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:
AA00014312:00223

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
uenisi? flcridian
hi- Number29
OF GREATER FORT LAI HFRHAi jg
Fort Uuderdale, Florida Friday, September 10,1982
FrtSnoch*
I'rice 36 Cents
Gone Reagan's 'Fresh Start' Plan Rejected by Israel
115,000 PLO guerrillas expelled from Beirut -
i another 15,000 still in Lebanon and thousands
troops still in the Bekaa Valley, President
eagan decided it was time to propose a new
ty to achieve Arab-Israel peace.
It a letter to Prime Minister Menachem Begin
and went on nation-wide TV to spell out a
eeze the number of Israeli settlements on the
pk (Judea and Samaria) and seek Jordan's aid
; to govern the West Bank so that the Pales-
uld achieve self-rule.
Prune Minister Begins Cabinet, at a hastily-called
emergency meeting on the following morning (Sept. 2)
rejected the plan out of hand aa a "deviation of the
Camp Davjd Peace Accords." Casper Weinberger, U.S.
!5A2 *" fa L,rael to detail speefflcs of
Reagan s proposals in a meeting with BeguVat the
northern city of Nahariya.
Meanwhile Yasser Arafat, who was among those ex-
pelled from Beirut, was welcomed with open arms in
Greece where the government has been tolerating a
wave of anti-Semitism. One of his top aides said that
President Reagan's plan sounds good for the PLO. And
Jordan's Ambassador to the U.S. said the "Freeh
Start" proposed by Reagan has some "positive as-
pects" but refused to indicate whether Jordan would
join the U.S., Egypt and Israel in peace talks.
Most Arab emissaries said the Arab answer would
probably be made at this week's Arab League meeting
at which Arafat is expected to be among those in atten-
dance. The PLO, according to reports, may create a new
headquarters in Syria or in Tunisia.
teration, Board of Rabbis Extend Holiday Greeting
Federation
I the officers, directors and
vish Federation of Greater
^le, President Jean Shapiro
ay greetings to the corn-
North Breward Jewish
puring the observance of
i and Yom Kippur in pray-
and harmony among all
people of the world.
For the people of Israel the search for
peace is paramount. For the sake of Jer-
usalem we dare not remain silent. For
the sake of Israel we must act now as
a community to fulfill our responsibil-
ities to our people there and everywhere.
Our community faces the challenge of
an immense task as a new era dawns
with the New Year: we must increase our
giving for the 1983 United Jewish
Appeal. In addition, we must respond to
additional onetime gift for die Israel
Special Fund.
We Jews do not give "charity."
Rather, we perform an act of justice or
rightousness and the word for it in the
Jewish vocabulary is Tzedaka. In the
Jewish tradition, the poor and unfortun-
ate have the right the legal right in
Jewish law to food, clothing and
shelter. Tzedaka is never a handout. It is
the right thing for a Jew to do because
Tzedaka, justice, demands it of us.
Yehi ration she-t'hadesh aienu shana
tova um'takah. May it be the Lord's will
to renew for us a year that will be good
and sweet.
From Board of Rabbis
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr of Plantation's
Temple Kol Ami, as president of the
North Broward Board of Rabbis, issued
the following Rosh Hashana message to
the community:
V SHANAH TOVAH: The High
Holy Days have special meaning to all
Jews within the Family of Judaism.
Their primary purpose can be discerned
from the translation of the Hebrew
words: Rosh Hashana and Yom Kippur.
During these days of Penitence com-
mencing with the New Year and ending
with the Day of Atonement, we are
bidden to examine our lives and recount
the times gone by: to give thanks for the
blessings which have been bestowed
upon us; to appreciate with greater sen-
sitivity the beauty of life and the love of
family and friends; and to seek forgive-
ness for missed opportunities and acts of
commission which led us astray.
As each of us gathers in our respective
Temples and Synagogues during this
period, it is my privilege to extend to the
Jewish Community greetings from the
North Broward Board of Rabbis.
It is our fervent wish that the coming
year might find our Jewish Community
going from strength to strength and
from simcha to simcha in the year 5743
which lies ahead.
May you be inscribed in the Book of
Life for a Happy and Healthy New Y
L Rickover Flying Here To Meet Top Leadership
Bt.) Hyman Rick-
nationally-famed
nuclear submar-
United States, is
Fort Lauderdale
23, to meet with
ihip of the Jewish
reater Fort Laud-
|the official start of
of aU of North
community for
il 1983 regular
[Appeal campaign
[>r the one-time ef-
Special Fund
irer will be joined
I to Broward Coun-
lAvner, advisor to
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin; Ben An, a member of Is-
rael's United Nations Mission,
and Israeli Gen. Jackie Even.
Appointments are being sched-
uled for Adm. Rickover for that
one-day series of meetings on
Sept. 23.
These meetings will mark the
opening phase of the "lift-off for
Federation's 1983 campaigns.
This will be followed by the Oct. 5
take-off by other top leadershiD
departure by other top leadership
of Fort Lauderdale's Federation
on the Gahtering of Life mission
to Poland, to be led by Fence and
Arthur Sincoff. After a five-day
stay, going to Auschwitz, Cracow
and Warsaw, this group of lead
Admiral Hyman Richover
era will fly to Israel for the Sim-
chat Torah Celebration of Life
with 1,500 other community
leaders from around the world.
Ethel Waldman, Federation's
1983 UJA campaign general
chairman, and Kenneth Bierman,
Federation's campaign director,
who learned of the human cost of
Israel's struggle against terror-
ism during last month's visit to
Israel and Lebanon, joined in is-
suing the following statement:
"It is essential for the Jewish
community of North Broward to
understand the long history of
terror and bloodshed that pre-
ceded 'Operation Peace for Gali-
lee' and the impact of Israel's ac-
tion against the PLO in southern
C Residents Going to Synagogue Holiday Services;
lion's Chaplaincy Corps Bringing Services to 'Shut-Ins'
Lebanon on the humanitarian
programs and services that his-
torically have been the responsi-
bility of our campaigns."
They noted that the Jewish
Agency in Israel, primary benefi-
ciary of UJA commitments, has
been selling a good, bit of its
assets and cutting staff in order
to use its funds for the people.
The Jewish Agency has reached
the limit of its borrowing capa-
city and is dependent upon the
cash collection of unpaid pledges
from Federations around the
country to rppifitwip the pro-
grams.
J A national leaders are calling
upon the Jewish Federation's
Continued on Page 4-
it time in North
oup of mentally
Jewish adults will
poly Days services
i congregation.
who live at the
giving homes in
1 by the Broward
etarded Citizens
guests of Temple
i at the con-
services
I in Justine on N.
.Sunrise.
1 said Beth Israel's
Labowitz, "the
r be forgotten, but
er be overlooked.
to join with the
sion of the
of Greater
in reaching out
1 to every mem-
i community."
B. Schwartz, di-
ction's Chaplaincy
1 that the volun-
tional rabbis.
i. canton and
uprise the Cha-
plaincy and Cantorial Corps are
reaching out to the "shut-ins"
patients in nursing homes
throughout North Broward, and
inmates of the county's jail
system.
Fifteen services have been
scheduled. These will combine
the major elements of both the
New Year (Rosh Hashana) and
Day of Atonement (Yom Kippur)
services into a mini-service, in-
cluding blessing over candles,
wine, and the distribution of
sbcee of apple dipped in honey -
a symbolic way of wishing all a
"sweet year."
Plans are being considered for
members of the Chaplaincy s
corps of volunteer Hospital Cha-
32ns to record three-minutes
r^y greeting-to be aired
public address systems in various
hospitals.
The scheduled of boUdayssrv-
ices began this week (Sept 8)
wITh Ribbi Sheldon J. Harr of---------------------
S-Ll Kl Ami and s group VOLUNTEER CANTORIAL CORPS: Rabbi Schwartz /second from left) explain, hoi-
]"%!- PUntttion coogreentfon u^y Khedule with (from left) Cantor Robert Hansel, Philip EntUng. Max Kronieh.
from his rani-t-. ^ ^ mmbroftkt q^. Cantor JoeiMoldorf.
ContiaaedoaPageZ-


Ian of Greater fort Lauderdale
Frtfry.Sept^,
ACKERBERG SCULPTURE GARDEN nears completion on the Perl-
man Campus of the Jewish Community Center 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation. At left is the arched entrance to the garden. A lattice-type
wood fence surrounds the garden. The area was designed by Michael
Shiff with the landscaping created by Michael Pirich. Alvera Acherberg,
announcing the completion of the Sculpture Garden which is centered in
an area leading to the Soref Hall and other buildings, said that she has
Federation's Chaplaincy Corps
solicited works from sculptors all over the state for exhibition in thtu/.]
den areas. The plans are to have an ever-changing exhibition 0/contend
porary and traditional pieces of sculpture. Mrs. Acherberg, a member of I
the Center's board of directors and the board of the Jewish Federationi]
Greater Port Lauderdale, has been actively engaged in all aspect* of
communal life in North Broward.
Broward County Salutes Volunteen
Continued from Page 1
officiating at Covenant Care in
Plantation. Also this day, Israel
Resnikoff, a past president of
Margate's Temple Beth Am, will
coordinate the service at the con-
gregation's "adopted" nursing
home. Colonial Palms West in
Pompano Beach, with Beth Am's
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld leading
the service.
Services at Jails
Next Monday, Sept. 13, if the
one Jewish prisoner la still
confined to Broward County's
Stockade, Rabbi Israel Zimmer-
man will meet with him.
Other services that day will be
conducted by Cantors Max
Kronish and Philip Esrtling, both
rise will join Rabbi Schwartz to
provide the holiday services at
Broward Convalescent Home on
S. Andrews Ave, That afternoon
Cantor Joel Muldorf of Tamarac
and Rabbi Mordecai Brill of
Inverrary will be the officiants at
Tamarac Nursing Home.
Rabbi David W. Gordon of
Sunrise and Cantor Hansel will
go to Broward county's jail in the
Broward County Courthouse in
downtown Fort Lauderdale to
worship with prisoners who will
be brought to the prison library
on the afternoon of Sept. 14.
Aurelia Kolar and a group of
Tamarac's B'ani B'rith Women
will join Rabbi Schwartz and
Cantor Hansel to provide the
of Lauderhill. who will go first to ? ""Sheffield Convalarium
Fort Lauderdale s Manor Oak "WUton Manors on Sept. 15.
and then to Manor Pines.
Those two will have another
"doubleheader" on Tuesday,
Sept. 14, when patients at Fort
Lauderdale's Alden House and at
Harbor Beach Convalescent
Home will get together in their
respective homes to welcome the
New Year with meditation.
Cantor Robert Hansel of Sun-
That afternoon Rabbi Samuel
April of Pompano's Temple
Sholom will do the honors at Fort
Lauderdale's Center for Living
assisted by a group from the
Lauderhill B'nai B'rith lodge and
B'nai B'rith Women's chapter.
Cantor Nancy Hausman of
Temple Beth Orr in Coral Spring,
will lead the service at Beth Orr's
"adopted" nursing home, Aviva
in Lauderdale Lakes, with mem-
bers of the congregation who will
go there in mid-afternoon on the
first day of Rosh Hashana,
Saturday, Sept. 18.
Rabbi Rudolph Weiss, Lillian
Schoen and her group from
Lauderhill will conduct the serv-
ices Friday, Sept. 24, at Planta-
tion Nursing Home where the
group usually conducts Shabbat
eve services. Also scheduled this
month is the service to be held at
St. John's Rebabilition Center in
Lauderdale Lakes where Rabbi
Jeffrey L. Ballon of Temple
Emanu-Fl and his congregation
have been providing a variety of
services to patients there.
Interfaith Council
Meets Sept 24
G. Phillip Dolan, executive
vice president of the Broward
Workshop will be the guest
speaker at the Interfaith Council
meeting on Friday, Sept. 24, at
noon in the office of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 8360 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. Call the Federation at
748-8200 concerning attendance.
A full day of activity, phis
lunch, was enjoyed by some 3,000
persons as the Service Agency for
Senior Citizens of Broward
County this week held its fourth
annual "Salute to Volunteers"
Day at Sunrise Musical Theatre.
The Service Agency, a non-
profit organization working with
the Area Agency on Aging, spon-
sors three federally-funded pro-
grams: Nutrition, which provides
nutritious meals for approxi-
mately 3,600 Broward Seniors a
day at 50 nutrition sites, includ-
ing two supported by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Laud-
erdale where kosher meals are
served to the elderly;
Retired Seniors Voluntl
Program (RSVP) wluchhuaS
than 1,400 seniors who do vo*
teer work throughout the canto]
working with the Mmu%]
Wheels program; and the Sad
Aides, which employs semoni]
community service agencies ssl]
provides job placement
tance to those seeking
sector employment. .-. .
The day's activities for the**]
unteera, who give thousand! <
hours of their time to the [
grams, included enterUinmsal
award presentations, games.ml
and crafts. Richard Schwartz,* |
rector of the Nutrition props* I
coordinated the Salute to Voha I
tears.
i
:
West Broward Jewish Congregation
(Plantation's newest Reform Congregation)
announces
High Holy Day Services
will be conducted by
Rabbi Kurt F. Stone
of West Broward Jewish Congregation
Bailey Hall
Broward Community College
3501 S.W. Oavie Rd., Davie, Florida
ROSH HASHANA
Friday, September 17
Saturday. September 18
Sunday. September 19
YOMKIPPUR
Sunday, September 26
Monday, September 27
8:00 p.m.
10:00 a.m.
10:00 a.m.
8:00 p.m.
10:00 a.m.
Donationi $30.00 per person
Mr. Alvin Rudnitsky, former concertmaster
with the Broward Symphony will perform the
' For information or tickets call:
792-6340 791-6926 748-1988
Please Join Us!
Riverside Memorial Chapel.lnc./Funaral Directors
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 531-1151
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac) ,
Broward County Phone No. 523-5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish
\
Tradition.
Itk what makes us Jews.
m
Spontorlngtha Qua rd Ian Plan Pra-Arrarmod Funarsi


