The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
wJewish Flcridian
H_ Number 39
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 19,1982
(.'rice 36 Cents
Arab League Group Still Not
Ready for Israel's Right to Exist
King Hmhi Says Peace With Iereel Requires
jrikt State To Return Te Its Pre-1967 Border
level Arab delegation ended talks with
President Reagan and other Administra-
tion officials without giving the Admin-
Btration the clear public assurance it
sought that the Arabs were ready to
tccept Israel's right to exist and negoti-
ate with the Jewish State without any
"This has not yet happened," a senior Ad-
ministration official said after six Arab Foreign
Ministers led by King Hassan of Morocco, chair-
hd of the Arab League, met for nearly three
hours with Reagan at the White House.
His remarks were confirmed by Hassan at a
pros conference here last week. "Our presence
I en... shows that we also want ourselves to live
in peace with Israel" Hassan said. "But condi-
tions have to exist in order for this to happen."
Stl^terderCOnditk)n f lm*'* "^ t0 *
Necessity Of Husseto-PIo Agreement
11 Q^J?n- Tf^1 ,oonfinn a 'tatement by a
SftIS* whUe the *"*> "">tria3 would
support Jordan representing the Palestinians in
the autonomy negotiations, as Reagan suggested
m his Sept. 1 peace initiative, this would first re-
3rrLy.ygg1 between King Hussein and
the Palestine Liberation Organization. The offi-
cial, m briefing reporters, also said the Arab
leaders had implied that a "dramatic" develop-
ment could occur at the next meeting of the
Palestine National Council in four to six weeks.
At his press conference, Hassan said a "com-
mon move" and a "common approach" by the
Jordanian King and the PLO is "absolutely
necessary. How far will it go? When will it srart?
Continued on Page S
Answer The Call To life
Come to tte first Gala of rJa? Jewish Federation
muse and dancing.
Minimum farafly contribution (rf$l00*wffl hold
Saturday, February 5,1963
Cop.u/ Ntwi From Around fhm World
Ah/era Ackerberg
Victor Gruman
8360 W.Oakland Park Blvd.,
FortLauderdaJe, Fl 33321
Phone 7486200
Act Now
Answer The Call To Life!
?Dinner charge $85.00 per oouple
European Parliament Asks USSR to Free Sharansky
PARIS The President of the
European Parliament, Piet Dan-
art, has cabled to ask for the
mmediate release of Soviet Jew-
ish activist Anatoly Sharansky
I wo is currently serving a 13-year
prison sentence in the Soviet
I Union. The young Jewish scien-
I tst has been on a hunger strike
I nee the eve of Yom Kippur to
Protest against the conditions of
[ as detention and Jewish sources
|yhis life is in danger.
The European Parliament also
denied that its relations with la-
ne! had been "frozen" as a result
of the Lebanese war. An official
spokesman said the Assembly's
Executive has approved the re-
*wal of contacts with Israel's
Knesset and that a joint meeting
Ito take place in early 1983.
This indicates, observers here
y. that even if relations have
not been completely "frozen" the
at meeting between repre-
sentatives of the two parliamen-
tary bodies has been postponed
by a year-and-a-half. The decision
to postpone the joint session was
reportedly taken to show the
European Parliament's "dis-
pleasure" and its protest over the
Sabra and Shatila camp mas-
The European Parliament rep-
resents the 10 European
Economic Community member-
states. It used to hold occasional
joint working sessions with Is-
raeli parliamentarians. The
Knesset has an observer status
and Israeli MKs regularly attend
the Parliament's session.
The Parliament traditionally
adopted strong pro-Israeli reso-
lutions but in recent weeks it has
passed a number of motions call-
ing for the creation of a Pales-
tinian homeland and rapping Is-
rael for its intervention in Leba-
Meanwhile a group of promi-
nent French intellectuals, includ-
ing Nobel Prize winners, have ap-
pealed to the French government
and to world public opinion to in-
tervene on behalf of Sharansky.
At the same time, Lionel
Jospin, Secretary General of the
French Socialist Party, directly
appealed to Soviet President
Leonid Brezhnev, asking him to
"respect the humanitarian prin-
ciples included in the Soviet con-
stitution" and permit Sharansky
to write and receive members of
his family.
NEW YORK Aliya from
North America has increased 15
percent this year over the same
nine month period last year,
Moshe Shechter, director of the
Israel Aliyah Center of North
America, has announced.
Through the month of Septem-
ber, a total of 1,936 people have
made aliya. This figure does not
include people who decided to
Nov. 27 Deadline Given to El Al Strikers
make aliya while traveling in Is-
rael, nor returning Israelis,
Shechter said. Sixty-eight people
of those making aliya were under
30 years of age, he noted, and the
most representative professions
were teachers, nurses, secre-
taries, accountants, and en-
Justice Department has initiated
action to deport a 59-year-old al-
leged Nazi collaborator who was
stripped of U.S. citizenchip by a
federal court last March for par-
ticipating in the murder of a Jew-
ish family and killing a young
Jewish child in the Ukraine in
Bohdan Koziy, a native of the
Ukraine and now a resident of
Fort Lauderdale, FL., is accused
of concealing his activities on be-
half of the Nazis during World
War II as a policeman in the
Ukraine. The department said in
papers filed in a U.S. immigra-
tion court in Miami last Thurs-
day that Koziy's acts of perse-
cution and murder and his con-
cealment made his admission into
the United States unlawful" and
should therefore be deported. The
court revoked his citizenship fol-
lowing a three-week trial last
An appeal to Jewish central
agencies and Jewish media to
help locate Egyptian Jews and
provide data on their present
places or residence in the United
States, Canada and Latin
America has been made by Char-
lotte Jacobson, chairman of the
American Section of the World
Zionist Organization.
When Israel became a reality
in 1948, the climate for the pros-
perous and Jewishly active and
culturally rich community of
Egyptian Jews turned sharply
hostile. The more than 100,000
Continued oa Page 4
^Management Principles De-
Pd to Save National Airline
Al workers had been given
weeks to accept a set of
Management principles which
J bquidation. That was the
0f the Cab>net decision to
wj* steps toward voluntary
tWn^ M ">n>mendad by
I* El Al board of directors.
^liquidation decision was
l3i ^ the offer to the
^Tt" Cabinet communi-
5'1 that if Histadrut was
work*. nUnce on fcbaJf the
LJJ committees that they
S..the management prktci-
negotiations shall begin
with on a continuing basis
* conclusion of new labor
ny. 01 n
^Lbewtween the manage-
Md the HistadrutTa21
,**"" was set for
|lSu*ement demanding
'ItlMt.thi: the workers
be represented by a single union
rather than the eight separate
committees as heretofore.
It also want authority on hir-
ing, firings, job assistments, pro-
motions and overall operations.
Management would abolish
seniority as a form of job security
The traditional "first-in, last
out" principle whereby veteran
employes were entrenchedI in
their positions regardless of effic-
iently would no longer prevail.
Reaction to the Cabinet's
The immediate reaction to the
Cabinet s decision was assent by
is of the workere conimkteeafor
further negotiations on the basis
of management terms. But the
flight sttendants and pilots com
mittees are holding out. The
pilots asked for time to examine
5* proposals to make sure they
did not affect P-"^,'"*Ji
At stake is the principle that tne
pilot like a atdpa c*Puin- *
lotoreaponaibility for *%*
Ind authority to nuke deckuon
on the ground and in the air.
The Cabinet decision offered
hope that the airline can be reor-
ganized, either with or without
formal-liquidation if labor agrees
to an entirely new kind of rela-
tionship with management.
Awaiting Fate of Akine
The fate of the grounded
carrier will be decided within the
next few weeks. The Cabinet has
decided to put the airline into
voluntary liquidation unless its
employes sgree to fax-reaching
changes in labor-management re-
lations. A three week deadline
was set. The El Al board of direc-
tors has scheduled a shareholders
meeting for Nov. 17 to take the
final step toward voluntary
But that would be only a form-
ality insmuch as the government
holds 98 percents of the El Al
shares. The balance are held by
Histadrut and by Zim, the na-
tional shipping company which ia
itself government-owned.
Six of the eight El Al workers
committees and the Histadrut
had asrreed to continue negotia-
tions on management terms. The
Pilots Association held out It
was meeting to decide whether to
accept management principles on
which any new work contract
would be baaed.

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 19, ij
'Pictured are Max Bozozo, president of the CoL David Marcus Chapter
of the Red Magen David presenting a check for $10,000 to national
president, David Coleman at the Sunrise Musical Theater during the
performance of "Razz Ma Jazz." Looking on is Betty Shulberg, ad-
ministrator of the local chapter.
ADL Notes Reagan's
Stand on UN Ouster
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has expressed its
"support and appreciation" for
the Reagan Administration's
firm stand against the attempted
ouster of Israel from the United
Nations and the President's call
for direct Israeli-Arab peace
"We believe," stated Kenneth
J. Bialkin, ADL's national chair-
man, "that these positions will
enhance the U.S. image of leader-
ship in the world, as a nation that
stands for principle, that stays
with its allies, that sees matters
with a realistic perspective."
Mr. Bialkin's comments were
made in a letter to the President.
Imperial Point Medical Center
Notes 10 Year Anniversary
A public Open House with free
medical testing, hourly health
lectures and tours, will be held on
Sunday, November 21, from 11
a.m. to 4 p.m. in celebration of
Imperial Point Medical Center's
ten years of service to the
community. The hospital is
located at 6401 North Federal
Highway, Ft. Lauderdale.
Booths in the hospital lobby
will offer: blood typing,
glaucoma screening, blood
pressure testing, muscle strength
testing, height, weight, vital
capacities testing, free literature,
equipment demonstrations and
There will be tours of the new
Cardiac Rehabilitation facility,
slide shows and a display of the
hospital's current expansion
There is no admission charge
and the public is invited PJ
more information about the OnJ
House call the Public RataSi
Department at 772-900C|3
tension 7140 from 8 a.m. to 5 p JJ
Temple Kol Ami
Honors New Members]
New member families will b
welcomed at a special Shabhm
service proceeded by a Z3
dinner at the Temple on Frida,
evening, Nov. 19 at 8:15 p.m Thj
evening is being coordinated bJ
Joel Lefkowitz. vice president ol
Membership and a dinner com]
mittee headed by Iris Weinmr]
More than 150 new families wil
be honored during the servk
conducted by Rabbi Sheldon
Harr and Cantor Gene Corburn
Guaranteed family protection from risitij
funeral costs*
The Guardian Plan idea.

