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:
AA00014312:00467

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
* Jewish flcridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 12 Number 7
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, February 18,
1983
ffdSKocht
Price 35 Cents
Federation's link with Kfar Saba
solidified during Premiere Gala
party
By MAX LEVINE
Federation Staff Writer
It was one big happy family
party from the time the kids from
Israel's Kfar Saba arrived in Fort
Lauderdale Friday, Feb. 4, until
they left Thursday morning, Feb.
10.
Highlight of the visit of eight
of the band members of a neigh-
borhood school in Kfar Saba with
their musical director, Avraham
Nor. was their exciting, enchant-
ing, and thrilling performance
[ before 239 contributors to the
1983 United Jewish Appeal cam-
I paign of the Jewish Federation of
I Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The audience was in atten-
dance at Federation's Premiere
Gala Celebration to Life at Fort
Lauderdale's Marriott Hotel.
And the audience was treated,
I not only to a performance of the
I youngsters from Federation's
I "twinned" community in Israel,
I but also to a sound-slide show
I highlighting Federation's in-
volvement in the partnership
with Kfar Saba. Greater Fort
ILauderdale is in partnership with
line Federations of Boca Raton
land Orlando, and the Israel
Igovernment and the Jewish
Agency in Israel in a Project Re-
newal program for a com-
prehensive rehabilitation of one
of Israel's blighted and neediest
neighborhoods.
The international flavor of the
Gala was enhanced by the atten-
dance of Baron Guy de Roths-
child of Paris and New York, a
chief fundraiser for many years in
the French Jewish community.
He praised the work being done
through Project Renewal design-
ed to integrate the depressed
neighborhoods and their resi-
dents in the mainstream of Israeli
life.
Alvera Ackerberg, co-chairing
the Gala with Victor Gruman,
called the turnout a uniting of
all the neighborhoods of North
Broward with Kfar Saba into
"one big happy family." Noting
that she had met the children
during Federation's Chazon
(Vision) Mission last month to
the city, she introduced each one
by name, lauding Musical Direc-
tor Nor as a man who taught the
children to read music and play a
variety of instruments.
The children, during their stay
in Greater Fort Lauderdale, had
home hospitality extended to
them through the cooperation of
Federation staffers, and members
of the Jewish Community Center
and Hebrew Day School.
The families, hosting the Is-
raelis from Kfar Saba which is
populated by families that came
to Israel from Yemen, Iran, Iraq,
and North African countries, and
in recent years from the Soviet
Union, were:
Lois and Sheldon Polish of
Plantation hosting Dina Kablin-
sky; Lisa and Dr. Joel Shulman,
also of Plantation, whose guest
was Yehezkal Sela; Claire and
Dr. Bryan Steingo of Lauderhill,
hosting Avraham Ardeti; Carol
and Paul Frieser of Plantation,
whose son will become a Bar
Mitzvah this weekend, hosting
Varid Shlomi and Mark Volba, at
15. the oldest child in the group,
most of whom are 12 years old;
Cookie and Dr. Stanley
Frankowitz of Plantation. enter-
Continued on Page 8
Sharon stripped of power-----------------
Inquiry report gets mixed reaction
Gala Co-Chairman Alvera Acker-
berg.
By a 10 1 vote, with only Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
[opposing the motion, Prime Minister Menachem Begin
land his Cabinet accepted the report of the Inquiry
Commission placing "indirect responsibility" for the
(Beirut massacre on Israel.
The report recommended the dismissal by
[resignation or firing of Sharon and three other
| generals.
lor three Cabinet meetings following issuance of the
Final Report,'* before the vote last Thursday night,
|people in Israel stormed around Begin's office in support
ll Sharon with additional supporters calling for the
resignation of the entire Begin Administration.
The clash of these protesters and supporters ended with
line explosion of a hand grenade which killed one person
land injured several others.
Gen. Sharon
Sharansky honored by Beth Israel Religious School
Throughout the world, though
there were some commendatory
reports of the thoroughness of
the report proving Israel's
democratic processes at work,
most of the comments condemn-
ed Sharon and called for his dis-
missal. But nobody was con-
demnine the Lebanese Phalang-
ists for killing the several hun-
dred men, women and children
during the September wilful
slaughter in two Palestinian refu-
gee camps near the Beirut Inter-
national airport.
Israel's U.S. Ambassador
Moshe Arens was reportedly be-
ing considered as the successor to
Sharon with the Defense Minis-
try portfolio.
Meanwhile Mideast Envoy
Philip Habib was sent back to the
Middle East last week in an at-
tempt to speed up the negotia-
tions that are aimed at gaining
the withdrawal of all foreign
forces from Lebanon.
Before leaving Washington for
this new round of talks, Habib
and Deputy Secretary of State
Kenneth Dam met with Israel's
U.S. Ambassador Moshe Arens
to discuss withdrawal proposals.
Arens suggested, according to a
report in the Feb. 14 issue of
Newsweek, that partial with-
drawal of Israel forces would lead
to disengagement between
Syrian and Israel forces. But
Habib insisted and persisted in
efforts to get Arens to agree to
"total withdrawal."
Arens has said that Israel
doesn't want to have to under-
take the whole Lebanon enter-
prise again. He claimed that the
partial withdrawal could be a test
case to see whether the Syrians
will indeed withdraw.
The children of the religious
school of Temple Beth Israel,
p 00 VV. Oakland Park Blvd.,
observed the holiday of Tu
MShevat with a special tree
oJn-r-'nB ceremony '" the front of
|jnt' Temple when they planted a
tret- m honor of Soviet Jewish
I Kefusenik, Anatoly Sharansky.
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz spoke
to the students, explaining the
meaning of the holiday and the
significance of honoring
Sharansky for his action under-
scoring the plight of Soviet
Jewry. A short ritual followed at
)w!"C\ Rabbi LahowiU sounded
the shofar and Cantor Maurice
I Neu chanted several prayers.
Inlhe sludent ng songs of Tu
Ik L,*v,aland Am YiaroelChaito
pKhhght Sharansky and the
I Purpose of the tree. Present were
[Stanley Cohen, director of
liucatn. with members of the
I'aculty and the students of the
|ebrew School.
Sn<>wn here completing the
t h- tr~ .re (left to committee; Richard Ehrlich. with Lab?Tito founding the shofar
planting of the Uee are (left to c^ Maurice Neu looking on. heralding the new year of the
right) Alisa Lew..; Beverly ^f^.^""* ^bbiPhillip trees. Tu BShevat.
in.-.... nk.irman of the school rBr n*nl *""" """F
right)-----------------.
Weston. chairman of the school


tart
TW Jcuisk PlohdiaM of Greater Port Lauderdale
Frtfcy.
Rabbis Honor Dftde Medical Enmner, RhenMe Chapel
the eo-
t/adi
FWkU. Rabbie Solomon SeUff
ad Afcert Schwartz, who hand
the Miami and Fort Lauderdale
chaptaincie* of Jewish Federa-
tion, alao attended
Both honorees gave rnrogni
uon to the cooperation andIwp-
port of their rtaffs. at the Medical
-JeT***1 cooperttin.
Mf?0nd*>*** t m3
cal Exaaaaaar off** and staff
'iMUBBW^BWB^^BMl
H% not easy to be a Riverside.
Being the best at what you do is
never easy.
There can be no let-up of effort.
No compromising of high standards.
And no cutting of necessary service.
For nearly 70 years, we've tried hard
to be the best. It began with Charles Rosenthal,
Riverside's founder.
It continues today in the hands of
Carl Grossberg, Alfred Golden, Leo Hack,
Andrew Fier and a new generation of Jewish
management.
It is the kind of leadership which,
working closely with Orthodox, Conservative
and Reform Rabbis, actually helped set the
standards for Jewish funeral service.
They understood that being a Jewish
funeral director had to be more than just a
business.
They knew it was a very special calling
that demanded a total commitment to Jewish
tradition.
And the knowledge and resources to
provide funeral service that was truly Jewish.
That's why today. Riverside is the most
respected name in Jewish funeral service in
the world.
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, Vice President, Religious Advisor
Andrew Fier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
H.UI CWI. Iac./r>Mrai DinatM*
The most respected name in Jewish funeral
service in the world.
aaoaaoriac TW GutHki Pla** Piwraaa* PaMrsl. <>


^jday. February 18,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Century Village East Pace Setters thanked for efforts

1
- \
Ur'
yace Setters pictured are (left to right) Cantor Moshe Levinson, Evelyn Denner, Rabbi
Frank Phtke, Arthur Schafer, Esther Kirschenbaum and Abe Rosenblatt.
The UJA team leadership consisted of: Bernard Berne, co-chairman of Pace Setters;
Arthur Schofer. chairman of Pace Setters; Mike Fiddleman, UJA general chairman;
Max Dichstein and Samuel K. Miller, co-chairman Pace Setters.
Le Club" in Century Village
as the scene for a special thank
you show produced by Irving R.
Friedman, chairman of the Com-
munity Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation. The "thank
rous" were for the UJA Pace
etters who had made a mini-
oum $100 pledge to the '83 UJA
tampaign of Century Village in
Peerfield Beach.
The Wine and Cheese party
provided a friendly and cohesive
brmat for the musical program
that surrounded the event. The
Pace Setters raised $102,000 up
to the time of the program and
from Sunday, Jan. 30, and for the
succeeding Five Sundays, UJA
volunteers would be knocking on
the doors of their neighbors in
Century Village East to bring
their total pledges to their goal of
$250,000.
Overall "83 UJA general chair-
man is Meyer (Mike) Fiddleman.
Arthur Schofer, chairman of the
Pace Setters, was ably assisted
by co-chairmen, Bernard I.
Berne, Max Dickstein and
Samuel K. Miller.
Credit is due the able accom-
panists for the show, Pauline
Kessler and Sylvia Epstein,
along with stage managers, Abe
Hecker and At Katzenstein. An
elaborate refreshment table was
provided by a dedicated com-
mittee headed by chairman Mary
Pavony and assisted by Bertha
Kirschenbaum, Shulamith
Levinson and Esther Mayer.
UJA Updates
forth Broidard gains momentum
The Jewish community of
L'orth Broward is still at a high
litch with the 1983 United
lewish Appeal campaign. Many
ondominium and developments
Ire still scheduled to hold events
lignaling their support of Israel.
Every effort is being made to
omplete the UJA drive by Paas-
Ivcr which comes early this year
frith the first Seder, Monday,
darch 28.
rMLM LAKES
The Palm Lakes clubhouse will
be the setting of UJA breakfast
Sunday, Feb. 20, at 10 a.m. when
the residents will honor Helen
and Ben Kaplan for their dedica-
tion and concern for Jewish
values. Special guest speaker will
be Lt. Dan Tadmore of the Israeli
Army.
PINE ISLAND RIDGE
Charles Block, chairman, has
announced that the residents of
1'ine Island Ridge will hold their
first annual special gifts cocktail
party on behalf of the United
Jewish Appeal campaign 4 p.m..
Sunday, Feb. 20, in the Ridge
Room of the Pine Island County
Chib. They will be honoring Teri
Marder, past chairman of the
Pine Island Ridge UJA campaign
committee. Entertainment will be
provided by Eddie Schaffer.
Special gifts minimum com-
mitment will be $50.
OAKBROOK VILLAGE
The Men's and Women's Clubs
of Oakbrook Village will be
honoring North Lauderdale
Mayor Samuel Miller at their
annual UJA evening of enter-
Yaffa Kay with producer Irving R. Friedman.