September 10,12
ThtJtwish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pap 3-A
Chaplaincy Starts Rabbinic Counseling at Nursing Home
Williams
er), activities director
,e Plantation Nursing
_g is pictured with
bers of the Chaplaincy
of the Chaplaincy
jission of the Jewish
ation of Greater Fort
dale. They met
to discuss a new
Llaincy program to
de rabbinic counseling
rsing homes,
pilot project will be
ated at Plantation
I Home.
with Mis. William
left) Rsbbis Morris
|0{ pompano Beech, who
1 visits to Holy Ocas Hos-
Mordecai Brill of Inver-
, visits Doctor* General
Chaplaincy Commis-
Diroctor Albert B.
; David W. Gordon of
, whose volunteer sssign-
I include North Ridge and
Beach hospitals; David
of Palm 'Airs, also
-4 two hospitals: Bennett
Plantation General; Nathan
Friedman of LauderhiD with al-
most full-time daily visits at
Florida Medical Center Hospital.
Also on the volunteer staff of the
Chaplaincy Corps is Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman of Temple Beth
Tank
This time the Chaplaincy Com-
mission, with the cooperation of
Plantation Nursing Home and
Rabbi Matzner, will inaugurate
the new service, said Rabbi
Schwartz, who explained that
Rabbi Matzner will be the "rabbi-
in-residence" periodically to meet
with patients who may have
questions they would like an-
swered by a rabbi.
Unlike hospital visitations
during which the volunteer chap-
kins visit patients at bedside, the
Nursing Home will provide a
room where, by appointment, pa-
tients will meet privately with
the rabbi. Appointments will also
be made for bedridden patients
who may want to talk to the
rabbi. The rabbi will then go to
those patisnts.
Mis. Williams said Plan-
tation Nursing Home is happy to
take pert in the program. She
said patients have need to speak
with a spiritual advisor. She be-
lieves it will give them greater
peace of mind. She said Planta-
tion Nursing Home looks forward
to welcoming Rabbi Matxner for
the visits, noting that most of the
Home's 140 patients an Jewish
The activities director,
graduate of Virginia State
University in Petersburg, Vs..
majoring in recreational therapy,
took graduate courses at Univer-
sity of lows, and graduate study
in geriatrics st Fort Lauderdale
Psychiatric Hospital and Howard
University in Washington.
Mrs. Williams and her
husband. Linwood, live in Coral
Springs with their 19-month-old
son.
n-nell
-lotel
Strictly
Kosher
Readers Write
$
iFuil Course Meets Daily
jlach & Synagogue
OH PfWTneMQ
I TV Live Sbow-Movtee
I Special Diets Served
i All Year Services
iv an aw*
CaHfcvj
LlCLIDAVI '
.11 BEACH /
EDITOR, Jewish Fhridian
Abba Eban in his book, Af y
People, relates the Nazi persecu-
tion of German and Austrian
Jewry became increasingly vio-
lent in the 1930's.
Eban writes: "In all quarters
of the civilized world, the suffer-
ing of the German Jews met with
an uncanny silence. The Jews
were utterly bewildered at the
failure of the Nazi onslaught to
evoke universal disapproval."
This 'uncanny silence' contri-
buted to Hitler's rise to power
and ultimately to World War II.
Israeli fears for its security and
survival in the Middle East is
well grounded in its historic
past. a past that warns the
Jews to put their trust only in
God
ISAAC R. MILGROM
Mergete
Ramat Shalom nibaV Jim
111301 West Bfoward Boulevard. Plantation. Florida 33325 (305)472-3600
JOIN US
HIGH HOLY DAYS
5743
EREV ROSH HASHANAH.. .FRIDAY, SEPT. 17 8:00 PM.
DAY 1...............SATURDAY, SEFT. 10 10:00 A.M.
DAY 2..................SUNDAY,SEPT. 10- 10:00 AM.
KOL NIDRE.............SUNDAY, SEPT. 26 8:00 rM.
YOM KIPPUR...........MONOAY, SEPT. 27 10:00 AM.
Conducted By
RABBI ELLIOT SKIDDELL
Limited Reservations Available
WE WELCOME YOUR MEMBERSHIP
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL (3061 472-3600
Affiliated with the federation of Reconstructtonist Congregations and Havurot
WMfcfy
A new yeer Is dawning, and The Jewish Fhridian of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, ehnoet ready to begin ha 12th
year as the voles of the organized Jewish community of
North Broward, resumes weekly publication with this
issue. More than 20,000 families are receiving the Friday-
dated weekly issoes by mail. Subscription ia by a mini-
mum contribution to the annual United Jewish Appeal
ojsa|BSjg of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Leu
denials.
Synagogue*, organizations, and others are invited to
submit news of interest to the Jewish community for pub-
lication in the Floridian. Such copy should be sent directly
to the Floridian news office of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Laederdnle, 8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Fort lauderdale 33321. Copy MUST BE RECEIVED at
the office NOT LATER than two weeks before the sched-
uled publication date for the aews item.
. .In short-today ia too late for the Sept. 17 Issue. Copy
for the Sen* U issue should be in this office NOT LATER
than today (Sept. 10).
SL, SHALOM
W
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Ne. a Cases)
aV ##** wt^BjPJi
t. ssss at*, rs-san
MmmFm
lOtn
assswjfjusjai
and their staff
extend to you, our friends,
a healthy and happy
new year.
'"
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Weissman
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Polinsky
Mr..and Mrs. Oscar Goldstein
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sah
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Scbatz
Dr. and Mrs. Myron "Mike" Klein
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Glass
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Ginsberg
Cantor and Mrs. Joseph Labovitz
Marion Dock
. Jonathan Fuss
Scott Cuttler
Morris Funk
Michael Jacobson
Stuart Scblinsky


*
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Sepumfcri
ejewislh Floridian
of Greater Fort LaurJenJate
FREDK SHOCMET SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editor arKtPuM.aha, Ecut.v.EdltOf
Published Weekly Mia Septemoei through Mid-May Bi Weekly balanceof yaar
____ Sacond Class Postage Paid a! Hallandale. Fla USPS 890420
FoetmeeterSend Form U7t resume lo Jeiloh Ftortdian. P.O. Boi 01 2S7J. Mian*. Fl. 33101
Advertising Supervisor Abraham B Halpam
Fort Lauderdale-Holiywood Advertising OtUce: Am Saving. 2500 Bid.
2S00 E Haliandaie Baacn Blvd Suila 707 G Haliandaia. Fia 33009 Pnone 454-0466
Plant 120 NE th St.. Miami. Fla. J3132. Phone 1-3/3-4806
Mambar JTA, Seven Art*. WNS. NEA. AJPA anrfFPA
Jewish Floridian Does Not Quarantaa Kashruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Yaar Minimum $7 50 (Local Araa $3 95 Annual) or by membership
Jawian Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jean Shapiro. President _, s (j,,,,,^, E.ecotive Direclc
The Federatioo and the news office of the Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale are located at
8360 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale Fl 33321 Phone |30S| 748 8200
Friday. September 10. 1982
Volume 11
22 ELUL 5742
Number 29
Send Greeting to Russia
JI'maHa Tona thlurraffBy!
C HOBbIM HWIOM uja Singles Mission Labors and Plays in Galilee
OTenpeen CIIIA
eepeuM CCCP
mm eac He iaobLTH
M HE 3ABXZIEM!
By GINNI WALSH
Reproduced here is a typical
greeting that could be tent to a
Russian family. The inscription
reads "L'Shana Tova Tikatevu!
Happy New Year! From the Jews
of the U.S.A. To the Jews of
U.S.S.R. We have not forgotten
you. And we will not forget you!"
Now, more than ever, Soviet
Jews need to hear from us. This
greeting card which is suitable
for a five-year period of time, is
an excellent way of establishing
contact and supporting our Jew-
ish brethren in the Soviet Union.
Irving R. Friedman, chairman
of the Community Relations
Committee (CRC) and Lawrence
M. Schuval, director of CRC,
once again urged all the con-
cerned Jews of the community to
send New Years greetings to fel-
low Jews in the Soviet Union.
Noting that only 186 Jews had
been permitted to leave the
USSR in the month of July, the
urgency of contact is more im-
portant so that the Jewish com-
munity at large can demonstrate
that they still care.
CRC has the names of Refuse-
niks, some of whom have been
denied exit visas for more than
eight years.
In addition to the reproduc-
tion, other greeting cards for
Jewish Russians are available
through the South Florida Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, 4200
Biscayne Blvd., Miami 33137, in
packets of 10 cards and 10 en-
velopes at $3 plus 50 cents post-
age.
Kibbutz Life Intrigues
10 Texas Teen
eenag
Impressed i
ers
withYahel
Ten Black and Mexican-Amer-
ican teenagers from Houston,
Texas, returned home from Israel
last month with more than the
traditional souvenirs. They also
acquired a close understanding of
Israeli society, a firsthand look at
how Israel has been functioning
while fighting a war in Lebanon,
and an active experience of life on
a kibbutz.
The highlight of their six
weeks in Israel was the time they
spent living and working on Kib-
butz Yahel. at Eilat. The Kibbutz
Yahel is sponsered by the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions.
Laura Sperber, daughter-in-
law of Ruth and Milton Sperber
of Plantation, is president of the
Kibbutz.
Schifra Yakir-Khassone who
wrote this article for the Black-
Jewish Information Center of
New York, noted that the group
visited Israel under the auspice*
of the Kibbutz Internship Pro- *-
gram, the brainchild of Hous-
ton's Comrressman Mickev Le-
land and J. Kent Friedman. The
program, now in its third year, is
designed to help make
youngsters from inner-city
minority groups more fully aware
of a part of the world that has
been foreign to them by exposing
them to its culture, history and
diverse religious aspects.
The students, all about to enter
their senior year in high school,
lived in the homes of Israeli fami
lies, studied at the Leo Baeck
School, toured the country and
saw its many ancient religious
and historical sites.
But the time spent at Kibbutz
Yahel made a dramatic impres-
sion on them. Yahel is located in
the southernmost and hottest
part of the country. There,
starting at 4 in the morning to
beat the 120-degree heat which
later envelopes the region, the
young people picked grapes,
cleaned the cow sheds, folded
clothes in the kibbutz laundry
and hoed the communal veget-
able garden.
Yvette Hunter, a student at
the Houston's High School for
engineering, was particularly im-
pressed by the communal type of
living on the kibbutz. "What I
liked most," she said, "was the
mutual caring and sharing. There
is equality among the members."
When asked how the kibbutt
ideal might be applied in Hous-
ton, Mishka Lin Marshall, a stu-
dent at Jones Vanguard High
School, replied, "I think the feel-
ing of unity could be adopted."
.'-. vTwo of the ten students are
planning to return to Israel in the
near future. Johnnie Hill, a stu-
dent at the High School for En-
gineering, has chosen petroleum
engineering as his future voca-
tion. He looks forward to return-
ing to Israel for a more extensive
visit before he begins his studies
at one of the Ivy League schools.
Stephen Boliver, a Westbury
High School student, sees his fu-
ture in international diplomatic
relations. He plans to attend He-
brew University in his junior year
and is working on a formula for a
coalition between Black and Jew-
ish groups which he hopes will
strengthen relations between the
two groups
KIBBUTZ SHAMIR, UPPER GALILEE -
The joy of success! The joy of success! That's the
picture of UJA Hatikvah Singles Mission volun-
teers replacing kibbutzniks called up for Opera-
tion Peace for Galilee-
Taking time out of their fact-finding in Israel
and in Lebanon, many of the 450-member contin-
gent of American singles fulfilled a commitment
to join kibbutzniks in their daily labor.
The volunteer farmers rolled out of bed at 5
a.m. By 6, Americans from New York to San
Diego lawyers, doctors, social workers were
clearing agricultural land of boulders and weeding
the cotton fields.
As Yoav, a kibbutz supervisor, watched his in-
dustrious group hauling six-foot "weeds" out of
the cotton field, he said: "I'm really surprised
how hard they're working. They act as if they've
been doing it all their lives."
As the work day came to a close, the laboring
guests scraped mud from their shoes, wiped the
dirt from their faces and surveyed their efforts
with satisfaction. The residents were clearly
moved by the concrete demonstration of support
by the young Americans. Each of the visitors was
invited to a different kibbutz home to be hosted
by an I sraeli family.
And later in the week, the Singles again de-
parted from their planned itinerary so that the
UJA Singles Mission could go to Kiryat Shemona
almost at the borders of Lebanon and Syria and it
ended in an American-style "happening" as the
Israelis decided on a celebration to show their
appreciation for the young people from the U.S.
To publicize the event, 700 posters were put up
all over Galilee. The star attraction was Avi
Toledano, one of Israel's most popular singers.
And on the night of Tuesday, July 20, an esti-
mated 10,000 people turned up. It was a night to
remember for a lifetime.
Toledano's flamboyant performance soon
joined Americans and Israelis in the common
idiom of music, bridging any language barriers.
Performances by local kibbutzniks presenting
Hassidic, Oriental and Israeli dances provided the
final magic touch.
The Israelis and their American guest-host
spoke readily about the thoughts and feelings
stirred by the festive event.
"Americans Care"
Moshe, a soldier from Jerusalem on a night's
leave in Kiryat Shemona observed. "The people
up here really needed this. They've had it tough
- really tough. It's good to see them enjoying
themselves."
The residents were still not completely sure
they could believe what they were seeing and feel-
ing. One of them. Mileh said, "We're so used to
fearing the katyushas, expecting sirens, and now
we're at a festival. But it's more than being able
to celebrate. It's also knowing that all these
Americans came here because they care about us
and support us."
An American named Mike commented. "WtM
I m sitting hero enjoying the show I'malsokmk- f
ing up at the surrounding mountains and retlo-
ing how vulnerable this part of the country ma.
Sitting in the States and reading about itisoat I
thing, but being here, and realizing whatiittat L
ducks these people have been, is another. It'iM
living in Massachusetts and being bombedfroa J
Connecticut."
All the Americans were stunned by the ds-
crepencies between what they had read and an j
in the American media and what they were not |
seeing first hand. On the fact-finding trip to
Lebanon, from which they had returned juitifcel
hours before, they had been astounded to heartM
Lebanese yelling "Shalom," while giving the vie-1
tory sign. They were equally amazed to betrud '
see the Israelis referred to as an Army of Libs*
tion. Eileen, from Philadelphia, said, "TbeLebt- j
nese were celebrating their liberation and kept
telling us how grateful they were to the Iinefe
They want peace desperately, and now they km]
it is possible."
One could almost reach out and touch this
shared yearning for peace, the most conspicuous ]
emotion felt by these two parts of the Jewiahpa-j
pie in their solidarity. It was most poignant (kt- |
ing a moment of silence for the Israelis who had ;
fallen in the battle to secure peace Mike quietf) i
said, "Nothing will bring these boys back. Ikajj
for the day when the rest of the men from thus-j
gion will be back in their homes. I haven't bMHr
able to stop thinking of them and how much
they'd enjoy being here tonight.''
Americans Share
This was the third UJA national singles mil-1
sion bringing unattached and concerned younf |
American Jewish men and women together fna]
all over the United States. The success of the
Hatikva Missions is traditionally measured by
the fundraising totals achieved, and thee
pledge response generated by this one at a cart
two days after the happening was overwhelm!
The group announced pledges totaling I579,88sj
the UJA 1983 Regular Campaign andSpecal
Fund exceeding by well over 100 percent tin
results of the 1982 Hatikva Mission.
But the Mission's deeper success wm cleat!
measurable in the sense of solidarity and sprti
exuberance generated by the Happening in KM
yat Shemona. After the show ended witti
Toledano 8 famous "Horah" and prolonged
cheers from the audience, the Mayor of the"
town gave mission leader Jack Levine thekey^
the city. Far more than a standard civic cere
monial gesture, it expressed deep PPr*"j*'
what was a very special night to the rewdaw"
the North.
Smiling at the Israelis' pleasure, Alan ob-
served. "It's nice if we can uplift tk^gjj
some way on this night because the Pop*
reel are lifting the spirits of Jews around u*
world everyday."
Rickover to Meet Top Leadership
Continued from Page 1
UJA contributors to raise a mil-
lion dollars for the Israel Special
Fund in addition to a goal of $4.4
million for the 1983 regular cam-
paign. The one-time Special Fund
contributions are to be over and
above the regular campaign com-
mitments.
Mrs. Waldman said: "We
must act now to ensure the qual-
ity of life our people in Israel
have sacrificed so much to pre-
serve.''
She and Bierman, during their
Israeli visit, met with Yoram
Aridor, Israel's minister of fi-
nance; Simcha Dinitz, former
Ambassador to the U.S., and
Akiva Lewinsky, Jewish Agency
Treasurer.
Lewinsky told them: "The
people of Israel, who are facing
heavy new taxes, know there is
no choice and the additional
burden has to be shouldered.
They will do their share. They
will pay for the war against ter-
ror. You in your own community
and then those in the rest of the
free world are being asked.to.pter
serve programs andI j
which are vital to belnjl
most vulnerable element."
population. jm
Thetoulcostofp*2Jl
migrant abeorpuon. V*3
cation, youth ****'
sheltered workshops
**& rehabl?lM*S d\
phyakaUy hand^ppe*
Port of higher eduegg
Scted at more than W>
American community
mitted to raising J" r
1200 million through
Special Fund.


