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The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale ( April 10, 1981 )

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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
Creation Date:
April 10, 1981

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:
AA00014312:00185

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
April 10, 1981

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:
AA00014312:00185

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

Full Text
Happy Passover 5741First Seder Saturday Might, April 18
MMfflMf
pJemsti Fiend'/arn
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
olume 10 Number 8
TWO SECTIONS
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, April 10,1981
C FndShochel
Price 35 Cents
Community Rallying to UJA Walkathon
More than 60 leaders of syn-
ogues, lodges and chapters of
t^anizations, posts and auxilia-
of Jewish War Veterans,
)uth groups, and condominium
hmmunities enthusiastically
Ldorsed the first total Jewish
Immunity walkathon to be held
] North Broward.
The Walkathon, for the benefit
|the 1981 United Jewish Appeal
ipaign of the Jewish Federa-
kn of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
|l begin at 8:33 a.m., Sunday,
17, as a demonstration of
|i(iarity for the State of Israel
ebrating its 33rd anniversary
Independence.
nd to coincide with the 33rd
ependence Day of Israel, the
IkiTs. with indication there
I be a tremendous turnout, will
n their UJ A Walkathon at the
fish Community Center
Iman Campus, 6501 W.
krise Blvd., Plantation, and
what amounts to almost a
of 3.3 miles through the
ets of Plantation, and ending
k-alk at JCC.
tie walk is a prelude to the
ii-l Independence Day
t
Alan Margolies (left) details information at the Walkathon's first meeting.
Celebration that begins at 10:30 The endorsement of the leaders
that morning with Maccabiah-
type athletic games for children
and continues with other type
games, carnival booths, food, en-
tertainment, and movies. Continued on Page 4
who cheered the idea of "Walking
As One" came at a meeting last
week at the Jewish Federation
Helped 28,000 Refugees in 1980
EW YORK (JTA) During 1980 its
linnial year HI AS helped almost 28,000
gees find new homes in free nations, accord-
to reports presented to board members from
ughout the country at its annual meeting,
figure represents the second largest number
npte helped by the Jewish migration agency
ny single year since World War II, and in-
es 18,631 Soviet Jews, it was announced by
S president Edwin Shapiro.
carry out its worldwide activities in the past
the agency spent $18,587,793, which in-
|es funds furnished by the United States
l-mmcnt for the resettlement of 5,157 Indo-
rse refugees, 2,781 Cubans and smaller
hers of other HIAS-assisted emigrants from
fer countries.
fconard Seidenman, the newly-appointed
tulive vice president of HIAS, told board
hers the agency "is confident that the Rea-
I Administration will continue in the great
trican tradition of extending welcome and
support to refugees." He noted that President
Reugan has frequently expressed his commitment
and compassion for the plight of refugees world-
wide, "and we look forward to seeing these
sympathies reflected in continuing support" for
these programs.
In discussing the future resettlement of Soviet
Jews, Seidenman reported on a plan developed
late in 1980 to provide these refugees "with a
more accurate picture of the positive pos-
sibilities offered by Israeli resettlement. Jews in
the USSR, have been subjected to years of anti-
Israel and anti-Semitic propaganda, and deserve
a more honest and realistic view of the con-
structive opportunities available to them in
Israel."
Seidenman asserted that the plight of thou-
sands of Jews in a number of countries "has
grown more serious in the past year," and the a-
gency pledged through several resolutions
to continue its assistance to members of these
"oppressed and endangered" overseas Jewish
communities.
i
Joining in Walkathon discussion: Mark Steingard, Walkathon
Chairman Ron Schagrin, BBYO Assistant Regional Director
Judy Fisher, and Selma Telles, director of Youth and Group
Services at JCC.
Attempt on President Reagan's
Life Deplored by CRC
Immediately following the Monday afternoon, March 30,
shooting of President Ronald Reagan, his press secretary, a
Secret Service agent and a Washington policeman, Irving R.
Friedman, co-chairman of the Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, sent the
following telegram to the President who, at the time this issue
went to press, was recovering from the gun wound in his chest
and lung:
"The Jewish community joins me and the (CRC) in wishing
you a speedy and complete recovery from the dastardly attack
on you. We express our horror that such senseless shooting
could happen in our nation's Capitol or anywhere else."
rael's Ambassador to UN Speaks Here Apr. 22
rael's Ambassador to the United
DIM, Yehuda Blum, will speak
lm stlas evening, April 22, at a
jing open to the entire community.
kis was announced by Irving Fried-
, co-chairman of the Community Re-
is Committee (CRC) of the Jewish
kution of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
(uid that Ambassador Blum, who has
the Permanent Representative of
U to the UN since September 1978,
K|H.-uk at 7:30 p.m., at the newly re-
lished Samuel M. Soref Hall at the
Ish Community Center Perlman
kpus, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plan-
h,
pedman said the CRC is urging all
interested in getting First-hand
hiiution about Israel as it prepares to
irate its 33rd anniversary, and its
blems in the UN to attend the meet-
llu suid there will be no admission
frgc and no solicitation.
Iiis is the first time that Ambassador
. a professor of International Law
JU Hebrew University in Jerusalem
10 years before being named Ambas-
J>r, will be speaking in Broward
Inty. Born on October 2, 1931. Blum
Amb. Blum
was detained in the Nazi concentration
(limp of Bergen-Belsen in 1944 and was
libel-aled in 1915.
He gained a Masters degree in law
from Hebrew University, became law
clerk for Justice E. D. Goitein of the
Israel Supreme Court, and moved on to
assistant to the Judge Advocate-General
of the Israel Defense Forces until 1959
when he went to the University of
London where he received his doctorate
in International Law in 1961.
On his return he became senior assist-
ant to the Legal Advisor of the Ministry
for Foreign Affairs until 1965 when he
joined the Faculty of Law at Hebrew
University, and became the professor of
International Law, holder of the Hersch
Laulerpacht Chair, in 1968.
In between times, he was a UNESCO
Fellow at University of Sydney, Aus-
tralia; senior research scholar and visit-
ing professor at law schools at Univer-
sity of Michigan, University of Texas,
and New York University.
Friedman said: "Don't miss this im
porlant opportunity to hear one of
Israel's great leaders."
Still Time
To Make
It Go Higher
UD-A. 1781
JEWISH FEDERATION

Page2-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 10,198, I ]Z
Medals Minted for
World Gathering
"Celebration of Choi" Committee Chairpersons (from left) Miriam Ring, Lillian Hirsch and
Reba Shotz have pre-lunch meeting with Shirley Metzenbaum and Ethel Waldman.
300 Women Celebrate 'Chaf
Lfllian Hirsch, Reba Shotz and Miriam Ring, justifiably, were proud of the turnout of women at last
months Celebration of Choi (Life) luncheon at the new Marriott Hotel on the 17th Causeway. More than
300 women were in attendance to pledge their support of at least "double chai" ($361 for UJA 1981
with many committing many more dollars to aid the humanitarian programs for Jews in Israel, elsewhere
in the world, and in North Broward.
It was a total community effort with representation in the Greater Fort Lauderdale area from the
Points of America to Deerfield Beach with Palm Aire, through the efforts of Anita Berman and her com-
mittee, accounting for 92 of the women present.
It was a special day for Palm Aireans because one of their neighbors was the guest speaker, Shirley
Metzenbaum. wife of Ohio's U.S. Sen. Howard Metzenbaum. Mrs. Metzenbaum, like her husband, is an
out-going, vigorous supporter of Israel and she thrilled her audience with the life of a 'Jewish wife of a
Jewish Senator" in Washington.
Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale sponsored the $3.60 (a sym-
bolic double chai. here, also) luncheon with Executive Vice President Ethel Waldman extending greetings
More than 2,500 Jewish
Holocaust survivors from 22
countries will join many hun-
dreds of Israeli Holocaust sur-
vivors for the June 14-18 World
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors in Jerusalem.
Names of more than 1,000
survivors, including several from
North Broward. who had regi-
stered by last Jan. 26 are listed
elsewhere in this issue of The
Jewish Floridian.
Ludwik Brodzki, chairman of
the North Broward World
Gathering Committee, reported
that the Israeli government has
struck a medal "From Holocaust
to Rebirth" that will be available
in mid-June. Minted in limited
editions of gold, silver and
bronze, noting the World Gather-
ing on the obverse side, the
reverse side symbolizes con-
centration camp interment with
the Star of David and the word
" Jude" set off by prison bars.
Joining U.S. Sen. Rudy Bosch-
witz of Minnesota, a survivor, in
the forefront of American sur-
vivors, will be a second gene-
ration survivor, U.S. Repre-
sentative Samuel Geidenson of
Connecticut, son of a survivor.
A program of activity has been
planned for the four days of the
World Gathering, ranging from
memorial tribute at Yad Vashem,
the Memorial to the Six Million
Martyrs, and visits to Masada.
Heichal Shlomo will be dedi-
cating a new synagogue in Jeru-
salem to the survivors. The syna-
gogue seats 3,000. And French
Jewish survivors plan to plant
80,000 trees in memory of French
Jews who were killed during the
Nazi occupation.
Additional information on the
World Gathering is available
from the North Broward World
Gathering Committee at the
Jewish Federation office, 2999
NW 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale
33311. phone 484-8200.
RIVERSIDE
IN
NORTH BROWARD.

I


n
1
I
The most beautiful and largest Jewish funeral chapel in
Broward County.
Centrally located to Ft. Lauderdale and Pompano Beach serving the
entire Northeast and Northwest Broward areas. Convenient to highways.
Ample parking.
6701 West Commercial Blvd. (East of University Rd.),Tamarac/
587-8400
Alfred Golden Exec. V.P./Arthur Grossberg F.D., V.P./Kenneth Kay F.D., V.P./Leo Hack V.P.
Carl Grossberg
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel, inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.


Friday, April 10, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3-A
Family Life Conference Proves
Rewarding to Participants
1/
iParticipants in the Jewish Family Life Conference included (from left) Ted Sobo, Anita
Perlman, Dr. Carl Shemgold, Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, Fred Greene, and Workshop Leaders:
DenaBarash, Marcia Kaplan, Sherwin Rosenstein, Theodora Bertiger, Abraham J. Gittelson.
ing out problems of families beset
by crises of various kinds, the
Jewish Family Life Conference
last month brought together
more than 80 persons. They
responded to the call of the Jew-
More Workshop Leaders: Vicky Eichner, Clifford Golden, Adrian Trager, Dr. Gary Magid,
Debbie Fox, Augusta Zimmerman; and active in the planning stages: Marcia Treby, Ted Sobo,
Lorrie Blank, Augusta Zimmerman, Harold Cohen, Rabbi Schwartz.
For a very first effort at talk- fah- Federation of GreaUjr Fort Sheingold came from New York
Lauderdale for social planning to > tajk ^ ""J P"*ent. He noted
determine how best the commu- the dramTat,c increase in divorce
nity can respond to the problems amon8 Jew8' d,eclme1_m *2*
discussed. tional family values, the snnnk-
. __. ine Jewish population, and the
Jommg the Federation s Chap- two paycheck" family with
laincy Commission m sponsoring problems of bringing up chUdren
the Conference which was high- in such an environment,
lighted by talk by an eminent ....
family life consultant and in- A.TYie9e "? among the things
eluded six different workshops disccussed m greater detad in the
were the Jewish Community workshops with highly qualified
Center of Greater Fort Lauder- Naders the Jewish Family
dale, the Jewish Family Service Service, from the medical and
of Broward County, the North general community.
Broward Board of Rabbis, the
Federation's Central Agency for AU of the workshops, and the
Jewish Education and the entire Jewish Family Life
American Jewish Committee Conference, are being evaluated
(AJCommittee) of Florida. with the expectation that a "task
. Tr, force" from the community will
AJCommittee s national b organized to work toward
family life planner, Dr. Carl havingBsynagogues and other or-
ganizations responsive to the
needs uncovered.
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, di-
rector of Chaplaincy Com-
mission, and Sherwin Rosenstein,
executive director of Jewish
Family Service, said par-
ticipants, including several
teenagers, found the experience
of "talking out" a rewarding one.
PLANNING A TRIP
Travsl with National Council of
Jswlsh Woman. For now 1981
Brochure describing sen-
sational lours to ISRAEL, with
extension, to EGYPT, GREECE,
and ITALY; Highlight* In Europe,
China and the Orient, Mexico
and the Canadian Rockies.
Please call Felicia B. Sussmen
7334662 or Lily Lester 484-3492.
........... ,..,............ SUPPORT ISRAa T6dav,lbniorrow,ForewaL A BEQUEST TO HADASSAH INSURES THE FUTURE OF ITS PROGRAMS IN MEDICINE, EDUCATION & YOUTH REHABILITATION
i I
Form Had 50 He ire inlormatio wahBeqt West 58th Str w Mark, NY W (212)356-7901 n write: tests set 019 )
Active, lonely, elderly woman,
wishes to share, rent-free, large
apartment with kindered spirit
preferably one with automobile.
References. Box Ale; The Jewish
Floridisn, P.O. Box 012973,
Miami 33101.
o
*M* The Money Desk is now
open every day!
MONDAY-FRIDAY
9AM-5PM
SATURDAY & SUNDAY
9AM-2PM
JUMBO CERTIFICATES
/^WASHINGTON
Minimum Investment $100,000
For current rate and term information
on Savings Certificates call
Mr. Ross at 674-6666 any dayl
Federa1 regulations require a substantial
interest penalty for early withdrawal
Rates subject to change without notice
rsiz:
t=J
SAVINGS
AND IOAN ASSOCIATION Of HOW DA
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louuoMonuwnianoni Your mvtng Intufd up to tlOe.OOO by on ogwtcy olrho Fdtol Oovmmf*
Passover-
It Is All Happening to Us
By JOEL REINSTEIN
General Campaign Chairman
North Broward
State of Israel Bonds
Passover is a festival of free-
dom that embodies almost every
aspect of Jewish history and
experience.
Perhaps its most significant
message is the Haggadah's in-
struction to us not merely to
retell the sagaof the Exodus from
Egypt but, in fact, to relive it as
if it were all happening to our
generation.
Acting on this advice to put
ourselves in the place of the Is-
rai-lities fleeing from a tyrannical
Pharoah, should we not also in
the same way imagine ourselves
in the position of the Jews strug-
gling to escape from Soviet
Russia or the people of Israel
today loaded down with the bur-
den of securing the foundations
for peace and independence for
the good of the entire Jewish
nation?
In keeping with the spirit of
Passover which commands us to
be the guardians of our people's
heritage and freedom, we must
carefully assess our problems and
our responsibilities before we
give full rein to joyous celebra-
tion of our blessings.
Our thoughts of Israel and the
deliverance of our people in our
time through the reconstruction
of the homeland should, during
this holiday period, be ac-
companied by reflection on our
continued role in its well-being
and progress.

Joel Reinstein
For the bondage of ancient
Egypt we have the opportunity
of substituting the bonds of
freedom the State of Israel
Bonds which have been the
cornerstone of Israel's economic
development for the past thirty
years.
This Passover also has special
meaning it that it occurs at a his-
toric time in Israel's existence
when it is at last in the midst of
passing over from constant
hostility to peace and when Jews
from Israel can freely celebrate
the Passover Seder on the soil of
Egypt. May this Passover wit-
ness continued progress in
Israel's desire to cross over from
a state of war to reconciliation
with all its enemies.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
HOWARD
" | ARER A
ACKAGING
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
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
a 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 makes the difference.
CljapeJS
742-6000
In Dade, 8617301.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and
Canada. With locations in Sunrise,
Deerfield Beach and Margate.



Page 4-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 10,1981
Jewish Floridian
^A Message for Passover 5741
ol Greater Fort Lauderdale Fred Shocrtet
FHEOSHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCHET MAX LEVINE
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Production Editor
PuMisned Bi-Weekly Second Claas Pottage Paid at Hallandale. Fla USPS #899420
FORTLAUDEROALEHOLLYWOOOOFFICE.Am Savings2SO0Bldg..
2500 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Suite 7076. Hallandale. Fla. 33000. Phone 454-0*86
.^^,NE"a..Mla^Fl5lM-J^ tjfWOOS
mm x mmmm 10 Jem* mimm .a so* inn. mm*. rt. moi
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS, NEA. AJPA and FPA
dSTR5P*m *5 No1 Gu'n< Kaahruth ol Merchandise Advertised
The Jewish Choice
By HERSCHEL W. BLUMBERG
National Chairman
United Jewiah Appeal
The first day of Passover this year coincides
WpJgjSjra...... ^ with the first day of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising
pt!'l*Gn"", rFon USE!!!* 29W N w "^ ** fon L*>*oa' Fia 333ii in 1943. As we gather at our seder tables to cele-
Phone: 484 8200 Out ol Town Upon Repuetl
Friday, April 10,1961
Volume 10
6NISAN6741
Number 8
Reagan Assassination Attempt:
Main Issue is Violence!
Once again, the nation is rocked by violence in'
its highest quarters. The assassination attempt on
the life of President Ronald Reagan leaves us
stunned.
We are grateful that the President has survived.
We are saddened by the tragic impact of the shooting
on Mr. Reagan's press secretary, James Brady, as
well as on the lives of the law enforcement officers
who were also victims of John Hinckley, Jr., now
charged by police as the would-be assassin.
A wrinkle in Hinckley's background is his
alledged anti-Semitic connections with Posse
Comitatus, an organization founded by a William
Dudley Pelley a fear in the hearts of Jews in the mid-1930's.
But these are side issues, as is the charge that
the Secret Service should have been more careful in
keeping tabs on people like Hinckley, who was
arrested last October in Nashville, Tenn. for posses-
sion of three pistols and a cache of ammunition dur-
ing a stopover there by President Jimmy Carter.
The main issue is the violent nature of American
civilization, the staggering growth of crime to which
President Reagan had alluded just moments before
his shooting in an address to an AFL-CIO gathering
in the Washington Hilton. The main issue is the
breakdown of our law enforcement system.
The main issue is that, so far, people are angered
by this but not angered enough. Not as angry as
the President's daughter, Maureen Reagan, who
called on the nation Tuesday for an aroused public
opinion once and for all to launch an all-out war
against the violence to which, today, we are all
hostage.
This is the main issue. We are, as we say, grate-
ful that the President has survived and will be back
at work before long. But the main issue must not be
forgotten. It must be pursued.
15,751
contributed to
UJA 1981
HAVE YOU?
Call 484-8200 TODAY!
NOW IS THE TIME:
SUPPORT
1981 UJA
Victor Gruman
Senerel Chairmen
Campaign
Richard Romanoff
Co-Chair man
I Commemorating Israel's 33 Years of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Port Lauderdale
2999 M W 33rd Awe.. Fort Lauderdale 33311 CALL 484-8200
Milton Keiner Leslie S. Gottlieb
-"" ^m^t^tm^fpnu^ w.v.o~ fa""*"*"*"
brate the historic Exodus of our people in their
flight to freedom more than three miiUnni ago,
there will be an added measure of pride in remem-
brance of the heroic fight for freedom waged by a
small, courageous band of our brothers and sis-
ters in our own time.
Jews have always chosen freedom. When we
have been able to win a struggle for release from
oppression, we have chosen to make our way to
our promised land or to other lands which respect
and support our rights as individuals and as a
people. When we have been hemmed in by op-
pression, we have chosen to fight back: no matter
the odds, no matter the consequences.
The first day of Passover also coincides, as
always, with the fall of Masada. A major media
event early in April will remind us and millions
of our fellow Americans of that tragic event
twenty centuries ago.
The lesson to be drawn from what we view on
our television screens does not lie in the clash of
personalities and viewpoints we win see in the
course of the drama, nor in the tragic choice at its
climax. Rather, it is contained in the fiery Hebrew
words ablaze at the end words that express our
choice, our determination today: Masada Shall
Not Fall Again.
The Jewish choice is to serve aa a model of
what free men and women can achieve when they
strive for a society of the highest quality, shaped
with compassion and brotherliness, a deep sense -*
of community, an enduring faith in God and a firm*'
belief in the worth and dignity of the individual.
This can be done only in freedom.
Our Exodus as a people will not be complete
until every Jew everywhere can emerge from
bondage whether that bondage be defined by
fear or want, despotism or despair ... to live full,
free Jewish lives.
In that movement toward freedom and fulfill.
ment, the American Jewish community has a
major, vital role to play. Through our UJA-
community campaign, we strengthen and sustain r
the hopes of all our fellow Jews who are still
denied the Jewish choice. We help bring those
who gain that choice to their final, free desti-
nation. And we meet the needs of all who must
have our support to live the fullness of Jewish
life: in Israel, in remnant communities the world
over, and in our cities and towns in America.
Near East Report
Facing Realities
With Secretary of State Haig now on his
journey to the Middle East states, the time is
rapidly approaching when we will once again
have to confront the fundamental realities of
the region.
A significant news analysis on March 12 by
Hedrick Smith, The New York Times Washing-
ton bureau chief, provided a fascinating glimpse
down that road. In particular, he incorporated
within his article a series of revealing statements
from knowledgeable American and Arab sources
which are worth pondering.
Smith notes that certain moderate Arab states
fear that the Administration may be so focused
on the East-West global struggle that it will
downgrade the Palestinian issue and treat the
Arab-Israeli conflict as a secondary matter.
An unnamed experienced American diplomat is
quoted to the effect that "the moderate Arabs are
not only anti-Russian but have been anti-Israeli,
too, for a long time. You simply can't hold the
moderate Arabs together with us and .the Israelis
for the sake of security in the Persian Gulf unless
there's progress on the Arab-Israeli question."
This view is reinforced by a pro-Western Arab
ambassador: "Our people understand the con-
centration on the Soviet security threat to the
region. But if the new Administration still thinks
next fall that this is ail it has to worry about, it
means they are not reading the area right. They
cannot forget about the Palestinian question and
simply be occupied by the outer threat from the
Soviets."
This is a concern, according to Smith, that is
shared by the State Department's Near Eastern
Bureau. Some officials hope Jordan's King Hus-
sein will join the negotiating process on the future
of the West Bank and Jerusalem.
A high American official told Smith: "Hussein
can't get out front on this issue. And the Saudis
will ultimately start balking if they feel the Arab
(Misition is being slighted .... To hold the
moderate Arabs, we've got to show some progress
on the gut issue for the Arabs the Palestinian
issue."
Most significantly, a source described by Smith
as one of Secretary Haig's close advisers is
quoted as saying, "We can't key our policy
simply to our energy and security interests. There
can be no drawing away from the imperative of
resolving the Arab-Israeli conflict."
The Real Questions
These statements beg the real questions:
What is "moderation?" While Secretary Haig
prepares for his trip, Jordan announces that Hus-
sein plans an official visit to Moscow. Is that
moderation?
Why can't the moderate Arabs work with us on
the regions security without a resolution of the..
Arab-Israeli conflict? Why must everything hinge '
on that issue?
Why will the Saudis "ulimately start balking"
if they feel the Arab position is being "slighted''"
Haven't they been balking all along?
How do the moderates define "progress? If
Israel must give up Jerusalem and withdraw from
the West Bank, Gaza, and Golan, what is left to
negotiate?
Is "the Palestine question" to be resolved ex-
clusively by the creation of a mini-state controlled
by the PLO?
Is the Jewish State forever to be regarded as
that alien "Zionist entity?"
Why should the Arab-Israeli conflict not be
thought of as "secondary?"
What is this extraordinary obsession if not a
form of historical-political psychopathology?
If this remains the framework within which
even the "moderate" Arabs address the problem,
what solution is in sight?
f ...
Community Rallying to UJA Walkathon
Continued from Page 1-
building. Envelopes were
distributed for UJA Walkers to
seek contributions for the hu-
manitarian programs supported
by UJA and the Federation in
Israel, elsewhere in the world and
in North Broward.
BBYO COMMITTED
In attendance at the meeting
was Judy Fisher, assistant
regional B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization director, who reported
that the Gold Coast Council of
BBYO has made a commitment
to participate. Hillary Jackowitz,
and Geoffrey Greener, Council
president, expect a large turnout
from the 21 Gold Coast B'nai
B'rith Girls and Aleph Zadek
Aleph chapters in Broward and
North Dade.
In a joint statement, the Gold
Coast Council presidents noted:
"BBYO pledges its support to'
ensure success of this wonderful
endeavor to celebrate Israel's
33rd birthday. We cannot
imagine a nicer birthday present
to Israel than a large amount
raised as a result of this Walka-
thon. We look forward to walking
with the Jewish community of
the Greater Fort Lauderdale
area, and by walking together, we
will show our pride for Israel."
Ron Schagrin is chairman of
the Walkathon Committee, which
in its I formative stage, includes
Paul Zimmerman of the Jewish
War Veterans, Esther Cannon of
Hadassah, Rubin Binder of B'nai
B'rith, Bruce Syrop of BBYO
Mark Steingard of Federation's
Young Leadership, Samuel K.
Miller of Century Village, Paui
Frieser of Hebrew Day School.
The Committee is distributing
envelopes to walkers to collect
contributions from sponsors and
to record names of contributors.
The Committee is hopeful that
each walker will' secure sponsors
who will make a contribution for
the entire 3.3-mile walk and that
each walker will get contributions
totalling at least $54 the
equivalent of three times chai
(the Hebrew word for "life" and
the equivalent of $18) a chai
for each of Israel's three decades
of independence. The envelopes
are to be turned in at the time of
registering just before the 8:33
a jn. start of the 3.3-mile walk.
Envelopes**for walkers may be
secured at synagogues, from par-
ticipating organizations, the
Jewish Community Center, and
the Federation, 2999 NW -33rd
Ave., Fort Lauderdale, 33311,
where Alan Margolies has more
'information on the Walk. He can
be reached at the Federation, 484-
te200.


