The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014312:00490

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
iwish Federation 1985 Annual Meeting
Tuesday May 21, 7 p.m. at JCC

e Jewish FLORIDI AN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
|14_ Number 16
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, April 19,1986
,1'ritr 13 Cents'
rer $5.5 million
ised; more needed
Esther Lerner installed as
letermined effort of
supported by
nembers of the
Federation of
JFortLauderdale.in
bush for Pesach
helped send the
liked Jewish Appeal
over the $5.5
ark.
[the campaign goal
ch, Federation's
kampaign chairman
herr, stated that the
npaign cabinet is
; its efforts to get
ous contributors,
the honor roll of
fctors to the 1985
to aid in at-
taining the goal.
The monies raised during
the Federation-UJA
campaign, aid in sup-
porting Israel, Jews around
the world and local agencies
such as Jewish Community
Center, Jewish Family
Service, Hebrew Day
School, B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization, C haplaincy
Commission, Kosher
Nutrition Program, "The
Gathering Place," and
many more.
If you would like to make
your pledge to the '86 UJA
campaign, call 748-8400.
Become a "partner for life."
Women's Division
"I do set my bow in the cloud, and it shall be
for a token of covenant between me and the earth."
Genesis 9:13
And so began the in-
vitation to the Women's
Division of Greater Fort
Lauderdale's Annual
Meeting and Installation,
held at Pier 66 Hotel, April
2.
The theme of a rainbow
prevailed throughout the
day, from the invitations to
the table settings, to the
Women's Division theme
for the coming year.
A feeling of warmth and
love surrounded the in-
coming Women's Division
president Esther Lerner.
Praise was bestowed upon
her with speeches by
Alvera A. Gold, chair-
person of the Day, Joel
Reinstein, Federation
president, who also gave
the invocation, and many
others.
The year-end report and
the outgoing President's
message was presented by
Celia Goldfarb for Roslyn
En tin, who was unable to
attend. Barbara Wiener,
Women's Division Cam-
paign Chairperson, gave
the 1985 Campaign Report.
Florence K. Straus in-
Continued on Page 4

Esther Lerner, newly-elected
Women's Division President.
Waldman and Cantor appointed to HIAS National positions

I Waldm an
Daniel Cantor
Two members of the
Board of Directors of the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
have been appointed to
National positions of the
Hebrew Immigration Aid
Society (HIAS).
Ethel Waldman has been
elected to serve on HIAS'
National Board. She has
served for many years as a
Board member of the
Federation, general
chairperson of the cam-
paign, coordinator of the
Leadership Training
Institute, Board member of
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY APRIL 28 AT JCC
In honor of Israel's 37th birthday, 16 Jewish organizations and II
synagogues are co-sponsoring a major "all-day" festival Sunday,
April 28, 11 a jn. to 5 p.m. on the campus of the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6601 West Sunrise Blvd.
Featuring free admission to the Center's grounds, the entire
community is invited to join the celebration sponsored by the
Jewish Community Center, the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, the Federation's Central Agency for Jewish Education
(CAJE), Temple Beth Am, Temple Beth Israel, Temple Beth Torah,
Circle of Yiddish Clubs, Coral Springs Jewish Coalition, Hebrew
Day School, Synagogue of Inverrary-Chabad, Jewish National
Fund, Temple Kol Ami, Ramat Shalom, Temple Sha'aray Txedek,
West Broward Jewish Congregation and Workmen's Circle.
Entertainment for every member of the family is scheduled
throughout the day including carnival attractions and sports events
as well as ceremonies in tribute to Israel, films, speakers and special
exhibits focusing upon Israel and Judaica.
Beginning at 11 ajn., continuous entertainment is d****)"1
outdoors with Israeli music, Lou Levine at the piano, the Rhoda
Moss musical trio, Shira the Belly Dancer and Israeli singer Yaacov
Sassi.
In Building C on the campus the "Israeli Fum Festival" wiU
feature "Apples of Gold," "Let My People Go, Part 11, Israel
Montage" and "Good Morning Israel."
At noon Israeli Vice Counsel Dorit Shavit will speak on "The
Challenge of a Multi-Ethnic Society" in the Center s Soref Hall.
Following, Rabbi Josiah Derby will talk about "The Politics of
I srael.' Coatbwed oa Pag* 7-
*pmmi$m&
<^JCC
Jl
^BM// 1 H Warn
mm
S f//mCTk/ma\ ji/t\
mm Lam mm
'' W--"
the National Council of
Jewish Federations and
currently serves as a
Federation vice president.
Daniel Cantor has been
elected to serve on the
HIAS National Council.
Cantor has served as Board
member of the Federation,
chairman of Operation
Moses, campaign member
of the executive committee
of the Builders and Allied
Trades Division, and
represents the Federation
as a speaker, at various
events throughout North
Broward County.
This announcement was
Continued on Page 2
Mi


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday. April 19,1986
CRC chairman urges support of
Foreign Aid to Israel through letters
On Capitol Hill, the foreign aid
process has begun. Thomas Dine.
Executive Director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAO testified
before the House Foreign Affairs
Committee.
"Israel is both a moral friend
and strategic ally of the United
States. She is the only democracy
in the entire Middle East the
sole country with meaningful free
elections, free speech, free press,
checks and balances to prevent
abuses of authority, and the
rights of minorities protected.'
Richard Entin. Chairman of the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale urged.
"We need your involvement
Please contact vour Members to
urge them to support Israel's
foreign aid."
"Israel's economy is struc-
turally sound and strong, but
currently faces some real dif-
ficulties. To help resolve its
economic problems. Israel has
implemented a bold and im-
pressive plan However. Israel
needs America's help now. if its
plan for reconstruction and
recovery is to succeed.
Israel has a plan to get back on
its feet, but needs a special effort
on our part during the tran-
sitional period Israel's economy
is the foundation of its defense
capability, and for this reason,
the United States has a vital
interest in extending the
assistance needed to keep Israel
strong
"Your assistance in contacting
your Congressional Members to
support foreign aid is very im-
portant
Senator Lawton Chiles.
Federal Bldg. 51 S.W. 1st Ave .
No. 931 Miami. FL 33130.
Senator Paula Hawkins.
Federal Bldg. 51 S.W. 1st Ave..
No. 817 Miami. FL 33130.
Congressman Dan Mica. 639
E Ocean Ave. Suite 303 Bovnton
Beach. FL 33435.
Congressman E. Clay Shaw.
Federal Bldg. 299 E Broward
Blvd. Fort Uuderdale. FL 33302.
Congressman Larry Smith
A'A~ Hollvwood Blvd.
Hollywood. FL 33021.
ATTENTION
PART-TIME RESIDENTS
It is that time of the year again when b.
part-time residents make the trek backer,
enjoy the summer months. The
staff of
JEWISH FLORIDIAN OF GREATS
LAUDERDALE. wishes all our reader^ F
of-town, a healthy, happy summer, but WP
that you give us a call at 748-8400 so that
cancel your subscription for the months
won t be here. But, be sure that you let us know
you are back m town, so you can once aeain
our paper. B
Jewish Federations urged to shl
their priorities to Jewish edu<
Waldman and Cantor appointed
Continued from Page 1
made at the 105th Annual
Meeting of HI AS. held on
March 18 at the UJA-
Federation conference
facilities in New York City.
The meeting encompassed
the election of officers and
members of the Board.
Robert L. Israeloff was
reelected as President and
Karl D. Zuckerman as
Executive Vice President.
Both have originallv taken
office in 1984.
The Hon. Hamilton Fish.
Jr. (R-NY) was guest
speaker at the Annual
Meeting of the H1AS
Board, which for the first
time in the organization's
history, was open to HI AS"
general membership. Rep.
Fish spoke on current
issues in immigration and
world affairs. A member of
the House Subcommittee
on Immigration. Refugees
and International Law. he
is Ranking Minority
Member of the House
Committee on the
Judiciary
Newly-elected HI AS
officers are: Dale Schwartz,
of Atlanta. Georgia, and
Annette S. Eskind. of
Nashville. Tennessee, as
Vice Presidents; Liliane
Shalom, of New York City.
New York, as Associate
Secretary. Mr. Schwartz
and Mrs. Eskind formerly
served as Assocaite
Secretaries.
HIAS is the in-
ternational migration
agency of the organized
Jewish community. HIAS
is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of
Oreater Fort Lauderdale
and Jewish Federations
across the country.
NEW YORK (JTA1 Dr.
Mordecai Hacohen. a political
economist and first vice president
of Bank Leumi Trust Company of
New York, called upon Jewish
Federations to shift their
priorities to Jewish education
and said that "every Jew in
America" should demand that
"every Jewish child" in this
country, "rich or poor, has an
inalienable right to receive a
Jewish education, free of charge
whenever necessary."
Hacohen. who addressed an
overflow audience at the Century
Ballroom in Riverdale. where he
was honored by the Kinneret Day
School of the Labor Zionist
movement for his fervent
commitment to Jewish
education, said that the
American Jewish community is
facing spiritual challenges.
I believe that the spiritual
decline at present is a much
greater threat to our survival
than any other problem that we
may face.' he said. "Let the facts
speak for themservei
total of 850.000 Jew*,
of school age in th
States, some 100,000
more or less a thorough j
education while son* f
Jewish children reomi
elementary Jewish
including Sunday scu
Thus. Hacohen added,!
million Jewish children,
at present without ibt]
education whatsoever.
add to these grim ..
adverse affects of ass^
all its ugly forms. u> i
devious missionary
intermarriage and the;
of various cults, this.
becomes even gloomier."
"If this situation it i
continue unchecked, it i
in no time in tat]
estrangement of ouryi
a vanishing Jewish con
America and in the
Hacohen warned,
sequences are obvious."
The Hebrew University of Jerusalem 60 years of service to the Jewish communi
JERUSALEM Twenty
three years before there was a
State of Israel, the Hebrew
University was dedicated in a
ceremony atop Mount Scopus
overlooking the City of
Jerusalem.
who wanted to create, along with
the reborn Jewish com-
monwealth, a center of higher
learning that would serve as the
spiritual, cultural and scientific
focus of the developing Jewish
society in Eretz Israel.
-.??.?,_* dnun of U would attract the best minds
rh2r,SWMn- ">>n them that the Jewish genius could
SrW!lfHman!J\iierma^LZvi P~duce to suff iu faculty. d
Schapira and and Martin Buber. in turn would train the young
Florida Region/UJA plans
Young Leadership Retreat
I The Young Men's and
" Women's Leadership Cabinets of
the United Jewish Appeal, in
cooperation with Council of
Jewish Federations and the
Florida Association of Jewish
Federations, have set the dates
for the 1985 UJA-Florida
Regional Young Leadership
Retreat. The program titled Dor
Hadash "A New Generation" will
' take place Friday. May 3-
Sunday. May 5 at Grenelefe
; Resort in Hsines City, Florida.
Co-chairing the retreat
program are Linda Hoffman, of
the Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet: Robert C. Maland of the
Young Leadership Cabinet and
Mel Pearlman of the Council of
Jewish Federations Leadership
Development Committee. The
program will feature as scholar
in-residence Dr. Irving "Yiu"
Greenberg. Director of the
National Resource Center and
special guest The Honorable
Thomas Harkin, United States
Senator D Iowa. The program
will include workshops on the
American Israeli Political Scene;
' .- v v
Campaign: Leadership Roles;
and Community Development.
There will also be a Middle East
Update. The retreat will also
include special programming for
children, aa well aa a unique
Shabbat experience.
Attending the retreat from the
Fort Lauderdale area will be: Joel
and Pearl Reinstein and family;
Dr. Ben and Sue Reiter. Dr. Marc
and Marcia Schwartz and family;
Mark and Jo Ann Levy and
family: and Bernard and Susan
Canarick.
scholars and researchers to cope
with the building of the nation in
a new and largely barren land.
The founders envisioned a
university that somedav would
rank with the beat of the
venerable universities in the
civilized world.
The Gray Hill estate waa
acquired atop Mount Scopus, and
cornerstone were laid by Zionist
leaders in 1918. Seven years later,
the first three research institues
were opened, in microbiology,
chemistry and Jewish studies,
encompassing a total of 33
faculty memebrs and 41
students.
In the 1930s, the University
waa fortified by the influx of
Jewish students blocked by anti-
Semitic discrimination aa well as
Jewish scholars fleeing Nazism in
Europe.
By 1947, the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem had
grown to the stature of a large
and well established research and
teaching institution, responsible
for higher education in the
growing Jewish community of
Palestine, and a center of culture
for Diaspora Jewry, particularly
in Jeiwsh studies. It comprised
the faculties of Humanities and
Science, the Pre-Faculty of
Medicine, the School of
Agriculture (in Rehovot). a
Department of Education, the
Jewish National and University
Library, a University Press, and
an Adult Education Canter.
Student enrollment topped 1.000
and there were some 200
members of faculty.
Today, the University func
tarns on four campuses: the main
campus at Mount Scopus, the
science campus at Givat Ram
the medical center at Ein Keren,'
and Rehovot, the home of the
Faculty of Agriculture. It has a
student enrollment of some
17,000 who are working toward
degrees in its seven faculties and
..U schools
si fff i 4 n
iiiiiiiimH -tiiiiiH m tiiisiH
ym mum
1 >v JsW

