The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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^Jewish Floridia n
Volume 12 Number 19
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, May 13,1983
Price 35 Cents
Synagogues in North Broward expanding
Synagogues are on the march
in North Broward.
As membership campaigns go
into high gear in anticipation of
the High Holy Days which begin
Wednesday evening, Sept. 7, four
of the 22 congregations in North
Broward have expansion plans
underway or scheduled to begin
in the fall.
Temple Sha'aray Tsedck of
Sunrise has its synagogue under
construction, hoping to move out
of its shipping center storefront
synagogue in time for this year's
High Holy Days services.
Temple Beth On has just
made a mortgage commitment of
$1.5 million to supplement
$420,000 pledged by Temple
members for a new sanctuary
adjacent to its present building in
Coral Springs. Ground breaking
is scheduled for early June.
Temple Beth Israel of
Sunrise, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., is opening a new afternoon
branch of its Religious School
with classes to be held twice a
week in a rented school building
t 64th Ave. and Peters Rd.
cross from South Plantation
High School.
Temple Beth Am in Margate
will have its afternoon and
Sunday religious school classes
meeting this fall in its recently
dedicated eight-room Rabbi
Solomon Geld Hebrew School
building in back of the sanctuary
on Royal Palm Blvd.
Other congregations, meeting
in storefront facilities or a church
or a condominium or a funeral
chapel, are contemplating long-
range plans to secure sanctuaries
of their own.
Encouraging synagogue
memberships is a way of
strengthening Judaism in North
Broward. On the national scene.
Continued on Page 2-
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek under construction on Pine Island Rd. in Sunrise.
Israel asks changes In
Lebanon's final peace offer
'Mvridian' goes bi-weekly
after next week's issue
The summer-time bi-weekly publication schedule of The
Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale begins
following publication of next week's Friday May 20 issue.
The weekly schedule will resume with the issue of Friday,
Aug. 26.
Synagogues, organizations and correspondents are
advised tht the issue following May 20 will be dated
Friday June 3, hence notices to be printed in that issue
should be sent or brought immediately to the Floridian s
news office at the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale 33321.
And here's another reminder: with the Jewish New Year
5744 beginning Wednesday evening Sept. 7 (two days
after Labor Day), all of the High Holy Days services
(Rosh Hashana, Yom Kippur, Sukkot, Simchat Torah).
will take place during the latter part of the last four weeks
in September.
Early copy deadlines will be in force for each of the
weekly issues in September.
Ed Entin slated to be president of Federation
At last Friday's (May 6) copy deadline time for
The Jewish Floridian, news reached here from
Jerusalem that the Israeli Cabinet "could not
accept" the so-called "final offer" by the
Lebanese government on an agreement for the
withdrawal of Israeli troops from Lebanon.
The Cabinet, however, accepted in principle the
plan for troop withdrawal from Lebanon. Shultz
expressed pleasure at the action of the Israeli
Cabinet, and he left for Jordan to brief King
Hussein on the agreement.
U.S. Secretary of State George Shultz who had
brought the proposal to Prime Minister
Menachem Begin on Wednesday, had hoped for
Cabinet acceptance because he planned on leaving
for visits to Syria, Jordan and Saudi Arabia.
With Secretary of State George Shultz op-
timistic last week about an agreement for Israel
to withdraw its troops from Lebanon, Elie Salem,
Lebanon's foreign minister, appeared reluctant to
sign the 24-page document spelling out details.
He said: "I believe we are now at the stage
where we should be talking to other Arab states."
Later, a "final offer" from Lebanon was
submitted to Israel by Shultz. Prime Minister
Menachem Begin called the Cabinet into
emergency session on Friday May 6 to consider it.
U.S. officials said they had not previously
heard of any Lebanese desire for such con-
sultations during Shultz's shuttle diplomacy
stretching out over a period of almost two weeks
as he conferred with Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin several times in Israel and with
Lebanon President Gemayel in Beirut.
Salem revealed he had met on May 1 for three
hours with Syrian Presiient Hafez Aasad who
continues to exercise a veto power over the Shultc
mission as has been indicated previously.
If Assad does not like the agreement that has
been drawn up, officials believe he will refuse to
withdraw his 30,000 troops land -he 10.000
Palestinian guerrillas hiding behind hie lines)
from the Bekaa Valley in Lebanon.
Assad, the day after his meeting with
Lebanon's Foreign Minister Salem, met with
PLO leader Yasser Arafat in Damascus. Arafat's
Continued oa Page 4
Ed Entin
Edmund Entin, a past
vice president of the Jew-
h Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, a past
rcfponal co-chairman of
Federation's United Jaw-
Appeal (UJA) cam-
J*^. and currently a
member of the board of
!"**<* of the Federa-
"n, has been nominated
r election as president at
federation's annual meet-
H> 7 Pm. Tuesday May
JWO W. Sunrtaa Blvd..
Jean Shapiro
preside at the annual
meeting and presentation
of awards, announced that
all contributors to the
1968 UJA campaign are
Announcement of the
nominations of officers for
one-year terms and members
of the board of directors for
two-year terms, following
presentation to the board at
bat month's meeting, was
made by Milton Keiner, a
past president, serving as
chairman of the Nominating
Committee. Serving with
him were Gladys Daren, a
president of the Wo-
MUton Keiner
Joel Reinstein
Ethel Waidman
men's' Division; Leo Good-
man and Victor Gruman,
past presidents; Ethel Waid-
man, completing her second
term as general chairman of
the UJA campaigns; Milton
Edelstein and Sen. Samuel
The Committee nominated
Joel Reinstein to be exec
utive vice president and
general chairman of the 1984
UJA campaign.
Other officers nominated:
Sun Leber, Samuel K.
Miller, Brian Sherr, Mrs.
Waidman, vice presidents;
and for reelerttnn: Irving
Libowaky, secretary, and
John Strong, treasurer.
For continuing or new two-
year terms on the board, the
following were nominated to
be directors: Alvera Acker-
berg, Myron Ackerman,
Alan Becker, Paul Frieeer,
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber,
Seymour Gerson, Alfred
Golden, David Jackowitz.
Also Phillip Kanev, Alan
Levy, Martin Lipnack, Jack
Nudelman, Anita Perlman,
Sheldon Polish, Israel
Resnikoff, Morris Witten-
Elated to become Federa-
tion's president, Ed Entin is
a pest vice president of
Woodlands Country Club in
Tamarac, where he served as
co-chairman of the Wood-
lands UJA campaign. He
and his wife, Roslyn, were
honored with State of Israel
awards for their activity with
the Israel Bond Organisa-
tion. In Paeeaic, N.J., prior
to moving to Woodlands,
Entin was president of the
Beth Israel Hospital there,
and was chairman of the
community's UJA Initial
Gifts campaign and was co-
chairman of its UJA cam-
paign at another time.
Taking over the helm of
the UJA campaign for the
Jewish Year 6744, which
begins at sundown W

40tfc anniversary
* t:

" a ml vi
I *
^ i-
Wttam F. Buddeys #
VALUE il <

May 13,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Judaica High School honors outstanding students
Page 3
I judaica High School of the Jewish
deration of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
honored its outstanding students
uer this week at the "southern campus" at
l Jewish Community Center in Plantation,
j make similar awards next Monday night
ay 16 to the top students of the "northern
mpus" who attend the evening classes at
nple Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
I More than 175 students have been attending this
r'l classes at the two locations, studying 16 dif-
nt subjects that are available in Judaica High
which is co-sponsored by North Broward
rjau and the Federation's Central Agency for
To be honored at the Northern branch next Monday,
h parents invited to the assembly program at
nple Beth Orr, will be Greg Love, Howard
passman, Aaron Wallach, Jeff Wiener, Pam
ieissberg, Debbie Oppenheimer, Michele Kaplan, Ben
ndin, Randee Horowitz, Ari Fletchner, Keith Weiss,
iron Saunders, Hollie Pinchevsky, Sharon Memis,
I Gross.
I This week's honored students at the assembly held at
i Jewish Community Center for the Southern branch
jr Lorrie Giventer, Renee Kalkstein, Randi Bern-
tan, Stacy Cohen, Scott Streisand, Jamie Strauss,
i Strauss, Susan Chudnow, Steven Chudnow, David
ger, David Orbach, Gary Weinberger, Alissa
hwartt, Marc Ochacher, Lisa Markowitz, Jeffrey
|The students have been attending classes from 8th
ough 12 th grade. They have come from Temples
Am, Margate; Beth Israel, Sunrise; Beth Orr,
prai Springs; Emanu-El, Lauderdale Lakes; Ramat
ilom and West Broward Jewish Congregation, both
I Plantation.
Maxint Ross teaches 8th graders "Is God Listening"
Among the subjects taught by an accredited faculty
are Literature of the Holocaust, Is God Listening?,
Family Relationships in the Bible, Comparative
Judaism, Modern Medicine and Jewish Law; and Early
The entire program is part of the overall South
Florida Judaica High School activity coordinated by
the Miami-based Central Agency for Jewish Education.
The North Broward Judaica High School is coordinated
by Abraham J. Gittelson, Federation-CAJE director of
'education, with Sharon S. Horowitz serving as
Federation-CAJE a administrator of the school at both
Mrs. Horowitz said: "Each of the students being
honored is truly deserving of the accolade bestowed by
Judaica High because of their records of achievement
during the school year. We are certain that these
students will continue to be an asset to the Jewish
Sincoff leading group to Women's
UJA Regional Conference June 1
felice Sincoff, president of the
en's Division of the Jewish
eration of Greater Fort
kderdale. will lead a rep-
ent ative irroup from the local
nunity to the Hyatt Palm
ches in West Palm Beach for
I June 1 and 2 United Jewish
eal, Florida Region Women's
[ision Leadership Conference.
Irs. Sincoff will also be a
ussion leader at the Thursday
2 sessions when she chairs
[meeting at which the Confer-
's Scholar in-Residence, Dr.
Shaked, a professor on
sabbatical leave from Tel Aviv
University, will be the principal
Shaked, who earned his Ph. D
at London University, is
currently on the faculty at
University of Miami meeting
with classes interested in Mid-
east studies. He is considered a
foremost authority and lecturer
on the subject.
Delia Rosenberg of Hollywood
is Conference chairman. The
Florida Region's Women's Divi-
sion is headed by Jeanne Levy.