f
P\v
\The Pine Island Ridge UJA planning committee
\at a recent meeting: seated lleft to right): Jack
ISinmund. Alex Gold. Bert Shurtok, Charles
\Hhck. chairman; Sylvia Block, Ben Guberman,
and Bert Rothschilds. Missing from the picture
are Teri Marder, honoree; Marty Casper, Sidney
and Ann Sharp and Meyer Bialer.
tainment 8 p.m., Wednesday,
Feb. 23, in the Oakbrook Club-
house. The speaker for the event
will be Lt. Dan Tadmore of the
Israel Army. Arthur Salzman is
BONAVENTURE
The Bonaventure community
will hold a dinner-dance for the
UJA campaign on Saturday,
Feb. 26, beginning at 6:30 p.m. at
the Intercontinental Hotel at
Bonaventure. RSVP is requested.
Minimum family contribution is
$250. The dinner committee
chairmen are Gloria and Murray
Chermak.
POLYNESIAN GARDENS
With Lt. Dan Tadmore of the
Israel Army as the guest speaker,
the residents of Polynesian Gar-
dens will hold their annuel UJA
evening at 7 p.m., Sunday, Feb.
27, at Soref Hall at the Jewish
Community Center campus, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
Sidney and Beatrice Karlton
will be honored at the event.
OAKLAND HILLS
The Holiday Inn at State Rd. 7
and Commercial Blvd. in
Taraarac will be the setting for
the dinner-dance being held by
the residents of Oakland Hills to
honor Miriam and Gus Spindler
on behalf of the UJA campaign.
It is scheduled for Saturday,
March 19 at 7:30 p.m.
Invitations have been sent for
the minimum $100 UJA contri-
bution with RSVP required for
the $7.50 per person affair.
ynmoor Village holds UJA kickoff
rynmoor Village, which held two UJA Kickoff breakfasts at Holiday
t n Loral Springs on successive weeks, featured Ion top) honorary
*~'rma* Louis J. Schneider and Judge Leo Brown, who made a
'n,afon to Theodore (Ted) Thomas, honoree. With them is Sol
l'Wi / v i (U}vr photm) assisting were Anne Chester, secretary;
\hneUI aphnt ticktt chairman; Naoma Brown and Beatrice
'not
Be pain of parting, it is
those who stay behind
that suffer"
JJ &n$lkm.
TheMenorah
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Sarvicm accordina to your individual whhn
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Intarait fraa pay manw (up to 5 yaari)
Pay man t am put into trust and
r00%rafundefc*a __________
Fraa camatary counaalinf and arranajarnanti
ttwoufhout tha country
aWortdw.da*.pptna.availab*
Chapah in Fort Laudardata. Manjat.,
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Dads 945-3939
Palm Baach 627-2277
South Palm Baach 427-4700
16MM rnt ttW paimphtot on MBnoiwft
PraNaadPlan.
.PlaajaeellmatoietupafraapnmntJtion.
City.
Zip.
Menorah Chapels
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313
;
rrr



Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 18,
1963
Jewish Floridian r Purim: a time for gifts to the poor
of Grtitcr Fon KudeMax
FREDK. SMOCMFT SUZ**'
Ed.ioxndPutM.snef E,.ut.-M'
>uB".ne Second Oast Posiege Pa.d ai Haiianda.e Fit usp> 899420
Poim.ie> Send Fom. 35^1 r.iu.n,io Jew.tr.FiofKh.nPO Bo. 01 7J. Miami Fl J1101
Advertising Super.isof AB'anam B Haipe' I
Fofl Lauderdale Hollywood Ad.wri.sing < it.ee Am Soings 2S00 BWg
MOO E Haiiandale Beacfi Bi>d Suite 707 G Maiiandaie *i* J3009 Pnon. :* 0*66
Plant t20NE6tnSt Miami Fia 33132 Pnon* 1 37J46O0
MemBet JTA Seven Ails WNS NEA AJPAanr/FPA
Jeernn Ficxidian Ooes Not Gua'antee Kasftrutn o< Meicnand.se Adveitisea
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 7 Iff M.n.mum $7 iOiLocal Area S3 95 Annual! of By memBe.sn.o
Jew.sn Federation ot Greater Fon Lauderdale
J>annapiro President Leslie S GottiieO EecutieO "" Federation and Ine news o.ce o' tne Jewisn Fiorid.an ol Greater Fon Lauderdale are located a'
8360 vV Ojnianrt >. H'.J Fort Lauderdale Fl 33321 Pnone 1 JOSl'48 82O0
Friday. February 18,1983
Volume 12
5 ADAR 5743
Number 7
Avoiding the Trap
In Israel itself, the report has come as
a shock despite the fact that the nation ap-
pointed the three-man commission last
October to investigate whether Israel was
in any way culpable in the mass killings in
the Shatila and Sabra refugee camps. Being
prepared for the outcome was apparently
not sufficient to absorb the impact of the
report itself.
If Prime Minister Begin was merely re-
buked for "indifference'" and Foreign
Minister Sharon let off the hook with only a
slap on the wrist that he bears "some re-
sponsibility," others are less fortunate. The
report declares:
Defense Minister Sharon: Accused of
"blunders" and bearing "personal respon-
sibility" for the massacre. He must be dis-
missed;
Maj. Gen Saguy: He must also be dis-
missed for "indifference and a conspicuous
lack of concern." He is further accused of
"a shutting of eyes and ears" to the im-
plications of sending Christian Phalangists
into the predominantly Moslem camps:
Lt. Gen. Eytan: Since he is retiring in
April, no recommendation. But the com-
mission reaches "grave conclusions with
regard to the acts and omissions" of Eytan
in the affair;
Brig. Gen. Yaron: Since he was in
charge of Israeli forces in Beirut at the time
of the massacre, he should be barred from high
command positions lor at least three years:
Maj. Gen. Drory, commander of Israel s
lorces in Lebanon. He did not persist with
measures to stop the slaughter. No punish-
ment recommended.
No wonder there is shock in Israel des-
pite the long-awaited results of the inquiry
results that many frankly expected to be
sharper in their implications. From our
vantagepoint, they seem sharp enough.
In any case, whatever the rest of the
world will say, we have cause to feel good
about at least that part of the process we
talked about here in the beginning. A peo-
ple have examined themselves and are
ready to deal with the consequences of the
unspeakable slaughter.
Our one caveat: As Israel fixes blame, let
it be aware of the rest of the world's im-
pulse, fed by growingly skillful Arab
propagandists, to speak of the Shatila and
Sabra massacre in holocaustic terms. That
is insolence beyond words.
Let Israel avoid the trap. Neither in in-
tent nor in magnitude nor in the sickening
history of two-thousand years of western
anti-Semitism, in which the core of Nazi
Jew-hatred was forged, can there be any
such parallel whatsoever. No self-analysis
in which Israel is presently engaging
should be done in such a way as to feed this
false propaganda.
JEWISH CARTOONIST RECEIVES PRIZE
PARIS I JTA) The Foundation of French Judaism has
awarded ils annual prize for distinguished service to culture to
Jewish cartoonist "Tim." The 100,000 Franc ($15,000)
presentation of the award will take place April 20.
Polish-born Tim studied art in France and first started
drawing political cartoons in London during the Nazi occupation
of France. A staff member of the French newspaper, L'Express,
some of his cartoons have become world famous, mainly those
dealing with anti-Jewish discrimination.
in every age
in every home."
And Mordechai wrote these things and sent
letters to all the Jews .. to enjoin them that
they should keep the Nth day of the month of
Adar that thi'y should make them days of
flatting and gladness, and of sending portions
one to another, and gifts to the poor.
Book of Esther 9:20-25
This year Adar 14 is Sunday. Feb. 27, the Feast
of Purim. Its a time to go to synagogue, on
Purim eve to listen to the reading of the Scroll of
Esther, more popularly called the Megillah. It is
also read at the shachrit service Purim morning.
That's a basic requirement for Purim observ-
ance. Another is to "eat. drink and be merry."
And a third and fourth are the requirements for
each person to "send portions" to friends:
Shalaeh manot, sending of gifts and basic to
the importance of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort l^auderdale's United Jewish Appeal
and Israel Special Fund is that each person give
gifts (charity) to at least two poor people or
worthy needy causes. This is known as matanot
la-tuyonim, gifts to the poor.
It's good time for those who have made pledges
to the ltW.'f UJA campaign to pay those pledges
so that cash can be sent to aid the poor, the elder-
ly, handicapped, and others in Israel ... and for
those who have not yet made a commitment to do
so now (call 748-8200).
Begin Says Reagan Plan Will Disappear
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem Be
gin has implied that he ex-
pects President Reagan's
Middle Last peace initia-
tive to eventually "disap-
pear."
Opening a political debate in
the Knesset. Begin reiterated his
total opposition to the Reagan
plan which, among other things,
called for a freeze on Israel's set-
tlement activities while peace ne-
gotiations are under way.
Declaring that "One cannot
freeze the settlements just as one
cannot freeze life itself." Begin
suggested that There are plans
which existed and disappeared,
there are positions which exist
and will disappear. The only
agreement signed was the Camp
David agreement, and this is the
only agreement that should be
negotiated." he said.
HE REPEATED his recent in
vitation to King Hussein of Jor- '
dan to join the peace talks, but
only without preconditions. "We
shall face the present difficulties,
and we hope that eventually the
negotiations will bear fruit," Be-
gin said.
With respect to the negotia-
tions over the pull-out of Israel
forces from Lebanon, begin said
Israel was demanding security
arrangements "not on paper but
in reality." He predicted that
there too an agreement would be
reached that guaranteed Israel's
security.
Labor Party chairman Shimon
Peres, speaking for the opposi-
tion, rejected the "uncompromis-
ing" policies of the government.
"One must seek a compromise.
One must try to talk to King
Hussein," Peres said. But he
added, "under no condition nego-
tiations with the PLO."
ACCORDING to Peres, the
problem with the Palestine Lib
eration Organization was not the
biography" of Yasir Arafat and
its other leaders, but the fact
that in order to avoid a split in
PLO ranks, its leaders refrain
from making a clear political
choice. "One should distinguish
between public relations, inviting
somebody for a photo session,
and a clear decision in favor of
peace." Peres said.
He appeared to be referring W
a recent meeting, believed W
have been held in Tunis, between
Arafat and leaders of the Israeli
peace movement who were
photographed with the PW
leader.
B'naiB'rith
Sunrise lodge B'nai B'rith in-
stalled its officers and directors
with Sunrise Mayor John Lemelo
presiding. Past presidents State
Assistant Norman Weinstein and
Hank Meyer who also participet
ed. Those installed were pr
ident Dr. Hy Kipnis; Nat Pen
man. Jack Rosenberg and Dr
Seymour Rosen, vice presidents.
Former financial aweary
Charles Katz received the W
Sirou Man of the Year" award.


