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:
AA00014312:00208

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 11 Number 7
FortLauderdale, Florida Friday, February 12,1982
<>**
Price 35 Cent*
Deep in Debt, Israel May Refuse U.S. Loan
President Ronald Reagan is
planning to boost military assist-
ance to Israel by $300 million, to
a total of 11.7 billion.
The increase for Israel is a
long-standing commitment. It
was originally proposed, Wash-
ington sources indicated, as
"compensation" for the sale of
AW ACS radar plans and other
war material to Saudi Arabia.
However, these sources said, that
characterization offended the
Israel government. Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and
others bitterly opposed the Saudi
}deal.
Israel, it was indicated.
originally refused the additional
aid if it was offered in thay
fashion.
Now, in Washington, Reagan
Administration is proposing to
make the $300 million additional
aid a low-interest loan, rather
than a grant. Israel may refuse
this also.
An Israeli official, noting that
Israel is having difficulty re-
paying the heavy burden of loans
made in the past, is quoted as
saying: "I don't know if Israel
will accept another loan. It's a
question of our ability to pay."
Israel, sources said, would like
to have at least half of the $300
million new military aid an out-
right grant. For the current fiscal
year, the U.S. aid of $1.4 billion
includes $550 million in grants.
Meanwhile, as this issue was
going to press, Egypt's President
Mubarak was meeting with
President Reagan and other
officials. Egypt is the second
largest recipient of U.S. economic
and military aid Mubarak is ex-
pected to focus his talks on
economic and a id matters. He has
complained in the past that U.S.
weaponry Egypt buys with U.S.
military funds is too costly and
the delivery is too slow.
Egypt, like Israel, gets
economic aid which Mubarak
UJ3. Warm UN: 'Don't Oust Israel'
Aa Arab-iaspired resolution that could lead to the removal
of Israel from the United Nations if adopted, met with a threat
from the United States that it would cut off all aid (amounting
to 25 percent of the UN budget and an additional billion dollar*
for all UN operations) to the UN. The Arab resolution also calls
for all nations to sever all relations with Israel ... in short, iso-
late Israel from the rest of the world. _____________^^^^
would like to channel into urban
housing and development. This
economic aid for Egypt this fiscal
year amounts to about $1 billion.
Israel's economic aid this year
from the U.S. is $800 million.
After two days of talks with
Reagan, Mubarak reluctantly re-
affirmed his commitment to the
Camp David peace process for a
comprehensive settlement of
Arab-Israeli conflict. At his first
meeting, Mubarak called for
Palestinian self-determination
which Israeli sources said was a
cover for creating a Palestinian
state which Israel opposes.
Community Rallies to the Support of 1982 UJA Drive
All around North Broward
bounty from the ocean westward
almost to the Everglades and
from Griffin Road north to the
Palm Beach County line, the
Jewish community has been
iving its support and demon-
strating its solidarity as a united
(immunity though its attend-
ance and commitment at United
Jewish Appeal events.
Hoping to add many more dol-
lars to help reach the 1982 UJA-
Jewish Federation Greater Fort
Lauderdale goal of full support
for Israel are these events already
planned with many more yet
to come. The roll can follows:
Sunday, Feb. 14
In the Greater Margate area,
at Oriole Gardens, there will be
two breakfast meetings:
residents of Phase 2 will honor
Esther and Nat Rich in their
clubhouse at 10 a.m. Committee
Chairman Ben Bregman said that
Eddie Schaffer will be the
speaker-entertainer. And also at
10 a.m., residents of Phase 3 will
honor Ida and Charles H.
Charlip. Speaker will be newspa-
per columnist William Katzberg.
The Tamarac Jewish com-
munity has been invited to honor
Tamarac Jewish Center's imme-
diate past president Jack Weiner
and his wife. Bertha, at a break-
fast meeting in the Center.
At 3 p.m. cocktail party for
residents of Paradise Gardens
Section 3 at the home of Celia and
Samuel Engelmever in Margate.
honoring Lorraine Krost.
A 7:30 entertaining evening
with the Sunrise Minstrelairs
honoring the residents of
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 4 in
their clubhouse with Larry
Schuval, director of Federation's
Community Relations Committee
and social planning as speaker.
And another 7:30 stimulating
Continued on Page 10
National Endowment Director Speaks to Foundation Trustees
Lou Novins, director of En-
lowment Development for the
Council of Jewish Federations
IC.lFi. will address the first
eting of the re-constituted
ioard of Trustees of the Founda-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies of
[he Jewish Federation of Greater
?ort Lauderdale. The meeting
fill be held at 4 p.m., Thursday,
Feb. 18, in the Federation's of-
fices at 8360 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. This was announced by
Foundation Chairman Leo Good-
man.
He said that Novins had been
instrumental in the success of en-
dowment programs now being
actively supported by federations
around the coui.try. Nationwide
Federation endowments collec-
tively hold more than $600 mil-
lion In assets. These funds are
used for special projects and
serve as reserves for those Fed-
erations in emergencies. The
popularity of funds for continu-
ing concerns has convinced 36
Federations in the U.S. to have
full-time endowment fund direc-
tors in charge of such programs.
In Greater Fort Lauderdale,
the Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies was founded and chaired
for the first time in 1977 by Arth-
ur Faber who worked on develop-
ing the fund during its first four
years until the recent appoint-
ment of Federation's Past Presi-
dent Goodman as chairman with
Sheldon Polish as co-chairman.
Since its inception the Founda-
tion has received numerous gifts
in the form of buildings, secur-
ities, cash and other property.
At its January meeting, the
Federation's board of directors
approved the full slate of the
Foundation's Board of Trustees
which is in charge of investing
Foundation assets, accepting
gifts, making grants and promot-
ing the Foundation. This Board
includes Faber, and three past
presidents of the Federation be-
side Goodman: Allan Baer, Jacob
Brodzki and Alvin Gross. Other
members, in addition to Polish,
are Federation President Victor
CoathwedoaPagelO
il Local Clergy Invited to Bereavement Counseling
tubbi Jacob Goldberg
"The helping focus for the clergy at
le time of breavement should be on the
post-funeral period. That is when friends
and relatives and sad to say, often
clergy really shy away from survivors
once the funeral is over."
That comment came from Rabbi Jacob
Goldberg, director of the Commission on
Pastoral Bereavement Counseling, and
ecumenical organisation founded in New
York City by the Board of Rabbis there,
the Archdiocese of New York, the New
York Council of Churches and the
Hospital Chaplaincy.
Rabbi Goldberg, who has a master's
degree in pastoral counseling and has
had pastoral counseling experience at
the Jewish Family Service in New York,
is coming here to direct a pastoral
bereavement counseling workshop for
rabbis, ministers and priests.
The workshop, consisting of 10 hours
of training spread over two days, Tues-
day and .Wednesday, Feb. 23 and 24, is
co-sponsored by the North Broward
Board of Rabbis. Broward County
Clergy Council, and the Chaplaincy
Commission of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, director of
Federation's Chaplaincy Commission,
said the workshop will be held at the
Holiday Inn, 1711 N. University Dr.,
Plantation, with registration the first
day at 9 a.m.
Bereavement counseling aims, Rabbi
Goldberg has told the local group which
arranged the workshop, through empa-
thy, support and the use of proven
counseling skills, to lead mourners to a
wholesome resolution of grief directly
and purposefully, with compassion, con-
cern, sincerity and the friendship of
those providing the consolation.
Rabbi Goldberg, who has been in the
rabbinate for 36 years, lectures at the
annual conferences on Grief and Be-
reavement at Yeahiva University in New
York, and has served as a consultant in
Bereavement Counseling st the River-
side Memorial Chapel in New York. The
program developed by the The Com-
mission on Pastoral Bereavement
Counseling and directed by Rabbi Gold-
berg aims to awaken an interest in all
clergy in the art of pastoral bereavement
counseling and to inform the general
community about the usefulness and
availability of this special counseling for
mourners.
SLJju
Hosting Champagne Brunch
Sara Fredericks, legendary fashion authority ever
since she opened her first women's fashion specialty shop
in Boston, is honoring the Women's Division of the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, by hosting a
champagne brunch and fashion show in her new shop in
Fort Lauderdale's Galleria on East Sunrise Blvd.
[Chairing the event set for 11 a.m..
riday, Feb. 26, are Frances Smith
Mimi Lazar who, with their com-
ttee, have set a minimum commit-
ent of $600 to the Women's Division
52 United Jewish Appeal Cam-
for admission to the
eh.
Sara Fredericks, who has a home in
Palm Beach where she opened her
first South Florida shop. wOl have the
newest fashions from famous in-
ternationally-known designsrs
modeled for those attending the
champajrne brunch. Among the as-
signors to be featured are Pauline
Trigere, Bill Blaas, Jean-Louis, St.
Laurent-Rive Gauche, Valentino, and
other spring fashion collections.
Fran Smith and Mimi Lazar have
their "Committee for $600 Minimum"
busy encouraging their con-
temporaries and others to join them
at the Brunch. Committee members
include Rosa Adler, Rita Bernstein,
Gail Capp, Florence Cohen, Lucille
Feenberg, Ida Kaplan, Esther Lerner,
Dorothy Locke, Carolyn Russell, Eva
Sacks, Sylvis Schear, Mazine Stein,
Fran Watsky, Eva Wittcoff.
Fran Smith


rajsez
'loridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 12, lgg
Woodmont Follows Up Initial Effort
* -.ta <
r
ORIOLE GARDENS PHASE 3: Co-chairpersons for the UJA
complimentary breakfast for residents of Oriole Gardens Phau
3 in their clubhouse at 10 a.m.. Sunday, Feb. 14, are (from left)
Abe Molotch, Lou Litoff, Mary Friedman, Ted GeUer, Nat Le-
vine. Their committee will honor Ida and Charles H. Charlip.
Speaker will be noted news columnist, William Katzberg
Victor Gruman (second from left), president
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, and Morris Furman (center! con-
gratulated the three co-chairmen of the Wood-
mont United Jewish Appeal committee at the
doubling of the commitment to the 1982 UJA
campaign over last years initial gifts meeting.
The co-chairmen from left are Walter Bern-
stein, Moe Wittenberg and Lou Colker.
The trio said that the January event was
only the beginning of the campaign among the
Woodmont residents. They said that their
committee was following up the initial event to
make known to the community the needs that
are supported by funds contributed to the
UJA campaign of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Organizing Bonaventure UJA Campaign
Three couples prominent in the
organizing drive to have the Jew-
ish community of Bonaventure
taking an active part in the. pro-
grams and services of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale are (from left) Mr. and
Mrs. Phil Cohen.-Mr. and Mrs. Al
Stein, and Mr. and Mrs. Saul
Padek.
They were pictured when they
and more than 40 others met at
the new Inter-Continental Hotel
and Spa at Bonaventure to plan
their activities on behalf of the
1982 United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign. These include the initial
gifts meeting Feb. 17 at the home
of the Steins and the community
dinner March 28 at the Inter-
Continental, Fort Lauderdale s
newest hotel.
160 Going to Israel
Milton Guberman. now presi-
dent of the Sunrise-based U.S.-
Israel TRADE Corp.. will lead a
group of 160 people on a three-
week trip to Israel beginning
April 26 and returning May 16.
Guberman said that an orien-
tation meeting for the group wilr
be held at 9 a.m.. Thursday.
March 11. at Whiting Hall with a
representative .from the Israel
Consulate now located in Miami
Beach expected to attend.
He said the trip wul include a
three-day stay in London on the
return from Israel.
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service.
In the world


