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:
AA00014312:00215

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
mst

OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
P^ll-Number 21
Fort Lauderdale. Florid* Friday, May 21,1962
rntshodm
^Price 36 Canto
ia Reported Ready to Call for Israel's Ouster from UN
r to the forefront M Israel's moat
*ZJSS. ta rapoited to ba drafting a raaolu-
I uTexpectad that it will be introduced whan UedJN
Lll"[ Asaembly opena its naw annual sessions in
feiwrignt about the tima of tha start of tha Jaw
jNewYr6743.
The resolution, which is expected to haya Libya and
-Soviet Union among ita co-sponsors, iaa Meow-up
the recent action of the Ganeral Aaaambly which
[beled Israel as "not a peace-loving state
|Zna has rejectod all efforts to have it take part in
[negotiations with Israel. Ita relations, reportedly,
*ith its closest Arab neighbors, Jordan and Iraq, are
not good.
Yet Iraq supposedly would join Syria in asking the
UN to expel Israel, even though Syria has bean sup-
portive of Iran which has been st war with Iraq for 20
months.
Meanwhile the joint resolution in Congress calling on
the U.S. to withhold financial support of UN if Israel is
expelled has not yet come'to a vote. The resolution was
originally introduced by Sen. Daniel P. Moynihan and
Rep. Jack Kemp. It has drawn many sponsors from
both the Senate and the House. In an interview whan he
was in Plantation last, weak, Browsrd County's Con-
gressman E. Clay Shaw said ha behaved the resolution
would be approved.
Wjlliam Korey, B'nai B'rith International director of
international policy research, said that plane for la-
reel's ouster from the UN were initiated last February
at a meeting of the Arab League's foreign ministers in
Tunis. He believes the plane have been building up
since then and may come to the predicted head m the
Fall. Unless, as Korey point out. Congress arts de-
cisively, and enacts the Moynihan-Kemp resolution.
Meanwhile Syria has moved elements of two of its
armored brigades to forward positions in tha Betas
Valley in Lebanon where it has, in place, anti-aircraft
missile launchers. Syria is arming for what it calla "a
possible assault on tha PLO in Lebanon," and a possi-
ble thrust against Syria's capital, Damascus.
tonors Accorded Teachers of Area's Religious Schools
The Talmudic saying: Taach-
ltre the true guardians of the
*" was the theme of the care-
ony honoring the veteran
Mcbers of Hebrew classes in the
synagogues and day schoobj of
[the North Broward and Boca
Raton communities at the final
professional growth in-service
Korkshop held early this month
Lt Plantation's Temple Kol Ami.
I Thirty-one teachera, aU of
Iwhom have served in the South
iFlorida community in Sunday
Ischool classes, in after-school
I classes and in day schools for
Continued on Page 2
Gene Greenzweig (left), executive director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education, was the keynote speaker at
the honors ceremony and workshop for more than ?
religious school teachers. Picture at right shows Fede-
ration's Education Director Abraham J. Gittelson, asso-
ciate director ofCAJE, addressing the group.
ational Leaders Meet This Weekend for UJA Conference
Ethel Waldman, executive vice presi-
dnt of the Jewish Federation of Greater
fort Lauderdale, will join tha leadership
pf the American Jewiah community at
[his weekends National Leadership
Jerence of the United Jewish Appeal
iWashington. ^_ _._
Mrs. Waldman, who has served as
eral chairman of Federation's 1962
[inked Jewish Appeal campaign, will
ke part in the formal transition from
> 1982 campaign to tha 1963 fund-
,-jsing effort on Saturday morning. May
21, when Robert E. Loup of Colorado ba-
nes the national chairman for the 1963
campaign.
One of the highlights of the weekend is
expected to be the appearance of General
Ariel Sharon, Israel's Defense Minister,
at the Saturday evening dinner at the
Sheraton Washington Hotel. Gen.
Sharon has been prominent in recent
news dispatches from Israel, concerning
4m air attacks on PLO strongholds in
Southern Lebanon, and Played an im-
portant role in Israel's historic with-
drawal from the Sinai under the peace
treaty with Egypt.
Others bated to meet with the nation's
Jewish leadership are Moehe Anna,
Ambassador of Israel to the United
States; Jeane J- Kirkpatrick, U.S. Am-
Following the UJA conference. Gen.
Sharon remains hi Washington for talks
with Administrattaa officials to resume
the "suspended" strategic cooperation
agreement; to seek quick delivery of
more than $200 million in U.S. economic
aid, and usrmleeinsi to use about $200
million in U.S. aid oa producing defense
equipment in Israel.
Meanwhile over last weekend, Israel
massed troops on the border fronting oa
Lebanon aa Prime Minister Begin
charged many violatkme of the ijine-
month cessation of hostilities with PLO.
bassador to the United Nations; Her
schel Blumberg, 1962 UJA National
Chairman, who will provide an update the
r^mp.ign conducted by hundreds of
communities throughout the nation.
When Loup accepts the chairmanship
from Blumberg he will discuss the needs,
goals and plans for the 1963 campaign.
Emphasis will be placed on an "explo-
Family Mission tc
arve three monthe" of Major Gift eventa
in the Fall, a substantially atrengthaned
Project Renewal campaign, and the out-
reach effort to the uninvolvad m Jewish
communities. These programs will be
discussed during workshops and special
meetings for campaign chairmen, ex-
ecutive and campaign directors, regional
leadership and national officers.
More than two dozen residents
[of North Broward an presently
la the middle of preparations for
Itheir departure on June 20 to the
land of their ancestors on tha an-
Inual Jewish Federation of
[Greater Fort Lauderdale-United
Jewish Appeal Family Mission to
I Israel.
. Uaders of this year's Mission,
iLoia and Sheldon Polish, of Pkn-
[tation, will ba getting an "extra
15th Anniversary
ryhww
Mittvah" and greater joy from
this tour because their 13-year-
old son, Jack, will chant his Haf-
torah atop Masada on June 28.
Masada is a major symbol of Is-
rael's and world Jewry's survival
sa a cohesive people. A visit here
is always a highlight on Family
Missions.
With UJA-provided personnel
to guide the participants to dtiee
and places !i8ualry "off-mniU to
ordinary touxiete, the Family
Mission will visit military in-
stallations, meet with members
oftha Knaaaat, the Diplomatic
corps and othara Other stops on
U* tour include J***"; In preparation for this Mia-
the group at three different ses-
sions by Abraham J. Gittelaon,
Federation's education director,
and Gene Greenzweig, director of
the Central Agency for Jewiah
Education
Joining Mr. and Mrs. Polish
snd their son Jack, will be Daniel
and John Fligelman, Mr. and
Mrs. Jeff Aber. Dr. and Mre.
William Fleisher with their chil-
dren, Dana and Norman; Alven
Ghertner, his daughter Dorothy,
and grandchildren Jay, Steven
and Scott; Dr. and Mre. Walter
Padow with their son Marcus,
snd grandmother Lea; Dr. and
Mrs. William Rymer with their
son Adam; Michael and Mariana
Rifkin; Joel and Sehna Telles.
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Poash
established, Tel Aviv, Haifa, the
Golan, and Galilee.
relocated Sinai settlers have been
are invited
Si?rf *" 16 ve #. Use
Su Dy War ended. Jerusalem
^reunified and the Western
'" was once again opened to
worshippern. Depicted is
> wblem of the City of Jerusa-
lem Yerushalyim (Jeruaa-
^Dsy) {. celebrated on 17th
Next Issue June 4
This issue of The Jewish
Floridian of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is the last of the
Weekly Editions for the
1961-82 season. The next
issue will be published June
4 and issues will appear
every two weeks thereafter
until weekly publication is
resumed with the issue
dated Friday, Sept. 10.
Annual Meeting
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
7 p.m., Tuesday, May 25.
At Temple Emanu-El
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Election of officers,
Presentation of Awards.
All members welcome.
V


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Teachers of Area's Religious Schools
Pictured are teachers who were
honored and their educational di-
rectors. Top row from left: Tern-
pie Emanu-Er* Hiidy Bromberg,
Gladys Schleicher, Maxuie Roes,
Judy Armstrong, Leona Mills,
Shirley Levin; Ramat Shalom's
Phyllis Chudnow and Vivian
Bemer, and Beth Orr's Sima
Dobkin and Barbara Fettner.
Second row: Beth Am s Jeanettt
Coatinued from Page 1
seven or more years, received cer-
tificates of honor. They were
landed for their dedicated efforts
in educating the young genera-
tion to a love and appreciation of
its Jewish heritage.
Gene Greezweig, executive di-
rector of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, serving South
Florida, delivered the major ad-
dress and highlighted the tra-
ditional role of the teacher as the
transmitter, throughout Jewish
history, of the values, concepts,
ideals and practices of Jewish
life.
He said: "In the midst of the
buffeting of the Jewish family
and Jewish community by forces
of assimilation and indifference,
the Jewish teacher remains a
vital element in strengthening
the Jewish identity of the child
and bringing that child close to
the Jewish people."
Phyllis Chudnow, chairperson
of the Committee on Jewish Edu-
cation of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort LauderdaJe. and
one of the teachers honored,
noted that "the growth of the
Jewish schools of North Broward
and Boca Raton has been extra-
ordinary, with more than 3,000
students now attending pro-
grams from kindergarten
through confirmation and into
the Judaica High School
She said: "The pioneering vet-
eran teachers, especially, have
been instrumental, with the aid of
community leaden, in this
growth from a single congre-
gation in Fort LauderdaJe a few
years ago to 10 synagogue
schools and the Hebrew Day
School. Today all the teachers of
the schools of our community
look forward to even more
achievements in the years to
come."
Fishman and Joy Kahn-Evron,
Beth Torah's Vivian Somer and
Ingrid Herman; and Beth Is-
raels Ellen Kamen, Miriam
Klein, Deanna Kletzel, Esther
Cohen, Natalie Godin, Stanley
Cohen. Bottom row: Koi Ami's
RocheHa Katz, Eunice Morris,
Barbara Lewis, Marline Pmsher,
Moshe Ezry, and Boca Raton's
B'nai Torah's Diane Marcovitz
and Hadassa Weiner.
The workshop, which was
attended by more than 70 teach-
ers, was the last of s series of 16
professional growth programs for
the teachers of the area. These
were sponsored by CAJE in co-
operation with the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdaJe under the direction of
Stan Liedeker and Abraham J.
Gitielson.
Educational directors of the
various schools presented the
certificates to the teachers of
their respective schools.
Those honored indluded:
From Temple Beth Israel.
Sunrise: Educational Director
Stanley Cohen, Esther Cohen,
Natalie Godin, Nathan Green,
Ellen Kamen. Rachel KeJJer.
Miriam Klein. Deanna Kletzel,
Molue Lewis.
From Temple Emanu-El, Lau-
derdaJe Lakes: Educational Di-
rector Gladys Schlekher, Hiidy
Bromberg, Shirley Levin, Leona
Mills, Maxine Ross.
From Temple Beth Am, Mar-
gate i Jeanstte Fishman received
her certificate from Educational
Director Joy Kahn-Evron.
From Temple Kol Ami, Plan-
tation: Educational Director
Moshe Ezry, Judy Armstrong, |
Arlene Bergman, Fern Harr,'
Rpchella Katz, Genia King,
Barbara Lewis, Eunice Morris,;
Marline Pinsker
From Temple Beth Torah,!
Tamarac: Educational Director
Laura Zimmerman, Ingrid
Herman, Vivian Somer.
From Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs: Educational Director
Barbara Fellner. Sima Dobkin.
From Ramat Shalom Syna-
gogue, Plantation: Educational
Director Phyllis Chudnow,
Vivian Bemer.
From Temple B'nai Torah.
Boca Raton: Educational Di-
.
rector Hadasss Weiner, Diane Robin Eisenberg, Barney Garber, nity can rightfully be proud l
Marcovitz. Dorothy Kutchera, Gert Sher- these teachers and the yean oil
From Temple Beth El, Boca mmn- Harriette Sherman. dedicated and devoted work that]
Raton: Educational Director Gittelson said: "The commu- are reflected in their awards.
. PretonaNfw.
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral
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 orra tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.

