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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014312:00241

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
pJewish ncridian
I
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
,12- Number 20
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, May 20,1968
r*4Shoc**
Price 35 Cents
Men's Division sponsoring $100,000 Kfar Saba project
ep. Larry Smith flying here fc
Federation's annual Meeting
to induct Ed Entin
vpoted Environment Cmter for Kfar Saba youth
|The Women's Division of the
sh Federation of Greater
Lauderdale, at its first
J meeting of the 1983-84
j, is committing itself to rato-
[$100,000 (payable over a five
period) over and above
ular United Jewish Appeal
itributions for the dedication
, id Afternoon Home Environ-
jit Center in Fort Lauderdale's
eject Renewal city, Kfar Saba,
ml
IFelice Sincoff, Women's Divi-
i president, said this is a new
ept in care for the youth who
living at home in crowded
lb-standard housing in Kfar
neighborhoods causes
airy friction. With the En-
onment Center, the youth will
ort there after school to
loster parents." Together with
thusiastically adopted the con-
cept of two major fund-raising
foster brothers and sisters the functions for tne Women's Divi-
youth will be in a center reflect- ^^ charlotte Padek of Bona-
ing a home environment until venture was named chairman of
tune to sleep, when the youth re- / the event to be held early in
January tor those women pledg-
ing at least $600 to the Women's
turns to his own family.
This is one of several develop-
ments that will take place in Kfar
Saba as part of the joint partner-
ship of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and the
Federations in Boca Raton and
Orlando, along with the Govern-
ment of Israel.
Contributions to Project Re-
newal are kept separate from
UJA contributions and are used
solely for the developments that
are approved by Project Renewal
committees of the residents of
Kfar Saba and the participating
organizations.
The board members also en-
Division 1984 UJA campaign. A
second function for those pledg-
ing from $54 to $499 will be held
sometime in February.
A planning meeting with the
Presidents' Councilpresidents
of North Broward's Jewish
women's organizationswill be
held Wednesday, June 8 in the
Continued on Page 6
Is war near?
Rep. Larry Smith
U.S. Rep. Larry Smith of
Broward County is flying in
from Washington May 24
to install his good friend
Edmund Entin as president
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
which serves the Jewish
communities in 22 cities in
North and West Broward.
The installation will take
place at the 15th annual
meeting of the Federation
at 7 p.m. Tuesday May 24
at Temple Beth Israel, 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise. The meeting is
open to all contributors to
the 1983 Federation-United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Congressman Smith, a member
Continued on Page 3
Syria rejects peace plan
'Floridian's' next issue
gets Friday June 3 date
This Friday May 20 issue of The Jewish Floridian
I of Greater Fort Lauderdale, published in cooperation
with the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, is the last of the 1982-83 series of weekly
I publications. Bi-weekly issues begin with the Friday
[June 3 publication, continuing every two weeks until
the Friday Aug. 26 issue. The 1983-84 series of
weekly issues begins with the Sept. 2 issue.
Currently The Jewish Floridian is being home-
delivered to more than 20,000 families in 22 cities in
iNorth and West Broward by VS. mail carriers.
Russians were moving their depen-
dents out of Beirut just as they did in
1973 before the start of the 1973 Yom
Kippur War when Syria and Egypt
attacked Israel.
PLO guerrillas are moving back into
Lebanon behind the Syrian lines in the
Bekaa Valley.
The Soviets are sending military
technicians into Lebanon.
Syria, despite pressure from Saudi Arabia, has
rejected the peace accord that Israel has accepted,
in principle, with Lebanon and the United States
for the withdrawal of its troops from Lebanon.
Israel Defense Minister Moshe Arens said:
"Syria is ready to go to war."
Cabinet Minister Ariel Sharon, speaking last
week on ABC News Nightline, said: "Syria and
lverrary man's family settled in Kfar Saba 50 years ago
the USSR want war. We're taking precautions.
We don't want war. We want to prevent war."
U.S. Secretary of State George Shultz got a flat
rejection from Syria's President Hafez Assad to
the peace plan accepted by Israel and Lebanon.
Assad bluntly warned Shultz not to expect a
withdrawal of the 40,000 some Syrian troops in
Lebanon,
Shultz, after getting Prime Minister Menachem
Begins and the Israeli Cabinet's agreement to
accept the plan, in principle, went on to Amman
to brief King Hussein on the plan, then went to
Damascus where he got the Syrian brush-off.
From Damascus, Shultz flew to Jidda, Saudi
Arabia, for talks with King Fahd, who, repor-
tedly, has tried to get Syria to accept a with-
drawal plan.
Shultz then went on to a NATO meeting in
Paris where he again tried to get Arab diplomats
in France to get Syria's approval. Defense
Continued on Page 4
ent news articles about the Jewish Federa-
i of Greater Fort Lauderdale being an active
in three neighborhoods in Kfar Saba, a
> Israel, in Project Renewal development,
I nostalgic feeling for an Invarrary resi-
de Beer is going to Kfar Saba next
for another of his periodic visits to the
nunity where his sister settled 60 years ago,
owed a year later by a brother, and in 1936 by
[Parents.
pnee that migration of de Beers to Israel, three
'rations of the family, totalling seven families
'nave been born and brought up in Kfar Saba
en was a primitive village way back in the
before Israel's Independence.
(fwd, now 74, whose most recent visit with
was three years ago, reports that he has
letters from family members telling of
ent in the neighborhoods about visits
federation's missions that include Kfar
on the itinerary. Federation is linked with
'tuns of Boca Raton and Orlando in
with residents of the city, the
^ent of Israel, the Jewish Agency in
and Karen Hayeaod, the worldwide
wpart of the United Jewish Appeal in the
States in providing funds for
lment projects in the three neigh-
,Mlbun. containing pictures, letters,
nw. and graphic family trees listing the de
>uy going back aa far as the early 1700s
; 'hown by Alfred during an interview in the
"Job.office. Alfred, a dedicated Zionist from
"est youth when the family lived in
m^W*9' prt dtyon *North St*'
m"w to be active in Jewish causes.
fSan?Hy ln Gn*ny became aware early m
Lrv ,1^ wae not well for Jews in that
tnt/Jr? 8 why thm of M '"tfy. P,u "
I Gt^^Y* to Pl-tine and became the
jffi1 ,Ma^ to ** ta Kiu Saba. Later
*** and another sister tried to get out of
endo, kT wm ban*i- A fc"" to a de Boar
T* by ^ 8i-Ur whQ )mA Mm ^ uiid0 fa
"* of London about him, asked for help.
And that de Beer proved to be a benefactor, help-
ing Alfred and his sister to get to London.
One year later, Alfred migrated to the U.S.
working as an interior decorator in the Northeast,
and coming to South Florida 11 years ago, now
living in Lauderhill with his wife, the former Setti
Stern. They have a daughter living in Broward's
Hollywood, and a son and daughter in New York
City.
Getting back to Kfar Sana, Alfred showed let-
ters from his parents relating the hardship of the
dangerous life they lived on the edge of the West
Bank which was populated by Arabs and taken ,
over by Jordan following the 1948 War of Inde- .
pendence. Even today with the area still so close I
to Arab villages, Kfar Saba has placed huge coils :
of barbed wire encircling the school playground.
The village was so primitive when Alfred first
visited there shortly after Israel's Declaration of
Independence, he found his family still living
meager existence. It was tough
food in the village. It was tough living because
there were no indoor toilets, no water, no elec-
tricity. His father was the shepherd for a few vil-
lage goats, and tended the cows and chickens,
though he was well over 60 years of age at the
time.
Other members of the family, who hadn't been
able to get out of Germany, weren't as fortunate
as the de Beer families in Israel. Numerous rela-
tives, including uncles, aunts, cousins died in
Continued on Page 2
Alfred de Beer
de Beer points out Red Cross document in family album to Federation
campaign associate Kenneth Kent