Friday. September 10,1982
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Louderdale
ew Holiday Books for Children Reviewed
Page 5-A
Be viewed by Marda Poener, librarian, Shelter Rock
jeWMh Center Library, Roslyn, N.Y.
The cycle of holidays that mark the Jewish year is
I about to begin. Here are a few of the newest children's
books to help you and your children celebrate (listed
chronologically as the holidays occur throughout the
(year).
The Shofar That Loat Its Voice. By David E. Fass;
illustrated by Marlene L. Ruthen. Union of American
[Hebrew Congregations, 838 Fifth Ave., New York,
|/tf.y. 10021.1982. 41 pages. $&96. Ages 7-9.
SukkotA Time to Rejoice. By Malka Drucker;
I illustrated with photographs and drawings by Brom
Hoban. A Jewish Holidays Book. Holiday House, 18
\East 53rd St., New York, N.Y. 10022. 1982. 96pages
\ Index. $10.95. Ages 10-14.
The Wind and the Sukkah. By Aydel Lebovics;
[illustrated by Rochelle Cohen. Merkos L'inyonei
\Ckinuch, Inc., 770 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, N.Y.
111213.1982. 32pages. $5.96. Ages 4-8.
A Picture Book of Hannkkah. By David A. AdUr;
[illustrated by Linda Heller. Holiday House, 18 East
\53rdSt., New York, N.Y. 10022. 1982. 32pages. $9.96.
\Agts4-8.
David Fass has written an Alice in Wonderland
I type story to explain why we listen to the shofar.
I Young Avi, trying to discover why his shofar refuses to
sound takes an unexpected journey into the land of
perfection which is approached through the shofar. It is
peopled by "sounds" some young, others old.
Shomone, the anthropomorphic shofar, is convinced by
Avi to let the sounds come through to the world
imperfect though it may be because the world needs
to be reminded of how beautiful it could be. The
thought compensates for the lackluster style. Ruthen's
illustrations, somewhat stiff (except for her adorable
baby "daaaaaa's") show interesting textures and
wrfield Office of JFS Offers Medicare Information Service
[ The recently opened Deerf ield
ach office of the Jewish Family
lervice of Broward County is
king available its Medicare
nformation Services (MIS).
Fran Barrett, director of the
Medicare Information Services
for JFS, said the office at 1800
W. Hillsboro Blvd., Suite 214, is
prepared to answer questions
about Medicare benefits and pro-
You II never
know how good
borschtcanbe...
Until
you've tried
olds
-.....____
SCHT
Gold's
A HOLIDAY TRADITION

cedures.
MIS has been operating since
July, 1981 through the JFS of-
fices and has been successful in
representing beneficiaries at
Medicare hearings which ulti-
mately resulted in additional
benefits.
The service is free and non-sec-
tarian. MIS has volunteers train-
ed to respond to questions. In the
Deerfield Beach area, the JFS of-
fice number is 427-8508. JFS also
has offices in Lauderdale Lakes
3500 N. State Rd. 7, and Holly-
wood 1909 Harrison St. The re-
spective phones at those offices
are 735-3394 and 927-9288.
detail, although more contrast is needed.
Each new book by Malka Drucker is a time to rejoice.
Her thorough research, and bar ability to distill the
essence of each holiday and to communicate it in an
informal but thoughtful way is laudable She respects
aa valid forms of Jewish expression, holiday customs
from a broad range of Jewry: Haaidic, traditional.
Reform, Conservative, within the synagogue and at
home, and offers innovative traditions-in-the-making.
In Snkkot: A Time to Rejoice, Drucker calls the
holiday mood one of happiness and sharing with friends
and family. Yet conversely, she reminds us that the
fragility of the Sukkah is a symbol of our own fragility
and a call to humility and compassion. Or as she saye:
"Even simple Jewish holidays have many meanings."
Interwoven with Hasidic tales and historic customs
are the meanings of the four plants essential to Sukkot,
a portion of Ecclesiastes, and of HaiW (Psalms 113-
118). The experience of being in the synagogue filled
with people holding the arba'ah minim (the four
species) is related beautifully. Themes of hospitality
and tsedakah and repentance mingle with more ancient
customs of dancing for rain on Hoshanah Rabbah (the
seventh day of Sukkot), the eve of mystery.
This is a rich explication of historic, religious, and
folk customs; of Jewish values rooted in holiday ob-
servance; of instructions for building a sukkah and
holiday fun. It contains an appendix, glossary,
suggested reading, and index. Other books in the series
are Roah Hashanah and Yom Kippur; Sweet Begin-
nings; Passover: A Season of Freedom; and
Hanukkah: Eight Nights, Eight Lights.
A Sukkot book for younger children is The Wind and
the Sukkah where a fortuitous, undoubtedly
Lubavitcher wind, bent on helping a not-too-observant
Jew perform the mitzvah of building a Sukkah gathers
the makings of a sukkah, and even a lulav, dropping
them down in the backyard of the backsliding man. All
the neighbors, having tracked down their wind-napped
materials, gather round the man and beam their ap-
proval.
As the ads say: "It's only a few months to Hanukkah
..." Last year brought us several excellent holiday
books for young readers. These included Light Another
Candle (Chaikin). The Hanukkah Book (Burns),
Hanukkah: Eight Nights, Eight Lights (Drucker), and
The Power of Light (Singer). They have now been
joined by one for very young readers: A Picture Book of
Hanukkah. Doll-like tableaus dramatize the simply
narrated story of the Maccabee-led guerilla war against
Antiochus and the defilement of the Temple. Adler
adds the customs of Hanukkah and explains: "Ever
since that first Hanukkah, Jews. have fought for the
right to pray to God and live as Jews (and) in certain
parts of the world are still fighting ." This is a
thoughtful and attractive book, an appropriate gift for
any of the eight nights.
TEMPLE
EMANU-Ei:
The Pioneer Reform Jewish
Congregation, erving
Broward County lor over 40 years.
high
holy day
services
'

High Holy Day services at Parker Playhouse
Tickets Available
For informacion regarding tickets, membenhip
(Temple Emanu-El hw no building fund), religious
schools and Temple affiliates and services call:
_________731-2310________
3245 Wt Oakland Park Blvd., Ft Lauderdale
SanKP
e* we/
SanKP
Sanko
Iractomarkoi Qtrm* Food*
Special moments call lor special planning Turn a nice
day with the family into an occasion and serve them
Sort Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Why Sor*p Brand?
Purely and simply, it's 100% real coffee with all the
great taste you want from your coffee, yet it's 97%
cattem-free So, you and your family can enjoy all the
Sortp Brand you want and you'll always get the
satisfying flavor that only 100% real coffee can give
Sort* Brand- 100% real coffee-and tastes it!
That's what makes it special!

Enjoy Your Coffee
and Enjoy \bursett
Qanaral Food* Corpora**). 1911
Sf


Page6-A
The Jeibiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
l^Z******
5743 A New Year Dawns
Where Will You Be On Rosh Hashana?
"In the seventh month (Tiahri), on the first day of
the month, you shall observe a day of rest, a memorial
proclaimed with the blast of the horn, a holy convoca-
tion." From Leviticus 23:24.
This year the first day of Tiahri is Saturday, Sept. 18.
At sunset Friday, Sept 17 the New Year 6743
begins.
On the two days of Rosh Hashana (New Year), Sept.
18 and 19, and on Yom Kippur (Day of Atonement),
Monday, Sept. 27, almost every member of a
synagogue is in attendance at services. Because limited
seating often restricts the number of people who can be
accommodated, synagogues extend themselves to
provide services for those Days of Awe so that all who
desire to worship, even if they're not members, may
have that opportunity.
ORTHODOX
14 pt-ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAP-
HAEL, 4361 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes. Serv-
ices conducted by Rabbi Nathan
Friedman and N. Schneeweis:
Selichot: Midnight Sept. 11;
Rosh Hashana: Friday 7 p.m.,
Saturday 8 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Sun-
day 8 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Yom Kip-
pur: Sunday 6:30 p.m.; Monday
8:30 a.m., Yiakor noon.
Oakland Park Plaza, North
Mall Banquet Hall, 860 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Lau-
derdale Lakes. Services
conducted by Rabbi I. Ros-
enfeld and Cantor Mario
Botoshansky. Same hours
for Rosh Haahanaand Yean
Kippur.
CONSERVATIVE
SYNAGOGUE OP INVER
RARY CHABAD, 7770 NW 44th
Street, Sunrise. Rabbi Aron
Lieberman: Selichot: Midnight
Sept. 11; Rosh Hashana: Friday
6:46 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sun-
day 9 a.m.; Yom Kippur: Sunday
6:46 p.m.; Monday, Yiskor noon.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNA-
GOGUE OF DEERFIELD
BEACH, 1640 W. Hillsboro
Blvd., Deerfield Beach. Cantor
Joseph Feintuch: Selichot: 12:30
a.m.; Rosh Hashana: Friday 7
p.m.; Saturday 8 a.m. and 7
p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. and 7 p.m.;
Yom Kippur: Sunday 7:16 p.m.,
Monday 8:16 a.m.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNA-
GOGUE OF HOLLY-
WOOD-FORT LAUDER-
DALE. 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort
Lauderdale. Rabbi Edward Da-
vis: Selichot: Midnight at the
synagogue. High Holy Days at
Emerald Hills Country Club,
4100 N. Hills Dr., Hollywood;
Hashana: Friday 7:16
Saturday 8 a.m. and 7:16
Sunday 8 a.m. and 7:16
Yom Kippur: Sunday 7
Monday 9 a.m., Yiakor
Kipper: Sunday 6:46 p.m.,
Monday 9 a.m.
At Holiday Inn Planta-
tion, 1711 N. University
Dr. Rabbi Arnold Lasker
and Cantor Philip Baum:
Rosh Hashana: Friday 8
p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. and 7
p.m., Sunday 9 a.m.; Yom
Kippur: Sunday 6:46 p.m.,
Monday 9 a.m.
At Justin's, Mercede-
Americsna Plaza, 3842 N.
University Dr., Sunrise.
Rabbi Dr. Daniel Lasker
and Cantor Dr. Andrew
Katz: Rosh Hashana: Fri-
day 8 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
and 7 p.m., Sunday 9 a.m.;
Yom Kippur: Sunday 6:46
p.m., Monday 9 a.m.
At Sunrise Lakes Phase III
A complete list of High Holy Days servkea fa. J
Browarde 20 established synagogue -\nSnS53
tended temporary sanctuaries to enable those ek!*
to join in the services has been compiled by^l
ish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. WbtL
you be on Rosh Hashana? ^*
In some synagogues, the preparatory pma
Sekhot service, held at least four days beforetkiu!
Hashana, will be held Saturday night, Sept. 11
Shabbtt,J
Also, because Rosh Hashana is on
Scriptural precept to blow the Shofar ontkTw.
will not be observed. The Shofar will be sou~L .
second day of the New Year. DB"oumlait,(
Here is the list of services in the synagogue, y.
temporary auxiliary houses of worship:
Recreation Center, 9361
Sunrise Lakes Bl., Sunrise.
Rabbi Mordechai Brill and
Cantor Edward Altner:
Rosh Hashana: Friday 8
p.m., Saturday 8:30 a.m.
and 7 p.m., Sunday 8:30
a.m.; Yom Kippur: Sunday
6:46 p.m., Monday 9 a.m.
At Sunrise Lakes Phase IV
Recreation Center, 10102
Sunrise Lakes Bl., Sunrise.
Rabbi Boruch Gold and
Cantor Bernie Knee: Rosh
Hashana: Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 8:30 a.m. and 7
?.m., Sunday 8:30 a.m.;
om Kippur: Sunday 6:46
p.m., Monday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF
DEERFIELD BEACH, 200 S.
Century Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
Rabbi Leon Mirsky and Cantor
Shabtai Ackerman: SeMchot:
Collation 10:30, services mid-
night; Rosh Haahaaa: Friday 7
p.m., Saturday 8 a.m. and 7 p.m.,
Sunday 8 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Yom
Kippur: Sunday 6:60 p.m., Mon-
day 9 a.m., Yiskor at noon,
Yiskor for non-members 3 p.m.
TEMPLE SHOLOM, 132 SE
11th Ave., Pompano Beach.
Rabbi Samuel April and Cantor
Jacob J. Renter: Selichot: 11
p.m.; Rosh Hashana: Friday 7
p.m., Saturday 8:16 a.m., Sun-
day 8:16 a.m.; Yom Kipper:
Sunday 7 p.m., Monday 9 a.m.,
Yiskor noon, Minchs 5 p.a
km 6 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH TORajn
NW 67th St., Taming
Israel Zimmerman and
Henry Belaaco: Sebeast'
pm. social hour and aim
nosh Hashana: Friday 7 30-
Saturday 8:45 a.m., Sundnfcl
a.m.; Yom Kippur: Sundwf
p.m., Monday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE SHA'AI
TZEDEK (Sunrise Jew* I
tec), 8049 W. Oakland
Blvd., Sunrise. Rabbi
Troy and Cantor Jack Mi
Selichot; 11 p.m.; Rod,
hana: Friday 7 p.m.,
8:30 a.m. and 7 p.m..
PHILADELPHIA BRAND
CREAM CHEESE
SPREADS
HAPPINESS
AROUND
Rosh
p.m.;
p.m.;
p.m.;
p.m.,
noon.
TEMPLE BETH AM, 7206
Royal Palm Blvd., Margate.
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld and
Cantor Irving Grossman: Seli-
chot: Refreshments 11 p.m.,
services Midnight. Rosh Has-
hana: Friday 7 p.m., Saturday 8
a.m. and 7 p.m., Sunday 8 a.m.
Yom Kippur: Sunday 6:30 p.m.;
Monday 9 a.m., Yiskor 11 a.m;
Auxiliary Yiskor in Daily Chapel
for non-members 11 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL, 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz and
Cantor Maurice A. Neu: SeM-
chot: only at Temple, 10 p.m.,
Sept. 11.; Rosh Haahaaa: Friday
8 p.m.; Saturday 8 a.m. and 7
p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m.; Yom Kip-
pur: Sunday 6:46 p.m., Monday
9 a.m.
Five auxiliary services:
At Iaverrary Country Club,
Rabbi Emanuel Schenck
and Cantor Sol Schwartz:
Roeh Hashana: Friday 8
p.m., Saturday 9 s.m. and 7
p.m.. Sunday 9 a.m.; Yean
PHII
In some circles
tut then you have the devotees oTbia' pumpernickel
"* posrtrveh/ insist that Kraft Invented* the famou*
PHILADELPHIA BRAND Cream Che** twEfor fl^.
PHILADELPHIA BRAND Cream ChJZZStZ
^^^"-h^servlng cup.T*rr*
from Kraft so you know they're guaranteed. And Kosher.
.S3. V* Cre" o< Cheese-PHIIADELPHIA BRAND Oeam Cheese