Inflation is increasing funeral costs
each year in the same way it's affecting
everything else. But the Guardian Plan
funeral prearrangement program actually
solves the problem of higher funeral costs in
the future. With the Guardian Plan program,
a family need never use funds to pay costly
funeral expenses someday, that
required for a new home or a child's education.
It guarantees todayfc prices will
never increase.
Guardian Plan program subscribers
select the services they wish, at today's prices.
The Guardian Plan program guarantees the
cost will never increase, regardless of inflation.
Subscribers may pay for their plan in
one installment or in convenient monthly
installments. It also has a refund feature in the
event the plan is ever canceled.
It lifts the burden of last minute
funeral decisions.
If you have ever known anyone who
was suddenly called upon to make funeral
arrangements at a time when they were least
prepared, you know how painful a task it can be.
But subscribers to the Guardian Plan
program make it possible for loved ones to
avoid last minute, expensive decisions that are
always so difficult. They've made those
decisions themselves, in advance.
Honored throughout the United
States and Canada.
The Guardian Plan program is
honored by over 280 of the most respected
funeral homes located throughout the United
States and Canada. Today, the Guardian
Plan program is bringing peace of mind to
thousands of subscribers from Florida
to California.
Like life insurance and a will, it is a
sensible step toward family protection. But it
is much more.
It is an act of love between people who
share life together.
The facts without obligation.
Complete information about this
common sense plan is as near as your phone. Get|
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Call us. Or mail the coupon today. You'll|
also get a free copy of our important booklet,
Funeral Prearrangement
The Guardian Planprearranged
funeral program is honored by:
Riverside Memorial Chapels
? I want more information on the Guardian
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booklet, Funeral Prearrangement
Home phone
Business phone

. Guardian Plans, Inc., P.O. Box 96, Winter Park,
I londa32790.Orcalltollfree:800-432-0853.
The Guardian Plamm-

November 19, 1982
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort L
Page 3
[Arnold Soloway, Speaker at
Woodlands UJA Dinner
ninna Kuests at the Wood-
JPMS-UniUd Jew"*
IS Israel Special Fund Cam-
STtwnoring Manny Ux wdl
rDr Arnold Soloway, a lead-
ta specialist on Middle East
Sirs wfco will address the
E, on the current situation in
Eland the Middle East.
I sd Dorfman and Saul Wein-
Itenr 1983 Dinner Co-chairmen
lanced the the Dec. 16.
Iltarsdav evening affair is
leered to have Dr. Soloway who
I. jo well informed, to be our
I speaker. We look forward
. Dr. Soloway, holder of a Ph.D.
|i economics from Harvard Uni-
Ltsity. has published many fi-
ImcuI articals in leading
Ikaiiness magazines of state and
national concern. He is the
author of Truth and Peace in the
Middle East. He has been visit-
ing professor in the graduate
school of Boston University, con-
sultant and lecturer at the
Harvard Law School and instruc-
tor economics at Brown Univers-
ity. A frequent visitor to Israel,
he was involved in many pro-
Honoree Manny Lax, former
Woodlands UJA chairman well
deserves the praise and honor be-
ing given him. Active in Jewish
communal and organizational
affairs, he is the recipient of the
Israel Masada Award. Chairman
Dan Klein noted, "Manny Lax is
most deserving of the honor.
There was never any doubt about
who would be selected this year."
Bonaventure Holds JNF National President
Speaks to Local Groups
Campaign 1983
Bonaventure's United Jewish
Appeal Committee (UJA) met on
Tuesday. Nov. 16 to plan for their
upcoming 1983 UJA drive.
Murray Chermak, this year's
campaign dinner Chairman
mapped out this year's drive,
which included an initial gifts
function at the end of January,
1983, followed by a dinner dance
on Saturday Eve, Feb. 26, 1983
to be held at the Inter Continen-
tal Hotel and Spa at Bona-
The Kick-Of f meeting included
a Mid-East update, presented by
Felice Sincoff, who has just re-
turned from "The Gathering" in
Israel and Lebanon.
Pioneer Women/Na'amat Presents Honorary Membership to Abzug
Climaxing a month-long mem-
Sfcip drive, Pioneer Women-
unat late in October confer-
lad honorary membership on
f Show and Sale to
Mt UJA-Israel
A special art show and sale will
theld at the home of Mark and
... Steingard as part of the
tish Federation's United Jew-
. Appeal-Israel Special Fund
mpaign '83 on Sunday, Nov.
I,from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.
!VP by calling the Federa-
i at 748-8200 or Carol Stein-
I of Coral Springs. Refresh-
its will be served.
Bella Abzug, a former New York
Congresswoman and long-time
activist in behalf of women's
Responding to the presenta-
tion, held at New York's Milford
Plaza Hotel, Mrs. Abzug said she
was "honored to become part of
an organization that has been a
pioneer in the struggle for wom-
en's rights for more than half a
century, and one that is commit-
ted to the security and well-being
of Israel, as I am myself."
Mrs. Abzug, who currently
serves as president of Women-
USA, a national activist group,
was lauded by Mrs. Gloria Elb-
ling, national vice-president of
membership of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat, for "inspiring others to
join the campaign to achieve
equality and social justice."
1983 UJA
10:00 A.M.
9101 N.W. 57th STREET
i SHABEL, Chairman MORTON HOROWITZ, Co-Chairman
Jewh Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
11360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Lauderdaie. PL 33321
CALL 748-#204
Mrs. Charlotte Jacobson,
President of the Jewish National
Fund, will be visiting the Greater
Fort Lauderdaie and Palm Beach
areas, for the weekend of Novem-
ber 19th thru the 21st, and will be
hosted by the Greater Fort Laud-
erdaie Jewish National Fund.
On Friday evening, Mrs.
Jacobson, a prominent Zionist
leader, who held the position of
Hadassah National President
from 1964-1968, will be address-
ing the congregation of Tempte
Beth Am in Margate. On Satur-
day morning, Nov. 20, she will be
extending greeting* to the mem-
bers of Temple Beth Sholom in
Pompano Beach.
Sunday the following morning,
Nov. 21, Mrs. Jacobson will be
the Guest of Honor in West Palm
Beach, at Temple Beth El.
A special reception honoring
Mrs. Jacobson will be hosted by
the Board of Directors of the
Jewish National Fund, at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
- here at their initial planning meeting for the 1983 United
i* Appeal-Special Israel Fund from Concord Village are: John
i Nat Klotz, Morton Horowitz, Regina Horowitz, Edith
'per, Arnold Klapper, Jack Gershman, Kate Feldberg, Lee
r. Seated: Toby Shabel and Esther Issacs. Not present for the
[* wen Harry and Ida Feller, and Bea and Stanley BoryszewshL
Lime Bay UJA Sets Committee Meetings
Dave Faver, chairman of the
Lime Bay Condominium United
Jewish Appeal Campaign of
1983, has announced committee
meetings to plan the campaign
will begin Tuesday, Dec. 7, in the
morning. The meetings will
continue every Tuesday morning
i Co-Chairmen for the campaign
are Joe Milstein and Florence
Horowitz. The original date for
the special event has been
changed. It will now take place
on Sunday, Jan. 16, at 10 a.m. in
the Lime Bay Clubhouse.
Cantor Nathan Eugene
Corburn, cantor of Temple Kol
Ami, will be the honoree.
Charlotte Jacobson
Brodzki, where Mrs. Jacobaon
will meet the newly installed
officers of the Jewish National
Fund, and will be able to discuss
the programs of the organization
relating to the Galilee and the
Negev. She has recently returned
from a mission to Israel, and has
long been regarded as one of the
most distinquished leaders of
American Zionism. Topic of her
talks will be "Israel from Sand to
Mrs. Jacobson is universally
acknowledged as an outspoken
champion of Israel's cause.
Community Responds to Super Sunday
With just 2 weeks of active registration of 1983
Super Sunday Volunteers, more than 200 of our
neighbors have signed up to give at least one hour
of their time on Super Sunday Jan. 23.
Leaders of B'nai B'rith, Jewish War Veterans,
Hadassah, ORT, and Women's League for Israel,
to name a few organizations, are presently solicit-
ing their membership to sign up for this day-long
media event. A minimum of 800 volunteers are
needed, to enable this important national UJA
day to be a success.
To volunteer call 748-8200 (Super Sunday
Office) or mail in the clip-out coupon in this issue
of the Floridian.
Join Your Friends and Neighbors
Give us one hour or more of your time on this importsnt day
January 23,1983 9 AM-9 PM
Israel Wants You at Super Sunday Headquarters
Temple Beth Torah
9101 Northwest 57th St., Tamarac
Kosher refreshments all Jewish Federation Super Sunday
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdaie, Fl. 33321
| want to help on SUPER SUNDAY 1963
Pfease reserve ono of the 40 phonos In my namo for
List one hour between S a.m. and p.m.
, afl eddHtonally be able to staff tetaphonee an the following eenlnga from 5 pjn. to pjn.
Monday. Jan. 24
Tuesday, Jan. 2
Wednesday, Jan. 26