Students strolling on the Mount Scopus campus of *'
University c 'Jerusalem.
SPONSORS
The GUARDIANTi
insurance funded prearranged ft
"So the people
you worry about
will have
less to
worry about!'
-Jem*
Call toll free
1-800-432-0853
"An INSURANCE FUNDED
An INSURANCE FUNUeu !Trans ----~_^.
prwMed by Guardian Plans, lac. (PVrids) m f0*Tf
"ST-
provwa ay Ouarthan Plans, lac (noiwi -'- uttW
Vir sen** LaV laaaranc* Coipany (Ft*"* ^Z^UfM
'l*|/OMao&A/OttM3-B/OMai&C; sad psrttdi>aOag non-


Friday, April 19,1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
UJA Singles Mission
[undation off Jewish Philanthropies to
lost Seminar ffor Proffessionals May 7 July 21"31, tfl ordinarv triP'
al and Tax Com-
rf the Foundation of
{philanthropies of the
IFederation of Greater
,uderdale, and the
on of the Jewish
, of South Broward are
Seminar for
wils." who advise
matters related to
fctate and Charitable
from 8 to 10 a.m.
[May 7, at the Holiday
State Rd.. 84, Fort
Breakfast will be
i8to8:30a.m.
fineberg. chairman of
derdale's Foundation,
it the seminar qualifies
1CLE credit.
I speaker will be noted
1 Stanley S. Weithorn of
the New York firm of Baer,
Marks and Upham. Mr.
Weithorn will discuss the do's
and don'ts of Charitable Giving
and the considerations of the
practical aspects of gifting.
Weithorn is the author of
"Penalty Taxes on Accumulated
Earnings and Personal Holding
Companies" and "The
Accumulated Earnings Tax." He
serves as special professor of Law
at Hofstra University School of
Law; and as an adjunct professor
of Law at the University of
Miami School of Law. He also
serves as an Advisory Committee
Member of New York University
Institute on Federal Taxation.
Registration fee is f 15. Serving
on the Legal and Tax committee
of the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies for the Fort
Concert to feature work
of 85-year-old composer
ay evening. May 4,
o., the music of Alfred
, 85, will be performed
IBroward Symphony,
I by Laurence Siegel, at
on the central
Broward Community
|vie.
er by avocation, civil
I vocation, Kisenstein
i for his symphonic
"Adagio Lamen-
bute. he says, "to the
nory of the innocent
be Holocaust."
currently resides
eof 53 years, in North
I information contact
iHall Box Office at 475-
Alfrtd Eistnstein

ml Friendship Camp
ires for second season
1985, 150 North
[Israeli, and European
embark on the
of the Israel
Camp, a unique
r*d program in
ti live and travel in,
"iut and celebrate the
* The Camp com-
"*&* of traditional
explorations and
r-1 on Israeli life,
language.
Friendship Camp,
"the fall of 1983 as a
nternational learning,
***"> of Interlocken,
Hampshire-based
wrth 25 years of
m arranging ex-
camp and travel
lw students world-
Ibv^H Penally
Hi&K Bfinan,
L*"1 Chairman of
P""! and Sons.
'Program consists
m and^ut-of-camp
Ifgrtunity to ^
firsthand. Through
,ra*al from
* Planned
of May
EM UTA) A
'"quoted by
s saying the
rorces with
r completed by
JSL"0^ be the
"pUcT uch
such experiences as walks with
scholars through Safat, an early
morning climb at Masada, or
hosting Falasha youth at the
camp tor a day, students become
actively involved in the ad-
venture and excitement offered
by the land of Israel.
The 1985 camp season is a six-
week program, and includes five
days of orientation for the entire
community, followed by a seven-
day travel-adventure throughout
Israel for all students. A two-and-
a-half week in-camp focus will
follow, with the fifth week
devoted to a four-day kibbutz or
moshav stay for all students. The
final week will also be an in-camp
time during which students will
focus on the preparation and
involvement of a great festival.
An optional extension tour of
Egypt will follow the six-week
program.
Nir Haemek, an agricultural
teaching school, serves as the
camp's main facility and contains
a large swimming pool, indoor
gymnasium, stables and trails for
horseback riding, an outdoor
basketball court, sports field,
library, outdoor amphitheatre,
and areas and equipment for
ceramics, leatherwork, drawing,
painting, sewing, photography
and clay work
The six-week program begins
July 7 and ends August 18. with
an optional extension weak of
travel in Egypt from August 19
to August 23. Some scholarships
are available.
For more information on the
Israel Friendship Camp, or a
catalog with complete listings of
other Interlocken programs,
please write or call (603-478-3166)
Interlocken, Department PR.
When writing, please include
current school grade of interested
students.
Lauderdale Federation are
Richard Breit, Esq.; Richard
Drath. CPA; Judah Ever, CPA
Arthur Faber: Steve Fayne"
Esq.; Hyman Indowaky. CPA;
Martin Kurtz. CPA; Burt
Levinson; Sheldon Polish, CPA,
Esq.; Joel Reinstein. Esq.; Carl
Schuster. Esq.; and Brian Sherr,
Esq.
For further information
contact Janice Salit at 748-8400.
More than 2.500 singles have
seen Israel with UJA Singles
Missions. It is no ordinary trip.
For single men and women
between the ages of 22 and 40
who want to experience the
compelling mood of Israel to
view its rugged landscapes to
meet its newest immigrants, it's
young people, pioneers and
singles the Hatikvah Singles
Mission, July 21-31, is not to be
missed.
Special itineraries have been
added to attract interest. For
first-timers, a pre-Mission to
Paris is offered. For returnees, a
pre-Mission to Prague will be
offered, both from July 17-22,
and then joining the Mission in
Israel.
Reservations are limited and
filling up fast. For information
contact Sandy Jackowitz,
Mission coordinator, at 748-8400.
Century Village East
to celebrate 'Israel Day'
Century Village East, Deer-
field Beach, will celebrate the
thirty-seventh anniversary of the
State of Israel on Tuesday, May
7 with a festive procession and
artistic program at the
Clubhouse Theater in Century
Village. The celebration is
sponsored by the Israel Task
Force, made up of 35 Century
Village organizations that ac-
tively support the State Of
Israel.
The entire community is in-
vited to meet at the Clubhouse
parking lot at 1:30 p.m. and to
join in the procession that will be
led by a contingent of the Jewish
War Veterans and the Italian-
American Club to the main
entrance of the clubhouse where
they will be greeted by civic and
political leaders.
The main speaker at the Salute
to Israel will be Abraham Git-
telson, director of education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Mayor Jean
Robb of Deerfield Beach will
issue a proclamation designating
May 7 as "Israel Day" and Vice-
Mayor Joseph Tractenberg will
respond in the name of the Israel
Task Force.
The afternoon of entertainment
will begin in the theater at about
2:15 p.m. with many popular and
outstanding performers. They
will include the Yiddish Culture
Choral Group, conducted by
Winnie Winkelatein, the
Choraleers conducted by Claire
Kay, the Kibutznicks conducted
by Irving Friedman and Hy
Stoller's Musicals Aires. Irving
Friedman will be master of
ceremonies.
Other members of the com-
mittee are Fran Massel, Moshe
Levinson and Rona Shimmel.
Mollie Fishman is chairperson of
the Taak Force.
Stewart's to host
Sunrise Key UJA cocktail party
Dr. Roger and Linda Stewart
will open their Sunrise Key home
for a cocktail party on behalf of
the 1985 Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
The party, to be held at 5 p.m.
Sunday April 28, will feature an
address by Dr. Saul Singer,
general campaign chairman for
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Dr. Singer will address
the needs of the local Jewish
community as well as the needs
of Israel. He will also discuss the
need for the involvement and
commitment of the local medical
community.
Chairing the event will be
Barry Mandelkorn. Serving as
Oceanfront UJA chairman is
John Streng. Serving on the
Oceanfront Area Campaign
Cabinet are: Alan Levy, John
Strong, Bonnie Barnett, Pola
Brodzki. Larry Behar, Judah
Ever, Jane Grant, Evelyn Gross,
Dr. Philip Kanev, Milton Keiner,
Dr. Sam Leder, Paul Lehrer,
Esther Lerner, Stephen LeVine,
Barry Mandelkorn, Lee Rauch,
Dr. Roger Stewart, and Barton
Weisman.
For information contact
Steven Perry at 563-5202.
Israel's new economic plan in effect
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
prices of hundreds of goods and
services went up by 10-15 percent
as the Treasury introduced a new
economic package deal approved
by the government, business and
the Histadrut.
The new plan was put into
effect immediately at the in-
sistence of Finance Minister
Yitzhak Modai and the
Employers Association, despite
strong opposition from many
ministers and labor who argued
that consumers should not be
faced with higher prices barely a
week before the start of the
Passover holidays.
But Modai and his aides in-
sisted that the Treasury could no
longer sustain its subsidies of
foodstuffs and other items in face
of a rapidly declining Shekel. The
Employers Association
threatened to pull out of the deal
if there was any delay in im-
plementing the price hikes. They
said they had agreed to the
package with the understanding
that the first round of price in-
creases would become effective
immediately. The government
hiked the price of gasoline and
other fuels by 13 percent.
The package deal calls for price
rises now, a two-month freeze at
the new level, to be followed by a
second round of increases and
another freeee. It replacee the
wage-price freeee Package in-
stituted last January which had
only limited success. Subsidies
continued to drain the Treasury
and inflation soared by 13.6
percent in February compared to
only a five percent rise the
previous month. The new
package has been called
euphemically a "rein-
terpretation" of the one it
replaced.
Modai was determined to
ignore the protests by Histadrut
and many of his fellow ministers
to hold the price rises in abeyance
until after Passover. Deputy
Premier David Levy spoke of
"streams of housewives" jam-
ming supermarkets to make their
holiday purchases before the new
prices took effect.
The new package deal was
adopted in the course of a
grueling debate in the Knesset
over the new national budget.
The bleary-eyed lawmakers
finally agreed to a budget of 20.2
trillion Shekels (about 823
billion), for the 1985-86 fiscal
year.
The debate, which kept the
Knesset in session three days
beyond its scheduled ad-
journment for spring recess, was
marked by acrimonious
wrangling with the varius
Orthodox parties over allocations
for their religious institutions.
The Labor Ministry also
demanded increased funds for
Kupat Holim, the Histadrut sick
fund.
**
** mRRin fi nmnAnrrnni p.atskii is? T
TORRID FLORIDA or COOL CATSKILLS?
SPEND A VACATION, NOT A FORTUNEI
SPRING LAKE INN
PARKSVILLE.N.Y.
man, friendty, Informal hotel, nestled tat beautiful country
side. Day and Night activities. Daneerette, Dance classes
Tenets golf nearby. Outdoor putting green, LARGE POOL.
2 Delicious Meals Daily
*
*
*
*
*
SHOWTIME
Discount Rates Accommodations for Singles jL
DIRECTORS: JOAN S BEANIE KIRSNER ^
7790 CYPRESS CRESCENT SOCA RATON, FL SS4SS
(305)392-6781
i