Joseph Churba, director of the
Center for International Security
in Israel, and other ranking of-
ficials from Israel will join Bar-
bara Studley of Radio Station
WNWS in a talk updating the
Middle East situation for the 25
organizations that make up the
Israel Task Force of Century Vil-
lage East in Deerf laid Beach.
The talks are open to the public
Studley at
beginning at 10 a.m. Monday
May 16 in Deerfield Beach's
Temple Beth Israel at 200 S.
Century Blvd., just south of
Hillsboro Blvd.
News talk hostess Studley
recently returned from a trip to
Israel and Lebanon and also
hosted a phon-a-thon for the Is-
rael Soldiers' Welfare Fund.
Al Fishman, chairman of the
Israel Task Force, which is af-
filiated with the Community Re-
lations Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, said that Rabbi
Joseph Langner has cancelled his
regular Monday class in. the
synagogue in order to give the
Israel Task Force an opportunity
to open the May 16 event to the
entire community.
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EdEnlin to be president
*PIta* tfe
was MOMri Mr* Wakhaan
^ f rt Udydai rtt hen
:2 and 1*0 UM
to WrH the
weed the M
el forth* fast I
was Page 1
chief deputy Khali Wexer. kt attended the
Mating, which m Um first hstwean Arafat aad
Assad me* the Ieraatae drove tht PLO out of
Ijg/enfin. Mid Syria agiead to coordinate iu
easatary rasoartos with the PLO "to face the
leraafa rnsfldap awl the Israeli threats that have
reached their peak "as Lebanon.
Arafat has ordered an alart for the PLO
guerrilla* now equipped with light and iiiiiamn
Soviet-made weapons.
Sboltz indicated it ie Lebanon a laspuaaftaalj
to obtain aajetnt on withdrawal of Syrian
troope. Shnkx indicated he would no to Damaacaa
niter leraai Cabeaet's Priday and than
leave the Middle Kast for other aaastaags m Psna
Some sourcee m the Middle East behove it wil
be no easy task to eoarmco Aaaad to
Labanon. They aay that ats aaonths ant> it
have bean easier, fine*
aaniatration baa rhtnafa)
the Soviets eent long-range SAM4
ajaaj 5,000 technicians, and other
IsrasJ'a Deputy Prbna Miniatsr has ban
quoted aa aaylng that the aituation along the
fnaili ffjTh ranaa fha lam aaalaia 1 ahannii la
"very expensive."
Jewish Floridian
The npuaon 0/ me PLO from most of Labenor
during Pmsurnmm of l&srowedthmorgenja-
aor 10 oe acSad and unpopular -loan but lew
ntjeebonet Arab mams which than s Heo-o-
py" of oeotro\**g ferae* Even these offered PLO
members nothing more than tain fue and ver-
bal support
In pursuing us goal, the PLO has proven be fundamental^ impotent the record of its
domination of the populations of South Lebanon
and West Beirut dearty indicates what the Palesti-
nian people should expect 1 they truly choose the
PLO 10 be ttmr Sole representative "
Knowing the futility of attacking Israels armed
the PLO win probably continue to stnke at
schoofchddren and other civilian targets,
and abroad. Such acts alone will not
Israel's destruction, but will serve to
m ananas 1 HraaTs
aw" mso a rsgula
el framing
of the PLO*
to fight Um
the PLO mm nothing to offer the Palestinians H
left behmd m she is tapes camps in Lebanon.
except for more isssfiuiaoii and misery tht
Palestinians m\ Judea. Samana and Gaza whom
the PLO claims id lead, out does so only by tht
same brutal intimidation practiced in Lebanon -
may now have a chance to mnd empress*)* for
their national identity through a pomhcai dialogue
Arab countries.
those nations which support the cause of peace
for aU the peoples of the MUddaa East who
support coexistence between Palestinians and
Israelis but not the ideology of destruction
practiced by the PLO now have a better chance
to wort constructively tommrm this goal.
^Copiw of the booklet are available
"P^tmeat of Information. POB 92 Jersnu
KatVas.^?*-* **+
^^A'l^&A 60-year-old message relevant today
rviets eent a long-range SAM4 aawaflee, *
> tMOCHf r
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rt**timritmirwmnni*mm,*mimri,nmtn.PO em*t4en.m*m,mtn*i
A^iartiawa Snaamao. Awawani a Mepww
'tumium m)'m/>emmO"tf *" *>"2*00 edg
ami HHimnaaaowsue wurotamh*ww ru vmt ********
pwm mmtmi.miem. n miw Mm 1 iiytev,
Miwtn Ilk tmern A/i HHX Hi A AJA and FA
lemien Hone** Oom MM OwtxW nmmmri o M>wnn Advariiaad
SUaaCmyTlOe WSf tt 2 ** Uuumim It SO IUOVw MWAonw1lo.PylwwWx.nwp
Mwian 'Saralwn of O/aaM. ort I mtntli
LMta S OoMMae Eascvtwa Onacto.
Tn* reemnuem end Ma naw o"a o ma Ho*an o. o#aat rort UudarSaia i locaiao MOW Oala~1 art Sld Fort LaudaxMM l nt nona|JO17SS200
Priday, May 13,1983
Volume 12
Number 19
Ben Bergman of Sunrise, a past
president of the Men's Club of
Temple Beth I arael of Sunrise,
recalls Jewish hfe of 80 years ago
in New York't Brownsville
section with a message delivered
at that time that he says is "more
apropos today than on the day it
was made."
He offered the following
prologue to the message:
Orthodox Judaiam was a way
of life in BrownevilJe. In that area
and in its urrounding fringes,
resided three quarters of a million
Jewa. This was the Largest
population of Jews living in one
area, in the entire world. The vast
majority were Orthodox-
practicing and observant
aynagogue-going Jewa.
* the citadel of
Orthodox Judaiam.
The msin thoroughfare was
Pitkin Avenue. It was the
shopping mall of yesteryears.
People assembled there for then-
nightly strolls, their social ac-
tivities and their shopping. Moat
of the business and trade on that
avenue was done in the evening.
Yet, Friday after sundown, all
shops were closed tight and the
street became dark There were
no late services on Friday night
the synagougee. Almost every
worship. Some ware large,
beautiful, picturesque
synagogues and some were
rnaller. The larger syiu^oguee
had an outetanding cantorand a
trained choir.
The Stone Avenue Talmud
lorah waa the central Jewish
f?[w,IO*ue- "nnwwitetejidJna
cm tors made their debut and
">* Hall of the 1
There the experts and critics of
cantonal musk assembled u>
judge whether a cantor was
mediocre or great. The Henri*
school waa moat f amous and
moat popular in the area *
hundred pupils were tau
studied there each year,
walked miles even minclemsai
weather to attend classes
Economic conditions forth*
rjeooseintheaxaastarMdW L
improve, so the baautiruJ
hmtorkal Temple Petech T*JJ
1 bau^ Rabbi Israel Harbatj
was ouut. naooi !-
Levanthal. a pulpit orator *m
scholar, was chosen as the
spiritual leader, whose faa-*']
mbhJniral sraolar and kaoa
became universal.
Rabbi Levem^inui*jH
u*mtu.,i~\ f hf "g in tamp*

^My 13,188
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fart i^,W/0
leaders write
Page 5
I was very much interested in
lyour report on the United Jewish
[Appeal campaign for Greater
I Fort Lauderdale as it was fully
explained in your April 27 edition
Including graphs and its
[illocation to the various
[segments of the U J A.
[ couldn't help noticing the
agraph on the Joint
^stribution Committee (JDC)
hich brought back fond
emories. This organization is
fcery close to my heart as I was
uociated with it for two years
. 1946-47 as welfare director
oth in Linz, Austria, and
ague, Czechoslovakia. This
jns of course before Israel
ame a free and democratic
ate. The work was gratifying
ause we helped to revive and
uild up the remains of Jewry
ifter Hitlerism. It was wonderful
i see the displaced people,
specially the young children,
ow healthier and stronger each
[reek through the efforts of the
(American Jewish people who
elped with funds and clothing
nd food which came from the
|inited Jewish Appeal.
In Bindermichel Housing
levelopment built by Jewish
tvery in Linz. Austria, under
|azi Marshal Goering lived
out 3.000 Jewish displaced
brsons. Here they were sup- ,
prted and rehabilitated by the
\Cedar Ridge
)RT seeking
| The newly formed Cedar Ridge
apter of Women's American
|RT (Organization for Rehab-
ation through Training) will
old a luncheon for members and
ospeclive members on May 25,
11:30 a.m. at a home in Coral
I Members for this chapter,
Ihich will meet during the day,
We from age 30 to 50, and are
rawn from Coral Springs, Coco-
It Creek, Margate and North
I Women's American ORT
lorks to promote quality voca-
pnal and technical education to
fir 100,000 students in 24 coun-
ties around the world, including
^ United States. Call 752-1692
753-5440 for reservations and
prther information.
ilevant Message
Continued from Page 4
wviees. Men and women were
PJtd to sit next to each other
\the temple. The choir consisted
"malesand females. He in-
Juiuted late Friday night ser-
vices. The services still remained
iraditwnal. There was not a
psent or a voice of
Fraction in the strictly
fftnodox community to these
"* Message
|i sermons pertaining to these
pnKes. proclaimed in lucid,
TcniUlaiinK terms the blueprint
'* rabbinical stewardship, "I
gjold before you a life which
P^^Present religion and
l"re. faith and knowledge,
nce for the old and respect
lhe new, love for the past and
mtn of the present and the
ClSland {things of Israel,
LC St a,8 accePlour
&*<* the requirements of
bu,tlmes so as to be better
md by the conditions of our
1 JDC with food, clothing, funds
arxl counselling. In addition, the
Austrian government was
authorized by the American
government.who had the military
jurisdiction at that time, to
supply the Jewish displaced
persons in Bindermichel with the
same food rations that the
Austrian citizens were getting.
This amounted to about 1800
calories whereas the JDC sup-
plemented those rations with
2,000 plus more. Thus the Jewish
people were provided with ample
In their temporary homes, they
were awaiting anxiously visas to
the U.S., to Canada, to France,
etc. Some of them had no choice
and had to go where the visas
indicated according to quotas.
Many were willing to take the
hard and dangerous underground
journey hopefully and finally
reaching Eretz Yisroel.
And so your headline in your
report "Over $4 million raised;
more needed" is a phrase that
should be heeded by every Jewish
individual who possibly could
give more and more.
I am taking this opportunity to
enclose a second contribution to
the United Jewish Appeal.
Paul Levuu (top, left), campaign associate of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
and Federation's UJA campaign director,
Kenneth Bierman, next to him, presented awards
to the leadership of the UJA committees that
headed up 22 fund-raisers in the Greater Margate
Area as well as the leadership of Tamarac's
Bermuda Club condo community. With them at
the head table were William Katzberg,
chairman of the Greater Margate Area UJA
committee; co-chairman Harry Glugover, and
advisor Israel Resnihoff. Bottom photo showj
some of the group at the breakfast held April 28
at Margate's Temple Beth Am.
make low cholesterol blintzes with
Fleischmann's*Margarine and Egg Beaters?
One of the most sensible
ways to make holiday
food a little healthier is
to cut down on choles-
terol. So this Shevuoth
make your blintzes
with Fleischmann's
Margarine and
Fleischmann's Egg
Beaters. They have no
Margarine is made from
100% com oil, has 0%
cholesterol and it's low
in saturated fat. Best of
all, Fleischmann's Sweet
Unsalted Margarine,
parve. and Regular
Margarine have a deli-
cious taste that's perfect
for cooking. Delicious,
too, are new improved-
tasting Egg Beaters.
They're 99% real egg
product. 1% vitamins
and minerals, with
0% cholesterol. Now
they taste like real
eggs and are parve,
too. Fleischmann's
Egg Beaters and
Margarine. They're both
certified Kosher. And
with this holiday recipe
they'll show you how
satisfying low choles-
terol cooking can be!
Low Cholesterol
Jewish Cookery, a $3.95
value for only $1.95
plus $1.00 postage and
handling with the
front label from any
package of
Margarine or Egg
Beaters. Send with your
name and address to:
Fleischmann's Cook-
book. P.O. Box 198.
Teaneck, NJ 07666.
(Moke* Sixteen)
1 container (1 cup)
1 teaspoon salt
t> cup skim milk
1 cup flour
Fleiscaausm's* Margaiiae
2 medium apples, peeled, cored
and chopped
W cup chopped walnuts
1 tablespoon honey
V teaspoon ground cinnamon
Mix Egg Beaters* and salt: alter-
nately mix Id skim milk and flour
until smooth.
Lightly grease a 6-inch skillet
with Fleischmann's* Margarine:
heat skillet. Pour 2 tablespoons
batter into skillet: tilt pan to dis-
tribute evenly. Cook until batter
blisters. Turn out onto wax paper.
Repeat to make 16, using more
margarine as needed.
Mix apples, walnuts, honey and
cinnamon. Place one tablsspoon
mixture on each blintz. Fold in
sides to form squares. Melt 3
tablespoons margarine in large
skillet. Brown squares on both
sides. Serve hot with mock sour
cream or your favorite topping.
% cup low fat cottage cheeae.
3 tablespoons skim milk.
2 teaspoons lemon juice.
Makes one cup.
C Nstmro BrandY Inc N63
Fleischmann's Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.


' '
.....' ......


The Jewish Floridtan ofGreater Fort LauderdaU
Pky. May i3_
Hospital ml
the '40s as the first:
tam m the Middk East, does not
fit the knags of modem, top-
ranking renabthtatiou
Yet, despi
sue and its Wck of
in i cue ids; the lives of seemingly
hopeless patients is world-
That record has been achieved
through the taraian efforts of a
staff setfiessiy dsrhcated to a
mkptt patient clientele, mchid-
mg many long-term psychiatric
victims of the Holocaust
I srael is unfortunately almost
a laboratory for working on cures
lor the effects of persecution."
m>, Dr Haim Dasberg. Ezrat
Nashim s medical director and
himself a Holocaust survivor.
'But we don't and musn t
approach them as emotional crip-
ples They're heroes, living
examples of Jewish history. It's
an honor ot help them, not a
Calling on his associates
Avraham Verier, chief social
worker, and Dr. Yehuda Oppen-
heim. research director he cites
two examples. One. a personal
tragedy softened. The other,
what may be a total cure
H iya is the patient on the road
to full recovery. Liberated from
Auschwitz at 20. the sole surviv-
ing member of her entire family,
she married a man with a similar
background. They had more to
survive together
as illegal
Cyprus camp, the death of
first baby as a result of the un-
speakable conditions there
la Israel at last, they per-
severed agamat the odds to build
a good and prosperous hie. Tney
had tarn healthy sons, both of
whom served m the 1973 Yarn
Kippur War and returned home
safety. Then, just when her life
awnwd settled, serene, past hor-
rors overcome and a solid future
ahead. Hiya suffered a nervous
"It's the kind of delayed re-
action many people have after
great persecutions." observed
Dr Dasberg "Hiya and her hus-
band were incredibly strong peo-
ple who worked long and hard to
build new lives and succeeded.
But there was a deeo emotional
price Hiya s ooOapae was a re-
enactment of all the depressions
she should have had n her life
but kept repressing.''
Ezrat Hashim's staff set out to
heal those emotional wounds in
its own characteristic way. As
chief social worker Verter says:
"We think about discharge from
the day of admittance. For some.
k s a long and rocky road. But to
see someone return to a full life
after leaving the hospital's care
that's worth all the tune, all
the effort, all the money "
For Hiya. Verter is certain that
day will come soon. After ten
years of residential and out-
patient treatment, she is only
months away from living com-
pletely on her own again
ORT delegates to attend convention
On May 22 through May 25.70
delegates from the North Brow-
ard Region of Women's American
ORT (Organization for Rehabili-
tation through Training) will
join 600 fellow delegates,
representing 25.000 ORTists
from the eight Southeastern
States for the 5th Biennial
Convention of District VI. at the
Hyatt Regency Hotel in Miami.
North Broward Region, with
4.700 members, is the largest
Region within District VI, and
one of the largest in the United
Delegates attending the
Convention will be privileged to
attend panels featuring many
well-known educators, adminis-
trators, lawyers and clergy, in-
cluding Beverly Minkoff, nation-
al president of Women's
American ORT, who is also the
current president of the Confer-
ence of National Jewish Women's
Organizations; Joel Arnon,
Consul General of Israel in
Miami: Dr. Louis Kleinman,
Dean, Department of Education,
University of Miami; Dawn
Schuman. national consultant in
the field of adult education;
William Katzberg, columnist
with the Broward Jtwith
Journal; Dr. Judith Stein,
Director of Career Education,
Dade County Schools; Janet
Reno, Florida State Attorney;
Sister Jeanne O'Laughlin,
President. Barry University;
Ruth Shack. Dade County Com-
missioner; and Sylvia Thompson,
Executive Director, American
Civil Liberties Union.
The Convention will focus on
the ORT woman of the 80s the
modern volunteer whose concerns
include the cults, quality educa-
tion, human rights and world-
wide Jewish survival.
Invest in
Israel Securities