Page2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 2Q]
Workshop discusses housing options for elderly
Alternatives to ease the hous-
ing problem for Breward's elderly
were explored last week during
an all-day session of leaders of
state and local agencies at the
Shared Housing Workshop held
at First Presbyterian Church in
Fort Lauderdale.
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and the
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard were among the agency spon-
sors of the Workshop which was
attended by more than 80 per-
sons.
Discussion centered, in part,
on the idea of having elderly peo-
ple too frail or sick to live alone,
yet able to care for themselves, to
share a house or an apartment.
This, it was pointed out, is an al-
ternative to institutional care for
those who really do not need to be
in a nursing home.
Keynote speaker, Leo Baldwin,
housing consultant for the
American Association of Retired
Persons said this type of housing
is "sort of like a commune."
Other speakers included Joseph
Spinetli, administrator of St.
Josephs Home; James Gillies of
Share-A Home in Orlando; Paul
Sussman, Sunbelt Development,
and Phil Cheaney, executive vice-
president of Glendale Federal.
The biggest problem in setting
up any type of congregate hous-
ing is zoning restrictions. Larry
Schuval, planning director of the
Jewish Federation, said that with
Shared Apartments where two to
four nwmlatairi individuals live to-
gether you do not have to worry
about zoning.
The chairman for the program
was Rev. Donald Bautz. Other
participants included Sherwin
Rosenstein, executive director of
Jewish Famfly Services in Brow
ard; Judy Ambrose, planner for
Area Agency on Aging, and
Rabbi Harold Richter. director of
Chaplaincy for Jewish Federation
of South Brow ard
Bautz, coordinator for the Spe-
cialized Urban Ministries and
chairman of Federation's Inter-
faith Council, said: "We're going
to follow up on this." He said a
follow-up meeting will be held
next month.
AIPAC Policy Conference inchnde*
Rep. Larry Smith on its agenda
Dr. Milton laaacson to be honored June 5
Congregants of Temple
Sholom, Pompano Beach, are
preparing a testimonial dinner
and "roast" for their president of
four years, Dr. Milton Isaacson.
The event will take place Sunday
June 6 at the Temple Social Hall,
132 SE 11th Ave.
Temple officials said that
under Dr. Isaacson's leadership,
projects initiated during his
administration have fostered the
growth of the Temple, and his
dedication and attendance at
religious services, including the
daily morning minyan and
Sabbath services, set an example
for other congregants.
He will assist the new ad-
ministration in transition and aid
in continuing development of the
Temple's programs.
Brow ard County's Congress-
man Larry Smith, who is coming
to the annual meeting of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale on May 24 to in-
stall Edmund Entin as president
of the Federation, will be one of
four of the nation's Representa-
tives taking part in the 24th an-
nual Policy Conference of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC).
The sessions to be held June 12
through June 24 at the Washing-
ton Hilton Hotel in Washington
will be concerned with the issues
that have profound implications
for Israel and the U.S.-Israel re-
lationship-
Mort Silberman of Miami,
AIPAC president, urges commu-
nities to encourage participation
by their members and to bring
high school and college children
to the sessions.
For the first time, sessions on
"political action from the college
campus have been for*^
added to the program's ,
that includes talks by seniwL
ministration officials and co3
dudes with a joint Senate A
House reception on Capitol HflLi
Broward's Rep. Smith will j
Congressmen Mel Levine
Howard L. Barman, both of (
fornia, and Congressman _
G. Toricelli of New Jersey "in.
viding a wrap-up to a worksh
devoted to the Legislative 1
cess."
Among others taking part i
sessions will be Sen. Paul I
(R., Nev.) and Sen. Cb
J. Dodd (D.. Conn.) who w41
the speakers at the Monday i
banquet.
Because of the importance!
this particular AIPAC Poli
Conference, AIPAC has i
for unrestricted discounts forl
fare to the sessions. Call AIPA
Conference Travel Center toll I
(800) 368-3239 for details.
Mini phonathon volunteers thanked for result*
During four evenings of two-
hour phonathon calling last
week for previous contributors to
renew their commitment to Israel
by making a pledge to the 1983
United Jewish Appeal campaign
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, over
$16,000 was realized.
Ethel Waldman, general chair-
man of the 1983 UJA campaign,
expressed her thanks and deep
appreciation to the 19 volunteers
from various parts of Greater
Fort Lauderdale who came to the
Federation office to iak the
calls. She also commended the
help of the "excellent staff of pro-
fessionals and office personnel"
who pitched in and helped push
the total to date of the campaign
to over S4 million.
A special thank vou was ex-
tended to these volunteer tele-
phone callers who spent an even-
ing here last week: Harry
Disman, Rose Post, Lillian
Weiner. Celia Weiner, Gladys
Imber, Max WUlensky, Pearl
Greenfield, Jerry Kaye, Abe
Semelmacher, Rose Brocker,
Murray Berman, Mr. and Mrs.
Irwin Lehmann. Max Heyman,
Larry Malin. Evelyn Sternberg,
Gwen Schjesky, Mona Meretsky,
Doris Rosenzweig.
Inverrary man has
family in Kfar Saba
Continued from Page 1
Nazi death camps. Aitred said BJ of his blood
relatives, including his wife's brother and sister,
were among the Nazi victims. Alfred showed a
letter from the International Red Cross in
Netherlands listing his brother Hans as having
died in a concentration camp in 1943, and Hans s
wife and daughter killed at Auschwitz.
In Israel, the de Beer families have played im-
portant roles in the life of country. All adults
served in forces before independence, later in the
Israel Defense Forces, with two members of the
family working in high positions in the Army.
Another de Beer served for three years on the Is-
rael Ambassador's staff in Venezuela, and one of
the third generation is working as a teacher in the
Kfar Saba school where Fort Landerdale's
Federation Chazon (Vision) Mission last January
was entertained by the children in the school's
band.
Alfred is eagerly looking forward to next
month's visit with the family. He baa met with
Federation's Project Renewal co-chairman Ah/era
Ackerberg to learn of renewal developments in
the city.
ualEilu
You have the power to W Ml the future by
Dr. Milton Isaacson
Coconut Creek
BBW meets
June 2
Ann White will present poetry
readings and characterizations at
the B'nai B'rith Women's Coco-
nut Creek chapter's 12:30 p.m.
Thursday June 2 meeting in
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
The chapter was honored to
have its parliamentarian, Lillian
Wadler, elected as programming
vice president of North Broward
Council of B'nai B'rith Women.
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^y, May 20,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Page 3
lucUle Stang chairing 1984 Hawaiian Gardens UJA drive
Lucille Stang
Inspired and enthusiastic
about the 22 percent increased
United Jewish Appeal giving re-
corded for the 1983 campaign by
her neighbors, Lucille Stang has
accepted chairmanship of the
Hawaiian Gardens 1984 UJA
committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
This committee during the
1983 campaign secured an addi-
tional 100 contributions from the
eight phases of the Lauderdale
Kol Ami congregation Holding
UJA breakfast meeting June 5
The congregation of Temple
Kol Ami will offer its support to
the people of Israel and to Jewish
people elsewhere in the world by
holding a Sunday breakfast fund-
raiser on behalf of the 1983
United Jewish Appeal campaign
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The breakfast, at 10 a.m. Sun-
day June 5 at the Temple, 8200
Peters Kci.. Plantation, will have
as its guest speaker Oscar Gold-
stein who will discuss the prob-
lem of terrorism and its effects on
world Jewry.
Goldstein, a world traveler who
has visited 45 countries, has
served B'nai B'rith International
as director of community services
and through this association has
been involved with the American
Conference on Soviet Jewry and
the New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry.
Rep. Smith at Federation meeting
Continued from Page 1
of the House Foreign Affairs
Committee and its Middle East
Subcommittee which recently
called for increased aid to Israel,
will bring an update on the situa-
tion in the Middle East where Is-
rael has agreed, in principle, with
Lebanon and the United States
for the withdrawal of the Israel
Defense Forces which liberated
Lebanon from the PLO.
In the short time he has been in
Congress, having been elected for
the first time last November,
Larry Smith has made a decided
impact with his articulate talks
and work on behalf of Israel, so
much so that he has been invited
to take part in the annual Policy
IConference of the American Is-
rael Public Affairs Committee
IA1PAC) next month at the
Washington Hilton Hotel.
Entin will succeed Jean
Shapiro for the one-year-term as
president. Previous presidents in
the Federation'8 history since its
incorporation in 1968 were
Ludwik and Jacob Brodzki, Allan
E. Baer, Albert Gamitz, Leo
Goodman, Ah/in Gross, Victor
Gruman, Howard Miller and the
late Martin Fridovich.
Mrs. Shaprio will preside at the
meeting, present a report on the
increased activity of the Federa-
tion during her tenure, call for the
report of the 1983 United Jewish
Appeal campaign headed by
Ethel Waldman, general chair-
man; honor a number of volun-
teers for outstanding service, and
install the other officers following
presentation of the Nominating
Committee's report by its chair-
man Milton Keiner.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz and
Cantor Maurice Neu of the host
synagogue will take part in the
opening ceremonies.
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Lakes community.
Now Lucille Stang, beginning
early planning, is hoping that she
and the committee will get
greater participation in their
efforts when the new campaign
gets underway.
She is the former supervisor of
fund-raising for the UJA Long
Island Woman's Division.
She was the honoree at
the Hawaiian Gardens UJA-
Federation breakfast earlier
honoree at the Hawaiian Gardens
UJA-Federation breakfast earlier
this month. Active with the
American Jewish Congress in
New York City, serving as a spe-
cial assistant to the then A JCon-
gress president Dr. Stephen Wise
and Mrs. Wise, she wss elected
national secretary in 1948 and
was a member of the first Mission
to the new State of Israel.
She also did volunteer work for
Hadassah and of her organiza-
tions, among them the B'nai
Women's chapter in Lauderdale
Lakes where she is the treasurer;
chairing the blood bank and tele-
phone solicitation of WECARE
of the Jewish Community Center
and Jewish Federation, and the
American Cancer Society.
Arnon, guest speaker
at Hadassah Luncheon
Joel Arnon, Consul General of
Israel, will be the guest speaker
at the 10th anniversary honoring
the founders of the Golda Meir
Chapter of Hadassah in conjunc-
tion with the 36th anniversary of
the founding of the State of Israel
on Wednesday, May 25 at 12:30
p.m. at the Palm Aire Country
Club Social Center in Pompano
Beach.
President Lil Alpert and her
husband, Judge Milton Alpert,
will be hosting the installation of
officers while honoring the 11
founders, Lily Schwartz, Lillian
Hirsch, Billy Kranberg, Marion
Remler, Lee Rich, Ceil Mandel,
Gertrude Charon, Mim Book-
stein, Dorothy Prombain and
Sylvia Schact.
The projected slate for the
1983-84 season re-instates Lil Al-
pert aa president; Zelda Isaacs,
Dorothy Karchman, vice presi-
dents; Mina Mervis, member-
ship; Ruth Siller, program; Tillie
Rosenblatt, treasurer; Rhoda
Harnick, Beverly Werner, and
Sylvia Ross as secretaries.
Golda Meir Chapter will be
serving a complimentary mini-
luncheon.
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Page 4
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
__________FrfaUy.May20.iMa
The Kishinev Pogrom
80 years ago
It happened in the 1903 on the
last day of Passover, in the city
of Kishinev, the provincial
capital of Bessarabia in southern
Russia.
On April 16 of that year, the
body of a young Russian was
found in a village a short distance
from Kishinev. At once the
familiar rumor of the "Blood
Accusation" spread, that Jews
use Christian blood in making
matzos.
With the tacit approval and
encouragement of some govern-
ment officials, including the
minister of foreign affairs, von
Plehve. masses of peasants from
surrounding villages came into
the city. They came, ostensibly,
to celebrate the Russian Ortho-
dox Easter. However, many of
them were armed with crude
weapons and at a given signal
they attacked Jewish homes.
The news of the pogrom shook
the whole civilized world. There
were protest meetings and
demonstrations throughout
Western Europe and America in
which accusations were aimed
directly at the Tsar's govern-
ment. In Russia, itself, when the
extent of the murders and des-
truction became known, there
Free Cheese
Next Tuesday May 24 from 9
to 11 and from 1 to 3 p.m. at
Northwest Focal Point Senior
Center. 5750 Park Dr.. Margate,
the Center and the City of
Margate are again cooperating in
the distribution of five-pound
packages of cheese to Food
Stamp recipients, unemployed
persons, and persons 60 years of
age and over. Only one package
to a family will be handed out on
a first come first serve basis to
those with proper credentials.
The distribution will continue on
May 25 and May 26. if cheese is
still available.
were voices of anguish among
some elements of the Russian
people.
One Russian journalist wrote
in the newspaper "Novosti," "I
can't find words to express my
pain and my shame. I feel equally
guilty with those who committed
these inhuman acts since there
were fellow Russians."
The Hebrew poet, Chaim
Nachman Bialik, was moved to
write his now immortal poem.
"In the City of Slaughter." in
which he describes, in unforget-
table language, the cold blooded
killings, the carnage and the des-
truction of the Jewish quarter in
the city. In this poem. Bialik also
reprimands the victims for their
passivity and submissiveness in
the face of these events.
The Kishinev pogrom wrought
a great change in the psychology
of the Jewish masses in Russia
There was a realization that it
was possible and vitally neces
sary to defend themselves
against future pogroms. The idea
of creating self-defense groups
took hold throughout the "Pale
of Settlement."
The Kishinev pogrom added
great impetus to the Zionist ideal
of a concentration of Jews in
Eretz Yisroel. This was now re-
garded as a practical solution
rather than an abstract theory.
In a book entitled "The His-
tory of the Haganah. the Israeli
Defense Force." the editor of the
book. Judah Slutzk. expresses
the opinion that the Haganah re-
ceived much of its inspiration
from the self-defense movement
in Russia and though the
Haganah is a product of specific
circumstances in Israel, its goal
is the same: the active, unified
defense of Jews against attack by
enemies.
The preceding is by Gitl Gar-
finkel-Bresko, which is adapted
and translated from Yiddish by
Samuel Valberg, both are resi-
dents of Century Village East.
Jewish FloricUan
ol Great*' Fort iauo>rdai
frtd Shochef
FRED K SMOCHET f-edSrtoOer SUZANNE SHOCMET
Ediio- and Publisher E.ecul.ve Editor
Published Weeny Mid Septemotr tnrouoti Mid May Bi Weekly balance ot year
Second Class Postage Paid at Maiiaodaie Fia DSPS 899420
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Fort Lauderdale Hollywood Advertising Ottice Am Savings 2500 Bldg
2500 E Maiiandale Beach Blvd. Suite 707 G Maiandaie Fia 33009 Pr-one 45i 0466
Plant iMNEBthSl Miami Fia 33132 Phone I 3734005
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS. NEA AJPA and FPA
JeHsn Fioridian Doe* Not Guarantee Kasrtrutn of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Tear Minimum $7 50 (local Area (3 95 Annual! or Oy membership
Jewish Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jean Shapiro. President Leslie S Gottlieb eculive Director
The Federation and the news ollice of the Jewish Fkxidian ol Greater Fort Lauderdale are located ai
8380 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale Fi 33321 Phone |305| 748 8200
v5SSia1rya0,19B3 8 SI VAN 5743
Vo,ume12 Number 20
Sen. Chiles speeks out against USSR
harassing Jews as loslf Begun goes
The National Conference on Soviet Jewry
issued an "Action Alert" earlier this month in-
dicating that Iosif Begun, former Prisoner of
Conscience (POC). arrested last Nov. 6, had been
assigned a defense lawyer by Soviet authorities.
Begun, a 51-year-old Moscow Hebrew teacher
and Jewish emigration activist, is expected to be
put on trial or may have already been put on
trial for the third time, an action unprecedented in
the USSR.
Charged with anti-Soviet agitation and
propaganda under Article 70 of the Russian
Criminal Code," Begun is threatened with a
possible seven years in a labor camp and five
years in internal exile. A mathematician and
holder of a Candidate of Sciences degree, Begun
has been waiting for permission to emigrate to
Israel for over 10 years. He has served two terms
in prison and in exile in Siberia.
Florida's U.S. Sen. Lawton Chiles continues to
speak for the Jews and other religious minorities
in the Soviet Union.
In a speech recorded April 28 in the
Congressional Record. Sen. Chiles said:
"Jews in the USSR face increased repression
and emigration has been all but cut off We
approved Senate Concurrent Resolution 11 which
calls on the Soviet Union to pursue a more
humane emigration policy and to cease harassing
its Jewish population ... I do not remember a
time when there was as much activity in the
Senate on behalf of Soviet Jewry (Editor's note:
Chiles has been in the Senate for two six-year
to trial for third time
terms). This is both ironic and frustrating, in vie*.
of the fact that Jewish emigration from the USSR
is only five percent of what it was three years ago
"Last month, there was a rally in South
Florida, in support of Soviet Jewry. (I| received
thousands of letters and signatures on a petition
gathered at the rally. Most of the letters are from
children Many of these children are sym-
bolically sharing their Bar or Bat Mitzvah
ceremonies with less fortunate young people in
the USSR. That is a sobering way to come into
manhood or womanhood.
"I have been asked to deliver (these letters) to
President Reagan. Hopefully, they will inspire the
President and his people to take new initiatives
on behalf of Soviet Jewry. We are in desperate
need of new ideas, new ways to convince the
Kremlin of its obligations to its citizens and to the
international community.
"Almost four decades ago, the world learned
the full horror of the Holocaust that was per-
petrated against the Jews; 35 years ago, the State
of Israel was founded, in part to insure that it
would never happen again. Since then, the Jewish
State has shone as a beacon of freedom and
democracy. But the fact is that several million
people in the Soviet Union, Jews and others, face
a different brand of religious discrimination -
one that seeks to destroy their religious and
ethnic identity, and punishes anyone who asserts
that identity."
Questions answered about Charitable Remainder Trusts
By HYMAN 1NDOWSKY
(Hyman Indowsky is a certified public accoun-
tant with Peat, Marwick, Mitchell & Co. in Fort
Lauderdale, and is a member of the Board of
Trustees of the Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.)
"I'dlove to help now, but with inflation the way
it is. I simply can't afford to donate those securit-
ies. I'll need the income tomorrow to stay even
myself, not to mention how the economic uncer-
tainty might affect my family."
How many people feel just that way caught
between a sincere desire to help a worthy cause
and an obligation to care for one's family! I dare
say we all struggle with this dilemma.
Perhaps, however, there is a way to say "yes"
to both family and charity, a way to "hedge one's
bet against inflation" as it were, while making a
concrete commitment today to support that
worthy cause.
The way is the charitable remainder trust. Here
are the basics of how this "hedge" works and how
the I.R.S. encourages, in fact, subsidizes, its use.
What is a charitable remainder trust?
Basically, it is an irrevocable trust which pays
"income" to you, a noncharitable beneficiary, for
a period of time after which the trust assets are
transferred to a charity which you have selected.
When can I receive distributions from the
trust?
Payments must be made at least annually.
How much "income" can I receive from the
trust?
The Internal Revenue Code imposes a
minimum "income" distribution to a noncharit-
able beneficiary of a at least 5 percent of the fair
market value of the trust's net assets. An An-
nuity Trust provides for a sum certain distribu-
tion which must be at least 5 percent of the initial
net fair market value of all property placed in the
trust.
How am I taxed on the "income" distribution
from the trust?
Generally, it would be ordinary taxable income.
Can trust distributions be made to someone
besides or in addition to me?
Yes. The trust instrument can provide for
concurrent payments to more than one individual,
or you may prefer to structure the payment to
resemble a joint and survivor type annuity.
How long can the distributions from the trust
continue to be received by me and or my family?
Payments from a charitable remainder trust to
an individual can continue for a term not in excess
of 20 years or for the life or lives of such indivi-
dual or individuals.
How does the I.R.S. subsidize the use of
charitable remainder trusts?
This is done through the allowance of a charit-
able contribution deduction when the property is
transferred to the trust. This current income tax
deduction is equal to the present value of the
remainder interest in the property which is given
to charity. It is calculated based on the net fair
market value of the assets placed in the trust and
I.R.S. mortality and present value tables. There-
fore, the older the noncharitable beneficiaries are,
the greater the present value of the remainder
interest going to charity and the larger the
amount of the charitable contribution deduction.
What limitations, if any. apply to claiming
such deduction on my personal income tax
return?
Such contribution deduction is subject to the
same limitations as an outright transfer of the
property which is placed in trust.
If, at a later time, my financial circumstances
change, can I receive any tax benefit from giving
my income interest to charity?
Generally, yes. The amount of the charitable
deduction would be valued using the same princi-
ples explained above for the remaider interest,
but based on the net fair market value of the trust
assets and your age at the time you transferred
your income interest to charity.
In summary, the charitable remainder trust is*
vehicle whereby an individual can retain certain
economic benefits of property and also receive a
current income tax benefit for committing the
future use of such property to a charitable pur-
pose. Furthermore, if circumstances improve, the
individual can generally obtain an additional
income tax deduction for the subsequent gift of
his income interest to charity.
As always, you should consult with your tax
advisor regarding the use of such trusts in your
personal tax and financial planning to make sure
that it is properly structured to achieve your
objectives.
For farther ^formation about Charitable
Annuity Trusts and other aspects of PhiM
thropic funds, call or writ* to David G. GottUefc
Foundation of Jewish Pluaurthropiea oiraeMr
748-8200, Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort
lauderdale 33321.
Syria totally rejects U.S., Israel plan
Continued from Page 1
Secretary Caspar Weinberger, also in Europe last
week, said he would meet with officials from Arab
nations.
And in the Soviet Union, the official Soviet
news agency Tass charged that "Israel and the
Umted States are grossly violating the
sovereignty of Lebanon and its legitimate rurht to
ensure its own security."
Meanwhile, the Soviets continue to re-arm
oyna.
In an editorial last week in the Fort Lauderdale
News, it was noted that "The Soviet Union (is)
putting no visible pressure on its client. Syria to
work at finding a Lasting solution (to peace)
the Soviets have great influence in Syria sad
Libya and are making a small comeback >
Egypt."
Meanwhile there was a report that PW
guerrilla leader Yasser Arafat had agreed to
"military coordination" with Syria.
Washington. State Department apokesmsn AU
Romberg said: "There has clearly boon *>**!*.
introduction of PLO forces into Syrian a*1"*""
areas of Lebanon.'' This is in addition to the w
10.000 PLO guerrillas who aave been entrench*
in northern Lebanon and in the Bekaa Valley tor
many months.