The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
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
Arthur Fine
Alvin Tendler
Nat Goldstein
Steven Kleinberg
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive .
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E. 19th Ave.
Dade County
Phpne No. 531-1151.
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd.
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)
Broward County
Phone No. 523-5801.
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd.
Palm Beach County
Phone No. 683-8676.
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
M>morU4 Quo*. Inc /Funaral Otndon
Tradition. It's what makes us J*
Sponsoring the Guard*" PW
Pre Arranted funtrtI.
(.ii,irdu%n


y*Jm^hF^.i^ P*V*P
j^iiiual Meeting, Awards Nights
1981-82 year
iFort Lauderdale winds
for three big events next
United Jewish Appeal campaign
committee leaders from various
areas of Tamarac will meet at the
Tamarac Jewish Center for
^y. May 24, at 9:16 am.
Intermarriage I
rwiCAGO A leading university .{resident
Za that "American Jews are m peril of
" SlpiSl and culture wealth of their
ifa heritage."
e.kin* to almost 1,000 delegates and guests
SKSvopening session of the 1962 biennial
' l23Soi JwTdt. Alfred Gottachalk, presi-
I St UnionCoUe^Jewk^
Kn said that assimilation is accelerating to
JSnt where' one out of every three Jews who
ury now marries a non-Jew.
.While it may be theoreticalry true that inter-
Snrovides an opportunity to bring others
JVhe Jewish faith, the fact is that intermar
i is a harbinger of decline and a threat to our
tv Gottachalk told the JWB delegates that
wdanographic trends in American Jewish
Jfetv that pose a danger to its future are: the
MM population; the disproportionate
iber otolder Jews; snd the fact that "more
uhalf the Jews in America play no part in
wish communal life."
"The future coherence and sense of identity of
e American Jewish community is also threat
i by the waning of the two most powerful
cesin modern Jewish history the Holocaust
J the State of Israel," Dr. Gottschalk added.
The power of the Holocaust to keep alive our
i* of Jewishness must recede with time," he
w. For our grandchildren, the Holocaust is
liery to be a historical event, different, perhaps,
I degree but not in significance from such other
jvents in Jewish history as the expulsion from
^pain or the Czarist pogroms.
"1 fear that time is also eroding the powerful
Jhience that Israel has had in sustaining and
aiiting American Jews. Already there is plain
ividence to indicate that the idea of Israel has lost
* thing of its hold on the imagination of
^erican Jews. A certain disillusion is apparent
j> some quarters, a certain emotional fatigue is
fit, a certain disaffection can be discerned.
"The time has come for the American Jewish
Dmmunity to work out a new modus vivendi with
The next day, May 26, the
membership of the Federation is
*>' n^?ti?ir,Tualree.ti?*tnd
Israel. Jews cannot go on living their Jewishness
vicariously through Israel. They must build a
foundation for Jewish life here, too."
As a counter-balance to the factors which are
likely to adversely affect American Jewish life,
Dr. Gottschalk called the JWB delegates' atten-
tion to the "increasingly harmonious and co-
operative relationship between Jewish secular
and religious institutions."
"The tensions between the synagogue on the
one hand," Dr. Gottschalk said, "and the fede-
ration, Jewish community center and similar or-
ganizations on the other, which were once a
source of great concern, are easing.
"That spirit of cooperation must be en-
couraged. There is not reason for division. All of
us must share in as many institutions in Jewish
life as possible, thus multiplying the guarantors
of our continued existence.
Dr. Gottschalk asserted, "Nothing is more im-
portant than to devote more of our energies and
resources to Jewish education at every level. It is
the growth of a knowledge of Judaism, and
understanding of its ideas, and a familiarity with
its history and culture which is the surest safe-
guard against the dangers which confront Ameri-
can Jewry."
JWB is the network of and central service
agency for some 275 Jewish Community Centers,
YM & YWHAs and camps in the U.S. and
Canada serving more than one million Jews.
It serves the entire North American Jewish
community in informal Jewish education and
Jewish culture through the JWB Lecture Bureau,
Jewish Media Service, JWB Jewish Book Coun-
cil, JWB Jewish Music Council and projects re-
lated to Israel.
JWB is also the U.S. government-accredited
agency for serving the religious, Jewish edu-
cational and recreational needs of Jewish military
personnel, their families and hospitalized patients
in VA hospitals.
JWB is supported by Federations, the UJA-
Federation Campaign of G^f^.XjJj*/?.
Jewish Community Centers and YM YWHAs.
bars will elect officers for 1982-83.
Heeding the hat of nominees is
Jean Shapiro, scheduled to be-
come Federation's first woman
president since the Federation
was officially organized in 1968;
Ethel Waldman to continue as
executive vice president and as
general campaign chairman, a
role she had in leading the 1982
UJA campaign now continuing
with volunteers calling for
pledges..
Vice presidents to be elected
are Joel Reinstein, Jack Nudel-
man and Brian Sherr with John
Strong to continue as treasurer
snd Irving Libowsky to become
secretary.
The third big event of the week
takes place at 7:30 p.m., Wed-
nesday, May 26, when scores of
campaign committee leaders
from communities and con-
dominium complexes throughout
North Broward will be accorded
honors at the Awards Night at
the Samuel M. Soref Hail at Jew-
ish Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. 6601 W. Sun-
rise Blvd., Plantation.
Mica Inquiry Aids Veterans
Congressman Dan Mica, (D-
Florida), who is Florida's only
member on the Veteran's Affairs
Committee, has good news for
veterans in South Florida. In re-
sponse to inquiries Mica made
last month during Committee
hearings, the Veterans Adminis-
tration has allocated in the 1983
budget, $1.1 million in additional
funds for veterans health care in
South Florida. These funds will
be used, among other things, to
allow 13,600 additional out-
patient visits and 26 additional
employees for the South Florida
facilities. These facilities include
the Rivera Beach and Broward
County Out-Patient Clinics and
the Miami Hospital.
Additionally, the Florida legis-
lator had also raised questions
regarding the reduction of serv-
ices in South Florida facilities for
some veterans with non-service
connected disabilities. Mica was
informed that the order authori-
zing those actions had been res-
cinded and that all veterans with
non-service connected disabilities
could again receive treatment
from any veterans facility in
South Florida on the previously
established priority basis.
Finally, Mica announced that
an outdated communications
system had caused many
veterans to have difficulty in
getting in contact with the Miami
facility. Mica said that because of
this the Veterans Administration
had placed the communications
system at the Miami hospital at
the top of their list for replace-
ment by a modern $2 million
phone system.
Of these actions Mica stated,
"I am extremly pleased at the
positive response I have received
from the V .A- I have been saying
for years that Florida was not re-
ceiving its fair share of monies to
care for our large veterans popu-
lation. These steps should go a
long way in improving care in the
South Florida facilities. You can
be sure that I will continue to
push for edequate care and
facilities for all of Florida's voter-
Plantation Boy Shares Bar Mtzvah with Russian
The idea of "twinning" a B
IMitzvah by proxy with a 13-year-
I old in the Soviet Union is being
encouraged in North Broward by
Ithe National Conference on
|Soviet Jewry.
On April 24, Michael Parnass,
Ino of Fran and Mark Parnass of
iPompano Beach, shared his Bar
IMitzvah at Temple Sholom with
I Dmitry Checik of Leningrad.
I Now for another 13-year-old in
I Ltnir-grad, unable to take part in
II Bar Mitzvah service, Boris
llsrailev, son of Irina and Lev
lunilev, an empty chair will be
on the Bimah at Temple Beth
I Israel. 7100 W. Oakland Park
Lawrtnct Lambert
Florida's Women's Division
Leaders
Meet in Tampa
Felice Sincoff, newly-elected
[president and 1983 campaign
Ichairman of the Women's
revision of the Jewish Federation
|of Greater Fort Laduerdale, is
\T the co-chairmen of the
|"l UJA Regional Women's
I "'vision seminar on campaign
skills to be held Wednesday and
llhursday June 2 and 3, at the
l"ost International Hotel
pampa Airport.
Serving with Mrs. Sincoff in
chairman; Harriet Zimmerman, a
member of U J As national execu-
tive committee, and Sara Ehr-
man, director of political educa-
tion of AIPAC (American Israel
Public Affairs Committee in
Washington. D.C.).
at
Blvd., Sunrise, during the Satur-
day morning, May 22 service
there.
He is the "twin in absentia" for
Lawrence Lambert, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Donald Lambert of
Plantation. Lawrence has written
to Boris. He sent the letter regis-
tered, return receipt "quested,
but hasn't heard anything from
theU.S.SJLyet.
Lawrence, a seventh grader at
the University School of Nova,
was recently graduated from
Beth Israel's Haber School. At
University school, he is a member
of the National Honor Society,
active with the computer dub,
and a soccer player.
His counterpart in Leningrad
is the son of a former plant fore-
man who has sisters in Oshkrt
Rehovot in Israel and who was
originally granted permission to
leave in June 1976. The exit visas
for the family were withdrawn
and the parents snd Bons in De-
cember of that year were told of-
ficially that they had been re-
fused permission because Lev
had been in charge of 'aecret e-
quipment at his plant. Todajs
almost seven years later, the
Isrsilevs remain trapped in the
Soviet Union.
Lawrence Lambert, his family.
relatives, friends snd those at the
THE MENORAH. PRE NEED PLAN
All the satisfaction thoughtfulness
and financial value of ptt need planning.
TheMenorah
Pre-NeedPlan.
S*vt dprt *roohoul U.S. ind Cm* md ." South Fieri* CemeMnei
In Broward. 742-6000. In Dade. 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Chap* m 8unrt. *erth *" Seh. Deer field ft* me -mpm.
Menorah Chaptta Cemrtwy Counting Service ilsbU "Q <*-9
MASTER OF SCIENCE
DEGREE IN
CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGY
OFFERED BY
A
Barry University
A Caftotk hwiraatiieal University
SCHOOL of ARTS ft SCIENCES
Soviet Union inflicts on Jews.
i, Smith. Other work
>p.wuT be devoted to senator
training. Project
ish Women In
by Marilyn
shoe
Renewal, Jew-
History, the
-....iB wiui Mrs. sincoii in isn nww .*-_ .{_. .n^ho
if "wiling for general meetings for Changing Jewish Famuy, and the
[leadership training with technique of gift guiding.
I Prominent speakers and a variety
* workshops during the two
fe a* Delia Rosenberg of Jew
L/^fration of S0010 Broward,
|wd Ellen Mandler who is the
I women s Division campaign
lw? 0( ** Greater Miami
l*wuh Federation.
|si!Pe*ker8 delude Hatriet
IK,.Uniud J**-* Appeal
Pitwnal Women's Division
Women from Fsdsia^-
North and South Btoward. Jack-
sonville. Miami. Orlando. Palm
Beach County. P*11"'
Serasota. ^ Raton^ and
Tampa will be in attendance from
the Opening PUmary J^*1
asemWy).tl:Mp^^--
day, June 2, to the conference ana
at 3:30 p.m. on Thursday.
E. Germany
Hails PLO
BONN (JTAI -East
Germany, which has conferred
embassy status on the PLOin
East Berlin, gave a warm wel-
come last weekend to the PLOs
first ambassador, Isam Salam.
He was greeted by Erich Hone-
eker, the Communist Party chief
and chairman of the State Coun-
cil.
,This new graduate program meets Florida academic
licensing standards through a full-time or part-time track.
Areas of study will include Substance Abuse.
Diagnostics. Therapy, and Counseling. For information
clip this ad and mail to:
Admissions Office
Barry University
11300 NE 2nd Avenue
Miami Shores. FL 33161
Name
Address.
City____
State___
BS or BA you hold.
Phone.

