The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00183

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 10 Number 6
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 13,1981
t>FnOShocht
Price 35 Cents
Greatest Amount Ever Pledged as UJA Drive Continues
The Promise of
A record total of S3.175.506
been pledged by Mar^h 3 to
e United Jewish Appeal-Israel
Dmergency Fund campaign of
he Jewish Federation of Greater
port Lauderdale.
In all of 1980, North Broward
Residents contributed S3.010.000
support the humanitarian
rfs of Jews in Israel, elsewhere
the world, and in North
jroward.
"But," declared Victor
Gruman, general chairman of the
1981 UJA campaign, "we have a
long way to go to reach all the
potential contributors. Last year
we had more than 14,000 contri-
butions. The three million
amount recorded was pledged by
9,707 contributors."
He said: "That's the reason
we're resuming our telephone
campaign. The phones are
ringing every day as we try to
reach those who have not yet
made a pledge. There's a dire
need for additional contributions
so that we can send more to
Israel. We'll also be better able to
support and enhance the quality
of Jewish life in North Broward.''
He reported that many of the
dedicated UJA workers who
helped make the current total
possible have volunteered to
make phone calls from the Jewish
Federation office at 2999 NW
33rd Ave.
In the meantime, many UJA
fund-raising events continue to
be scheduled in the communities,
the condominium complexes and
among women's and professional
groups of the Greater Fort
Lauderdale area.
Gruman and his co-chairman
Richard Romanoff have ex-
pressed their appreciation to the
volunteers who have received a
40 percent increase in total
contributions to date.
Holocaust Council Sets Apr. 26-May 3, National Remembrance Days
From JTA Services
F.lie Wiesel, chairman of the United States Holocaust
Ic-morial Council, has written Florida's Gov. Bob Graham
id the governors of the other 49 states as well mayors of
Lies with populations of 50,000 or more, requesting that
L'y proclaim April 26 through May 3 as National Days of
Remembrance of the Victims of the Holocaust.
Yom Hashoa (Day of Remembrance) this year is Friday,
lay 1, with plans being developed for a North Broward
'ewish community observance on Sunday. May 3.
The National Days of Remembrance were established by
Lngressional law passed last October. President Ronald
Lagan, who joined in affirming the action of the Council
fhich was established by an act of Congress last October,
as said: "Every American must be made aware that such
horror (the Holocaust) almost beyond the scope of
uman comprehension, took place in our times."
I Council Chairman Wiesel. a Holocaust survivor, distin-
guished author and scholar, in his message, noted that
"The Holocaust is of fundamental significance to
Americans because it was American troops who liberated
many of the death camps, and who exposed the systematic
annihilation of six million Jews pursuant to Hitler's
genocidal Final Solution. Also, the United States became
the homeland of many of the survivors. Further,
Americans are a humane people, concerned with the rights
and well-being of all peoples. In remembering the
destruction of the Jews, and the millions of other victims
of Nazism, we can renew our determination to prevent the
recurrence of genocide against any national or ethnic
group."
The Council calls upon all citizens gathered in their
churches and synagogues, all civic groups of faith and
conscience, and all educational and governmental insti-
tutions, to observe this week with appropriate prayers,
commemoration and study as a tribute to the spirit of free-
IRC's Interfaith Group Plans More Forums
1 dom, justice and compassion which Americans are
dedicated to preserve.
The reason for setting more than one day for rememb-
rance was best expressed in 1979 by Rev. John C. Dan-
forth. the U.S. Senator from Missouri, speaking at the
Holocaust service in the Washington Cathedral in the
Nation's capital. He said: "The resolution, enacted by
Congress and signed by the President designates "Days of
Remembrance." Two days were selected not one the
distinct days of religious observance for Jews and for
Christians. The intention of the resolution is to encourage
a consideration of the Holocaust from at least two points
of view: Jewish and Christian."
Noting in his remarks that six million Jews were
murdered during "the darkest single period of human
history," he said, "It was truegenocide. It was a system-
atic effort to destroy an entire people just because they
were a people they were Jews.
"Christians often point out that some of their faith were
also victims of the Holocaust, dissenting clergy in par-
ticular. This is true, but this was not genocide. Christians
were not put to death because they were Christians. Jews
were put to death because they were Jews.
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More than 300 persons were in
Lhe Fort Lauderdale High School
luilitorium on Sunday afternoon,
Feb. 22, when Rev. Donald F.
lautz, program coordinator for
Jroward County Clergy Council
|BC-3), opened North Broward
aunty's first community-wide
Interfaith Forum.
It was an event sponsored by
the Anti-Defamation League
(ADD of B'nai B'rith, Florida
Regional Office, BC-3, Church
Women United of North
Broward, Broward County
Human Relations Division, in
cooperation with the Community
Relations Committee (CRC) of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
CRC Chairman Edward Entin
moderated the session which
included presentations by Dr
Steven T. Katz, chairman of
Darthmouth College's depart-
ment of religion, and Dr. Carl
Hermann Voss. noted Protestant
clergyman, followed by
questions that had been written
by members ot the audience with
answers given by the speakers.
In a review meeting a week
I after the Interfaith Forum, the
planning committee from the
sponsoring organizations agreed
Workshop Leaders Named for Family Life Conference
)r. Carl Sheingold
Interest is developing among persons,
lults and teen-agers alike, eager to take
part and tell of their concerns, in the first-
ever Jewish Family Life Conference in
North Broward County. The Conference on
Sunday, March 29, at the Jewish Com-
munity Center (JCC), Perlman Campus,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, opens at
10 a.m. with registration, and closes at 3
p.m.
The closing follows lunch and a keynote
speech and the most important aspect of
the conference concerned with many facets
of troubled Jewish families: workshops
where participants will have an opportunity
to express themselves to experienced,
knowledgeable leaders with high levels of
expertise in family service.
Rabbis are being asked to designate
Friday, March 27, as "Family Sabbath."
Sponsored by the Chaplaincy Commis-
sion of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale in cooperation with the
Jewish Family Service (JFS) of Broward
County, JCC, synagogues in North Brow-
ard County, and the American Jewish Com-
I mittee's Miami office, an impressive array
| of workshop leaders will take part in six
workshops following the keynoter's detailed
views on the objectives of the Conference.
The speaker will be Dr. Carl A. Shein-
gold, program specialist in AJCommittee's
national Jewish Communal Affairs depart-
ment. He is involved in a program designed
to help Jewish institutions develop suppor-
tive policies and programs for the Jewish
family which many believe is becoming an
"endangered species." His closing sum-
mary, based on the reports brought back
from the workshops, is expected to lead to
the development of a task force that will
address itself to the problems discussed
during the day.
Chaired by the presidents nad their
representatives of Jewish Federation, JCC,
and JFS, the Conference, for which a fee of
S3 for adults (including lunch, speech and
workshops) has been established and SI.50
for teen-agers under 19, will have an im-
pressive arrary of leaders for the six work-
shops that will follow Dr. Sheingold's talk
and lunch.
For the workshop to which "singles, solo
again persons, and single parents" have
been invited to give their own views, the
leaders will be Augusta Zimmerman and
Deborah Fox. Zimmerman, who has a
master's degree in social work from Barry
College's Graduate School of Social Work,
Continued on Page 19
that the Forum, brought together
people of many faiths, achieved
some measure of understanding
between the Christian and Jewish
communities, but that there was
much more that needed to be
done. The group felt that a sub-
committee be formed to continue
discussions, provide information
to the sponsoring organizations,
and plan for sessions that will be
concerned, in part, with local
issues.


*m-
H
m iiiim_ji mrr
Midrasha Series Ends Mar. 22
With Noted Biblical Scholar as Speaker
The fourth and final lecture of
the first community-wide series
sponsored by the North Broward
Midrasha of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and North Broward synagogues
will have one of America's great
Biblical scholars as speaker. Ht
is Rabbi Robert Gordis of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, founder and editor ol
Judaism, a quarterly journal, and
president of the Jewish Book
Council of the Jewish Welfare
Board which annually award.'-
prizes to the best written book:
by Jewish authors.
Rabbi Gordis will speak at 8
p.m., Sunday, March 22, at
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. He will dis-
cuss "Biblical Insights for
Contemporary Life."
In great demand as a speaker
because of his oratorical ability to
deliver his message in down-to-
earth, easily understandable
language, Rabbi Gordis is the
Make
Me a
Match
The Jewish Family Service
of Broward County wants to
be a shadchen (matchmaker).
On many occasions, JFS
receives requests from mem-
bers of the community who
are looking lor someone to
help with cleaning, shopping,
some light housekeeping,
and general companionship.
JFS has always found it
difficult to meet this type of
need because unlike those
who call for help those
who have the time and talent
to do it, haven't called.
Now JFS welcomes calls
from members of the Greater
Fort Lauderdale area who
would like to earn extra dol-
lars by performing this type
of mitzvah.
So JFS will try to make
the shidach between "those
who can" and "those who
need."
Right now, JFS has a
gentleman offering his ser-
vices. He is middle-aged and
ready, able, and willing to be
of service. Can he be of help?
Call Debbie at Jewish
Family Service 735-3394
And anybody else who would
like to find a job as com-
panion-helper is asked to call
Debbie. She and JFS will
make the match.
Rabbi Robert Gordis
author of numerous books which
have evoked high praise among
scholars and general readers on
three continents. His most recent
book was Love and Sex: a
Modern Jewish Perspective, pub-
lished in 1978, which received the
JWB National Jewish Book
Award.
He is widely known on the
American lecture platform. He is,-
particularly, in great demand on
college campuses and has spoken
at many American colleges and
universities.
The Jewish Federation Educa-
tion Committee, headed by
Michael Weinberg, with Abra-
ham J. Gittelson, Federation's
director of education, and Helen
Weisberg as coordinators,
reported plans are underway with
the sponsoring organization to
make the series of "Contempo-
rary Issues of Jewish Life" an
annual event because of the in-
terest generated among those
who have attended the previous
lectures which had Dr. Earl A.
Grollman, Dr. Thelma Altshuler
and Albert Vorspan as speakers.
For the final lecture with Rabbi
Gordis as speaker, the fee for the
one lecture for members of
sponsoring institutions is $2; for
non-members, $3.
The sponsoring organizations
are Temples Beth Am, Beth
Torah, Emanu-El, Keter Tikvah,
Kol Ami, Sholom, Ramat Shalom
and the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. Tickets are available
at these institutions as well as
from the Jewish Federation, 2999
NW 33rd Ave., 484-8200.
Midrasha Concludes
Successful Season
With the ending of the second
semester of North Broward
Midrasha for Adult Education,
plans are now being formulated
for the fall 1981 semester, the
start of the second year of the
Midrasha which had 135 persons
enrolled in 17 cources at the
various synagogues which parti-
cipated in the program jointly
sponsored by the synagogues,
Jewish Community Center and
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Abraham J. Gittelson, Federa-
tion's director of education, and
Helen Weisberg, Midrasha's
administrator, reported that the
course selection will be expanded
for the 1981 institute's year.
The winter semester which
closed last week included a var-
iety of courses with competent
faculty conducting the classes at
Temple Beth Torah, Temple
Ramat Shalom, Sunrise Jewish
Center, Temple Beth Israel on W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Temple
Sholom and the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Courses included basic and
advanced Hebrew, Ethics of the
Fathers, Contemporary Jewish
Life issues, Books of the Bible,
unknown Facts of Medieval His-
tory and the Jews, and reading,
writing and talking Yiddish.
Instructors included rabbis
from various synagogues, from
the Federation's Chaplaincy
Commision, educational direc-
tors, and visiting rabbis such as
Rabbi Lavy Becker who comes to
Florida from Montreal for the
winter months, and retired rabbis
such as Rabbi Mordecai Brill
from Inverrary, who also serves i
as volunteer hospital chaplain in
the program coordinated by
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, director
of Federation's Chaplaincy Com-
mission.
Amb. Evron
At Entin Dinner
Ephraim Evron, Israels Am-
bassador to the United States,
and Rabbi Leon Kronish, Nation-
al Campaign Chairman of the
Israel Bonds Organization, will
speak at the State of Israel Trib-
ute Dinner honoring Mr. and
Mrs. Edmund Entin this Sunday
night, March 15, at the Wood-
lands Country Club. The Entins
will receive the Israel Bonds 30th
Anniversary Medal.
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Great Dayfor Women at 'Presidents Day'
It was a great day for women
when they met to discuss a
favorite subject; Woman.
Only this time it was "Woman
as a Jew ... as a Human Being
. .and as a Female."
The speakers were (pictured
standing from left) Shirley
Miller, a past president of the
Women's Division of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, who recently re-
turned from working in Israel to
become director of Fort Lauder-
dale's Jewish National Fund;
Florrie Straus, vice president for
community relations of the
Women's Division, and Claire
Miichel of the Broward County
Human Relations Division.
Seated are Min Gruman,
Women's Division historian and
i'lftrn iifliliimiiii Family Sabbath Proclaimed
The president of the North Broward Board of Rabbis, Rabbi
Sheldon Harr of Temple Kol Ami. Plantation Jewish Center, en-
dorsed the concept of the first Conference on Jewish Family Life
and called upon the synagogues to observe "Family Sabbath"
during the weekend of the Conference in the following proclama-
tion:
"The family is the single most important and cohesive ele-
mrnl within Jewish life. Its importance throughout the cen-
turies within the continuum of Judaism cannot be denied. In
fact, we are bidden by our tradition to make our homes "small
sanctuaries," reflecting the ethical, moral and ritual values of
our fuith.
Toward this end, the North Broward Board of Rabbis en-
dorses the "Conference on Jewish Family Life," to be held on
Sunday, March 29, at the Jewish Community Center. Further,
we hereby declare Friday night and Saturday morning, March
27 and 28, "Family Sabbath." at which time we urge families to
go together to their respective temples and synagogues, to re-
affirm the values of Judaism which we all hold in common.'
Calendar which Federation main-
tains and publishes in each issue
of The Jewish Floridian; Gladys
Daren, president of the Women's
Division sponsoring the meeting
to which presidents and board
members of all Jewish organiza-
tions in North Broward county
were invited; Gail Capp, who is
co-chairperson with Roz Entin
(standing at the podium), chair-
person, of the Women's Divison
Presidents Council which
arranged the "Presidents Day"
educational forum.
Mrs. Daren set the tone for the
meeting held last month in the
Lauderdale Lakes Public Safety
Bldg. by declaring that "each
and every Jew must uphold Jew-
ish tradition and Jewish law .
and at a time like this, when
friends are few and commitment
is at a premium, each one of us
must assert herself as strongly as
possible through community
action, community responsibility
and tzedakah (righteous living)."
Mrs. Entin closed the reward-
ing session by saying that "we
tried to show you the importance
of how the rest of the world sees
us ... if we are to have Jewish
survival, then we must work
together."
Sunrise Happening After 28 Yeai
It happens only once every 28 years and this is the year
Birchat Ha Hamah, (The Blessing of the Sun or the Celebra-
tion of God's Universe) comes due.
The Talmud says: "Blessed is the Doer of works of Creation.
And when is that? Every 28 years when the cycle begins again
so that Vernal equinox falls in the rising of Saturn at Tuesday
sunset."
The rabbis saw the creation of the sun happening at the start
of the fourth day, that is, at Tuesday sunset. And so a liturgy is
recited on seeing the sun on the first Wednesday morning in
Nisan in the appropriate year.
And this is the year. And the 4th day of Nisan 5741, corres-
ponding to Tuesday evening, April 7, and Wednesday, April 8,
is the day for Birchat Ha-Hamah.
Plans are being developed cooperatively by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission, and the North Broward Board of
Rabbis to celebrate the occasion at 6:30 Wednesday morning,
April 8. As the sun rises over the Atlantic Ocean, this service,
incorporating in the liturgy, selections from Malachi 3:20 and
several psalms, will take place on the beach in Fort Lauderdale.
Details will be announced soon by the Celebration Chairman
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of Temple Emanu-El whose committee
includes members of Central Agency for Jewish Education.
Jewish Broker in Gift
To Georgetown University
WASHINGTON A gift of $100,000 has been
made to Georgetown University by a New York invest-
ment banking firm "for its courageous stance" in return-
ing to the government a gift of $600,000 for its Arab
Study Center.
Mai Cameron, associate director for public affairs, at
Georgetown, said that an official of Bear, Stearns &
Company, one of the nation's largest investment banking
concerns, informed Rev. Timothy Healy, president of
Georgetown, that the $100,000 donation was being sent
"because we were moved and impressed by the
courageous decision" on the part of the university.
Alan Greenberg, the investment firm's chief executive
officer, said the firm's executive committee also made the
gift "because we wanted to show our respect for the
principles and standards, uncompromising standards,
that Georgetown evidenced by returning the $600,000 to
Libya because of Libya's record in support of inter-
I national terrorism."
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u*e iv
^
Page 4
The Jew'h Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. March 13, 1981
Circumcision Reviewed
The March 25 seminar on circumcision at Mount
Sinai Hospital Medical Center under the auspices ol
the Greater Miami Rabbinical Association is an
important event, particularly in these times when
circumcision is coming under growing criticism by
some medical spokesmen, psychologists and even
sociologists.
The seminar will help us all to focus on one very
important fact: Non-Jews may long ago have begun
to accept circumcision as a health measure, and if it
is true that today they are doing an about-face and
beginning to reject the rationale for circumcision,
that is their decision and their prerogative.
But for Jews circumcision is more than a health
measure. For Jews, circumcision is a profoundly
fundamental ritualistic practice. It is, indeed, an
imperative of Judaism itself.
From the point of view of the non-Jew, whether to
circumcise or not to circumcise may well be a medical
mode And certainly, the evidence being used these
days to contraindicate circumcision is far from
decisive so far as health and sexual life are con-
cerned.
But from the point of view of the Jew, whether to
circumcise or not to circumcise is whether to be a Jew
at all. The rest, including the so-called negative
evidence, is not only a medical mode; it is beside the
point.
The March 25 seminar at Mount Sinai Medical
Center should certainly sort these distinctions out
once and for all.
A Diet for Everybody
The National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council
will hold a joint meeting with the Committee on Public Issues of
the Council of Jewish Federations on Mar. 13 to examine the im-
plications of the Reagan Administration's proposed budget for
the 1982 fiscal year. In that proposal, the Reagan Administra-
tion hopes to cut $41.4 billion from 83 federal programs.
Both these organizations are being joined by other Jewish
bodies and leaders to emphasize the serious impact that these
cuts will have on social services, senior centers, day care centers,
home care for the elderly, and child care programs.
For example, in New York City, Rabbi David Cohen,
executive director of the Metropolitan New York Coordinating
Council on Jewish Poverty, reports that there are an estimated
250,000 Jewish poor and near-poor in that city alone. What
about Philadelphia, Chicago, Boston, Los Angeles? What about
Miami?
The fact is that President Reagan ran his campaign on a
promise to cut federal spending, and the size of his victory indi-
cates that the people of this nation have given him a mandate to
do just that.
But we can't help wondering how these massive cuts in
spending for the needy can be balanced against the Reagan
Administration's determination in an equal but opposite direc-
tion to spend as much for the military as the Pentagon demands
no questions asked.
The issue, it seems to us, is not whether we can afford both
guns and butter. The issue is whether we can assure more butter
for more needy at the same time that we tell the Pentagon fat
cats that they have to do a little budget-paring themselves.
To give the militarists a blank chek, and tghjtell the needy that
a new day has dawned for them, a day througn which they may
well not be able to live, is hardly humane, realistic or even in-
telligent.
Wake Up, Israel
It is interesting to note that other observers are finally wak-
ing up to the fact that the June 30 election in Israel may not
mean the end of the rule of Prime Minister Begin at all.
We have been saying this for a long time.
It is not that we are monolithic admirers of the Prime
Minister. More than anything else, we believe that his blank
check surrender of the Sinai to Anwar Sadat was an error for
which Israel is already paying heavily. And will be paying even
more heavily during the years ahead.
Still, wouldn't you think that people ought to finally get the
message, that one reason everybody wants him out of office,
which is to say the U.S. State Department and Egypt's Presi-
dent Sadat, is that Prime Minister Begin is such a splendid
watch dog for the best interests of his country?
And isn't this good enough reason for the rest of us to pray
that the Israelis, when they go to the voting booth on June 30,
see this and vote accordingly?
Jewish Floridian
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
World Wide Petition Drive Seeks
Magen David Adorn Recognition
The failure of the International
Red Cross to recognize Magen
David Adorn. Israel's equivalent,
has prompted a worldwide peti-
tion drive.
Operation Recognition, a Flo-
rida-based organization, is seek-
ing to obtain one-million signa-
tures to a petition calling on the
Geneva Red Cross authorities to
accept Israel's emergency public
health service as a member of the
International Red Cross.
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin, Chair-
man of Operation Recognition,
stated that although M.D.A. ful-
fills all criteria for admission, it is
kept out because Israel prefers to
use its Red Shield of David em-
blem rather than one of the offic-
ially accepted. "Fair-minded peo-
M INI SERIES MAS ADA'
ON ABC-TV APR. 5-8
Masada, an ABC TV eight-
hour mini-series will be telecast
on four consecutive evenings,
April 5 through April 8.
Coinciding with this presenta-
tion, four national organizations
American Association for
Jewish Education, American
Zionist Youth Foundation, Jew-
ish National Fund and Jewish
Welfare Board (JWB) have
prepared educational materials to
be used by institutions and in-
dividuals.
These learning materials in-
clude an historical overview and
background paper by Prof. Isaiah
Gafni of the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem, subjects for dis-
cussion prepared by Barbara
Fortgang Summers of the Jewish
Education Assn. of Metropolitan
New Jersey, and activities for
both formal and informal settings
developed by Howard Wasser-
man. Director of Cejwin Camps.
learning material kits, costing
$4.50 each, are available from:
JWJJ Jewish Media Service, 15
East 26 St.. New York. 10010.
Payment must accompany the
order.
pie everywhere understand that
Israel should not be forced to use
the Christian Red Cross, the
Arab Red Crescent or the Red
Lion of Sun of Iran", said Dobin.
A total of 46 countries have
begun to address the issue of the
M.D.A. recognition, including
the U.S. Recently, New York
University Law School, one of
the most prestigious in the coun-
try, decided to grant credit to
students who are preparing argu-
ments which could be used on
behalf of Magen David Adom.
Readers Write
FREDSMOCHET SUZANNE SMOCHET MAX LEVINE
Editor and Publisher Euecutive Editor Production Editor
Published Bi-Waakly Second Class Postage Paid at Haliandaie. Fla USPS #899420
FORT LAUDERDALEHOLLYWOOD OFFICE. Am. Savlnga 2500 Bldg .
2500 E Haliandaie Beach Blvd.. Suite 707G. Haliandaie. Fla 33008. Phone 4540486
Abraham Helpem. Advertising Supervisor
Main Office. 120 NE 6th St., Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone I 373 4605
*......r FtmM79reiimw to Jea*e* 'lerMtoa, P.O. So. 01HT3. Miami, Fla. SS101
Member JTA, Seven Arts, WNS. NEA. AJPA and FPA
Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee Kashruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area S3 95 Annual (2-Year Minimum n 90). or by membership Jewish
Federation" o) Greater Fort Lajderdale 29BB N.W 33rd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale. Fla 33311.
Phone 4MS200 Out ol Town Upon Request
Beware of the PLO
British Prime Minister
Thatcher and Foreign Minister
Lord Carrington will pay an offi-
cial call on our president. They
are coming almost directly from a
meeting of the European Parlia-
ment, created by the Europe
Economic Community.
At this conference the main
topic on the agenda was the
"European Initiative" to deal
with the Israel-Arab conflict.
Last year, this same group issued
its "Declaration of Venice,"
which called for the "association"
of the PLO in the Middle East
peace process.
This week at the conference,
they worked on a resolution to
offer the United Nations which
would expand that part of Reso-
lution 242 which deals with the
Palestines. Up to now it dealt
with the Palestinian refugees, but
they would expand it to the "in-
alienable rights of the Palestin-
ians," which has become the ac-
cepted code words for a Pales-
tinian state.
Lord Carrington has been
quoted as saying "the top prior-
ity of the Europeans should be to
influence Reagan in the direction
he should take." That seems like
a lot of chulzpa even for a lord!
According to John West, our
ambassador to Saudi Arabia, the
Saudis feel hurt the U.S. is not
talking to the PLO terrorists.
Saudi Arabia, at the Islam Sum-
mit Conference, called for a jihad,
a holy war, to exterminate Israel!
Many of us voted for Mr. Rea-
gan because of his very clear pro
nouncements before and after his
election. He recognized Israel as
a strategic ally of the United
States and the PLO for the ter-
rorist organization it is.
We must hope he will have the
strength and good sense to resist
the pressures by the Lord Car-
ringtons and the French and the
Germans, who are supposedly
our allies. Why should they take
it upon themselves to launch a
new "initiative," while the
United States is still engaged in
pursuing the Camp David peace
process? Is this what we expect
from allies?
The Europeans discovered the
"legitimate rights of the Pales-
tinians during the 1973 oil boy-
cott. They are willing to flush
Israel down the drain in appease
the oil-rich Arabs. I^et us hope
the United States is more moral
than that and that our president
will resist the pressures of those
who would embrace the PLO and
sacrifice Israel.
Frances Nusbaum
_______________Deerfield Beach
My Son,
The Knipht!
Fred Shochet
Friday, March 13, 1961
Volume 10
7-2 AD AR 5741
Number 6
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
parts of the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
KNIGHT!"
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&.B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&B. Any
'simcha' will do! '.."rt ~af 1 '
J&Ii it whispers.
86 Proofgrg^^^cVvvhisfcy, jj ftfflothe Paodngton Corp.! NY
......I
*-tr
>


