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:
AA00014312:00253

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
* Jewish flchdiian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
,12-Number 37
Fort Lauderdale Friday, November 4,1983
VMMMM
Price 35 Cents
irgest delegation ever going to CJF General Assembly
fte Jewish community of Greater Fort
[derdale will be represented by the largest
Iber of local participants at a General
gmbly (GA) of the Council of Jewish
brations when the group attends the 52nd
iial GA to be held in Atlanta Nov. 16-20.
aund Entin, president of the Jewish Federation of
Fort Lauderdale, and his wile, Roslyn, with
einstein. Federation's executive vice president
.neral chairman of the 1964 UJA campaign, and
ife, Pearl, and Felice Sincoff, Women's Division
ent, will head the delegation of over two dozen
nd women who will attend the five-day series of
sessions, business-action sessions, forums,
workshops and special events at the Hyatt Regency
*~lOCl.
The opening session Nov. 16 for the more than 3,000
Jewish leaders from all over the United States and
Canada will be highlighted by a talk by Elie Wiesel,
noted Jewish writer, scholar, commentator on the
Holocaust, who will discuss "The Jewish Fate and the
Jewish Future."
The following evening the speaker will be Chaim
Herzog, president of the State of Israel; other speakers
will include Dr. Anna Conn, curator of the
Czechoslovakia^ State Judaica Collection which the
Smithsonian Institution is bringing to Miami in
January; Dr. Evelyn Handler, president of Brandeis
University; Dr. Haim Shaked of the Shiloah Institute
of Tel Aviv University, now a visiting professor at the
University of Miami.
The meetings concern every possible area of Jewish
concern, both on the local level as well as national and
international Seminars on education, campaign,
budget-preparation, leadership development, women's
division activities, Soviet Jewry are but a few of the
important topics that will be considered by communal
leaders at this annual event, one of the most important
meetings of the year for Jewish communal leaders.
Joining the Entins, the Reinsteins and Sincoff on the
trip to the GA will be Alvera Ackerberg, Jean Shapiro,
Anita Perlman, Florrie Straus, Esther Lemer, Trudy
Rose, Betty Shaloway, Gladys Daren, Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Spewak, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Leber, Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Geraon, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel K. Miller, Mr.
and Mrs. David Jackowitz, Rabbi Donald Gerber.
ie Alan Levys leading Chazon Mission njcrac sends message of concern
%
is a well-known
phrase in the Israel
Forces. It's the
! me" shout of Israeli
to the men in their
id.
,now the plural of
|rd is being used by
J and Alan Levy in a
It invitation asking
Ivittd to "follow us"
in January.
Marsha Levy
The Levys, both active in the
programs and services of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the bene-
ficiary agencies such as the
Hebrew Day School. The Kosher
Nutrition Program, the Jewish
Family Service, and others, have
accepted the challenge of leading
the '984 Chazon Mission Jan. 8-
18 to Israel.
Chazon is the Hebrew word for
Vision and the Levys note that
the theme of the 1984 United
Jewish Appeal campaign is
"Share the Vision.- Give to
Life." And they are prepared to
show how important it is for
Greater Fort Lauderdale's Jew-
ish community to share that vi-
sion for a brighter future in
Israel.
Alan Levy, who has chaired a
division for State of Israel Bonds,
is a member of the Federation's
Board of Directors. His wife is
active with the Federation's
Women's Division and spends
several hours weekly tutoring
students at the Hebrew Day
School.
In their invitation, they
pointed out that "as long-time
members of the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish community, and as indi-
viduals who have become very
committed to the future of the
State of Israel, it gives us great
pleasure to invite you to join us
for this 10-day experience. '
This Mission, they added, will
enable participants to join other
emerging Jewish leaders from
across the United States for this
very special UJA-designed week
m Israel. The national leadership
i>l Israel will join the Chazon
Mission at briefings. Israeli
troops at bases closed to ordinary
tourists will meet the "Vision
Missionaires," and other choice
experiences await the group. Pre-
Continued on Page 11
mi Beach Museum to exhibit
'The Precious Legacy'
pecioua Legacy: Judaic Treasures from
aslovak State Collections." including
i 350 historical and artistic objects,
by the Smithsonian Institution Travel-
mn Service (SITES), travels to the
um in Miami Beach from Ian. 21 to
1984.
f organizations in North Broward, in-
J*e Women's Division of the Jewish Fed-
[Greater Fort Lauderdale. are seeking to
tngements with the Museum for group
fifacts were selected from the State Jew-
am in Prague, which houses the largest
">f the most gtfflfwnt collections of
lj>e world. The objects illustrate the
nd continuity of European Jewish life
uddle Ages to the 20th century.
^ were preserved by an ironic twist of
Holocaust destroyed 90 percent of
I Jewry's material culture.
. the Nazis preserved the cultural arti-
Jewiah communities in Bohemia and
and elsewhere with the intention of
museum of an extinct race" in
objects
h some
I wanted the more than 360 ol
lor the exhibition along with some
then seized from condemned Jewish
the occupied areas dianUyed to
Germans and a vanquished Europe as
t; of what he thought would be "the
"brace."
f*L_
| m the,
e exhibit is being hailed on its nation-
thepriceleMheritawofanmdomita-
ble Jewish people. The exhibition was organized
and is being presented through the cooperation of
the Czechoslovak Socialist Republic. Its tour is
under the national corporate sponsorship of
Philip Morris Inc.
Included in the Jewish State Museum holdings,
arranged by SITES for "The Precious Legacy"
exhibit, are a wide range of Torah materials,
synagogue furnishings, alms boxes, burial society
paintings, and a full spectrum of community,
household, holiday and ritual objects, some
dating back to the 17th century.
Part of the loan for "The Precious Legacy" in-
cludes artifacts and drawings from Tereafn
(Theresienstadt) concentration camp. These will
be on view at the B'nai B'rith Klutznick Museum
in Washington from Nov. 9 until next April 1 and
then will be shown from April 16 to Aug. 26.1984
at the Jewish Museum in New York City.
Mark E. Talisman, vice chairman of the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council, active with the
UJA-Council of Jewish Federation office in
Washington, is project chairman for "The
Precious Legacy. He is scheduled to be a speaker
at one of the series of meeting planned by the
Young Leadership group of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
"Think what this will mean to Sooth Florida,"
seid Diane Camber, executive director of the Bass
Museum. "Because of our large Jewish popula-
tion and the thousands in this area who survived
concentration camps, this exhibit ie especially
significant here.''
Two of the artifact. M t*e "Pneioma Lepey"
exhibit, ore (top) stiver Tore* Crown mads
about 1840. end Passover plate, made about 1900.-
about Lebanon tragedy to Reagan
The tragic events that took the lives of many '. Marines
and French members of the Peacekeeping force L Lebanon last
week brought a message of "sympathy to the bereaved families'
to President Reagan from the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council.
The executive committee of NJCRAC, with which the
Community Relations Committee of the Jewish Federation is
affiliated, sent the following telegram Oct. 24 to President
Reagan:
"Representing 11 national agencies and 111 communities, the
NJCRAC meeting today, at its quarterly meeting, joins with
you in expressing our sorrow, grief and outrage at the loss and
injury to our brave Marines and other forces in the multi-
national forces in Lebanon.
"Recognizing this historic, long term and current vital in-
terest of the United States in Lebanon, we join in your deter-
mination that terrorism shall not take over Lebanon or any
other part of the Middle East and that the will of the United
States to protect its vital interests in that area, must not be
eroded by yesterday's (Oct. 23) tragic event.
"On behalf of the NJCRAC, I want to convey our profound
sympathies to the bereaved families who have suffered so much
in the service of our country."
The telegram was signed by Jacqueline L. Levine, chairing
the NJCRAC which is headquartered in New York.
RABBINIC leaders in South Florida joined with church
groups in arranging for memorial tributes at last week's
Shabbat and Sunday services to mourn the loss of more than 200
U.S. Marines and others who were killed in the Sunday, Oct. 23
atrocious bombing of the Marine barracks and the French
quarters in Beirut.
Israel offered the full support of its hospital facilities to care
for the wounded. However, they were flown to U.S. Army
hospitals in Europe and the U.S. in line with U.S. military
procedures.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
J^fy. November 4
Deerfield's Beth Israel Sisterhood's
extra funds going to Israel agencies
After reaching its goal of rais-
ing its budgeted amount of
money to be contributed to
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach, the Sisterhood of the
Synagogue, at its Oct. 13
meeting, with additional money
available, voted to contribute
directly to Israeli institutions.
Henrietta Kalish, Sisterhood
president, said that $2,000 will be
distributed equally to the Chil-
dren's Village in Beersheva, a
home for disturbed children;
Bayit Lepletot-Girl's Town of
Jerusalem; Life Line for the
Elderly; and to the Assn. for the
Welfare of Wounded Soldiers.
So eager are the 1.000 mem-
bers oi the Sisterhood to get their
contribution to Israel that they
made arrangements to have the
four checks delivered by Paul
Quitman of Century Village who
leaves Nov. 1 to join the Volun-
teers for Israel for a 21-day-stint
working at an Israeli army base.
Kalish noted that the Sister-
hood's membership is active in
the interest of Israel through the
United Jewish Appeal and Israel
Bond drives and, being fully
aware of the continuing needs of
Israeli organizations, plans to
make additional contributions, as
funds are available to other
Israeli institutions.
Greater Margate Area UJA
Executive unit meets Nov. 9
William Katzberg, just
returned from another of his
many trips to Israel, will chair
the meeting of the executive
committee of the Greater
Margate United Jewish Appeal
Committee at 10 a.m. Wednesday
Nov. 9 at Temple Beth Am in
Margate.
Katzberg and Harry Glugover
are co-chairmen of the Margate
Federation UJA Committee with
Israel Resnikoff, once again,
serving as the advisor.
Leaders of over 20 condo-
minium communities and
residential complexes in the
Greater Margate area have been
invited to this important initial
meeting to set the stage for
events to be held in support of
the 1984 UJA Campaign.
Castle Chaplaincy Aides
Rabbi Rudolph Weiss of
Lauderhill (seated with Lilian
Schoem was welcomed back by
the Castle Chaplaincy volunteer
assistants of the Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission at last
month's Shabbat services at the
Plantation Nursing Home. Mrs.
Schoen. chairman of the Lauder-
hill group, said the group wished
Rabbi Weiss continued good
health. For the service she was
joined by Selma Sinowitz, Cantor
Irving Molen, Ruth Kay, Edith
Schlanger. Irene Weiss. Sylvia
Mulhauser.
OCTOBER was proclaimed as B'nai B'rith Month in LauderhiU by
Mayor Eugene Cipolioni (left) presenting the proclamation honoring
the organization's 140th anniversary to Lester Fields, president of
Inverrary B'nai B'rith, and Selig Marho, the lodge's Anti-Defamation
League chairman.
Has Your
Address Changed?
Please print your NEW address below:
Nwm------------------------------------
Address.
.Apt. No..
City.
Zip Cods,
Your address label is on the front of this form. Clip this
form and send to Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauderdale
FL 33321.
Send this form ALSO if your address is incorrect, or if
you're getting more than one Floridian delivered to your
own address.
.....-.-.-.-.- *
The overall aim is to increase
last year's contributions by
residents in the area by a per-
centage higher than ever before.
This is mandated by Israel's
mounting needs, according to
campaign leaders, caused by the
Lebanon situation and the costs
of maintaining a huge force in
Lebanon to protect Israel's
northern border.
Best selling
Jewish Books
PAPERBACK
An Orphan in History. Paul
Cowan. Bantam. $3.50. An as-
similated Jew discovers his Jew-
ish identity.
The Gates of the New City.
Edited by Howard Schwartz.
Avon. $12.95. Anthology of Jew-
ish literature.
The Jewish Kids Catalog.
Chaya M. Bur stein Jewish
Publication Society. S10.95.
Activities, songs and dances,
recipes, arts and crafts, stories,
Hebrew dictionary.
On Being a Jewish Feminist.
Edited by Susannah Heschel.
Schocken. $9.95. Anthology of
Jewish feminist literature.
Operation Action: Rescue from
the Holocaust. William R. Perl.
Frederick Ungar Publishing Co.
$9.95. Smuggling Jewish refu-
gees by boat from Europe to
Palestine.
Books listed above may be
ordered from the B'nai B'rith
Klutznick Musuem Shop, 1640
Rhode Island Ave.. N W Wash-
ington. DC 20036. B'nai B'rith
members receive a 10 percent dis-
count, include lodge name with
order Charge for postage and
handling is $1.50 plus 75 cents for
each additional book. Make
checks payable to B'nai B'rith
Museum Shop.
Deerfield's
Beth Israel
lecture series
Wolf Blitzer, noted Washing
ton correspondent for The
Jerusalem Post, long active in
Judaic organizations, will lead off
the series of throe lectures to be
presented by Temple Beth Israel
in DeurfieJd Reach.
Blitzer will discuss "The
Relationship between Arabs and
Israel" at 8 p.m. Sunday Dec. 11
in the Temple's social hall, 200 S.
Century Blvd.
The other speakers will be
Theodore R. Mann, former
chairman of the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry and the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council, who
will deliver "A Report- The
Jewish Puopk-1984," on Sunday
Jan. 29, and Dr. Ruth Gruber,
foreign correspondent, author of
several books, including
Raqueta: A Woman of Valor. She
will speak Sunday Feb. 19.
Series tickets are $10. Call
Rosalie Oseroff at 4211490 or the
Temple office for reservations.
NAN NAMIOT (standing,) JCC's WECARE volunteer wk,
continues to entertain handicapped senior citizens at he,
Hawaiian Gardens home with the aid of her partnerin-volun.
teerism, Min Bowdin, this time was entertaining specially Ant
and Irving Goldberg who recently celebrated their 49th wed-
ding anniverstuy. Pictured with Namiot are Sylvia Rogow
Ann Goldberg, who has been blind for many years tJ,
husband Irving; Edythe Morgano and Jack Rogow. Joining in
the fun and festivities were Jean Kozin, pianist, and Esther
Schaire, singer, both WECARE volunteers from BtrmuA,
Club. m
JCC seeks blood
donors Nov. 10
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation,
will have its first blood drive of
the new year from 1 to 8 p.m.
Thursday Nov. 10 in cooperation
with the Hroward County Blood
Center.
In preparation for the day's
activity. Ellen Kchales. Blood
Center s representative, met with
JCC's WECARE Blood Drive
committee of volunteers headed
NWBroward
Pops plans
concerts
Ben Goldman, director of the
Northwest Hroward Symphonic
Pops Orchestra, which is
sponsored by the Northwest
Focal Point Senior Center, in
Margate, announces a series of
three musical programs to take
place on Sunday afternoons at
Hroward Community College's
North Campus Omni
Auditorium. The dates for the
concerts are Dec. 18, Feb. 12, and
Mar. 25. All concerts begin at 2
p.m.
Orchestra rehearsals are held
weekly on Mondays at 12:45 p.m.
at the Northwest Focal Point
Senior Center, 5750 Park Dr.,
Margate. Musicians interested in
joining the group, may call
Goldman at 974-9665.
by Nan Namiot and Min Bowdm
co-chairperson.
The committee learned aboutl
the process and qualification
needed to donate blood and had
their questions answered. The*
volunteers will be making tele-
phone calls to schedule appoint-
munis. Donors may call the JCC
792-6700 to schedule ap-
pointments.