FrkUy. February 18,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Educational Notebook
Hebrew lectures attracts devotees
. ^ beauty the depth of
modern Hebrew poetry will be
ISTtbeme of a Hebrew lecture to
IhP river, by Miriam Schneid-
lofseyer at the Jewiah Federation
L( Greater Fort Lauderdale on
iThursday, Feb. 17 at noon for the
Idevotees and speakera of Hebrew
HEBREW DAY SCHOOL
HEARD
HOLOCAUST SURVIVOR
The sixth grade at the Hebrew
Day School of Fort Lauderdale ia
studying "The Holocauat" aa its
primary topic for the course in
Judaica.
Carol Kalkatein, the class
teacher invited Ludwik Brodzki,
a survivor of the Holocaust, as
the guest speaker.
Brodzki was the first presi-
I dent of the Jewish Federation.
' He is also a past president of
Temple Emanu-El, and present-
ly, vice-president of the American
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
| Survivors.
Brodzki presented a personal
I view of how the children of some
Jewish families survived by be-
I coming converts, other tunneling
I out of the ghetto and getting non-
[Jews to help get food and sup-
I plies necessary for their survival.
He stressed that "we live in a
I democracy where we are able to
I vote and put into office the peo-
I pie that stand for our value
I structure," which was not possi-
Ible while living under the Nazi
[regime.
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
$
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashgiach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Near all good inoppiny
Wile loi Season Rales
700EUCUDAVE/ CALL
MIAMI BEACH / 1 M 1141
of North Broward.
Mrs. Schneid-Ofseyer, who is
Kietess, lecturer and teacher of
ebrew literature, was so warmly
received recently when she spoke
at the Federation on the "Image
of the Mother" in teh writings of
the great Hebrew poet Bialek,
that she was invited back for a
second lecture.
Her topic will be "The
Mystical Elements in the Writ-
ings of Shalom" and she Will
trace the similarities and dif-
ferences in the works of this
gifted Israeli poet compared to
the message of the Biblical book
of Ecclesiastes.
Mrs. Schneid-Ofseyer was
formerly a resident of Toronto,
where she taught Hebrew litera-
ture on a high school level in teh
Associated Day Schools, one of
the finest systems of Jewish
education on the North American
continent. Her husband, Rabbi
Aryeh Ofseyer, is a veteran Jew-
ish educator who is completing a
series of stories about his early
life in the Jewish communities ir
Europe. His works are scheduled
to be published in Israel this
coming year.
Participants in teh lecture
series are Rabbis, educators,
teachers in the synagogue, and
day schools, advanced classes of
the community Hebrew Ulpan
program, and retired Jewish edu-
cators from all over the United
States.
Max Furer, formerly director
of personnel services for the
American Association for Jewish
Education, congratulated Mrs.
Schneid Ofseyer at the conclusion
of her lecture on Bialik and noted
that "she had revealed insights
into the works of our national
poet that enriched the entire
group's understanding and ap-
preciation."
The entire series of luncheon
study programs are arranged by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education. Speakers in the pro-
gram have included Dr. Aviv
Ekrony, director of the Depart-
ment of Education and Culture of
the American section of the
World Zionist Organization;
Kabbi Zalman Schachter, emi-
nent contemporary scholar of
Jewish mysticism; and Mrs.
Schneid-Ofseyer.
On March 10, the group will
host the renowned Israeli poet,
I Saxony,
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Miriam Schneid Ofseyer, Hebrew poetess, teacher and writer, ad-
dresses a group of Hebrew scholars on the poetry ofChaim Nachman
Bialek at the Jewish Federation.
Joining Mrs. Miriam Schneid Ofseyer, Hebrew poetess and teacher
are her husband, left, Babbi Aryeh Ofseyer. Jewish educator, and
Abraham J. Gittelson.
Natan Yonatan, who ia serving ae
scholar-in-residence for the South
Florida community through the
Israel Programs Office of the
Greater Miami Jewiah Federa-
tion.
Yonatan is one of the most
popular poets in Israel, having
published 11 books of poetry, and
recipient of the Prime-Minister's
award for Creativity in the Cul-
tural Arts. He is a member of
Kibbutz Sarid and a lecturer at
Haifa University.
The study and use of Hebrew is
widespread throughout the North
Broward community with an
active Hug Ivri (Hebrew speak-
ing group) meeting on a monthly
basis in Deerheld Beach under
the leadership of Mordecai
Kollnick; nine classes being con-
ducted in the community Hebrew
Ulpan program; Hebrew classes
in the Midrasha Institute for
Adult Jewish Studies, and
classes in numerous local loca-
tions.
The lecture series is being co-
ordinated by Abraham J. Gittel-
son, educational director of the
Jewish Federation; Helen Weis-
berg, North Broward Midrasha
administrator. For further in-
formation about attending the
lectures, which will be conducted
in Hebrew, call Federation 748-
8200.
Maxwell House Coffee
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Having a good cup ot coffee after
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Coffee is always right on cue to help
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the enjoyment.
Along with the fun of recalling a
particular scene, a bit of action or
memorable linegoes the
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weapon
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 18,1983
B'nai B'rith Topics of interest
BB president- fight global terrorism
WASHINGTON The prem
dent of the world's largest Jewish
service organization called on the
Jewish community to marshal!
its resources to fight global ter-
rorism.
Gerald Kraft, president of
B'nai B'rith International, told a
meeting of the governing body of
the World Jewish Congress that
Jews are under attack as a group
and that the attack "is being
orchestrated in the atmosphere of
a global power struggle."
"Our enemies," he said, "treat
Jews, Zionism and Israel as 'the
Unholy Trinity.' "
Kraft indicated that it makes
little difference whether the at-
tacks "are part of the Arab-Is-
iceli conflict, the anti-Western,
an.i-democratic hostility
emanating from the tensions be-
tween East and West, or perhaps
a little of each, fanned by the
politicization of human rights
questions."
The B'nai B'rith leader, who
was elected president of the or-
ganization last October, said
Jews must call to the attention of
the media and "the forces of law
and justice "that:
All terrorist groups are dedi-
cated to the destablization of free
democratic societies;
Both right and left wing ter-
rorists are hitting the same tar-
gets and. in some instances, have
joined forces.
The Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization, "still the linchpin in
the attack on Israel. Zionism and
Jews." serves the interests of the
Soviet Union in the Kremlin's as-
sault on Western democracies.
The PLO. in turn, is being sup-
ported under the guise of support
for national liberation move-
ments.
Kraft declared that we must
sensitize well-intentioned
governments and individuals in
public life to the fact that they
frequently send confused signals
that feed rather than fight fires of
terrorism."
Such signals, "he added, "can
create an atmosphere in which
any tactic or assault can be
whitewashed or justified."
Pledging to work with the
World Jewish Congress, Kraft
urged Jews to join in marshalling
their efforts to command the at-
tention of people "in power and
influence" to the dangers posed
by anti-Semitic terrorism.
The B'nai B'rith chief said
while Jews must demand that
hatred and abuse "will find no
harbor" in the debate on valid
criticism and differences between
nations and friends, Jews must
move from debate to effective
action if they are to counter the
forces against them.
B'nai B'rith Working With
World Jewieh Coagrass
WASHINGTON B'nai
B'rith International President
Gerald Kraft reaffirmed a pledge
by the Jewish service organiza-
tion to cooperate with the World
Jewish Congress in "helping Is-
rael, fighting anti-Semitism and
terrorism, building Jewish life
and gathering the commitment of
the generation."
At a luncheon meeting of the
WJC Governing Board hosted by
B'nai B'rith at the B'nai B'rith
headquarters and attended by
representatives from some 30 na-
tions. Kraft noted that the two
organizations "share a common
agenda and have similar goals."
A special relationship exists
between B'nai B'rith, the world's
largest Jewish service organiza-
tion, and the WJC, he said. "Co-
operation between us can under-
score our mutual concerns and
strengthen our effectiveness." he
declared.
"The challenge is not really a
debate but the results emanating
from the debate: to increase our
collective effectiveness worldwid
to do the work that must be
done."
Kraft gave as an example of
cooperation the forthcoming
World Conference on Soviet
Jewry, scheduled for March 15-17
in Jerusalem.
In addition to B'nai B'rith
agencies and groups in 46 coun-
tries, he said. B'nai B'rith has
called on other Jewish organiza-
tions to set March 15 as "a day of
solidarity." On that day, Kraft
said, demonstrations and rallies
will be held to let Soviet Jews
know that they have not been
forgotten and attempt to per-
suade the USSR to ease emigra-
tion restrictions and to permit
Jews to live as Jews if they wish
to remain there.
Edgar M. Bronfman. WJC
president, hailed Kraft's pledge
to work closely with the WJC.
Noting that he had enjoyed a fine
relationship with Kraft's pre-
decessor, Jack J. Spitzer, Bronf-
man agreed with the new B'nai
B'rith head that the two or-
ganizations need to find addi-
tional ways to combine efforts to
increase Jewish strength around
the world.
BBYO Teen Leaden Go To
Washington
Briefings at the White House
and United States Capitol and a
ceremony at the Tomb of the Un-
known Soldier will highlight the
annual meeting of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization's
Executive Board Feb. 20-24 in
Washington.
Some 90 teenagers, headed by
B'nai B'rith Boys President
Adam Petrovsky of Phoenix,
Ariz., and B'nai B'rith Girls
President Judy Altenberg of
Knglewood. Colo., will spend the
five-day period evaluating the
progress of The Year of the
Chapter, mapping out the or-
ganization's summer program
and begin planning BBYO's 60th
anniversary celebration
scheduled to begin in late 1963
and continue through 1984.
The youngsters will be briefed
at the White House by Michael
Gale, presidential liaison to the
Jewish community, and at the
Capitol by Rep. Elliot Levitas
(D.-Ga.l Levitas is an alumnus
of Aleph Zadik Aleph, the boy's
component of BBYO, and a win-
ner of AZA's Sam Beeber Award,
given annually to an outstanding
graduate. Both Gale and Levitas
are expected to discuss the Mid-
dle East and the relationship be-
tween the United States and Is-
rael.
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BBYO members throughout
America, as well as those in'
Great Britain, South Africi
Australia and Israel are expected
to particpate March 15 in ,
worldwide observance 0f
Solidarity Day on behalf of So,
viet Jewry. That day will mark
the opening of the third World
Conference on Soviet Jewry
Held in Jerusalem, the conference
is designed to inform Jews in the
Soviet Union that they have not
been forgotten and to attempt to
persuade the Kremlin to ease re-
strictions on emigration and per-
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Friday, February 18,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Woodmont dinner has large turnout; termed 'huge success9

Woodmont'a tennis committee who were active and played an important part in the
UJA campaign in Woodmont.

