The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00277

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
lannni n^n niita
,fl Hawvj NfcurYS^
he Jewish FLORIDI AN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
loiume 13 Number 29
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 28, 1964
Price 35 Cents
Peres and Shamir to alternate as Premier
ERUSALEM (JTA) la-
has a new government
Ity government. Premier
n Peres, leader of the
Party, presented his unity
ent to the Knesset Sept.
[after 40 days of arduous inter-
ity negotiations which lasted
up to the very moment of
| presentation
termed the seven-party
which embraces 97
of the 120-mernber
a bold and novel
nt" and said it bore with
ruine hopes of the
unity that could
transcend political differences.
PERES PRAISED his Deputy
Premier, Yitzhak Shamir (Likud-
Herut), for "his capability for
dialogue and his desire for
genuine cooperation towards a
unity government."
Under the coalition agreement,
Shamir will replace Peres as
Premier, and Peres will replace
Shamir as Deputy Premier and
Foreign Minister, 25 months into
the Knesset term.
In a brief and businesslike
presentation speech, Peres listed
the economy and Lebanon aa the
two top priority items on the new
government's agenda. What was
needed on the former, he
declared, was "immediate and
energetic action." And he
fredicted that with steady effort,
srael could take its place in the
forefront of the world s nations in
the fields of science, technology,
agriculture and industry.
Peres pledged the government
would ensure the security of the
northern border villages in its
quest to end the Lebanon in-
volvement. And he stressed the
constant need to preserve and
expand the strength of the Israeli
Defense Force as Israel's prime
guarantee of peace and security.
HIS NEXT target. Peres said,
was to expand the peace process.
He called on all Israel's neighbors
to enter peace negotiations, and
addressed a special call to King
Hussein of Jordan, "at this
special moment," to join in talks
with Israel.
Carefully rehearsing the
delicate wording of the govern-
ment's policy-platform (the
wording waa subject to intense
negotiation), Peres called on
Jordan to come to the nego-
Rosh Hashana and Yom Kippur:
Days off Awe and Days of Judgement
By
BAHAMJ GITTELSON,
Director of Educatloa
ftae Jewish Federation
f Greater Fort Lauderdale
Hashana and Yom
re unique days in the
of the Jewish calendar.
the festivals of Pesach,
and Sukkot, they are
tly linked to the great
Ml events of the Jewish
m particular the Exodus
I Egypt
they focus on the
> of Creat ion, on God a* the
tor and Ruler of the universe
mans relationship to
God. and indeed to his fellow
human being.
In the Jewish concept of crea-
tion of the world, there is pur-
pose, value, meaning and good-
ness. Human beings may there-
fore be judged as to whether they
are acting in accordance with
these values. Thus, the major
themes of the Days of Awe an
those of judgement, repentance,
the seeking of forgiveness and
renewed life for the year to come.
Interestingly enough, however,
although the emphasis is placed
on the individual's relationship
with God, one is still part of the
community. Almost every one of
the prayers, even those of confes-
sion of transgression, as well as
those seeking foregivenees before
the Almighty, are said in the
plural, on behalf of the entire
congregation.
The setting then, for the Days
of Awe, is that of trial, in which
each one is on trial for his-her life.
The month before Rosh Hashana,
Elul, is one of continually height-
ened expentancy, in which the
sound of the Shofar is heard at
each morning service. The week
before the New Year is marked by
Slochot penitential prayers
the first service of these being
said at midnight on the Saturday
UJA opens Campaign in Israel
USALF.M (JTA) The
Jewish Appeal began its
i campaign in Israel for
"Tt time in its 46-year
More than 800 leaden
Jewish communities across
wted States gathered in
mho for the campaign's
I conference, Sept. 14-16\
' 1965 campaign is expected
"" close to 1700 million,
-'money than has ever bean
ii aunng a single year. Some
I Y^T w" *** during
j^ppur War ramp^gn
year's campaign theme
1 for Life," represent Iiim
("ople as well aa the
commitment to Jews
!by American Jewish
' Mating of our campaign
Un Jerusalem is a graphic
"^ration of our partnership
"^People of Iaraelandou?
JeSmtm?nt. to b-Pta
4J|> needs in Israel
^T1.. d UJA national
1 Alex Grass.
J*h Federation of
Fort LauderdeJa waa
hv ni ^ *****
^ Bnan Sherr. 1966
Chairman; Ethel Waldman. Fed-
eration Vice President; Judah
Ever, Chairman of the
Accountants Division of the UJA
campaign; and Bruce YudewiU,
Federation Campaign Director.
night prior to Rosh Hashana.
On Rosh Hashana itself, the
prayers reflect the mood of a
trial, highlighted by the sounding
of the Shofar. The day is named
the Day of Judgement, whan the
preliminary verdict, to be final-
ized on Yom Kippur, is given. Yet
Coathuied oa Page 2
tiating table where, he said, it
could put forward any proposals
and the new government
would consider them carefully.
By the same token, he added,
Jordan would be asked to listen
to and consider proposals put
forward by Israel.
Peres did not refer to the Camp
David process in this context. He
did, however, mention Camp
David in the context of Egypt,
calling on that country to return
its long-absent ambassador and
to help develop the peace treaty
with Israel into "a step towards"
much broader and deeper
regional cooperation.
IN A REFERENCE to the
Soviet Union, Peree read out a
moving cable received by Presi-
dent Chaim Haraog and the
Knesset from a group of Jews in
Moscow, Leningrad. Riga and
Odessa urging Israel to act in
their behalf and help them realize
their goal of aliya. "Our answer
is: your destiny is our dee-
tiny ... we shall never forget,"
Peres declared.
He urged Moecow to re-
establish diplomatic ties with Is-
rael, "ties severed at a time of
anger." He added that Israel
would "continue knocking on the
closed door of China"
But the main focus of the
country's preoccupations and the
new government's efforts, Peree
said, waa the home front. He
dwelt on the need to shore up
democracy and the rule of law,
and spoke of tolerance aa a social
value that it waa vital to enhance.
The Arab and Druse citizens
particularly, he said, must not
only be equal but feel they are
equal.
Chocoholics
Festival set
In Israel
JERUSALEM The first In-
ternational Chocolate Festival
will take place in Jeruealem from
Feb. 26 to March 2.1966.
Organisers of the festival in the
Holy Land expect hundreds of
the "faithful" to attend this first
time event unlike moat of the
city's pugrams. theee travelere
wifi come to worship chocolate!
In addition to extensive
touring of Jerusalem and moat of
Israel, participants wfll mspact
sculptures formed in chocolate,
attend exhibitions and seminars
on chocolate production and
recipes, tour Israel's candy
factories, and attend the final
"Brown and Watte Awards
banquet, for the beat chocolate
art produced.
Shown, a mode* of Jerusalem's Old City walln, and tfte Domt of tha
Rock in whit* and dark chocolatt.


rage*
> of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, September 28.1964
Church-State conference
set for Oct. 24 in Miami
"/ believe in an America where the separation of
church and ttate is absolute where no Catholic
prelate would tell the President, should he be a
Catholic, how to act, and no Protestant minister
would tell his parishioners for whom to vote; where
no church or church school is granted any public
funds or political preference, and where no man is
denied public office merely because his religion
differs from the President who might appoint him or
the people who might elect him.
I believe in an America that is officially neither
Catholic, Protestant, nor Jewish; where no public
official either requests or accepts instructions on
public policy from the pope, the National Council of
Churches, or any other ecclesiastical source; where
no religious body seeks to impose its will directly or
indirectly upon the general populace or the public
act*. ?f.ita off**0**: <"*d where religious liberty is so
indivisible that an act against one church is treated
as an act against all"
John F. Keaaedy
U the Greater Hoeeton
Mmimteriml Asocial Jon. 1960
Rosh
Hashana
far the joyful feetivel that will May the Almurht.a.
begin in only five daye, with a el us in the!WnST^N
year of blessing to foUow. yearofpeaw andb^Jjf
Coathwed
Pagal
All indications point to s rec-
ognition that church-state
matters are of increasing concern
to the Jewish community and its
lay leadership.
Recent events, such as the
President's signing of "equal
access" legislation and the
passage by the House of
"rnoment-of-silent prayer" legis-
lation are additional reasons, if
any are needed, for the Church-
state consultations being offered.
The Church-State ConsulU-
twns wul be held on Wednesday
0^24 at the Mismi Federation.
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami from
y a.m. to 4 p.m. for the Florida
Regional Church-State Consult*
Urn, sponsored by the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council (NJCRAC).
Use the form at the bottom of
i^L.Pfge-.and retum jt with a
check for $15 made payable to the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale by Wednesday
TO: titkaU C. bUU, OmAJtem CSX Imtuk fttomUm el OhuUa tout tm,St*4itt TO lot ttSIS TOMMC, ft IHIC tHO I m vujMtMf a check {* f te nt^UUA (04 O* ChuAch-SOUt CotiulUUim w huh m OctobtA 14, ItM. aw
Aewrss
CITV sim ur con
mom
God's judgement is always tem-
pered with mercy, and the plea is
Remember us for life, O King
who loves life; write us in the
Book of Life, for Your Sake, God
of Life."
The period between Rosh
Hashana and Yom Kippur, the
Ten Days of Repentance, both re-
emphasize the theme of the trial,
as well as stimulate the indi-
vidual to greater repentance, of
turning away from previous
transgressions, of special prayers
and of further acts of deeds of
loving kindness.
In preparation for Yom
Kippur, the individual is
motivated to review his past
deeds, and especially to provide
restitution for those acts which
have wronged others. The tradi-
tion emphasizes that Yom
Kippur does not bring forgive-
ness for transgressions between
human beings, unless the injured
person forgives the one who has
wronged him.
Finally the awe, dread and
reverence reaches a peak on Yom
Kippur. The normal life functions
such as eating and drinking are
given up. Public confession,
admittance of the universal evil
in all of us is openly expressed,
but with it a profound faith and
confidence that each one will re-
ceive Divine pardon, and be
granted a year of life and well-
being. When the final prayer,
Neilah, is concluded, and the
Shofar is sounded for the last
tune, marking the conclusions of
the day, the relief of the spiritual
tension is almost palpable. The
eternal bond with the land of
Israel is expressed with the
words, "Next year in Jerusalem."
And then, following the break-
fast, the Jew. in yov, in hap-
piness, in oneness with God and
his people, begins another year
with the mitzvah of starting to
erect his Sukkah. in preparation