u"-

V
ROBERT ISRACH. six-,
first grader at Hebrew
School of Greater Fort Loud*
dale, son of Hilary andDavidh
rach of Plantation, holds a/>M
drawing of a Simchal jM
procession he witnessed
September.
*
Language Art* program. In addition to reviewing -
the students were encouraged by their teacher, L*****
tein,to use their imagination in portraying the main c*
"i the book reviewed


^j,j,, November 4,1968
The Jewish FlorkKan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Federation plans
'Chaplain of Year' award
The Chaplaincy Commission of
[die Jewish Federation of Greater
I Port Lauderdale, in recognition
L the voluntary support given
life Federation'a programs at
hospitals, health care centers and
Igroward county's detention
jLgun, is establishing the
fckaplain of the Year Award"
Plans for recognizing the
unteer chaplain for this year's
ird are being considered by
t Commission, according to Dr.
Colin, chairman, who said
the honoree will be presented at
the Chaplaincy Commission's
annual dinner to be held at 6 p.m.
Monday Nov. 21 at Tower Suite
Restaurant, 4101 Pinetree Dr.,
Miami Beach.
Tribute will also be paid to the
-t^rUbb^Ch^laSS&S
which has been serving in many
capacities during the past year in
cooperation with the Chaplaincy
Commission's director, Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz.
\UPACpresents Mideast Symposia
The tangled web and counter-
Iforces in Lebanon are to be sorted
out Nov. 10 at Broward Com-
Imunity College's South Campus
[during Symposia on the Middle
I East.
Sponsored by the Jewish
[Federation of South Broward and
IbCC's Community Services
[Department, the Mideast
^Symposia is to feature Douglas
Bloomfield, legislative
ctor for the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
lAlPAC).
His topic will be "United
Butes Relations in the Middle
ist." The program begins at 8
pjn- at the brand-new BCC Hall,
nth Campus, 7200 Hollywood
Blvd.. Hollywood.
I Bloomfield was senior legis-
ative assistant to Congressman
Ten Hosenthal. Before that he
ved as legislative assistant
i speech writer for Sen. Hubert
pumphrey.
I Before coming to Washington,
(was an editor for the Cleveland
Plain Dealer and taught
e journalism courses.
Douglas Bloomfield
Bloomfield has been a recipient
of fellowships in legislative study
from the Ford Foundation, the
Washington Journalism Center,
the American Political Science
Association, as well as congres-
sional fellowships and those from
the Van Leer Jerusalem Foun-
dation.
$15,000 presented to ARMDI

