The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00239

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
pJewislh Florid fan
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12 Number 16
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, April 22, 1983
'rKlShoclfl
Price 35 Cents
iix Million Martyrs remembered

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| Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise: Memorial candles lit by survivors.
At Temple Beth Am, Margate: Children participate in the observance.
MAX LE VINE
peration Staff Writer
chor! Remember!
That injunction was repeated
ny times last week with the
nonition never to forget the
ttrurtion of Jews because they
Ire Jews and at the same time
I honor the heroic resistance of
us against the Nazis during
I Holocaust era.
greater Fort Lauderdale joined
Jth communities throughout the
Jrld in observing Sunday, April
, as Yom I lashoah v'Hagvurah
ay of Destruction and Resist-
Ice). That day was the 40th
niversary of the Warsaw Ghet-
| Uprising a heroic attempt
ill -i -quipped Jews in the
\rtu> trying to stave off the on-
ught of the powerful, mur-
fous Nazi forces.
rew .lews survived that heroic
listance.
One who did, Ada Feingold,
now living in Plantation, was
among the active participants in
the April 10 observances. Scores
of other survivors, including
Ada's husband, Julian, also took
part in the services and then the
next day headed for Washington
to take part in the four-day
American Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors, the first
such gathering, and, in many
ways, a replica of the first-ever
World Gathering of Jewish
Survivors held two years ago in
Jerusalem.
Mora than 2,000 persons were
in attendance at the five North
Broward synagogues and at the
April 6 Holocaust comme-
moration held at Broward Com-
munity Collegers Bailey Hall.
BCC President Dr. A. Hugh
Adams presided at the Bailey
Hall commemoration where the
audience included a sprinkling of
gentiles. He said the genocide of
Jews because they were Jewish
"staggers the imagination."
"HHlsr no Christian"
Rev. Robert Miller, who was
with the U.S. Army which helped
liberate some of the Nazi death
camps, told of the horror of
seeing bodies "stacked up like
cordwood." Saying the sights
and enormity of the Nazi at-
tempts to destroy all Jews were
horrible Rev. Miller wished
"Shalom" (peace) to "my Jewish
friends," adding/"not all gentiles
are Christians. You are not born
Christian. Hitler was not a Chris-
tian." His remarks followed a
showing of slides presented by
Dr. Norman Morrison, titled
"Auschwitz Revisited."
Frieda Jaffe of Boca Raton.
Continued on Pase 13
PL0 reject Hussein; Israel urges
U.S. review peace policy
The United States should take a new look
at its Middle East policy in the wake of the
failure of King Hussein of Jordan and the
Palestine Liberation Organization to reach a
common stand on peace talks with Israel.
This was the comment of several top Israeli officials
in Jerusalem after Hussein scrapped negotiations with
PLO Chieftain Yasser Arafat for joint overtures to
Israel. This information was relayed to President
Reagan on April 10, who called King Hussein, King
Fahd ot Saudi Arabia, and King Hassan of Morocco.
President Reagan blamed "radical elements" in the
PLO for Hussein's decision which was contained in a
stinging. 11-page statement declaring that Arafat had
reneged on the tentative agreement that had been
reached during six days of talks in Amman, Jordan's
Continued on Page 4

rowTo Life! And celebrate Israel's 35th
[The despair, the grim somberness of
(serving Yom Hashoah com-
emorating a period of dark destruction
gives way to the jubilation and joy of
\Chaim to life and the celebration
] the 35th Anniversary of Israel's Inde-
pidence.
Vnd so the Jewish community of North
Dward turns its attention to the day-long
ebration that will take place this coming
"day at the 16-acre Periman Campus of the
'ish Community Center, a member agency of
fish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The campus at 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. in
ntation is being transformed into "Little
usalem" with the massive menorah greeting
pie ai the entrance. The menorah is a replica of
one given by the oldest Parliament in the
Fjd. Great Britain, to the then youngest
liani.tu. Israel's Knesset. The original stands
ont of Israel's Knesset in Jerusalem.
From 10 in the morning through 4 p.m., this
May, an exciting variety of activities for
ons of all ages will be available on the
pus, around an outdoor stage whan en-
inment will be provided, and indoors in the
nuelM.SorefHaU.
eading the way from the menorah, is an ar-
entryway to the miniature replica of the
usalem 8 Old City shuk (open marketplace)
1 decorations adorning the areaway lined with
* where Israeli foods, and good gold-
toned kosher hot dogs and other foods will be
lie along with posters, books, dolls, craft work
"Jewelry from Israel.
ground the campus there will be other booths
'attractions where pony rides are available for
*n. where domestic animals will be able to
I P*ttd, and a costume parade will precede
<%abiah-liks games with a balloon release at
'pm.
pnagoguea, the Hebrew Day School, and
Br groups will be fielding teams to take part in
running races, volleyball, softball, soccer, and a
whole host of swimming and diving events in the
JCC big swimming pool
Free T-shirts will be given to each participant
in the field and track and water events with
ribbons to be awarded to winners.
And from 11 in the morning until the 4
Continued on Page 3
Isrsel
independence
Day
Sunday, April 24
10 a.m. 4 p.m.
Israeli Marketplace Booths
Carnival Games Art Colony
Israeli & American
Refreshments
ENTERTAINMENT PLUS!!!
I
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I
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i, ,



, KV i


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Margate-Quad City UJA
holds breakfast
Z^^AprilJB.ifc
Members of the Federation-
UJA Margate-Quad City Execu-
tive Committee have invited
chairmen and co-chairmen of the
20 fund raising events in the area
to a special 'Recognition" break-
fast on Thursday, April 28 at 10
a.m. at Temple Beth Am, Royal
Palm Blvd. at Rock Island Rd.,
Margate.
Recognizing the Quad-City
residents as having "helped
make the '83 UJA campaign and
outstanding success," the mem-
bers of the executive committee,
William Katzberg, Harry Glu-
gover, Israel Resnikoff along
with DavidsKlempner and Fed-
eration's campaign associate
Paul Levine. have invited Ken-
neth Bierman, campaign director
for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, to join
the participants at this special
event.
Co-ordinators of the commit-
tee. David Brill, Sol Dolleck,
Morris Kirschbaum, Esther Ler-
man, Moe Levenson, Sam Lezell,
Jules Lustig, Sara Simonowitz
and Flora Weller have provided
singular dedication toward the
campaign's overall success.
Special commendation and ac-
knowledgement is to be extended
for the warm cooperation of Tem-
ple Beth Am and Congregation
Beth HilleJ of Margate, along
with their officers and boards of
directors.
Sunrise Lakes I holds UJA event
An "Evening for Israel and
UJA" will be the final event for
the residents of Sunrise Lakes I
when they gather on Sunday,
April 24 at 7 p.m. for the Jewish
Federation-'83 United Jewish
Appeal campaign. They will meet
in the Playhouse of Sunrise
Lakes I where Barney Straus,
Mark Weissman, Lou and
Francis Korins will be honored
for their many years of dedication
to Judaism and support for
Israel.
Entertainment will be provided
by Eddie Schaffer.
Jack Rosen, chairman; Nat
Goldman and Ralph Frucht, co-
chairmen, chose the April 24 date
as significantly close to Israel
Independence Day (April 181 in
order for the Sunrise Lakes I
Jewish community to be able to
gather and show their support for
the State of Israel and local
Jewish community needs.
Assigned to talk about
contact lenses in Israel
Bausch and Lomb, the nation's
leading manufacturers of contact
lenses, has commissioned Dr.
Jack Solomon of Fort Lauder-
dale, as an international
educator.
Dr. Solomon will be in Israel
this month holding a series of
educational seminars on the
fitting and care of contact lenses.
He will conduct the seminars in
the major cities there, updating
the technologic advancements
that have been made in the
contact lens field.
Nationally recognized for his
expertise in the contact lens field,
Dr. Solomon is in demand for
lecturing and course presen-
tations in continuing education
programs throughout the United
States and abroad. A fellow of
the American Academy of
Optometry and a diplomate in
the Contact Lens section, he has
many years of experience as a
clinical investigator for major
manufacturers for new contact
lenses and associated products
prior to their release to the
public.
Dr. Solomon is the senior
K
Dr. Jack Solomon
partner in the optometry firm of
Drs. Solomon, Snyder and Klein
with offices in Fort Lauderdale,
Hollywood and Fompano Beach
He and his wife have been active
in Federation-UJA drives.
Sha'arey Tzedek offers entertaining evening-
The Men's Club of Temple
Sha'arey Tzedek, Sunrise, is pre-
senting an evening of enter-
tainment on Saturday, April 30
at 8 p.m. at Sunrise Jewish
Center. 8049 Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise.
Participating in the program
will be Harry Frank, clarinetist
and concert artist; Harriet
Ormont, talented singer, and Al
Nesor, comedian.
Tickets may be purchased at
the Sunrise Jewish Center from 9
a.m. through noon. Call 741-0295.
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Direct NYC. Phone: 1212) 924-6162
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Music and Entertainment DailyPlanned Activities
All Rooms Air ConditionedfTV'sa.C^aj^f^^uealtj
Make "Gibbers" Your .Summer'Vacation Home,
You'll Love Us. The Gibber Family
Southeast Bank gives UJA #3,O0C
Leslie S. Gottlieb (left), executive director
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, accepts a $3,000 contribution to
the Federation's 1983 United Jewish Appeal
campaign. This marks the third year that
Southeast Bank has made this generous
contribution.
Philip G. McNally, Southeast vice
president at the Fort Lauderdale
headquarters at 6461 No. Federal Highway i
made the presentation. Lookine on *
left are Ward Kellog of the Bank;
Federation's assistant executive director
Joel Telles, and Federation's campaign
director Kenneth Bierman.
Focal Point Designs,i
Featuring Good Taste at Reasonable Prices
Home Accessories and Giftware
Special 20% Discount on Selected I
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When you escape the Florida heat
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tscape to the Bnckman
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next ThatswhywereontheModiii*"1
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals daily Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm).
Mid day snacks? Magnificent Pool
side Coffee Shop
There will be no announcement at
I pm calling you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts
Linger at the pool all day if you choose.
We have one outdoor and indoor (con
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Rfic1


