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:
AA00014312:00450

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
lume 11 Number 8 7,^ Sections
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florid, Friday February 19,1982
Consul General Arnon Says Israel Faces Dilemma April 26
Price U Cents
Joel Arnon (right), Israeli Consul General who
Id served the Southeastern United States from the
Insulate in Atlanta, announced that the Consulate
i moved to South Florida.
The announcement came during his talk Feb. 3
the Community Relations Committee of the Jew-
k Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale and about
J-ee score other community leaders in the Federa-
l's board room. The new Consulate, with Joel Ar-
[n in charge, will be located at 407 Lincoln Rd
|ite 12M, Miami Beach.
Irving R. Friedman, CRC chairman, pictured
kter with CRC Director Lawrence M. Schuval, said
kt the opening of the Israeli Consulate in Florida
presents a recognition by the State of Israel of the
bming of age" of the constantly growing Jewish
hmunity in the area.
Tragic Dilemma
buI General Arnon spoke
the problem teeing Israel
ril 26 when the final third of
riai territory is to be return-
I Egypt in accord with the
I David agreement. He felt
Irael faces a tragic dilemma
!< the late Moshe Dayan,
h ago, urged Israelis to go
Jto develop and settle in the
Now a major development
p the area, Yamit, must be
pp for the sake of peace, he
vhich is a tremendous
for both the settlers and
t of the Israeli people.
believes that a concern
the Sinai return is the be-
lief of many that Egypt President
Hosni Mubarak does not have
the vision of peace that his prede-
cessor, the late Anwar Sadat had.
Regarding the long-stalled
autonomy talks, Arnon said the
U.S. should appoint a Middle
East envoy with the stature of
Sol Linowitz who had served in
that capacity during the Carter
administration. The talks, Arnon
added, are a painful process for
all involved because Israel and
Egypt are far apart in their
views.
Currently, though various ef-
forts have been made in that di-
rection, no Palestinian group is
participating in the talks, Arnon
^
Returning
noted, re-affirming Israel's deci-
sion not to negotiate with the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion (PLO).
The extension of Israel law to
the Golan Heights, which some
people call it "annexation,"
should not have been unexpected,
Arnon said, by any political ob-
server of Israel. He recalled that
Prime Minister Menachem Be-
gins party platform has always
included annexation of the Golan
which is 15 miles by six miles in
size, an area smaller than North
Rroward, and overlooking the
Galilee. Arnon added that at no
time would Israel's decision on
the Golan have been more ex-
pedient than when it took place
recently.
He stressed that the only time
that peace will come about in the
Middle East is when the Arab
people and Arab governments re-
cognize that "they should be at
peace, not out of great love for
Israel, but out of love for them-
selves."
IS. is prepared to send special envoy Philip
back to the Middle East to head off possible
nditary action against the Palestine Libera-
?ganization and Syrian forces in southern
In. It was Ha bib who was instrumental in
|tmg the cease-fire or cessation of hoe-
across the Lebanese-Israeli border seven
I ago.
intervening time, Israel reports that signi-
kuantities of long-range and highly accurate
pieces have been moved by the PLO within
distance of Israel's northern settlements,
PLO fortifications have been strengthened.
kse of increasing terrorism by the PLO,
knd weaponry of the Israeli Army have been
in the north to launch a large-scale in-
i clear out the PLO military reinforcements
he border. Israel's patience, sources said, is
Ithin.
kn was heightened recently when a five-man
squad crossed into Israel from Jordan, de-
spite the fact that Jordan, according to observers,
has worked hard to police its side of the border and
keep it clear of Palestinian guerrillas. The five who
crossed into Israel planted mines. Two escaped.
Three others were caught.
Israel savs there have been 14 such infiltration
attempts from Jordan since the cease-fire. There
have been 30 violations of.the cessation of hos-
tilities in Southern Lebanon, mostly against Chris-
tian-led Lebanese militia along the Israeli border,
and 21 assaults or attempted assaults on Jews in
Europe. Israel regards an attack anywhere by the
PLO as a violation of the ceasefire, although the halt
in fighting was arranged specifically for the border
area.
Tough on Israel
Meanwhile U.S. Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger, completing a three-nation tour in the
Middle East without visiting Israel, is ready to ask
Congress to permit the sale of the advanced mobile
Hawk surface-to-air missiles and fighter aircraft to
Ease Tensions
Jordan. A senior U.S. official with Weinberger's
party in Jordan said the U .S. will act tougher toward
Israel. During the trip, Weinberger also reached
agreement with Saudi Arabia for military co-
operation to provide security for the oil-rich Persian
Gulf.
Weinberger was reported to have reached
agreement on the use of the five AWACS (Airborne
Warning and Control System) radar-equipped
planes that were sold to the Saudis following a bitter
debate in Congress last year. The details of the
AWACS agreement remain secret. Much of the
opposition in Congress centered on the possible use
of the planes, and other war material included in the
$8.3 billion package, against Israel.
The recent UN action, approving in the General
Assembly a resolution that is non-binding asking
countries to refuse aid to Israel, has had little ap-
preciable effect in the world since few, if any, of the
countries voting for the resolution have diplomatic
or trade relations with Israel.
ten's UJA Benefit Hosted by Sara Fredericks Feb. 26
Sara Frederick t
Sara Fredericks, the daughter of Massa-
chusetts' first Jewish state senator, is a firm
believer in offering to her fashion-minded
customers special services, good fashion
shows, personal appearances of designers, and
"we tie them in with charities."
And so Sara Fredericks is hosting the new-
est in spring fashions and a champagne brunch
for the benefit of the United Jewish Appeal
campaign of the Women's Division of the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The event, open to women making in their
own name, a minimum commitment of $500 to
the 1962 Women's Division UJA, will take
place at 11 a.m., Friday, Feb. 26, in the newest
of Sara Fredericks' salons in Galleria at 2329
E. Sunrise Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
"Frances Smith and Mimi Lazar, co-chairing
the champagne brunch and fashion show for
the Women's Division "Committee for $500,"
anticipate a big turnout for this social philan-
thropic event.
To keep the gala event in the perspective of
the Women's Division concerns to meet the
humanitarian needs of Jews around the world
and also their concerns in matters of state
legislation, the Committee for $500 will have
Elaine Bloom, former member of the Florida
House of Representatives from Miami, 1974-
78, and well-known radio and TV personality,
as speaker. Ms. Bloom has been retained by
the Assn. of Jewish Federations of Florida,
with which Fort Lauderdale is affiliated, to
represent them in Tallahassee and develop
government relations activities for the Federa-
tions.
A graduate of Barnard College, she is
married to Philip Bloom, a partner in the law
firm of Finley, Kumble and Wagner, and is the
mother of Anne, a third year University of
Miami Law School student and Yale graduate
and David, a Brandeis University freshman.
Ms. Bloom is one of the women profiled in the
recent book Late Bloomers by Lois Rich
Continued on Page 3


The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fri*r.Pebru^
ResnikoffHas Message for UJA Events
The Jewish Federation
Greater Fort Lauderdale
the focal point" of Jewish life
throughout North Broward.
declared Israel Resnikoff of Mar
gate, honorary chairman of the
Greater Margate Area United
Jewish Appeal committee.
He made his statement as the
Greater Margate Area and other
areas of North Broward are
holding fund-raising meetings for
the Federations 1982 UJA
campaign
Resnikoff said it is "of prune
importance for the Jews of the
Diaspora to maintain and
Hianj,llMB LJ A Joint Distri-
bution Committee and Jewish
Agency piugiams in Israel, in-
dudmg ^outh Abyah. rural
settlements in the Galilee and the
Besor region of the Negev. We
most beef up JDC programs
that care for the elderly and the
handicapped, and provide for the
Sunrise Lakes 3 Has 650 at UJA Event
Jay Homer and Herb
Largest attendance at a 1982
United Jewish Appeal fund-
raising event was recorded Feb. 3
more than 650 incidents of
3 voiced
their pledges
for aid to Jews around the world.
Representing total community
involvement.-.he group honored
the presidents ot the frve incor-
porated areas of Phase 3: Murray
Miller. Charles P Rudnksky. Al
Schaeffer.
Wilens
Credit for the turnout and the
total raised for the 1982 UJA
Campaign of the Jewish Federa-
uon of Greater Fort Lauderdale
was grven to the UJA chasmen
of the five incorporated areas.
Meyer Cohen. Carl Orkin. Connie
Nielsch. Herman Goodman. Ann
Neiman and the coordinator for
all of the Phase 3 community
CESTLR Y VILLAGE was the seme for a mime mmd cheese party and
the premiere performance of "Condo Capers ST' for the community s
Pacesetters for the 1982 Lnaed Jeutsh Appeal campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale Among the priapals at
Deerfutd Beach pictured from left are Intng R Friedman, producer
and director of the Capers: Abe Rosenblatt, one of the many area
chairmen for the UJA in Century Village Max Dickstem. Pacesetters
chairman. Eitiyn Denner. coordinator and Bernard Berne.
Pacesetters co-chairman.
Lawyers Honoring State Official
time. Gerald Lewis, comptroller
for the State of Florida, will be
the honored guest
Lewis is currently- serving his
second term as comptroller. His
administration has been invoked
in reforms in the area of white
collar crime, consumer rights and
economic development
He has been active an many
civic organizations, dating from
his graduation from Harvard
Law school, and serving as a vice
president and secretary at differ-
ent times of the Harvard Club of
Greater Miami, and a past vice
chairman of the Sooth Florida
Chapter of the 82nd Airborne Di
vision Assn. He is a member of
the Miami Touchdown Club.
American Bar Assn.. Florida
Bar. and has been honored with a
number of awards for his service
to charitable social service orga-
nizations
The Attorneys' Dh*km of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale will hold its an-
nual dinner Sunday. March 14. at
the Bahia Mar Hotel At that
Super Show at Tamarac
The Men Club of Temple
Iteth Torah. Tamarac Jewish
Centtrr. is sponsoring what k
utm a Super Show' at 8 p.m..
Saturday. Feb 20. at the Center.
yiUl NV\ 57th St.. Tamarac. The
entertainers are Smger Gurnets
La Bianco and comedsm Loo
Mason Donation is $3.50 Re-
freshments are served. CaD Tern
pie off are 721 7660
organizations. EsteUe Gedan
The guest speaker-entertainer
was Eddie Schaeffer. noted TV
and radio personality.
Pine Island Ridge Has
UJA Breakfast Feb. 21
Robert Kaireila. executive vice
president of the First Federal of
Palm Beach, is sponsoring the
United Jewish Appeal breakfast
for his neighbors at Pine Island
Ridge, an annual event that
draws a big crowd to commu-
nity s Ridge Room Ten Marder
is chairing the committee that
has arranged the breakfast mast-
ing to be held at 10 am.. Sunday.
Feb 21.
The co-chairmen of the com-
mittee are Meyer Bialer. Charles
Block. Marty Casper. Milton
Lovit*. Bert Rothschild Other
members of the committee which
has secured the services of Eddie
Saadtn as humorist story teller
for the breakfast include Svrvia
Block. Alex Gold. Philip and
Marge Goldstein. Bobbi Haas.
Sylvia Kapleau. Lil Kern. Samuel
Marder. Rose Mever. Ann and
Sid Sharp. Bert Shurtok. Jack
Sigmund.
absorption of immigrants.''
As the pace of campaign meet-
ing pick up with communities
striving to complete their soli-
citations in the next several
weeks. Resnitoff said: "We must
strive also for total acceptance of
Project Renewal' and raise suffi-
cient funds to meet the rising
costs of our own local agencies.
Local needs are vital and must be
met without diminishing our
budgetary commitments to the
Jews of Israel.
Noting that UJA dollars are
put to good use. Resnikoff urged
that when a volunteer "knocks on
your door, or calls you by phone,
or invites you to a melting, greet
that person with deepest respect,
do your just share, give with a
sense of consciousness and
thank the volunteer for his or her
personal involvement because
your UJA dollar is spent wisely.
Few. if any fund-raising or-
ganizations, can boast the record
of our Federation giving at least
65 cents of every dollar to over-
seas needs in Israel. 25 cents for
local and national needs, and
about 10 cents for the office,
fund-raising and ad-
ministration."
That was part of a message
that Resnikoff. deeply committed
to the Jewish way of life, wanted
passed along to the UJA com-
mittees continuing their efforts
for the 1982 UJA campaign.
.Among those holding meetings
during the remainder of the
month:
Sander. Feb. 21: Paradise
Gardens Section 4. 10 am.,
breakfast. Congregation Beth
Hillei in Margate
Rsmblewood East,
ho i
a.m., breakfast, at i
wood East Recreation H.n
Coral Springs axeaT^
Pine Island Ridge
am.. breakfast.T
Room.
tat
Holiday Spring,
cocktail party, in the
Springs Auditorkun
Oraater Margate area'
Manors Men's Club of]
nuy. 1 pm.. at Manor,i
Center. LauderhiD
***. Fab. 22-
national VDIage. 4:30
cocktail party. $300-t.
UJA. home of Alvera,
International Village.
Wednesday. Feb. &.1
Lauderdale Oceanside: in
S250-minimum brunch.
Hilton Inn.
Luderda"e Oaks, 10 u_
the community's clubhouaT
Cypreaa Chase A, g
honoring Cantor and
Samuel Hoch. in tat
m unity s clubhouse
Friday. Feb. 26:
Division Committee fcf]
Champagne brunch and I
show. 11 a.m.. Sara Fn
salon. The Gaueria. E.
Blvd
Saaday. Pah. 28: Pi
Phase 2. 10 am
Phase 2 Recreation hall.
Gait Ocean Mile
Beach. 10:30 a.m.,
Temple Shotoro. Pompanoi
Aragon. Noon
Aragon's clubhouse
Castle Gardens, noon
Castle Gardens clubaoasj
Lauderhill.
18th Hole of InvernnyJ
p.m.. 18th HoleChibhouatT
The most respected
in Jewish funeral
In die world
Not surprising.irs River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education.
you'd understand, ft you've
ever experienced me compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counsekxs,you'(J have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack. V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus. F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jutes Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Son ia Gate
Bernard Eiten
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors.
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
DickSorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Altai
Road (19th St.)/53111S|
NORMANDY ISLE. 1250
Normandy Drive/ 53Ml
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221J
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16
N.E. 19th AvoW 947-8691-
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Holr]
Blvd. '920-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamand|
6701 West Commerdp
Blvd. (E. of University I
687-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd./
683^676
Five chapels serving the Nef|
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSTOEl
Tradition. rt*s what makes u*
Seonaonng the Guart**'
Pm-nrmnute fumrm.


