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:
AA00014312:00187

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
BS
wnai iia m
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
olume 10 Number 10
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, May 8,1981
! FndSfiochit
I Price 35 Cents,
rms Sale to Saudis 'Hi-Conceived': Amb. Blum
AWACS
[would lay
Befenses,"
plum.
in Saudi Arabia
bare all of Israel's
declared Yehuda
Israel's Ambassador to
[hi1 United Nations, speaking last
Inonth to almost 500 persons who
lammed the Samuel M. Soref
(all of the Jewish Community
V:".er of Greater Fort Lauder-
, His appearance during
Passover Week was sponsored by
Community Relations
Committee (CRC) of the Jewish
federation of Greater Fort Lau-
erdale.
After Ambassador Blum
ermed the Administration's pro-
posed sale of the airborne warn-
ing systems planes and 10,000
Sidewinder air-to-ground missiles
to the Saudis as "ill-conceived,
ill-considered and misguided,"
acting CRC Chairman Irving R.
Friedman,
meeting,
who presided at the
urged the audience
which filled everv seat with more
,ocal Congressmen Criticize Saudi Arms Sale
On the floor of the House of Representatives, and elsewhere, Broward County's
Ltfressmen E. Clay Shaw (R-Fort Lauderdale) and Dan Mica (D-West Palm Beach)
[ve been in the forefront with many other Congressmen and Senators in denouncing
staunch ally, Israel. I had hoped that one
result of our recent national elections would
be that the State of Israel, and its friends
and supporters in the U.S. would know
clearly where they stand with us. I am fear-
ful that this sale may already cloud their
vision."
Then on April 23, Congressman Mica
added: "When the original deal (in 1978)
was made with Saudi Arabia to sell them
U.S. planes, the Congress was given ex-
plicit and unequivacal assurances that of-
fensive equipment would not be included.
The Administration has now indicated that
their package to the Saudis includes five
AWACS as well as range-extending fuel
tanks, air-to-air missiles and airborne re-
fueling tankers for the 62 U.S.-made F-15
early as Feb. 24, Congressman Mica
these remarks in the Congressional
}rd:
. Speaker, once again our Nation
most difficult decision of foreign
cy, which is the proposed sale of sophi-
ittecl military equipment to Saudia
for use on its F-15 fighter aircraft
Mr. Speaker, I am disturbed for two
ms. First I was very hopeful that the
Administration could initiate a Middle
|t policy that was not alarming to our
During a Special Order in the House of
fighters ... it is clear that this sale would Representatives on April 7, which was led
substantially increase Saudi Arabia's over- by Congressman Jack Kemp (R-New York),
all offensive capabilities. Congressman Shaw said, as noted in the
"We must seriously assess not only to Congressional Record of that date:
whom we provide advanced military "Mr. Speaker, I rise today with deep con-
macninery, but in whose hands it may cern and grave questions about the pro-
eventually end. posed sale to Saudi Arabia of Sidewinder
"I would like you to know that I do not
believe that the Administration's proposed
sale of military aircraft to Saudi Arabia
should be approved by the Congress."
than 150 standing along the
walls, to write letters of protest
to Senators and Representatives.
Saying that the Saudis cannot
be considered a "moderate" Arab
Continued on Page 13
the proposed sale of offensive capability for Saudi Arabia's F-15 aircraft and the
recently-announced proposal to seU five Airborne Warning And Control Systems
(AWACS) and 10,000 Sidewinder missiles to the Saudis. Here are their views:
enough justification to conduct business
that is in direct violation of assurances to
Congress and to Israel? As the gentleman
from New York (Mr. Kemp) pointed out
when the original F-15 sale was proposed,
the U.S. gave assurances that no offensive
add-on equipment would be sold to Saudi
Arabia.
"Is the sale going to affect the staggering
price of Saudi oil? How could it lead to
moderation of oil prices that have risen
from $2 a barrel in 1978 to $37 a barrel in
1981.
"We must bear in mind i of the open
hatred harbored by the Saudi Government
for President Anwar Sadat and his work
toward an Arab-Israeli peace treaty. Saudi
leaders have called for a jihad, or holy war
against Israel. In the past 32 years, three of
the four wars Saudi Arabia has been in-
volved in were against the Israelis.
"The Saudis have been, and continue to
be, a major opponent of the Camp David
accords.
"In light of all this, I ask, Are we justi-
fied in selling our missiles and fuel tanks
and warning systems to this country?"
Congressman Kemp responded: "I thank
the gentleman from Florida for his com-
missiles and conformal fuel tanks as well as
AWACS (airborne warning and control
systems).
"Is the Soviet threat to Saudi Arabia men",,""
3 Generations Leading UJA
Walk-A-Thon May 17
IA three-generation family will
in the forefront when people
|n all parts of North Broward
W their solidarity for the
ate of Israel's 33rd In-
bendence Day by walking "3.3
[les on Sunday, May 17.
"hat family consists of Victor
iman, general chairman of the
[1 United Jewish Appeal ram
?n of the Jewish Federation of
Her Fort Lauderdale, his son-
w Ed Kaplan, and his grand-
', Steve Kaplan.
Ind Victor Gruman, in the
of the first UJA Walk-a-
in North Broward, has his
ler's envelope and is seeking
sponsors to make contributions
for his total walk of the 3.3 miles
through the streets of Plantation,
beginning and ending at the Jew-
ish Community Center Perlman
Campus, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Because of the great numbers
of walkers and later the greater
number of celebrants during the
all-day Israel Independence Day
festivities at the JCC Perlman
Campus, special instructions are
being issued to all the marching
groups, ranging from Broward's
American' Red Magen David
(supporters of Israel's equivalent
of the American Red Cross) led
by President Max Bezozo on
through the alphabet of scores of
other organizations, including
children from congregational He-
brew schools.
Walkers are urged to register
as early as possible between 7:33
a.m. and the scheduled 8:33 a.m.
start of the walk. Parking facili-
ties have been made available,
through the cooperation of Plan-
tation Middle School, the Planta-
tion City government and the
Plantation Police Department, at
the Middle School directly across
Sunrise Blvd. from the Perlman
campus, and at a large vacant lot
alongside the PAL athletic field.
There will be NO early parking
Continued on Page 11
ictor Gruman Nominated for Federation Presidency
tm b
|>r O ruman JSlton Keintr
ctor Gruman has been nominated
Bcceed Milton Keiner to a one-year l
term as president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
This was announced by Past Presi-
dent Leo Goodman serving as chair-
man of the Federation's Nominating
Committee. Gruman is executive vice
president of the Federation. In that
capacity he is general chairman of the
1981 United Jewish Appeal Campaign
which is well on its way to establishing
a national record for increased giving
by the community over last year's
total
Keiner, who will be presiding at the
annual meeting at 7 p.m., Tuesday,
May 26, at the Federation, 2999 NW
33rd Ave., was last year's UJA general
chairman. He will report on the activi-
ties of the one-year term during which
the Federation made considerable
progress in developing its various pro-
grams that serve the community.
Others nominated to become officers
of the Federation are Richard Roman-
off, executive vice president; Joel Rein-
stein, Sidney Spewak, Edmund Entin,
vice presidents; Jack Nudelman, secre-
tary ; John Streng, treasurer.
The Nominating Committee, which
included Jacob Brodzki, Edmund
Alvera Ackerberg,
man, Phillip Cohen,
Entin, Victor Gruman, Erwin Harvith,
Milton Keiner, Charles Locke and Johl
Rut man. made these additional nomi-
nations of persons to serve two-year
terms on the board of directors:
Myron Acker-
Louis Colker,
Leonard Gluck, Erwin Harvith, Samuel
Leber, Joel Levitt, Alan Levy, Irving
Libowsky.
Also Bernard Libros, Charles Locke,
Leon Messing, Sheldon Polish, Johl
Rot man, Jean Shapiro, Brian Sherr,
Mark Steingard, Ethel Waldman,
Michael Weinberg, and Saul Wein-
berger.
_**


[
Rabbi to the Deaf Speaking at
Meeting of Young Leadership
Jewish Book Award Winners Named
Lynn Gottlieb, a multi-
talented young Jewish story-
teller who has gained national
fame serving as a rabbi to two
congregations of deaf people in
New York City, will meet at 7
p.m., Tuesday, May 12, with the
Young Leadership group of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. ,
The Young leadership has
invited the parents and children
participating in the Family
Mission to Israel in July to at-
tend the presentation by Ms.
Gottlieb, a graduate of Hebrew
University in Jerusalem. She de-
lineates verbally and physic-
ally the relationship between the
Biblical stories and the life expe-
rience in today's world.
This is another in the series of
Young Leadership meetings
under the direction of Alan Mar-
golies who will be the Federation
liaison on the UJA Family
Mission to Israel.
NEW YORK The 1981 Na-
tional Jewish Book Awards,
conferred annually by the Jewish
Welfare Board's Jewish Book
Council to authors of works in
nine categories, were presented
May 3, at the Central Synagogue
in New York City.
Dr. Robert Gordis, President
of the J WB Jewish Book Council,
announced these winners:
Johanna Kaplan became a two-
time winner of the William and
Janice Epstein National
Jewish Book Award for Jewish
Fiction with her Oh My America!
(Harper & Row). Ms. Kaplan's
Other People's Lives (Knopf) was
a 1976 winner.
The Leon Jolson Award for a
Book on the Holocaust went to
Randolph L. Braham for The
Politics of Genocide The Holo-
caust in Hungary, 2 vols.
. Jewish Self-Government in
Medieval Egypt (Princeton Uni-
versity Press) by Mark R. Cohen
won the Gerrard and Ella Ber-
man Award for a Book of Jewish
History.
Professor Isador Twersky's
Introduction to the Code of Mai-
monides (Yale University Press)
received the Frank and Ethel b.
Cohen-National Jewish Book
Award for Jewish Thought.
A Russian Farewell by Leon-
ard Everett Fisher (Four Winds
Press-A Division of Scholastic)
won the William (Zev) Frank
Memorial Award for Children s
Literature, presented by Ellen
and David Scheinfeld.
Caviar at the Funeral by Louis
Simpson (Franklin Watts Publi-
shers) received the JWB Jewish
Book Council Award for Poetry.
Yeshiva University Museum
was the recipient of the Leon L.
Gildesgame Award for a Book on
the Visual Arts for its Purim:
The Face and the Mask.
The Workmen's Circle Award
for Yiddish Literature went b
Hyman Bass for his Pathway, h,
Yiddish Literature (I.L Pere^
Publishing House).
JWB strengthens informal
Jewish education and Jewish
culture in North America
through the Jewish B00k
Council, Jewish Media Service
JWB Lecture Bureau, Jewish
Music Council, and Israel-related
activities. It is the Association of
Jewish Community Centers, YM-
YWHAs and Camps in the U S
and Canada, and is the U.S. Gov-
ernment-accredited agency for
serving Jewish military per-
sonnel, their families and hospi-
talized VA patients
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJA-Federatiort>
Campaign of Greater New York,
and Jewish Community Centers '
and YM-YWHAs.
m.

