The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
FortXauderdale, Florida Friday, April 9,1962
Price 15 Cents
ens Links PLO to West Bank Riots, Latin Guerrillas
In Miami last weak for the formal opening of the new
Israel Consulate General office headed by Consul
General Joel Amon, Israel's new Ambassador to the
United States, Moshe Arena, said that a war among the
Arab nations is more likely than another Arab-Israeli
"There is a threat of war every couple of weeks. That
unfortunately is the nature of the Middle East. There is
a war going on in the Middle East between Iraq and
Iran. But between the Arabs and IsraelI don't think
that's very likely."
Arena declared that it was his belief that the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization has trained Central
American guerrillas and is "involved in developments
there that the United States faces today."
He also burned the PLO for the West Bank violence
that has claimed at least seven lives and left dozens in-
jured during riots in various towns.
Former deputy prime minister Yigael Yadin who waa
in Fort Lauderdale the week before Arena came to
South Florida said that Jordan's King Hussein waa
also to blame i for inciting the Arab demonstrations
on the West Bank. He said Jordanian authorities pro-
voked violence by supporting a general strike in the oc-
cupied territories and threatening Arabs who cooperate
with Israeli forces with death penalty.
.Meanwhile the countdown for Israel's withdrawal
from the Sinai continues. Arens, at the Miami press
conference, said: "We're in the process of completing a
really painful thing which I get the feeling is not really
appreciated in this country. I'm just amazed people
Memorial Services Planned for Six Million Martyrs
little garden,
agrant and full of rose*.
t path is narrow
I a little boy walks along it
little boy, a sweet boy,
ke that growing blossom,
hen the blossom comes to
i little boy will be no more.
Diese words were written by a
jng Jewish girl who had been
prisoned in a ghetto during the
i horror era of the Holocaust.
(ore than one million Jewish
en under the age of 12 lost
pir lives in the Holocaust.
["he massacre of six million
n must not be a prelude to a
lure disaster.
accordance with United
ates Public Law and with the
kited States Holocaust
Memorial Council Proclamation,
the week of April 18-24 has been
declared by the President of the
United States as "Days of Re-
membrance for the Victims of the
Gov. Bob Graham has con-
curred by issuing a proclamation
along the same lines. The State of
Florida House of Representatives
adopted a resolution recognizing
Tuesday, April 20, the 27th dav
of the Hebrew month of Nisan, aa
a Day of Remembrance (Yom
Within the week of April 18,
the night of April 19 and the day
of April 20, will be com-
Nursing Homes, In Prison, Passover is Celebrated
memorated by Jews around the
world as Yom Hashoa.
Here in North Broward, vari-
ous congregations will be
memorializing the victims of the
Holocaust in their temples and
synagogues and passing along
the commitment to Judaism and
the Jewish people from genera-
tion to generation.
A prelude to the observance of
Yom Hashoa in South Florida
will be the repeat telecast of last
year's week-long "World Gather-
in of Jewish Holocaust Survivors
in Jerusalem."
That program, Holocaust: The
Survivor. GatherA Look Bad,
is narrated by David Schoen-
brun, chief correspondent for the
Public Broadcasting System at
last June's World Gathering.
Schoenbrun will be the featured
speaker at Dade county's Holo-
Continued on Page 2
, iilw, m L 5
MBaaaVt^e- '
bbbbb. 4saaai ""Hb^
The first of a series of Passover Seders coordinated,
hd, in most cases, sponsored by the Chaplaincy Com-
lission of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
kuderdale, was held March 24 at the Tamarac Nursing
pme (photo left). Standing at the head table were
imple Beth Torah, Tamarac Jewish Center members
}nducting the Seder service: Ruth Mantel, Sisterhood
sident; Ethel Sabetski; Jack Weiner, immediate
past president of Beth Torah; John Shabel of the Tem-
ple's ritual committee, and Jack Shabetski.
The few Jewish prisoners in the Broward County Jail
came to the Prison library (right) in the County Court-
house and with Broward Sheriff's Office Lt. Fred
Bauknecht and other guards in attendance. Rabbi
David W. Gordon of Sunrise conducted the service
assisted by Cantors Moses Steinberg and Edward
Other Seders were held at Prison Stockade, Alden
House, Manor Oaks, Manor Pines Convalescent Center,
Plantation Nursing Home, Sheffield Convalarium,
Broward Nursing Home, Aviva Manor, Colonial Palms
Nursing Homes, St. Johns Nursing Home and
Rehabilitation Center, Center for Living, Covenant
Care Center, Broward Convalescent Nursing Home.
Pompano Boy 'Twins'His Bar Mitzvah with Boy in Russia
Ikhael Parnass
When Michael Parnass
chants his Bar Mitzvah
Haftorah Saturday morning,
April 24, in Temple Sholom,
Pompano Beach, his "twin
by proxy", 13-year-old
Dmitry Checik in Leningrad,
U.S.S.R, will be sharing in
the observance.
Michael, son of Mark and
Fran Parnass of Pompano
Beach, has written to Dmitry
Checik telling him that he
wanted to share his Bar
Mitzvah with Dmitry be-
cause under Soviet Union
oppression, Jewiah boys are
denied the opportunity to
fulfill this obligation to
Dmitry's name was given
to Michael Parnass by the
National Conference on
Soviet Jewry. He is the son
of a family that has been try-
ing to get an exit visa since
1979. The Checik family is
among the thousands of
refuaeniks" in the Soviet
Michael, a seventh grade
student at North Browmrd
School in Lighthouse Point
and a competitive swimmer,
received the receipt from
Leningrad indicating,
presumably, that Dmitry
Checik had received the
registered letter sent to him.
The Parnass family has also
been in correspondence with
Dmitry's uncle. Dr. Ari
Levitin, who lives in Jeru-
salem. Dr. Levitin, noting
the difficulty of getting the
family out of Russia, sent his
congratulations to Michael
and praised him for sharing
his Bar Mitzvah with
Bar Mitzvah and Bat
Mitzvah "twinning" is a
concept that has met with
great sucess in the United
States, according to the
National Council on Soviet
Jewry which has been helped
by Women's American ORT
in promoting the idea. It is
the belief that "twinning"
increases the awareness of
the plight of Soviet Jewry,
and provides a feeling of res-
ponsibility of one Jew,
Michael Parnass, for an-
other, Dmitry, and a feeling
of solidarity for the oppress-
i ed Jews in the Soviet Union.

Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudtrdale
Frk*y. Aprt^.t
Bohdan Koziy, Nazi Collaborator, Stripped of Citizenship
U.S. District Judge James C. Paine,
who heard testimony six months ago in
West Palm Reach Federal court about
Hohdan Koz-y if Fort Lauderdale being
mcmlH'r of Hkranian police force in
Nazi-occupied Poland during World War
II and killing Jews in I.vsiec. Poland,
ruled March 30 that Koziy's U.S.
citizenship "must be revoked."
Judge Paine ruled that the 59-year-old
Koziy "procured his naturalization by
concealment and wilful misrepresenta-
tion of material facts."
In the decision, which Koziy's lawyers
said will be appealed while government
lawyers said efforts will be made to have
Koziy deported, Judge Paine indicated
that Koziy should never have been al-
lowed into this country in December
1949. Proof that the man, who moved to
Fort Lauderdale in 1972 and until last
fall owned a beachfront hotel and
managed another, lied when he entered
the U.S. is reason enough to force the
man to forfeit his citizenship.
Judge Paine went further in his de-
cision bv declaring that Koziy was a
murderer, a member of a movement hos-
tile to the United States and a man "who
lacked the good moral character required
for citizenship
During the M-day trial which ended
last Oct. 2. the government's attorneys,
led bv Allan A. Ryan Jr. of the Justice
Dept's Office of Special Investigations,
inf^duced videotaped testimony by
Lysiec survivors that Koziy killed at
least 10 Jews, including the small three
year-old daughter of the village's Jewish
doctor outside the police station.
Paine ruled in his decision that "the
defendant personally and
handedly murdered the female d9
Dr. Singer," (and) "also actively awi
pated in the murder of a family of j3
The tall, slim Koziy took the **.
stand on the trial's final day to deny ta
ing any Jews and to deny \J3.
Ukrainian policeman. Judge Pfa
fused to believe Koziy's determined!
nials. indicating that the man lied *L
he applied for U.S. residence vi*
1949, and again in 1956 when he i
U.S. citizenship.
Memorial Services Planned for Six Million Martyrs
Continued from Page 1
caust observance, April 20, at
Temple Emanu-EI in Miami
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr of Plan
union's Temple Kol Ami will be
one of three panelists on the 9:30
a.m., Sunday. April 18. TV
Channel 7 The Still. Small Voice
program, discussing "The Holo-
Among other services reported
to the Federation's Jewish
The annual Holocaust
LARRY REZNIK displays the plaque presented to him by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale for his untiring voluntary ef-
forts to help the 1982 United Jewish Appeal Campaign. Recently
honored as the Jewish Community Center's Volunteer of the Month,
Reznik has produced many of the hand-painted posters used to an-
nounce UJA fund-raisers in various community clubhouses and else-
Arena Links PLO
Continued from Page 1
were unaware of the concessions Israel has made to
stabilize the area. People here now tell me that when
they saw the pictures on television of people being
pulled out of their houses (in towns around Yamit in the
upper Sinai) they finally understood what a tremendous
concession we're making."
The Struggle to evict new squatters around
Yamit in the Sinai waa intensified last
He said PLO terrorists in the last few months "have
murdered 17 Palestinian Arabs" who have worked with
the Israeli civilian authorities in the administration in
several West Bank cities.
Arens who also spoke at a dinner inaugurating
national State of Israel Bonds campaign said that the
consulate in Miami was overdue because of the
significantly large Jewish population in South Florida
and the importance of the area for international trade.
Arens, 56, a close associate of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, served in the U.S. Army from 1944
to 1946. He settled in Israel in 1948 and was one of the
top engineers in the Israel Aircraft Industries, helping
to develop the K fir fighter plane.
Whatever your needs for enriching
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Memorial observance at 2:30
p.m., Sunday. April 18, at Tem-
ple Beth Torah. Tamarac Jewish
Center, with survivors par-
ticipating and taking part in the
lighting of six candles on a Yad
Vashem Menorah, symbolic of
the six million.
Students, faculty. Rabbi Phil-
lip ! Neii will take part in special pro-
grams during regular class time
in Temple Beth Israel's 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Religious
School on Monday and Tuesday,
April 19 and 20, for special
prayers, candle lighting, and
Teenagers from all of Broward
county are invited to participate
in the special Teen Holocaust-Is-
rael program at 7 p.m.. Tuesday,
April 20, at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation. "From De-
struction to Rebirth" is the
theme for the evening's program
which includes the showing of Is-
rael's finest film. Operation
Thunderbolt, Israel's documen-
tary <'n English) of the magnifi-
cent rescue of hostages from the
Entebbe. Uganda. airport.
Judaica High School students
will participate in the program.
There is no admission for the
Teen observance.
For others. Operation
Thunderbolt will be shown again
at 7:30 p.m.. Wednesday April 21
in JCC's Soref Hall with admis-
sion charge of $1 for JCC mem-
bers, $1.50 for non-members.
The Yiddish Culture of Sunrise
Ukes Phase I will bold
memorial service at 10
Wednesday, April 21, in!
15 at Sunrise Lakes.
West Broward Jewish Co
gation in Plantation will holdd
special Holocaust memorial m
ice at 8:15 p.m., Friday, ApnlJ
at which time a Torah rwcu
from Lipnik, a small town '
Czechoslovakia, will be present,
on permanent loan to the t__,
gation which meets at 74201
5th St.
'ffla/t/iy tjffi^u/ri4p4
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Robert Burstein
Carl Grossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapels
The most respected name!
in Jewish funeral
In the world.
Not surprising,^ River-
side, and there are many
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'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
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
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
(Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Joseph Bass
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/ 531-1151
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jtflJE Prc-Affrtttd Funfl