f^pril 22. 1WKJ
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
th Broward Board of Rabbis elects
\bbi Ballon president; offers course
'Introduction to Judaism9
L Jeffrey Ballon, Temple
UEl's spiritual leader, was
president of the North
Board of Rabble. He
Rabbi Sheldon Harr of
Ition's Temple Kol Ami
ad headed the Board for
[the meeting, the Board
sted plans for a course on
duction to Judaism" to be
| as a pre-requisite for
j thinking of adopting the
i faith.
u.e classes will begin next
jesday. April 27, at Temple
[mi. After five sessions, the
will continue at Planta-
tion's Temple Ramat Shalom.
Kol Ami's Rabbi Harr and
Ramat Shalom's Rabbi Elliot
Skiddell should be contacted
concerning registration and
admission fee.
Additional instructions from
community rabbis will be avail-
able for summer sesions with
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber of
Temple Beth Orr in Coral
Springs, and following the High
Holy Days holidays in fall with
Rabbi Ballon.
Information about the "In-
troduction to Judaism is
available from all members of the
North Broward Board of Rabbis.
J^^
)RED BY BETH AM Alfred Cohen (center), president of
kte's Temple Beth Am, is flanked by the two members of the
uarion honored with the titles of Woman of the Year and Man of
far, respectively. Holding their awards art Lillian Ouy and Sam
idassah Mid-coast conference
ephine Newman, president
Florida Mid-coast Region
assah, announced that the
lence scheduled for 9 a.m.
ly through Tuesday, May I-
f be held at the Holiday Inn
atation.
ilyn Sondheim, a member of
ktional board of Hadassah,
^rve as advisor to the con-
She will be attending the
bops of the conference and
g her many years of in-
Omega Club aids
volvement by sharing her ex-
pertise and knowledge.
The public is invited to the
plenary session at 8 p.m. Sunday,
May 1, featuring Jerome Gleekel,
speaker on Zionist affairs, who
will address the conference on
current views of U.S.-Israel
relationships, and Dr. Saul
Portnoy, author, professor- of
history at Florida Atlantic
University, who will speak on the
impact of Jewish history to
current events.
Passover Fund
nght, Sandra Friedland,
Coordinator; Mitchell
i A be Semelmacher, Jerry
lOmega Religious Service
enled the Jewish Com-
|y Center's WECARE
rr Fund with a substantial
>ution. Mitchell Zslkind of
Kaye, Mac Finhelstein. President
Omega Religious Service Club,
Murray Rosenberg.
the Club says they follow the
Talmudic injunction of Moat
Hittim, translated as wheat
money for Passover.
ideis honors Anita Perlman
| Perlman, lauded locally,
ily and intsrnatkiIry
ut many years of
rvice to a variety of
receiving a
honor "Bi
of the Year."
1 U first one to receive
* being bestowed si s
neon Tuesday. Apr! 26
trees Woodmont Coun-
"Jj "Poneored by the Port
"le-Pompano Beach
University National
> Perlman, who has served
'"eat of is organisations
years, including ths
B'nsJ B'rith Women Inter-
national, ths Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lender
dale, and the Women's Division
of ths Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdaie, spends
pert of the year in Chicago where
she and her late husband, Louis
L. Perlman, had lived for many
years. Her two children and four
grandchildren live in Chicago.
Marion Deck reports that
reeervations for the luncheon
were completely sold out almost
immediately after the announce-
ment of Anita Perlman s selec-
tion as ths "First Brandeis
Woman of the Year."
Harold Goldstein chairs the Holocaust and Israeli
art on exhibit at JCC So re f Hall this Sunday.
,<*>
And outdoors there'll be a variety of per-
formances this Sunday, including belly dancers.
Join Israel's 35th birthday party this
Sunday at JCC Perlman Campus
i
i
Continued from Page 1!
p.m.closing, Jack Fishman will be master of
ceremonies for a great variety show featuring,
among other acts, belly dancers in Egyptian-type'
costumes. And there will be music, music, music,
with Steve Levine jockeying the records.
Fishman's presentations will include Kol Ami
Children's Chorus, Cypress Chase Choraleers,
Nat and Ida Wolfson dancers; Judy and Rabbi
Kurt Stone presenting Sholem Aleichem sket-
ches, Yaacov Sassi, Nat Mash Band with Sol
Gruber, and Paula (Zsa Zsa) Goldberg.
Indoors, all are invited to view the exhibition of
internationally-known artists during the day. The
works are on sale.
Just in case there is inclement weather, perish
the thought, the entire celebration of Israels 35th
inniversary of its Declaration of Independence
ill take place May 1.
ISRAEL ^$510.
2 WEEK VACATION ~$510. ...
S Nights In TIL AVIV 2 Nights in TIBERIAS 6 Nlgnts in JERUSALEM
: Hotel Accom, $ Psri of Sightseeing. Twin Bedded Rooms.
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4 WEEK TOUR OF LEISURE S102Z ...
WITH LATE DEPARTURES, LITTLE WALKING ISLOWER PACE
3 WEEKS M NETANYA-1 WEEK IN JERUSALEM
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FOR RESERVATIONS INFORMATION ON THESE TOURS. OB OUR
2Koo wmwevikwyiM+iMLimsMmtoiim'iKi o^SS
OTHER ISRAELI TRIPS. CALL MIRIAM COLLECT AT
TRIANGLE TOURS-931-3031
18407W.Dixie Hjghwsy^NorthMjam^
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PUT CAPITAL
BEHIND YOU
Salutes the State of
ISRAEL
on Its 35th Anniversary
Capital Bank
TH*OUGHOUTOrXX AMD mtCNUHRD COUNTIES
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Dt*y*;*M.M**.J
linn.....- "*---" '"* i m*M*
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k 3


Page4
'. i&'A()

t/iV Jewish Floridian of Greater FortLauderthde
Fridy. April a'
Israel and South Africa 'isolated'from rest of world
The most sensitive of Israel's
dealings with Africa are its
relations with South Africa.
Israelis have always felt great
ambivalence in reconciling their
moral abhorrence of the racist
philosophy and practice of South
African apartheid to the practical
advantage of improved relations.
As a. result, there is continuous
soul searching in Israel on
whether to strengthen its South
African ties.
As long as Israel had a choice
between good relations with
Black Africa or South Africa, the
decision was with the former.
Israel moved closer to South
Africa only after Black Africans
closed the other option by
breaking relations in 1972-73.
Even today, Israel downplays its
embarrassingly good relations
with South Africa.
A number of factors have
tended to bring Israel closer to
South Africa. Both are con-
sidered outcasts by a majority of
nations: they are often labeled
"pariah states." Both feel their
national security threatened by
hostile neighbors. In both cases,
these neighbors also criticize
their internal policies
One of the few subjects upon
which Organization of African
Unity (OAU) members can agree
is opposition to apartheid.
Similarly, virtually the only
agreement among most Arabs is
refusal to recognize Israel. There
has even been an effort to link the
two. The U.N. resolution
equating Zionism with racism
had particular meaning in Africa,
where racism is synonymous with
apartheid. In 1978, Austrian
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky even
referred to the "apartheid system
in Israel." While Israelis vigo-
rously reject these comparisons,
this perception has gained accep-
tance.
Both South Africa and Israel
are anti-communist, anti-terror-
ist, and loyal to the Western
alliance. Both accuse the United
Nations of double standards
when they are chastised while
more flagrant violators of human
rights are ignored.
Jewish Community
A critical element that helps
bind the two nations is the large
Jewish community in South
Africa. Although there have been
significant levels of anti-Semi-
tism in South Africa, it was also
one of the few countries willing to
admit Jews fleeing from Nazi
persecution. In the past, South
African Jews were denied certain
political and social rights. For
example, prior to 1948. the Afri-
kaner-dominated National Party
prohibited Jewish members. This
PLO rejects Hussein
Continued from Page I
capital.
Hiisein said he does not intend to "break ranks"
with Arab nations and begin separate talks with Israel
A few days later there was talk Arafat would resume
meetings with Hussein.
In Jerusalem, a senior aide to Prime Minister
Menachem Begin said: "Israel had expected nothing to
result" from those negotiations and "is not disap-
pointed at the apparent breakdown."
Israeli officials said the Jordanian approach
backed by Washington in line with Reagan's Sept. 1
plan gave the PLO power to veto Jordanian par-
ticipation in peace talks and was doomed from the
start.
One official indicated "it was up to the United States
to make a sober re-assessment of what can be done in
the Middle East," expressing the hope for a "more
realistic approach" by the Reagan administration.
Meanwhile the Israeli Cabinet nominated Meir
Rosenne, 51-year-old Rumanian-born Israeli diplomatic
official since 1966, to become Israel's Ambassador to
the United States. He will fill the vacancy created when
Moshe Arens left the post to become Israel's Minister
of Defense. Rosenne currently is Ambassador to
France, a post he has held since 1979. He migrated to
Palestine in 1944.
eJewish Floridian
jl Greater Fort leiKjerdal*
fr*a Snocier
FRIDK SHOCMET Frt$l>ocft SUZANNE SMOCMEI
Ed.lor and PuDt.sner E.ecut.ve Editor
PuOiisned Weekly Mid September through Mid May Bi Afi, t>....... rfvMI
Second Class Postage Pid at Haiiami.j>e Fia USPS -
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Advertising Supervise Abraham B Matter i
Fort lauderdaie Hollywood Advertising Office A Rev rv.. ^s wm
nOO E Manandaie Beach Blvd Suite '0' G Haiandale > la I J00*j Phone ase uai,
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Year Minimum 17 aO iLocai Area (3 94 AnnU3. -nymjami-
Jeatish ederation of Greater Fort lauderdaie
Jean Shapiro President Leslies OVX
Tr.* f vderatior jnrj the news .*'":e o' the Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lftuda
8360 W OafcundPam Blvd Fort Laodewaie f I 3332' Phone f0*j,'"" "
has changed; in 1977 the Na-
tional Party nominated a Jew for
Parliament.
South African Jews are highly
organized, with the South
African Board of Deputies
handling internal affairs of the
community and the South Afri-
can Zionist Federation co-
ordinating efforts on behalf of
Israel.
Most South African Jews are
financially comfortable. The
Zionist commitment of South
Africa's 120,000 Jews is among
the highest in the world, with the
highest per capita contributions
to Israel, second only to the
United States in the total
amount. The rate of emigration
(aliyahl to Israel from South
Africa is five times higher (per
capita) than from the U.S.,
reflecting Jewish unease with
South Africa's racial policies.
The Jewish community has
ambivalent feelings toward apar-
theid. While many Jews are in the
forefront of the anti-apartheid
movement, the organized com-
munity is painfully aware of the
need to maintain good relations
with the ruling Afrikaners. Thus,
they have often urged Israel to
temper its anti-apartheid state-
ments and U.N. votes.
History
Traditionally, many South
African leaders have felt an affi-
nity for Israel. Jan Smuts, a
long-time friend of Chaim Weiz-
mann, was one of the architects of
the Balfour Declaration and
among the first foreign leaders to
recognize Israel in 1948. His
successor, Prune M mister Daniel
Mallan, was the first foreign
leader to visit the new state.
Throughout the 1950s
relations remained friendly, but
at a low level. Neither sent an
ambassador to the other. South
Africa allowed the British to rep-
resent its interests so as not to
hurt relations with the Arab
states. Similarly, Israel did not
wish to jeopardize its efforts with
Black Africans.
Relations became strained in
the 1960's when Israel increased
its anti-apartheid efforts. Prime
Minister David Ben Gurion's
government voted for sanctions
against South Africa in the U.N.
in 1961. In addition to voting for
a number of anti-apartheid
resolutions at the U.N.. Israel
offered contributions to the OAU
"Liberation Committee." The
money was declined, but South
Africa suspended the transfer to
Israel of Jewish donations.
73 Watershed
The Yom Kippur War in 1973
reversed the trend. While most
African states severed relations
with Israel and voted with the
Arabs at the U.N., South Africa
supported Israel during the war
and relations quickly improved.
Israel opened its embassy in Pre-
toria in 1974 and South Africa
sent its first ambassador a year
later.
Hut the ambivalence remained.
Israel's first ambassador, Itzhak
Unna, a proponent of improved
relations, refused to attend a play
about Golda Meir in a segregated
theater. He explained: "We can-
not be anything but critical of a
"t I
policy that, irrespective .
toncal and sociological ra
tends to cause humiliatk.ii
others because of their rac!
color. "*(
Prime Minister B. J. VowJ
visit to Israel in 1976 aa|
stage for increased trade
nologkal. scientific and, '
projects,' investments,
cooperation and future l
ministerial visits. Israel hjl
come South Africa's
growing bilateral trade
By 1979, Israeli export*- tol
Africa were approximately I
million and its imports more ri
8160 million. Still, this reprei
ed only 1 percent of Israel'st
and less than 1 percent of!
Africa's trade. The combU
Black Africa during the
period was much larger,
eluding $617 million in exn
and $223 million in imports.
Israel has supplied conventd
al arms and weapons tecrtnolj
to South Africa: Reshef attj
boats equipped with ship-t
Gabriel missiles. Dabur
patrol boats, and Kfir
fighters.
Israel's relations with
Africa will remain firm as I
both are isolated from the i
community. However, thessi
do not reflect the ambiguity!
Israel's rejection of
and the realpolitik demand j
good relations with
states.
Editor's note: This article ill
Ralph Nurnberger, a
liaison for the American /
Public Affairs Committee.
printed from Near East report]
Thousands attend American Gathering
Scores of Holocaust survivors and children of
survivors from North Broward and other parts of
South Florida were among the 15,000 who were in
Washington last week for the first and many"""
think, the only American Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors.
At the,official opening on Monday, April 1M,"
they heard President Ronald Reagan declare that
the U.S. would never forget the Jewish suffering
under Hitler.
He received a standing ovation when he said:
"Your safe haven here and in Israel will never be
compromised."
The evening speeches followed the opening
afternoon session at the Washington Convention
Center which had been re-named "Survivors
Village" where concentration camp survivors
signed a memorial scroll which was later
presented to President Reagan.
Sam Desperak, president of the Holocaust
Survivors Social Club of South Florida, who was
one of the speakers at the Yom Hashoa memorial
service at Temple Beth Am in Margate, told a
reporter in Washington: "It's a reunion," as he
stood at the entrance opening day shaking hands
and exchanging greetings with friends from
around most of the country, most of whom had
once lived with him in Lodz, Poland.
Another one of Sunday, April 10 Holocaust
memorial service speakers who was
Washington was 3 4-year-old Fran Klauh
of Sunrise, daughter of survivors. She__
with other second-generation participants
had a daylong session Tuesday on related it
Though there were many happy reunions I
joyfili moments, the Holocaust exhibits andl
events of the week focused on the making!
that the world would recall what happened c
the Hitler reign of terror from the 1930s until
1945 liberation of death and concentration c
Vice President George Bush was also as
during the week, presenting the keys to
buildings in Washington that are to become!
U.S. Holocaust Memorial and Museum
A cultural presentation in Constitution
featured Theodore Bikel. Roberta Peters andl
Ullmann. This was an evening perfo
following the day-long sessions with children^
survivors.
In appreciation for the efforts of the An
soldiers who helped liberate the camp*
American Gathering went to the Ar"
Cemetery on Wednesday to pay their
there.
The concluding ceremony took place <',
steps of the Capitol with the presentation on
scroll signed by the Gathering participants
Smith challenging administration
Friday, April 12. 198J
Volume 1-
9IYAR5743
Number 16
on sensitive issues
As reportedI in the'Near East Report, Lawrence
J. Smith, freshman Congressman from Broward
U>unty and outspoken member of several key
committees including the Committee on Foreign
*"*" hearing, badgered Secretary
of State George Shultz about the "unusual
m wZt lf ^ VS (*n8u[U! ll. which is
mi West Jerusalem while the U.S. Embassy is in
liir. HJ,"id the <*"> ds its reports
directly to Washington and shouldn't it go tethe
Embassy? Shultz responded that the
Consulate is addressing itself to what is
technically regarded as occupied territory."
Smith challenged that answer with "do we (the
U.S.I consider West Jerusalem to be occupied
Ujfr!!??'L'Jhere was no an8wer Smith said this
raised further questions concerning what the U S
considers as "Israels borders." since between '
1948 and 1967. "the U.S. neveroffick%
recognized Jordanian jurisdiction over the West
OflilK.
Smith pursued Shultz with. "How does the
U.S. view the status of the West Bank under
international law and u> what nation does the
West Bank officially belong? The answer is ~
pending .....
Representative Smith's newsletter noted that j
Defense Secretary Caspar "Weinberger was .
questioned as to why it was necessary for theu^
to punish Israel (withholding of F'-16 jet8'*\'.
time when Israel is acting in the best interest*
the United States.
Foreign aid in the form of nulitary *****
Jordan has been under fire with a requesw
increase of $76 million to Jordan and a
withholding of 76 F-16 jets promised in i .
Israel thus causing a further sensitizing oi i
Israel relations. Reaponsea to the comnaw"
been vague. Linked to increased fw"rL
Jordan is the endangering of lwt^*S!S'
capabilities as evidenced by WembexgariT^
ing the sale of advanced F-lb jew"
bcomrnitw^
favoring'
The Europe and Middle East suL
which Smith also serves, seems favoraP"1^
maintain, at a minimum, last year s'*v5jnf|U
military grants and economic aid (*teni ^
Israeli toward stabilizing the region u I
another few weeks before this """"JPJgM
makes its recommendations on the uu (j0(jj
' l! as"tanct' u'!srael- K*yP1, Jorl
nartmtnnfl the^VRluBv..