Friday, March 13, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pag" 5
Women Celebrate 'Chai' March 27
The Hebrew word for life is
Chai. The numerical equivalent
for Chai is 18. And in the
Woman's Division of Jewish
Federation of Creator Fort
Lauderdale women are being
asked to "double life" for the
Jews in Israel, elsewhere in the
world, and in North Broward
county.
So the minimum contribution
to the United Jewish Appeal 1981
Campaign for the "Celebration of
Chai" Luncheon, 11:30 a,m.,
nb* Friday, March 27, at the Marrrott
Hotel, 17th St. Causeway, Fort
Lauderdale, is "double Chai" or
$36, and the luncheon reservation
fee is also based on the Chai equi-
valent: $3.60.
And three times Chai: 54, is
the number of women who have
volunteered t be on the commit-
tee with Chairpersons Lillian
Hirach, Miriam King and Keha
Shotz.
Together they have managed
Jo put together a program that
-hould appeal to every woman:
Shirley T. Metzenbaum, wife of
Ohio's U.S.Son. Howard Metzen-
baum, to speak, and Danny Tad-
more, noted Israeli singing
comedian, to entertain.
Gladys Daren, president of the
Federation's Women's Division,
and Ethel Waldman chairing the
Women's Division's 1981 United
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign, have lauded the
efforts (if the Celebration of Chai
Luncheon committee which has
extended invitations to hundreds
of women who make their own
commitment to support the hu-
manitarian needs of Jews around
the world and to enhance the
quality of Jewish life in North
Broward county and elsewhere.
Mrs. Metzenbaum, founder in
her hometown of Cleveland of
the first Federation Young
Women's Division in the United
States, has worked for many
years in Cleveland's UJA
Women's Division, was president
of Cleveland's Women's Commit-
tee of Brandeis University, and is
a life member of Mt. Sinai Hospi-
tal Women's Auxiliary. Council
of Jewish Women. Hadassah and
OUT. She and her husband have
four adult daughters.
Danny Tadmore, born in Tel
Aviv at the time the State of Is-
rael was established in 1948,
served as a lieutenant in the Is-
raeli Army during the 1973 Yom
Kippur War, earned a master's
degree in music and philosophy
and is working toward his Ph.D.,
meanwhile giving concerts
throughout the world and gain-
ing rave reviews as speaker-
entertainer.
f
Shirley T. Metzenbaum
Rabbi Labowitz Attending
Assembly in Israel
Danny Tadmore
/enM| B also'lMy*
ite tP o\ Mordecai
- -
\
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz of Fort
Lauderdale's Temple Beth Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., is
in Jerusalem attending the
convention of the Rabbinical
Assembly which is being held
simultaneously with the 13th
Biennial Convention of the World
Council of Synagogues.
He hailed the dual conventions
as a reflection of "Conservative
Movement's historic commit-
ment to Zionism, to the State of
Israel and to the unity of Jewish
people."
He expressed his pleasure at
having the opportunity to dis-
cuss mutual and similar problems
with colleagues from all over the
world. "In this manner," he said,
"we can broaden our experience,
learn from the example of others,
and hopefully, contribute our
part in the continued effort of the
Conservative Movement to meet
the challenges of the new
decade."
The Conv
special tribute I
Kaplan, on the occasion of his
100th birthday, honoring his
contribution to religious ideolo-'
gy, Zionism and Jewish edu-,
cation.
"Other highlights of the Con-
vention," said Rabbi Labowitz,
"include addresses by President
Yitzhak Navon, Prime Minister
Men ac hem Begin, Alignment
Leader himon Peres, former
Foreign Minister Abba Eban,
World Zionist Organization-
Jewish Agency head Aryah
Dulzin, and Jerusalem and Te
Aviv Mayors Teddy Kollek ana
Shlomo Lahat."
Rabbi Labowitz will also parti-
cipate in a symposium on "The
Conservative Movement in
Israel: Its Achievements, Its
Prospects and Its Goals."
PLANNING A TRIP
Travel with National Council of
Jew I ah Women. For new 1981
Brochure describing sen-
sational tours to ISRAEL, with
extension* to EGYPT, GREECE, ,
and ITALY; Highlights In Europe, I
Chins and the Orient, Mexico
and the Canadian Rockies.
Please call Felicia B. Susaman
7334662 or Lily Lester 4*4-3402.
TONIGHT...
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Tender Ravioli (kreplach) stuffed
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It's like "ordering up" direct
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You can serve Kreplach Italiano
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So. relax tonight Get Cheese Ravioli
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of course Bravo'
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W
Circumcision Seminar
Has Session for Public
*
A timely seminar, "Medical
and Religious Aspects of Cir-
cumcision." will be held at
Wednesday, March 25, at Mt.
Sinai Medical Center, Miami
Heath, with a morning scientific
session from 8:30 a.m. to noon,
for rabbis, mohelim (ritual cir-
cumcisors), physicians and other
health professionals, and an
afternoon session open to public
without charge, from 1:30 to 3:30
p.m.
A $10 registration fee, which
includes Kosher continental
breakfast and luncheon, is being
charged for the scientific session.
The program has been designed
to assist physicians, internists,
surgeons, gynecologists, uro-
logists, rabbis, mohelim and
health professions with the
medical and Jewish law problems
involved in the management and
procedures in circumcision.
The medical education activity
ot this seminar meets the criteria
for three credit hours in the Cate-
gory 1 of the "Physician's Recog-
nition Award of the American
Medical Assn."
Joining in the sponsorship
with the Mt. Sinai Medical
Center at 4300 Alton Rd., Miami
Beach, are the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, Jewish
Federation of South Broward
fewish Ft 'deration of Greater
'ort Lauderdale, Rabbinical
*\ssn. of Greater Miami and the
Brit Milah Board of America.
For the session open to the
general public. Franklin D.
Kreutzer, president of the South-
east Region of the United Syna-
gogue of America, will preside.
Rabbi Moses D. Tendler, Ph.D.,
prof, of Talmud at Yeshiva
University, and Rabbi Eugene J.
Cohen, Ph.D., coordinator for
Brit Milah Board of America, will
talk about new challenges to
ritual circumcision. The question
and aswer period will be
moderated by Iris Franco, presi-
dent of the South Florida Federa-
tion of Reform Templev
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^
Federation-UJA Events Listed
Philip Cohen (pictured left
with his wife, Mickey), chairman
of the Bon a venture United
Jewish Appeal Committee, drew
cheers when he announced at the
community's fund-raising dinner
that, thus far, the community has
pledged $83,000 to the 1981
campaign, more than double the
1980 total. Those in attendance
heard Israel Amitai (center),
Israeli TV producer, author,
lecturer and media expert, give
an insight into the price of peace
for Israel. S. Martin Sadkin is
pictured making the presentation
to Bonaventure's honorees,
Annette and Sheldon Kay (ex-
treme right), who were honored
for their commitment and
dedication to Israel and their
support of the humanitarian
needs that enhance the quality of
Jewish life in North Broward
county through the programs
and services of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
chairman, Dr. Ben Kite, are
expecting some 200 people to
attend the 10 a.m., Sunday,
March 15, breakfast in Phase IV
clubhouse. They praised the
efforts of their committee of 20
persons in stimulating interest to
attend the breakfast and to hear
an update on the Middle East
situation from Abraham J.
(iittelson, director of education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and coordinator'
ORIOLE GOLF AND
TENNIS CLUB I
Oriole Golf and Tennis Club I
residents heard one of their own
neighbors give a realistic talk
during their meeting to aid
United Jewish Appeal on the
needs of Jews in Israel and
around the world. He is Herman
FineberR (pictured left) with
Mildred and Morris Kushner who
were the honorees. At right is
David S. Brill, chairman of the
Oriole Golf and Tennis I UJA
committee.
HAWAIIAN GARDENS IV
Julius Mines, chairman of the
Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Hawaiian Gardens Phase
IV committee, and his co-
of Federation's Judaica High
School and North Broward Mid-
rasha for Adult Education.
CYPRESS CHASE A
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bernstein of
Cypress Chase "A" will be
honored by residents of the
complex in Lauderhill at 8 p.m.,
Wednesday, March 18, at the
community's United Jewish
Appeal evening. Chairperson
Sylvia Tyler said the Bernstein's
are being honored for their
dedication and commitment to
Israel. Speaker will be Joel
Telles. assistant executive
BRAN CHEX...
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director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, who
will report on the current
situation in Israel and the on-
going programs and services to
aid Jews around the world.
WATER BRIDGE
BREAKFAST
Recently over 240 residents of
Water Bridge Condominium
gathered in their clubhouse at
breakfast to hear about the needs
of the Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal and responded
with a 25 percent increase in
pledged total over last year.
The Water Bridge UJA Com-
mittee headed by Irving Spector,
chairman, Pincus Deren and
David Moger, co-chairmen, did
an outstanding job with their
committee in reaching the
residents. Danny Tadmore. noted
Israeli entertainer, updated the
residents on the needs in Israel
along with his fine style of en
tertainment.
HONOR GLUGOVERS
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate will honor Jean and
Harry Glugover for their Judau
dedication and for the manv
hours of volunteer service thev
have given to the United Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
it was announced by Harry Fine,
the Congregation's president and
chairman of the Congregations s
UJA Committee. He said that a
breakfast meeting will be held
Sunday morning, March 15 at 10
o'clock, with Joel Telles, Federa-
tion's assistant executive
director, bringing a Middle East
update to the group. Co-chairmen
on the Congregation s UJA Com
mittee are William Klaristenfeld
and Murray Levine.