Nearly 200 residents of the
Woodmont community attended
the annual UJA dinner at the
Woodmont Country Club on
Sunday. Feb. 6, and made record-
breaking pledges for the Jewish
Federation campaign.
Guest speaker Henry Levy, a
former administrator for the
Joint Distribution Committee in
Europe, brought a keen insight
into the Lebanon invasion and its
Woodmont residents enjoying cocktails at the annual UJA dinner at the Woodmont
Country Club.
aftermath as it affects Israelis.
The audience was so moved by
his remarks that many in atten-
dance increased pledges pre-
UJA
Updates
PALM SPRINGS II
Fanny and Alex Krimsky will
be honored on Sunday, Feb. 27,
at 10 a.m. when the residents of
Palm Springs 11 will meet at their
clubhouse to hear Abraham J.
Gittelson, educational director
for the Federation, speak.
The complimentary breakfast
is the kickoff event for the
condominium. Chairing the affair
is Sol Dolleck with Hannah
Unger as co-chairman.
BERMUDA CLUB
Bernie Simms, chairman of the
UJA committee of the Bermuda
Club, has announced that Wed-
nesday. March 9, at 8 p.m., will
bt the opening event for the resi-
dents to show their support for
Israel through commitments to
the United Jewish Appeal.
Guest entertainer will be Eddie
Schaffer. Julius Gerstein will be
the honoree. The Bermuda Club
auditorium will be the setting for
the event.
Houston to chair Farber dinner
Houston heads a committee of
prominent residents of South
Florida. Anita Perlman of Fort
Lauderdale, past president of
Federation's Women's Division
and a Fellow of Brandeis, is co-
chairperson of the program.
Brandeis Chancellor Emeritus
Abram L. Sachar, the Univer-
sity's first president, will be prin-
cipal speaker at the dinner.
Art Gallery
opens with
Hibel paintings
viously made, while others
pledged substantially greater
amounts.
Co-chairmen Moe Wittenberg,
Lou Colker and Walter Bernstein
were moved to comment "this
has been the most successful
UJA dinner ever held in Wood-
mont and we are very gratified at
the results." They further stated
that "the UJA campaign is not
over by any means. There are still
a large number of Woodmont
residents who have not made
their 1983 commitment and our
volunteers will be calling upon
them."
J. Edward Houaton
WALTHAM J. Edward
Houston, president and chief
executive officer of Barnett Bank
of South Florida, is chairman of a
committee planning a March 5
dinner at which Fort Lauderdale
realtor-developer Leonard L.
Farber will be honored by Bran-
deis University.
Farber, a Brandeis trustee, will
receive the University's Medal
for Distinguished Service to
higher education at the Fort
Lauderdale Marriott Hotel.
Woodmont'a UJA Co-chairman Lou Colker and Moe Wittenberg with
speaker Henry Levy, and Co-chairman Walter Bernstein.

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The JCC is opening an on-
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Hibel's talent was encouraged
and first developed under the di-
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mt^
Page8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. February 18,1969
Here are a few of the 239 guests who toe
\
7
/
N
1 Charles Locke, Jean
Shapiro, Baron Guy de Roths-
child, Sam Ltber. 2 Joel Rein-
stein, Project Renewal chairman
(or Federation; Ed and Ethel
Waldman. 8 Alvera Acker-
berg, Erwin Gold. 4 Victor and
Min Gruman with the Baron. 5
Felice Sincoff and Baron. 6
Mark Volba, Yehezkal Sela,
Varid Shlomi from Kfar Saba.
7 Mrs. Irving Libowsky,
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel K. Miller,
Irving Libowsky. 8 Lenore
and Sol Schulman. 9 John and
Selma Streng. 10 Carole
Goodman, Baron, Leo Goodman.
11 Paul Frieser delivered the
invocation. 12 Saul Padek,
Rollie and Lee Weinberg,
Charlotte Padek.
13 Mark Volba. 14 -
Dancing to the Big Band sound.
15 Mrs. Streng, Anita Perl-
man. 16 Roz and Alvin Mish-
kin. 17 Baron, Mrs. Shapiro,
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Ostrau. 18
Sandy Jackowiu, Ron Haren,
Dee Hahn, Ben Marcus.
19 Dr. Fred Reitman,
Baron, Brian Sherr. 20 Dr
Walter Padow and Dr. Mildred
Padow. 21 Avraham Nor has
his Kfar Saba band members
pose for the photographer. 22
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Flatter 23
- Mr. and Mrs. Len Naurison.
24 Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Bloom. 26 Mr. and Mrs. Al
Stein. 26 Mr. and Mrs. Moe
Wittenberg.

Continued from Page 1
taming Doris Daniel; Karen and
Ivan Hoaer of LauderhiU had
Natalie Axula aa their gueet
EsteOe and Libo Fineberg of
Plantation had Ronit Bonjo aa
their guest.
Avraham Nor, the 47-year-old
musical director, was the gueet of
Jan and Irving SalH of Lauder-
hiU Nor, born in Luxembourg,
was a baby when his parents
moved to Germany. But the fam-
ily fled Hitlers Nazis into the So-
viet Union before the family
migrated to Palestine in 1947.
Before that move. Avraham Nor
took part in fighting the Nazis,
and still a teenager fought with
Haganan until the State of Israel
was officially born in 1948.
Wherever his band members
performed and he said they
gave 14 performances during
their visit first to Boca Raton and
then in Greater Fort Lauderdale
- they were greeted with enthu-
siastic applause. And at the Gala,
where the repertoire included
When the Saints Go Marchin' In
leading to rhythmic hand-
dapping by the audience, their
concluding number was followed
by a standing ovation. And then
the 12-piece orchestra with the
Big Band sound, which had en-
tertained during dinner, played a
rousing tune which brought
everybody dancing a Horn end-
ing in a line lance all around the
Marriott ballroom.
Nor, who spoke some Engneh.
fluent Hebrew and Yiddish, in


,, February 18,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
F
(art in the Gala Celebration to Life
w

s
V





ff
>rt warming brief remark*,
*king Fort Lauderdale for its
Broity, presented stained-
1 Hanuka menormh m a gift
Kfar Saba to the Jewish
>tion of Greater Fort Laud-
[e. The gift was accepted by
Ha Co-chairman Victor
jman, past president of the
aeration.
Federation President Jean
>Piro, who was instrumental in
>Jing Baron Rothschild as a
I'a guest, introduced the Baron
had headed for many years
French counterpart of the
Sthel Waldman. general chalr-
of the Federation's 1963
campaign, spoke briefly
about the need for Project Re-
newal funds. She noted that Fort
Lauderdale a share of the part-
nership, in the ''twinning' of
Kfar Saba with Boca Raton and
Orlando, is 11.3 million over the
next five years. This is a tiny
fraction of the massive coopera-
tive program that calls for an ex-
penditure of 112 billion, to be
shared equally by the Israeli gov-
eminent, Israelis, and world Jew-
ry through commitments over
and above regular UJA contribu-
tions.
The overall goals of Project
Renewal for Kfar Saba and
more than two score other neigh-
borhoods throughout Israel-
are to create a m"*0
through which the residents of
those' neighborhoods become
directly involved in developing
and renovating their neighbor-
hoods ; to develop tools for coping
with the deprivation, to provide
treatment for marginal groups in
the community such as delin-
quents, draft evaders, second
generation welfare families and
the elderly, and to coordinate and
improve the framework of all
social agencies in the community.
And in the Greater Fort Laud-
erdale community, the Kfar Sana
contingent was treated to the
heart and soul of the Jewish com-
munity and to a variety of attrac-
tions that were a delight to the
children. Federation extended its
heartfelt appreciation for the
cooperation provided by Castle
Park, the operators of Jungle
Queen, and the Lion Country
Safari. They were also guests at
Temple Beth Orr in Coral Springs
and of the Judaica High School
classes that meet there, and
enjoyed an aO-American bar-
becue cook-but at the Jewish
Community Center on the eve of
their departure for Orlando. After
three days there, the group took a
flight back to Israel.
:<
>


^m^m
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 18.
News Briefs
UJA COLLECTED OVER $357 MILLION
IN 1962
NEW YORK (JTA) The United Jewish Appeal collected a
cash total of $357.5 million in calendar year 1962 to help provide
humanitarian programs and services to the people of Israel and
Jews around the world, according to UJA national cash
chairman Bernard Borine.
Borine stated that the 1962 cash collection total represents an
increase of S56.3 million or 18.7 percent over the $301.2
million transmitted to UJA in 1961 by 638 campaigning com-
munities throughout the United States.
PRO-ARAB PROPAGANDA NETWORK
SPEARHEADING ANTI-ISRAEL CAMPAIGN
NEW YORK (JTA) A pro-Arab propaganda network of
more than 30 organizations is engaged in a heavily financed
campaign to change American public opinion and policy on the
Middle East and curtail U.S. economic and military aid to
Israel, the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith has
disclosed.
The structures, backgrounds and activities of the
organizations are detailed in a 100-page "handbook" entitled
"Pro-Arab Propaganda in America: Vehicles and Voices." The
ADL publication also identifies dozens of individuals some
closely linked to the Palestine Liberation Organization aa
spearheading the campaign which escalated sharply since the
Israeli military action in Lebanon last summer.
A TASTE OF TORAH' GOES NATIONWIDE
NEW YORK (JTA) "A Taste of Torah." the premier radio
program in the New York metropolitan area, announced its
plans for syndication across the United States and Canada.
According to Michael Rothschild, executive producer of the
program, the aim of the show "is to enliven and educate Jewish
audiences by offering them the opportunity to appreciate
various aspects of Jewish life from the perspective of halacha
and Torah Hasbkafa in a format that avoids politics and
prejudices of all kinds.''
JEWISH GROUPS URGED TO STAY AWAY
NEW YORK (JTA) The Workmen's Circle has rejected an
invitation from the PoUsh government to participate in the
government-sponsored commemoration of the 40th anniversary
of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising next April and has urged all
other Jewish organizations to do the same.
Dr. Israel Kugler, president of the Jewish labor fraternal
order, cited among other things the Workmen's Circle's support
of the Polish Solidarity movement, outlawed by the regime of
Wojciech Jaruzelski. He said the invitation was extended
through "a Polish government puppet front the Jewish
Cultural Farband."
EL AL SUSPENDS SABBATH FLIGHTS
NEW YORK (JTA) As part of the new labor agreement
that has enabled El Al to resume its worldwide operations, the
airline announced that it has suspended all flights on the
Sabbath and Jewish holidays worldwide.
El Al never had flights on the Sabbath between Israel and
North America. There were only some Sabbath flights between
Israel and Europe.
ITALY REFUSES TO TAKE TRIFA
WASHINGTON (JTA) A Justice Department official has
admitted that a second country has turned down a U.S. request
for permanent residence for Rumanian Orthodox Archbishop
Valarian Trifa of Grass Lake, Mich.
Kathleen Coleman, the Justice Department attorney who
presented the government's case daring Trifa's deportation
hearings in Detroit, said that Italy has joined Switzerland in
turning down the U.S. request to take in Trifa. Coleman said the
U.S. will continue its efforts to find a foreign home for him.
EVANGELICALS AND JEWS TALKS
Talks between Evangelicals and Jews have been taking place
in New York and other cities. After years of mutual alienation
and distrust, the Christians are offering support for Israel and
seeking a new relationship with Jewish groups. Jewish leaders
say there is a surge of support from a wide range of conservative
Christains, including fundamentalists. N. Y. Tunis
TRUDEAU WILL INTERVENE WITH ANDROPOV
ON BEHALF OF SHARANSKY
MONTREAL (JTA) Prime Minister Pierre Elliott Trudeau
met in Ottawa with Avital Sharansky, wife of Prisoner of
Conscience Anatoly Sharansky, and promised her he will in-
tervene with Yuri Andropov, Soviet Communist Party leader,
for the release of her husband on humanitarian grounds.
Mrs. Sharansky later told a press conference that she was
going to Paris to meet with Georges Marchais, leader of the
French Communist Party, and give him her personal letter
addressed to Andropov, appealing for her husband's release
from Christopol prison where he has been on a hunger strike
since September 26.
Marchais, who is scheduled to meet Andropov in Moscow this
week, released a letter last week from the Soviet Communist
leader stating that Sharansky had ended his hunger strike.
PUBLIC ACTION URGED
TO HELP FA LASH AS
JERUSALEM (JTA) A Knesset member who recently
toured Falasha communities in Ethiopia has called for increased
public action on behalf of Falasha emigration from Ethiopia to
Israel.
Dror Zeigerman (Likud-LiberalsI, reporting on his visit to the
World Zionist Organization Executive here recently, called on
the W ZO and the Jewish Agency to put the Falasha issue at the
forefront of their public endeavors because as be said, "The more
we talk about them (the Falashas) the greater their chances of
being able to leave for Israel."
*'' ....... .....' ", ii
Organizational News
To Broadway With Love' to
be presented at Temple Sholom
The Temple Sholom Men's
Club will present an ensemble of
outstanding artists in the vocal
field under the direction of War-
ren Broome and Eleanor La
Forge on Sunday, Feb. 20 at 8
p.m. at the Temple Social Hall,
132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano
Beach. Performing both popular
songs and Broadway show tunes,
this versatile musical group is
widely acclaimed throughout
South Florida. The donation is $6
per person. For reservations call
the Temple Office 942-6410.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Men's Chib
A new musical. "The Songs of
Broadway," will be presented at
8:15 p.m., Sunday, March 6, at
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
Produced and directed by
Forest Willingham. it includes a
cast of musicians and singers.
The proceeds are for the benefit
of the Temple's Hebrew school.
Tickets and information may be
obtained by calling 742-4040.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Tamarac chapter of WLI
has announced a spring vacation
trip, April 10 through April 26. A
"California Dreaming" trip of 16
nights and 17 days. The trip in-
cludes flight to San Francisco
with the seven day Parlor Car
Coach tour ending in Las Vegas.
For reservations and informa-
tion, call 722-6762 or 722-0853.
SUNRISE JEWISH
CENTER SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of the Sunrise
Jewish Center is sponsoring two
Kosher Traditional Passover
Seders, to be held at the Holiday
Inn on University Drive and
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation. They
are scheduled for Monday, March
28, beginning at 7 p.m. and Tues-
day, March 29, at 7 p.m.
Conducting the services both
evenings will be Cantor Jack
Merchant.
Reservations and information
may be obtained by calling 741-
6565, 741-9185 or 741-8504.
BRANDEIS
I nverrary-Woodlands
I nverrary-Woodlands Chapter
of Brandeis University National
Women's committee is present-
ing a luncheon showcase at noon
Monday, Feb. 21, at the Inver-
rary Country Club.
A unique art show and demon-
stration will be presented by the
internationally famous Jovar
Obican and his son, Lazar, who
are from Dubrovnik, Yugoslavia.
Jova will demonstrate his tech-
niques and various media ac-
companied by a talk by Lazar.
Advance reservations are a
must. Donation is $10. Call 486-
3681.
JOHN LOWE SPEAKER
ZO A MEETING
AT