April 9,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Dearfield Beach High School Band Will
Lead Parade Celebrating Israel's
34th Birthday at Century Village
iOM KEHILLAH Thoee are the Hebrew
, (or -Community Day" and the Yom Kehil-
Yluncheon of the Women's Division of the
[ish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
1 fl community event since women came from
areas of North Broward to take part in the
ted Jewish Appeal fund-raiser March 26 at the
wrrary Country Club. So many more women
L fan expected that extra tables had to be
f And proving there was "unity" in the
Imumty event, the women responded gener-
|v to the stirring appeal by Roe Rubenstein
\ie work on behalf of Jews and Judaism has
taken her from her birthplace in Australia to the
concentration camps m Europe, to an Exodus-
type ship to Israel, to many visits to Israel during
the past 31 years, to South Florida, and to North
Mrs. Rubenstein is pictured in the photo left
with Felice Sincoff, Women's Division 1982 UJA
campaign chairman; and Jean Shapiro, Women's
Division executive vice president for campaign.
She is pictured also going over the luncheon
meeting's agenda with Gladys Daren, Women's
Division president, and Reba Shots who chaired
the very successful Yom KehiUah Luncheon.
fassover TV Special, Hosted by Ed Asner, on TV 2
The State of Israel's 34th In-
dependence Day (Wednesday,
April 28) will be celebrated that
day at Century Village East,
Deerfield Beach, with a day-long
program of activities beginning
at 9:30 a.m. and continuing into
the evening.
The opening festivities start
'with the 150-member Deerfield
Reach High School Marching
Rand lining up with dancers and
twirlers at the main entrance gate
on W. Hillshnro Blvd. parading
through the streets of Century
Village to the main Clubhouse.
Included in the line of march
will be contingents of the Jewish
War Veterans Post and its Ladies
The parade and other activities
have been arranged by Century
Village's Israel Task Force, that
has representatives from 22 orga-
nization, with the cooperation of
Cenvfl's Rarbara Anders, Mark
Shevry and Hank Davila.
A full-length feature film.
Clouds Over Israel, will be shown
at 3 p.m. at the Clubhouse
The Theatre will also be the
site for the concluding evening
program scheduled to start at 8
o'clock. The program will include
a representative from the State of
Israel government, joined by
Deerfield' Temple Reth Israel
Rabbi I/eon Mirsky and Cantor
Shabtai Ackerman. in calling at-
tention to Israel's 34th anniver-
sary of independence. The
program will include entertain-
ment by Century Village's
talented groups, including the
Rarbershoppers. the Choraleera,
the Yiddish Culture Club.
special half-hour document-
film on Peaach, titled
over, produced by the Missi-
Center for Educational
kvision, hosted by Edward
ler, the star of the Lou Grant
[series, will be aired twice this
ling week by Miami's public
^casting station, Channel 2,
I p.m.. Sunday, April 11, and
iin at 10:30 p.m., Tuesday,
Isner was also the host of
kissippi ETV's award-winn-
i documentary on Hanukah,
(ch premiered on PBS in 1974
[has been a seasonal favorite
I year since,
the Passover special details
[history, practice and signific-
of the festival with sequenc-
f Passover Seders here and in
Included are scenes
wing several rare, historical
gadot. an Israeli dance
ape, and some locations par-
ting to Passover: the Sinai
Jericho, the Western
-producer and writer
rd Cohen said the filmed
i are intended to ilhis-
the universality of the
! of Passover among Jews
advisor to the production
was Dr. Lawrence Hoffman, pro-
fessor of liturgy at Hebrew Union
College in New York. Coordinator
was Rabbi Richard J. Birnholz of
Beth Israel Congregation
Jackson, Miss., where funding
was provided in part by the
Meyer Crystal Foundation for
the PBS production.
Exercise Workshops for Singles
The JCC presenting an in-'
house workshop on "Stress and
Relaxation" for singles which in-
cludes scientific information
Atlanta Pleased by Frank Case Outcome
ATT A NT A flTAl __ (court) verdict and the lynching
A1LAWIA WJLAI wm Tom WaUjon And it ^ a
The Jewish immunity sharoe that his statue is so pro-
here is unanimous Ul ex- minentry displayed at the capital.
the feeling that
justice has prevailed in the
disclosure that a Jew who
was lynched nearly 70 years
ago was not guilty of the
crime for which he was
found guilty and subse-
quently murdered, by a
frenzied mob.
Leo Frank, a supervisor of a
local pencil company, was con-
victed in 1913 of killing a 14-year-
old girl, Mary Phagan, who
worked at the factory. But Jerry
Thompson and Bob Sherborne,
reporters for the Nashville Ten-
nessean, broke the story that
Phagan had been killed by the
niinr nf ihe factory. Jim Con-
lay This information was pro-
vided by 83-year-old Alonzo
Mann, who at the time of. the
girl's murder was an office boy at
the pencil company.
THOMPSON, who earlier had
infiltrated the Ku Khix Man for
16 mohtha and later wrote an In-
side account of KKK activities
and Sons
*, Chicago's two
ading Jewish
jneral organizations
Bve joined in
Association with
It is a monument to the kind of
racial and religious bigotry which
hopefully is a thing of the past."
Watson, through his publica-
tion, the Jeffersonian, "played on
the fears, hatreds and prejudices
to bring about the frenzy of anti-
Semitism" that swept through
ihis ily following the murder of
PhNfpMI. (lolcl^nrwrote.
SHERRY FRANK, director of
the American Jewish Committee
chapter here, said she was
"relieved that this historic injus-
tice is being rectified." She added
that the Nashville Tennessean's
"endless pursuit of truth" chal-
lenges "leaders throughout our
state to clear Leo Frank's name
once and for all." Rabbi Alvin
Sugarman of the Temple, of
which Leo Frank's uncle, Moses
Frank, had been a founder, was
I'Hitifl by (lodgar as saying -
"Even though it is years late in
coming, Mann has come forward
and shown his worth aa a human
being ... he has chosen not to go
to his grave holding back some-
thing 'that works for justice,
> West Oakland Park Blvd.
it Lauderdale (Sunrise)
15 Park Drive at US 441
'9Mt 427-4700
riiW Beach 427-4700
fscayne Blvd. at 200th Street
th Miami Beach
' Broward. 742-6000
&*. 946-3938
^5S^*:3S m^ Musical Plans
on the Frank story, often
working 20 to 22 hours a day.
Vide Goldgar, editor of The
Southern Israelite, wrote in the
newspaper that the Jewish com-
munity here would like to see
Frank's name cleared on the offi-
ial record in view of Mann s dis-
Ted Fischer, chairman of the
Atlanta Jewish Federations
Community Relations Com-
mittee's steering committee, saia
that even after 70 years, it is of
vital interest to the Jewish com-
munity that an atmosphere of
cooperation and justice prevail
and that in a case such as this.
where new and ^portent in-
formation has bean received^
should be given due conaidara-
tion because such information
with justice for all/ Goldgar
reported. __
SHE WROTE that the*0":
mittee, responding to the broad
interest, and *"
have been expressed within the
Jewish community. *
Jewish and general conmainitiee.
Stuart Leweogrub. /e*f*1
namely, the truth."
In their first public appearance
since breaking the story in a 10-
page special news section under
the headline, "An Innocent Man
Was Lynched," reporters
Thompson and Sherborne
recounted details of their inves-
tigation at a meeting of the
A.I Committee Atlanta chapter.
Thompson explained that the
story was significant to a news-
paper in Nashville, far removed
from Atlanta, because a number
of events were shaped by the
tragedy: the rise of the KKK;
the formation of the ADL; Hugh
liursi'v ihr prnwrutor of I/eo
Frank, went on to become gov-
ernor of Georgia; and Watson's
political power increased, and he
rode the wave to a seat in the
U.S. Senate.
FROM THE tragedy. Thomp-
son continued, the political career
of Gov. John Slaton, who com-
muted Frank's sentence, was
sacrified, and he was driven from
Atlanta for many years. Thomp-
son likened the mob which
marched on the governor's
mansion after he commuted
Frank's sentence to pictures he
hue mm of KristaUnacht in Nazi
'ivmnny. Goldgar reported.
about daily excercise and facial
rejuvenation. Participants will
work individually with Alpha Re-
laxation and Biofeedback equip-
I^ed by Michael Snow, the
Alpha Biofeedback Institute, the
workshops will meet from
^.309:30 p.m. four consecutive
Wednesday evenings, beginning
April 21st. and concluding May
12th. Fee for JCC Members is
$20., Non-members $26 which
includes all four sessions. Pre-
registration with payment is re-