Friday, February 19,1962
The Jewish Flotidian ofGrvtiter Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Women's UJA Benefit Hosted by Sara Fredericks Feb. 26
Continued from Page 1
McCoy, published by Harper & Row.
In the Galleria salon, Sara Fredericks has
the Yves Saint Laurent Rive Gauche fashions
exclusively in the local area, as well as other
famous European designers. But Sara
Fredericks doesn't scare off those seeking less
expensive women's wear. She said. "We have
medium-priced clothes to attract the average
housewife and the career girls. We have fash-
ion at a price."
And typical of the offerings of American
designers that will be modeled Feb. 26 for the
Federation's Women's Division are fashions
from the new spring collection of Bill Blase
such as the styles pictured here: red and white
windowpane print silk crepe blouson, silk
crepe de chine coat dress, and the flange
draped pants, the silk crepe de chine sarong
skirt and matching softly tailored shirt.
Sara Fredericks fashions include collections
from Givenchy, Valentino, Chanel, Perry Ellis,
Oscar de la Rente, Pauline Trigere, Adri and
the East Coast exclusive on the designs of
Jean Louis, best known for Loretta Young's
ultrafeminine frocks.
Couture is a business that has consumed
Sara Fredericks for her entire adult life. She
studied at the exclusive Girls' Latin School in
Boston, married, at age 18, shoe manufacturer
Frederick Cohen, whose first name later
.served as a name for her business, and nine
years' later, after a divorce, married real estate
investor Harold A. Rudnick. The couple re-
mained inseparable until his death in the mid-
1970s.
It was Rudnick who brought Miss
Fredericks to Palm Beach. And from that first
store in 1940 in Boston, she has developed a
10-store chain, with salons in Manhattan,
Memphis, Boston, Worth Avenue, and now in
the Galleria. She recently celebrated her 25th
year in Palm Beach where she has an all-pink
apartment above the Worth Avenue store.
Although she spends a good part of the year
traveling, to buy from the major European and
American collections, she still keeps a dose
watch on her stores. She said: "I check in with
all my shops at least once a day.''
lean Shapiro Detailed UJA Program
At Lauderhill East Breakfast
services funded by the dollars
contributed to the United Jewish
Appeal.
She waa introduced by Estelle
P. Wagner, chairperson of the
Lauderhill East UJA committee
which included Ben Ellen, Ed
Finkel, Molly Gorewitz, Joseph-
ine Newman, Sylvia Patters,
Ruth Richer, Lee Shainman, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Shapiro, Beraie
Spiro, Gladys Sukoff. Those in
attendance responded to Jean
Shapiro's call for support of the
1982 UJA campaign with a 25
percent increase in pledges.
Besides her service to the
Women's Division, Jean Shapiro
has bean a member of the Federa-
tion's board of directors since
1972, and organized and served
aa president of the Women's UJA
campaign in Woodlands. Her
forte for organizing stems from
bar days as a resident of Teaneck.
i Shapiro N.J., where she organized and
was first president of the UJA in
Bergen County. She was presi-
dent of the Sisterhood of Tea-
neck's Jewish Community Center
and the Brandeis Women's com-
mittee of Bergen County.
'Heat the Bluet'
uring a parlor-type masting
i residents of Lauderhill East
7, at the Jewish Community
|iter, Jean Shapiro, executive
e president of the Woman's
vision of the Jewish Federation
Greater Fait Lauderdale,
lied out the programs and
'.IRVING IMC BOSTON AREASMCf KM
(HljapHa
BROOXlt* MA (617) 277*300
*Om COORDHATING SCRVICES
*NO ARRANGEMENTS
WM FIORIOA CALL
WHO
MUM*
4*3-0501
OHOf
COUNT.
374-eeae
Mgi.i|
COUNT*
856-2003
* ataman PauiR Lawn*
I arairaa> Hamad J I aaaman
Enanl Lama
"How to Beat the Blues" will
be discussed by Dr. Jaime Rejt
man, psychiatrist, on Thursday,
' Feb. 26, at 7:30 p.m. in the Audi-
torium of Imperial Point Medical
Center, 6401 N. Federal Hwy.,
Fort Lauderdale.
Dr. Rejtman will discuss recent
development in the field of dep-
ressive illness. The lecture will
include a question and answer
period.
There is no admission charge
and the public is invited. How-
ever, reservations are suggested
and may be made by calling the
Medical Center at 772-9000, Ex-
tension 7706, Monday through
Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m.
Refreshments will be served.
- AMMOimcmo -

LAWRENCE M. SCHUVAL, director of Com-
munity Relations Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, treated
the Cypress Tree community of Lauderhill to Is-
raeli songs and to an update on Israel's problems
in the Middle East at a United Jewish Appeal
meeting arranged by the Cypress Tree UJA com-
mittee chairmen pictured (from left} Sid Fradin.
Ceil Cantor, Victor Feldman, Irving Bassin. Feld-
man is holding the first pledge received at the
meeting in the Cypress Tree Clubhouse.
"WfeVe discovered {
THE MENORAH ?
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And all the satisfaction (v
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our own choices and a cost set at today's prices. And at Menorah, the
traditions of our faith will be upheld."
The Menorah Pre-Need Plan offers these guarantees:
ALL PAYMENTS are held in trust and ar TOTALLY REFUNDABLE
ALL CONTRACT FORMS art APPROVED BY the office of the)
FLORIDA INSURANCE COMMISSIONER
Interest free payments for up to five years
Funds may bo used toward funeral expenses both locally and
out-of-state
Only the purchaser can cancel for reasons other than non-payment
mmrn+mie*mmmmmmmmmimm~*>m~mm%
J To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out and |
return this coupon to:
I Menorah Chapels. 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard.
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I I WOULD LIKE MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE MENORAH I
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In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach. 833-0887.
And coming toon to North Miami Beach.
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n-
""

P^4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 19,19Q
Jewish Floridian
Fndav. February 1*2
Volume I".
26SHEYAT5742
NnoDcrc
A Realistic View
We wish it weren't another one of those inter-
minable debates on the shores of the East River in
New York involving yet another Israeli act of alleged
intransigency that has finally brought the United
States to consider the worth of its membership in the
United Nations.
Without U.S. threats to drastically reduce its
outsized contribution to the operating budget of the
so-called world peace organization, the likelihood is
that the General Assembly would have gone as far as
it hoped to go: to oust Israel from membership.
Even so. some of the things that our UN Am-
bassador. Jeane Kirkpatnck. said during the course
of the dabate in which she urged more moderate
action warrant further consideration. Warranting
even further consideration were here comments in an
interview on the CBS-TV program. 60 Minutes, the
week before.
In these. Kirkpatrick revealed that delegations
from the Third World and Communist-dominated
UN openly believe that there are too many Jews in
the U.S. Mission in policy-making positions.
Taken together, this blatant anti-Semitism with
the general Third World and Communist claptrap
about Jews and Israel as "racist, imperialist. Zion-
ist.'' causes us to wonder what k sail about.
Who would be most seriously damaged by a
United States withdrawal? You can bet that it would
be the United Nations, and they would never really
permit it.
Isn't it about time we started demanding a quid
pro quo for our membership in this laughable organi-
zation?
Begin Replies to Vineni' Slogan
Wilting to Pi ant Minister hiecheat Begin about si
by Rabbi Afoert S Troy of Temple Sha'aray Twde*_ :"
Jewish Cwir, eaggeatfaa; that a dogma far people m theiref-
faru 10 Up lad Mnrn could be Hmem (the Hebrew far
Here Asab.HowCanl Help. Tin 1 I Hofhmaof Sunrise
Lanes receivedthefolowiugreply from Degas]
tarn. Yoaa Khmov&xky
The Prime M:mster has asked me to
ter of Jan 5. and far bnagmg to ha
excerpt from your Rabbi* sermoa-
We wants yoa to know htm deeply he
of support and sobdarity
"WM the Prane Maiuibeat wiahc
Galilee Encounter Gives American Students
Dramatic Lesson on Plight of Russian Jews
TAL EL. ISRAEL. A group <**"".
coBegeKodnuvisitingUustmy. **f~"*T
n^enTmtheGaHeeonthwth LnttdJewa*
App^ aaaa hwt mona f^ n uMxperted
SSToa the phght of Soviet ^^l*
derty Russian **l**TS2XS!!
far &aw bete-bringing her fan^ to taeaa.
Tl* Mfa. were *** "T^.
Shnwv Roxhansky. who w**"-^^
of the'reaktentsof this mtupe founded by Russian
aanigrants on a rocky hilhop just few mile,
from the Syrian border.
In uepaiture from the nsoal efcommg cere-
.nonr foT\mencan vwtors. the alsor^dxhtttay
dents a letter wriaen by her 82-year-old mother.
Mrs. Pauline Roxhansky .detailing the t~*
the members of the Roxhansky family stU mnde
Russia who. or Aprfl 15.1979sought an ex* visa
to leave Leningrad for the Jewish homeland.
Tbefamihr- the elder Mrs. Roxhansky'%
daughter. Inna. her son-in-law. Boris Lobovikov.
and the couples two chidren were denied
vfaas. Inna. a psychologist, and Bon*, bead of
restoration at the Museum of Petrodvoretx. both
loot then- fobs. Ther daughter was not permitted
to continue her university studies. Russian
authorities went so f ar as to disconnect the Lobo-
vikov s telephone
Mv son-in-law is 60 years okL the elder Mrs
Roxhansky wrote in her letter. "He has never
been involved in any secret work. There is no
angle reason not to allow me. at the end of my
k^. to see my daughter and grandchildren."
The students part of a group of 125 college-
age men and women who were spending 10 days
m Israel for a first-hand took at the programs and
services of UJA beneficiary agenaes in acuon -
1 faIj were moved by Mrs. Roxhansky s ek>
1
lamaskfog you to heap me many way you
t said m a voice shakinc with emotion,
g you to heap me and not forget me
because I am m pain and I have not many years
to wait."
Her plea was heeded Throughout the remain
in yflln nanaiiT atMfaalI-----~w--
returned to txterr campuses to serve as chairmen
or co-chairmeBt of thesr UJ A university cam-
1. consatered ways they could help the Rox
banskys. This ted to tfte aisumuuon ot a message
from the UJA's University Programs department
to campus campaign leaders across the country to
teU of Mrs. Roxhansky s story and to urge that
they join in a letter-writing campaign to appro-
priate American and Soviet authorities to press
for the Lobovikov's resettlement in Israel.
In additkm to the visit to Tel-El the mission 1
intensive itinerary included briefings by officials
of the Jewish Agency and the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee and visas to ab-
sorption centers, facilities for the elderly Youth
Aliy ah residential villages and settlements in the
Negev as wal as the Galilee.
In addition, the mission also visited Project
Renewal neighborhoods to see for themselves the
progess being made in the sweeping economic,
social and cultural program to enable 300.000 Is-
raelis to make places for themselves in the mam-
stream of Jewish life.
But Shirley Roxhansky s plea remained the
indelible highlight of the student group's visit.
"Mrs. Roxhansky taught us something well
never forget about being part of the Jewish
family." one student said of the experience. "She
made us understand that we are caw people, that
we are responsible for what happens to al Jews
everywhere. 111 never forget her. For the rest of
my life being Jewish wifl have a new meaning for
me because of Paulina Roxhansky '
We re glad
you
pledged.
fr shows you undersrond The challenges
we fbee ftroughouf The Jewish world,
and The urgency of The needs we must meet.
Dur pledges won r aeare sokjfions. Cosh will.
Cosh is needed.
NOW.
MORE TIIAX EVER.
Send your check Today.