Friday, May 20,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
From denial to fulfillment
Page 5
By GINNI WALSH
It was the eighth time Gila
waited expectantly in a hospital
bed after giving birth. The
results of the other deliveriee
were seven healthy children. But
terribly at a time like this. It is no
time to make decisions. A deci-
sion made about the child during
-STaL Sha,v,t' "ori*! tho8e fim dav8 not pure.1
Development Child and Family children in institutions imme-
-nn"r' I"" hand t0 ^Pe with diately, and they have lived to
re-
all of the first agonizin,
actions: "Gila knew immediately
that something was wrong. But
this time as Gila waited to hold the father wanted to wait a few
her infant, the medical team was days before putting a name on
discussing how to break the
news.
The doctors and nurses were
struggling with some painful
questions: How do you tell a
mother that she has just brought
a genetically defective child into
the world? How do you deal with
the shock, the despair, the cry of
"Why me? Why did this happen
tome.'
t"
what the problem was.'
To Gila and her husband, the
name of the problem Downe's
Syndrome did not mean much
at first. Within a few days, they
were denying that this label could
possibly mean their child would
be mentally and physically
retarded permanently.
"Denying is normal" says
bhalvit. The parents are suffering
AJCongress says tuition credits
risk church-state conflict
A policy of granting tuition tax
credits to parents of private
school students would be uncon-
stitutional and eventually would
turn religious schools into
"variants" of public schools, un-
dermining their ability to teach
sectarian doctrines as they see
fit, an American Jewish Congress
official has warned.
Testifying before the Senate's
Committee on Finance, Nathan
Z. Dershowitz, director of the
Commission on Law and Social
Action of AJCongress, said the
Administration's proposed tui-
tion tax credit bill, if passed,
would be the first national legis-
lation which fundamentally over-
rides and seeks to manipulate the
conduct of sectarian schools." He
termed the bill "blatantly uncon-
stitutional under existing de-
cisions of the Supreme Court."
Under the proposed legislation,
Congress would deny tuition tax
credits to parents who send their
children to institutions that prac-
tice racial discrimination. Under
the same principle of law, Der-
showitz noted. Congress could
deny tax benefits in the case of
private schools that discriminate
(in the basis of sex, physical
handicap or even religion.
Dershowitz continued that the
power of the federal government
"to inject itself into sectarian
schools in a very dangerous
power." He pointed out that
Jewish and other religious
schools have flourished "because
of the strong belief on the part of
parents and religious leaders that
they have an absolute right to
teach their children in manners
consistent with their religion."
He said such a policy is cur-
rently "legitimate, acceptable
and commendable" because
neither parents nor religious
schools receive federal money and
therefore are constitutionally
entitled to run the schools in the
manner they wish," except for
factors relating to safety and
health.
If Congress were to use the
Power to give or take away tui-
tion tax credits in order to get re-
"gious schools to conform to
go exotimg places...
> ^uous ^
NAN XING A TRIP
Trvl with National Council of
*h Women. For new 1963
B^ochur, describing sen-
Wtonai toura to ISRAEL, with
xtens on, to EGYPT, GREECE
KU'I*^ Hlohllohta in
EUROPE, CHINA. THE ORIENT,
"^"ICA and ALASKA.
PIMCII
Shirley VLcott
473-5127
government views of educational
standards and policies, Der-
showitz asserted, "we would
expect that in future years, sec-
tarian schools would not be sec-
tarian in the way that we know
them today, but eventually
would turn into variants of public
schools, denigrating their ability
to teach the religious message in
the manner in which they wish to
undertake."
regret it."
The center does all it can to
encourage parents to keep their
handicapped children at home. It
offers parental counseling, ex-
tensive therapies for the children,
and kindergartens designed to
meet the special needs with a
variety of different handicaps.
Most importantly, it offers moral
support and factual information
to guide parents.
Anne Bilowet, one of the
center's kindergarten teachers, is
encouraging: advancement that
can be made with these children
today is incredible. We've
learned, for example, what a
Downe's Syndrome child can
achieve when we work with him
or her from birth."
With a loving glance towards
the two- and three-year-old
toddlers, she concludes quietly
and proudly: "With these chil-
dren, we're setting the found-
ation. I'm sharing in the most
important time of their lives."
Mothers like Gila have to be
taught exactly how important
these beginning years are. Gila,
after those first days of pain and
denial, found healing and af-
firmation in that learning
process.
"We taught her that her new-
born would move at a different
tempo," says Shavit. "That there
are rules for how the child should
be fad and held, special tech-
niques for muscle development.
Above all, that there are rewards
very different from the satis-
factions with a so-called normal
child but very special."
The center, a pioneering
facility launched in 1967 by the
American Jewish Joint Distri-
bution Committee with funds
from UJA-community cam-
paigns, now reached out into the
towns around Jerusalem.
In developing towns like Beit
Shemesh, damaged children were
traditionally just kept with their
families, with no stimulation and
no chance for advancement.
Some, whose retardation might
have been minimal, ended up
severely retarded.
For 94 special children in Beit
Shemesh today, since UJA-Pro-
ject Renewal funds brought the
Jerusalem center's services into
the town, the picture is brightly
changed. They are no longer
hidden, burdens. Every advance,
every small new motor skill
learned, is a source of joy and
triumph in their households.
According to Director Asher
Omoy, the center's approach is
outside of Israel, he states "an
only diagnostic. The fact that we
diagnose and treat means that
we're really fulfilling the main
goal of medicine."
Counseling pregnant women
against irrational fear of birth
abnormalities is a key function at
the center. "My main role is to
calm down anxiety and reduce
the number of unnecessary preg-
nancy terminations," says
Ornoy.
The philosophy is clear: life is
precious, should be wanted
guarded cherished helped to
grow.
Demand for the center's
services is beginning to outstrip
its capacity, but plans for ex-
pansion have been suspended.
Funded from the Ministry of
Health, which has had responsi-
bility for the Jerusalem facility
and 12 similar programs in Israel
since 1978, has been cut back in
the wake of Operation Peace for
Galilee. Future growth now
hinges on the success of the
United Jewish Appeal Israel
Special Fund.
For Gila, three years after the
birth of her Downe's Syndrome
baby, the hurt and anxiety are
past: the promised rewards
mount with each sign of slow,
new progress, in her special
eighth child. The anxiety has now
shifted to the center's devoted
staff, who wait and wonder if
they will be able to offer that life
gift to all the other mothers and
afflicted children who will need
their unique and loving care.
Bagels 'n cream cheese
lovers,
you never had it
so good!
H you think you know from bagels n
cream cheese, it's time you tried
something even better: Soft
PHILAfmPHIA BRAND
Cream Cheese on a
Lender's' Bagel. Lender's
makes bagels at their
best. AJ of their 11 delicious
frozen varieties have
absolutely no preservatives
and they're certified Kosher.
And nothing could be easier
than toasting a pre-sficed
Lender's Bagel into a crusty, soft-centered treat.
Now to top such a bagel wouldn't
it be sWy not to use PhiRy? It's the
cream cheese that's spreadm'
ready right from the refrigerator.
And it's certified Kosher, too.
with a creamy richness thafs
unduplicated. So for your next
breakfast, brunch or snack, pamper
yourself with Lender s Bagels and
Soft PHILLY Cream Cheese.
(Then you'll know from bagels n
cream cheese!)
K Certified Koafier
IBKM* toe
KRAFT]