quested by April 13th. Classes
will be limited. For further infor-
mation call JCC at 792-6700.
PL0 Chief
Gets Nowhere
In Italy
ROME -(JTA)- The visit
here of Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization representative Farouk
Kaddumi last week waa a politi-
cal failure on all grounds and a
public relations disaster aa wel.
Kaddumi, the PLO's foreign
affairs spokesman, failed to
achieve any of the objectives ha
had set for himself. He waa not
received by Italy's President.
Sandro Pertini; he waa not
granted an audience with Pope
Paul II; and he did not obtain
Italy's recognition of the PLO aa
the "sole legitimate representa-
tive of the Palestinian people."
"Women of a Certain Age." an
original musical satire by Lu
Oliver, will be presented at the
JCC Saturday and Sunday. May
1 and 2. Playright Oliver takes
poetic license with popular fairy-
tale characters, such aa Red
Riding Hood. But audiences
should not be fooled. The offering
ia not for children. The play
dispels the "Prince Charming'
and "Happily-Even-After"
myths. Original musk by
talented songstress and
musicologist Marianne Michael is
combined with original lyrica by
Lu Oliver. This Wo-man's Show-
case presentation is the last in
the series of six productions that
have been featured at the JCC.
Tickets are S3 for members and
$6 for non-members.
And all the satisfaction
of ptt need planning.
f To"learn more about the Menoreh Pre Need Plan, just fill out and
nrturn this coupon to:
. Menorah Chepeh. 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard.
Fort Lauderdale. FL 33313. Ann. Pre-Need Director.
The Menorah
Pre-Need Plan.
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~r '.ZtW
?Jewish Florid i an
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Fort I aaarada.Fl 33321 PhonaWMinPO
Friday, April 9,1982
Volume 11
Number 15
Optimistic Expectations
The prospect of violence is forbidding under any car
cumstances. When it occurs in any part of Israel, it
becomes something from which we want to turn
away. Only we can't. Israel's problem in Judea and
Samaria becomes ours.
We are heartened by Ambassador Moshe Arens'
statement that there is no doubt that Judea and
Samaria are an inevitable and integral part of the
Jewish State.
And that the present violence on what the general
press calls the West Bank is largely the result of mis-
chievous pressures by the Palestine Liberation
Organization and Yasir Arafat who, in this instance,
according to Secretary of State Alexander Haig, ap-
pear to be aided and abetted by Jordan's King Hus-
We are heartened by this last because, as Ambas-
sador Arens told us in an interview this week, the
violence is the PLO's "last ditch stand" in the face of
the inevitable.
Still, this leaves Israel with the uncomfortable
problem of what to do about autonomy once it with-
draws from the Sinai on Apr. 25. If Egypt's Presi-
dent Mubarak has been difficult about that issue up
until now, there is little hope that he will be any less
so once the Sinai is returned to him in toto.
Congratulations in Order
We congratulate Rep. Elaine Gordon (D.( North
Miami Beach) on the occasion of the passing of her
bill in Tallahassee making it a felony of the third
degree to damage or deface any place of religious wor-
ship. The bill became law when it was signed by Gov
Bob Graham on Mar. 15.
Now- jl w> longer a simple misdemeanor to wil-
fully and maliciously damage the property of a
church, a synagogue or a mosque.
We agree with Rep. Gordon that by making such
acts a felony, Florida helps to assure the fact that the
incidence of this sort of criminal behavior will be sig-
nificantly reduced.
Perhaps Rep. Gordon is a bit too optimistic when
she offers the hope that in time such felonies will be
eliminated altogether. But. by her efforts, Florida
has gone on record that it will no longer release with
a mere vague slap on the wrist those ugly bigots who
do such hideous things.
Neo-Nazi's Sentence Suspended
PARIS (WNS) French neo-Nazi leader Marc Fredrikaen was
given a six-month suspended prison sentence and a 6,000 Franc
($1,000) fine for hat* mongering and racial libel. Fredrikaen. 56 a self-
styled French Fuehrer and leader of the new outlawed neo-Nazi
organization, Federation of European Nationalist Action (FANE)
was also ordered to pay 4,000 Franca (I860) fine to four Jewish
organizations. Two other former neo-Nazi activists were given lesser
sentences and ordered to pay damages to Jewish and civil rights
'Hit List9 Brings Security
Forces for Jewish Institutions
BONN (JTA) Security
measures were tightened around
Jewish institutions throughout
West Germany following the cir-
culation of an neo-Nazi "hit-list"
naming 112 Jewish personalities
or Jewish-owned businesses as
Kibte targets for terrorist acts.
I of the targets 96 are
located in Austria and the rest in
West Germany.
The list reportedly has ap-
peared in Vienna, Munich and
Haaau The Interior Mhaelij la
Bonn first learned of it from the
Munich-based Prestedienst
Demokratitche Initiativ. A
Ministry spokesman said the
authorities had no information of
their own but were taking the
matter seriously.
According to the Ministry, the
list was originally appended to an
dition of the Austrian Observer.
a neo-Nazi aowspapst owned by
the National Socialist Patty of
Austria. It contained five ad-
dresses in Frankfort and other
cities and in West Berlin
Secret Pentaqon Plan
Envisions U.S. Dogfights With Israel
Georgetown Universitv
Walid Ity>
secret Pentagon contin-
gency plan circulated at the
height of the war scare in-
volving a threatened Israel
attack on Palestine Libera-
tion Organization bases in
southern Lebanon en-
visages joint US-Soviet po-
litical cooperation and even
possible US armed conflict
with Israel, in order to limit
a spread of the fighting.
The plan is reported this week
by Middle East Policy Survey, an
authoritative Washington news-
letter, which said that it had been
drafted by the professional
personnel of the U.S. Joint Chiefs
of Staff.
LATER, the plan was sub-
mitted to an inter-agency Leba-
nci' contingency group headed
by Walter Stoessel. the Deputy
S According to the newsletter,
I he plan assumes that an Israeli
invasion of southern Lebanon
would soon escalate into an all-
out Arab-Israeli war. To limit
anjatto political fallout in the
Arab world against the U.S.; the
plan recommends that Washing-
ton take speedy steps to distance
itself from Israel.
\-< part of this effort, the plan
recommends that the U.S.
initiate talks with the Soviet
Union to try to remove Israeli
forces from Lebanon.
IN ADDITION, the newsletter
says, the Pentagon plan raised
the spectre of U.S.-Israeli aerial
Khalidi, of
University and the AnZ2!l
University in Beirut.
PELJZ, ^l^**
clashes, given "4,hostile environ-
ment" during.-an v American
evacuation of U.S. -citizens fronv
A State Department- spokes-
man described* the plan-as "the
most anti Israel document, ever.
produced by the V9 "Govjsnr- throughout the Stste^rjtaS
ment." according* to the neWSlefc ment and its oversea!i*!!
ter. ""', "r "*' under the auspices of the (Wi
Its report added, t^t the olan; Forum." created in 1967 to H
was dismissed 'ta'of Jiufcf'- by. ?* or alternative foreign uj&
the State Department, although vejr to the Secretary of St2
its existence nrfderacores the "< **"eniorofficials."
drifting.nti-Isr^att^deVfth*;... ^ ,^ >
USmthtary. : V ^ "; ;; Or^ Forom Jounial coitaffl
ANOTHER PLAN involving; detailed proposal for theo
the State DeMrtrnent'also'.sth? of an independent Paten
faced this week, a^tri jjtf obruig-' Stateon the West Bankroll
the PLO. .. / / :. .,-. ^ autumn 1981 iajfc :J
This second plan, drawn;up^ same publication proiJ
n group of career- diplomats, rhtf bringing the PLO into tht,
ommended late'las* year thst-the."'* pwess
PMJ. .. -r ;,;. ... ;official State Depi
Three professors-were, named ^jfc.'ng
as possible candidafJes; Kdward .'Other officials'-sajd thaitf
Said, of Columbia University, a has been no change in U.S. it
member of the- Palestinian .towards the pLO
National Council (the PbO'agovr-' .negotiations until it-
eming bodyl: Hisham Sharibuof terrorism and rettignizeslsrail
Pope Visits Site of Massacre
ROMK (WNS1 Pope John Paul II paid homage Mar: 22 toti*'
victims of the 1944 Ardeatine Caves massacre. In the prestos,*
Roman Catholics and Jewish, dignitaries, he knelt to pray and 14i.f
wreath of flowers op the graves of the 335 citizens of Rome, mam a*
them Jews, who' were shot to death at the site on Mar. U, wiThr*
Nazi reprisal for a partisan ambush of 33 German soldiers on a Bosk
street. ''"''.''