A Subsidiary of Bank Laumi la-Hraai S M
>0*aVS A Subsidiary o Leumi
18 East 48th Street
New York. N.Y. 10017
Securities (212)7591310
Corporation Toll Free (800) 221-48381
to the supporting
approach of the
staff and to the use of
1 laboratory
average apartment. that
laboratory has an international
reputation. Its lumana focuses
on the psycho-biological causes of
mental lines* and the develop-
ment of drugs to assist in cures
An new i ess arch pro-
gram, currently unfunded, will
seek effective treatment for
AlK^fwr" TVim* a litasnusa
live brain condition can sins;
sssbsjbj and premature senility in
people as young as 45.
Dr. Oppenhesm. who will bead
the program, explains its impor-
tance: "Nobody knows why brain
ceOs die prematurely With the
aging population in Israel and
in America and throughout the
world increasing so rapidly,
this research could contribute
towards preventing a major
worldwide public health
It is still, however, in indivi-
dual care and prevention suc-
cesses that Exrat Nashim excels.
Hiya will soon come to terms
with her haunting past and live
fully "on the outside.1' Yacov.
however, will never be that for-
tunate, the trauma of his concen-
tration camp experience runs too
deep and was left unattended for
too many years after his arrival
in Israel from Poland in 1948.
Progress for him is measured at a
different tempo.
"When Yacov first came to
us." Verter recalls, "he couldn't
do anything or become interested
in anything. He didn't respond to
anyone. He couldn't even sit
The long, patient, intensive
process required lor Yacov s
social retraining revealed the
strength of the Ezrat Nashim
staff "We worked with him step
by step.'' says Verter. "slowly
iipMiwg baa confidence as we in-
troduced him to other people, the
activities, the social dubs. When
it was too much for him. we let
him pull back but not for long.
Two steps ahead, one back.
"Today be goes to the music
dub and cooking classes. He
talks to the other patients and
he's very concerned about keep-
ing track of the calendar. He
loves the holidays and every-
body enjoys observing them with
One Holocuast victim's life re-
stored, another's eased Hope for
a global breakthrough care. cJ
rent and projected ech^ZJ
that sustain Dr. Dashers *??
unique work of rehabilitation
As he ushers his visitor n A
FfrttaHy .opported in L9
through the United Jewish iT
peals Israel Special FundIX
searches for a way of sum^]
"We have all the skill. entail
ence and knowledge we rieedlJ
ft""* SKthtl ^ fadJ
wfll be available so that weaul
continue to apply them succeed
fully to our job." ^*|
When asked, he characteruj
that job in two words: "Life-savI
ing." be replies. "And soul-siJ
Chase Federal Regional Officers* Duties Expai
Chase Federal Savings and
Loan Association has announced
that William F. Marquardt has
been promoted to regional vice
president, to supervise the asso-
ciation s Stuart. Deerfield Beach.
West Palm Beach, and Sunrise
Current regional vice presi-
dents. Charles T. Desmond. Allen
B. Gildersleeve. and Robert L.
Brown have had their responsi-
bilities expanded to include over-
all supervision of savings and
mortgage activities of Chase
Federal's other branches.
Desmond will be responsible
for Lincoln Road. North Bay Vil-
lage. Dadeland. South Miami.
North Beach. Briar Bay. and
Crossings locations; Gilder-
sleeve. A venture. Surf side. Mia-
mi Shores. Plantation, Planta-
GUderskev* Desmond
tion-West, and Concord bml
cbes; sod Brown. Margate. I
Cooper City. 41st Street,!
Hallandale, and Coconut Cresk]
Chase Federal is headquv-j
tered in Miami and serves Dade.
Broward. Palm Beach, and Mar-1
tin counites.
Sunrise Lakes Phase I tops 1982 UJA total by 16%
Sunrise Lakes Phase 1 club-
house was filled with more than
400 residents Sunday night.
April 24. who came to honor the
State of Israel on its 35th anni-
versary and stayed to show their
support by pledging a 16 percent
increase over their last year's
United Jewish Appeal contribu-
tion* in a campaign headed by-
Jack Rosenberg and co-chairmen
Nat Goldman and Ralph Krucht.
They and their committee
vowed to continue the campaign
after honoring Phoebe Negelow
of the Sunrise Singers. Barney
Straus. Rose Lipsky. and Mark
Weissman. executive vice presi-
dent of Menorah Chapels.
After presenting Straus with
his plsque. Mrs. Lipsky, in turn,
was honored as president of Sun-
rise Lakes Phase 1. Oscar Gold-
stein made the presentation to
A plaque will be presented also
to Lou and Frances Korins who
were unable to attend the cele-
bration which included Eddie
Schaffer on the program as well
as Joe Bernstein, Marcia Satloff,
Moe Berg. Molly Ozur at the
The campaign heads. hWn I
berg and Goldman. expres>n]|
thvir thanks for the work ol ih
rvireshiuinta rumnuiu*:
Trufsiman, Al Goldberg. Jack j
Kaufman; and the hostess com-1
mittee. headed by Thelma Rosen-1
feld. including: Mildred Kane,!
Peggy Donenfeld. Marcia Satloff,
Pearl Spring. Min Weinberg.1
Tillie Friedman. Evelyn Wein-I
apple. Alice Raymond, Kali I
Bertisch, Edythe Zuckerman,
Rose Green, Dorothy Fleischer. [
Laura Kriesel, Anne Appel.
wheel with
all lovers of
fine cheese.
malIl7TnlJ.a'|,SbeI9 B'and Ch6eSe *5 as na,ural",he No-weg.ans who
n lerln r,?,d,S,,nC,'ve nu"*e taste .ontetornosn-c
%xz *****
*&*SU Quem Brjlll, <.jllsl ihwN4, N^k,,ml

Friday, May 13,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Natalie Shanker of Plantation,
patient representative at Planta-
tion General Ho: pital. is enter-
taining her parents, Flyman and
Nina Richman of North Miami,
[his weekend in honor of their
marriage 60 years ago today in
New York City. Pine Island
Ridge Country Club will be the
scene of festivities for the family
which includes her brother
Stanley of Fort Lauderdale, and
four grandchildren Another
50th wedding anniversary couple,
Roth and Bill Goodatein of
Wynmoor Village, traipsed off to
Mexico for their celebration.
Alfred Coh, president of
Margate's Temple Beth Am, is
hosting, once again, a UJA
victory cookout at his home this
Sunday Because of the
"early" date of the start of the
Jewish New Year (Wednesday
evening Sept. 7), congregations
are already taking reservations
for seats at High Holy Days
services New York's
Congressman Mario Biaggi
introduced legislation that would
suspend future U.S. economic or
military aid to any nation har-
boring Nazi war criminals and
fails to extradite them.
Deerfield's Temple Beth Israel
Midrasha is presenting a special
showing of the movie Exodus
Sunday night May 29 at the
synagogue Gloria Fisher is
sales manager of DCA's newest
development, Waterside Village
in Bonaventure The April 29
issue of The Jewish Floridian
included a picture taken at the
Survivors' Village at the
American Gathering of
Holocaust Survivors. Included in
the photo was a poster urging
President Reagan to remember
the Holocaust above a drawing of
an arm and number. That
number was the one tattooed on
Karl Zawadski's at a Nazi
concentration camp. Karl lives in
Congregants of Plantation's
Ramat Shalom are planning trip
to Burt Reynolds dinner theatre
in Jupiter July 2 to see Robert
Walden in They're Playing Our
Song Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of America
has created a Kashruth Hotline
(212) 564-9646 providing two-
minute-long updated messages
Tamarac welcomes Tivon Mayor
Residents of Tamarac are in-
vited to the Tamarac Jewish
Center on May 24 at 8 p.m. to
join Mayor Falck, Vice Mayor
Helen Massaro, the City Council,
Temple and city dignitaries in
welcoming Mayor Ami Ben-Dror
and his wife, from Tivon, Israel.
This is Tamarac's "sister" city.
By a singular coincidence, it is
almost a year to a day, that lead-
ers and residents of Tivon enthu-
liastically welcomed to their city
as guests, 80 American visitors,
most of whom were residents of
Tamarac. to a day of celebration
and festivities. Leader of this
group was the Temple's Jack
Weiner. Representing the City of
Tamarac was Robert Shurr, ap-
pointed by Mayor Falck and the
City Council to act as Commis-
sioner of Human Relations.
Mayor Falck,Vice Mayor Mas-
saro. former Councilman Disrael-
ly. and Councilmen Phil Kravitz
and David Krantz have long been
in favor of the Tamarac Tivon
sistership relationship.
Especially enthusiastic in this
endeavor has been Mayor Falck.
He expresses the similar views of
Senator Lawton Quids who
stated, "I think the sistership re-
lationship is an exciting idea. It
should give the people of each
city a rare opportunity to under-
stand a different culture from
their own. The correspondence
from Israel that you enclosed il-
lustrates just how warm that re-
lationship can become. If there is
anything my staff or I can do to
facilitate the sisterhood of Tama-
rac and Tivon, please do not
hesitate to contact us."
From Congressman Dan Mica
came the following, "I wish both
of the cities and yourself, best
wishes on this matter. If I may be
of assistance to you, please do
not hesitate to let me know."
And from Congressman Clay
Shaw, "It was certainly refresh-
ing for me to read through the
folder and learn of your under-
taking. The experience and assis-
tance that you share with Kiryat
Tivon will surely be an inspira-
tion for her citizens."
Arrangements and schedules
for Mayor Ben-Dror's reception
have been carried on by Tama-
rac's hostess, Helen Sobel. Coun-
cilman David Krantz has ar-
ranged the Temple's assistance
and cooperation.
U-inside-0 endorsement of
products, consumer rulings that
affect kosher consumer and other
info. Line operates 24 hours a
National Merit Scholarships
(worth $1,000) have been award-
ed Eric Ronkin, son of Janet and
George Ronkin, and David
Kramer, son of Gale and Jules
Kramer. Both youths are 17, and
members of the National Honor
Society at South Plantation High
School Davie Town
Administrator Irv Rosenbaum
was the speaker at this week's
meeting of Coalition of Davie
Condo and Home Owners Assn.
which is headed by Mort Meyers
. Sidney Bernstein, president
of Coral Springs Democratic
Club, is offering a college
Irving N. Greenberg
to speak May 26
Dr. Irving N. Greenberg will be
the special guest speaker at the
B'nai B'rith Woodmont chapter
meeting on Thursday, May 26, at
7 p.m. at the Woodmont Club. He
will be speaking about the
Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology in Haifa. This
leading scientific institute has
added more than 20,000
graduates to the trained man-
power of Israel and ranks among
the world's ten most prestigious
centers of technological educa-
In 1971, Technion added a
medical school making it one of
the few institutes in the world
combining engineering and
medicine. Today, Technion has
over 8,000 students and more
than 1,300 faculty members.
Dr. Greenberg has worked on
the Manhattan Project at Oak
Ridge as a research and nuclear
chemist and a nuclear physicist.
He is a consultant to the Sloan-
Kettering Institute and Rocke-
feller Foundation, among others,
on X-ray and Radioscope therapy
and research on cancer and blood
scholarship to outstanding
student of next month's
Taravella High School's
graduating class. Club's
educational liaison with the
school's scholarship committee is
Philip Herabey.
Gerald S. Nagal, a former press
information officer for the United
Nations, has been appointed a
public relations manager in
UJA's national Public Relations
Dept. Lies My Father Told
Me, an Academy Award film
winner, will be shown at 1:30
p.m. this Sunday May 16 in
JCC's Soref Hall. USA Today
ended its editorial comment on
the Holocaust commemorations:
"A massive crime too horrible to
remember, too dangerous to
Bruce Ziegler is handling
registrations for Tamarac's
Temple Beth Torah Young
Couples Club's first-ever picnic
and barbecue Sunday afternoon
May 22 at the East Pavilion of
Tradewinds Park. Bob Levine
752-4014 and Bonnie Mandril
753-8040 have answers to any
questions anybody has 'bout the
picnic Temple Beth Orr
Brotherhood is planning a "Nite
at the Races" at the Temple
Saturday May 21 with Ed
Horowitz 763-6116 having the
answers to this buffet dinner and
fun evening.
Broward Congressman Larry
Smith will have aides at Planta-
tion City Hall Council chambers
first and third Tuesday of each
month from 9 to noon, and the
second and fourth Tuesdays of
those months at his district office
in Sunrise City Hall, also from 9
to noon Carlos Cyrulnik, an
Argentinian Jew, owner of Manor
Cinema in Wilton Manors,
conducted a forum last week
following the showing of the
documentary Genocide. Also
taking part was an Argen-
tinian musical group, Shajar,
singing songs in Hebrew .
Despite a broken foot suffered at
first Passover Seder last month
at a Miami Beach hotel, Sidney
Suss man did an excellent job
raring Cypress Chaaa B's
Federation-UJA commitfle for
the 1963 campaign and ijsj eve-
ning finale on May 1.
We wish all our friends
12 Days-11 Nights $Q1A
(Sept. 7-18) 2 meals dairy included, vjIU
3 meals Sat. and holidays
230 r
7 Days 6 Nights
(Sept. 7-11 and Sept. 16-18)
* Slemp at adjoining Atlantic Towers Hotel; mem*mt WaMman
Phone Sam Waldman 538-5731 or 534-4751