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Friday, May 8, 1981
The Jewish Floridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale
Hage3
Seder Conducted at Kosher Nutrition Site
rT
r
And They Danced at Colonial Palms
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz
(hidden in back of Ruth Horowitz
extreme right) completed the
Seder at Colonial Palms Nursing
Home last month with a freiliche
Pesach dance around the table.
The Rabbi, director of the Chap-
laincy Commission of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, was joined by Mrs.
Horowitz, who is the WECARE
chairperson in charge of the vol-
unteers who join the Chaplaincy
Commission in ministering to the
needs of nursing home guests,
and (third from right) Sol Gruber
who performed cantorial services
at almost all of the many Seders
conducted during the first two
weeks of April.
Passover
Seder
at Church
An ecumenical Passover Seder
was conducted by three members
of Women's American ORT,
Frances Nowick, Anita Axelrod
and Berte Kessler, at the West-
minister Presbyterian Church,
1100 SW 21 St.. at the request of
the pastor, Rev. A. Davis Hall.
Daniel Ballon, whose father,
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, is the
spiritual leader of Temple
Emanu-El, recited the four
questions in Hebrew with the
English read by three children of
the church.
Mrs. Nowick reported that
there were about 50 people in
attendance as the story of Pass-
over was told, prayers offered,
and all joined in singing holiday
songs.
Max Kronish of Castle Gar-
dens and Mark Silverman, cam-
paign associate of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, pictured standing,
conducted the service and were
later joined by Abraham J.
Gittelson, director of Federa-
tion's Central Agency of Jewish
Education, in relating the story
of the Exodus from Egypt. Oth-
ers at the head table from left are
Jake Mendelovich, Mrs. Kronish,
Sara Perlis who voluntarily
assists her husband Sam Perlis
in managing the Nutrition
Program; Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Blatt (he is president of the Nu-
trition Site council), and Paul
Goldberg.
Rose Salitsky had the honor of
benching licht. Also pictured is a
portion of the room during the
time Gittelson spoke.
512
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Jewish Funeral Director
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There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida who present themselves as
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But they lack one very important feature:
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At Menorah Chapels, we firmly believe
that Jewish ownership is not an option.
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Menorah Chapels are Broward's oldest
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And that makes the difference.
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1
~Jewish Floridian
Ol Gteler Forl Lauderdale F'd a"Ocnei
FREDSMOCHET SUZANNE SHOCMET wa.^EVINE
Ea.lorindPubluh.f E.ecuH.eEdHo. c,P"!?clilm
Published Bi Weekly Second Class Poslage Paid ai Maiiandale Fia USPS W42n
FORT LAUOEROALE HOLLYWOOD OFFICE, Am Savinos 2500 Bidg
2500 E Maiiandale Beach Blvd SuMe TOtG. Hallandale. Fla 33009 Phone 454 0466
Abraham B Halpetn, Advertising Supervisor
MainOllice 120 NE 6th Si, Miami Fla 33132 Phone 1 373 4605
Postmaster; Form 3S79 returns lo JeMsfi Floiidnn. P.O. Bom 011973. Miami. Fl: 33101
MembeiJTA Seven Alls. WNS. NE A AJPA and FPA
Jewish Flondian Does Not Guaianlee Kashruth of Merchandise Adveidsed
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Fedeialion ol dealer Forl Lajdeidale. 2999 N W 3Sid Ave Forl Laude'daie Fla JJHI
Phone 484 8200 Oul ol Town Upon Request
4IYAR5741
Number 10
Danger: Rush for Crime Relief
Friday, May 8, 1981
Volume 10
Mideast Geopolitcal Struggle
With regard to these planes, we have been
warning in our editorial columns all along that the
AWACS would become an Israeli issue rather than
what it ought to be a nationwide issue. And so
they have. Can we afford to arm the Saudis with
AWACS when, more and more, they appear to be
going down the road toward their own destruction
taken earlier by the regime of the Shah of Iran?
Can we afford that, in the event of such a Saudi
self-disappearing act, our AWACS fall into enemy
hands precisely in the same way that so much of our
sophisticated weaponry given to the Shah of Iran fell
into enemy hands?
Those who say we can not are now being
regarded merely as supporters of Israel rather than
as persons concerned with the safety of America, as
well. Neither is the issue an academic question as
Saudi Arabia's oil czar, Sheikh Yamani, demon-
strated so clearly last week on two separate oc-
casions, once on national American television and
then a second time before a Foreign Policy Associa-
tion meeting in New York.
Both times, Yamani declared flat out that Israel
is a greater threat to the stability of the Middle East
than the Soviet Union this from an Arab mon-
archist who would survive along with his country
only if Israel were to survive. And who would go the
way of the Shah of Iran if Israel were not to survive,
and the Russians were permitted to have their way in
in that area of the world.
We are not often given to quoting Egypt's Pres-
ident Sadat, whom we have not trusted from the
word go. Still, while he applauded the Reagan Ad-
ministration's decision to supply the Saudis with
AWACS last week, he also remarked that the Saudis
are a nation poised on the brink of disaster because
they simply fail to recognize the realities of today's
geopolitical struggle in the Middle East.
Keep In Touch
Keep in touch with your representatives in Congress:
SENATE: Lawton M. Chiles Jr., 437 Russell Building
Washington, D.C., 20510 and Paula Hawkins, 1327 Dirksen
Building/Washington, D.C., 20510.
HOUSE: E. Clay Shaw, 1213 Longworth Building, Wash-
ington, DC. 20515, Dan Mica, 131 Cannon Building, Wash-
ington, D.C.. and William Lehman, 2347 Rayburn Building
Washington, D.C., 20515.
18,151
AND STILL COUNTING!
That's the number of
contributors so far to the
1981 UJA.
HAVE YOU
CONTRIBUTED?
There's still time to support Jews
In Israel and elsewhere.
Call 484-8200 TODAY!
1981 UJA
Victor Qruman
General Chairman
Campaign
Richard Romanoff
Co-Chairman
Commemorating Israel's S3 Years of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 MW 33rd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale 33311 CALL 484-6200
I Milton Keiner Leslie S. Gottlieb
tUJA Wt Art One "wtwtDir.cto,
Mt*ataM^SuMa*tl
John Hinckley Jr.'s mad deed
trying to kill President Reagan
with a six-shot double-action
revolver has touched off anew
rush to stem America's tide of
violence. As we all know now
young Hinckleys act is believed
to have boiled up from love-sick
fantasies over Jodie Foster, a
current movie star. Nor can many
of us be unfamiliar with the fact
that he did a term paper on
Hitler's Mein Kampf and was
dismissed from the American
Nazi Party because he kept
talking about going out and
shooting people.
Meanwhile, two of the three
top branches of our government
have made it clear where they
stand with regard to violent
crime. _
CHIEF JUSTICE Warren E.
Burger a few months ago
weighed in with a thundering
challenge for providing assurance
to decent, law-abiding citizens
(who) are hostages in an im-
potent society" Thus spoke the
Judiciary.
Attorney General William r.
Smith has said his top priority is
"leadership of a national effort
against violent crime." As one of
the President's closest friends
and most valued advisors, he
speaks for the Kxecutive branch
of government on the issue of
crime.
Branch No. 3 Congress -
has a long and continuing history
Robert
Segal
of trying to face down criminals
with tougher laws. John Hinck-
ley s vicious gun play will surely
step up legislative action.
Violent crime was up 10
percent two years ago. Last year
the climb was 13 percent.
WE MUST have action now.
Yet inherent in the rush for crime
relief are dangers, which, if
disregarded, may damage rather
than improve the situation. Chief
Justice Burger himself told
theAmerican Bar Association in
Houston that we must not be
misled by clinches and slogans;
yet some worried student of
criminal law concluded that his
address was inflammatory and
bloated with rhetoric. In one
newsroom the Burger address
drew this top headline: "Ixx-k
Km Up! Toss Awav the Key."
And one superior court judge,
spurred l>\ the Chief Justice's
oral ion, called for the citizenry to
"get gun permits or Mace per
mil-" for safety's sake.
1 ndeed. the rhetoric of the hour
was more than we should be
obliged to suffer. We were
warned against Judge Burger's
"quick fix," his "ultimate hoax,
the oversimplistic approach to do
a highly complex problem.
Above all, in the new deter
mination to push the pendulum
as far right of center as the late
Chief Justice Warren is accused
of having shoved it too far in the
other direction, it is obvious that
any calls that embody violations
of constitutional guarantees will
not. in the end. achieve what
many of us want.
When the new crime crusaders
in high position call for holding a
suspect without bail because he is
quickly regarded as a danger to
society and when preventive
detention is loudly advocated, it
is only natural that the charge
will arise that traditional due
NOR WILL all of us accept the
conclusion that attacks on
. poverty, the revitalization ol
near-bankrupt and sagging
school systems, and calls for
more housing and jobs are to be
downgraded in the rush to crush
spiralling crime in the cities. Just
because the new ultra ion
svrvatives are screaming against
do-gooders and bleeding hearts
there is no need to listen ex
clusively to the do-badders and
frozen heart -
;:
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GOLF: 20% discount on green fees and cart
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Friday, May 8. 1981
'ewisf
Indian of Ureater for
< TV 'Shalom* Show Begins 2nd Year Plead for Ida Nudei's Release
I
Richard Peritz, 33-year-old
Londoner who worked for Israel
Television in Tel Aviv prior to
moving to Fort Lauderdale, last
month marked the second anni-
versary of producing and hosting
the Shalom Show, televised
Sundays at 12:30 p.m., on TV
Channel 51.
The 30-minute show is design-
Interfaith Council Hears
of Crime Increase
Community Relations Com-
mittee's Interfaith Council heard
a report on the increasing number
of violent crimes being reported
in Broward county. The report
noted that the county is fast be-
coming a center for the making of
pornographic films.
The presentation was made by
Tom Bay less who was seeking
community support for the
Alliance of Responsible Growth
which is dedicated to seeking
ways to eliminate or stop places
making and selling obscene
malerials.
He was aided by Major Nick
Navarro of the Broward Sheriff's
< >fficr and Capt. Joseph (ierwins
of the Fort Lauderdale Polic
Dcpi. in s|H'lling out the activity
of the criminal element which has
links to crime syndicates in New
York City.
In other matters, the Council
designated its committee of the
whole as a task force to meet Fri-
day noon. May 15. to discuss the
possibility of interfaith living
room dialogues and exchange vi-
sitatkms between congregants of
synagogue and churches at wor-
ship services to help develop
iH'tter relationship between
faiths.
Rev. Donald Bautz. of the Spe-
cialized Urban Ministry and
program coordinator for Broward
County Clergy Council, and Ir-
ving H. Friedman, acting chair-
man ol Federation's CRC. serve
as co-chairmen of the Interfaith
Council.
ed to promote and maintain Jew-
ish awareness and identity. It
features movies about Israel and
Judaica in general, and high-
lights interviews with Israeli dig-
nitaries who visit in South Flor-
ida and prominent community
personalities.
Peritz is seeking additional
support to continue the TV pres-
entations and the possibility of
broadcasting an hourly Sunday
morning Yiddish language radio
show and a Sunday afternoon
radio show to be titled The Voice
of Israel.
On the 50th birthday, April 27
of Ida Nudel, Soviet Jewish
activist now living in internal
exile in Siberia, the America
Jewish Congress called on Soviet
authorities to relase her and let
her join her family in Israel.
The call came in a cable to
I,conul Brezhnev, chairman of
the presidium of the Supreme So-
viet in Moscow, and Anatoly
Dobrynin. Soviet Ambassador to
Washington.
"We urge you on this occasion
and in a humanitarian spirit to
use your good offices to bring
about the speedy release of Ida
Nudel, allowing her to rejoin her
family in Israel," the Congress
said. The message was signed by
Howard M. Squadron, president
of the Congress, and Chiae
Herzig and Marion Wilen, co-
presidents of the organization s
national women's division.
Ida Nudel, known by thou-
sands of Jews in the USSR as the
'iruardian angel," was arrested
by the KGB in June of 1978 when
she hung a banner from her
window asking that she be
allowed to emigrate to Israel. She
was charged with malicious hoo-
liganism and sentenced to four
years in internal exile.
Jewish Family Service Holds Annunal Meeting May 20
Dutch Foreign
Minister Back
From Giving
Israel a Lecture
ByHENRIETTEBOAS
AMSTERDAM iJTAI -
Foreign Minister Christoph van
der Klaauw has returned from his
v isiis to Syria and Lebannon, the
most provocative aspect of which
was his two-hour meeting in Da-
mascus with Palestine Liberation
Organization Chief Yasir Arafat
and his PLO lieutenants. The
Dutch diplomat, who made that
contact in his capacity of chair-
man of the Council of Ministers
of the European Economic
Community (EEC) which seeks
to have the PLO "associated''
with the Middle East peace
process, was accompanied by a
delegation from the Netherlands
Foreign Ministry.
\ an der Klaauw had little to
say to reporters about his con-
. crsation with Arafat except that
it had been useful but yielded no
new elements A PLO spokesman
was less reticent. He told
reporters in Damascus that
Arafat had informed van der
Klaauw that the PLO will not
negotiate on the basis of United
Nations Security Council Resolu-
i ion 242 and that it is not
prepared to recognize Israel even
i! it withdraw to its pre-1967
Ixirders.
ACCORDING to the spokes
man. Aralat is willing to accept
Urael only within the borders al-
lotted to it by the UN General
Assembly's partition resolution
ol November -'J. 1947 and only if
.ill Palestinians are given the
right to return to their homeland
in what was Palestine at that
lime. Arafat was said to expect
little from the European Middle
East initiative but favored
reviving the Geneva conference
under the joint chairmanship of
the U.S. and the Soviet Union.
Van der Klaauw also met with
President Elias Sarkis of Leba-
non ancTvisited, as Foreign Min-
ister, the Dutch contingent of the
United Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL). He praised
the Dutch soldiers and. on his
departure from Beirut, strongly
criticized Israeli attacks on south
I^banon. A four-member Dutch
parliamentary delegation, which
also visited Lebanon at the same
lime, urged Israel to restrain the
activities of Maj. Saad Haddad's
Christian militia.
Officers and directors for 1981-
H2 of the Jewish Family Service
of Broward County will be elected
at the 19th annual meeting 7:30
p.m.. Wednesday, May 20, in
Rooms A and B at the Washing-
ton Savings & Loan Bldg.. 450 N.
Park lid. Hollywood.
Fred P. Greene, outgoing
president, will present the report
ol the JFS activities during the
year. The Esther Lowenthal
Community Service Award will
be presented. N
Guest speaker will be Broward
County Commissioner Fran
Gross who will speak about the
Reagan Administration budget
cuts and its implications for
various programs in the County.
The meeting is open to the
general public, according to
Annual Meeting Committee
Chairman Selma Barren who said
refreshments will be served after
the meeting.
Jewish Family Service pro-
\ ides counseling for individuals.
groups, families, single parents.
adolescents, and a variety ot ot-
ferings for senior citizens. The
agency also offers Family Life
Education programs to com-
munity organizations. JFS is a
licensed adoption and foster care
agency. Offices are maintained at
1909 Harrison St.. Hollywood,
and 3500 North State Road 7,
Fort Lauderdale. The agency is a
financial recipient of United Way
of Broward County. Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. and Jewish, Federation of
South Broward.


