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:
AA00014312:00209

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
fcJems*
Wfai&n
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
111 Number 9
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday. February 26,1982
FmtfSftocAM
Price 86 ('enta'
JA on the Way to Rainbow's End
Almost two-thirds of the Uni-
Jewish Appeal rainbow has
bmt' into colorful view as more
Ln $2,700,000 in pledges have
en recorded for the 1982 UJA
kmpaign of the Jewish Federa-
on of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
' More than 40 committees, with
iindreds of volunteers, through-
lit the North Broward area have
fheduled events to help reach
he end of the rainbow before the
st Passover Seder April 7.
In addition to the events still
i take place, scores of volunteers
U following up on fund-raisers
(ready held, making personal
felicitations and telephone calls
those who were unable to at-
Lnd events held during the past
liree months.
It's an all-out effort to assure
Jewry that the Jewish com-
lunity of North Broward is do-
[g its share to meet the humani-
jan needs of Jews in Israel,
ere in North Broward, and else-
Ihere in the world.
Ethel Waldman, 1982 cam-
tign general chairman, praised
efforts of the volunteers and
ke community support to date.

It's all part of the Campaign
Committee's resolve to make the
1982 campaign a model of Jewish
community strength in North
Broward and demonstrate soli-
darity for the support of the hu-
manitarian programs and ser-
vices made possible by UJA
contributions.
The combined efforts of all of
the people involved, according to
the Committee, will result in re-
inforcement of the community's
tradition of caring as indicated
by its giving history during the
14 years of Federation's existence
in the Greater Fort Lauderdale
area. Kach year the campaign
total has increased over the
previous year. During all of 1981,
the Federation's UJA campaign
total reached more than $3.6 mil-
lion.
Now every effort is being made
to top that total as soon as poss-
ible. Prepared to add to the cam-
paign total are these events
scheduled through March 7:
Women's Division
The Women's Division's Com-
mittee of $500 is being honored
Continued on Page 2
Usrael Remains America's Friend and Ally'
In a hand-written "Dear Menachem" letter to Prime
| mister Begin, President Ronald Reagan attempted to
dm I sraeli fears about plans to sell Hawk missiles and
16 fighter planes to Jordan.
[The President wrote: "Israel remains America's
lend and ally." He vowed that Israel will keep its
lilitary advantage in the Middle East.
I Begin earlier, on* the basis of overwhelming support
f the Knesset in opposing the plan suggested by
pfense Secretary Caspar Weinberger when he visited
!ing Hussein in Jordan, wrote to the President saying
ke arms sale could pose "one of the gravest potential
infers we have faced ever since the renewal of our
alehood."
[Israeli Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir also warned
"certain trends in the U.S. to supply sophisticated
weapons to some Arab countries." He said: "There is
no need for such new supplies of weapons. There
already is a massive concentration of U.S., Soviet and
French arms in our region."
Shamir, digressing from the subject of arms, said
democratic countries should react to "the decline" of
the United Nations by forming a "new organization"
designed to protect democracy and freedom throughout
the world.
The U.S. Ambassador to the UN Jenne Kirkpatrick,
talking to the Anti-Defamation League meetings in
Palm Beach earlier this month, deplored recent actions
of the General Assembly, indicating that on almost
every issue, Israel is made the scapegoat. She also told
of hearing "whispers" of concern from other UN dele-
gations about a "Jewish influence" in the U.S. mission.
Kuropeans have been suggesting that the presence of
three Jews in the top six posts at the U.S. mission in-
fluences its policy in Israel's favor.
Begin's letter to Reagan was hand-delivered by Is-
rael's new ambassador to the United States, Moshe
Arens, who started his new duties Feb. 16 in Wash-
ington. Arens is scheduled to meet with State De-
partment officials concerning Weinberger's arms pro-
posal of Jordan.
Twenty Senators urged President Reagan to reject
the arms sale to Jordan. In a letter signed by those
Senators, Reagan was told the missiles and warplanes
"could dramatically change the balance of power in the
Middle East, undermine the security of our ally Israel
and increase the overall instability of the region."
tone Family Mission Has 11 Days in Israel
The second annual Family
Bsion to Israel, sponsored by
Jewish Federation of Greater
rt Lauderdale, will take off
Fort Lauderdale, ap-
bpriately enough, on Father's
ly. Sunday, June 20, and have
1 days in Israel. This was an-
unced by Sheldon Polish, who
th his wife, Lois, will lead the
bsion which has received reser-
\ions already from half a dozen
nilies.
[The Family Mission will be
part of the national United
Jewish Appeal Family Mission so
that the participants will get to
visit places and see things that
no other trip offers.
Last years' participants from
North Broward said that the
Mission was "an opportunity for
us to share the magical ex-
perience of Israel with our
children."
An extra opportunity for
families with children who have
been studying at their respective
synagogues for Bar or Bat
Mitzvah services is to have a
ceremony at the Western Wall,
Masada or a synagogue in Israel.
Last year Leon Heller repeated
his Bar Mitzvah Haftorah during
services that were conducted on
Masada.
Polish said that along with
visits to Masada, Jerusalem, the
Golan Heights, the Diaspora
Museum in Tel Aviv, the Dead
Sea, the participants will visit
military installations, meet with
government officials, have home
hospitality. He said: "We will be
the special guests of the Israeli
government."
Optional stays and optional
visits to other countries beyond
the June 20-July 1 special Family
Mission dates can be made. Mark
Silverman is Federation's
Mission coordinator. He has full
information on the Mission. He
can be reached at the Federation
office 748-8200.
TT
puRim
March 9-A Day for Joy and
Good Fellowship
Sheldon Polish
[Among the so-called "minor" festivals of the
[wish calendar, Purim is the holiday for unres-
Icted joy and good fellowship. Purim was given
|er to this light-hearted revelry because like no
ner holiday, it commemorates a smashing
ctory over the condemnation of Jews, charac-
ristic of bigots in every country and every age.
\na in anticipation of this year's Purim (Tues-
', March 9), a Family Purim program for
rish Community Center families will begin at 2
i Sunday, March 7. at JCC Perlman Campus.
51 W. Sunrise Blvd.,Plantation. Highlighting
program will be entertainment by The Clown
Jctory, storytelling and singing with Lubavitch
fcsidim. There will also be the distribution of
kdy-to-eat food to symbolize the spirit of unity
which kept the Jewish people together in the face
of threats to their existence. Judy Tekel at JCC
792-6700 is taking care of registering families at
$5 per family for this family program.
Purim parties and programs are listed else-
where in this issue.
Most importantly the celebration of Purim cen-
ters about the reading of the megillah which will
take place in synagogues Monday evening, March
8 and Tuesday morning, March 9. During the
readings, with the use of noisemakers (groggers)
the congregants will eradicate the name of
Haman who was going "to cast lots [or PUR,
the word Haman used) in order to choose a day on
which to annihilate the Jews of Persia.
The day before Purim is known as the Fast of
Esther, commemorating the three-day period of
fast the Queen ordered for the Jews of Shushan in
a form of petition to God that she be successful in
her plea to the King to save the Jews.
Both men and women are equally obliged to
fulfill four special mitzvot of Purim: The first is to
hear or take part in the reading of the Megillah,
the Book of Esther, once at night and once during
the day. The second mitzvah is that of Mishloach
Monos, and it is realized by sending two types of
readily edible food, such as fruits, candy, cake,
Continued on Page 3


Pge2
The Jeuish Ftondtan o/Greater Fort Lauderdale
toby. Febniwy t_
UJA on the Way to Rainbow's End
1
by Sara Fredericks this rooming
(Friday. Feb. 26) at her Gallena
fashion salon. She is hnfiiy a
champagne branch and fashion
show. Admission is a minimum
commitment of (500 to the Wom-
en's Division campaign.
Residents of Palm Snrngs
Phase 2 in Margate will honor the
Women s Club of their commun-
ity for their service and comma-
aaeat to Judaism at the 10 a.m .
Feb. 28. breakfast in the
12 Recreation Hall Sol Dol
leek b chairman of the UJA com-
mittee which has arranged for
Eddie Schaffer to be the guest
speaker-entertainer.
Castle Gardes*
Max Krotush will be the honor-
ed guest when residents of Casts?
Gardens in Lauderhll sit down to
brunch at noon Feb. 28. in their
clubhouse Sunny Friedman.
I I \ committee chairman, said
Alfred Golden, president of the
Centra] Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation, member of the boards of
directors of the Jewish Federa-
tions of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Greater Miami and South Bro-
ward. will be the speaker. Enter
nwnwm will be provided by the
Sunrise Mmstrelairs.
Aragwa's
Mrs. Larry Mines, chairman of
Aragon's UJA committee, and
her co-chairmen. Louis Cohen.
Izzy Wilner.-said that the com-
munity's 1981 Board of Directors
will be the honored guests at
noon luncheon. Feb. 28. in the
Aragon's clubhouse. They are
David D. Gerhardt. president:
Ben Ratchick. Anthony Manx,
vice presidents; Lillian Mines.
secretary: Emanuel Heller, trea-
surer: Jack C apian. Jerry Brott-
man. Sidney Glugover. Ann
Hochberg. Jim Klein. Irving
Sussman. Jack Capian, and post-
humously for Harry Feldman
Speaker wil be Jan Saht. di
rector of the Women s Division of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, who will talk
about the current Middle East
situation and detail the humani-
tarian services and programs
provided in North Broward bv
the UJA dollars
Residents of condominiums
along A1A from South Pompano
north to the Palm Beach county
line have been invited by Harry
Fellman and Sidney Grossman.
UJA chairmen, to a 10:30 tm.
Brunch at Temple Sboiom. 132
SE 11th Avt. Pompano Beach.
to bear Rae Rubenstem. an Aus-
tralian air force member during
World War II and later assarting
displaced children in European
camps following the war. Ms.
Rubensteu) will give the group an
update on the Middle East
Isverrary 18th Hole
Jerry Moat and Walter Ar
bieter are anticipating a good
turnout for their social evening of
entertainment benefitung the
1982 UJA canajaign when resi-
dents of Inverrary's 18th Hole
complex join them at 7:30 p.m..
Feb. 28. in the 18th Hole nub-
house
Inters alial Vulage
A minimum contribution of
-Doable Chai'-S36-for the
1962 UJA campaign was set by
Sylvia Karo who is hosting a
cocktail party for residents of In-
ternational Village in Inverrary
Hi her home at 6:30 p.m.. Tues-
day. March 2
Cypress Chase B
Danny Tadmore. Israeli enter-
tainer of many talents, will be the
guest speaker-entertainer at the
Cypress Chase B Condominium
UJA brvakfast at 9:30 a.m.. Sun-
day March 7 in the community s
rlubhousf Mildred and Philip
V-hwirck will be honored
Mac Rosenfeid is chairman of
the Cypress Chase B UJA Fed
eration committee. His co-chair-
man is Yield Pesrlman. Louts L.
Yahn is chairman of the Execu-
tive Committee which includes
10,000 Sign
Soviet Petition
As the sharp downward trend
in Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union continues, a cam-
paign of protest to I^eonid Brezh-
nev in the USSR produced more
than 10.000 names of North
Broward residents on petitions.
The petition campaign was
conducted by the Community
Relations Committee of the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale The national body of
CRCs reported that this mass re-
sponse was one of the best m the
country. CRC chairman Irving R
Friedman extended his thwk to
all who made the *"rign
possible.
Meanwhile, the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry reported
that only 180 Jews from Russia
arrived in Vienna last month. The
emigration rate last year fell to
its lowest point in 10 yc
CXXTBwPORARY
-t
TBMPlfSHOLOM
l32&.11Am
Pornpano Baacrt
Monoey Mar 1
EGO* MAYS'-
PTOLBooJdyn
Cotage
CHLDPB* OF MTBMAflRMGE
Sunuay.Mar.7 **, Comjnunw,
O rrtnaUBnaaw Canter
OeanRecorv saaj w Sunraa Bkd
M0RD6CAI KAPLAN AT 100
and Prospect
29 Tampa BeOi Torar-
fr.Uon.iok- 9101 NW 57V) St
PR*,Branosau Tamarac
AMEncAN jBMrrr t crab.
TheOynsmcsiTe
From B*nai gran Spawn I
Donald Baker. Honey Bernstein.
Sol Friedland. Henrv Hirsch.
Sarah Krschiver Shirley Mai
man. Al Oronsky. Rozalmd
Oronsky. Moe Rkhter. Leon
SteckeL Alfred Sukberger. Sid
ney Sussman. Charles Sweedler.
Irving Tepper. Jack Tubman.
Samuel Waldman. Anne Zaroff
Palm Lake*
Another of Greater Margate
Area's UJA communities is Palm
Lakes which is holding a 10 a.m
breakfast. Sunday. March 7. in
the community's clubhouse to
honor all Palm Aire residents
Eddie Schaffer. noted humorist,
will be the guest speaker-enter-
tainer Sol Giller is chairman and
Helen and Ben Kaplan are co-
chairmen of a committee that has
more than 100 members volun-
teering their support for Israel.
Oaatga Casaaaity
Abraham J. Gittelson. as-
sociate director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
and director of CAJE's education
program of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
will be the guest speaker when
the residents of Omega Condo-
miniums and Yillas in Plantation
honor Evelyn and Jerry Kaye.
Jerry Kaye. who has provided
many hours of volunteer service
for the Federation's Kosher Nu-
trition program and other com-
munity programs, his friends
have noted, recently returned
home after being hospitalized for
a tune-
Abe Semelmacher and Murray
Rosenberg are co-chairmen of a
committee that includes more
than 80 persons eager to make
this the season's highlight for the
community
time i
Rabbi Ballon Discusses Judaism
At Davie Catholic High School
prophecy, particularly
related to predictions or cri
and the concents of messji
present in the Hebrew aadl
tian cultures from the
Saul and David to the
day The students were m.
have Rabbi Ballon answ-V
questions and he oblige
awd. armed with yearTof l
ing and a big cup of coff*"
school day when the Rabbi
sleep late"
Gothams Koch Takes
OWUlsatloosHYpocrhY]
UNITED NATIONS -I
United Nations spokesman i
here that a statement madeL
UN official criticizing Mayorl
ward Koch for his proposilj
alter the inscription on the la
Wall across from the UN.
"unauthorized" and that i
nary action will be taken i _
him. The spokesman added"
ever, that Secretary
Javier Perez de CueUar
decided to put off a luncheoni
pointment with the mayor a|
apparent expression of
sure over Koch's criticism off
world organization.
incensed over the anti-l
resolution adopted by the!
al Assembly, which called ford
total isolation of Israel for ki|
relation of the Golan He
Koch said that he has
"reading the Bible." in seardj
an acceptable phrase to bei
to the Isaiah Wall, that
indicate the "hypocrisy.
aluy and cowardice" of the I
Rabbi Ballon
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon, spirit-
ual leader of Temple Emanu-El.
true to the precept that a rabbi is
a teacher, spent a day teaching
religion classes of St. Thomas
Aquinas High School in Davie
about Judaism.
The junior classes in religion at
the school are taught by Steve
Yacha who felt that a rabbi could
help out on answering questions
of students studying the Old
Testament. He called on the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and Rabbi Bal-
lon volunteered because of his in-
volvement in similar programs at
Banyan Elementary School. Pine
Crest High School, and the
Jewish Chautauqua Society
Rabbi Ballon discussed in-
sights of the Hebrew scriptures
with the students and the role of
The most respected name
injewishfu^
In the world
"ra
Mot surprisi ng.it* s River-
skie, 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
important, 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 Burstem
Arthur Zwe-genthal
Isaac Mahmias
Samuel Gotland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
SoniaGale
Bernard Eilen
'Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Doom
Ralph Rubeli
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ua Goldberg. Manager
v-
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/531-1151j
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/ 531-1151]
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16*|
N.E. 19th Ave./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd./920-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University RdJ'
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd./
683^676
Five chapels serving the N**
York Metropolitan area.
_J 11,*** o*w
Tradition. It* what rnaaaw ****|
SeonaonngtntGo^w"'
T^Arrana*dFunw*i


