The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
& Jewish Florid tin
Ljume 12 Number 29
FortUuderdale,Florida- Friday,8pUmb9.1963
f -a Shoe**
Price 35 Cents
Begin resigns
Menachem Begin, prime minister of the
State of Israel since 1977, resigned from office
nd all political life.
Despite pleas by his Likud coalition part-
ers who implored him to stay on, Begin had
Js letter of resignation delivered last week to
Israel president Chaim Herzog. He told his
Cabinet members: "I can't go on anymore; I
(can't go on anymore. I have no more
The news of his surprise announcement, made
known at the Sunday Aug. 28 Israel Cabinet
netting, shocked the world.
Begin delayed making the resignation official
lor a few days, during that time he agreed to a
last-minute appeal from President Reagan to
delay "for a limited period" the pullback of Israel
ops from central Lebanon. Special U.S. envoy
iRobert C. McFarlane delivered the appeal
[Tuesday morning.
Lebanese officials fear a bloodbath once Israeli
luoops abandon their positions near Beirut and in
IShouf. And during the early part of the week,
Jfighting broke out in Beirut with leftist forces of
IShiite Moslems, backed by Syria, shelling peace-
keeping forces. Two U. S. Marines were killed. A
IFrench soldier was killed.
Begins intention to resign set off a scramble to
Succeed him within his own Herat party. Cabinet mi-
sters, during a three-hour meeting three days after
egin's resignation failed to choose either of the two
ading contenders to succeed him: Foreign Minister
lYitzhak Shamir, and Deputy Prime Minister David
At week's end, Foreign Minister Yitz-
hak Shamir had defeated Deputy Prime
Minister David Levy for the Herat
Party's nomination to become Israel's
seventh Prime Minister in its 35 year
history. Shamir now must get the sup-
port of the ruling Likud bloc of parties
that gave Begin the 61-vote majority in
the 120-member Knesset.
Levy. Shamir is 68; Levy 46.
Early in the week it appeared that Levy might be the
choice in view of Begins comments on Israel radio: "A
younger man will take my place. I hope God will grant
me many more years. I have done my share in many
fields and many places. I will sit for a couple of years
and write my book. This is my decision and I insist on
"I said to my friends that at the age of 70 I will
resign not only from the government and the Knesset
but from ail political activity."
BEGIN CELEBRATED his 70th birthday in July.
Praise for Begin came from many quarters. He was
hailed as a "resolute leader of a besieged outpost of
democracy." Leslie S. Gottlieb, executive director of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
pointed out to reporters calling the office that Israel is a
democracy and that there will be "an orderly transition
of the government." He said: "Don't forget he was the
man who brought peace to Israel with an Arab nation
When Begin took office after several years of seeking
the prime minister's post, he was the right man at one
of the most difficult times in Israel's explosive history.
He was strong enough to negotiate an historic peace
treaty with Egypt and return captured Sinai territory.
No matter who succeeds Begin, all of the Middle
East's troubling issues will still be there. Israeli foreign
policy would be basically unchanged.
And the Jewish people the world over will continue to
support the people of Israel as they have been doing for
many, many years with the support ever-increasing
each year since the time in 1948 when Israel declared its
independence as a state and had its first prime minister,
David Ben-Gurion.
British Rabbi to be one of the speakers
in North Broward Midrasha series
The fourth annual "Contempo-
iry Issues of Jewish Life"
tture series, sponsored by the
Kwish Federation of Greater
fort Lauderdale North* Steward
Hidrasha (institute for adult
ducat ion i takes on an interna-
flavor with the listing of
Chief Rabbi of Great
Britain's United Hebrew
Dgregations as one of the four
Tickets will be available this
honth for the four-lecture series
V the Federation, and the co-
[ponsoring Temples and
anizations. Over 2,000 people
ticipated in the 1963 series
which is open to the entire com-
The new series opens Sunday
Jan. 8 with Dennis Prager, noted
author and speaker, using the
title of his newest book: Why the
Jews: The Reason for the
World's Greatest Hatred, as the
subject of his discourse. This
lecture will be held at Temple
Beth Am in Margate.
Others scheduled are Rabbi
Benjamin Kreitman, executive
director of the United Synagogue
of America, headquartered in
New York City, speaking Mon-
day Feb. 6 at Temple Beth Israel
in Sunrise: Arthur D. Chotin,
deputy executive director and
general counsel of Washington-
based American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee (AIPAC),
speaking Monday Feb. 20 at
Ramat Shalom Synagogue in
Plantation; and Rabbi Immanuel
Jakobavitz, Chief Rabbi of the
United Hebrew Congregations of
the British Commonwealth of
Nations speaking Thursday
March 8 at Temple Beth Torah in
Tamarac. All lectures will begin
at 8 p.m.
Fees for the entire series are
Continued on Page 10
kinging the sounds of the shofar to 'shut-ins'
Super Sunday April 1
Four Federations: the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and those of South Broward
(Hollywood), South County (Boca Raton) and Palm Beach
County, have joined forces to conduct a Super Sunday
phon-a-thon on Sunday, April 1.
Leaders of these Federations are completing plans to
i coordinate their public relations efforts to make the Jew-
ish communities of the two counties aware of the necessity
of making commitments for the 1984 United Jewish Ap-
peal campaigns and their Project Renewal campaigns.
The April 1 date, a change from the National UJA's
January Super Sunday and the National UJA Shabbat to
be observed in synagogues around the country, coming
between Purim and Pesach, was selected as "clean-up"
effort to reach those who may have missed making a
commitment at a community or organization or Temple
fund-raiser for UJA or who are unaffiliated with groups in
the counties.
* **

The first of the series of 23 High Holy Days servicea,
sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Uuderdale Chaplaincy Commission and its scores of
volunteer rabbis, cantors and other volunteers, took place
at St. Elizabeth's Senior Day Care Center, Pompano
Beach. In the photo left, Cantor Mario Botoshansky
founds the shofar during the course of the service con-
ducted at St. Elizabeth's. In the photo right, Rabbi
Mordecai Brill of Inverrary and Cantor Reuvan Eckhaus
Jf North Miami Beach conducted the services at Tamarac
Convalescent Center.
The series continues this morning (second day of
Rosh Hashana) when Rabbi David Gordon and Cantor
Benjamin Hansel officiate at St. John's Nursing and
Rehabilitation Center, Lauderdale Lakes, and at 2 pjn.
today when the Temple Beth Orr contingent headed by
Rabbi Donald Gerber and Cantor Nancy Hausman have
the convocation for residents of Aviva, Lauderdale Lakes.
Final service of the series will be Tuesday afternoon, Sept.
13, when Rabbi Gordon and Cantor Hansel go to the
County's Stockade at Pompano Beach.

A |1

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fri^X. September,
In the Jewish month of Tishri,
approximately 8800 years ago, an
event took place that had a profound
affect on the conscience of humanity.
It established the principle that
Man alone is responsible for preserving
the gift of freedom granted to him by
God at the Creation.
The experience of the patriarch
Abraham, the father of the Jewish
people, launched a new era of human
understanding. For Abraham's will-
ingness to sacrifice his most cherished
possession, his son Isaac, on behalf of
his faith and ideals,gave man a ne
direction and purpose for life.
The Biblical story of Abraham's
triumph, therefore, is not merely an
account ot the teat of the strength of
one man's convictions and prepared-
ness to act on behalf of what he
believed. It is a teat all humanity must
be ready to face. For freedom to live,
develop and worship as one chooses is a
gift not easily acquired, and once
obtained, often requires sacrifice to
If humanity is unprepared to meet
its obligations to preserve
may ultimately lose it *
**i *snmm.
Rosh Hashana, the solemn Jewish
New Year, ream rms the principle
established nearly 4000 years ago, that
Man's destiny to be free lies in his
own hands.
As the Shof ar is sounded on Rosh summons humanity to
unite in the cause of freedom and jus-
tice. It bids mankind to heed the pleas
of all who suffer from oppression and
slavery. It rekindles the spirit of hope
and peace for humanity.
It evokes the day in which Man met
his soul.
It's what makes us Jews.