GALA SHOW t!ZtV**>*"MOn lea ** 0|JDAY
4 Days Wig**
May 17 to !! 20U ^mMmmaM
May 17 to II" 30* ,
The night before each holiday the Jews in the Scottish town
of Ayr regularly gather together in their town's tiny shut. So tiny is
their house of worship that it really isn't a house at all. It's part of a
hotel known for Kosher food!
Now if such arrangements make the Jews of Ayr unique,
certainly another of their traditions is more universally observed: the
toasting of special occasions with fine scotch whisky. In America the
favorite is J&B Rare Scotch. Blessed with a flavor that's smooth and
subtle, J&B is the scotch that whispers. So if this Erev Yontiff finds
you at home or even visiting in some quaint hotel, you'll find that
J&B is the holiday spirit to be raised without reservation!
J&B. It whispers.

TTu Jewish Ploridm of Greater Fort Lauderxiale
Friday. May i3l98J
JCC to hold annual meeting
to be
of the
Harvey Kopek>
Otaers nominated for board of
director! are. AJvia Capo, AWara
Ackerberg, Looiae Feflar. PaoJ
Fneeer and Chervl Levme. vice
Seymour Friedman,
and Dr. Denja Trapkm.
Iaa Harm.
Ako Sub Hoff. Ceren Jacobs.
Dr. Jamee Mama. Joyce Peari-
man. Michael Shift Judah Sof-
fer. Dr Brian Steen*o. Irvine
Tabachraaov. and Dr. Gerald
The aoooal meet iaa of the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Laoderdaie. 6601
W. Sunrue Blvd.. Plantation, has
been srhedoied for Thursday.
June 9. 7.30 p.m. in Samuel M
Soref HaD on the campus of the
JCC. The mart me, wil include in-
stallation and imiMatiini of
Those nominated for a two-
year-term on the board are Paul
Bloomgarden. Dr. Simon Chaean.
Board members
their second year of a two-year-
term are Jan Atlas, Dr. Wayne
Boer. Sol S. Brenner, Rovi
Faber. Marsha Feldman. Lydia
Golden. Henry F. Hvman. Joan
Jacobs. Hy Kaplan, and Hildreth
K. Levin.
Also Lawrence A. Levine, Dr.
Philip Mirmelk Allen I. Moms.
Jack B. Nudelman. Ruth Rosen
berg. Barrett Rothenberg.
Abram H. Suvennan, Helens
Soref. Mark Stemgard. and Dr.
Ronald WeUicoff.
Volunteer of the month
Kn% Classman, daughter Lindsay and Phil Cofman. JCC executive
Kris Classman has been named
JCCf Volunteer of the Month.
Originally from Baltimore, the
Glasfemana have lived in Planta-
tion three years, and it is evident
that husband Phil, an advertising
executive. Kris, and their daugh-
ters Stacey, six, and Lindsay,
three and a half, have brought
along their great enthusiasm for
s lifestyle of health and fitness.
Phil is tennis instructor at the
Center and Kris has shared her
expertise on campus in many di-
rections, including the teaching
of dancing and dramatics in the
Early Childhood Program
Most recently, Kris has had
her dramatic talents used on the
Soref Hall stage where she ap-
peared as chief auctioneer during
JCC's recent Las Vegas Site.
Kris ran a fast-paced auction,
selling dozens of new and differ-
ent goods and services, including
week-ends, boutique items, din-
ners and physical exams at the
beat prices to a receptive and
willing audience.
An English and Dramatics
major with a minor in Dance,
Kris attended the University of
Maryland and graduated in 1972.
Whether it be dramatics,
dance, swimming, work-outs or
tennis, it seems that the Glass
man family excels at it all. As
Kris says, "You're never too
young to start!"
WECARE improves sight worldwide
Helping to tort donated eyeglasses for New Eyes
for the Seedy are Heft to right) Bdythe Morgana,
chairman; Martin ZatUn. Rose Zathn, Sandy
New Eyes for the Needy.
committee of WECARE at the
JCC. recently packed and
shipped over 760 pairs of dis-
carded eyeglasses to the main of-
fice of the New Eyes for the
Needy located in Short Hills.
This committee, beaded by
Edythe Morgano, is responsible
for the separation, correlation by
prescription and size of the
donated glasses, which are ulti-
mately distributed to over 93
director of WECARE. and Frank
countries on three continents,
mostly Third World countries.
Missions, churches, clinics, and
hoapitals are responsible for the
distribution of the glasses
Health laws in the United
States prohibit the reuse of such
glasses in this country, however,
monies raised through the sale of
scrap gold, silver, and jewelry (in
the lense framesl are u*ed to pro-
vide glasses to the neudy in this
country. A monthly iale of fine
costume jewelry, restored
watches and pieces of jewelry
also provide funds for this pro-
All work is done by volunteers
optometrists, watch repairers,
and jewelers) with no paid em-
ployees on the staff.
WECARE is grateful to all the
organizations who collected
glasaes and contributed time as
well as those who donated funds
to further this project.
Gerald Kraft accepts NCJS award
virtual hah to Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union has not
silenced the Soviet Jewry move-
ment, Gerald Kraft, president of
B'nai B'rith International, told
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry.
Instead, he said, the movement
has "regained momentum."
pointing to the recent World
Conference on Soviet Jewry and
the B'nai B'rith "Day of Solidari-
ty" as a "turning point in the
current history of the Soviet
Jewry Movement. If the Kremlin
thought three years of
heightened repression of Soviet
Jews could snuff us out, it now
knows better."
Kraft made his remarks when
he accepted the National Con-
ference's 1983 Merit Award
honoring B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional for its programs on behalf
of Soviet Jewry. The award, one
of three given by the conference
this year, cited B'nai B'rith in
particular for sponsoring world
wide demonstrations that coin
cided with, and underscored, the
March 16-17 World Conference
on Soviet Jewry in Jerusalem.
Kraft told the NCSJ that the
Soviet Jewry movement has
developed strong allies in the
form of Western governments
and humanitarians "willing to
give of themselves to further our
cause." And. he said, the media
"to the surprise of many" showed
a willingness to feature the
Soviet Jewry issue.
He said that the Soviet Jewry
movement must now maintain
and strengthen its alliances,
continue to monitor East-West
diplomatic contacts with the
Soviets and strive to publicize
the Soviet Jewry issue as much
as possible.
The United States, he said, by
repeatedly raising the Soviet
Jewry issue in all past high-level
negotiations with the Kremlin
has "kept the issue alive and
given our movement clout.'
Fort Lauderdale Symphony
program announced
New blood center opens in Broward
Broward County's first full-
service community blood center
will open next week in Lauderhill
at N State Road 7 and NW 19th
Situated on a two and a half
acre site and built at a coat of
$1.75 million, the two-story,
15,000square-foot structure is a
major addition to Broward
County's medical facilities and la
designed to accommodate the
county's rapidly growing blood
The annual requirements of the
14 county hoapitals served by the
non-profit blood center presently
exceed 50,000 unite (pints! and
are expected to reach 75,000 by
1985. The center depends totally
on volunteer donors.
Among the center's distinctive
features are an ultra-modern lab-
oratory and collection area, aa
well lalized testing and re-
The Fort Lauderdale Sym-
phony Orchestra has announced
the program for its 35th season
(1983-19841. Concerts will be pre-
sented on Tuesdays and Wednes-
days at 8:30 p.m. at the War
Memorial Auditorium New
theatre seats are being installed
in the auditorium for the comfort
of the patrons, commencing with
the first concert. Seats will be
tiered, affording the audience a
much better view and better
Emerson Buckley will continue
as music director of the sym-
phony and artists will include
Ear! Wild, pianist (Oct. 4-61. Cho-
Lin. violinist (Oct. 25-26). Joseph
Kalichstein, pianist (Nov. 22-23).
Kathleen Winkler. violinist (Dec.
13-14), Leonard Rose, cellist
(Jan. 3-4.19841. Gil Morgenstern.
violinist (Jan. 31 Feb. 1. 1984).
Yefim Bronfman, pianist (Feb.
28-29. 1984). Uto Ughi, violinist
(March 27-28. 19841. Olga
Rostropovich. cellist (April 24 25,
19841 and Jorge Bolet, pianist
(May 8-9,1984).
Guest conductors for the Jan.
31. Fab. 1. March 27 and March
28. 1984. concerts wil be an
nouneed later.
For information on subscrip-
tions, call 561-2997.
Kiamesha Lake. New York 127SI
Y.C. Phone:(212)924-6162
New blood center building opening in Broward County
saa^c^-buiUe. end wul offer county residents .
The center will be open 24 wide range of blood services not
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..May 13.1988
The PLO obstacle
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Savannah State college hosted Inter-racial conference
I thinker* in the State
' frantically chasing
^glimmer of hope tor
East negotiations, are
w resurrect Mfc*
,',iniUUtive for the West
J the Gaza Strip. But the
yt rejected by liflm
-ently by Jordan s Kmg
u doomed to failure un-
^ PLO abandona every-
thu ever stood for.
Reagan plan, well-in-
I aimed at providing self-
Lent for West Bank and
[Jrtbs without threatening
security. Mr. Reagan
jed that Israel would
(countenance a PLO state
I borders, so he embraced
raeli Labor Party's idea of a
warning Arab regime
pw connected with Jordan.
Lid presumably be up to
tto police the West Bank
ue sure it didn't become a
terrorist and military base
I Israel.
[what Mr. Reagan failed to
| with was the continuing
ence of the PLO and its
capacity to cause
| for any Arab leader who
vard an accommodation
tel. King Hussein learned
I to know last Saturday
ir&sser Arafat failed to de-
flX) support for Jordan's
I in the negotiations. We
I that the softer line Mr.
espoused two days ago
> the king's mind.
failure confirmed once
I what the Israelis have
I said: That the PLO isn't
in self-government for
st Bank and Gaza. What
i is the obliteration of the
bf Israel and its replace-
r'y a PLO-run state whose
uld flv over Haifa and
Beersheba and Jerusalem. And
the assassination over the week-
end of the leading Palestinian
proponent of accommodation
with Israel was a dramatic re-
minder of how Palestinian
radicals deal with those who dis-
grace with their nihilistic
Such tactics make it clear that
federation with the West Bank
would be an enormous headache
for King Hussein. If he were to
crack down too hard on the PLO
and its sympathizers on the West
Bnak, he would risk Sadat-style
assassination. If ha ware to let
the PLO pose a security threat to
Israel, he would invite Israel at-
The customary fingers are now
being pointed at Israel and its
West Bank settlements policy,
when the real reason for Jor-
danian rejection is PLO intimida-
tion. In the same way, Israel is
blamed for the breakdown of
talks about withdrawing from
Lebanon, where the real reasons
are the Soviet military buildup in
Syria and the threat by Arab
governments, particularly the
Saudis, to boycott Lebanese
commerce if Lebanon engages in
any trade with Israel.
Israel has occupied the West
Bank and Gaza for more than 15
years now, without a single
serious move by the PLO and its
backers to negotiate Arab self-
rule. It is hardly surprising that
pressures within Israel for an-
nexation of the West Bank grow
stronger. And unless the PLO
changes its tune, it may soon be
time for U.S. policy makers to
accept annexation as a fait ac-
Reprinted from
The Wall Street Journal
The top executives of two of
America's largest and most in-
fluential inter-group human
relations agencies participated in
the National Conference on
American Relations, which took
place this week at Savannah
State College in Savannah. They
were: Albert Chernin, executive
vice chairman of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council (NJCRAC),
and John E. Jacob, president of
the National Urban League.
Chernin spoke about "A
Jewish Perspective on African-
Relations," while Jacob gave the
keynote address on the subject,
"Forging Alliances for the
Future, in the session on
"Critical Issues in Jewish-
Other Jewish participants
included: Rabbi Irving Green-
berg, director of the National
Jewish Resource Center; Dr.
Louis Schmier, professor of
History at Valdosta State
College; and Irwin Suall, director
of the fact-finding department of
the Anti-Defamation League.
Many other nationally-known
experts in the fields of history,
sociology and anthropology
participated in the Conference,
described as a "National public
dialogue between Africa-
American and Jewish-American
scholars in the humanities and
social scientists, and the general
BBYO to expand Israel Summer Program
B'rith Youth Organization, which
has provided an opportunity over
the last 30 years for more than
5,000 American Jewish teenagers
to learn first-hand about Israel,
will expand its summer tour pro-
gram this year to include a Bible
According to Dr. Dov Peretz
Elkins, BBYO international pro-
gram director, participants will
follow up their intensive study of
the Bible with visits to sites men-
tioned in various passages of the
Elkins cited Gibeon, where the
sun stood still for Joshua, and
Tel Jericho, where Joshua began
to conquer the Promised Land as
places the students will visit.
Hebron and the Cave of Mach-
pelah, the burial place of Israel's
patriarchs and matriarchs; Beth
Shean, where King Saul died in
his last battle; and Beth Heron,
site of the wars of the Maccabee
will also be on the itinerary.
The other remaining BBYO
summer tours focus on ar-
cheology, language (Hebrew),
ana "discovery," which includes
visits to cultural as well as his-
torical locations.
Grants are available to partici-
pants of the Bible and language
groups. The deadline for registra-
tion is June 1.
For applications or additional
information, write to Israel Sum-
A familiar sight
at Kutsher's.
m *h* you *nt tot vm*Ban~-w* off* **
wtrmth *rt pio^ 4rir*j M
km i*toa go* court*, tow*.bo*lr and ***
ny sportyou Bit KchJdinq +um*om*onkurr*m
bmShmyditfgrwd court? Of count
ma why Ffcxfc*tt m*nfimm'*~^mw*mhQ
of totrwry, but ohswgt of pootl
mm mm*<
Phm Mary OlhfSmm n>fl Am****
MonHco, Nt York 12701 (OMt 7M-0000
CALL TOU. HWU p)43>tan
MMr f>ww cum Homnd
mer Institute, BBYO, 1640
Rhode Island Ave., N.W., Wash-
ington, DC. 20036 or phone (202)
NEW YORK (JTA) Leon Dulzin, chairman fo the World
Zionist Organization and Jewish Agency Executives, said "the
bond between Latin American Jewry and Israel on this 35th An-
niversary has never been firmer and more meaningful than it is
today. I can assure the world that Latin American Jewry is alive
and well and fully supportive of Israel."
PITTSBURGH (JTA) San. John Heinz (R. Pa.) charged
that the Soviet Union is "engaged in an attempt to spiritually
annihilate all that is Judaic."
Heinz, addressing the opening session of the 83rd national
convention of the Zionist Organization of America, told the 500
delegates assembled to pay tribute to ZOA president Ivan
Novick that "Just 40 years after the Nazi attempt to ex-
terminate the Jewish people, as we honor the memory of those
who died in the Holocaust, the government of the USSR is
attempting to annihilate all that is Judaic.
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(*M) 434*151 majbr owe* ** ttanomi