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volume iu


Friday, March 13. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
-X


200 ATTEND COMBINED
EVENT AT INVERRARY
Israel Amatai (at the podium),
noted Israeli journalist, delivered
an up-date on the turmoil going
on in the Middle East and how it
affects Israel's future at the first
combined men's and women's
United Jewish Appeal function
for residents of Inverrary. And
the response of commitments to
the UJA Campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale brought smiles to
Joseph Kaplan (extreme right).
Inverrary UJA Chairman, his co-
chairman at left. Lee Dreiling and
Harold Slater, because Inverrary.
with several events yet to be
held, has surpassed last year's
UJA total contributions.
PALM SPRINGS II
Palm Spring II Condominium
Assn. residents turned out in
great numbers in response to the
needs of Jews around the world
that are met by the funds con-
tributed to the United Jewish
Appeal campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater r-'ort
Lauderdale. Hannah Unger. co-
chairman, and Sol Dolleck. chair-
man of Palm Springs II UJA,
flank Paul Levine of the Jewish
Federation staff who presented a
plaque to the president of the
association, Lee Greene.
PALM SPRINGS
Another Margate area function
is being held at 10 a.m. Sunday.
March 15. at the Recreation Hall
of Palm Springs 3. It is chaired
by Bud Weinstein. Speaker will
>e Danny Tadmore. well known
Israeli humorist and raconteur.
This will be an opportunaty tor
residents of this new area to show
their devotion and commitment
to the UJA support of
humanitarian projects in Israel.
LET US BE
YOUR TAX
SHELTER
Start a Philanthropic Fund or
Make a Donation and
Get a Substantial Return for Life
To Sustain Our Heritage ...
For more information:
Arthur Facer Chairman
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
jewisn Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999NW53raAe Fortlauderrtaie33311
or CAU JOEL TEUES. 484-82W
OAKLAND HILLS
HONORS AL COHEN
Alfred I. Cohen (second from
right), formerly of Boston, not
only was honored by his neigh-
bors from Oakland Hills in
Margate but also from members
ill his family who came from
Boston and former Bostonians
now living in South Florida who
joined in the tribute accorded him
at the Oakland Hills United
Jewish Appeal dinner-dance
March 1 at Temple Beth Am in
Margate.
Making the presentation was
Paul Levine. staff member of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Looking on
from left are Oakland Hills UJA
Chairman Gus Spindler and
Alfred Cohen s wife. Pauline.
Those present pledged to the
1981 UJA Campaign almost a 50
percent increase over last year's
$8,000 total recorded tor Oakland
Hills which was hailed by Greater
Margate Area UJA Coordinator
I till Kat/berg as a tribute to the
efforts of Chairman Spindler and
his committee aides. Sam Berk-
man. Hen Steinborn and David
Mitchell.
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age
fwim^^W^^
Organizations in the News
Youth Aliyah. Mrs. Moll, active
with Hadassah in Florida for
eight years, is chairman for the
third year of the organization's
Mid-Coast Regional conference in
May, and serves as corres-
|>unding secretary for the region.
At the luncheon, Fran Rosen
thai will receive the "Myrtle
Wreath" stick pin. David Krantz
of Tamarac will speak on "Jews
in the Remote Corners of the
World."
Arthur Teitelbaui
Jules Bressler
i: (lavShaw
ADL MEETING FOR
B NAI B'RITH'S TAMARAC
UNITS MAR. 16
The five B'nai B'rith lodges
and ihe two B'nai B'rith Women
chapters in Tamarac are combin-
ing forces to address the problem
of increased anti-Semitism
nationally and local at a com-
bined meeting of the units at 8
p.m., Monday. March 16. in the
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9109
NW 57 St.
\nhur Teitelbau, director of
I he Anti-Defamation League.
Florida Region, will discuss the
role of ADL and the need for
support in its efforts.
Jules Bressler, vice president
<>! B'nai B'rith's Woodlands
lodge, who is chairing the meet-
ing under the auspices of his
lodge, said that Congressman E.
CIa> Shaw will also speak about
plans for combatting all forms of
bate activities, and that Tamarac
Mayor Walter Falck will pro-
claim ADL Week beginning
March Hi.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
Women's League for Israel is
hosting Israeli Representative
Dita Natzor. who is here on a
special mission, meeting with
chapters in New York and South
Florida.
She is in charge of all WLI pro-
jects in Israel. Born in Czecho-
slovakia, she was in the Free
Czech Forces during World War
II and served in the British
Ministry of Information in Cairo,
later joining a large group of
Czech Jews immigrating to
Israel. She met and married her
husband, Israel Natzor, after her
arrival in Haifa. They were
among the first Israelis to move
lo the then deserted town of
Biirsheva. She served until
recently on missions for the
United Jewish Appeal in the
United States and 12 other
countries.
AJCONGRESS
Judy Gilbert, the new director
of the Southeast Region of
American Jewish Congress, will
be the speaker at the 1 p.m..
luncheon meeting, Tuesday,
March 24, of the Shad Polier
North Broward Chapter of
AJCongress at Holiday Inn, N.
State Rd. 7 and Commercial
Blvd., Tamarac.
Alvin Snyder. Chapter presi-
dent, said that Eve Miller, a
former librarian-instructor at
Queens College, City University
of New York, will give a book
review.
Donation for the luncheon
meeting is $5.
HADASSAH
Bat Ami Tamarac
Adeline Moll, who played a
large part in the formation of Bat
Ami Tamarac chapter of
Hadassah. will Ix-come an lmu
(Mother) to a child in Israel at a
luncheon at noon, Monday,
Match Hi. at Yalle's. 1605 V\
Oakland Park Blvd. Proceed-
from the luncheon will benefit
SPEAKS AT
HADASSAH LUNCH
Mrs. Buddy Goldzimer
(pictured). member of Ha-'
dassah's national board and
chairman of the Associates
Dept., was the speaker at last
month's Kadimah Chapter of
Deerfield Beach luncheon when
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Finkelstein
were accorded the Ima and Abba
(Mother and Father) Certificates
for their support of Hadassah
programs which were enumerated
by Mrs. Goldzimer.
The Finkelsteins of Century
Village were also presented with
a statuette ol a mother and child
by Dr. Marc Nusbaum who had
sculpti-d the figures.
The speaker stressed Youth
Aliyah's dedication to aid and
education for more than 170.000
children during the many years
Hadassah has been involved in
this program.
Mrs. Jean Rosen chaired the
program which included musical
entertainment by Hy Stoller and
his group.
PIONEER WOMEN
OPEN OFFICE
IN MARGATE
Dora Frucht, president of the
West Broward Council of Pioneer
Women has recruited members of
the Council's seven chapters to
be hostesses for the open house at
its new office at 1303 State Rd. 7
in Margate from 11 to 3 p.m.,
Thursday, March 19.
Joining in the day's festivities
will be Debra Club of Lauderdale
Lakes, Hatikvah of Sunrise, Ta-
mara of Water Bridge on Sunrise
Blvd., Natanya of Margate, Ne-
gev and Gilah Clubs of Deer-
field's Century Village and Pio-
neer Women of Boca Raton.
Members and friend of Pioneer
Women are invited.
BETTY MARCHANT
HONORED
A testimonial luncheon was
held in honor of Betty Marchant,
outgoing president of the Sunrise
Jewish Center Sisterhood,
recently at the Holiday Inn of
Plantation.
A fashion show co-ordinated
by Lee Kosenkranz and Genera
Koscnkranz of the Seven Seas
Travel Inc.. and Ruth Scharff of
Invcrrama Fashions. was
presented with music by Ann
Druker.
In charge, were Rene ('"hen.
Vnn Polinsky and Lillian Schnei-
der with Claire Kahn. Elaine Fox.
Rose Papier. Leah Grobman and
Sylvia Gussow doing the
modeling.
GRAY PANTHERS
Imbued by the response to the
meeting last month with the idea
of counteracting the upsurge of
racism and bigotry, the Gray
Panthers (age and youth in
action) of West Broward have
planned another meeting for 1:30
p.m., Monday, March 16, at
American Savings Bank, Univer-
sity Ave. and W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise.
Those attending were asked to
report at the March meeting con-
cerning the formation of a coa-
lition to present a united front in
ways to combat the hate
movements.
National President Here
National President of Women's
League for Israel. Violet Wiles.
now finishing her sixth and final
year as president, will arrive from
New York March IK to visit and
address the 13 chapters of the
organization, and be honored at a
luncheon Sunday, March 22. in
Miami.
Mrs. Wiles was instrumental in
the formulation of plans for the
WLI National Rehabilitation and
Vocational Training Center in
Natanya. She was actively in-
voked in the decision to expand
programs for Russian immi
grants in the WLI homes in Tel
\\iv and Haifa, and to utilize
pan of the Jerusalem Home for a
pilot project in vocational train
ing tor minimally braindamaged
children. Mrs. Wiles also helped
establish the WLI Scholarship
Fndowmenl Fund at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem to help
disabled veterans of the Yom
Kippui War complete their
.ducat ion.
ET MORE IMMEDIATE
CASH FROM BALOGH
Balogh pays its highest prices ever for your precious Jewels, diamonds and antiques
Sett where leading bank*, trust officers, and attorneys have been dealing for 70 years.
Corel 9abfs: 242 Miracle Mfle. 445-2644 {Broward- 3G-#Q0)
Miami teach: 44? Arfhw Godfrey Rd. 531-008? {Browa920-5500)
HolafKtoie ft Hollywood; 1115 Hollonctate 8acr> 8fvd. 456-8210
tattdemW: 4444 Irrvenofv Blvd.. 742-2225
rawRice pbssoper
Iftiftt.
Recipes
sooDyomcow A
For *n*ckinfl. tMime whoever.
i art mouth
2V to 3 cup* MwcWtwiu Mauo Farft
Cold water
4 to 5 eggs
ltWKpoonwlt
'/cup chopped CaUSoima dried hg,
l teMpoon grated otang* rtawj
Faiorott
Soak m*Uo JarW in cold water 5 n*nw. r>a* w. Su, w *. Add h.M
ofToToizt^r^1 ^P-i9""*"* **%&*%>
Bake at <\m degree 30 minutes Makes 10 to 12 muffin*
dried figs. You will find many ways to
tious sweet during Passover Week.
CALIFORNIA'S FIG GROWERS
wish you the happiest of
holidays and would like
you to have these fine
recipes for both traditional
and modern Passover
dishes. When you do your
holiday shopping, be sure
to look for this free recipe
folder wherever you buy
enjoy this ancient and nutri-
II la\l ||
1
For more free recipes, write:
California Dried Fig Advisory Board, Department "D" PO. Box 709, Fresno, CA 93712

'.v.v.v/.\-.vv.-aw.v.v.:*mkV. v-. .v v.v >.-. ,, .Vjl>.V. -


The Jewish Flondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagey
Before Passover 5741-1981
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It is a time
to care more... do more... give more...
The phones are still ringing. We need more and more givers.
Answer that call with YOUR gift that does a world of good,
working wonders here and around the world.
You
touch the lives of Jewish people in Israel and here.
Your generosity makes possible vital support of the humanitarian needs in Israel
and Federation's support of our own Chaplaincy Commission, Jewish Education for
young and old, Kosher Nutrition for elderly, Jewish Community Center,
Jewish Family Service, and much, much more.
There is no better way to do so much for so many.
DO IT TODAY. CALL 484-8200
1981UJA
Victor Gruman
General Chairman
Campaign
Richard Romanoff
Co-Chairman
Commemorating Israel's 33 Years of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale 33311 CALL 484-8200
Milton Keiner Leslie S. Gottlieb
President
Now is the time: Support UJA We Are One
Executive Director