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Nortk MU.I Stack: 1MM ***
Da4a Co.nty Pkon. No.: -
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km of Ureater Fort,
jraeii general coming here Sept. 11
i0 appeal for 'Volunteers for Israel
Page 3
Lraeli Reserve Gen. Aharon
S founder of the IsraeU
.troopers, who commanded
Corps during the Six-Day
67 War, is coming to South
nrida eager to appeal to South
oridians to join the Volunteers
r Israel program.
iDavidi, a doctorate professor
\z has been actively involved
i the work of Volunteara for
Israel. He wfll discuss the im-
portant contribution the volun-
teers are making when he is
interviewed during the 6 to 8 p.m.
Tuesday Sept. 13 WNWS talk
show hosted by Barbara Studley,
an outspoken supporter of the
State of Israel.
During the time he is here, Ben
Dinkes, regional coordinator of
Nation's top blood donor
to reach 40-gallon mark
| Leo Polk of Dank, 75-year-old
son of Russian immi-
ints who came to the U.S. in
ill when he was nine, will
jmate blood for the 320th time
the newly-built Broward
nunity Blood Center at 2
\m. Sunday Sept. 25, marking
dedication of the facility at
BOON. State Rd. 7. LauderhiU.
I The new donation of blood by
plk, totalling 40 gallons, makes
the nation's top volunteer
d donor in the nation. That
tus is acknowledged by the
Jtion's major blood collection
.nizations, the American Red
i and the American Aasn. of
I Banks.
|The record total of Polks
ations is considered especially
irkable by blood banking of-
I because he stopped donat-
; altogether 10 years ago be-
of age restrictins that were
effect at that time. Bv that
i he had given blood on 318
ate occasions.
[in the late 1970s, medical
th determined that senior
puns in good health can donate
pely. When Polk, a former buai-
i agent for the Amalgamated
Clothing Workers Union in De-
troit, where he had been named
Michigan's Man of the Year in
1960, learned of the change in age
restrictions for blood donors, he
reported for blood donation
number 319 last May.
Now at the new non-profit
community blood center where
the Center collects 60,000 units
(pints) of blood annually from
volunteer donors, Polk, who cele-
brates his 50th wedding anniver-
sary this year with his wife,
Natalie, will give his 320th pint of
Polk has averaged eight dona-
tions (one gallon) every year. In
contrast, less than five percent of
the population in the U.S.
donates blood at any time, and of
that number only a handful reach
the 20 gallon mark.
Workmen's Circle
Jewish School begins
4th year in LauderhiU
Irving Tabachnikov, principal
of the I. L. Peretz Jewish
Children's School, sponsored by
the Fort Lauderdale Workmen's
Circle, announced registration of
children from ages 6 to 10 to
enter the school's fourth year to
be held from 9:30 to 12:30 p.m.,
Sunday, Sept. 18 and Sunday
Sept. 25 at the Inverrary School
where the classes are held.
He said that the faculty of
seven teachers will teach Jewish
history, the Yiddish language
and literature, arts and crafts,
dancing, singing and dramatics,
with school's opening Sunday,
Oct. 2 to include for third year
students a course in Hebrew.
Tabachnikov said: "We stress
the total cultural civilization of
the Jewish people" at the school
which is located at 4939 Univer-
sity Dr., LauderhiU. He can be
reached at 973-7929.
You get your share,
and MORE!
120 North Bisceyne Boulevard, Miami
Phone 371-4500
2954 Aventuro Boulevard, Miami
Phone 931-6700
18990 Bisceyne Boulevard, Miami
Phone 931-3344
417 Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami Beach
Phone 536-1300
Florida's Volunteers for Israel, is
seeking to arrange other
speaking engagements for the
general. Dinkes can be reached at
974-1984 or at the Volunteers
office at the Jewish Community
Center 792-6700.
Volunteers who have had a 30-
day stint at an Israeli Army base
will join Gen. Davidi on the
Studley radio program.
Dinkes said physically fit
persons from 18 to 70 years of age
are eligible to take part in the
volunteer program for a period of
21 to 31 days with food and
lodging provided. The only cost
is a subsidized airfare to travel to
and from Israel on El Al.
Applications are available at JCC
or by calling Dinkes who resides
in Wynmoor Village, Coconut
Cantor Mario Botoshansky is
joining Rabbi David Matzner at
Congregation Beth Hillel of Mar-
gate High Holy Days services.
Officers, directors and
staff of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale were deeply grieved by
the passing of Theodore H.
(Ted) Daren of Woodlands,
Tamarac, who died Aug. 26 a
victim of the rare paralysis
known as the Lou Gehrig's
Disease. Despite the
degenerating process of the
disease, Ted, husband of
Gladys (Elfenbein) Daren,
never lost the good spirits
and compassionate interest
in philanthropic efforts that
motivated his life in Con-
necticut and in Florida.
The retired businessman
continued to pursue his art
work, being an accomplished
portrait painter and sculptor.
Honor graduate of Brown
University, a World War I
veteran, a past commander
of a JWV Post, he is sur-
vived by bis wife, two sons,
and a granddaughter.
In memoriam contribu-
tions are requested to be
mailed to National A.L.S.
Foundation, Florida Chap-
ter, P.O. Box 4651, Margate
Haps? New Year
Alfred Golden, Exec V.P.
Mark Davis, F.D.
Carl Groeeberg
Riverside Memorial Chapels
ISRAEL $510,

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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September!
Marine Deaths, Begin Resignation Spell Tragic Irony
The tragedy of the deaths of two VS.
Marines in Beirut may at least be an object
lesson to Washington that its arrogant
assessment of the Middle East condition
has been wrong all a long. And it is ironic
that the man whom the Reagan
Administration used without mercy as its
punching bag to blame Israel for
everything possible that is awry in that
area of the world, Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, resigned from his high
office only days after the two young
Marines were killed in their duty.
For one thing, while the White House
played the resignation with a coolness that
was almost supercilious, the fact is that
deep shock waves hit it with cold concern.
Never mind that the President, his State
Department and a bevy of Cabinet officials
repeatedly demanded the withdrawal of
Israeli forces from Lebanon while barely
mentioning the need for Syrian forces to
withdraw first as stipulated in the Israel-
Lebanon agreement. Never mind that the
U.S. military establishment has been
putting all of its eggs into the Egyptian
basket in its recent joint maneuvers there
while ignoring Israel as a military partner.
The fact is that when the Begin
resignation hit the fan, the U.S. was quick
to react and in a strange center. For it
was the military establishment in
Washington that called the President
somewhere around 2 a.m., Saturday night
in California to tell him the news. Urgency?
Yes, of course.
Way of All Flesh
What happened, suddenly, to the old
image of Prime Minister Begin as a pariah?
We suspect a good deal of that went the
way of all flesh when the two U.S. Marines
died, and at once it became clear that the
tempestuous Arab Middle East is not quite
as simple as the Administration and the
State Department had been leading the
American people to believe it is.
Or that, if only old Menachem Begin
would quit, things would be different. Or
even, if only Israel weren't around at all,
we'd have a rosy life with Araby.
Nonsense, and although nobody in the
Administration is saying it, now they know
better. At least, they know it well enough
to be begging the Israelis not to quit their
forward positions and withdraw back to the
Awali River so soon. They know it well
enough finally to see the Syrians for what
they are, a nation bent on annoying
Lebanon at the urging of the Soviet Union.
Although they won't say so.
They know it well enough to come just
short of speaking with rancor about the
Syrians and President Assad's plans for a
"Greater Syria."
But they are not saying that either. For
now, there are only the tears over the
deaths of the two Marines. But the object
lesson is beginning to take hold.
Too Soon to Speculate
Prime Minister Begin said he'd do it
resign on his 70th birthday. And although
it is a few weeks after that date of his
septuagenarian'8 status, it has come
toJem'sfi Florid fan
It is much too soon to speculate upon his
own motivations. The foolhardiness of this
is demonstrated by the wide range of
"explanations." They range from ill-health
to nefarious plans Begin has promulgated
to whip his opposition into shape so that he
can come back with a major election victory
in hand and reign, truly, as "Kingof
The better part of discretion is instead to
recognize the heroic stuff of which Mr.
Begin was made from the time he entered
office in 1976 until now. If we can take issue
with him at all, it was the speed with which
he returned the Sinai to Egypt without so
much as a single quid pro quo. In fact, with
little more than a promissory note on a
piece of paper that Egypt signed in which
vowed to "make friends." Since the Cun
David Accord, this never did, in fact. 2
place. With increasing arrogance and to
transigence, Egypt has actually broken
prime condition of the accord by with-
drawing its envoy from Tel Aviv at the
outset of the war in Lebanon.
This apart, we see Mr. Begin as one of
the most courageous leaders Israel has ever
had. He has endured much criticism both
abroad and at home some of it perhaps
on target, but most of it launched by
ideological opponents who could not best
We are saddened by his decision.
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BEGIN AND SADAT: what will history say?
Stye Miami Herafo
Aug. 31, 1983 editorial. Reprinted with per-
A time to leave
The time ha* come for Menachem Begin to step
down. He faced that truth squarely, though his
colleagues recoiled from it. His announcement of
his imminent resignation, like the man himself
inspires mixed emotions.
It would be mistaken to expect great or sudden
changes in Israeli policy to result upon Mr.
Begins exit. Israel's posture as an embattled
power amidst a hostile world does not change.
Nor is it likely that his ruling Likud coalition and
the ideas that it stands behind, soon will yield to
As opposition.
Y** ^, *"ee leader so dominant,
so willful, so large aa Menachem Begin and
remain unchanged. One measure of the man's
importance is contained in the certain truth that
removal of his personality from Israels command
doubtless will alter the course and conduct of
eve?^" ,J8rae1, and l8rae1,9 "*ations with the
world. What new directions will emerge, and how
rapidly, can only be known in time, but there can
be no doubt that Mr. Begins departure close, an
Friday, September 9.1983
Number 29
Characteristically, he chose the time that he
would ko. He no longer was up to the job, he said
eunply. Even those who opposed him can sym^
P**".w hum>n PUfht that forced him to
bow out. Hu health was shattered; since 1977 he
has suffered two heart attack*, a stroke, end a
bactured hip. Perhaps mote crippling were the
2ST\t?!u- ***** t**11 ** ** rKMt ** o' hie
wife of 43 yean. Aliaa. and of hit does friend and
deputy prime minister. Simcha Ehrbch. At in
70, he no longer could bear the burdene so
Menachem Begin s public burdens were, to an
arguable extent, self-inflicted. He led hie nation
up a victim of cruel racism. Bombed by Nazis,
imprisoned for two years in Soviet camps, Mr.
Begin made it to Palestine in 1942 determined
with a will forged in Are to fight for creation of
Jewish state He led the Irgun Zvai Leumi in so
underground war to rid the land of Brittish rule.
He called himself a freedom fighter; others saw
him as a terrorist. All would agree that he fought
ruthlessly for his goals.
That quality of embattled ruthlessness
characterized his six-year tenure as Israel's prime
minister. A man of obstinate will, he tended to
resort to force fast to resolve Israel's problems -
often too fast, end too forcefully.
Yet it will not be forgotten that this ferocbui
man of war juetly won the 1978 Nobel Peace
Prize, along with Egypt's Anwer Sadat, for thai
historic partnership with Jimmy Carter at Camp
David. Balancing that bright memory, however,
inevitably will be the other decision for which
Menachem Begin never will be forgotten: his
invasion of Lebanon in 1982. That worst of all
laraeli ware ever will haunt Mr. Begins memory
U led Iarael to new depths of rejection by the
outside world. It bitterly divided Israeli again*
Israeli aa nothing worsened an
already-diaaatroue economy. It killed thouaa**
including 517 IsraeliI soldiers, and the end is
Menachem Begin waa a difficult man in a
tjunultuoue piece in dangerous times. He extt
through the door of opportunity that opens to
ucceaaora. May they eater Israeli new era

