The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
11-Number 17
FortLauderdale, Florida Friday, April 23,1982
Price :*?> Cents
Sunday, April 25
Celebrate Israel's 34th Independence Day
The 16-acre Perlman campus of the Jewish Community
[Center at 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, will resemble
L in many ways -- the Old City of Jerusalem, the bustling
iDizengoff Square of Tel Aviv,and the arena of the
iMaccabiah Games in Israel on Sunday, Apr. 25, when the
Jewish community of all North Broward county
celebrates the 34th anniversary of the Fifth of Iyar. 1948.
iDeclaration of Independence. Pictured are scenes from
lother celebrations at JCC campus.
Prom 10 in the morning, when the Maccabiah Games
for children from the religious schools of the
inty, the Hebrew Day School and the JCC itself, until
[the final act of a day-long program of entertainment
[finishes at 4 p.m., it will be a gala day. Admission to JCC
is free for everybody. Come prepared to rejoice in the
[glory that is Israel's statehood.
water and dare the "paying"
New will be the replica of the
I Western Wall which was an im-
posing sight on one of the JCC
buildings and on which people
pinned messages which would be
taken to Jerusalem and inserted
between the cracks of the mas-
sive boulders of the Wall. The
Wall this year will be near the en-
tertainment site which will be lo-
cated on the plaza in front of the
[gymnasium. .
Boothssome resembling the
I stalls in the narrow alleyways of
the Old Citywill line the cam-
pus fairways offering food, re-
freshments and merchandise for
sale. There will be camival-type
booths, offering a variety of
I games of chance for the young-
liters of all ages.
One of the high spots of the
day's activities will be a "dunk
Itank." Prominent personages of
the community are scheduled to
sit on the seat above a tank of
customers to hit the bulls-eye
that will dunk them into the
The "ahuk" (the Arabic ver-
sion of a market place) will have
Israeli imports and Judaica-type
merchandise for sale. And a JCC-
styled kibbutz will even have
ponies for kids to ride.
At the entertainment stage in
the shade of the trees dotting the
picnic grove in front of the gym-
nasium, Impresario Jack Fish-
man will master the ceremonies
that will include a belly dancer,
Israeli folk dancing, singing, and
a host of performers giving their
best almost non-stop from 11 to 4
Dr. Denis Trupkin and Steve
Fayne are contributing T-shirts
to be given to youngsters during
the Maccabiah Games.
Following the day-long out-
door program, the JCC will take a
"breather" until 7:45 p.m., for
the evening's concert of Israeli
style country music by the Par-
varim in the JCC Samuel M.
Soref Hall. For this performance
there is reserved seating and a
charge of $6.50.
Yossi Hury and Ori Harpaz
constitute the Parvarim, Israel's
moat celebrated folk-duo. They
have a distinctive repertoire of
traditional and contemporary
Yossi, born in Baghdad moved
Interfaith Council Sponsors
Leadership Seminar on Aging
... ... .. jl na*Ha and ths crucial necessit
Eleven organizations are join-
ing the Interfaith Council of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale in sponsoring a
Leadership Seminar on Aging for
I the religious community in
Broward 8:30 to 3:30 p.m., Tues-
day, May 11, at the Broward
campus of the Florida Atlantic
University at 1515 W. Commer-
cial Blvd.
The sponsors are providing the
I religious community a unique op-
portunity to survey the field of
| aging, discuss the aging exper-
ience with older persons, and be-
come informed about community
services available to older Ameri-
The co-sponsorship of many
interfaith groups, the Area
Agency on Aging the Division of
Continuing Education of FAU,
has developed an effective
agenda designed to educate both
clergy representatives and heads
of church and synagogue organi-
zations regarding the needs of the
elderly, the current status of
services available to meet those
needs, and the crucial necessity
for the religious sector to become
involved in assuring help for dis-
advantaged senior citizens.
Two keynote speakers for the
Seminar are Dr. Louis L Amato
and Dr. Sol Landau. Dr. Amato,
prominent geriatric specialist,

is chairman of the Committee on
Aging of the Florida Medical
Assn.; Dr. Landau, a rabbi, is
president and executive director
of the Mid-Life Foundation.
Both will speak during the
Continued on Page 2
to Israel with his family in 1951,
studied the guitar while serving
with Israel Defense Force, then,
upon release, formed the Par-
varim. His partner Ori was bom
on a kibbutz, played oboe in the
Brazil Symphonic Orchestra
when his family moved to that
South American country, re-
turned to Israel to complete his
army service, and became a fea-
tured musician with the Para-
chutist Entertainment Group.
They have seven albums to
their credit. They are CBS re-
cording artists and have songs in
Hebrew, Yiddish, Ladino,
English and Spanish. They have
been on concert tours to various
countries and have been highly
Tkt Parvarim
Soviets Are Closing the Gates on Emigration
"For all intents and purposes,
the gates have slammed shut on
Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union. They can't leave,"
said Jerry Goodman, executive
director of the National Confe-
rence on Soviet Jewry in New
York City.
The comment came during the
week of Passover, the Festival of
Freedom, when the sweet wine of
the Seder mingled with the bitter
taste of denial of freedom for
Jews being kept in virtual capi-
tivity by the Soviet Union.
Yacov Yanai, minister-counse-
lor at the Israeli embassy in
Washington, said: "The drop in
the number of Jews who are al-
lowed it get out has been drastic,*
catastrophic. Jews have become a
commodity that the Soviet are
playing with, the same way they
play with nuclear arms or trade
deals. They have become poker
According to records kept by
the Israeli Ministry of Foreign
Affairs, fswer than 300 Soviet
Jews bearing Israeli visas are
now allowed to exit the USSR
every month. That compares
with an average of 800 a month in
1981. and almost 4,300 a month
in 1979.
Yanai, a Soviet Jew once sen-
tenced to prison camp in Siberia,
said: "We worry about the hund-
reds of thousands who have been
denied exit visas. The Soviet
Union is a very dangerous place
for Jews, For the 'refuseniks,'
daily life becomes s struggle
against ostracism and discrimi-
The drop from 51,320 depart-
ures in 1979 to this year's pace of
what may be less than 3,000 in all
of 1962 has been termed "deliber-
ately managed by Soviet bureau-
cratic maneuver" by U.S. Sena-
tor Henry Jackson. He has
labeled the current Soviet policy
ss "cruel and capricious."
A Soviet spokesman in Wash-
ington, Vladimir Mikoyan, denies
any change in Soviet policy. He
told the Associated Press: "If
the numbers drop off now, it's
because almost all those who
want to leave have left. Those
who remain are quite content to
do so. I expect the drop to con-
Meanwhile Jewish leaders urge
a continuous stream of signed
monthly appeals to Soviet repre-
sentatives in Washington and the
U.N. to allow Jews who wish to
leave Soviet lands, to go peace-
ably. And in New York,
thousands are expected to join in
the "March for Soviet Jewry" at
noon, Sunday, May 2, from 56th
St. and 6th Ave. to 47th and 1st.
It is sponsored by the Greater
New York Conference on Soviet