rmw
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 8, 1981
NCCJ Names Associate Director
1
Alice Solomon (pictured), for-
merly of Winston-Salem, N.C.,
now living in Sunrise, was named
associate director of newly-estab-
lished North Broward office of
the Broward County Chapter of
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews.
Simultaneously with the report
of her appointment was the
announcement that NCCJ will
have an Inaugural luncheon
Wednesday, May 27, at Stouffer's
Anacapri Restaurant, Port
Lauderdale. The speaker will be
Don McEvoy, national program
director of NCCJ which is a non-
rof it human relations or-
ganization engaged in a nation-
wide program of intergroup
education to eliminate prejudice
and discrimination.
Founded in 1928, it now has
offices in more than 80 cities. The
newest office, where Mrs. Solo-
mon will serve, is at Suite 200 the
Envirwood Executive Plaza, 5950
W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauder-
hill:
NCCJ's associate director
attended Salem College in
Winston-Salem and the Universi-
ty of Miami in Coral Gables and
was administrative director of
he Forsyth County (N.C.)
emocratic Party. A past presi-
dent of the Winston-Salem
Hadassah, she is a member of the
Israel Task Force of the Triad
Jewish Federation, Committee
for Soviet Jewry, and a member
of the Vietnamese Refugee Re-
settlement Committee.
Currently Mrs. Solomon has
been active with the Federation's
Community Relations Com-
mittee's Interfaith Council, and
conducted a Clergy Dialogue
led by Rev. William V. Ring,
pastor of First Congregational
United Church of Christ, Fort
Lauderdale, and arranged a
Black-Jewish dialogue here.
CIRCLE YOUR CALENDAR!!!
May 17 is Israel Independence Day
UJA Walkat hon
Maccabiah
Food
Entertaiment
Carnival Booths
Fun for all
UJA Mobilizes for Nationwide Campaign
In Response to Agency Budget Shortages
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
HOWARD
Iaper a.
ACKACINC
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
NEW YORK, NY. United
Jewish Appeal National Chair-
man Herschel Blumberg today
urged communities nationwide to
join in an accelerated "campaign
realization and cash mobili-
zation" drive in April and May in
response to severe cuts in funds
for life enhancing programs and
services in Israel.
The UJA National Chairman
named Judy Slater of Boston,
Mass., UJA Northeast Region
Women's Division Chairman, to
head the special 1981 Campaign
effort.
Blumberg, citing sharp re-
ductions in the Jewish Agency's
budget for 1981-82, said, "The
months of April and May consti-
tute a crucial period in our 1981
Campaign to meet minimum
Jewish needs and in our effort to
provide an effective flow of cash
to continue our human support
services in Israel and around the
world."
He added that a critical short-
age of cash at the Agency
"means fewer teenagers in Youth
Aliyah programs, lessened sup-
port for pioneering young
families in Galilee presettle-
ments and a lack of progress in
development pf the new settle-
ments in the Negev for those who
must leave the Sinai as a result of
the Camp David accords."
"I am convinced that we can
meet and even exceed our 1981
SankP Decaffeinated Coffee And Friends.
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After running around shopping, fund-raising and taking
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with a friend and a good cup of Scrap Brand Coffee.
Why Son*}* Brand? Purely and simply, it's 100% real
coffee with all the great taste you want from your cof-
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you'll always get the same satisfying fla-
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Campaign goal if we make an all-
out effort during April and May
to reach all those who have not
yet made their pledges, "Blum-
berg said. "We must aim for
a minimum increase ot 25 percent
in all outstanding gifts."
Slater described the special ef-
fort as seeking to improve cash
flow to the Agency while at the
same time meeting specific goals
for total pledges in April, May,
and June.
She said that because in
Hebrew the figure "chai" means
both "life" and the number 18,
UJA has set a "chai" 'cash
collection goal of $18 million in
April and $18 million in May, and
a goal of $36 million, twice
"chai," in June.
In addition, Slater said the
special mobilization plan calls for
1981 Campaign pledge totals to
reach $350 million this week and
to rise to $380 million by May 1,
$410 million by May 15 and $450
million by June.
All UJA resources and
national and regional lay leader
ship will be available to assist
communities in the program,
Slater said. She stressed that
UJA and communities will utilize
the significant historic dates and
events that are observed in this
period in their special campaign
and cash mobilization efforts.
"In addition to Passover, in
these two months we observe the
anniversary of the Warsaw
ghetto uprising, Holocaust
Memorial Day, Jewish Heritage
Week, Israel's Independence
Day. Lag B'Omer and the anni-
versary of the reunification of
Jerusalem."
"These events provide us with
the opportunity to reflect on our
past as we work to ensure a
stable and life enhancing future
for the Jewish people every-
where." Slater said. "As world-
wide inflation and the enormous
cost of the peace treaty with
Egypt take their toll on the basic
quality of life for the people we
brought to Israel, we must make
a special effort to maintain the
humanitarian programs of the
Jewish Agency at adequate
levels."
"We have not provided suffi-
cient cash in a timely manner to
meet day-to-day Agency ex-
penditures for human services,"
BlumlHTg said. "In an era in
which rising demand and in-
flationary program costs force us
to run fast just to stand still, it is
essential that the entire
American .Jewish community
unite behind this effort."
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I


Friday. May 8, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
%
\
Organizations In The News
ORT District VI Convention May 18-20
ORT District VI
Abraham S. Kalikow, director
of foreign affairs department of
the American Jewish Committee,
and a musical play depicting 100
years of ORT service, will be
among the highlights of the
fourth Biennial Convention of
Women's American ORT of
District VI. The convention
opens Monday, May 18, at the
Marriott Hotel. Fort Lauderdale,
and continues through Wednes-
day, May 20.
District VI encompasses nine
southern states, representing 185
chapters and 25.000 members.
The North Broward Region is
hosting the convention and
prest-nting a musical play,
written, directed, produced and
acted by members of the
organization.
Convention Chairperson Ruth
S. Wilkcs. assisted by Co-
Chairperson Pepi Dunay. said
that Kalikow will speak of his
work for more than 30 years in
Jewish affairs, most recently for
A.JCommittees concerns for
.lews of the Soviet Union and of
the Middle Fast.
PIONEER WOMEN
Handicrafts and other objects
that can be displayed for sale at
the Israel Independence Day Cel-
ebration all day Sunday, May 17
at the Jewish Community Center
I'erlman Campus is being sought
by Negev Chapter of Pioneer
Women of Deerfield Reach.
The chapter, which is meeting
Wednesday, May 13. at Century
Village's Temple Beth Israel to
hear Dr. Robert Alsofrom talk
about "Mental Health and the
Senior Citizen ". is one of the
many organizations setting up a
six-fool table on the Perlman
Campus, G501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation for the celebration on
May 17.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
MEN'S CLUB
Frank Welsh, newly-elected
president of the Men's Club of
Temple Sholom in Pompano
Beach, and other officers will be
installed and honored at a dance
at H p.m.. Sunday. May 17, at the
synagogue's social hall. 132 SF
Ilth Ave. Deerfield Heach Com-
missioner Joseph Tractenberg
will install Welsh. I)r Philip
Uubenstein. executive vice presi
dent: Bruno l.ochner and Max
linkcl. second and (hird vice
presidents; John Sherrod and
Art Shames, secretaries; Joseph
Shore, treasurer.
| Chcl Savage and his Musicians
will provide the music. Members
and their wives will be admitted
for $2 donation each. For all
others, all of whom are welcome,
the donation is $3.
HADASSAHS KADIMA
Pauline Goldstein will be in-
stalled as president of Kadimah
chapter of Hudassah at 12:30
p.m., Monday. May 18. at
Temple Beth Israel in Century
Village with Lee Rich of Hadas-
sah's Mid Coast Region serving
as installation officer.
Other officers are Cele Bandler.
Belle Press. Ethel PodeU, Flora
Stein, vice presidents; May Bern-
stein, Claire Shiffman. Gert
l.aroff. secretaries; Henrietta
Hoffman, treasurer.
The following day. at noon.
Tuesday, May 19, the members
and friends of Kadimah will
attend the annual Donor Lunch-
eon at Lighthouse Point Yacht
and Racquet Club.
Blanche Kaminsky of National
Hudassah and the Sunrise
Singers will be featured at the
annual Donor Luncheon Thurs-
day, May 14, of the Fort
Lauderdale-Tamar. Pine Island
Ridge, and Plantation-Yachad
chapters of Hadassah at the In-
verrary Country Club. Anne
Iluitkin. donor chairperson, said
more than 250 members of the
three,chapters earned donor.
Ann Salkin, program chairper-
son, said Mrs. Kaminsky will
speak, and the Sunrise Singers,
founded by Phoebe Negelow of
Sunrise Lakes, will present their
original Yiddish Cantata. The
concept for the presentation
based on 5,000 years of Jewish
culture, was developed by Mrs.
Negelow who wrote the music
with accompanist Dr. Fdwin
Sheres. Mary Elster wrote the
poetry based on research of Jew-
ish history and culture
TAMAR
Fort Lauderdale
The vice president of the
Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah. Ann Salkin. will serve
as installing officer at the noon
Monday. May 11 meeting of the
Tamar Fort Lauderdale chapter
at Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Cohen, treasurer; Sadie Kalow,
Frieda Rashkes, Ceil Shapiro and
Esther Greenberg, secretaries.
SHOLOM SISTERHOOD
Celia Freed will be installed as
president of Temple Sholom Sis-
terhood at the installation
luncheon at noon Tuesday. May
12, at the Temple in Pompano
Beach. Mrs. Freed succeeds Bea
Weidenfeld who will report on the
Sisterhoods activities for the
past year.
Rabbi Morris Skop will install
the officers. Rochelle Stenn.
Ethyl Goodman. Lillian Shore,
Zelda Goldstein and Ruth Baum
are vice presidents. Other officers
are Betty Sellis, Ida Becker.
Helen Haas. Selma Zager. secre-
taries, and Blanche Alloy,
treasurer.
Elected officers are Bea ,
Levin,., president; Rose Musiker. A mus.cal program courtesy
Rose Kate. Delia Alpert. Mildred ^ .' "u?"'
Forman vice presidents; Edith "".v Sunone and accompan.st.
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4515


afftr
Page 8
yww
The JewishFloridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Friday, May 8. 1981

