The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00226

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Volume 11 Number 35
OF GREATER FORT LAUDFRDAI F
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 22. 1982
FratfSAooftM
^35 Cents
'What can you do for Israel?'
Jewish Agency Signals Help
Challange Of Consul General Anton For Special Service Program
I Standing before an overflow
wd, Consul General Joel
ion addressed members of the
-mmunity Relations Council
IrCI of the Jewish Federation
* Greater Fort Lauderdale, and
nmunity leaders from various
anizations.
(a brief introduction by Irving
1 Friedman, chairman of the
RC set the stage for the Consul
fcneral to deliver a fact-filled
1 meaningful update on Israel.
|Focusing on the 1983 United
wish Appeal Campaign, Arnon
)se to dramatically underscore
i urgent needs by highlighting
j historical background of the
-ate of Israel from its mandate
lys during which Arnon was a
fcmbor of the Haganah more
In 40 years ago, up to today's
pse situations.
Referring to news reports that
arli soldiers were involved in
ting in Lebanon, Arnon
hemently stated, "From the
ys of the mandate, Israeli
hters were instructed to exer-
toha haneshek, purity of
ns, meaning that arms were
to be used except in self
nse, and havlagah, restraint,
}t even though the Arabs
uld attack, Tight and destroy
moM cruel way, we (Israelis)
|uld show restraint. These two
nciplis are constantly given to
Israeli army. This has been
throughout all the wars Is-
Joel Arnon, Consul General
rael has had to fight. This was
also true in Lebanon."
Arnon pointed out, "Everyone
seems to have short memories.
The happenings of today push
away what happened onlv yester-
day. Yet there are those who do
remember. They remember the
wars of 1945 when the British
stood by, of 1948, the war for Li-
beration in which 600,000 Jews
struggled to fight five well train-
ed and equipped armies." He
said, "We tend to forget that the
Yom Kippur War was planned for
six years by Arab nations, by
Syria, Egypt, Jordan, and
Egypt. They very carefully plan-
ned the destruction of Israel. He
continued "That when we look at
what is happening in Lebanon
and Israel, it is a mistake to re-
late everything that happened in
Lebanon to the destruction of the
two refugee camps."
"The media, too, is to be great-
ly faulted for its distortion and
imbalance. To face the unbeliev-
able and unprecedented media
onslaught of four pages devoted
Continued on Page 4
The Jewish Agency has
called upon Jewish com-
munities throughout the
world to see respond to the
special human needs pro-
grams of israel.
How?
i Through a one-time
special fund raising com-
mittment to the regular
1983 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign. These funds will
be used exclusively for
nursery schools, pre-school
programs, special educa-
tion for the handicapped,
vocational and technical
schools, Israel's seven uni-
versities, as well as for
service for youth and elder-
ly, and immigrant resettle-
ment and training.
At one time these programs
were supported by the Jewish
Agency, however, because world-
wide campaigns could not keep
pace with the increased need, the
Continued on Page 4
UN Employs Biased Treatment
of Israel Shamir

' #a*
Community leaders listen to Arnon
Addressing the United Na-
tions, Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir of Israel, noted that "a
wave of revulson, shock outrage
"has been directed against the
State of Israel."
Speaking to the General As-
sembly of the U.N. in a 16 page
speech, Shamir spoke about the
situation in the Middle East, the
relations to Israel of the Jewish
communities of the world, and
Israel's search for peace. He
charged that "the monster of
anit-Semitism is raising its ugly
head once again."
Reflecting on the world Jewish
community, he singled out the
Soviet Union and Syria where he
said that Jews are deprived of
human rights.
Shamir underscored his ad-
dress by declaring: "The Middle
East is sorely in need of good
counsel, moderation, much
patience and a sincere desire for
co-existence of diverse ideas,
idelolgies, faiths and communi-
ties."
The Israeli Foreign Minister
sharply criticized the UN for its
biased treatment of Israel. Not-
ing that the General Assembly
has rejected the Camp David
Continued on Page 4-
lews Clippings
errorists Fire on Worshipers Outside Rome Synagogue
_ ____I___. l____l... fA mm. TU, U^lan TmuioK rt\irml 1 nit\/ itiaH A the I Uni
ft'orshipers leaving a Rome syna-
fue at the conclusion of Sabbath serv-
i on Oct. 9 were the target of uniden-
bd gunmen who threw hand grenades
i fired submachine guns at them. In
\ aftermath, it was discovered that a 2-
ir-old boy was killed and 34 people
ered wounds, some seriously.
curity agents employed by the Jew-
I community had asked two men for
ntification when they suddenly
J>ed hand grenades and began spray-
It he crowd with machine gun fire.
lo arrests have been made and no ter-
p* orgnaization had taken responsi-
ty for the attack.
ly Monday, Oct. 11, Rome police had
psed composite sketches of five ter-
sts believed to have taken part in the
kck at the synagogue. The Jews of
Rome began arming themselves for pro-
tection.
Elio Toaf, chief Rabbi of Rome, told
reporters that Roman Jews were taking
their protection into their own hands "as
an answer to the scarce protection of-
fered us in the last days.
"The spiral of hate is not destined to
diminish, said Toaf.
MILAN SYNAGOGUE
TERRORIST BOMB TARGET
The main entrance of Milan's chief
synagogue was the target of a bomb
hurled from a passing car. There was
damage, but there were no injuries.
Several hours later, news agencies re-
ceived anonymous phone calls from a
group calling itself "Communist Fire
Fighters" which claimed responsibility
for the incident.
The Milan Jewish community issued a
statement in which it accused the Italian
press of being indirectly responsible be-
cause of its anti-Israel position.
Many Jews in this country, however,
have noted that in the past week, es-
pecially after it became clear that a large
segment of Israel's population is deter-
mined to uncover who is responsible for
the west Beirut refugee camps destruc-
tion, that the media here has been warn-
ing its readers not to confuse indignation
at Premier Menachem Begin or Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon with accasations
against Israel or the Jewish people.
TUNISIAN JEWISH
COMMUNITY RANSACKED
Homes and shops belonging to
the small Jewish community in
the Tunisian town of Ben Gardane near)
the Libyan border were ransacked and
set on fire by young Moslem fanatics on
Yom Kippur day, it was learned here.
However, no one was hurt. Several
weeks ago, Jewish homes and shops were
also attacked in the town of Zarzis north
of Ben Gardane. There are some 500
Jews in Tunisia and for a long time had
not been the target of any incidents. On
Yom Kippur day, President Habib Bour-
guiba called on Christians, Jews and
Moslems to unite to achieve peace in the
Middle East.
ROMANIAN ARCHBISHOP
TO BE DEPORTED
Valerian Trim, Romanian Orthodox
Archbishop, accused of concealing his
Continued on Page 12-
(deration 'Super Sunday' Phon-A-Thon,
Community Happening, Jan. 23
1 Super Sunday Committee, have set in mo-
I the new volunteer Phon-A-Thon recruitment
e.
F> year, the recruitment goal has been set at
fiimum of 800 volunteers. They will staff 40
khones from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. on Sunday, Jan.
t the Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57 St.
til as a telephone bank at the Federation's
I Ocean Mile office located at 3356 NE 34 St.
krt Lauderdale. Volunteers will additionally
l follow-up phone calls on the evenings of
Jay, Jan 24 through Wednesday Jan. 26.
t> executive committee for Super Sunday in-
ks; Co-chairmen Al Golden and Israel Resni-
|Sol Shulman, Bernie Libros, Felice Sincoff,
h* Daren, Joseph Newman, Lou Colker, Paul
German, Rubin Binder, Fred Brassier, Lor-
r* Heller, Debra Roshfeld, Norms Jay, Lee
k*. Jack Nudelman, Libo Feinberg. Rabbi
"on Harr, Ida Kaplan, Bill Kateberg. Lisa
un, Sunn Friedman, Max Kronish, Roz
nn. Sam Federman. Rose Port, Jerry Kays,
J*as, and Samuel k. Miller.
' 1983 expanded community Sper Sunday
committee will hold its first meeting on Wednes-
day, Oct. 27, at 10 a.m. at the Federation offices.
All United Jewish Appeal (UJA) chairman have
been asked to join this major event.'
The Phona-Thon is a major part of the UJA
csmpaign which reaches out to individuals in our
community who either live in areas of our com-
munity which have not yet established their own
campaigns or who live in areas where the numbers
of campaign workers cannot adequately cover all
residents in single family home districts.
In addition, Super Sunday is a major media
happening. As last year, T.V., radio sad local
newspapers will be present to cover the Phon-a-
Thon.
Ochairmen Golden and Resnikoff are asking
that all campaign leaders join the community
SuperSundayCommittee. Everyone'sassistsnce
is needed A few hours of your time between now.
and Jan. 23 can make the difference between our
rchg our Super Sunday god of $250^)00 and
not reaching our goal. Lsst year, more than
fmOWwis raised by over 600 volunteer callers.
For more information, call Mark SUvennan at
748-8200.
Super Sunday committee sets plans