Friday, September 9,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jews urged te support
World Food Day Oct. 16
Michael Scheck elected president
ofHWel Day School for 11th term
At the same time that it sent out Rosh
Hashana greetings, the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC) called on com-
munities to support the National Committee for
World Food Day.
World Food Day on Oct. 16 is a time for
reviewing progress that has been made in the year
past in the eternal struggle against hunger.
JDC reports that over 300 sponsoring agencies
have joined in the campaign to end world hunger.
JDC, established in 1914, devoted its effort
primarily to the rescue, relief and rehabilitation of
Jews and Jewish communities in over 80 nations
around the world.
Throughout its history, JDC has also
responded to the needs of the people of the
general community living abroad who have been
struck by man-made or natural catastrophe.
Though these activities are a small part of JDC a
work they represent a practical expression of the
concern of American Jewry for all people in need.
Thus, JDC President Henry Taub reports, "In
addition to their generous individual support of
non-sectarian charities, many American Jews also
welcome a chance to render aid to non-Jews
through JDC, which operates in the name of the
American Jewish community."
As a result, he said, "In 1979, when Americans
became aware of the great suffering of the
Cambodians and the starvation there and among
the Cambodian refugees in Thailand, they turned
to JDC. JDC, in turn, opened its mailbox to
donations for Cambodian Relief. In this manner
over $390,000 was collected and distributed.
"In 1980, in response to a devastating earth-
quake new Naples, Italy. JDC again opened it*
mailbox receiving 1160,000 to alleviate the needs
of the homeless and hungry.
"JDC was called upon again in 1982, this time
as part of an international program of aid for the
people of southern Lebanon. Donations in cash
and goods-in-kind reached 12 million. JDC was
one of the first voluntary agencies on the scene
and as such played a pivotal role in the relief
work. Much of the goods-in-kind were donated by
voluntary groups in the USA, Europe and Israel
and distributed by JDC.
"Of particular concern to JDC and the world
Jewish community today is the famine afflicting
the sub-Saharan countries of Africa. Many
hundreds of thousands of people are affected,
including the long-suffering Falaaha Jews of
Ethiopia. Starvation is, regrettably, a fact of life
and all people who care about people are urged to
help bring this disaster to an end.'
Michael Scheck, president of
Sweet Paper Sales Corp., was
elected to his 11th consecutive
term as president of Samuel
Scheck Hillel Community Day
School, 19000 NE 25th Ave.,
North Miami Beach, which has a
record enrollment of 700 stu-
Rabbi Dr. Joshua Tarsia of
Plantation is principal of the 13-
year-old HilW school which
houses piw-kindergarten through
9th grade classes and is now the
largest Hebrew day school in the
The school is named in memory
of the late Samuel Scheck. His
son, Michael, and Michael's wife,
Raquel, are founders of the
school's executive board since its
inception. They are the parents of
four children, two of whom, Jeff-
rey and Marty, were graduated
as valedictorians from Hillel, and
the other two, Elise and Steven,
are in the 9th and 6th grades
respectively at Hillel. Jeffrey la
now a sophomore at University of
Pennsylvania Wharton College,
and Marty is in her senior year at
North Miami Beach High School.
Bermuda Club B'nai B'rith presents
ADL Date book to 3 Tamarac schools
Advanced Bible Study Group begins
2nd year studying Psalms chapters
North Broward Hug Tanach,
I the advanced Bible study group
of the community, marks the
New Year with start of its second
year of study of the majestic Bib-
lical Book of Psalms at 9 a.m.
Monday Sept. 12 at the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Organized by Federation's
ICentral Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation, Hug Tanach scholars will
(meet every Monday morning
I thereafter for an intensive
I probing of the challenging and
I exalted messages found in the
IPsalms. Every member takes a
I turn at conducting a session,
I drawing not only upon the tradi-
tional and modern commentaries,
I but on experiences that person
I has had which help to illuminate
I both the open and hidden mes-
sages embodied in the text.
Rabbi Mordecai Brill, one of
|the charter members of the
Igroup, said that "each chapter of
[Psalms provides profound
[ethical, moral, soiritual and reli-
Igious values that are guideposts
|for contemporary living. The
Psalms are suffused with solace
Jfor the bereaved, comfort for the
disturbed, and hope for the
downtrodden, as well as provid-
ing spiritual challenges for every
Leader of Hug Tanach's Sept.
[12 first session will be Rabbi
Menachem Raab, director of the
Miami-based Central Agency for
Jewish Education, who led two of
I last year's sessions. An erudite
scholar with a doctorate from
Veshiva University on his re-
search on the Jerusalem Talmud,
Dr. Raab will draw from the
nches of Jewish traditional inter-
| pretations of the Psalms to ex-
pound upon the verses of Chapter
. Other members of the group
Jdude Rabbi Elliot SkiddeU of
yt Shalom, Rabbi Israel
""Pern of Hebrew Congregation
* UuderhiU, Rabbi Albert B.
***artz. director of Federa-
*ns Chaplaincy Commission;
"'Diana Reieman, Phillip
?"* Max Rolnick, Joshua
i ***, Gilbert Vaupan. Aryeh
". Gillian GUlenstein,
I?*** Kerens, Al Singer,
gMrd Reifman, Mark Erin,
\m ***"*, Abinoam
Paul Grenitz, and Abraham J.
Gittelaon, Federation's director
of education
The advanced Bible Study
group, another aspect of Federa-
tion's Midraaha Adult Education
Institute, is administered by
Helen Weisberg.
As it has in the past, the B'nai
B'rith Bermuda Club of Tamarac
has completed distribution of the
B'nai B'rith Anti-Defamation
League's annual "Memo and
Date Book," this one covering
religious and secular holidays
from this month through next
August, to the area's three
elementary schools.
Bermuda Club Lodge's pres-
ident, Sol Weissner, and the
lodge's ADL chairman, Abe
Epstein, who headed the project,
reported that the school's
principals, Jacob Greene of
Tamarac Elementary, Cheri Zahn
of Banyan Elementary, and
Robert Morgan of Horizon
Elementary, expressed apprecia-
tion and thanks for the books,
which in addition to being a daily
memo recorder, lists a
bibliography of human relations
publications, films and record-
ADL, Epstein said, celebrating
its 70th anniversary, has been a
strong educational force in
combatting discrimination
against minorities and in
promoting cooperation and
understanding among all reli-
gious faiths.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Kohl's Trip to Israel
Goes By the Boards
BONN The visit of West German Chancellor Helmut
Kohl to Israel set for Wednesday was cancelled because of
Premier Menachem Begin's announced resignation, a
West German government spokesman said.
Earlier, the Israel Embassy in Bonn said nothing had
been changed by the Begin announcement in regard to the
visit by Kohl to Israel, his first as Chancellor, and that no
new instructions had been received from Jerusalem about
the visit.
BUT THE WEST GERMAN government spokesman
reiterated that the decision to cancel was now a fact. The
decision, he said, had been left to the last minute because
Israel had not informed his country about any changes in
the Prime Minister's office.
Chancellor Kohl had received a detailed briefing on the
dramatic developments in Israel, and it was considered
that his visit to Israel would take place as scheduled on
the basis that Begin will remain Premier for at least a few
weeks. Why there was the decision to cancel at the last
moment, the West German government spokesman did
not explain.
Klarsfelds Say France Employed
Former Nazis in Post-War Years
CJF convenes,Sept. 11
Nazi-hunters Serge and
Beate Klarsfeld have ac-
cused French intelligence
organizations of having
employed notorious former
Gestapo and Nazi officials
in the post-war years.
In an interview with Lt
Monde, the Klarsfelds said that
America "was not the only
country to have used former
Nazis" and said that several
French intelligence outfits, in-
cluding one investigating
wartime Nazi crimes, had em-
ployed former Nazi officials. The
Klarsfelds called on France to
follow America's example and
appoint an investigating com-
mission to throw all possible light
on these practices.
USING SECRET documents
obtained from the files of the
D.S.T., a major French intelli-
gence service which was
responsible for investigating
wartime Nazi crimes, the Klars-
felds named a former high-
ranking Gestapo officer, Ernst
Misselwitz, as one of the war
criminals employed by the
Misselwitz served during the
war in the Paris Gestapo head-
quarters and in 1962 was found
guilty of having tortured French
resistance fighters during in-
irrogation. The court said he
probably drove to suicide a
prominent resistance leader,
Pierre Brossolette.
The documents published by
the Klarsfelds show that the
French secret service spirited
Misselwitz out of the country at
the time of his trial and bid him
in Germany to ensure his
Nov.* Nov. 11
All inclusive
Outsfcto CaMna f 399 J^
MISSELWITZ and the other
former Nazis were mainly em-
ployed in investigating wartime
Nazi crimes and preparing court
cases against wartime French
Progress on the national 1984
United Jewish Appeal and
Project Renewal campaigns will
highlight the meetings of Council
of Jewish Federations board of
directors and committees Sunday
through Tuesday. Sept. 11-13 at
the Waldorf Astoria hotel in New
York City.
The agenda also includes such
items as action on resolutions to
be presented at the CJF General
Assembly to be held in November
in Atlanta; an authorative as-
Youths Off
To Israel
For Work
BONN (JTA) Some "0
unemployed youths from Bremen
in north Germany will come to
Israel in the near future in the
framework of a special program
called "Preparation for Jobs."
They will stay in moshavim for
three months.
The program was initiated by
the local authorities and an as-
sociation for promoting un-
derstanding called "Shalcm
Salam." The 400 thousand Mark
reject is financed by the Nurem-
rg-based federal labor office.
sessment of improved U. S.-
Israel relations; review of poten-
tial additional operating deficits
facing local Federations as a
result of projected changes in
Medicare, Medicaid, and the cut-
of Federal fund, fa,
variety of social serviced
Martin E. Citrin. prejjoW.,
CJF. noted that therTjM
open meetings in additionZ\
scheduled meetings of the hS? I
Best Wishes for a Year Blessed With
Peace, Health and Happiness
Congressman and Mrs. Lawrence J. Smith
Grant and Lauren
f-a fa by Uny SmMi tar ConfrMi CSJ ISi bjMHM. inn
SS29 wws
For Reservation & Irtorrmrlion
90u S voungGrde Moywood FL
BBOWAWP 925-8220
New Year's
DI promise never to over-cook one
of Falls' tender chickens.
Dl promise never to be caught without
chicken soup after the first frost.
DI promise never to drown our
chicken in so much sauce that you
can't taste the chicken.
Dl promise never to nosh while
carving a chicken so my family has to
fight for the white meat that's left.
DI promise never to have a holiday
dinner without Falls poultry as the star
of the meal.
Wishing you a
happy, healthy
New Year
from everyone at
Falls Poultry.
Jfle,ines,in quality kosher poultry since 1935.

