The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00184

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
>e
OF GREATER FORT LAUDEltDALE
Volume 10 Number 7
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 27,1981
FndShochtt
Price 35 Cents
Walk 3.3 Miles to Honor Israel's 33 Birthday
For the first time in North Broward, there will be a
community-wide United Jewish Appeal Walkathon.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale as a prelude to the Sunday, May 17 Israel In-
dependence Day Celebration at the Jewish Community
Center Perlman Campus, the 3.3-mile Walkathon will start
and end at JCC, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., in Plantation.
Designed to show solidarity with the State of Israel, the
Walkathon will begin at 8:33 a.m., Sunday, May 17, go
through the streets of Plantation on a marked and super-
vised route and return to the JCC Perlman Campus with
everybody walkers, spectators, and the entire com-
munity invited to join in the 330-minute (that's five and
half hours) festivities on the campus celebrating the State
of Israel's 33rd Anniversary of its May 1948 Declaration of
Independence.
Haig Making First Visit to Mid-East
WASHINGTON The Reagan Administra-
tion's Secretary of State Alexander M. Haig Jr.
will visit Israel and several other Middle East
nations during April. He will be following the
second effort in a month by American negotiators
trying to resolve differences between Egypt and
Israel over a Sinai peacekeeping force. Haig ex-
pressed interest in a U.S. force.
Because the Soviets have indicated they would
veto any move to have the United Nations pro-
vide such a peacekeeping force as stipulated in
the Camp David Accords, the U.S. has indicated
this force might include more than 1,000 U.S.
troops.
It is a move by some Reagan administration of-
ficials to link the force to a strategic shield
against Soviet penetration of the Persian Gulf.
The idea appeals to Israel, but President
Anwar Sadat is not likely to approve of strong
U.S. ties in a hostile Arab world. In the mean-
Continued on Page 14
"We Walk As One" is the theme of the UJA Walkathon.
It's open to walkers of all ages. Walkers under 18 years of
age will need to have the written consent of parents to
participate. Children under 14 will need to be accompanied
by an adult for the 3.3 miles.
Participants will be given a "Walker's Envelope" to
secure contributions in advance for the total walk. Spon-
sors will be asked to consider a total contribution for the
entire 3.3 miles of the UJA Walkathon. Suggestions have
been made that some sponsors be they relatives, neigh-
bors, friends, or businesses of all kinds might consider
multiples of 33 as a contribution. For instance, it is sug-
gested, a contribution of $3.30, $6.60, $9.90, $16.50, or $33
or even $330 might be considered since all contributions
would be used to help Jews of Israel and everywhere else in
Continued on Page 19
Israel's UN Ambassador
Coming Here Apr. 22
Yehuda Blum, Israel Ambassador to the United Nations, is
coming Wednesday, April 22, to meet and talk with the Jewish
community of Greater Fort Lauderdale. He will speak at 7:30
p.m. Aprl 22, at the Jewish Community Center. Ssve the date
for his Important message.
Celebrate God's Creation Apr. 8
An event that happens just for a few minutes every 28 years
will be celebrated by the Jewish community of North Broward
County at 6:30 am., Wednesday, April 8, on the lawn of Temple
Emanu-El at 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd. A regular minyan
service will precede the blessing of the Son. All synagogues
having morning services are invited to have their "minyanaires"
join the outdoor service at Emanu-El.
.. Known in Hebrew as Bircas Hachamah, the Celebration of
God's Creation, the Blessing of the San, the service is based on
rabbinical teachings that the son reaches a "taming point"
every 28 years when the "Spring (the Hebrew month of Nisan)
equinox falls in Saturn on the evening of Tuesday, going into
Wednesday."
This "turning point" is believed to be the position the sun oc-
cupied on the day of creation. This phenomenon occurs on the
MH day of the week (Wednesday) unlike most other oboer-
vauces hi the Jewish calendar because it is measured by the
solar calendar, and not the Inner calender which is operative an
nualry for Jewish holidays.
The oheervsnce with the special prayer to "Who makes the
world of creation" will be led by Bleesing of the Son Committee
chairman, lafaW Jerome BaUon of Fort Landerdele'e Temple
Emanu-El, and Rabbi Albert B. Schwarts, director of the Chap
laincy Commission of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lenderdak, which is sponsoring the service in cooperation with
synagogues, other orgasJxstioas in North Broward and the Cen-
tral Agency of Jewish Education.
Family Life Conference This Sunday
Because young couples with
small children have indicated
intentions to attend the Jewish
Family Conference that begins
with registration at 10 a.m., Sun-
day, March 29, at the Jewish
Community Center, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., arrangements
have been made to have a baby-
sitter in attendance.
Following registration, the
Conference, co-sponsored by the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, the Jewish
Community Center, the Jewish
Family Service, the American
Jewish Committee and the North
Broward Board of Rabbis, will
begin with the welcoming re-
marks by JCC President Anita
Perlman.
Ted Sobo of Plantation, aftal
iated with AJCommitter, will
introduce the speaker, Dr. Carl
Sheingold, family life program
specialist of AJCommittee, who
will outline the purpose and
expectations of the Conference
and, particularly, what may
develop at the workshops that
have been planned.
Sherwin Rosenstein, executive
director of Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, will detail
the various workshops and pro-
vide information for the work-
shop leaders and participants.
Victor Gruman, executive vice
president of the Federation, will
preside during the luncheon ses-
sion. Lunch is included in the
registration fee of $3 for adults
and $1.50 for students under 19
years of age.
The workshops, detailed below,
with the names of the leaders,
Continued on Page 8
Women's Chai Luncheon TODAY
More than 200 woman are expected to "Celebrate ChaC with
Shirley T. MeUenbaum, wife of Ohio's U.S. Sen. Howard
Metzenbaum, and Israeli entertainer-lecturer Danny Tadmore
for the life (chai) -saving efforts of the United Jewish Appeal.
The Chai Luncheon will be at 11:30 am,, Friday, March 27, at
the Marriott Hotel, 17th Street Causeway, Port Lauderdale.
And each of those attending is pledging at least "double chai"
($36) to the UJA Campaign of the Women's Division of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. A nd paying $3.60 for the
lunch planned by the committee headed by Lillian Hirsch,
Miriam Ring and Reba Shots.
Teen Federation Succeeding in Coral Springs
t
I
CORAL SPRINGS: Selma Telles (right front) meets
Teen Federation members (from left) Robyn Rosen-
rger, Claudio Petashe, Denae Marglin, Marjorie Korf,
lAt the request of the Wo- on-going program first organ
ized in Corai Springs, the Teen
Marc Pollack, Susie Silbiger in back of Abby Kiprais,
Andrew T. Press, Holly Oruber, Taryn Steingard, Adam
Steingard, Denise Jurman, Warren Burns.
s Division of the Jewish
deration of Greater Fort
jderdale, and a group of
there in Coral Springs,
ia Telles, director of
th and Group Services at
lewish Community Center
Jreater Fort Lauderdale,
iteered last year to be the
and advisor of a Teen
ition.
with the success of the
Federation is expected to fan
out and involve teen-agers in
other areas of North Broward
county.
Mrs. Telles said, at the con-
clusion of a meeting with the
teenagers pictured: "The
success of the Teen Federation
in Coral Springs can be
summed up in two words:
'dedication, involvement.'"
She recalled that the first
meetings of teen-agers were
held in a condominium recrea-
tion building, then later
changed locations as teens
volunteered their homes. The
nucleus of the group, 16 teen-
agers, continues to meet on a
bi-monthly basis.
The major emphasis is on
"Self-Awareness and feeling
good about your elf, as a hu-
man being, as a Jew and as a
teen-ager." She noted that the
most recent meeting touched
on "Why Am I Proud to be
Jewish? Among the
responses: "Hitler tried to kill
us all, but we're still here and
going strong" "because
we're good people" ... "I just
feel good being Jewish."
"The kids," said Mrs
Telles, "discuss a wide rangi
Continued on Page 2
Oil Creates Gap
Between Israel's
Exports, Imports
Israel's Ambassador to
the United States, Ephraim
Evron, at the Woodlands
Country Club Bonds event
honoring Roslyn and
Edmund Entin, related what
be called a fact of Israel sur-
vival: "In the first full year
of State of Israel's Indepen-
dnce in 1949, we exported
36 million dollars worth of
goods. This year, as we
approach our 33rd anniver-
sary of Independence, we ex-
ported 81: billion dollars
worth of goods and service.
But, our imports totalled 11
billion dollars. This 2Vi bil-
lion dollar gap is what we
pay for the oil we gave up as
part of the price for peace
with Egypt."
See Picture Story about
Bonds Event Pasjol 23



Page 2-'
The Jewish Flofidian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
j .
Friday, March 27,1981
ISRAELI TEENAGERS
Tzvia Shperfoer and Adi Elkeles
ended their visits to public
schools and meetings with North
Broward teens and adults early
this month with one of the classes
(pictured) at the Federation-and-
synagogue-sponsored Judaica
High School. The Israels were
part of a contingent chosen to act
as "Israel Ambassadors" to
various communities in the U.S.
Their visit to the Coconut Creek
High School was featured in the
Fort Lauderdale News-Sun-Sen-1
tinel WEST edition.
flMMNH-
Jewish American History Course
Being Offered at Piper High
A course in Jewish American
History, believed to be a "first"
for the Broward County School
system in North Broward, is
being made available to the
general public for eight Tuesday
evening sessions at Piper High
School, 8000 NW 44 St., in
Sunrise.
Rabbi David Gordon, former
Hillel advisor at Lafayette
College in Easton, Pa., and
previously the spiritual leader for
26 years at Fresh Meadows (L.I.)
Jewish Center in New York, will
be the instructor. He was a lec-
turer at the Chaplaincy School of
New York's Beth Israel Hospital,
and has served as chaplain at
hospitals in New York, in add-
ition to being a volunteer chap-
lain at North Broward hospitals
in the Drojrram developed by the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Registration for the course in
Jewish American History with a
charge of $8.50 for the eight ses-
sions will continue from 3 to 8:30
p.m. weeddays from Monday,
March 30, through Thursday,
April 2 at Piper High.
Women Protest at Russian UN Mission
New York Led by Mra. Vera
Stern, wife of famed violinist
Isaac Stern, a delegation of
representatives of national Jew-
ish women's groups unexpectedly
was allowed into the Soviet Mis-
sion to the United Nations here
earlier this month to present
petitions in support of Soviet
Jews.
Teen Federation
Succeeding In
Coral Springs
Continued from Page 1
Selma Tetlet ,
of subject*. Recently the
question of Jewish and non-
Jewish funerals waa brought
up. I offered to have Rabbi
Schwartz, director of the
Federation's Chaplaincy Com-
mission, meet with the group
to discuss this and other Jew-
ish issues. The kids were de-
lighted as was Rabbi Schwartz
and the program is set
Another program coming up
will have Rabbi Lynn Gott-
lieb, a talented story teller who
has conducted services in sign
language for a congregation of
deaf people, meeting with the
group in May. The parents are
being invited to this meeting.'
The goals of the program
are to strengthen the Teens'
Jewish identity, awareness o'
Jewish concerns and problems
and forming lading re-
lationships with each other.
The program also contains the
important ingredient of fun.
Mrs. Telles said "this is a
delightful group of kids to
work with as they sincerely
care. They feel and think
beautifully. I am not only
honored to work with them
but it is a privilege to be able
to come in contact with young
Jews of this high caliber."
Selma, in her two years with
JCC, has conducted many
weekend conventions and
workshops for the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization. Before
moving to Fort Lauderdale
she was extremely involved in
both the Jewish and general
community of Allentown, Pa.
She started the Teen Feder-
ation there and was its advisor
for ton years. She served as
Chairman of the human rela-
tions training for the Police
Department, originated a drug
abuse "hotline" and trained
its volunteers and was also
advisor to the City's Council
of Youth, appointed by the
Mayor of Allentown to the
Youth Commission and
conducted "rap sessions" ir
the area's three high schools.
The petitions bear the signa-
tures of thousands of men and
women from all over the U.S.
They were collected by the 11
constituent organizations of the
Leadership Conference of
National Jewish Women's
Organizations, an umbrella group
headed by Leona Chanin, a senior
vice president of the American
Jewish Congress.
Mrs. Chanin bad written to
Oleg Troyanovsky, the Soviet
Ambassador to the UN, request-
ing a meeting this morning. The
Soviets had not replied, but Mrs.
Chanin, Mrs. Stern and Mr Syl-
via Bermack, of B'nai B'rith,
were allowed into the large grey
mission, at 136 E 67th Street,
when they arrived at 8:30 a.m.
A man who claimed to be a se-
cond secretary but refused to
give his name, told the group
that the petitions, which were
overflowing a large shopping
bag, should be delivered to the.
Soviet Embassy in Washington.
The women explained that be-
cause of the human rights impli- !
cations of their plea, they
believed that the matter was c
proper one for the UN Mission to
handle. The man accepted the
petitions and said he would
'' deliver the message.'' j
The petitions were addrssed to
Valentine Nikolaeva-Tereshkova,'
the former cosmonaut who is the i
head of the Committee of Soviet
Women. They call on her to use
her influence "on behalf of a
group of Soviet women denied
the rights which your govern-
ment and the people of the Soviet i
Union support."
They specifically cited Ida
Nudel, who has been sentenced to
internal exile in Siberia, and
other Soviet Jewish women who
have been denied the right to
emigrate to Israel. In some cases,
they note, families have been
separated by Soviet emigration
policies that allow some members
of a family, but not others, to
leave.
Families expect more
from
Riverside.
More service*
Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convei lience is only one of the reasons
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by which
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families' needs,
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
service between Florida and New York, or anywhere else
in the world.
Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
FT.LAUDERDALE (SUNRISE): 1171 North West 61st Avenue
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Call: 584-6060
Other chapels in North Broward,Hollywood,North Miami Beach,
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Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
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*'
*,
JNF Luncheon Apr. 5
Honors Evelyn and Al Gross
Jacques Torczyner, Belgian-
born leader in the Zionist
movement for more than 40
years, now president of the World
Union of General Zionists, will be
the speaker at the Sunday, April
5, Jewish National Fund lunch-
eon honoring Evelyn and Al
Gross (pictured) at the Inverrary
Country Club in Lauderhill. In
addition to honoring the Grosses,
who have been long-time sup-
porters of JNF in Greater Fort
Lauderdale, the 11:30 a.m.
luncheon commemorates the 80th
anniversary of JNF whose "Blue
Box" helped build the nation and
now helps secure the land of
Israel.
Shirley Miller, executive
director of JNF of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, now located at 800
W. Oakland Park Blvd., Room
201, 561-4812, is handling reser-
vations along with JNF Presi-
dent Dr. Alvin Colin and a com-
mittee of supporters.
Dr. Colin said that financial
support of the State of Israel by
.JNF has resulted in the planting
of millions of sapligs to combat
erosion, aided in the reclamation
of thousands of acres of arid,
desert land, transforming swamp
lands into productive farms and
iew settlements. He added that
building roads for military and
civilian usage are a vital part of
JNF plans for the next decade.
Sam Soref is honorary
chairman of the luncheon com-
mittee which includes the follow-
ing chairpersons: Pola Brodzki,
Al Garnitz, Edith and Jack
Levine, Sam. Leber, Seymour
Gerson, Celia Goldfarb, Jacob
Brodzki, Lee Shainman, Selma
Streng, Bernard Oshinsky, Leo
Goodman, Min Gruman, Milton j
Keiner, Hildreth Levin, Leon
Messing, Anita Perlman, Joel
Reinstein.
Dr. Colin said that few men
have a more intimate knowledge
of the Zionist movement than the
speaker, Jacques Torczyner, who
served five consecutive terms as
president of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America and has
written and lectured extensively
on problems and currents in
Jewish life throughout the world.
Dayan Mum on Talk With Sadat
TEL AVIV (JTA) Former Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan had an hour-long talk with Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat at the President's Nile delta residence north of Cairo. No
communique was issued after the meeting, and reporters were
not allowed in the vicinity.
Dayan said after the meeting, "I'm here on a private visit, as
a private individual." He had earlier said that his visit to
Egypt, at the invitation of Anis Mansour, editor of the October
magazine, to attend a symposium on peace organized by the
journal, had nothing to do with this summer's Knesset elections
in Israel.
But he added, "If it does have any effect on the elections, I
shall be pleased." Dayan was in Egypt for three days.
Claims for Jewish Victims
A special office was established
in order to expedite the process-
ing of applications to the Claim
Conference Hardship Fund from
Jewish victims of Nazi perse-
cutions residing in the United
States.
This office is located at: 225
Park Avenue South, 10th floor,
New York, 10003, phone (212)
677-9610.
The Hardship Fund was estab-
lished with German Government
appropriations, and will be distri-
buted by the Conference on Jew-
ish Material Claims Against
Germany in accordance with
German Government Guidelines.
The Guideline limits individual
grants to D.M. 5,000 (Five
thousand Deutsche Marks), per
person.
The Hardship Fund is intended
primarily to handle applications
from such Jewish victims of Nazi
persecution who left Eastern
Europe after 1965 when the dead-
line for filing claims under the
German indemnification laws
expired. Other persecutees who
failed for very valid reasons to
file timely claims in past veers
may also apply to the Hardship
Fund.
Questionnaires may be ob-
tained by writing or telephoning
the office at the address listed,
Mondays to Thursdays during
regular office hours (9-5).
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Ing and wilderness adventures.
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1981 UJA
Victor Gruman
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Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
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.______.
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1981