Ld.y. February 26,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pag* 3
Community Issues Discussed at NJCRAC Sessions
More than 400 delegates from
*2ta of the country attended
f/month-s Plenary sessions of
National Jewish Community
lelations Advisory CouncJ in
Eouswn The Community Rata-
C Committee of the Jewish
Karation of Greater Fort Lau-
Cale is a member agency of
fcjCRAC
All areas of community rela-
ys and issues of concern to the
bwish community were dis-
missed at the Plenum with
inK experts invited as guest
akers for the workshops,
brums and general sessions.
lighlights of the Plenum are
pted here.
_ght of Ethiopian Jewry
- Prime Minister Menachem Be-
ln sent a telegram to delegates
ledging "utmost and devoted
[forts to bring home all our
Falasha brethren." There is a
dwindling community of Jews in
Ethiopia. NJCRAC Chairman
Bennett Yanowitz, in his keynote
talk, warned that the Falaahas
face "annihilation," and called
for continuing coordinated and
concerted efforts to save them. He
said: "When it comes to saving
lives, we expect unity," citing the
NJCRAC Committee of
Ethiopian Jewry's role in bring-
ing together all concerned with
saving Ethiopian Jews.
In the closing session of the
Plenum, Yehuda Avner, special
advisor to the Prime Minister,
detailed the government's role on
what is considered to be a "dan-
gerous and difficult highest-
priority issue."
U.S. Israel Relations
A major concern of the Plenum
related to the current tension be-
JJA Breakfast Set for 8 Communities
tween the United States and
Israel. Senator Orrin G. Hatch of
Utah, was sharply critical of
many aspects of American Mid-
East policy, especially the severe
U.S. reaction to Israel's exten-
sion of civil law to the Golan
Heights, which he termed "per-
fectly justifiable" on Israel's
part.
Hatch felt that the Reagan
Administration's policy was in-
consistent because of his policy in
promoting closer ties to the Arab
world on one hand and "feelings
for the state of Israel" on the
other hand.
AIPAC's Executive Director,
Tom Dine, told the Plenum that
"fear and nervousness pervade
and harm U.S.-Israeli relations,"
as he called on the Jewish com-
munity to urge a cementing of
ties between the two nations.
Anti-Semitism in the U.S.
It is interesting to note several
experts reported, that despite a
number of serious but relatively
isolated incidents, anti-Semitism
in America continues its long-
term declining trend. The experts
who came to this conclusion
included: Albert Vorspan, direc-
tor of the Commission on Social
Action of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations; Phil
Baum, associate director of the
American Jewish Congress; Dr.
Milton Himmelfarb, director of
Information and Research Serv-
ices of the American Jewish
Committee; Justin Finger, Civil
Rights Director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith; Dr. Lawrence Rubin, Ex-
ecutive Director of the Philadel-
phia Jewish Community
Relations Council, and Frieda S.
Lewis, president of Hadassah,
who chaired the session.
Soviet Jewry Crisis
The virtual shut-down in
Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union, and the deep des-
pair among Soviet Jews, mark
the present "terrible times" for
the Soviet Jewry movement.
Theodore R. Mann, present
chairman of the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry, positively
evaluated the role of the Reagan
Administration, saying "given
the very poor relations between
the U.S. and U.S.S.R.. this Ad-
ministration is doing just about
everything it can do on behalf of
Soviet Jews" "The United
States simply has no leverage at
this time." Mann feels that no
real test has come to the Admin-
istration in terms of action to
save Soviet Jews.
Next Plenum
The 1983 NJCRAC Plenum
will be held in February in Cleve-
land. Bennett Yanowitz of Cleve-
land, reelected chairman, will be
completing his third year in that
capacity.
J Eight neighboring com-
lunities in the Greater Margate
ea are combining their efforts
; the United Jewish Appeal at a
eakfast meeting at 10 a.m.,
hursdav. March 11, in Temple
bth Am, 7205 Royal Palm
Ivd Margate.
[Nat Bodner, general chairman
the combined committees of
adise Sections 1 and 2, Con-
kental Village, Coral Gate
tndominiums, Lakewood on the
en. Margate Village, Royal
Irk Gardens and Aztec Estates,
Id that the honored guests at
breakfast will be Margate
tv Commissioner Benjamin
lldncr and his wife. Nora.
[The speaker will be Lawrence
Schuval. director of the Com-
nity Relations Committee of
Jewish Federation of Greater
In Lauderdale. He is also di-
|l<>r of social planning for the
deration. He will give the
group an update on the Middle
East situation and also detail the
humanitarian services and pro-
grams funded by the Federation
in Israel, elsewhere in the world,
and in North Broward.
Serving with Bodner on the
general committee are the follow-
ing: Morris Kirschbaum, chair-
man of Paradise Gardens Section
1 and co-chairman Louis Rosen-
berg; Harry Lowe, Section 2
chairman, and Max Tager, co-
chairman; George Baylin, Conti-
nental Village chairman; Jacob
Kushner, chairman, and Abe
Mazur, co-chairman, Goral Gate;
Sam Klkins. chairman, and
Harry Feinstein, co-chairman,
Lakewood on the Green; Maurice
Berman, Margate Village chair-
man; Jack Magzen, chairman,
and Louis Kapit, co-chairman.
Royal Park Gardens, and Myer
Zola, chairman of the committee
from Aztec Estates.
\
\pt's President Hosni Mubarak meets with American Jew
I leaders at Blair House during his official visit to
khington, February 5, 1982. Left to right are Israel Singer,
fcutive director, World Jewish Congress; Edgar M. Bronf-
n, president. World Jewish Congress; and Mubarak.
The Hebrew Day School
of Fort Lauderdale
OPEN HOUSE
6501 W. SUNRISE BLVD. PLANTATION
Located on 16 Acre Campus
Wednesday, March 3
10 A.M.
Full 3 and 4 year old Programs
School Age Deadline-December 31st
Grades K-Middle School
[CERTIFIED AND DEVOTED TEACHERS
[WARM CHILD-CENTERED
ISUPERIOR CURRICULUM IN SECULAR JUDAIC
ISTUDIES
[LIMITED CLASS SIZE
SPECIALIST IN READINGMUSICP.E.HEBREW
>irector: Fran Merenstein
)100
Purim Is March 9A Day
for Joy and Good Fellowship
Continued from Page 1
sihIu Ui at least one person.
The third. Matonos L'evyonim. is observed by
KiviitK u ^ill to each of at least two poor people.
And the fourth, Purim Seutluh. is the special meal
mini on Purim with the majority of the meal
eaten during daytime hours.
Uulibi Allx'rt li. Schwartz, diiector of the
Chaplaincy Commission of the Jewish Federation
ol Greater Fort lauderdale, said that the sending
ol gifts Ui relatives and friends as well as to the
|mor. ut one time, was a source of supplying
ini|H>verished brides with a dowry, and also to be
.sent to Israel.
The day following the general celebration of the
joIIm-m ol .ill holidays is called N/iu.s/ia/i Purim be-
cause the Jews who resided in Shushun had to
continue the defense of their community for two
duys and then-fore could not celebrate until the
I.Mh day of Adar. Purim is always celebrated on
tin- 14th day of Adar. On leap years, the holiday is
celebrated during the leap year month known as
Adar II.
A delicacy of Purim, which dates back many
yours, is the Human Tashen, a three-cornered
puslry filled with fruit or sesame seeds. The three-
cornered pastry is associated with "Hunan's
Pockets" or "Hainan's Hat," or "Hainan's
Kin."
In short. Purim is a day for merrymaking and
entertainments that depict abortive attempts
made by various enemies to destroy the people
Israel. So. says Itabbi Schwartz, enjoy the holi-
day.
1
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^^ttewish rlondtan of
frtaterFort Lauderdale
Frkby.Febnuryai.^
Floridian
Haute Cuisine Comes to Jerusalem
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Friday. February 26.1982
Volume 11
Fl* JXB'
3 ADAR 5742
Number 9
ORT's Spring Campaign
The Southeastern Florida Region of Women's
American ORT will be holding its official ORT Day
1982 kickoff function on Mar. 3. Purpose is to launch
the organization's 1982 spring membership cam-
paign.
This is a program well worth noting. Today,
Women's American ORT (Organization for Re-
habilitation Through Training) has over 145.000
members in 1.250 chapters from coast to-coast.
Founded in 1880. ORT has an annual student enroll-
ment of some 100.000 in over 800 schools worldwide.
Only last week, the job of providing industrial
retraining for many of Britain's three million un-
employed was given in nomination to a World ORT
administrative committee chairman. As head of the
British government's Manpower Services Com-
mission. David Young will be taking on a task that
Britons know full well his ORT experience qualifies
him for beyond the shadow of a doubt.
ORT's more than centurv of service in the cause
of helping people help themselves through vocational
training is the watchword of this organization. Its
spring membership campaign richly deserves an un-
qualified success.
Begin, Peres in War of Words
Over Soviet Jewish Problems
TEL AVIV fJTAl -
Premier Menachem Begin
and Labor Party Chairman
Shimon Peres are engaged
in a war of words over the
issue of Soviet Jewry and
Israel's handling of the
problem.
It suited with a statement bv
Peres hut week that the Likud
government was "not Zionist"
because it paid insufficient at-
tention to the plight of Soviet
Jewry and that immigration to
Israel had dropped to an aU-time
low. Instead. Peres said, the
government had pushed for a
pact with the U.S. to line Israel
up solidly against the Soviet
Union and thus reduced the
chances of the USSR allowing
further emigration.
Peres was referring to the
memorandum of iwfaw anrfing
on strategic cooperation that was
signed by Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon and U.S. Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger in
Washington last November.
BEGIN S OFFICE responded
with a statement that Peres did
not know what he was talking
boot, but adding that the true
facts were too secret to be pub-
lished. "The true information
cannot be divulged even to refute
a false accusation, the Premier s
statement said.
The Labor Party responded by
describing Begins reply as
"crwde. This is a wild and
haughty style characteristic of
Begin. He applies to the country
at large the same objectionable
habits with which he runs
Herat-"
The Herat leadership there-
upon denounced the Labor
Party's "abusive style." saying
that when it had nothing of
substance to say it resorted to
mud-slinging and personal abuse.
Seminar for Palestinians at UN
Will Emphasize People's Rights
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) A North American
Seminar on the rights of the Palestinian people will be
held at the United Nations from Mar. 15 to 19. The semi-
nar was organized by the UN Secretariate at the request
of the General Assembly in a resolution adopted last Dec.
10.
ACCORDING TO an announcement, seven panels
will discuss various aspects of the Palestinian question,
including the Palestinian issue and North American pub-
Ik opinion, the fundamental rights of the Palestinians and
the nature of the Palestine Liberation Organization.
Invitations to attend the seminar have been sent to
all governments, the announcement said. In addition,
participants wfll be drawn from among armrUm^ arKj
others interested in the Palestine question. The Tinar
at the UN will be one of a series of sr-ninars on the Pales-
tine question to be held in various parts of the world dur-
ing 1982-83.
By BARRY CHAMISH
Aad JOAN SILBERSTEIN
JERUSALEM Israelis are a people who like
to eat and do so often and publicly Its a naUonal
pastime to crack sunflower seeds between the
teeth, especially while riding on public buses
Slugging soft drinks straight from the bottle and
crunching popcorn adds an additional sound
track to every movie. Hot. fresh cooked ears of
com are eaten while walking down the street and
feiafei or schwarma sandwiches on pita are
chewed contentedly anywhere and everywhere.
New American style fast food shops Ike Ken-
tucky Colonel are mobbed. And no family goes to
the park for a few hours or to the beach for the
day without lugging along enough home-cooked
food to feed every member of the family six times
over.
But haute cuisine? Food that looks like a work
of art and tastes like a dream'* Well, certainly it is
not unknown in Israel. But it definitely is rare.
However, the times they are a changin*. especially
in Jerusalem. One of the culinary artists respon-
sible for some of the exquisite looking, artfully
prepared, superb-tasting food Jerusalem can now
boast is Flower Silliman. culinary expert par ex-
cellence, often called upon by Mayor of Jerusalem
Teddy Kollek. Ophira Savon, wife of President
Yitzhak Navon. and other super luminaries.
The story of her phenomenal rise to success
reads like a fable.
Five years ago. the Jewish Agency supported
by UJA. brought Flower Silliman to Israel. Her
family roots, on both the maternal and paternal
side, reach far back in history to Iraq, where
members of her mother's family were appointed
guardians of the burial cave of Ezra the Prophet.
That is an eternal duty, passed on from genera-
tion to generation, and that branch of the family
remained in Iraq. It is not known whether or not
any of them are still alive today
Others in the family became traders, plying the
sea routes to the Far East. Mrs. Silliman s grand-
mother gave birth to children in such various and
exotic places as Shanghai. Singapore. Djakarta.
The family were observant Jews, keeping kosher
and refusing to intermarry.
Two hundred years ago. part of Mrs. Silliman s
family settled in Calcutta. India. In recent histo-
ry, under British rule, the Jewish community
flourishes there, but when the British left in 1947.
many Jews followed suit. As the Jewish commu-
nity shrank in size an influence. Mrs. Silliman
feared her children would not receive a Jewish ed-
ucation and would lose their identity as Jews. She
encouraged them to leave India, and two of them
settled in Israel. In turn, she made aliyah and
joined them.
Since she had taught cooking in Calcutta and
was fluent in English, the Absorption representa-
tives reasoned that she could become a teacher of
English as a secondary language, a much-needed
profession in Israel. Mrs. Silliman was put
through a special course but her talents and
future obviously lay elsewhere.
Her real love was cooking and she decided to
risk working her way into I hat fiei. even thouih
there was no guarantee that she could earn a
living at it. Persuasively using the Hebrew she
learned at a Jewish Agem ulpan. the obtained
work at the Jerusalem Plaza Hotel. Though she
started in the kitchen at a menial level, it did not
take her long to become a r. anager. in charge of
breakfasts.
Before coming to Israel, she had traveled
widely and collected recipes wherever she went It
was not monuments or museums that she looked
at in different countries but foods. This knowi-
edge stood her in good stead when she began
giving cooking demonstrations at Tnuva's
teaching center in Jerusalem. There she met
Annette Arbel. wife of a prominent art gallery
owner, and the two women decided to go into
business together. They opened the first exclusive
catering service of its kind in Jerusalem.
At an elegant, by invitation only, complimen-
tary banquet, the diplomatic and press corps were
introduced to Flower Silliman s haute cuisine.
Food sculpted or molded into original designs was
so impressive that the President's wife took home
a loaf of bread baked in the shape of a turtle for
her son.
Her reputation resoundingly established as a
result of that first major banquet. Flower SOli-
man's "culinary design service*' became popular
with consulates, embassies, the media, including
Tune magazine, and she became known for her
expertise at cocktail parties, receptions, dinners,
always turning any kind of gathering into an
event.
Her accomplishments include the introduction
into Israel of foods previously largely unknown to
Israelis, such as authentic Burmese. Japanese,
and Mexican delicacies.
Her greatest impact, she believes, is that she
has taught Israelis to appreciate food and to
refrain from "attacking" it. "Now," she says,
"they look as the forms I design, the sculptures,
and they realize what a pity it is to destroy such
beauty They wait a bit. to feast their eyes on it
first, before the literally eat it up."
The equally marvelous part of this fable that is
a true story is that Flower Silliman. together wka
her children, in coming to Israel, has insisted on
her right to live a fully Jewish life. "In India.'* she
says. "I wore a sari. I spoke Hindi, but still
people did not accept me. It is not that I experi-
enced anti-Semitism, it was that, although my
people had lived in India for more than two ce'n-
turies. I was not a native Indian." In Israel.
Flower Silliman never has to falter when someone
asks her who she is. "I am a Jew." she is always
proud to answer.
Carl AI pert
Woman Fighter Pilot Runs for Office
HAIFA Women in political
life should be no novelty in a
country where Golda Meir served
as Prime Minister Every Knes-
set has a handful of women
among its 120 members, but hav-
ing said that, we have rendered
practically a complete account of
female participation in politics
On the local and municipal front,
oddly enough, there have been
only two women who have head-
ed town councils. Mrs Violet
Khoury. mayor of the Arab town
of Kfar Yasif: and Rebbeuin
Harlap. who for a short while
headed the council in the country
village of Yokneam
Now for the first time comes a
serious, fighting contender for
the post of mayor of Haifa. She is
Yael Rom. a dashing, charismatic
personality whose background is
idled with the kind of material
which makes ideal political as-
sets. Her mothers family is fifth
generation Israeli, from Sated
YawI has already attained fame as
Israel s first woman pilot of a
fighter plane. During the Suez
Wcflatt..1wm7atuw~
tro'f we of the planes which
made many sorties and dropped
paratroopers into the Mala Pass
AFTER HER military service.
she flew for two yean as a com-
mercial puot with Arkia airlines
She earned a degree in political
science and history at the He-
brew University, married a pro-
fessor of aeronautics at the Tech-
nion and raised a family of three
children: Dalit, the oldest girl, a
sergeant who instructed soldiers
in the army: Avraham Yair. a
member of a Nahal kibbutz; and
the youngest. Vexed, who at the
age of 17 has already completed
four semesters at the Technion as
a whiz kid in applied mathe-
matics.
Yael has always challenged the
concept that this is a man's
world, and not only in the cockpit
of Plane While still at high
school, in Gadna pre-military ac-
tivity, she was company com-
mander of a group of boys, aged
16. She was all of 17. Once in uni-
form herself, she volunteered for
theAir Force, and against all
precedents earned her wings
Politics have not been strange
to her. since her husband. Prof.
Yoaef Rom. is one of the name
stars of the Likud in the Knesset
Professionally, she heads the
Unit for Advancement of Stu
w at the Technion. cutting
red tape and easing the path of
new immigrants, disadvantaaed
and disabled students
LN A CITY where the Labor
pobUcal machine has ahravs been
1 2H*ro' of City Hali' Yael's
rhailenge for the chief post in the
"""uopelity has galvanized local
P**s The elections are due to
be held m November, but she was
ber first hurdle in March: she
must win the nomination of hf
own party, and that may not .
easy. The concept of a woe*
mayor is difficult for some I*
raelis to swallow, even for tlaaj
who know that Chicago and
Francisco, among other c
have had no such prejudices.
Yael has blue eyes, short
hair, and speaks with energy
is fluent in English. She has
ideas about the (rind of *
tration the city of Haifa
Despite the fact that Haifa
country's center of heavy iat
try. has the biggest port, and
most beautiful location of
has drifted into a passive
ance of a role as a prov
town, she says.
The city needs an aggrawfl*
spirited leadership, one wiu J
sion and ;--f* one wot*
will imbue its own citizens w
aneapirit de corps and a pn* m
their town. Technically there a!
talent and ability in the munio
pal ranks, aba adds, but oWj
and msptratioa have bean a*
WILL SHE be a faakjj
mayor, with the soft andtw*
touch, or an aggressive fig*"
administrator? We asked
Sex characteristics have
to do with it. she replied.
to function is what count*
both policies and methods*
be determined on the baas
i of adminatrstion