fry, April 22.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pageo
War has not ended for Wiesenthal
Funed Nazi hunter Simon
-enthal wu in South Florid*
week for the benefit perfor-
knces ot QenocitU, the
Ldemy Award winning doeu-
intarv about the horrors of the
Locaust. The film was ahown in
Lauderdale and in North
ni Beach.
jesenthsl waa the guest of
or at a private dinner at
-nberry Iale with a group of
lefactora of the Simon Wiesen-
J Center in California.
a press conference,
enthal said he had asked
[jdent Reagan to help extra-
i two accused Nazi war crimi-
he has tracked to South
erica. He said Walter Rauff,
chief of the Gestapo in
s, Tunisia, in 1943, and later
l, Italy, and was respon-
for actions using gas trucks
I about 250,000 people.
other one he mentioned is
/alter Kutschmann, 68, who
lestapo chief in Brzezany
erly in Poland, now part of
the Soviet Union) where he or-
dered the deportation of 2,000
people to the gas chambers, and
where he shot and killed a 16-
year-old Jewish girl working as a
housemaid.
Rauff is living in Chile, Kut-
schmann in Argentina, according
to Wiesenthal who said that
Reagan's influence with leaden
of those two countries might help
in getting the Nazi war criminals
extradited to Europe to stand
trial for their crimes against
humanity.
President Reagan had men-
tioned Wiesenthal's work during
his speech st the April 11 opening
of the American Gathering of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors in
Washington. Wiesenthal said:
"I'm very honored the President
of the United States quoted me,
and this gives me the courage to
ask for his intervention."
Freed from the Mauthausen
concentration camp in Austria in
1945 by American troops, Wies-
enthal, now 74, has tracked down
more than 1,100 war criminals
since then, adding "for me, the
war has not ended.
Rabbi Marvin Hier. dean of the
Wiesenthal Center at the
Yeshivah University at Los
Angeles, was in Fort Lauderdale
for the showing of Genocide.
He hailed the efforts of Mary
and Bruce Bernstein of Fort
Lauderdale in making possible
the benefit performance. He
presented them with the Center's
"Distinguished Service Award"
to the applause of the 450 in at-
tendance at Galleria.
Praise Federation support
The Berneteins, following the
showing of Genocide, expressed
their deep appreciation for the
support they received from
staffers and lay leaders of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the help
they received through the
Federation's edition of The Jew-
ish Floridian'8 publicizing the
presentation of the film for the
benefit of the Simon Wiesenthal
Center.
eagan peace plan still valid
rhe scheduled Arab summit,
Dried in last week's Jewish
iian of Greater Fort Lau-
de, may be poet poned be-
of the breakdown of talks
veen King Hussein of Jordan
Palestinian Liberation
iization.
tentatively set for April 25 at
Morocco, the majority of
lb countries have refrained
committing themselves to
d the summit where Hus-
had hoped to get the backing
Mints in order to begin talks
i Israel.
leanwhile President Reagan,
ig reporters that "the (peace)
I outlined on Sept. 1 last
is still on the table" indi-
that he is planning a new
initiative before the pro-
, but now doubtful, Arab
it.
_ at the stepped-up meet-
among Israel, Lebanon and
ferican officials, including
kial U.S. envoy Philip Habib,
1 week in Netanya, Israel, the
remained deadlocked on
:ure of Lebanese Maj. Saad
Idad's Israeli-backed militia
fsouthem I>ebanon, Israel's
and to help patrol the area
ecp out PLO guerrillas, and
el's refusal to give any kind
force a peacekeeping role
And while those meeting are
now being held four times a week,
officials note that, contrary to the
agreement made in December
when the meetings for the with-
drawal of Syrian and PLO forces
in eastern and northern Lebanon
as well as Israeli were announced,
there has been no meeting of
American and Lebanese negotia-
tors with Syria since Dec. 28.
Some fear that Syria is holding a
kind of veto power that would
upset whatever may be decided
among the Israeli, Lebanese and
American negotiators concerning
withdrawal of Israel troops from
Lebanon.
Gersons honored as JNF starts
$1,000,000 drive forLahav
A campaign to raise one mil-
lion dollars was launched at the
Jewish National Fund's March
20 luncheon honoring Florence
and Seymour Gerson of Pompeno
Beach.
The 150 persons in attendance
at the Fort Lauderdale Holiday
Inn pledged their support to raise
the Greater Fort Lauderdale
area's commitment over a five
year period.
Barrett Rothenberg, Coral
Springs attorney, president of
the North Broward chapter of
JNF, told the JNF supporters he
announced the million dollar goal
to improve the quality of life for
the new settlers in the Lahav
region of the Negev desert while
he was attending the JNF As-
sembly in Israel.
His report engendered much
enthusiasm when he noted, also,
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that he presented to JNF the
$1,000 raised by children of Coral
Springs' Temple Beth Orr for
recreational equipment for the
Lahav project.
Rothenberg said: "Making the
Negev desert bloom has long
been the proud claim of JNF."
He and his wife, Elaine, during
their JNF Assembly visit, met
with families who have been re-
located in the area from their
former homes in the Sinai which
they had to leave when Israel re-
turned the peninsula to Egypt in
accord with Camp Davjd agree-
ments. They also re-visited the
MeAmmi project where they
were among the first to plant
trees there in 1961.
The Gersons were lauded for
their outstanding support of
Jewish efforts on behalf of Israel
and the local community, being
active, not only in JNF. but also
in the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and
listed among the Canal Founders
of the State of Israel Bond
organizations.
Jack Moss to head
United Way Campaign
The United Way of Broward
County has announced that its
1983 campaign chairman is
former County Commissioner
Jack L. Moss.
A former chairman of the
Board of County Commissioners,
Moss will bring with him a
wealth of experience and knowl-
edge about the county and the
United Way.
For two terms (1974-76), Jack
Moss served as the president of
the United Way.
"As far as I'm concerned,
causes don't raise money, people
do," said Moss about the up-
coming Campaign. "I am in the
process of recruiting a strong
team of dedicated volunteers;
we're not promising an easy job,
but for those who are committed
and get involved, there is a great
deal of personal satisfaction.
"It is with this strong network
of involved community leaders
that we will reach our goal,'' said
Moss about the task ahead.
It's *no-win'situation
in United Nations for U.S.
Pointing up her frustration with the fact that the United
States is on the losing side on most issues at the United Nations
General Assembly and the UN Security Council, Jeane Kirk-
patrick, U.S. Ambassador to the UN, told the Senate Sub-
committee on Foreign Operations, "The numbers tell the story."
She said: "The Organization of African Unity has about 50
member nations one-third of the UN membership. The Asian
group has 40 members. A voting coalition of the two will have
enough votes to carry any issue, even allowing for defectors and
absentees, regardless of who else may be opposed.
"Similarly, the Non-Aligned Movement (NAM) has about 96
members. If the NAM caucus takes a position on an issue, that
position will determine whether the issue is voted up or down in
the UN."
Kirkpatrick continued: "The influence of these voting blocs is
so all pervasive that today in the UN, aside from the U.S., only
Canada, New Zealand, and Australia, and a very few others,
exist out of voting blocs."
These voting blocs are regional and heterogenous, its
members often have little in common with each other. She
pointed out to the senators that "the Organization for African
Unity, for example, includes Arab states and black states,
Islamic states and Christian states, kingdoms and socialist
republics. Broad unity tends to coalesce only around certain
lowest common denominator issues.' She cited the State of
Israel as one of those subject to those pressures.
Kirkpatrick referred to a recent vote on a resolution calling for
the immediate establishment of a Palestinian state on the West
Bank. That state would be imposed on Israel by fiat. "Now of
course," Kirkpatrick said, "such an action would cut directly
across the major Security Council resolutions on the Middle
East, 242 and 338 Nevertheless, 113 states voted for the
resolution and only two, Canada and Costa Rica, joined the
United States and Israel in voting against it. Our NATO allies,
other than Canada, abstained."
Israel No. 1
Kirkpatrick showed the subcommittee a chart which
demonstrated U.S. isolation in the world body. It identified 20
issues of importance to the United States which came up in 1982
and the percentage of its votes which s particular nation cast
with the United States.
Near East Report had this comment about the chart listings:
Israel cast 86.2 percent of its votes with the U.S., which made it
America's number one supporter. (Even the United Kingdom
voted with the U.S. only 80.1 percent of the time.)
It is interesting that Jordan (20.8 percent) and Saudi Arabia
(24.0 percent), supposedly friends of the United States and the
recipients of U.S. arms and aid, do not support the U.S. position
much more often than Soviet bloc states. The USSR votes with
the U.S. 20.6 percent of the time; Hungary 21.0 percent; and
Bulgaria 20.8 percent.
Kirkpatrick also said that the situation that makes it almost
impossible for the U.S. to win on issues is that the U.S. is a
member of "no club" in a UN that is dominated by clubs and
voting blocs.
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OTTV
X Jl0^n.'-
I j .- .
B1 ,/
Page6
Tht Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frida
y.
APril a^j
Women's Division plans '84 campaii