[David Coleman (right) of the
F'-nal office of the American
f".Mogen David for Israel
FRM!)|i holds the $15,000
* presented to him by the
toum1 Marcus Chapter of
kml)| following the annual
TKwal show presented Oct. 16
|}i Sunrise Musical Theatre.
nB ihe presentation were the
l*;s President Max Bezozo.
tries president Ida Schnitzer and
administrator Betty Schulberg.
The amount represented a $5,000
increase over last year's proceeds
from the show. The Chapter has
been recognized for its outstand-
ing contributions in support of
Israel's equivalent of the Amer-
ican Red Cross and health ser-
vices, including blood bank facil-
ities, and an ambulance.
#,
Sam Leber heads Woodlands UJA drive
Sam Leber, a vice president of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and a trustee of
the Federation's Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies, among
his many other titles, now lays
claim to a new one. He has been
named chairman of the Wood-
lands Country Club's 1964
United Jewish Appeal fmpg"
His committee has decided on
its major fund raising event, a
dinner meeting, Thursday Dec. 16
at the Woodlands Country Club.
Leber has chaired Federation's
Building Committee, and in that
capacity supervised the move of
the Federation's office and some
of its services and programs to
the Federation's own building at
8356 W. Oakland Blvd. He has
intimate knowledge of the ef-
fectiveness of the work being
done bv the Federation for the
NAI B'l n conjunction with the South
mu- &n'**. 'poneored a blood drivt at Roarhe Center,
n(*" of bhod w*n collected, Co-chairing the event, wen
i^??""-" and ^o"** SUverman, who reported that each unit of
*!! 6ro** down, so that the 34 pint* may help at many at
i fr~, Paftfc4pflrtV ** "f frft to right) SUverman;
J.nS', Dr- Hy Kip**e. Lodgepresident; Samlibman; Connie
"*. wood Service repretontntive; Joe Rosen; Oberman, andAl
Sam Leber
State of Israel and the local com-
munity.
Prior to his move to the Wood-
lands, Tsmsrac, community, he
was one of the founders of the
Junior Jewish Federation of
Charities of Brooklyn. He was s
director of the West End Temple
of Neponsit, N. Y. As a resident of
Woodlands, Leber has served ea
president of the Woodlands
Country Club and has chaired the
Legal Committee of the Wood-
lands Home Owners Assn.
In the 1979 State of Israel
Bond drive for the Woodlands, he
was the honoree and received the
coveted David Ben Gurion
award. He is a member of the
Florida Regional Board of the
Anti-Defamation League of the
B'nai B'rith and a member of the
Society of Fellows of that organi-
zation.
Palm-Aire UJA plans Pacesetter lunch
The Palm-Aire United Jewish
Appeal committee is losing no
time in its preparations to
achieve a record goal of commit-
ments to the 1984 UJA campaign
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Irving Libowsky, Palm-Aire
general chairman, and Mike
Ackerman, co-chairman, have
scheduled the Pacesetter Lun-
cheon to be held Monday Dec. 19
in the Gulfstream Room of the
Palm-Aire Spa Hotel.
Barbara Studley, widely-
heralded radio personality and
great friend of Israel, who is the
hostess of one of WNWS Radio's
most popular talk shows, will be
the guest speaker.
Invitations are being sent
inviting the residents of the
Pompano Beach community ask-
ing that each consider an indi-
vidual minimum commitment of
$500 for the 1984 UJA campaign.
Libowsky and Ackerman
joined in saying "we look forward
to those in attendance at the Dec.
19 luncheon to set the pace for us
to follow during the remainder of
the campaign."
And a major event of that
campaign has been set for Jan.
22, also at the Palm-Air Spa
Hotel, when two Palm-Aireans,
long active in Federation acti-
vities when in South Florida, will
be honored. They are Sam Dweck
of Washington and Erwin
Harvith of Detroit. Harvith has
hosted fund-raisers in the past for
the Palm-Aire community.
Inverrary Pacesetter chairman named
Joseph Kaplan, general chair-
man of the Inverrary United
Jewish Appeal campaign, an-
nounced appointment of Victor
Gruman, a past president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and a past
general chairman of Federation's
UJA campaign, as chairman of
Inverrary's Pacesetter Division.
Upon accepting the appoint-
ment, Gruman announced that he
will host a cocktail-dinner party
Dec. 14 at his home, Hi-Greens at
Inverrary, for all Inverrary
residents making a minimum
family commitment of $500 for
the 1946 UJA campaign.
He said: "We have so much to
be thankful for that I am inviting
the leaders of Inverrary to this
party to spur the campaign and
to assure the success of the open-
ing effort for our total Inverrary
campaign. I will be sending out
invitations very soon."
Both Gruman and his wife,
Min, have been ardent supporters
of Jewish causes and have re-
ceived many high honors from
various organizations, including
s distinguished award from the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America.
Oakbrook UJA chairmen named
Joel Rein stein, general chair-
man of the 1984 United Jewish
Appeal of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
announced that the Oakbrook
Village UJA-Federation cam-
paign will be led by North
Lauderdale Councilman Sam
Miller and Arthur Salzman.
Salzman was the 1983 cam-
paign chairman and Miller,
former mayor of North Lauder-
dale, is a past chairman of the
division. Both men have a long
history of attachment, both to
Oakbrook Village and to the
annual fund-raising drives
sponsored by the Federation, in
addition to their support of
various other philanthropic
causes.
The newly appointed co-
chairmen are forming their
Salzman and Miller
Campaign Cabinet whose efforts
will be geared to a major event in
mid-February.
Belle HorowiU
STATE'S JWV AUXILIARY
holds its Quarterly meeting this
weekend (Nov. 4-6) at Kissim-
mee's Hyatt Orlando Hotel. Belle
HorowiU, president of the Dent.
of Florida Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish War Veterans, will
preside st the sessions. Edythe
Morgano of Margate, publicity
chairman, said three-day trip
packages are available for
iliaurl with hotel free trans-
portatkm to Disney World and
Epcot.
Moving *
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Pge 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
------------------^^-^-^-*
Friday, November 4
Jewish-inspired poetry by Pompano Vatican Radio: Matter of Importance?
poet awarded two European prizes
Robert Flaum
By LORI RAYMOND
Federation Staff Writer
Robert Flaum of Pompano Beach, who uses the nom-de-plume of
Peter Denys in writing poetry in English and French, has been
signally honored by being the first American to win the European
literary award presented by Le Prix Anne-Marie Fleury.
Not only is the 31 -year-old poet
the first American so honored, he
won it, also, in two categories, in
French and English. Flaum sub-
mitted his poems while he was
teaching English at the European
division of the University of
Maryland, which gives college
credit to soldiers abroad, in
Vicee. a city in Belgium, where he
had lived for two years.
The award was created by a
Catholic to honor his friend, a
victim of Nazis, Anne-Marie
Fleury, whose father was
Catholic and whose mother was
Jewish. The award is given each
year "to a previously unpub-
lished poet in four languages
(Dutch, French, German, and
English) whose poems best ex-
press the complexity, concerns
and beauty of the Jewish exper-
ience in today's world."
Flaum, whose parents also live
in Pompano, expressed his love of
Belgium, but says that he likes
South Florida. "The weather was
hard to get used to, but now I
really like it," he said.
Flaum, who is single, has one
older brother who resides in
New Jersey. Bom in New
York City, Flaum has lived in
Missouri where he taught
English at the University of Mis-
souri. When hearing about the
opportunity to teach in Belgium,
Flaum jumped at the chance.
"I immediately fell in love with
Belgium," he said, "although one
thing troubled me. The town had
a tiny Jewish population. There
was no synagogue."
To try and meet people of his
own religion, Flaum had to take a
train to the city of Brussels,
where there is a large Jewish
population "I was the youngest
member participating in the
services. Most of the people were
the second generation of those
who fought in World War II,"
Flaum said.
Flaum's disappointment at
what he saw, transpired into his
winning poetry, which was entitl-
ed, Friday Evening in Brussels,
Dec. 1980, where he explained
how the Jewish religion showed
no continuity from generation to
generation.
Flaum also said that his exper-
ience abroad opened his eyes to
the frightfulness of the Holo-
caust. He visited Germany and
saw the remains of the concentra-
tion camps. "I never felt such an
inner-Jewishness as I felt stand-
ing and looking at the me-
morials."
Currently, Flaum is trying to
have the second edition of his
poems published. "My poems
may upset people because they
sound sad and bitter. The reason
is that I am sad and bitter about
what's happening to Judaism. I
feel that the culture and the spirit
is dying out, "he said.
He is translating French
novels and legal documents to
earn some money, since termina-
tion of a teaching position at
Broward Community College.
Flaum is a participant of the
Singles Club of the Jewish
Community Center in Plantation.
His immediate goal is to start an
award in South Florida, similar
to the one he received. The prize
doesn't have to be a huge sum of
money, he said, but it would pay
tribute to a Jewish individual of
importance to the community.
With such an award, Flaum feels
that the community will join to-
gether to remember such a per-
son, as well as to keep the Jewish
spirit alive.
"I hope and believe that
South Florida can become a
bridge linking our region of the
country with the rest of the
world. We must support those
who through their art bring
to us a better world, full of under-
standing and compassion. I hope
that Broward County can be-
come, one day, a haven for ar-
tists, just as Paris was for the
'lost generation' of the 1920's."
REPORTING on the protest
against the deployment of new
U.S. missiles in Europe, a front
page story over the weekend
quotes Vatican Radio as declar-
ing that the dramatically reduced
number of protesters who partic-
ipated compared to the projected
figures proves "doubts and reser-
vations that cannot be under-
estimated."
Vatican Radio is also quoted as
observing that the much smaller
than expected protest shows that
people are hardly unanimous in
their opinions about how to "ex-
press and share" their yearnings
for peace.
MY OWN reaction to the Vat-
ican Radio report is: Who cares?
Not about the deployment of nu-
clear missiles, of course, which is
an issue of monumental concern,
but about the Vatican's view on
this or, in fact, anything else.
One must, naturally, under-
stand that the newspaper quot-
ing Vatican Radio is published,
as it were, on the banks of the
Tiber and in the shadow of St.
Peter's, since Havana North is
essentially that. Still, there are
other people reading the paper,
and it is no small concern that
they are being fed bigoted pap as
if it were objective truth.
Is this too strong a reaction to
what is presumably a minor
matter? In the allegedly
"ecumenical world" of the 1980's,
is there really a need for so
abrasive and even hostile a view?
THE FACT is that the
"ecumenical world" is a monu-
mental fiction. It is mostly a fab-
rication of Jewish organizations
whose leaders like to think that
their programs in the cause of
interreligious understanding are
in fact having some salutary ef-
fect on the Christian religious
community. But every once in a
while an event occurs that is so
breathtaking in its official anti-
Semitism that the "spirit of
ecumenusm" dies yet one more
time in an infinite series of deaths
programmed as executions from
the beginnings of the history of
the Church.
Consider the Rome Jewish
community's memorial the other
week to the murder by terrorist
gunfire and grenades of one in-
fant congregant and the wound-
ing of 40 others on the steps of
their main synagogue on Oct. 9,
1982.
There they were, taking a
breath of air during Holy Day
season services outside that love-
ly synagogue in the Ghetto, with
its beautiful marble Ark donated
by King Victor Emanuel; its
high, high ceiling with rococo
skylight suggesting, as it were,
an entranceway to Heaven; its
history of anguish at the hands of
the Nazi occupiers in World War
II, who would have burned the
synagogue to a cinder except for
the courage of decent Italian
government officials who over-
night declared it a national his-
toric site and padlocked the
doors. Then came death one year
ago on its steps and near-death.
THIS WAS the attack that
precipitated angry Jewish feel-
ings against the Vatican for its
typical failure to respond to a
current Jewish agony. Somehow,
Catholic spokesmen wiggled out
of their negative public relations
dilemma after their insensitivity
became newspaper grist through-
out the Western world.
They wiggled out of it by say-
ing sweet nothings about terror-
ism long after the fact after
the murder, after the woundings.
For the moment at least, Rome's
alienated Jews seemed assuaged
that the Vatican had responded
with essential indifference if not
silence to the senseless slaughter
of two-year-old Stefano Tache
and the assault upon 40 others.
But not for long.
On their sad memorial oc-
casion, the Jewish community in-
vited Papal Vicar Cardinal Ugo
Poletti to attend. Poletti refused,
citing "pastoral duties" as an
excuse. Furthermore, he sent no
pupal representative in his stead
or even a message of con-
dolence.
IN FACT, this last affront to
the Jews of Rome, indeed to Jews
everywhere, followed within mere
days a speech by Cardinal Etche-
pNii Din DTSwmms musutu h \m\
*- arm fi
law* AT fci-HTr** <* mm
r

- Jt^at;
garay of Marseilles befor,
Oct 4 Bishops Synod in I
Said Cardinal Etchegar,Vf^
occasion: ,w
"So long as Judaism r
foreign to our salvation I
will be subjected to anti-S
reflexes We. too. have
sion of penitence because of,
centuries-old attitude toward !l
Jewish people. We must lean!
lsk forgiveness of the Lord i
of our brothers."
Imagine the bloody chut
on the virtual eve of the
2000, when princes of the P
should long since have lean
that, for those who want to tm
them, there are many paths I
God
DID NOT John XXIII say,
only two decades ago? An
not the princes remain deaf u,
to such passionate simplicity i
John's, still talking arrogantly]
Etchegaray talked, of Judas
"foreign to our salvation'? ,
should Judaism not remain'
eign"? Who is the father
and who is the pipsqueak son?
These bloody fools are still J
anyway; still encouraging
hatred of Jews after two milk
of their poisonous, crazed his
as a religion marked by the I
of the Jewish God. the
Word, Jewish thoughts a.
ings which they now pn_
to interpret for Jews as to inti
and meaning.
Still talking about
Semitic reflexes." as if they i
not responsible for these rew
and cannot stop them were i
their advantage to do so; still j
voking the mumbo-jumbo of 1
mission of penitence" in
equivalent to their r
conversion by Inquisition, |
and flame; still talking
"forgiveness of the Lord,"i
Cardinal Poletti spurns one i
Jewish agony on the
"pastoral duties."
Who cares what Vatican I
says? Until Vatican Radio I
something, anything, asfactt
shows the least scintilla of I
humility and truth it preachaij
principle in all its pulpits,
"Vatican Rag" as Tom
once dubbed it should be of 1
consequence to a thinking soul.
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OF GREATER IORT I.AI DEKDAI.K
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fort LaudargaM Melhnaoa* AdoarlMIng QrHca: Am. SavWw 2500 atoo.
t HiMi aiaoK aawa WTO Haliamaii, Wa. OOPS. Wwwa Ml m
Planl 120 NC h *.. Miami. Fla 331J2 %on 1 37J.4S06
Mambar JTA, Savan Art*. WNS. NCA. AJf>A. and FA
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JaarMk ladaratlon of Oraatar Fort Laudardala
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TIN) raHnMlnn and mo now* offlea of fna JaartMi PtortdMn of OfdMar Port I nnHraali ara taoaUd
36* w. Oakland Parti BNd.. Port LaudartaM. PL 33i Phone (Mat '*?.
Nawa adaor Mh Lavtna
Friday, November 4.1963
Volume 1
28HE8HVAN5744
REPRODUCED is the top
portion of the only newspaper
printed outside of the Soviet
Union that Ludwifc Brodzki,
Port Lauderdale, .could find in
Moscow on a recent trip to the
USSR. And the newspaper, Der
Veg (The Way), a Yiddish paper
published in Tel Ajriv by the
Communist Party in> Israel, was
slanted against tht Jewish state.

?*
Brodzki, a past pi evident of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, is not the only
visitor to Russia unhappy at
being unable to fin.i English-
written or even unbiaied news-
papers or publicationi in that
Communist nation.
Ruby Lit in sky Madden, staff
writer for Fort Lauderdale's
News and Sun-Sentintl,
month npoft.vJZm*
-iences while touring Ru*
her husband recently JT
other things, she wrote: r
a newspaper written >n*J
was next to impossible.
a 'throw-away" m fcng*
no hard news but stajj*
with the Communist vaw
lighted or ant*Iarael or
American slant.