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 20,1969
KID directors install NCJW officers
NCJW NORTH BROWARD SECTION'S OFFICERS-Le/t to right
Florence Molina, Bea Kersten, Sylvia Bos low, Ethel Shevin, Pearl
Rubin, Raye Shaya, Shirley Vucott. President Ethel Schlanger,
Manon Dunetz.
Edith Schlanger was installed
as president of the North Brow-
ard Section of the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women at the May 4
luncheon at Gait Ocean Mile
Hotel
The installation was conducted
by Midge Shailer and Jeanne
Miley Clark, directors of KID
(Kids In Distress) social service
agency in which NCJW is in-
volved with representation on
KID board of directors.
Also installed were vice presi-
dents Marian Dunetz, member-
ship; Shirley Viscott, ram infinity
service; Pearl Rubin, public af-
fairs; Ethel Shevin, ways and
means. Other officers installed
were Raye Shaya, treasurer; Bea
Kersten, Sylvia Baslow, Florence
Malina, secretaries.
Publicity chairman Lillie
Sarowitz reported that NCJW's
"Baby Book" containing advice
for parents of new-born babies
has gone into additional printing
for distribution by the Broward
County Health Dept.'s seven
clinics. Among other activities,
NCJW supports the hot lunch
program; entertains at various
nursing homes; supports the Re-
search Institute for Education at
Israel's Hebrew University, and
sends several packages monthly
to Israel of educational materials
and wearing apparel for children.
Women's Division
aids Project Renewal
Contimwed
board room of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Miriam Kalett of Plantation
will be in charge of this session
which will be concerned primarily
with a seminar on "Strategies for
Leadership" to be held Oct. 19 at
from Page 1
Temple Emanu-El with the
Women's Center of Broward
Community College and the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
joining Federation's Women's
Division in sponsoring the meet-
ing.
DO YOU REMEMBER THE
BEAUTIFUL CATSKILL MOUNTAINS
IN THE SUMMER? ESCAPE THE
FLORIDA HEAT AND COME ON UP!
rOUASPCCUL!
ALL FOR
H083
per person. dbf occ standard
room. a fare not included
Superior Room$1,233.
Executive Room$1,323.
Tower Room-$T,473.
D2Wbeks
O 15 Days and 14 Nights
D Round trip transport from
La Guardia to Hotel
O Concord representative wrtl
meet you and handle your
luggage and transfers
O Gratuities for waiter and maids
during your stay
D Local and State Taxes
D 14 Breakfasts
OULuncrtes
14 Dinners
D Special diets available
-2 Cocktail Parties
? Welcome (Jrink-upon arrival
Superior Room$595.
Executive Room$640.
Tower Room$775.
O RJ time Fitness Director
n Speakers. Social Programs
and Dairy Fun Activities
? Entertainment every night
? Dancing to 3 orchestras
? Monbceao Raceway Nearby
Q Ree 9 hole golf, tennis (indoor
4 out). Health Club. Indoor and
OutdoorPool
? Relatives and friends can visit
For reservations or any further information, please don't hesitate
to call us direct Toll Free 800-431-3850. or coitactHeten and
Norm Levin in Florida at 305-485-8861 (They will also assist
you in making your plane reservations) or Call Your Travel Agent
JNLYATTH_
CONCORD*
Kiamesha Lake. NY 12751 \^y
Squadron says exit visa
for Andrei Sakharov ready
Howard M. Squadron, presi-
dent of the American Jewish
Congress, has issued the follow-
ing statement concerning an in-
terview with the Soviet Minister
of Justice, Vladimir Terebilov,
broadcast on Swedish television
April 15, in which the official in-
dicated the long-time Soviet dis-
sident Andrei Sakharov would
encounter no obstacle in obtain-
ing an emigration visa.
Squadron said. "We are grati-
fied by the Soviet Minister of
Justice's statement on Swedish
television that Andrei Sakharov
Registration
at Beth Am
Temple Beth Am. 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd., Margate, is accept-
ing registrations for its new
Rabbi Solomon Geld Hebrew
School. The school has scheduled
third grade for the three periods a
week program in accordance with
the curriculum requirements of
the United Synagogue of
America.
The office for school registra-
tion is open from 9 to 5 p.m.,
Mondays through Thrusdays,
closing st noon on Fridays.
could apply for a visa now and
there would be no obstacle. We
call on the Soviet government to
grant a visa to Mr. Sakharov as
soon as possible.
"Such an act would be greeted
by the American people and by
men and women everywhere as a
gesture of compassion and good
will. It would be seen as dramatic
evidence that the Soviet Union's
oft-stated commitment to human
rights is designed not merely for
rhetorical and political effect but
represents a genuine desire to
open up-new avenues of under-
standing between peoples and
nations everywhere."
Project Renewal update
JDC (Joint Distribution Com-
mittee! has played an important
part in the social rehabilitation
programs of Project Renewal
through its work with Israel's
Community Centers, especially in
helping them develop new ways
of reaching out to serve the dis-
advantaged. Thus, when Project
Renewal got underway in 1978 it
soon became clear that a renais-
sance of community life and of
human services was as important
as bricks and mortar. The many
valuable pilot projects introduced
by the community centers with
JDC support were already in full
operation and these were to serve
as models for the Project
Renewal programs that followed.
An example of this is the early
childhood programs that make
day-care an important part of
center activities and of the com-
munities they serve. In these
emphasis is on parent involve
ment, they visit the center at
least once a month to play with
the toddlers and work with the
educators. The parents, also,
attend workshops to learn how to
use at home what they have
learned at the center, these
programs now serve 1,700 chil-
dren one and one-half to four
years old who are mainly from
underprivileged backgrounds.
In the years before Project Re-
newal came on the scene, JDC
also subsidized many manpower
training programs. These pro-
duced a number of skilled para-
professionals and community
workers who were immediately
available when Project Renewal
got underway.
/'RAVIOLI saute special V----------------------->
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli*
Vi cup chopped or whole small
onions
Vi cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
Vi package (10 oz.) frozen whole
1 can < 15Oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic sail
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
green beans, cooked and drained W cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.


May 20,1983
The Jewish Fhridian Of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
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NOW
rotW>tVWiUrTU*OOytB>OCTOM1*R)
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JEWISH
COMMUNITY
CENTER
OF GREATER
FORT LAUDERDALE, INC.
Jewish Community Crater is beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
JCC Summer events
Men. Sowptteh 8oftbafl
Registration is being accepted
for Summer League consisting of
all JCC member teams. Season
trophies and playoff series. State
shut size and team affiliation (if
desired). New players will be fair-
ly drafted. Teams play Sunday
mornings. Once registered you
will be contacted by captains.
Practice: last two weeks of
May. Begins June 12.
WINTER COUPLES
BOWLING
Registrations now open for
Couples Bowling for fall. The
league meets at Don Carter's
Tamarac Lanes and is a 10-month
league, meeting the second
Saturday night of each month at
9 p.m., beginning in September.
When registering, specify the
couple you request as teammates
or you will be assigned. After
bowling join in the coffee and
cake social hour.
Registration fee: $30 covers
awards banquet; $12 monthly
includes 3 games each per couple.
Shoes extra.
NEW
BOY SCOUT TROOP
Boys in the fifth grade through
high school age are invited to join
the newly formed Troop 918
meeting st the JCC, Wednesdays
at 7.30 p.m.
The troop's first meeting w
Friday. May 20, iSj
SR. ADULTS
SUMMER VACATION
Two Weeks kt the Poconos
The JCC is sponsoring a 2
week summer vacation at the
New Jersey YM-YWHA
Camp a vacation center
for Senior Adults, from Aug.
17-31. For information and
registration form call Laura.
held in April and plans were
made for the months ahead. The
first outing scheduled is a week-
end camp-out Friday through
Sunday, May 20-22.
I .parting the Troop are Stan
Weinstein as scoutmaster and
Art Pedowitz as assistant scout-
master. Both men bring many
years of scouting experience with
them and plan to have the new
troop become as successful as the
JCC Cub Scouts and Explorers'
Poet.
All prospective scouts are
invited to come to the Wednes-
day meetings to hear all about
the wonderful world it opens for
all boys 1012-14. David Sheriff at
the JCC has further information.
MR. AND MRS. CLUB
The Mr. and Mrs. Club of the
Jewish Community Center of
Fort Lauderdale is sponsoring s
Sunday morning program on
May 22, at 10:30 a.m. entitled
"Sex In Marriage." A brunch will
be served.
fife
hodlavan
Turkey Products
from Israel
NOW AVAILABLE IN FLORIDA
ASK FOR IT
AT YOUR SUPERMARKET OR DELICATESSEN
Including Oriole Kosher (Delray Beach) / Tri-Kosher
(Delray Beach) / Harriaion's Kosher Meat Market
(Sunrise) / W. Hollywood Kosher Meats (W. Hollywood)
Otst. by SeMmart Adorfson
6151 Mksmar Pkwy., Mlramar. FL S3023 (306) M7-S0M
FREE *
FREE copy of Holiday Inns* large booklet containing dozens of
exciting Ideas for your condo group, club or organization
Masai Thee tars Supper Clubs Cruises* Epcot Ti
Mawstai Toa*eWistsssts 9m Ettas
IIIAHO MUCH MUCH MORE III
MaN this coupon or cai esrsoe *o porsoa coMicI I
st (305) 6554800.
The Information You Want Will Be Mailed To You
NO COST NO OBLIGATION
Your: Name________________________________
8 INGLES!
JCC BEACH PARTY BASH
Memorial Day Monday, May 30th 10 a.m.
Birch State Park
Pavillion No. 1
3109 E. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale
Join in the friendly
TRI-'-COUNTY JCC JOINT VENTURE
with
Hollywood's...Miami Beach's...!*. Miami's JCCs
BYO food-soda, sociability and surprises provided!
60 cents admission to park $2 for beach party
Call Sherri for more information 792-6700
Peterson
Chapman
Speakers will be Linda Chap-
man and Kent Peterson, a
married couple who run "Couples
Counseling" in Plantation. Both
Linda and Kent have attended
post graduate workshops under
the sponsorship of the Masters
and Johnson Institute. Registra-
tion in advance is a must. Call
Judy. The fee for the program
and brunch is: S3 members; 15
non-members.
Clare Klugman
heads ORTs
Region here
The North Broward Region of
Women's American ORT (Orga-
nization for Rehabilitation
through Training) installed Clare
Klugman as region president for
a second term at the May 12
installation.
Also installed were Frances
Salloway, chairman of the execu-
tive committee, and vice-
presidents Bea Blackman,
Jeanette Corb, Mina Smith,
Goldie Stonehill, Marlene
Tropper and Pearl Warner. Carol
Ritman was installed as
treasurer, Marvina Shaw,
financial secretary; Zelda
Dickert, recording secretary;
Ruth Freund, corresponding
secretary; and Georgia Adler,
parliamentarian.
Jeanne Wormser, financial
secretary of District VI, which
encompasses the eight southern
states, was the installing officer
for the region which has 4,700
members in 28 chapters.
Key issues
The timely and interesting
topic, "Nutrition: What's All
The Fuss About?", will be the
subject of guest speaker, Les
Rogers, nutritionist from the
Broward County Health Depart-
ment, at the next meeting of the
Foster Grandparent Program.
Janet Benerman, police Aide,
Fort Lauderdale Police Depart-
ment, will be the other featured
speaker at this meeting. Her sub-
ject will be" Senior Power and
Crime Prevention." Ms. Bener-
man will show a film on the same
subject.
The meeting is to be held at 9
a.m. on Friday, May 20, in the
Corps Building of the Salvation
Army, 90 SW 9th Ave., Fort
Lauderdale. The public is invited
to attend.
Aliya Appeal
NEW YORK (JTA) The
|sarlahl|i of the organised
Orthodox, Conservative and
Reform synagogue movements
have agreed to work together in a
unified appeal for Americans to
Address.
Phone.
Club Name.
Call or Mail To: Holiday Inn, 100 Datura Street at
Flagler Dr., W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33401 (305) 655-8800,
CALL OR WRITE DO NOT DELAY
SUPPLYS LIMITED-
make aliys, marking the first
time aliys has been the focus of
such a national effort, mrmrmMmg
to Moshe Shechter, director of
the Israel Aliyah Center of North
America.
days a
gresn In say home 7
24 hours a osy m
474-3932
Beth hrael honored Deerfield* mother*
Sisterhood of Deerfield's
Temple Beth Israel had more
than 300 persons in attendance
for the May 8 Mother's Day
dinner dance in the Temple's
social hall. The event was high-
lighted by the announcement of
Sisterhood President Henrietta
Kalish that Hy Schwartz had
presented wife, Hindy, with life
membership in honor of their
60th wedding anniversary.
Sisterhood member Goldie I
Wosk entertained with songs in
English and Yiddish. Credit for
table decorations and the center.
piece honoring mothers went to
Esthyr and Manny Rosenblum.
Music was provided by the
Walter Brooks orchestra.
Kalish begins 2nd term
as Sisterhood president
Henrietta Kalish will be in-
stalled as president of the Sister-
hood of Temple Beth Israel of
Deerfield Beach for her second
term on Thursday, June 2. Mrs.
Kalish will be installed by Rabbi
Joseph Langner.
The board of directors' 26
members and the following of-
ficers who will serve with Mrs.
Kalish for the years 1983-84 wfll
also be installed: Etta Feltquite,
Helen Goldfarb and Sybil
Hecker, vice presidents; YetUl
Rothberg, Bea Horwitz udl
Esthyr Rosenblum, secretarial |
and Sarah Savitsky, treasurer.
Cantor Shabtai Ackerman will I
take part in the program.
r
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COMPUTERS at CAMP
professionally designed and conducted course available
lor children of aN ages enrolled st our eight-we
camps
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CAMP COMET for boys
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High U The Blm, K,J,. MomiUmmM
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| Contact: Owim-DirecHwJaorgsflI. Levy, C.CJO.