1/





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^Jewish Floridian
------ ol Graaisr Fort Lauderdale
"EOKSHOCHET SU/ANNf MO-Ntl
Editor and Publish*. Enecu'weEOilo.
Published Waakly Mo) S Second Class Postage Paid at Hallandale. Fia USPS 899420
Postmaster Send Form M7 -.turns to JewWi Floridian. P.O. Bo 01 2973. Miami. Fl 31101
Advertmne Supervisor Abraham B Halpern
Fort Lauderdale Hollywood Advertising Olfice Am Savings 2500 Bidg
2500 E Hallandale Beacn Blvd. Suite 707 G. Hallandale. Fia 33009 Phone 454 0*66
Plant 120 NE 6th St, Miami Fia 33132 Phone 1373 4606
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA and FPA
Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee Kashruth ol Merchandise Advertised.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Year Minimum $7.50 (Local Area S3.95 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation ot Greater Fort Lauderdale
Victor Grume*. President. Leslie S. Gottlieb. Executive (Vector
The Federation and tne news room ol the Jewish Flondian ol Greater Fort LauderWe are located at 8380 W
Oakland Park Blvd.Fort Lauderdale. FL33321 Phone306/74600
Peyrach' Program With No Losers
Friday, May 21. 1982
Volume 11
28IYAR5742
Number 21
Concessions Elsewhere
Prime Minister Begin had no choice but to stand
on the issue that some of the meetings with Egypt on
autonomy in the territories must be held in Jeru-
salem. Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak has al-
ready balked on the issue of going to Jerusalemana
that was before Israel returned the Sinai to him on
Apr. 25.
It can be no different now. Especially because the
Sinai has already been returned, and the signs are
out all over the place that Mubarak intends to re-
sume Egypt's relations with the other Arab countries
of the Middle East interrupted by the Camp David
accords.
We expect that Mr. Begin and his fellow-officials
know full well that they could have dont nothing else.
It is patently absurd for either Egypt or the United
States to expect that he would compromise. If Jeru-
salem is indeed Israel's capital city, then Israel can
not permit such a slight.
Conversely, if both Cairo andWashington are so set
on avoiding an autonomy session in Jerusalem in
order not to offend the Arabs, then they have already
spoken so far as the future of the status of Jerusalem
as Israel's capital is concerned. In effect, then they
have already spoken so far as the future of the status
of the territories are concerned. And so what would
there be to have autonomy sessions with them
about?
Nominees for Election
At Federation's
Annual Meeting
The Nominating Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, on April 30.
1982, presented the following slate of officers and
directors for election at the Federation s annual
meeting, Tuesday, May 26. at 7 p.m.. at Temple
Emanu-El. 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale
Lakes.
Officers for one year terms:
JEAN SHAPIRO
ETHELWALDMAN
JOEL REINSTEIN
JACK NUDELMAN
BRIAN SHERR
JOHN STRENG
President
Executive Vice President-
General Campaign Chairman
Vice President
Vice President
Vice President
Treasurer
Secretary
IRVING LIBOWSKY
Board if Directors
WALTER BERNSTEIN WILLIAM KATZBERG
DR. ALVIN COLIN
GLADYS DAREN
MILTON EDELSTEIN
EDMUND ENTIN
LEONARD FARBER
IRVING R. FRIEDMAN
MORRIS FURMAN
ALVEN GHERTNER
JOSEPH KAPLAN
DAVID MILLER
SAMUEL K. MILLER
JOSEPH NOVICK
NORMAN OSTRAU
SAUL PADEK
HERBERT SADKIN
SOL SCHULMAN
SIDNEY SPEWAK
FLORENCE K. STRAUS
The Federation's Nominating Committee, in accord
with Section 5. Paragraph C of the [ by-laws, is
publishing the list of candidates in this issue of The
Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale, which is
being mailed to more than 17.000 family members of
the Federation. Paragraph C notes that the slate
should be made known by appropriate publicity to
the Federation's general membership'' at least 15 days
prior to the annual meeting. Additional nominations
for any office or board of directors may be made by
filing of a petition containing the signatures of 25
members, of the Federation prior to [hp rjfi
meeting. Ine federation is located at H3b(J w.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale FL 33321.
PEYRACH A Hebrew word made up of ini-
tial letters meaning "tutorialproject" and a
Hebrew word meaning "flower is the name of a
program designed to pair a university undergrad-
uate and disadvantaged school child in Israel
(such as the pair pictured here) in a tutoring pm
ject partially funded with proceeds of United
Jewish Appeal funds from communities such as
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale.
By WENDY ELLIMAN
ISRAEL Nira is a pretty
little girl of 11 and because
pretty is all her parents think a
little girl should be, she is falling
behind badly at school. Helen is
an attractive 18-year-old a re-
cent immigrant to Israel from
Chicago, and a highly motivated
Social Sciences student at the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
Nira and Helen were a natural
pair.
Yigal at 9 is a shy. solitary
child, with an unexpected talent
for sketching. Raphy from a kib-
butz in the north of Israel is
studying Management at He-
brew University and in his free
time he is a talented amateur ar-
tist. They were another natural.
Shlomo's father left home soon
after his son was born, and 10
years later the boy has the un-
welcome distinction of being the
most unmanageable in the
school. David, a sturdy ex-para-
trooper and now an Education
student at Hebrew University, is
a natural role model and author-
ity figure for a confused and
belligerent child.
The program which made these
matches is known as Peyrach, an
acrostic of the Hebrew for "Tu-
torial Project" and a word which
means "flower." In five years
Peyrach's student participants
have grown from the three "cra-
zies" who originated it to 6,000
young men and women in univer-
sities all over Israel.
"Sometimes the pairs are ob-
vious," says Arik Heller, who is
one of Peyrach's 25 Jerusalem
coordinators. "Other times we go
more by instinct and luck."
Of the 900 Hebrew University
pairings of undergraduates with
disadvantaged Jerusalem child-
ren last year, only 40 didn't
"take." The other pairs met at
least twice a week throughout the
year at the university, or
school, or the child's or the stu-
dent's home to do schoolwork
or go for trips to museums, con-
certs, sports events in the city
and hikes in the surrounding
countryside.
The three original founders of
Peyrach were doctoral students
at Israel's prestigious Weizmann
Institute, and their idea was that
children from economically so-
cially or culturally disadvantaged
homes would greatly benefit from
one-to-one relationship with a
university student. The students
they reasoned, would develop an
active social involvement during
their university years, and thus
children, showed that their idea
could succeed, and then ap-
proached Israel's Ministry of
Education to expand the pro-
gram nationwide.
Yair Sagi, Hebrew Uni-
versity "s Director of programs for
Community Involvement, has
been associated with Peyrach
since the beginning "when it
was a little embarrassing to be
associated." he says. "At first no
one thought it would succeed.
The image of the Israeli student
was of a self-absorbed young
adult, just released from three
years of army service and intent
upon completing his studies and
starting his life as quickly as
possible. Many Israeli students
are already married and virtually
all of them are working their way
through college, so no on expect-
through college, so no one ex-
pected them to find the extra
hours each week."
But Peyrach is a program that
somehow manages to be all
things to all people. Take 11-year-
old Shmulik from Jerusalem's
Shmuel HaNavi neighborhood.
Thai long-awaited first son born
to Iraqi parents after nine daugh-
ters, he has never quite sorted
out whether he is the prince of his
family or its scapegoat and he
has grown up into an aggressive
and uncooperative child, often in
trouble for hitting his classmates
and teachers.
Arik Heller was Shmulik's
Peyrach tutor, and for the child it
was a dream come true. Heller
was someone and a man, at
that to talk to, explore the city
with, and be his friend.
For Heller, it was initially a
challenge and later an unmixed
pleasure as he won Shmulik's
trust and led him into the world
outside the cramped three-room
apartment where Shmulik has no
room or even a bed of his own.
He needed an ear so desperate-
ly, says Heller. "Once he had it.
he opened like a flower."
Shmulik's teachers more thu
welcomed Heller's involvement j
"Shmulik's geography needi]
attention," Heller would be told
Or: "He's got a math test coming
up he needs study."
An additional incentive for |
each tutor is a scholarship worth j
half his tuition, which this year i
will amount to $250. The scholar-1
ships are partially funded from |
the proceeds of United Jewish [
Appeal campaigns.
For the universities, too, Pey-1
rach is ah unqualified success. It
enables them to provide students
with a fuller education than the
merely academic. Their graduate
psychology students counsel
Peyrach tutors. Their Schools of
Education conduct practical re-
search projects on the program, i
and they are taking the univer-
sities into the community. Work-
shops, films, and parties are held
for Peyrach children and their tu
tors, and despite severe budge-
tary cutbacks, the universities |
support Peyrach materially nj
well as morally.
"Overall, we are very r_
with Peyrach's progress at He-
brew university," says Sagi. "In
five years, we have grown from I
35 tutors to 1,200, but we are still
just at the beginning. There are
9,000 undergraduates at the uni-
versity this year and every one of .j
them is a potential tutor. We are r
in only 30 Jerusalem schools so
far, and we would like to reach j
every elementary school that I
needs us. We are also trying to
extend Peyrach to the hitfL
schools last year university ^ ~
staff volunteered as tutors ~
did very well."
"We are developing an educa- I
tional program that will nave
major impact on. Israeli life,' "
says. "A program in which there
arenoloeere."
Tay-Sachs Testing, Blood Drive May
South Florida Blood Center ia
conducting a drive for blood from
noon to 5 p.m., Sunday, May 23,
t Temple Beth Orr, Riverside
"d Royal Palm Blvd.. Coral
springs. ~*u
tizens. The
three Weizmann students started
working with three school
During those same hours,
w!*who wi8n> mav ** ***te& for
the Tay-Sachs gene by Dr. Paul
Iocci, Dr. Lome Katz. Coral
iP.!*8, Patrician, and Dr.
Mitchell Goldstein, physician
and surgeon with a family prac-
tice in Boca Raton.
direction of Be
irr
Awareness Committee wrti
Sunnie Lader and Esther Laing j
representing the Temple for tne
Tay-Sachs screening for whicl1
there is a nominal fee.
Two other members of the
Soda] Awareness commit"*
Janet Oppenheimer and Shan*
Weinbrum. art arranging, for*
terested groups, knowledge**
speakers to inform the coinm"* |
ty on Tay-Sachs disease. 1
genetic disorder- which stnk*
;j4u4dim.. ifllrL'iinM-voni*
q.i^.lj, .~fl In ftf EarvH
Hisawiii ijr aiimais> -
descent, and is usually fatal-