Friday. February 26,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page5
Israel Hunting Here for School Teachers
From kingergarteo through
kieh school, competent teachers
n urgently needed in Israel,
ILcially in its newer develop-
ent towns and settlements,
ording to Joshua Shomer,
Erector of the Israel Aliyah
Center at 4200 Biscayne Blvd.,
ifiarni.
To meet this pressing need, la-
sers Ministry of Education and
pulture is running two programs
tied at attracting teachers from
A
in early
time he
spring 1982, at which
will recommend quali-
fied candidates for a Teachers
Orientation Course and "Project
200." ^
"Teaching in Israel is more
than just a profession," said
Shomer. "The school has long
served as a main vessel of Israel's
melting pot. Since Israel's in-
ception, the school system has
been given the task of attacking
poverty and cultural alienation
by equalizing educational oppor-
tunity for children from widely
diverse home backgrounds."
brth America. A senior rep-
sentative of the Ministry will
mduct interviews in this region
brary Cancels Anti-Semitic Lecturer
The material was brought to
the attention of Broward's U.S.
Rep. E. Clay Shaw, former mayor
of Fort Lauderdale by Leslie S.
The Broward County Library
ystem cancelled a series of lee-
labelled originally as
lEgyptology," when it was dis-
overed the lecturer was handing
nt anti-Semitic literature. The
fcct the the lecturer, listed as Ray
IcCoy, was departing from the
rust of his scheduled 15 talks in
main branch, the East
egional library on E. Sunrise
Jlvd.. was called to the attention
the Community Relations
jmmittee of the Jewish Federa-
i>n of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Gottlieb, executive director of the
Federation. Through the joint ef-
forts of the Congressman, the
Anti-Defamation League of the
H'nai B'rith and the CRC. the li-
brary cancelled the nine remain-
ing lectures in the series. A li-
brary spokesman said every ef-
fort will be made to prevent anti-
Semitic talks or distribution of
unti-Semitic material at its
county-side system of libraries.
Queens Man Booted Because
He Lied About His Nazi Past
InKW YORK (JTA, Mik-
Dercacz, a 73-year-old
bevns resident, has had his
Readers Write
ear Editor:
|I am appalled reading about
ner President Jimmy Carter
(lonoring the first UJ A National
Im Beach dinner Feb. 18 with
in-depth analysis of Middle
stern events gleaned from the
lique experiences of one who
i occupied our nation's highest
lice."
[The hypocrisy is incompre-
knsible for the one who started
AWACS problem by selling
anes to Saudi Arabia during his
ministration also making it
[pear to the media that Begin
V> "stubborn and in-
tnsigent."
I So me of the brave Senators
ho battled and voted against
AWACS at political risk
buld have been a wiser more
Inorable choice.
two Biblical prophecies were
at Israel's enemies would de-
iy themselves and a later one
it Israel's destruction would
n- from within.
/ALYN KALMOWITZ
Inrise
citizenship revoked by a federal
judge who ruled Dercacz had
concealed his role as a Ukrainian
policeman who had assisted the
Nazis in persecuting Jews when
he applied for admission to the
United Slates in 1949 and for
citizenship in 1954. According to
the Office of Special Investiga-
tions of the Department of Jus-
tice, Dercacz participated in
beatings and executions of un-
armed Jewish civilians in Lvov.
Brooklyn Federal Judge Ed-
ward Neaher ruled that Dercacz
had made "a willful misrepresen-
tation of his wartime service"
when he successfully applied for
immigration and citizenship. He
found that the defendant had told
federal officials in 1949 that he
had been a farmer in Poland
"from 1941 to 1944."
Dercacz admitted in a 1980 in-
terview that he had served in a
police unit in the town of Novy
Yarychev. Judge'Neaher said in
his ruling that during the time of
Dercacz's service, the town's
2.000 Jews had been "rounded up
and killed by German forces."
Michael Piznak, Dercacz's attor-
ney, said he had not read the
judge's decision, issued in Feder-
al Court in Brooklyn, but he ex-
pected to appeal the ruling.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
The Orientation program,
which runs eight to ten months,
is open to certified teachers with
a BA or MA degree.
Shomer said opportunities are
particularly good for teachers of
music, technological subjects,
and special education. Vacancies
exist in certain localities for
teachers of arts and handicrafts
and physical education. Certified
teachers in subjects not in imme-
diate demand can be retrained to
teach English as a second
language.
Teachers who successfully
complete the Orientation pro-
gram will be certified by the Min-
istry of Education, which will
assist them in finding t*rhing
positions throughout Israel.
The Orientation program,
which has two parts, begins with
an intensive Ulpan (Hebrew
language course) conducted at a
Jewish Agency Absorption
Center, where housing accom-
modations for participating
teachers and their families are
provided. School facilities are
available for participants with
children.
The second stage of the pro-
gram, which lasts four to five
months, begins after completion
of the Ulpan and is aimed at pre-
paring teachers for work in Is-
raeli schools. Teachers are given
courses in Jewish studies, in-
cluding history of the State of Is-
rael, Israeli teaching didactics
and methodology, Israeli socio-
Icgy and political science.
Those already qualified to
teach English as a second lan-
guage need not participate in this
part of the program. Similarly,
teachers who have a strong back-
ground in Jewish-Israeli studies
and are proficient in Hebrew
may, in some cases, be exempted
from the second part of the
program. They may instead at-
tend an orientation course for
Hebrew-speaking teachers at
Machon Greenberg Institute in
Jerusalem.
"Project 200" was created in
1977 by the Ministry of Edu-
cation to meet Israel's urgent
need for highly skilled educators.
"Unlike the Teachers Orientation
course, this program is geared to
senior professionals who are ex-
perienced in their respective
fields," said Shomer.
Those accepted into "Project
200" are guaranteed placement in
Israel's Ministry of Education
after successfully completing an
Ulpan at an Absorption Center.
Those interested in either of
these programs should contact
Shomer at the Israel Aliyah
Center office to arrange a
preliminary interview with
Shaliach. The Shaliach will
provide necessary forms to be
filled out and then schedule a
personal interview with the
Ministry of Education rep-
resentative.
Shomer can be contacted at the
Aliyah Center in Miami 573-2556.
Israeli Children to
Give Tennis Exhibition
The Israel Tennis Centers
Assn. of New York, which has
financed and opened seven tennis
centers in Israel, will hold its ex-
ecutive committee meetings at
the World of Palm Aire in Pom-
pano Beach during the week of
March 7.
As part of the week-long ac-
tivity, the committee is bringing
a group of Israeli youngsters,
ages 8 to 12, to the U.S. to
conduct tennis exhibitions. One
such exhibition will take place at
the end of the week at the Oaks
Tennis Club of Palm Airs.
Sig Warshaw, handling pub-
licity for the association, said the
goals are to develop the sport of
tennis in Israel to Jew and non-
Jew; to develop in Israel, tennis
on an international level and to
train outstanding stars; and, be
said, to improve the quality of life
in Israel with help of tennis.
He added: "To put a tennis
racquet in the hands of a young-
ster instead of a gun is an ideal
and hopeful outgrowth of the
project.'
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Jetcisn ruynOi+n
Friday. February 26. it
Browsin' thru
roward ~, *s
with max levine ^M'
Op-Ed Page of Mm >r*
Time*. Feb. 9. had lengthy article
co-authored by Marvin Resai-
kotf. a nuclear physicist with
Council on Economic Priorities in
Washington. He's the son of
Berte and Israel Reaaikaff of
Margate Moms Broad.
American Savings president, re-
pors firm is opening its 16th
branch in Broward Countv soon
to WeUebv Plaza Shop-
at Nob Hill Rd and
Oakland Park Blvd.
An internist, new! v-arrived
to
more proficient in
Enchsh. Anv volunteers' Call
EUea HeM at Jew ah Family
Service 735-3394 Congre-
gation of Sunrise Jewish Center
is now off icmlly known as Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek 'Gates of
Righteousness i At that
Temple. 8049 VY Oakland Park
Blvd.. until they build the* new
Temple on Pine Island Rd.. the
Ont Shabbat tonight i Feb 261 is
sponsored by Mildred and
Michael Kane, celebrating then*
50th w edding anniversary
Dave Favcr is elated. He Lone
Bay UJ A committee doubled last
year s commitment in going over
is goal for 1982 It s mazei
toi to Laara and Rabbi Robert
A. Jacobs of Plantation's Ramai
Shalom They became the par-
ents of seven-pount Daaiel Laws,
Feb 12 Mike Salasaane and
his wife hosted a L'JA cocktail
party earlier this month at their
home in The Hub of lnverrary.
reporting good attendance and
goodly UJA increases
Instead of bee stings. Dr. Ae-
iiiltr Mkrahi. a Tel Avi\
nucrobkilogist. said that experi-
ments bv his research team prove
conclusive that treatment of open
wounds with honey helps prevent
ejection and speeds healing
Some jokeater said: "If the
wound starts to itch, lick the
honey Those 120 alligators
that were shipped from South
Florida to Israel are enjoying
the enterprtsuig kibbutz
>t park he ss creauag on Var-
an sades east of the Sea of
Galilee net
Bomb Explodes At Rabbis Home
VIENNA iJTAi A bomb
which exploded outside the home
of Vienna Chief Rabbi Dr Beia
Akiba Kisenberg last Friday
raght was described b> police as
the work of amateurs. No one was
sajared in the attack on the
apartment ruch was unoccupied
at the time, but the explosion
blew the door off its hnjrrs and
shattered several windows Tht
rabbi and his wife were on vaca-
tion out of \ I
We do business
the right a
"The device was an amateurish
affair which definitely lacked
technical knowledge, a pouce
spokesman said He said Lwen-
betg received several anonymous
phone calls in recent days but
had not feh threatened. He as
not under police protection The
spokesman would not speculate
whether the phone calls and the
attack were connected.
The rabbi's son. Paul Chaim
Kisenberg. said after the bomb-
mg that there had been no
threats or phone cats announcing
an attack .
Teachers.
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
ISRAEL
Allan your professional
goats and reafca Jeaasri
fuNhlMJRL
Certified teachers.
MSW s and BSWs are
mted to apply. Chaf-
tengng positions open
Financial assistance
LAMO.
wj EOYFT. SWTTZER-
EASTAFWCA;
interviews now being
scheduled for orienta-
tion courses to be held n
me tal ti Israel If you
thmk you quatfy caito-
ISRAEL ALI YAH
CENTER
4200 Biscayr* Blvd.
Miami. R 33137
0O5,573-2S5/7
Midrasha Lecture Series Features Prominent Speakers
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg
i left i. second speaker in the sec-
ond annual series of community
lectures sponsored by North
Broward Midrasha. is greeted by
Rabbi Phillip A Labowiu of
Temple Beth Torah. Sunrise.
Rabbi Rosenberg, vice chancellor
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary in New York City, dis-
cussed Jewish Religious Plural-
ism in America and in Israel.
The first lecturer in the current
series was Dr. Bernard Reisman-
of Brandos University. The third
lecturer, last Sunday, at Temple
Beth Am in Margate, was Blu
Greenherg who raised the
question whether Women's
"Lib" was good for the Jews.
The next lecture takes place at
8 p.m.. Monday. March 1. at
Temple Shoiom. 132 SE 11 A**.
Pom pa no Beach The sneaker will
Ik- IgiKi Mayer He. topic will be
Children of Intermarriage."
based on a study he conducted
and which was highlighted in last
week's issue of 7"* Jeuish
An-nel
HOTEL
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Masfxjiacri and
Synagogue un PRemises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Shopping
Washington Ave.
Passover/Seders Here
700 EUCLID AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
___CALL 1-531H91
Plondtan of Greater Fort Law
derdaie
The next-to-last lecture of the
series sponsored by the Central
Agency of Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and co-sponsor-
ing synagogues and other groups
will be at the Jewish Community
( initt. MSI \\ Sunns*' Blvd..
I'kinuiiMin with Dr Ronald
Brauner devoting his lecture u|
Rabbi Mordecai Kaplan at
years of age, "A Retrospect mjl
ii oa pec i.
Tickets for each lecture
available at the door at the until
tut ion where the lecture is beail
Tickets are S3 for members A
sponsoring organizations, U |
non members.
jLrLruvLnj-u-iiVi*i*i- W^a*j^W^SW^^ .,,,.
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L^ay, Febrwry26,1982
The JewlskWthmfodfWaikrYSKlMhderdale
inu *cxoi Vintage rkasmes