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Holocaust books of 1982

Author, Book Columnist
It is difficult in 1983 to
remember that only ten years ago
the Holocaust was spoken of as a
"black hole" in history, too diffi-
cult for writers and readers to
examine. The Holocaust books
published in 1982 are too nu-
merous for any one reviewer to
handle. A brief survey is possible,
There is little fiction compared
to other years but many privately
published survivor stories that
are touching and well written.
The Trees Stood Still by Sheina
Sachar-Gertner is a good example
of this kind of witnessing. It is
published by the Holocaust
Survivors Publishing Company,
P.O. Box 3252. Framingham,
MA 017101. There are many
scholarly publications that are
similar confirmations from a
larger perspective. The
Destruction of the Jewish Com-
munity of Worms by Henry Ft.
Huttenbach iSepher-Hermon
Press) is a study of the Holocaust
in Germany. The Jewish Martyrs
of Pawiak by Julien Hirshaut
(Holocaust Library) is a study of
Warsaw. The Holocaust in
Hungary, edited and translated
by Andrew Handler (University
of Alabama Press) is about the
anguish of Hungarian Jews.
Generations of the Holocaust
(Basic Books), edited by Martin
S. Bergman n and Milton S.
Jucovy, uses psychoanalytically
gathered case material to
examine the special problems of
the children of survivors. The
Lost Generation (Pilgrim Press),
edited by Aznel Eisenberg, is a
collection of eye-witness accounts
of the torment of children who
faced the brutal treatment of the
The Theater of the Holocaust
(Wisconsin University Press)
offers four plays, with an intro-
duction by Robert Skloot. The
Living Witness by Mary S.
Costanza (Free Press) presents
examples of the drawings,
paintings, and sculpture created
in the camps and ghettos. The
literary universe of Elie Wiesel is
explored in Legacy of Night by
Ellen S. Fine (State University of
New York Press). And Lawrence
L. Langer, in Versions of Sur-
vival (also from SUNY Press)
challenges the vocabulary and
images that misrepresent the
tragedy they attempt to describe.
Though the new books confirm
the images of Jews as suffering
victims: of Germans. Poles,
Hungarians, and Ukrainians as
heartless oppressors; and of the
world at large as primarily in-
different, they also reflect a
yearning for heroes, for evidence
of other possibilities. Richard
Rashke's Escape from Sobibor
(Houghton Mifflin) describes a
relatively unknown concentration
camp uprising as it is re-
membered by its survivors.
Escape or Die (Addison Wesley)
by Ina R. Friedman offers brief
stories about twelve young
survivors. Yaffa Eliach's Hasidic
Tales of the Holocaust (Oxford
University Press) tells of the
spiritual resistance that sus-
tained the faith of the Hasidim
through overwhelming exper-
iences of loss, violence, and
Wallenberg Books
The search for Christian heroes
accounted for Thomas Keneally's
Schindler's List (Simon and
Schuster), a fictionalized report
about the German profiteer and
gambler who became obsessed
with saving Jews. Patricia
Treece's A Man for Others
(Harper and Row) is about
Maximilian Kolbe, "the saint of
Auschwitz" who was recently
canonized by the Catholic Church
despite his anti-Semitic past.
Raoul Wallenberg, the Swedish
diplomat who saved over 30,000
lives and then mysteriously dis-
appeared into a Soviet prison, is
the subject of four new bio-
graphies. They differ in style and
perspective but are all based on
substantially the same informa-
tion. Harvey Rosenfeld's Raoul
Wallenberg: Angel of Rescue
(Prometheus) has valuable maps
May 13
Synagogue Rededication
A synagogue at B. Manischewitz Company matzo bakery, Jersey City, was rededicated
recently after being fully refurbished and invested with new ark curtain and altar cloths.
Those participating in the ceremony included Robert M. Starr, company president;
Bernard Manischewitz, chairman of the board; Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky of Board of
Rabbis; William B. Manischewitz, director; Robert A. Mann, vice president; Rabbi
Maurice L. Schwartz of Board of Rabbis; Mr. and Mrs. Willie Zimmerman, and Rose
Berlin. Mrs. Zimmerman, a company employee, rededicated the altar cloths in memory
of her parents and brothers who died during the Holocaust, and the ark curtain was
rededicated by the Manischewitz family in memory of Natalie Manischewitz, wife of the
company's founder. Employees use the synagogue for daily prayer and study.
of the concentration and ex-
termination camps and is the
result of nearly 40 years of re-
search. (The Jewish News of New
Jersey, which was edited by Mr.
Rosenfeld at the time, had a
front-page story on Wallenberg
in 1947.)
Elenore Lester's Wallenberg:
The Man in the Iron Web
(Prentice-Hall) has the sense of
immediacy given by recently
acquired information. Kati
Marion's Wallenberg (Random
House) and Losf Hero by
Frederick Werbell and Thornton
Clarke (McGraw H01) have also
been recently published.
New material just becoming
available from archives opened
and documents released under
the Freedom of Information Act
has made it possible for his-
torians to document the behavior
of "the world at large" during the
traumatic years of the Holocaust.
A well-written and important
addition to the literature is None
Is Too Many (Lester and Orpen
Dennys), a study of the behavior

Jewish Books
J uj b in Review
is a service ol (he IWB lewish Bonk Council.
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I lor cMdren ol a* ages enroled at our eight
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Miami Beach Phons 305-536-3434 or WrNs
Israeli Nuclear Deterrence. By
Shai Feldman. Columbia Univer-
sity Press, $25 hardcover; $9.95
Reviewed by Martin Zlotnick,
member Senior Professional
Staff, Hudson Institute, Croton-
on Hudson N.Y.
This book by Shai Feldman, a
research associate at the Tel Aviv
Center for Strategic Studies, is a
book that deserves to be read
. despite its forbidding subject.
Not only does it cover the issues
surrounding Israel's acquisition
and use of nuclear weapons in a
comprehensive way as befits an
academic dissertationit also
presents this broad range of im-
portant facts and subtle argu-
ments in the easy style of an
open-collared Israeli.
For example, Feldman makes a
persuasive case that the com-
monplace assumption of irre-
sponsibility and irrationality on
the part of leaders of Third World
countries is a dubious one. He
save that ". even Idi Amin
(Dada) and Muammar Qaddafi,
two most fashionable examples of
irrationality, have demonstrated
their sensitivity to costs. The
former did his best to mock and
discredit Britain, bat only until
the sending of British troops be-
came a distinct possibility .
Qaddafi s own sensitivity to costs
was reflected in 1977 in his
qukk withdrawal of the action
against Egypt once a military in-
vasion by Egyptian forces be-
came more than a alight possi-
Despite these and many other
excellent examples, it is not clear
that the Arabs, or the Israelis, or
anyone else for that matter, will
be reasonable about the use of
nudssr weapons when the chips
ars down. I am even more skep-
tical .bout Feldmsns bottom
toe: Israel would stand the best
chancs for a peaceful existence if
pulled back to its 1967 borders
and based its defense primarily
on an explicit policy of destroying
with nuclear weapons any Arab
nation that threatened Israel's
national existence.
But this does not do justice to
the richness of fact and idea that
Feldman presents. His book is an
essential element of a profes-
sional discussion of the issues it
deals with. The lay reader who
wants to be informedand lay-
persons should be better in-
formed on these issuescan read
this book with pleasure and
of the Canadian goven
between 1933 and 1948. Wri
by historians Irving Abelai
Harold Troper, it catches
defensiveness and insecuritj
Canadian Jews during Wi
War II and their govemnx
determination to choose the
migrants it needed rather tl
the people in need.
An American perspective^
offered in America and
Survivors of the HoltxtM
(Columbia University Pit
Leonard Dinnerstein docunn
in this book America's stni;
to change its attitudes towi
refugees in general and Jew
particular. He examines
"Palestine Issue." the "Han
Report" and confirms the
facts of the last stage of
Holocaust in the dispi
persons camps of Eun
Trading With the Enemy
Charles Higham iDelacortell
deals with America and
shocking expose of the An
businessmen who dealt wit*
Nazis right through World I
These Canadian and Arooi
books are important for
understanding of Jewish
during the Holocaust and for
appreciation of how much
happened to Jews in Amend*!
Canada in the last forty yen*
* u
activist organization and help perform a anique re* t
American lewish community lite today!
ORT Program-moving education into the new
wi i iujnm- moving rouciiKm iniu t iicl
technology in Israel, France. Latin America and H* "
wide network of concerned and dedicated worn*" *"""
to act on local and national issues of concern today.