fl September 9,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Conservative and Reform
information courses offered
by Rabbinic Board
Rabbinical Assembly position noted
about children of non-Jewish mothers
J Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of Temple
lnanu-El, Lauderdale Lakes,
Inounced that the North
toward Board of Rabbis, which
heads, is offering a Jewish
[formation Course with a
bnservative Orientation, in
Idition to the recently an-
[unced Jewish Information
urse with a Reform Orienta-
iRabbi Paul Plotkin of Temple
ith Am, Margate, under the
rtct guidance of the Rabbinical
tsembly. will make the Con-
tvative course available for
fcential converts on Tuesday
|ghts beginning sometime in
Rabbi Ballon is conducting the
Reform Orientation course begin-
ning also in October.
Rabbi Plotkin said the Con-
servative-Traditional Jewish
Orientation course depends on
their being a sufficient number of
students enrolled. He said: "We
anticipate that will not be a
For Conservative information,
interested persons may call
Rabbi Plotkin at 974-8660, and
for the Reform Orientation
course, Rabbi Ballon can be
reached at 731-2310.
B'nai Zion installation Sept. 25
I Seymour Rubin of Davie will
1 installed as president of the
fnai Zion South Florida Region
I the installation luncheon and
Ince at 11 a.m. Sunday Sept. 25
I Eden Roc, Miami Beach. Carl
ishtT of Fort Lauderdale is
btallation chairman for the Re-
Ion which has five chapters in
American Zionist Fraternal
iDade County Commissioner
irry D. Schreiber, regional
isident of the American Zionist
Federation, will be the keynote
B'nai Zion has founded and
built many projects in Israel, in-
cluding Beit Halochem, a rehab-
ilitation center for disabled war
veterans, and a Home for Retard-
ed Children at Rosh Ha'ayin.
Reservation at $15 donation
for the kosher lunch may be made
by calling the Regional B'nai
Zion office in Hallandale 456-
Rabbi David H. Auerbach,
president of the Southeast
Region of the Rabbinical Assem-
bly, and Rabbi Paul Plotkin of
Margate's Temple Beth Am,
chairman of the Region's South-
ern Council, issued a statement
noting that the Conservative
Movement of Judaism does not
go along with the Reform Move-
ment's resolution on Patrilineal
The statement read: "It has
always been the official estab-
lished position of Conservative
Judaism, a movement of tradi-
tion as well as change, a move-
ment guided by the laws of the
Torah and the interpretation of
the Sages, that a child born of
Jewish mother or converted with
the appropriate rituals and
requirements of conversion, is a
Jew. A child born of a non-Jewish
mother received the status of
that mother and remains a non-
"As Conservative Jews, we are
very sensitive to the rising per-
centage of inter-marriages in our
community and we reach out to
these couples by offering a Jew-
ish Information Course which
may eventually lead to conver-
sion as well as membership and
Jewish education for the Jewish
spouse and Jewish children. In
accordance with Jewish law and
tradition, the Conservative
Movement will not solemnize
mixed marriages and therefore no
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Our tantalizing torte,
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and chocolate cakes.
aipen merren
Next to Publix in the Village
Square Shoppes, St. Andrews
Boulevard (adjacent to Town
Center) just south of Glades
Road in Boca Raton. Hours:
Mon. Sat. 8:30 a.m. 9:00 p.m.
Sunday 9:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m.
Telephone 392 4544
member of the Rabbinical
Assembly will officiate at a
mixed marriage.
"It is our hope that any
couples contemplating a mixed-
marriage will come to a Con-
servative Rabbi to discuss the
situation and to thoroughly
understand the options and the
consequences, both for the couple
and their future children, in
relationship to the Jewish com-
munity worldwide."

wheel with
all lovers of
tine cheese.
The flavor of Jarlsberg Brand Cheese is as natural as the Norwegians who
make it The full. rich, distinctive, nut-like taste makes it a favorite for
nibbling, serving with fruit or wine, and using it in your recipes. Jarlsberg.
Every good store carries it.
Aim enjm Ski Queen' Bmnd (Jjrtost cheese. Nokketoat
spiced cltoew and many other fine cheeses from Non*>.
c HeCNorseianO^ooa* *K Siamrord CTQOOQI
'Sunsweet Prune Juice.
If s not just good for my body.
It just plain tastes good!'
vone knows that sunsweet Prune Juice has d variety of
vitamins and minerals. So when people see me drinking it
they usually figure that I drink it to stay healthy Actually.
that s only half the reason It also happens to taste delicious
Andwhynot itsanch.ioo natural fruit juice, with
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that's good tor you and that ^-> airii/rrT
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To your health
Here's a good deal
on Sunsweet* Prune Juice.
Good on any size of Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Ratal*: This coupon it rodeomeoWi for KM (plus 7* handling) whon
MM* to Sunowoot Pram Juico. P.O. Box M04. Clinton. IA 52734.
provided it hot boon used tor purchase in accordance with this
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win restricted by lew. Cash VMM 1/201 OFFER LIMITED TO ONE
COUPON PEP. PURCHASE Thit ottor oxpirot October 31. 19*4
70450 600767

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Judaica High School begins 5th year
3"** ere crucial
tion. prmyer and an examination
of Jewish identity. A new ad- termination of i^jj
dition this year wiB be special hfe-long valuer JHS JF^
workshops corresponding to each provide the student wit^ 1
workshops corresponding
grade level.
Ninth through 12th graders
will have the opportunity to
travel to Israel. Gene Green-
zweig. executive director of
CAJE which has its headquarters
in the Greater Miami Jewish
provide the student withT*.
Inquiries for registration *yJ
participation u, the JudaSuM
School should be directed^ ujl
Horoivtr at the Jewish FM-H
Federation buUding at 4200 Bia- 8358 West Oakland ParkR
cayne Blvd., noted that "the high telephone 748^400.
Deerfield's Beth Israel schedules
three lecturers for winter series
A Judaica High School dan during last year's sessions.
More than 175 students aye ex- American Jewish communities.
pected to attend classes when the Weekend retreats (Shabbaton-
Judaica High School of the Jew- fan) are planned for the students
ish Federation of Greater Port
Lauderdale, co-sponsored by the
synagogues in North Broward
and Federation's Central Agency
for Jewish Education, begins its
fifth year Monday Sept. 12. at it*
Northern Branch in Temple Beth
Am, Margate, and Tuesday Sept.
13 in classrooms at the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale in Plantation.
Teenagers from 8th through
12th grades from Temples Beth
Am. Margate: Beth Israel, Sun-
rise; Emanu-El, Lauderdale
Lakes; Ramat Shalom Syna-
gogue, Plantation, and West
Broward Jewish Congregation,
Plantation, have signed up for
the 25 or more different subjects
being offered during the three tri-
mester periods of the 1963-84
school year.
Courses at both the Northern
Branch at Temple Beth Am. 7206
Royal Palm Blvd., Margate, and
JCC, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd..
Plantation, will include "Mis-
sionary at the Door," "Modern
Medicine and Jewish Law," "Lit-
erature of the Holocaust,"
"Family Relationships in the
Bible." and "What Does Judaism
Say About .7 Courses in-
clude college-level credit subjects
for 11th and 12th graders.
Federation's Judaica High
School is administered by Sharon
S. Horowitz. The courses offered
are part of the overall South
Florida Judaica High School pro-
gram coordinated by the Miami-
based Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE) with Rabbi
Shimon Asulay and Dr. Sandy
Andron as directors.
Coordination of all of North
Broward "s Jewish education pro-
grams is conducted by Abraham
J. Gittelson, Federation's direc-
tor of education who also serves
as an associate director of CAJE.
JHS PROVIDES a five-year
curriculum, devised by the edu-
cational directors of the syna-
gogues in consultation with Fed-
eration and CAJE staffers,
leading to graduation. Courses
are also credited toward confir-
mation in the respective congre-
gations which the students at-
The faculty has been selected
from those teachers in the com-
munity who are both knowledge-
able in Jewish studies and who
have special rapport with teen-
Students who complete the
five year program and who are
enrolled in special teacher
training courses are eligible for
the Sunday School teacher certif-
icate awarded by the Board of
License of CAJE. In addition,
North Broward students can par-
ticipate in the Akiva Leadership
Development program which
meets each week and is designed
to provide the American Jewish
Community with future leaders
who are knowledgeable about
their Jewish heritage and the
to meet their teenager counter-
parts from other South Florida
Jewish schools for study, recrea-
Deerfield Beach's Temple Beth
Israel has scheduled three inter-
nationally famous personalities
for the winter lecture series.
Wolf Blitzer, respected Wash-
ington correspondent for The
Jerusalem Pott and a former
editor of the Near East Report
published by the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC), will open the series at 8
p.m. Sunday Dec. 11, discussing
the "Relationship between Arabs
and Israelis."
Other speakers will
Theodore R. Mann, Uwye,
lecturer, a past chairman of
National Jewish Commun
Relations Advisory CoB
(NJCRAC), on Jan, 29, and I
Ruth Gruber, author of t|
award-winning book, Roquet*,
Woman of Israel, on Feb. 19.
Reservations for the an
with a S10 donation are being i
cepted at the Temple office*
S. Century Blvd.,
?n rnra Tmh
"czAnd tkey bkall beat their
6word<> into pLow^hared and tkeir opearb
into pruninc/kook^; nation dkall not lift up
6iaord against nation, neither bkall tkey
learn war any more."
Utaiak 2, IV
Through the new year, may your family
share the blessings of peace, joy and love
A Happy Rosh Hashanah
to your whole family from
the people at Publix.

,. September 9,1968
The Jewish Floridiah of Greater Fort Lander dale
Page 9
Grandparents Day is Sept. 11; Foster Grandparents are meeting next week
National Grandparents Day,
by act of Congress in 1979, is cel-
ebrated annually the first Sunday
after Labor Day. This year the
day honoring the significant role
grandparents play in the preser-
vation of the American heritage
will be observed Sunday Sept. 11.
And next week, Broward coun-
ty's Foster Grandparent Pro-
gram gets underway. A series of
six meetings will be held as the
program gets underway with the
start of the new school year.
The program consist of volun-
teers, 60 years of age and over,
who serve children on a one-to-
one basis in Broward's public
schools, child development cen-
ters, and other county installa-
tions, for which they receive a
weekly stipend. The program is
supported by the ACTION
agency, the United Way, the
Broward County School Board,
and the county government.
The schedule of meetings all of
them to be held at Secret Woods,
2701 State Rd. 84, follows: 9:30
a.m. Sept. 14, speaker will be
Anne French, coordinator from
the School District's Volunteer
Services; same day at 11:30 a.m.,
Arnetta Whitford, child develop-
ment specialist from the Early
Childhood Development Associa-
tion; 11:30 a.m. Thursday Sept.
15, Dr. Eileen Schusller, project
coordinator for Exceptional Stu-
dent Education, Broward County
1 School District; 1:46 p.m. Sept.
16, Bruce Wagar, principal of The
Quest Center; 9:30 a.m. Friday
Sept. 16, Donald Samuels, School
Board member; same day 11:30
a.m., Cathy Kimbrel, program
supervisor of the Broward
County Special Gerontology Pro-
Mary Cram, director of Foster
Grandparent Program, at 764-
8204 has information for senior
adults who want to join the
May the
new year
be filled with
peace and
well being.