Life members: Ceha Goldfarb, Lillian Hindi, Billie Koffnu]
Shapiro. ^'
Sharenow. DoCtie Sherman, Wittcoff; and joining th
Claire Socransky, Carol Gladys Daren, by virtue of U
Steingard. Shirley Wainer, Eva the immediate past presidau
Seated: President Felice Sincoff. Immediate Past
President Gladys Daren Standing: Roily
Weinberg, Min
Florrie Stnus.
Esther Lerner
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale on April 11
elected officers, board of direc-
tors, life members, heard reports
of the 1983 campaign by the
women, and made prelim ma ry
plans for the campaign to begin
next fall for the benefit of the
United Jewish Appeal and for
programs and services provided
locally by the Federation.
Felice Sincoff of Woodlands,
re-elected president at this an-
nual meeting and also re-elected
as executive vice president,
campaign, reviewed the progress
made during the 1983 campaign
which is continuing as telephone
calls are being made to reach a
number of previous contributors
who are expected to make
pledges for the support of Israel.
She also announced that Dee
Hahn. Lee Dreiling. and Esther
Lerner will serve as co-chairmen
of the 1984 campaign
Joining Felice Sincoff on the
executive committee are Dee
Hahn, Min Gruman, vice
rjmairWnls. community relations,
education, respectively; Anne
Monarch, historian: Lee Dreiling,
Roily Weinberg. Reba Shot*.
secretaries, corresponding,
recording, and financial-by-laws,
respectively; Florrie Straus,
nominating committee chairman.
Elected as life members were
Jean Shapiro, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Ethel Wald
man. general chairman of the
Federation's 1983 campaign: and
Lillian Hirsch. They join Celia
Goldfarb. Billie Koffman.
Hildreth Levin and Helene Soref
in this prestigious group.
Installed on the board of
directors were Connie Abraham.
Alvera Ackerberg. Rita Bern-
stein, Myra Biben. Sybil Brody,
Pola Brodzki, Rose Brower.
Florence Cohen. Elise Dolgow,
Gruman, Dee Hahn, Lee Dreiling,
Hilda Edelman, Rita Ellman,
Ruth Eppy.
Also Harriet Falk. Lucille
Feenberg, Esther Furman,
Beatrice Fligelman. Jean
Ghertner. Hilda Goldmark,
Barbara Goldstein, Freda
Goldstein, Carolyn Gutman, Gua
Halem, Miriam Kalett. Evalyn
Kalmowitz, Bess KaU, Fran
Katx.
Also Clara Kissel, Miriam
Klaimitx. Irene Kronick, Muni
Laxar, Sylvia Leber. Rhonnie
Leder. Esther Lerner, Gladys
Less, Marsha Levy, Marjorie
Lkhtenstein, Lillian Marcus,
Rose Mehlman. Claire Mitchel.
Jean Naurison.
Also Blanche Obletx, Joan
Okun. Charlotte Padek. Pearl
Reinstein, Miriam Ring, Trudy
Rose, Carolyn Russell, Ceil
Seelif. Susan Segaui, Hazel
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r^y, April 22,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Brow/sin' Thru Broward
with Maggie
Lawreacs M. Schuval's talk next
Thursday night at Deerfield
Beach B'nai B'rith lodge meeting
at Century Village's Temple Beth
Israel. Larry is the articulate
director of Federation's com-
munity planning. B'nai B'rith
invitee wives and friends to hear
Larry's talk.
It's tough enough being a
volunteer for the United Jewish
Appeal and other charitable
enterprises without people
naligning motives of the volun-
teer and making false accusa-
tions. The community should be
Loud of the unselfish efforts of
volunteers who give freely of
their time and money .. About
100 such volunteers will get spe-
cial recognition for their efforts in
the Greater Margate Area at next
Thursday's (April 28) breakfast
Ut Temple Beth Am when such
Committed, concerned and
dedicated volunteer leaders as
Bill Katzberg, popular columnist
|for Broward Jewish Journal,
:hairman of the area's UJA cam-
paign; Harry Olugover, the co-
-chairman, and the advisor of the
ommittee, another unpaid
ilunteer, Israel Reenikoff, join
[with Federation officials to
express their appreciation for
their services.
Sonny Landsman of Inverrary,
(coordinator of the Circle of Yid-
Idish Clubs, had a new forum for
Iher popular messages when she
Ispoke last Friday night from the
pulpit of Congregation Beth
|Hillel of Margate Sylvia and
Ben Dmkes of Wynmoor, Coco-
hut Creek, are joining "Volun-
teers for Israel" to work during
|he month of June in Israeli
Army's warehouses, thereby re-
leasing Army reservists for other
duties. Ben will be glad to share
information about the Volunteers
for Israel program. He welcomes
j at his home.
Rep. Dan Mica closed bis
Margate district office. New
entrallylocated office is at 639
Ocean Ave., Suite 303, in
oynton Beach. Toll-free number
om Broward County is 428-
Cantor Neuto
ittend Assembly
Cantor Maurice Neu of Temple
leth Israel, Fort Lauderdale, will
be attending the Cantor's
Assembly convention to be held
at Grossinger's Resort beginning
flay 1 through May 8.
Approximately 500 cantors
pnd their wives attend the annual
onvention which encompasses
cantors from South Africa,
England, Sweden, and many
ither countries throughout the
rorld.
Cantor Neu is a member of the
(executive committee of the
Cantor's Assembly and is also
t president, and presently,
cretary, of the Southeast
| Region.
Real Estate
BB Unit
includes women
A special invitation has been
extended to all men and woman
who are part of the real estate
Industry and related professions
> join the B'nai B'rith Real
Estate Unit which will hold a
*ine and cheese party Thursday,
M*y 5 at 8 p.m. at the Executive
House 4400 Chib, located in
?ye,rrary, Executive House,
4300 Rock Island Rd., LauderhiU.
The meeting will be held on the
|tn floor Penthouse suite.
The uniqueness of this group
|lles "> the fact that it will be
comprised of men and women.
I'!>e purposes and aims of B'nai
"nth, its traditions and values
"I continue to be the goal of the
">*. which will endeavor also to
*" bonds of business and
fendshipasweu.
I detail1 ln Cr tl 739"6660 for
4888. His Democratic counter-
part in Broward, Rep. Larry
Smith w ill be one of the speakers
when the Council of Presidents of
Barnard's Democratic Clubs
installs officers at 11 a.m. this
Sunday at Fort Lauderdale'a
Beach Club.
Rostta and George Frieden of
Margate heard the glad news that
son John and daughter-in-law
Michelle, became the parents of a
son, Nataael (Gift of God), born
April 2 in Arab hospital on the
West Bank. George, a member of
Federation's Community Rela-
tions Committee, has been a vol-
unteer speaker on the subject of
cults Almost unbelievable:
3,000 persons over 96 years of age
are getting Social Security bene-
fits monthly King Fahd of
Saudi Arabia gave $600,000 to
Semitic Museum of Harvard
University to search for and pre-
serve early photography of the
Middle East.
"The New Radical Right Is
It Wrong?" That's the subject of
Prior to King Hnasifa'a an-
nouncement that PLO reneged on
agreement for the king to enter
peace talks with Israel, William
SaHre, syndicated columnist of
The New York Times, wrote, "He
(President Reagan) should stop
chasing Hussein and let it be
known that the U.S. will urge re-
convening of Camp David auto-
nomy talks in a few months." .
David Nuabaum, National Jew-
ish Community Relations
Advisory Council staffer, during
a meeting with Federation's CRC
members earlier this month, said:
"Syria is holding veto power over
the negotiations for foreign
troops to withdraw from Leb-
anon. Only the Israelis, Lebanese
and Americans are meeting (four
times weekly, now) whereas ever
since Dec 28 there hasn't been a
meeting of Syrians, Lebanese and
Americans to discuss the issue."
Atty. Sharon Weber, an asso-
ciate of the Becker, Poliakoff,
Stretfeld law firm, will be one of
the speakers at an 8 to 10 am.,
Thursday, May 6 program of
importance to condo owners,
management and professional at
Valle's Steak House, W. Oakland
Park Blvd. at 1-96. Call 752-0788
for information Douglas
Wolfs and Morris Feiasteia are
planning construction of a condo
warehouse at NW 14th St. and
65th Ave in Plantation. Sens.
Howard Metsenbaum of Ohio
(and sometimes Palm-Airs) and
Arlen Specter of Pennsylvania
were hosts recently at a Senate
reception for 150 Jewish leaders
on a UJA National Leadership
Mission to Washington. Twenty-
five Senators joined in to meet
the UJA volunteers.
Delia Rosenberg who recently,
spoke at a Federation-Women's
Division event here is conference
chairman of the UJA Florida
Region Women's Division
Leadership Conference to be held
Wednesday and Thursday, June
1 and 2, at Hyatt Palm Beaches
at West Palm Beach. Call Iris
Steinberg at the Federation, 748-
8200 for details Florida Bar
Assn. Foundation is giving
$6,750 to Nova University's new
law clinic aiding Broward's Legal
Aid Services which was
presented with $14,000 by the
Foundation.
Oakland Commerce Center
partnership, which includes
Maurice Pinkie and Terry Stiles,
is adding a new office building to
their complex on Oakland Park
Blvd. just east of 1-95 It's
congratulations to Harold
Solomon of LauderhiD's Cypress
Tree who has taken up" the art of
making wood carvings of animals
despite a 90 percent loss of eye-
sight because of diabetes. A
retired chef, Harold has had
impaired vision for seven years
. Mortimer Arnsteia of Fort
Lauderdale noted that Friends
for Lift, supporting research at
University of Miami, held a
fundraiser this week at Patricia
Murphy's restaurant. He's active
in Friends for Life East Broward
chapter.
The stark reality of observing
Yom Hashoa: In Poland, before
World War II, there were 3.4
million Jews. Now: 10,000. And
there is not a single full-time
rabbi in the country Newest
line from a top PLO official: "We
are not against Jews as Jews. We
are against the Zionist move-
ment." Author of those remarks:
Fouad Yaseen, PLO's ambas-
sador to Poland, who's laying a
wreath at this week's Polish
government's ceremonies
honoring Jews who died in the
1943 Warsaw Ghetto Uprising
... An uprising that cost the
lives of 7,000 Jews in the fighting
before the Nazis overcame the
Polish Jewish freedom fighters
and carted off 50,000 more to the
death camps.
lake TWA to Europe
and take off up to 51%.
Now get great savings
over regular coach fares.
TWA has cut the cost of
Europe. Now you can save from
11% to 51% over regular coach
fares. Just buy your tickets now to
guarantee these low summer fares.
TWA also has great deals
on vacation packages Almost all
of our 72 Getaway* Europe
vacations are now priced less
than last year.
TWAs Europe. For reserva-
tions or more information
call your travel agent, or TWA in
Miami at (305) 371-747L
\buYe going to like us,
tAdd $3,00 departure tax