f s TheJmish Fbridian of Gr*at*r Fort LauderdaU

Page 7 A
; Yen Ktp-
Mooday 9
. Lakes Phase II
un Auditorium, Al Lewis
Id Sydney Golombe offi-
Rosh Hashana:
f 7 p.m., Saturday
) t.m. and 7 p.m., Sun-
r 830 am. and 7 p.m.;
Kippur: Sunday 6
Monday 9 .m.t Yis-
111:30 a.m. ___
hREGATION BETH HIL-
OF MARGATE, 7640 Mar-
Blvd., Margate. Cantor Sol
and Cantor Benjamin
tfficiating: Selichot: coffee
service 11 pjn.; Rosh
,: Friday 7:30, Saturday
U. and 7:30 p.m., Sunday
a.m.. Mincha 5:30 p.m.;
ikippur: Sunday 6 p.m.,
Ly 8:30 a.m., Yiskor 11:30
I Yiskor for non-ticket hold-
Jon; Mincha 4:30 p.m., Nei-
k.m.
bREGATION B'NAI 18-
0F CORAL SPRINGS,
Jewood East Recreation
|ll40 NW 88th Ave., Coral
Cantor Ben Hansel:
bt: Midnight at Syna-
_ Building 29; Rosh Has-
[Friday 6:30 p.m., Saturday
Ym. and 7 p.m., Sunday
Im.; Yom Kippur: Sunday
|m., Monday 9 a.m., Yiskor
CONGREGATION
lUDERHILL, 2048 NW
|ve., LauderhUl. Rabbi Is-
n and Cantor Leibele
i: Selichet: 10 p.m. in the
_ue; High Holy Days
_i: Camelot Hall, 2060 NW
tve., LauderhUl: Rosh Has-
Friday 6:30 p.m., Saturday
; (6:30 p.m., tempi*); Sun-
1:30 a.m.; Yom Kippur:
' 6:30 p.m., Monday 8:30
(iskor 11:30 a.m.
iREFORM
BETH ORR, 2161
de Dr., Coral Springs:
bt: 9 p.m. in the Temple;
Soly Days services in Sun-
lusical Theater, 6666 NW
ve., Sunrise. Rabbi Donald
land Cantor Nancy Haus-
jRosh Hashana: Friday 8
Saturday 9:30 a.m., Chil-
Iservice 3 p.m. at Temple,
9:30 a.m., Tashlich 3
Temple.; Yom Kippur:
8 p.m., Monday 9:30
Afternoon service, Yiskor
ah 3 p.m.
LE BNAI SHALOM OF
FIELD BEACH, Meno-
apels, 2305 W. Hillsboro
Deerfield Beach. Rabbi
>H. Fish: Rosh Hashana:
18 p.m., Saturday 10 am.
\ippur: Sunday 8 p.m.,
10 a.m., Yiskor 3 p.m.,
[service4 p.m.
LE EMANUEL, 3246 W.
' Park Blvd., Fort Lau-
Selichot: 11 p.m. pre-
by social hour at 9:30.
[Jeffrey Ballon and Cantor
Klement will conduct
at Parker Playhouse:
Hashana: Friday 8 p.m.,
f.v 10 a.m.; Yom Kippur:
[8 p.m., Monday 10 am.,
3 p.m.
dHional services will bo
ducted at Temple
""-El by Morris Skop
Cantor Robert Good-
Rosh Hashana: Fri-
7:30 p.m., Saturday 9
Sunday 9 a.m.; Yom
Pur: Sunday 7 p.m.,
y 9 a.m., Yitfcor
'a.m.
KOL AMI, 8200 Pe-
Plantation. SeHeket: 9
Pal hour followed by i
WEST BROWARD JEWISH
CONGREGATION. 7473 NW
4th St., Plantation.
Services will be conducted by
Rabbi Kurt F. Stone at Bailey
Hall, Breward Community Col-
lege, 3501 SW Davie Rd.. Davie:
Rosh Hashana: Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 10 a.m., Sunday 10
a.m.; Yom Kippur: Sunday 8
p.m., Monday 10 a.m.
RECONSTRUCTIONS!
RAMAT SHALOM, 11301 W.
Broward Blvd., Plantation
Rabbi Elliot SkiddeU: Selichot: 8
p.m. film and social hour followed
by services; Rosh Hashana: Fri-
day 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.,
Sunday 10 a.m.; Yom Kippur:
Sunday 8 p.m, Monday 10 am.,
Yiskor 4 p.m.
LIBERAL
Kol Ami tourists* Atop Masada
LIBERAL TEMPLE OF COCO-
NUT CREEK, Services con-
ducted by Rabbi Bruce S. War-
shal and Cantor Jerome Wig-
dortz at Calvary Presbyterian
Church, 3950 Coconut Creek
Pkwy., Coconut Creek: Selichot:
10 p.m; Rosh Hashana: Friday 8
p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.; Yom
Kippur: Sunday 8 p.m., Monday
10 a.m.. Interlude Program
12:30, Afternoon service 3 p.m.,
Yidkor4:15p.m.
1 of services will be con-
by Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
*tor Gene Corburn: Rosh
Friday 6:80 p.m 4
fturday 8:46 and 11:46.
> service 2:30 p.m.,
10:30..m.;YosaKip>r:
|o:30p.m. and 8:46 p.m.,
9 a.m. and 11:46 a.m.,
18 wvice 2:80 p.m..
'service 4:16 p.m.
Pictured extreme right is Rabbi Sheldon J.
Harr of PlanUtion's Temple Kol Ami He is with
the 72 members of bis congregation atop Mt.
Masada where six Bnai-Bnot Mitzvah celebra-
tlon8 took Place. The six students ware Stacy
Ardman, Bradley AmowiU, Mark Horowitz,
Johanna Carr, Andy Litvak, and Tracy Holland-
er. In gratitude for the Israeli experience, their
parents presented the Temple with a Sephardit
Torah case which currently graces the Bkna.
The 72 congregants who toured Israel with
Rabbi Sheldon Harr returned in July after com-
pleting visits to an impressive bat of sites. While
religious services where held at Yad VaShem, the
Western Wall. Hebrew Union College, and on the
shore of the Mediterranean Sea, equally moving
experiences occurred while visiting the "Good
Neighbor Fence" at Metulla in northern Israel, a
briefing by an Israeli Army officer at Kibbutz
Gesher HaZiv, and an encounter with a tank bat-
talion, where some 20 teens and pre-teenagers
were able to pose for pictures with the soldiers.
w
Who says I
has to weigh
s egg noodles make kugel
deliriously light!
A kugel doesn't have to lie like lead in
your stomach.
With Muellers 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 loveand for loads of other
holiday dishesjust remember the red,
white and blue colors that say Mueller's
egg noodles.
PS. Remember to try light Mueller's
spaghetti and macaroni, too!
CrusW-lbpped 1
I
I
I
I
I
Crusty-Topped
Noodle Kugel
I package (I ounce*) cream
cheete, softened
H cup perw margrtn*-
aoftened
I tt cup* *uf*r
1 egg*, well beaten
4tt cup* milk
2 leaipoons vanilla
I teaspoon lemon juice
Dath tall
B ounce* Mueller'* egg
noodle*
tk
cup graham cracker
crumb*
leaapoon cinnamon
Baal together cream cheeee and margarine; add tugar; mi well
I in egg* Stir in next tour Ingredient* Meeuwmle.coi*
Jaa a* directed: drain: combine with cheeae miilure. pour
olJ""J" baking dih Ml* graham cracker crumb* and
cinnamon; .prlnkleoo lop of noodle*. Bake at JWF.aboulilM
hour* or until browned and cruty on lop. Allow to cool at leaat
V
!
I
,^
Upside-Down
Noodle Kugel
H leaapoon cinnamon
I lablnpoon lemon juice
V leaapoon grated
lemon rind
8 ounce* Mueller egg
rraonata
V cup finely cut dried fruit*
(apricot*, prune*, data*)
* cupraliin*
H cup chopped nut*
Coal a 9" aouare pan with margarine: sprinkle with brown
sugar Cut pineapple slice* In half; place on tugar mixture In
large bowl, beat egg* and oil with neat five ingredient* Mian
while.cook noodle* a* directed: drain: tilt Into egg mi*lure
Add remaining ingredient*; to** well. Spoon into pan. Bake
40 to 50 minute* at 350*F. until aet and golden brown. Let
mile*; loo*in with I
aerviag*.
(4 cup parve margarine.
softened
H cup light brown sugar
S >llcc* canned pineapple.
well drained
2 egg.
v. cup cooking oil or melted
parve margarine
14 cup tugar
V* leaapoon *all
I
I
I
Vminte.;culin.ou.re.loen H> to 12 aervlng* .land S minute.; toman with tpalula and Invert over Mrving ggf
_____ _^g^ dith aerviag* _____ J
All Mueller, product, have theel of approval oftheUnion of Ortrndox Jewiah Congregation, of America


Pag8-A
The Jewish Flondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale





Jewish Family Service* (JFS)
of Broward County offers coun-
seling to individuals and families
in a wide variety of problems
Case histories published here
show how some problems are re-
solved. Since all relationships
with its clients are confidential,
names and identifying characters
have been changed.
Counseling Resolves
Mother-in-Law Problem
Mr. and Mrs. R, a r.ewlywed
couple, came to the agency to
cope with the problem of Mr. R*s
mother. The senior Mrs. R is con-
stantly meddling in their affairs,
calling several times a week to
lecture the bride on how to take
care of her husband. The bride is
hurt and confused because she is
unable to please her mother-in-
law. The bridegroom confides
that he can t confront his mother
over the caiis because he feels she
is to fragile to take any criticism.
The couple initially agreed to
limit their telephone conversa-
tions to 30 minutes a week.
In the course of counseling it
appeared that the problem was
being perpetuated because the
mother needed the reassurance
that she could still be useful and
important and, would call her
daughter-in-law to give motherly
advice. The bride was threatened
by so much overwhelming advice
that her voice betrayed her feel-
ings of anger and resentment.
The mother reacted to the bride's
discomfort by becoming more
uncertain of herself.
When this
uncertainity
reached a peak every few days,
she would call again. Her calls
became so frequent that the
newlyweds never had the opport-
unity to call her. The mother then
interpreted their failure to call
her as another message that she
was unnecessary, which created
in her an even more desperate
need to call them.
The couple was given tasks
which gave them the opportunity
to relate to the senior Mrs. R in a
more satisfying way. They were
instructed to call her daily and
ask for her advice on various
household problems that they
knew the answers to. By allowing
the newlyweds to take charge of
the situation and acknowledging
their competence, the bride es-
pecially, felt more equal and was
more free to relate to her mother-
in-law as a person. The senior
Mrs. R was reassured that she
was able to be an important
person in the lives of the
newlyweds and ceased her
meddling and lecturing. Her son
was able to see his mother, once
again, as the competent parent he
had know, was able, at appropri-
ate times, to confront her.
Jewish Family Service of Broward County is a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward, and the United Way of Broward County.
Persons who have any questions or feel that JFS can be of help, may
contact J FS at any one of it offices:
3500 N. State Rd 7 Suite 399 Lauderdale Lakes
Kbit Lauderdale. FL 33319. Telephone 735-3394
Hours: Monday, Wednesday, Friday: 9 to 5 p.m.
Tuesday. Thursday: 9to9p.m.
1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd. Suite 214
Deerfield Beach, FL 33441. Telephone: 427-8508
Hours: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday. Friday: 9to 5 p.m.
Thursday: 9to9p.m.
1909 Harrison St. Suite 109
Hollywood. FL 33020. Telephone: 927-9288
Hours: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday. Friday: 9 to 5 p.m.
Thursday: 9to 9 p.m.
A Costa Cruise
is easy to take.
Take the
Bahamas
Party Ship.
Amerikanis from Miami,
3- and 4-night cruises.
It's half price sail time on the fun-loving,
spacious Amerikanis sailing from
Miami, August 2 through ^^^M I
November 19,1982. ^ fa^^#l
I
That's when the sec-
ond person in your cabin cruises
for 50% less at a savings of $202 50 to
$332.50* Choose a 3-night cruise to Nassau
sailing every Friday or a 4-night cruise to Freeport
and Nassau sailing every Monday.
So have some fun at these easy-on-the-pocket
prices Just call your travel agent. It's that easy.
Amerikanis of Greek registry.
OHm apptes 10 twm-Badoad cjtww and suHn m laiagory 5
and up This oftar it capacity conuonad ana ub|*ci lo
wKftdrawal xKlnoul notice
ft
OSTA CRUISES
Farber Library Project at Brandeis
Aided by Two Foundation Donations
I^8*-*..
Two of America's most pres-
tigious foundations, the Kresgt
Foundation and the Pew
Memorial Trust, have recently
granted Brandeis University
more than a half million dollars
towards the construction of the
Leonard L. Farber Library and
the expansion and renovation of
the Jacob Goldfarb Library at
the Waltham. Mass.. University.
Leonard L. Farber of Fort
Lauderdale, member of the board
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, and a
Brandeis trustee, initiated the
multi-million dollar library ex-
pansion program, with a gift of
$2,250,000. Farber took part in
the groundbreaking ceremonies
on the campus of Brandeis Uni-
versity last September. Target
date for completion of the project
was set for early 1983.
Both gifts from the founda-
tions, provided a timely boost to
the library campaign. In a letter
to Alfred H. Taylor, president of
the Kresge Foundation, Brandeis
president, Marver H. Bernstein
noted that the library fund "con-
stitutes Brandeis' highest
priority at this time.
Responding to the Pew
Memorial Trust gift, president
Bernstein wrote to Robert I.
Smith of the Glendale Trust Co.
which administers the Pew
Memorial Trust, "that the grant
means a great deal because
you maintain the vary hight
standards of philanthropy."
The Kresge Foundation,
named in honor of the founder of
the five-and-dime-store chain, Se-
bastian S. Kresge who died in
1966, was originally created from
personal gifts. Grants from the
foundation are presented to inati-
tutions in the fields of higher ed
ucation, health care, the arts,
social services, science, conserva-
tion, and religion.
Established in 194.
Memorial Trust halL
pfts to institution,^
Iadelphia area but Jl
broadened its scope to iJ?
nation's best unLrSJ
medical schools.
^ident Bernauin,
confidence that the rend
, *6.5 million needed forS
^hbrarywulbemeT
W FAMILY JACOBS' K0SHJ
aTHC r#W- ALLRoom.W.Ur*H
I ..-.cottm?
?
?
T
T
T
ALL Rooms W"'m
TSsr so81-
^^ACols.Own.rW.n.g^t
For a limited time only!
onal" two-week package inclucM
airfare and hotel accommodation
Thke it easy. Take a Costa."
if you still have two weeks of vacation time, now is the
time to take it.
Israel-with all its ancient mystery and modern mai-
csty-can be yours for the incredibly low packaee nru-e
of $899.- Here's the deal: ^ ^ ^
El Al will fly you from JFK in New York to Ben-
Gunon Airport in Tel Aviv. You'll stay in three- or four-
star hotels in Jerusalem and/or Tel Aviv for
13 nights. (You can divide your
stay any way you choose.) ^m
Then, on the fourteenth day. El Al /&
will fly you home againshowing you true'
Istaeli hospitality, with fine Kosher
meals and more.
Think about it. Then place your
reservations right away. Because
El Al is only offering this "Sunsation II F
for 6 dates in September. Take a look^
Call your Travel Agent
or El Al today and ask
for the "Sunsation If
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to end just
yet
'Package price effective for 1
departure dales listed Price i WjfPZ^kd
occupancy, not includingbreakfast Ticto"" (
7 days poor to dep^ture ^ncclU ,
children under 12 sharing same row
(I child per room), price is Jo2J
CALL COSTA TOtL FREE: f
m Florida (800) 432 9081 Broward County 783-4990 In Miami 358-7330
The Airline of Israel