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater FortLatuierdale

AJCongress Issues Summary of
Rulings on Religion
in Public Schools
Z^y. QctoWi
A summary of federal and
state law governing the role of
religion in the public schools has
just been published by the
American Jewish Congress.
The summary explains the law
as it applies to prayer in the
public schools, bible reading,
holiday observances, teaching
"scientific creationism" and
"secular humanism," compulsory
attendance on religious holidays,
released time programs, the use
of classroom space for student-
initiated religious activities, dis-
tribution of bibles on school
premises, baccalaureate services,
curriculum content, and the im-
position of dress codes that
offend a student's religious sensi-
bilities.
The nine-page document was
issued by the AJCongress' Com-
mission on Law and Social
Action. It was prepared by Marc
D. Stern, staff attorney for the
organization.
It was designed especially for
school principals, public officials
and community groups with a
particular interest in the issue.
A free copy of the summary,
which is entitled "Religion and
the Public Schools: A Summary
of the Law," can be obtained by
writing to Nathan Dershowitz,
Director, Commission on Law
aad Social Action, American
Jewish Congress, 15 East 84th
Street, New York. New York,
10028.
Hebrew Day School
Approved for
Foreign Students
The Hebrew Day School of
Port Lauderdale. located at 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation, announced that they
have received approval from the
United States Department of
Justice, Immigration and Natur-
alization Service to accept foreign
non-immigrant students.
The authorization which is a
result of a petition for 1-20 status
was recently received by the
school. The process which takes
place over a period of months will
allow the Hebrew Day School to
extend its services to children
who are her with their parents
who are of non-immigrant status. ,
The Hebrew Day School offers
a full curriculim of high calibre
general studies integrated with
an outstanding program of
Hebrew and Jadaic studies. A
special dual track system, insti-
tuted into the school's curriculum
allows for those children who
have not had previous Hebrew
experience.
At present there are children
from a number of foreign coun-
tries enrolled in the school.
Russia, Venezuel a, Columbia,
Canada and Brazil are currently
represented and these children
are receiving the finest in Judaic-
secular education.
Reinvestment Effort Intensified
for Matured Israel Bonds
The recent events in Lebanon
have led to heightened efforts by
the Israel Bond campaign in
North Broward to secure re-
investment of Bonds which come
due during the last few months of
1982. it has been announced by
Dec. 31 Deadline
for Claims
Against Germany
The Conference of Jewish Ma-
terial Claims Against Germany
announced that the filing dead-
line for applicatons to the Claims
Conference Hardship Fund will
expire on December 31.1982. The
Hardship Fund was established
primarily for such Jewish victims
of Nazi persecution who emi-
grated from Eastern European
countries aft r 1966. Applica-
tions may also be Sled by such
persecutees who prior to Decem-
ber 31, 1965 resided in countries
outside Eastern Europe and did
not file timely claims under the
German Indemnification Law.
The Claims Conference as-
sumed the responsibility for the
administration of the Hardship
Fund, which is funded by the
German Federal Government and
distributed under German Gov-
ernment Guidelines. The Guide-
t lines limit individual payments to
I DM. 5,000 (five thousand) per
? person. More than 100 million
9 deutsche marks were paid out al-
" ready to eligible claimants.
Applicants who have not as yet
filed their claims may obtain ap-
plications from the office of the:
"* Claims Conference
i Hardship Fund
m Room 1355
B 15 East 26th Street
New York. New York 10010
Joel Reinstein, General Chairman
of therfaprth Broward campaign,
and yjee president 'of the Jewish
Federation of Fort Lauderdale.
"A total'of $lOp million in
Bonds have matured or will be
maturing in the final four months
of this year," Reinstein said
"this sum, combined with thi
approximately $30 million still
unredeemed from previous years,
will make SI30 million available
for Israel's economic develop-
ment, if it is reinvested."
. He pointed out to the impor-
tance of reinvestment as an ex-
pression of unity with the State
of Israel.
"The war in Lebanon has
placed heavy new tax burdens on
the people of Israel," Reinstein
said. "To help relieve the strain
on Israel's economy, the State of
Israel Bond Organization has
launched an Emergency
Development' for Peace Cam-
paign.'
Reinstein added: "Rein-
vestment of matured Israel
Bonds plays a very important
role in this campaign. By re-
investment, we can demonstrate
to the people of Israel that we
stand behind them as they strive
to attain their objective of living
in peace and security."
Local Bondholders are urged to
get in touch with the Israel Bond
office at 564-4551.
"Reinvestment is a simple pro-
cess," Reinstein said, "but cer-
tain necessary forms must be fill-
ed out before the Bonds can begin
to earn interest for the bondhold-
er and Israel can benefit from the
additional investment dollars it
needs to continue Its economic
growth and meet the many chal-
lenges confronting it."
Pictured here are some Inverrary residents and
members of our UJA Golf Classic Committee, Joe
Kaplan, Selig Marko, Mike Bloom, Saul Gelman,
Harry Sunness, Charles Hill, Bernadt S. Oolie,
Nat Markowitz, Sol Mehlman, Bob Green, Ben
Strassner, Joe Rudolph, Art Westrish, Victor
Gruman, Other committee members not pictured
here include, Al Bloomberg, Al PruA
Murray Granat, Jack Ketz Jack j"*: I
Singer, Harold Slater, Larry Herbst, Sank*
son, Murray Fetner, Paul RousUn, dHu
Solomon, Lou Kogan, Martin Rosen, Aforru ft!
rell, Mickey Harris, Nat Rosens tein, Al 7W n
Harry Weil. Ed Kabat, Mike Salomon, pK|
man, Monroe Adler, Louis Smith, Ben Goodn
Inverraey UJA Classic to Draw Record Number of Golfen
man, of the event.
Golfers will be competing for
prizes to be awarded at the gala
dinner to be held at the Inverrary
Country Club on the evaim J
Jan. 12. ^'i
More details for Invnil
golfers will be available shonV
Joseph Kaplan
"Fore" will be the call for the
1983 Inverrary United Jewish
Appeal (UJA1 Golf Classic
scheduled for Wednesday, Jan.
12. But more than 288 golfers are
anticipated at the morning tee
off. This prestigious golf event,
now in its second year, is expect-
ed to rank in the top money lists
of golf classics with a $300,000
target and Israel the recipient of
its benefits.
Joseph Kaplan, Inverrary UJA
chairman announced the selec-
tion of Michael R. Bloom, chair
and Selig Marko, co-chair-
Riverside
Rivi t .id' Memorial Chapel.Inc.,'Funeral 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
SpontnririHtrH? Guardian Plan Pre-A" mi II unorol
Tradition.
Its what makes us Jews.
N
0
R
T
H
B
*
0
W
A
R
North Broward Midrasha
Institute of Jewish Studies
A community program of adult education
Sponsored by: Temples Beth Am. Beth 1st eel, Beth On, Beth Tonh, Kef Ami, EmanuEl
. I'l *' Sholom' 8*"' ''' ol Deertield Beach, Bamat Shalom Synagogue, the
Jewish Community Center, Florida State B'nal B'rlth, Southeastern Region United Synsgo-
gue ot America and the Central Agency lor Jewish Education of the Jewish Federation of
tale. Classes begin the week of Nov. 1. Registration at the first class.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
6601 Sunrise Blvd., Sunrtoe
TUESOAY 6 THURSDAY
9:30-11:30 a.m. Ulpan Hbrew
MONDAY* THURSDAY
7:30-9:30 p.m.
SUNDAY
7:30-9:00 p.m.
TUESDAY
10:00-11:00 a.m.
11:00-12 noon
THURSDAY
11:00-12 noon
Ulpan Hebrew
Israeli Dancing
Compar. Judaism
Yiddish
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. Oakland Pk. Blvd.
TUESDAY
9:00-10:00 a.m.
10:00-11:00 a.m.
11:00-12 noon
WEDNESDAY
7:30-8:30 p.m.
SUNDAY
8.-00 a.m
Adult Bat Mltzvah
Sweep of History
Judaism & Health
Basic Hebrew
Jewish History
RAMAT SHALOM SYNAGOGUE
11301 W. Broward Blvd.
WEDNESDAY
8:00-9:00 p.m. Text Wrestling.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER ^
049 W Oakland Pk. Blvd.
THURSDAY
10:00-11:00 a.m. Ethics of Fathers
TEMPLE BETH AM
7206 Royal Palm Blvd
WEDNESDAY
8:00-9:00 p.m.
fcOO-10:O0 p.m.
THURSDAY
1:00-2:00 p.m.
1:00-2:00 p.m.
2:00-3:00 p.m.
Holiday Learn-In
Israeli Dancing
Basics of Sabbath &
Holiday Services
Yiddish
Elementary Hebrew
Talmud
TEMPLE BETH ORR
2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs
MONDAY
7:00-8:00 p.m. Jewish Catalogue
7:00-8:00 p.m. Conversational Hebrew
8:00-900 p.m. Israel's Boundaries
8:00-:00 p.m. Effective Jewish Parenting
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
9101 N.W.S7 St. Tamers*
MONDAY
9:30-11:30 a.m Cant illation
11:00-12 noon State of Israel
7:30-6:30 p.m. Beginners Hebrew
7:30-8:30 p.m. Hebrew for Adv.Beginners
730-830 p.m Synagogue Skills
7:304:30 p.m. Bible: Genesis
TEMPLE SHOLOM
132 S.E. 11 Ave.. Pompano Beach
WEDNESDAY
M
7:15-8:15 p.m. Basic Hebrew
7:15-8:15 p.m. Cantlllatlon
8:15-9:30 p.m. Ethics from Sinai
ESP mImb RJ.I!I,N0 'NSTITUTIONS: $5 per cere. (Max. S
NON -MEMBER: $20 FIRST COURSE; S10 ADDITION ALCOURSB (Mas. M
ma^i:tTul.^b5iSrrRAL AQKNCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL PARTICIPATING INSTITUTION
OR 7484)00
D
I
A
S
H
A


iFriday. October22,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Jewish Book Month Begins Nov. 10
The Jewish Welfare Board
LjWBI Jewish Book Council
through its council president, Dr.
ert Ciordis, announced the
Btes of Nov. 10 through Dec. 10
i the 1982 celebration of Jewish
ok Month. The annual obser-
vance is traditionally marked by
Jewish community centers, YM
| YVVHAs, schools, syngogues
nd libraries with special book
Dgrams and book fairs.
Two special colorful JWB
_sters have been created, one for
iildren. and the other of general
Bterest. The four-color children's
oster was executed by Beverly
}rodsky. "It shows children
oking with interest at illumin-
ited Hebrew manuscripts, Ms.
fcrodsky said. "The scene of
lomen in the synagogue was
Aspired by the Darmstadt
laggadah; that of Moses and
tablets was inspred by the
ajevo Haggadah. The Hebrew
tter Shin at the lower left has
bystical meaning of 'enlighten-
ent' or 'fire." said Brodsky.
I The Jewish Book Month kit,
|hich can be ordered by contact-
! Ruth S. Frank, director, JWB
wish Book Council, 15 E. 26 St.
NY 10010, or by calling her
(212) 532-4949, will contain
ur posters, 200 bookmarks
hich have selected lists of re-
?mmended book titles for chil-
en and adults, a selected list of
oks for a Jewish Book Fair,
|id a selected list of publishers of
oks of Jewish interest.
I The JWB is the network of and
tral service agency for Jewish
pmmunity Centers, YM and
IHAs and camps in the U.S.
Hasidic Jew Elected to Office
In Gotham Is Lubavitcher
and Canada, serving over 1
million people. It is also the
agency accredited by the US
government to serve the
religious, Jewish educational,
and morale needs of the Jewish
military personnel, their families
and hospitalized Veterans Ad-
ministration patients.
nund Entin
Entin to Chair Woodlands Event
Annual Cocktail Party to be held'
on behalf of the ADL, by Mr.
Edmund Entin. The party honor-
ing Mr. and Mrs. Jack Farber,
will be held on Sunday, Nov. 21,
at 4 p.m., at the Country Club.
Entin, president of the Benton
Management Corporation, is cur-
rently on the Board of Directors
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, co-
chairman of the Woodlands
Israel Bond Drive, a member of
the Florida Thousand of the ADL
and chairman of the Budget and
Allocation Committee of the
Jewish Federation.
For sixty-nine years the ADL
has been actively engaged in the
defense of the civil rights of all
groups, regardless of creed or
ethnic background. Its preoccup-
ation with the underlying con-
cepts of democracy has led the
League to be one of the largest
agencies of its kind in the world,
with twenty-seven regional of-
fices in the United States and
offices and correspondents in
Israel, the Vatican, Paris and
South America.
I Robert Adler, chairman of the
nti Defamation League's
)L) Florida Thousand, and a
kident of the Woodlands com-
pnity, is pleased to announce
acceptance of the chairman-
lip of the Woodlands Country
ub Community's Seventh
1 Sperber to Produce Area Entertainment
I Sperber, a former radio-talk
' host, has undertaken to
pten the entertainment stage
ater Fort Lauderdale with a
of concerts and programs
nsored by several synagogues
Be area.
Bternational recording stars,
Jo and television personalities,
leading talent from the opera
(concert stage will be on pro-
i set to start after Jan. 1.
Already included among the
featured artists are: Misha
Alexandrovich, acclaimed Soviet
tenor; Roberta Peters, opera and
concert stage artist; Zvee Aroni,
recording artist; Giora Feidman
Trio, klezmer folklorista; Guela
Gill, Israeli songstress; Misha
RaiUin. leading Metropolitan
Opera Tenor; and Theo Bikel,
internationally known actor, folk-
singer and guitarist.
)I Musical Revue to Draw Record Crowd
he oo David Marcus Chapter
the American Red Magen
(ARMDI) of Sunrise an-
peed its 5th annual spectacu-
msical production featuring
" Ma Jazz." It will be pre-
I at the Sunrise Musical
per on Sunday. Oct. 31 at
1 p.m. This year's musical
I features the highly talented
IP of James Michael and The
iPany who will present a fun-
Hied evening of entertaining
music, inspired dancing, and ex-
citing acts. Abo appearing as
featured performers wul be
Rosalie Williams, opera and con-
cert stage artist, and Tony Nico-
dema, whose rich baritone voice
has delighted audiences across
the country. Few tickets are left
at 18, $6, $5. and 14.
For further information, call
Max Bezozo or Betty Schulberg
in Sunrise. **
ByBENGALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The first Hasidic Jew to be
elected to a public office in
New York City is Rabbi
Yisrael Rosenfeld, a mem-
ber of the Lubavitch move-
ment who has been for
many years executive di-
rector of the Crown Heights
Jewish Community Council
of Brooklyn.
Rosenfeld was elected district
leader for the 43rd Assembly
District in the Sept. 23 primary,
making him a member of the
state committee. He was elected
as one of the candidates put
forward by the Brooklyn Hasidic
area's first political action com-
mittee. Rosenfeld said the politi-
cal action committee had the
formal name of the Committee for
Community Unity.
HE SAID this was the first
time such a political action com-
mittee had been organized for the
Crown Heights voters. He said
three other candidates backed by
the new political action commit-
tee also were elected. Mary Pin-
kett was elected to the city coun-
cil. Joan Gill was elected state
committee woman and Marty
Markowitz was reelected State
Senator. The candidate for State
Assembly, Ozzie Fletcher, lost.
Asked whether his duties as an
elected official might hamper his
work as community council exec-
utive director, Rosenfeld told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, "on
the contrary, it will help. I will
continue to do as a district leader
what I have been doing as execu-
tive director, but my elective post
should give me more clout in
serving the Crown Heights com-
munity."
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
3 Full Course Meats Dairy
Mashglach t Synagogue
on PnjfMkMS
TV Uw Show-Modes
Special D*et Served
Opart All Year Services
Nmi all good shopping
Write For Season Rates.!
; A 7 F /
V AM BE A H /1
. A L L
I 1191
Thousands of Jswish families throughout North Broward will bo called to
mako thslr commitments to the 1983 United Jswish Appeal. Ws are joining
cross throughout America for this massive happening on behalf of our fellow
Jews in need In Israel, elsewhere In the world, and right here st homo.
UJA NEEDS YOU
Give us one hour or more of your time on this important dey and
YOU'LL FEEL SUPER!
SUPER SUNDAY
January 23,1983 9 AM-9 PM
Israel Wants You at Super Sunday Headquarters
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
Temple Beth Torah
9101 Northwest 57th St., Tamarac
Kosher refreshments all day... Celebrate Super Sunday with your friends.
Jswish Federation Super Sunday
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Fl. 33321
748-8200
I want to help on SUPER SUNDAY 1863
Pfsass reserve on* of the 40 phones In my name for.
List one hour between* a.m. and p.m.
NAME _
ADDRESS.
PHONE------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
I will additionally be able to staff telephones on the following evenings from S p.m. to p.m.
_____Monday, Jan. 24 _____Tuesday, Jan. 28 _____Wednesday, Jan. 26
%..