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Friday, November 19,1962 j K1SLEV 8748
Volume 11 Number 39
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday, November 19.
UNRWA Cover-up Exposed
Jews who bad lived peacefully
with their Egyptian neighbors
began to suffer the backlash of
the Egyptian government's reac-
tion to Israeli statehood and the
War of Independence.
The Jews of Egypt responded
with a modern exodus and more
than 80.000 fled to Israel. The re-
maining 25,000 to 30,000 emi-
grated to Europe, the United
States. Canada and Latin Ameri-
The Union of Egyptian Jews
was set up to integrate the new-
comers into the life of Israel. The
organization created a program
of education, social and Zionist
activities: set up a community
complex which included a cul-
tural center, library and con-
ference rooms; and compiled an
official register of Jewish com-
munal, private and public
property in Egypt.
The Union of Egyptian Jews
wants to establish as complete a
roster as possible of the names
and addresses of all Egyptian
Jews in the diaspora, and it hopes
that the emigres from the ancient
Egyptian Jewish communities
will be able to send representa-
tives to the first congress in Is-
rael next June.
Jews of Egyptian ancestry are
asked to send their names and
addresses to World Zionist Or-
ganization, American section,
515 Park avenue. New York. N.Y.
CAIRO Lebanese Prsident
Amin Gemayel, in his meeting
with Egypt's Foreign Minister in
Rome last week, bitterly criti-
cized Israel for pressuring his
country to conclude a peace
treaty with the Jewish State, ac-
cording to a report in Egypt's
semi-official news daily AI-
According to Al-Ahram, a re-
port received by President Hosni
Mubarak from Egyptian Foreign
Minister Kama I Hassan Ali on
the meetings in Rome quotes the
Lebanese President as accusing
Israel of applying "foolish pres-
sures which demonstrate a total
lack of foresight." Gemayel re-
portedly charged that Israel was
attempting to achieve "full
normalization of relations on the
da sis of ensuring the security and
interests of Israel alone."
TEL AVIV Syria has re
placed the 400 tanks destroyed
by Israel and the 200 captured
during the war in Lebanon from
reserve tanks they had held in
emergency stores, according U
Maj. Gen. Moshe Bar-Kochba,
commander of the armored corps.
In an address on Israel Radio,
cm (he occasion of Tank Day, he
iid that more than 900 of the
ian tanks of a total of some
1.400 are now stationed in the
,ia valley in eastern Lebanon,
ares which the Syrians con-
il ial to their nati;
Bar-Kochba expressed satis-
faction with the performance of
the Israel-designed and built
Merkava tank. He said additional
funds should be spent on its local
production rather than using the
same amount of money for the
purchase of tanks abroad.
TEL AVIV A curfew was
imposed on the Balata refugee
camp on the West Bank after
several stone throwing incidents
by Arab youths against Israeli
army and civilian vehicles. The
incidents were sparked by the
fatal shooting of an Arab
teenager by an Israeli civilian
last week. The Balata camp u lo-
cated between Hebron and
Bethlehem, south of Jerusalem.
Other stone-throwing incidents
were reported throughout the
West Bank in connection with
the 40th day of mourning for the
victims of the refugee camp mas-
sacres in west Beirut last month.
Armed escorts in civilian vehicles
fired into the air on several occa-
sions to disperse youthful
TEL AVIV The police bomb
squad dismantled an explosive
device deposited near the central
bus station here. A passerby
called the police when he noticed
a suspicious soft drink container
lying near a bus stop. Police have
asked the public to be especially
alert for such objects, following
intelligence information that ter-
rorist attempts may be made in
the Tel Aviv area.
Josef Begun, a Soviet Jewish
activist, has been arrested and
faces trial on charges of anti-state
agitation and propaganda,
friends said Sunday.
The friends said that Begun, 50
was arrested at a railroad station
in Leningrad, where he had gone
after police raided the home of a
friend in Moscow. The search
party seized books and personal
papers and made it clear that the
material would be used in
Begun s trial, the friends said.
Begun reportedly was taken to
Vladimir, near the village where
he has been living since serving a
prison sentence in Siberia.
Under Article 70 of the Rus-
sian Federation Criminal Code,
Begun faces a sentence of as long
as seven years' imprisonment in a
labor camp, with an additional
time in exile of as long as five
Begun, an unofficial Hebrew
teacher who published Our Heri-
tage, an underground magazine
dedicated to Jewish culture, has
been in trouble with the authori-
ties since he first applied to go to
Israel 12 years ago. A scientist
who lost his job after applying to
emigrate, Begun previously
served throe years in exile for
parasitism and parole violations.
Jewish sources said his arrest
The United Nations Relief and
Works Administration for Pales-
tine Refugees in the Near East
(UNRWA) has admitted that one
of its schools an Lebanon was il-
legally taken over by the PLO
and used for military training.
This was conceded after
UNRWA investigated Israeli al-
legations in July. UNRWA
termed the incident an "obvious
violation of Agency regulations''
and a misuse of the facilities."
The UN did not release the
report until U.N. Ambassador
Jeanne Kirkpstrick threatened to
withhold 915 million in funds
from the agency. This year the
U.S. pledged 867 million to the
agency, about 30 percent of the
agency's budget.
The Siblin Training Center, lo-
cated about 40 kilometers south
of Beirut, was established in 1962
to provide vocational and teacher
training for Palestinians. In the
1961-62 school year there were
781 students enrolled
According to the UNRWA in-
vestigation, trouble at the train-
ing center began in 1975 when
arms were discovered in a dormi-
tory and factional clashes
erupted among students. The
school called on PLO military po-
lice to maintain order since the
1969 "Cairo Agreement" between
Lebanese authorities could not
enter PLO-controUed territory.
In the ensuing years, the PLO
presence at the school increased.
The PLO stored weapons, am-
munition, and communications
equipment in the school (one
school staff member recalled see-
ing 500 KaJashnikov rifles and 20
rocket-propelled grenade
launchers along with ammunition
in the school's basement). PLO
personnel also lived at the school
on a permanent basis.
In 1980 the PLO took over the
One more note on the United Nations. It is all very well u
Israel's inernbership in the world body is aafe far another
year, at least However, before being carried away in gratitude
it is worth mentioning that the same United Nations b4iw.i!
debates Israel's fitness for membership has no problem wiM!
continued presence in its midst of "BwiKK*atk Kampuches
Ksmrmrhaa, the earns that former dictator Pol Pot .
Csmbodia, sits in the U.N. even though the Pol Pot dictotoSi!
is in exile. But that is not the point. The point u that the rYrfPW
regime sisughtered between one and t>-
fa the years 1976-1978. Thai flirts1,1
for iiieuibavship in the U.N. Nor has it caused the United~SuZ 1
to withdraw its own support far the siting of the PolPot
The reason given for this contmosd support of the Pol Pot i
readme it that it is still the lagitonat* iioeanuDant of Canbodb
Why? Because the regime that replaced eras installed bv th.
VkHnamese army The fact that the legitimate CanH^I
regime perpetrated one of the worst aasiiuii fa history kl
simply irrelevant. Genocidsl or not, Pol Pot will continue to bold
his international credentials :
Anyway, who has time to worry about Cambodia when vou'w
got Israel to contend with?
entire operation of the school,
turning it into a military training
center. Military instruction was
given in the mornings between 7
and 9 a.m. and after 2 p.m. for the
afternoon shift. There were
classes in military subjects, wea-
pons handling and physical fit-
ness. A year's service with the
PLO was required before
diplomas were granted.
All this was hidden from the
outside world. Students did not
wear uniforms when attending
class and care was taken not to
reveal the military training to
visitors including UNRWA
officials. These measures were
also taken to minimize objections
from Lebanese villages.
Breakdown of Authority
After the investigation,
UNRWA suspended the principal
of the school (who is unnamed in
the report) and "appropriate dis-
ciplinary measures" were insti-
tuted against other senior
These revelations call
question UNRWA authority v,,
its operations and its ability
monitor its personnel. The 1
Siblin as a PLO training Uu,
was unknown to the UNRW/
field office and all visits
UNRWA authorities were
nounced in advance, enabli
chool authorities to cover upt
military training. The UNRW;
Field Director did discover thL
diplomas were being withheld]
and protested to the PLO. Howl
ever, nothing appeared in written|
reports from the school to indi-l
cate its complete takeover. Des-I
pile common knowledge of the!
takeover by the school's staff, do]
one reported it to higher!
UNRWA authorities
From Near East Report
It is understandably inconven-
ient for Lebanon's new President,
Amin Gemayel, that he got his
job through the Israeli Army.
Read against that embarrassing
fact, his anti-Israel statements on
a quick tour of the West are not
at all discouraging.
Mr. Gemayel surely knows
that not all of Lebanon's oc-
cupiers are equal; the Syrians
kept his Phalangists from power,
the Israelis restored them. But he
has to pretend that all foreign
forces are equally unwelcome to
get them out simultaneously.
And he surely knows that even
if the Syrian and PLO forces
agree to depart, the Israelis will
never leave the region abutting
their frontier until he guarantees
that no rockets will reappear
there in hostile hands. The form
of those guarantees will be an in-
teresting detail, but committing
them to paper will not be as
difficult as he makes it sound.
Mr. Gemayel wants to be well
back in the ranks of Arabs who
Letter to
the Editor
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian.
The Jewish Floridian is an
added bonus to those of us who
contribute S25 or more to your
UJA Campaign. Your ever-
expanding and timely national
and international reporting, your
succint local reporting, your
schedules of upcoming UJA
campaigns and organizational
events, and your provocative
editorials, have enriched our
daily lives.
As the commitment of our
people to Israel and to World
Jewry grows more ominous and
imperative, we lodk to you for en-
lightment and leadership.
I pray that the ranks of your
contributors in the days ahead
shall swell, and that your pub-
lication shall attain an even loft-
if r '
Lebanon and the Closet Door
formally recognize Israel. But
even without a peace treaty there
is no insuperable problem about
the security guarantees that
Israel has a right to expect. Even
Syria has signed a "disengage-
ment" agreement with Israel.
The main issue in Lebanon is
whether its private armies can
nowl be formed into an effective
national army serving national
purposes. If so. then the
American. French and Italian
troops, perhaps joined by others,
could remain for a time to lend a
hand. If not. no international
force can be effective; none will
put itself in the path of battling
warlords, and Israel will never
entrust its fate to the willingness
of Americans or Italians to take
So what the Lebanese do is
vastly more important than what
they have the courage to say. But
a81,\resk,ent Regn w about to
tell King Hassan of Morocco and
his inter Arab delegation, it is
time for other moderate Arabs to
change the rhetorical environ-]
ment of the Middle East.
Whoever threatens to withhold!
economic aid from Mr. Gemayell
if he dares sign a piece of paper!
with Israel does not serve thai
cause of negotiation. Audi
whoever lets hotheads agitate lorI
Israel's expulsion from U.N [
bodies hardly lends credibility to I
the Arabs' show of interest in Mr. I
Reagan's formula for a Wat
Bank deal.
As an authoritiative American I
official put it if the Arabs at Fez
so conspicuously led by Saudi
Arabia meant to signal j
desire to make peace with Israel.
why don't they finally "coroeout
to the closet" and say so? If they
want Jordan to seize the
American opening, why not help
clear a path? The recent war in j
Lebanon may have blown off the
lock on the closet door, but it [
won't open until someone finds
the courage to try the handle.
The New York Timn
Jewish College Students Map Mdeast\
Nuclear and Other Policies
major figures on the American
and Israeli politicial scene Ml
attended briefings at the Whit*
House. State Department o
Israeli Embassy.
The conference gave delegH
the opportunity to excbuT\
ideas for formulating projecta w
their campuses on a wide range
topics. Student delegatae siwi
learned techniques for battuw|
Arab propaganda and an anu
Israel and anti-Jewish os-
among their fellow student-. v>
exchsnged ideas on combats
student apathy
Added Rapbi Kingler "W
hope this will help our studen
become fuller- and bott*r J*
citizens through efluc -
through policy <"' \~L,-
Urninnhm and why M
Nearly 200 college students
from over 10 campuses across the
United States and Canada met in
Washington recently for a B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation-spon-
sored conference mapping
student action on the Middle
East, nuclear disarmament and
other top issues of concern to the
world Jewish community.
"Washington I," a National
Jewish Student Conference on
Public Policy Issues, was the
first assemblage of its kind to be
held under the auspices of the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations.
Delegates discussed and for-
mulated recommendations for
student action on five key issues:
Israel-Diaspora relations, the
>lle Kaat Conflict, So*
rtent ind
learning how and why
lar.t to influent-, the *
ma I- ess a