......
The Fort Lauderdale chapter of
the Zionist Organization of
American (ZOA) announced that
Dr. John M. Lowe, dean-profes-
sor emeritus of the University of
the City of New York, will be the
guest speaker at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday. Feb. 17 at the Tama-
rac Jewish Center, 9101 NW 67th
St. in Tamarac. His topic will be
"Israel Faces Outward." Th<
public is invited to hear Lowe, a
winner the Brandeis Humanitar-
ian award, the highest honor
bestowed by the ZOA. He is cur
rently national vice president of
the organization.
HADASSAH
Education day will be the focus
lor "
Feb. 22, at 1 p.m. at the Tamarac
Jewish Center auditorium at 9101
NW 57th St.. Tamarac.
A special program is planned,
including a book review of -j.
in America," and a cant*.
"What is Toreh?", perform^
the chapter's choral group
exhibit of miniature rot
showing how Jewish traditio,
holidays are observed will be,
display.
Woodlands Bonds drive
Sidney Spewak of Woodlands,
a member of the board of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, has been ap-
pointed chairman of the Wood-
lands Community Bond Drive.
Announcement of the appoint-
ment was made by Joel Rein-
stein, chairman of the North
Broward Israel Bonds Campaign.
Spewak, who was dinner chair-
man of the 1982 Bonds Dinner for
Tamarac's Woodlands com-
munity and is a past chairman of
Woodlands United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign, said the cam-
paign for 1983 Bonds sales will
kick off with gala cocktail party
Sunday. March 13 at the Wood-
lands Country Club. The party
will be a tribute to Babette May
and her husband, Dr. Justin
May.
Woodlands Bonds campaign
committee includes Robert Adler,
Edmund En tin, Charles Locke
and Dr. Murray Elkins as co-
chairmen.
Chairman for the March 13
party is Leo Kaplan.
Sidney Spewak
Co-chairing the women's i
in the Woodlands Bonds prog
are Lena Elkins, Hazel Sha
and Maxine Spewak.
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IfTiday. February 18,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Brow/sin' Thru Broward
with Maggie
rAvrhm Nor, of the Kfar
Ua neighborhood "twinned
Jjth the Jewish Federation of
Later Fort Lauderdale through
Lels Project Renewal program
G a Fort Lauderdale News
Brter (speaking in Yiddish):
./s truly wonderful, the aup-
frt and the things being done
rUs. because it's with nashuma
ul and from the heart)" ... He
I the eight schoolchildren from
i neighborhood school's band
pde their first stop in Fort
Luderdale at the Hebrew Day
School on the JCC campus. Here
Genia King, who teaches Hebrew
in the first through sixth grades,
and two Israeli-born students,
Sharon Buchalter abd Jay (Pax)
Panofaky, were helpful in making
the Israelis feel "at home" during
their visit here.
Sharon Buchalter'a father,
Richard, employed at Motorola in
Plantation on an industrial-ex-
change program, and mother
Dora, will be returning to Tel
Aviv at the end of Richard's two-
year assignment this spring .
'Life Line' project expanded
With the success of Palm Aire
ife-Line" exceeding all expec-
ktions. Pompano Lodge B'nai
I'rith, sponsor of this humanit-
project. is now enlarging
, program to encompass a
ater geographical coverage.
I Palm Aire "Life-Line" is a free
xe for people in this area who
te alone and would like the re-
surance of a daily phone call to
; on his or her well being. A
Life-Line" volunteer calls the
ient every day of the year and
ways at the same hour. If, after
treasonable length of time, there
I no answer, it is assumed that
individual requires assis-
..e. An emergency phone
umber of a person nearby who is
PM Network
\history course
tens new doors
I.earn In will be sponsored
If P.M. Network Women's Divi-
paler Fort Lauderdale. This
ly will include Jewish History
>mCrusades to modern birth of
Stale of Israel in April of
^48, as related in this very pop-
best seller. 'The Source" by
ies Michener. This book
as the vehicle to examine
tone of the basic principles of
pvish life, as well as focus on the
ajor challenges to survival in
>r past. New students are en-
larged to attend, as this parti-
Jar section of the book does not
juire preliminary study of the
t half The first session will be
Feb. 22, at 7:30 p.m. at the
federation office, 8360 W. Oak-
' Park Blvd. For further in-
Uion call Iris Steinberg, 748-
Jg
Jewish Family Service of
ward County, 4617 Holly-
* Blvd., Hollywood. 33021,
?9056 Monday through Fri-
f 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday
p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Pward County. 3500 State
K 1. ~ Sui>m 399- Fort
Nerdale. 33319, 736-3394.
pnday through Friday 9
P to 5 p.m. Tueaday and
lursdayto9p.m.
Vewish Family Service of
pward County, 1800 W. Hilla-
F> Blvd. Suite 214. Dew-field
Mi. 33441. 427-8605. Tuesday
IL y ~ 9 s P m
fdayto9p.m.
[fwish Family Service of
ward County is a beneficiary
cy of the Jewish Federation
Eh*^'** Lauderdale, the
m Federation of South
rd and The United Way of
*ard County.
willing to check on the client is
called instructing that person to
check on the client immediately.
The active participation of all
churches, synagogues, fraternal
organizations and community
groups in this worthwhile project
is most welcome.
Those wishing to be the
recipient of a daily phone call,
write Palm Aire "Life-Line,"
P.O. Box 2394, Pompano Beach,
Fla. 33061 or phone 973-1919.
The Kfar Saba children enter-
tamed the assembled Day School
children with a program that
included When the Saints Go
Marchin' In to the rhythmic
handclapping by the kids, and
singing to the playing of David,
King of Israel.
Israel's research institute
reports 239,000 people in Israel,
about six percent of the
population lived below the
"poverty line" at the end of 1981.
The poverty line: $450 a month
for a family of four Dr.
Bonnie Ann Sharlene Berman, a
practicing dentist in New York,
daughter of Nettie and Martin
Berman of Somerset in Lauder-
dale Lakes, will be married to Dr.
Edward Jay Henich May 1 at
Shelter Rock Jewish Center in
Roslyn, NY. Nettie Berman is
secretary to Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission Director
Rabbi Albert Schwartz and
Educational Educator Abe Git-
telaon.
Carol and Paul Frieaer of
Plantation, who hosted two of the
Kfar Saba schoolkids during
their week here, are having a
mitzva of their own this
weekend: their son, Michael,
becomes a Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning at Sunrise's Temple
Beth Israel Federation's
campaign associate in the north-
ern tier of Broward county (Deer-
field Beach and Greater Margate
Area) Paul Levine and his wife,
Helen, became great-grand-
parents with the birth of Ryan
Daniel Sochol whose parents are
the Levine's grandson David
Sochol and granddaughter-in-law
Lori Sochol. The Sochols live in
Pittsburgh.
Indicative of the support the
community is giving to the 1983
United Jewish Appeal campaign
is the extra effort by Miriam
Vogel and Larry Feigenbaum of
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 5.
Though their own big fundraiser
was on Nov. 21 when all the
phases in that Lauderdale Lakes
condominium community got
together. Miriam and Larry last
week brought to Federation's
office $1,281 for the Israel Special
Fund And still another bagel
restaurant is opening in these
parts: across Oakland Park Blvd.
from Hawaiian Gardens and near
the Florida Medical Center.
Judith Applebaum has been
named office manager of Trans
Florida Bank of Lauderhill .
Congressman Dan Mica reports
Reagan's proposed budget if
passed will cause a loss of
83,465 subsidized meals for the
elderly in fiscal year 1984 which
begins next Oct. 1 Interest in
Herman Wouk's The Winds of
War TV special last week was so
great that some condos post-
poned their nighttime game
parties Moshe Shechter,
director of Aliyah Centers for
North America, is planning a
March 20 conference for some 500
South Floridians planning to
move to Israel this year.
January issue of The Israel
Economist profiles Efraim Ben-
Yakir, who, before he made aliya
to Israel was Rabbi Efraim
Warahaw and was, for a time,
Federation's educational director
when the Federation's office was
located in Lauderdale Lakes. He
is now, after 28 months, head of
the very successful Ben-Yakir
Imports-Exports Ltd. firm .
Sy Sugar, musical director of the
Senior "Pops" Symphouy of
Lauderhill, has arranged the
entertainment for the Spring '83
Luncheon and Fashion Show the
Friends of the Symphony will
present March 18 at Inverrary
Country Club.
And a special vote of thanks to
the women who served as host-
esses at Federation's Premiere
Gala Celebration to Life. And an-
other vote of thanks to the
galaxy of patrons for the recep-
tion, the dinner, and the elegant
dessert buffet that followed the
delightful evening: Ah/era
Ackerberg, Erwin Gold, Min and
Victor Gruman, Blanche and Da-
vid Mller. Charlotte and Saul
Padek. Anita Perunan, Ethel and
David Sommer, Jean and Meyer
Steinberg. Ethel and Edward
Waldman, Miriam and Moe
Wittenberg.
K Certified Koeher
Fleischmann's Margarine would like
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'^ l2 NabUcn Brand. Inc