Page 4

Tkt Jewish Fhridian of Onattr Fort Lauderdale
........ 1 iimirii ifn
-s
ftXB
ftfry.Qctob^y
^Jewish Floridian
FRED K SMOCMET
Editor ana Publisher
ol Gruw Fon Laudardai*
SUZANNE SHOCHET
*ubl.alad IrVaatily Mid-ScpiemtMf through M.d May Si Waafcly bllanca ol "
-.__ V^000 a,M Po'fl p Hallandaia. Fla USPS SM420
mimanrlMd Farm M7I Mm to Jawi^ Fk-kX.n. P.O. ao. 01 M. MlarM. Fl 331(1
Advafliaing Suparvisor Abraham B Halparn
Fon Lauoardai^Mollrwood Advwl.a.ng 0H.ca Am Sa.mgs K00 Bide
ooot Haiiandaie Beach Blvd So.la TOT G Hallandaia Fla 13008 Phooa 454 0466
Plant 120 NE 0th St. Miami. Fla 3313? Pnona 1373-4605
MambaJTA.SaanArii.WNS NEA AJPAanrfFPA
SUBSC^pTion RATfV ?* If Go"*n' K"n""h ""chand,,. Adv*.,,*,
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Vaar Mm,mum $7 50 (Local Araa $3 96 Annuall or By mamoarW.p
Jewiah Fadaration ol Graatc Fort Laudardaia
WF^o7,*'^ .. La,lSGottit>,EWUl.,.0..lo1
' F*0wal^?"5'" "" *" "*'" Fio.,d.an ot Graatar Fort Laudardaia are localad at
8J60W Oa.iand Par* Bi.d Fon Laudaroaie FL 33321 PhooeiJOSi 748-8200
Friday. October 22. 1982
Volume 11
5HESHVAN5743
Number 35
ir'.w:*:*:-:-:*:*:-:-:*:*?:^
I
1 Following Italian Jewry's Lead
s
Let no political or religious leader utter now
hypocritical words of sadness for the victims of
last week machinegunning on the steps of Rome's
beautiful and historic synagogue in the heart of that
city's ancient ghetto.
Let their messages be heaped with scorn upon the
ashes of the condolences offered the Jewish com-
munity there by the Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization's Yasir Arafat. From the very Vatican to the
sweaty halls of Italy's labor unions, from the
mechanical grinders of public opinion in Bonn and
London to their mendacious counterparts in the
White House in Washington, let the words of
sympathy die unborn as spittle from the viper.
For everywhere, the object is the same: to separate
the people of Israel from the government of Israel; to
separate the Jews of the world from the people of
Israel. Then, it is the hope of the hypocrites, Israel
will lie back in lassitude and pass away.
No Gentile can feel separated from what happened
in Rome last week. All bear the burden of their
responsibility back to the beginning of Jew-hatred.
For what their ancestors said of Jews yesterday, they
say again today. And what they aay today, their
children will repeat tomorrow.
Neither is this, simply, a perspective of history we
offer as backdrop for the agony of the death and the
suffering experienced by Jews outside of the
synagogue in Rome last week'as they emerged
from prayer. It is also an explanation rooted in the
events of the past months involving the war in
Lebanon.
Those preachers of Jew-hatred the respectable
preachers in the media and in government, no less
than the at least frank preachers in the ranks of the
terrorists themselves did not enter into debate
against the war on its own terms. No, they took up
the ancient gauntlet of their ancient anti-Semitism
with a deft and practiced hand instead, a hand honed
in the lessons of their religious belief.
They created an international climate of opinion so
callous and indifferent to reason and truth, that they
encouraged the worst among their ranks to be
beastly. It is they who encouraged the acts of
murder. It is they who pulled the trigger on the
steps of the ghetto synagogue in Rome.
Those critics who today seek to separate the people
of Israel from the government of Israel, where it is
said that rank anti-Semitism lies behind much of the
world's view of the war in Lebanon, criticize this
charge as the angry and even senile belief of an old
and embittered man: Menachem Begin.
If nothing else occurred on the steps of the syn-
: agogue in Home nothing other than the
tradgedy itself it is that the critics are once and for
all themselves shown to be the hypocrites, if not the
most virulent of the hate-mongers, that we have long
I declared them to be. And that Menachem Begin is
j right.
The little child will have died in vain on those
| synagogue steps if finally the critics and all the
hypocrites are permitted to separate the people of
Israel from the government of Israel. And to
4 separate the Jews of the world from the Jews of Is-
reel.
|! Let the torrent of words flow unabated. And
| unheeded. The Italian Jewish community, by its cou-
f. ageous silence and its contempt for the words of con-
$ dolence, points the way. Let us follow.
1
.................'' '
*What Can You DoFofWael?
Continued from Page 1
to the refugee camp slaughter in
the Miami News on erev Yom
Kippur only to see the very next
day barely five lines given in the
Miami Herald noting the slaugh
ter of 200 Afganistanis by their
own government, is truly an indi-
cation of the sense of dispro-
portion we face," he said.
Arnon praised General Ariel
Sharon for his total commitment
and dedication to the survival of
the defense of the State of Israel.
He noted that. "Not one. not ten,
not fifty times but constantly did
he (Sharon) ignore danger to his
life fail to face the conditions he
took on. It was he who went
across the Suez Canal. It was he
who turned the war around. It
was he who contributed much to
the formulation of the strategy
used to destroy the PLO."
About Begin, "It will be said
that he is a man who knows Is-
rael will be safe from terrorists
now. For the first time in many
years, on Rosh Hashonah and
Yom Kippur, this year, Israelis in
the north slept in their homes and
not in shelters," Arnon said.
Commenting on the recently
appointed Judicial Commission
that will assess the Palestinian
refugee camps shooting, Arnon
said, "It will find out what it will
and those responsible will, in-
deed, have to take the con-
sequences. But, under no circum-
stances should we agree that we
are the ones to take the blame
and not the people that went in
there (into the camps). We will
take our share of tha ._
bUityif.ujdeed.wetv^
we ask only one thing?*
^ew.rofthemed;^
lacking this not bec^8"?
we have done but becanL ^
Jews and Israelis U8e*i
At the conclusion of hi, J
sentation, Arnon canakT '
ponded to question?^ *
Mats from those'Ij?!
Several of the Rabb?i &
jence spoke requestmg ^
tion on some key issues TS
others of the CRC and or^
twnal representatives. ^^
Arnon concluded with ,
phrase of former Preside ^
Kennedy by say,^
what Israel can do for yoJS
what can you do for Israel. I
Jewish Agency Signals Help for Special Service
Continued from Page 1
Israeli government took over the
support of these programs five
years ago. Now, due to the Peace
for Galilee operation, the Israelis
are paying for the cost of the war
and the Jewish Agency must
once again provide the monies for
these human service programs.
"Now More Than Ever Before
. Israeli citizens are counting
on us to help as we in Greater
Fort Lauderdale, work together
to achieve the unprecedented goal
that we have established for the
1983 Campaign," said Ethel
Waldman 1983 Campaign Chair-
man.
Israel has recently announced
that it has been forced to cut sub-
sidies of some food products, es-
pecially bread and milk, in order
to raise an additional $50 million
for other high priorities. While
American Jews, who are safe in
their respective homes, avidly
listen, watch, and read about the
situation in Israel, They must
help support the Israeli families
whose breadwinners are defend-
ing their right to exist.
"Now More Than Ever Before
... we must show them that
"WE ARE ONE" and are willing
to sacrifice until the day when
Israel's children grow up in peace
and not in bombshelters." added
Mrs. Waldman.
The early start of the 1%)
Campaign necessitated by ife.
crisis in Israel, requires a corn*
ponding acceleration of cash &
lections on all pledges for lggj
and prior years still outstanding.
Israel's present struggle to In,
in peace has eroded its ability
fund the human service program
and Jews of the Diaspora MUST
assume an increased responsibit
ty for meeting those needs.
UN Employs Biased Treatment
of Israel: Shamir
Continued from Page 1
Accords and the Israeli Egyptian
peace treaty, Shamir stated:
"Among the thousands of resolu-
tions of the General Assembly
and the Security Council one
can hardly find a single de-
cision or resolution that explicitly
condemns by name any Arab
state or organization for attacks
on Israel."
He further stated that UN do-
cumentation "is replete with tilth
Israel resolutions which hive in-
creased yearly in both number
and length, overflowing with dis-
torted suppositions, arbitrary
statements and one-sided and de-
structive recommendations and
decisions."
Begin Coalition May Feel Severe Jolt
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The two leaders of the
National Religious Party's
"young guard" Educa-
tion Minister Zevulun
Hammer and Deputy For-
eign Minister Yehuda Ben
charged that Hammer had "be-
trayed" the cause for which he
was elected and demanded that
he resign from the Knesset.
Hammer was also attacked by
NRP rightwinger Rabbi Haim
D ruck man, a Knesset member
and Gush Emunim leader.
Several Gush Emunim settle-
ments on the West Bank inform
Meir have become ed Hammer that he was now
embroiled in an angry con- persona non grata in their midst.
frontation with the Gush BUT THE Education Minister
Emunim movement which ws strongly defended by his col-
could have serious political k*aue. Deputy Foreign Minister
consequences for the NRP EfE Alth(^5h **
j ii r "*s often supported the Gush
and eventually for Premier Emunim position, he publfolv
Menachem Begin's coali- blasted them this week for advo-
tion government. eating "endless war" for Israel
The Gush Emunim, the hard
core of the government-backed
settlers on the West Bank,
launched a bitter attack on Edu-
cation Minister Hammer follow-
ing a television interview last
week in which Hammer acknowl-
odged that his political views
were moderating as a result of the
war in Lebanon. He said he had
come to realize that kedushat
ha'am (the holiness of the nation)
was as important as kedushat
haartn (the holiness of the
land). He also spoke of the need
to respect Palestinian rights.
HAMMER, a staunch sup-
porter of West Bank settlements
m the past, stressed that be still
wholeheartedly upheld the right
of Jews'fto settle in all parts of
"Eretz Israel" but seemed to
equivocate on the ultimate politi-
cal status of the West Bank and
Gaza Strip. In a subsequent TV
interview, he backtracked but re-
fused to mouth the Gush
Emunim formula that "Judaea
and Samaria" must remain per-
manently under Israeli sov-
ereignty.
There was a furious reaction
from the Gush Emunim. Rabbi
Moshe Levinger, leader of the
Kiryat Arba-Hebron settlers.
and a policy which would mean
that "we would police the world
with the blood of our children."
He said it was the Gush Emunim
rather than himself and Hammer
who had deviated from the
principles of religious Zionism
Both Hammer and Ben-Mar!
have long been considerably more j
hardline on foreign policy mat- A
ters than the NRP s elder sUt
man, Interior Minister Yosef
Burg. Burg, for his part, was
sharply critical of Begin when tin
Premier initially resisted the
creation of a formal conunaiia
of inquiry to investigate Israal'i
role if any in the massacre of
Palestinians in west Beirut kit
month.


'..'. .