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. April 23, \^

Interfaith Council Sponsors Leadership Seminar on Aging
CwtiMed fro. P**r* 14
opening ion, foUowinf a wel-
coming speech by Rev. William
V. Ring of First Congregational
United Church of Christ, presi-
dent of the Greater Fort Lauder-
dale Ministerial Assn.
Discussions tad by panaMsts
will take place at 10:15 and at
12:30. Participants at the morn-
ing session include Susan K
Buza, executive director of the
Community Service Council of
Broward County, as moderator:
Dr. Ed Marcus. National Center
on Ministry with the Aging, as
moderator: and Claire Mitchel of
Broward s Human Relations Di-
vision: Elizabeth Williams, pres-
ident of Northwest Federated
Woman's Crab, and Rabbi Mord-
ecai Brill of the Center far pastor
al Counseling and Human Devel-
H. Candy Rschterhaffer. exec-
utive director of the Area Agency
on Aging, will be the
at the afternoon
to services that can be used in the
county. Panelists include Eerie
Delderfiekl. director of the Re-
tired Senior Volunter Program
(RSVPI of the Service Agency for
Senior CitizensEvelyn Denner
of Century Village's We Care
program in Detifkld Beach: Bar-
bara Good, director of the Mental
Hearth Assn. Widowed Persons
Service, and Sister Ann McDer-
mott. Catholic Service Bureau
At 2 p.m.. the discussion will
center on a film "The Third
Age." lad by Rev. Donald F.
Bautz. Florida consultant of the
Interrelations Office of the Na-
tional Retired Teachers Aaan
INRTAl-American Aaan. of Re-
tired Persons (AARP)
Dave Prather of FAU's Divi-
sion of Continuing Education
who has been helping to plan the
program with the Interfaith
Council will lead the 3 p.m wrap-
a plan for ac-
Benediction wiD be pronounced
by Rev Tom Wianiewsky, St.
Anthony's Catholic Church.
Registration is being limited to
100 persons from various congre-
gational units, tnaasaaaB* chur-
ches, synagogues, schools, man's
and woman's organizations, aoc-
iil .wiwiitijfi service commit-
The fee ie $6 and mcrodes
lunch and coffee break. Checks,
made payable to Spartanner! Ur-
ban Mkiistriee, should ha sent to
Rev. Don Bentt. SUM. 60 E.
Las Olas Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale
Program support has been re-
ceived from the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
Specialized Urban Ministries and
Interreligious Office NRTA
Also Joining the I
Council in cxvsporj^
Lcaderstup Seminar on Agb.z!
the Jewiah Family ServSTji
Broward County, Broward (W
ty Clergy Council. Church W
en United of Greater Fort \2
derdaie. National ConferVncTS
Christians and Jews, GrL2
Fort LmKierdale Mi^
A 9011.
JNF Needs Funds to Prepare Land
For Resettling Sinai Families
The Jewish National Fund of Greater Fort Lauderdale is joining in
the major spring campaign along with communities throughout the
nation to raise urgently required funds to prepare the sites inside
Israel needed for resettlement of northern Sinai settlers.
The final return of the land by Israel to Egypt is expected to be
completed in the next few days.
Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, executive vice president of JNF. announcing
the new campaign, said JNF has been hard-pressed to finance the pre-
paration of the land xor the new homesites for the 350 families moved
from agricultural settlements in the Sinai to new farming communities
in the western Negev's Pttchat Shalom (Peace Salient) area.
"Never before." Dr. Cohen said, "has the JNF been called upon to
complete so quickly such massive projects projects that must be
accomplished soon because of the April 25 rloadlmr for withdrawal
from Sinai."
Dr. Cohen reported that JNF crews in Israel have been working
around the dock to move millions of cubic feet of sand, level terrain,
bring in irrigation in creating the infrastructure for settlement
"The Negev is the key to Israel's future development," Dr. Cohen
said. "Some two dozen new settlement are being built there. There is a
dire need for large-scale, generous support at this critical time."
The Jewiah National Fund is the agency responsible for afforesta-
tion, land reclamation, and site development in the land of Israel. Con-
tributions may be made to JNF 800 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort
Lauderdale 33311. Further information may be obtained by aaaaaaal
JNF 561 4812.
Gov. Grab ass signs the Holocaust proclama-
tion in the presence of representatives from the
state's Jewish Federations. In the rear row, bare-
ly visible, are Pam Tench of PineUas. David
Sandier, director of Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Directly behind Gov. Graham is Florrie
Strauss, chairman of Fort Lauderdale
Federation's government affairs committee, and
alongside of her is Isie Leviton of Palm Beach.
In the front row are Phil Emmer of Gainesville,
Rabbi Harold Richter of South Broward Federa-
tion. Carl Grosenkopf, also of South Broward;
Sue Pins of Orlando, James Baer of South County
(Boca Raton), and Paul Jeser of Orlando
Rosenkopf. a survivor of the Warsaw Ghetto
Uprising, during the afternoon session of the
House Representatives that day, was introduced
and called to receive the House Resolution on the
Days of Remembrance which had been introduced
by Rep. Larry Smith of Hollywood.
During their day in Tallahassee, the Federation
representatives met with Elaine Bloom, govern-
ment affairs director for the Florida Assn. of
Jewish Federations, to continue discussion on
legislative matter.
Mrs. Bloom also met with community leader-
ship at the April 2-4 conference of the Federations
in Orlando when the plenary session on "Govern-
ment Affairs in the State of Florida" featured
Congressman Claude Pepper who was honored tt
the Conference's Saturday night dinner.
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service
In the world
Great News For Floridians
When Florida gets hot and humid (in July and August I
Do you have a summer home up north? No?
...Well. Now You Will! Where?
The Summer Resort Of The Workmen* Circle
21 "wa-
ll 2Z
Consider These Advantages:
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Yea are fern rassMaaaBBKy far
...-----------... -|fT ,,,!,, j,j
taT S% far Sar 4 wssfc staj
Sport* ctnrkiM

Not surprising,if s River-
side, and there are many
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
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
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Sam Rosenthal
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Gotland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th SU/531-1151
Normandy Drive/ 531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.VV. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
N.E. 19th Ave./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University MM
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
*P C*rei*L**%.46E338c.
E NewYark.NY.13tM
M| T
fwrli I raft His it si fasHttaa.
N*wYark 12533 (N.Y.C. Dw*ct Wirw
(212) 534-1677 rOJ14) 321 3771 |
Manorial Omii. c Ifvnm* 0"*Uat
Tradition. Its what rnakss us J*-
Sponsoring In* Go*****" **"
_ r>r*-A/T*n*d fuwfl.

Friday, April 23.1882
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Minyan of Chai Event Helps Women's Division Top $550,000


Another in the series of Min-
yan of Chai events for the 1982
United Jewish Appeal campaign
bf the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale was held at the
ome of Lenore and Sol Schul-
in the Woodlands of
More than 70 women, each
ontributing a minimum of $180
((10 times 18ten for minyan and
18 for chai, the Hebrew word for
life and the equivalent of 18),
oined in this demonstration of
olidarity for the people of Israel
nd Jews around the world. Their
Jti helped increase the
/omen's Division total contri-
jutions to $560,000.
Pictured at the champagne
brunch where Lenore Schulman
yea the hostess, and where Helen
itkin was chairman of the
eparation of food, at top (from
eft) are Gladys Daren, president
it the Women's Division; Jean
Shapiro, who has been executive
president of Wor
Division; Jean Steinberg who
was the guest speaker; Felice
Sincoff, Women's Division 1962
UJA campaign chairman; Esther
Furman and Hilda Goldmark, co-
chairman of the Minyan of Chai,
and Mrs. Etkin.
Mrs. Schulman is pictured
with her husband, Sol, who
poured the champagne, and at
the other side of the picture of
women gathered around one of
the festive tables are Ida Popkin
and Ruth Eppy, Women's
Division area chairmen for the
and who have not yet made a gift
to the humanitarian services and
programs funded by UJA dollars
around the world and in North
The Women's Division will
continue campaigning for the
UJA with volunteers coming to
the Federation office at 8360 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. to take part
in the phone-a-thon to reach out
to women who were unable to at-
tend a Women's Division event
U.S. Media Distorts Druze Protests
Over Israeli Annexation
LOS ANGELES ty Retains Committee o
(JTA) An Israeli Druze Jewish Federation Council
member of the Knesset told of Greater Los Angeles that
a meeting of the communi- the media in the U.b. has
exaggerated and distorted
Druze protests over Israeli
annexation of the Golan
Now, Chicago's two
leading Jewish
funeral organizations
have joined in
association with
6800 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise)
5915 Park Drive at US 441
Margate 427-4700
2305 West Hillsboro Blvd.
DeerfieM Beach 427-4700
Biscayne Blvd. at 209th Street
North Miami Beach
In Broward. 742-6000
In Dada, 946-3930
In Palm Owen, 833-0887
Zeidan Atashi, who has acted
as an unofficial mediator between
the Golan Druze and the Israel
Government, said that only
about 9.000 Druze live in the
Golan as compared to some
45,000 living in the rest of Israel.
And, of that number, he observ-
ed, a "silent majority" do not
, support the general strike now in
I its eighth week in the area to pro-
I test annexation.
' ATASHI SAID that media
distortions make it seem aa
though the strike action has
unanimous support, not only in
the Golan, but among the Druaa
in the rest of Israel. This, he said,
is simply not true.
"The Druse in the Golan have
had several concerns regarding
annexation. In my role as unof-
ficial mediator I have attempted
to answer their questions,"
Atashi said, "They were chiefly
concerned about the draft, about
whether Israeli citizenship would
ibe imposed and whether their
I land would be confiscated."
Atashi met with government
officials and than with Golan
Druze political and religious lea-
ders. He reassured them that
there will be no ^position of
Israeli tft*"P and that their
tolhadwiCTha kind imam, bom-
^proved.bit difficult for him
to i
Israel Adds Signature To
Treaty to Protect Inland Sea
"THE MAJOR problem with
land holdings in the area is that
after the 1967 War, the Druse ac-
quired the and without title.
They just settled where they
wanted and began to cultivate it.
This creates some problems and I
could not provide area leaders
with any firm answer about what
will happen to their land," Atashi
He reassured the audience that
Druze Arabs in Israel remain loy-
al to the country, are proud to be
Israeli citizens and serve in the
army. He said his goal during his
visit to the U.S. is to correct the
false impression that the U.S.
media has conveyed about the
Neo-Nazis in Hamburg
Now Hava Naw Nama
BONN Interior Minister AL
fons Pawelczyk of the federal
state of Hamburg said the neo-
Nazis in the city have been or-
ganized under a new name. Ac-
cording to the minister, the
newly-organised "Hamburg List
to Stop Foreigners" is a coalition
of several neo-Nazi groups, in-
cluding one led by Micbaal Kueh-
nen, who has been sentenced to
four years in prison for rightwing
The first meeting of the Ham-
burg List was called by Ulrich
Harder of the neo-Naai National
Democratic Party (NPD), who
was himself elected vice chair-
man. The elected chairman is
Hans-Juergen Sabrautxki, who
WM chairman of the NPD in
Hamburg from 1976 to 1978.
Other members of the central
mmr'"" an activists of the.
young guard of the Hamburg
was among 16 nations around the
Mediterranean basin to approve a
treaty protecting the ecological
integrity of the inland sea and
sites of archaeological or
historical -nature on its shores or
Under the treaty, the fifth to
be approved by the Mediterrane-
an countries in the past six years,
the participating governments
will establish about 100 protected
zones to preserve endangered
species such as monk seals, sea
turtles and pelicans. Others
would serve as habitats for
migratory birds or combine
public beaches with nearby
archaeological or historical sites.
SPECIAL protected zones will
be created for underwater archae-
ological remnants such as sunken
Phoenician ships and still others
will be earmarked as breeding
grounds for exploitable fish and
shell fish. They would offer scien-
tists research "sanctuaries" and
protect "genetic diversity."
The Mediterranean, like most
busy waterways bounded by
heavily populated countries, has
suffered pollution in recent
decades. Scientists attending a
conference held here in connec-
tion with the treaty said, "While
it is too early to claim that the
Mediterranean has been saved, it
is not getting sicker and the
prognosis is good." An Israeli
delegation participated in the
AT HAWAIIAN GARDEN8 7: Samuel K. Miller (left), chairman of
United Jewish Appeal campaign at Century Viliagt in Deerfieid
Beach, was the speaher at the Hawaiian Gardens Phase 7 UJA brunch
April 4 where Bob Matt (second from right/ was the honored recipient
of a plaque presented by Bob Bentley. Far right is Hy Appel, Phase 7
president who was chairman of the community's committee for the
1982 UJA Campaign.
Ah the satisfaction, thoughtfulness
and financial value of pit need planning.
lw.h rtih mnyl atUi.1 Cmmtt mi tS ton* fW* Cwl.
In Broward. 742-6000. In Dade. 946-3939.
In Palm Baach. 833-0887.
amih^9me^umnhmmmimma\.Dmrmttmtt,ml Mum's
Manorsh Chape*CenwMry Counseling Semes ismmmmamtst no