You'll be alad
you paid.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Fl 33321
748-8200


r, February 19.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
New Israeli Industrial Parks Offer Investment Opportunities
,rie! is embarking on a drive
^st exports and attract for-
investment through creation
julti-servk* industrial parks
He Western Galilee.
industrial parks, the first
L'hich will be located in the
tlotCarmiel area, are being
by the Industrial Building
Ltd., a government com-
r based in Tel Aviv.
. Israeli government be-
that many small, new fac-
fail because they lack suffi-
capital to compete with
jum and large firms. The
[k concept" attempts to
liorate this dilemma by offer-
Ithese companies specialized
ness services on a "use-as-
need" basis, thus enabling
to begin production almost
iiately.
Tefen Bridging Services
whose completion is ex-
by mid-1983, will be com-
I of twenty 250 square meter
with access to full adminis-
ire. marketing and financial
es. (The areas, called
^les, can merge and expand
to 1,000 square meters of
Action space). A central con-
tation on location will pro-
support services such as
ft city, water and heating at
nment cost, with companies
I'd a monthly service fee.
Park will also have a can-
Is ports club, nursery school,
^uting services, lecture hall,
' and cultural facilities.
In Populated Areas
Tefen Park, as will be the
Kith future parks, is center-
a populated development
[near key towns which can
le ready manpower. To re-
Initial overhead, companies
attractive rent subsidies
ling discounts of 50 percent
jsi year and 25 percent the
The discounts are in
)n to existing government
ibsidies.
be accepted into the "park
It.' companies must de-
rate that their products
n.irkct potential outside Is-
I can be exported within a
[operation.
rding to officials within
Jewish Agency's Tour
department, which as-
LSSOVER
[njoy Uniqua
"xperiancain
| Luxury at 9
jreatrasorti
110.11. A13 Day Stays
April 6- It
2 Tditionl SMtrs
Durmfi Knhtr Mult Daily
hny Enitttiinnwm 4 Moo
SENEUZABETO
IQE 2 Ocean Cruna
(LMAS DEL MAR
Pwrto Rico_______
IINNISBROOK
Saeait Florida
JILIMA HYATT
l Hawaii
:WS BERMUDA
5Hee4 Bermuda
.SHERATON
[Mwtear KtM Florida
iMERICANA
ti iuii Acapuko
:l coronado
SanDn^o.Ca
LHOST FARM
I Lancaster. Pa
"'OOOBMpto
ivttaJayatfMr
ivar vacattaaal
JpiH| iutiomi. KASMtUTH
"* c i iMOim
'Mijsa-4*as
RNATIONAl TOURS
sists immigrant businessmen and
investors, the investment bene-
fits in Tefen and future parks are
manifold: they include subsidized
loans to finance working capital,
generous tax concessions, and
grants equal to 36 percent of in-
vestment in fixed assets.
Furthermore, foreign investors
can draw on a skilled and highly
educated work force that never:
theless earns only about half the
wages of comparable American
workers. They can also benefit
from Israel's access to key world
markets.
Israeli industrial goods now
enter all European community
countries duty free. These goods
Theodore Bikel to Chair
AJCongress Convention
Actor-singer Theodore Bikel, a
senior vice president of the
American Jewish Congress, has
been named chairman of the or-
ganization's national biennial
convention, to be held April 25-
May 6, it was announced by
Howard M. Squadron, president
of the Congress.
In an unusual "two-phase"
program, this year's convention
will begin in the United States at
Grossinger's, New York, and end
up in Jerusalem, Israel. Dele-
gates will convene on April 25 at
the New York resort, attend
meetings and workshops there
until April 28, then fly to Israel
to complete the business of the
convention.
Serving as co-chairs for the
convention will be Jo Amer and
Howard Samuels, vice presidents
of AJCongress.
The 1982 convention theme
will be "The Call to Conscience
AJCongress Responds." Individ-
ual sessions will feature analyses
of American foreign policy, parti-
cularly in the Middle East; recent
attacks on the "Israel lobby";
current challenges to intellectual
and individual freedoms in the
U.S.; and the effects of a chang-
ing American domestic policy re-
garding human needs.
During the Israeli phase of the
convention, delegates will be
briefed by officials of the Jewish
state on problems of security af-
ter the return of the Sinai and will
attend a session dealing with Is-
raeli censorship of the media. In
addition, the delegates will meet
with members of the Falasha
community in Israel, Arab lead-
ers and members of a West Bank
settlement. They will also meet
with a group of American mayors
attending the Third Annual
AJCongress Mayors Conference
in Israel, as well as Teddy Kollek,
Mayor of Jerusalem.
also receive preferred duty status
in Australia, Austria, Canada,
Finland, Japan, New Zealand,
Norway, Sweden and Switzer-
land. And, under an agreement
with Washington, almost 3,000
Israeli items including metal pro-
ducts, fine chemicals, electrical
and electronic goods, computers
and medical instruments, are al-
lowed into the United States
without tariffs.
The industrial "park concept"
seeks to further emphasize Is-
rael's role as a world leader in
high technology production. Is-
rael's high technology indus-
trieselectronics, chemical,
pharmaceutical, metal-working
1 instrumentation, computers,
agricultural equipment and
others enjoy special status
and. in addition to all other avail-
able benefits, are entitled to
matching grants for research and
development activities.
For more information on in-
dustrial parks and other invest-
ment opportunities, including a
brochure, contact Southeastern
regional Israel Aliyah Center in
Miami or the Israel Investment
Authority office at the Empire
State Building. 350 5th Ave.,
NYC 10001. Brochures may also
be obtained by writing the Israel
Aliyah Center. 515 Park Ave..
NYC 10022. Call toll-free 1-800-
2211251.
I
KOSHER
Empire
POULTRY
THE FULL LINES OF
EMPIRE
Kosher
Poultry
& Foods
ARE PROUDLY DISTRIBUTED BY
MENDELSON.INC.
MIAMI BEACH
(305) 672-5800
CYPRESS CHASE Condo A
Players, including those pic-
tured: Fran Rosen, Rose Rubin,
Syd Glassberg, Ruth Spellman,
Sara Birkes, will present their
new musical show, "Condo
Capers," three week-ends,
Saturdays and Sundays, March
6-7, 13-14, 20-21, in the Condo A
Clubhouse, Lauderdale Lakes.
Joseph Rosen said that the
showtime will be 8 o'clock each
evening with a percentage of
prodceeds from the $3.50 ad-
mission to be donated to the Is-
rael Emergency Fund United
Jewish Appeal of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
The best things about the holidays
are traditions. Like bakinq with__
all natural
Simon-Fischer
prune butter
-
The
Authentic --,***
Lekvar in America8
Manufactured by Globe Product* Co.. Inc. At fine store* everywhere.
se^33**

you
to*
^^>*!^<^
bWP*
\Oa



\W
or^
anay
h***"1


P6
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Fy. February
Anita Perlman Hosts Bonds Reception forRobertaPeters
3
Roberta Peters, famed coocen
star, a natunai chairman for
State of Israel floods, was tbe
guest of honor at a reception kst
month hosted by AnXa Pi ilia
who is chairing Broward's "Caaml
Founders for Bonds- Among her husband. Peters. Perlman stein. Mrs Gerson Nudelman:
those present at Mrs- Perlman s and Joel Reinstetn. North Philip Krupp Rabbi Phillip
home wet* 'clockwise from top Broward Bonds general chair- Labowiu. Mrs. Charles Locke,
lefti Sejroour Gerson. chairman man Perlman. Jack Nudelman. Perlman. Peters: Leo Goodman.
of Bonds Phase Monster's Club Dr Sylvan Goldin. Ruth Goldin. Bert Fields (Roberta Peters bus
and Peters. Florence Gerson and Till* Nudelman. Peters. Rein-
band). Herman Fineberg.A
Rosenbluth: Victor Gn
Peters. Fields. Mm Gr
Reinstein
YOU CAN SET UP YOUR OWN
PERSONALIZED PHILANTHROPIC FUND
WHAT is a Personalized Philanthropic Fund?
It bj a permanent endowment established within the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies set up m your own name or in the name of
someone whom you wish to memonaiize.
It has many of the advantages of a private charitable foundation,
out because it is an integral part of the Foundation of Jewish Phiiarv
:-'opes it has none of the disadvantages.
WHO can contribute?
Contributions to your philanthropic fund may be made by you. your
family, associates, fnends or corporate sources.
HOW does it work?
Contributions to your philanthropic fund are treated as gifts to a
oubhc chanty and am Sajs accorded Ihe many tax advantages for grits
to a public charity. You may recommend that grants be made from
your fund to charitable organizations of your choice.
Cash contributions to your fund are allowable up to 50 percent of
your contribution tax base because it is to a public chanty.
Fair market value of appreciated long-term secunties is deductible
up to 30 percent of your contribution tax base
There is a five-year carryover if you exceed your contribution tal
base for cash, long-term securities or property contributed to your]
fund.
There is no tax on income within your fund, thereby enabling matj
funds to be used for charitable purposes.
There is no capital gains tax on transfers of long-term securities o|
property to your fund.
No tax returns or reports need to be filed by your fund. thenM
eliminating filing costs, and. of course, the tax on private foundations.f
Contributions may be made in larger amounts during high incontj
years and in smaller amounts during low income years, allowing for]
tax incentives while keeping your payments to charities on a reguH
basis.
WHAT are the advantages of a Personalized Fund over
a Private Foundation?
Cash contributions to private foundations are allowable only up*]
20 percent of your contribution base.
Only 40 percent of the appreciated value of long-term eecurit*^
allowable as a tax deduction 1n a private foundation.
There is an annual 2 percent tax on net income including capif
gains to private foundations.
A Private Foundation can be changed into a Philanthropic Fund without penalty. I
FOUNDATION OF JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES
Leo Goodman
Chairman
Sheldon Polish
Co-Chairman
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
8360 WEST OAKLAND PARK BOULEVARD
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33321
For further details, please contact-
David Sandier, Endowment Director, 7488200


?nday, February 19,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort U
Lauderdale
Page 7
5 mg. "tar". 0.4 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.


FkmclianofGreoter Fort Lauderdale
Friday. February 19,
198



rowsin' thru
reward
with max levl>
It's Motel Tov to Bill Gold
stein! He's now Doctor Wiliam
Goldstein. He received his doc-
torate this month at Nova Uni-
versity. It was November of 1975
when Allan E. Baer, then presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Laudercale. an-
nounced Bill's appointment as
director of Federation's Jewish
Community Center Services a
committee chaired by Jacob
Brodzld. In the years since, until
he resigned last year to complete
work for his doctorate. Bill saw
the JCC develop from the
cramped quarters in Federation s
old quarters in Lauderdale Lakes
to the spacious 16-acre campus
with 11 buildings (the former
Florida Air Academy) at 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation.
And it's congratulations also
to Gertrude Feldenkreis of Phila-
delphia and Ventnor. N.J., and
Herman Schuler of Margate and
Fort Lauderdale who were
married Jan. 20 at Temple
Sholom. Pompano Beach .
"Women of Liberation" was
presented at the Feb. 18 meeting
of Hadassah's Blyma Chapter at
Congregation Beth Hillel in
Margate United Cerebral
Palsy of Breward County needs
volunteers to man games
tomorrow night (Feb. 20) from 8
to 11 during "Vegas Night" fund
raiser at Palm Aire.
Sam Sc he inborn, chairman.
and M. Leonard Levitt, co-chair-
man, will conduct an open forum
following Shabbat service
tonight (Feb. 19) on "What
Happens to the Family" at the
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill Levitt is a member of
Federation's Community Rela-
tions Committee which has ar-
ranged for Broward's U.S. Rep.
E. Clay Shaw to speak at an open
forum at 1 p.m., Tuesday, April
13. The Congressman, former
mayor of Fort Lauderdale. was
among former municipal officials
now in Congress, wno met re-
cently with President Ronald
Reagan on the subject of "New
Federalism."
Hecky Cobea of Polynesian
Gardens is looking forward to
greeting an old-time basketball
player from Newark. N J., whom
he hasn't seen for some years.
Bil Levine, who's expected in
North Broward this weekend .
Lea Weiss of Al-Len Associates
was elected president of West
Broward Business and Pro-
fessional Associates Linda
King, general manager of Robert
Levinson's Holiday Inn Fort
Lauderdale West. 5100 N. State
Rd. 7. is forecasting 100 percent
occupancy for the 269-room hotel
through mid-April The 360-
acrt- property of Inverrary
Country Club, including the three
golf courses, racquet club recrea-
tional center, sold for $5.3 million
to a Dallas firm.
Richard Marcus, chairman and
CEO of Neiman-Marcus, an-
nounced appointment of Philip
Lundd as senior vp and store
mgr. for the new store to open
next fall in Fort Lauderdale's
Galkria Port Everglades
Commissioner Maurice Ber-
kowitz accepted ship's plaques
from two British Royal Navy
captains whose vessels are
docked at the port Once a
month Rabbi Brace Warahal, ex-
ecutive director of Jewish
Federation of South (Palm
Beach) County, comes to
Broward County to occupy the
pulpit for Liberal Jewish Temple
of Coconut Creek Shabbat
service. This month it's Friday,
Feb. 26. The congregation holds
services in Calvary Presbyterian
Church on Coconut Creek Pkwy.,
across the road from Wvnmoor
Village. Jonathan Salit of
Lauderhill was promoted to vice
president of Butcher and Singer
securities firm. He's in the firm's
Hollywood office.
ZOA Has Open Dates for Movie
The overwhelming response
and requests for the showing of
the film "Jerusalem. City of
Peace." narrated by Edward
Asner. has made it necessary for
the Southeast Region of the
Zionist Organization of America
to extend the time that the film
will be made available to groups
in South Florida.
More than 20 organizations,
churches and synagogues have
SUMMER RENTALS IN THE CATSKILLS
Beautifully furnished 1 & 2 Bedroom bungalows Entertainment:
) Tennis, Handball Courts, Olympic Pool. The Colony with Class.
RUTH a MARTY LUSTKJ
(14) 794-5332 (6iajPY1-J0
For Information call (305) 721-4533
PASSOVER PACKAGES FOR OUR
SOUTH FlOWDA FRIENDS
1 3 DAYS 1 2 NIGHTS "\ Q
ROOM AND MEALS AT
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DAYS-9 NIGHTS
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. Daily Religious Services
. All Special Dtete
. Full Entertainment Program
i sedur.m and Holiday Servlcaa ----------------.
By Noted Cantor Reuven C. Blum PHONE 538-5731
OCEAN AT 43rd STREET
MIAMI BEACH
New Ulpan Classes Begin Feb. 22
.... .1.. i:.u fVuM. w MM antirinatintr an i
What is thousands of years
Did. found all over the world, and
Is as up-to-date aa tomorrow s
news paper?
Answer: the Hebrew lan-
guage Hebrew will be the focus
jf the North Broward Comrou
nity Hebrew Ulpan Program, the
easiest, quickest way to learn the
language. Classes of the Spring
Semester begin during the week
of Feb. 22 at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center in Plantation and at
Century Village in Deerfield
Beach.
Conducted by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, Ulpan classes
will be open to beginning, inter-
mediate and advanced students,
for a six-week term, with classes
held twice weekly for two hours
each day.
Rabbi Norman Lipson. CAJE
Ulpan Coordinator, noted that
"the spring Ulpan program will
be highlighted by Purim celebra-
tions in each class, and by the
visit of Dr. Aviv Ekrony. director
of the Department of Education
and Culture of the World Zionist
Organization, which helps to
support the program.'
In the Fort Lauderdale area,
classes are held Monday and
Thursday evenings, beginning
Monday. Feb. 22, from 7:30 to
9:30 p.m., and Tuesday and
Thursday morning from 9:30 to
11-30 a.m., at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. 6601 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation.
The Deerfield Beach classes,
Mondays and Wednesday morn-
ings from 9:30 to 11:30, are con-
ducted in the home of Irving K.
Friedman. Century Village.
Ben MUstein. Ulpan adminia
trator. indicated that 'after two
highly successful terms this year.
we are anticipating an even larg,
enrollment for the spring claam.
Individual planning to vjt
Israel in the coming months m
urged to join the classes. whh
they are on a beginning or nun
advanced level."
Registration and other infw
mation is available at the FerW
tion office, 748-8200.
seen the film under the direction
of Dr. Michael Leinwand, execu-
tive director of the Southeast Re-
gion of ZOA.
The film is now available,
through a generous grant of
funds by the national office of the
ZOA. to any group without
charge. Call Anita Frank at the
Fort Lauderdale ZOA office, 566-
0402. for open dates.
EXPERIENCE
rra Ptaaor tnjof try asraf notary *f Cftr ftuunms Shmftn Bv
MnarABarranrflrQnrftr>(>Muan SMpr irvm Up nmw nrtrrommmt Orgtnt realm gamut mm*
DUmnxn roams *x> wtra maoa ma outdoor pa* *m of m*m mno,
anrfm u mtrr sports tm ttnm me strtn
r worv Buna 8* mtour tm Suptn mil
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ofHY
nmama Rnen*cao(ZO)Mt
m*L
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The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxirrfthe coffee any Dusy batbusta
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strudel. Or. the Honey cake. Or the lox n
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suddenly drop in. Maxim* the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!