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 18, i9
Community Calendar
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 16
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael-Sis
terbood: Noon meeting, guest
speaker, Shirley Miller, director
of Jewish National Fund.
Temple Beth Israel-Sunrise: 7:30
p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Or: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-EI Singles
Group: Monthly meeting 25-46
group, 8 p.m. at Temple Emanu-
El, 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes.
Jewish National Fond: 7:30 p.m.
Board meeting, Temple Emanu-
El.
National Council of Jewish
Women-North Broward Section:
Noon, book review, "America in
Search of Itself" given by Ann
Ackerman. Auditorium of the
Public Safety Building, Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall. Informa-
tion call 741-4361. Donation $2.
Brandeis Women's Committee-
West Broward Chapter: 7:30
p.m. Rabbi Kurt Stone, actor,
will appear as beloved Yiddish
writer, Sholom Aleichem. Judith
Stone soprano, will sing. Jewish
Community Center, Soref Hall,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., tickets
$3, call 792-7505 or 735-8006.
THURSDAY, FEB. 17
Temple Beth Israel-Sunrise:
12:30 p.m. Games.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood-Pom-
pano: Noon mini luncheon and
card party, Temple auditorium,
132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach.
I nformat ion and reservations call
Ada Stoller 427-3624, Pauline
Tillis 971-0237.
Women's League for Israel Orah
Chapter: Century Village Deer-
field, regular meeting 1 p.m.,
Broward Federal in Century Vil-
lage. Guest speaker. Dr. Alan
I-eavitz.
Women's League for Israel-
Woodlands Chapter: 1 p.m. Book
review and discussion by Mary
Lawson, in the home of Edith
Perlin, Woodlands.
American Red Magen David-
Sunrise-Col. David Marcus
Chapter: 11 a.m. meeting.
ORT North Broward Region:
Board meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Pioneer Women-Wynmoor Chap-
ter: 12:30 p.m. Trivia auction.
Coconut Creek community
center, 900 NW 43 Ave. RSVP
973-9430.
Women's Division-Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale:
11:30 a.m. Woodmont $100
luncheon. Home of Trudy Rose in
Woodmont.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Coconut Creek Chapter: An-
nual Children's Home Luncheon -
noon. Gift of Life Luncheon, Deer
Creek Country Club. Followed by
Fashion show.
Tamarac Chapter: Noon
meeting. Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 57 St.
HADASSAH:
Blyma Margate Chapter: 10
a.m. meeting, guest speaker,
Shirley Miller, "The Jewish
Woman and Social Values." Con-
gregation Beth Hillel, 7634 Mar-
gate Blvd.. bring bag lunch.
liana Hawaiian Gardens Chap-
ter: 12:45 p.m. meeting. Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
FRIDAY, FEB. 18
SATURDAY, FEB. 19
Workmen's Circle: Presents
"The Marriage Contract" at Bai
lev Hall. Broward Community
College, 8 p.m. Tickets call
Minerva Kaplan 733-3790 or Gert
Baker 733-2618.
ORT-Coral Springs Chapter: 50 s
and 60's Dance, Holiday Inn on
University Dr., Coral Springs.
Admission $15. Cal 753-6946 or
483-5009.
a.ra.10 p.m., 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac: 7
p.m. Games.
Congregation Beth Hold-Mar-
gate: 10 a.m. Salute to Israel
Brunch at Temple. Donation tl.
Association of Parents of Ameri-
can Israelis: 1:30 p.m. general
meeting. Refreshments, Jewish
Community Center, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd. Information call
584-0598.
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation: 7-10 p.m. Contemporary
Issues of Jewish Life Lecture
Series. Speaker Dr. Israel Miller,
Temple Beth Am. The American
Jewish Community in the 80's.
Women's League for Israel
B on venture Chapter: Study
seminar "A Night in Israel" 8
p.m. RSVP 473-5331.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 9 a.m. meeting, guest
speaker Shirley Miller, director of
the Jewish National Fund.
B'nai B nth Bine Star Lodge:
9:30 a.m. regular meeting, Tama-
rac Jewish Center, Temple Beth
Torah, 9101 NW 57 St. Guest
speaker Bobby Byrin.
B'nai B'rith Lauderhill Lodge:
9:30 a.m. general meeting, Castle
Recreation Hall.
MONDAY, FEB. 21
Temple Emanu-EI: 7 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
Sunrise: 7:45 p.m. general
meeting at Temple Beth Israel.
Temple Emanu-El-Over 45 Sin-
gles Groupr 8 p.m. meeting at
Temple Emanu-EI.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Gold Coast Section: 9:30
a.m. Board meeting.
Foster Grandparent Program:
9:15 a.m. meeting, Corps
building of Salvation Army, 90
SW 9 Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
Women's League for Israel Hat
ikvah Chapter: Noon meeting,
Broward Federal. Film, "Free-
dom to Know" with Henry Fonda,
will be shown.
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter:
Fourth annual Bazaar Feb. 21
and 22, at Elliott Hall, First Con-
gregational Church, 2510 NE 30
St.. Fort Lauderdale, 9 a.m. to 5
p.m.
ORT Pine Island Chapter: 1 a.m.
meeting, Nob Hill Recreation
Center. Slides on ORT School of
Engineering in Jerusalem, narra-
tion by Rose Sher Weiss.
Brandeis-Inverrary-Woodlands
Chapter: noon Luncheon Show-
case. Inverrary Country Club.
Reservations call 485-3681. Do-
nation S10.
B'ani B'rith-Inverrary Chapter:
9:45 a.m. Board meeting, Brow-
ard Federal, Lauderhill branch.
Hadassah Kadinah Chapter
Deerfield Beach: Noon. Temple
Beth Israel. Estate Planning and
Wills, presented by an attorney.
TUESDAY, FEB. 22
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood:
Study groups9:30-11:30 a.m.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood
Tamarac: Noon Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
Hebrew Cultural Club Deerfield
Century Village: 1 p.m. general
meeting, room F, clubhouse'.
Pioneer Women Na'Amat Debra
Club: Noon general meeting,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall, 4300
NW36St.
B'nai B'rith Women Lauderhill
Chapter: Noon. Gift of Love
Luncheon. Inverrary Country
Club. Ruth Nathanson to be
honored.
B'nai B'rith North Broward
Council: 12:45 p.m. general
meeting David Polk Pavilion,
Margate.
HADASSAH:
Somerset Shoshona Chapter:
Noon general meeting, Recrea-
tion Hall Somerset Phase I.
North Lauderdale Chai Chap-
ter: noon "IMA" Luncheon, In-
verrary Country Club.
Rayus Tamarac Chapter: 1
p.m. general meeting (Education
Day) Tamarac Jewish Center au-
ditorium.
University Dr., Sunrise.
Hadaaaah-Deerfield Chapter
Century Village: 1 p.m. Purim
Birthday celebration at the Ls-
Chib, come in costume. Donation
Tickets available at door._
Margate Chapter: 7 $5. Tickets available at aoor._ ury
meeting, Temple Beth Am, ___---- pJJ^Jyw
THURSDAY, FEB. 24
brown bag luncheon and
party. Broward Savings,
University Dr.
B'nai B'rith Pompano Lod
p.m. general meeting, Palm
Country Club, 551 N. P0
p.m
Royal Palm Blvd. and Rock Is
land Rd. Entertainment, "Jewish
Connection."
Ramaa Chapter-Coral Springs:
8 p.m. meeting, home of Shelley
Fischler, guest speaker Larry
Schuval, Jewish Federation CRC
director, discussing "Cults-"In-
formation call 752-7370.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 23
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-EI: 8 p.m. 45 and
over singles group, meeting and
program.
Tamarac Jewish Center: Second
annual reunion and luncheon of
the Oaklanders (Bayside). Rabbi
Irwin Isaacson and his former
members and Oakland residents
now living in Florida. Informa-
tion call 742-7920, $5 per person.
Bayit Lepletot-Girls Town of Je-
rusalem: 9:30 a.m. general
meeting. Broward Federal com-
munity room,Phase II, Deerfield
Beach.
ORT Inverrary Chapter: 11:30
a.m. general meeting, Inverrary
Country Club.
Tamarac Jewish Center-Sister-
hood: 12:30 p.m. general
meeting, guest speaker. Rabbi
David Gordon, in honor of Purim,
Temple Beth Torah, 9101 NW 57
St.
Jewish War Veterans William
Kretchman Ladies Auxiliary:
Noon meeting, Broward Federal,
3000 N. University Dr. commu-
nity room.
B'nai B'rith Women! nverrary
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. general
meeting, Inverrary Country
Club.
B'nai B'rhh-Leorah Council:
12:30 p.m. council meeting, K-
Mart shopping mall. Hospitality
Room Oakland Park Blvd. and
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:45 p.m.
Board meeting.
Congregation Beth HOlel-Mar-
gate: 6:15 p.m. Installation of
Temple officers and board mem-
bers, Towne House, Sunrise.
Dinner and dancing. Reserva-
tions call Irene Heunbach 973-
6583 or Sylvia Boris 974-9686.
ORT Lauderdale Ridge Chapter:
Noon mini lunch at nominal cost.
1:15 p.m. presentation and enter-
tainment by the Audrey Golden
Art Studio.
B'nai B'rith Women-Bermuda
Club Chapter; 11:30 a.m. lunch-
eon and card party, Bermuda
Clubhouse.
B'nai B'rith Women: 12:30 p.m.
-Na'Amat-
rd Council: 9:30 am.
meeting, 1303 State Rd. 7, u^
gate.
Hadassah-Chai Chapter F
pano Beach: Noon
Pompano Beach Recreation i
ter. Speaker, Rabbi
April.
FRIDAY, FEB. 25
Liberal Jewish Temple of Cal
nut Creek: 8 p.m. new memba>
ship meeting and Sabbath. Punj
services will be conducted bi
Rabbi Bruce Warshal.
SATURDAY, FEB. 26
Temple Emanu-EI: Auction aa|
Dinner sponsored by Couph
Club. 6:30 p.m
DIRECT FROM NEW YORK
The Mi SpHttlng Comedy that hat New York Audtoncaa In
Raymond Ariel and David Carey
present
THE FOLKSBIENE ENSEMBLE
In the hilarious Yiddish comedy wNh music
Quasi Artist
LEONUEBGOLO
ontract
By Ephraim Kianon
wnri <>*"
sanoylivitt imkauvman
ZY"** SPAISMAN
I.W.FMMUTONC
nUTN KAaNHSMA
Dnctad by ISRAEL BCKER
    MIAMI BEACH-4PERF0flMAIrCESrmY
    -------._---------1 TUB8AT,FBBUiWY22 2Ma.tBP.ll.
    rrrffrswT JJrs WEDRKOA Y, FEBRUARY 23 2P.M. a ML
    IJ00 WASHINGTON AVE TICKETS 11 00 MOO
    MIAMI BEACH. FLA 33130 FOR TICKETS AND GROUP SALES CALl 73-4300
    ----------------------------------- ncum auo inmn m m j
    SPECIAL 2 PERFORMANCES-FT. LAUDERDALE
    AUTCSBCHTMU
    a[inn11 came
    3501 SW OAVIE ROAD
    FT LAUDERDALE FLA
    Saturday, February ii zr .m. i bp.m.
    TICKETS 111.00fit 00MOO
    FOR TICKETS AND INFORMATION CALL: 475MK
    Fiddl
    eron
    the Qlyde.
    SUNDAY, FEB. 20
    Temple Beth Israel-Sisterhood:
    Sunrise: Feb. 20, 21 and 22,
    Bazaar at temple, raise funds for
    Abraha^n Haber Torah School. 11
    By the banks of the river Clyde in the bonny town of Glasgow,
    there thrives a small but active Jewish community center. And here a
    simple stage boasts shows put on by its proud members. You might be
    stirred by bagpipes wailing to the strains of Hava Nagila. Or even see the
    hora danced by men in kilts.
    While productions like these do the heart good, the Scots have
    an encore that does the palate good, as well: A wee sip of fine scotch
    whisky. Amencans have also taken kindly to this tradition and made
    J&BRare Scotch the one preferred above all others, R>r so delicate and
    so refined is its taste that J&B is the scotch that whispers. And that is
    why we recommend it as the perfect libation sunrise, sunset or when-
    ever the curtain calls.
    *^Sctt<^1,<*,mr^Pmktn^CatMln
    NY
    J&B. It whispers.