,\3^

^
%
-
'i
Not surprising.it's River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Gotland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
! Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
DickSorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/ 531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E. 19th Ave./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd./92O-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)/
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
OkeechobeeBlvd./
683-8676
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
Tradition. It's what makas us .*
Spontorint tftt Oi*f*^ "
*r*ArramadFunar>.
(Ut



Friday, February 11,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Rabbis Focus on New
Forms of Extremism
LAKE BLUFF. ILL. Sixty-
four prominent American Rabbis
attended the United Jewish Ap-
peal Rabbinic Cabinet annual
meeting here last month to ex-
plore new forms of extremism
and their impact on world Jewry.
"Because of their central role
in the Jewish community, it is
essential that America's rabbis
understand fully the forces at
work in the world that threaten
the quality and continuity of
Jewish life," Rabbi Haskell M.
Bernat of Miami's Temple Israel,
chairman of the Rabbinic Cabi-
net, said of the three-day session.
Dr. Michael Berenbaum, asso-
ciate professor of religion at
George Washington University
and former deputy director of the
President's Commission on the
Holocaust, led two study ses-
sions on "The Rise of Ex-
Itremism" and "Polarizing Forces
1 Within the Jewish World."
The rabbis also heard a
(presentation on Islamic funda-
Innnlalism by Dr. Marvin Zonis,
(director of the Center for Middle
Eastern Studies at the Uni-
versity of Chicago and consult-
ant on Islam to the ABC News
"Nightline" television program.
Dr. Martin E. Marty, associate
director of The Chriatian Century
magazine and professor of the
History of Modern Christianity
at the University of Chicago, dis-
cussed the rise of Christian
fundamentalism.
Rabbi Norman Patz of Cedar
Grove, and Rabbi Howard Hirsch
of West Palm Beach, served as
co-chairmen of the meeting,
which included seminars and
study sessions on a range of is-
sues of special concern to the
rabbinic community.
The national UJA Rabbinic
Cabinet is made up of 175 rabbis
from throughout the country.
The Cabinet provides rabbis and
their congregations with a broad
range of religious and social pro-
grams and materials on issues of
major concern to world Jewry,
and conducts annual missions to
Israel and educational seminars
for rabbis.
Hospital Chaplains Told
'You Aid Heating'
'Heart of Heart' Talk
Heart to Heart Heart At-
tacks and Coronary Artery
Disease" will be discussed by Dr.
Michael Chizner, Cardiologist, on
Thursday, Feb. 18, at 7:30 p.m.
I in the Auditorium of Imperial
Point Medical Center, 6401 N.
[Federal Hwy., Fort Lauderdale.
Dr. Chizner will discuss all as-
Inects of coronary artery disease
iii CHICAGO___hfJ/fotM*
GBATCH.MANOCI
HARKMNUMEH
OFCMHGO
Now, Chicago's two
leading Jewish
funeral organizations
have joined in
association with
AT THESE SOUTH
FLORIDA LOCATIONS:
6800 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise)
5915 Park Drive at US 441
Margate 427-4700
2305 West Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerf ield Beach 427-4700
Biscayne Blvd. at 209th Street
North Miami Beach
In Broward, 742-6000
In Dade, 945-3939
In Palm Beach, 833-0887
LEVITT-WEINSTEIN
AVJULAStl THROUGH
CUMTV PLAN"
and the methods and medication
used in the treatment of the
disease. A question and answer
period will follow.
There is no admission charge
and the public is invited. How-
ever, reservations are suggested
and may be made by calling the
Medical Center at 772-9000, Ex-
tension 7706, Monday through
Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p jn.
Refreshments will be served.
Jewish
Arbor Day
Noted in Schools
More than 2.500 students in 12
religious schools in Broward and
Palm Roach communities took
part in Tu R'Shvat (Feb.8) Jew-
ish Arbor Day holiday of Trees
programs provided by the Jewish
National Fund of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Shirley Miller, director of the
JNF servicing both counties, said
children and families are being
encouraged to help replenish the
forests in Northern Israel that
were destroyed by PLO bomb-
ing' by making contributions for
trees to be planted there.
At the Hebrew Day School,
more than 100 students and par-
ents took part in the planting of
50 pine saplings on the Jewish
Community Center Perlman
Campus and presented a special
program during the breakfast
meeting marking the new year of
trees.
Hebrew School children at
Temple Reth Torah planted trees
on the grounds of the Tamarac
Jewish Center.
"You are a healing instru-
ment," Rabbi Harold Richter
(seated center) told the members
of the Volunteer Chaplaincy
Corps of the Chaplaincy Com-
mission of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
He is pictured seated with the
Chaplaincy Commission's direc-
tor Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz and
Alfred Golden, Chaplaincy Com-
mission chairman. Standing are
Rabbi Joseph Rerglas. Rabbi
David J. Matzner. Rabbi David
W. Gordon, Rabbi Nathan H.
Friedman.
Rabbi Richter, who heads the
chaplaincy committee of the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward
(Hollywood), noting the long ex-
|M>ricnce the rabbis have had in
ministering to the spiritual needs
of thi?ir congregants and others
ii hospitals and elsewhere, told
them: "You bring a dimension of
healing that is often outside of
the realm of the physician."
This was the second in a series
of seminars sponsored by the
Chaplaincy Commission for the
volunteers make regular visits to
Jewish patients in hospitals
throughout the north of Rroward
County.
Auditions
In preparation for another Wo
Man's Showcase production,
auditions for men and women
who sing and would like to act
will be held from 2 to 5 p.m., Sun-
day, Feb. 14, at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
w. t fed
mm* M144M
S *mm Sen TTt-i
ANNOUNCING
SHALOM
rtl apan
PHILIP WEINSTFJN
CHAMLI HUUU IMBOOOHOUT
dam oint nu km. aeMM
"WfeVe discovered {
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ALL CONTRACT FORMS are APPROVED BY the office of the
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Only the purchaser can cancel for reasons other than non-payment
To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out and
return this coupon to:
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort l^udfrd^
JftMml *um u,jjE
i
A Happy Ending
We share with the rest of the American com-
munity the joy in the freeing of Lt. Gen. James L.
Dozier. At the same time, the humiliation of his Red
Brigade captors underscores the fear that their ter-
rorist comrades will be looking for revenge.
As our staff report this week indicates, the link
between the Red Brigade and Middle East terrorism
is undeniable. In fact, the link proliferates like a
cancer to show Middle East terrorism tied to
terrorist activities elsewhere: the Bader-Meinhof
outfit in West Germany, the IRA in Northern Ire-
land, various neo-Nazi elements in England, the
Zengakuren in Japan.
It is no secret that Middle East terrorism is now
t-jtablishing equivalent networks of mischief and
destabilization in Latin America, as well.
The problem is that, especially in Europe,
authorities have been less than willing to run the
sources of terrorism down to their very roots. One
theory has it that they are afraid to discover what
they know in their gut to be there.
The Dozier story is unique in the sense that it
represents a triumph for oganized society andla
defeat for the forces of terrorism and destabilization
It is not quite clear what the Italian authorities have
found out about the operations of the Red Brigade
and its links to terrorist organizations elsewhere that
was not known before.
The Dozier story has a happy ending for the
General, his family and the American people. We
must, however, be prepared for sadder stones to
come, especially if we continue to give lip-service to
the dangers of terrorism, but to be disinclined to
meet it in the gutter where it lives and to put a net
over it. Once and for all.
After Apr. 26, The Deluge
We need no tape recorder in the White House to
know the substance of the talk between Egypt's
President Hosni Mubarak and President Reagan. In
two words, Israeli "intransigence." Object: How to
deal with it.
The Israelis areas capable of reading the Mu-
barak-Reagan agenda without tape as anyone else.
Their problem is just as simple: How to give back the
Sinai in the certainty of an Egyptian-Israeli freeze
almost immediately after Apr. 26.
What it all comes down to, even before the Sinai
withdrawal, is the growing image of Egypt as peace-
maker and reasonable, and the growing image of Is-
rael as a pariah nation.
Israel as pariah was hard enough to deal with
prior to the AW ACS debate and the Administra-
tion's victory. But what followed was worse: a vic-
ious anti-Semitic business emanating from Capitol
Hill and from which not even Mr. Reagan was bar-
redan anti-Semitic business directed not only at
Israel. but at American Jews themselves.
Somehow, the Administration's determination
to paint both Israel and American Jews as less than
savory if it failed to win the AW ACS debate has not
stuck among Americans generally, perhaps because
the Administration did indeed win.
And so now. phase two. This explains the grow-
ing number of vicious stories, all negatively cast in
the vilest terms, appearing on the front pages of
American newspapers in the more recent past. Ob-
ject: How to paint Israel in such a poor light. that its
sense of alienation from respectable Western civiliza-
tion will ostensibly reduce it to a whimpering "deci-
sion to do whatever the President may command.
Hence, the Mubarak-Reagan meeting to deal
with intransigent Israel. Until Apr. 26, both these
.leaders may be expected to handle their decisions and
their words carefully. Once the Sinai is back in Mu-
barak's hands, the deluge.
Teens Tutor Troubled Peers in Unique Program
n leaw
YEMIN ORDE 'Tteboy I Wtorudto
a*lawi."i*jiJLS.
rank high school student who does volunteer
work^Hed sit out in front of his bouse wajt-
fog.arwaya afraid I wouldn tamve. He had
very few friends, his parents were rarely at
home, and he was s slow learner. I meant
something special to him."
Many people do volunteer work, in Israel ss
in the United States, giving generously of
themselves to those in need of care andjtten-
tioo What is unusual sbout Shlomi and 4a
other high school students like him is that they
themselves are from the same backgrounds as
the youngsters they tutor. But don t call those
backgrounds "disadvantaged:
'There is no such word in Hebrew." says
Principal Haim Perry of the Youth Aliyah
HighSchool at Yemin Orde. where Shlomi and
his 45 fellow volunteers study. "Instead, we
have the word tipuach, which means to nurture
or foster. We don't believe our students or
the children they tutor for that matter are
disadvantaged" children but rather young-
sters in need of nurturing."
The 400 high school students who live at the
Yemin Orde Youth Aliyah School, located on
the green slope of Mount Carmel just south of
Haifa, hail from settlements throughout
northern Israel and. beyond Israel's borders,
throughout the world. There are youngsters
here from Iraq and Iran. Ethiopia and Moroc-
co, and North and South America. They have
been referred to the school for any number of
reasons, most of which fit under the heading of
tipuach. The school is one of 42 residential
Youth Aliyah facilities operated by the Jewish
Agency, mainly with funds from the United
Jewish Appeal.
Large Immigrant Families
The volunteer program was set up three
years ago when Perry, a former shaliach in
Cleveland, arrived to direct Yemin Orde. The
program focused on several struggling mosha-
vim located just below the school, mostly
populated by immigrants from North Africa.
Despite the image abroad of a moshav as a
home to wealthy farmers, these moshavim are
poor and have been poor for a number of years
Many of the founding immigrant families were
large, with heads of household bringing little
formal education and limited experience in
agriculture to their new homes.
The task of the Yemin Orde volunteers is not
to make the moshavniks better farmers that
responsibility lies elsewhere. Rather, k is to
encourage and to instruct those moshav chil-
dren who have learning, social or family diffi-
culties. The volunteers come to the settlements
once a week to meet with the children separ-
ately or in teams of two. The meetings usually
last for three hours.
"The truth is that many of our kids were less
than enthusiastic about this project,'' con-
cedes Ben Zion (Benzil Gadon. Yemin Orde s
director of extracurricular education. "When
they came up against the resistance of moshav
parents, for example, or the disorder of a
child's environment, many had second
thoughts. Persistence is always a problem with
our kids because of their own backgrounds, so
this was a test. Could they see something
through from start to finish1 Well, they passed
that test.
Resistance of parents to Yemin Orde volun-
teers was a problem only at first. It was a mat-
tar of pride, of being offended that the regional
social worker or school psychologist had sing-
led out their children as needing special tutor-
ing. This resistance wore away, however, as
parents learned the intentions and potential
of the volunteer nrotxam
"Paste**
When I went to meet one family before be-
gmnmg to tutor their daughter,' recalls Na
omi, if, "they war* formally dressed and ex-
pecting a formal conference with a professional
social worker. When they aaw I was wearing
jeans and coming to be with their daughter as
a friend, they completely relaxed and made rot
feel like part of the family ..."
Social workers and psychologist* actually
do help guide the program. Not every Yemin
Orde student who applies for the program is
automatically accepted. (Only 25 of 40 appli-
cants from this year's senior class were asked
to participate). Volunteers are carefully paired
with "their child," as in the American Big
Brother-Big Sister program, and meat with the
professionals once every two weeks to review
lessons and discuss new techniques.
"What is unusual about this program is that
our volunteers were themselves often neglect-
ed by their parents, or without friends, or in-
correctly diagnosed aa slow learners,' states
Haim Perry. "Many of them have overcome
tremendous social difficulties, and no one's
claiming the battle's won yet. But we know
that both our lads and the moshav kids are
benefitting. Our kids often see the very same
problems they've experienced in their own
lives and can help a child grow pest them; the
moshav child is receiving attention and in-
struction and at the same time making our lad
feel responsible and important. That's not a
bad exchange!"
Army Seperviskm
Iris Shai. 19. is an army sergeant responsi-
ble for overseeing the volunteer program on a
weekly basis. She is one of six female soldiers
living at Yemin Orde who have been trained b>
the army to work as teachers. Iris brings each
volunteer to the first meeting with s new child
and family, and makes sure that all get to and
from their tutoring posts each week. It's a job
she clearly enjoys.
I arrived at Yemm Orde not knowing what
to expect." says Iris, who comes from the Tel
Aviv suburb of Holon. "I've been here a year
now and will finish out my second year of army
service at Yemin Orde. I'm teaching algebra
and geometry ten hours s week and supervis-
ing the volunteer program. It keeps me busy.
Like Shlomi. moat of the volunteers are
eager to discuss their experiences, stressing
the special challenges. Gabi is working with a
child who's afraid to leave her house. Rachel a
working with a crippled child who hasn't any
friends Michael plays with a boy whose moth
er and father would rather watch television
than be parents to their children.
And again like Shlomi who really said k
all they are especially proud that they
"mean something special to their pupa's
volunteer program
'Task Force Has Limitless Potential
Jewish Floridian
By ley), day!
Great news for south Florida!
The Reagan administration
has decided to assemble the
hmglwsl possible teem, in the
form of s Special Tank Force, to
get tough on flags! drag smug-
gling and iiiiiaagilam in sooth
Florida I say the potsntnl
of the federal government.
After urgings from me and
other elected officials, aa well as a
few prominent south Florida
businessmen, the President de-
rided to act. and set up the Task
Force, which is similar in concept
to one that aided the city of At-
lanta during that community'a
recent wave of killings. Heaven
knows we need such a groupI
am constantly amazed in Wash-
ington to find the degree of ala-
tion between one government
agency and the next! It's aa if
they speak different languages! I
; of an batter way to co-
> the efforts of the variona
a than by placing all
one room, and let-
tit OSJL
directly; they are free from tk
bureaucracy and the friction be-
tween some departments and
agencies. I have mat with both*
them, and I know they are awn*
of Florida's unique needs
"Tan work of the Task Few
began today." win the Pre*
dent's sUtsanant as he "
minced the formation of t
Tank Force.
Tan convinced wall see Jaw*
an* reeuJta Thn Task F
means tin adininiatration*
made aouth Florida a prior*
and that's nttoM*
boonlwtanasnntaoftheD^
WSTaaiTa*
whkaf
Here sweat they can do:
and Moeoa. aa foraieni.ae of the
s policy, have the