And Loan Association of Florida

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Septemh
Brows in'
Thru Broward
with Maggie

Max Levine
Totally blind, her year-long job
as a dictaphone typist at 50-
words per minute, Lob Green is
now unemployed because federal
funding was reduced, cutting
some of the BETA (Broward
Employment and Training Ad-
ministration) programs. A
spunky young woman she'd
loved to go back to work. Any
help? Call her at her parents
home in Plantation 472-8678.
Shapiro Russell
Joseph Shapiro of Tamarac.
the handiest man to have around
any office particularly the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale where he spends
a lot of his time, is, with his wife
Edna, justifiably proud of grand-
son Andrew Justin Shapiro
(pictured above), son of Ellen and
Sheldon Shapiro, who celebrates
his Bar Mitzvah Oct. 1 in
Brooklyn Robert Russell
(also pictured), who has held
every top office in the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and
most recently helped to get UJA-
Israel's Project Renewal get
underway several years ago,
takes on a new UJA assignment:
chairman of the National UJA
Endowment Program.
Leo Entin of Hollywood, father
of Federation's President
Edmund Entin, and Leo's wife
were in Israel for the dedication
of the Stieber Plaza at the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem
when Oscar Stieber of Hal land ale
was awarded an honorary doc-
torate. Stieber as state chairman
of Florida Friends of the Univer-
sity spearheaded the drive to
establish Florida House on the
Mount Scopus campus.
A Torah will be presented to
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise, at a
special ceremony Sunday Dec. 4.
It marks the Temple's 18th year
. And at that other Beth Israel
Temple, in Deerfield Beach,
Cantor Shabtai Ackerman and
his committee are completing
plans for that Century Village
Temple's annual Cantorial Con-
cert Sunday Nov. 20 Douglas
Kinzer of Star of David Memorial
Chapels reports Memorial service
will be held at 11 a.m. Sunday
Sept. 11 at the Star of David
Memorial Gardens Cemetery on
Bailey Rd, Tamarac.
Abe Tuchman of 3080 Holiday
Springs, Margate, is trying to
round up former members of
Shore Park Jewish Center for a
reunion And Brooklyn's
Lafayette High School alumni
are getting together on Sunday
Nov. 18. Call 966-7760 for in-
formation Carlos Cyrulnik,
Argentinian Jew who owns the
Manors, bought the Towne
Theatre on Broward Blvd.,
Plantation. Renamed Art Towne,
he is thinking of having an Israeli
film festival there sometime in
the future.
Max Heyman of Hawaiian
Gardens, Lauderhill, who was
Variedprogramsat libraries
The Broward County Library
System offers a number of free
programs at various branches
around the county. Among them
next week are the following:
At Margate's Catharine Young
Branch, 5810 Park Dr., at 1:30
Monday, Sept. 12, Jeanne
Kollegger, who teaches an adult
education course on the family
tree at Pompano Beach High
School, will lecture on "How to
start your family tree." At 4 p.m.
Thursday Sept. 15, 7 to 10 year
old children will be shown how to
make 3-D pictures.
At Sunrise Branch, 6600 Sun-
set Strip, Dr. Barry L. Adler,
treasurer of Broward County
Chiropractic Society, at 6:30 p.m.
Monday Sept. 12, will discuss
understanding and coping with
stress. The following day at Sun-
rise at 3:30 p.m., "Safety City,"a
discussion of the future of energy
and transportation will be
presented by Don Sharpe of
Florida Power and Light Co.
At North Lauderdale Branch,
6601 Blvd. of Champions, at
10:30 a.m. Wednesday Sept. 14,
Shari Johnson, a nurse and
licensed childbirth instructor,
will talk about natural childbirth.
tion, at 7:30 p.m. Thursday Sept.
15, Lois Biehler, who earned a
degree in fashion and design from
Cornell University, will explain
the use of colors to enhance
natural beauty and do color drap-
ing demonstrations on people in
the audience.
graduated from Fordham's
University College of Pharmacy
in 1930 and is a past president of
Broward's Retired Pharmacists
Assn., discussed the interaction
of drugs with food and listed a
number of do's and don't's for
those attending the early
cultural-educational session prior
to the serving of the hot kosher
chicken lunch for the participants
at new Kosher Nutrition
Program site in the Lauderhill
Mall. It was the first Friday
social session for the 100-some
elderly in attendance at the site
which opened there for the first
time on Aug. 22.
H. Irwln Levy, president of
Cenville Development, the
builders of the Century Village
condo complexes, is co-chairman
of the nationwide UJA $100,000
invitational fund-raiser kicking
off the 1984 campaign Sept. 25-27
in New York City Another
prominent area developer,
Leonard Farber, is reported
talking with Hyatt Corp. to build
a hotel alongside Farber
developed Galleria on E. Sunrise
Blvd. in Fort Lauderdale.
Congress, in deference to
Jewish observance of Rosh
Hash ana Sept. 8 and 9, delayed
ending its summer recess until
next Monday Sept. 12. The
House of Representatives has 31
Jewish Congressmen, the 100-
member Senate has eight Jewish
senators Scott Cohen, Sen.
Charles Percy's chief foreign
policy advisor for 19 years, was
named director of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
chaired by Percy (R-Ill.). And
Broward's Silver-Haired Legisla-
ture, no longer funded by the
Florida State Legislature, hopes
to convene in October, according
to Broward delegation chairman.
Irving "Sonny" Seitz of
Roberta Weinstein of
American Express Plantation
center made the presentation of
the firm's $5,000 contribution to
the Broward Public Library-
Foundation. Sun Bank's Presi-
dent Robert "Buddy" Lochrie, in
line with the banks policy to aid
the Foundation, matched that
donation Milton Berle is
starring in a 90-minute drama,
Family Business, to be aired soon
on Public Broadcasting Service
TV stations. Produced by
Marilyn and Hal Weiner, the
story of a Jewish family is based
on an off-Broadway play by Dick
Goldberg WPBT2 on Tues-
day night Sept. 6 presented a
light 30 minute documentary,
Thoughts on a Sew Year, hosted
by Broward County's TV person-
ality, Richard Peritz, produced in
cooperation with the Rabbinical
Assn. of Greater Miami.
Zionist Youth Commission
names regional directors
At Lauderdale Lakes
3521 NW 43 Ave., at 1:30 pinv
Wednesday Sept. 14, Max
Denner, retired business man,
dramatist, former member of
New York's Davenport Reper
toire Theatre, presents a drama
tization of Robert Oiiphant's
book, A Piano jorhtn. Cimino
At Wast Bagawl Library
8601 W. Broward Blvd., Planta-
Linda Minkes of Miami, newly-
elected chairman of the Florida
Hadassah Zionist Youth Com-
mission, announced appoint-
ments of Lisa Synalovski and
Michelle Rapchik as regional
director and assistant regional
director, respectively, of the
Young Judea program, covering
programs for youths from 4th
through 12th school grades.
There is also a college-aged level
Both of the new appointments
are third generation Life
Members of Hadasaah and both
have attended World Zionist
Organization programs in Israel.
Mrs. Synalovski, who earned
an associate of arts degree with
honors at Broward Oommunity
College, has attended and worked
at regional and national camps.
Rapchik, a senior at University
of Miami majoring in psychology
and Judaic studies, was an active
Synalovski Rapchik
member of "The Chosen
dren," a Miami-based Je
singing group. She has beeal
youth advisor at Miami's Taj
Adath Yeshurun for two yeto)
Also appointed by Minkesi
Robin Mendelson as advisor I
the Ofarim, 4-6th grades,
Tsofim, 7th and 8th gradek
of the Young Judea program.
North Broward Midrasha schedule
four lectures for 1984 series
Continued from Page 1
$10 for members of the par-
ticipating groups: $20 for non-
members, with a "Sponsor Fee"
of $30 that provides two tickets
for each lecture and a reception
with the speaker before the
lecture. Tickets for individual
lectures are priced at $4 for
members, and $6 for non-
Participating co-sponsors of
the Midrasha Lecture series are
Temple Beth Am, Margate:
Temple Beth Israel. Sunrise;
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach: Temple Beth Orr of Coral
Springs; Temple Beth Torah of
Tamarac: Temple Emanu-El,
Lauderdale Lakes; Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation; Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek, Sunrise;
Temple Sholom. Pompano Beach;
Ramat Shalom. Planutl
Hebrew Congregation
Lauderdhill; Liberal Je
Temple of Coconut Cn
Florida State B'nai
Lodges; Southeastern Region^
United Synagogue of
Jewish Community Centa
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Paul Frieser is chairman of ||
Federation's Committee on I
cation which coordinates
North Broward Midrasha
grams with Federation's i
Agency for Jewish Educate^
Abraham J. Gittelson is Fe
lion's director of education
IUlen Weisberg is administrate
of North Broward Midn
Mrs. Weisberg can be reachedt
the Federation, 748-8400 for I
ditional information.
(306) 472 2299
Happy New Year
Golden Touch
creativt jewelry by Mike Gordon
1761 N. University Dnv. Plantation. Florida 33322
Brunswick Margate Lanes
2020 N. State Road 17, Margate-972-4400
Happy New Year
Greensteln Trucking Co.
280 NW 12 Ava., Pompano Baach-946-3520
Happy New Year