[JSy,Mjy21
1962
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort.Lauderdol*
Shavuot-
^RAHAMXGITrELSON.
TAJE Education Director
J.wtohF^dy.Uo.of,
Greater Fort Laoderdak
There are three central pu-
JmaKe holidays in the Jewish
2JT Passover, Shavuot and
Ukot. These are days in which
Jewish people celebrate then-
2! experiences of rehgious life
Jnd historical redemption.
Passover and Sukkot re-enact
the moments of national hbera-
L and the continued provi-
dence of God in the wiWereess
Shavuot is the re-enactment of
the revelation at Sinai, where, ac-
! d>ng to a magnificent Rabbin-
"msiiht. the soul of every Jew
abound for all eternity.
Passover is the central motif of
human freedom and dignity.
Shavuot is the holiday of the co-
venant in which God and Israel
are bound in an eternal bond of
love and responsibility. For
Israel each generation becomes
responsible for the covenant, for
if even one fails, than all the
efforts of the preceding and fu-
ture generations are as nought.
On Shavuot we re-affirm the
giving of the Torah, the Sinaitk
revelation that has inspired
the Jew throughout the centuries
to scale the innermost heights of
his own spiritual yearnings.
Since the classic Jewish relig-
ious approach is to recreate great
redemptive events so that each
individual Jew in every genera-
tion can relive them, so we begin
to count from the second day of
Passover, in every increasing
anticipation, to the 50th day (this
year May 28) when the revelation
took place.
It is customary to spend the
entire first Eve of Shavuot (May
27) in all-night study. The pre-
scribed order is the first and last
verses of all the major portions of
the Torah, the prophets and the
Writings, and the volumes of the
Talmud. Thus, symbolically, the
entire' Torah. both written and
oral, is reviewed in preparation
for the day.
On the day of Shavuot itself,
the Ten Commandments are
read, with a special impressive
chant. The reading is preceded by
a special prayer, Akdamut, writ-
ten in Aramaic in the 11th
century. It praises God for the
Creation and for choosing Israel.
It dramatically portrays Israel as
tempted by the nations of the
world to abandon its faith in the
Almighty, hut remaining stead-
fast in its loyalty.
On the second day of Shavuot,
and on the first day in Reform
congregations, the Book of Ruth
is read, and Yizkor prayers are
said.
dudes
dents
Holiday
SHAVUOT SERVICES
Among the congregational
I Shavuot services to be held in
1 North Broward are the following:
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation:
17:30 p.m., Thursday, May 27. In-
confirmation of 14 stu-
of Temple's Religious
School: 10:30 a.m., Friday, May
28, includes Yizkor. Friday eve-
ning at 8:15, regular worship
service, including inauguration of
Temple's newly-elected officers,
board members, and honoring
retiring President Philip Fagel-
son and other officers and board
members.
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac:
8:45 a.m., Friday, May 28: Shab-
bat service 8 p.m.: 8:45 am.,
Saturday, Yizkor at 10:30 a.m.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael
Lauderdale Lakes: 6:45 p.m.
Thursday May 27 and Friday
May 28; 8:45 a.m. Friday and
Saturday. Yizkor 10 a.m. Satur-
day.
Synagogue of Inverrary
Chabad Sunrise: Thursday and
Friday May 27 at 7:30 p.m.; Fri-
day and Saturday 9 a.m. Yizkor
11 am. Saturday.
Young Israel Synagogue of
Deerfield Beach: Thursday, May
27 8 p.m. Friday 7:30 p.m. Friday
and Saturday 8:45 a.m. Yizkor
10:30 a.m. Saturday.
Young Israel Synagogue of
Hollywood Fort Lauderdale:
7:66 p.m. Thursday and Friday
May 27 and 28; 9 a.m. Friday and
Saturday Yizkor during services.
Mincha Saturday 7:45 p.m.
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate, Margate: 6 p.m. Thurs-
day May 27 and Friday; 8:45
a.m. Friday and Saturday. Yiz-
kor Saturday 11a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lau-
derhill, Lauderhill: Thursday
May 27 and Friday at 6 p.m. Fri-
day and Saturday 8:45 a.m. Yiz-
kor Saturday 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek, Sun-
rise: Friday. May 28 8 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Yizkor 11 a.m. Saturday.
Temple Beth Am, Margate:
7:30 p.m. Thursday, May 27 and
8 p.m. Friday, May 28; 9 am.
Friday and Saturday. Yizkor
Saturday 11 a.m.
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise; 8
p.m. Thursday May 27 also Fri-
day and Saturday at 8 p.m.; 8:45
a.m. Friday and Saturday.
Yizkor during Saturday morning
service.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach: Thursday, May 27 and
Friday at 6 p.m. 8:45 a.m. Friday
and Saturday. Yizkor 8:46 a.m.
Saturday.
Temple Shalom, Pompano
Beach: 8 p.m. Thursday May 27
and Friday May 28 9 a.m. Friday
and Saturday; Yizkor Saturday
10:45 a.m.
Congregation B'nai Israel of
Coral Springs: 5:30 p.m. Thurs-
day, May 27 and Friday; 9 a.m.
Friday and Saturday; Yizkor at
10:30 Saturday.
West Broward Jewish Congre-
gation, Plantation: 8:15 p.m..
Friday.
Shalom Plantation:
Friday, May 28, Yiz-
Ramat
8:15 p.m.
kor.
Liberal
Creek: Yizkor 8 p.m. Friday,
May 28.
Hebrew Congregation of North
Lauderdale: 9 a.m. Friday and
Saturday; Yizkor 10 a.m. Satur-
day. These services at Banyan
Lakes Condo Clubhouse, 6040
Bailey Rd., North Lauderdale.
Ramat Shalom Platation: 8:16
p.m.. Friday. May 28, Yizkor.
Liberal Temple of Coconut
Creek: Yizkor 8 p.m. Friday,
May 28.
. Temple of Coconut
Young Leadership Membership Increased in 1981-82
primary on Young Leadership of the program with recnutment
agendZwith programs headlined under way for young people to
The Young Leadership pro-
gram of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale has de-
veloped so well that two groups
of three dozen active couples were
meeting for discussions on a
variety of topics.
Carol and Paul Frieser of
Plantation, who co-chair the total
program, were diligent in their
successful efforts to recruit
couples from Fort Lauderdale
and the western edges of Bro-
ward county for Young Leader-
ship meetings in that area.
Equally convincing in getting
young couples to join them were
Toby and Alan Press of Coral
Springs who were aided by Mark
Steingard who was presented
with the Young Leadership
Award at last year's Federation's
annual membership meeting.
Steingard's work was also recog-
nized at the Council of Jewish
Federations General Assembly.
Rekindling a real Judaica a-
wareness among young people is
by speakers who have gained na-
tional reputations in activities
pertinent to the program.
During the 1981-82 year, the
Young Leadership couples met
with Sally Fox of Ohio State Uni-
versity to discuss Jewish aware-
ness in all fields; with Arthur
Kurzweil, America's leading ex-
ponent of tracing Jewish roots;
with Jerry Flanzbaum and
Shalmi Bar More, director of
Israel's Yad Vashem to discuss
the Holocaust; with Gene Green-
zweig, director of Central Agency
for Jewish Education, who dis-
coursed on modern Jewish
history; with Carl Zielonka of
Florida's UJA Young Leadership
Cabinet on "Israel Today," and
with Arthur Teitelbaum, director
of Southern Region Anti-Defa-
matation Leaque of B'nai B'rith
on anti-Semitism and racism.
Plans are now being formu-
lated for the 1982-83 continuation
become involved in Federation's
Young Leadership program.
Those interested are invited to
call Mark Silverman YL Coordi-
nator, at the Federation office
748-8200, or write to him, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, 8360 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale 33321.
Readers Write
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
All this talk about a constitu-
tional amendment to allow prayer
in the public schools, in which
President Reagan has joined, re-
minds me of an old war song. Re-
member? A minister in the
trenches sang: "Praise the Lord
and Pass the Ammunition." If
this amendment passes, we will
no doubt hear a new song:
'Praise the Lordan J smack our
dear old teacher.'
HARRY T. ZANKEL. M.D.
Margate
Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs: Thursday. May 27 8
p.m.; Friday, 10a.m., Yizkor.
Temple Emano-El, Lauderdale
Lakes: Yizkor 11 a.m. Friday.
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's &123's
ABC's &123's
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee
are tasty
pasta alphabet
letters and
numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutory love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dtoh. And so
win the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Alaph Bezl
Maxwell House Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be- a close friend. The good talk. The
come one of Americas favorite pas- good feelings. The warmth are some
times It's always fun to find new of the things that go along with
things see the new fashions and Maxwell House? Perhaps that s why
perhaps pick up something new for many Jewish housewrves don't shop
[he housTor rarmly. for Maxwell House* They^ simply
, r c ,. buy I** ** "nsit buy as any
Another favorite pastime a.tocprne J^^y^
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of So, no matter what your prcfer-
coffet Maxwell House* Coffee. The en-e- instant or ground when
full-pleasant aroma and great- you pour Maxwell House? you pour
tasting, satisfying flavor is relaxation. At its best.^onsis-
tl* perfect ending .. tently cup after cup after cup.
to a busy shop- 1
ping Jay. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
C;au.
C
K Certified K-------
A living tradition m Jewish homes far over half a century

/
V
i;


>IV.
laridian of Greater Fort Laua+rdaUs
,Jf*MyMjitM
Browsin9 thmj|
reward
th max levine
76 JHS Students Attend Shabbaton
Morris N. Broad, president of'
American Savings, announced
appointments of Lynn Vel as
manager of Gait branch in Fort
Lauderdale and Marci Schwencke
as manager of Pompano branch
Congressman Dan Mica
has been informed by Florida
Dept. of Transportation that the
unfinished section of 1-95 in Palm
Beach and Martin County has
been scheduled for completion by
1967. Harry Zankel of Mar-
gate, retired M.D., wants to go
on this record that he too was a
Letter Writer of the Month for
a letter he wrote published in the
Jan. 26 issue of Sun-Sentin-
el. Sam Miller, very active in
community affairs and the Fed-
eration's United Jewish Appeal,
is now mayor of Oakbrook
Village.
Maurice Berkowita, Port Ever
glades commissioner and candi-
date for Congress from Broward
county, was among those at Re-i
publican National Committee's
Washington reception last week
honoring Israel's U.S. Ambassa-
dor Moshe Arena. Stamp col-
lectors take note: Society of
Israel Philatelists will hold its
1982 convention July 2-4 in
Cleveland during Israel Stamp
Exhibition. No further word
on accused Nazi colloborator
Bofadaa Koziy of Fort Lauderdale
ordered stripped of his citizen-
ship recently. Alan A. Ryan, di-
rector of Justice Dept s Office of
Special Investigations, says first
deportations of other Nazi war
criminals expected to start soon.
Broward Federal is offering
free checks that is, blood pres-
sure checks by trained Red Cross
readers. Readings at two
branches: 5518 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Tuesday, May 25, and
every second and fourth Tuesday
of month from 9 to noon, and at
3000 University Dr., same hours.
Tuesday, June 8, and every
second Tuesday there. Dr.
Clifford Froithaadler discusses
non-surgical facelifts at Sunrise's
City of Hope Chapter Monday at
1:15, May 24, at Tamarac Jewish
Center.
President Reagan has shifted
James L. Buckley from undersec-
retary of state for security assis-
tance and science technology to
counselor of the State Depart-
ment. Rumors have persisted
that Florida's former U.S. Sen.
Dick Stone was in line for Buck-
ley's position. Study prepared
for Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies in New York states
1,668,000 Jews live in New York
City. In three suburban counties
- Nassau, Suffolk, Westcheater
the study identified an addi-
tional 550,000 Jewish persons.
Alice Pomerantz of Margate is
the new president of North Bro-
ward s Council of B'nai B'rith
Women. Oded Ben Hur,
Israel's vice consul in the Miami
consulate covering the U.S.
Southeast Region, was the spea-
ker at last week's meeting of Fort
Lauderdale's Zionist Organiza-
tion of America. Congregation
Anshei Emuna. the first Ortho-
dox congregation in Delray
Beach, has started construction
of its new synagogue. Ed Karp
reports fundraising effort in-
cludes selling "bricks" for the
new synagogue at $5
each. Browsin' thru Broward,
like the rest of the \ columns that
appear in The Jewish Floridian of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, will re-
turn in two weeks: June 4. The
Floridian will be ussued bi-week-
ly until weekly publication re-
sumes with the issue dated
Friday, Sept. 10.
More than 40 of North Brow-
ard s Judaica High School's
students were among the 76
students from JHS in Broward
and Dade counties who joined to-
gether for the April 30-May 2
Shabbaton (retreat) at Circle "F"
Dude Ranch in Lake Wales.
The weekend's theme was
"Establishing Your Jewish Iden-
tity." The boys and girls, whose
background ranged from Tradi-
tional to Reconstruction, partici-
pated in Shabbat worship, in
several workshops and seminars.
The Shabbaton ended Sunday
with a visit to Disney World, Or-
lando. /
Discussions were led by Gene
Greenzweig, director of Central
Agency for Jewish Education;
Dr. Sandy Andron, CAJE pro-
gram director, who showed a
newly-released documentary
about the "Moonies" cult; and
Rabbi Shimon Azulay, who
planned and directed the retreat,
which was scheduled as a
"break" from classes as JHS
completes its second full year
next week.
Supervision was provided by
Stan Liedeker, who coordinated
the JHS activities in North
Broward; CAJE suffers Carla
Spector, Judy Averbach, Ruth
Eisenberg, who were assisted by
JHS Akiva Leadership students
Melissa Simons, Lily Biely, Terry
Chemtov and Roni Leff. Round-
ing out the supervisory staff were
Barbara FeUner. educational
director of Temple Beth Orr,
Coral Springs, and Steve Blinder,
one of the JHS teacher*.
Students from JHS classes
which meet at the Jewish Com-
munity Center campus in Planta-
tion who took part in what has
been hailed a "most successful
Shabbaton" included:
Edward A. Capp, Stacey A.
Cohen, Michael Ekstrom,
Howard Goldner, Jennifer
Greenberg, Susan Hauser, Jodi
Sue Kalick, Michelle Krupp,
Laurie Levine, Lisa M. Levine.
Stephanie Levy, Lisa
Markowitz, Lisa Needleman,
David Orbach. Joey Paris, Seth
Pollino. Stacey Schrold. Liz
Starr, Brian Tutunick, Bethani
Walder. Eliane Walker.
And from JHS classes at Tem-
ple Beth Orr these students took
part in the Shabbaton:
Julie Domnitch, Elyse
Familant. Robert FeUner, Lisa
Fishman, Jill Fogel, Adam Philip
Gerber, Andrea Gordon, Ben
Handin, Greg Horowitz, Randee
Horowitz.
David Kahn, Debbie
Michelle Kaplan, Caryn ]
Gregg Love, Gary Mj,
Howard Preissman
Rich, Jodi Schlossberg"
Schwartz, Sara Sherman'