FridwMMMylX.'1tf
.".'
IJ^S^M^^&M^g^i^dii
Po8ter Highlights Music Weeks

A 13-week celebration of Jew-
ish music began last Satur-
day IShabbat Shirah Sabbath
I of Song) and continues through
I Wednesday, April 28 Worn
IHaaUmaut Israel Indepen-
I dence Day).
JWB Jewish Music Council,
sponsoring the Jewish Music in
11982, produced the "dancing
poster" pictured here. It is the
I work of a new Jewish artist, Dain
iMarcus, who grew up in subur-
|I>an Philadelphia and worked ex-
Itensivelv for the Federation's
newspaper there, the Jewish
Exponent.
Marcus said that he produced
the poster in a bold, blue hue,
fashioning a dancing wind in-
strument with the Hebrew letters
for Shirah emerging as they were
musical notes in exhuberant
touches of color, pink, orange end
yellow.
JWB's Musk Council has pre-
pared a mailing of some 8,000
kits that are being directed to
JCCs, synagogues, cantors.
........
in r i i i I im


%
%
'G,
5P
V
\, ,;
rabbis, educators and librarians.
The kits contain the poster and
flyer. Posters are U for the first
one, tl each for additional
posters on the same order and tl
for postage and handling.
JWB is the central address and
headquarters, 15 E. 26 St., NYC
10010, for some 375 JCCs, YM &
YWHAs and camps in the U.S.
and Canada. It serves the entire
North American Jewish com-
munity in informal Jewish edu-
cation and Jewish culture
through the JWB Lecture
Bureau, Jewish Media Service,
JWB Jewish Book Council, JWB
Jewish Music Council and pro-
jects related to Israel. It is the
U.S. government-accredited
agency for serving the religious,
Jewish educational and re-
creational needs of Jewish mil-
itary personnel, their families and
hospitalized veterans.
JWB is supported by Federa-
tions, the UJA-Federation Cam-
paign of Greater New York, and
Jewish Community Centers and
YM & YWHAs.
Japan is Worst
Boycott Offender
In its latest Boycott Report,
the American Jewish Congress,
reports that the free countries in
the world vary in their response
or lack of response to the Arab
boycott of Israel. The United
States has the best record, with
two statutes on the books that
deal with some of the worst Arab
abuses. West Germany has help-
ed nrivate German companies re-
sist Arab pressure. Belgium and
Luxembourg recently enacted
laws forbidding all forms of com-
mercial discrimination based on
race, religion, nationality or eth-
nic origin.
The worst offender, with a
sorry record of surrender to Arab
boycott demands, has been Ja-
pan.
The Boycott Report lists these
facts:
" 1. None of the major Japanese
automobile companies has an
agency in Israel, although many
of the major European and
American automobile companies
do in fact have such agencies, in-
cluding General Motors. Iron-
ically, it is not even a violation of
the Arab boycott regulations to
maintain such an agency.
"2. Some years ago Honda
wantod t register an agency in
Israel, but insisted that it be lo-
ated in the Gaza, permission for
.hich was of course refused.
"3. With respect to the majoi
electronic companies in Japan
one firm Panasonic doe.'
maintain a distributorship in Is
reel. But it is an agency of c
European subsidiary of the Ja
panese parent, a subterfuge un-
dertaken presumably to avoid
having a direct agency of a Ja-
panese company in Israel.
"4. No Japanese company has
an investment in Israel, although
many of the largest companies in
the world do.
"5. Despite the fact that there
is a direct shipping line from Is-
rael to Japan, very few Japanese
companies do any kind of busi-
ness with Israel."
PARADISE GARDENS SECTION 4: The
UJ'A committee for the Margate community of
Paradise Gardens Section 4 includes [from left)
Chairman Mot Levenson, Mildred Tell, David
Klempner, Charles. Perlman, Louis Davidson,
Eva LeibowiU. Bob Lerner. Their committee is
planning to honor Ida and Charles Perlman at
the complimentary breakfast at 10 am.. Sun-
uSS f Km1 Mar*at*'' Congregation Beth
HUM, 7638 Margate Blvd.
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.

Kosher standards are tougher than the U. S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beei, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
PASSOVER PACKAGES FOR OUR
SOUTH FtOWDA FRIENDS
I 3 DAYS-12 NIGHTS
ROOM AND MEALS AT
FAMED
Vralffjnaip
FROM $625 PER PERSON
oooett OCCUPANCY
FROM APRILS TO APRIL 18
10 DAYS-9 NIGHTS
ROOM A*ADJACEHT
ATLANTIC TOWERS HOTEL
MEALS AT WALDMAN
FROM
'500
PER PERSON
OOUSLE OCCUPANCY
PROM APRIL 7 TO APRIL IS
Mm. Imci's rtst Cttt fetter
CUISINE INCLUDED
Every Oceanf ront Facility
OjUhfRrttoioueServtoee
All Special Dtete
Full Entertainment Program
f^yrlm Aid Holiday Service*
>r Noted Cantor PHONE
MOTIl
OCEAN AT 4M STREET
MIAMI BEACH
I SAVE 30*
on any package of
I Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna
,
I
I
I
I30C
Il..P llllll *! < !>>
-^* aw>i>Wik.ta
*| imtmmm mm mmmmm m ta AMI
xwa mmmm mmmm mmmmm,
I(llH NHiilf*> S.IMX,
m hiu> Ham
~> l| ltm.i*'*i*w
hM mrnim mitfHb. C~mmt. -
IH5A CmhrnmrnVXt Im ill .III J
I,.,-, .....I |- fcf |, ,| | mad
il I Hn .1 m. POfc.1717
Cmm.lmmitntam.mmm
jh> tma taw*
zss.
coupon !<#