. ^y, November 4,1968
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Services of volunteers stressed at Effective Leadership conference
Iflorftara Johnson (left) conducts one of the eight Miriam Kalett (center) chaired the conference and
horkshops at Effective Leadership conference; introduced BCC President Dr. Hugh Adams
(right) who spoke at the luncheon session.
Eighty women from 16 wo-
I men's organizations took part in
I the first Strategies of Effective
I Leadership conference presented
[last month by the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation of
I Greater Fort Lauderdale and
1 Federation's Central Agency for
I Jewish Kducation.
Keynote speaker Dr. Hugh
I Adams, president of Broward
I Community College, noting that
I the conferences and its eight
I workshops were designed to aid
(leadership of voluntary service
I organizations, spoke on the
I challenge of the volunteer in the
JSOs He said that the United
IStates was begun by a volunteer
Ispirit which continues today.
[Without volunteers, he declared,
|services of all kinds would come
to a standstill.
THIS THOUGHT was con
tained in the morning welcome by
Edmund Entin, president of the
Federation, noting the com-
munity services provided by the
Federation with the aid of
volunteers and called on them to
continue their voluntary support
to the community through their
own organizations as well.
Following the day long
sessions, participants were asked
for evaluations of the theme and
the workshops which will be the
basis for planning of a similar
event on an annual basis.
Miriam Kalett, who chaired the
day's conference, said the con-
sensus indicated positive
response to the workshops with
one participant writing: "I
learned things and I shared ideas
that I found very meaningful."
The organizations represented
included B'nai Zion. Friends for
Life, OUT. Hadassah, Pioneer
Women-Na'amat, Kosher Nutri-
tion Program, B'nai B'rith
Women, Jewish War Veterans,
Liberal Jewish Temple of
Coconut Creek, Temple Israel of
Deerfield Beach. Temple Beth
Am, Women's League for Israel,
National Council of Jewish
Women, Federation's Women's
Division Board, North Broward
Midrasha.
Kol Ami Delegates go to Houston
for UAHC National confab
Rabbi Sheldon Harr of Planta-
in's Temple Kol Ami will head
delegation from the congre-
gation at the annual convention
W the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations (Reform) Nov. 10-
in Houston. Joining him on
jthe trip to Texas will be Kol Ami
(President Paul Frank and his
wife, Judy; Susan and Bill Matz,
IfWrbara and Harry Tessler,
Metropolitan
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WORKSHOPS WERE
conducted by Sherwin Rosen-
stein, executive director of
Jewish Family Service: Barbara
Johnson of American Express;
Barbara S. Gordon of Pegasus
Productions; Augusta Zimmer-
man of Jewish Family Service;
Dorothy Strudwick of Broward
Family Service; Shoni Labowitz
of Broward Community College;
Elaine Azen of Azen and Asso-
ciates; Jan Salit of Federation's
Women's Division.
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of Temple
Emanu-El, the host synagogue
for the conference, offered the
invocation at the luncheon
session. The blessing after the
meal was led by Dee Hahn of
Federation's Women's Division,
and Sharon Horowitz, adminis-
trator of Federation-sponsored
Judaica High School.
Helen Weisberg, administrator
of Federation's North Broward
Midrasha, and Iris Steinberg,
assistant director of Federation's
Women's Division, worked
closely with Mrs. Kalett and Mrs.
Salit in the preparations for the
event.
Diane Kirschner, and Kol Ami
administrator Duane Rubens.
In the Rabbi's absence, the
Friday night Nov. 11 service will
be led by members of the Ritual
Committee in cooperation with
Cantor Gene Corburn.
Kol Ami's Brotherhood meets
it 9 a.m. Sunday Nov. 13 with
Don Samuels, member of the
Broward County School Board,
as guest speaker.
The Temple's annual Jewish
Book Fair, in celebration of
Jewish Book Month, will be held
Nov. 15 though Nov. 20 with a
variety of books of Jewish in-
terest, games, puzzles, toys on
sale.
Parents of children attending
Kol Ami's Religious School,
kindergarten through 7th grade,
are invited to open house 7.30
p.m. Wednesday Nov..16
assembly and Junior Choir
performance, and then meet with
teachers.
Be>MH
S-sT
Maxwell House' Coffee
Is A Wtrm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
peace, friendship, warmth and hos-
pitality is a tradition that is as old as
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible, Maxwell House* Coffee
has been part of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason a
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House"
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
So, no matter what your preference
instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House? you pour hospi-
tality. At its warmest.. .consistently
cup after cup after cup.
> Hbu
KCwtfM

A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fri*y..Novnb.r4.ic
Israeli dance company performs
benefit Nov. 27 at Bailey Hall
Smith seeks removal of tax-exempt
bonds from Social Security taxation
Broward Congressman Larry
Smith (D-Hollywood) filed a bill
which would remove tax-exempt
securities from the Social Secur-
ity Reform Act formula used to
tax benefits.
If passed by Congress, the bill
would allow those tax-exempt
securities held prior to April 20.
1983 to be excluded from t he-
formula that would be used by
the Internal Revenue Service to
tax Social Security benefits re
ceived in 1984.
"Congress has, in effect,
created a special class," says
Smith "The elderly are being re-
quired to disclose income from
tax exempt securities that no
other American is required to
reveal. If Congress has deter-
mined that this is one of the steps
MceMtry to keep Social Security
solvent. I believe it must be
gradually phased in."
The Social Security Reform
Act of 1983 established a formula
to determine what portion
Social Security benefits would i
subject to taxation. The formri
counts interest from tax-exon
securities. This has creatadj
misconception that Uu-mJ
securities themselves werel
taxed. Smith's proposal sham
end any uncertainties by ren*,
ing from the formula inu
from tax-exempt securities
were held by the Social Seen
recipient prior to the enactn
of the act.
/ RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL
Batsheva Dance Company of
Israel will perform in Bailey Con-
cert Hall on Nov. 27 at 7:30 p.m.
Batsheva, a modern con-
temporary company composed of
20 dancers is making Bailey Hall
its first stop in the U.S.A. The
Dance company was founded in
1963 by Batsheva de Rothschild
who persuaded Martha Graham
to assume its supervision and
training. The group's premiere in
1964 turned into a major cultural
event in Israel and since then the
company has achieved world-
wide fame and success. Its
frequent tours of Europe and the
U.S.A. has won the company
critical and public acclaim, most
recently in Oct. 17 issue of
Newsweek magazine.
Most of the world's greatest
choreographers have worked with
the Batsheva Dance including
Martha Graham, Jerome Rob-
bins. Glen Tetly, Jose Limon,
Robert Cohan, many others.
Batsheva was the only company
(other than her own) for which
Martha Graham created new
dance work Dream (19741.
Under its present artistic ad-
visor. Robert Cohan, and the ar-
tistic director, Moshe Romano,
Batsheva has developed into a
well established member of the
Israel and international dance
world.
Batsheva will premiere at
Bailey Hall and continue its
U.S.A. tour in Palm Beach.
Houston, Boston and New York.
Batsheva is sponsored by the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Centers, 18900 N.E.
25th Avenue, North Miami
Beach, 33180. Bataheva's per-
formance at Bailey Hall will
benefit the JCC Children's
lust
Great!
Great Food,
Great Drinks,
Great Gathering.
and now
Great Entertainment
with song stylist
Vicky Keller
Thurs.-Sat.
<&%
a rv&aurant
ns
Sttakf-Seafood-Spirits ASudi 11
Ft.
1745 E Sunn* Hvd 524-JMO
MM Mm Bach
4201 CJtedmbee BM (MrVM
rv,l*ht Ihmng Sptcmt-U B. I" <*-"*
4.0LL
scholarship fund.
Tickets are available at:
Michael-Ann Russell JCC 932-
4200 or Bailey Hall Box Office -
475-6884 Broward Community
College, 3501 S.W. Da vie Road,
Da vie.
For additional information,
contact Marcia Engelman, JCC
cultural arts director.
I The Jewish Homemakers Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
1 Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
I V, cup chopped or whole small 1 can (15 Oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
onions Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
W cup chopped carrots dash garlic salt
12 tablespoons butter or margarine 1 tablespoon chopped fresh
W package(10oz.) frozen whole 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
I 15 minutes. Serves 4.
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
ALL PUBLIX BAKERIES OPEN AT 6 AM
fl^tt^^A M^at ^ha>_^k^d^kd
rteifl OffflflOfa
Rye Bread
69
Fresh baked
in our Danish Bakery
Pumpkin
Loaf
$169
Plain, Haavy
CheeseCake...........................M 2"
LjoM and DaUckxi*
Glazed Donuts...................12 *. 1
Topped with Powdered Sugar or Iced
Fruit StoJIen............................V: *1
Start the Day the Healthy Way
Bran Muffins.........................
Pricw Effictivi
Novenber 3rd thre 9th. 1983 ^
K: 99*