Fiondia* of Grra/rr Fort LauderdoU
Fi*y.
'*!**
ITo-JAr.
Le Browse Gives Trockload of Clothing for Haitian Refugees
Fek 27-28 at JCC
PM 1 of a Wo
r. Feb. 27
Feb 28 at 9 pa at
theCesstersSorefHal.
Images is designed to per-
TW SCfectJDBS
conSdenc tooa m rilsfioa to
social, sexual and
problems. Scenes are drawn
Lvsistrata 411 BCE b A
phenes. Macbeth .1606) by
Shah-spear*, the Rivals (17754
Ms !
rear her, wnl
Senior Adults Plan
Vrifornia
Begins Mmrtk 6
The JCCwflrin-ar C*
Suss* by Ned Saanan ob Mack6,
- at 9 a-m. at Snref Hal. It's
. hasanae and
\sl
The
Atea C
Fliiai i Fr
r--r~rr_ ?*< ri-
sers. $150 Far
Aanr at TJB-41ML
No Oil to Israel, Britain Vows
LOMJON UTA) -
State Rd. 7. tbe Oriole Estates shop.
HACAD volunteers unloaded the track which included. be-
sides i fcuhiac blankets. piDows and two washing machinei
HACAD's executive director. Roger Biamby. arpreased den
appreciation on behalf of the Haitians for this act of sharing
Le Browse accepts clothing, fuiiataa a. household an.
phances and other items that are dean, serviceable, and
4e. Proceeds of the resale shop are used to answer the
of the community. Rrva Obrant at the Jewish Community
Center 792-6700 has information for those having merchandise
to contribute.
SAVE THIS DATE
Community-Wide
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
CELEBRATION
Sunday, April 25
AT THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
6601 W. Sunns* Blvd. Plantation
Maccabiah Games
Carnival Games and Booths
Continuous Entertainment
Arab Market (Shul)
Middle Eastern Food
Refreshments
Petting Zoo
Pony Rides
and much, much more.
Plus A Special Evening Concert
with the PARVARIM.the 'Simon and Garf unkel' of Israel.
Cell 792-6700 for Details.
Hawk System Under Attack
Israel Opposes Sale of Mobile Missiles to Jordan
JERUSALEM tfTA>
- r
P-7 of
state expanded its arsenal.
ACCORDING to Sharon, the
projected arms deal would enable
Jordanian artillery and ground-
to-ground missiles to bombard
densely populated regions of Is-
rael without fear of reprisal from
Israel's air force because of the
Hawk missile system.
Shamir said he was parti-
cularly conteiued that thj
Reagan Adminstration has a*
yet publicy dissociated iusj
from Weinberger's proposals sal
observed that it was unclear juel
what the American view wsi
this issue. Israeli fears
heightened by remarks #]
tributed to a "senior official"
accompanied the Defeasl
Secretary on his Middle East trf
that U.S. pohcy would be i
directed away from Israel
toward the moderate Arab sta
jejiasoo yRAV|,
CALL FOR DETAJLS ON ALL OF OUR TOUM
***
M^ MOC 3JS4