1531 S. w. Una Court. Miami, fte. SM4S. M1-1500
A Well BmlmMcJ Summer Prafrw ..
SPORTS e SATIRE ARTS SCIENCE COMPITUS
Large Florida Ares Enrollment 70 MMaa From Washington
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STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
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TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
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- New YoirKN.Y. 10017
securfttes (212)759-1310 ,
tJOtl Toll Free (800) 221 j


JW^y^yWU3_
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Page 9
THANK YOU!
To each of more than 27,000 families who made pledges and contributions
to the 1983 United Jewish Appeal totalling over $4 million...
to the Israel Special Fund totalling $160,000...and
to Project Renewal of $525,000
go OUR THANKS AND DEEP APPRECIATION for your support ot the work of
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
We take this means of acknowledging those 27,000 contributions. This saves us the cost of
mailing individual letters of acknowledgmentin compliance with your wishes that as much of
your contributions can be allocated to Israel and our many beneficiary agencies. At the same
time, we also acknowledge with deep appreciation and hearty thanks, the thousands of hours of
time, talent and money contributed by the hundreds of volunteers who were part of the many
Federation-UJA committees throughout North Broward communities who helped make this
campaign so successful. With love from us to you and to Israel,
LVHAIM
Jean Shapiro
President
Ethel Waldpian
Campaign Chairman
Leslie S. Gottlieb, Executive Director
Kenneth Bierman, Campaign Director
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale FL 33321
PHONE 748-8200


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. May 20,1983
Browsin' Thru Broward
with Maggie '
Teenagers who manned the
Judaica High School and Alriva
Leadership game booths during
the Israel Independence Day
celebration at JCC's Perlman
Campus last month netted $39.45
(20 cents out of every dollar's
worth of coupons they collected
from the players) and imme-
diately contributed it to the 1983
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign Danny
Siegel, co-author of the irreverent
The Unorthodox Book of Jewish
Records and Lists, included a
dedicatory note to Federation's
educational director Abraham J.
Gittelson and Abe's wife,
Sholamit, with the added in-
formation: "in whose house
Danny Siegel wrote his first
book, a volume of soaring lyrical
poetry."
The twin sons of Gloria
Schwartz and Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz, director of the Chap-
laincy Commission of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, Carl Samuel and
Jonathan Moahe will celebrate
their B'nai Mitzvah at the 9:30
a.m. Monday May 30 service at
Miami Beach's Temple Moses
. Temple Beth Orr's Sunday
morning June 12 groundbreaking
for its new sanctuary and social
hall will be preceded by a Satur-
day evening June 11 *500 per
plate'' Patron Ball."
Michael Sat*, Broward's State
Attorney, speaks at noon Thurs-
day May 26 to Young Lawyers
Section of Broward Bar Assn. at
Riverside Hotel, Fort Lauderdale
. Among the high school
students getting Fort Lauderdale
News and Sun-Sentinel "Most
Valuable Staffer Award" for their
work on school newspapers were
David Lisa of Dillard, Debbie
Glaaaer of Nova, Wayne Weki of
Nova's University School, Randy
Weiaman of Boyd Anderson .
Top scores in Florida State
Mathematics League contest
were achieved by Richard New-
man, Mat Novack and Laureen
Horowitz, students at Ramble-
wood Middle School in Coral
Springs.
Jill H. Kuperamit, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Herb Kuperemit of
Plantation, a junior at Franklin
and Marshall College in Lan-
caster, Pa., will be a resident
assistant at one of the college's
dormitories during the 1983-84
college year Another pair of
twins will be celebrating in
October their B'nai Mitzvah
these two are sons of Rita and Sol
Aboulafia, long-time members of
Plantation's Ramat Shalom. Sol,
physics instructor at Coral
Springs High, was chosen
Broward's Teacher of the Year
and is in the running for Florida's
Outstanding Teacher
designation.
Israel's census statistics for
1982 show a population of
4,056,000, including 3,354,000
Jews. 525,000 Moslems, 100.000
Christians Judea and
Samaria (West Bank) population
was listed at 707,000; in the Gaza
Strip 452,000. This does not
include 120,000 Arabs in East
Jerusalem Dr. Arvin L.
Schiff, executive vice president of
the Board of Jewish Education of
Greater New York, has some
pessimistic ideas about
Judaism's future: one of every
two Jewish families will not be
affiliated with a synagogue or
with any Jewish organization:
two of every five Jewish children
Gulf side Getaway
Vacation persons
4 NIGHTS 0NLYia9w
2 NIGHTS onlv#09m
Doubt* occupancy, Including txe*/grtuitit April
15 thru December 15.1983
PACKAGE INCLUDES: 4 NIGHTS 2 NIGHTS
Double room for 2 people nights 2 nights
Continental breakfast lor 2 4 mornings 2 mornings
Dinner for 2 2 evenings 1 evening
A Welcome Cocktail for 2 in our Gangplank Lounge
Special Golf Packages and
Discounts also available

.-sa *v
RAMADA* ^ji\V
11000 Gulf Shore Drive. North *-x *^
VANDERBILT BEACH
Naples, Florida 33940
Twill receive no Jewish education
1and will not have a Bar Mitzvah.
Much better news from the
same source: Growth of the
Jewish day and afternoon schools
(particularly in South Florida);
the presence of increasingly
larger numbers of young com-
mitted Jews and Jewish families
again, this is quite evident in
Federation's Young Leadership
Development and Women's Divi-
sion PM Network, indicative of
increased Jewish awareness and
Jewish vitality here And in
Israel, 60,000 students are
enrolled in the country's seven
major institutions of learning.
Annually 11,600 of some 25.000
applicants are admitted to fresh-
man classes at Technion, Hebrew
University, Haifa University,
Weizmann Institute, Ben Gurion
University, Bar-Han University,
Tel Aviv University.
Jeffrey Kobal, son of Barbara
and Seymour Kobal of Sunrise
and grandson of Roee and Joseph
Cincinnati Club
to hold
summer social
The Cincinnati Club of Florida
a social, non-profit group, formed
by former Cincinnatians now
living in South Florida, so that
they and friends from the Cincin-
nati area coming to visit and va-
cation in South Florida can meet,
socialize and enjoy fine food,
dancing and entertainment, will
hold its first summer meeting
and get-together on Sunday. May
22, at 5 p.m., at Tony Roma's
Restaurant, at 18060 Collins
Ave., North Miami Beach, Fla. It
will be a dinner meeting with
dancing and entertainment.
Reservations are being handled
by Seymour Schatz call 752-1714.
Joel and Rose Wander, former
president and treasurer of the
Cincinnati Club, arranged the
dinner-dance and are host and
hostess for the affair. Don Maz-
lov is president of the Club.
'Exodus' being
shown May 29
A special showing of "Exo-
dus," the Otto Preminger screen
plav based on the novel by Leon
Uris, will be offered by the Mid-
rasha of Temple Beth Israel of
Deerfield Beach. 200 S. Century
Blvd., on Sunday, May 29 at 7
p.m. This is the film that won an
Academy Award for the best
musical score. Few dramas, in
passion and power can equal that
surrounding the struggle of a
people and nation, battling both
British and Arab alike.
A cast of actors of many thou-
sands and the most distinguished
group of actors in the film include
Paul Newman, Peter
Lawford, Eva Marie Saint, and
others. Tickets at S1.50 can be
purchased at the Temple Office
and includes coffee and dan is h
served during intermission.
Miles of white sand beaches, heated
swimming pool, live entertainment in
lounge, tennis and golf nearby, boat
trips available for sightseeing,
fishing, shelling Children 18 and
under FREE in room with parents.
Children's meals at menu prices
Write or call for
RESERVATIONS
813-597-3151
I MWUVVMKIMLTIMMTMMf I
II 1I0M t* Start *>. .. fcpftta. Hi 3M4t
| OSendlne
| ORmrveieu
arrival am
O Go* IMp D MM* GetatMys
Jto ofarys)____lor(Mo otpaopw)--------
NAMC.
Aconctt.
MAIL
COUPON '
TODAY! I C,TV STATf ZP
Kuklin of Tamarac, a student at
Nova High School, was named a
1983 US. National Mathematics
Award winner ''lJiiEJS
Miller, formerly Miami Beach s
city economic development
program, is now aaaiatant to
Michael Greenberg, president of
Minto Builders, coordinating
Minto's development of Coconut
Creek's The Township com-
munity Randy L. Levin, son
of Herbert Levin of Margate,
senior in engineering at Univer-
sity of South Florida, has been
named one of 23 "Ambassadors
representing the student body at
USF's alumni association.
Al Kroll, partner in Green
KroU BWg. Corp., reports record
month of sales in April at Wood-
mont's Golf Point* development
in Tamarac Linda and Gad
Aflalo at Sports and Touring
Cards Ltd. in Coral Springs are
accepting and storing items
donated for Temple Beth Orr s
White Elephant Sale set for 10 to
6 p.m. Sunday May 29 at the
2151 Riverside Dr. synagogue in
Coral Springs William and
Jakob Land* and Leo Land.,
LDC Associates and L
Builders are constructing i
story office building on Oakkn
Park Blvd. near Inverrary
in Lauoerhill.
BlvoJ
An overflow audience, far i
passing expectations, celebr
Yom Yerushaiayim (Jerua
Day) last week at Temple
Torah. See story and pictures i
the next issue (two weeks I
of The Jewish Floridian of^n
er ForfLauderdale, dated Junej
. Sidney Feffer of Tamarac, L
professional lyricist, with Pinky]
Herman, has written English]
words for the Hebrew of Hanoi
Nagila. The mayor of Taroanc i
Israeli Sister City of Tivon I
Amkhai Ben-Dror and his wifej
will be entertained at Tamaracs
City Hall May 23 and 24. They'll |
hear the song at that time...IU4|
Barber, known to thousands oil
yesterday's big league baseball!
fans for his broadcast of NYL
Yankees' games, was scheduled!
to be one of the featured speakanT
at the May 19 Book Lovers'!
Luncheon at Pier 66 hotel.
Kiamesha I^ake. New York 12751
Telephone: (9141 794-6900
Direct NYC. Phone:12121924-6162
Hotel
GIBBER
Surrounded by our 400 private acres,
in the beautiful Catskills.
3 Meals Daily-Strictly KosherAII Diets Catered to
Rabbi and Masgiach on Premisses* Two Health
ClubsMassage Roomlndoor and Outdoor Pools*
Music and Entertainment Daily*Planned Activities
All Rooms Air ConditionedTVs*Capacity 450 Guestt
Make "Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Home,
You'll Love Us. The Gibber Family
ON THE GULF OF MEXICO
COME UP TO THE
GOODLIFE AT BROWNS
In The Comfort Of The Catskills!
ALL INCLUSIVE
TWO-WEEK VACATION
$923
per per*., dH. occ
(Covers everything except airfare)
3 WEEKS
$1,354
DELUXE
AfXOMMmATlOf^: 2-WEEKS &B&
0ft. SertwTC Mdg. $ 923 *1,3M
MfOfrtt CeMrtty ^ $i,ot .496
BmrtyH* $1,034 $1,521
EVERYTHING INCLUDED IN OUR
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Btiuafs