November 4,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Louder dale
Paga7
Jrew Day School children entertain elderly at Kosher Nutrition program
. olds from Hebrew Day School line up to
I tongs at the Kosher Nutrition site for the
i inter-generational performance took place one
ing last month when 24 kindergarten children
[the Hebrew Day School (HDS) of Greater Fort
rrdale entertained the elderly of the Kosher
btion program and the frail elderly of The
ring Place before their noon-time hot kosher meal
Federation building, 8358 W. Oakland Park
efive-year-old children of the HDS, located on the
sin Campus of the Jewish Community Center,
talion, were accompanied by their teacher, Cheryll
I and their musk teacher, Maxine Ross, in a
j and dancing show, performed for the elderly
ail elderly The children, with their smiling faces,
elderly. At right Morris Krauss of Cypress Tree,
LauderhiU, gets a special greeting from the
sang the praises of the Hebrew Day School, as well as
singing songs in Hebrew about their families, and their
relatives.
Abraham Gittelson, the Federation's CAJE director
of education, informed the enthusiastic audience, that
along with the required subjects of social studies,
spelling and reading, the kindergarteners are taught
Hebrew and Jewish holiday information.
Morris Krauss, who will turn 97 next month, ex-
claimed that these children are the future of the Jewish
religion, and from what he saw that day, he was very
proud and optimistic about the future.
When the performance was over, which consisted of
about five songs, and a dance number, the children
children for his 97th birthday this month.
mingled with the elderly, shook a few hands, and gave a
few kisses.
Sandy Friedland, the Federation's director of Elderly
programs, said, "Just to see the faces of the children as
they sang, and the faces of the people as they listened,
was worth a million dollars." Friedland, along with the
encouragement of the audience, invited the children
back another time for more of the same.
The Hebrew Day School, just like the Kosher
Nutrition program at the Federation building and at
LauderhiU Midi, are funded, in part, by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale through the
United Jewish Appeal.
Benefit performance by Wynmoor Troupe to aid NW Senior Center
_ Wynmoor Dance Troupe
[perform its widely acclaimed
t's Dance America" at OMNI
korium of Broward Com-
iit\ College in Coconut Creek,
[p.m. Sunday Nov. 20, for the
of the Northwest Focal
Point Senior Center located in
Margate.
This Center provides a wide
range of programs and services to
the elderly residents of Coconut
Creek. Margate, Coral Springs,
Tamarac, North Lauderdale,
Jli
Lauderdale Lakes and
LauderhiU.
Northwest's funding emanates
from the Area Agency on Aging
of Broward County, City of
Margate and Catholic Commun-
ity Services. Recently this fund-
ing has been reduced drastically
while the need for more services
continues to grow.
The Center is deeply apprecia
tive of this forthcoming perform-
ance of the Wynmoor Dance
Troupe, said Florence Goldmann,
which has been characterized as
an outstanding dance revue typ-
ical of those presented on the
Broadway stage and urges mem-
bers of the community to attend.
Tickets are $4 for orchestra
and mezzanine and $3 for balcony
seats and may be obtained by call
the Center at 973-0300 or by con-
tacting the Orchestra GuUd
representatives.
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE Of BROWARD COUNTY
|The Jewish Family Service of Broward County, a con-
ent agency of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
lerdale, has prepared a series of articles based on the kinds
Counseling and casework conducted by its staff of
tesional social workers. Since all personal service offered by
pFS is on a highly-confidential basis, the articles, written
jseworkers, eliminate names and specific information that
I identify the person or persons aided by JFS.
[JFS maintains three offices in Broward County. Persons
fng JFS aid may call or write to the office nearest to them:
|ln Central Broward 3600 N. State Rd. 7, Suite 399,
JwMe Lakes 33319. Phone 736-3394. This office is open 9
I every weekday and remains open until 9 pjn. on Thurs-
[Northem edge of Broward 1800 W. Huisboro Blvd.,
'214, Deerfield Beach 33441. Phone 427-8608. This office is
"en 9 to 5 every weekday with hours extended to 9 p.m. on
,-jys.
[In South Broward, JFS office is at 4617 Hollywood Blvd.,
pood 33021. Phone 966-0956. This office is also open from
15 every weekday, plus remaining open until 9 p.m. every
day.
lerapy aids young couple
1-L- and Mr. A. called the
9 for couples counseling.
["** getting married in a
P^Uis and felt there ware
d* to be resolved before
ge.
> L ban attractive 20-year-
5 "finishing her B.S.
w working part-time in
study. Mr. A., 25, has
* education and U em-
" professional in the
oily.
LLand Mr. A. both wanted
EfrilW to be different
[?* Parents'. Both sets of
' marriages ended in
' jney said they wanted a
whip based on honest,
lomunication. They said
they wanted to work on ex-
pectations of each other and how
to define roles.
Using a problem-solving
approach, we defined ex-
pectations and roles. With open
communication we were able to
negotiate roles and retpon-
ibilities. Through this process
the therapist was able to teach
them to problem-solve asser-
tively without blaming and
accusing each other. We also
discussed that anger is an ap-
propriate feeling when expressed
properly.
I received a postcard from Mr.
and Mrs. A. on their honeymoon,
thanking me for counseling and
how it was a positive experience
for them.
Holiday Recipes
mr from __^_____ ^^
CRJSPT SUGAR COOKIES
Kasha /rrmnulcsgivt these tender
cookus m special crunch
% cuf hutttr tr margarine
1 cuf sugar
leggs
2 teaspsens rmnilla
2% cup all furpest fieur
1 nuispmmhaksngpewder
^cufunceekedWelff's Kasha
(fine or medium)
In mater hemi, ermm mmrgarim
mmd sugar, heat in sggs and wmniUa.
SHrer siftfieur and hakingpoirdtr
then add alengwim kasha teferm a
futriy firm deugh. Chill fer em
beur tr men until deugh is stiff
M*>aA On ky**, fitmred
heard, reUdeugk %^m*bertmnmer.
Cut with heliday ceeki* cutters.
Place en ungreased haksmg sheets.
Sake at 375F. fer 6-S minutes or
until rtry lighdy hrewntd areund
edges. Decorate er learn plain
Makes aheut 8 deaen
(Roasted Buckwheat Kernels)
Kasha is the heart of the buckwheat kernel which has been
roasted to bring out its nutty flavor. Buckwheat is the
highest in balanced protein of any food in the plant king
dom... almost as high as eggs, .yet no cholesterol
problems.
One of nature's near perfect foods, use Wolffs Kasha
instead of nee or potatoes at your next meal.. .or use it in
festive holiday baked goods and side dishes.
You'll find Wolffs Kasha in the Gourmet, Kosher or
specialty food section of your favorite supermarket.
For your tree holiday recipes, send a stamped
self addressed envelope tot Box IP
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s
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
-
Community Calendar
Compiled by Helen Steigman,
Federation 748-8400
THURSDAY NOV. 3
Central Agency far Jewish Edu-
cation of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale: 9
a.m.-2 pjn. Teachers' Workshop.
Federation Boardroom.
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale: 4-
6:30 p.m. Teachers' Training In-
stitute. Temple Beth Am, Mar-
gate.
ORT:
Sunrise Village Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Meeting. Broward Federal.
3000 University Dr.. Sunrise.
North Broward Region: 9:30
a.m. Executi\e Committee Meet-
ing. Shaker Village Clubhouse.
Women's League for Israel-Gait
Ocean Mile Chapter: 1 p.m.
Membership Tea. Call 748-6886
or 563-3654
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach Sisterhood: 9 a.m. Board
mtt'ting.
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise-
Noon. Games.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Woodmont Chapter: 7:30 p.m.
Meeting. Guest Barbara Studley
WNWS Talkshow hostess. Call
752-6099. Woodmont Country
Club. 7801 NW 80 Ave.. Tama-
rac.
Sunrise Chapter: Noon. Meet-
ing. Sunrise Lakes Phase I Play-
house.
Coconut Creek Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Temple Beth Am. Mar-
gate.
FRIDAY NOV.4
Women's League for larael-Flor
ids Region: 9:15 a.m. Meeting for
members in Woodlands. Wood-
lands Chapter host. Call 791-
4840. Woodlands Section 7 Club-
house.
Yiddishe Gezelahaft: 2 p.m.
Meeting. Broward Federal. 3000
University Dr.. Sunrise.
SUNDAY NOVA
State of Israel Bonds: 10 a.m.
Breakla-i Donation S3. Temple
Be'h Israel. Deerfield Beach
Temple Kol Ami BZ's: 2 p.m.
Meeting.
Temple Beth Am: 8 p.m. Perfor-
mance: Fabulous Conti Family.
Tickets $4-$5. Call 974-8650.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Games.
Congregation Beth Hillel of Mar-
gate: 7 p.m Game
Temple Sha'aray Tisdek: 7:30
p.m Games.
Women's League for Israel-
Honsventure Chapter: 7:30 p.m.
Square Dance party- Donation
S5. Town Center. Call Bessie
Goldberg 389-1829 or Miami
Branzberg 389-9190.
MONDAY NOV. 7
JWV Deerfield Beach Post and
AUXILIARY:Nov. 7-13. Poppy
Drive Week. City of Deerfield
Beach.
B'nai B'rith Pompano Lodge: 3
p.m. Board meeting. Pompano
Beach City Hall Commission
Chambers.
HADASSAH:
Castle Garden Chapter: Noon
Meeting. Barbara Studley,
newscaster WNWS. Castle
Garden Clubhouse, Lauderhill.
Fort Lauderdale Tamar Chap-
tar: 10 a.m. Board meeting.
Broward Federal. 5518 W. Oak
land Park Blvd., Lauderhill.
TUESDAY NOV. 8
Hillel Advisory Board of Brow-
ard and Palm Beach Counties:
9:30 a.m. Executive board
meeting. Family Oven.
Knights of Pythias-Coral Springs
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Holiday Inn, 3701 University
Dr., Coral Springs.
B'nai B'rith Women-Ocean
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Gait
Ocean Mile Hotel, Fort Lauder-
dale.
Deborah Hospital Foundation
Sunrise Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Sunrise Lakes Phase 1
Playhouse.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
11:45 a.m. Games. Lunch at
nominal cost.
WEDNESDAY NOV. 9
Temple Beth Israel. Sunrise: 7
p.m. Games.
Educotion Committee Jewish
Federation: 7:30 p.m. Talk on
High School in Israel. Federa-
tion. 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
Pioneer Women-Na'amat-
Natanya Chapter: 1 p.m. Guest
speaker Lawrence Schuval of
Federation, to discuss "Cults and
Missionary Movement" at
Temple Beth Hillel. Margate.
State of Israel Bonds: 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Donation S3. Temple
Beth Israel. Deerfield Beach.
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion: 7 p.m. Dancercize with
Cindy. Charge S6.
Concord Village Condominium-
Friendship Club: Noon. Meeting.
Clubhouse. 6501 N. University
Dr..Tamarac.
ORT:
Palm Aire Chapter: 11:45 a.m.
Membership luncheon. Call 971-
2383. Spa Hotel, Palm Aire,
Pompano Beach.
Coral Springs Chapter: 8 p.m.
Sex and Marriage program. Mul-
lins Park Center. 10000 NW 29
St., Coral Springs.
Hsdasssh Katikvah Cypress
Chase Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Public Safety Building, 4300 NW
36 St., Lauderdale Lakes.
Brandeis University NWC-West
Broward Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Deicke Auditorirum.
Plantation. Call 472-2658.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lakes
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. City