^y, November 19
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Arab League Group SOU Not Ready for Israel's Right
Continued from Page 1
depend* on political environment condi-
3fe*? ** by the state of no,
Both Reagan Mad Hassan stressed that meet-
{m Were aimed at clarifying the President's
Le initiative and the communique issued the
u of the Arab League summit in Fex, Morocco
Jut month. Hassan said that there is a need to
hriwr the two positions closer together. He noted
; Lt Reagan told the Arabs "take account of my
'problems, take account of my concerns and I
Enmit myself to be along side with you and take
Kcount of your problems and your concerna."
The Arab League delegation, which included
the Foreign Ministers of Morocco, Saudi Arabia,
Syria, Tunisia, Jordan and Algeria, and Chedli
KOibi, Secretary General of the Arab League, also
net Friday with Secretary of State George Shultz
sjj Vice President George Buah.
Clli For Coexistence
Hassan, who speaks English, replied in Arabic,
although he spoke French at his press conference.
At the White House, the King said the Arabs
not "peace with justice and dignity." He said
that United Nations Security Council Resolutions
242 and 338, the Reagan initiative and the Fez
communique provide the basis for "achieving our
'noble aim and objective which is peace and co-
existence." An Administration official said that
the use of the term coexistence was "encourag-
Although Hassan did not mention Israel by
name in his public statement at the White House,
he had no inhibitions in speaking about the Jew-
ish State in his press conference. He said that the
Arabs have entered "a new phase in the Arab-Is-
rael conflict. It is no longer the conflict of force,
but the conflict of law and right."
Explains Key Section Of Fes Communique
The King gave his own explanation of Para-
graph 7 of the Fez communique which the U.S.
tees as only implicit recognition of Israel and not
the explicit recognition the U.S. has been urging.
"Paragraph 7 means and shows the will of all
Arab states to have war come to an end in the
countries of the region and this should be done
with the guarantee of all permanent members of
the Security Council," he said. "But in order to
Snsttss.-" *,weU "^8tat* -d
IMnfwS 8akl ^Lre""*! Israel to return to its
-TtlSSS and/,hen the Arabs will say "These
are the borders of Israel and from then on Israel
can then say I m living in peace, in security.'"
Hassan said when this happens, some Arab states
might go further and negotiate normalization
agreements with Israel while others might prefer
State"*111 m 8tage f nonwar *** Jewish
Outlines Scenario For Peace
In outlining a scenario for peace in the Middle
East, Hassan said that the first thing to be con-
quered was the 40 years of "distrust" and replace
it with confidence. He noted that after centuries
of distrust between Germany and France, the two
countries now work together in Europe.
However, Hassan urged that the term Camp
David be dropped. "Call it camp something, what
you want" after some place in the U.S. or Mideast
but not Camp David," he said. The King said that
negotiations would include as small a number of
countries as possible, probably on the bilateral
level, with the countries on Israel's borders hav-
ing the priority.
PLO Rep In Other Meetings
The visit to Washington was the first of five by
the Arab League committee to explain the Fez
communique. The group is also scheduled to go to
the capitals of the four other permanent members
of the Security Council Britain, France, China
and the Soviet Union.
At these meetings, the group will be accom-
panied by an officialof the PLO. The U.S. made it
clear that it would not accept a member of the
PLO and none was present at the meetings here.
However, the Arab League said that Khalid al-
Hassan, chairman of the PLO foreign relations
committee, who travels on a Kuwaiti diplomatic
passport, was in Washington during the meetings
and was being kept informed by members of the
delegation. State Department spokesman John
Hughes said Friday the Department was not
aware of the PLO official's presence.
Newport Condo to Host Chairman
Chairman Artie Hyman of
Newport has invited the chair-
men of Cypress Tree, The Gar-
dens, Lauderhill East, Majestic
Gardens, to join together on Sun-
day evening, Jan. 16,1983, at the
Cypress Tree Clubhouse for a
special function as part of the
1983 United Jewish Appeal-Spe-
cial Israel Fund Campaign.
Pictured are Estelle Wagner,
chairman of Lauderhill East; Ceil
Cantor, chairman of Cypress
\ Tree; Harry Fidler, chairman of
Newport at Lauderhill; Artie
Hyman; Harry Kirschman of
Newport; Victor Feldman, chair-
man Cypress Tree; and Irving
Bassin of Cypress Tree.
Other representatives not
pictured and chairmen are Joe
Garber and Harry Forman,
Majestic Gardens; Josephine
Newman, Lauderhill East; Bill
Pinsker and Harry Kahn of The
ABC's & 123s
Chef Boy-ar-de
Evening With Simcha Dinitz at Temple Beth Israel
The American Friends of the
Hebrew University, in coopera-
tion with Temple Beth Tsraei. will
hold an educational evening with
the Honorable Simcha Dinitz on
Thursday, Dec 9 8:30 p.m. at
Temple Beth Israel. 7100 West
Oakland Park Blvd. The event is
open to the public and will be
offered free of charge.
Simcha Dinitz is Israel's
former Ambassador to the
United States, a former political
secretary to Prime Minister
Golda Meir and a member of
Israel's delegation to the United
Nations. He is presently a vice
president of the Hebrew Univers-
ity of Jerusalem.
The Hebrew University is the
oldest, largest and moat presti-
gious Jewish institution of higher
learning in Israel and is consider- Simcha Dinitz
d to be the University of the
Jewish people. Its accomplish- [0 benefit all of mankind. The
ments transcend national university's enrollment of 16,000
boundaries and its purpose is to includes over 2,000 American
Drovide knowledge and excellence students.
Lee Lobe I to be Keynote Speaker
Mrs, Josephine Newman,
President of the Florida Mid-
WJtt Region of Hadassah is
P**ed to announce that Mrs.
" Ubel of the National Board
Zl"Maseeh, will address chap-
es of the region at their annual
Jncheons for the benefit of the
Hadassah Medical Organization,
,ron) Nov. 29 through Dec. 12.
Mre. Lobel, who has a long
word of leadership in Hadassah,
"ended the 68th National Con
H? ln Je"alMn this past
JJfW at which time she witnes-
7* the dedication of the new
gPm Hadassah's Hospital in
| Kerem. This wing houses
2*aUn rooms which are
PP1 with the latest sophie-
|UCK equipment.
|Mj>. Lobel will also speak l
the newest developments sb^b^^"~
K--SfSuh Eto ri-^-*i-nsjrs
snterUmment will .'u;^i.03*7
ABC's &123s
from Chef
are tasty
pasta alphabet
letters and
numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
The Ten Lpst Qlans of Israel?
The Highland Scots, so the story goes, have laid claim to being
descendants of the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Whether they really are or
we'll never know. But one thing we do know for sure is that the first
Jews of modern times came to Scotland in the 1600's, found it much
to their liking, and settled there. ..... (
Once established, the settlers undoubtedly discovered one of
Scotland's most famous pleasures. J&B Rare Scotch. Carefully
blended from a selection of the finest scotches. J&B has such a
smoothness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
wonder it's become the favorite scotch here in America. Serve
l&B to your tribe, clan or mishpocha. One delightful sip will see
the start of a tradition that will never be lost.
it, *** BMrf s*"c w*t:*nw*'(-m "y
J&R It whispers.
Uinmwjt will ^uing 721-0397

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 19, igg

JCC Appoints Director for Teen, Family Programs
and Family Programming. He
has already initiated many new
ideas and plans for afterschool
programs and special tween and
teen outings.
Working with children of ele-
mentary and high school age,
Sheriff finds them most re-
sponsive to new programs and
adventures in group activities.
With strong roots in Judaism, he
feels that our religion is pertinent
to today's youth, that it facili-
tates their growth and develop-
"All children should be chal-
lenged on a personal level," he
said, "there is potential waiting
to be developed in every child.
Sheriff, whose background and
fieldwork dealt with afterschool
and camping programs is ably
suited for his position. A native
of Portland, Maine, David calls
himself "a proud Maine native,
bringing my kind of warmth to
David Sheriff, (pictured here),
who holds a MA in Jewish Com-
munal Services from Brandeis
and a BA in communications
from the University of Southern
Maine, was recently appointed
director of the JCC Tween-Teen
Chairman Sol Cohen speaking before Castle Gardens UJA Committee
Castle Gardens UJA Committee Updates Plans
Sol Cohen, chairman for the
Castle Gardens United Jewish
Appeal committee, met with the
members of the committee to
complete plans for the 1983 UJA-
Special Israel Fund Campaign.
He announced the following
dates: Wednesday, Dec. 19 at 1
p.m., a Special Gifts Wine and
Cheese party at which Ethel
Waldman, General Campaign
To Israel With Love'
chairman will be the speaker; and
Sunday, Feb. 27, a Culmination
Breakfast at Castle Gardens with
Alfred Golden as speaker.
Committee members partic-
ipating in the UJA 1983 Cam-
paign are Lou Simon, Ralph
Kagan, Sylvia Gottlieb, Micahel
Weiner, Harry Freeman. Irving
Elishewitz. Jesse Issacs, Barney
Singer, Henry Trossman, Joe
Waxman, Ruth Kay, Barney
Ross, Max Kronish, Milton
Meltzer, Lewis Gold, Sam
Scheinhorn, Nat Block, Philip
Erstling, Ben Dantzker. Sunny
Friedman, Louis Goldberg
Albert Neber, Seymour Cohen,
and Bobby Lucas.
Aliyah Center Seeking Professionals
Being Presented at for Ministry of Treasury in Israel
Sunrise Musical Theater
Pictured are members of the UJA committee of Oriole Gardens I, from
left: Sam Miller, Flora WeUer, Harry Glugover, Sam Galtrof, and
Sarah Simonowitz
Oriole Gardens I UJA
Announces Jan. 16 Breakfast
Condos and Homeowner
Associations in the greater
Margate area have been con-
tacted to participate in the 1983
United Jewish Appeal-Israel
Special Fund Campaign through
the Greater Margate UJA Board.
Already Oriole Gardens I has
announced a UJA breakfast for
Sunday, Jan. 16 at 10 a.m. at
their clubhouse. The Womens
Club of Oriole Gardens I will be
honored on that occassion. The
award to the Womens Club will
be presented by Rose Gorsky.
The featured speaker for the
event will be Abraham J. Git-
tleson. Educational Director for
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and associate
director of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
JTraval with National Council of
[jswtsh Woman. For naw 1BS2
} Brochure describing
[sattonsl tours to ISRAEL, with
xtantlont to EGYPT, SWIT
(AFRICA: Highlights In Europe,
[China and ths Orient, Colombia
JHighHghts snd ths Canadian
Shirley Viscott
Chairman of the breakfast is
Sam Galtrof with co-chairmen,
Sam Miller, Sara Simonowitz and
Flora Weller and Harry A.
Hebrew Day School
Has Clown Day
As part of the enrichment pro-
gram at The Hebrew Day School
of Fort Lauderdale the children
and staff were treated to an
assembly program by Bo-Dino,
The Dean of Clowns.
Bo-Dino appeared at the
beginning of the program in a
business suit. He talked with the
children about bis dream of be-
coming a clown. He stressed
positive thinking and positive
self-evaluation on the part of the
children. His dream was fulfilled
snd he encouraged the children to
pursue their dreams.
As the program progressed Bo-
Dino changed from a business-
man to a down in full make-up
and costume.
He followed this with a magic
act and then s question and
answer period.
Bo-Dino visited. the Hebrew
Day School through the courtesy
of Brunswick Lauderdale Lanes.
The Bowling lanes slso invited
the children to s free bowling
party on Wednesday, Nov. 3rd.
776 6272
|afcr a
The Sunrise Musical Theater
will be the scene of the Nov. 22
presentation of "To Israel With
Love." Again, it is being present-
ed by the Good News Fellowship
Church. Last year's performance,
which was received with great
enthusiasm when the production
honored the Hadassah organiza-
tion, this year will honor B*nai
Two performances are
scheduled, a matinee and an eve-
ning performance. A nominal
charge for tickets will assure
everyone a seat since no more
seats will be sold than the theater
can hold.
Pastor Jim Croft of the Good
News Fellowship Church will pay
tribute to the B'nai Brith and
will probably present a tableau
and reading about the work of the
B'nai B'rith.
Tickets are available for both
performances by calling the Ber-
muda Club B'nai B'rith Lodge
No. 3032 at 721-5377.
Women's PM Network
Division CelehrateslMe'
Fifty women braved the rain to
attend the inaugural meeting of
the Women's PM Network Divi-
sion. Chairman Carol Steingard
and her co-chairmen Selma Telles
and Elise Dolgow were gratified
at the turnout of the women who
came to learn about their heritage
and their own identity.
Gene Greenzweig showed an
appropriate film, with people
questioning their own identities
as Jews. Greenzweig continued
with the group into s self-evalua-
tion of their own feelings.
Monday, November 22, the
series will continue with the sub-
ject "Parenting."
A recruitment campaign
throughout the United States
and Canada has been announced
by the Israel Aliyah Center of
North America. They are seeking
to fill vacancies within the tax
department of the Israel
Treasury Ministry.
Moshe Shechter, director of the
Israel Aliyah Center noted that
there are many positions open for
lawyers, accountants, book-
keepers, economists, and profes-
Art Auction
The Brotherhood -and Sister
hood of Temple Kol Ami are
sponsoring an Art Auction on
Saturday evening, Nov. 20 at the
Temple. Previews begin at 7:30
p.m. and the auction will start at
8:30 p.m. The evening will in-
clude champagne and hora
d'oeuvres and a door prize. Ad- |
vance donation is $1.50 and
donation at the door will be $2.50
per person.
sionals, and professionals holding
masters degrees in business
administration, who wish to
settle in Israel. Job openings are
available throughout Israel,
including the major cities.
November will be the month
that representatives :rom the
Israel Treasury Ministry will be
interviewing throughout North
America. They will be able to
offer immediate openings and
paid training in Israel Salaries
will be based on professional
qualifications, and the govern-
ment scale in Israel. Kxcellent
government benefits are offered.
Knowledge of Hebrew would
be an asset, but not a pre-
requisite. They are prepared to
give special courses to meet the
individual professions and needs.
Preliminary interviews will be
conducted this month at Israel
Aliyah Centers. The nearest
aliyah center is located at 4200
Biscayne Blvd. Miami, FL 33139
or by calling (in Miami) 576-4030.
50th YEAH
3 Full Course Mssls Dally
Maahglach & Synagogue
on Prsfnlsss
TV Uvs Show-Movlss
Spsclal Dlsta Served
Open All Year Services
NMf ill good tnopping
_____ W'Ht lot S*on Rlt