VaevV
i fl^.WW.I!^ VWrJmn l limnl... I.....J I I J I
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 13,1981
Community
Calendar
MONDAY, March 16
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lander-
hill Sisterhood: General meeting,
Synagogue, 2048 N.W. 49th
Ave, noon
Hadaasah-Kadima Chapter:
Century Village, General meet-
ing, Temple Beth Israel, Deer-
field Beach
ORT Ocean Mle Chapter: Board
meeting, No. Beach Medical
Center, 2835 N. Ocean Blvd., 10
a.m.
B'nai B'rith -Inverrary Chapter:
Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood-
Plantation: Board meeting,
Temple, 8 p.m.
Men's Club. Sunrise Jewish Cen-
ter: Speaker, Dr. Michael
Engelman, Breakfast, 9 a.m.
Brandeis-Inverrary-Woodlands
Chapter: General meeting, 11:30
a.m.
Federation-Women's Division:
Palm Aire Day
New York City Retired Teachers
in Florida-Broward County:
Meeting, Pompano Beach
Recreation Center, 1-3 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Chapter: General
meeting. Roarke Recreation
Center, 1720 N.W. 60th Ave.,
Sunrise, Speaker-Mrs. Lillian
Alpert: Jewish Community
Center and UJA, 1 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood:
General meeting, Book Review
by Jessie Pat, Milton Friedman's
"Free to Choose", 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah-No. Lauderdale Chai
Chapter: Leadership seminar,
home of Flora Pearl, 10 to noon.
Hadassah-Aviva Oakland
Estates Chapter: General meet-
ing. Lauderdale Lakes City Hall,
Program: "Zsa-Zsa Goldberg"
by Channa Pessel. monologist.
Refreshments, noon
Women's American ORT, Inver-
rary: Card party and luncheon,
$6, Bella Momma Rsstaurant, N.
University Dr. and Commercial
Blvd.. 11:30 a.m.
TUESDAY, March 17
Temple Sholom Sisterhood
Pompano: General meeting,
12:30 p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill: General meeting. Temple.
9:30 a.m.
Women's League For Israel-
Margate: Board meeting, Boca
Bank. Margate, 10:30-12:30p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Lauderhill Chapter:
Paid-up Membership Luncheon
and Card Party, Castle
Recreation Center
Hadassah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: General meeting,
Deicke Auditorium, Boutique at
11 a.m., Panelists Sidney
Goldstein, Rubin Cohen and
George Schwartz discuss Middle
East. Question and Answer
period to follow, 1p.m.
Jewish Community Center:
ADULT TOURS 1981
Western Odyssey presents:
Spring in the Great South-
western USA including Las
Vegas. Grand Canyon and much
more! May 14-23. Rocky Moun-
tain Autumn including
Yellowstone. Grand Tetons and
Estes Park! September 17-26.
For information call 404-926-4096
or write 1060 Little Victoria Rd
Woodstock, Ga. 30188. Excellent
references!
TEEN TOURS 1981
! Western Odyssey presents:^
' Western Europe June 28 j
.July 27; Grand Toui
National Parks Westerr.
? USA and Canada; Back
packing Yellowstone anc
Grand Tettms. j
I
Fanya Fenelon. Holocaust Survi-
vor, 8 p.m.
Hadassah-Rayus Tamarac
Chapter: Eyebank Luncheon,
Justin's Mercedes Executive
Plaza, University Dr., Enter-
tainment by Nat Schriftman,
$13.50 per person.
Hadassah-No. Lauderdale Chai
Chapter: Purim Dessert Card
Party, City Hall, 7015 S.W. 71st
Ave., (Rock Island Rd.), 1 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood-
General meeting, Speaker, Dr.
Scott Joseph, Nutrition and
Exercise. Brown bag lunch,
Dessert and coffee will be served.
Social hour, 10:30 a.m., meeting,
11 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Women-Margate: I
ADL's "Dolls for Democracy,"
Refreshments, Temple Beth Am,
7205 Royal Palm Blvd., noon.
WEDNESDAY, March 18
Temple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
p.m.
Yiddish Culture Club: Meeting.
Satellite Clubhouse, 15, Sunrise
Lakes Phase 1,10 a.m.
Hadassah-Iverrary Gilah
Chapter: Open meeting. Book
Review by Irving Tabachnobov,
"In Praise of Yiddish," donation
$2. 11a.m.
National Council of Jewish
Women-No. Broward Chapter:
General meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall, 4300 N.W. 36th
St.. Program. "People Chosen-
Who is a Jew," 12:30 p.m..
Refreshments.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: General meeting, Temple,
Musical Interlude, Refreshments.
11:30 a.m.
Women's League For Israel-
Woodlands Chapter: General
meeting, Program. "How to
Cope. Not Cop Out." 10-3 p.m.
Mizrachi Women-Masada
Chapter: Board meeting. Temple
Beth Israel, 10 a.m.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael
Sisterhood: Purim meeting.
Speaker, Rabbi Jacob I. Nislic.
Refreshments, 12:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El: Cultural
Series, Parker Playhouse
ORT-Woodlands North: General
meeting
Hadassah-Ahavah Deerfield
Chapter: General meeting.
Temple Beth Israel. Deerfield.
12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Inverrary Lodge:
Installation Dinner, 6 p.m.
Hadassah-Kavannah Chapter:
General meeting. Del Rio Village
Clubhouse, 4100 University Dr.,
Sunrise. Program: Robert Lock-
wood speaks on Court System of
Israel. Public welcome, 8 p.m.
Hadassah-Golda Meir Chapter:
Pompano, Palm Aire Social Hall
on Powerline Rd. Book Review of
"Raquella" by Roz Troy.
Refreshments, Bargain Boutique,
12:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, March 19
Temple Beth Israel: Games,
12:30 p.m.
Jewish Family Service:
Executive meeting, 6 a.m.. Board
meeting, Federation of South
Broward, 7:30 p.m.
Temple Sholom Men's Club:
Board meeting, Temple, Pom-
pano Beach, 8 p.m.
American Red Magen David For
Israel Col. David Marcus
Chapter of Fort Lauderdale,
Sunrise Chapter: General
Meeting at Whiting Hall, Mini
Lunch, 11:30 a.m.
B'nai B'nth-Holiday Springs
Lodge: General meeting,
A fm FtM i-'| Summer Atm'irt J Antilt fair k' 1
our m 46th yEar| 1
Imagine' Tennis on 13 lighted professional
courts, staffed by a well known Tennis Pro
and 10 instructors! Golf, on our own pnvate
nine hole course1 Riding on seven miles of
trails spread over 525acreso breathtakingly
beautiful scenery! A children's paradise .
25 sailboats. 3 molorboats. 4 indoor Bruns-
wick bowling lanes, canoe trips, baseball,
basketball, waterskiing, drama and dance
karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery.
photography and gymnastics are iust some
of trie many fascinating activities available!
Ages S to 16. Fees include air fare.
Call or write for a beautiful color brochure
Separate camps of distinction for Boys and
Girts on beautiful Reflection Lake in the
picturesque Pocono Mountains of N.E.
Pennsylvania
Camps
/ LOua ") W> ".>.23aa.BVjce>.AB $> 1st?
Clubhouse, 3131 Holiday Springs
Blvd., 8 p.m.
Hadassah Blyma Margate
Chapter: General meeting,
Congregation Beth Hillel, 7634
Margate Blvd, noon.
Jewish War Veterans and
Women's Auxiliary, Deerfield
Beach: Meeting, Temple Beth
Israel, Deerfield, 7:30p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Brotherhood:
Meeting, Plantation JC, 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Inverrary Lodge:
General meeting, Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise, 8 p.m.
Hadassah liana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: General
meeting
Sons of Israel-Fort Lauderdale
Lodge: Board meeting,
Hollywood Federal, Sunset Strip,
7:30 p.m.
Hadassah Oriole Scopus
Chapter: General meeting,
Temple Beth Am, noon
B'nai B'rith-Tamarac Chapter:
General meeting, Tamarac
Jewish Center, Program: "As We
Were," prizes, 12:15 p.m.
Pioneer Women-Tamara
Chapter: General meeting, Water
Bridge Recreation Hall, Sunrise,
Purim Program, noon
FRIDAY, MARCH 21
Hadassah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Dime Bank Luncheon
and Card Party, Deicke
Auditorium, Contribution: Two
Eye Banks, or S10, 11 a.m.
SATURDAY, March 21
Jewish Community Center:
Purim Carnival, 11 p.m.
SUNDAY, March 22
Jewish Community Center:
Continued on Page 13
On Nay 11th, some 500.000
people throughout the world
will celebrate the biggest
birthday party in 5741 years.
How about you?
In some 1000 theatres from
Paris to the Palisades people
will join together on Monday
night, May 11th for a joyous
celebration of the 33rd an-
niversary of the creation of the
State of Israel. It's the World
Premiere of the motion picture
based on Chaim Potok's "The
Chosen", starring Maximilian
Schell, Rod Steiger, Robby
Benson and Barry Miller,
screenplay by Edwin Gordon,
directed by Jeremy Paul
Kagan. It is produced by Edie
and Ely Landau. Plus the one-
time only showing of a special
star-filled entertainment-on-
film featuring some of the
greatest names of the perform-
ing arts in a tapestry of poetry,
humor and song drawn from
the Jewish heritage.
Reserve your tickets now.
Seats are limited. You will be
proud to be there.
PARTICIPATING ORGANIZATIONS
In Mm United SUIm
American Committee loi
Snaare iratk Meacai
Center m Jerusalem
Hadassah
Haifa University
Hebrew University
ol Jerusalem
Nat anal Council
ol Jewish Women
Net mat Federal on
ol temp* Sisterhoods
on Sana*, ol Hebrew Unen
CoSuu* Jerusalem School
Pone* Women
Women s American 0f)1
Women s League lor
Conserve!me Judaism
on BeneM of the American
Student Center ol Ihe
Jewish TheotooKH
Semnary in Jerusalem
Women b league lor Israel
Youth towns ol Israel Inc
Z0A
W\
I Please complete and mail to
CELEBRATION 33
505 Parti Avsnue
New York, NY. 10022
(or mail 10 your local participating organizations)
ifiwi cteany)
I want lo be part ot Celebration 33 Please send me tickets at $100 each
tor this joyous evening
Canadian Association loi
en Guron Uniyersily
Canadian f ederal on o<
temple Sisterhoods
on Benin ol Hefiiew Unon
College Jerusalem
Canadian Fnenos ot
Bar llan university
Canadian Friends ol
Haifa University
Canadian Hadassah-WuTO
Canadian Snaare Zedeii
Hospital Foundaton
Ontaro Men s ORT
Women s Canadian ORT
I am enclosing my check lor $
I with to attend the ______
or (2nd choice) the __________
made payable to
(selecl orgamjalion ol vow choicel
Ttvaatre. Code Cily__________
Theatre. Code City__________
(For participating theatres in your area see theatre list)
Name___
Address.
City_____
Stata
-Zip.
8aI Harbour
* BAY HARBOR/1169
Coral Qab.es
CORAL/1180
MRACLE TWIN /1535
Hatlandale
HALLANDALE/1532
Hollywood
FLORDATWW/1158
HOLLYWOOD/1156
THEATRE / CODE NO.
Miami Area:
Miami Beach
BYRON-CARLYLE/1533
MAM BEACH THEATRE OF
THE KRF0RMHG ARTS/1544
170th STREET CINEMA/1167
North Miami
167th STREET TW*/1170
SKYLAKE TWIN/1174
SUNNY ISLES TWIN /1176
South Miami Beach
CUTLER W0GE CINEMA/1163
KENOALE LAKES /1534 KENOALL TWIN /1172
SUMLANOTW*/1182 WESTCHESTER TWIN/1165
Boca Raton
BOCA RATON TWIN /1531
Clearwater
CLEARWATER MALL /1206
Fort Lauderdale
INVERRARY CINEMA 3 1152
LAUOERHILL MALL/1147
MOVES AT PLANTATION /1145
SUrvWSEATGALLERtA./1149
R^
ksonville
ENCY /1160
Orlando
PARK EAST/1536
PARKWOOO TWIN 1186
PLAZA/1188
Palm Beach
CINEMA 70 /1200
Sarasota
BAYSHOflE TWIN /1204
St. Petersburg
PLAZA TWW /1209
Iimpa
BRITTON /1211
VARSITY/1582
Weft Palm Beich
PALM KACH llXLir/1196
PLAZA TWIN/1198
w^PffwimMr
'.J--.".-.--.'.'..;: :.;. v. '---------------1-------TTT
Denotes Reserved By Shaare Zedw? XV
'___1_L_


Friday, March 13, 1981
The Jewish Floridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
'Stop the World, We Wnat to Get On'
By SUNNYLANDSMAN
At Broward Community
College, North Campus, in
Building 07-103, on Feb. 26, a
Happening took place!
Under the aegis of the Commu-
nity Services Senior Enrichment
Experiences Program, a two-hour
program was presented by Sunny
Landsman and a panel which
included Dr. Herman Weiss, psy-
chologist, Prof. Richaid Levine,
anthropologist, Landsman,
representing the parent-grand-
parent viewpoint, and three stu-
dents from the Department of
Sociology.
The classroom was filled to ca-
pacity, about two-thirds were
mature adults and the balance
Israel's 'Jewish Olympics9
Has 3500 Entries
More than 3,500 athletes from
34 countries, the largest number
of entries from the greatest num-
ber of countries, have signed up
for the 11th Israeli Maccabiah
Games which will take place at
locations all over Israel from July
<>Lol6.
Newcomers to the Jewish
Olympics, held every four years
in Israel, will be Guam, New Zea-
land, Puerto Rico and Singapore,
according to the International
Maccabiah Games Committee
which met last month at Ha mat
Gan.
The largest contingent of ath-
letes will come from the United
Stales, with 400 Jewish athletes
For the first time, a mascot has
been adopted for the Maccabiah
(lames. Nicknamed "Guri," tne
games emblem shows a young
Lion of Judah holding the
Maccabiah torch. Half a million
Guri" badges are being dis-
tributed in Israel and abroad to
publicize the Games.
15th Season
Harder Hall
Tennis & Golf
Camp for Teens
(Co Cd 11 to I /)
The Finest Tennis & Golf
Camp in the World
July 1-Aug. 19.81
1 lo 7 weak programs
Intensive Profession*
Individuated
Instruction Private 18p <
All Weather Tennis Courts
(5 Lighted) Bad
machines Instant
Replay TV
Discotheque Drama
Work Shop Band
Pool. Lake. Sa*ng.
Water Skiing*
Backgammon and
Bridge Instruction
100%
Air Conditioned
Superb
Accommodations.
Great Food-
Trips to
Disney World.
Cypress Gardens.
Busch Gardens
and Sea World
Victor Jacobson. Abe RHkin.
Jerry loriuo. PGA
Sebring. Fla. 33870
Hotel 813-385-0151
(in Fla call collect)
competing in track and field
events, wrestling, tennis, judo,
soccer and other sports. Other
countries with large contingents
include Brazil and South Africa,
each with about 200. Finland,
which is reported to have a Jew-
ish population of only 800 people,
is sending a team of 28 athletes.
Israel will have some 600 athletes
competing against those from the
other 33 countries.
were young college students. It
was both interesting and exciting
to observe the interaction be-
tween the Aristas and the
Futures. What were the differ-
ences that seemed to exist be-
tween the generations? The
family unit was it really an
"endangered species?"; what
about how the role of politics,
particularly here in South Florida
affects housing needs this
was a hot issue the "adults
only" community, didn't this
discriminate against youth?
..... the differences in
language, music, life style the
morals, mores, and manners of
one to the other, and much more.
After the first hour, the au-
dience broke up into smaller
groups, each with a few younger
people in their midst. After rap-
ping for half an hour, ^returned
to Room 103, where comments
flew thick and fast.
What actually came out was
that the generations needed each
other mutually ... if they were
made aware. The need to Listen
to each other and to Care.
Cherish and Communicate is
crucial. It was gratifying to feel
the vibrations which emanated
from the participants and calls
for more such get-with-its. Some
of the immediate results were a
retired math teacher volunteered
to help a student teacher who was
having problems with her math;
a student nurse will be aided by a
gentleman in the field of health
and nursing care; a young
mother being adopted by a
"grandmother," and the session
ended only when the clock said it
was time to go on to the next
class.
It was the opinion of most of
those present that this was a step
in the right direction in order to
bridge the gap.....a gap which
exists only because of a lack of
contact and communication. Per-
haps there should be a course in
the college curriculum for "Stop
The World, We Want To Get
On?"
BBYO Plans Convention
Gold Coast Council of B'nai
Brith Youth Organization
(BBYO) is inviting its Aleph
Zadik Aleph (AZA) and B'nai
Brith Girls (BBG) to its annual
convention to be held during the
weekend of April 10-12 at the
Holiday Inn in West Palm Beach.
Geoff Greener. Council Godol;
Hillary Jackowitz, Council
N'siah; Craig Rappel, Council
S'gan, and Susan Samberg,
Council S'ganit, in their invi-
tation, reported the Convention's
theme is "Photo graphs anfj
Memories." Registration dead-
line is Friday, March 27, and is
open only to registered members
of the BBYO's Gold Coast
Council.
In other news from GCC, Judy
Fisher, BBYO assistant regional
director, reported formation of an
AZA Basketball league with
games to be played at the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, 6501 W. Sun-
rise Blvd. First games between
the chapters is scheduled for
Sunday, March 15.
A Kosher Chronicle
FROM HELLMANrrSYBEST FOODS* REAL MAYONNAISE*
A fish is Kosher if it has fins and scales "in the streams and rivers." The
swordfish has bony protrusions that are shed when the fish reaches four feet in
length. Orthodox authorities claim these are not scales, making the swordfish
non-Kosher. On the other hand, there are those who maintain that the swordfish
does have scales and should, for this reason, be considered Kosher.
No matter how you decide, try a delicious recipe from HELLMANN'S/
BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaisethe Kosher Mayonnaise.
POACHED FISH IN WINE
AND MUSHROOM SAUCE
1 lb red snapper or halibut fillets
1 /4 lb mushrooms, sliced
2 medium onions, cut in small wedges
1 /2 cup dry white wine
1/2tspsalt
1 /2 cup HELLMANN S/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise
2 Tbsp milk
Parsley rice
Shce each fillet crosswise in 1" strips In large skillet over
medium heat melt margarine Add mushrooms and
onions, cook until tender. Add fish, wine and salt. Cover,
simmer 5 minutes Remove fish to warm platter. Stir in
Real Mayonnaise and milk Continue cooking until heated
through; do not boil Serve over rice Makes 4 servings.
SALMON AND FLOUNDER ROULADE
1 medium onion, thinly sliced
2 large fresh flounder fillets (about 1 lb)
1/4tspsalt
1/8 tsp pepper
1 can (7 3/4 oz) salmon, drained, flaked
1 /2cup HELLMANNS/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise
1 /3 cup dairy sour cream
3 Tbsp chili sauce
Line bottom of 8"x8"x2" baking dish with onions. Sprin-
kle each fillet with salt and pepper. Evenly divide salmon
over each fillet Roll up each fillet lengthwise; place on
top of onions Stir together remaining ingredients Spoon
over fiHets. Bake in 325 F oven 30 to 35 minutes, or until
fish flakes easily Divide frttets in half. Makes 4 servings
MARINATED SWORDFISH
1 fb swordfish, cut about 1/2" thick
1 /2 cup HELLMANNS/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
2 Tbsp lemon juice
2 Tbsp grated onion
1 Tbsp soy sauce
Cut fish in 4 parts. Stir together remaining
ingredients, add swordfish. Cover; chill 4 hours
Preheat skillet over medium heat. Drain fish
cook, turning once, 6 minutes or until fish flakes
easily. Makes 4 servings.
East ol the Rockies the name is NEUMANN'S.
West it's BEST FOODS By either name, it's the
same line Real Mayonnaise
HELLMANfTS/BEST FOODS CARES FOR THE KOSHER KITCHEN.
-