Hall, 4300 NW 36 St., Lauderdale
Lakes.
Brandeis Unlversky NWC-Cen-
tury Village East: Bus Tour.
Leaves C.V.E. at 8:30 a.m. Price
S12. Call Murray Winkler. 426-
0464 for details.
THURSDAY NOV. 10
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise:
Noon. Games.
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach, Sisterhood: Noon. Mem
bership meeting-
Jewish Community Center: M
p.m. WECARE Blood Drive.
HADASSAH:
Orah Chapter: Noon. Lunch
eon Meeting. Entertainment:
Broward Harmonica Group. Nob
Hill Recreation Center.
Kadimah Chapter, Deerfield
Beach: Nov. 10-13. Beau Rivage
Spa. Call 421-0193.
ORT:
Tamarac Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Italian American Club.
Tamarac.
Sunrise Village Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Meeting. Broward Federal,
3000 University Dr.. Sunrise.
Temple Beth Orr B & B Social
Club: 8:30 p.m. Meeting El Al
film.
FRIDAYNOV.il
Pompano Interfaith: 10 a.m.
Meeting. "Getting To Know
You" Lutheran Church, Pom-
pano. Call 782-5352.
SATURDAY NOV. 12
American Technion Society: 6
p.m. Reception and Dinner. Dip-
lomat Hotel, Hollywood. Call
752-2255.
Pioneer Women-Na'amat-Debra
Club: Nov. 12-15 Weekend plus
Regency Spa, Bal Harbour. Call
735-8577.
Temple Beth Am, Men's Club:
7:30 p.m. Monte Carlo Night.
Donation $5. Tickets sold at door
of the Temple Social Hall. Mar-
gate.
SUNDAY NOV. 13
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach, Sisterhood: Night in
Israel.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek: 7:30
p.m. Games.
Temple Kol Ami, Brotherhood: 9
a.m. Don Samuels, Broward
County School Board, speaker.
Pioneer Women-Na'amst-Negev
Chapter: four-day vacation. Lido
Spa. Call 421-0823.
Deborah Heart Foundation-Sun-
rise Chapter: Noon. Luncheon.
Justins. Sunrise. Call 742-4479.
State of Israel Bonds: 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Temple Beth Israel,
Deerfield Beach.
Temple Sholom Men's Club: 10
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FLORIDA INTERVIEWS OVER HOLIDAYS
For more Information, please call:
(Broward & Palm Beach Counties)
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(Dade County) Mrs. Sadye Canzer,
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lands. 4 p.m.
Temple Beth Am. Single, I
p.m. Meeting. Temple
Hall. Margate.
MURIEL HASKELL (seated third from left), director of visual]
at the Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale, jd
public relations representatives of other JCCs and the Jewish w2
Board (JWB) in New York to plan JWB's first Public Reiai
Seminar to be held Jan. 11 and 12 in Philadelphia. Seated withH*
are Lois Cohen of New York, Judi Mero of Buffalo. Phyllis Pn
Rochester. Standing: JWB's Tex Koppman. Sherry Stein of Ma
Beth Birnbaum of Boston, David Friedman of Philadelphia, jjj
Frank Wundohl, Jerome Greenblatt of St. Louis.
Help Wanted
ASPIRING CAMP DIRECTOR
Top Northeast camp. Minimum age 30. Experience
all phases of camping, energetic, personable, will
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November 4.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Browsin'
Thru Broward
with Maggie
frxLevine
lie Rabbi David Matzner of
do Beach was vacationing,
Mario Botoahanaky
cted the liturgy and spoke
the development of
ogue music at last Friday's
service at Congregation
i Hillel of Margate And
[golomon Geld, rabbi emeritus
Temple Beth Am in Margate.
I in for Rabbi Samuel April
Friday's Temple "Sholom
[vice in Pompano Beach. Rabbi
is leading a group of his
tgants through Israel.
*ide
iJackowitz
Nov. 2. 1975. under the
ttion of the Jewish
(ration of Greater Fort
erdale. the Jewish Coin-
Center came into
ence with William Goldstein
ector. Two months later
Jarkowitz of Plantation
I hired to assist Bill with JCC
pities in its 'headquarters" (a
pie of rooms) in the Federa-
buildinj,' on NW 33rd Ave.
derdale Lakes. She and Bill
part in the transformation
I emergence of the Center to
patre Sunrise Blvd. property
II buildings. Then Bill left.
is now administrator at
nse's Temple Beth Israel.
this is tu announce that the
the "originals," Sandy
Itx. who had been serving
- membership secretary,
a, effective Nov. 1.
Sard's U.S. Rep. Larry
of Hollywood will be the
at the Dec. 18 Jewish
1 Fund luncheon at
ry Country Club. Lauder-
Rabbi Elliot SkiddeU of
gallon's Ramat Shalom will
'Reconstructioniam: A
versial Approach to
8n at the Forte Forum
series 1 p.m. Tuesday
15 at the Forta Towera
wium. 1200 West Ave..
Beach Barbara
"' 'ong-awaitad movie,
w,tn a terrific musical
^opens Dec. 6 at Invarrary
f Saalaaa. Rhraraida
Chapels' family con-
" chairman of River
Speakers Bureau.
*e executive vice
Alfred QaMaa, said
orKanizations can call
*t 5235801 for speakers
** vriety of topics of
""*... Edward
Mm, Delicate Balance,
hown at 2 and 7:30p.m.
Cnai 8 ""
Sunrise Blvd., and at 7 p.m.
Wednesday Nov. 9 at West
Regional Library, 8601 W.
Broward Blvd.. Plantation.
The I.L. Peretz School is plan-
ning a Sunday Dec. 4 Hanuka
festival Same date Coral
Springs Coalition of Jewish
Organizations has its Hanuka
festival Remember: First
Hanuka candle is lit Wednesday
evening Nov. 30 ... Brace
Syrop, vice president of Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs, is
assistant vp of EFHutton in
Pompano Beach. In latter
capacity, he conducted in-house
training seminar in firm's newly-
opened Puerto Rico office last
week.
That U.S. Marine shot and
killed Oct. 14 in Beirut was Sgt.
Allen Soifert, 25, of Nashua,
N.H. He led Rosh Hashana
services for Jewish military men
last September in Lebanon .
Because of increased interna-
tional terrorism (last month's
explosives' blasts killing more
than 200 Marines and Navy
men, plus several score French
troops) and massive re-armament
of the Arab states, Israel's
Defense Minister Moshe Arena
has stressed that Israel would
have to increase its defense
budget a first priority in Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir's
national budget.
Thomas Dine, executive direc-
tor of American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC), is
coming to North Broward to
provide a private briefing at a
fund-raiser for the officially-
recognized Israel lobbying
organization in Washington .
Elie Wieeel, whose "life and
work" was featured in a cover-
story in Oct. 23 New York Times
Magazine will be the Jan. 20-21
weekend Bible Scholar at Miami
Beach's Temple Beth Sholom.
Robert ZeHUn, swim team
coach and science teacher at
Nova, is seeking housing for
Israeli swimmer Yoram Kochari
k'-MM
Library, 1300
kMkVVwv.
who is being sent here by Israel's School in North Miami Beach,
national swimming team for two baa bean appointed assistant
months of practice in preparation principal in charge of the Judaic
1984 Olympic Games in Dept. He'll supervise, among
for the
Los Angeles Stuart
Oreenblatt, deputy grand
chancellor of Knights of Pythias
10th District, this week urged
Broward lodges to plan events for
the 120th birthday of the order
next Feb. 19.
In response to many requests,
Charlotte Jacobaon, national
president of Jewish National
Fund, has launched a campaign
to establish a forest in Israel as a
memorial to one of Judaism's
great friends in Congress, the late
Sen. Henry (Scoop) Jackson .. .
Richard F. Wolfson, a lawyer and
adjunct professor at University
of Miami, has been elected chair-
man of the Florida Region of
National Conference of
Christians and Jews Fort
Lauderdale's Food Bank is
joining in the canned food drive
hosted by the Miami Dolphins at
the Sunday Nov. 20 game at the
Orange Bowl. Fans are asked to
bring foodstuffs to the game that
can be packed for holiday
packages to be given to the needy
of South Florida.
World ORT Union Council is
opening new technical schools in
France, Israel and Los Angeles.
The latter will incorporate
elements of the ORT computer
literacy project at the Jewish
High School of South Florida,
North Miami Beach, which is
funded in part by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale Rehearsals begin
10:30 a.m. Sunday Nov. 6 at JCC
for adults who'll be taking part in
a play for children, The Noodle
Doodle Box. The play will be
presented in December at JCC,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Planta-
tion.
Hy Glickman, who was
disabled some years ago while
working at a Sears store, and his
wife, June, who has been em-
ployed in a Bache securities
office, will be making aliyah to
Israel this month. The Plantation
residents, following their third
visit to Israel last March,
finally decided, with their two
adult children concurring, to
make their new home in the Holy
Land. They have the support of
the Israel Aliyah Center's Allen
MOetein in completing arrange-
ments for move.
Paul Frieaar, chairman of
Federation's Education Com-
mittee, chairs the committee's
7:30 p.m. Wednesday Nov. 9
meeting when Judy Armstrong,
local administrator for the High
School in Israel, which is sup-
ported by Federation, will
speak Rabbi Jay Neufeld, a
teacher since 1979 at Hillel Day
other duties, the expanded after-
school activities. Rabbi !
Tarsia of Plantation, Hillel s
principal, said: "The appoint-
ment adds a new dimension to
the many activities here."
News of Bonds campaign
Abraham
Anita Perlman, general chair-
man of the North Broward State
of Israel Bond committee, an-
nounced appointment of Ronald
Abraham as pension fund
consultant: Gideon Selinger as
the speaker at the meeting of the
Bond's New Leadership Group;
and Annette and Maurice
Veraick to be the honorees at
Lauderdale Oaks among other
activities scheduled by the com-
mittee.
Abraham, secretary-treasurer
of Abraham, Axelrod and Fraid-
stern, Inc., will assist the com-
mittee in the Israel Bond Pension
and Profit Sharing development.
A past president of the North
Dade-South Broward Estate
Planning Council, he is a member
of the Florida Assn. of Pension
consultants and associate mem-
ber of the American Society of
Pension Actuaries.
Selinger, economic editor for
the Israel radio network, "Voice
of Israel" program, was the
speaker at the wine and chaese
gathering of the New Leadership
group Oct. 22 at the home of
Susan and Bernard Canarick.
Assisting the hosts were Suzanne
and Joe Berkovits and Ilene and
Steven Heron. Adding to in-
formation imparted by Selinger
was Ann Raddingren, national
executive director of Bond's New
Leadership. The group has
V
The Vernichs
scheduled its next meeting for
Dec. 10.
Lauderdale Oaks
Louis Silvers, chairman of the
Lauderdale Oaks Bond Com-
mittee, joined by Meyer Stein,
honorary chairman, and co-
chairmen Max Richman, Joe
Robbins, Hy Seidman, an-
nounced a "Night in Israel" at
the community's Social Hall at 8
p.m. Wednesday Nov. 16 at
which Annette and Maurice
Vernick will receive Israel's
Scroll of Honor in recognition of
their support for Israel. Emil
Cohen will be the speaker.
At Coral Springs
Rose and Sy Domnitch will be
the honored guests at the Dec. 3
"Night in Israel" at Temple Beth
Orr in Coral Springs. They will be
presented with Israel Bond's
35th Anniversary Award. Jerry
Gleekel, active in Zionist affairs
since his youth, will be the
speaker, bringing an update on
Israeli issues.
LIVE IN COMPANION
To Elderly Lady in Delray
KINGS POINT
ROOM, BOARD and SALARY
call 722-9650
472-7335
Take
Amtraks
Silver Palm
Now, And
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wnon yo*i buy a round-trip ticket.
Whether you're sixteen or si xty-ft ve,
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On I