FARF rONDmONS Some fares subtect to government approval. There are advance purchase and minimum/maximum stay
^Z^sVmweKI aa^neaUatlon pewJtl-aaVoctatrf with these fare, which vary by donation. Certain fares require travel
rLoarfKot^wiirTr.vl at thee, fare, mut originate/terminate by a specific date varying by derivation. SVat. are
lai*LAII bras require roundtrlp ptircriaee and are a*|ect to chase*.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. April 22,
Rl Publix now
I pK extra convenience for
YOUR SHOPPING PLEASURE
Roruoni, Ungukw,
Hbow Macaroni. IwpSaT or Thin
Spaghetti................t^63
JHty
Corn Muffin Mix 3 ^U 69*
Duncan Unas, Assorted Flavor*
Cake Mixes............""77*
Vlgo
Breadcrumbs.....3 1
Quantity Rights Reserved
For Stores Without Bakeries:
Danish Bakary Boiad
Cinnamon
Raisin Buns.....
Danish Bakary Boxed
Family Pack
Cake Donuts
Special Recipe. 100%
Wholewheat
Bread................
t1"
TeBey'a
Tea Bags..........
Sonata
Sunflower ON..........**!
bo. 1
' $-|3
bo.
Hanover, Romano Bean Medtoy or
Summer
Vegetables.............Sett*
Green Giant
Lasagne..................2it 2
Ore Ida
,, 12-or. Cans, Tab, Sprite, Sugar Free Sprite. Fresca,
HOmeStyle Maeo Veto, Mr. PWB. Sugar Free Mr. PtBB
ThinPotatoes.........''.'*V9 Coca-Cola or
Sara Lee, Raepberry fret.
CM
I-J79
ar-63*
S-oi.
bottw
Pferfter
Caesar Dressing.
Seven Seas
Buttermilk Recipe
Dressing..................SBH*
Coffee Rings..........9ptT*1
10
Kosher D* Pickles.."? 99
I6-01 Returnable Bottles. Pepsi Free, Diet Papal.
Pap* Light, Sucujr Fr~ Pep*.Fraa,Mowt*. Dew or Qrt^ ^ ^^ ^^
-$1" Barbecue Sauce
1 '
PS
Bridgford
Bread Dough..........mT*1 Pepsi-Cola
_ (Plus Tea and Deposit)
Swaneons
Eggs and Sausage Assorted Flavors
Entree "Ft* Dsirl-Fresh Ice Mfc. X *1 J^
Swaneon s. Hungry Man AeeortedlFlavors
Salisbury steak Soonest Ice Cream
Entree........ 'iT"'!7 SeaBeet, Assorted Flavors
r^nuno Ten Plus Bars.......
Cheese Pizza.........P*T,13-
Mrs. Smith's
PuMx
Apricot Preserves
bora*
T 69*
Vegetable Oil
Spray.................
SuneMna
Vanilla Wafers........">&
ft**, Dlisliil, Sa Free Mk.ie.eJ Frss
Drinking Water.......^59*
Syto
Seltzer Water......2^*1.
Borden's
Cracker Jacks........*? 69*
Ketogg's
Fruit Loops Cereal 'iTM"
Keaoggs
Fruit Loops Cereal .'EM*
Boston Cream Pie.. ST* 1"
Green Giant. Causflower and Cheeee or
Broccoli
and Cheese............'T99
Sara Laa. Butter Streusel or
Pecan
Coffee Cake...........'UT *1w
Morton's. 9',-oz MM Donuts or 11-oz
Jelly Donuts........... ,*, 89*
Pat RMz (2-pack)
Pie Shells..........
$189
St I"
B
i....."srtm
CatnaSon, Varsla, Chocolats, or CoB
Instant Breakfast. tS.1*
TtoSancho
Taco Seasoning
Publi.
Chunk Light In Oil or Water
StarKist
Tuna
(Limit 2 with other purchases of $7. or
more excluding all tobacco products)
TtoSancho
Enchilada Dinner
TtoSancho
Taco Dinner
TtoSancho
Taco Shells
.6pT149
"'"'I29
From Cijncenlfjte
Publix
Orange
Juice
^69*
Golden Delight
Waffles.............
P*S-
69*
Tr\g, Place Jor Health & Beauty Rid
6.4-ox. Gel or 7-oz. Regular
Colgate
Toothpaste.............
Extra Control or Unscented
Mink Difference
Hair Spray............... 1*
All Grinds
Folger's
*<} Coffee
oi;. w ^
Cream Cheese.......+, 89*
Breakstone
Ricotta Cheese......'STM*
S^ OceanSorav '"~"" '****. L*9CurdCeWorresSty*,
*- ocssnspr^y Smooth and Creamy or Low Fat
, Grapefruit Juice.....25. 1M Cottage Cheese Z 9*
Welch's
Assorted Flavors
White Grape Juice 91" DairM=resh
T Molt s. With Pulp Vrvwirte 1 **' 89
Prune Juice.............2s *1" *"*................3 **
****,tarttott Velveeta Cheese... !
Pear Halves.............t? G3
PSebury
Henny Penny
Dog Food
70-oz BoMe
Fresh Start
Detergent
AfM and Hammer, 227-oc. pfcg.
Laundry Detergent. X3
20 Mule Team Borax STM88
Penny Saver
Cleanser......
Wish Sprayer, IB-ox. Bottle
Mildews Gone.........*1
S4-01
FruK Cocktail..........' 63 a*"*"00 R0-8 69*
Stokety RedcM WIP
Seced Beets.........3S M. Topping................5bW
B-varlan %Z5Z?...2X".
Sauerkraut...........3^T*1 iteo^sMMoTUMMMd
Mokejrs. Whole Kamei or Cream Style MarOarine
Golden Corn.........3 ^itt oSSn.................Z
Stokely's Peas ....3^M ^..^p^^
wokaiyt. cm or French styia bqueeze panuiy
Green Baits........3~*119 Mar*,n#...........
t^aW l^aTslaaf/ i^ |
Manwich Sauce......-" et Meroarine --61
aS85
Sudsy Ammonia
Fabric Soflareng Dryer
Cling Fr
Sort Ply
Facial Tissues.....22^ 1.
Charmln, AeeorUd Colors
Bathroom Tissue... ST'I"
Baa-Pa*. TaflKNchan
GarbageBags r 89* Cleaner
rStyk*133. 137or143
Legg's Pantyhose. MM
12S-OC Boom. UMH
Wisk Detergent......X *7
For the Dishes
Joy Detergent........S '1**
aj in BuIBi
AJax for Dishes.......X *1
Heavy Duty
Top Job Cleaner..... !
Spic and Span
Rm
Hunt's
Tomato
87*
ffi^ MuensterClieeee.j> ***
PasteiPi^ 73* SXSSiX?*-*"
Peeled TomatoeST-r 89* SSTcfirSS
American Singles... ^'1
4tZ 1.
akg
$2^9
Jok^r^rkorumHtnad Soft Spread ^llB
Kidney Beans......3 ZS I09 Chajsea....................^$1
*^nairora.rW9aMrar0tal HarhMsar
^Odas..............Be^g* CheeeeNNut
-JaU. Assorted Flavors GkUVterS ........
Diot Soft Drinks......ZZ09*
^flo Ptoln, Muehroon. or Nh
Spaghetti Sauc
7t> Cheese


I,. April 22. 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
open 7 days
Prices and Coupons Effective Thursday, April 21st thru
Wednesday, April 27, 1983.

y ?4-

a week
where shopping is a pleasure 7doys a week
.\Vuki
>>-
PuMix Special
Choices
s
nifOl
iTi Or ad
Whole
Fryers
Publi.
U.S.D A. Choice. Ba*f Hound
Bottom Round
Roast........................ I**
US D.A Chotea, 0*af Chuck
Blade Steak............. *i
U S.O.A. Choice, *! Chuck
UnderWade Roast *1M
USD*. Choice. Beef Chuck, lonllM
Underblade Steak .. 219
U S.O.A Chotc*, Beet Round
Eye Round Steaks *349
USD* Chotc*. Boot Hound
Eye Round Roast... 3"
Family P*k. Bvtoequo Favor**),
Wb Of Mor* PKttgi
Beef Ground
Chuck....................... I71
Swim's Pranoum, Frown
Tru-Tender
Beef Liver............2 a&M79
Lykee, Stood
Cooked Ham..........^*2*
-v*2
i Pride Frozen
Sausage and
Biscuits...............
Julian Frierich't
Smoked Tongue.
Ji*an Frierichs
Cooked Tongue..... t, $3W
In Win* or CrMm
MaMavin _
Herring Fillets.........*"*3
Extra MM, MM. Hot or Spec* Recipe, Pork
Jimmy Dean
Sausage.
i-.
$2e
*"cei Fii.ct.y. m Dad*. Orewerd. **> Oeech, Martin. St Lud*
"W in**n Ria, Count*** 0NLV1
23T
For tl 'Ties
tott*SMfa-jfc
u>DA aynctwi. Fnwh. who. wiwm Beef Bologna......... **
Haj, Bauer'* Dot
ten Breasts..... *2" Corned Beef Round *4
Ta*^,Sr*x*-dPorhLofc*. OMaVMayw
Cut Loin Honey Loaf............. 3
lOaSt........................ tv *2^ None-tan, 00.
n*c*P^cho-^-^g.e.s>.ta Deij Chicken Breast 3*
l Potato Salad.......... 79*
.2"
imwdmj, -wo sum ami r -tor to*" Def-Baksd
>*++*J2ZZ;-''m tslsortadsis. ..
fen"ti
rurksy
'Meyer,
"tayw.Hanler
Botoanaor
>w National
^ $3ss Lorraine Cheese .3"
Creamy SwooSi. Pa* or *> C***"*
Sweet Munchee 2
X MM .W*. Smoked
Sabie Plates........... *5"
1 PalBokort -^~-
ApptsPts................~*1"
SV1 Oe*e-d
Dutch Apple Pts -M"
Dei-Freeh. e* or h Cw Seedo
EM* Rve Bread 69*
Funk&Wagnalls
Encyclopedia
29 Volume set
\blume
4
Now available at
Publix
Com* lo Publix Ihi* week
and keep adding new
volumes of In* Funk It
Wagnallt upd1ed
Encyclopedi* lo your
family library for |U*t
S3 99 each
Only
$3.99
K1
\wiljl>k- April 28 through
Mm 198.1
Surmytand
Smokes Unks.........ST *1"
Lyke* Sugar Croak
Beef Franks............? *1
Gwattney, Turkey
Great Dogs..........
Roman Brand
Fresh Hasan
Jonaa Dairy Form. Frown
Pork
Dinner Sausages.... *2"
Swtrfo. Frozan, Aooortod Vortottoo
Brown N' Serve
Sausage............
Mrs. WesTberg s, Frozen
Chopped Liver....... T*1M
Bonnie Maid. Frozan. Breaded
Veal Parmesan....... pk*:*170
Tyaon'a, CMck'n Quick, Frozen
Chick'N Hoagies.... '' $2*>
Tlno'o, Frozan. Qroon Ch, Rod Hot,
Boon and Chooto or
Beef and Bean
Burritos...................pU 45
Pliant. Frozen
Cooked Shrimp......'.' *42fl
Mettaw*. Frozan
Clam Oreganato.....SJ1M
HkjhJkner, Frozen
Cooked Lobster, .^r^49
Ifeghaner, Frozen
Snow Crab Meat
M.J-OJ -TQCl
E 93*
*2*>
Bologna or
American Kosher
Salami......................$1
BaN Park Bratwurst Z 179
r^^GrVenStampsB
oVeaVSsSa\
Aapri Facial Scrub
|Co#wh|fMM r ivo.0 SMCh to How Wo* On]
|0*M ceiSMM s*bc Mem p**e ho-oooJ I
[PH^GreenStamps
4oi n*
Cain Detergent
(Coo IWH M.. Af* 17. <*]>
(Vr* *MCk t* HWHMM* OMyl
(0t
The, Place/or Frozen Seafoods
Freh Froze* ^^
Breaded Turbot...... 'I"
Freeh Frozen **
Sole Fillets.............. > *2W
Freati Frozen
Dressed Smelts...... 1M
fFJH^GreenStampsR
OAtfffjBdl ... t.4CVV*M*^X-.MO. I !
!- !*.*. PUOBJ
Pkirttfoo*)___
^arlr?a>0 rsawWS
fCoejSO-l (IHM ww ** IT, 1SS3)
ivoxo SmcK lo .<. Hi< OMyl
lOntciew pi ttmm p*#c*9*4 )
fnij]^^GrVenStampsf3
* .'--e^M^.c^. | cKT
.1S" U*M l*M
GiHetto
Foamy Shave Creoan
icoww <<<.. aafliir icaai
IVw*b i. IlniiliilOMy)
[fiTll^GrwnYtamps^
i