Friday, April 10, 1981
1
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page5-A
Temple Emanu-El
Friday Services
Feature Guest Speakers
'Brit Milah'Board Proposed for S. Florida
r
Sabbath eve services next Fri-
day, April 17, and Friday, April
24, at Temple Emanu-El, 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., will include
guest speakers joining Rabbi
Jeffrey L. Ballon and Cantor
-^Jerome Klement in the services.
Gay Courier, author of The
Midwife, whose paternal
grandmother was an immigrant
Jewish midwife who trained in
Moscow and continued to deliver
babies when she and her husband
came to America. Gay Courier's
own experiences with midwifery
have been numerous, first as a
student, then practitioner in a
rural Brazilian clinic, later as an
^active supporter of alternative
methods of childbirth and today
as a producer-writer of educ-
ational films that have won
awards.
She and her husband and two
children live in Florida.
On April 24. the guest speaker
will be Rabbi Joseph B. Glaser,
executive vice president, Central
Conference of American Rabbis.
Rabbi Glaser (pictured) directs
the operation and activities of
1,200-member organization of
Reform, Liberal and Progressive
rabbis throughout the world, in-
cluding Israel. He is a graduate
of UCLA, majoring in political
science; University of San
Francisco Law School, and was
ordained in 1956 at Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
jr Religion Cincinnati.
Prior to Central Conference in
1971, he was regional director of
UAHC in Northern California
Ramat Shalom
The 8:15 service and study
period of Ramat Shalom. The Re-
constructionisl Synagogue, 7473
N W Itli Street. Plantation, will
i onducted Friday, April 10. by
Clubbi SteveTunick
The service on Friday night.
April 17. will be conducted by
Rabbi Herb Tobin. At this
service the daughter of Gail and
Mike Richmond will be named.
It's also "Birthday Night-' forall
those- horn during the nonth of
\pril.
The Synagogue recently held
Us first Monte Carlo night which
was a success. Shirley Goodman
of Gulliver's Travels who
donated a cruise to the Bahamas
as the main pri/.e was present
when the drawing was won by
Linda and Leon Benlolo. cele-
brating their ninth wedding anni-
ersary that evening.
Reader Writes
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian.
As the former Executive
Secretary of the Jewish Re-
constructionist Foundation may
I correct an item in your issue of
March 27 on page 15, under
"Ramat Shalom."
Rabbi Sally Preisand was the
"first woman to be ordained as a
rabbi, but she did not receive her
ordination from the Re-
constructionist Rabbinical
College. She is a graduate of the
Hebrew Union College, Cin-
cinnati. I do not know who gave
you the wrong information but I
believe in all fairness to Rabbi
Preisand this error should be
corrected in a future issue.
Mrs. Maurice J. Sumliner
Coral Springs
P.S. The first woman to be or-
J.ained at the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College was Rabbi
Sandy Sasso who now shares the
pulpit of Congregation Beth El
/-edeck in Indianapolis, Ind.
Rabbi Sandy Sasso met her
husband, Rabbi Dennis Sasso
when they were students at the
lii constructionist Rabbinical
College
and the Pacific Northwest. He
chairs the Board of Religion in
American Life; Committee on
Scope, Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish Orga-
nizations and several other
national committees, in addition
to having done post-doctoral
studies at Hebrew University
Law School in Jerusalem and
Oxford University in England.
A fundamental belief of the
Jewish faith and a definite
manifestation of Judaism is to
have a religious circumcision of
baby boys eight days after birth.
This was one of the ob-
servations by Rabbi Moses D.
Tendler at the symposium on the
medical and religious aspects of
circumcision held last month at
Mount Sinai Medical Center in
Miami Beach. The symposium
had been initiated by Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz, director of
the Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, who secured the
cooperation of the Medical
Center, the Jewish Federations of
Greater Miami and South
Broward, the Rabbinical Assn. of
Greater Miami and the Brit
Milah Board of America.
Following the medical morning
session attended by many physi-
cians and health care profes-
sionals, rabbis and several
mohelim from Florida and other
states, the afternoon session was
opened to the public.
It was at the conclusion of that
session at which Franklin D.
Kreutzer, president of the South-
east Region of United Synagogue
of United Synagogue of America,
presided, and with Iris Franco,
president of the South Florida
Federation of Reform Temples,
that a resolution was adopted en-
dorsing Brit Milah (ritual cir-
cumcision).
It called for efforts to be made
to organize a Brith Milah board
which would provide courses of
study and training over a two-
year period for prospective
mohelim. Upon completion of the
course, the graduate would be
certified as qualified ritual cir-
cumcisors.
Co-chairman of the symposium
was Dr. Irwin Makovsky of
Mount Sinai Medical Center.
Taking part as a member of the
guest faculty in the morning and
again in the afternoon was Rabbi
Eugene J. Cohen, Ph.D., coor-
dinator of Brit Milah Board of
America which is headquartered
in New York City.
Women to Hear Myra Fan
Myra Farr, a former vice-pres-
ident of the National Council of
Jewish Women, will speak at the
April 13 meeting of Gold Coast
Council, 12:30 p.m., at Coconut
Creek Recreation Center, 900 NW
43 Avenue.
Miss Farr has served on the
Board of the National Conference
of Christian and Jews, was
awarded the first Hannah G.
Solomon Scholarship by the
Miami Section and was Chair-
woman of the Tay-Sachs disease
testing program for South
Florida.
Her topic is "Council Update,"
a report on the March National
Convention. The delegates at
Louisville, Ky., sessions from the
Gold Coast Section were Lillian
Birnberg, president and Helen J.
Levinson, vice-president in
charge of program
Announcing
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a very happy Passover with lots of lovely presents.
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-


PagefrA
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 10,1981
Day School For
Teens to Start
The third semester of the cur-
rent school year for the Judaic?
High School of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, sponsored by CAJE of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the North
Broward synagogues, and held
on the Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus, has been high-
lighted by a special program con-
cerning the proposed South
Florida Community Day High
School planned participation in
the UJA Israel Independence
Day Walkathon, and a variety of
unusual courses.
Rabbi Louis Herring has been
named principal of the Day High
School which is being established
by a grant from the Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies o'
Greater Miami Jewish Feder
ation and will be located on the
site of the JCC in North Mianr
Beach.
Rabbi Herring spoke to the
students and parents on the uni-
que program which will be open
to students from Broward and
North Dade areas. He said that it
would make possible maximum
exposure to Jewish values and
tradition, meaningfully inte-
grated into a quality general edu-
cation.
The first year, expected to
start in September, will begin
with students entering ninth and
10th grades, with successive
grades established each of the
next two years.
Rabbi Herring, who directed
Jewish Education in Capetown,
South Africa, with a network of
six schools of 2300 students,
described the South Florida
school's program and responded
to questions from students and
parents.
Talk about the first UJA
Walkathon, Sunday morning,
May 17, was given by Alan
Margolies of the Jewish Federa-
tion. He urged the students to
get involved to indicate theii
solidarity with Israel and to se-
cure contributions that will help
increase the 1981 UJA campaign
substantially.
Among the popular courses in
this semester at the Judaica High
School are Yiddish, Judaism,
through sockvdrama, Jewish
Responsibility for Man and His
Fellow Man, and Jewish music.
Stephanie King serves as curri-
culum coordinator with Abraham
J. Gittelson, CAJE director of
education of the Federation,
directing the School's program.
The Prune Juke
Sdf-Improveiiient
It'saiMOund.Erfwd-balanced
the 100% pure natural fruit juice ft
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And It tastes good.
Remembei; any improvement you
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The traditions of Pa arc not For almost a century, we have been
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-


Friday, April 10,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7-A
L*
Hadassah's Past President Keynotes Regional Conference
Tannenbaum
Newman
The third annual conference of
the Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah, comprising all of
B reward County and South Palm
Beach will be held May 3, 4, and
5, at the new Marriott Hotel &
Marina, Fort Lauderdale, it was
announced by Adeline Moll, con-
ference chairman.
Bern ice Tannenbaum, imme-
diate past president of national
Hadassah, will be the major
speaker and advisor during the
three Hnvs. beginning with the.
Honor Roll luncheon May 3.
Esther Cannon, who will be
concluding her three year'tenure
as president of the region, will
present her final report, also at
the Sunday opening luncheon.
Installation of the region's new
officers for 1981-1982 will be
another. highlight of the con-
ference and will be conducted by
Mrs. Tannenbaum.
'1
Josephine Newman, prom-
inent in Hadassah, Temple
and Federation activities, will be
installed as the new regional
president. Other officers are vice-
presidents Lillian Baker, Leona
Brauser, Blanche Herzlich, Rose
Hare, Adeline Moll, Lee Rich,
Anne Salkin, Rita Sherman,
Anna Silman and Edythe
Zuckerman; treasurer, Dory
Tar low; recording secretary,
Sarah Solomon; and corres-
ponding secretary, Mollie Lewis.
The Monday night banquet,
labeled the "Awards Dinner" will
name the Chapters and Group of
the Year. Honored guest will be
Lilly Jacob Meier, survivor of
Auschwitz, who was the heroine
that took possession of the album
if photographs compiled by the
Nazis at the concentration camp.
These photos are now on pro-
minent display in Israel at the
Yad Vashem, the memorial to
those who perished in the Holo-
caust.
A brunch for Hadassah Asso-
ciates is scheduled for Monday,
May 4. Guest speaker will be Dr.
William A. Flignor, cardiologist,
since cardiology is the main pro-
ject funded by the Hadassah
Associates. Charles Ruben will
chair the event.
All workshops are free to the
public. Tickets to the special
meal functions may be secured
from Sadie Witt of the Bermuda
Club-Herzl, host chapter of
Hadassah.
,MX
\^/sccola Margate: Morris Posner (second from left)
accepts the plaque presented to him and his
wife, Florence, by Irving Spivack who
headed the 1981 United Jewish Appeal meet-
ing at Temple Beth Am in Margate. Looking
on are Temple Beth Am's Rabbi Dr. Solomon
Geld, the Temple's President Harry Hirsch,
and the Temple's Cantor Mario Botoshan-
sky. Israel Resnikoff was co-chairman of the
committee which was applauded for its ser-
vice in bringing together the large group of
congregational members to honor the
Posners and make commitments to the UJA
campaign.
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Page 8-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 10, 1981
KC
Community's Holocaust Day Obervance May 3
Uniting the entire community in the 36th anniversary of the libera-
tion of thousands of Jews from concentration camps in 1945 will be the
annual Yom Hashoah (Day of Remembrance) program at 3 pjn.,
Sunday, May 3, in the Samuel M. Soref Hall of the Jewish Community
-^ Perlman Campus, 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
SDOlllOflfS. The HoIocaust ay Observance, in memory of the Six Million Jew-
w^rvvwy igj, Martyrs, is designed to remember the horror of the concentration
camps and those who perished at the hands of the Nazis.
Dr. Helen Fagin, professor of Judaic Studies at the University of
Miami, recently appointed special advisor to Elie Wiesel, Chairman of
the United States Holocaust Memorial Council in Washington, D.C.,
will be the principal speaker.
/ Never Saw Another Butterfly, the play based on the poetry of
children who were interned in the concentration camp at Terezin, will
be presented. It is being directed by Marian Gaines.
to be an unusual and moving ex-
perience. The highlight will be a
keynote address by Dr. Helen
Fagin, Chairman of the Judaic
Studies Department of the Uni-
versity of Miami and the present-
ation of the play, / Never Saw
Another Butterfly. There will be
a dedication of stained glass
menorah executed by Joseph
Milgrim especially for the JCC in
memory of the six million.
Candles will be placed in a newly-created six-branch Menorah by
Joseph Milgrom which will be permanently installed on the Perlman
Campus. The candles will be lit during the ceremony.
Helene Goldwin, Yom Hashoa chairperson, urges young people to
join the adults in attending the observance since the program will ex-
press the connection between today's Jewish youth and those who
died in concentration camps.
This year's Holocaust observance is particularly noteworthy
because a number of survivors living in Browward county will be
going to Israel in June for the World Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors which will take place in Jerusalem.
So much so that the Community Relations Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale and Federation's Chaplaincy
Commission extended an invitation to the Broward County Clergy
Council, representing all the major denominational churches, to attend
the May 3 observance at JCC.
Helene Goldwin, Chairman of
the Jewish Community Center's
Yom Hashoah Program.
Helene, a native of Brooklyn,
grew up in the Bronx. She is a
graduate and registered phar-
macist. She and her husband
Bernie, also a pharmacist, have
three daughters. They lived in
Binghamton, N.Y. for 22 years
and now live in Plantation.
Helene's first stop after moving
to Florida more than a year ago
was the JCC. "I have to get in-
volved, what can I do to help?-'
This phrase was the beginning of
a fruitful relationship.
Helene came to the JCC with a
long history of being involved in
Binghamton. She was president
of Hadassah, area vice president
and Jewish Education chairman
of the upper N.Y. State Region of
Hadassah, Adult Education
chairman of the JCC, as well as
CEnter Board Member. Her
husband was president of the
JCC.
Since arriving in Fort Lauder-
dale, Helene has chaired "Here Is
Israel", Jewish Book Month and
Yom Hashoah I960. On April 1,
she reviewed the Fugu Plan by
Marvin Tokayer as part of the
Great Jewish Book Review
Series.
Helene is currently planning
this year's Yom Hashoah
Program. The Program promises
UIIIIIIUIIIHHHMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHII
MMfllllllillllllll
JCC Happening 8
Over 50 Mr. and Mrs. Club
Forming
On Sunday, April 12, at 8 p.m.
there will be a coffee and cake
social for couples over 50. Guests
and non-members are welcome to
this organizational meeting. The
cost is $2 per couple. For infor-
mation on the following
programs, call JCC at 792-6700:
CULTURAL ARTS
Opera Love
Bob Freund is continuing his
For the Love of Opera" series on
Tuesday mornings from 10 am.
to noon. The group hopes to con-
tinue meeting over the summer.
Poetry Encounter
The final Poetry Encounter of
the season will take place on
Tuesday, April 21 at 7 p.m. Gary
Kay will be the lead poet and
prizes will be awarded.
Museum Club
Fania Fenelon (center) was
greeted by Jane Schagrin
(left) and JCC President Anita
Perlman when the author of
"Playing for Time" spoke here
last month.
Passover
Fund GiH
ThVJCC's WECARE Program
recently received a $500 check
from the Wynmoor Lodge of
B'nai B'rith to help with the
annual Passover Food Drive. The
check was presented to B'nai
B'rith by Cenvill Communities,
Inc., at a luncheon at Inverrary
Country Club.
WANDERLUST CLUB: Dr. Sam Brown
(left) talks to members of JCC's Wanderlust
Club in front of Temple Beth Raphael, a
conservative synagogue in Miami Beach,
dedicated to the Six Million Martyrs. The
Club was on a trip to Jewish historic sites in
Dade County.
CIRCLE YOUR CALENDAR!!!
May 17 is Israel Independence Day
UJ A Wal kathon
Maccabiah
Food
Entertaiment
Carnival Booths
Fun for all
3 Authors at Book Lunch
JCC presents its' first annual
Book and Author Luncheon on
Tuesday, April 14 at 11:30 a.m
Gay Courter will discuss her book
The Midwife; Ethel Rosenberg
will review her recently published
children s books. The Killer Swan
and Help, I'm a Prisoner in the
Library, and Betty Ferm will
review her book Fever Pitch
Luncheon tickets are $4 for
members and $6 for non mem-
bers.
Yiddish Theatre
The Center's Yiddish Theatre
Group under the direction of Ray
and Jack Fishman will present
three performances of the comedy
"TzindereUa", in Soref Hall on
May 12 at 8 p.m., May 14 at 2:30
p.m. and May 24 at 8 p.m.
ckets are $2.
15,751
contributed to
U JA1981
HAVE
The museum club will be going
to the Fort Lauderdale Museum
to see the recent works of
Theodore Boszak on Tuesday,
April 21 at 12 p.m.
Great Jewish Book Review
The next in the series of Great
Jewish Books will be a review by
Ruth Pine of Burning Lights by
Bella and Marc Chagall.
Evolution of Modern Art
Hal Rack in'8 next lecture will
be "Abstract Expressionism
Then What?" on Wednesday,
April 22 at 8 p.m.
Wynmoor Symphony
at Margate
The Margate Catharine Young
Branch of the Broward County
Library system will present the
Wynmoor Symphony Orchestra
on Saturday, April 11, at 8 p.m.
The orchestra, under the direc-
tion of Ben Goldman, will present
an evening of music from pops to
the classics. Tickets are $1 and
went on sale March 26.
This program is sponsored by
the City of Margate Library
Development Fund.
11484-8200 TOD A
NOW IS THE TIME:
SUPPORT

Campaign
Richard Romanoff
Ca-Oujirnaa
1981 U JA
Victor Gruman
S*aarai Chairman
Commsmoratinfl tarawi's SS Years of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
""JfJW^ .'ortLiuss,da*t3SSll CALL 484 8200
Stta**"" UtwaS,ottlJ*
wafrtOaa
ia*.