yjf KJiriilFI
Is Women's Lib Good for the Jews'
Blu Greenberg
The "Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life" lecture series con-
tinues at 8 p.m., Sunday, Feb. 21,
at Temple Beth Am, Margate.
Blu Greenberg, noted author,
educator and lecturer, will speak
on "Women's Lib Is it Good
for the Jews?"
Mrs. Greenberg is the author
of "On Women in Judaism: A
View From Tradition" (Jewish
Publication Society) and "To
Live As A Jew" (Simon and
Schuster). She has published
many articles on the role of Jew-
ish women in contemporary soci-
ety. She is active in many com-
munal projects and has received
the Myrtle Wreath Award, the
Lime Bay Honors
Min and Max Belitsky
A
Min Tilles Belitsky (left) and
her husband. Max Belitsky
(right), were presented with a
plaque by David Faver (center).
The United Jewish Appeal
Award of Merit was chosen by
the Lime Bay UJA committee,
headed by Faver, for the presen-
tation honoring Min for her many
activities in behalf of Jewish
causes, including her tenure as a
president of Lime Bay Women's
Israeli
Fashion Show
Hadassah's Shoshana chapter
of Tamarac will present a fashion
show during the chapter's Edu-
cation Day luncheon at noon,
Thursday. Feb. 26. at the Tama-
rac Jewish Center. 9101 NW 57th
St. The fashions to be modeled
were created by students at Had-
assah-supported Seligsberg
Comprehensive High School in
Israel. Admission is $4.50.
Club and as president of Rayus
Hadassah chapter, and her hus-
band for his service to Tamarac
Jewish Center and his aid to the
B'nai B'rith lodge in Tamarac.
Mrs. Belitsky and Joe Milstein
were co-chairmen of the com-
mittee.
An-nel
HOTEL
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiach and
Synagogue on PRemises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Shopping
Washington Ave.
Passover/Seders Here
700 EUCLID AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
CALL 1.531-1191
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
|Leumi
Securities
NAM>
Sank Lum. >,.i a M
18 East 48th Street
New York N Y 10017
(212) 759 1310
Corporation Ton Free (800) 221 -48.w
B'nai B'rith District One Liter
ary Award and the United Jewish
Appeal Award. She is married to
Rabbi Irving Greenberg and is a
homemaker with five children.
This lecture series is sponsored
by the North Broward Midrashn
of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
along with Templet Beth Am,
Beth Israel Beth Torah, Emanu-
El, Sholom. Kol Ami. and also
Ramat Shalom Synagogue, the
Jewish Community Center, Flor-
ida State B'nai B'rith, and South
East Region United Synagogue.
For members of these institu-
tions the series tickets are 17.50
or individual lectures S3 at the
127i5|
door. For non-members th -
kets for the series aretlj 1>
dividu^kctureeMattheC
Sponsor tickets at $25 sA^u
two people.^.nd pon^'ft
sneoaJ seating, are invited to ,
reception prior to the event mrf
have their names listed in th.
progremThough this is the thkd
of six lectures in the series
kets are still available and arTi
worthwhile investment in Jewish
-!tacit.i?5- .For furthw "forms
twn call Federation 748-8200.
OAKLAND HILLS: Mary and William KaU-
berg, two of the Greater Margate Area's most
dedicated supporters of Eretz Yisroel, will be
the honored guests when the Oakland Hills
community has its UJA dinner Saturday eve-
ning. March 20, at the Holiday Inn at Com-
mercial Blvd. Among those planning for the
event are (from left) Arnold Ratner, Tempi,
Beth Am President Al Cohen, Sam Berkman
Committee Co-chairmen Maxwell Adler and
Eli Wishnick, and Gus Spindler. '
Maxwell House* Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times. It's always fun to find new
things, sec the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee^The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor u
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
K Certified Koaher
a close friend. The good talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwdl House? remaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't 'shop
for Maxwell House? They simply
huy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
ence-instant or ground when
you pour Maxwell House? you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
rendy cup after cup after cup.
Sf
t>imj
Cm
A IMng tradition JnJtwi,b konusfo, o^r half a ^.


Friday, P^rauyi2;'V9^
"ThVTewishFloridlinof^
Page 7
"
)
Now there's no need to settle for less!

4J&L



^
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That means you get the lowest jet fare you can buy.
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DEITA IS READY WHEN YOU ARE
a


PageS
The Jewish Flondian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday, February 12, log.
Fkischmanrf&Margarme
wants you to know,,.


THE NEW YORK TIMES, TUESDAY, JANUARY5,1982
Saving Benefits of Low-
Affirmed in Rigorous S
By JANE E BRODY
A
MAJOR. well-designed study has
shown more persuasively than
aay previous experiment that
I eating less fats and cholsaterol
caa reduce the chances of suffering a
heart attack or of dying suddenly from
heart disease. The study also showed a
smaller benefit from stopping ssnoking
or reducing the number of cigarettes
smoked
The study, conducted in Oslo among
more than 1.200 healthy men who had
high levels of cholesterol in their blood, is
considered by experts in the United
States to be the best evidence to date of
the life-saving value of changing dietary
habits. After five years, the men in the ex-
perimental group had a 47 percent lower
rate of heart attacks and sudden deaths
than did a comparable group of men who
served as controls.
Previous studies were mostly con-
ducted with smaller groups, among men
living in institutions or among those who
had already suffered one heart attack. In
1980. the Food and N utntion Board of the
National Academy of Sciences concluded
that no study had yet convincingly shown
a life-saving benefit of dietary changes
designed to reduce cholesterol levels in
the blood
Dr. Henry Blackburn, a heart-diet ex-
pert at the University of Minnesota and a
director of several major studies in this
country, described the Norwegian study
as well designed and neatly executed He
said that it showed for the first time the
benefits of dietary change in a large group
of ordinary noninstituttonahzed men.
The Norwegian study was begun in
1972 among 1.232 men 40 to 49 years old
who were selected because they faced a
high risk of developing heart disease.
Though their blood pressure was normal,
their cholesterol levels were considered
highfrom 290 to 380 milligrams of cho-
lesterol per 100 milliliters of bloodand
80 percent of them smoked cigarettes.
An analysis of the subjects' regular
diets showed that most consumed foods
high in saturated fats and cholesterol,
which tend to raise cholesterol levels in
the blood Prominent in their diets were
butter, sausage, high-fat cheese, eggs and
whole milk By contrast, polvunsaturated
fats, which help to lower cholesterol levels
in the blood, were infrequently consumed.
The men were then randomly assigned
either to an experimental or a control
group The experimental group was given
guidance on stopping smoking and ad-
vised to follow a cholesterol-lowering
diet. The dietary recommendations in-
cluded the following, substitute skim
milk for whole milk, eat no more than one
egg a week, use polvunsaturated oil for
cooking and baking, eat fruit for dessert,
make sandwiches on high-fiber bread us-
ing fish or vegetable Tilling or low-fat
cheese or meat, and rely on main dishes of
fish, whale meat and low-fat meat with po-
tatoes and vegetables.
No drugs were used and no recommen-
dations were made for changing exercise
habits or losing weight, which changed
only minimally in the five-year period
Over all. five years later cholesterol
levels were 13 percent lower in the experi-
mental group, averaging 263 milligrams
per 100 milliliters of blood as against 341
in the control group. Triglycende levels,
another risk factor in heart disease, had
also dropped substantially in the experi-
mental group, and the ratio of protective
HDL cholesterol to harmful LDL choles
terol had risen.
Those men who experienced the great-
est drop in cholesterol levels had adhered
most closely to the dietary recommenda-
tions, according to the research team. The
team, from the Oslo Department of
Health and the Life insurance Compa-
nies' Institute for Medical Statistics, was
directed by Dr. I. Hjermann.
The team cited the consumption of less
saturated fat (mostly animal fat) as the
single most influential dietary change.
They calculated that dietary changes ac-
counted for 60percent of the difference in
the number ol heart attacks and heart
deaths suffered by the two groups of men.
Changes
dramatic, i
25 percent of the
habits
the naaaicheri said. The
consumption of tobacco par ma
percent in the experimental
heart die-
percent in the uapeumlet
only 26 percent of the group
fell 46
bat
IF
stopped smoking.
Theresearchers conceded that "if this
bad been a diet trial only, the difference in
MI (myocardial infarction, or heart at-
tack) incidence in the two groups would
probably not have reached statistical sig
nificance." However, they added, the com
bination of diet and smoking er amines
"two important life-style factors'* and is
"more relevant to usual medical prac-
tice."
The reduction in heart deaths in the ex
renmental group was not accompanied
y an increase in deaths from other
causes. Some previous studies had sug-
gested thst a cholesterol-lowering diet
may increase the risk of cancer. No such
effect was seen in the Oslo study, where
men in the experimental group had fewer
cancer deaths than men in the control
group
Fleischmann's.
MAD
^rOCftcomoi
Margarine
Experimental Group
/
Percentage of Men
Without Heart Attack
j-
M 24
Source nwtanoa*
i ea lew-fat diet aad
Fleischmann's.
096 Cholesterol
ComOil
Copynont 1962The New **brk Tnes. Repnread by parmasion


[, February 12,1982
The Jewish. FJoridian ofGr.m.r Fort Uuderdai*
BBB1
>lom Sisterhood Lunch Feb. 14
Page 9
|l Goodman (left), chair-
Temple Sholom Siater-
irah Fund luncheon, and
chairman Blanche Alloy,
kte a big turnout for the
\n at noon, Tuesday, Feb.
he Temple Social Hall, 132
i A ve Pompano Beach.
ih Rosenberg, national
of the Jewish Family
department for the Worn-
ague for Conservative
will be the speaker,
a staunch activist who
1, picketed and petitioned
causes long before it be-
shionable, and took part
demonstrations for two
nth refuseniks in Russia.
Lhc wife of Rabbi Yaakov
fnberg, vice chancellor of
ish Theological Seminary
hca.
I Freed, Sisterhood presi-
pll introduce Mrs. Rosen-
Inimum contribution of
equired for the luncheon
ceeds going to the Seroi-
Torah Fund. The Sister-
also seeking additional
It ions from those desiring
ne Benefactors (SI 18) or
dsISIHOI.
Idler on the
iRoof at
[muda Club
Farbsteen has been di-
khe Bermuda Club Play-
Bermuda Club commu-
Tamarac for several
i the Fiddler on the Roof
On, and "now," says
Landsman, president of
brs, "the full show, com-
l> scenery, costumes and
^ of the shtetl days, will
t"ted at the Bermuda
khouse."
^'rformances have been
8:30 p.m., Saturday,
land again Sunday, Feb.
pen is being assisted by
as assistant director,
i--
Kozinn, musical direc-
ting assisted on the
nd scenery by Herman
Irving Graff, Jack
see, Jack Huber. Cos-
by Mollie Gobtein and
ltsman.
INNING A TRIP
Ith NattoiMl CounoN o*
Vomen. For new 110
dascrlblng aan-
h V to EGYPT, tWITZEfl-
1EECE, EAST AFRICA;
la In Europe, China and
K Colombia HlgMtehU
Canadian Rookies.
i call UWmm Scfcalts
31orQaiaF,
741-4053
1 business
the right way.
pi
m-tsM
8UNRI8E MEN*8 CLUB
A. t.hree'?ct 8now w being pre-
sented at 8 p.m.. by the Men's
Club of Sunrise Jewish Center at
8 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 13, at the
Center at 8049 W.Oakland Park
Hlvd.
The performers are The Bakers
presenting a marionette act for
adults, Paula Barr, soloist, and
Barbara Gale, comedienne.
Donation is $3.
SUNRISE SISTERHOOD
Sisterhood of Sunrise Jewish
Center will have a lunch and card
party at noon, Wednesday, Feb
24, at the Temple. Shirley Rubin
Betty Marchant, Rene Cohen and
Pearl Altner have tickets. Dona-
tion is $4.
The Sisterhood is also planning
a Purim Party Dance to be held
at 8 p.m., Saturday, March 13, at
the Temple. Tickets are $2.
Passover Seders
The Sisterhood will sponsor I
two Passover Seders, Wednes-
day. April 7, and Thursday, April
8, at the Holiday Inn, 1711 N
University Dr., Plantation. Sun-
rise Jewish Center's Cantor Jack
Marchant will conduct the serv-
ice. The dinners, at 825 per per-
son each night, will be strictly
kosher.
Palm Aire bwited to UJA Rally Feb. 18

