The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00014312:00210

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
^Jewislh
Volume 11 Number 11
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Begin Says
Fort Uuderdale, Florida Friday. M.rch 12.1982
FtdShocA*
Price M Tent
Mubarak Should Include Visit to Jerusalem on Israel Trip
From JTA Source* i___i ... -*^
From JTA Source*
Relationships among the nations in the Middle East
were strained considerably in recent days as U.S. spe-
cial envoy Philip Habib continued efforts to keep the
cease-fire between Israel and PLO and Syrian forces in
force, and as Egypt and Israel bandied words about the
postponed visit of Egypt's President Hoani Mubarak to
Israel.
The cessation of hostilities along, the Labenon- Is-
rael borders appears to be holding although Israel has
threatened it will attack "if provoked" by the PLO
which has stockpiled a tremendous supply of war
material in the seven months of the fragile cease-fire ar-
rangement.
Egypt's Ambassador to the U.S., Ashraf Ghorbal,
last week told Secretary of State Alexander Haig that
Israel is introducing new obstacles" in the search for a
Mideast peace by insisting that President Mubarak
visit Jerusalem when he comes to Israel. Mubarak re-
portedly has expressed to Israel the difficulty he faces
concerning a visit to the city of Jerusalem."
Following these reports. Prime Minister Menachem
reportedly told the Jewish Agency's board of gover-
nors, meeting in Jerusalem last week, he would not visit
Egypt until Mubarak came first to Israel and included
Jerusalem in his itinerary.
Begin was quoted as saying "we cannot accept a
guest who will demonstrate against Jerusalem."
The flurry of words has caused considerable anxiety
in Israel about Mubarak's ultimate intentions after
E?ypt gets the remaining third of Sinai back. Israelis
are worried that Mubarak's behavior indicates his move
back toward the Arab fold could jeopardize ties with Is-
rael.
Meanwhile Israel blocked roads to the Sinai Penin-
sula, began removing squatters from the area, and has
reached agreement to compensate farmers in the area in
order to get them to leave by April 25. In the Knesset,
Begin crushed a no-confidence motion by a vote of 58-4.
The motion was submitted by the right-wing Tehiya
Party that is spearheading the "Stop the Sinai With-
drawal" movement.
During his visit to Israel last week, French President
Mitterrand told the Knesset to consider allowing Pales-
tinians in occupied territories self-determination. Begin
once again said a Palestinian state would prove danger-
ous to Israel.
UJA's Support of Jewish Agency Aids Life in Israel
i .__ i l ;_ .._ r**------ / *------* u.^t i____i____* .. ______._ _.
Early in his years as Prime
I Minister of the State of Israel,
I David Ben-Gurion said:
"The survival of Jewry from
Inow on is inconceivable without
[the State of Israel but the
[survival of the State of Israel is
[also inconceivable without a loyal
(partnership with the Jewish Peo-
|ple."
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale is help-
ing to forge that partnership even
stronger through its annual
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
This year, as the State of Israel
approaches its 34th anniversary,
the community of Jews around
the world is united more than
ever for the work of saving Jew-
ish lives and providing the secur-
ity for the Jewish homeland
through the support of human
itarian needs for the people in Is-
rael.
The Federations 1982 UJA
Campaign Committee, whose
general chairman is Ethel Waid-
man, noted that major tasks of
nation-building and helping peo-
ple in the country, ever since the
1948 Declaration of Inde-
pendence, was the work of Jewish
Agency, the major beneficiary in
Israel of UJ A funds, and also of
Karen Hayesod funds which are
raised in Jewish communities in
other parts of the world.
With those funds
Agency has been in
of bringing nearly
immigrants to the
eluding 90,000 child
Aliyah. The Jewish
funds from UJA
, the Jewish
the forefront
two million
country, in-
ren by Youth
Agency, with
and Karen
Hayesod, helped build 527 new
agriculture settlements, 29
development towns, and 340,000
housing units.
Though the world situation at
limes looks bleak for Israel, Leon
Dublin, chairman of the Ex-
ecutive of the Jewish Agency in
Israel, noting the response to the
1982 campaigns, said: "We can
say without fear of contradiction
that the partnership the Jewish
Airenrv forms with the Jewish
Continued on Page 9-
Day School Offering Classes for 3-Year Olds and New 6th Grade
Martin J. Kurtz, CPA
Hebrew Day School of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is adding 6th grade and a
course for 3-year-olds beginning next
August at its school facilities at 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
Announcement of the expansion of the
curricula was made by School President
Martin J. Kurtz, owner of Fort
Lauderdale-Pompano Kurtz & Co., Cer-
tified Public Accountants, and Fran
Merenstein, School director.
Kurtz, who recently succeeded Paul
Frieser as president of the Hebrew Day
School, has been associated with the
School since its inception in 1974. Two of
his children have been graduated from
the School, and two others are currently
students at the School which is a bene-
ficiary agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Unique feature of the "preschool"
program for children who will be 3 by
Dec. 31 will be instruction in Hebrew and
lunch for all the children, including those
enrolled only for the 8:30 to noon ses-
sion. Children may be enrolled for the
full Five-day program from 8:30 to 3:20
p.m., or mornings only. In addition to
the learning sessions, the children will be
directed in physical education and have
musk instruction under the guidance of
Arlene Solomon.
The addition of the 6th Grade gives
the Hebrew Day School the start of
"middle school" course. There will be
four nine-week cycles with emphasis on
specific phases of the teaching process in
each cycle, including courses for all stu-
. dents in Judaic subjects, Israel, and the
Holocaust.
Kurtz said that 125 students are now
enrolled at the school. The School anti-
cipates 15 to 20 students will be regis-
tered in the new 6th Grade.
Kurtz, graduate of University of Mia-
mi, has lived in Broward County since
1967. In the intervening years he has
been treasurer and vice president and
member of the board of directors of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, a past president of Potn-
pano's Temple Sholom, and serves on
the directorate of Jewish Community
Center and the Board of Trustees of Fed-
eration's Foundation of Jewish ITiBaii
thropies.
Women's Brunch Pushes UJA Total Over $3 Million Mark
An impassioned presentation
til Israel's humanitarian needs, of
the problems facing Jewish com-
munities in Florida and the rest
bf the United States because of
federal budget cuts, and of the
eed for preserving the Jewish
*orld "for our children and
grandchildren, Elaine Bloom
challenged more than 150 women
at the Women's Division $500-
plus Champagne Brunch-Fashion
Show: "Be proud of your
giving."
And they were, as dozens of
the women jumped from their
chairs to announce increased
commitments to the 1982 United
Jewish Appeal campaign of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
The response to the plea by
Mrs. Bloom, former Florida state
representative, now legislative
representative in Tallahassee for
all the Jewish Federations in
Florida, added up to more than
$100,000 pushing the total 1982
UJA campaign at press tune to
more than $3 million.
Fran Smith and Mimi Lazar
co-chaired the event, hosted and
arranged by Sara Fredricks in her
fashion salon in the Galleria on E.
Sunrise Blvd. The co-chairmen
were supported by their "Com-
mittee of $500" who served as
hostesses: Rosa Adler, Ruth
Continued on Peg* 10-
Chaplaincy Plans Seders for Nursing Homes
Cantor Benjamin Hansell of Sun-
['" ili'ft) and Cantor Paul Deitell of
Muderhill (right) have volunteered
liuir services to aid the Chaplaincy
[omnusaion of the Jewish Federation
(reater Fort Lauderdale in con-
Ducting religious programs at nursing
fomes and elsewhere.
They are pictured with Ruth Horo-
?'(/. WECARE chairman of the
lolunteer program for nursing homes,
Ind Kabbi Albert B. Schwartz. Chap-
*>ncy Commission director.
I'lans were being made at this
Piwting for Passover Seders to be
Presented at nursing and retirement
pomes in North Broward. The pro-
Fam will get underway at the end of
l"i' month in order to complete the
IJ'unos before the first Passover
*der. Wednesday, April 7.
Mrs. Horowitz, who'll be participa-
fnK at practically every one of the
fomes provides the Passover plate
F>d other necessities for the Seder.
f, Cantor Deitell will be at Lau-
PjThill s Shalom Manor on Monday,
Varch 29. for the first of the series of
Seders.
Services already planned include
those at Fort Lauderdale's Alden
House, Manor Oaks, Manor Pines on
Tuesday, March 30 with Cantor
Philip Erstling and Max Kronish of
Castle Gardens conducting the Seder.
Rabbi Schwartz, Cantor Deitell. and a
group of Tamarac's B'nai B'rith
Women, led by Hilda Goldman, will
be at Sheffield Convalarium in Wilton
Manors on Friday, April 2. Others are
being scheduled.
Services are also being planned for
other homes by the volunteer chap-
laincy corps whose congregants have
"adopted" nursing homes: Rabbi Jef-
frey L. Ballon of Temple Emanu-El at
St. Johns Nursing Home: Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld and his Temple Beth
Am congregation at Colonial Palms:
Rabbi Donald Gerber and Temple
Beth Orr at Aviva Manor; Rabbi
Sheldon Harr and Kol Ami congre-
gants at Covenant Care; Rabbi Sam-
uel April and Temple Sholom congre-
gants at Center for Living. _,


'ttfcy. Marehl^S
Endowment Programs Prove Effective for Federations
*V* ( I J*
k*L
Leo Goodman, Clarence ObleU, Charles Locke, Joel Reinstein
Hy Indowsky, Alvin Gross, Martin Kurtz
Jack Farber, Leslie S. Gottlieb, Lou Novins
Jacob Brodzki, Seymour Gerson, Charles Locke, Jack Nudelman, Samuel Leber
Sheldon Polish David Sandier
Ix>u Novins. national director
of Federation Endowment Devel-
opment of the Council of Jewish
Federation (CJFl. last month ad-
dressed the first meeting of the
reconstituted Board of Trustees
of the Foundation of Jewish Phil-
anthropies of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
He told the trustees that Fed
eration endowment programs
have been tremendously suc-
cessful throughout the country,
and these endowment funds will
soon total more than $1 billion in
assets. He said that individuals
leaving Federation bequests in
their wills have been the largest
source of assets for endowment
funds among the nation's Jewish
Federations.
During the meeting, the trus-
tees approved Foundation
Chairman Leo Goodman's
choices for committee chairman-
ship. He announced that,
currently. the Federation's
Foundation has more than $1.3
million in assets. The investment
Committee which will manage
and invest those will be chaired
205 New UJA Pledges Received
*4*
David Faver. chairman of the Lime Bay community's United
Jewish Appeal committee in Tamarac, brought to the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale office, 205 pledge cards of new con-
tributors in the community. He made the presentation to Campaign
Associate Natalie Graham with the announcement that Lime Bay
more than doubled last year's UJA total giving and still more is ex-
pected.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
776-6272
OWARD
Iaper a
ACKACING
INC
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDEROAIE
Women's American
ORT Medicare
Supplemental
Insurance Program
IS A WINNER
Includes Private
Dudy Nursing
Call: 458-1557
in Hallandala
Pleas* Send Me Information
Name_____________________
Addreaa________
City___________
all to:
Womens American ORT District VI
Members Insurance Program
2101 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale, Fla. 33009
by lack Farber.
Carl Schuster, a partner in the
law firm of Ruden. Barnett, Mc-
Closky. Schuster and Russell,
was appointed chairman of the
I committee has the purpose of
informing the professional
community about the endowment
program, and advises potential
donors as to the legal and tax
ramifications of their gifts to the
Foundation.
Alvin Gross, a past president
of the Federation, was appointed
to head up the Development
Committee which is responsible
for the promotion of the Founda-
tion through publications and
educational programs.
Chairman Goodman, also a
past president ot the federation,
named Samuel Leber to be chair-
man of the Operation Committee.
This committee, Goodman said.
will be responsible for the general
operation of the foundation and
the distribution of allocations
from all general and philanthrop-
ic funds following approval by
the Board of Trustees.
In the general discussion fol-
lowing the talk by CJF's Endow-
ment Development director, Joel
Reinstein. a partner in the law
firm of Capp. Reinstein, Kopelo-
witz and Atlas, gave the trustees
information concerning deferred
Hiving
He explained the variety of
trust funds that can be estab-
lished, pointing out that such
trust funds within the Founda-
tion can make charitable giving
beneficial to the donor as wellas'
to the beneficiary of the tru
fund.
Questions concerning tat
Foundation, its genera) fund, its
philanthropic funds, and such j
matters as making charitabli
gifts through a will should be
brought to the attention of David]
Sandier, director of the Found* I
(ion of Jewish Philanthropies a
t he Federation office 748-8200.
Resides those pictured and;
noted, other trustees of tat
Foundation include Arthur i
Fnber. the Foundation's first I
chairman when it was created in
1977: Allan Baer. Federatioi
President Victor Gruman. Phillip
Cohen. I.ibo Fineberg. and Brian
Sherr.
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral sen ice.
In the world.
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 cdmpas-
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
Dick Sorkin
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. 19thAve./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd./920-1010
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.
"mortal OXaaai. mc/Funeral Dtreelon
Tradition. It's what makes us Jews.
Sponsorir* in* Guardian Plan
Pre-Arranged Funeral-
Wan"
.. .......