Wars the Media Dream About

Friday. Apr* 23. 1982
Volume 11
SO .VISAS'5742
AltktMTbt ckurd by
1 *-afewdeysago the
ere edj-
of tkiea. with too
derived from
Turn of the Screw
Whether he is called Elliot Gunman or Allan
Harry Goodman, his impact on history will be the
same. The crazed American Jew who staged an O.K.
Corral shootout at Jerusalem's Dome of the Rock on
has heightened international tensions be-
tween Israel and Lebanon, and tensions at home be-
tween the government and citizens on the West Bank
and in Gaza.
Mayor Teddy KoUek of Jerusalem is correct in
his fear that there are many who will use the sense-
less shoot-out to blame Israel. In fact, the PLO's
Yasir Arafat has already done so.
What's in a name? In Goodman's, plenty. He
has burst upon the scene of current Middle East ten-
sions at a time when the area can hardly stand one
more turn of the screw. It is doubtful that his shoot-
out was that one more fateful torn. But it comes un
comfortably close.
r JJ
truth that, to report the
to Basks it-
OF COURSE.' by the tane
ha read. Groat
ii si il aw engaged
war with Argentina
w if. eante frankly. I doubt ft.
Asa land may have invaded Le-
The charity with which John Hinckley has been
treated, the alleged would-be assassin of President
Reagan last year, is no model by which the pneenia*,
of Israel will measure and restrain their feelings of
anguish that the third most important shrine in the
world of Islam was violated. And that in the process
.Arabs were killed and wounded.
Coalition to Stop Abandonment
Of Israel Will Rally in D.G
NEW YORK A newly formed broad-
based coalition of Jews and
Christians. "The Coalition
to Stop the Abandonment
of Israel" is sponsoring a
rally in Washington on
Apr. 25 to express its con-
cern with the present
course of the Reagan Ad-
ministration's Middle East
policies, it was announced
here by Peter Goldman,
spokesman for the Coali-
" RALLY both a pro-
and aa appoal to
the Middle East The
DCCn ftttamUD BOt*
apfonty far some-
aboot Paaaataaan vio-
of the caaaefire agreement
loot summer And there
doubt that some of theu
and aiiimiiioMil offic-
a single one of them a
uhtary *^tim. have
the aaettermgs with three
aw so than
of the]
id whoiarly traeaaaaa.' in the
ea'laraau troop
of the State of Israel
aid. Wha .
raaymg for Iaresi we are aiao
ralrriag far the rnaiaiiaaii of
America Wage we are aaarchmr.
far a secure faraai we .re aiao
"*[' far a secure America.
asaee these two roncepti ere in-
extricably hnked.
as Lafayette Park, opposite the
While House, is exported to at-
tract thousands of people from
the mid-Atlanta: reapoc. accord
mg to Goldman
Israel one of the
groups, amid "the
of maw
[out to the'State of Israel as
it coot aiues to make many sacri-
fices for peace
to a
sad the
PLO and the Ijiiaaa
Nor does it move the pencil pueh-
mc authors of these acarelmea. in
their aucuat eminence, to write
tales about, say. the
of Israeli diplomats
by the Ps lest ism or other such
well justify
of a retabatory
strike against them. Such stones,
of course, are buried.
the two wars fought in
before a single shot
fired aa either one were, to
Haupam. staged by "dup-
with a cause
of thaw own utterly unrelated to
the Israeli inva-
ao. net only be-
had yet occurred.
days under any cxreum-
atancea. no matter what they do.
Or do not do
SHOULD THE "uiveaoo' not
have taken place by now. I can
only fear far the Israelis an
another score. Having
the ire of the!
moguls, they may be i
had m the weeks to come far
ahowBg the war that fhakd to be
sophist tested and
hi the world, lives m the
c< as Golden Age ma there
we no tomorrow.
The fact is that tomorrow m al-
ready here The glow is coraudw
abejr ihwii il I, and the Golden
Age has long since regressed to
of the pubbc opimon 1~^
ignorant and bigoted
accuse them of controU-
an annah
a it a not okay fa
. -JJ' boa
Vienna .
bet the
of the Chris-
I flSwmmwmVBHeY i wVaaOOT HmM 4mmfl
aenaibujty they continue to
drown wah the treacle of holo-
canotiwn The Christian com-
munity has gone about aa far as
it can be expected to go in its ware
cuipa Given the bloody history
of Christianity, the bokxauetk
tea cuipa was a lanathtaisig a
all of its own. Bat we
come to the shock of recog-
that there is no more of
mat feeling racoainingJ
In fact, the reeervee of the
American Jewish libido, such aa
they are. must now be harneased
far the new Holocaust to come.
We are already in the midst of it.
Instead of beating the old. dead
Halerian horse, are must fore-
arm ourselves against the new
Hitlers, who will not be pleased
until Israel sinks into the sea.
and Yaair Arafat plants his Mus-
covite PLO flag on the banks of
the River Jordan. And who will.
thereafter, take out after the rest
of us who live me-ckuU fahrtr.
What American Jew should
need reminding of the punishing
debate over the AW ACS. when
all the President's men proposed
the battle as a choice between
Begin and Reagan?
should have to be prodded to re-
call the television ferret. Mike
Wallace, on 60 Minutes" the
other weak in an oheequioui in-
terview with Vanessa Redgrave,
who in her political schizophre-
nia was given the CBS stage on
which to hi an mate not only for
the Palestinians but against
American Jews aa if they ware
alone in getting her fared from a
Evan at aa of Sunday thai
had thaerdey ai.ail.sli,,, ,a
bugs nnartlmea announcing the
tale of a erased American Jet
and hia pietol-packiag at Jeran-
tarn's Dome of the Rock .(Did not
the.....sail ilia of Yaacov Bar-
Simantov hi Paris deserve eqaal
treatment which, of course, it
universally faded to receive?) IB
aether cam, aw lose. Jews tn
monsters at, be they in Israel or
in the U.S.
Aawrican Jan
dhninished .nd
to impotence at name.
with charges of double allegiance
againef them more and morefnv
grancing the very air the nation
breathes. Ronald Reagan let the
stench loose whan be crammed
the AW ACS deal down the co-
wardly throats of a turncoat Con-
gress and then dared at a gold
medal ceremony in his honor a i
dinner of the National Conference
of Christians and Jews to talk
about the American need for
pluralism and manifold political
point* of view.
INCREASINGLY. Israel finds
itself similarly diminished and
reduced to rmpotence at home, its
daring military maneuvering of
the peat, a hallmark of its survi-
val, now held in check and im-
ntaonod by Petangon and State
Department plaaneas so that Is-
raelis are ao fa near free to act a
than* own I
And ao. oar Armageddon
comes again. And we do nothing
to launch the power we suppose
we still have in oar Golden Ageo
to proclaim once and for all who
the real
Israel Blames PLO
For Diplomat's Murder
Despite Official Doubts
Israel is blaming the
Palestine Liberation
Organization for the mur-
der in Paris of an Israeli
diptomat. Yaacov Bar-
Simantov. The Cabinet
sent condolences to his
family and issued a state-
ment of tribute at its ses-
But no details of its discussion
of the matter were released.
Cabinet Secretary Dan Meridar
said the minister convened for
part of the time as a security
committee, the deliberations of
which are classified
Those deliberations are be
beved to have ben devoted
largely to the killing in Paris.
Foreign Muuatry spokesman Avi
Paxner said that the stuck was
the second PLO-perpetrated
terrorist act in Paris against us in
a week" He was referring to a
machinegun attack on the Israeli
Trade Miaaton there by three
masked gunmen last Wednesday
it*rnoon. No one was hurt and
the assailants escaped in a car.
REFERRING to the mur
Bar-Sunantov. Paxner sai
reel strongly condemns this ri
and cowardly act. It sheds
Jurther light on the terrorist na-
ture and true aims of the PLO.'
rnofficialy. Israeli aources made
it clear that they hold the PLO
responsmle for the attack and re-
gard it aa a violation of the cease-
fire agisasiwi on the Lebanese
border which took effect hst
A group calling itsei: the
Lebanaee "Armed Revolutionary
Faction'' claimed credit for the
murder and for the it
tack on the Trade Mission.
Sources hare said that group was
one of the extremist arms of the
Palestinian terrorist establish
They said the PLO is held re-
apoaaabie for terrorist acts com
muted by niaaaiaalinr- not di-
rectly subordinate to the PLO
the PLO arms and traini
Israel ha*
stated that a regarw
the ceasefire agreement appbo-
bie to acts of terror against Isrsfl
aajwlnae m the world, not ju*
across the Lehsness border Ac-
cording to the laraahs. all aa*
acts originate at PLO bead-
quarters in Beirut.