Page 4 The Jewish Meridian of Greater Fort Lredfdato / Friday, April 19,1966
WOMEN'S DIVISION
Continued from Page 1
stalled the new Board
members and officers.
Alvera A. Gold, on behalf
of Roslyn En tin, installed
Esther Lerner as the new
Women's Division
President.
Upon accepting the
Presidency, Esther stated,
"Like the inspired com-
poser, we must early
declare our theme. So, here
it is 'Reach out and
touch the end of the
rainbow.' To me that
beautiful heavenly arc is
synonymous with per-
severance, achievement and
God's grace.
"The rainbow is symbolic
of God's covenant with
Man after the Flood; God's
loving smile after the
rainstorm has passed. It is
laughter with tears still
trembling on the eyelids; it
is both the end and thus the
beginning. So let us
begin.
"Our efforts must never
be labeled 'Unfinished
Symphony.' Rather our
united opus must allow our
central theme to ring out in
all its glory and reflect the
majesty of our aspirations.
"Our determination must
enable us to vault the arc of
the rainbow, to savor the
gamut of its colors, to
realize the ultimate promise
of its beauty God's
smiling face.
"For then, we shall have
reached the elusive end of
that heavenly arc. We shall
have persevered. We shall
have achieved. Hallelujah
- Shalom."
One of the many
highlights of the day for
Esther was the surprise
appearance of her son,
Ross, who flew in from
Detroit with a special song
written for his mother .
"Oh how can we tell her
we love her?
How can we tell her
how much we think of her?
She's really come up
iW^'M
m 'w
F^aWaC
aV*> J
^ S^d ^
Alvera A.
the Day.
Gold, Chairperson of
through the ranks
K'far Saba will send a
million thanks.
Barb and Alvera and Dee
and Roz
Think Esthers the right
lady for our cause
And her whole staff .
knows she's good for a
laugh ..."
Officers and Board
members installed were:
Incoming Officers
Barbara K. Wiener,
Executive Vice President of
Campaign; Dee Hahn and
Alvera A. Gold, Campaign
Co-chairmen; Claire
Socransky, Community
Relations Vice President;
Charlotte Padek,
Education Vice President;
Florence K. Straus,
Leadership Development
Vice President; Ruth Eppy,
Correspo nding Secretary;
Lee Dreiling, Recording
Secretary; Bess Katz,
Parliamentarian; Gladys
Daren, Nominating
Committee Chairman;
Anita Perlman, Liaison
Officer to Advisory
Council.
Incoming
Board of Directors
Connie Abraham, Anita
Berman, Beverly Berman,
Rita Bernstein, Myra
Biben, Pola Brodzki,
Family Mission
orientation meeting
The first Orientation meeting for the July 4-17
Family Mission to Israel will be held on Wednesday
evening, April 24 at 8 pjn. in the Federation Board
Room 8358 West Oakland Park Blvd. Children are
invited to attend with their parents.
For additional information please call Sandy
Jackowitz, Mission Coordinator at 748-8400.
Front row fkft to right) Dee Hahn, Alvera A.
Gold, Either Lerner, Barbara Wiener. Second row
lleft to right! Florence K. Straus, Charlotte
Florence Cohen, Mickey
Cohen, Hilda Edelman,
Harriet Falk, Susan Feiss,
Beatrice Fligelman, Hilda
Goldmark, Barbara
Goldstein, Sheila Grenitz,
Carolyn Gutman, Gus
Halem, Evalyn Kalmowitz,
Miriam Klaimitz, Irene
Kronick, Mimi Lazar, Hilda
Leibo, Barbara Levine, Jo
Ann Levy, Jo Ann M.
Levy, Marsha Levy, Lillian
Marcus, Rose Mehlman,
Maya Nathan, Jean
Naurison, Terri Novick,
Blanche Obletz. Amy
Ostrau, Lois Polish, Dottie
Sherman, Shirley Wainer,
Roily Weinberg, Eva
Wittcoff, and Esther
Wolfer.
Fadek, Gladys Daren, Ruth Eppy. Back m\
to right) Bess KaU and Lee Dreiling.
Ross and Esther Lerner.
Quartet Kidnapped
Prominent Jews Disappear in Beirut
^Jewish floridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE USPS 899420
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and Pubiitnat
frtShoch*
SUZANNE SMOCMET
Putoiiwwd Weekly M.d September Itwouon M,o Mar B. Weekly balance oi year
fute-r. Second Claaa Poaiaga Pax! at Hallandaie. Fla
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Florkttsn,
P.O. Box 012973. Miami, Fla 33101
, m Advancing Supervieor Abraham B Meipem
Fort LauOerdata MotlywoodOtI.ce S36SW Oakland Part. Blvd. Fort Lauderdale FL 33321
Pnone 74M4O0
Plant l20NE6tnSt Miami Fla 33132 Phone 1373-4*05
MambarJTA Sevan Ana WNS NEA AJPA andFPA
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Veer M,n,m0m 7 SO (Local Are. $3 9i AnnuairoVb/rnZbe,,,,,,,
Jav/ian Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jein Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Joel Remetem President. Joel Teiiee Enecui...
Director Gen Abaft Editor Lori Gmaberg Aaa.atanl Editor. UN W Oakland Park Brvd Fort
Lauderdale Fi 33321 Pryoo, (305) 7484400 Man or ttm Fadaration and The Jeviah Fto.id.anrt
Greater Fort Lauderdale ahould be edr>eaead jevieh Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale P O
Bo> 2S810 Tamarac FL 3332OSS10
Friday, April 19. 1985
Volume 14
28 NISAN 5746
Number 16
By GEORGE GRUEN
Four leaders of the
Lebanese Jewish com-
munity were kidnapped in a
series of abductions carried
out by armed men in Beirut
last weekend. The kid-
nappings have been con-
firmed by the Beirut police,
but no group has publicly
claimed responsiblity nor
have family members been
contacted with ransom
demands.
According to information
obtained by the American Jewish
Committee from its Paris office
and from other reliable sources in
the U.S.. Europe and the Middle
East, the following is known
about the kidnap victims and the
circumstances of their abduction.
Dr. Elie Khallak. 59, a
prominent physician, was kid-
napped from his home in West
Beirut by armed men in uniform.
Haim Cohen, an elderly
member of the community whose
functions include distribution of
kosher meat.
Elie Srour, 68, whose
community functions include
preparing the dead for burial.
BOTH WERE abducted near
the synagogue in the Wadi Abu
Jamil old Jewish quarter. They
are not wealthy. They were also
kidnapped during the Sabbath.
Since Srour is Khallak s father-
George Gruen is director of
the Middle East Affairs
Division of the International
Relations Department of the
American Jewish Committee.
in-law it is quite possible that he
was visiting Khallak and they
were kidnapped at the same time.
Isaac Saason. the president of
the community, waa kidnapped
by armed men. He had been out
of the country on a business trip
and was dragged away by three
armed men when he arrived at
the airport in Moslem West
Beirut. (This information is
different from that in the
Associated Press dispatch from
Beirut of Mar. 31, which says
that he was dragged from his
home in Wadi Abu Jamil.)
Saason, 68, is director of the
pharmaceutical department of
Khalil Fattal A Pus. a major
Lebanese trading company.
Friends sought to warn him not
to return to his home in Wast
Beirut but go go directly to the
relatively safer Christian section
of the city, but his abductors,
who obviously knew of his travel
plans, intercepted him either
immediately as he got off the
plane or in the vicinity of the
airport. Saason suffers from
dial>eles
KHALLAK and Saason are
well connected in Lebanese
society, Khallak' patients in-
clude promineht members of the
various ethnic and
communities. H*
scrupulously stayed
politics, and, in fact i
one of the Palestine
Organization's lead
treated by him. Sasson I
contacts among Moata'
as Christian business*
The two led ^
delegation that met
President Amui G*m
August 23 last year i
the deteriorating stuatt"]
dwindling Jewiah eojr
which is now estmat*
than 100.
The Lebanese aut
friends of Saason and
inquired about "ir*T
with the various armed.'
including the Amal
Shiite militia org
no trace of them waa <
THIS HAS led to'
that the four Jewtfh
abducted by !*'
with the Shiite hmda
group. HerbaUah 1*
God). This group
.Ugned with the *
A^ollah KtoJ-jV
has been ""R^J
pn Ame;n.t.n>i
Western
Lebanon.
Rumors are
fifth member
community
circulate
of th.
Clement
Cantiauad-efF*
If.'


^3VAp^l986/TlJewi.fr^ p^5
warning from the
Immunity relations
committee
utions
and NIMH "boat Messianic Jews and Hebrew
, ABE MESSIANIC JEW8 AND HEBREW
UgriANS?
lessianic Jews" and "Hebrew Christians" are terms for
ber of missionary groups which have adopted an approach
oselytizing Jews that is misleading and deceptive.
tx groups are well-financed with trained missionaries and
id by ordained ministers.
REW CHRISTIANS MAY...
im that accepting Jesus makes a complete Jew.
a Jew can become Christian without giving up
e
em.
erve many Jewish customs and holidays,
cite Jewish prayers.
Id Seder on Passover,
i Christian meaning to Jewish traditions.
void using Christian terms when proselyizing Jews,
nonaries are instructed to say Yeshua. not Jesus; Miriam,
Miry; tree, not cross; completed Jews, not convert. They
he terms Messianic Jew.
oduce a wide range of deceptive materials, books, pam-
_j, records, cassettes and sponsor a variety of musical
inmatic groups which appear to be of Jewish interest.
DO PEOPLE BECOME INVOLVED WITH HEBREW
STIAN GROUPS?
maries are alert to spot someone who is in a state of
i, lonely or disoriented. Personal attention is the key
it in recruiting. Missionaries have finely honed techniques
(trained to use a loving one-to-one approach,
CAN YOU RECOGNIZE A HEBREW CHRISTIAN
UP?
is often difficult to determine if a group is Hebrew
:ian, since many of these missionary efforts use deceptive
a such as adopting Jewish names and symbols. If a group
i that Jesus is the "Messiah", it is not a legitimate Jewish
i. Many missionary groups bear the name Messiah, Yeshua
equivalent.
additional information contact Larry Schuval, Director,
unity Relations Committee of the Jewish Federation of
T Fort Lauderdale at 748-8400.
statement was reprinted from the Baltimore Jewish
H Project Yedid of the Jewish Community Center of
sore. '
Kiamesha I.ake. New York 127.'. I
Telephone: 19141 794-8900
Direct NYC. Phone (2121924-Klh.
Hotel
GIBBER
Surrounded by our 400 private acres,
in the beautiful Catskills.
Meals DailyStnctly KosherAII Diets Catered to
Rabbi and Masgiach on Premisses* Two Health
ubsMassage Roomlndoor and Outdoor Pools*
usic and Entertainment DailyPlanned Activities
"ooms Air ConditionedTv"sCapacity 450 Guesti
"Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Home,
Love Us. The Gibber Family
TOOK 3500 YEARS
> F'LL THIS BOTTLE
PS WHY:
X,lriP0,! that tha pure and
'"''" V LWa'er em"8ing Tom the
* Ark Spnn9 tody 1" Hot
*'ynr2 ny!,af8 a8 Sa,t ,ree
^ "W Delivered to your home
Bade
Broward
8J6-1333 563-6114
J*2^>6lley Israel Friendship Caravan to visit the JCC April 25
The Israeli Friendship Caravan
will present a program of lively
song dance and folklore at Fort
Lauderdale's Jewish Community
Center, Thursday April 25 in the
Center s Soref Hall, at 7:30 p.m.
Composed of 10 young,
talented Israelis who speak
English fluently, the group
travels abroad to represent their
country as cultural ambassadors
of good will. They have been
auditioned, trained and carefully
chosen to do this "entertaining"
tour of duty before entering their
required service in the Israeli
army.
Tickets for the Israeli
Friendship Caravan Concert are
$2.50 each and maybe purchased
in advance at the Center office.
For further information please
call 792-6700.
Yom Hazikaron Memorial at JCC April 23
Yom Hazikaron, a special
tribute to commemorate Israel's
fallen soldiers, will take place at
Fort Lauderdale's Jewish
Community Center, 6501 West
Sunrise Blvd., 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, April 23.
Yom Hazikaron will begin at
7:30 p.m. on the Center's front
lawn. After the flag raising
ceremony, the group will file
silently into Soref Hall for a
program, including words of
tribute by Rabbi Elliot Skiddell
of Ramat Shalom, memorial
songs by Israeli-born Aharona
Surowitz, who accompanies
herself on the guitar, readings,
prayers and a showing of the
movie "Lear."
Hebrew High School students
will participate along with all
interested members of the
community, who are invited to
attend.
Co-chairing the Yom
Hazikaron program are Senior
Adult Staff members Nili
Kimelman, also a native Israeli:
and Alicia Cantor, JCC Singles
Director.
There is no admission fee. Call
792-6700 for further information.
The JCC is a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
D'Amato pledges to press Soviets on human rights
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Sen. Alfonse D'Amato (R. NY)
vowed that he will "place the
issue of Soviet human rights
violations squarely before the
international Experts Meeting on
Human Rights when we meet in
Ottawa in May," following his
being named chairman of the
Helsinki Commission, a
Congressional group that
monitors Soviet compliance to
human rights accords.
Senate Majority Leader Robert
Dole (R. Kan.) announced that
D'Amato was replacing Rep.
Dante Fascell (D. Fla.) as
chairman of the commission.
During his meeting with half a
dozen representatives of human
rights organizations in the
United States, D'Amato said,
"There are literally millions of
people who are being brutalized
by a Soviet regime that mocks its
own constitution."
He told the representatives of
the organizations that his agenda
as chairman includes seeking to
increase the level of Jewish
emigration from the USSR. He
noted that the problem of the
refuseniks is a critical one, since
in the past five years the level of
Jewish emigration has fallen
from 51,000 to 896. In addition,
D'Amato noted, the Soviets are
engaged in a deliberate revival of
anti-Semitism aimed at snuffing
out the religious soul of Soviet
Jewry.
D'Amato stated that the
upcoming Ottawa meeting offers
an unprecedented opportunity to
review Soviet actions. "This is
the first conference the Soviet
Union has ever agreed to where
the sole and specific agenda is
human rights," he said.
Morality dictates that we speak
out on behalf of the millions who
are forbidden to do so or we will
make our attendance a mockery.
"And if the Soviets seek to
ignore the facts in Ottawa then
we will confront them in Helsinki
in August. And if they look away
again we will raise the issue in
October during our meeting in
Budapest. We will relentlessly
pursue the issue of their gross
violation of human rights until
they begin to abide by the
Helsinki accords they agreed to
ten years ago."
D'Amato met with Habib
Mayer, chairman of the Afghan
Community of America;
Rozalana Potter of the Captive
Nations Committee; Zee Sy
Schnur and Seymour Katz of the
Coalition to Save Soviet Jews;
Eric Chenoweth of the Com-
mittee in Support of Solidarity;
Malcolm Hoenlein of the Jewish
Community Relations Council of
New York; Frank Milewskiof the
Police American Congress; and
Ihor Dlaboha of the National
Ukrainian Congress Committee.
The
Brlckman
Hotel...
a Catsklll
resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..!*
$375-5390
Per week, per person (dbL occ.)
Every room with Private Beth,
Air Conditioning *** Color TV.
For reservations and
information phone
TOLL FREE
1-800-431-3854
Hold Brickman
South Falsburg. MY 12779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
IS hole golf course.
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Bnckrnan.
\bu go on vacation to do more than live
from one meal to the next That's why we're
on the Modfied American Plan, serving two
sumptuous meals daily. Breakfast (until 1130
am), and Dinner (from 630 to 830 pm).
MkWay snacks? Magntfcent Poofade
CofeeShop.
There wi be no announcement at 1 pm
calling you bock to the Dining Room/which
you just left, no need to rush off got course
or tennis courts. Linger at the pool al day i
you choose. We have one outdoor and
ndoor (attaining heath dub and jet
whirlpool spa). Playdupicate bridge, take
art dasses, go fok dancing, jog, or work out
on our Ckwersal mini- gym. r snort, enjoy a
ful day of outdoor activities and sunshine,
and al the other fabulous things we have to
offer, inckidtog entertainment mat's second
to none
So come to the Brkdanan. Where the
meals are fun...not something that gets
in the way of fun!
VVfed" \ **v ha* for three genet*
Vbur host for three generations.
The Posner Family