Friday, April 10,1981
The Jewish FloriaUan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page9-A
1
Soviet Jewish Emigration Declining; Remember RefuseniksPassover
The Community Relations Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale joins the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry in urging that letters be sent
to Secretary of State Alexander M. Haig Jr. concerning
the need to convey greatest concerns to Soviet officials
about Viktor Brailovsky, Prisoner of Conscience, in the
USSR. Letters should also be linked to protests over the
continuing restrictive emigration practices. Present indi-
cations are that the Soviets are restricting exit visa*
again.
The Matzah of Hope is reproduced here for use at Pass-
over Seders. It is an excellent way to help senitize people
to the problem of Jews in the Soviet Union.
THIS ISTHE MATZAH 0FH0PE
On Passover, all Jews celebrate
freedom. Yet our brothers in the Soviet
Union must still observe this holy time
in secret. These are the Jews for whom
the exodus is not yet a reality.
The Matzah of Hope represents those
who are not with us tonightJews who
have been refused exit visas and who
suffer daily harassment... Prisoners
of Conscience who endure the hard-
ships of cruel imprisonment. Their
"crime": the desire to live as Jews,
among Jews, in a free land.
We pause for a moment during this
Seder to reaffirm our solidarity with
Soviet Jewry. We pledge ourselves to
continue to work for their freedom. We
vow that, once they are free, we will
help them rebuild their lives. We will not
rest until the task is complete, for until
all Jews are free, no Jew is free.
VBHMMHMHMaHHHMtWIIUIUtlMtirilllinilllllllNllilUWIIIimilll
DO NOT PASS OVER THEIR FATE
rrs up to you...
VLADIMIR SLEPAK
Bom: October 29.1927
w *M From: Moscow
Marital Status: Married Maria '. Skspak & Occupation: Radio Engineer
Pin Arrested: June. 1978
i Wed: June. 1978
L ^ilwa Charges: "malicious hooliganism"
1 *1'tJl2 Sentence: 5-years internal exile (to June. 1983)
1^^^ V- Address: Do Vostrebovaniya SeloTsogotoKhangii Aginski Rayon Chitinskaya Oblast 674466 RSFSR. USSR
IDA NUOEL
Bom: April 27.1931
From: Moscow
Marital Status: Single
Occupation: Economist
Arrested: June. 1978
IHod: June. 1978
Charges: "makckxis hooliganism"
Sentence: 4-years internal exile
(to June. 1982)
Address: Do Vostrebovaniya
Sato Krivosheino
TomakayaObiast 636300
RSFSR. USSR
THERE ARE ^Sf^fSASSSf^S^^
AND HUNDREDS OF LONG-TERM REFUSENIKS
mpnn n*& vnt
1t rut w*mn mrrnn Va naa to nua
pnp mrmn mana vmrn a^in .wimi
.annaiaa a*nx nT an m* nnb &&*:
*w*M MPT,, tfmn nvn *nwn an h^k
.nDtwrw vh pnp
win d3k nffK n^n rm ntewa wpnn r>xo
an!? nnV iava nwetonw mtm nWn
jywp wrr\8 ww* B vwh jww a^twpan "fr* ^ma*,, an rfm
anto amnn pa w*xm nwrt rowr : inn
jvmvm r>*- i*nn*n
*na ,rbp nptrt m naa to nna i%p%iM ttM
mm ap uto rwirvtowi rm rwrD,prrt
ipa1? wratDa ineronV n*a*nno tm jwi
wopo wsmr pana >a ,D*par* uk Mvnm
,mpann ivsmr np wpvi kVi nw k? nwrt
ta w ^ mp ta *a .nfrium mnw Tpwi
p *nw aw mm *rt pntrma a^mmn
.pwi
iiittiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
IF YOU FORGET THEM,
THE WORLD FORGETS THEM
MAKE YOUR VIEWS KNOWN WRITE
UNITED STATES OFFICIALS
The Hon. Alexander M. Haig, Jr.
Secretary of State
Department of State
2201 C Street, N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20520
The Hon. (Your Senator)
United States Senate
Washington, D.C. 20510
The Hon. (Your Representative)
House of Representatives
Washington, D.C. 20515
SOVIET OFFICIALS
Anatoly Dobrynin
Ambassador
Embassy of the USSR
112516th Street, N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20036
Leonid Brezhnev
President
The Kremlin
Moscow
RSFSR, USSR
Oleg Troyanovsky
Ambassador
Soviet Mission to the U.N.
136 East 67th Street
New York, NY 10021
NikolayA.Tikhonov
Premier
The Kremlin
Moscow
RSFSR, USSR
YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE
National Conference on Soviet Jewry
10 East 40th Street, New York, NY. 10016
iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiittiiiiiiii^ ......"""""""""tt".......................'



PagelO-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 10, 1981
AffTorce Denies Discrimination Against Jewish Chaplains
4
Under prodding by the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, the U.S.
Air Force has declared in an offi-
cial policy statement that it does
not discriminate against officers
of any religion in considering
promotions in its chaplain's
corps, Nathan Z. Dershowitz,
director of Congress' Commission
on Law and Social Action, has
announced.
Sholom
Sisterhood
Donor
Luncheon
Temple Sholom Sisterhood
Donor Luncheon, chaired by Lil-
lian Shore and her committee,
will be held at Gibby's at 2900
NE 12 Terr, in Fort Lauderdale.
Tuesday. April 14. Free bus
transportation is available from
Pompano Beach's Temple
Sholom to Gibby's and return.
Mrs. Bea Wiedenfeld is pres-
ident of the Sisterhood; Betty
Selis is fund raising vice pres-
ident. Rabbi and Mrs. Morris A.
Skop. Cantor and Mrs. Jacob
Kenzer will be guests of the
ommittee. which includes Celia
Freed. Fran Rosenthal, Ida Less-
ner, Mae Croll, Mollie Gresser,
iiuth < ielbert. Ann Meiroff,
Helen Levine and Mildred
Schwartz.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul
Herman, Rabbi Errjeritus.
TEMPLE EMANU EL. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitx. Cantor
Maurice Neu.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 8049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Marchant.
LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHILL. 2048 NW 4th Ave..
Lauderhill. Conservative. President
Maxwell Gilbert.
FORTLAUDERDALE
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL of Gait Ocean
Mile, Fridays at 8 p.m., North Beach
Medical Center Auditorium.
TAMARAC
TEMPLE BETH TORAHTAMARAC
JEWISH CENTER. 7101 NW 57th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Israel Zimmer-
man. Cantor Henry Belasco
PLANTATION
TEMPLE KOL AMI. Plantation. 82a
Peters Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi
Sheldon J.Harr.
RAMAT SHALOM. Reconstructionlst
Synagogue. 7473 NW 4th St. Rabbi
Rebecca Alpert.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE Uth Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7641
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
TEMPLE. BETH AMMARGATE
JEWISH CENTER. 7205 1 Royal
Palm Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geid, Cantor Mario
Botoshansky.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 21S1 Riverside
Drive. Reform. Rabbi Donald S.
Gerber, Cantor Harold Dworkin.
KETER TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE. I p.m.
Friday; 10:30 a.m. Saturday in
Auditorium, Bank of Coral Springs,
3300 University Dr. Rabbi Leonard'
Zoll.
DEEBFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East. Conservative. v
Cantor Joseph Poiiaxfc. r
YOUNG ISRAEL of Deerfleld Beach.
1M0W. HIllaboro Bl vd Orthodox '"
BOCA BATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
Avenue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
Singer.
B'NAI TORAH. 1401 NW 4th Ave., Boca
Raton. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer, Cantor Henry Perl.
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWXW
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirli g
Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Mosne Bomier
The Air Force statement was
prompted by complaints by the
AJCongress that Colonel Jack
Sable of New York has been
denied a promotion to brigadier
general in the Air Force Reserve
because he was Jewish.
"The statement is a welcome
affirmation that the Air Force
understands, and intends to com-
ply with, the most basic prin-
ciples of American constitutional
law," Dershowitz said.
The statement, signed by
Lieutenant General Andrew P.
Iosue (pronounced oz-way), Air
Force deputy chief of staff for
manpower and personnel, was
issued following a meeting
between Pentagon officials and
Mr. Dershowitz and Marc Pearl,
director of AJCongress' Wash-
ington office. Robert V. Davis, a
staff assistant to Rep. Joseph P.
Addabbo (D., N.Y.), also parti-
I cipated in the discussion because
i of the congressman's concern
over the matter.
Mr. Sable, an Air Force chap-
lain since 1951, had received top
efficiency ratings throughout his
military career until 1977, when
he became eligible for promotion
to general. His ratings suddenly
dropped then, precluding him
from promotion. Once he had
been passed over, however, he
again received top ratings.
Mr. Sable, the former New
York State Commissioner of
Human Rights, complained to
the AJCongress that the reason
his ratings had dropped was so
the Air Force could deny him
promotion, reserving the one
available general's post in the
chaplain's corps -for a Christian.
He also claimed that the Air
Force had a policy to rotate the
post between Catholic and
Protestant officers.
The Air Force denied the alle-
gation, but agreed to issue the
statement formally spelling out
its promotion policy for the chap-
lain's corps.
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3 :


.....


Friday, April 10,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagell-A
1
Community
Calendar

i1
MONDAY, APRIL 13
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
p.m.
Temple Beth Israel: Board
meeting at Temple, 7100 W. Oak-
land Blvd., Sunrise, 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah.Kadima Chapter, Cen-
tury Village: Board meeting
BBYO Board of Directors:
Meeting, South Broward Feder-
ation, 8p.m.
Hadassah-Lauderdale Lakes:
General Meeting, noon
National Council of Jewish
Women-Plantation: Board
meeting, 7:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith, Deerfield Beach:
Executive meeting at Chamber of
Commerce, 1 p.m.
Hadassah Aviva Oakland Es-
tates Chapter: Board meeting at
American Savings Bank, Com-
mercial Blvd. &441,1 p.m.
ORT, Woodlands North: Annual
Election, 1 p.m.
Hadassah, Plantation Yachad:
General Meeting, 12:30 p.m.
American Mizrachi Women:
Golda Meir Chapter, Special
Meeting at Temple Beth Israel
Century Village, "Teaching Dia-
betes Survival," noon.
B'nai B'rith, Sunrise Chapter:
Testimonial Luncheon honoring
Ida Kos toff's 85th Birthday,
Holiday Inn, Plantation. Reser-
vations.
TUESDAY, APRIL 14
Temple Sholom, Pom pan o:
Board Meeting, 8 p.m.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood,
Pompano: Donor Luncheon,
L Gibby's, noon.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill Sisterhood: Board meeting,
10 a.m.
Hadassah, Pine Island Ridge
Chapter: General Meeting at the
Clubhouse, noon.
Hadassah, Ray us Tamarac
Chapter: Board meeting, Temple
Beth Torah, 9101 NW 57 St.
^ ORT, Inverrary Chapter: Semi-
7 nar, 8 p.m.
"OKI, Pompano Beach Chapter:
Membership Tea, home of Louis
Grossman, 12:30 p.m., prospec-
tive members invited.
B'nai B'rith, Ocean Chapter:
Installation and paid up Mem-
bership Luncheon, Musical by
Mike & Sue Ames Henry, Jarvis
Hall.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 15
Temple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
p.m.
Women's League far Israel:
Outing, Daytime.
Pioneer Women, Natanya:
Jewish Music Month Celebra-
tion, Boca Raton Federal. 1334
N. State Rd. 7, Margate.
Yiddish Culture Club Meeting:
Satellite Clubhouse No. 15,
Memorial Observance: Warsaw
Ghetto Uprising, and Holocaust
Remembrance, Sunrise Lakes
Phase I. 10 a.m.
Hadassah, Inverrary Giiah
Chapter: General Meeting, p.m.
National Council Jewish Women
North Broward Section: General
, meeting, Broward Mall, Refresh-
ments. 12:30 p.m.
Mizrachi Women, Maaada Chap-
ter: Board Meeting, 10 a.m.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sis-
terhood: General meeting, noon
ORT, Woodlands North: General
Meeting, noon
Hadassah, Ahavah Deerfield
Chapter: General Meeting, 12:30
p.m. .
Sunrise Jewish Center Slater-
hood: General Meeting, Musical
Trio of Murray Greenberg, Lou
Papier & Nate Leiderman,
Temple, 11:30 a.m.
Hadassah, Pompano Golda Meir
'Chapter: Education Day, Brown-
Bag-It; Coffee, tea, cake pro-
vided, Palm Aire Social Hall.
Powerline Rd., 10 a.m.-2:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 16
Temple Beth Israel: Games,
12:30 p.m.
Temple Sholom Men's Club
Board Meeting, Pompano:
American Red Mogen David for
Israel-Col. David Marcus of Ft.
Lauderdale-Sunrise Chapter
Meeting, Whiting Hall, 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith, Holiday Springs
Lodge: General Meeting, 8 p.m.
ORT, North Broward Section:
Board Meeting, 10 a.m.
Hadassah, Blyma Margate
Chapter: General Meeting, noon
Jewish War Veterans & Women's
Auxiliary 265: Meeting, Temple
Beth Israel in Deerfield, 7:30
p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Brotherhood,
Plantation: Meeting, Temple, 8
p.m.
B'nai B'rith, Inverrary Lodge:
General Meeting, Temple Beth
Israel, 8 p.m.
Hadassah, Dana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter: General meeting, 8
p.m.
Free Sons of Israel, Fort Lander-
dale Lodge: Board Meeting, 7:30
p.m.
Oriole Scopus Hadassah: General
membership meeting, Temple
Beth Am, Refreshments, noon
SATURDAY, APRIL 18
(First Seder Night)
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter: Seder,
Jarvis Hall.
SUNDAY, APRIL 19
(First day Passover)
Temple Sholom Sisterhood:
Seder, 7 p.m.
MONDAY, APRIL 20
(Second Day of Passover)
TUESDAY, APRIL 21
Jewish Family Service, Exec-
utive Committee: 6 p.m., Board
Meeting, Jewish Federation
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 7:30
p.m.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood,
Pompano: General Meeting,
12:30 p.m.
Women's League for Israel, '
Margate: Board Meeting, 10:30
a.m.
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood:
' Board Meeting, 9:45 a.m.
Hadassah, L'Chayim Chapter:
Guest Speaker, Dr. Andrew
Katz, Philosophy and Psycho-
logy for Everyday Living. Deiche
Aud., 1 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 22
Temple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
p.m.
Hadassah, Boca Raton Aviva
Chapter: Regular meeting,, |
i games I
Welcome: Israel's UN Ambassa-
Idor Yehuda Blum, Soref Hall,
1 JCC, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Free
Admission. Everybody welcome,
7:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 23
Temple Beth Israel: Games.
12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women, Hope Chap-
ter: Passover Mini-lunch, cards,
Deicke Aud., noon. Donation
$2.50.
B'nai B'rith Deerfield Beach:
General meeting, Temple Beth
Israel, 8 p.m.
ORT, Tamarac Chapter: General
Meeting, noon
Hadassah-Ilana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter: Study Group.
Free Sons of Israel, Fort Lauder-
dale Lodge: General meeting,
7:90 pjo.
Temple Emanu-El: Board of
Trustees Meeting, 7:45 p.m.
FiomTWA,
a happy and healthy
Pesach.

TWA now offers great service
and discount fares
to the North.
For details, call your
Travel Agent.
Or TWA,
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_J


Page 12-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 10,1981
Browsin' thru
roward
with max levine 1
Despite the fact or possibly,
because of it: the'loss of an
estimated $3 million dollars lost
by sponsor drop-off of the CBS-
TV production of Fania Feneton's
Playing for Time, CBS, again de-
spite protests, plans to re-broad-
cast it soon, and plans to show it
in Europe Dr. Carl Shein-
gold .of American Jewish
Committee, in New York began
his remark! at last month's Jew-
ish Family Life Conference at
JCC by saying he had to be on
"good' behavior," because his
mother and mother-in-law were in
the audience Robert Al-
derman of Lauderhill proudly ex-
hibits news clipping relating
story qf. his nephew. Harry R.
Rosen, executive vice president
of JCC in Dallas. Tex., being
elected' president of Assn. of
Large-Cities Center Executives.
Interfaith Council of Commu
nity Relations Committee is
meeting at noon Monday, Aprii
27 Fort Lauderdale- Broward
County Chamber of Commerce is
sponsoring Broward "Beautifi-..
cation Week" May 2-10 Sam
Rosenkranz has been appointed
manager of of inbound operations
for Seven Seas Travel Ju-
daica Library at University of
Florida. Gainesville, recently
dedicated, is second in size only
to that of University of Califor-
nia, Los Angeles, at a state
university "The Chosen," the
movie made from Chaim Potok's
best-seller of the same name, will
have its local premiere on May 11
as part of 'Celebration 33" at
Inverrary Cinema. Sunrise at
Galleria. Lauderhill Mall, and
Movies at Plantation.
At the 1981 Nutrition Volun-
teer Recognition luncheon;
sponsored by the Service Agency
for Senior Citizens, Director Rick
Schwartz, to the delight of all
present, and particularly. Sam
Perlis. who manages the Kosher
Nutrition Program in the Federa-
tion building, presented a big
plaque to Sam's wife. Sara. The
Agency praised Sara Perlis for
her "kindness. consideration
well above routine services .
(and) enabled many lonely elderly
persons to share a smile, an
experience, or companionship
each day that certainly brightens
their life." Participants from
various nutrition sites were in
attendance at the luncheon last
month at Whiting Hall. A kosher
meal was made available to those
elderly who lunch at the Federa-
tion and at JCC.
Samuel Chazen, 69, and his
wife, Frieda, formerly of
Manhattan, now of King's Point,
became Bar Mitzvah and Bat
Mitzvah in a joint ceremony at
Reform Hebrew Congregation of
Delray. The Congregation's
Rabbi Samuel Silver said he did
not know of any similar husband
wife ceremony ever having taken
place in an American Jewish
community. Dr. Sam Brown of
Deerfield's Century Village
recited the Kiddush Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey M. Meyerhoff of
Baltimore gave $500,000 to
University of Maryland's Center
for Jewish Studies. Matching
grant is expected from the
National Endowment for the Hu-
manities (NEH) Pennsyl-
vania's Jewish Senator, Arlen
Specter, is a member of the
Senate's Veterans Administra-
tion Committee.
Ruth Zelenziger, Bible consult-
ant of the Jewish Theological
Seminary's Melton Research
Center, reviewed the Bible pro-
gram at the Abraham Haber
Religious School of Temple Beth
Israel, 7100 W. Oikland Park
Blvd. She met during her week's
stay with Beth Israel's \
Educational Director Stanley
*
Cohen and faculty Among
the speakers at Temple Beth
Torah's dedication of its new
school facilities and auditorium
was Abraham J. Gittelson,
Federation's director of educa-
tion Rachel Keller and Moshe
Ezry completed two successful
Ulpan Hebrew Conversational
Programs at Century Village and
at JCC, sponsored by
Federation's Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
Arlene Solomon of Temple
Beth Orr is seeking male and
female singers for the syna-
gogue's all-volunteer choir which
will participate in High Holy
Days services in September. Call
the Temple office 753-3232 .
Henry Siegman, executive di-
rector of American Jewish
Congress, sharply criticized a
meeting between high Vatican
officials and representatives of
the PLO American Parents of
American Israelis (APAI) meets
12, in Federation's building, 2999
s NW 33 Ave. Parents of children
i living in Israel are invited to
attend .. Chairwoman Anne
Kolb of Broward County Com-
missioners spoke Thursday
evening, April 9, at Coral Springs
Democratic Club, in Bank of
Coral Springs Auditorium.
First Orthodox synagogue to
be established in Delray Beach
broke gound last Sunday. Anshe
Emuna will be located in King's
Point complex Alice Levy of
Plantation High School was a
winner in the Science Fair. She
enters University of Pennsyl-
vania next Fall, seeking dental
career Broward County's
Sunrise Branch Library, 6600
Sunset Strip, is presenting two
feature films, free of charge:
Monday, Aprl 13 at 2
p.m.,07iWr, and Wednesday,
April 22, at 3 p.m.. The Yearling
A "press conference" type
program will be presented by
Rayus Tamarac chapter of
Hadassah April 28 at noon at
Tamara Jewish Center when
Estelle Rosenthal interviews
Fanny Agin on her recent ex-
tended stay in Israel.
AIPAC (American Israel Pub-
lic Affairs Committee) celebrates
its 33rd anniversary May 18 and
19 at its annual policy conference
in Washington. Highlights in-
clude reception May 18 for mem-
bers of the House of Representa-
for Senators.
Three doctors will present a
slide-discussion on stroke
prevention 7:30 p.m., Tuesday,
April 14, at Margate Catharine
Young Branch Library, 5810
Park Dr. Sponsored by Margate
General Hospital, reservations
are required: 974-0400, Ext. 800
. Cantor Maurice Neu of
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., a past presi-
dent of Cantor's Assembly
Southeast Region, was one of the
speakers at last month's meeting |
of the Southern Council of South-
east Region United Synagogue of
America Alan Mar go lies at
the Federation, 484-8200, has de-
tails on the August 2-12, 1981
UJA National Singles Mission to
Israel.
Male Nun*'.
lLooking lor home
Irelerence "own car".
1792-2738.
s Aide I
care, gooom
'. Phone
LET US BE
YOUR TAX
SHELTER
Start a Philanthropic Fund or
Make a Donation and
Get a Substantial Return for Life
To Sustain Our Heritage ...
For more information:
Artnur FaBer. Chairman
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort lauderdale
2999 NW 33rd Ave. Fort Lauderdale 33311
or CALL JOEL TELLES 484-8200
at 1:30 p.m., this Sunday, April 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
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
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 raise funds for Jews In Israel and everywhere else In the world.
WE WALK AS ONE to raise funds to enhance the quality of Jewish life In North Broward.
WE WALK AS ONE for 3.3. miles... then for 330 minutes
WE JOIN the Israel 33rd Independence Day Celebration at the JCC Perlman Campus.
GET YOUR WALKATHON ENVELOPE
t your synagogue, organization, JCC, or
Call484-8200
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 NW 33rd Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, PL 33311
f