We're glad
you M-
It shows you understand the challenges
we fooe throughout the Jewish world,
and the urgency of the needs we must meet.
Out pledges won't aeate solutions. Cash wHI.
Cash is needed.
Send your check today.

You'll be alad
you paid.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Fl 33321

With Israel's final with-
awal from Sinai now just
e month away, Israeli of-
fecials believe the time is
rht to emphasize, once
ain, the huge assets and
enefits that Israel is for-
eiting in the peninsula as
i price for peace.
This emphasis is especially
levant, they feel, in view of the
.reasingly common image of
tael abroad as tough and in-
nsigent. People in the United
tes and elsewhere should be
inded, say the Israeli offi-
s, of the enormous concession
fcrael has made by handing back
Egypt the strategic and
imic assets represented in
kn and largely uninhabited area
Unai is an ideal staging ground
br the deployment and move-
ent of large armored forces. Is-
el's brief history proves that
,ypt has been able to take ad-
ntage of the open spaces in
nai in order to prepare and
unch attacks on Israel.
The crucial value of the penin-
U as a buffer zone was
amatically demonstrated in the
_.j Kippur War when the Israel
efense Force managed to with-
and the Egyptian onslaught
. despite the worst possible con-
ptions of surprise and unreadi-
ss-until reserve reinJorce-
nts could be mobilized and de-
I Israel has argued since then
kat had the Egyptian strike
en launched from the old
kd now new international
brderline, the massive tank bat-
es would have had to be fought
the very heart of Israel'a popu-
|ted areas, with casualties im-
asurably higher and the ulti-
ate repulse of the invading
ces far from assured.
| ALSO UNDER the heading of
|ajor strategic concessions in
nai, Israeli officials refer to the
ling of eight airfields in the
Ininsula, two of them among
le most sophisticated in the
|iddb East. In addition, there
i the electronic early warning
lations on the Sinai mountains
fcd the naval base at Ophira. The
tit of Ophira, according to these
(ficials, must impair Israel's
kility to protect its merchant
pipping to and from Eilat.
Hie return of Sinai to Egypt
ails, too, enormous economic
enditure, say the officials. Ia-
has made huge investments
[the peninsula, in oil and other
restructure, that cannot be re-
vered. In addition, the reloca-
ln of military facilities and of
Jewish settlers has proved to
an exceptionally expensive
)ther assets that Israel has to
kve behind in Sinai include:
[ A network of modern roads
vering over 1,000 miles, built
I since 1967.
[ Power lines, water systems
communications networks
Mch today span the entire
[Homes, factories, farms,
ol. hotels and health clinics.
[New oil fields discovered and
"eloped by Israeli experts
[High technology and agri-
pture, sspsckUryln the north-
it that has been created
^past decade and a half.
Price for Peaee:
017 Billion
A military infrastructure
consisting of airfields, security
roads, communications and
logistics installations, head-
quarters and bases.
data, Israel has spent $17 billion
on development projects in Sinai.
Most of this infrastructure,
whose value approaches that of
Israel's entire foreign debt, is be-
ing forfeited. The cost of the IDF
redeployment in the southern
part of Israel (the Negev) and of
relocating the Israeli civilian set-
tlers in Sinai comes to about $6
Jick (left), associate professor of Judaic Studies
at Brandeis University, Walt ham. Mats., it pic-
tured with Rabbi Israel Zimmerman of Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac Jewish Center, before de-
livering the final lecture of the 1981-82 North
Broward Midrasha (institute) for Adult Educa-
tion series. His talk at Beth Torah centered on the
dynamics and tensions of Israel and American
Jewry. He said American Jews need to acknowl-
edge the centrality of Israel and Israeli Jews must
recognize the value of life in the Diaspora.
. The second annual series of lectures included
six speakers, Dr. Bernard Reisman of Brandeis
University; Rabbi Yaacov Rosenberg, vice chan-
cellor of Jewish Theological Seminary; Blu
Greenberg, author of "To Live as a Jew'; Egon
Mayer of Brooklyn College; Dr. Ronald Brauner,
dean of the Reconstructionist Rabbinical College,
and Dr. Jick, The series, coordinated by the
Central Agency for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
was sponsored by participating synagogues, and
May the Seder table find you full of the
happiness and hope this time-honored
festival inspires.

Community Calendar
Temple Emanu-El: 5:30 p.m..
Twilight service at Gait Ocean
Mile Hotel.
Temple Emann-El: 8:15 p.m..
Shabbat service at Temple. 3245
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Workmen's Circle: Broward.
Palm Beach District: Third
American Parents of American
Israelis (APAII 1:30 p.m..
General Meeting. Broward
Federal. 3000 N. University,
Temple Beth Tor ah-Tamarac: 7
p.m.. Games.
Temple Emann-El: 7 p.m..
Aviv. Oakland Estates Chap-
ter: Board meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall
Fort Lasdwdsle Tarns* Chap
ter- 11:30 a.m. General meeting.
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall,
Council Chamber.
Plantation Yechad Chapter:
12:30 p.m. General meeting.
Deicke Auditorium.
Ka^faMli DeerfieM Chapter
9:30 a.m. Board meeting.
Broward Federal. Phase II. Cen-
tury Plaza.
Pioneer Women-Dsbra Club:
noon. Board meeting. Broward
Federal. University Dr. at Sun-
rise Lakes. ^ _^
National Council of Jewish
Women-Plantation Section:
afternoon. Board meeting. Deicke
Kol Haverim Lodge: 10 a.m.
Board meeting. No. Beach Hos-
pital. 2835 N. Ocean Blvd.
Rayut Tamarac Chapter:
noon. Board meeting. Tamarac
Jewish Center
Deborah-Sunriae Chapter. 11
a.m. General meeting.
Jewish Center.
Jewish National Fund: p.m.
Add o little natural sweetness to the
beauty of your hoilday. Enjoy the
wholesome goodness of Sun-Maid"
Raisins, Blue Ribbon* Figs and
Sunsweef* Prunes. They're the Possover
treat that no one will pass up!
Board meeting. *
Temple Emann-El Sisterhood:
11 a.m. Board meeting.
B'nai B'rkh-Oosss Chsptsr:
General meeting. Jarvis Hall
4501 Ocean Dr.
Hebrew Dsy School of Fort Lau
derdaJe: Board meeting.
Pioneer Women-Na'amat Tamsra
Chapter: noon. General meeting.
Water-bridge Recreation Center
1050 Del Lago Circle. Sunrise
Jewish War Vetsrsns-WflHam
Kietchman Anxfliary: Board
National Council of Jewish
Women. Plantation Section, and
JOC Senior Adult Club: noon.
Third Passover Seder at JCC.
Temple Beth Tor ah Sisterhood
12:15 p.m.. Games
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coco-
sot Creek: 8 p.m.. Seventh Eve
of Passover. Yizkor Service, at
Presbyterian Church.
Temple Emanu-El: 11 a.m..
Yirkor service.
Temple Kol Ami: 10:30 a.m..
Yizkor service.
Women's League for Israel
Florida Council: 10 a.m.. Wood-
mont Chapter hosts meeting at
Italian-American Hall. McNab
Blvd.. Tamarac.
The Circle of Yiddish Clubs: 1
p.m.. meeting for representatives
of all 62 Yiddish clubs, plus
others interested in starting a
Yiddish Club: Board Room. Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort
lauderdale. 8360 W. Oaklan
Park Blvd.. 748-8200.
F"day. Aprils
Vice President George H. Bush (right) reviews the progm*]
the recent UJA Young Leadership Conference in Washing*
D.C., with Young Leadership Cabinet Chairman Edward
Robin and Young Women's Leadership Cabinet Chaining
Vicki Agron.
1 Religious Education Oracle wanted io< Retorm Jawiah Cono/eijation from jw, ,,
lo June 30. 1983 The mam duti- MM M as principal ol lite Reiigiout ',ct3
Salary range. $14.000 00 116.000 00 comnipnauraM mm and i
Teaching oeckround prelerred
2 Director ol Youth Irom Augutt 1. 1*0 May 31. 1S3 Thia .n M a pal
position with responsioi,'i'** nl eiitmruna Junior and ^anmf Youth fimi.n .
Salary range to J5.S00 00
mreCIOr 01 TOUm ciiviue iium "i^ini j .. *. ...! will
position with responsibilities ol directing Junior and Senior Youth Group rj-mnj
II interested in either or Doth positions, contact RaoM Frank N Sundheir
Schaarai ZeoeK 3303 Swann Avenue. Tampa, Flood*. 33S99. #131 Si*2378
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
MashQiach and
Synagogue on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year
Nssr all oood shopping
Call for rats*
CALL 1531H91
have a palmy weekend
YouVe a mUlton miles away yet right tayow own badcyanL
Enjoy a fun-full weekend for your social dub or coreto&oupl
The Palms on the Ocean.
per person
double occ
Otter good April 15 Dumber 15.19K
9**9 CoSk. Awm, SwaSfc/Ba) Hweo*
Air Lines.
Delta Air Lines and its 35.000 professionals
extend best wishes to you and your family.
May your Passover season be tilled with happiness.

Friday, April 9,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
American Savings is saving the Millers $2000 on their income tax.
Lorraine and Neal Miller are in their early forties, have 3 kids, 2 dogs, a turtle, and
assorted wildlife. They both hold down full-time jobs, and their
combined income is $51,000 a year. They do just fine until tax
time, when the IRS wants everything but the parrot.
So this year, they're investing $4000 in an American Savings
Individual Retirement Account. An IRA will do three things for the
Millers: 1) Take $4000 (the amount they invested) right off
the top of their gross income, giving them a $2000 tax savings
on their 1982 income tax return. 2) Give them a
high-yielding tax-sheltered investment.
3) Guarantee them a
substantial retirement fund
and a secure financial
American Savings
is saving Greg Morris
$800 on his income tax.
Greg Morris is 36, single, and earning
$36,800 a year with an engineering firm.
The only thing he hates worse than a dent
in his 280ZX is the dent in his wallet April 15th.
So Grec is investing $2000 in an American Savings Individual Retirement
Account An IRA will do3things for Greg: 1) Take $2000 (the amxmt he invested)
right off the topof his gross income, giving him an $800 tax savings on his
1982 income tax return 2) Give him a high-yielding, tax-sheltered lnvest-
ment 3) Guarantee him a substantial retirement fund and a secure
financial future.
American Savings is saving Eleanor
Wall $600 on her income tax. Eleanor
Wall is 55, now living alone, earns $26,000 a year
teaching at the university. This year, she's setting
aside $40 of her income per week so that she can
invest $2000 in an American Savings Individual
Retirement Account An IRA will do 3 things for
Ms. Will: 1) Take $2000 (the amount she invested)
right off the topof her gross, giving her a $600
savings on her 1982 income tax return.
2) Give her a high-yielding, tax-
sheltered investment
3) Guarantee hera sub-
stantial retirement
fund and a secure
financial future.
American Savings is saving the Lewises $1200onthOT income^ Jean and Ben
U^ areS earlySSes and recently movedtp Florida *gW%*
vear thev both worked part-time, and their combined incomes totaled $Z5,UUU. lhey
though bTmg^mTretired'wS really paying off until April15th rolW aioundRTte year
^hVLew^es are going to invest$4000 in an Amencan Savings bKlrvxhial Retirement
invested) right off the top of theirgross income, ^ ^m a^ tax sav^ on
theirl982 income tax return 2) Give them a nigh-yiekhng ^sh^^^^"1^
Guaranteethem a substantial retirement fund and a secure finaiicial future.
FW ^Sgtaerican Smngs can save you.
hbpwgro iwwna most of "J*> "** HH

.ii..> i.IItaiu.