community
Calendar
MONDAY, MAY 11
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Alione
Group: General meeting, Temple,
7:30 p.m.
Hadassah Kadima Chapter ol
Century Village: Board meeting.
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization:
Board of Directors meeting,
South Broward Federation, 8
p.m.
Hadassah-Tamar Chapter: In-
stallation meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall Auditorium,
noon.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Plantation: Board
meeting, 7:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Deerfield Beach:
Executive meeting. Chamber of
Commerce, 1 p.m.
Hadassah-Aviva Oakland
Estates Chapter: Board meeting,
American Savings Bank, Com-
mercial Blvd. and 441,1 p.m.
Hadassah-PIantation Yachod:
General meeting, 12:30 p.m.
American Mizrachi Women-
Golda Meier Chapter: Donor
Luncheon, Temple Beth Israel,
Century Village, $75 Quota,
noon.
Hadassah-Bennuda Club Herzl
Chapter: Donor Luncheon;
Herzl and Shoshona Singers;
Paula Goldberg, tells vignettes of
Jewish life, Inverrary Club, noon.
TUESDAY, MAY 12
Temple Sholom: Board meeting,
Pompano, 8 p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill Sisterhood: Board
meeting, 10 a.m.
Hadassah-Pine Island Ridge
Chapter: General meeting, Club-
house, noon.
ORT Inverrary Chapter:
Seminar, 8 p.m.
Hadassah-L'Chayim Chapter:
Donor Luncheon, Justin's, 3800
University Drive, Sunrise, Pro-
gram: Singers Dorothy Solon
and Rosalie Williams with
pianist, noon.
Hadassah-Rayus Tamarar
Chapter: Donor Luncheon, In-
verrary Country Club, Program:
Vivian Raye, vocalist, Josephine
Newman. President Florida
Hadassah Mid-coast Region.
B'ani B'rith-Ocean Chapter:
General meeting. Jar-vis Hall,
4501 Ocean Blvd. and A1A, Pro-
gram: Lillian Dee, humorous
handwriting analyst, noon.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 13
Temple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
p.m.
Hadassah-Bennuda Club Herzl:
installation by Sunny Landsman,
Bermuda Club Choral Group,
Bermuda Club Recreation Hall,
12:30 p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: Board meeting, Temple, 10
a.m.
Natanya Pioneer Women:
General meeting, 1303 State Rd.,
No. 7, Margate, 12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lakes Chapter:
General meeting, Lakes City
Hall. 1 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Inverrary Lodge:
Board meeting, Temple Beth Is-
rael, 8 p.m.
Brandeis-Fort Lauderdale
Inverrary Chapter: Installation
Luncheon.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee-W.
Broward County: meeting, 12:30-
3 p.m.
ORT Woodlands North Chapter:
Installation, 5 p.m.
Hadassah-Bocs Raton Avfva
Chapter: Installation of officers,
B'nai Torah Congregation,
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca
Raton, Mayor Jean Robb, Instal-
lation chairman, Wine and
Cheese party preceding installa-
tion. Musical interlude by Ella
Wepman and Gussie Kaye, 12:30
p.m.
ORT-Pompano Beach Chapter:
General meeting, Pompano '
Beach Recreation Center, 1801
N.E. 16th St., 12:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, MAY 14
Temple Beth Israel: Games,
12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter
Plantation: Board meeting, a.m.
Hadassah-Blyma Margate Chap-
ter: Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami-Plan tat ion:
Board meeting, Temple, 8 p.m.
ORT-Tamarac Chapter: Board
meeting, 11 a.m.
Temple Emanu-El Executive
Committee: meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tamarac and
Shoshana Tamarac Chapters:
Combined Donor Luncheon,
Justin's, University Dr., Sunrise,
Entertainment, noon.
Hadassah-Sunrise Shalom Chap-
ter: General meeting, Tamarac
Jewish Center, Entertainment
and Refreshments, noon.
SATURDAY, MAY 16
Temple Emanu-El Couples Club:
Theatre Production, p.m.
SUNDAY, MAY 17
UJA WALK A THON. celebrate
Israel Independence Day, 3.3
miles for Israel's 33rd birthday,
7:33 a.m. Walk athon 8:33 a.m.
Jewish Community Center: Isra-
el Independence Day, all day.
Temple Emanu-El: Annual
meeting, 8 p.m. |
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac:
Games, 7 p.m.
Temple Beth Hilld: Games. 7
p.m.
MONDAY, MAY 18
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill Sisterhood: General
meeting, noon.
Hadassah-Kadima Chapter of
Centnry village: General
meeting, Temple Beth Israel,
Deerfield Beach.
ORT-Ocean Mile Chapter: Board
meeting, 10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood-
Plantation: Board meeting,
Temple, 8 p.m.
Hadassah-Aviva Oakland
Estates Chapter: General
meeting, noon.
Brandeis-Inverrary-Woodlands
Chapter: General meeting, 11:30
a.m.
New York City Retired Teachers
in Florid a-Broward County:
Meeting, Pompano Beach Re-
creation Center, 1 p.m.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Plantation Section:
General meeting, Deicke Audito-
rium, 9:30 a.m.
B'nai B'rith-Chapter: General
meeting, Roarke Recreation
Center, Guest Speaker: Mr.
Robert E. Lockewood, Clerk of
Broward Courts, GuestSi
welcome, 1 p.m.
TUESDAY, MAY 19
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill: General meeting, 9:30 a.m.
Women's League for Israel-
Margate: Board meeting, 10:30
a.m.-12:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood:
Installation Luncheon.
Hadassah-L'Chayim Chapter:
General meeting. Installation,
Deicke Auditorium, Boutique, 11
a.m.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 20
Temple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
p.m.
Hadassah-Inverrary Gilah Chap-
ter: General meeting, p.m.
Pioneer Women-Nat anya: In-
stallations. Samantha Restaur-
ant, Margate. 11:30 a.m.
Mizrachi Women-Masada
Chapter: Board meeting. 10 a.m.
ORT-Woodlands North Chapter:
General meeting, Installation.
Hadassah Ahavah Deerfield
Chapter: General meeting,
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield,
' 12:30 p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: General meeting, Temple,
a.m.. Guest Speaker: Mr. Robert
Lockewood, Chief Clerk of
Broward Courts, "Court System
in Israel". Refreshments, 11:30
a.m.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael
Sisterhood: General meeting,
Book Review, 12:30 p.m.
National Council of Jewish
Women-No. Broward Section:
Installation, Auditorium,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall, 4300
N.W. 36th ,St, Entertainment
and Dessert Luncheon, Donation
$3, 12:30 p.m.
Hadassah-Pompano Golda Men-
Chapter: Installation, Palm-Aire
Social Hall. Powerline Rd.. 12:30
p.m.
THURSDAY, MAY 21
Temple Beth Israel: Games. 7:30
p.m.
Jewish Family Service: Execu-
tive meeting fi p.m.. Board meet-
ing. 7:30p.m.
Temple Sholom-Pompano-Men's
Club: Board meeting. 8 p.m.
American Red Mogen David for
Israel-Col. David Marcus Chap-
ter of Fort Lauderdale-Sunri.se
Chapter: General meeting,
Whiting Hall, Mini Lunch, 11:30
a.m.
B'nai B'rith Holiday Springs
Lodge: General meeting, 8 p.m.,
Clubhouse, 3131 Holiday Springs
Blvd.
ORT-No. Broward Region:
Region Board meeting, Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall, 10 a.m.
Hadassah-Blyma Margate Chap
ter: General meeting, noon.
Jewish War Veterans and
Women's Auxiliary: Meeting
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
7:30 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Brotherhood
Meeting, Temple, 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Inverrary Lodge
General meeting, Temple Beth
Israel 8 p.m.
Hadassah liana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: General
meeting.
Sons of Israel-Fort Lauderdale
Lodge: Hoard meeting, 7:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Tamarar Chapter:
General met ling, Program:
Singalong with accomplished
harmonica player, 12:15 p.m.
Hadassah-Oriole Scopus:
meeting, Temple Beth Am.
Margate, noon.
SUNDAY, MAY 24
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac:
Games, 7 p.m.
Temple Beth Hilld: Games. 7
ii m.
National Women's Organization seeking district
executive director with administrative, membership
and community capabilities, plus expertise in capital
fund raising. Please send resume to P.O. Box 6132,
Hollywood, Florida 33021.
J
Philadelphia Brand
Cream Cheese
spreads happiness around,
_

Next to its delkiousness, the greatest talent PHIIADCLPHIA
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V
-_


Friday, May 8,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Browsta' thru
roward
-with max levine
ton River House Hotel in Miami.
This is Florida's first full-scale
event concerned with opportuni-
ties for U.S. firms considering
doing business with Israel .
Tickets are selling briskly for the
three-act show Saturday night,
May 16, at Sunrise Jewish Center
in Springtree Shopping Mall.
Proceeds from the $3 donations
go to the synagogue's building
fund.

Terri Levin, 18-year-old
daughter of Barbara and Richard
Levin of Plantation, who was
*" graduated in January from Nova
High School, leaves in July for a
three year study program at
University of Tel Aviv .
Pastor Jim Croft of Good News
Fellowship Church of Fort
Lauderdale is planning Salute to
Israel Sept. 14 at Sunrise Musical
Theatre Miami's Mayor
Maurice A. Ferre returns this
weekend from the second annual
Conference of Mayors in Jeru-
- salem. At the first such confer-
ence last year, co-sponsored by
American Jewish Congress and
the U.S. Conference of Mayors,
E. Clay Shaw, then mayor of Fort
Lauderdale, now Broward Con-
gressman, was among those par-
ticipating with Mayor Teddy
Kollek as host.
Arlene Solomon, director of
High Holidays Choir of Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs, is seek-
ing male voices for a volunteer
Temple choir Betty Robbins,
a cantor living in South Florida,
sang at a recent Friday night
service of Liberal Jewish Temple
in Coconut Creek. Friday, May
22, guest cantor will be Leo
Merkovich Shirley Lazarus
relinquished editorship of Rama
Shalom's newsletter Tekiah to
Patti Pitt for 1981-82 Mitchie
" Libras and Trio Travel Team
made the travel arrangements for
the 100-member Piper High
School band which performed in
Washington last weekend.
Mitchie is a past president of
Federation's Women's Division.
Like "white elephants?"
They're on sale 10 to 3 p.m.,
Thursday, May 14, at Century
Village's Temple Beth Israel on
W. Hillsborough Blvd. in Deer-
* Held Beach Murray Ross
conducts the Florida Chamber
Players in a potpourri of light
classics and Broadway music
Saturday night, May 9, at
Catharine Young Library in Mar-
gate Sign of the times:
Jewish Daily Forward, oldest
daily Yiddish newspaper, now
has an English section every
Sunday Forbes Magazine, in
recent issue, noted: "Make no
mistake about it: OPEC is a
ruthless monopoly, determined to
make the West (that's us) pay
dearly for its addiction to petro-
leum products.
Israel Assn. of Community
Centers has started publishing a
newsletter Matnas Matters.
MATNAS is an acronym for the
initial Hebrew letters of the offi-
cial title of community centers in
Israel: "The Center for Culture,
Youth and Sports" And at
the MATNAS in Zur Shalom in
Kiryat Bialik they performed the
, same Mitzvah that the Federa-
v tion did when it arranged for
ritual circumcisions of Russian
Jewish boya re-settled in Brow-
ard County ... At Zur Shalom,
the Brit Milah was performed
with the director of the MAT-
NAS given the honor of being the
sandtk, holding the children for
the ceremony.
The 21-piece Kitchen Band of
Woman's Club of Colonies of
Margate entertained the Jewish
Mr. and Mrs. Club last Friday at
Nob Hill Recreation Center in
Sunrise Unprecedented is the
. joint venture of American Jewish
Congress asked by the Moroccan
government to co-sponsor and
assist in organizing international
conference on MaJmooldM, the
12th Century Jewish sage and
philosopher. The conference will
take place next year in Fez where
MaimonidM lived for nearly 20
years after he was forced to flee
his native Spain.
At its Freedom Seder break-
fast in March, sixteen members
of Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Israel at Deerfield's Century
Village agreed to start corres-
pondence with selected families
in various parts of Russia still
hoping for exit visas ... In Syria
where Jews are discriminated
against by a strict ban on emi-
gration, the 5,000 Jews still in
that country are now targeted for
searches without warrant and de-
tention without trial. It's the
backlash 7or Israel's efforts to
keep Syrian forces from driving
Christians out of Lebanon.
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., will have
graduation service for 49 stu-
dents of its Abraham Haber To-
rah School at 8:45 a.m., Satur-
day, May 16 American-Israel
Chamber of Commerce, Florida
Region, is holding all-day semi-
nar Thursday, May 14, at Shera-
Put a new bright taste into your brisket
Cardea Vegetable Mastard Saace
ft cup green beans. I" pieces,
fresh or frozen
y, cup diced celery
K cup chopped onions
ft cup cauliflower florets, fresh or frozen
6 tablespoons Gulden's Mustard
2 tablespoons Pineapple juice
Blanch all the vegetables in boiling water for 7
minutes; drain. Combine with Gulden's Mustard
and pineapple juice. Store in refrigerator. Serve
with cold or hot meats such as brisket, pas-
trami, corned beef, salami and bologna.
Makes approximately 2 cups.
Cook
it with
GULDEN'S'
Fmlty Mastard S
ft cup chopped apple
W cup chopped pear
ft cup chopped canned
cling peaches
ft cup raisins
6 tablespoons Gulden's Mustard
1 tablespoon cling peach syrup
GULDENS
tnrv fcsow-
Blanch apples and pears in boiling water for 5
minutes; drain. Add peaches, raisins, Gulden's
Mustard and peach syrup; stir well. Store in re-
frigerator. Serve with cold or hot meats such as
brisket, pastrami, corned beef, salami and
bologna. Makes 2 cups.
The Mustard good enough to cook with
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i age 1
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 8,1981