<*"
>*
'""!'
"777


Friday, April 10,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagel3-A
IA CALL FROM HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS IN
THE U.S.,CANADA AND 21 OTHER COUNTRIES
I* iMm Sol Aaron. N Y
Mt i Mn Severyn Adam
M- iMm AlanAdMr Cal
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ajbMCliatI Adas. O.
wot* Leon M Adfcw. Md
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NV
Mr. A Mi Leo MRn Md.
Fay Aftnan. kn-
Ur t Mm Hear. Aelaky. N v
Mr Mm Bano AmeS. Cm
Kalalnp.Angat.Md
Mr IMm Jc*MASae.NY
rjene Aaetrod. Fw.
M ft Mm FredBaohner NY
Terra iOrwBaajMn. Pa
Mr iMm MorraBaran NY
Loren Beech. Cal
Smaama I Baatacay. Pa
U- ftMm Jar*
Darlana Chekn. Cal
Gertrude Cham. N Y
Allan Chertupaki. Mch
Mr ft Mm Lawrence CnartupaV, N J
Mr ftMm JackChemey Cal
Mtlltl.nOiaM.NJ
Eva Charon Cal
Mr iMm MortonChervm Cal
MnsOiemMBj.NV
Mr ftMm AbeCawNj
PeuMae Cohen. NY
Trudy ft Werner Coppol.O
Mr ft Mm C-aaawpol. N J
YimCnACM
MaCuka Cai
Mr A Mm Moma Dech. O
0**m<*&m.O
Mr ftMm DewJDeno.Cal
Peula Dannger Cal
CetaDaum.Fla
Fnede (Gold) OavaJovOch. Can
MArgy ftufh Devie N Y
LeoDeran Meaa
FredCkement Cel
FetaGaru. NY
VeraGer.Can
MoMOwend.Ga
EvaGeda.Cei
Mr iMm Ben Geuhers. N Y
E may Lucy Germam Mass
Mmam Gershwin N J
Or Nahum Gemhwm N J
Barbara Canon. Cal
Sandra Kenengrser Cel
Mr Man Oamon ft Tot. Gamon .Ga
Jukus Gentle*
Eva Gentle Cal
Mr tuft* OamalGevnz.Pa
Helen OanerGa
Aaron Ginsberg. N j
Renee Gmsberg. N J
Arthur OMm. *
Henry Gkck. Cel
Paula Oack.O
Regma Glucksman Cai
Dr SemGoeB.Cel
Bee Goldberg. O
Anne Goktarb N Y
STAND WITH US
Moma Bandar. Ga
Rom Bandar. MY
Oamal Bamahrmaa. Cal
VMan Banor. Pa.
Etsabeti (Lazar) Berg. N Y
Mr ft Mm Henry Berger N Y
Mrs G Berger >a
Roberu Berger N Y
Mr ft Mm Bnen Bergman N J
LaonBarynn.O
l Bettaaer.. NJ
Mr ft Mrs Moms BertowKz ,N Y
Mr ft Mrs Water Bertner N Y
Bsms Barman. N Y
laaVOOl &9t*WB**. N V
Mr iMm Jar* Baanar Fla
Pabbi Cheeke" Beeeer N Y
Jonethen Batch. N Y
Esfw Banetock. N Y
M- ft Mm Marry Bmeky Can
JatCOO OBTTaOAUnV MflM
LoM Bvnbeum. N Y
Mks Bm-caum. Maee
MmemBak Pa
Mr A Mts Edward BMiwias Tsi
StmE BMch.NV
Gloria Bkxh N Y
Mr A Mrs Ekas Bsjmmw N Y
Bernard Bfcakim, P.
Mr.AMts.SMaVaal.Ca1
Mr A Mmr>edBcao>ihoTier Md
HaVnM Boejhm. N.Y
Mr A Mm Adam Boron. NJ
Mr A Mn ArahM Borzytowaki. N Y
Aian Benan 11
Oaborah Bowman. Oa
Mr A Mm rtarceJBowmen Te
Rcee BraridatadSar Can
Barucfi Brandeburg. N J
EmaatASnamBudai.CI
l> Fnednch ft Lmde Breder Cai
Varonaia A Judy Vrosach. Cal
Mr ft Mm Lao Brenner Del
LmF Breuer.Wath.OC
Harry Bred ft Mena Papecoataki Cs<
Laberh Brock. N J
Jacob Brodzki. Fla
Ssatan Oamant. Term
Fey Dicker Mas.
Mederyn P Dicker Cel
Mayor Oa*ar. Cal
Mchaei Domroy Cal
Zone Dymani N v
Salnay A Sana Eftocnua. Can
Mr A Mm Joaaph E ehom. N J
W*amEen.NY
Bsaa A Robart Eaenberg Nab
Jack Earner n y
Paul Eka. Fla
Mr A Mr* WHkam Elpann. Cal
Mr ft Mm Eat*ard. Tann
Slanlay A awn Fagai. Tas
Paul Fan CM
Eva. aAcneal. Marsha
ft Paul Fa*. N Y
Jukan Fungoid Fla
n FM. NY
Mm HarvayFaldman.NJ
Or A Mm Chartaa Fasaman
A Forney. NJ.
Mr A Mm SamFakjman.NY
Mr ftMm EncFeaonrhal
Oan Cai
Mr A Mm Jotaph Farnon. Cal
Jack Forbor. Fla
LaaFaraMnbaroNY
Debt. Fmk. *
Esther Fmk. si
Mr ft Mm Barnard Firestone Cal
Mr ftMm RobertFacher NY
Anna Fachar. Cal
Karon Fachar. Cal
noaatu Fachar. Cat
Tassa Fischer Bass. Cal
Mr ftMm JoeFishel Neb
I Fan* T
Jan. Fischmen N Y
SneaaFahmen.NY
Helena Few Cai
Lows Flanrbeum
Hoiona Flaunt. N J
Mr ft Mm Hanry Fknchar Mass
Jacob Fkaaknan. NY
Eva Fogatman N Y
Maknn GoWarb. Ky
EslharGoWart) Ky
Stela Goc* art) Ls
Pom Goldman. Pa
Dave* Goldman Pa
OanajIGottnanPa
**i Goldman O
Edward Goldstar Pa
Esttar Golds lam. Pa
Mr A Mm Aaron Goldstain. Pa
TauboGoidwasaar.NV
Batty Goootnand.Ga
Cantor Isaac Goodtriand. Ga
Latby Goodman. Pa
Harry Goodnch.NV
Eitnede Goodrch N y
Onuraa Goop. Cai
Ruth Gordon O
Hanry Qraanbaum. Md
Joaaph 0 Greenfakj N Y
Rachala GroonhaW. N Y
Hakma Graanspan N Y
Irving Graisman Cal
Benjamin Gray. Cal
Lmda Gray. Cal
Ale Gross Ga
Mr ft Mm Van Grossberg Pa
Eaanor Grot/man Cal
Clara Kramer. N J
FkwaKramar NJ
Mm F Krasnar Cal
Far my Kraut.
Paukna Kraus. Fla
Mr 4 Mm Lao Krai. Can
Or ftMm RoborlKrol.Can
Mr ft Mm Nathan Knaoar. N Y
Fred Kropvald O
Jassa I Kropvald. O
Ruth Kropvald. O
Or ftMm MaJ Kukiar.Mch
KaaSryntl Kukiar.Mch
MarkB KuMot.Mich
Roban A Kukiar.Mch
Kurt ft Hardy Kuplarbarg. Pa
Eaan Kupksrbero Bemslem Pa
Lous Ladarman. La
Doflia Ladarman. La
Thatna Ladarman. La
Mchsel Lana. N J
Marcia Lane. N J
Aba Lang. Can
Cantor Morns Lang. Can
Paart Lang. Can
Ronnie Oeketjaum. Can
Mr ftMm RubmLansky.Ga
Leah lnknwski Cal
GokJa Laaman. Fla
Martm La. O
Mr ftMr* Hanry Lasosky La
Mr ftMm Anthony Larar. N v
Soph* Lazar Cal
Mm Ales Lebovc. Cai
Stanley Lebowc. Cai
Oamel Lebovc. Cal
Hekjnelebovc.Cat
Mr ftMm HarryLetoo.Ga
Mr ft Mm Endre LettovKZ. Fla
Mr ftMm IserLegau.Cal
Rat*. Robert Lehman. N Y
Mr ftMm Irving A Leitner.NY
Henry K Lemon. Cal
Mr (Mm Roy Leonard. N Y
JessiaN Leonard. NY
Mr ftMm RobertLemer.0
Mr ft Mm Ml Levenstem. N J
Ann Levin. Mass
Mr ft Mm Howard H Levin. N Y
Cecile Levy. N v
Jerry Lewart N Y
Eleanor Lawart. NY
Mr ft Mm Ire Lchter. Fla
Mr ftMm AlfredLoson
ft Children. N Y
Esther Jackimowitz. Cal
Mr ft Mm Michael Jacobs. Ten
RoseJacoby.Nj
Mr ft Mm Manfred
Joel NJ
Rogria Mertek). N Y
""Vwi M9tTnsj|MsS#*ri CaV
Akce Mayer. W
Ruth A Meyer. Cal
RuthMeyerowHi NJ
Ernest W Michel. NY
Mr ft Mrs Samuel Mchjeis Cal
Mr ft Mm Harry MmdU N Y
Mr iMm Sam M*er. Cal
Mr A Mm Mmgal N Y
LoaMtstl.NY
FayeMi/us.NY
Tata Motto. CM
Rone Motto. Cal
Adele A MunowHch. Cal
Rose t Nathan Murra. Mass
Gok* NaseHeXi: Pa
David Nancol. Fla
EtanNetOaboumNY
Oaborah Mittitaum. N Y
ErrwmlNeuoroscN Md
Mart Newman O
Martyn S Newman, N Y
Mr ft Mrs Moms Newman Cal
Sidney Newman. N J
Isaac r*ederman La
Nora Nwdarman. La
Mr ftMm PhepNaatNY
Or Saul NrUberg. Fla
MtdradNcrberg. Fla
Annsliaio Noaobaum. Pa
Martin Nossbaum Pa
Margaret M Novak, Cal
Neil Nusbaum Cal
Mr iMm AdbtNustbacher.NY
Mr iMm isidor Nussenoaum Cal
Vera Oppenhevn N V
Neil Opper Cal
Phyllis Opper Cal
Anna Opshai. N Y
Henry Opshal, NY
Mr i Mm Jack Oan. Te>
Fanny Oronbtch. O
Mr I Mrs Aaron Orenslem. N Y
David Packm. N Y
Lola Padowar. N Y
Mr i Mrs Leopold Page. Cai
Mr iMm Bernard Pasternak N Y
Brucha Pat. N Y
Mr AMm Ale.ander Pec* N v
BenPensky Ga
Barnard Pergncht. Tes
Frances PertmuBer. N Y
Alfred Pertmutler. N Y
rioe* Penstem. Pa
Jane Porrognno. Ta>
Mr i Mm Irving Peters Cal
Harriet PhUkps. >a
Amy Pmsen. N J
REMEMBER WITH US
Wc arc over l.OtfO* awrvrtora and children of
nrvrvor* of the Holocaust wao have alrcttdy rc-
glstered for taw World Gatbcrlog. PTOta June 14
to 18. arc will coaw to Israel aad Join wlth fellow
sarvtvors froats 71 other countries la aa historic
event which will never agala be repeated.
d the naawes. You amay flad someone you
. SplBOaH who aiay have been la the same
p with you. Soaaeoae you may not have
urvtved. Then add your tint to the list.
Oa this 36th anniversary of oar liberation, join
as at the World Oat he ring. Remember with as at
Tad Vasbem. Stand with aa at the Western Wall.
Be with us la Israel.
"Aa of January 26. 1M1. Only U.S. aad Canadian
naitectpaeta are Hated. Barvtvors from other cona-
trtea are aeadla. their regjlat ra tloata directly to Israel.
Ludw* Brodrtu Fla
Paukna BnxUki Fla
PDafl DfOdllll. Flat
Mr i Mm Barry Bn*. Cal
Mr i Mm John Gluckaman. Cal
mat i Joel Gluckjman Cal
Mr AMra.0and8uM.CM
Era* i Yaron Bub. Cal
LktaBudgor Car
Mr iMm DevidBurk.Cal
-* Marry Buah. Waah
Howard Bur* N y
llityiiBuaw. N Y
Mr iMm SalBulaco.Cal
Mr. A Mrs LudJMg BtaCaum. N Y
Mr i Mm YVeae. Bu-baum. N Y
Mr iMm Edward Carter O
Dr SuaanCamyak.NC
Mr iMm AlCbaaan Can
Hanry Few. CM
Mr AMm JooaphFoa.NY
HoMn i Ph*p Francut. N Y
Samuel Frankal. O
Armette Yedwab Fraedman N Y
Judy Freeman. Pa
Abraham Friedman. NY
Mr A Mrs Mate Fnedman
ft daughter Fla
Marsm ft Nma Fnach N J
BenFrydildaFrvd NY
MunayFySowaiiNY
RacheM Frydmar Pa
Mr i Mm Ma> Fukeman a
Mr A Mm Henry Gage Cal
EvaOaaa.uv
dT3
_.JOaYa.NY
HwbartCWna.NY
Louae Gnjnw Gana N Y
Rita G'osrman Cal
Samuel Gruber i Son N Y
Or i Mm Howard Guterman N Y
Mchaei Guterman. N Y
Devorah Orbach Guttamian Va
Fran Guttermen. Va
Ruth Gutterman Va
Mr i Mm Dave Gutman Mn
Mr iMm Hemnch Gunman Cal
Mr i Mm Mas Haaknan Pa
Mr i Mm Meyer Hack Mass
Mr i Mm Sigtried lleajiejcri Cai
Fneda Hail Wash
wo" Ha wash
Mr iMm HermanHaHer NY
Mr i Mm Barry Hammond Cal
Mr i Mm Sam Handler. N Y
Mr i Mm Samuel Hams m
Juke Hams. HI
Dawd Hams, in
Beatnc i Mark Hearing. N J
SonpHeiman Cal
Dora i Jonathan Heller. N V
Jacob ft Mchaei Hennenburg 0
Mr ftMm Sol Herman NY
Barbara Herman. N Y
Rotlyn Herman. N Y
Mr iMm invmHemh. Pa
Mr ft Mm Harry Hemt*. Cal
Mr ft Mm Alei Hertz ft Femrfy 0
Esther Hertrberg. Md
Mm Ruth Hemka Pa
Susan Hill. N Y
Beniamin Hirsch Cal
Mr ft Mm Gunter Hvshlield. N Y
Mr AMm Mart Hochhauson N Y
Mr ft Mm Joseph Horn N J
EkHudtt.NY
GmeiHuni. in
Mr ft Mm Ivaei ispon. Va
Francis Irwm. N Y
Mnamltatct.il
Mn J tsakson.Cal
Mr t Mm Siegmund Uakson. Tes
Mr AMm Jakier Klemman.N Y
Rose Klemman NY
Sol Klemman. NY
Mr iMm Moms Kkgerman. Wash
Mr AMm AaanKknoorAru
Abraham Krmctek, CM
David Kmcek Cal
Akrva Kohana N Y
Mr i Mrs Oewd Kohl Cal
Mr i Mm Frederick Kc*. Cal
Mr i Mm Mchaei Kokn N Y
Leon Komar Can
Joechm Komet. Cal
Mr AMra.AIKooeor.NY
Larry Keeper .NY
Mr 4 Mm Leon KormeW. N Y
Mr i Mm Fred Kort. Cel
M. iMm JoaephKrakowek, Cai
Mr ft Mrs Gerhard Jordan N Y
Mr ft Mm Michael Kagen. Pa
Mr ft Mm Herbert Kahan Fla
Jack Kahan. Ga
Mr ft Mm Jacob Kaiksiem Wis
Mr ft Mrs Barry Kamekjarn N J
Esther Kameigam N J
Mr ftMm HarryKamion Tei
Eliy Kamm. Cal
Alee Ovsey Cal
Mr ft Mrs Mas KancKer. N Y
Mr ft Mm Jack Kaplansky Cal
Paula Kass. Fla
Ryssei Kassman Cal
Mayer Kastman. Ark
Mr ft Mm Moses Kau. N v
Mr ft Mm William Kau Cal
Mr ft Mm Simon Kauen Cal
Cornelia Kit Kaye. N Y
Bernie Kent. Mch
Hanka Kent. Cal
Mr ft Mm Louis Kestenbaum. Cal
Mr ftMm BenKOort Mn
Mr ft Mm Albert KimmeKlem N Y
Sam Kipnis Cal
Rachel Kwschner. N J
Mr ftMm MchaeiKishel.NY
Amake Klemman. N Y
Ceoke Ktom. N Y
Mr ft Mrs Rutun Literman N Y
lite Loewenbtig. N Y
Mr ft Mm Mitchell Lokiec. N Y
Mr ft Mm Fred Lomberg. N J
Kurt Long. Cal
Mr ft Mm Wilkam Lowenberg Cal
Steven Ludam. NY
Renee Lustbeder N Y
Mr iMm KatnanMale.NJ
Henry Makm. NY
Joseph Mahm. NY
Marilyn Ma*m. N Y
Mat SMresi. N Y
Mr iMm MartManoet.Mn
Samson Mandetbaum. N Y
E manual Mandetjorger. Kans
EU MaraMtjergar. Kara
Mr iMm MannyMergukn.NY
Mr 4 Mrs Samuel Marguks Pi
Maurce Martheen. Cat
SeWonMam Cal
Mr i Mrs. John Mare. CM
GabnelMaU .La
Cuare Mayan. NJ
LeoMayem.NJ
Mr iMm Benavmn Meed. N Y
L> ft Mm Sleven Mead N Y
jesscaMeed NY
OewdMaaii.Lt.
Mr A Mm I lunard Motor,. w
AlanMeaon.W
joaaph H Marback P.
Ann Pmsen N J
Jack Pmsen N J
Rachel Pmsen. NJ
David Pinsky Wash. 0 C
Marpne Pinsky. Wash. D C
Ema Pinto Cal
Jack Poiak. N v
Margnt Poiak. N Y
Wolf Popper. N Y
Anna Post. N Y
Mr i Mm Maurice Praw. Cal
Mr i Mm Sidney Pressberg. Cal
Mr i Mm Ken Pressberg. Cal
Mr i Mm Louis Preston. N V
Mr i Mm Sam Ptauek. Mn
Samuel Ron Rakowski. O
James Rapp. N Y
Mr i Mm Henry Reba Wis
Esther Rehm. Cal
Shelley Reibstem. Pa
Mr ft Mrs Saul Rechert Can
Sam Reinslem. Col
Dr Frank Reiss
iMm Joyce Reiss. N v
Mr i Mm Chaim. Reynan. Mass
Mr i Mrs William Rigler. N Y
Mr i Mm Fred Roer. Wash
EdwaidnYjbbins.Ca
Mr iMm BernardRobmson.Cal
Joanne Robmson Cal
Mr iMm Steve Rorsman Cal
Helen Roaman. Cal
Roslyn Rorsman. Cal
Conrad Rood. Tea
Jennie S Rood. Te
JooephaE Rood. Tei
MagdalanaM Rood Te
Pola L Roatn. N Y
Mr i Mm Moaes Rotenberg. N Y
Saty Rosenberg. N v
Dr Hadassah Ftoaensafl N Y
Menachem Z Roaensan N Y
Mr ft Mm Herman Rosemhal Pa
Mr AMm Henry Roemann. Cal
Helen Rotmerm. Cal
Vctona Stnon. Cal
Mr ft Mm Joeef Ross. N J
EkysaRoss NJ
GoHRoss.NJ
PcryRoth Pi
Mr ft Mrs Nattan Ronemman La
Mr. A Mm N RuttiraWin. Md
OaraRudnck.NY
M* A Mrs NonHeTafi rtyhM. N J
AaeeSMinUiri.NJ
Mr AMn.SMIrmiin.NY
Paul Satmkam. N J
Cherte.S Salomon.NY
Joan Long Salomon. N Y
Or EdwmSaaj-o NY
Susan Sab. NY
Rubm SameMon. Tea
WORLD QATHERINO OF JEWISH HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS
Under p-^ronAVOftJMjWiTtcMlHl^roflBra*!^ SlmoncVelL ClkWtescI
North Broward Committee. Ludwik Brodzki. Chairman____________________________________
Mr ft Mm Davrf Schwarzmar. N Y
Mr ftMm Davd Shatran Cal
Mr i Mm George ShaatarbarConn
Mr iMm Ph*pShapvo Md
George Shenberg. 0
Helen Shifter. Pa
Mr i Mm leek Shmulewiu. N Y
Abraham Shnaper
i Lube Shnaper. Pa
Mr ftMm Berry Siderofl N Y
Jaanena Fnedman Swradaki. N J
L via Nemaov Saradtki. N J
Chane Sttverman. Cal
Morton Severman. Cal
Mr iMm M Simon Cal
James J Singer. Fla
Sona Singer. N Y
Francos Sklener. Can
Israel Sloan. N Y
Mm Ncrtai Slomoviu. Cal
Harry Slomovitz. Cal
Jack Slomoviu. Cal
Cilia Soiamki. Pa
Erwm Solaraki. Pa
Fay Solomon. N Y
Mr i Mm Jan L Solomon. Fa
Mr iMm JukueSommer.NJ
Dm Dons ft Alan Kaufman. NJ
Kun Spangenthal Cal
Mr ft Mm Edward Spelt. N J
Ann Spacer. Cal
Regina Spwwak. Pa
Harry B Spitz. Anz
Mchaei C Sptt.Ara
Susan Spit*. Arm
Genia Sbtzer. Aru
Wilkam SpKzer. Aru
Marian Srebrack. N Y
Mr ft Mm Aron Slam N Y
Mr i Mm Andrew Start. Cal
Zesa Starr. Col
Martha SMtrt. VVs
BanR Stem. Cal
Klaus Stern. Wash
Paula Stem. Wash
Magda Stern. N V
MIMrs Norman Stem. Cal
Helen Stem. Cal
Sandra Stem. Cal
Sylvia Stem, Pa
Mr & Mrs Mendel Stewort. Cat
Nor. Brandstadler Stone. Can
Rabbi Meyer Strassietd. Mats
Mr i Mm Wot Strauss. Mn
Sagmund Strochku. Conn"
Mr iMm La* Sultan*. N Y
Kaknan Sultan*. N Y
Roae Sweig. La.
JotM Siutnan. N Y
Martha Fak N Y
Ameke Tarwwnbaum. Oel
Harold Tabek Cal
Manfred Tarmenbeum. Del
Mr 1 Mm M*. Tanner Cal
Or IngndTaubarCal
Herman Taubt. Md
Svnon Teyemtm N Y
Paula Moakowiu NY
WlyneMoskowM.NY
Anna Tech.NY
Joseph Tekutsky. N J
Ma Temkm i Steffi Temkm N Y
Stephen Tencer. N J
Helen Tennen N Y
Mr A Mn Mean Taper. Cai
Artnrajgar.CM
Herbert Tieger CM
Mr ft Mm Jacob Tonm Cal
Frances Tnft. Fla
Elsa Turtekaub. N Y
Fkxerte Ooren. Ungar N Y
AdaUrbach.NJ
Sol LWbach N J
Mchaei Vinhup, N Y
Cheryl VeMlup. N Y
Hotvy Vote. N.V
Fanny Weld. Waah
Sidney WaM. Wash
Alfred WakJner Fla
Mr i Mn 0 Wendemman. N Y
Mr A Mm Harry Wasser Cal
BrendaWasser Cal
Martm Wasserman. La
Oiarme Wasaennan. La
Mr A Mn ARen Wayne. Tei
Mr ftMm Henry Weil.La
Mr ftMm AlonWilild.NJ
Mr AMm AndrewWmMMI.Fla
Mr AMm Martm Widawski. N J
Fay Younger. CM
Ida Zabtouky. Conn
Mr iMm Joseph Zecman. N J
Mr ftMm Hany Zanaoerg N J
Mr ftMm ZapleUI NY
Jenny Zav ataky. Cat
Jack Zavnd. N J
Eli Zborowski. N Y
Mr ft Mm Mchaei Zekxi Cal
Mr ftMm AlanZvnm.Va
Mr AMm SolZenm Va
Metvtn ZJmm. Va
Amy Ziermg Cal
Michael Zarmg. Cal
Rotaanne Ziermg Cat
Jack Zimmerman. CM.
Mr iMm ShepZaar.La
Mr iMm ChavnZMogonky NY
Ester Eda Zokman Cal
Solomon Zynatem N Y
Mr iMm &monZwem.Cal
BE WITH US
D
D
Yes. IwarttoDewlthofjrtttsutvtvorsat
the WorM QgjhWtM In tarael. Heast
lawiuaiibteuDbewHhyouatu^Workl
Caatherlng, but I want to share kn mak
IrKjthMoreateventpoatJber Attached
h) WQf uM-OeducUble contribution.
m t
Tel: Nome.
Mail Today To:
World Gathering Committee
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 NW 33rd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale 33311