The JtwUh Floridum of Greater Fort LouderdoU
***9> ***%**
Plantation Girl Serves as
Congressional Page
First Bank Of

Dana Fleisher, 16-year-old junior at Nova High School, is pictured
with Florida Congressman Bill I^hman (North Dade-South Broward
district) on the steps of the Capitol in Washington, D.C. Dana, daugh-
ter of Kay and Dr. William Fleisher of Plantation, who had worked for
the Congressman last summer, is completing her second and final
month as a page in Lehman's office. Her mother is a first grade
teacher in the Hebrew Day School of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Dana is
the granddaughter of Anne Ackerman of Point East, North Miami
Inviting Checking and
Saving Accounts...
A Full Service Bank...
West Oakland
Park Blvd.
Oakland Park 33310

for Passover I
The Prune Juke
It's a natural Eat weM-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juke. It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
make is for QTOCljUinTT*
the better you ^TOW&M
Tb your health.
Woodmont Country
7801 NW 80 Avenue

Friday, April 9,1982
ThtJewkk Floridimn of Greater Port Lauderdale
Page 9
Organizations in the News
Kathy Ann Cofman Engaged
Real Estate Lodge
Men and women employed in
Sarowite noted that NCJW vol-
unteers contribute to the Nutri-
tion program, aid the Crisis Nur
sery of Broward's Kids In Dis
The board members of Blyma
thr^^and^taduj- ^-dislrrb'u^lbo^onp^. ^^all'rtrSy^A^? $^5?* V" C^5
tries are .nvrted to attend the fa- mM CBn to mvm Bro ^ Coni*Smfcth HHW Oma^ Nebr., to Larry Edward
Philip N. Cofrnan, executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Port
Lauderdale, and his wife have an-
nounced the engagement of their
Istallation dinner of the B'nai
Brith Real Estate Lodge of
North Broward to be held at 8
Saturday, May 1, at
[Crystal Lake Country Club fa
| Pompano.
Rubin Wites and Harry Rap-
have more information for
ose interested in the lodge and
the installation dinner priced at
I $15. APAI
American Parents of American
Israelis (APAI) will meet at 1:30
pm, Sunday, April 11, at the
Broward Federal, 3000 N. Uni-
versity Dr., Sunrise.-
Hannah Fried, publicity chair-
man, urges families who have a
child or children living in Israel
to join the other parents for their
informative meetings which
"reach out" to the children in the
Holy Land.
A luncheon and card party for
the benefit of Hadassah's Eye
Disease Research will be held by
Hadassah's Bat-Ami-Tamarac
chapter at noon, Wednesday,
'< April 21, at the Tamarac Jewish
\ Center, 9101 NW 57th St. Chair-
man Ceil Israel and Golde Port-
noy are taking reservations.
Donation is 15.
Al Rantel, Radio Station
WNWS commentator and talk
show host, will be the guest
speaker at West Broward Demo-
cratic Club membership meeting
I at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, April
28. at Whiting Hall, 6767 NW
[24th St., Sunrise.
Vice President Herb Suverman
[extended an invitation to the
community to meet the radio per-
I sonality in person.
Tamarac Chapter of City of
I Hope medical center will honor
I its past presidents, Toni Gant-
man. Lil Heller, and Jeannette
Rubin, at the annual dinner
I dance Sunday evening, May 2, at
the Jacaranda Country Club.
Rubin. Ruth Desner and Bev
ICikman are handling tickets
Negev Chapter of Pioneer
INa'amat Women in Deerfield
Beach will meet at noon, Wed-
nesday, April 21, at Century Vil-
lage's Temple Beth Israel.
Betty Waga is making ar-
Irangements for members to join
[in the Israel Independence Day
Icelebration Sunday, April 25, at
[the Jewish Community-Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. 6501
IW. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
Among other activities for
I members are the May 6 luncheon
land card party, and the May 11
North Broward
The North Broward Section of
[National Council of Jewish
[Women will pay tribute to Na-
tional Volunteer Week, April 18-
[24, at its regular meeting at 1 :30
p.m.. Wednesday, April 21, in the
Lauderdale Lakes Public Safety
Bldg., 4300 NW 86th St.
I Publicity Chairman Lillie
[Travel with National Council of
(Jewish Women. For new 1M*
Brochure describing sen-
sational tours to ISRAEL, with
extensions to EGYPT, SWITZER-
Highlights In Europe, China and
the Orient, Colombia Highlights
| and the Canadian Rocklea.
PImm call Lillian ScfaslU
742-3631 or Elak F.
county hospitals, contributed
books to Pompano Library, and
other public services, in addition
to aiding the State of Israel.
L'Chayim-Plantation chapter
of Hadassah will hold its Donor
luncheon at noon, Wednesday,
May 5, at Plantation's Holiday
Inn, 1711 University Dr. A
"Fashion Fantasy of Yesteryear"
will be presented.
The chapter's installation of
officers will take place at 1 p.m.,
Tuesday, May 18, at Plantation's
Deicke Auditorium. Refresh-
ments at noon. Singer Ruth
Scherz will entertain ac-
companied by Irene Diamond,
A book review will be featured
at the open meeting of the Pio-
neer Women-Na'amat Debra
Club at noon. Tuesday, April 27,
at the Lauderdale Lakes Public
Safety Bldg.
Dorothy Hamada is handling
reservations for the club's May 2-
5 stay at Bal Harbour's Regency
Congretgation Beth HUM,
7634 Margate Blvd., Margate.
The regular meeting begins at
noon. A play, "Hadaaaareua,"
will be presented during the
regular meeting.
Siref, son of Mr. and Mrs.
I William Siref, also of Omaha.
The bride-to-be, who is em
Eyed at the Nebraska Furniture
rt, is the granddaughter of
i. Benjamin N. Cofrnan of
Leominster, Mass., and Mrs.
Michael Karsh of Fitchburg.
Kathy Ann was graduated from
Millard High School and at-
tended University of Nebraska.
Her finance, a Phi Beta Kappa
graduate of University of
Nebraska, is in his third year at
the university's
I A February
School of
wedding is
Mines (left), chairman of Phase 4's Federation-
United Jewish Appeal committee, on behalf of the
committee, honored all the residents of the com-
munity with a presentation to Dan Susi, presi-
dent of the Phase 4 Association. With them are
Dr. Ben Z. Kite, committee co-chairman, and Joel
Telles, assistant executive director of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, who
spoke to those in attendance about the critical
situation facing Israel as it prepares to return the
rest of the Sinai desert to Egypt.
Celebrate the Passover holiday
with sweets for the sweet.
Chocolate with fruit, nut and
cream fillings, 1 lb., $9
Nut clusters with creamy caramel,
8 oz., $5. Seder mints, 8 oz., 5.50
Coconut macaroons, 12 oz., 3.75
Kosher for Passover.
Candy, all jm stores except
pompano, broward mall,
boca raton

CHARGE IT! Your own JM credit account. American Express, Diners Club. We welcome them all!

he Jewish Floridfan 6f Greater Fort Lai
Friday, )
April 9,195
Rrowsin' th
with max. levine
Congressmen make the news:
Do Mice had Social Security
and Medicare representatives
conduct discussions this week
(Thursday, April 8) in Lake
Worth and at Florida Atlantic
University in Boca Raton E.
Clay Shaw was chosen over 20
other nominees to be Crime
Watch Man of the Year by Brow-
ard's Crime Watch organization
The April 13 meeting at
which Rep. Shaw was to speak at
the Jewish Community Center
has been postponed to a later
date not vet set.
Robert Glaaeer, recently ap
pointed national national deput>
events director for Jewish Wai
Veterans, had his Post member-
ship incorerectly stated. He's a
member of Edward Goldberg
JWV Michael Weinberg.
JCC president, and Rovi Faber,
founder of Federation-JCC
WECARE volunteer program,
will be among 120 persons from
around the U.S. who'll receive
New Leadership Recognition
Awards at JWB's Biennial Con-
vention May 12-16 in Chicago
... At that convention, JCC will
be recognized also for its out-
standing programming of its
Assn. of the Deaf. Haak Hymn,
JCCAD chairman, will be there
to accept that award ..... JC-
CAD, incidentally, is having
"Crazy Hat" contest at its
Saturday night, April 10, social
in JCC's SuMd M. Seref Hall.
. Alan Bregea will slug Jewish
and English songs at. the Mon-
day noon, April 19, meeting, of
the Sisterhood of Hebrew Con-
rration o? Lauderhfll. NW 21st
and. 49th Ave ... Fearaa
and Morris Poaoer, members of
Margate's Temple Beth Am,
created a Passover display, in-
cluding model Seder arrange-
ments, now on exhibit, until
April 15, at Catharine Young
Public Library in Margate .
Tuesday. April 13, is the last
chance before Income Tax Day
April 16 to get Volunteer Income
Tax Assistance (VITA) at JCC.
Volunteers will be there from 10
to 1 p.m.
Speaking of volunteers, Amy
Soa/k. director Senior Adult
Learn Life-Saying
Certified instructors from the
Broward County Chapter of the
American Heart Association will
be teaching a series of life-saving
Cardiopubnonary Resuscitation
(CPR) courses at various
Broward County locations.
CPR is a technique which can
be learned by moat hrymen in
three hours. It utilizes mouth-to-
mouth breathing and cheat com-
pressions to revive an uncon-
scious, breathless, and pulseless
The courses are free of charge,
but registration it required.
Among the locations where the,
c'asses will be held are the Ft
Lauderdale Fire Dept., Station 4,
2871 E. Sunrise Blvd.. 564-8901,
and Plantation General Hospital,
401 N.W. 42 Ave., Plantation,
At Fire Station 4 claims will
be held the second Monday, 1 to 4
p.m., starting April 12, and the
second Thursday, 7 to 10 p.m.
beginning May 18. Plantation
General Hospital will .offer
classes the second Wednesday,
starting April 14.
activities at JCC, ia seeking a
volunteer willing to teach canasta
or mah jongg to seniors And
for people over 55, JCC has
AARP Defensive Driving Classes
meeting from 1 to 5 p.m., Tues-
day and Wednesday, April 20
and 21. Fee is 65. Rabbi Brace
Warahal is conducting Yizkor
service on the Seventh Eve of
Passover, 8 p.m.. Tuesday, April
13, for Liberal Jewish Temple of
Coconut Creek. Service will be in
Presbyterian church opposite
Coconut Creek's Wynmoor Vil-
Rabbi David W. Gordon of
Sunrise will be answering ques-
tions on the Old Testament and
Judaism for members of the Bible
Class of Parkway Christian
Church in Plantation Wednes-
day, May 12 Real estate
transactions recently includec
sale of shopping center strip at
10109 W. Sample Rd. in Coral
Springs by Bah art fUchlin to
Gloria B. and Edward A. Moses
of Coral Springs Mrs. Milton
Schaeir of Hadassah's L'Chayim-
Plantation chapter calls attention
to Mid-Coast Region's fourth an-
nual confence to be held May 2-4
at Fort Lauderdale's Marriott
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The Fringes of Jewish Identity
Jewish Books
julib in Review
It mnk* ml *t lt kM* foot Caul,
ii Urn urn u, nr roit. H.r. into