I 1191

25th A COLLINS .
KOSHe* Or~>i'-
10 Days* 11 Nites
March 27
to April 6
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CALL 1-53*5721
With Late Departures, Little Walking, Slower Pace,
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? L0-".'1in^ud#$r-'AcfO""nodatlon in First Class HoteLTwin Bedded Rooms*
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a Medical, Financial & Personal
DEPART!^ pATf; APRIL 6.1982
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ber 19.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Pag* 7

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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Community Calendar
Broward Jewish Journal: 11:30
a.m. Jewish Book and Author
Lunch. Holiday Inn, Plantation.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: noon. General meeting.
Program and refreshments. Sun-
rise Jewish Center.
Brandeis-Fort Lauderdale-Pom-
pano Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Mem-
bership Tea. Coconut Creek Rec-
reation Center.
American Jewish Congress-Louis
D. Newman Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Book Review and Discussion of
Saul Bellow's "Dean's Decem-
ber'' A Tale of Two Cities A
Story of a Double Crisis in Two
Worlds by Sylvia Sears. Re-
freshments. Community Room,
Broward Federal, 1856 W. Hills-
boro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach.
Women's League for Israeli
Bonaventure Chapter: 12:30p.m.
General meeting. Roily Miller,
Nutrition Consultant, will speak
on "Diet and Energetics. Eat
Wisely. Live Well." Mini
Luncheon. Social Room, Town
Center Shoppes.
Pompano Beach Chai Chapter:
noon. Paid-up Membership
Luncheon. Pompano Beach Rec-
reation Center.
Gilah Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
General meeting. Inverrary
Country Club.
Golda Meir Chapter: noon.
Annual Membership Luncheon.
New members will be guests of
chapter. All others pay nominal
fee of $4.75. Marcia Beach.
County Commission Chairman,
will be the guest speaker. For
more information, call Ruth Sil-
National Council of Jewish
Women-No. Broward Section:
12:30 p.m. General meeting. Film
"Close Harmony." Refresh-
ments. Auditorium, Public
Safety Bldg. Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall. 4300 NW 36th
Jewish National Fund: 7:30 p.m.
Board meeting. Temple Emanu-
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr: 7.45 p.m.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat-Brow-
ard Council: 9:30 a.m. Meeting.
1303 State Rd. 7 North, Margate.
American Red Magen David for
Israel: 11 a.m. General meeting.
Whiting Hall.
ORT-No. Broward Region:
Region Board meeting. Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee: Box Lunch
Luncheon. Diplomat Hotel.
Brandeis-Fort Lauderdale-Pom-
pano Beach Chapter: noon.
Opening Luncheon. Coral
Springs Country Club:
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
Deerfield: Membership Tea at
Hadassah Blyma Margate Chap-
ter: noon. Paid-up Membership
Luncheon. Entertainment by
humorist Oscar Goldstein. Con-
gregation Beth Hillel.
Hadassah liana Chapter: 12:45
p.m. Meeting. Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45 p.m.
Board meeting.
Pompano Lodge: 8 p.m. Gen-
eral meeting. Palm Aire Country
Chib. 551 South Pompano Park-
Inverrarv Lodge: p.m. General
meeting. Guest speaker, Barbara
Stuciicy, J-'udio Personality and
Talk Show Commentator." Tem-
ple Beth I iel.
Stmcn* Lodge: Chapter will
recei ct 'er. Recreation Hall
of Son ii"
Brr- 13 Jlub Chapter: 11:30
d.m meeting. Club-
Ta. hapter: noon. Paid-
. Luncheon Dues
members welcome. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Golda Meir Chapter: noon.
General meeting. Mini Lunch
50 cents. Guest speaker Jim
Dyer, Channel 4 News Commen-
tator. Nob Hill Recreation Cen-
ter. *
Temple Beth Am-Margate: Spe-
cial Jewish National Fund week-
end will be observed Nov. 19-
Nov. 21. Speaker from JNF and
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld. Week-
end culminates in a Breakfast on
Sunday. Nov. 21. Call Max
Modell, Nettie Rothstein or office
for information.
B'nai B'rith: 7 p.m. Community
"Great American Tradition
Award Dinner and Ball." honor-
ing Gene A. Whiddon. New Mar-
riott Hotel, Fort Lauderdale.
Jewish National Fund: 7 p.m.
Reception for Mrs. Charlotte Ja-
cobson. National President.
Coral Springs Chapter: 8 p.m.
Games Night and Raffle. Recrea-
tion Center of Townhomes of
Broward Community College:
8:15 p.m. "The Chassidic Festiv-
al." All tickets, $12, available at
Cultural Affairs office. 225 E. Las
Olas Blvd.. Room 203 or Bailey
Concert Hall Box Office, Bailey
Concert Hall.
Sunrise Jewish Center Men's
Club: 8:30 p.m. Variety Show.
Don Glazer. Xylophone special-
ist, Johnny Morgan, Comedian
and Miriam Breitman. Interna-
tional singing star. Tickets, $3,
may be purchased at Temple.
Reserved seats. Sunrise Jewish
Temple Emanu-El: 10 a.m. Book
Anti-Defamation League-Wood-
lands Community: 4 p.m.
seventh Annual Cocktail Party
sponsored by Mr. Edward Entin.
Woodlands Country Club.
Temple Beth Orr Sisterhood: 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Bazaar. Temple.
Broward Community College:
2:15 p.m. and 8:15 p.m. "The
Chassidic Festival." AH tickets.
$12. available at Cultural Affairs,
225 E. Las Olas Blvd.. Room 203
or Bailey Concert Hall Box
Office, Bailey Concert Hall.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood-
Deerfield Beach: 5 p.m. Supper
Dance. $5.50 per person. Call
early for tickets. Temple.
Jewish National Fund: Temple
Sholom-Pompano function.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac: 7
p.m. Games.
B'nai Zion: 8 p.m. Dance. Temple
Beth Israel.
Temple Sholom Men's Club: 8
p.m. Showtime Theatre Co. in
Neil Simon's "California Suite."
Donation $6. Cost of series of
three more shows is $20 per
person. Israeli Show "On Silver
Wings," Jan. 23, 1983. "To
Broadway with Love," Feb. 20.
"Jewish-American Vaudeville
Show," March 20. Reservations
may be made at Temple office.
Hadassah-Gilah Chapter: 2:15.
Hassidic Festival. Bailey Hall
Lauderhill Lodge: 9:30 a.m.
General meeting. Castle Recrea-
tion Hall.
Blue Star Lodge: 8 p.m. Gen-
eral meeting. Sol Robinson will
speak. Tamarac Jewish Center.
Women's League for Israel-Tam-
arac Chapter: noon. Membership
Meeting. Italian American Club.
No. Broward Council of
Lodges: 9:30 a.m. Executive
Board meeting. B'nai B'rith Re-
gional office, 800 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
Cypress Chase Lodge: 7:30
p.m. General meeting. Two part
film on Israel will be shown. Re-
freshments. Council Room, Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall.
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club:
8 p.m. General meeting featuring
new commentator from Channel
10, Mike Schneider.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood
Tamarac: noon. Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
Pioneer Women-Debra: noon.
General meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Somerset Shoshans Chapter:
noon. General meeting.. Recrea-
tion Hall, Somerset, Phase I.
Masada Margate Chapter:
noon. Paid-up Membership
Luncheon and Fashion Show.
Rayus Tamarac Chapter: 1
p.m. General meeting. Chanukah
program. Tamarac Jewish Cen-
B'nai B'rith Women-No. Brow-
ard Council No. 511: 12:45 p.m.
General meeting. David Park
Hebrew Cultural Club: 1 p.m. Dr.
Joshua Lichtiger speaker. Club-
house. Room F.
American Jewish Congress-No.
Broward Chapter: 1 p.m.
meeting. Rabbi Gerber speaker.
Holiday Inn, Tamarac.
Anti-Defamation League: 8 p.m.
Educational meeting. Jewish
Community Center.
Women's League for Israel-Tam-
arac Chapter: 9 a.m. Cake Sale.
Publix. University Dr. and
McNab Rd. '.'.
Jewish War Veterans. Wm.
Kretchman Auxiliary: noon.
General meeting. Broward
Federal, 3000 N. University Dr.,
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Bonaventure and Hatikvah
Chapters: 10 a.m. Hosting a
Florida Council of WLI. Reports
will be given by ladies just re-
turned from Leadership Mission
to Israel. Refreshments. RSVP to
Ruth Sacks. Pation Room, Bonn-
venture Country Club.
Pioneer Women-Negev Chapter:
Paid-up Membership Luncheon
at Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood:
7:30 p.m. General meeting at
Temple. Book Review.
Hadassah: A viva Estates and
Tamar Chapters: noon. Chai
Luncheon. Inverrary Country
ORT Sunverrary Chapter: 8 p.m.
General meeting. Sunrise
ORT Lauderdale Ridge Chapter:
11:30 a.m. meeting. Alfred
Golden speaker. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood
Tamarac: noon. Games. Lunch
serves at nominal cost.
Chai Chapter: 1 p.m. General
Meeting. North Lauderdale City
Ramaz Chapter: 7:30 p.m.
General Meeting. Sherry Baer
Free Sons of Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Meeting. Whiting Hall.
B'nai B'rith Leorah Council
BBW: 12:30 p.m. Meeting. K
Mart Shopping Center, American
Savings Community Room.
Brandeis-Fort Lauderdale-Pom-
pano Chapter: 9:30 a.m. Board
meeting. Ruth Ritter's home.
Palm Aire Social Center. 12:30
p.m. General meeting. Book
priday. Nc
B'aai B'rith Women Inverrary
Chapter: 9:45 a.m. Board
meeting. Broward Federal, Lau-
derhill Branch.
Hadaasah-Fort Lauderdale
Tamar Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
Rayus Tamarac Chapter: 7 p.m.
Film about Hadassah Hospital.
Tamarac Branch of Library
Sunverrary Chapter: Tea. Flo
Brown'!' home.
""ary Chaj
Pioneer Women-Negev Chapter:
Nov. 25-Nov. 28 weekend at Beau
Rivage Hotel, Miami Beach. But
transportation will be furnished.
For information call Betty Waga.
Rona Schimel, Estelle Cohen or
Hannah Levine.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter: Nov.
25. 26. 27, and 28. Weekend at
Marco Polo Hotel, Miami Beach.
Four days, three nights, six
meals and Smorgasbord on Sun-
day. Free parking and three
drinks in Bird Room Nite Club.
$250 per room, double occupancy.
Call Betty Wincott for reserva-
Bat Ami Tamarac Chapter:
Nov. 25-Nov. 28. Thanksgiving
Day Weekend at Crown Hotel
Miami Beach. Four days, three
nights. Includes meals, enter-
tainments and gratuities. $185
for two. Reservations available.
Deerfield Kadimah Chapter: 5
p.m Thanksgiving Dinner Show
i.uMSJlcana For reservations,
call Hilda.
Workman's Clrde: 1 p.m. Gener-
al meeting, book review. Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
Km? KOt AM 6:3 pm'
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac: 7
pm. Games.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood: 10
Vvnk'-.t0L-.6 P-m- Nov. 28 and 29.
V\ hite Elephant Sale at Temple.
'' *ague for f*. ,;,|-
The Castle Gardens Israel Bond
Committee has announced that
Jack and Theresa Salt will be
honored when the group holds an
Israel Bond testimonial breakfast
on Sunday, Nov. 21 at 10:90 a.m.
The announcement was made by
Jules Schnapper, Chairman of
the Castle Gardens Israel Bond
Committee. Schnapper indicated
Mr. and Mrs. Soli will recieve the
Israel Bond Scroll of Honor for
their many years of service to
numerous Jewish causes.
iT**? MhradU
Chapter: 10 .
"ting- Broward F,
N. University Dr.
ST* B'rith Worn.
Chapter: ll:3o
-Jing. ,nverr^
Fort Landerdale-Wn
atai: $6,000 Fnnctb.
Gilah Chapter; 10,
meeting. Broward Si
Loan, 5514 W
Wynmoor Chapt..
General meeting C
Recreation Center. w
Coconut Creek ParkwiJ
Kavanah Haverim
p.m. General meeting
Savings and Loan 9on
land Park Blvd.
Temple Emanu-El Me
p.m. Meeting and fi
B'nai B'rith-No. Brv
of Lodges: 7:30 pjn.
Boca Raton Federal
State Rd. 7. Margate '
Temple Beth Israel:
Temple Beth Orr. 4
Pioneer Women-Nege,
Board meeting. Browar
Temple Sholom Sial
a.m. Board meeting.
Yiddish Cultural Gr
Lakes: 1 p.m. Generafl
Main Clubhouse, Sun
Phase III.
Temple Beth Israel: 12
B'nai B'rith Womal
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. .
Broward Federal, Unive
and Sunrise Blvd.
NCJW Calls for\
Since 1948. National t
Jewish Women (NCJWl
across the U.S. have:
ands of packages of eq
materials as well as newi
toys and games to Israa
of their Ship-A-Boi i
These items are receivedl
tributeu by volunteers.
central warehouse in J
In cooperation with Isn
istry of Labor and Socii
they are disseminated
Kindergartens, schools i
tutions for children
needs. They are now I
neled to Lebanon to i
victims in the Lebanon)
The Gold Coast
NCJW is devoting
meeting on December 61
A Box. It will be '
Coconut Creek
Center on NW 4
Coconut Creek. An an
also be held at this
which starts at 12:30 p.n
niches a *250 jSsr Mi
(FOR 1)
(FOR 2)
Incl Inscription
Pute And
Incl inscription
Pll And
Operated On A Non-profit Basis By Temple Beth Elj
mmTmm 514-7151^
| 351 S. 1411 AVE.. HOUYWMO. FLORIDA 33020
I NAME.... ........