Ljfry, March 12,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
-
Page3
[CASTLE GARDENS: Max Kronish (right), who has added to his
Vong list of deeds most recently that of volunteering to take part in
\Passover Seders at nursing homes as arranged by the Chaplaincy
Commission of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, was
[the honored guest when the residents of Castle Gardens community in
Lauderhill met Feb. 28 for their annual United Jewish Appeal brunch.
Speaker was Alfred Golden, chairman of Federation's Chaplaincy
Commission and chairman and member of scores of Judaic and civic
organizations who is pictured with Federation's campaign associate
Watalie Graham and Castle Gardens UJA Chairman Sunny Friedman.
lational WU President Visiting Here
companied by Muriel Lunden,
Will's Florida council chairman,
Mrs. Schwartzman will be the
guest of honor at the Bona-
vvnlure chapter's Donor Day ac-
tivity. Wednesday, March 24, at
the Inter-Continental Hotel and
Spa in I to na venture. Annette
Kiiy is chairman, with Marilyn
Krasmus and Mea Heilig co-
chairmen for the Donor.
The 15 chapters of WU will be
represented at the Florida Coun-
cil meeting to be held at 9:80
a.m., Friday, March 2b. Chapter
chairmen will be honored.
Following the meeting, Faye
lius(-nsiein. the Council s mem-
liernttip \ nr president, will host a
I'j .11) luncheon lor the executive
< Hinmit tee in her Tanmruc home.
I lie Margate chapter will hold
us lintl Donor Day Wednesday,
March :il, at U-ibbya rlextayrant,
'.ikland I'ark. Lorraine Kraal is
< liu| tier chairman.
I .ill Uulh A. Sperlier. Florida
n |.m m ntatue. al V\ 1,1 olliceT'Jl-
IMO lor liirthi r inlormation.
ALSO AT CASTLE GARDENS: Hostesses for
the large turnout of Castle Gardens residents to
honor Max Kronish at the UJA brunch were these
members of Castle's B'nai B'rith Women: Ruth
in mi-man
Iwi Si hw art/man. na-
tion.il president "I Lhfl V\omen's
i;ui lor Israel, will lie in South
| mi this month, attending
kiiHn luniheons sponsored by
l.iriiius chapters.
In North liroward. ac-
National ZOA President
Speaks At JNF Dinner
the dinner committee. He and
JNF's Fort Lauderdale Director,
Shirley Miller, have been accept-
ing reservations at the JNF office
.S61-4812.
iilTO....iJ*Ml
6RATCMMANMI
HARTUAN -MH.UR
Ivan J. Novick (pictured),
sident of the Zionist Organi-
Ijtion of America (ZOA) and
bnorary chairman of the Jewish
Rational Fund (JNF), will be the
aker at the 6:30 p.m., Sunday,
>rch 14, Greater Fort Lauder-
JNF dinner at the Tamarac
pvish Center. JNF will honor
ort Uuderdale's Selma and
fhn Streng at the dinner.
I Barrett Rothenberg, preaident
I JNF of Greater Fort Lauder-
le, said it is a tribute to the
^rengs that Novick accepted the
Jvitation to be the gueet
sker. He said Novick is a vice
wident of the World Jewish
|>ngress, a member of the Con-
ice of Presidents of Major,
nerican Jewish Organixationa,
fd u the recipient of ZOA Israel
>rvice Award end Ita
"tigious Louie D. Brandais
"*rd Former Air Force mam-
p. Novick has been active in hie
tion in real estate devel-
pment, construction and man-
I Joseph Kaplan le chairman of
OF CHEAfiO
Now, Chicago's two
leading Jewish
funeral organizations
have joined in
association with
AT THESE SOUTH
FLORIDA LOCATIONS:
6800 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lsuderdele (Sunriie)
5915 Park Drive at US 441
Margate 427-4700
2306 West Hillsboro Blvd.
Oeerf itld Beach 427-4700
Bitcayne Blvd. at 200th Street
North Miami Beach
In Broward, 742-8000
In Dad.. 4W030
In Nhn aseeh. 83*0687
Kay, Rose Erstling, Miriam Levitt, Ida Bear
Baumel, Sylvia Gottlieb, Tiliie Trossman, Roslyn
Goldberg, Dora Cohen, Clara Block.

LAUDERDALE OAKS: It was a joyous time
when the residents of Lauderdale Oaks saluted
Esther Stolov as the honored guest at the annual
United Jewish Appeal brunch last month. She is
pictured receiving the plaque auarded to her by
Sam Goodstetn, co-chairman of the community's
I 'JA committee. At the extreme left and extreme
right are Jules Karpas and Lou Silvers who also
co-chaired the campaign with Goodstein. Looking
on are Pearl Karpas and Entertainer Eddie
Schaffer who also delivered an appealing message
for UJA to produce a generous response from the
capacity audience.
"We've discovered
THE MENORAH
PRE NEED PLAN.
And all the satisfaction,
thoughtfulness
and financial value
of pit need planning"
"Pre-need arrangements have given us peace of mind, the right to make
our own choices and a cost set at today s prices. And at Menorah, the
traditions of our faith will be upheld. "
The Menorah Pre-Need Plan offers these guarantees:
ALL PAYMENTS are held in trust and are TOTALLY REFUNDABLE
ALL CONTRACT FORMS are APPROVED BY the office of the
FLORIDA INSURANCE COMMISSIONER
Interest free payments for up to five years
Funds may be used toward funeral expenses both locally and
out-of -state
Only the purchaser can cancel for reasons other than non-payment
j To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out and
' return this coupon to:
I Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard,
| Fort Lauderdale, FL 33313. Attn: Pre-Need Director.
I I WOULD LIKE MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE MENORAH
I PRE-NEED PLAN. I UNDERSTAND IT IS AT ABSOLUTELY NO
'
COST OR OBLIGATION TO ME.
NAME.
I
I
| ADDRESS.
I CITY.
JF
.STATE.
.ZIP.
I TELEPHONE
AGE
5
The Menorah
Pre-Need Plan.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Aqd coming soon to North Miami Beach.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service _is available at no charge.


^l
7fa J#k>mA Phridmu.t^GmatarrF^^lSmu^t^
H&r.'m&w.^ii
Jewish Floridian
ol QihIo Fort LaudvrdaM
FREOK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCME
Editor and Puolihr Eraculrv* Editor
PuMiatMd IrVMkly Mtd-S>iwntMr Ihrougn Mtd-May -WMkiybslanMOfyMr.
Sacon) Class Pot lag* Pax) al Haliandala. Fla USPS 899420
P**mm*r. Sand Fonit 37 Mm I* MM Ftoridton. P.O. Baa 01-2171. Miami. Fl. 13101
Advartmng Supervisor Abraham B Halpam
Fort Laudaroai*-Hollywood Advertising Ollica Am Savings 2S00 Bldg
2500 E Hallandala Baacrt Blvd Suila 707-G. Hallaodala. Fla 33009 Phone 454-OeOB
Plant 120 NE 6th si, Miami. Fla 33132 Phone l 373 4605
Member JTA. Seven Artt. WNS NEA. AJPA and FPA
Jewish Floridian Ooat Not Guarantee Kathruth of Merchandise Advartitad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 2 Year Minimum $7 SOlLocal Area S3 95 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale
Victor Gruman President. Gladys Daren, President. Woman t Ovision. Laeke S Gonheb. Eiecutrve Director
The Federation and the news room ot the Jewish Flondujn ol Greater Fort Lauderdale are located al 8360 W
Oakland Par* Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321 Phone 305/7484200
tllll'
i Teenagers
Friday. March 12. 1982
Volume 11
17ADAR5742
Number 11
Our Elderly Need Care
There is no doubt that the Florida State Legisla-
ture has a monumental amount of business to do in a
session just about half over. Judging by the pace of
the first half, some observers are already predicting a
special session at the Legislature's official close.
At a time when so many adult care centers for
the elderly throughout Florida and the nation are
under attack for the low credentials of their facilities
The CCE Act, passed in 1976, authorized the
funding of seven demonstration projects throughout
Florida.
Community Care programs offer supportive
services such as day care, transportation, home
health care, respite care, and hot meals to frail,
elderly people living among us. Since it was insti-
tuted, the program has achieved its objectives of
enabling this high-risk population to remain at home
instead of in higher cost facilities.
Early DEADLINES for Floridian
Passover holidays, April 8 through 15, will mean early press
times and early news deadlines for issues of The Jewish
Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale in April. For news about
events and meetings to be published in the Friday. April 9.
issue, copy must "be in the office of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. 8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale. 33321 by Monday. March 22; for the April 16, copy
must be in the office by March 26: for the April 23 issue, copy
must be received by April 2.
During Passover, Sabbath-like restrictions for work and
school prevail on the first two days. Thursday. Friday. April 8
and 9, and the last two days. Wednesday. Thursday. April 14
and 15. Cooking holiday foods for meals on those four days are
permitted.
In Poland, People Standing In Line,
Only to Go Hungry
The American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee (JDCl, a
beneficiary of the United Jewish
Appeal, is a co-sponsor of the In-
t erf ait h Hunger Appeal (IHA)
along with the Catholic Relief
Services and Church World Serv-
ices.
As part of the response to the
needs ot the people supported by
IHA. the Advertising Council of
America has prepared and dis-
(ributed advertisements to news-
papers around the country, in-
cluding daily newspapers in
South Florida, asking for dona-
tions to help ease the Polish peo-
ple's desperate need for food.
The IHA campaign. JDC re-
ports, is not intended to attract
donations from members of the
Jewish community, which can
and do give support to the Jews
of Poland through Federation-
United Jewish Appeal cam-
paigns
The IHA campaign is a means
of reaching out to those not now
active in support of the three
sponsoring agencies and to
convey a message of good broth-
erhood. '
Calling on Americans as "the
hope of the Hungry." the mes-
sage reports a fact previously
noted in The Jewish Floridian of
Greater Fort Lauderdale: "At
the end of many food lines in Po-
land, families go away empty-
handed. There is not enough
meat or bread. Not enough milk.
Not enough food. If it continues,
what is a crisis today could be a
catastrophe tomorrow.
"But at the end of other food
lines in Poland there is hope. The
agencies of the Interfaith Hunger
Appeal: Catholic Kelief Services,
Church World Service and JDC.
These agencies are getting food
and medical help to the Polish
people, just as they are in many
other parts of the world.
"But the lines are getting
longer. The food is getting more
scarce. People can help ease the
Polish people's desperate need for
food. Donations are being ac-
cepted by Interfaith Hunger Ap-
peal. P.O. Box 1000, FDR
Station, New York. NY. 10160."
Friendship Blooms as Egm
Meet Israeli Peers in Jerusalem.
pressed'
tion.
In his speech, young Ashraf noted that Preai-
dents Anwar Sadat and Hosni Mubarak had
taken two important stepts for Egypt: Sadat by
negotiating peace and Mubarak by reaffirming it.
The youths were treated to a luncheon which
Eygptian-bom Gina Frishman and her mother
helped prepare and which featured Egyptian culi-
nary delicacies. The students communicated with
one another in a combination of Hebrew, Arabic,
English and sign language. They exchanged tele-
phone numbers and addresses and, according to
Ms. Frishman. were remarkably open and friend-
ly
After the speeches the teenagers linked arms
and sane in Hebrew Heveinu sholom aleichem
"We bring you peace." and Hinei ma tov uma
naim "Behold how good and sweet it is."
Sixty Israeli teenagers recently welcomed 60
Egyptian boys and girls of the same age at a
luncheon in their honor at the American Jewish
Congress' Louise Waterman Wise Youth Hostel
in Bay it Vegan, Jerusalem. Gina Frishman, a
staff member at the hostel, remarked that the
youths acted as if Israel and Egypt "have always
been friends."
The Egyptian youngsters were the first visitors
in a 10 day youth exchange established under the
Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty. A group of Israeli
teenagers will return the visit by traveling to
Egypt next month.
The Egyptian boys and girls entered the hostel
singing an Arabic song they had prepared espe-
cially for the occasion: "We came from Egypt
bringing peace ... We come to Israel, the land of
peace, bringing you peace."
M.H. Ashraf. a 15-year-old boy from Cairo who
addressed the group in his native tongue, ex-
Israel's Arava Blossoms in the Dust
significantly increased. As a consequence of the
Peace Agreement between Egypt and Israel, Is,
reel's border will recede in April, 1982. Once the
Sinai Peninsula is returned to Egypt, Eilat will
again become Israel's southernmost city, at the
tip of the Arava corridor. Off the center of that
corridor is Beersheba. And a short distance from
the top are Jerusalem and TeJ Aviv.
Clearly, when the Sinai pullback is completed,
the Arava's 15 communities, with no more than
290 men. women and children in each, will not be
enough.
Boston-born, Lesley Litman is at 25 one of the
older settlers of Kibbutz Yahel, where she has
lived for the past four years. "I'm certainly not
lonely here," she says. "Yahel is a very close,
caring and loving community. But we do fed
alone out here, and very much thrown in on our-
selves."
What is needed, for both security and growth,
is a large infusion of money and people to ex-
pand settlements already in existence and create
new ones. However, just when the need to accele-
rate is critical, development is slowing down. The
cause is primarily a shortfall in funds from UJA-
community campaigns to the Jewish Agency. The
only site scheduled for building in 1981, Shizafon.
remains in the planning stage because the cash
simply isn't available to proceed. For lack of
$600,000. nothing at all was built in the Aravi
last year.
Nonetheless, hopes are high for the future-
Near Yotvata. now the regional center of the
southern Arava. mangoes, pomegranates, and
papayas are being raised on an experimental sta-
tion At Kibbutz Faran. another experiment is
being conducted with melons. Here, use of irri-
gation water from underground hot springs has
resulted in a crop ripe for harvesting three weeks
ahead of time, giving Israel a jump on the inter
national market. And. most exotic of all. are
probes being made along the Red Sea coast to
determine possibilities for marine agriculture,
such as drilling holes in rock and planting crops in
warm water pools.
But farming is not the only business flourish-
ing in the Wilderness. Tourism is growing, in
region becoming more and more attractive to
visitors from both Israel and abroad. A network
of camping areas, picnic grounds, roadside stands
selling souvenirs and local produce, eating places
is developing. Tours to desert and Red Sea sitts
are expanding.
Light industry is also being woven into the
primarily agriculture ufe of the kibbutzim and
moshavim. Yotvata operates a date storage and
packing plant which services the entire Arava as
well as a regional dairy which processes and mar-
kets milk and other dairy products- Flot. the
southernmost kibbutz, manufactures parts for
electrical transformers.
The desert, empty and dead for so long. *
springing to life. What is most needed now is for
the long arm of American Jewry to reach out and
By WENDY ELLIMAN
ARAVA CORRIDOR. ISRAEL It is the
kind of place where you had best help yourself
because no help will come to you from the land.
The Arava Desert stretches 120 miles from the
vast salt lake of the DeadSeaall the way south to
the Red Sea at Eilat. It is a barren landscape of
unsettling beauty, with Israel's Negev Desert on
one side and the Jordanian Desert on the other.
It is a cruel land. Temperatures soar in the
hundreds through the long summers, when the
light is glaring and the heat intense. The rare
winter rains are to be feared more than welcomed,
for they cascade through the wadis in flash floods,
sweeping roads, rocks and homes before them.
The rocky sandstone and limestone lies inert and
lifeless, except when stirred by the winds into
choking clouds of dust.
Israelis call it the Arava, the Wilderness. Yet
4.000 people live here in 15 rural communities
established by the Jewish Agency, mainly with
funds from annual United Jewish Appeal cam-
paigns. They went into the wilderness because
they chose to. And they and the land have pros-
pered.
Out of the Arava last year came 470 tons of
dates. A quarter of the crop was exported to Eu-
rope and South America, earning much needed
foreign currency. From this cracked, crusty
moonscape came thousands of bushels full of on-
ions, green peppers, tomatoes and grapes to swell
Israel's own markets and to help feed her people.
Roses the size of grapefruits blossomed in the
dust. And on this harsh land, 750 dairy cows pro-
duced 5.285.000 quarts of milk.
What makes such astonishing achievements
possible is a blend of faith and modern tech-
nology, stubbornness, hard work, the courage to
take risks, and surprisingly an ample
supply of water. Specialists in desert research
estimate that there is a sufficient supply of un-
derground "fossil" water to produce 25 to 30 cu-
bic meters for 30 years to come.
"Fossil" water has a high salt content. When
the first settlers here used it to water their crops,
salt deposits formed on the leaves, killing the
plants. Breakthroughs in desert agriculture have,
however, diminished this problem.
Drip irrigation, an Israeli innovation of the
1960s, trickles controlled amounts of water
directly onto plant roots, which are more salt-
resistant than the leaves are. To rinse out accu-
mulated salt deposits at root level, a procedure
has been introduced for "washing" the soil once
each season. In addition, drip irrigation permits
farmers to feed fertilizers and fungicides to crops
along with water so that plants receive extra nu-
trients and protection. These techniques, com-
bined with year-round sunshine, favorable
temperatures, and the high degree of radiation
characteristic of this region, make two planting
seasons possible, thereby doubling production
and earnings.
While breakthroughs in modem agriculture are
helping the Arava's 4.000 settlers succeed, recent
political changes demand that their numbers be
TIP IT!
In your favor at Balogh Jewelers.
Don't be weighed down
by dormant assets. Measure
for measure, Baiogrt lets you
come out ahead) VVe arc
paying our absolute highest
prices ewer far your diamonds
and precious Jewels. Tat*
adWitsge of today's high
cash from Balogh. Get or visit
one erf the latogh pnitnaionats
fo he consultation at any
of our comssruent locations.
If you peter, you may arrange
r.appoerijiw..iMyourbanfc
office or residence.
PROTCSSIONALS DEALING WITH PEOPLE SINCE
oad.MW7
Ceral
447 Arthur
flsrowara
Mm****.
-'
*9 ****' *n Kant Centoyrsa. hstm
ami