=Pt
1 ** Jewsh Floridian of Greater Fort LaucUrdaie
=S*
:fcfc
Pge5
=ft=
Re-Elect Congressman
.CLAY
A True Friend Of Israel!
E. Clay Shaw's Record Proves He Is A Friend of the Jewish Community
Clay Shaw sponsored or co-sponsored all of the following resolutions:
* To cut off U.S. funds to the United Nations if Israel is expelled
* Disapproval of AW ACS sale to Saudi Arabia
* Designating Raoul Wallenberg an honorary United States citizen
* Called for the release of Victor Brailovsky, Soviet Jewish prisoner of conscience
* Disapproving anti-Semitism in the Soviet Union
Clay Shaw voted YES on these important bills and amendments:
* Foreign aid authorization bill granting funds to Israel
* Amendment condemning Libya for obstructing peace efforts in the Middle East
* United States participation in the multi-national peace force in the Sinai
* Expression of regret on Anwar Sadat's assassination
* Asking the President to share with the Soviet Union our concern over violations of
International agreements to practice religion.
Clay Shaw wrote letters to President Reagan on these urgent matters:
* Concern over removal of Iraq from the list of countries supporting terrorism
* Urged the lifting of the ban on sale of F-16 fighter planes to Israel following the bombing
of the nuclear reactor in Iraq
* Urging the United States not to sell arms to Jordan
TictumUbove from left, Jo-ph Kpl, Hjrm- Indowky, E. CUy Shaw.
Joel Retartdn, "Doc" Ubow, Marti* Yohalem.
Urcjo Yimp To Voto For Clay
Nov. a
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon
Alvin Gross
"Doc" Lebow
Joel Reinstein
Jacob Brodzki
Hyman Indowsky
Irving Libowsky
Irving R. Friedman
Joseph Kaplan
Samuel K. Miller
Martin Yohalem
It It
Ttot cloy tfcw mm


Tk*Jewish
rjarw'

Frtdnv
* Ottdberjj,
Jig
Jeansa Fomi* Srnm o; Browcm Conan oflars roaa-
seasjg to f fciniriiinii one fumibrt
* anaV imm o" pnMaw
stew haw name pmbicnis f "r-
aabwd Sflwr a wtiurniassaai
aan us cheats
^Mmw*. Fm. Sarvaoe ef Bmiwe Caeatr S500 North
*- *- v i :??- Fort Lauoardaie Ficndi 33319:
atafaa as 7SJkS3*w Hoars- Mondt> tftaaaak NAnj laJa
.lesaai 4 Thursday ir rpm
** Famo >*--x ai Browarc Coanrv 1900 *ejr.
rtonievard >..n<-.. IhawnwMwhaal Fiona* :-;:--44:.
Tepticix OT. sours Monday through Friday t am
m "hursday to {pjr.
McColIum, Show Introduce
Emergency Power Legislation
Poor Image.
Anxiety, Overcome
WASHINGTON -
m power? Wyrf.iTjob. designed to
President the iWMtt
If the MnrJ boathrt of 1980. ras
introduced m the nwm*"P;
iKiHitw by Ciaiiiiimim Bm
MrCoihar. and Cley Sera of
Florida
"The political climate so
volatie the cameras ofthe
Caribbean sad Latin Aaancari
thai we could have another boat
lift am day Shaw said
'This bill would give the Preu-
d the emergency power to
M iniM1iTf and
react m a suuue,. a^^
effective manner to
border*.
Thi<
Piesideut the
among other thmgs:
1. Stop model of
ta such as
greeta*
to.
to pack p Segal iaaeiigrniiii to
i them to the United State*.
- Create a npeaal coatk^_
T invoke his -
p~_tke MeColhiffl^fJ
tarn would require theft*
Jo-taSC.r^,^
A
1. Impose civil and
penalties for violators
3. Protect oar territorial'
and air space through aaterdic-
tioo.
4- Waive EPA
and.
Mr L apt 54 cam* tor cnuc-
aetanc because of a chronic ma
busy to make friends anc socia-
ae Mr L although extremeh
aaefhgent has never done weE n
school bu; mnnagec tc heroine a
oenta techniciar ir. a New York
vocation*, srhoo. Mr If poor
self concept anc his fear of
authority neve always mane nnr.
extremeh unrncntortahie m any
siraatioc ir rjucr. be bac u re-
feu u> other people
Hie Mr L has
a: upor nu parent*.
He stiL Irves witt his mother anc
rather anc feeis a* tnnugt. ht wfl.
neve- he ah* u rw or his oat.
Iwl reaiir< : ha: he a-fl- e\>en: ua-
v nf\-< ;r tv mdeppnoen: causes
hnr, seMBii anxany -mct
hums tn exreRsn-e aienbouc coa-
anaapcioT.
WiLho: one year of mdrvioua.
rounsehnc Mr L ap-eioc u a:
Mnc prour rounsteimc The sup
anc at
mrirvaaanl'
srrwnga u fea other nennK x.t
similar prntiteanf anc u share h
rommoT emenences Th* graop
exrtenena rr-o-ioe V.- L aaa
sunnor: tor acceotmc wuniih n ^
raon poscvf iurti: Jirour men-
her* anec iiat t rnrrir ;: W: L
sno-inr. hnr tna: hf imell-
pent senaitivf anc mw: o: al ar
eeaaec men. ir aaditior. Mr
.. naa u:>v u xr. nu: new
atihf wiaur the omfmat of
group tr see if th nea beha var
couid be t""**" Mil to hnr m ad
lusung b his currenLh troobajc
wnric of isolatior Group mem
bars heipec Mr L tr uudea stand
thai his sooau feadhaok was vary
peroefttn-e anc emiurhiemmc to
then. Mr L also fefc a sense of
rxuonpinc anc aacaanjuataaam n
heipmc others.
Althougt Mr L has a far way
it p ii hi counseinu: he no*
finds Hocudizmc with faew*
nrkers u he a more pteasant ei
p&nenct H nas come u reauae
thai en-erybocy ha' prohiems anc
a: tth tane or another needs nei:
ir findmf solutions tor thar daaV
mlr.ars. Mr L now displays more
conhoena n many areas One
rnma-i exampH of his actueve-
ments is the ne* job aaausao n;
aiucfc he does private work for a
speciaJisr. Ha- frT.|.r cop,
sumpuor has sisr i-vnaUh de-
tne pom: where be has
* 1 ana doa't need to he
i by a drmk when 1 geaat
I aaw faa* better about mysetf "
Jewist Famih Service of
Bromarc Counr is t heneficiary
apenry of the Jewist FederatasB
irenoer For: Lauoeraait the
.wa Federatior. of Sooti
BnwaiL anc the I nnec ay af
Bnsaard Oaaary rwsnus war'
have am ouenuoas or fee. tba:
JPS car rw nf heir ma> rontac
JF> at arv one of us afhoas
HIAS Seeking Jews for
War Crimes Prosecution
HIAS the Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Socaty is swasig to locate
Jews who lived in or around the
:owns of Rudensk. Kaidanov
Koidanrva' and Dnkara.
Syekrussai tal m the vicinity of
Mmsfc. durmg the period 1941-
I Such:
aaaamie
repartmen; of Justice war
crimes pg iisec-utam-
Please cai: Debbie Frank at
Jewist Famih Service concern
mc the wMttjr The address is
ZbM- North State Road '. Fort
L^uderdale 33319. the
anil 11 is 735-3394.
-^toorhiv,^
k>r the Unhi
t. TV? Immigration ud N
onliaUoB Sarrice would nol WI
able to efaxttveh deal vak ihJ
flax: and
*. The iaflaz of Otej^ ^[
ould eodaager the aeUare 31
Uwhad States or any petxifcl
la a letter to House Jodiofe
Committee Chairman Par
Shaw and McCoUum*
that he schedule h.
aagsoathlegislatnbefcrth
97th C-
TAPCS
CARTONS
HANCERS
rXXYFTMYLtsIf
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
HPES
776-6272
arowasio
Jackacinc
'Z*' .A_DE0AIE
Days 3 NhjMs
Ma* 2^2BCHNt
9aa a> BOtaminf
atiamu mrt
IMC^JDB 2DBJOOUS KOSHER MEAu_S DAi^*
LAVIS- ~nA^KS3\MbGOIsw)wSR* VEP7AIMIIIEhIT
WALDMAN HOTEL
Ob The Ooaes At 43rd Scram
name r3t~57SI F or afcaaarvaLifms
and you
thought
empire
kosher
Only made Great
^osher Poultry..
3E^Tww37>COMILDRBn|
TOt^TADBJCOUS
HX5TMEAL6EASVAS
trorr 0^c
BcH-ajT-aee'
re tasn
saaoiatie
etwrs arc
nj'nne'5 rowe*Br.
b ikx ornacr a,g ~*
Zv&w a* ansDUW* tra^ras
* nanaous *cr uv anc as i
asn drvar 9Ckr-3sr. Anc sc
asl the aouaS Eit*w a ytn.
C B0r% r> cmcr-
sasw as Ajsrr rv
We nw offer you a oreot line or Beef. /^
tanks. Knockmirst, Salami. & Boiogrw.allQi;
Distributed by:
Mwtt&SftCr.


Friday. October 22,1962
-r------ft-----
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pe7
You've got what it takes.
, /A&#
Share the spirit^
Share the refreshment.
Light fresh Salem Lights.
9 mg. "tar". 0.7 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.


ofGnmUrPon
Fri%Oa-baj
Seeking Volunteers
"I am as deal as I an
deeper aad awe coaapkx
iliBtnnr For it aaaaaa the
ti ramd of the
and keeps as is the
Tha
of tha
of " *"* *cr*
" Ttal stanului -
ofpeopie ^*"
** l~cc aff.t j Nanunt X Mibr* fri aw Oaf
"' rtraaj 'ly JOT tamw. Jwz*.t
Asp*a. .-R..ia^T. ooc -roanf rar TsjA Fmnm anas
'iii'g-y > Mi.mpy raaacaaf one irwy
nrr \->-rar.-r^arr* x aeaoneay a SaafclasV 4?.->&
SiTTiaai aa ra* aaa* *aea kft a ajhtr Jwaaj
4 waa. .aA.-taee CRCl JaaW fioaiar awr-

iW*w Deaarr. Saataef
-j \aaaaaas. thaf IVi
Feaaaa Faatosasa JM3G
. CssohXa* /hraraer a/ tar Jewnk Ft
G-vau Fcrt 1 umiit'Hair. sad Krmmtdk
Dwrssr
KELLER
1 ioatrvtheaaao^oitheiiiiiaaaaiiBiaa|iilaaipnT5iSl!
I tehphoe^ehyspa aad to ta satafaaaa'. coata^Sv?
I sp-bet-are for tha deal They are hi aaad of rohsoeen afflL!
I to grve appronaastetr two hoars a sea or awe to ansaeTtS
I paoaaiidbaoathe"aaw"awtaJ7jOOOdasfaadheariB;
I aspased peraoaa Imaj ai Brovard Cooaatr Bfa Lew. dintE
I of the JCC Assxaetasa of tha Daaf. was he ghrasr all votaatar,
I a short trajnmc oobbsob Phase cat TO-CIM far sure iafonna
Hebrew Day school Marks AD Holidays
W *z tar csaar af the Ht
Bohr Da?-*. faathsL. aaaaaaal
~ .-i-mi anc ^bennsa Ataarsts. the
far-.-r ssal 1.-7 x the hnhaay-s af
the lusjua Ian SchooL of For:
LAuaerasar 1
> Sunrise Lake* Pkmm 3 UJA Committee Acth
^ScharffcrCJartap
- MurTlv Mflter Edit
l Ban Ksye. Joaah h
-Had KsCii;
Herb Gottlieb d
P mliiani at SetWlOB
Nor. 18. 10 am. has baa at
1 the first fall community rate,.
**? ninety bufldn^
well ss numeral
orjanuauonal ^
TSt 7a i ferwo. a u saur nf
nmu i-.tc :.i* .'tearaat Fadezatioc
facer Txr. l^juUKraaa trr-
-id*? ax wiTfcannmc
ftourstmr it t flchnn. sstxaac
.-m>> oaiacauc tr Jn
r im.-'r-inact ME tat aei
nerc it .* wr
**aK xr at teas; s ftuiic
aual-,1.' arrrimfs wasars sed: sac
aaBaaeJ
d ta* wrtirnsonr af Cao>
ur ->-n^ GmaasBax af Tesa-
nti Beer Kit n Manpct- -_ie aa-
oemtf wte* aria tr
sf za* Sa/ ae?** ax exzuanatas .t uk uuw
\xmm irmicfr. rrrnr mm
aaautr jt- sac the arose
ilin*- nir-iaf taer aaaaVat
raae
AMERICAN SAVINGS
II X
naer ts
BBBk -~hier-l
Baaaassa\ tJa
x tat DaUiea lar? 5>=9mml eh-
|m^|itt BBBBBaaaaBBal a
aaetaa. tnsf tir tar miia-en an
flfhrilt* wetromac mix -uiipmoj
aOuratim. T' inr nif a >wsjpBB>
ne Halm^ aane anc oaoasa, sac
INTI
THE 7-Mf
WONDER
ACCOUNT.
You Get It All: Market Interest Rates
Gowrnment Insurance, and
. i ilTl*-
Mnarttsc nrax
zat SamatH
k used to be that the oak
la*hnBfhrt i
kncarngl
s up rial
t matured to gets
sjhsjrcui penalty
But ncaj. sTth jo .
~[h*\ara^VtOaaV
m rOUI MAW n*I MOST^OF WHAT KaJ M4VE
AMERICAN SAVINGS
#