pnizations in the News
Page 9
Cord Village
Lfoo*' Club of Concord
\fll have it paid-up
up luncheon OB
D* 8, at noon, at
Inn on North Stato
i of
!?" "SS 'noon on Wednesday
Nov. 24 at Broward Federal. 3000
N. Univaraity Bt. in Sunriae.
to Ibid Singke Daaee
A Gal. Social Dance will be
held for Bnai Zion Singles
Harry Matoraky Chapter, on*
officers will be hold Sunday evening, Nov. 21, begin
nww will follow the eing at 8 p.m. Ternple Beth iirad
will be the ecene of the event, the
pooaada of which will go to the
B nai Zion Home for Retarded
Children in I wad
For information call 748-1724.
Lfta- Udge will have it*
raanbenhip meeting at
Jewish Center
lt p.m. The
I'iol Robinson.
WK Udge received its
Ljithemeeting on Thura-
aing, Nov. 18. in the
(Recreation Hall.
i Beckerman, president
i State Association, in-
\ Sol Brenner as president
I Lodge. Master of Cere-
I for the evening was Oacar
Golden, Anti-Defama-
mte National Commis-
[ake about "The Jew in
: An Overview of Anti-
i" at the meeting of the
i Lodge held on Thurs
| Hadassah Medical Orga-
"Chai" Luncheon, co-
I by the A viva-Oakland
iindTamar-Fort Lauder-
rs, will take place on
I Nov. 29 at the Invar-
atry Club at noon.
Lobel, National board
rand Josephine Newman,
I Mid-Coast Region Preei-
|rill speak and a musical
a. Bit 0 Spice." will be
for the luncheon is
Golin and program
aoday evening. Nov. 22,
i. at the Tamarac Branch
jBroward County Library,
Tamtrtc Chapter will
ra film about the Hadas-
Vital, Hebrew University
Center facility in Israel.
fr2655 for further informa-
nt the free film.
i Tamarac Chapter will
I"" regular membership
IjnTuesday.Nov.23at 1
to Tamarac Jewish Can-
m For The Good of
T*tmg the work of the
Hospital will be
Injrrary Chapter will
' Hassidic Festival on
'Sunday, at Bailey Hall.
immunity College, at
1He en Hecht or Esther
aCT wi meet at
ferity Hall at 1
T^day Nov. 30. A film.
w'th Love." will be
Chapter Wli| hold its
"'^Pm at the home
Z\ ae;P The *
nic rePre*ntative
.JS""*! Coalition. In
yj Wh'le Klephant sale
lj also have a Small
S^.f^y onSatur-
Ith/L I)ec- t 8:30
|5J" of the Elperns.
fe0-nd reserva-
"u^T'f, Ch"p^ of
*JI hld lls Paid-Op
p 1-uncheon and
*- , 'hAm.

Fort Lauderdale Lodge. Free
Sena of Israel, will hold their next
regular meeting on Tuesday,
Nov. 30 at 7:80 p.m. at Whiting
Hall. Sunriae.
"On Eagle's Wings." by Ezer
Weizman. will be reviewed by
Basil Rand at the meeting of
Workmen's Circle Greater
Lauderdale Branch on Friday,
Nov. 26. The meeting will be at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall at 1
7!^.." m Co1 Springs,
winspeak on "HeUenisnT Mic-
roller North Broward Chapter of
tS2!%. *2S <**
""* The meeting wiU take
Pce at the Honda? Inn State
441 and 5B*2aE
n Tamarac on Tuesday. Nov. 23.
at l p.m.
.K?^"01!" " the flea market stand at the Lake
*ore Drive-in Theatre to be held
Sunday. Dec. 5. Call 9711226 for
pickup. w
^The Smverrary Chaster of
at the home of Flo Brown on
Monday. Nov. 22 starting at 8
P m. Interested persons are asked
to call 741-1004 or 741-1712.
The chapter will have its next
regular membership meeting at
8g"f*M Savings on Monday.
Nov. 29 at 8 p.m. *'
On Tuesday. Nov. 30 the Lau-
derdale Ridge Chapter wUl hear
Alfred Golden speak on "Anti-
Semitism World Wide." The
meeting will be at the Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall at 11:30 a.m.
Women's and Men's
housewares, jewelry and other
mlamllanaooa items will be on
ale when Deborah Sunriae
Chapter holds its annual Holiday
Merchandise Safe at Whiting
Hall. Sunrise, on Dec. 5 from 9:30
a.m. to 3 p.m.
The Tamarac Chapter has
planned several activities in the
near future. Monday, Nov. 22 the
monthly membership monting
will be at the Italian American
Club. 7300 McNab Road, at neon.
A cake Sale will be sponsored on
Wednesday, Nov. 24 in front of
Publix at University Drive and
McNab Road, starting at 9 a.m.
The chapter has rooms avail-
able on the S.S. "Rhapsody"
cruise scheduled for Jan. 15 to 22.
For information about the cruise
call 722-6762 or 722-5606.
The Broward Council will hold
their next meeting on Thursday.
Nov. 18, at 9:30 a.m. at the
Council office, 1303 N. State Rd.
7. in Margate.
Negev has announced a
Thanksgiving Weekend from
Nov. 25 through Nov. 28 at the
Beau Kivage Hotel. The New
Year's celebration wll be a week-
end trio to the new Epcot Center
from Dec. 29 through Jan. 1.
Later in the season a Kosher
Passover five day cruise on the
S.S Dolphin will take place
March 28 through April 2. The
group will have tickets at the
Lake Worth Playhouse for tarn
shows. "Bella Are Ranging" April
20 and "Horowitz and Mrs
Washington" on May 24.
Transportation will he
provided for all trip*. For tame
information on all happenings
please contact Betty Waga, Rons
Schimel. EeteUe Cohen or Han-
nah Levine.
Dehra Chan has planned a aer-
ies of upcoming events. The
group's next meeting will be Nov.
23 at noon at Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall On Nov. 29. a Monday,
a bus trip is planned to see Judaic
points of interest. The Chai
Luncheon and Theatre Party will
be Wednesday, Dec. 6, at the
Oakland West Dinner Theatre.
Dorothy Hamada may be
called for reservations.
,, Bell Introduces
TheWorld B/Hie Minute
NEAR EAST *2.2r/8Q
NovV^bu Can Dial al-Minute Overseas Call.
Have family or friends in Israel,
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$1 26
7am-1 pm
2 37
2 53
I 13
2 77
1 18
1 13
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Sta?r Xdules acpl, to Conodo and Me.*o Check *r* your local ope***
^T^Todoed <* o colh bJed w m. Und Swh
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This chart gives you
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Standard, Discount, and
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available 7 days a week,
J day or nighteven to
I countries that never had
I 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
"Hello World" costs
less than ever before.
Want to know more?
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(2) Southern Bel
Bell BringsThe World Closer