FfthftMwyM2*;!**
Thtofatuh Fioridiamxtf Greater Fort Lauderdale
AT SUNRISE LAKES PHASE ONE: Six people were honored last
month during the annual United Jewish Appeal evening for residents
of Sunrise Lakes Phase One. Pictured from left are Jack Rosenberg,
chairman of Phase One UJA committee, presenting an award to Sam
and Bea Amira; Jack Frucht, one of the two Phase One chairmen,
making the presentation to Lou and Frances Korins. Just below them
are pictured Mark Weissman of Menorah Chapels accepting a plaque
from Oscar Goldstein, and Betty Schulberg presenting a plaque to
Barney Straus. Also serving as co-chairman of the successful fund-
raiser for the 1982 UJA campaign was Dave Brockman.
Georgetown U. Revokes Permit for
Arab 'Event9 Marking PLO Anniversary
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Georgetown University has
revoked permission for the Arab
student organization there to
hold a "cultural event" after it
learned that it was to be an anni-
versary dinner for an organiza-
lion that is part of the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
V\es Christienson. director of
I public relations for the Jesuit
j school, said the student group
hud been given permission for the
I cultural event and dinner to be
I held at the university's Hall of
Viimns.
Hut the school administration
received complaints from alumni
that they had received a flyer in-
Uiting them to a celebration of
the anniversary of the Democrat-
ic I rout for the Liberation of Pal-
estine which Is part of the PLO.
According to the university, the
I tanot ratic Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine, headed by
INayel llawalmeh. has a seat on
I the IM.() executive committee.
Kev Timothy Healy, president
lot (ieorgelown University, in a
letter to William Stott. vice pres-
[ idem and dean of student affairs,
.iihI to William Miller, vice presi-
liient for administration and
tucilities, withdrew permission.
It does not seem to me appro
Ipriate lor the university to spoil-
Isor. even by the use of its
Itacililies, any organization which
supports international terror-
I ism," llealv's letter said.
Georgetown shares with the
toman Catholic Church the prin-
ciple that terrorism is not and
never can be an acceptable in-
strument of policy, national or
I Hate Mag Banned
TORONTO (JTA) A
lllunnanan-language publication
[from Ajstralia, Ut es Cet ("Path
land Destination"), has been
I banned from Canadian mail for
Ihatemongering. The periodical is
|replete with anti-Semitic
material.
WHICH
PRIVATE
CAMP?
on
MR8. QRACE STEM
ADVISORY SERVICE
ON CAMPs | PR .-. tis
P Boi to
(305) <*44-50^2Dd
30'
international. It seems to me in-
appropriate that the university
should associate itself and lend
its facilities to a birthday party
for one of the major terrorist or-
ganizations in the world today."
THE FULL LINES OF
EMPIRE
Kosher
Poultry
& Foods
ARE PROUDLY DISTRIBUTED BY:
MENDELSON, INC.
Miami Beech (305) 672-5800
TROPIC ICE COMPANY
Hlaleah (305)624-5750

Now there's no need to settle for less!
'11 match the domestic far*
on nonstop or single-pi an* jst
service of any major airline
on comparable Delta flights.
UNDERSOLD
You can't beat
Delta's discount fares
We'll match the domestic* fare on nonstop
or single-plane jet service of any major
airline on comparable Delta flights. Just
show us any published jet fare on any
other major airline and well sell you a
Delta seat at the same price under the
same travel restrictions, as long as the
supply of discount fare seats lasts. That
means you get the lowest jet fare your
money can buy.
Iwrvw
It's the finest service in the sky thanks
to the 35,000 Delta professionals. Delta
carries more passengers in the conti-
nental U.S. than any other airline. Yet
we have the fewest complaints about
serviceby farof any major airline,
according to the latest C.A.B. records.
You can always count on
Delta's convenience
lb city after city across the Delta route
map you'll find we're ready when you're
ready. With the nonstop or thru-jet you
need. At the time that fits your plans.
Free flights
for frequent flyers.
Enroll now in our Frequent Flyer program
and start building up flight credits. They
can be used for trips at big discounts or
free, or for a membership in Delta's Crown
Roombased on the number of credits
you accumulate. Get your Frequent Flyer
Membership Card application now.
Call Delta or
your Travel Agent now
Naturally with such great fares, service
and convenience, Delta discount fare seats
are in great demand. And the supply is
limited. So get yours nowon Delta, the
unbeatable airline. Check your Travel
Agent or call Delta in Ft. Lauderdale at
763-2211, in Delray/Boca Raton at 276-0381.
EUTA
ntw mn by iiinlimniili.
"IYavel within domestic U.S. and to San Juan.
01962. Delta Air Lines. Inc.
.!
DBMS READY WHEN YOU ARE


6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. March 12.
News in Brief
Reagan 'Satisfied' With Saudi Deal
WASHINGTON The Rea
gan Administration is "full}
satisfied with the progress made'
during Defense Secretary Caspai
Weinberger's recent visit to
Saudi Arabia to "implement"
conditions President Reagan
promised Congress will be ful-
filled before five AWACS recon-
naissance planes would be turned
over to the Saudis, it was an-
nounced by the State Depart-
ment.
But Department spokesman
Dean Fischer had "no comment"
last Friday on whether the
Saudis had signed an agreement
to meet these conditions. Accord-
ing to press reports. Prince
Sultan, the Saudi Defense Min-
ister, had signed such an agree-
ment during Weinberger's visit,
but it had not been announced
publicly.
The conditions of the sale are
contained in a letter Reagan sent
to Senate Majority Leader
Howard Maker (R.. Tenn.) on
Oct. 28. the day the $8.5 billion
salt of AWACS and other arms
to Saudi Arabia was being de-
bated in the Senate.
ai Fatah Terrorists
Found in Jerusalem
JERUSALEM Israeli
security forces have uncovered an
Al Fatah terrorist gang which
operated in the Jerusalem and
Na 1)1 us area. A military spokes-
man said that members of the
gang were responsible for a
grenade attack outside the Old
City of Jerusalem last October in
which three Jews were wounded,
and for a grenade attack last
September in an Old City alley in
which two Italian pilgrims were
killed and 27 wounded.
One member of the gang, from
Fast Jerusalem, confessed during
interrogation to supplying
grenades to another terrorist
gang in Hebron and sabotage
material to gangs in refugee
camps in the Nablus area. The
contact in the Nablus area was
apprehended and during his
interrogation he revealed the lo-
cation of a cache of sabotage
equipment.
Chorbal urges Israel:
Don't Mar Mubarak Trip
WASHINGTON Egyptian
Ambassador Ashraf Ghorbal
urged Israel to create "new
obstacles" by its insistence that
President Hosni Mubarak visit
Jerusalem when he makes his
first official visit to Israel.
"What is needed at the present
time in the Middle East is
moderation and consideration."
Ghorbal said, reading from a pre-
pared statement after a one hour
meeting with Secretary of State
Alexander Haig at the State
Department.
Ghorbal, who has just returned
from consultations in Cairo, gave
Haig a message from Mubarak to
President Reagan. While the
envoy in making his statement,
did not mention Sunday's
decision by the Israeli Cabinet
that Mubarak would not be wel-
come if he did not go to Jeru-
salem, he; referred to it in-
directly.
"Fgypt's position on Israel's
annexation of (Fast) Jerusalem is
well known," Ghorbal said."It is
known to the Israelis, it is known
to our American friends, it is
known to the whole world."
lift croup Asked to Look
into Wallenberg case
GENEVA The U.S. dele-
gation to the United Nations
Human Rights Commission here
has called for an investigation
into the case of Swedish diplomat
Itaoul Wallenberg who saved the
lives of some 100,000 Hungarian
Jews during World War II and
disappeared shortly after
Russian forces entered Budapest
in 1945.
Michael Novak, head of the
U.S. delegation, brought up the
Wallenberg case during a debate
in the Human Rights Com-
mission on persons who have dis-
appeared under circumstances of
a political nature. The U.S..
backed by Sweden, proposed that
the investigation be conducted
by a special five-member UN
working group.
In 1957, the Soviet govern-
ment told the Swedish govern-
ment that Wallenberg died in
1947 in prison, probably of a
heart attack. But there have been
persistent reports since then that
he is alive and has been seen in
various Russian prisons or
mental institutions.
GOOD
READING
Now you can begin receiving J B Hanauer
and Companv s monthly newsletter
You'll receive an overview of the
current municipal bond market
including news briefs up-
dates, analysis and other
money market data
Our newsletter Is
the product of over
SO years experience In
specializing in hut one
area, tax-free municipal
bonds, and will be helpful
to both the seasoned and
new municipal bond
investor
We're sure ooce you (tart
receiving oar newsletter
you'll agree It's good reading
KlftH
Ma m-lwo Pto Dm
o
o
I !*> fctllKH W> M*H I
> man yaw mWI) naaaa
ttajMt
CHr
Zip
-
cJbH
aavaOaltoatiaUaM aaCftaaaaiti
J. B. HANAUER & COMRANY
MUNtCfMU. BONO SPECIALISTS StMCt 1M1
NASOIoc "
MXIM.M41N imMmACHtmtni-mml
MtHxrmooOlWU*^-- POaWWIlO WWIW TaHaj*
oTMncmcawrui rou mac Ma-aaa-taM
OUTWM 0 FLA CALL TQU. Halt aW-atWai_____________
war criminal Entries
Need U.S. vigilance
WASHINGTON Robert
Zweiman, National Commander
of the Jewish War Veterans of
the U.S.A., warned that "the re-
cent case of a known West
German Nazi musicologist being
invited as an honored guest in the
United States," demonstrates
the need for constant vigilance in
these matters."
Although the musicologist,
Wolfgang Boetticher, reportedly
canceled his attendance at a
Schumann-Mendelssohn music
festival sponsored by the
University of North Carolina and
Duke University "before the
outcry became too loud," Zwei-
man said, "the issues raised by
this incident remain."
Argentina Deplores
Cemetery Desecration
NEW YORK Argentines
Ambassador to the United
States. Ksleban Takacs, has con-
veyed to the World Jewish Con-
gress the official condemnation of
his government of the dese-
cration of the Jewish cemetery at
Mar del Plata, Argentina's main
seaside resort.
The main cemetery of the Jew-
ish community of Mar del Plata,
situated some 250 miles south of
Buenos Aires, was vandalized on
the evening of Feb. 25. Reported-
ly, the incident involved the
daubing of swastikas in addition
to three headstones that were
overturned.
Dr. Mario Gorenstein. presi-
dent of the Delegation de Aso-
ciaciones Israelites Argentinas
(DAIA), the central agency of
Argentine Jewry, has confirmed
to the WJC that he personally re-
ceived repudiation of the incident
from the Office of the Argentine
President.
Weinberger Denies He
Seeks Policy Changes
WASHINGTON Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger has
denied that he wants to "re-
direct" U.S. policy from Israel to
the Arab countries and rejected
charges that he was anti-Israel or
anti-Semitic.
At the same time, interviewed
en ABC-TV s "This Week With
David Brinkley" program. Wein-
berger stressed the desirability of
increasing the number of friends
we have in the Middle East."
Following Weinberger's recent
visit to Jordan, a "senior offi-
cial," who many believe was
Weinberger himself, talked about
a desire to "redirect" U.S. mili-
tary policy from Israel to moder-
ate Arab states.
But the Defense Secretary said
that neither he nor anyone in his
party used that word and that he
did not favor lessening the U.S.
commitment to Israel.
Administration Says
There s No Buildup
WASHINGTON The Rea-
gan Administration, in an appar-
ent warning to Israel against a
military strike at the Palestine
Liberation Organization forces in
south Lebanon, has denied that
the PLO arms build-up has
changed the "balance of forces"
in that area.
"We are opposed to any arms
build-up in southern Lebanon,"
State Department spokesman
Dean Fischer said last Friday,
reading from a prepared state-
ment. "We are not aware of any
major infusion of arms from any
sources since last July (when the
ceasefire along the Israel-
Lebanon border went into effect)
that could be construed as sig
nificantly altering the balance of
force. Obvisouly. this is some-
thing we continue to watch
closely."
Browsin' th
reward
with max levine
Ida NudeJ. sentenced to Siber-
ian work camp four years ago for
displaying a banner on her Mos-
cow balcony that read KGB
(Hot Me My Visa is expected to
Ik- released sometime this month.
Kltorts are underway to get per-
mission for her to emigrate to Is-
rael Jenny Gerber and Janet
Oppenheimer have arranged an
Israeli Songfesl. featuring Tem-
ple's I'layers staging The Road to
Israel Saturday night March 20
at the Temple in Coral Springs .
Proceeds ot the $2 ticket for
adults and $1 for seniors and
children under 12 go to the Tem-
ple's lund tor a new building.
Edward Marcus. Ph.D., Fort
lauderdale, active participant in
numerous volunteer committees,
was named to Commission on
Kducal inn for the Aging of the
Adult Education Assn. of USA
. JCC Past President Anita
Perlman and Executive Director
Phil Cofman accepted plaque
honoring 100 percent partici-
iwlion in Broward County United
Way campaign which raised $4
million lor United Way's 50
agencies. Presentation made al
annual luncheon when Byron
Campbell president ol h'orl Law
denlah \eus and Sun-Sentinel.
was installed as president of the
I mid -rinsing organization.
Madison Associates Inc..
hrudt-d by Lawrence Levine. paid
SUW.3UU lor a three-acre resi
(Initially /inii'il property along
< oral Ridge Dr. in Coral Springs
U.S. Sen. John Glenn, unlike
other members of Senate Foreign
Kiliiiiiiiis Committee, on Israel
trip visited the tiolan Heights
v.huh soar 3,500 feet over tht
Galilee. Until the Six-Day 1967
War. Syrian artillery shelled Is-
raeli settlements in the Hula
V alley below the Golan.
H'nai B'rilh Youth Organiza-
tion has planned summer Kallah
and International Leader*'!
training Conferences lor BFiGI
and AZAs at B'nai B'rith pj
man Camp in Pennsy|vaZ
Pociinos at Starlight jJ,
Fisher, associate BBYO direct*
has details on these aw-
Cherkin and Maynard Miran of
Goundl of Jewish Federation]
(CJFl provided demography
material for new American Je
Lsh War Hook. Figures indicati
that ol the 5.921.000 Jews in (J
U.S.. an estimated 75.0IK) live,|
the Greater Fort Lauderdale an*
and 55,000 in South Broward.
Phyllis Cohen was named sales 1
niunuger at Woodglen Mann
condo apartments in Tamarjt
... A. Byron Greenberg. charter
moinliiT ol Cactus and Succulent]
Society and past president of
Itmuurd'a Horticulture Club. wiO
give u slide-illustrated talk about
cacti us house plants at T:3q|
p.m.. I uesday, March 16, u[
liioward County's Sunrise |J
lirarv. MMMi Sunset Strip ...J
Greater Miami Jewish retfen.
t ion this week had Henry and
Mildred RuMenberg ol New lurk
t it \ reluU to the community
their incredible adventure to wV. [
lorn I tliiopia where they, per.I
squally, reeCMUti nine KalashaI
Jews and managed to bring them I
lothe sal.lv ol Israel
CANTORIAL POSITION
AVAILABLE
Adult Conservative
Congregation in South Pain
Beach County is seeking a full
time Cantor, Please tenc
resume or Call:
Joseph E. Steinberg
14555 Spring.ids Lans
Detrsy Beach Ft. 33445
Phone: (305 )4M-1014
Summertime is Better
...at Bader's
Now thai winter is over, come on up to Bader's. Enjoy
the glorious months of Spring and Summer when and
where they blossom JUST 35 MINUTES FROM NYC
Luxurious A'C rooms w/pvt bath Maid Service
24-Hour Telephone/Desk 3 delicious Meals Daily
Dietary Laws In-between Snacks Planned Activities
Nightly Entertainment Hun filled Social Life
Country Setting Local Transportation
ACTIVE SINIORS HE ALLY "LIVE" AT BADE US
A turn* known lor outlily wrvK* tor 75 |
CALL IARR Y 1 LOW BADER
- HvMt Marc* U m
Minn
ALL YEAR ROUND
ADULT COUNTRY
LIVING
Bade**
-3 **7 TheDbtir,
*JjA'P Reta-emen
tW. A '- f^f 5IV-' Spring Valk
The Distinctive
k-ement Residence
Vj|le>.N V 10977
753J
U urn jam r
For Boys ft Girls 6-16
OUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Cornea* Spends the Summer
MOUNTAIN CITY a*
'. OLXfZJF?* *" Oor 0wn TW,n **" *< L**"
tI-L-Y. "L*???0!** "* TrM ** PfO OoM
Tennis Arts 6 Crafts Sailing Scuba Gymnastic.
and Dance Go Carts Trips by Canoe
' Ro?*,,mb*nfl aaketball Soccer Softball
'J^T*9 Zoolo9te* Science Program
All Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
uJIK!? eli^f1 *"*? AH Times
.I Member American Carnptng Association
I HJliH.fr
Mi*J?,.?*a!:h Phoo# 305-53S-3434 or Write
!S" 2J2?' M,aml *. wi*o
STAFF INQUIRIES NOW
9