Liny. February 26,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pag* 9
fosLArabsMpportJk
Can't Say So, Mubarak Tells Leaders
YORK
Inew
rvptian President Hosni
Barak told Jewish
tfers that most Arab
ates "support the Camp
)Vid accords but can't say
the World Jewish Con-
ess reports.
lubarak's disclosure came
ring the course of a lengthy
(vate meeting in Washington
1 the final day of his official vis-
to the United States. Blair
Lse was the site of the meeting
[ween Mubarak and the dele-
lion of national Jewish leader-
in comprised of members of the
rid Jewish Congress
lecutive and the Conference of
esidents of Major American
vish Organizations.
fcdgar M. Bronfman, WJC
fesident, opened the meeting
[h introductory words of
come for the Egyptian presi-
dt: "The Jews of the world are
their support of Camp
in
Bronfman
told
rid,"
ibarak.
10 WARD Squadron, chair-
in of the Presidents' Confer-
ee noted that American Jews
united on three matters:
up David had provided a long
pod of peace and its continue-
was expected regardless of
tyrress in the Palestinian
Dnomy talks; there was con-
that there should be no mis-
derstanding between Israel
and Egypt over the autonomy
talks; and the commitment of
American Jews to a unified Jeru-
salem under Israeli sovereignty
was unshakeable.
In response, Mubarak reaf-
firmed unwavering support for
Camp David, noting that "the
treaty was between two states
and not two persons." He added
that both Israel and Egypt were
respecting their commitments
under the treaty but asked for
patience from those who would
"hurry things along." Continu-
ing, he asked that Apr. 25, the
date of final Israeli withdrawal
from Sinai, not be made a "big
issue," stressing that the com-
mitment of Egypt to the peace
process would be the same "after
as before."
He suggested that the post-
withdrawal period might even be
better, since the return of the
Sinai would remove a psycho-
logical burden from Egypt and
allow her to deal more freely.
Mubarak said the the Pahd
Plan was "good" but dismissed it
as only a "draft."
"Who's gomg to fulfill it?" he
asked. He repeatedly emphasized
that the only document to which
both Israel and Egypt were
committed was the Camp David
treaty.
HIS PRIOR experience of
lings to Come
Many Russian Emigres
Adopting Christian Faith
IEW YORK Conver-
^n to Christianity among
issian Jews newly-
rived in America has
come a problem which
[rrants the highest prior-
by the American Jewish
lmunity, a Jewish
fency spokesman said
pfraim Tzal, director of the
'"'> Russian Department in
th America, said he was
eked" when he witnessed
version ceremonies last
Jth for seven Russian Jews at
Manhattan Orthodox Church.
I said he had been informed in
fa nee of the ceremony and at-
led "as one of the more than
I onlookers" at the Chriat the
fior Orthodox Church at 340
\l 71st St.
couldn't believe my eyea,"
said. "I wanted to stand up
shout: 'You left Russia to
your Jewishnees. Another
I languishes in Russia because
were released. la this what
ig a Jew means to you?'
ICCORDING TO Tzal, the
York episode is not an
>ted case. In his travels
pnd the United States, Tzal
found increased activity
">K Christian missionary
lp8 n"1 tbeir deUngs with
Russian Jewish emigres.
llcago, he claims a Russian
tian Club, operated by a
"nary church, has "more
.tripled its Russian Jewish
ership in the past year."
M>bi Shmuel Natick, Chicago
lor of Friends of Refugees
[Eastern Europe (FREE), an
rant aid organization, said
^creasing numbers of young
Mn Jews were viaiting the
and using its facilities,
include a film center and li-
ne also claims that club
representatives contact his office
almost daily for information on
reaching Russian Jews in
Chicago.
Ark ad ay Lvow, a noted Rus-
sian Jewish writer who arrived in
New York several years ago, said
it isn't surprising that Russian
Jews are lured to Christianity
given their lack of Jewish
identity in Russia.
WITH THEIR Jewish identity
sheathed in ignorance, many
Russian Jews now enter an
American Jewish society increas-
ingly devoid of concrete religious,
national or historical content.
Recent Russian Jewish emi-
grants, said Lvow, are simply
following their way into the
American mainstream which en-
courages secularization.
Lvow, who says be knows of 40
Jews who have converted in
Manhattan, believes the onus is
on American Jewry to help
educate Russian Jews on their
history and culture.
Tzal warns that increased con-
version among Russian Jewa is a
harbinger of what could even-
tually happen "to the entire Rus-
sian Jewish commmunity here" if
American Jewry remains passive.
"IT IS NOT enough to give
Russian Jewa housing, jobs and
financial assistance in the United
States," said Tzal, whose depart-
ment is responsible for bringing
Russian Jews to Israel. "But if
Jewish organizations wish to
provide such aid, they should be
equally concerned with insuring
that these emigrants remain
Jewish."
"The national pride which
exists among American Jewry for
playing an important role in
saving many Russian Jews can
quickly turn to national shame if
this situation is not reversed,"
the Jewish Agency official said.
negotiations with Prime Minister
Begin over the Sinai had led
Mubarak to believe that nego-
tiations concerning the Pales-
tinians would be arduous but
ultimately successful, the
Egyptian leader said. He ex-
plained the necessity of insuring
that all Sinai territory abutting
the Gaza Strip be returned, so as
not to provide internal Egyptian
opposition anv ammunition for
criticism: "One meter can make
great tougles," he observed.
Mubarak urged Israel to enter
into dialogue with the
Palestinians. Asked whether he
was advocating the inclusion of
the PLO in such a dialogue, he
replied. "Why not Fatah' there
are moderates there."
The Palestinians, he pointed
out. were highly factionalized and
efforts should be made to seek
out the moderates among them.
As with other aspects of Camp
David, he foresaw a role for the
United States as a "full partner"
in such a dialogue.
SHALOM,
YALALAAAIAIA,
\A1A1A,\A1A1A,
\ALALA,YAIAIA,
\ALALAAA1AIA,
\ALALAAALAIA,
YATADVYATATA,
YALATA,YA3AIA,
\A1A1A,\A1A1A,
YALATAAALAIA,
YATATAAATAIA,
YALATAAATALA,
\ATATA,YAIAIA,
YATALAAATAIA,
YALALAAALATA,
YATALAAALATA,
SHALOM!'
MAKE A 3-MINUTE CALL
TO ISRAEL FOR ONLY $3.75
If you dial direct on the weekend without operator assistance, a 3-minute call to
any dry in Israel costs only $3.75.
DIAL DIRECT
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BerShva 57 Jerusalem 2 Tiberias 67
Southern Bell


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Increases UJA Giving
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Friday. February 26,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Community Calendar
FRIDAY. FEB. 26
orknttn's Circle: General maet-
" Lauderdale Lakes City HalL
SATURDAY. FEB. 27
ri8h Community Center: 8
, Images Her Story in His-
y.part I. Theatrical perfor-
SUNDAY. FEB. 28
rish Community Center: 8
L Images: Her Story in His-
rPart I. Theatrical perfor-
ce Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m..
npie Beth Torah-Tamnrac: 7
i., Games,
wtwood 24-Tamarac Civic Ae-
liation Ladies' Club and Men's
lb Westwood 6: 6 p.m.. Gait
(an Mile Hotel. Ft. Lauder-
MONDAY. MAR. 1
fcrkmen's Circle: 7:30 p.m.,
cutive Committee meeting,
Yx 121, Loft Mall, 5460 N.
lie Rd. 7 at Prospect Rd.
nple Emanu-El Couples Club:
\., meeting.
nple Emanu-El: 7:15 p.m..
|T Woodlands North Chapter:
\rA meeting.
lional Council of Jewish
[men-Gold Coast Section:
BO p.m.. General meeting,
onut Creek Recreation Cen-
nple Kol Ami Sisterhood: 8
L Hoard meeting.
Ll) ASSAM
Irmon Castle Chapter: Noon,
[iew of Irving Wallace's "Se-
Lady." Castle Recreation
iinrise Shalom Chapter: 10
lk>ard meeting, Broward
eral. University Dr.
lasada Margate Chapter: 10
Board meeting, Boca Raton
kk. Basics Plaza, Slate Rd. 7
[Coconut Creek Parkway.
Iiii Ami -Tamarar Chapter:
In. General meeting, Tamarac
fish Center.
Raton Aviva Chapter:
In, Annual Youth Aliyah
|clieon, Subscription, f 18, at
niton Hotel, Boca Raton.
IA I H KITH:
uderdale Lakes Lodge: 10
Board meeting, Hawaiian
lens.
uderhill Lodge: 10 a.m..
rd meeting, Men's Card
Castle Gardens Recrea-
[ Hall.
erfield Beach Chapter:
meeting.
TUESDAY, MAR. 2
pie Emanu-El Sisterhood: 11
|. Board meeting,
ki B'rith-Ocean Chapter:
meeting.
pit Women-Hatikvah Chap-
a.m., Shulamith Saltzman
Snts Jewish music, Whiting
Sunrise Lakes. American
igs sponsors mini-lunch.
pie Sholom Sisterhood-Pom-
10 a.m., Board meeting,
pie Library.
pie Beth Torah Sisterhood:
1 p.m., Games.
I of Hope-Tamarar Chapter:
\. Jazz-dance program, Tam-
lewish Center.
Women Debra Clnb:
p.m., Fashion Show and
Review, "The Fifth Horse-
Refreshments, at Burdines
npano.
IASSAH:
phayim Plantation Chapter:
Afternoon at Jai Alai,
t$2.
rus Tamarac Chapter:
Eye-Bank Luncheon-
pn Show by Bernie Faah-
" ^nation $13.50. Inverrary
Iry Club.
WEDNESDAY. MAR. 3
Emanu-El Men's Club:
I Board and General meet-
fis Pompano Beach Chap-
30 a.m., Board meeting.
Ohd B'aal Raphael Sis
: 10 a.m., Board meeting.
chi Women-Maaada Chap-
on, General meeting, Bro-
Eederal. 3000 North Uni-
versity Drive.
National Council of Jewish
Women-North Broward Section:
10 a.m., Board meeting. Meeting
Room. 5171 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes.
ORT-HUlsboro Chapter: Noon,
General meeting, Community
Room, Broward Federal, Century
Plaza 2.
ORT Pompano Beach Chapter:
12:30 p.m., Fashion Show by
"Clothes Hanger,'' Pompano
Recreation Center.
HADASSAH:
Aviva Oakland Estate* Chap-
ter: Board meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Inverrary Gilah Chapter: 10
a.m., Board meeting, Colon-
nades.
Golds Meir Chapter: 10 a.m..
Board meeting, at members
homes.
Bat Ami Tamarac Chapter:
11:45 a.m.. Complimentary Mini
Lunch, 12:45, General meeting,
Film: Young Judea and Hash-
achar Movement, Tamarac Jew-
ish Center.
Yiddish Culture Club: 10 a.m..
meeting, Jewish History, Juda-
ism Lecture, Yiddish Folk Songs,
Sunrise Lakes Phase 1. Satellite
15.
THURSDAY, MAR 4
Jewish National Fund: After-
noon, Executive Committee
meeting.
Brandeis-West Broward Chap-
ter: a.m., American Savings
Bank, Commercial Blvd. and St.
Rd.7.
ORT North Broward Section: 10
a.m.. Board meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hail, 4300 N.W. 36th
St.
BNAI B'RITH:
Lakes Chapter: Board meet-
ing.
Sunrise Chapter: Noon, Paid
up membership lunch. Nob Hill
Recreation Center, Sunset Strip.
Plantation Lodge: 8 p.m.,
General meeting. Deicke Audi-
hiMlullalion of Officers, Deicke
Auditorium.
Tamarac Chapter: 9:30 a.m.-
noon. Board meeting, Tamarac
Jewish Center.
HADASSAH:
Pompano Chai Chapter: Noon,
Youth Aliyah Luncheon, Speak-
er. Elaine Elish. National Vice-
Pres. of Hadassah; Fashion
Show by Hazel Cannon Shops.
Donation $8.50, For reservations
call Rose Strome. Harley Sunrise
of Ft. Lauderdale. Sunrise Blvd.
and A1A.
Shoshans Tamarac Chapter:
Noon. Eye-Bank Luncheon, en-
tertainment. Dorothy Golin: For
reservations call Estelle Schortz.
Inverrary Country Club.
FRIDAY, MAR. 5
Friends For Life-Woodlands
Chapter: Noon, meeting.
SATURDAY, MAR. 6
Cypress Chase Condominium
Association "A," Inc.: 8 p.m.,
Musical Show: "Condo Capers,
Tickets, $3.50. Percentage of pro-
ceeds donated to Israel Emer-
gency Fund: at Condo "A" Club-
house.
ZOAHas
Movie
The overwhelming response
and requests for the showing of
the film "Jerusalem, City of
Peace," narrated by Edward
Asner, has made it necessary for
the Southeast Region of the
Zionist Organization of America
to extend the time that the Film
will be made available to groups
in South Florida.
More than 20 organizations,
churches and synagogues have
seen the film under the direction
of Dr. Michael Leinwand, execu-
tive director of the Southeast Re-
gion of ZO A.
The film is now available,
through a generous grant of
funds by the national office of the
ZOA, to any* group without
charge. Call Anita Frank at the
Fort Lauderdale ZOA office, 566-
0402, for open dates.
'Genocide,' a documentary on the Holo-
caust produced by the Simon Wisenthal
Center and Arnold Schwartzman, recently
premiered at the John F. Kennedy Center
for the Performing Arts in Washington.
Shown here are Sidney and Dorothy Kohl
(right), Premiere co-chairpersons, with
Frank Sinatra, a member of-the Center's
Board of Trustees, who served as chair-
man of the evening. 'Genocide' will begin
its national tour with a limited engage-
ment in New York, premiering Mar. 14 at
the Ziegfeld Theatre. The Kohls are
prominent West Palm Beach residents.
Headlines
Reagan to Receive NCCJ Award
President Ronald Reagan has been selected as
the recipient of the 17th Charles Evans Hughes
Gold Medal of the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews, the organization's highest award,
it is announced by Irving Mitchell Felt, national
chairman of NCCJ's Executive Board.
Reagan will be presented with the gold medal
at the Charles Evans Hughes Gold Medal dinner
on Mar. 23 in the New York Hilton.
Felt, who will chair the dinner, said that the
Hughes Gold Medal is given "for courageous
leadership in governmental, civic and humanitar-
ian affairs." It is named for Chief Justice Hughes,
one of the founders of the NCCJ in 1928, and it
was first presented in 1965.
HIAS the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society
is now accepting applications for the sixth
annual Ann S. Petluck Memorial Awards, which
will be presented at the agency's 102nd annual
meeting in New York Mar. 10.
Awards of $400 each will be given to two refug-
ees "who have made exceptional progress or
shown outstanding promise in resettling in the
United States." There are no restrictions on age
or sex, but preference will be given to students.
Individuals or organizations representing them
may obtain applications for the awards by writing
to HIAS. 200 Park Avenue South. New York
10003. Filind deadline is Feb. 19. Winners will be
notified on or before Mar. 1.
The Executive Committee of the National
Council of Jewish Women is expressing its alarm
at the threat to the independence of the Federal
judiciary. There are currently 32 proposals before
Congress which could eleminate the balance of
power among the Executive. Legislative and
Judiical branches of government.
Such legislation would deny to Federal courts
the jurisdiction to determine the constituionahty
of laws adopted by Congress and state legis-
latures, according to the NCJW Committee.
I is in the area of civil liberties and civil rights
that the challenges to an independent judiciary
are being posed. NCJW emphasizes growing
threats to the separation of church and state (Sen.
Jesse Helms' bill S. 4161: Sen. Helms' Human
Life Bill and Sen. Orrm Hatch's Human Life
Federalism amendment (S. 168 and SJ. Res.
1100 and equal protection under the law (Se.
Helms'biUS. 1760).
The appointment of Judith Frede as national
director of development for the Jewish Theolog-
ical Seminary of America has been announced by
Rabbis Yaakov G. Rosenberg and Stanley J.
Schachter, Seminary vice-chancellors.
Frede will direct the Seminary maintenance
campaign with a goal of $12 million for the cur-
rent year, and will be responsible for completing
the $20 million capital fund required for the Semi-
nary's building and expansion program.
Frede comes to the Seminary from State of Is-
rael Bonds, where she has served as city manager
for the greater Boston area since 1977. Her previ-
ous experience in the field includes two years of
fund-raising for the Combined Jewish Philan-
thropies of Boston and four years with the Feder-
ation of Jewish Philanthropies in New York,
where she wss the first woman on the trades and
professions staff.
The American Jewish Committee's Denver
Chapter has concluded a year-long series of dia-
logues with Chicano leaders from the Denver
metropolitan area, resulting in "a marked in-
crease in mutual understanding and goodwill be-
tween the Jewish and Chicano groups."
Part of AJC's cross-country effort to
strengthen Hispanic-Jewish relationships, the
Denver group's series consisted of three dialogues
one in Arizona, two in Colorado involving 20
Jews and 20 Chicanos.
American Mizrachi Women received the Jewish
National Fund's Maccabean Award at the 42nd
Maccabean Award Dinner of the JNF Religious
Department on Sunday at the Waldorf Astoria
Hotel in New York.
"For more than 50 years, American Mizrachi
Women, in cooperation with the JNF, has estab-
lished project after project in Israel, helping
change the landscape from brown to green and
contributing to Israel's geographic security,"
said Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, executive vice presi-
dent of the JNF.
In addition to establishing more than 15 major
projects in cooperation with the JNF, American
Mizrachi Women maintains 13 educational and
social welfare projects throughout Israel.
Actor-singer Theodore Bikel, a senior vice pres-
ident of the American Jewish Congress, has been
named chairman of the organization's national
'>iennial convention to be held beginning Apr. 25.
The convention will begin in the United States
at Grossinger's, New York, and end in Jerusalem.
Delegates will convene on Apr. 25 at the New
York resort, attend meetings and workshops
there until Apr. 28, then fly to Israel to complete
the business of the convention.
Serving as co-chairs for the convention will be
lo Amer and Howard Samuels, vice presidents of
AJCongress. Bikel, a noted performer on the
stage, screen and television, was nominated for an
Academy Award in the film "The Defiant Ones."
He has also appeared in such movies as "The
African Queen," "My Fair Lady," "The Sound of
Music," "Zorba," and "Fiddleron the Roof."
*