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Synagogue News 'Twinning' Bar Mitzvah, First at Kol A
rPMPi v ni-Tu icq aci ._ Jason Adam Slusher, son of i-r riauehter of Dr. Stephen and ...
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Israel will celebrate Jewish Book
Month at their Nov. 29 meeting
which begins at 7:30 p.m.
The book to be reviewed is
"Prodigal Daughter" by Jeffrey
Archer. Mildred H. Epstein will
review the book.
A White Elephant Sale will be
sponsored by the Sisterhood at
the Temple on Sunday and Mon-
day, Nov. 28 and 29, from 10 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Antiques, jewelry, china
hand-made items and clothing
will be among the items offered
for sale. Admission is free.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Orr will hold its annual Holiday
Bazaar on Sunday, Nov. 21 from
10 a.m. till 5 p.m. at the Temple.
New merchandise and hand-
crafted items will be for sale. A
special table will feature items
within children's price range so
they can do their own holiday
Mike Schneider, the new
anchor man on Channel 10
(WPLG) TV, will be the featured
guest speaker at the Temple Beth
Israel Men's Club meeting on
Monday evening, Nov. 22, at 8
Book Fair
Shoshana Spector, author of
children's books, will be the spe-
cial guest at Temple Emanu-El's
Barbain Book Fair on Sunday,
Nov. 21 at 10 a.m.
Tax deductible donations of
used paper back and hard cover
books will be accepted in the reli-
gious lobby until Nov. 17. All
proceeds from the Book Fair will
benefit the Religious School
Pompano's Temple Sholom
Honored in Jerusalem
Both the Temple Sholom
Sisterhood and the Temple
Sholom Minyanaires have been
inscribed in two special institu-
tions in Jerusalem.
Esther Cannon, a former
Sisterhood president, who
recently returned from Israel,
reports the Sisterhood's name is
included on an impressive cir-
cular plaque at Neve Schecter,
the American Student Center, a
subsidiary of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America.
Adjacent to the plaque is a sculp-
ture by noted Daniel Kafri desig-
ned especially to symbolize the
unity of Israel and the Diaspora.
Elsewhere, in the Sarah
Gottesman Synagogue in the
Hadassah Hospital on Mt.
Scopus, Temple Sholom will be
recognized in a distinctive port-
folio honoring those American
synagogues which have made
extra contributions toward the
maintenance of this beautiful
House of God in Jerusalem.
Through the special efforts of
Dr. Milton Isaacson, president of
the Temple, and Esther Cannon,
Israel Affairs chairman, a subs-
tantial sum was raised recently
by the Temple's Minyanaires, the
group of early morning male
worshippers. The group was most
enthusiastic in the program to
help support this Jerusalem
Synagogue and hopes to continue
this support on an annual basis.
Moral Issue Subject of Kol Ami Series
Temple Kol Ami has set aside
three dates for a special program
in adult education. Titled "Moral
Issues in Conflict in the Eight-
ies," they will consist of a series
of debates presented by Temple
members highly qualified in their
fields. Each issue will be present-
ed on Tuesday evenings at 8:15
p.m. beginning on Nov. 30, Dec. 7
and Dec. 14.
The opening session will con-
front the ethical and moral dilem-
mas of the legal profession. Such
concerns as capital punishment,
defending the guilty, malpractice
suits will be the subject of the
first debate.
Speaking at the series opener
will be Fred Berman, PA; Judge
Brian Kay, county court judge:
Gary Poliakoff, PA, and adjunct
professor at the Nova University
Center for the Study of Law; and
Jon Sale, former Watergate pros-
On Dec. 7, the issues will be
medical, focusing on abortion,
euthanasia, malpractice and
similar concerns and will be
presented by Drs. Gerald Bal-
sam, Matthew Carr, Baris Litvak
and James Morris.
The Dec. 14 closing session of
the series will have as its theme
honesty and will center around
the IRS and our accounting pro-
cedures. They will be addressed
by David Gorsen, an IRS ex-
aminer; Milton Friedman, CPA;
and Richard Hirsh, CPA.
CandlelightiDg Time
Friday, Nov. 19-5:12
Friday, Nov. 26-5:11

T "
.r;atf iti -i: 'p*nrb mj
* : : it :
Ba-ruch A-tah -Wnya, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asherkid ahafUl H mitz-vo-tav. Vuw-va-nu
L'had-Jevk \ayr shel Shabbai
Blessed.un Thou, O Lord our Uvd, King of the Universe.
Who hi* sanctified us with Thy commandments
l i -t'nmanded us to kindle the Sahhath lights.

Jason Adam Slusher, son of
Shelly and Herb Slusher of Sun-
rise will observe his Bar Mitzvah
on Friday, Nov. 26 at Temple Kol
Ami. His particular Bar Mitzvah
will be unique as it will be a first
for the Temple. A first in the
sense that Jason will be sym-
bolically sharing his Bar Mitzvah
with a thirteen-year-old Russian
Jewish boy. Because Russian law
forbids the instruction of Hebrew
as well as ail religious education,
this young man, Alexander
Pekar, whose parents are Mos-
cow Refusniks, will have Jason as
his 'stand-in.'
A special introduction to the
worship service has been de-
veloped and reads in part, "Be-
cause we live in a free society, we
are able to celebrate this joyous
occasion. Alexander Pekar, also
thirteen years of age, lives in
Moscow with his refusnik
parents. He has been denied the
opportunity to live his life as a
Jew. Jason has chosen to share
his Bar Mitzvah with Alexander
to affirm our unity with two and
one-half million Jews in the So-
viet Union who have been denied
their heritage."
A new idea in the growth of
Judaism has emerged as a result
of the suppression of Soviet Jew-
ry. It concerns boys and girls of
Bar-Bat Mitzvah age and is call-
ed "twinning." The idea focuses
on American Jewish boys and
girls sharing their ceremony with
Jewish youngsters in the Soviet
Union who are unable to have a
Bar-Bat M itzvah of their own.
The proxy ceremony drama-
tizes the contrast between the
freedom in which American
youth can fulfill its obligation to
Judaism, and the oppression
under which young refusniks (the
name given those who have ap-
plied for exit visas from Russia
but who have been refused visas)
are denied the opportunity.
The process that initiates the
"twinning" began over a year
ago when a packet of instructions
and information about the Rus-
sian family was given to the
Slushers and correspondence be-
gan between the two families.
They shared their backgrounds,
small packages were sent to the
Pekars and were followed with
phone calls. No mention of "Bar
Mitzvah" is made in the letters
beyond telling about one's own
and that you (the Russian boy)
will be a special "absentee
guest." There are several other
parts to the process all of which
has led to the moment for Alex-
ander and Jason on Friday, Nov.
26 beginning at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
Sheldon Harr and Cantor Gene
Coburn will officiate.
Jason A. Laye, son of Allen
and Shelley Laye of Sunrise, will
be called to the Torah in celebra-
tion of his Bar Mitzvah at Shab-
bat services on Saturday Nov
20, at 11 a.m.
Mitchell Bert man. son of Mar-
tin and Rhona Bertman of Light-
house Point, will become a Bar
Mitzvah at Saturday morning
services on Nov. 27.
Friday evening, Nov. 19
marks the Bat Mitzvah of Eliaaa
Magrisso. daughter of Israel and
Sara Lee Magrisso of Coral
Springs. The following morning
Saturday, Nov. 20, Hal Widlan-
sky, son of Mark and Caren Wid
lansky of Sunrise, will become a
Bar Mitzvah.
Gayle Goldman, daughter of
Robert and Sue Ann Goldman of
North Lauderdale. will observe
her Bat Mitzvah on Friday eve-
rung, Nov. 19. Seth Feldman, son
of Dr. Sheldon and Marcia Feld
man of Plantation, will celebrate
hu Bar Mitzvah at worship
NoIIX n Sat,mUy mmin
The Bat Mitzvah of Lorl Gel-
ler, daughter of Dr. Stephen and
Barbara Geller of Coral Springs,
took place at Saturday morning
services on Nov. 13.
Beth Jacobson. daughter of
Lloyd and Ilene Jacobson of
Plantation, will be called to the
Bima on the occasion of her Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday morning,
Nov. 20 at 10:30 a.m. services.
Jason Adam Slasher, son of
Shelley and Herb Slusher of Sun-
rise, will become a Bar Mitzvah
rndayevening, Nov. 28;
p.m. services.
Sherl Klebanow, dan
Lois and Martin KlebL
Davie, will become a Bat MJ
at the Friday evening ^j
Nov. 26. Saturday 3
27 will mark the Bar M^
Paul Bialor of Sunrise.
Synagogue Directory
Ramat Shalom (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd
Plantation, 33325. Services: Fridays 8:15 p m Saturda
only for Bar Bat Mitzvah. 10 a.m. Rabbi EHiot'skidddl.
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek (for information
7219 or 973-6528. '973-6511, P. O. Box 4384, Mart
Founding Rabbi: Aaron B. Ilsoa.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4351 W Oakland]
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m.
p.m.; Friday 6:45 p.m.: Saturday 3:45a.m. and 7:15p.n.
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad (7481777), 7770 NW44thJ
Lincoln Park West. Sunrise. 33321. Services: Daily
p.m.: Friday. 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.!
Groups: Women. Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Men, Sun
following service. Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421-13671,
Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily 8J
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown; Fnd
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septimus. Charles W
press. Cantor Sol Chasin.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale I
7877). 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 33312. Service*: I
ft30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. 1
Edward Davis.
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-30901. 7640 Ma
Mlvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m. and 5:30pi
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560), 2048 NW<
Aviv. Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30a.m. and 5:30pj
KriHnv ?> n m : Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Hahwra.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for inform*
(741-0369). Services: Friday 5 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. at Banyi
Lakes Condo, 6040 Bailey Rd., Tamarac. President: Ma
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0295), 8049 W. Oakland
Blvd., Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Fnat
8 p.m.: Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. "
Cantor Jack Marchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Mi
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday51
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr.f '
Geld. Cantor Irving Gi
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park I
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday. 5:30 p.m.
p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sunset; Sunday 9 a.m.
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421 7060). 200 & I
tury Blvd.. Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and SundivM
am. and 5 p.m.. Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 845 a.m w\
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor SfcabtaJ
Temple Sholom (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompanoi
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m., Friday 8 p.m.. Saturdayi
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Jacob J. Baa*
Temple Beth Torh (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St.. Tiaa
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Fridays5P*]
8 p.m Rabbi Israel Zimmerman, Cantor Henry BelasoJ
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for info
753-6319). Services: Daily at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.: *
at 9 a.m. President: Herb Davis.
Temple Emanu-EI (731 2310). 3245 W. Oakland P*
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 Pm ^
servicM only on holidays or celebration of Bar-oat
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome Klernent.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988). 8.00 Peters Rd.. PtoaMjJJj
Services: Fridays8:15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 an
don Harr. Cantor Gene (Jorburn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232), 2151 Riverside Dr.^J^i
33066. Services: Minyan Sundays 8 a.m. TJfJy,
Thursdays 7:30 a.m.. Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturday*
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber. Cantor Nancy Hausajaa. ^
West Broward Jewish Congregation (for mformaop^
or P.O. Box 17440, Plantation^ 18>. 7473 NW **,
tion. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays lor vm-
vah only Rabbi Kurt F. Stoats. ,-** \
Temple B'nai Shalom of DaarfMd Beach 2532), Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: tn^0r
Menorah Chapels, 2606 W. HUlaboro Blvd.. U
Rabbi Nathan H Flak.