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Friday, September 28,1964 / The Jewish Fldridian of Greater Port LaUdetdale Page 3
Reichbaum named
Federation appoints
(men's Division Director campaign associate
_i H Telles. Federation exe-
director, announced the
^ 0f Women a Division.
w,baum. a former National
Representative for the
uj Council of Jewish
(NCJW). received her
,t the University of
m* and is continuing her
. Jt Broward Community
B and Florida Atlantic Uni-
[former member of BBO of
g'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
IBBYOI. Reichbeum has
as a volunteer for the
ttions in Pittsburgh and
Broward. She was also a
da and region president of
ken s American ORT and is a
Eber of Hadassah and NCJW.
11981, Reichman received the
n and Belle Schallafer
Leadership Award of the
Federation of South
I, and is also a past
ier of the National Young
for Gait office
4
Jacquelynne Reichbaum
I eadership Cabinet.
Reichbaum and her children
Michelle, 17; Nancy, 16 and
Adam, 11 reside in Hollywood.
Federation appoints
campaign associate
Joel H. Teliae, executive
director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, haa
announced the appointment of
Steven M. Perry as the campaign
associate for the Federation's
satellite office at the Gait Ocean
Mile.
The Gait office, located at 3356
NE 34 St., Fort Lauderdale,
provides services for the resi-
dents of the Northeast, Gait
Ocean Mile, Pompano Beach and
Hillsboro Beech areas.
Perry, a graduate of Case
Western Reserve University in
Cleveland, Ohio, is the past-
regional director of the Florida
and Southeast regions for the
American ORT Federation. He
also studied at the Hebrew Union
College in Jerusalem and in
Cincinnati.
Perry and his wife, Marlene,
reside in Pembroke Pines with
Steven M. Perry
their children Jeremy, 10 and
Allison, 7.
New Israeli government plans
to cut national budget
PM
Network
meets
Oct. 1
After a brief recess, the PM
Network of the Women's
Division, an open discussion
run which meets twice a month
the evenings, resumed again
on Sept. 17. A large, enthusiastic
group of women turned out to
expend their knowledge of
Judaism and Jewish values.
Resource leader, Abraham J.
Gittelson, Federation director of
education, discussed the first
book of the Bible, Genesis, and
will continue his Bible
discussions at ensuing meetings.
PM Network will meet at 7:30
p.m. Monday Oct. 1 at the
Federation building, 8368 W.
Oakland Park. Blvd., and will
continue to meet on the first and
third Mondays of the month.
Organized by Iris Steinberg and
Sehna Telles, PM Network is
open to all interested parties. For
further information contact Iris
at 74^8400.
\Brtttler
[Sudra Brettler, a former re-
fit of New York, has been ap-
ped to the position of Federa-
tion campaign associate for the
UJA campaign conducted in the
condominium areas, according to
Joel H. Telles, executive director
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Brettler, who holds a Master's
Degree in Social Work, is a
lecturer for the American Lung
Association's Freedom of
Smoking and was instrumental in
the founding of the Quitters are
Winners class.
In New York, Brettler was ac-
tive with her Temple sisterhood,
the PTA, Boy and Girl Scouts,
and helped found a Cerebal Palsy
Chapter.
Aa a Federation campaign
associate, she will be in charge of
servicing UJ A campaigns in the
following areas: Aragon, Cypress
Chaae, Hawaiian Gardens,
Lauderdale Oaks, Omega among
others.
Brettler has three children.
David, 20, Jeffrey, 18 and
Allison, 14.
Israel's newly formed coalition
government announced a plan to
devalue the shekel 9 percent and
to cut this year's $20 billion
national budget by SI billion.
New finance minister, Yitzhak
Modai, said that Prime Minister
Shimon Peres will present a plan
to President Reagan, that in-
volves all ministries cutting their
budgets, when Peres visits the
U.S. in a few weeks.
Peres, speaking recently in
Jerusalem, said, "Now we feel we
have to turn first of all to our-
selves, control our standard of
living, reduce our expenses, and
make Israel an independent, self-
reliant country from an economic
standpoint."
Modai said that the budget
cuts would be decided by a four-
member committee. He also said
that he hopes this new plan will
cut back Israeli living standards
to the 1962 level.
ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE $1082. PiusA.r
Four Week Relaxed Vacation in Netanya & Jerusalem
Departures In September October
also TWO WEEK VACATIONS From $510. pius Air
TRIANGLE TOURS
931-3031 Miami
From out of town call Miriam collect
i
Congressman
E. Clay Shaw Jr. and Family
Wish All Our Friends
A Happy Joyous New Year
And Peace For All Mankind
I l Come and see how much cruise can be yours in just one day.
We call it SeaEscape, and it can be your great getaway day.
Your fun day to the Bahamas departs Miami each day at
8:30a.m., returning at 11:00p.m. Dine. Dance. Relax at
poolside. Play bingo or try your luck in the casino. There's so
much to do.
More good news. If you're 55 years or over let us
welcome you aboard with your spouse or a friend. You'll pay
our special senior citizen fare of only $83. Your spouse or
friend (also 55+) will pay only $41. That's a big discount.
Fares include port charges, three buffet meals and roundtrip
motorcoach from convenient locations in Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach counties. Ask us for details.
This discount offer is valid for same day round-trip travel
Sunday .thru Friday; subject to space available and cannot be
combined with other discounts. Offer expires Nov. 15,1984.
So bring along this ad, proof of age, and a friend. You see,
being senior does pay off on SeaEscape... Florida's #1 Fun
Day Afloat.
Call your travel agent or call us directly at SeaEscape,
1 800-432-0900 or 379-0000 in Dade County.
It's Better in the Bahamas.
From September 2-28,1964. SeaEscape operated on the M/SI
from Miami. Pier 7. Snip's registry: Panama. Changing room fatalities
not available on the M/S Boheme. Optional cabms available. Inside
cabins $15, outside cabins $30. suites $50. Minimum 2 persona per
cabin. The M/S Scandinavian Sun wiU return to service Septeaabf 29.
1984 Ships reptry: Bahamas. One senior citisen (55 + ) tra
alone receives 25% discount off the $83 fare.