October 22, 1982
The Jewish Fbridbn ofG
\
wm of Greater Fort Lauderdale | P^
m WE GIVE YOU
CREDIT FOR YOUR AGE
Announcing the
20% Senior Discount,
For years, we've given you
special vacation rates, weekend
specials, dinner discounts and
lots of other good reasons
to stay with us. But,
beginning October 1st,
we're really going to
spoil you.
You Only Have to Be 55 to
Get 20% Off Your Hotel Bill.
From October 1st through
January 31st*a great time to
see FloridaHoward Johnson's
participating lodges will offer
all senior citizens a 20% room
discount And thafs not all.
You'll Even Get a 10% Discount on Your Dinner.
Not just a 20% discount on your room, but
10% off your dinner, too. For participating lodges
and more information on the way we treat senior
citizens, call toll free 1-800-654-2000, and
ask for the Senior Double Discount offer, or
bring this ad to a participating Howard ^^
Johnson's Motor Lodge.
At Howard Johnson's, we give
you credit for the things
that count most
HOWARDjOMnSOri?
All rooms subject to availability. 'Offer not valid December 20 througi
January 2, or in conjunction with any other Howard Johnson's offer.
C Howard Johnson Co. 1962


/
'agelO
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Frida
y.Octob*,

Community


WEDNESDAY. OCT. 20
Tsanple Beth Tank Sisterhood:
Luncheon and entertainment.
Donation. *5. Temple. Call Kkty
Lustig or Vivian Sommer for
tickets.
Snnriee Jewish Center Sister-
hood: noon. General meeting.
Refreshments. Clinical Social
Worker and Psyoo Therapists
Richard Heineman and Steven
Mutchnick will speak. 8049 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise
Hadaeeah-Guah Chapter: 12:30
p.m. General meeting. Inverrary
Country Club.
Hadh-Golda Mr Chapter:
12:30 p.m. General meeting.
Palm Aire Country Social Chib.
Braadeis-Fort Laaderdale-Poaa-
paao Beach Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Registration of Study Group. Re-
freshments. Coconut Creek Re-
creation Center. Meet all group
leaders.
National Council of Jewish
Women No Broward Section:
12:30 p.m. Political Forum. Pub-
lic Safety Bldg. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Jewish National Fond: 7:30 p.m.
Board meeting. Temple Emanu-
El.
Pioneer Women Ayanot Chapter:
7:30 p.m General meeting fea-
turing presentation of paintings
by Naomi LiUenblatt at her
home.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
THURSDAY. OCT. 21
American Red Magea David for
Israel: 11 a.m. General meeting.
Whiting Hall. Sunrise.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
Deerfield Beach: noon. Fall
Festival Luncheon and Card
Party at Temple. Donation.
$3.50.
Hadassah-Blyma Margate Chap-
ter: noon. General meeting. Con-
gregation Beth Hillel. 7634 Mar-
gate Blvd.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat-Wya-
aioor Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Instal-
lation Luncheon. Water Fall Res-
taurant. Deerfield Beach.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Shalom Sisterhood:
12:30 p.m. General meeting.
Rabbi April will review "No Time
for Tears" by Cynthia Freeman.
Temple Beth Am Sisterhood:
1:30 p.m. Tea for prospective
members
ORT-No. Broward Region: Re-
gion Board meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Pioneer Women-Namat Debra
Club: Oct. 21 -Oct. 24 weekend at
Regency Spa at Bal Harbour. For
information call Dorothy
Ham ad a
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Golda Meir Chapter: noon.
General meeting. Program: Con-
nee Gance and Jill Green in "The
Uproar Sisters." Mini Lunch
50 cents. Nob Hill Recreation
Center. 104th St. and Sunset
Strip.
Taaaarac Chapter: NOON.
General meeting. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
SATURDAY. OCT. 23
Saarise Jewish Center Men's
Clnb: 8:30 p.m. Variety Show.
Orson Whitfield. pianist and
singer: Francessca. comedienne:
Paul Cutruto, tenor. Donation,
S3.
SUNDAY, OCT. 24
Jewish Natioaal Fond: Lauder-
dale West Condo function.
West Broward Midraaha: 10
a.m.-l p.m.Education Data. Pro-
gram: "The Echo of the Bible
Across the Generations." Temple
Beth Torah. Institutions in-
volved: Jewish Community
Center. Temples Beth Am. Beth
Israel, Beth Torah. Emanu-El
Sholom. Kol Ami. Or Olom,
Ramat Shalom Synagogue,
CAJE and Federation.
Teanpis Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Tenapst Bath Torah Taaaarac: 7
p.m. Games.
MONDAY. OCT. 25
HADASS AH
Fort Lasderdale Tamar Chap-
ter: 10 a.-n. Board meeting.
Btyaaa Margate Chapter:
noon. Youth Aliyah Ima Lunch-
eon honoring immediate past
president, Mrs. Mildred Berk.
Crystal Lake Country Club. 3800
Crystal Lake Dr., Pompano
Beach.
Women's League for Israel-Mar-
gate Chapter: 12:30 p.m. General
meeting. Larry Schuval, CRC di-
rector speaks on cults. Catherine
Young Library, Margate
Taaaarac Chapter: noon. General
meeting. Italian-American Club,
7300 McNab Rd.
B'NAI B'RITH LODGES:
No. Broward Council of
Lodges: 9:30 a.m. Executive
Board meeting. B'nai B'rith Re-
gional Cffice. 800 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
Cypress Chase Lodge: 7:30
p.m. General meeting. Program:
"Future of West Bank." Taped
interviews with Israeli Leaders.
Member discussion. Door prizes
and refreshments. Ladies and
guest welcome. Council Room of
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
TUESDAY. OCT. 26
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood
Tamarac: noon. Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
Pioneer Women-Namat-Debra
Gab: 12:30 p.m. General
meeting. Jewish Humorist, Oscar
Goldstein will entertain. Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall. 4300 N.W.
36th St.
B'nai B'rith Women-No. Brow-
ard Council: 12:45 p.m. General
meeting. David Park Pavillion
American Jewish Congress-Shad
Polier No. Broward Chapter: 1-3
p.m. General meeting. Guest
Speaker will speak on fact finding
mission on situation in Israel and
Lebanon. Refreshments. Guest
welcome. Annual Flea Market
will be held Dec. 5. 1982. Please
bring your donations to meeting.
Holiday Inn, 441 and Commercial
Blvd.
HADASSAH:
Somerset S nosh an a Chapter:
noon. General meeting. Recrea-
tion Hall, Somerset. Phase I.
Masada Margate Chapter:
noon. General meeting. Guest
speaker: Mr. Jack Polinsky.
Representative of Public Rela-
tions Bureau of Menorah
Chapels, on "Jewish Pride." Re-
freshments. Temple Beth Am.
Royal Palm Blvd. and Rock Is-
land Rd.. Margate.
Rayus Tamarac Chapter: 1
p.m. General meeting. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 27
North Broward Region: 11 a.m.
Luncheon and cards. Duff's
Smorgasbord. 6501 W. Commer-
cial Blvd.
ORT Inverrary Chapter: 11:30
a.m. General meeting. Inverrary
Country Club.
No. Broward Region: 7 p.m. tea
for Singles Chapter. Call 564-
6268.
Jewish War Veteran William
Kretchman Ladies Auxiliary:
noon. Leadership Seminar. Mini
Lunch. Community Room, Brow-
ard Federal. 3000 University Dr.,
Sunrise.
B'nai B'rith Women Leorah
Council: 12:30 p.m. Council
meeting. Kmart Shopping Mall,
Hospitality Room. Oakland Park
Blvd. and University Dr., Sun-
rise.
Pioneer Women -Negev Chapter:
Theatre Party. "Chicago" Royal
Palm Theatre. For information
call Betty Waga.
Jewish Natioaal Fond; p.m. In-
stallation of Officers.
Tapani* Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Teaaple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
THURSDAY, OCT. 28
ORT Laoderdale Ridge Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Paid-up Luncheon.
Showing of slides of School ol
Engineering in Jerusalem
Teaaple Beth leraal finnans'
Fall Festival
Luncheon and Card Party.
BraadeJa Natioaal W
Committee: Opening Fall
meeting and Study Group Regis-
tration.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m
Games.
Free Sons of Israel-Fort Lender-
dale Lodge: 7:30 p.m. General
meeting. Whiting Hall. N.W.
68th Ave. and 24th St.. Sunrise.
Temple Emann-EI: 7:45 p.m.
Board meeting.
Temple Beth Am-Margate: Oct.
28-31 Weekend at Regency Hotel-
Spa, Bal Harbour. For informa-
tion call Jasper Samuels or Milt
Braunstein.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Women-Bermuda Club Chap-
ter: noon. General meeting. Gala
celebration of 85th birthday of
B'nai B'rith Women in the Club-
house.
Men-Pompano Lodge: 8 p.m.
General meeting. Palm Aire
Country Club, 551 So. Pompano
Parkway.
FRIDAY, OCT. 29
Workman's Circle-Branch 1046:
1 p.m. General meeting. Program
featuring Rabbi and Mrs. Kurt
Stone who will speak on Sholom
Aleichem. Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall.
SUNDAY. OCT. 31
B'nai B'rith Woodmont Lodge: 8
a.m. Campaign "82" New Mem-
ber Breakfast. Principal speaker:
Eli Topel. Membership chairman
for B.B. District 5, member of
Board of Governors of Interna-
tional B.B. and Past President of
District 1. members of BBYO will
also participate. For information
call Jules Arons.
Teaaple Emaao El Man's Clnb:
Breakfast.
Pioneer Women Negev Chapter;
Life Membership Luncheon at
Broward Federal.
Jewish National Fund: Century
Village-Deerfield Concert.
Teaaple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac: 7
p.m. Games.
American Red Magea David for
Israel: 7:30 p.m. Show. Sunrise
Musical Theatre.
MONDAY, NOV. 1
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale-Womeo's Divi
sioa: 10 am. Kick-off Rally No.
fund-raising. Ralph Renick will
speak. Inverrary Country Club.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat-
Hatikva Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
General meeting. Shirley Miller,
JNF director, speaker. Whiting
Hall, Sunrise.
Hadaasah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: noon. Paid-up Member-
ship Luncheon. Tamarac Jewish
Center.
ORT Sunrise Village Chapter:
12:30 p.m. General meeting.
Broward Federal.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Gold Coast Section:
12:30 p.m. General meeting.
Coconut Creek Recreation Cen-
ter.
B'nai B'rith Lauderhill Lodge: 1
p.m. Board meeting. Castle Rec-
reation Hall.
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.
Games.
TUESDAY. NOV. 2
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood: 10
a.m. Board meeting.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood
Tamarac: noon. Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
American Mizrachi Women-

meeting
sunrise.
^*P:**j
Clubhouae.^fe
Dr.
U
iS^Chlir
Community Center
gard meeting**
Savings, 5514 VV
Blvd.
BRANDEIS:
meetrng, Honey pj,
Tamarac. 12:30 D*
meeting. Jack .
speak of "Jewish pS?
Aire Social Center
B'NAI B'RITH:
Woaaea-Invarrarf
11:30 ajn. General a.
verrary Country Club
Women** League W
Margate Chapter,- 12_
Luncheon and cards. TesjJ
lei, Margate. Donation,k|
No. Broward cisaf
Lodges- 7:30p.m.i7
Federal. 1334 N. S^
Margate.
Temple Eman-EI Man
p.m. meeting.
Temple Beth lend: 1-M
Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7
Games.
THURSDAY, NOV.,
Brandeis-Fort Lap
pano Chapter: Nov.-...
Special Brandeis trip to 1
leans.
ORT-No. Broward Rtgiaj
Continued on Pbj,|2
Some kids would rather
than bring home grades
like these.
In the next hour, 57 Amencan
kids will try to kill themselves
Many over problems that may
seem small to adults. But to
children, even little things
can be matters of hie
and death.
Grades that weren't
quite high enough. A
broken date. A game
that wasn't won. One
more reason for feel-
ing they've failed to
measure up. To
others' expec-
tations. Or
their own.
Suicide is
the second
leading
cause of
death among
young people
But it's
preventable. If only
someone recognizes
the danger signals in tune.
Sudden changes in earing
and sleeping habits Withdrawal from
aSTlli art Beconung accident
SSeh^TH aboutJb* "9ne" or "better
mlu i. e most ^^rous sign of all is
making final arrangements giving away
favonte records, books or other treasured
possessions
And don't think kids who talk about sui-
ade wont try it. They will. -"**
*.!**** ^m08t""Potentthing
you can do is show you care
A a %**" <*lWren about their feelings
children*]
their faroil>
better ways
o*d
ingwithproblen*
One of the tragedies of r^fjjf
is that children just don't always und*
That problems are temporary. And d
is permanent. They're not "P6^**^
enough to realize their options S~r
them choose the way that should nc*
an option at all. And some of tbem
h ve to regret it y,
Forafaeerjtochuiaonrciuthfuicxia^**^
do to prevent a, wnie Lfcerty National {"
Dapt RP. P.O. Box 261Z BSnanohiia I