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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fr*y. April 23. m,
Community Calendar

Werkneea's" CM^BMtk 1MI:
1 p.m.. Sunrise Phase 3 Yiddish
Club presents Yom Hashes. Yom
Haatzmaut observances. Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall
Temple EaasM-B: 7 p.m. Din-
ner dance. Cadillac Affair.
Jewish Cosaily Center: 10
m.-4 p.m. Community-wide
Israel Independence Day Cele-
bration. JCC. 6601 W. Sunrise
Blvd. Admission FREE.
Jewisk Commaaity Center: 8
p.m.. Concert by "The Par-
vanm. Soref Hall. 16.60.
Teeaple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Ray ua Taaaarac Chapter. Haden-
eah: 11 am., Brunch, honoring
Mildred Klein and IMA (mother
of a child in Israel). Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Teaaple Beth Toraa Taaaarac: 7
p.m. Games.
Red Mogea David: 7:30 pjn.
Annual Meeting. Whiting Hall
Teaaple Beth IsraH^esitary VI
lage-Deerfiald Beach: 10 a.m.-4
p.m., Israel Independence Day
Teaaple Emaaa-EI: 7:15 p.m
Hadaaash-Port I Animlt
Timtr Chapter: 10 a.m Board
meeting. Lauderhill Library.
B'nai B'rith-Deerfield Beach
Chapter 1562: 12:30 p.m. Gener-
al meeting, Temple Beth El
Deerf ieid Beach.
National Council of Jewish
Women Plaatatioa Section: 9:30
a.m. General meeting. Deicke
Yiddish* Gezelshaft: 2 p.m..
Holocaust Memorial. Community
Room. 8352 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., adjacent to Harrison's.
BBW-OaklanH Estates: 11:30
a.m. Paid-up membership
Luncheon, Installations. Oakland
Rayas Taaaarac Chapter:
noon. General meeting. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Orah Sunrise Chapter: 10
a.m.. Independence Day meeting.
Broward Federal. 3000 Univer
'Rebbitzin Jungreis
Speaks Here April 24
Hailed by many as "The most
Charismatic Jewish woman in
American today," and by others
as a "Jewish Billy Graham," Es-
ther Jungreis, author of The Jew-
ish Soul oa Fare, will deliver her
challenge for Jews to lead a fully
committed life at 8 p.m.. Sunday,
April 25. at Temple Beth Israel.
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Her apperarance, the second in
North Broward in recent weeks,
is sponsored this time by the Sis-
terhood and the Men's Club of
Temple Beth Israel.
Wife of a New York Rabbi, and
mother of four children, "Rebbit-
ren Jungreis is a survivor of the
Nazi horrors who seeks to stir re-
ligious and ethnic pride in a her
call to fight spiritual genocide.
The Men's Club of Beth Israel
is pairing special plans to get a
large turnout of young people at
the April 25 meeting. Donation is
82.50. Entertainment and a col-
lection follows Esther Jungreis
I llVwi arran "ew^e^^rwsas "ia^B^swsWswSJ wI
Jawtsn Woman. For new IsRfJj
Brochure dseorthlna se
aattoosJ tour, to WUEL *m
uleaclnns to EGYPT. SWTTZER
Highlights k Europe, Chtos sod
thTorteot. Cotomme Highlights
sity Dr.. Sunrise.
Bermuda Chtb Herri
Board meeting.
Ms mas Margate
12:30 pm General meeting
Temple Beth Am.
No. Laaderdaie Chai Chapter:
General *"g No. Lauderdal-
City Hall. 701 S.W. 71st Ave.
noon. General meeting.
Recreation Hall. Somerset Phase
ORT-Saawise Village Chapter-No.
Broward Chapter: Board meet-
ing. Southern Federal.
American Jewish Congress No
Broward Chapter: 1 p.m..
meeting, speaker: Prof. L M.
Hyde. Nova University. Holiday
Inn. State Rd. 7 and Commercial
Saarise Chapter: 12.30 p.m.
Board meeting. KMart Shopping
Mall Hospitality Room. Oakland
Park Blvd. and University Dr..
No Broward Council 511: 1
p.m Council meeting. David
Park Pavilion. Margate.
Temple Beth Torah
12:15 p.m. Games.
Pioneer Women Debra Crab:
noon. General meeting. Book Re-
view. Lauderdale Lakes. Public
Safety Bldg
11:30 am. Card Party. Oceania
Restaurant. Nob HU Mall.
Donation 85.
War Veterans-Wanajn
Aatnaary: noon.
General meeting. Broward
Federal. 3000 University Dr.
Nstianal Coaacil of Jewish
Women No. Broward Section:
noon. Donor Luncheon.
ORT Iaverrary Chapter: 11:3C
am General meeting. Inverrary
Country Club.
West Broward Democratic Crab:
7:30 p.m. Membership meeting.
Al Rantel. speaker. Whiting Hall.
6767 NW 24 St. Sunrise.
Hope Chapter: noon. Lunch
eon and Installation of Officers.
Donation 88. Guests 89. Enter-
tainment. Inverrary Country
Goida Men- Chapter: Paid-up
Membership Luncheon. Nob Hill
Community Canter. 104th
Avenue and Sunset Strip,
Woodmoat Lodge: 7:30 p.m.,
Speaker, Mel Falk. medicare sup-
plement insurance, Woodmont
Country Club. Tamarac.
Tsaaarac Chaptm, Noon,
officers installation, Shalom
dancers, Tamarac Jewish Center.
JCC News
AID PASSOVER FUND Phil Cofman (left), executive director
of the Jewish Community Center, accepts checks totalling 11.200 con-
tributed by the Bermuda Club Men's Assn. and 1 adiss Club for the
Passover Fund which provided Passover packages for families Mak-
ing the presentation were Marcus Cox, Men's Club president; Ida
Strum. Ladies Ckib president, and Julius Gersten, chairman of Ber
muda Club. In the background is WECARE Director EUi Levy who
said other volunteers assisted in preparing the food baskets which
I distributed just before Passover.
The Sabbath meal has traditionally included special
foods. So this Sabbath enjoy Fleischmann's Margarine,
the only leading margarine made from 100% com oil.
Fleischmann's is low in saturated fat with absolutely no
cholesterol. And it's certified Kosher, too. Serve
Fleischmann's Sweet Unsalted Margarine, parve, or
regular Fleischmann's Margarine proudly with your
Sabbath meal and every meal. Because Fleischmann's is
the delicious, sensible way to show you care about your-
self and those you love.
Gives Every Nteal A Holiday Flavor.