*Jewish Florid lain
W I.KKXTKH HKT l.\l l>r'.KI>\I.K
frSShocfl
FRED K SHOCMET
Editor and PuMnnw
Pubinhao Waaniy MkJ Saptamoa< m-ougri Mkj May St Waatily balancf of yaar
SUZANNE SHOCHE*
Emcutlva Edn.
Jewish settlements face bankruptcy
unless drastic steps are taken
while, demanded that
SacondClaaa Poataga PaJ at Hailandaw. Fla USPSSIS420
Poalmaaaar. tawa Farm MW mmm Jaialaw FlarlSlaa. P-0- Saa SI-aSTa, I
Advanmng Suparviaor Abraham B Haipaf n
FLM101
Fort Laudardaia Hollywood Advartiaina Oll.ca Am Savinoa 2900 Bida
2300 E Hallanaala Saacft S*d., Smta 707-0 Haltandala. Fla. MOW Pnond Ml OaM
Plant 120 NE 6th St. Miami. Fla 33132 Pnona 1 3734608
Mambat JTA. Savan Ana. WNS NEA. ajpa. and FPA
Jawiah FiorKKan Ooaa Not Quarantaa Kaatwutn of Matcnandiaa Advartiaad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Yaar Minimum 17 90 ILocal Araa 63 96 Annual) Of by mambaftWp
Jawiah Fadaraiion of OVaatar Fort Lauttardata
Jawcah Fadaration of Oraator Fort Laudardala. Joai Ramttain. Praaldant. Joai TaUaa, Eaacuttva Otractor
Gail Abars. Editor. Ion Gmabarg. Aatiitant Editor 6366 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Laudardala. Fl
33321 Phone |309| 7484400 Mail for the Federation and The Jawiah Flondtan of Orieln Fort Uudardala
mould be addreaaed Jewish Federation of Oreatar Fort Laudardala, PO Bap 26610. Tamerec. FL
33320 6610
Friday, September 28,1984
Volume 13
2TISHRI5745
Number 29
Heritage: Civization and
The Jews airs Oct. 1
JERUSALEM IJTA) -
Dozens of Jewish settlements in
the administered territories may
go bankrupt unless drastic steps
are taken, Nissim Zvilli, head of
the Jewish Agency's settlement
department, warned at the
weekly session of the Agency's
Executive.
Zvilli said that despite the dif-
ficult economic situation, the
department was dealing
simultaneously with three
problems the establishment of
new settlements, preventing the
collapse of existing settlements
and future planning.
He said the choice is almost
"impossible." and therefore one
must choose between the desire
to set up new settlements, and
the wish to preserve existing
ones. Zvilli said his department
prepared a salvage plan to hate
needy settlements, but that it did
not enjoy sufficient cooperation
by government agencies.
Regarding future planning,
Zvilli said the department under-
took upon itself agricultural
research and development, with-
out which the settlements in the
Jordan Valley would not be able
to exist for Long. He also urged
the Executive to prepare a five-
year development plan for the
Galilee, which would double the
population in the rural settle-
ments there.
Residents of the Arava mean-
very settlement tail"
ftH the futui, 7 J
&*...Mw **tlenWrl
rjsbudtmtheArivi^'
That this provaaoniJ
Pt of the niXEj
national unity ^n
requested by a repi_
Kibbutz Yotveu in tv
who met with DewtTl
designate Yitzhak &,'
The Kibbutz
protested that only1.
n the admmistered",,
were subject to ooalitioai
tions, whereas both
Labor and Likud k_
settlements in the Armi]
promised to raise the a
the new government
'MOB.
Monday, October 1, 9 p.m. is
the premiere date of the nine-part
epic series "Heritage, Civilization
and the Jews." The series will be
aired on WPBT, Channel 2,
Miami.
This important presentation
chronicling 3,000 years of Jewish
history is hosted and narrated by
Abba Eban, the former Israeli
Ambassador to the United States
and the United Nations and a
member of Israel's Knesset.
The sweeping documentary
series is the historical journey of
the Jewish people which begins
with the Greek and Roman
Empires and concludes with the
birth of Israel and the world
today.
FROM THE stony heights of
the Sinai to the shores of the
Dead Sea, from the Amphi-
theatre at Delphi to the Roman
Forum, from the ghettos of
Germany and Poland to the
kibbutzim of Israel, the series
traces the evolution of Jewish
thought, insights and culture.
In telling the story of the Jew-
ish people and their relationships
with the other religious and
secular traditions that have
formed Western civilization,
"Heritage: Civilization and the
Jews" tells the story of all
mankind.
Part 2 of the series sirs
Tuesday, October 2, also at 9
p.m. The remainder of the series
airs on consecutive Monday
nights at 9 p.m.
* Part 1 of the series is entitled
"A People is Reborn" and deals
with early Jewish history from
the 13th to the Sixth Centuries,
BCE, from the days of Abraham,
Moses and the Exodus to the
Kingdom of Israel and the
struggles of its prophets.
Part 2: "The Power of the
Word," Sixth to Second Cen-
turies, BCE. A Jewish identity
takes shape based on ideas, laws
and traditions, as well as an
exchange between the Jewish
people with the classical worlds
of Greece and Rome.
Part 3: "The Shaping of
Traditions," First to Ninth
Centuries. Destruction of the
Second Temple, the rise of
Christianity and Islam, and the
emergence of Judaism in Western
Europe.
Part 4: "The Crucible of
Europe,'' Ninth to 15th Cen-
turies. The evolution of Jewish
life in the Middle Ages. The
flourishing of Sephardic Jewish
culture in Muslim Spain, which
presages the deteriorating cir-
cumstances of European Jewish
life beginning with the first
Crusade.
Part 5: "The Search for
Deliverance," 1492-1789. Focus is
on the Jewish European ex-
perience in both East and West,
with its interaction with the
social, religious and political
currents of the Renaissance,
Reformation and Enlightenment.
Part 6: "The Roads from the
Ghetto." 1789-1917. Examina-
tion of the confrontation between
European Jewish society and
modernity. The struggle for Jew-
ish emancipation and the rise of
modern anti-Semitism and
Zionism.
Psrt 7: "The American Jew-
ish Experience," 16541932.
From colonial times through the
Great Depression, this program
traces the successive waves of
Jewish emigration to America.
Part 8: "Out of the Ashes."
1917-1945. The rise of Nazism
and the mass murder of
European Jewry. The meaning of
the Holocaust as a tragedy for all
humankind is examined.
Part 9: "Into the Future,"
1945-the present. Rise of th
State of Israel and its relation-
ship to Jews in other parts of the
world, the plight of Soviet Jewry
and. finally, paramount
questions facing world Jewry
today.
Pope meets Jewish Leaders in Cana
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA)
- Pope John Paul II, the
first Pope to visit Canada,
met around midnight for 10
minutes with a delegation
of 10 Jewish leaders who
urged him to have the
Vatican extend official rec-
ognition to Israel.
The Pope's response to this
and other statements by the
Jewish leaders, headed by Alan
Rose, executive vice president of
the Canadian Jewish Congress,
was not disclosed on an under-
standing that the Pope's com-
ments would not be made public
by the delegation.
ALSO REPRESENTED by
the delegation were the Allied
Jewish Community Services of
Montreal and the Canada-Israel
Committee. The meeting took
place at the Holy Mary Queen of
the World Cathedral here.
The appeal for Vatican recog-
nition, withheld from Israel since
its rebirth, was made in a state-
ment for the delegation, read to
the Pope by Rose.
A source explained that the
unusual timing of the meeting

4

E
ON LOCATION Abba Ebon, on-air host
and commentator for 'Heritage: Civilization
and the Jews,' a nine-part series to be aired
>
over WPBT-TV, Channel 2, Miami,
beginning on Monday, Oct. 1, at 9 p.m.
was due to a mixup
schedules which brt.
Jewish leaders to the |
two hours before the
meeting time, and the
hectic 18 hours of
various Catholic shrine* |
Quebec province.
IN THE delegation's!
the Pope was told that thej
group greeted him "as i.
lived through the terrible;
Nazi occupation of Poll
"thus, you have a speciala
deed unique understand
Holocaust."
The statement added I
"this has been evident oil
occasions and during
to Auschwitz to
memory of innocent
victims of genocide and j
who resisted evil, many oq
went to their deaths.
"We yearn for the day]
the spirit which
Catholic-Jewish relatussj
enable the Holy See to i
the State of Israel. Suck]
would be of profound
significance.''
ARRANGEMENTS
meeting of Canadian
the Pope were made bfj
bishop Gregoire of Moots)
source said the me "
arranged in accordance i
Pope's practice of
meet with representative)!
Jewish community of Uf\
city the much-traveled
visits.
Rose and Rabbi Robert]
berg. CJC director of
religious affairs, in radiai
views broadcast by thai
Broadcasting Service.
the "warm and cordial"!
the Pope expressed to I
commented on the
positive sttitudes towaitj
and Judaism.
FOR ISRAEL'S DOUBLE "CHAI"
and
FOR UNITED JERUSALEM'S "CHAI"
During the High Holy Day Appeal
in your Congregation and at the
o. .x, J^e Functions throughout the year.
BUY MORE ISRAEL BONDS THAN EVER BEFORE
L'SHANA TOVA -5745
NORTH BROWARD STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
Development Corporation for Israel
f7i AunfeftK?iPt?-BLVD-SUITE 101
FT. LAUDERDALE TEL. 748-8301
ANITA PERLMAN
General Campaign Chairman
SEYMOUR QERSON
Chairman Prime Minister
IRMA KLINE
Special Projects Chairman
RUBIN L.BREQER
Executive Director
ALANJ-Lj
MARTIN I-LIW
Dr. JUSTIN HJ
JAMES P. ROBINS
Associate Cnairr
RONALD H.ABBAHJ
Pension Plan Chairn-


.
Friday, September 28,'1934 /the Jewish Floridian of GreaMrVort Lauderdale Page 6
Buck to chair 1985 UJA
campaign in inverrary