Page 14-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 10,1981
Beth Hillel Players
the Hebrew Day School
OF F0KT LflHDEllDHLE
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. Plantation, Florida 33313 (306) 583-6100
Purim Parade Ends in JCC Soref Hall
Fran Merenstein (center), director of the
Hebrew Day School, and the school's
faculty, in varied costumes, led their Purim-
costumed students from the school around
the JCC Perlman Campus and into Soref
Hall where the various erodes (such as the
one pictured) took part in Purim pageantry
last month. Abraham J. Gittelson, CAJE
director of education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale, in his usual
witty manner, re-told the Megillah story.
'Telephonies'
Do you remember the first time
you had to use a telephone?
Perhaps it was to call a friend
about a homework assignment,
or maybe invite someone over to
play after school. To most of us
the phone is so much a part of our
life, we couldn't imagine doing
without one. Yet we are not born
with the necessary skills to use a
phone properly. We must be
taught.
Southern Bell has a wonderful
teaching kit it makes available to
schools. It is called Telezonia.
The Day School children have
been learning all about the phone
and proper communication skills
by using this kit.
Children from Kindergarten
through fifth grade all find mean-
ingful new experiences in this
communication unit, encom-
passing films, cassettes and real
telephone, connected to a Switch-
board, the kit allows children to
practice dialing and speaking on
the phone in a classroom setting.
Body Study
Day School enrichment
program was extended with the
expert assistance of Joanne Folic.
She is enthusiastically working
with Marilee Katz's 4th and 5th
graders. They have begun a unit
on The Human Body.
In an interview with two
students in the group, Ted Gayer
and Michael Frieser, it was ex-
plained how Mrs. Folic was
bringing meaning and under-
standing to this topic.
Through the use of a Visible
Man, an all plastic model of the
human body, the children are
able to actually see where the
organs and bones of the body are
located and what they actually
look like, The functions of the
body system are being discussed
and the entire class is working on
reporting on different parts of the
body.
Mrs. Folk's dedication to the
children of the Day School
is
quite evident. She has been
working on this program with
several of the children after
school hours at her home.
Attend Concert
As part of their enrichment
program, the 1st and 2nd grades
of the Day School attended the
"Young People's Concert" last
month at BCC's Bailey Hall.
The Youth Symphony Dancers
danced to the Suite Americana
and to That's Entertainment.
The students of the Day School
were especially interested in the
dancers because one of the per-
formers, Denise Hochberg.
Denise, an accomplished dancer,
is the daughter of Susan Hoch-
berg, a dedicated aide at the
school.
The school's children demon-
strated their interest in the con-
cert by displaying outstanding
behavior.
Mindy Abramowitz, Greg
Freed and Suzanne Rogoff were
in the Purim Playlet last month
at Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate. The children of the con-
gregation's Hebrew School were
directed by Beth Hillel s Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
Purim at
Nursing: Home
Among Purim services con-
ducted by WECARE of the Jew-
ish Community Center and the
Chaplaincy Corps of the Jewish
Federation was the one March 20
at Plantation Nursing Home with
Rabbi Rudolph Weiss and a
group from Castle Garden in
Lauderhill participating. Rabbi
Weiss told the story of Queen
Esther and Dolly Klein read a
Purim poem. In the absence of
Lillian Schoen, the Castle Garden
group's chairperson, Co-Chair-
person Helen Cooper was in
charge, aided by Ruth Kay,
Sylvia Milhaiser, Selma Sirowitz.
B'NAI B'NOT MITZVAHS
Temple Beth Israel
Last week at Temple Beth
Israel, 7100 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
B'nai Mitzvot honors were con-
ferred on Ross Mendell, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Sherwin Mendell;
Jodi Kalick, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Mark Kalic; and Lewis
Singer, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Singer.
Temple Beth Torah
Last\week at Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac Jewish Center,
Laurie Bomstein, dauther of
Sonia and Stanley Bomstein,
became a Bat Mitzvah. This
week-end honors will be conferred
Friday April 10 on Sherri Ler-
man, daughter of Gerri and
Marvin Lerman; and on Satur-
day morning on Gregg Straus,
I son of Susan and Charles Straus,
1 and Jeff Steinberg, son of Nancy
and Michael Steinberg.
Sunrise Jewish Center
Craig Hallman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Burton Hallman, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at Thurs-
day morning service, April 16 at
Sunrise Jewish Center, 8049 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
Ramat Sholom
Dana Metersky, daughter of
Regina and Richard Metersky,
will become a Bat Mitzvah at the
10 a.m., Saturday, April 11,
service of Ramat Shalom, The
Recon8tructionist Synagogue,
with Rabbi Steve Tunick offi-
ciating. The parents of Dana, a
seventh grade student at
Seminole Middle School, will
sponsor the Friday evening Oneg
Shabbat.
t"
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,y, April 10, 1981
..
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagel5-A
More than 50 years ago
Maxwell House Coffee *
was invited to the Seder.
We've been invited back
every year since.
i


Pagel6-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 10,
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Passover Seders/Services
Temple Beth Israel
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
-Oakland Park Blvd., will hold its
[annual Congregational Seders at
[8 p.m., Saturday, April 18, and
Sunday, April 19. Passover eve,
I.Mincha service at 6:30 p.m.;
Sunday, April 19, service at 8:45
a.m.. and 6 p.m.; Monday, April
20, 8:45 a.m., and 6:30 p.m. No
I late service Friday, April 24.
Temple Emanu-El
First night Seder at Temple
Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., will be held at 6:30
p.m. with Rabbi Jeffrey L.
Ballon, Cantor Jerome Klement
and Organist Robert Nelson
participating. ;
BethOrr
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber of
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs,
is holding the second of a two-
session Passover Workshop at
7:30 p.m., Tuesday, April 14, at
the Temple. All congregants
welcome, no charge.
A congregational Passover
Seder will take place at the Tem-
ple, 2151 Riverside Dr.. Snnrlnv
evening, April 19. Rabbi Gerber
will lead the service.
Bethtorah
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57th
St., is sponsoring two Seders:
Saturday evening, April 18, Sun-
day evening, April 19. Donation
at each is $25 per person.
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman and
Cantor Henry Belasco will
conduct Passover services at 6
p.m., April 18; at 8:45 a.m. and 6
p.m.. April 19. and at 8:45 a.m.,
Monday, April 20.
Temple Sholom
In Pompano Beach, Temple
Sholom, 132 SE 11th Ave., will
have a Seder Saturday evening in
the Temple's social hall, limited
to 200 people. It will be led by
Rabbi Morris A. Skop and
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer. Call 942-
6410 for reservation. Daily
services for "minyanaires" is
held at 8:45 a.m.; Sundays at 9
a.m.
WECARE
With Energy Compassion and
Responsible Effort WECARE
with Ann Fleischman coor-
dinating the Passover Seders in
cooperation with the Chaplaincy
Commission of the Jewish Fed-
eration and WECARE volunteers
for nursing homes under the
direction of Volunteer Chair-
person Ruth Horowitz had
services April 8 and 9 at six
nursing homes with Rabbi Albert
B. Schwartz and Sol Gruber
leading the Seders.
Friday, April 10, Rabbi David
Gordon will conduct the service
at the Broward County Prison at
noon. Other services are
scheduled this day at 10 a.m. at
Harbor Beach Nursing Home, at
2 p.m., at Plantation Nursing
Home with Lillian Schoen and
Helen Cooper aided by women
from Castle Gardens Condo-
miniums and Rabbi Rudolph
Weiss participating; and on
Monday, April 13, a Seder will be
held at 11 a.m., at Sheffield, at
2:30 p.m., at Colonial Palms, and
on Tuesday, April 14, at 10:30
a.m., at Alden House.
Midrasha Plans 1981-82 Courses

Buoyed by the successful
completion of the first North
Broward Midrasha (Institute) for
Adult Education with four
lectures open to the entire
community, the Adult Education
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
decided to expand the second
program to six presentations in
1982, plus the series of weekly
study programs at the syna-
gogues and Jewish Community
Center.
The first series of lectures, with
the theme of "Contemporary
Issues of Jewish Life, were high-
lighted by lecturers of national
renown: Dr. Earl Grossman, Dr.
Thelma Altschuler, Albert
Vorspan, and the concluding
speaker, Dr. Robert Gordis, who
spoke two weeks ago to more
than 220 persons at Temple Kol
Ami.
The weekly study program will
begin during the week of Oct. 26;
a Yiddish film theatre is proposed
for November and December.
The North Broward Midrasha
is sponsored by Temples Beth
Am, Beth Israel, Beth Torah,
Emar.u-El, Keter Tikvah, Kol
Ami, Ramat Shalom Synagogue,
Sunrise Jewish Center, Temple
Sholom, Jewish Community
Center and the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Attending the Adult
Education Committee meeting
were Laura Zimmerman, Ruth
Mantell, Josephine Newman,
Leona Mills, Dr. Philip Ruben-
stein, Henry Karp, Sunny
Landsman, Helen Stoopach, Abe
Meltzer, David Fine, Philip
Finkle, Ruth Pine, Rabbi Phillip
Labowitz, Fran Nowick, Abra-
ham J. Gittelson Director of
Education Jewish Federation and
Helen Weisberg Administrator
North Broward Midrasha. Any-
one who would like to be placed
on the mailing list for the Mid-
rasha programs can call 484-8200.
Dedication of New Riverside Chapel Thursday, Apr. 9
r
\ growing list of govern-
mental, civic and religious lead-
ers has accepted invitations to
participate in dedication cere-
monies for the new Chapel of
Riverside Memorial Chapels,
Thursday. April 9, at 3:30 p.m. at
6701 West Commercial Blvd.,
Tamarac.
Alfred Golden, executive vice
president of Riverside, one of the
largest Jewish-oriented funeral
i ha pel firms in the nation, said
those who will take part in the
ceremonies include Mayor A1--
Fonso Gereffi of Lauderdale
Lakes. Vice Mayor Irving Dis-
raelly and Council members
lr\ ing Zemel, Philip Kravitz and
Helen Massara of Tamarac,
former Broward County Com-
missioner Jack Moss and City
Manager Dodd Southern of Coral
Springs.
Among the area's foremost
spiritual leaders who will partici-
Alfred Golden
A "NIGHT IN ISRAEL" was
held at Hawaiian Garden VI cele-
brating the achievements for
Israel and the Jewish community
of Sonny and Charlotte Kaufman
who received Israels Scroll of
Honor Award. The Kaufmans
tore long been active in Jewish
communal affairs. From left are:
Bernie Rothman, Hawaiian
Gardens president; Julius Sack-
man, chairman of the event; Mr.
and Mrs. Kaufman and Norman
Weinstein, Israel Bonds
chairman of organizations.
"Jewish Floridian
of Greater Fort lAtuhrrlnk--------------
Friday, April 10, 1981 SECTION B
pate are Rabbis Israel Zimmer-
man of Tamarac Jewish Center,
Samuel Silver of Delray Beach
Jewish Center; Emanuel Schenk
of Lauderhill; Phillip A.
Labowitz. Temple Beth Israel of
Sunrise;Jeffrey Ballon, Temple
Emanu-El of Lauderdale Lakes;
Sheldon Harr of Temple Kol Ami
of Plantation; Solomon Geld, of
Temple Beth Am of Margate;
Morris Skop of Temple Sholom of
Pompano Beach; and Albert N.
Troy of Sunrise Jewish Center of
Sunrise.
Centrally located in the heart
of the nation's fastest-growing
Jewish communities, the new
facility is described by Golden as
"the most beautiful and largest
Jewish funeral chapel in Broward
county."
Architect Morris Simon,
A.I.A., of Fort Lauderdale and
Padula Construction Co., Inc.,
also of Fort Lauderdale. teamed
to produce the handsome
structure, which has almost 9,000
square feet of enclosed area and a
chapel which seats 250 persons.
Ample parking is provided on
the premises, according to
Arthur Grossberg, F.D., vice
president of Riverside Memorial
Chapels and manager for Brow-
ard county. Riverside has a
chapel in Hollywood, with the
new facility its first in North
Broward and second in the
county.
Leo Hack, vice president and
religious advisor to Riverside,
said the new chapel will maintain
the organization's practice of
strict observance of all ritual
requirements of Judaism. The
new chapel will have its own mik-
van (ritual bath), Hack said.
Carl Grossberg of New York,
president of Riverside Memorial
Chapels, will participate in the
dedication, Golden said. Golden
is president of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and a national com-
missioner of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
Women's Division
Elections April 30
The annual open meeting of the Women'e Divielon of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale for
the election and installation of officers and directors
will be held at 1:30 p.m., Thursday, April 30, in Samuel
M. Soref Hall, Jewish Community Center Perlman
Campus, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
Announcement was made by the Division's
Historian and Executive Committee Member Min
Gruman who is the meeting chairman. She said that
Rebecca Hodes, a past president of the Women's
Division, will serve as installing officer.
Pursuant to the by-laws of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's Women's Division, the
following slate of officers and Board members has
been proposed by the Women's Division nominating
committee:
President: Gladys Daren
Executive Vice-President of Campaign: Jean Shapiro
Community Relations Vice-President: Gall Capp
Education Vice-President: Carolyn Gutman
Historian: Min Gruman
Corresponding Secretary: Fran Smith
[Recording Secretary: Florence K. Straus
Hnancial By-Law Secretary: Josephine Newman
Nominating Chairman: Reba Shotz
BOARD OF
Connie Abraham
Lillian Alpert
Sybil Brody
Pola Brodzki
Florence Cohen
Mickey Cohen
Lee Dreiling
Hilda Edelman
Elaine Ellish
Roslyn Entin
Lillian Feldman
Helen Friedman
Dorothy Gross
Dee Hahn
Lillian Hirsch
Fran Katz
DIRECTORS
Helen Kuriansky
Mimi Lazar
Sylvia Leber
Claire Mitchel
Anne Monarch
Joan Okiin
Charlotte Padek
Ida Popkin
Pearl Reinstein
Miriam Ring
Shirley Rudolph
Carolyn Russell
Susan Segaul
Reba Shotz
Felice Sincoff
Eva Witcoff
LIFE MEMBERS
Celia Goldfarb
Billie Koffman
Hildreth Levin
Helene Soref
Section I. Eligibility: To be eligible for office, a woman
shall have been a member of the Board of Directors
and/or the Campaign Cabinet or an affiliate of the
Council of Jewish Federations for at least one year.
Section II. Nomination and Election (officers & directors):
A.Officers and Directors shall be elected by the gen-
eral membership at the Annual Meeting from slate
presented by the Nominating Committee to the
Board of Directors in the spring and mailed to all
members of the Women's Division no less than 14
days before the election meeting.
B.Other nominations may be made in writing by 25
members of the Women's Division, provided that
the consent of the nominee be obtained. Such nom-
inations shall be sent to the Recording Secretary
at least 5 days before the Election Meeting.
C-^Officers and Directors shall take office at the In-
stallation Meeting.
In accordance with Article VIII of the current Bylaws ot the
Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, concerning amendments, two changes are
proposed for ratification at annual open meeting 1:30 p.m.,
Thursday, April 30, at JCC.
ARTICLE VIII, AMENDMENTS:
The Bylaws may be amended at any regular or special meeting
of the Board of Directors, provided that a notice of such
proposed amendments shall have been sent to each director
at least five days before the date of such meeting. These
Bylaws shall be ratified at a membership meeting of the
organization and shall be maintained in accordance with and
consistont with the Bylaws of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
ARTICLE VI: SECTION IV. C.
Presently: V.P. of Campaign shall be in charge of all fund-
raising projects relating to the Upited Jewish Appeal.
Change To: V.P. of Campaign shall be In charge of all fund-
raising projects relating to the United Jewish Appeal and the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
ARTICLE VII: SECTION III
Presently: The Executive Committee shall be made up of all
the officers of the Women's Division.
Change To: The Executive Committee shall be made up of all
the officer* of the Women's Division and up to 2 members of
the Board of Directors chosen by the President.