Gait Ocean Mile UJA Leaders Honored

Leaders and workers of the
United Jewish Appeal 1981 Cam-
paign were honored last month as
they turned out in great numbers
(and turned in great numbers
earlier to help swell this year's
ever-increasing total). With
Milton Keiner, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, doing the
honors, and with other officers
directors of the Federation and
the campaign on hand, plaques
were handed out to leaders of
the various high rise apartments
along the Gait Ocean Mile. The
ceremonies took place at the
Ramada Inn on the Gait.
The first one to be presented
with a plaque by President
Keiner was John Streng of
Regency Towers, who was co-
chairman of the Gait campaign
and who is treasurer of the Fed-
eration. He and Keiner are
pictured left in the top row of
pictures. The picture on the right
shows Ada and Moses Gravin of
Coral Ridge Towers North, and
Lou Howard and Harry Haimo-
witz, both of Playa del Sol.
The next row of pictures in-
cludes from left Joseph Hirsch of
Ocean Summit, Jack Waskow of
Coral Ridge Towers East,
Maurice Meyers of Gait Towers,
Avi and Joan Okun of Embassy
Towers; Aaron (Babe) Slifkin of
Regency Towers, Milton Frankle
of Plaza South and Al Garnitz of
Plaza South. '
The next row features three
leaders from Regency South,
from left: Lee Rauch, Hy Estroff,
Bernard Packman, and next to
them are Israel Cohen, Phillip
Bros toff and Hannah Norman, all
three from Plaza East, and
Samuel Cohen of Ocean Club.
President Keiner is pictured
with Milton Solin and Sidney
Bobick of Playa del Mar, and
next to them are Harry Cooper of
Riviera, and Harold Brenner and
Herman Norman, (both of South
Point.
40% Increase Noted
for Sabal Palm UJA
Fred Tenbrink, Chairman of
the 1981 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign at Sabal Palm Condo-
minium said the total campaign
was increased by 40 percent over
last year's efforts.
Tenbrink's successful efforts
are due mainly to his talking to
residents about the tremendous
needs of Jews in Israel as well as
Broward County. Many of the
residents of Sabal Palm have re-
sponded to the UJA effort.
Tenbrink said "We look forward
to reaching many more residents
before our campaign is com-
pleted."
PLANNING A TRIP
Travel with National Council of
Jewish Woman. For now 1981
Brochure describing sen-
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extensions to EGYPT, GREECE,
and ITALY; Highlights In Europe,
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Friday, May 8,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
'.-x
JCC
Spotlights:
Board of Advisors Appointed to Aid JCC
JCC Happenings
Susan Nathanson is a JCC
board member as well as this
year's chairperson for Israeli In-
**" ^dependence Day (IID), Sunday,
*""* May 17.
Susan was born and raised in
Brooklyn. She attended college at
the University of Miami where
she and her husband Rick met.
They live in Jacaranda Lakes
with their children Scott, 12, who
will become Bar Mitzvah in
January, and Jodi who is 10
years old.
Susan and Rick attended a
meeting in a friend's home
several years ago. The purpose of
the meeting was to enucourage
people to become Founders of
JCC. Not only did the Nathan-
sons become Founders but they
also became workers. Susan has
been co-chairman of the Cultural
Arts Committee, chairman of the
4- Mr. and Mrs. Club, and last year
,- ^>e was the volunteer coordinator
for "IID"; now she is chairing
the entire event.
"I enjoy doing this sort of
thing because it's very important
to me to see community :
volvement", says Susan. "V
goal is to see all the synagogues
and organizations become in-
volved with JCC so we can
become a cohesive Jewish com-
I munity. I ID offers something for
_^ _j*erybody; a walkathon for UJA,
""youth Maccabea, carnival
booths, moon walk, movies,
speakers, clowns and of course
lots of great food!"
"I am really anxious to see
many family programs and that's
where the focus of my involve-
ment will be," adds Susan.
I n addition to her involvement
at JCC, Susan with Ivy Levine,
also a JCC board member, found
time to open "Freckles," a store
located in Plantation selling
"distinctive children's clothes".
Musical Comedy
Coming
"The Jewish Community
Center is excited about the plans
for the development of musical
comedy on our Perlman Cam-
pus", said Ivy Levine, cultural
arts chairperson. Richard Ryan
and Irene Unterman will team to
co-direct an old favorite Milk and
' 'Joney, as well as a new and orig-
inal work, music and book by
Ryan.
Recently, Ryan and Unterman
created with Vicki La Cava, A
Night to Remember, a musical
evening of concert and operatic
music.
Ruth Pine, JCC's cultural arts
director, said: "The enthusiastic
audience gave the trio a standing
ovation and inspired Ryan and
Unterman to continue a winning
team relationship as musical
directors." Audition dates will be
announced in the fall for Milk and
Honey. Production will take
pface in January.
We Are One
Anita Perlman, president of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale, an-
nounced the formation of a Board of Advisors to
counsel and guide the agency's leadership.
"We are appointing members of our community
who have evidenced interest in the program of the
JCC, and have exhibited qualities of outstanding
leadership," she said. Appointed to date are: Allan
E. Baer, Jacob Brodzki, Leonard Farber, Dr.
Abraham Fischler, Victor Gruman, Dr. Lewis
I merman, Mrs. Shirley Levin, Jack Moss. Richard
Romanoff, Albert Segal, Samuel M. Soref and
Morton L. Topfer.
The JCC is currently engaged in an expansion
program designed to service the needs of Fort
Lauderdale's growing Jewish community. The 80's
have been designated as "a decade of progress,"
according to Mrs. Perlman. She said: "The Board
of Directors welcomes the appointment of these
community leaders as an important step in the
growth and development of a community center
truly dedicated to quality service."
Toddlers Workshop Begins Sessions
Debbie Cooperman (left) and
Susan Fnicht watch over chil-
dren from Toddlers Workshop
enjoying play on the massive
"jungle gym" on the JCC
Campus. Toddler Workshop is a
social interaction group for two
and three year old children. The
class tries to help the child learn
to deal with others in a variety of
situations, including arts and
crafts, music, story time, acting
out stories, manipulative play,
creative movement, creative
play, outdoor activities and
much, much more.
The children must be well on
their way to toilet training.
The program is being offered
from 9:15 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. on
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
or Tuesday and Thursday, or all
five days.
There will be a "snack time"
every day. The Center will serve
apple juice. Each child is to bring
two cookies from home for his or
her snack.
We feel that the program being
'offered will give each child a fun,
learning experience. There will be
required medical forms that must
be filled out for each child.
GAY COURTER, Author of
The Midwife, is pictured
speaking at last month's First
Book and Author Luncheon.
BOOK CLUB: The next book
to be discussed at the Book Club
will be The Magic Barrel by
Bernard Malamud, led by Helene
Goldwin, Wednesday, May 27 at
8 p.m.
TZINDERELLA: Due to the
tremendous response for tickets
to "Tzinderella" an additional
evening performance will be
given Tuesday, May 19 at 8 p.m.
in Soref Hall. Tickets are $2 per
person.
55 PLUS SINGLES: The
Center's 55 plus Singles Group
will continue to meet the 2nd and
4th Sunday of the month.
They will be celebrating
Mother's Day together with, a
Wine and Cheese Party and the
music of Al Jolson on May 10 at
7:30 p.m.
On May 24 they will attend the
| performance of Tzinderella and
meet for refreshments afterward.
The simulated Western Wall dangles from the JCC building at last year's celebration of Israel Independence Day. Another simulated Western
Wall has been prepared for May 17 for people to attach prayers to it for later insertion in the real Western Wall
Continued from Page 1
on the JCC campus.
Sun Visors for Walkers
Walkers depositing their
envelopes, listing sponsor contri-
butions, at the registration tables
placed inside the campus, will
receive sun visors and Star of
David buttons with the Hebrew
work Zachor ^Remember).
Along the 3.3 miles of streets
that the walkers will traverse,
there will be volunteers to direct
the walkers (see map printed
elsewhere in this issue) and at
about the midway point,
Gatorade will be available.
On the return to the Perlman
Campus, children from the
Hebrew schools and the several
score B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization members will be
directed to the JCC athletic field
for the start of the Maccabiah
games.
Adult walkers will be asked to
continue walking around the JCC
building housing the W EC A RE
office to the Samuel M. Soref
Hall for a variety of programs to
be presented by Federation's
Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion.
Singing and Dancing, Too
"Without a song there is no life
at all," and to keep the spirits
and happiness bubbling, every
hour, beginning at 10:30 a.m.,
and continuing into 3 p.m., there
will be simultaneous programs
tor the thousands expected.
CAJE's free lending film li-
brary in Miami is providing a
series of films, including a bio-
graphy of Golda Meir, and March
of Time-type short films, Israel
Reports featuring vignettes of
Israel's social, religious, cultural,
historical and artistic life.
Local community choirs, dance
groups, and musicians will en-
tertain during the day at the
Soref Hall, with the return
engagement of the celebrated
Sephardic cantor, Arieh Ovadiah,
who scored a tremendous hit for
the hundreds attending his per-
formance last year in the Soref
Hall.
In other buildings on the Perl-
man Campus, two special lecture
series will be held on facets of Is-
raeli life, plus an on-going arts
and crafts program showing
people how to make items of Is-
raeli significance.
The speakers will include Yitz-
hak Aloni, Yossi Shochat, Yeho-
shua Shomer, Israeli shlichim
(emissaries); Shirley Miller, local
director of the Jewish National
Fund, and other community
leaders.
And then comes more of the
gala celebration of the annual
Israel Independence Day for the
entire North Broward com-
munity. Once again, as was done
last year, a simulated Western
Wall, of the almost totally des-
troyed Temple still standing in
Jerusalem, will be hoisted on the
side of one of JCC's buildings.
Papers will be available for
contributions from persons
desiring to write out a prayer to
be tacked to this simulated wall
and then collected at day's end to
be taken to Jerusalem by the
Federation's Family Mission to
Israel and be inserted in the
crevices between the boulders
that make up the Western Wall.
In between, the celebrants can
enjoy felaffel, other foods, soft
drinks, entertainment of all kind,
including carnival-type games,
and visit the tables set up by
many organizations offering arts
and craft for sale as well as
handing out literature about their
programs. These organizations
are each limited to a six-foot table
which they must provide, plus
their own chairs for their volun-
teers.
It's going to be a great big day
honoring Israel's 33rd Anni-
versary of its 1948 Declaration of
Independence and all of North
Broward is invited to join the
walkers, to be a sponsor, to be a
volunteer, to be a celebrant.
REJOICE!
Biddy BasketbaUers
Team Up for Games
PICTURED at last month's
Senior Adult Club, the members
held their season's finale Thurs
Youngsters in School Grades 3 through 5 have
formed teams for basketball games in the spacious
gymnasium on the Perlman Campus as part of the
athletic program under the direction of Ed Basan,
director of JCC's health and physical education
department.
In the top picture are Ed Basan (top left) with
Gary Lang, Shawn Birken, Alex Levine, David
Danzig; bottom row: Doug Morris, Todd Heimo-
witz, David Wachtel, Brian Lazarus, J. D. Terziu.
Haired Legislators spoke and en-
tertainment was provided by the
day, May 7, in Soref Hall. Several Somerset Rockettes under the
of the newly-elected Silver- leadership of Lillian Brenner.
The bottom picture consists of Coach Richard
Rosen (top left) with Derek Bernstein, Craig
Lazarus, Lawrence Jackowitz; bottom row: Brent
Davis, Greg Danzig, Howard Riefa. ,, ,


HIWUU
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Friday, May 8,1981
Count Down. .And Counting Up!
r
By Ab Gittelaon
Federation'! "CAJE"
The apace shuttle program had its moat
exciting momenta during the countdown to
the blast off into outer apace and to the
countdown as it landed safely.
Judaism, however, has its count-up that
leads to that momentous moment when the
blast of the shofar heralded the revelation of
the To rah on the heights of Mount Sinai.
The counting (up) is the 49-day period
from the second eve of Passover to the
holiday of Shavuot (June 8 and 9 this year).
The very name of Shavuot is derived from
the Hebrew word meaning "weeks."
The physical exodus from the slavery of
Egypt commemorated by the holiday of,
Passover finds its culmination in the
spiritual freedom that is attained with the
Biblical giving of the Torah at Sinai.
The Biblical command: "And from the
day on which you bring the sheaf of wave
offering the day after the Sabbath (Pass-
over) you shall count seven (complete)
weeks ." is the source of the Sfirat Ha-
Omer, the counting of the barley offering.
The blessing over the counting is said
every evening, until the seven weeks are
complete. Seven, of course, is a number of
great mystical significance in Jewish life,
symbolizing not only the days of the Crea-
tion, but the lower levels of divine emana- \
tion. '