Vox E. Buck
Brian Sherr, 1985 UJA general
jnoaiCT chairman, announced
at Max E. Buck, former vice
tesident and sales manager of
fee NBC Television Network, has
Kunteered to chair the 1986
United Jewish Appeal campaign
l Inverrary.
A resident of Inverrary for the
past five years, Buck currently
acts as a broadcasting consultant
serving major network television
advertisers. Prior to relocating in
Florida, Buck served as vice
president and a member of the
Board of Directors of the West
Orange, New Jersey Jewish
Center. He is also a former
member of the Board of Directors
of the Academy of Television
Arts and Sciences.
While he was with NBC, Buck
sold approximately 14 billion
worth of air time.
Buck will take over the chair-
manship from Joseph Kaplan,
who served as UJA chairman in
Inverrary for many years.
"Kaplan will be a hard act to
follow since the 1984 campaign
increased by 48 percent from the
previous year's campaign," Buck
stated. Kaplan will still remain
active in Inverrary's UJA
campaign by co-chairing, with
Victor Gruman, Inverrary's
Pacesetter Division, an integral
part of the Inverrary campaign.
DESTINATION: TEL AVIV UNIVERSITY.
Leaving for Tel Aviv University'! Overseas
Student Program are these 56 American students
representing schools across the country. They're
among over 110 students participating in TAlTs
Fall Semester and Year Programs. TAlTs
Overseas Student Program is noted for excellent
courses taught in English, a choice of year.
semester or summer programs, and lively extra-
curricular activities, all at moderate cost. Urban
Tel Aviv, Jerusalem, Haifa and all of Israel are
within easy reach of TAWs campus. For more
information contact: Office of Academic Affairs,
American Friends of Tel Aviv University, 342
Madison Avenue, New York, NY 10017, (212)
687-5651.
UJA's major leadership gathers in Washington
Secretary of Defense Caspar
Weinberger, Senator Arlen
Specter of Pennsylvania, Israel's
Ambassador to the United States
Meir Rosenne and Deputy Chief
of Mission Benjamin Netanyahu
will be among the featured
speakers who will address Hineni
III, the United Jewish Appeal's
major leadership gathering in
Washington. D.C., September 30-
Oct. 2. There will also be a special
tribute at the closing banquet in
honor of UJA National Vice
Chairman Samuel H. Miller of
Cleveland for his innovative
leadership as the founding father
of Hineni, the UJA's annual
major gifts program.
The three-day program will
bring over 100 Jewish leaders to
the nation's capital where they
will have a unique opportunity to
take part in an exciting program
of high-level briefings with top
officials of the Israeli Embassy
and the United States Defense
and State Departments.
Congressional leaders from both
parties will also address the
group.
Other highlights of the
program include an opening
reception hosted by the United
Jewish Appeal Federation of
Greater Washington; an update
on the Washington political scene
by Thomas Dine, Executive
Director of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee, and
Mark Talisman, Director of the
Washington Action Office of the
Council of Jewish Federations; a
cruise down the Potomac for a
private tour of George Wash-
ington's historic home at Mount
Vernon, and a panel on "Israel
Today" with diplomatic person-
nel from the Israeli Embassy.
There must be
a reason why
most Jewish
consumers eat
Empire Kosher
Poultry!
We Breed thermWe Hatch thenr* V^_
We Feed their* We Process themeWe Deliver them*
We Guarantee them to be of Kosher quality and taste
like Kosher Poultry should!
That is the Empire Story-
If you pay
Kosher Prices,
GET WHAT
YOU MY FOR!
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOICE
*TISUTEO BY:
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THE GUARANTEED KOSHER CHICKEN & TURKEY'
They're Americo's favorite noshes. When you nosh
one.you'll know why. Sunsweet* Prunes, Blue Ribbon' Figs
ond Sun-Moid* Raisins eoch hove o fresh, norurolly
sweet taste you won't find onywhere else. Add rhem to
your holiday recipes for more flavor ond nutrition.
Or nosh them whenever you hove the notion. They're
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CV^^^-c-.- ma CERTIFIED KOSHER


Page 6 The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, September 28,1984
Kahane barred from entering Arab town
TEL AVIV (JTA) Rabbi
Meir Kahane, leader of the ex-
tremist Kach Party which he now
represents in the Knesset, was
prevented by police from entering
the Israeli Arab village of Umm
El-Fahm, where be had planned
to appeal to its 25,000 inhabit-
ants to emigrate.
In a clash between stone-
throwing village youths massing
to prevent Kahane's approach
and police determined to keep
order, six policemen were injured
by hstsized rocks and six young
Arabs were hurt by gas pellets
fired by the security forces.
Kahane arrived in the vicinity
of the village in the Wadi Arra -
still officially described as a
village although with its 25.000
inhabitants it is larger than some
towns in Israel at the head of a
convoy of cars filled with his
followers, some of whom were
reported to be armed.
He had announced some time
ago, while he was running for the
Knesset, that he would visit
Umm El-Fahm to urge Israeli
Arabs to emigrate to Arab lands,
claiming they had no place in a
JewishState.
Village leaders had responded
by saying he would not be al-
lowed in, and leftwing and liberal
Jews had promised to come to the
village to help stand guard
against his entry.
The Kahane convoy was halted
by police and border patrols some
two miles from the village. The
Kach leader and his followers
then started walking toward their
Senate foreign Relations Committee
urges Syrian Jewish emigration
objective. But some hundreds of
yards away they were stopped by
senior police officers who told
Kahane that for "operational and
professional reasons" he could
not enter the village.
His parliamentary immunity
does not allow for arrest or deten-
tion, but when he persisted in
trying to continue, two policemen
led him firmly to a police van, in
which he was taken to a nearby
police station and told to leave
the area.
Kahane shouted at the police
and nearby reporters: "Give me
15 policemen and we will deal
with them Those dogs should
be gassed." Passing motorists
shouted fascist" and "Hitler" at
Kahane.
Most of the Umm El-Fahm
WASHINGTON The
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee unanimously adopted a
resolution urging the Syrian pre-
sident to allow members of the
Jewish community to emigrate
from Syria to the United States.
Sen. Charles H. Percy (R-Ill.).
chairman of the Committee, said,
"The pressures on the small
Syrian Jewish Community are
tremendous, Syrian Jews have
reportedly been murdered and
beaten. In addition to physical
abuse, intimidation and fear have
cast a shadow over the Syrian
Jewish community. Restrictions
are placed on their movements
and activities and thev are forced
AJCommittee criticizes erosion
of Church-State separation
The American Jewish Com-
mittee criticized the steady trend
toward erosion of the principle of
Church-State separation in the
U.S., and announced the launch-
ing of a major Religious Freedom
Education Project to revive the
principles of tolerance and plural-
ism in national discussions of
religion and public affairs.
In releasing a statement on
Religion and American Plural-
ism. Howard I. Friedman, AJC's
president, said: "The erosion of
Church-State separation has
reached the stage where it
demands a vigorous response.
Recent attempts to inject religion
into the official public life of the
country, however well meaning,
violate Constitutional principles
and weaken our country's plural-
istic ethic."
As evidence of the erosion of
Church-State separation, the
statement cited passage by
Congress of a bill to allow
student-run religious groups to
meet in the public schools,
continued attempts to introduce
silent prayer into the schools, and
the Supreme Court decision to
allow the public display of city-
owned nativity scenes. It noted
that Congress and the Supreme
Court were likely to deal further
with this issue in their next
sessions.
In describing AJC's new action
program on this issue, David M.
Gordis, AJC executive vice pre-
sident, said. "The Religious
Freedom Education Project will
be a major agency priority over
the next year. AJC will mount
programs both nationally and in
our chapters throughout the
country. We will aim, through
this project, to raise understand-
ing of the dangerous implications
of the Church-State issue, protect
Constitutional guarantees, and
develop positive ways to teach
traditional values. We will also
seek to work with a wide variety
of other groups in promoting
pluralism in the U.S."
to carry cards identifying them-
selves as Jews," Percy said.
Percy added, "Respect for
basic human rights calls for
allowing these people to leave
Syria so they no longer will be
subject to this oppression and
pressure."
In 1976, Syrian President
Hafez al-Assad stated in an
interview that he would allow the
members of the Syrian Jewish
community to emigrate to the
United States. There are cur-
rently 4,000 Jews living in Syria.
In addition to the resolution on
Syrian Jewish emigration, the
Committee unanimously adopted
a resolution condemning viola-
tions of religious freedom by the
Warsaw Pact states.
The religious rights resolution,
written by Sen. Claiborne Pell (D-
R.I.), and Percy, notes that "the
Soviet Union have severely cur-
tailed the right of Jews to study
and practice their religion and to
adhere to their cultural tradi-
tions." It also specifies that the
right to emigrate is a "funda-
mental right' for all citizens of
the Warsaw Pact states.
Libraries offer
free programs
At Deer field Beach Branch, 837
E. Hillaboro Blvd., Deerfield
Beach.
The Bauer-Keaton Duo, a flute
and guitar duet, will perform at 2
p.m. Friday Oct. 5.
At Sunrise Branch, 6600 Sunset
Strip, Sunrise.
GED (General Educational
Development) classes for adults
who wish to earn a high school
eauivalency diploma are offered
Mondays and Tuesdays from 1 to
5:15 p.m. and Thursdays and
Fridays from 9 a.m. to 1:15 p.m.
The course is free.
At Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNabRd.Tamarac.
A four-part workshop dealing
with stress will be presented by
Dorothv Strudwick. family life
education coordinator with the
Family Service Agency, begin-
ning at 1:30 p.m. Thursday Oct.
4 and continuing at 1:30 p.m. on
Thursday Oct. 11, 18 and 25 Pre-
registration is required. Call 722-
0710.
Lecturer Basil Rand will dis-
cuss religious conflict in Israel at
7 p.m. Thursday Oct.4.
At Margate Catharine Young
Branch, 5810 Park Dr. Margate.
A six part series on world
affairs will begin at 10 a.m.
Wednesday Oct. 3. Fee for the
lectures, which will be conducted
by Ethne Chesterman. is $6. The
classes will continue on Wednes-
days Oct. 10. 17, 24 and 31 and
concludes on Nov. 7. Pre-
registration is required. Call 972-
1188.
ASOW CAMPAIGN HEADQUARTERS
P.O. BOX 16297 PLANTATION PL 3331s PHONE SSH407
Best Wishes for a
Happy New Year
Pd Pol Adv
W. HAROLD ASKEW
villagers and hundred, of J,
sympathizers had, mtnu
massed before the viSta?
shortly after dawn, m
tkm for Kahane's ant]
arrival.
According to the Viiw 1
it was the long, hot mu
wait which caused the yi
to clash with the police.
When the news reached tot*
lage that Kahane was birred I
police from entering it, the
lagers were jubilant. E
clapped each other on the U
saving: "We said we would l
allow Turn in We've done j
we've done it. It isbettert
we could have possibly
for." ^
Kahane was not detained, 1
cording to police, because of |
parliamentary immunity. B
was firmly told he could not 1
the village because this
create a not.
Beet Wishes to Our
Friends for a
Healthy and Happy New Year
from the Officers and Members of the
Florida Mid-Coast Region of Hadassah.
Who doyou miss
whcfe 50 miles away