, April 23,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
[History of Chassidic Movement
?as Told with Song and Dance
ish Music Month was celebrated at the Jewish Community Cen-
Irith two evening performances in March of Chassidic Ecstasy pre-
n by tne JCC Choir, directed by Miriam Breitman who was also
W the soloists.
[ program included a naration by Breitman about the Chassidic
tment, accompanied by the Halpern Dance Group and projection
Fries Helen Goldwin chaired the programs which included a dia-
f f Chassidic art by Harold Goldstein and Will Shulman.
Lrticipants included Abe and Vivian Halpern, Dorothy Fleischer,
apian. Madeline Karl and Al Rand in the Halpern Dance Group;
the following choir members:
-anos Eatelle Benjamin, Sonia Dubinsky, Edythe Levine,
The Holocaust in the Soviet Union
lly Telia Friedman, Mollie Gisser, Jean Grossfeld, Faye Mintzler,
En Roberts; tenor Ben Bariton, Samuel Block. Sol Cohen, Jack
r" bagges Alan Bregen, Manny Enoch, Irving Greenfader,
W -___II _-L> W W t f* ii n..... C1b4kb
ev Rosensweig, Shula SalUman^ Ann_wraf*h*w*vjJ*08,~ ^ae
Hes Grossfeid, Isadora Hecht, Leo Howit*. George Slater.
Tweens Going Ice Skating
uday night activity for Tweens at the Jewish Community Center
nclude ice skating Sunday, April 26. and on the following Sun-
eameroom activity, a parent-tween discussion about drugs and
scents, and horseback riding.
has transportation service from and to Coral Springs for the
ins who live in that area for the Sunday night programs. The pick
| made at Albertson's on Royal Palm Blvd. and University Dr.
etum there after the evening's program
Varied After School Fun for Kids
i Jewish Community Center has added swimming at two differ-
nes each week to the regular weekly activities for children taking
in the After School Program.
lore than 75 children are participating for one or more days each
ifor such activities as arts and crafts, cooking, rocketry, story-
kg. tutoring, spores, games, swimming.
[special school year-end program for parents to join their children
ling planned tentatively for Monday, June 7. It would include a
cue and swim party.
tC's Cub Scout Pack, now consisting of two dens, meets from 7 to
|p.m. every Wednesday at the Center. The Pack has room for more
iScouts. Applications are available at the JCC.
so available are semi-erivate Diano lessons durinsr Urc week.
n Lewis, the instructor, who also was musical director for JCC s
nny Girl" production, has 10 students enrolled and has room for
The lessons cost S40 for eight 30-minute lessons.
Active Teen Program at JCC
ye rock-dance bands will rock almost around the clock when
Jewish Community Center's Teen Department presents its first
[tie of the Bands" from 8 to 11 pan., Saturday, May 1, at the Cen-
|501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
..i band will play one 35-minute set of music. After all five have
d. the teen audience will be called on to indicate the winner by
Le admission is tl for JCC members and $2 for non-members. The
Ing is open to the North Broward teen community with a big
ftui expected to make this aresounding event.
ott Snyder, Teen director, is still accepting applications from
l seeking employment and he is calling on people who are interest-
hiring teens for part-time work now or fulltime during the sum-
feanwhile he is making plans for a day-long Cult Awareness pro-
\ with a film to be shown followed by a panel of deprogrammed
l leading a question-answer period on cults.
Jackowitz Youth Lounge is open from 1 to 5 Sundays, and
.7 to 9 Mondays, Tuesdays, and Wednesdaya with every Monday
In Night" for gameroom activity and informal socialising.
ns in Coral Springs can take advantage of the JCC transporta-
Iservice on Monday nights. Pick up is made at Albertoons on
Palm Blvd. and University Dr. and return there after the even-
| activity.
|JCC Day Camp Staff Includes 2 Israelis
wo Israeli-born thUchim (cultural emissariee), making their first
ntside of their native land, will be counselors in the summer-tune
[camp program of the Jewish Community Center, 6601 W. Sunrise
\ Plantation.
ifat Moshe, 23, from Jeruaalem, and Avi Pates, 26, of Aceo, who
r' had experience working with children from 7 to 16, will be part of
of the JCC's Camp Aliyah. Travel Camp. Yifat, who was acouii-
during her service in the Israel Defense Force, and Avi, who is
ing in engineering at Ben Gurion University in Beersheva, speak
sh fluently.
addition to their work in the camp, they wil take part in the
.er's programs for the adult community during their **yer*
pd Surowitz, JCC program director, said housing of the Israelis is
f through home hospitality. Families interested in offering such
Vitality For a two-week period should call SurowiU at JCC 792-6700
Workshop on Stress
Jewish Community Center is offering four 90-minute work-
to its members devoted to the art of stress reduction, using the
nques of Alpha Relation and the Alpha Relation equipment in
Bration with the Alpha Bio-Feedback Institut.
ie Snow, a Bio-Feedback researcher end trainer who has
an institute since 1977, will lead the workshops to be held
1 nights, beginning May 6.
program will include information about stress management, the
tion of relaxation during the day. guided exerdeee and indrvi
of the equipment.
The Black Book. Edited by
Ilya Ehrtnburg and Vasily
Grossman. Translated from the
Russian by John Glad and James
S. Levine. Holocaust Lebrary,
216 West 18. h Street, New York,
NY. 10011. 576 pages. 119.96
hardcover; $10.96 paperback.
Reviewed by Mark Friedman
of the World Jewish Congress.
The Black Book is the single
most important collection of eye-
witness accounts of Nazi crimes
and the Jewish experience in
those parts of the Soviet Union
which were occupied by the Ger-
mans during World War 11.
These testimonies are among the
most powerful and gut-wrenching
in the entirety of Holocaust liter-
ature. Particularly striking is
that these are the accounts of
common people, giving names,
places, and dates. The American
reader will also be struck by the
fact these accounts were written
by Jews grateful to the Soviet
Union. Martyrs in this volume
faced death with "Long live Sta-
lin" on their lips, not Shema YIs-
The story of The Black Book is |
as interesting as the work it-
self. Prepared under the editor-
ship of Uva Ehrenburg and Vasily ,
Yiddish Gezelshaft
Has Warsaw Memorial
Yankle Frager and Reb Mena-
fhem and other members of
the Yiddishe Gezelshaft invited
Greater Fort Lauderdale area's
Yiddish-speaking Haverah to a
memorial service at 2 p.m., Mon-
day, April 26, in commemoration
of the 39th anniversary of the
heroic uprising against the Nazis
in the Warsaw Ghetto.
Frager, noting the service is to
be held in the Community Room
at 8352 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
adjacent to Harrison's, said that
in the Warsaw Ghetto "not only
did Jews die, but the dream of
humanity died."
Admission is free.