Lag B'omer
-miuzt ITS
Shavuot
niuizuu
18 lyyif 5741
Friday
May 22. 1961
33r0 Day in Omer Count
6-7Sivn 5741
Monday-Tuesday
June 8-9. 1981
"Also in the day ol the lust Units when
you bring in a net meal ottering unto the
Lord In your least ol weeks, you shall
have a holy convocation
After Passover, the counting period is'
one of semi-mourning during which wed-
dings are not held, and the more pious Jews
do not cut their hair. But one day of the
period, the 33rd day, Lag Ba-Omer (May 22
this year), is a special day of celebration
marked by outings, bonfires, and in Israel,
special ceremonies at the small town of
Meron, burial place of the famed scholar of
Mishanic times, Rabbi Shimon Bar Yochai.
Lag i Ba-Omer is intimately connected
with the revolt of Jews against the Romans
in the year 135 CE (Common Era) under the
leadership of the great scholar, Rabbi
Akiva, and the warrior, Bar Kochba. Jewish
political life was crushed, but the spiritual
faith and the study of Torah have sustained
them throughout the ages. Lag Ba-Omer is
known as the "Scholars' Holiday" and in
recent years has been associated in many
communities with the observance of Yom
Hamoreh, when schools and synagogues
honor the teachers of their community.
3-Generation Families Going on Israel Mission
Julie Bassichis, champion
swimmer, has been chosen to
compete with the U.S. swim team
in the Israeli Maccabiah games in
July.
Daughter of Phyllis and
Michael Bassichis of Plantation,
the young athlete will have a
North Broward cheering section
during the opening ceremonies at
the annual games'which rival the
International Olympics in,
splendor and color.
The added cheers will come
from her parents and 41 others
participating in the Family Mis- '
sion to Israel sponsored by the'
Jewish Federation of Greater I
Fort Lauderfdale.
Pearl and Joel Reinstein will be
leading the Mission which de-
parts from Fort Lauderdale on
July 2 to fry to New York to join
up with more than 200 others
going on the National UJA
Mission to Israel.
The North Broward Contin-
gent will go the the Maccabiah
for Jury 6 opening ceremonies as
a spectacular highlight of their
10-day Israel Mission. Another
highlight for the group is the
possibility of greeting the winner
and winners of the June 30 na-
tional election. Several of the
families will be extending their
overseas trip in Israel or Egyp*.
or Europe before returning home.
The Reinsteins will be ac-
companied by their children,
Louis and Leslie. Others on the ,
Mission will be Susan and Harold
Mellin and their children,
Andrew, Danielle, Jennifer; Alice
Werbel and her son Brian; Ruth
and Allen Goldberg; Elaine and
Leon Heller, and daughter Beth;
Michelle, Jackie and Philip
Gordon with their parents, Diane
and Hy Gordon.
Also Terrie and Bob Roth with
David and Lisa; Gloria and Ar-
mand Katz, with his mother,
Merna Katz, and Gloria and Ar-
mand's children, Andrew and
Jonathan; Arlene and Sherwin
Mandell, with his mother,
Frances Mandell, and Arlene
and Sherwin's children, Ross and
Suzette; Madelyn and Donald
Zelman and their children,
Tammy, Debra and Shari.
Nominees Slated for Election at
Federation's Annual Meeting
Pursuant to the by-laws of the Jewish Federation of
' reater Fort Lauderdale, the Nominating Commitee is
resenting the following slate of officers and directors to
I elected at the annual meeting at 7 p.m., Tuesday, May
ti. at the Federation, 2999 NW 33rd Ave., Fort Lauder-
dale:
Officers for one-year terms:
President: VICTOR GRUMAN
Executive Vice President: RICHARD ROMANOFF
Vice Presidents:
JOEfc REINSTEIN
SIDNEY SPEWAK
EDMUND ENTIN
Secretary: JACK NUDELMAN
Treasurer:, JOHN SflTRENG
Board of'Directors, Two Year Terms: .-\ '_
ALVERA ACKERBERQ
MYRON ACKERMAN
PHILLIP COHEN
LOUIS COLKER
LEONARD GLUCK
ERWIN HARVITH
SAMUEL LEBER
JOEL LEVITT
ALAN LEVY
IRVING LIBOWSKY
BERNARD LIBROS
CHARLES LOCKE
LEON MESSING
SHELDON POLISH
JOHL ROTMAN
JEAN SHAPIRO
BRIAN SHERR
MARK STEINGARD
ETHEL WALDMAN
MICHAEL WEINBERG
SAUL WEINBERGER
Past President Leo Goodman is chairman of the
Nominating Committee. Other members are Jacob Brod-
i. : J..und Eatin, Victnt Gruman. Erwin HarvitrL
Milton Keiner, Charles Locke and Johl Rotman.
The Nominating Committee in accord with Sec. 5,
Paragraph C, of the by-laws by this means in the May 8
issue of The Jewish Floridian is making known "by ap-
jjropriate publicity to the Federation's general member-
ship" its nominations at least 15 days prior to the annual
meeting. Additional nominations for any officer or direc-
tor may be made by filipg of a petition containing the
signatures of 25 members of the Federation.
Why
The Big
Tzimmes
Over
Tetley's
Tiny
Little Tea
Leaves?
TINY IS TASTIER. THAT'S WHY!
Gourmets have always known that! That's why
they buy tiny peas. Tiny baby lamb chops. And
the same goes for tea leaves. The most flavorful
are the tiny young leaves. The kind of leaves
Tetley packs into every tea bag. That's why hot
or iced, Tetley Tea gives you rich, refreshing
flavor. Tetleythe favorite tea in Jewish homes
since 1875.
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Accredited by Colorado Stale Department of Education
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Beth /acob High School does not discriminate on the basis of race.
color, national or ethnic origin.


ay, May 8,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
I
age 13
Pepper Urges Battle of the Budget
Congressmen Criticize
ep. Claude Pepper (D., Fla.) has called on the
L'rican people to "raise questions" about the
jan Administration's proposals to reduce
Is to the needy as a means of balancing the
ral budget.
Iddressing a combined meeting in Washington
|he B*nai B'rith Community Volunteer Ser-
and Israel Commissions, Pepper assailed
the called "too much emphasis on tax cuts."
epper, who is chairman of the House Select
fmittee on Aging and is himself 80, was
bred with the B'nai B'rith Chai Award for his
Jny years of dedicated service to the nation,
pcularly in the fields of aging and crime pre-
i and on behalf of the State of Israel."
IT schools in Israel recently reported a
Student registration for the 1981-82 school
which begins Sept. 1. More than 10,000 new
ents are expected to attend the 115 ORT
ils throughout Israel, bringing the total en-
nent to an estimated 75,000, announced
E. Leiwant, American ORT Federation
Ident.
/e consider this particularly significant since
stration began on Apr. 10, coinciding with the
rt Inlay of ORT," Leiwant said.
;nc(l and numbered prints of an original,
Led edition lithograph by noted Mexican-
psh artist, Leonardo Nierman, will be given to
3ns of the American Jewish Committee's
anniversary annual meeting. AJC will also
(i a special presentation of the lithograph to
Israeli Embassy.
le AJC annual meeting will be held May 13 to
at the Washington Hilton Hotel. The cere-
|iy at which the Committee will present the
Mrraph to the Israeli Embassy will take place
ling the closing event of the meeting.
Entitled "Jerusalem," the Nierman lithograph
Bets ihe famed Western Wall. The American
iish Committee has acquired the entire edition
|he lithograph, which is one of Neirman's most
[in productions.
former Vice President Walter F. Mondale will
live an honorary doctorate from the Hebrew
Iversity during ceremonies this summer in
bsulem.
The degree will be conferred during a week of
imomi's and celebrations, June 28 to July 4,
Irking the culmination of the University's move
ik lo its original home on Mount Scopus.
Hondah) has long been considered one of
pel's Ik-sI friends in American public life. The
finer Vice President was a member of the
United States Senate from 1964 until 1977, when
he was elected Vice President.
Senators Daniel P. Moynihan of New York and
Robert Packwood of Oregon, the two chief spon-
sors of the Tuition Tax Relief Act of 1981, will
receive a special award for their efforts at the 59th
annual dinner of Agudath Israel of America,
which will take place on May 31 at the Waldorf
Astoria in New York.
In making the announcement, Rabbi Moshe
Sherer, president of Agudath Israel of America,
stressed that the two prominent Senators were
being honored "for taking the initiative to correct
a major injustice in American society where the
costs for private education are not recognized."
Senators Moynihan and Packwood are spon-
soring a bill which, when it becomes fully ef-
fective, would grant a tax credit of up to $500, or
50 percent of the total education cost for students
in elementary and secondary schools, as well as in
colleges and graduate institutions.
Nathaniel Saperstein, president of the National
Council of Young Israel, has called for all Ortho-
dox organizations "to temporarily set aside their
differences in order to formulate a unified
strategy to counteract Reform and Conservative
attempts to gain official recognition in the Israeli
religious establishment."
Saperstein issued the call during his presi-
dential address to 1,200 participants at the
National Council of Young Israel dinner at the
Sheraton Centre in New York. He described the
prospect of the Reform and Conservative groups
gaming such recognitition as "a potential disaster
for the Jewish people and the religious com-
munity in Israel," and offered the facilities of the
National Council of Young Israel for the purposes
of a meeting of representatives of all Orthodox
groups to map a common strategy in response.
* Continued from Page 1
nation, Blum said that "directly
or indirectly, Saudi Arabia has
participated in every war since
1948 against Israel," has
financed terrorists, has'declared
jihad fholy war) against Israel,
and is saturated with arms. Is-
rael, he said, can't compete in the
arms race because Israel is so
heavily in debt.
Blum attacked the proposed
sale from another angle when he
said the sale would provide a
"green light to European nations
to sell arms to nations opposed to
Israel." He said Germany is just
waiting for the opportunity to
sell its Leopard tanks to Arab
nations.
Noting that the U.S. is con-
cerned about Soviet Russia's
moves in the Persian Gulf region,
he scoffed that the AWACS-
"won't cope with the USSR
forces."
Blum followed his 45-minute
talk which ranged over the entire
Middle East situation, including
the war going on in Lebanon,
spent another 45 minutes an-
swering questions posed by a
number of people.
TEACHERS NEEDED
for
synagogue schools,
Hebrew or Judaic a
afternoons and weekends
CAUL
Central Agency tor
Jewish Education
484-8200
Shimon Peres, chairman of the Labor Party,
disclosed last week that Guinea asked to become
a protectorate of Israel in 1960. The matter was
kepi secret until last week. The exact date of the
affair was not given, but the daily Ua'aretz said it
took place when Peres was Deputy Defense
Minister in the Cabinet of Prime Minister David
Ren-Gurion. Guinea had become independent in
1958, ahead of other French Colonies in West
Africa, and its relations with the former colonial
power had gone very chilly.
Guinean President Ahmed Sekon Toure then
sought another Protector Israel, Ila'areU said.
Ik-n-Gurion was enthusiastic and sent a mission
to Guinea to study ways of linking the two
countries. But. Ua'aretz wrote, Golda Meir, then
Foreign Minister, took violent exception to the
idea, and it was quietly buried.
"Don'tget teed-offat me, you can get a pre-
construction discount at Lake Colony, too."
LAKE^OLONY
^<^J An Mult Community
A
QUICHE TO
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
teheat oven to 425F.
small saucepan,
fibine Swiss
'night Gruyere
Dheese and milk.
took over moderate
at until cheese
ts and mixture
I smooth; remove
Irom heat and set aside.
[in small bowl. combine *"
[eggs, onion, salt, pepper and
3 eggs
Vi 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 425F for 15
minutes. Then bake
at 350F tor 15-20
minutes. Makes 6 servings.
SWISS KNIGHT
.
BRAN CHEX9.
the Better Bran Cereal
Bran Chex is a high-fiber bran cereal that helps keep you
regular like other bran cereals. But it tastes great and
stays crispier in milk. In fact, in our taste tests, people
preferred Bran Chex cereal over Kellogg's All Bran,
Kellogg's Bran Buds and Nabisco 100% Bran.
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 Bloomingdale Road, White Plains, NY 10605
J