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, April 19,1985
Organizations
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Wood land s Chapter
Edna Schwartz will be in-
stalled as the sixth president of
the Woodlands Chapter of
Women's League for Israel, at a 4
p.m. cocktail party, Friday April
19 at the Woodlands home of
Dorothy Kravitz. Being the 10th
anniversary of the Chapter,
Muriel Lunden, Elaine Yadwin,
Penny Greenfield, Freda Rosen,
all past presidents, and outgoing
president Ida Rothman. will be
honored.
The following incoming officers
will be installed: Sophie Kasow,
Rose Wolfe, Rose Glantz, vice
presidents; Evelyn Brawer and
Liebe Lazarus, secretaries: and
Grace Platz, treasurer
B*NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Tamarac Chapter
The following women were
installed as officers for the 1985-
86 season: Norms Berson,
president; Florence Winslow,
Betty Pitasky, Lenore Kaplan.
Sara Schley and Lillian Wiener,
vice presidents; Eleanor
Shanken, treasurer; Esther
Gornitsky, Jean Silver and
Florence Mandel, secretaries;
and Helen Londer, counsel. The
installation took place at the
April 18 meeting.
Margate Chapter
The following women were
installed as officers at the April
16 meeting: Lillian Rudin,
president; Ethel Binder, Mimi
Klein, Beatrice Halpern, Ruth
Janett, and Esther Goldstein,
vice presidents: Rosaline Gold,
treasurer; Eslelle Gurin, Celia
Schnitzer, and Jeannette Chiet,
secretaries. Elected as delegates
to the North Broward Council
Schwartz
Sperber
[JROWARD
UAPER&
(JACKAGING
&u4 & &**+
FT LAUD 776-6272
QROWARD
IJAPER *
(JACKAGING
were: Lorraine Barbag, Esther
Goldstein. Ruth Janett, Mimi
Klein and Lillian Rudin.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Temple Sholom will honor
Reuben Sperber, retiring
president of the Congregation, at
a noon luncheon on Sunday April
28, in the Temple Social. 132 SE
11 Ave.. Pompano Beach.
Mr. Sperber has successfully
completed two terms in office,
and has been instrumental in
culminating the plans for the
expansion and beautification of
the temple, planned in the near
future.
A gala event is planned with
musk and dancing during the
luncheon.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NWC
West Broward Chapter
The West Broward Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will held its
second Annual Show, featuring
the Opus II Singers. The show
will be held at 8 p.m. Sunday
April 21 at Deicke Auditorium,
5701 Cypress Rd.. Plantation.
The singers will perform numbers
from popular Broadway shows.
For information call 581-2369 or
473-6179.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Broward Palm Beach
County Council
The combined Broward-Palm
Beach County Council of the
Jewish War Veterans will hold its
Convention on Sunday, April 28.
The day-long event wul take
place at the Holiday Inn at
Powerline Road and Commercial
Blvd.
A dual Memorial Service will
(be observed to honor departed
(Comrades and Sisters. Both Post
and Auxiliary members will
'attend a luncheon after the
morning session.
The afternoon program will be
devoted to election of new
Council and Auxiliary Officers.
President Edythe Morgano of
Margate will chair the Ladies
Meetings. Commander Morton
Gordon of West Palm Beach will
reside over the Post activities.
St
V&rmth And Excitement Ark Ji st
FvrtOfITie Package
Thai summer m the Fsfniew. me larhbud
catches the ik-.il
Wen- ottering srvoul 2 S week Eariyhird Ffccfaaja
thjt .ire truly down to earth utxl faciliUes that will keep
von llying hi#h.
At the Fdkaiea. you II lind indoor and outdoor
tennis and swimming. U Robert Trent Jones jjolt
, count, racquetball. boating, fishing and so much more.
Bin you II also tmd a staff who will make you leel like one oi I
kind, instead of one of the crowd.
So if you're coming, north for the reamer, come n the resort
that lives up to all your expectations. 1> feirw.
Elderly Mental Health Conference
to be held May 7
Bringing together clergy,
volunteers, Mental Health and
Aging professionals for education
and communication for the
purpose of serving the Third Age'
will be the theme of an Elderly
Mental Health Conference. May
7. 1986, sponsored by the
Interfaith Council of the Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, among other
groups. Msgr. Charles Fahey,
Director of the Third Age Center,
Fordham University, New York
City, will give the keynote ad-
dress at 9 a.m. in the Student
Center, Southeast Florida Center
on Aging, Florida International
University, Bay Vista Campus.
North Miami.
Sponsored by the Interfaith
Council. Community Relations
Committee, Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale;
Interreligious Liaison Office,
American Association of Retired
Persons and Specialized Urban
Ministries, it will include par-
ticipants from Broward, Palm
Beach and Dade counties.
Reactors to Msgr. Fahey, who
is chair of the Federal Council on
Aging, Frail Elderly and Long
Term Care Task Force will be:
Jean Perdue, M.D., Ombudsman
State Council; Mark Bergmann,
D. Min., Chair, Lutheran Min.
Florida-Broward Area; John
Stokesberry, Adro., HRS District
X; Edward Marcus, Ph.D.,
Health Management, Inc., and
Elliott Stern. Asst. Director,
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged.
The morning session will also
include a special audiovisual
presentation and discussion
regarding Aging and Mental
Health.
Ten workshops to be held in
the afternoon which will cover
such ftiihinrt-M as: Volunteer Care
Givers; Project Sinai, Miami
5***>: Geriatric rJ
Treatment SysU.m; *
Center. Homestead X
Florida IMPACT'S
Death, Hospice c
WMmred Person,^.
nd Alcohol Abuse; Shud
ca Raton; Discharny
South Florida StatfE
and Support Group,, I
Advocates for Mentally |
Alzheuners Related Dia*
Max Rothman. J.D n
Southeast Florida Cej
Aging will preside at tl
chiding Plenary seaiog
"Ports from the Work*
to be made.
Registration at $5 pa
can be made with Spa
Urban Ministries, 50 E U
Blvd., Fort Lauderdal
33301, or by calling 4634
call Larry Schnval,
Director. Jewish Federal
8400.
AJCongress criticizes Social Security officials for failure
to inform reparations recipients of new eligibility rule
The American Jewish
Congress has criticized the Social
Security Administration for
failing to notify Holocaust
survivors that reparations
payments they receive from West
Germany will no longer be
counted as income and used to
deny social security benefits.
Although a U.S. appeals court
ordered the federal agency last
November 26 to eliminate
reparations as s barrier to
benefits eligibility, Social
Security officials, while agreeing
to apply this ruling to new ap-
plicants, have been dragging
their feet in informing applicants
who previously had been turned
down that the rules have been
changed, AJCongress has
charged.
As a result, many survivors of
Nazi terror living in the U.S. are
still not aware of the federal court
ruling, says the organization.
A letter sent to the federal
agency, by Naomi Levins and
Jerome J. Shestack, co-chairs of
the Commission on National
Affairs of AJCongress, was
critical of a memorandum from
the Social Security
Administration to its employees
instructing them not to search
out such cases and to apply the
federal court order only to cases
coming up after November 1,
1984.
AJCongress wanti tot
agency to "underuk]
aggressive approach to
potentially eligible bewfiaj
including a review of
claimants who previous!
been denied eligibility.
The organization aim
the Social
Administration to
nouncements to the radii
change in rules, to
organizations of Ho
survivors and to ask the
German government to
reparations recipient!
the U.S. of the chn
regulations.
Si
Now Only Star-Kist
Travels In a
Ksher Circle.
Sorry,
Bumble Bee.
HUM 41-0152
Now only one major national brand of tuna is
still certified (U) Kosher. OI course, its Star-Kist.
So when you want the delicious taste and low
catones of pnme tuna fillets packed in pure spring
water plus the guarantee of kosher quality, remem-
ber Star-Kist. Because we havenl forgotten you.
SMSttr-KJMFttxM He


Friday, April 19,1986 / TheJewighFToriduui of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
resident Chaim Herzog's Independence Day Message
dose to our com-
of the establishment
Knte"of'Ts"rael 37 years
fihe world will be marking
Ifcrtieth anniversary of the
l^r....; r-.ormnnv. There IS
the world will be marking
Ltieth anniversary oft
L 0f Nazi Germany. There
more than a closeness in
between the two an-
there is an un-
bond. Without the
over Hitler, the very
of the Jewish people
have been gravely en-
kible
dangeredthe broken survivors
in the camps would not have been
rescued: we would not have been
afforded the great, new opening
given us by the establishment of
the State of Israel.
I look beck and think of those
tragic days during the war when
we were in the midst of the
struggle against the German
forces. Many of us were already
engaged in rescuing our brethren
from the camps and bringing
them despite all obstacles to
the Jewish homeland. We still
had before us the struggle for our
existence in our War of
Independence. There were days
and situations in which
everything seemed close to
hopeless and it was great historic
leadership that gave the answer
and the hope.
Since then there have been
many landmarks in Israel's
history which are all too easily
Israel Independence Day
I Continued from Page 1
j 1 p.m.. also in Soref Hall,
[Nat Wolfson Dancers will
Lain. At 2 p.m.. the second
[ia] Cantorial Concert, ac-
nied by Hollie Berger.
Cantors Bella Bogart,
lard Brown. Nancy
tnan. Naftaly Linkovsky
pjaurice Neu Admission to
ntorial Concert is $2.
4 p.m., Hollie Berger also
ppanies the JCC's Jewish
Jval Chorale in Soref Hall,
[a membership of 60 singers,
ning a selection of Israeli,
: and Contemporary song.
kssion is S2.
(aeh Independence Day's
attractions include
Is of "Ball Crawl," "Moon
{"and "Ferris \\ heel." New
85 are real Klephant Rides,
ition to the favorite Pony
ind Petting Zoo, so
r with children during the
bus five Israel Independence
|on the JCC Campus.
nival Games such as
IperCar," "Spinner." "Tic-
loe" and "I-ollipop Tree"
|e operated by local Jewish
| Groups.
the entire family, en-
bment from noon to 3 p.m.
pide the folk singing and
|of Rabbi Leans l.ittman.
pal Director of the Union of
an Hebrew Congregation;
|ir Choral Groups; Hebrew
School. J(C Early
JCC Klementary and
Roving entertainers
>aans will also entertain.
ishoppingm the'Shuk"
I Marketplace! will have
^ths selling plants,
sand costume jewelry and
" operated by local
ue gift shops and local
fudge Raps
met Union
to ,jta> a
Uk j.,ty "'minal court
l*ho dismissed charges of
aw conduct aainst 42 of
^y W persons detained
*JT 5 "Operation
*"." Mt-m outside the
Mi8on to the United
"^.again denounced the
rwN"1 ^missing
l*J against 35 othe?
mioT*16*1 durin the
t&^ Carruthers
"fW was dismissing
* enst the 35 other
** h the interests
li th?,n^ that "th*
I^Jfirat appearance and
B^Rjdemptbn j, ^
^"Jg about arrests of
al^ Protest "the
^noc|deofJew8
L'*2S5 &
Sports events for Israel
Independence Day include the
Maccabeah Games for children of
kindergarten age through sixth
grade. Games, field and swim-
ming events will begin at 11 a.m.
after the "Torch" opens the
ceremonies at 10:45 a.m. Prizes
and awards will be given.
New this year are the Mac-
cabeah games for Seniors age 55
and over. Scheduled are com-
petitions in 17 different field and
sports events which begin April
21 and conclude on Israeli
Independence Day. Trophies,
prizes and ribbons will be
awarded.
Booths will be located on the
JCC grounds. Israeli and
American foods, snacks and
beverages will be available.
Also available is a special rate
ticket which may be purchased in
advance at the JCC for $5 en-
titling the bearer to $7 worth of
coupons to be used during the
festival April 28. For further
information please call 792-6700.
taken for granted. The Magic
Carpet from Yemen, the airlift of
Iraqi Jewry, the arrival of North
African Jewry, the absorption of
tens of thousands from the Soviet
Union, the Six Day War, the
reunification of Jerusalem, the
heroism of the Yom Kippur War,
the rescue at Entebbe, and now
the absorption of Ethiopian
Jewry all of these signify the
greatness of Israel, and new life it
has breathed into Jewry, the
unexpected reservoirs of
strength, talent and daring it has
brought forth.
At this hour of celebration our
thoughts go out to our brothers
and sisters in the Soviet Union
who are denied both the right to
live there as Jews and the
freedom to join our Jewish family
in Israel. We pray that Israel's
thirty-eighth year will witness
the opening of the gates for them,
together with such other op-
pressed Jewries as the Syrian.
It is good, it is in fact im-
perative, to remember how much
has been created in Israel during
37 years an open democratic
society, an educational system
which has brought up new
generations of Israelis, an in-
dustrial, scientific and
agriculture infrastructure which
give us the resilience to introduce
the economic reforms that are the
crying need of the hour. The
economy in a country which has
one of the highest per capita
export figures in the world has an
inherent strength and, given the
right policy, leadership and
management, it must be capable
of overcoming its difficulties #
A long and adventurous road
stretches before us if we are
adequately to continue the great
saga of our people's life with its
reestablished national
sovereignty at its heart. May the
coming year of Israel's life see us
further on that road to peace and
prosperity.
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)
Eat In Good Health
With FleischmannJs. Margarine