Lv, September 10,1962
Organizations in the News
Jannon Speaks at Sholom
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9-A
JWB Assists in Providing Holiday Services
For Armed Forces Around the World
ler Cannon, recently re-
frain the Middle East,
[of her trip at this week's
|9) meeting of the Sister -
Df Temple Sholom, Pom-
each. Rochelle Stenn, Sis-
president, introduced
jannon who reported on her
urith Prime Minister Begin.
m Mayor Kollek.
?s with new Soviet Jewish
She gave an exciting
tcture of "Israel at War.''
oliday Table was on dis-
ind Judy April, Sister-
Jewish Family Living
a, discussed the Sabbath
ays.
SISTERHOOD
IE W CONGREGATION
of Lander hill
ionday, Sept. 20, at 12:30
hirley Miller will speak to
iterhood of the Hebrew
at ion of Lauderhill at the
_ue, 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
dale. She will speak about
Israel, where she waa
onth on a special Jewish
Fund fact-finding mis-
)MEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
Pine Island
jien's American ORT, Pine
, will meet Monday, Sept.
[the Nob Hill Recreation
A symbolic ribbon
j ceremony in honor of the
lion of the ORT School of
ering on the campus of
University is planned.
iinrise Lakes Phase 3
will perform under the
tup of Carrie Klotz.
[ Lauderdale Ridge
a's American ORT, Lau-
[ Ridge, will be entertained
oral group from Sunrise
IPhase 3, at its meeting,
ay. Sept. 23 at noon, at
(dale Lakes City Hall, 4300
i Rd. 7. In addition to the
program a special cere-
i honor the dedication, in
pm, of the second phase
tion of the ORT School
heering.
J SISTERHOOD
[TEMPLE OHEL
S'NAI RAPHAEL
No Meetings
listerhcod of Temple Ohel
Raphael announced that
p for the month of Sep-
[have been cancelled due
iigh Holy Days observ-
fONEER WOMEN
Sunrise
("ioneer Women-Na'amat,
chapter, will meet at
Pwssday, Sept. 14, at the
fridge Recreation Center,
-ago Circle in Sunrise,
lion for a weekend at the
Je Hotel will be held and a
in on events of the Mid-
l^ill be the program.
UIMDI Chapter
jDrucker. president pro
I the newly formed Nili
I of the American Red
Pavid of Israel (ARMDI),
Springs, announces they
fng interested people to
I group. Other officers pro
I Sam Lefkowitz, Felice
N. Jeff Silverman, and
Timers.
|BNAI B'RITH
WOMEN
Lauderdale Bnai B'rith
I will meet on Tuesday,
at 12:30 p.m. at the
[^Mall Community Room
Hroward Blvd., Plan-
Tamarac
new Pioneer Women-
club is being formed in
The first membership
was held at the home of
Celia Friedman, 9611 NW 82nd
St. Another membership tea and
organizational planning will take
place at Mrs. Friedman's home at
1 p.m., Monday, Sept. 13.
Grace Hershkowitz, organiza-
tional consultant for Pioneer
Women Na'amat, said members-
at-large in the Tamarac area,
transferees, and other women in-
terested in joining are invited.
Navy Chaplain Bernard
Frankel, newly assigned to active
duty on the carrier, USS Enter-
prise, wrote the Jewish Welfare
Board (JWB) Commission on
Jewish Chaplaincy, "This is the
first time a Jewish Chaplain has
been assigned aboard a ship for a
full tour of sea duty (usually 30
months!. I will be conducting
High Holy Day services for both
Roeh Hashana and Yom Kippur
at sea. (In the past) Jewish lay
WLI Leaders Going to Israel
Ruth Sperber, Florida repre-
sentative of the Women's League
for Israel (WLI) announced that
the WLI is sending a group of
women from Florida on a New
Leadership Mission to Israel. The
mission will leave on Monday,
Nov. 8, from New York where the
group, under the leadership of
Marilyn Schwartzman, national
president; Dita Natzor, Israeli
representative, and Mrs. Sperber
will meet prominent Israeli
leaders in the field of social ab-
sorption. The mission is designed
to increase the understanding of
the scope of the work of WLI.
During the ten day trip, mem-
bers of the group will also meet
with the directresses and the girls
of the WLI homes and visit many
projects supported by WLI at
Hebrew University.
Thrift Shop
The Womens League for Israel
announces the "Nearly New Un-
limited Thrift Shop and Bouti-
que" located at 5460 State Road
7 (Loft Restaurant Shopping
Center), Tamarac will be open
every day Monday through Fri-
day from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Di-
recting the project are Selma
Wilhelm and Anne Greene, co-
chairpersons.
leaders have conducted many
High Holy Day services away at
sea, but these will be the first
conducted by an active duty
Jewish chaplain," Frankel said.
Frankel noted that the services
are held in a multi-purpose facil-
ity aboard the carrier, which can
be set for services of different
faiths. Special arrangements are
being made with the ship's mess
for break-the-fast.'
Jews in the U.S. armed forces,
their families around the world,
and patients in Veterans Admin-
istration (VA) hospitals will be
able to mark the Jewish New
Year, 5743 (Rosh Hashana) and
the Day of Atonement (Yom Kip-
pur) with the help of the Jewish
chaplains and the JWB's Com-
mission on Jewish Chaplaincy.
Rabbi Herachel Schacter,
chairman, JWB Commission on
Jewish Chaplaincy, said, "Since
there are only 45 full-time Jewish
military chaplains on active duty
with American forces and 11
more at the VA hospitals, the
JWB Commission will help mo-
bilize 246 civilian and reserve
rabbis as well as 172 lay leaders
to conduct High Holy Day serv-
ices at every base where Jews
serve.
Rabbi Schacter noted that
services would take place in Eur-
ope as well as in bases in the Far
East.
Full support in the form of
prayerbooks, inspirational litera-
ture, prayer shawls (talitot), skull
caps (kipot), ram's horns
(shofrot) are traditionally sup-
plied by the commission.
In addition, all the U.S. serv-
ices encourage and foster liberal
leave and passes for Jewish serv-
ice men and women who cannot
get home for the holidays. In
many instances they are invited
to share the warm "home hospi-
tality" of Jewish families in the
locale where they are stationed.
The JWB is the U.S. govern-
ment-accredited agency that pro-
vides religious, Jewish educa-
tional, and morale services to
Jews in the armed forces, their
families, and hospitalized veter-
ans on behalf of the Jewish com-
munity. It is supported by Fed-
erations, the UJA-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
the JCCs and the YM and
YWHAs, and JWB Associates.
Bell Intioduces
The Wbrld ByThe Minute
NEAR EAST *2.2r/80
EUROPE $14278a
UNITED KINGDOM *1.2o77fl
Ncw^ou Can Dial a rMinute Overseas Gall.
Have family or friends in Israel,
Europe, or the UK? Now you can dial
Overseas Rate For Dialabie Countries
Die 1 Rote
Rj n Rate Levels First minute Additional nunute Hours
UNITED KINGDOM/IRELAND Standard Discouni Economy $208 1.56 125 $126 .95 76 7am-1pm 1 pm-6pm 6pm-7am
EUROPE Stondard Discount' Economy 237 178 1.42 1.33 100 80 7am-lpm tpm-6pm 6pm -7om
PACIFIC Standard Discount Economy 4 22 317 253 1.58 1.19 95 5pm-llpm K)om-5pm llpm-IOom
CARIBBEAN/ATLANTIC Standard Discount Economy 1.68 126 1.01 277 208 166 1 13 85 68 4pm-10pm 7am-4 pm I0pm-7am
' SOUTH AMERICA Standard Discount Economy 1 18 89 71 7am- Ipm Ipm-lOpm I0pm-7om
NEAR EAST Standard Discount Economy 368 2 76 221 1.33 1.00 80 8am-3pm 9pm-8om 3pm-9pm
CENTRAL AMERICA Standard Discount Economy 262 1.97 1.57 1.13 85 .68 5pm-Hpm 8am-5pm |] pm-8asi
AFRICA Stondard Discount Economy 2.89 217 1.73 148 1 11 89 6om-12Noon !2Noon-5pm 5pm- 6am
INDIAN OCEAN Stondard Discount Economy 5.22 392 3.13 2.17 1.63 1.30 6pm-lam lam-llpm llam-opm
[fo, rouotr** <* <*otaWe. ihtres a 3-m.nuW m.n,mum and ro*> am somewnoi mane. Sl^o? raw ****> apply to Conodo and Muco Ctck w* you- local opo. ^f;:^J^^^o^onollca.hb.lW^rn.Un,dS ^ v
(Q I Southern Bel M
them, or almost anywhere else in the world,
at low one-minute rates. The 3-minute
minimum call is no longer
I in effect except in
countries that are not
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This chart gives you
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and the new calling rimes:
Standard, Discount, and
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Bargain rates are
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| No International
. Dialing in your area? You
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I required.
"Hello World" costs
J less than ever before.
Want to know more?
I Call our International;
| Service, toll free: "*"*-''
1 800 874-4000.
Bell BringsThe World Closer
FIRST MINlTO/1ADDITIONAL K41NUTF


PagelO-A
The Jewish Floridian of Ortaftr Fort Lauderdale
Wdy. S^anUr
10, J
Federation's Young Leadership Program
Is Being Readied for the New Year,
The Young Leadership Pro-
gram, a vital segment of the pro
grams and services provided by |
the Jewish Federation of Greater I
Fort Lauderdale in North Brow- ;
ard, is being developed for the i
1982-83 season.
An on-going program that was
started several years ago, the
series of events for the commun-
ity's young adults and couples
(age parameters are about 25 to
42) provide an expanding base of
Judaic knowledge and back-
ground, linking the past to the
present fast-paced events as they
relate to Jewish concerns.
The development of the young
adults is also designed to enable
them to take an active part in
community affairs, to become
among the "shakers and movers"
in Jewish communal organiza-
tions.
During the 1961-82 year, the
Young Leadership group met
with college professors, histori-
ans, and Young Leadership par-
ticipants from other communi-
ties. Among the speakers, who
participated in dialogues with
Young Leadership members,
were Arthur Kurzweil, one of the
nation's most outstanding gene-
ologists who is a professor at City
College of New York, who helped
them "trace their roots"; Jerry
Flanzbaum, noted historian, who
discoursed on the Holocaust and
modern Eastern European his-
tory; Dr. Karl Zielonka. a mem-
ber of the national Young Lead-'
ership Cabinet of the Council of
Jewish Federation, who provided
an update on Israel Today.
A select list of speakers for the
new season is being secured to
attend Young Leadership ses-
sions and help fulfill the goals of
the program.
Mark Siberman, Federation's
about the program which is ex-
pected to get underway in mid-
October. Interested persons may
call him at the Jewish Federation
office 748-8200 for additional in-
formation.
Classes Begin at Judaica High School
With a new course for which
11th and 12th graders can receive
college credit, the Jewish Federa-
tion's Judaica High School < JHS)
begins its fourth year next week
with classes and registration
starting Monday at 7 p.m., Sept.
13, at the northern campus. Tem-
ple Beth Orr, 2151 Riverside Dr.,
Coral Springs, and the following
evening, Sept. 14, in rooms at the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6601
W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
three 10-week semesters will be
invited to take part in the Alriva
Leadership Fellowship meetings"
to be held Sunday afternoons at
JCC." These sessions are design-
ed to sharpen the skills of teen-
agers," she said, "for their pro-
minent roles in Jewish life on col-
lage campuses and in their adult-
hood."
All the students will have the
opportunity to take part in an
areawide Shabbaton, with other
special events being slated for the
school year. Additional informa-
tion is available by calling the
Judaica High School at the Jew-
ish Federation, 748-8200.
Phyllis Chudnow, chairman of
the Education Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, said the college
credit course is "Sociology of the
American Jewish Family." She
S 2TJS SfcUT Hears About Cults
velop the value system that mo-
tivates their adult lives. JHS
provides the opportunity for
Jewish students to explore their
Jewish heritage in a challenging
framework of classes that deal
with the relevance of Jewish tra-
dition to contemporary life."
Joining the Federation and the
Central Agency of Jewish Educa-
tion in co-sponsering the school
at the two locations are Temple
Clergy Group
Dr. Sandy Andron, youth pro-
gramming director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education in
South Florida and a consultant to
the Judaica High School of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, this week (Sept.
9) told a group of North Broward
ministers, priests and rabbis
about cults.
He was the speaker at a meet-
w v-wawvuv euv inu^ic----------------' ^vwvi at. a UKVl*
Beth Orr of Coral Springs, Tem- "> the Clergy Dialogue Group
pie Beth Am of Margate, Temple ,f the National Conference of
Beth Israel of Sunrise, Temple Christians and Jews meeting at
Emanu-El of Lauderdale Lakes,
Ramat Shalom of Plantation, and
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion, also of Plantation.
the Redeemer Lutheran Church
in Lauderdale Lakes. Rev.
William V. Ring, pastor of Fort
Lauderdak's First Congrega-
coo
ers
Sharon Horowitz, .Aninietra- S^LUni.tedJ?hurch of Chr*t,
tor for JHS with JHS coordma- Z*"~. ^the discussion session
tor, Abraham J. Gittelson, Fed- ;?evo**d V"** -The Target
erations CAJE director, said g ^ cbM The dialogue
B**n%fl* the Young Lead- that the 175 students expected to ^ "P0080"** by the Broward
hip JPWpn; ivites inquires be enrolled next week for the first c,h,aptf, of NCCJ directed by
Alice Solomon.
/
r