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. May 8,1981
,
y})) the Hebrew Day School
OF F0KT L/ICICEIlSnLE
6501 W SurviMBlvd Plantation. Florid. 33313 1305)583-6100
Day School Studies Passover
PASSOVER ____
"1
Holocaust Survivors Condemn Bonn Sale
** v*" yv vwww ~ influence Honn s
BONN (JTA) The
Frankfurt-based Federation of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors pub-
lished an advertisement in
leading West German news-
papers condemning the Bonn
government's plans to sell highly
sophisticated weaponry to Saudi
Arabia. They warned that such a
move would only result in further
Arab oil blackmail. The text of
the ad reminded West Germans
that Saudi Arabia reiterated its
call for a holy war against Israel
only a few weeks ago. It stated
that the use of German arms to
attack Israel would not make
Germany's oil supplies more
secure.
Meanwhile, officials here said
that no final commitment on
arms deliveries could be exp-
loited before or during Chan-,
cellar Helmut Schmidt's visit to'
Saudi Arabia, beginning Apr. 27. |
Schmidt' received three Saudi,
Arabian journalists to explain his'
position on arms sales to the
Middle East. No details of the
interview were made available.,
Schmidt had told German editors
earlier that Israel does not have
the right to influence Bonn's
relations with Saudi Arabia.
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Skills required: Typing. Dictation, Shorthand. General
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Send resume in complete confidence to: Jewish
Floridian. P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33132. Box
M.E.U.
The Pre-Kindergarten class en-
-joy Passover Seder at the He-
brew Day School of Fort Lauder-
dale, under the supervision of
Debbie Kaufman and Tema
Friedman.
The four and five year-olds
learn all the symbols for
Passover. The holiday took on
true meaning for the young ones
because they were able to partici-
pate in the preparation of the
Seder.
One of the most exciting ex-
periences was the baking of mat-
zah. The children enjoyed the un-
leavened bread and were able to
relate to the haste with which the
Jews left Egypt.
The mortar, represented by the
charoset was fun for the children
to make. While chopping the nuts
and apples the Pre-Kinder-
garteners sang songs they
learned about the holiday.
Each child made many items
relating to Passover. They made
their own Haggadahs, Seder
plates. Matzah covers. Afikomen
bags and center pieces.
The holiday spirit was in full
evidence at the model Seder
which took place on the day
before Passover vacation.
The Kindergarten group joined
the Pre-Kindergarteners in sing-
ing the Four Questions, as well as
other Passover songs.
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f, May 8, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
ACS Sale Postponed for Now
WASHINGTON -
The Reagan Ad-
Lration is faced with
ig opposition in Con-
to selling Saudi
a package of sophis-
military hardware
pressure from the
to go ahead with the
Itary of State Alexander
Lid Richard Allen, Presi-
^agans National Security
r. both supported splitting
package, with Defense
iry Casper Weinberger
/AS Weinberger, report-
/ho pushed through the
Security Council the
over Haig's opposition,
.bine the AW ACS and the
cement material. The
\x\ was made Apr. 13 just
Haig's recent trip to the
East.
tier's only comment on the
tself has been to refer
ers to a Mar. 6 statement
State Department which
tie U.S. had decided to sell
kudis the equipment for the
[and was considering some
of defense warning system
Department spokesman
not comment on a state-
by Sheikh Ahmed Yamani,
audi oil Minister, that the
^ad promised Saudi Arabia
eaponry as a package. "We
promise from the govern-
|that it will be done, and we
it will be done," Yamani
[on NBC-TVs "Meet the
1" He said that "not to my
ledge" was there any dis-
t>n by Haig while in Saudi
ia about a postponement of
AN interview with ABC-
Haig said Congressional
Iproval of the sale "would
^sent a grievous setback in
iicun relationships with
I Arabia." Also, it was
ted that a State Department
|ial said that Haig believes
the Israelis "have a
limate complaint" about the
l\CS because the U.S. did not
pern about it in advance.
tiat statement was made by
official at a breakfast in-
liew with four State Depart-
It reporters under ground
k> that did not permit the offi-
[s name to be used. But John
llach, a Hearst reporter who
one of the four, in his story
Uified the official as Haig.
Panwhile, Sen. Howard
er (R., Tenn.), the Senate
iority leader, who has
frned from leading a delega-
on a visit to the Mideast,
i there are not enough votes in
| Senate to either approve or
i-t the sale. The sale will be
cted if both the Senate and
ise vote against it within 50
i of official notification.
)NORESSIONAL oppoei-
is especially strong over the
"ACS, not only because of
kern that it might endanger
Bel's security, but also because
lear following the Iranian rev
tion that placing the AW ACS
n unstable region might cause
! of the U.S most sophisticated
apons to fall into the hands of
I Soviet Union.
An Associated Press survey
knd 65 Senators who indicated
ncern over the sale of the
Ki'ACS of whom 45 are inclined
[vote against it. The AP found
By 20 Senators favoring the
|e.
The Israeli government origi-
illy decided not to put up a
ung flght on Capitol Hill in op-
Is ition to the enhancement
luipment for the F-15s in order
to avoid a confrontation with the
new administration. But the
AW ACS in Saudi hands would
have all of Israel's military
operations open to surveillance,
and Prime Minister Menachem
Begin said publicly several times
last week that Israel will make a
concerted effort in Congress to
quash the deal.
SOME observers had claimed
the announcement would be
postponed until after Israel June
30 election reportedly since the
Ac" ministration did not want to
give Begin an election issue.
Yamani, in his Television in-
terview, said such a move would
be "interfering" in Israel's
election and would help Begin.
On "Meet the Press," Yamani
also called the Egyptian-Israeli
peace treaty a "dead end street."
He said that the Saudis agree
with the U.S. that the Soviet
Union is a threat to the Mideast
but consider the Israelis a "much
greater" threat because the "Is-
raelis are the entry of the Soviets
in the area."
Yamani also put a damper on
one of the Administration's
major reasons for pushing the
AWACS sale. The Pentagon
reportedly believes that the
AWACS will have to be manned
by Americans for the near future,
giving the U.S. an entry to
stationing troops in Saudi
Arabia. "We think it will invite a
Russian presence in the area,"
Yamani said.
BUT YAMANI also stressed
in the interview a position that is
certain to be taken up by those
who believe the Saudis should get
the arms they want because of
the oil exports to the U.S.
He claimed that Saudi Arabia
was responsible for the present
glut in oil throughout the world
and declared that Saudi Arabia
would not raise its prices or
reduce its production until other
members of the Organization of
Petroleum Exporting Countries
(OPEC) lowered their prices.
When asked about the belief by
some American experts that oil
consumption is declining and
that from now on Arab oil power
will decline, Yamani replied that
is "wishful thinking."
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 8, 1981
Jews Abandon Giscard in Droves
By SHIMON SAMUELS ,'
IN A SURVEY conducted by
PARIS With the polls' the magazine Le Point, 53
percent of Jewish voters polled
expressed a preference for
showing Valery Giscard
DEstaing and Socialist
challenger Francois
Mitterand running neck
and neck in the upcoming
French presidential elec-
tions, the French Jewish
vote could conceivably tip
the balance, according to
political observers here.
In 1974, they point out, Gis-
card won the presidency with a
paper-thin margin of 250,000
votes. The Jewish electorate in
France is estimated at 350,000,
and this year Jews were given
special rabbinical dispensation to
vote in the first round balloting
Apr. 26. the last day of Passover,
when Giscard and Mitterand won
out over Jacques Chirac, Mayor
of Paris, and a fourth candidate,
the Communist Party's Georges
Marchais. Giscard and Mitterand
face one another in a May 10
runoff.
WHILE ONE cannot speak of
;i French Jewish vote in the same
sense as an American Jewish
vote, according to these ob-
servers, the fact remains that
French Jewry is being politicized
and wooed as never before in the
wake of the Rue Copernic syna-
gogue bombing.
And the tide is running against
(i beard among Jewish voters.
in the seven years of his presi-
dency, there has been an upsurge
of anti-Semitism and racism.
Jews have become scapegoats a-
mong some extremist elements
for French economic troubles.
Many Jews blame Giscard's
consistently anti-Israel, pro-Arab
foreign policy for helping to fan
the flames of anti-Semitism.
Some Jews even harbor mis-
givings or worse for the
way French officials reacted to
and handled the traumatic events
of Rue Copernic.
The extent of the swing
against Giscard can be seen in
the "Jewish Renewal" move-
ment, which has waded into the
presidential campaign with a
massive leaflet campaign,
condemining Giscard as
dangerous lor peace in the
Middle East and "dangerous" for
the future of France. While not
endorsing Mitterand, the Jewish
Itenewal group is urging the
French to "vote against Giscard"
- its election slogan.
Shimon Samuels is director of
the European office of the
Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith based in
Paris.
15th Season
Harder Hall
Tennis & Golf
Camp for Teens
The Finest Tennis & Golf
Camp in the World
July1-Aug.19.81
1 to l week programs
Intensive Prolession.il
Individualized
Instruction Private 18f
12 All Weather Tennis Court'
(5 Lighted)-Ball
machines Instant
Replay TV
Discotheque Drama
Work Shop Band
Pool, Lake. Sailing.
Water Skiing-
Backgammon and
Bridge Instruction
100\
Air Conditioned
Superb
Accommodations.
Great Food-
Trips to
Disney World.
Cypress Gardens.
Busch Gardens
and Sea World
Mitterand as against only 23 for
Giscard. Giscard and Mitterand
are considered the front runners
among the four leading can-
didates and are expected to
survive into the second round of
voting May 10.
The influential Rothschild
family, some of whose members
supported Giscard in 1974, has
withheld its endorsement this
time around. Alain de Roths-
child, who heads CRIF (the Rep-
resentative Council of Jewish
Institutions in France), declared
in a pre-election (Apr. 26) press
conference that voters should
have "freedom of choice" in the
elections.
*
He then proceeded to take the
French government to task on a
host of issues, denouncing what
he called French submission to
Arab "blackmail" and condem-
ning the climate of discrimination
leading to a "resurgence of
Nazism" in France.
DESPITE the anti-Giscard
sentiment, however, Mitterand
may not pick up as many Jewish
voters as might be expected.
Political observers point out that
there is an awareness at least
among Jewish voters with longer
memories that Mitterand's
Socialists, with probable support
from the Communists, will be no
more pro-Israel than Giscard.
While the forces of Giscard and
Mitterand jockey for Jewish
votes all other parties in France
are also wooing them, mobilizing
prominent Jews in their ranks for
this purpose. The Communists,
for example, published an appeal
in their newspaper L'Humanite
to French Jews to back the
candidacy of their leader,
Georges Marchais.
The realization has evidently
gotten through to French politi-
cians that times are changing for
French Jewry. Traditionally the
French Jewish community has
been more diffuse than its
American counterpart. But even
before Rue Copernic, which gal-
vanized the Jewish community,
French Jewry had been envolving
into a more cohesive entity and
asserting its identity.
ONE DRAMATIC mani-
festation of this trend was the re-
cent publication of The Book for
the Perplexed by Francois Debre.
son of the former Premier, Michel
Debre, who is a Gaullist candi-
date in this year's elections. The
son roundly criticizes his father
for his assimilation into French
Christian culture.
Similarly, Dominique
Schnapper, the daughter of noted
scholar Raymond Aron. stresses
her Jewish identity in her book,
Jews and Israelites.
Rothschild, in his press confer-
ence, declared that "considering
the contributions of Judaism to
French culture, (CRIF) desires to
see the teaching of Jewish history
and notably of the Holocaust in
the national educational
program."
Referring to the tendency in
some circles to blame Jews for
the nation's economic ills. Roths-
child went on to say that the
"Jewish community condemns
. attempts to exploit racism,
xenophobia and intolerance on
the basis of economic difficulties
and unemployment."
MUCH OF Rothschild's pre-
election statement was concerned
with French policy towards the
Middle East and the PLO. He
condemned the European
initiative toward the Palestine
Liberation Organization, in
which France played a leading
role, and the presence of PLO
representatives on French soil.
LET US BE
YOURTAX
SHELTER
Start a Philanthropic Fund or
Make a Donation and
Get a Substantial Return tor Life
To Sustain Our Heritage...
For more information:
ArtnurFaDer ctwman
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 nw 33ro Ave Fort Lauderdale 33311
or CALL JOEL TELLE5 484-8200
UJA
We Walk As One
3.3 Miles For Israel's
33 Years Of
WalkathOn Independence
Sunday, May 17,1981
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Everyone Invited to Walk and Sign Up Sponsors
Registration 7:33 a.m. Walkathon Begins 8:33 a.m
- at Jewish Community Center Perlman Campus
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation
THE WALK MAP
NOTICE TO PARTICIPANTS:
Park cars at Plantation
Middle School across from
JCC and on vacant lot next
to PAL Field.
Early registration with
walker envelopes needed.
Show your solidarity with
the people of Israel. Join
the walk. Get sponsor con-
tributions for Jews in
Israel and around the
world.
X
Join the Israel Independence
Day Celebration 10:30 a.m.
to 4 p.m. at JCC.
For details: Call 484-8200
or 792-6700
6501W SUNRISE JCC BLVD.
FINISH
PLANTATION RD.
(
t"
I
START
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fH
* PLANTATION RD.