Jewish Books
in Review

of suggested readings. TVe
background information provid-
I ed in the introductkraa and notee
I is weak. Nonetheless. The Black
Book is one of the essential docu-
ments of the Holocaust and will
be read for years to come.
Grossman, the book in its present
form waa suppressed in the
U.S.S.R. Some of the materials
presented here have apperared
before, roost notably in a volume
Biblished in Rumania and in The
lack Book, published in New
York in 1946 by the World Jew-
ish Congress and others. The cur-
rent version was sent in manu-
script form to Palestine in 1946
and was brought to Yad Vaahem
in 1965. The mystery of why it
took a generation for the book to
surface and almost another for it
to appear in print is perplexing.
This edition includes a geogra-
phical index, an index of names
and a section of "photo docu-
ments." There is. however,
neither a subiect index nor a bat
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The Ten I^ost Cjlans of Israel'?
The Highland Scots, so the story goes, have laid claim to being
dependents of the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Whether they really arc or
we'll never know. But one thing we do know for sure is that the first
Jews of modern times came to Scotland in the 1600's, found it much
to their liking, and settled there. ,,,.,. c
Once established, the settlers undoubtedly discovered one ot
Scotland's most famous pleasures, J&B Rare Scotch. Carefully
blended from a selection of the finest scotches, J&B has such a
smoothness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
wonder it's become the favorite scotch here in America. Serve
J&B to your tribe, clan or mishpocha. One delightful sip will see
the start of a tradition that will never be lost.
M Pro* BWndKl Scotch Why. C t82 Tl Pxttngloo Con>. NY
)&B. It whispers.
v ,

'i' V
r.wsln< th
with max levine
Originally scheduled to be
shown Thursday and Friday
nights, the four-hour television
mini-series. A Woman Called
Golda. starring three-time
Academy Award-winning actress
Ingrid Bergman as Golda Meir.
will be aired 8 to 10 p.m., Thurs-
day, April 29, and the same
hours, Saturday, May 1, on
WCIX-TV 6, it was reported by
Kay Klemeat of TV 6s Broward
Bureau The TV production,
which spans the life of the former
prime minister, was filmed on
location in Israel. The cast in-
cludes Anne Jackson, Leonard
Nunoy, and others.
The "Youth for Christ" move-
ment's "Campus Life" programs
and the efforts being made to halt
such programs in public schools
will be discussed by Lawrence M.
Schoval, director of the Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, at the Friday
evening. April 30 service at Tem-
ple Israel in Miramar For the
benefit of the deaf and hearing-
impaired. Dennis Myers of Brow-
ard County Library System re-
ports the feature film The African
Qan with csptioned dialogue
will be shown at 7:30 p.m.. Tues-
day, May 4. at East Regional
Library, 1300 E. Sunrise Blvd.
The Library's TTY number is
Malcolm H. Froaaberg has
been elected a national commis-
sioner of Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. He'a a
Miami Beach city commissioner
and an international vp of B'nai
B'rith Former Ohioan Dr.
Stephen C. Barker is the new
dean of academic affairs at Brow-
ard Community College's North
campus Michael Jay Kravit.
1977 UM graduate, has been ac-
credited as a registered architect
by Florida State Board of
Architects. He's associated with
Fort Lauderdale's Allen C. Roth
Miami-born Stephen Baccns
celebrated bis Bar Mitzvah April
3 in New York's Sutton Place
Synagogue. Hardly worth a news
itemexcept that this 13-year-
old, now majoring in computer
science and drama at New York
University, expect* to complete
his undergraduate work in two
years. He scored 1420 points out
of a passible 1600 on his
Scholastic Aptitude Test, has an
IQ of 190, and has appeared in
eight films and TV shows, 13
plays and several TV commer-
cials sTkkwil L. FJksaan of
Fort Lauderdale's Group Two
Advertising is s featured speaker
at this week's Home Builders
convention in Dallas.
Dr. Stanley MargnUes, director
of radiology at Hollywood
Memorial Hospital, has bans
named to the board of directors of
South Florida Blood Service .
Norman Levine, president of
NDL Products now at 12th Avs.
in Pompano Beach has leased
pace in the Poweiiine Park at
3001 Powerline Rd Rath
LevkM of Sunrise ia financial
secretary of Flroida Alumni
of Brooklyn's
"? High School ,1.
holding its reunion Anrih
Justine on University
Sunrise Stove* If >
director of Florida Men',(
OSS?1 ft wi 11,700
17.000 that some grei,
into this column last we^T j
Federation received for t*i
tributed crypts.
Its a natural Eat
foods. Ejurae.En^Sansweet
the 100% pure natural fruit juice.
contains iron and potassium and
Remember; any improvement you
make is for
If you dial direct on the weekend without operator assistance, a 3-minute call to
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Dialing direct is not only the easiest and fastest way to call long
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Southern Bel