T^T^
IM.I^r.il, J-Lr.J I
^M
Page 12
TAe Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 13, 1981


jcc
Spotlights
i
RON SCHAGRIN
JCC Board Member, Chairman
of the Adult Purim Carnival
Committee.
Ron, born in Middletown,
N.Y., in 1949, moved with his
family to Fort Lauderdale in
1961, graduating from Fort
Lauderdale's Northeast High
School, and earning a degree in
accounting at University of
Tampa.
He is vice president and
general manager of Schagrin's
Wine & Spirits, supervising five
stores in North Broward and
Palm Beach County.
Ron and his wife Jane have
been involved in the Jewish Fed-
eration's Young Leadership
Program since its inception. They
led a Young Leadership mission
to Israel in 1979.
When asked why he chose to
get actively involved in JCC.
Schagrin responded, "Having
grown up in Fort Lauderdale, it is
all too easy to remember that
there were few (if any) young
Jewish friends that we could
make. I was very active in
Temple Emanu-El Youth Group
and other Broward Jewish youth
groups. To me the Center
represents the singular focal
point for Jewish social activities
for" young families to Senior
Adults. I find that I am able to
help make the stories that I
remember hearing about JCCs a
reality for today."
Ron and. his Purim Carnival
Committee have planned an
entertaining evening for adults.
The Carnival will take place in
the Gym on Saturday, March 21,
at 8 p.m. Some of the highlights
of the evening will be a Bistro,
traveling magician, carnival
booths, wine, beer, sodas, hors
d'oeuvres, cotton candy and pop-
corn. Committee members are
Elliot and Janie Borkson, Eric
and Lydia Golden and Diane
Gottlieb.
" I see growth as the major goal
for the JCC in the next few
years" said Ron. "As a member-
ship organization for only the
past two years, we must keep
striving for membership growth.
The means of achieving these
membership goals are through
programming, community
awareness and service to the
community. Through the gui-
dance of the professional staff
and the willingness of lay leader-
ship this goal can and will be
achieved."
POETRY EXPERIENCE
JCCs Cultural Arts Depart-
ment will present a program of
poetry "Tender Tangled Vines"1
(Can you Talk about Your
Mother without Crying) on'
Monday, March 16 at 7:30 p.m..
The program featuring Ann
While, actress, poetry therapist
and instructor at Broward
(Umlmunity College, North
Campus, and Debbie Babyatsky,
award winning poet, actress and
poi' therapist-intern, is a
provocative poetic dramatization
that explores relations between
Samuel M. Soref Honored at Hall Dedication
After affixing a mezuzah at the
doorway and accepting an
"Award of Gratitude," Samuel
M. Soref (pictured), in all
humility and typically modest,
said: My heart is filled with
gratitude," acknowledging the
tribute by some 300 persons in
attendance when the newly-
refurbished auditorium on the
Jewish Community Center's
Perlman Campus was officially
dedicated as "Samuel M. Soref
Hall."
The Hanukat Habayit
(Dedication Ceremony) was
conducted by Rabbi Jeffrey L.
Ballon and Cantor Jerome
Klemenl of Temple Emanu-El.
Presentation of the award was
made by JCC President Anita
Perlman in honor of both Helene
and Samuel Soref as a "thank
you for your involvement,
guidance, concern, dedication
generosity, and especially tor
your confidence in our future."
It was to the past and the
future that Soref addressed his
remarks, noting that" 'WE ARE
ONE' in North Broward County
Program Events
The Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, has a continuing variety of programs open
to members as well as non-members. For more information on any
program, call JCC. 792-6700.
Departments at JCC. 792-6700, cover their potential and their
lls'Pro,8rams and activities: innate creativity. The program
^J2YSICAL EDUCATION begins Tuesday. March 24. at
UfcPT., Contact Ed Basan. "
Health and Physical Edcation
Director for additional informa-
tion.
The pool will be open begin-
ning Sunday, March 15. Regular
hours are Sunday 9:30 am.-4:30
p.m.; Monday through Thurs-
day. 2.30 p.m.-5 p.m.
Group swim lessons are
available for preschool begin-
ners, ages 3-5, beginners 5 years
and up, advanced beginners and
intermediate. Private swim
lessons are also given by ap-
pointment.
CULTURAL ARTS DEPT..
Contact Ruth Pine, Director,
Cultural Arts, for additional
information.
Book Review Series
The next in the series of Great
Jewish Book Reviews will be held
Wednesday, March 18, at 8 p.m.
Dorothy Rubin will review 'The
Resorts' by Leo Stein.
Poetry Encounter
Kirt Dressier will be master of
ceremonies at the poetry encoun-
ter to be held on Wednesday,
March 18. from 7 to 9 p.m. Locai
poets will read their poetry and
prizes will be awarded.
Osmosis of Creativity
A six week course in the
Osmosis of Creativity will be
offered to help individuals dis-
7:30 p.m.
SENIOR ADULT EVENTS,
Contact Susanna Rothstein,
Senior Adult Supervisor, for
additional information.
Defensive Driving
A course in Defensive Driving
for Senior Adults will be offered
by JCC and AARP on March 30
and 31 from 12:30 p.m. to 4:30
p.m.
Jewish Historical Tour
A tour of Jewish historical
points of interest on Miami
Beach will be conducted on
Tuesday, March 17 from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. The trip wiH include a stop
for lunch.
ADULT PROGRAMS,
Contact Ruth Pine or Susana
Rothstein, for additional in-
formation.
Theatre Outing
An afternoon of recreation and
pleasure is planned for the outing
to the Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre to see "Kiss Me Kate".
The trip will be on Thursday,
April 9, from 10:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Wanderlust Club Meets
The Wanderlust Club will meet
Wednesday, March 25, at 2:30
p.m. to hear a lecture on China by
Marcia Satlof. The Club will also
plan for future trips under the
leadership of Chairperson Sylvia
Goldstein.
COUNSELORS NEEDED
As summer draws near camp preparation at JCC is well
underway. Sports Camp Director Ed Basan is looking for
counselors to work with 5th, 6th, and 7th grade children.
Teachers and college students should apply for Senior
Counselor positions. Junior Counselor positions are available for
11th and 12th graders.
The camp session is from June 22 to Aug. 14th.
For more information call Ed at JCC.
Tangled Vines" is a revelation of
the frustration, guilt and genuine
love mothers and daughters
share. The relationships are
explored poetically using poetry
written by Ann Sexton, Erica
Jong, Liv Ullman, Nikki
Giovanni and others. All the
.o ore ronthnre anW HniicrhtPrA.
Since the program evokes
many aspects of this most
delicate subject, an intimate
question and answer period will
follow the presentation. Members
free, non-members 50 cents.
Call JCC for further in-
formation.
Ls a reality, rather than an empty
phrase. We have progressed. It
would be wonderful to have our
JCC crowded, even over-crowded,
and be forced to expand with
branches all over North Broward.
We have much reason to be
confident of the future. I salute
all of you, because I m merely a
symbol of the jubilation we all
feel. I must admit, it's a great
personal satisfaction to me."
Evelyn Gross, who chaired the
committee, praised the efforts of
her committee, Allen Morris who
supervised the refurbishing, and
all who took part in the
dedication. Tibor Herdan and
Stella Richmond entertained.
Pictured also is the mezuzah.
SAMUEL* eORrHlAll
* rrdictluT ,
. Mirer. I l?f!
'
Hear Fania Fenelon, Mar. 17
'Playing For Time'Author
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
presents "An Evening with
Fania Fenelon" on Tuesday,
March 17, at 8 p.m. in Samuel M.
Soref Hall.
In 1943, Fania Fenelon,
daughter of a Jewish father and
Catholic mother, was a Paris
cabaret singer and a secret
member of the Resistance.
Captured by the Nazis, she was
sent to Auschwitz where she
became one of the legendary
"orchestra girls'" who used music
to survive the Holocaust. She is
the author of the international
best selling book. Playing for
Time, which is her personal
account of one of the most
powerful true stories of the
Holocaust. Fania Fenelon's book
was made into the television film
that had controversial Vanessa
Redgrave playing the part of
Fenelon.
This opportunity to hear Fania
Fenelon tell her own story of
courage and survival and hear
Fania Fenelon
her views on the now famous
Redgrave controversy is certain
to provide a stimulating
program.
Tickets are $5 for Center
members and $10 for non-
members. Call 792-6700 for
additional information.
Acme Fish Products and Ma Mavins are no longer under
K) supervision. Any use of the K) symbol on any of their
fish products is unauthorized.
The Phones Are Ringing Again!
9,707 Persons Haw Contributed to UJA 1981
Are You Among Those Who Have Not Yet
Contributed To The Support Of
Jewish Life Here And Elsewhere?
ANSWER THAT CALL
Make Your Pledge Today... Please
1981 UJA
Victor Gruman
eMHN 4 Chairman
Campaign
Richard Romanoff
Co-CtuHrman
Commemorating Israel's S3 Years of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 K W. 33rd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale 33311 CALL 484-8200
JJj*0"K*'n*r Leslie S.Gottlieb
_________^>j^t^:SMt^tUJA_W.V.On. *- *"'
/-


Friday, March 13, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
Community Calendar
Continued from Page 10
Purim Program, daytime
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac:
Games, 7 p.m.
MONDAY, March 23
Temple Emanu-EI: Games, 7:15
p.m.
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: Board meeting,
Tamaric Jewish Center, 9:30 a.m.
Hadassah-Tamar Chapter: Board
meeting. Lauderdale Lakes
Library. 10 a.m.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Plantation: General
meeting, Deicke Auditorium.
9:30 a.m.
Hadassah-No. Lauderdale
Chapter: Leadership Seminar,
home of Flora Pearl, 10-noon.
TUESDAY, March 24
Hadassah-Bermuda Club Herd:
Executive Board, Bermuda Club
Recreation Hall, 10 a.m.
Hada6sah-Pine Island Ridge
Chapter: Board meeting,
Clubhouse, 1 p.m.
American Jewish Congress-Shad
Polier Chapter of No. Broward:
Meeting, Holiday Inn, 441 &
Commercial Blvd., 1-3 p.m.
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale: Board meeting,
7 p.m.
H ad assah-Somerset Shoshana
Chapter: General meeting,
Recreation Hall of Somerset
Phase I, 12 noon
Pioneer Women-Debra Chapter:
General meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall, American
Savings Bank: "You and Your
Money." 12:30 p.m.
B;nai B'rith Hope Chapter:
General meeting, Deicke
Auditorium, Book Review by
Yelta Greenfield on "Kane &
Abel," Refreshments, noon
Hadassah-No. Lauderdale Chai
Chapter: El Al Airlines film,
Good Morning Israel," City
Hall. 7015 SW 71st Ave., (Rock
Island ltd.), 1 p.m.
> Hadasaah-Rayus Tamarac
Education Day, Skit by Anna
Silinan, "From the Source,"
played by Mildred Klein's Bible
Study Group; Josephine
Newman. VP Hadassah Region,
reviews "The Old Neighborhood"
by A very Korman, Tamarac
Jewish Center, noon.
WEDNESDAY. March 25
Temple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
[i in.
ORT-Ramblewood East Chapter:
Board meeting, Ramblewood
I'.astCondo. 12:30 p.m.
Iladassah-Boca Raton Aviva
Chapter: General meeting, B'nai
Torah Congregation, Book
Review by Anita Applebaum on
Books of Rachel," Guests
welcome. 12:30 p.m.
American Red Magen David For
Israel: Honorary Luncheon for
Ida Schnitzer and Sarah Blatt,
Holiday Inn on University Drive,
noon
THURSDAY. March 26
Temple Beth Israel: Games,
12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter:
. Plantation, General meeting,
afternoon
ORT: Regional Board meeting,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall. 10
FREEcatalogue
Have your Passover
Seder delivered to you a
friend, or relative, by
U.P.S.
Write: Greens Food Co.
P.O. Box 43
Greens Farms
Conn 06436
or Call (203) 333-4114
a.m.
B'nai
B'rith-Deerfield Beach
Lodge: General meeting, Temple
Beth Israel, 8 p.m.
ORT -Tamarac Chapter: General
meeting, Colony Club Recreation
Hall I, noon
Hadassah-Ilana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: Study Group
Sons of Israel-Fort Lauderdale
Lodge: General meeting,
Whiting Hall. N.W. 68th Ave.,
Sunrise, Adriana sings, ac-
companied by Irene Unterman,
7:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI: Board of
Trustees meeting, 7:45 p. m.
Hadassah Armon Castle Garden
Chapter: Luncheon, Inverrary
Country Club
SATURDAY. March 28
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood:
Pub Night, p.m.
SUNDAY, March 29
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac:
Games, 7 p.m.
In 1882, Sam Breakstone put every
dime into his sour cream and cottage cheese.
But you dont have to.
In his day, Sam Breakstone never compromised when it came to making the
highest quality cottage cheese and sour cream.
But if his standards weren't so high, his all natural cottage cheese and sour cream
wouldn't taste so delicious today.
Sam Breakstone never cut corners to make his dairy products. But you can, by
cutting out our coupons.
i.0^01 ODEhT
Mr Grocer: Kraft. Inc. will reimburse
you (or the (ace value o( this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
o( the named product(s) and that
upon request you agree to (urnish
proof o( purchase o< sufficient prod
uct to cover all redemptions Coupon
SAVE 1(R ON ANY SIZE
BREAKSTONE'S COTTAGE CHEESE
IOC
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law. and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft. Inc. Dairy Group. P.O. Box
1799. Clinton, Iowa 52734
Expires 9/30/81.
14300 lObbO?
SSilOT OOEhT
Mr Grocer: Kraft, Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named product! s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
uct to cover all redemptions. Coupon
SAVE 10C ON ANY SIZE
BREAKSTONE'S SOUR CREAM.
IOC
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law. and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft. Inc Dairy Group, P.O. Box
1799, Clinton. Iowa 52734
Expires 9/30/81.
1M3D0 10b7SS
Famous since 1882
I 1981 KRAFT, INK..


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 13, 1981
the Hebrew Day School
OF FOKT UraDERMLE
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. Plantation, Florida 33313 (305) 583-6100
Siddurim Presented to First Graders
The first grade children of the
Hebrew Day School of Fort Lau-
derdale finished the first stage of
their Hebrew studies this month.
This significant milestone was
celebrated with a Siyum Hasefer
program presented entirely by
the students. The program em-
compassed various aspects of
Jewish tradition; Bible, the
Hebrew language, prayers, and
songs. One of the highlights of
the program was a skit presented
in Hebrew by seven children
with each child depicting a differ-
ent day of the Creation. During
the ceremonies, each student re-
ceived his or her Siddur which
formally marks the beginning
study of prayers. The program
was coordinated by Hebrew
leather, Genia King, with the
assistance of the music teacher,
Arlene Solomon.
Mrs. King has written and
directed this Siyum Hasefer for
two years at the Day School.
Fran Merenstein, Director of
the Hebrew Day School, said, "I
am delighted with the progress of
our children. Their zeal and
knowledge for their excellent
Hebrew education are directly
Kosher for Passover
attributable to the inspiration of
their teachers."
Visit the Moon
The Pre-K, Kindergarten and
First grade classes of the Hebrew
Day School of Fort Lauderdale
last month went on a trip to the
moon.
Actually, it was just a pretend
trip. The Buehler Planetarium,
located on the campus of Bro-
ward Community College, was
visited by the children, aged 4-6,
who saw a fascinating sky show
entitled Elmer*s Sky Cabbage
Patch.
In the show, Elmer, a hungry
rabbit, hops all the way to the
moon, which he believes, is made
of cabbage. Elmer learns many
things about astronomy on hi>
pretend trip, and thoroughly en-
chants the audience at the same
time.
A magnificent light show
ended the program, leaving the
children to return to their school
with memories of a truly memor-
able, as well as educational
morning spent among the stars.
Arrangements have been made
to have the same classes return to
the Planetarium in May to see
another program Jodie's
Space Trip. This time they will go
not only to the moon, but to all
the planets in our solar system.
Learn Heritage
Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale took its students last
month to see the Jewish Heritage
Exhibition at Hibiscus Auditor-
ium in Miami Beach.
The children were able to ex-
perience the works of art created
by Rabbi Yitzchok Gansburg.
The Rabbi and his family are
Israelis who are still exploring
new themes to add to the exhibi-
tion. Some of the works exhibited
include Tefillin, Clothing of the
High Priests and the Holy
Temple.
Luba P. Zimmerman, the area
coordinator for the Jewish Heri-
tage Exhibiton, explained its pur-
pose by saying "children, teach-
ers and the general public gain a
belter understanding of these
objects and their history. The
intricate becomes obvious and
the images become real."
The Hebrew Day School chil-
dren loved the animals in the
exhibit, including the colorful
models in Noah's Ark. Another
favorite is the full size figure of
the High Priest.
This field trip is a cultural ex-
tension of the continuing educa-
tion of the Day Schools Hebrew
Program.
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A
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K VELL OVER
from Swiss Knight, of course
______Recipe
One 9" prepared pie crust,
unbaked
One 6 oz. pkg. Swiss Knight
Gruyere Cheese, cut into
small pieces
1 cup milk
Preheat oven lo 425F.
in small saucepan,
combine Swiss
Knight Gruyere
Cheese and milk;
cook over moderate
heat until cheese
melts and mixture
is smooth; remove
from heat and set aside
In small bowl, combine
eggs, onion, salt, pepper and
3 eggs
'/* cup minced onion
1 measuring teaspoon salt
'/* measuring teaspoon white
pepper
% measuring teaspoon nutmeg
nutmeg; beat slightly.
Slowly add cheese-
milk mixture
to eggs, stirring
constantly Pour
into prepared pie
shell Place on
cookie sheet Bake
at 425*F for 15
minutes. Then bake
at 350F for 15-20
minutes. Makes 6 servings.
SWISS KNIGHT
Imported from Switzerland, Swiss Process Gruyere Cheese is mellow,
distinctive and delicious. In foil-wrapped wedges, plain or assorted
flavors, Swiss Knight is a treat because of its quality.
IMPORTED BY THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC. CHEESE DIVISION
100 Btoomingdale Road, White Plains, N.Y. 10606
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1 '' ii. if.