^The Ten tost CJans of Israel?
The Highland Scots, so the story goes, have laid claim to being
desceftdents of the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Whether they really are or
we'H'nWter know. But one thing we do know for sure is that the first
Jews of modern times came to Scotland irt the 1600's, found it much
to their liking, and settled there.
Once established, the settlers undoubtedly discovered one of
Scotland's most famous pleasures, J&B Rare Scotch. Carefully
blended from a selection of the finest scotches, j&B has such a
smoothness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
wonder it's become the favorite scotch here in America. Serve
J&B to your tribe, clan or mishpocha. One delightful sip will see
. the start of a tradition that will never be lost.
not,
J&B. It
M Pro* BtonHKj ScoW Whwky C19*2 Tl Pacttn0lon Co

whispers.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
polyethylene
business forms
tags-labels'
bags-boxes
wipes
776 0272
'201 N E 45 STBFF'
'ORT lAUDERDA.f
Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple Obel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4881 W OakW^ d_l
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 38818. Sarvh^Daflv g^*J
p.m.; Friday 6:46 p.m.; Saturday 8:46a.m. and7:16am I
Lincoln Park Weet, Sunrise, 33321. 8srvices- DaO**..^!
pm, Friday. 7 p .m;Jktarday 9 am. d^S^fl
Groups: Women, Wedneadaya at 8 pjn.; Men %2
following service. lUbbiA^nWUelssmaa. ^H
Young Israel Synagogue of Unrflild Beach (421-1867) m\
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily !-!]
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown' FrkUi
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septkems, Charlei wW
press, Cantor Sol Chasia. V"n" W,
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort I ssdoHiL mi
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale 33312. Swvieer DtJ
7:30 ajn. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 am l2I
Edward Davis. ^
CoMenrathe
Congregation Beth HUM of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Mart* I
Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:16 a.m. and 5:30 da-I
Friday 8p.m.; Saturday 8:46a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Landsihffl (733-9660). 2048 NW (fl I
Ave.. Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30a.m. and 6:30pa
Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46a.m. President: MaxwellGflavt'
Hebrew Congregation of North 1 adarileli (for informatm.
(741-0369). Service*: Friday 7 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 u aI
Western School. Room 3, 8200 SVV 17th St., No. LaudsnkkJ
President. Murray Hendlsr. ^^
Temple Sha'aray Tsedeh (741-0296), 8049 W. Oakland .-,
Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Dairy 8 a.m. and 6 p.m.: Prisa
8 p.m.; Saturday 9 am. and 7 pjn. Rabbi Albert N. Tie;.!
Cantor Jsck Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Mars* I
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Friday 5 pa f
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 am Rabbi Dr. Ssissa]
Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Bhi
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 am. and 6 p.m; Friday. 5:8]
minyan and 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am. and sunset; Sundiyll
a.m. Rabbi Phillip A. Labowita, Cantor Maurice Nea.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060), 200 8 i
tury Blvd.. Deerfield Beach. Services: Daly and Sunday 1:1
am. and 6 p.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:46 am. andL.
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leea Miraky, Cantor ShabtdJbJ
kerman.
Temple Shoiorn (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Bad
33060. Services: Daily 8:46 a.m.. Friday 8 p.m., Saturday*!
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Sssi April, Cantor Jacob J. Bam-
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th St.. Tuni*
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Fridays 6 p.m. id J
8 p.m. Rabbi Israsl Tiimaimaa, Castor Henry Belesco.
Congregstioo Baal Israel of Coral Springs (for infonnsa*]
753-6319) for Ramblewood East residents only. Services: P*
at 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Saturdays at 9 a.m. Piisidsat.l
Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310), 8246 W. Oakland Park
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.;
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat
Temple Kol AmLuS-l988). 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation, 3JJM
Services: FridMsstt6p.m.; Saturdays 10:30am BabwP-
Tempi. Beth Orr (763-3232), 2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral I.
33066. Services: Minyan Sunday* 8 "> Tuesday!i
Thursdays 7:30 am., Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30
R^iDoosjoR Gerber.Ce.tor Nancy Hoasmaa
WTf,t&!mm* J#wl-h rssyagaHsa (r tofcnatipn: 7
-or P.O. Box 17440, PlantatXon33318). 7473 NW 4th St, -
tion. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays for Bar-Bat 1
vah only. Rabbi Knrt P. Stone
-ipl Bnal Bfcalasa sf Desrffold Beach (for tafbrn***
2632), Leopold Van Blerkom) Servieee: Friday!i 8 P*
Menorah Chapels. 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd.. Desrfkdd B*^
74U
RecongtrortsOiaiBt
- Shalom (473 "Broward **
Plantation. 33326. Servieee: Fridays 8:16 p.m.. Saturday'
only for Bar-Bat MHxvah. 10 a.m. Rabbi EBkrt 8
J'^TmmjUrtC^mt^kitoiblctTO**
J219 or 978-86287R."bo 4884, Margate 38063).
Rabbi:
B Iboa.


I September 10.1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
n-~~~ ----------~.., m- n/fwian of ureater fort Lauderdale
%les, Hawkins, Shaw Affirm Support for Israel
tw0 U.S. Senators, _______^^^^^^^ ^^s^s^a*^ ^_^_^
r kilos and Paul* ^M ^^m.__
Page 11-A
Chiles and Paula
lg and Broward County's
I Clay Shaw, af finned their
0f Israel ridding
i of the PLO. They were
u> an appeal by
Friedman, chairman of
nmuniW^nalations Com-
ICRC) ojoe Jewish Fed-
l0[ Grdjpff Fort Lauder-
IwrenceM-Schuval, CRC
Land others.
slators letters to the
i in response to mail-
CRC wfll meat on
day, Sept. 16, at
j the Federation board
|A review of all corre-
Lee, Falasha update
[pjanman, and reporta
| Telles and Kenneth
j oa their Israel mie-
t on the agenda.
_j wrote in his letter:
_ ceased to exist aa a
i nation over the past six
jgtead, it has been torn
[the PLO, Syrian troops,
ilan and Christian fac-
-uthern Lebanon has be-
[launching pad for PL0
i and military activities
Israel.
By after numerous PLO
i of the ceasefire on the
border, Israel's troops
June 14, I, along with
iat Aids
isian
tte in Israel
Sen. Chiles
others, advised the President to
direct American diplomatic initi-
atives toward neutralizing the
PLO in Lebanon and getting
Syrian forces out of the country,
thus allowing the Israeli troops
to go home.
"I would hope that we will aim
toward establishment of a strong,
central government in Beirut
that can restore order and pre-
vent the use of Lebanon as a
launching point for terrorist
attacks against Israel."
Rep. Shaw wrote, "Since the
mid-60's, the PLO has used
Lebanon as a staging area
against the will of the Lebanon
people. In addition, Syria moved
into Lebanon to aid the PLO in
establishing a 'state within a
Sen. Hawkins
state' in the country. Thus, when
the media shows the thousands
displaced by the Israeli invasion,
we must remember that many
Lebanese were forced out of their
homes many years ago due to the
PLO and Syrian intervention.
"In addition, I find the aaAg
of equipment used by the PLO,
and seized by Israel, most alarm-
ing. There are reports that equip-
ment, made in the United States
and sold to Saudi Arabia, was
found in the PLO bunkers.
"We have learned a lot from
the conflict in Lebanon. The level
of Soviet involvement is stagger-
ing. This is a reminder to us that
our relationship with Israel is
two-way. A strong Israel insures
a strong United States presense
in this volatile region."
In her letter, Sen. Hawkins
Rep. Shaw
wrote, "I believe that the Israeli
military action in Lebanon had
presented an opportunity to
return Lebanon to the Lebanese.
One half of Lebanon (still)
remains under the control of
Syrian troops.
"I understand the circum-
stances that led the Israeli gov-
ernment to order its forces into
action against the PLO-sponsor-
ed terrorism in northern Israel-
Repeated assassination attempts
on Israeli diplomatic personnel,
- the threatening accumulation of
arms in southern Lebanon
prompted the Israelis to action.
The Israeli military action taken
against the PLO in Lebanon not
only set back the PLO but also
many other international terror-
ist groups. These terrorist groups
cooperate with the PLO and are
wall known for their kidnappings
jofl and attacks, on U.S. citizens
: ' "The negotiations involving
United States Ambassador
Philip Habib held out hope for a
political end to the fighting in
Lebanon."
Sen. Hawkins hoped and
prayed that the settlement will
lead to a lasting peace in the
Middle East."
Both Senators praised Ambas-
sador Habib's efforts in bringing
about a negotiated settlement.
Traditioaal Commity
High Holy Day
WILL BE HELD AT 6k
JOTiPLE sfnanu-Et
3245 W. Oakland Park Boulevard, Ft LaadardaU
RABBI MORRIS SKOP AND
CANTOR ROBERT GOODMAN
Contribution: $35.00
731-2310 or vWl the Teseplc office.
at the Afro-Asian In-
lsrael, which was es-
by Histadrut, Israel's
^bor federation, in 1968,
on the contribution
lg women to the social
uxuc development of. the
Israel.
eaker was Maaha
secretary-general of
the working women's
bon in Israel which is
with the Pioneer Wo-
nization in the U.S.
| interest was shown by
and African women
Mrs. Lubelsky and
with many questions, '
rly on how Israel deals
^lems of the one-parent
'
3,000 persons from
ad Asian countries have
essions at the Institute
Btablishment. Na'amat,
affiliated with Hiata-
kides lecturers for Insti-
M18.
Some faces are recognized
all over the world.
BERKOWITZ, new
ted associate director of
fir for B'nai ffrith In-
fill be responsible
nding fund raising
"ithin tfoJty'naiB'rith
tm. In addition, under
on of development di-
fwy Clotter, he will
prvise fund raisers
' district offices across
Berkowiu, who had
"Wn director for the
iwish Federation of
'ittsburgh for eight
">jth the Associated
ities in Baltimore
rtomh^YorktoNewE>dhi,ardthrou^Kxit And nearly 1000 worldwideTravel Service
the world, American Express*Travders Cheques
arc known and acceprjedWhich isn't surprising
when you consider that American Express has
been the leading travelers cheque for years.
Or that we have 105,000 refund locations.
Officeswhere you can get everything from
a travelers cheque refund to travel assistance.
So carry American Express Travelers
Cheques. Even if you're not recog-
nized, they"\yill \
C AW M fw '2 -
.fTOCtf
ias |


Page 12- A
The Jewith Florida*
lS**kl



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*<.

^ inscri
Book o
se&l his future
in the
book of hope.
Vf
-Mr. /
'/.
/ ^
T
"**
"*^
-W

*
You can open the book of hope for thousands of others
by paying your pledge to the regular 1983 campaign and
making your gift to the Israel Special Fund today.
Make and Pay Your Pledge Today.
Jewish Federation of Greater Port Lauderdale
Peak Blvd., Port
9
PL 13321-(3051 743-320*
United Jewish Appeal 1983 regular campaign and Israel Special Fund
TOUFE