lafiPaS ilf S ^P"*" for the United
Jewish Appeal with an initial gifts cocktail
party that resulted in pledges totalling more
than II 50.000. the entire Pabn 5K3SJ
ity in Pompano Beach has been invited to the
gala entertaining rally to be held at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Feb. 18, at the Palm Aire Spa Ho-
tel s Conference Center.
Irving Libowsky (second from left), general
chairman of the Palm Aire UJA committee of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale is pictured with the guest speakers at the
cocktad party and several members of the
committee. From left they are Joe Kranberi?
Leora Halevy wife of the guest speaker. Erwin
. Tu& %Beb- Brig Gen Yehu and Milton Trupin.
Trupin Harvith and Kranberg are members
of the Palm Aire Condo Committee which haa
arranged for Danny Tadmore to be the guest
speaker and entertainer on Feb. 18.
Other members of the committee include
Paul Alpern. Milton Berroan, Martin Cain, Joe
Fink Abe Hersh. Harold Hirsh. Jerry Kent.
Ghariea Rubin. Harry Sachs. Sam Schwartz.
. In their invitation to all of Palm Aire resi-
dents they suggest that those who make Palm
Aire their "second home" should join them at
m*Tij committee also noted that the
UJA-Federation commitments support many
tocal programs and services, including 1.500
not kosher meals weekly to the elderly at two
nutrition sites, immigrant resettlement, Jew-
ish Family counselling.

^
The Sabbath meal has traditionally included special
foods. So this Sabbath enjoy Fleischrnann's Margarine,
the only leading margarine made from 100% corn oil.
Fleischrnann's is low in saturated fat with absolutely no
cholesterol. And it's certified Kosher, too. Serve
Fleischrnann's Sweet Unsalted Margarine, parve, or
regular Fleischrnann's Margarine proudly with your
Sabbath meal and every meal. Because Fleischrnann's is
the delicious, sensible way to show you care about your-
self and those you love.
fleischmannb Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.



Srowsin' thru
roward
with max levin*
1982 UJA Events in Feb.
Recently arrived from Ri
to live with her daughter and son-
m law. Laaa and Edward Specter
in Lauderhill. the mother* Dva-
ira, alert, energetic and active,
who speaks only Yiddish and
Russian now is seeking
housework employment. She can
cook: she can dean: she can get
transportation to. and from,
wherever she can get work. Can
anybodv help? Call the Spectors
at 739-9628.
Music music music. .
It's Jewish Music in 1982. And so
Temple Beth Israel in Deerfield
Beach is having a Cantorisl Con-
cert at ~ 30 Sundav night. Feb
14. with Cantor Shabtai Acker
aaa joined by Detroit's Cantor
Zvi Aroui and Maeatro Saaanei
Fershko Janina Flalkowska
gives her piano recital at 7:30
p.m.. Sunday. Feb. 14. at
Broward Community Colleges
Bailey Hall. Its JCC's Discovery
'82 first of a series of classical
music presentations And
Saturday night. Feb 13. at 8. the
Brothers Zim and Temple Beth
Orr's choir wul be heard in
concert at BCC's Omni audi-
torium in Coconut Creek.
Alan Tepper. son of Bee and
Sam Tepper of Tamarac, has
been named editor of the newspa-
per production section of Print-
ing Impressions, a nationally-cir-
culated trade magazine published
in Philadelphia Mona
Kaaainsky has joined Fort
Laudeerdales Hawthorn Ad
Agency FPA Corp..
developer? of Pompano s Palm
Aire. elected Sheldon Katt vp of
administration and corporate
development Broward
County's 'Jefferson League is
'roasting'' Broward's State
Atty Michael Sato Sunday. Feb
14. at the Italian American
League in Wilton Manors.
Judges and lawyers, including
Jaates Cobea. will be among the
'roasters.''
Linda Pole* is account suoer-
visor for Fort Lauderdale s
Manner A Frankin PR firm
Arthar Averbaok was named vp
and account supervisor for Fort
Lauderdale s Paaan Lynn k Co.
advenising agency Rohm
Labiasky is now mgr. of savings
services at Atlantic Federal
Savings in Fort Lauderdale .
Samuel Weinatork has been
named sales mgr for Lighthouse
Point office of Metropolitan Life
Insurance.
Commendatory actions: Irving
Libowaky. chairman of the Palm
Aire UJA campaign, walked into
the Federation's office with three
suitable checks contributed by a
man who makes his second home
in Palm Aire: one for the Greater
Fort Lauderdale campaign: one
for Philadelphia and the third for
the Boston Federation And
at the Federation's Kosher
Nutrition site which was made
available several months ago
without charge by Rev. Daniel
Cornell of the Churches of Oriole
at 4322 N. State Rd 7. Rev
Cornell made another contri-
bution: two gallons of Kosher
wine for the once-a-month Erev
Shabbat celebration for the elder-
ly having a birthday or anni-
versary that month.
'Elder Seminar' in July
at U of Miami
University of Miami is one of
five universities where an inten-
sive program of Jewish studie*
designed especially for men and
women 50 years and older wifl be
offered this summer by the
American Jewish Congress.
Known as Elder Seminars, the
week-long sessions offer uwata
dealing with such subjects as
concepts of Jewish law. Jewish
languages and literature, the his-
tory of Jewish ideas and institu-
tions and current issues in Jewish
life
Seminar participants will have
the use of recreational and cam-
pus facilities. In addition, there
will be a program of special
events and a Shabbat weekend,
including religious services and
special meals, on each campus.
Besides UM where the i
will be held from July 5 through
Jury 11. the other universities
participating in the AJCongress
program are George Washington
U.. Washington. DC, June 13-20
and June 20-27: Brown. Provi-
dence. R.I June 27 Jury 4 and
July 11-18: Rutgers. New Bruns-
wick. N J Jury 18-25 and Jury
25-Aug. 1. and Ohio State.
Cohimbus. July 18-25.
The all-inclusive weekly fee is
$225 for AJCongress members.
Non-members must join the or-
ganization in order to register
The fee includes three meals a
day and accomodations (double
occupancy. a single room option
is available at extra charge).
Seminar enroUees can attend
three classes dairy in Jewish is-
sues, culture, history and litera-
ture, taught by members of the
faculty at each university
Registration forms and further
information can be obtained from
Julius SchaU. Coordinator.
AJCongress Elder Seminars. 15
East 84th Street. New York. NY
10028.
income Tax Aid
With Volunteers Income Tax
Assistance (VITA) at the Jewish
Community Center. 6501 W
Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation, every
Tuesday, beginning Feb. 16
through April 13. from 10 until 1
P-m help is bandy for those
needing it to complete income tax
forms. VITA can provide the
right answers to questions that
may trouble people completing
the forms. *
HADASSAH
waxsiaEQuESTs deft
501
evening with the international
star. Miriam Breitman. enter-
taining residents of Sunrise
.Lakes Phase 1 in their main dub-
thouse when Bea and Sam Amira.
.Mark Weissman and Frances and
Lou Korins will be honored.
Wednesday. Feb 17
Sylvia Schreiber will be the
honored guest when the Oak
brook Village Club Men's and
Women's dubt, have their eve-
ning of UJA entertainment at 8
p.m. in the community's club-
house.
Bonaventure has its initial
Gifts Cocktail Supper hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Stein and
Mrs. Jerry Cofman at the Steins
resideence. Mininum gift if $500.
Thursday feb. 18
Danny Tadmore will be the
speaker and entertainer when
Palm Aire residents attend the
UJA Rally for Israel at 7:30 p.m.
in the Palm Aire Spa Hotel's
Conference Center.
Saaday. Feb. 21
Ramblewood East residents
will be having a UJA breakfast in
their own clubhouse for the first
time at 10 a.m. with Bernie Al-
cabes to be this year's honoree
and Danny Tadmore as the guest
speaker entertainer.
Also at 10 a.m.. Congregation
Beth Hillel of Margate will be the
site for the residents of Paradise
Gardens Section 4 to have break-
fast, honor Ida and Charles Perl-
man, and hear Abrahm J. Gittel-
son provide an update on the
Middle East.
Also in the Margate area.
Esther Lerman will be the
honored guest at the 3 p.m. cock
tail party in the Holiday Springs
clubhouse when the Holiday
Springs UJA committee headed
by Jules I.ustig has Danny Tad-
more as its special guest.
The Inverrary community's
Manors Men's Club will have a
UJA evening of entertainment
with Eddie Schaffer as the guest
at 7 p.m. in the Manors Tennis
Center.
Monday. Feb. 22
Ah/era Ackerberg is hosting a
4:30 p.m.. $300-minimum
commitment to the 1982 UJA
campaign cocktail party at home
in International Village.
Wednesday. Feb. 24
Esther Stolov win be honored
at the 10 a.m.. breakfast for the
residents of Lauderdale Oaks at
their clubhouse, r^ttertaininent
will be provided by Eddie
Schaffer.
At the Oceanside. for residents
along Gait Ocean Mils, and
northward, a special breakfast
has been planned for 11 am. at
the Fort Lauderdale Beach
Hilton Inn. The speaker for the
$250-minimum commitment to
the 1982 UJA campaign will be
Henry Levy, former overseas di-
rector of HIAS (Hebrew Immi-
grant Aid Society! and American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee.
\nd at 8 p.m.. Cantor and Mrs.
Samuel Hoch of Cypress Chase A
will be honored by their neigh-
bors in the community's club-
house. Speaker will be Lawrence
M Schuval. director of Com-
munity Relations and Social
Planning for the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Sunday. Feb. 28
Another Margate community.
Palm Springs Phase 2 will have a
10 a.m. breakfast in their recrea-
tion ahll with the Women's Club
members to be honored according
to UJA Chairman Sol Dolleck
Max Kronish. a man who has
had an estimable record of 46 of
community involvement, will be
the honored guest at the com-
plimentary brunch, noon, for the
residents of Castle Gardens in
Lauderhill. Alfred Golden, one of
South Florida's most charismatic
speakers, and the Sunrise Min-
strelairs are on the oroeram
The 1981 Board of b-
the Aragon coaunnaki
honored at the noon f-
reaidanto of the can*,
their dubhonse
Mines. UJA AragoT-l
and co-chairman. Lo^l
and Izzy Wimer. hiveT
Jan Salit. director of F
Women's Division, aa
And dosing out the
activities of the Norta |
Jewish community's i
the 1982 UJA camp,
many more to come in ^
the 7:30 p.m. meeting |
dents of Inverrary's If.
complex. The meetine
held in the 18th Hole?
Jerry Moss. 18th Ho
chairman, and Walter
are organizing the
tainement for what theyi
be "a gala evening.'
Endowment!
Director
Coatiaaed from Psgti
(iruman. Phillip
Fineberg. Seymour
eration Executive Di
S. Gottlieb. Hy Indowskijj
Kurtz. Charles Locke,]
Nudelman. Clarence Obk
Reinstein. Cart Schustsl
Sherr.
David Sandier is the rs
lion's first full-time
Questions concerning
mm in the Federationii
ment fund should be i
him at the Federation oQ
8200.
OR. WJT' I MBASSY ^P
KOSHER STEAK HOUSE =
1417 Washington Ave =
D Miami Beach
Reserve Now For The T A
E PASSOVER SEDl'RIM 4 MEALS
L 1 2 Sedurim $55sednrim & 7 Meats $160 K E
C PreStder Dinner April 7 & 8 Served
A T at 5 PAL $15. All Prices Indudang 0 U
E Tax & Gratia tie* T
S s E COMPLETE LINE OF TAKEOUT FOODS F
EARLY BIRD DINNER 0
N Served 12 Noon to 6 PAL $695 Monday Through Thursday 0 D
Choice of 5 En trees
*l Phone 538-7550 p3
Intnxlucing lamaracs New Neighborl
Mom rants to know if she can still get a special openmg discount at Lake Colony."
When you're ready to settle for more, don't settle for less than Lake Colony a
carefully planned adult community now open in the heart of Tamarac
Conceived by award-winning builders known for innovative design and enduring
quality. Lake Colony offers single-level contemporary homes, an attractive lake, andi]
complete recreation center, all in a beautifully landscaped environment.
Kor a limited time, qualified buyers will receive a special opening discount price. Gl
722-2128 today and a Lake Colony sales representative will arrange to present all the I
details to vou.
Furnished models open daily 10 a.m. 5:30 p.m.
LAKE-COLONY
A Bos Group/Bay Colony'
Properties Development
AN ADULT COMMUNITY
P. O. Box 26146 7277 McNab Rd.
Tamarac, FL 33320 (305) 722-2128