Friday, Mardi 12,1982
New Red Magen David
Chapter Planned

The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page7
Pioneer Negev Chapter Honors Estelte and Oscar Rappaport
An Inverrary chapter of the
American Red Magen David for
Israel (ARMDI). the scle support
in the U.S. for Magen David
Adorn (the Israeli equivalent of
the American Red Cross), will be
organized at 7:30 p.m., Thurs-
day. March 18. at Temple Beth
Israel. 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Sunrise.
U-onard Fajardo of Plantation.
chapter development chairman
for the Southeast district offfice
based in North Miami Beach,
said it is his hope that an Inver-
rary chapter will help develop
greater awareness and support
for ARMDI and Magen David
Adorn
An award winning film, A
Commitment to Life, about the
round-the-clock emergency
medical services, from ambul-
ances to blood services, MDA
provides for the people in Israel
will be shown.
Kajardo, who is president of
I'lantation's B'nai B'rith lodge,
extended an invitation to the
Organizations
Events
Art Auction
Madassah. Coral Springs
Kama/. Chapter, is having its
annual art auction on Saturday,
March 13. 8 p.m., at Nova Uni-
versity auditorium, 3501 Univer-
sity Dr.. Coral Springs. Donation
$1.50.
MADASSAH LCHAYIM
L'Chayim Chapter of Hadas-
sah meets at 1 p.m., Tuesday,
April 20, at Deicke Auditorium,
lioutique opens at 11:30 a.m. The
Lauderdale West Choral Group
will entertain.
ORT
Lauderdale West
Ann Ackerman will discuss
Lewis Orde*s book. The Lion's
Way, at noon. Wednesday,
March 24, luncheon meeting of
i he Lauderdale West Chapter of
Women's American ORT at
IX'icke Auditorium. Donation is
$4.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Woodmont
The Woodmont chapter of the
Women's League for Israel is
planning a bus trip, Wednesday,
March 24, to the Norton Museum
m Palm Beach. The trip includes
lunch at the Breakers and then
browsing along Worth Ave. Res-
ervations must be made. The coat
is $22.
NEW SINGLES GROUP
A new singles group has been
formed known as B'nai Zion of
North Broward and will meet at
730 p.m., Wednesday, March 31,
at the Broward Federal, 3000 N.
University Dr., Sunrise. Their
first meeting was Wednesday,
March 10, when Jean Israel was
elected president.
We do business
the right way J
w-inii.....m.
^
community with the hope that a
good turnout will attend the or-
ganizational meeing. Call Fa-
J n/. the ARMDI district
office 947-3263 for more informa-
The Negev Chapter of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat of Century Vil-
lage Fast. Deerfield Beach, will
honor Kstelle and Oscar Rappa-
port at a testimonial luncheon at
noon. Wednesday, March 31 at
the Crystal Lake Country Club,
3800 Crystal Lake Drive. Pom-
pano Beach. Kstelle Rappaport
has been an important leader of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat in De-
troit for many years and is now a
leading member of the Negev
Chapter. Her husband has been a
life long Zionist and the recipient
ot many honors.
The proceeds of the S8.50
luncheon will benefit the Spirit-
ual Adoption-Child Maintenance
Fund of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat. Ily Stoller and his
Musicale-Aires Group will enter-
tain. For information, call Leah
Kurland.
GRIEF THERAPY: Rabbi
Jacob Goldberg of New York
City (standing center) is pictured
with some the people who at-
tended his two-day workshop last
month on Pastoral Bereavement
Counseling. He conveyed to the
group, which included ministers,
rabbis and volunteers in the Hos-
pice movement which aids ter-
minally ill patients and their
families, the premise that "struc-
tured counseling" should be
available to bereaved people.
During the two days, he detailed
the kind of counseling that clergy
should offer on a set schedule of
appointments after the funeral.
He said clergy should fill a com-
munity void by becoming be-
reave ment counselors, providing
therapeutic response to the
mourner's need for care and
attention. The workshops,
conducted at the Holiday Inn at
University Drive near Sunrise
Blvd. in Plantation, was spon-
sored by the Chaplaincy Com-
mission of the Jewish Federation
of (ireater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. the Broward County
Clergy Council, and the Funeral
Directors of Broward County.
Covering the challah
is one of the oldest Sabbath traditions.
K CartifUd KimImt
The Sabbath meal has traditionally included special
foods. So this Sabbath enjoy Fleischmann's Margarine,
the only leading margarine made from 100% corn oil.
Fleischmann's is low in saturated fat with absolutely no
cholesterol. And it's certified Kosher, too. Serve
Fleischmann's Sweet Unsalted Margarine, parve, or
regular Fleischmann's Margarine proudly with your
Sabbath meal and every meal. Because Fleischmann's is
the delicious, sensible way to show you care about your-
self and those you love.
Fleischmanns Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.


.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lfitutkrdnte
FWdy.Mpchl2.ip
Coral Springs UJA Honoring Rabbi Gerber
- Rabbi Donald R. Gerber,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Orr in Coral Springs since July
1980, will be honored at the Coral
Springs community's United
Jewish Appeal dinner dance at 8
p.m., Saturday, April 3, at Inver-
rary Hitlon Hotel. This was an-
nounced by Mark Steingard.
1982 campaign chairman of the
Coral Springs UJA-Jewish
Federation committee.
Steingard was also chairman of
the Federation's "Chazon"
Mission which went to Israel in
January. Rabbi Gerber was a1
participant in that Mission. He is
also a member of the Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission corps of
volunteer chaplains. He and his
congregation have "adopted"
Aviva Manor nursing home
where they provide a myriad of
services for those living there.
Joining Steingard on the Coral
Springs dinner committee are his
wife. Carol, and the following:
Charlotte and David Bader.
Nancy and Steven Beyer. Joan
and Marshall Brown, Linda and
Richard Dubin, Sandy and
Robert Feigenbaum, Judy and
Jim Gordon, Dot tie and David
Gross, Buddy Himber. Judy and
Fdward Kaplan, Sharon and
Arthur Langer. Janet and Joel
Levinston.
Also Marta and Ron Luzim,
Janet and Peter Oppenheimer,
Audrey and Mitchel Pasin, Toby
and Alan Press, Jayne and John
Hot man, Adrienne and Bruce
Syrop, Susan and Michael Wein-
berg. Gaile and Philip Weinstein,
Ellen and Joel Zeiger.
155 Attended Adult Education Courses
With the completion of the sec-
ond annual fall and winter semes-
ters of the North Breward Mid
rasha (institute) for Adult Edu
cation last week, the Adult Edu-
cation Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale planned to meet Wednes-
day. March 24. to review the ac-
tivities of two semesters during
which 155 adults were registered
as students at the various
classes.
Courses were given at the Jew-
ish Community Center in Planta-
tion. Temple Sha'aray Tzedek in
Sunrise, Temple Beth Am in
Margate. Temple Beth Israel in
Sunrise. Temple Beth Torah in
Tamarac and North Beach Medi-
cal Center in Fort Lauderdale
Midrasha is sponsored by
those institutions, and Temple
Kol Ami and Ramat Shalom in
Plantation, and Temple Sholom
in Pompano in cooperation with
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
A total 11 courses were offered
including Ethics of the Fathers.
Great Personalities of Jewish
History. Elementary Hebrew,
The Study of Exodus and Levit-
icus. Cantillation for Ha flora h.
the Cycle of Jewish Life, and The
Prophets Attitudes of Their
Times and Our Times.
Instructors include Rabbi Al-
bert B. Schwartz, Rabbi David
Gordon, Rabbi Israel Zimmer-
man, Rabbi David Matzner, Jack
Magzen, Stanley Cohen, Jules
Shapiro, Sara Reoven, Laura
Zimmerman.
Plans for next fall's third
annual Midrasha will be dis-
cussed at the March 24 meeting
at the Federation's office at 8360
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
PALM SPRINGS II UJA: William Katzberg, general co^hairman of
the Greater Margate Area UJA Federation committee, presents a
plaque honoring the members of the Women's Club of Palm Springs to
Club President Charlotte Shopsin. Looking on are Sol Dolleck, chair-
man, andCo-Chairman Hannah Ungar, who reported that the Palm
springs 11 response to the humanitarian needs supported bv the
United Jewish Appeal in Israel and elsewhere in the world "uns
simply wonderful.
ADL Director Speaks at NCCJ Forum
Arthur N. Teitelbaum. director
of the Southeastern Region for
Anti-Defamation League (ADL)
of B'nai B'rith. will speak on
"Extremism in America: A Clear
and Present Danger" at noon,
Wednesday, March 17, Forum of
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews (NCCJ) at Stouf
fer's Anacapri Inn, 1901 N.
Federal Highway, Fort Lauder-
dale.
This is the fourth Forum of the
season by NCCJ, a non-profit hu-
man relations organization,
which has for 54 years been en-
gaged in a nation-wide edu-
cational program to eliminate
prejudice and discrimination and
to build better relationships be-
tween all groups.
Eminently qualified to speak
on the Forum topic is Arthur Tei-
telbaum who is responsible for
the supervision of ADL's muiti
faceted human relations pro-
grams in 12 Southern states,
which involves the activities of
six of ADL's 26 regional offices in
the U.S. The ADL programs en
compass inter-religious coopera-
tion, race relations, educational,
police-community relations and
the counteraction of extremist
activities.
Cost of the luncheon is $7.50.
Call NCCJ 739*225 for reserve
tions.
Rayus Tamarac's 'Ima'
Rayus Tamarac Chapter of
Hadassah has named Mildred
Klein as its "Ima" (Mother in Is-
rael) of the year for her dedicated
efforts and continuous support of
all Hadassah s humanitarian
services here and in her former
hometown and for her special in-
volvement and concern for Youth
Aliyah s children.
The chapter will honor her at a
brunch at 11 a.m., Sunday, April
25, at Tamarac Jewish Center.
Ann Silman is chairperson for the
brunch and has more information
for potential sponsors and
boosters.
If you appreciate the
magnificent Bugatti,
authentic Tiffany glass and
those wild and wonderful
years of E Scott Fitzgerald, Geoige Herman
Ruth and Rudolph Valentino, you'll appreciate
Festa Florestsu
New Fkxeste is extending a special invitation
far you and your family to attend our first
annual Festa Roresta, a limited exhibition
and sale of fine art valued at over $400,000
created by world-famous painters and
sculptors, March I3th through March 17th.
Festa Ronssta will indude works by interna-
tionally renowned Mane-KaU, Zahara Rubin,
Igael Tumarkin, Jacques Loutchansky. Nahum
Outman, Moshe Offer, and Zvi Mairovich.
There win be a personal appearance by
sculptress Ariel la Shamir during the exhibition
and sale.
VMs look forward to your attendance at our first
resta Roresta and extend to you the opportu-
nity to register now to win an exquisite and
wikiable sculpture created by IgaelTulnarkin.
Vis* New Floresta today to experience our
luiwrysingle family home community with
the splendor and classic styling of the 1920s in
the r^s.Prir^ from 51oQo. meK*U8,n
NEW FLORESTA
Safes Ofte Hour* Da* 10 am 5J0 pm/Sunday 12 S-J0 am. SL
Wractiofn.VWtoOJade.Road.WMttoSL -
-a, -v ** LAS OLAS ART FESTIVAL is being presented the end of this month
along Las Olas Blvd. for the 13th year with 239artists from 32 states
Canada, England and Sweden, competing for $4,000 in prize money
with the Best in Show to receive $1,000. Prize money is donated by the
Las Olas Merchants Assn, Judging will be by Michael Auping
curator of20th Century Art at Ringling Museum of Art, Sarasota.
The Festival will reflect the art trends of today with the representa-
tion of a spectrum of contemporary art forms. The main categories
presented will be painting, sculpture, photography, drawing, graphics,
and crafts. In addition to ceramics and jewelry, creations in glass
wood, enamels, leather, feathers, and fibre will be featured
The Festival will be open to the public from 10 a.m. until 6p.m. Mar.
27 and 28. The Festival area will be closed to vehicular traffic. The
community is invited to stroll, to shop, to dine and to share in the en-
joyment of this outstanding artistic event.
"" ** uaa iMiftmat.
When your family wonfc o snack,
freer them fa the natural sweetness
and wholesome goodness of
.5un-Moid* Raisins. Blue Ribbon* Figs
and Sunsweet* Prunes.
Yum. Yum. Yum.
^MDUHOMOCIIOwVBrlS
^^t^eSSS^