ie Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 28. iJ
News in Brief
<\
Is UN Planning Ouster of Israel to Take Place Soon?
ByJTA Wire Services
PALM BEACH United Na-
tions Ambassador Jeane Kirk-
patrick accused the UN of laying
the groundwork for the expulsion
of Israel from the world body and
warned of "serious conse-
quences" if any further steps are
taken against Israel.
Kirkpatrick told the national
executive committee of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith that the UN General As-
sembly resolution adopted Feb. 5
which called for the total
isolation of Israel for its annexa-
tion of the Golan Heights went
"beyond language used at any
time in the past against a mem-
ber state" including South
Africa. South Africa, she pointed
out, has been barred from the
General Assembly since 1974 but
its right to membership has not
been challenged."
"Israel's right has been chal-
lenged," Kirkpatrick said, "and
the groundwork has now been
layed for consideration of a
proposal for its suspension or ex-
pulsion."
Moyirilwn warns Against
Growing Anti-Semitism
HOUSTON Sen. Daniel
Moynihan (D., N.Y.) has warned
of increasing anti-Semitism
throughout the globe and called
on Jewish community leaders "to
realize the intent of those who
would destroy us before it is too
late. Democratic leaders were
silent in the 1930s." he said, "and
must not be silent today under
any circumstances."
Speaking to more than 500
Jewish leaders at the United
Jewish Appeal Southwest
Regional Conference, Moynihan
recalled the infamous United Na-
tions General Assembly
resolution declaring Zionism to
be a form of racism. Reminding
the audience that some 70 votes
had been mustered against that
1975 resolution, he stressed the
fact that, in the recent General
Assembly vote in favor of bycot-
ting Israel, only 21 nations de-
clared their opposition.
Newt Media Rapped For
Ties to Terrorists
TEL AVIV An Israeli
official has accused leading
Western news organizations of
slanting reports on Middle East
events to curry favor with Pales-
tinian terrorists.
Zeev Chafets, director of the
Government Press Office in Jeru-
salem, also claimed in an inter-
view in the Jerusalem Post that
American and other Western
broadcast media, newspapers and
wire services deliberately con-
cealed or played down the
murders and manhandling their
own correspondents in the region
so as not to offend the terrorist
groups responsible.
Chafets singled out for con-
demnation ABC television news
whose recent documentary on the
West Bank infuriated Israeli
officials because it depicted harsh
measures taken against' Arab
residents of that occupied
territory. Chafetz called the 16-
minute segment which appeared
on the ABC News "20-20" pro-
gram a week ago "one of the moat
malicious, distorted and one-
sided programs about Israel
shown on any American network
in recent years."
veteran ZOA Leader
Jacob Goodman Passes
An honorary vice president of
the ZOA and member of its na-
tional executive committee and
administrative board, he and his
wife, Libby, made possible the
acquisition of the ZOA House,
the national headquarters in mid-
town Manhattan, which bears
their name. Goodman was a phil-
anthropist and benefactor of
other ZOA projects in Israel,
notably ZOA House in Tel Aviv
and the Kfar Silver educational
complex.
Goodman, together with his
father, Henry, and brother,
Braham, founded the firm of
Goody Products, Inc. of Keaniy,
N.J. manufacturers of hair care
accessories, formerly known as
H. Goodman and Sons.
Germany Fears eec win
Lose Peace initiative
BONN Government officials
are said to be concerned over the
lack of determination among
members of the European
Economic Community to con-
tinue its Middle East initiative
after Israel completes its with-
drawal from Sinai next April, ac-
cording to sources in the govern-
ment.
The sources said French reser-
vations over EEC Middle East
policies are likely to block any
moves beyond the 1980 Venice
declaration which has been
criticized by the Socialist govern-
ment in Paris. The declaration,
among other things, calls for as-
sociation of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in the
Mideast peace process.
Arab diplomats here are un-
derstood to believe that following
the visit of President Hosni
Mubarak of Egypt last week, the
West German government would
welcome a broad-based European
initiative to bring the PLO into
the peace talks.
NEW YORK Funeral serv-
ices were held Sunday for Jacob
Goodman, a veteran leader of the
Zionist Organisation of America
and the Zionist movement, and a
member of the Jewish Legion in
World War I. He died last Thurs-
day at the age of 87 while vaca-
tioning in Safety Harbor, Fla.
French President Francois
Mitterrand will be visiting
Israel starting Mar. 3.
Four cabinet Ministers
with Mitterand
PARIS Four Cabinet Min-
isters will accompany President
Francois Mitterrand on his of-
ficial visit to Israel next month.
The four are: Minister for For-
eign Trade Michel Jobert, Minis-
ter for Economic Affairs Jacques
Delors, Foreign Minister Claude
Cheysson, and Minister for Cul-
ture Jack Lang. Lang is Jewish.
Fairbanks Off To
Mideast Negotiations
WASHINGTON Richard
Fairbanks will be going to the
Middle East this week for the
first time as Secretary of State
Alexander Haigs special repre-
sentative for the autonomy talks,
the State Department has an-
nounced.
The appointment, which was
revealed when Haig introduced
Fairbanks to Israel and Egyptian
officials during his trip to the
Middle East last month, was offi-
cially announced last Friday by
Department spokesman Dean
Fischer. He said that Haig has
designated Fairbanks as his
special advisor to "undertake
special projects." President
Reagan has given Fairbanks the
rank of Ambassador.
Fairbanks, a Washington law-
yer, who was Assistant Secretary
of State for Congressional
Relations for most of last year,
has no experience in the Middle
East.
Bonn Accused Of
Accenting Nazi violence
BONN The Justice Minister
of Rheinland-Pfalz accused the
Bonn government of exagger-
ating the political significance of
neo-Nazi violence in West Ger-
many and giving undue publicity
to right-wing extremists.
According to Waldemar Schrec-
kenberger, who heads the Justice
Ministry in the federal state, the
government has been portraying
neo-Nazis as a danger to national
security whereas it was less dan-
gerous than the left-ing urban
guerrilla movement in Germany.
Public concern over neo-Nazi
violence has been heightened by
the trial of a Nazi group headed
by Manfred Roeder, a
lawyer, which is being condj
in the Stammheim
prison near Stuttgart.
Another trial j8 .
against Karl-Heinz Hoffml
leader of an outlawed neo-N,
group which masqueraded .,
sports club. Both Hoffmann!
Roeder have been involved
the Palestine Liberation 0^-.
zation and sent young neo-Ni
recruits for military training in]
Fatah camps in Lebanon
European Economic Community unity: Bickering among EEC
Wts Hsftlng Industry (

Maxwell House Coffee
Is A Warm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
peace, friendship, warmth and hos-
pitality is a tradition that is as old as
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible. Maxwell House Coffee
has been pan of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House*
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
So, no matter what your preference-
instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour hospi-
tality. At its warmest.. consistently
cup after cup after cup.
K Cwtifiad KMhtr
A living tradition in Jewish ho
Cm'M
mes/or over half a century


Fri(lfly. February 26,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
jTA) Egyptian Presi-
ent Hosni Mubarak
glared that after Israel's
ithdrawal from the Sinai
Lpr 25, Egypt will in-
ease the normalization of
elations between the two
entries. "After Apr. 25,
fe will continue to build
ridges of understanding
nd friendship with the Is-
leli people," he told a
pncheon at the National
ess Club before leaving
/ashington. "This policy
i irreversible."
..... 53-year-old Egyptian
esident added that "in fact, the
Lpletion of Israel's withdrawal
Dm the Sinai will open the door
more interaction between
[gyptians and Israelis. It signals
he removal of another psychc-
Igical barrier on the road to full
pace-
MUBARAK, in his speech, the
Lly major address of his four-
visit here, called the
nil simian problem the "core" of
fir Middle East conflict and
[ain urued the United States to
en a dialogue with the Pales-
dians.
I lie said that Egypt is com-
liiifd to the Camp David peace
Normalization to Increase After Apr. 25Mubarak
DM AN nmro.. .nil .nil ...:____.. *T
process and will continue to pro-
mote "a negotiated settlement
between Israel and all its Arab
neighbors" as well as seek an
autonomy agreement for the
Palestinians on the West Bank
and the Gaza Strip.
But Mubarak cautioned
against rushing to come out with
"a declaration of principles" on
autonomy simply to say there is
an agreement. "A bad agreement
is much worse than no
agreement," he declared. He said
that in order for an agreement to
have "a chance of being im-
plemented" it must be accepted
by the Palestinians.
"WE ARE not suggesting that
we should seek their (the
Palestinians) prior approval
before we agree on a declaration,"
Mubarak explained. "We are
simple saying that all sides
should bear in mind throughout
the negotiations that their
purpose is to attract other Arab
parties to the peace process."
Mubarak's remarks at the
luncheon were similar to those he
made earlier to 25 American Jew-
ish leaders with whom he met for
an hour at Blair House. Both Ed-
gar Bronfman, president of the
World Jewish Congress, and
Howard Squadron, chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations, said that
Mubarak stressed to the Jewish
group his "firm" commitment to
the Camp David process as the
only way to achieve autonomy
and a comprehensive peace
agreement. There is no other
road," the Egyptian President
was quoted as saying.
Squadron said that Mubarak
maintained the same policy on
the Palestinians as did his late
predecessor, President Anwar
Sadat. Mubarak believes the
Palestinian problem should be
solved in conjunction with
Jordan through some kind of
confederation. Squadron said
that the one major confrontation
during the meeting was over
Jerusalem. He said that he
stressed that the American Jew-
ish community has strong
feelings that Jerusalem should
remain united under Israeli
sovereignty.
SQUADRON said they did not
argue the point because they
were not there to negotiate but
only to express their views on
various issues. He said the Jew-
ish leaders were "very
impressed" by Mubarak.
In his discussion of the Pales-
tinians in his press club address.
Mubarak said that before the
Palestinian question appeared in
the 1940s, "there was no dispute
between Arabs and Jews"
because "Moslems and Chris-
tians of the Middle East never
had any problems coexisting with
their Jewish neighbors."
He said, therefore, the
Palestinian problem has to be
solved even though it can be done
in stages. "This is the philosophy
of the Camp David approach,
which remains the most valid
mechanism for a comprehensive
settlement."
"The starting point of such
phased solution should be mutual
acceptance and recognition.
When we~ talk about mutual
recognition, we have in mind the
recognition of the rights and not
institutions or organizations,"
Mubarak said. Much of the
second part of Mubarak's speech
fwas taken up with the need for
favorably 'development of Egypt and other
Third World countries.
MUBARAK SPOKE of
Eygpt's hopes for increased
United States economic aid, an
issue that was a major focus of
his visit here, his first since being
elected President last October.
When a question was raised
about the high percentage of
United States foreign aid that
goes to Israel and Egypt.
Mubarak replied that Israel is
rich, while Egypt is a poor
country. He said that while he
was not calling for decreasing aid
to Israel, he hoped more aid
would be going to Egypt.
Mubarak revealed that Egypt
is sending arms and ammunition
to Iraq to help Iraq fight its war
with Iran, but he said he would
not send troops. He called for the
two countries to solve their diffi-
culties peacefully, declaring that
they should "come to the end of
the war," adding that they
should look to what war does to
the peoples of their countries.
>ders Planned by Congregations
ILess than seven weeks remain
ore Passover and two syna-
|gues have announced plans for
ngregational seders.
The Sisterhood of Temple
j'aray Tzedek, Sunrise Jewish
nter, is sponsoring two Pass-
er Seders to be held Wednes-
night, and Thursday night,
fril 7 and 8, at Holiday Inn,
UN. University Dr., Plants-
Sha'aray Tzedek a Cantor
rk Marchant will conduct the
nee. The full course dinners
be strictly kosher. Tickets
! $25 each night.
For the first night of Passover,
6 p.m., Wednesday, April 7, the
Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El
will hold its annual Community
Seder at the Temple, 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Service will
be conducted by Emanu-El's
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon and Can-
tor Jerome Klement. Open to the
public, reservations, accom-
panied by check at $25 for adults
and $20 for a child under 12, are
being accepted at the Temple
731-2310. Sylvia Yohalem is in
charge of reservations and infor-
mation.
Theodore Bikel to Chair
AJCongress Convention
I Actor-singer Theodore Bikel, a
^nior vice president of the
erican Jewish Congress, has
en named chairman of the or-
Bnization's national biennial
bnvention, to be held April 25-
|ay 6, it was announced by
loward M. Squadron, president
1 the Congress.
[In an unusual "two-phase"
Irogram, this year's convention
[ill begin in the United States at
Irossinger's, New York, and end
V in Jerusalem, Israel. Dole-
Btes will convene on April 25 at
k New York resort, attend
leetings and workshops there
|>til April 28, then fly to Israel
complete the business of the
bnvention.
I Serving as co-chairs for the
bnvention will be Jo Amer and
loward Samuels, vice presidents
" AJCongress.
I The 1982 convention theme
II be "The Call to Conscience
JCongress Responds." Individ-
u sessions will feature analyses
I American foreign policy, parti-
?larly in the Middle East; recent
flacks on the "Israel lobby";
>rent challenges to intellectual
Jd individual freedoms in the
I-S-; and the effects of a chang-
s American domestic policy re-
""d'ng human needs.
[During the Israeli phase of the
invention, delegate* wfll be
feted by officials of the Jewish
?te on problems of security af
[ the return of the Sinai and will
nd a session dealing with Is-
eli censorship of the media. In
P 1 members of the Falaaha
community in Israel, Arab lead-
ers and members of a West Bank
settlement. They will also meet
with a group of American mayors
attending the Third Annual
AJCongress Mayors Conference
in Israel, as well as Teddy Kollek,
Mayor of Jerusalem.
Introducing Tamaracs New Neighborhood
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^n P*S;<*<* t !d sna^oo cr