|riday, March 13, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
8rowsin' thru
roward
with max levine
New 1981 edition of American I views
ewish Yearbook, published by latinn
Lmerican Jewish Committee and
Jewish Publication Society of
imerica, estimates Greater Fort
[auderdale area Jewish
jpuliit Kn at 75,000 compared to
J80 Yearbook estimate of
),000, with Hollywood and
liami estimates remaining at
ime figures in both editions:
i.OOO and 225,000, respectively
And Broward county Jewish
lopulation was increased at the
id of February with birth of son
^aron David to Janet Op-
jnheimer, who spearheaded the
srmation of Coalition of Jewish
|rganizations in Coral Springs,
id her husband, Peter ... It
|ras three years ago this month,
larch 26, 1979, Israel-Egypt
Mice treaty was signed in
,'ashington.
Plantation's B'nai B'rith lodge
Iwarded $100 prizes and plaques
\) David Krinsky. Plantation
lijjh School senior, and Malhar
{ore, South Plantation High
inior. winners of the best essays
In Brotherhood. Runners-up
Irere Michele Weiss and Paul
tosenberg of South Plantation,
hid Lavern Butler and Juan
fosombrio at Plantation High
Speaking of high schools,
Greater Miami Jewish
rederatiorJ and Central Agency
lor Jewish Education' expect to
Mien South Florida's first all-day
Jewish High School in North
Miami Beach. Rabbi Louis
Herring. 36-year-old South
[Alllean educator, will be the
principal. He'll be in Fort
Lauderdale soon to speak to
students at Federation's evening
pudaica High School.
And still more on Judaica
[High: the two Israeli teenage
^Ambassadors,"Tzvia Shperber
jnd Adi Klkeles. concluded their
two-day stay in Fort Lauderdale
Iby meeting with Judaica's
[students March 3. They
[thoroughly enjoyed exchanging
IDtekasss
Kosher
Passover
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EDEN ROC HOTEL
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2 traditional Seders
3 superb Kosher meals daily
Entertainment TV?
-tun oM>i 5S^TT
Uid." Strict
RaSftina-ji $jr*'-",on
TRK rVIASTEf^S
1 '40 Broadway. N Y
with students at Plan-
and Coconut Creek High
schools On March 3, also, at
JHS, Cult-fighter Rabbi
Immanuel Schocket at two
sessions of students and parents
punctured all the myths the
Moonies, Jews for Jesus and
other groups pitch at im-
pressionable Jewish teenagers
. For those concerned about
Jewish youth, Federation's
Judaica High and Midrasha for
Adult Education are truly
worthy of the support given to
the education program through
contributions to the United
Jewish Appeal campaign By
the way. have you made your
pledge to UJ A Campaign 1981?
Miami Beach Mayor Murray
Meyerson will be the first
recipient of the Humanitarian
Award presented by Southeast
District American Red Magen
David for Israel Sunday, March
12, at the Konover Hotel .
Super Sunday 1981 in January
was so successful across the
country, that UJA has set Jan.
17 as the date for Super Sunday
1982 Meanwhile a miniature
version of Super Sunday is going
on every evening from the Jewish
Federations 2999 NW 33rd Ave,
Fort Lauderdale, office trying to
reach those hundreds who have
not yet made a commitment to
UJA 1981 ... Nathan Perl-
mutter, national director of B'nai
Br'rith's ADL, will lobby for
legislation that would outlaw
paramilitary training camps for
organizations such as KKK
and extremist Jewish groups
such as JDL. Said Perlmutter:
"We don't need vigilants regard-
less of whether they wear a hood
or a yarmulke."
Somebody didn't check or
care about Jewish attendance
at Fort Lauderdale Symphony
concert in October. It's scheduled
for Wednesday night, Oct. 7
Erev Yom Kippur, Koi Nidre
night American Jewish
Congress Louis D. Newman
chapter in Deerfield Beach heard
Rev. D. Hotchkiss of Boca's
Unitarian Church last week
discuss wavs to combat bigotry
. .. Purim programs abound this
month as the festivities begin
Friday, March 20, following the
Fast of Esther Advance sale
of $7.50 reserved seat tickets is
going great for Pompano's B'nai
B'rith first Show of Stars Sunday
evening, March 29, in the Omni
auditorium. Broward Community
Colleges' North Campus, 1000
Coconut Creek Blvd. General
Admission is $5.
Galleria's developer Leonard
Farber and former County
Commissioner Jack L. Moss were
elected to the United Way board
of directors last month .
Zionist Organization of
America's Southeast Region
elected Dr. Mortimer Abrashkin
of Fort Lauderdale, Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld of Temple Beth
Am in Margate, Bernardt Oolie
of Lauderhill and Harold Rose of
Plantation to its executive board
... Mr. and Mrs. A. Nash
celebrate their 50th wedding an-
niversary at the kiddush
following Shabbat service March
14 at Sunrise Jewish Center .
CBS-TV 150-minute program on
"Skokie," rated by previewers as
"worthy of wide viewership,
starring Danny Kaye, Eli
Wallach and Carl Reiner, is
expected to be aired sometime
this spring ... A resolution was
introduced in Congress last
month asking President Reagan
to declare May 3 through May 10
as "Jewish Heritage Week,"
because the months of April and
May "contain events of major
significance in the Jewish
calendar: Passover, Yom
Hashoa, Israeli Independence
Day, Solidarity Sunday for
Soviet Jewry and Jerusalem
Day."
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
for tasty_
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Chicken. Onion,
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I M*
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Chicago 60632
Distributed By:
Hi-Grade Food Company, Inc.
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Does your cracker goto pieces
when it meets cream cheese?
It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
tv-ides a bagel.
But it's a lot harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip.
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast. Just terrible.
The SpreadaWe Cream Cheese

Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped.
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread.
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
It's bigger than the bagel.
ET^iDT DQEhT
SAVE IOC ON TEMP TEE
WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE
IOC
Mr. Grocer Kraft, Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named product(s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod-
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Expires 9/30/81.
I -


"tfage 16
"msmmms^^am
Friday, March 13, 1981



Bonds Presents Awards
at New Life Awards
Among the several persons honored at the second annual New Life
Awards dinner sponsored by the State of Israel Bonds Organization
last week in Miami Beach were two residents from the Fort Lauder-
dale area. More than two score and* ten friends and relatives were
present to see Ludwik Brodzki, chairman of the North Broward World
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors, receive his award.
Ludwik Brodzki (right)
receives the award recognizing
him us a Holocaust survivor who
mack' a new life in the United
States, distinguishing himself in
many facets of Jewish communal
and civic affairs The award was
presented in warm, touching re-
marks by brother Jacob, reci-
pient of the New Life Award at
the first such event held last
year.
Bonds
Events
HAWAIIAN GARDENS VI
Sonny and Charlotte Kaufman
will receive Israel's Scroll of
Honor at the Hawaiian Gardens
VI "Night in Israel" at 8 p.m.,
Sunday, March 22. The Kauf-
mans have been active in B'nai
B'rith and Kaufman has served
president of the Lauderdale
Lodge. Mrs. Kaufman
;*tfd as vice-president of B'nai
rith Lauderdale Chapter.
Special guest will be Eddie
Schaffer. noted humorist. Julius
Sackman is chairman.
SHOLOM HONORS MARKS
Sam and Blanche Marks are
slated to receive Israel's Scroll of
Honor at the annual Temple Sho-
lom of Pompano Beach Israel
Metzenbaum Speaks at Palm Aire
Carols Mueller was presented
with the Vad V'ashem Righteous
Christian Award recognizing her
valor and heroism during World
War 11 in aiding Jewish friends.
Joel Arnon, Israel's Consul
General for Southeastern United
States made the presentation.
Mrs. Mueller, a Nazi fighter, is a
resident of Fort Lauderdale who
with her own food rations during
the war, helped feed and care for
Jewish neighbors, including
Arnon's own parents who later
died in the Holocaust.
HONORING THE TROYS
The Sunrise Jewish Center and
Sunrise Lakes II Israel Bonds
Committees will salute Rabbi
Albert Troy and his wife. Rose
lyn. at a "Salute to Israel" 10
a.m. Sunday. March 20 at the
Sunrise Jewish Center.
A distinguished member of the
Rabbinate. Rabbi Troy has spent
a lifetime in service to the Jewish
people, locally, nationally and in
Israel. He served as president of
the Connecticut Valley Region of
the Rabbinical Assembly and
president of the Zionist District.
He has been active with the
United Fund. Jewish War
Veterans, Red Cross and the
USO.
.Mrs. Troy has been a diligent
worker for the National Women's
Senator Howard Metzenbaum
(D., Ohio) will be the special
guest this Sunday night, March
15, at the annual Palm Aire State
of Israel Tribute Dinner, held in
cooperation with the Israel
Bonds Organization, honoring
Sharon and Jay Raddock, ac-
cording to dinner chairman, Ber-
nard Margolius, and co-chairman
Joseph Kranberg.
They noted that the Senator, a
part-time resident of Palm Aire.
is a "true friend of Israel, who
has supported the Jewish State
many times in Congress and in
public speeches."
Senator Metzenbaum has
established himself as one of the
leading consumer advocates in
League. Conservative Movement
and Hadassah, for whom she
served as president in Illinois and
Connecticut
Special gUeSl Will be Joey Rus-
sell, popular folk humorist.
Chairman of the event is Irving
Adler and co-chairmen are Dr.
Leon I'ellman. Leonard Goldman
and Ren Goldstein.
Also Hetty Marchant, Shirley
Rubin and Irving Steinhaus.
the United States Senate. He is
";< ol a handful of senators who
had been asked to Serve on four
major committees in the 96t.li
Congress. He has publicly de-
cried terrorism against the Slate
ol Israel and has worked to help
Israel acquire more than $10
billion in economic and military
assistance from the United
States
MM
Rabbi Geld Honored Goldmans Honored
Bond Breakfast 10 a.m., Sunday,
March 22.
Sam Marks served as vice-
president of education at the
Temple and is an adult education
teacher. Mrs. Marks is a member
of the Temple Sisterhood and
Hadassah.
Special guest will be Emil Co-
hen, noted American-Jewish
humorist. Chairman of the event
is Dr. Milton Isaacson. Honorary
chairmen are Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Sindell and Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Lichtman.
Temple Beth Am's Rabbi Solomon Geld,
received the David Ben-Gurion Award of the
State of Israel Bonds Organization, recognizing
his distinguished Rabbinate, and service to Israel
and the Jewish people. The award was presented
at a State of Israel Tribute Reception. From left
are Ben Dinkes, chairman: Nettie Rothstein, co-
chairman; Rabbi and Mrs. Geld; Harry Hirsch,
president and Israel Resnikoff. co-chairman.
Residents of Holiday Springs honored Nat and
Doris Coleman with Israel's Scroll of Honor,
recognizing their activities in Jewish affairs and
their participation in the Israel Bonds program.
The award was presented at a special tribute held
in their honor. From left are Jules Lustig, co-
chairman; Jerry Kalinsky. chairman; Mr. and
Mrs. Coleman and co-chairmen Gertrude Panem
and Aaron Leilman.
HAWAIIAN GARDENS V
Residents of Hawaiian Gar-
dens V paid tribute to the
memory of Joseph Vogel, by
presenting his wife, Miriam, with
Israel's Solidarity Award. Vogel
was deeply involved in countless
Jewish philanthropic organiza-
tions, including the State of
Israel Bonds Organization.
Miriam Vogel accepts the award
from entertainer, Eddie Schaffer.
New Maxwell House Master Blend.
Delicious ground coffee that can
save you money!
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ground coffee. And you can save
money, too.
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Master Blend is 100% pure
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flaked.
You can save
money, too.
Because we make it
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ounces of Master
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it the same way you
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Use the same
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That's how Master Blend can save
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New Maxwell House Master
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Uniurn


[riday, March 13. 198]
loriaian of (/reate^or^Luudcniale
[Shaw Co-Sponsor Bill on
Behalf of Brailovsky
Congressman Clay Shaw of
tori Lauderdale is the co-sponsor
: a bill that will formally protest
he Soviet Union's treatment of
Jr. Viktor Brailovsky, a noted
licntist who has been jailed in
oscow since last November.
The bill, known as House
Resolution 50, calls for the Soviet
fnion to provide proper medical
ire for Dr. Brailovsky, and to
tovide permission for him and
Ir his family to emigrate to
irael to join relatives. It further
Igea President Reagan to ex-
less "at every suitable oppor-
pnity and in the strongest
Inn-" the opposition of the
Inked States to the imprison
lent and treatment of Dr.
Irailovsky,
Dr. Brailovsky. renowned in
the field of cybernetics, is one of
the leaders of the so-called "re-
fusenik" movement in the Soviet
Union, made up of Jews and
others who have been denied per-
mission to leave the count rv
"I believe it is the duty of the
U.S. Congress to call the Soviets
to account for these violations of
international law and fundamen-
tal human rights," Shaw said.
"The tragedy is that Dr. Brailov-
sky is only one of thousands in
Russia who have been harassed
and persecuted for their desire to
practice a religion not accepted in
their country, and for their desire
to leave their country."
Two New Congregations Formed
The religious community of
orth Broward is being increased
i\ an Orthodox synagogue in
lierfield Beech and a Conserva-
|ve one on the Oceanside of Fort
lauderdak.
Sponsored by the National
Council of Young Israel, the
tung Israel of Deer field Beach,
[aded by Morris Septimus, is
Iding daily services at 8:15
in anil at 8:46 a.m. Saturdays
in the new Deerfield Community
Plaza, 1640 W. Hillsborough
Blvd.. adjacent to Century Vil-
lage. Miriam Wosk is president of
the Sisterhood.
Temple Beth Israel of Gait
Ocean Mile, with Rabbi David
, Mat/.ner officiating, is holding
Friday evening services at 8 p.m.
in the North Beach Medical Cen-
ter auditorium.
WANTED
Jewish Musician Song Leader
Ramat Shalom of Plantation
Call 583-7770
Weekdays 9 to 12 Noon
ISRAEL
Travel With The Expert
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For Information And Brochure
CALL 981-6111
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f/HtftK^ Colo' TV D(..ary L*s
ewe H*** rALL NOW AprilJ* .....^
The Phones Are Ringing Again!
9,707 Persons Htv Contributed to UJA 1081
Are You Among Thow Who Hv Not Yt
Contributed To Tho Support 01
Jewish Life Here And Elsewhere?
ANSWER THAT CALL
Make Your Pledge Today... Please
1981 UJA
Victor Gruman
naral Chairman
Campaign
Richard Romanoff
Co Chairman
Commemorating Israel's 53 Years of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Port Lauderdalc
2999N.W. 33rd Awe.. Fort Lauderdale 33311 CALL484-8200
Milton Reiner Leslie S Gottlieb
__ Executive Duvctor
Mo i th.tim Support UJA W.A#._One
Delta to the
n-n-north
is a
breeeeeeze
And you can save plenty with Delta's bargain tares.
Our lowest one-way Buy' N Fly Discount Fare
to Chicago or Detroit is only $139.
Delta has more daily nonstops to Detroit
than any other airline and the only TriStar.
The most nonstops to Chicago. The only non-
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To Chicago, Cleveland, Detroit or Indianapo-
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To Cincinnati. Columbus. Dayton or Louis-
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$149 Day First Class. $129 Night First Class.
We also have low fares for a child, 2 thru 17,
when accompanied by an adult passenger pay-
ing a Buy *N Fly Fare.
These fares are available to other Delta
cities in the Midwest, too. They do not apply
to service via New Orleans. All fares are one
way and include tax. Other special fare dis-
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these fares. Fares shown are good thru June
15.1981.
Ask about other big savings with Delta
Night Coach and round-trip Supreme
Super Saver Fares. See your Travel Agent
for full details on all fares and flight reserva-
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Delta and your Travel Agent accept American
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Winter schedules from Ft.Lauderdale:
To Chicago Four nonstops a day: at 9:20am,
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All schedule, and fares are subject to change
without notice.
Delta is ready when you are