^February iz. 1982
tvi'U.n
pgn
I
The best things about the holidays
are traditions. Like bakinq with
all natural
Simon-Fischer
prune butter
AND CLARENCE HOURVITZ
were honored with a plaque for the
tment to Jewish communal and general
imty affairs in the Greater Margate ana
award county by their neighbors in
\Oolf and Tennis Club Phase 1. The
presentation was made during the Unitec
Jewish Appeal breakfast meeting in the Mar-
gate Jewish Center. Pictured with the
honorees are (from left) Mickey Danberg,
chairman of the community's UJA committee;
Eddie Schaffer, Herman Fineberg, and UJA
Committee Co-Chairman Carl Cummis.
o Summer Camp Directory Available
YORK. NY. The erations. the UJA-Federation and Jewish Community Centers
I version of the "Directory Campaign of Greater New York, and YM & YWH As. v^niers
lish Resident Summer -----------------------------------------------._______________'
[ has just been published
The
Authentic (aprtco
Lckvar in America
Manufactured by Globe Product* Co.. Inc. At fine .tore* everywhere
(apricot, too).
directory is designed to be
if u I guide to Jewish Feder-
J Jewish Community Cen-
Imps and other communal
V. parents and prospective
staff." according to the
I foreword, signed jointly
\ (ioldberg. JWB vice-
lit and chairman. JWB
Committee, and Leon-
'in. director, JWB Camp-
hces, begins.
ktest JWB directory lists
^ps in two ways: 1) Resi-
nps sponsored by or as-
i with Jewish Community
YM & YWHAs and
Federations; and 2) Reai-
ips sponsored or under
bices of other Jewish com-
pi:.iiii/.ations.
R2-83 Directory of Jew-
Ident Summer Camps is
prepaid for $6.50 a
kirn JWB Publications
15 East 26th St., New
' 10010.
Is the network and cen-
ce agency for some 375
Community Centers. YM
vs and camps in the U.S.
Bda, as well as the U.S.
ent-accredited agency
the Commission on
Chaplaincy for serving
ailitary personnel, their
and hospitalized
trives to serve the entire
Jjierican Jewish commu-
Pormal Jewish education
jsh culture and to pro-
}nse of Jewish heritage
1 the JWB Lecture
''B Media Service, and
| Jewish Book and Music
and projects related to
'B is supported by Fed-
fasbaum Speaks
nsbaum, Zionist Affairs
of the DearfieU Cen-
ige Hadassah and an
nber of the Community
Committee of the
Federation of Greater
perdale, will talk about
IZionism," at the 12:30
fednesday, Feb. 17.
the Golds Meir Chap-
dassah of Pompsno at
lAire Country Chib So-
fter is serving a com-
mini-lunch for the
Hadassah invited to
JNusbaum past presi
e Hadassah orgsnizs-
twark. N.J., where she
faband. Dr. Marc Nua-
before moving to
"ookstein is program
"r the Feb. 17 meeting.
A Kosher Chronicle
FROM HELLMANrfS'/BEST FOODS" REAL MAYONNAISE*
"Taking Challah"
At one time, it was the custom to leave loaves of Challah or"Showbread"on
the Temples altar, and to give the "rosh" or head of the dough to the priests.
Today the dining table is an altar, and a small piece is removed from each loaf of
Challah and burned as a symbolic offering to the priests.
Homemade Challah is a warm tradition made simple, with HEIJ-MANN'S/
BEST FOODS Real Maywinose-The Kosher Mayonnaise.
CHALLAH
7 112 cups (about) unsifted hour
1 /4 cup sugar
2 pkg active dry yeast
1 tspsatt
1 112 cups warm water (120"F to 130F)
112 cup HELIMANNS/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise
4 eggs
t tsp poppy seeds
Grease 2 baking sheets. In large bowl stir together 2 cups
flour, sugar, yeast and salt With mixer at medium speed,
gradually beat in water; beat 2 minutes At low speed
beat in 2 cups fkxjr, Real Mayonnaise and 3 eggs Beat at
medium speed 2 minutes. Stir in enough flour (about 3
cups) to make soft dough Knead on floured surface 10
mrnutes or until smooth and elastic, adding flour as
needed Place in gieased bowl; turn greased side up.
^)ver with damp towel; let rise m warm place 1 hour or
until doubled Punch down, dMde into thirds Let rest 10
minutes From 1 /3ot dough form 3 (14") ropes Place
side by side on baking sheet Braid loosely; pmch ends
Repeat with another 1 /3 of dough; place on second bak-
ing sheet From remaning 1 /3 of dough form 6(16")
apes Make 2 braids Place small braids on top of large
braids; tuck ends under Cover with towel; let rise 1 hour
or until doubled. Beat 1 egg shghtty; brush on loaves
Sprinkle with poppy seeds Bake m 375 F oven 35 min-
utes or until browned and loaves sound hotow when
tapped on bottom Cool. Makes 2 loaves
QUICK BANANA CAKE
2 cups unsifted flour
1 cup sugar
1 tap baking soda
1/2 tspsatt
1 cup mashed ripe banana
2/3 CUP HELLMANN S/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 /4 cup water
1 1/2 tsp vanilla
112 cup finery chopped nuts
Grease 9" x 9" x 2" baking pan Stir together
first 4 ingredients Add next 4 ingredients With
mxer at medrum speed beat 2 minutes. Stir in
nuts. Pour into prepared pan Bake in 350F
oven 35 to 40 minutes or until cake tester in-
serted In center comes out clean. Cool in pan
Makes 9 servings.
MMMitESTFOODS By thtr nm. rs to
HELLMANffS/BEST FOODS CARES FOR THE TOSHER KITCHEN.



r>_
TmtJamnjAFbhsjmjmajGrimier f+* Lumdtrtal*
***T.T**mi,
Florida Fede
Meet in April, Honor Cong. Claude Pepi
:u>
Qatar].
shops dtW.
axhak* hlartai E. Gum.
of Fed- ^ 4 tht Coaara of
**" rnliili rCJF) which co-
ol
vedhmorofthrNatannv' of the Aaavkaa Israel Pwbbr Af
wfl be Esther Leah RiU..
the scacau^k*feskhsace far lac of the National Jewish W
I be heal Friday Board JWB'
mi-. rv- the ewe of tee saaai
rftheJew*WaSo. a-.rki. of tba
af Greater Fort Laoderdale. a ______
l.. of the Coafcreace Phn> Thoseattendingtheconference
rfhmtrfcaoid lllliimto
rof
the
""*
endowment
tberoleoftj
'Cantaniatfc
Kol Ami Awards Books to College
A set of Books of J
be presented h
Ciabay Jiaiatthe'
Shabbat serrke at 8:15
Friday. Feb. 12.
wM
-taecoaejce
Several it i of the Kol
Aaa Brotherhaad vfl participate
as the service, lad be Fred Ber
aanm. f Mahal, who ail tarn
the rob-of the Brotherhood
bee. Others takaae part
which Rabbi
J Harr wal discos*
Brotherhood.'' aad Cantor G
chant the
be Alan Weanjer.
Robert Ash. Harold Saath. Herb
La wa. Harry Boreth.
Scholar Speaks at Beth krael
David
Jadajc
Feb 13.
Coooai
PARADISE GARDENS SECTION
ranaraaaaai second from left I.
the SlOO-pUs LJA cocktml party for
of Paradise Garden* Section 3, is
sawarmt members of ms
the party to be bald at
SaiaW Eagetmeyer in
3: Irtrimg
of
of Ceaa *
From left
mad Fred Weinberger. The com
jaWcfad Lorraine Proat to be th
cause of her antiring effort* for Jem
The speaker wU be Kenneth B
poign director of the Jeans* F,
Greater Port Laaam
of the
Coav
13.9
Friday rveaaae;
Feb. 121
Beth Israel. TWO W
Park BKd_ k was an
bv Beth
No one has assets
exactly like yours
Thats why you need
a Trust Company
like ours
BETH 0U
Father Brace Pow| of the
*aa be ahariaaj the penpal with
Rabbi DnaJd Garner at Taaapse
Beth Orr 2151 Ri unah Dr..
Coral Snraaas on Friday <
Feb. 12 Services are head
Fndav narhc at the Tenant at I
p-m. followed bv aa