rag* 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 28, im
Hebrew Congregation ofLauderhill Officers
Maxwell Gilbert, president of
Hebrew Congregation of Laudar-
hill, and other officers of the Con-
gregation and Sisterhood, were
installed at the seventh annual
Installation and Dinner dance on
Feb. 7 at Plantation's Holiday
Inn with Towne and Country
catering for the 300 guests.
Concert at Beth Am
A Cantonal Concert will be
presented by Temple Beth Am at
7:30 p.m., Sunday, March 21, in
the Temple at 7205 Royal Palm
Blvd., Margate, commemorating
Jewish Music Month.
Beth Am's Cantor Mario Boto-
shansky will be joined by re-
nowned Cantor Jacob Berkin,
Soprano Lois Yavnielli, Cantor
Edward Klein, Elaine Shapiro
with concert pianist Shmuel
Fershko as accompanist.
Murray Kirschbaum and Rose
Hersh have ticket information.
Sunrise Honoring
Wolbeig
Sam Wolberg, immediate past
president of Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek. Sunrise Jewish Center,
will be honored at a testimonial
tribute dinner Wednesday even-
ing, March 3, at the Temple at
8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
The honor is being accorded
him for his efforts to bring to
fruition plans for the building of a
new Temple for the congregation.
It is expected that construction
on the Pine Island Rd. site will
begin this year.
RAMATSHALOM
Rabbi Lavy Becker of Mon-
treal will officiate at the Friday
evening, Feb. 26. service at Ra-
mat Shalom, 7473 NW 4th St..
Plantation. Dr. Jerry Blafer will
provide the musical accompani-
ment.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ginsberg
of Holiday Springs will partici-
pate in sponsoring the Oneg in
honor ol the Bar Mitzvah service
lor their grandson. David Kahn.
son <>l Dr. and Mrs. Peter Fish-
man ol C oral Springs the follow-
ing morning.
B'not Mitzuah
BETH TORAH
Carrie Herman, daughter of
Cheryl and Merwyn Herman of
Coral Springs, will become a Bat
Mitzvah at the Friday evening,
Feb. 26. service at Temple Beth
Torah. Tamarac Jewish Center.
RAMAT SHALOM
David Kahn. son of Dr. and
Mrs. Peter Fishman of Coral
Springs, an eighth grader at
Coral Springs Middle School
where he is also a drummer in the
school band, will become a Bar
Mitzvah at the 10 a.m.. Satur-
day. Feb. 27, service at Ham at
Shalom. Plantation.
Installed by Congregation's
Board Chairman David Mendes
with Gilbert were AJ Neber and
Jack Krulik. vice presidents; Al
Bilzin. treasurer; Jules Saks, Joe
Davidowitz, William Harris, se-
cretaries.
Sisterhood officers include
Fannie Hochman, president; Hil-
da Rosenstein, executive vice
president; Kitty Saks, Adele Ja-
cobs, Pearl Domfeld. vice presi-
dents; Mildred Kronish, Alice
Waxman, Frieda Welsh, secre-
taries; Jennie Gross, Ruth Glass-
berg. Rae Krimko, trustees, and
Nettie Conan, honorary trustee.
Plaques for outstanding ser-
vice were awarded to Harry Fog-
ler, Hyman Bilzin, Joe Stauber
and George Shalon. Mrs. Doris
Perleman accepted a plaque
awarded posthumously to her
late father, Ben Schneider.
Weinberger Won't Let
U.S. be 'Hostage' Anymore;!
No Change, Haig Insists'
Songfest Feb. 28 at
Temple Sholom
The Men's Club of Temple
Sholom is presenting the "Tony
Simone Revue" at 8 p.m.,
Sunday, Feb. 28, at the Temple's
Social Hall. 132 SE 11th Ave.,
Pompano Beach.
The international songfest, in-
cluding operatic, show and
popular songs, is headlined by
Tony Simone, a tenor from Italy,
who has appeared in concerts
throughout Europe and the U.S.,
including performances at
Carnegie Hall.
Joining in the show with him
are Ruth Ruffo, soprano of the
Greater Miami Opera Co.,
arranger-pianist Warren Broome,
and the famed Continentals,
Andreas and Alexandria, from
Greece.
Donation is $6.
Tony Simone
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I warn more information on property selections at Star of Davrf: I South Broward North Broward
^e,nf^^fun* "*"' more,nfon vou,propertyeuhan*^^
cm---------------------------------------------------------.cemetery at
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State De-
partment is stressing that
"there definitely has not
been" any change in U.S.
policy toward Israel. "We
remain committed to Is-
rael's security and well
being, as well as maintain-
ing the best possible rela-
tions with other states in
the Middle East," Depart-
ment spokesman Dean
Fischer said.
Fischer made his statement
after saying he would not com-
ment on reports that a senior
official traveling with Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger in
the Middle East said the U.S.
wanted to establish a more
balanced relationship with Israel
and the more moderate Arab
states.
THE OFFICIAL was reported
as saying that this new rela-
tionship was reflected in the joint
military planning group Wein-
berger set up with Saudi Arabia
while visiting there lust week and
his efforts to establish a similar
group in talks in Oman. The offi-
cial also pointed to this balance in
connection with Weinberger's
discussions in Jordan about the
possibility of selling that country
U.S. Hawk anti-aircraft missiles
and possibly F-16 jet fighters.
Israel was reported to be
seeking clarification from the
U.S. of the remarks attributed to
a senior official traveling with
Weinberger. Some media reports
quoted the official as saying the
U.S. intends to take a "tougher
line" toward Israel. The descrip-
tion "senior official" was used by
lormer Secretary of Slate Henry
Kissinger to cover remarks he did
not want attributed to himself.
Tha Israelis want to find out if
the senior official" in this case
was in fact Weinberger.
WEINBERGER was repor-
tedly trying to get Jordan to drop
its agreement to purchase Soviet
anti-craft missiles. Fischer
said that the Defense Secretary
was not negotiating with the
Jordanians on arms sales but
only exploring the possibility. He
denied there were any differences
between Weinberger and Sec-
retary of State Alexander Haig
on this issue and stressed that
Haig had been "apprised" of
what Weinberger was trying to
accomplish on his Middle East
trip.
With respect to the sale of
Hawk missiles and F-16s to
Jordan. Fischer stressed that no
Greek Rejects
EEC Plan
As Faulty
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTAI Prime
Minister Andreas Papandreous
of Greece has told West German
officials that his country has re-
jected the Middle East policy of
the European Economic Com-
munity because it is not suf-
ficiently supportive of the Arab
side.
In a tone described by German
officials as "somewhat aggres-
sive Papandreous. who held
two days of talks with the Ger-
mans, also attacked the partici-
pation of Britain. Holland
r ranee and Italy in the multi-na-
trcnal peacekeeping force in Sinai
after Israel withdraws from the
areo.
According to German sources
he told Chancellor Helmut Sch-
midt that this step would legiti-
mize the current Mideast peace
process baaed on the Camp David
accwae,
Secretary Weinberger
decisions have been made sinctl
there would have to be consuJ
tations with Congress first. Hil
noted that the U.S. had suppl^l
"air defense aircraft" to Jordul
in the past and knew that Jordan]
would eventually need to replatl
them, possibly with the newej
more advanced F-16a.
He said the U.S. was ah!
aware of Jordan's need for an
defense missiles. When Km
Hussein visited Washington fij
fall, it was announced that
Jordan had agreed to buy 1
mobile batteries containing
SA-8 missiles from the Sovia
Union.
JORDAN ORIGINALLT
turned down an offer to ha
Hawk missiles from the U.S. ing the Carter Administrate
after Congress stipulated tat
the missiles had to be stationaj
so that they would not endanp
Israel. Weinberger, in A mm*
reportedly said that restrictia
was responsible for Jurda
turning to the Soviet Union.
Fischer said that U.S. speca|
envoy Philip Habib would ht|
the State Department for consa
tations that would deurma
whether he will return to la
Middle East to resume hiM'ftom
to calm the tense situation a
Lebanon. State Depurtmel
sources said the U.S. has been a
unit act with Israel. Syria and
Lebanon o\er what is believedtl
lie an increasingly tense siluatka
in the area.
ill. .
OHOTCH UANOf l
M*HTWANUH.l
Of CWCAGO
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 Strait
North Miami Beach
In Broward, 742-6000
In Dad*. 946-3939
In Palm Beech, 8334881