/tcts of Ftu'fA Sv Don Ross.
Foreword by Dr. Raphael Patai.
St Martin's Prtsa, 175 fifth
Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10010.
256pages. $15.95.
Reviewed by Philip E. Miller, Li-
brarian, Klau Library, Hebrew
Union College, N.Y.
Along with the miracle of Jew-
ish survival is the mysterious
existence of groups whose Jewish
identity is vestigal. truncated, or
at least problematic. Some, like
the Samaritans and Karaites, are
the product of schism or doctrinal
dispute: others, like the Falashas
and Chinese Jews, represent
forms of Jewish life which
evolved cut off from the main-
stream and to a degreee fossil-
ized: still others, like the Bene
Israel of India or the Jewish In-
dians of Mexico are the subject of
controversy, both scholarly and
legal. And then there are the
Portuguese Marranos, the
Cheutas of Majorca, the Iranian
Marranos of Mashhad. and the
Dommeh of Turkeys whose overt
religious life is not Jewish, but
who retain a Jewish identity,
either in their own eyes or in the
eyes of their Christian and
Muslim coreligionists.
Acts of Faith is a well written,
thoroughly researched and
documented study of these
groups. Intended for the general
public, it does not break new
ground, but neither does it shy
away from the scholarly contro-
versies surrounding them, giving
succinct reports of the varying
opinions with useful references
for those interested in pursuing
the matter further. The accounts
are excellent in their precision
and clarity, carefully avoiding
such pitfalls as romantic notions
of Jewish history or identity
which could otherwise limit this
book's great value. The 32 pages
of illustrations add a fascinating
dimension to the text.
While scholars and specialists
may take issue with certain
statements, Mr. Ross has clearly
given an outstanding in-
troduction to these unusual
chapters of Jewish history and
the fringes of Jewish identity, for
as one explores these byways,
one comes to question whether or
how Jewish these exotic commu-
nities are and inevitably one
must ask: "Who is a Jew?"
Bonds Honoring 4 Holocaust Survivors
Two couples who are among Bruno and Martha Loehner and his phoj0*!^. dwJJ^ *^"
the survivors of the Holocaust Motek and Rose Messer. They wide. It is the PKture oia
will be honored by their conirre will receive the Israel Bond New frightened Jewish boy, jus nanas
gation, Temple Sholom of Pom- LifeAwaid. high abot his ^hMd' ~*
pano Beach, and the State of Is- Guest speaker is Dr. Tavi ^^w?^*
rael Bond Organization at a New Nussbaum^rominent New York out8,de the War8aw hetto
Life Awards brunch at 10 a.m., surgeon ana Jewish communal .Ko k_,-u an>
Sunday, April 25. at the Temple. leader. As a child, Dr. Nussbaum. <** A* ~
The brunch is in honor of al Holocaust survivor, had Irwm and Rocnelle stenn.
North Broward State of
Israel Bond Organization
Celebrating Our 30th Anniversary
Rubin L. Breger
Executive Director
Joel Reinstein
Campaign Chairman
Invest in
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The professional staff of social workers- of the Jewish Family Serv-
ice (JFS) of Broward county offers counseling to individuals and fami-
lies in areas of marital problems, child-rearing difficulties, adjustment
to old age, drug rehabilitation, and other social ills. Case histories
show how some problems are resolved. Because of the confidential
nature of the JFS relationship with clients, names and identifying
characteristics of these presentation have been changed
Barbara, the Jewish Family
Service counselor, was surprised
when an Orthodox Jewish couple,
referred by their Rabbi, was as-
signed to her caseload. They were
on the verge of separation. Some-
how she had not thought that an
Orthodox couple could be among
the ever-growing number of sep-
arated and divorced Jews. As a
non-traditional Jew herself, Bar-
bara wondered how this couple
might respond to her suggestions
and probing personal questions.
Would they trust her to help
them work through their prob-
lems? She hoped so.
Marital Crisis
It was obvious from the first
counseling session that Mr. and
Mrs. Stein were staying together,
with great difficulty. The tension
in their home had become un-
bearable for both of them. Unable
to deal with his frustration, Mr.
Stein would often leave the house
for extended periods of time,
which angered his wife. Their two
young children had become in-
creasingly aggressive and de-
manding, and Mrs. Stein
seriously questioned her ability
to be a "good Jewish mother."
She was frequently impatient
with the children and was often
criticized by her husband for her
lack of patience. Barbara
described the clients as equally
stubborn, with each blaming the
other fdr their marital problems
They fought over many issues.
Their problems centered around
poor communication skills,
sexual dissatisfaction and a lack
of understanding about each
other's needs. The threads that
held them together were their
strong Jewish values and their
desire to raise their children in *
traditional atmosphere with both
parents in the home.
The JFS counselor decided to
approach the resolution of this
couple's problems as she would a
marital crisis between any tw<
people, always remaining sen
sitive and respectful of their tra
ditional lifestyle and religious
rituals. Both partners needed
emtional support, understand-
ing and encouragement. They felt
that the marriage had deterior-
ated so badly that divorce might
be the only solution.
Barbara told Mr. and Mrs.
Stein that her effort was aimed at
helping couples put their energy
into developing a more mutually
satisfying relationship with each
other. "It will take time and
energy to develop any other rela-
tionships in the future, so why
not work on the one you already
have established." "However,"
the counselor added, "Jewish law
BloodmobUe at
Beth Israel
WECARE of Jewish Commu
nity Center of Greater Fort Lau
derdale and Temple Beth Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise, are sponsoring the
Broward County Blood Service
BloodmobUe to be stationed at
the synagogue from 2 to 7 p.m.,
Monday, April 19.
Advance appointments may be
made with Ida Chustek, Beth Is-
rael's Blood Bank chairman;
Lucille Stang, or Elli Levy, WE-
CARE director at JCC 792-6700.
Donors of a pint of blood may
be the saver erf life, and at the
same time they protect them-
selves and their families for an
entire ymr in event they might
have the need for a blood transfu-
provides for divorce; and if you
decide to obtain a Get (Jewish re-
ligious divorce), I will help you to
' separate by working with you in-
dividually and a as a couple, and
by exploring your anxiety, guilt,
. fears and anger." By doing this,
the counselor explained, the
whole family unit would benefit.
Although the counselor could not
give the Steins legal advice, she
could help the parents learn to
cooperate with each other in
order to provide a healthier en-
vironment in which the children
could grow and be nurtured even
. if the family had to break up.
Stressing the Positive
The Steins decided to put their
energy into repairing the marital
relationship, knowing that they
could always choose the other al-
ternative. The counselor then
proceeded to help them discover
and stress the positive aspects of
their relationship. As an Ortho-
dox family, their Jewish commit-
ment .was clearly defined and
visible. They both had agreed to
raising their children in the Or-
thodox tradition and were sup-
portive of each other in this area.
There were no arguments
regarding religious rituals or
schooling, celebration of Jewish
holidays and sharing of the
Shabbat or keeping a strictly
kosher home. Sometimes these
are areas that create disagree-
ment among Jewish couples.
The next step was to get a clear
picture of each partner's history,
including their relationship with
their family of origin, their
marital history and expectations
of each other. This information
revealed that both Mr. and Mrs.
Stein had very critical parents
who expected their children to be
very successful in all areas of life.
Their parents were also non-af-
fectionate and withheld love un-
less their children conformed to
parental expectations. By dis-
cussing this information, the
couple was able to realize that
they each had a great need for af-
fection and acceptance, but did
not easily give it. "We're critical
of each other," the husband
stated. "I guess that's because
we're so hard on ourselves. 1
never feel I do anything good
enough; and when my wife makes
suggestions, I fed criticized and
angry." Mrs. Stein agreed that
she, too, was very sensitive and
easily insulted.
Religious Pressures
As counseling continued and
communication between the
Steins improved, they began to
identify the times that fights
were more likely to occur. They
were able to recognize that
reuniting after religious aexual
abstinence and the ritual of Mik
vah often created much tension.
The couple often imposed great-
er pressures on themselves by
carrying their religious rituals
even beyond the required observ-
ance. When Barbara pointed this
out to them, they stated, "You
don't understand because you're,
not an Orthodox Jew," or "Wei
can't follow your suggestions
because Jewish law forbids that."
At no time did the counselor
question the Stein's commitment
to traditional Judaism, but in-
stead, she consulted with several
Orthodox Rabbis and had the
couple do the same. More often
than not, it was discovered that
the couple had unconsciously
used their religious practices as a
way to avoid closeness. The lack
of warmth, acceptance and dem-
onstrative affection experienced
during their respective child-
hoods was being repeated by
them as married adults.
As the Stein's relationship
improved, their children's
behavior also showed marked
positive change. Mrs. Stein's
confidence as a mother increased
as she learned more effective
methods of disciplining her
children Her husband became
more sensitive to his wife's needs
and began to help her with the
children, praising her efforts
instead of finding fault. Mr. and
Mrs. Stein both became less
critical and more openly affec-
tionate with each other, verbally
and physically. They remain
married and keep in touch with
the JFS conselor by phone. A
third child is to be born soon, and
both of them are delighted.
This case illustrates that it is
not necessary to have an Ortho-
dox therapist treat a traditional
observant family. What is neces-
sary is the counselor's sensitivity
and respect for their lifestyle and