September 9,1983

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page U
Greater Fort Lauderdale
i of the Jewish National
4 has made arrangement to
.envelopes for its Israel Af-
ation program available at
r locations in Broward
_ t Beach counties.
rvelopes are used for con-
ing to the Fund to plant
I in Israel to commemorate a
k wedding, bar or bat
|vah, anniversary, or other
[addition to the JNF regional
L at 800 W.Oakland Park
L Suite 201 in Fort Lauder-
Ltheenvelopes are now avail-
it the Menorah Chapels
itiea in Sunrise, Margate,
rfieid Beach, and West Palm
for added convenience of
Blorah Chapels has long
active in the Fund's tree-
ing efforts through the
am sponsored in 1970 by
Funeral Directors of
, with a Forest at Lahav
I Negev Desert,
date more than 100,000
have been added to the
-rt region, with a tree planted
leach person commemorated
i a funeral service. Menorah
r_ has donated more than
) trees to the forest.
Ve continue to plant trees as
trials, but we hope that
^ the envelopes at more
urns will encourage people to
[trees planted for happy oc-
bns as well.'* explained Mark
Bman, funeral director for
lorah. He recently received
IJewish Funeral Directors of
_i award for his efforts in
afforestation, and if a
board member of the local JNK
Work in the arid Negev has
taken on new importance with
the relocation of thousands of
settlers to the Lahav -Beersheva
area from the Gaza Strip and
Shirley Miller, director of the
Greater Fort Lauderdale Council
of the JNF, said massive land
transformation efforts underway
in the Negev include road-
building, irrigation, drainage and
siting for new settlements.
Developing northern Negev land
for 20 new settlements will call
for moving an estimated 20
million cubic meters of earth.
The ongoing afforestation
program that has planted over
160 million trees in Israel since
1948 continues to be vital. In the
Negev, trees will form wind-
breaks, and help cool and color
the barren landscape.
A special project of the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Council of the
JNF will enhance the acacia
forest already being created near
Lahav. She said many Broward
and Palm Beach residents are al-
ready working to complete a f 1
million recreation area to improve
the quality of life for new settlers.
"Although a modest park by
American standards, the wooded
recreation area with picnic tables,
trails, athletic equipment and
playground will be a haven for
those living in the desert. In the
small kibbutzim they will con-
serve land for farming," Mrs.
Miller said. "We hope to give the
settlers some relief from the heat
and the desert life. Also, we hope
the area will serve young people
from other countries as a summer
camp in the years to come."
Information on the recreation
project is available at the JNF
office. Envelopes for tree plant-
ing are at the following Menorah
Chapels locations: 6800 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise;
5915 Park Drive, Margate; 2305
W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield
Beach; and at the Menorah Me-
morial Center, 5164 Okeechobee
Blvd., Weat Palm Beach and
Menorah Gardens Cemetery and
Chapel, 9321 Memorial Park Rd.,
W. Palm Beach.
Trees donated may be credited
toward JNF goals of the donor's
favorite chanty, such as temple
Sisterhood or B'nai B'rith.
^^h Ral
Rabbinical Association
he Broward members of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami extend greetings and best wishes to the
entire community for a happy and healthy New Year.
Rabbi Jeffrey L Ballon
Rabbi Avrom L Drazln
Rabbi Robert P. Frazln
Rabbi Ben net H. Green apon
Rabbi David W. Gordon
Rabbi Sheldon J. Han-
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa
Rabbi Carl Klein
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowltz
Rabbi Joseph M. Langner
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Rabbi Richard J. Margolls
Rabbi Harold Rlchter
Rabbi Chalm Z. Rozwaskl
Rabbi Emanuel Schenk
Rabbi David Shapiro
Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter
Rabbi Elliot Skidded
Rabbi Morris A. Skop
Rabbi Herbert C. Tobln
Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
4200 Blscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone 576-4000
Rabbi Max A. Upschltz
Rabbi Solomon Schlff
Executive Vice President
arly Childhood
lucation director
lamed by JCC
Community Canter of
" tort Lauderdale has ap-
1 Robin Levins of Coral
as director of its Early
4 Education program
Levins, author of
*r-Made Garnet for Young
*. served as director of the
|IWP of Keod*"' Croaa-
I"*y Lamp this summer, and
It head teacher in Miami's
ru Young Nursery pro-
P tor two years. Before
PJf ^ Florida, she taught
pfy grades in Herricka,
hi? ficum lauti* fradu*te of
PN University. She is mar-
Richard Levine, a linens
('r Burdines, and they are
1 of two sons. Scott 8, and
The Management and
Employees of
EL AL Israel Airlines
wish our passengers,
friends and Jewish People
Health, Prosperity d Peace
in 5744.

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Compiled by Helen Steigman,
Federation 748-4800.
Temple Kol Ami Brotherhood: 9
a.m. Breakfast meeting. Guest
speaker: Chuck Dowdle, sports-
caster for TV Channel 10.
Temple Kol Ami Sealer Yoath
Group: 6-9 p.m. Racqnetball and
swimming. Temple sportsroom.
Tempi* Beth Torah: 6:46 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami: 7:15 p.m.
Temple Sha'aray Taadek: 7:30
p.m. Games.
Jewish War Tot Coral
Springs Port: 10 a.m. Member-
ship Drive Breakfast. Call 753-
0208. Ramblewood East Recrea-
tional Hall, University Dr. and
Cardinal Hall, Coral Springs.
ORT-Wyamoor Chapter: 11 a.m.
Mini luncheon Film: "The Chain
and The Link." Coconut Creek
Recreation Center, 900 NW 43
Caatle Gardens Women's Crab:
Noon. Meeting. Castle Gardens
Recreation Center, 4780 NW 22
Ct.. Lauderhill.
Fort Lauderdale Tamar Chap-
ter: Noon. Meeting. Guest
speakers: Sylvia and Ben Dinkes
of Coconut Creek, Israel Volun-
teers. Public Safety Bldg., 4300
NE 36 St., Lauderdale Lakes.
Plantation Yachad Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Deicke Auditori-
um, Plantation.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Noon. Games. Lunch served at
nominal cost.
Phraser Womea-Na'amat Traaara
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Water-
bridge Recreation Center, 1060
Del Lago Circle, Sunrise.
ORT Tamarac Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Italian American Club,
7310 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac.
Hfllel Adviaory Board Broward
and Palm Beach Counties: 9:30
a.m. Executive board meeting.
Family Oven, 5299 State Rd. 7,
B'nal B'rith Women Fort Laa-
derdale Chapter 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Broward Federal, 3000
University Dr., Sunrise.
Temple Oaei Baal Raphael Sis-
terhood: Noon. Meeting.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:46 p.m.
B'aal B'rith Womea Lakes
Chapter: Noon. City Hall, 4300
NW 36 St., Lauderdale Lakes.
National Coned! off Jewish
Womea North Broward Section:
12:30 p.m. Membership meeting.
Mini luncheon. Broward Federal,
3000 N. University Dr., Sunrise.
Hadaasah-Cyarsas Chase Chap-
ter: Noon. Meeting. Public
Safety Bldg., 4300 NW 36 St.,
Lauderdale Lakes.
Pioneer Women-Na'amat Negev
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Installation
meeting. Le Ckib. 2060 W. Hills-
boro Blvd., Deerfiled Beach,
Pioneer Women-Na'amat
Nat any a Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Council room 1303 N. State Rd.
7, Margate.
ORT-Coral Springe Chapter: 8
p.m. Meeting. Mullins Park
Community Center. 1000 NW 29
St., Coral Springs.
American Red Magea David For
Israel: 11 a.m. Meeting. Whiting
Hall, 6767 NW 24 St., Sunrise.
ORT North Broward Regioa: 10
a.m. Board Meeting. Public
Safety Bldg., 4900 NW 36 St..
Lauderdale Lakes.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:46 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami: 7:16 p.m.
Temple Sha'aray Tsedeh: 7:30
p.m. Games.
Joel Telles, assistant executive
| director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, will
discuss the current state of af-
fairs in Israel at the 10 a.m. Sun-
day Sept. 18 breakfast meeting of
the Omega Mea'a Club st the
Omega Recreation Center, Plan-
A nutritionist will discuss diet
and nutrition as the noon
Wednesday Sept. 14 meeting of
the astwhiod of Temple Obel
B'aal Bap had at the Temple,
4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes.
Chai Chapter
Dorothy Silvergleid is hosting
the season's first meeting of the
Chai Chapter of Women's League
for Israel Monday Sept. 19 at
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW 57th St. The day's activities
begin with boutique and coffee
hour at 9:30 a.m., meeting at
10:30, and the speaker from
Strax Breast Cancer Detection
Institute talking about "Early
Detection Saves Lives It Can
Save Yours."
Judith Stone, wife of Temple
Beth Torah'. Rabbi Kurt Stone,
will be welcomed to the Sister-
hood at the 12:30 p.m. Wednes-
day Sept. 21 meeting at the
Temple in Tamarac.
Deerfield Kedimah
Though its season's first meet-
ing is set for noon Mondsy Sept.
19 at Deerfield Beach's Temple
Beth Israel, Century Village, the
Chapter of Hadasaah.
Beach, has a number of
activities scheduled for future
Pearl Miller at 428-4664 is
chairing the second Big Gifts
Luncheon to be held at noon
Monday Oct. 24 at Brooks res-
taurant, Deerfield. Last year the
chapter raised over S 10,000 at the
Big Gifts Luncheon. Others who
have information about the event
are Bertha at 426-0392 and Mary
at 421-3996.
Sylvia at 421-9296 has details
of an Oct. 4-6 trip to EPCOT; Jen
at 421-0193 and Ceil at 428-4378
are hfndH"g reservations for the
Nov. 10-17 stay at Beau Rivage
Spa, and Hilda at 427-0488 is
taking reservations for a Thanks-
giving Day show and dinner at
Little Havana's Copa Cabana.
' Rayas Tamarac Chapter
Barbara Studley, radio talk
show commentator, will be the
speaker at the 1 p.m. Sept. 27
meeting of Rayae Tamarac
Chapter of Hadasaah at the Tam-
arac Jewish Center. Temple Beth
Torah s Rabbi Kurt F. Stone will
present the invocation. The chap-
ter's boutique opens at 11. Re-
freshments will be served at
Shalom Chapter
The Sunrise Shalom Chapter of
Hadasaah will have a Thanksgiv-
ing Tour to Naples and the Flor-
ida West Coast Nov. 24-27. Call
Betty Wincott 741-2756 or Jean
Auerbach 741-7890 for reserva-
Pom pano Beach Chapter
Ceil Resnick, president of
Pompano Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT will re-
port on the ORT convention at
the chapter's 12:30 p.m Wednes-
day Sept. 14 meeting in the Pom-
pano Beach Recreation Center,
1801 NE 6th St Anita Axelrod
has arranged the meeting.
The Plantation Professional
and Career Women's
National Council 0f
Women wifl meet at 8 P.mi
day Sept. 20 at Sunrise Si
9001 W. OaklandP*
nir^ra-K PLly ^l
jw s wiw anniversary
film, featuring Maura.,,
ton, will be shown. Call 79U
for information.
A Support Group for
son's Patients and their {
stressing self help for the,
of the disease and erapl
therapy on the part of u_
and others, will meet at 1 3qJ
Monday Sept. 12 at i m
room at Broward Federal I
6736 N. University Dr.Ja
Want Broward Jewish (
gatioa is hosting a social nej
beginning at 7:30 SundiyM
11 in honor of the Congref3
new spiritual leader,
Stuart Berman, and his ww
the Temple 7473 NW 4ti|
The Men's Club meetii
morning at 11, inviting i
tive members to join tht'l
members for the brunch.
The Congregation's
hood's 8 p.m. Monday Set]
meeting will feature'T
by Cindy."
Players of Temple Beta I
Drama Guild will premtl
program titled "GeneratioaJ
the season's first meeting off
Sisterhood of Temple Beth I
Tina meeting will be held ai
p.m. Monday Sept. 19 a]
Temple, 7100 W. Oakland I
L'Shana Tova Tikateyvu
Vicky and L. Jack Cohen
from MIAMI
for only $1497.00
par person baaed oa enable
occupancy plas 13 lad taa
Saaala sccsaaaiodsttaew
Air transportation from Miami on
a scheduled carrier;
' All transfers
' Extensive sightseeing at per
Itineracy i
Israel breakfast & dinner daily
Accommodations first class &
deluxe hotels. Moshav and Kib
butz guest houses.
And above aO fully escorted.
AM CMrOa^peTaTravav If OiWmSr)/
ImAm VmtmaetUUm Cetry
Commtif Thmt U
rears OU
area MIAMI
M mm Mi i ii *. IMS
t Meant Jmmi IS. IfM
IS amna Mack St. I*M
the year
bring you
peace, health,
and prosperity.
From your
Wast I
(305)40-6290 (305)456-4511 (Il3)a6t-2I76
<3Q5)74t-S20l (305)4214)123 UNRISE
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The Profitable Association