M,y 20,1988
The Jewish Fbridian of Qnater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Individual goals need early voicing
lud Mrs. C were recom-
j to Jewish Family Service
L,rd County by their
They have been having
j problems for some time.
his been self employed for
[Heowns a hardware store.
-iness has been doing very
- the last ten years. They
[been able to purchase a
two bedroom home,
mng in Europe and the
i, and other luxuries. Both
4 Mrs. C agreed that this
, lifestyle they have been
jfor.
i clients stated that chil-
| not been in their plans
were married ten years
Ur C was 19 and Mrs. C
Twhen they were married.
I one year ago Mrs. C de-
it she did want to have
_. She wanted to quit bar
II teacher and become a
Naturally, Mr. C was
iet by this change. He
; want children and does
stand the change in his
sy have tried talking
i on their own but to no
y both end up feeling
J and angry. The anger
i interfered with their re-
in the last couple of
. both partners have
f distant. Mrs. C spends a
t outside the home, with
3500 N. State Road 7
Suite 399
Fort Lauderdale
Telephone: 735-3394
Hours, Monday, Wednesday,
Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Thursday to 9 p.m.
1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Suite 214
Deerfield Beach
Telephone: 427-8605
Hours, Tuesday through
Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday to 9 p.m.
4517 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood
Telephone: 966-0956
Hours, Monday to Friday
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Thursday to 9 p.m.
her friends. Mr. C spends a lot of
time home alone.
mr luncheon deemed success
! recently held donor lunch-
f the Sisterhood of Temple
I Israel of Deerfield Beach
Bsthyr Rosenblum as
f'Woman of the Year." Her
d, Manny, was also hon-
her for their many
of service to the Temple
s design of posters, center
banners for the many
of the Temple and com-
including all Israeli fund
raising events held in Deerfield
Beach.
More than 300 attended the
luncheon chaired by Helen Gold-
f arb and held in the ballroom of
the Crown Hotel on Miami Beach
where Beth Israel's Rabbi Joseph
Langner and Temple president
Saul Kirshenbaum and his wife,
Bertha, opened the program for
the day.
Israeli food products
introduced to Florida
When they came to the office,
both partners appeared to be at
their breaking point. They still
love each other but communica-
tion channels have broken down;
both partners are disappointed
with each other and are extreme-
ly hurt. During the first few ses-
sions both partners were able to
express this great disappoint-
ment and hurt. Eventually those
emotions were not controlling
and they were able to speak to
each other with less stress and
strain. Both partners had very
strong feelings about the issue of
children. Mr. C explained that
having children was not some-
thing he wanted and he was not
willing to compromise. Mrs. C
was very disappointed and stated
that when she made the decision
to not have children she was very
young. She has now changed her
mind. She wants children. There
was no compromising. At that
time Mr. C suggested that they
give themselves six months. In
six months if they were unable to
negotiate, then they would have
to separate. Mrs. C was in agree-
ment with this. It was also
agreed that they would continue
marital counseling throughout
the six months.
At the end of the contracted
six months, there had not been a
change in feelings. There had
been a greater understanding of
where each other was coming
from but each one did not want to
compromise. It was decided that
they would separate. It was also
decided that they would continue
to come to therapy but the mode
of treatment would change. They
would now enter individual
therapy.
There is still a question as to
their future together, but now
they could work on themselves
and maybe through individual
treatment they could become
clearer as to what they want as
individuals and as a couple.
Two new Israeli food products,
recently introduced to the area,
have been added to the growing
list of Israeli exports to Florida.
Visitors to Israel may be
familiar with the country's
turkey products, Hod-La van
turkey product line premiered in
South Florida supermarkets and
delicatessens this month.
A kibbutz enterprise, Hod-
Lavan uses modern plants for
producing further-processed
turkey and other poultry
products. Specialties include ko-
sher smoked or oven-roasted
turkey breast, turkey pastrami,
smoked goose breast, and a range
of turkey rolls and sausages.
Already available here are
Hod-Lavan's oven-roasted and
smoked turkey breast, at selected
food shops and deli counters in
Dade, Broward, and Palm Beach
counties.
Also new to Florida is Israel's
Macabee Beer, which debuted in
area retail stores and restaurants
a few weeks ago. Maccabee is Is-
rael's best-selling beer.
' While Carmel Wines have been
well-entrenched in the Florida
market for many years, Carmel's
recently-introduced light wines,
l designed to meet the demands of
consumers seeking fewer calories,
have already proven popular.
Israel's Eden water, natural
mineral water drawn from an
underground spring which is one
.of the sources of the Jordan
River, is also currently being
exported to Florida.
f
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's & 123s
ABC's & 123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee*
Z^^-*-> are tasty
C VhV- pastaakphabet
WJ***^ letters and
VAr numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children wiH 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!
"Finally, a
Catskill resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
$350.nd$365
Per week, per person (dW.occ.)
Every Room with Private Bath.
Air Conditioning and Cokx TV
When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next. That's why we're on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals dairy. Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm).
Midday 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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spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
out on our Universal mini-gym. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter
tainment that's second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun... not something that
gets in the way of fun!
For reservations and
information phone
TOLLFRK
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Brickman
South Fallsburg, MY. I2779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
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^wg^
Page 12
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 20. j
Community Calendar
THURSDAY, MAY 19
SHAVUOT 2ND DAY
________ T
SATURDAY, MAY 21
Temple Kol Ami: 7 p.m. Auction.
Temple Beth Torah Men's Club.
Tamarac: 8:30 p.m. Show:
Moishe Priedler, Danny Tad-
more, Bobby Carol. Call 721-
7660.
Temple Emanu-El Couples Club:
7:30 p.m. End of year party.
SUNDAY, MAY 22
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac-
Men's Crab: 10 a.m. Breakfast.
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac-
Young Couples Club: 12:30 p.m.
Family picnic. Call 721-7660.
Temple Kol Ami Seniorhood, The
B. Z's: 6 p.m. Installation dinner.
Holiday Inn. Commercial Blvd.
and State Rd. 7. Call 742-9980.
Temple Beth Am: 8 p.m. Cantor-
ial concert: Cantors Irving
Grossman and Daniel Gildar.
Tickets $5-$7. Temple Beth Am.
Margate. Call Sam Martin 974-
8650.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac:
6:45 p.m. Games.
B'nai B'rith-Deerfield Beach
Lodge: 10 a.m. Membership
breakfast. Speaker: Eli Topel.
Tickets $2. Temple Beth Israel.
Deerfield Beach.
ORT-District VI: May 22 25.
Convention. Hyatt Regency Ho-
tel. Miami.
Cincinatti Club of Florida: 5 p.m.
Dinner. Tickets $7.25. Tony
Roma's Restaurant, 18050 Col-
lins Ave.. North Miami Beach.
Call Sevmour Shatz 752-1714.
MONDAY. MAY 23
p.m.
Temple Emanu-El:
Games.
Women's League for Israel-Tam-
arac Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Italian-American Club, 7300 Mc-
Nab Rd.. Tamarac. Call 721-6917.
Deborah Heart and Lung Center,
Lauderhill: Noon Meeting and
Tupperware display. Castle Rec-
reation Center.
Israel Task Force: 10 a.m. Meet-
ing. Broward Federal, Century
Village. Deerfield Beach.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Negev
Chapter: 1 day trip. Sea Escape.
$86. Call Betty. 426-1941.
B'NAI B'RITH:
North Broward Council: 9:30
a.m. Executive Board meeting.
Regional office. 800 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
Cypress Chase Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. City Hall. Lauder-
dale Lakes.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Inverrary Chapter: 9:45 a.m.
Board meeting. Broward Federal.
Lauderhill branch.
Oakland Estates Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Meeting. Oakland Es-
tates Club house. Lauderdale
Lakes.
HADASSAH:
Tamar-Fort Lauderdale Chap-
ter: 10 a.m. Board meeting.
Ilana-Hawaiian Gardens
Chapter: 12:30. Meeting. City
Hall. Lauderdale Lakes.
TUESDAY, MAY 24
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood,
Tamarac: 11 a.m. Games.
B'nai B'rith Women-North
Broward Council: 12:45 p.m.
Meeting. David Park Pavilion.
Margate.
Pioneer Women-Na'amat, Debra
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall.
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale: 7 p.m. Annual
meeting. Temple Beth Israel.
Sunrise.
HADASSAH:
Somereet-Shoahana Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Recreation Hall.
Somerset, Phase I.
Masada-Margate Chapter:
Noon: Installation. Temple Beth
Am. Margate.
North Lauderdale-Chai Chap
tar: 1 p.m. Meeting. Speaker:
Mayor Jerry Alexandrowics, City
Hall. 701 S.W. 71 Ave.. North
Lauderdale.
WEDNESDAY. MAY 26
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood.
Tamarac: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Speaker: Rabbi Albert B
Schwartz. Director, Chaplaincy
Commission, Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Temple Beth Torah Men's Club.
Tamarac: '.:30p.m. Meeting.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise: 7
p.m. Games.
Jewish National Fund: 7:30 p.m.
Board meeting. Temple Emanu-
El, Lauderdale Lakes.
Jewish War Veterans Ladies
Wm. Kretchman Auxiliary:
Noon. Meeting. Broward Federal,
3000 N. University Dr.. Sunrise.
ORT Cedar Ridge Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Luncheon. Call 752-1692 or
753-5440.
B'nai B'rith Women-Leorah
Council: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
American Savings Hospitality
Room. K-Mart Shopping Mall.
Oakland Park Blvd. and Univer-
sity Dr., Sunrise.
HADASSAH:
North Lauderdale-Chai Chap-
ter: Noon. Donor Luncheon.
Coral Springs Country Club.
Ramaz-Coral Springs Chapter:
8 p.m. Installation. Denny's Res-
taurant. University Dr. and
Commercial Blvd., Tamarac. Call
752-6293.
Golda Meir Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Mini Luncheon. Speaker:
Joel Arnon, Consul General of Is-
rael. Florida. Palm Aire Country
Club Social Center.
THURSDAY, MAY 26
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45 p.m.
Board meeting.
Temple Beth Israel. Sunrise:
Noon. Games.
American Red Mogen David-Col.
David Marcus Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Whiting Hall. 6767
N.W. 24 St.. Sunrise.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Brow-
ard Council: 9:30 a.m. Meeting.
1303 N. State Rd. 7. Margate.
Free Sons of Israel-Fort Lauder-
dale Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Whiting Hall, N.W. 68 Ave. and
24 St.. Sunrise.
ORT Lauderdale Ridge Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Mini-lunch. Speaker:
Linda Francese. City Hall. Lau-
derdale Lakes.
Hadassah-Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter: Noon: Installation.
Pompano Beach Recreation Cen-
ter.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Tamarac Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Temple Beth Torah.
Tamarac.
Bermuda Club Chapter: Noon.
Luncheon. Bermuda Club Club-
house.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Pompano Lodge: 8 p.m. wieei-
ir_. Palm Aire Country Club.
Woodmen* Lodge: 7:30 p.m.
Meeting. Speaker: Dr. Irving N.
Greenberg. Woodmont Club-
house.
FRIDAY. MAY 27
Women'e League lor larael-Tam-
arac Chapter: May 27-31. Memo-
rial Day Weekend at Marco Polo
Hotel. Call 722-0853, 722-7588 or
722-6762.
Workmen's Circle: 1 p.m. Meet-
ing. Speaker: Sunny Landsman.
City Hall, Lauderdale Lakes.
SATURDAY. MAY 28
Hadassah-Ramax Coral-Springs
Chapter: 9 p.m. Bowling party.
$18 per couple. Don Carters,
8501 N. University Dr.. Tamarac.
Call 752-6120.
SUNDAY, MAY 29
Temple Beth Orr: 10 a.m.-6 p.m.
White Elephant Sale.
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac: 6
p.m. Games.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
MONDAY, MAY 80
MEMORIAL DAY
Temple Emann-El: 7 p.m.
Games.
TUESDAY, MAY SI
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood,
Tamarac: 11 a.m. Games.
Hebrew Cultural Club-Deerfietd
Century Village: 1 p.m. Meeting.
Clubhouse. Room F.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1
Temple Beth Orr: 7:46 p.m.
Games. _
Temple Beth brad, Sunrise: 7
p.m. Games.
American Mizrachi Women-
Masada Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting. Broward Federal. 3000
University Dr.
B'nai B'rith-North Broward
Council: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Broward Federal. McNab Rd.
and University Dr.. Tamarac.
B'nai B'rith Women-Inverrary
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting. In-
verrary Country Club.
Brandds-Fort Lauderdde-Pom-
pano Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Meet-
ing. Palm Aire Socid Center.
ORT-Inverrary Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Installation luncheon. In-
verrary Country Club. Cdl
Rhoda Shaw 484-0461.
City of Hope-LaudertUW
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. M
City Hall, Lauderdale LaktJ
Jewiah Federation of
Fort Iuderdale-Womet, ]
don: June 1-2. United J.
Appeal. Florida Region W0B
Division Leadership Confer.
Scholar in Residence, ft,*
Hahn Snaked. Hyatt
Beaches, 630 Clearwater
Rd.. West Palm Beach Cdl
Steinberg 748-8200.
ORT-Woodmoat Chapter:
Installation lunch and
party. Donation $6.95.
mont Country Club. Call i
Berman 722-8216.
THURSDAY, JUNE 21
Temple Beth brad of'
Beach Sisterhood: Noon: h
lation meeting.
Temple Beth brad,
Noon. Games.
Yiddiah Cultural Croup
Lakes: 1 p.m. Meeting.
Clubhouse. Sunrise Lakes I
3.
Pioneer Women-Negev
9:30 a.m. Board meeting.
ard Federal, Century V|
Deerfidd Beach.
ORT North Broward
Continued on Page 1$
Summer is Special
at Stevensville.
SPECIAL DISCOUNTED RATES FOR
MINIMUM 4-WEEK STAY DURING JULY AND AUGUST!
Join the Dinnerstem and Fnehling Families at one
of the Catskill's finest resorts this summer and get
everything we're famous for PLUS special discounts on
our rates You'll enjoy luxurious accommodations, our
own magnificent 18-hole championship golf course,
indoor and outdoor tennis. 3 sumptuous meals daily
and an exciting line-up of big-name performers all
summer long So, come to Stevensville. Spend the
summeror a monthat very special savings.
Olympic-size Outdoor Pool
Indoor Pool
Men's & Women's Health Clubs
(Saunas, Massage)
Sailing, Boating, Fishing on 5-Mile Lake
Roller Skating
Professional Social Staff
CALL TOLL FREE
800-431-3858
ASK FOR JANET
- O Call Your Travel Agent
Stevensville
Steventvillc Country Club. Swan Lake. NY. 12783 Hotel Phone (114) 292-MM
Your Hosts, The Oinnerstein a Fnehling Families
raise The
Fun Ships
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabulous "Fun Ships"-
Carnivale, Festivale. Mardi Gras and Tropicale depart
from Miami and Los Angeles for exotic ports... Virtually
everything's included fa the low price of your cruise:
You can feast on eight meals and snacks a day...
challenge the odds in a full gambling casino...
thrill to spectacular live entertainment nightly...
dance till the wee hours of the morning to three
live dance bands or in an authentic disco-
theque and more!
Kt a( Bonomantan and UWton Ht^*v