willingness to consult proper re-
sources regarding Jewish law.
What was questioned in this case
was not the observance of Ortho- |
dox Judaism, but how the couple
frequently created distance from
each other by carrying some
aspects of Jewish traditions to an
extreme, thereby **
joys of Kving together as a
family- Their religious commit-
ment was acknowledged and
admired by the counselor. You
Vne-m," Barbara saWn,
Verv Important -to lm il
with the Steins: ThevU.^*'
I learned. In facT!?*
Jewish Family Service of Broward County is a benefit
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the jJj!
eraUor. o7?outh Broward, and the United Way of BrowJjS
Persons who have any questions or feel that JFS can be of htki
contact J FS at any one of it offices:
3500 N. State Rd. 7 Suite 399 Lauderdale Lake,
Fort Lauderdale. FL 33319. Telephone 735-3394
Hours: Monday, Wednesday, Friday: 9 to 5 p.m.
Tuesday. Thursday: 9 to 9 p.m.
1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd. Suite 214
Deerfield Beach. FL 33441. Telephone: 427-8608
Hours: Monday. Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday: 9to5.
Thursday: 9 to 9 p.m.
1909 Harrison St. Suite 109
Hollywood. FL 33020. Telephone: 927-9288
Hours: Monday. Tuesday. Wednesday, Friday: 9.to6u
Thursday: 9to 9p.m.
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Grim Won't Bring Election
teRUSAL^M 4* Behind the drama of
jinet meeting last week
Premier. Menachem
(in allowed himself to be
suaded iH>t to resign fal-
ling the Knesset's 58.58
[vote on a no-confidenoe
m/ 'Jay''.* political
ity.Vhich, it seemed,
in end his aides, failed
WdWms, tte"Wui-U*
(lewd rebellion of the three
1 c&alitton parties. the Ne-
il' Religious 'Party* A*uda Ib-
jhaTami- Beginhadaaidbe-
fthe-:Kt896t vote to* place
i he%ould resign if the^ was
ie -vote. because: it would
Sve' hjs coalftkwv &YWta0at
S morel' mandate. Immedi-
Janjeme^^o^'/Nfeeio0 of
3abinet tote^eVhJJi reeigna-
.hut thetehw.rejected his
. by a Vote 0filS**' '.- -. ,
HLB B^GIN and other
leaders;.seemed to think
the Premier's- jisiifnation,
th8,autbmeti.c fall of the gov-
ern!, wbuW trigger new
jiwttlaXer'ihls year, the coa>
{Mrtner^'.-plamly did not
this geognosy. tf<# did
. share Likud's interest hi
electjdiie;'e*jd;he> made
exceedingly deer to Begin
5; ihet/fate-night extraor
'Cabi^eessioii. "
Yosef Bur. the veteran NRP
leeder, indicated that if Begin
implemented his threat to resign
because of the tied vote, when
there was no constitutional
necessity for him to do so, the
NRP would be "open" to other
ways of staving off early elec-
tions. This meant, of course,
forming an alternative coalition
with Labor.
Avraham Shapiro, the Aguda
Knesset leader, gave similar
hints. When Begin noted that the
NRP and Aguda had pledged be-
fore the 1981 election not to align
with Labor against Likud,
Shapiro remarked pointedly that
, be wouldn't build on such pro-
AHARON Abu-Hatzeira.
leader of the three man Tami
Party, spoke strongly against
Begin resigning at this time. He
said it was the Premier's historic
national responsibility to carry
through the Sinai withdrawal and
stabilize relations with Egypt in
the subsequent period.
Between the lines, Cabinet
insiders read a readiness on Abu-
Hatzeira's part, too, to switch his
allegiance to Labor in order to set
up an alternative government
and avoid early elections.
Likud ministers found them-
selves looking into a chasm: De-
feat and opposition stared back
at them. Begin, apparently
sensing the new political reality
shaping up, indicated that hie
would after all allow himself to be
persuaded by a majority of the
Cabinet not to resign.
A Cabinet source said later
that had Begin remained
adamant and gone to the Presi-
dent, "a government under
Shimon Peres would have been
functioning within a week."
THE SOURCE reasoned that
Labor would simply give the
same undertakings and pledges
to the religious parties as Begin
had signed last year, justifying
this to its constituency by the
overriding need to remove Begin
and set up an alternative govern-
But, although the immediate
resignation threat is now re-
moved, the government still faces
tough tests in the days and weeks
The government Knesset floor
managers say that if the coalition
can just hold on until after the
Sinai pull-out, its position could
be improved.
After the withdrawal has be-.
come a fait accompli, they call
culate, Druckman will return to
the coalition fold, and possibly
even Tehiya will be prepared to
cooperate with the government
against the centrist-leftist Knes-
set opposition instead of teaming
up with the opposition.
But there were other voices
within the coalition predicting
elections by the fall or at the
latest by next spring. These peo-
ple seemed to feel that last week's
late:night drama shook the polit-
ical situation so violently that a
return to the status quo was un-
But Begin Says Early Elections
Appear to be
RUSAtE~M"...'f (JTA) -
tier Menachem .Btigin de-
t hat' early elections are un-
able and', .predicted that
live circumstances" would polls again
in'a!year." Israel held its
lections on June 30, 1981
the Likud government was
ed to of flee for another
ear term, though with a
nttally reduced majority.
in spoke to.reporters in the
lath of fast week's tied vote
Knesset on a motion of no-
ence which had brought
the brink of resigning. He
.! had been determined to
I but deferred' to a Cabinet
jty which' voted 12-6 to re-
ten. that it would be very
alt to pass any bills in the
et where government and
lition forces are, at least for
oment,. evenly divided and
ore early elections are a
;in's remarks came after s
ltuous Knesset session dur-
which the government
ged to pass an interim
et bill on first reading by a
of 57-2. The opposition
Alignment, in a fury over
^ay the government handled
udget debate, didn't bother
Be hands for or against the
et observers described
ene as pandemonium when
Speaker Manachem
or suddenly halted debate
do business
the right way.
and called for a vote despite roar-
ing protests from the opposition.
He used that tactic because MK
Haim Bruckman of the National
Religious Party was temporarily
absent from the chamber.
It was Druckman whose defec-
tion from the coalition brought
about the 58-58 tie on the no-con-
fidence motion critical of the
government's handling of unrest
on the West Bank.
Druckman, a bitter opponent
of Israel's impending withdrawal
from Sinai, cast his vote against
the government on that ground
and indicated that he would op-
pose that government from now
on regardless of the issue. It was
to avoid a deadlock similar to
what occurred that Savidor inter-
rupted debate, a move the
Laborites charged was unprece-
dented and illegal.
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*****. April Q.ieny
Haig Blames Jordan For Violence
(JTA) Secretary of State
Alexander Haig urged
Americans last weekend
not to criticeze Israel alone
for the recent violence on
the West Bank but to
maintain a "level of objec-
tivity" and keep the situa-
tion in "proper perspec-
tive." He indicated that
Jordan had to share the
blame for the deteriorating
situation in the occupied
"I think it is important wheth-
er we are in the United Na-
tions or here in our own nation's
capita] that we attempt to main-
tain a level of objectivity on this
vexing question," Haig said in an
interview on NBC-TV's Meet the
HE NOTED that it was
"measures taken" by the govern-
ment of Jordan which "trig-
gered" the events on the West
Bank. While Haig did not ex-
plain, he was obviously referring
to Jordan's recent announcement
that any West Bank residents
who cooperated with the Village
Leagues set up by Israel would
be tried for treason in absentia
'and executed.
Haig noted that some of the
actions taken by the Israeli
' government were "not sources of
confidence to this government."
But he rejected charges that Is-
. reel's policies have resulted in
"de facto annexation" of the
West Bank or that Israel was
planning to annex Judaea and
This statement was similar to
one made last Friday by the
State Department when it said
that it did not believe that Is-
rael's handling of the current
situation on the West Bank was a
"prelude" to the annexation of
the area. The State Department
Friday also rejected the sugges-
tion that the situation on the
West Bank will have any effect
on the autonomy talks or Israel's
final withdrawal from Sinai
scheduled for Apr. 25.
IN HIS television interview
Sunday, Haig pointed out that
Israeli Premier Menachem Begin
said that Israel will adhere to the
Camp David accords requirement
that the future of the occupied
areas will be determined five
years after the autonomy agree-
ment goes into effect. He said he
was "optimistic" that the Israelis
the Sinai.
But Haig stressed that he was
hopeful that progress would be
made on the autonomy agree-
ments after Apr. 28. He said the
U.S. would continue as a "solid
partner" in the Camp David pro-
cess which he said is the only
-means for achieving further pro-
gress in the peace process, in-
chiding an autonomy agreement
for the residents of the West
Bank and Gaza. He warned
Americans aeninat "excessive
impatience" which he said "can
bring about the very outcome .
are seeking to avoid." m
He said people seem to for**
that it ta only three years sincS
unprecedented treaty" "
signed betweeni Egypt tnd ,,J
which ended "three decades
animosity" and has begun
process of "normalization"
tween the two countries La*
Friday was the third anniveram
of the signing of the Egyptian^
raeh peace treaty.
Dr. Alan Wasserman
831 West Sample Road
Pompano 785-3600
A Very Happy Passover To All
Secretary of State Haig
"will be as good as their word as
t hey will be with the return of the
Sinai" to Egypt.
Haig said that progress on the
autonomy negotiations has been
difficult because both Israel and
Egypt were focused on the Sinai.
He stressed that this is a "trau-
matic period" for Israel, since it
was giving up both a "strategic
buffer" and has to remove set-
tlers who have "set down their
roots over an extended period" in
larew a.
I 201 N E 45 ST9EET
On July 1st 1945, the
founder and Chairman ol
the Board of Directors o]
American Savings, Sh<
meeting wl
cording to
state of Israel
was born.
Now, mam
years later,
are to celel
ASM'. |
ice. It has a special
ling for all of us at
plcan Savings. We pray
a special meaning
ils holi-
hit conveniently
I American Savings
will be pleased to give
>mplimentary copy of
^nl Magazine story
ins in full that
^meeting that led