A *.-*-
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In-Service Training Programs for Teachers
A special course in Bible, cre-
dited by Florida International
University, and workshops on
the teaching of Bible, Jewish
Folklore, and expansion of the
Professional Incentive Program
(PIP) were highlights of the
Teacher In-Service Professional
development programs con-
ducted by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education (CAJE) of the
Jewish' Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale during the past
few weeks for the teachers of the
Jewish schools of North
B reward.
Biblical Theology of the uni-
versity seminar was conducted
by Jerome Hershon, adjunct
professor. Concentration was on
selected portions of Genesis and
the formulation of criteria for
tests that can be -applied to the
programs in the religious schools.
Hershon, veteran Jewish
educator, previously served as
associate director of the Board of
Jewish Education in Washing-
ton. Since his move to South
Florida, he has been engaged in a
number of projects for CAJE.
Prof. Zvi Adar of Jerusalem's
Grants Aid
Students
to Study
in Israel
Israel past and present became
a living reality for two months for
seven North Broward teenagers
when they participated in the
unique High School in Israel
program during February and
March. The seven, who returned
to Florida last week, wen aided
by a grant toward the tuition
from the Central Agency for
Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
The returning students are
Mindy Solomon of the University
High School, Sondra Schiller of;
Plantation High. Jeffrey Glass of
Piper High, and four from Nova
High: Bonnie Gordon, Michelle
Bloom, Stacy Cohen and Mindy
Levine.
The students were specially re-
commended by their high school
counselors to participate in the
Israel program which is directed
by Rabbi Morris Kipper.
The Federation tuition schol-
arships reflect the conviction of |
the Jewish community that
study programs in Israel have a
unique potential in intensifying
the Jewish identity of teenagers.
In the past year, students were
provided grants for the" CAJE
Hollywood Teen Tour to Israel,
and the B'nai Brith Youth Orga-
nization programs, as well as for
the High School in Israel
program.
Further inquiries can be
directed to Abraham J. Gittel-
son, CAJE director of education
for the Jewish Federation, 2999
NW 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale
33311.
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
for tasty
Instant
Soup
Gravy
Seasoning
Hebrew University School of
Education, conducted a special
seminar on "Teaching the Bib-
lical Narrative." As scholar-in-
residence at a number of cities,
before coming to South Florida,
Prof. Adar, dean of the Hebrew
University School of Education,
stressed to the teachers of North
Broward the necessity of chal-
lenging students to grapple with
the ethical conflicts posed in the
Biblical stories, and the need to
emulate the spiritual giants of
the Jewish Biblical past.
Dr. Eliezer Marcus, a Jeru-
salem native, director of educa-
tion of American Zionist Youth
Foundation, talked to the
teachers and administrators of
the area's schools about
"Teaching the Jewish Holidays
through the Jewish Folk-Tale."
He emphasized the impact of
stories on every age level in
schools and in adult programs,
noting that the rich storehouse of
Jewish Folklore from the Middle
East is largely unknown to Wes-
tern Jewry.
Temple Emanu-El served as
host for the Adar and Marcus
lectures. Ramat Shalom was the
site for the university seminar.
In the offing is a special two-
day seminar on teaching Hebrew
as a second language, together
with the unique needs and con-
striction of the Jewish school.
PUBLIX WISHES
YOU AND
YOUR FAMILY
A JOYOUS
PASSOVER
CELEBRATION.
May the Seder table find you full of the
happiness and hope this time-honored
festival inspires.
j
Publix
Publix, where shopping is a pleasure.



5 mg. "tar". 0.4 mg. nicotine av. per cigaretti by FTC method.
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i iik A eaiWMJrtuumvy dreacerroniyanaerc


'Sage' (CAJE) Sayings
nact
Abe Gittelaon, director of,
education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and longtime associate director of
Central. Agency for Jewish Ed-
ucation (CAJE-pronounced
"Sage") of South Florida, travels
extensively through North
Broward, and he picked up these
briefs: t
Temple Emanu-El's 7th grader
religious school class will be TV ;
stars on April 14 when they
present a model Seder for Cable
TV ... Temple Beth Ams |
Parent Assn. will sponsor "The
Growth of a Nation", program on
Israel in honor of Israel's 33rd
Independence Day. The program
at 8:30 p.m., Saturday, May 9,
will feature Shalom singers and
dancers. Tickets will be available
at the door Ramat Shalom
students in the Federation-
Synagogue-sponsored Judaica
' High School were honored at last
Friday's service. They conducted
the service which was followed by
a special study session of the
cults led! by Debbie Kraemer.
Students at Beth Orr Religious
School had a unique experiential
Passover Workshop for three
days last week in preparation for
\the holiday. Teachers, parents
and student aides conducted the
program ... At Temple Beth
Torah on Sunday morning, May
3, the school's seventh graders
will participate in the Holocaust
Memorial observance in the
Temple The Circle of Yiddish
Clubs, which met last week,
reported 45 Yiddish Clubs, with a
total membership of about 3,000
persons, meet in North Broward.
Some put on their own programs
and sometimes exchange
programs.
Pasaover 1961 at
Rotbcnberg'a BARCELONA U Hotel & Temrfa Club
Miami Beach, Florida
Special 5 Days/4 Nights
Friday, April 17 Tuesday, April 21
Including: Luxurious accommodations
3 Glstt Kosher meals daily
2 traditional Seders
Renowned Cantor Conducting Seder Services
For Ratervatlona ft Information Call:
(305)532-3311
The New Barcelona Hotel. 43rd St. at Collins Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida
BBnnttt
,...,. Wii*V-r^r.
AT TEMPLE SHOLOM in
Pompano Beach, celebrating a
Salute to Israel, honored were
Blanche and Sam Marks for their
outstanding contributions to the
Jewish community and to the
State of Israel through the Israel
Bonds program. The Marks're-
ceived Israel's Scroll of Honor
Award. From left are: Dr. Milton
Isaacson, chairman; Mr. and
Mrs. Marks and Rabbi Morris
Skop, the Temple's spiritual
leader.
Israel Bond Events
Castle Gardens
A State of Israel Tribute
Breakfast is set for this Sunday,
April 12, at 10 a.m., in the Castle
Gardens Recreation Hall. The
event is co-sponsored by B'nai
B'rith Lauderhill Lodge and
Castle Gardens. Isidore Rosen-
feld and Julius Schnapper are
slated to receive Israel's Scroll of
Honor Award, recognizing their
many years of activity on behalf
of the Israel Bonds Organization.
Special guest will be Eddie
Schaffer, noted Jewish humorist.
The Reservations Chairman is
Sol Cohen.
Inverrary Community
Two executives of the Inver-
rary Community are slated to
receive Israel's City of Peace
Award this Tuesday evening.
April 14. at the annual Inverrarj
Israel Bonds Dinner Dance. The
event is scheduled at 6:30 p.m.,
in the Inverrary Country Club.
The awards will be presented
to Inverrary Resident Manager,
Beth A. Kocher, and Region
Manager of the Club Corporation
of America, Jerry Egan. The
announcement was made by
Harold Slater, Chairman of the
event.
Both Kocher and Egan have
been dedicated to numerous com-
munity and civic affairs and have
demonstrated leadership in
countless philanthropic organiza-
tions, including the Israel Bonds
Organization.
Special guest at the dinner will
be Robert Mayer Evans, a former
CBS Bureau Chief in Moscow,
who has covered many major
events around the world.
STATE OF
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Delta
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Delta Air Lines and its 35,000 professionals
extend best wishes to you and your family.
May your Passover season be filled with happiness.
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ENJOY YOUR COFFEE. ENJOY YOURSELF.
ENJOY YOUR SEDER.
This festive musical interlude is brought to you
with the best wishes of
I Brand Decaffeinated Coffee.
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tradirmek ot OfnrtftxM* OwwH Food. Coroorstion ISJ1


Friday, April 10,1981
wmrnmmsmss
Rabb New U.S. Ambassador to Italy?
- By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Maxwell Rabb, a
New York attorney long
prominent in Republican
Party ranks, is slated to be
the new U.S. Ambassador
to Italy, and Eugene Ros-
tow, a Yale University
professor, is in line to head
the U.S. Arms Control and
''"Disarmament Agency,
White House sources said.
Rabb, 71, has been active in
Republican politics since he
served as the administrative
assistant to Massachusetts Re-
publican Senator Henry Cabot
Lodge in 1937. He was an assist-
ant to President Eisenhower and
Secretary of the Cabinet in
Eisenhower's Administration.
- HE WAS also an ad-
- ministrative assistant to Massa-
chusetts Republican Senator Sin-
clair Weeks and was a legal and
legislative consultant to Navy
Secretary James Forrestal in the
Truman Administration. Rabb
was a delegate to several Repub-
lican conventions and was promi-
nently associated with the GOP
presidential campaigns since
1952.
Rabb has been honored by nu-
merous national organizations
and served with the United
States commission to UNESCO
in 1959-60. He was chairman of
the U.S. delegation to UNESCO
in 1958.
His affiliations have included
the NAACP; United Jewish Ap-
peal of which he was government
division chairman for five years
in the 1950s; and Temple Emanu-
El in New York, of which he is
president. In 1958, he was
decorated with the commenda-
tion ribbon of the Order of Merit
of the Republic of Italy.
ROSTOW, who is a former
dean of the Yale Law School, was
reported to be a potential com-
petitor" of retired Army Lt. Gen.
Edward Rowny for the post of
administrator of the Arms
Control and Disarmament
Agency. Rowny was the repre-
sentative of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff at the Strategic Arms
Limitation Talks (SALT) for
President Carter.
Rostow, 67, was Under-
secretary of State from 1966 to
1969 in the Johnson Ad-
ministration. Although a long-
time Democrat, Rostow sup-
ported President Reagan in the
last election campaign.
0
^JCiM_^J Wumim\ rig*1'
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DURING THE SEDER DINNER
EVERYONE WILL THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOG DIDN'T
Everybody knows how busy the balabusta is preparing
for the Seder. The hustle and bustle of cleaning, cook-
ing, setting the table and making sure everything is
just right. So when you serve delicious Maxirrfthe
100% freeze dried coffee, with your delicious dessert,
everyone will marvel that you took the time and
trouble to make fresh perked coffee-when you
didn't. And it won't be so terrible if you don t tell them!
Maximfthe 100% freeze-dried coffee with the rich
ground aroma and fresh perked taste is Kosher for
Passover in(R)-P marked jars.
T1*
i#r
i.. ffOM
Cert.fied Kosher LPesach b> Rabbi Levy in jars marked (K)- P
C GtftfW Fooot Co*DOat.O t90O
TONIGHT...
LET THE CHEF COOK!
KREPLACH ITALIANO
Chef Boy-ar-dee" Cheese Ravioli in sauce
Italian deiiciousness to go
Tender Ravioli (kreplach) stuffed
with cheese and smothered in The
Chef s own tempting tomato sauce
It s like ordering up direct
from Italy Just heat it. serve it-
then sit back and take credit tor it
You can serve Kreplach itahano
as a quick, nourishing lunch or as a
hearty dinner
So. relax tonight Get Cheese Ravioli
Irom The Chef Chef Boy ar-dee"
of course Bravo'
Potatoes
Colombo
It has 456 less cabries than potato
topping made with sour cream.
I'/* cups Colombo Plain Whole
Milk Yogurt
' 2 cup crumbled blue cheese
V4 cup chopped celery
V* cup imitation flavored
bacon bits
V4 teaspoon salt
In bowl, combine all ingredients Serve
as topping on baked potatoes or other
hot vegetables. Or chill well and serve
as dip for potato chips or fresh
vegetables Makes about 2 cups
mixlure fc- -
Cooking
Colombo
There are a lot of good
reasons for cooking
with Colombo Plain
Whole Milk Yogurt
instead of sour cream.
Cup for cup. Colombo
has less calories than
sour cream (304 less
calories!) less fat (80%
less!) and less
cholesterol (87% less!).
So start cooking with
Colombo instead of sour
cream.
It's got a lot less to offer.
K-CERTIFIED KOSHER
Based on 1 cup equivalents Calories Fat Cholesterol
Colombo Whole Milk Yogurt 150 8.3 gms. 25 mg.
Sour Cream 454 43.2 gms. 152 mg.
Mayonnaise 1.616 179.2 gms 154 mg.
Cottage Cheese (creamed) 239 9 5 gms 48 mg.
Cream Cheese 840 84.8 gms 251 mg.


*
1'ageTTB'
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort j
Friday, April 10,1981


Blumberg Re-Elected UJA National Chairman
NEW YORK (JTA) Her
schel W. Blumberg (pictured)
D.C., has been unanimously
reelected National Chairman of
the United Jewish Appeal and
will lead the 1982 nationwide
fundraising campaign. The actioi
by the UJA Board of Trustee
was announced by Irwin S. Field
president of the Board.
Blumberg, now chairman ol
the record 1981 peacetime
campaign, reported that inten-
sive advance planning for 1982
by UJA national leadership and
professional staff has been under
way for several months, in con-
sultation with community
campaign leadership. A compre-
hensive program and calendar for
the forthcoming campaign is in
the final stages of formulation
and will be presented at a
National Leadership Conference
in Washington, May 14-17.
"World events indicate we are
entering an era in which the rela-
tionship between the Jews of
America and the people of Israel
will take on evt. Tater signifi-
cance," he statea. "Our 1982
campaign will be decisive in
meeting the extraordinary,
challenges we will face together I
in the 1980's."
The UJA National Chairman
cited increasing economic and
political pressures on Israel's
people, the growing denial of the
Holocaust, the rise on nec-
Nazism and the re-emergence of
worldwide anti-Semitism as
critical factors in 1982.
"Against this background of
pressures," he declared, "it
becomes more essential than ever
that our annual campaigns deci-
sively end the pattern which pre-
vailed in the 70's, of relatively
minor increases in pledge totals
and cash income. While continu
ing to build communal strengtl
here at home in this decade, wi
must provide our full share of the
cost of our vital human-support
programs in Israel and elsewher
overseas."
All new directions in UJA
campaign planning, structun
and operations begun this year,
Blumberg indicated, will be con-
tinued and reinforced for the next
campaign. The UJA Nationa
Chairman played a leading role in
developing a new approach to
campaign planning for 1981
through the activation of a joint
UJA-CJF Task Force. He also
introduced a number of major
operational innovations includ-
ing adjusting and upgrading the
traditional campaign calendar,
scheduling major events earlier
and raising minimum gift levels
for key fundraising meetings anc
overseas missions.
These steps have resulted in
the fastest campaign start in any
peacetime year, with increased
giving sustained at a higher level
than ever before at this state of
campaigning. Pledges for 1981,
now total 8269 million, showing
an 18 percent gain over UV
previous year's results, card for-
card.
Among the highlight achieve-
ments of the 1981 campaign to
date under Blumbere's leader-
15th Season
Harder Hall
Tennis&GoW
Camp for Teens
(CoEd-lllol7)
The Finest Tennis & Golf
Camp in the World
July1-Aug.19.81
1 to 7 week program*
IntonWv* Professional
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Instruction Private 18P
12 Al Weather Tennis Courts
(5 Lighted)-Bad
nachinas Instant
Rapt* TV.-
Discotheque Drama
work Shop -Band
Pool. Lake. Sa*ng.
water Skiing-
Backgammon anal
Brtdga Instruction
100*
Air Condmonad-
Suporb
Accommodations.
Graat Food-
Trips lo
Disney World.
Cypress Gardens.
ship: a Prime Minister's Mission
which produced the highest level
of per capita giving in its 13-year
history; a President's Mission in-
volving the largest number of
$10,000 and over contributors
ever brought to Israel on a
mission; and the highly success-
ful January 18 National Super
Sunday of community call-ins,
developed by Blumberg and his
Washington colleague Jerome J.
Dick from their own community's
model phone-a-thons. Results of
later community Super Sundays
are expected to create final totals
for this unprecedented mass
appeal of more than 25,000 vol-
unteers realizing close to 20,000
gifts worth a projected $20
million.
Blumberg has also encouraged
the continued decentralization of
UJA operations by upgrading
and expanding its regional
structure and by increasing the
campaign involvement of
regional leaders. In addition, he
has restructured UJA's national
leadership committees and in-
creased community and regional
representation on the National
Campaign Policy Board.
A native of Baltimore and a
graduate of Georgetown
University, Blumberg began his
service as a national leader in
1963 when he was a founding
member of the UJA Young Lead-
ership Cabinet. After 14 years of
service on the UJA Executive
Committee and the UJA Nation-
al Campaign Cabinet. Blumberg
was appointed a national vice
chairman in 1977. He is a member
of the Jewish Agency Executive
and serves on the boards of the
United Israel Appeal and the
American Jewish Joint Distri-
bution Committee, the UJA's
constituent agencies.
Long active in the United
Jewish Appeal Federation of
Greater Washington, he was
president for three years, and
earlier served as general chair-
man, general co-chairman, vice
president, and chairman of the
planning committee.
In addition, he was treasurer of
the Jewish Community Council
in Washington, a trustee of the
United Jewish Endowment Fund
and the Jewish Day School, vice
president of the Washington
Jewish Foundation, president of
B'nai Israel Synagogue,
treasurer of the Prince Georges
County Cancer Society and a
member of the board of the
Chamber of Commerce and
Economic Development Com-
mission of Prince Georges
County.
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From Israel and California
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M
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bnng you an exciting variety of
wines that satisfy every taste and
every occasion.
From the Manischewitz Wine
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Pinot Chardonnay, a light, dry
white wine with the delightful
flavor so unique to the grapes
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and a smooth, full body.
For those who enjoy dry
Israeli wines, the Manischewitz
Wine Cellars of Petah Tiqva
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the delightful semi-dry, Hock
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of Kashruth and quality.
Manischewitz wishes you a
Zissen and Kosher Pesach.
Manischewitz Wine Company,
New York, NY 11232
'
^w