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CYPRESS RD.
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Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
6 mg. "tar". 06 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
'
. !
Two Synagogues Celebrating Israel's Birthday
The Shalom Singers and
Dancers (pictured above) will
present their "Growth of A
Nation" pageant Saturday
evening, May 9, at Temple Beth
Am, Margate Jewish Center, and
again on Sunday morning, May
17, at Temple Beth Israel, Centu-
ry Village, Deerfield Beach. In
both instances, the events are
celebrations of Israel's 33rd In-
dependence Day Anniversary.
In the front row of the Shalom
Singers and Dancers second from
left is Berte Resnikoff, active in
Beth Am's Hebrew School and
other activities, who serves as the
group's dance director; next to
her is Rubin Binder, Israel Com-
missioner for the state B'nai
B'rith lodges, who is one of the
group's soloists, and next to him
is the group's music director,
Ethel Binder.
The Beth Am event is sponsor-
ed by the Parents Assn. of Beth
Torah School Graduation
at Ramat Shaolm
Am's Hebrew School. Elaine
Smith is president of the parents
group. Diane Weintraub is fund-
raising chairman who said the
, proceeds will help the school.
The Shalom Singers will trace
Israel's growth from its "birth"
, in 1948 and its pains and
triumphs to its present promin-
ence as they repeat their per-
formance at Deerfield s Beth
Israel for the benefit of the syna-
gogue's Brotherhood. The
Brotherhood, headed by Irving
R. Friedman, will have a bagels
and lox breakfast at 10 a.m., in
conjunction with the per-
formance.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Rabbi Donald R. Berger, spir-
itual leader of Temple Beth Orr,
Coral Springs, will initiate a
series of Jewish personalities as
part of the worship service at 8
p.m., Friday, May 8. "Moses
Maimonides, His Life" will be
discussed at the service with
additional commentary the
following week, May 15, with, an
open discussion of the subject
during the Oneg Shabbat.
Prior to the May 15 service,
Shabbat dinner will be served to
pupils of the kindergarten and
first grade and their families.
Building Drive
A "Money Thermometer" will
be erected on the front lawn of
Temple Beth Orr at 1:30 p.m.,
Sunday, May 17, at the kick of
for the building drive. The ther-
mometer will record the daily
dollar progress of the campaign.
State and local officials have been
invited to participate.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Broward County Commission-
er Francine R. (Fran) Gross,
mother of two children, will be
the speaker at the Mother's Day
Breakfast meeting of the Men's
Club of Temple Emanu-El, 3245
W. Oakland Park Blvd. She will
also be the installing officers for
Friday, May 8, 1981
the 1981-82 slate of officers and
directors.
The Club will honor its "Maiy
of the Year" who will be an-
nounced at the breakfast being
prepared by Ben Ellen, Ernie
Strauss, Harold Blinchikoff,
Elihu Kristal and several
members of the Sisterhood.
Religious School
Emanu-El's Religious School
will hold its closing exercises for
the school year Sunday, May 17.
School will start at the regular
time of 9 a.m., with parents
invited to join at 10 a.m. when
awards, certificates oJ
recognition and prizes will be
awarded. The "Color War" will
end with a song' competition and
prizes will be awarded. Students
will be encouraged at the close of
the program to participate in the
Israel Inddependence Celebration
at the Jewish Community Center.
Sisterhood
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon will do
the honors when Temple Emanu-
El Sisterhood's officers are in-
stalled at a luncheon meeting at
11:30 a.m. Tuesday, May 19, at
the Temple.
The officers for 1981-82 are
Hilda Ivers, president; Shirley
' Pock, Lisa Earle, Evelyn Miller,
Marv Blumberg, Carolyn
it AM AT SHALOM
Nineteen students of Ramat
Shalom, The Reconstructionist
Synagogue, will be graduated
during services Friday evening,
May 15, at the Synagogue, 7473
NW 4th St., Plantation.'
The graduates, all of whom
plan to continue their studies at
the Judaica High School which is
co-sponsored by the Jewish Fed-
eration and synagogues of North
Broward, are:
Peter Aronoff, Adam Braun-
stein, Susan Chudnow, Craig
Cogan, Robert S. Cohen, Marc
Ehren, Lisa Fishman, George
Holstein, David Kahn, Jill Kauf-
man, Craig Lane, Dionne Lerner,
Jeffrey Marks, Dana Metersky,
Teri Muroff, Phillip Raskin,
Darren Schwartz, Elliot
Schwartz, Bethanie Walder.
Other Service*
Rabbi Steve Kaye, enrolled at
Yeshiva University's Wurzweiler
School of Social Work, will lead
the Friday, May 8 service and
study period at Ramat Shalom,
The Reconstructionist
Synagogue in Plantation. He is
also the advisor to the Philadel-
phia Jewish Campus Commuters.
The following week the Syna-
gogue honors its Torah School
graduates. On May 22 and 23,
services will be conducted by
Rabbi Rebecca Alpert.
Yussi Yanich, Israeli dance in-
structor, will be present following
the Shabbat Seder service
Friday, May 29. He will instruct
the congregants in the latest Is-
raeli dance steps. Visitors are
welcome to attend services and
socialize at the Oneg.
Congregation Formed
In North Lauderdale
With the help of Atty. Allen
DeMar offering his services
without charge, the Hebrew Con-
gregation of North Lauderdale is .
now an incorporated entity with
Murray Hendler as president and
Sidney Feld as chairman of the
board.
And with the gracious offer of
Murray and Leslie Simon, owners '
of the Western School, a private
nursery school at 8200 SW 17th '
St., in North Lauderdale, the
Congregation now holds services
at 7 p.m., Fridays, and 9 a.m.,
Saturdays, in the Western
School.
Services for the 28 families now
enrolled in the Hebrew Congre-
gation of North Lauderdale are
conducted by Feld with other
members of the Congregation.
HOW TO______ ______
KIBITZ WITH A KIBBUTZ

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COUNTRY COW CITY COW
011 + 972 + 4 + LOCAL NUMDER
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19% on a 3-minure call ro Haifa placed any day during the week
ALMOST DIRECT
This is the next best way to save time if your area doesn't hove International
Dialing yet. Dial 0, and be ready ro give the Operaror rhe country city and local
telephone number you wanr. Specify Srarion or Person. The fewer questions the
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operaror ossisrance, you can get the same low rates as Inrernarional Dialing
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Ordering oranges or finding a friend, keep a record of rhe country and
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CCX FOR PWNOPAl CITKS IN BRAl (972)
65 Dtmono 37 Nazanh
4 HoOno
31 Horfo
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37 Jtfuatom
63
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Southern Bed
.
.


ssell, Leona Mills, Eatelle
miner, vice presidents; Frances
Llsch, Mali Berliner, Gertrude
ker, secretaries; Jeannette
Cgei, treasurer.
One year board members are
Josephine Newman, Ceil Shapiro,
Molly Tier; two year board
members are Evelyn Miller,
Evelyn Shainman, Jean
Steinfeld.
B'nai/B'not M itvali
BETH ISRAEL
Ellen Calderon, daughter of
(r. and Mrs. Irving Calderon,
chant the Haftorah Emor
ml participate in the service on
occasion of her Bat Mitzvah
iday evening^ May 8, at
emple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
fekland Park Blvd.
I The following morning, May 9,
jtt Novick, son of Mr. and
krs. Alan Novick, will also chant
ie Haftorah Emor on the oc-
tsion of his Bar Mitzvah at the
em pie.
The previous week, May 2,
even Tyman, son of Mr. and
\s. Robert Tyman, chanted the
Iftorah and conducted the
tsaf service.
BETH HILLEL
pvan Crown, son of Mr. and
Stephen Crown, will become
Bar Mitzvah at Saturday
prning. May 9. service at Con-
hgation of Beth Hillel of
argate.
I The previous week, May 2,
enneth Siegel, son of Ted and
arol Siegel, became a Bar
litzvah.
Religious
Directory
LAUOERDALE LAKES
|OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul:
Herman, Rabbi Emeritus.
ITEMPLE EMANU-EL. 3245 W.-
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi'
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Klement.
SUNRISE
IBETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowltz. Cantor
Maurice Neu.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 004*
1 West Oakland Park Blvd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Marchant.
LAUDEKHILL
IIKUKKW CONGREGATION OF
I.AIIDKUHILL. 3048 NW 4th Ave., '
Underbill. Conservative. President,
Maxwell Gilbert.
,.., PORTLAUDEROALE
rilfi t ?.K ,SRAEL of Gait Ocean
1 M dl, .fr T "l81 m North Beach
| MedicalCenter Auditorium.
TAMARAC
IEMPLE BETH TORAH-TAMARAC
1 JEWISH CENTER. 9101 NW 57ti. St.
Conservative. Rabbi Israel Zlmmer
[ man. Cantor Henry Belasco.
PLANTATION
IEMPLE KOL AMI. Plantation. 8200
IPeters Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi
[Sheldon J. Harr.
lAMAT SHALOM. Reconstruction^!
Synagogue. 7473 NW 4th St. Rabbi
|RebeccaAlpert.
POMPANOBEACH
JMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
"Cantor Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
jJH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
EMPLE BETH AMMARGATE
JEWISH CENTER. 7205 Royal
'aim Blvd. Conservative Rabbi Or.
lolomon Geld, Cantor Mario
potoshansKy.
CORAL SPRINGS
APLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
five. Reform. Rabbi Donald S.
jarber. Cantor Harold Dworkln.
ITER TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE. 8 p m
frlday; 10:30 a.m. Saturday In
luditorium. Bank of Coral Springs,
TOO University Dr. Rabbi Leonard
Hage_ East. Conservative
KIS -">pfi>oliack.
JNG ISRAEL of Deerfleid Beach.
>W HJlliboro Blvd. Orthodox
._, "OCA RATON
JPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th.
nue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
hoer.
TORAH. 1401 NW 4th Ave., Boca
ton. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan
|iuer. Cantor Henry Parl.
tmu. HOLLYWOOD
PNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
?*" LAUDERDALE. 4W% CTrllrtg- T
'. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bo'mzar.
EMANU-EL
Adam Glass, son of Lois and
Dr. Roy Glass, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah at the 11 a.m., Sat-
urday, May 16, service at Temple
Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
The following Saturday morning
at Emanu-El, Marc Beshany, son
of Lynn and Alan Beshany, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah.
RAMAT SHALOM
Bethanie Leigh Walder,
daughter of Susanne and Arthur
Walder, will become a Bat
Mitzvah at Ramat Shalom, The I
Reconstructionist Synagogue.
With the Israel Cabinet de-
cision approving the start of the
project, an intensive campaign to
enroll Founders of the Mediter-
ranean lo-Dead Sea Canal hydro-
electric project is now underway
in South Florida.
To become a Founder of the
Canal, a purchaser must buy
$100,000 or more in Israel Bonds
in 1981, it was announced by
Gary R. Gerson, general chair-
man of the Israel Bond Cam-
paign.
The Founders are providing
the initial capital of $100 million
pledged by the Bond Organiza-
tion for the first stage of the
hydro-electric project which will
meet up to 20 percent of Israel's
energy needs when completed.
The $100 million is over and
above the proceeds which the
Bond Organization mobilizes for
Israel's economy each year.
As a symbol of Israel's ap-
preciation, each Founder will
receive a 21-inch by 27-inch
framed scroll signed by Prime
Minister Begin and Energy
Minister Yitzhak Modai certify-
ing that the Founder "has pro-
vided initial capital for the fulfill-
ment of the bold vision of
Theodor Herzl."
Gerson expressed his confi-
dence that the Bond Organiza-
Rabbiand Mrs. Berglas
RABBI JOSEPH Berglas and
his wife, Frances, have been
named to receive Israel's City of
Peace Award at a Salute to Israel
Brunch to be held in their honor
10 a.m., May 17, at Congregation
Beth Hillel in Margate. The
award will be presented by the
State of Israel Bonds Organi-
zation.
tion will enroll many Founders in
the next few months "and thus
help Israel begin this revolution-
ary energy project."
By linking the Mediterranean
and Dead Seas, Israel can gener-
ate enough hydro-electric power
to significantly reduce its depen-
dence on imported oil. This is the
first time in the 30-year history of
the Israel Bond Organization
that the Israel Government has
directly requested it to provide
funds for a specific economic
project.
The 70-mile canal, also called
the Inter-Seas Water Conduit,
will be part-tunnel, part-canal
and will stretch from Tel Qatif,
south of Gaza on the Mediterran-
ean, to Ein Bokek below Masada
on the shores of the Dead Sea.
The western terminus can be
moved 20 miles north, if
necessary.
The canal project will play a
major role in the economic
development of Israel and es-
pecially the Negev region. Part of
the Dead Sea could then be con-
verted into an energy-producing
solar lake by utilizing the inflow
of water from the Mediterranean.
Leading emigration activists Vladimir and Maria Slepak manage
smiles in photos obtained by the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry
despite nearly three years of internal exile in remote, desolate Siberia.
The couple was arrested for hanging a sign from their balcony in
Moscow demanding reunion with their son in Israel. They wrote
friends in Philadelphia: When nothing happens and every day is the
same, time goes faster. Perhaps it's good because the end of our term
comes sooner, yet these days are days of our lives, and unfortunately
we have only one life. But we must be optimistic and we'll win.'
"""^B TOV AWARDS ^^^^
Choosing the honoree is only half the job. Let us help you choose the
presentation to fit the uniqueness of the individual you are honoring.
SIGNED SCULPTURES. ISRAELI CRAFTS, ART. ARTIFACTS
INCORPORATED IN UNUSUAL LUCITE AND WOOD PRESEN
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SEND FOR BROCHURE
B'NAIB'RITH Lauderhill Lodge celebrated a Salute io Israel
Breakfast at Castle Gardens on behalf of the State of Israel Bonds
Organization. Honored for their long involvement with the Israel
Bonds Organization and numerous philanthropic and service groups
were Julius Schnapperand Isidore Rosenfeld. From left are Rosenfeld,
Co-Chairman Mike Weiner, Schnapper and Chairman Phil Brill.
Friday Night Candlelighting Time
In Broward County
Candlelighting Time
Friday, May 8 7:36
Friday. May 15 7:39
Friday. May 22 7:43
Friday, May 29-7:46
St*
r

uiit
IT ,'
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olazn,
Asher kid's ha nu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
L had leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And cqm/nanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
llEVITT -\ Fl
EINSTEIN
memorial chapelt
HOLLvwooo amw mom
NORTH MIAMI ines w CkM Hoy
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Full Text
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