Friday. February 26.1982
The Jewish Floridiah of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Campaigns Seeks Reinvestment of Matured Bonds
A major drive is under way to
tMch all holders of matured law-
j Bonds in North Broward and
r^ure reinvestment of the
proceeds.
Joel Reinstein, North Broward
I israel Bond campaign chairman,
.aid "Recent events in the Mid-
die East have made it eminently
dear that Israel needs our in-
creased support at this time.
Through reinvestment of the pro-
ceeds of matured Israel Bonds,
we can demonstrate our
solidarity with the people of Isra-
el and at the same time continue
the nation's economic growth."
State of Israel Bonds Fourth
Development Issue Savings
Bonds purchased in 1969
matured throughout 1981
depending on the month in which
they were bought.Third Develop-
ment Coupon Bonds purchased
between March 1, 1966 and Feb-
ruary 28, 1967 matured on March
1 of the past year. Interest stops
when the bonds mature.
During the next six weeks,
which mark the climax of the
year's Bond effort, the North
Broward Bond campaign will
launch a concentrated effort to
contact holders of matured or
maturing Bonds and secure rein-
vestment of the proceeds. "Buy-
ing a Bond was an act of faith in
Israel's capacity to develop into a
modem industrial nation," said
Reinstein. "We must continue to
reaffirm that faith through rein-
vestment."
"Israel faces new challenges in
the months ahead." he explained.
"The terms of the Israel-Egypt
peace treaty stipulate that Israel
must withdraw from the Sinai in
April. This means the Negev
must be economically viable for
the thousands who must move
there from the Sinai. Israel Bond
reinvestment is an excellent way
to help meet the challenge."
The Israel Bond Organization
has provided a total of more than
$5.3 billion since 1951 for the eco-
nomy of Israel, helping to finance
industrial and agricultural ex-
pansion, the construction of
highways and harbors, the devel-
opment of communications and
transportation, the exploitation
of natural resources and the
search for new sources of energy.
PALM AIRE BONDS committee selected four representatives
from the sports-minded associations at the Pompano community to
receive David Ben-Gurion awards at the annual Bonds dinner to be
held Sunday. March 7, in the Palm Aire Country Club restaurant I he
honorees from left are Dr. Irving Schoenfeld, president of the Sables
Executive Golf Assn.. who is an associate clinical professor of surgery
at New York Medical College; Sam J. Kaplan of Palm Aire Tennis
Assn.: Irving Shalo. president of the Men's Golf Assn., and Larry
Newton of Palm Aire Spa.
Mitterrand's Men
Many of His Key Advisers are Jewish
By BEN FRANK
PARIS Quickly and
Iwithout much fanfare, the
I new President of France
[entered the offices where
[the civil marriage of one of
[his most trusted aides was
[to take place. It is not
[everyone that has the Pres-
ident of the Republic attend
[his or her wedding cere-
Imony. But that's what
happens to Jacques Attali,
Special consultant to Presi-
Jent Francois Mitterrand,
vith offices in the Elysee
Palace.
Due to a pressing schedule, the
[resident could not attend the
lynagogue service, but many
litfh government officials did.
f his was, of course, their tribute
|r> Attali a strong supporter of
foiiterrand, active in the Jewish
(immunity, a vice president of
Ihe Fonds Social Juif Unifie
[similar to the Council of Jewish
Federations in the United
siiiics). and who at the age of 20
raduated at the head of the class
from the Ecole Polytechnique.
IT IS A truism in France,
krhich was the first European
nuntry to grant Jews equality,
that Jews have risen to the
highest positions in government
fcnd industry. Leon Blum, Rene
layar and Pierre Mendes-France
ivere all Presidents of France.
vhich today has a Jewish popu-
lation of more than 700.000 and is
Ihe fourth largest Jewish com-
munity in the world.
Moreover, there are more Jew-
>h Cabinet members in the Mit-
terrand Administration than in
previous governments in recent
years; three of the four Jews in
ihe Cabinet have been very active
In the Jewish community for
|many years.
Today, in the new Administra-
tion of Mitterrand, there are
It hose who were with him in the
old days when the Socialists
|were in the political wilderness,
bo to speak; who advised him on
ilicies, and who are now part of
Jthe entourage which already has
Idee rued and set in motion much
Ieconomic and political change in
|France.
BUT IN A country which has a
I long tradition of secular govern-
jrnent, it should be remembered
I that these men were picked not
I because they were Jewish but be-
Icause of their ability, and their
| belief in the Socialist platform.
Indeed, the new French Ad-
Irninistration's policy towards
Israel has steered pretty much on
the same course as the previous
[Administrations, although there
pre nuances. The new govern-
[ment is emotionally closer to Is-
rael An example of this is that
[Mitterrand will visit Israel in
March, the first French President
to visit the Jewish State.
Attali. of course, is only one
example of the galaxy of promin-
ent Jewish personalities who dot
the political map of France.
Among other examples, there is
Eric Beregovoy, who led Mitter-
rand's transition team and who is
now Secretary General of the
Elysee, a post comparable to Ed-
win Meese in the White House.
Active in the Jewish community,
Beregovoy worked with Mendes-
France for many years on social
issues.
ANOTHER JEW in the Cabi-
net is Charles Fiterman, a Com-
munist, who is Minister of Trans-
portation and who is one of the
five ministers who hold the rank
of "Minister of State." Although
he is known to speak fluent Yid-
dish, he has not shown "the
slightest interest in Jewish or Is-
rael affairs,"according to those
knowledgeable about Fiterman.
Not far from the Elysee Palace
is the Ministry of Justice, today
headed by another active Jewish
community person, Robert Bad-
inter, whose name is inseparably
linked with the fight to abolish
capital punishment.
Pierre Dreyfus, Minister of In-
dustry, has the distinction in
France of making Renault, the
renowned automobile manufac-
turer, France's leading business
enterprises after the two oil com-
panies. Elf and Total. Dreyfus.
73, also has been president of
French ORT since 1975.
Gift Crypts for Sale
A burial plan, including of two mausoleum crypts at the
Star or David Memorial Gardens, valued at more than
$3,000 was given to the Federations Foundation for
Jewish Philanthropies as a gift.
The Foundation is ready, able and willing to consider
any reasonable offer to convert this gift into cash to be
added to the Foundation's assets.
Interested persons may contact David Sandier, director
of the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, at the Federation
office, 748-8200.
CandlelightinK Time
Feb. 26-6:03
March 5-6:06
March 12-410 r.
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid shanu B mitz-vo-tav. V Uee-va-nu
L'hadleek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessedart Thou, OLordourGod, Kingofthe Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy <"*%t>
And remanded us to kindle the Sabbathkght*^
Synagogue Directory
ORTHODOX
Temple Ohel B'aai Raphael (736-9738). 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes 33313.
Services: Daily 8 a.m.. 6:30 p.m.. Saturday 8:46 a.m.
Young Israel of Hollywood-Ft. Lauderdale (966-7877). 3291 Stirling
Rd.. Ft. Lauderdale 33312.
Services: Daily 7:30 a.m., and at sunset. Saturdays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Edward Davis.
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-9244). 4231 NW 76th Ter.
Lauderhill 33313
Services: Saturday 9 a.m.
Rabbi: A. Lieberman
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421-1367) 1640 Hillsboro
Blvd. 33441.
Services: Daily 8:16 a.m., A Sundown. Fridays 6 p.m., Saturdays 8:46
a.m.
Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septimus. Charles Wachspress. Cantor:
Sol Chasin.
CONSERVATIVE
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33313 _
Services: Daily 8 a.m. 6 p.m.; Fridays, 6:30 p.m. Minyan; also
8 p.m.; Saturdays, 8:46 a.m. and at sunset: Sundays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor: Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Am (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate 33063.
Services Daily 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m. Saturdays. 9 a.m.
Sundays 8 a.m.
Rabbi: Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Mario Botoshanaky.
Sunrise Jewish Center (741-02951, 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33321.
Services: Daily 8 a.m., Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays, 9 a.m
Rabbi: Albert N. Troy, Cantor: Jack Marchant.
Congregation Beth Hillel (974-3090). 7640 Margate Blvd..
Margat33063 ___._
Services: Daily 8:16 a.m, 6:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m. Saturdays 8:46 a.m
Rabbi: Joseph Berglas.
Temple Skoiom (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Beach 33060
Services: Daily 8:46 a.m; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 9 a.m.
Sundays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Samuel April, Cantor: Jacob J. Renzer.
Temple Bath Torah (721-7660). 9101 NW 67th St.. Tamarac 33321
Services: Daily 8:30 a.m.. 6 p.m; Fridays 8 p-m. Family service;
Saturdays and Sundays, 8:30 a.m.
RabbL Israel Zimmerman. Cantor: Henry Belasco.
Temple Beth Israel (421-7060). 200 S. Century Blvd..
Deerfield Beach 33441
Services: Daily and Sundays 8:30 a.m. 6 p.m; Friday late
p.m., Saturdays 8:45 a.m., evening, candle-lighting time.
Rabbi Leon Miraky. Cantor Shabtai Ackerman _______
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9660). 2048 NW 49th Ave..
Lauderhill 33313.
Services: Daly 8 sin., sundown; Fridays, sundown. Saturdays 8:45 am
President: Maxwell Gilbert _____
|||h|| Congregation of North Laadsrdal* (for information: 721-7162).
Services at Western School. Room 3.8200 SW 17th St.. North
Lauderdale, Fridays 5:46p.m.. Saturdays 9 a.m.
President: Murray Handler.
Temple Israel of Gait Ocean Mile (for information: 566-0954).
Kabbi: David MaUner. *
riSPHUTT" B'sai Israel of Coral Springe (for information: 753-6319).
For Ramblewood East residents only. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and
6:30 p.m. Saturdays 9 a.m President: Herb Davis.
REFORM
Temple Emaaa-El (731-23JO), 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale
Lakes 33311
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m (Once a month family service 7:45 p.m).
Saturday services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah
Rabbi: Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome Klement.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988). 8000 Peters Rd.. Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m; Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Sheldon Harr, Cantor Gene Corburn.
Temple Bsth Orr (753-3232), 2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs 33066
Services: Minyan Sundays. 8:15 a.m., Tuesdays and Thursdays 7:30
am.; Fridays 8 p.m. Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Donald R. Gerber.
RECON8TRUCTIONI8T
Raaaat Shales* (683-7770). 7478 NW 4th St.. Plantation 33324
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m Saturdays only for Bar-Bat MiUvah 10 ajn.
Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs.
LIBERAL
Liberal Tessas* of Coessmt Creak (for information: 971-9729 or P.O.
Box 4S84. Margate 33063) __ubi..i _*-
Service* at Calvary Presbyterian Church, Coconut Creak Blvd., twice a
month Fridays 8 p.m
Rabbi: A. Robert Ilson. ___
West Broward Jewish Coagregstioa (for information: 741-0121 or P.O.
Box 17440. Plantation 33318). 7420 NW 6th St.. PlanUtkm.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m; Saturdays only for Bar-Bat MiUvah
President: Don Workman
Ester Tikvas Syasgogac (for information: 762-3771 or P.O. Box
8125. Coral Springs 33065) ^^^ -
Services: Fridays 8 p.m at Bank of Coral Springs Auditorium
3300 University Dr., Coral Springs
R.hhfc Leonard ZoU.
8
r


Friday, February 26j
NORTON
SINCE 1924-
SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
-
\
IFGoodrich
IRELLI
IRADIALS
P-METRIC
BELTED CLM
POLYESTER CORD, FIBERGLASS
BELT, FACTORY WHITE WALLS
'/ '
J i it i i
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
P155/80B13 30.43 1.39
P165/80B13 32.23 1.56
P175/80B13 34.02 1.65
P185/75B14 37.97 1.77
P195/75B14 39.77 2.01
P205/75B14 40.85 2.14
P215/75B14 42.17 2.24
P225/75B14 44.33 2.45
P205/75B15 40.61 2.13
P215/75B15 43.37 2.40
P225/75B15 45.53 2.56
P235/75B15 47.68 2.77
n
^
P3 RADIAL
HIGH TRACTION, LONG MILEAGE
DUAL STEEL BELTS
SIZE
155SR12 37.89
PRtcg
145SR13 33.74 1.15
155SR13 39.66 124
165SR13 43.22 153
iFGoodrich
LIFESAVER
XLMP
FACTORY WHITE WALLS
*ms
?A
A3
*&&
A* t
\&
*rfl
t r t i
i r t /
t t I
SIZE
P175/80R13
P185/80R13
P195/70R13
P2C5/70R13
P205/70R14
P175/75R14
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P225/75R14
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
PRICE
50.56
51.84
52.88 224
54.36
59.21
49.41
54.36
59.21
61.74
62.89
67.28
64.16
66.69
69.11
74.06
SIZE
P165/80R13
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
MAXI-TRAC
HIGHWAY
RADIALS
POLYESTER CORD P215/75R14
FIBERGLASS P215/75R15
BELTS
WHITEWALLS
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
PRICE
35.61
42.59
43.88
45.86
46.25
48.74
53.58
F.E.T.
1.64
2.11
2.26
2.39
2.52
2.68
2.88
RET.
1.79
1.91
2.13
2.35
1.88
2.04
2.26
2.50
2.64
175SR14 49.14 1.81
185SR14 52.10 2.11
165SR15 50.32 171
LOW, BOLD LOOK
P3/70 RADIAL
MONOPLY RAYON CARCASS
DUAL STEEL BELTS
SIZE PRICE F.E.T. 1
165/70SR13 42.44 1.261
175/70SR13 47.60 1.32
185/70SR13 52.19 1.571
185/70SR14 56.20 1.65
195/70SR14 60.79 1.881
PREMIUM 4 PLY
POLYESTER CORD WHITEWALLS
SIZE
*A78x13
*C78x13
237 *C78x14
2.52 E78x14
2.74 F78x14
G78x14
H78x14
G78x15
285 H78x15
3.06 L78X15
FRCE
25.44
28.38
29.03
30.24
31.69
33.40
34.96
33.50
35.24
37.20
.EEL
1.58
1.84
1.87
2.04
2.14
2.28
2.52
2.36
2.57
2.84
Available in 2 Ply only
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE FACT
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NORTON TIRE CO.. LIMITED WARRANTY
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If tor any reason you are not compttltly satisfied with any
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. along with your original invoice, wittwn 30 days of me dtte
of purchase and your money will be refunded in M no
questions asked' Road hazards and commercial vehi-
cles ucluded
NORTON
Since i9?i-
MRTT
CINTfE
We honor MASTER CARD VISA
AMERICAN EXPRESS,
DINERS CLUB
* CORAL GABLES HIALEAH/PALM BPRINQR MIL r
Bird A Ooogleu. Road 446-8101 V7S4MTst i3Sfl *" LA"0>SROALS
.NORTH MIAMI tSi'J2!? t740E.8urwuj.Blvd 463-7568
13380 N W 7th Av. 681-8541 N W 25 St fcTitam n-trvR^ o/i m *lANTATION
** N. MIAMI BEACH J^tSKj^' ^ N 8,', R 7 M7***
T700 NE. 183rd St 845-7454 Bird A ft.4o.-L *TT,.U ______ TAMARAC
t* MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 872-5353
* MOUTH DAD* MOI
8001 S CNx* Hwy 687-7575 30100 S F.dwalIHwv247 18S9 P0**^**0 BEACH
CUTLER RIOQE ? MOUSTWOOO 315, N F.d^.1 Hwy 943-4200
20390 S. Dixie* Hwy 233-5241 497 S S^^TTZZ,0^^ WRMT PALM BEACH
515 South Oixi. 832-3044
LAKE BARK/N. BALM BEACH
532 N. Le*. Blvd. 848-2544
f *DEERFIELD BEACH
2265 W HMtoooro Btvd 427-8800
' FT. PIERCE
8020
* KENOALL DR./H.OATE BOUARB 441 W Co** Brvd 736.2772 2804 South 4th SI 464-
13872 S W 88th St 387-0128 tMmMk. TAMA"AC f W BEACH
+ HOMBBTEAD Unrvaratty Or at McNato Rd 72V4700 755 21at Street 567-11
497 S Stat. Rd 7 987-0450
1174
* DAVTONA BEACH
907 Volual. Av. 265-7487
NAPLES
2M5 E. *rrMBrnl *. 774-4443


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