Friday, April 10,1981
The JewisTFhrtdianofi}raleYFbrt%a
Is El Salvador Spain All Over Again? Toronto Artist Source
Of Hate Literature
Flooding W. Germany
Is El Salvador, Central
America's tiniest country
about the size of New Jersey
destined to resemble more and
more the Spain of 50 years ago,
bloodied and ravaged by un-
ending civil war?
Now that a new regime has
been installed in Washington and
our ambassador to El Salvador,
Robert White, has been removed
from his wobbly post, changes in
American policy are probable.
But that does not mean that the
sorry record of skirmishes to the
death between forces of the left
and right are about to end.
Consider the comparison of El
Salvador's havoc today with that
of Spain a half century ago. As
the Spanish Popular Front,
composed of syndicalists, com-
munists, socialists, and repub-
licans, was aided by the Soviet
Union, so today the Marxist-led
guerrillas of El Salvador are
receiving stockpiles of weapons
from Russia and Cuba. And just
as the fascist Falange of Spain,
pursuing Madrid's rightwing
cause of Francisco Franco, re-
ceived the strong support of Hit-
ler's Nazis and Mussolini's
Blackshirts, so today the neo-
fascists of the world are cheering
on the El Salvador rightists
blamed by many for between
9,000 and 10,000 recent politcal
killings.
BUT THERE is one marked
difference: In Spain, the Catholic
Church stood constantly with
Franco; in El Salvador, where 21
priests and religious teachers
have been murdered by the forces
opposing the guerrillas. Catholic
leaders now put the onus for
much of the bloodshed on the
battalions of the right. Ever since
Archbishop Oscar Arnulfo
Romero was assassinated in
March, 1979, priests who, along
with the archbishop, were work-
ing vigorously for the poor and
for peace, have made it clear that
their cause is not that of the
radical right in El Salvador.
American interest in this
Central American struggle
reached a high point in De-
cember, 1980, when three
American nuns and a Catholic lay
leader again bent on aiding the
poverty-stricken Mestizos
were raped and killed in a rural
area of El Salvador.
Some with great knowledge of
the sorry history of that nation
may question a few of the state-
ments set forth in a full-page ad-
vertisement published in The
New York Times on Feb. 3 under
the heading, "Let The People of
El Salvador Decide." But here
again, in marked contrast to
what we experienced in the
Spanish debates of the 1930s, you
will find the names of more than
40 Roman Catholic bishops,
nuns, priests, and other prom-
inent American Catholics en-
dorsing the protest against 50
years of military dictatorship and
appealing for world support for
the campaign to restore justice
and peace to a small nation
haunted by unending warfare.
Jesse Owens to be Memorialized
VIENNA The mayor of West Berlin and the City Council
have agreed to a proposal by the Simon Wiesenthal
Documentation Center here to perform an act of moral
restitution by renaming the avenue leading to the Berlin Olym-
pics Stadium after Jesse Owens, the Black American Olympic
runner who won four gold medals in the 1936 Games. Owens
died in 1980.
ISRAEL
Travel With The Expert
Dr. Morton Malavsky
June 17,1981
18 Day-Top Notch All The Way
For Information And Brochure
CALL 981-6111
Gateway Insurance
Agency, Inc.
is pleased to announce the association of
Johl K. Rotman
As a Vice President of the Firm
Gateway Insurance Agency, Inc.
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735-5500(Broward),
'945-2059 (Dade)
WITH THESE developments
in mind, we realize that the Rea-
gan administration faces a chal-
lenge of great magnitude as it
approaches the situation in El
Salvador. Deposed American
Ambassador White was heavily
criticized for pressing the
civilian-military junta to get on
with social reforms. Some in the
Reagan transition team held that
our ambassadors are not sent to
be social reformers.
They have declared that con-
sideration for human rights in
San Salvador must not be per-
mitted to get in the way of vital
Washington interests. Our con-
cerns in that troubled area must
be primarily for commerce along
with a justifiable vigilance
against further penetration by
russia and its allies.
So while President Jose Lopez
Portillo of Mexico urges Presi-
dent Reagan not to intervene in
El Salvador, while the United
Nations General Assembly
denounces the junta's violation of
human rights there, and while the
danger of intensifying civil war
heightens daily, we stand on an
uncertain plateau of decision.
THE ARMS we have sent to
El Salvador, along with technical
assistance given, have thus far
largely served the cause of the
militarists and put new fear in
the hearts of the Mestizos.
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) -
Ernst Zundel, a 42-year-old
commercial artist residing
in Toronto, is the principal
author, publisher and
distributor of the tons of
neo-Nazi, anti-Semetic
literature seized by West
German police in mass
raids on the homes of
known neo-Nazis and right-
wing extremists. According
to the German authorities,
the racist material out-
lawed in the Federal
Republic originated mainly
in the U.S. and Canada.
Zundel, who operates out of a
studio in an old house at the edge
of Toronto's downtown business
district, has been turning out
Nazi hate literature for 18 years.
He writes much of the material
which is published in 14 lan-
guages and circulated in 45
countries around the world.
Zundel is the author of seven
books. One. titled The Hitler We
Loved and Why, was published
in Reedy, W. Va., under the name
of Christoef Friedrich.
ZUNDEL ALSO founded the
organization called "Concerned
Parents of German Descent." It
appeared following the telecast of
the American-made TV docu-
drama Holocaust in 1979. But
Zundel is believed to have little
following in Canada's German
community. His literature, mass
mailed to members of
Parliament, provincial legislators
and the media, is generally
ignored.
The major theme of Zundel's
output is that the Holocaust is a
Zionist hoax. But this has not
been deemed a violation of
Canadian laws against incite-
ment to racial or religious hatred.
The Canadian-Jewish Congress-
B'nai B'rith joint committee on
community relations is seeking
the appointment with the
Attorney General to discuss the
matter.
Why is this oil
different from all
other oils?
t
Planters- Oil is the only leading brand that is 100% pure
peanut oiL What* more. Planters Oil is Kosher and Pareve
every day of the year, including Passover. Irs
perfect for all your Passover dishes. So save 30<
on Planters Oil and try one of our favorite
Passover recipes.
Passover Walnut Tbrte
1 cup matzo meal
Yi cup potato starch
Vi teaspoon salt
6 eggs, separated
1 Vi cups firmly packed
light brown sugar
V* cup Planters* Oil
1 teaspoon grated
orange rind
Vi cup apple juke
2 cups ground Planters*
Walnuts
Combine matzo meal, potato starch, and salt;
set aside. Place egg yolks, brown sugar. Planters
CHI, and orange rind in a large bowl Beat at
medium speed until thickened. Alternately add
dry ingredients and apple juice, mixing well after
each addition. Mix In Planters Walnuts.
Beat egg whites until stuT peaks form; Md
into batter Pour Into two 9-inch cake pans
which have been greased and sprinkled with
matzo meal. Bake at 350E for 30 minutes. Cool
cake 10 minutes in pans. Remove from pans
and cool on wire racks. Cut each layer in half
and frost as desired.
Save 30* on Wanters*Oil.
The oil tliais different from all other oils.
I .SQL
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r
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Vatican Denounced
For Hosting PLO
rawmce phssoucr recipes
NEW YORK -(JTAJ f
The welcome given at the
Vatican last week to an
official of the Palestine
Liberation Organization
was denounced by the Anti-
Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith and the Israel
Consulate General.
Abraham Foxman, associate
national director of the ADL,
said the meeting between Car-
dinal Agostine Casaroli, the
Vatican's Secretary of State and
Farouk Kaddoumi, head of the
PLO's political department, was
"encouragement" to the PLO
terrorists. "Not only is such a
meeting ill-considered but it
comes at a most inauspicious
time," Foxman said, "a time
when international terrorists,
spearheaded by the PLO, is on
the rise in Latin America and
elsewhere, when nuns and a
Roman Catholic bishop are
senselessly murdered and voices
are raised in alarm around the
world."
THE ADL, which is sending a
protest to the Vatican, stressed
that "For the Vatican Secretary
of State to officially receive a
PLO representative is to give
these murderers and blackmailers
a form of legitimacy and recogni-
tion that encourages more
barbarism, more blackmail, more
hostage-taking so that none of
us, wherever we may reside, can
feel safe in our homes, our em-1
bassies, offices or in planes."
The consulate General here
issued a statement on behalf of
the Israeli Foreign Ministry in
which it declared that Israel was
"astonished" to learn that the
Vatican had "received a repre-
sentative of the terrorist or-
ganization that claims credit for
the brutal murder of innocent
civilians and has made the
destruction of the Jewish State
its central objective. This or-
ganizations, the PLO, plays a
central role in the international
terrorist community."
The Israeli statement noted
with "regret" that the Vatican
meeting "cannot contribute to
peace efforts but, on the con-
trary, can only cause damage to
these efforts."
IN JERUSALEM where the
Foreign Ministry issued a similar
statement, Ministry sources ex-
pressed "amazement" that Greek
Catholic Archbishop Hilarion
Capucci, freed at Vatican urging
from an Israeli prison where he
had been serving a sentence for
gun-running for Arab terrorists,
had been active in the airport re-
ception for Kaddoumi when he
arrived in Rome.
Revered St Teresa of Avila
Reported of Jewish Ancestry
WASHINGTON r-< JTAK St.
Teresa of Avila, a revered leader
of the discalced Carmelite Sisters
in 16th Century Spain who will be
commemorated by the Catholic
Church on the 400th anniversary
of her death next October, was of
Jewish ancestry, according to an.
article appearing in the current,
issue of Carmelite Studies, an
annual publication of the In-
stitute of Carmelite Studies here.
The article, by Father Teofanes
Egido, a professor of history at
the University of Valladolid,
Spain and a member of the Dis-
calced Carmelite Order, was cited
by the National Catholic News
Service which noted that St.
Teresa was a reformer of the Car-
melite Order in her day and one of
two women honored as a doctor
of the church.
ACCORDING TO Father
Egido, a Spanish historian,
Alonso Cortes, in 1944 uncovered
a 16th Century lawsuit which
A fm KM
Simmer
Aim**
AtmH rW
CkiU
contained testimony revealing
that St. Teresa's father and
paternal grandfather were Jews
who converted to Catholicism
during the Inquisition.
The research showed that St.
Teresa was aware of her ancestry
but did not acknowledge it
publicly because of prejudice in
Spain at the time against Jews
and Jewish converts.
She did, however, direct he
convents not to comply with the
"statutes of purity of blood"
which excluded jewisn converts
to Catholicism from most
religious orders, from the
military, higher education, civil
and church offices.
BUT THE Carmelite Sisters
reimposed the "purity of blood"
requirements after her death on
October 4,1582 at the age of 67.
favorite
passover
recipes include
0OBNHE0VI .-~_

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%JUL mHC^%M M 1 JC^P When you do your
holiday shopping, be sure to *^look for this free recipe folder
wherever you buy dried figs. You will find many ways to enjoy
this ancient and nutritious sweet during Passover Week.
I.IH [ I
For more free recipe*, write:
California Dried Fig Advisory Board, Department "D: P.O. Box 709, Fresno, CA 93712
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: Wish All Jewish Families a Peaceful and Happy Passover
**


Too Early* to Tett If Saudis Witt Have Peace RoleHaig
WASHINGTON engaged n it from two aspects Haig said that among the process was that "We are not
iTTAV Qamtew nf Sroi-o the autonomy talks (for the West differences in approach between going to have a myopic pre-
1 7 o.reuiry 01 otate Bank and Gaza) and the peace- the Reagan and Carter Ad- occupation with the Arab-Israeli
Alexander rtaig said that it keeping force" in Sinai. ministrations in the peace conflict exclusively." He was
was "'too early" to speak
about Saudi Arabia's role
in the Middle East peace
process. Haig, who leaves
Apr. 3 on a four-country
tour of the Middle East,
including Saudi Arabia,
was asked by Sen. Alfonse
DAmato (R., N.Y.) what
* jxe was doing to bring Saudi
Arabia into the peace
process.
A contention of U.S. op-
ponents of the Reagan Ad-
ministration's intention to
provide Saudi Arabia with equip-
ment to improve the combat
capabilities of its 62 F-15 war-
planes is that Saudi Arabia is
campaigning against the Camp
David accords.
HAIG TOLD D'Amato at
. hearings on foreign aid before the
Senate Subcommittee on Foreign
Operations, that from his "first-
hand experience while in the
White House," when Henry
Kissinger was Secretary of State,
Saudi Arabia was "relatively
constructive" and "at least
benignly respectful."
He said, however, that the
Camp David accords had "dis-
rupted that somewhat" and
indicated that it would be up to
historians to determine if that
was caused by "American mis-
management and incompetence
or something deeper.''
When D'Amato persisted in
asking Haig if he would raise the
matter of the peace process with
the Saudis, the Secretary of State
replied "Not in the context of
your question."
SEN. DENNIS DeConcini ID.,
Ariz.) asked Haig if the Ad-
ministration is supportive of the
Camp David accords. In a tone of
surprise, Haig responded, "Ab-
solutely; I hope I didn't leave
any doubt about it. The peace
process is a consequence of the
Camp David accords. We are now
alluding to the Administration's
view that the overriding priority
is to stem Soviet intervention in
the Middle East.
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 QATHERINQ 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 4Va days of sightseeing with
licensed guides, tour entrance fee, baggage handling, transfers to and from World Gathering events
; PLAN "T" deluxe i "V'dalux* /'Wdeluxs "X"dluxe "Y" 1st class j"Z" 1st class
Hotslln
Tel Aviv Hilton ,Dan Diplomat Diplomat Moriah Marina
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Jerusalem_______Hilton_______King David Plaza Diplomat Moriah Ariel
Price
$1,745
$1.717
$1.658
$1.557
$1.577
$1.494
Additional Cost
For Single
Accomodation
$407
subject to
Availabiity
$417
$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 SERVICES]NC44850 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313rj 733-7270]
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, H20 W. Palmetto Park Rd., Boca Raton 33432 368-0124
North Broward World Gathering Committee
Ludwik Brodzki. Chairman
Jewish Federation Of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale 33311
Phone 484-8200
*- >
7 DELICIOUS WAYS
TO BRING SPARKLE TO THE SEDER.
Mott's has a way
fresh taste of the
of capturing all the natural goodness
sun-ripened fruit...a bright, lively taste
and sparkling
that helps put
a new zest on W your Seder table. Mott's uses only W the finest fruit
And that's what makes its taste BB unique. And that's what makes its mtk
name great. So, ^B look for L~^Z: all of the Mott's delicious products |
specially labeled ^lir Kosher
WES
. MOTT't
fUMI JOICI
I
.
LPesach with Ap at your favorite
store. And W bring a new kind of sparkling feS flavor to your beautiful
dinners. RS. The apple sauces are fantastic I I with latkes!
MOTTT
nosh to
Certified Kosher-Parve lor Passover by Rabbi J H Ralbag


l he Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lai
Friday, April 10,1981

French Weekly Believes
Palestinians Bombed Synagogue
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Five
Palestinian terrorists be-
longing to an extremist
Palestinian organization
were responsible for the
bombing of the Rue
Copernic synagogue last
October in which four
persons were killed and 32
were injured, according to
the French weekly Le
Point.
The weekly, which attributes
the information to its own in-
vestigations and to "friendly"
foreign intelligence sources,
reports that the five terrorists
were sent to Paris from Beirut to
carry out the attack which at first
was attributed to the French neo-
Nazi organization. Federation of
European Nationalist Action
(FANE), which was outlawed
later last year.
THE WEEKLY says that one
of the terrorists, using forged;
Cypriot identity papers, bough!
the motorcycle which was used to
transport the powerful bomb t<
outside the synagogue's gate
The paper identifies him only as
"Ahmed" but says he is the mar,
who led the terrorist commando
group and personally set thf
bomb.
The bombing caused an uproar
in France. Mass demonstrations
were held throughout the country
and more than 100,000 people
marched through the center of
Paris.
Carter Said 'No' to Settlement
TEL AVIV (ZINS) During the negotiations in
Washington, the Israeli and Egyptian delegations were
said to have been very close to an agreement on the fate of
the Palestinians of the West Bank and Gaza Strip, ac-
cording to an article by Smadar Peri, writing in Al
Hamishmar.
THE NEWSPAPER, quoting Israeli and Egyptian
diplomatic sources, notes that the objection to that agree-
ment on grounds that it would disturb U.S. Saudi
Arabia relations.
The Saudis were opposed. Peri, who was born in
Egypt, is a frequent traveler to Cairo and is received there
warmly by a host of friendly personalities. J
US Nazi, Detroit's Carlson,
Trounced in GOP Primary
DETROIT (JTA) Gerak
Carlson, a former member of th<
American Nazi Party and a self
proclaimed white supremacist
leader, was trounced in the
special Republican Congressional
primary in Michigan's Fourth
District, according to unofficial
returns.
He received only 701 votes of
about 47,000 votes cast, running
fifth in a field of seven candidates
who were seeking the seat
vacated by David Stockman,
President Reagan's director of1
the Office of Management and,
Budget. :
Carlson won the Republican
nomination for Congress in
Michigan's 15th District last Au-
gust when he gathered 63,570
votes, 55 percent of the total
vote. He was defeated hurt
November when he received only
32 percent of the vote. '
THE NOMINATION was won
by Mark Siljander. a Michigan
State Representative, who
received 18,055 votes. Siljander
will run in a special election
against John Rodebuah, who won
the Democratic nomination with
1.974 votes. The Fourth District
is in southern Michigan and is
conservative. It has elected Re-
publican Congressmen since
1932. The 16th district includes
Detroit suburbs.
When Carlson won the Re-
publican nomination in August,
Republican officials expressed
dismay and when he received 32
percent of the vote in November
GOP officials attrituted it to the
Reagan landslide victory. At that
time Carlson lost to William
Ford, the Democratic nominee,
who received 68 percent of the
vote. Carlson reportedly had been
a member of the Ku Klux Klan,,
the National States Rights
Party, the John Birch Society
and the American Independent
Party before joining the Ameri-
can Nazi Party.
Woodmont Country Club
7801 NW 80 Avenue
Tamarac, Florida
7224300
Passover Greetings

An opportunity to establish your
Philanthropic Fund
With the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale -
The
Advantages
to You
of your own Philanthropic Fund within the
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Your own
Philanthropic
Fund
is, in effect, a special foundation established within
the foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
... will be known by your name or a name designated by
you.
... will be maintained as a component fund of the
Federation's Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies.
... can be established by transferring cash or other
property to the Federation and by completing a simple
form, and must be approved by the Federation
... can fund grants to appropriate, approved charities on
your recommendation if these are approved by the Board
of Directors'of Federation j
... will incur no administrative fees or operational costs '
when it is established and as it continues as a unit of the
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies.
... initial and subsequent contributions are deductible as
charitable contributions for income tax purposes.
Arthur A. Faber, Chairman
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropiaa
Jewish Faderation of Greatar Fort Lauderdale
Cash contributions to your fund are allowable up to
50% of your contribution tax base because the con-
tribution is to a public charity.
Fair market value of long-term securities is deductible
in full up to 30% of your contributions tax base, thus you
avoid all capital gains taxes on the appreciation.
There is a five-year carry over if you exceed your con-
tribution to tax base for cash or long-term securities or
property.
There is no tax. on income earned within your fund,
thereby enabling funds available for charitable purposes.
No tax returns or reports need be filed by your fund,
thereby eliminating filing costs, and the tax on net in-
come.
Contributions, may be made in larger amounts during
high income years and in smaller amounts during low in-
come years.
Anyone can add to your Fund by making a contribution
to it. You can recommend distributions from the Fund.
For further information call Joel Telles, Jewish
Federation 4844200,2999 NW 33rd Ava.
Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33311


Friday, April 10, 1981
The Jewish
in of Grea{er~For
Lauderdale Woman Protected Couple
In 1940, in Potsdam,
Jermany, a German
roman now living in Ft.
^auderdale placed her own
safety in the utmost
jeopardy to safeguard and
)rotect a Jewish couple
/hose passports had been
revoked by the Nazi
rovernment. After re-
leatedly sharing her own
rations with the Jewish
couple, she was arrested
ind detained by the
(Gestapo.
Upon her release, she went into
[ the Jewish home, destroyed anti-
Nazi documents there, and
worked diligently until the Pots-
dam Chief of Police granted the
Jewish couple, the late Victoria
and Louis Hagen, passports and
visas which brought them to the
United States via the Soviet
Union and China.
THE WOMAN? Carola
Mueller. On Sunday, Apr. 12, the
Greater Miami Jewish commu-
nity will honor Mrs. Mueller with
the Righteous Gentile Award, to
be presented at Holocaust Day
Carola Mueller
1981 ceremonies, to take place at
2:30 p.m. at the Miami Beach
Convention Center.
The presentation of the Right-
eous Gentile Award is but one
part of a program expected to
draw an estimated 6,000 people
to this communitywide event
"When guests'drop in'
during the holiday...
Tfetley Ik makes your
welcome warmer."
This is the holiday when Jewish housewives want
everything to be a "little extra special." The food
is extra good. The house is extra clean. Even the
kids are dressed extra nice. And Tetley tea fits
right in. Because the tiny little tea leaves Tetley
packs into every tea bag gives you extra rich,
refreshing flavor ... the kind of flavor only tiny
tea leaves can deliver. That's why, when friends
and relatives you havent seen all year drop in to
say hello Tetley tea makes
your welcome a truly warm
one. Tetley a
favorite tea in
Jewish homes
since 1875.
which will serve as this year's
public commemoration and re-
membrance of the destruction of
6,000,000 Jews during World
War II.
The event, sponsored by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's Community Relations
Committee, the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami,
and the Central Agency for Jew-
ish Education, will be keynoted
by world famous actor, Theodore
BikeL
IN KEEPING with this year's
theme, "Survival and Beyond,"
each of the six memorial candles
to be lit at the event will be
kindled by a Holocaust survivor
and his or her child. The last of
the six candles will be lit by Mrs.
Anna Freedman, wife of Rabbi
Simcha Freedman, who will read
her personal remembrance of sur-
viving the Holocaust as a Jewish
child in Poland.
The "Survival and Beyond"
theme is designed not only to re-
member the events of the Holo-
caust, but to express the connec-
tion between today's Jewish
youth and the Jews of Europe
who perished at the hands of the
Nazis.
"We are urging not only the
participation of the Jewish
community at this time of re-
membrance, but of the Greater
Miami community at large," said
Rabbi Freedman, who is presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Asso-
ciation and chairman of the
event. Rabbi Freedman said that
major Christian organizations
and churches have been con-
TBJfl
nosn
Cartlflad Koahar lor Paatovat
by Rabbi Jacob Cohan
TETLEY TEA
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
tacted regarding participation by
their constituents at Holocaust
Day ceremonies which will also
feature the choir of the Rabbi
Alexander Gross Hebrew
Academy.
KEYNOTE SPEAKER Bikel
was born in Vienna and left
Austria for Palestine at the age of
13 to escape Nazi persecution. (
Fluent in Hebrew, Yiddish and
German, he intended to teach
comparative linguistics, but was
drawn to the theatre which
became his life's work.
Joining Israel's internationally
famous Habimah Theatre in
1943, he left a year later to help
found the Israel Chamber
Theatre. Since graduating from
the Royal Academy of Dramatic
Art in London in 1946, Bikel has
appeared in numerous stage,
: screen, and television produc-
' tions.
B'nai B'rith Menorah
Co-Sponsors Seniors Golf
The B'nai B'rith Foundation of
the United States and Menorah
Chapels of Sunrise, Margate and
Deerfield are co-sponsoring the
first annual Menorah Seniors
Golf Classic April 28-29 at the 18-
.wle Sabal Palm Public Golf
Course at Commercial Boulevard I
and Rock Island Road, Tamarac.
All proceeds of the tournament
will benefit the B'nai B'rith
Youth Services. Tournament
entry fees of $10 per person will
be tax deductible and should bt
made payable to the B'nai B'rith
Foundation of the United States.
Oscar Goldstein, tournament
chairman, explained that Meno-
rah Chapels is underwriting the
cost of the tournament, allowing
the nominal entry fee to include
greens fees, golf cart, two golf
balls, a golf cap, and luncheon at
the golf course' club.
Entry to the tournament is on
a first-come, first-served basis. In
its first year, the classic is open
to men aged 55 and over. Entry
applications may be obtained at
Menorah Chapel's three facilities
- 6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
in Sunrise, 2305 W. Hillsboro
Blvd., Deerfield Beach and 5915
Park Drive, Margate; at the
";nai B'rith Regional Office, 800
W. Oakland Park Blvd. in Fort
Lauderdale; and at B'nai B'rith
Lodge meetings.
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
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Share your
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stQjbv*.-v*
ns/i'Flonilian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 10, 1981
New Argentine Prexy Vows To Act Against Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK (JTA) Ar-
gentine President Roberto Viola,
who took office Mar. 29, assured
leaders of the American Jewish
Committee that his admin-
istration would take all action
possible under law against any
anti-Semitic acts and neo-Nazi
publications.
Viola, meeting with the
AJCommittee delegation for 45
minutes in his suite at the
Waldorf Towers last week, in-
dicated close knowledge of
Jewish concerns as a result, he
said, of meetings with the repre-
sentative body of Argentine
Jewry, the DAIA, personal
family ties, and frequent cordial
exchanges with Israeli represen-
tative to Argentina over the
years.
RESPONDING to AJCom
mittee queries about recent
decress that would introduce
confessional teaching into the
traditionally secular Argentine
educational system, Viola
declared that a previous move in
this sense had been revoked be-
cause of unfavorable reaction and
that he would see to it that "each
confession will be able to teach in
accordance with its own precepts
and faith."
The AJCommittee delegation
told Viola it welcomed reports fol-
lowing his meetings in Washing-
| ton that action would be taken
with regard to the thousands of
"disappeared" persons and
prisoners in Argentina, many of
whom are Jewish.
Viola affirmed that anti-
semitic acts in Argentina such as
the desecration of cemetery
gravestones and the bombing
attacks some time ago against
various Jewish institutions were
the work of maladjusted persons
and could not be considered re-
sponsibility of the Argentine
government responsible for the
deaths of black children in
Atlanta.
"WE SHALL take action
against such persons and in-
cidents and against any forms of
Nazism, not because the Jewish
community or Jewish orga-
nizations request this, but
because this is something that is
in keeing with what our entire
people and tradition demand,"
Viola declared.
With Viola were the Argentine
Ambassador to the United
States, Jorge A. Aja Espil, and
\lar(a Oliveros, Legal Counselor
to the Argentine Mission to the
United Nations. The delegation
presented Viola with a copy of
"Five Centuries of Jewish Life in
Argentina," by Alberto Klein.
Man's World Center
5460 N. State Road 7 (441)-Suite 116
485-3390
Holiday Greetings To All
Broward Band
Instruments
1316 NE 4th Ave.-565-3797
Happy Passover