Isn't that someone special who seems too close Jto t
too far to visit, really worth a surprise chat now and t
remember with Southern Bdl, 50 miles is only a short v *
distance call away. en
In Florida, a 15-minute call this weekend within *
dialed direct without the operator, costs no more tl
till 5 p.m. Sunday. And often
At that rate, you can visit long and warm. And
Make a short bug distance call
Southern BeH
@
- IT~-"
D*S*>n(i ?<**1M apply That* ctmgm do not ^P^tJnJ^*fH


Elderly find place among the young at
JDC sheltered Housing in Israel
Friday, September 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale Page 7
PAVID HOLEL,
jAPn* Service
le "
vt g dnnK,
e, tit
Claire
81. Mid tot/pUy.
outside. YouTl
t here, but not as
Hike living here.
-d a Coke for herself
gutBtand began to tell
* Some of it was about
her early years in Paris, her life
with her husband in Egypt and
their arrival in Israel in1967 fol-
lowing the Suez war. More was
about their life in Israel, and how
his death in 1960 left her lonely.
But most was about her past
two years here at the Sheltered
Housing Project for Senior
Citizens in Gilo, a Jerusalem
suburb. "I am happy here," she
reminder as
your event
information
0573.
to where and when
will be held. For
contact At at 473-
one big family," says Clare dePicciotto, speaking of the
|tutns and young families living in the Gilo Sheltered Housing
Jerusalem.
art classes for children
for the 1964
Olympics of
y are being ac-
1 through Oct. 17! The
are scheduled for Nov.
us facilities through-
I County.
cms may be picked up
nted at any Barnett
n Broward County or
Al Belzer, Chairman,
Senior Olympics of
County. 491 NW 40
ation.Fla.. 33310.
ond Dage of the ap-
be retained as a
irneft Senior
Olympics
nation deadline
and Culture Commit -
City of LauderhUl is
?*t art classes for
[9 to 15 years-of-age, on
T from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Uuderhill Recreation
|176NW42Way.
is at the Lauder-
i Center. Full pay-
the eight sessions is
[at the time of regie tra-
*? begin on Tuesday
information call 587-
said. "1 like being with people my
own age, who have also lived a
long time and know what things
were like years ago. But I also
like being with the younger
families who Uve here."
Mrs. dePicciotto is one of 60
senior citizens in this develop-
ment, which helps them maintain
their independence with special
services and rent bssed on their
income.
Senior citizens live in ground
floor apartments, equipped with
bathroom handrails, emergency
summons buttons and two-way
intercoms. Young families with
children live in apartments
above. A doctor or nurse is
always on call and there is a fully-
equipped clinic on the premises.
There is also a recreation center.
Salaries, social activities and
special equipment for the facility
are paid by Eshel, the Associa-
tion for Planning and Develop-
ment of Services to the Aged,
thanks in part to the more than
$2 million to Eshel by the Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC).
JDC supports 111.3 million
worth of programs in Israel,
much of it targeted to help the
aged, chronically ill, mentally
and physically handicapped and
others who are disadvantaged.
JDC has a 146.6 million budget
for its work in over 30 countries,
virtually all of it provided by
American Jews through the
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
" It is good that there is a place
like this tor people like me," Mrs.
de Picciotto said, "I can still do
things for myself, but I know it is
important to have others
around."
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS MOVING
& STORAGE INC.
Fort Lauderdale 566-8844
84 years of faithful service
Happy New Year to Our Friends & Future Customers
THE PURITY BEGAN
3500 YEARS AGO!
Geologists report that the pure and
delicious spring water emerging from the
Mountain Valley Spring today in Hot
Springs. Ark first entered the ground as
rain about 3500 years ago Salt free.
Moderately hard. Delivered to your home
or office.
Dade Broward
696-1333 563-6114
FROM MOT SMMMS, ARK.
W inn*
Rabbinical Association
off
The Broward members of the Rabbinical Association bfj
GreaterMlamlextendgreetlnosandbestwishestothe
.entire community forahappyand healthy NewYear.
Rabbi Raphael C.Adtr
RabblJeffrey L Ballon
Rabbi MordecalL Brill
Rabbi Avrom L. OraHn
RabW Robert P. Frarln
RabWDevWW. Gordon
bbl Sheldon J.Harr
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa Rabbi
Rabbi Howard Kaplan RabW
Rabbi Carl Klein RabW
Rabbi Phillip Labowltz RabW
Rabbi joeephM.Langner Rabbi
Rabbi Morton Malaveky RabW
RabW Richard J MargWls Rabbi
Paul Plotkln
Harold RtcMer
Emanuel Schenk
Milton Schllnsky
Elliot SkWdell
Morris A. Skop
Herbert C. Town
Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
WOBfccayneBoulevard. Miami, Honda 53137
Dhic Telephone 57G4000
IX Edwin Farter Rabbi Solomon SoMff
""Jen! "W _____AU~\ll~~ar*mlr*mMti
mFAMlirJMC0BS' K0SHEH
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25thSlr.el&Co...n,Ave
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Social Programs -Galas
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ERC JACOBS. Ownar-Mgnit
Executive Vice President