Page lr>
m
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. March 13, 1981


Israel Sees It as Asymmetrical'
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Far more Egyptians
would like to come to Is-
rael, as tourists out of curi-
osity or as businessmen to
trade, than the Egyptian
government is apparently
prepared to allow, accord-
ing to the Israeli Ambassa-
dor to Egypt. Eliyahu Ben-
Elissar.
Speaking on a radio program
marking the first anniversary of
the opening of the Israel
Kmbassy in Cairo, the first in any
Arab country, he said that slow,
step-by-step progress in nor-
malization of relations between
the two countries had been made
during the past year, but slower
i Ian Israel had hoped.
INTERVIEWED on the sam<
program, the Egyptian
Ambassador to Israel. Saad
Mortada. expressed satisfaction
with the tempo, adding that then
wire still differences between the
two countries, mainly because of
the Jerusalem bill declaring
Jerusalem to be Israel's capital.
West Bank settlements and
Israel's treatment of some Arab
mayors and Palestinians in the
the occupied areas.
Prof. Shlomo Shamir, of Tel
Aviv University's Shiloah Center
for Middle East research, noted
both successes and failures due to
the. differing importance placed
by the two parties on the nor-
malization process. He said that
after "normal" peace treaties
We Are One
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Teachers Learn
'A Passover Experience'
A special luncheon workshop
and seminars devoted to "Teach-
ing Jewish Holidays through
Jewish Folk-Tales and Stories'"
will begin at 12 noon. Monday.
April 6. at Temple Emanu-El,
:i245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes.
Leader of sessions sponsored
by the Council of Educational
Directors and Rabbis, of North
Broward and the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale will be F.lli Marcus,
national schliach (emissary) of
the American Zionist Youth
Federation.
Earlier this month, the reli-
gious school teachers took part in
the fourth Professional Growth
In-Service Workshop of the vear
at Temple Beth Am in Margate.
Termed "A Passover Exper-
ience." they studied a Graded
Approach to the Teaching of
Pesach (first Seder Saturday,
April 18), and "Songs and
Prayers of the Hagadah."
The workshop, for which the
teachers get credit for Weekend
and Hebrew Teacher licenses,
was concerned with strategies
geared to the various age levels in
the religious schools.
ending a war. establishment oi
relations between the tormerene-
miaa was left to progress at its
own pace.
But the Israel-Egypt treaty
ended three decades of an Arab
attempt not only to gam territory
or control, the usual reason for a
war. but to annihilate the Israeli
entity. While not so important to
Egypt, normalization for Israel
was a clear indication of
Egyptian intentions, Shamir
said.
MORTADA SAID he recalled
that some years ago the late
Golda Meir had said that for her
peace or normalization with
Egypt would mean that she could
go shopping in Cairo. "During
the past year my Embassy has
issued 50,000 visas to Israelis
who have gone shopping in Cairo
and been welcomed there," he
said.
But Ben-Elissar noted that in
that same period the Israeli
Embassy in Cairo has been asked
for visas by only 1.500 Egyp-
tians, including members by
official delegations. He saw a lack
of symmetry in the mutual
normalization process.
"For the Egyptians, nomaliza-
tion is a means. For Israel it is a
means of testing the quality and
nature of the peace for which we
have given up territory needed
for defense. I remember how
we were ready to dance in the
streets when the Egyptian flag
was raised here for the first time.
No Egyptian had every dreamed
I of the day when the Israeli
' would fly in Cairo. "Ben-Elissar
said.
Library Dedication in No. Lauderdale
After two months of renova-
tions, the North Lauderdale
branch of the Broward County
Library will be officially dedi-
cated at a 1 p.m., Sunday, March
15. ceremony at the branch. 6601
Blvd. of Champions. The new
library replaces the one small
room in the City Hall Annex on
Kimberly Blvd. which will be I
converted into a Senior Citizen
Center.
Gretchen Karmazin, branch
librarian, said the county will
provide eight employees to staff
the facility, including six or seven
part-time workers, from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m.. Mondays, Fridays and
Saturdays; and noon to8 p.m. on
Tuesdays and Wednesdays.
Reserve Now for the
PASSOVER HOUDAYS
Traditional Sedurim and Services
Will be Conducted by
* Prominent Cantor ROBERT VEGH
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Apr. 17 to Apr. 21
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Apr. 16 to Apr. 21
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THERE IS therefore a
certain asymmetry, but the
1'mblems should be seen in their
r perspective. A psycholo-
cal barrier stili exists, not only
between Israelis and Egyptians
but between t he Egyptian man-
in-tne-streei and his government.
Far more Egyptians are ready to
come to Israel than the Egyptian
government is prepared to
allow. '
Shamir said the greatest
achievement oi the past year was
probably the breaching of the
Arab world's taboo against
;,nv relations with Israel. Thf*'
lilune .vre in the speed ot
normalization, arising from
nerioua opposition to the peace
treaty on the part of manv Egyp-
tian intellectuals. "But the peace
treat; baa created a new political
fact. You have to compare now
with the situation before. The
Egyptians have advanced light
yean, even though they have not
gone as fast as we would have
liked to hope." Shamir said
Medical and Religious Aspects of Circumcision
Free Public Forum on
"New Challenges to Ritual Circumcision"
Wednesday March 25-1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Mount Sinai Medical Center-Wolfson Auditorium
4300 Alton Road
Miami Beach
Program Chairman:
Rabbi Solomon ScMff,
Director of Chaplaincy
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
/
Co-Chairman:
Irwin Makoveky.
M.D.
Mount Sinai Medical Cental-
Moderator
Mrs. Iris Franco
President. South Florida
Federation of Reform Temples
Local Faculty:
Howard A. Engle. Pediatrics
Randy Makovsky. M.D..
Urology
Mount Sinai Medical Center
Presiding:
Franklin D. Kreutzer
President, S.E. Region
United Synagogues of America
Speakers:
Dr. Moses Tendler
Chairman. Bio Ethics Committee.
Rabbinical Council of America
Professor, Yeshiva University
Rabbi Eugene Cohen. Ph.D.
Coordinator. Brith Milah Board of America
Morning Scientific Session for physicians and health
care professionals ($10 registration fee)
Sponsored by: Co-sponsored by:
Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Mount Sinai Medical Center
576-4000 ot Greater Mimai. 674-2600
Jewish Federation of South Broward. 921-8810. ext. 25
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale. 484-8200
Brith Milah Board of America
Introducing Tamaracs
New Neighborhood
G$b
"After all the money you saved at iMke Colony,
the least you ran do is buy lunch."
When you're ready to settle for more, don't settle for less than Lake
Colonya carefully planned adult community now under development in
the heart of Tamarac.
Conceived by award-winning builders known for innovative design and
enduring quality, Lake Colony offers single-level contemporary homes, an
attractive lake and complete recreation center, all in a beautifully land-
scaped environment.
For a limited time, qualified buyers will receive a substantial pre-
construction discount price, ("all 722-2128 today and a Lake Colony sal<
representative will arrange to present all the details to you.
lies
''


mmmmmmm
wmmmmmmmmmmmm
Family Life Conferernce
Continued from Page 1
been a caseworker at JFS since Nov. 19,
76. Fox holds two bachelor's degrees and
taking a master's course in social work at
Barry College. She is the central intake
Caseworker at JFS.
The second workshop, with the work-
shops to run concurrently, is concerned
kith parents of what is known as "blended
families" and for the Conference it is known
as "Yours, Mine, Ours." The leaders who
frill be listening with compassion to the
views of these parents will be Sherwin H.
Itosenstein, executive director of JFS, and
|)ena Barash, a caseworker at JFS. Rosen-
i'in. who received his bachelor's and
ister'a at the University of Connecticut,
executive director of Bridgeport,
Eonn., JFS for 13 years, and assumed his
(resent position in Broward County in
J77. He also teaches part-time at Nova
Jniversity. Barash, with a master's from
Barry College and taking part as a psycho-
jgist in Nova's children assurance and
treatment program, is also a JFS case-
vorker.
"One Is a Whole Number" workshop will
be concerned with widowed persons. The
leaders will be Judith Jarecky and Clifford
Golden who has two master's degrees, and
one from City University of New York, and
one in social work from Barry College. With
JFS since 1975. he is currently studying for
a doctoral degree in counselling psychology
at the University of Miami. Jarecky,
graduate of New York University and a
former board member of the Widowed Per-
sons Service (WPS) at Long Island Jewish
Hospital, currently serves as Broward
County WPS coordinator.
What is commonly termed the "Tradi-
tional Family," which has its share of prob-
lems, will be covered in the fourth workshop
with Marcia Kaplan and Dr. Arnold Feiner
as leaders. Kaplan earned her master's at
Boston University and has had extensive
service as a caseworker with child care or-
ganizations and before joining JFS in 1974.
was employed by Miami's JFS for 3 years.
Feiner, who earned his Ph.D. in psychology
at the University of Miami, currently is in
private practice in Broward following a
teaching career at local universities and on
the faculty of Barry College's Graduate
School of Social Work
The troublesome subject for many people
of "Intermarriage." for those already part
of a mixed marriage or contemplating a
marriage with a person of another religion
will be covered in Workshop No.5. Abra-
ham J. Gittelson, director of education
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. and associated with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education in Miami for
27 years and pursuing a doctoral degree,
and Victoria Eichner will be the leaders.
Eichner, summa cum laude graduate at
Barry College, earned her master's at
Barry, and is the senior citizen caseworker
at JFS.
"Youth Speaks Out" is the title for the
sixth workshop and the sponsors are hoping
that a goodly number of teen-agers will
register for this workshop during which
they can register their views about life in a
Jewish family in today's world. They will
have the opportunity to speak out to work-
shop leaders who can relate to their views
and will lend a very perceptive ear to their
comments. The leaders are Gary Magid,
medical doctor now with a private psychi-
atric practice in Broward County and
serving as an assistant professor of psy-
chiatry at the University of Miami, and
Adrian Trager, who received a master's
degree in science at Indiana University, and
a master's degree in social work at Barry
College. Trager, formerly employed at
Indiana University, University of Mary-
land, State University College in Buffalo,
and participant in Genesis House and
Spectrum programs joined JFS last May.
Summaries of all the workshop views and
reviews will be covered during the closing
session with additional remarks by the key-
note speaker, Dr. Sheingold. who received
his Ph.D. degree from Harvard University,
and taught at Buffalo's State University
College, Wellesley, Brown and Cornell
where he also served as director of Under-
graduate studies in the Department of Soci-
ology. He has published several articles on
social issues, politics and voting behavior in
professional sociology journals.
A registration form for the Jewish
Family Life Conference is published else-
' where in this issue of The Jewish Floridian.
Say hello
to the USA
Now that an experienced, worldwide airline
like Pan Am flies to 26 cities around the United
States, consider the possibilities:
From Florida, we can take you to Houston,
New Orleans, Las Vegas and San Diego.
Or how about Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle?
Not to mention our service to New York,
Newark and Washington, D.C.
And Pan Am can do it with the greatest of
ease, because we have so many nonstop, direct
and connecting flights that you can choose from.
Along with our easy-to-take flight schedule,
we've got something else going for us. too
very affordable air fares, delicious interna-
tional cuisine, attractive packages (including
car rentals, hotels and sightseeing). Etx?ri/
thing to make your trip the best ever
Your Pan Am Travel Agent can answer
questions and arrange your booking. Aftei
that, leave everything to us. Pan Am. Your
airline to the U.S.A.
I(>
*-s


I MM "
^^^mmm
^^
Page 20-
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 13, 1981
Shrugs Off Rumor of Anatoly's Exit
JFRUSALEM Avital Sha-
ransky, wife of Prisoner of
Cona ience \nntoly Sharansky.
said here that she placed little
credence in press reports from
South Africa that her husband is
to be freed shortly in exchange
for an alleged Soviet spy, Alexei
Kozlov, captured in South Africa
last year.
She said rumors of his release
had been frequent, but he was
still in a Soviet Labor camp
serving the fourth year of a 13-
year term on charges of treason,
spying and anti-Soviet sub-
version. She said she hoped for
his speedy release and arrival in
Israel but added that no advance
information is usually given out.
JERUSALEM Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir will
meet with Pope John Paul II
Frida>. il was offically an-
nounced by Cabinet Secretary
Arye Naor. It will be the first
visit to the Vatican by a senior
Israeli government official since
the late Premier Golda Meir met
with Pope Paul VI in 1973.
Shamir was in Washington last
week where he met with Presi-
dent Reagan, Secretary of State
Alexander Haig and other top
Administration officials. He also
visited Colombia where he met
President Julio Ayala. Acting
Foreign Minister Moshe Nissim,
who briefed the Cabinet, des-
cribed Shamir's visits as
"successful and very important."
WASHINGTON Sen. John
Tower, (R., Tex.), chairman of
the Senate Armed Services
Committee, is in favor of the
Reagan Administration's re-
commendations to strengthen
Saudi Arabia's fleet of 62
American F-15s. He made his
views known after meeting with
President Reagan at the White
House last Friday where he re-
ported on his 10-nation Middle
East trip.
However, other key members
of the Senate and the House,
mostly Democrats but also some
Republicans, have expressed
reservations over the
Administration's plan to supply
additional elements to the Saudi
Air Force and compensating Is-
rael with 10 more F-15s. At the
tame time, Israeli sources
, .ntinued to oppose the
Administration's proposals, con-
tending that this would develop
an arms race in the Middle East.
TEL AVIV Soviet Pre-
sident Leonid Brezhnev was
reedy to allow Jewish emigrants
from the Soviet Union to flv
Teachers,
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
ISRAEL
Attain your professional
goals and realize Jewish
fulfillment.
Certified teachers,
MSW's and BSW's are
invited to apply. Chal-
lenging positions open.
Financial assistance
available.
Interviews now being
scheduled for orienta-
tion courses to be held in
the fall in Israel. If you
think you qualify, call to-
day.
ISRAEL ALrYAH
CENTER
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami
(306)673-265677
Anatoly Sharansky
directly from Moscow to Israel
but was dissuaded by one of his
aides, it was disclosed in a radio
interview with Leon Dulzin,
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization Executive.
He said that at the request of
Premier Menachem Begin, a
"prominent Jewish personality
with contacts with Brezhnev"
discussed the matter of Jewish
emigration with him and
proposed that Jews be allowed to
fly direct from the USSR to Is-
rael, without an intermediate
stop in Vienna.
According to Dulzin, Brezhnev
replied, "Why not?" But a senior
Soviet official sitting with him
intervened and the proposal and
favorable response has never
been implemented.
TEL AVIV Former Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan was
sharply criticized for making
public impressions of King Hus-
sein of Jordan which could fore-
close the possibility of future
secret contacts with him or other
Arab leaders as a prelude to
peace negotiations.
Dayan's view that the Jor-
danian ruler will never make
peace with Israel on the basis of
territorial compromise on the
West Bank, as advocated by the
Labor Party, is contained in his
new book. Shall We Eternally
Face Swords'?
The memoires will be Dublished
here shortly and will be seriali7.ed
in an Israeli newspaper beginning
this weekend. Extracts, read over
national television last night.
described Dayan's last secret
meeting with Hussein in London
in 1977.
LONDON The open sale of
State of Israel Government
Bonds will begin in Britain later
this year for the first time. They
will be sold by a newly estab-
lished company under the presi-
dency of Sir Isaac Wolfson. the
Jewish millionaire philanthropist
known for his strong support for
Israel.
The bonds are sold by the
government of Israi'l to help in
conomic development. How
ever, although they have been
available all over the world for
the past 30 years, they have
never been sold in Britain. But
the way has been cleared follow-
ing the British government's
abolition of foreign currency
controls.
They will be sold in dollars by
the newly formed Israel Develop-
ment Company (UK) headed by
Sir Isaac as president and Stan-
ley Berwin, as chairman.
TEL AVIV In January.
1968, the Israeli submarine ^
Dakar, en its delivery voyage
from Kngland where it had been
purchased, disappeared some-
where in the eastern
Mediterranean.
Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi Shlomo
Goren. who was chief military
chaplain at the time, has now
accepted a naval board of of
inquiry's finding that the vessel
foundered. and all hands
perished. In his official report, to
be published in a religious jour-
nal, he has decreed that the wives /T-
of 16 of the crew members are
now free to remarry under Jewish
law.
The camp YOU always wanted to go to.

in the Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of West Virginia
90 MILES FROM WASHINGTON. D.C.
eajp
WHITE MOUNTAIN
Co-ed 8-week camping for
ages 6-15.
GREEN MlJUt
Co-ed 4-week session for
ages 6-13. Special pro-
gram for 5 and 6.
TEEN TOWN
Co-ed teen-age camp.
4-week session for ages
13-16.
.
All CAMPS FEATURE THESE ACTIVITIES Canowng. Archery, Photography. Rifl*. Tennis, Horses, all Land &
Water sports. Gymnastics. Rocketry. Arts. Crafts. Soccer. Handball Softball. Hockey. Roller Skating. Ml
Ckmbmg. Trips Doctor and Nurse in residence Mature Staff over 20 Staff inquires invited
For Brochure and additional
information write or cat
TIMBER RIDGE, INC.
23 Walker Avenue
Baltimore. Md 21208
(301) 484-2233________
Contact your local representative:
MMNmM 472-1783
Owner / Director will be In
Florida area month of January
hc-ex
WORLD GATHERING COMMITTEE
Of North Broward County
Announces The Following
14 Day Package Tours to ISRAEL
From June 10-23,1981
For the World Gathering In Jerusalem of Jewish Holocaust Survivors.
WORLD GATHERING OF JEWISH HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS TRAVEL OPTIONS
Prices include: round trip airfare from Miami to Tel Aviv based on Super Apex fares, hotel accommodations,
service charges, daily Israeli breakfast, transfers from and to Ben Gurion Airport 4% days of sightseeing with
licensed guides, tour entrance fee, baggage handling, transfers to and from World Gathering events.
PLAN
"T" deluxe
'V" deluxe
W" deluxe
X" deluxe
"Y" 1st class "Z"1st class
Hotel In
Tel Aviv
Tiberias
Jerusalem
Hilton
Plaza
Hilton
i Dan
Plaza
King David
Diplomat
Plaza
Plaza
Diplomat
Plaza
Diplomat
Moriah
Kibbutz
Moriah
Marina
Kibbutz
Ariel
Price
$1,745
11.717
$1,658
11,557
$1.577
11494.
Additional Cost
por Single
Accomodation
$407
subject to
Availablity
$417
$340
$276
$222
$230
*
Participation\in the World Gathering requires a registration fee of $100 per person ($50 for children of sur-
vivors). This fee Is not included in the rate shown above. Departure will be on a specially arranged El Al Israel
Airlines 747 Jumbo Jet. For reservations or further information, you may contact your travel agent or one of the
following travel agents who are cooperating in this historic endeavor
AIR & SEA TRAVEL SERVICE INC., 6229 N. Federal Highway, Fort Lauderdale 33308 491-1500
ALL-WAYS TRAVEL SERVICES INC.4850 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313- 733-727C
TRIO TRAVEL, 5567 N. University Dr., Tamarac 33321 748-0067
WOODMONT TRAVEL, 6726 N. University Dr., Tamarac 33321 721 -9590
TRAVEL TALK, 2542 N. 60th Ave., Hollywood 33021 987-9650
PORTS OF CALL TRAVEL,N120 W. Palmetto Park Rd., Boca Raton 33432 368-0124
North Broward World Gathering Committee
Ludwik Brodzki. Chairman
Jewish Federation Of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale 33311
Phone 484-8200
c



lay, March 13, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 21
1
iiiinitfiiiHimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
iiiiHiiiiiiiinmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiRiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiinHniiius
Participants in Interfaith Forum