    Lday, February 18,1983
    The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    Page 13

    Grand Opening.
    Come See Our Beautiful Models.
    Rainbeny Bay.
    The Proven Satisfied
    When Rainberry Bay opened four years ago at Delray Beach, success
    was certain. The developer. Dimentional Builders and Associates,
    asked people what they wanted, and then provided It. Again, before
    starting new models here, the developer surveyed more people, and
    new floor plans now complement the satisfying designs first built.
    By giving people what they want, the developer has created a proven
    satisfter in Rainberry Bay.
    People want lots
    of recreation.
    Its here.
    Over a million dollars was invested in
    the community to provide outstanding
    recreation. Residents have 6 tennis
    courts and a resident teaching pro
    who coached the Rainberry Racquetles.
    the grandmothers of the circuit, to a
    sweep of the women's doubles competi-
    tion in the Palm Beach County Tennis
    League in 1982.
    There's a nine-acre lake with pedal
    boats and stocked with fish. Heated swimming pools and whirlpools.
    Shuffleboard courts, and lighted fogging, walking and bike path.
    Inside the big. lakeside clubhouse, residents enjoy exercise equip-
    ment, saunas, game rooms and library. Social and recreational
    events fill the calendar, and clubs for men and women and green
    thumbs are all part of the scene at Rainberry Bay.
    People want a safe,
    friendly neighborhood.
    Like ours.
    Security is a 24-hour reality at Rainberry Bay. with a manned gate-
    house at the only entry road and a night patrol to safeguard all
    neighborhoods. Winding roads, walkways and privacy fences add
    to the friendly atmosphere. And to give you more leisure time to
    maintain friendships, all exterior landscaping and maintenance
    is provided.

    /
    .m.UB*


    People want variety. Our homes have It.
    Rainberry Bay offers a variety of great homes. Patio Homes. Court-
    yard Villas. Single-family homes. All filled with energy-saving (and^
    money-saving) features, and the many conveniences peo-
    ple want. Dimentional Builders assures you of quality
    materials, professional workmanship and real dollar
    value. Angular roofs, wood accents and earth tone
    colors lend charm and character to each home in
    Rainberry Bay.
    People want a convenient location.
    That's Rainberry Bay.
    Rainberry Bay is only three miles from one of the prettiest beaches
    in Florida, at Delray Beach. And here you're only minutes from golf
    courses, fine shopping, and The Medical Center of Delray. In fact,
    the community is close to every necessity of modern life.
    One more satisfying word about Rainberry Bay: homes are priced
    from $69,500. With all the exciting recreation and beautiful sur-
    roundings, a lot of friendly, active adults have found Rainberry Bay
    to be the proven satisfler. You will. too.
    Priced from 69,500 to 105,000
    Rainberry
    Bay
    The proven satisfler.
    & 775 N.W. 32nd Avenue, Delray Beach, Florida 33445, (305) 272-160(Mn Broward: 462-8480
    Prict subject to chart*
    407-201


    Page 14
    The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    Friday. February is.
    1963
    Synagogue Sounds
    Beth Torah Hebrew School dedicates trees
    In a solemn commemorative
    ceremony, the children of the He-
    brew school of Temple Beth
    Torah, Tamarac Jewish Center,
    planted trees in memory of Rabbi
    Israel Zimmerman and Morris
    Lustig.
    The children sensed the sincere
    and solemn memory of their
    Rabbi at the planting of the tree
    and expressed their under-
    standing. Lustig. who had
    devoted many years to the wel-
    fare and growth of the syna-
    gogue, was remembered also at
    the dedication.
    The trees were donated by the
    Minyanaires and members of the
    congregation.
    This second annual Tu B She-
    vat festival was spearheaded by
    Abe Martin, administrator:
    Israel Krugman, and faculty
    members: Ingrid Herman. Sarah
    Holocaust Torah to be dedicated
    Congregation B'nai Shalom of
    Deerfield Beach will dedicate a
    Holocaust survivor Torah at its
    service 6 p.m. Friday. Feb. 25. at
    its place of worship. Menorah
    Chapels. 2305 W. Hillsboro
    Blvd.. Deerfield Beach.
    Rabbi Nathan H. Fish will offi-
    ciate. He will review the ancient
    and meaningful history of the
    Torah. a survivor of the Holo-
    caust from a village in Czechoslo-
    vakia.
    B'nai Shalom's President Leo-
    pold Van Blerkom made arrange-
    ments to have the Torah deliv-
    ered from the Westminster Syna-
    gogue in London where scrolls
    and other religious artifacts have
    been stored.
    Kol Ami to hear Albert Vorspan
    Albert Vorspan, vice president
    of the Union of American Hebrew
    Congregations and director of the
    Commission on Social Action of
    Reform Judaism, will be the
    guest of Temple Kol Ami in coop-
    eration with the Jewish Chautau-
    qua Society of America.
    On Friday, Feb. 25, at 9 a.m..
    as part of a special Scholars-in-
    Residence Program, Vorspan will
    lead a breakfast meeting, lecture
    and discussion with clergymen
    from throughout Broward
    County.
    Friday evening, Vorspan will
    address the Plantation congrega-
    tion at Shabbat Services.
    Vorspan is the author of nu-
    merous books, including Jewish
    Values and Social Crisis, My
    Rabbi Doesn't Make House
    Calls, Great Jewish Debates and
    Dilemmas, Giants of Justice, and
    Searching the Prophets for
    Values. He has been a leader in
    the civil rights struggle, the
    peace movement, and interfaith
    activities.
    Entertainers for Bond events
    Schaffer
    Lou Mason and Eddie
    Schaffer, two Jewish American
    comedians, will be appearing at
    two upcoming Israel Bond
    events.
    Mason will be on hand when
    Congregation Beth Hillel of Mar-
    gate and Bonds honor Eh*. Harry
    T. and Libbie Zankel on Feb. 20,
    10 a.m. Irving D. Goldman is
    chairman. Co-chairmen are Ralph
    Mason
    and Hanna StoUer.
    Schaffer will perform at the an-
    nual Oakland Estates-Bond
    breakfast on Feb. 27, 10 a.m. at
    the Jewish Community Center
    6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Planta-
    tion. This year's breakfast is in
    honor of Jack Zuflacht and Sarah
    Solomon. Chairman of the event
    is Rabbi Jacob I. Nislick.
    CaadkficktiagTIaM ^
    Friday, Feb. 18-5:58 P.M. ?
    Friday, Feb. 25-6:02 P.M. ?
    T T V r ." T.
    ,rntt02 uefipiEte
    " : ~ : i : j
    B-rachA-t^Adr>irjrfa,Elo-b*ynuMelecJiHH)Uj^ ?
    Asher kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
    L'had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat. ?
    Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe, I
    Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
    A nd commanded us to kindle the Sabbath Ughts. y
    Reoven. Karyn Kachtany and
    Iyrit Bouskila. Accacia trees
    (which are native to Israel) were
    placed in designated pre-dug
    places.
    The ceremonies were com-
    pleted with the children dancing
    the traditional native Israeli
    dance (the prayer for water). It
    was performed in a giant circle
    impressing ail onlookers with the
    skill of the children.
    Malcolm Stern
    speaks at
    Emanu-El
    Rabbi Malcolm Stern, former
    director of Rabbinical Placement
    for the Central Conference of
    American Rabbis, author of the
    Gates of Music, and the most
    complete book on Jewish
    genealogy will be guest speaker
    after worship services. Friday.
    Feb. 18. That evening is also
    family night and the Religious
    School will participate in the
    service.
    Rabbi Stern will discuss the
    historical aspects of the Jewish
    community from Colonial times.
    Bnai-Bnot
    Mitzvah
    TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
    SUNRISE
    On Friday evening, Feb. 25,
    Rachel Fassberg. daughter of
    Lois and Sidney Fassberg will be
    called to the Bimah in honor of
    her Bat Mitzvah.
    Greg Robinson, son of Susan
    and Gerald Robinson will cele-
    brate the occasion of his Bar
    Mitzvah on Saturday, Feb. 26 at
    morning worship services.
    TEMPLE BETH ORR
    PLANTATION
    On Saturday, Feb. 12 at morn-
    ing worship services Daniel
    Kossak, son of Susan and
    Howard Kossak of Coral Springs
    and Joaaaa Foster, daughter of
    Tamara and Allyn Foster of
    Coral Springs, celebrated their
    B'nai Mitzvah.
    TEMPLE BETH TORAH
    TAMARAC
    Barry Mordis will be call-
    ed to the Torah in honor
    of his Bar Mitzvah on
    Saturday. Feb. 19. at morning
    services. Barry is the son of Irene
    and Edward Mordis of Coral
    Springs.
    The Bat Mitzvah of Debra
    Krsenapol, daughter of Leila and
    David Krasnapol of Sunrise, will
    take place on Friday, Feb. 25.at
    evening services.
    Michael Krohn, son of Shirley
    and Jack Krohn of Lauderhill will
    be called to the Bimah to chant
    his Bar Mitzvah Haftorah on
    Saturday, Feb. 26.
    TEMPLE BETH AM
    MARGATE
    The Bar Mitzvah of Scott
    Kaplan, son of Sheila and Charkw
    Kaplan of Margate will be cele-
    brated Saturday, Feb. 26 at
    morning services.
    TEMPLE KOL AMI
    PLANTATION
    On Saturday morning,Feb 26,
    at 10:30 a m Daniel Horwitz. son
    of Nancy and William Horwitz of
    Plantation, and Jonas Werner,
    son of Phillis and Aaron Salamon
    of Plantation,will be called to the
    Torah in honor of their B'nai
    Mitzvah.
    /'-'///'//,-.;>,-, .-, ,. >',
    IAI UNIT TO REPAIR
    U.S. ARMY HELICOPTERS IN EUROPE
    TEL AVIV (JTA) The Bedek (maintenance) division of-,
    Israel Aircraft Industries (IAI) has won a contract to repair and
    maintain scores of helicopters flown by U.S. army in Europe.
    The company has been trying to obtain similar contracts for
    maintaining helicopters for the U.S. Sixth Fleet and the U.S. Air
    Force in Europe, so far without success.
    Synagogue Directory
    Reconstructions!
    RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blv Plantation, 33325. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays onr
    for Bar-Bat Mitzvah, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot SkiddeU.
    Liberal
    LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (for
    information call Ralph Shulman, president, at 971-3868 or 973.
    6528. P.O. Box 4384, Margate 33063.) Meeting twice monthly at
    Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960 Coconut Creek Pkwy
    Rabbi Brace S. Warahal, Founding Rabbi Aaron B. Dson.
    Orthodox
    TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4351 W
    Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily8
    am. and 6 p.m.; Friday 6p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
    SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 7770
    NW 44th St., Lincoln Park West, Sunrise, 33321. Service.:
    Daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and
    7:30 p.m. Study Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8 p.m.: Mas,
    Sundays following service. Rabbi Lieberman.
    YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1367), 1880
    W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Daily 8:15
    a.m. and sundown; Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 1
    hour before sundown. Presidium: Morton Forgosh. Sidney
    Schneir, Abraham Wosk. Cantor Sol Chazen.
    YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT
    LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale
    33312. Services: Daily 7:30 am. and sundown: Saturday: 9
    a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davis.
    Conservative
    CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-
    3090). 7640 Margate Blvd., Margate 33063. Service*: Daly
    8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
    Rabbi David Matzner.
    HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9560)
    2048 NW 49th Ave., Lauderhill33313. Services: Dairy 8:30am
    and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 am. Rabbi Iarad
    Helpers.
    HEBREW CONGREGATION OP NORTH LAUDERDALE
    (for information: 741-0369). Services: Friday 5p.m.; Saturday t
    a.m. at Banyon Lakes Condo, 6040 Bailey Rd.. Tamarac
    President: Murray Headier
    TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741 0295). 8049 W. OaklnnH
    Park Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 am. and 5 pjn.;
    Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N.
    Troy, Cantor Jack Merchant.
    TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650). 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.,
    Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday
    5 p.m. and 8 pjn.; Saturday 9 am.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr.
    Solomon Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman.
    TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland ark
    Bh/d Sunne..33313. Services: Dairy 8 a.m.; Friday. 6:30 p.m
    Kabbl Philip A. LabowiU, Cantor Maurice Nea.
    TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-
    7060), 200 S. Century Blvd., Deerfield Beach. 33441. Service.:
    Daily and Sunday 8:30 am. and 6p.m. Friday 8p.m.; Saturday
    8:45 a.m. and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky,
    Cantor Shabtai Ackermaa. ,
    TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380,. 1434 SE 3rd St,
    Pornpano Beach, 33060. Services: Friday, 8 p.m. Rabbi Morri.
    A. Skop.
    TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompaw
    Beach 33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Friday 6
    pm. and 8 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday 9 am. Rabbi Samuel
    April, Cantor Jacob Renter.
    JEH^^ILI?!^nL721-7880>' W01 "* *
    p.m. and 8 p.m. Cantor Henry Belasco
    CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL OP CORAL SPRINGS
    5inf,rff^ ?6M319- S-*-: D*?S*" and-
    5.30 p.m.; Saturdayeat9a.mPraaMemt:lietbDwvnv
    Reform
    Brv?1^^^?' ,731-2310>. 3246 W. Oakland Park
    yd Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 pm;
    TEMPLEKOL AM, ,4721988). ^P^^UnUtioo.
    R^aaaJaaTHaaV^L P^^tnnlaya 10:30 am
    forBarR., JK ^""V 8Tkm: ^idy 8:16 p.m., Saturday.
    i2if*arBt Mitzvah only. Rabbi Kurt P S