M&A
&**
3*
Fleischmanns
,^100* com oi
Margarine
^chmann's
C^wx com oil
Margarine
Its easy to eat healthful, low cholesterol food
when delicious Fleischmanns Margarine is
part of the meal. Fleischmanns is made from
100% com oil. has 0% cholesterol and is low in
saturated fat. So, if you want to enjoy good
eating and good health, one things for certain:
7nere's never been a better time for the great
taste of Fleischmanns.
I

Fleischmann's.gives every meal a holiday flavor.
/mando1brodt\_____________
Vi capFUISCMUNN'S.
1 cap Mfar
HcwEKKATERS.
CtwMMf0MrM9t%RMlEM
It MMpoon p MM mon pNl
2Hcugt-purpMiaour
4 mmoom batang podtt
VI t___M0ft W
HCMPlAHURS,SfcOTd
Mmon* kMtM and ehoppM
Sh'
OmU MHfK MM W* IHMMi MM* *f <* *"* ** J "
nimuMMUIilllHIlU'lM'
MaMMS*
l
MMMM MM ***" ""> "iT?..1*

SAVE15*
WHEN YOU SUV ANY ONE POUND Of
HFISCHMANN S, MARGARINE
21000 633045
MM Cnnwn IM'tai
"''I' ........HM.IMIlMW.^ C
*ii HiaaitiiHaaiHtiM. ihmMI *
-MM CM*
mm i m mmmco wuatt m nn m< u wo


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday. April 19,1986
Chaplaincy Commission spreads Passover joy throughout common]
p

MANOR OAKS was the place for a Passover celebration con
Max Kronish, Adolph Novak and Lou Gold ResidentT
participated in every aspect of the traditional Seder meal.
PALM COURT residents were treated to a
Passover Seder conducted by Federation
Chaplaincy Commission director Rabbi Albert
Schwartz, Cantor Phillip Erstling and members
of the Tamarac Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women.
Helping out were Helen Londer, Eleanor Shankin,
Lillian Ockstein. Teddy Feit, Irene Kagan,
Florence Wenslow and Irene Wars haw.
Ft?"*
*.

"THE GATHERING PLACE." and the Kosher Nutritinl
located at the JCC, were treated to a visit by Rabbi Stuart I
the West Broward Jewish Congregation. The Federation-tin
program, which serves daily hot kosher meals and offtnt
tivities to the elderly and frail elderly, was also visited by I
Mrs. Benjamin Hansel and Larry Schuval, Federation's i
planning.
TAMARAC CONVALESCENT HOME was
visited by Rabbi Mordecai Brill and Cantor
Benjamin Hansel As a resident of the home
listens intently, Cantor Hansel reads a portion of
the Haggadah.
t
Cp-*v~

place ft*
THE KOSHER NUTRITION SITE AT 441.
under the supervision of Sam and Sara Perlis,
held a Passover Seder conducted by Murray
Myers, Bernard Reifman, Jacob Goldman and
Jerry Kaye. All the participants of this
Federation-supported program agreed that it was
truly a "modeV Seder.
OAKLAND PARK RETIREMENT HOME was the
conducted by Cantor Mario Botoshansky. Cantor Boto
pictured saying the prayers over the wine and showing the
to the Oakland Park residents.
rl\

m
PLANTATION NURSING HOME residents truly enjoyed their
Passover Seder, due to the fine efforts put forth by Rabbi Rudolph
W*us. his wife Irene, and JCC WECARE representatives Lillian
Schoen, Sylvia Mulhauder, Ruth Kay, Miriam Levitt and Julia
baseman.
(JCU
)R M UNO HOME "g^S*"*.
representing Temple Beth Am ofMvgate. ton ^
Beth Am', spiritual leader Rabbi ^.^IjaTS**'
Bert. Resnikoff, Panni Cohen and Davui Kkmp"
were served matsohs, geffll" fik, cake and wine.


Friday, April 19,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
Now is lowest
By US. Gov't. testing method.
War
n'ng: The Surgeon General Has Determined
,garelte Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
Con^rtrvew prefects the Jan 80 MC Report
NOW THE LOWEST OF Ail BRANDS
SOR PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL 3 % V. 0.3 mg. nicotine
av. pf cigarette by FTC method.
-
^


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Leuderdale / Friday, April 19,1986
Aid on Way To Caribbean
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Israel will help in
agricultural development in
three Caribbean countries
the Dominican Republic,
Jamaica and Antigua
under a project sponsored
by the U.S. Agency for
International Development
(AID).
The $550,000 grant for the
"first-of-a-kind agreement" was
signed at the State Department
by M. Peter McPherson. AID
Administrator, and Ambassador
Aharon Ofri of Israel's Mission to
the United Nations. AID will
finance technical services to be
implemented by Israel's Division
of International Cooperation and
Center for International
Cooperation for Agricultural
Development.
AID has been seeking "better
ways of using the considerable
capability of Israel in connection
with our programs around the
world." McPherson said as the
agreement was signed. "We are
particularly pleased that we can
put some of this competence at
the service of our Caribbean
friends."
McPHERSON called the
Lebanese Kidnap Jews
Continued from Pag* *
has also been taken captive.
This well organized wave of
kidnapping has filled the Jewish
community with fear and has
raised deep concern among
Jewish communities around the,
world. It is to be noted that even
during the height of the civil war.
which broke out in 1975 and has
continued intermittently ever
since, the Jewish community as
such was not targeted.
MOST OF the Jewish com-
munity has left because of the
uncertain economic situation and
the physical danger of living in a
war zone. There are no special
restrictions upon the community,
which has been free to practice its
religion and was protected by the
authorities to the extent that
there was any functioning central
authority.
In June, 1967 some 6,000 Jews
still lived in Lebanon, but
because of the psychological,
political and economic pressures
generated by the Six Day War in
the neighboring countries, the
Lebanese Jewish, community
shrank to half by the end of the
year. Additional emigration
occurred during subsequent
periods of turmoil.
By 1981. the community had
declined to about 200 and it is
believed that the community
today is only a fraction of that
number, with some estimates as
low as several dozen. In many
cases most family members have
established residence abroad and
only the breadwinner remains in
Lebanon to continue his business
or profession.
The first prominent Lebanese
Jewish leader to be kidnapped
was Albert Elia, the secretary-
general of the community, who
was dragged into a car as he was
walking to his office in the
synagogue on September 6, 1971.
Subsequent investigations
disclosed that the kidnappers had
been working for Syrian in-
telligence. Elia died after having
been tortured in the al-Mazeh
prison outside of Damascus.
BUT THERE were no cases of
Lebanese Jews being kidnapped
by Lebanese elements until last
year. On July 1, Raoul Sobhi
Mizrahi, 54, an electrical engineer
who ran an electrical supply
company, was kidnapped by
three armed gunmen from his
apartment in West Beirut. There
were no ransom demands. He was
beaten to death and his body was
discovered on July 3.
A group calling itself the
"National Resistance Army
The Nation's Liberation Faction"
said it had killed Mizrahi
"because he was an Israeli
agent." His family firmly denied
this, but noted that the Amal
Shiite militia had warned Mizrahi
that Jim life was uyjianger.if he
maintained comrnefical ties with
Israel.
On Aug. 15. three
gunmen kidnapped
armed
Salim
Jammous. who had been
secretary-general of the Jewish
community, from his car near the
main Beirut synagogue in the
Wadi Abu Jamil quarter. No
group claimed responsibility and
it is possible that he is still being
kept captive. The AJC has been
in contact with the U.S.
government and other diplomatic
and human rights channels in
efforts to locate and obtain the
release of the kidnapped
Lebanese Jewish leaders.
JTA Feature Syndicate
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
**
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
<$Leiimi
n* Lcwm. wii'Mi M
NASD
18 East 48th Street
tfuritii New York. NY. 10017
.UnilOS (212)759-1310
atiOffl Toll Free (800) 221-4838
agreement "a first modest step;
we look forward to continuing
collaboration in the Caribbean
and other parts of the world."
Ofri also said Israel wants to
"broaden this cooperation to
other countries in the (Caribbean)
region where our assistance is
requested." Referring to future
U.S.-Israel cooperation
elsewhere, he stressed in par-
ticular Africa where "hunger is
killing thousands of children and
adults."
He said Israel is "looking
forward to a similar agreement to
the one we signed for Africa,"
calling it "particularly ap-
propriate that this agreement
was signed on the eve of Passover
and Easter."
McPHERSON said the
projects are part of the Caribbean
Basin Initiative in which the U.S.
is trying to help countries achieve
self-sustaining economic growth.
He said the U.S. is emphasizing
agriculture in the initiative "in
which Israel's capabilities
especially in irrigation and dry
land agriculture are world
renowned."
In the Domincan Republic,
Israel will provide a plant
pathologist, a field crop expert
and laboratory specialists to
work on an AID project there. In
Jamaica, six Israeli specialists
will help improve the
management, operation and
maintenance of two irrigation
systems on the southern coast.
In Antigua. Israel will furnish
a long-term resident technician
and other assistance to help with
the "Bethesda Project," an
irrigation-based settlement
intended to achieve intensive
vegetable production.
T\irk Talks
To Leaders
1 WASHINGTON (JTA1 -
Prime Minister Turgut Ozal of
Turkey told a delegation of
Jewish leaders that, except for
Egypt, Turkey was the only
Moslem country to maintain
relations with Israel and would
continue to do so. Given its
relations with both Israel and the
Arab world. Ozal said, his
country has an important role to
play in the Middle East.
The Jewish representatives,
who met for an hour with the
Turkish leader, described the
meeting as "cordial and
straightforward." The focus of
the discussion was on the
relations between Turkey and
Israel.
.<*
Chairperson Estelle Drexler and Co-chairperson Larry StnUm
that Hawaiian Gardens Phase II held a Night in Israel in th
Hall Saturday, March 30, 8 p.m. Dedicated to the highest i,
Jewish life and the continued economic advancement of tht <
Israel, Sam and Jean Silverman were honored and presented^
coveted Israel Bonds Scroll of Honor.
Mission Schedule!
Below is a list of the upcoming Missions sponsored b|
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. If youwouldl
any information about any Minion, please contact Mm
coordinator Sandy Jackowitz, at 748-8400.
Summer Family Mission July 4-17 (Rabbi Elliot IMJ,
Skiddell, leaders)
Singles Mission July 21-31
Pre-Miaaion to Paris July 17-31 (First Timers)
Pre-Mission to Prague July 17-31 (Repeaters)
Campaign Leadership Mission Oct. 9-20 Prc-Minoai
Eastern Europe
BIUE RIDGE
CAMP and RESORT FOR BOYS & GIRLS 6-16
YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Come* A Spend* the Summer
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
MOUNTAIN CITY a*
All Wafer Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
e White Water Canoeing e Mt. Trail Hikes Tennis
e Arts & Crafts e Sailing e Skiing e Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts e Computers e Roller Skating
e Rock Climbing e Basketball e Soccer Softball
e Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbaf Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS A SHEILA WAL0MAN
STAN A BARBARA MINTZ
Miami Beach Phone 305-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888. Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
UMITIO INROUA4f NT
SEW.
SOMEONE
Discover state of the art
pampering by our devoted
SXnnJstaR With massage.
whirlpool. *" ^!'U
Have^stayir^ht withers.
^f yoga and exerc.se classes
KlhSourmetu-V *
luxunous accommodations
Eniov live entertainment
All this and more are
.rKludedmyourSaiety Harbor
SoaVacatn Package In a
^at.. tranquil FtajKto selling
onTampaBauiustlSrwroHt.
from Tampa International
Airport
For reservattom write
Saki Devnani. Safety Harbor
Soa Safety Harbor. Florida
3572Scall 1800 237-0155)
loll free Or call collect
(813)7261161
GHatborQpa