Luy, May 13.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Parenting roles defined through counseling
When Mrs- T. called Jewish
Family Service of ftoward
County I* y** *> be wa*
ZZg hysterically. Her marriage
Jf four years seemed over and ahe
,u distraught.
Mr and Mrs. T, both in their
jO's, had known each.other since
i school. Right before they
Jried. Mrs. T discovered she
m pregnant. They had nine
;onths of married foe together
kfore their baby daughter was
bom but neither reahred what
laving a child would be like.
Both the T's were immature
and were unsure of their roles as
parents and spouses. Mr. T had
an explosive temper and yelled at
the slightest provocation. He felt
, "real man" should not do
housework or be involved in child
care routines. He wanted his
daughter to be his friend and
tried to accomplish this by giving
in to her every whim and buying
her expensive gifts.
Mrs. T was quiet and reserved.
When her husband became en-
raged, she withdrew more into
herself. She resented his buying
binges, which played havoc with
their budget. She became overly
strict with their daughter to com-
pensate for Mr. T's extreme
leniency. Mrs. T often felt tense
and depressed and sensed that
the communication gap between
her and her husband could not bt
3500 N. State Road 7
Suite 399
Fort Lauderdale
Telephone: 736-3394
Hours, Monday, Wednesday,
Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Thursday to 9 p.m.
1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Suite 214
Ueerf ield Beach
Telephone: 427-8505
Hours, Tuesday through
Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday to 9 p.m.
4517 Hollywood Blvd.
Telephone: 966-0956
Hours, Monday to Friday
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Thursday to 9 p.m.
bridged. Mr. T was, at first, very
resistant to counseling. He felt
the marriage wasn't working and
that he "didn't care" about it. A
To be Jewish and vegetarian
There is a group of observant
I Jews who are not at all concerned
Iabout separate dishes for milchig
I (milk) and flays hig (meat), who
never visit a kosher butcher, and
I who think Shabbat dinner with-
lout chopped liver and chicken
Isoup is not only normal, but or-
Jdained. Their numbers include
I Nobel prize winner Isaac
iBashevis Singer and the Aah-
Ikenazic chief rabbi of Israel,
| Rabbi Shlomo Goren.
They are Jewish vegetarians,
Imany of whom believe that the
Instinctive rules of kashruth were
[primarily meant not to institute
rhumane killing of animals"
llthey say that expression is a
contradiction in terms) but to ul-
timately discourage Jews, indeed
1*11 mankind, from eating the flesh
|of animals. They live by the first
["dietary law'' mentioned in the
|Bible. in Genesis (1:29):
And God said, "Behold, I have
you every herb yielding
I which is upon the face of the
tA, and every tree in which is
> fruit of a tree yielding seed
t you it shall be for food."
And they insist that, "it haa
pl been a "Mitzvah' to con-
s flesh of creaturea."
LJjJt summer, several local
n vegetarians got together
the direction of Izak
' of the Jewish Vegetarian
ty, an international
ition begun about 15
go by Phillip L. Pick in
i>n, England.
The group meets periodically
"cum the pleasures and pains
'bang a vegetarian in today's
and to """ghttti those
guests who may be
of following in their
, -They also talk about
Jvte Judaism has played in
hL ecw,on to batom from
""K animals and (in some
1 w animal products such aa
land eggs.
JJEW YORK The American Jewish Committee, the Anti-
^nation League of B'nai B'rith and the Atlanta Jewsh
^ration have submitted an appUcation to the Georgia btate
*HJ of Pardons and Paroles seeking a full and complete
Pstnumou'- pardon for Leo Frank, exonerating him and deciar-
* *m innocent of (he muroWof Marv Phagan 70 years ago.
Steve Goldstein, president of
the fledgling chapter, became a
vegetarian about four years ago.
Like many in the group, he
originally switched to this diet for
health reasons more than re-
ligious or ethical ones. But he
says he has since come to find
much support for his decision in
the teachings of the Bible.
"Actually, there is a lot of text
in the Old Testament which sug-
gests vegetarianism as a way of
Ufe," Goldstein explains. "The
more I read, the more I realized
that people ate meat mostly be-
cause they were used to it, and
that they didn't really need it."
New members often have a lot
of questions about nutrition and
recipes, he notes. "People worry
about getting enough protein,
but it's not necessary to eat meat
aa long aa you eat a variety of
foods. In fact, all the studies I've
read indicate we eat too much
protein. Being a vegetarian is
probably a good way to cut down
a little on excess protein."
Understanding that it is not
always easy to change completely
to a vegetarian diet, the Jewish
Vegetarian Society offers two
grades of membership: full vot-
ing memberships for vegetarians,
and associate memberships for
those who are in sympathy with
the movement, but are not vege-
A recently-released book which
explains in depth many religious
and ethical reasons for becoming
a vegetarian is Judaism and
Vegetarianism by Richard H.
Schwartz (Exposition Press.
1982,%%). It covers topics such aa
a vegetarian view of the Bible,
some of the great Jewish
scholars* ssslisgt on compassion
toward animals, the benefits of s
vegetarian dist versus a car-
nivorous one, and vegetarianism
as it relates to ecology and peace.
Reprinted from Baltimore
Jewish Times.
breakthrough came when dis-
cussing each couple's family
background. Mr. T asked to see
the therapist alone and he ad
mitted he waa guilty of hit
father's death which occurred
five years ago. He felt he had
been childish, selfish, and had
never been a good son. Mrs. T
said he wanted a better relation-
ship with his wife and child than
he had been shown in his family-
Mr. T then began to work on
controlling his temper and talk-
ing to his wife. He started taking
her needs into consideration and
began to make Mrs. T and their
baby the first priority in his life.
In response, Mrs. T learned how
to express her needs and tell her
husband how she felt. She
learned to talk about what an-
gered her, rather than bottling it
up inside and silently seething
with fury.
The T's developed a system of
budgeting their money, where
Mrs. T has the primary respon-
sibility for financial management
and bill paying. Mr. T is involved
in planning the budget and is
working in therapy to keep his
spending binges under control.
Extensive counseling was also
done regarding parenting skills
and information on normal child
hood development was discussed.
The T's now work together in
rearing their daughter. Mr. T
realizes he must set limits to
daughter's behavior if she is to
develop the self discipline he
lacked earlier in life. Mrs. T has
now moderated her punitive,
harsh stance. The T's are united
in the behavioral priorities they
set for their child, as well as how
to implement them.
Mr. T now feels better about
himself and has let go of many of
the "macho" ideas of his adoles-
cence. Mrs. T is sure of her hus-
band's affection and is not fearful
of being open regarding her feel-
ings and emotions.
The T's feel their marriage is
on solid ground and have re-
mained in therapy to further
work on what they have learned
about themselves and about each
Nancy Reynolds, center, special assistant to President Reagan, re-
ports on progress in planning meetings for the United Nations End
Decade Conference on Women. She addressed leaders of 12 major
Jewish women's organizations who gathered to map strategy for the
End Decade conference to keep it focused on the problems of all
women and not let it be "hijacked" into becoming a political forum for
Palestinians and other disruptive elements. A t left is Beverly Minkoff,
president of the Leadership Conference of National Jewish Women's
Organizations, which sponsored the Jewish women's meeting, and at
right is Dorothy Binstock, president of B'nai B'rith Women, which
hosted the event.
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Community Calendar
Tnpk Beta larael. S
Noon. Games.
Temple Eaaana-El: 7:30 p.m. Ex-
ecutive Committee meeting.
Blyme-Margat* Chapter: 10
a.m. Board meeting. Home
Savings Bank. Atlantic Blvd.
and State Rd. 7, Margate.
OraAvSwraw Chapter: 10:30
a.m. Mini lunch and entertain-
ment. Call 741-7219.
Tamara-Fort Landerdale
Chapter awl Pine I eland Ridge
Chapter: Noon. Donor luncheon.
Hearth Pub. Holiday Inn. Plan-
tation. Call 791-6061.
Broward County Libraries
North Broward Region: 10
a.m.-2 p.m. Board meeting and
installation of officers. Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall, Council
Royal Plantation Bonaventure
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Mini lunch.
Speaker Dr. Claire Thuning.
"Relationship of Diet in Preven-
tion of Cancer." Broward Mall.
Community Room. Call 748-7984.
Tamarac Chapter: 11 a.m.
General elections. Italian-Ameri-
can Club. 7310 W. McNab Rd..
Tamarac. Call 721-1299.
a.m. Speaker Barbara Stodtay,
and others. Open to public. Tain-
pie Beth Israel Deerfc" Baach:
Recognition Day for UJA Condo
Chairmen: 7:30 p.m. Awards
evening. Soref Hall, Jewish Com-
munity Center, 6601 W. Sunr~
A viva Oakland Eatataa Chap-
ter: Noon. Meeting. Oakland Es-
tates. Lauderdale Lakes.
Deerfield Kadimah Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Installation and
presentation of awards. Temple
Beth Israel. Deerfield Beach.
**y< May i5U
FrUJlar, Danny tvj|
more, Bobby Carol. Can
Temple Emaan-El Conplw Cha
ise 7:30 pjn. End of year party
Temple Beth Toreh, Tame* I
Young Couples Club: 12:30pm
Family picnic. Call 721-7660.
Temple Kol And: 6:30
Temple Beth Torah, Tanuric:
The programs listed below are
free arid open to the community
unless stated otherwise.
The Tamarac Branch located
at 8601 W. McNab Rd. will pre-
sent a Stress Management series
beginning Tuesday, May 24 from
1 to 2 p.m. Dorothy Strudwick of
Family Service Agency will lead
the sessions.
workshop will be held at the East
Regional branch, 1300 E. Sunrise
book appraiser, will speak
Sunday May 15, from 2 to 4 p.m.
Coral West Chapter: 1
. 6:45 p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Hillel,
on the operation of the rare book ________ Temple Emann-El Sisterhood:
market and will do free appraisals
at the library.
The Sunrise Branch, 6600
Sunset Strip in Sunrise, will
present a program on first aid for
youngsters (ages 9 and up) on
Monday May 23 from 3:30 to
The Florida Singing Sons, a
boys' choir, will present a pro-
gram at the Margate Catherine
Young Branch, 5810 Park Drive
Workmen's Circle: May 13-15.
Second Annual Institute for Yid-
dish Culture. Palm Beach Hilton.
AIA. Call C. Shriftman 721-3451
or I. Tabachnikov 973-7929.
Kol Ami Singles; 8:30 p.m.
Meeting. Temple Kol Ami. 8200
a.m. Meeting.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood.
Tamarac: Noon. Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
Pioneer WomenNa'amat. Negev
Chapter: Dinner and show:
Student Prince," Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre. Boca Raton. Call
Betty 426-1941 or Rona 426-0423.
Margate Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Speaker Barbara
by members of SCORE (Service
Corps of Retired Executives).
Reservations and information,
call 527-7263 or 765-5500.
Jack Tannen, a certified rare
Blvd. beginning Friday. May 20 JJ~*'JE+Sw P*n RA S tudley'station WNWS. Temple
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. It will be led Saturday May 14. al Beth ^ Margate. Call Jean-
nette Chiet 972-8744.
Laaderhill Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Castle Recreation
The Landerdale Lakes Branch,
3521 NW 43 Ave., May 13.2-3:30
p.m., Dan James, licensed and
certified audiologist. will talk
about hearing loss and hearing
'Mirage' to be aired
on Channel 2
Sha'arey Tiedek Men's
a.m. Meeting. Temple.
Alfred Frauenknecht lives
quietly in a Swiss mountain vil-
lage where he designs
refrigerators. His story is one of
the most daring, real-life spy ad-
ventures since World War II.
Mirage, part of public tele-
vision's "Festival '83," is a grip-
ping 50-minute drama based on a
real event that tipped the balance
of power in the Middle East dur-
ing the 1973 Yom Kippur War.
Being aired Wednesday. May 18
9 p.m.. on WPBT 2, repeated
Sunday. May 22 5 p.m., it
recounts how the Israeli secret
service pursuaded Alfred
Frauenknecht, a former jet
engine designer, to help smuggle
thousands of top secret plans
from Switzerland to Israel.
Frauenknecht's plans helped
the Israelis rebuild their shat-
tered air force just before the
1973 war. Frauenknecht was a
passionate supporter of Israel
who also was the chief jet engine
designer for Sulzer's of Zurich.
Israel's air force, comprised
mainly of French Mirage
Fighters, had been nearly wiped
out in the 1967 Six Day War.
Then French Prime Minister De
Gaulle had imposed an arms
embargo and refused to sell re-
placements. The Israelis cal-
culated that it would take six
years to strip down a plane, pre-
pare drawings, and build their
own Mirages from scratch. But if
they could locate the original
plans, six years could be cut to
Without arousing suspicion,
Frauenknecht collected over
160,000 plans from 60 subcon-
tractors in Switzerland. He
Beth Hillel of Margate
trip to Israel
Temple Beth Hillel of Margate,
7640 Margate Rd., is sponsoring
a trip to Israel from Oct. 5
through Oct. 19. The $1796 price
is from Miami per person double
occupancy. The tour includes five
star deluxe hotels, compre-
hensive sightseeing, luxury air
conditioned motorcoaches, all
entrance fees, transfers and
baggage handling. The fully
escorted tour also includes round
trip air fare from Miami, break-
fast and dinners daily, expert
drivers, guides and service
For additional details call
David or Flo Goldfarb at 971-
actually set up a microfilm de-
partment at the factory to photo-
graph the documents. Then, he
arranged for the microfilm to be
smuggled out of the country
under the noses of the frontier
It took the Israelis two years
to build 40 Mirage jets of their
own. which they renamed
"Nesher" jets. Construction was
completed just in time to provide
decisive superiority during the
Yom Kippur War in 1973.
Producer Allan Segal of
Granada Television spent
months of grinding research, in-
cluding three weeks with Frauen-
knecht recording every detail of
his story the secret meetings,
how the plans were
smuggledand how Frauen-
knecht got caught.
Writers in Granada Televi-
sion's drama-documentary unit
took over and developed a tense,
breathtaking script. Ian Holm,
whose credits include "The
Fixer," "Juggernaut" and
"Shout At The Devil," plays
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m
Club: 9
Temple Beth Israel Brotherhood
of Deerfield Beach: 10 a.m.
Bagels and lox breakfast.
Speaker William B. Millhorn II.
Temple Sholom Over 50 Singles
Group: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Speaker Gil Henry, Broward
County Sheriff's Department.
Donation $2. Temple Social Hall,
Pompano Beach.
B'nai B'rith-Lauderhili Lodge:
9:30 a.m. Meeting. Castle Rec-
reation Hall.
ORT Coral Springs Chapter:
Noon. Mother's Day luncheon.
$14. Palm-Aire Country Club.
Call 483-5009.
Second Time Around Club: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Broward Federal.
3000 N. University Dr., Sunrise.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7 p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting.
ORT-Sunverrary Chapter: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Sunrise Savings, 9001
W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrise.
Women's League for Israel Ha
tikvah Chapter: Noon. Lunch
and Tupperware party. Broward
Federal, 3000 N. University Dr.,
Israel Task Force, Century Vil-
lage East. Deerfield Beach: 10
L'Chayim Plantation Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Installation. Soref
Hall. Jewish Community Center,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Somerset-Shoshana Chapter:
10 a.m. Board meeting. Somerset
Recreation Hall. Phase 1, Lau-
derdale Lakes.
Temple Kol Ami: 7 p.m. Auction.
Temple Kol Ami Seniorbood, The
B.Z.'a: 6 p.m. Installation dinner
Holiday Inn. Commercial Blvd
and State Rd. 7. Call 742-9980.
Temple Beth Am: 8 p.m. Cantor-1
ial concert. Cantors Irving
Grossman and Daniel Gildtr
Tickets $5-$7. Temple Beth An%
Margate. Call Sam Martin 974-
B'nai B'rith-North Browd I
Council: 9:30 a.m. Board meet-
ing. Regional office, 800 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
B'nai B'rith-Deerfield Bead,
Lodge: 10 a.m. Membership]
breakfast. Speaker Eli Topel
Tickets $2. Temple Beth Israel,
Deerfield Beach.
ORT District VI: May 22 25 1
Convention. Hyatt Regency Ho-|
tel, Miami.
go ExernriG places..
Travel with National Council of
Jewish Women. For new 1963
Brochure describing sen-
sational tours to ISRAEL, with
extensions to EGYPT, GREECE
and ITALY: Highlights in
Shlri.y Vi.cott
j Highly qualified Hebrew-Jewish
i teacher needed for private day
i school. Send resume to Hillel
| School, 2801 Bayshore Blvd.,
Tampa, Fl. 33629
i\\\\\\\w \
raise The
Fun Ships
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabulous "Fun Ships"
Carnivale, Festivale, Mardi Gras and Tropicale depart
from Miami and Los Angeies for exotic ports.. Virtually
everything's included for the low price of your cruise:
You can feast on eight meals and snacks a day...
challenge the odds in a full gambling casino...
thrill to spectacular live entertainment nightly...
dance til! the wee hours of the morning to three
live dance bands or in an authentic disco-
theque and more!
Shp ot Panamanian ana ufnon nu">