Green Cay Corp.
700 NW 12th. Terrace
Pompano Beach, Fla. 33061 943-1692
Mahnke's Prosthetic-
Orthotics, Inc.
1915 NE 45 St. Suite 108-110
Holiday Greetings lo the Jewish community
Z Z's Restaurant Inc.
5305 N. State Rd. 7 731-3030 Tamarac
We Wish A Happy Passover To All

Broward Paint &
Paper Co.
361 NE 4th Street
Phone 467-0577
A Joyous and Healthy Passover
Gold Coast
Billard Supply
5437 N. Federal Hwy. Ft. Laud. 772-8483
Wishes Everyone A Happy Passover
S wen sen's
Ice Cream Factory
2477 East Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33304
566-1847
Health and Happiness for Passover
Peking Palace
213 S. State Rd. 7 Margate 972-9670
Passover Greetings To All Our Friends & Customers
Bro-Dade Inc.
Pompano Beach
Country Club
Restaurant & Lounge
1101 N. Federal Hwy -942-2553
Happy
Passover
John John Tailoring
Expert Alterations For Gentlemen And Ladies ,
2641 E. Atlantic Blvd.-943-9045
Happy Passover To All Our Friends < Customers
279SW33Q. Ft. Lauderdale 525-6336
A Happy Passover To All
East-Side
Kosher Restaurant
6846 W. Atlantic Blvd. Margate 971-8340
Passover Greetings To All
Bennett Community
Hospital
8201 W. Broward Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
473-6600
Best Wishes For A Joyous A
Healthy Passover
^*
Carousel Travel Inc.
2100 NE 36 St. Lighthouse Pt. 942-6200
United Drugs
3524 N. Ocean Blvd. Ft. Laud. 566-3784
Happy Passover
Charles G.Perl M.D.
Ben Reiter M.D.
Kingston Plaza Blvd.
8251 W. Broward Blvd. Suite-408
Plantation 473-8600
Happy Passover To All
aviva manor
A CENTER FOR SKILLED NURSING CARE.
EXTENDED CARE. AND REHABILITATION.
Passover Greetings
milCTLV KOSMM ^
733-0655 945-5537
S3 TO NW 4 7* TERRACE
UUJOCRDALE LAKES
Collins Chevron Station
8741 W. Broward Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale
472-7911
A Happy Passover To All
Consumers Lighting and
Lamp Factory Outlet
3931 NW 19 St.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
485-5231
Passover Greetings To All
Felix Ecker Jewelers
606 E. Las Olas Blvd. 462-8292
Good Health A Happiness for the Holidays
Quincy's
1599 N. State Road 7 733-1265
Wishes A Happy Passover To The
Entire Jewish Community
Rogus Home Care Center
355-385 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
561-1802
Passover Greetings
Cheries
Send Gifu To Your Paaaover Hostess
50 Pompano Fashion Square 781 -9611
Passover Greetings
Sea Shanty Restaurant
13675 Biecayn. Blvd. N.M.B. 945-6170
3841 Griffin Road Ft. Laud. 962-1921
7629 W. Oakland Pk. Blvd. Uudarhill 741-8066
Passover Greetings

_
Jemaco
Distributors
Inc.
We extend holiday greetings to
you and your family
Mr. Jerry Joest
2800 SW 2nd Avenue
Fort Lauderdale 33315
525-3624 Broward
371-8361 Dade


Israel Arab Conflict Flashes-In Scotland (?)
| By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Until
yery recently, Dundee was best
lown as a fishing port in eastern
Scotland famous for its fruit cake
id it football team.
But it has now acquired
unlikely significance as a cockpit
t>f the Arab-Israeli conflict. Some
100 Jews, and Gentile friends of
Israel from all over Scotland,
Ittended a stormy meeting at
indee University to protest
Igainst the town's decision to
twin" itself with Nablus as a
esture of solidarity with the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion.
If Ernie Ross, the town's pro-
Arab Labor MP, had thought
^hat this "twinning" arrange-
nent could go through smoothly,
he was gravely mistaken. The
neeting attracted not only local
jjews, but Gentile friends of
Israel, such as Scottish nation-
alist leader Winifred Ewing, and
fhe Board of Deputies of British
Jews led by its president,
jreville Janner MP, who flew to
_Jundee from London for the day
(with fellow honorary officers. The
[National press, radio and tele-
I vision were also on hand.
WHAT ATTRACTED them to
Dundee was not merely the
gesture to the PLO, symbolized
by the display of its flag in
Dundee's Council chamber, but
the fact that it coincided with
unprecedented displays of anti-
Jewish prejudice in Dundee.
There are only about 20 Jewish
families in Dundee, and there is
no previous record of anti-Semitic
outbreaks since the community
was founded over a century ago.
The fact that the "twinning"
did not go unopposed was ini-
tially due to the leader of Dun-
dee's tiny community, Dr. Albert
Jacob. His outspoken and single-
handed protests were "rewarded"
three weeks ago by the appear-
ance of anti-Semitic daubings on
the home of his 81-year-old
father.
The shock was redoubled last
weekend when more Nazi
symbols appeared on Dundee's
synagogue. The perpetrators,
however, performed an unwitting
service to the Jewish and Israeli
cause. On landing in Dundee,
Janner asked his pro-Arab
colleague, Ross, as well as James
Gowans, the Lord Provost, to
inspect the daubings.
IT WAS A graphic illustration
of Janner's arguments about the
affinities between anti-Zionism
and anti-Semitism. Directly at-
tributing the outbreak to the link
with the PLO, Janner told the
protest meeting: "When you
twin a city with and organization
of terror and hang up its flag you
Moral Majority's Falwell Says
Members Not Anti-Semitic
NEW YORK (JTA) The Moral Maiority, which
is headed by the Rev. Jerry Falwwell, has declared that
"One cannot belong to Moral Majority Inc. without
making the commitment to support the State of Israel in
its battle for survival and to support the human and civil
rights of Jewish people everywhere. No anti-Semitic in-
fluence is allowed in Moral Majority Inc."
That statement was contained in a full page ad-
vertisement in The New York Times explaining "how
Moral Majority Inc. stands on today's vital issues." The
.paragraph on Israel said:
"WE SUPPORT the State of Israel and Jewish
people everywhere. It is impossible to separate the State
of Israel from the Jewish family internationally. Many
Moral Majority Inc. members, because of their theo-
logical convictions, are committed to the Jewish people.
Others stand upon the human and civil rights of all
persons as a premise for support of the State of Israel.
Others support Israel because of historical and legal ar-
guments.
"Regardless, one cannot belong to Moral Majority
Inc. without making a commitment to support the State
of Israel in its battle for survival and to to support the
human and civil rights of Jewish people everywhere. No
anti-Semitic influence is allowed in Moral Majority Inc.
(that sentence was printed in bold face type.) Further,
Moral Majority Inc. is committed to the human and civil
rights of all persons everywhere."
"Mom wants to know if she can stiltgeta ^
pre-construction discount at Lake Colony."
LAKE>OLONY
\^^J Ah Adult Community
are creating a climate of hatred."
An abashed Lord Provost
promised to ask the Civic Council
to have the flag removed.
Council members still remain
committed to visiting Nablus in
exchange for a visit by the Arab
town's mayor, Bassam Shaka,
who was himself the victim of a
terrorist attack last June widely
attributed to Jewish extremists.
Under the influence of the
weekend's uproar, however,
Council members are considering
extending their visit to an Israel
Kibbutz. Perhaps they will find
that Israel is just as attractive as
Nablus.
Delray Beach
Farm Supply Inc.
1701 West Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beach 33444
276-5282
: Passover Greetings
nam ira. jrr
First Bank of
Oakland Park
Inviting Checking and
Savings Accounts
A FULL SERVICE BANK
485-1600
1799 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Oakland Park, Florida 33310
Your tzimmis just wouldn't be the same without
Sun-Maid Raisins. And your compote wouldn't be
complete without Blue Ribbon or Old Orchard Figs, rbr
over half a century our wholesome kosher fruits have
been a Jewish cooking tradition.
We dry them the traditional way, too. Naturally,
in the sun. So the natural sweetness you enjoyed as a child
still tastes the same today. And isn't that what
tradition is all about?


Certified by Rabbi Dr. J. H. Ralbag
CSun-MidGrowCTof California. 1979
u


[ 6c .-LJ
..i-^&i'l'Xb:~~ZXr*>t'"J.^JZir, TrjIoJWfuwe
inabv a


I
Dan's Subs &
Deli Sandwiches
309 N. State Rd. 7 Margate
Passover Greetings
973-2170
Edward D. Stricklin P.A.
HEARING AID SPECIALISTS
6507 Sunset Strip 742-3240;
Good Health and Happiness
To Our Jewish Friends and Customers
Dorothy Welch Inc.
Licensed Real Estate Broker Licensed Mortgage Broker
811 E. Las Olas Blvd. Ft. Laud. 527-9145
Stuart Branch Phone 287-3586
Passover Greetings
Domestic Sewing Center
Sales- Service- Rentals
2977 W. Broward Blvd. 583-4132
Passover Greetings To All
HeinVs Place
3332 E. Atlantic Blvd.
Passover Greetings
941-7859
Days Inn of Pompano
1411W. Atlantic Blvd. 972-3700,
,
Passover Greetings
Jack's Beach Service
1221 NE 9 Ave. Ft. Lauderdale 764-1250
Passover Greetings\
Colonial Insurance
counsellors, Inc.
351 N. State Road 7
Plantation 33318
587-6690
Bruce Taylor
Johl K. Rotman
Ai Rotman
Passover Greetings]
Greenstein Trucking Co.
Nationwide Hauling
280 North west 12th Avenue
Pompano Beach 33061
946-3520
Passover Greetings,
_----------------------------------------------_
i
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nnoio y n.i:1
Hospital Cart I tied
Surgical Mohel
MwH>slH| ilii i AssaiHli
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Rabbi Dr. Abraham Vaknln
(306)682-5712
Europe and U.S.A.
Jr. High-
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Lively flexible programs. Leaders
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Telephone: (305) 941-3889
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305-785-3600
Dentistry and
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Crystal Lakes Plaza
831 West Sample Road
Pompano Beach, PI. 33064
FLORIDA MEDICAL CENTER
5000 West Oakland Park Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida (305) 735-6000
A 400 Bed Acute Care Hospital Serving South Florida
JOB OPENINGS FOR UN'S, LPN'S, AIDES & OTHER HEALTHCARE PROFESSIONALS!
DEVOTED TO
HEALTHIER
YEARS

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WEST
BROWARD'S
LARGEST
MEDICAL
COMPLEX
ARTIST'S RENDITION OF FLORIDA MEDICAL CENTER AS IT WILL APPEAR
WHEN COMPLETED The Complex Includes: I. Five Story Main Hospital
Buildup. 2. New Five Story 110 Bed Heart and Cancer Wing. 3 Two-Story Lab
arid Pharmacy Building. 4 Four-Story MO-Bed Extended Care and Medical
Research Facility. 54 Medical Office Buildings. Total Energy Plant. 10 Kidney
Center A t' Oakland Shopping Piaja
INCLUDES
... HEART INSTITUTE OF FLORIDA...
Ml OF THE LARGEST t MOST MODERN CORONARY CARE UNITS IN THE WORLD-110 BEDS
...FLORIDA CANCER INSTITUTE...
FINEST EQUIPPED CANCER TREATMENT CENTER IN THE SOUTH ...3 LINEAR ACCELERATORS
... FLORIDA INSTITUTE OF NUCLEAR MEDICINE...
THE FINEST EQUIPPED NUCLEAR MEDICINE FACILITY IN THE AREA
GENERAL
INFORMATION
Private and Semi
Private
Deluxe salient suites
Professionally
decorated
Girt Map
CoHee shop
Computer Information
Color Television^
Hospital Cinema
Pharmacy-Unit dote
system
Doctors' lounge
Medici! Ubrary
Individual nurses
cat! signals
Aurliary pi Of am
Dietary services
Auditorium
NEW CARDIAC REHABILITATION UNIT
The obiect is to assist the recovering cardiac patient in
achieving the highest level ei physical and psychological
activity eompotibfo with the functional capacity of his
heart. This is accomplished through regular monitors*
exercise, deft, medication and education wtfh in-
volvement of the family, all under the* supervision of
your private shrsxian
Maxwell Dauer, Ph. D.
President
SPECIAL
HEALTH
CARE
SERVICES
Cardiac Cathoteriiation
Laboratory
Coronary Care Untt
intensive Care Unit
Cardiac Stress Lah
Surgery ; surgical
suites
Respiratory Therapy
Pulmonary Testing
Special x-ray
i Roams
Phyeleal Trkttaay
Inttiiiiadiasi Coronary
T fHdjnpff r>
Own Itsort Surgery
Automated Clinical
Cat Scanner
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Acme A Chrome
Dialysis
Emergency Dental
An Equal Opportunity Employer

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Brunswick Margate Lanes
2020 North State Rd. 7 Margate 1-972-4400
Happy Passover
Deerfield Florist
1553 E. Sample Road 15 NE 2 Ave.
942-4246/427-2100
Happy Passover To All
Marvin G's
For Collectibles
For Bath, Bed and Home
3947 NW 19 Street
Lauderdale Lake., Fla.
72272
Passover Greetings
FU*rs & Gifts tq Mr. Dim
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3300 N.E. 33rd Street
Ft, Laud. Ha 33308
Ph (305) 566-5116
Passover Greetings
noen nn n
Amorosa Furs
801 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale 33301
4620096
Passover Greetings
EXPERT CLOCK
* WATCH REPAIRS
umemtCTON or clocks .
MOU$g CALLS M40T ON CLOCKS
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PLO Office In El Arish CaUed Violation
JERUSALEM Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
charged that the recent upsurge
of terrorist acts in the Gaza
region was related to the activi-
ties of the Palestine Liberation
Organization's office in El Arish
in northern Sinai. He said Israel
took a very serious view of this
development and has lodged a
formal protest with the Israeli-
Egyptian joint military com-
mittee. El Arish was the first
Sinai Territory returned to Egypt
under terms of the peace treaty.
The issue was raised in the
Knesset's Foreign Affaire and
Security Committee by Yosef
Rom of Likud, Yehuda Ben-Meir
of the National Religious Party,
and Binyamin Halevy of the
Democratic Movement. They
contended that Egypt was
violating the peace treaty by
allowing the PLO to establish it-
self in El Arish and operate in the
Gaza Strip.
affiliation of candidates is
somehow relevant to their com-
petency for public office, a notion
that should have been discarded
long ago."
mmm
WASHINGTON r The 863
million in economic aid the White
House has decided to provide, to
El Salvador will be taken tem-
porarily from economic as-
sistance funds already allocated
to Egypt and Israel for the
Icurrent fiscal year, the State De-
jpartment said.
INNSBRUCK Mayor Alois
Lugger of Innsbruck has an-
nounced that the city will erect a
memorial at the site of the former
main synagogue destroyed
during the Kristallnacht in No-
vember, 1938 which, in post-
Anschluss Austria, was even
more devastating than in Nazi
Germany. Lugger said the State ,
of Tyrol agreed to subsidize the
project and the Innsbruck City
Council will decide shortly on the
financing.
The announcement followed a
request by the Israeli
Ambassador to Austria, Yissa-
char Ben-Yaacov, that the city
government build a memorial.
Before the Nazi take-over, more
than 2,000 Jews lived in Inns-
bruck. Most of the emigated or
died in the gas chambers. The
present Jewish community
numbers about 50.
LOS ANGELES The Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith has protested the ballot
designation of a candidate for
Mayor of Los Angeles as a
'' Christian businessman.''
David Lehrer, Western States
Counsel of the ADL, questioned
the legality of the ballot designa-
tion of Robert Fischer, Jr., a can-
didate for Mayor, in a letter to
City Clerk Rex Layton. Lehrer
advised Layton that the Califor-
nia State Elections Code expli-
citly forbids a ballot designation
which "uses a word or words re-
ferring to a racial, religious, or
ethnic group."
Lehrer advised Layton that
such designations were banned
by the State Legislature because
thev imply "that the religious
r
OVERWEIGHT
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CAMP SHANE
Femeele. M.I.'2714. Sox 76
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HOLLYWOOD* i- PtvimRoefl 981-7200
NORTH MIAMI 'WS W Oiaw Hwy 9494315
WEST palm BEACH 5411 OkeecRoMt Bivfl 988-8700
^
GRATCH-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.
Executive Offices:
6*00 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale
(Sunrise), Fla. 33313
305/742-6000
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441
Margate, Fla. 33063
3OS/427-4700
2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, Fla. 33441
305/427-4700
Dade County
305/861-7301
Palm Beach County
305/833-0887
Waste
Management
Inc.
800 NW 62nd Street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
771-9850

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Happy Passover

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Anti-Semitism Reported Strong
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA> A
public opinion poll showing
that anti-Semitism is still
strong in West Germany
has been confirmed by
security services which re-
ported that anti-Semitic in-
cidents have increased
alarmingly in the country
over the past year.
According to a public opinion
poll conducted by sociologist
Badi Panahi. 50 percent of those
surveyed have negative feelings
about Jews, and one-third have
very strong anti-Semitic
prejudices. Just before this poll
was published in Stern magazine,
a government survey published
in Der Spiegel news magazine
showed that 18 percent of"West monuments and synagogues in
German voters believe "Germany 1980 compared to 35 in 1
had it better under Hitler."
There were 44 cases in which
THE POLL published in Sum Jewu,h "*** were ^f^
said that 27 percent of West J* weKre. STuL S
Germans believe^some races are murder Jewish leaders. Most of
predisposed to be more immoral thef developments were con-
than others"; 14 percent believe centrated in recent months.
"you have to keep in mind that
Jews exercise a damaging in-
fluence on Western Christian
culture": 56 percent did not share
this view; 16 percent rejected it
"moderately." and 10.5 percent
reject it "weakly."
IN THE Cologne suburb of
Deutz, 30 Jewish gravestones
were destroyed and others
daubed with slogans such as
"Adolf (Hitler) Lives." In the old
Jewish cemetery in Aschafen-
burg, 87 gravestones were
According to Stem despite the desecrated last November and
disclosure of Nazi murders and partially destroyed. In August,
the telecasting of such films as 198- 152 gravestones were over-
the Holocaust anti-Jewish pre- turned and damaged m the same
judkes have still not died out. cemetery, and similar crimes
. were committed in more recent
Meanwhile, security agencies months m Worms ^ ^
reported 42 incidents of vandal- jjersfeld
ism against Jewish cemeteries,
Large-scale damage to Jewish
gravestones was reported from
Frankfurt, the city with the
second largest Jewish commu-
nity in West Germany. Swas-
tikas and Nazi slogans were
daubed on the stones. A monu-
ment at the site of the old syna-'
gogue in Frankfurt and another
Jewish site in a public park were
defaced with anti-Semitic
slogans.
Police reported evidence of
close cooperation between
German and non-German ex-
tremist groups, the latter notably
Palestinians supporting the
Palestinian Liberation Or-
ganization.
SECURITY SERVICES were
increasingly concerned with new
evidence of contacts between neo-
Nazis in West Germany and El
Fatah, the terrorist arm of the
PLO. Many members of the out-
lawed. "Wehrsportgruppe Hoff
a neo-Nazi paramiliurv
orgamzauon masquerading S
^P**1"1^- h*v* >vedI train
mg at PLO camps in Lebanon .
The leader of the group. Karl
Heinz Hoffman, visited Beirut1
several times in recent months
and was hosted there by th.
PLO. The Government it
ported to be playing down the*
facts for fear of harming its rela-
tions with the Arab countries.
Reacting to this wave of anti-
Semitic incidents and to the
government survey which
showed that 18 percent of West
Germans feel that life wa better
under Hitler. Heinz (1 aiinski !
chairman of West Berlin's .Jewish
community, urged new lawi to
combat neo-Nazism and right-
wing extremism. He noted in a
radio interview that his past
warnings about a right wing re-
vival had been dismayed as
exaggerated.
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Not to mention our service to New York.
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Along with our easy-to-take flight schedule.
we've got something else going for us. too
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that, leave everything to us. Pan Am. Your
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