Safecrackers Open Basement Hold;
Find Many Religious Objects
Friday, April 19,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
ByBENGALMW
5WY0RK-(JTA)-
than a dozen silver
scroll ornaments,
led when professional
./ackers opened a huge
[to the basement of the
jurishing Eldridge
(t Synagogue on
ittan's Lower East
may be kept for use
jngregants when the
rold synagogue is
Betty Sandier,
of the Eldridge
Project, said.
told the Jewish
iphic Agency that two
il experts from Sotheby
ristie's. present when two
! four safes in the synagogue
eni were drilled and
jred opened last week in a
)ur operation, had ap-
the ritual objects as
between $30,000 and
it auction but that the
itional board would
on their disposition.
added that the board,
meets regularly, would
the disposition of the
i shortly.
LISTED the ritual
found in the largest of
ifes. which still had handles
were immoveable, as in-
: i Torah crown with gold
three pairs of Torah
four breast plates with
gold filigree; six pointers, two
sterling silver, two gold and two
ivory; a spice box; and a large
brass Chanukah menorah.
The safes fell into disuse after
the departure of Jews from the
area and had not been opened for
some 40 years.
The smaller of the two large
safes was found to contain dozens
of books. These included a 150-
year-old
The Eldridge project has
started a "Heritage Trail" on the
Lower East Side, a walking tour
of old structures known to be
important and including those
Jewish businesses and cultural
institutions remaining on the
Lower East Side.
Netherlands
Enter the UJA University Essay
Contest and win a paid trip to Israel
' Tractate from the \-m-r -r. a cnamcier. i
Talmud, printed in Warsaw, and WaniS 10 Extradite offered opportunities
a book on the Zohar, published in leaders of Israeli intd
Grodno.
Restoration of the synagogue
was described as the centerpiece
of the Eldridge Street Project
created to develop and maintain a
historic Jewish area and to ex-
plore and interpret the American
Jewish experience on the Lower
East Side.
THE FIRST year of the
project in 1983-84 was focused on
repairs to the synagogue building
which was in imminent danger of
col la pee. The project received
funds from the New York State
Department of Parks, Recreation
and Historic Preservation, the
United Jewish Appeal-
Federation, the Landmark
Conservancy, and a gift from the
Lower East Side Merchants
Association.
There is a Bet Medraah (house
of study) in the basement, where
services are conducted whenever
a minyan of the required 10 men
can be assembled. The upstairs
sanctuary has been abandoned
since the early 1930s.
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) The
Netherlands government is
urging Canada to amend an 86-
year-old treaty between the two
countries which has frustrated
efforts to obtain the extradition
of Jaap (Jacob) Luitjens, a
resident of Vancouver, who was
convicted in his native Holland in
1948 of collaboration with the
Nazi occupation forces during
World War II.
Luitjens was sentenced in
absentia to 20 years in prison for
"aiding and abetting" the enemy,
a crime not covered by the
Canada-Netherlands treaty of
1899. The Dutch Ambassador to
Canada, Naboth Van Dijl, said
his government has been trying
for a number of years to negotiate
a new treaty, so far without
success.
Luitjens was found guilty of
helping the Nazis track down
Dutch resistance fighters and
locating secret radio transmitters
and receivers.
Only 97 leave Soviet Union
YORK (JTA) Only 97 Jew. were permitted to
from the Soviet Union during March, the National
*1 on Soviet Jewry reported.
LOT
Vero Beach, near new
Temple Lakeside, John's
Island like prestige, with
security. $45,000, after 5
p.m. 231-2775 or 569-5603.
Join the Summer fun
at cool, cool Stevensville!
DISCOUNTED RATES ON 4-'

tttlvii fXKEVK
Coma join the Dtnoeretem and FrieNfeMtantttes
tor everytrwng that make* the SMwansvfte me
finest retort S> the Caftnas at super discount
rate*! vou'll feel Nto royalty in luxurious e*-
coodcboned aowwiwdations. rWH enjoy three
aumptuout mac* daily (dietary taw* obtwywt
and careful attention gk*n to special diets) And
you'll low the dancing, music, cocktail parties
sumnrn tono. plus much, much mans, tor much.
much less when you stay and play at StevensvWe
OUTDOOR *M**TINOOO**OOL*
MttWEltMOUEPOAOOLr- COURSE
MEN'S AND WOtaWS HEALTH CLUW
SMB. SMl^UMQS, MOOOft OUTDOOR
SHUPPUaXMRD, MAKJONQ, CARD GAMES,
DAMOE*
SOCIAL STAFF
FLORBAMQHT EVERY WBEK (Be aVVevarydeyl)
*ME YOUR RESERVATION BY *AY 1
AND GUARANTEE YOUR STAY AT 19*4 RATES
3858
Or youri.oet We******
^\ LIMOUSINE INFORMATION AVAILABLE f ^ ^
Stevensville
.T.ttM
The United Jewish Appeal
Creative and Educational
Programs Department is again
conducting the 1985 UJA
University Essay Contest. The
theme this year is "Jews and
Judaism: Union for Survival."
The 6 to 8 prizes of a 10-day,
full paid trip to Israel, are unique
in character. The winners will be
to meet
intellectual life
and government by participating
in activities not included in
standard trips to Israel. In
addition, the winner will receive a
commendation stipend of $500.
The closing dates for sub-
mission of entries are Friday
May, 31. For an entry blank,
write to: UJA University
Contest, 1290 Avenue of the
Americas, Fourth Floor, Room
32, New York, N.Y. 10104.
Applications will also be
available in the Federation office
within the next few days.
Are you a twin?
For all the twins in our area, there is a group called the Florida
State Twins Association, which is a non-profit organization that
meets to promote the social and intellectual welfare of twins. For
information contact Manners Twins, 6431 NW 90 Ave.,
Tamarac.Fla. 33321.
COME UP TO THE
600DUFE AT BROWNS
In The Comfort Of The Catskills!
ALL INCLUSIVE
TWO-WEEK VACATION
$998
per pers dM occ
(Covers everything except airfare)
(Room a Board ONLY 648)
3 WEEKS
$1,464
Room a Board
ONLY
DELUXE
ACCOMMODATIONS: 2WEEKS 3-WEEKS
Ong Section-Main BWg $ 998 $1,464
Bel Air I & II SI .073 $1,570
California & Cetebnty $1.145 $1,677
Beverly m$ $1,175 $1,724
Imperial & Regency $1,186 $1,739
Pnncess $1,236 $1,814
Spec* Ascounfs for longer slays
DAILY AND WEEKLY RATES AVAILABLE
EVERYTHING INCLUDED IN OUR
CARE-FREE VACATION PACKAGE!
C? Baggage Handling And Limo Transportation
To and From Hotel
>AH Taxes and Gratuities Included In Rate
>Personaled Service With Extra Care For Special Diets
>3 Gourmet Meals Daly <2 Cocktail Parties
>Great Entertainment <2 2 Shows Nightly
) Dancing to 4 Orchestras
Free Golf on Two 18-Hoie Golf Courses, Terms. Roller
Skating Health Club, Indoor-Outdoor Pools. Outstanding
Social Programs & Speakers. Bingo. ShufXtboard. Dance
& Aerobics and Arts & Crafts Ctasses-And Much More!
laeetrt Akest Family Rate.
Our Supervised Youth Programs for CM&tn Of Al Ages
WE BROUGHT YOU THESE STARS
AND MORE IN 84.
* STEVE LAWRENCE and EYDIE GORME
* LIBERACE SERGIO FRANCHI BOBBY VTNT0N
* SHECKY GREENE
See another great line-up of famous
headliners presented at the Number 1
Resort in The Catskills!
July 1st to Labor Day
OREO BOMMAM from CHRISTEE LEE'S
Appearing Nightly in the Brown Dandy
.+.A,' '*< .Qfc^
diet CENTER; Dkrt Canter approved mania i available Official Courttor for conauNatlon.
^"
Inquire About Group Raft*.
Call Tall Free lor M_
information and Reservations 800-431-3856
Chart** I illlunl
s
Loch Sheldrake. N.Y 18780
(914) 434-5151 e ma/or credn cards honored


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, April 19,1986
-------------------- i i i i'
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY APRIL 19
JWB-JCC Board Retreat:
Through April 21. 792-6700.
Yiddish Culture Society: 1 p.m.
Meeting commemorating'
uprising of Warsaw Ghetto.
Broward Savings, 3000
University Dr.
ORT Lauderdale West Chapter:
April 19-21. Weekend at Hilton
on Singer Island. 472-6332.
SATURDAY APRIL 20
Sands Point Condo: 8 p.m. Show
featuring Jackie Wakefield and
Lee Sohn. Donation $5. Sands
Point Clubhouse. 8361 Sands
Point Blvd.. Tamarac. 721-5442.
Bermuda Club Entertainment
Comm.: 8:30 p.m. Show
featuring New Winged Singers.
Bermuda Clubhouse.
Lafayette High School Reunion:
7:30 p.m. Reunion. Diplomat
Hotel, Hollywood. 966-7760.
SUNDAY APRIL 21
Brandeis University NWC-West
Broward Chapter: 8 p.m. Second
Annual Show featuring The Opus
III Singers. Donation $5. Deicke
Aud.. 5701 Cypress Rd.. Plan-
tation 581-2369 or 473-5179.
Association of Parents of
Americsn Isrselis-Browsrd
Chapter: 1:30 p.m. Meeting.
Jewish Community Center, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd. 748-7580.
Temple Kol Ami-Brotherhood:
Breakfast meeting featuring
speech by Congressman Larry
Smith. At Temple.
Temple Kol Ami: 7:30 p.m.
Congregational meeting. At
Temple.
Second Time Around Club: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Presentation by
artist Barry Irwin. Broward
Bank, 3000 N. University Dr.
Odd Fellows and Rebekahs Social
Club: 12.30 p.m. Installation
luncheon-dance. Tropical Acres
Restaurant, 2500 Griffin Rd. S10
per person. 735-5540.
Sunrise Jewish Singles: 6 p.m.
Pizza and bowling party. Sarah's,
1838 Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield
Beach. 485-0217or 741-0295.
MONDAY APRIL 22
B'nai B'rith Women-Oakland
Estates Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Oakland Estates Social
Club. 4200 NW 41 St..
Lauderdale Lakes. 485-0165.
WLI Tamarac Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Italian-American Club,
7300 McNab Rd.
B'nai B'rith Women-Deerfield
Beach Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Installation of officers and
fashion show. At Temple Beth
Israel. D.B.
Ana Storck Center: 8 p.m. Night
of Stars. Parker Playhouse. 584-
8000.
TUESDAY APRIL 23
Jewish Book Review Scries: 7 to
8:30 p.m. "Interrupted Life," by
Etty Hillesum. Coral Springs
Branch. 748-8400.
Hadassah-Somerset Shoshans
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Meeting and
mini-lunch. Cypress Chase
Choral Group will entertain.
Somerset Phase I Rec. Room.
Temple Sholom-Sisterhood:
Noon. Annual kosher donor
luncheon. Holiday Inn, 1701 N.
University Dr.. Plantation. 942-
6410.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Debra
Club: 12:30 p.m. Meeting. Joyce
Guterman of AJC will speak.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 5 Rec.
Hall.
Hadassah-Rsyus Tsmarac
Chapter: Noon. Meeting
featuring an address by Esther
Can noon, national board member
of Hadassah. Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57 St.
AJC Shad Potier N. Broward
Chapter: 1 to 3 p.m. Meeting.
Drewlen McDougald of the
Urban League, will speak on
Black-Jewish relations. Holiday
Inn. 441 and Commercial Blvd.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Wynmoor Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Coconut Creek Com-
munity Center, 900 NW 43 Ave.,
C.C.
WEDNESDAY APRIL 24
Jewish Community Canter: 7:30
p.m. Israel Memorial Program.
792-6700.
ORT-Inverrary Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Meeting. Re-enrollment
dessert party. Inverrary C.C,
3840 Inverrary Blvd. 484-0451.
Tamarac Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting.
Cantor Hillel B rummer will pay
tribute to Hebrew Music Festival
Month. At Temple.
ORT-Woodmont Chapter: 10
a.m. Honor roll luncheon. Film:
"Nothing But The Best."
Woodmont C.C.
Dade Broward Lupus Foun-
dation: 8 p.m. Meeting. Parkway
Regional Medical Center, 160
NW 170 St.. N.M.B. 472-2280.
THURSDAY APRIL 25
Jewish Community Center: 7:30
p.m. Israel Scout Caravan. 792-
6700.
ORT-Coral West Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Meeting. Harmonitones will
entertain. Mini-lunch. Temple
Beth Am. 7206 Royal Palm
Blvd.. Margate. 972-6921.
Free Sons of Israel-Fort
Lauderdale Lodge: 7:30 p.m.
Meeting. Whiting Hall, NW 68
GRANDPARENTS:
Come Stay With Us For A Week or More
and Well Give Your Grandchild a
Winter Weekend Absolutely FREE!
When you ^.n the Pines Junwr Citizens Club, for only a
$50 deposit which is credited towards your stay your
orandch.id- can come and enjoy a free winter weekend at
the Pines! Do something special for you and your
grandchild torn the Pines Junior Citizen's Club NOW
aS!FM "9f '* o^ 9^ ""til May 1st.
CORANOCMILD MUST BE UNOeSiaYEARS OF AGE)
Plw. Stay Two Wests a tot/ Get A Winter ViIiHiiiI Free!
EXTRA-LOW RATES FOR EXTENDED STAYS
fun mtmymhm* you turn
" on H prmmntm:
HolM o Qo NMrby. OfM Indoo,
T*w* Count A AHIVmm, Tnn
Court*Outdoor 4 Indoor
Pooh Hnai Club Indoor
5,J"!f*nlR,n* 'n*>0' *>'#
Go* Top Sun Law Show* Gau
EnmQ Entrtamnant m dub
O-co'TMum AcoomodMon*
tSSZSX?Z% cat. mtm(m 431-3124
OffppltmtTomJutrlthruUtX 2 Ow*ivt>mmm
Ave.
Hadaaaah-Scopaa Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Film on nuclear
freeze. Temple Beth Israel, D.B.
Pioneer Women Na'amat
Broward Council: 9:30 a.m.
Meeting. 1303 N. State Rd. 7.
979-3311.
B'nai B'rith Women-Bermuda
Club Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Installation of officers.
Clubhouse.
B'nai B'rith Pompano Lodge: 8
p.m. Meeting. Palm-Aire C.C,
551 S. Pompano Pkwy.
B'nai B'rith Women Lauderhill
Chapter: Champagne luncheon.
Inverrary Country Chib. 735-
0840 or 485-3297.
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- Why did Michelangelo
depict his famous sculpture of
Moses with two horns emanating
from his forehead?
2- In what year was the first
Yiddish Newspaper published in
America?
3- What does Judaism expect
of a scholar?
4- Who wrote the first
"History of the Jews" in modern
times?
5- What was the name of the
father of Moses?
6- Which Biblical Book is read
in its entirety at the Mincha
Service on Yom Kippur?
7- What Jewish family may
pronounce the Priestly
Benediction?
8- When was the Babylonian
Talmud compiled and edited?
9- In what country did Reform
Judaism originate?
10- Upon what principle did
Moses Maimonides seek to base
Judaism?
See Page 14- for answers
B'nai B'rith Women recomme,
separation from BBI
The Executive board of B'nai
B'rith Woman in a significant
and historic move, resolved to
develop a plan to terminate its
present relationship with B'nai
B'rith International. The
proposed plan will be presented
to a special Delegate Assembly of
B'nai B'rith Woman this June,
and the final plan of action will
then be presented to the mem-
bership of B'nai B'rith Woman,
Inc. in March, 1986 at its
Biennial Convention.
The resolution was introduced,
on the recommendation of a
committee appointed to study
the future of BBW. as the result
of a decision last fall by B'nai
B'rith International to admit
women into its own ranks. The
resolution. overwhelmingly
dopted by the Exec,;,
stated, Rasolved'5t?Sl
Women. Inc. Bsfinl
to terminate iu-'-'^,|l
inai Ba
submitted with
constitutional anxnoW
adoption at the 19r
Convention of B';
Women, Inc.'
BBW National 1
Beverly Davis commenS
the vote, "BBW SQ
m this direction for. ion.
We have a fundamental^
which is to meet the n
respond to the interest* of 1
women, it seems cleara
clearer that this can beat be
by an organization that
women at the center
priorities and its progran
Jewish religious groups
must not alienate single women
An article entitled "Single
But Equal," appearing in the
Spring issue of "OUTLOOK"
just published by Women's
League for Conservative
Judaism, challenges Sisterhoods,
Synagogues, and other religious
organizations to integrate single
women as equal members within
the larger Jewish community. It
is up to these groups "to seek out
single Jewish members and to
ensure that their social, religious,
and spiritual wants are met to the
fullest degree possible," com-
munity health educator Marilyn
Auerbach says in her critique of
the status quo.
"Synagogues have been
notable for their adherence to the
traditional tenets of recognizing
in their structure only the family
composed of two parents and
their children.'' Auerbach states.
"Statistics demonstrate that this
typical' family is an endangered
species. The Synagogue must
accept and encourage diver-
sification among its membership.
In doing so. it will
stronger fabric for the
Jewish community."
Auerbach warm that
Jewish community will u_
to lose to secular activitiaT]
organizations many capaba]
committed Jewish women,!
they are made to feel mon|
home in Jewish religious life I
encourages Sisterhoods to I
the lead in involving
women in Synagogue acts
"Single women can change!
complexion of the Sisterhood)
contributing new insights l
abilities for the accomplisl
of organizational goals,"
says. Among practical steps |
involving single women
Sisterhood and Synagogue!
she suggests schedufil
meetings in the evraif
establishing a buddy system j
emotional and spiritual su|
Shabbat study groups, and
hospitality on holidays
Shabbatot.
Kutsher's
lights your
summer days
with sun.
And your nights
.stars.
NEIL
SEDAKA
JULY 4th
.WEEKEND
Give us
your summer '
And we'll give
you all the day
and evening
pleasures
of our
thousand-
acre estate.
W&