priday. My 19.1988
_______I**0** .V. '
The Jewish Pbridian of Qnater Fort Uudcrdale

THE #^
It's all yours. A wonderful vacation in ancient, mystical
Jerusalem or the sparkling Mediterranean dry of lei Aviv.
With hotel car and round trip airfare included. It's El Al's
"Sunsation '83" tour package. And it's unbelievable for
only $829.
You'll board an El. Al Jumbo Jet at JFK Airport in New
York and fly non-stop to Ben Gurion Airport. You may
choose to stay in the exciting 20th Century city of Tel
Aviv in a luxurious hotel overlooking the sea. Or you may
want to go on to Jerusalemwhere first class accommo-
dations will make you feel like King Solomon. An Avis
Rent A Car will be yours for 5 full da ys so you can
leisurely drive to the places you've only read about in the
Bible, tou'll love exploringfrom the Jordan \folley to the
breathtaking heights of Masada.
One thing more. As a special bonus. El Al will give
everyone on our special "Sunsation 83" 6 Day/5 Night
tour a 20% discount voucher You'll be able to use it on
your next roundtrip El Al flight from the USA to Israel
anytime through May 31st. 1984.
So call your Travel Agent or ring El Al and ask for the
sun. the moon and the stars. This April and May. you can
get them.
The Airline of Israel,
'hrke U per person baud on double occupancy, effective April 5th lo May 2S(h. 198} One Avis
cat per double room. gas mileage and insurance charge! not Included Call O Al for prtcet for
deluxe accommodations, children'! iarei and complete tout details
13) LaN-omnvQ jorus-Kom hotoc jenfiatem hiton

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Shavuot-A time for confirmation

Beth Israel
Confirmation at Temple Beth
Israel 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise, will take place
Shavuot eve. May 17 beginning
at 7:15 p.m. At that time the
confirmands will join Rabbi Phil-
lip A. Labowitz and Cantor Mau-
rice Neu in conducting the eve-
ning service for the holiday
Participating in the service will
be Scott J. Dermer, son of Sey-
mour and Barbara Dermer of
Sunrise: Barry C. Frieser. son of
Paul and Carol Frieser: Stacy M.
Gershowitz. daughter of Marcia
and Dennis Gershowitz: Lisa H.
Goldin. daughter of Sylvan and
Ruth Goldin: Dawn S. Halle,
daughter of Michael and Myra
Halle, and Garin L. Slotmck. son
of Stanley and Susan Slotnick, all
of Plantation.
In addition to conducting the
service, the confirmands will
present a special candlelighting
ritual, a floral offering that is tra-
ditional for this holiday, and the
girls of the class will chant the
Book of Ruth.
Temple Emanu-El s Confirma-
tion service will be held Shavuot
Eve. Tuesday. May 17 at 8 p.m.
The confirmands participating in
the service are: Greg Feias, son of
Dr. Joel and Susan Feias; Nor-
man Flasher, son of Dr. William
and Kay Fleisher; Beth Gold-
man, daughter of Jean Goldman
and Bruce Goldman: Elizabeth
Greene, daughter of Dr. Richard
and Harriett* Greene: Hope
Levy, daughter of Abu and
Marsha Levy: Stacy Oatrau,
daughter of Norman and Amy
Ostrau and Joel Ronkin. son of
George and Janet Ronkin. Serv-
ices will be conducted by Rabbi
Jeffrey L. Ballon and Cantor
Jerome Klement.
Beth Torah
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac
Jewish Center. 9101 NW 57th
St.. will hold confirmation serv-
ices in the main sanctuary on
Erev Shavuot. Tuesday. May 17.
at 8 p.m. The students of the
Confirmation Class will conduct
the entire service.
The Confirmands, who are all
ninth graders, are Susan Hauser.
daughter of Joel and Carol
Hauser: Michele Krupp, daugh-
ter of Harvey and Irene Krupp:
Sherri Lerman. daughter of Mar-
vin and Gem Lerman: Lisa
Needleman. daughter of Bernard
and Barbara Needleman: David
Orbach. son of Robert and Janice
Orbach; Cara Roberts, daughter
of Geoffrey and Lillian Roberta:
Jill Slater, daughter of Myron
and Diane Slater: Laurie Vermut,
daughter of Daniel and Susan
Vermut: and Elaine Walker,
daughter of Raymond and Arline
West Broward
On Tuesday evening May 17,
at 7:30 p.m. the West Broward
Jewish Congregation, 7473 NW
4th St.. in Plantation, will honor
its first class of confirmands.
Participating in the Erev
Shavuot service, led by Rabbi
Kurt F. Stone, will be Roger
Blinder, son of Max and Barbara
Bunder: Scott Kalkstein. son of
Audrey and Howard Kalkstein:
Mara Roth, daughter of Mark
and Sandra Roth, and Law
Schwartz, daughter of Nail and
Gloria Schwartz, all of Planta-
A special portion of the service
will be a narration of the life of
Anatoly Sharansky, a Soviet
Jewish Refusenik, who is
presently being held in a Russian
prison and is seeking release to
join his wife in Israel.
Temple Beth Orr, 2151 River-
side Dr.. Coral Springs, will
honor the Confirmands of the re-
ligious school at Confirmation
Services scheduled to be held
Tuesday evening. May 17 at 7:30
The Confirmation service is
part of the Shavuot holiday that
is ushered in on that evening.
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber and
Cantor Nancy Hausman will
conduct the service with
members of the Confirmation
class participating.
Those students being con-
ruined are Julie Domnitch.
daughter of Seymour and Rose
Domnitch: Etyse Familant.
daughter of Stanley and Iris
Familant: Robert Fellner. son of'
Marvin and Barbara Fellner: An-
drea Gordon, daughter of
Howard and Sheila Gordon:
Randee Horowitz, daughter of
Sam and Beatrice Horowitz: and
Michelle Kaplan, daughter of
Edith and Jerome Kaplan.
Also Greg Love, son of Charles
and Marlene Love; Beth Moss,
daughter of Kenneth and Rbea
Moss: Lori Poaner, daughter of
Linda Poaner; Suzanne Rich,
daughter of Roger and Annette
Rich: Jodi Schlossberg, daughter
of Morton and Sharon Schloss-
berg: and Ahssa Schwartz,
daughter of Richard and George-
ann Schwartz: all of Coral
Ramat Shalom
The Confirmation Class of
Ramat Shalom will be recognized
at the Sabbath evening service on
Friday, May 13 at 8:15 p.m. At
that time, the following confir-
mands will be honored: Steven
Chudnow, son of Phyllis and Dr.
Paul Chudnow; Brent Goldman,
son of Renee and Dr. Richard
Goldman; Keith Lazarus, son of
Shirley and Joel Lazarus; Scott
Streisand, son of Isabel and Dr.
Warren Streisand, and Ellen
Thaler, daughter of Pauline and
Arnold Thaler.
Graduation May 20
Ramat Shalom's Torah school
will hold its graduation exercises
at the Friday evening worship
service on May 20. The Temple is
located at 11301 W Broward
Blvd.. Plantation.
Participating in the service
with Rabbi Elliot L. SkiddeU will
be the following members of the
class: David and Jared Abou-
lafia, sons of Sal and Rita Abou-
lafia of Lauderhill; Jill Braun-
stein, daugher of Milton and
Susan Braunstein of Plantation;
Julie Cogan, daughter of Oscar
Coconut Creek Temple adds Cantor
for May 17 Shavuot-Yizkor rites
Cantor Benjamin Hansel of
Sunrise, an active member of the
volunteer corps of the Chaplaincy
Commission of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdaie ever since his semi-
retirement to Broward County,
has been engaged to join Rabbi
Bruce S. Warshal in conducting
High Holy Days services at
Liberal Jewish Temple of
Coconut Creek.
In advance of those services.
Cantor Hansel, previously asso-
ciated with Montefiore Congre-
gation and Young Israel of Con-
Ffaff copy of
course in the Bronx and the
Lincoln Park Jewish Center of
Yonkers. will join Rabbi Warshal
for the Shavuot Eve-Yizkor
services at 8 p.m., Tuesday May
17 for the Liberal Jewish Temple
which holds its services at the
Calvary Presbyterian Church,
across the street from Coconut
Creek's Wynmoor Village
meeting set
for Beth Israel
Temple Beth Israel of Sunriae
will hold its annual cotigrsg*
tional mating on Sunday. May
22 at 7:30 pnx at the synagogue
At the .testa*, the ajsaXVill
crude the Temple budget for the
1963*4 year, the election of of
i and board of directors
Your Nsvnt.
To You
Club Name,
Call or Mail To: Holiday Inn, 100 Datura Street at
Flaglor Or., W. Palm Beach. Fia. 33401 (305) 6554800,
Diane Gordon. Henry _
* Sttaart Epufa, ,* p,^
Richard Lipnack,
Bsvwry Weston. secretaries
Those nominaUd to tns board
ere Jacob Brodxki, Banned
Cwhinaky. David Goldstein.
Colonel Morton Garbsr. Leonard
Feiner. Sandy Wachsman.
Ronald Schwartz, Aha Cohn and
Arnold Glass
and Janice Cogan of Plantation;
Marc Friedman, son of Gil and
Nedra Friedman of Plantation;
David and Evan Goldenberg,
sons of Alan and Sandy Golden-
berg of Plantation; Eric Gold-
man, son of Martin and Barbara
Goldman of Davie; Erin and
Evan Goldman, sons of Richard
and Renee Goldman of Planta-
Also graduating will be Mer-
edith Gorfain, daughter of Ar-
thur and Sara Gorfain, Planta-
tion: Jenfifer Grossman, daugh-
ter of Elaine Grossman. Planta-
tion; J. R.
and David Jackowitz of pk,
tion; Kimberty Lane, daughter"
Leon and Sharyn Lane of Cortl
Springs; Craig Lazarus, son of
Joel and Shirley Lazarus of Pkn.
Also included
Marks, daughter of MajZ
Pann; Joshua Ruskin, son
Howard and Paula Ruskin
Plantation; Amanda Sloan
daughter of Ronald and fUss
Sloan of Plantation; Franco.
Silverstein, daughter of Gary and
Tina Silverstein of Plantation'
and Randi Streisand, daughter of
Warren and IaabeUe Streisand c*
i OBEL B'NAI BAPBAEL <7SS-7*84). 4*51 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdaie Laku s*ia lartoii Sunday through Thunder am., 8 p.m.;
Friday I a.m 7p.m ; Saturday 8:48a m ,7 p.m.
Lincoln Park West. Sunrlsa 8SSH. anlai: Sunday through Friday I am.,
7:30 p.m.; Saturday Oam 7:10 p.m Study group*: Man. Sundays follows],
services; Woman, Tmsdaysgp m Bakbi Araa Lteaara,
YOUNG 1SBAEL OP DEEBFDCLD BBACgf (421-1387). 18*0 W. HWsboro
Blvd.. Daarflald Batch SS441 larvteaa: Sunday through Thursday a.m.,
8:80 p.mj Friday I a.m.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 1:48 a.m.. :S9p.m. QuMsrSal
(*M-7BTT>. SSSi SUrUng Rd Fort Laudardala tan*. Sarvleaa: Monday
through Friday 7:SO a.m.. and sundown. Saturday, 3 a.m.. sundown; Sunday
a.m lundown Raawi Edward Davta.
TEMPLE BETE AM (tT-SM0). 7J06 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate HOB).
Sarvicee: Monday through Friday i:30 am.. p.m. Friday latt aarvtoiI
p.m.; Saturday t am. 8 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m.. p.m. Baisl Dr. Iilimii
Oatd. Caater Irvteg Orwmu
TEMPLE BETE ISBAEL (74*40*0). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Suarka
Otis. Sarvleaa: Monday through Thursday I a_m p.m.: Friday I am..
8:30 p.m.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8 40 am sunset; Sunday am.. I p.m.
t A. Lahawtte. Ourter Maewtoe Nea.
Century Blvd. Daarflald Beach 18441 Barvteaai Sunday through Friday I 8)
a.m., 8 p.m. Friday late service p.m.; Saturday 848 e.m and at candle
i^.m..h m.^. .Bftfjsj,----------rinlir sTBaBdal fluBaraiaa
TEMPLE BETH TOBAM (TSl-TMO). 0101 NW 87th St.. Tamarac MB.
rvseae: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 8 p.m. Late Friday service I
p.m Saturdays 48 a.m Sp m Caassr Haary I
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE < 042-58*01,14M SE Srd St.. Pompano Beach MOB.
acvteaa: Friday 8 p.m. BaeM Manas A. Ska*,
TEMPLE BHA'ABAT TZEDEK (741 0280),8046 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise 8*831. Sarvleaa: Sunday through Friday I am.. S p.m.; Late Friday
service* p.m Saturday 8:48 a.m.. : SO p.m. BahM Assart N. Trey, OaaMr
Jack Marraart.
TEMPLE^BOLOM (042-8410). US SE 11th Av*.. Pompano Baach US*
Sarvleaa: Monday through Friday 8:48 am. Friday avanQng at 8. Saturday
indSuidaylLm 8jsM8aawlA|rll.CasfcJaeaiB^aa*r
' Sunday through Friday 8:18am., 8:MBJi.
8:45am.S:Mp.m staSM B*fM
Blvd.. Maraate eSMB. _
Late Friday same* 8 p.m. Saturday,
East residents I 788 8818
am Bark Da via,
i Dolly 8:80 am.. BSD p.m ; Saturday
Av* LaudarhUl 18813 gaevtoaa: Sunday throuah Friday 8
asai Nwea
80 a.m.. I:B
I, 118*1 W. Broward
eeuy tor

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Page 15
B'nai-B not Mitzvah
|i-l* Stein, daughter of Dr.
Idem and Jackie Stein of
otation, will be called to the
Pib on the occasion of her Bat
vah Friday. May 13 at Tem-
fjjeth Israel in Sunriae.
Bat Mitzvah of Alliaoa
, daughter of Harry and
J Levey of Plantation, will
, place on Friday, May 20 at
B'nai Mitzvah of Jeffrey
iti son of Leonard and
r Gilbert of PlanUtion and
j Yarmuth, son of Michael
[joyce Yarmuth of Fort Lau-
ile will be held during the
...Jay morning worship aerv-
E May 21 at the Temple.
r.Jay, May 20, Mamie Ger-
i, daughter of Edward and
ila Gersten of Sunriae, will
irate the occasion of her Bat
tzvah at Temple Beth Torah in
_oa Conover, son of Gerald
Susan Corsover of Coral
jigs, will be called to the
iih in honor of his Bar Mit-
i Saturday, May 21 at Beth
Uv Kuperman, son of Martin
| Evelyn Kuperman of Coral
will celebrate his Bar
fzvah, Saturday, May 14, at
pple Beth Am in Margate.
Frederick, daughter of
and Gloria Frederick of
Springs will observe her
j Mitzvah on Saturday, May
puring the Sabbath worship
ices at the Temple.
pe Bat and Bar Mitzvah re-
kively, of Amy Raver,
khter of Marcia and Max
fer of Coral Springs, and Todd
a, son of Andrea and Ste-
Glasser. also of Coral
^p, were celebrated at the
I ? service at Temple Beth
iCoral Springs.
Jturday morning, May 14,
n Genser, son of David and
one Genser, will celebrate
xasion of his Bar Mitzvah
lemple Emanu-El in Lauder
I Lakes.
illed to the Bimah in honor of
[B'nai Mitzvah will be Jason
f, son of Lynn and Herbert
i of Plantation, and Andrew
i son of Joanne and Louis
P of Plantation, at the Sat-
pmomint,' May 14 service at
"e Kol Ami. PlanUtion.
^ Hat Mitzvah of Elizabeth
fta. daughter of Lynda and
N Hurwitz of PlanUtion,
^blessed memory of a dear
d friend and neighbor Da-
""man, the following have
i State of Israel bonds:
Abrams, Mr. and Mrs.
nuel August, Mr. and Mra.
w Bloom, Mr. and Mra.
Bloomberg, Rose Deitch,
P Mrs, William Druaa. Mr.
fc Ilia Friedman, Mr. and
Mlton Ciraham, Mr. and
Mumy Granat, Robert
'.Mr and Mrs. Albert Hill,
l"d Mrs. Charles Hill, Mr.
Lee HindersUin, Mr.
Bruce Hirshon, Mr. and
Jvid Kapper, Mr. and
; ,rvg Klar. Mr. and Mrs.
jU*tn. Mr. and Mrs.
"Lazar, Mr. and Mra.
P f>Pg, Mr. and Mra.
F Uvison, Mr. and Mrs.
j* Lw, Mr. and Mra.
PJ M.ndel. Manuel
6 Mr wd M Lawranca
Vt Mr. Warren PicardL Mr.
KMr "dMrs.Barnanl
In u "^ Mr- Baojamin
C (Jr- *nd Mra. Harold
T Mr. and Mra. Harry
r Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
fc^l*. Mr. iffiffi
will be observed Friday, May 20
at Kol Ami.
The Bar and Bat Mitzvah of
LaneUe Polen. daughter of Linda
Polen of PlanUtion, and Jaaon
Laing, son of Barbara and David
Laing of Davie, will uke place
Saturday, May 20 at Kol Ami.
Ivan and Steven Browner, twin
sons of Arthur Browner of Coral
Springs, will be called to the
Torah as B'nai Mitzvah Satur-
day, May 14, at the West Brow
ard Jewish Congregation in Plan-
Temple Sholom officers by acclamation
Reuben Sperber has been
elected president of Temple
Sholom of Pompano Beach.
Heading the nominating com-
mittee was Bernard Gelbert. The
slate of officers was presented at
the April congregational meeting
and the following officers were
also elected.
David Gordon, executive vice
oresident; Julian Sharlet, Dr.
Philip Rubenstein, Fran Parnaaa,
Gail Ehrlich, and Dick Spiers,
/ice presidents.
Treasurer is Joseph Shore with
Alyce Arrick and Sandra Sacks,
Directors for the congregation
are Leonard Kinker, George
Levenson, and Hyman Schwartz.
Trustees are Gertrude Millman
and Edward A. Newman.
'Dream Auction' at Kol Ami offers many items
Temple Kol Ami, 8200 Peters
Rd., PlanUtion, will hold its
fourth annual "Dream Auction"
at the Temple on Saturday eve-
ning, May 21, at 7 p.m. The
auction ia open to the commu-
Gil Henry, speaker at Temple Sholom
School registration *T&^1tffi&
Ave., Pompano Beach, will hold
at Emanu-El,
May 22
The final day of Temple
Emanu-El Religious School
classes will be Sunday, May 22.
Sandy Goldstein, director of the
school, announces pre-registra-
tion ia now open for the 1983-84
school year. Inquiries by parents
of new students and registration
information can be obtained at
the Temple office, 731-2310,
through Mrs. Goldstein or
Pauline Laflunan, registrar.
Beth Israel in
Deerfield Beach
to hear author
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach,
200 S. Century Blvd., will hold a
bagel and loz breakfast on Sun-
day, May 15 at 10 a.m. The
special program will feature
author William B. Millhorn II,
whose book "Wars and Rumors
of Wars" has just been publish-
ed, based on his firsthand ac-
counts of the war in Lebanon.
its next meeting on Sunday, May
16. 7:30 p.m. in the social hall.
The featured speaker for the
evening will be Gil Henry, from
the Special Services Department
of the Broward County Sheriff's
Department. His topic will be
"Self Awareness and Personal
Security." Donation will be $2.
nity, and examination of the vast
collection of gifts, art work,
vacation trip* and services, ia
open for examination until 8 p.m.
when past president of the
Temple, Phil Fagelson, and
retiring Brotherhood president
Fred Barman will Uke the
podium as auctioneers.
Trips to Spain, Israel, and
dinner with the Rabbi are in-
cluded in the items for bidding.
UAHC regional director,
speaker at Emanu-El
Rabbi Lew Littmen, director of
the Southeast Region of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations (UAHC), will be
the guest speaker during the
worship services Friday, May 27,
at 8:15 p.m. at Temple Emanu-
El, 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ha will discuss the relationship
between the Temples and the
Study medicine in Israel
A challenge and
an opportunity.
Touro College and Technion-
announce a new program
A new door is open to an M.D. degree from
one of the worjd's great teaching and research
centers. Starting in September 1983. the
Touro-Technion Program will offer qualified
college gtaduates a unique American-Israel
educational experience.
The programs 18-month American phase
provides advanced science and Hebrew
lanquage studies at Touro College's beautiful
15-acre campus in the New York City suburb
of Huntington. Upon successful completion of
these courses, students will receive a aecond
baccalaureate degree and may continue their
studies in Israel.
Israel phases of the program comprise b
months of initial bridging courses, 2 years of
Israel Institute of Technology
leading to an M.D. degree
) .
advanced clinical study at Technion's Faculty
of Medicine in Haifa, a thesis and a year of in-
ternship in Israel An M.D. degree will be award-
ed by Technion to students who successfully
complete its program requirements.
Our goal Is the development of skilled and
compassionate physicians who also will be
well-prepared to meet internship, residency
and licensing requirements in the United
For applications and information call or
Center for Biomedical Education
Touro College
30 West 44th Street
New York, N.Y. 10036


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
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