iFriitav. April tf.HW.
Th* Jewish Flbridian ofCfteater Fort
Ramat Shalom's New Synagogue Nears Completion
a.m.. Saturday. April 17 service.
l Mr and Mrs, Earl Goldberg, and
Lauren Diamond is the daughter
of Mr: and Mrs. Daniel Diamond.
At last Saturday's service
(April 31. Joy Polunsky. daugh
tor of Mr and Mrs. Philip Polun-
sky. and Joanna Carr daughter of
Dr. and Mrs.- Matthew Carr. be-
came B'not Mitzvah
Mark Leeds, son of Marilyn
and Alex Leeds, will become a
Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning. April 17 service at West
Rroward Jewish Congregation,
, Laura Felson daughter of
Bernard and Marilyn Felson of
Sunrise will become a Bat Mitz-
vah Friday. April 16 at Temple
Ik-th Israel. Sunrise.
Ross Halle, son of Dr. Michael
and Myra Hallo of Plantation,
will In-come a Mar Mitzvah at
Temples Saturday morning
\pril 17 Service.
Cantor for high holidays; small congregation;
reform/conservative; send resume, state fee;
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek,
P.O. Box 4384, Margate, Fla. 33063.
This is a picture, taken
Lecently. of the Ramat Shalom
Synagogue now under construc-
tion. Dr. Richard Goldman, pres-
ident of the Recon8tructioniat
Synagogue, anticipates the
Structure at West Broward Blvd.
jind Hiatus Rd.. Plantation, will
he completed by mid-July.
Guest Rabbi
Meanwhile, the congregation
meets at 7473 NW 4th St., Plan-
tation, where next weekend
Rabbi Flliot Skiddell conducts an
informal study period Thursday
evening. April 15; the Erev
Shabbat service, Friday evening,
\pril 16. and the Shabbat service
at 10 a.m.. Saturday. April 17.
Teen Convention
Phyllis Chudnow, Ramat
Shalom's educational director, is
handling reservations for the
Recons tract ion ist Teen-Age Con-
vention to be held April 29-May 2
at the Society for the Advance-
ment of Judaism in New York
'Rebbetzin'Esther Jungreis Talks April 25 at Temple Beth Israel
Esther Jungreis, considered by
nany to be one of the most char-
kmatic women in the U.S.. wife
|nf a rabbi, and author of The
Jewish Soul on Fire, will speak at
i p.m., Sunday. April 25, at Tem-
ple Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
The evening lecture is being
Sponsored by the Men's Club and
I he Sisterhood of Beth Israel.
Ren Rergman, Men's Club presi-
rnt, said: "We are performing a
public service in having her speak
pore. Her message is a timely one
to our co-religionists. We are
[making the admission charge,
|s? TiO. very nominal in order to
ure a largo attendance."
The subtitle of her book is "a
livmaikahle woman shows how
I faith can change your life"
Vewsweek magazine termed her
the "rebbetzin Revivalist,"
adding: "The glamorous 'reb-
Ibetzin' seeks not to convert
entiles, but rather to bring
Ifallen Jews back to a fundament-
I faith."
Rergman said the sponsoring
[organizations hope to attract a
[large audience of young people
knd teens to the April 25 talk by
[Esther Jungreis.
Nettie Rothstein, the new
president of Temple Beth Am's
sisterhood, has instituted a
Special Oneg Shabbat on the last
Friday of each month with all of
khe Margate Temple's members
observing anniversaries and
birthdays during that particular
onth participating, if they wish,
i sponsoring the social hour bl-
owing the worship service.
The Temple's Men's Club is
Sponsoring a Bahama cruise on
fhe SS Dolphin May 3-7, and a
notorcoach trip June 4-9 to the
Vorlds Fair in Knoxville, Tenn.
Jasper Samuels and Milt Braun-
L'in are handling reservations
For the trip which includes ac-
"mmodations at fine hotels,
gourmet meals, and side tripe.
Temple Kol Ami noted that for
leforni Jews, in accordance with
biblical precept, Passover ends
fn the seventh day. On that day,
Vednesday, April 14, at 10:30
m., Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr will
onduct the concluding Passover
prvice, including the Yizkor
Rabbi Hair was joined by
embers of the Temple's Social
Vction committee and its Mitz-
vah Corps in presenting a Pass
liver program, complete with
model Seder and traditional
foods, Wednesday afternoon,
April 7, at Covenant Care Center
on Broward Blvd., Plantation.
The Social Action committee is
under the leadership of Dr. David
Horowitz. The Mitzvah Corps is
directed by Dr. Gus Fink. The
Temple presented a Hanukkah
program last December for the
residents of Covenant Care Cen-
The B. (Bubbes) Z. (Zaydes)
Seniorhood, Temple Kol Ami's
senior auxiliary, will conduct the
8:15 p.m., Friday, April 16
service, honoring the B. Z. Se-
niorhood Sabbath. Rabbi
will deliver the sermon.
B'not Mitzvahs
Michael Nadler, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Barry Nadler, will become a
Bar Mitzvah at the 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, April 10 service at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
The Temple will mark the
B'not Mitzvah of Lori Goldberg
and Lauren Diamond at the 10:30
CimdMightinK Time
April 13 6:25 Seventh eve of Passover
Light before sunset. Blessing for holiday.
April 14 7:18 Eighth eve of Passover
Light only from a pre-existing flame. Blessing for holiday.
April 16-6:26
April 23-6:30
April 30 7:33 Daylight Saving Time.
,rnlVQ3 Uf|f}j3 -?8
B.ruch A-uh Ado-nye. Elo-h.ynu Melech H.-olam.
Asher kid'shonu B'miU-vo-Uv. V
1'had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
SSX Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Wh, has sonified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath hghts.
Synagogue Directory
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4351 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m., and sun-
down: Saturday: 8:45 a.m.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421 1367), 1640
Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily 8.:. 15.
a.m. and sundown; Friday: 5:30 p.m.; Saturday: 8:45 a.m. and
sundown. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septimus, Charles
Wachspress. Cantor Sol Chasin.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale (966-
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Daily
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-9244), 4231 NW 75th
Ter.. tauderhill 33313. Services: Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi A.
LMU6f 1I1M). ^-. .
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:16 a.m., 5:30 pjn.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday: 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Joseph Berglas.
Hebrew Congregation of LauderhUl (733 9560). 2048 NW 49th
Ave.. tauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and sundown;
Saturday 8:45 a.m. President: Maxwell Gilbert.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information:
721-7162). Services: Friday i 7 p.m. ,; Saturday 8:45 a.m.,
at Western School. Room 3, 8200 SW 17 St., No. Lauderdale.
President: Murray Hendler...... .,,, j n j
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0295). 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy, Cantor Jack Marchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m., Sunday 8 am. Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld.
Cantor Mario Botoshansky.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m.. 6 p.m.; Friday. 5:30
minyan; also at 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and at sunset;
Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi PhilKp A. Labowite, Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060) 200 S.
Century Blvd., Deerfield Beach Services: Daily and Sunday:
8-30 a.m., 5 p.m., Friday late service 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m.,
and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky, Cantor Sbabtai
Ackennan. _, ,
Temple Shokm (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.
TeSpk Beth Torah (721-7660). 9101 NW 67th St Tamarac
33321 Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 6 pan.; Fridays Family ser-
vice, 8 p.m.; Saturdays and Sundays, 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Beiasco. .
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for ^formation:
753-6319) For Ramblewood East residents only. Services: Daily
8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. President: Herb
Temple Emanu-EI (731-2310), 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m. (Once a
month family service 7:45 D.m.l. Saturday services only on holi-
days or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon,
Cantor Jerome Klenient.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988), 8000 Peters Rd., Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. Rabbi
Sheldon Harr, Cantor Gene Corbnrn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232), 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays, 8:16 a.m., Tuesdays and
Thursdays 7:30 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber.
West Broward Jewish Conoresation (for information: 741-0121
or P.O. Box 17440, Plantation 33318), 7420 NW 6th St., Planta-
tion. Set rices: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays only for Bar-Bat
Mitzvah. President: Don Workman.
Ramat Shalom (683-7770), 7473 NW 4th St., Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.. Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mit-
zvah, 10 a.m.. Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs.
Liberal Temple of Coconut Creek (for information: 971-9729 or
P.O. Box 4384. Margate 33063). Services at Calvary
Presbyterian Church, Coconut Creek Blvd., twice a month Fri-
days 8 p.m.
Keter Tikvah Synagogue (for information: 752-3771 or P.O. Box
8126, Coral Springs 33065). Services: Fridays 8 p.m. at the Bank
of Coral Springs Auditorium, 330 University Dr., Coral Springs,
Rabbi Leonard Zoll.

ULTRA LIGHTS: 5 mg. "W. 0.5 mg. ncotm. per cgwn. by FTC mhod; FILTER: 9 mg. -*". 0.7 mg. ncoiin. *. p* cig.r.ttt. FTC ffcport DEC 81

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