a,*01-*
FALANA
'GLADYS
KNIGHT
THE
PS
on anl8-hok. 7.157
yard chaaanonshc
12 aS-weather
and clay (emit court*.
A rosy equipped
health club
Laaetidc walk*
trait. Outdoor
and ndoor pook
Ttaicdekiouj
celt da*.
geared to your own
special diet
BEN
.VEREEN
ROBERT
KLEIN
W
3S**<
G0 for information about transportation
from New \brk area airports to Kidshersl
Kutsher's
MJT.l*Uo- N*w v-rk l2701 r*i r-ejooo
CALL TOLL FRBB: (8001431-1273
>* CMC*


namoW rtf h'8
Friday, April 19,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13

Tale of the Last Jew

i m**
name? My name is not
T Who am I? I am the
. The year is 2124, the
i, the Smithsonian
ation in Washington. D.C.
Bthismuseum.inacageon
People pass my way, day
nlday out. staring, pointing
bmetimes even laughing.
[the walls surrounding my
lit are the remnants of a
i culture: a talit. a Torah,
fcs of the Talmud, and the
day. as I sit here wat-
"peop'le pass. I wonder to
[bow six-and-a-half million
who existed as Jewa, a
little over one century ago, could
have poasibly vanished. My
father and grandfather used to
talk with me about the Jewish
communities in the 19th and 20th
centuries. About the large
population in Los Angeles. New
York, Chicago, Pittsburgh and
Cleveland, about worldwide
organizations like United
Synagogue, B'nai B'rith and so
many others.
I recall my father telling me
how successful the Jews in
America were. And about a land
called Israel. And yet, all this has
vanished disappeared. I
contemplate the reasons. I recall
the events, and I search for an
BBYO's Israel Summer Institute
attracts record numbers
bHINGTON A record
of teenagers will take
is summer in the Israel
per Institute program
by the B'nai B'rith
i Organization, the world's
t Jewish youth movement.
nprised of three distinct
ids Discovery,
geology, and Gadna (the
training experience
i teens) the Institute
lay host to some 340 youths
the United States and
. In total. ISI has enabled
| than 5.000 youngsters to
about Israel first-hand
the Institute's 30-year
. to Arnie Sohinki,
or of the program. "The
k of ISI rests on the fact
lour agenda is structured
la awareness of the teenage
fey to absorb information
D understanding of the need
reation and fun. Each
is designed to enhance
1 experience and provide
locationaJ adventure that
ays be remembered.''
ile this year's three
snare similarities, the
[of each varies. Under the
pay facet, participants will
[the land on a collective
"nt. and under the
ological facet youth will
art in an archaeological
^ third program wil take
Wicipants to a Gadna base
* experience and live some
'day-to-day training the
| wens experience.
9Pts in all programs
* a collective settlement
me night and have an
youth elected
fYO Convention
rdlnators
i- Kraus and Ed Capp,
J001. Plantation, hive
I Pining the Gold Coast
iv iruoConvention to be
p 10-12 at the Eden Roc
ka Beach- The
pw>: an annual BBYO
Cofr uV,08e to 200
'from Ca8t ^"ncu
KbS ^-unity
lM^i fcach iv" *
Pn tko hThw year's
THlte i8 "DONT
|tt8lv*,NG abct
mB.1 Junior the
of BBYofc an aCtJVe
dent ntviymn- Sne
71 tmet RBG and
^ vlce.pre8ident
"Council BBG.
fchS'i""^ Nov.
N'GodefPrKramvic*-
lAzAfnrT memberof
l0or4 years.
Ki^^.^her i.
opportunity to spend time with
the families of Noar Lenoar
members, BBYO's counterpart in
Israel.
BBYO is a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
answer. I now believe that I know
now the Jews in America and in
the world disappeared. Small
things st first, things that
happened gradually. Jewish
families stopped attending
Shabbat services, the father
stopped sending his children to
Hebrew schools, Hebrew high
schools. Jewish day schools, and
bar mitzvah classes. The Shabbat
candles were never lit.
My grandfather told me that
they were stUl good Jews they
attended Yom Kippur services
and held the Passover Seder each
year. However, the books tell me
that in time, this too ended. To
attend a Kol Nidre service
became a chore, not an honor; to
hold a Seder became a task, not a
joy. The rituals and observances
of Judaism began to vanish, and
this I believe was the first step.
The Jews attained material
success and sustained equality.
The Jews were at the same level
socially as any Christian. Hatred
toward the Jews soon died off,
and nowhere was there heard a
shout of bigotry towards the
Jews.
And with this fight for
equality, all Jewish differences
were put aside, including
religious differences. Jews
stopped hanging the mezzuzahs
on their doors, as it merely
proved them different. Jews,
when asked if they were Jewish,
would either give a brisk "no" or
would give no answer.
A non-religious Judaism was
established in America. Why
didn't these people see that a
non-religious Judaism couldn't
exist? Judaism obviously needs
Jews, but also JKEWS NEED
Judaism. Without one, the other
is dead. Why didn't these people
see it?
The final blow to the Jews
came. It occurred about 60 years
ago, so I can recall it vividly. The
Arab nations around the Jewish
State of Israel grew restless and
strong. As they have since the
beginning of recorded history,
the Arab nations wanted Israel
destroyed. So they acted. With
two nuclear pellets, three-and-a-
half million Israelis were
obliterated, and the land which
had once flowed with milk and
honey was now charred beyond
fertility.
When the news of the incident
flashed across the globe, the Jew
in America turned his head,
denied concern, and replied:
"Really, what could I have
done?"
Yet less than two centuries
ago, a man in World War II was
supposed to have slaughtered six
million Jews in Germany, and my
grandfather told me that people
swore that they would never
forget. They promised that they-
would always support the Jews
across the continents, they
pledged their donations toward
the development of Israel, and
they vowed their allegiances for
the progress of all Jews.
But, in time, the donations
stopped coming, and the
allegiances were forgotten. Any
responsibility of the American
Jew to the Israeli Jew was
ignored. How forgetful a people
can be! When the people lost
their pride in themselves, their
religion, their Israel, they lost
everything! As it was once said,
"If I am not for myself, who will
be for me?"
I am the last Jew. In less than
20 years, I too shall die, and
never again will another Jew set
foot on this planet.
My G-d, my G-d, why did I
forsake you?
^ where shopping Is a pleasure 7daysa week
Publlx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Pubttx Storaa with
FrMti Danish Bakeries Only.
Great with any Meal
French Bread
69
^ \
\ r
Available at PubHx Store* wfth
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Thraa Lsysr of flaky pastry,
fMad with cuatard and
with chocolate

2J9
i \
Available at PubHx Stores wtt*
Frash Danish Bakeries Only.
Serve a la mods with our
VanMa lea Crass*
Apple Pie
A vsJIabta at AN PuMx Storaa
and Danish Bakeries.
Flavor Packed
Butterscotch
Meltaway......................*
Thechocolata lover's favortt. 14oE.ti5Q
Gourmet Brownies.......*.*"
PowderedSugar
Mini Donuts................... ^ M09
Available at PubHx Storaa with Freeh
Danish Bakeries Only.
fech and Velvety
Lemon Divinity ,j_fc
Coconut Cake..............72f*2w
Prices Effective
April 18th thru 24th. 1985.
Delta and Rtblix invite you to spend
Quantity
Rights Reserved