Jewish Floridian_ por Reagan, the Past Is an Imperative
ol Greater Fort LeuOerdale F'eO Shochel v -m. w *{f WJ
ol Graaler Fort Lauderdale FreO ShocHel
FREDSHOCMET SUZANNE SMOCHET MAXLEVINE
Editor end PuDliarier Eiecutive Editor Production Editor
PuWuhed Bi Weekly Second Clesi Postage Paid al Haiiandala. Fia USPS M99420
FOHT LAUDERDALE HOLLYWOOD OFFICE. Am Savings 2500 Bldg
2400 E Hallandaie Beach Bivd Suila 707G Mallandale Fia J3009. Phone 4540486
Abraham B. Halpem. Advertning Superrieor
Mam Othce 120 NE 6th SI. Miami. Fia 33132 Phone 1 -373-4805
Po.lm.ila/ form 71 raturni lo Jtmiih FkHHKin. P O. Boi 01 2 73. Miami. F/a. JJ10J
Member JTA Seven Arts. WNS NEA. AJPA and FPA
Jewish Fioridian Does Nol Guarantee Kashruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area 3 95 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7 90). or oy membership Jewish
Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale. 2999 NW 33rd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale. Fia. 33311.
Phone 484-8200 Out ol Toon Upon Request
Friday. March 27, 1981
Volume 10
21-2 ADAR 5741
Number 7
Actions Belie Reagan's Words
Naftali La vie, the Foreign Ministry spokesman
who accompanied Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
on Shamir's recent talks in Washington, is making it
clear that Israel has as yet received no clarification,
or indeed official confirmation, of the U.S. decision to
sell four AW ACS planes to the Saudi Arabians.
Still, Shamir who is his boss certainly acted
angry enough before the Knesset this week when he
talked about the implications of the sale, confir-
mation or no confirmation.
This suggests that the fat is in the fire so far as
Israel's security is concerned, and that the Reagan
Administration ought to come out and say, once and
for all, whether anything the President said about his
Middle East policy during the campaign was no more
than just that the old campaign hoopla.
Certainly, the President has not yet given up on
saying fine things about Israel's security, Israel as a
linchpin in the defense against Soviet expansion in
the Middle East, Israel as a friend and an ally.
But when the President acts, somehow it all
, comes out differently. Then, it is Egypt that gets the
nod. And it is the Saudis who are given the AW ACS,
despite Saudi King Khalid's vow to launch a holy
war against Israel.
A Jewish Journalist Passes
Everyone will miss Bernard Postal. His is a
name that readers of the Jewish press, as well as
editors and writers of the Jewish press, have known
for decades.
Mr. Postal died on Mar. 8 at the age of 75, and
his passing has brought to an end his more than half
a century in Jewish journalism.
There was his editorship of several Jewish news-
papers and magazines. And his stint as public infor-
mation director of the National Jewish Welfare
Board during the ten last years of his retirement
before his passing away.
Then, there was his work with the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency. None of this includes bis stint as a
New York Times man. One can go on and on. One
often wonders at the creative energy of such highly-
productive personalities as was Bernard Postal's.
That is why he will be missed.
The Phones Are Ringing Again!
We're Calling YOU... YOU
Who Have Not Yet Contributed to the
Support of Jewish Life Here and Elsewhere!
Join The 12J51 Who Have
Already Contributed.
NOW IS THE TIME:
SUPPORT
1981 UJA
Victor Gruman
I Chairman
Campaign
Richard Romanoff
Co-Chairman
Commemorating (wad's S3 Vtars of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 M.W. 33rd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale 33311 CALL 484 8200
| Milton Keiner Leslie 5. Gottlieb
VIETNAM was one of the
most important wars this nation
has ever fought. It was
devastating that few people
thought so at the time. It is
suicidal that not many more
think so today.
The war was lost as much in
Paris as it was on the battlefield,
a "neutral" arena that should
never have been chosen because
Paris was not neutral at all. The
French had fought valiantly ir
Indochina before us, but they too
gave up and lost there in the end .
because of lack of national
resolve.
IT WAS only the eternal
French megalomania that per-
mitted them to forget this and to
see themselves as neutral. That is
how they could offer Paris as the
arena for hammering out the
Vietnam peace accord when, in
fact, Paris was a perfect symbol
of western decadence and the new
willingness to trade principle for
profit.
Henry Kissinger was merely
the latest in what would become a
succession of representatives of
"proponents of peace" anxious to
do business with the new
Communist marketplace and its
billions in potential enterprise.
It was clear at the time that
the next battlefield in this
ongoing war the war that
moved from Dienbienphu to
Saigon-Paris would be Latin
America. The war lost there
would mean the same war
resumed in Latin America at a
later time and at an ex-
traordinary disadvantage to the
west. ,
IT IS perhaps a mark of our
intuitive understanding of this
principle that the nation derided
everyone who gave voice to it
from the beginning and even
those who fought in the war in
Vietnam to forestall the principle
from ultimately being tested
elsewhere in practice. Americans,
I think, knew, but they did not
want to know.
All of which is significant
today because the hour has come.
Nothing ended when Kissinger ,
and Le Due Tho signed their ,
accord in Paris. Thirty days later,
North Vietnam was in Saigon.
Today, the same forces are at
struggle again in El Salvador.
What re-different is the nature
of the American' leadership.
President Johnson resigned
rather than to continue his
ideological battle with the Viet
Cong indoctrination of our own
national mentality. He knew we
had not the resolve to win.
BY CONTRAST, President
Reagan is coming out punching.
His will to halt the steady
succession of lost wars since
Vietnam was a condition of his
campaign. He sees the magnitude
of his victory as a mandate that
he shouldjtunch and not only
in Latin America. For him, the
clarion call is in the Middle East
and Europe, as well.
Given the right mix of circum-
stances, and we can be shooting
away at Communists everywhere
be it in El Salvador or Cuba,
Poland or the Straits of Hormuz.
And why not in Africa, too?
Perhaps we can reverse the last
five years of the history of
Angola.
There is nothing to be sur-
prised about in any of this it
was predictable from tht.
beginning. But what worries me
is that suddently there seems to
be emerging a national sense or
gloating about all of these
possibilities.
WE HAVE come a long way
since our refusal to face the
monumental significance of the
war at hand in Vietnam despite
our intuitive understanding of it.
We have come a long way since
even our most recent
humiliations at the hands of

pipsqueak Havana and all over
Africa by other pipsqueaks, as
well.
If President Reagan is spoiling
for a fight to remind the world
what a sleeping giant America is
like that won't again march to
battle with both hands tied
behind its back just to make
things fair, a lot of people seem
just as willing to join him.
The trouble is I'm not sure that
all we have to do to accomplish
this is from now on just to show
our muscles and be unafraid to
use them if it comes to that.
EVEN MORE, I'm not sure
President Reagan understands
this. The world has changed far
more than we are willing to
concede since those simpler days
in Paris when Le Due Tho made
all that fuss about the
arrangements of the peace talk
tables.
The new President has given,
since his inauguration in
January, every indication that
the world has not changed for
him. This is a polite way of
saying that Mr. Reagan is living
in the pest.
The President makes much
about the old American work
ethic and the old American
willingness to sacrifice when the
need arises and the old American
capacity for ingenuity and en-
terprise. AU that is good. Very
good.
BUT HE also makes much of
the old American socio-economic
structure as a virtue a
structure in which nobody was
anybody's keeper except the
fatcats of their profit. And he
luxuriates in the circulated
photos of his wife in megabuck
furcoats (the environmentalist's
taboo) to prove the point. All
that is bad. Very bad.
It is as if he is seeking to return
to the self-reliant days of
America's renaissance by erasing
all our past history in between.
But in erasing the bad, our
defeats, Mr. Reagan seems
perfectly pleased to erase the
good, our victories, as well.
And there have been victories
victories in our political, social
and economic awarenesses at
home. It would be futile to list
them here now; they are the stuff
of which so many newspaper
columns are being woven today
on the loom of the President's
budget-cutting axe against the
poor, the elderly, the disad-
vantaged; while, at the same
time, the fatcats are encouraged
to grow even fatter.
It is as if the President is
trying to rebuild the American
setting of an old John Wayne
movie or even one of his own
in the certainty that once
again blazing guns in the hands
of intuitive goodness must
triumph.
BUT THEY didn't in Vietnam,
when we were still close to the
golden aura of our national
renaissance. Surely, they can not
be expected to triumph so
elementally today, not now when
we are so far away from it.
This bears heavily on the new
Reagan militarism- I have no
quarrel with the need for it
only with the way. The President
must be brought up to date on
the realities of the 1980's not
just America's realities, but
those of our allies, as well. And
especially of our enemies'.
Then, perhaps, his clenched
fist will have far greater ef-
fectiveness and far greater
meaning. And, one hopes,
without even having to let it fly.
Readers
Write
The PreeWem le |uet briefing the guys In the State Department!
Th Argus
Though we certainly under-
stand President Reagan's con-
cern for stabilizing the Middle
East, some can't understand his
contemplated sale of offensive
arms to Saudi Arabia.
When the Carter Adminis-
tration sold 60 F15 fighters to the
Saudis, two years ago, he per-
suaded a reluctant Congress to
OK the sale with a written
promise the planes would not be
equipped with various items,
including bomb racks and
missiles which would make them
into lethal weapons. Now Mr.
Reagan is proposing we do just
that.
Against whom is Saudi Arabia
to defend itself with this U.S.
provided arsenal? None of its
neighbors is threatening. Against
the Soviet Union? The experience
last year in which the Saudis
could barely free their Mosque in
Mecca from terrorists suggests
how well they might be able to
handle a Soviet incursion.
The Saudi king and his oil
minister recently announced they
are ready "to shed blood to
liberate Jerusalem. We're pre-
pared to use all we have to fight."
They have proclaimed a holy war,
a jihad, against Israel.
Mr. Reagan, before his elec-
tion, said our country would only
supply arms to other nations on a
quid-quo-pro basis. What are we
asking from the Saudis in return
for all this military hardware? We
certainly have the right to insist,
in our own national interest, that
Saudi Arabia cease sheltering the
I'l.O, drop its extortionate oil
pricing policy, support the Camp
David accords, end its hatred of
President Sadat, stop fighting
the Egypt Israel Peace Treaty,
and join the peace process which
we sjM>nsor and guarantee.
But why should they do any of
these things? They won't, be-
cause they can get everything
they want from us with no
strings attached.
Will that stabilize the region?
Frances Nnebanm
Deerfleld Beech
/


e*
Adler Heads ADL '1000' i 220 Attended Lecture Series at Kol Ami
Adler
Robert L. Adler, newly-named
j chairman of the Florida
''Thousand of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, Society of Fellows, an-
nounced that Russell L. Ray Jr.,
Eastern Airlines Senior Vice
President -Marketing, will be
honored by the Society of Fellows
Thursday evening, May 7, at an
Americanism Award Dinner at
Fontainebleu-Hilton Hotel.
Adler, who lives in the Wood-
elands, Tamarac, was joined in the
announcement by Arthur Pearl-
man, state chairman of the
Society of Fellows. Dinner
chairman is Stewart P. Thomas,
general manager-South Florida
Group of Sears, Roebuck and Co.
Allan li. Margolis, chairman of
ADL's Florida Regional Board,
said that ADL is most fortunate
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
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Well help
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ISRAEL
81
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(305)573-255677
to have a man of Adler's caliber
leading the prestigious Florida
Thousand Committee. Adler has
long been active in Jewish and
communal affairs in North
Broward county and in Ohio
where he is board chairman of
Progressive Industries Corp. of
Dayton, a former newspaper
publisher, and producer of docu-
mentary films, including Israel
Today
Adler said this year's honoree
at the Americanism Award Din-
ner, Russel Ray, a former pilot
and administrative officer with
the Strategic Air Command of
the U.S. Air Force, is director
and vice president of National
Multiple Sclerosis Society; 1980
campaign chairman of Dade
County United Way, and active
in many other civic and
professional activities.
ADL for 68 years has been act-
ively engaged in defense of civil
rights of all groups regardless of
creed and ethnic background. Its
work with the underlying con-
cepts of democracy have led
the League to be one of the
largest agencies of its kind in the
world, with 27 regional offices in
U.S. and offices and correspond-
ents in Israel, the Vatican, Paris
and South America.
More than 220 people were in attendance
when Albert Vorspan (top left), executive
director of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, fUAHC), spoke at the March
2 community lecture series sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Louder-
dale in cooperation with several synagogues
of North Broward. He spoke at Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation Jewish Center, where he
was greeted by Rabbi Sheldon Harr, spirit-
ual leader ofthe Temple, standing alonside of
him, and (first row from left) Rabbi Lewis
Bogage, of the Southeastern UAHC region;
Philip Fagelson, president of the Temple;
Harvey Rosenbloom, Temple's adult educa-
tion chairman; Helen Weisberg of Federa-
tion's North Broward Midrasha, adminis-
trator of Midrasha's lecture series and the
courses that were conducted at the syna-
gogues and Jewish Community Center, and
Abraham J. Gittelson, Federation's director
of education and coordinator of the
educational programs for students, teachers
and adults. The lecture series ended March
22 when Rabbi Robert Gordis spoke at
Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise.
m


r*t*r
iujiwisnriuMmrmmmmmmm
r
Pre-Passover Seders at
Nursing Homes-and Prison
The joy of a Passover Seder
service will be brought to Jews
confined to 11 nursing homes
and to the Broward County Pris-
on during the next two weeks
through the efforts of Ruth
Horowitz, chairperson of the WE
CARE nursing home volunteei
program of the Jewish Commun-
ity Center, and the Chaplaincy
Commission of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
The Prison visitation, comptett
with Seder Plate and holiday
foods, will be led by Rabbi Albert
B. Schwartz, director of Federa-
tion's Chaplaincy Commission. It
will take place at noon, Friday.
April 10.
The schedule of visitations,
prepared by the time this issue of
the Jewish Flordian went to
press, follows:
Wednesday, April' 8. Manor
Pines at 10:30 a.m.; Manor Oaks,
1:30: Center for Living, 2:30 p.m.'
Thursday, April 9, St. John's,
10:30: Aviva, 1 p.m.; Covenant
Care, 2:30 p.m.
Friday. April 10, Harbor
Beach, 10:30 a.m.; the prison at
noon, Broward Convalescent at
2:30 p.m.
Monday, April 13, Sheffield at
11 a.m.; Colonial Palms at 2:30
p.m.
Tuesday, April 14, Alden
House, 10:30 a.m.
Write For Your Free
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Reagan Assures Jewish GOP'ers
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
has assured Jewish Repub-
licans who supported his
election campaign that he
was "totally committed to
Israel's military
superiority" and would see
to it that the U.S. enhance-
ment of Saudi Arabia's 62
American-made F-15 war-
planes would not disturb
the balance of power
between Israel and its Arab
neighbors.
Reagan gave those assurances
at a 20-minute meeting with five
leading Jewish Republican
supporters at the White House.
They also met with Vice
President George Bush and top
Presidential aides in the course of
the White House meeting which
lasted about two hours.
MAX FISHER, who was hon-
orary co-chairman of the Com-
mittee for Reagan-Bush, the top
Jewish group supporting the
President'election, told reporters,
"We came out feeling relieved."
He said "Reagan stated
categorically" that "the balance
of power in the Middle East will
not be disturbed." He quoted the
President as stating he was
"totally committed to Israel's
military superiority and th
security of Israel.'
Fisher said that after
discussion of the President's
economic and defense programs
"we were convinced we should
give him total support and we
will give him total support."
Fisher made it clear, however,
that those meeting with the
President did so as "represent-
atives" of the Coalition for
Reagan-Bush and that "we were
not representatives of any joint
Jewish community effort." He
noted that the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations
represented the Jewish com-
munity.
Gordon Zacks, of Columbus,
Ohio, said of the Saudi arms deal,
"We preferred that there would
not be a sale" of the additional
equipment "but since there is a
sale, we are comfortable" because
"the balance of power will be
maintained." He said that "in
subsequent talks" the qualitative
security of Israel and its
economic position would be
discussed.
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1
1981 UJA
Victor Gruman
Genera* Chairman
Campaign
Richard Romanoff
Co-Chairman
Commemorating Israel's S3 Years of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Port Lauderdale
2999 h.W 33rd Awe., Port Lauderdale 33311 CALL 484-8200
Milton Kemer Leslie S. GottKeb
UJA WarY.Oo. e-~-tor.Wr.cUf
BRING TWO PASSOVER
TRADITIONS TOGETHER
...AND SAVE.
You might wonder what tea and salt have in common...
Well, 150 years ago the Tetley brothers, Joseph and
Edward, sold tea and salt from the back of a pack-
horse. To commemorate this occasion, Tetley Tea has
a 10* coupon on this Passover, package that can be
used on your next purchase of Diamond Crystal Salt.
Tetley Tea and Diamond Crystal Salt favorites in
Jewish homes for over 100 years, and both are
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER.
(
*VE


''*
Friday. March 27,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Febuaany 18, 1981: losif Metibeleuich
fciLf ills his bneam of exodus
paom oppression to fneedom.
I
.
t *
K
Page 7
'.&"
K

&f

*\
EXODUS is not oaeu...
until oil Jecos eoeR^LobeRe
^T#H75 fSiiWmTTSWmTii
this PassooeR.
From slavery to freedom.from sorrow to joy,
from mourning to festive gladness"
1981 UJA
Victor Gruman
General Chairman
Campaign
Richard Romanoff
Co-Chairman
Commemorating Israel's 33 Years of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale 33311 CALL 484-8200
Milton Reiner Leslie S. Gottlieb
President ... .. EKecutive Director
How is the time: Support UJA We Are One ^