L. September 9,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
United Way sets $5 million goal
L L. Moss, |MM|-
fchairman of the United
' f Broward County, has
i for -good^turnoutattfw
irnort meeting of the 1983-
'"En to be held at 8am.
jay Sept. 15 at Holfcky
I said the $5 million god set
[he United Way board of
TTfj -is an ambitious goal. I
Bnfident that the network of
Ewers, once set into motion,
[be more than up to tha
kional groups of volunteers
(been recruited to administer
ampaign in the north, south,
and central areas of tha
county to solicit
condo residents.
business and
"Our target," Moas said, "b to
encourage the participation of
those companies and businesses
who traditionally have either
been poor givers or have not sup-
ported the United Way effort in
the past."
Of all of the 2,226 United Ways
in the United States, Broward
ranks last in the nation in per
capita giving.
Says Moas: "I'm convinced
that Broward's residents are not
any less caring, but that other
communities have the support of
the major industries in their area.
In Broward, the two largest
! employers are the construction
and tourist industries; they are
also the lowest givers in the com-
Broward's record of distri-
buting more than 87 cents of
every dollar raised by United
Way bade to the agencies that
minister to tha county's needs,
was hailed by Moas as "the most
efficient philanthropic organ-
; ixation in tha country. The 52
. that receive funding
from the United Way touched the
lives of one family in three in
Broward last year.'
The $6 million United Way.
goal represents an increase of 19
percent over the $4.2 million
I raised in the 1982-83 campaign.
Lodge rooms imcl. color tv. a.c. & phone
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(704) 692-2544
I r o m tm \J (1.111 y
per person dbl ocr
Including Breakfast
Lunch and Dinner
Resort Hotel on Beautiful Lake Osceola
HENDERSONVILLE. North Carolina 28739
JVe ^eat
Congressman E. Clay Shaw, Jr.
W. Fo By Frtand* Ot Clay Sh*
We're here.
you need us
MU Emergency Center, the sensible
alternative tor your minor emergent
and medical needs, is now open at
7658-7660 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
We're here when you need us. And you
never need to make an appointment.
i *
Sincere Wishes For A
Year Filled With Good
Health and Happiness.
We want to helpvou
in any non-life-
threatenins medical
situation. MD Emer-
gency Center offers
complete facilities for
X-rays, tests, physi-
cals, illness and all
minor emergencies.
And, if we find you
need more specialized
treatment, we'll be
happy to help you
make arrangements
for more extensive
And a doctor is al-
ways there to see you.
MD Emergency
Center is open from 8
a.m. to midnight, 365
days a year. We offer
immediate medical
care for minor
emergencies, physi-
cals, tests or illness.
You'll be treated
promptly and you'll
nearly always be on
your way within an
And no appoint-
ment is ever neces-
W. Harold Askew
Vktvllayor, Pembroke Pin*
CommiMkMMr, South Broward
Park District
We care about your
health. MD Emer-
f;ency Center offers a
ull time licensed phy-
sician and staff and
modern, up-to-date
facilities, to assure you
of quality medical ser-
vice. Our goal is to
provide you the best
care possible, with
minimum incon-
venience, and to make
your visit a comfort-
able experience.
MD Emergency
Center is the sensible
alternative for your
minor emergency and
medical needs.
We're here when
you need us. We care.
And we can help.
1658-1660 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
Telephone: 564-4300
A non-life-threatening emergency medkal ctmter.