10:3*
The
Brothers Zaa
the
the
BtotMitwmh
KOL AMI
B
hi
anCnry
aaa of
meaner at the 10:30
Feb 13.
Kef
BETHTORAH
af
of
at the
Feb 13.
Bet
Friday
Waif of
Fab. 19
of htyraaac
WEST BROW ARD
?am
We offer a complete financial planning program including:
H^1* Curre^tlh.TeO%wS25bilon.R
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Corporate affiliate of
The Northern Truot CoMpui*. Chicago


r. February ****

TtJ*wi*hFtoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Community Calendar
Pngeli
| FRIDAY, FEB. 12
. Emano-El: 6:30 p.m.,
J,t Shabbat service at Gait
I Mile Hotel -8:15 at Tem-
^5 W Oakland Park Blvd.
MVRDAY, FEB. IS
Beth Orr: 8 p.m.
, concert featuring The
i zim, Omni Auditorium,
Community College
Campus-
da Gab: Evening and
Jan Murray, Holly Lip-
ris Christopher.
SUNDAY, FEB. 14
Community Center: 7:30
sponsors Pianist Janina
ska, piano recital, Bailey
X.
j Community Center: 2:30
I Fashion Show by Center
20-30 children, six
I Clothes from "Matinee"
ties", Soref Hall. Ad-
$:s per adult, fl per
[Emanu-El: Bond affairs,
Kol Ami: Games, 6:30
Parents and American
(APAI): 1:30 p.m., panel
jn. Broward Federal,
Jniversity Dr., Sunrise.
h-Sunrise Shalom Chap-
j.m., Variety Show at
(Emanu-El, 3246 W. Oak-
Ik Blvd. Reserved Rows,
to Youth Aliyah
I0NDAY. FEB. 16
I Congregation of |
noon, Paid-up
ship Luncheon, Card
Btle Gardens Recreation
[Emanu-El: Games 7:16
Beth Israel Sisterhood:
y, general meeting, "Fun
is", Temple, 7100 W.
I Park Blvd.
Kol Ami Sisterhood: 8
ppen general meeting,
display their "arts and
of Pythiaa-Lauderhfll
8:30 p.m., General
VFW Hall, 26th St.,
ate Rd. 7.
Women-Simcha Club,
Il2:30 p.m., "Na'amatin
I American Bank, 8266
|nd Park Blvd.
I n verrary- Woodlands
Noon, Luncheon meet
rerrary Country Club,
: "Women at the Top",
Mitchel, Judge Estella
[. Dr. Kathleen Wright,
er. Donation, f 10.
League for Israel
Chapter: 10 a.m.
H a.m., general
| speaker, Helen Sobel of
of Women Voters,
erican Club, 7310 W.
Tamarac.
BAH:
[Oakland Estates Chap
a.m., K. Ben Ari pre-
i strip, "With Liberty
|Oakland Estates Social
Castle Chapter: 9:30
a.m. Board meeting, Castle Rec-
reation Hall. ^ "^
Bat Aaml-Taawrac ChapUr
9:30 a.m. Board meeting. Tami'.
rac Jewish Center.
Gold Coast Section: 10 ajn.
Board meeting.
Kadimah Deerfteld Chapter
12:30 p.m. General meeting
B'nai Brith Sunrise Lodge: 7:30
p.m., Entertainment by Joseph
Goldhar and Yiddish Culture
Club Singers from Sunrise Lakes
Phase 1, Whiting Hall.
TUESDAY, FEB. 16
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood: 11
a.m., Interfaith Luncheon with
Church Women United.
Temple Beth Am-Margate: 7:30
p.m. Board meeting.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood-Pom-
pano: 12:30 p.m., Torah Lunch-
eon, speaker, Dvorah Rosenberg
Temple Social Hall.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Games, 12:15 p.m.
B'nai Brith Women-Margate:
noon, Luncheon and card party.
Temple Beth Am. Donation
$3.50.
Women's League for Israel-Mar-
gate Chapter: 1 p.m. Member-
ship Tea, Home of Charlotte
Muskat. Ruth Sperber, slides,
"Paces of the Future". Reserva-
tions essential.
B'nai Brith Women Chapter
345: 12:30 p.m. speaker, Oscar
Goldstein of ADL, Sears Com-
munity Room. Broward Mall,
Plantation.
HAD ASS AH:
Somerset Shoshana Chapter:
10 a.m. Board meeting. Recrea-
tion Hall, Somerset Phase I.
Bat Ami Tamarac Chapter:
Luncheon and Israel Fashion
Show, Holiday Inn, Coral
Springs.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 17
National Council of Jewish
Women-No. Broward Section:
12:30 p.m. General meeting,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sis-
terhood: 12:30 p.m. General
meeting, speaker, Oscar Gold-
stein, humorist, Temple, 4351W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale
Lakes.
Kol Haverim Lodge: 8 p.m. Gen-
eral meeting, Jarvis Hall, Ocean
Blvd., Lauderdale-by-the-Sea.
Yiddish Culture Club: 10 a.m.,
Meeting, Sunrise Lakes, Phase I,
Satellite 15, Jewish History,
Judaism Lecture, Yiddish Folk
Songs.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: noon. General meeting.
Temple, Program: Carl Dixon,
Cartoonist, Miami Herald, re-
freshments.
Brandeis-Fort Lauderdale-Ponv
pano Beach Chapter: 11 a.m.
Annual Gourmet-Duplicate
Bridge Luncheon, Jarvis Hall,
A1A at Lauderdale-by-the-Sea,
$10. Call Mrs. Bemice Cornfield.
Women's League for Israel
Bonaventure Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
General meeting, Social Hall of
Town Center in Bonaventure,
Jos. Katof, "The Life and Times
of Paul Munt". Mini lunch.
'pair ft Installation Of:
WINDOWS
SCREENS
SECURITY GUARDS
PHIL NIX WINDOW ft SCREEN CO.
FREE ESTIMATES
"&mr 30 Yearn In Broward"
922-3437
PIONEER WOMEN:
Negav DeerfieU Chapter:
10:30 am. and 1:30 pjn., Fash-
ion Show and Book Review,
Burdinea, Pompano Fashion
Square.
**** CM* of Margate:
Nw. fopic: ER. A.. Boca Raton
Federal, Margate.
HADASSAH:
Inverrary-GHah Chapter:
11:30 am. General meeting, In
verrary Country Club.
Hana Hawaiian Gardens:
12:30 p.m., general meeting,
Lauderdale Lakes, Public Safety
Bldg.
Hatikvah Cypress Chase
Chapter: 10:30 a.m. Board meet-
ing.
Golda Meir Chapter: 12:30
p.m. General meeting, speaker:
Fran Nusbaum, Zionist Affairs,
Palm Aire Country Club Social
Center, Complimentary mini-
lunch.
Oriole Scopus Chapter: noon
General meeting, Congregation
Beth Hillol, Margate Square,
Margate.
L'Chayim Chapter: 11:30 a.m.,
boutique, 1 p.m., General meet-
ing. Guest Speaker: Josephine
Newman, President Mid-Coast
Region.
Ramblewood East Chapter:
noon, speaker, Bruce Klasner, re-
gional director, Hadassah Zionist
Youth Commissioner Clubhouse.
THURSDAY, FEB. 18
American Mogen David for Isra-
el: 11:30 a.m. General meeting,
Whiting Hall, Sunrise Lakes,
Mini Lunch, Entertainment.
Free Sons of Israel-Fort Lander
dale Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Board
meeting. Southern Federal Bank
Bldg., University Dr. and Sunset
Strip.
OUT:
Ocean Mile Chapter: Bazaar,
p.m.
No. Broward Section: 10 a.m.,
General meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall, 4300 N.W. 36th
St.
HADASSAH:
Blyma Margate Chapter: Gen-
eral meeting. Congregation Beth
Hillel, Margate Blvd.
Century VUlage DeerfieU: 10
a.m., Education Day, Le Club.
B'NAI BRITH:
Lauderdale Lakes Lodge: 7:30
p.m., General meeting, Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
Tamarac Chapter: noon, Gen-
eral meeting, speaker: Dr. M. E.
Karlin, film on Tay-sachs. Tama-
rac Jewish Center.
Chapter 346: 12:30 p.m. Gen-
eral meeting, Roarke Recreation
Center, 1720 N.W. 60th Ave.,
Sunrise.
8ATURDAY, FEB. 20
Tseapls Fasena-H: Dinner, p.m.
i Auction, Goods and Services.
Bermuda Club: 8:30 p.m., Ber-
muda Club Players present "Fid-
dler on the Roof," Bermuda Club
Clubhouse, Tamarac, and again,
same time, same place, Sunday,
Feb. 21.
SUNDAY, FEB. 21
B'nai B'rith LauderhUI Lodge: 10
a.m., General meeting, Castle
Gardens Recreation Hall.
Temple Kol Ami: Games, 6:30
p.m.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac:
Games 7 p.m.
j Bay aiders in Florida: 1 p.m.,
Twelfth Reunion, Holiday Inn,
Coral Springs.
Women's League for Israel-Bon-
aventure Chapter: 7:30 p.m.
Annual Art Auction, Social Hall
at Town Center in Bonaventure.
Sakal Galleries art and sculpture.
Refreshments $2.50. For infor-
mation call Doris McCasland.
i
f
m
way you
run your
synagogue
is our
business.
Your synagogue is the spiritual cantor of your community.
But your synagogue is a business, tooa business that has todeal with fees,
dues, vendors, and critical membership data. If the complex business of
running your synagogue is consuming the time and energies of officers and
staff, you should consider Tru-Check Computer Systems.
Tru-Cbeck provides over 160 synagogues from Chicago to Miami with com-
puterized Accounts Receivable, General Ledger and Membership Informa-
tion Systems designed specifically for the growing needs of the American
synagogue. The Tru-Check Synagogue System ensures more accurate
records, prompt membership billing and the comprehensive management
reports that summarize at a glance the fiscal status of your operation.
Contact Tru-Check for
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ofGrtrnterPoriLaudeniaU
Prt^. February i
Kaplan Leads Bond
at Woodlands
Nudetman. Sunday, _
the Woodlands Country (
Leo Kaplan, member of the
Board of Governors of Wood-
lands Country Club, has been
Israel Bonds general
for the Woodlands
iiiiaiilj according to Joel
ResBatetn. chairman of the North
Broward Israel Bond campaign.
The residents of the conanun-
rtv w-il] kick off the campaign at
the State of Israel Bonds Tribute
dinner, honoring Tillie and Jack
who vat
vice president and
tor of Great Lakes PnW]
the country's leading ctM
graphers. in RochesterTrl
fore retiring to the Wi
was knag active in
nd Jewish commurali
there and continues hia L
ment locally. NatioraM
as an assemblage andi__
t. he is represented iaa]
of galleries and public i
vate collections and
"Who's Who in Amerksjl
Reinstein noted thati.
Ian s vast experience in |
neaa and Jewish world, I
a successful _.
Tillie and Jack]
man. as well as for Israel*
Serving with Kapba
Chairmen Robert Adler.l
Entin. Sana Leber. Chare]
and David Miller
> are undtrth]
of Sidney
Heading the Womens'
are Chairperson* Blancha
Hazel ^Taamma and
Spewak.
He
saaiglsra-
that by
for hospital
periods of tame
that followed until
they
bought a hoane in Setanya.
CANTOR
Available High Holidays 1982. (prefer
serv.) Possible interest for Sabbaths/or
time assignment. Available for interview.
21-26th. Call (617) 586-7037 before Feb. 15th]
I the pageant of I
reef* citation Arm Marks con-
f hh^rl the dramatic
with these words: besonc to
JCCAD Aids
Public School Deaf
TtoJ
Ma-T
Assn. of the Deaf UCCADl. at an the trip C330 for each of the
effort to reach oat and sopport anchni \. or a total of
Middk School
Rrverbtnd Rd. in Fort
dale
$12,000. She
$1,000 is in the fund at
and that parents of the i
and the
the busy nrganiiiag faad-raisang
prosKts ta heap provide fands for
the trip.
Ms
thn
ta sad the fund may cal
at the New River
581-2111.
BEFORE YOU SELL YOUR DIAMONDS
JEWELS YOU REALLY
SHOULD SEE BALOGH.
to)
f,
of the ifadian is Gary
of floli wad who be
aaae Broward s first daaf Bar
Mkrrah receseiv danng a wor-
sfcap service wah the sad of EX
Levy who JCCs staff saeaaber
i JCCAD
Parents of Israelis
Meet Feb. 14
S^^Lka dwe-'lSw evert^yo,
[top*** .VWJ*' en*9*