*'
An-nell *
HOTEL V
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiach and
Synagogue on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year
Services
Near all good shopping
700 EUCLID AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
CALL 1-531 1191
*i>sIBfc
ENJOY SUMMER
AT THE INCOMPARABLE
*
FansuiswF
Tarbut Hebrew Day School
In Mexico Has Bomb Threat
MEXICO CITY -
(JTA) The Tarbut
Hebrew school here was
evacuated during Israel
Independence Day-
celebrations when a time
bomb was discovered on
the premises after an
anonymous telephone
warning. Police dismantled
the bomb and the celebra-
tions were resumed without
further interruption.
The incident coincided with
ceremonies at the Presidential
residence where President Jose
Lopez Portillo presented the
Elias Sourasky awards to three
Mexican academicians for out-
standing work in science, art and
literature. The President and
Foreign Minister Jorge Castan-
eda also sent cables to President
Yitzhak Navon in Jerusalem con-
gratulating Israel on the 34th an-
niversary of its independence and
expressing hope for peace in the
Middle East.
Easy to reach Fallsview aim yea raWng acres
of plush, beautiful countryside .. vtrytMira
for fun. play and relaxation. Reserve today.
Indoor & Outdoor Tennis. Indoor 4 OuMeer Peels
Robert Trent Jones BeM Course. feetsMe Lunch
Health Club. Saunas 4 Co-Ed Whirlpool Spa. Jogging
Indoor Mini-Belt 4 Gym. toottae FtsM*| On Our Laki
Indoor Oisce ftePer Skating Entertaiament 4 Una Club
CWkJren's World 4 Pool. Day Camp 4 Teen Program
hotel: 0144474100. nyc <*Wct: 1114474480
TOU FWS OOWat 4152 III Men*> m: pHwtr S14 010 7000
JULY 4th WEEK-END CELEBRATION
5tfays4nl|Ms
Jttty 1 hi Jfy 5
"IIO
*
4f4?tA3PJftts
Jury I to July 4
"Finally, a
Catskill resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
Your
jtePosner Family
p4atUxr*MW
INCLUDING MEALS
Reserve Now Foi 1
HIGH HOLY DATS & SUCC0TH
Serviffs W"l pc Cnncuciec u Pron i jnloi
SIWXWSOCEANFTOOT
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OPtN
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g^. TMf tJUTI BHtlhM hum |
Cftdum
OfOcMy on trie Ocean 40th to 41st St Often* Beach
For PessrvsNeas Pimm: ,1 *531 -5771
When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next That's why we're on the Modified
American Ran. serving two sumptuous
meals dairy. Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Pool
side Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at
1 pm calling you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
cush off the golf course or tennis courts
Linger at the pool al day If you choose.
We have one outdoor and indoor (corv
taimng health dub and jet whirlpool
spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
out on our Universal mini-gym. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous
things we have to offer, induing enter
tainment that's second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun.. .not something that
getsinthewayoffun!
Your Hosts. Michael
aAJetSmNow

For reservations and
"formation phone
800-431-3854
Hotel Brickman
South Fallsburg. fl.Y. 12779
MasterCard, visa. Amex
See your travel agent
Oj^tooWngagreat
18 hole golf course.
BBc.
*Wte don't fit the mold.


U^Mf^^.
lkeJewisH

.jgggfjHtiW-
M
'"'

1/
ft*"-""
: gooJ taste
am/ low tar, too.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
ULTRA LIGHTS Ms: 5 mg. "tar". U.5 ow .v. per aertft
FTC Report OEC.m IOC* 9 mg. "W.0.7 rug. nieottne av. pf cigarette by FTC method.
*




'





Itty21.l982
TheJewishFloridianofGreaterFortLau^r^

3 .'I
Page 9
Ieemelal?
flights Ban
Illegal
ByJTA Services
ERUSALEM The Su-
[ie Court ruled Monday that
ovemment cannot ban Sab-
flights by El Al without
sset approval. The decision
j handed down on an appeal
Employees of the airline who
the Sabbath ban on
omic grounds.
he Cabinet decreed a week
[that the government-owned
Lie must suspend service on
(Sabbath and religious holi-
1 and set a three-month dead-
tor implementation of that
r. It acted at the urging of
nier Menachem Begin who
under pressure from the
Ida Israel Party to honor a
Imitment he made when the
da Israel agreed to join his
|ition last year.
Al employees fear the ban
|d cause further losses to the
which has been in severe
Bcial difficulties for several
Their appeal to the Su-
De Court was based on the
| which requires government-
companies to operate on
economic principles. The
court said the government
not apply the ban without
oval by the Knesset Finance
(unittee. The committee is
by an Aguda Israel MK,
hmo Lorincz.
More Time
For Nazi
)NN (JTA) Michael
a 26-year-old neo-Nazi
put serving a four-year pri-
Iterm, was sentenced to an
Itwnal nine months by a
M"rg court which found him
[y of producing and dissemi-
anti-Semitic and racist
"da material from his
left
lehnen, formerly a second
* in the West German
' originally convicted
'W-Nazi violence, inHiui.tvg
t,^thPouce. The court
tn"t the material diaco-
' ">. his ceU indicated intent
I ,'T jnci*wt to race
nd other activitiea of the
*esf greup- to
A/R
Eye Glasses Going to 96 Countries
AGUDAT
ISRAEL
&
Edythe Morgano (right),
chairman of "New Eyes For the
Needy" project of the W EC A RE
volunteer program, is assisted by
Helen Zudick, in preparing the
packaging of hundreds of eye
glasses and hearing aids to be
shipped to organizations serving
the needy in 96 countries around
the world.
Hospitals, missions, doctors,
service agencies make requests
for glasses and hearing aids, to be
made available to people in those
countries in need of such help.
WECARE's headquarters at
the Jewish Community Center,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.. Planta
tion 33313, is the depository for
discarded eye glasses and hearing
aids. After a batch has been ac-
cumulated, much like, that pic-
tured, Mrs. Morgano, with the
aid of other volunteers, packs
them for shipment to the national
New Eyes for the Needy
organization.
Who says kugel
has to weigh a ton?
Mueller's egg noodles make kugel
deliciouslY light!
A kugel doesn't have to lie like lead in
your stomach.
With Mueller's light-tasting egg noodles
you can create a perfect holiday kugel.
Light. Tender. Delicious. .
And Mueller's quality egg noodles have
been a Jewish tradition for generations
because they're so light.(Your grandmother
might have used them in her own kugel!)
For a delicately delicious holiday kugel
your family will love-and for loads of other
holiday dishes-just remember the red,
white and blue colors that say Muellers,
egg noodles. .. ,
PS. Remember to try light Muellers
spaghetti and macaroni, too!
/
M Crusty-Topped
Noodle Kugel
1 package (I ounces) cream
cheeae. softened
H cup parve margarine.
softened
IM cups ug<
g rggs. well beaten
4M cups milk
2 teaspoons vanilla
M Upside-Down
1 teaspoon lemon juice
Dash salt
g ounces Muellers egg
noodles
vi cup graham cracker
crumbN
I teaspoon I i nna mon
. ___..-,-,. and margarine, add sugar mis well
STr^I ^r.n^TlouT.ngred.ent. Me.nwhile.cook
Blend in es Stir in nei ,), cheese mixture; pour
ssggagg3B5ssg
V
I
I
I
% cup parve margarine.
softened
vk cup light brown sugar
g iliccs canned pineapple.
well drained
2 eggs
14 cup cooking oil or melted
parve margarine
w cup sugar
Vi teaspoon salt
Noodle Kugel
to teaspoon cinnamon
I tablespoon lemon juice
H teaspoon grated
lemon rind
g ounces Mueller's egg
noodles
vk cup finely cut dried (runs
(apricots.prunes.dates) *
vk cup raisins
vk cup chopped nuts
Coat a 9" square pan with margarine; sprinkle with brown
,u,.r Cut pineapple slice, in hall; place on T-*^^
'are bowl beat eggs and oil with next five ingredients Mean
while cook noodles as directed, drain; stir into egg mixture
Add remaining ingredients; loss well. Spoon into pan. Bake
40 to 50 minutes at JWTF until set and golden brown Let
I
I
I
I
I
I
. cinnamon; sprink.e on .op-.-otoo|,t,et g 40 to mjnuW, JWrF. until t and golden brownie.
hour, until ^"^^ZZZ .7.2 serving. .nd 5 minute.; Ioos, with spatula and Invert over serving M
JO minutes; cut in squares to serve dish. serving* ^m^m^m^