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, April 19,1985
B'nai B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Adam
Weiss, son of Laura and Lee
Weiss, and Jay Romd, son of
Heather and Larry Rosen, will be
celebrated at the Saturday
morning April 20 service at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
Lia Nicole Kaplan, daughter of
Cheryl and Kenneth Kaplan, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning April 20
service at Temple Emanu-El,
Fort Lauderdale.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The Bat Mitzvah of Stefanie
Black, daughter of Linda and Dr.
Eugene Black, will take place at
the Saturday morning April 20
service at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Adam Cohen, son of Roberta
and Harvey Cohen, will be called
to the Torah in honor of his Bar
Mitzvah, at the Saturday
morning April 20 service at
Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac.
TEMPLE BETH AM
The B'nai Mitzvah of Lia
Tamar Colletti, daughter of Ms.
Fay Colletti. and Matthew
Cohen, son of Meredith and
Marvin Cohen, will be celebrated
at the Saturday morning April 20
service at Temple Beth Am,
.Margate.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Shaw Adam Krebs, son of
Karen and Wayne Krebs, will
become a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning April 20
service at Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek. Sunrise.
Special B'nai Mitzvahs
Parnast
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Mathew Parnaaa, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Mark Parnaas, will
share his Bar Mitzvah with
Vadim Shrago of the Ukraine.
USSR. Sharing a Bar-Bat
Mitzvah with a Soviet youngster
who is denied the right to
practice religion, is known as
'twinning.' For further in-
formation about 'twinning'
contact Larry Schuval at 748-
8400.
RAMAT SHALOM
Aimee Gumora will become a
Bat Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning April 20 service at
Ramat Shalom, Plantation.
What's special about Aimee, is
that she is a 10th grader at Piper
High School and is 16-years-old.
Aimee decided to become a Bath
Mitzvah at the age of 16 because
she is seeking knowledge of her
ancestry. As part of that search,
Aimee will be attending the High
School in Israel prgram in the
Fall of 1986.
All About Medicare
Q: / heard that there is a new
Medicare pamphlet around,
announcing that now a patient
doesn't have to stay in a hospital
for three days prior to entering a
nursing home. Instead, he can go
into a nursing home straight
from the emergency room or even
from his own home, and Medicare
will still pay for the nursing home
stay. Is it true?
A: I called the Social Security
office to follow up your question
Apparently, the federal gover-
nment had considered such
amendment to the current
Medicare guidelines. However,
the legislature never approved
this proposed change of existing
Medicare requirements for
nursing home coverage.
Presently, Medicare will pay for
up to 100 days of "skilled nursing
care" only if all five of the
following conditions are met:
1) you have been in a hospital
at least three days in a row (not
counting the day of discharge)
before your transfer to a par-
ticipating skilled nursing facility;
2) vou are transferred to the
skilled nursing facility because
you require care for a condition
which was treated in the
hospital:
3) you are admitted to the
facility within a short time
(generally within 30 days) after
you leave the hospital;
4) a doctor certifies that you
need, and you actually receive,
skilled nursing or skilled
rehabilitation services on a daily
basis, and
5) the facility's Utilization
Review Committee or a peer
review organization does not
disapprove your stay.
Q: / have recently moved here
from Canada. I'm 67. and the
Social Security office informed
me that I can get Medicare.
However, there is a five-year
waiting period. So what can I do
meanwhile to afford my medical
expenses ?
A: Since you don't carry any
medical protection, you may
want to purchase a private health
insurance plan. You can obtain
information on different in-
Extradition effort underway
TORONTO (JTA) The
Netherlands government is
r-MOTUNE^
TO JERUSALEM
la time | illness, surf try or
crisis special prayers will kt
recited it the Western Wall sad
at ear Ytshiva in Jerusalem
CALL 24 HOURS
(718)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
The American Rabbi Mtir
Baal Haness Charity
KOLEL AMERICA
132 Nin.u St. MX, MY 10031
KADDI0H.
Mishnayoth Timor & Yortzeil
observed with a minyon in our
Yeshiva Heichal Rabtu Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
_________CALL
Remember Kolel America
Rabbi Men Baal Hanes, In
Your Will
v ? ? ? v T ?
rear Oar Paiaaa. AUemk r.,M
mtrnttk Repeiaas* Ami
urging Canada to amend an 86-
year-old treaty between the two
countries which has frustrated
efforts to obtain the extradition
of Jaap (Jacob) Luitjens. a
resident of Vancouver, who waa
convicted in his native Holland in
1948 of collaboration with the
Nazi occupation forces during
World War II.
Luitjens waa sentenced in
absentia to 20 years in prison for
"aiding and abetting" the enemy,
a crime not covered by the
Canada-Netherlands treaty of
1899. The Dutch Ambassador to
Canada, Naboth Van Dijl, said
his government has been trying
for a number of years to negotiate
a new treaty, so far without
success.
Luitjens was found guilty of
helping the Nazis track down
Dutch resistance fighters and
locating secret radio transmitters
and receivers. He is also alleged
to have killed a German army
deserter and a Dutch resistance
member. Luitjens has denied
killing anyone but refused to go
to Holland to answer the charges.
Van Dijl said he waa surprised
that Canada would not comply
with a request from one of its
Western democratic allies to do
all it could to return a convicted
war criminal to face justice.
surance companies by contacting
any of the Florida Insurance
Department Service offices. Call
the nearest office in Miami at
377-5236, or write to Florida
Department of Insurance. Bill
Hunter. Commissioner, The
Capitol. Tallahassee, FL 32301.
Jewish Family Service is a
recipient agency of Jewish
Federation of Greater Port
Lauderdale, Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the United
Way of Broward County. 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 < 427-8506 in
Deerfield Beach
Diversified Quiz
Aaawere
1- The Vulage (Latin)
mistranslated the word "Keen"
as horn rather than "Light"
which shone on his forehead.
2- 1870.
3- It expects him to be a person
of genuine erudition and intellect.
4- Isaac Marcus Joet, from the
Age of the Maccabees up to 1828.
b- Amram.
6- The Book of Jonah.
7- Kohen. a descendant of the
Priestly Class.
8- Around the year 500,
Common Era.
9- Germany.
10- Reason.
Candlelighting Times
April 19 6:28 p.m.
April 26 6:31p.m.
Chairman Solomon A. Shaloum announced that Hawaiian G*4
Phase IV will hold an Israel Bonds Night for Israel Wt&m
evening, April 24, at 8 p.m. in the Recreational Hall, 5000N.W.I
Street, LauderhiU Lakes. Yetta and Al Lessinger will be honor*1,
presented with the prestigious Israel Bonds Scroll of Honor fort
dedication and support of Jewish and communal life. The nm
sponsored by the Hawaiian Gardens IV Israel Bond Committst.
CONSERVATIVE
TAMARAC JBWISM CBNTBB . MSlNw S7th "J*m^"l
antea* Sunday through Friday ."i",,,! +?* EZTS
nm Saturday *:4S am.. I p.m. BaBM Karl F. Stone. Avxiwn nm
Nathan BBBJBBBE, Ceeler P. NOW trimmer.
TBMPLB BBTH AM (W4-****). TJOo Royal Palm Blvd., Mirpt* tea
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 0 p.m.. Frld*y laNj
pm : Saturday a.m.. B p.m.; Sunday I a.m.. 6 pm. Raw* P
Rabbi Emarltua. Dr Solomon Qald Cantor Irving Qroaaman
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (74*404*). 7100 W. Oakland Part Blvd.
net. Service*: Monday through Thuraday 8 am. B 80 p m Fridtyn,
8 p.m.. 8p.m ; Saturday 8:41a.m.: Sunday*am..8:80p.m. Re** **
LaeewHl, Cantor Maarlce Haw.
TEMPLE BBTM ISRABL OR DBBRRIELD BEACH Century Blvd. Doartleld Beach 8*441. Service*!Sunday thn^J^g
.. p.nv Frtda, ^^JEffiS^-"-
lighting Urn*
TBMPLB B'NAI MOSHB (B48-BS80). 14*4 BE Sard. St., Pompano Be*
38080 Service*: Friday 8 p.m. RafeM Marrl* A. Stop.
TBMPLB SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-0*6). 40*8 Pin. I*a **"
38331 Services: Sunday through Friday 8 am.. 8 p.m.; LateFrtdiy mma>
p.m.. Saturday 8:4* a.m.. 0:80 p.m. BafeM Mowar* S. Eapiaa. OaekwM
TBMPLB SHOLOM (84S-04M). IS* BE 11 Ave^ l"8"^ *^^r
v.co. Monday through Friday 8:48 a.m. -"I'^^S
day at I p m Friday availing at 8. Saturday and Sunday i
Samuel April. Cantor Samooi Reaser.
CONORROATION BBTM MILLBL OB ^* "*"*!: JTibK
Blvd.. Margate 88*8*. Service*: Sunday "w"^-V'^-ii oU
Lau Friday aarvtca 8 p.m. Saturday 8:4* am.. 8:80 pm *>
Matiaer. Cantor Jeei Cohan.
HEBREW CONORROATION OR LAUDBRHILL (m*k2*S
Ava.. LaudarhW 88818. Service*: Sunda/ through Friday 8.ai a.-..
p m Saturday 8 48 a m Reft* Urael Halparn
NORTH LAIIDEKDALE BXBRXW CONGREGATION iT7Brijor
rai aorvtooa at Banyon Late* Oondo Clubhouaa. *OB0B*Ue;
Tamarac. Friday at S p.m.. Saturday a.m. Chart** R. Fytw. rmmem
ORTHODOX
TBMPLB ONBL B'NAI RAPHAEL (7*8-7*841. fSWaTlB
Laudardalt Lakes 8*818. Service*: Sunday through Thuraday a
Friday 8a.m.. 8 p m Saturday 8 48 a_m B p.m
SYNAOOOMB OR
NVRRRARY CHABAO (7*11777) 7770 NW 44 B-IBJ
*.**
com Park Waat. Sunrtaa 8*8*1 Servtceei seadey mrmm T^* **
p.m.. Satvraay 8MB* $88 p.m. J^.f^TL-rmaa
ervkes > Warn, Teeeaev* oua. BaBM Area Ueeerma*
YOUNO ISRABL OR DEERFIELD BEACH <" J^iK**
Blvd.. Doerflaid Beach 8*441 Service*: Sunday hroush_rrw_
undown. Saturday 48 a.m and sundown.
Mltea Sar* i
HOU.YW00O-FORTtAUBiJJJ
YOUNO ISRABL SYHAOOOUE OR HOLLYWOOD-ew"^- ^^
1 *" ^e!mtJllX^Z^^^
through Friday 7 SO am
8a-m.. aundowB. BaBM Bdwerd Oevta
CONOR EOATION MIODAL OAVIO (TMBBB).
Tamarac. Sarvlca*: Daily 8 a.m.: mlacha S p.m
S 18 p.m
FINldnr.
W. NclW **.
teturd*yM**
prHMaat: rUr*""
BBCONsTBUCTIONIST -aaassl
hM00>. U801 W. Biwaard Blvd. Mf-JM;
Eltet
8Mir~' "^*
BAMAT BHALOM (4TS-S
it Friday 8:is p.m.. Saturday, 10a.m. I
*" REFORM !-**
TEMPLE BBTH OBR (7**8JU). 2181 RlNda Vr^^ UvT-"*'
Service*: Friday 8 p.m.: Saturday 10 am
Nancy Havsmea .t drvK**1*
TBMPLB B'NAI SHALOM OR OBBBRIBLOSBACH tJ^TrrtNy1'*
Manorah Chapels. 8*0* W HlUahoro Blvd. Daorftald B^c
BaBM NeBtaa N. RN*. Caa*ar MerrN LavMBsa. ^u****
TBMPLB BMANU-BL (781-8*1*.. 8*4* W. OakNadPartJJ ^^4
Late. 8Mii Service*: Frtday 111 P : ^turMy f^sm*^
eel*xatonoBerBmtaUtsvakBaetf ^^
TBMPLB AOL AMI (4T*-18*. 88*0 Peter. IU-, Pj^^t^O>
Friday 8 18 p.m.. Saturday l*:*a.a. BaBM -
*7*T4N)
^S
LIBBRAL JEWISH TRMPLB OR COCONUT CBBBBH
Friday night sendees tadee moMhly at CaJvary
0*101* Croak Parkway. BaBM Brace 1
Rotert*. nnHHf*ri
WBST BROWARD JRWISH CONBR STATION!n%^mTmrm*'
Plantattaa. Service*: Frtday *:i* **.: Baterea T?9^


Friday, April 19,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
*
?
'^,//
;
WE MADE THE MOVE
I

TO INDEPENDENCE BAY AMD THE BEST HOME
VALUE FOR NEW FAMILIES IN THE BOCA BATON AREA.
"Babies need lots and
^Browing room. And at
'jwpendence Bay, we found all
* sprcad-oui space our family
wed Plus a great view of the
^rocuheb.ggestlakein
B^(^nIyrsavsElainc
^,llu,n^rran with new
^'(hnsunewhomovcdfrom
Uiderdale.
of space* for entertaining friends
and their kids, yet it's so easy to
care for.
The classic Mediterranean
styling and the bold Spanish "S"

County for recreational fun of
all kinds.
Having a lake for swimming
and boating right in our backyard
is just incredible. And therrt so
much more to enjoy right in Inde-
pendence Bay, like tennis and
fishing. The Liberty Club with a
Raton are just a few minutes away.
fr* f
^'^".patmboo*,
^ new home has loads
Waterfront Garden Homes,
priced from just $54,900.
tile roof... the private courtyard
entry, large screened balcony and
garden patio, huge living room
with wall to wall carpeting and a
vaulted ceiling... the gourmet
kitchen... and a wonderful
master bedroom arc but a few
of the reasons why wc chose
Independence Bay.
The biggest lake in Broward
And a lifestyle we wouldn't trade
anything for.
Villas, garden, patkjhomes
and midrisc apartments afford-
ably priced from the mid $50's.
Waterfront Villa Homes, priced
from just $68,900.
great pool, whirlpool and sauna.
And, little Christine is going to
enjoy spending time playing on
the white sand beaches.
Plus the great restau-
rants, shopping and
entertainment of Boca
The Liberty Club, your private
multi-million dollar recreation
complex.
It's a great place to raise a
family.
We made the move to
Independence Bay and were
more thrilled
each and every
day. We got
just the right
home for
us
Sain Pavilion and Model Homes Now Open
Irom 9:30a m.-6:00 p.m. Dailv
'lake I-9S to Hillshom Boulevard, west to
ftjwcrlinc Road, south loS.W. 10th Street,
turn right to Sales Pavilion.
305-421-1776, Broward 305-527-l776or
CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-336-1776
INDEPENDENCE
N THE BIGGEST LAKE IN BROWARD COUNTY!
"'"P"* involving Olynipu & York Ronto Devdopmeni Corporation in< Oux DrvdopmetH Cgrporaaon j
I'rw, tifJ sfvilKa <

Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, April 19, 1985
You've got what It takes.
Share the spirit Share the refreshment


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EYYS4GVBV_Z7XAW8 INGEST_TIME 2013-07-12T21:22:42Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00490
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES