The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00211

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
fcJewiSi
Lume 11 Number 13
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florid. Friday, March 26,1962
arna n<3i m
FndShociy*
assover Seder Comes Early for Nursinjr Home Residents
ssover, the Festival of Free- the unitv of the h-* .. ,., .. *____________ ""^ "UIIIC *MlUCllw

Price :iS Cent*
I Passover, the Festival of Free-
n, begins on the 15th day of
Jewish month of Nisan at
nsel- This year, Thursday,
pril 8. is the 15th day of
-an- and Passover begins
|lh the first Seder Wednesday
ning. April 7.
Hie joy, the gayety of songs at
der. the sanctification of the
be. the exultation of the
fevers will come earlier than
tril 7 tor the Jews residing in
ling home in North Broward
for those Jews who are con-
i in Hroward's prisons and
ckade.
The Chaplaincy Commission of
I Jewish Federation of Greater
,ri Lauderdale, chaired by
If ml (iolden, and directed by
Albert B. Schwartz, has
.anged. with the cooperation of
hagogues, Jewish Community
Inter s W KCARE, and scores of
Junteers from other organiza-
Ins. to keep alive for the "shut-
tle story of the Jews escap-
their bondage and finding
dom in the Holy Land.
Spiritual leaders have stressed
> value of the Seder as a family
Ihering which helps strengthen
the unity of the family as well as
the Jewish people in general.
So, acting for the "family in
absentia," for those unable to be
"at home," the Chaplaincy Com-
mission is providing an ab
breviated Haggada for the Seder.
It's the order of the Haggada to
remind Jews of the story of
slavery in Egypt and a reminder
that Jews must never lose the
quality of sympathy and must al-
ways treat their fellowman with
mercy.
And since members of the
Chaplairfcy Commission, the
Chaplaincy Corps of Volunteer
Rabbis and Cantors, and the
other volunteers will be in their
own homes or synagogues or
elsewhere for the first Seder on
April 7. the schedule of
Chaplaincy-sponsored Seders be-
gan this week and continues right
into Wednesday afternoon, April
Though abbreviated, the
Seders will provide the five basic
obligations (Mitzvot) to be per-
formed by Jews: eating Matzohs.
drinking four cups of wine.
Continued on Page 2
mm wm wpm nsrafl w
lftf.*\W< aff
n
u I ,
Hi. I midiK bv Shalom o| Sdfed
"May all the human family
drink the wine of deliverance,
eat the bread of freedom!'
haw Wants U.S. to Cut Funds If UN Expels Israel
tP E. Clay Shaw (R., Fla.)
WASHINGTON In the event Israel is expelled
from the United Nations General Assembly, the United
States would suspend participation in the General
Assembly and withhold all its financial support to the
UN, under a resolution sponsored in the House of Rep-
resentatives by U.S. Rep. Clay Shaw of Fort Lauder-
dale.
"There is a very real danger that Israel could face ex-
pulsion," Congressman Shaw said. "If Israel or any
democracy is expelled, we should be prepared to totally
sever all our associations with the United Nations."
The House Joint Resolution was introduced March
10 in the House by Shaw and its other sponsors, Reps.
Jack Kemp (R., N.Y.), William Broomfield (R, Mich),
Benjamin Rosenthal (D., N.Y.), Jonathan Bingham
(D.. N.Y.). and Charles Wilson (D., Tex.).
"This is a very clear statement of our intentions,"
Shaw said. "We will not tolerate the illegal denial of UN
rights and privileges to any democratic state."
Although the UN charter states that any expulsion
(or similar denial or rights) may not take place without
the approval of the Security Council, in which the U.S.
has power of veto, there have been recent indications
that nations bitter about Israel's recent actions in the
M iddle East would work to oust the State of Israel from
UN participation.
In a statement on the floor of the House, Shaw said
the U.S. has a responsibility to uphold the rights of
democratic states which "share our concern for and
commitment to the democratic ideals which are so im-
portant to us."
Congressman Shaw said the State Department's
Bureau of International Organization Affairs, speaking
on behalf of the Administration, "sympathizes with
and shares the deep concern expressed in this resolu-
tion, and has no objection to its passage."
Following the preamble of the Joint Resolution "in
support of the integrity of the Charter of the United
Nations," it continues:
"Therefore be it resolved by the Senate and House of
Representatives of the United States in Congress as-
sembled, that if any democratic state is illegally ex-
pelled, suspended, denied its credentials, or in any other
manner denied its rights and privileges in the General
Assembly of the United Nations, the United States
will:
"1) suspend Ra participation in the General Aa-
semhly and
"2) withohold its i contributions to the
United Nations until this ilegal action ia rectified;
"And resolved further, that the Department of State
is directed to communicate these concerns to the mem-
bers of the General Assembly of the United Nations."
Iranian, Waldman Leading Delegation to State Federations Confab
Victor (iruman, president of
Jewish Federation of Greater
pit Lauderdale, and Ethel
faldman, general chairman of
Federation's 1982 United
twish Appeal campaign, will
ad a local delegation to the
icond Bi-Annual Statewide
Conference of the Assn. of
Florida Jewish Federations next
weekend, April 2-4, at the Hyatt-
Orlando in Kissimmee.
Joining them for the general
sessions and workshops during
the three days will be Florrie
forly Deadlines for 'Floridian'
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort
lauderdale issues of Friday, April 9,
ind Friday, April 16, will be published
earlier than usual because of the Pass-
er Holidays. Therefore copy from
synagogues and organizations about
leetings and events to be published in
issues should be brought to the
>fflce of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 8360 W.
ikland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale
13321, on or before Monday, March 29.
?arly receipt of news for the April 23
>ue is also recommended.
Paring Passover, Sabbath-like re-
ctiona for work and school prevail
the first two days of the Festival,
Lpril 8 and 9, and the last two days,
Lpnl 14 and 15. Cooking holiday foods
r meals on those fear days is per-
Hted. ^
Straus, Mark Steingard and
Alfred Golden, members of the
Federation's board of directors;
Leslie S. Gottlieb, executive
director; Joel Telles, assistant
executive director; Mark Silver-
man, campaign associate and
new gifts coordinator; Lawrence
M. Schuval, director of the Com-
munity Relations Committee:
David Sandier, director of
Federation's Foundation of Jew-
ish Philanthropies.
Among the workshops to be
attended by one or more of the
local delegates will be Women's
Division planning for year-round
programming; endowment fund
development; one on developing
facilities and services for the
elderly; seeking new gifts in the
annual campaigns; challenges
facing Jewish education with
(iolden, president of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education, as
the principal speaker; priorities
in spending the community-con-
tributed dollars; Soviet Jewish
Continued on Page 14
Brandeis Prof. Jick Speaks Here March 29
Dr. Leon A. Jick, associate
professor of Judaic Studies at
Brandeis University, Waltham,
Mass., will be the sixth and final
speaker of North Broward Mid-
rasha's second annual "Contem-
porary Issues of Jewish Life "at 8
p.m., Monday March 29, at Tem-
ple Beth Torah, Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57th St.
"American Jewry and Israel:
The Dynamics and the Tensions"
is the subject of his discourse. He
is eminently qualified to address
the topic because of his travels to
Israel and the Soviet Union and
his long tenure as director of
Brandeis's Lown Graduate Cen-
ter for Contemporary Jewish
Studies.
A founding director of the In-
stitute for Jewish Life
established by the Council of
Jewish Federations, Dr. Jick
served for two years as president
of the Assn. for Jewish Studies.
This group includes more than
500 professors of Judaica in
North American universities and
colleges.
His involvement in numerous
communal activities brings
additional authority to his talks
and to a continuing dialogue with
the audience at his lectures.
Helen Weisberg, administrator of
the North Broward Midrasha (in-
stitute) for Adult Education,
said: "This concluding lecture of
our second annual series is truly a
highlight in the total program
which included a variety of
courses of study at various syna-
ConUaoed on Page 2


rS&
The Jewish Function of Greater Fort LmudefdaU
**H*y, March 26j
Passover Seder Comes Early
Contlaued from Page 1/
(Arbas Kosos) eating bitter herbs
(Maror), relating the story of the
Exodus, and reciting psalms of
praise (Hailel).
The first of the series of Seders
was held Wednesday, March 24,
when Rabbi Israel Zimmerman of
Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac
Jewish Center, and members of
his congregation provided an in-
spiring and meaningful service at
Tamarac Nursing Home. Among
those joining Rabbi Zimmerman
were Beth Torah President Sol
Schulman, Ethel and Jack
Sabetskv. Past President Jack
Weiner, Ruth Mantell. Sid Ross.
Seder on TV
Selkirk Cable TV 25. which
reaches thousands of homes from
Port Lauderdale west to about
441, will air the Passover Seder at
7:30 p.m., Tuesday, March 30,
and again at 6 p.m Thursday,
April 1.
The Seder was first produced
and video-taped last year with
Sue and Dr. Robert Segaul and
their four children of Plantation
taking part with added commen-
tary by Abraham J. Gittelson,
director of education for the
Federation, within the 30-minute
time frame of television.
The University Community
Hospital in Tamarac will also air
it on their closed-circuit televi-
sion hook up on Wednesday eve-
ning, April 7, for those patients
who turn their sets to the
Hospital's TV channel.
Prison Seder
Also on Tuesday, March 30, by
1 p.m., Broward's Sheriff Office
personnel will bring Jewish in-
mates from the various prison
annexes to the County Court-
house Jail's library for a Seder to
be conducted by Rabbi David
200 Brave Cloudburst to Honor Goldners
NAT BODNER (left), general chairman, is pictured with Margate
Commissioner Rick Schwartz, Margate Vice Mayor Ben Goldner and
his wife Nora, and Margate Mayor Jack Tobin.
Despite a cloudburst March 11
that dumped almost eight inches
of rain on Margate and had Mar-
gate's Temple Beth Am parking
tot flooded with three feet of
water, about 200 people turned
out to honor Councilman Benja-
min Goldner and his wife Nora at
the United Jewish Appeal break-
fast for residents of eight com-
munities in the Greater Margate
Area.
Nat Bodner, general chairman
for the participating communities
of Paradise Gardens Sections 1
and 2, Continental Village, Coral
Gate, Aztec Estates, Lake wood
on the Green, Margate Village
Condos. and Royal Park Gar-
Jick Speaks Here March 29
1
gngues and the Jewish Com-
munity Center."
Tickets can be purchased at
the door at Temple Beth Torah
Monday. Mar. 29. Sponsors of
the Midrasha lecture series: Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Port Lauderdale. T
pies Beth Am. Beth Israel, Beth
Torah. Emanu-El, Kol Ami,
Sholom. Sha-aray Taedek, and
Ramat Shalom Synagogue, JCC.
Florida State B'nai B'rith, and
Southeastern Region of United
Synagogue of America. Admis-
sion is $3 for members of those
organizations and the Federa-
tion. Non-member tickets are $4.
&
&'
630^
*&
dens, praised the efforts of his
committee people, and, in partic-
ular, "the seaworthy efforts of
Israel Resnikoff, the advisor to
the Greater Margate Area UJA
committee, for getting cars
parked despite the high waters
around the synagogue."
Also getting laudatory com-
mendations for their efforts in
getting people to the breakfast
were Morris Kirschbaum of Sec-
tion 1, co-chairman with Bodner
for the eight communities, and all
the other chairmen and co-chair-
men for the individual communi-
ties.
The event took place just two
days after Ben Goldner, vice
mayor of Margate, was re-elected
to the city commission, and more
than 300 people had indicated
they would attend to honor him
and his wife, Nora. Mayor Jack
Tobin, on behalf of the UJA com-
mittee, made the presentation of
the Star of David engraved
plaque to the Goldners.
Gordon. Cantor Edward Altner
and Moses Steinberg, all of Sun-
rise.
At the Broward County Stock-
ade, Warden George Irish will
have the few Jewish offenders
gather at 3 p.m., Thursday, April
1, for the Seder to be conducted
by Temple Beth Torah s Rabbi
Zimmerman, and Ruth Horowitz,
chairman of WECAREs nursing
home volunteers. Mrs. Horowitz
will be assisting in most of the
other scheduled Seders.
Other Seders
Mrs. Horowitz and other
volunteers, including Max
Kronish and Philip Erstling of
Lauderhill, will go from 11 a.m.,
Tuesday, March 30, at Alden
House, to 1:30 p.m., at Manor
Oaks, and 2:30 p.m., at Manor
Pines Convalescent Center in the
Fort Lauderdale-Wilton Manors
area to present Seders at those
homes.
Rabbi A. Weiss, Lillian
Schoen. Selma Sirowitz, Sylvia
Mulhauser. Pearl Greenfield,
Ann Smuckler, Dolly Klein will
bring the inspirational message
of freedom to the guests at the
Plantation N ursing home on Fri-
day. April 2, in addition to the
usual Shabbat service the group
provides there regularly.
Chaplaincy Commission Direc-
tor Rabbi Schwartz, who has re-
ceived assurances from hospitals
that Passover food will be availa-
ble lor Jewish patients, will con-
duct the Seders, with the aid of
Mrs. Horowitz and other volun
leers, at 11 a.m., Friday. April 2,
at Sheffield Convalarium, and
then go to Broward Nursing
Home for a Seder at 2 p.m., that
day.
Jy
Also on Friday, April 2 JUiJ
Donald Gerber of Tempfe fiS
Orr in Coral Springs will lei) I
group from his congregation the Aviva Manor on W OaWu -I
Park Blvd. for the Seder there*1
Joy Kahn-Evron, edua.,J
director at Temple Beth AmH
Margate, and children from Bm|
Am'a Religious School. *2
others from the congregaljrl
will help to make the advent^]
the Passover Festival a
one for the guests at the I
Palms Nursing Homes in FW
pano Beach.
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon uA
congregants from TeanJ
Emanu-El will provide the SaCj
at 2 p.m., Tuesday, April 6,fc,
guests at St. John's NursjJ
Home and Rehabilitation Cent*
in Lauderdale Lakes.
At the very same time. Rabbi I
Samuel April of Temple SholoJ
in Pompano Beach, assisted bit
Cantor Sol Cohen and group (roe I
Castle Gardens in Lauderhill, j|
be holding the Seder at Fool
Lauderdale's Center for Living.
Temple Kol Ami in Plantttioi^
will have congregants, led by |
David Horowitz, conduct t*|
Seder at Covenant Care in PkJ
tation, at 2:30 p.m.. Wednesday!
April 7. right on the eve of Pi
over.
The Chaplaincy CommianaJ
on behalf of the entire Jewal
Federation of Greater Foil
Lauderdale organization, exunal
a Chag Pesach (Happy Pmm
over), to the entire communityb|
it celebrates the Festival of Fial
dom. carrying out the precept a
eating Matzoh "the poor bread
which our fathers ate in the Ian
of Egpyt; let anyone who il
hungry come in and eat; letup.]
one who is needy, come in ai]
make Passover."
The most respected name
inJewishl^eralseiTaal
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 compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Mired 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
I Charlie Blumkm
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischmen
Joel Kay. I
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th SU/531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St
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NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16430 j
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HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood |
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FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac);
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587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd./
683"8676 -Me*
Five chapels serving the we*
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MMMfW CMML we./'"' ~*"^,
TradWon. It* what mak* **
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tArrna*ruo**-


Federation's UJA Campaign Continues with Meetings, Calls
, The pace of the 1982 United
wish Appeal Campaign of the
[pwish Federation of Greater
tort Lauderdale continues una-
ated with more community and
V omen's Division fund-raising
vents scheduled and scores of
Lnlunieers coming to the Federa-
& office at 8360 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. to make telephone
alls to persons who were absent
, such meetings.
The Women's Division using
he Hebrew words for "Com-
jiunity Day," Yom Kehillah, has
intended an invitation to women
Through the North Broward Jew-
ish community to attend the Yom
kehillah Luncheon at 11:30 a.m.,
Friday, March 26, at the Inver-
rary Country Club in Lauderhill
It's a doubry-attractive event
because the speaker will be
Australian-bom Rae Rubenstein
who assisted World War Il-dis-
placed persons in refugee camps
in Europe to gain emigration to
Israel where she also worked be-
fore coming to South Florida, and
a preview of spring fashions will
be shown by Matinee of the
Broward Mall.
Minimum contribution to the
Yom Kehillah luncheon is $52 for
the 1982 UJA campaign of the
Women's Division, plus $5.20 for
the luncheon.
The Women's Division is also
having another of its series of
Minyan of Choi fund-raisers with
the minimum commitment to
support the services and pro-
grams of UJA and the Federation
$180-ten times Choi (18). This
will be a champagne brunch with
fashions by Saks Fifth Avenue at
11 a.m.. Wednesday, March 31,
at Lenore Schulman's home in
Woodlands, Tamarac.
Hawaiian Gardens 4
Julius Mines, chairman, and
Dr. Ben Z. Kite, co-chairmen of
the Hawaiian Gardens Phase 4
UJA committee, have invited
residents of neighboring Tahiti
Gardens to join them in their
breakfast Sunday morning at 10,
I March 28. at the Phase 4 dub-
Local Leaders Meet Knesset Member Yigael Yadin
More than 20 community
Lders of the Jewish Federation
If Greater Fort Lauderdale were
_,nong Florida's Jewish leader
Clip who met last Monday at the
IJahia Mar with former Israeli
eputy Prime Minister-Yigael
ladin. a member of Israel's
Knesset.
> adin. former Chief of Staff of
llir Israel Defense Forces and a
Id renowned archaeologist, is
ii a coast-to-coast United Jewish
Ippeal "VIP Tour "this month
Ind next, briefing community
ladnrs on prospects for the peace
Luc-ess in the Middle East fol-
fcwing Israel's withdrawal from
|inai. scheduled for April 25.
Joining Yadin at this week's
fort Lauderdale luncheon was
lerschel W. Blumberg. Wash-
pgtnn. D.C., national chairman
L JA. and Alan L. Shulman of
Julm lieach. UJA national vice
Biuinnun and Florida Regional
Ihuirman.
Shulman said that a new
Ihupter is opening in the Middle
|ast at the end of April, noting
hat the U.S. has already sent an
_iivan.ce group from the 82nd
Brigade to the" Sinai as part of the
fnilli-national peacekeeping force
> be based on the new Egypt-1 s-
Bel border in the desert.
Hlumberg said it was impera-
tive that the leaders of Florida
lndersiand the implications of
[vents there and their impact on
the security and "well-being of
jBATCH MANOl
"AXTMAN MULE*
QFGMCNGO
Now, Chicago's two
leading Jewish
funeral organizations
nave joined in
association with
AT THESE SOUTH
FLORIDA LOCATIONS:
6800 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise)
5915 Park Drive at US 441
Margate 427-4700
2305 West Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach 427-4700
Biscayne Blvd. at 209th Street
North Miami Beach
In Broward, 742-6000
In Dad*, 945-3939
Palm Beach, 833-0887
our people in Israel." He also told
of the critical needs of the Jewish
Agency in Israel, and urged them
to take part in the May 21-23
National Leadership Conference
in Washington, D.C., when the
1983 UJA campaign will be
planned.
Shabbaton Planned for Students
An informal Weekend
Shabbaton has been planned for
the teen-age students of Judaic a
High School, sponsored by the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and participating
synagogues and the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Stan Liedeker, administrator
for the Judaica High School in
North Broward, said that the
Shabbaton will be held at the
Circle F Dude Kanch in Lake
Wales, Fla., the weekend of Apr.
30, May 1 and 2, concluding on
that latter day, Sunday, for a bus
trip to Disney World and return
home that evening.
He said: "Traditional
education is in the classroom. In
the recent years, educators and
parents have come to realize that
there is a vital link, the informal
setting, outside the classroom,
where learning also takes place.
"The time and learning part of
the Shabbaton has been well
planned and structured. Supervi-
sion is on a high level with our
top leadership conducting the
program which is most conducive
to the educational, social and
recreational aspects of the week-
end."
The total, all-inclusive cost for
the Shabbaton is $40.80, in-
cluding the full day at Disney
World with a day's "passport" to
all events there. Deadline for
receipt of applications and checks
is Thursday, Apr. 1, at CAJE,
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami
33137.
house. Speaker will be Joel
Telles, assistant executive direc-
tor of the Federation, with Eddie
Sanders, humorist and
storyteller, entertaining.
Phase 4 marking its fifth anni-
versary of sponsoring UJA fund-
raisers, is honoring all its
residents at this breakfast.
Oriole Gardens Phase 1 .
In the Greater Margate Area,
Oriole Gardens Phase Is UJA
committee, headed by Harry
Glugover who is also the co-
chairman for the entire area, is
honoring Rae and Milton Thall,
Frances and Wilbert Zolten, at
the 10 a.m.. Sunday, March 28,
breakfast at the Phase I club-
house. Eddie Schaffer will enter-
tain.
Bonaventure
The first Bonaventure com-
munity-wide UJA dinner dance
will take place Sunday, March 28,
at the new Inter-Continental
Hotel and Spa at Bonaventure. A
family commitment of $176 is re-
quired for admission to the 6 p.m.
cocktail hour and 7 D.m. dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Chermak
head a large committee of resi-
dents of the community.
Isles of Tamarac
Sam Goldman, Isadora J.
Goldstein, Sam Schwartz, Milt
Siegel, Lou Solomon have invited
the residents of Isles of Tamarac
to join them for a UJA evening of
entertainment, spiced with witti-
cisms by Eddie Sanders, at 8
p.m., Sunday, March 28, in the
community's clubhouse.
Temple Beth Am
Greater Margate Community
Area UJA committee's advisor,
Israel Kesnikoff, anticipates that
the Temple Beth Am UJA com-,
mittee he chairs will have a full
house in attendance at the 10
a.m., Wednesday, March 31,
breakfast at the Margate Temple
to honor Ann and Harry Hirsch,
two of the foremost leaders in the
congregation's activities and
community affairs.
Bermuda Club
The Bermuda Club community
in Tamarac has scheduled Israel
Consul General Joel Arnon as
speaker for its UJA evening at 8
o'clock, Wednesday, March 31, in
the Bermuda Club clubhouse.
Harvey Ehrlich will be honored.
Bermuda Club UJA chairman is
Bernard Simms.
Inverrary
Inverrary UJA continues its
campaign efforts under the chair-
manship of Joe Kaplan. Inver-
rary has exceeded its 1981 UJA
campaign.
Palm Airs
Palm Aire UJA Campaign is
continuing to reach out to those
residents who were unable to at-
tend the UJA functions. The
UJA Committee under the
leadership of chairman Irving
LObowsky is continuing to call on
Palm Aire residents to make their
1982 UJA pledge. "We expect to
reach an all time high for UJA
this year," he said.
PLANNING A TRIP
iTravel with National Council of
B Jewish Woman. For mwlltt
((Brochure describing sen-
jUattonal tours to ISRAEL, with
(extensions to MYPT. SWiTZER-
ILAND, GREECE, EAST AFRICA;
I Highlights In Europe, China and
[the Orient, Colombia Highlights
land the Canadian Rockies.
Maaaa call LilUaa SekalU
7424631 or Elate Fonui
741-4063
Committee Pitches In to Aid Absent
Chairman's Palm Lakes UJA Campaign
Sol Ciller of Palm Lakes, after
working hard to organize the
community in Palm Lakes for its
first breakfast meeting on behalf
of the United Jewish Appeal, re-
. kictantly had to relinquish the
chairmanship because of serious
' illness in his family.
But his committee co-chair-
men, Helen and Ben Kaplan, and
several other members of the
committee, notably Arthur Rose
and William Rosenberg, in the
spirit of community, solidarity
and tzedaka, followed through for
a turnout of about 120 persons
attending the March 7 breakfast.
And in tribute to Sol Ciller's ef-
forts to produce the first commu-
nity commitment for the United
Jewish Appeal of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, pledges totalling more
than $8,000 were recorded.
Institute of Judaism Planned
By State B'nai B'rith Lodges
The Florida State Assn. of
B'nai B'rith Lodges is sponsoring
its first Florida B'nai B'rith
Institute of Judaism, open to
general Jewish, public in the
state, from Monday, May 10
through May 13 at the Ramada
Inn in Titusville. The site was
chosen because of its centrality
for participants throughout the
state and its proximity to the
Space Center and Disney World,
according to Institute Chairman
Abe Yonnack of Delray Beach.
The I nstitute will be conducted
by Rabbi Samuel Silver and hie
wife, Elaine Silver. They will
.conduct six lectures with ample
time for group discussions.
Rabbi Silver, spiritual leader of
Temple Sinai in Delray Beach,
and rabbi emeritus of Temple
Sinai in Stamford, Conn., is the
author of many books on
Judaism, including "Explaining
Judaism to Jews and
Christians."
His wife, organist and choir
director at Delray's Temple
Sinai, is a graduate of Juilliard
School of Music, and creator of
illustrated programs on such
topics as "Jewish Music Is Not
Sad."
Yonnack at 17 Willowbrook
Lane, Delray Beach 33446 has a
brochure with details and fas
available for those interested
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Troject Renewal0 Goes on Stage in Israel
Friday, March 26. 1982
Volume 11
2 NISAN 5742
Number 13
The Pope's Welcome Statement
We welcome the decision of Pope John Paul II to
make it official that the Church will henceforward
abandon all its efforts to proselytize among Jews.
It is not that we are concerned about the success
ratio of the Church's efforts which, historically, have
not been significant. Rather, it is that the Pope's
statement puts a halt to the "special" relationship
that the Church fathers have carved out between
themselves and the Jews, in a sense Unking
Christianity's salvation to the "redemption" of the
Jews.
In brief: no redemption, no salvation. Translated
this means, if the Jews won't play, then Christendom
can't have its eternal bliss. We don't mean to criticize
Catholic theology here. We merely mean to ob-
serve that it is this formula that spurred Christian
anti-Semitism for lo these 2,000 years. This formula
and the obscencity that the Jews are to blame for the
crucifixion of Jesus.
More important, it is this formula that has thus far
prevented the Church fathers from coming to terms
with Judaism as a religion all of its own deserving of
full-fledge status and respect, let alone that Judaism
is the very spiritual root of Christendom, which the
Church has never denied, but merely refurbished to
suit its view of history.
Pope John Paul's statement earlier this month
should rectify a good deal of thisthis and the
Pope's own confession of the Church's many sins
heaped upon the Jews, among them what he himself
called profound "offenses."
But there is many a slip 'twist, etc. The problem
now is to get the Pope's message out into the boon-
docks of the Catholic world. How do you change two
millenia of cruelty and oppression and persecution
and the arrogance of Church pride against the Jews
committed in the name of God? Anawhose God, af-
ter all'.' It will be a difficult task.
Working Together
While the Reagan Administration's economic
recovery program has yet to show i significant t indi-
cations of success, President Reagan says we should
keep the faith and bite the bullet, relief is on the way
It's surely a hard view to digest for those on the
bottom of the totem pole looking up. But within the
Jewish community, this has prompted one leading
official to call for a show of pluralism to seek a more
moderate program that adapts to the social fiber of
the country.
Albert Chernin, executive vice chairman of the
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory
Council, in an "Overview" of "Basic Trends and
Priorities in Jewish Community Relations,"
presented at a four-day plenum recently in Houston,
admits that there is no quick fix to the problems of
the poor, but he expresses fear that high poverty
levels and increasing unemployment may foster
hostilities between certain groups in society.
Chernin predicts that the prospects for achiev-
ing these reforms are discouraging but expects the
tide to change. He suggests that the time is ripe for
the Jewish community to define its goals, build the
necessary coalitions and increase public conscious-
ness. He continues, "We have to join with others in
the fostering of pluralism and a sense of common
good. Pluralism is increasingly accepted but there is
not the acceptance of the common responsibility for
meeting the social and economic needs of this na-
tion." Chernin concludes with the warning that "un-
less we do so, the social fabric of this nation will be
threatened."
ii r
By WENDY ELLIMAN '
RAM LA, ISRAEL Over 200 people sit rest-
lessly on folding chairs in Raima's largest hall.
Filled beyond capacity, the hall is hot and airless,
the electric fans doing little more than underlin-
ing the buzz of sound.
One by one the lights finally dim. The players
walk on to the stage. They are known to almost
all the audience as friends, workmates and family,
but as the play unfolds the magic of the theater
takes hold. Off-stage identities are forgotten, the
hard chairs and airless hall recede. Players and
audience enter the world of Marco.
Marco, the play's hero, is a boy from a small
town in Israel, a place not unlike Raima. He goes
to Europe and tastes big city life. The play ex-
plores his struggle to decide between the small
town where his roots lie. and the whirl and excite-
ment of the metropolis.
It is a story that grips and holds the audience.
When the play ends the applause is loud and long.
It will be the same all over Israel as Marco goes
on tour, in Kiryat Shmona. Safed. Kiryat Mal-
achi, Oimona and even in Tel Aviv's avant garde
Tsavta Theater Club.
The cheers sound good to the cast and director.
a satisfying reward for the months of work that
have gone into producing Marco but it is
Ramla which is the main concern of the players,
who aim to do more than simply perform on
stage.
"We believe that our community theater will
integrate the new section of Ramla with the other
half." says Benny Aflalu. founder of the theater
project.
The "other half" of Ramla is its Old City, a
crumbling neighborhood of large families
crammed into deteriorating houses. Services,
cultural facilities and schooling are all desperately
inadequate, and the physical and mental health of
the large numbers of elderly people in the neigh-
borhood is a problem of major proportions.
As director of the community center and
project manager of Project Renewal in the Old
City. Aflalu has experimented with many types of
social and community programs since he arrived
in Ramla three years ago.
"A community theater can make a significant
contribution to a rising community." he explains.
"lndividually.it helps the players, who can
express themselves on stage in what amounts to
drama therapy. Beyond that, since our group in-
cludes actors from both halves of Ramla. it helps
make us one community. And it's a source of
pride for all of us."
"All five movie houses in Kamla are rundown."
he elaborates, "and none is suitable for a pleasant
evening out. For theater. Ramla residents who
could afford it mostly from the new city had
to go to Tel Aviv- Now. with a local group of
players, theater is available to everyone, and
people from both halves of the town t and -.!_,
an evening together. Proudly, because Ramfa^?
now create its own theater. That means our com-11
raunity is not less than any other in Israel "
Ramla s poor self-image has been one of iu
major problems. Recognized as a distressed
neighborhood, the Old City is linked through the
United Jewish Appeal with Detroit's Jewish
Community under Project Renewal, the joint
effort of the people of Israel and the world Jewah
community for the comprehensive rehabilitation
of Israel's distressed neighborhoods. It is the fv i
troit community which is paying much of the two
million dollar cost of a new community center not
being built in the center of Ramla, binding the
two halves of the town. Completion is due a year
from now, and among its facilities will be theper.
manent home of Ramla's community theater -,
700 seat auditorium.
"One day well perform a play in English for
our American partners" says Aflalu.
That day is still some way off. For the moment, j
the community theater is perfecting its second
production, this time a Hebrew translation of the
American play. Tobacco Road. After that, Aflalu
hopes the group will try to write a play of its own.
"Maybe I'm being unrealistic in looking so far
ahead.'' he says. "Community theater groups
usually don't last beyond their first play. It's
very hard work and it eats up a lot of time. Our
players come an average of four nights a week to
the community center to train and rehearse. The? i
have classes in movement and voice development, |
and their director. Hillel Ne'eman. works them
very hard. But they know how lucky they are to
have Hillel. He's a top professional, who's worked I
with the Khan and Cameri theaters in Tel Aviv,
and who is here because he believes in community |
theater."
The 15 performers of Marco span an age range [
of 16 to 45. One is a music teacher, another is a |
mother of three. A third is a schoolboy, a fourth
works in a photographic laboratory. A young girl |
from Kamla's Old City was so nervous when she
firtst joined the group that she could not speak oo]
stage at all is playing the female lead in Tobacco
Road. As the players pulled together to create
Marco, thev started meeting outside rehearsalsa I
well Birthdays became celebrations for the whole,
cast, and Friday nights a time to get together
away from the theater and the arduous practice
schedule.
Ramla s community theater has impact on far
more people than the original 15 players Since
Maim was-firsl performed, drama groups have
formed in the community's renter's six branches
in Ramla. The united town, it seems, is settling
into theater for generations ti) come
ENJOY YOUR COFFEE. ENJOY YOURSELF.
ENJOY YOUR SEDER.
This festive musical interlude is brought to you
with the best wishes of
I Brand Decaffeinated Coffee.
Santio
OMMMMirltHMk.
Santa
SanKP -
Ltrf m
<5>
iX


Friday. Mwch 3<, l<
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdaie
li
Papal Pronouncement
No More Conversion Aimed at Jews
ByMABCTANKNBAUM
NEW YORK - Tbe consultation in Vatican
City March 2 to 6 of some
40 Catholic and other
Christian clergy and lay
leaders who met to study
the present state of
Christian-Jewish relations
was significant for a num-
|berof reasons.
First, this was the first time
that experts in Christian-Jewish
relations from throughout the
world were assembled on an of-
ficial basis under Vatican
auspices to review the progress
made in understanding between
Christians and Jews on a global
basis, as well as to probe means
for dealing constructively with
outstanding problems of a
theological, sociological, and
political character.
SECOND, the statement by
I Pope John Paul II before this
I conference in which he called for
1 the abandonment of "any and all
I attempts to convert the Jews" is
I the first time that any Pope in
[the 1.900 years of the Roman
I Catholic Church has officially
land explicitly proclaimed an end
I to the missionary pressures on
I the Jewish people.
The importance of that
declaration is underscored by the
Pope's providing a theological
Irationale to the effect that "the
Rabbi Mare Tanen-
bourn is national inUrre-
hgious affair* director of
the American Jewish
Committee and a founding
member of the joint
Vatican-international
Jewish Committee for In-
temligiouM Consulta-
tions. He was among a
group of world Jewish
leaders who participated
in the first audience with
Pope John Paul II in
March, 1990 in Vatican
City.
special relations (of Christianity)
with Jews exempts them from
being subject to the Gospel com-
mandment to evangelize the
world."
That unprecedented repudia-
tion of the traditional Christian
mission to convert the Jews could
well mark a turning point in the
anguished 2,000-year encounter
between Christendom and the
Jewish people. ,
While addressed primarily to
some 720 million Catholic people
throughout the world, the fact
that representatives of the World
Council of Churches (WCC),
Eastern Orthodox, World Angli-
can, and World Lutheran Church
bodies were present to hear the
Pope's statement cannot be with-
out substantial influence in the
attitudes and behavior of non-
Catholic churches and peoples
toward Jews.
St. Paul Okays Law
Against Malicious
Religious, Racial Acts
INDEED, the WCC, repre-
senting world Protestantism and
Eastern Orthodoxy, is in the pro- '
cess of adopting a far reaching
net of "Guidelines lor Jewish-
Christian Dialogue" which simi-
larly rejects proselytism. The
WCC guidelines, in whose draft-
ing I was privileged to partici-
pate in June, 1961 in London, de-
clares:
"Such rejection of proselytism,
and such advocacy of respect for
the integrity and the identity of
all persons and all communities
of faith are urgent in relation to
Jews, especially those who live as
minorities among Christiana."
Pope John Paul II also con-
demned anti-Semitism. We were
informed that the Pope spoke in a
warm and feeling way when he
confessionally acknowledged
"the terrible persecutions in-
flicted on Jews by Christians"
and that "finally (these persecu-
tions) have opened our eyes and
transformed our hearts." He then
called on the Christian experts
"now to be concerned about
transforming the misunder-
standings, errors and even of-
fenses" that Christians inflicted
on Jews into "comprehension,
peace, and reciprocal esteem."
In seeking to translate the
Papa) pronouncements into
practical programs, the Christian
specialists on Jewish-Christian
relations then spent three-and-a-
half days examining the follow-
ing key areas in Jewish-Christian
relations:
HOW THE Bible can help
Christians understand more ac-
curately and truthfully
porary and ancient Judaism;
"the inalienable ties of Judaism
to the Land of Israel and the
Jewish people;" problems si
theological differences; and
images of Jews and Judaism in
Catholic and other Christian
teachings.
It wiH be some time before a
fuD report of the Vatican de-
liberations will be mads public.
but it is now char that the
Vatican authorities with whom
Jewish leaders have been masting
regularly every year since
Vatican Council II have kept
good faith with the Jewish peo-
ple
In October. 1961 and again in
December, 1981, a group of Jew-
ish leaders met with the Vatican
Secretariat of State in Vatican
City, and with the Vatican
Secretariat for Religious Rela-
tions with the Jews in Geneva.
At both these consultations the
Jewish leaders discussed their
concerns over the rise of anti-
Semitism, violence and terrorism
among other human rights
concerns in Europe, Latin
America, the United States, and
the Middle East.
The Vatican authorities
listened attentively to the facts
pieced before them and ptomiasd
that they would undertake a
major effort to counter anti-
Semitism, especially in countries
where Catholicism predominates.
This consultation, and par-
ticularly the Pope's stirring and
potentially historic address, is a
gratifying response to
. Vatican-Jewish dialogue.
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reported that
of Blacks, Indians,
Vietnamese and Jew-
attended the hearing
. Each group spokee-
the Council to demon-
unprecedented
by passing the
an
ST. PAUL, Minn. (JTA) -
The City Council passed unani-
ously a Religious, Racial and
FJthnic Acts of Malice Law which
nakes it a misdemeanor to place
'symbol of hate" on both
(irivate and public property.
Rabbi Bernard Raskas,
Ipiritual leader of Temple of
Won. said the Council action
narked "the first time in Ameri-
ca that a City Council makes it a
aw. punishable by fins and im-
prisonment, the placing of a sym-
of hate" on property. He
ailed it a "landmark law" which
he said would go "a long way in
protecting the rights and fret-
poms of all minorities."
Raskas
entatives
flispanics,
Bh gTOUp8
bn the bill
in urged
ttrate
olidarity"
neasure.
RASKAS, ONE of the
akers at the Council session,
lid it was important that St.
Paul residents "be taught by the
2ity Council that expressions of
atred, bigotry and prejudges"
We "incompatible with the
democratic American way of
life." He noted that the ssasJam
ras being held on Purim and that
fit is deeply meaningful to the
Jewish community that an or-
s be passed which will hasp
curb everything that Hainan
(stood for, namely hatred, dis-
crimination and repression."
Councilman Leonard Levine,
rho introduced the measure, said
had been drawn up to correct a
situation in which a pars eeaM
face public and pstiasS
erty and not be charged wish
vandalism "because there might
pot be compensible damage ore-
|ated in the act." He cited as an
example the daubing on a house
f a swastika or the letters KKK
with a substance which is re-
movable without damage to the
house. This is not covered under
existing law.
Levine said his bill made it a
misdemeanor to deface property,
even if no damage was done, if
that person placed such a symbol
or object "and knows or has
reasonable grounds to know it
'will arouse anger, alarm, or re-
sentment in others on the basis of
race, color, creed or religion'."
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right


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday. March 26,1MB
Mica Sponsors Art Competition for Students
condi el local art competitions for
high school students in order to
select artwork to be displayed in
the national exhibition
Mica noted that art work sub-
mitted by Palm Beach and Brow
ard County students will be on
display in the Norton Gallery of
Art in West Palm Beach from
June 1 through June 6.
"I believe that no group of
Americans is more creative, ex-
pressive, and curious about our
society than our young people."
said Mica. "This competition
enables us to encourage and rec-
ognize their rich and divi
artistic talents at a time when the
budgets of our local arts organi-
zations are being curtailed."
The competition, to be con-
ducted at no expense to tne
Federal government, is open to
any high school student in the
11th District. Artwork must be
two-dimensional and no larger
than 30 inches by 30 inches (un-
framed). Eligible categories are
paintings, drawings, collages,
and prints.
For further information, con-
tact the art instructors at the in-
dividual high schools or Con-
greasman M ica's office directly. |
MK's Resignation Means
Begin Loses Majority
Congressman Dan Mica (D..
Fla.t, announced plans for an art
competition for high school stu-
dents in his 11th Congressional
(Broward-Palm Beach) District.
The winning entry will be dis-
played later this year in a
national exhibition in the corridor
leading to the United States
Capitol.
According to Congressman
Mica, the art competition is part
of An Artistic Discovery, a na-
tionwide activity initiated by
members of the United States
House of Representatives to
recognize the creative talents of
young Americans. Between now
and Mav 31, Congressmen will
Margate's B'nai B'rith
Presents Musical Show
The B'nai B'rith lodge of Mar
gate, in a joint venture with Mar-
gate's B'nai B'rith Women's
chapter, is presenting its third
annual Musical Extravaganza at
8 p.m., Sunday, March 28, at
Coral Springs High School, 7201
W. Sample Rd.. about a mile west
of U.S. 441.
David Berger, fund-raising
chairman for the lodge, said that
Bernie Berns, witty com median
and story teller who has played
with nationally-famous stars, will
headline the show which includes
Nick and Heather Alien, known
as "The Scotties," musicians and
mimics, and Lee Barry, a
dynamic singer who has played
at Grossingers, Las Vegas and
Miami.
They will be accompanied by
The Willie Epstein Orchestra.
Proceeds of the $5 admission-
donation will be contributed to
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tions, Israel's Children Home,
Hillel. and Anti-Defamation
League.
Sam Tell is president of the
lodge; Irene Berger, president of
BBW. Tickets are available from
Berger, Lou Rosenberg, Mildred
Tell.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem
Begin s Likud-led coalition
will lose its one seat
majority in the Knesset
with the resignation of
Rabbi Haim Druckman,
member of the National Re-
ligious Party who is
Deputy Minister for Reli-
gious Affairs.
Druckman, an active opponent
of Israel's withdrawal from Sinai,
announced that he was quitting
the Knesset though not the
NKP because he could not
support the government's in-
tention to carry out the with
drawal next month. He said he
would submit his letter of resig-
nation to Interior Minister Yosef
Burg when the latter returns
from an overseas trip later this
week.
DRUCKMAN. an ardent sup-
porter of the Gush Emunim,
recently toured the United States
with a group of Israelis opposed
to the Sinai withdrawal. His
lobbying against the govern-
ment's polky among American
Jews brought him under severe
criticism at home. But Begin de-
fended his right to advocate hu
views.
In his latter to Burg, Druck-
man stated that he could no
longer be part of a government
that withdraws from "sn integnl
part of Eratz Israel."
The NKP, Begin s largest coa-
lition partner, is not expected to
force Druckman out of the party
because he represents a relatively
large constituency of NKP
voters. The coalition, meanwhile,
is expected to make major efforts
to convince the two-member
Idem faction to join the coalition
in order to restore its Knesset
majority. Telem was founded by
the late Moshe Dayan shortly be-
fore last June's Knesset elec-
tions.
"Let All Who Are Hungry Come And Eat...
And Celebrate The Passover."
63 Manischewilz @
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Board of Rabbis. P.O Box 214. lersev Qtv N| 07303
Add o little natural sweetness to the
beauty of your hoildoy. Enjoy the
wholesome goodness of Sun-Moid*
Raisins. Blue Ribbon* Figs ond
Sunsweet" Prunes. They're the Passover
treat that no one will poss up!
SUN-DIAMOND GROWERS
OF CALIFORNIA
ruonPASSOv.


Friday. March 26,1982
The Jewish fbfidian of Greater Fnr, f^^u

PRe7



Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Friday, March 26.ia^'

Community Calendar
Ford Wants to Meet With Arafat
FRIDAY. MARCH 26
Workman's Circle: 7:30 p.m..
General meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall
SATURDAY. MARCH 27
Jewish Community Center: 8
p.m.. Part II "Her Story in
History"' Theatrical perfor-
mance.
Temple Beth Or: 8 p.m..
Country Western Night. Maple-
wood Klementary School. Coral
Springs.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek Men's
Club: 8 p.m.. Musical Show.
Three acts. Donation $3.
Reserved Seating. Sunrise
Jewish Center.
SUNDAY. MARCH 28
Jewish Community Center: 8
p.m.. Part II "Her Story in
Taproots" Theatrical per-
formance.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.,
Games.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac:
7 p.m., Games.
Temple Beth Israel: 8 p.m.. Can-
tor Maurice Neu and family in
concert. Beth Israel. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
MONDAY. MARCH 29
Yiddish* GezeUaaft: 2 p.m., "In-
termarriage, the Future of the
Yiddish Family." Yiddish public
invited. Community Room. 8352
W Oakland Park Blvd. adjacent
to Harrison's.
Temple Kmanu-EI: 7:15 p.m..
Games.
Hadasaah Bermuda Club Herd:
IMA Luncheon and Card Party.
Drawings to choose IMA and
A h HA of year. Proceeds for child
education in Israel. Bermuda
Club Recreation Hall.
B'nai B nth North Broward
Council: 6:30 p.m.. Executive
Board; 8 p.m.. General delegates
meeting, speaker, Nancy Tobin.
regional director. South Florida
IIilk-1 Foundation.
TUESDAY. MARCH 30
Pioneer Women Na'Amat Hat
ikva Chapter: 11:30 a.m.. Gen-
eral meeting. White Elephant
Auction. Whiting Hall.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
12:15 p.m.. Games.
HADASSAH:
Ray us Tamarac Chapter:
noon. General meeting, Tamarac
Jewish Center.
North Lauderdale Caai Chap-
ter: noon Luncheon and Card
Party, North Lauderdale City
Hall. 7015 S.W. 71st Ave. Dona-
tion $4.
Temple Beth Israel Siaterhooa -
Deerfteld: 10 a.m.-3 p.m..
Annual -White Elephant Sale.
Admission free. Temple, Century
Village.
Temple One! B'aai Raphcl Slater
hood: Paid up membership
Luncheon. Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall
Braadek*: 5 p.m.. Parlor masting.
I'rt-m-fil for Brandeis University
Scholarship Fund. At the home
A Anita I'erlman.
WEDNESDAY. MARCH 31
Hadassah LChayim Plantation
Chapter: Life Member and As-
sociate Member Function.
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale Women's Divi-
sion: 12:30 p.m.. Woodlands
$180 Luncheon, Home of Lenore
Schulman.
Women's Leagne for Israel -
Margate Chapter: Donor Day,
Program, Don Stoller, Musician.
Gibby's Restaurant.
Pioneer Women Deerfteld Negev
Chapter: Testimonial Luncheon
honoring Estelle Rappaport.
Reservations Kona Shimel.
C ryslal Lake Country Club.
B'nai 7.ion Singles Chapter:
7:.to p.m.. Social get together.
Broward Federal. 3000 North
University Drive.
THURSDAY. APRIL 1
Jewish National Fund: After-
noon. Executive Committee
meeting.
Temple Emanu-EI. Men's Club:
8 p.m.. Hoard meeting.
Brandeis West Broward Chap-
ter: a.m.. Board meeting.
American Savings Bank, Com-
mercial Blvd. and State Rd. 7.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Lakes Chapter: Board
Meeting.
Sunrise Chapter: 11:30 a.m.,
General meeting, Entertainment
by Phoebe Negelow Chorus. Nob
Hill Recreation Center, Sunset
Strip.
Plantation Lodge: 8 p.m..
General meeting. Speaker, John
Sayles, U.S. Government Trial
Counsel, Dekke Auditorium.
Tamarac Chapter: 9:30 a.m.-
noon. Board meeting. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
ORT North Broward Section:
10 a.m.. Board meeting. Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall. 4300 N.W.
36th St.
Hadaaaah Sunrise Shalom
Chapter: 11:30 a.m.. General
meeting. Tamarac Jewish Center.
WASHINGTON
Former President Gerald Ford
has offered to meet Palestine
Liberation Organization Chief
Yasir Arafat as a "private
citizen" to further PLO partici-
pation in the Middle East peace
process. Ford, on a business trip
to Kuwait, reportedly made the
offer at an impromptu press
conference there. He said Arafat
would have to "recognize that
any such meeting would mean an
admission on his part that Israel
would be recognized by him and
his people."
Ford made it clear that he was
speaking for himself and that he
would not be representing the
U.S. government should he meet
with Arafat. He reiterated his
belief that the PLO "should par-
ticipate in any future negotia-
tions" for a comprehensive peace
in the Middle East. Ford, and
former President Jimmy Carter
expressed the same view to
reporters last October after at-
tending the funeral of President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt in Cairo.
Egyptian Emphasizes
Ties of Friendship
TEL AVIV Egyptian
Foreign Minister Kama! Hassan
Ali arrived here Monday for high
level discussions with senior Is-
raeli officials on details of Israel's
withdrawal from Sinai next
month and the continuing
normalization process between
the two countries. The talks,
which opened in Jerusalem Tues-
day, constitute the fourth session
of the Israeli-Egyptian Joint
Commission on normalization.
Hassan Ali. who is also Deputy
Premier, heads an Egyptian
delegation that includes Minister
of State for Foreign Affairs Bou-
tros Ghali. They were greeted at
the airport by Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon who said he was
confident that the talks in Jeru-
salem will produce "further
achievements and that this v J
will contribute to the peace L
t ween our two countries." I
Hassan Ali. addressing J
hosts as "dear friends," strenj
that the "primary basis of our*!
lations is to fully respect andjLj
plement the obligations and coal
mitments stipulated in the peactl
treaty, regardless of any issuetorl
developments that may arise ]
the course of our hard won peace. I
ful and friendly relations.
CAMP GREEN LANE
fOR SOYS
FO GIRLS
"Where Happinea Counts"
1982 Full season enrollment fee, $1795
ACTIVITIES. Baseball
softball. basketball foot-
. ball, soccer, volleyball.
/hockey, gymnastics,
swimming, boating,
fishing, canoeing, water
skiing, arts and crafts,
dance, nature, pioneering,
riflery, archery,
photography, go-karts.
Horseback riding, tennis,
drama. Resident
physician and nurse.
$1795 incl. laundry,
medical insurance.

Winter Office:
335 Montgomery Ave.
Bala Cynwyd PA. 19004
Call Collect
Jerry Stein
(215) 667-2500
We do business
the right way.
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Select from these and
other Internationally
Famous Designers:
Cacharel
Givenchy
Diane von Furstenberg
Egon von Furstenberg
Gloria Vanderbilt
Ralph Lauren (Polo)
Roberto Elliot
Sassoon
(while supply lasts)
Designer Frames -**
or distance lenses, regularly $60.00, now $2 9 9 5 *omptotol
Invisible Bifocal Lenses
with Designer Frames, regularly $120.00,now $^ Q Q C complete!
YOU MUST BRING IN AD TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF VALUES!
Higher powers, astigmatic correction, overall* leases, and tint extra.
< apply to post-cataract lenses
m Offer may be withdrawn at anytime aaBB^aaBaBaBnBBi aaawaani
(LAUDERDALE LAKES
4850 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
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(across from Florida
Medical Cantor)
4*5-2020
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OPTICIANS
QfWc Located In Madtcal and Pro*tonal BufcHnp,


Friday, March 2.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
Page 9
AT PALM SPRINGS 3 Abraham J. Gittelson
lleftl, associate director of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education and director' of education
(or the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, is congratulated for hie stirring speech at
the United Jewish Appeal meeting at the Palm
Springs 3 clubhouse. Congratulations were ex-
tended by William Kattberg, general co-chairman
of the Greater Margate Community Area UJA
committee, who presided at the meeting when the
residents of the community were honored. Mil-
dred Kalter, vice president of Palm Springs 3
Condominium Assn., accepted the plaque on
behalf of the residents. Others at the head table
are Bud Weinstein, Palm Springs UJA committee
chairman, and co-chairmen Bert Chalmer and
Norman Bernstein.
Begin is Renewing Invitation to
Mubarak for Israel Visit
From JTA Sources
Despite President Hosni
lubarak's recent comment that
irael shouldn't dictate his
cinerary in the event of a visit
ere. Egypt's Foreign Minister
imal Hassan AU said, after a
l-minute meeting last week with
lie Minister Menachem
egin. that Begin has renewed
us invitation to Mubarak to visit
srael.
Ali, in Jerusalem for three days
i Iry to get "new momentum" in
le Palestine autonomy talks, did
t say when Mubarak would
usii or whether the trip would
|ndude Jerusalem, the point of
lifterence that has held up the
Halt
Ali also worked with Israeli
officials on final details of the
nai turnover.
the Dutch Signal Corps and all of
the 90-member Italian Navy de-
tachment as they get accustomed
to the climate and prepare for the
active assignment when Israel
turnover the Sinai Peninsula to
Egypt on April 25.
Director general of the MFO is
Leamon Hunt, 64, a retired For-
eign Service troubleahooter from
Oklahoma who headed the U.S.
Sinai Field Mission in 1978,
supervising the Egypt-Israel
cease-fire.
Lt. Gen. Frederik Bull-Hansen
of Norway is the over-all peace-
keeping Commander.
AT HAWAIIAN GARDENS PHASE 3 Roz Weissman, chairman
of the Phase 3 United Jewish Appeal committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale, presents the Award of Merit recog-
nixing the contributions of the residents of the community to Jewish
causes. Accepting it is Leon Wasserberger, president of Hawaiian
Gardens Phase 3. He and the Ladies Club, headed by Coll Levy, and
the Men's Out, headed by Herman Gold, sponsored the breahfast
attended by 140 persons who made commitments to the 1963 UJA
campaign exceeding their total pledges last year.
MOLLIE GOODMAN
ACADEMIC HIGH SCHOOL
IN ISRAEL
FOR AMERICAN STUDENTS
(10th, 11th, 12th gradts)
On the ZOA Ktar Silver campus Full academic program in
Engtsn. credits tranttarabts to U.S. high schools, enrich-
rrtf in Hebraic studies. Held trips. agriculhKal experience
Supervised by the Israel Ministry of Education with the coop-
eration ot the WZO
(
Oast ef Maft total Esaaaaa to I
Jtcrt4L*ey0iimwZO*Hoa>
4Ea*3eK MmVa*.NY. 10011 g12)an-H
V
Meanwhile, airlifted bv El A
lanes to Shurra el Sheikh, the
[first detachment of 660 VS
I troops from the Fort Bragg, N.C
I based 82nd Airborne Division ar
rived last week in the Sinai i
[to become part of the 11-nation
2,500-member Multinational
I Peacekeeping Force and Ob-
ervera (MFO) along the Egypt
Israel border.
The light infantry airborne
unit will be followed by a 366-
ember logistical support group.
his unit will be based at MFO
eadquarters at El Gorah, 360
oiles north, on the Mediter-
n near the Israeli border.
At the southern MFO base, the
1.8. troops will patrol the nearby
trait of Than with three 125-
minesweepers. The troops
be joined by 100 members of
sets U0 NCW
PARIS Prominent person
ties from the United States
I Western Europe have report-
d|y promised to attend this week
I United Nations Education, Sci-
entific and Cultural Organisation
[UNESCO) conference aponaored
>V the Palestine Liberation Or
mzation to set up an interne-
>1 association for 'the pro-
i of Palestinian culture, art
I national monuments."
Omar Maaalha, the PLO
wver to UNESCO who en-
ounced the forthcoming
**. eaid it will be attended
former U.S. Attorney General
"unsay Clark; Irish statesman
McBride; and Britain's
Ambassador to the UN,
I Caradon.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 26, ij
Jewish Community Center
Expanding PreSchool Program
JCC
The JCC announces the expan-
sion of its Karly Childhood Pro-
gram to include Nursery School,
for children who are three years
old by Oct. 31 and a Pre-Kinder-
garten, for children who will be
lour years old by Oct. 31.
These "new" Pre-school
classes, along with Toddler
Workshop, for two and three year
old, are now taking registration
lor the 19H2-83 school year, which
begins Aug. 25.
The popularity of the Toddler
program, along with the ability
to attract well-qualified staff
members has led to the Karly
Childhood Program expansion.
Classes are being offered from
9-12 noon and 12-3:30 p.m., while
extended care is being offered
from 8-9 a.m. and 3:30-5:30 p.m.
Both morning and afternoon
classes offer two, three, or five
day a week options: Toddler
workshop is only available in the
morning.
Because of the Center's im-
provements in facilities, new
openings for the Summer Toddler
Workshop for children two to
three and a half, are now also
available. These children are
divided by age so that they can
enjoy the best possible kind of
group experience.
I'd Hasan, director of the Early
Childhood program at JCC can
be reached at 792-6700 for further
information, including the latest
information of proposed tours
and other programs for young
children at the Center.
JCC's Le Browse
THRIFT SHOP
needs your saleable:
Furniture
BricABrac
Small Appliances
Your contributions of new and gently used merchandise Is tax deduc-
tible-all profits help support The Jewish Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale
JCC
JCC's LeBrowse THRIFT SHOP. 4314 N. State Rd. 7
Lauderdale Lakes
For furniture pickup call JCC 792-6700
JCC
Free Service for Seniors Seeking Jobs
MERCEDE CINEMA 4
ISRAELI FILM FESTIVAL
"sxncr rat ^yaoe
<::*
55*

SUMBE M.VD
|
UNIVERSITY M
PLANTATION
STARTS
FRI.
MAR.
19th
A free employment service for
employers and for senior adults
has been established by the
Hroward County Service Agency
for Senior Citizens.
Known as the Senior Employ-
ment Opportunities Program
(SEOP), the agency has its office
ul the Jewish Community Center,
6MM W. Sunrise Blvd., Planta-
tion.
The field monitor for SEOP is
lielle Wiener who said that the
number of available jobs for older
workers has been steadily in-
creasing. She said employers are
beginning to appreciate the
economic value of experienced
mature workers.
Quite often, she noted, the
older job seeker assumes age will
be a barrier to getting employ-
ment. That's the reason for
SEOP, Wiener said, since em-
ployers can, without charge, list
their employment needs with the
agency, and SEOP, in turn, can
Council Meeting In Jerusalem
W')1D>0 *3H
THANK GOO FOB THIS BfAUTIfUl GIFT'
-MA'ARIV
HEART WARMING AND INTELLIGENT
vtDIOT AHARONOT
REMARKABLE PERFORMANCE OF BAR VOTAM
HA ARET2
'SINCERE. GENUINE
BAR-VOTAM PRESENTS A PIECE OF LIFE
-HAOLAM HAZE
-StarriAf
REUVEN BAR VOTAM
ALFRED STEINHAROT
IN HEBREW
WITH ENGI ISM SUBTITLES
PARIS-(JTA) -The
Political Affairs Committee of
the 21 -member states Council of
Europe announced that it will
hold one of its next sessions in
Jerusalem but added that this
does "not mean an endorsement
of the Israeli government's posi-
Hamburg To
Memorialize Poet
BONN (JTA) The city of
Hamburg has announced plans to
tract a memorial to the poet,
lleinrich Heine, to replace the
one destroyed by the Nazis be-
cause of Heine's Jewish origin.
The project was announced
less than a month after the Uni-
versity of Dusseldorf. the city
where Heire was born, voted 44-
41 to reject proposals to rename
I he university after Heine. Ham-
burg commissioned sculptor
Waldermar Otto of Bremen to
build the new Heine memorial
modeled on the old one.
It will be erected in front of th
Hamburg City Hall and is iiected to ba officially dedicated
in May.
tion on the Golan and Jeru-
salem."
The chairman of the Com-
mittee. British Labor MP Tom
Urwin announced that the de-
cision to meet in Jerusalem,
probably next May, was final.
The session will be held at the
Knesset.
The Council of Ministers, re-
presenting the member govern-
ments, appealed last month to
the Parliamentary Assembly, an
advisory body, to cancel its Jeru-
salem meeting.
assist the older job seeal
whether it be for parttimeorhjl
time work, with referral td\
placement services.
Employers needing worked
and senior adults in need of *
are welcome to call the Sennj
Employment Opportunities Pid
gram at the Jewish ( ommunitil
Center 792-6700.
Seek Passover
Fund Support
Elli Levy of Jewish Conra]
nity Center's W EC A RE vo
Uer program, is appealing,onbl
half of WECAKE. to orgujJ
lions and individuals to assail
providing Passover fcl
packages to families in NcnM
Broward who might not otajl
wise be able to celebrate, joyosJ
ly, the Festival of Freedom I
year.
She asks that contribution^
sent Ul WECAKI. Pi
Fund, to her attention, at
Jewish t'ommunitv Center.i
V\ Sunrise Blvd.. I'lanlati
:i:i:il;i.
ELIJAHS CUP
It was always the fanciest one on the Passover
table Remember'?
You used to watch with delight as Grandpa
filled it with Manischewitz wine-for it was your hon-
or (of all the grandchildren!) to run to the door
and open it for Elijah
Now, even though you practice ail the same
familiar Seder rituals you did as a child-the Four
Questions, chanting the plagues, Dayenu, eat-
ing the bitter herbs and hard baled egg, seeking
and finding the Aphikoman, singing Chad Gadya
-the ritual of Elijah's cup is the one you particu-
larly enjoy
Only now, you're the one who fills the cup The
same fancy cup The same Manischewitz wine
And it's your grandchild who opens the door for
Elijah.
Manischewitz wishes you
a Zissen and Kosher Pesach
Manischewitz Wines are produced and bottled
under strict Rabbinical supervision by Rabbi
O Joseph I Singer and Rabbi Solomon B Shapiro
Manischewitz Israeli Wines are
bottled under the strict supervision of the
Chief Rabbinate of Petah-Tiqva, Israel
A complete assortment of Traditional.
Cream. Cordial and Cocktail type wines.
as well as Israeli wines.
MANISCHEWITZ WINE CO.. NEW YORK. NY 11232
Not since the asking of The Four Questions
has something so tiny made it so big.
4,
it s Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big m
Jewish homes lor years Tetley knows that |ust as soy lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true lof
tea leaves That's why for rich, refreshing tea. Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier'
Kosher for Passover
TONVRANUAU
TETLEY. TEA -. .

day
March 26,1982
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Speak Out' for Older Women's Concerns
The Broward County Commie-
, on the Status of Women has
duled a "Speak-Out" to hear
and recommendations
cerning Older Women,
fhe forum will take place from
a.m. to noon, Monday, April
fat the Holiday Park Social
Lx. 844 NE 7th Ave., Fort
[derdale.
,-sponsored by the City of
It Lauderdale and the Area
fcicy for Aging, the forum will
I women a four-minute oppor-
|'ty to share experience and
test alternatives for the older
Jan. Among the subjects that
Id be addressed to the at-
Jing Broward County Com-
Interfaith
ling Seminar
on Aging
the Interfaith Committee of
[Jewish Federation of Greater
Lauderdale is joining
|ward County Clergy Council,
th Broward Board of Rabbis,
Lrch Women United, National
[ference of Christians and
\- IVderation's Chaplaincy
omission, and the Greater
Lauderdale Ministerial Ad-
list ration in sponsoring an all-
leadership Seminar on
kg-
|lcri:\ and congregations of ail
h- are being invited to take
in the seminar scheduled for
a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Tuesday,
11, at the Florida Atlantic
lersily on Commercial Blvd.,
, Lauderdale.
lie opening keynote speakers
he Dr. Louis L. Amoto, med-
praclitioner in gerontology.
Dr. Sol Landau, director of
I.ile Institute. They willdis-
i he physical, emotional and
l features of aging.
luring a session titled "Older
\inl No Place for Sissies,"
speakers tentatively
klulfd are Dr. Ed Marcus of
Lauderdale; Claire Mitchell
ne Broward County Human
Jtions division on the Status
omen; Sister Teresa of St.
ews church, and Rabbi
lecai Brill of Laudcrhill.
kndv Kethtschaffer, director
In Area Agency on Aging,
[moderate an afternoon ses-
devoted to resources and
>'- available in the commu-
\niong scheduled speakers
|l \elyn I tanner of Deerfk'ld
lh s Century Village We Care
lnleers, Elsie Delderfeld of
and a representative of
i>wed Persons Service.
h< dosing session will be
|feii lo developing a plan for
In lor congregation and the
adult.
Free Movies
uward Federal is presenting
fiHivie, li<-stcr Street, at 1
Tuesday. March 30, in its
fiumly room at 3000 N. Uni-
fy Dr., Sunrise. Open to the
fc, admission is free.
UI toward Federal is providing
blood-pressure reading
m its 5518 W. Oakland
"Ivd.. UuderhOl, com-
ly room, every second and
) Tuesday beginning Tuee-
Vpril 13.
-alk on Smoking
Edward Coopersmith, ape-
in pulmonary diseases,
Uses how smoking affects
nnker and the people around
Bmoker in an illustrated
on "Smoke Gets in Your
und Lungs" at 7:30 p.m.,
May, April 1 at Imperial
Medical Center. 6401 N.
?! Hwy Fort lauderdale.
Mion is free but raeerva-
re required. Call the Center
>. Est. 770i.
missioners are single women,
transportation, crime protection,
political action, housing, health!
employment, finding resources.
Mildred Gerstein chairs the
sub-committee on Older Women
which is planning the event. A
registration fee of $2 per person,
to cover material costs and
coffee, is requested from
potential speakers and listeners.
Persons interested in attending
should forward a check payable
to the Broward County Commis-
sion on the Status of Women,
Governors Club, 111 E. LasOlas
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale 33301.
Broward residents who wish to
speak at the April 19 forum
should call the Commission 923-
5829. The Planning Committee
suggests that participants bring
a picnic lunch so that the dia-
logue and socializing can con-
tinue in Holiday Park immedi-
ately following the forum.
In 1882, Sam Breakstone put every
dime into his sour cream and cottage cheese.
But you don't have to.
In his day, Sam Breakstone never compromised when it came to making the
highest quality cottage cheese and sour cream.
But if his standards weren't so high, his all natural cottage cheese and sour cream
wouldn't taste so delicious today.
Sam Breakstone never cut comers to make his dairy products. But you can, by
cutting out our coupons.

biSSIT QOEhT
Mr. Grocer: Kraft. Inc will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named product(s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
uct to cover all redemptions. Coupon
SAVE 1 BREAKSTONE'S COTTAGE CHEESE
1(K
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law. and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft. Inc. Dairy Group. P.O. Box
1799. Clinton. Iowa 52734
Expires 9/30/82
1M30D lb557^
(HISIT OOEht
Mr Grocer: Kraft, Inc will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
pan 7< handling aftowance provided
you redeemed on your retail safe*
of the named producHs) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
uct to cover al redemptions Coupon
SAVE 1 BREAKSTONES SOUR CREAM.
HK
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
lestiicted by law. and may not be
signed or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
appacabfe tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft. Inc. Dairy Group. P.O. Box
1799, CUnton. tow. 52734
/30/tt.
14300 IbSbbO

J
Famous since 1882
4*1981 KRAFT. IMC
va^V



Pace 12
The Jewish Fbridian of Oreafr Fort LaudtrdaU
PrMr.lUid,2t,n
Mailgrams Urged]Support for Sales Tax Increase
Vice President George Bush Spej
At Conference Friesere Attended
Vice President George H.
Buh. US. Attorney GfoereJ
William French Smith end Israeli
Ambassador to the United States
Mosbe Arens were among the
guest speakers this week at the
Young Leadership conference
which Carol and Paul Frieeer at-
tended in Washington. D.C.
It was the third annual United
Jewish Appeals Young Leader
ship Conference for more than
1,500 young Jewish leaders from
communities throughout the
nation. Concentrating on critical
domestic and international issues
that wiB affect Jewish life at
home and abroad for the coming
decade, the Frieeers took part m
m intensive three-day period of
workshops, seminars, study ses-
sions and meetings at which Vice
, President Bush and others^-
Among the other
were Hyman BookbinderrWi
mgton representative of
American Jewish Commit.
Mark Talisman, director of i
Washington office of the i
of Jewish Federations; Ah
H. Fox man. associate
director on international
for the Anti-Defamation
of B'nai Brith; Warren
berg, director of public affajnl
B'nai Brith.
The conference was m
chaired by Karen AcuerofWi
ington, and Steven Greet*
Metropolitan New Jersey.
Agron of Denver is chaj
UJA Young Women's
ship Cabinet. Her count,
Edward B. Robin of Los,
DeerfkU B'nai Brith Oman Chwnbet
In the names of the partici-
pants in the Community Rela-
tions Committee's Mailgram
Bank, mailgrams urging support
for the Florida State House of
Representatives approved one-
cent sales tax increase were sent
to Broward county's State
Senators Bill Stevens, Van Poote
and James A. Scott.
. The Senate apsssviH the safes
to Gev. Oakess. Scott and
Steven voted far the is mil
Van Peale voted scahist it
The increased sales tax will
help maintain vital social services
provided in the local community.
The Jewish community of Brow-
ard County has 47 percent of its
population aged 65 and over,
compared to the general com-
munity's population of only 27
percent 65 and over.
CRC pointed out that unless
the additional funds that could be
generated through increased
sales, the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale would
have to allocate more of its funds
for local needs because of the
Federal budget cuts for social
services for the elderly and
others. This would reduce the
percentage of funds allocatedI for
vital services in Israel and else-
where in the world for Jews in
need.
Lawrence M. Schuval. CRC *""?*^**2*'
director, urges those who would pnnted hare and return
kike to participate in the Mail
Federation.
the form
it to the
At its installation luncheon
last Wednesday, the ?***
Beach B'nai Brith lodge paid
tribute to Dr. Sterling Price, ex-
ecutive vice president of the
Deerfield Beach Chamber of
CoCTliis*IC*.
In applauding his work in the
community, the lodge also took
I note of previous service as a min-
ister for 33 years, serving four
churches in that time in several
states, moat notably in St. Lost i
Mo., where the Jewish ass/
nitv contributed funds for
garden of tress in the Isj
Forest of Martyrs in his honor
The lodge, at the lunchmj
Crystal Lego Country CU>|
Pompano Bench, cited Dr. M
for dedication to the ides* |
benevolence, brotherhood
harmonious Irving with ha I
THIS MONTH, A DOUBLE CELEBRATION:
Ties to
AntMsrad, says Ms*
WASHINGTON Vies Ptea-
ident George Bonk
the Reagan
efforts tohront
the Arab
encourage
not "an anti-Israel pohcy
On the contrary, it's enor-
mously advantageous to Israel.
Bash told the more than 1.600
Jhe country attending the third
annual United Jewish Appeal
Young leadership Conference at
trie Washington Hilton
Bush maintained that the UA
interests in the Middle East "is
in not allowing Soviet-backed
radical states to threaten the
stability of the region. It is in the
interest of peace, hi the
of stability, that there be
Anwar Sadat's and
Kbaddafis"
IT'S THE 34th AMMVERSARY
OF THE NDEPENDECE OF
THE STATE OF ISRAEL..
AND ITS THE 3294th
ANMVERSARY (XJMMEMOR ATNG
THE EXODUS.-
!
At the same time. Bosh
I that the U.S. and Israel
rategk slies" and "par-
friends, joined by com
_ and sepiretiona." He
said the Administration is com-
mitted to the security of Israel
and to the "Camp David accords
m the omy way to wage peace" hi
the Mideast
HAPPY PSSACH!
HAPPY INVPM>NCi t>AY!
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Friday, March 26.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdnl*
Page 13
T
IRT Month Proclaimed by Mayors
*
Beatrice Blackman, president
the Woodlands North chapter
(fomen's American ORT (Orga-
zation for Rehabilitation
)ugh Training) and Shirley
Dssman, also of Woodlands,
{T Day chairman for the 27-
[lapirr North Broward Region,
ceive the proclamation issued
Tamarac's Mayor Walter
lick establishing ORT month in
city "in recognition of the
il achievements of the
Iganization.
[A similar proclamation was
jed by Lauderhill's Mayor
Ugene Cipolloni on behalf of the
Jverrary chapter which met this
to view the movie "There
No Losers" about one of the
(T schools in Israel.
[Also this week, the Ocean Mile
papier meeting featured a fash-
i show.
OKTDay March30
Mrs (irossman, 'noting that
^ir are 4,200 ORT members In
North Broward Region, said
I Barbara vShaplso. firssidinU
the Kejrkin. WiflrW4he afiMcer
ihe OKI Day luncheon at
| id a.m., Tuesday, March 30.
I the Shaker Village clubhouse,
marac.
ORT
Lauderd ale-Ridge
IKI-AI Airlines will present an
iistrated slide show about Isra-
|at the noon, Thursday, April
. meeting of the Lauderdale-
dge chapter of Women's Amer-
v> ORT at the Lauderdale
kes Public Safety Bldg., 4300
Mlh St. A mini-lunch will be
ved.
olocaust Memorial
|The community is invited to
*er.d a Day of Remembrance
vice at 10 a.m.. Wednesday.
Dnl 21 at Sunrise Lakes Phase
I Satellite 15 clubhouse. Joseph
Wdhar said the Yiddish Culture
.of > 1 will commemor-
the Warsaw Ghetto uprising
or.ldhw2XI,Mi,,i0n Marty *
BNAI B'RITH
Ocean Chapter
lny Simone, international
jer, will be the featured enter-
"f on Tuesday. April 20.
k uf cean ChPter of Enai
p1"* Women meets.
Paid-up Membership Lunch-
'and 'retaliation of officers for
joining year will also be fea-
JM at the noon meeting to be
ia at Jirvta HsJL 4601 -N.
an Blvd.. Lauderdale-by-the-
[Paid up and proepective mem-
irs may contact gather Henry
?reservations.
TEMPLE
SHAARAY TZEOEK
Siaterhood
IHose Weuw wUl speak on
fyths about the Jewish P*>
briia9it^',!**,:*Wedn**
P meeting of the T
Sha'aray Tzedek, Sunrise Jewish
Center Sisterhood at the Temple.
Mrs. Weiss, who is a retired
teacher from New York, has done
extensive public relations work
for the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith.
Mental Health
Forum
On Tuesday, April 6, the Men-
tal Health Association of
Broward County will sponsor its
annual Mental Health Forum at
South Florida State Hospital, on
University Drive, south.of Holly-
wood Boulevard in Hollywood.
Registration will begin at 8:30
a.m.
Mental health professionals
will provide educational and
informative sessions for lay peo-
ple as well as professionals. The
one day forum will feature 16 dif-
ferent sessions on "The Family."
Among the topics to be discussed
will be "How Families Csn Cope
With Alcohol and Drugs."
"Teenage Sexuality," "Manag-
ing Stress," and "Understanding
the Aging Process."
The forum will be open to the
public. For further information
call the Mental Health Associa-
tion at 566-6010.
Family
Cantor Howard Neu of North
Miami and Vedalyn Neu of New
York City will join their father,
Cantor Maurice Neu of Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Sunrise, in a Can-
torial-Israeli-Yiddish and popular
music concert at 8 p.m., Sunday,
Mar. 28, at the Temple.
Joining in the family concert
will also be Cantor Neu s wife, an
accomplished pianist, and their
grandchildren. Carol and Wendy,
who will play piano and flute
numbers respectively.
Admission to Neu Family
Concert is by donation of $5 for
reserved sestinK and $3 for
general admission. Proceeds go
to Temple funds.
/
NOW
LAND O LAKES
IS KOSHER
FOR PASSOVER.
Here's a $1 refund on
our Kosher for Passover Butter.

. UNSALTEDx,, BUTTER
We'll send you a dollar back for enjoying your favorite butter.
Land O Lakes, now made specially Kosher for Passover. Enjoy the
special delicate flavor of LAND O LAKES* Unsalted Butter this
Passover. Look for the specially-tagged Mb. cartons at your store.
And get $1 in return!
Cop>rt#H C tndOUkm. Inc. IM2
r
i
i
i
i
i
i
L,
NAILTOi Land O'Lakes Passover Refund
r. o. Box 1011
Norwood MM 55368
I'm enclosing the "Kosher lor Passover sticker and the proof of purchase seal
from a one-pound carton of LAND O LAKES" Unsalted Butter. Send me 91
pleaar
Address-
Ofy--------
Mar nmaaM mmM b* MBamf
orpaa i nui m **<<*" bWMUmr"
JabSL IM2 VoM
1
I
I
I
wu^mtS^nrTtlXVfln, *********** w?*"*-
n proMttm. td o. murwt* rtrtcfd by Uw. ^^
State.
ap-
HM





Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU_______
Friday. March
26,19
New Biography of Maimonides
Federation Confab
Mainxmidea. By Abraham Joahna Heecbd; translated by Joachim
Nengroacbei. Farrar. Straus and Giroux, 19 Union Square Weat. New
York. NY 10003.288 pages. $15.
.total Jtshia If s*l
JUJB
Jewish Books
in Review
m a f*nr f n*i *nA too* fcmw rf
U IM S >ort. N 10*10
Reviewed by Seymour Siegel.
Professor of Ethica and
TheoJogy. Jewish Theological
Seminary of America.
This volume was published in
German in 1935 when Heschel
was 2H years old. It was received
enthusiastically when it ap-
peared. Some 45 years after its
original publication, the book has
finally appeared in English, in a
felicitious translation by Joachim
Neugroschel. All students of
Judaism now have available to
them a superb account of the life
and works of Moses Ben
Maimon, the Kambam ." Its
publication April 1. is an im-
portant scholarly event.
Heschel s biography is based
on original sources. The full spec-
trum of the great sage's amazing
life is skillfully and movingly
presented. We learn about
Maimonides who was Judaism's
greatest philosopher, his epoch?
greatest halakhist. the effective
rabbi of the Jewish community in
Kgypt. one of history's greatest
physicians, and an important
personality in the court of the
Muslim rulers of Egypt. Heschel
lines his portrait with skill,
clarity, and eloquence. All in all.
Maimonides is an intellectual de-
light.
In Heschel s view. Maimonides
is not the cold rationalist he is
frequently depicted to be. Rather.
he is seen as a warm human being
who is very much aware of the
mysteries that surround us and
which even the sharpest intel-
lectual thrusts cannot really
penetrate.
In one chapter, later published
as a monograph in the Louis
Ginsberg Jubilee Volume, we
learn about Maimonides' preoc-
cupation with the idea of
prophecy. The clue is Ram bam s
report that his family preserved a
tradition handed down from
father to son "since the Destruc-
tion of the Temple that in the
year 1216 the spirit of prophetic
illumination would return to the
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world." There is every indication
that Maunonides believed that be
could train himself to reach the
level of prophecy. He would ac-
complish this by extraordinary
intellectual endeavor and by
strenuous efforts to develop the
personal qualities which are in-
dispensible for prophetic inspira-
tion. "Maimonides sought
prophecy." writes Heschel. "be-
cause, from his youth on. he
sensed the limits of the intellect.''
In his commentary to the
Mishna. Rambam writes: "with
all his wisdom, his research and
efforts, man has no other choice
tahn to leave his business in the
hands ol the Creator, to pray to
Him and beg Him to grant un-
derstanding, lead him to the right
road and reveal the mysteries to
him." The austere philosopher
acknowledges that prayer is
factor in the process of thinking.
Kspecially moving is Heschel's
description of the last days of
Maimonides. The philosopher
turns from contemplation of the
Divtoa to the imitation of the
Divine. He realizes that reason
can go only so far in understand-
ing the realm of God. Beyond all
our philosophizing lies more
mystery. The human task is to
imitate God to help suffering
and anxious human beings find
serenity and happiness. The
philosopher becomes an activist.
He helps the Jews of Egypt and
the Jews of Yemen, and intensi-
fies his medical practice.
Maimonides was a deeply feel-
ing human being who achieved
almost super-human results in
intellectual pursuits. He wanted,
especially in later years, to im-
merse himself in the world, to
help and to heal.
To really understand the
greatest Jew of the Middle Ages,
a writer needed to be an eminent
scholar and a deeply pious man.
Abraham Joshua Heschel was
one of the few individuals in our
century who had mastered the
tools of technical scholarship and
who labored so heroically to im-
prove God's world. The result is
this book the best biography of
Maimonides now available in
English.
Contiaaed from Paaje l:
emigration: government affairs
in Florida: needs and new ap-
proaches for Jewish singles, and
a how-to session on leadership
development.
Rabbi Irving Greenberg will be
the scholar -in-residence, speaking
at the Erev Shabbat dinner, the
Shabbat service, again at the
Havdalah service preceding the
dinner honoring Congressman
Claude Pepper, and delivering a
summary at closing brunch.
Joel Arnon. Israel's Consul
General for the State of rin
mil be one of the speakers ,J
Saturday night dinner which
include a multi-media C81
presented by Congregation
analom choir of Orlando.
The national president of
Council of Jewish Federate
Martin E. Citrin, will attend)
sessions which are co spons
by CJF and the State ass
tion, in cooperation with
regional office of the United.
ish Appeal.
Bring back that
homemade taste
for
^Pl IftORSCHT
Ufi 0/ ;l8f
Gold'S Borscht
Ifttimefor
happiness, good food
and Sorrento.
Sorrento wishes all
our friends a happy,
healthy passover holi-
day Its a time for the
joy of family gather-
ings, a time for remem-
bering and sharing.
Sorrento Ricotta s be-
come a tradition at
family celebrations.
We re proud to be a
part of your life.
Have a joyous feast!
THE BEST
ITALIAN
CHEESE IN
AMERICA!


, March 26,1982
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Page 15
rowsin' th
roward
Ith meat levine
If somebody would have told us that we would have to fight
\Semititm again, we wouldn't have believed it. If somebody
I iu that people would try to deny that it happened, we
dn't have believed it. If somebody told us that the Nati
, would start up again, we wouldn't have believed it."
storyteller,
Holocaust
author,
bright, lecturer, Holocaust
vor Elie Wieael, currently a
professor at Florida In-
Eonal University, mad*
(comment during an inter-'
earlier this month .. .
ling of the Holocaust, Tuee-
tpril 20, is Yom Hashoa,
| of Remembrance. Syna-
throughout North Brow-
ed many organizations will
ndiv idual memorial services
the week of April 18-24,
ned as Days of Remem-
by Florida's Gev. Bob
im.
[orah, rescued from Czecho-
lia, among those in the
lust Torah repository in
ninister Synagogue in
|n, has been brought here
da and Dr. Jay Green of
11ion. They are giving it to
toward Jewish Congrega-
tonsecration will take place
during Holocaust service, Friday,
April 28, at the congregation's
synagogue, 7420 NW 5th St..
Plantation
Moadale spanks March 28 at
Heritage Awards dinner for
Friends of Yeshiva University at
Temple Emanu-El in Miami
Beach ... A partnership headed
by Jeffrey M. Cohen, Plantation
Inn Investors Ltd., bought the
76-unit Plantation Inn Motel at
375 N State Rd 7 Rabbi Lean
KfaakU, co-director of ADL's
Dept. of Interfaith Affairs and
Dr. Bngane Fisher, executive
secretary for Jewish-Catholic Re-
lations National Conference for
Catholic Bishops, discussed
"Religion and Politics: Interfaith
Perspectives" last Sunday at
Barry University .
Jengress, the "rebbitxen" who
spoke March 11 at Temple Beth
Torah, Tarnsrac, may return to
North Broward to speak next
month in Sunrise.
Jack Pana will speak about
generic drugs at the JCC Senior
Adult special meeting 1 p.m.,
Thursday. April 1, at the Center
at 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation. Children from He-
brew Day School will present a
special program. Refreshments
and dancing follow Gary R.
Genoa, president of Mount Sinai
Medical Center Foundation,
general chairman of Israel Bond
campaign for South Florida, is
opening a branch of his Miami-
baaed Gerson, Preston and Co.,
certified public accounting firm
in Pompano Beach.
Talat oar faatt! Every weak
the Jewish Fsdsffsxloa of Greater
Fort taadsrdals hears fraan
several of its -ilisntil|i who
faflsd to get a copy otThe Jewish
Floridian of Greater Fort
Lauderdaie now being mail de-
livered by U.S. poet offices in
North Broward to more than
17.000 families. Check your poet
office about erratic delivery or
non-delivery of the weekly paper
on or before the Friday publica-
tion date.
i
Robert Gleaner of the William
Kretchman Jewish War Veterans
Poet has been appointed national
deputy special events officer by
National 5WV Commander
Robert M. Zwabnan Lorraiae
Schmidt, after five years at Sun-
rise Lakes Phase 3, is taking over
as full time social director for
that community's Phase 4 when
the multi-million dollar clubhouse
there has its grand opening this
weekend .. James Caan and
Elhott Gould are among the
Hollywood stars who'll appear at
the Spirit of Hope Ball April 17
at Turnberry Isle Country Club.
Proceeds go for cancer research in
name of Caan'9 late sister
Barbara.
Former Vice President Walter
i B'rith Council Meets Mar. 28
North Broward Council of
| IVrith Lodges will celebrate
ompletion of a successful
kership drive with a
|ant breakfast on Sunday,
28. 9:30 a.m.. at Justin's
prs. 3842 No. University
ise.
Iincil Membership Chair-
F.li Topel. Woodmont
said a srJecial feature of
Reeling will be the keynote
ss bv Dr. Daniel Thursz.
executive vice president of B'nai
B'rith International, who is
making a special visit here for the
occasion.
"It has been a thrilling experi-
ence." said Topel. "to find so
many concerned brethren who in-
vested their time and effort to
reach the worthwhile goal of in-
volving thinking people in the
important work of B'nai B'rith,
the largest Jewish service organi-
zation in the world."
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Perfect for frying, baking
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian ~* a~ter Fort Lauderdale
Friday. March fr
Brandefe Summer School Inctades Near Eastern, and Judaic Studies
mmnu
9 be obta^l
Brandeia U*Z
WALTHAM, Maaa.. Highlighting tha Brando*
Brandeis University's 1982 Sum- sumronr program wiM bo the now
mer School program wfll feature five-weak Archaeological Field
undergraduate and graduate Rmoaich Program in Israel,
couraaa in Judaic studies during offered through tha Department
two daytime sessions. Jam 1 of Classical and OrianUl Studiea.
July 2 and July 6-Aug. 6. which runs from July 19-Aug. 20.
The program includes instruction
Courses in Judaism, the in history and archaeology, an
Middle East conflict. Biblical orientation tour of important
literature and Hassidk sites and four weeks of field work
mysticism will be taught by at tha Ben Gurion University
faculty of the University's excavations at Tel Haror.
highly-regarded Near Eastern
and Judaic Studies Department. .. We are offering an-interesting
In addition, beginning and inter- and yBry^ selection of Judaic
mediate-level Hebrew language ^,^3 ^jg summer," said Sum-
instruction will be included in the mer g^^i Director Sanford M.
summer curricubn for the first |i0ttor_ "Class site will be
time.
Pompano B'nai B'rith Installation
Garson, warden, and Rabbi Mor-
ris A. Skop, chaplain.
Directors to be installed are:
Ben Ackerman, William Alpern,
Sidney Ascher, Elihu Berkowitz,
restricted in order to encourage
program.
Catalogs and
materials tor the \9&
g^pdtocu-rnns. S.J .SS ~ Snr SdmoTwlhSr
In addition to Judaic stadias. maaAmt Qf the 5 JM. <* by railing ^(
comprehensive theater arts
equivalent ahould specify tht prommZ
Uk. these which they wiah toSj
r,acerai
Leon Siegel will be installed as
president of the B'nai B'rith
Pompano Lodge at 8 p.m.,
Thursday. March 26. at Temple
Sholom. 132 SE 11th Ave, Pon>
P*S>^hi Ll-t-f Ca7l Bernstein, Sydney Flamm,
MJ!?"f! J~u1, V1? P1*81^} of. Donald Goldberg. Leon Harnick,
.e Florida State Assn. of 1 nai Hwhfrt Kahan Cui Kaimowits,
Irving Kaplan, Joseph Kranberg,
Henry Levine, Irving Libowsky.
Seymour Male, Samuel Rowitt,
Charles Ruben, Kerry Selis, Mor-
ris Spar. Harry Spodak, Harry
Treu, Sam Weidenfeld and David
Wilson.
the
B'rith lodges, will be the install-
ing officer. Others scheduled to
take office are:
Frank Gottlieb and Abel
Greenberg, vice presidents;
Abraham Marcus, treasurer: Dr.
Mayer Kaplan, David Konigs-
berg. secretaries: Bennett
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Y CHILDHOOD EDUCATION
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CODES FOR THINCmL CITES W ISRAEL 71)
An* 66
Ak> 4
Ashkelon 51
Batfam 3
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Haas
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rejamtH 65
rejrania 53
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@ Southern BeJ


friday, March 26 1982
mm rrnl
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
' 'Y.......iViiiTI Tin i i iim
mds Presents Medal toNudehnans at Woodlands
M
P-^
I "I'll I and Jack Nudelman were
Inorecl at the Woodlands
nmunity s state of Israel Bond
luani/.ation's dinner Mar. 7 at
Woodlands Country Club,
key are shown receiving the
Uh of Jerusalem medal
I'scnit'd by Kdmund Entin
|H i. committee co-chairman.
jpper right, among those
lniii>' in honoring the
bdclmans: Joel Keinstein,
peral chairman of the North
itward Hond Organization:
kl>iii llreger, director of the
Irth Itroward campaign; Anita
Irlman. chairman of the North
Inward Hond Canal Founders;
Mthan 1-ivny. guest speaker;
Nudelmans.
t
lectured below are Woodlands
co-chairman Sam Leber, dinner
chairman Sidney Spewak, co-
chairman Kdmund Entin,
VN oodlands general chairman Leo
Kaplan, and co-chairmen Robert
Adler, David Miller, and Charles
Locke. Also pictured are Roz
Kntin, June Kaplan, Rosa Adler,
and Maxine Spewak who chaired
the Woodlands Bonds women's
division.
The
way you
A

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synagogue
is our
business.
Your synagogue it the spiritual center of your community.
But your synagogue is a business, tooa business that has to deal with fees,
dues, vendors, and critical membership data. If the complex business of
running your synagogue is consuming the time and energies of officers and
staff, you should consider Tru-Check Computer Systems.
Tru-Check provides over 160 synagogues from Chicago to Miami with com-
puterized Accounts Receivable, General Ledger and Membership Informa-
tion Systems designed specifically for the growing needs of the American
synagogue. The Tru-Check Synagogue System ensures more accurate
records, prompt membership billing and the comprehensive management
reports that summarize at a glance the fiscal status of your operation.
Contact Tru-Check for additional Information or for a no-obUgatJon
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tridian of Greater tort
,
Temple Kol Ami Plans UJA Breakfast
Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning, March 27, service at
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek, Sun-
rise.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Brian Goldberg, son of Nancy
and Dr. Gerald Goldberg of Plan-
tation, will become a Bar Mitz-
vah at the Saturday morning.
March 27, service at Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation.
BETH TOR AH
Adaaa Kuatin, son of Richard
and Beverly Kustin df Tamarac,
will become a Bar Mitzvah at
services on Saturday morning,
March 27, at Temple Beth Torah.
Tamarac.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Deborah Roaea. daughter of
Arthur and Zita Rosen, will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah at the 11
a.m. Saturday morning service at
Temple Emanu-El, Lauderdale
Lakes.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Bruce Gotlib, son of Beverly
and Sumner Gotlib of Plantation,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, March 27 at morning
services at Temple Beth Israel,
Sunrise.
WEST BROWARD
Allyeoo Leigh Bernstein,
daughter of Bruce and Phyllis
Bernstein of Plantation, will
become a Bat Mitzvah at the
10:30 a.m. service, Saturday,
March 27, at the West Broward I
Jewish Congregation, 7420 NW
5th St., Plantation. Rabbi Joseph j
Noble will officiate.
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. spirit-
ual leader of Temple Kol Ami in
Plantation, announced that the
congregation is being invited to
an inaugural United Jewish Ap-
peal breakfast Sunday morning,
April 18, at the Temple, 8200 Pe-
ters Rd.
The breakfast has been sched-
uled to give the membership of
the Temple an opportunity to
respond to the human needs of
Jews in Israel, to show solidarity
for Israel, and join in community
support for the programs and
services funded by UJA dollars
around the world, and through
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale for the Jewish
communities of North Broward.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach will hold its third family
service of 1982 on Friday
evening, April 2, at 8 p.m. in the
Temple sanctuary. Rabbi Samuel
April will officiate at the service.
An Oneg Shabbat will follow.
Temple Sholom is located at 132
SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach.
LIBERAL
JEWISH TEMPLE
Coconut Creek
On the eve of the seventh day
of Passover, 8 p.m., Tuesday,
April 13, the Liberal Jewish
Temple of Coconut Creek will
hold a Yizkor service. Rabbi
Bruce Warshal will occupy the
pulpit for the service to be held in
the sanctuary of Calvary Presby-
terian church of Coconut Creek
Parkway, across the highway
from Wynmoor Village.
B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Sunrise
Lee Stuart, son of Ann and
Jerome Rich land, will become a
('KhiinK Time
March 26 6:16
April 2 6:20
April 7 6:22 First Seder Night
If lighting after sunset, light only from a pre-existing flame.
Prayers for Yom Tov and Shehecheyohnu.
April 8 7:15 Second Seder Night
Do not light before time indicated. Light from pre-existing
flame. Same prayers as first night
April 9-6:23
Do not light after sunset. Light from pre-existing flame.
JJfflQ ?f?jp *r h*
T ~
vnz
,rnixoa vshp. "itfs
' t : : it : I *j
Ba-ruch A-lah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid shanu B'milz-vo-lav. V tzeeva-nu
L had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou. O Lord our God King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.

?At ft tar of David
>Iv moriul (liinluiN ( niiilirv
Mausoleum \ I uncial i hapcl
The Star of David in Tamarac serve* north Broward and south Palm Beach Counties The
David, in Hollywood, serves south Broward and north Dade Cotin
Total cemetery and funeral pre-arrangements with a no-interest, monthly payment plan to meet
family's needs
Take advantage of our pre arrangement program long before a tragedy occurs
Jewish Professionals dedicated to serving the Jewish Community.
Star of
"hi Baile> Road
I .tm.ir.K-. I lorida
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w
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W Mill
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Our lots are in____________________________-----------------.. cemetery at__________,_________
Name ____
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JP
RONALD L. COHEN, M.D., F.A.C.S.
GERALD N. HALPERN, M.D., F ACS
MARSHALL M. KAPLAN, M.D., F.A.C.S.
ROBERT M. SEQAUL, M.D., F.A.C.S.
DIPtOMATES, AMERICAN BOARD OF UROLOGY
ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THEIR ASSOCIATION AS
UROLOGY ASSOCIATES OF WEST BROWARD
10141 W. SAMPLE ROAD
CORAL SPRINGS. FLORIDA 3ana
753-3040 "**
4101 S. HOSPITAL DRIVE
SUITE 12
PLANTATION, Florida 33317
791-4570
2500 N. UNIVERSITY DRIVE
SUITE 13
SUNRISE, FLORIDA 33322
741-6100
SOON TO BC LOCATED AT BELLE TERRE OF OAJtLAMO PARK BOULEVARO
Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684). 4361 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Service.: Daily 8 a.m and sun-
down: Saturday: 8:45 a.m.
Young Israel Synagogue of DesrBsH Beach (421-1367) ie
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daly 8_:.l$
a.m. and sundown; Friday: 5:30 p.m.; Saturday: 8:45 a.m. and
sundown. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septimus, Charlai
Wschspress. Cantor Sol Chasin.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale (966.
7877). 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Daiy
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davk
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-9244). 4231 NW 75th
Ter.. Lauderhill 33313. Services: Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi 1
Lieberman. ~,
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Margate,
Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m., 5:30 pjn.;!
Friday 8 p.m.: Saturday: 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Joseph Berglag.
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 t 7 p.m. .; Saturday 8:45 a.a,'
at Western School. Room 3. 8200 SW 17 St.. No. LauderdikJ
President: Murray Hendler. -----
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0295). 8049 W. Oakland Put
Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday 8 p.m., j
Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy, Cantor Jack Marchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650). 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate j
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 GeM,]
Cantor Mario Botoshansky.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.]
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Friday, 5:39j
minyan. also at 8 p.m.: Saturday 8:45 a.m. and at sun**;,
Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Nea.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060). 200 S.I
Century Blvd., Deerfield Beach Services: Daily and Sunday:!
8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m., Friday late service 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45 am, j
and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mh-sky. Cantor Shabui
Ackerman.
Temple Sholom (942 6410), 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Bead)
33060 Services: Daily 8:45 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays)]
a.m.. Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J J
Renzer.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St.. Ta
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.; Fridays Family:
vice, 8 p.m.: Saturdays and Sundays, 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Is
Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belaaco.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for information: I
753-6319). For Ramblewood East residents only. Services: Dafrl
8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. President: He*]
Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310), 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd,]
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m. lOnai
month family service 7:45 ojn.l. Saturday services only on ho*
days or celebration of Bar Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey B*Jha,J
Cantor Jerome Klemeat.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988), 8000 Peters Rd., Plantation I
^srvtoss: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 am.
Sheldon Harr, Canter Gene Carbarn.
IZZ^J*9* <7*3-3232>. 2151 Riverside Dr.. Coral bpr
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays, 8:15 a.m., Tuesdays oil
r,H!7ify9 7.:3 anL: Frky" PJ-. Saturdays 10:30 i*l
Rabbi Donald R.Gerber. '
West Broward Jewkah Coacrecasion (for information 741-011
or P.O. Boa 17440. Plantation 33318). 74J0 NW 5th St., Ha*
ST *?**"' PrkJay* 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays only for Bari
Mitzvah. President: Don Weekaaaa.
Reeonstructionist
Raaaat Shalom (583-7770). 7473 NW 4th St.. Plantation *
SstMess: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays only for Bar Bat
zvsh. 10 am. Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs.
,_ liberal
PO^T'iLf CT7""t CnA l** iniTnation: 971-97JM
" Box 4384. Margate 83083). Services st Caw
P^bytemn Church. Scorn* cSmTS* moot. I
So**,?*^ 8J*1"- 8125. Coral Springs 33086). Ssrvicee: Fridays 8 p.m. st th
of Coral Springs Auditorium. 330 University Dr., Cor
Rabbi Leonard Zoll.


Frkky, *"*,!!
The Jewish FloridianorGr*M*rPr* Lauderdale
- ,1-
Page19

r"; -"-"~" -~-------- -*-;*^^^J,MenriWuoanu; Howard M.
Iquadron, president of AJCongress; Phil Bourn, associate executive director
\nd AJCongress trustees Marc Molier, Elaine Yaker, Henry Margolis and
[ubarak Says Begin is 'Man of His Word'
.NEW YORK -
Igyptian President Hosni
lubarak assured American
Jewish Congress leaders
[ho were on a recent mis-
an to France, Egypt and
Irael that stresses and
pains brought on by sharp
Tfferences over autonomy
111 not interfere with
Normalization" of rela-
pns between Israel and
|But Mubarak acknowledged
Jen? is no way to "narrow the
Ip" on autonomy in the next
pnth or two. The Camp David
Dcess of negotiating will ul-
nately succeed, but it cannot be
iced into an "unrealistic
petable." he said. It will take
l for Egypt and Israel to work
their differences, Mubarak
Id the visiting AJCongress
Ission during a private meeting
I the presidential palace in
lliopolis. "Meanwhile, we must
1 lose patience."
[HE EGYPTIAN leader also
I some kind words to aay
but Menachem Begin. "Prime
nister Begin is a tough
tiator, but he is a man of his
1. a man of honor," Mubarak
the seven-member mission
ded by AJCongress President
rard M. Sqaudron. "When he
m an agreement, he can be
Inted on to live up to its
Mutual willingness to
|tinue to talk is real reason for
i and for optimism."
fubarak predicted that if
' is an eventual autonomy
ement, Jordan "certainly will
in a comprehensive peace
|angement, and the
stinians will recognize that
"have to participate, re-
dlessofthePLO."
Sut Mubarak waa frank to list
mediate stumbling blocks to
kgreement, including Egypt's
oility to afford any coin-
uses on autonomy at this
for fear of offending other
Bond Event*
J other activities by the North
hard Bond Organisation, the
i. 1 reduce and Allied
i u ,s. a honoring Eddie
*. Herman Rose, and Bob
Ijwg* at a testimonial dinner
f* Mar. 27 at the Hilton Inn
Mnverrawy. Alan Levy fc
pan of the committee. Dave
nan1* *iUg M booonxy
fv and Theda Kushel are co-
K'nK the 18th Hole at
f?Hry.I!0tnd Ni^ti ta l"**
L I room &* Top.
Shaffer wOl provide the
ainment.
Pnple Beth Torah wUl have
Palute to Israel for 80,^
|J8 2* Tamarac Jewish
Y*- seymour and Dorothy
Jntauon of the Israel Bond
Erii.? ^.nor Ni**' c,ub
" Mickey Freeman will
in.
u.!2dRo>B F**n will
[vetheScroUofHonoratthe
tJ1. Hwaiian Gardens Phase
Fnt m Israel gathering in
! *creation Room. Emil
Pn*W entertain.
Arab states. He also cited Is-
rael's alleged failure to engage in
"confidence building" measures
to nullify the effects of its bomb
ing of Iraq's nuclear reactor, the
attack on the PLO compound in
Beirut and the extension of civil
law to the Golan Heights.
MUBARAK EMPHASIZED,
however, that in spite of these
problems, the normalization pro-
cess will continue. Egypt will
keep the door open to other Arab
states, he noted, "but not at the
expense of Israel. It is, after all,
in the best interests of our neigh-
bors (for us) to have good rela-
tions with Israel."
Before going to Egypt, the
AJCongress mission stopped off
in Paris to meet with French For-
eign Minister Claude Cheysson
and other officials. Based on
talks with the French, the Ameri-
cans report that the improvement
in relations between Israel and
France which began with the
election of the Mitterrand
government shows every likeli-
hood of continuing.
The French are showing con-
cern about the dangers of the
"extremist, adventurist funda-
mentalist tendencies now moving
places in the Arab world" and are
aware of the danger these ten-
dencies pose to Western values
and Western purposes, according
to Phil Baum, associate executive
director of the AJCongress, who
was a member of the mission.
Moreover, he suggested in a re-
port to the AJCongress leader-
ship that "a decreasing depen-
dence on Arab oil is helping to
swing France from an overly pro-
Arab position to one of greater
neutrality."
"We were told during our stay
that although at present more
than SO percent of French petrol
comes from Saudi Arabia, by
1990, some 66-70 percent of
French energy needs will be pro-
vided by nuclear power, thus ob-
viously lifting some of the pres-
sure on French Middle East
policy," Baum noted in his re-
port.
AFTER CAIRO, the mission
went to Israel where it met with
Prime Minister Begin and other
ranking officials. Israeli leaders
indicated their key concern at
this time is the massive military
buildup by the PLO and Syria in
Southern Lebanon. They termed
it a "mounting provocation" to
which Israel might have no
choice but to respond.
At the same time, Israeli of-
ficials expressed confidence that
the "normalization" process with
Egypt would continue after the
return of the last part of the Sinai
on Apr. 25.
MARTIN A. ROBINS, D.D.S.
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE OPENING
OF HIS NEW OFFICE FOR THE PRACTICE OF
DENTISTRY
1881 N. UNIVERSITY DRIVE
SUITE 208
CORAL SPRINGS, FL 33065
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