L April 23,1982
yridian of Greater Fort
, professional staff of social workers of the Jewish Family Serv-
S) ofBroward county offers counseling to individuals and fami-
areas of marital problems, child-rearing difficulties, adjustment
1 age, drug rehabilitation, and other social ills. Case histories
I how some problems are resolved. Because of the confidential
L of the JFS relationship with clients, names and identifying
tteristics of these presentation have been changed
mnseling Aids Troubled Divorcee
B. R. is a 31 year old Jewish
She bat a master's
n education and is cur-
i employed as a teacher. She
yo children (twinsboy and
|rho are in nursery school.
R. called the agency be-
of depression and loneli-
She stated that she bad
livorced about a year and
her world was falling
Since she was being bom-
with problems from all
ons, she was unable to
[on issues independent of
lay divorce is an accepted
of life, but it is one of the
emotionally upsetting
one can go through. Even
i divorce is "acceptable" in
fy, there is attached to it the
stigma of failure. Mrs. R.
I at her past as a failure and
tture as impossible.
st divorces come about af-
of unhappiness and in-
on. Il is an emotional crisis
by an unexpected loss.
kind of change is hard, es-
Dy if it involves the change
faking human attachments.
divorced person must go
the process of letting go
past. Mrs. R. was stuck at
Dint for many months due
er, hostility end reeent-
She had not mourned the
of her marriage. She was
ne who initiated the divorce.
en I met her she felt her life
Dut of control and old ways
ping did not work. In order
Irs. R. to restore an emo-
I balance, she had to explore
accept the feelings en-
Bred by the loss of her hus-
en Mrs. R. first came to see
he was unable to perform the
lest tasks of cooking and
cleaning and missed work often.
She looked at the future as im-
possible without her lost love.
She had disturbances of sleep and
loss of appetite
She had thoughts of suicide
and a plan for it. We explored her
reasons for wanting to die. She
expressed that too many things
were happening at once and she
could not handle life anymore.
We started to break apart the
confusion by looking at her prob-
lems and processed ways to cope
with them. She gave me a com-
mitment not to harm herself. She
stated that even though she had
a plan, she did not think she
would follow through with it be-
cause of the children.
All minor crises were exag-
gerated and she felt like her life
was falling apart. When we
examined this objectively, she
realized that these appeared to be
no more than the kinds of normal
crises that can be expected to
complicate life from time to time.
Because her divorce absorbed
all her thoughts and emotional
energy, she interpreted every-
thing as a reflection of her in-
ternal emotional state. Mrs. R.
stressed all the negatives in her
hfe and did not discuss any
pleasant experiences as she felt
they were not worth talking
about or suppressed their exis-
tence. At this stage these feelings
are normal, as she has not yet de-
veloped a new self-image as a sin-
gle parent or person. We started
to work on priorities to help her
recover control. We also looked at
the ways she makes decisions.
During this time Mrs. R. did
not take care of herself. She did
not eat regularly and kept catch-
ing colds. I engaged Mrs. R. to
look at what she was doing to
Catskill Mts., Sullivan Co., N.Y.
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herself by playing the role of the
victim and how she enjoyed being
elf-destructive She went to the
doctor for a checkup and started
to eat by eating her favorite
Emotional turmoil is a com-
mon experience for those recently
divorced. The initial response to
this change is confusion coupled
with fear and uncertainty.
Change is hard for people to en-
counter, especially if it is from
the familiar to the totally un-
known. Mrs. R. had trouble with
the painful transition to the
single role and was unable to con-
nect with resources and abilities
she had. The only identity she
saw was one of wife, teacher and
mother. At this point I started to
stroke her for any accomplish-
ment, no matter how small.
The loss of her husband trig-
gered feelings of abandonment
stemming from her childhood.
The circumstances of this pain
were different but the feelings
were the same. Mrs. R. felt like a
little girl with no one to listen to
and understand her feelings. Her
marriage provided her with feel-
ings of support and now she was
alone again. With the awareness
of these feelings, we were able to
work on them and put them in a
proper perspective
Mrs. R. needed to learn how to
redirect her energies from crying
and isolation to constructive pur- <
poses. We started to look at ways
to take control over her loneliness
and find ways to make her feel
better. I used a problem solving
approach for her to look at wavs
to meet people and at the same
time learn to enjoy time alone.
She is now able to look at some
positives in her life and stroke
herself for accomplishments. She
is more confident in her decisions
and is continuing to build upon
her self esteem.
Jewish Family Service of Broward County is a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward, and the United Way of Broward County.
Persons who have any questions or feel that JFS can be of help, may
contact J FS st any one of it offices:
3600 N State Rd. 7 Suite 399 Lauderdale Lakes
Fort Lauderdale. FL 33319. Telephone 736-3394
Hours: Monday, Wednesday, Friday: 9 to 5 p.m.
Tuesday, Thursday: 9 to 9 p.m.
1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd. Suite 214
Deerfield Beach, FL 33441. Telephone: 427-8608
Hours: Monday, Tuesday. Wednesday, Friday: 9 to 5 p.m.
Thursday: 9 to 9 p.m.
1909 Harrison St. Suite 109
Hollywood, FL 33020. Telephone: 927-9288
Hours: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesdsy. Friday: 9 to 6 p.m.
Thursday: 9to9p.m.
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>ish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. April 23.
103-Year Old Enjoys Model Passover Seder
AJC Pledged to Cooperate
in Suit of Ocean Club
Pauline Kaufman (seated
right) was one of the 16 Jewish
residents of the Colonial Palms
Nursing Homes in Pompano who'
participated in the model Pass-
over Seder conducted by mem-
bers of Temple Beth Am, Coral
Springs. The Seder was one of
many arranged and coordinated
by the Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
One of those who was thrilled
with the attention given her by
Joy Kahn-Evron, Temple Beth
Am's Religious school education-
al director, was Mrs. Kaufman
who was born 103 years ago in
the Roumanian village of
Strimba near the city of Beltz.
Alert, an out-going woman in
good health except for "feet and
legs not so good" so that she uses
a wheelchair or a walker at times,
he has two sons, eight grand-
children and 13 great-grandchil-
dren who get to see her
American Jewish Commit-
tee has pledged that it will
cooperate "in every way
possible" with State At-
torney General Robert
Abrams in his current suit
against the Ocean Club in
Atlantic Beach "for main-
taining a policy of refusing
to admit Jewish persons,
either as members or as
guests of members."
The action, brought in the
Federal District Court in Brook-
lyn against the Nassau County
south shore beach club, followed
a charge by Dr. William Bell, a
former club member who is a co-
plaintiff in the suit, that last
summer the club manager re-
buked him for taking four Jewish
friends to the club and warned
him against inviting Jews again.
Bell thereupon resigned from the
COMMENTING on the case.
Franklin Orastein. chairman of
the American Jewish
tee's National Cornm,
Social Discrimination
"The problem of .Uf
crimination is pervasive!
out our society. It eats
very roots of a democratic
and can no longer be tol
Orastein recalled that AJnl
long been active in efforul
eradicate social discrbaki
and that ft was currently,
erating with the Aroerii,
Association to that end, ijL,
port of legislation that would!
clubs which receive suhsu
business-related income I
crimination. He expressed
Committee's determination
join forces with all those
recognize that social crab
crimination is one of the
vestiges of institution!
bigotry in American society,'
The Attorney Genenl
contends that the Ocean I
not a private club <
exemption from anti-i
tion laws because some
facilities, such as tennis.
are open to the public for |
She and the others throughly
enjoyed the Seder conducted by
Mrs. Kahn-Evron with (pictured
at top) Joshua Kornitsky, Lynn
Weintrob and her mother Diana
who is the parent advisor for
Beth Am's Kadima (Youth)
Group, and Michael Marcus.
JDC Provided Passover for 300,000 Jews
"In embattled Afghanistan,
where only 17 Jewish families are
left; in Romania, where there are
35,000 Jews, most of them elderly
and poor; in Poland, where only
about 6,000 Jews remainand in
30 different lands, impoverished
and endangered Jews celebrated
Passover because of what we do
as Jews for Jews."
The speaker was Henry Taub,
Dr. Bruce Klasner, director of
Florida Zionist Youth Commis-
sion, will discuss Hadassah's
youth activities programs at the
noon. Tursday, April 27, meeting
of the Rayus Chapter ot Haoas-
sah at the Tamarac Jewish Cen-
Officers and directors for the
1982-83 year will be elected and
award certificates will be pre-
sented by President Min Tellis
The chapter is honoring Mil-
dred Klein as IMA (mother of a
child in Israel), at the 11 am.
Sunday, April 25 brunch at the
Tamarac Jewish Center.
The annual Rayus donor
luncheon will be held at noon,
Tuesday, May 11, at Inverrary
Country Club, with a musical-
program by the Charles and Jean
Lane duo.
president of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Commit-
tee! JDC), reporting on the ship-
ments of 200 tons of matzohs,
28,000 bottles of sacramental
wine, direct money grants to buy
Passover supplies, Haggadot and
everything else needed by some
300,000 Jews cut off from the
mainstream of the Jewish
"JDC," Taub said, "is the arm
of the American Jewish com-
munity concerned with the res-
cue, relief and rehabilitation of
Jews and Jewish communities
throughout the world." JDC is
largely funded by the United
Jewish Appeal.
Among those getting Passover
supplies were the 500 Jews in
Egypt. This was the fifth con-
secutive year that JDC extended
Passover aid to the Jewish
community there. According
to Ralph I. Goldman, execu-
tive vice president of JDC, "for
31 years before that, Passover
supplies were distributed by the
International Red Cross."
Other recipients included the
Soviet Jewish emigrants in Rome
and Vienna, celebrating their
first Passover in freedom; and
Jewish communities in Greece,
other parts of Italy, Morocco,
Portugal, Spain, Czechoslovakia,
Yugoslavia, Hungary.
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L, April 23.1982
[erfield Beth Israel Hosts Cantata
Support of Girls Town Jerusalem
will be contributed to Girls Town.
Elza Lovy is president of the
Deerfield Beech chepter of Beyit
Lepletot-Girls Town Jerusalem.
She reported that the chapter will
meet at 9:30 a.m., Wednesday,
April 28, at Broward Federal, lo-
cated in the Century Village
Shopping Plaza. The meeting will
include an update on the latest
news from Girls Town, which in
addition to homes for the girls,
maintains an academic and voca-
tional school for its residents.'
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Southern Bell Optimistic About Future
recognition of the essential
being done by Beyit
etot-GirlB Town Jerusalem,
provides care and educa-
I for orphans and new immi-
L until they are of mar-
ible age, Temple Beth Israel
gerfield Beach is sponsoring
utata at 7:30 p.m., Sunday,
26, in the Temple's social
The cantata, "The Seven
Buttons," features the
pies choir directed by Ralph
Tickets at $1.60 can be
at the door. Proceeds
John L. Clendenin, president of
Southern Bell Telephone Co., in
Washington, told a House Sub-
committee the future holds
"greet promises" for the
managers of local exchange com-
panies in the "new environment"
following divestiture from
He said Southern Bell is
"strong, viable company" and
will "remain healthy" under the
consent decree signed Jan. 8 by
AT&T and the Department of
Clendenin was one of five Bell
ot Mitzvah Service For Adults at hanfiSgbSS J2?&1
committee on Telecommunica-
and Mark Pamass of Pompano tion8 Consumer Protection and
Beach, shares his Bar Mitzvah at Finance, to discuss the future of
i adult members of Tem-
Sraanu-El will be called to the
reading at the Shabbat
at 8:15 p.m., Friday,
123, at the Temple, 3245 W.
rid Park Blvd. and thus
brate the honor of becoming
Dt Mitzvah of Judaism.
he service marks the comple-
| of study by the group with
bi Jeffrey L. Ballon, Cantor
i Klement and Emanu-El's
ous School Hebrew instruc-
ona Mills.
. Mills and her husband,
will be among those who
take part in the B'not
bvah service. The others are
Ivers, Estelle Wagner,
i Shainman, Shirley Pock,
phine Newman, Connie
am. Ceil Shapiro, Nancy
nan, Ida Chodrow.
ert Weiner, son of Dianne
Victor Weiner of Coral
, will become a Bar Mitz-
at the Saturday morning,
I 24, service at Temple Beth
, Sunrise.
tat Friday evening at Beth
lei. Elyse Glazer, daughter of
! and Neil Glazer of Planta-
| will become a Bat Mitzvah.
following morning May 1
Edrich and Jeffrey Moshe
become B'nai Mitzvah.
is the son of Nancy and
d Edrich of Plantation.
is the son of Bette and
ay Moshe, also of Planta-
Ichael Scrota, son of Beverly
[Murray Serota of Sunrise,
ome a Bar Mitzvah at the
ay morning, April 24,
at Temple Beth Torah,
[xt Friday evening, April 30,
Flax, daughter of Rochelle
)amel Flax of Coral Springs,
ome a Bat Mitzvah.
chael Parnaae, son of Fran
Sholom Sisterhood
the April 20 Day of Re-
nbrance this week, the Sister-
of Temple Sholom, Pom-
Beach, had program that
ured narration by Sisterhood
abers Helen Rubin and Betty
with guest soloists Sydelle
enheimer and Rose Gordon
Ruth Friedland was the
accompanist for the pro-
\Ramat Shalom
tti Pitt, teacher of the 4th
at Ramat Shalom's Torah
ol, will be honored at the
' m., Friday, April 23, eerv-
the Reconstructionist syn-
m at 7473 NW 4th St.
ation. Children of the Torah
ol's 4th and 5th grades will
net the service.
mt Shalom President Dr.
Goldman will conduct
ly period dealing with
i clarification.
femple Emanu-El
8:15 p.m., Friday, April
rice at Temple Emanu-El,
Oakland Park Blvd.. will
the celebration of Israel's
[anniversary of its Dedara-
' Independence.
the Saturday morning, April 24
service at Temple Sholom, 132
SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach,
with a boy living in Leningrad,
Dmitry Checik, who, like other
Jewish boys in the Soviet Union,
is denied the opportunity to have
Bar Mitzvah.
. Robert Hollander, son of Carol
and Craig Hollander, will become
a Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning, April 24 service at
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek, Sunrise
Jewish Center, 8049 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
During the Thursday morning,
April 22, Eighth Day of Passover
holiday service, Glenn Reisman,
son of Marcia and Irwin Keis-
man, became a Bar Mitzvah.
Torah Presentation
Formal presentation of the
Holocaust Torah, to the West
Broward Jewish rescued from
Czechoslovakia and kept in the
Westminister Synagogue in Lon-
don, will take place during Holo-
caust Remembrance service at 8
p.m., Friday, April 30, at the
congregation's Temple at 7420
NW 6th St., Plantation.
Dr. and Mrs. Jay C. Green
brought the Torah from London
to be presented to the congrega-
Dr. David Cohen will lead the
service along with members of
the congregation's Holocaust Re-
membrance service committee.