tf.lfagrtt."
ww
7** Jei&fcfc PloHdifaofGrvktlgfPbrt taiiderdate
Page 11
^ animations in the News
)A Regional Membership Increasing
SoutheMt RjB*00__J*
Organization of America
bAI. headquartered to Fort
derdale. was hlW <*
r among aU other region, in
. new members. Thia waa
I by Alan Taffet of Jack-
Ule, Regional president, at
conference recently held in
i Raton.
nong the gains Taffet ra-
id were the establishment of
new chapters. Boca Raton-
^rfieicl Beach and Deiray-
mton Beach. He stressed the
,rtance of these gams as ex-
panding the effort to educate the
community to Israel's needs.
Keynote speaker waa Rabbi Ir-
ving Lehrman of Miami Beach's
Temple Emanu-El. He expressed
a hope that the troubled times in
the Middle East would soon paas
and that a "holy peace" will come
out of Jerusalem for all people. '
Reports were presented by Re-
gional vice president, Anne Ros-
enthal, on public relations pro-
grams, and Judith Leinwald,
president of ZOA's Boca Raton
chapter which hosted the confer-
ence, on membership and pro-
gramming.
ZOA Singles Sailing Vacation
n* Zionist Organization of
ierica Singles Club of Fort
inderdale, in cooperation with
mple Emanu-El Singles Club,
.planned a sea adventure for a
* beginning next Aug. 8. This
I be a week of fun, games, re-
gion, romance, gourmet
ng. shopping, sight-seeing
the meeting of many new
pie.
nhis special singles cruise will
| aboard the S.S. Mardi Gras,
iting three ports: Caramel,
lico; Ocho Rios, Jamaica; and
own, Grand Cayman.
for more information: call 566-
\ or write Southeast Regional
*, Anita Frank, Activities
pctor, 800 W. Oakland Park
fed., Fort Lauderdale, 33311.
|The season's concluding meet-
l of the Plantation B'nai B'rith
f at 8 p.m., Thursday, June
at Deicke Auditorium, 5701
press K., Plantation, will fea-
j a festive dance musical with
|usic supplie by Mac Fisher.
BETH ISRAEL
Deerfield'sStaterheod
[Pearl Wilensky and Esther
liener received the Woman of
or awards at the recent Donor
cheon of Sisterhood of Tem-
Beth Israel of Deerfield
>ch.
I The members attending the
cheon heard reports of the
ting to be held June 10, 12:30
i., Thursday, and the brunch-
i and card party the following
" 11:30 a.m., Thursday, June
Sadie Bodner has tickets for
sbruncheon.
Plans were also announced for
the Aug. 13-29 vacation package
to Catskill Mountains and the
Thanksgiving five-day holiday
package at Miami Beach. Hen-
rietta Kalish and Etta Feltquate
have information on both of those
vacation trips.
B'NAI B'RITH
Sunrise
A show, featuring Luz Mor-
ales, a petite Filipino soprano
who has played from the Phil-
lipines to Hollywood to South
Florida to Broadway to Europe,
will be presented Saturday night,
June 13. by B'nai B'rith Sunrise
Lodge at Piper High School, 8000
NW 44th St., Sunrise. Also ap-
pearing on the show with Luz
Morales will be Bobby Sherman.
B'NAI ZION SINGLES
The West Broward Singles
Chapter of B'nai Zion is sponsor-
ing a gala dance beginning at
7:30 p.m., Sunday, June 6, at
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
Donation is $3.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
Inverrary Chapter
Louise Berman will be installed
as president of Inverrary Chapter
of Women's American ORT at a
luncheon at 11:30 a.m.. Wednes-
day, May 26, at Inverrary Coun-
try Club. R was announced by
Chairman Rhode Shaw who said
a musical entertainment will also
be presented.
Other officers are Mrs. Shaw,
Svlvia Pudaloff. Ida Miller. Yetta
Samel, vice presidents; Sylvia
Altahuler, treasurer; Sekna
Guttman, Fas Dinerman, Helen
Axelrod. secretaries; Gladys
Speyer, parliamentarian.
Lauderdale Ridge Chapter
Jack Salz, B'nai B'rith s State
chairman of Adult Jewish Edu-
cation, will discuss the holiday of
Shavuot at the Erev Shavuot
Thursday noon, May 27, meeting
of the Lauderdale Ridge Chapter
of Women's American ORT at
the Lauderdale Lakes Public
Safety Bldg., 4300 NW 36th St.
New ORT Chapter
A new chapter of Woman's
American ORT is being organ-
ized in the Crystal Lake. HuTs-
boro Beach area in the northern
part of Broward County. Anyone
interested in joining this group is
invited to a 1 p.m. tea, Thursday,
May 27 at the home of Lee Gold-
enberg, on Hillsboro Blvd. Call
Fran Nowick or Pearl Warner for
reservation. ORT (Organization
for Rehabilitation Through
Training) is a worldwide organi-
zation devoted to building and
rebuilding careers through voca-
tional and technical training.
HADASSAH CHAI
The "Chai Players" of the
Pompano Beach Chai Chapter of
Hadassah will present a
Musicale" at the installation of
officers meeting to be held at
noon on May 27 at the Pompano
Beach Recreation Center. .
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
Masada Chapter
Masada Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women, holding the
final meeting of the season, Tues-
day noon, June 1. at Temple Beth
Israel in Sunrise, has elected the
following officers for 1982-83:
Olga Jaffe. president; Sarah
Harris. Maddy Schwartz, Ross
Basaman, vice presidents' Tobey
Shabel, Jeanne Frankel, Jeanne
Alexander, secretaries; Florence
Solomon, treasurer and financial
secretary. ,
Hosting the June 1 meeting
will be Hilda and Isidore Gross,
honoring their 55th wedding an-
niversary.
The Chapter is planning a
Thanksgivinn weekend, Nov. 24-
28 at Saxony Hotel in Miami
Beach. Rose and Hy Bassman
and Belle Hersch have informa-
tion about it.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Tamarac Chapter
Officers will be installed at the
Monday noon. May 24 meeting of
the Tamarac chapter of Women s
League for Israel at the Italian
American Club. Tamarac
The League is seeking com-
ments from its members on the
possibility of s tour to the
World's Fair at Knoxville. Tenn.
Ruth Sperber at the WLI office,
791-4840. has information on the
proposal.
WLI is maintaining a Thrift
and Boutique Shop Mondays
through Fridays at 5460 N. State
Rd., Tamarac.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
Paula Zaza Goldberg will en-
tertain in a show called "Chana
Pessel" at tin season's closing
meeting of tht Greater Fort Lau-
derdale Workmen's Circle at 1
p.m., Friday. May 28, at Lauder-
dale Lakes Public Safety Bldg..
4300 NW 36th St.. Lauderdale
Lakes.
4.4,
The Chosen... I
a .^ m ^ a SB)
One of the year's best!
THE RECONSTtUCIlONIST SVNAOOCUf
Zhe Congregation of Kamat Shalom
takes gnat pleasure in announcing
the dedication of our new home.
Please join us in celebrating
this very special simcha.
Snndag.Mig2S.l982
al2iOOo'clockp.ni.
Kamat Shalom
I ISO I West Broward Boulevard
Plantation.
"* '/2*. Like 'Chariots of Fine! ifs really a movie
about principles and how far people are prepared tc
defend them. Rod Steiger and Maximilian Schdl
are OUtStanding."-RWordFreedmon. NEWHOUSE NEWSPAPERS
"A rich and rewarding film.
Extraordinarily
satisfying?"
- Judith Crist. SATURDAY REVIEW
j>
"Powerful."
-Howard Kissel.
WOMEN'S WEAR DAILY
..Beautiful,
deeply moving...
a movie to savor"
-Bemad Diev* GANNETT NEWSPAPERS
14A splendidly uplifting
movie that never fails
to entertain!
_ Norma MoLaln Stoop
AFTER DARK
alt touches the
heart.'-Rex Reed
"The look is
unning It's perfect.
Just perfect"
r-JoelSieoel.
WVBC-TV
MW-IM
iiwajMWi*
MAXIMILIAN SCHELL ROD STEIGER ROBBY BENSON THE CHOSEN mwn
ieT*M
I The Mm
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MANAGER FOR SPECIAL STUDENT GROUP RATES


Temsi
Aging Problems Discussed at Seminar
Christian clergy and lay
leaders of ttaair congregation
loused leaden of North Hro-
werd's synagogues and temples
last weak for the first Seminar on
Aging for Congregation I^eader-
At the session held at the
Florida Atlantic University s
Commercial Blvd. campua. vari-
ous aspects of the problem of
providing a variety of services
and programs for the aging were
explored for the 100 people in at-
Pimniiinnt in the panel discus-
ions and workshops of the day-
long session were Rev. William
tins, president of the Fort Lau-
derdaie Ministerial Assn.; Rev.
Donald Rautz and Rev. William
Compton nt Specialized Urban
Ministries and the Interraith
Council of the Jewish Federation
of (ireater Fort Lauderdaie.
among the sponsors: Rabbi Al-
bert Schwartz. Federation a Cha-
plaincy tkmmiasion director:
Hav. (ieorge Champion of Mt.
Hermon A.M.E. Church: Audrey
Millsapa. president of Church
Women United and also a mem-
ber of the Jntertaith CounciL
Keynote speakers ware Dr.
Louis Amato and Dr. Sol Lan-
dau. Or. Amato spoke of the
medical problems that afflict the
aging. Dr. Landau, executive di-
reetor of the Mid-Life Institute.
formerly a congregational rabbi,
spoke of career changes, and said
us research indicated a lower in-
cidence of divorce among people
who have had two or more careers
during marriage.
Claire Mitchell of Hroward
County Human Relations Dan*..
a member of Federation *
Women s Devwon Board, also
discussed career changes, noting
how. 'growing older." she re-
turned to school to attain both
bachelor s and master's degrees.
The effectiveness of developing
a corps of more than 200 volun-
teers waa detailed by Evelyn
Denner. founder of We Care in
Century Village of Deerhead
Reach. Mrs. Denner. long active
in the United Jewish Appeal
campaigns at Century Village
and a host of other activities, de-
scribed the extensive program of
the far-northern We Care volun-
tary efforts. These include ee>'
orting- riskiest! to medical up-
pouitmenra. to hospitals, 'tiling
out medical clean torras. making
thenory visits to people ill at
home, making daily telephone
rails to those who live tuone with
no family to check on them.
Candy Rechtschaffer. xecutive
urector of Broward's Area
Agency <>n Aging, was the mod-
erator for this panel discussion.
The day a sessions were
summarized for the participants
Iry Dr. David IVather. ilirector of
continuing aucation at FAU.
who was also one of the sponsors
t t he conference.
<^ 'Mnw Camvf v 'bMb.^.
* t imiivuiuaU 3?!
17 ""^JT1*^' >f am*
Cm* ** aubusE?
wh its cttents otp ^J
nmme* ami identifylnTr
have been ckangeti
No Job, Relocation, Pom Problems
AT CONFERENCE ON
ACiING Intonif participants
and vanelists at thm Leadership
Seminar far Congregations on
. lgmg mere (from left! ('lave
Mitchel of Broward's Human Re-
lations Division. Ed .Marcus of
Area Agency am Aging, Rabbi
Mordecai Brtil of Center for
Pastoral Counseling and Human
Development. Evekyn Denner of
Centurv Village's oiunteer We
'are program, and Lawrence M.
{HRlons
'*em bennm*.
omlnwMU cnocwut
0