February 19,1982
Community Calendar
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
FRIDAY, FEB. 19
_ji Mile Chapter: Bazaar.
SATURDAY, FEB. 20
pie Em an u- El: Dinner, p.m.
|on, Goods and Services.
,uda Club: 8:30 p.m., Ber-
l Club Players present "Fid-
m the Roof," Bermuda Club
louse, Tamarac, and again,
time, same place, Sunday,
i Couples Clnb, Temple
Am, Margate: 7:30 p.m.,
1 '50s dance, Temple.
SUNDAY, FEB. 21
)'rith-Lauderhill Lodge: 10
General meeting, Castle
ins Recreation Hall.
|e Kol Ami: Games, 6:30
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac:
Games 7 p.m.
Bayaidera in Florida: 1 p.m.,
Twelfth Reunion, Holiday Inn,
Coral Springs.
Women's League for Israel-Bon
aventure Chapter: 7:30 p.m. An-
nual Art Auction, Social Hall at
Town Center in Bonaventure. Sa-
kal Galleries art and sculpture.
Refreshments $2.60. For infor-
mation call Doris McCasland.
MONDAY, FEB. 22
National Council of Jewish
Women Plantation Section: 9:30
a.m., Deicke Auditorium.
Hadaasah Fort Lauderdale Ta-
mer: 10 a.m., Board meets, Lau-
derhill Library.
B'nai Brith-Deerfield Beach
Chapter: 12:30 p.m., Temple
Beth Israel, Deerfield Beach.
Organizations Events
HADASSAH CHAI
jie EUish, a national vice
ent of Hadassah and chair-
[of the National Ser-
jmmittee, will be the
speaker at the annual
Aliyah luncheon and
show of the Pompano
Chai Chapter at noon,
ay, March 4, at Harley
of Fort Lauderdale,
Blvd. and A1A. The
i show will be presented by
Cannon Shopa. Call
Strome for reservations,
Dilation.
>IONEERNEGEV
leer Women-Na'amat
chapter of Deerfield Beach
induct a canister solici-
March. Estelle Cohen is
Wage is taking reoerva-
br chapter members to go
[l7 to the Coconut Grove
to see "Tally a Folly"
[ a six-day bus trip some-
May or June to the
i Fair in Knoxville, Tenn.
kah Levine is ty^ng :
for the March 26-28
at the Regency Spa at
our.
)EIS WOMEN
Lauderdale- Pompano
of the Brandeis Uni-
Jational Women's Group
fig its Life Membership
at 11:30 a.m., Wed-
Feb. 24, at the home of
Leder. Reba Shots is
IvofthegrouD-
Ciadnnati Club
Cincinnati Club, consisting of
Florida residents from the Ohio
and northern Kentucky area and
those visiting from that area, had
invited members, guests and
visitors to a get-together at noon,
Sunday, Feb. 21, at the Holly-
wood Golf and Country Club,
1600 Johnson St.
Joel Wander is president of the
club. Other officers include Nate
Moschinsky of Deerfield,
Seymour Schatz of Fort Lauder-
dale, vice presidents.
Tiddler on the Roof
Bermuda Club Players per-
formances of "Fiddler on the
Roof" take place at 8:30 p.m.,
Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 20
and 21, at the Bermuda Club
clubhouse, 6299 NW 67 St.,
Tamarac.
The show is directed by Sam
Farbsteen with Joe Huber as
assistant director, Jean Kozinn
aa musical director. Ticket in-
formation is available at the
Clubhouse 721-6646.
Notice
To clarify an article of January
29, 1982, Jewish Family Service,
a beneficiary agency of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, does not sponsor,
support or recommend any
medical surgical referral plan.
sL



Up*
%
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR
ISRAEL:
Margate: 12:30 p.m., The Obi-
cans, father' and son painters,
paint and discuss their art,
Catherine Young Library, Mar-
gate.
Tamarac: Noon, Paid-up
Membership luncheon at Italian
American Club, 7310 W. McNab
Rd., Tamarac.
Temple Emanu-EI: Games, 7:16
p.m.
TUESDAY, FEB. 23
American Jewish Congress-
North B reward Chapter: 1-3
p.m., Dr. Richard Goldman of
Nova University speaks about
Education in Israel, Holiday Inn,
State Rd. 7 and Commercial
Blvd.
ORT Sunrise Village Chapter:
Board meeting, Southern Federal
Bank.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Games, 12:15 p.m.
Pioneer Women Debra Club:
Noon, General meeting, Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
HADASSAH:
. Rayua Tamarac Chapter:
Noon, Education Day, speaker,
Dr. Diana Riesmsn of CAJE, Ta-
marac Jewish Center.
Bermuda Club Herd Chapter:
Board meeting.
Masada Margate Chapter:
12:30 p.m. General meeting,
Temple Beth Am.
North Lauderdale Chai Chap-
ter: General meeting, North Lau-
derdale City Hall.
Somerset Shoahana Chapter:
Noon, General meeting, Recrea-
tion Hall, Somerset Phase I.
City of Hope-Tamarac Chap-
ter: Noon, luncheon, Max Denner
dramatizes "Horowitz and Mrs.
Washington," Italian-American
Club, 7310 W. McNab Rd.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Sunrise Chapter: 12:30 p.m.,
Board meeting, K-Mart Shop-
ping Mall, Hospitality Room,
Oakland Park Blvd. and Univer-
sity Dr., Sunrise.
North Broward Council: 1 p.m.
Council meeting, David Park Pa-
vilion, Margate.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 24
Jewish War Veterans William
Kretchman Auxiliary: Noon
General meeting, Broward Fed
eral, 3000 No. University Dr.
Sunrise.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister
hood: Noon, lunch and card par-
ty, admission $4 at the temple.
ORT-Inverrary Chapter: 11:30
a.m., General meeting, Inverrary
Country Club.
ORT-Lauderdale Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
HADASSAH:
L'Chayim Chapter: Youth Ali-
yah Luncheon, Emerald Hills
Country Club, Donation* 18.
Boca Raton Chapter: 12:30
p.m., Socio-drama, "Save My
Child," B'nai Torah Congregc-
tion.
Women'a League For larael-Bon-
eventure Chapter: 10 a.m.
Monthly new members coffee,
Toots Sachs Home. New and po-
tential members invited.
National Council of Jewish
Women-North Broward Section:
Noon, Luncheon, fashion show,
benefit for "Kids in Distress,"
Valle Restaurant, 1605 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
THURSDAY, FEB. 26
Temple Emanu-EI: Board meet-
ing, p.m
ORT-Wynmoor Chapter: 1 p.m.
Board meeting, Boca Raton
Bank, Basics Shopping Center,
State Rd. 7
Free Sons of Israel-Fort Lauder-
dale Ledge: 7:30 p.m. General
meeting, Whiting Recreation
Center, NW 64th Ave. and NW
24th St., Sunrise.
Pieneer Women-Na'amat, Bro-
ward Council: 9:30 a.m.. Presi-
dents and delegates, 1303 N.
State Rd. 7, Margate
HADASSAH:
Pompano Chai Chapter: Noon,
General meeting, speaker, Fran
Nusbaum, "Youth Aliyah,"
Pompano Recreation Center,
1801 NE 6th St.
Bat Yam Gak Chapter: 10
a.m., Board meeting.
Shoahana of Tamarac Chapter:
Noon, Luncheon and Israeli
Fashion Show, admission S4.50,
Tamarac Jewish Center.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Plantation Lodge: 8 p.m.
Board meeting, Community
Room, Southern Federal Bank,
Sunrise Blvd. and Sunset Strip.
Hope Chapter: Noon, General
meeting, Deicke Auditorium.
Temple Beth Am-Margate: 7
p.m., Board Meeting.
FRIDAY, FEB. 26
Workmen's Cards: 7:30 p.m..
Cypress Chase Choraleers, Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall.
BEFORE YOU SELL YOUR DIAMONDS AND
PRECIOUS JEWELS YOU REALLY
SHOULD SEE BALOGH.

EXPERIENCE
A UNIQUE
PASSOVER
The Sheraton Bal Harbour, Bai Harbour, Florida
Under Glatt Kosher ak supervision Rabbi \hcov Upxhutz
ttxjr hosts Eli and Barbara Schwartz
This Passover enjoy a very special holiday at the luxurious Sheraton Bal
Harbour Resort on the beach in beautiful Bal Harbour. Florida Conducted
Seder services. Top name entertainment Elegant Kosher gourmet meals.
Deluxe hotel rooms and suites. Indoor and outdoor pools. Acres of white sandy
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from the world famous Bal Harbour Mart. Supervised #lf XjjlA
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"t