M,y20,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LaudertkiU
Page 13
EL AL RELIEVES
THE 10 MOST COMMON
SYMPTOMS OF
TRAVEL DISCOMFORT
ON THE WAY TO
ISRAEL
HEADACHE: Only El Al has daily (except
Sabbath) non-stop wide body service from
New York to Israel. You don't waste time with
stopovers in Europe, or have to change
planes and re-check your baggage.
INDIGESTION: El Al serves only gourmet
kosher meals on ail flights, as well as our
famous bagels and lox breakfast.
CRAMPS: El Al flies only wide body 747s,
complete with first-run movies, stereo enter-
tainment and room to stretch out and relax.
HANGOVER: Only El Al has a non-stop night
flight from Tel-Aviv to New York so you don't
have to "hang over" an extra day at your
hotel. Instead, you can spend the extra day in
New York on business or pleasure.
FOOT TAPPING ITIS: El Al has one of the
best on-time departure records of any airline.
FRUSTRATION: El Al has one of the lowest
baggage loss rates of any airline.
SHLEPPER'S ELBOW: El Al provides early
check-in privileges in Tel Aviv, Jerusalem and
Haifa on the day before your departure.
ANXIETY: El Al's concern for safety and
security is unequalled by any other airline in
the world.
PAIN IN THE POCKET: El Al has the
lowest scheduled fares to Israel of any airline.
FIRST TIME JITTERS: El Al is the airline of
Israel, so we know Israel best We can answer
all your questions, assist with all your hotel
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trip to Israel the vacation of a lifetime.
Now that you know how El Al takes care of you, you probably feel better already.
For more travel relief reservations and information, take two minutes and call your travel agent
in the morning. Or, if you prefer, call us any time at your convenience
at our toll free number. 800-223-6700.
The Airline of Israel


rage n
Roaetnan, son of Michael and
Cheryl Roseman of Fort Lauder-
dale, will take place on Saturday,
May 28 at Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek in Sunrise.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Friday, May 20, Marnie Oar-
ten, daughter of Edward and
Paula Gereten of Sunrise, will
celebrate the occasion of her Bat
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Torah in
Tamarac-
Jason Coraover, son of Gerald
and Susan Corsover of Coral
Springs, will be called to the
Bimah in honor of his Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, May 21 at Beth
Torah.
Saturday morning, May 28,
JERUSALEM MAYOR TEDDY KOLLEK
(second from left) congratulates J. Robert Moskin
in the JWB Jewish Book Council booth at the
11th Jerusalem International Book Fair. Moskin
won the Council's National Jewish Book Award
in the Israel category for his booh "Among
Lions." an account of the battle for Jerusalem
and its reunification. Ruth S. Frank (right), }*
director, JWB Jewish Book Council, shares
Moskin's joy as he receives check and citation
stating that he won the award. An aide to Mayor
Kollek also shares the scene. Thirty American
publishers were represented in the JWB council
booth.
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
V
^ -I
Robert Stnilowhi, son of B
and Phyllis Strulowitz off
Springs will celebrate the,
sion of his Bar MitzvahTt
Torah.
CEg?OATl0N
BETH HILLEL
OP MARGATE
The Bar Mitzvah of Ma
boona, son of Terry and u
Lubonne. was celebrated al
May 14 service at Cong
Beth HHlel of margate.
TEMPLE BETH ORR |
Laa Oroolek. daughter of j
and Stanley Orsolek of f
Springs, observed her Bat U
vah on Saturday, Mav 11
Temple Beth Orr in
Springs.
Caadlelighting Tiro,
Friday, May 20-7;
| Friday, May 27-7:4l|
Friday, June 3-7:51
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The Bat Mitzvah of Alliaon
Levey, daughter of Harry and
Leona Levey of Plantation, will
take place on Friday, May 20 at
Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Jeffrey
Gilbert, son of Leonard and
Nancy Gilbert of Plantation, and
Floyd Yannuth, son of Michael
and Joyce Yannuth of Fort Lau-
derdak, will be held during the
Saturday morning worship serv-
ice on May 21 at Bath Israel.
MkbeBe MUer, daughter of
Dr. Alan and Barbara Millar of
Plantation, will be honored Fri-
day, May 27 on the occasion of
her Bat Mitzvah at Beth Israel.
Ian Miller, son of Dr. Alan and
Barbara Miller of Plantation, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, May 28 at Beth Israel.
Saturday morning, May 28,
Tad Gayer, son of Martin'
and Bea Gayer of Planta-
tion, will celebrate the occasion of
his Bar Mitzvah at Beth Israel
TEMPLE BETH AM
Loraa Frederick, daughter of
Jerry and Gloria Frederick of
Weekend on Miami Beach announced
Sisterhood Temple Beth Israel
of Deerfield Beach is planning a
Kosher July 4 Weekend in Miami
Beach at the Crown Hotel, from
Friday. July 1 to Monday. July 4.
The weekend will include en-
tertainment, meals, beach facili-
ties, free chaise lounge, etc For
reservations call Etta Feltquate
(421-7255) or Henrietta Kalian
(427-4459).
Coral Springs, will observe her
Bat Mitzvah on Saturday, May
21 at Temple Beth Am in Mar-
gate.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The Bat Mitzvah of Elizabeth
Hurwitz, daughter of Lynda and
Stephen Hurwitz of Plantation,
will be observed Friday, May 20
at Temple Kol Ami in Plantation.
The Bat and Bar Mitzvah,
respectively, of Lanelle Po4en,
daughter of Linda Polen of Plan-
tation, and Jaaon Laing, son of
Barbara and David Laing of
Da vie, will take place Saturday,
May 20 at Kol Ami.
The B'not Mitzvah of Kim
Sanders, daughter of Howard
and Dale Sanders of Plantation,
and Deborah Silbennan, daugh-
ter of Adrianne and Joel Silber-
man of Sunrise, will be held on
May 28 at Kol Ami.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
The Bar Mitzvah of Jeffrey
At
Richardson Greenshields-
ever^ investor
is a preferred client
OFFERING A COMPLETE RANGE OF
INVESTMENTS SERVICES WITH
SIGNIFICANT COMMISSION SAVINGS
Stocks (New or Secondary Issues)
Tax Free and Corporate Bonds
? Listed Options
? Tax Sheltered Investments
Treasury Obligations
IRA andKEOGHPlans
GNMA Certificates
Tax ee Unit Trusts
Credit Balances Over $1,000 Earn
Interest At A Rate 2% Below
Brokers Call Rate.
Members New York Stock
Exchange and Major Stock
and Commodity Exchanges
Member SIPC
Boca Raton Office
Peter Ganyard, Manager
855 South Federal Highway
Telephone 392-2002
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (7M-7BA4), 4181 W. Oakland Put!
LaudardaJa Lakaa SSJ1S. tatta Sunday through Thuraday 8 a.mtp
Friday 8a.m., 7p.m.; Saturday 8:40a.m., 7p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVEEKAEY CHABAD (748-17T7), 7770 NW Mttl
Lincoln Park Waal. Sunrlaa SSS31 lirto: Sunday throufh Fridayli
7:10p.m.; Saturday 8 a.m.. 7:SO p.m. Study group*: Kan, Sunday! I
atrvlcaa; Woman, Tucaday 8p.m. f
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DC
Blvd., Daarflald Bwek 8*441
0:10 p.m.; Friday S a.m., 8 p.m
LB BEACH (4SMM7). 1880 W.
: Sunday through Thuraday 11
Saturday 8 40 a.m.. 8:10 p.m. Caaferl
YOUNG BEAEL SYNAGOGUE OP BOLLYWOOD-FORT I
(9M-7877). 8381 Stirling Rd., Port LaudardaJa 1X813
through Friday 7 SO a.m and aindown; Saturday, Bam iiindown;!
8a.m .aundownRahM Edward Da vto.
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETE AM (8T4-M00), 7300 Royal Palm Blvd.. Manjafc I
Sarvlcaa: Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m., p.m. Friday late I
p.m.; Saturday t a.m., p.m.; Sunday a.m., p.m. RaaW Or.
OaM. Caatar b-rfeag OnaaMB.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (743-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Bird, I
Mil*. aarrta; Monday through Thuraday a.m., p.m., Fridayli
0:10 p.m., 8p.m.; Saturday 8:40 a.m., aunaat; Sunday 8 am t p m I
PfcilllpA. LakOTta^ Caator Maortca Naa.
TEMPLE BETH BEAEL OP DEEBPTELD BEACH 1421-70801, |
Oantury Blvd. Daarflald Baach 88441 Barvteaa: Sunday through Frkhyl
a.m.. B p.m. Friday lata aarvlca 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:40 a m and it c
lighting umt. EaaM Jaaaaa Laagaar, CaaBar SaiMil Aekana
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (731-7080), MM NW BTth St., Tamarae I
Barvteaa: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. p.m. Lata Friday l
p.m Saturday S 40 a m 0 p.m Caatar Haary Balaaoa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE < 843-0380).14M SB 3rd St Pompano Baaek I
Barvteaa: Friday 8 p.m EaaM Marria A. Skaa,
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEE (741-03M).BD4B W. Oakland Park ;
8unrta*S3331 8a.-vtea: Sunday through Friday 8 a. m ,8pm ; UUI
aanrlcaBp.m.; Saturday 8:40 a.m.. 8:80 p.m. HnMa ABart N. Tfr.'
Jack Mareaaat.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (843-4410). 183 BE Uth Ava.. Pompano Bavh I
Sarvlcaa: Monday through Friday 8:4a a.m. Friday avarung at T
and Sun day Bam RaaM SaaMMl AartL Caaaar Jaaaa R<
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OP *%<** (874-8080), 7M8I
Blvd-^Mantata MOM. atitaii. Sunday through Friday 8 :ll a.m..njj
l^P**oayarvlcaBp.m.iaturdajr. :41a.m.. S:Mp.m.
CON OREO ATKJN B'NAI
Caat raildenU). 708-018
a-m. HaraDavla.
Ava..
p.m.;
CONGREGATION
Laudarhlll SHU
Saturday 8 40 am
__(For Rank .
I Dally 8:80 a.m.. 8:80 p.m.; BaWBjJ
I^UDBRaULL (TB-8680), H
Sunday through Prtday :*
Mawaaa by atudy claaa In Plna >
EW CONGREGATION OP NORTH LAUDERDA1X l733-73B*J
MM). Sarvteaa at Ban yon LahM Oondo. Mat Ballay Rd.. Tamarae.
8 p.m Saturday Bam '
TEMPLE BETH OEM (7M-83B3). MM RrraraMa Dr.. Coral frtnf*|
BiilBBit Sunday a.m.; Tuaeday, Thuraday 7:80 p.m.: Friday r
a.t.-^-r .a- .....^r,|t, 0m>m r,,,,, ril'T -
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OP DEERFIELD BEACH (434 MM) Bv"
Manorah Chapala, 3800 W. Hlllaboro Blvd.. Daarflald Baach, Friday I
MALHkaa| HjJ f> RakaMa H EftA. ft*-- Baa*---------a a------a-------------
TEMPLE EMANU EL (TM-ma). CMS W. Oakland Park Bird, LauMj
Lakaa 8M11 lanrlnaa! rriik. i n nm i.n.M>v onlv on nouaw
LahM 88811
calabratlon or
i: Friday 8 18 p.m.; Saturday, only on
Bar-Bat Mtunrah. "
TEMPLE ROL AMI (473-18S8), 8300 Patara Rd.. Plantation 88834
Friday 8 10 p.m.. Saturday 10:80 a.m. RaaW Shildia I.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OP COCONUT CBEER (Wl-**>
Friday night aarvlcaa twlca monthly at Calvary PraabvUrian C*^*
Coconut Craak Parkway. BaaM Rraca I. Waraaai. Tampl* ""'
AaraaBDaaa.
WEaT REOWAED JEWISH OONOBEOATWN (TM-aMO). JJf *L
PlanUtlon Sarvlcaa: Friday 1:10 p.m.; Saturday, only tor Bar-B
canbratlona RahM Bart P. "
EECONBTEUCnONlPI
BAMAT SHALOM <473-MOO). 11801 W. Bnrward Blvd.. P'*""?*,',
Sanrteaa: Friday 10 p.m.; Saturday, only tar Bar-Bat Miuvan.
a.