An entertaining book for 'Jewish Kids9
Jewish Books
jlub in Review
it a service oi the IWB lewish Book Council,
15 last 26th St., New York, N.V. 10010
The Jewish Kids Catalog. Written and illustrated
by Chaya M. Burstein. The Jewish Publication
Society of America, 224 pp. Ages 7-12. $10.95 pb
Reviewed By ENID DAVIS
Encyclopedic in scope; entertaining in format
and content: educational in concepts and facts:
and exciting in its novel appeal to Jewish youth,
Chaya M. Burstein's The Jewish Kids Catalog is
one terrific book!
Imagine a synagogue's entire collection of
children's books condensed under one paperback
roof: the history titles; Bible stories; holiday
books; folklore; cookbooks; music books; dance
titles; craft, party, and game ideas; traveling
guides; fiction; and languages, and you'll have
some idea of what author-illustrator, Chaya
Burstein, has gathered into fifteen chapters.
Burstein' s book is joyful, but it is not sen-
timental. Indeed, her section on the Holocaust
tells the dreary truth. "In 1933 Jewish children in
Germany fait as safe aa you and your friends feel
today," are the Since the book wQl be purchased for children as
young as seven years old, I wish she had been
able to close with some comforting words. Rather,
this section concludes with a full-page
photograph of orphaned Jewish youngsters
boarding a deathcamp train.
We soon learn that the joys of Judaism are not
to be found in world history (even valiant Israel
has its deep problems), but in the wisdom,
goodness, and serenity of our ethics, Torah, and
holidays. Burstein includes information on all
these aspects of Judaism with stories, facts,
games, illustrations, and book recommendations
all relevant and of interest to children.
The book's appeal to children is not only in the
child-oriented contents but in the format and
illustrations. Burstein s line drawings are
lighthearted, profuse, and appealing. Black-and-
white photographs appear throughout as well. In
addition, pages contain much white space and will
not overwhelm the young reader. Print size varies
as well as type style and shade. Brief stories
appear in the margins and surprise the reader
with relevant (and often amusing) anecdotes.
Be grateful to Chaya Burstein this holiday
season, and forget the Pac-Man pillow case and
Jedi toothbrush for those kids, ages 7 to twelve,
on your shopping list. Invest in the Jewish Kids
Catalog and you might be rewarded with a poem
from the book on your thank-you card: "I love
you once-1 love you twice-1 love you more- Than
chicken soup with rice."
Enid is the author of A Comprehensive Guide to
Children's Literature With a Jewish Theme. She
is a children's librarian in Saratoga, Calif.
Synagogue Briefs
Temple Beth Torah Religious
School classes begin at 10 am.
Sunday Sept. 11 for Grades
Kindergarten through 2-at the
Temple, 9101 NW 67th St.,
Tamarac Grades 3 and 4 begin at
4:46 p.m. Monday Sept. 12;
grades 6 through 7, 4:46 p.m.
Sept. 13; grades 8 and 9, 4:46
p.m. Sept. 14.
Rabbi and Mrs. Jeffrey Ballon
and Temple Emanu El's
aidant, Sylvia Friedman, and
Stanley Friedman, boat the an-
nual holiday reception from 3 to 6
p.m. Sunday Sept. 11 at the
Temple, 3246 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Members and friends are
invited to the afternoon buffet
and have the opportunity to ]
with the Te
That same morning, Sept. 11
at 9, Emanu-El's Religious
School begins its new school
Thought fulness.
Your choices sei at
today's prices, and in the
Jewish tradition.
And now vou can receive a FREE Permanent*
EMERGENCY WALLET CARD with your personal medi
cal information a gift to you from Menorah Chapels.
Mail coupon to: Menorah Chapels. 20965 Biscayne Boulevard.
North Miami Beach. FL 33180. Attn: Pre-Need Plan Director.
In Broward, 742-6000.
m North Miami Beach, Fort I
Jewish veterans of World WarTsourt^
for new study on service
/ Jewish War Veterans of the
United States of America, in
' conjunction with a professor of
Nova University, has undertaken
a special project to do an oral
history of the service of Jewish
veterans during World War I.
Nova, with a group of specially
trained college students, will
interview these veterans, now
well up in years, with their com-
ments recorded on tape.
Max Bloom, chairman of Na-
tional Archives special project
committee, who sent out a notice
asking for the names of Jewish
Following the conclusion of the
Sept. 17 Yom Kippur services at
Temple Kol Ami, the Temple Se-
niorhood, known as the BZ's, will
hold a "Break-the-Fast" at Tem-
ple in Plantation. Reservations
are required. Call the Temple of-
fice 472-1968.
The Temple's Junior Youth
group meets at 1:16 p.m. Sunday
Sept. 18 for an afternoon at a
fort Lauderdale waterslide.
The Sisterhood meets at 8 p.m.
Monday Sept. 19 for a "Meet and
Greet" new and old members.
In preparation for Sukkot, the
Confirmation Class will decorate
the Sukka beginning at 8 p.m.
Tuesday Sept. 20 with fronds,
fruits, vegetables and gourds.
The Festival of Sukkot begins
Wednesday evening Sept. 21
with a special feature being the
Consecration of the new Kinder-
garten children and all new first
grade students of Kol Ami *
Religious School
Cantor Charles Perknan is con
ducting the High Holy Days
services far the North Laudsrdais
Hebrew Congregation at Bsayoa
Coado, *M0 Bsfls/Rd..
A resident of Margate
far 10 years, cassis* hare from
Utfce, N.Y.. he received ** train
fag from Us 1st
Be al Tafueh for
tews is _
ha. officiated at
veterans of that period *h
or not they are member, rfi,
asid the tapes win go u> thij
National Archives in Wart
as a permanent record of"
compbehmenta by Jewhh I
The notice was sent toiOi
commanders of Broward
Beach and Dade count**.
Jack Malin, commivW
JWV Pompano r3eachlrW
Box 268, Pompano Beadil
has asked that Jews who!
in that war should get in i
with him.
Friday, Sept. 9-7:12 pjij
Erev Yom Kippur:
_J OBBL STIAI StflilL (TaB-ISM). 4*81 W. Oakland Part EM.
leia1atSalaLaJawssm.taiiliiai Sa^ayttMeBgSTlMaeday8am.,ttir
synagogue or invebbaby chabao (T4*itto. ttto nw l|
Lincoln Park Wart. Sunrlaa 88131. Ssavtoasi Sunday through Friday I ib,
7:80 p.m.; Saturday Sa.m ,7:10 p.m. Study group*: Man. Sunday* toll**
arvlcaa: Woman, Tuaadayiipm BaAtM AnaLAaboma*.
Blvd., DaarOald Bamch 8*441. ilin: Sunday through Thuraday I.*.
6jS> p.m_; Friday a.m.. 8 p.m.; Bahirdaj 8:4* a. a*.. 1:80 p.m. CantorUI
through Friday 7:80 a.m., and
8 a.m.,
(*74-8**0). TSM Royal Palm Blvd., MargatoSml
rvliaai Monday through Friday 8:8* a.m.. p.m. Friday lata aanwl
p.m.; Saturday a.m.. p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m.. 1p.m. SabM PaasPaStoJ
pjaSjtjg.-------... ~- --TnM,TrBS TaaluBimi!* f
__. (74*4**). no* W. Oakl d Park Blvd.. 8uarta I
SMS tivliiii Monday throne* Thursday a.m.. p.m ; Friday lam.1
0 p.m.. p.m.; Saturday 8:4* a.m bum**; Sunday am I p.m SdMI
SatdBaachtSin. SatiHaii SaaSy throughFriduti
kaSjaarvte* 8 p.m.; Saturday 8 4*am aadatcaaB
a.m., I p.m. Friday Into aarvte. 8 p m.;
(711-7***). U* NW *rth St, Tamarac BSLj
mday 8:8* p.m. Lad* Friday r*sf
;a.m.. p.m Bnfeaa Karl P. ~
S*f TKBDBB (74ieSM)JM* W. OaHaad Park Bm, |
ilaj tJarajamBP>m*yaaB..a^.;U8irrBfl
t : am., digs p.mTsmaM Smert S. l*a,0**f
<*eStB)). 183 SB Urn Am.
.trough Friday 8 4* a a Friday
Brvd Mar rat* 880*8 I
LaU Friday aarvlea 8 p
^). T*MM*r|dl
^|rtiSBl:Uam.. :?
*: a_m.. : SI p.m. BaSbt Bed
Dally 8:8* a.m.. :*) p.m.; Saturatf!
Beat maldanta). TSMSlt.
am Barb Davta, riiilmi
Av. Laudarhlll 88118 Barvteaa: Sunday through Friday 8:80 am., "
pm.; Saturday 8:4* a.m.. aundown foBowad by atudy elaaa in Plrka Av*
BahW Iaraal Hal pern.
IT). Iw iluaa at Ban/on Lakaa Oondo. *0*0 Ballay Rd.,Tamarac, MoW"
p.m.; Saturday 8a.m. AI r*~
JSafPtX am OBB (TSi-IBU). an Rlvarald* Dr.. Coral SpriafB
8deaai Sunday 8 a.m.; Tuaadaw. Thuraday T:S p.m.; Friday 8 p.
Saturday 10 a.m.--"^
'-. BBT
'" ''" ./.''/.::::....../. ......y.v.v.y.v.-, v..v.
BBBmM mmi

r, September 9,1983
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 16
Best-selling books
of Jewish interest
TtnliWC of Jewish b001'10"'8 m
across the United States,
U B'nai B'rith International
Iwish Monthly has selected in
August-September issue the
lowing as best-selling books of
^ish interest. They are listed
thabetically by title.
Ld A. Knopf. S16.95. Essays
L consider Uterature, politics,
Cgion, culture and language.
CflAs Violin and Other Jew-
i Fairy Tales. Selected and re-
by Howard Schwartz.
Lrper & Row. $14.95. Fairy
from Egypt, Morocco,
Ibylonia, Palestine, Persia,
Bin, Eastern Europe and India.
at Jews in Sport*. Robert
iler. Jonathan David. $14.96.
Ltraits of the greatest Jewish
Torts figures of the past two
bir to Run a Traditional Jew-
Household. Blu Greenberg.
non and Schuster. $19.96.
eful reference for the beginner
experienced practitioner of
Uitional Jewish life.
\hy the Jews? Dennis Prager
Joseph Telushkin. Simon
Schuster. $14.96. An ex-
planation of the causes of anti-
Among Lions. J. Robert Moskin.
Ballentine. $4.95. The story of
the battle for Jerusalem in the
Six-Day War.
The Big Book of Jewish Humor.
Bill Novak and Moshe Waldoks.
Harper & Row. $10.95. Humor
from the Wise Men of Chelm to
Lenny Bruce with commentary.
The Jewish Kids Catalog. Chaya
M. Burstein. Jewish Publication
Society. $10.96. Activities, songs
and dances, recipes, arts and
crafts, stories, Hebrew dic-
The Unorthodox Book of Jewish
Records & Lists. Allan Gould and
Danny Siegel. Frederick Fell
Pubs., Inc. $9.96. Satiric com-
ments on Jewish life.
Books listed above may be
ordered from the B'nai B'rith
Klutznick Museum Shop, 1640
Rhode Island Ave., N.W., Wash-
ington, D.C. 20036. B'nai B'rith
members receive a ten percent
discount please include lodge
name with order. There is a $1.60
charge for postage and handling.
Add 75 cents for each additional
book. Make checks out to B'nai
B'rith Museum Shop.
White House Calls Begin
Decision an 'Internal Matter'
' WASHINGTON (JTA) The White House
|)kesman said Sunday that Premier Begins announced
ention to resign was considered "an internal matter" of
ael's government which appeared to be unrelated to
esident Reagan's reiteration Saturday of the
hm in is t ration's oft-stated view that Jewish settlements
[the West Bank are an obstacle to peace.
LARRY SPEAKES said the Begin announcement
an internal matter with the Israeli government," that
Reagan Administration saw no link with the
esident's reiteration of his view that the settlements
bdered peace and that the White House would have no
per comment.
Speakes said the Reagan Administration was not
Jen any advance knowledge on the Premier's statement
Ithe Cabinet and that the White House learned about it
rough a telephone call from Ambassador Meir Rosenne
[Israel. The statement by Speakes was issued in Santa
Irbara where Reagan is vacationing.
Hungary Returns Jewish
|Cemetery After 13 Years
Russian refuseniks will receive Rosh Hashana
gifts packages prepared throughout Israel by
Na'amat-Pioneer Women with assistance by,
among others, young volunteers pictured at the
Israeli women's organization's Community
Center in Haifa. Hopefully, the Rusuan
authorities will deliver the packages, which
Ronnie Breslow, Jews in Distress chairman of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat, the American sister
organization of the Israel, explained is a sup-
portive bond between Jews in Israel and Jews in
the Soviet Union. For Russian refuseniks, Jewish
holidays are reminders of what they don't have:
freedom to live where they want and freedom to
practice their religion.
1 *
7701 Bailey Road
Tamarac, Florida
11:00 a.m.
Conducted by:
Rabbi Albert Schwartz
Greater Ft Lauderdale
Jewish Federation
Cantor Nathan Corbum
3201 North 72nd Avenue
Hollywood, Florida
12:00 Noon
Conducted by.
Rabbi Morton Malavskv
Cantor Irving Gold
Temple Beth Shalom of
[L'shanah Tovah Tlkatevu |
|bbi Sender Deutsch, a
|der of the Satmar Hasi-
movement, returning
m a visit to Hungary, re-
ted that the Hungarian
vernment agreed to re-
. to Jewish control a
vsn cemetery it confis-
ed 13 years ago.
*utsch said the agreement
owed intermittent negotia-
during the 13 years and
F t marked the first time any
V- turopean government haa
"ned to a Jewish community
^metery it had seized to be
, tor other purposes. Deutsch
1 tie government had planned
I the burial site for a
wg project.
h_SATMAR leader .aid he
!rought with him documents
^ oy the Hungarian govern-
returning the cemetery to
. Je*iah Community Council
[Budapest. The cemetery is
&"> Ujhely. which is about
krYrom Budapest. He said
fr took P1** August
g that the only stipulation
7 of the Jewish commu-
'ndbudd a fence around it.
"Buy Israel Bonds "
For the Future of Your Children
and Israel's Children

North Broward
State of Israel Bond Organization
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Suite 101Ft Lauderdale 33321
Tel. 7484301
Genera/ Campaign Chairman
Chairman Prima Mlnlatar'a Cluf
ExtcQW Dfracfor'
nj+9ti <
As&oclata Chairman

Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
with Ultra Low Jan
That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
5 mq. "ar", 0.5 mg. nicotine m. dm ogarwti by FTC

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