j. October 22.1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
^csr
Some New Books On Israel
.* ., ; '
a
Page 11
Workman's Circle Holds Regional Conference
by David C. Grow,
* the Jewish Week (New
|wthor of The Jewish Peo-
inac.
^ |,as virtually dominated
Irs since its forces invaded
in mid-June in pursuit
PLO, and then headed
l0 Beirut in an effort to
(the PLO's defeat total,
llitarily and politically.
ces are that the world's
| are a little tired of Israel,
n|d prefer to turn their at-
felsewhere. But history is
phenomenon she does
wants, and not what the
(the street wants.
that in mind, we ap-
I several new books about
I with some trepidation.
, politicians, strategists,
there, statesmen, journal-
alysts of various stripes
tkgrounds have all been
jng to unravel the Mid-
Ration, and offer solutions
Ihecies or both. Most of
, the swift march of
that part of the world
| all their efforts terribly
Nevertheless, we see these
nes and hope that these
will have something to
| will help us understand
oing on:
a Kippur War by Peter
cribner'8 $17.95) is a
by-minute account of the
faster when Israel lost so
ople and when it seemed,
kef time, that Egypt and
\i indeed triumphed.
uthor. a skilled raconteur
Iry battles, makes it clear
tics persuaded the Israe-
fto strike preemptively,
I to heavy losses, and if
lesson to be learned vis-
Lebanon incursion it is
new Begin-dominated
bent seems willing to
olitics and push ahead on
ulitary terms. For the
especially, a very
umented volume.
Now: Portrait of a
Land by Lawrence
elacorte. $16,951 is an
effort by a knowledge-
nalist to paint a full pic-
ael, a country he ad-
ves is under siege, and
ch he can also find fault.
!' is. despite a very
empt by the author to
rhole story of Israel in a
ime. He is not willing
vledge that it cannot be
the simple reason that
constantly changing,
fcuse there are so many
I Israelis who have lived
their lives cannot tell the
t>r>. so how can a skillful
even with the best of
s? There are some infor-
id even moving parts to
| but on the whole there is
: of a flatness, which is
Me.
Lions by J. Robert
[Arbor House, $16.95) is
il. deeply moving ac-
V
Jewish Books
julib in Review
is a service ol the IWB lewish Book Council,
15 fast 26fh S(., New York. N.V. 10010
count of how Jerusalem was scientist's study of American
fought for in those brief few days Jewish Aliyah, stretching over a
of June 1967, in the Six Day War, Period of a century. (It's hard to
and became again whole and the believe but American Jews, albeit
capital of Israel. It is a book very
worth reading. Carefully re-
searched and documented, the
three-day battle that reunified
Jerusalem and brought the whole
of the ancient city back into the
mainstream of Jewish life is told
with elan and the kind of low key
excitement that remains with the
reader. Readers who remember
the Holy City before 1967 and
after owe it to themselves to read
this book.
The West Bank Story by Rafik
Halabi (Harcourt Brafe Jovano-
vich, $12.95) is a vexing book.
Written by an Israeli Arab who
works closely with Mayor Teddy
Kollek and is also a newsman for
Israel radio and TV, it presents
the history of the troubled West
bank prior to the Six Day War,
when it was taken over by Israel,
and since. Halabi offers the
reader the viewpoints of Gush
Emunim on one hand and the
pro-PLO Arabs on the other
hand. He is generally and
genuinely sympathetic to vir-
tually evervone, and in the end
one must conclude that he sees
no solution to what has to be one
of the world's most dangerous
tinder boxes. Journalistic ob-
jectivity is fine and desirable,
but a book nowadays, and the ex-
losive West Bank issues ought to
offer some kind of solution, even
if the reader disagrees with it
totally. Nevertheless, a very in-
formative volume.
The Triangular Connection by
Edward Bernard Glick (Allen &
Unwin, $12.95) is an academic's
assessment of America and Isra-
el, and the special relationship
that exists between American
Jews and Israel. The historical
background is accurate and in-
teresting; the special sense of at-
tachments so many American
Christians feel toward Israel is
also well limned: The author does
not do as well with the special
link that connects American
Jews with Israel. The factual
data are no doubt on target, as
are his conclusions on the
changing scene in America in
general and in American Jewry in
particular. With all due respect,
this reviewer feels he has not
stressed enough the profound
emotional ties that bind Israel
and U.S. Jewry, ties that are not
always on the surface, and not
always voiced but ties none-
theless that make that relation
ship far more powerful than Prof.
Glick has indicated.
American Immigrants In Israel
by Kevin Avruch (University of
Chicago Press, $22.00) is a social
in small numbers, have been
heading for Eretz Yisroel for a
very long time.) What is immedi-
ately apparent from this absorb-
ing study is that American Jews
who came to Israel out of ideal-
istic choice are looked up (to this
day) as odd, and their absorption
into the mainstream of Israeli
society is therefore not easy, the
author stresses the desire of most
American olim (immigrants) to
find for themselves a traditional
ambience in Israel, one they felt
was lacking in America. By and
large, Americans who made Ali-
yah rejected the U.S. emphasis
on competitiveness and the wide-
spread malaise of loneliness,
seeking in Israel a sense of
belonging and acceptance. Un-
fortunately, the reality of Israeli
life disappointed many immi-
grants. Certainly a very provoca-
tive and informative piece of
work.
toward County Library Programs
-.andsman, anthologist,
i With Yiddish at the
Lakes Branch Li-
[Monday, Oct. 26 at 2
est in Yiddish is being
| an important aspect of
cultural heritage and
isman is a fine racon
performs readings in
M Yiddish.
is of Hands," an eve-
g interpreted through
>Ke. mime and gesture,
at the Margate Cath-
1 Branch of the library
Oct. 21 at 7:30 p.m.
m is presented by the
Florida Registry of In-
M the Deaf.
&und. music critic, will
ree operas at the Mar-
-h on Thursday, Oct.
The Southern Region of Work-
men's Circle will hold its 63rd
Southern Region Conference at
the Eden Roc Hotel. 4525 Collins
Avenue, Miami Beach, Oct. 22
through 25. Workmen's Circle is
America's oldest and largest li-
beral Jewish cultural and frater-
nal organization with 58,000
members in over 300 branches
nationwide.
Delegates from the South-
eastern United States will gather
to formulate policy positions on
major issues of current interest.
Featured events during the
Conference will include keynote
speakers Representative Roberta
Fox, Florida House of Represen-
tatives; Sol Hoffman. Jewish
Labor Committee; Alex Daoud.
City Commissioner from Miami
Beach; Claude Pepper, U.S. Con-
gressman, and Israel Kugler, Na-
tional President of Workmen's
Circle.
There will be a concert Satur
day evening featuring the bari
tone opera star Dark) Cassini
Harry Bee, harmonica player
and Bert Sheldon, entertainer
humorist and singer.
Tickets are available to attend
the above activities. For further
information, please call Broward
922-1144 or Dade 945-9696.
Hawaiian Gardens 8 Holds
Israel Bond Wight in Israel'
Lila Hiller, Chairman of the
Hawaiin Gardens VIII Israel
Bond Committee, has announced
her group will hold a 'Night in
Israel" on Sunday, Nov. 7, at 8 in
the Recreation Hall.
Mrs. Miller also announced
that Alice Halperin has been
named Co-Chairman of the
group, and that Council man Lou
Tenner has agreed to be
Honorary Chairman for the func-
tion.
The 'Night in Israel' is a first
time function for the Phase VIII
group, but not a first time func-
tion for Hawaiian Gardens. "The
other phases of Hawaiian Gar-
dens have been having successful
Israel Bond functions for years,"
Mrs. Hiller said, "and everyone
working on the Phase VIII com-
mittee would like to see Phase
VIII join the other phases and
have a 'Night' we can be proud
of."
28. at 7:30 p.m. Mr. Freund will
focus on "Andrea Chenier.
"Faust." and "Un Ball? in
Maschera." all of which,wdI be
featured this season by the Opera
Guild of Fort Lauderdale.
The Smarts* Branch of theli-
brary system will present Wood-
carving, an exhibition and
demonstration by the Sunrise
Carvers, on Friday, Oct. 29 at 2
p.m.
Norman Zlatin. of Coral
Springs, will offer a slide show
and lecture depicting his travels
for an armchair tour of Europe on
Thursday, Oct. 28 at 7 p.m. at the
Tamarac Branch of the Library.
There is no charge for partici-
pation in any of these programs.
Maxwell House Coffee
Is AfterTheater Enjoyment.
Having a good cup of coffee after performance. For over fifty years cof-
theater is almost as much a part of fee lovers have applauded us full-
the entertainment as the perform- pleasant aroma, and its great tasting,
ance itself And Maxwell House satisfying flavor. And, May I have
Coffee is always right on cue to help another cup. please;' is one of the
get the good conversation going. A most rewarding requests for an en-
lively discussion after is a big part of core" any hostess can hear,
the enjoyment. So.nomatterwhatyourprcference
Along with the fun of recalling a Instant or ground-when you pour
particular scene, a bit of action or Maxwell House you pour enjoy-
memorable line-goes the mem. At its warmest consis-
flavor of Maxwell House .***. tently cup after cup after cup.
Coffee because
Maxwell House
never fails to
turn in a star
K Certified Ko*her
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century^