Community Calendar
SUNDAY, SEPT. 12
^Cky Of Hope-Men Of Hope
Chapter: 10 a.m. General Meet-
ing American Saving Bank Com-
munity room. Oakland Park
Blvd. and University.
B'nai B'rith Sand. Point
Lodge: 10 a.m. Yiaroel Ber Ka-
Dlan of Chabad House speaks,
Italian-American Club. \
Temple Kol Ami 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac:
7 p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Israel Men's
Clnb: 6:15 p.m. Bar Mitzvah
Year Installation and Dinner
Dance for paid-up members and
wives. $5 per person. Reserva-
tions through Marty Baskin.
MONDAY, SEPT. IS
Temple Emanu-EI: 7 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emann-EI Couples
Club: p.m. Meeting.
Ort-Inverrary Chapter: Board
meeting.
Ort-Pine Island: General meet-
ing. Nob Hill Recreation Center.
Hadaaaah-Pt. Lauderdale-
Tamar Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Gen-
eral meeting. Public Safety.
Building, Lauderdale Lakes.
Plantation Yachad Chapter:
Noon General meeting. JCC
SorefHaJl.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat: 1
p.m. Membership tea and plann
ing. 9611 NW 82nd St. Tamarac.
Temple Beth Israel Sister-
hood: 7:45 p.m. General meeting
at Temple. \
TUESDAY, SEPT. 14
Hadassah Rayli. and Tamamt
Chapter: Board meeting.
Temple Beth Torah Sister-
hood-Tamarac: noon. Games.
Lunch served at nominal coat.
Temple Beth Israel-Men's
Club: 7 p.m. Joint Board of Di-,
rectors and membership meeting.
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter:
Noon. General meeting. JCC
SorefHall.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 15
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: Noon. General meeting.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:46 p.m
Games. <
Jewish National Fund: 7:30
p.m. Board meeting, Temple
Emanu-EI.
Sunrise Lakes Phase 3:11 p.m.
Dance honoring Israel Defense
Forces. Stan Hayman orchestra
donating services. Donation
$12.50. Phase 3 Main Club
House.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Hadaasah-GUah Chapter:
12:30 p.m. General meeting. In-
verrary Country Club.
NCJW. North Broward Sec-
tion:^ :30 p.m. General meeting.
Public Safety Bldg., 4300 NW
36th St., Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 16
Hadaaaah-Bryma Margate
Chapter: noon. General meeting.
Congregation Beth Hillel, 7634
Margate Blvd.
B'nai B'rith, Bermuda Club
Chapter: noon, General meeting,
Bermuda Club Auditorium, 6299
NW 57th St., Tamarac
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Ort: Region Board Meeting,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
FRIDAY, SEPT. 17
Erev Rosh Haahaaa
SATURDAY, SEPT. 18
First Day Of Rosh Haahana.
SUNDAY, SEPT. 19
Second Day Of Rosh Haahana
CaadlehgatiagTIaw
Friday, Sept. 10-7:12
Friday, Sept. 17-7:05
First Eve of Rosh Hashana
5743
Ba-ruch A-teh Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
Asher kid shanu B mitz-vo-tav. V tzee-va-nu
L'nad-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Bfjsedart Thou, O Lord our God, Kingofthe Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
A nd commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
m
Complete the Shabbat blessing with these words:
v'Yom Hazikoron. The joyous blessing follows:
mm *wn BW iwo ill *:: a* m?
a^pnyj
Baruch ata adonai elohainu melech hmlam tlteheheyanu v'kee
y'manu vnecgcc-anu lazman liazeh
Blessed art Thou. Lord our God. King of the universe who
has kept us in life and sustained us and enabled us to reach
this season.
f
Saturday, Sept. 18-7:04
Second Eve of Rosh Hashana
5743
AFTER Sundown, light candles from a preexisting
flame. When blessing the candles at this time sub-
stitute SHEL YOM HAZIKORON for the'vom
SHABBAT ending. The Shebeheyanu blessing is also
farisbeng.
Its a big
wheel with
all lovers of
flue cheese.
The flavor of Jarlsberg" Brand Cheese is as natural as the Norwegians who
make it. The full, rich, distinctive, nut-like taste makes it a favorite for noshing,
nibbling, serving with fruit or wine, and using it in your recipes. Jarlsberg
Every good store carries it.
Also enjoy Ski Queen' Brand Gjetost cheese. Nokkeiost
spiced cheese and many other fine cheeses from Norway
_________________________________________________________________c 1X0Noi%min6fooOt *oc Starntoto CTQmto
Celebrate 5743
with a taste of tradition!
!<%&

aJtfW***'
^Manischewitz
BORSCHT
essz
* P-
WHITEFlSH
SPIKE
"JEU8)0TH
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O
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QUALITY JEWISH r=O008 SINCE 5649
Producad under strict Rabbinical supervision B
_ For Kwhruth Certificate write:
Board of Rabbi. P.O. Box 214. Jersey City. NJ 07J03


,y, September 10,1962
Th. J^Uh Fbridian of Gnat* Fort I^A-s-u
Pae3-B
'***
.--, VK11>V~*~-
' i
IIS
r
^J^B^fci^BB^M'
<*V* ?0^/*^^K^*W^>-^->W-'*v^*0*>->-*-"1''^J
< -****
/rW////;/ of Fresh
Menthol Taste.

Warning: The Surgeon General Hes Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
9 mg. "tar". 0.7 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette bv FTC method.


Page 4-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fridy.8epuaib Florida's Aliyal Center Gets New Emissary ^^ ^f^J^T*
_ _____ ** ..... __ __-*. !_,_- The internationally known The dance will u i^.
--- .....
i4Uon Milstein
Allan Milstein, the new Florida
Shaliach (Israeli representative),
will shortly take over the duties
and responsibilities that previous
director, Joshua Shomer handled
at the Israel Aliyah Center, 4200
Biscayne Blvd. Miami.
Milstein, a former assistant
principal from Fort Lauderdale,
left nine years ago as one of
hundreds of young Americans
who took off to go to Israel and
"see what the country was all
about." More of an adventurer
than a Zionist and as part of the
Sherut Leumi program as a vol-
unteer teacher, Milstein took up
his work in Kiryat Shomona,
scene of frequent terrorist activi-
ties and rocket attacks.
Looking at his new assign-
ment, Milstein feels that this job
is "challenging, potentially re-
West Broward
Jewish Congregation
(Plantation's newest Reform Congregation)
NOW HIRING
Religious & Judiaca studies teachers for the fall term.'
H Interested, please call
792-6340 791-5724
RETAILER Trwi coupon
value and 7* handling
ctwjet provided *\ o-
Kwn it reved on a
retail ule of me product
specified hemn You m*.
to Sun-Dtemond Oowen
ofCai.forma PO Boa 1404
Onion Iowa $27 H On re-
quest you mutt
tuppfy mwoacei
proving tufft-
Cieni stock
pur? fusM cov-
ering coupons
totom.tted
fer redemption Other
use constitutes'raud
Coupon may not be
atwfned or transferred
Customer mutt pay
any talet us Voaj
where prohtoted
taxed t-ceme reqoHTd
or res tr< led by law
Cash value l Good
onjyinUSA
0*pr limned to
one coupon pe'
purchase COU
PON EXPIRES
Oecember J1
flu
ii
RETAILER T--.:.:;- !
refleen-ac tVi:- .:
aisfiTc --; "i '
provcee ceiveco- in u?:'
(it9)BCXtOK*K --.-
Yo.-a -.%.-
Owo-'. j~.*-::'Zi ':
m PO Bo'<0* Z -x- :ni\V*
O-tc.tv
*v,-voces
xov-|!.'*-
u>imi -..-
<*ases :o/^*-
7DM5D IDObat
i .ioovtwd for f*i(>
'v Other use coni-
.jres fraud Coupon may
"O* rse assigned or trans-
ferred Customer mwi pay
a-/ saes u Void wtvere
prohityted laaed license
required or restricted by I**
CaV1 value 1 W Good only
m U S A Offer i
ImtuM to one
coupon per pur-
cfuie COU-
RETAILER Thrs
coupon n redeem
able for bee value
and 74 hendlmf
charges provided as
follows it is received
on a retail sale of either
Cuct speeded herein
mail it 10 Sun-Diamond Growers of Call
forma. PO Box M04 Clinton low* HTX
On request, you
must supply in-
voices proving
sufficient ssocl
purchases cov
enn| coupons
sanowjkrfc
41143 10S5E0
submirnd for re-
demption Other
use constitutes fraud
Coupon may not be
assigned or trans-
ferred Customer mull u
pay any sales m Void ~
where proNbued. Mssed 5
license required or re- ?
r Cash w>ue l/I>f Good only "
mUSA Offer
limited to one
coupon per pur-
cfvae COUPON
EXPIRES De-
cember V IHJJ
When your family wants a snack, treat
them to the natural sweetness and wholesome
goodness of Sun-Maid* Raisins,
Sunsweet* Prunes and Sun-Maid* or
Blue Ribbon" Figs.
Enjoy. And save.
SUN-DIAMOND GROWERS
OF CALIFORNIA
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
O Sun Diamond Growers of California 1M2
warding, and needs to be done by
someone who understands
Americans. Having gone through
the process of Aliyah (immigra-
tion) and the absorption center
successfully, myself, I am in an
excellent position to talk to
others convincingly about it."
Expecting to return to bis
normal pattern of life after his
one year "adventure," be found
that he could not leave. One year
became two, than three during
which time he decided that Israel
was where he really belonged.
living in Jerusalem, where he
taught English and physics at
the high school level, he is re-
turning to Miami for a two year
stint. Accompanying him is his
Israeli wife and daughter.
Milstein hopes to "convince
the people that they should do
the same (as he did). My message
will be that they need Israel for
their own growth, just as much
as the country needs them for its
own development."
Joshua Shomer, Shaliach, now
returned to Israel wrote in an
open letter to the community,"
The three years I spent in Florida
as director for the Aliyah Center
have gone by quickly and it is
time for me to return home to
Beit Shemesh. The experience
was a meaningful and rewarding
to me and I am thankful I was
able to do my part."
The internationally known
Stan Hayman orchestra is donat-
ing its services for the dance
being held at the Sunrise Lakes
Phase 3, in honor of all the Israeli
Defense Forces seeking to eradi-
cate terrorism and bring peace to
the world.
The dance WU] ^ s^
p.m. Advance reservaZ!*1
be accepted from ^
p.m. at the main
calling 741-4660.
10
tn. toi
clubhovm
Maxwell House; Coffee
Is Hospitality.
Lox 'n bagels n cream cheese is al-
most as much a pan of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
gastronomical innovation is Maxwell
House* Coffee.
The hill-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying
good flavor of
Maxwell House*
has been delighting lovers of good
food for half a century. And why not?
Who would ever think of serving
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So, no matter what your preference
instant or goundwhen you pour
Maxwell House* you pour flavor. At
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lAXWIUi^ -
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A living tradition w Jewish homes for over half a century
ai


