEL]
SIZE PRICE]
P155/80-13 34*51
P185/80-13
P185775-14
P195775-14: 48.95
P205775-15 53.95
P215775-15 55.95
P225775-15 58.95
P235/75-15 59.95
KendaH
atorOd
12
!V
OIL CHANGE,
FRIER and
LUBE
Up to 5 qts. of premium
oilforgasordiesel
engines
New filter Comp. lube
For most U.S. passen-
ger cars and light trucks
Bulk
SAFETY SERVICE
Most ol our mechanics have been TESTED and CERTIFIED
by the National Institute for Service Excellence.
instaH new linings or pads
Serru-meUiHrJads parts A labor extra if neeow
.Repack wheel bearings
extra, it needed
BRAKE
SPECIAL
2 Front Disc or
2 Wheel Drum
2495
* mo>icj
NOPTQN
TIRE CO.
ALL STORES OPEN
7 30 AM
CORAL GABLES
NORTH MIAMI ...
N MIAMI BEACH
Bird A Douglas Road 446-8101
13380 N.W 7th Ave. 681 8541
1700 N.E 163rd St. 945-7454
AIR CONDITIONING CHECM*
AIR, wellgladly check your tires
MIAMI BEACH .....................1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH DADE....................9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
CUTLER RIDGE.................20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE ........1275 49th St. 822-2500
MIAMI AIRPORT .......N W25 St A Milam Dairy Rd 593-1191
WEST MIAMI..................Bird A Galloway Rdt. 552-6656
KENDALL DR. HK5ATE SQUARE 13872 S.W. 88th St 387-0128
W TAMIAMI TRAIL ................12520 S.W. 8th St 551-1141
HOMESTEAD .................30100 S Federal Hwy 247-1622
PMllF.V4H:t^^l.JiJ!IJ:lt^^irJ:l^^.!l.'lJ;L^ijn3
W HOLLYWOOD..................497 s. Stale Rd. 7 967-O450
??^.^i^;.-.........BtRd.Mweel of Univ. Dr. 473-4700
^ .^.DEROALE 1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 483-7SS8
f^f/*"0**^ ................301 N. Stats Rd. 7 587-2186
rtOfS??* WNCS "**"> **- wsst ol Univ. Di 438-1383
t^S^ N Untv *cmb Rd. 721-4700
Bcu.u M1 W Commsrclsl Blvd. 738-2772
r^"0,8^" 3151 N- Federal Hwy. 943-4200
2*lEk2 JJSf0* W Hlllaboro Blvd 427-8800
?lt.Y.?l^M .....................' L" W* 272-1022
GREENACRES........................3131 j-q bjjj 966-1014
ROYAL PALM BEACH 1,451 Soumlrnlhrd. 7ttl 115
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