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, February ty J
Pastoral Bereavement Seminar
Set for Feb. 23-24
Esther Jungreis Coming to Tamarac Mar. 11
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitt of
Fort Lauderdales Temple Beth
Israel has been named chairman
of the interfaith committee com-
pleting arrangements for the first
pastoral bereavement counseling
workshop in B reward County.
A 10-hour training course will
be held Tuesday and Wednesday,
Feb. 23 and 24. at Hobday Inn.
1711 N. University Dr.. Plan-
tation, for rabbis, ministers and
priests.
Rabbi Jacob Goldberg,
director of the ecurnenfcal
Commission on Pastoral Be-
reavement Counseling, will direct
the workshop sessions. Tbai pro-
gram developed by Rabbi C
berg has been utilized in
New
York for four years and has been
successful in defining, and de-
veloping the role of clergy in grief
therapy.
The program designed to help
bereaved adjust to grief is being
co-sponsored by the North
Broward Board of Rabbis, the
Broward County Clergy Council
which consists of the presidents
and heads of Protestant. Catholic
and Jewish clergy associations,
and the Chaplaincy Commission
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Landerdale.
Registration of clergy for the
training course will take place at
9 a.m.. Tuesday. Feb. 23. at the
Holiday Inn. with the first of the
labour two-nay session to fol-
low
Esther Jungreis. preaching the
Biblical message of Haunt (Here
Am II. the word Abraham spoke
when God called him. will bethe
speaker at 8 as., Thursday.
March 11, at Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57th St.
Married to a New York rabbi.
Theodore Jungreis. the reooet-
rin." Mm Jungreis has some-
times been referred to as "the
Jewish Bily Graham" because
she has carried the cause of
Hineni into arenas like New
York's Madison SquareGarden^
She doesn't like the description
b^^be^.'BfflGrahjm
wants to convert people. We are
not interested in that. We nut
that Jews look within then
souls and find their roots by dis-
covering the Torah."
Mrs. Jungreis is
8urvivj
cot
She was born in
camp
Hungary, where her fat)
an Orthodox rabbi. The
fled to Switzerland in \U
eventually moved on to tat
Mezuzah for Jewish National
IlBlHi
RAMAT SHALOM
antor Harold Dworkin
Auction at Emanu-El
The second annual Dinner and
Auction of Temple Emanu-El will
be held Saturday evening. Feb.
20. at the temple. 3245 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
A variety of goods, services.
jewelry and vacation trips w01.be
offered for the auctioneer's chant
calling for bids. At last year's
auction, among the items and
sold, were a gourmet
Emanu-El's
ocean-going "Amphicar," and a
well-preserved Mercedes Beta.
Carolyn and Jon Russell are
chairing the affair which includes
an open bar. catered dinner, and
participation in the auction.
Judy and Harvey Alkow have
been in charge of the committee
securing the auctionable things.
Cost of the evening is $50 per
couple. Details are available at
the Temple office 731-2310.
dinner prepared by
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon, an
B'not Mitzvah
ish Congregation,
will
conduct services Friday evening.
Feb. 19, at Ramet Shalom m
Plantation, and will also lead the
discussion during the study pen-
od on "Ethics in Israel."
MOVIES AT BETH ORB
The popular musical of the
1970s, featuring Rudy Vallee and
Robert Morse. "How to Succeed
in Business." will be the third
"Saturday Night at the Movies"
this season for members of Tem-
ple Beth Orr, Coral Springs, at 8
p.m.. Saturday. Feb. 20. The en-
tire evening, including movies,
popcorn, ice cream and soft
drinks, is free.
The event is part of the social
program of the membership com-
mittee headed by Joan Orsolek.
SHOLOM
Morris Peril, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lrvio Perii. wfll be called to
the Torah at the Monday morn-
ing. Feb. 22. service at Temple
Shalom, Pompano Beach, on the
occasion of his becoming a Bar
Mitzvah.
BETH TORAH
Gasl Walt daughter of Myra
and Martin Wulf of Tamarac, will
become a Bat Mitzvah at the Fri-
day evening, Feb 19, service at
Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Next Friday night. Feb. 26.
Carrie Herman, daughter of
Cheryl and Merwyn Herman of
Coral Springs, will become a Bat
Mitzvah.
WEST BROWARD
Raase Bath KaUsteia. daugh
ter of Audrey and Howard Kalk-
stein. wfll become a Bat Mitzvah
at the 10:30 a.m.. Saturday. Feb
20, service at West Broward Jew-
Punttion.
Rabbi Joseph Noble wfll conduct
the service.
SHA ARAY TZEDEK
B'nai Mitzvah honors will be
conferred on sons of members of
Temple Sha'aray Txedek. Sunrise
Jewish Center, during Shabbat
services, Saturday morning. Feb.
20. The B'nai Mitzvah bonorees
are Rick Sauna. son of
Andrea and Frank Samuebon.
Bernice and Abe Weiner
Kric Shamus. son of Judith
and Stuart Shamus. became a
Bar Mitzvah. at last Saturday s
Feb. 13. service at Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek. Sunrise Jewish
Center.
BETH ISRAEL
David and nil Rase, sons of
Karvn and Martin Pastina of
Lauderhill, will be called to Torah
on the occasion of their B'nai
Mitzvah.
Enjoy
AUnique 1
Passover in Luxury
At 9 Great Resorts
QUEEN ELIZABETH 2
PALM AS DEL MAR '
INNISBROOK^
KUILIMA HYATT m
5/re of the Simon Wiesenthai Center and *sn#va
Unn^nitv of Los AntttesPtSKhlMOentup Concur
LOEWS
Bermuda
BEACH HOTEL
SHERATON
.Ftonda
FIESTA iSST""01
DEL C0R0NADO
HOST FARM
San Diego
Lancaster. Pa
ill M*WOTUWMia Enjoy the finest in Glatt Kosher
cuisine and top name entertainment
at all our luxury resorts.
ATLAS
INTERNATIONAL
TOLRS
the expansion of the headquarters for Jewish N*
tional FuikL a new mezuzah was affixed to the door of the office L
at 800 W Oakland Park. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon (left) of Teoplrl
Emanu-El. aided by Lee and Evelyn Shainman. conducted tail
service JNF Director Shirley Miller (right), taking time from the busy days this month of alerting the religious schoekj
and the community to the Jewish new year ofthe trees, T
B'Shvat iFeb. 8). expressing her appreciation to Temple fc,muj
El for its continuing assistance to JNF.
I I I
I '^
than bring home grades
like these.
%*&>
In the next hour, 57 American
kids wiD try to kill themselves.
Many over problems that may
seem small to adults But to
children, even httle things
can be matters of life
and death.
Grades that weren't
quite high enough. A
broken date A game
that wasn't won. One
more reason tor feel-
ing they've failed to
measure up. To
others expec-
tations. Or
their own.
Suicide I
the second
leading
cause of
death among
young people.
But it's
preventable. If only
someone recognizes
the danger signals in time.
Sudden changes in eating
and sleeping habits. Withdrawal from
friends and activities Becoming accident
prone. Talking about being "gone" or "better
off dead.''The meet dangerous sign of all is
making hnal arrangements giving away
tavonte records, books or other treasured
And don't think kids who talk about sui-
cide won't try it They will
As a parent, the most important thing
you can do is show you care.
Ask your children about then feoanga.
And bsten to what they have to say Without
making judgments
If you're concerned about self clestruc-
uve behavior, call your local suicide
prevention, mental health or ens* center.
nrsaaa)iaitlcCTm>^oTig cam help suicidal
children, aw
thetrfarrubetlj
better ways <*&>
ing with problem*
Oneofthe&agsdiesofyouthsuio*
n that children just don't always under*"
That problems are temporary. And deatn
is permanent. They're not experienced
enough to realize their options. So son*'
them choose the way that should no:be
an option at all. And tome of them dee!
bve to regret it. \
umnkaTWaui
L*E MSURANCX CCerAHY
"1AUMAMA
For Itm brochure on youth
do to prevent ft. write Liberty
Dapt RP.PO Boa 2612."
and whs* 1
AlabaatJ


Friday, February 19,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
t
Limy Speaks at Woodlands for Bonds
If ^^flmnami Jonathan I.ivnu fnn_._r.__ ..__._ ___i L___
Page 11
S
S
Jonathan Livny, former Israeli
attorney general for the West
Bank now on a mission to
Canada aa a special representa-
tive of Hebrew University, will be
the speaker at the State of Israel
Bond organization's dinner Sun-
day, March 7, at the Woodlands
Country Club.
Leo Kaplan is chairman of the
Bonds drive for the Woodlands
community. The community will
honor Tillie and Jack Nudelman
at the dinner which kicks off the
campaign for the Israel Bond
program among the Woodland-
ers.
Leo Kaplan said that Livny,
who was the youngest person
ever to be enrolled in the law
school of Hebrew University and
the youngest at age 21 to grad-
uate and become a lawyer, is a
dynamic speaker who will keep
his audience keenly interested in
his remarks.
Following the Six-Day War, in
which he served as a major in the
Israel Defense Forces. Livny was
25 when he was given the assign
ment of being the prosecutor in
Judea and Samaria. Several
years later he continued his legal
education at University of Penn-
sylvania Law School, served the
Israel government in the U.S.,
and was at one time legal advisor
in the Knesset.
In his talks in Israel, in the
U.S., in Canada and elsewhere,
Livny has won wide recognition
as one of Israel's most forceful
spokesmen.
JWB Awarded $500,000 Grant
NEW YORK A $500,000
rant has been awarded to JWB
By the Florence G. Heller Foun-
dation of Chicago. The grant is
rifically earmarked for the ad-
vancement of management skills
Bninnjr Jewish Community Cen-
er and YM and YWHA execu-
tives and administrators.
Details of the grant were an-
bounced by Solomon Litt, a
)\\H past president, at the Feb-
nary meeting of the JWB Board
bf Directors.
Litt. New York communal.
pader and partner in the New
fork Stock Exchange firm of
ksiel and Co., paid tribute to
Charles Aaron, a vice-president
the Florence G. Heller Foun-
ition.
"It was the selfless and untir-
ing effort of Charles Aaron that
made this grant a reality," Litt
told the JWB board. He also ex-
pressed appreciation to Mrs. Hel-
ler's son, Peter Heller, president
of the Heller Foundation.
Aaron, senior partner in the
Chicago law firm of Aaron,
Schimberg, Hess, Rusnak,
Deutsch and Gilbert, and com-
munal leader, served as president
of JWB from 1954 to 1958.
The $500,000 grant, together
with $150,000 in matching funds
from other JWB sources, will es-
tablish the Florence G. Heller
Memorial Fund in honor of Mrs.
Heller, a Chicago philanthropist
who served as president of JWB
from April, 1964 until her death
in January, 1966.
ashions, Games at Sholom
The thrift shop of Temple Sho-
om in Pompano Beach, under the
lirection of Alyce Arrick, is
Sponsoring its first fashion show,
ames and wine and cheese re-
ception from 3 to 5 p.m.. Sunday.
Teb. 21. in the Temple's social
ball. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Music will accompany the
fashion show. Weekend trips and
gold jewelry will be awarded dur-
ing the games portion of the af-
ternoon.
The public is invited. Donation
is $3.
Seders Planned by Congregations
[Less than seven weeks remain
More Passover and two syna-
kgues have announced plans for
}ngregational seders.
The Sisterhood of Temple
laray Tzedek, Sunrise Jewish
filer, is sponsoring two Pass-
;r Seders to be held Wednes
night, and Thursday night,
ril 7 and 8, at Holiday Inn,
II N. University Dr., Planta-
in. Sha'aray Tzedek's Cantor
|ck Merchant will conduct the
'ice. The full course dinners
be strictly kosher. Tickets
i $25 each night.
for the first night of Passover,
'-m., Wednesday, April 7, the
fterhood of Temple Emanu-El
" hold its annual Community
ler at the Temple, 3245 W.
'land Park Blvd. Service will
conducted by Emanu-El's
fbbi Jeffrey L. Ballon and Can-
Jerome Klement. Open to the
ol'c, reservations, accom-
filed by check at $25 for adults
$20 for a child under 12. are
ir accepted at the Temple
tderdale Oaks UJA
wwi- Esther Stolov
m Goodstein, Jules Karpaa,
Silvers, chairmen of the
[Jderdale Oaks United Jewish
eal Committee, announced
the community will honor
[her Stolov at the breakfast
P'ng at 10 a.m., Wednesday,
' H in the clubhouse. The
mttee of some 30 Lauderdale
$" community residents
cted her for her commitment
Judaism.
731-2310. Sylvia Yohalem is in
charge of reservations and infor-
mation.
The Fund. Litt said, "will pro-
vide JWB with an opportunity to
expand professional education
and training for executives, po-
tential executives and middle
management personnel of Jewish
Community Centers and YM-
YWHAs nationwide and over-
seas."
Mrs. Heller helped organize
and was a vice-chairman of the
national women's division of the
United Jewish Appeal. She was a
trustee of Brandeis University
and a member of the board of the
World Federation (now Confed-
eration) of YM-YWHAs and
Jewish Community Centers.
Among her numerous awards
was the one in 1960 by the Re-
search Institute for Group Work
in Jewish Agencies in recognition
of her "pioneering work in stimu-
lating research activities." For
her outstanding contributions to
social welfare, the National Con-
ference on Social Welfare honored
her in 1963. During its 125th an-
niversary celebration in 1964, the
Hebrew Sunday School Society
of Philadelphia cited her.
"One of Florence Heller's last
acts," Litt said, "was to double
her contribution to the fund for
the new building of the Jerusalem
YM-YWHA, in order to stimu-
late other donors to increase their
pledges. That's the kind of wo-
man she was."
^W/'//4s
I
Candlelighting Time
Feb. 19-5:58
Feb. 26-6:03
March 56:06
March 12-6:10 s
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid shanu B'mitz-vo-Lav. V'tzee-va-nu
L had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
BONDS CHAIRMAN Joel Reinstein (center) presented State of
Israel Bunds Scroll of Honor to Mr. and Mrs. Alan Cohn (left)
and Mr. and Mrs. George Berman for their service as chairper-
sons at the Bonds event at Temple Beth Israel.
Synagogue Directory
ORTHODOX
Temple Ofael B'nai Raphael (736-97381. 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lake* 33313.
Services: Daily 8 a.nv. 6:30 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m.
Young Israel of Holly wood-Ft. Lauderdale (966-7877). 3291 Stirling
Rd.. Ft. Lauderdale 33312.
Services: Daily 7:30 a.m.. and at sunset. Saturdays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Edward Davis. '
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-92441. 4231 NW 76th Ter.
Lauderhill 33313
Services: Saturday 9 a.m.
Rabbi: A. Lieberman
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421-13671 1640 Hillsboro
Blvd. 33441.
Services: Daily 8:16 a.m.. & Sundown. Fridays 6 p.m.. Saturdays 8:45
a.m.
Presidium: Jacob Held. Morris Septimus. Charles Wachspress. Cantor:
SolChasin.
CONSERVATIVE
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33313
Services: Daily 8 a.m. 6 p.mT; Fridays. 6:30 p.m. Minyan; also
8 p.m.; Saturdays, 8:46 a.m. and at sunset; Sundays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Phillip A. Labowitz, Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Am (974-8660). 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate 33063.
Services Daily 8:30 a.m.. 6:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturdays. 9 a.m..
Sundays 8 a.m.
Rabbi: Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Mario Botoshansky.
Sunriae Jewish Center (741-0296). 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33321.
Services: Daily 8 a.m., Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays, 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Albert N. Troy. Cantor Jack Merchant
Congregation Beth HUM (974-3090), 7640 Margate Blvd..
Margate 33063
Services: Daily 8:16 a.m.. 6:30p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturdays 8:46 a.m.
Rabbi: Joseph Berglas.
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Beach 33060
Services: Daily 8:46 a.m.; Fridays8 p.m.. Saturdays9 a.m.,
Sundays 9 a.m. -
Rabbi: Samuel April, Cantor: Jacob J. Renzer.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660). 9101 NW 67th St., Tamarac 33321
Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Family service;
Saturdays and Sundays, 8:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Israel Zimmerman, Cantor: Henry Belaaco
Temple Beth Israel (421-7060). 200 S. Century Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach 33441
Services: Daily and Sundays 8:30 a.m.. 6 p.m.; Friday laU service 8
p.m.. Saturdays 8:45 a.m.. evening, candle-lighting time.
Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Canton Shabtai Ackerman.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (7834660). 2048 NW 49th Ave..
Lauderhill 33313.
Services: Daily 8 a.m_, sundown; Fridays, sundown, Saturdays 8:45 a.m.
President: Maxwell Gilbert
Hebrew Congregation of North Laederdale (for information: 721 71621
Services at Western School. Room 3,8200 SW 17th St.. North
Lauderdale, Fridays 5:45pm-. Saturdays 9 a.m.
President: Murray Handler
Temple Israel of Gait Ocean Mils (for information: 566-0964).
Kabbi: David Matznar. *
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for information: 753-6319).
For Ramble wood East residents only. Services: Dally 8:30 a.m. and
5:30 p.m. Saturdays 9 a.m. President: Herb Davis.
REFORM
Temple Eaannn-El (731-23}0). 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale
Lakes 33311
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m. (Once s month family service 7:46 p.m.).
Saturday services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvan
Rabbi: Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Jerome Klement.
Temple Koi Ami(472-1988). 8000 Peters Rd.. Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Sheldon Harr. Cantor Gene Corburn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232). 2151 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs 33065
Services: Minyan Sundays, 8:15 a.m.. Tuesdays and Thursdays 7:30
a.m.; Fridays8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Donald R. Gerber.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
Ramat Shalom (683-7770). 7473 NW 4th St., Plantation 33324
Services: Fridaya 8:16 p.m. Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitzvah 10 ajn.
Rabbi: Robert A. Jacobs.
LIBERAL
Unseal Temple of Coconut Creek (for information: 971-9729 or P.O.
Box 4384. Margate 33063)
SsrviceeatCalvarjPreshytarianChiirch.CkKxmutCrt^Blvd..twicea
month Friday* -
Rabbi: A. Robert I
West (.reward Jewish Cengregation (for information: 7414)121 or P.O.
Box 17440 Plantation 33318). 7420 NW 6th St.. Plantation,
services. Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Milxvah
re*idant: Don Workman
Ketar Tikvah SysagSQa (for information: 763-3771 or P.O. Box
9136, Coral Springs 33066)
Services: Fridays 8 p.m. at Bank of Coral Springs Auditorium,
300U*rstaaty Dr.. Coral Springs
RaobfcUoaardZolL


The Jewish PkfM*ofG'
-jC Pridty, Frfmury 19, i(
USE OUR PAYMENT AGENCIES
WHEN PAYING YOUR
SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE BILL
CORAL SPRINGS
Bank of Coral Springs
3300 University Drive
3257 University Drive
600 University Drive
Landmark First National Bank
9600 W. Sample Road
The First Bankers N.A.
1950 University Drive
FT. LAUDERDALE
Boca Raton Federal Savings and Loan
6232 N. Federal Highway
First Bank of Oakland Park
1799 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Florida National Bank of Miami
3300 N. Federal Highway
Landmark First National Bank
One Financial Plaza
4901 N. Federal Highway
303 S. Atlantic Blvd.
North Ridge Bank
5100 N. Dixie Highway
Pan American Bank of Broward
150 N.E. 44 Street
Pic-n-Pay Supermarket Inc.
2690 W. Broward Blvd.
Union Bank of Florida
4200 N.W. 16 Street
5201 N.W. 19 Street
LAUDERDALE LAKES
Florida National Bank of Miami
4850 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
MARGATE
The First Bankers N.A.
911 Main Street
7150 W. Atlantic Blvd.
PLANTATION
Florida National Bank of Miami
1191 S. University Drive
Landmark First National Bank
3800 W. Broward Blvd.
7001 W. Broward Blvd.
SUNRISE
Landmark First National Bank
7700 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
SAVE
TIME
SAVE
POSTAGE
SAVE
GASOLINE
1
TAMARAC
Florida National Bank of Miami
6730 N. University Drive
Sunniland Bank
8199 W. McNab Road


Friday, February 19,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
Something for Everyone at JCC
The wide variety of chm
events, and courses at the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, 6601 W. Sun-
rise Blvd., Plantation, is an on-
going way of life for thousands of
members and non-members, with
I the number of members in-
creasing as the scope of activity
becomes known throughout the
North Broward community.
Among the activities:
Hal Rackin, lecturer and art
historian, shows films and slides
as he discusses Cubism at 8 p.m.,
Wednesday, Feb. 24, as part of
the World of Art series.
Tickets are available for the
JCC performance of Wo-man's
Showcase production of Part I of
"Her Story in History," a
SAT Tutoring for Students
Scholastic Aptitude Tests are
I once again scheduled on a Satur-
Iday however, high school stu-
[dents who prefer not to take the
iv. in on a Saturday, this time on
I March 27, may request change of
Idate.
Meanwhile the Jewish Com-
munity Center is making avail-
able a SAT course, to be provided
by the Irwin W. Katz Education-
Consultants, beginning Tues-
Feb. 23, and continuing
I
lav.
through March on Tuesdays and
[Thursdays from 7 to 9 p.m. The
[course fee is S100.
One half of each session will be
devoted to verbal review and the
other half for math review. Previ-
ously administered SAT's have
been gathered to help simulate
actual test questions accurately.
Irwin W. Katz Educational
Consultants note "while there is
no guarantee of success, our work
with thousands of students
during the past 20 years has
demonstrated that most students
show a significant improvement
in their scores after taking this
SAT course."
Registration takes place at
JCC Sunday, Feb. 22.
WECARE Gets Contribution for Passover
l-'lli I.evv. in charge of the
IWF.CARE (With Energy. Com-
[passion And Responsible Effort)
volunteers program headquar-
tered at the Jewish Community
[Center, received a contribution of
I$500 from Fort Lauderdale's Free
ISons of Israel for this year's
ll'assover Fund.
The Passover Fund last year
Iprovided food packages which
[were delivered to more than 100
families in time for the holidays.
Levy said that the Free Sons of
psrael and other organizations
lhave also been helpful in making
(contributions, packing the holi-
Iday foodstuffs and delivering
them. This year the first Seder is
Tuesday, April 7.
She noted that recently the
Bermuda Club condominium's
Men's Assn. and Ladies Social
Club made a contribution to
WECARE which provided for a
December Holiday party for
Women in Distress and their
children on the JCC campus.
She said that Julius Gersten,
chairman of Bermuda Club's Af-
fairs Committee, and Men's
Assn. Sol Weissner and Social
Club's Ida Strum took part in the
presentation of the contribution
to the WECARE program.
'eens Available for Part-Time Work
Jewish Community Center has
developed a bank of teens in
rades 9th through 12th who are
ready, able and willing to be of
Assistance for work in business or
|n and around homes.
The Teen Dept. has organized
Youth Employment Service
IYES) and teens have signed up
peeking work as gas station at-
tendants, fast food restaurant
workers, babysitting, mother's
helper, grocery store clerks, ice,
cream parlor service, lawn and
garden service, and other chores.
Scott Snyder at JCC 792-6700
has details for those seeking
workers and for teens seeking
work.
JCC Sets Trip To Disney World
Reservations are still available
>r the Disney World trip
Manned by the JCC Wanderlust
flub with departure for Orlando
fuesday, March 2 and return on
larch. 4.
Included in the fee of $150
Rouble occupancy or 8180 single)
such features as two dinner
tieatres, two days of unlimited
passport entrance for Disney
World attractions, three full
American breakfasts, and a
gourmet dinner at a restaurant
on the way home.
The Musicana Dinner theatre
and the "Once Upon a Stage"
Dinner theatre are on the sched-
ule, according to Ruth Pine who
has full details on trip.
'California Suite' Opens Mar. 6
Marion Barnes love the the-
Ire, The old adage "Smell of
treasepaint-Roar of the Crowd"
escribes her need to become the-
Irically involved.
She is coordinating director for
he JCC Theatre Guild produc-
ts of Neil Simon's "California
|uite," which will be performed
i Soref Hall on the JCC Campus
laturday, March 6 and 13 at 8
l-m. and Sunday, March 14 at 2
| in and 8 p.m.
When questioned about her
choice of play she responded, "I
believe California Suite offers an
insight into the lifestyle of
today's world. Neil Simon's sen-
sitivity to people and his talent
for portraying the mundane with
humor makes it both realistic and
funny at the same time."
Tickets are now available at
the JCC, $2.50 for members,
$3.50 non-members. Group dis-
counts available. Call Ruth Pine
for further information.
ISRAEL
TRAVEL WITH THE EXPERT
DR. MORTON MALAVSKY
Sumimr Tour Scheduled Jurw 15,1M2
Couples, Singles, Families $1595.00 PIP DBL. Occ.
All Inclusive
Air Far* Sight Seeing, Breakfast, Dinner
Foe wHonMitiOfi mi Pcoonnfe can
961-6111
dramatic presentation of scenes
from Lysistrata. MacBeth, The
Rivals and Doll's House, at 8
p.m.. Saturday and Sunday, Feb.
27. Tickets are $3.50 for mem-
bers; $5 for non-members.
Social dancing is offered to
senior adults from 2:30 to 4.30 oi
Thursdays with Lil and Sol Bren-
ner doing the instructing. The fee
is 50 cents.
Fun and folk dancing, with Nat
and Ida Wayson as instructors,
are on tap on Monday evenings
from 7 to 9 and Wednesdays from
2:30 to 4:30 p.m. And for seniors,
it's a 50-cent class fee.
Chess advocates can make a
match with Naomi Peritz, former
member of Israel's National
Chess team, on Sundays from 4
to 6 p.m. Sundays. Ruth Pine
(792-6700) has details for those
interested.
Senior Adult Club President
Sol Brenner reports the 1 p.m.
Thursday, March 4, meeting will
be highlighted with entertain-
ment by singer Tony Samoni.
Refreshments and dancing
follow.
"SHALOM,
\MA1A,Y \ATA1A,\A1ATA,
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YATA1A,YATATA,
YA1ATA,YAIATA,
\ATATA,\MA1A,
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YATATA,YATAIA,
\ATATAAATATA,
\ATATA;*ATAIA,
YATATAAATAIA,
YATATAAATAIA,
\A1ATA,\ATATA,
\A1ATA,\ATA1A,
SHALOM!
MAKE A 3-MINUTE CALL
TO ISRAEL FOR ONLY $3.75
If you dial direct on the weekend without operator assistance, a 3-minute call to
any city in Israel costs only $3.75.
DIAL DIRECT
Dialing direct is not only the easiest and fastest way to call long
distance, it also saves you the most money No matter when you call. For
example, a 3-minute call, dialed direct without operator assistance on weekdays
now costs just $4.95. That saves you $4.5047% less than the cost of an
operator assisted call. So dial direct! Here's how to dial lei Aviv:
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OH + 972 + 3 +LJOCALNUMBER
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This is the next best way to save time if your area doesn't have
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questions the Operator must ask, the faster you u connect On Station calls not
requiring special operator assistance, you can get the same low rates as
International Dialing So pick up the phone and call someone in Israel today
With these low rates, you don't have to wait for a special occasion.
COOES FOR PRINCIPAL CITES IN ISRAEL (972)
AM* 66 Dhnona 57 Naaweth 66
Ako 4 Hadem 63 Nanrta S3
Ashhstor. 51 Has* 4 Rshovot 54
Mw 3 Hofan 3 lelAvfc 3
BserShM 57 Jerusalem 2 Tiberias 67
@
Southern Bel