ay, March 12,1982
The Jewish Ftoridhn ofVreaterFort Lauderdale
Page9
UJA Events
Continued from Page 1
yple and the State of Israel will
w stronger and stronger still."
tod toward that end of
ing that partnership strong-
Federation's community UJA
.mittees continue their ac-
ties for fund-raising meetings
reaching out to those who
one of the community e-
ts by making personal solici-
ts. Among scheduled North
arri fund-raisers are the
wing:
awaiian Gardens Phase 3
Committee headed by Roz
sman will honor the reai-
of the community at a com-
entary breakfast at 10 a.m.,
y, March 14, in the Phase 3
house Danny Tadmore,
ted Israeli performer, will be
guest speaker and enter-
Joining Roz Weissman on
ommittee are Phase 3 Presi-
Leon Wasserberger, Ladies
President Ceil Levy .Men's
President Herman Gold and
ommunity's Advisory Com-
1m Springs 3 also recognizes
sidents for its commitments
udaic causes at a com-
ntary breakfast at 10 a.m.,
Ay. March 14, in the club-
.i Abraham J. Gittelson,
tor of education for the Jew-
ederation of Greater Fort
ml;ilf. will be the speaker.
U 1'iiistein is chairman of the
ittee. Norman Bernstein is
airman.
torneys Division meets at 7
Sunday, March 14, at the
Mar Hotel for its sixth an-
Idinner in honor of Gerald A.
. comptroller general of the
of Florida. Chairman Brian
said the division will offer a
1 tribute in memory of the
jul Anton.
Im \ ire's UJA Committee is
[enoficiary of a special cock-
tarty honoring Joseph Anas-
tasi at 5 p.m., Thursday, March
18, in the East Room of the Palm
Aire Main Country Club. The
hosts for this special occasion are
Marvin Orleans. Maurice M.
Rosen, Mike Davis, Joe Kran-
berg. Irv Meyers, Abe Hersh,
and Palm Aire UJA Committee
Chairman Irving Libowsky.
Oakland Hills-Margate UJA
committee chairmen Eli Wish-
nick and Maxwell Adler said the
community is going to honor one
of its distinguished families at a
dinner meeting at 7:30 p.m.,
Saturday, March 20, at the
Holiday Inn in Tamarac. The
honorees are Mary and William
Katzberg.
Congregation Beth HiHel of
Margate is demonstrating its
support of the 1982 UJA cam-
paign at its annual breakfast
meeting at 10 a.m., Sunday,
March 21, at the synagogue, 7638
Margate Blvd. Beth Hillel UJA
Committee Chairman Harry Fine
said that Jean and Max Seli-
kowilz will be honored by the
congregation, and Abe Gittelson,
Federation's education director,
will be the speaker.
Newport of LaoderMII UJA
Committee Chairman Artie Hy-
man with Ethel Kadetz and Sam
Kidler have arranged for a com-
plimentary breakfast at 10 a.m.,
Sunday, March 21, in the New-
port Clubhouse.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 5 will
honor Julia and Henry Schwalb
at the 10 a.m., Sunday, March 21,
breakfast in Phase 5 clubhouse.
Kddie Sanders, noted humorist
.iihI storyteller, will be the guest
speaker. Miriam Vogel is chair-
man with Lottie Albert as co-
chairperson. The committee in-
cludes officers of Phase 5, repre-
sentatives from Buildings G, II.
J and K, and all are supported by
the executive and refreshments
committees.
For All Singles
Wine anc cheese parties com-
bined with discussion sessions
are being presented by JCC for
three different age groups of
singles. Victor Levitt, with a
master's degree in social work, is
the facilitator for the discussion
groups. He reported successful
turnouts for the discussion-par-
ties held earlier this month.
The parties continue at 8 p.m.,
Thursday, March 18. for the 35-
55 age group of singles; at 8 p.m.,
Tuesday. March 23, for the So-
plus group, and 8 p.m., Thur-
sday, March 25, for the 18-35 age
group.
Fee for attendance is II.50 for
members: 13 for non-members.
BOOK REVIEWS
Discussion about Books of
Jewish Interest at the JCC will
continue on March 18 when
Helen Leveson, poet and writer,
reviews Harry Golden's "Jews in
America," and on March 25 when
Lillian Rubenstein will be the
reviewer.
The "Be A Collector Series"
scheduled for March 18 has been
postponed.
No School Days' Visit JCC For Fun Days
lenever Broward county's
schools are closed during
Ihool week, the Jewish Com-
ly tenter becomes the place
ose school children to be.
Ucal was the situation Feb.
pen schools were closed for
llay and 47 children par-
Ited in a Maccabea-Color
j Day on the campus. The
am included relays and
f in the morning, partici-
in activities with a
past ic specialist and a car-
followed by a ribbon
awards ceremony.
Other programs in the past
have included visit to Ocean
World, a magic show per-
formance, arts and crafts, cook-
ing prooram, and a rollers kating
party.
JCC s Scott Snyder said plans
are being made to have the chil-
dren go to Miami's Dodge Island
to tour some ships on the next
"no school day."
He has more information on
the program at the Center 792-
6700.
Barry University.
and the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
present the
2nd Annual
Matthew B. Rosenhaus
Lecture Series
Religion & Politics:
iterff aith Perspectives
RABBI LEON KLENICKI
Co-Director Dept. of Interfaith Affairs
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
DR. EUGENE FISHER
Executive Secretary for Jewiah-Catholic Relations
National Conference for Catholic Bishops
March 21,1982 tWJOP.M.
Barry University Auditorium
11300 N.E. 2nd A**., Miami Short*
Admission Free
Rides Available for Coral Springs Teens
To Attend Sunday Tween Programs at JCC
coming up
all.
Making it easier for Tweens in
the Coral Springs area to attend
the Sunday "Tween Nites" at the
Jewish Community Center in
Plantation, transportation has
been made available. The service,
costing 50 cents each way, picks
up, and drops off on the return, at
Albertson's, at Royal Palm and
University Dr. in Coral Springs.
JCC's Scott Snyder (792-6700)
can arrange reservations and has
information about the transpor-
tation and the Tween Nite pro-
grams every Sunday for 6th, 7th
and 8th grade members of JCC.
He said the turnouts were
great for such January and
February events as go-carting,
sportsnight, arts and crafts
night, "Almost Anything Goes
' Night," name that tune, and even
a combined Parent-Tween bow-
ling party.
Snyder added: "Programs are
scheduled every Sunday night to
the end of the school year. For
the kids attending, it is a sense of
knowning that JCC is their place
on Sunday nights. We have
plenty of programs
and plenty of space to include i
Among them are discussion on
"You and the Opposite Sex," ice
skating, ESP, paper bag auction,
an overnight trip, and much
more."
Teens To Visit
2 Universities
On 2-Day Caravan
JCC has arranged for Teens to
take part in two-day caravan to
visit University of Tampa and
University of South Florida.
Scott Snyder at the Center 792-
6700 has information on the Col-
lege Caravan which will cover the
two universities on Sunday and
Monday. March 28-29.
Snyder said the caravan will
give high school teens an oppor-
tunity to learn some of the many
facets of college life. He said in-
formation will be provided con-
cerning admission procedures,
academic standards, areas of
study, dormitory atmosphere,
and Jewish life on campus,
' among other things.
Soref Establishes Endowment Fund For JCC
Samuel M. Soref
Aiming to stimulate greater interest in the pro-
grams and services of the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale, Samuel M.
Soref of Fort Lauderdale has placed $200,000 in
an Endowment Fund, bearing his name, designed
to provide funds for special protects for the Cen-
ter now and in the future.
It was just a year ago this month that the
Center, a beneficiary agency of the Jewtoh
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, formal^
dedicated one of the buildings on the Center s
Perlman Campus, 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd.. Plan-
tation, as the "Samuel M. Soref Hall.'
Sorefs motivation for the Endowment Fund
for JCC. which has his wife, Helena, end JOC
Treasurer David Gross as trustees to administer
the Fund and its disbursements, is his belief that
the JCC, with an enlarged inembership, caa.be-
come an influential agency in uniting Jews in the
North Broward area.
Discussing his intentions, Soref said: '^Greater
Fort Lauderdale, one of the fattest growing Jew-
ish communities in the world, urgently needs the
services of the Jewiah Community Center which
is committed to using its facilities to develop
Jewish identity among people of all ages, particu-
larly, among our youth, who are growing up in a
bewildering environment. Jewish dedication a-
mong our young people cannot be left to chance."
He noted that programs, such as the summer
camp sessions, with the intermingling of boys and
girls in athletic and cultural activities, bring
greater Jewish awareness among the young,
filling gaps of inactivity and isolation that
occur without such an agency. The same can be
said, he added, for young adults, parents, singles,
the elderly, the deaf and the frail for whom pro-
grams have also been developed since the Center
started operating in the Federation's old location
in 1975.
"In 15 to 25 years from now," Soref said, "Is-
rael may be staggering to survive unless we have
a World Jewry deeply-supportive and deeply-
rooted for Israel. Israel, then, would be dis-
couraged instead of proudly defiant and in-
dependent. Support to keep programs alive will
have to come in those years from the youth
of today who will be the adults of tomorrow."
He urged the community to make that future
support materialize by enrolling now as members
of the Center. He said: "Even if you (speaking of
Jews in the community) never make a visit to this
worthy organization, you will have the satisfac-
tion of knowing that you have contributed to
developing Jewish loyalty for the future just as
it happened in other Centers across the country."
He recalled his own experience in Milwaukee
where he was involved in Jewish activities from
the days of his early youth, when his father was
one of the founders of the first Zionist group in
Wisconsin, and Sam Sorefa own days at the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin in 1921 when he and others
founded the first collegiate Zionist group in the
country. He saw and participated in the founding
and growth of the Center, the Federation
and other organizations in the Milwaukee area.
He and his wife have continued their Judaic ex-
periences in Greater Fort Lauderdale ever since
moving here permanently about 12 years ago.
"Expansion and progress at the Jewiah Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale," he
said, "are impeded by the limited operating funds
available. The development of programs can be
strengthened meaningfully by an enlarged
membership which can enrich our entire com-
munity. I urge the response of the community for
Center membership by use of the form on this
page or by calling Sandy JackowiU, membership
director, at the Center 792-6700."
Jewish Community Canter of Greater Fort Lauderdale
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lsuderd e le, Fl. 33313
I/We want to be enrolled in the following category:
(Check One)
cotrrmuTOft
.OaMwy (MOO" above any
FAMLT
_____eater AduN Mor over *1lt"
___herAdultS0erver
_____eSiAdultsanOxK MM"
_____S*eto*efnt)0aroer W
_____SmttsfatwmUrM '76-
____CoaeHWSHiaeMtdien>*1sy
WHOLES
lie*
ArrLltANf'S SIGNATURE
AODHESS:_______j_______
CITY:__________________
STATE:
CHECK IF T0U PAEFEA TO SE SILLE0
J______Tt*_______________--------
.IF:____________________


PfcgfelO
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauder dale
"^y. March lii
SUCCESSFUL FUND RAISER: Among the principals at
tht Committee of $500" Sara Fredericks fashion show for the
Hi en's Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Laua-rdale are the women pictured here From left are Mimi Lazar and Fran Smith, co-chairmen of the
Committee which took care of the advance planning for the e-
vent to which women making a minimum commitment of $500
< Women's Division 1982 United Jewish Appeal u-ere in-
vittd.
\ext to them is Elaine Bloom, former State Representative
UJA Women's Brunch
Continued from Page 1
\nnenberg, Kita Bernstein. Gail
Lapp. Florence Cohen. Lucile
Feenberg. Ida Kaplan. Fsther
Lemer. Dorothy Locke. Carolyn
Kussell. Eva Sacks. Sylvia
Schear. Maxim- Stein. Fran Wat-
sky. Kva Wittcoff.
Sara Fredericks, the legendary
figure in the world of high fash-
ion, who made a surprise com-
mitment of $1,000 to the
Women's Division an addi-
tional UJA pledge over a larger
commitment in her home com-
munity, was herself surprised
when Women's Division Presi-
dent Gladys Daren presented her
with a plaque as a "measure of
our esteem for your hospitality
and philanthropy."
Others participating prior to
the glamorous showings of de-
signer fashions by 10 high fash-
ion models included Jean Shapi-
ro. Women's Division executive
via president of campaign, and
Katie* Smcoff. general chairman
of the Women's Division UJA
campaign.
Teens Arrested
NEW YORK JJTAI Po-
lice have reported that there have
been "almost 100" incidents in
the last month in the pre-
dominately Orthodox Jewish
Midwood section of Brooklyn of
teen-agers snatching the hats of
rabbis and students as they walk
to their yeshivas.
Several days ago three teen-
agers were arrested for snatching
haii.
Not since the asking of The Four Questions
has something so tiny made it so big.
Its Tettey s tiny little lea leaves They ve been making it big m
Jewtsrt homes lor years Tettey knows that |ust as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful the same true lor
tea "eaves Thai s why for nch refreshwxj tea Tetley bags
are packed with boy wtte tea leaves Because tiny is tastier'
- TONVRANOAU.
Kosher forPassovor
TirrLEY.TEAitavi.iR>r"
from Miami, now the legislative liaison for Florida's Jewish
Federations m Tallahassee. She was the speaker, who challenged
the u-omen to be proud of their giving.
Ethel Waldman. general chairman of Federation's 1982
UJA campaign, is pictured with Gladys Daren, president of the
Women's Division. At the extreme right are Jean Shapiro.
Women's Division executive vice president of campaign, and
Felice Sincoff, Women's Division UJA campaign chairman, and
belnu them are Mrs. Sincoffs associate campaign chairmen.
Holl\ Weinberg and Lee Dreiling.
Civil Rights Group
Supports Hate Mail
Distributor in Canada
'
U
KOSHER FOR PASS0VE
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL
(JTA) A professional
disseminator of anti-
Semitic hate mail, who filed
on appeal this week against
the decision by the postal
authorities to suspend his
mailing privileges, has won
the support of a civil
libertarian organization for
his right to stay in
business.
The Post Office halted the mail
service of Ernst Zundel, German-
bom owner of the Samisdad Pub-
lishers in Toronto in November.
1980. on grounds that the mater-
ial he distributed incites hatred of
Jews. The Post Office acted, after
a year-long investigation, on the
basis of a law which allows the
suspension of mail that deli-
berately promotes race hatred or
hatred against an identifiable
group.
ZUNDEL. a self-acknowledged
admirer of Hitler, is the author of
anti-Jewish and anti-Communist
tracts. One of his mailed leaflets
describes Jews as "vicious,
greedy and militant." Another
claims that Jewish businessmen
control the media and use their
influence to inspire "murderous
hatred" of Germans. He appealed
the Post Office ban before a
government appointed review
board in Ottawa.
Zundel's attorney, Lynn
McGaw, told the board her
clients business has suffered as a
consequence of the ban. Ian
Scott, a lawyer for the Canadian
Civil Liberties Association, ar-
gued that it is illegal for the Ca-
nadian government to deny mail
service before proving that an in-
dividual is breaking the law.
Scott stressed that his group was
not taking a stand on the content
of Zundel's material.
McGaw contended that Zundel
"does not intend to promote
Overcome Stress
"Overcoming Stress How
Do You Score?" will be discussed
by Dr. Norbert Skaja. psychia-
trist, on Thursday, March 18. at
7:30 p.m. in the Auditorium of
Imperial Point Medical Center.
6401 N. Federal Highway. Fort
Lauderdale. There is no admis-
sion charge and the public is in-
vited. Reservations required, call
the Medical Center 772-9000. Ex-
tension 7706.
hatred against anyone but to
actively combat the stereotype of
the German people as a group."
BUT PROF. Jean Ravault. of
the University of Quebec in
Montreal, told the board that it
was possible that Zundel's pub-
lications "make some frustrated
readers believe that violent
actions and discriminatory be-
havior against members of these
ethnic and religious groups could
be legitimized."
) for tasty 1 Instant 1 Soup i
SsggS Gravy
an* ^A Seasoning A Chick.n.Ona..
Chip-Di,
WalW.'

CUcafaMtn
OislnDutad by MI-GRADE FOOD
COMPANY INC
MIAMI FLORIDA W3e
ANNOUNCING A
THE INTERNATIONAL
fm&
OVERNIGHT SUMMER TENNIS
AT WESTTOWN SCH00I
WESTTOWN, PENNA.
SUMMER-1982 _*,
DAVE MAUSOLF PRESENTS THE UTA. WHKW r^IffiV
COOP. COURTS, 20 ACHE LAKE, MOOOA *&**&rZ-1
ROOMS FOR CAMPERS, HELD HOUSE, ATHLETKRELf*^
TEMWS DAJLY. AMD A WELL HOUNDED SELECTION OF P
AcnvmE*.
SIX WEEKS JULY 4.1982-AUG. 1*. 1
THREE WEEK SESSIONS AVAILABLE
FM FWTO OWaUMJR ON Sf*> K *
WWWTSt CaU u ,
(215)233-4042 Laf.TtTTl *L!L
rssrr


ririav. March 12,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
F*ell
*RA
n
1
<
[jA HONOREES AT CYPRESS CHASE A: Following a rollicking
od lime with members of the Cypress Chase A Condo Capers per-
km? rs, Cantor and Mrs. Samuel Hoch received a plaque attesting to
Lir dedication and commitment to Kol Yiaroel. Pictured with them is
Veir daughter, Judy. The Condo Capers stars weren't the only ones
lining in the freilachcr evening last month since Cantor Hoch also
ing. Entertainers included Fran Rosen, Rose Rubin, Henry Pavony
\d Irene Diamond at the piano.
liSN
:b RATION
5523
\i
i
7
ALT OCEAN MILE UJA BRUNCH: Lee Rauch (left) and John
venn (right) co-chaired the $250-minimum commitment to the 1982
Hpaign fund-raiser last month at the Fort Lauderdale Ocean Hilton
i. With them are Ethel Waldman, general chairman of the 1982
1A Campaign of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
Jd Henry Levy, formerly with two of UJA's beneficiary agencies
lich provide humanitarian services to Jewish communities around
1 world, Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society (HIAS) and American
pish Joint Distribution Committee (JDC). Levy brought the
aience up-to-date on the way nations hostile to Israel are trying to
Uate the people of Israel from the rest of the world.
New Yamit Settler Clash With Police
By GIL SEDAN
TKL AVIV (JTA) The
police detained 23 persons this
week for forcibly trying to pre-
vent them from blocking access
to the Yamit region in northern
Sinai to infiltrators supporting
the "Stop the Withdrawal'
movement. The detainess. Ortho-
dox Jews mostly from the rel-
igious township of Kirval Arba
on the West Bank, adjacent to
Hebron, are being held without
I mil in various parts of the coun-
try pending legal proceedings,
the police said.
The arrests occurred after po-
lice clashed with some 200 reli-
gious demonstrators at Moshav
I'riel. near Yamit. Some demon-
strators boasted to Israel Radio
that about 100 members of their
group had managed to evade
security patrols and enter the
area.
PURPOSE OF the infiltration
is to build up the Jewish popu-
lation in the area and thereby
prevent Israel's withdrawal from
northern Sinai, scheduled to be
completed Apr. 25.
Army roadblocks set up over
the weekend were still in place on
approaches to Yamit. the Gaza
Strip and southern Sinai. Police
and soldiers checked the cre-
dentials of all travelers, allowing
only bona fide residents of the
seuled-of f areas to enter.
The ultra-nationalist Tehiya
Party presented a no-confidence
motion in the Knesset over the
sealing off of the Yamit area.
Meanwhile, an angry Premier
Menachcm Ik-gin threatened to
lirv Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael
Kitan if there was any repetition
of the statement Kitan reportedly
made to the demonstrators at
Vamil Sunday. According to Is-
rael I tad ii >. Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon informed the Knes-
set's Foreign Affairs and Secur-
fl
An-nell
HOTEL
w
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiach and
Synagogue on PRemises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year
Services
Cantor Friedman
Passover/Seders Here
700 EUCLID AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
_____CALL 1-531-11?1____
ity Committee of Begins warn-
ing to Kitan.
THE CHIEF of Staff urged
settlers massed at an army
roadblock at the approaches to
Yamit to remove the barricades
they had thrown up around the
town to prevent access by troops.
"II you remove your barricade,
and if I can return the situation
to what it was previously. I will
try.' he said, lie was referring to
the situation which has prevailed
during the past few months
whereby opponents of the with-
drawal from Sinai were allowed to
enter the region without inter-
Icrence by the army.
Kitan added that he would
"personally go to the person
whom I need to go" for that pur-
pose, apparently meaning
Ik-gin. Israel Radio reported that
Begin told Kitan. "One more
statement like yesterday's and
you will Ik-fired."
t
PASSOVER AT THE
CONTINENTAL HOTEL
13 Days 12 Nights
Rooms & Meals
All Rooms
$49500
pp
Double Occupancy
GLATT

KOSHER
Synagogue on Premises
All Special Diets
Full Entertainment Program
Sedunm Conducted by
Cantor Masgiach on Premises
Pool
Free Parking
10 Days 9 Nights
Room and Meals
All Rooms
$415pp
Double Occupancy
GLATT XX KOSHER
Continental Hotel
4000 Collins Ave
Miami Beach, Fla. 33140
Phone
305-538-6721
jUTH POMPANO: The Jewish community of the Oceanside area of
npano Beach held its annual United Jewish Appeal brunch Feb. 28
Temple Sholom. Roe Rubenstein, Australian-born aide to displaced
|son.s in European camps following World War Hand long-time res-
it in Israel where she first arrived in 1948, was the speaker. Sidney
tesman (left) and Harry Fellman, pictured with Ms. Rubenstein,
te co-chairmen for the event.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHTAND SOLD
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 beef, 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.
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
Leiimi
NASfi
Corporation
Sank Uun turn "
18 East 48th Street
New Vorh. NY 10017
(212) 759-1310
Toll Free (800)221-4838
I SAVE 30*
on any package of
I Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna
- i i fcim ^ iiH in iliiHuli l
aET'i^tin* h< bektwdna
tc^^i/^fci;;-M.^
Stt. itMi,^rp tm<~
ZSSL
I
I
l
I
I
130*
STORE COUPON
HNI 82
I
I
1
I
I
I
I
I
I


12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
FWdy.Maithio1
PLANTATION B'NAI B'RITH LODGE presented the grand prize
winner of its second annual Brotherhood Essay contest at Plantation
High School and South Plantation High, Gus Kein of Plantation
High, with engraved plaques, a $100 check, and an all-expense trip for
him and his mother to Washington for a one-week assignment as a
Congressional page in U.S. Rep. E. Clay Shaw's office. Looking on are
Sam Diemar (left) chairman of the lodge's ADL Brotherhood Essay
Committee, and Lodge President Leonard Fajardo. Runner up was
Clark Freshman of South Plantatu>n High who also received a plaque
and $100. Other awards went to ( \nthia Davis and Delores Young of
Plantation and Albert Moser and David Blasco of South Plantation.
The presentations were made Feb 22 at Deicke Auditorium.
Minister Affirms Loyalty to Israel
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA)
Prime Minister Pierre
Mauroy reiterated in an
Arab capital France's
"loyal friendship for Israel
which has the right to live
in peace within safe, recog-
nized and guaranteed bor-
ders" but added that Paris
is also the friend of the Pal-
estinian people.
Mauroy, who was speaking
last Friday in Tunis, the site of
the Arab League secretariat, said
he wanted to make his govern-
ment's position "clear.'' He said:
"(President Francois) Mitterrand
will clearly tell the Israelis our
position which can be summed up
as: Justice for all the nations,
security for all states.' The
French Premier also said that the
Palestine Liberation Orgamza
tion cannot be kept away from
ihe negotiations for a global
peace." Mitterrand is scheduled
to visit Israel next month.
THE TUNISIAN government
President Habib Bourguiba is
generally considered moderate in
Middle Eastern affairs and Tuni-
sian Premier Mohammed M'zali
has reportedly told Mauroy that
Tunisia welcomes Mitterrand's
forthcoming trip to Israel, "as
only Israel's best friends can pre-
vail on it to moderate its pos-
itions and ultimately reach an
agreement witn the
Palestinians ."
The Tunisian* reported fear,
however, that time is running
short and that unless an agree-
ment is soon reached, a new war
will break out in the area.
M'Zali told the French Min-
ister at the state dinner he held in
his honor that" it is of the utmost
urgency to explore new ways to
break the (Mideast) deadlock and
to start a true peace process." He
warned that "unless the PLO is
fully associated with the nego-
tiations, these are doomed to
fail."
FRANCE, and especially its
new Socialist Administration
which supported Bourguiba's
quest for independence, has
traditionally close ties with
Tunis, its former protectorate
and still a major political and
economic partner.
In Abu Dhabi, where he was on
an official trip, French Foreign
Minister Claude Cheysson also
repeated Mitterrand's pledges of
that "a Palestinian staUm*.
created in the (Israeli^2|
territories which should
uated according to in,
Nations Security Councili
hition242."
Cheysson said that
the PLO nor the Arab
would accept a state locaudj
where than where the
tinians live, in the ter
themselves."
Amsterdam Wotfi
Subsidize Center
AMSTERDAM -
UTAI
Ihe municipality will no
subsidize the Jewish C
Center, Beth Ami. The
was indicated by the Ale
for Cultural Affairs who crit3
Beth Ami for its policy y
allows only Jews and not otk
city residents to be membenl
the center.
friendship for Israel but added
2 Hadassah Chapters Join
For Lunch, Fashion Show
The Aviva-Oakland Kstates
.mil Tamar-Fort Lauderdale
(hapiers of iladas.sah will cele-
brate the 70th anniversary of
Hadassah with a Youth Lunch-
eon and Israeli Kthnic Fashion
show Monday, March 29, at the
Inverrary Country Club.
Members ol both chapters will
model the fashions created by
students ol Hadassah- Alice
Seligslierg Vocational Sc!
Israel. These fashions wen
spired by the school's col!
ol rare ceremonial garments.
Funds raised from this 1
eon will benefit Youth Al
"outh Activities and Had
Israel Kdocaiiofl Services.
man is Sarah Solomon ol A
and co-chairmen is Ann Sal
Turner.
vli
Kosher
Passover
Tburs
PHILADELPHIA
BRAND WHIPPED
CREAM CHEESE
SPREADS
HAPPINESS
LAT
YEA55
i* Packages Start At
$535.
fcatu nng
EDEN ROC
Mi.i nu Betch
BAHAMAS PRINCESS
hrtvpon. Grand Bjhjm*
PIERRE MARQUES
PRINCESS
Acapulcu. Mroco
DOWNINGTOWN INN
Dowmngkown. Pa
CUNARD*S
QUEEN ELIZABETH 2
Transatlantic/
Canary Island Crutx
s*a
PASSOVER ON A
BUDGET SPECIALS/
LA rAL ATA As**
PRINCESS HACH. C
fDOaa L BEACH VaXAS.
BARCELONA HOm.
ASK ABOUT OUR
f1& 2FOR1
VACATION SPECIAL!
AilPfogrwmtfmhnr.
Luxurious*
fftitadelphia Brand Whipped <
anything that's crisp and ensnehy: i
you name H, and fhiaddphu Brand Whipped Cream'
goes splendidly on it.
But make no mistake about M.Thfch genuine Kraft
ttdadelphia Brand Cream Cheese. If$ been whiopedtoi
spreading its deftkiousness a little easier. For instance, the
children can put it easily on fresh bread without tearing holes
in the bread. Or, rf company suddenly drops in-spread it on
some crackers, garnish with an olive and in seconds you have
a superb, elegant nosh to i
Cream Cheese. Krart makes it delicious -whipped makes k
Caemta
The Cream Of
Philadelphia