Agent or Amtrak at 1-SOO-342-2S20.

I financed m p*t by Fkxida Otpt o) Transportation
..' v.v


mmn+
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
j-rid.y.N^.
11th USSR Bar Mitzvah in absentia
The Bar Mitzvah ceremony in
absentia for Gennadi Lukach of
Kiev, in the Ukraine of the
USSR, will take place next
Saturday morning Nov. 12 at
Temple Sholom, Pompano Beach,
when Raven Shaftman, grandson
of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Shaffman, will be called to the
Torah during the services.
It will be the 1 lth "twinning"
Bar Mitzvah ceremony at Temple
Sholom. Gennadi is the son of a
couple who made their first
application for an exit visa in
1973 and have been refused
permission to leave six different
times.
Raven Shaffman, who will
receive a certificate of Bar
Mitzvah, will get a duplicate in
Gennadi Lukacha name and mail
it to him in Kiev as sign of
solidarity with Soviet Jewry.
GIFT OF SHARING
Unable to celebrate his bar mitzvah openly, Evgeny Kremen, a
refusenik since age four, dons a talUs presented to him by a
foreign visitor at his Moscow home on behalf of all free world
young men and women who have linked their 13th birthdays
with him, in a photo obtained by the South Florida Conference
on Soviet Jewry and Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry.
From The Pulpit
In Chayeh Sarah
By RABBI
ISRAEL I. HALPERN
Hebrew Congregation
of LauderhiD
In Chayeh Sarah, the Sidrah of
the Torah for last week deals
with the death of Sarah.
Abrahams wife, and the
marriage of their son, Yitzchak.
our second patriarch, to his wife
Rivkah
Undoubtedly one of the most
powerful forces which helped oar
people mightily in maintaining
our identity as a people through-
out history to this day has been
the importance we have always
stressed on family. We find this
ideal taught in the beautiful life
of our first patriarch, Abraham,
and his wife, Sarah. They shared
their joys, and also their sorrows,
and worked at their mutual
Kroblems with a sense of deep
armony and profound respect
for each other.
WHEN SARAH was taken
away from him by death, we are
informed that her husband asked
the owners of the Cave of Mach-
pelah, the children of Heth, to sell
him the Cave, which later became
the Cave of the Patriarchs, so
that he might lay to rest there his
beloved wife.
The Cave's owners then
replied: "Hear us, my lord: you
are a prince of God in our midst.
In the choicest of our burial
places, bury your dead." Since
the implication was that this was
to be a gift, Abraham politely
refused. The memory of his
beloved wife was too precious for
him to accept charity.
He then agreed to pay four
hundred shekels of silver, which
was a very large sum in those
days, considering that the wages
of a working man for a year were
fixed at six or eight shekels then.
Not only in life, but in death as
well, did Abraham honor the
memory of Sarah, who helped
make his family life, and that of
her child, so sweet and satisfying.
THE IMPORTANCE of fam
ily found expression also in the
life of Yitzchak. son of Abraham
and Sarah. When Rebecca, his
future bride, was brought to him
in marriage, we are told of
Yitzchak: "And Isaac brought her
into the tent of Sarah, his
mother. He married Rebecca, she
became his wife, and he loved
her."
Our sages explain that as long
as Sarah lived, her house was
always open to all who were in
need. And Rebecca, wife of Isaac,
continued the tradition. We are
also told that Sarah, our first
matriarch, introduced the
lighting of the Sabbath candles
each Friday afternoon, prior to
the Shabbat. When Isaac saw
how Rebecca, his wife, followed in
the footsteps of his mother, he
was comforted and overjoyed in
the continuity of tradition.
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
WEST BROWARD
JEWISH CONGREGATION
Michael Weintraub, son of
Mrs. Leni Weintraub of Planta-
tion, becomes a Bar Mitzvah cel-
ebrant on Saturday morning
Nov. 5 at West Broward Jewish
Congregation, Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Toby Cohan, daughter of
Susan and Bernard Cohen of
Coral Springs will become a Bat
Mitzvah celebrant at tonight's
(Nov. 4) service at Temple Beth
Torah in Tamarac.
The Bat Mitzvah of Rachael
Marks, daughter of Anna and
Harvey Marks of Tamarac, will
take place on Friday Nov. 11 at
Beth Torah.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Meredith Sobd, daughter of
Adriane and Jerry Sobel of Plan-
tation, will become a Bat Mitz-
vah at tonight's (Nov.41 service
at Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
The following morning the Bar
Mitzvah ceremony for Jonathan
Lonstein, son of Anita and Dr.
Eugene Lonstein of Fort Lauder-
dale, will take place.
Jason Moray, son of Sharon
TEMPLE SHOLOM
The congregational meeting for
all Temple Sholom members will
take place at 8 p.m. Monday Nov.
7 at the Temple Social Hall. Exe-
cutive director of the Southern
Region of the United Synagogue,
Harold Wiahna, will discuss
"Philosophy of a Temple Board."
Temple President, Reuben
Sperber, will chair the meeting.
Dr. Philip Rubenstein, chair-
man of the Temple's adult educa-
tion program, announces the
start of adult classes, beginning
Wednesday Nov. 9, with regis-
tration for the classes at 6:30 to 7
p.m. at the school building. There
will be two class sessions, from 7
to 8 p.m., a basic Hebrew class
for "understanding the prayer
reading," will be, taught by
Samuel Marks, and from 8 to 9
p.m. Rabbi Samuel April will
conduct a class covering the
subject of, "Seven Classic Ques-
tions of Judaism."
The classes will run every
Wednesday for seven weeks. Fee
for the seven weeks of classes is
$5 for Temple members, $10 for
non-members per class.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Deerneld Sisterhood
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Israel, Deerfield Beach, will hold
a membership tea for prospective
members at 1 p.m. Thursday
Nov. 17. For reservations, call
Helen Goldfarb at 428-1171 or
Esthyr Rosenblum at 426-2076.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Men's Club
George Goldstein, 721-3609
and Murray Kirschbaum, 972-
0820, are handling the ticket
sales for the Men's Club of Tern
pie Beth Am, Margate, upcoming
events
The "Fabulous Conti Family"
will perform at the Temple at 8
&m. Sunday Nov. 6. Mr.
orowitz and Mrs. Washington
will be performed on Dec. 18; La
Bianca on Jan. 29; and Jeannie
Reynolds and Chuck James will
perform on Mar. 11. Tickets are
$4 and S5.
Proceeds will go to the opera-
tion of the new Rabbi Solomon
Geld Hebrew School.
WEST BROWARD
JEWISH CONGREGATION
Sisterhood
At 8 pm. Monday Nov. 14 the
Sisterhood of the West Broward
Jewish Congregation will sponsor
a Hanuka Bazaar at the Syna-
gogue, 7473 NW 4th St., PlanU
tion, open to the public. Various
merchants will be selling their
wares which include: cosmetics,
hand-made toys, jewelry,
chudrens' books, and kkchan-
and Alan Moray of Lauderhill,
will be the Bar Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning Nov. 12
service at Beth Israel.
TEMPLE BETH HILLEL
Craig Jacob Scharfman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Scharfman,
was the Bar Mitzvah celebrant at
the Saturday morning Oct. 29
service at Congregation of Beth
Hillel. Margate.
TEMPLE BETH AM
The Bar Mitzvah of Daran
Schneider, son of Faye and
Martin Schneider, will take place
at the Saturday morning Nov. 12
"vice at the Conm
Am, Margate, ^l*00"
TKMPLEKOLAj,,
of David and Crafe iwl
ons of Maxine ijT;1
Dornof Plantation, wfllKV^
the Saturday moni^i
series at Temple 5^
TEMPLE EMANUJ
Alma and Willard Woodi,
K?tion- "5 ^ calSl
Torah ui celebration of uf
Mitzvah at Temple Emtn^
CaadlellghtingTime
Friday Nov. 4-5:19 pj
Friday Nov. 11-5:16 pj
MM
* OREL B*NAIIAPIAIL (7M-7M4). 4361 w. Oakland Put 1
Lauderdale Late* 33813 limit Sunday through Thursday 1 am., Ii
rridaySa m ,7pm ; Saturday 8:46 a m.,7p.m.
SYNAGOGUE Or INVERRARY CHABAD <746>im), 7770 NW 44th
Lincoln Park Wart. Sunrlac 88831 Services: Sunday throuf h Friday I t
7 :10 p.m.; Saturday am 7:10 pm Study groups: Man, Sunday! I
services: Woman, Tuaadayslp.m.BaatoAiealJslMraMa.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFTELD BEACH (43MM7) ISM W
Blvd.. Deerfleld Baach SM41. Service*: Sunday through Thursday I u
6:30 pm^ Friday 8 a.m.. S p.m.; Saturday :4S a m I SO p m CasterI
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAOOGUE OF HOLLYWOOD-rOT LAI
(SW-7B77). SHI Stirling Rd., Fort 1 Slrtarrtala 8U12 Iwito
through Friday 7:30 am and sundown; Saturday, lam ..sundown,
S a.m., sundown. MM Bawar* Davis.
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH AM (674-S6M). 7306 Royal Palm Bird., ManjlMI _
Services: Monday through Friday 8 30 a.m.. p.m. Friday latt t*rrta|
pm.: Saturday 9 a.m., 8 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m.. 6 p.m. Rebel Paal I
Rabbi Emerltua. Dr. Setomoa GaM. Oaater Irving l
TEMPLE BETH ISKAEL (743-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. ha
88818. Sarrtcaa: Monday through Thursday I e_m.. p.m.; Frtdiyll
6:80 p.m., S p.m.; Saturday 8 48 am sunsat; Sunday 9 am.. I p.m. "
Phillip A. LabowlU, Caator Maurice Nan.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFDELD BEACH (4J1-7080). Ml
Cantury Blvd., Deerfield Baach SM41. Sarrtcaa: Sunday through Frtdayl
a.m.. 6 p.m. Friday lata Barries 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am and it <
lighting Uma. Rabbi joeeph Laagaer. Oaatar Sbabtal Ack*nnaa.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (731-7680). 6101 NW 87th St. Tamsrae ,
Ssrrless: Sunday through Friday 6:60 a.m.. 6 p.m. Lata Friday s*rtfe>l
p.m. Saturday 8:46a.m.. 6p.m.Rabbi Karl P. tea. Oaater Hear; Sea**|
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-8880),1434 SB 8rd St.. Pompano Bsadl I
Sarrtcaa: Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Harris A. Ska*.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-0366). 4066 Pine Island
Hunnse 13821 Sarrleaa: Sunday through Friday 8 am., 6 pm; Law I
service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 6:80 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. Ttsj,
Jack Man hant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (943-6410). 163 SE Uth Ava.. Pompano Bescn MOM
Services Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m. Friday svenlng at 8. astir*"
and Sunday 8 am. Rabbi Samuel April. Oaatar Jacob Raster.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (674 8090). 7840Mat,.
Blvd.. Mars-ate 33068 Servtose: Sunday through Friday 8:18 a m .l:6P'
Late Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46a.m.. 6:60p.m
Mataoer. Cantor Joel Cohen.
CONGREGATION B'N Al ISRAEL OF CORAL SPRINGS < For Ramble*
East residents). 7&3-6S19 Sarvloaa: Dally 6:60 a.m.. 8:80 p.m.; saturdtyl
am. HerbDavia, President ,
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (7M-666B), 304 N* *J|
Ava.. Lauderhill 38813. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:M a.m.. 'S|
R^M?lVi^pVr..^,n ^p: "rues-ay. 10a.m
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF NORTH LAUDERDALE (738-T8MW|
2733) Service* at Ban yon Lakes Condo. 6040 Bailey Rd.. Tamarac, rrt*Vi
6p m ; Saturday 9a m Al Stern, r
TEMPLE BETH ORB (768-3283), tin Riverside Dr.. Coral 6>tMi**l
Servteee: Sunday 8 a.m.; Tuesday, Thursday 7:68 p.m ; Friday I P*l
Sat,.^.,._ ..^,----------1 flit,, TIMll r r TT"------"
WMPLE B N Al SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH (4363683) **f*\
Menornh Chapala, 3606 W. HUlrtwro Blvd., Deerfield Baach. Friday IP*!
s*M Naasasi H. Flab..
TaWLB EMANU EL (781-3810), 8S46 W. Oakland Park Blvd. U"**J*|
LabM_6MU. Sarvtooe: Friday 111 p.m.; Saturday, only on be*elaN <
celebration of Bar Bat Mltavah Rabbi Mrray Battsa.
I MS, AMI (473-18S8), BOO .
**y*: 16 p.m Saturday 10 Mam
l^*m*?*wtm tmsatm or oooonut cslebe <6w-6Ms^T'rSel
JELL'S*1 mnrte- *** "soathly at Calvary Preabytarlaa 22V3|
nrfrw "*j --Iiim iii | TTiiatlsl T r--**!
Ta-a>aB) 7476 NW MS 6L. I
(4T3-6t6)
6:16 swat.;
ShvS%<