Lto^May 20.1868
'
The Jewish Ploridian of Qnater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Israeli business leaders' visit
leads to $26.1 million in bond sales
The crucifix began to
wear a yellow star^
Commitment* to purchase
61 million in Israel Bonds, as
-II as other benefits for Israel's
Beconomy and the Bond cam-
j^eli business leaders who
visited 112 Jewish communities
during "Operation Enterprise,"
i has been announced by Brig.
Gn. (Res.) Yehudah Hakvy,
Indent of Israel Bonds.
Mission participants visited
112 communities in the United
States, Canada, Europe and
i America and participated
...25 meetings with individual
business and community leaders
u well as with small groups.
More than 125 of the meetings
>re with non-Jewish hosts.
Referring to Operation Enter-
prise as "an outstanding sue-
{Community Calendar
Continued from Page 12
|9:30 a.m. Executive Committee
[Meeting. Shaker Village Recrea
Ition Center.
FRIDAY, JUNES
iB'nai B'rith WornInverrary
Ichapter: 11:30 a.m. Broward
Federal. 3000 University Dr.,
ISunrise.
SUNDAY, JUNE 5
Temple Beth Am Men's Club,
[Margate: 9:30 a.m. Breakfast.
Temple Kol Ami, U.J.A.: 10 a.m.
iBreakfast. Speaker: Oscar
iGoldstein.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood:
June 5-10. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Rum-
Image Sale.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
|Games
Temple Beth Tor ah, Tamarmc: 7
|pm. Games.
MONDAY, JUNE 6
jilah Hadassah Inverrary Chap-
Heritage bus trip to Miami.
112. Call 484-0973.
cess, Halevy reported that in
addition to bond sales, the local
solicitation teams which the vis-
iting business leaders joined
helped establish delegations from
four American industries who
will be visiting Israel later this
year or in 1984.
They were also instrumental,
he said, in helping to establish 14
Israel Bond Commerce and In-
dustry dinners in various parts of i
North America as well as in
securing 32 guests of honor for
Bond dinners.
The Israeli business leaders,
who represented major sectors of
the Israel economy, head com-
panies in fields ranging from high
technology and construction to
publishing and textiles.
The visitor to the Fort Lauder-
dale community was Ruth Aver-
bach, director of a major consult-
ing engineering firm. She was ac-
companied on her visits by com-
munity leaders Joel Reinstein,
Alan Levy and Marty Yohalem.
Israel Bonds forms new leadership
group in North Broward
Ronald Krongold, national new
leadership chairman for Israel
Bonds, will be the guest speaker
Sunday, May 22 at the home of
Ilene and Steven Hersh when the
newly formed North Broward
leadership group will get under
way.
Assuming co-chairmanship for
the new division will be the
Hereha', Susan and Bernard
Cavarich and Suzanne and Joe
Berkovitz. A special planning
meeting, held earlier this month,
at the home of the Berkovitzs'
had Larry Gotlieb, regional
chairman for the leadership divi-
sion, as the speaker.
TV's Bob Weaver to lead auction
"It's that time of the year
again," says Linda Lopez, and so
the Eighth Annual Senior Citizen
Art Auction will be bald at noon
Monday, May 16 in the Broward
County courthouse lobby, 201 SE
6th St. in Fort Lauderdale.
Ms. Lopez, curriculum super-
visor, Community Instructional
Services, has received 75 entries,
ranging from paintings, drawings
and prints to collages. Twenty of
these entries have been selected
for the auction and the bidding
will start at 160.
The exhibit and auction give
senior citizens the opportunity to
show their art works and sell
them since the proceeds will goto
the artists.
Bob Weaver, WTVJ Channel 4
weatherman will handle the auc-
tion.
The event is sponsored by the
Property Appraisers Office and
the Broward County Board.
Volunteers needed for
'March of Hope'
The Gold Coast Chapter of the
National Multiple Sclerosis (MS)
Society is in the process of plan-
Tilden High 50th Anniversary
Nineteen-eighty-four will mark the 50th anniversary of the
1934 graduating class of Tilden High School of Brooklyn New
York.
A reunion is being planned. Tentatively it will be in Florida.
All interested alumni please contact Al Golden at 531-1151
IDade) 523-5801 (Broward) or Harry Babush 734-2273 (Boca-
Delray, Palm Beach) or you may write to: Alfred Golden, c/0
Riverside Memorial Chapel; 1920 Alton Road; Miami Beach.
Florida 33139.
Enclose names and location of any other alumni you may
know about.
ning its annual "March for
Hope" residential campaign.
Volunteers will begin recruiting
marchers in May to march door
to door for MS beginning June
12.
The MS residential campaign
has been conducted nationwide
for over 30 years. Contact MS at
763-6203 to volunteer to march.
"I've always considered myself
a Jew, even if that's not the
opinion of some rsbbis. I was
born Jewish and so I remain,
even if that's unacceptable for
many. For me, the vocation of
Israel ia bringing light to the
goyim."
The speaker la Jean-Maria
Lustiger, named Archbishop of
Paris earlier this year by Pope
John Paul II. Born Aaron
I Lustiger on Sept. 17, 1926, he be-
' came interested in Christianity at
a young age and at 13, he decided
to become baptized into the
Catholic Church. His parents
found the conversion "revolt-
ing." In an nnumially i SaWdM in-
terview with the Israeli news-
paper Yediot Achronot, Lustiger
insisted that he didn't convert to
hide his Judaism from the Nazis.
He told his parents: "I'm not
stopping being a Jew, just the
opposite. I'm discovering a way
of living it." To the Israeli re-
porters, he added, "I know that's
scandalous for some Jews to
hear. But I lived it."
Known as a man of deep un-
derstanding of modern times and
problems, Lustiger has drawn
some criticism for his statements
about Judaism. Meyer Jais, a
former chief rabbi of Paris, noted,
"The faith of Israel and the
Christian faith are not recon-
cilable." A right-wing Catholic
spokesman noted, "The fact that
he is a Jew doesn't bother me be-
cause I'm not racist. But what
upsets me is someone who says,
'I'm a Jew and I intend to remain
one.' The Apostles broke with the
synagogue France's Sephardic
Jews, a conservative bloc, are
said to be pained by the appoint-
ment; the Ashkenazic Jews are
more tolerant.
While it is difficult to decide
what to make of Lustiger, one
can draw comfort from the ob-
servations offered by Michale
Williams, the rabbi of the syna-
gogue at Rue Copemic: "He is
obviously a sensitive, intelligent
man, who, although a Christian,
although someone who has left
the Jewish world, has a great un-
derstanding and affection for it."
Indeed, according to a New
York Times report, he has not
acted as a proselytizer and has
spoken of trying to improve rela-
tions between Christians and
Jews. And when he was named
Archbishop of Paris, be com-
mented, "For me, this nomina-
tion was as if all of a sudden the
crucifix began to wear a yellow
star."
Reprinted from the Jewish
Monthly, B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional
Cardinal Offends
PARIS (JCNS) Rabbi Rene
Sirat, chief rabbi of France, and
his predecessor, Rabbi Jacob
Kaplan, refused to attend a re-
ception given by Jean-Marie Car-
dinal Lustiger, archbishop of
Paris. The rabbis said they had
been upset by comments made by
the cardinal to the effect that
Christianity and Judaism wars
identical and that the first was
the natural outcome of the
second. Lustiger, born to Jewish
1 parents, converted to
I Catholicism as s child.
Ex-Nazi MM
For Complicity
BONN Karl Tollkuehn, a
Latvian-born farmer petty officer
in the Nazi-controlled Latvian
security police, was sentenced to
3'/ years' imprisonment by a
Hamburg district court for com-
plicity in the mass murders of
Tews during World War II.
Tollkuehn, 70, admitted his
guilt but insisted that although a
Nazi by conviction, he was not
anti-Semitic. According to the
charges he aided and abetted the
shooting of 700 Jewish women
and children deported from Ger-
many to Latvia in 1942 and was
similarly involved in the shooting
of 30 other Jews near Riga the
same year.
Obituary
TANO,
Martha (Ratf) DeerflaM Beach. Beloved wife of
Albert, devoted mother of Carl Tand,
Belle Tand, and daughter-in-law.
Beverly; dear sister of Murray Relf.
Jean Goldman and Henrietta Auerbech.
Loving grandmother of Eric and Lauren
Tand. and Mark and Scott KaUner.
3ervlcei were held May 11 at Star of
David Memorial Chapel, SM0 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale,
with Interment in Star of David
Memorial Gardens. Tamarec. Period of
mourning at the residence.

k Star of David
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P.O. Box 25700 _____
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P*el6

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 20
'v

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