,otov t V ^
T _
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid'shanu B mitz vo-tav. V tzee-va-nu
L'had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God. King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
date facilities," Clendenin con-
cluded. "We have a skilled man-
agement team that will continue
to operate our business efficient-
ly, and we are in sound financial
local telephone companies under
the terms of the new consent
decree. Southern Bell is one of 22
local exchange companies which
will be divested by AT&Tasare-
sult of the agreement.
Clendenin said Southern Bell,
which serves North and South
Carolina, Georgia and Florida,
"enters its new era financially
sound, with modern facilities, a
skilled work force, healthy mar-
ketplaces and an excellent service
He added, "Southern Bell has
the experience of having been an
active participant in several 'in-
formation age' trials that empha-
size the vitality of the local net-
work and the potential for strong
revenue streams."
Clendenin pointed out that for
many years to come Southern
Bell will still be "the" telephone
company, the provider or back-
bone of communication services
to the consuming public.
"We will also be the gate-
way' through which our custom-
ers nave access to the communi-
cation, information and con-
venience services of tomorrow,"
he said. "The local network will
continue as the cornerstone of our
nation's communications. The
local exchange company is the
key to efficient delivery of the
diverse benefits available from
"We will continue to serve a
dynamic and prosperous area of
the country with modern, up-to-
Neo-Nazi Election
BONN-(JTA)A leader of the Hamburg branch of
the neo-Nazi National Democratic Party (NPD) has
received a top spot on a new election list for the Hamburg
state parliament. The list, which the NPD is trying to
take over, according to the West German media, will
campaign on the issue of stopping the flow of foreigners
into the country. It is expected to gain at least one seat in
the upcoming elections.
Public opinion is largely supportive of the measures it
proposes, which include speeding tne departure oi
foreigners already resident in West Germany. Most of
them are laborers in low-paying jobs. Rightwing factions
such as the NPD have been exploiting sentiment against
Synagogue Directory
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4351 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m., and sun-
down: Saturday: 8:45a.m.
X?^ Immi sy"o f Deerfield Beach (421-1367), 1640
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Dejly ft:. 15
a.m. and sundown; Friday: 5:30 p.m.; Saturday: 8:45 a.m. and
sundown. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septimus, Charles
Wachspress. Cantor Sol Chasin.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale (966-
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Daily
7:30 a.m. and sundown: Saturday: 9 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-9244), 4231 NW 75th
Ter.. Lauderhill 33313. Services: Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi A.
Liebennan. ,
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m., 5:30 p.m.;
Friday 8 p.m.. Saturday: 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Joseph Berglaa.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th
Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and sundown;
Saturday 8:45 a.m. President: Maxwell Gilbert.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information:
721-7162). Services: Friday i 7 p.m. >; Saturday 8:45 a.m.,
at Western School, Room 3, 8200 SW 17 St., No. Lauderdale,
President: Murray Headier.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0295), 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy, Cantor Jack Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m., Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld,
Cantor Mario Botoshansky.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Friday, 5:30
minyan; also at 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and at sunset;
Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Phillip A. LabowRs, Cantor Maurice Nen.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beech (421 7060), 200 S.
Century Blvd., Deerfield Beach Services: Daily and Sunday:
8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Friday late service 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m.,
and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky, Center Shabtai
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 9
a.m., Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660). 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.; Fridays Family ser-
vice, 8 p.m.; Saturdays and Sundays, 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belaeco.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for information:
753-6319). For Ramblewood East residents only. Services: Daily
8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. President: Herb
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310), 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m. (Once a
month family service 7:45 ojn.). Saturday services only on holi-
days or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon,
Cantor Jerome Klasaeat.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988), 8O00 Peters Rd., Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 am. Rabbi
Sheldon Harr, Cantor Gene Corburn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays, 8:15 a.m., Tuesdays and
PThursdays 7:30 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber.
West Broward Jewish Concrea-ation (for information: 741-0121
or P.O. Box 17440. Plantation 33318), 7420 NW 6th St.. Plant*
tion. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays only for Bar-Bat
Mitzvah. President Don Workman.
Ramat Shalom (583-7770). 7473 NW 4th St.. Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m., Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mit-
zvah. 10 a.m.. Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs.
,n^_ liberal
LiberaTTemple of Coconut Creek (for information: 971-9729 or
EfL?? ^' LMar*te 33063). Services at Calvary
Presbyterian Church. Coconut Creek Blvd.. twice a month Fri-
days o p.m.
Keter T4kvah Synagogue (for information: 762-3771 or P.O. Box
8125, Coral Springs 33065). Services: Fridays 8 p.m. at the Bank
of Coral Springs Auditorium, 330 University Dr.. Coral Springs.
Rabbi Leonard ZoU.

vy of Famed Warsaw
Photo, Speaks for Bonds
Dr. Tsvi Nussbaum, prominent
New York surgeon, gazes at the
photo that has been reproduced
countless times around the world
of a forced evacuation during the
1943 Warsaw Ghetto uprising.
He is the boy in the foreground.
Now a Jewish communal leader.
he will be the speaker at the New
Life brunch of the State of Israel
Bonds Sunday, April 25, at Tem-
ple Sholom, Pompano Beach,
when four other survivors of the
Holocaust will be honored. The
four are Rose and Motek Messer
and Martha and Bruno Loehnr

Ramblewood East Salutes Uja
[ 1 1
RAMBLEWOOD EAST The Jewish community of Rambh
East in the Coral Springs area held its first United Jewish
fundraising event at which time Bernard Alcabes was the i
honor. Pictured after he received the award are Lawrence ht.,
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, Sid Bt,m
Entertainer Danny Tadmore, Alcebes, Grace Lipkin, and PhTt
MEDALS AWARDED: State of Israel
Bonds Medals were awarded at Fruit, Pro-
duce and Allied Division event. Recipients
were Bob Rut ledge (left) of Gator Produce,
Herman Rose (second from right), president
of TWR Sales, and Eddie Modish (right),
president of Produce Sales. Others pictured
are Alan Levy (left), chairman of the event,
and Dick Levy (center), both of Levy and
Israel Bonds organization joined Hawaiian
Gardens Phase 2 in honoring Rose and Hy
Fishman. Mrs. Fishman (right) accepted
the Scroll of Honor awarded to her and her
husband. Also given awards for their work
on the campaign were Chairman Estell
Drexler (center) and Larry Stroll, co-chair-
The 1982 World's Fair.
You've got to be there!]
7 days $395.00 P/P Obi. 8 days $440.00 P/P Qbl I
T.T.I. AOT. T.C. ICC MC tan
_____ CALL COLLECT 5644664
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REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EZY9JK1VS_0AMQ8E INGEST_TIME 2013-07-12T21:52:22Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00213