?age8 The Jawiah FJoridjan of Qrmt* Fort; kauderdafr / Friday, September38,. 1984
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginaberg,
Federation 748-8400
FRIDAY SEPT. 28
ROSH HASHANA
MONDAY OCT. 1
Jewish Community Center: 7:30
p.m. Board meeting. 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
ZOADeerfield Beach District: 7
p.m. Speaker: Rabbi Nathan
Fish of Temple B'nai Shalom,
Deerfield Beach, Broward
Federal, Century Plaza.
TUESDAY OCT. 2
Temple Emanu-El, Sisterhood:
10 a.m. Board meeting. At
Temple.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Hatik-
vah Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Adriene Mahl of Health
America will make a presen-
tation. Sunrise Lakes Phase I
Playhouse.
Chapter:
ng. Coconut
Center, 900
WEDNESDAY OCT. 3
Hadasaah-Wynmoor
10:30 a.m. Meetin,
Creek Community
NW 43 Ave.
Nstional ALS Foundation-
Florida Chapter: 7:30 p.m.
Meeting. Speaker: Lynda Bell,
ALS clinic of University of
Miami School of Medicine. David
Park Pavilion, 5803 Park Dr.,
Margate.
Hadassah-Kings Point Tamarac
Chapter: 12:30 p.m
Broward Federal, 6736 N. Uni-
versity Dr., Tamarac. 721-6831.
ORT Pomp.no Beach Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Representative
of League oi Women Voters will
speak. Pompano Beach Recrea-
tion Center, 1801 NE 6 St.
THURSDAY OCT. 4
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Nataaya Club: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Sallv Posthill of League
of Women Voters will discuss the
elections. Pavilion-Teen Center,
5803 Park Dr., Margate.
B'nai B'nth-Plantation Lodge:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Sol Gruber,
vocalist: Irving Mendelson,
violinist, and Harry Diamond,
pianist will entertain. Deicke
Auditorium, 5701 Cypress Rd.
B'nai B'rith Women-Sunrise
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Mini-
lunch. Sunrise Lakes Phase I
Playhouse.
Tamarac Jg ^ ^ ,.,, of Deerrfcid
Meeting, g^ Si8terhood: Noon.
Meeting. Speaker: Dorothy
Wenger, chief dietician at North
Broward Hospital. Subject
"You are what you eat'
Temple.
Hadassah-Orah Cha
At
Experience Volunteers for Israel
The purpose of Volunteers for
Israel is to provide the State of
Israel with volunteer civilian
manpower from Jewish com-
munities in the Diaspora. This
both eases the burden of the
overtaxed Israeli reservist and
helps to strengthen Israel's
economy by keeping a worker in a
1"ob he would otherwise have to
?ave vacant during his time as
an active reservist.
Additionally, and perhaps of
equal importance, Volunteers for
Israel creates a vital link between
Israel and Jews in the Diaspora.
Volunteers experience Israel in a
way previously unavailable by
working alongside Israelis,
performing a duty encubent upon
every Jew the strnegthening
of the people, the nation, and the
land of Israel
Applications and information
can be obtained from Volunteers
for Israel, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd..
Organizations
AMERICAN RED MAGEN
DAVID FOR ISRAEL
The Colonel David Marcus
Chapter of American Red Magen
David for Israel (ARMDI),
Israel's Red Cross, will be cele-
brating its 10th anniversary at a
dinner and show at 7 p.m. Sun-
day Dec. 16 at Justin's, 3842 N.
University Dr., Sunrise. Dona-
tion is $22.50. For information
call 742-4272, 742-7535 or 742-
8801.
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID GORDON
1. What is the world's greatest
sin?
2. Who was the first woman
Judge?
3. Who translated Isaac
Bashevis Singer's "Gimpel the
Fool?"
4. What is the name of the
mother of King Solomon?
5. Who said, "Let us eat and
drink for tomorrow we shall die?"
6. What happens to a Torah
Scroll if one letter is missing?
7. How did the great Rabbi
Hillel define the essence of
Judaism?
8. Who in the Bible originated
the custom of wearing a veil upon
being married?
9. To what did Shylock refer
when he said, "Sufferance is the
badge of all our tribe?"
10. Who is the Jaw reputed to
have been a King in Europe for
only one day?
Sae Page 10 for
Government Jobs
$16,559-$50,553/yaar.
Now Hiring. Your Area.
Call: 1 805-687 6000
Ext. R-4349
Plantation, or by calling Ben
Dinkes at 792-6700 on Monday,
Tuesday, Thursday and Friday
between the hours of 1 to 4 p.m.
>ter: Noon.
Book review of Eagles by Jerry
Layton. Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 57 St.
FRIDAY OCT. 5
Jewish Federation-Women's
Division: 10 a.m. Executive
Board meeting. At Federation,
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Blood Pressure Readings: 9 till
noon. Free. Jarvis Hall, Lauder-
dale-by-the-Sea, 4501 N. Ocean
Dr.
D0LPHINMANIA
WINNERS!
'500
Dolphinmania is easy lo play and no purchase is necessary Just pick up a
tree DOLPHINMANIA COLLECTOR CARD and GAME TICKET al your
nearest participating, Publm scratch ott the pine bo squares on the game
ticket and you could become an INSTANT WINNER* it you don t wm
mslantly YOU CAN STILL WIN by collecting the perforated pieces on the
game ticket and placing them in the matching picture and number spaces
on the collector card
n,ooo
Mary Loiisi Cliytti
Delray Beach
AJtoC.
Miami
Kaffir
Miramar
SMUlMviii
Pembroke Pines
TtaiWnlN
Miami Shores
whefe shopping is a pleasure 7doys o week
Publlx Bakeries open at 0:00 A.M.
AvaNabla at PubNx Storaa with
Frnah Danish Bakartaa Only.
Raoular or Round,
Wain (Chnaah)
Egg Bread
$109
aach
(with RsjsJna.....Each $1.39)
Avaaabts at Publx Storaa w*h
Fraah Danish Bakartaa On*.
Fcjlhstawtahliyia.a^
Honey Cake
$189
aach
(with Watngta... Each $1.99)
AvaftaM* at AN Pubix Storaa
ml Daniah Bakartaa.
Danish Cherry Strip.....* $189
Daap South
Carrot Cake..................sschM88
Gourmat
Chocolate
Chip Cookies................!S7*1*
Prices Effective
Sept. 27th thru Oct. 3rd. 1984 *r
Avail**** at Publi Storaa wtth Fraah
PansahSafcartaoOriry.
Fined wtth Nuta
Chocolate Brownies.... 6 for *1
FREE! WEDDING
CAKE ORNAMENT
i up io$i s.oo wmi a*
* and the sstcsssif*

a
Tsfss TWr or Lsrsjsr Ws*sWa Csfc*
o icomsos tusass wea.. a>st ao.
(Vsto assefc to mwntess Owttr)
(On* eossow pm Not sMrcftsssd.)
98ttttttttmtttttfl8iniimmi^
-


Friday, September 28,1984 / The Jewiah Ftoridkn^fGreS
Pmg*9
Jewish Cookbooks reviewed
Cookery Book. By Es-
y-uv Philota Press, Inc.
2M pp. $1096 (cloth);
Slpaptrl-
jjwfcb Manual. Edited By
jv with an introduction by
Raphael NightinGale
,.1983-244 pp.
Unto Other.. Hillel
j,A Student Center at the
trsity of Cincinnati David
utchin Book Fund Press.
_ In The Kitchen. No-
| Council of Jewish Women,
r Detroit Section. Wimmer
tnBooks. 190pp. $8.50.
liiMt Kosher Cooking.
S. Goldberg. Jonathan
I Publishers, Inc. $14.95.
_ I by Phyllis B. Frucht
bjnlruchtCohn
veral new land some not so
cookbooks are certain to
lagging culinary spirits
oviae lots of good reading.
ough more valuable as
,cal works than as cook-
Tile Jewish Manual and
i Cookery Book offer fasci-
insights into our heritage.
Jewish Manual, a facsimile
first Jewish cookbook in
[English language was first
1 in 1846. It purports to
Practical Information In
and Modern Cookery,
A Collection of Valuable
and Hints Relating to
Toilette,'' and does so in an
ninii and Victorian
t. For example, it offers a
for removing freckles and
sts a cucumber-based salve
Iwnove suntan. An introduc-
describes its Knglish origin
[puzzles over the identify of
puthor. suggesting that the
was written by Judith
ktefiore, a philanthropist in a
V
Jewish Books
J uu b in Review
is a service ol the IWB lewish Book Council,
IS East 26th St.. New York, N.Y. 10010
country with a very small Jewish
population.
The Jewish Cookery Book was
published in Philadelphia in 1871
and has a more American flavor
than the Manual, which is dis-
tinctly European in tone. It con-
tains an interesting chapter of
proposed weekly menus and a
section of household hints, in-
cluding tips on how to scrub
boards to make them look white,
how to give a gloss to shirt
bosoms, and how to wash a black
lace veil. Both books seem to be
heavily influenced by the cuisines
of France and England, incor-
porating recipes for Yorkshire
Pudding, Soupe A La Turque,
and VolAu Vent.
Joining the voluminous ranks
of cookbooks compiled and as-
sembled by organizations are
Fiddler In the Kitchen and Cook
Unto Others. Both books are
interesting, although not terribly
innovative, and some readers
may not be impressed by those
recipes which are based on cake
mixes and other frozen or conve-
nience foods.
Produced by the greater De-
troit Section of the National
Council of Jewish Women,
Fiddler In The Kitchen contains
recipes for the usual Jewish
favorites, like Borscht and Krep-
lach, plus some tempting new-
comers in the form of Gravlax
and Duck Breast with Kiwi and
Cassis. The book itself is espe-
cially attractive with a bold
IBYO seeks members
!B"B'rth YouthOrgan-
i IBBYOi is currently look-
' high school age boys and
[to join their active chapters
ih ddwP1 Heach to Miami
P- BBYO is the largest
. yuth organization in the
dedicated to Jewish
ws culture, community
i nd social activities for all
Jewish youth.
BBYO is also looking for
volunteer advisors to assist in the
planning and implementation of
programs.
If you are interested in joining
BBYO or would like to volunteer
a few hours a week and become a
BBYO advisor, call 581-0218.
orange, blue and black cover and
blue and cream interior.
Cook Unto Others, a gourmet
kosher cookbook, is unique in
that it derives not from a syna-
gogue or women's group, but
from the Hillel Jewish Student
Center at the University of Cin-
cinnati. Its introduction explains
that two student chefs cooked a
gourmet shabbat dinner each
week in preparation for the book.
The recipes are largely tradi-
tional, interspersed with unusual
offerings like Carob Mint Cup-
cakes and Canneloni A La
Cassius.
Betty Goldberg's Kosher Chi-
nese Cooking is an authentic
wholv intriguing masterpiece
which adapts classic Chinese
recipes to the Jewish kitchen.
Filed with bits of folklore,
shopping hints, suggested menus
and an explanation of Chinese
cooking techniques, the book will
be a welcome addition to the li-
braries of Jewish kosher cooks
who are not typically rewarded
with such an in-depth study of
one particular ethnic cuisine. The
book comprises three classes of
recipes traditional Chinese
dishes, dishes in which ingre-
dients such as shellfish are re-
placed with kosher substitutions,
and dishes which are the author's
own invention but are based on
Chinese cooking methods. The
book is a real treat to read, as
Goldberg exhibits a pleasing
attention to detail by identifying
the province of origin of each
recipe and furnishing its name in
Chinese characters.
Phyllis B. Frucht is the owner
and proprieter of What's
Cooking, a gourmet cook ware
store and cooking school. Robin
Frucht Cohn is a third-year
student at the Georgetown Uni-
versity Law Center.
"CHABAD-LUBAVITCH COMES TO BROWARD," is the name
of the show that will be broadcasted on Selkirk's Channel 25 on
Tuesday Oct. 9 at 7:90 p.m. and at 6 p.m. on Tuesday Oct. 11. The
show, produced by Federation Chaplaincy Commission director,
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, will feature Rabbi Aron Lieberman of the
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad, discussing the High Holy Days.
Pictured discussing plans for the upcoming show are members of the
Broward Media Advisory Board, an interfaith group, (from left to
right) Bill Crampton, Selkirk Communications; Rabbi Schwartz;
Sister Estelle Scully, Miami Archdiocese; Suzanne Lasky, director of
Broadcast Operations for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Cable
Television; and Rev. Don Bautz, chairman of the committee and
affiliated with the Specialized Urban Ministries. At the rear are Dr.
Louis Golder and David Hertzenrater, executive director of SUM.
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's & 123s
from
Chef Boy-ar-dee -
ABC s& 123 s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee'
2^--^-j are ,as'y
C^ \\\V ^Sa P38*3 alphabet
WJ**J^ letters and
^^* numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it. getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aieph Bez!
Happy
oshHashanaH
From our family to your family, may
the new year bring peace, joy
and love.
_=_ 3U /