)n the platform when Dr.
even T. Katz, Dartmouth
liege religion professor, spoke
nit Jewish concerns at the
erfaith Forum (aee Story Page
[l were (from left) Alan S.
lichen, associate director of
jrida Region Office of Anti-
kfamation League of B*nai
rith. who was a leading figure
^ong the sponsors of the first
lmunity-wide forum for
kristians and Jews; Alvin
fegel. chairman of the Broward
kunty Human Services
vision; Martha Thrasher of the
lurch Women United; Claire
Itchel, coordinator, Women's
Interns Section of Broward
flinty; Rev. Donald F. Bautz,
ugram coordinator, Broward
Junty Clergy Council; and
(led right are Dr. Carl Her-
inn Vosa and Edmund Entin,
uiiii.iii of the Community
Jiii ions Committee of the
kish Federation of Greater
p i Lauderdale which originated
planning for the Forum.
lore the Forum started (right)
principals got together:
hi in. Voss, Haul/, and Katz.
We'll help
finance
yourjob
search in
ISRAEL
&
even pay
part
ojthe
airfare!
American Jewish
Professionals are
finding an open job
market in Israel.
We want to help you
plan for your future.
Pilot tours have led
to job offers for
hundreds who want
to make Israel their
home. Phone today
for an appointment.
r
J||ISRAEL|
/lliyah
^CENTER
^kvu+i n^i/n ram
4200 Biscsyne Blvd.
Miami
(306)673-2556/7
in

r>
^
The Phones Are Ringing Again!
9,707 Parsons Hatre Contributed to UJA 1081
Ara You Among Thosa Who Hava Not Yat
Contributed To The Support Of
Jewish Llfa Hara And Elsewhere?
ANSWER THAT CALL
Make Your Pledge Today... Please
1981 UJA
Victor Gruman
Ganeral Chairman
Campaign
Richard Romanoff
Co-Chairman
Commemorating Israel's S3 Years of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
I 2999MW 33rd Ave, Fort Lauderdale 33311 CALL484-8200
Hilton Reiner Leslie S. Gottlieb
PiaiUaiil Executive Director
I Wow it th Uw &Mpft U JA
WXAtcOm
S
HELP! Save This Endangered Species
- The
Jewish
Family
YOU can help by attending the FIRST NORTH BROWARD
CONFERENCE ON JEWISH FAMILY
SUNDA Y, MARCH29,1981
Registration 10 a.m.. Keynote Speech, Lunch, Workshops, Closing 3 p.m.
Jewish Community Center, 6S01 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation
This confer 'ice is for YOU:
Y01' who are single, "solo" again, single parent...
YOU who are teen-agers concerned about yourself, your families...
YOU who are widowed
YOU who are concerned about intermarriage...
YOU who are living with children from another marriage...
YOU and ALL OTHERS interested, are cordially invited to the
CONFERENCE ON JEWISH LIFE
sponsored by
Jewish Federation <>f Greater Fort Lauderdale. Chaplaincy Commission
Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Family Service of Broward County
Central Agency for Jew i-h Education. Jewish Federation
American Jewish Committee. Florida Area, with AJC Family Life Specialist. Dr. Carl A. Sheinjrold as Keynote Speaker.
Registration Fee. including lunch. S3... Students $1.5(1. (under 19 years old). Clip bottom portion, indicate Workshop you
wish to attend, print name, address, telephone number, and mail w ith check payable to Jew ish r ederat.on.
REGISTRATION REQUESTED BY FRIDAY. MARCH 20,1981
JEWISH FAMILY LIFE CONFERENCE. Jew ish Federation
2999 NI.W. 33rd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale, FL 33311
Phone 484-8200
Endowed In my check for S_
for m>-nelf.. tnd
I/we would like to attend the workshop we have checked:
C 1. SOLO AGAIN-SINGLE PARENT FAMILIES
C 2. YOURS-MINE-OURS (Blended Family)
C 3. ONE IS A WHOLE NUMBER (Widowed)
G 4. THE FAMILY (Survival in today's society)
D 5. INTERMARRIAGE
? 6. YOUTH SPEAKS OUT.. 12-14 years of age U for 15*17 years of age [ J
NAMK
ADDKKSS
APT.
CITY
PHONE.


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^SBocadfy
^U4ttsO*Hl&
*A/e&&^^
The Jewish National Fund
(JNF) and its 1981 honorees
Evelyn and Alvin Gross, will l><
honored at the 8:15 p.m., Friday
March 13, service of Temple
Km ami -El, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. Rabbi Jeffrey L.
Ilalixiii said Temple Emanu-El is
taking the lead in honoring JNF
at a Sabbath service in
recognition of the organization's
work in Israel's development.
Cantor Jerome Klement will have
a special presentation to high-
light Israel's growth and JNF.
The synagogue has offered its
facilities and its consultant, Lee
Shainman, to coordinate ac-
tivities with JNF's Fort
Lauderdale director, Shirley
Miller, in planning the fund-
raising luncheon to be held April
5, honoring Mr. and Mrs. Gross
for their work on behalf of Israel
and the local community.
Reservations and information
available at the Temple, 731-
2310.
JEWISH MUSIC MONTH
Cantor Klement, now com-
pleting his 16th year, at Temple
Emanu-El, will present a special
group of songs in observance of
Jewish Music Month at Sabbath
eve service, 8:15 p.m., Friday,
March 27. Cantor Klement, who
has served in Orthodox, Con-
servative and Reform congrega-
tions, has also been a guest
soloist at many of the churches in
the Fort Lauderdale area. The
public, Jewish and Christian, is
invited to the service during
which Cantor Klement will
present a varied sampling of
Jewish vocal art ranging from the
secular to the sacred, and from
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul
Herman, Rabbi Emeritus.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowiti. Cantor
Maurice Neu.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC. 8049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Con
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Marchant.
LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
DERHILL. 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Lauderhill. Conservative. President,
Maxwell Gilbert.
TAMARAC
TEMPLE BETH TORAHTAMARAC
JEWISH CENTER. 9101 NW 57th St
Conservative. Rabbi Israel Zlmmer
man. Cantor Henry Belasco.
PLANTATION
TEMPLE KOL AMI. Plantation. 820C
Peters Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi
Sheldon J Harr
RAMAT SHALOM. Reconstruction 1st
Synagogue. 7473 NW 4th St. Rabbi
Rebecca Alpert.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
TEMPLE. BETH AMMARGATE
JEWISH CENTER. 7205 I Royal
Patm Blvd. Conservative Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Gold. Cantor Mario
Botoshansky
CORAL SPRINOS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive Reform. Rabbi Donald S.
Gorbtr. Cantor HoroM Dworkln.
KETER TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE I p.m
Friday; 10:30 a.m. Saturday In
Auditorium, Bank of Coral Springs.
3308 University Dr *, Leonard
TEA^LlWH^Rujfl*tf caigry. !
VHIaoe East Conyr^Hw. *
Coito7jose*PollacS.7
YOUNG ISRAEL of DoorfUMI Boach. '
W. Hlllsboro BIvd. Orthodox
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
Avenue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Mario S.
Singer.
B'NAI TORAH. 1401 NW 4th Ave., Boca
Raton. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan
Zeliier. Cantor Henry Per I.
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Mosno Bomur.
BBBBBBBBH
classical reform to the orthodox.
EMANU-EL
Temple Emanu-El is spon-
soring professional Oriental Rugs
and Art Auctions, both on
Saturday night, March 14, 7
p.m., and Sunday afternoon,
March 15, 3 p.m. A printed
catalogue will describe and
authenticate each of the oriental
rugs.
The rug auction will feature a
variety of fine hand made oriental
rugs in a wide price range. The
art to be auctioned is from the
famous collection of prints and
paintings of Jovan and Lazar
Obican whose works were
featured at Temple's successful
art show.
Admission is free on both days.
EMANU-EL SCHOOL
On Sunday, March 15, teacher
Maxine Ross and her sixth grade
class of Temple Emanu-El
Religious School, 3245 West
Oakland Park Blvd., will visit the
"Center for Living", bringing
Shalach Manos for the residents
in celebration of Purim. They will
present a brief musical program.
On Friday. March 20, the third
grade class of Temple Emanu-El
present a program for the Purim
Family Service. The teacher is
Patti Gersh; the music teacher is
Shirley Moskowitz.
BETH ORR
With the congregants of
Temple Beth Orr in Coral Springs
giving their votes of confidence
at last month's congregational
meeting, the synagogue has
announced plans to exercise an
option to buy a parcel of land
adjoining the present location at
Riverside and Royal Palm Blvd.,
and begin an intensive fund-
raising drive to finance the
construction of a new sanctuary
and social hall. *
Tentative plans set next
September for the ground-
breaking with occupancy of the
new structure for the High Holy
Days in 1982. '
Chairman of the Building
Expansion Program, Stan Bern-
stein, reviewed the long term site
plans after a brief slide present-
ation by Janet Oppenheimer.
Then, directing his attention to
the first phase only, the sanctua-
ry and social hall building, he
called upon Buddy Himber,
director of the funding drive and
Joel Levenston, temple treasurer,
who outlined some cost pro-
jections.
SEDER AT
EMANU-EL
All visitors and Temple
members are welcome to attend
the Annual Congregational
Passover Seder, sponsored by
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood, on
Saturday. April 18 at 6:30 p.m. in
the Temple located at 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale. The service will be
} '.inducted by Rabbi Jeffrey L.
Ballon and Cantor Jerome
'Element, accompanied by the
Temple organist, Robert Nelson.
For further information con-
cerning the Seder, call 731-2310.
The present building was built
An 1976 as a multipurpose edifice
when the Temple had less than
100 member families. The ex-
plosive growth since that time
finds the same building trying to
accommodate 372 member
families and 400 children in the
religious school with inadequate
partitioned classrooms. The same
building also houses a thriving,
nursery school, adult education
classes, and administrative staff
in addition to Friday evening and
Saturday religious services. With
new member applications coming
in daily, the need to expand is
imperative, they said.
The acquisition of two ad-
ditional acres of land will
alleviate the parking problem as
well as provide enough space to
fulfill the long term plan. "The
importance of a capital fund-
raising drive in the next three
months is critical and we are
actively searching for support
within the entire Jewish com-
munity to build the kind of
Temple in Coral Springs that will
adequately house the large
anticipated growth of families in
the area, of which we can all be
proud," is the way that Buddy
Himber said it at the meeting
Bernstein added, "We feel that.1
now is the time to take this
significant step." Rabbi Donald
Drs. Manus & Pollock D.O., P.A.
presently at
4420 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
731-7825
ore pleased to announce the opening of our 2nd
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at
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10075 W. Sunset Strip, Sunrise
742-0775
r
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could give you an
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tomorrow. Quite
frankly, certain foods
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Delicacies such as
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beansprouts, herring,
red wine, nuts and scotch are
known to cause headaches
in some people. In most cases,
once the food culprit is
removed from the diet, the
headache pain disappears.
Learning to understand
what causes headaches and
how to prevent them is one of
the many functions at the
Headache Treatment Center in
Ft. Lauderdale, a unit of the
Center for Neurological
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It is one of only a few such
Centers presently in the
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If you are suffering
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1
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_


>erber, spiritual leader of
pie Beth Orr, delivered the
fcation and expressed his
lure at the decision.
vices at Temple Beth Orr in
Springs on Friday evening,
Eh 13 will feature a sermon
tabbi Donald R Gerber on,
king the Post Bar-Bat
|vah Drop-Out Syndrome."
iy evening's services begin
18 p.m. A slide-cassette
pn tat ion on the UAHC Camp
will follow services in
^ion to the weekly Oneg
ibat. Saturday morning
ces begin at 10:30 a.m.
RAMATSHALOM
lat Shalom, The Recon-
ttionist Synagogue, 7473
fah St., Plantation, will hold
lonte Carlo Night on
|rday, March 21, at 8 p.m.
will be a fund raiser toward
truction of the projected new
jogue building at W.
yard Blvd., and Hiatus Rd.,
Itation. An $8 per person
|ssion includes $10,000 worth
lips and sumptious desserts
will be served during the
ing. There will be many
fcs awarded during the night
the grand prize being a
i to the Bahamas.
He synagogue also holds
classes on Mondays from 1-
p.m. and Tuesdays from
-8:45 p.m.
3ANTORIAL CONCERT
AT SUNRISE JC
cantors from Miami
ch synagogues will join
rise Jewish Center's Cantor
Merchant in presenting a
ert at 8 p.m., Saturday,
rh 28, at the Center at 8049
I Oakland Park Blvd., in the
fingtree Shopping Center
ere tickets can be purchased
10 a.m. to noon daily, ex-
, Saturday.
("he visiting cantors will be
Adler of Temple Emanu-El,
il Breeh of Beth Raphael and
she Friedler of Beth Moshe.
Ill seats are reserved at $4 and
BETH AM
)n Sunday, March 22 from 10
. to 2 p.m. the Temple Beth
Hebrew School children will
a Purim Carnival. They are
pparing skits, songs and
uces with the aid of their
kchers. All classes will par-
ipate in a full assembly
Dgram. In addition, there will
separate classroom events.
Parents Association, Sister-
ad and Young Couples Club
Ive all cooperated in rehearsing
pili the children, also helping
|th their costumes. Purim
jdies will be served.
[The public is invited to the
first celebration of Purim in the
new Temple.
KOLAMI
Open registration has started
at Temple Kol Ami, Plantation
Jewish Congregation for the
synagogue's Pre-school's 1981-82
term. Children entering the three-
year-old class of children must be
3 by Sept. 1; the four-year-old
class includes those who are 4 by
Oct. 1. The child's birth cer-
tificate is necessary at the time of
registration at the synagogue,
8200 Peters Rd., Plantation.
KOL AMI CARNIVAL
Kol Ami's annual Purim
Carnival, open to the community,
will be held 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
Sunday, March 22, at the
Temple.
B'nai/B'not
Mitzvahs
BETH TORAH
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57th
St., will be conferring B'nai-B'not
Mitzvah honors to the following:
Susan Hauser, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Joel Hauser, on Friday
evening, March 13; Michelle
Krupp, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey Krupp, on Friday
evening, March 27; and on
Saturday morning, March 28, to
Todd Manus, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Arthur Manus, and Kevin Brody,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram
Brody.
At the Friday, March 6,
Shabbat service, Gail Isaacs,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alan
Isaacs, became a Bat Mitzvah.
EMANU-EL
Joe Leventhal, son of Susan
and Philip Cohen, will become a
Bar Mitzvah at 11 a.m..
Saturday, March 28, service at
Temple Emanu-El, 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
RAMAT SHALOM
Rabbi Lavy Becker will of-
ficiate at the 10:15 a.m.
Saturday, March 28, service at
Ramat Shalom, The Recon-
structionist Synagogue, 7473
NW 4th St., Plantation, when
Lisa Fishman becomes a Bat
Mitzvah. At the Friday night,
March 6, service, Rabbi Steve
nnoic ? m
Hospital Certified
Surgical Mortal
Eodorwd By AU Pfcyitaaa Aad Rabbi.
Hoapiul Or Home
Rabbi Dr. Abraham Vaknln
(305)652-5712
GRATCH-MANDEL
HARTMAN MILLER
Our new insignia symbolically expresses
the kinship between PISER of Chicago and
MENORAH CHAPELS in Florida. You will
find the same trustworthy service and
respect for Jewish traditions here that
generations of Chicagpans have come to
rely upon. In Chicago or Florida, you can
call on us at any time with complete
confidence.
ILgJI
Executive Office*:
6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale
(Sunrise), Fla. 33313
30S/742-6OOO
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441
Margate, Fla. 33063
**mm i i,
2305 W. Hllljboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, Fla. 33441
305/427-4700
Dade County _
305/861-7301 ,
Palm Beach County
305/833-0887
.I IIIIBMp. Kaye officiated when Jill
Kaufman became a Bat Mitzvah.
KOLAMI
B'nai Mitzvah service 9:30
a.m., Saturday, March 21, at
Plantation Jewish Congregation-
Temple Kol Ami, 8200 Peters
Rd., will honor Richard Bilkser
and Gary Chatoff. At the
Temple, Friday, March 27,
service, Lisa Greenberg will
become a Bat Mitzvah. The
following morning at Shabbat
service, Gary Heckler and
Michael Wertheim will become
B'nai Mitzvah.
BETH ISRAEL
Jonathan Cohen will become a
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning,
March 21, at Shabbat service at
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
BETH ORR
Jeffrey Mark Tomberg will
become a Bar Mitzvah at
Saturday morning, March 14,
service at Temple Beth Orr in
Coral Springs.
The following week, March 21,
at Beth Orr, Jonathan Sands and
Eliot Shaw will become B'nai
Mitzvah, and on Saturday
morning, March 28, two more
young men receive Bar Mitzvah
honors: Howard Earl Preissman
and Stuart Soroka.
SUNRISE JC
David Grad, son of Mrs. Linda
Grad, will become a Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, March 21, at Sunrise
Jewish Center.
1
This scene on East Las Olas Blvd. will be repeated the weekend of
March 28-29 when the Beaux Arts and Friends of the Museum of Art
of Fort Lauderdale present the 12th Annual Las Olas Art Festival
Artists from 30 states and Canada, including 240 exhibitors, will
compete for $4,300 in prize money and a Best-in-Show award of $1,000.
Levitt -1 Fe
EVITT-WWEINSTEIN
memorial chapelt
MOU.VWOOO IK' P--n.o Rod
NORTH MIAMI 1IM1 W Dm* Mwy
WEST PALM BEACH M1< OkWCAoM
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9*9*315
700
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