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fridy. April 22
Publix gives you
added value with
lrica EffaclWa In Dad*. Broward, Patm B.ach. Martin. St Lucl* and Indian Mvar CounB OM1VI
S&HSLMP
Publix
now open
7days
a week.
Publix
PRICE
SPECIALS.
(Eoch fited Booklet Is worth Vt sover book)
s-aSsss:
Here's How It Works!
Only with PubHx Stamp Price Special Certificates.
Pick up Publix Stamp Price Special Booklet* Certificates
at any PuMx checkout counter.
Save your SAH Green Stamps that come with each purchase at Publix,
and fW your Publix Stamp Price Special Certificate*.
Watch your Publix ad in the newspaper food section each week for
Stamp Price features.
Bring in your filled Publix Stamp Price Special Certificates and
redeem at the checkout for super savings on the weekly
featured items.

~r
T
30 TENS ON FRONT AND BACK
OF THB CARD ONE W EACH SQUARE.
OH PLACE 6 FIFTIES' ON OTHER 3DE
Another way to
save with S&H
Green Stamps
from Publix
YburSaW Green Stamp* from Pubfa
ore worm more than ever.
becouse now you con redeem
them tor grocery savings as wel as
grW Our new Pubtx Stamp Price
Specials let you redeem SAH
Green Stamps tor grocery savings
featured every week of Pubtx
Prices and Coupons Effective
Thursday, April 21st thru
Wednesday, April 27,1983.
Quantity Rights Reserved
Gala Paper
Towels
19*
Publix


10 nniDniA'i <\euu [Friday. April 22.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pag* 11
COME TO
ISRAEL NOW
AND WEIL GIVE

T)UTHE
X*J/
THE
mtttz
Its all yours. A wonderful vacation in ancient, mystical
Jerusalem or the sparkling Mediterranean city of Tel Aviv.
With hotel car and round trip airfare included. Its El Als
"Sunsation '83" tour package. And if s unbelievable for
only $829.
TbuTl board an El Al Jumbo Jet at JFK Airport in New
Tbrk and fly non-stop to Ben Gurion Airport. Tfau may
choose to stay In the exciting 20th Century dty of Tel
Aviv tn a luxurious hottl overlooking the sea. Or you may
want to go on to Jerusalem-where first class accommo-
dations will make you feel like King Solomon. An Avis
Rent A Car wlllbe yours for 5 full days so you can
leisurely drive to the places you've only read about in the
Bible. TbuH love exploringfrom the Jordan valley to the
breathtaking heights of Masada.
One thing more. As a special bonus. El Al will give
everyone on our special "Sunsation 83" 6 Day/5 Night
t^.r a 2Qft disco""* voucher, Tfaull be able to use it on
your next roundtrip El Al flight from the USA to Israel
anytime through May 31st. 1984.
So call your TYavel Agent or ring El Al and ask for the
sun. the moon and the stars. This April and May. you can
get them.
The Airline of Israel.
*Pfce to pf pcnoo based oo doubk occupiBcy. cOectte Aprtl fch to May 2ath. Mt9. Oat Att
car per double room. (as. mlleafc and insurance charges not included Call U Al for prices for
deluxe aaommodattons. children* lares and complete tour details.
0
S3 Laironvn* jaruMiMi. hotac Jerusalem hiton
t
TEL AVIV IMLIDR


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. April to
Community Calendar
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 20
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael-Si*
terhood: Meeting, Temple, 4361
W. Oakland Pk. Blvd.. Lauder-
dale Lakes, 12:30 p.m.
Temple Beth larael-Samkw:
Games, 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr: Games, 7:46
p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Sister-
hood: Meeting, speaker, Rose
Scher Weiss, Temple. 8049 W.
- Oakland Park Blvd., noon.
Jewish National Fond: Board
meeting, Temple Emanu-El, 7:30
p.m.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat-Negev
Chapter: "Bells are Ringing,"
Lake Worth Playhouse.
Yiddish Cultural Group-Cypress
Chase Phase D: Book review, Cy-
press Chase Clubhouse, admis-
sion $1,8 p.m.
Tamarae Jewish Center: Lunch-
eon and card party, Temple, 9101
NW 57 St., Tamarae, donation
$4,noon.
Hadaesah-Gilah Ioverrary Chap-
ter: Piano Duo by Roz Bassin
and Adele Elkin, doors open 11
a.m., Inverrary Country Club.
THURSDAY, APRIL 21
Temple Beth-Am Sisterhood:
Annual Donor luncheon. Temple
Social Hall, noon.
Temple Beth Israel-Sunrise:
Games. 12:30 p.m.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood:
Donor luncheon, Temple Social
Hall, Pompano, 12:30p.m.
Pioneer Womcn-Na'Amat-Brow-
ard Council: Seminar, Gait Ocean
Mile GHotel. Fort Lauderdale.
Pioneer Women Ns'Amat-Wyn-
moor Chapter: Meeting, Coconut
Creek Community Center, 900
NW 43 Ave.. 12:30 p.m.
ORT-North Broward Region:
Regional Board meeting, Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
B'nai B'rith-North Broward
Council Lodges: Executive board
meeting. Regional office, 800 W.
()akland Pk. Blvd., 9:30 a.m.
B'nai Brith Lauderdale Lakes
Lodge: Israel Independence cele-
bration, Lauderdale Lakes City
1 lall, 4300 NW 36 St., Lauderdale
Lakes, 7:30 p.m.
Hadaseah-Blyma Margate Chap-
ter: Meeting, Congregation Beth
Hillel, 7634 Margate Blvd., noon.
Hadasaah-Bat Yam Chapter:
Installation of officers and
closing luncheon. Temple
Emanu-El, vocalist, Rosalie Wil-
liams, donation $7,11:30 a.m.
SATURDAY. APRIL 23
Temple Emanu-El: Cadillac Af-
fair, p.m.. call Temple 731-2310.
SUNDAY. APRIL 24
Temple Kol Ami: Games. 6:30
p.m.
Temple Beth Tor ah Tamarae:
dames. 7 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-North Broward
Council: Board meeting,
Regional office. 800 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
B'nai Zion Singles-Harry Matin-
sky West Broward Cotmdl:
Dance and Social, Temple Beth
Israel, 7100 W. Oakland Pk.
Blvd., donation 13.50, 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah-Bat Yam Chapter:
Donor Luncheon, "A Touch of
Class," couvert $18. Hilton
Hotel. Gait Ocean Mile. noon.
MONDAY, APRIL 25
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7
p.m.
Women's League for Israel-Mar-
Kate Chapter: Luncheon honor-
ing outgoing President Lorraine
Frost, Gibby's restaurant, noon.
Kadimah Chapter-Deerfleld
Beach: Luncheon and card party,
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield.
Reservations: Fanny Zall 421-
2707.
Yiddishe Geselshaft Farbreng:
will be held in American Savings
Community Room, 8352 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd., 2 p.m.
B'nai Brith Cypress Cham
Lodge: Israel Emissary will dis-
cuss present day living in Israel,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall
council room, 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah-Fort Lauderdale
Tamar Chapter: Board meeting,
10 am.
Deborah Heart and Lung Center:
Meeting, auction and awards.
Castle Recreation Center,
Lauderhill, noon.
TUESDAY, APRIL 26
Tempts Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Games, lunch served at nominal
cost, noon.
Hebrew Cultural Club-Dserfield
Century Village: Meeting, room
F clubhouse, 1 p.m.
American Jewish Congress-Shad
Potter North Broward: Meeting
Holiday Inn, 441 and Commer-
cial, Tamarae. Speaker Lawrence
M. Schuvsl.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat-Debra
Club Chapter: Meeting, Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall, 4300 NW 36
St., noon.
Women's League for Israel-Mar-
gate Chapter: Meeting, speaker,
representative of EF Hutton and
Co., Catharine Young Library,
Margate, 12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-North Broward
Council: Meeting, David Park
Pavilion, 12:45 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Ocean Chapter: In-
stallation Luncheon, Gait Ocean
Mile Hotel. 3200 Gait Ocean Dr..
Fort Lauderdale. noon.
HADASSAH:
Somerset Shoshana Chapter:
Meeting. Recreation Hall, Som-
erset Phase I,noon.
Rsyus Tamarae Chapter: Elec-
tion of officers, Tamarae Jewish
Center, 1 p.m.
Ramaz Chapter-Coral Springs:
Meeting, home of Rhonda Schu-
vsl, 8 p.m. Call 753-6756.
f
o*

**'
FREE copy of Holiday Inns* large booklet containing dozens ot
exciting ideas for your condo group, club or organization.
Dinner ThestersSuppaf ClubaCrulsesEpeo Teur^fouaaums
Narrstsd Tours Wholsssls Bus Prtose
'"AND MUCH MUCH MORE!!!
Mad this coupon or call person to-person collect to the "Package
Plan Msnsger" at (305) 655-8800.
The Information You Want Will Bo Mailed To You
N0 COST NO OBLIGATION
Your: Name___-------------------,---------------------------------
Address
Phone.
Club Name_
Call or Mail To: Holiday Inn, 100 Datura Street at
FlaglerDr., W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33401 (305) 655-8800.
CALL OR WRITE DO NOT DELAY
-SUPPLYS LIMITED-
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 27
Temple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
p.m.
Temple Beth Orr: Games. 7:46
p.m.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Meeting, speaker, Oscar Gold-
stein, lecturer and humorist,
Temple, 9101 NW 67 St., 12T:30
Sm.
RT-Inverrary Chapter: Meet-
ing, Inverrary Country Chib,
11:30 a.m.
Brandeia-West Broward Chap-
tar: Luncheon, Dorothy Rubin,
publisher and editor of the Brow-
ard Jewish Journal. Reservations
$10. Call 473-4648. Inverrary
Country Club.
B'nai Brkh-Leorah Council:
Council meeting, Kmart shop-
ping center. Hospitality Room,
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise,
12:30 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans-Win.
Kretehman Auxiliary: Meeting,
Broward Federal community
room, 3000 N. University Dr.,
noon.
THURSDAY, APRIL 28
Temple Beth Israel: Games.
12:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El: Board
meeting, 7:45 p.m.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat-Brow-
ard Council: Meeting. 1303 State
Rd. 7, Margate. 9:30 a.m.
American Red Magen David for
Israel-Col. David Marcus Chap
tar: Meeting. Whiting Hall. 6767
NW 24 St., Sunrise. 11 a.m.
B'nai Brith Bermuda Club
Chapter: Meeting, Bermuda Club
Clubhouse, 11:30 a.m.
B'nai B'rUh-Pompano Lodge:
Meeting, Palm Aire Country
Club, 561 So. Pompano Parkway,
8 p.m.
ORT Lauderdale Ridge Chapter:
White elephant sale, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall, 4300 NW 36 St..
mini lunch at nominal cost, 11:30
a.m.
Free Sons of Israel: Meeting,
Whiting Hall, NW 68 Ave. and
24 St., Sunrise. 7:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, APRIL 30
Temple Beth Orr Sisterhood:
Auction, Ramblewood Middle
School, 8501 W. Atlantic Blvd..
auction 8 p.m.
Endowment Fund
meets Apr. 27
Members of the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale will meet at 4
p.m. Wednesday, April 27 at the
office of the Foundation Chair-
man Sheldon Polish, at Ernst and
Whinney, One Financial Plaza.
Fort Lauderdale.
Renee Klarreich, past presi-
dent; Tillie Brektbart. past
program vice president and donor
chairman, and Cecile Socks,
president are pictured at the
recent donor luncheon of Coconut
Creek B'nai B'rith Women, held
at the Inverrary Country Club.
The Chapter meets at M
Thursday, May 5 at Tempi, I
Am. 7206 Roval Pabn
Margate. It will be pjuj
membership luncheon with ft
Gold, hospitality chairman-
Mary Kaplan, co-chairman.