<./<
%
\y
Publlx
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You want to maintain an independent lifestyle in an atmosphere of elegance, comfort
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Conveniently located in a beautiful section of North Miami, The Flonda Club offers many
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, September 28, 1964
BBI plans to open membership to Women
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
president of the B'nai B'rith
Women (BBW), Beverly Davis,
reacted to plans of the parent
B'nai B'rith International (BBI)
to open its membership to women
with a blunt warning that "we
will take steps necessary to pre-
serve our independence and our
membership."
A resolution containing that
fropoeal was adopted at the
i'nai B'rith International
convention. Davis said the 37
BBW delegates to the convention
"came to the convention with a
mandate given them by BBW
leadership in 33 cities across the
country, using a firm stand in
opposition to the resolution.'' She
added that "we have fulfilled our
mandate by making opposition
In her statement, Davis said
the BBW is "an independent
Jewish women's organization,
with its own program and prior-
ities," which "has served and will
continue to serve as a respected
and important voice for Jewish
women. '
She asserted that when a
women joins BBW "she knows
she will be adding her voice to
those of 120,000 members to
speak for issues of importance to
her as a Jewish woman," adding
that "it is only by joining a
women's organization like BBW
that a (Jewish) woman can be
assured of having her concerns
adequately addressed."
Davis raised the issue in the
June-July issue of Women's
World, the official BBW publica-
tion, in her page one President's
Column, in which she reported on
the wording of the resolution she
declared would be presented at
the BBI convention in Sep-
tember.
According to Davis, the
resolution read: "Commencing
January 1, 1987, full and equal
membership in B'nai B'rith shall
be made available in accordance
with a plan that shall be pre-
sented for approval at the next
international convention of B'nai
B'rith in 1966."
A resolution embodying that
proposal was approved at the
BBI convention out the B'nai
B'rith has not yet officially
released the resolution.
In her column, Davis asserted
she had attended a May meeting
of the BBI Board of Governors,
as a BBW representative, and
that BBI president Gerald Kraft
had discussed the matter in
terms that led her to believe that
"the resolution could lead to the
complete integration of B'nai
B'rith and B'nai B'rith Women
above the chapter, lodge and unit
level."
She asserted that "the net
effect" of such "integration"
could be "the subordination of all
that B'nai B'rith Women has
struggled for and achieved
through the veers, and BBW'a
eventual elimination as an indep-
endent Jewish women's organ-
ization."
Kraft has denied that the
proposal was intended to bring
about the destruction of B'nai
B'rith Women.
Renewing
Neighborhoods and Lives
ASHKELON (JTA) A
program in Ashkelon is involving
hundreds of volunteers from the
diaspora in a darker side of Isra-
eli life by moving them into
neighborhoods plagued by
chronic unemployment, wife-
beating, drug and alcohol abuse
and other social ills.
The volunteers, mostly from
Britain, are helping staff many of
Project Renewal's program in an
effort to bring social and physical
rehabilitation to Israel's poverty
areas. Far from being repulsed by
the problems they seek to
ameliorate, many are deciding to
make Israel their home.
Overseeing and nurturing this
source of new immigrants is the
CamUcUgBthing Time*
Sept. 21-7:01 p.m.
Sept. 28-6:53 p.m.
^
L'Shana Tova Tikatevu
Happy New Year
MELVIN M. GROSSMAN, M.D., P.A.
Diplomats American Board of Neurology
For the Practice of
Adult and Child Neurology
Emerald Hills Professional Park
4700A Sheridan St., Hollywood, FL 33021
Medicare Assignment Accepted
Please Call 962-6333
Nick Navarro
Candidate for Sheriff
and his wife,
Sharron,
Wish the entire Jewish Community
Best Wishes for a Healthy, Happy and
Prosperous New Year
Pd Pol Adv
British Olim Society, which has
helped British and Irish olim find
their niche in Israeli society since
1948.
Last year, noticing that
Project Renewal volunteers
began to see Israel in a new
appealing light, the Society
assumed the direction of the
Joint Israel Appeal (JIA) Project
Renewal United Kingdom
Volunteer Program, which staffs
much of Project Renewal in
Ashkelon.
Project Renewal repesents a
Sartnership between Diaspora
ewish communities, the
government of Israel and the res-
idents of the country's poverty
neighborhoods. Ever since its
creation in 1978 shortly after
Premier Menachem Begin
proposed a massive housing
renovation plan, Project Renewal
has furnished badly-needed
rehabilitation to the development
areas into which Sephardic
immigrants flocked in the years
since 1948.
Temple News
TEMPLE EMANU EL
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El will hold its open
meeting and luncheon beginning
at 11 a.m. Tuesday Oct. 16 at the
Temple, 3246 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. The subject of "The
Changing Role of Women in
Todays World," will be dis-
missed by the following recipients
of the "Woman of the Year
Award": Dorothy Rubin, editor-
in-chief of the Jewish Journal;
Candy Rechtschaffer, executive
director of Area on Aging; and
Constance J. Kaplan, senior
partner in the law firm of Bacen
and Kaplan. Reservations must
be made by Oct. 9. Fee for the
luncheon is S3. Call Shirley at
731-8432 or Evelyn 733-2568
WEST BROWARD
JEWISH CONGREGATION
The following have been in-
stalled as the 1985 officers of the
West Broward Jewish Congre-
gation: Howard Kalkstein, presi-
dent; Edmond Bernstein, Ilene
Warsaw. Betey Dob rick and
Laurie Workman, vice presi-
dents; Hy Greenfield and Mar-
jone Reibel, secretaries and Bess
Temples, treasurer.
Answers to A
Diversified Quiz
1. Indifference and lack of
caring for our fellow man.
2. Deborah.
3. Saul Bellow.
4. BathSheba.
5. Isaiah, Chapter 22 Verse 13.
6. Paaul Invalid.
7. "What is hateful unto you
do not do unto your neighbor."
8. Rebecca.
9. The wearing of badges as a
humiliating mark of identif-
ication.
10. Saul Wahl in Poland at the
end of the 16th century.
Where will you be on
the High Holy Days?
With the approach of the Days of Awe, Roah HaaaiMt. J
Kippur, North Broward'a Jewish residents whoareuisJBi
are invited to become members of one of the many num
and temples which hold services in that area and thurll
perpetuate the faith."
The faith and values of Jews throughout the cantoris J
been shaped and strengthened by our synagorj*
synagogues have helped to pass our heritage from gene* J
generation.
The Jewish families of North Broward who are affilktaj J
a temple, the Jewish Federation and the North BrowtrdBeJ
of Rabbis combine to extend an invitation to join a ivomJ
which is responsive to your needs. 11 is an invitation whfchjj
family should accept.
Listed below is brief information about the J
congregations. If you would like more information or ptsl
contacts, contact the congregation of your choice.
We urge that your family become congregation msmben I
a link in the chain that unites Jews from geoential
generation. It will strengthen your family and your people
Listing of Area Temples
CONSERVATIVE
Temple Beth Am 974-8660, 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., MuJ
President, Jack Magzen; Sisterhood, Harriet Stern; M
Club, David Barnett; Rabbi Paul Plotkin. Cantor Inl
Grossman.
Temple Beth Israel 742-4040, 7100 W. Oakland Park Bkj
Sunrise; President, George Berman; Sisterhood, Joa]
Weintraub; Men's Club, Leonard Weissman; Rabbi
LabowiU. Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth larael, Deerfield Beach 421-7060,200 S. CaJ
Blvd., Deerfield Beech; President, Saul KirschenbJ
Sisterhood. Henrietta Kalish; Brotherhood, Martin Bel
Rabbi Joseph Langner. Cantor Shabtai Ackerman.
Tamsrae Jewish Center-Temple Beth Torah 721-7660,
NW 57 St., Tamarac; President, David E. KranU; Siststaj
Vivian Sommer; Men's Club, David Waldman; Rabbi Kuril
Stone.
Temple B'nai Moehe 942-6380, 1434 SE 3 St., PonJ
Beach; President, Barry Glaser; Sisterhood. Karen NosJ
Men's Club, Ernest Jacobs; Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Temple Sha'aray Tzedek 74141
4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise; President. Jack PoussJ
Sisterhood, Pearl Altner: Men's Club, Abe Raker; Hal
Howard S. Kaplan. Cantor Jack Merchant.
Temple Sholom 942-6410, 132 SE 11 Ave., PompanoBad
President. Reuben B. Sperber; Sisterhood, Rochelk 9M
Men's Club. Msx Finkel; Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Seal
Renzer.
Congregation Beth HUlel of Margate 974-3090, 7640 MarJ
Blvd., Margate; President, Harry Fine; Sisterhood, Floral
Goldfarb; Men's Club, Abe Plotkm; Rabbi David Ms*
Cantor Joel Cohen.
Hebrew CosgregatioB of Underbill 733-9660. 2048 NW
Ave., Lauderhill; Rabbi Israel Hslpern.
North Lauderdale Hebrew Congregation 722-7383J
Bailey Rd., Tamarac (Benyon Lakes Condo); President.uai
Fyier; Sisterhood, Blanche Fyier.
ORTHODOX
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael 733-7684, 4361 W. Oakland M
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes; President. Nat Grossman.
Synagogue of Inverrsry-Chebsd 748-1777, 7770 NW j
Sunrise; President, David Wolgin; Sisterhood,
Berkowitz; Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
Young larael of DearfWd Beach 421-1367, 1880 W. ffl
Blvd., Deerfield Beach; President. Sidney Schneier; !*-
Martha Schneier. Cantor Milton Kurz.
Young larael Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort LtadwJhJ
7877. 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale; PwsidenUJfJJ
Epstein; Sisterhood, Sandy Goldglantt; Rabbi Edwardw
Congestion Migdal David 726-3683, 8676 W. McN*J]
Tamarac; President, Herman Fkdscher; Rabbi Chaun 7
RECONSTRUCTIONS A
Ramat Shalom 472-3600, 11301 W. Broward Blvd.' H"
tion; President, Gerald Hobtein; Rabbi Elliott SkKMW
REFORM J
Temple Beth Orr 753-3232.2161 Riverside Dr.. C01*)*^
President. Carol Wasssrman; SaJterhood, Barbara rew-g
Adriene Syrop. Lil Sperber; Brotherman. Allan Mn.
Jerrold M. Levy. Cantor Nancy Hausman. J
Temple B'nai Shalom 426-2632, 2306 W. HflWgJ-L
Deerfield Beach; President. Leopold Van Bhutan;=".
Bertha King; Brotherhood. Abe Jaffee; Rabbi Natntm
Cantor Morria Levinaon. ? J
Temple EmaavEl 731-2310, 3246 W. 0*j*tSl3
Fort Lauderdale; President, Richard J. Levy; ^ff^A
Lewis; Men's Club, Irv Salic; RabW Jeffrey Ballon, w
Shore. J
Temple Kol Ami 472-1988, 8200 Psteni Rd-. 'J3JJ
President. Paula Carr; Sisterhood, Diant ^
Brotherhood. Alan Wsinger; Rabbi Sheldon J "
Gene Corburn. Ul-j
Che* 711&lpH
Coconut I
>H.
Literal Jewish Tempts of Coconut
Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960
Rabbi Bruce S. Warahal. Cantor Barbara Roberta.
7*WB40.747SNWfl
Weat Broward Jewish CossjragaW
Plantation; President. DawkTCohen; Sisterhood,
Rabbi Stuart L. Berman. Canter Richard Brown
Ha*'


Friday, September 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
xican Indians Demand Recognition As Jews
FRANCISCO -
. Venta Prieta is a
village which
L thousands of
fanonymous and
I Mexican hamlets
Luently sees from
fntage point of
I new, or newly im-
liighway system. A
irket square where
the village life is
i, dominated by a
[Catholic church,
1 no different than
khere are significant
s. For among the 5,000
i of the village, Venta
|the home to more than
can Indian families
I to be Orthodox Jews,
sir lineage to the early
[ conquests of Mexico
) years ago, and to the
\, who were among the
I families of Spanish
ore.
ARE many similar-
en Mexico's Indian
the Beta Israel (the
Ethiopia). Both an
oples who trace back
rah origins many
. The Mexican Indian
\ their Falasha brothers,
enced a life of
lence and discrimma-
ivertheless they have
I assimilate and give up
i of their faith.
[research by rabbis and
indicated the likeli-
I the Marranos inter-
native women in
Jy after their arrival
untry, who although
ITLJNIL,
tUSALEM
N illaets, surgery or
1 prayers will be
I the Western Wall and
feshiva in Jerusalem
[CALL 24 HOURS
12)871-4111
^PUBLIC SERVICE OF
erican Rabbi Meir
I Haness Charity
^L AMERICA
"Sl'HY NY 1N3I
1Jolh Yizkor & Yortze.l
'"wilhaminyonmour
a Heichal Rabbi Metr
naness in Jerusalem
CALL
12)871-4111

outwardly practicing
Catholicism, secretly passed on
the faith of their fathers to their
wives and children.
According to legend, Mexico's
Jewish Community enjoyed a
renaissance in the late 1800s.
They trace their community to
Ramon Girons, a descendant of a
prominent Marrano family.
Mexican Indian Jews, although
poor in material possession,
enjoy, nevertheless, a rich Jewish
spiritual life.
A NUMBER of years ago they
built their own synagogue,
largely by hand, as they lacked
modern machinery. Whenever
possible, this unique Jewish com-
munity has attempted to reside
in close proximity to the syna-
gogue so that they would be able
to walk to the synagogue on
Shabbat, a day which all Mexican
Jews revere.
One of the major problems af-
fecting the Mexican Indian Jews
has been the lack of recognition
and support from Mexico's
established Jewish community.
On a recent visit to San
Francisco, one of Mexico's most
prominent Ashkenazic Jewish
leaders and a major supporter of
the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem, told this writer that
there is considerable doubt, in his
opinion, whether or not the
Mexican Indian Jews were in fact
"real Jews," since their physical
appearance is so vastly different
from that of the 40,000
Ashkenazic and Sephardic Jews
who presently live in the country.
THE INDIVIDUAL quoted
stated that the Mexican Jewish
community is deeply troubled by
the thought of intermarriage and
assimilation. "Jews in Mexico are
very affluent," he said. "Many of
us reside in extremely large
houses which require numerous
servants to maintain. The
Mexican Indian Jews, on the
other hand, are closer economic-
ally to the majority of Mexicans,
and frequently have great
problems making ends meet."
Since the Mexican Indian Jewish
community was "discovered" by
Israeli emissaries, more than 20
young people from the village
have visited Israel, with several
of them currently serving in
Israel's Defense Force. Like Jews
everywhere, the Mexican Indian
Jews are concerned with the
future of their children and their
education. Many of them have
left their humble origins behind
and are now graduates of
Mexico's leading universities.
The current president of the
community, Louis Perez Tellez,
symbolizes the people's aspira-
tions. At the age of 33 he
operates a successful electronic
supply business and is a graduate
electronic engineer.
SALE: Pre Need Burial
Package. Star of David
Cemetery. Shar Hashama-
yim Garden. Grave vault
and marker. Please call:
733-5022
RAMAT SHALOM
"301 West Broward Boulevard
Plantation, Fla. 3332S
- (305)472-3600
* Hippy Now Yeer To All
ISa Place for you in Israel
ilHS
ni]u
B*st Wishes for the New Year
iKiu+j m*7un rm center
/ttySh
HIGH HOLY DAY
MEMORIAL
SERVICES
at
STAR OF DAVID
CEMETERIES
& FUNERAL CHAPELS
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1984|

7701 Bailey Road
Tamarac, Florida
11:00 a.m.
Conducted by:
Rabbi Albert Schwartz
Cantor Edward Altner
Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Jewish Federation
3201 North 72nd Avenue
Hollywood, Florida

12:00 Noon
I
Conducted by:
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Cantor Irving Gold
Temple Beth Shalom of
Hollywood
L'shanah Tovah Tikatevu]
PUBLIC INVITED
REFRESHMENTS
JEWISH ACCORDING TO TRADITION.
Star of David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels are Broward
County's only all Jewish Cemetery/Funeral Chapels. Consecrated
by the Broward Board of Rabbis, staffed solely by Jewish Funeral
Directors and Memorial Counselors. Star of David is
concerned about Jewish burial traditions. These
traditions are the laws of our fathers and their forefathers
before them. These traditions are our heritage, so they
are important to us...And they are important to you.
Star of David Cauteri and Funeral Chapels
Tamarac Lauderhill Hollywood
Broward. (305) 525-0800
Dade. 949-6100 S. Palm Beach. 722-9000 W Palm Beach. 734-8440
S.nd to: Star of David Cemeteries A Funeral Chapels. P.O. Bos 25700. Tamarac. FL SSStO
G I want more information on property selections at Star of David D North Broward D South Broward
D I want more information on pre-arranged funerals.
D I want more information on your property exchange program. Our lots are in __y---------------------------
cemetery at
NAME
ADDPESS
CITY
PHONE
STATE
ZIP


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, September 28,1964
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NOW THE LOWEST Of AJ1 BRANDS


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