STATE OF
ISRAEL BO^OS
80LGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.
e
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
*h
JAM*
18 East 48tti Street
New*jr* NY 10017
(2121 759-1310
TOO Free (800) 221 4n
Mr. and Mrs. A. were referred
lv their tarmly phvician. They
were a nanny married ample who
lied successfully raised their
three -hildren. Hie As relocated
to Florida after Mr. A. lost his
job up north. The family wee un-
dergoing severe stress as a result
of the economic strains. Mr. A.
waa in his late 50's and was hav-
ing much difficulty in finding a
new position. His self asteam had
been badly damaged by the loss
of ros long tune oh and he wee
i eating very depressed and guilty
tbnut not bamg able to continue
to provide for his family in the
life style they had all bean accus-
'omad to. The problems appeared
to have affected him physically
well as emotionally as he wee
experiencing severe headaches
ind stomach problems.
Mrs. A. found herself at a loan
ind felt she was unable to cheer
um up. but. at the same time.
vns feeling rather good about
Ian self as she had been able to
ihtain a oh here quickly Thniish
Mrs. A's salary was m
ths bilk, .t seamed lojj
was depressing her tni
more.
Mr. and Mrs. \. ,
well to both joint and
seasiona. Mr A.
pleasure in Mrs. \ 7m*\
confidences and was anke.
with her that he had baBr
proud of her.
Mr. A's tiiiiiiaais,
lift after he waa able to i_
"* rage at his former ban]
realize that he. persooaf?
net a failure but oneefT"
daydue to the preasaiu
t^Hmmimu. As he began toi
his roarfUsncc he put _,
new resume and begaa
looking for work in an awl
was new to him. The
still ixpenencing
stresses but their nornaTta
coning mechanisms are back]
it is as a team that they *J
-onfronting than- present
tion.
Schuvai, director >f Community
Relations Committee of Ii-wish
Federation -/ Creater Port
iMuaeraale.
Jewish Family Service of Rrnward County is a beneficiary i
nt the .Jewish Federation of Creater Port Lauderdaie, the Jewish I
mi ion of South Broward. and the United Way of Browardl
I'nrsnna who have any questions or feel that JFS can be of hetp.i
oni .ii-t. .1FS at any one of it offices:
)5i)0 \ State Rd. 7 Suite 39 Lauderdaie Lakes
Fort Lauderdaie. FL .mi9. Telephone 738-3394
Hours: Monday. Wednesday. Friday: 9 to 5 p.m.
Tuesday. Thursday. 9to9 p.m.
MX) W Hillsboro Blvd. Suite 214
Ueerfield Beach. FL 33441. Telephone: 427-8508
Hours: Monday. Tuesday. Wednesday. Friday. 9to5pa.|
Thursday: 9 to 9 p.m.
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whispers
a
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reater Fort Lauderdale
4X
Jj**
aa
^./
<'\
Federation Wffl Host 1984
National Community Relations Plenum
Community relations leaders
from all Darts of the United
States will converge on Broward
county in January 1984 for the
annual Plenum of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council.
Irving R. Friedman, chairman
of the Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
in company with Victor Gruman,
Federation president, announced
that the Federation's Board of
Directors had approved joining'
with the Jewish Federation of
South Broward (Hollywood) in
extending the invitation to
NJCRAC.
N.ICRAC officials accepted the
invitation and will make plans for
the full assembly to be held at
which time a joint program plan
is developed as a guide to
program planning by constitut-
ent organizations.
In addition to more than 100
local organizations, such as
Federation's CRC, the con-
stituted organizations include
almost a dozen national agencies,
including American Jewish Con-
gress, American Jewish Commit-
tee, Anti-Defamation League ot
B'nai B'rith, Hadassah, Jewish
Labor Committee, Jewish War
Veterans of America, National
Council of Jewish Women, Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, Union of Orthodox Jewish
^Congregations of America,
United Synagogue of America,
Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judaism, Women's Ameri-
can ORT.
Bennett Yanowitz of Cleveland
s chairman of NJCRAC which,
through the workshops and
plenary sessions at the Plenum,
collectively evaluate develop-
ments of concern to the Jewish
community, plan how to deal ef-
fectively with those concerns,
Kol Ami Confirms 14 Students Erev Shavuot
> i
Fourteen students having
completed the full 10 years of in-
struction at Temple Kol Ami Re-
ligious School will be confirmed
at the Thursday evening, 7:30,
May 27 Erev Shavuot service at
the Temple, 8200 Peters Rd.,
Plantation.
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr will
conduct the service and bless,
these 14, constituting the largest
class of confirmands at the Tem-
ple: Mark S. Bloom, Darin Fin-
kelstein. Gary A. Frank, Cheri
Goldberg, Susan Leitner, Ronni
Levine, Karen Nadler, Andrea
Pel ton, Sherry Raskin, Eddy
Rosen, Mark Sanders, Aaron
Shechter, Larry Smith, Jeffrey
Sponder.
The Confirmation Class will
present a special gift to the Tem-
ple. It will be received by Temple
President Philip W. Fagelaon.
Certificates will be presented by
Sam Fallenbaum, vice president
of education for the congregation,
and Morris Ezry, Temple's
director of education. Sisterhood
President Linda Smith and
Brotherhood President Fred Bar
man will present Bibles to each
confirm and.
Crime Sermon Tonight
Rabbi Harr, a keynote speaker
at the Community Interfaith
Taskforce against Crime recent
luncheon and a member of its
steering committee, will deliver a
sermon on "Crime" at the 8:16
p.m., Friday, May 21 service at
the Temple.
Saturday night, beginning at
7:30, the Temple has its annual
"Dream Auction," open to the
public, with dinners, vacations,
crafts, paintings and other
things, available for auction.
Pre-registration for the next
school year will be held from 9 to
1 p.m., Sunday, May 23. Morris
Ezry, director of the Temple's
Religious School, Rabbi Harr,
who serves as the school's educa-
tional and religious advisor and
principal, and officers and others
will be on hand to meet with par-
ents and others. School officials
anticipate more than 700 children
will be enrolled by the time new
school year begins.
UAHC Camp Reunion
Alumni of Union of Americar
Hebrew Congregations' Joseph
Eisner Camp-Institute for Living
Judaism in Great Barrington,
Mass., are being invited to a re-
union weekend at the camp in
August to mark the 26th year of
its operation.
The camp since 1967 has
served children and youth from 8
to 16 during its summer camp
program and youth and adult
groups during its winter retreat
and conference program.
Solomon Friend of Great Neck,
N.Y., is chairing the committee
p|miing the reunion. He said the
camp office, at 838 Fifth Ave.,
New York, N. Y. 10021, is com-
piling a roster of alumni. He
urged, alumni who haven't re-
ceived camp information on the
reunion, to get in touch with the
camp office.
B'not Mitzvah
BETHORR
Bat Mitzvah honors were con-
ferred at last week's (May 16)
service at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs, upon Karen Lehrner,
daughter of Harvey and Rochelle
Lehrner, and Robin Schwamen-
feld, daughter of Howard and
Thelma Schwamenfeld.
BETH TOR AH
Temple Beth Torah of Tamarac
congregation at its Friday eve-
ning, May 21 service will mark
the Bat Mitzvah of Beth Poris,
daughter of Maria and Frederick
Ports. At the Saturday morning
May 22 service, Michael Genoa,
son of Adrienne and Bernard
Gerson, will become a Bar Mitz-
vah.
EMANUEL
Seaa Stem, son of Susan Stein
and Dr. Scott Stein, will become
a Bar Mitzvah at the 11 a.m.,
Saturday, May 22 service at
Temple Emanu-El, Lauderdale
Lakes.
KOL AMI
Jody Lehman, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Eugene Lehman, and
Jonathan Ntiman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Myron Neiman, will be
called to the Torah on the occa-
sion of B'not Mitzvah ceremonies
at the Saturday morning, May 22
service at Temple Kol Ami, Plan-
tation.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Marci
Goldstein and Karen Lnstig will
be observed at the 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, May 29 service at
Temple Kol Ami. Marci is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mat-
thew Goldstein, and Karen is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Lustig.
BETH ISRAEL
This weekend three teenagers
will become B'not Mitzvah at
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise. At
Friday's May 21 service, Audra
Nahmouli, daughter of Helen and
Jack Nahmouli, becomes a Bat
Mitzvah; the following morning,
Lawrence Lambert, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Donald Lambert, be-
comes a Bar Mitzvah, and at the
9 a.m., Sunday, May 23 service,
Jonathan Glatt, son of Suzi
Glatt, will become a Bar Mitz-
vah
BETH AM
Sharon Menus, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Memis, will
become a Bat Mitzvah, at the
Saturday morning, May 22 serv-
ice at Temple Beth Am, Margate.
Next Saturday morning, May
29, Barbra Amron, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Amron, will
become a Bat Mitzvah.
At the May 16 service at Beth
Am, Robert Schatzberg, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Schatzbera.
became a Bar Mitzvah.
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Eliaa Elpern, daughter of Es-
telle and Howard Elpern, will be-
come a Bat Mitzvah Friday eve-
ning, May 28, at Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek, Sunrise.
Lauderhill Congregaton Will Hav<
Israel Halpern as Rabbi fc
seek consensus on joint policies
and develop guidelines for appro-
priate action.
Following the annual Plenum,
NCJRAC produces a "Joint Pro-
gram Plan" which represents the
judgments, conclusions and
recommendations that emerge
from this process of having as
many as 400 community leaders
take part in the discussions.
Each annual Joint Program
Plan, based on the sessions at the
Plenum, attempts to identify and
appraise the changes that oc-
curred during the year preceding
its adoption and to project into
the year ahead the programmatic
accommodations that those
changes suggest.
CRC and the Federation will
organize committees to work on
the local level with NJCRAC in
planning for varied activities in-
volved in entertaining so many
delegates.
Rabbi Israel Halpern, promin-
ent previously among the rabbin-
ate in Detroit, wul become the
permanent spiritual leader of the
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill with the start of the High
Holy Days in September.
This was announced by Max-
well M. Gilbert, president of the
congregation which holds its
worship services in the syna-
gogue located at 204 km
Ave.inLauderhili NW|
He said the Board of rw
fbwnny months of pE
ready to start work VP^"
08,0,1 the ay^,
in ordw
ccommodate the *
and comfort of the amount
He said that Cantor
on expansion of the
nd their facilities
better
for the High H^ySys.iJ;
Reagan Worried Soviet Jewry*
Option Feeds Russian Propaganda
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
use visas to Israel as.a,--
kmiting emigration by
Soviet
ment of the other minorSJ
minorities. Their cod
es a problem for the Run
can
ministration is concerned
that the percentage of
Soviet Jews opting.to go to
the United States is feeding
Soviet propaganda and
leading to a clamp down on
emotion. U.S. official **.
about U.8. financing of
United Nationals Relief
when Soviet Jews
the U.S.. he said
r KyS,f.t0 a
Robert Zweiman, National ft
Jewish
mander of the
said here.
But Ambassador
Eugene
Douglas, coordinator for Refuses
Affairs, told the Leadership Con-
ference of the World Assembly of
Jewish War Veterans, that the
U.S. could accommodate any
Soviet Jews who wanted to come
to this country after leaving the
Soviet Union. He noted, however,
that the Russians claim to be an-
gered that Soviet Jews given
visas for Israel, end up in the
U.S.
MEMIE DESHALIT. head of
the Israeli war veterans delega-
tion, observed that the Soviets
Works Agency (UNRWA) _
the use of that money (or Pi
stine Liberation Orgu^
purposes, Douglas explained!
UNRWA is a "UNI opeS
with all that this implies."
Ha said that while the Uj
does audit how the fundi
spent, such as salaries for I
chars, the U.S. cannot cook]
what the teachers are teachi
He said the U.S. is compUini
more about anti-Semitic prq
gands. but realistically, it am
stop it.
JDL Members Hurl Bottles,
Rocks at N. Y. Aerotlot Officers
NEW YORKHJTA)-Several
dozen members of the Jewish De-
fense League hurled bottles and
rocks at the midtown Manhattan
offices of the Soviet airline Aero-
flot lest week immediately
following the conclusion of the
11th annual Solidarity Sunday
for Soviet Jewry rally. The attack
shattered a window of the Aero-
flot offices, the police reported.
Of the 18 JDL members origi-
nally detained when the group
was confronted by police, three
were subsequently arrested and
charged with criminal mischief,
disorderly conduct and incite-
ment to riot, according to a
spokesperson for the JDL.
JDL national chairman
Meir
Milwaukee Woman Elected JWB President
CHICAGO Esther Leah
Ritz, of Milwaukee, a leader in
local, national and international
organizations, was elected presi-
dent of JWB at last week's
business session of the five-day
JWB Biennial Convention at the
Marriott Hotel here.
She succeeds Robert L. Adler,
Chicago insurance executive, who
has served as JWB president
since April, 1978.
Mi*. Rttz's election to the
JWB presidency climaxes a long
career in Jewish communal serv-
ice.
She is president of the World
Confederation of Jewish Com-
munity Centers, a vice-president
of the Council of Jewish Federa
tions (CJF), a board member of
the American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee (JDC), and
president of the Florence G.
Heuer-JWB Research Center.
In Milwaukee, she is the imme-
diate past president of the Jewish
Federation, vice-chairman fo the
board of the United Way, and
vice-chaicman of the special ad-
visory committee to the Com-
bined Community Services Board
of Milwaukee County.
She was president of the Mil-
waukee Jewish Community Cen-
ter, the first woman to achieve
that honor.
Mrs. Ritz is the recipient of
numerous awards. In 1977, when
she accepted the Volunteer
Activist Award from United
Way, she said, in part:
.J*AJ "fy of us can hope for is
thatthebitwedo.cc^binedTritn
the efforts of many, many others,
can add up to solutions which go
to the root ... I urge upon all of.
you the divine discontent the
rage, if you will that will pro-
duce a better world."
During World War II, Mrs.
Ritz served as an administrative
analyst and economist for the Of-
fice of Price Administration in
New York, Washington and
Chicago.
Mrs. Ritz is the second woman
president of JWB. The first was
the late Chicago philanthropist,
Florence G. Heller, who served
from 1964 until untimely death in
January, 1966.
Jolovitz, in a statement i
here said. "Unlike the
groups of the Jewish esUbo|
ment, we did not hive
patience to demonstrate (
every year our diapleasnij
Soviet anti-Jewish policies."
JDL said that as long as <"
Soviet harassment against.
continues, "the streets of
York will continue to remain i
safe for all Soviet officials.
PLANNING ATRIP
Travel with National Council
Jiwllh Woman. For raw
Brochure describing
satlonal tours to ISRAEL;
MtaiwlowstoEOTyT.tr'
LAND, GREECE, EASTi
HlghMghts In Europe, CNrei
the Orient, Coton**H***
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17tW Ot*ii"*L
criw
>AKLAWP TOY<
MEDICARE PRO<
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STEVE R. BERNSTEIN, R.P.T.
LICENSED BY BOARD OF MEDICAL EXAMINERS
ALSO Of fIce Adi. To FLA MED CENTER