September 10,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Ortater Fort Lauderdale
irowtin' thru
,roward
Ith max levin*
j Picture in Aug. 27 ii
ntified Abe Rosenblatt, a
lr of Deerfield's Temple
Israel, as treasurer.
nr these past four years
. jerving in that capacity.
Pavony who notes that
pngregation membership
Unanimously to make that
tding contribution to the
Emergency Fund of
(lion's UJA 1982 Cam-
., Speaking of donations:
Schnitser, son of Ida
_ of Sunrise Lakes, do-
5,000 in New Jersey to
[honor of his mother, who
president of Col. David
American Red Magen
[for Israel chapter, and in
i of his late father, Irving
Incidentally, the
|I chapter meets at 11
lay morning, Sept. 23, at
r Hall to discuss plans for
S'la revue next month at
usical Theatre.
Page5-B
Sidney Shapiro, sunshine com-
mittee chairman, are being
honored for those services with
Masonic lodge in Coral Springs.
They'll get newly-created Hiram
Awards Saturday, Oct. 30 ...
Sunrise Office Associates, headed
by Victor Farkas and Moe
Kogtar, sold five units in Belle
Terra of Sunrise condo office
building at 7780 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. for $363,000 to Pad
OrUn and Morris Rkkel Editor of
Broward Ntwi section of The
Miami Herald Chris Cubbiaon
will field questions on Israel and
Lebanon Crisis at Nov. 10 meet-
ing of Sunrise Lakes Phase 3 at
the condo's auditorium, accord-
ing to Cultural Chairwoman
Francis Binatock.
Laura and Matthew Sperber,
whose first child was born on
Kibbutz Yahel in Eilat, have in-
formed Matthew's parents, Rath
I to
Akxandrovich
d MDton Sperber of Plant*
to, they're expecting their
Sbcond child soon. Laura is presi-
dent of Kibbutz Yahel (Sea re-
lated story on Page 4) Ben
jaimin Meed, president of Ameri-
can Gathering of Jewish Holo-
caust Survivors, talked about the
Gathering set for next April 11-
14 in Washington, on a nationally
syndicated radio program Aug.
29 aired on Fort Lauderdale's
WFTL Women's League for
Israel moving into larger quar-
ters at their current address, 6975
W. Sunrise Blvd.
Jeffrey I .Goodman of Tamarac
has joined Bache Halsey Stuart
Shields investment firm. .. Hap
Pomerants promoted to district
sales manager of Coral Springs
office of The Keyes Co .. .
Events of note this Sunday, Sept.
12: Parade moves st 11 a.m. from
Temple Shaaray Tsedek's syna-
gogue at 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. to Pine Island Rd. and 41st
St. in Sunrise where ground will
be broken for congregation's new
synagogue Also this Sunday
at 6:15 p.m.. Temple Beth Is-
rael's Men's Club installs its offi-
cers at the 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. synagogue's social hall
with a dinner dance.
Sad note from Temple
Shaaray Tzedek Sisterhood: At
its Aug. 18 meeting. Rentes
Cohen, vice president, wife of
Sunrise Jewish Center's Men's
Club past president Sam Cohen,
collapsed, despite heroic efforts
by Sunrise rescue squads, who
rushed her to the hospital, she
never recovered B'nai B'rith
Foundation benefits from the
Woodmont Lodge's golf and ten-
nis competition Oct. 19 at Wood-
mont .. Federation's secretarial
staffers Nettie Berman and Bar-
bara Zobel did a great job in com-
piling and coordinating informa-
tion in this issue about holiday
services at nursing homes and
the services st all of North Brow-
aid's synagogues.
Sorry about that typographical
error giving Federation's
Woman's Division only s five-
year existence in recent Browtin
column reporting its initial mast'
ing took place in 1977 when
actually that organizing session
was hold in 1987 in Pols Brod-
iki'e Fort Lauderdale homo.
J
FOR THE AFFAIR OF YOUR LIFE
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*-f Call or writs to Catering and Convention Department f-1
nsky Perlman
Mario Botoshaaaky of
e, who had been a cantor
[congregation in Italy, will
Yhe holiday liturgy at the
ry services of Temple Ohel
Raphael at Oakland Park
North banquet ball. He's
Me for communal and reli-
I functions Another
cantor, Charles Perl-
iho'U be chanting during
(Lday services at Holly-
Temple Judea, is also
He. Before moving to
, he had served congrega-
\ Utica and Lockport, N-Y.
ther blooper! The Aug. 27
unity Calendar failed to in-
[that the Sept. 9 meeting
ierfield's Temple Beth
as for the Sisterhood -
season's opening meet-
flies, forgive us! And
g of ladies: Joanne Myers
pt Lauderdale, former
ne publisher, is now on the
; board of First Federal of
And Joanna Lee is
social director at Invar-
international Village.
M Joseph Berglos, who
>rved Congregation Beth
[lor four years, is now at
Yehuda, Jacksonville. A
nd castor for 27 years, he
one of Federation's
Jijcy Corps of volunteers.
fde regular visits to two
in North Broward .. .
Misha AkxaoKtrovich,
I reputation as "one of the
leading cantors," who'll
'red in Temple Beth Am'a
t concert in January of its
M* aeries, will be Gory
^* guest for s Roth
program on Wagner's
Tim* radio program at
lm., Sunday, Sept. 19, on
-auderoWa WAVS-AM
' '"reedmao, secretary. and
At one time, it was the custom to leave loaves of Olallaho^,'Shawb^ead,, on
the Temple's altar, and to give the "rash" or head of the dough to the priests.
Today, the dining table is an altar, and a small piece is removed from each loaf of
(Wallah and burned as a symbol* of^ ._,._.
Homemade Chaliah is a warm tradition made simple, with HE1JJWHN 5/
BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise-The Kosher Mayonnaise.
CHALLAH
7112 cups (about) unsifted flour
1/4 cup sugar
2 pkg active dry yeast
1 tspsalt ^ _x
1 1/2 cups warm water (120F to 130 F)
112 cup hellmanns/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnajse
4eggs
1 tsp poppy seeds
Grease 2 baking sheets. In large bowl stir together 2cups
tour sugar yeast and salt With mixer at merAum speed.
orarjualrylJeat in walw; bM^ ^ ,
beat in 2 cups flour, Real Mayonnaise arc13 eggsjfeat at
rnedkjm speed 2 minutes. Snr in enough ftour (about 3
cups) to mate soft dough. Kneed on floured surface 10
minutes or until smooth and elastic, ade-ng flour as
needed Place in greased bowl; rum greevxl side up.
.over with damp towel; let rise in warm placv 1 hour or
until doubled. Punch down; divide into thirds. L* rest 10
minutes. From 1 /3of dough form 3 (14") ropes. t-'*ce
side by side on baking sheet Braid loosely; pinch ends
Repeat with another 1 /3 of dough; place on second bak-
ing sheet. From remaining 1 /3 of dough form 6 (16")
topes Mate 2 braids Place small braids on top of large
braids; tuck ends under. Cover with towel; let rise 1 hour
or until doubled. Beat 1 egg slightly; brush on loaves.
Sprinkle with poppy seeds. Bake in 375F oven 35 min-
utes or until browned and loaves sound hosow when
tapped on bottom Cool Makes 2 loaves
QUICK BANANA CAKE
2 cups unsifted ftour
1 cup sugar
lisp baking soda
1/2 tspsalt
1 cup mashed ripe banana
2/3 CUP HELLMANN-S/BEST FOOOS
1/4cup water
11/2 tap vanaa
1 /2 cup finery chopped nuts
Grease 9" x 9" x 2" baking pan. Stir together
first 4 JngrorJents. Add next 4 ingredients. With
rrixer at medium speed beat 2 minutes. Stir in
nuts. Pour into prepared pan. Bate in 350F
oven 35 to 40 minutes or until cate tester In-
serted in center comes out clean. Cool In pan.
Mates 9 servings.
EM tl Mom to mm a MUMMSrS:
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Page 6-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
j^>*Ur,,
Beth Am Names New Cantor Am ***** FundB To BuUdHebrew ^*^**i5
Cantor Irving Grossman
Cantor Irving Grossman has
been engaged as the new cantor
for Temple Beth Am in Margate.
He has been cantor for the past
five years at Philadelphia's Ox-
ford Circle Community Center.
Prior to that, he had been in St
Louis.
Inspired by his father, Cantor
Herbert Grossman, a noted
cantor for more than 40 years in
Baltimore, Irving Grossman
pursued a musical career. He was
graduated with high honors in
1976 from Jewish Theological
Seminary in New York. He also
studied with world-renowned
Cantor David Koussevitsky.
He was awarded the Cantors'
Assembly Citation for his serv-
ice, loyalty and dedication to the
Cantors Assembly of America.
He is a member of the Cantors
Assembly Commission.
Announcement of his appoint-
ment was made by Alfred Cohen,
president of Temple Beth Am;
Beth Am's Rabbi Dr. Solomon
Geld, and the congregation's ex-
ecutive director, Harry Hirsch.
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld, spir-
itual leader of Temple Bath Am
in Margate, is being honored by
the congregation which has su-
thorized its proposed new school
budding to be named: "Solomon
Geld Hebrew School."
The addition to the Temple's
faculties which were completed
and dedicated just two years ago
was mandated by the increasing
number of children who have
been enrolled in Beth Am's He-
brew classes in the Temple at
7206 Royal Palm Blvd.
Berte and Israel Reanikoff
have been named to head the
fund-raising drive for the
Solomon Geld Hebrew School.
They said the campaign will be
initiated at the annual Yom Kip-
pur Yizkor appeal whan all
Wtxa/ S'not HUt^ual?
Shalom To Install Rabbi Oct. 27
Tenvple B'nai Shalom in Deer-
field Beach, North Broward's
newest Reform congregation, will
install its first spiritual leader,
Rabbi Nathan Harold Fish.
Wednesday evening, Oct. 27, at
Beth HiUel Engages
Cantor for Holidays
An outstanding cantor from
Brooklyn, N.Y., Cantor Benja-
min Siller, 34, who studied with
Cantor Moshe Koussevitsky and
attended the Cantorial Training
Institute at Yeshiva University,
has been engaged to chant the
liturgy during the High Holy
Days services at Congregation
Beth Hillel. 7638 Margate Blvd..
Margate.
The Congregation has also en- i
aKeo Sol Chanani to serve as the '
BaaJ refills (reader of prayers)
luring the services.
( ante* Siller will be present for
ihe t ongregation's penitential
Slichot Night. Saturday, Sept.
he night will begin with a
as and cake hour at 10 p.m.,
'Ilowed by theSlichot service.
TKMPLE SHOLOM
mple Sholom. 132 SE 11th
Ave. in Pnmpano Beach an-
nounced registration for religious
school to be held on Sunday,
Sept. 12. at 9:30 a.m. in the
Youth Room in the office wing.
Classes in Kindergarten through
Grade 6 will begin after registra-
tion.
Beth On^s Gerber
Lists Holiday Sermons
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber ol
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs,
has announced his selection of
topics for the High Holy Days
services, to be held at the Sunrise
Musical Theater.
Beginning with "Is Youi
Jewish Future in Reform?" at the
Rosh Hashona eve services, he
will follow the next morning with
"Being Isaac: Out of Control"
which will deal with the ability of
Jews to derive joy and accom-
plishment by gaming mastery
over their lives.
On the second day of Rosh
Hashona, Rabbi Gerber will ad-
dress "Ishmael and Isaac:
Brothers Breaking Apart" inves-
tigating the topical issue of
Arabs and Israelis learning to
live at peace.
During the Kol Nidre service,
Sunday, Sept. 26, he will probe
into the areas of Jewish after-life
when he asks his congregation
to consider: "Are You Prepared
For the World To Coma?" On
Yom Kippur morning, his dis-
course will be bis understanding
of false religious and unfair pro-
selytizing, 'Grazing in Alien
Pastures." la the afternoon,
Rabbi Gerber will culminate his
arias with "The Tragedy of
Jonah: Unable to Accept, Unable
to Forgive" which will attempt to
unify and summarize the general
themes of acceptance and for-
the congregation's sanctuary in
the Menorah Chapel at 2306 W.
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield.
The installing officer will be
Rabbi Lewis C. Littman, South-
am Regional director of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gretgations.
Because of limited seating, ad-
mission will be granted only to
members of the congregation and
specially-invited guests.
BETH ISRAEL
Stuart Ravitz, son of Phyllis
and Martin Ravitz of Sunrise
became a Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning services, Sept.
4, at Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
Diane Rubin, daughter of Rose
and Arthur Rubin of Sunrise will
become Bat Mitzvah Fridev eve-
ning, Sept. 10, at Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise.
BETH AM
Jeffrey Wiener, son of Joan
and Morton Wiener of Coral
Springs, will become a Bar Mitz-
vah at the Saturday morning
services, Sept. 11, at Temple
Beth Am, Margate.
BETH ORR
The B'nei Mitzvah of Steve
Bennan, son of Pearl and Milton
Bennan of Margate, and Leonard
Howard Roberta, son of Faline
and Michael Roberts of Coral
Springs will take place at the
Saturday morning service, Sept. ,
11.
Alan Berlow, son of Mexine
and Stanley Berlow of Coral
Springs became a Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday, Sept. 4, during the
morning services at Temple Beth
Orr, Coral Springs.
Corinae Horowitz, daughter of
Beatrice and Sam Horowitz be-
came a Bat Mitzvah at the Satur-
day, Sept. 4 morning services at
Temple Berth Orr.
ptoteatLthtt na
marked for the school ^
Beth Am's PretkW
Ooben and ex^
Harry Hirach, express*!
that the fund wilT^^S
eenbed to permit etrtv
tion of the school.
PLANNING A fiip'
Travel wHh National Coaaj
{Jewish Women. For nav
Itrochure datcr*** ,
Isatlonal tours to ,
lex tensions to EQYpt'
fZERLAND, GREECE.'
TOC* HlgNlghtiai
MnaandthsOntM,!
(Highlights snd ths
I Rockies.
M*A8ECALL
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jaUent Crisis Facts Issued by CRC
. of Greater Fort LaudnrrinU h.. ....
Ljng R. Friedimn, chairman, compiled a Uai of B^eBt ^
Suty Relations Committee
0f the Jewiah Federation
calling attention of the communi-
ty to information that counters
'Razz Ma Jazz9 Headlines
Red Magen David Revue
L Col- David Marcus Chap-
Lf the American Red Magen
|j (ARMDIt of Sunrise an-
ced its 5th annual spec-
u musical production fea-
. "Razz Ma Jan." It will be
jited at the Sunrise Musical
fcujr on Oct. 31 at 7:30 p.m.
, year's musical revue fea-
I the highly talented group of
bs Michael and The Com-
. who will present a fun-filled
|ng of entertaining music,
ired dancing, and exciting
Also appearing as featured
Lnners will be Rosalie Wil-
p, opera and concert stage
and Tony Nicodema,
! rich baritone voice has de-
audiences across the
. Tickets for the revue are
6, $5, and M.
^en David Adorn (MDA),
si's equivalent of the Ameri-
can Red Cross. ARMDI has been
an active and moving force in
raising funds for the Israel health
and welfare service. The Col.
David Marcus Chapter, headed
by president Max Bezozo, has
raised over $35,000 from its four
previous shows at the Sunrise
Musical Theater. These monies
have been forwarded directly to
the MDA in Israel where it is
used in a variety of important
welfare projects.
Presently, the MDA hay been
serving the urgent needs of
Northern Israel and Lebanese
civilians caught in the ntideast
crisis. ARMDI is dedicated to
helping fund MDA's needs for
medical, ambulance, and health
services on a 24-hour basis.
For further information, call
Max Bezozo in Sunrise.
tcator Alerts Teachers to Stress
\ght of Soviet Jewry to Students
i ever increasing obstacles
i of their Jewish identity.
eness of this factor on the
pf Jewish students can aid in
oraing this problem."
| spoke Marilyn Talhnan, an
tiding Jewish educator
| Chicago, during two semi-
rith teachers of synagogue
i schools and day schools
lorth Broward and Boca
She discussed effective
is of teaching the plight of
tJews.
nan's visit to the sessions
[last month in the Board
|of the Jewish Federation of
er Fort Lauderdale was
| possible by the South Flor-
ida Conference on Soviet Jewry
and was coordinated by Abraham
J. Gittelson, educational director
of Central Agency for Jewish
Education for the Federation,
and Sharon Horowitz, coordina-
tor for Federation's Judaica High
School.
A curriculum published by
Tallman on Russian and Soviet
Jewish studies and a slide pre-
sentation underscoring the enor-
mity of the plight of Soviet Jews.
highlighted the season's opening
workshop for the .teachers of the
religious schools. Tallman has
taught and lectured to audiences
throughout the U.S. and Canada
on behalf of the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry.
TORAH READER
For Conservative Temple
in Fort Lauderdale
PLEASE CALL
William Goldstein
742-4040
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fallacious reports issued during
the Lebanon crisis.
Among them were:
Lebanese buildings destroyed
during the 1975-76 civil war, were
falsely flaunted by the media as
having been bombed by Israeli
planes.
Arafat's battle to mold VS.
public opinion by creating a
moral problem for Israel continu-
es. 1100 million reportedly has
been spent already in this en-
deavor.
Israel is the only army that
warned civilians where it was
moving. It urged them to flee in
advance, it broadcast from
trucks, dropped leaflets, risked
its soldiers' own lives by so
doing.
Grossly exaggerated casualty
figures, fabricated by Arafat's
brother, head of of the Red Cres-
cent, were accepted without
question by the International
Red Cross.
Unreported were Israel's help
in rebuilding southern Lebanon,
providing ambulances, medical
care and food in areas wrecked by
12 years of Syrian-PLO operating
as a state within a state.
Friedman also recalls the
words of several national figures
and voices that underscore the
truth:
"As s Lebanese," said Rep.
Toby Mofiett of Connecticut," I
support the view that the Israeli
action will contribute to the uni-
fication and restoration of
Lebanese sovereignty and inde-
pendence. It will deal a blow to
international terrorism and
reduce Soviet influence."
"Never again should Lebanon
' bs a base for terrorism or be in-
timidated by the PLO, a guest in
the country." U.S. Sen. Edward
M. Kennedy.
"In response to deadly attacks
upon its citizens and settlements,
Israel moved to dear PLO
strongholds." The Chicago Cath
oik newspaper.
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Adjust and bleed as required Check and
adjust rear brakes Road test
CERTIFIED MECHANICS Most of our me
chanics have been TESTED and CERTIFIED by
the National Institute for Service Excellence. They
are available at any of our stores listed below with
a star (*).
FOR MOST
AMERICAN*
FOREIGN CARS
I GET OUR
DRUM BRAKES
30,000 MILE GUARANTEE
OIL CHANGE, FILTER
AND LUBE
UP TO 5 QTS. OF PREMIUM \
OIL. NEW OIL FILTER. COM-/
PLETELUBE
WE SERVICE NATIONAL ACCIMimt^
ENGINEEREDFOR SMALLER CARS"
BULK
NORTON
since iss-
TIRE C
* MUUJUM/WAtM MMNOS MU
1275 4961 St 822-2500
#ITT|
tmm MASTERCARD
AMERICAN EXPRESS.
omers aut
VISA
* CORAL OAM.ES
I & Dougto* Road 446-6101
* MOIVTM MIAMI t *
i^WJZZrJSEP'N w K st """ SS^rTsw-iwi
* N. MIAMI MACH WEST m*m
* 1700 N.E. 163rd St 945-7454
* MIAMI BACH
" 1454 Alton Rom) 672-5353
SOUTH OAO
9001 S Ox* Hwy 667-7575
coTueRRiooe
20390 S. Otxw Hwy. 233-5241
DADC: Export/WRetaaM*
eeN.W82Av. 583-7040
T FT. LAUOCROALC
"40 E SunrlM tttvd 463-7566
'PLANTATION
381NiN*Rd.7 567-2166
LAKB RARK/N RALM L~
532NLNRM1 ***
t .QUMHinStACH
2266WIIbOfORMt *27"
tnr
SSSK2&^^ ""TO 2604 80^^464-6020
13672 SVV6amsT^7*n^,T.....+4TAMARAC t WK> BRACM __.
"^KiSSm^^^'^%tn^^^^^SSm -"oo TwiimSi****
30TO0 S F*^*y247 o *,^pMRAMO RCACH DAVTONA ACM
3151 N. FMnl Hwy. 943-4200 907 VoMM Av. 255- 7*7
t MARIES
20B8E.%miaml* 774-4443
t v* Mouywcoo
_ V* Sl *" ** "*' <* U"VTMV Or 473-4700


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