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:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text

^Jewish fiend loan
Volume 12-Number 36
Fort Lauderdale. Florid* Friday, October 28.1983
Price 35 Cents
Israel gets new finance minister
Trying to bring order into the Btol
turmoil that enveloped Israel in the wake of a
23 percent devaluation of the currency, Prune
Minister Yitzhak Shamir last week named
Yigal Cohen-Orgad as finance minister.
Cohen-Orgaz succeeds Yoram Aridor who
resigned in the midst of one of the worst
economic crises Israel has known.
Israel's annual inflation rate is 131 percent.
The foreign debt totals $21.5 billion.
The Knesset, by a 60-48 vote, approved
Cohen-Orgad's appointment.
In th<- debate before the Knesset approved Shamir's
appointment of the 46-year-old Cohen-Orgad, who is
promoter of Jewish settlements in the West Bank,
Labor Party leaders said the policy of building set-
tlements was partly responsible for Israel's whopping
Labor's Adi Amorai accussed the government of
allocating too much money for new settlements. He
claimed the only source of money left for Israel was
American aid. "That aid." be said, "is the only thing
that stands between our outstretched palms and
Shamir, in the course of his address to Knesset
following the parliament's approval of his government,
vowed to focus "immediately and simultanenously" on
urgent fiscal problems and reduce the country's
standard of living "excepting those of lower income
London-based International Institute for Strategic
Studies, in its military survey issued recently, indicated
that Israel's military spending was partly to blame for
the economic crisis. The survey revealed that Israel
spent S7.25 billion in 1982, representing 40 percent of
the country's total budget, or about $665 per person.
That is in contrast to Syria's expenditure of 82.5 billion
or $340 per capita for its over nine million population.
Meanwhile, with the Lebanon warring factions
finally sitting down to work out a peace agreement for
Lebanon, efforts are underway to get Jordan's King
Hussein to enter new negotiations for Middle East
peace. The latter comment came from Robert
Mc Far lane who has been appointed by President
Reagan to be the new National Security chief.
Broward Libraries and Federation
Mdrasha sponsoring Jewish book reviews
Lenore and Sol Schulman
(picturedI of The Woodlands in
Tamarac, both dedicated sup-
porters of Judaic endeavors, will
be honored by the Society of
Fellows of the Anti-Defamation
League (ADL) of B'nai B'rith.
Nathan Perlmutter, ADL's na-
tional director, is coming to the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area, to
be the keynote speaker when the
Schulmans become this year's
honored guests at the eight an-
Continued on Page 2-
A unique cooperative ef-
fort will provide a series of
reviews and discussions of
books of Jewish interest at
three of the Broward
County Library System's
branch libraries in North
This was announced
jointly by Library System's
Donna Press and Abraham
J. Gittelson, education di-
rector of the Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and Central
Agency for Jewish Edu-
- ration (CAJE).
1 lie partnership will provide a
leading community book re-
viewer once a month at branch
libraries in Lauderdale Lakes.
Tamarac and Margate for the
next six months with the review
of u Inst selling- book of Jewish
Joining the partnership is the
Federation's education com-
mittee, headed by Paul Frieser,
and the Federation-CAJE's
North Broward Midrasha Adult
Education Institute, with Helen
Weisberg as administrator.
The series will begin Wednes-
day Nov. 2 at the Lauderdale
Lakes branch. 3521 NW 43rd
Ave. Gittelson quoted a medieval
Jewish scholar. Ibn Tibbon, say-
ing: "Let bookcases be your
gardens, and books the sweet
fruits therein." as the theme for
the partnership.
At Lauderdale Lakes branch,
the book reviews will be pres-
ented the first Wednesday of the
next six months; at Margate
branch. 5810 Park Dr., Margate,
the reviews will be presented the
second Wednesday of each
month; at Tamarac. 8601 W
McNab Rd.. the third Tuesday of
each month. Each month the
. same bonk will be reviewed at the
three libraries from 1 to 2:30 p.m.
(iittelson. giving full credit to
Lauderdale Lakes librarian
Donna Press as being a key
factor in developing the program
with the aid of other profes-
sionals in the library system and
at the branches, said: "In the
works of contemporary Jewish
literature one may find the value
of Jewish life presented in a
fashion that challenges the reader
to examine his own commitment
and involvement in the com-
munity. We hope to stimulate the
Rabbi (Maj.) Ballon is first Jewish chaplain
for Florida National Guard
(>en. Robert Enselin, Adjutant General of the
-Mate of Florida with headquarters in St.
Augustine, announced the appointment of Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon of Temple Emanu-El as the first
Jewish chaplain in the Florida National Guard.
Rabbi Ballon, president of the North Broward
Hoard of Habbis. accepted the position assigned
> the State headquarters and attached as the
area Jewish chaplain for southern Florida
National (iuard troop units for summer training
and other assignments.
'}, v,'Urar> of 15years in the U.S. Army Reserve
*'tn the rank of major. Rabbi Ballon has par-
unpaled as a member of a MASH unit, training
"nmands. and the resettlement project for Viet
Nam refugees.
His most recent tours of duty were at Camp
"landing. Fla.. and Fort Stewart. Ga.. where he
' introduced to the Florida National Guard
'warnprnents in active duty training. He received
wnmendatbns for his inauguration of Jewish
*r\ices at the camp and his participation in field
Z Tft Ha mo8t noteworthy efforts centered
T*nd his descent from the Special Forces tower
BiS'118 trof>-Undin by of a rope from
Jjj!ke? wny chose to be pioneer in bringing
&*! o0mfert *> guidance to Florida's
ZZJeh t.hat **" PWMOce of rabbi m areas
- ordinarily are unused to the Jewish presence,
E?yothe ""litary. *" necessary. The
Cd? u"*"1 ta. ~POiWa to the people of
amrnur-.!-. ^? ""PPropriaU that the Jewish
reading and discussion of Jewish
books through this series. The
cooperation of libraries has been
a crucial factor in this effort."
The first book in the series of
six will be Paul Cowan's An
Orphan in History to be reviewed
Nov. 2 at Lauderdale Lakes;
Nov. 9 at Margate, and Nov. 15
at Tamarac. Other books in this
series will be Robert Greenfield's
Temple in December; The Big
Book of Jewish Humor by Moshe
Waldocks in January; Fred
Stewart's Ellis Island in
February; Rabbi Harold
Kushners When Bad Things
Happen to Good People in
March; and Thomas Keneally's
Schindlers List in April.
The partnership will have out-
standing community leaders,
rabbis, educators and lecturers
taking part in the book reviews
and discussions.
The series is based on a
program that originated in
Miami Beach more than a decade
ago, Gittelson said, through the
efforts of Samuel Reiser who was
convinced that Jewish cultural
life could be enhanced by reviews
and discussions. For eight years,
he conducted the program with
the aid of friends, drawing as
many as 150 to 200 adults to a
bi-weekly series. During the past
two years, CAJE has conducted
the program with Reiser serving
as consultant.
All the reviews in this series
will be available at the three
branch libraries to the entire
community without charge.
Chaplain MaJ
Episcopalian, at Fort Stewart, Go., for annual training with 227th \
Field Artillery Brigade,
Ballon s experience with the military began at
infancy. He was an "Army brat" at what is now
Keesler Air Bass in Biloxi, Miss. His father was
-e-.j me to a tor the Air Force Chaplain, serving in North Africa,
80,110 Florida Region^ obUtioM ,or "* during u* Second World War.
""""nity in this area should go without official
SSS n My n^mrina ** tl Amy has
Ballon was commissioned a 2nd Lieutenant in
1968 while in attendance at Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Religion in New York.
His promotion to Major was confirmed a year ago

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday, October 28, law
CENTURY VILLAGE UJA volunteers were
honored at a ceremony at the Party Room of the
Deerfield Beach community. The new plaque,
bearing the names of 131 additional volunteers,
was unveiled and the volunteers received plaques
and the outstanding building committees received
trees to be planted at their buildings.
The new plaque, pictured being held by Joel
Telles, assistant executive director of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, and Meyer
(Mike) Fiddleman, general chairman of the
Century Village Federation-United Jewish Appeal
Century Village Committee, will be placed
alongside another plaque containing names of
several hundred other volunteers of previous
Taking part in the program were those pictured
during the singing national anthems: Samuel K.
Miller of Century Village, a Federation vice
president; Fiddleman; Evelyn Denner of Century
Village; Leslie S. Gottlieb, Federations executivt
director; Telles; Deerfield Beach City Councilman
Joseph Trachtenberg; Deerfield's Temple Beth
Israel Rabbi Joseph Langner, and Fran Nusbaum,
who with Evelyn Denner, has long been active in a
leading role in the UJA campaigns at Century
Culture Club
Beginning its eighth yew, the
Yiddish Culture Club will meet at
10 a.m. Wednesday Nov. 2 at
Satellite 15 of Sunrise Lakes
Phase I, Sunrise.
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The Jewish Family Service of Broward County, a con-
stituent agency of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, has prepared a series of articles based on the kinds
of counseling and casework conducted by its staff of
professional social workers. Since all personal service offered by
the JFS is on a highly-confidential basis, the articles, written
by caseworkers, eliminate names and specific information that
could identify the person or persons aided by JFS.
JFS maintains three offices in Broward County. Persons
seeking J FS aid may call or write to the office nearest to them:
In Central Broward 3500 N. State Rd. 7, Suite 399,
Lauderdale Lakes 33319. Phone 735-3394. This office is open 9
to 5 every weekday and remains open until 9 p.m. on Thurs-
Northern edge of Broward 1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Suite 214, Deerfield Beach 33441. Phone 427-8508. This office is
also open 9 to 5 every weekday with hours extended to 9 p.m. on
In South Broward, JFS office is at 4517 Hollywood Blvd.,
Hollywood 33021. Phone 966-0956. This office is also open from
9 to 5 every weekday, plus remaining open until 9 p.m. every
Therapy aids
depressed housewife
Mrs. C. is a 40-year old
housewife who works part-time.
She is happily married and has
three teenage children.
Mrs. C. called Jewish Family
Service for individual counseling
for severe anxiety attacks. She
was also depressed and had heart
palpitations, dizziness, and
As the sessions progressed I
learned that Mrs. C. put herself
last. She felt she needed to please
her friends and family at her own
expense. She said that "I am not
Has Your
Address Changed?
Please print your NEW address below:
.Apt. No..
Zip Code
Your address label is on the front of this form. Clip this
form and send to Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauderdale
FL 33321.
Send this form ALSO if your address is incorrect, or if
you're getting more than one Floridian delivered to your
own address.
important enough, I do not
deserve to spend money on
myself, and it's wrong for me to
express my wants and desires to
my family and friends."
She further expressed that "I
need to have all my housework
and chores finished before I can
allow myself time to relax." The
anxiety attacks and depression
started when the pressure
became too much to tolerate.
These expectations were
unrealistic and showed the need
for perfection and approval.
The JFS therapist referred
Mrs. C. to a psychiatrist for an
evaluation for medication. The
psychiatrist put her on
medication for anxiety and
depression on a time-limiteu
basis. This medication was to be
used in conjunction with therapy
and not a substitute for therapy.
Mrs. C. started to work on her
self-concept. When Mrs. C.
became more comfortable with
herself by expressing her wants
and taking time for herself
without guilt, the somatic
complaints (anxiety attacks)
ceased and the depression lifted.
She started to believe in herself
as a person who is entitled to
happiness and fulfillment. As
her self-confidence increased, her
anger and guilt decreased. She
stopped looking for approval and
began looking for acceptance and
realized it was okay for her to
have her own values, wants, and
desires, and find fulfillment in
ADL's Woodlands Community
honors Lenore and Sol Schulman
Continued from Page 1
nual community cocktail party
by ADL's Society of Fellows at 4
p.m. Sunday Nov. 20 at the
Woodlands Country Club.
The joint announcement of the
event came from Morris Small
and David Miller, co-chairing the
dinner, and Robert Adler, chair-
man of ADL's Florida Thousand.
Sol Schulman, president of
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac,
and board member of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, was a prominent
member of the fashion industry
in New York. He and his wife,
native New Yorkers, have dedic-
ated their lives to help sponsor
and build Jewish day schools.
They were instrumental in the
building of the Riverdale Jewish
Center School, the Park Eut
Cultural Center and School is
New York City, and, most
recently, the Tamarac Jewisk
Center Nursery and Hebrew
School which accomodates 500
The Schulmans have two sou,
Michael and Larry, and three
Adler, Woodlands resident
who chairs Florida's Thousand
group of ADL-ers, said ADL far
70 years has been activdr
engaged in the defense of riri
rights of all groups. It is ontoi
the largest agencies of its kind a
the world, with 27 regional offica
in the United States and offica
and correspondents in Israel, tht
Vatican, Paris and Souti
Oi O^ Oi ^oo ^
Excellent opportunity to Save as volunteer
Chaplains in Hospitals of North Dade and
For further information coil
Rabbi Harold Richter or Raquel King
BWD. 921-8810 DADE 94WW64
Riverside Memorial Crupel,Inc. Funeral Directors
The most respected name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 5311151
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Broward County Phone No. 523-5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish. Vice President, F.D.
William F. Saulson, Family Consultant
Carl Grossberg
Sponsoring, the Guardian Plan Pre-Arranged Funeral

^deration Campaign
Icabinet meets Oct. 30
The Jewish Floridian ofGraafr Fnrt TMui~**l*
flje Campaign Cabinet of the
ily, Federation of Greater
JZ, Lauderdale will hear "The
,for the 1984 Campaign" at
igl meeting at 9 a.m. Sunday
30 at the Federation. 8368
/Oakland Park Blvd.
[joel Reinstein, general cam-
chairman of Federation'a
d Jewish Appeal and Pro-
a Renewal, and Brian Sherr,
chairman, just returned from
utog Federation's Leadership
ision to Israel last week, will
iduct a worker's training ses-
a complete with discussion on
unt events affecting Jews in
iel, in the U.S. and elsewhere.
INoting that Israel is beginning
Inew era with new government
leadership with Yitzhak Shamir
aa the Prime Minister succeeding
Menachem Begin on the day the
Federation Mission participants
arrived in Israel, the Reinstein-
Sherr announcement of the
combined workers' training-
currents events session pointed
out that Israeli leadership has al-
ways set an example to its cons-
They added: "Our responsi-
bility as leaders is also to set an
example in this year of Israels
crisis. I f we are to be successful in
our efforts this year, we must be
well-prepared. We promise that
this Oct. 30 meeting will be
stimulating, educational and ex-
JNF Vows to Meet Urgent
Need for Suitable Land
pnt need to provide suitable
| (or increased Jewish settle-
tit in the Galilee and the
was stressed by Jewish
jitional Fund world chairman
loshe Rivlin in recent meetings
in with Zionist leaders,
diets, and members of the
NF's National Leadership
Rivlin. who was in the U.S. on
I JNF informational and fund-
ng tour, said that despite the
Israeli government's em-
sis on belt-tightening and
; cuts, the priorities of land
ition and settlement-site
ation must be maintained
guarantee that "Israel will
live a future." He cited three
jor areas of JNF concern and
i in the months ahead:
fjNF must answer the "cry of
desert'' with intensified
lorestation efforts to complete
I green belt extending far into
Is south and delineating the
ev with the "green gift of new
i" Rivlin said that 20 million
es have been planted in the
|egev. and forests such as Lahav
Yatir have been created
In the Galilee, he said, JNF
must push ahead with its
program of settlement-site
preparation, paving the way for
Israel's newest pioneers on the
land at a series of settlement
outposts that will anchor the
Jewish presence there.
"The establishment of each
new village helps insure that the
Galilee, which is so vital to
Israel's security, will remain an
integral part of the state of
Israel," Rivlin said. He pointed
out that "wherever trees are
planted in Galilee, there are no
illegal squatters or unauthorized
grazing. The land is safe-
In Galilee, JNF is helping to
convince Arab residents that
afforestation is of mutual interest
and enhances life for all com-
munities in Israel. JNF, Rivlin
explained, is also continuing with
the development of three Galilee
industrial regions Segev.
Zalmon and Tefen. AU of these
activities contribute to the in-
crease of the Jewish population.
Rivlin said that JNF's work in
providing tourist facilities near
Eilat, at Timna Park, on the
Mediterranean coast, and in
Galilee will continue apace.
Help Wanted
Top Northeast camp. Minimum age 30. Experienced in
I all phases of camping, energetic, personable, willing
I to train and earn a year-round salary. Send resume' to
Box ACD c/o Jewish Florldian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, I
Florida 33101.
Le Browse
Hours to Suit
groat working conditions
call fl/va 792-B700
Greater Margate Area TJJA
Executive unit meets Nov. 9
William Katzberg, just the meeting of the executive
returned from another of his committee of the Greater
many trips to Israel, will chair Margate United Jewish Appeal
Wynmoor UJA sets its
sights on $200,000 goal
the committee, anticipating an
even greater turnout for the 1984
crucial UJA campaign, has
scheduled brunches for Jan. 22
and Jan. 29 at Holiday Inn, Coral
Prominent personages with Is-
raeli background will be speakers
at the Sunday brunches which
are being arranged by Leo Arlin,
with Mildred and Barney Yaphe
chairing the ticket sales and ar-
rangements committee, accord-
ing to the Committee's publicity
chairman, Bernie Axelrod.
Judge Leo Brown
Setting its sights on raising
S200.000 for the 1984 United
Jewish Appeal of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Port Lau-
derdale, the Wynmoor Village
UJA Committee in Coconut
Creek has named Judge Leo
Brown chairman and Irwin Pear-
son vice chairman.
Envisaging a vigorous cam-
paign during the next several
weeks. Judge Brown's committee
is hoping to accomplish its objec-
tive when it holds two brunches
in January. As in the past when
more than 600 residents of Wyn-
moor Village have made reserva-
tions to attend UJA brunches,
Lester En tins
give $250,000
to Tel Aviv
University fund
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University announced a gift of
$250,000 to establish the Sally
and Lester M. Entin Fund for the
Research, Advancement and
Education of the Hearing Im-
paired and of Disadvantaged
The gift was made by the
Entins of Boca Raton, and
Verona, N.J. Lester is the brother
of Edmund Entin, president of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale They are sons
of Sol Entin, 95-year-old Holly-
wood resident, who is still active
with United Jewish Appeal
leadership here as well as in
A dedication ceremony was
held at Tel Aviv University this
week to commemorate the es-
tablishment of the Fund, with the
University president hosting a
luncheon in honor the Entins.
Proceeds from the Fund will be
used to educate teachers of the
hearing impaired, and to conduct
research in the sociological,
psychological and learning pro-
blems of disadvantaged youths.
The Lester Entins are long-
time supporters of Tsl Aviv
University, and have taken
leadership roles in such diverse
charities as the Fort Lauderdale
Oral School for Deaf Children,
the Beth Israel Hospital in
Passaic, N.J., and other institu-
tions. They are parents of two
daughters and they have six
Committee at 10 a.m. Wednesday
Nov. 9 at Temple Beth Am in
Katzberg and Harry Glugover
are co-chairmen of the Margate
Federation UJA Committee with
Israel Resnikoff, once again,
serving as the advisor.
Leaders of over 20 condo-
minium communities and
residential complexes in the
Greater Margate area have been
invited to this important initial
meeting to set the stage for
events to be held in support of
the 1984 UJA Campaign.
The overall aim is to increase
last year's contributions by
residents in the area by a per-
centage higher than ever before.
This is mandated by Israel's
mounting needs, according to
campaign leaders, caused by the
Lebanon situation and the costs
of maintaining a huge force in
Lebanon to protect Israel's
northern border.
Builders' Division
organizing for UJA
Brian Sherr, co-chairman of the
1984 United Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, recently
returned from Federation's
Leadership Mission to Israel, has
been instrumental in creating a
new division in support of the
It will he the Builders and
Allied Professions Division.
The group, in the process of
being developed, will have among
its early leaders Mark Levy of
Oriole Homes, Michael Green-
berg of Minto Builders, and
Richard Finkebtein of Melwood
Sherr is seeking from this divi-
sion and from other sectors of the
1984 UJA campaign leadership
persons to participate in the ex-
citing Chazon (Vision) Mission to
Israel in June.
"This Vision Mission," Sherr
said, is geared to the 'younger'
Jewish professionals in North
Broward County."
In his letter of invitation, Sherr
noted that the South Floridians
will participate with other young
Jewish leaders from the U.S. for
"a very special week in Israel.''
The Chacon participants is
scheduled for Jan. 8 to 18. They
will meet with the Mtin^i
leadership of Israel, visit with Is-
raeli troops on Israel's northern,
border, and travel through the
land meeting with Israeli ci-
tizenry at places that are off-
limits to ordinary tour trips.
ISRAEL $510.,......
2 WEEK VACTION -*510....
Tour Includes: Accommodation la Flnt Clsss Notef, Twin Bedded
Hooma, 2 Koahar Meals Every Day. $ Day* Of Slghtaeaing, Tranatera
I Porterage, Travelers laauraace: Medical, financial m Paraonal
APRIL 9,1984
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^JSWi'ShlTKOrndiicJ fl Displays urged for Jewish Book Month
Editor and PuOlnher ** Sloeraaj EdUC
Publlehed Weekly Mid September through Mid May B. Weekly balance of yaar
Second Claaa Poetage PalO at Hallendale. Fla USPS 889420
Poatmaalar Sand Fonn M7t nMuma to Jeareri FterkMen. P.O. So> 01 mi. Maml. Ft M101
Advertlaing Supafvlao< Abraham B Halparn
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Mamber JTA. Seven Arti, WNS. NEA, AJPA. and FPA
Jewian Fkxidian Doaa Not Guarantee Kaehruth ol Merchandise Adverlleed
SUBSCRIPTION RATES. 2 Yea/ Minimum $7 SO (Local Area 13.95 Annual) or by memberehlp
Jewian Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Edmund Emm. Prendent Li s Gottlieb. Executive Director
The Federation and trie new* office of trie Jewish FloruDan of Greater Fort Lauderdale are located at
6358 w. Oakland Par* Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321 Phone (305) 7466400
New editor Mai Levlne
Friday, October 28, 1983
Volume 12
Number 36
Cohen-Orgad's Credentials
When Yoram Aridor resigned as Min-
ister of Finance, it is reported that Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir turned to Deputy
Prime Minister David Levy. Promptly, or
so the story goes, Levy said, "Thank you,
but no thanks."
One reason may well be that Levy still
saw himself as a heartbeat away from the
prime ministership when Menachem
Begins resignation shocked the world, and
that Shamir's succession has only whetted
his appetite for the job all the more.
In Israel, the Treasury is seen as a
political dead end. Aridor's resignation is
merely one more sad story in a series of
similar sad stories in that ministry.
And so now there is Yigal Cohen-Orgad,
the 46-year-old Herut MK whom Shamir
tapped for the job on Monday. Whatever
Cohen-Orgad's background in finance, his
credentials seem all the more vigorous in
another area entirely. Dominantly, he is a
political hawk, and to demonstrate the
principle, Cohen-Orgad lives on the West
What is more, like Minister of Defense
Moshe Arens, he opposed the peace treaty
with Egypt. While this may or may not be
an important statement in the case of
Arens as Defense Minister, it appears to be
a virtual irrelevancy so far as Cohen-Orgad
is concerned.
Other than to say that Cohen-Orgad is
another staunch representative of Herat's
political principles, we are hard-pressed to
understand whether the talent he brings to
the Treasury will in fact help bring the
country out of its current fiscal crisis. Or
whether he will come to a dead end there
like so many of his predecessors.
He Needs Best Wishes
This is an important consideration be-
cause Cohen-Orgad's success or failure will
not be his alone. It will relate directly to the
destiny of Israel itself, which is in the midst
of a fiscal crisis so severe that the crisis has
prompted some pretty angry observations
in the wake of Prime Minister Shamir's
own comments about it during his inau-
gural address last week.
In that address, Shamir scored Israel's
increasing habit to live way over its head.
Other observers promptly noted the as-
tonishing number of new automobiles Is-
raelis are buying these days, crisis or no
crisis, no less than the number of television
sets, video recorders, high-fi's and cameras
the public appears to be consuming vora-
ciously no matter what the inflation rate
and the cost of living.
Cohen-Orgad doubtlessly has his hands
full, as did Yoram Aridor and a string of
Finance Ministers who came before them.
We wish him well.
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Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale is suggesting to
Broward County Library System's branch libraries that
displays of books and artifacts of Jewish interest be displayed
during Jewish Book Month.
Pictured is a general interest post issued by JWB Jewish
Book Council, which receives funding from the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, calling attention to
Jewish Book Month which extends from Oct. 30 through Nov.
30. The poster, designed by Jay Greenspan author of Hebrew
Calligraphy: A Step-by-Step Guide, is in the format of a page of
Jewish-interest books are
CRC director Larry Schuval
said that is one way of bringing
to the public's attention works of
.Jlwish authors and books about
Jtvvish interest.
\i the CRCs Oct. 5 meetm*
Esther Cannon and Irving
Libowsky. CRC members, said
they would talk with the libraries
in the Pompano Beach areas.
Others offered to make up signs
calling attention to Jewish Book
Month to be placed where a
chaired by Irving R. F
announcement was n
Kev. Jim Croft of the GoodSi
Fellowship Church, which
nually produces a specua
variety production titled
Israel. With Love, will putond
Good News "Salute to Israeli
the February annual
(assembly) of the Ni
Jewish Community Rcktj
Advisory Council (NJCRAC).
The Plenum will be held I
25-29 at the Diploma
Hollywood with Fort Lau
and South Broward J$
Federations co-hosting the!
whk'h will bring several!
community leaders fromi
of the United States set
delegates at the open
and at numerous wo
concerned with Jewish ink
Lavish Praise for Cardinal Cooke
The nation's press, parti-
cularly the press in New
York, has been lavish in its
converage of the life and
death of Terence Cardinal
Cooke, the late Archbishop
of New York. But if one
read that press carefully,
especially The New York
Times, one would never
know that Cooke had a long
On his designation as Arch-
bishop of New York, the AJC
sponsored a luncheon in his honor
on April 30, 1968, attended by
prominent Catholic and Jewish
leaders. In his 'maiden" address
on Catholic-Jewish relations,
Cooke spoke of his commitment
to "heightened respect, sym
pathy and affection" between
Catholics and Jews. He then
went on to repudiate anti-
Semitism in these words:
"In these years following the
Second Vatican Council, we
relationship Roman Catholics are more than
ever convinced
Semitism should
with leaders of the Jewish
that anti-
never find
I first met this warm, cheerful
prelate when he was Msgr. Cooke
serving as personal secretary to
the late Francis Cardinal Spell-
man. Most people are unaware
that Spellman played a key role
in helping mobilize support
among the American Catholic
bishops during Vatican Council
II (1962-66) for the Vatican dec-
laration on Catholic-Jewish rela-
tions that condemned anti-
Semitism and called for mutual
respect between Catholics and
DURING THAT period. Msgr
Cooke frequently served as
liaison between Spellman and
. '"u never nnd a
basis in the Catholic religion and
must never find a place in any
Catholic s life ... We Catholic
People are anxious to salute our
Jewish brothers anew. Conscious
or our common heritage of
salvation in the convenant be-
tween God and Abraham and his
descendants, we pledge ourselves
to continue fostering stronger
and more extensive bonds of
mutual respect, concern and co-
COOKE THEN encouraged
cooperation between Catholics
and Jews in social justice areas:
"The pursuit of justice in dvil
rights and the resolution of our
myself, a, well ., wCTSrS ^^^iS^mm'a^
otW',8h Com"ee leaders
Charles Silver, a close friend ol
the Cardinal Judge Joseph Pros-
kauer, and Morris Abram. It was
then that Msgr. Cooke received
his "on-the-job" training in
Catholic Jewish relations.
reas in which our cooperation
can bear rich fruit. Our opportu-
nities are extraordinary here in
New York a great Jewish city
and a great Christian city .... I
pray today and every day that
together we shall seize the oppor
tunnies afforded now and serve
the needs of our people more ef-
fectively than ever before "
In November. 1968.
United Jewish Appeal
honoring his close friend, Cl
Silver who conducted
famed Al Smith dinner
Catholic charities Cooke
warm nd positive state
supporting the historic rd
ship of the Jewish people
Israel. Subsequently, he lent
name to petitions supporting
human rights of Soviet Jewry.
early 1980s, Cooke at*
Sabbath services and spo
the pulpits of several
New York synagogues,
ally, rabbis were invited toi
from the pulpit of St PUT
On the problematic sidv
Jewish leaders differed f
with the Cardinal on suclH
as abortion and aid to
schools, but there was
tion with him on the'
tion of drugs,
abuse of aex and viole*
media, and related
morality issues.
Some anxiety did devi
the Jewish community
Cooke became pre*fl
Near East Cathobc
Council, whose Prow
were one-sidely allied *'
tinians and other ArW"
exclusion of any symp^
victimized Jewish ran
Israel arad in Arab coun*
the Cardinal trod a card-
ground in upholdmlj
legitimate social weforejj
Arabs while not retreat^
his moral support of I*"""

, October 28,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
TAMARAC UJA honored a
Lumber of volunteers with
olaques originally presented at
Recognition Night in spring by
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale when those
people were in Israel or else-
where. Taking part in the pro-
pam were those pictured in the
Sop photo: John Shabel, chair-
man of the Concord Village UJA
committee of the Greater
Tamarac area; David Faver,
Lime Bay chairman; Tamarac
City Councilman David Krantz,
Tamarac's general campaign
chairman: Tobey Shavel,
Concord Village co-chairman;
Bernard Simms, Bermuda Club
I chairman; Carolyn Feffer, Sands
I Point chairman, and Al Jasser,
Sands Point co-chairman.
AZA'S MELECH CHAPTER volunteered the services of 14 of its
members in August to the Hebrew Day School (HDS) of Fort
Lauderdale. Fran Merenstein, director of the HDS, which is located on
the Perlman Campus of the Jewish Community Center, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, said that the boys' help was invaluable.
Merenstein said that without their help the opening of the 1983-84
school year would not have gone so smoothly. She said they moved
desks, chairs and books to the various classrooms. Among Melech's
volunteers were (left to right) Randy Deich; Scott Bortz; president of
the Chapter, Barry Freiser; vice president, Brad Finkelstein; and
Mark Ehren. The HDS is a beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
speakers. They are pictured in
Temple Beth Torah Rabbi the lower photo. From left are
Kurt F. Stone and Joel Telles, as- Matt Dinah, Tamarac co-
sistant executive director of the chairman; Chairman Krantz,
Federation, were the principal Telles and Rabbi Stone.
Carl Schuster chairs
Tax Seminar Nov. 1
kRMDI Ashkelon Chapter will
evt the Frank Cali "Harmoni-
tones" as entertainers at the
^Chapter's first meeting of season
|lOo.m. Sunday Oct. 30 at Soref
Ml. Jewish Community Center,
01 W. Sunrise Blvd., Planta-
tion. The newly-elected officers
land directors will welcome
tmembers and prospective mem-
Ibers to the open meeting. Call
1587-0019 or 792-6162.
Carl Schuster, partner in the
law firm of Ruden, Barnett,
McClosky, Schuster and Russell
of Fort Lauderdale, will chair the
annual Tax Seminar of the
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Keynote speaker at the Tax
Seminar at 4 p.m. next Tuesday
Nov. 1 at the Bahia Mar Hotel,
Fort Lauderdale, will be Atty.
Donald C. Lubick, former Assist-
ant Secretary for Tax Policy of
the U.S. Dept. of Treasury, 1978-
Lubick will discuss "The
Impact of Reagonomics on
Private Philanthropies."
Schuster will also speak. His
topic is "Approaching your client
for charitable giving." Also
slated to take part in the seminar
is another member of the Federa-
tion's Foundation, Hyman
Indowsky, CPA, of the Peat
Marwick Mitchell and Co. His
talk will provide information
about charitable remainder
Sheldon Polish, president of
the Federation's Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies, is hosting
the event which is open to profes-
sional estate planners from the
legal and banking fields in the
area. Call the Foundation's di-
rector, David G. Gottlieb, for Tax
Seminar details at the Federation
office 748-8400.
The delicious, nutritious Noah's Ark
of pasta-shaped animals kids love!
Moms and kids go for Zooroni two by two' Kids think Zoorom
looks as great as it tastes And since Zooroni is vitamm-
ennched pasta simmered in lots o yummy tomato sauce and
tangy cheese. Moms love to pair up with it. too1
Invest in
Israel Securities

^fo m a 9"ot bcMMnno
toMM conosfanMon
and precision. And
?oo much ** sure
doetn't Mp. Thol't
wty Id** Serin.*"
w* Lw>m a M
18 East 48th Street
NtwYotk.N.Y. 10017
SOCIlritfOS (212)759-1310
Itlon Toll Free (800) 221-4838

Th* Jewish FbrUHan ofQnaUrPort LaudirdaU

FTiday, October 28, an
volunteers provided entertain-
ment festivities before taking
part in the Erev Shabbat service
for the Federation's Kosher Fort Lauderdale building.
Nutrition program presented Pictured watching 88-year-old
Oct. 14 at the new site in the Goldie Lass of Sunrise offering
Jewish Federation of Greater the blessing over Shabbat
candles are Dr. Lewis LipschiU,
chairman of the Lodge's Commu-
nity Volunteer Service Commit-
tee, Irving Perlman and Chick
Community relations seminar for police
sponsored by NCCJ and other agencies
Captain J.J. Harris, Jr., of
Kansas City, Mo., president of
the National Association of
Police Community Relations Of-
ficers, will be the keynote speaker
at a two-day seminar entitled,
"Police and Community Rela-
tions: The State of the Art," to
be held Nov. 1 and 2, from 9 to
4:30 p.m. at the Criminal Justice
Institute, Broward Community
College, Central Campus, Davie.
The seminar is designed to im-
prove and maintain positive rela
tiona between the police and the
community. The seminar will
include panels on: Police and the
Hillel Day School
Dance Nov. 12
The Samuel Scbeck Hillel
Community Day School in North
Miami Beach, a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, will
hold its annual dinner dance at 8
p.m. Nov. 12 at Beth Torah
Congregation, 12th Ave. and
163rd St., North Miami Beach.
Irving Canner, the school's
executive vice president, and his
wife Arlene, are co-chairing the
event which honors Marge and
Jack Saltzman for willingness
to help nurture the largest Day
School in the south."
Principal of the Hillel school
which has a student body of 728
children is Rabbi Dr. Joshua
Tars is of Plantation.
The Yiddishe Gezelshaft, a
Yiddish thinking Yiddish
speaking group, will have its
"Farbreng" (gathering! at 2 p.m.
Friday Nov. 4 at Broward
Federal. 3000 University Dr..
The group will Shpatzir
("walk") around the Yiddish
world with Yiddish singing and
literary recitations. A public dis-
cussion will follow.
Great Fbod
Great Drinks.
Great Gathering.
a reilaurant
Ft LwdmUr
1745 E SumjcBKd 524-JWO
Mfcff PbbiTI Horn
20) Okttdwtee Blvd (S 704), 1-95 Exit 69W
ilight Dining Spreul $9 M. from 5 OSS OS
Media: Community Relations
and Youth: Municipal Liability:
Crisis Intervention, Rumor Con-
trol, Cultural Interaction, and
The Organization of a Police-
Community Relations Unit.
The seminar will feature
various representatives from
police departments, public of-
ficials, community leaders, and
concerned citizens.
The seminar is sponsored by
the Broward County' Chapter of
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews (NCCJ), Fort
Lauderdale Police Department,
Biracial Committee of Broward
County, Broward County Human
Relations Division, Broward
County Sheriffs Office, Com-
munity Relations Service of the
U.S. Department of Justice, and
the National Association Police
Community Relations Officers.
Registration fee is S15. For
information, call the NCCJ office
at 739-61225.
Leon Rivkin is pictured
singing Yiddish songs as he
wandered around the tablet
during the program that
proceeded the serving of the hot
kosher meal to the elders. He is
pictured also at right with his
piano accompanist. Federation's
coordinator of Elderly Services,
Sandra Fried land, said it was
hard to say whether the Ben
Briths with their effervescent en-
thusiasm and joy of participating
or the elderly of the Nutrition
program and "The Gathering
Place" older-elderly had the
better time.
where shopping is o pleasure 7days a week

Pumpkin Pie
R^n Rolls..........................6 *1*

CupCakM............................6 ~ 1w
rncts tutCliVl
Octabar 27tfe ffcra 29th. 1983
asiaa SnaaS ^aaakaaasWfc
mini Donuts

Tht Jtwith Floridian of Ortattr Fort Laudmrdalt
D*Am*. Ikerai Cot* aw or
Potato Salad............ a, 79*
Salad.....h*. '1N
a......*. nm
Apple Pie.................*E
Cheete Ptaa............*2T *2T
|MaMUHI)rMH Coupon)
Dti rr*#v, Porti
Sparer*.................. 3"


Jreater Fort Lauderdale

Hatikvah Cypress Chase
A film, Israel-Past and
Present, will be shown at noon
Wednesday Nov. 9 meeting of the
Hatikvah Cypress Chase Chapter
of Hadassah in the Lauderdale
Lakes Public Safety Building,
4300 NW 36th St. Call 484-4724.
The Chapter is sponsoring a
luncheon-card party 11:30 a.m.
Nov. 17 in Duffs. 6501 W. Com-
mercial Blvd., Tamarac.
Donation $5. Call 735-8047.
Chai Chapter
North Lauderdale Chai Chap-
ter of Hadassah will have a group
of its members making telephone
calls Sunday Nov. 13 to tell
people about Hadassah's pro-
gram of medical education and
other aspects of aid to Israel as
the volunteers seek new mem-
The Chapter meets at 1 p.m.
Tuesday Nov. 22 at North Lau-
derdale City Hall. In celebration
of Jewish Book Month, Henni
Sellner will review a book of Jew-
ish interest.
Armon Chapter
Pro-Israeli talk show host on
WNWS. Barbara Studley, will be
the guest speaker at the noon
Monday Nov. 7 meeting of the
Armon Chapter of Hadassah to
be held at the Castle Garden
Clubhouse, Lauderhill.
Orah Chapter
The Broward Harmonica
Group will appear at the Sunrise
Lakes Orah Chapter of Hadassah
noon Thursday Nov. 10 at Nob
Hill Recreation Center.
A luncheon will be served to
paid-up members. Payment may
be made at the door. The
boutique will open at 10:30 a.m.
Scopus Chapter
The Deerfield Beach Scopus
Chapter of Hadassah will meet at
noon Tuesday Nov. 29 at Temple
Beth Israel. Deerfield Beach,
where they will have a White
Elephant Sale.
The Chapter has planned a
number of trips including:
From Nov. 21 to 25, a cruise
aboard the Amerikanis; trip to
see Bye Bye Birdie Nov. 30. at
Butt Reynolds Dinner Theater in
Juputer. Dinner at the Cork and
Cleaver, followed by a Gi-Gi show
at the Stage Theater in Palm
Beach, has been planned for
Thursday Dec. 8. Call 426-3217 or
421-9322 for information on these
three events.
At noon Monday Dec. 5, there
will be an HMO luncheon at
Brooks Restaurant. Call 428-0217
or 421-8218 for information.
Deerfield Beach
The Deerfield Beach Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women has
planned a series of trips. Included
is a Thanksgiving weekend from
Nov. 24 to 25 to Key West.
Also planned is a three-day
New Year's trip to Cypress and
Busch Gardens, a trip to Epcot in
February, and a May trip to
London. For all trip information,
call Anne at 426-1629.
Ocean Chapter
Bennett Lorman. new assis-
tant regional director of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization
(BBYO). will highlight the im-
portance of B'nai B'rith Girls
(BBG) and Aleph Zadek Aleph
(AZA) boys at a noon Tuesday
Nov. 8 meeting of the Ocean
Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women
at the Gait Ocean Mile Hotel,
3200 Gait Ocean Dr., Fort Lau-
Refreshments will be served at
a nominal fee. All friends and
neighbors are welcome. For in-
formation call 942-6009.
Palm Air* Chapter
The Palm Aire Chapter of
Women's American ORT is
having a membership luncheon at
11:45 a.m. Wednesday Nov. 9 at
the Palm Aire Spa Hotel.
New members are invited
guests, all others pay $5. Checks
payable to Women's American
ORT are to be sent to Nina Lin-
coln. 3250 Palm Aire N. Apt. 110,
Pompano Beach 33060. Advance
reservations are necessary by
calling Nina Lincoln at 971-2383.
Pompuo Beach Chapter
The Pompano Beach Chapter
of Women's American ORT will
have its paid-up membership
luncheon noon Wednesday Nov.
2 in the Pompano Beach Recrea-
tion Center, 1801 NE 6 St., Pom-
pano Beach.
Sue Kleinman, program
chairman, has planned a fashion
show by Lory's. Call 782-8405 or
782-3930 for reservations.
Royal Plaatatioa Chapter
The Royal Plantation Chapter
of Women's American ORT will
meet at 11:30 a.m. Thursday
Nov. 3, at the Broward Mall
Community Room next to Sears,
Plantation. A crystal exhibition
will be held.
The Chapter will hold a paid-up
tea at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday Nov. 15
at the Towne Center at Bonaven-
Call 748-7984 for information
on both events.
Sunrise Jewish Center
The Sisterhood of the Sunrise
Jewish Center will meet at noon
Wednesday Nov. 16, at the
Temple, Sunrise. Sunny Lands-
man, just returned from Israel,
will present the program.
Refreshments will be served.
A Major Exhibition
of Recent Works
Meet the Artist
Sunday October 30 5 30-7 30 pm
The boutique will be open.
Plans are now being made for
the Sisterhood New Year's Eve
party. Information can be ob-
tained by calling Shirley Rubin,
Mollk Brissell. or Betty Mar-
The B & B Club of Temple
Beth Orr. Coral Springs, invites
all Temple members, 55 and over,
to the 8:30 p.m. Thursday Nov.
10 meeting at the Temple.
Recent Israeli travelers will
present an El Al film and a first
hand report on Israel, including
photos and slides.
The club has planned a tour
and cruise Dec. 9-11, visiting
Cape Canaveral, Cypress Gar-
dens, and cruise on the Scandi-
navian Sun. Call David Katowitz
at 974-6147, or Norm Green at
Men's Cub
The Men's Club of Temple
Beth Am, Margate, will meet at
9:30 a.m. Sunday Nov. 6. Wives
of members are invited to the
meeting at the Temple.
That evening Nov. 6 at 8
o'clock the Club is presenting the
Fabulous Conti Family in a
program of entertainment.
Tickets are $4 and $5, available
at the door of the Temple, Rock
Island Rd. and Royal Palm
Blvd., Margate.
The Sisterhood of Temple Kol
Ami has begun assembling art
work for the Saturday night Nov.
19 Fifth Annual Art Auction, to
be held at the Temple, Planta-
A "Patron of the Arts" Cham-
pagne party will take place at
7:15 p.m. Patron donation is $10.
Preview to the public starts at
7:46 p.m. The auction begins at
8:30 p.m. The Brotherhood of the
Temple has joined the Sisterhood
in planning this project. Advance
tickets are 12.50; $3.60 at the
Margate Chapter
The Margate Chapter of Wom-
en's League For Israel (WLI) has
planned a Thanksgiving Week-
end from Nov. 24 to 26 at the
Sheraton Bal Harbour Hotel. The
price for the four-day, three-night
package is $160.
A five-day cruise has also been
planned Dec. 18-23 on the SS
Britania with stops at Cozumel,
Can-Can, and Key West.
Contact Miriam Wohl at 971-
2509, or Bea Winkler at 974-0811
for details.
Col. Marcus Chapter
The Col. David Marcus Chap-
ter of Sunrise, of the American
Red Magen David for Israel, will
meet at 11 a.m. Thursday Nov.
17, at Whiting Hall. 6767 NW 24
St., Sunrise. Mini-lunch served.
Concord Village
The Women's Club of Concord
Village will meet at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday Nov. 1. at the Club-
house, 6501 N. University Dr.,
Tamarac. Claire Schneider, nomi-
nating committee chairman, will
read the proposed slate of 1983-84
The program will include a
fashion show presented by the
Roz and Sandy Shop of American
Plaza. Members of the club will
be featured as models. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Sunrise Chapter
The Sunrise Chapter of
Deborah will meet at 11 a.m.
Tuesday Nov. 8, at Sunrise Lakes
Phase One Playhouse. 8100 Sun-
rise Lakes Dr. North, Sunrise.
A mini-luncheon will be served.
Call Miriam Rochkind at 742-
At 8 p.m. Thursday Nov. 3, the
B'n^B'rith Lodge of
wdl hold an "ADL"
behalf of Anti-Def.
League of B'nai B'rith it,
Auditorium, Plantation I
tion to playing NtniT
^Jn" !?turin Swuny
will be presented.
County, will take place itl
a.m. Sunday Dec. 4, atTi
Jewish Center, Tamarac
Renick of the "Ralph Ren
port" on WTVJ-4 and Co
man Larry Smith, will
guest speakers.
Tickets for the breakfa
Concord Vlhgt
The Friendship (SinglesJ
of Concord Village will m
noon Wednesday Nov. 9 |
Clubhouse, 6501 N. Un'
Dr., Tamarac. The Club
to all singles in Concord'
Condominium. Dues are:
The Nov. 9 program i
sist of a demonstration i
phone equipment by a!
Bell representative. Luneai1
served. Call Dorothy
722-4277 for details.
J0** %
Travel with National Council
Jewish Women. For nss
Brochure describing
aattonal tours to ISRAEL, i
extensions to EGYPT,
and ITALY: HtghHghU
Ethel Hersh
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Although Jews have a tradition of maintaining their cultural heritage,
they also have the reputation iif becoming an integral part of the community the\
live in. And Scotland i> no exception.
Glasgow pndo itself on having the only Jewish pipe-band in
the w Scotland's most famous product is fine Scotch whisky. And
America's favorite scotch is J&.B. We carefully select the finest scotches
and blend them for smoothness and suhtletv The result is why we say
that JckB whinners.
No matter where vour friends or guests come from, serve them
J&B to make them feel at home. *lc Y"> "t-_ L I___~-*
J&B.Jt whispers.
Stole* Whan, ClSStTntP.oo.i9Mn Corp M> *"

^October 28,1Q83
mdian oj (Jreater Fbrt.
Thru Broward
with Maggie
., Pcrlman, just returned
Federation's Leadership
non to Israel, is being sig-
honored by the Anti-
ation League as one of
of the nation's Women of
vement at a Nov. 17 dinner
few York City. Anita, a past
Went of Jewish Community
and many other or-
ations, member of Federa-
ls board of directors, is being
ed out for her many years of
with B'nai B'rith Women,
been international preei-
; of BBW David Jacko-
, who, among other titles, is
of the Plantation Fed-
iionUJA committee, is also
utive vice president of
dies Entertainment. In that
city, he announced that the
us Peaches music store on
irise Blvd. is getting a twin. A
i Peaches will be opened next
pth in Plantation's new shop-
Icenter: Shops of Broward on
lard Blvd.
Die beautifully-decorated mez-
ah that graces the entrance to
eration's Kosher Nutrition
Dter and "The Gathering
ice.' located in the
eration's building at 8368 W.
kland Park Blvd., is a
cially-designed and hand-
led wooden case made by
Mar G. Nathan Corburn of
nut ion's Temple Kol Ami .
Jrjnh Council of South Florida,
[planning a directory of friends
1 relatives of South Floridians
living in Israel. The
ctory would be circulated
ong olim (immigrants settled
I Israeli and South Floridians.
(formation should be sent to the
uncil at 3950 Biscayne Blvd.,
imi 33137.
I Jewish War Veterans Pom-
Ino Beach Post and Auxiliary is
Bnnmg a I lanukka party Dec. 2
Jewish disabled veterans at
VA Hospital in Miami,
terans and others interested in
lung part in this and other
punteer efforts by the Pompano
J may call Vice Cmdr. Sid
427-9830, or Adj. Max
Mr 421-1425; or Shirley
426-1072 or Mildy Datz
'^25. The Museum of
tot Lauderdale Historical
dety. currently closed, will
en Nov. 12 with a
exhibit of the Second World War
items of local interest from the
era. The Museum is located at
219 SW 2nd Ave.
It's congratulation time:
Nettie and Nat Levine of Sunrise
Lakes Phase 2 celebrated their
50th wedding anniversary this
month with their son, Dr. Lowell
J. Levine and his family flying in
from Huntington, NY. Lowell is a
noted forensic odontologist .. .
MOdren and Samuel Tell of
Margate celebrate their 50th at
the 8 p.m. Friday Nov. 4 service
at Temple Beth Am. Joining
them will be their son Robert,
executive director of Menorah
Medical Center in Kansas City.
Steven Siegel, son of Florence
and Bernard Siegel of Sunrise, an
MBA graduate of Hofstra and
now a practicing accountant, will
be married Nov. 26 in Atlantic
Beach. NY. to Susan Rosenberg
of Oceanside, NY. Steven's
mother is employed in
Federation's bookkeeping
department The Fishman
Memorial Fund has been
established to honor the late Al
Fishman of Century Village,
Deerfield Beach, whose greatest
concern and major interest was
Israel. The Fund's objective will
be to have an Israeli teenager
serving as a"Youth Ambassador"
to address high school assemblies
in the U.S. Janet Fishman
Tucker, daughter of Molly and
the late Al Fishman, chairman of
the English Dept. at Ben Gurion
University will take part in the
screening of candidates wanting
to be a Youth Ambassador.
More on educational interests:
Friends of Albert Einstein
College of Medicine have their
annual Achievement Award
dinner dance Nov. 6, and Yeshiva
University's annual Heritage
Award dinner is scheduled for
next March 11 at Temple
Emanuel in Miami Beach ... Ed
Lichtman, president of Florida
Development Corp. of America is
making available a year's free
membership to Welleby Racquet
Club for buyers at the Palm Isles
townhome community in
Welleby, Sunrise.
Dr. Irving A. Weingart (739-
7374) of Lauderhill's Inverrary is
handling reservations for
Merrick-Bellmore dinner dance
reunion to be.held in December at
Inverrary Country Club .
Former Dade County Commis-
sioner Harold A. Greene (491-
3620), who maintains a law office
in Fort Lauderdale, is available
as s speaker for groups interested
in news about tax shelters and
consumer protection legisla-
tion Twenty-six members of
the U.S. House of Representa-
tives Select Committee on Aging
have requested the federal
government double its appro-
priation for research funds from
$25 million to $50 million to help
combat Alzheimer's disease and
related disorders.
U.S. Rep. Dan Mica, whose
Congressional district includes a
portion of northwest Broward
County, is aiding Veterans
Administrator facilitators in
seeking a Palm Beach County
site for the planned 625-bed, f 200
million VA in that county Tzi
Slonim, pioneer developer of
settlements on Israel's West
Bank, speaks tomorrow night
(Oct. 29) at Judea and Samaria
forum at the Synagogue of Inver-
rary-Chabad, 7770 NW 44th St.,
Sunrise Cypress Tree condo
in Lauderhill presents Stella
Carra, singer, and Jack Wallace,
comedian in Oct. 30 show at the
service as a volunteer, is now a
licensed clinical social worker
offering individual, marital and
family counseling. She can be
reached at 735-9389 Rabbi
Phillip A. LabowRs of Sunrise's
Temple Beth Israel delivered the
invocation at last Saturday's
Florida State Democratic com-
mittee's meeting at Sunrise
Musical Theatre, and he'll
provide the invocation blessing
at the Oct. 29 dinner honoring
Broward Community College's
President Dr. A. Hugh Adams.
Elie Wiesel, the renowned
Holocaust survivor, author and
educator, received an honorary
doctorate of humane letters from
Florida International University
in Miami, also the first $50,000
Jordan Davidson Humanitarian
Award for his significant
"Contribution to the welfare of
humanity" ADL notes that a
new film Hanna K, recently
released, presents a "shallow and
distorted view of Israeli actions
vis-a-vis the Palestinian refugee
problems. Vincent Canby, movie
critic for The New York Times
says of the movie and its per-
formers: "They are messengers
not characters mouthpieces for
dopey dialogue."
Men are panelists at Nov. 14
Working Women meeting at BCC
A panel discussion with its
theme titled "Revealing the New
Man" will feature the 6 p.m. Nov.
14 meeting of the Central Net-
work for Professional Working
Women at Broward Community
College's Women's Center in the
Faculty dining room, Building
19, on the Central Campus in
Panelists will be Samuel Price,
attorney in the Broward State
Attorney office; Bruce Smith,
FRM comptroller; Franklin
Nooe, psychologist-director,
Rape Crisis Center; Atty. Ronald
Luzim; Rabbi Phillip A.
Labowitz of Sunrise's Temple
Beth Israel, and David Lee,
Florida Atlantic University
For reservations and informa-
tion about the Brown Bag dinner
meeting call Linda Brewer 4575-
Senior Citizens Day has been
slated for Tuesday Nov. 22, at
the Broward County Youth Fair
at Gulfstream Park, Hallandale.
Seniors will be admitted to the
ground's South Gate from 1 to 4
p.m. for 50 cents, with proceeds
going to the Elderly Interest
Tickets can be purchased at
the Area Agency on Aging, 2700
W. Oakland Park Blvd., and at
senior centers in the County. For
further information call Sharon
Nembhard at 485-6370.
Steven Vickness will be instal-
led as Grand Outer Guard of the
Grand Lodge of Florida of the
Knights of Pythias at an open
meeting of the Plantation Lodge
Wednesday night Nov. 2 at
Deicke Auditorium. Son of Past
Supreme Chancellor Vic
Vickness, Steven is a past deputy
Grand Chancellor June G.
Solomon, an accredited social
worker with an MSW degree,
who has provided many years of
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of GnaUr Fort LaudtrdaU

B'nai-B'itot Mitxvah
Harmonica Group has busy schedule
Erie* Emi, daughter of Diane
Esan of PlanUtion, becomes
Bat Mitzvah celebrant at the
Saturday morning Oct. 29 service
at the West Broward Jewish
Congregation, Plantation.
The Bar Mitzvah service of
Aaron Bercovicz, son of Marlene
and Ben Bercovicz of Plantation,
will be held at the Saturday Oct.
29 service at Temple Emanu-El,
Lauderdale Lakes.
Saturday morning Nov. 5,
Wendy Woodrow, daughter of
Alma and Willard Woodrow of
Plantation, will be called to the
Torah in celebration of her Bat
Mitzvah at Emanu-El.
The Bar Mitzvah service of
Eric Cooper, son of Linda and
Jeffrey Cooper of Sunrise, will be
held at Temple Beth Torah in
Tamarac Saturday morning Oct.
The B'nai Mitzvah ceremony
of David and Craig Dora, twin
sons of Maxine and Seymour
Dora of Plantation, will be part of
the 10:30 a.m. Saturday Nov. 5
service at Temple Kol Ami,
Robert Sajnoels, son of Dena
and Harold Samuels of Planta-
tion, will become a Bar Mitzvah
at the Saturday Oct. 29 service a'
Kol Ami.
Shabbat lighting procedure listed
The Friends of Lubavitch
Chabad have indicated the
following procedure as being a
way to take care of the lighting of
the Sabbath candles.
Married women light two
candles. Some women follow the
custom of adding one candle for
each additional member of the
Unmarried girls should light
one candle.
As soon as a young girl can say
the blessing, her parent* should
provide a separate candlestick for
her and teach her to kindle the
Shabbat candles.
It is preferable for the small
girl to light her candle before her
mother, so that her mother may
assist her, if necessary.
It is customary to put a few
coins into a "Txedaka Pushka"
(charity box) before lighting the
The proper procedure, ac-
cording to the Friends of
Lubavitch Chabad, is as follows:
First light the candles, then
cover eyes with hands to hide the
flames (so the benefit of the light
will come after reciting the
blessing). At this point, the
blessing is recited.
After being lit, candles should
not be touched or moved from
their place until after Shabbat.
On Fridays, candles should not
be lit after sunset (which is 18
minutes after the times in-
dicated) so as not to desecrate the
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale lists
Friday candlelight fag time* in
The Jewish Floridian based on
astronomical calculations made
for South Florida by the national
Lubavitch Chabad, courtesy of
Rabbi Aron Lieberman of the
Synagogue of Inverrary-Chabad,
1 .aiiriprhill
Meredith 8obel, daughter of
Adriane and Jerry Sobel of
Plantation, will become a Bat
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Israel,
Sunrise, Friday night Nov. 4. The
following morning the Bar
Mitzvah ceremony will take place
at Beth Israel for Jonathan
Lonsteai, son of Anita and Dr.
Eugene Lonstein of Ft.
The Bat Mitzvah service of
Karen Bodenstein, daughter of
Sheila and Bennett Bodenstein of
Sunrise, will be held at Beth
Israel Friday Oct. 28.
Michael Shapiro, son of
Kathleen and Martin Shapiro of
Lauderdale Lakes, becomes a Bar
Mitzvah celebrant Saturday Oct.
29 at Beth Israel.
David Wisotzky, son of
Barbara and Gary Wisotzky of
Coral Springs, and Karen
Solomon, daughter of Arlene and
Melvin Solomon of Coral Springs
celebrated their B'nai Mitzvah
Saturday Oct. 22 at Temple Beth
On-, Coral Springs.
Meredith Gorfain, daughter of
Arthur and Sara Gorfain of Plan-
tation, will become a Bat Mitz-
vah at 8:15 p.m. Friday Oct. 28
service at Ramat Shalom, Plan-
The Conti Family will perform
at 8 p.m. Sunday Nov. 6, at the
Bath Am, Margate. Seats are 64
and $6 and may be obtained by
calling the Temple office at 974-
Three other shows will be per-
formed on Dec. 18, Jan. 29, and
Mar. 11. Proceeds from the shows
will be applied to the operation of
the new Rabbi Solomon Geld
Hebrew School.
The Broward Harmonica
Group, consisting of Max Rudd,
Shep Schoenfeld, Harry Dropkin,
Frank Gottlieb, and songstress,
Sylvia Hollander, will be appear-
ing at a number of places around
the community. The following is
a list of dates the group will be
performing at. For information
contact Max Rudd at 721-3646:
Tuesday Nov. 1, Hawaiian Gar-
dens Phase Two; Wednesday
Nov. 9, North Lauderdale Li-
brary; Thursday Nov. 10,
meeting of Sunrise Chapter of
Hadassah; Tuesday Nov. 16, St.
Joseph'8 Home.

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7500 N State Rd 7
16640 Wast Dixie Highway
1921 Pembroke Rd
5411 Okeechobee Blvd
In the tradition of our fathers...and their fathers before them.
Also Dec. 1, OrioU. ruu
field Nursing Home; D?
Manors of Inverrarv rv
Sunrise Library. *' "*
A holiday bazaar hat i
planned from 10 a.m. to
Sunday Nov. 20 at the TU
Margate. Booths are aviifc
vendors for a tlO fee. Tlleb
is open to the public P1
mation call 752-4959.
Caadlelig hting Tin*
Friday, Oct. 28-6:24
Friday, Nov. 4-6:19
Day light Savings Tina
Ends Sunday Oct. 30
, BTNAI UriUL (T8S-TSS4). 41 W. Oakland PtnU
Uud.nUHUIiUIUIw.lwi: Sunday through Thuraday I t.
Friday lam 7p.m ; Saturday I 45am 7 p.m.
stnaoooue or inverbart fawn (Ma-irro. TT7C rfW ttl
Lincoln Parti Waat, Sunrtaa nai Sim: Sunday through Frtdayli
7:10 p.m.; Saturday I am., 7:80 p.m Study group*: Matt Sunday, i
aarvtcaa; Woman, Tuaadaya 8 p.m BakWAralMm*
Blvd., Dawftald Batch 88441. ilaaa. Sunday through Thuraday
5:10 p.m.; Friday I am I p.m.; Saturday 1:45 a.m., 1:10 p.m.
(55-7877). SSU SttrUng Rd., Fort LaudirdaU 88513
through rrtday 7:80 am and aundown; Saturday,! am
M (574-sesO), rm Royal Palm Blvd.. Uargaui
M Monday through rrtday 5:M a.m., p.m rrtday lat* I
p.m ; Saturday am, 5 p.m.; Sunday a.m., 8 p.m. BiMIMI
Rabbi Emarttua. Dr. Saliane OoM. Oaatar Irvtng tWimbmi
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (74*4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Bird.
Mil I niaai: Monday through Thuraday I a. m 5 p.m.: Friday I
5:80 p.m., 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a m aunaat; Sunday 9 am I p m
PhURp A. I aa.IM, Oantar Manrtca N
Cantury Blvd. Daarflald Baach 11441 Sarvteaa: Sunday through rrkkj*
am 8 p.m. rrtday laU aarvlc* 8 p m ; Saturday 8:48 a m and il i
lighting tuna. BahM Jaaaoh I wear, Oaatar Shahtal Arkannaa
TEMPLE BETH TORAH mi-7SS0), H01 NW 87th St.. Tamarac:
arvteao: Sunday through rrtday 5:80 a.m., p.m. LaU Friday i
p.m Saturday 8:48 am 8 p m RahM Rort F. Staaa. Oaatar Haaryl
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (43-5SM 1.1484 SE Srd St Pompano B4chI
Barvhua. Friday 8 p.m BaSM Marrta A. Ska*.
TEMPLE SHA'ABAY TXEDEK (741-0855), 4056 Plna Iitaad I
ounrtna 88881 Sarvtoaa: Sunday through Friday a.m., 8 p.m ; UMl
ervlceSpm Saturday 8:45 am 5:50 p.m BahM ARwri N.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (842-4410). 113 SB 11th Ava., Pompano Baufc
Sarvlcaa Monday through rrtday 5:45 am rrtday avnlng at I "
ndSundayla-m "
Blvd.. MarvaU 1S0M _
L*ta Friday aarvlca 5 p.m. ai
Eaat raaldanU), 755-SlS
a.m. Hark Davta, Hi Haw
Ava.. Laudarhul 88818 In iliu. Sunday IBieisjIl rrtday 1 59 .
fi^^a?^^f!*yr.S:** *-M- KudyOi^: Tuaadaya 10am
OT MARGATE (574-1050), 75151
through rrtday I lBamlRj
845am ,5:88pm
(For Baa*
i Dairy 1 10 am, :80 p.m.
87a) afiuaatBanyoiiLaadOooaB. St)t>BllyRd.TBmM^ rrw^
5p.m.; Saturday5a.m. Alf
TDput Bm ORB (TSS-aaai). an Rlvaratda Dr.. Cor^ aarRSJ
arvSaaat Sunday a.m.; Tuaaday. Thuraday T:S p.m.; rrMajr
8a turday 10 a. m. BahM DaaaM B. Oeraar, Oaaftar Maaay T
MtnorahQiapaU. 2805 W HlUaboro Blvd, Daarflald Btach. Friday !
TtatriX EMANUEL (711-1810), 5845 W. Oakland Park Blvd. I****
LahMUn SatvtaMi rrtday 111 p.m.; Saturday, only on **
c^MhraOon of Bar-Bat Mltsvah BakM MTray BaBaa.
1 BOL AMI (47S-158S), HMD Pat-ra Rd Plaatooon 8SM8
^rtda/5 15 p m Saturday 10:80 a.m. RahM BkiUia 1. Bur. a
|^Way night aarvieaa twtea monthly at Calvary Pi^rfarUvB r
%""""'"--5T awSMBniaiS TTaiaaal T r---**w
PUnuoon Sorvtaaai Friday U m Saarday. only ar Bar-**1
r*4abraOona ^------*---,r
M*** JALOlt (5rSB). 11851 W. Broward Blvd.. *2"\
a*MsaaialR!' **"' ***** ** *r "* ^^

.October 28
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
imunity Calendar
_J by Helen Steigman,
[federal ion 748-8400.
t UJA Committee3
awards presentations. East
IPalm-Airi- Country Club,
k'oodmont Chapter 10
[fifth annual celebration
, of Chapter. Woodmont
Beth Israel, Sunrise
fcalWS- u.
,'s League for Israd-Mar-
hapierNoon. Luncheon
%y. $5 Duff's, Commer-
fd, Tamarac.
, of Israel. Fort Lauder-
J, p.m. Dinner-card party.
|whiting Hall, Sunrise.
jatioa ChapterWeekend
i Beach Hotel.
Beach Chai Chapter
[Esther Cannon, Zionist
Chairman, reports to
rship Pompano Beach
Jon Center.
[brith women
k Chapter -Noon. Meeting.
Auditorium. Plantation.
*U Club ChapterNoon.
Bermuda Club Club-
at Lodge 9 p.m.
er-Barbara Studley,
Talkshow hostess.
at Country Club.
Lodge 8 p.m.
Palm A ire Country
t Dining Room, 551 So.
Ino Pkwy. Pompano
ib Circle-Greater Lau-
i Branch1 p.m. Meeting.
[Safety Kldg.. 4300 NW
I, Lauderdale Lakes.
Day School of Greater
aoderdale8 p.m. Dinner
land Auction. Call 583-
|At Temple Beth Israel,
Oakland Park Blvd.,
I'rith FoundationDinner.
American Traditions
I presentation honoring Dr.
|ugh Adams, president,
Community College.
41528. At Pier 66 Hotel.
ae of Inverrary Chabad-
Forum. Donation-
Call 742-9244 or 484-4805.
' Kol Ami 9 p.m.
ade party. Donation $5.
Mlkm Beth Hillel of Mar
Sisterhood 10 a.m.
Beth Torah6:46 p.m.
Ration Beth HUM of Mar-
[pm. (James.
Shaaray Taedeh7:30
>f Israel Bonds10 a.m.
T*- Temple Beth Israel,
i Beach.
Bible Study9 a.m.
lutm Conference Room,
/Oakland Park Blvd.
|*tioa Inverrary Com-
HOa.m. Awards preeenta-
f deration Boardroom
of Retarded Childrew
Chapter11-45 a.m.
ti.* Call 721-2497. At
I Chinese Restaurant, 6455
menial Blvd., Tamarac.
'Plantation Yadftad
.'-Noon. Book review by
r^Jjan-etfi, /__. H.
Beti, Tondi SUUrhood-
a.m Camea. Lunch served
"nal tost.
federation of Greater
Ll*J*rtale-FoandnUan of
planthropleB-4 p.m..
fu .,ax Seminar. Call 748-
Mar. Fort Lauder-
> Community Reaatioma
Justice Institute.
Broward Community College,
Central Campus, Davie.
Hatikva Chapter 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Sunrise Lakes Phase I
Debra ChapterNoon. Lunch-
eon card party. Frankies Vine-
yard. 4850 W. Oakland Park
Yiddish Culture Club-Sunrise
Lakes Phaae 1-40 a.m. Meeting.
Satellite No. 15.
Jewish Wer Veterans-Morris
Karp Ladies Auxiliary -Noon.
Meeting. Diet and Nutrition Pro-
gram. Congregation Beth Hillel.
ORT-Lauderdale West Chapter-
11 a.m. Luncheon card party.
Donation $5.50. Call 472-6332.
Wuhan Restaurant, 6374 Oak-
land Park Blvd.
Brandeia University NWC-Lau-
derdale Pompano Beach Chapter
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Palm Aire
Social Center, Powerline Rd.,
Pompano Beach.
Temple Beth Israel, Sunriae-7
p.m. Games.
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale4
p.m. -6-30 p.m. Teachers'
Training Institute. Temple Beth
Am, Margate.
Sunrise Village Chapter-12:30
p.m. Meeting. Broward Federal,
3000 University Dr., Sunrise.
North Broward Region- 9:30 a.m.
Executive Committee Meeting.
Shaker Villain Clubhouse.
Women's League for Israel-Gait
Ocean Mile Chapter 1 p.m
Membership Tea. Call 748-6886
or 563-3654.
Temple Beth Iarael of Deerfield
Beach Sisterhood-9 a.m. Board
Temple Beth Israel. Sunrise-
Noon. (James.
Woodmont Chapter-7:30 p.m.
Meeting. Guest Barbara Studley
WNWS Talkshow hostess. Call
752-6099. Woodmont Country
Club. 7801 N W 80 Ave. Tamarac.
Women's League for Israel-
Florida Region- 9:15 am.
Meeting for members in Wood-
lands. Woodlands Chapter host,
call 791-4840. Woodlands Section
7 Clubhouse.
Yiddishe Gezelabaft- 2 p.m.
Meeting. Broward Federal, 3000
University Dr., Sunrise.
State of Iarael Bonds10 a.m.
Breakfast. Donation 63. Temple
Beth Israel, Deerfield Beach.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Negev
ChapterNov. 6-9. Three day
holiday at Lido Spa, Miami
Beach. Call 421-0823.
Temple Kol Ami BZ'a. 2 p.m.
Temple Beth Am8 p.m. Per-
formance Fabulous Conti
Family. Cost U and $5. Call 974-
Temple Beth Torah 6:45 p.m.
Congregation Beth Hillel of Mar-
gate- 7:45 p.m. Games.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek 7:30
p.m. Games.
Triennial cycle of Shabbath Torah
reading begun at Temple Beth Am
Films based on famous authors'
books will be shown at libraries
In conjunction with Nova
University's Famous Authors
Lecture Series, two Broward
County Libraries will be showing
films based on books by those
authors. Among them are the
At Eaat Regional Branch, 1300
E. Sunrise Blvd., Fort
At 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Tues-
day Nov. 8, Edward Albee's,
Delicate Balance will be shown.
Albee's, Who'$ Afraid of
Virginia Wolfe, will be shown at 2
and 7 p.m. Tuesday Nov. 15.
Isaac Bashevis Singer's,
Nightmare and Mrs. Pupho's
Beard, and Zlateh the Goat, will
be shown at 2 and 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday Dec. 6.
At West Regional Branch,
8601 W. Broward Blvd.. Plan-
Albee's Delicate Balance will
be shown at 7 p.m. Wednesday
Nov. 9.
Who's Afraid of Virginia Wolfe
will be shown at 7 p.m. Wednes-
day Nov. 16.
Singer's Nightmare and Mrs.
Pupho's Beard and Zlateh the
Ooat will be shown at 7 p.m.
Wednesday Dec. 7.
All features are free of charge.
Best selling Jewish Books
sampling of Jewish bookstores in
cities across the United States,
The B'nai Brith International
Jewish Monthly has selected in
its October issue the following as
best-selling books of Jewish
interest. They are listed alpha-
betically by title.
Elijah's Violin and Other
Jewish Fairy Tales. Selected and
retold by Howard Schwartz.
Harper and Row. 114.96. Fairy
tales from Egypt, Morocco,
Babylonia, Palesine, Persia,
Spain, Eastern Europe and India.
Ethical Wills. Edited and an-
notated by Jack Riemer and
Nathaniel Stampfer. Schocken.
117.96. A collection of wills from
medieval to modern times.
How to Run a Traditional Jew-
ish Hosehold Blu Greenberg
Simon and Schuster. S19.96.
Useful reference for the beginner
or experienced practioner of
traditional Jewish Ufa.
None is Too Many. Irving
Abella and Harold Troper
Random House. $17.96. Indict-
ment of the Canadian govern-
ment's immigration policies
during World War II.
Why The Jews t Dennis Prager
and Joseph Tdoahkin Simon
and Schuster. $14.95. An expla-
nation of the causes of anti-
Rabbi Paul Plotkin of Temple
Beth Am. Margate, has insti-
tuted the reading actually
the chanting of the Shabbat
Torah portion on a triennial
basis. On this basis, the first
third of each week's Sedra will be
chanted and upon the completion
of the annual Torah cycle, the
second third will begin, and then
the final third.
The shorter versions of the
Torah portion will permit Rabbi
Plotkin to carry on Torah
dialogue with the congregants in
attendance at Saturday morning
Chapters from the Pentateuch
and the Prophets are read reg-
ularly in the synagogue service.
It is characteristic of the syna-
gogue that the Bible is never read
like speech or declamation; it is
always chanted to musical
pitches and punctuated by
melodic cadences attached to
clauses and periods.
The Hebrew words in the
Torah scroll have no vocalization
or musical notes, nor does it have
the diacritical markings to in-
dicate vowel sounds. The cantil-
lation (rrop the chant) must be
Currently Temple Beth Am
has three men learned in the
"trop" and they will be the
readers of the Torah scroll at the
services. Rabbi Plotkin is con-
ducting a course in chanting the
Hebrew from the Torah parch-
ment so that others will be avail-
able as needed. The trio of
learned readers of the Torah
scroll are Alien Caplan, Abe
Citrin and Irving Graiser.

Deerfield'* Beth Israel lecture aeries
Wolf Biitzer, noted Washing-
ton correspondent for 77t
Jerusalem Post, long active in
Judaic organizations, will lead off
the series of three lectures to be
presented by Temple Beth Israel
in Dirrf ield Beach.
Biitzer will discuss "The
Relationship between Arabs and
Israel" at 8 p.m. Sunday Dec. 11
in the Temple's social hall, 200 S.
Century Blvd.
The other speakers will be
Theodore R. Mann, former
chairman of the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry and the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council, who
will deliver "A ReportThe
Jewish People-1984." on Sunday
Jan. 29, and Dr. Ruth Grober,
foreign correspondent, author of
several books, including
Raquela: A Woman of Valor. She
will speak Sunday Feb. 19.
Series tickets are $10. Call
Rosalie Oseroff at 421-1490 or the
Temple office for reservations.

APAI meets with Aliyah director
Allan Milstein, regional di-
rector of the Israel Aliyah Center
in Miami, discussed aspects of
making "aliyah" to Israel at the
Oct. 9 meeting of the Assn. of
Parents of American Israelis
(APAI) at the Federation build-
ing, 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Claire Mitchel, APAI program
co-chairman, was the moderator
for a panel discussion with Joel
Telles and Abe Polsyn question-
ing Milstein on topics of interest
to the membership. Milstein
answer questions on available
housing, cost of renting, health
insurance, cost of living for a re-
tired couple going to Israel.
Helen Pfeffer, APAI president,
748-1629, and Jules Ranish,
treasurer, 742-5829, welcome
questions about APAI.
Le Browse HBP
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call Rlva 792-6700 for pick up Information
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