Ily21.i2
yndton <
r prater Wort Littuderdate
Visits Egypt, Israel
during Independence Week
By RABBI DAVID W. GORDON
, most exciting time to visit Israel, I happily
Upred is during th clebrtion of Israel's
Inlence Day on the Fifth of Iyer (this
/Aril 28). Not one night, but three consec-
evenings from four in the afternoon until
a, in the evening, the main arteries of its
j and towns are converted into pedestrian
am Crowds of young and old converge in an
forgettable display of dance and song.
Another contrasting sight was the previous
^observance ofMemorial Day for the fallen
iers of all of Israel's wars and whose heroic
if ices made possible the establishment and
Ktinuity of Israel
notlvat 11 a.m., the shrill sound of the *
. surnalled a halt to all traffic throughout the
State of Israel. I was in a shop anrfcus-
kts and staff stood erect and respectful lor
> minutes. It was an unforgettable scene.
rbe synagogues in Israel held special evening
vices that drew worshippers in large numbers
101 I was deeply moved by the sounding of
iShofar and the recital of the HalM (Psalms of
In EKypt Cairo, Aswan and Luxor I wore
fegyptian skull cap. On the day of the return of
Uinai. the 25th of April, I wondered why so
>y Egyptians kept calling out "Shalom to
l It suddenly dawned on me that the colors of
[cap, "blue and white" represented the colors
he State of Israel which gave them the distinct
aion that I must be an Israeli!
.eonly functioning synagogue in Cairo had a
b Minyon on the Sabbath, primarily because
New Mosque Blown Up
In French Alpine City .
PARIS (JTA|A brand new mosque not yet inaugu-
rated was blown up in the small French city of Romans-
Sur-Isere in the Alps. The mosque was the first to be built
outside the main urban areas and was to serve the tens of
thousands of migrant workers in the area. There were no
casualties but close to $100,000 of damage. Police say a
powerful bomb exploded close to the basement. It is gen-
erally believed that local inhabitants who had opposed the
construction of the mosque had blown it up to prevent the
city from becomming "an Arab center." There are over
three million Moslems, mainly of North African origan, in
France.
Rabbi David W. Gordon
of the presence of Israelis. The Kiddush prepared
and served by the ladies of the impressive and
beautiful edifice was different: sliced oranges,
bananas, lichi nuts, attractive cookies and a sip of
wine from the Kiddush cup which was passed
around.
It was only on television which I watched avid-
ly, that the historic nature of the day took on
reality. Premier Begin and President Mubarak
gave, at separate intervals, dramatic speeches ex-
tolling the permanence of the peace between their
two countries. Though in Israel toughened sol-
diers cried openly, it wss the general consensus of
the population that for peace one must make sac-
rifices and even concessions which hurt deeply
and traumatically
The Special Prayer for the State of Israel auto-
matically invoked at every Saturday morning
service, which was composed by the late Chief
Rabbi Herzog, significantly represents our hopes,
dreams and prayers for Israel with a present
population of over four million [kain yirbu) that it
remain, "the beginning of the sprouting forth of
our redemption."
Earns
New York The B'nai B'rith
pndation presented the Wil-
i Haber Award to the Univer-
Programs Department of
ked Jewish Appeal in a cere-
ny last month at the Founde-
rs headquarters in Washing-
,D.C.
be annual award, established
onor of Dean William Haber,
prary chairman of the Hillel
nission, recognizes Corn-
ell agencies and institutions
highly original program-
and innovative projects
strengthened the quality of
fish life on campus.
i UJA University Programs
sion won its sward one of
! conferred nationally in 1962
| for its Student Advisory
(SAB) project. Created in
1' by Judy Flumenbaum,
nal director, the Board
with nine members whose
rs have swelled to 80 to-
The SABers, as they are
i, are young Jewish leaders,
have served as chairperson
campus campaign and are
advising current camoua
tpaign leaders.
are the living proof of
| educational and social influ-
i UJA has upon the young,"
i Ms. Flumenbaum. "They il-
ate the high calibre of com-
oent demonstrated by in-
Jewish students who, in
1980-81 fundraising drive,
uted more than 160 cam-
u nationwide and raised half
on dollars."
w JNF Forest
MlUSALEM (JTA) A
ton Forest of 10,000 trees
ling planted in the Jerusalem
?or by the Jewish National
in cooperation with the
Won Hotels in Jerusalem
Tel Aviv. Each guest staying
ther hotel will receive a certi-
confirming that a tree has
planted in the forest in his
name. The forest will be
ated this week by Tourism
ster Avraham Sharir, and
Sheraton Hotels say if it
wall the number of trees
will be doubled to
University Programs also has
as a primary objective the train-
ing of young leaders to assume
responsibility in the Jewish com-
munity at the local, national and
international levels. SAB mem-
bership qualifications include
past chairmanship of a campus
campaign, leadership capabili-
ties, public speaking and other
communications skills. Members
must have completed their junior
year of college and most go on to
become active in community lay
leadership groups throughout the
country.
The 1982 William Haber
Award was presented by Norma
Furst, chairman, Haber Award
Committee and Dean of Students
at Temple University in Philadel-
phia. Roshann Parris, SAB mem-
ber from Washington, D.C., a
past precident and past national
chairperson, accepted the award
jointly with Ms. Flumenbaum.
^:j%
CaadleUghtiag Time
Friday, May 21-7:44
Thursday, May 27 7:47
First Eve of Shavuot. Prayers
for Yom Tov liAShthechtyohnu.
Friday, May 28-7:48
Second Eve of Shavuot
Skabbat prayer plus: v'shel Yom Tov.
Light from a pre-existing
flame before sunset
Friday, Jane 4-7:51
jjjt W i 'vrft w
Ba-ruch A-tuh Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid shunu H mitzvo-lav. V Uw-va-nu
I had-Ufk Navr shel Shabbat.
mEJZ-nL 0 lord our (Sod. King of the Unwers*
Who has sanrnfied us uithThy comman^mnU
Ami commanded us to kindle the Sabbath tights.
Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple Obel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4361 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and sun-
down; Friday 6:45 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad (748-1777), 7770 NW 44th St.,
LincolnPark West, Sunrise, 33321. Services: Daily 7.and 8ajn.;
Saturday and Sunday 9 am.; evenings 7:46 p.m.; Friday and
Saturday 7:30 p.m. Study Groapa: Women, Wednesdays at 8
p.m.; Men, Sundays following service. Rabbi Aaron Lieberaaan.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421-1367), 1640
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily 8:15
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown; Friday 7
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held. Morris Septimus, Charles Wachs
press, Cantor Sol Chaste.
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.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi
Edward Davk.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090). 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Joseph Berglas.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th
Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.;
Friday 6p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. President: Maxwell Gilbert.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information:
721-7162). Services: Friday 7 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 am. at
Western School, Room 3. 8200 SW 17th St., No. Lsuderdale,
President: Marray Hendler.
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 and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy, Cantor Jack
Marchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 am. and 6:30 p.m.; Friday 5'pjn.
and 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 am. and 6 p.m; Friday, 5:30
minyan and 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sunset; Sunday 9
a.m. Rabbi Phillip A. LabowiU, Cantor Maurice Nea.
Temple Beth Israel of Desrfieid Beach (421-7080), 200 S. Cen-
tury Blvd., Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and Sunday 8:30
a.m. and 5 p.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m. and at
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky, Cantor Shabtai Ac-
kerman.
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J. Reaser.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660). 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a on. and 6 p.m.; Fridays 6 p.m. and
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Balance.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for information:
763-6319) for Ramblewood East residents only. Services: Daily
et 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Saturdays at 9 a.m. President: Herb
Dsvk. _______
' Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310), 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m; Saturday
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah.
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Jerome lament.
Temple Kol And (47*2-1988), 8000 Peters Rd., Plantation, 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:26 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Shel-
don Harr, Cantor Gene Carbon.
Temple Beth Orr (763-3232), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays 8 am., Tuesdays and
Thursdays 7:30 a.m., Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30 a.m
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber.
West Browerd Jewish Congregation (for information: 741-0121
or P.O. Box 17440, Plantation 33318). 7420 NW 6th St., Planta-
tion. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays for Bar-Bat Mitz-
vahonly. President: Don Workman.
Temple Beth Shalom of Deerfield Beach (for information: 426-
2532), Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Fridays 8 p.m. at
Menorah Chapels, 2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
i Reconstructionist
a1
Ramat Shalom (472-3606), 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitz-
vah, 10 a.m. Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs.
Liberal
Uberal Tempk of Coconut Creek (for information: 971-9729 or
P.O. Box 4384, Margate 33063) Services will resume in the Fall.
Rabbi Morris Abraaaowita.
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"Like it.
I got it at Marshalls."
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"When Ishop Marshalls. Idont
have to hunt for quality. Or for
sales. I know everything in every
department from mine to my
little girl's will be a brand name
or a designer label. And I also
know it's all priced a lot less than
regular prices at other
fine stores.
Believe me.
I've checked.
The selection is fantastic and
always changing, because they get
new shipments every week. And talk
about service IA private dressing
room, convenient layaways. cash re-
funds, mastercard and visa accept-
ance, and personal checks. In fact,
Marshalls has everything my
family needs to keep us
coming back. Because
no one does it quite
like Marshalls:

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