November 4,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
irganizations
speaker Call
formation.
971-4239 for in-
iTiAlBWTH WOMEN
UuderhlU Chapter
Uuderhill Chapter of
frith Women will meet at
Tuesday Nov. 18 at the
l Recreational Center, 4780
22 Ct, Lauderhill. Jerry
on wiH speak on Jewish
; Month which is the month
jjovember.
Inverrary Chapter
Studley, pro-Israeli
[rtow'hostonWNWS.willbe
west speaker at the 1:30
, Monday Nov. 21 meeting of
i Inverrary Chapter of B'nai
h Women, at the Inverrary
try Club, Lauderhill.
HADASSAH
Fort Lauderdale-Tamar
. of Hadaasah will hold a
1-up membership luncheon at
x Monday Nov. 14 at the
|t Safety Building. 4300 NW
[St., Lauderdale Lakes. A
I play will be presented.
e Sunrwe-ShakMn Chapter of
will have a paid-up
_ership luncheon at 11:30
t Thursday Nov. 10 at Phase I
vhouse, 8100 Sunrise Lakes
f N., Sunrise. Rhoda Moss will
tin. Call Claire Eintracht at
146 for information.
[Sunrise Shalom Chapter of
ssah will have an East
ist Show Tour and a one-day
i from Jan. 23 to 25. High-
of the trip will be a dinner
i at the Hurt Reynolds Din-
Theatre. Accommodations
|be provided by the Sheraton
ncy Resort Hotel. Cost is
II per person. Call Sadie Wade
141-3286 or Hetty Wincott at
I-2756 for reservations.
ORT
Wynmoor Chapter
Wynmoor Chapter of
en's American ORT meets
I a.m. Monday Nov. 14 at the
nnul Creek Recreation Cen-
I An update on the Mideast
|bea highlight of the meeting.
he Chapter has made ar-
MQta for a 47 passenger
|trip to the Bass Museum in
Beach during the time
l Precious Legacy" of Judaic
koized from the Nazis will be
philiit In-ginning late in Jan-
unlil March 18. Dorothy
denberg reports most of the
i are already sold for the trip
^h will be guided by Dr. Sam
wn of Deerfield Beach.
North Broward Region
e North Broward Region of
en's American ORT will
an "early donor" luncheon
\ a.m. Monday Nov. 14 at
" ont Country Club, Tama-
Approximately 300 members
have contributed at least
lo the ORT Donor Program
been invited to attend.
rd Rosenblatt, director of
Hurt Reynolds Training Cen-
"i Jupiter, will be guest
Mjr. A 'dual" fashion show
follow. The luncheon is
by Pearl Warner, donor
President.
Kirschbaum, financial secretary;
Karen Gindy, recording secre-
tary; Carole Freedman, corre-
sponding secretary; and Judy
Cohen, parliamentarian.
The Chapter will meet at 10:30
a.m. Wednesday Nov. 9 at Mul-
Jins Park Recreation Center,
Coral Springs. An Investment
Seminar will take place led by
Frank J. Petraglia. For informa-
tion call Barbara at 752-1692, or
Sylvia at 753-9188.
The Chapter will hold a tea for
prospective members at 10:30
a.m. Wednesday Nov. 16 at a
member's home.
Coral Springs Chapter
The Coral Springs Chapter,
ORT, will meet at 8 p.m. Wed-
nesday Nov. 9 at Mullins Park
Community Center. The program
will include a discussion on sex
and marriage.
B'NAI BRITH
Sands Point Lodge
Sands Point Lodge of B'nai
B'rith will hold a membership
breakfast at 10 a.m. Sunday Nov.
6, at Temple Beth Torah. Tama-
rac.
Dr. Robert Alsofrom, clinical
psychologist, will speak on the
topic "Can Israel survive?"
Prospective members are invited.
Call 721-2722 for information.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
Century Village Chapter
The Century Village Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, Deerfield
Beach, has planned a number of
tvvents. The events include: a bus
tour to Miami will make stops at
Jewish places of interest. The
tour will leave at 8:30 a.m.
Wednesday Nov. 9 from Century
Village. The day-long tour costs
$12.
At 12:30 p.m. Monday Dec. 5
Mildred O'Connell will review the
book, Lord of the Flies, which re-
cently won the Nobel prize for its
author, at the Activity
Omets Chapter
The Ometz Chapter of Wom-
en's League for Israel will meet at
1 p.m. Wednesday Nov. 9 in the
home of Bernice Schanler. RSVP
at 484-4816.
Woodlands Chapter
A 10 a.m. Monday Nov. 14
meeting will be held in the home
of Anne Paul. Potential members
are invited to view the film,
"Faces of the Future." Contact
Anne at 731-2996.
Bonaventure Chapter
Augusta Zimmerman of the
Jewish Family Service will dis-
cuss, "Parenting and Grandpar-
enting," at the 11:30 a.m.
Wednesday Nov. 16 meeting at
the Bonaventure Town Center.
Mini-luncheon will be served. Call
Toots Sacks at 389-1130 for de-
tails.
Brenner and David Stern.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Century Village Auxiliary
The Century Village East
Ladies Auxiliary of Jewish War
Veterans will meet at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday Nov. 17 at Temple
Beth Israel, Deerfield Beach.
Harry Chitwood, Florida Power
and Light representative, will
discuss "Environment and
Ecology."
The group has planned a num-
ber of trips including: A Thanks-
giving weekend from Nov. 24 to
27 at the Newport Beach Resort
and Racquet Club, Miami Beach.
Call Molly at 421-0143 or Ben at
427-0931 for details; one-day New
Year's Eve cruise to Freeport,
plus two nights at the Bahama
Princess Towers. Call Bob at 421-
2064 or Saul at 427-6158 for in-
formation.
The week of Nov. 7 to 13 has
been designated. JWV Post and
Auxiliary Poppy Drive
Week," in Deerfield Beach by
Mayor Jean M. Robb.
WOMEN'S CLUB
Caatle, Lauderhill
The Women's Club of Castle
Lauderhill will meet at noon
Monday Nov. 14 at the Castle
Recreation Center. Lauderhill.
Lanie Gould, Mistress of
Mimicry, will entertain.
DEBORAH
Lauderhill Chapter
The Lauderhill Chapter of
Deborah will meet at noon Mon-
day Nov. 24 at Castle Recreation
Center, Lauderhill. Alice
damage, dramatist, will review a
' urrent best seller.
Library programs
Florid. Regional Board
The Florida Regional Board of
Women's League for Israel will
meet at the group's new offices in
the Federation buildng, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.. at 9:30 a.m.
Friday Nov. 4.
Coconut Creek Chapter
The Coconut Creek Chapter of
Women's League for Israel will
hold a luncheon and card party at
11:30 a.m. Tuesday Nov. 15 at
Inverrary Country Club. Dona-
tion is SI2. Contact Anne Osher
at 972-9750 or Rita Harris at 975-
8340 for reservations.
WLI will celebrate the organ-
ization's 55th year at a luncheon
Monday Dec. 12 at Pier 66. Fort
Lauderdale. Israel's Consul
General Yehoshua Trigor in
Miami will be the speaker.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Coral Springs
The newly-organized Coral
Center. Springs Lodge of the Knights of
Donation is $2.50, dessert indud- Pythias conferred the rank of
cd. The Chapter wUl hold a page on 13 initiates at the recent
luncheon and card party at the meeting
Pin* Island Chapter
Pine Island Chapter of
> American ORT will
'111:30 a.m. Tuesday Nov.
Mob Hill Recreation Center,
,m ...^'y Sherman and
1 *'ll entertain. Donation is
lWa For information call
,'inkelsteinat742-7615.
^ Ridge Chapter
Silver was elected
, nt of the new daytime
'^apter in Coral Springs at
1^12 meeting. Among the
installed by Cedar
Chapter were Barbara
honor roll vice preei-
Mma Markowitx. special
v*ce president; Joan
treasurer; Maryanne
Activity Center at 12:30 p.m.
Tuesday Dec. 20. Donation is S4.
Call Murray Winkler for de-
tails on all events at 426-0464.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Gold Coast Section
Maurice Lehv will speak on.
"What's New in Medicare." at
the 10:30 a.m. Monday Nov. 7
meeting of the NCJW s Gold
Coast section at Coconut Creek
Community Center. 900 NW 43
Ave.. Coconut Creek.
A mini-breakfast will follow
the meeting. For information call
Ethel Mayer at 971-2909.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
Greater Lauderdale Branch
The Greater Lauderdale
Branch of Workmen's Circle will
have a Hanuka program, pre-
sented by Sol Lipnack of Sunrise
Lakes Phase III Yiddish Club at
7:30 p.m. Friday Nov. 18 at the
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall,
Lauderdale Lakes.
PROBU8CLUB
Margate
The Probus Club, Margate, a
club dedicated to help retarded
and handicapped people, will hold
a fund and membership raising
brunch at 10:30 a.m. Sunday
Nov. 13 at Woodmont Country
Ckib, Tamarac.
Marcia Beach, commiasjoner of
Broward County, will be the
at Castle Hall of Fort
Lauderdale Lodge, Sunrise.
Grand Chancellor Martin Derin-
ger presented warrant to Special
Deputy Grand Chancellor Phil
Weinstein on behalf of the Lodge
which brought the Pythian
lodges in South Florida to 20.
Lodge's new members are:
Larry Kupfer, Richard Wil-
kins, Joel Zeiger, Marvin Cohen,
Al Feld. Walter Light. Morty
Schlossberg. Ron Blecker. Sy
Domnitch, Clarence Simon. Jay
LMjrary Programs
The Broward County Library
System is offering a number of
programs at branches around the
county, free of charge. Among
them are the following:
At North Lauderdale Branch,
6601 Blvd. of Champions, North
Lauderdale.
The Broward Harmonica Play-
ers will perform at 2 p.m.
Wednesday Nov. 9. The group is
led by Skip Schoenfeld.
At Sunrise Branch, 6600 Sunset
Strip, Sunrise.
"Let's Pretend," a creative
drama program will be held at
3:30 p.m. Monday Nov. 7.
Children will act out roles and
play games.
At Lauderdale Lakes Branch,
3521 NW 43 Ave.. Lauderdale
Lakes.
William Poland will discuss
"Self-Help for the Hard of
Hearing," from 1 to 3 p.m.
Tuesday Nov. 8.
A lecture on water quality
planning in Broward County wUl
be presented by Leslie Anderson
of Broward County Public Works
Dept. at 2 p.m. Wednesday Nov.
9.
At Margate Catharine Young
Branch, 5810 Park Dr., Margate.
Margate General Hospital Ad-
ministrator, Joseph Feith Facha,
will lecture on health care costs at
7:30 p.m. Wednesday Nov. 9.
Although the program is free,
pre registration is required by
calling 974-0400 ext. 410.
Barbara Ziegler will share her
tips on entertaining with a flair at
1:30 pm. Thursday Nov. 10.
At Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNabRd., Tamarac.
Hypnotist Pat Rieger, will
discuss, "Hypnosis for Self-
Improvement," at 2 p.m. Thurs-
day Nov. 10. Rieger will discuss
the use of hypnosis to control
obesity, smoking, tension, and
insomnia.
Aaron Guzy will conduct a
tennis clinic for beginners and
experienced players at 1:30 p.m.
Monday Nov. 7.
The Golden Age of Operettas,
1910 to 1920s, a concert of
recorded music, will be presented
by Murray Ferguson, at 7 p.m.
Thursday Nov. 10.
At East Regional Branch, 1300
E. Sunrise Blvd., Fort Lauder-
dale.
Hypnotist Pat Rieger, will
present his program at 2 p.m.
Wednesday Nov. 23.
Levys leading Mission
vious Chazon Missions from Fort
Lauderdale have been enthu-
siastic about their exciting ex-
periences.
Alan wrote: "Marsha and I are
counting on your positive re-
sponse to this invitation so that
we can spend time together in Is-
rael as committed Jews and
return to Fort Lauderdale with
the important message that must
be told in our community."
Noting that space was being held
for those invited, Alan urged a
call to him at 587-4060 or to Mark
Silverman. Federation's acting
campaign director, at the Federa-
tion 748-8400.
WLI
Margate Chapter
The Margate Chapter of Wom-
en's League for Israel will hold a
new members tea in the home of
Charlotte Muskst at 1:30 p.m.
Wednesday Nov. 9. The film.
"Faces of the Future, will be
shown. Annette Kay win be the
Introducing
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***%* \A<
.#-


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louderdale
Prid*y.w6vaabW4
VANTAGE
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS
~%^
GreatTaste
with (Jba Lowlac
That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
SM|."Ur".0.5ng.nco(Mw.pnamiyFTC


Full Text
1983
NOV


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