Pe 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Friday, March 27,1981
Reinsteins Leading Family
Mission to Israel
Pearl Reinstein and her hus-
band, Atty. Joel Reinstein who is
a vice president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, will be the community
leaders of the Federation's 1961
Family Mission to Israel.
The Reinsteins who have made
previous trips to Israel will have
their two children with them on
the trip which is part of the.
United Jewish Appeal National'
Family Mission.
Reservations have been made
by 39 persons for the July 2-12
Mission. The group includes chil-
dren as young as 7 years of age,
young and mature adults ranging
up to 65 years of age. Some of
Joel and Pearl Reinstein
those making the trip are extend-
ing their overseas visit with
optional trips to England, Swit-
zerland, other countries or for a
longer stay in Israel.
Alan Margobes, Federation's
staff member in charge of Mis-
sion reservations, said that the
Greater Fort Lauderdale contin-
gent will fly to New York on
Thursday, July 2, to join some
200 other persons from around
the country for the El Al 747
flight to the Ben Gurion Airport
near Tel Aviv. They, will have
top-flight accommodations in
five-star Israeli hotels and be
accompanied at all times by
experienced guides and meet with
Israel's top leadership, in ad-
dition to enjoying home hospi-
tality at various times.
There is still time to make
reservations for the Family Mis-
sion, according to Margolies who
can be reached at the Federation
office, 484-8200.
Pediatric Care
Family Life Conference Opens Boutique
Continued from Page 1
will be held from 1 to 2:30 p.m. in
various rooms on
Campus of JCC:
the Perlman
JEWISH FAMILY LIFE WORKSHOPS
Solo Again-Single Parent Families: How to cope with living alone,
or in a single parent family. Leaders: August Zimmerman, Deborah
Fox.
Youra-Mine-Ours: For families with "his or her children." Sherwin
Rosenstein, Dena Barash.
One is a Whole Number: Stages of adjustment for widows and
widowers. Judith Jarecky, Clifford Golden.
The Family: How can the "traditional" family survive under the
pressures of today's society. Marcia Kaplan, Dr. Arnold Feiner.
Intermarriage: What are the problems for those who have intermar-
ried, or planning intermarriage. Abraham J. Gittleson, Victoria
Eichner.
Youth Speaks Out: Two discussion groups by young people ages 12-
14 and 15-17 to tell about their needs in Breward county. Dr. Gary
Magid, Adrian Trager.
Each of the workshops will
have a recorder who will prepare
a summary to be presented at the
closing session at which Fred
Greene, president of Jewish
Family Service, will preside, with
comments by Dr. Sheingold.
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
director of the Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission, will
close the Conference with ways
and means of developing a united
task force of interested organiza-
tions and people to address itself
to the problems that have been
aired and to develop programs to'
strengthen Jewish life in North
Broward.
There is still time to register
for the Conference by calling the
Federation office, 484-8200, or at!
registration desk, Sunday morn-:,
ing. at the JCC Samuel Soref
Teachers.
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
ISRAEL
Attain your professional
goals and realize Jewish
fulfillment
Certified teachers,
MSW's and BSW's are
invited to apply. Chal-
lenging positions open.
Financial assistance
available.
Interviews now being
scheduled for orienta-
tion courses to be held in
the fall in Israel. If you
think you qualify, call to-
day.
ISRAEL ALIYAH
CENTER
4200 Bltcayne Blvd.
Miami
(305) 573-255677
Hall. Registration fee for the
entire day, including lunch and
workshops, is S3 for adults, $1.50
for students under 19 years of
age. Checks should be made pay-
able to the Jewish Federation.
A new boutique is being
opened the week of Monday,
March 30 to benefit the children
of The Pediatric Care Center. The
Center is a home for mentally re-,
tarded, physically handicapped
and emotionally disturbed
children.
The boutique will be open from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. weekdays at
1100 Sunset Strip, Suite 6,
Sunrise. It will be manned by the
"30 Women For Charity, Inc."
"Auxiliary," "Auxiliary East,"
"Auxiliary West," "Friends of
Pediatric Care Center" and sup-
porters in the community.
All merchandise will be new
and will feature a variety of glass
and lucite gift ware, pocketbooks,
wallets and candy, at discount
prices. All profits of the boutique
are greatly needed by the chil-
dren of the center because with-
out the volunteer work of the five
auxiliaries and the community
support there would be no Pedia-
tric Care Center.
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The Jewish Fioridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 27, 1981
Community
Calendar
"i
SUNDAY, MARCH 29
Jewish Family Life Conference:
Dr. Carl Sheingold, Lunch
Workshops on various subjects
Open to all, at JCC. Registratior
10 a.m.
MONDAY, MARCH 30
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:11
p.m.
Hadassah-Boca Raton Avivi
Chapter: Smorgasbord Luncheon
and Card Party, Town Center
Community Room, Reservation;,
necessary.
Hadassah-No. Lauderdale Chai
Chapter: Leadership seminar,
8001 Princess Palm Circle, 10
a.m.-noon.
TUESDAY, MARCH 31
National Council of Jewish Wo-
men-Gold Coast Section: Section
Card Party, 8 p.m.
The Wynmoor Entertainers Pre-
sent an original Musical Variety
Show at Wynmoor Village Grand
Ballroom, Tickets $2.50,
Reserved seats, Performances
also April 1,2 & 3.
B'nai B'rith-No. Broward Coun-
cil: Meeting, David Park Pavil-
ion, Margate, 1 p.m.
Women's League for Israel-Mar-
gate Chapter: Minerva Kaplan
speaks, "China Today." Boca
Bank Meeting room, Basic Shop-
ping Mall, Margate, 12:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1
Temple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill: Board meeting, 9:30 a.m.
Yiddish Culture Club: Meeting,
Clubhouse No. 15, Sunrise Lakes
Phase 1,10 a.m.
B'nai B'rith-Holiday Springs
Lodge: Board meeting, 10 a.m.
B'nai B'rith-Inverrary Chapter:
General meeting, Inverrarj
Country Club, noon.
Hadassah-Inverrary Gilah Chat
ter: Board meeting, 10 a.m.
National Council of Jewisl
Women-No. Broward Section:
Board meeting, 10 a.m.
ORT-Ramblewood East Chapter:
General meeting, Ramblewood E
Condo, .2:30 p.m.
Brandeis-Ft. Lauderdafe-Pom
pano Chapter: Board meeting
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sis
terhood: Board meeting, 1 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club.
Board and General meetings, 6
p.m.
Hadassah-Ahavah Deerfielc
Chapter: Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Broward County Commission or
the Status of Women: Meeting
Broward County Courthouse
7:30 p.m.
ORT Pom pano Chapter: Genera)
meeting, Pompano Beact
Recreation Center, 12:30 p.m.
Mizrachi Women-Maaada Chap-
ter: Musical program, Jewish
Culture Group of Sunrise Lakes
I, Broward Federal, 3000 N
University Dr., Sunrise, noon.
THURSDAY, APRIL 2
Temple Beth Israel: Games
12:30 p.m.
ORT-No. Broward Region: Exec
utive Committee meeting, 1(
a.m.
B'nai B'rith-Sunrise Chapter No
1527: General meeting, Nob Hil
Recreation Center, noon
Nat any a Pioneer Women: Board
meeting, 1303 State Rd. 7, Mar-
gate, 12:30 p.m.
B'nai B nth Lakes Chapter:
Board meeting
Hadassah liana Hawaian Gar
dens Chapter: Board meeting
B'nai B'rith-Tamarac Chapter
Installation Luncheon, Tamarac
Jewish Center, Admission, paid-
up membership card. Dues ac-
cepted at door, 12:15 p.m.
SUNDAY, APRIL 5
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:1(
p.m.
ORT-Woodlands North: Specie)
function-Culmination of Raffle
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac:
-Games, 7 p.m.
Jewish National Fund: Brunch
Inverrary Country Club
Temple Beth HUM: Gi

Early Bird, 7 p.m.. Regular. 7:30
p.m.
Hadassah Ray us Tamarac Chap-
ter: Brunch in honor of Pearl
Auerbach, Tamarac Jewish Cen-
ter, 11 a.m.. Proceeds for Youth
Aliyah.
Temple Beth Hillel Men'a Crab:
General meeting, Guest speaker:
Rabbi Avron Drazin-" Crumbs
from the Seder Table, i
MONDAY, APRIL 6
ORT-Ocean Mile Chapter:
General meeting, Jarvis Hall,
11:30 a.m.
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: General meeting,
Tamarac Jewish Center, 12:30
p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood-
Plantation: Executive meeting,
Temple, 8 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans Ed Gold-
berg Post: Meeting
Brandeis-Inverrary-Woodlands
Chapter: Board meeting, 1 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Couples Club:
Meeting, p.m.
Hadassah-Plantation Yachod
Chapter: Board meeting, Deicke
Auditorium, 12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Armon Castle Gardens
Chapter: General meeting, Elec-
tion of Officers, Film: "Art in
Israel" Recreation Center,
Refreshments, noon
Temple Beth Orr Sisterhood-
Coral Springs: Model Seder,
singing, goodies, exchange of rec
pies, 8 p.m.
TUESDAY, APRIL 7
Temple Sholom Sisterhood-Pom-
pano: Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami-Plan tat ion:
Executive meeting. Temple, 8
p.m.
Mizrachi Women-Masada Chap
ter: General meeting, noon
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood:
Donor Luncheon, noon
Pioneer Women-Hatikva Chap
ter: Mini-lunch, Whiting Hall,
Sunrise, 11:30 a.m.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 8 j
Celebrate God's Creation: Bles-
sing of Sun, Temple IEmanu-Ell
6:30 am.
Temple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
&m.
adassah-Bermuda Club Herd:
Rose Feirstein presents "Women
of Liberation," Recreation Hall, 1
p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: Board meeting, Temple, 10
a.m.
Nat any a Pioneer Women: Gen-
eral meeting, 1303 State Rd. 7,
Margate, 12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lakes Chapter No.
1513: General meeting, Lakes
City Hall, 1 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Inverrary Lodge No.
3002: Board meeting, Temple
Beth Israel, 8 p.m.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee-W.
Broward Chapter: Meeting,
12:30-3 p.m.
Hadassah-Boca Raton A viva
Chapter: Board meeting
Pioneer Women-Negev Chapter
Deerfield: General meeting,
Passover and Israel Indepen
dence Day Program, Temple
Beth Israel
National Council of Jewish
Women-No. Broward Section:
Book Review by Billy Hyman,
"Living Biography of Leonard
Bernstein," Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall, 12:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 9
Temple Beth Israel: Games,
12:30 p.m.'
B'nai B'rith-Hope Chapter-Plan-
tation: Board meeting, a.m.
Hadassah-Blyma Margate Chap
ter: Board meeting, Southern
Federal Bank, Atlantic Blvd. and
441, 10a.m.
Temple Kol Ami-Plantation:
Board meeting. Temple, 8 p.m.
ORT Tamarac Chapter: Board
meeting, Sambo's, 11 a.m.
Temple Emanu-El: Executive
Committee meeting: 7:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Ft. Lauderdale
Chapter: Installation Luncheon,
Reef Restaurant, noon
Hadassah-Sunrise Shalom Chap-
ter: General meeting, Entertain-
ment and Refreshments.
Tamarac Jewish Center, noon
B'nai B'rith Women-Sunrise:
Ann Fleischman: "Fun with Yid-
dish," Nob HOI Recreation Cen-
ter, Sunset Strip
SATURDAY, APRIL 11
National Council of Jewish
Women-Plantation Section: Art
Auction. Deicke Auditorium, For
information call Fran Schapp,
Melva Kleyman
SUNDAY, APRIL 12
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac:
Games, 7 p.m.
Temple Beth Hillel: Games,
Early Bird, 7 p.m., Regular, 7:30
p.m.
BrodzMs Attend World
Gathering Meeting
Ludwik and Jacob Brodzki
represented the Greater Fort
Lauderdale area at the Executive
Committee meeting of the World
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors last week in New York
City. Both are members of the
Executive Committee making
final plans for the June 15-18
once-in-a-lifetime gathering of
survivors from around the woild
in Jerusalem.
They reported that the Israeli
government will issue a medal
commemorating the event. The
medals will be in gold, silver and
copper.
Plans are also underway to
have Minnesota's U.S. Sen. Rudy
Boschwitz, a Holocaust survivor
himself, to represent the U.S.
government and the possibility of
having a son of a survivor, now a
U.S. Representative in Congress,
representing the second genera-
tion, during the four days of acti-
vities that will include a silent
memorial tribute at Yad Vashem.
Male Nurse's Aide
Looking for home cart, goot
reference "own car". Phone
792-2738.
LET US BE
YOUR TAX
SHELTER
Start a Philanthropic Fund or
Make a Donation and
Get a Substantial Return tor Life
To Sustain Our Heritage ...
For more information:
Arttiur Fat>er, cnairman
Foundation of Jewisn Philantnropies
Jewisn Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 nw 33ro Ave., Fort Lauderdale J3J11
or CALL JOEL TELLES. 484-8200
WORLD GATHERING COMMITTEE
Of North Broward County
Announces The Following
14 Day Package Tours to ISRAEL
From June 10-23,1981
For the World Gathering In Jerusalem of Jewish Holocaust Survivors.
WORLD GATHERING OF JEWISH HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS TRAVEL OPTIONS
Prices include: round trip airfare from Miami to Tel Aviv based on Super Apex fares, hotel accommodations,
service charges, daily Israeli breakfast, transfers from and to Ben Gurion Airport 4Vz days of sightseeing with
licensed guides, tour entrance fee, baggage handling, transfers to and from World Gathering events.
PIAN
'T" deluxe
'V" deluxe
W" deluxe
"X" deluxe
*Y" 1st class "Z" 1st class
In
Tel Aviv
Tiberias
Jerusalem
Hilton
Plaza
Hilton
Plaza
Kino David
Diplomat
Plaza
Plaza
Price
Diplomat
Plaza
Diplomat
Moriah
Kibbutz
Moriah
Marina
Kibbutz
Ariel
$1.745
iLHL
$1.658
Additional Cost
For Single
Accomodation
$407
subject to
Availably
$417
11557.
$1.577
1L494.
$340
$276
$222
$230
Participation\in the World Gathering requires a registration fee of $100 per person ($50 for children of sur-
vivors). This fee is not included in the rate shown above. Departure will be on a specially arranged El Al Israel
Airlines 747 Jumbo Jet. For reservations or further information, you may contact your travel agent or one of the
following travel agents who are cooperating in this historic endeavor:
AIR & SEA TRAVEL SERVICE INC., 6229 N. Federal Highway, Fort Lauderdale 33308 491-1500
ALL-WAYS TRAVEL SERVICESJNO4850W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313|-733-727(
TRIO TRAVEL, 5567 N. University Dr., Tamarac 33321 748-0067 \
WOODMONT TRAVEL,\ 6726 N. University Dr., Tamarac 33321 721-9590
TRAVEL TALK, 2542 N. 60th Ave., Hollywood 33021 987-9650
PORTS OF CALL TRAVEL,^120 W. Palmetto Park Rd., Boca Raton 33432 368-0124
North Broward World Gathering \ Committee
Ludwik Brodzki Chairman I
Jewish Federation QfQreater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale 33311
Phone484-8200
IQPB

Friday, March 27, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11-
UJA Rabiiiic-Faculty
Cabinets Debating
| Diaspora Jewry Future I
Is there a future for Diaspora .
Jewry?
The answer to that question
will highlight the Critical Issues
Conference sponsored by the
United Jewish Appeal's Rabbinic
and Faculty Advisory Cabinets,
March 29-31, at the Capital
Hilton Hotel, Washington, DC.
The conference, expected to
attract rabbis and academicians
from all sections of the country,
will explore major issues of con-
cern to the American Jewish
community and propose an
agenda for action in the '80s.
Opposing views on the future
of Diaspora Jewry will be
presentee! by Leonard Fein, edi-
tor and publisher of Moment
Magazine, and Hillel Halkin,
author and former New Yorker
who settled in Israel in 1970.
The issue is one of growing
concern to American Jewry in
light of recent studies showing
dramatic shifts in the demo-
graphics of Jewish communities,
erosion of the Jewish family and
the movement of young Jews
away from traditional Judaism.
Dr. Fein, Klutznkk Professor
of Contemporary Jewish studies
at Brandeis University, has
written, "If we say 'no' to the
Diaspora, we are saying 'no' to
Jewish life itself and hence al-
so to Israel. But to say 'yes' to
the Diaspora does not mean, by
any stretch of the imagination, to
say 'no' to Israel."
In his book. Letters to an
American Friend, Halkin wrote:
"I am not saying that you cannot
live an authentic Jewish life in
the Diaspora: I am saying that
. you are living in the wrong
place. Because today the
survival of the Jews and the sur-
vival of Israel are the same.
Other highlights of the three-
day conference include:
American Middle East Policy:
Has It Changed or la It All Part
of the Original Script, an address
by Shlomo Avineri, former Direc-
tor General of the Israel Ministry
for Foreign Affairs and presently
Herbert Samuel Professor of
Political Science at the Hebrew
University.
American Foreign Polky and
the Changing Middle East
Scenario, an issues and answers
session with Rabbi Arthur
Hertzberg, President of the
American Jewish Policy Founda-
tion, and respondents from the
U.S. Executive branch and the
Departments of State and
Defense.
New Coalitions for the
American Jewish Community, a
panel including David Cohen,
President of Common Cause,
talking about possible future
coalitions for the Jewish commu-
nity based on current voting
patterns of other ethnic and
political groups.
Emerging Forms of Anti-
Semitism in the United States,
Latin America and Europe, a
panel with Alan Dershowitz,
Professor of Law at Harvard
University, speaking about anti-
Semitism as it relates to global
terrorism.
Non-Jewish Minorities in Mos-
lem Lands, a panel of experts
moderated by Prof. Nadav
Safra.i, Harvard University
Department of Government,
Prof. Safran will also participate
in the discussion.
Rabbi Stanley S. Rabinowitz of
Adas Israel Synagogue in
Washington, DC, Chairman of
the rabbinic Cabinet, and Prof.
Michael L. Walzer of the Insti-
tute for Advance Study, Prince-
ton University Chairman of the
Faculty Advisory Cabinet are co-
Chairmen of the Conference.
Rabbi Haskell M. Bernat, of
Temple Israel of Hollywood,
Calif., 1982 Chairman Designate
of the UJA Rabbinic Cabinet,
and Prof. Seymour Martin Lipset
of the Hoover Institution, Stan-
ford University, 1982 Chairman
Designate of the UJA Faculty
Advisory Cabinet, are Vice-
Chairmen of the Conference.
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Delta to the
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And you can save plenty with Delta's bargain fares.
Our lowest one-way Buy' N Fly Discount Fare on nonstops
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We fly the most nonstops to Boston. The
most TriStars to New York. The only thru-
jets and the only TriStars to Montreal. More
nonstops to Atlanta than any other airline.
Two nonstops daily to Philadelphia. Plus a
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fares for a child, 2 thru 17, when accompanied
by an adult passenger paying a Buy 'N Fly Fare.
These fares are available to other Delta
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Other special fare discounts cannot be used in
combination with these fares.
Ask about other big savings with Delta
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for full details on all fares and flight reserva-
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Delta and your Travel Agent accept Ameri-
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13051672 5S00