Community Calendar

FRIDAY, MARCH 12
passah L'Chayim Plantation
Cpter: noon, Eye-bank Lunch-
and card party,
Deicke
Bin i rui m.
Leer Women-Na'amat-Gilah
Negev Chapters, Century
Lge East: Sponsoring Oneg
Chat at Erev Shabbat service,
Tp|e Heth Israel, Deerfield
W
jjATl'RDAY, MARCH 13
ruins University: 7 p.m.,
ner. I'itT 66.
ss Chase Condo A: 8 p.m.,
lical show "Condo Capers,
io A Clubhouse, Tickets
V). Percentage of proceeds
fcicii to Israel Emergency
hST1 meet8'Castle Recreatk)r
Bat Ami Tamarac: 9:30 a.m
Board meets, Tamarac Jewish
Center.
Gold Coast Section: 10 a.m..
Board meeting.
Aviva Oakland Estates: 11:30
a.m., the Estates Social Center
4200 NW 46 St., Lauderdale
Lakes.
Kadimah Deerfield: 12:30
p m., General meeting. Temple
Beth Israel, Century Village.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:1^ p.m.,
Games.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood: 8
p.m. General meeting.
Knights of Pythias-Lauderhill:
8:30 p.m., general meeting, VFW
Hall. 16th St., near State Rd. 7.
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Lodge: 7:30
p.m.. Jack Salz discusses "Pass-
over Beyond Ritual," Whiting
Hall. 6767 NW 24th St.. Sunrise.
TUESDAY, MARCH 16
Pioneer WoWn-Hatikvah: 9:30
a.m.. Hoard meets, Broward
Federal, 3000 University Dr.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood:
11:30 a.m., general meeting,
dessert lunch.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
12:15 p.m.. Games.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood-Pom-
pano: 12:30 p.m., general
meeting Temple Social Hall.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Fort Lauderdale Chapter:
12:30 p.m., general meeting.
isc Jewish Center Sister-
H p.m., Purim Party
live entertainment, at
Iple. Tickets $2. Refresh-
Is.
fSUNDAY, MARCH 14
Iple Beth Am. Margate: 10
I, Cieneral meeting,
lonal Council of Jewish
lien, North Broward Section:
I) a.m.. Krunch and dance.
Way Inn. 5100 N. State Rd. 7.
Imonday. MARCH 15
nt'ii's League for Israel-
dmont Chapter: 10 a.m.,
lique: 11 a.m., meeting,
leer: Morris Warhaftig.
kn American Club 7310 W.
|ab Rd., Tamarac.
)ASSAH:
Imnii Castle: 9:30 a.m..
Investors Help Israel Bonds Campaign
kestors in directed Individ-
letirement Accounts (IRA's)
rfiri'ci their trustees to buy
(in Israel securities for these
pnts. according to Joel Rein-
L chairman of the North
lard Israel Bond campaign.
purities in which IRA funds
e invested include 4 percent
Development Issue State
rael Bonds or Coupon Bonds
or $500 minimum pur-
i respectively), 5.5 percent
Development Investment
Coupon Bonds ($2,500
hum purchase), 7.5 percent
ftrial Development Bank of
Limited (IDBI) Preference
[Shares ($1,000 minimum
kasel and Variable Rate
Bonds ($25,000 minimum
lasel for employee benefit
[only.
For details on investing IRA
monies in Israel securities in-
vestors or trustees are urged to
contact the local Israel Bond
office. If an individual's IRA
does not allow for the purchase of
these securities, the Bond office
can furnish information about
transferring into an account that
does.
Community Room, Broward
Mall.
Margate Chapter: Noon, Jean
Spec tor and cast present a
musical review of famous Jewish,
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
Fort Lauderdale Lodge: 8
pm.. Installation of officers;
Nxaker: Oscar Goldstein, "Can
Jewish Community Survive the
*0s? Lauderdale Lakes Public
Safety Bldg.
Real Estate Lodge: 7:30 p.m..
speaker: Dale Ross." Real Estate
Court Cases-I^ndlord-Tenant
Matters." open to the public.
Gold Coast School of Real Es-
tate. 2700 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
HADASSAH:
Somerset Shoshana: 10 a.m..
Board meets, Somerset Phase 1,
Recreation Hall.
L'Chayim Plantation: 11:30
a.m., boutique: noon, Shula
Sull/.man, accompanied at piano
by Sylvia Sugarman. Deicke Au-
ditorium.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 17
Yiddish Culture Club: 10 a.m.,
Jewish history, lecture. Yiddish
lolk songs. Sunrise Lakes Phase
I, Satellite 15.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sis-
terhood: 12:30 p.m., general
meeting. Synagogue.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: Noon, Purim program by
lladassah's Masada chapter,
Synagogue.
National Council of Jewish
Women-North Broward Section.
12:30 p.m.. Entertainment by
Council Mclo-Dears, Lauderdale
Li.krs I'uIdk-Safety Bldg.
Pioneer Women, Natanya-Mar-
gate: Noon, Spiritual Adoption
Luncheon, Holiday Inn, 5100 N.
State Rd. 7.
HADASSAH:
Hatikvah Cypress Chase:
10:30 a.m., Board meeting.
Inverrary Gilah: 11:30 a.m.,
general meeting, Inverrary
Country Club.
Oriole Scopus: Noon, general
meeting. Congregation Beth Hil-
lel, Margate Square.
Golda Meir: 12:30 p.m., Bess
Zeiger, Book reviewer for Nation-
al Council of Jewish Women, re-
views Jacobo Timmerman's
book. Palm Aire Country Club
Social Center, I'ompano.
THURSDAY. MARCH 18
American Red Magen David-Col.
David Marcus Chapter: 11:30
a.m.. Whiting Hall. Sunrise.
ORT-Norlh Broward Section: 10
a.m.. Lauderdale Lakes Public
Safety Bldg.
Brandeis University Women's
Fort Lauderdale I'ompano Beach
Chapter: Book sale, March 18
and 19. Lauderdale Lakes Mall.
UadiiNsah Blvma Margate:
Speaker. Shirley Miller of Jewish
National Fund, "The Jewish
Woman and Social Values," Con-
gregation Beth Hillel, Margate
Square.
Free Sons of Israel-Fort lauder-
dale: 7:30 p.m., Board meets.
Southern Federal. University Dr.
and Sunset Strip.
Zionist Organization-Southeast
Regioa: 7:30 p.m., Guest
speakers. Rabbi Israel Zimmer-
man, "Purim and Zionism;" and
investment counselors; "Fixed
Income Securities," Tamarac
Jewish Center.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Tamarac Chapter: Noon,
Program by Sunrise Choral
group, 'Tamarac Jewish Center.
Fort Lauderdale Chapter:
12:30 p.m.. General meeting,
Hoarke Recreation Center. 1720
NW 60th Ave., Sunrise.
Lauderdale Lakes Lodge: 7:30
p.m.. General meeting. Lauder-
dale Lakes Public Safety Bldg.
SATURDAY. MARCH 20
Jewish Community Center: 8
p.m.. also at 8 p.m., Sunday,
March 21: JCC Choir in Chassi-
dic Ecstasy, directed by Miriam
Breitman, honoring Jewish
Music Month. Soref Hall, JCC
Perl man Campus. Tickets $2 for
member*. $3.50 non-members.
Cypress Chase Condo A: 8 p.m..
and Sunday, March 21: Musical
show, "Condo Capers." Condo A
Clubhouse. Tickets $3.50.
HOTEL CONTINENTAL
OPEN ALL YEAR
GLATT KOSHER
V^
GLATT KOSHER
Newly Renovated Rooms
24 Hr. Switchboard Service
Special Diets
Entertainment
Pool
Air Condition
Daily Maid Service
Large Cards Rooms
PRICES
$395
00
pp
and up
Free Parking
Double Occupancy
On Yearlv Basis
HOTEL CONTINENTAL
4000 Collins Ave.
Miami Beach, Fla. 33141
Tel. 305-538-6721
i
1FLAGLER FEDERALS DOUBLE EDGED
Teachers,
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
ISRAEL
Wain your professional
poals and realize Jewish
ulfillment.
Pertified teachers,
ASWs and BSW's are
nvited to apply. Chal-
Engmg positions open.
Financial assistance
Ivaiiable.
Interviews now being
Icheduled for orienta-
lon courses to be held in
w fall in Israel. If you
jimk you qualify, call to-
lay.
1RAELALIYAH
CENTER
200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Fl 33137
(305) 573-2556/7
2 ways to chop your dl-182 taxes!
IRA
Chop taxes while you save for retirement.
Flagler Federal's Individual Retirement Account allows
you to save $2,000 a year of tax-deferred Income. (You
can even tav an additional tax-deferred $1,500 from
your 1981 Income If you open your IRA before April 15.|
t>HLYFlAGlX*nDKRALPAYSAFVU.Vll.A9QVf
MONCVMAIIKrr CERTIFICATES. THE RATE IS FIXED
You can open your IRA with just $100. Additional de-
posits of $100 or more may be added at the same rate
without changing the maturity date.
-/!/ ABOVE
F% HONEY
1/0 MARKET
CERTIFICATE
FLAGLER
,,aaaaaaaaa*aaaaaaaaaaaaaaa>aaatt!''VaBY'/.a^af^^
5AVII Lj -. LEAP AjjI LIAIIf I
27 convenient tocadons In Dadt.
ALL-SAVERS
Chop taxes on your savings Interest.
Flagler Federal's ALL SAVERS TAX-FREE CERTIFICATES
pay up to $2000 of tax-free Interest on a Joint return; up
to $1,000 on an Individual return.
The term Is one year, minimum deposit Is $500, and
your savings are Insured by FSLIC.
All Savers Tax-Free Certificates combine guaranteed
safety with high yield. (See below for current rate. | Chop
your 81-82 Income taxes 2 ways with Flagler Federal's
double-edged TAX-AX. visit ary Flagler Federal office
today or caM 377-1711 In Dade. 525-1557 In Broward.
10.79%



Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
*Mdy. March la |
Berte Resnikoff Celebrates Her
Bat Mtzvah at Temple Beth Am
Israel's UJSL Ambassador to Speak At
National Bonds Dinner in Miami Beach
Berte Resnikoff. ardent sup-
porter of Judaic causes and one of
the founding sponsors of the Re-
ligious School at Temple Beth
Am. Margate, will be called to
the Torah Saturday morning.
March 13, at the Temple to cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah.
She and her husband. Israel
Resnikoff. a board member of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdaie and advisor of
the Greater Margate Area United
Jewish Appeal, have invited the
congregation and others to share
their happiness at a kiddush fol-
lowing the 9 a.m. service con-
ducted by Rabbi Dr. Solomon
tielJ and Cantor Mario Botos
hansky.
At tonight's (March 121 8
o'clock service. B'nai B'rith Men
and Women will be honored- The
chapter and the lodge are spon-
soring the Oneg Shabbat.
Passover Seders
Temple Beth Am will hold
community Passover Seders on
the first and second nights of
I'assover. Wednesday. Thursday.
April 7 and 8. The dinners will be
professionally catered. The Tem-
ple office 974-8650 is accepting
reservations.
In other activities, the Temple
i* having a Cantonal Oncert at
7:3(1 p.m.. Sunday. March 21,
featuring Cantors F.laine
Shapiro, the Temples Mario
Botoshansky. Jacob Barkin and
Kdward Klein, and Soprano Ix>is
VavBwIli. with Shmuel Fershko
,i> accompaniei
county'a bloodmobile will
m- n the Temple, 7206 Royal
from "> in p m
day, for Mood
from eligible persons
percent
gregatioi] will be
Mill
EMANU-BL
Parent* ami ntiafantfl attend-
I'empJe Kmanu-Kl Religious
School kindergarten through
tirade will have Shabliai
dinner at 6:15 p.m.. Indav.
March 19. at the Temple. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.. and then
proceed to the Sanctuary for the
7:45 p.m. Family worship service
during which children from the
'2nd Grade will participate.
The Temple's Men's Club is
sponsoring the annual Brother-
hood Sabbath service Friday
evening. April 2. at the Temple
KOL AMI
Robin Raskin, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Stephen Raskin, will
become a Bat Mitzvah at the Fri-
day evening, March 12, service at
Temple Kol Ami. Plantation.
Saturday morning's 10:30
service will include the B'nai
Mitzvah ceremonies for Gregory
Padowiu. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Fadowitz, and Gregg
Hutt. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin Hutt.
Two more young people of
Temple Kol Ami will participate
in B'nai Mitzvah ceremonies at
the 10:30 a.m.. Saturday. March
20. service: Marc Mandell. son ot
Paulette and Jod Mandeil. and
Jeffrey Atlas, son of Barbara and
Ian Atlas.
BETH ISRAEL
B'nai Mitzvah ceremonies were
conducted last Saturday mor-
ning, March 6. at Temple Beth
Israel. Sunrise, for Jeffrey Stone.
BOD of Donna and Barry Stone of
l.auderhill. and Gary Weinber-
ger, son of Vivian and Alex
V\ einlierger of Plantation.
Next Saturday morning.
March 20, David Slotnick. son of
Susan and Stanley Slotnick of
Plantation, will become a Bar
Mu/vah at Temple Beth Israel.
BKTH TORAH
I hi- vMtkend B not Mit/vah
monies tor the daughter and
ih m and Harold Manin
i inga a ill Im obaervad
; Beth Torah, Tainan
Shares Manin will become Bat
Mitzvah Fridaj evening, March
.ml Jeffrey Manin will
H-conu- a Bar Mit/\ah the fol-
lowing morning.
\. \t Saturday morning. B'nai
Mitzvah honors will be conferred
on Ira Hirsch. son of Judith and
i)r I'aul Hirsch of Coral Springs,
and Andrew Lipman. son of Lor-
raine and Irving Lipman of Tarn
arac
The new Israel Ambassador to
the United States. Moshe Arens.
will be welcomed by leaders of the
North American Jewish commu-
nities at a dinner launching the
1982 Israel Bond campaign on
Monday evening, March 29, at
the Konover Hotel. Miami Beach,
it was announced by Sam Roth-
berg. General Chairman of Israel
Bonds.
The dinner, which will mark
Ambassador Arens' first major
public appearance in this
country, will be under auspkries
of the Bond Organization's Prime
Minister's Club and Ambassa-
dor's Society of Trustees.
Norman Braman, prominent
South Florida Jewish communal
and business leader, is Chairman
of the Florida committee for the
dinner.
Ambassador Moshe Arens,
Emanu-El Nursery School to
Be Open 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Prior to the dinner. Rabbiu
Kronish of Miami N.
Campaign Chairman of |5
Bonds, will host a reception"!
Bond leaders who will be con,
to the international event fa
Jewish communities i*
United States and Canada.
The Prime Ministers Chibl
an international honor sock.
purchasers of $25,000 or mot!
Israel Bonds. The Tnj-J
society consists of subscribe?!
$10,000 or more in Israel fW
Mr. Arens lived and wjd
cated in the United Suu$i
several years before settlin.
Israel in 1948. He served?,
U.S. Army from 1944 to 1945-
One of Israel's leading _
nautical engineers, he puto
paled in the design ol the j
airplane.
The Temple Emanu-El Nur-
sery School. 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.. announces the in-
ception of an innovative concept
in Temple Nursery schools. Be-
ginning in the 1982-1983 school
year, the nursery school will stay
open from 8 to 6 p.m.. Monday
throgh Friday. Students enrolled
in the full day program. 8 to 3
p.m. will be charged tuition only
for the regular program, with no
additional charges for the ex-
tended afternoon hours.
Thi* major addition to the
nur*wy school program will in no
if feet the morninn scholastic
and religious program. It is.
rather, a service to the commu-
nity and a response to the
changing needs of the parents of
young children.
The morning program of the
nursery school which runs from 9
to noon, either three or live days
a week, will continue, with no
changes anticipated.
Sheila Weinberg. director of
the Temple Emanu-El Nursery
School can be reached at the
Temple office. 731 -2310. for
further information and enroll-
ment applications
PLANNING A TRIP
[Travel with National Council
[Jewish Woman. For new 1N
Brochure describing im
[ssttonsl tours to ISRAEL l
| extensions to EGYPT, SWITZaB
LAND. GREECE. EAST AFRICA
Highlights in Europe. Chlni i
the Orient. Colombia HighUgl
I and the Canadian Rockies.
Please call Lillian vhulti
742-3531 or EUw Formal
741-4053
Art Talk, Music Program Featured
Next Weekend at Temple Kol Ami
Next week-end's activities at
Temple Kol Ami in Plantation
include an Adult Education Pro-
gram during the Friday night
Manh 19. serv ice and a Saturday
e\enmg. March 20. musical pro-
gram Koi H Seder (Everything's
O.K.I.
The speaker at Erev Shabbat
service will be Irving Amen.
widely-known artist whose works
are in collections at the Metropo-
litan Museum of Art in New
lurk. Fogg Art Museum of Har-
vard University, Bezalel National
Museum of Jerusalem, and the
Smithsonian Institution, amonc
others.
Amen, who presented to the
Temple, a series of lithographs.
"Twelve Tribes of Israel," and a
picture. "The Magic World," wfll
discuss "Art and the Jew."
The Saturday night program
will be presented by Cantor Jeff
Klepper of The Leo Baeck School
in Haifa. Israel and Rabbi Daniel
Freelander, director of the North
American Federation of Temple
Youth (NFTYI. the national
youth program of the Reform
movement. Both men are grad-
uates of the Hebrew Union Col-
lege-Jewish Institute of Religion
in New York.
Kol Ami's Rabbi Sheldon J.
Hair said their program is a
unique and lively blend of Jewish
songs from Israel and America.
Kol B Seder, he said, describes
not only their music, hot also a
they
establish with every audience
be they children, teenagers,
adults and families. Admission
lor their concert is S3 for adults
and $2 per child.
Kol Ami Confirmands
On Overnight Retreat
Temple Kol Ami's Confirma-
tion 10th Grade class will partici-
pate in the third annual Confir-
mation Retreat for children from
Reform Temples in Broward and
Palm Beach counties Saturday
and Sunday. March 13 and 14. at
Camp Sholom West Palm Beach.
The overnight retreat with its
theme of "The Ten Command-
ments'' is expected to bring more
than 50 confirmands together for
st udy. prayer, songs and socializ-
ing. Kol Ami's Rabbi Sheldon J.
Harr and rabbis from the other
participating congregations will
participate. The facilitator for the
program of activities is Stephanie
King. The songleader is Lisa
\erona.
&&* TR A VII
CALL FOR DETAILS ON ALL OF OUR TOURS
CANADIAN
ROCKIES
Futy Escorted from Florida
*182500
June24-Juty9*Juy15-M
Air Fare from Florida
Two Meals Daily
Hotels, Sightseeing
Tips, Taxes. Baggage Handling
Tnp Cancellation Insurance
westours
ALASKA
Futy Escorted wWi Food
and Inside Passage Crulst
tram ZOO. tninduM
WeeMy departures starting Junt 5
AJnais from Florida Included.
H0U.OO0
966-9600
oats -ors
KMLUaetftCH
944 1914
ortmr dai%
inxnwtii lasts
485-3*00
oetM rots
m P*lMBC-
684-3366
on- '0*i
i Sr^^ j_


March 12,1982
?loridian of Greater Fort Lauderdqlc ,
Matching
legends

Golda Lives Again
latches Living Legend With
Jacob Brodzki member of the Executive Board ofJNF Greater hurt
Lauderdale and one of the founders and guiding spirits of the JNF in
Fort Lauderdale, and member of the National Leadership Board of the
JNF of America attended the recent JNF Leadership Conference in
San Diego, California to map the new ways and the new horizon pro-
gram of the JNF of America. "The singular honor was to have had the
opportunity to meet with such stimulating, interesting and dedicated
leaders from all over the country" said Mr. Brodzki. The JNF program
calls for a 100 million dollar 1982 expenditure in Israel to redeem and
reclaim the Negev and the West Galilee, and all its projects in the land
of Israel. "There is no other way but to redouble and triple our efforts"
said Jacob Brodzki upon his return. Shown with Mr. Brodzki is Char-
lotte Jacob son, newly elected President of the JNF of America. She is
the former National President of Hadassah, and member of the Jewish
Agency, and former head of the Jewish Agency, American Sector.
By PHYLLIS GLAZER
lielda Meir was a legend
kg before her death in
S>. Her strength and
prage. resolution and
imitment above all,
dedication to Israel
de her a beloved figure
jughout the world.
this year, her unforgettable
racier will come alive again, in
|person of none other than In-
I Herman, who will play the
i role in the forthcoming four-
r. two-part television movie A
Kan (ailed Golda.
he film, produced by Para-
knt Pictures, will span Gol-
1 entire life from her turbu-
I childhood in Russia, her life
U.S.. to her emigration t <
IH and her rise to the pinnacle
fewer.
IaKAMOUNT selected Gene
piun. h talented independent
lucer, lo make Golda. Cor-
no stranger to Israel, has
lady produced three pictures
< Indeed, his contribution to
Israeli film industry has been
beat that he was honored with
Ipecial award by the Israeli
jn Industry and the govern-
nl. the first non-Israeli to be
honored,
k was Corman who first pro-
Ingrid Bergman that
[play the role of Golda. And
was no easy task. Corman
K-m-d to be in Israel, check-
out the background for the
when he discovered that
an was making a private
J to the country.
liter numerous phone conver-
Tns and several meetings, she
|ly agreed to read the script.
nan was reluctant to come
pf retirement even more so
May the role of a character
Be image was still so fresh in
ninds of people.
kentually Bergman agreed to
freen test "so that she
prove she couldn't do it,"
Corman. She sat quietly
fighout the screening of the
, and at the end turned to him
I said: "Do you still want
PIE MOVIE also features in-
lationally-known Australian
F Jack Thomspon {Breaker
font), who plays Goldas inti-
e friend and confidant Ariel,
Judy Davis (My Brilliant
ter\ who plays a younger ver-
I of Golda. Leonard Nimoy, of
* Trek fame, plays Goldas
band, Morris Meyerson. And
Israeli actors appear in sup-
l"ig roles.
pfca has been shot all over
Her kibbutz, Merhavia.
[recreated in the grounds of
^'cultural school Bin She-
vvherever possible, Corman
tried to stage historical
f8 *here they actually took
Ingrid Bergman
For one scene, 150 Anglo-
Saxon new immigrants in the 40
to 60 age range were recruited
to play the audience of one of
Golda's fund-raising dinners in
New York.
"We wanted the audience to
look authentic," says Corman,
"so we brought them in just for
the scene. They were delighted,
visibly moved and applauded her
speech enthusiastically. But it's
difficult to know if it was really
(inlda's speech, or Ingrid's de-
livery that did it."
FOR CORMAN, Golda holds a
very distinct meaning, which he
hopes to convey in the film.
"Golda," he explains, "was a
very human person. The film
strives to show that at the time
she was called to serve her coun-
try as prime minister she was ill
and yet her dedication to duty
helped her to overcome her great
handicaps.
"The film shows she would
have been a leader in whatever
sector and in whatever country
she chose."
Gift Crypts for Sale
A burial plan, including of two mausoleum crypts at the
Star of David Memorial Gardens, valued at more than
$3,000 was given to the Federation's Foundation for
Jewish Philanthropies as a gift.
The Foundation ia ready, able and willing to consider
any reasonable offer to convert this gift into cash to be
added to the Foundation's assets.
Interested persons may contact David Sandier, director
of the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, at the Federation
office, 748-8200.
r
i
i
jM^K
!
*
*
( (milk-light inK Time
March 12-6:10
March 196:13
March 26-6:16
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asherkid shanu B mitz-vo-tav. V tzee-va-nu
L had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, OLordourGod Kingofthe Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (735-97381, 4351 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Service*: Daily 8 a.m., and sun-
down; Saturday: 8:45 a.m.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach 1421-1367), 1640
Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach 33441. Services. Daily 8:15
a.m. and sundown: Saturday: 8:45 a.m. Presidium: Jacob Held.
Morris Septimus, Charles Wachspress. Cantor Sol Chasin.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale (966
7877). 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Daily
7:30 a.m. and sundown: Saturday: 9 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-9244), 4231 NW 75th
Ter., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi A.
Lieberman.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090). 7640 Margate
Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m., 5:30 p.m
Friday 8p.m.; Saturday: 8:45a.m. Rabbi Joseph Berglas.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560). 2048 NW 49th
Ave.. Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and sundown:
Saturday 8:45 a.m. President: Maxwell Gilbert.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information:
721-7162). Services: Friday i 7 p.m. v; Saturday 8:45 a.m..
at Western School. Room 3, 8200 SW 17 St., No. Lauderdale.
President: Murray Hendler.
Temple Shaaray Tzedek (741-0295). 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy, Cantor Jack Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650). 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.: Friday 8 p.m..
Saturday 9 a.m., Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld.
Cantor Mario Botoshansky.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Friday, 5:30
minyan: also at 8 p.m.: Saturday 8:45 a.m. and at sunset;
Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Phillip A. LabowKz, Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060), 200 S.
Century Blvd., Deerfield Beach Services: Daily and Sunday:
8:30 ajn., 5 p.m., Friday late service 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m.,
and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor Shabtai
Ackerman.
Temple Sholom (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m.; 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 57th St.. Tamarac
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.; Fridays Family ser-
vice, 8 p.m.; Saturdays and Sundays, 8:30 a.m. Rsbbi Israel
Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belssco.
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 Emanu-El (731-2310). 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m. (Once a
month family service 7:45 D.m.). Saturday services only on holi-
days or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon,
Cantor Jerome Klement
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988), 8000 Peters Rd.. Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. Rabbi
Sheldon Harr. Cantor Gene Carbarn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232). 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays, 8:15 a.m.. Tuesdays and
Thursdays 7:30 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber.
Reconstructionist
Ramat Shalom (583-7770), 7473 NW 4th St., Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mit-
zvah, 10 a.m.. Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs.
Liberal
Liberal Temple of Coconut Creek (for information: 971-9729 or
P.O. Box 4384. Margate 33063). Services at Calvary
Presbyterian Church, Coconut Creek Blvd., twice a month Fri-
days 8 p.m.
Wast Broward Jewish Concreaation (for information: 741-0121
or P.O. Box 17440. Plantation 33316), 7420 NW 5th St., Planta-
tion. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays only for Bar-Bat
Mitzvah. Pi said tint: Don Workman.
Keter Tikvab Synagogue (for information: 752-3771 or P.O. Box
8125. Coral Springs 33065). Services: Fridays 8 p.m. at the Bank
of Coral Springs Auditorium, 330University Dr., Coral Springs.
Rsbbi Leonard Zoll.
i


mm
NOW IS LOWEST
xifjl&* KING SEE
f A"
TAR BRAND

Bo* Oft
less ttonOOtmg tor

The lowest in tar ofall brands.
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smotang Is Dangerous to Your Heatti
^^uMSSiVii^^z^
,-nr.W"!
__


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EN11GOZ72_C5ELY1 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-28T23:50:12Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00210
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES