The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00206

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 11 Number 3
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 15,1962
Price 35 Cent*
It's Super Sunday Time for UJA
From 9 in the morning to 9 at night, this
Sunday, Jan. 17, it's the time of the big,
exciting happening. It's North Broward's
United Jewish Appeal Super Sunday Phone-
A-Thon.
Hundreds of volunteers will be making
hundreds of phone calls all day to hundreds of
Jewish families in North Broward seeking
support for the 1982 UJA campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale.
A list of some 6,000 families mostly
those recently settled in North Broward and
some who have not previously contributed to
the support of humanitarian needs of Jews
through UJA and their telephone numbers
has been compiled by a group of volunteers.
And those telephone numbers will be
used by the volunteers working at 35 tele-
phones installed in the Tamarac Jewish Cen-
| ter, 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac, and at the
. five telephones at the Gait Ocean Mile office
of the Jewish Federation at 3356 NE 34th St.,
I Fort Lauderdale.
Federation-UJA Super Sunday Co-
I Chairmen Israel Resnikoff and Alfred Golden
Alfred Golden will be talking about Super
Sunday during the 9:30 a.m. program on
TV Channel 7. Joel Gray haa been talking
bout Super Sunday on local radio etationa.
TV Channel* 4, 7 and 10 have alao carried
the meaaage, aa have local area i
have been encouraged by the ready response
of volunteers from all the Jewish organiza-
tions throughout North Broward and by the
many public officials who have expressed a
desire to join in the Phone-A-Thon which is
part of a nation-wide effort by UJA. More
than 80 cities across the country, including
several in South Florida, are participating in
the Phone-A-Thon.
The volunteers will be calling for support
to help Jews in need: at home, to keep the
North Broward Jewish community strong; in
Israel, to provide the essential humanitarian
and social service needs that UJA and the
Jewish Agency in Israel can provide; and to
sustain Jewish life around the world through
the American Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee and HIAS (Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society).
For all this and more, the support is
essential to the quality of Jewish life every-
where in this decade.
And if volunteers fail to reach a family
either for a busy signal, wrong number, or
whatever, Golden and Resnikoff urge that
they call the Federation office 748-8200 where
Federation staffers will be on duty all day,
Sunday, Jan. 17, to accept pledges and
answer questions.
B'nai B'rith ADL Notes Anti-Semitic Acts on Rise
iti-
NEW YORK For the third
/ear, reported acts of
emitism in the United
States more than doubled in
1981. The Anti-Defamation
(ADL) of B'nai B'rith, in
annual report issued last
. said that the increase was
rked by violence against Jaws
I Jewish institutions.
Nathan Perlmutter, ADL'a na-
tional director at the Now York
headquarters, said: "Anti-
Semitism haa always been
there." Lately, ha added: "it's
coming out of the closet."
At the Miami office of ADL's
southern ana office, Arthur
Teitelbaum said there were 24 re-
ported incidents in Florida in
1081, compared to two in 1060.
The 1981 incidents, mauiding
several in Broward County,
ranged from automatic weapons
being fired through synagogue
windows to bomb threats to
grafitti sprayed on synagogue
walls.
The ADL annual audit cited
974 cases of anti-Jewish vandal-
inn and 360 attacks or threats
states and Washington, D.C. last
year. In 1980 ADL found 377
cases of vandalism and 112 as-
saults in 28 states
Violence increased despite new
laws against anti-religious seta in
some states, the report said. Part
of tha increase in 1981, Perl-
mutter said, sterna from better
and greater attention by police,
but, he added, "many, many in-
cidents go unreported Our
figures are a fraction of the real
total. We may not have precision
of numbers, but we have ac-
curacy of trend."
U.S. to Name
Talks
From JT A Sources
Washington reports last week indicated that Presi-
-dent Ronald Reagan was prepared to name Retired Air
Force Gen. Brent Scowcroft as special U.S. negotiator
Ifor the Israeli-Egyptian talka on Palestinian autono-
Imy
Scowcroft would be the third special U.S. "gt,atr
lince the Palestinian self-rule talks began after Egypt
nd Israel signed their peace pact in March M ppointed by President Jimmy Carter and served until
he talks were suspended.
Also in Washington last week, Israel's Ambassador
to the U.S.. Ephraun Evron, was reported to have been
Medicare Information
It didn't take long for Peter Deutsch's
placement as director of the unique
dedicate Information Service of
iroward County to get deeply mvohred
-i the problems of Medicare beneficiaries
mied their rightful benefits.
Fran Rasumny Barrett, a student at
tfova University Law Center, is the
of what is considered the only
-B.fl of its kind in the country. Peter
utsch, alao a law student, had to
turn this month to classes at Yale
Jniversity Law School. He conducted
' i program, which he founded with the
Ming of the Jewish Family Service
it summer; and with the aid of a cadre
retired attorney* vohmttering their
rvices, MIS bee bean very successful
appealing medicare denials for
advised by Secretary of State Alexander Haig that the
U.S. will veto any attempt by the U.N. Security
Council to impose sanctions against Israel because of
the Golan Heights annexation.
Meanwhile Arab leaders, drawn together by then-
opposition to the Golan action, are pressing for re-
sumption of the Arab summit in Fez, Morocco, to en-
dorse the Saudi Prince Fahd's so-called eight-point
peace plan and put Israel "on the spot."
The first Fez summit fizzled shortly after it began
Last November because Syria and other hardliners were
opposed to the implied recognition though never
mentioned in the eight points of the right of Israel to
live in peace.
Syrian President Hafez Assad, who visited Saudi
Arabia and other Persian Gulf states during the last
week of December, indicated he planned to meet with
fellow hardliners in Libya and Algeria in a reported ef-
fort to convince them to accept the plan as the only
alternative to counter Israel's annexation of the Golan.
And the so-called "moderate" Saudi Arabia kingdom is
resuming relations with Libya.
Egypt, with a new 33-man Cabinet appointed by
President Hosni Mubarak, is buying from France that
nation's most sophisticated war plane, the Mirage 2000
jet fighters. The deal for 20 of those planes would be
covered by a 11 billion loan by France to Egypt.
This action by Mubarak is not expected to affect
Egypt's foreign policies or its relations with Is eel.
Claims
beneficiaries.
Mrs. Barrett and volunteers
represented five Medicare beneficiaries
at hearings on Jan. 7. At a press con-
ference that day outaide the *ort
Lauderdale offices of Blue Croae-Btoe
Shield-Medicare office, .he "* thjt
approximately "one third of the
Medicare iniatakee we see "*{
mistakes in doctors office wo*. n*
added that MIS is offering every doctor
in the county, free of charge. yj*vk*
thet might be needed to aeaist a
Medicare redolent receive the proper
payment
no novice concerning Medicare
payments. She worked for five years aa a
supervisor of Group Health Inc. which
represents Medicare for Dad* and
Monroe counties. She noted that tha
agency processed about 250,000 dais**
per month and if the error rat* was
only two percent we. were doing
great. .but that meant 5,000 claims
i processed incorrectly."
needed."
Sherwin Rosenstein, executive
director of Jewish Family Service which
is a beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
announcing Mrs. Barrett's appointment
to succeed Peter Deutsch, said: "Fran
Barrett ia a creative, resourceful, caring
She wfll continue tha great
Mm. Barrett, who arrived on the
to assist P*t*r D*ut*ch U,
before ha had to return to Law School, is
MIS has
which help all -
Iderly and disabled citisens. A
spokesman for the attorneys' group
assisting MIS said. "We are honored to
be able to hasp those who have been
victims of tha inadequate medicare
payments. It's a program greatly
we've bean having. Her ex-
perisnee and knowledge of the inside (of
^ffSJ^SR U-k^lwaiprovetobeagraat,
She plena to practice law inSouth
Florida, along with her husband, Jeffrey,
who ia also a student at the Nova Law
Center. Deutsch will be available a*
consultant while at Yale.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 16,
Broward Assn. for Retired Citizens Has Hanukah Program
A Hanukah program for
Broward Assn. for Retired Citi-
zens IB ARC I held last month at
Plantation's Ram at Shalom is
the first of a series of educational
programs to be given by the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and Jewish Commu-
nity Center's WECARE volun-
teer program with the assistance
of Federation's Central Agency
for Jewish Education.
The photographs taken at the
Hanukah celebration. Ramat
Shalom's Rabbi Robert Jacobs
assisting a BARC member at the
candle lighting. At the party that
followed. WECARE volunteers
served latkes and refreshments.
Standing are Michael Weingar-
ten. Murray Hannon. Hildy
Goldman. Sylvia Weingarten.
WECAREs nursing home vol-
unteers chairman Ruth Horowitz
and Federation's director of
Chaplaincy Commission Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz.
New B'nai B'rith Hiliel Directory Tells of Jewish Life on Campuses
WASHINGTON If you're a
college-bound student or the
parent of one and Jewishness
is important to you. then you will
want a new directory published
by the B'nai B'rith Hiliel
Foundation as one of your guides
in selecting a school of higher
learning.
Entitled "Jewish Life on Cam-
pus 1961-82." the directory
gives information on Jewish en-
rollment. Jewish studies, kosher
dining. Hiliel units and other re-
lated data on the 325 colleges and
universities in North America
with an identifiable Jewish popu-
lation These schools have a total
Jewish enrollment of nearly
400.000.
The publication, which costs S5
a copy, replaces the "College
Guide" last published by Hiliel in
1978.
Rabbi Oscar Groner. inter-
national director of the Hiliel
Foundations, said the directory
dovetails with a folder published
hut year by Hiliel. Entitled
"When a Jewish Student
Chooses a College ..." the folder
reviews issues and factors that
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR
ISRAEL members Doris McCas-
land. Annette Kay. Bebe Gould.
Bette Brookes Kaufman. Char
lette Goldstein and Ruth Spar-
berg presented a Hanukah pro-
gram last month at the Federa-
tion-supported Kosher Nutrition
"te at the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale Gifts were presented to all
n attendance for that day's hot
koshermesi
G ALT OCEAN and POMPANO NEIGHBORS
UJ A needs You
Super Sunday Phone-AThon. Jan. 17
at Oceanside Federation Office
3356 NE 34th St.
Reserve a telephone for an hour or more.
CALL 563 5202
= 'Lee Rauch. Chairman for Oceanside s Participation
in the BIG ONE DAY HAPPENING.
should be considered by students
and their families in the selection
of a university or college.
The new directory was com-
piled "in response to a growing
demand for information on Jew-
ish facilities and courses," Rabbi
Groner said. "This generation of
students appears to be increas-
ingly proud of its Jewish heritage
and wants to make certain it will
be able to preserve that herit-
age."
List* Facilities
Edited by Judyth R Ssypol. s
member of the Hiliel national
staff, the directory lists each
school alphabetically by state or
province. The data include the
address, phone number and
names of staff members of every
Hiliel Foundation and other
Jewish campus agencies. Hiliel
offers educational, religious,
cultural and social activities
within a Judaic framework to
students and faculty.
The figures listed for Jewish
enrollment, although only esti-
mates, enable the prospective
student to relate its size to the
general student population
In citing facilities for kosher
meals, the directory notes those
schools that serve such meals on
a regular schedule and points oat
any other options, such m
vegetarian alternatives, that ex-
ist at a particular institution.
The guide also indicates tat
existence and number of Judaka
courses offered at each school.
For copies of the directory,
send to to the B'nai B'rith Hiliel
Foundations, 1640 Rhode Island
Ave.. N.W.. Washington. DC.
20036.
The most respected name
inJM^fiit^sei^
In the world
Not surprising,it*s River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
; the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
mportant, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
| to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish. F.D.
Harvey Pincus. F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Gotland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
SoniaGale
Bernard Ellen
! Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dob in
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.M 443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E. 19thAve7947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd./920-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd)
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
OkeechobeeBlvd./
683-8676
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
Tradition. It's what makes us Jews
j t Quart** "
--V


Friday, January 16,1982
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Communities Planning UJA Events Wynmoor UJA Sets Feb. 7 for Brunch
Though hundreds of volunteers
Ihave been recruited for Super
Sunday, Jan. 17, UJA Phone-A-
rhon, and concentration this
veek has been on this one-day big
isppening at Tamarac Jewish
Center where the officers,
iirectors and others of Temple
i>th Torah have been most
._cious in their cooperation,
jther hundreds of volunteers are
ousy in their own communities
md condominium complexes
planning their annual fund-
lising efforts.
Among events on Up during
January are fund-raisers planned
tor Oceanside, the Women's Di-
vision's tl.OOO-minimum Jan. 21
at the home of Jean Steinberg in
Woodlands; Water Bridge com-
munity, Sands Point community,
both on Jan. 24; first of a series
at Century Village in Deerfield
Beach, Jan. 24; Initial Gifts of at
feast f 1,000 for men of the Palm
Aire Community to hear Brig.
Gen. Yehuda Halevy, Jan. 26; a
special gifts event, 6600
minimum, for men of the Wood-
mont Community to hear Joan
Mendelson. Jan. 28; a breakfast
for residents of Oriole Golf and
Tennis Club Phase I at Temple
Beth Am in Margate, Jan. 31;
and a breakfast for residents of
Lime Bay in their own clubhouse,
also on Jan. 31.
This marks the start of inten-
sive campaigning by volunteers
in support of the 1982 UJA Cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. The
volunteers give of their time and
their contributions which provide
the humanitarian services and
program for Jews in need in Isra-
el and elsewhere in the world, and
also these funds make possible
the programs and services the
Federation provides to the
Jewish community of North
Broward.
Lime Bay Prepares for UJA at Clubhouse
*

r
Henry Levy
SUPER SUNDAY 1B2
Henry Levy, a dynamic
speaker and brilliant administra-
tor with more than two decades
in the Jewish social welfare field
around the world, will be the
guest speaker at the 10 a.m.,
Sunday, Jan. 31, United Jewish
Appeal breakfast for residents of
Lime Bay in the Lime Bay Club-
house.
This was announced by Lime
Bay UJA Chairman David Faver
and his co-chairmen Joseph Mil-
stein and Min Tilles Belitsky.
Mrs. Belitsky and her husband,
Max, will be the honorees at the
breakfast designed to get pledges
for the 1982 UJA Campaign of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. These pledges,
when paid during the year, will
provide humanitarian aid for
many Jews in need in Israel,
around the world and right here
in the Jewish community of
North Broward.
Serving with Faver, Milstein
and Mrs. Belitsky on the Lime
Bay community's UJA commit-
tee are the following:
Max Belitsky, Ruth Ain, Col.
Albert Blumenthal, Celia Breg-
man, Clara Briskin, Cantor
Nathan Corburn, Helen Dittman,
Al Graber, Philip Maltz, Joseph
Oksman, Syd Wortman. Eugene
Popkin, Sylvia and Arnold
Schwartz, Mary and David Wal-
lack, Carl Weitz.
Also Florence Horowitz, Selma
Roeenthal, Rose Shaft, Irene
Belle, Anna Gelband, Minna
Lacov, Jennie Steiber, Murray
Moss, Estelle Rosenthal, Sadie
Godt, Ruth French, Mr. and Mrs.
Ruby Lidsky, Helen Platnkk,
Ralph Biederman, Winnie Axler.
Florence Pregosin, Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Bolnick, Pearl Blau-
stein, Nettie Ruud, Frances
Fisher, Esther Garfinkel, Phil
Kopstein, Pearl L. Gannise, Rita
Pomerantz, Paul Herzfeld.
Richard Romanoff
Because of the large turnout
anticipated, since more than 600
people attended last year's Wyn-
moor Village United Jewish
Appeal brunch, the Wynmoor
Village UJA Committee, headed
by Theodore Thomas, will once
again hold its annual brunch at
the Holiday Inn in Plantation.
Mildred Yaphe, ticket chairman,
is taking reservations for the 10
a.m., Sunday, Feb. 7, brunch.
Chairman Thomas, who has
been very active in communal
and political affairs in the
Coconut Creek community, said
that Richard Romanoff, general
chairman of the 1982 UJA Cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, will be
the speaker. He said Romanoff
will provide an overview of the
programs and services funded by
the Federation in Israel, else-
where in the world, and in North
Broward's Jewish community.
Serving in leading capacities
with Thomas are Judge Leo
Brown, who was Wynmoor's first
UJA general chairman; Louis
Schneider, last year's general
chairman; Pauline Moss, sec-
retary of the committee; Louis
Chester, brunch chairman;
Marian Dach, treasurer, and
Nathan Rosenberg, publicity
chairman.
V
Special Gifts UJA Jan. 28 at Woodmont
JANUARY 17
"'
Do You Need Help
In Your Horns ?
Horn* Haalth Care
Errand; Shopping, LU Cleaning
fflj Call 491-6003
temporary nursing services
........... ........... '" '"
iN :' ............ ........ ...........
DON'T MISS OUT!!!
National Council of Jewish Women
Palm Beach Section
announciaa
LIMITED EDITION OF '100'
COLOR LITHOGRAPH
CHAIM GROSS
"THE DANCERS"
17x22
avaOabUNOW!
Meet the Artiat reception $60 per person at the
Henry Morrison Flagler Museum
Saturday January 23,1962 5-7 p.m.
2 person FREE with purchase of $360 lithograph
For further information sad viewing contact:
TaM 747 1MB
Walter Bernstein, Moe Wit-
tenberg and Lou Colker, co-chair-
men of the 1982 United Jewish
Appeal committee for the Wood-
mont community in Tamarac,
anticipate having a big turnout
for their cocktail and smorgas-
bord UJA evening at 6:30 p.m.,
Thursday, Jan. 28, in the new
Woodmont Country Club.
Invitations were mailed to all
the residents of Woodmont to
meet and hear a correspondent
for the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency (JTA), the worldwide
Jewish news-reporting service,
Joan Mendelson. She is a most
knowledgeable observer of life in
Israel having led more than 400
people on UJA-Federation Mis-
sions to Israel over the past few
years.
Joining Bernstein, Wittenberg
and Colker in planning for the
Jan. 29 evening for which a $500-
minimum commitment to the
1962 UJA campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale has been estab-
lished, are these members of the
Woodmont UJA committee:
David Filenbaum, Morris Fur-
man, Alvin Mishkin, Lee Rappa-
port, Julius Arons, Sid Gershen,
Milton Gottlieb, Lou Robbins,
Sam Roistacher, Jerry Schneider,
Robert Wolff, William Reiss,
Milt Turpin, Myron Ackerberg.
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The Menorah Pre-Need Plan offers these guarantees:
ALL PAYMENTS are held in trust and are TOTALLY REFUNDABLE
ALL CONTRACT FORMS are APPROVED BY the office of the
FLORIDA INSURANCE COMMISSIONER
Interest free payments for up to five years
Funds may be used toward funeral expenses both locally and
out-of-state
Only the purchaser can cancel for reasons other than non-payment
-"I
I To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out and |
return this coupon to:
I Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard.
| Fort Lauderdale, FL 33313. Attn: Pre-Need Director.
| I WOULD LIKE MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE MENORAH I
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Aqd coming soon to North Miami Beach.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no charge.


04k_
B*4
The Jewish Fhridkui ofG
Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Jemsary 15, lQ
1


tt*MMfaWeslawaBWaaV^^
No More Surprises?
Sen. Charles Percy, chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee, is the Administra-
tion's latest hatchet man. He went to Israel not to
listen, but to talk. He left Israel issuing a warning:
No more surprises.
In essence, the Administration is saying that
the Golan Heights' annexation was merely the last in
a series of previous surprises, including Israel's
bombing of the Osirak nuclear reactor outside of
Baghdad last June and Israel's attack on the
Palestine Liberation Organization's nerve center in
Beirut shortly thereafter.
Then There's Egypt
The fact is that anything in the arena of foreign
affairs would be a surprise to President Reagan. The
impression being given is that only Israel pulls them.
The latest revisionist statements from the State
Department say otherwise, but wasn't the
Administration surprised by the Soviet Union's
show of force in Poland?
We can ask an even more sensitive question:
Wasn't the Administration surprised by the antics of
President Reagan's sidekick, now ex-National Secur-
ity Adviser Richard Allen, who accepted "gifts"
from the Japanese?
Prime Minister Begin was precisely right when
he scored the Reagan Administration for dealing
with Israel as if it were a vassal state. The point is
that only Israel is expected to act obsequiously;
everyone else can do damned well what they please.
Now that Percy's back. President Reagan him-
self has taken up the no-surprise warning. We
seriously doubt that Prime Minister Begin will tailor
his acts to suit either the President or the State
Department. We wouldn't want to bet that there will
be no more surprises like, for instance, the Egyptian
decision this week to buy French Mirages, a surprise
that is still leaving the Administration's tongue
hanging, no matter what its con men say to the con-
trary.
A Frightening Similarity
roer-fiBW tear THOUGHT: Perhaps the
two biggest stories of 1961 for Jews throughout the
world were the reemergence of what seems bice a co-
ordinated revitahzation of anti-Semitic activity and
the proliferation of international terrorism.
We wouldn't want to take bets that most people,
except Jews themselves, could care less about the
anti-Semitism. But tt is cfear that the proliferation of
international terrorism has begun to generate fear in
everyone's heart and mind, not just in those of Jews,
who were the first victims of terrorist attack, not
only in Israel but throughout Europe: Italy. Austria.
Belgium. France.
Indeed, one of the granddaddies of terrorist ex-
plosions occurred in Munich. West Germany, during
the 1972 Olympics, where 11 Israeli athletes were
murdered by Palestinian machineguns.
Trouble is that the world can not make a distinc-
tion between anti-Semitism and terrorism, ignrwmg
the one and showing partiality of concern for the
other. In our view, the two are connected. Once
again, whether by mere history or divine scheme.
Jews are at the core of a world struggle for decency.
The apocalypse is now.
For those still in doubt. for those who still talk
about "liberation'' movements, look to the Red
Brigade in Italy, the Baader-Membof in Germany
the IRA in Ireland, the PLO in the Middle East.
They are all the same.
Jewish Floridiam
Building Tabnay YosefTwice
By JOAN SILBE1STEIN
TALMAY YOSEF. ISRAEL In the 1970s.
following the Yom Kippur War. Israelis by the
thousands went down into the Sinai Desert to
build new kibbutzim, moshavim. and an entire
city called Yamit They were t here to pursue a
double dream. The national one of securing the
Israeli-Egypt border with a civilian presence. The
private one of owning a home, living on the land.
hiibfowy an intimately forged community from
the ground up.
One such group created Talmay Yosef. an agri-
cultural moahav within sight of the Egyptian
border They were teachers, aalaamnn. lab tech
njoans. artists, welders, sociologists. Moat under
the age of 30. nearly all parents of very young
children. None had ever farmed before. Nor bad
they ever lived in the desert.
Abi Shatz is one of them. at 40, the senior citi-
zen of his moahav. He is a man consumed, driven,
of Zionist background, so attached to the land of
Israel that to uproot him from it would be to kill
ban. In 1978 he. his wife Phulipe, and their chi-
dren immigrated to Israel and joined the newly
budding community of Talmay Yosef Together
with 28 families, they lived in a hostile cumete
where sun can scorch at 110 degrees and frost can
not only ruin delicate mangoes but also kill the
trees that bear them.
Sand Yielded Life
They fought hack with faith and modern tech-
nology in a region where water is so scarce it has
prevented large-scale iwtthnmit for 2000 years.
And they succeeded. They grew tomatoes, pep-
pers, cucumbers and eggplants by the ton. Then-
greenhouses produced thousands upon thousands
of export quality chrysanthemums. Sand that
had never sustained life yielded it in abundance
At enormous cost. Millions of dollars. Long hours
of intensely hard work. The self-discipline and
self-denial of men. women, and chldren living
without movies. TV. concerts, theatre, without
dose neighbors, except one another. Yet they
succeeded and were grateful and pushed on to
achieve more. Until historical events stopped
them in their tracks.
In a ruccessioQ of moves previously unimagin-
able, the Camp David accords were reached and a
peace tzenty was signed between Israel and
Egypt. A conchtaoo of that peace was total Israeli
evacuation of Sinai by April. 1982. The land was
literally pulled out from beneath the sealers' feet.
By Aug. 15. 1981. Talmsv Yosef now called
Yeeepfa .Aleph. for there would be a
me had been emptied. Of the original 28
, only hah* were left. Fourteen families had
scattered- Back to kibbutzim and moahavim well
within Israel's borders. Back to major cities and
towns. Back to countries of origin around the
world
I .poking at what they built and what they have
to abandon, one can understand why.
I..... Hilary
The road to Talmay Yoeef Aleph is a lesson fo
history. T-64 Russian tanks, captured from
Egypt as the "73 war. now serve Israel's army.
Bedouin encampments sprout TV nt*nnf from
goatskin tent tops, white scraps of rag flying
from them to announre 14-year old gsrls for sale
ss brides. Three miles away is the Gaza Strip,
populated by 400.000 Moslem Arabs """"d
toal
Talmay Yoeef Aleph is desert id Shutters
Doors locked A ghost town in the noonday
rhe sand encroaches, covering remains of
lawns and flower gardens, slowly burying
Abi Shatz unlocks the door of what was his
the one at the end of the block. "Still
My home, till the Arabs move
in. A million of them. That ia how many Egypt
intends to put in Sinai. And one of those fsmilie,
is going to be right here, setting in my living
The house has been stripped of its life. A few
things remain, the last for Abi to take away. Ha
typewriter. His wife's loom. A blue plastic potti
the baby, born here, has outgrown.
Directly behind the house are the greenhouses.
Vacant. Waiting to be dismantled and removed
The sand is crusty. The drip irrigation system
are shut down, the computers that monitor then
gone. There is a disembodied sflanca.
"Now what do yoa do?"
"We move on We do the same thing again. Wt
build Talmay Yosef Bet. This time, well be inside
the new border, in the Negev Deeert instead of
Sinai."
"But how can you stand it? Where do you ra
the strength?''
"From the dream. True, it's asahu now. Then
are leas of us and we're just barely hanging on.
But we're still here, and we intend to stay. I guest
it's because of the way we feel about Israel. Jero-
salem isn't safe, or Tel Aviv either, no place a
safe without people living out here on the edge. If
there isn't Yad Mordechai or Kiryat Shmnn>ri v
Adamit or Nireliahyu. there isn't any Aahkekmor
Haifa or Arad either. That's why we go on
Tabnay Yoeef Bet is s tiny bump in the sand.
The houses are hud out in a circle, wagon wheel
style. There is nothing else for miles The water
systems have been connected in the houses, bat
not in the fields or green houses. Not yet. There b
gas and electricity, but not one teiBphout in tht
entire settlement. No medical facility whatsoever.
If anyone herame ill a truck or *>miT would
take them to Beershebs. the main Negev city aa
hour away. In a serious emergency, a m^i^rta-
would be needed.

"Our main problem.- says Abi. "is money. It
can take a year before we even began to be pro-
ductive- We have to prepare the land, set up tat
greenhouses. Plant. Ham eat. MH* In tat
meantime, we have no income How do we live?
We borrow, and pay 166 percent inrereat We
further and further into debt. We owe 610.000 mi
moahav. In addition, every one of aw 4
al debts of over 81.000. That's 1
you realise the aeage take-home pay in tea
country is about 6250 to 6600 a month for a fan
ily with three children.
"We simply cant finance thai change oar
lives" he concludes, "so other Jews wfl have U
provide the seed money, through the Jews*.
Agency. Once we have the seeds for anytauj
we can make them grow. We proved that oaf
and well do it again."
Out behind Abi's house is flat sand Notiuaj
else Here acres of wooden poles have been set as-
right in carefully spaced rows. Young vines al-
ready creep up these poles. One day. these vies
will become vineyards. Two years from now. thy
will bear fruit. Some one wil eat these grapes.
Someone will drink wine mads from these At gad
occasions Births and weddings. Ahoady extn
acres have been planted and are being tended, for
new settlers yet to arrive.
Talmay Yosef and other Negev aettaansnts wi
grow and will sustain ttir-mserves. If the cask
flows from American and world Jewry //tat
Jewish Agency receives the money intane
Phillipa. Abi's wife, suns it up in her drfly
humorous way. "I wasn't brought up to be a Jew-
ish Princess." she says mildly. "I was brought 9;
to create somethjng. And you know what it tako
to do that in Israel? It takes lots of money, and t
great sense of humor, that's all."
Sheriffs Report: Vrime Stoppers9
to the bus mess community
and received immediate .'avorable
response. Within a matin of
days. Crime Stoppers. Inc. of
Broward County was born. A
board of diiaUms was named,
officers elected and within three
eeks 816.000 bad been deposit-
ed hi the reward fund. A special
phone number. 766-TIPS, was
"twMiehed and the Sheriff's
Crime Prevention Unit was
I to field calk*
of a fofony offender.
"Crime Stoppers makes contact
with the caller through the
media by prating a
fog the code number. When an
T in i sstajilfohiil till -"-'
ssked for the code numbw and 1
stunmary of the original >
formation Once identifications
nifiil ......inuiia-i 1--------*
to pay thscnlwmcawh.aaeiirinf
of tat
20 TEVET H 5742
Numbers
trrity whie reducing the fear of
retakatfon. Crime Stoppers fit
the bin. with as dual
of cad
Sheriff Bottarworth took the
Whan a call is received .
information, k is logged with the
date, time and a brief summary of
the information. The caller
**w*y*. fwwa the option of
remannsng anonymous and, in
that event raceme ,
code number to be used in all
ubeequent contacts. The caller m
waked to cal back in one week for
an update on the investigation
end appraisal of the quality of m-
nnatfoo. If a tip provided by
the calk* leads to the ,
KuOn^DaaaaaC S
Probably the most unique facet
of Crime Stoppers is he publicity
program. WCKT-TV of IS unsobwj
with a 81.000 cash reward
South Ftorida newspe
pets wfl also bo furnished s de-
tailed synopses of each cose sod
Wat be asked to provide proeu-
A6*M*pofi


Friday. January 16,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Gothamites Provide Free Medical
Treatment for New Soviet Arrivals
Local Youth Elected to Key BBYO Posts
the doctors who have volunteered
their services have professorial
rank and teach at some of New
York's largest medical centers.
Adding that all specialties and
sub-specialties are represented
among the volunteer doctors,
Cohen said that, in addition to
free treatment, the doctors pro-
vide X-rays and other diagnostic
services available in their offices,
also without charge.
Cohen reported that five
hospitals in Queens, both private
and voluntary, had also agreed to
absorb the costs of a wide range
Chemick conceived Project of sophisticated diagnostic tests
NEWYORK-(JTA)-
A project of the New York
Association of New Ameri-
cans to enlist doctors to
provide free medical treat-
ment to newly-arrived So-
viet Jewish refugees in
Queens has enrolled more
than 200 doctors who have
provided treatment to some
110 Russian Jews since the
project began last July, ac-
cording to Arthur Cher-
nick, NY AN A president.
Briyut (health) as a means of
stemming escalating health care
costs for the estimated 96 percent
of newly arrived Soviet Jews who
need some medical treatment.
He said Queens was chosen for
I the first area to test the idea be-
cause many of the new emigres
[have settled in that borough.
I Chemick plans to have NY AN A
[initiate similar projects in other
[parts of New York City where
sizeable numbers of Russian
Jews now live. He said Project
|Health will free up funds to be
sed by other vital NYANA ser-
vices.
PROJECT HEALTH is direc-
by Dr. Theodore Cohen, a
iieens physician who is chair-
lan of the doctors division of the
ireater New York UJA-Federa-
^ion Campaign. He said many of
Sings at Coral Springs
on patients sent to them by doc-
tors participating in the project.
The participating doctors
usually volunteer to see one
patient a week. Data on each doc-
tor's specialty and location has
been fed into a NYANA com-
puter so that quick referrals can
be made. For those patients with
a language problem, NYANA
provides translators to accom-
pany patients to all appoint-
ments.
Fraydele Oysher, sifter of
led Cantor Moishe Oysher,
)ther of singer Marilyn
lichaels, is a singer in her own
'it. She'll be one of the galaxy
Appearing in "An Afternoon of
>ng," 1:30 p.m., Sunday, Jan.
\4, at the Coral Springs High
chool, W. Sample Rd., in a
Bnefit performance for the Sun-
Sse chapter and lodge of B'nai
Vrith.
Others performing include
Pantor Abraham Fuchs, Song
ptylist Sherry Sterner, the Sam-
b1 Sterner Concert Choir and
Braer's "Sensational Boy Solo-
es," accompanied at the piano
composer-arranger Rose
Iterner.
PLANNING A TRIP
Travel with National Council of
Jewish Women. For new 1M2
(Brochure describing sen-
tlonal tours to ISRAEL with
xtenslons to EGYPT, SWITZER-
WD, GREECE, EAST AFRICA;
Highlights In Europe, China and
> Orient, Colombia Highlights
md the Canadian Rockies.
Please call Lillian Schults
742-3631 or Elate Forman
741-4063
Barbara Greyson of Plantation
was elected president (N'siah) of
the Florida Region B'nai B'rith
Girls (BBG) during last month's
four-day regional convention held
in Eustis, Fla. The BBG
nuukirah (secretary) is Brook
Ziegler, also from Plantation.
The Regional AZA (Aleph
Zadik Aleph) elected as its s'gan
(vice president) Eric Lang of
Plantation; mazkir (secretary)
David Felker of Coral Springs,
and shaliach (messenger) Aaron
Shechter of Sunrise.
Other offices were filled by
Jaime Press of Miami as s'ganit
(vice president) of the BBG, and
Billy Blattner as go do I (presi-
dent) of AZA.
More than 200 BBYO'ers from
all parts of Florida were in at-
tendance when the keynote ad-
dress was delivered by Rabbi
Henry Shreibman of Philadel-
phia, and Allentown, Pa., who al-
so presented a mime performance
on "David and Goliath" as part
of the program on Jewish values.
Brian Bomstein of Coral
Springs, and Susan Samberg of
Hollywood, 1961 Regional presi-
dents, were the coordinators for
the convention which had as its
theme: "Everybody Has a
Dream," dealing with the in-
dividual's future goals and with
Jewish values.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization serves Jewish teen-
agers, ages 14-18. B'nai B'rith
Girls and Aleph Zadik Aleph are
the two components of BBYO.
There are 1600 members of
BBYO in Florida serviced by
volunteer advisers and pro-
fessional staff: Steven M. Klein,
Florida Region, director; Howard
Fein berg, Judy Fisher, and Mike
Brunhild, assistant regional di-
rectors.
Some Comments on Reagan
In a recent column, titled "Rating Reagan: Better Than 'C"\
John McMullan, executive editor of The Miami Herald.
provided a "personal scorecard on what Mr. (Ronald) Reagan
himself wanted to accomplish, according to his acceptance and
inaugural speeches, and how well he has succeeded."
Among the comments was this one:
"While we seek new friendships and expand and improve
others, we shall not do so by breaking our word or casting aside
old friends and allies."
"COMMENT Try selling that line to Israel. We are un-
dercutting the one sure friend, the only democracy in the
Mideast. For what purpose? Obviously, the 'vital interest' of
which both President Reagan and Jimmy Carter became so fond
of speaking is now our dependence upon Arabian oil."
i
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B>
Pnge6
The Jewish Flondmn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frid,y- Jy 15, lgi

Jewish Family Service
of Broward County
tf J? O v* "'" vvuiise WASHINGTON In
testimony before the U.S.
The professional staff of social workers at the Jewish Family Sen Senate. the American
tee of Brouard County < 733-3394). a beneficiary agency of the Jewish Jewish Committee has
rederafvn of Greater Fort f ..denial, icith funding provided from the urged the Federal Govern-
anmual Lnxted Jewish Appeal campaigns, offers counseling to mdiv, *. to -^Win DOn-OUOU
dmals and families in areas of marital problems, child rearing difficui nt MMipponnon quota
ties, adjustment to old age. drug rehabilitation and problems of single ""Tmative action pro
parents, among other uork which includes, also, family life education grams designed to recruit.
programs Presented here is one of the highlights ofJFS unrk Th* train, and upgrade minor-
names in articles hate been changed to maintain the complete confi
dentiabty of JFS counseling
Support Non-Quota Affirmative Action
TRYING TO COPE
The lady 00 the TV screen is a
she is serving dinner to at least
75 happy looking guests. The an-
nouncer says something like:
Mary is a great hostess
(Switch in picture to Mary oresj-
chng over happy looking PT A.
and a great community leader
another switch in picture to
Mary serving an enormous picnic
lunch to happy looking husband
and five happy looking children)
and a great wife and mother
Mary is with it "
At this point the announcer's
voice takes a note of doom
But Mary has a problem
What is Mary's problem" Has
the expensive party unhanged the
familv budget? Has she embez-
zled PTA funds? Has the funny
acquired food poisoning at the
picnic?
NO
Mary has dull floors!
From being a total success.
Mary. Winking harassed and
unelegant in her floor scrubbing
clothes, has been turned into
instant failure.
Such instant failures are quite
common in TV land. There's the
disconsolate bride. Her wash is
clean and white according to her
somewhat bratty little sister. But
that makes the laundry second
rate it ought to be bright.
There is the young executive
with a private office as large as
President C*t**' A .....
tary who could easily qualify as a
runner-up for the Miss World
Contest. He uses the
mouth
whatthei
All of these failures can turn
Carl A Inert
they would just give up their
foolish ways and start using the
right products.
Family counselors don't see
people who seek help because
they are miserable from dull
floors or because their mouth
wash or soap product is second
rate. But they do see people, es-
pecially young married women,
who have come to believe that
they have to be absolutely perfect
in order to be "with it."
You somehow have to combine
the qualities of s home
eronomist. s diplomat. a
psychiatrist and Raquel Welsh
that they never can meet then-
own standards. As s result, they
may very easily have given up
just trying to be themselves.
On the other hand, counselors
of the Jewish Family Service of
Broward County do occasionally
see people who think that by
making a small minor change in
an unhappy life, they can over-
come all their difficulties
The teen-ager who has not yet
acquired s steady boyfriend may
get the idea that she just needs to
change her shampoo or tooth-
paste in order to qualify as the
Prom Queen. Or. she may think
that a new wardrobe, or a nose
job would change her life. All he
needs is a new car.
Actually, what they really need
is to analyze their attitudes and
reactions to people and
boot themselves and
changes.
Wk.iMMtuu.aNca
a failure is never as simple as the
TV ads would make one bebeve
And. what's more, a ,**^a" in
advertised brands will rarely
cause a revolution in one's life.
Counseling might: Jewish
Family Service is available
ity group members, wom-
en, and persons from disad
vantaged backgrounds.
Appearing before the Senate
Committee on Labor and Human
Resources, which is holding
bearings on affirmative action.
Dr. Bermce Sandier Chairperson
of the Women's Issues Commit-
tee of AJC's Domestic Affairs
Commission, said that AJC
strongly advocates:
Special efforts to recruit
qualified niff'1" of "previously
excluded groups" for available
job openings. This means going
beyond traditional referral
sources." Dr. Sandier said,
adding: "It especially means em-
ploying community resources
that reach out to members of
these groups."
Training programs includ-
ing tutoring, apprenticeship, and
in-service training programs
to help members of groups that
historically have been discrimi-
nated against or
dsaadvantaged.
a. Continued review of all
to make sure they are relevant to
the job and as free as poaaable
from cultural and other bias.
Periodic review of all jobs to
make sure that the prerequisites
for them continue to be valid
Granting special considera-
tion to job applicants who belong
to disadvantaged groups if the
qualifications of these
are substantially equal to
of other applicants.
Continuous efforts within
to inform all their per
of the objectives and
of company affirms-
tive action programs
TURNING to the use of
quotas, goals, and timetables in
affirmative action programs. Dr.
Israel's Amour With Bailey Smith
HAIFA Whan the Rev. Bai-
ley Smith of Oklahoma said in
August, 1980. that "God doss
not hear the prayers of a Jaw."
few would have expected that 16
months later he would ha
received with honors by the
President of the State of Israel,
the Minister of *^s~lrT and
otherpubbci
Many will recall that the out-
rageous HilMsial by the in-
fluential president of the
Southern Baptist
elicited a storm of
Jewish drclaa. What"
with aim by
the Anu-Defaaoation League and
his public apology In Israel feat
month, be told reporters that he
had spoken out of ignorance
This was not his first visit to
Israel but this time, be saw it m
a different light, he aaid _
the trap was arranged by
ADL. he hsorsnsH to make it
dear that he came at Us own ex-
The organization which he
has 14 mahon aiaasiaas.
11IBtalhm. to
the Holy Land is anas,
tricahty associated with
What tittle they ssw of the rest of
the country was through the eyes
of their East Jerusalem Arab
guides AH that wfll be -*^^fH
the Rev. Smith aaid. Baptist van-
also gat to see and
the miracle of the
Israel of the Jews
He now plans to establish a
iquarters in Jaro-
which wffl help promote in-
land by members of
hfe faith This is not the first pro-
ject of bis dsaranstation in the
country Motorists on the main
highway just outside of Patacfa
Tatvah may have seen the sign
markmg the location of the Beo-
tiat VaLge. .bout which I
written in the past. And in
the
by the Rev Robert Land-
bom I first mat 40
ago at a Youna Ji
fanel
The Rae. Smith deeply
his unfortunate statsiiil. ha
*y*. bat at feast it opened the
3 for s dialogue between Jsws
Baptists The two
I in antiripation of the charge
that miiainnaij activity is a
fundamental part of the Baptist
program, he saamciatud the right
of every Jew to be a Jaw. Ht
stressed Christianity's debt to
Judaism "You have given us the
Bole, the Messiah, the History
of this fend,'* he aaid. "Ours is a
famiryi
He repeated his firm friendship
for Israel, and revealed that ha
had called upon President Rea-
gan not to press the AW ACS sale
to Saudi Arabia, because it would
be harmful to:
At the aaaaa bans, he made it
that ha had no authority to
1 for afl 14 million members
of the Southern Baptist Coo
Than was freedom of
hi the organization of
laeaneiitaliy.Jimmy
is also a member Some of
its msmhsri openly espouse the
Arab cause Many Liberal Jewiah
groans have also oppossd the
SK'oecaueeofiUeatrWright.
rams, and are not happy
the ADL wooing of its
IN THE PAST, their pilgrim
groups had for the moat part
amited their tours to visas to the
Via Doloroaa.
rath
they have a ** things in
common, and he hopes to conduct
public eeminars in the U S with
the nartidpatioo of rabbis and
that re-
Whatever
think, thai
warm One
lined its story on him. "Came to
Make Amends for his Words
And another: "After Anti-
Semitic Utters area, Rev Bailey
THE VISITOR spoke frankly. Snath Traaaformsd into a Lover
As of Israel"
Sandier
ports
that
use of
AJC sup-
goals
Study Shows
PLOQaims
Exaggerated
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTAI A study
of the international status won
recently by the Pafeatine Libera-
tion Organization concludes that
the PLO's chums of success sre
exaggerated and that "the sub
stance of its relations with indi-
vidual states is far more com-
plicated than the PLO indicates."
The study by the Institute of
Jewish Affairs, iiiseairh arm of
the World Jewish Congress, con-
cedes that the PLO's campaign
for worldwide diplomatic rec-
ognition has had some success
"in spite of its unchanged na-
tional covenant and the con-
tinued militant statements of its
leaders."
However, the PLO's successes
in the Soviet Union. Greence and
Japan are far less substantial
when analyzed in the context of
these states foreign poluces. the
IJ A says.
COMMENTING on the Soviet
Union's recent announcement
that it was giving the PLO's
Moscow office full diplomatic
status, the Institute writes:
"Direct negotiations with
Brezhnev for a man like PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat, who does not
represent s state and who was
therefore received only by the un-
official Soviet committee of soli-
darity with Asian and African
countries certainly represents
an upgrading. Turning an office
into a diplomatic mission is an
knpressive change, but in terms
of substance this move has eaj t
little: it has involved no change
in Soviet or PLO policy."
The study also noted that "it is
n the USSR's interest to
the PLO too independent
it seas the PLO as a
of mfhweirmg Arab
taaarl
timetables" bat "rejects
as destructive of mdivionj]
rights' and believes that the -j
herent dangers (of quotas) out.
weigh any tensjawaiy gains tan
might bring "
Dr. Ssndasr said that quotaa
unnecessarily trammel the a,
tenets of others since they don
off the possibility that individ-
usls from non-preferred groan
can compete for the places ax
by the quota."
Moreover, quotas "assault tkt
concept of individual merit" as]
could lead to a society -p*,!
maated by racial, ethnic, reugksj
and sexual proportional
representation in which md>
viduals were regarded primarily
as representatives of their quou
group, and individual aspirauaa
would be limited by the proper
donate size of the individual'!
group.
Dr Sandier contended also
that quotas have "exacerbate!.
intergroup tensions over affirma-
tive actaon" and have produced 1
"backlash against other, less in-
trusive, forms of affirmatht
action."
Ont he other hand, Dr Sandier
argued, goals, as opposed a
quotas, may be necessary to
assure the effectiveness of af-
firmative action program.'
EXPLAINING this view. Dr.
Sandier said: "Goats, unbn
quotas, are realistic nurnenbi
objectives based on the numbar
of vacancies expected and tfe
number of nyialifierl applicant
available Goals arc flenb*
and can be adjusted if they at
shown to be unrealistic .
"An employer should never at
expected to displace existing a>
ptbyees or to hire poorly qualifiai
to meet the goal and
is not subject u sanc-
tion if he has demonstrated raei
faith efforts through ** u*m
action to meet the goal."
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Friday, January 15.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
8rowsin' thr
roward
with max levine
Best Seller List of Jewish Books
Atty. Brian Sherr, chairman of '
Federatkra-UJA Attorney's
Division, is having the executive
committee meet 6:30 p.m.,
Wednesday, Jan. 20, in the of-
fices of Ruden, Barnett,
MrCloskey, Schuster and Russell
at Fort Lauderdale's One Cor-
porate Plaza, Penthouse B, to
plan their annual March fund-
raiser BUI Compton of Spe-
cialized Urban Ministries reports
more than 20 Broward churches
and synagogues will participate
in the first fund-raising Walk for
i Hunger through Fort Lauderdale
Sunday, Feb. 21. The Walk is
sponsored by Community
Hunger Appeal of Church World
I Service.
On Jan. 17, 1945, Raoul
[Wallenberg, the heroic Swedish
diplomat who risked his life to
I save Jewish people, was arrested
I by Russians. Unheard of since,
reports persist that he is still
I alive and imprisoned by the Sovi-
ets who have never clarified his
I fate And it was 40 years ago
this month that the infamous
IWannse Conference was con-
Ivened at which Adolf Hitler
irdered policy of genocide as the
[final solution to the Jewishprob-
em.
Rabbi Dr. Joshua Tarsia, prin-
cipal of Hillel Community Day
chool in North Miami Beach, re-
orted full accreditation for its
rimary and secondary grades
liven by the prestigious
outhern Assn. of Colleges and
chools. It means the Day School
emonstrated high standards of
.cademk excellence Waat
Jroward Jewish Congregation's
President Don Workman an-
nounced special Shabbat
service Friday, Jan. 22, to honor
ts founding families. Service will
in recently-dedicated sanc-
tuary at 7420 NW 6 St., Plan-
ation.
Community College this term.
Registration begins Jan. 16 at
any BCC campus Margate
City Commissioner Rick
Schwartz, 32, currently director
of the county's nutrition program
for the Service Agency for Senior
Citizens, passed his final exams
for a master's degree in political
science-education from the
University of South Florida in
Tampa. The nutrition orogram
supervises the Kosher Nutrition
sites funded in part by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale at Oriole shopping
center, 4322 N. State Rd. 7, Lau-
derdale Lakes, and at Jewish
Community Center, 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
WASHINGTON Based on a
sampling of Jewish bookstores in
cities across the United States,
The B'nai B'rith International
Jewish Monthly has selected in
its December issue the following
as best-selling books of Jewish
interest. They are listed alpha-
betically by title.
HARDCOVER
The Booh of Lights.
Chaim Potok. Knopf. 113.60. A
Jewish chaplain stationed in
Korea examines the meaning of
his faith.
The Jewish Booh of Why.
Alfred Kolatch. Jonathan David.
$10.96. Answers hundreds of
questions about Jewish life and
practice.
The Journeys of David Tobach.
Carole Malkin. Schocken $13.95.
The picaresque adventures of the
author's grandfather, based on
his diaries.
When Bad Things Happen to
Good People.
Harold S. Kushner. Schocken.
$10.96. A response to the
troubling question of human suf-
fering.
Yussel's Prayer.
Barbara Cohen. Lothrop, Lee &
Shepard. $7.96. An ancient Jew-
ish folktale retold for children
ages four-nine.
PAPERBACK
Avenue of the Righteous.
Peter Hellman. Bantam. $3.60.
Accounts of righteous Gentiles
who helped Jews during the
Holocaust.
The Big Booh of Jewish Humor.
Novak and Waldoks. Harper.
$10.%. Humor ranging from the
Wise Men of Chelm to Lenny
Bruce, along with commentary.
Come Pour the Wine.
Cynthia Freeman. Bantam.
$3.60. A woman's long journey to
self-fulfillment.
The Jewish People's Almanac.
David C. Gross. DouMeday.
$11.96. A compendium of articles
about Jews and being Jewish.
The Penguin Booh of Hebrew
Verse.
Ed. T Carmi. Viking. $6.96. An
anthology of Hebrew verse (with
translations) from ancient to
modern times.
The Jewish Monthly, now in its
96th year as the oldest con-
tinuously published Jewish
magazine in the United States, is
the official publication of B'nai
B'rith International, the world's
largest Jewish service organiza-
tion.
We do business
the right way
WSJ W. OuUmtS >* **
ULiriimnww"
AKLAND TOTOTi
!

I
MORE ISRAEL THAN EVER,
LESS MONEY THAN EVER.
?699
7 Days/6 Nights. Includes hotel, car
and round-trip airfare From New Tor*.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lerman
of Sunrise Lakes Phase II enter-
lined their Midrasha for Adult
iucation instructor, Rabbi
)avid W. Gordon of Sunrise, and
ime of their classmates at a
lanukah party at their home. .
>amela Boylan, daughter of Mr.
nd Mrs. Louis Boylan repeats
her Bar Mitzvah Haftorah, first
cited a couple of years ago, dur-
iK the 10 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 16
ervice at Pompano's Temple
Sholom Rabbi Leonard Zoll
(>f Keter Tikvah Synagogue in
sral Springs will occupy the
jlpit Friday, Jan. 29, for the
liberal Jewish Temple of Coco-
jiut Creek service to be held in the
..reek city's Calvary Presbyter-
n Church, across from Wyn-
noor Village. t
i
A full house is expected next
ay (Jan. 19) evening at
Jnivsraity of Miami when B'nai
I nth Hillel Foundation Jewish
tudent Center hosts world-re-
>wned Nazi hunter. Simon
/iesenthal, for talk and dis-
jssion J. Philip Lamlaw
Fort Lauderdale, who'll be
lusting from Nova Uni-
sity Law School in May and
itly clerking in Fort
uderdale of Schwartz and
lash, is a regional finalist in Na-
I Mock Trial Competition. If
wins at southeast regionals in
larch at University of Miasis-
.', he'll argue it out with three
khan in final competition
I by Assn. of Trial Law-
of America in April in
Washington, D.C.
Broward County residents age
" or older may take up to two
credit claaeos at Broward
But hurry our greatest miracle ends February 2&
How far can you go for less than $700 this wintert How
about lsra*!7 The Mirack on the Medilerraran.
H Al is offermg you a vacation in Israel for the miracu-
lous price of $699. Including round-trip airfare from New
York
Spend a whok week on a Medifcerranean beach, at the
a^tar Concorde Hotel in Tel Aviv. (And enjoy a 15% discount
on their wonderful food and wines.) Or. stay 5 nights at the
Concorde, and one at Jerusalem'. Tirat Bat Sheva Hotel.
We're even throwing in a free Avis rental car for four days.
(You pay for gas. rnflesge and insurance.)
If you prefer a 5-star hotel, for only $53 more you can
stay 6 nights at the Dan Tel- Aviv, or 5 nights at the Dan
and one al the King David in Jerusalem
Sound miraculous? It is. As part of the deal,
you can stay as little as 7 days
with all the tour features,
or as long as 60 days on y our own. So
pick up the phone, and call H Al, or your
travel agent for details. So you
can reserve, fly, arrive, and
enjoy.
SB.IS.Al*tCWMAtS.fc"*

. )M rnam>>.....>< iitoMi mfimi
ui>ii*rfw ****""**"
m n M*M m Caanr* Htrf to
Che*** <* Int ***** rM>.
The Alrttne of Israel


BU
M
PageS
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Rabbis Divide on Annexation
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM-UTA) A
Knur member of the Agudat Is-
rael Council of Sagea dm
BSBasassssI Premier Menacbem Be-
gin for ttiTTTig toe Golan
Heights on grounds that the met
jeopardized the Jewish people by
angering the goyim iGentfleai.
The impaaasnned keynote
speech in Yiddish delivered by
Rabbi Elieaer Shach at the open-
ing of the World Agudat Israel
Executive meeting here suggest-
ed that the formula for survival
followed by Jews during cen-
turies of ghetlooauon in Europe
still valid. Provoking the gen-
tiles is "not the Jewish way." be
said.
THE EXISTENCE today of a
sovereign Jewish state. Shach
maintained, could in no way jus-
tify changing the age-old "Jewish
way" of "dancing before the
wicked, vicious goy. like the ma
yoffis (beautiful) yid of old. while
never forgetting that the goy is
nothing but a vicious, mad mur-
' 6.ln
have to pay for
error?" He called on the
i to pray that the
or this not too high. But he akw pr.^
?
PHONE
& SV>
Specifically, the 83-year-old
rabbi contended that while
an*" of the Golan may be
beneficial to the State of Israel, it
Presentation at North Ridge Hospital

Raymond Poore (left), administrator of North Ridge General Hos-
pital in Fort Lauderdale. accepts Hanukivah for the hospital's non-
denominational chapel Presentation was made by Rabbi David Gor-
don of Sunrise on behalf of the Chaplaincy Commission of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Port Lauderdale- Rabbi Gordon is the volunteer
chaphan at North Ridge and also at North Beach Medical Center.
GOOD
READING
m harmful to Am furor/ (the
people of Israel) and especially
jeopardized American Jewry be-
cause it caused a confrontation
with the Reagan Administration
SHACH NOTED that Begin,
in his recent attack on the
Administration for suspending
the US-Israel strategic coopera-
tion agreement, had said that Is-
rael lived 3.700 years without
such an accord, and can live
another 3.700 years without one.
The rabbi observed in that con-
nection that Am Yisrael lived
2.000 years without annexing the
Golan and could live another
2.000 years the same way.
Shach's speech dearly em-
barrassed Aguda politicians who
recently were reprimanded by
Begin for abstaining in the
Knesset vote to impose Israeli
law on the Golan Heights. The
four-man Aguda Knesset faction,
a coalition partner, abstained be-
cause they had no instructions
from the Council of Sages to sup-
port the measure.
But after the session of the
Executive. Aguda sources told
reporters that the other senior
member of the Council of Sages,
the Haakhc Rebbe of Ger. did not
object to "Israel holding the
Golan until the Messiah comes."
The Gerer Rebbe himself made no
speech at the gathering but aim-
ply uttered a blessing.
SHACH INSISTED that Be-
gin had made a grievous error
and "who knows what high price
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**| Jdsy. January IS. 1962
WECARE Aids the Blind
;,.,
The Jewish Ploridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
*'"'i" .... -.
P*9
JCC Represented at JWB Session
ji
Murray Eisenstat (second from
ht) is pictured with his blind
knd, Lou Kate, at last month's
|ial for the blind sponsored by
JCC co-chairpersons of
EC ARE s Blind Services Nan
not (left) and Min Boden
Irhtl. They reported that 26
sons attended last month's af-
noon of refreshments and
-ertainment, and lauded Eisen-
\t who has been assisting Lou
; for several years by visiting
with him, taking to doctors' ap-
pointments, helping him to shop.
They have formed a lasting rela-
tionship. WECARE, which
provides many voluntary ser-
vices, has need for additional vol-
unteers. The volunteers become
part of the "With Energy, Com-
passion and Responsible Effort"
that aids others. Elli Levy at the
Jewish Community Center 792-
6700 welcomes volunteers
desiring to join WECARE.
Sandra Jackowitz, member-
ship director of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, represented the JCC
at the recent JCC Membership
Directors Consultation con-
ducted by JWB (Jewish Welfare
Board) at the JCC in Cherry Hill,
N.J.
The JWB consultation was an
intensive, on-going training pro-
gram on developing campaigns,
communication skills, new uses
of membership cards.
Major training sessions were
provided by Ezra Landres, past
president of JCC of Tidewater,
Va.. and trainer for the National
Assn. of Retail Appliance
Dealers. JWB also indicated to
those in attendance the on-going
staff consultation to JCC mem-
bership staff personnel and
assistance in information and
program needs.
JWB is the network of and
central service agency for Jewish
Community Centers, YM and
YWHAs and camps in the U.S.
and Canada. It serves the entire
North American Jewish com-
munity in informal Jewish educa-
tion and Jewish culture through
REACHING new heights are
these youngsters who elevated
some of their activities last
month's Jewish Community
Center winter day camp at
JCC's Perlman Campus. From
top to bottom they are Maria
Springarn, Jill Ehreinreich,
Brian Kopelowitz, Brent Davis,
Lauren Fein, Laurence Jacko-
witz. Activities at the four day
program included arts and
crafts, music, dance, cooking,
gym and field trips for the chil-
dren who ranged from kinder-
garten through fifth grade.
the JWB Lecture Bureau, Jewish
Media Service, JWB Jewish
Book Council, JWB Jewish
Music Council and projects re-
lated to Israel. It is the U.S.
government-accredited agency
for serving the religious, Jewish
educational and recreational
needs of Jewish military per-
sonnel, their families and
hospitalized veterans.
JWB is supported by Federa-
tions, the UJA-Feo>ration Cam-
paign of Greater New York, and
Jewish Community Centers and
YM and YWHAs.
Women's Masada
Luncheon Jan. 21
Roz Entin, chairman, and
Anne Monarch, co-chairman, re-
port that their Masada com-
mittee of the Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, antici-
pates a good turnout for the
f 1,000-minimum commitment to
the 1982 United Jewish Appeal of
the Women's Division luncheon
to be hosted by Jean Steinberg
11:30 a.m., Thursday, Jan. 21, at
her home, 4906 Woodlands Blvd.,
Tamarac.
Serving with Mr. Entin and
Mrs. Monarch in completing
plans for the Masada Luncheon,
at which Israel's Brigadier
General Yehuda Halevy will be
the speaker, are Pola Brodzki,
Roslyn Dorfman, Dorothy
Druian, Harriet Falk, Dorothy
Gluck, Freda Goldstein, Clara
Kissel, Ester Lerner, Sebna
Liben, Alma Seelig, Celia Seelig,
Florence K. Straus.
The Masada Luncheon is the
third in the series of fund-raising
events planned by the Women's
Division headed by Gladys
Daren. Jean Shapiro, Women's
Division executive vice president
of campaign, and Felice Sincoff,
Women's Division 1982 UJA
Campaign chairman, said addi-
tional community-wide functions
are being planned.
Men's Club Show,
Meeting at Sunrise JC
The Men's Club of Sunrise
Jewish Centers presents another
of its professional shows at 8
p.m., Saturday, Jan. 16, and then
meets at 9 a.m., Sunday, Jan. 17,
for the installation of officers and
members of the executive board.
The Saturday night entertain-
ment will be provided by song
stylists Craig and Sandra, satir-
ist Bill Bernardi, and Cantor
Eddie Klein. Donation for
reserved seating at the Center at
8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise, $3.
At Sunday mornings's break-
fast meeting, entertainment will
be provided by the Sunrise
Singers led by Phoebe Negelow.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. January i&
with alarm. Roman Catholic ac- tenndweoughttobe.
H
What Happened to Polish Jokes? Kiir^^ jas?*-**<
Caribbean nations, legal and il-
legal, approaches tidal propor-
tions.
In these countries especially,
where poverty and disease and
civilizational backwardness keep
people in medieval bondage,
Roman Catholic doctrine reigns
supreme. Transported, to Amer-
ica, where the Hispanic presence
today approaches 25 millions, it
can become an incredible danger
to Jewish survival.
I suspect that one reason for
the powerful emergence of Pro-
testant fundamentalism in the
recent past is this movement's
awareness of the sudden new
strength of presence of the
Roman Catholic Church in Amer-
ica and throughout the Western
world, and that the Protestant
majority may well become a
thing of the past in the not too
distant future.
Jews, too, must become mili-
tant in their dealings with Roman
Catholicism. Increasingly, rather
than engaging in obsequious dia-
logue with Catholics on a polite
but purely phony "inter-
religious" level, they must be
prepared to let Catholic dogma-
tists know that their anti-Semitic
underpinnings are both un-
acceptable and dangerous.
THE TYPICAL Catholic or
even generally Christian response
to this, when on rare occasion a
Jew is firm enough to speak out,
is that the Church will not change
its dogmatic precepts, its divine
inspiration, to please someone
else.
Well, neither will the Jews. The
Church should have learned this
long ago in any case. It is after all
the Jewish Bible, literature, pro-
phecy, history, law and even God
Himself which Christianity has
usurped, corrupted to please its
own needs, and forever after pur-
ports to tell the Jews what it all
means. And punishes them for
refusing to accept the usurpation
into the bargain. Talk about a
Bowdler with gall.
Bearing this in mind, we must
view the Roman Catholic tidal
wave in the Western Hemisphere
WHERE HAS the old,
less Polish joke disappeared to?
Suddenly, I-ech Walesa is Time
Magazine's Man of the Year, and
Solidarity's struggle against
Soviet oppression is a universal
joy to behold, something like a
spectacle staged in an obsessive
football arena. Now, the Poles are
heroes. Gone is the foul Polish
joke.
Trouble is that its place has
been taken by anti-Semitic jokes,
especially in Poland. If the Polish
jokes were never funny, neither
are these.
Anti-Semitic jokes have been
on the rise for several years now
because anti-Semitism itself has
been on the rise. The relationship
to Israel's falling political for-
tunes is clear enough. Since Is-
rael is these days reckoned to be a
political liability, everyone is
jumping ship, including the Uni-
ted States
IT IS NO longer a sociological
liability to be anti-Israel, and so
it is no longer a sociological lia-
bility to be anti-Semitic. People
are tired of hearing about the
Holocaust in any case, and the
more it is pressed as a tragic
matter of history, the less plaus-
able does it seem to some.
Against this absurd backdrop,
the most pernicious, greedy, op-
pressive Western institutions.
Gentile to the core, help rekindle
the old saws about "Jewish con-
trol" or "Jewish cheapness." The
variations are ancient and end-
But Poland has no particular
relationship to Israel, and its
once-flourishing pre-Hitler com-
munity of Jews has been reduced
to a pathetic handful of sur-
vivors. Is the presence of Jews in
Roman Catholic doctrine. We are
bunded by our own National Bro-
therhood Week propaganda if we
believe that Catholics no longer
learn this doctrine, or that they
no longer teach it to their chil-
dren.
Since the emergence of
Solidarity's struggle against
Communist Party oppression,
there have been many statements
issued by Pope John Paul, him-
self a Pole, calling for a peaceful
resolution of the struggle, state-
ments that have shown a clear
and fearless partiality for the
Solidarity point of view. But
there has yet to be a single papal
repudiation of the Communist-
sponsored anti-Semitic rationale
for the struggle.
More specifically, there has not
been a single warning from him
to the Polish people to reject the
poisonous propaganda emanat-
ing from the Kremlin as godless,
let alone absurd. There has not
been a single papal reminder that
the new Polish anti-Semitism
violates the memories of those
Polish Jews who fought against
the Nazis and died for the very
freedoms that Solidarity seeks in
the name of Poland today.
NOR HAVE I heard an equi-
valent warning from the Roman
Reagan Denies U.S. Put
End to Strategic Memo
a community a necessary pre- __
condition for anti-Semitism? Of ^J^h other countries against
course not.
And so it is the Jews who are
at the core of Solidarity's strug-
gle against Soviet hegemony. Or
it is Jewish and-or Zionist intri-
gue that sows the seeds of the
Polish winter of discontent with
Kremlin rale. At least, that is
how the explanation goes in Mos-
cow for what is happening in Po-
land. Then why has it been re-
ceived with such wide acclaim in
Warsaw?
ONE ANSWER is that the
Soviets have succeeded in isolat-
ing Solidarity's straggle as a
political phenomenon from the
widespread disaffection with Po-
land's economic problems, main-
ly a lack of food specifically and
consumer goods generally. Fo-
cusing on the political
phenomenon as an internal Polish
matter, which the Soviets thus
shield from international scrut-
iny, they blame the paucity of
food and goods on "Jewish
manipulation." which they tram-
pet in the media as a *tt* of
In one sense, the old, senseless
Polish joke has not disappeared:
the Poles accept this Muscovite
sleight-of-hand as the real thing,
rather than condemning it for the
anti-Semitic absurdity it actually.
this anti-Semitic scourge, al-
though all of them are eloquent in
lining up with Solidarity in its
hour of agony.
What is happening in Poland
should be, in the end. a warning
to us all. Our own Roman
Catholic population grows in
frantic proportion as emigration
from Latin America and the
Israel Launches Massive
Drive to Halt Hostility
But in the larger sense, it ia the
stout Roman Catholicism of the
Polish people that encourages
them to react in this knee-jerk
way and that lies at the root of
the anti-Semitic renascence
among them. Not only in Poland,
but elsewhere in Europe and
throughout the world where anti-
Semitism is reappearing, includ-
ing the United Slates, it is es-
sential that Jews come to the un-
flinching recognition that the re-
lationship between anti-Semitism
and Roman Catholicism can no
longer be downplayed.
THIS IS NOT tossy that anti-
Semitism is not pervasrve in Pro-
testantism, as well AB of
Christendom is infected by it.
Neither is this to say that there
an no devout Catholics who de-
plore anti-Semitiem. But noons
can dispute the fact that anti-
Semitism ia fundamental to
Israel is launching a
massive information cam-
paign abroad to head off
mounting international
criticism of the action by
the Knesset and Cabinet to
apply Israeli law on the
Golan Heights.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir has dispatched letters to the
foreign ministers of all countries
with which Israel has diplomatic
ties explaining the background
and motives behind the move.
And the Ministry has sent out
information papers to Israeli
legations and diplomatic
missions all over the world re-
plete with legal, strategic and
political arguments.
A Ministry spokesman said
this material had been prepared
months ago at the instruction of
Director General David Kimche,
in view of the long-standing
decision-in principle to extend Is-
raeli law and administration to
the Golan Height*.
IN ALL of thees papers and
information guides, the Ministry
has refrained from using the term
"annexation." Bat neither is it
wiring a point of differentiating
between what Israel did and
animation. Israeli diplomat* are
instructed to stick precisely to
the wording of the bill adopted by
the Knesset last night: The
application of "Israeli law, juris-
diction and administration" to
the Golan Height*.
Privately, however, officials
explained that Israel's action was
in-
asmuch as it was not proposing
to impose Israeli citizenship on
the non-Jewish inhabitants of the
Golan Heights, mainly Druze.
There was no indication how
the Israeli move would affect the
pending decision by four Euro-
pean countriesBritain, France,
Italy and Holland to partici-
pate in the Multinational Force
and Observers (MFO) in Sinai.
Israel is awaiting the response of
those countries to its joint de-
claration with the U.S. affirming
the Camp David agreements as
the basis for the MFO.
Israeli circles now fear the
Europeans might reconsider their
offer to contribute to the MFO
because the Arab countries are
certain to view it as acquiescence
in Israel's move on the Golan.
ON THE other hand, Israeli
government officials are relieved
since it appeared that Egypt's
protests against the Golan law
would not wad to a disruption of
the peace process. That became
apparent when the working level
autonomy talks resumed in Tel
Aviv with the Israeli, Egyptian
and U.S. delegations partiripet-
"g-
In addition, the Egyptian
Minister of Tourism, Gamal el
Nazer. arrived in Israel via the
overland Sinai route for a visit
that had been arranged some
time agp. He conferred with
Shamir, and according to Israeli
sources, their converse*iuu was
limited to the normalixation of
relations and the Golan ieeoe was
not raised
This JTA report erne filed m
Jentemkm by David F
President Reagan has
denied that the U.S. can-
celed its month-old
strategic cooperation
agreement with Israel when
his Administration an-
nounced on Dec. 18 that it
was suspended, four days
after Israel annexed the
Golan Heights.
The President, who made his
remarks in an interview with the
Miami Herald, did not predict
when the suspension would be
lifted But he appeared to reject
Premier Menachem Begins con-
tention, in s blistering attack on
U.S. behavior toward Israel, that
the agreement is now null and
void. Begin had accused the U.S.
of "abrogating" the pact.
SPEAKING TO the Herald's
Washington Bureau chief before
leaving on his Christmas vaca-
tion, Reagan took a conciliatory
approach toward Begin. He said
the Israeli Premier's criticism of
the U.S. was "a little harsh" but
sdded, "Friends sometimes have
arguments, and I guess this is
one of them."
The interview was published
shortly after Israel's Am-
bassador-designate to the U.S.
Moebe Arena, ezpressed strong
criticism of the U.S. Middle East
policy in s radio interview in
Jerusalem over the weekend and
claimed that American "punitive
activities" against Israel are un-
precedented.
According to Arena, a Herat '
hardliner who is chairman of the
Knesset's Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee, the U.S. is
moving away from the Camp
David accords and closer to the
Ssudi Arabian position as stated
in Crown Prince Fahd's eight-
point plan first enunciated last
August and flatly rejected by Is-
THE WAY I perceive Ameri-
can actions and American policy
is that the U.S., in effect, decided
extremist elements."
He claimed that "The Anal
cans have mistakenly come toi
view that Saudi Arabia a
moderate country and a
country which can make at
bution to the peace
There is nothing further I
truth. What is most m
that the U.S. seems to hiwi
cided to put pressure on'
accept the Saudi position
this probably involves nw
away from the Camp Dam
cords."
Arens defended Begins I
attack on the U.S. which I
livered on Dec 20 afterr
ton suspended the
cooperation agreement,
someone other than Begin i_
have used s "different tone"
be contended that Beginsb
recriminations against thoj
were justified because "am
criminatory and punitive
is usually reserved for ataatj
ready at war or on the vi
hostilities." According to I
he could recall nothing
since the freezing of Ja*
sets in the U.S. shortly
Pearl Harbor.
ARENS SAID Wash
measures would be count
ductive and would only _
Israel's resolve not to budaj
an issue vital to its security.
Israeli Defense Minister.
Sharon also had sharp
the U.S. in a weekend inti
published in Yediot Achnmtl
said that by suspending'
strategic cooperation
which he signed with
Secretary Caspar WeW
November 80, "The
States had decided to try
Israel to return to the
borders after April. 1962
its withdrawal from Sin
comes final.
He said Israel had m*
eztend Its tew to the
HeighUm order to make it"
that at will never return"
-----i tit v -r in nrtarr. neraraatl '"" ***** *"-----{n.
to adopt the Saudi Arabian posi- #} *W botdara. The **""
tion on Middle East .
Arens said. 'When they do that I
think they do not really realke
the Saudi Arabians do not have
any positions of their own. They
are the poskions of the Palestine
Liberation Organization or (Col.
Muammar) Khadafy (of Libya) or
Syria because the Saudis feel
they have to give in to the
of the moot extreme people
Arab camp. That is taw
they bankrol the PLO aad
raw, he said, we* a
atrategk cooperation
was nothing,-'
which allowed I
There
or
Amsrieai
lateral action aD the more i
Sharon


iday, January 15,1962
TheJewiih Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
fJA Has Missions for Doctors, Lawyers
PagaU
JEW YORK Two concur-
bt United Jewish Appeal
ssions to Israel for doctors and
.yers will be bald Feb. 21
tough March 3, H. Paul Rosen-
, UJA National Vice Chair
for Overseas Programs, an-
inced.
r. Julius L. Levy, Jr. of New
jeans, a UJA national vice
irman and chairman of UJA's
jthwest Region, will lead the
Itional Physicians Mission.
tichard Wexler of Chicago,
ssions Chairman of the Jewish
deration of Metropolitan
icago, and a former member of
i UJA National Young Leader-
Cabinet, will lead the
tional Attorneys Mission.
[These unique missions are be-
designed especially to meet
professional interests of the
ticipants," Rosenberg said,
key will provide rare insights
the practice of medicine and
in Israel."
\n addition to the high-level
efings and visits to agricul-
settlements. Project Re-
vai sites, Jewish Agency
Ilities and other locations,
two simultaneous missions
include directed program
ig for each group.
'errorist Have
Hit List
IENNA (JTA) Pales-
terrorists have compiled a
jlist" of 60 targets in Austria,
ly Jewish or linked to Israel,
lil Kurier reported. Accord-
the newspaper, the list was
by police investigating the
ague bombing here last
^st and the murder last May
councilman Heinz Nittel, a
I of Israel.
| the list for terrorist attack
the Jewish community
, the Israel Embassy, the
i of El Al, the Israeli airline,
ber restaurant, the homes of
Embassy staff members,
|rael Tourist Office and the
Welcome Service and the
of the Austrian resistance
i organizations.
ier said the list had been
kted among various ex-
it Palestinian groups but
1 no source for that in-
lion. The paper said that
believe the former
line Liberation Organiza-
epresentative in Vienna,
Hussein, who waa expelled
Austria recently, might
compiled the list with the
T his wife. The list waa said
out of date with respect to
of the targets which have
(to different locations.
lonors list
JONTO uan Jews were named Offi-
f the Order of Canada in the
pw Year Honors List. They
Charles Bronfman, of
i, a distillery executive,
Iman and community
' Morris Shumlatcbar, of
Saskatchewan, a civil
awyer and recent member
Canadian Jewish Congress
nee on the Canadian
ation; and Leon Major, a
r of theatrical productions
a to.
lAn-nell
HOTEL
Ictly Kosher
I Course Meals Dairy
3hand
. jus
[Live Shows-Movies
cial Diets
(%AirCondltkxed
\ Cater to all Needs
I EUCLID AVE
[MIAMI BEACH
1-631-1191
Physicians win explore the
special medical problems that ex-
ist in Israel by visiting such fscil-
ities ss medical centers in Project
Renewal neighborhoods and an
underground hospital in a border
settlement," Rosenberg said.
"Lawyers will be briefed by
spokesmen for the Ministries of
Justice and the Interior, and will
study police operations and a
courtroom session. Both groups
will meet their Israeli colleagues
and enjoy home hospitality with
them," Rosenberg stated.
The round-trip cost of each
mission, in which spouses are in-
vited to participate, is $1,468
from New York per person, dou-
ble occupancy. With an optional
post-mission European stop-over,
the cost per person is f 1,838,
round-trip from New York; land
expenses in Europe are additional
and paid by the participant.
Further information is avail-
able from Beryl Michaels at the
UJA West Central Regional Of-
fice, One South Franklin Street,
Suite 804, Chicago, Illinois
60606, (312) 236-4757.
SUPER SUNDAY
January 17,1982 9 AM-9 PM
SUPER SUNDAY CHAIRMEN
Alfred Golden and Israel Resnikoff
Want You at Super Sunday Headquarters
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
Temple Beth Torah
9101 Northwest 57th St., Tamarac
Kosher refreshments all day... Celebrate Super Sunday with your frianda.
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Thats why you need
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The Northern Trust Corp. and its
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to arrange an appointment at your
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 15^

A memorial room honoring former Vice
President Hubert H. Humphrey has been
established at the headquarters of the Anti-
Defamation League in New York. Dominated
by a larger-than-life bronze relief of the late
Mr. Humphrey, the room will contain photo-
graphs and other memorabilia depicting his
long career. Participating in the dedication
ceremony were his widow, Mrs. Muriel Hum-
phrey Brown, and son, Hubert H. Humphrey
III (second and third from left); Benjamin R.
Epstein, executive vice president of the ADL
Foundation (left); Burton M. Joseph, presi-
dent of the ADL Foundation, and his wife,
Geri Joseph, former U.S. Ambassador to the
Netherlands, who was principal speaker. The
Josephs were longtime friends and associates
of Mr. Humphrey.
Headlines
Ghetto Hero's Arrest Assailed in U.S.
The arrest by Polish authorities of the last sur-
viving leader of the 1943 Warsaw ghetto uprising
has been assailed by Rabbi Alexander M. Schind-
ler, president of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, who charged the military regime
in Poland with "using anti-Semitism in an at-
tempt to whip up public support for its repression
of the Solidarity movement."
In a cable to martial law chief and Prime Minis-
ter Wojciech Jaruzelski, Rabbi Schindler protest-
ed the arrest of Dr. Marek E del man. a command-
er of the underground Jewish resistance move-
ment in Poland during World War II and now one
of the country's leading cardiologists.
Rabbi Schindler noted that Dr. Edelmsn's per-
sonal prestige as an anti-Nazi partisan had pro-
tected him during earlier periods in Poland's
troubled post-war history. "Now, however," Rab-
bi Schindler said, "the Polish government does
not hesitate to arrest even so prominent and
patriotic a figure as Marek Edelman."
Edgar M. Bronfman, World Jewish Congress
president, is holding wide-ranging talks with
Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak and other
senior governmental authorities during a three-
day visit to Cairo as official guest of the Egyptian
President. Bronfman will also be greeted by the
leadership of the Egyptian Jewish community
during a reception in his honor in the ancient
quarter of Cairo.
The invitation to Bronfman for an official visit
to Egypt was originally extended by the late
President Sadat during the last private meeting
between the two at the time of Sadat's trip to
New York in August. Mubarak subsequently
confirmed the invitation and shortly after assum-
ing office communicated to the WJC his personal
desire to meet with Bronfman.
The American Jewish Committee has urged
U.S. Attorney General William French Smith to
oppose legislation now pending in Congress that
would strip the U.S. Supreme Court and other
Federal courts of their jurisdiction to review cases
concerning organized prayer in the public schools,
as well as those concerning abortion and desegre-
gation of public schools.
In a letter to the Attorney General, Richard L.
Weiss, chairman of AJC's Domestic Affairs Com-
mission, protested what he characterized as a
"back door" approach to curtailing the power of
the Federal courts to rule on such matters. Such
an attempt he said, seeks to "tamper with the
separation of powers between the three branches
of government as set forth in the Constitution."
Weiss reminded Attorney General Smith that a
proposed Constitutional amendment to permit
organized prayer in the public schools had pre-
viously failed to command the necessary support
in Congress.
The historic agreement defining areas of re-
sponsibility for service to the world Jewish com-
munity which was signed 36 years ago by
Organization for Rehabilitation through Training
and the Joint Distribution Committee, on Jan-
uary 20, 1947, will be commemorated at the
National Conference of the American ORT
Federation on Jan. 22 to 24, at the Sheraton
Centre in New York.
Delegates from Men's ORT Chapters through-
out the U.S. will participate in the three-day
round of discussions and activities geared to
directing ORT's worldwide network in the 1980's.
Local delegates from Florida will include Robert
M. Levy, president of the Greater Miami Chapter
of ORT.
Among the featured speakers at the AOF
national conference will be Edward M.M. War-
burg, past chairman of the JDC, and Henry Taub,
current JDC president.
The American Jewish Congress, in a friend-of-
the-court brief submitted to the U.S. Supreme
Court, defends the right of the National Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Colored People to
conduct a boycott in support of civil rights de-
mands and calls on the high court to reverse a
Mississippi Supreme Court ruling prohibiting the
boycott and holding the NAACP liable for
damages.
Announcement of the filing was made by Paul
S. Berger, co-chair of the governing council of the
AJ Congress.
Asserting that the lower court decision places
"an unreasonable restraint" on legitimate
political action, the American Jewish Congress
notes that "organized political activity of a kind
long recognized as having constitutional protec-
tion would effectively be prohibited" if the high
court affirms the Mississippi decision.
The successful conclusion of the Israel diamond
cutters' strike marks the beginning of a new era of
growth for the Israel diamond industry, it was
declared this week by Moshe Schnitzer, president
of the Israel Diamond Exchange and of the World
Federation of Diamond Bourses.
With an increase of 30 percent in piece-rate
wages during the next two years, Israefs skilled
cutters will have more incentive to enhance pro-
duction of the small to medium-size stones which
are in heavy demand in world market..
Schnitzer pointed out that Israeli diamond cut-
ters are by far the world's moat cost-efficient pro-
ducers of quality gem diamonds. The ability of
workers in Israel to obtain the highest percentage
of yield from the rough is said to considerably
lower the coat of Israeli polished stones.
Consul Explains Golan
Mounting Syria Threat,
4 Vacuum' in Juridical
Matters Led to Move
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) The
mounting threat to Israel's
security from Syria and the
"vacuum" in civilian juridical
matters on the Golan Heights are
the two reasons for Israel's deci-
sion to apply Israeli law to that
territory, captured from Syria in
the 1967 Six-Day War, according
to Naphtali Lavie, the Israeli
Consul General in New York.
Lavie says he does not think
the Israeli action would lead to a
crisis with the U.S. But he cites
the failure of U.S. diplomatic ef-
forts to get Syria to remove its
anti-aircraft missiles from
Lebanon aa another reason why
Israel acted on the Golan
Heights.
LAVIE DESCRIBED Syria as
a country that has consistently
declared that it will not negotiate
with Israel or recognize it and is
committed not to reach a peace
agreement with Israel. In that
connection, he quoted a Kuwait
newspaper interview with Syrian
President Hafez Assad who re-
portedly said that "even if the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion recognizes Israel, we in Syria
cannot recognize it."
"How," Lavie asked, "could
the Syrians expect Israel to sit
idly and not give its citizens and
settlements on the Golan Heights
the same civilian and juridical
status that any other citizens
now have?" He noted that Syria
has been occupying a major part
of Lebanon, thereby preventing
any settlement of that country's
crisis and posing "a con*,
threat on Israel from Lebar*
territory."
Lavie said that "In additke A
the Syrian front with Israel,!
Syrians extended the confro*.
tion front with Israel to 4
Lebanese front. They are aa
ported there in addition to ta
Syrian forces in Lebanon, by 4
PLO forces under their control"
ACCORDING to the Isrel
official, the Druze and Jewel
populations living on the Gok
Heights needed the application!
Israeli law to solve all kindis)
civilian juridical problems wMte
were so far solved by ad In
legislation by the Israeli miliUrj
authorities on the Heights. H
said that this means that froi
now on the law on the Com
Heights in civilian mattrs will b
the same as it is in Kirn
Shemona and Metullah inside Ii
reel.
Asked about a possible cria
between Israel and the U.S. u
result of Israel's move. Lavi
said: "I do not think that it a
going to lead to a crisis. The US
is sensitive to Israel's probka
on the northern borders and ch
difficulties it is facing. The US
probably also appreciates toh
sacrifices Israel made in the Sim
to Egypt. Israel's decision U
apply its laws on the Golu
Heights were made in an attempt
to secure Israeli defenses in the
north and we assume that tha
U.S. would recognize Isred'i
need to secure its border in tht
north."
State Dep't. Examining
Reports of Israel's
'Air Violation' Over Iraq
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA)- The State Depart-
ment said that the U.S. is
"looking into" reports that
two Israeli jet fighter
planes violated Iraqi air
space and retreated after
encountering Iraqi aircraft.
The report, from Beirut, said
the Iraqi News Agency confirmed
that Israeli aircraft flew 30 miles
over western Iraq, near the Saudi
Arabian border and were driven
off. The report identified them aa
F-16a. An Israeli military
spokesman in Tel Aviv refused to
confirm or deny the report, say-
ing Israel does not disclose de-
tails of its military movements.
STATE DEPARTMENT
deputy spokesman Alan Rom-
berg said in reply to questions
that Sen. Charles Percy (R., I1L),
chairman of the Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, carried no
message from Secretary of State
Alexander Haig during his three-
day visit to Israel. Percy ended
his visit with a warning to Israel
to desist from further unilateral
actions" takes "without regard
for the interests of the United
States."
Romberg was asked if the
Senator's meeting with three
Palestinian leaders while in Israel
was government sponsored. He
replied, "The Administration ob-
viously provides the kind of sup-
port to Sen. Percy that wa would
to anybody in his position. But it
is his visit. It is not
Administration viak. I'm a*
aware that he carried tnj
message from Haig.
The Secretary of State, who
delivered a foreign policy spate!
devoted mainly to the Poliah
situation to the World Affon
Council of Northern Califome
and the Commonwealth Club if
San Francisco, was question*!
about Israel's annexation of tht
Golan Heights. Hs replied:
"I HAVE seen the Golu
Heights ... I flew over them. It
is a highly strategic piece of ml
estate, highly important real *>
tate, and no one could have lived
in Israel and suffered the con
quencea of that real estate in tin
1 hands of an enemy country wid*.
out understanding how vital its
to Israel.
#*, v
"That Is not suggested by tta
recent action which, as you know.
our government opposed. Ws
'.hat the determination of the
ultimate distribution of ttat
territory on the Golan Heiwi
waa a mstter for negotiation*
under the provisions of Unto"
Nstions Resolution 242, which a
itself, was written and concert*
to contain the kind of ambiguta*
that would have resulted inj
successful outcome of the
issue."
Romberg was asked about
ports that Haig wfll vW
Middle Eaat in February, in**
ing a stop in larael. He m
was aware of the reports but not confirm them.


liday, January 15,-1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
Community Calendar
SUNDAY, JANUARY 17
|A SUPER SUNDAY
lONE-ATHON: 9 A.M. TO 9
36 PHONES AT
anc Jewish Center, 9101
u 57th St and 5 phonaa at
Heration'a OALT office, 3366
) 34th St.
Kgh Conunnmitj Center: 8
i Musical-'MukAHoney.
rdens Recreation Hall.
nple Kol Ami: Oamea, 6:30
pple Beth TorahTaaaanuj:
pee, 7 p.m.
pple ShotonvMen's Cfab: "A
ute to Israel," three-act show,
im. Temple Social Hall, 132
Filth Ave., Pompano Beach.
JONDAY, JANUARY 18
nple Emanu-El: Games, 7:16
ale Kol Ami Sisterhood: 8
pGeneral meeting.
?hu of Pythiaa-Laaderhll
.at 8:30 p.m. General meet-
IV.F.W. Hall. 16th St., east of
Rd. 7, Rear of Morse Chev-
;& Wag's.
laaeah-Aviva Oakland Bo-
Chapter: noon, Speaker,
j Goldwin, past president,
jsaah, Binghampton, N.Y.,
;land EsUtes Social Center,
NW 41st St., Lauderdale
tea.
pter: noon, speaker, Helen
dwin, past president,
.assah, Binghamton, N.Y.
daasah Annon Caatle Chap-
9:30 a.m., Board meeting,
tie Recreation Hall.
_Ji Bat Ami Tamarac
fpter: 9:30 a.m., Board meet-
, Tamarac Jewish Center.
iaasah-Gold Coaat Section: 10
y. Board meeting.
daasah-Kadimah Dearfield
kpter: 12:30 p.m., General
ting, Temple Beth Israel,
Itury Village.
ai B'rith Sunriae Lodge: 7:30
Installation of officers,
aker: Oscar Goldstein. Mem-
and wives welcome, others
nvitation.
TUESDAY, JANUARY 19
nple Emanu-El Sisterhood: 11
. General meeting.
nple Beth Am-Margate: 7
V, Board meeting.
nple Sholom Sisterhood-Ponv
r. 7:30 p.m. General meeting,
pple Social Hall.
oplr Beth Torah Sisterhood:
nee, 12:15 p.m.
leer Women-Hatikvah Chap-
9:30 a.m., Board meeting,
fard Federal Bank, 3000
vereity Dr.
i B'rith Women-Ft. Lauder-
i: 12:30 p.m. Meeting, Speak-
[Jane Foes, past president,
me of Women Voters,
Meeting room in Bro-
Mall.
h-Someraet Shoahana
pter: 10 a.m. Board meeting,
-ation Hall, Somerset Phase
-LChayim Chapter:
a.m., Boutique, noon,
Bahments, General meeting,
(m., Skit: "The Liberated
," Deicke Auditorium.
U B'rith Fort Lauderdale
fe: 8 p.m., Mildred Feingold
ws Irving Wallace's
and Lady." Wives and
is welcome, Lauderdale
Public Safety Bldg., 4300
136th St.
WESDAY, JANUARY 20
anal Council of Jewish
nen-No. Broward Section:
pm., General meeting,
aerdale Lakes City Hall,
pie Ohel B'neJ Raphael Sis-
"ti noon. General meeting,
.u> preaentad by HoUy-
I Savings, at Temple.
Haverim Lodge: 8 p.m.,
pal meeting, Jsrvis Hall
"i Blvd., Lauderdale-by-Sea-
h Culture Club: Meeting,
e Lakes Phase I, Satellite
Jewish History, Judaism
Te, Yiddish Folk Songs.
il:80 a.m., Installation
n, Temple, Ticketa may
chased from Pearl Altner,
ohen, Betty Merchant.
Women's League for Israel-
Bonaventure: noon. Speaker, Dr.
J.L. Pine, nutritionist, Town
Center, Bonaventure.
National Council of Jewiah
Women-No. Broward Section:
12:30 p.m., Ship-A-Box Meeting,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall,
Public Safety Bldg. Auditorium,
Musical Program.
Hadassah-Inverrary Gflah Chap-
ter: 11:30 a.m.. General meeting,
Inverrary Country Club.
Hadasaah-Hatikvah Cypress
Chase Chapter: 10:30 a.m.,
Board meeting.
Hadasaah-Golda Meir Chapter:
12:30 p.m., General meeting.
Max Goodman projects film, "A
Day to Remember," Palm Aire
Clubhouse.
Hadassah-Orioie Scopus Chap-
ter: noon, General meeting, Con-
gregation Beth HUM, Margate
Square, Margate.
Pioneer Women-Natanya Club ol
Margate: noon, Meeting, Boca
Raton Federal, 1334 N. State
Rd., Margate.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 21
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft.
Lenderdale-Women'a Division:
Maaada Function, Woodlands.
Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter: 12:30 p.m., Gen-
eral meeting, Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall.
Hedaeeah-Blyma Margate Chap-
ter: noon, General meeting, Is-
raeli fashion show, Congregation
Beth Hillel, Margate Blvd.
American Red Magea David for
Israel: 11:30 a.m., Paid up mem-
bership Luncheon, Whiting Hall,
Sunriae Lakes.
Free Sons of Ierael-Ft. Lauder-
dale Lodge: 7:30 p.m., Board
meeting, Southern Federal Bldg.,
University Dr. & Sunset Strip.
B'nai B'rith-Lauderdale Lakes
Lodge: 7:30 p.m., General meet-
ing, Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
B'nai B'rith-Tamarac Chapter:
noon, General meeting, ADL talk
and film, Tamarac Jewish Center.
B'nai B'rith-Sunrise Chapter:
12:30 p.m., General meeting,
Roarke Recreation Center, 1720
NW 60th Ave., Sunrise.
ORT No. Broward Section: 10
a.m., General meeting, Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall, 4300 NW
36 th St.
Pioneer Women Na'Amat of
Wynmoor: 1 p.m., Membership
social, Council office, 1303 State
Rd. 7, No. Margate.
The Rev. Richard P. Camp, Cadet Chaplain of the United Staes
Military Academy, presents a check for $987.33 to Rabbi
Avraham Soltes, Jewish Chaplain, a collection taken at a
Sunday morning Protestant service in the Cadet Chapel at
West Point to help build the Jewish Chapel at the Academy.
Said Chaplain Camp: 'We wish our usual collection were as
largebut all of us are anxious to see the Jewish Chapel built.
We need it at West Pointnot just for the Jewish cadets, but
as a symbol for all of us, of what America means.'
BNAI BRITH WOMEN
SUNRISE CHAPTER No. 1527
MtlSINTS
A GALAXY OF STARS
DIRK I fROM \frt YORK
AN AFTERNOON OF SONG
I ANIOKIAI CHASSIMC YIOOISH HtWUW INGUSH OMRATIC
CORAL SPRINGS HIGH SCHOOL
7201 West Sample Road, Coral Springs
Sunday Afternoon, January 24th, 1982
1:30 P.M. SHARP
Featuring
DyndmK
Recording
Song Stylist
ft
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CALL 722-7355 or 741-3525
DELTA'S
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One-way, Midweek Tourist
$139 (YW8I Fri.. Sat.. Sob. 179 (YCH8) for children.
any day. Not available on flights via New Orleans.
Any day thru January 31.1982. (YX8.YW8)
New York/Newark
(YX8)
One-way. Midweek Tourist,
S127 (YW8> Fri..Sat., Sun. $73 (YCH8) for children.
any day.
Delta makes flying from Ft .Lauderdale
to the Midwest or Northeast so easy with
new No-Hassle Fares. Were ready with special
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You save the most on Delta Monday l nru
Thursday with our No-Hassle Tourist Fare^.
Weekends slightly higher. The big discounts for
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fare-paying passenger. All these fares are higher
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Check your friendly Travel Agent for
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~Hfu
Tkt Jewish Floridian of Grtattr Fort Lauderdale
Fridy. January
Kol Ami, Emanu-El Join in Scholar's Weekend
Dr. Harrv M. Orhnsky. profes-
sor of Bible' at the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Rafc-
mon m New York City. will be the
*h*4ar-uv residence Una weak-
end at Temple Kol Ami in Plan-
tation and at Temple Emanu-El
atSUM\ C*kland Park Blvd.
The ukend nponsiwed by
the two oongregauons and the
Jewish Chautauqua Society with
Friday. Jan IVShabbataecvicaa
fcv both c\>ngrgations to be at
Temple Emanu-Kl That morning
at 9 A> the Browaxd County Cler-
gy Council anil be guests, akwg
wnk all clergy of Dmai
County, at a Clergy Ii
breakfast at Teenpkt Kol Abu.
BETH ISRAEL
daughter of
Sandra and Charles Schretber of
Sunrise, wil becoaai a Bat MiU-
vab at the Friday evening. Jan.
1&. serviceat Tiaepli Beth Israel.
riOO W Oakland Park Btvd
The fottowiag morning. Jan.
16. Richard KHaaaa. son of
Judith Gottlieb of Plaint inn,
sill become a Bar Mtuvah
Bat Mimah boanrs wil bt
conferred upon Abb? and Jab*
Weif. dauabcau of Harriet and
Paul Wolf of Sunns*, at tbe
Friday evening. Jan. .
attbeT
and Alan Cohen, will become a
Bar Miuvah during the 11 ajn
Sabbath sarvk*. Saturday. Jan
1. at Temple Emanu-El. 3245 W
Oakland Park Blvd.
BETH AM
Paul Schifnaaa. son of Irene
and Martin Schiffman.. became a
Bar MiUvah at he* Saturday
nursing's. Jan. 9. service at
Temple Bath Am. Margate
SHOLOM
of Dr.
and Mm. David Goannaky. wiB
Bar Maxvah at tbe
Saturday ai a. Jan.
at
Beth Israel Honors Goldins
15,1
Goldi*,
Barman, co-ck
of the event, aaya the i
being honored for their
yeara of dedication to their Tb.
pie. their community, the StatoJ
Israel, and Iarael Bonds ftS
co-founding the Tempt. Syh
is on the board of director! l.
has served as Temple preside^!
Both Sylvan and Ruth ai,
tive in Temple fundraising a,
the couple arc past chainneil
the Israel Bond Dinner Ruu,i
kfe member of Hadassah. i
also active in the National I
alof Jewab Women. B'nsiBi
Women and Sisterhood.
Chairman Alan Cohn said,
couple will be presented wfcaj
of Jodah during the
at the tribot*
humootl



jy, January 16,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
itian Feminists Rap Women's Role
IEW YORK (JTA) -
disconcerting trend to-
Vd anti-Semitism" in the
[tings of some Christian
linists was the focus of
ntion at a recent con-
Jnce of 175 lay and or-
,ed Catholic, Jewish
Protestant feminists.
wette Daum, coordinator of
[department of interreligioue
Irs of the Union of American
rew Congregations (UAHC),
_ed that "by seeking to
\e that Christianity is not in-
itlv anti-feminist," some
flars have unintentionally in-1
jrated past anti-Semitic pro-
ves "by attributing anti-
jiist elements of Christianity
jdaic heritage."
sum spoke at the second
al convention of Feminists
faith, a national network of
.lists of various faiths formed
Kar-and-a-half ago to combat
jm in religion. Its major aim
P'to transform patriarchal
[ions into egalitarian systems
will permit women to enter
fully into religious life and
ale them to serve God and
lity more completely."
LUM SAID "a tendency to
.:>ret Judaism in the worst
Lible light and Christianity in
fbest has led some Christian
ers to see Jesus, alone in his
are. as a feminist." After cit-
tamples of feminist ideas in
Jewish tradition to counter
i notion, she concluded: "Nei-
the Christian nor Judaic
iition has lived up to its ideals
ie treatment of women.
te told the conference, titled
fving Beyond Blame," that
is the first generation of
ken that can bend together to
lenge the second-class status
romen" in both Judaism and
stianity.
eborah Vansau McCauley, a
irenor of the Task Force on
sh-Christian Relations of the
list Theological Institute,
ftred there was a tendency
ng Christian feminists "to
or implicitly blame
for beginning
explicitly
Judaism
misogyny.
The argument that "Jesus was
a feminist," she contended,
"casts others in a worse light."
She challenged this argument
and termed it "revisionist his-
tory," saying "it requires an im-
plicit a nth Judaism to support it.
To this, Christian feminists must
say 'Never again.' We shall find a
better way to call Christian insti-
tutions into accountability.' "
DR. MADELEINE BOUCH-
ER, associate professor of
New Testament in the Depart-
ment of Theology at Fordham
University, pointed out that "the
role of women in the church is al-
ways in reference to the subor-
dinate place of women in the
creation order described in
Genesis. This is the only theo-
logical argument for the sub-
ordination of women to men and
therefore deserves careful
study."
Boucher, who is engaged in a
study of St. Paul's writings
about women, asserted that both
his negative and positive writ-
ings on this subject derive from
Judaism. She concluded: "I don't
think it can be said that Paul
took a giant step beyond the rab-
bis of his time."
Dr. Carter Heyward, associate
professor of theology at the
Episcopal Divinity School in
Cambridge, Mass., and an
Episcopalian minister, contended
that Christianity has been used
to foster sexism, anti-Semitism
and anti-Black attitudes. She
called on feminists to eradicate
"these evils."
Nina Cardin, editor of Conser-
vative Judaism and a past direc-
tor of the Jewish Women's Re-
source Center, noted that inscrip-
tions on recently unearthed
tombstones from the first cen-
tury reveal that Jewish women
occasionally had titles in syna-
gogues. "These may have been
simply honorific," she said, "but
it is quite likely that they des-
cribed actual executive posts."
Police Destroy Lone Mengele Photo
BONN (JTA) The Federal Police have destroyed
the only known photograph of Josef Mengele, the
notorious death camp doctor at Auschwitz for whom a
warrant of arrest has been issued to stand trial for war
crimes. Mengele is believed to be living in South America.
The photograph was needed for identification.
ITS DESTRUCTION for alleged "constitutional"
reasons was disclosed by the Frankfurter Rundschau after
the police failed to provide the photograph on the demand
of the State Prosecutor.
A police spokesman confirmed the story. He said the
photo was destroyed under routine clauses of the Con-
stitution for the protection of privacy. The police never-
theless have ordered an investigation.
THE INTERIOR Ministry is playing down the
matter. A spokesman said the photo was destroyed in the
process of "clearing away" old documents. But this par-
ticular photograph was pertinent to an active case. The
warrant for Mengele's arrest was renewed early this year.
It states that he is responsible for the murder of "many
thousands" of Auschwitz inmates, mostly Jews, who he
selected for the gas chambers or for inhumane medical ex-
periments which resulted in death.
Percy Warns Israel
Against New 'Surprises'
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM-(JTA)- Sen.
Charles Percy (R., 111.), chairman
of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, ended his three-day
visit here last week by warning
Israel to desist from further
"unilateral actions" taken
"without regard for the interests
of the United States" in sharing
up regional security and ad-
vancing the peace process. In a
statement to the press, Percy
said such actions could endanger
the special relationship between
the two countries.
He said that during his talks
with Israeli leaders, including
Premier Menachem Begin and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, he had urged a
"moderation of rhetoric" in the
relationship which had
"aggravated" differences.
kmbt Said to Grow Over
Genscher's Visit to Israel
By DAVID KANTOR
IONN (JTA) The
in government is hesita-
over a visit to Israel by
sign Minister Hans-
trich Genscher which
announced several
ths ago although no
was set. Informed
lomatic sources in-
Ited that a decision will
(influenced by whether
sident Francois Mitter-
of France goes ahead
his scheduled trip to
ie\ next month.
ench sources said last month
Mitterrand would postpone
Itrip to dramatize France's
Measure over Israel's annexe-
of the Golan Heights. The
Ministry in Paris would
confirm nor deny those
but hinted that the Preai-
would wait until the Golan
cooled down to announce
Btponement so as not to
embarrass the Israeli
lent.
E OFFICIALS here want
diplomatic and political
with Israel at a low
Their position waa
^pcd by Israel's Golan
Others argue th*t ***in
mean deepening the rift
sn the two countries. Moat
late agree that if Mitter-
goes to Israel, Genscher
not afford not to go there
especially following the extension
of Israeli law to the Golan
Heights.
THIS MOVE was one of the
"unilateral actions" Percy had
referred to during his talks with
Israeli leaders. Two others were
Israel's bombing of the Iraqi
nuclear reactor and the Palestine
Liberation Organization
headquarters in Beirut.
The Senator stressed that be
had been given "categorical
assurances" from Israeli leaders
that Israel would strictly abide
by its peace treaty with Egypt
which calls for final withdrawal
from Sinai next April. Percy said
he waa confident that Egypt
would respond in kind by pur-
suing the normalization process
between the two countries as
stipulated in the treaty.
He said he had also urged
Israeli leaders to pursue "most
urgently" the autonomy talks
because time waa not unlimited.
Israeli reports said Begin had
urged Percy when they met for
three hours to persuade the
Reagan Administration to ap-
point a special envoy to the
autonomy talks. The Senator
revealed that he had met with
three Palestinian leaders during
his visit but did not name them.
Israel Radio said later that one
was Mayor Elias Freij of
Bethlehem.
SUPEI SUNDAY 4-82
lALVJ
JANUARY 17
Brussels Confab to Map Worldwide
Pressure on Soviet Emigration Policy
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Presidium of the Brussels
Conference on Soviet Jewry will
meet in Washington in two weeks
to plan a campaign of world-wide
pressure on the Soviet Union to
increase the number of Jews
allowed to emigrate, it was an-
nounced here by Leon Dulzin,
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization and Jewish Agency
Executives.
Dulzin said the precipitous de-
cline in Soviet Jewish emigration
was largely responsible for the
near record low of immigration to
Israel in 1961. Figures just
released showed that only 12,000
olim arrived this year, the small-
est number since 1963. They in-
cluded 2.200 from the U.S. and
1,820 from the USSR. Dulzin
noted that this was the first time
in a decade that more immigrants
r+m* from America than from the
Soviet Union.
HE BLAMED the Soviet
closed-door policy on the high
rate of drop-outs. Of the 9,400
Jews allowed to leave Russia,
7,680 chose to go to countries
other than Israel.
Dulzin said the pressure cam-
paign on the Soviet Union could
be effective now than an agree-
ment has been reached with
HIAS to implement the Israel
government-Jewish Agency plan
to reduce the number of drop-
outs. The plan requires HIAS to
deny assistance to Soviet Jewish
emigres seeking to go to the U.S.
unless they have first degree
relatives parents, spouses or
children in that country.
Dulzin observed that aliya
from the West continued at the
rate of about 10,000 consistent
with past years' figures.
Foreign Minister
But diplomatic sources made it
clear that a visit to Israel by
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt is
out of the question. Schmidt has
a standing invitation from Israel,
first extended seven years ago to
the Chancellor of West Germany
by then Premier Yitzhak Rabin.
But Schmidt was the target of a
bitter personal attack by Premier
Menachem Begin during his
campaign for reelection bat
spring.
Nevertheless, Bonn-Israel re-
lations took a turn for the better
last weak when the director
general of the Foreign Ministry
bald talks in Jerusalem. They
were described hers aa friendly
and helpful. The issues covered
included the Golan annexation
and Israel's relations with the
European Economic Community.
w
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Jewish Funeral Director
YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
SERVING THE JEWISH COtsmtUNITY
Of SOUTH FLORIDA FOR 1S YEARS.
Provtdmfl lha Una* Jawtsh lunar* aarvtos *Wi ttw um o Sw *nm\ conv*nwntty
^&^X&*nmM WM ac eunoaT.
IIMSamptaM SMI HMesialHwy. MSW.UtmttIf> 1 *
iiaaM nssrd ttirr less mitar*y Orw -
N.*Cant.BfO*41-e4eB S Ptm Bch 276^406
il(1ll'MJII....S*WfaalSlB
GHATCH MANOCL
HARTMAN Mlllff
OFCHHGO
Now, Chicago's two
leading Jewish
funeral organizations
have joined in
association with
AT THESE SOUTH
FLORIDA LOCATIONS:
6800 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise)
5915 Park Drive at US 441
Margate 427-4700
2305 West Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerf ield Beach 427-4700
Biscayne Blvd. at 209th Street
North Miami Beach
In Broward, 742-6000
In Dade, 945-3939
In Palm Beach, 833-0887


\y\
_____ TtOtntkn-WA
jewfah Fedenrion of Greater Fort
GOES.. >ura^J3ffi.yjS?>
..AND IN NO
...IN ISRAEL
h^utiqu AfiPNTY oftfc^^be*-***! JOINTDBgrRTOUTION
^ JEY^^^ri7ckofhis YOUm ALIYAH VnXA^Fcrthe COMMITTEE (JDQ
sS^^-.^^ s^SSrrSS ?A^taA,s^tS^A^
^^^^TCRS-PiovMfe iv-g OM I l^-****fr belpfagJewsin need
'^^IL*wtaBSKto I*** *"** "^ -P-y. fhWLl!5 JDCnrovideeheakhservices,agingservw*
quarters and Hebrew language Paaang ax ^^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ jVJJ^^ _w-ervicea.
^months for the ^agrant- J^J naimAfcv tear asunder. Our 1982 education and reft* serve*
nFVFl/IPMENT TOWNS-New towns in ^f~"^rf^ W ^^ JDC is partjcularty proud of the over*
Sa*aa1fcoHews displaced from the Smai HIAS worloNrideaiidaiIalando^ne^^
^^La^eaoe^Se^ *ta our fathers and grandiathere teached m,,^ ho far the aged through*
I^BUTzST-Swand struggtng Kfcbut Casde Gardens and Efc Island.they were fc^
fcAelSsWiXi^ougtoUie North not alone. 11* Hebrew Inaxigrant Aid j^ Diatrfbaa^ Connattee is not sono.
a^heybecome self- Soda* (HIAS> was there to heap them. Or ^ a^- U is us. Without our o
by young and ctedicated a#ow Jews who were fartonetecta^tofl* tAta^natothaJewaAWaTaJj^^
thevdepend the Nan death canape were helped by HIAS ^ (Jtbff FedaratJone in the Unted Stat*
n the* first yaar m this country
DAY CARE CENTCRS-Moat Iana* Ibis great argaaaj
fa^liveboth parents workmg. Wkhout with the heap of
aaaaVt-BBBaCD i-aaa* *^*^"B j* *- __
thaaBcaiycawcntora.theeconanac8talalty donatJona. ^ ..
28% of alocated funds is spent m North Brc*aniCcntyaxthei>eaca^agrowa^
LOC^BENEFICIARIES (Partial listing)
____ __ t- KTVSHV31 NUTRmON PROGRAM The Federation sponsors
nab expenence far toe ^^T----- MnaheTlunches far 200 elderly men and women at two ates. In ad-
^SHIaa^andTerB^^ <**? *P""***"*8 ofiered soca* eu*cetnal am
the JDC would not exist.
Each of us personafty heaps another Jew*
through the
Al age groups
ved from toddlers to sa
JjGQ SUlOeHt DAY CAMP An
aaajpi of fan.
more than 400 chidren. ages 4 to 14.
JEWBH FAMILY SHIV1CE OOsrs
kMfivkjaiiB and la*lhtoJ
rearaaj dinVutoes. adjustment to old age d
problems of ** nanaata.
to
chapiaSct COMMBSON A^^!25t
the aaaata of
COMMUNITY RHATIONSCOMMITTEEtCRQTbeCRCj
conaphsed of aairviduals who represent all of the major Jewish
aaaajaaaaaaal m the community. It formulates pcaaaas that seek to
^H and preserve the rivi political and religious rights at
Jews an the local, state and national levels. Tne committte
TleiiaatiM^r"aM'Al^tima^l>giimProgn^
improve intergroup relations.
HEBREW DAY SCHOOL Offers the community an enriched
ehauBUtary school program of secular and Jewish studies in a
whuteeume total atmosphere. The oarxuajm is m aoiaoance with
ajajaaKj of the Fkaida Department of Pubic IiietructJon and
under the guidance of rTorida Certified TBachers Tte schpd ofers
quaaty education from pre^onoergarten through fifth grade.
JEWISH FLORIDIAN A weelriy uawapapar of Jewish intoreK
providmg news of local national and ha^naaional Jewish events
Tne Federation provides a subscription to theJeuaaa favidwn
. a ---------------i_si -----s_a. a if ..my
to conorajutors to'
Yoir one gift to the United Jewish Appeal does a worid of good
1982 Unted Jewish Appeal Campaign
-West
Jewish Federation erf Greater Fort Lauderdak
MMH^^^M


Full Text
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. January 22
Varied Learning Experiences Part of Day School Program
To supplement their class
study on health, the kindergarten
class of the Hebrew Day School
of Greater Fort Lauderdale which
has its classrooms on the Perl-
man Campust of the Jewish
Community Center. 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd.. toured the Ben-
nett Community Hospital in
Plantation.
The students, under the direc-
tor of Chen,-11 Best. Lori Nei-
berg. and assisted by HDS vol-
unteer aide Sol Berman, went
from the emergency room, seeing
a cast being applied to a finger;'
to the physical therapy room, to
the radiology department, and to
the operating area seeing
patients being wheeled into and
out of surgery.
In the respiratory therapy
room, the therapist demonstrated
portable oxygen units, allowing
the children to get a whiff of pure
oxygen.
The tour was topped off with a
visit to the cafeteria where the
staff provided fresh baked
cookies and punch.
Fran Merenstein. school direc-
tor, says: "Sensitizing even
young children to their surround-
ings is a vital aspect of the in-
novative programming at He-
brew Day School."
The pictures here show some
other phases of the program-
ming. On the left, Daniel Saban
and Lee Bierman are building
models in the pre-kindergarten
class. In the other photo, Jessica
Liebson. Craig Lefkowitz abd
Keren Leviatan work together on
a math enrichment project.
Boston Consul Talks at Polynesian Gardens r^
11
Gershon liar., consul for the State of Israel
at the New England consulate general in Bos-
ton, spoke at the United Jewish Appeal eve-
ning at Polynesian Gardens on Dec. 27. At the
event. Sidney Karlton. chairman of the com-
munity's UJA committee of the Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. presented a
plaque to Blanche and Max Lederman.
honoring their commitment and dedication to
Jewish life.
Consul Gan told the more than 200 persons
in attendance at Soref Hall. Jewish Commu-
nity Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale. that
Israel cannot compromise its position in Mid-
dle East. Gan. originally from South Africa,
has been an Israeli citizen for more than 20
years. He will be returning to Jerusalem at the
completion of his U.S. assignment this month
to return to duties with Foreign Ministry.
Karlton reported that more than % 10.000
was pledged to the 1982 UJA campaign as the
initial phase of the campaign among the res'i-
dents of Polynesian Gardens.
Pompano Women Plan UJA Drive
In Pompano, Reba Shotz and
Margret Schwartz co-chairing the
Women's United Jewish Appeal
committee of the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. and
their committee met at the home
of Miriam Ring to make plans for
their 1982 UJA events.
They were enthusiastic about
encouraging more women to at-
tend city-wide functions spon-
sored bv the Women's Division
ind indicated that they would be
joining the Gait Ocean Mile.
North East and Point of America
communities for an event to be
held soon at Point of America.
Jean Shapiro, Women's Divi-
sion executive vice president of
campaign, explained that each
area in the Jewish community of
North Breward will hold its own
event for contributors at the $180
(10 times Chat life) level rather
than a community-wide function.
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reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
I understand Jewish tradition
' and honor it.
They carry on a traoition
j that for over three generations
j has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
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In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
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Charles Salomon, Vice
President. New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Gotland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
'Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
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Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
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Joel Kay
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Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
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Pre Arranaad Funarai


ly, January 22,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
At Hawaiian Gardens Phase 8 Event
I
Samuel Dalfin, top left, chair-
lan of the Hawaiian Gardens
(hase 8 United Jewiah Appeal
Dmmittee of the Jewiah Fed-
ation of Greater Fort Lauder-
Je, is pictured with Herman
Uplan and Ethel .Waldman.
laplan received an Award of
derit in recognition of his
ommitment to Jewish humani-
tarian programs. Mrs. Waldman,
co-chairman of Federation's 1982
UJA campaign, was the guest
speaker at the Jan. 20 com-
munity's breakfast arranged by
the committee. Co-chairmen of
the committee are pictured with
Delfin. From left Ike Assael,
Norman Lubinsky, Elias Iaer,
Delfin, David Levine.
Inverrary
Women Attend
Seminar
Irene Kronick and Rita Ell-
man, co-chairman of the
Women's Inverrary United Jew-
ish Appeal committee of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Port
Lauderdale, hosted on Jan. 11 an
educatk>-i grams, services, and humani-
era&^n^wjTL&i
Mrs. EUman's home.
They had the cooperation ot
Myra Biben, Women's Division
Associate Campaign Chairman
Lee Dreiling and Dee Hahn in
having "new faces" in attendance
for the discussion with Felice
Sincoff, Women's Division UJA
campaign chairman, urging the
women to help keep Judaism
alive by helping the Federation.
Jan Salit, director of the
Women's Division and a resident
of the Inverrary community, was
the guest speaker, explaining the
Federation story of maintaining
and enhancing the quality of
Jewish life on the local, national
and overseas levels through UJA
contributions funding the pro-
grams and services.
Bermuda Club B'nai B'rith
Has'Gift of Life'Project
B'nai B'rith's Bermuda Club
lodge in Tamarac is sponsoring a
"Gift of Life-Project1' to secure
an adequate supply of blood to be
available to all residents of the
Bermuda Club community.
Blood contributions will be
taken from 9 to 1 p.m., Tuesday,
Feb. 9, in the Bermuda Club
auditorium.
This week in the auditorium, aa
part of the lodge's Community
Service project, the lodge had
Marcia Gait, supervisor of the
South Florida Blood Service,
speak and show a film describing
the community's eligibility far a
safe community blood supply,
when needed, and to be provided
at no coat to the Bermuda Club
residents.
Morris Sher has more informa-
tion about the program and the
blood donor' day when, according
to medical advice the lodge re-
ceived, anyone up to 86 years of
age may donate blood without
any ill effects, provided that per-
son is in good health.
Pacesetters Get Lion of Judah Pins at Luncheon

Miriam Goodman (left) and
narlotte Padek, co-chairmen of
newest venture in fund-
rising by the Women's Division
the Jewish Federation of
iter Fort Lauderdale, rejoiced
th Mickey Cohen (right) at
whose home the Women's Divi-
sion Pacesetters (86,000
minimum commitment to the
United Jewish Appeal) met Jan.
7 for lunch and an up-date on
problems in Israel.
Each of the 20-some women in
attendance at the Bonaventure
home of the Cohens waa pre-
sented with the new Lion of
Judah pins. Presentation waa
made by Jean Shapiro, executive
vice president of Women's Divi-
sion campaign, and Ceil Gold-
farb, one of the founders of the
original LION contributors of the
Women's Division when it was
formed several years ago.
Gladys Daren, Women's Divi-
sion president, thanking the
Pacesetters for their commitment
and dedication, said that they
were an inspiration to the rest of
the community.
The guest speaker was David
Herman, director of research and
planning for the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee in Israel. He de-
scribed JDC's work with local
leadership, in communities in
Israel to solve some of the
Sroblems that confront the pupu-
ition, noting that many lan-
guages are spoken in the country
where Jews from more than 100
countries) have settled during the
years since the 1948 Israeli
Declaration of Independence.
A GROUP from the Broward organization known as Women in
Distress brought their children last month to the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale for an afternoon of entertainment
and refreshments.
The entertainment was provided by the Clown Factory. Clowns
Sunshine and Peaches are pictured clowning with the kids.
The event was made possible by a contribution of 8800 by the
Bermuda Club Men's Assn. and Ladies Club to the WECARE volun-
tary service group of the Jewish Community Center and the Jewish
^Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
\en. Halevy Speaks at Palm Aire UJA
V
iuda Halevy
SfRVNGlMf BOSTON PlA SINCE IMS
(Eijaprlfi
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FROM FLOROA CALL
m mof*o MtutticH
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Mom DMH kuiw Mrawtl.1
tnml Lawn*
The Palm Aire Community's
United Jewish Appeal 1982
Initial Gifts Committee, headed
by Irving Libowsky, has set a
minimum commitment of 81,000
to the 1982 UJA Men's campaign
for the cocktails and hors
d'oeuvres evening Tuesday, Jan.
26, in the East Room of the Palm
Aire Main Country Club.
Guest speaker will be Brigadier
General Yehuda Halevy, who ar-
rived in Israel from China where
he was born in 1937. He became a
Bar Mitzvah that year, 1960, and
five years later joined the Israel
Defense Forces where he has
served ever since, fighting with
the IDF in the Six Day 1967 War
and leading a division in the Sinai
during the 1973 Yom Kippur
War.
Serving with General Chair-
man Libowsky on the Initial
Gifts Committee are Myron Ack-
erman, Paul Alpern, Milton Bar-
man, Martin Cain, Joseph Fink,
Erwin Harvith, Abram Harsh,
Jossph Kranberg, Larry Newton
Charles Robin, Harry Sacks,
Sam Schwartz, Milt Trupin.
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Only the purchaser can cancel for reasons other than non-payment
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return this coupon to:
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J


ly, January 22,1062
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
rowsin1 th
toward
Ith max levirte
|s jack SaU, not Jack Sate,
[is touring the state speaking
upe aa chairman of the
, SUte Aaen. of B'nai
i Lodges Adult Jewish Edu-
i chairman. Hia name waa
elled in recent Jewish
.. issue ... Dr. Raymond
nger, psychiatrist, speaks
How Wellness Affecta
vity" at the Jan. 28 meet-
[of Pompano Beech Chai
\ssah chapter in Pompano's
ntion Center The book
ne for Tears, will be re-
_ at B'nai B'rith Women
chapter Feb. 26 at Deicke
orium in Plantation.
, Spivaek provided an
merit of Jacobo Timerman,
Inner Argentinian newspap-
blisher who had been im-
ped and finally relaeaed to
(te to Israel, at this week's
of Margate's Women's
be of Israel Broward'a
tve 1982 will be spread over
reeks this year from March
rough April 4 Shoni La-
e, wife of Temple Beth El's
Philip Labowitz, reviewed
tw Goddess at this week's
of the Temple's Sister-
ilais A eatter reported on
suits of the Torch Fund
Sarawak, member of
County School Board,
at this week's meeting of
Springe Area Coalition of
Organizations. Coalition
| third Monday of the month
lub Inc., of Fort Lender-
by Board Chairmen
Meyer and President
Bloom, has been selected
avert California Country
existing 64-unit aBftrt-
1 in North Miami Beach
condominium s
director of sales for
tea community in Mar-
reports sales ere being
(in the area's final 32-untt
Applabeam has started
i season aa director of ten-
r heed pro at Pompano's
of Palm Aire. Judy end
V Alkow ere collecting
[and getting donations of
for the 2nd annual auc-
W dinner Feb. 20 at Temple
b-El ... Temple Sholom
I its general congregational
kg at 8 p.m., Tuesday, Jen.
the Temple's social hell in
beach Israel's
'82 showcase of songs,
and unique entertain-
ls being preeantad by
Community College's
rel Affairs Saturday
Feb. 8, at the Omni
the North campus, end
Hall the following day,
atinee and evening per-
i Yiddish Culture Group
>t a program at the
[meeting of Maeade chap-
Mizrachi Women
b's Temple Beth Israel
[auxiliaries of Jewish War
this week hosted Ceil
rg of North Miami Beech,
JWV
BondsRally
War Veterans of Pom-
ch and the Post's Auxil-
hold its annual Brunch
nd Rally Sunday, Jan. 24
"~1 Raton Country Club.
Commander Milton
rg will be honored by the
lor Israel committee for
rity and that of the Poet's
P and auxiliary for its
|of the State of Israel.
aembers are invited to be
it this paid-up member-
inch. The tab for non-
isS6.
president of JWV'a Florida
Ladies Auxiliary at a luncheon
arranged by Modi* Koatlck,
president of the Broward-Palm
Beech County Council. Sylvia
Zipereon ia handling tickets for
the luncheon and card party of
Hadassah'a Blyms chanter et
noon Monday, Feb. 8, in Mar-
gate's Beth Hfllel synagogue.
Process of the 13.50 donation will
be contributed to Youth Aliyah
program Shirley Malar re-
ported that a Masuteh affixing
ceremony will take piece next
Wednesday eve et the newly en-
larged Jewish National Fund
office at 800 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
Gary Wagner, who has had a
radio show in New York, now
living in Fort Lauderdale,
launched a new Jewish musk
radio program last Sunday. Air-
ing 9:30 to 10 Sunday mornings
over WAYS 1190AM. it's titled:
Preilich Time Fort Lander-
dale's Sherry Friedlander and T.
Conataace Coyne have added TV
and motion picture production to
their C-F PR agency .. Rabbi
David W. Gordon of Sunrise
Lakes goes over to Lauderhill'a
Cypress Tree Sunday, Feb. 7, to
talk to the condominium's Men's
Club. One of Federation's volun-
teer chaplains, ha serves spiritual
needs of Jewish prisoners in
Broward County Jail and Jewkh
patients in two area hospitals.
Sarah Canter reports Sunrise
Jewish Center Sisterhood will
have Carl Dtxoa, Miami Herald
cartoonist, aa guest entertainer
at its Feb. 17 meeting ... Rath
Delia saya Pioneer Women
Na'amat Debre Chub will have
lunch and play cards et noon
Tuesday, Feb. 9, et Forbidden
City Restaurant, 3080 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.. Sue Biaer
saya two specialty stores.
Matinee and Freckles, will pro-
vide the fashions for 20 to 30 chil-
dren and six adults for a fashion
show at 2:30 p.m., Feb. 14, at the
Jewish Community Center .
Doled dees of Temple Emanu-
El's Religious School will par-
ticipate in tonight's (Jen. 22)
Family Shabbat Service at the
3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Temple.
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You save the most on Delta Monday thru
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Th+Jewieh Floridm* ofGreater Port Lauderdale
Wfcy.J
sum
Jewish Flor id 1 an (JJA Issues Statement on Jews of Poland
NEW YORK
of the tiny
community of Jews in
Uut
"Iknowwti
tor Ik*
- !'
Friday, January IMS
f7TBVETHS7gi
r4
- Herachel ""PP0*1
chairman of
the United Java* Appeal, issued
am for the "Fonda allocated from UJA-
of oar brothei e and cooassooty campaigns are for-
daaorftaaag warded by UJA to the American
UJA'e rote in wa^wtiaaj human Jewish Jos* Distribution Cos- the UJA
the Pobah Jcwieh metta* UDCl which eerrea Pohah etatad "It ia a
Jewry." he
to UJA leadership ***
nailing etatad By,
tweakethe matery 6,000 Jaws, of
hry and pirrfaasssisl lasdnrshipof >botJffO regularly recoresaaap "Wo ptOf *r
the United Jawieh Appeal baa fromJDC.
about UJA role hi. "JDC alert to the needs of
Blumber,
of ow
iPoUn?
that ho
a!
that ho
r*h
of IV
" th)
SuperSunday
Volunteers Earn Thanks
The Jewish Florida** joins with ml 140 com
fmunities across the notion which participated in
United Jewish Appeal Super Sunday Phone- A Thon |
{extending a great big thank yon to the thousands of
volunteers who participated in the nation-wide
happening. It mode for greater aware won of the
tremendous good Federations and UJA do day in
and dav out
A Special Place for Special Children
Strong Support
Continues For Israel
planes to Saudi Arabia and
trying to interfere U S
the negative publicity that i
By WENDY ELUMAN
JERUSALEM It looks hke any phty
(round anywhere m Israel The children ar
; through rubber tire hoops, dambi
r bars, crawling
ads of <
i remain dose by,'
Jcky
> in the first
mlaraoL
^(JDCJ
of Haifa in
Social Welfare, this diploma
established only five
as of ka hand.
by the Jon
attasUaeverakv
of
"This is a ladder. Yoeai.'eevs one. fasten
; the little boy's hand around a rung.
right. Up you go. '
r to keep your head dou-n io
nother. as a little girl I
to crawl through a tunnel. "I'm right here.'
says the teacher, thumping on the metal to Ik
the chad I
And)
They are
of many
by Israel first day camp fcir
aaim
"We learned. asys Jack*, "to essessa a
lull ill l i hill signal ......j )
remember one of my first pnpaYs, a bright four
year-old boy who was doing exUeaualj wall dr-
pOe his handicap Then one day he aaked me
Jacks*? Why doaaat ft rain aaaaaV say house'
- It tookrneewhaatofigaBcoejtthatalof
teas K> fwsooaosaaa* m haal LfaaaafasosaTol bssMJ asasoooT tftS
roofs. Since he was totally bhno. how could he
know that?"
One of too that hmiwais iathaJDC-Haos
i was Nark Noy. who hoi baas fseoad by
. lack of each a progress to d
tUsi-'
I Of 4
'<
I to!
of hfigdeW Or, i
JDC


The Jewish Flor
of Greater Fort Lai
iHTini
y.J
marylj
Israeli Students' Fashions
to be Shown Feb. 16
Manilas | of Bat Anu-TuMTic
Hadaseah chapter will model
fashions created by ntudssts of
Hadtans Alice Salicaberg Vo-
cational School for G iria in Israel
at a luncheon Tan day. Fab. 16.
at Holiday Inn of Coral
University Dr.. north of
Road
Dorothy Hersh. program
chairman, and Ruth Soar, co-
chairman, are accepting reserva-
for the luncheon and
i show.
in Jewish communities Yenuh.
Morocco. Algeria, fines is n Geor-
gia. Bukhara and other places.
Embroidery, imfmin trim and
aocaeaories adoring the hand
woven and hand dyed materials
ware all crafted by the students
in putting loastbsi the fashions
now touring the US. for the
benefit of Hadaseah s Israel
Education Services.
Sunrise Minstrelairs at Water
nrnir**- of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
re Irving Spector. chairman,
end David Moger. co-chairman,
who reported that their com-
mittee has been diligently alert-
ing the community to the need
for support for Jews in Israel and
elsewhere in the world.
with them are Lao
UJA
The Sunrise Mmstrelairs will
be the featured entertainment at
the annual UJA breakfast for the
residents of the Water Bridge
community at 10 s.m.. Sunday,
Jan. 24. in the Water Bridge
Condominium Social Hall, Lau-
derhiD.
Heading Water Bridge UJA
Serving
Bsrastt,^ Charbtt, Ck**
Joseph Curewitx. Eetam?
Lsonsrd Deim, Ruth
dor* Gladstone. Rose L
Arthur Green. Gear*/
afflton Kahn. Esther B
Sylvia Michael.. e3
Rabinovitx. Archie
Rubin Reenick. Ernestine wj
Emanu-El, Beth Am Hosting 'Ark* Finders
The fashions by the
at the Seligsberg school were in-
spired by the school's colection
of rare ceremonial i
The chapter wfl] hold its regu-
lar meeting Monday. Feb. 1, at
the Tamarac Jewish Center.
Mini-lunch will be served at 11:45
a.m. compliments of the chapter
A boutique will be available at
11:30 a.m.. and the mooting will
start at 12:45 p.m
Dr. and Mi*. Eric Meyers of
Duke University, who uncovered
the oldest and largest fragment
of an ark ever discovered during
archeofogical digging last Jury in
Israel will be speaking about
their discovery at two syna-
gogues during the Feb. 5-7 week-
end.
dents uncovered in the ruins of a
synagogue in an ancient Upper
Galilee town called Nabratein
near the Lebanon border and the
Golan Heights.
Midraaha participants i
invited to hear Can*,
Eric Meyers at Beth Ait
Interfcuth Meeting at Emanu-El
Chamber Players, Yiddish at Libraries Hobenuchm. chairman of com
monwealth Savings and Loan
be-
The Margate Catharine Young
Branch. 5810 Park Dr.. Margate.
of the Broward County library
system will present the Century
Village East Symphony Chamber
Players on Wednesday. Jan. 27.
at 2 pan.
The participants will be Chris
Schorsch. flute: Emanuel Korn-
bhith. violin: Ralph Adler. viola:
Eleanore Mann, cello; Ruth Co-
hen, piano: Stella
Sam Gallant, narrator.
The CVE Symphony Chamber
Players were organised three
years ago to provide opportunity
for serious study of varied cham-
ber music lkerature. This has led
to many [l ber music as weO
ensembles wnicn perform
m combination with strings and
attempt to erase it from the face
of the earth. It is s language
which has served as a bond be-
tween people dispersed through-
out the nations of the world and
has become a symbol of endur-
ance. In the United States today,
interest in Yiddish is being re-
vived as an important aspect of
the Jewish cultural heritage.
Sunny Landsman is a fine
raconteur who performs readings
m English and Yiddish. Her pre-
sentations are untune and her
personality reachm out and
vorves her i
in-
board, will mark a reunion
tween the Meyers and Rabbi Jef-
frey L. Ballon of Temple Emanu-
El where the Meyers will speak st
the 8:15 pm.. Sabbath service.
They met on a "dig'" when Dr.
Meyers was a graduate student
and Rabbi Ballon was on a fel-
lowship in Israel from the He-
brew Union College in New York.
On Sunday afternoon at 2:30.
Feb. 7. the Meyers will be guests
of Margate's Temple Beth Am to
talk about the piece of the sacred
ark thev and a croup of 35 stu-
The annual Interfaith luncheon
meeting of the Sisterhood of
Temple Emanu-El will be held at
11:30 a.m. Tuesday. Feb. 16. at
Temple Emanu-El. 3245 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
"Living Together In A Divided
World" will be the theme for a di-
alogue between Rabbi Lewis
Bogage of Miami, well known to
South Florida Reform congrega-
tions, and the Rev. Dr. Edward
Huenemann of New York City.
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon of
Temple Emanu-El will introduce
the program for this meeting, one
of a series of four which are being
co-sponsored with the Sisterhood
by the Church Women United of
Fort Lauderdale. The others in
the series will be held at W
locations. Early reaervttioij
suggested and can be madia
Shirley Pock.
Unitarians
Yvewl'ChriBti
More than 75 persons *J
attendance at Fort Lauderaj
Unitarian church on Jan fl)
see the award-winning Ans|
ORTfilm. L'Chaim-ToLsJ
The show was sponsored
the North Broward Reps
ORT with Gladys Scale*
educational director of Taj
Emanu-El Religious SchooU
cussing the film and answej
questions raised by membet
the audience.
There is no charge for this pro-
gram.
Another Broward County Li-
brary program, for which there is
no charge, will be "Fun with Yid-
dish" presented by Sunny
Landsman, anthologist and coor-
dinator of the Circle of Yiddish
Chiba in North Broward. The
program will be present id st 2
p.m.. Thursday. Jas>-S8.
Yiddish is an international lan-
g{Sge. which has survived everv
Concert Sunday
Jan. 24 at Coral Springs
The Samuel Sterner production
of "An Afternoon of Song,
sponsored by the Sunrise Chap-
ter of B'nai B nth Women, will be
presented at 1:30 p.m.. this
Sunday. Jan 24. at Coral Springs
High School auditorium. W.
Sample Rd.
The show includes Fraydele
Oysher. Cantor Abraham Fuchs.
Sherry Sterner, the Sterner Choir
with the "Sensational Boy Solo-
ists.'" and Rose Sterner at the
piano. The program will include
cantonal. Hasidic. Yiddish. He-
r. English and operatic
No one has assets
exactly like yours
That's why you need
____ Jf_ w



'
Jo
ours
Art Auction
at BethOrr
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Orr wul pi leant its annual art
auction with a champagne pre-
view at 7.30 am Saturday. Jan.
30. the auction at 8:30. and serv
me; of wine and cheese at the
Temple, 2151 Riverside Dr.
Coral Springs.
A diversified collection of art,
at what the Sisterhood calls "af-
fordable prices.'" will be on ex
Mbit sad be offered during the
auctioning
Admission ihsffs is a SI.50
dCTH^w. The Tssspst office 753-
3232 hat siWlJIaaaal iiifnrmstf-rr

-

Wc offer a complete financial planning program including:
Living Trusts
Investment Advisory Services
Estate Administration
IRA Rollover Trusts
Securities Custody Services
Pension and Profit Sharing
portfolio management
Currently there are over $25 billion in
assets under adniinistration by The
Northern Trust Company and its af-
filiates. For more information, or to
arrange an appointment at your con-
venience, call or write Frank J.
Nelson, Jr., Vice President.
j^Csassr>aL-l-,asaisT j
Security Trust Company
700 BrickeU Ave., Miami, Fla. 33131, Phone (305) 377-0071
Corporate affiliate of
The Northern Trust Company. Chicago


Friday, January 22,1962
fewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Century Village Starts UJA Campaign Jan. 24
The Century Village initial
phase of the 1982 United Jewish
Appeal campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale will be launched Sunday
evening, Jan. 24, at the premiere
performance of the fifth annual
"Condo Capers" at Le Club, in
Century Village, Deerfield Beach.
Samuel K. Miller, Century Vil-
lage's 1982 UJA general chair-
man, announced a wine and
cheese party will precede Condo
Capers '82, produced, once again,
by Irving R. Friedman, an active
member of the campaign com-
mittee.
Miller said that his committee
is working to surpass the
1139,000 raised during last year's
campaign for the humanitarian
needs of Jews in Israel and else-
where in the world. He said the
needs are greater this year and
greater support is needed from
the entire Jewish community.
Max Dkkstein and Bernie
Berne are co-chairmen of the
Pacesetters committee which has
arranged the Jan. 24 event open
to all making a minimum com-
mitment of at least $75 to the
1982 UJA campaign.
The campaign will continue
through January and February
with additional events to be
scheduled. Hayer Mayer and
Mike Fiddleman are in charge of
a task force of 126 volunteers
seeking enrollment of 75 percent
or more of the residents in each of
the buildings for the UJA of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Condo Capers to Benefit
Century Village *We Care9
UJA Events Slated Along the Oceanside
The initial phase for residents
along Fort Lauderdale and North
Broward's Oceanside of the 1982
United Jewish Appeal campaign
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale was off
to a great start at this week's
brunch in the Hilton Hotel.
Alven Ghertner of South Point
chaired the meeting at which Is-
rael's Brig. Gen. Yehuda Halevy
was the speaker. Also in attend-
ance was Federation's campaign
director, Kenneth B. Bierman,
just back from the special mis-
sion to Israel with a score of Fed-
eration's members who'll be
taking an active role in the 1982
UJA campaign.
The Oceanside campaign will
continue with another brunch at
11 a.m., Wednesday, Feb. 24,
when Henry Levy, long-time
staunch advocate of the relief and
Woodmont UJA Special Gifts
Kickoff Jan. 28
Woodmont will have a cocktail
land smorgasbord evening on
Thursday, Jan. 28 at 6:30 p.m. at
the Woodmont Country Club for
| the 1982 United Jewish Appeal.
Walter Bernstein, Lou Colker,
and Moe Wittenberg, co-chair-
men of the 1982 Woodmont UJA
effort, announced that invita-
tions were mailed to all Wood-
mont residents. Those attending
will meet and hear Joan Mendel-
son who has led over 400 people
on UJA Federation Missions
to Israel over the past few years.
She is a member of the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, the only
worldwide Jewish news gathering
service. "
The 1982 Woodmont UJA
I Committee includes David Filen-
baum, Morris Furman, Alvin
Mishkin, Lee Rappaport, Juluis
JArons, Sid Gershen, Milton
Gottlieb, Lou Robbins, Sam Roi:
Istacher, Jerry Schneider. Robert
Wolff, William Reiss, Milt Tur-
pin, Myron Ackerberg.
The minimum commitment
will be $500 to the 1962 United
Jewish Appeal of the Jewish
1 Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale.
rehabilitation programs of the
Joint Distribution Committee
and HIAS (Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society) in many countries
around the world, will be the
speaker. Lee Rauch of Regency
South is chairing this luncheon to
which all Oceanside residents are
being invited.
This will be followed on Feb. 28
when residents of the Claridge.
Renaissance 1 and 2, Royal
Coast apartments in South Pom-
pano gather at 10:30 a.m., Sun-
day, Feb. 28, for a brunch in
Temple Sholom, Pompano Beach.
General Co-Chairmen Sidney
Grossman and Harry Fellman are
in the process of organizing their
UJA South Pompano committee.
Meanwhile Sidney Liben,
Philip Kanev and Joseph Shotz
among North Pompano's active
UJA volunteers, are busy talking
with residents in Parliament
House, and at Century Plaza,
Sam Widenfeld is heading the
UJA fund-raising effort there.
Scores of residents of Century
Village in Deerfield Beach have
been busy rehearsing for "Condo
Capers '82," the fifth annual pro-
duction of solos, choral numbers,
skits, and other acts which have
delighted thousands during the
past.
This year, "Condo Capers *82,"
produced and directed by Irving
R. Friedman, following a special
premiere performance for the
United Jewish Appeal, will put
on two big shows for the benefit
of "We Care of Deerfield Beach,"
the volunteer program of social
and welfare services available to
the residents of Century Village.
These two performances will be
presented Tuesday and Wednes
day evenings, Jan. 26 and Jan
27, at Le Club, the activities cen
ter at Century Village. The ad
mission for these performances
open to the public, is a $2 dona
tion.
We Care of Deerfield Beach,
during 1981, reimbursed some
200 volunteers more than $4,500
that the volunteers had paid for
gas in driving residents in need of
transportation to hospitals, doc-
tors' offices and other facilities.
2 More Sunrise Lakes UJA Events
Two more phases of the Sun-
rise Lakes community have made
plans to show their support for
Israel and the humanitarian pro-
grams and services provided by
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale with the funds
contributed to the annual United
Jewish Appeal.
Residents of Sunrise Lakes
Phase 3 will meet at 7:30 p.m.,
Wednesday, Feb. 3 in the Phase 3
main clubhouse. Featured along
with the presentation of the aid
given to maintain and enhance
the quality of Jewish life in North
Broward and elsewhere, will be
the appearance of TV and night-
club personality, Eddie Schaffer.
Schaffer will also be featured at
the annual UJA event of Sunrise
Lakes Phase 1 at 7:30 p.m.,
Sunday, Feb. 7, in Phase 2 club-
house. Jack Rosenberg, chairman
of Phase l's Federation-UJA
committee and his co-chairmen:
Dave Brockman, Ralph Frucht,
Thelma Rosenfeld, Moe Berg and
Dr. Harry Lament, are working
for a full-house attendance that
evening.
Sunrise Lakes Phase 2 and the
Gold Key Homes residents made
their initial gifts commitments to
the UJA at a breakfast last
month at the Sunrise Jewish
Center. Committee Chairman
Nat Pearlman and his committee
expressed their thanks for the
turnout of more than 250 resi-
dents and the increased amount
and number of pledges made.

Philadelphia
Brand
cream cheese
spreads
happiness
around.

\Omega Community
Plans UJA Event
Evelyn and Jerry Kaye will be
the honorees when the residents
of Plantation's Omega Condo-
miniums and Villas have their
i annual United Jewish Appeal
fund-raiser. Jerry was last year's
Omega UJA chairman. He and
his wife have been long active in
community affairs.
Announcement of plans that
I are being developed for the cam-
paign on behalf of the 1982 UJA
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale were
announced by Co-Chairmen Mur-
ray Rosenberg and Abe Semel-
macher who said the UJA event
[will be held Sunday, March 7, at
lOmega.
Strictly KpertML 13 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgjach and
Synagogue
V ,-Uve Show^Movies
Special Diets
100% Air Conditioned
We Cater to all Needs
WJEUCUDAVE.
MIAMI BEACH
_ 1-01-11M
La m i -'- fc h.iial.M.t^i. n *- *
rVMMucapnM anna cream um.umj, uaamtonm wyw cw wi styic an
IimhI> UMtBaip. TTrty're from Kraft ao yon kmrntoefnymm** pa).
AaaUMes.
.
The Cream of Cheese PHIIADLPHA BkAND Cream Cbe*e


wjewisti Hcridicin
Volumell-Number 4
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florid* Friday, January 22,1982
FnOShoch*
Price 35 Cents
Israel-U.8L Differences 'A Thing of the Past'
From JTA Source*
There were hopeful signs last week in Je-
rusalem that a "very friendly" message from
President Ronald Reagan to Prime Minister
Menachem Begin might be beginning a new
accord between the two nations. The message
came earlier in the week and was followed by
Secretary of State Alexander M. Haig's
meetings last Thursday and Friday with Is-
raeli officials. These meetings took place as
this issue of The Jewish Floridian was going
to press.
Haig had been in Egypt earlier in the
week for meetings with Egypt's President
Hosni Mubarak and other officials. Their talk
centered on the need for high-level resump-
tion of the self-rule negotiations concerning
the Palestinians on the West Bank and the
Gaza Strip.
Meanwhile in Washington, it was
reported that Secretary of Defense Caspar
Weinberger would be going to Saudia Arabia
in February. He will not visit Israel on that
trip, but is expected to go to Jerusalem
sometime this year. No date was mentioned.
The message from Reagan to Begin was de-
livered by U.S. Ambassador Samuel Lewis.
Israel Radio reported that Reagan, noting
that the differences were "a thing of the
past," referred to "an unshakeable American
commitment" to Israel. He added that the
Camp David accords "are basic to U .S. policy
in the Middle East."
Lewis said the "primary focus" of Haig's
meetings with Begin would be the peace
process and the two-year-old talks on Pales-
tinian autonomy.
Another phase of the Camp David ac-
cords the return of Sinai to Egypt met
still another stumbling block in Yamit when
the settlers, who, presumably had agreed to a
compromise on a negotiated plan for reim-
bursement for giving up their businesses and
home, decided they wanted more money.
Meanwhile in the southernmost part of the
Sinai at the resort town of Neviot on the Red
Sea, the resort's hotel is closing and the 3,000
settlers have started to move back to Israel
well in advance of the April 25 "return the
Sinai to Egypt" date agreed upon in the
Camp David accords.
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz
(left), director of the Chaplaincy
Commission of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, discusses the training pro-
gram scheduled for Volunteer
Aides for the Widowed Persons
Service (WPS) with Pearl Siegel,
MSW, for the Mental Health
Assn. of Breward County and
Clifford Golden, ACSW, of the
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County, a beneficiary agency
of the Federation.
WPS is a community program
concerned about men and women
facing the many problems and
new challenges following the
death of a spouse.
Mental Health Assn. director,
Barbara Good, offered office
space and facilities to start the
Widowed Parsons Service and
JFS assigned Golden, one of its
caseworkers, to work with Pearl
Siegel in getting the service
started.
WPS has now enlisted the sup-
port of Broward Community
College, Specialized Urban Min-
istries, National Retired Teachers
Assn. and American Assn. of Re-
tired Persona.
Persons who have bean
widowed themselves are trained
to reach out and offer support to
others who who are just facing
the problems of widowhood.
WPS is now located in the
office of the Mental Health
Assn., 1606 NE 26 St., Wilton
Manors, Fort Lauderdale, where
an orientation meeting for those
desiring to become Volunteer
Aides will be held at 9 a.m.,
Monday, Jan. 25.
Training sessions for those
who want to serve evenings will
be held at the Mental Health
Training
office from 7 to 10 p.m., Feb.
1,2,3,8,10 and 11. The 18 hours ot
training, led by Golden, will pro-
vide the widowed volunteers the
nun mu" ImMbsbI
knowledge about
resources needed in working with
the newly bereaved. The sessions
killa and' will also include ways to set (joals
community for newly widowed and ways the
Volunteer Aides may
achieving these goals.
ist in
Brandeis Professor Inaugurated 1982 tfubushaLecture Series
Dr. Bernard Reisman of Bran-
deis University is pictured ad-
dressing the crowded sanctuary
of Plantation's Temple Kol Ami
for the first lecture of the 1962
series sponsored by the North
Broward Midrasha for Adult Ed-
ucation of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale.
As the first lecturer on the
series about "Contemporary
Issues of Jewish Life," Dr. Reis-
man, associate professor in
American Jewish Communal
Studies and director of the
Hornstein Program in Jewish
Communal Service at Brandeis,
spoke about the "fall and rise of
the American Jewish Family."
He compared the values of the
modern Jewish family with the
traditional concept of the Jewish
community and family. He said
that through his experience with
his students and his own chiil-
dren he feels that there is a
gradual feeling for the return of
the family as the strength of the
Jewish community. However, he
pointed out the difficulties in-
volved in this return because of
societal changes in the total com-
munity.
Eight Point Plan
Reisman stressed eight
dients to helping the Jewish
family to survive; create do sur-
rogate families, such as
Havurah; Jewish organizations
providing programming for the
total family; schools which
educate teachers should provide
courses dealing with family life;
childcare provided by Jewish
community; sophisticated ways
of connecting Jewish young peo-
ple to each other; raise the birth-
rate: positive outreach to the in-
termarried couple, making
divorce less bitter for all in-
volved.
The next lecture of the series
will be held at Sunrise's Temple
Beth Israel at 8 p.m., Feb. 9. The
speaker will be Rabbi Yaakov G.
Rosenberg, Vice-Chancellor for
Development of the .T*wih Theo-
logical Seminary of America.
His topic will be "Jewish Religi-
ous Pluralism in America and
Israel"
Tickets are on sale at all par-
ticipating institutions and the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, 8360 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. For further in-
formation call the Federation,
748-8200.
ii tiuuugii ilia (niHuiv ^ W^ ? m
See Next Week's Issue for Phone-A-Thon Results
Since issues of The Jewish Florid-
ian of Greater Fort Lauderdale roll off
the printing presses seven to 10 days
in advance of the publication date of
each issue (for faf^iw, this Jan. 22
issue was all wrapped up by Jan. 16),
the big happening in the Jewish com-
munity of North Broward on Sunday,
Jan. 17, will be reported in next
week's, Jan. 29, issue.
The big happening mi the United
Jewish Appeal Super unday Phone-
A-Thon when hundreds of volunteers
were making calls to hundreds of
Jewish families primarily, new
residents of North Broward and those
who had not previously contributed to
the support of UJ A-seeking pledges
for UJA 1982 of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Meanwhile Federation-UJA Super
Sunday Co-Chainnen Israel Reenikoff
and Alfred Golden, heartened by the
response of volunteers offering an
hour or more of their time to make
calls on the 40 telephones that were
scheduled to be used, expressed their
heartfelt thanks for the support.
They were, particularly, appre-
ciative of the heart-warming, unstint-
ing support and cooperation given
them by the officers, directors and
staff of Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac
Jewish Center where 36 teleph
hau een installed for Super Suno.
The I ;r five telephones were being
manned by volunteers in Federation's
Gait Ocean Mile satellite office at
3366 NE 34 St.
And at Federation's offices at 8360
W. Oakland Park Blvd., Federation
suffers were on duty Super Sunday
to handle calls for information at 748-
8200. This Federation number was
featured on TV. radio and newspaper
nts alerting the com-
e second annual Super


The Jewish
ofGremterFort
.it
AT AMERICAN SAVINGS,
THE MORE YOU SAVE WITH AN LRA
THE LESS YOU OWE THE IAS.
American Savins is saving the Millers $2000 on their income tax.
Lorraine and >al Nfiler are n then- earhforties, have 3 lads, 2 dogs, a turtle, and
aborted widbfe. They both hold down full-time jobs, and their
combined income s $51000 a war. They do just fine until tax
time, when the IRS wants everything but the parrot
So the >ear. they're investing $4000 in an American Savings
Individual Retirement Account. An IRA will do three things for the
Millers: 1> Take $4000 (the amount they invested) right off
the top of their gross mcome. giving them a $2000 tax savings
on their 1962 income tax return. 2) Give them a
\j) ^fr| high-yielding tax-sheltered investment
3) Guarantee them a
substantial retirement fund
and a secure financial
<^p future.
American Savings
is saving Greg Morris
$800 on his income tax.
Greg MutTB b 36. single, and eamng
$36,800 a year with an engineering firm.
The only thing he hales worse than a dent
m hs 280ZXb the tier* m he wallet .April 15th.
So Greg b investing $2000 m an .American Savings Individual Retirement
Account AnIR\wSdD3thmgsforGreg: 1) Take $2000 (the amount he investedi
right off the top of he gross income, giving rim an $800 tax savings on he
1962 income tax return. 2) Give ban a high-yielding, tax-shefcered invest-
ment 3) Guarantee hvn a substantial retirement fund and a secure
financni future.
Savings is saving Eleanor
Wall $600 on her income tax. Eleanor
\taflB55. now living alone, earns $26,000 a year
leaching at the unwusitj. This year, she's setting
$40 of her mcome per week so that she can
$2000 in an American Savings mcnvriual
Retirement .Account An IRA wffl do 3 thmgs for
Ms. Wait 1) Take $2000 (the amount she invested)
nght off the top of her gross, giving her a $600
savmgs on her 1962 income tax return.
2) Give her a hh-yKkhng, tax-
sheltered invest ment
3) Guarantee her a sub-
stantial retirement
fond and a secure
financial future.
.American Savings e saving the Lewises $1200 on their income tax. Jean and Ben
Lews are m their earh sixties and recently moved to Florida from New Jersey. Last
year they both worked part-time, and their combmed incomes totaled $25,000. Thev
thought being semwetned was really paving off until .April 15th rolled around This year.
the Lewises are gong to invest $4000 in an .American Savings Individual Retirement
.Account .An IRA will do 3 thmgs for the Lewises; 1) Take $4000 (the amount thev
u irl%^?fd) ^ off"* top of their gross income, giving them a $12001 savmgs on
their 1962 income tax return. 2) Give them a Ngh-viekiir tax-sheltered kiwstrnent 3)
Guarantee them a substanual retirement fund and a secure nrcnl future.
*w should open an American Savngs IRA. AiiyorewtJiearaed income can open
an IKA. evenrf you re only working part-time. And an IRA from American Savings will
grre you 3 thmgs in common with the people n the act a tax savings on your 1962
ncome tax retuiu a ragh-yKkh^
fund. So call or stop by your nearest American Savings offk* for mce rtorriBtion.
Fmd out how much money American Savings can save vou.
M .. .________. -
HELUNG YOU MAKI THE MOST Of WHAT YOU HAflE
AMERICAN SAVINGS


10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Brothers Zim in Concert Feb. 13 for Beth Orr
; far citum.by the Hearidk
wfflpraeerk.coiieertforthe
of the "Sew Tenant.
Fund' of Twin* Beth C^, Corel
vVken this inspirational cantor
sings, people listen.
That was the headline
Stm York Daily Sews
the life of So* Zaa. the
of The
Originally
Chicago .jiiagngita The other
heir of the Brothers Zim a
Beraie Deane, a cantor like Sol in
New York State.
The son! brothers, creaton
and rinaers of Yiddish end He-
wniaetradi-
TheTempkt choir will join the
Brother. Zim in the concert at 8
am, Seturdey. Feb. 13. at the
Omni Auditorium at Broward
Cominunity College* North
Campus. 1000 Coconut Creek
Blvd.. Coconut Creek.
The Temple office 753^233
mfoiaaarina on tkket
of 66,88, and f 10.
Born in Toronto. Sol Zim i. the
fifth generatinn of hi. family to
become a cantor. Hi. father, and
other, in family were famed a.
cantor* in Jewish rntmnnnifie. of
Eastern Europe. Id the U.S.. he
studied at Brooklyn'. Torah
Vodaath. attended the Cantor'.
Inarirota of the Jewish Theolog-
ical Seminary, and earned hie
bachelor', and master's degrees
at New York University. He be-
came the cantor of the Hollis
Hills Jewish Center in Queens.
Sol Zim. who has written and
arranged songs in the rock idiom
favored by the younger genera-
tion, also has written Hasidic-
type musk. In their concerts the
Brothers Zim blend various typo,
of Jewish folk music to the type
of anrhanre they are facing. Soon.
RTWl QUID*
Irving Adler, jii swiriesir. Pkdmp Beth, George Obermmn*
bourn, first, second and third vice presidents r*spectiLtt<.
above
Tannenbaum,
officers expect to have
synagogue.
HEBREW CONGREGATION
OFLAUDERHILL
An open forum discommon w
be part of the Shabbet eve
at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Jan. 22. at
the Hebrew Congregation of
Underbill. 2048 NW 40th Ave.. VU3
adjoining Camelot Hall.
The topic to be al.riia.i-1 ia
thieyer forlhml.
"Can American Jewry
without anti-Semitism.
The congregation has minyan
services at 8:30 am. and 5 p.m.,
dairy with Shabbet service at
8:45 a.m.
YHHHSHGEZELSHAIT
Yenkle Ftas^r of
^yathe-warbetw,^
State of Israel and rehgwcT
be -hirei.ad at the 2 p m.
M^ngof
in the I
8362 W.
tail thT"
four
Park Bfvd
rion wiB
of the Jewfoh
Haiacha, or the law ol^e |
The pablk ia hrrited to
religion.
BETH ISRAEL
Ahhy and Jane
B'not Mitzvah
LAUDERDALE
The Ant
nony of the North
?ah at
son of
Beatrix sod WJham Charnys of
wffl baccene e Ber Mitz
the Ti
, Jam. 23,
Cahl. eon of Rite CahL
a Bar Mitzvah at the
mornmg, Jan. 30. erv-
BethlareeL
ETH TORAH
Myrna and Theodore Sobo, will
become a Bat Mitzvah at the 11
am.. Saturday, Jan. 23 service at
Emana-EL 3246 W.
Park Bred.
At the Tstnpls's Jen 30
David IkeuasL son of
and Dr. Barton Lowed.
win
Saturday
30, at W
School. 8200 SW 17th St.
David Elk F
Phyfhs and Jerry
Coral Springs, will
.first Ber
win
of __
Cutler of Tamarac. will become
Bat Mitzvah at the Friday eve-
ning. Jan. 22. service at Temple
Beth Torah. Tamarac.
B'nai Mitzvah honors wul be
the Temple the
ek. Saturday morn-
mg. Jan. 30, on Gary Feemhcnaa.
eon of Patricia and Allen Foajei-
BETHAM
Twin children of Etta and Eu-
gene Sloshay of Margate will
celebrate their B'not Mitzvah
daring the 9 am.. Saturday. Jan.
23. service at Temple Beth Am in
Margate. The children are
Slsahay and GeeOrey
WEST BROWARD
JEWISH CONGREGATION
Jack Sab. Florida Stale chair-
man of Adult Education for B'nai
B'rith lodges, wul talk about
"The Jewish Experience in
Americe" at the 8 p.m.. Friday,
Jan. 22. service of the West Bro-
ward Jewish Congregation. 7420
NW 5th St.. Plantation.

l
DANNY TADMORE, the Is-

Isrmei. mid baths,.
ex the annual United Jewish Ap-
peal bremkfmst Sunday, Feb. 11,
for nidi in of Bmmbhremod
Best m the community-s dub-
tke Fedsrmtion-UJA
Frkky, Ja. 22-5J9
Friday. Jan. 29-5:44
jBtm i&
tT
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Ek>haynu Meiech Ha-olam,
Asher kid'shanu Bmitz-vo-tav. V tzee-va-nu
L had-leek Nayr she! Shabbet
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sani tified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
SynagogueDirectory
ParkBM.
Tessaes Ghat B pinl (736-97381. 4361 W.
Umderdale Lakae 33313.
Services: Daily 8 a.m., 6:301
Yeesa* Israel ef
Rd.. Ft Liudeeasla 33312
Services: Daily7301
Rabbt: Edward Deris.
rwagesnwef laveerary tWenaawaj 4231 NW 76th Tar,
133313
Setarday9am
Rehbk A Liehenaaa
Yeaag Ismel Syneeragwe at DeerfleH Reach (436-66181. 1640 Hilkbm
il win
: Daily 6:15 am.. 4 OasJuea. Fridays 6 pas, Saturdayi km
Abraham Woek.____________
CONSnVATirK
i Reth hwaei (743-40401.7100 W. Oakfoad Part
162313
: Deny 6 u, 6 e.m7; ftideye, 6J0 an Mary
8 pat; Saturdays, 6:46 am. and at aaneet; Snadays I
Rabbi Ptaftvp A. LabowiU. Cantor Maorics Nea.
TibbjIi Bill Asi aril 66161.7996 loyal Pahn Bred, 1
Servsmerieary 6.30 a^. 5:30 pm. Fridays 8 pm.]
Sundays 8 am.
Rahls fir TnhansafisM. Casein Hwai rtiilnehaaekj
(741-029K 6046 W Oakland Park Blvd
: Deary 8 am. Frideye 8 pax, Saturdays, t ta
aabbt AEwrt N Trwy, Caesar Jack Mm final
IW74-6O601.7640 Margate Bred,
i33063
DaJy 8:15 am, 530 p^: Fridays 8 p.m. Satardaya 8 45 ia
Temaat Shekwa 19426410k 132 SE 1 lth Ave, Pompano Beach 33010
Service* Daily 8:45 am.: Fridays 8 pja. Saearoay. 91
Sundaysvam.
Rabbi: Samuel AprQ, Cantor Jacob J
Teaaaat Beck Terek (721-7600*. 9101 NW 67th St.. Tamarac 33321
Servcee: Daily 8:30 am, 6 p.m.. Fridays 8 pa., Family earvice:
Saturdays and Sundays. 8:30 am
Rabbfc Israel Tiaiaiwaiie. Center Henry Relaeco
TeasBte Beck Israel (421-70601. 200 S. Century Bred,
DearBaM Beach 33441
Services: Daily and Sundays 8:30 am, 5 p.m.: Friday late service8
p.m.. Saturdays 8:46 am. evening, candle-Ugh ting time
Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor Sbabtai Ackerman
Hebrew Cisgripattea of Laadarkill (733-9560). 2048 NW 49th Ave..
Uaderhill 33313.
Sarvicea Dairy 8 am, aundown; Fridays, iiindown. Saturdays 8:46 aja.
President: Maxwell Gilbert
Hebrew Congregation of Nertk Unaerdale (for inforaaetion 721-7112
Services at Western School Room 3.8300 SW 17th St. North
Lauderdale. Fndaya 546 pm.. Saturdays 9 am.
Murray Handler
I af Oakt Oeeaa MBe (for information: 666-0664).
Rabbi David I
7:46 p.m.).
of Bar-Bat Miuvak
REFORM
I mi-SS40. 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Uucoraw
136211
Fridays8:16pmlOnceamontkl
Sateadaiaei.kasualyeabiiMrtsji
Rahht JaAray Beloa. Cantor Jem
ia^Aa-(47219W.8000PeteraRd..]
Fridays 6:16 pm; Satardaya 10:30 aa
Rabbi: SaekkwHarr.CaatorC^e-iCorburn.
i Orr r763-323. 3161 Rrveraido Dr ,
6:16 an
> 10.301
Oarhsr.
33324
3306*
720
IUCTIONIST
irnni nflinrnaih ibmeito. inn
Friaaya 6:16 pav Satardaysonly for Bar-Bat MiUvahlO
971-9726 or P0.


The Jewish Fioridian of Greater Fort LauderdmU
Friday.*
Oakbrook vmage Names uja Honoree Chaplains Corps Holding Seminar Jan.27
Sylvia Schreiber will be honor
ed by the Oakbrook Village
Men s and Woman Clubs
the raaidanu of the
have an evening of en
and education about the pro-
grama and services their contri-
butions to the United Jewish Ap-
peal provide for Jews in Israel
and around the worid
Samuel Miller, chairman of the
community's UJA committal of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. said the event
will take place at 6 p.m.. Wednes-
day. Feb 17. at the Oakbrook
Village clubhouse
Assisting him in preparing for
the evening and alerting the com-
munity to the need to show their
solidarity for Israel are Rave
Berger. Fred Biales. Jules Bren-
ner. Henrietta Feld. George
Friedland. Blanche Fvier. Liuis
Goldberg. Milhe Heller Norman
Heviss. Mort Horowitz. Frank
Joseph.
Also Max Kushner. Harrv
Ueb. Lester Mihtstin. Jem Res
nick. George Rugg. Irving Sand-
berg. Ann Schwartz. Mitchell
Schwaru. Sam Schwartz. Irving
Tanhauser. Sam White
Gardens Phase 6 Honors Residents
The Hawaiian Gardens Phase 6
residents will be the honored ones
at the annual evening on behalf of
the United Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Phase 6 UJA
Chairman Jerome Davidson an-
nounced that the commit lee has
arranged an outstanding pro-
gram for the meeting at 7:30
p.m Sunday. Feb. 14. in the
Phase 6 dubhouse.
Guest speaker will be Law-
rence M Schuval. director of the
Community Relations Committee
and Social Planning for the Jew-
ish Federation Entertainment
will be provided by the <
sag choral group fn
Sunrise Minstrelairs
Assisting Chaa-man Davidson
in completing plans for a bag
turnout in support of UJA and
its humanitarian programs and
services for Jews in Israel and
elsewhere in world are Fmannel
Bomze. Mrs. Davidson. Mr. and
Mrs Leo Doppelt. Lilian Head-
ier. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kaufman.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levine. Mr
and Mrs. Louis Marvin, and Flor-
ence Segal
OtCHosts Florida's Consul General
Miami, will be the speaker at the
Wednesday noontime. Feb. 3.
meeting of the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
CRC Chairman Irving R.
Friedman, noting that the
meeting will be held in the Feder-
ation's board room at 8360 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. said the ap-
pointment of Amon to a consul-
ate in South Florida is an impor-
tant breakthrough in the rela-
tionship that Israel has for the
Jewish community in the focal
JOEL ARM ON. who had been
the Consul General in the Israeli
Consulate located in Atlanta and
assigned to the new South-
location for the Consulate in
For further information about
the meeting, contact Larry Schu-
val. CRC director, at the Fedsra-
uon office 748-8200.
Rabbi Richter
Rabbi Harold iChaiml Richter.
a clinical psychologist who was
ordained in 1950 and has served
Deerfield's B'nai
B nth Meets
Jan. 28
Alfred Golden, an individual
who almost resembles perpetual
motion traveling throughout
South Florida, will be in Deerfield
Beach next Thursday evening.
Hell be speaking at the 7:30
p.m.. Jan 28. meeting'of the
B'nai B nth Lodge in Temple
Beth Israel, adjacent to Century
Village East.
Golden, who co-chaired last
week's United Jewish Appeal
Super Sunday Phone-A-Thons
for Broward County's two Jewish
Federations (Greater Fort Lau-
derdale and South Broward). is
one of South Florida's most ac-
tive businessmen yet finds time
for many voluntary activities. A
clinical psychologist, executive
vice president of Riverside
Memorial Chapels, he is a nation-
al commissioner of the Anti-De-
famation League of the B'nai
B'rith. chairman of Central
Agency for Jewish Education, a
member of the B'nai B'rith's
Florida Board of Governors, and
active in Miami's Kiwarns. Jew-
ish War Veterans and other or-
ganizations.
President Martin Rosen and
the program committee are urg-
ing a good turnout for the meet-
ing.
congregations in Florida. New
Yore and Pennsylvania, has been
chaplain of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward since 1974.
With a long history of clinical
pastoral and counseling post-
graduate study at universities
and seminaries. Rabbi Richter
was chosen to be the guest
speaker at s seminar for the vol-
unteer corps of rabbis serving
hospitals throughout North
Broward. The seminar, at noon
Wednesday. Jan. 27. sponsored
by the Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. will be held in
the Federation's board room at
its headquarters. 8360 W Oak-
land Park Blvd.
Rabbi Richter will discuss the
psychological and spiritual needs
of Jewish patients in hospitals.
Rabbi Nathan Friedman of
Lauderdale Lakes will deliver the
Dvar Torah on the Mitziah af
Bikur Chollin (visiting the akkt
with Rabbi David J Maunersf'
Plantation serving as resnondW
to Rabbi Richter si
Rabbis Friedman and Matznar
will be joined by these otasr
members of the Volunteer Chan
lains Corps: Rabbi Joseph Bsr-
glas of Margate's Congregation
Beth Hillel. Rabbi Morns A.
Skop of Pompano Beach. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman of Tamarac'i
Temple Beth Torah. Rabbi At
bert Troy of Sunrise Jewish Cat-
ter. Rabbi David W Gordon of
Sunrise Lakes, and Rabbi Mor-
decai Brill of Lauderhll.
Alfred Golden is chairman of
the Federation's Chaplaincy
Commission. The director a
Rabbi Albert W. Schwaru who
made the arrangements for the
second in a series of seminar da-
cussions for the chaplaincy corpa
California Suite' Cast at JCC
Florence Frank. Marion Bar-
nes. Chaim Grunfeld. Allen
Cohen and Max Blank have been
rehearsing at the Jewish Com-
munity Center for JCC's presen-
tation of Neil Simon's California
Suite. The cast will present the
play on three nights. March 1.13
and 14 Tickets are available at
the Center. 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd.. Plantation. Group dis-
counts are encouraged. Call tat
Center office 792-6700.
Sands Point UJA Features Danny Tadmore
we are one
by
tuembas of the
phone squad headed
Hershkin and Ruby
Joel Cohen and Al Ja
the collation co-chairmen
Other members of the
tee include Abe Drombere
Murray
Hi
man Camel. Manny Circle, Pruv
llla Fox. June and Sophie Golden.
Ruth Hershkin. Fritz and Sandra
Herzberg. Rose Kasblowsky.
Jack Kottler. Harry and Sadye
Mednick, Betty Rosenblatt, Lan
Slsvin. Hyman Strausberg, Abe
Tromberg. Al Weinman.
1
L~
15 DAYS* LUXURY TOUR
With Highly Professional Guide A Special Itineraries
5 DAY LONDON EXTENSION AVAILABLE
MARCH 10,1982 S1 ,61 5.00
Tour Includes: Aiders from Miami. Plaza Hovels in Israel
London Extension: $259.00
For More Information Pteese Call Charles at 426-0611
TRIANGLE TOURS
18407 W. Dixie Hwy^ North Miemi Beech. 931-3031
EMBASSY
Danny Tadmore. the
talented Israeli singer seal story
teller, will be the T
at the......I Ui
peal breakfaat of the !
< ininmaiHj1 at 10
Jan 24. at the
r. 9101 NW 57th St.
RNEFOOO
M.MML
oa.c
nuts our s*tt
Goldstein. Gsorgs
Nelkin. Nat Prant
Boaanhlert and Sol
has extended an invitation to tht
entire conanunsty to show its sol-
idarity for the pp** of Israel,
the Jews in need ekwwhere in the
world, and lor the programs and
services provided in the Jewish
community of North Broward by
the Federation with fends con-
tributed to the
la a
by
to
AT
PASSOVER PACKAGES FOR OUR
SOUTH FLORIDA FRIENDS
13dAYs12n*OHTS lOlaeYt^MiOrrTt
ROOM AT ADJACENT
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OOUBLf. OCCUPANCY
EROMA^L7TOAPR*L1i
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rom*625perp1r
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FROM APRIL 6 TO APRIL 18
CUISINE INCLUDED
Every Ooaarwront FacMrty i
Dotty ReUgtoua Services
Att Special Diets ______
1 FuM Entertainment Program
' Sedurtm and Holiday Services
by Noted Cantor '
OCEAN AT 4M STREET
MIAae BEACH
PHONE 538-5731



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FILES


f, January 22,1962
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Community Calendar Sunrise Minstrelairs Begin New Season
p.m.
Shir-
FRIDAY. JAN. 22
rkmeo'a Orele: 7:30
leral meeting, speaker:
Miller of Jewish National
,d, Lauderdale Lakes City
SUNDAY. JAN. 24
ldi for Israel: 8 p.m.
ight for Israel," Mickey Free-
entertains. Lauderdale
jt Recreation Center.
MONDAY, JAN. 25
aple Emanu-El: Games, 7:16
iassah-Fort Lauderdale
lar Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
ting, Lauderhill Library.
ii B'rith-Deerfield Beach
ipterl552: 12:30 p.m. General
ting, Temple Beth El, Deer-
I Beach.
tional Council of Jewish
^men-Plantation Section: 9:30
General meeting, Deicke
iitorium.
TUESDAY. JAN. 26
iple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
nes. 12:15 p.m.
Sunrise Village Chapter-No.
kward Region: Board meeting,
ithern Federal Bank,
lerican Jewish Congress-No.
r-ward Chapter: 1 p.m. Meet-
Holiday Inn. State Rd. 7 and
imercial Blvd.
r Women Na'amat-Debra
noon General meeting,
bderdale Lakes City Hall,
jker. Dr. Richard Biscomb of
ve University.
U) ASS AH:
hvus Tamarac Chapter: noon
neral meeting. Book review by
mie Sellner, Tamarac Jewish
er.
nnuda Club Herat Chapter:
trd meeting.
asada Margate Chapter:
0 p.m. General meeting,
er: Yossi Shochot, drama
ialist, Central Agency for
ish Education.
o. Lauderdale Chai Chapter:
eral meeting, No. Lauderdale
Hall, 701 S.W. 71st St.
merset Shoshana Chapter:
ral meeting, noon, Recrea-
11 all, Somerset Phase I.
AI B'RITH:
nrise Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
d meeting, K-Mart Shop-
Mall. Hospitality Room,
and Park Blvd. and Univer-
Dr., Sunrise.
Broward Council: 1 p.m.
cil Meeting, David Park
lion, Margate.
EDNESDAY. JAN. 27
nrah Sunrise Chapter: Noon,
timonial luncheon, honoring
going president, Dorothy
3v. Gibby's. Fort Lauder-
Uh War Veterans-Wm.
chman Auxiliary: noon Gen-
meeting, Broward Federal,
i University Dr., Sunrise.
^verrary Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
eral meeting, Inverrary
ntry Club.
luderdale Chapter: 12:30
meeting, Book review by
Sherweiss, Lauderdale
bs City Hall.
lassah-Boca Raton Avira:
p.m. Sarabelle Fishman re-
i Leona Blair's book "A
aan's Place," B'naJ Torah
egation.
THURSDAY. JAN. 28
pie Emanu-El: Board meet-
[p m., Temple.
Me Beth Am Margate:
I meeting, 7 p.m.
Sons of Israel-Fort Lauder-
Lodge: 7:30 p.m., General
Rig. Installation of officers,
png Recreation Center, N.W.
St. and N.W. 24th St.. Sun-
fnmoor Chapter: 10 a.m.,
meeting, Boca Raton Fad-
Basics Shopping Center,
iRd.7.
iderdale Ridge Chapter:
r, Sara Fitaar ofCenvil-Deer-
ORT presents "Living Bio-
ay of Kathryn Hepburn."
ierdale Lakea City Hall.
1A8SAH:
Chai Chapter: 11
a.m. General meeting, Pompano
Recreation Center, 1801 N.E. 6th
St.
Bat Yam Gait Chapter: 10 a.m.
Board meeting.
B'NAI B'RITH.
Plantation Lodge: 8 p.m.,
Board meeting, Community
Room, Southern Federal, Sunrise
Blvd., and Sunset Strip.
Hope Chapter: noon General
meeting, Deicke Auditorium,
Program: "The Minstrel Airs,"
Refreshments, For further infor-
mation, call Pearl Pfeffer.
SUNDAY. JAN. 31
Temple Kol Ami: Games, 6:30
p.m.
'Temple Beth Torah -Tamarac:
Games, 7 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel: 7 p.m., Is-
rael Bonds Dinner Dance.
Believed to be the only three-
part harmony choral group in the
area, the "Sunrise Minstrelairs"
are embarked on another season
of concerts throughout North
Broward, including special per-
formances for the benefit of the
1982 United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Arty Mayer is conductor of the
group which rehearses every
Tuesday night at the Sunrise
Lakes Condominium Phase 2 re-
creation hall, 8120 Sunrise Lakes
Blvd., Sunrise. The group's pian-
ist, Clarice Rich, has been accom-
panying the group of senior citi-
zens for five years.
The Sunrise Minstrelairs will
perform at the Water Bridge
UJA Sunday, Jan. 24, breakfast.
Among its other dates are Jan. 28
for B'nai B'rith, Feb. 17 at Oak-
brook; two performances, Feb.
28, noon at Castle Garden, and in
the evening at Hawaiian Gar-
dens.
Jerusalem Film Jan. 22 at Ramat Shalom
Jerusalem, City
film, narrated by
of Peace, a
TVs "Lou
Grant," Ed Asner, will be shown
during the 8:15 p.m., Friday,
Bonds Honoring 2 at Oakland Estates
The Oakland Estates Israel
Bond Committee will honor
Morris Davis and Ruth Zindler
on Sunday, Feb. 21, at the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, according to
Rabbi Jacob Nislick, chairman of
the event.
Beth Am Installations Jan. 22
Margate Mayor Jack Tobin
and Vice Mayor Ben Goldnerwill
take part in the installation of of-
ficers of the five "arms" of Tem-
ple Beth Am at the 8 p.m.., Fri-
day, Jan. 22. service at the Tem-
ple at 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Margate.
Beth Am President Alfred Co-
hen will direct the service, assist-
ed by First Vice President Jack
Magzen for the English with
Cantor Mario Botoshansky
chanting the Hebrew liturgy.
Citations and awards will be
presented during the Oneg Shah-
bat in the social hall.
Morris Davis Ruth Zindler
Davis and Zindler will receive
the Israel Scroll of Honor for
their many years of service to
various Jewish philanthropic and
service organizations. Davis has
also been involved in fundraising,
and served as treasurer and
president of the South Condo
Assn. while being on the board of
directors at Oakland Estates.
Jan. 22, service at Ramat Sha-
lom, as the subject of its study
period in the synagogue at 7473
NW 4th St.. Plantation.
Dr. Michael Leinwand, South-
east Regional director of the
Zionist Organization of Ameri-
can, will be on hand to answer
questions about the film which
shows how Jews, Christians and
Moslems continue to live in peace
in the united and open capitol of
Israel. Featured are interviews
with prominent people in Israel
Dr. Leinwand will also discuss
American foreign policy in the
Middle East.
Craig Blafer, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Jerry Blafer, will provide
the musical accompaniment for
the Sabbath prayer songs.
Introducing New Unsalted
Fleischmann's Margarine.
Now in your dairy case.
0*0 salt.
0 Delicious, sweet taste. 0 low in saturated fat
0 0% cholesterol. 0100% corn oil.
And now it's par ve too.
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your MCtae <* lMcart stock to com all coupons MMM
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any MM tai Coupon nol be honond t pmuWS trough
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Another ftn* product o Q //&#*4?/.J
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4515


January 22,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
** 1
I'll

J

*s
^
^
\
\
V
WHAT HAPPENS TO A DREAM WHEN
A DREAM COMES TRUE?
Safe haven for Jewish children
was a dream. An anguished Holo-
caust prayer in the midst of the
murder of more than a million of
them.
And it came true. Most of
Israel's million and a half children
are growing up safe and secure.
What happened to the dream?
It lives on. In the hopes of thou-
sands of Israel's disadvantaged
youngsters, waiting for places in
Youth Aliyah workshops, fields
and classrooms. For the training
and schooling that will prepare
them to live the lives the others
never had.
But will their hopes be realized?
Will we reach them in time to keep
their lives from being lost to the
Jewish future?
Will they be able to leave the
street life that fills so many of their
restless hours? Will they be helped
to reach their safe residential
haven? Will they have the tools
and books in hand, and the teach-
ers at their sides, to guide them in
their growing?
Yes, they will if we will it. If
we do our share, through our
UJA/community campaign to
bring them from the outer edges
into the mainstream of Israel's life.
What happens to a Jewish
dream when it comes true?
It lives on in the Jewish heart.
Help them realize their hopes.
GET BEHIND THE DREAM THAT UVES ON
IN THE HEARTS Of ISRAELS CHILDREN
Suppi
It is a time to care more-do more-give more.
You one gift to the United Jewish Appeal does a world of good.
>ort
1982 United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Jewish Federation of Greater F^W^^
cL Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321 Phone 7488200
WECANMAKETHEtMFFEKENCE.
Beeph Neumayer
ft^^dby th nwonal Uniud Jwh A^*"
Jewish Ufefcoe partnership service for American Jewish commurwt.es.
HMMMMi