    February 18.1968
    The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    Page 15
    Water Bridge holds successful UJA breakfast
    '

    c e
    i y
    Greater Margate UJA Committee meeting in Temple Beth Am ana
    representing at least 20 residential areas in Greater Margate set plans
    to increase the goal for 1983 by 25 percent over last year. To date the
    sections which have already held their (unctions report increases justi-
    fying these hopes. William KaUberg (extreme left), chairman of the
    group, addresses the leaders.
    Human rights speaker
    at AJCongress
    WATER BRIDGE: Ruth
    km, Rose Goldberg, Maxwell
    \$er, Irving Spector, Debbie
    \ser, Elizabeth W. Rabinovitz,
    i/id Moger. Below: Lou Colker
    bted center)and his wife, Jean,
    \t guests at Water Bridge.
    \ them, standing, are: Debbie
    hser. Irving Spector and
    Ved left, David Moger.
    Goldberg, Debbie and
    [xwell Oschser, Elizabeth W.
    Einovitz. and Ruth Diem re-
    led plaques of honor at the
    [ter Bridge UJA breakfast
    I recently at the community's
    phouse. Mrs. Diem accepted
    plaque which was awarded
    thumously for her husband's
    rrts with the community, ac-
    ting to Federation-UJA
    |ter Bridge Committee Chair-
    Irving Spector and cc-chair-
    i David Moger.
    loininj; the Water Bridge resi-
    Its for the breakfast were
    ner residents Jean and Lou
    kerof Woodmont.
    Phairman Spector provided a
    anin^ful update on the Mid-
    His moving address was re-
    lied in a substantial increase
    prigm
    Khairman Moger presented
    MinLstrelaires under the
    ction of Art Mayer. This was
    second consecutive year for
    Minstrelaires appearance at
    Dr. Dinesh Khosla, professor
    of law at Nova University, will be
    the speaker at the Tuesday, Feb.
    22, 1 p.m. meeting of the Shad
    Polier North Broward Chapter at
    Holiday Inn, 441 and Commercial
    Blvd.Tamarac.
    Khosla chaired the Human
    Rights sessions in 1979-80 in
    Geneva which helped develop a
    strategy for the United Nations
    for the 80's. He will speak on Hu-
    man Rights and the Law and the
    FJderly.
    Foster Grandparents to hear specialist
    the UJA event which was hosted
    by Debbie and Maxwell Ochser
    with Mrs. Ochser preparing most
    of the food.
    The committee was comprised
    of Charlotte Clompoos, Joseph
    CurewiU, Estelle Cypes, Ruth
    Diem, Isidore Gladstone, Rose
    Goldberg. George Hillman.
    Milton Kahn and Hy Kipnes.
    Also Esther Kipnis, Sylvia
    Michaels, Debbie and Maxwell
    Ochser. Elizabeth Rabinovitz,
    Archie Raskin, Rubin Resnick,
    Mollie Spector and Ernestine
    Weiss.

    A special program has been
    scheduled for the Foster Grand-
    parents to be held at 9:15 a.m.
    Monday, Feb. 21, at the Salva-
    tion Army, 90 SW 9th Ave.. Fort
    Lauderdale.
    Speaking to the attendees will
    be Jay Rader. executive director
    of the Children's Home Society,
    and Joan Berni, of the Health
    and Rehabilitative Services of
    Broward County.
    The Foster Grandparent Pro-
    gram is comprised of volunteers,
    60 years and older, who serve
    children on a one-to-one basis in
    the Broward County public
    schools, child development
    centers and other county install-
    ations for which they receive a
    weekly stipend. The program is
    supported several agencies of the
    county and the Broward School
    Board.
    The program provides help not
    only to the children and the
    county organizations, but affords
    a meaningful outlet for senior
    citizens who still want to be pro-
    ductive in our community and
    society.
    WECARE receives gift
    Residents of Oriole Gardens III, who recently
    held their UJA campaign breakfast, heard Lt.
    Danny Tadmore of the Israeli army. Pictured (left
    to right) are Ted Geller, Ida Charlop, Dotty Litoff
    (honoree), Abe Molitch, Mary Friedman, Lou
    Litoff (honoree) and Nat Levine.
    lured left to right Hy Rob-
    p, grand master, Free Sons of
    *l; Sam Ker, foundation-
    surer; Mike Weingarten,
    CARE chairman; Sandra
    tomd, JCC WECARE coor-
    por; Murray Birnback, grand
    Vtary; Ben Kesselman, preti-
    I of the lodge.
    N WECARE volunteer pro-
    p of the Jewish Community
    Pr was pleased to accept
    -TOU8 contribution from the
    Sons of Israel Fort Lauder-
    Lodge The donation ia for
    _ Pa8>ver food boxes that
    u J*E distributee to those in
    .The Free Sons of Israel
    ! is one of many groups who
    contribute many hours of
    fpower to make the Passover
    "n a success.
    'ECARE (With Energy.
    passion, .nd Responsible
    PJI the comprehensive and
    "ornated volunteer program of
    Jewish Community Center,
    frvices to the community in-
    hospital and nursing home
    visitation, help for the handi-
    capped, the shuHn, the lonely,
    the blind, the deaf, and the
    needy.
    The annual Passover program
    involves the distribution of Pass-
    over foods to needy Jewish peo-
    pel in Broward County. Also pro-
    vided are "Passover Fixings for
    Seders that are sponsored in
    nursing homes.
    ferael Independance Day
    celebration scheduled
    The Jewish Community Center
    is preparing for its annual
    campus celebration of Yom
    Haatzmaut, Israel Independen
    dence Day. on Sunday. April 24.
    A major attraction will, once
    again, be the creation of a typical
    Shuk (market) where many items
    of Israeli and Jewish significance
    will be displayed and sold.
    To reserve a booth for this
    community-wide event, call EUi
    Levy at the Center. 792-6700.
    TM
    f Medical
    Staff! n5
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    CALL ANYTIME-24 HOUR SERVICE
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    FT. LAUDERDALE____.
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    2500 E. Commercial Blvd.
    E.O.E. M/F Bonded & Insured



    Pane 16
    The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    Friday, February!^
    TAKE THE TRIP YOU
    WERE BORN TO TAKE
    Mavbe your family came from Cracow Or Casablanca
    Or Cologne. It makes no difference. "Next year in Jerusalem,"
    is the promise at the end of every Seder. So why not
    bring your family to Israel this year, and fulfill a destiny
    40 centuries old.
    Come, know the joy of visiting a whole, new, exotic
    country, that's still somehow your own. Visit King Davids
    tomb. Travel the land of your forefathers. Or look up some
    cousins you've never met.
    As for relaxation, Israel is surely the Promised Land
    come true. A place of gardens and greenery Beach resorts.
    >Xater sports. Spas. International cuisine. Modern, luxury
    hotels. And so many low-cost packages to get you there.
    Visit Israel this year. It's our 35th anniversary You'll see
    why, it's so much more than a great vacation. It's where the
    warmth of belonging begins.
    COME TO ISRAEL
    The miracle on the Mediterranean^1

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