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i. A

Jay, April 22.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
JK'
Survivors at Beth Am lit memorial candelabrum
Remembe

t
.\
k
WARS
pr (iuard at attention at Beth Israel.
Continued from Page 1
i was 7 when she was among
je liberated from a concen-
lion camp, related how her
pits, her younger brother, and
kthers of her family were taken
ly never to be seen again.
llso participati
ll was Fran
Irise, daughter of survivors,
also told of the legacy that
be carried on by children of
wore. She also spoke at the
ftces held at Temple Beth Am
Margate and at Temple Beth
M in Sunrise.
eth Torah
David Krantz. chairman of
nple Beth Torah's Holocaust
bmittee, presided at the
pee at the Tamarac svnago-
where Rabbi Albert B.
vartz, director of the Chap
cy Commission of the Jewish
eration of Greater Fort
derdale, was the speaker.
Jther participants at Beth
|ah included the synagogue's
Tiident Sol Schulman, Beth
ah Cantor Henry Belasco,
^bi Nathan Zelondek. and
vivors Sabina Lerner, Gina
ptman. Jay Friedler, Leon
"I, John Shabell. From the
Torah religious school,
ents Harvey Rosenthal and
eel Dubin, also took part aa
Jack Gould who read a poem
ad composed.
eth Am
km Desperak, president of the
caust Survivors Social Club,
Temple Beth Am in Margate,
with other officers and
i members of the club, Isaac
flomkowitz. Miriam and Abe
nan and Morris Katz,
f'ded personal testimony to
fte the lies that are being
fished by Jew-haters that the
Kaust is a Jewish hoax.
Children participate
Survivors were called up to
light the Holocaust memorial
candelabra with its six candles.
As each was lit, a child from that
BeLh. .Am Hebrew School]
offered a recitation accepting
nsawmbrence of the Holocausts
The Survivors were Jack Lokiecejj'
Clara Auster, David Enzel,
Blanche Kovit. Abe Haut,
Yolanda Zawada. The children
were Harold Hirsch. Gina Glick-
man, Jeff Wiener. Pam Weisberg,
Milton Kramer, Heidi Boorstein.
Beth Am's Rabbi Solomon
Geld reminded the audience that
never in historv had an "entire
people been singled out, by
design, for extermination. this
you have to remember."
Rose Hersh. a survivor also,
chaired the emotion-packed
observance at Temple Beth Am
which concluded with the
chanting of the memorial prayer
El Molei Rachamin by Cantor
Irving Grossman, and the
audience joining Beth Am's
President Alfred Cohen in the
Kaddish.
At Beth Israel
At Temple Beth Israel in
Sunrise, teenagers from
Federation-sponsored Judaka
High School and children from
the synagogue's religious school
followed the Jewish War
Veterans Kretchman post's color
guard at the start of the ob-
servance. Each of the 25 children
carried a lighted memorial candle
which they placed on the front of
theBimah.
As each of the six candles of
the memorial candelabra was lit,
the children responded: "Zachor!
We shall remember!" with Esther
Cannon of Temple Sholom in
Pompano Beach recalling the
COMPUTERS at CAMP
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I
I
I
i
6,000,000
Martyrs
horrors of the Holocaust. The
candles were lit with a candle
held by Joseph Milgrom who had
created the memorial candelabra
with stained glass decoration of a
tree trunk sprouting branches to
the candle holders. Survivors
who took Dart in the lighting
were Joseph's wife, Esther; Jean
Damashek, Ruth Kugulman, Ada
Feingold, Bernice Snyder,
Bernard Fontag.
Other participants at the
serrtte chaired'by ''Abraham J.
G'melson. Federation's
educational director, included
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell of Raraat
Shalom synagogue who offered
the invocation and concluding
the service, had the audience re-
spond with the name of a death or
concentration camp after each
phrase of the Kaddish; Toni Sis-
kind, a member of Broward's
School Board, who recited Binem
Heller's poem, Pesach Has Come
to the Ghetto Again; Joshua
Lichtiger; Libo Fineberg of
Temple Beth Israel; Ada Fein-
gold who read the last testimony
of Mordechai Anilewicz who
organized and led the Warsaw re-
sistance 43 years ago.
Heroism continue* m Israel
Laura Hochman of the Jewish
Community Center's staff
recalled the story of the Kibbutz
south of Tel Aviv organized by
Warsaw Ghetto survivors and
named for Anilewicz as "Yad
Mordechai" where Egyptian
forces were fought off for four
days of the War of Independence
in 1948. She noted that "heroism
continues in Israel." Fran
Klauber offered the personal
testimony of a child of survivors,
and the legacy that was drafted
two years ago in Jerusalem was
read in Yiddish by Rabbi Chaim
Snyder and in English by Julian
Feingold. Fran Klauber had the
audience join in the reading of the
acceptance of the "obligation of
the legacy."
Temple Beth Israel's Cantor
Neu who led the singing of
Hatikvah and the Star Spangled
Banner at the opening of the
observance chanted the memorial
prayer El Molei Rachamim for
the Six Million Martyrs.
Lawrence M. Schuval, Federa-
tion's director of community
planning and of the Federation's
Community Relations Commit-
tee, read Gov. Graham's pro-
clamation of the week-long
"Days of Remembrance" at Beth
Israel snd at BsjUi Am.
Sam Desperak displays number on his arm.
caust memorial observance waa
chaired by Irving Friedman,
chairman of Federation's CRC,
with the aid of Beth Israel's
associate Rabbi Joseph Langner.
At Temple Beth Orr in Coral
Springs, the synagogue's week-
end scholar-in-residence, Dr. Da-
vid Altschuler, offered a com-
mentary on the Holocaust at the
Sunday morning concluding ses-
sion of his talks.
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meet you and handle your
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n Gratuities for waiter and maxte
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Page 14
Indian of ureater tor
North Broward chapter host American
Friends of the Hebrew University Dinner
Two hundred people recently
attended the First Annual North
Broward Chapter Dinner Dance
for the American Friends of the
Hebrew University. Honorary
dinner chairman Anita Perlman
introduced guest speaker,
Simcha Dinitz, vice president of
the Hebrew University and Is-
rael's former Ambassador to the
United States who apprised the
audience of the current Israeli
political and economic situation
and stressed the importance of
the Hebrew University to the
continuation of a strong Israel.
One of the highlights of the
evening was the installation of
the officers and board of directors
of the North Broward chapter.
The following were installed by
Otto Stieber, chairman of the
Simcha DiniU
State of Florida for the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity: president, Robert E. Lock-
wood; administrative vice presi-
Anita Perlman
dent, Georgia S. Keizer, vice
presidents, Judge Irwin A.
Berkowitz, Sylvia Goldenberg
and E. Ross Zimmerman; secre-
tary treasurer, Jeffrey Goodman.
North Broward joins chapter
already active in supporting
Friends of the Hebrew Uni-
versity who support the univer-
sity.
_
as ^PJaW
am
Robert E. Lock wood
Otto Stieber
B nai-B'not Mitzvahs
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Robert Black, son of Malcolm
Black, will be called to the Torah
on Saturday morning, April 30,
in honor of his Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Sholom in Pompano
Beach in a twinning ceremony for
himself and a Soviet boy, Ger-
man Abrmmova, son of Asaf and
Senem Abramova.
Friday evening, April 8 at
Temple Sholom marked the Bat
Mitzvah of Staeey Ann Garfin-
kle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P.
Garfinkle of Pompano.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
On Saturday morning, April 23
during 10:30 a.m. services, Mi-
chele Weber, daughter of Elinor
Weber of Plantation and Lisa
Buseell, daughter of Karen and
Alan Bussell of Plantation, will
share the pulpit in honor of their
B'not Mitzvah at Temple Kol
Ami in Plantation.
Saturday morning, April 30 at
Temple Kol Ami David Daly, son
of Diane and Michale Daly of
Sunrise, and Daniel DaBoea, eon
of Serena DaRoaa of Fort
Lauderdale, will be called to the
Bimah in honor of their B'nai
Mitzvah.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
tation, will celebrate the occasion
of her Bat Mitzvah on Friday,
April 29 at Beth Israel.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Sean Si-
verman, son of Susan- and Ken
Silverman of Sunrise, and Mark
Schwartz, eon of Roberta and
Steven Schwartz of Sunrise, will
share the pulpit on April 30 at
Beth Israel.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Saturday, April 23 at 9 a.m.
Sabbath service the Bar Mitzvah
of Ronald Levtta, son of Mariorie
and Arthur Levitz of Tamarac,
will be held at Temple Beth Am
in Margate.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
On Saturday, April 23 at Tem-
ple Beth Torah in Tamarac, Her-
ley Roeenthal, son of Iris and
Judge Berkowitz
Joel Roeenthal of Sunrise, and
Marshall Rothman, son of Ellin
and Michael Rothman of Coral
Springs, will celebrate their B'nai
Mitzvah.
Alan Orbach, son of Janice and
Robert Orbach of Sunrise, and
Mitchell Rose, son of Dr. Steven
and Sandra Rose of Coral
Springs, will share the pulpit in a
twinning ceremony for Soviet
Jewish twins, Gregory and
Valerie Mendeleev who Uve be-
hind the Iron Curtain. This is the
first twinning ceremony for
Temple Beth Torah.
TEMPLE
RAMAT SHALOM
Saturday morning, April 30,
Jay Robert Greene, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Wakefield of Sun-
rise, will be called to the Torah in
honor of his Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Ramat Shalom in
Plantation.
Beth Torah initiates
Bar Mitzvah twinning'
Monte Sandier, son of Requel
and Benno Sandier, will be called
to the Torah in honor of hie Bar
Mitzvah on Thursday, April 21 at
Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise
Friday evening, April 22,
Soaya Near, daughter of Lorna
Naar of Lauderdale Lakes, will be
called to the Bimah on the occa-
sion of her Bat Mitzvah at Beth
Israel.
Jothaw Ferber will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday,
April 23 at morning service* at
Beth Israel. Jonathan is the eon
of Melanie and Cyril Ferber of
Coral Gables.
April Halle, daughter of Dr.
Michael and Myra Halle of Pkn-
Temple Beth Torah of Tamarac
and its congregants have joined
an ini leasing number of families
in other synagogues in Greater
Fort Lauderdale that obaarva
proxy ceremonies for Soviet Jews
unable to observe their Bar
Mitzvah rites in the USSR
Twin sons of a family that
applied in Moecow for exit visas
10 years ago and ware refused
will be "twinned" with two of
Temple Beth Torah's youths at
services Saturday morning, April
90.
Alan Ohrbach, son of Janice
and Robert Ohrbach of Sunriee,
and Mitchell Rose, eon of Sandra
and Dr. Steven Rose of Coral
Springs, will share their reading
of the Torah and Haftorah with
Gregory and Valary Mendeleev,
twin sons of Oscar, an electronics
engineer, and Shelley, a
pediatrician.
The Mendeleevs have a distant
cousin in Israel, Ella Birkenfeld-
Mendolecva. The family speaks
English and is managing to learn
Hebrew, hoping that the Soviets
will relent and grant them
permission to leave. The denial of
exit visa waa baaed on a job
Oscar Mendeleev gave up in
1969, but the Soviets claim he
knows "secrets." In their quest
for exit visas, Oscar spent two
weeks in prison for alleged "idle-
ness," because he was Iked from
his job whan he applied for a visa
and he continues to be threatened
with imprisonment.
The shared Bar Mitzvah links
one part Of the Jewish people to
another, increases American
awareness of the plight of Soviet
Jewry, stresses the importance of
the acceptance of responsibility
of one Jew for another, and
provides support and feeling of
solidarity to young refuaamks
and their families.
Synagogue Directory
Reconstructions!
RAMAT SHALOM (4723600). 11301 W. Broward Blvd
Plantation, 33325. Servicee: Fridays 8:1ft pjn., Saturdays onlv'
for Bar-Bat Mitzvah, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot SUddeU. 7
LllHir.il
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (for
information call Ralph Shulman, president, at 971-3868 or 973-
6528. P.O. Box 4384, Margate 33063.) Meeting twice monthly at
Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960 Coconut Creek Pkwy
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal. Founding Rabbi Aaron B. Ilson.
Orthodox
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4351 W
Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Dairy8
a.m. and 5 p.m.; Friday 6p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am. and 5p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777) 7770
NW 44th St., Lincoln Park West, Sunrise, 33321. Services:
Daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and
7:30 p.m. Study Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Men
Sundays following service. Rabbi Liebennan.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421 1367) 1880
W. HUlsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Daily 8:15
a.m. and sundown; Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 1
hour before sundown. Presidium: Morton Forgosh. Sidney
Schneir, Abraham Wosk, Cantor Sol Chazen.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOODF0RT
LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale
33312. Services: Daily 7:30 am. and sundown: Saturday: 9
a.m.; Sundav 8 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Conservative
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-
3090), 7640 Margate Blvd., Margate 33063. Services: Daily
8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Rabbi David Matzner.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733 96601,
2048 NW 49th Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30a.m.
and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am. Rabbi land
Hajpera.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF NORTH LAUDERDALE
(for information: 741-0369). Servicee: Friday 6p.m.; Saturday9
a.m. at Banyon Lakes Condo, 6040 Bailey Rd., Tamarac.
President: Murray Headier.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 1741-0296), 8049 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Sunrise 33321. Services: Dairy 8 am. and 5 p.m.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N.
Troy, Cantor Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Margate 33063. Servicee: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30p.m.; Friday
5 p.m. and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 am.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland ark
Blvd., Sunrise 33313. Servicee: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday, 5:30 p.m.
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sunset; Sunday 9 a.m.
Rabbi Phillip A. LabowHz, Cantor Maurice Nea.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-
7060), 200 S. Century Blvd.. Deerfield Beach. 33441 Servkta:
Daily and Sundav 8:30 a.m. and 5 n.m. Fridav 8 o.m.: Saturdav
:45 a.m. and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Miraky;
Rabbi Joseph Langner. associate; Cantor ShabUi Ackensas.
1EMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-6380). 1434 SE 3rd St.
Pompano Beach. 33060. Servicee: Friday. 8 p.m. Rabbi Morrii
A. Skop.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano
Beach 33060. Servicee: Daily 8:46 am. and 6 p.m.; Friday 5
p.m. and 8 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday 9 am. Rabbi Sam"*1
April. Cantor Jacob Reazer.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (721-78801, 9101 NW 67th SU
.amarec 33321. Senrfcee: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Fridayii
/pm. and 8p.m. Cantor Heavy frajiici
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL OF CORAL SPRINGS
(for information: 768-8319.) flaj ihaa Daily at 8:30 am. and
Rt.-f orni
Leuderdak Lakes 33311. Servieee: Fridays 8:16 P
&S?.S***J* ***W ar celebration of Bar-Bat
>LE KOL AMI (472-1988). 82Pe^^"'*!**
*~~: Fridays 8:18 pJn.; Saturdays 10:30 a*
TMfPLE EMANU-EL f781-2810). SS46 W. Oakland Fni
Blvd. Lauderdak Lakes 33311. Servieee: Fridays 8:16 p*
aeturday servir
MiUvah Rabbi,
TEMPLE KOL
38324, Wills-
^ eilasB 11__
Sn^^^fZLS" V^lZTZmitom** Dr^CorJ
Wp 33086. Sarvksa: Minyan Sunday a 8 am.; Tosatky*
S^StSS^m'-SXS''' ^8*^j^yio*>*
WEST BROWARD JEW^NcSor7qATION (fa'*
farmat^n:. 741-0121 or P.O. Box 17440, Plantation IMIM-WJ
EV*.?1 vflMU*io"- Servieee: Fridays8:16p.m.; Saturday*
fet2!iUvh only ** -* oae- ^ -
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH*1
information 49A*>*-iq i____u \,__. ~- ----> ferries*
information: 426-2632. Leopold Van Blarkom) Ssrdesi
i. at Menorah Chapels, 2306 W. HUlsboro fl**
D"r""U Beach. Rabbi Nathaa rfFiek