Friday. February 19

Midrasha Series Offers Lecture Mar. 1
On Intermarriage Affects on Children
The fourth lecture of the Con-
temporary Issues of Jewish Life
will be held at 8 p.m., March 1, at
Temple Sholom, Pompano Beach.
The speaker will be Dr. Egon
Mayer, associate professor and
deputy chairman of the Sociology
Dept. of Brooklyn College.
Dr. Mayer's talk follows the
lecture by Blu Greenberg at 8
p.m.. Sunday. Feb. 21 at Temple
Beth Am. Margate. Mrs. Green-
berg will be responding to the
question: "Is Women's Lib Good
for the Jews." Dr. Mayer's talk
will be about "Children of Inter-
ma rhage."
Mayer is a specialist on the is-
sues of religious values and their
effects on everyday life. Author
of numerous articles and research
reports, he has recently con-
cluded an extensive national
study on the impact of intermar
riage on Jewish family and com
munal life.
Born in Switzerland and raised
in Budapest. Dr. Maver emi-
Dr. Egon Mayer
grated to the United States, flee-
ing from the 1956 Hungarian
Revolution. He was graduated
from Brooklyn College, earned
his master's at the New School
for Social Research, and his doc-
torate at Rutgers University.
The lecture series with two
more scheduled beyond the two
noted in this article is spon-
sored by the North Broward
Midrasha (institute for adult ed
ucationl of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. in cooperation
with Temples Beth Am. Beth Is-
rael Beth Torah. Emanu-El.
Sholom, Kol Ami. and Ramat
Shalom Synagogue, the Jewish
Community Center. Florida State
B'nai B'rith Lodges, and the
Southeast Region of the United
Synagogue of America.
Members of the sponsoring or-
ganizations may purchase tickets
at $3 at the door of Temple Beth
Am for the Feb. 21 lecture, and at
the door of Temple Sholom for
the March 1 lecture. Tickets for
non-members are $4. Call Federa-
tion 748-8200 for further informa-
tion.
EXPERIENCE
A***.
Sar,Dwoo.C*fornia
T\e / KMM*Rucnonttt<3*chnot*jtifuiSmawCmKrimQmluctml
Mrvxa *> rwnf eiitnunmtnt E*gnt Harm gourmrt naa
CMtftMMworm****** T-ormncpom Acrtsofwfitimndylmctui
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errwn Oar toSmOtgomtfX tour*Jtuatua
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CRC Protests ABC-TV
Report on West Bank
Many individuals have joined
the Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and
other Jewish organizations
around the country in protesting
the Feb. 4 ABC-TV 20-20 pro-
gram's segment titled "Life in
the Israeli-Occupied West Bank.
The scenes depicted the pre-
sumed "oppression" of Palestin-
ian Arabs. Observers and those
knowledgeable about life in the
West Bank said the report was
biased and misleading in the ex-
treme.
Tom Jarrel. ABC's news corre-
spondent, was charged with
doing a disservice to television
journalism by his concentration
on the sensational, and stock
footage of confrontation in-
cidents without explaining the
larger issues involved.
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council
(NJCRAC) said the segment was
"little more than a restatement of
Arab propaganda and ac-
cusations."
NJCRAC also noted that ABC
failed to contrast Arab life in the
occupied territories with con-
ditions in any of the Arab coun-
tries, adding that the ABC cam-
eramen were permitted to photo-
graph at will and interview
whomever they please, and then
asked the question: In bow many
Arab, or for that matter non-
Western countries, would that be
the case?
Letters of protest were directed
at ABC in New York and at the
ABC affiliate. Channel 10. in
Miami whkh aired the program.
See News Briefs Page 16. ABC
response.
We need your help
to save lives in Israel
You can
take your
place
in Israel's
second
line
of defense*
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Southeast District
16499 N.E. 19th Avenue, Suite 103
North Miami Beach
Florida 33162
(305)947-3263
VGS I want to save lives in Israel by
/**** joining American Rod Magen
David for Isrsel (ARMDI)!
Q Please send me further information.
D I want to help organize s Chapter.
D I wish to Join an existing Chapter.
D I want to make my tax deductible purchase of
of..............................and have my name
inscribed on it
D I am enclosing my tax deductible contribution.
D I wish to put ARMDI in my will,
Please contact me
Name------------------------------------------------------------------
Address___________________________________
City_______
.Sate
-Zip
No.
Did you know that the International Red Cross
does not recognize (or serve) Israel???
Did you know that only one charitable organization in the entire
United States of America contributes money and equipment to
Magen David Adom (the official Red Cross Society of Israel)???
Did you know that the name of this one charitable organization is
called American Red Magen David for Israel (ARMDI)???
We're not surprised if you aren't aware of these facts! You see, we have been extremely
successful for the past 40 years in supplying the needs of Magen David Adom (MDA)
through donations of a relatively small membership! By not spending money for adver-
tising and lobbying, we have been able to contribute almost every dollar collected to this
most important cause ... the cause of SAVING LIVES! However, with increased ten-
sions, and so many more thousands of lives dependent on emergency life saving
procedures we must call on you, the caring, interested individual for your help in saving
lives.
It is imperative that the CoL Marcus Blood Center in Jaffa, which hi presently the only blood
center in Israel, be supplied with much needed emergency equipment. A new and much
larger facility will also celebrate its ground breaking shortly in Tel Aviv. And you, or
your group have the opportunity of taking your place in Israel's history, by having an
engraved plaque with your named inscribed on equiptment or special rooms.
It was once said "there is no greater mission in life, than to save life." Won't you please
join us in this endeavor?.
Mobile Intensive Care Ambulance.............................$35,000
Fully equipped Blood Fractionation Room
In New National Blood Center...............................$35,000
Fully equipped Emergency Ambulance....................!... .$18,300
Patron or New National Blood Center..........................$10,000
Blood Fractionation Survel Centrifuge..........................$8,000
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Blood Processing Johnson Pump............... *.'.'.. $750
Blood Fractionation lightning Mixer..... ,...$500
Blood Processing Lab Line Shaker... $500
Blood Processing Centrifuge....... $300
1st Aid Station Folding Bed...... "$300
------------------------------------------- .


Friday. February 19,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Another Study
Probe Student Jewish Feelings
NF.W YORK Two-hundred
teenagers and young adults
whose parents were the subjects
of a landmark study on Jewish-
Christian intermarriage are tak-
ing part in a follow-up study that
is expected to break as much new
ground as its predecessor did.
The new research, which will be
conducted before the end of the
year, is examining the effects of
intermarriage on children, and is
the first full-scale survey to ad-
dress its questions directly to the
children of mixed marriages rath-
er than to their parents.
The American Jewish Com-
mittee, sponsor of the current
study, also initiated and financed
the first one, which was publish-
ed in 1979.
Both surveys were designed by
Dr. Egon Mayer, associate pro-
fessor of sociology at Brooklyn
College.
ALL OF the respondents have
one parent who was born Jewish
and one who was born Gentile.
Some of the born-Gentile parents
converted to Judaism, either be-
fore or after they married, but
most did not, and very few of the
Jewish spouses converted to
Christianity.
The goals of the present inves-
t igation, according to Dr. Mayer,
are to assess the respondents'
feelings of religious and ethnic
identity and to examine the qual-
ity and quantity of their kinship
ties and their general feelings of
emotional well-being.
Among the questions being
asked are:
If you could be born again,
|would you want to be Jewish?
Which religious group do you
Iidentify with? Which religious
I group does your (mother, father)
I identify with?
I low much time do you spend
Iwith your (mother, father, broth-
It t. grandmother, etc.)? How
I much do you enjoy the time spent
I in (his, her) company?
How much has your (mother,
[rather, etc.) influenced your ideas
about religion, education, poli-
I tics. anti-Semitism, careers,
I friend*?
Are your friends and dating
I partners mostly Jewish, mostly
|non-Jewish, evenly mixed?
Do you attend synagogue ser-
|vices? Church services?
Do you And family occasions
| source of warmth?
'Do you feel well-liked by
|t hose you really care about?
Do you have confidence about
Rour own future?
Do you have a sense of being
at peace?
THE FIRST AJC intermar-
fiage study, which focused on the
titer-married spouses, was wide-
ly hailed for its insights by social
k it'iii ists. family counselors, and
|ntergroup relations specialists.
Vmong its major findings were
that:
Most of the born-Jewish
kpouses affirmed a Jewish iden-
"There has been much heated
debate," continued Rosenman,
"on this very question: whether
intermarriage will lead ultimately
to the assimilation and disap-
pearance of the Jewish people.
We therefore think that studying
the actual attitudes and be-
haviors of children of intermar-
riage which has never been
done before is a most tangible
and scientific way of trying to
bring light to this debate instead
of heat."
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashgiach and
Synagogue on PRemises
TV Uve Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Shopping
Washington Ave.
Passover/Seders Here
700 EUCLID AVE
MIAMI BEACH
1101
The goals of the present
investigation are to
assist the respondents'
feeling of religious and
ethnic identity and to
examine the quality and
quantity of their kinship
ties and their general
feelings of emotional
well-being.
tity, but did little to act on this
affirmation.
Families in which the born-
Christian spouse had converted
to Judaism had a higher degree of
Jewishness than did other inter-
married families and seemed
to be more consciously Jewish in
terms of religious practices and
affiliation than most families in
which both spouses had been
born Jewish.
Most born-Gentile spouses
did not identify strongly with the
religion of their birth and did not
place any religious pressure on
the Jewish spouse.
Differences of religious back-
ground did not seem to contri-
bute to estrangement from par-
ents or to conflicts in family deci-
sion-making.
EXPLAINING AJC's reasons
for conducting the new study,
Yehuda Rosenman, director of
the AJC Jewish Communal Af-
fairs Department, said:
"A very large proportion of
American Jews, approximately
one third of them, according to
the best available data, are now
marrying non-Jews. Consequent-
ly, the impact of intermarriage on
the religious and cultural identity
of the children is of the utmost
importance, since the children
will determine Jewish continuity
or discontinuity.
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's & 123s
from
Chef Boy-ar-dee
ABC's & 123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee*
are tasty
pasta alphabet
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 Aleph Bez!
!'
ft
Does your cracker go to pieces
when it meets cream cheese?
It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
besides a bagel.
But it's a bt harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip.
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast. Just terrible.
915SeIT DDEhT
The Spreadabk? Cream Cheese
SAVE KX ON TEMP TEE
WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped.
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread.
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
It's bigger than the bagel.
IOC!
Mr. Grocer Kraft, Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed on your retail sale*
of the named product(s) and that
upon raqurat you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
ucttocowaTaMiedarnpttons. Coupon
01980 Kraft, tnc
Is void where taxed, proNbtted, or
and may not be
by law, and may
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mas
to Kraft, Inc. Dairy Group, P.O. Box
1799. OWon. Iowa 52734
8/31/S2.
lit|3TJD lt2Stfl


o_
.... .'
Friday.
9.H*
News in Brief
UN Secretary General Cuellar to Visit Israel Soon
history.'
attache at the Israel Cos
n New York, called t*j
;;**/ mibalanead"
a"" aiatarUaB g(
UNITED NATIONS Pnmt
Minister Menacbem Begin baa
invited utaly tiactad Secieuay
General Javier Peret a>
to \ts: Israel, and the :
General has accepted i
According to the
Begm conveyed the aivkatJon
during his meeting in Jerusalem
with L"N under Secretary General
Brian Urquhart The spokesman
said that the date lor the trip
would be (harassed with the
Israeh UN Mission in Sew York.
and it was understood that a final
date for the visit would be
decided when Ambassador
Yehuda Blum returns from his
current 10-day visit to Israel
According to the UN spoke*
man De Cuellar visited Israel in
the past before he was elected to
hi* present position
U.S. cant Defend
given him by a
district court in July.
1180. The court also fined ban
100.000 Guilders
Menten 82. was found goaty
of complicity in the murders of 30
persons, mostly Jews, m the vil-
lage of Podborodne in eastern
Gahoa in June. 194: where he
served with the SS He appealed
to the Suaaabuarg court on
grounds that his trial was con-
ducted m contravention of the
United Nations Declaration on
Human Rights The panel ruled
that it was not author-had to hear
bis compkunt and in effect
rejected k
admanistrauve ulatter of
World OIT. the Jewish organi-
zation which operates vocational
schools in many parts of the
Young. 49. wiD become head of
the government's Manpower
Services Commission in eucces-
saon to Sir Richard O'Brien who
is being replaced m April because
be does not see eye to eye with
the.
WASHINGTON Sen
Charles Percy iR. Ill t. chairman
of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee has warned Israel
thai n cannot expect the United
States tr- damage ks global inter-
ests by defending "'ooeauooable
or objectionable" Israeli actions
or policies
I'S global
ponssbikies include the I
of Israel.' Percy told a Nat
Press Chib ksacbean in a report
oa bos recent 38-day viak to
Israel and 13 Arab countries. Ha
said'he did not meet with any
leaders of the Palestine
Liberation Organization
Israel has seen U S
to fulhr support
overwhi Inane, i
when we bebeve they are right.
Perry said But Israel canaot
tspert tbe Inked States to con-
tinue isnaat aig itself from the
to I
That.
process for the Dutch-born Nazj
collaborator who was once an art
dealer and was described as a
mulu-milbonnaire His arrest m
19~~ marked the beginning of one
of tbe longest and most compli-
cated war crimes pKisuutinai
ever held in Holland
In defending Young's appoint
ment. which has sparked off a po-
kucal row. Norman Tebbkt. Em
ployment Secretary, referred to
bis involvement with ORT
A segment on the West Bank
titled Under tbe Israeli
Thumb.'' which appeared on tbe
ABC-TV -20-20" program hut
Thursday night, was strongly
criticized for pro-Arab bias by Is-
raeli officials and friends here and
abroad
It reportedly drew expressions
of intense displeasure from Pre-
mier Menacbem Begin in Jerusa-
lem and the Israeli Embassy in
Washington Samuel Moyal.
According to the reports fnj_
IsraeL tbe network proposed to
produce a new film on the .
>ect. and the Prkoe Ministers Of.
fice offered k "every facility 1
aid ABC News, in issuing iu
denial, noted that during the pn>
Deration of tbe ata^ueut for bat *
weeks -20-20' program, I
repeated requests ware made for
a responsible Israeli official to
address the issue raised m the
report.
orr to Job-Train
LONDON The job of pro-
viding industrial retraining for
mam of Bntam s three auanou
unemployed has been given to
David Young, chairman of the
Young has aroused the bostil-
irv of the cea^oakkm Labor Party
of his rightwing political
He is a director of
tbe Center for Policy Studies set
up several years ago by Sir Keith
Joseph. Education Secretary
On israeh Viewpoint
NEW YORK ABC Sews
denied that it has plans to pro-
duce a new television film on tbe
West Bank giving the Israeli
Tbe denml was
Sail the Queen Elizabeth 2
for Passover.
issued following reports from Is-
rael that an ABC production crew
was due there shortly
The Greatest Ship in the World.
Depart Sew York to Southampton
and the Canary islands. Flv home from London.
$2355 to $6140 i
ry- X^'W ~ sjnrnr ITjbst a faaaaaanajn, i
w4 -a jjrrc W aranaadas-r aaaVaaaT
P.ai40D|
ATLAS INTERNATIONAL TOURS
ANNUAL
WELD
in policies Tbe Ii
stop surprising tbe
Unaed States wka
acts that are viewed by tbe com-
naiaity of nations as violations of
international norms, harmful to
I' S interests and damaging to
proceed m tbe Middle East "
To Arab Terrorists
BONN The West Berlin
Senate is considering means to
check the flow of Arab terrorists
mtc the city from East Tin Ma
An larhng to the police, bundled*
of Arab
If*
FLAGLER FEDERAL'S FACTS ON
ALL-SAVERS
TAX-FREE CD
WHAT:
part of that
of mibtnrv as
Labera-
Meanwnue. We
Arabic
e<
for a
tbe
Mifgasfe Israel raataarant m
West Berlin shortly before it was
skat mud bv a bomb
that killed a 11 mih nM
aaal mjurad 25 other
15
The AM Savers Tax Free Certificate a an insured one
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tree on a joint return, and up to SlOCfO tax free on an
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WHEN:
tight Now.
ElAGLER FEDERAL will pay 10 S* for one-year All
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WHO:
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If you pay as mucf as SI 400 m taxes to tne IRS the An
Savers tax Free Certificate is probably for yxx. smce
the tax free yield of the AH Savers Certificate will be
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Even if you are not concert ted with the tax aspects,
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SWMSUj