***!^t>8r<*



. February 12,1982
The Jewish Floridian nf a*ot Fort Uuderdale
londs Honoring Broward Residents
Page 15

Seminar
for Rabbis
Istanding group of rab-
I various southern states
lyze issues confronting
pdox Jewish Community
pnal Rabbinic Seminar,
land Tuesday, Feb. 15
the Sepnardic Congre-
liami Beach.
pinar is being sponsored
Division of Communal
of the Rabbi Isaac
| Theological Seminary,
p of Yeshiva University
[>rk, in cooperation with
Ja Region of the Rab-
)uncil of America. Rabbi
i Raab is president of
i Region.
Albert B. SchwarU, di-
_the Chaplaincy Com-
the Jewish Federation
Fort Lauderdale, will
the speakers at the
sessions on Monday
ay.
ner, Monday, preceding
pum on "Modern Tech-
li the Halachic Jew." is
) Rabbi Jacob Nislick of
|- At the dinner, the
aker will be Barry
Dade County Com-
He will present "A
View of the Rabbin
Imunity leadership for-
lollows, to which the
f at large is invited,
fired by Rabbi Raab.
* include Rabbi
iirt, Yeshiva's dean of
[Services, Dr. Norman
Miami physician, and
mel Zemel. a Miami
W morning round rob-
fn Preaching, Teach
rogrammatic Ideas"
Presentations by
nzweig, executive di-
* Central Agency for
ton, and Dr. Sandy
-AJE, one of the con-
the Judaica High
I B J,ew*h Federation
fort Lauderdale.
residents of North
I who have been or will
finored at Israel Bond Or-
ion functions are those
I and listed here.
Top left, Greta and Joseph
Krieger are pictured with the
Scroll of Honor received at last
month's Cypress Chase A eve
ning which was chaired by Dora
Feller. The following night at
Cypress Chase C, Norman
Grabow received the Scroll of
Honor. He's pictured (middle)
with his wife, Reba.
Top right, Allen Caplan, who is
a past president of Temple Beth
Am and was 1980 co-chairman of
its religious committee, and his
wife. Ida. will receive the City of
Peace Award at a Salute to Israel
breakfast Sunday, Feb. 28, in the
Temple auditorium, it was an-
nounced by Chairman Charles
Davidson.
Dr. Stanley Goodman (left)
and his wife. Pearl, were
presented with the Scroll of
Honor by Josephine Newman at
last month's tribute luncheon at
Temple Emanu-EI when Tem-
ple's Rabbi and Mrs. Jeffrey
Ballon received the David Ben-
Gurion award.
Palm Are
Pictured at right is Maxwell
Raddock who is chairing the
Palm A ire Bond Committee
which will honor four men at
the community'8 annual dinner
March 7 at the Palm Aire
Club restaurant,
are Samuel Kaplan,
Country
Honorees
representing the Palm Aire Ten-
nis Assn.; Larry Newton, rep-
resenting the Palm Aire Spa; Ir-
ving Shaio, president of the
Men's Golf Assi... and Dr. Irving
Schoenfeld. president of the
Sables Executive Golf Assn.
Hawaiian Gardens One
Herman Werfel, treasurer of
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael, and
his wife, Jennie, recording sec-
retary of the Temple's Sister-
hood, will receive the Israeli
Scroll of Honor at the annual
Night in Israel event Feb. 18 at
Hawaiian Gardens Phase One
according to William Greene,'
chairman.
Oakland Estates
Morris Davis, who has served
as treasurer of South Condo
Assn.. and Ruth Zmdler. founder
and first president of Arviva
Hadassah of Oakland Estates,
will each be presented with the
Srroll of Honor, when the com-
munity holds its Sunday mor-
ning, Feb. 21, reception at the
Jewish Community Center, it
was announced by Oakland
Estates Israel Bond chairman
Rabbi Jacob Nislick.
Candlelighting Time
Feb. l-5:54
Feb. 19-6:58
Feb. 26-6:03
w
Ba^ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid shanu 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 commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
-
a
ara .vt.'.aa
Esther Cannon Named to
Anti-Semitism Commission
Frieda Lewis of New York,
chairman of the North American
Section of the Global Commis-
sion on Anti-Semitism, recently
established by the World Jewish
Congress, has appointed Esther
Cannon of Pompano Beach, to
represent Broward County on the
committee.
The aim of the Commission is
to gather all subtle as well as
blatant manifestations of anti-
Semitism including news items,
photographs, incidents, etc. all of
which will be fed into a central
computer in London.
Mrs. Cannon is requesting the
cooperation of this entire com-
munity to pass on to her in
writing any indication of anti-
Semitism. She is the immediate
past president of the Florida Mid-
Coast Region of Hadassah, a past
president of the Temple Sholom
Sisterhood, and a member of the
Temple Sholom Board of Direc-
tors, as well as a member of the
Federations Community
Relations Council of North Brow-
ard. and of the National Service
Committee of the National Board
of Hadassah.
Synagogue Directory
ORTHODOX
leaaplc Ohel B'ul Raphael (735-9738). 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd
Lauderdale Lakes 33313. -- Diva..
Services: Daily 8 am. 6:30 p.m.. Saturday 8:46 a.m.
Young Lrael of Hollywood-Ft. Lauderdale (966-7877). 3291 Stirling
Kd.. Ft. Lauderdale 33312. ^^
Services: Daily 7:30 a.m.. and at sunset. Saturdays 9 a.m
Rabbi: Edward Davis.
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-9244). 4231 NW 75th Ter.
Lauderhtll 33313
Services: Saturday 9 a.m.
Rabbi: A. Lieberman
TTlh?- Sy"*0*"* of Deerfleld Beach (421-13671 1640 Hillsboro
D'VQ Oo441.
Services: Daily 8:16 a.m.. & Sundown. Fridays 5 p.m.. Saturdays 846
a.m.
Presidium: Jacob Held. Morris Septimus. Charles Wachspress. Cantor:
Sol Chasin.
CONSERVATIVE
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd
Sunrise 33313
Services: Daily 8 a.m. 6 p.mT; Fridays. 5:30 p.m. Minyan; also
8 p.m.; Saturdays, 8:46 a.m. and at sunset; Sundays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor: Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate 33063
Services Daily 8:30 am.. 6:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturdays. 9 am.
Sundays 8 a.m.
Rabbi: Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Mario Botoshansky
Sunrise Jewish Center (741-0296). 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd
Sunrise 33321.
Services: Daily 8 ajn.. Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays, 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Albert N. Troy. Cantor: Jack Merchant.
Congregation Beth Hlllel (974-3090). 7640 Margate Blvd.
Margate 33063
Services: Daily 8:16 am.. 6:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 8:45 a.m.
Rabbi: Joseph Bergias.
Temple Sholosa (9424410). 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Beach 33060
Services: Daily 8:46 am; Fridays 8 p.m. Saturdays 9 a.m.
Sundays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Samuel April, Cantor: Jacob J. Renzer.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660). 9101 NW 67th St.. Tamarac 33321
Services: Daily 8:30 a.m, 6 p.m.; Fridays 8 pjn.. Family service;
Saturdays and Sundays, 8:30 a.m
Rabbi: Israel Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belasco.
Temple Beth Israel (421-7060). 200 S. Century Blvd.,
Deerfieid Beach 33441
Services: Daily and Sundays 8:30 a.m, 6 p.m.; Friday late service 8
p.m. Saturdays 8:46 a.m.. evening, candle-lighting time.
Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor. Shabtai Ackerman
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9660). 2048 NW 49th Ave,.
Lauderhill 33313.
Services: Daily 8s.m.. sundown. Fridays, sundown. Saturdays 8:46 am.
President: Maxwell Gilbert
Hebrew Coagregstioa of North Lauderdale (for information: 721-7162).
Services at Western School Room 3.8200 SW 17th St.. North
Lauderdale. Fridays 6:45p.m.. Saturdays 9 a.m.
President: Murray Handler.
Temple Israel of Gah Ocean Mile (for information: 566-0954)
Rabbi: David MaUnsr.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for information: 753-6319).
For Ramblewood East residents only. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and
5:30 p.m. Saturdays 9 a.m. President: Herb Davis.
REFORM
Temple EmailuH (731-23J0). 3245 W Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale
Lakes 33311
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m. (Once a month family service 7:45 p.m.).
Saturday service* only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Mittvah
Rabbi: Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome Klement.
Temple Kol And (472-1988). 8000 Peters Rd.. Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Sheldon Harr. Cantor: Gene Corburn.
Temple Beth Orr (763-3232). 2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs 33066
Services: Minyan Sundays. 8:16 a.m.. Tuesdays aad Thursdays 7 30
a.m; Fridays 8 p.m. Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Donald R Gerber.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
Beams* Shalom (683-7770). 7473 NW 4th St.. Plantation 33324
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitzvah 10 am
Rabbi: Robert A. Jacobs.
LIBERAL
Liberal Teeapls of Cocoaat Creek (for information: 971 9729 or P.O
Box 4S84. Margate 33063)
Services at Calvary Presbyterian Church. Coconut Creek Blvd.. twice a
month Fridays 8 p. m.
Rabbi: A. Robert Ilaon.
West Broward Jewish CoaregaUoa (for information: 741-0121 or P.O.
Box 17440. Plantation 33318). 7420 NW 5th St.. Plantation
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m; Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Milrvah
President: Don Workman
Ketar Tlkvah Syaagogae (for information: 752-8T71 or P.O. Box
8125. Coral Springs 33066)
Services: Fridays 8 p.m. at Bank of Coral Springs Auditorium.
3300 University Dr.. Coral Springs
Rabbi: Leonard ZoU.


Pa*16
+*
Tkt Jewish Floridian of Gnmfr Fmi LmuderHak
F^y.P*^,

Which
is the
lowest lOO's?
(Hint: it's not Carlton.)
mjou' is the lowest tar lOOs.
iw Bur it s easy to see
why some people think the
right answer is Carlton.
Carlton s been advertising
itself as lowest/or a very
long time. And. in/act. at
one time it was.
But that time is long
gone. Look at the chart on
the right and see/or
yourself.
The truth is mat
todau. Sow lOOs Soft Pack.
at 2 ma. contains less than
half the tar of Carlton lOOs
Soft Pack, at 5 ma. (Is any
cigarette with 5 mg of tar
even seriously competing/or
the title of "lowest?!
And Now lOOs Box is by
Jar and away lower in tar than
any other lOOs whatsoever.
Which is the lowest
lOOs? No need to guess-Now.
NUMBERS DON-TUE. NOW lOOs
ARE LOWER THAN CARLTON WOs.
1 1 1 :-----:-------1 lOOsJL t-------------------- JOOs-
NOW 2mg 2mg Lnsthm 0.01mg
CARLTON 5mg 5mg lmg
ot m gi-nCi
NOW
intmrcfmBbrmuU.

L.ii'lilft' !iW>i^ltt


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