PM.12
TH* JewishPtorldtoh tifJ}rk**rT6riLaud*rtet
News Clippings
-**^
CoatiMcd fro PMe \
activities in the Iron Guard, a racist prc-
Worid War II anti-Semitic group, when
he entered the United States in 1950, will
be deported.
U.S. officials said that a Jan uary 1941
speech by Trira, touched off four days of
riots that resulted in the death of over
300 Christians and Jews. Though deny-
ing inciting any anti-Semitic violence, he
had acknowledged ties to the Iron
Guard.
He must leave the United States with-
in 60 days. The announcement of his de-
portation followed the abrupt end of his
trial which his own attorney admitted
was a no-win situation.
At a news conference, Allan A. Ryan,
director of the Office of Special Inves-
tigations for the U.S. Justice Depart-
ment, said, Trifa admitted to three
specifics: being a member of the old Iron
Guard; misrepresenting the facts when
he entered the U.S.; and that he could be
classified as an excludable alien because
he had lied to get his entry visa.
Denaturalized in I960 after a five year
legal battle, the Justice Department
based its case on fraudulent information
given when be (Trifa) applied for citizen-
ship in 1957.
ISRAELI SCIENTISTS
ALLOWED INTO CHINA
Israeli passports have been admitted
into the Republic of China for the first
time in 20 years.
Dr. Tsvi Piran of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, and Dr. Gerald Tauber of Tel Aviv
University scientists, attended the Third
International Marcel Grossman Con-
'Itrence in Shanghai.
The conference which dealt with the
theory of relativity was attended by over
400 scientists from around the world.
At the gathering, Piran delivered a
lecture on the use of computers in solv-
ing problems in the field of general rela-
tivity.
Initially, Chinese authorities had re-
fused to admit Israeli passport holders
but later waived the ban in the case of
the two Israelis. Israelis holding dual
nationality are usually permitted into
China without any difficulty, but not on
Israeli passports.
SOVIET JEW RECEIVES
VISA
The National Conference on Soviet
Jewry reported that former Prisoner of
Conscience (POC) Amner Zayuroy has
received a visa permitting emigration to
Israel Issues GPN, Military Assistance Data
Amnon, who applied JR Si I
via., were grMtedvjJf^i
ever, the day before theSTt
were summoned to the ami
and th-ir visas eonffiff
briafp^hTDeSSS-
"Twt-d for fsdling to haveT'iS!
hooliganism." During hbi*'
trial, he was sentenced to ff1
Eg* which he compC'
Charlotte Jacobson, chain*. J
Soviet Jewry Research bJM
National ConferenTTsZ?*
ported that only 246 Jews h3
Vienna during September.
The State of Israel has issued
figures for its gross national pro-
duct from 1973 to the present, as
well as economic assistance and
military assistance from the
United" States from 1962 until the
present. These figures were re-
asea by William Jackson. Di-
rector of the State of Israel Bond
iff ire in Tampa
In terms of GNP. Israel has
more than doubled its GNP in the
last 10 years. Economic assis
lance consisting of loans anc
irrants. has remained fairly
constant at about $800 million
per year during the last five
years. And military assistance
has been at SI.4 billion each year
with the exception of 1979. the
PL0 to Open
Office in
The Hague
By HENRIETTA BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
The PLO will soon open an infor-
mation office in The Hague,
according to Khald al-Hasean,
the head of the foreign affairs
department of the PLO's Nation-
al Council. Hassan is in Holland
at the invitation of Klaaa de
Vries. chairman of the Parlia-
ment's Foreign Affairs Commit-
tee who for many years has
expressed pro-Palestinian views.
Since 1977. the PLO has not
wanted to open an information
office in The Hague because the
Dutch government has refused to
give the organization diplomatic
status.
Now. however, the PLO has
decided that it is better to have
an information office without
diplomatic status than to have no
representation at all. The PLO's
representative will be attached to
the Arab League office in The
Hague but will work according to
instructions from the PLO.
Deerfield Century
Village 2 Announces
Bond Breakfast
Abe Rosenblatt. General
Chairman for the Deerfield Cen-
tury Village Israel Bond cam-
paign, has announced that Phase
II will hold a Testimonial Break-
fast on Sunday. Nov. 7, at 10
a. m at Temple Beth Israel.
The breakfast is the second of
four planned by Israel Bonds at
Century Village. Rosenblatt
stated "Each of the four phases
will bold their own breakfast." be
said, "with the hope that more
people will get involved. The war
in Lebanon has placed a heavy
economic drain on the people of
Israel, so our committee has been
working overtime to insure the
success of our breakfasts which
in turn help the people of IsraeL"
Rosenblatt also announced
that the breakfast is m honor of
Henrietta Kahsh. and that she
will receive an award during the
program for her lifelong devotion
to Jewish causes and organize
year in which the Egyptina-Is-
raeli Peace Agreement was
signed, when the military assis-
tance was $4 billion to take care
of redeployment of military bases
from the Sinai to the Negev.
Israel is spending approxi-
mately twice as much for civilian
imports as it is receiving in
Community Calendar
Continued from Page 7
economic aid. All the military as-
sistance is spent on import of
arms and military equipment
from the U.S.
$3 Billion of which are a multi
annual appropriation for rede-
ployment of the Negev. out of
which $800 Million is in the form
of grant and the remainder in the
form of loan.
utive Committee meeting. Brow-
ard Federal.
Pioneer Women-Negev Chapter:
Board meeting. Broward Federal.
B'nai B'rith Women-Sunrise
Chapter: noon. Meeting. Spring-
tree. 8350 Springtree Dr., Sun-
rise.
Yiddish Cultural Group-Sunrise
Lakes: 1 p.m. General meeting.
Sunrise Lakes. Phase III. Main
Clubhouse.
Temple Beth bra* lj
dames. I
Temple EmanoEl: 7: IOiJ
ecutive meeting.
FRIDAY, N0V.I
B'nai B'rith Wesaa,
Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Broward Federal, Un
and Sunrise Blvd.
Bell Introduces
TheWorld B/Hie Minute
NEAR EAST $2.21X80'
EUROPE W/8P
UNITED KINGDOM H25X76
Ncw^ou Can Dial a 1-Minute Overseas Call
Have family or friends in Israel,
Europe, or the UK? Now you can dial
1 Overseas Rate For Dialabie Countries 1
Dial ( at*
asm Rale levels hfjtmmule AoWonol mmu Hours
UNITE KINGDOM/KElAND Standord Discount Economy $208 156 125 $126 95 76 7om-lpm lpm-6pm 6om'-7om
EUROPE Standord Discount Economy 237 '78 142 133 100 80 7omlpm lorn-6om 6pm-7om
PACIFIC Standord Discount Economy 422 317 253 158 1 19 95 5pm-ll Dm K)om-5om Hpm-lOom
CARIBBEAN /ATLANTIC Standard Discount Economy 168 126 101 1 13 85 68 4pm-IODm 7am-4pm I0pm-7om
SOUTH AMERICA Stondord DsCOunt Economy 277 208 166 1 18 89 71 7am-1pm Ipm-Opm K)pm-7om
NEAR EAST r 368 2 76 221 133 100 80 8om-3om 9pm-8am 3pm 9pm
jtanoora Discount Economy
CENTRAl AMERICA Stondord Discount Economy 262 197 157 1 13 85 68 5pmllpm 8oni-5pm Ilpm-Bom
AflMCA Standard Discount Economy 289 217 173 148 1 11 89 6am l2Noon t2Noon-5pm 5pm- 6om
tCXAN OCEAN Standard Discount Economy 522 392 313 217 163 IX 6pm-lam lam-Horn llam 6om
L DW *?**, aty Oxlo and Mo Ow* *, y ZJZZE faM *. to. a. 1% 4 *ted or <* c<* MM .. UnM W """t^0*
them, or almost anywhere else in the world,
at low one-minute rates. The 3-minute
minimum call is no longer
in effect except in
countries that are not
dialabie.
This chart gives you
the new 1-minute dial
rates, the lower rates for
each additional minute,
and the new calling times:
Standard, Discount, and
Economy.
Bargain rates are
available 7 days a week,
day or nighteven to
countries that never had
reduced rates before.
No International
Dialing in your area? You
still get the new 1-minute
dial rate as long as special
operator assistance is not
required.
"Hello World" costs
less than ever before.
Want to know more?
Call our International
Service, toll free:
1800 874-4000.
@ Southern B<*
BdlBringsTheV\^Qoser
f st Mwcrrt/tAoomoNAi tmmrn


1 October 22,,19ff
7V.
^Jwj*m'm*?fQ^FQHi*ud^
P**13
THOUSANDS OF
SOUTH FLORIDIANS
pfoei
NORTON
TIRE CO.
YEARS Of
WM
FLORIDA
DRIVERS'
SAWY
CIMTER
ANNIVERSARY
\ \
\ \
tTflr EPTIOMAL RAWM. TIRE
s3bbs"
Highway rad.als^
SALEPRtCE,
.28
JOE
P165/8QR13
P175^80R13
P185Z80R13
P185/75R14
P19575R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R11
P215A75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
*&r s s
3655
38,58
3970
4LQ2
42J6
44JI
44M
51.60
> ^ ^ ^
BUY DIRECT FROM FLORIDA'S
AUTHORIZED
DISTRIBUTOR
EXPERIENCE
& INTEGRITY
THAT SAVE
SSfSggs
a-^->
Since 1924 Norton Tire Co. has of-
fered quality brands, competitive pricing, fast & efficient service, T/A high
tech specialist store managers, certified mechanics, personal integrity
plus guaranteed satisfaction. You pay no extra for our service and
experience.
PREMIUM 4 PLY
POLYESTER CORD WHITEWALLS
SIZE
*A78x13 26.33
C78x13 29.39 1-ao
*C78x14 30.Q3 i.88
F78x14 32.80
PRICE
E78x14 31.29 2.01
G78x14 34.58 226
H78x14 36.20 249
G78x15 34.66 2.35
H78x15 36.44 2.54
L78x15 38.49 2.79
F.E.T.
1.59
2.12
'Available in 2 Ply only
IMPORTED
RADIALS
FOR FOREIGN A MOST DOMESTIC
SMALL & INTERMEDIATE CARS
SUE PRICE F.E.T.
155SR12 29.98 1.53
155SR13 32.55 1.61
165SR13 35.62 1.80
175SR13 37.36 2.02
165SR14 38.25 1.85
175SR14 39.54 12.04
185SR14 42.86 2.28
155SR15 36.04 \ 182
165SR15 39.46 198
ASK ABOUT OUR FREE 8 POINT SAFETY CHECKUP
CERTIFIED MECHANICS 5STS^
CERTIFIEO by the National institute or Service Excellence They are
available at any o' our stores iistea below with a star ii
IIRELLI
RADIALS
BE SURE
TO GET OUR
PRICE ON ALL SPORTS,
PASSENGER OR TRUCK
TIRE REPLACEMENTS
TEST DRIVE
FOR 30 DAYS
Excellent Road-Holding and
Wabble Control. Exceptional
Traction on Wet and Dry
Road* Improved Riding
.Comtorl Long Tread
MaaageFuel
W_ Savmgi
DISC BRAKE
SPECIAL
Install new disc pads
Resurface rotors Install
new seals Repack bearings
Check calipers Check system Inspect
master cyimdei Add fluid as required
August and bleed as required Check and
ad|ust rear brakes Road lest
FOR MOST
AMERICAN *
FOREIGN CARS.
| GET OUR
EON
30,000 MILE GUARANTEE
IROET
rO
MOMMO-MATK'
IACMALMATIC-
50
IFF
UFITHH OUAWAWTlt I
OIL CHANGE,
FILTER & LUBE
UP TO 5 QTS OF PREMIUM
OIL NEW OIL FILTERCOM-
PLETELUBE
FOR MOST U.S.
PASSENGER
CAM It LIGHT
TRUCKS
MX
ENGMKEREO FOR SMALLER CARS'
^jwr^ji-
P3 Low CostHigh MHeage|
ZBsi_
AIR CONDITIONING
CHECK-UP
khp cool during the hot weather
AvalaMa at mmw Mad below
wttha(t)
TOTAL ALIGNMENT
HEADQUARTERS
WHEEL BALANCE
HI-SPEED OR COMPUTER
155SR12 41.51 1.19
145SR13
155SR13 43.35 IJ4
165SR13
185SR14 56.78
165SR15 54.95
36.63
47.01
175SR14 53.72 1.81
1.15
1.53
2.11
1.71
(V) m\ MONOPLY RAYON
rJ/lU DUAL STEEL BLTS
165/70SR13 46.18 i
175/70SR13 52.10 i.32
185/7QSR13 56.83
WE SERVICE NATIONaAL ACCOUNTS
185/70SR14 60.96 165
195/70SR14 66.30 188
1.57
OAM: Eb W66NW82Ave 503-7040
NORTON
^"-Nct taa-
TIRE C
MJITf
canu
MaarNMTfftCAftO YIM
MMMCMUMJU
otmnjaoi
COMl.OAM.lt MIALEAM/PALM SPRINGS MM FT. uUXXWDAtl IAKIMWN.MLMI
d 4, r^uaW* Roia 6 ">' 1275 49th SI 022-2500 1740 E SunlMBM. 463-7588 532 N Lake Blvd 848-2544
M^ORTMMIAMI : MIAMI AIRPORT PLANTATION U DHNFKLO MACN
t3MONW7in < N MIAMI HACH .VWSTMIAMI TAMAHAC FT.RUK
1700 NE 163rd St 945-7454 Bird A Galloway Rd 552-6656 441 & W Commercial Blvd 735-2772 2004 South 4th SI 464-6020
t MIAMI MAOH KBNOALL OP../WIOATK SOUAME t TAMAMAC t VCRO BCACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353 13672 S W 86th St 387-0128 N university Or at McNab Rd 721-4700 765 21t Street 567-1174
HOMMTBAD > POMPANO BCACH OAYTONA BCACH
30100 S Federal Hwy 247-1622 3151 N Federal Hwy 943-4200 907 VoluM Ave 265-7467
t VM HOLLYWOOD WEST PALM BCACH t NAPLSS
497 S State Rd 7 987-0450 515 South Dixie 632-3044 2065 E Vjmiami 774-4443
t DAVW St Rd 84 just weat Ol UniwanMy Or 473-4700
60UTMOAOE
9001 S OmieMwy 687-7575
CUTLER RtOOE
20390 S Dixie Mwy 233-5241