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort \mOmto*
L -hr 19, w i tie Jewish Flondian ofGre
\0nterview With Chaim Potok
Page 11
'Z,it Director of
rk the upcoming
"3 Jewish Book
, /ft to Dec. 101
jfl^n Potok granted
E& Book Council a
Ifcti Poio*^ wor* -
J^i-.The Cbomn
Jewish Books
J ULIB in Review
is a service ol the IWB lewnh Book Council
IS last 2bth St., New York. N.Y. 10010
iPromi*/1" T!' though only the future will the nmHnrt nf m* .?
| ijher Lev. and The ^ J wh>t we>re SviduETSSSJTi^S'SS t
Wanderings, a u*-re
^,-r of the Jews, and
ifecia/ Projects for the
KWicotibn Society of
&m, wcerp's from
t Of late, there has been
kola "Jewish cultural
in America. Is such
* in fact taking place
i, what are some of its
fit may be too early to
j "renaissance." Usu-
i who have been crea-
(i renaissance weren't
fthe fact. But clearly,
i been a great deal of
luivity. The energy
js put into graphic
i put into words it
|ny in medieval Spain
th-century Europe,
| that way in the U.S.
J that two American
iwon the Nobel Prize in
l does seem significant
t having an impact on
itlla" civilization. I
|kw Jewish Publication
mslation of the Bible
j effect: the transla-
[from the core of the
t tradition and interact
s of Western culture.
JPS translation was
(work of one scholar,
|mw translation is, in
lonsored" by all of
fry. I am confident it
way the Bible is
[back to your question
nee; it seems to
i of the energy of
lludaism is spent, al-
now is substantive.
I predict that around 2010 or
2020, however, there'll be a signi-
ficant number of day school
graduates who will be producing
more of the mixture (traditional
Jewish culture ideas with
modern) about which I was talk-
ing earlier.
_ trying to make sense of
life. I write about the world as I
know it, just as Hemingway and
Faulkner did.
Q. But surely at least some
Jewish writers share common
historical memories and ex-
periences. Take Cynthia (hick
A: She is special, and I find
much of her writing brilliant. She
Q. In your opinion, who are the has .a special style and range, an
outstanding younger (say, forty- ability to "fly" with the imagina-
tive or under) American Jewish t'on- If you're going to pin me
writers of today, the successors down, lm also intrigued by Mark
to the trio of Bellow, Malamud, Helprin's fiction; he is an inter-
and Roth?
A. Well, I'm not sure it make
sense to speak of a group called
"Jewish writers" in the first
place. You know how Bellow used
to resent being categorized as A: Cynthia Ozick is definitely
part of a literary "Hart, under-read. Also, if you'll forgive
Schaffner and Marx." Literature a "plug," so are many JPS
esting, in some ways nineteeth-
century, romanticist.
Q: What books of quality do
you feel are neglected or under-
Jewish Best Seller List
Based on a sampling of Jewish
bookstores in cities across the
United States, The B'nai B'rith
International Jewish Monthly
has selected in its November
issue the following as best-selling
books of Jewish interest. They
are listed alphabetically by title.
God's Grace.
Bernard Malamud. Farrar,
Straus & Girous. $13.50 A fable
for the future set after a nuclear
Hooray for Yiddish.
Leo Roeten. Simon and Schuster.
$15.96. Light reading on the
Yiddish language.
Sholom Aleichem. Putnam's.
$13.95. A look at Russian Jewish
neighborhoods in the early 1900s.
Somewhere A Master.
Elie Wiesel. Summit. $13.95.
Chasidic portraits and legends;
sequel to Five Chasidic Masters.
books. We still have the image of
being conservative, even a little
stodgy, but if you look at the
kind of books we've been coming
out with in the last few years, I
don't think that image is
warranted at all.
Q: What about books in
Hebrew or Yiddish that you
would like to see translated?
A: I really have no major com-
plaints on that score good lit-
erature finds its way into
English. Take Israeli fiction
we now have translations of all
the important writers, such as
Amos Oz and Aharon Appelfeld.
One possible exception until re-
cently was Chaim Grade, who
was neglected and never really
given any publicity "hype." But
now some of his works which
have only been available in
Yiddish are about to appear in
Q: We seem to be living in the
midst of a "video revolution,"
with the increase in cable-TV sta-
tions and videocassettes. One of
your novels. The Chosen, was
just made into a film, which I've
read you're satisfied with. In
general, how do you think radio
and TV are affecting reading
A: The report I've read show
that TV watching is down and
reading is up. As for films,
they're both a blessing and a
curse, but clearly certain films
and I think The Chosen is one
attract new readers. Incidently, I
clearly took a gamble with the
film, although I choose the pro-
duction people carefully; they
had a good "track record." I am
Chaim Potok, Noted Author of
The Chosen, The Promise, The
Book of Lights, and other books.
Dr. Potok is also Editor of
Special Projects for the Jewish
Publication Society of America
and has been involved with their
new Bible translation.
happy with the result.
Q: Would you let us know
what you're working on now?
A: Another novel. All my
books have been on the tension
between the Jewish tradition and
certain aspects of modern
culture: Freudian psychoanalysis
in the case of The Chosen:
textual criticism in The Promise;
modern art in My Name is Asher
Lev; and the atomic bomb in The
Book of Lights. The novel on
which I'm working now is along
the same line, and more contem-
porary in time than The Book of
Tamarac Jewish Center to
Sponsor Musical Evening
lunarac Jewish Center
t an evening of music
dway musical, tele-
opera star Elaine
"Saturday, Jan. 22 at 8
(Omni Auditorium on
campus of Broward
1 College. Featured on
also will be lead
opera tenor and
at, Mis ha Raitzin.
I having sung around
^the Kennedy Center in
011 and the Lincoln
New York City, will
joint program with
rAlSperber said, "Be
r an exciting evening
Elaine Malbin
Raitzin, who is in his sixth
'"o season as a principal tenor with
-The West German the Metropolitan Opera, and the
r. St-..,. i .a ii Ul___. Uair rr*a-
When Bad Things Happen to
Good People.
Harold S. Kushner. Schocken.
$10.95. A response to the
question of human suffering.
The Big Book of Jewish Humor.
Bill Novak and Moshe Waldoks.
Harper & Row. $10.95. Humor
from the Wise Men of Chelm to
Lenny Bruce, with commentary.
Conversation With Rabbi Small.
Harry Kemelman. Fawcett.
$2.95. Rabbi Small, hero of seven
detective novels, explores the
meaning of Judaism.
The Jewish Way in Love and
Maurice Lamm. Harper & Row.
$8.95. Love and Marriage Jewish-
The Patriarch.
Chaim Bermant. Ace. $3.25. The
saga of a Jewish family's trials
and triumphs.
This Promised Land.
Gloria Goldreich. Berkley. $3.50.
A novel about the founding of
Somerset Honors
Residents at Israel
Bond Function
To create
great recipes
you need
1 Staatsschutz has re-
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"ve recently received
ufng threats and
"urs. According to
the letters were
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Three residents of Somerset.
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S Oppenheimer, I
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is recognized in Europe. Israel, the sraelBondbcroi^
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of great note. Committee.
For further information, call The t^^SJ Night in
the Tamarac Jewish Center at award.''VuesSy Nov M ?: 3
, nee* .urw.; Auditorium Israe luesaay.'^" ^^ k_
Gold's Horseradish. Great
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Send self-addressed,
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian ofGreater Fort Uutdrdei* Friday, Noy^
Crisis Receives Immediate
Counseling, Direction
Mrs. P. waa referred to the
agency by her cousin who called
hysterically saying that Mrs. P.
was suicidal. In the past two
years, Mrs. P, a woman in her
late seventies, had lost her
husband, her son and daughter-
in-law, who died in a violent car
accident which was not their
fault. Her other son and daugh-
ter-in-law lived in Miami, but
they were so devastated by
family problems of their own,
that they were of little emotional
support. They did assume some
care of their mother but they
could not deal emotionally with
her litany of woes about her de-
ceased family.
While normally we do not offer
help unless the family requests it,
I felt that in view of the unusual
circumstances, I would call. A
call to Mrs. P. did confirm her
suicidal wishes and a call to the
son revealed the tension between
the two. Because the son was as-
suming responsibility for the
mother, he agreed to take her to
Henderson Clinic for a psychia-
tric evaluation. However, Mrs. P.
refused to go for a psychiatric
evaluation but did agree to my
making a home visit.
Mrs. P is a frail women of
eighty-seven who is indeed
heroic. At the time of my initial
visit, Mrs. P. had a heart condi-
tion, diabetes and some other
Jerome Gleekel was the guest
speaker at the installation of the
Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish
National Fund on Wednesday
evening, Oct. 27, at the Jewish
Community Center.
Barret Rothenberg, re-elected
Eresident, responded to the chal-
inge given in Mr. Gleekd's
speech by affirming the Jewish
National Fund acceptance of the
need to uphold the traditions of
the organization and its bonds
with Israel.
Also elected as officers were
vice presidents Phil Halle, Libo
Fineberg, and Lou Colker; rec-
ording secretary Bernard Oshin-
sky; and financial committee
members Nat Baker, Lee Shain-
man and John Strong. Harold
Slater, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Modell, Jack Fishman, Ben and
Ruth DanUker and Gladys
Daren were also added to the
Rabbi Donald Gerber of Tem-
ple Beth Orr in Coral Springs was
the installing officer. Special
decorations were created by Mr;
Hildreth Levin and refreshments
were served through the courtesy
of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel M. Soref.
Foster Grandparents to
Hear Special Speakers
Frank Wright, Executive
Director of The Alliance for
Responsible Growth, Inc., will
talk about pornography and its
impact on the family, on violent
crime, and the deterioration of
neighborhoods because of it, and
Leon El term an, a New York
attorney who is specializes in
health problems, will take aa his
timely topic, "Medicine and
Supplemental Insurance."
These two vary interesting
subjects will be discussed at the
next meeting of the Foster
Grandparent Program, which is
to be held on Friday, Nov. 10, at
9 a.m. in the Corps Building of
the Salvation Army, 90 SW 9th
A vs., Fort Lauderdale. The
public is invited to attend.
major problems, but physically j
could get around. She appeared f
to be a shrewd, intelligent woman '
who was deeply religious and who
had basically involved herself in
the care of her family. She was
still involved in the care of her
seventeen year old grandson who
is a freshman at a local universi-
ty. She maintains the house for
him as his parents are deceased.
From the beginning of our
contact, Mrs. P. used me appro-
priately. She poured out her heart
about her deceased family and
cried and cried. She could only
repeat herself over and over
again. This was most helpful to
her as friends and family cannot
tolerate this kind of crying.
Because home visits were diffi-
cult for me, I arranged for trans-
portation to bring her to our
office. I felt the outing would do
her good. However, before she
came, her physical condition det-
eriorated so badly that she was
bedridden. Home visits had to be
continued and she became so
fragile, that I was fearful she
would not survive. While she
talks about death constantly, her
will to survive to maintain a
home for her grandson appears
Arrangements through her son
and through other social service
agencies were made and Mrs. P.
now receives a homemaker twice
a month to clean her house. She
has refused all other help and
does seem to be managing. She
baths herself and cooks for her-
self. Her daughter-in-law shops
for her.
In the past month a noticible
change has taken place. She
seems stronger physically. She
has had her hair restyled, has
gotten dressed and out of bed for
our visits and her dialogue has
changed radically. She has now
begun to tell me her life history
and has been able to recollect
Jewish Family Servicu I
of Broward County offer,
<\>ith its client, are cotH
names and identifying,
have been changed
Service of Broward County
.Lauderdale, Florid,"^
3500 Nd
Jewish Family .
State Road No 7 Suite 399; Fort M
Telephone: 736-3394; Hours Monday through Fridav i
5 p.m., Tuesday & Thursday to 9 p.m. y
Jewish Family Service of Broward County iam d
Hillsboro Boulevard Suite 214, Deerfield Beach FbrkUwl
Telephone: 427-8508; Hours Monday through 'Friday
- 5 p.m. Thursday,to 9p.m.
some of the good things her past
life. While she is still bitter that
no one comes to see her, she is
aware that her sadness touches
everyone who sees her. She has
been able to get out of the house
and go to a senior center on oc-
cassion. Emotionally she feeU
better and feels that she doesn't
have to tell every sum
woe; she feels she now L
one to talk to. Becausei
have been so helpful to h
to continue. Hopefully
begin to pick up more i
her life and begin to
again. In the past she I
active and social.
Is your baker
Entenmann's is!
It should be no surprise that all Entenmann's
baked goods have been granted certifica-
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Congregations of America. Because
Entenmann's meats the highest
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we've been making great-tast-
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our baked goods fresh
to your grocery
store. So to be sure
lt*s Kosher, he
sure to buy

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