, February 19,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
]eischmanrisMargarine
ts you to know...
THE NEW YORK TIMES, TUESDAY, JANUARY5,1982
,ife-Saving Benefits of Low-Cholesterol
let Affirmed in Rigorous Study*
By JANE E. BRODY
AMAJOR. well-designed study has
shown more persuasively than
any previous experiment that
I eating leas fats and cholesterol
can reduce the chances of suffering a
heart attack or of dying suddenly from
heart disease. The study also showed a
smaller benefit from stopping smoking
Dr reducing the number of cigarettes
imoked.
The study, conducted in Oslo among
nore than 1.200 healthy men who had
high levels of cholesterol in their blood, is
Considered by experts in the United
States to be the best evidence to date of
[he life-saving value of changing dietary
Tiabit i After five years, the men in the ex
erimental group had a 4? percent lower
(ate of heart attacks and sudden deaths
pan did a comparable group of men who
erved as controls.
Previous studies were mostly con-
ducted with smaller groups, among men
pving in institutions or among those who
had already suffered one heart attack. In
(9H0. the Food and Nutrition Board of the
National Academy of Sciences concluded
lhat no study had yet convincingly shown
l life-saving benefit of dietary changes
lesigned to reduce cholesterol levels in
\he blood.
Dr. Henry Blackburn, a heart-diet ex-
ert at the University of Minnesota and a
lirector of several major studies in this
country, described the Norwegian study
as well designed and neatly executed. He
said that it showed for the first time the
benefits of dietary change in a large group
of ordinary noninstitutionalized men.
The Norwegian study was begun in
1972 among 1,232 men 40 to 49 years old
who were selected because they faced a
high risk of developing heart disease.
Though their blood pressure was normal,
their cholesterol levels were considered
high from 290 to 380 milligrams of cho-
lesterol per 100 milliliters of bloodand
80 percent of them smoked cigarettes.
An analysis of the subjects' regular
diets showed that most consumed Foods
high in saturated fats and cholesterol,
which tend to raise cholesterol levels in
the blood. Prominent in their diets were
butter, sausage, high-fat cheese, eggs and
whole milk. By contrast, poly unsaturated
fats, which help to lower cholesterol levels
in the blood, were infrequently consumed.
The men were then randomly assigned
either to an experimental or a control
group. The experimental group was given
guidance on stopping smoking and ad-
vised to follow a cholesterol lowering
diet. The dietary recommendations in-
cluded the following: substitute skim
milk for whole milk, eat no more than one
egg a week, use polyunsaturated oil for
cooking and baking, eat fruit for dessert,
make sandwiches on high-fiber bread us-
ing fish or vegetable filling or low-fat
cheese or meat, and rely on main dishes of
fish, whale meat and low-fat meat with po-
tatoes and vegetables.
Fleischmanris
V&,100% corn oil
Margarine
No drugs were used and no recommen-
dations were made for changing exercise
habits or losing weight, which changed
only minimally in the five-year period.
Over all, five years later cholesterol
levels were 13 percent lower in the experi-
mental group, averaging 263 milligrams
per 100 milliliters of blood as against 341
in the control group. Triglycende levels,
another risk factor in heart disease, had
also dropped substantially in the experi-
mental group, and the ratio of protective
HDL cholesterol to harmful LDL choles-
terol had risen.
Those men who experienced the great-
est drop in cholesterol levels had adhered
most closely to the dietary recommenda-
tions, according to the research team. The
team, from tne Oslo Department of
Health and the Life Insurance Compa-
nies' Institute for Medical Statistics, was
directed by Dr. I. Hjermann.
The team cited the consumption of less
saturated fat (mostly animal fat) as the
single most influential dietary change.
They calculated that dietary changes ac-
counted for 60 percent of the difference in
the number of heart attacks and heart
deaths suffered by the two groups of men.
Changes in smoking habits were leas
dramatic, accounting for approximately
25 percent of the reduction in heart dis-
ease, the researchers said. The average
consumption of tobacco per man fell 46
percent in the experimental group, but
only 25 percent o! the group completely
stopped smoking.
The researchers conceded that "if this
had been a diet trial only, the difference in
Ml Imyocardial infarction, or heart at-
tack) incidence in the two groups would
probably not have reached statistical sig-
nificance.'' However, they added, the com-
bination of diet and smoking examines
"two important life-style factors" and is
"more relevant to usual medical prac-
tice.''
The reduction in heart deaths in the ex-
perimental group was not accompanied
r>y an increase in deaths from other
causes. Some previous studies had sug-
gested that a cholesterol-lowering diet
may increase the risk of cancer. No such
effect was seen in the Oslo study, where
men in the experimental group had fewer
cancer deaths than men in the control
group.
Experimental Group
Percentage of Men
Without Heart Attack
X
12 24
Source Th* tancer
60
72
96
Months
Experimental group was ea low-fat diet aad smokiag waa redwwd.
Fleisehmanris.Marmrine
0% Cholesterol 10096 Corn Oil
r^rit 1982-The New >ork Timee. Reprinted by permission


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
^y^ruaj
Jewish Interest-Books on Best Seller List
WASHINGTON Based on a
sampling of Jewish bookstores in
cities across the United States,
The B'nai B'rith International
Jewish Monthly has selected in
its February issue the following
as best-selling books of Jewish
interest They are listed alpha-
betically by title.
HARDCOVER
The Art of the Holocaust, Janet
Blatter and Sybil Milton. Rut-
ledge Press. $29.95. More than
350 works of art that record life
under the Nazis.
The Book of Lights. Chaim Po-
tok. Knopf $13.50. A Jewish
chaplain stationed in Korea ex-
amines his faith.
Righteous Gentile, John Bier-
man. Viking Press. $12.95. The
story of Raoul Wallenberg, the
Swedish diplomat who saved
thousands of Hungarian Jews
from the Nazis.
Disruptive Settlers
Get Treatment
From Soldiers
TEL AVIV (JTAI Some
50 Jewish Sinai settlers who had
been trying to disrupt the dis-
mantling of a water pipeline in
the Kadesh Barnes settlement
were dispersed by the army.
About 40 were arrested and one
man was taken away in hand-
cuffs. This was the first time the
army moved against the ultra-
nationalists in Sinai who have
been trying to obstruct Israel's
withdrawal from the area.
The pipeline beiruj dismantled
is part of a central line connecting
the Kadesh Barnes settlement
with Yamit and the southern
Gaza Strip. It supplies water to
Jewish settlements in the north-
eastern Sinai. The dismantling of
the pipeline is one of the key
moves to Israels withdrawal.
The work was halted earlier in
the week when many of the
settlers lay down in the path of
bulldozers. They said their
resistance to the dismantling
will continue because it is not
possible for them to live in the
desert area without water.
Before the army moved, it
sealed off the area to prevent
settlers from calling in reinforce-
ment from nearby Yamit, the
focal point of resistance to Is-
rael's withdrawal. For months
the government has avoided
confrontation with the settlers,
and Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon has until now opposed
any physical action against them.
The Torah: A Modern Comment-
an: W. Gunther Plaut and Ber
nard J. Bamberger. Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions. $25. The Reform move-
ment^ edition of the Torah takes
an historical yet modern ap-
proach.
When Bad Things Happen to
Good People. Harold S. Kushner.
Schocken. $10.95. A response to
the question of human suffering.
PAPERBACKS
Badenheim, 1939. Aharon Appel-
feld. Pocket Books. $3.50. Jewish
vacationers in pre-war Germany
try to deny ominous signs of the
approaching storm.
The Big Book of Jewish Humor.
Bill Novak and Moshe Waldoks.
Harper. $10.95. Humor from the
Wise Men of Chelm to Lenny
Bruce, along with commentary.
The Jewish Family Book. Sharon
Strassfeld and Kathy Green.
Bantam. $9.95. A Jewish guide to
child rearing.
The Jewish People's Almanac.
David C. Gross. Doubleday.
$11.95. A compendium of articles
about Jews and being Jewish.
Self-Portrait of a Hero: The Let-
ters of Jonathan Netanyahu
11963-76). Ballantine. $3.50. Let-
ters from the slain hero of the
Entebbe raid.
Continuing to sell well are Al-
fred Kolatch's The Jewish Book
Of Why (Jonathan David.
$10.96). and Cynthia ?*.
two novels, Come P0Ur 2
(Bantam, $3.95) and ^oj3
Tears (Arbor House, SI4
Tribe by Bari Wood (Mj3
net. $3.50). about a g2
modern-day Brooklyn i.f
market best seller
TRAVE
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Teachers,
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
ISRAEL
Attain your professional
goals and realize Jewish
fulfillment.
Certified teachers.
MSWs and BSWs are
invited to apply. Chal-
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Interviews now being
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(305)573-2556/7
But hurry, our greatest miracle ends March 3.
How far can you go lor In than $700 this winter7 How
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H AJ is offering you a vacation in Israel for the miracu-
lous price of $699. Including round-trip airfare from Now
York.
Spend a whole week on a Mediterranean beach at the
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on their wonderful food and wines.) Or. slay $ nights at the
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VVeVe even throwing in a free Avis rental car for four davs
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U you prefer a 5-*tar hotel, for only $53 more you can
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and one at the King David in Jerusalem.
Sound miraculous? It is. At part of the deal,
y ou can stay as little as 7 days
with all the tour features. **
or as long as 60 days on your own. So {&
PKk up the phone, and call ? Al. or your
travel agent for details. So you
can reserve, fry, arrive, and
enjoy.
TV Airkne of toad


February 19,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdi le
'age
Now there's no need to settle for less!
Info II match the domestic fare
on nonstop or single-plane jet
service of any major airline
on comparable Delta flights.
You can't beat
Delta's discount fares
We'll match the domestic* fare on nonstop or
single-plane jet service of any major airline on
comparable Delta flights. Just show us any pub-
lished jet fare on any other major airline and we'll
sell you a Delta seat at the same price under the
same travel restrictions, as long as the supply of
discount fare seats lasts. That means you get the
lowest jet fare you can buy.
You can't match
Delta's personal service
It's the finest service in the sky, thanks to the
35,000 Delta professionals. Delta carries more
passengers in the continental U.S. than any other
airline. Yet we have the fewest complaints about
serviceby farof any major airline, according
to the latest C. A.B. records.
You can always count on
Delta's convenience
To city after city across the Delta route map you'll
find we're ready when you're ready. With the non-
stop or thru-jet you need. At the time that fits
your plans.
Call Delta or
your Travel Agent now
Naturally with such great fares, service and con-
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demand. And the supply is limited. So get yours
nowon Delta, the unbeatable airline. aoPA
Travel within domestic U.S. and to San Juan.
DEUA IS RE ADY WHEN YOU ARE
*


The Jewish Fbhdkm of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
***.**-,,
AT AMERICAN SAVINGS,
THE MORE YOU SAVE WITH AN LRA
THE LESSTOU OWE THE LR5.
American Savings is saving the Millers $2000 on their income tax.
Ixrrairie and NeaiMto are m their earhfartk^
assorted widbfe. They both hold down fuU-txne jobs, and then-
combined income is $5L000a year. They do just fine until tax
time, when the IRS wants everything but the parrot
So the year, they're investing $4000 m an American Savings
Individual Retirement Account .An IRA will do three things far the
Millers: 1) Take $4000 (the amount they invested) right off
the top of their gross income, giving them a $2000 tax savings
on their 1982 income tax return. 2) Give them a
ligh-yiekiing tax-sheltered investment
3) Guarantee them a
substantial retirement fund
and a secure financial
future.
.American Savings
is saving Greg Morris
$800 on his income tax.
Greg Morris is 36. single, and earning
$36800 a year with an engineering firm.
The only thing he hates worse than a dent
in his 280ZX e the dent in his wallet .April 15th.
So Greg e investing $2000 m an .American Savings Individual Retirement
Account .An IRA will do 3 thmgs far Greg: 1) Take $2000 (the amount he invested.
right off the top of his gross income, giving ram an $800 tax savings on his
1982 income tax return. 2) Give him a rogh-yielding, tax-sheltered invest-
ment 3) Guarantee him a substantial retirement fund and a secure
financial future.

American Savings is saving Eleanor
Wall $600 on her income tax. Eleanor
Wall 55. now living alone, earns $26,000 a year
teaching at the urnversiry. This year, she's setting
aside $40 of her income per week so that she can
invest $2000 in an American Savings Individual
Retirement Account .An IRA will do 3 things for
Ms. Walt 1) Take $2000 (the amount she invested)
right off the top of her gross, giving her a $600
savings on her 1982 income tax return.
2) Give her a high-yielding, tax-
sheltered investment
3) Guarantee hera sub-
stantial retirement
fund and a secure
financial future.
American Savings is saving the Lew-fees $1200on their mccme tax. lean^R
thn-Sf "^Part-time, and their combined incomes toSfed^S?TlS
Guarantee them a substantHl retirement fund and a secure financial fume.
give you 3 things in comnin with U^Xin tte XtE?2 *"*"*" Savings will
income tax return, a l**^SS3taSlSLl!5 *!2ngs ? ***1982
find. So call or stop by^ur ra^Arerir^E^ ^ a subsUra retirement
MHiiuiawainuoM


Full Text
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