M|
,y, April 22,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
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TUBELESS BLACK RET.2.27
205/70-14
87.33
F.E.T. 2.40 .
10x165
in
116.66
476
IMPORT TRUCKS
MICHELINXCT
185x14
6 ply
THE NEW
GENERATION
RADIAL
RADIAL BLACKWALLS
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
165/70-365 77.08 1 72
180/65-390 90.30 194
190/65-390 99.91 209
220/55-390 WHITE 102.39 226
2.11
1.71
vha
P3/70
BEST SELLING RADIAL
DUAL STEEL BELTS
LBFGoodrich
BELTED CLM
P-METRIC
POLYESTER CORD
FIBERGLASS BELT
WHITEWALLS
P155/80B12
STEEL BELTED RADIAL
WHITEWALL
____SSL.
165/70SR13
175/70SR13
185/70SR13
185/70SR14
195/70SR14
_PRJC1_
44.731
LI
SIZE
Mus 1.49 F.E.T.
PRICE F.E.T.
PI55/80813 31.97 M.44
PI 65/80613
P175/60613
PI 65/60613
1.32
1.57
1.65
1.88
IIRELI
WIDE
RADIALS
Of T EVOLUTIONARY
|K//all season raoiai
WEALSOCARRY
P5J*JLf7ndP
SEES TO FIT MOST
AMEPJCAN A WPOPTT CARS
AT MOST STORES
HIGHTECH "75/75814
RADIALS P185/75814
50. 60 & 70 SERIES gggj
and the new P205/75614
COMP T/A P215/75814
P225/75614
PI 55/80615
PI 55/80815
P205/75615
P215/75815
P225/79B15
P23S/76615
33.81
35.75
37.93
38.79
39.88
41.82
42.92
44.25
46.57
35.75
37.44
44.14
45.60
47.78
50.10
1.50
1.63
1 69
1.70
1.71
1.95
2.17
2.20
2 35
1.13
215
2 34
2.48
SIZE
SALE PRICE F.E.T.
P165/60R13
"'"'' J
1.M
P175/60R13
P185/60R13
49.85
P165/70R13
P205/70R14
P175/75R14
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P265/75R14
50.82
56.92
47.50
52.32
1 78
1.92
1.M
4 TRX RADIALS
& 4 MAG WHEELS
1MrW-M0 or 2M/SS-390
CALL US TO SEE IF IT FITS ON
VOUH PARTICULAR CAR
8PEOALL0HPWCE
PREMHM4
POLYESTER CORD WHITEWALLS
A78x13
C78x13
C78X14
E78x14
F78x14
G78xl4
H78x14
G78x15
H78x15
L78x15
PWCE
25.01
27.91
28.53
29.73
31.16
32.85
34.39
32.93
34.61
ET
1 59
1 80
1 88
2.01
2.12
226
2 49
2 35
254
36.5612 791
fumUtto m 2 Ply only
MAXI-TRAC
HIGHWAY RADIAL
WHITEWALLS
SIZE
P165/80R13
P175/80R13
2 23
1.13
2 94
56.92
211
P215/75R14
59.37
tug
2 34
2 40
P225/76R14
P195/75R15
P285/75fl15
59.70
2.1
2 33
P215/7SR15
P225/7W15
61.73
CE3
1.47
2 59
2 71
P185/80R13
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
PRICE
35.62
38.39
40.09
F.E.T.
1.67
1 64
1 78
41.25
193
42.62
P215/75R14
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
43.90
45.89
4628
48.77
53.61
2 06
2 31
2 47
2 49
2 70
2.89
P235/75R15
IMPHTO
FOR FOREIGN 4 MOST 00MESTI
SMALL MTERMEOtATE CARS
P235/75R15
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Page 16
lewisf
Friday,
"The creation of New Biscay ne Federal
Savings and Loan Association has been achieved
with no loss to any customer or creditor, and
with no loss of liquidity. The FSLIC has invested
significant working capital in Biscayne, and the
Association has strong,new leadership." Richard
T. Pratt, Pre&, Federal Home Loan Bank Board.
Read on, and youll fed as secure about what's new
at New Biscayne as the President of the FHLB does.
Your money is now backed by more money.
Last week, when the FSLIC rechartered Biscayne
Federal, they made a very substantial investment of work-
ing capital to make the New Biscayne fully solvent. As a
result, your deposits at New Biscayne will continue to
be fully liquid and accessible.
Your accounts will continue to earn interest. Your
checks will continue to clear. Your approved loans will
continue to be funded.
A hand-picked banking management team.
New Biscaynes President, Theodore C. Young,
brings 30 years'experience from Home Federal Savings
of San Diego, where he is Corporate Secretary and
Chairman of Home Capital Corporation. Peter Picksley,
Secretary/Treasurer, is Home Federal's chief counsel
and a Senior Vice President Directors include Charles
Babcock, chairman of the Babcock Company and long-
time Miami business and civic leader, Kenneth Kamberg,
director and managing officer of Coral Gables Federal
Savings & Loan Association, member of the Federal
Savings & Loan Advisory Council and director of the
Federal Home Loan Bank of Atlanta; R. Bruce Ricks,
former chief economist for the Federal Home Loan Bank
Board; Ray M. Shaw, vice president of finance and direc-
tor of the Keyes Company; and Stan Waranch, president
of Buxbaum & Waranch of Norfolk, Virginia, and chair-
man of the Federal Home Loan Bank of Atlanta.
No other bank or savings and loan offers
more protection.
When you deposited your money in Biscayne
Federal, it was insured by the United States Govern-
ment. It still is. New Biscayne continues to offer this
protection to each and every depositor-protection no
other thrift institution can surpass.
You can recover the money you lost if you
closed a certificate of deposit prematurely.
To demonstrate the new security and new pro-
tection your money wifTenjoy at New Biscayne, if you
prematurely closed a certificate of deposit from April 7
through April 12 and paid a penalty under federal regu-
lations for doing so, we will refund the full penalty if you
choose to open a new certificate for the same amount
by April 27 at prevailing rates, and bring in your old
certificate or passbook.
The biggest change you'll notice will be
our name.
New Biscayne Federal will continue to do business
as usual. The most obvious changes will be the word
"New" in our name and the new safety and security that
come with it. If you have any questions we haven't an-
swered here, please call the number below. Well be glad
to give you the answers you need.
We'd like to thank you, our depositors, for your
continued confidence. And assure you that it continues
to be justified.
THE NEW
BISCAYNE FEDERAL
Annn THE MONEY DESK, 1^00-432-3422
Boca 7400 W. Camino Real; Davie 1845 S. University Dr Deerfield Rearh Wfil W iiiiieiw Rki
Delray Beach Eas. 2712 S. federal Hwy, Delray Beach We8t 407?" Ato^wl^^d^&Ocean Dr
Uudenlale*y.the-Sea West 4335 Ocean Dr, Tamarac & R UnSH*
Pbmpano Beach 20 Oceanside Shopping Or.
ISLE

""I...W


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