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 27,19B1
Highlights
Program highlights are listed '
by the various departments ol
the Jewish Community Center,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. More
information is available by call-
ing the staff person named at the
JCC, 792-6700.
CULTURAL ARTS DEPT.
RUTH PINE, DIRECTOR
Book & Author Luncheon
Three prominent authors will
discuss their books at JCC's first
"Book & Author Luncheon,"
April 14, at 11:30 a.m. Gay Cour-
ter, who wrote The Midwife, will
be featured. Ethel Rosenberg will
review some of her recent chil-
dren's books and Betty Fern will
review her book Fever Pitch, a
novel based on the pharmaceuti-
cal industry.
Jewish Music Month
Jewish Music Month will bi
highlighted by two special pro
grams. The first, on Saturday
April 4, at 8 p.m. will tell th<
story of Jewish immigration fron
Europe to the U.S. through the
music of the JCC Choral Group
under the direction of Miriam
B re it man
On Saturday, April 11, at 8
p.m., a concert by Vicki La Cava
and Richard Ryan, "A Night to
Remember," will be presented
under the direction of Irene
Unterman (pictured).
Poetry Encounter
The April 22 Poetry Encounter
will be conducted by Poet Gary
Kay with the assistance of Kert
Dressier. The encounter will take
place at 7 p.m.
Book Review Series
The next in the series of Great
Jewish Book Reviews will be held
Wednesday, April 1, at 8 p.m.
Helen Goldwin will review the
Fugu Plan by Marvin Tokayer
and Mary Schwartz.
SENIOR ADULT DEPT.
SUSAN A ROTHSTEIN,
SUPERVISOR:
'3rd Seder"
The JCC in cooperation with
the National Council of Jewish
Women, Plantation Section,
invite all Sr. Adults who are
Center members to a "3rd Seder"
on Wednesday. April 22. This
will be a creative celebration
where everyone will be an active
participant. A modern Haggadah
Health Fair '81 Set for April 9
The WECARE Volunteer
Services Program of the Jewish
Community Center funded in
part by Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
completed plans for an all-out
"Health Fair '81," Thursday,
April 9, on the JCC Campus. The
program which will run from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m., is being done in
cooperation with Doctors General
Hospital, according to
WECARE'S Health Fair '81
chairperson Esther Solomon
(pictured).
The following services will be
available to all members of the
community:
Blood Mobile, Film on Ulcei
Detection and Care, Skin Cancer
Detection, Pulmonary Screening,
Blood Pressure Testing.
Glaucoma Testing, Diabetes
Testing, Breast Examination,
CPR Demonstration, Oral Cancer
Screening.
Colon Screening, Urine Analy-
sis, Hearing Examination, Use
and Abuse of Medicinal Prod-
ucts, and Individual Diet
Counseling.
The Blood Donor Drive enables
anyone in this area to receive
blood without cost.
Everyone is invited to par-
ticipate. A complete booklet with
specific directions and informa-
tion regarding al. -g is avail-
able by calling the WECARE
office at 792-6700.
Condo Capers Aid Passover Fund
The Omega Players, residents
of Omega Condominiums,
presented a satire on condo living
at the JCC. A portion of one act is
pictured. The show "Condo
Capers" was performed before a
sellout crowd to raise money for
the WECARE Passover Pro-
gram which provides holiday
food packages for needy families.
A cast of over 50 performed in
skits portraying scenes typical of
condo living. The entire produc-
tion was written and directed by
Libby Rawlin. Two WECARE
chairpersons, Freda Fischer and
Mildred Goldstein, were featured
performers.
dedicated to 33 years of Israel's
Independence will be used. Guest
artists will be Irene Unterman
and Sol Gruber. The program
arrangements are by Walter
Saltzman.
Issues Without Answers
A discussion group about con-
troversial issues and ideas will
begin on April 2, from 10 to 11
a.m., and continue for six weeks.
Issues without Answers is a pro-
gram for Center members only
and will be conducted by Lou
Silverman.
Self Discovery
This program offers mature
persons rich opportunities of self
discovery and personal growth
through the Humanities. The six
week course for JCC members
will begin March 30, from 10 to
11:30 a.m.
Arthritis Discussion
Sol Brenner will discuss
"Arthritis from a Layman's
Point of View" on April 6 at 2
p.m. He is President of the Sr.
Adult Club of the JCC and.a
member of the Board of Trustees
of Leon Levi National Arthritis
Hospital.
Club Meets Apr. 2
The regular meeting of the Sr.
Adult Club will take place April 2
at 1 p.m. The meeting will be fol-
lowed by a program entitled
"Israel the Land of Promise,"
based on fulfilled prophecies in
the Torah. The presentation,
which includes slides of Israel, if
produced by Don Bohl.
Avi Ohm's Art on TV2 Auction
Avi Okun, highly-acclaimed
South Florida artist, discussed
and showed his art this week on
Miami'8 educational TV Channel
17 during the Don Webb,
"Something on 17" program.
Many of Okun's distinctive ab-
stract paintings were shown
during the program. He ex-
plained to Webb that hi* ex-
pressions in art have a religious
aspect as he feels that his talent
and ability to create is from '
source greater than man.
Many of the paintings that
were exhibited on that program
will be auctioned on TV Channe'
2 when the Public Broadcasting
Station has its annual Art
Auction April 11, 12 and 13.
Other paintings of his will be on
exhibit weekdays from 10 a.m. to
noon until June 1 at his studio
gallery, 3021 NW 32 Ave.
Beside his art, Avi Okun,
during the past five years, has
taken time to volunteer his
services to the United Jewish
Appeal campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, and currently is
chairman for the UJ A drive at his
condominium, Embassy Tower
II.
Circle of Yiddish
Clubs Meet Mar. 30
The Circle of Yiddish Clubs
will meet at the Jewish Commun-
ity Center, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation, on Monday,
March 30, at 2 p.m.
Sunny Landsman, Coordina-
Bar-Ilan to
Do Research
RAMAT GAN, Israel -
Designed to extend research into
past Jewish settlement in all
areas of the Land of Israel, the
first Chair for the Study of
Historic Eretz Israel was inaug-
urated here this week at Bar-Ilan
University in the name of Cherna
and Dr. Irving Moskowitz, of
Long Beach, Calif., and Miami
Beach.
Israeli religious, political and
academic leaders hailed the new
Chair as creating an important
study link with the Jewish
people's past in its own land.
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren,
Minister of Education Zevulun
Hammer, and Bar-Ilan President
Prof. Emanuel Rackman hailed
Dr. Moskowitz "for his vision in
making a significant educational
contribution which will benefit
the State of Israel and Jewish
people."
DR. MOSKOWITZ, who
divides his time between Long
Beach and Miami Beach, is a
leading figure in a wide number
of Jewish and Israeli causes in
California and nationally, and is
past national vice president of
the Zionist Organization of
America. In addition to the
practice of medicine, he headed
one of the West Cost's leading
hospital development and ad-
ministration groups.
Raised in Milwaukee, Dr.
Moskowitz received his medical
degree at the University of
Wisconsin Medical School in
1952. He and his wife have eight
children ranging in age from 13 to
27 years.
Dr. Menachem Cohen, dean of
the Faculty of Jewish studies at
Bar-Ilan, at the inauguaration
ceremonies, termed the new Chair
"one of the important events in
the study of Jewish history in
Israel."
tor, said that the idea of the Cir-
cle of Yiddish Clubs is catching
on throughout South Florida and
new clubs are being added to the
current roster of 45 clubs.
There has been a resurgence of
interest in Yiddishkeit through-
out the community, with a pro-
liferation on Yiddish plays and
movies. Landsman schepped
naches from the Yiddish Club of
Lauderdale West and Jack Fish-
man, coordinator, for perfor-
mances of Shnay Veis, Und Die
Ziben Kleine Menschelach, and
Tzinderleh, in Yiddish.
The Bermuda Club Players will
again perform their very popular,
nostalgic, The Jewish Radio
Hour, an original two-hour show,
on Sunday, March 29, at 8 p.m.
at Ramblewood East, for the
benefit of their chapter of Hadas-
sah. Tickets are $2.50.
Persons interested in starting a
Yiddish Club are welcome to
attend the March 30 meeting.
Fenelon
Impresses
JCC Audience
Despite her dislike for Vanessa
Redgrave and the Arthur Miller
movie script of her book, Playing
for Time, Fania Fenelon told the
audience that filled Soref Hall at
the Jewish Community Center on
March 17, that the CBS-TV pro-
duction was important. It helped
to remind people of the Holo-
caust, which, she said, during her
impassioned talk that brought
tears to the eyes of many, must
never be forgotten.
Introduced by JCC President
Anita Perlman who spoke of the
courage displayed by Fania
Fenelon as a member of the
French Resistance to the Nazi
Occupation until the Nazis
captured her and sent her to
Auschwitz, the diminutive
former Parisian singer and en-
tertainer told her life story. Her
talk ranged trom her happy
childhood days with her Jewish
father and Christian mother, to
the days of horror in Auschwitz
and Bergen-Belson when she was
"drafted" to play in the orchestra
as depicted in the TV production
with Redgrave, whom she termed
"that idiot," playing the part of
Fenelon. She also expressed her
opposition to extremists who
play on people's fears of others.
She concluded her appearance
by playing the piano and singing
songs in French and English.
Calligraphy
Class Begins
Edie MacDougall will teach the
"Art of Italic Writing" to begin-
ners and intermediates for eight
weeks beginning Wednesday,
March 25 from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
The Phones Are Ringing Again!
We're Calling YOU... YOU
Who Have Not Yet Contributed to the
Support of Jewish Life Here and Elsewhere!
Join The 12,751 Who Have
Already Contributed.
NOW IS THE TIME:
SUPPORT
1981 UJA
Victor Gruman
raiCJiajrmaa

Campaign
Richard Romanoff
Co-Chairman
Commemorating, rsraal's S3 Years of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Port Lauderdale
2999MW 33rd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale 33311 CALL 484 8200
Milton Keiner Leslie 5. Gottlieb
ttomittoUmiJ^fnUM W*tO- a*0*"M-ctor


Friday, March 27,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13-
M
.Bermuda Club UJA Committee Scores Big Gains
Bernard Simms (standing extreme left) expressed his heartfelt
thanks to all of his committee members (almost all of them
pictured with him) for the response they've gotten from the
Bermuda Club community residents to the 1981 United Jewish
Appeal and for continuing their efforts for a greater percentage
increase as the campaign continues. His committee included:
Abe Epstein and Isadore Landsman, co-chairmen; Evelyn
Aronson, Sylvia Bienstoch, Irving Blumberg, Gloria Cohen,
Lillian Dauer, Jessie and Sam Farbstein, Harry Garber, Sylvia
and Julius Gersten, Fannie Goldberg, Mac Goldman, Harold
Goldstein, Morris Grossman, Florence Hirschberger.
Joe and Jack Huber, Sophie and Joseph Katz, Julius and
William Knobel, Jean Kozinn, Sunny Landsman, Diana Malti-
man. Anna_ Pershitz, Sylvia Persky, Sylvia Picower, Lillian
Preston, Ceil Schneider, Mildred Simms, Rose Solnit, Dave
Sperling, Ida Strum, Sol Weissnet, Sadie. Witt. .
Beth Am Honors
| Posners at UJA
Breakfast Mar. 26
A big turnout is expected at
the Thursday, March 26, break-
fast on behalf of the United Jew-
ish Appeal 1981 Campaign at
Temple Beth Am in Margate.
Beth Am's UJA Chairman Irving
Spivack and his co-chairman,
Israel Resnikoff, have planned to
have Florence and Morris Posner
honored for their commitment,
concern and dedication for the
State of Israel and Judaism.
Speaker will be Joel Telles, assis-
tant executive director of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, who discusses
current events affecting the
Jewish community and provide
an update on the Middle East.
AT BERMUDA CLUB UJA meeting Herman H. Solnit
(second from left) received the guest of honor plaque presented
by Bermuda Club UJA Chairman Bernard Simms. They are
flanked by the Bermuda Club Co-chairmen Isadore Landsman
and Abe Epstein. .
AT PALM SPRINGS 3:
Prominent at the meeting of
Palm Springs 3 residents
developing an awareness o{
the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and
the 1981 UJA Campaign in
the new complex in the
Greater Margate Area are
(from left): Irving Marcus,
Milton Smith, Plam Springs 3
Chairman Bud Weinstein,
Mickie Grossman, Area Advi-
Israel Resnikoff, and
sor
Greater Margate Area UJA
Co-Chairman William Katz-
berg.
- -.
HOW'S THIS FOR
A SPRING
TONIC?
AT BETH HILLEL: Harry Fine (extreme right), president of
Congregation of Beth Hillel in Margate and chairman of the
Congregation's United Jewish Appeal Committee, presents a
plaque to Harry, campaign co-chairman for the Greater
Margate Area UJA, and Jean Glugover at the March 15 UJA
breakfast meeting. At left is Joel Telles, assistant executive
director of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
who gave those in attendance an update on the Middle East
situation and the programs and services supported by the
Federation through the UJA Campaign.
Wynmoor UJA at Holiday Inn Apr. 5
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filled when the residents of
Wynmoor Village, Coconut
Creek, arrive there Sunday morn-
ing, April 5, for a brunch honor-
ing their illustrious neighbor,
Judge Leo Brown.
The brunch, on behalf of the
1981 United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of
v Greater Fort Lauderdale, has
"been arranged by Wynmoor's
UJA General Chairman Louis
Schneider with Lewis Chester as
brunch chairman and Mildred
Yaphe as ticket chairman.
Speaker will be Joel Telles,
Federation's assistant executive
director, who will brief the group
on the various programs and ser-
vices of the UJA in Israel and
welfare and on the Federation's
activities for young and old
through the Chaplaincy Commis-*
sion, and Education Committee,
the Jewish Family Service, the
Jewish Community Center and
through other agencies supported
by contributions to the UJA
campaign.
ATTORNEYS DIVISION of the J Jewish Appeal honored Justice Arthur England (left) **
fifth annual dinner meeting of the group held_earhe rjhun^h
at Justine. Among the lawyer, S^eUng Justice England at ^e
meeting were (from left) Alan Becker, and BnanSherr,
chairman of the division, and Bruce Lyons, dinner chairman.
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Page 14-j
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 27, 1981
31
3=


.-"
Organizations in the News
Hadassah's 'Celebration 33' Fi
Movie at Inverrary
t. ...r
The Florida Mid-Coast Region
of Hadassah has engaged Inver-
rary Cinema in Lauderhill for the
premiere movie showing of "The
Chosen" in celebration of the
33rd anniversary of Israel This
film of Chaim Potok's best seller
will be featured simultaneously in
1,000 theatres throughout the
U.S., Europe and Canada, in-
cluding Inverrary Cinema, on
Monday evening, May 11, for the
benefit of Israel's many educa-
tional facilities.
Preceding the film, all Inver-
rary ticket holders will be guest;
at dinner at 6 p.m. at the Inver
rary Country Club.
Esther Cannon, president ol
the region, and Pearl Golden berg
Hadassah coordinator of the
event, have notified all 60
Hadassah units in the region:
"This will be the most
glamourous and exciting evening
in Hadassah's history, and it will
provide another strong link ir
Hadassah-Israel relations."
Prime Minister Begin has des ,
ignated "Celebration 33" as the
official Israel anniversary tribute
and at the same time has ac-
claimed it as an extraordinary
fund raising event. Proceeds from
the $100 per ticket will benefit
Hadassah's many educational in-
stitutes in Israel, including it's.
Medical School, Dental School,,
Henrietta Szold School of
Nursing, School of Occupational:
Therapy, Community College,
Institute of Vocational Guidance
and the Comprehensive Higfc
School.
Starring in "The Chosen" are
the Hollywood "Greats" Max-
imilian Schell, Rod Steiger,
Robby Benson and Barry Miller.
A special added attraction,
never to be released again, will be I
a star-filled entertainment-on-
film featuring some of the
greatest names in the performing
arts in a tapestry of works drawn
from the Jewish heritage.
Both Hadassah members and
the general public may obtain
Kosher
Iburs
tickets from individual Hadassah
chapters or from Pearl
Golden berg.
"Ima" Luncheon
Jean Weiss and Flora Weller
dedicated members of Masada
Margate Chapter of Hadassah
will be honored at an "Ima'
Luncheon to be held on Sunday,
March 29 at noon, at the Holiday
Inn, Plantation. The
from this function will support
Hadassah's work in Youth
Aliyah, helping to care for a child
in Israel for one year.
Entertainment will be provided
by Eleanor LaForge, mezzo-
soprano, and her musical direct-
or, Warren Broome, co-sponsored
by Chase Federal Savings and
Loan Assn..
Members and friends are
cordially invited to participate.
BTJAI B'RITH WOMEN
Ccean Chapter
Ocean Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will install officers at a
paid-up membership luncheon at
noon, Tuesday, April 14, at
Jarvis Hall, 4501 Ocean Blvd.
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea. A song
and-dance musical will be per-
formed by Mike Henry and his
wife, Sue Ann.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
Florence Small, chairman of
Coconut Creek chapter of
Women s League for Israel, said
the group will have a luncheon
and theatre party Wednesday,
March 25, at the Oakland Park
West Dinner Theatre in
Lauderhill. The show is Someone
Like You, a musical comedy.
Last week three other
Women's League chapters had
programs: Woodlands chapter
met at Jeannie Langsam's home
for an all-day symposium on
creative aging, covering aging
parents, retirement, living alone
and other situations, chaired by
Edna Schwartz.
Bonaventure held its annual
donor luncheon at Doral Beach
Hotel in Miami Beach with Dita
Natzor, Israeli representative,
and Violet Wiles, WLI national
president as guests. Chairpersons
were Doris McCasland and Helen
Kremens.
Wiles and Natzor were speaker
at Florida Council's meeting in
the Catherine Young Margate
Library with Margate chapter as
hospitality committee for the
day.
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3 superb Kosher meals daily
Entertainment fV7 ^^^
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TRIP MASTERS

uring Al Rand and the Lime Bay t
Dancers in honor of Israel's 33rd
Independence Day Anniversary.'
Hannah Boyers headed the nom-
committee. Reports will
iven on the recent Ima
luncheon and plans for the May
Donor Luncheon.
PIONEER WOMEN
The Negev and GOah Chapters
of Pioneer Women, the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America, in Century Village,
Deerfield Beach, are celebrating
the 55th Anniversary of Pioneer
Women in the United States.
Mayor Jean M. Robb of
Deerfield Beach iesaed a proc-
lamation to Pioneer Woman,
commemorating this event and
calling to the attention of the
residents thereof, the humani-
tarian services of Pioneer Women
in Israel and the United States.
Pioneer Women are conducting
a membership drive to help
recruit workers.
AMERICAN
JEWISH CONGRESS
Matilada Eisenberg of Century
Village, involved with American
Jewish Congress for more than 30
years, will speak about Aliya to
the Promised Land Israel
through the Eyes of an
American" at the 12:30 p.m.,
Tuesday, April 7, meeting of the
Louis D. Newman Chapter of the
AJCongress at Temple Beth
Israel, Century Village East,
Deerfield Beach.
Co-presidents of the chapter
are Lea Newman and Dr. Sam
Brown who noted that Mrs.
ELenberg is a past president of
the Albermarle Joachim Prinz
Chapter in Brooklyn and has
been a member of the
AJCongress Governing Council.
3 We've Been 'Wrong,' Says Top Catholic
NEW YORK In his first ap-
pearance before an American
Jewish group since becoming the
newly-elected president of the
National Conference of Bishops,
U.S. Catholic Conference, the
Most Reverend John R. Roach,
Archbishop of St. Paul and
Minneapolis, told the Synagogue
Council of America last week that
'Catholics and Jews can today
work and dialogue, together as
lever before in all the ages of our
ften troubled yet still common
Jstory."
In his talk at the Carnegie
Endowment for International
'eace, Archbishop Roach said
hat "today through dialogue,
Christians are coming to realize
laat many of our previous
i ssumptions about the nature of
Judaism were, to put it kindly,
wrong."
Said Archbishop Roach:
"IT MUST BE admitted, in
deep sorrow, that what the
Second Vatican Council called
the 'spiritual bond' linking our
two people tend to slip from our
awareness for long periods in
centuries past. Often it was
honored more in the breach than
in the proper spirit of love."
"Yet," he stressed, "since we
believe the link to be divinely
forged, out of the very election of
our two peoples to serve God's
will, the Christian must proclaim
that it is a link which can never
tbe wholly broken."
He addressed the Executive
Committee and Patron Society of
the Synagogue Council of
America.
"We have come into an un-
precedented era of cooperation
and mutual respect between
Catholics and Jews a
relationship for which Arch-
bishop Roach is a pre-eminent
exponent," said Rabbi Arthur J.
Lelyveld of Cleveland, president
of the Synagogue Council of
America, in introducing Arch-
bishop Roach to the Synagogue
leaders.
K retch man Auxiliary
, Newly-elected officers of the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Wm
Kretchman Jewish War Veterans
Post hold their first meeting
Wednesday noon, March 25, in
their new meeting place, Com-
munity Room of the Broward
Federal Bank, 3000 N. University
Dr., between Sunrise Lakes
Phase I and Oakland Park Blvd.
The officers are Shirk}
Kishter, president; Edith Zutler.
senior vice president; Fern
Weisman, junior vice president
Roz Weiselberg, patriotic in-
structor; Adeline Caine, con-
ductress; Lillian Ginsburg,
chaplain; Gloria Feinberg, re-
cording secretary; Geraldine
Diamon, corresponding!
secretary; Rose Lipsky, treasur-i
er; Jewel Lubin, guard; Florence'
Zimmerman and Edy the |
Morgano, trustees. Leah Eisman,
president of J WV AuxiliaryDept.
of Florida, assisted by Mae!
Sehreiber and Edith Novins,
installed the officers.
BAT AMI TAMARAC
Officers will be elected at the
Monday noon, April 6, meeting of
Bat Ami-Tamarac Chapter of
Hadassah at the Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57th St., Fol-
lowed by a varied program feat-j
ARCHBISHOP Roach noted
that the Pope in his recent state-
nent to the Jewish community,
called "for an appreciation of
Judaism as 'a living legacy that
must be understood and
treasured' by Christians 'in its
profundity and richness.'"
According to Archbishop Roach,
"Catholic-Jewish relations have
| progressed remarkably in the few
years that have elapsed since the
Second Vatican Council."
He also said:
"Not only is America blessed
by being able to count the world's
largest Jewish community
among its citizens, but its history
of pluralism has provided a fit
setting for contacts and
cooperation all through our'
shared history on these shores.
The Catholic and Jewish com-
munities in this country have
undergone common immigrant
experiences and developed
remarkably similar patterns of
coping with the problems of as-
similation and nativist rejection.
Such shared experience and
common commitment to
pluralism provides a solid
foundation for further sharing
today."
Archbishop Roach cited a talk
by the Pope on Israel, which he
quoted the Pope as saying, "this
unique land visited bv God .
the land to which all Jews look
with special reverence."
He also pointed to a statement
by the National Conference of
Catholic Bishops regarding
Israel:
"JEWS HAVE explained that
they do not consider themselves
as a church, a sect, or a
denomination as is the case
among Christian communities,
but rather as a peoplehood that is
not solely racial, ethnic or
religious, but in a sense a
composite of all these .
Whatever difficulties Christians
may experience in sharing this
view they should strive to un-
derstand the link between land
and people which Jews have
expressed in their writing and
worship throughdout two
millenias as a longing for the
homeland, holy Zion."
He also noted that the
National Conference of Catholic
Bishops, U.S. Catholic Con-
ference, "has cooperated with
Jewish agencies on a variety of
programs from migration ser-
vices to action for Soviet Jewry
to educational efforts aimed at
the elimination of prejudice."
PIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIHIIIIIIIMIIN
| Haig Making First
| Visit to Mid-East
Continued from Page 1
time, Australia and New Zealand have indicated
that they might supply the troops necessary for
the force that would be stationed as a buffer be-
tween Israel and Egypt in the Sinai in order for
Israel to complete its withdrawal in the next 12
months.
Early this month in Washington, Vice Presi-
dent George Bush told a UJA Leadership Mission
that "Israel's innate strength will be maintained
by this Administration and Congress." But less
than a week later, Israel expressed its concerns
about Administration plans to sell jets and radar-
scanning planes to Saudi Arabia. Haig said the
Saudis need it to protect its oil fields.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir told the
Knesset that "friendly relations with the U.S. are
being clouded" by the proposed sale. Former
Prime Minister Abba Eban, speaking for the op-
position Labor Party, accused Shamir of "failing
to confront the U.S." on the arms issue during his
recent visit to Washington.
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ly, March 27. 1981
-- -- -. -.. ^ *. i i .-..
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie

Pag* 15-
manu-El Music Month Beth Orr Seeks Funds for New Sanctuary
special group of songs, in
ervance of Jewish Music
rith, will be presented by
jtor Jerome Klement at the,
p.m., Friday, March 27,
of Temple Emanu-El,
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
ntor Klement, completing his
year at Emanu-El, will
[nt a varied sampling of the
vocal art as a major
tion of the service.
Emanu-El's
Men's Club
lichael Goldstein,
^theastern regional coor-
ator for Association of Reform
lists of America (ARZA), will
speaker at the 10 a.m.,
nday, March 29, breakfast
eting of Emanu-El's Men's
lib. Goldstein, recently
jrned from a leadership
Bsion to Israel, will provide the
_j with an update on Reform
iaism in Israel. Friends and
guests of club members are in-
vited. The charge for them is *2.
Call the Temple, 731-2310, for
reservations. Men's Club Sab-
bath will be observed Friday
April 3.
Emanu-El Sisterhood
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El will hold its Donor
Luncheon at 11 a.m., Tuesday
April 7, at Stouffer's Lauderdaie
aurf Hotel.
Passover Seder
Sponsored by the Sisterhood,
Emanu-El's annual Congre-
gational Seder will be held at
6:30 p.m., Saturday, April 18, at
the Temple. Temple members
and visitors should call the
Temple, 731-2310, for reser-
vations for the Seder to be con-
ducted by Rabbi Jeffrey L.Ballon
and Cantor Jerome Klement, ac-
companied by the Temple
organist, Robert Nelson.
Temple Beth Orr in Coral
Springs has launched a drive to
raise the funds necessary to build
a new sanctuary and social ball
on two acres of land adjacent to
its present structure at 2151
Riverside Dr.
The new facility, with ground
breaking tentatively scheduled
for next September, is expected
to be ready in time for the High
Holy Days services in September
of 1982, according to Buddy
Himber, director of the fund-
raising campaign.
He said: "The importance of
the drive during the next three
months is critical and we are
actively searching for support
within the entire Jewish com-
munity to build the kind of
temple in Coral Springs that will
adequately house the large an-
ticipated growth of families in the
trea."
He said that the Temple had
less than 100 member families
when the present structure was
built in 1976. Now, according to
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Orr, there are 372 member
families. Barbara Fellner, educa-
tional director, reported more
than 400 children attending the
Temple's religious school.
The Temple, in addition to its
sanctuary and partitioned rooms
serving as classrooms, has a
nursery school, rooms for adult
education classes and offices for
the Administrative staff.
Stan Bernstein is chairman of
the building expansion program.
lie said the new sanctuary and
ocial hall is the first phase of the
Temple's expansion. Joel Leven-
ton. Temple treasurer, is
vorking closely with Himber on
he campaign for funds.
Service* Mar. 27
Services at Temple Beth Orr in
Coral Springs will be conducted
by Rabbi Donald R. Gerber on
Friday evening, March 27, begin-
ing at 8 p.m. Rabbi Gerber and
Religious School Director,
Barbara Fellner, will discuss,
"Defining The Goals of the
Temple's Religious School".
This Friday evening has been
designated as a special family
service and will begin with dinner
for the entire family and guests
at 6 p.m.
Saturday morning
begin at 10:30 a.m.
services
Concert at Beth HUM
Beth Torah Dedicating School
Cantors in Concert
The Men's Club of
.ngregation Beth Hillel of
krgate is presenting Cantor
fnry Kelasco of Tamarac
..vish Center's Beth Torah
Imple in concert with Cantor
oshe Friedler of Temple Beth
j).she in North Miami at 8 p.m.,
kturday, April 11, at the Syna
bgue, 7638 Margate Blvd. They
811 be accompanied by Shmuel
Irshko at the piano,
i'antor Belasco, Warsaw
|ii\<\ migrated to Israel where
continued studies that had
-arted at the Conservatory of
lusic in Europe. He attended
L> Conservatory of Music in Tel
Tviv and later studied with
natz Mann, Israeli opera
jar. Cantor Belasco sang
era, also, in Israel.
I Cantor Friedler is a composer
hd musician, as well as a
Inagogue cantor. He wrote,
Jrected and played the title role
Menachem Mendel in Eretz
fisrael, and is currently working
another original play to be
BETH AM
Temple Beth Am in Margate
planning two traditional,
ammunal Passover Sedurim
Saturday, Apr. 18, and Sunday,
\pr. 19 at 7:30 p.m. Both will be
beld with strict observance of
ptual laws. Children and adults
vill participate in the different
Sections of the service. Cantor
Mario Botoshansky will lead the
Service.
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld will
kttend and add his comments and
Explanations of the text. The
purpose of these Sedurim is both
make the guests aware of the
ritualistic significance of the
jliday of Passover and the
'Jorums tradition of freedom
transmitted through endless
generations of Jews. For
eservation, please call Al Cohen
k Allen Caplan at the Temple
?74-8650.
RAMAT SHALOM
Rabbi Lavy Becker of Mon-
treal wui conduct this week-end's
ervice, March 27-28, at Ramat
Shalom, The Reconstructionist
ynagogue, 7473 NW 4th St.,
'lantation. Rabbi Becker, who
vill be returning to Montreal
Boon, is looking forward to
eting bis many Canadian
fiends who winter in Broward
-ounty.
Many Jews are not familiar
vith The Reconstructionist
IMovemnet which was founded by
IDr. Mordecai Kaplan in 1922.
jRabbi Kaplan who recently
I returned from living in Israel is
approaching his 100th birthday
I and now resides in The Riverside
'liurging Home in New York City.
The Reconstructionist Rabbin-
ical College in Philadelphia was
founded in 1968 and Sally
Priesand was the first woman to
be ordained as a Rabbi in 1972.
The class of '85 at the college has
10 new students enrolled, five
| men and five women.
Continued on Page 22-
presented in the near future.
Donation for the Men's Club
Cantors in Concert is $5.
At their breakfast meeting at
9:30 a.m., Sunday, April 5, the
Men's Club will have Rabbi
Avrom L. Drazin as guest
speaker talking about "Crumbs
from the Seder Table."
Wayne Mixon, State of
Florida's lieutenant governor,
will be the guest speaker at 2:30
p.m., Sunday, March 29, when
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac
Jewish Center, has dedication
service for its new Hebrew
School. Also expected to par-
ticipate in the program will be
Tamarac Mayor Walter Fakk.
Children of the Hebrew School
will have an active part in the
program, celebrating the dedica-
tion of what is believed to be the
largest Hebrew School in North
Broward county. At the 9101 NW
57th St., location of the syna-
gogue, the two-story building has
12 classrooms, an auditorium and
nursery school facilities.
Also in celebration of the
event, the Temple's annual
dinner dance at 7 p.m., Saturday,
March 28, will honor Sol
Schulman and Seymour Wildman
for their dedication and commit
ment in the construction of the
Hebrew School.
We Walk As One
3.3 Miles For Israel's
33 Years Of
Independence
UJA Walkathon
Sunday, May 17,1981
Registration 8 a.m. Walkathon Begins 8:30 a.m.
at Jewish Community Center Perlman Campus
6501W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Everyone Invited to Walk and Sign Up Sponsors for the
3.3 Mile Walkathon
WE WALK AS ONE to show our solidarity for the Stats of Israel.
WE WALK AS ONE to ralss funds for Jaws In Israal and avarywhara alsa In tha world.
WE WALK AS ONE to ralsa funds to anhanca tha quality of Jewish Ufa In North Broward.
WE WALK AS ONE for 3.3. miles... than for 330 mlnutas
WE JOIN the Israal 33rd Indapandanca Day Celebration at tha JCC Perlman Campus.


GET YOUR WALKATHON ENVELOPE I
at your synagogue, organization, JCC, or
Call 484-8200
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
2999 NW 33rd Avenue
Fort Lauderdaie, PL 33311


-Fsge^
Th0jw^Jfl9ridta^o^Qnur(FtHt^^^
..Jttd^.Mweh 2.3,1881

Federation
Endowment
Funds
NEW YORK. NY The
Council of Jewish Federations
annual survey of Federation
endowment development has
revealed that 1979 was a year of
dramatic growth, bringing
Federation endowment holdings
to a year-end total of $395.7
million. This total is after the
distribution of endowment fund
grants of more than $150 million
during the past five years. In
1979, $43 million in grants was
disbursed.
During 1979, endowment funds
were increased by $109 million,
surpassing the $100 million mark
in annual growth for the first
time. Additions to endowments
in 1978 amounted to $84.5
million. Since 1975, total hold-
ings have increased by $212
million.
Norman A. Sugarman of
Washington,DC, outgoing Chair-
man of the CJF Endowment
Development Committee,
estimated that Federation en-
dowment funds amounted to
approximately $500 million at the
end of 1980.
"Endowment funds have
become a major financial resource
for Federations," he said.
"Endowment development not
only provides emergency funds in
times of need, it also gives us re-
sources with which to provide
seed money for the innovative
projects and additional support
for the broadening of Federation
services." '
CJF endowment development
specialists, headed by Louis A.
Novins, work closely with local ,
Federations in the organization
and operation of their endowment
programs.
Of the $43 million in grants
made in 1979, 72 percent went to
Federations, Federation annual
campaigns. Federation affiliates
and beneficiaries, and directly to
UJA-IEF.
Large-Intermediate Cities
showed the highest rate of
percentage growth in the last
year studied, increasing from a
total of $6.6 million in 1978 to
$12.1 million in 1979, or almost
100 percent. Small-Intermediate ,
Cities grew to a 1979 total of $6.4
million from $4.3 million in 1978,
or about 50 percent.
"On the basis of our ex- '
perience, said Mr. Sugarman,
"this growth trend can be ex- I
pected to continue, and to ac-
celerate."
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the Coun-
cil serves as a national instru-
ment to strengthen the work and
I the impact of Jewish Federations
I through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
through the exchange of success-
ful experiences to assure the most
effective community services;
through establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation;
and through joint national plan-
ning and action on common pur-
poses dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
. *

Wedobusin
the right way
HELP! Save This Endangered Species
- The
Jewish
Family
YOU con help by attending the FIRST NORTH BR0WARD
CONFERENCE ON JEWISH FAMILY
SUNDA Y, MARCH 29,1981
Registration 10 a.m.. Keynote Speech, Lunch, Workshops, Closing 3 p.m.
Jewish Community Center, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation
This conference is for YOU:
YOU who are single, "solo" again, single parent...
YOU who are teen-agers concerned about yourself, your families...
YOU who are widowed
YOU who are concerned about intermarriage...
YOU who are living with children from another marriage...
YOU and ALL OTHERS interested, are cordially invited to the
Israel's Pre-emptive Strike Policy
There have been more spectacular
acts of terrorism than Nahariya, but
that singularly brutal murder of a
father and his two daughters as well
as the killing of an Israeli policeman,
on April 22. 1979 changed Israeli policy
from one of retaliation to one of pre-
emptive strikes. This policy recently
came under criticism by the State De-
partment.
Yet these raids are essential to
Israeli security and since their initia-
tion in 1979. they have served to crip-
ple the terrorist capabilities of the
PLO. The PLO has been kept off bal-
ance, their attacks have decreased
dramatically and they have been
forced to stay on the defensive.
The policy has two components.
When Israel discovers a raid being
planned, it tries to strike first. Indeed,
on one occasion, a raiding party was
stopped a half hour before it jumped
off. The raids are not indiscriminate.
The other half of the policy consists
of swift and sure punishment for any
raids which do occur.
The first, most intense period of pre-
emptive strikes lasted from April to
August 1979. Since that time raids
have been less frequent.
The policy has yielded dramatic re-
sults. Between April 23. 1979, when the
policy was initiated, and April 6-7,
1980 (the Misgav Am raid when terror-
ists stormed a nursery) not a single
Israeli citizen was killed in a terrorist
attack, as opposed to the same period
the year before when 20 people were
killed and 363 wounded in various
attacks and bomb blasts.
Terrorist operations were severely
disrupted. Not only were planning and
execution more difficult, Israeli opera-
tions denied the PLO the freedom of
movement it had previously enjoyed.
Roads became dangerous and bases
insecure. Large numbers of PLO per-
sonnel had to be diverted to defensive
duties and PLO morale plummeted
Some of the difficulty terrorists now
have in penetrating Israeli territory
can be judged by their increasingly
bizarre methods of infiltration: on one
occasion a lighter-than-air balloon
and. most recently, one-man gliders
with small motors, three of which were
picked up last week and their pilots
arrested.
Other terrorist attacks have con-
sisted of bombarding northern Israeli
settlements with Katyusha rockets.
Israeli pre-emptive strikes might be
unnecessary if the United Nations
peace-keeping force, Unifil actually
kept the peace. Unifil. however, has
proven inadequate to the task and ter-
rorists not only penetrate its lines, but
take refuge in its territory there when
pursued by Israeli patrols.
The terrorists do not only strike at
Israel other victims have been
Christian inhabitants of the area con-
trolled by Major Sa'ad Haddad. Had-
dad has both protected the people
under his command, and has aided
Israeli troops in flushing out terrorist
enclaves and striking at PLO bases.
Overall, the Israeli pre-emptive
policy has done what it was intended
to do. It struck hard at terrorist bases
and disrupted PLO operations, it
brought the war to terrorist territory
and it severly hampered and restricted
terrorist operations. It has kept the bor-
der relatively quiet.
But most important, it has saved
livesnot a single Israeli has been kil-
led in a terrorist operation since Mis-
gav Am, despite repeated attempts at
infiltration. [~
Direct Air Threat to Israel
This chart graphically illustrates the peril to Israel, already surrounded by the enormous combat airforces of five enemy
states, from the proposed American sale of offensive arms for the Saudi F-15 planes.
State Total Combat Aircraft' (On hand or on order) Offensive Aircraft Horn* Baie Target Diitance Ikmi.l Flight Time To Target (min.)
Syria 417 SU-20 MIG-23- 25-27 An Nasiriya Haifa 200 12
Jordan 120 F-SE Mafraq Jerusalem' Tel Aviv 115/140 7/9.5
Iraq 540 MIG-23-25-27 Mirage Fl SU-20 TU-22 H-3 Jerusalem/ Tel Aviv 420/460 28/30
Saudi Arabia 181 F-5 F-15 Tabuk Eilat/ Beer Sheva 210/360 14/24
Libya 319 MIRAGES TU-22 MIG-23-25-27 GamalAbd ?-Nasser Tel Aviv 1020 72
"Sources: International Institute tor Strategic Studies. The Military Balance 1960-1981 (London)
DMS Intelligence Report (Washington, D.C.)
Israel Defense Force Spokesman (Tel Aviv)
New
^
.
t


Friday, March 27,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 17-
Satmar
NEW YORK (JTA) Rab-
Ibi Yisochur Dov Rokeach, the
I Belzer rebbe, arrived here from
I Israel under heavy security
guard because of reported threats
I to his life. But a violent street
[confrontation between his follow-
ers and members of the rival Sat-
mar Hasidic sect did not
materialize during the reception
held for the rebbe in a public
I school auditorium in the heavily
I Orthodox Boro Park section of
I Brooklyn.
Rokeach, 33, the only surviv-
ing descendant of the founder of
the movement in Belz, Russia,
200 years ago, will spend two
weeks here visiting schools,
synagogues and social agencies
run by his followers. In a state-
ment read to reporters by an aide,
he said his visit, the first in eight
years, was occasioned by the 30th
anniversary of Belz institutions
in the U.S.
"My prayers are to the Al-
mighty that this convention will
result in the uniting of all groups
of To rah Orthodox Judaism," he
said.
THE THREATS against
Rokeach, alledgedly from mem-
bers of the Satmar movement,
were responsible for the most
extensive security precautions
taken for any foreign visitor in
recent years. The rebbe and his
entourage were met at Kennedy
Airport by bullet-proof limou-
sines assigned by Mayor Edward
Koch to whisk them to Boro Park
with a police motorcycle escort.
Police barriers were in place in
streets near the private home
where the rebbe is staying and
the city's blue-and white police
cars were conspicuous all over the
neighborhood.
More than 300 police have
surrounded the public school
where the rebbe appeared. Earl-
ier, the building had been
searched by the bomb squad. The
reason was the extreme bitter-
ness between the Belzer and Sat-
mar Hasidim who differ not only
on points of theology but in their
attitude toward Israel.
THE BELZER support the
Israeli government and receive
subventions from it for their
institutions in Israel. They are
Zionists but insist that Israel
must become a "religious state."
The Satmar also have a commu-
nity in Israel but refuse to recog-
nize the government or accept
support from it. They are anti-
Zionist and contend that there
can be no legitimate Jewish state
until the advent of the Messiah.
Some 600 Satmar followers
surrounded a Belzer synagogue
in the Williamsburg section of
Brooklyn for three hours, pelting
it with rocks, bottles and curses
until police forced them to dis-
perse and extricated some 75 Bel-
zer worshippers inside. There
were no injuries or arrests.
Anonymous telephone calls to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
and other news media over the
weekend claimed that the Belzer
reebe might be "hit" by criminal
elements alledgedly engaged by
the Satmar. Hebrew and Yiddish
graffitti heaping scorn on the
Belzer rebe appeared on walls and
pavements in Williamsburg.
LEAFLETS DENOUNCING
' the rebbe were distributed in the
liamond trade district in mid-
,own Manhattan where many
Hasidim are employed.
The City Administration took
the threats seriously. Security
UTangements were planned last
week at the behest of the Belzer
x>mmunity leaders who met with
Koch and Police Commissioner
Robert McGuire at Grade
Mansion. Koch reportedly issued
\ stern warning to Satmar lea-
ders to control their followers.
The Mayor's office later denied
-his.
But Rabbi Leiblisch Lewkc-
vitz, president of the Inter-
national Satmar community,
issued a statement saying that
"Despite our philosophical differ-
ences we believe it is everyone's
right to visit our city in a peace-
ful manner."
Say hello
to the USA.
Now that an experienced, worldwide airline
like Pan Am flies to 26 cities around the United
States, consider the possibilities:
From Florida, we can take you to Houston,
New Orleans, Las Vegas and San Diego.
Or how about Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle?
Not to mention our service to New York,
Newark and Washington, D.C.
And Pan Am can do it with the greatest of
ease, because we have so many nonstop, direct
and connecting flights that you can choose from.
Along with our easy-to-take flight schedule,
we've got something else going for us, too
very affordable air fares, delicious interna-
tional cuisine, attractive packages (including
car rentals, hotels and sightseeing). Every-
thing to make your trip the best ever.
Your Pan Am Travel Agent can answer
questions and arrange your booking. After
that, leave everything to us. Pan Am. Your
airline to the U.S.A.
to
riefl?-
potv
u


Pgel8-
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 27,1981
the Hebrew Day School
OF FORT L/iaDERDflLE
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. Plantation. Florida 33313 (305) 583-6100
HEBREW DAY SCHOOL CHILDREN
ENJOY PLAYING ON THE MASSIVE
'jungle gym" of the Kopelowitz Playground
on the Jewish Community Center Perlman
Campus.
First Graders Are Hebrew Graduates
From pre-kindergarten,
through kindergarten, through
first grade, 25 children of the
.Hebrew Day School of Greater
A Ft FiIU
Smrnt
Aimi**
HwtitiYoit
Child

OUR
46th
YEAR
Imagine) Tennis on 13 lighted professional
courts, ttalfed by a well known Tennis Pro
and 10 instructors! Golf, on our own private
nine hole coursel Riding on seven miles ol
trails spread over 525acres otbreathtaklngly
beautiful scenery! A children's paradise ...
25 sailboats. 3 motorboats, 4 Indoor Bruns-
wick bowling lanes, canoe trips, baseball,
basketball, waterskiing, drama and dance,
karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery,
photography and gymnastics are just some
of the many fascinating activities available!
Ages 5 to 16. Fees include air fare.
Call or write for a beautiful color brochure.
Separate camps of distinction for Boys and
Girls on beautiful Reflection Lake in the
picturesque Pocono Mountains ot N.E.
Pennsylvania.
/ Louis P vasrnberg Director
Office 2333 Brtckell Ave. Suite 1S12'
./ Miami FL 33129
(306) 75S-S454or 858-1190
Fort Lauderdale, a beneficiary of
Federation support, marked their
completion of studies which
enabled them to read and write
Hebrew. They demonstrated
their ability in song, skits and
ven in dance before some 65
'adults earlier this month. Some
of them are pictured above dur-
ing one of the songs, compleu
with arm and hand movements.
The program, prepared for the
second consecutive year by their
teacher, Genia King, included
musical accompaniment by the
school's music teacher. Arline
Solomon. Avi Tancman, Hebrew
teacher at the school, conducted
classes for the group. Also par-
ticipating in the program were
Fran Merenstein, the school's ad-
ministrator; Abraham J. Gittel-
son, education director of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale; and the
school's President Paul Frieser
who presented each of the chil-
dren with a certificate of accomp-
lishment, and, what Gittelson. in
his brief remarks, called "a
lifetime present.'- a prayer book
which he said the youngster;
could use throughout their life.
The 'graduates'' of the begin-
ning Hebrew course are:
Rama Bass. David Barko.
Billy Goldfarb. Brian Boss, Ban
Greenberg, Jason Cohen. Lee
Israch. Mario Gambale, Belle
Karden. Erica Kirsch. Craig
Lefkowitz, Keren Levitan. Scott
Lyons. David Mizrachi, Michael
Polsky, Joshua Pactor. Jonathan
Schwartz, Rachel Pressman.
Alyssa Streit, Alyssa Simmer,
Andrea Pilnik, Ephraim Speigler,
Shlomit Granit.
Camp On Beautiful Silver Lake
FOH THE TaW Of
Tmm young L/vrs
A C A A IC AccrM*d
ATHLETICS
BOv^oiRLSr>ie
58th YEAH
AQUATICS3 Mrtonti on iigum
IWCWWM laka wMmming. boating.
canoaan. watkakrtQ. sciAa **!
weta* canoaing *atarafcng. unoua novsavc matt. tor nwvjapanira'
PIONCEMNOMapouM. cookouta.
Dae*-packing, nail Chmbmg on mt
la eat
CUXTUfEoutXandMio imaomattv*
Drama 6aot guitar, danca woodwork
ponarv. macrama. hanvraow. nawa-
papa< kna art
'UNgo-cant. kKycia* roSar akakng. ftukno. icaakaimg
rock**? Sanaa* on a Sundev ma Symo,
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'a. Director WIN arrange persons! Interview In your area.
A Jam/ ten Ma sejimr, IM.
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A UNIQUE CO-E0 EXPERIENCE FOB BOYS S OIRLS, M7
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TELERMONE (212) 241-13*8
(5IS|431-oa41
sunaarei itimiii mir iiiininm annum n IB
For Free Brochure and Information call:
In Miami ESTHER COHEN 432-0567
SPECIAL EVENTS
SOCIALS
'RtOAV EVE SERVICES
BAKINO ON PREMISES
\
SupeimarketTThit
The Kindergarten class visited
the Publix supermarket in
Plantation as part of a science
unit on Food and Nutrition.
The children were-impressed
with the many huge refrigerators
and freezers they saw in the back
of the store. "It's colder than
the North Pole in there", one
said. The meat packing room was
fascinating, with all its fancy
machines to slice and wrap meat.
The adults who accompanied the
class were impressed with the
cleaniness in all the rear parts of
the store.
The best part, according to the
Purim
Celebration
Purim, a happy holiday, was
celebrated by the children of the
Hebrew Day School of Fort Lau-
derdale last Friday.
During the morning hours, the
children baked hamentaschen,
and heard Purim stories. At noon
all the students marched in
Purim costumes around the JCC
campus, ending at Soref Hall
where the Megillah (The Book of
Esther) was read to the entire
school. A movie about Purim was
shown, followed by a contest for
the best Purim costume. The
children of grades three through
five participated in a contest by
writing a modern Purim story.
children, was the bakery, with all
its delectable smells. The children
saw a cake being decorated and
bread being made.
As they left, each child
received a bag with a coloring
book, a i cookie, and a cookie cre-
dit card, good for 10 free cookies
on future visits.
ToodFest'
As the culmination of a Social'
Studies unit. "Meet your friends
in other lands Mrs. Kalkstein's
second grade class at the School,
had a giant "Foreign Food
Feast"
After studying about Egypt.
Japan. Russia and Switzerland
and having the unit test, all the
children lasted foods from these
countries. With the assistance of
Mrs. Shulman Mrs. Reinstein.
Mrs. Katz and Mrs. Frieser it
was a great success.
Russian tea was served in an
old antique -iWer samovar,
Japane vegetables on Japanese
rice crackers, Swiss cheese on
authentic Russian black bread
and as the final treat, a Swiss
chocolate fondue surrounded by
fresh strawberries, bananas, cake
and marshmallows As dessert
the children sampled homemade
Egyptian pastries,
This unit helped the children
get a true feeling and flavor for
the countries they studied. The
children are all anxious to em-
bark on i heir next Social Studies
unit and they hope that they will
have another delicious and
enriching experience.
15th Season
Harder Hall
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' Co Ea i lo ,
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July 1-Aug. 19. 81
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Replay TV
Discotheque Drama
Work Shop -Band- |
Pool. Lake. Sailing.
Water Skiing
Backgammon and
Bridge Instruction-
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Air Conditioned
Superb
Accommodations.
Great Food
Trips to
Disney World
Cypress Gardens.
Busch Gardens
and Sea World
Blue Star's
Seven Camps
In the B.-uufiful
Blue Ridge Mountain ,
of Hender.onvilli- NC
e' *. i o..h 6 h> e aji < e i a...o i..
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Blue Star's Seven Camps
Mark Your Calendar
Two Camp Get Togethers:
Come and Meet and Talk to the.
Directors
Sun. Mar. 29-3 P.M.
Oupont Plaza Hotel
Sun. Apr. 53 P.M.
Holiday Inn
State Rd. and 1-95 *
Ft. Lauderdale
western 6&YssEYT6Uft
" Our Eighth Year Providing
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TEENS: Three Exciting Alternatives to Summer Camp
Grand Tour Western USA and Canada; June 27-
July 29 including Grand Canyon, Yosemite, San
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Western European Adventure; June 28-July 27
enjoying the pomp and pageantry of England,
Belgium, France, Switzerland, Austria, and Ger-
many)
Backpacking Yellowstone and Grand Tetons; July
29-August 23 highlighting the greatest natural
wonders of our continentl
ADULTS: Two Western Adventures
Spring In the Great Southwest; May 14-23 visiting
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Joying the golden Aspen trees in Yellowstone, the
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For brochure end Information call or write;
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__________EXGAllanliatuences available.
r-


^TvjewirrfmuuaRoi
\jnsiiier'ktutt uuhuvrwue
rage 13-
8rowsin' thru
roward
with max levine
Temple Beth Torah will
dedicate a Yad Vashem memorial
idelabra at the Yom Hashoah
ervice they will hold at 10 a.m.
Sunday, May 3, in their Tamarac
Jewish Center sanctuary .
Several hours later a North
Jroward community-sponsored
)ay of Remembrance for the Six
lillion Martyrs will be held at
Jewish Community Center of
Ireater Fort Lauderdale Perlman
,'ampus Jack Tobin hat
cceeded Rick Schwartx u
layor of Margate by action of
city council which includes
chwartz. Benjamin Goldner was
elected vice mayor Purim
iflets prepared by the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
ewish Federation of Greater
^ort Lauderdale were distributed
Jewish patients in North
Jroward hospitals. The
Chaplaincy Commission's corps
jf volunteer chaplains are now
distributing leaflets for Passover,
eluding special prayers for
healing.
Mi I ton Keiner, Federation's
president, is featured on the
elkirk Cable 25 TV program at 9
).m., Monday, March 30, and
):30 p.m., Wednesday, April 1,
liscussing Federation's activities
North Broward with Betty
tomans. Randee Lefkow is
oducer of the B'nai B'rith
t'omens program Susan and
lirhael Weinberg, both active in
ederation and JCC, were hosts
a number of friends last week
have them get an update on
e Middle East from Atlanta
ongressman Wyche Fowler, a
friend of theirs, who recently
returned from two weeks in
|Kgypt, including a private
meeting with President Anwar
[Sadat. Fowler, former vice-mayor
|of Atlanta, was the recipient of
llladassah's National Freedom
Award for his efforts on behalf of
Soviet Jewry.
Max Kronish of Castle Gar-
Idens, Lauderhill, and Mark
ISilverman of the Jewish Federa-
11 ion staff are presenting a
I Passover Seder, complete with
Ifoods symbolic of the joyous
[holiday, Friday noon, April 17,
I for the elderly attending the daily
[Kosher Nutrition program at the
JFederation building. 2999 NW
|33rd Ave. Wynrnoor Village
[residents, some 600-strong, are
11raveling from Coconut Creek to
I Plantation for breakfast Sunday,
IApril 5. They'll be honoring
[Judge Leo Brown at their UJA
] Breakfast meeting in the Holiday
|Inn on University Dr.
Nathan Sobel of Tamarac,
iitor of The Shekel, published
|>y the American Israel Numism-
atic Assn. which is headquarter-
in Tamarac, reported that the
xt issue will highlight an in-
iepth study and medallic tribute
Jewish War Veterans of the
Jnited States Broward Com-
Imunity College Foundation and
pight other groups are sponsoring
i one-day seminar "Preparing for
n Uncertain Future" with Dr.
>>y S. Mandell, editor and
IKOSHER FOR PASSOVER
easy
. all r.ody
far fry I n| I
good
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ham* mod* I
wmelKoslmy
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Al.oG.lO**"'''
ScIoko
[armelffoshet
chairman of Business Tomorrow,
as featured speaker Monday,
March 30 at Pier 66 ... Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Cohen and Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Percher were
honored at last Friday's Shabbat
service at Sunrise Jewish Center.
Both couples are observing 40th
wedding anniversaries.
The New York Times, alined to
the Page One story in this issue
about the Israel government
disturbed by the radar planes and
other jets to be sent to the
Saudis, editorially wrote: "The
Saudis also need to be pressed
harder to help defuse the Arab-
Israeli conflict. For them to keep
diverting Arab radicals toward
Israel is cynical and short-
sighted" Sherwin Rosen-
stein, executive director of the
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, is featured on
the Claire Mitchel Broward
Speaks radio program at 10:30
tomorrow morning (Saturday,
March 28) on WEXY Radio 1520.
They'll be talking about the
Jewish Family Life Conference
that will be held Sunday, March
29, at the JCC Sherry also
fielded call-in questions last
Sunday on the Mic Moriarty
WFTL radio show.
Fifteen national Jewish or-
ganizations, in unique inter-
agency effort, have cooperated in
preparing educational guides for
the eight-hour ABC-TV movie
epic, Masoda, to be telecast the
evenings of April 5,6, 7 and 8. .
Two weeks ago The Jewish
Floridian reported the Federation
received contributions to the
1981 UJA Campaign from 9,707
persons. More than 3,000 more
contributors have been listed
but there's still a great many
North Broward residents who
have not yet made a commitment
to aid their fellow Jews around
the world And the phones
continue to ring seeking those
potential contributors.
Judge Lawrence Korda,
speaking tonight (Friday, March
27) at Temple Beth Torah,
completes the Tamarac Jewish
Center's current lecture series
- Mr. and Mrs. Irving Adler
will be honored on the occasion of
their 47th wedding anniversary
at tonight's Sunrise Jewish
Center service and the Oneg
Shabbat that follows Israel
owes U.S. about nine billion
dollars. Israel pays about $700
million a year on that debt. Israel
has never defaulted on its repay-
ment to U.S. or holders of its
Bonds Money being raised
through State of Israel Bonds
will help start construction in the
not-too-distant future of the
canal that will drop 1312 feet
below the level of the Mediterra-
nean Sea as it crosses the country
to the Dead Sea the lowest
point on the face of the earth.
OOPS! Herbert W. Bromberg,
general manager of the Fort Lau-
derdale Symphony Orchestra
Assn., reports the Kol Nidre
night (Oct. 7) concert of the 1981-
82 expanded season had been
changed but that the new
brochures listed wrong dates.
Subscribers for the Wednesday,
Oct. 7, concert featuring pianist
Bella Davidovich as soloist will
be attending the new opening
night on Monday, Oct. 6. The
Tuesday night subscribers will
attend, as listed, on Tuesday,
Oct. 6 with Ms. Davidovich again
performing with the Orchestra
directed by Emerson Buckley.
Bromberg said the War Memorial
Auditorium and artists are
booked two years in advance, but
when the conflict was noted, the
Auditorium, Davidovich, and all
the others agreed to the change in
date.
Interfaith Council Supports
Black Community
^ The Community Relations Committee of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale was joined by the Broward County Clergy
Council, Church Women United, the Human Relations Division of
Broward County, and the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith in
expressing its sympathy to the National Baptist Churches about the
Atlanta tragedy which has taken the lives of a score of black children.
In a letter to Rev. George E. Weaver of the New Mt. Olive Baptist
Church in Fort Lauderdale, Ed Entin, chairman of the Interfaith
Council of the various groups, wrote: "We are horrified by the un-
solved murders of the children in Atlanta and we join you in fer-
vent prayers for a speedy end to this nightmare."
wmm
Small nearby Reform
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ISRAEL'S 33RD BIRTHDAY
Continued from Page 1
the world, including the Federation's services through its
own programs and those of the local beneficiary agencies
' helping to enhance to the quality of Jewish life in North
Broward county.
The Walkathon Committee, still in formation, has in-
vited community leaders to join in more detailed planning
of the Israel Independence Day Celebration that will unite
the many Jewish organizations in the community, as well
as the synagogues, religious schools, the Hebrew Day
School, the B'nai B'rith Youth Organizations and others in
the community.
Among those who have already joined the Walkathon
Committee are Ron Schagrin, who is special events chair-
man for Jewish Community Center activities; Rubin
Binder, Esther Cannon, Gladys Daren, Harry Haimowitz,
Mark Steingard, Bruce Syrop, Michael Weinberg, Paul
Zimmerman.
The invitation, setting the meeting for noon, Monday,
March 30, is asking those invited that the committee will
be expanded and seeks the advice, cooperation and partici-
pation of the entire community to demonstrate a "feeling
wf solidarity and spirit" in honor of Israel's 33rd birthday.
JMJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIWIIIIIIIIW^
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LAKX&OLONY
V^ y An Adifjf Community
-**


Page 20
The Jewish floridian of Ureater Fort Louttertale
News Briefs
Meg, Yasir to be Kissin' Cousins
Bush Tells UJA Israel
LONDON Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher has publicly
given her fellow ministers carte
blanche to hold talks with Palest-
ine Liberation Organization Chief
Yasir Arafat or with other PLO
representatives.
Answering a question in Par-
liament last Thursday, she said
that while there were no im-
mediate plans for Foreign
Secretary Lord Carrington to
meet Arafat, it might be
necessary for him to meet PLO
representatives later this year
when Britain will hold the
presidency of the European
Economic Community (EEC).
Since the PLO would simulta-
neously hold the presidency of
the Arab League, she was in-
ferring that a ministerial meeting
with the PLO chief would take
place in the context of the Euro-
Arab dialogue. Although there
have already been numerous of- negotiating with the Israel gov-
ficial contacts between Britain ernment as such. But why
and the PLO they have not yet negotiate with a government
been at such a high level. which may not be in power in a
--------- few months ?"
Prime Minister Thatcher
TEL AVIV Foreign
Minister Butros Ghali of Egypt
said his government preferred to
wait until after Israel's elections
June 30 to resume the autonomy
talks but insisted that it had no
preference between a Likud on
Labor government as the
negotiating partner.
In an interview on Israel Radio
over the weekend, Ghali ex-
plained that Egypt did not want
to interfere in Israel's electio
campaign, and therefore th
negotiations for autonomy on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip
should better be left until after
Israelis have gone to the polls.
With respect to suggestions
that Cairo might prefer to
negotiate with a Labor-led
regime, Ghali said, "Why all this
speculation that A is better than
B or B is better than A? We are
CAIRO The Israel flag was
raised here over the international
trade fair in Cairo, marking the
first time Israel has had a
pavilion at the international
annual fair in the Egyptian
capital. Over 50 Israeli com-
panies are showing their wares,
mainly agricultural machinery,
including irrigration equipment
in which Egyptian visitors have
shown great interest.
Also for the first time,
Egyptian newspapers are
publishing advertisement dealing
with the Israeli goods on display
at the fair. Israeli Ambassador to
Egypt Eliahu Ben-Elissar, who
leaves his post this week to
enable him to run in the next
elections, said Israel's par-
ticipation in the fair was "most
exciting and important."
tt~. -,
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LOUISVILLE, Ky. Sen.
Paul Sarbanes (D., Md.) said he
would support a shift in the U.S.
aid program for Israel to grants
instead of loans and investment
credits. He noted that the
Reagan Administration has
earmarked $2.2 billion for Israel,
the same as this year, more than
half the sum in loans.
Sarbanes, a member of the
Senate Foreign Relation Com-
mittee, spoke at the 34th biennial
convention of the National
Council of Jewish Women
(NCJW) which ended here. The
more than 650 women attending
the four-day convention also
heard a plea for increasing the
Jewish birth rate and presented
the NCJW's Faith and Humanity
Award to Avraham Harman,
president of Hebrew University
of Jerusalem.
DUBLIN The London PLO
representative, Nabil Ramlawi,
has announced that he plans to
open a PLO office in Dublin,
capital of the Irish Republic. The
Irish Foreign Ministry said it
could not prevent such an office
being opened but that did not
mean it would give the PLO di-
plomatic recognition. The Israel
Embassy in London, which also
serves Dublin, has voiced its
concern to the Irish authorities.
JERUSALEM About
15,000 ultra-Orthodox Jews
attacked police on the Ramot
Road Sunday in a continuation of
disturbances that have plagued
the area on several successive
weekends. Only two injuries were
reported, one among the demon-
strators and the other apoliceman.
But there were no arrests this
time in contrast to last weekend
when a large number of Orthodox
Jews were arrested for hurling
rocks and bottles at police.
The demonstration was led by
Rabbi Yitzhak Weiss, chief rabbi
of the Eda Haredit, the umbrella
organization of the ultra-
Orthodox in the Mea Shearim
quarter. While foreign and local'
television crews filmed the
disorders, the demonstrators
launched sporadic assaults on the
ranks of mounted and foot
policemen, chanting "shabbes,
shabbes." The police drove them
back with water cannons.
'Fundamental9 to U.S.
WASHINGTON- (JTA)
Vice President George
first
Bush, in his first ap-
pearance -before a major
Jewish organization since
President Reagan's
Administration took office
in January, told 161
participants in the United
Jewish Appeal Washington
Leadership Mission that
Israel is "fundamental" to
the strategic interests of
the United States.
Speaking at a reception in his
honor on Capitol Hill, Bush said
that "Israel's innate strength will
be maintained by this Admin-
istration and Congress," ard
added that "international terror
will not be condoned as a means
for political change."
NEIL NORRY, UJA national
vice chairman, chairman of the
Washington Leadership Mission,
presented the Vice President with
an original antique map of the
Holy Land depicting the 12
Tribes of Israel in appreciation of
Bush's humanitarian
achievements throughout his
years of public service.
The reception was hosted by
Sen. Howard Metzenbaum (D.,
Ohio) and Sen. Rudy Boschwitz
(R., Minn.) and was attended by
35 members of the Senate of both
political parties who came to
greet and talk informally with the
mission participants-
Earlier in the day, the group
caucused under the leadership of
UJA national chairman Herschel
Blumberg and announced
pledges to the UJA 1981 Cam-
paign toUling $2,835,400 com-
pared to $2,091,525 pledged by
the same donors in 1980, a dollar
gain of $743,875 and an increase
of 36 percent. The community
leaders also pledged $ 1,001,500 to
Project Renewal.
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-


Hday. March 27,1981
The Jewish
n of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Page'21
GOP Conservative Strong Ally
Freshman New York
epublican Conservative
angressman John Le
jutillier said this week
bat as a member of the
louse Foreign Affairs
jmmittee "I'll be the
Wrongest pro-Israel ad-
focate in the whole
Pongress."
Appearing on nationally
indicated columnist Victor
[iesel's weekly WEVD interview
bow, the 27-year-old Congress-
the youngest in the
louse of Representatives ^
^presenting Queens and Nassau
i the 6th Congressional District,
aid that his being a non-Jew,
ling as he does that Israel
eflects the best democratic
nterests in the Middle East, "my
sition will be more credible
an if coming from someone who
i Jewish."
LeBoutillier revealed that
members of his own party, on the
ne committe, did not share his
fiews. He said that during a
liscussion with Paul Findlay of
Illinois, a member of his com-
mie the latter advocated
cognition of the PLO and
Alleged that the PLO "was one of
the most moderate forces in the
liddle East."
"NOW THAT man is obviously
John Le Boutillier
grossly ingnorant of the facts if
he calls the murdering of babies
and peoples in schools and air-
ports moderate, I'd hate to see
what he calls hard'line. So I'm
glad I am on that committee. At
least I'll cancel him out."
LeBoutillier told Riesel that he
xpected a fight within his com-
mittee on Foreign Aid. He said
that Carter had left a $6 billion
foreign aid item in the budget.
The new director of the Federal
Budget wants to trim it to S3
billion.
As it affects the Middle East,
he said, will be crucial. "We've
been giving money to Middle
East development banks who
turn around and fund the PLO.
********************
Now that's just a disgrace," he
said.
He said that there was
evidence that a Middle East
bank, whose identity he did not
have at the moment, was getting
from $400-500 million each year
in foreign aid and turned around
and made interest-free, long-term
loans to the PLO.
"THIS POLICY is crazy that
wo should give aid to banks that
in turn help the PLO. That is a
disgrace, and we should
reexamine how every dollar we
give in foreign aid is spent. And
who, in turn it goes to. As for
Israel, they shouldn't be hit at
all."
He warned, however, that
"what I'm most afraid of is a
subtle bit of pressure put on our
new President to move him away
from the really pro-Israel stance
that he had during the campaign
and move him over to what they
call one of these 'even-handed
approaches' which is not
even-handed at all: which will be
the first step toward the possible
destruction of Israel. We can't
have the PLO negotiating. We
can't talk or deal with them in
any way.
"I was thinking of having my
first legislation in Congress to
forcibly remove the PLO from the
United States. I don't think we
should have them in the UN or
that they should have an office in
Washington. I think it is sym-

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bolic and I think it is wrong for
America to have these bums and
thugs in our country.
"NOW THAT was what I
intended to do But they are
clever in using our laws against
us. Even if the President got up
and tried to expel them he
couldn't. Once they are admitted
to the UN, they can remain here.
We should find someway of doing
it.
"If we had the power, I'd move
in the army and fly them out of
here. I see the PLO as a
malignant tumor on mankind.
I'm looking into other ways to
get them out of this country. I
see Arafat as nothing more than
another Hitler," he said.
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Page 22
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Ac^^^e^^^^^^ jV44ti>^>
KETERTIKVAH
Institute of Judaic Learning oi
Keter Tikvah Synagogue in Cora'
Springs has started a series oi
courses this month that will
continue into April. Rabbi
Leonard S. Zoll announced the
courses are "Modern Jewish
Thought: Readings in Martir
Buber," "International Jewish
Cooking," "Jewish Ethics,
Mysticism and Philosophy," and
"Modern Jewish Issues, Reflec-
tions in Contemporary Jewish
Law." Further information is
available by calling Rabbi Zoll at
his home in Coral Springs.
B'nai/B'not
Mitzvahs
BETH HILLEL
Alan Zawadski, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Max Zawadski, will become
a Bar Mitzvah, Saturday mor-
ning, March 28, at service at
Congregation of Beth Hillel of
Margate.
BETH ISRAEL
Amy Penofsky, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Penofsky,
will become a Bat Mitzvah at
Friday evening service, March
27, at Temple Beth Israel, 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
On Saturday morning, March
28, at Beth Israel, David Ker
ness, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kerj
ness, will conduct the Musaff
service, participate in the Torah
service and chant the Haftorah
Religious
Directory \
LAUDERDALELAKES j
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul
Herman, Rabbi Emeritus.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
(Clement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowiti Cantor
Maurice New.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. S049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Con-
servative. RabW Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Merchant.
LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF]
LAUDERHILL. 3048 NW 48th Ave.j
Lauderhill. Conservative. President,!
Maxwell Gilbert.
FORTLAUDERDALE
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL of Gait Ocean
Mile. Fridays at 8 p.m.. North Beach
Medical Center Auditorium.
TAMARAC i
TEMPLE BETH TORAHTAMARAC I
JEWISH CENTER. 9101 NW 57th St
Conservative. Rabbi Israel Zlmmer 1
man. Cantor Henry Belasco.
PLANTATION i
TEMPLE kol AMI. Plantation. 8200
Peters Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi >
Sheldon J.Harr. i
RAMAT SHALOM. Reconstructions! .
Synagogue. 7473 NW 4th St. Rabbi,
Rebecca Alpert.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave. |
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.'
Cantor Jacob Renzer.
MAROATE
BETH HILLELCONGREOATION.7o40
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabb .
Joseph Berglas. I
TEMPLE BETH AMMARGATE .
JEWISH CENTER. 7205 1 Royal ,
Palm Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Dr. ,
Solomon Geld, Cantor Mario
Bofoshansky.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside '
Drive. Reform. Rabbi Donald S.
Gerber. Cantor Harold Dworkln.
KETER TIKVAHSYNAOOOUt.p.m.
Friday. M):M a.m. Saturday In
Auditorium, Bank Of Carat Springs,,
3300 University Dr. .Rabbi Leonard)!
TEMPLE^f^H'TsRAE^al* Century!
Village East. Conservative. V .
Cantor Joseph Pollack f ____
YOUNG ISRAEL of OeerfleW Beach j
1(40 W. HlllsboroBlvd. Orthodox.'
OCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
Avenue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Maria S.
Singer.
B'NAI TORAH. 1401 NW 4th Ave., Boca
Raton, conservative. Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer, Cantor Henry Perl. >
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd, Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer
Conservative Temple on Oceanside
The newly-formed Conser-1
vative Temple Beth Israel of Gait
Ocean Mile, according to Ben
Marcus, pro-tern of the group,,
has named Rabbi David Matzner
as its spiritual leader with Dr.
Andrew Katz as cantor for the
Friday evening services held at 8
p.m. in the auditorium of North ,
Beach Medical Center. Marcus
said that this is the first time
that a synagogue has been
formed on the oceanside of Fort
Lauderdale. He said attendances
at the services, which started
about a month ago, has ranged
between 50 and 60 persons.
Lillian Shore Chairs Donor
Lillian Shore (pictured) is
chairman of the Temple Sholom
Sisterhood's Annual Donor
Luncheon, "It is Fashionable to
be a Donor" Tuesday, April 14,
at noon at Gibby's Steak & Sea-
food Restaurant, 2900 NE 12th
Terr, in Fort Lauderdale. Donor
is $45 and all monies goto Temple
Sholom. The "Generation Gap" a
musical group, will entertain.
Celia Freed is in charge of the
program. There will be prizes,
individual table favors, and a
souvenir donor book. Free bus
transportation from Temple
Sholom to Gibby's Restaurant
will be furnished. For information
and reservations call Lillian
Shore.
Deadline date for names of
donors to be listed in the Souve-
nir Book is March 27. For reser-
vations call Ann Meiroff, donor
recorder, or Helen Levine.
Greeting members and guests
will be Mrs. Bea Weidenfeld,
president of Temple SholomSis-
terhood and Betty Sells, fund
raising vice president.
IIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIffllllllll
on the occasion of his Bar
Mitzvah.
EMANU-EL
Russell Beyer, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Gerald Beyer, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at the 11 a.m.,
Saturday, April 4, service at
Temple Emanu-El.
Brian Tutunick, son of Irving
and Ellyn Tutunick, will become
a Bar Mitzvah at the 11 a.m.,
Saturday, April 11, service at
Emanu-El.
KOL AMI
Lisa Greenberg, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Cary Greenberg,
will become a Bat Mitzvah at the
8:15 p.m., Friday, March 27,
service of Plantation Jewish
Center-Temple Kol Ami, and the
following morning at 10:30, Gary
Hechler, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Melvin Hechler, and Michael
Wertheim, son of Ronald Werth-
heim, will become B'nai Mitzvah.
The Greenbergs, Hechlers, and
Wertheim are sponsoring the
Friday night Oneg Shabbat at
the Temple, 8200 Peters Rd.,
Plantation.
RAMAT SHALOM
Lisa Fish man, a member of the
National Junior Honor Society at
Coral Springs Middle School,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Peter
Fishman, will become a Bat
Mitzvah at the 10 a.m., Satur-
day, March 28, service of Ramat
Shalom, The Reconstructionist
Synagogue in Plantation.
We Are One
m
____mJMaDHSdlsi
QRATCH-MANDEL
HARTMAN MILLER
Our new insignia symbolically expresses
the kinship between PISER of Chicago and
MENORAH CHAPELS in Florida. You will
find the same trustworthy service and
respect for Jewish traditions here that
generations of Chicagoans have come to
rely upon. In Chicago or Florida, you can
call on us at any time with complete
confidence.
nip
Executive Offices:
6*00 W. Oakland Park Btvd.
Fort Lauderdale
(Sunrise), Fla. 33313
305/742-6000
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441
Margate, Fla. 33063
305/427-4700
2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfleld Beach, Fla. 33441
305/427-4700
Dade County
30S/861 7301
Palm Beach County
30S/S33-0M7
Eban Vows Labor
Will Force Equality
For Jewish Beliefs
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM -
(JTA) If the Labor
Alignment wins the June
30 election, it will introduce
legislation into the next
Knesset assuring that all
segments of Judiasm will
have equality, former
Foreign Minister Abba
Eban promised here.
Eban, who is a Labor MK,
made this pledge at a reception
he gave for the delegates to the
13th convention of the World
Council of Synagogues and the
81st annual convention of the
Rabbinical Assembly of America,
the organization of American
Conservative rabbis. It is the
first time the two groups have
held a joint convention and it is
the first time their conventions
have been held in israel.
JEWS IN Israel should not
give preference to one trend in
Judaism over another, Eban said.
He rejected the approach up to
now in which Orthodoxy is the
only officially recognized from of
Judaism in Israel.
In his opening speech to the
convention, Rabbi Seymour
Cohen, president of the Rabbini-
cal Assembly, also urged Israelis
to give equal status to all move-
ments in Judaism. He said
religion should not be a bargain-
ing point for creating coalitions
or other political purposes. He
said the fact that the convention
was being held in Jerusalem
demonstrated the centrality of
Jerusalem and Israel for the Jew-
ish people.
The Conservative movement
has a million-and-a-half members
around the world. There are
about 36 Conservative congre-
gations in Israel with more than
1000 in the Conservative youth
movement.
EBAN, in his remarks, also
urged the delegates to promote
aliya to Israel. He challenged
I them to set a goal of one percent
of their membership annually
immigrating to Israel. Of the
Rabbinical Assembly's 1,200
rabbis, 120 have immigrated to
Israel, and 16 serve Conservative
congregations here.
4
President Yithak Navon, in an
address to the convention, also
stressed aliya, as well as Jewish
education. But Navon also
repeated his previous warning
that the number of Jews in the
world is declining. If this trend is
not halted, there will be only
eight million Jews in the world by
the year 2,000, compared to 11
million today, he said.
At the reception, Bernard Se-
gal, former executive president of
the United Synagogue of
America, announced a special a-
ward to David Zucker, the out-
going president of the World
Council of Synagogues, for his
contributions to the Conservative
movement.
Simon Schwartz, president of
the Synagogue Council of
America, announced that his
organization has decided to adopt
the Jerusalem Program with its
full recognition of Zionism, the
centrality of Israel in Jewish life,
the importance of aliya and the
need to defend Jewish rights
throughout the world.
PLANNING A TRIP
Travel with National Council of
Jewish Women. For new 1M1
Brochure describing sen-
sational tours to ISRAEL, with
extensions to EGYPT, GREECE,
and ITALY; Highlights In Europe,
China and the Orient, Mexico*
and the Canadian Rockies.
Please call Felicia B. Sustman
733-0662 or Lily Lester 484 3492.
Jewish
ownership
makes the
difference.
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida who present themselves as
serving members of the Jewish faith.
But they lack one very important feature:
THEY ARE NOT JEWISH OWNED.
At Menorah Chapels, we firmly believe
that Jewish ownership is not an option.
It's an imperative. Because only those
who practice the Jewish faith will take
the time, the care to insist that our
religious traditions are carried out at a
time as significant as the death of
s loved one.
Menorah Chapels are Broward's oldest
and Greater Fort Lauderdale's only
Jewish-owned chapels. With us, it's more
than a policy it's a way of life.
And that makaa tha diffaranca.
742-6000
In Dads, 861-7301.
In Palm Beach. 833-0887.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and
Canada. With locations in Sunrise,
Deerf ield Beach and Margate.
(
*
A
m>-
,.:. > I
-wnr -- .


ay, March 27,1981
=
_____ The Jewish Floridianpf Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 2S
1
Bonds at Woodlands Salute Entins
Palm Aire Honors Haddocks
joelyn and Edmund Entin were honored at a
of Israel Tribute Dinner held in their honor
^.he Woodlands Country Club by the Israel
is Organization and the Woodlands com-
lity. The Entins received the Israel Bonds
Anniversary Medal, recognizing their
inch support of Israel through the Israel
nds Program and for their dedication to nu-
:>us Jewish organizations, including Israel
Bonds, Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish Federa-
tion and others. Special guest at the dinner was
Israel's Ambassador to the United States, Eph-
raim Evron, who lauded the Entins for their Jew-
ish involvement. From left are Leo Kaplan, Din-
ner Chairman; Edmund Entin; Ambassador
Evron; Mrs. Entin; Clarence Obletz (presenting
the medallion), and Robert Adler, Israel Bonds
General Chairman at Woodlands.
A State of Israel Tribute Dinner was held at Palm Aire to
honor Sharon and Jay Raddock (left) with Israel's newly created
Peace Medallion, recognizing their many years of outstanding
service to the economic development of Israel and to the Jewish
community. The Raddocks are active in countless philanthropic
and service organizations in the North Broward area. The award
was presented by Senator and Mrs. Howard Metzenbaum (D-
Ohio). The Senator was the guest speaker at the tribute dinner.
He and his wife are part-time residents of Palm Aire. Mrs. Met-
zenbaum is the speaker at the March 27 "Chai" Luncheon of the
Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Inverrary Honoring Kocher, Egan
Jeth A. Kocher and Jerry
will be honored by the
of Israel and the Israel
ids Organization at the an-
Inverrary Community Israel
ids Dinner Dance, to be held
esday evening, April 14 at the
[rerrary Country Club.
larold Slater, chairman of the
fern, said that Kocher, resident
fnager of the Clubs of Inver-
j, and Egan, regional manager
the Club Corporation of
herica, have both dedicated
^mselves to Israel's economic
.'ival through participation in
pntless events for the Israel
id Organization and other
vish philanthropic insti-
ions.
le said: "We are very proud of
and Jerry and appreciate
support of the Israel Bonds
a gram and we know that
rd numbers of Inverrary resi-
sts will come out and pay them
tribute, which they so richly
erve."
tocher is a member of the Fort
uderdale Chamber of Com-
the Political Action Com-
and is Treasurer of the
(rerrary Classic Foundation.
Sgan has been a financial
cker of United Jewish Appeal,
bI Bonds Organization and
B'rith and has been active
numerous civic affairs in South
brida.
Special guest at the dinner will
| Robert Mayer Evans, who is a
uer Bureau Chief of CBS in
cow. Evans has covered
rjor news events around the
rid in the past two decades and
i recently returned from Israel,
up-date the Mid-Eastern
lation.
Lauderhill
B'nai B'rith
Bonds Event
lie State of Israel Bonds Or-
nization will hold a tribute
pakfast in honor of Isidore
kenfeld and Jules Schnapper
|the Castle Gardens Recreation
1, Sunday, April 12 at 10 a.m.
1 vent is co-sponsored by
aai B'rith Lauderhill Lodge.
Recording to Chairman Phil
*I. both Rosenfeld and
napper are being recognized
their active participation in
eroua Jewish philanthropic
service organizations. The
men have been dedicated
iers for the Israel Bonds
ranization and countless other
rish groups. Special guest will
| Eddie Schaffer, noted Jewish
norist. Refervatioris Chair-
i is Sol Cohen.
L
W,
EVITT WWEINSTE
memorial chapelt
HOLLYWOOO IW P-t>" ftoM 981-7200
NORTH Miami 133*5 W Oi>w Mwy MM315
WEST PALM BEACH Beth A Kocher
Announcing
..PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Mjl^r Jewish Funeral Director
FORMER VICE PRESIDENT OF,
LEVITTWEINSTEIN MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Providing the Finest in Jewish Funeral Service with
7 Conveniently Located Chapels
Cm
i MMU-ANO UACM
41-4111
477-5544
oca iaton rr. IAU
W5-1MO 565-5591
MAISAT1 cot At uHimai
?72-7040 7SW0
IN COOPERATION WITH KRAEER FUNERAL HOMES
North Broward County's
only all Jewish Cemetery
now has its own
Funeral Chapel I
Now you can make all of your funeral
arrangements In one location. Our
new Funeral Chapel Is staffed by
caring, experienced professionals who
can assist you with arrangements for
a loved one or pre-arranged family
memorials.
Of course,we recommend pre-arrange-
ments to alleviate the stress of
malting funeral arrangements
for the bereaved. Now
it is more convenient than ever to pre-
arrange both cemetery and funeral ar-
rangements. Remember, too, that pre-
arrange ments are protected against
price increases under Florida Law.
Star of David Memorial Gardens
feature the beautiful Har Tzion
Mausoleum, an open air meditation
chapel and complete funeral
arrangements in our Funeral
Chapel.
Star of David
Jacob Wei, Licensed Funeral Director/7701 Bailey Road,Tamarac, Florida 33380/781-4112

Pre-Nced Services Department
Cem-A-Care Management Co., Inc.
P.O. Box 11960, Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33339
D I want more information on property selections at Star of David: CSouth Broward D North Broward
D I want more information on pre-arranged funerals. D I want more information on your property exchange program.
Our lots are in____________________________________________, cemetery at___________,__________
Name _
Address
City___
Phone.
State
-Zip


Page 2*
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdole
Friday, March 27,1981
BAER'S BETTER VALUES
YOUR BEST BUY!
Unexcelled values ... you know them when you see them all at
Baer's great names like HENREDON BAKER CENTURY
THOMASVILLE KARGES AMERICAN OF MARTINSVILLE PEAR
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talented decorator trained sales people will gladly assist you in your
selection.
WL%\i
V
,mtK
^ -
*
*K
-v

V




ft.
1F$
ft
-<%
r/A
X
N
ri-*'
m
: &
V. '
HALF PRICE
BEAUTIFUL FRENCH PROVINCIAL
DINING ROOM TABLE AND 4 CHAIRS
net 1195.00 JJJ
Fii.lnai nana me*o dart aood dual table aita leal
ha ok Met a* dan rkc bMws loot ol today
styled to.yearslocame Save one ha* China eho sale
SAVE $151 QUILTED FLORAL
TRADITIONAL SOFA
Reg $549 JJO
Custom quilted tiopic*l floral prints nude by Kroehler
pertormince tested Scotckpcd protected cotton loose
piHon beck luudo style mtti arm bolster kUtcnrnf
loveseat *n UK Sale 1348
SAVE 50% SOFA FLOOR
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NOW 50% OFF
A very special poop ol solas some discontinued styles
sorae one ol i kind Ml famous quality Decorator
fabrics aad styles. StveJOl >M( they last
*/
ARMLESS SLEEPER UNIT
Ittt. $479 NmS* priced '388
SAVEl82
DRAMATIC
MODULAR
UNITS
YOUR CHOICE
ARMLESS UNIT Oft
CORNER UNIT
$188
reg. $269
limited time only Special saving on this dramatic modular group! Endless
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EVERY HENREDON SOFA
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SAVE $44 SEAL TR0PICATED FOR
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Fafy omlted top protected by Scotchiard odor free
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QUEEN SIZE CONTEMPORARY SLEEP SOFA
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MASTER BEDROOM GROUP
WITH MASSIVE TRIPLE DRESSER
Reg $1,195 $595
tiai sue headboard. oHh triple dresser and mirror, phts
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HALF PRICE
KROEHLER COCKTAIL
AND END TABLES
Reg $199 JO
Special selection ol beautiful Kroehler cocktail or end
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HIBRITEN CLASSIC WOOD FINISH
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reg $1995 00 u3i6 5)95
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1025 South Fader* rttglrway
Phone 927-0237
FT. LAUOEROALE WEST
4711 Norttt Stale fid. 7
Ptione 7314830
FT. LAUOEROALE EAST
3740N.r^cJeT* H-ry.
PhOM 5664266
BOCA RATON SHOWROOM
999 North Fader* Highway
Phone 391-2012
OPEN DAILY 9:30 to 5:30 MONDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHT TO 9 P.M. SUNDAY 1 to 6
m


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