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday
Ocfc^,
Lawrence Schuval, CRC Director Featured Speaker
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Margate Chapter
Cults and Missionary Groups
will be the subject for discussion
when Larry Schuval, director of
the Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
speaks before the Margate Chap-
ter of Women's League for Israel.
The meeting, on Tuesday, Oct.
26 at 12:30 p.m. is in the Cather-
ine Young Library, Margate.
The Chapter is also having a
luncheon and card party on
Wednesday. Nov. 3. at 12:30
p.m., at Temple Hillel, 76th Ave.
and Margate Blvd. Donation is
$4 Tickets are available frorr
Mildred Levy and Bea Winkler.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Lauderdale West Chapter
Duffs Smorgasbord. 6601 W.
Commercial Blvd.. will be the
setting for a luncheon and card
party when the Lauderdale West
Chapter of ORT meets on
Wednesday. Oct. 27, at 11 a.m.
Donation is $5.50. Call 472-6332
for reservations.
B'NAI B'RITH
Sunrise Lodge
Eli Topel. past president of the
first district B'nai B'rith, will
speak at the B'nai B'rith Sunrise
Lodge Monday. Oct. 18, at 7:30
p.m. in Whiting Hall, 6767 N.W.
24th St., Sunrise.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Bermuda Crab Chapter
The 85th birthday of B'nai
B'rith Women will be the theme
of the meeting of the Bermuda
Club chapter of B'nai B'rith at
noon, Thursday. Oct. 28 in the
clubhouse.
1
Sunrise, at 11:30 a.m. Shirley
Miller, director of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund, will speak on Israel
Revisited.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Wm. Kretehmaf
Ladies Auxiliary
A leadership seminar will be
held for the Wm. Kretchman
Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans,
on Wednesday, Oct. 27 at noon.
The meeting will be at the Brow-
ard Federal. 3000 N. University
Dr., Sunrise, in the community
room.
AMERICAN JEWISH
CONGRESS
American Jewish Congress,
Shad Polier North Broward
Chapter, will hold the first
meeting of the season on Tues-
day. Oc'. 26, at the Holiday Inn
on Route 441 and Commercial
Blvd., T-imarac, at 1 p.m. There
will be an update report on the
current situation in Israel and
Lebanon.
Donations will be accepted at
the meeting for items to be sold
at the annual Flea Market to be
held on Dec 5.
WOMEN'S CLUB
Concord Village Condominium
Mary Lou Balog, whose father
was a judge at the Neurenberg
Trials of World War II, will
speak on "Reflections of My
Father" when the Women's Club
of Concord Village Condominium
meets Tuesday, Nov. 2. The
meeting is scheduled for 7:30
p.m. in the Club House. 6501 N.
University Drive, Tamarac.
HADAS8AH
Blyma Margate Chapter
Mildred Berk, immediate past
president of Blyma Margate
Chapter of Hadassah, will be
honored by the group at a Youth
* Aliyah Ima luncheon. The lunch-
eon will take place at the Crystal
Lake Country Club. 3800 Crystal
Lake Drive. Pompano Beach, on
Monday. Oct. 25 at noon.
Maaada Margate Chapter
'Jewish Pride' will be the topic
when Jack Polinsky of Menorah
Chapels speaks before the
Masada Margate Chapter of
Hadassah. The noon meeting will
be Oct. 26 at Temple Beth Am.
Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate.
WORKMAN'S CIRCLE
Judith Stone and Rabbi Kurt
Stone, of West Broward Jewish
Congregation, will present a
program on Sholom Aleichem at
the monthly meeting of Work-
man 's Circle. The group will meet
Oct. 29 at 1 p.m. at Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall, 4300 N.W. 36th
St.. Lauderdale Lakes.
YIDDISH CULTURE CLUB
Sunrise Lakes
Sunny Landsman, Cantor
Eddie Altner, Faye Mintzer, Carl
Lavant. and the Yiddish Choral
group will be featured performers
at the first meeting of the Yid-
dish Culture Club of Sunrise
Lakes. Phase I. The meeting will
be held on Wednesday, Nov. 3 at
10 a.m. in Satellite 15.
Synagogue News
Mrs. Betty Homans, chairman
of South Coastal Region of B'nai
t B'rith Women, who has taken
very active part in the organiza-
tion's aid program for the Chil-
dren's Home in Israel, will speak
before the Ocean Chapter of B 'nai
B'rith Woman. Mrs. Homans will
explain the reality of the program
and the responsibility of the or-
ganization to the young boys at
the unique environmental center
for emotionally disturbed chil-
dren.
The group will meet on Nov. 9
at 11:30 a.m.. at the Community
Room on the lower level Palm
Court at The Galleria, 2414 E.
Sunrise Blvd.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Sunrise Chapter
YisroeJ Ber Kaplan, director of
Chabad House of North Dade,
will speak on Cults at the next
meeting of the Sunrise Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women. The
meeting will be on Thursday,
Nov. 4 at noon at Springtree,
8350 Springtree Dr., Sunrise.
PIONEER WOMEN
NA'AMAT
Ay snot Chapter
A presentation of paintings by
Naomi Litzenblatt will highlight
the meeting of the Ayanot
Chapter of Pioneer Women
Na'amat when it meets on Oct. 20
at 7:30 p.m. The meeting will be
held at Mrs. Litzenblatt's home.
DebraCfcjb
Oscar Goldstein, the Jewish
humorist, will entertain the
women of Debra Club. Pioneer
Women Na'amat when they meet
at 12:30 p.m., on Oct. 28, at Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall, 4300
N.W. 16St.
Hatikva Chapter
Hatikva hapter of Pioneer
rVonun-Na lmat will meet on
Vloi.,]..v. s 1 at Whiting Hall.
TEMPLE BETH I8RAEL
Temple Beth Israel will
sponsor an Art Auction on Sun-
day evening, Nov. 7. Previews
begin at 7 p.m. and the auction
will start at 7:30 p.m. A door
prize and refreshments will be
featured. Admission is free.
B'nai/B'not
Mitzvah
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Michael Chadrow, son of Susan
Chadrow of Sunrise, will be called
to the Torah for his Bar Mitzvah
at Saturday morning services on
Oct. 30. That evening, Richard
Martin, son of Cynthia and
Donald Martin of Sunrise, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of Andrew
Wrinatein, son of Barbara and
Peter Weinstein, and Freddie
Nor kin. son of Dr. Gary and
Paula Norkin were celebrated at
services on Saturday morning.
Oct. 16.
RAMAT SHALOM
Alexis Loader, daughter of
Philip and Beverly Londer of
Plantation, will become a Bat
Mitzvah at the 10 a.m. service on
Saturday, Oct. 23.
The Bat Mitzvah of Stack
R us kin, daughter of Paula and
Howard Ruskin of Plantation will
take place on Saturday, Oct. 30
at 10 a.m. services.
TEMPLE EMANU EL
Richard Manson. son of Mari-
lyn and Robert Manson of Lau-
derdale Lakes will observe his
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Oct.
23 at 11 a.m. during the morning
worship service.
**&&m&ttWttW<#Z
CaMlMichUac Tim*
Friday, Oct. 22-6:29
Friday, Oct. 29-6:23
in*

1
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-rm-, Klo-haynu Melarh H. ~i
Asher k,d shanu B m.U-vo-tov V"zWann ^
L had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat Mevanu
Blessed an Thou. O Lord our God. Kina f 11
Vho ha, sancUfiedus witk Th^ZteT''^
landed us to k.ndle the Sabbath hKh,s
Andt
Chcmidic Festival Coming to Fort Lm
The Chassidic Festival from
Tel Aviv will be presented at
Broward Community College on
Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 20
and 21. The variety show of
music, dancing, and singing fea-
tures the winners of the annual
festival held in Israel for the best
new composers and songs in a
fully choreographed program.
This marks the third consecutive
There wii, ^
formances of the (,
toy- Nov. 20 375
day. Nov. 21 i,1 '
8= 15 p.m. Ticket ill
available at fff23
*t Lauderdale, pi
further information
4fl
Synagogue Directory
Tanple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684) 4351 w iw
Blvd. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. ServkW DtftrlS
p.m.: Friday 6:45 p.m.; Saturday 845^"and7^5'*l
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad (748-1777) 777n *
Lincoln Park West. Sunrise. 33321. Server ?.?*
p.m.: Friday. 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 aT^S*1*,
Groups: Women. Wednesdays at 8 om- M P*1
following service. Rabbi Aaron Lieberman
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach 1421 inn
Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach 33441 SmfcSnJ
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown*
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held. Morris Septimus ChU.
press, Cantor Sol Chaste. ""*
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood Fort LauderdJ.
78771. 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale3331S!&2
<: JO am and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday8iT
Ldward Davis. '
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Ma
Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m. indiS
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Laoderhiil (733-9560). 204
Ave.. Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and6,
g"Hv 6 n.m.: Saturday 8:45 a.m Rabbi Israel Habwi
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (fortefon
741-0369). Services: Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday ffl
Banyon Lakes Condominium, 6040 Bailey Rd Ti
President: Murray Headier.
SHr*. Sha'aray Tsedek (741-0296), 8049 W. Oakland
Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 pa; 1
8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N.
Cantor Jack Merchant.
JK^a"*? A" ?<. 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.,,
33063. Services. Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Fridnl
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 am Rabbi Dr.!
Geld, Cantor Irving Groaamaa.
Temple Beth Israel (742-40401. 7100 W. Oakland Pin I
Sunrise 33313. Services: Dairy 8 am; Friday, 6:30pa 1
E. SaturtU* 8: and aunatt; Sunday 9 imT
Phillip A Lsbowiti. Cantor Maurtee Neu........
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421 7080), 200 S.I
tury Blvd., Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and Suadnf
m. and 5 p.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:46 imai
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Lean Marshy. Cantor SUM
aerman.
S"-*'So***" (042-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave., tasJavL
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m., Friday 8 p.m., Stfamv 4
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samaal April. Cantor Jacob J. 1
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660). 9101 NW 57th St.,
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 ajn. and 6 p.m.; Fridayi6p*^
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel 71maiarmaa, Cantor Henry Betew
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for inforn-
753-6319) for Ramblewood East residents only. Sards* I
at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m; Saturdays at 9 a.m. PreaeW
Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu El (731-2310), 3245 W. Oakland Pail
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15p.m.;*
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat N|
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Canter Jerome Klement.
Temple Koi Ami (472-1988). 8.00 Peters Rd., PInUti*l
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 am. ss*j
don Harr. Cantor GeacCorbura.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232), 2161 Riverside Dr.. CorwT
33086. Services: Minyan Sundays 8 am., TuadJ!
Thursdays 7:30 a.m., Fridays 8 p.m, Saturdayi M*1
Rabbii Donald R. Garber, Cantor Nancy Hausmaa
West Broward Jewish Cower eg at tea (for inform*** "2
? or P.O. Box 17440, Plantatk>n33318). 7473 NW4UV
tion. 8erviees: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays for B*r-'
van only. Rabbi Kart F. Stone. ^ 1
Temple B'nai Shalom of DaariWd Beach (for ia/*0**]
2532). Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Fridays^
Menorah Chapels, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd.. Dmra*1
Rabbi Nathan H. Flea.
Reconstmctionist
Rwnat Shalom (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward JJ
Plantation, 33326. Services: Fridays8:16p.m.,jWJ
only for Bar-Bat Mittvah, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot SWaaaj
Liberal
Liberal Jew-teh Tampi. tf Cecesmt Cr~k (for ^ -
7219 or 973-6628. ^973^611. P. O. Box 4384. aHH*1
Founding r.^. Aarea B. Ilaesi.




October 22,1982
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
4B'i
Page 16
At Marshalls. you can fill
your home with the quality
and style you like at prices
twenty to sixty percent less
than department store regu-
lar prices. In fact youll enjoy
the same great savings you
find on our brand name
and designer fashions. And
what a selection!
Choose new china and
flatware by famous makers.
Then mix and match table-
cloths and placemats for a
designed setting.
You'll save on kitchen
accessories. too...from cop-
per and brass, to oven mitts
with matching potholders.
And for the bath, there's a
complete selection of fam-
ous name towels, bath mats
and shower curtains. As well
as linens for the bedroom,
with sheets, comforters, pil-
lows and more.
For quality and value, for
your family and your home...
discover Marshalls today.
*s Store for
ay's Home
rv
"Brand Names for Less/
SO I III- <5o Dixie Hiahwav (U.S. 1) at intersection of 160th Street (adj. to Service Merchandise) HIALEAH: 103rd Street, just east of
PalmettoTExDreMwavAcross from Westland Mall (adj. to Service Merchandise) HOLLYWOOD: Rt. 441 at intersection of Pembroke
Road adi to Service Merchandise TAMARAC: University Drive at intersection of Nw 57th Street (near Commercial Blvd.) WE8T PALM
BEACH: Military Trail at intersection of Okeechobee Boulevard in the Pine Trail Shopping Center
opn Sunday 12 noon to 6 p.m. purchwo wttn your tup
WliT PALM BEACH opon Sun** no*" P-m-
Simply nlum your
i within thirty days
' UN our cowntont Uryaway


-
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frido
y.
<*2
This fell,
visit a fascinating island
TW/feNewYork*129
one
way.
Or fly to StLouis and get easy connections to theUfest.
\r
If you're planning a trip to New York, plan on
TWA. Because now you can take our daily
nonstop to New York's LaGuardia Airport for
only $129 one way
To get this low fare, just make a reservation
and buy your ticket 7 days in advance. There
is no refund if you cancel once you've bought
a ticket
TWA's St. Louis-just $158.50
TWA is a great way to the Gateway City too.
Our daily flight to St Louis is only $15*150
each way, based on roundtrip purchase And
from St Louis, you can make an easy connec-
tion to Phoenix, Kansas City Omaha or 10
other TWA cities.
Just make a reservation and buy a ticket
7 days in advance, plan to stay at least 7 days,
including one Saturday night, and return
within 60 days.
Seats are limited on flights to both cities,
Destination
New York/
LaGuardia
StLouis
Depart
3:25 pm
3:00 pm
Service
Nonstop
One-stop
One-way Fare
$129.00 WNOREFW
$158.50* BWE70
Each way. based on roundtrip purchase.
so make your reservation soon.
TWA to New York and St Louis. It's a great
way to go. For reservations, call your travel
agent or TWA at (800) 325-4100
You're going to like us
Fares are subject to change and are higher during certain holiday periods.


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EB112AUYM_DEB1YP INGEST_TIME 2013-06-29T00:08:20Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00226
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES