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:
AA00014312:00217

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jewish FloridIan
|y0lumell-Numbr23
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale. Florida Friday, June 18,1982
fn4Shocl)
\Price 36 Cents
Begin Scheduled to Address UN June 18
At the time this issue of The Jewish Floridian was
leoing to press, it was uncertain whether Israel's Prime
Iviinister Menachem Begin would be keeping his sched-
uled appointments this week in the United States.
I Premier Begin has an appointment to speak June 18
lit the United Nations disarmament conference and
I next week with President Reagan.
Israel has ignored, at this writing, two UN Security
Icouncil resolutions issued following the outbreak of a
[devastating attack Israeli launched against Palestinian
Iterrorist strongholds in Lebanon. One called on Israel
|to cease firing; the other, after armored divisions in-
Ivaded Lebanon, and, in some instances, firing against
rians and engaging in dogfights with Syrian planes,
lied on Israel to withdraw from Lebanon.
In a message issued June 6. Israel said Lebanon has
become the major seat from which the PLO and others,
openly dedicated to the destruction of Israel by war and
terror, continually threatens Israel, and attacks Israeli
citizens and objectives both in Israel and abroad.
"Israel," the message continued, "deeply regrets any
toss of life and damage that may be caused, by its self-
defense measures, to peaceful Lebanese citizens and to
other innocent bystanders." Calling the operation
"Peace for Galilee," Israel's Cabinet stated that it
respects "the territorial integrity and sovereignty of
Lebanon. It has never aspired, nor does it now aspire,
to bring about change in the International border be-
tween the two countries. But it is not prepared to suffer
a war of attrition waged by the PLO against it from
Lebanese territory."
On June 8, The Miami Harold, whose editorial staff
had conducted a lengthy interview with Israel's Consul
General Joel Arnon, wrote in its lead editorial:
. .. "the United States should not condemn Israel's
action. Let the condemnation fall where it belongs: on
the PLO and those who feed its insatiable appetite for
terrorism."
The attack on PLO in Lebanon came almost on the
16th anniversary of the start of the 1967 Six-Day War.
This time, Israel, its top officials vowing to drive the
PLO beyond artillery range of Israel's northern border
towns, acted in reprisal for the assassination attempt
on the life of Israel's Ambassador to Great Britain,
Shlomo Argov, as he came out of a hotel in London. His
Continued on Page 2
ENATORIAL VISIT: Leslie S. Gottlieb (left), executive director of
1 Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, greets Florida's
tnior U.S. Senator Law ton Chiles at the home of Pearl and Joel Rein-
itein in Plantation. Chiles, seehing re-election, re-iterated his strong
uipport of Israel during the more than two hours of answering
Questions on a variety of issues.
FEDERATION'S OFFICERS Elected at the
Federation's annual meeting to serve at its helm
during 1982-83 term of office are (standing, from
left) Irving Libowshy, secretary; Jean Shapiro,
president; Joel Reinstein, vice president; Ethel
Waldman, executive vice president-general chair-
man of the 1983 United Jewish Appeal campaign;
Brian Sherr, vice president. Inset left: John
Streng, treasurer. The other inset is Jack Nudel-
man, vice president.
Mission
IF
Jack Polish (standing second
from left) and David Roth (inset
picture) will receive Bar Mitzvah
honors this month as they will be
called to read from the Torah
atop Masada as a climatic high-
light of their visit to Israel with
the Family Mission, sponsored
by the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale in co-
operation with the National
United Jewish Appeal.
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
Federation's Chaplaincy Com-
mission director, is pictured
S" ving to Jack, his younger sister
leryl, and his mother, Lois Po-
lish, special prayers to be rolled
up as "kvitels" to be inserted
into the crevices of the stones of
the Western Wall in Jerusalem.
He also prepared one for David
Roth, son of Terry and Bob Roth
of New River Grove, Davis. In
addition, Rabbi Schwartz gave
each of them contributions to be
given in Jerusalem as
tzedakah" as their righteous act
of charity.
Lois Polish and her husband,
Sheldon, are the volunteer
leaders of the Federation's UJA
1982 Family Mission, and in
addition to taking these
-kvitels," they'll take to the Wall
all the messages that were pinned
to the replica of the Wall that
adorned one of the buildings at
Continued oa Page 7
'S Invites Public to Open House at New Deerfield Beach Office
[The Jewish Family Services of Broward County, a fi-
lial recipient of the Jewish Federation of Greater
' Lauderdale, is holding a mezuxah placement cere
any in conjunction with an "Open House" at its new-
| office in North Broward. The public is invited to the
"oration at 7 p.m., Monday, June 21. The office is at
> W. Hillaboro Blvd., Suite 214, Deerfield Beach.
[JFS also maintains offices at 3600 N. State Rd. 7,
Viderdale Lakes, and at 1909 Harrison St., Holly-
Beach, Temple Beth Israel, will preside at the placing of
the mezuzah on the front door.
Then Deerfield Beach Mayor Jean Robb will take
part in the ribbon cutting ceremony. All the commis-
sioners of Deerfield have been invited.
Brian Sharr, newly-elected president of JFS, said
that the Deerfield Beach office is open from 9 to 6, every
day, except Thursdays when staff members keep the
office open until 9 p.m.
JFS provides counseling for Individuals, groups.
families, single parents, adolescents and a variety of
offerings for senior citizens. The Agency also offers
Family Life Education programs to community or-
Snizations, as well as a Medicare Information Service,
is is a free program offering assistance and advocacy
to elderly citizens who have been denied Medicare bene-
fits to which they are entitled.
In addition to the Federation providing financial
support, JFS is also a financial recipient of United Way
of Broward County and the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
[Rabbi Leon Musky of Century Village, Deerfield
lebrating 5 Years of Thousands of Kosher Meals for the Elderly
[Emma Burliant (left), who'll be 93 soon, and
>a Karchefsky, who is 93 this month, both of
uderdale Lakes, were given the honor of blow-
jg out the candles on the fifth anniversary cake
the kosher nutrition site at 4322 N. State Rd. 7
[Lauderdale Lakes. Far right is Sara Perils, who
u* her husband, Sam, manager of the site, in
.widing the extras beyond the meals for the el-
Fty who congregate for the opportunity of
tving lunch with others and socializing.
I The program, started five years ago this month
the Service Center for Senior Citizens of the
ea Agency for Aging, is supported by the Jew-
f ederation of Greater Fort Lauderdale at two
fa. the one in Lauderdale Lakes, and the other
I the Jewish Community Center Perlman Cam-
". 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd., in Plantation.
[he celebration at the Lauderdale Lakes site.
K f the vri*y of programs that are pre-
pMw for the elderly, took place prior to the serv-
i of the hot kosher meals to the more than 100
faons in attendance on a rainy June morning.
W part of the celebration was provided by the
' Singers, sponsored by the Menorah
Continued on Pegs 3


Pg2-A.
The Jewish Fioridibn olBHdte* *&&&&#*&>
Frid*
y-Jmti8,i
49 Teachers Receive Grants Honoring On-Going Study j
____It >* *__ *U.n _!_____l
Gene Greenzweig, executive director ot tenmu
Agency for Jewish Education complimented 49 teach-
ers in Jewish schools in North Breward and Boca Raton
awarded grants from CAJE of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale for their participation in the
Professional Incentive Program (PIP) conducted
during the 1981-82 school year.
Abraham J. Gittelson, CAJE director of education
for the Federation in North Broward, announcing the
PIP grants, which are designed specifically to en-
courage teachers in Sunday, weekday and full-day
schools to enhance their teaching knowledge and capa-
bilities, said:
"In every profession, continued study is a vital
necessity for the professionals to be able to meet ef-
fectively the challenges of a constantly changing world.
In education, particularly, every teacher must be aware
of new techniques, insights, strategies, and methods for
more effective instruction in teaching today's
students."
He said 91 teachers, a 16 percent increase over last
year's teacher attendance, participated in the program
which included 16 seminars and workshops.
Honored Educators
Teachers and principals who received special
PIP
awards for attending the vast majority of the programs
included: Joy Kahn-Evron and Berte Resnikoff, of
Temple Beth Am, Margate; Stanley Cohen, Natalie
Godin, Rachel Keller, Deanne Kletzel, Miriam Klein
and Roselyn Troy, Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise; and
Barbara Fellner and Ruth Etkin. Temple Beth Orr,
Coral Springs. Other PIP awards were granted to:
Sylvia Abrams, Steven Blinder, Wendy Brodman, Ann
Johnes, and Joyce Sprotzer, Temple Beth Am; Esther
Cohen, Yetta Ehrlich, Ellen Kamen, Mollie Lewis,
Sarahalee Magresso and Phyllis Ravitz, Temple Beth
Israel.
Also Honora Beck, Margaret Bell, Rhoda Black,
Janet Broad, Lee Corburn, Sima Dobkin, Fran Forman,
Judy Galician, Sue Lowenkron, Sharon Rosenthal,
Arlyn Shapiro and Arlene Solomon, Temple Beth Orr;
Gladys Schleicher, Hildy Bromberg and Pamela Weitz-
man, Temple Emanu-El, Lauderdale Lakes; Moshe
Ezry, Jodie Frank, Fern Harr, Rochela Katz, Marlene
Pinsker and Maxine Ross, Temple Kol Ami, PJfnU-
tion; Phyllis Chudnow, Shelly Epstein, Audrey GUck-
son, Esther Lustig and Patty Pitt. Ramat Shalom Syn-
agogue, Plantation; Robin Eisenberg, Temple Beth El,
Boca Raton; and Hadassa Weiner and Debbie Dayan,
Temple B'nai Torah, Boca.
CAJE Executive Director Greenzweig, commenting
on the achievements of the participants during the
year, said: "One of the express purposes of the work ot
CAJE in North Broward and Boca Raton is th* stimu-
lation of teacher growth and interest in learning new
techniques. We are certain that the teachers, their
students, the families of students, and indeed, the en-
tire community benefit from the expanded program
that is being conducted. We hope with the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, to develop an
even more varied program in the coming years.
Israeli Speakers
The programs included a wide variety of seminars
and worksohps related to the curriculum of the Jewish
schools and the appropriate instructional technology.
Among the guest speaekra during the year were three
outstanding educators from Israel: Dr. Danny Levine,
director of education for the American Zionist Youth
Foundation, who lectured on "Informal Approaches in
the Teaching of Israel;" Dr. Rafael Nir, professor of lin
guistics at the Hebrew University, who spoke on "Ap-
proaches in the Teaching of Hebrew as a Second Lan-
guage;" Dr. Aviv Ekrony, director of education and
culture of the World Zionist Organization, American
Section, who discussed "Israel in the Jewish School
Curriculum;" and Ofra Reisman, director of Early
Childhood Education at the David Yellin Teachers Col-
lege in Jerusalem, who demonstrated methods of teach-
ing "Bible for the Young Child."
The subject of "Classroom Management" was the
Women Have Training Session for 1983 UJA
Preparation for the 1983
United Jewish Appeal campaign
by the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale began in earnest
earlier this month when women
from all of Florida's Federations
took part in a two-day "Leader-
ship Training Seminar for Cam-
paign Skills" in Tampa.
Greater Fort Lauderdale's con-
tingent was headed by Ethel
Waldman, Federation's executive
vice president and general chair-
man of the total 1983 UJA cam-
paign. Others included Felice
Sincoff, chairman of the
Women's Division 1983 UJA
campaign; Esther Lerner, Roily
Weinberg, Evalyn Kalmowitz
Iris Steinberg, and Jan Salit whe
is Federation's director of the
Women's Division.
Guest speaker at the plenary
session was Sara Ehrman, direc-
tor of political education for
AIPAC (American Israel Public
Affairs Committee), who spoke
about resurgence of anti-
Semitism. She urged support of
people who are trying to combat
this ancient problem no matter
where they live.
Campaign issues were high-
lighted by Harriet Sloane,
National chairman of the UJA
Women's Division, at a plenary
session. She followed this with a
separate meeting for campaign
chairmen during one of the
several workshops that were con-
ducted. Emphasis was placed on
the need for educating communi-
ties to the Project Renewal cam-
paign designed to aid slum
neighborhoods in various Israeli
cities.
Mrs. Waldman presented de-
tails of the "New Gifts" program
which has proved effective in the
Greater Fort Lauderdale Area.
Mrs. Sincoff, who was a co-
chairman of the two-day ac-
tivities designed to cover various
aspects of fund raising and pro-
gramming for Women's
Divisions called the sessions "in-
spiring, motivating, uplifting and
an educational experience."
overall theme for three major seminars with m~*A
including Dr. Gary Eisenberg, Rabbi JoeanH dS"!
stein. M. Billups. Stephanie King, RobbE^S*
Gladys Schleicher, Leon Weissberg and otherai^J
areas as Behavior Modification, Trans-ActJoMl a3
sis for Teachers, and Assertive Discipline.
Sessions devoted specifically to curriculum i
ment included workshops conducted by Dr u
Gogot, assistant director of education for the ImI
American Hebrew Congregations, and by si
Panoff, on prayer in the United Synagogue currk2
for supplementary schools. Other subject ttm
eluded "Utilizing Audio-Visual Materials in thjJu
classroom," led by Dr. Samuel Grand, veteran edm
and producer of scores of film strips for Jewish seta
and "The Teaching of Tzedakah," by Danny Sk.
lecturer and poet. ^v *
One unique program was the third in a series of A
long colloquia conducted by the educational diimL
focusing on "Reaching the Jewish Family" and inch
ing presentations of successful experiments and n
grams by the principals, as well as discussion of ntS
needs and effective resources.
Begin Scheduled
To Address UN
Continued from Page 1
Scotland Yard guard shot and wounded one of tj
assailants.
Scotland Yard later rounded up several Arabs, i_
Iranian and a Syrian, and found a cache of anna and
list of names of Israel diplomats and others in Eunn
on a "hit" list.
President Ronald Reagan and Secretary of St*
Alexander Haig sent Philip Habib back to Israel toai
if he could work another ceasefire arrangement u i
did last July in the Middle East.
Following his scheduled talk at the UN, Prime lu>
ister Begin is scheduled to meet with Israel Bed
organization leaders at a luncheon at the WakW
Astoria Hotel. A special place of honor is set for ti
Founders for the Mediterranean-Dead Sea Canal Pa,
ject which is designed to produce hydroelectric poat
Several of the Founders are from the Greater Fort Id
derdale area.
In the world
Alan King Named Honorary Chairman
Of B'nai B'rith Membership Drive
WASHINGTON Enter-
tainer Alan King has been named
honorary chairman of B'nai
B'rith International's "Cam-
paign '82" the largest mem-
bership drive in the Jewish serv-
ice organization's 139-year his-
tory. The membership campaign
is scheduled to begin Sept. 12.
King, a philanthropist, author,
tennis entrepreneur, business-
man, movie director, and pro-
ducer in between his comedic
routines, has been a member of
B 'nai B' rith for many years.
In accepting the chairmanship,
he told Stephen Rudman, head of
the organization's Membership
j Cabinet, "My life has been both
good and full. Until last year I
"felt secure. Then, in May, my
first grandson was born and
my joy became mixed with con-
cern for his future and the future
of all of our children and grand-
children.
L, "I then realized why B'nai
- B'rith was so important to me.
g IB'nai B'rith makes a difference!
That is why I feel privileged to
serve as honorary chairman of
Campaign '82."
Even before he accepted the
"3
I
l
poet King narrated a series of
television and radio public serv-
ice spots for B'nai B'rith that are
part of an extensive public rela-
tions program for the member-
ship campaign.
In addition, King will be
featured in a series of newspaper
ads, billboards and posters.
The campaign will be a major
focus of the B nai B'rith district
conventions. It is there that the
"media package" will be un-
veiled, "how to" kits distributed,
and specific plans of action on the
local level finalized.
The goal of the campaign is to
increase membership of the
world's largest Jewish service or-
ganization by 50 percent. An-
nouncing the figure, Rudman
pointed out that an organiza-
tion's strength and influence are
generally in proportion to the size
of its membership.
"In today's world, it is impera-
tive for B'nai B'rith to be strong
so that it will be able to fulfill its
purpose as indicated in the pre-
amble to its Constitution; that is,
to unite Jews," Rudman de-
clared.
Not surprising.it" s River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives'for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
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 ADDRESSES:
In The World. MIAMI BEACH; 1920Alton
Carl Grossberg, President Road (19th St.)
Andrew Fier, Vice President, NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
New York and Past Normandy Drive
President of the Jewish MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17thSt.
Funeral Directors of (Douglas Rd.)
America. NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16M
Charles Salomon, Vice N.E. 19th Ave.
President, New York. Dade County
In Florida: Phone No. 531-1151
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice HOLLYWOOD: 2230 HolH
President. Blvd.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor. FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarack
6701 West Commercial
Sam Rosenthal Blvd. (E. of University RdH
Keith Kronish.F.D. Broward County
Harvey Pincus, F.D. Phone No. 523-5801.
Arthur Zweigenthal WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Isaac Nahmias Okeechobee Blvd.
Samuel Golland Palm Beach County
Jules Fischbein Phone No. 683-8676.
Elaine Gardner Five chapels serving the Narj
Lena Rothfeld York Metropolitan area
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Arthur Fine
Alvin Tendler Nat Goldstein Steven Kleinberg RIVERSK *l
Guardian Plan Counselors: MamorU Che0c/fn ^sl rradition. It's what makes**1]
Ira Goldberg, Manager Steve Fischman aWSBSSKSr ;
Joel Kay iuirdln
Syd Kronish
Dk* Sorkin
Joseph Bass r*


June 18,1962
ThtJmiiah Fhridian of Greater Fort l*nA~Au
>lebrating at Kosher Nutrition Site
PagiS-A
the Negelow directs Sunrise Singers, who
choral numbers, solos, and duets with Dr.
,ard Sheres at the piano and Mary Elster as
ator, for the elderly at the Kosher Nutrition
a small portion of those in attendance pic-
Continued from Page 1
pels, and directed by Phoebe Negelow who
her group open the program by singing
ippy Anniversary."
i in attendance was Rick Schwartz, Service
Lter for Senior Citizens director. In preliminary
iks, Mrs. Perils thanked Phoebe Negelow
her singers, Moe Berg, Maxwell Schaefer,
and Paul Elster, Vivian Rolls, Anne Druck-
|Sara Canter, Helen Herman, and Dr. Edward
i, pianist.
Irs. Perlis also noted that the site her husband
fund. At right are Rich Schwartz, director of the
Service Center for Senior Citizens; Sam Perlis
manager of the Lauderdale Lakes site; his wife,
Sara, who arranges celebrations and program's
there, and Jack Blatt, president of the site's
Council.
manages was originally started in the Castle Ele-
mentary School in Lauderhill, later moved to
former location of the Federation in Lauderdale
Lakes, and then with the generosity and coopera-
tion of the Churches of Oriole given space in their
facility at the State Rd. 7 location. The other
location was originally in Margate and then was
re-located to the JCC campus.
More than 200 elderly have been certified eligi-
ble by the Service Center to take part in the
kosher nutrition program which adds up to con-
siderably more than 225,000 kosher meals served
during the past five years.
girt Set for Full White House Menu
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
| WASHINGTON (JTA) President Reagan's
ation to Israeli Premier Menachem Begin to have
|h at the White House June 21 may now turn out to be
Dme with Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak
in an informal summit. But whether or not
rak accepts the invitation, the June 21 meeting and
possibly in New York the weekend before will mark
art of the Reagan Administration's renewed effort to
) autonomy negotiations moving.
i "more active role" on au-
|my, the Iraq-Iran war and
lituation in Lebanon was the
i stress of Secretary of State
nder Haig's speech on the
e East in Chicago. The ad-
Is, the first major speech on
[Mideast by a top Reagan
' stration official, did not
anything that Haig has
I been saying for the past
But it did show some
i of differences between Is-
ind the United States.
AUTONOMY, Haig re-
d that "The Camp David
s, which is based firmly on
1 Nations (Security Coun-
Jolutions 242 and 338, re-
i the only practical route to-
a more comprehensive
! East peace between Israel
I of its neighbors including
' and Syria."
_ made an appeal for Jor-
land the Palestinian Arabs to
Ithe peace process. He again
Ved that "we shall neither
nize nor negotiate with the
Ptine Liberation Organiza-
luntil it accepts United Na-
? Resolutions 242 and 338
[recognizes Israel's right to
1 peace."
The Secretary also warned that
"The failure to negotiate an auto-
nomy agreement and to negotiate
one soon, will squander the beet
chance to act in the best interests
of all parties. Inevitably such a
failure will invite more dangerous
alternatives."
But Haig made it dear that the
U.S. waa opposed to Israel's poli-
cy of increasing settlements in
Judaea and Samaria saying it has
"exacerbated" the "fears" of
Palestinians that autonomy "is
only a formula for an Israeli
domination they resist and that
they fear will lead to further radi-
calization of the entire region."
OP COURSE, Israel's West
Bank settlement policy and the
various disputes between Egypt
and Israel are not the only issues
to be settled at the White House
lunch. Before the autonomy
negotiations can begin the dis-
pute over their site has to be
settled. Israel is insisting that
while the talks can be held in any
number of places, they also must
be held in Jerusalem. Egypt has
refused to meet in Jerusalem.
'State Department officials have
been saying that the problem will
be solved when Begin and Rea-
rary Purchases Food and Nutrition Books
re than $30,000 worth of
on food and nutrition have
added to the shelves of the
pard County Library System
* of a federal grant to the
1 Agency on Aging.
300 titles ranging from
diet books to ency-
treatments on current
on research are being dis-
r"* among Broward
fy 20 brsich libarriea.
8 purchase the books
. **k available from the
rAfwfcans Act through the
r* Primary Health Car*
Government baarinns on
and the '
that
overfed, but undernourished. The
books should serve as an edu-
cational device to make people
aware of their choices in diet and
nutrition.
To promote the new collection
of books, the Broward County
Library System baa just com-
pleted a series of live libary pro-
grams featuring speakers on
compulsive eating habits, nu-
trition and eating away from
home.
A book list containing titles
that are included in the new
CTlltrtr"" is being published by
the library andshouki be avafl-
afbe at all branch nbrarias. For
further faJuimathm, call
gan get together.
Meanwhile, the Iran-Iraq war
has emerged as another major
source of dispute between Israel
and the U.S. as demonstrated by
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon's
recent visit to Washington.
Sharon made it dear on
numerous occasions that Israel
feared a new coalition that was
emerging around Iraq. Sharon
stressed that* Iraq ia implacably
hostile to Israel and its victory in
the war would endanger the Jew-
ish State.
At the same time, Sharon be-
lieves Iran is "strategically .. .
more important" to the West and
there is need to gain influence
with whatever forces come to
power after the Ayatollah Ru-
hollah Khomeini.
THE U.S., on the other hand,
ia worried that an Iranian vic-
tory, which now seems likely,
would endanger the security of
the Persian Gulf states, par-
ticularly Saudi Arabia. In his
Chicago address, Haig stressed
U.S. "neutrality" in the war.
"Neutrality, however, does not
mean that we are indifferent to
the outcome," he added. "We
have friends and interests that
are endangered by the continua-
tion of hostilities. We are com-
mitted to defending our vital in-
terests in the area. These in-
terests, and the interests of the
world are served by the territorial
integrity and independence of all
countries in the Persian Gulf."
The Secretary also made it
clear that it rejects Israel's at
tempts to block the sale of arms
to Saudi Arabia and Jordan
"Though we shall take full ac-
count of local sensitivities, no
country can be given a veto over
, the pursuit of our beet interests
or necessary cooperation with
others."
Haig also devoted a major part
of his speech to Lebanon. Cer-
tainly Israel agrees with Haig's
, hopes for "concerted action in
support of both Lebanon's
territorial integrity within its
internationally recognised
borders and a strong central
government capable of pro-
moting a free, open, democratic
and traditionally pluralistic
society."
Sothewwttberjawitytochaw
over at the White House lunch.
ButwewillhavetowaJttoaee
how it is digested. '
World JCC s Agree to Joint
Effort with Maccabi Clube
CHICAGO A "Joint
Memorandum of Understanding"
between the Maccabi World
Union (MWU) and the World
Confederation of Jewish Com-
munity Centers baa been
unanimously approved by the
Board of Directors of the
WCJCC.
Announcement of the historic
agreement came from Esther
Leah Rita, president of the
WCJCC.
The joint memorandum had al-
ready been approved by the
World Congress of the MWU on
. April 21 in Jerusalem. This
1 marks the first time that such an
agreement has been signed by a
Zionist-oriented agency and an
organization, which while non-
ideological, is committed to
strengthening the connection be-
tween Israel and Diaspora Jewry.
Both the WCJCC and the
MWU concentrate on providing
informal Jewish education and
. cultural programs for all ages as
a means of strengthening the
Jewish people and enhancing the
connections between Israel and
World Jewry.
The MWU baa 300,000 mem-
bers in Maccabi clubs in 36 coun-
tries. It has expanded beyond the
provision of sports activities to
promote Jewish and Zionist edu-
cation.
An organization with a long
history, MWU has territorial
associations of Maccabi clubs
which encourage interaction and
competitions.
Tha WCJCC. founded five
years ago in 1977, is an inter-
national body of national and
continental networks of Jewish
Community Centers and similar
agencies. It promotes) an ex-
change of Jewish program re-
sources and materials and heaps
improve the training and skills of
professionals and volunteers hi
local JCCs and clubs.
The largest affiliate of WCJCC
ia JWB, the network of JCCs,
YM A YWHAs and Jewish com-
munal camps in North America.
The Israel Federation of Com-
munity Centers is the second
largest WCJCC affiliate. The
Federation includes the Israel
Association of Community
Centers, s network of 127 non-
ideological community centers,
and centers run by Histadruth,
Na'amat and other ideological or-
ganizations as well as a number
of municipalities in Israel.
1
WO.
SHALOM
Memorial Chapels
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Me. i Central
Sr>ard M1-S4M
t.m>ad. TTt^et *<
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Page4-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Jub,
'Ht
Jewish Floridian
Of G'aalar Fort Laudardala
FREDKSMOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editor and Putttlarwr Eaculia Editor
PuMlahad Waakly Mld-Saptambar tftroufln Mid-May. Bi WaaKly Daianca ol yaar
Sacond Claaa Poataga Paid at Hallandala. Fla. USPS SBS420
nlwailirtim Farm ttn raam la Jaariak Flariaaa. P.O. la in-an Miami. Fl. M101
Advartlalng Suparviacx Atxanam B. Malparn
Fort Laudardala-HoMywood Advartiaing Otflca Am. Savinga 2900 BKJQ.
7900 E Hallandala Baach BJwJ. Suit* 707-0 Hallandala. Fla 33O0S. Prior* aSaOaBt
Plant 120 NE Bth St.. Miami. Fla 33132 Paona 1-373-4M6
Mambir JTA, Savan Art*. WNS. NEA. AJPA tnffWk
Jawith Floridian Ooaa Not Ouaraniaa KaahrutM of Marcftandlaa Advartlaad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 aar Minimum $7.90 (Local Araa $3.96 Annual) or by mamoanMp
Jaarrah Fadaralion of Qraatar Fort Laudardala
Jaan Shapiro. Prandant Laaiia S. GoliiiaS. Exacutlva Dtractor
Tna Fadaratlon and trta rtawa off ica of ina Jawlah Floridian of Qraatar Fort Laudardala ara locaiad at
B3B0W Oakland Par* Blvd.. Fort Laudardala. FL 33321 Ptiooa (309) 74A00
Friday, June 18.1982
Volume 11
27 SIVAN 5742
Number 23
Terrorist Activity on Rise
It is well-known that the threat of terror-
ist activity against Israel and its popula-
tion has recently increased, with repeated
and serious breaches of the ceasefire ar-
ranged last July by U.S. special envoy
Philip Habib now in the Middle East. There
have been repeated and serious breaches
including the shelling of towns and villages
in Northern Galilee, infiltration into Israel
via Jordan, the planting of explosives in
towns and villages within Israel, and at-
tacks on Jewish and Israeli targets
abroadall aimed at causing maximum in-
jury and bloodshed to the civilian popula-
tion.
In effect, the terrorists of the PLO have
ilized the period of the ceasefire since
uly, 1981 to reestablish and expand their
bases and fortifications in Lebanon, a coun-
try they have virtually destroyed with the
help of the Syrians. acquiring and station-
ing there large quantitites of tanks, missiles,
German Accuses Bonn Of
Failure to Prosecute Nazi
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA, An East
German Communist official has
accused the Bonn authorities of
failure to prosecute the judges
who served in the notorious
Peoples Courts during the Nazi
era, pronouncing death sentences
on thousands of political prison-
ers opposed to the Third Reich.
According to Josef Streit. the
Chief Prosecutor of East Berlin,
his country handed over thou-
sands of documents to the West
German authorities identifying
former Nazi judges living in West
Germany. "But the Bonn author-
ities erected legal barriers to keep
the former Nazi judges from be-
ing tried, on grounds that it
would not be in line with the
principles of international law,"
Streit said in an interview with
the official East German news
agency, ADN. ,
Streit is a member of the East
Berlin Politburo and as such is
active in an ongoing propaganda
campaign aimed at discrediting
the Federal Republic. But his
charges touched on a sensitive
and much discussed issue in
West Germany. Despite persis-
tent efforts by anti-Nazi activ-
ists, the Bonn government has
made no serious attempt to pro-
secute the dozens of former Nazi
judges estimated to be Irving in
the country.
Gerhard Meyer, when he was
Justice Minister in West Berlin
three years ago, prepared a list of
former and sitting judges who
had served in the Peoples Courts.
The list contained the names of
34 judges who imposed death
sentences on anti-Nazis and are
currently living in West Ger-
many. The records of another 34
judges and 117 prosecutors are
still under review.
Broward's School Board Misses
Campus Life' Progra
'8,1*
By JANET OPPENHEIMER
The following article is a follow-up to recent
article and action by the Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale protesting permission granted
"Campus Life" a Christian Youth organization
to present its programs in public schools. Mrs-
Oppenheimer is president of Coral Springs Coali-
tion of Jewish organizations, affiliated with Fed-
eration's CRC.
Our Broward County School Board continues
to look the other way and make light of the fact
that the Campus Life (Youth for Christ) organi-
zation has been operating in our Broward County
schools for over four years and continues to work
this year in our schools, despite the efforts on the
part of many organizations and individuals to see
it stopped; despite the fact that many parents
and students don't want it.
The Policies, Procedures and Administrative
Committee headed by Harry Mc Comb, is "look-
ing into" the matter and screening the four
Campus Life films that are shown in assembly
programs in our schools. They have even sent
memos out to the principals reminding them of
the separation of church and state ruling, and if
they see any infractions, to report it.
I fear this committee has missed the point and
has fallen prey to 'The Great Campus Life De-
ception!"
By merely screening the carefully put together
assembly films (which, by the way, would pass
any screening committee who is looking for reli-
gious material in ft,) and quoting and reinforcing
the church and state separation ruling, the job is
not complete, nor is it even started.
Campus Life (Youth for Christ) is a Christian
Youth organization, who, in the context of their
structured religious beliefs, may have the inten-
tions of doing good work. May I add that "good
work" is missionary or misriionizing work. To
state the definition of mission; "a specific task
that a person or group of persons is sent to per-
form. A body of persons sent by a church to carry
or religious work, especially evangelization." And
missionary; "a person who attempts to persuade
or convert others to his position or principles."
The doctrine and purpose are clear, and I don't
see how the School Board can justify their exis-
tence in our schools!
I believe the screening committee and the
School Board are glossing over the plain and
simple facts about Campus Life (Youth for
Christ) that being:
1. Using the tactic of deception. Campug j^
continues to have the blessing of the &hoo|
Board to operate in the schools. vVhen 1 hjavj
ceptkm, 1 refer to the "real" name and purpelL
the organization deleted on literature passedM
in the schools. They do not indicate they are a
Christian Youth movement; they refer tntw.1
selves as a non-sectarian, service organization
a deception.
2. The Campus Life assembly programs an
non-religious in content, but the context of the
Campus Life doctrine is of the fundamentalist
Christian theology and alludes to the ,
deception.
3. Christian Youth movements who proselyti,]
within our youth, even be it off campus, do not
belong recruiting potential members in our
County School system, by using the assembly
programs and offers for "counseling in the
schools," as the foothold!
4. The students do not like the pressure of tin
other students "haling them" in the haDwin
about Campus Life, to come to meetings or
talking about the doctrines of Christ.
I believe if Campus Life would present them-
selves to the School Board as "Youth for Christ;
I don't think the Board would allow their
presence in the schools. I don't want to see the
School Board turn their backs and not care iboot 1
the missionizing and proselytising in the achook
I would like to see guidelines created to protect 1
the rights of our children, and those rights induct I
not being deceptively brainwashed into thinkiot
Campus Life is a non-sectarian, service organist I
tion that all of their friends are joining becauieit
is fun and it does good things. When n fact,
Campus Life is using the schools to gain accent! j
potential members who will be comforted, cajoled [
or converted into their theology. The ChrirtitM
don't like ft the Jews don't like it. So why kn't j
greater action being taken?
And to think every year the School Board
lets Campus Life get a stronger and stronger
foothold in our schools the longer they dekyi
decision to ban the organization from the schook j
and as time goes on, aa the Campus Life ranks
swell. they just keep smiling...
Wake up parents and wake up your School
Board members, aa well as Harry Mc Combe I
cies and Procedures committee!
Bompand
MazelTov
-v-X i
woul theTfioT A, fr?r ^W I"1/ Unguae tht here as eariy as
know tZ ?'!^!fVC t0 ^ 8 Hebrew "** Edtabw*
oX In il uT** a toast with fine ^ch whX is in
whed^,^
J^ItwhispcnSk


Jejune 18,1982
The Jewish Flondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5-A
fpid Weinberger Have Meeting With Jewish Leaders?
By JTA Services
InFW YORK A source does
the Conference
K American Jewish Or-
confirmed to the
Agency a
tions
iah Telegraphic
report that Defense Secre-
Casper Weinberger held a
t meeting with American
^ leaders in New York last
th in an attempt to reconcile
sharp policy differences
the Reagan Administration
the Middle East.
According to the report, the
ting focussed on Administra-
plans, strongly advocated by
jiberger, to sell advanced
weaponry to Arab countries
",dly to the U.S., notably
But the problem was not
ed, the report said. The
ting, at the Princeton Club,
arranged by Jacob Stein,
ident Reagan's former
m to Jewish groups.
The report of the closed meet-
{ quoted Administration offi-
lls and Jewish leaders as say-
there was basic agreement
>t U.S. interests come first and
; it was in the U.S. interest to
btect Israel's security. The
Iferences stem from the Ad-
stration's view that it can in-
ence Arab countries. ___
Lyptian Claims Agreement
r No Talks in Capitals
A top Egyptian
Bcial expressed his country's
and concerns in the con-
Juing peace process with Israel
Butros Ghali, Minister of
it for Foreign Affairs, said at
ting with the editorial staff
iaariv that he was confident
the autonomy talks would
and claimed that the
ue of venue was determined by
['gentlemen's agreement" not
[hold the talks in .either,. Jaru-
lorCairo. ...:
major obstacle to ra-
nption of the talks appears to
Egypt's refusal to meet in
usalem and Israel's insistence
kt the talks cannot proceed
i Jerusalem is at least one of
j meeting places. According to
Ji, the gentlemen's agreement
i been in effect all along, since
earlier autonomy sessions
Ire been held either in Alex-
dria or Herzliya, near Tel Aviv.
ie conceded there was nothing
| writing, but suggested that
riu "Ask Dr. (Yoeef) Burg,"
of the Israeli autonomy ne-
sting team, "who would con-
i that over 50 talks have been
held in numerous venues outside
of the capitals."
Catholic Weekly Guilty
Of Anti-Jewish Attacks
PARIS The prestigious
French Catholic weekly,
Temoignage Chretien, was found
guilty by a criminal court here of
inciting racial hatred in an edi-
torial attacking Israel as a
"terrorist state" and raising the
charge of deicide against Jews.
Its editor, Georges Montaron,
was fined 1,600 Francs (S300) on
grounds that the editorial over-
stepped the bounds of normal
political commentary and con-
tained material likely to arouse
anti-Jewish feelings.
The nature of the editorial
surprised many because
Temoignage Chretien, though
pro-Palestinian in its views,
reputedly represents "progres-
sive liberal" elements in the
French Catholic Church. French
circles were also puzzled by an
editorial in the Moroccan govern-
ment controlled newspaper
L'Opinion on May 30 which
called the Holocaust a Zionist
hoax and claimed that Israeli
Premier Menachem Begin was
more vicious than Hitler.
Morocco traditionally has been
moderate in the Middle East con-
flirt.
Soviet Embassy Site Of
Vigil for Valadlmlr Slepak
WASHINGTON Some
thirty persons gathered across
from the Soviet Embassv here to
highlight the fourth anniversary
of the imprisonment of Soviet
Jewish activist Vladimir Slepak.
Sponsored by the Washington
Committee for Soviet Jewry, the
group presented a petition with
hundreds of signatures to a
SoVtot official at the gatos of the
embassy appealing to Soviet'
authorities to release Slepak. But
the official who spoke briefly with
some members of the group said
that he could not accept the peti-
tion and that the matter should
be handled through the State
Department.
Slepak is serving a five year
sentence in internal exile in
Siberia, and according to the or-
ganizers of the rally, his crime
was hanging a banner from his
window which read, "Let us Out
to Our Son n Israel"
BUI Would Delete
Reparations from Taxes
'Representatives that would ex-
clude Holocaust reparations pay-
ments from countable income in
determining eligibility for
Supplemental Security Income
(SSI).
Reparations to Holocaust sur-
vivors for personal injuries
suffered during World War II are
provided under the Federal Law
on the Compensation of Victims
| of the National Socialist Per-
secution, enacted by West Ger-
many in 1966.
The bill was introduced last
month by Rep. Henry Waxman
(D., Calif.) after the case of a
constituent, Felicia Grunfeder,
was brought to his attention.
Grunfeder's SSI payments, pro-
vided to Social Security recip-
ients on the basis of need, were
terminated by the government
after it declared her monthly
reparations payments as un-
earned income, placing her total
income over the eligibility limit
for SSI.
JWV Commander Protests
U.S. Meeting With Arabs
WASHINGTON The na-
tional commander of the Jewish
War Veterans, Robert Zweiman,
has sent a telegram to Secretary
of State Alexander Haig protest-
ing and seeking clarification of a
meeting between two State De-
partment officials and two West
Bank Palestinian mayors who
Zweiman said had "ties" to the
Palestinian Liberation Organiza-
tion.
The two mayors Fahd
Kawasma of Hebron and
Mohammed Milhem of Halhul
met with two Assistant Secre-
taries of State: Nicholas Veliotes,
who is in charge of the Near East
and South Asian Department;
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
and Elliott Abrams, who heada
the Human Rights Division,
according to a State Department
spokesman.
Department spokesman Alan
Romberg revealed that the two
mayors called at the State De-
partment for talks on the West
Bank situation, U.S. policy and
the prospect for Palestinian auto-
nomy. The talks, Romberg
pointed out, were initiated by the
mayors and "took place in the
context of our willingness to meet
with a broad range of Pales-
tinians other than members of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization."
Watch Out: Here Comes
Jimmah' Once More______
NEW YORK Former Presi-
dent Carter, providing a preview
into his soon to be published
memoirs during an address to a
convention of American book-
sellers, described this week how
' he had ordered increased security
precautions one evening during
the Camp David peace talks for
former Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat because he feared
the Egyptian leader might be "in
danger from the Egyptian dele-
gation."
Elaborating on his remarks to
the American Booksellers Asso-
ciation convention meeting in
Anaheim, California, the former
President said at a later news
conference: "I thought Sadat
was in physical danger. I called
Dr. Zbigniew Brzezinski (Carter's
former National Security Ad-
viser) to come to my cabin about
3 o'clock in the morning, and I
called the head of the Secret
Service detail to come to my
cabin and I told them I wanted to
tighten the guard around Sadat's
cabin without letting him know
land not let anybody go into it."
' The Carter memoirs, "Keeping
Faith," are scheduled for release
in November. The former Presi-
dent also mentioned his "frus-
trations" in trying to deal with
Israel's Premier Menachem
Begin.
NEW YORK A bill is cir-
culating in the U.S. House of
U.S. to Sell Israel 75 F-16 Jets
WASHINGTON- (JTA) Defense Department of-
ficials confirmed that the Reagan Administration will sell
Israel 75 advanced F-16 fighter-bombers to cost $2.5
billion, the largest arms sale to Israel in four years. In
197&, the U.S. sold Israel 75 F-16s, all of which have been
delivered.
According to the officials, Congress has been notified
privately of the Administration's decision. It has 30 days
following public notification, expected later this month, to
veto the sale. The veto must be by both houses. The F-16e
are manufactured by General Dynamics. The Pentagon
officials said the first should be on the assembly hne in
three years.
. I.
utintt
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
Wedon't. .
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they re
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste lot
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
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Pa* 6-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frida
y.faftfyi
At last month's fourth annual
conference of the Florida Mid
Coast Region of Hadassah, the
Maaada Margate Chapter
Margate Masada Is Hadassah's Top Chapter
named "Chapter of the Year.
For this top distinction, Region
President Josephine Nwmn
presented the Presidential Certif-
icate to the chapter. It was ac-
cepted by newly-elected chapter
President Jean Weiss, in the ab-
sence of Bea Tannenbaum who
had served as president for 1981-
82.
B'nai B'rith Seeks Survivors
Of Its Pre-Nazi Lodges
Volden Evening' Party Set
For June 26 at JC Center
Jewish Community Center of'
Greater Fort Lauderdale has its
gala "Golden Evening" cocktail
party at 8:30 p.m.. Saturday,
June 26, when prizes of gold will
be awarded.
Ticket sales for this event is
limited to 300 and the donation is
$100 per ticket.
Jayne and Johl Rotman,
noting that winners need not be
present, anticipate a full house
for the party, adding that' "It's
an exciting new concept and
we're really excited with the
response we've had.
Prospective ticket purchases
may call the Center 792-6700 for
details.
B'NAI B'RITH LODGE
Coral Springs
Leonard Feiner, president of
the Coral Springs B'nai B'rith
Lodge, announced that at 8 p.m.,
Friday, June 18, the Lodge wll be
sponsoring the Oneg Shabbat at
Temple Beth On- in Coral
Springs. Members of the Lodge
will be participating in the Shab-
bat Eve Services. All members
of the Lodge and their friends are
invited.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Margate's Knights of Pythias
Lodge held memorial services for
17 deceased members this week
at Catherine Young Library. A
ritual team composed of officers
and members of the lodge con-
ducted the service.
BAT A MI H AD ASS AH
Prospective members for Had-
assah's Bat Ami-Tamarac chap-
ter have been invited to meet at
the Concord Village apartment of
Dorothy Pittman at 1 p.m.,
Thursday, June 24. Guest
speaker will be Pearl Goldenberg,
fund raising chairman for Hadas-
sah's Florida Mid-Coast Region.
She will discuss the goals and
ideals of the organization.
Mrs. Pittman is chapter mem-
bership vice president. She and
Sylvia H. Miller, orientation
chairman, have planned the so-
cial afternoon.
The chapter has scheduled its
September meeting for noon,
Wednesday, Sept. 8. at the Tarn-
arac Jewish Center. For the rest
of the 1982-83 year, the chapter
will meet the first Monday of
every month.
New Director for Visiting Nurses Assn.
The Board of Directors of the
Visiting Nurses Assn. of
Broward County has appointed
Magda Pascal as the new Exe-
cutive Director effective this
month.
Mrs. Pascal brings to this or-
ganization a diverse, empirical
background in professional, ad-
ministrative and community-
wide affairs. In her capacity as
Senior Health Planner-1 mple
mentor for the Health Planning
and Development Council of
Broward. she developed a com-
prehensive set of goals and
standards for the delivery of
long-term care services and con
ducted an appropriateness review
of home health services available
in the County. In her current
position as Contracts Officer with
the Broward County Community
Mental Health Board she has uti-
lized her planning and ne-
gotiating abilities to best serve
the publicly funded mental health
services of Broward.
Additionally. Mrs. Pascal has
and continues to serve on
numerous professional, advisory,
educational, and advocacy com-
mittees at the national, state, and
local levels.
VNA celebrated its 30th anni-
versary this month. It started
with one Registered Nurse (RN)
serving as director and patient
care nurse. Now the staff
numbers 23 RNs. 18 home health
aides. 19 homemakers, 15 office
personnel, phis 20 contract em-
ployees. VNA provides all levels
of health care in the home. The
office is at900 NW 5th Ave Fort
Lauderdale.
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MANY DATES HAVE ALREADY BEEN SOLD
The chapter was honored "ast
year with a third place award in
the competition among chapters
who are graded on the excellence
of their efforts in fund raising,
membership, education, pro-
gram, bulletin, publicity and
visual aids.
WASHINGTON B'nai
B'rith International is asking
Jews around the world to help lo-
cate the surviving members of its
pre-Worid War II European
lodges.
At one time numbering several
thousand, the survivors an
today believed to be so scarce and
do dispersed that no one knows
for sure how many there are or
where.
Prior to World War II, 80
B'nai B'rith lodges thrived in
Europe. Most of them, 90 percent
of which were in Germany, were
disbanded by government decree
in 1937. with their members
Now, 46
B'rith wants
eitiier fleeing to havens
across six continents 7
I*nt into Nazi daath^
years bto g
1 to locate ik,
vivors ao they can be
and renew niendshipt, Tk.
and place will beTOctobw 7
tba B'nai B'ritlTinta
Convention in Toronto.
If you are a survivor,l
information about otter
vivors, contact the
Committee on the Rh
Pre-Worid War 11?*
Lodge Members, B'nai
International. 1640 Rhode L_
Ave.. N.W., Washington nl
20036.
/ravioli saute special ^------------------>
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dec Cheese Ravioli.
V, cup chopped or whole small
onions
'i cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
Vi package (10 oz.) frozen whole
green beans, cooked and drained
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan. .
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15iranutes.Serves4.
1 can(150i.)Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
Vi cup water
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* CofTee
has been pan of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
ample: the hill-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.
Iaxweu
KCrtiHed
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century)


Fri4*yJun***'1982
Brewsin' th
roward
th max levine
^^^l^imtt^mrrdterFortLiiUdira^
Pgs*7-A
Michael Shlff, one of South
Florida's highly-rated architects,
m designing the honor garden at
the Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus. It's been
named the Ackerberg Sculpture
Garden and Arvera Ackerberg,
elected a vice president of JCC
last week, is handling arrange-
ments for sculptures bought or
on loan to be placed within the
Garden Rabbi Kurt F. Stone
of Cincinnati has been named
spiritual leader of West Broward
Jewish Congregation of Plan-
tation which has moved its sanc-
tuary from N. 5th St. to the sanc-
tuary formerly used by Ramat
Synagogue at 7473 NW 4th St.
.. Ramat Shalom is now at
11301 W. Broward Blvd., where
its newly built synagogue, offi-
I daily dedicated last month, in-
cludes the Phyllis Chudnow
Library, named in honor of the
Ramat Shalom's long-time
I volunteer educational director.
West Broward Jewish Congre-
gation's synagogue was opened
I last week for 75 members of
Plantation's Parkway Christian
Church Bethel Bible classes to
view a Torah and hear a talk by
Rabbi David W. Gordon of Sun-
rise about the Torah. The Torah
[used was the one rescued from a
Czechoslovakian village during
the Nazi occupation Jane
I Fonda became a dues paying
member of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat when she recently re-
ceived the organization's 1962
[Deboard Award in Los Angeles
Sweden's Foreign Minister
I Ola Ullsten has sharply criticized
] USSR for its treatment of Soviet
Jews, calling their policies a
"terrible history of hate against
I Jews."
Augusta Cohen of Majestic
[Gardens honored the memory of
Iher musk-loving husband, Abra-
aa, by donating $1,000 to the
auderhill Senior Center to
atablish the Abraham Cohen
iMusk Library. Sy Sugar, di-
Irector of the community's Senior
[Symphony Pops Orchestra, was
Ion hand to receive the check bast
week Touro Synagogue in
[Newport, R.I., oldest synagogue
fin the U.S., dedicated in 1763, is
|being featured on postage stamp
o be issued Aug. 22. Art includes
i quote from George Waahingtoa
ollowing a visit there in 1790: to
pigotry, no sanction; to per-
tcution, no assistance.
And the oldest synagogue in
Hemisphere, Mikve Israel-
uanuel Synagogue, recently
elebrated its 250th anniveraary.
Warn Caprlea, a descendant of
of the congregation's
nding families, is curator of
he adjoining Jewish Museum,
Uustrating five centuries of
>ephardic history, including a
forah dated 1492 Remember
it date? Remember Chrtsto-
Columbua? Belief persits
at he was a Marrano whose
y had been forced to convert
Christianity after the pogroms
f 1391 shattered Spanish Jewry
nd dispersed families to such
> of relative safety as
Italy, where Columbus
1 bom ... Dr. Gerald 8. Gold-
erg of Fort Lauderdale, chair-
man of the Florida Affiliate of
American Red Cross Professional
ptroke Council, discussed a new-
'developing stroke prevention
rogram at last week's Affiliate
eting in Marcos Island.
Th* Wall Stmt Journal said it
onaUy: So long a* th* PLO
tmuns pl*dg*d to /srosfs de-
fpictton, Israel cannot afford to
PJ"ginuin* autonomy to West
*Bn* and Oaxa population* who
maathut with th* PLO .. .
M Morris Kipper of South
iiamj. was honored May 28 at
u> M.ismi'8 Tampls Beth Am.
He's the founder, with the sup-
port of Dade's Supt. of Schools
Leonard Britton in 1973, of the
High School in Israel program. A
number of North Broward stu-
dents, some from Federation-
CAJE Judaica High School, have
attended one of the quinmesters
at the School near Tel Aviv. A
quinmester consists of eight six-
day weeks of intensive study .
Kramer vs. Kramer movie is
being shown free at 1 p.m.,
Tuesday, June 29, at Broward
Federal community room, 3000
N. University Dr., Sunrise.
Morris Broad, president, and
Dr. Benjamin A. Lewis, senior vp
of American Savings, announced
appointment of Robert Voe-
kovitch as the banking insti-
tution's director of human re-
sources, and William Haring as
manager of its Plantation office
. Rabbi Meyer Abramowitz,
rabbi emeritus of Temple Beth
Shalom in Springfield, 111., will
occuply the pulpit for the 8:15
Friday, June 25 service at
Temple Emanu-El at 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. H.
William KaU of Century
Village's Ventnor in Deerfield
Beach, an author and former edi-
tor of the German weekly, Die
Welt am Mo n tag, before fleeing
fBerHn in 1938, had his unique
Holocaust memorabilia and
stamp collection on exhibit dur-
ing the Memorial Day weekend at
Inverrary Hilton Hotel.
Beth Israel's Cantor Maurice
Neu and his wife, EstoDs, will
leave for a grand tour of Israel
and London on July 5. They hope
to have 28 others going with
them Leaving this week for
Israel will be Congressional
Candidate Maurice Berkowitz
and his wife, RocheBe. With them
will be son David, who'll be in-
ducted as s Bar Mitzvah at the
Wall on June 28. With them,
also, will be son Ian who became
a Bar Mitzvah there on a pre-
vious family trip And by the
time this issue is published, this
Broward Browser, Max Levine,
will be returning from a quickie
journalists' rally in Israel.
2 Boys Will Get
Bar Mitzvah Honors
Continued from Page 1
the Jewish Community Center
during the Israel Independence
Day Celebration.
The entire group of almost 30
adults and children (in some in-
stances, three generations of a
family) will take off from the Fort
Lauderdale-Hollywood airport at
1:30 p.m., Sunday, June 20, for
John F. Kennedy Airport where
they'll join other families from
around the country for the El Al
flight to Israel.
Study Started on Impact of
Bereavement on Widowed Persons
The National Institute on
Aging has funded s three year
study to be conducted by the
Stein Geron to logical Institute, a
division of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged.
The study seeks to investigate
the impact of bereavement on
widowed men and women age 66
or older who live in South
Florida.
Within one month of a spouse's
death, a brief (30 minutes) initial
interview by a trained profes-
sional with the widowed partner
will assess the survivor's physi-
cal and psychological function-
ing. Three to four brief follow-up
interviews over a one-year period
will cover changes in the patterns
of support provided by family,
friends, and agencies. In this
way, the study will be able to
determine how support-persons
and agencies can provide net-
works of support for bereaved
persona. This support is crucial in
avoiding or mediating the nega-
tive consequences associated
with bereavement.
The study is headed by profes-
sional researchers with doctoral
degrees in psychology and socio-
logy. All interviews will be con-
ducted by trained staff of the
Stein Gerontological Institute. In
addition, the staff will offer to
refer all persons interviewed to
existing agencies for additional
supportive care
North Broward residents, age
55 or over, whose spouse has died
within the past month msy
inquire about the program. Call
Dr. Jeanne M. Gibbs at Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged, 751-8626, Ext. 188, at
Stein Gerontological Institute,
151 N.E. 52nd St., Miami. Fl.
33137.
Egypt Raises OU Cost to Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) Egypt is raising the price
of oil it sells to Israel by 50-60 cents a barrel, it was re-
ported here Tuesday. Light top grade oil will cost $32.60.
The increase follows a series of price reductions on the in-
ternational petroleum market due to what has been de-
scribed as a "glut" of crude oil supplied during the past
six months.
Some faces are recognized
all over the world.

From New \brk to New Delhi, and throughout
the world, American Express* Travelers Cheques
are known and accefXedWruch isn't surprising
when you consider that American Express has
been the leading travelers cheque for years.
Or that we have 105,000 refund locations.
And nearly 1000 worldwide Travel Service
Officeswhere you can get everything from
a travelers cheque refund to travel assistance.
So carry American Express Travelers
Cheques. Even if you're not recog-
nized, they will be.


Priday, Jum ig lagl
Recognition Accorded Volunteers in Federation
AT FEDERATION'S AN- antiquity from Israel, presented
NUAL MEETING: Pictured at by newly-elected President Jean
the top tier (from left) Victor Shapiro. The Tree of Lite
Gruman, in recognition of hia award is held aloft by its
service as president, receives an recipient. Ethel Waldman, re-
elected general chairman of the
UJA campaign. Gladys Daren, in
recognition of her service as pres-
ident of the Women's Division,
receives award from newly-
elected President Felice Sincoff.
Some of the audience in attend-
ance at Temple Emanu-El. Brian
Sherr honored with the Young
Leadership Award for 1982.
Second tier: Dr. Alvin Cob
leads singing of the national
anthems of Israel and the US.
Honoring their six years of con-
tinuous service as members of"



UJA AWARDS NIGHT:
Condom'"''"" communities were
^nong those "if"-*^
parity, when *** J
J^Sr for volunteer leaders in,
tto 1982 campaign was
presented. The top row pictures
(from left) begin with the group
from Castle Gardens headed by
Sunny Friedman (seated second
from right) and including Lau-
derhill Councilman Ben Dantz-
ker, Sylvia Gottlieb, Barney
Ross. Nat Bloch. Max Kronish,
Louis Goldberg, Sol Cohen, Lou
Simon, Ralph Kagan, Michael
Weiner, Harry Freeman, Irving
Elisbewitz, Jessie Isaacs, Nathan
Meltzer, Henry Trossman, Joe
Waxman, Lewis Gold, Milton
Meltzer. Sam Scheinhorm Ruth
Kay, Al Neber. Continuing along
the top row are Rabbi Israel Zim-
merman of Temple Beth Torah
accepting the award to the Tem-
ple from David Krantr, Tame
rae's UJA chairman; Sid Gold-
stein. Uuderdale West: Nflfc
Uudardala M*f<* SafflMjJ
Omega's Murray *%\
stlmTof ftambWwood &*;
PHriffliB, Sid Psrnuawo, -
riseLakes2.


jur* 18.1982
TkeJwitk Phridian ofOrtater Fort Lauderdale
PageB-A
Community United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Directors, Seymour
I Alfred Golden receive
cud award recipients
lark Steingard, Paul
Frieser. Joseph Klet-
man of the Service Center for Se-
nior Citizens, Sol Schulman of
Temple Beth Torah where Super
Sunday 1982 was held. Among
those in the audience Helene and
Samuel Soref talking with newly-
elected Board Member Leonard
Farber.
Third tier: Outstanding service
awards went to Irving Libowsky,
Joel Keinstein, Evelyn Denner,
Louis Colker, Walter Bernstein,
Moe Wittenberg, Dan Klein, Lee
Rauch, Joseph Kaplan, Selig
Marko. And joining her husband
'started are Ethel Waldman with
husband Edward, and mother
and father, Sadie and Ben Hai-
blum.
Prank Morgano,
pwly of hit thne to
T8 for the Federation,
I ward and congratu-
ffom Federation's
[Director Leslie S.
Campaign Direc-
imath Biannan looking on;
the center of the *
Sam Gmyeon, manage mont Country Club. ** *""
repectal award. With him from
Wft arTWoodmonta campaign
Erfera: Louis Cottar, Joseph
Wexelbaum, Moe Wittenberg
and Walter Bernstein; next is
Joel Cohen of Sands Point; then
Victor Feldman, Ceil Cantor, Ir-
ving Bassin. Cypress Tree of
Lauderhill; David Moger, Irving
Spector, Water Bridge; Sydney
Karlton. Svrvia Kuritsky, Paul
Schildiner of Polynesian Gar-
dens.
Polynesian Gi
Third tier: Lou Silvers, Sam
Goodstein. Lauderdale Oaks;
Sunrise Lakes 3 was represented
by Al Schaeffer, Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Orion. Eatelle Gedan, Her-
man Goodman, Murray Miller;
Loomis Wolfe, chairman of Ha-
waiian Gardens Phase 2, joined
the Lime Bay duo for this pic-
ture: David Faver and Gene Pop-
kin; Jerome Davidson, Hawaiian
Gardens Phase 4, and Lucille
Stang, Hawaiian Gardens Phase
7; More from Hawaiian Gardens:
Dr. Ben Z. Kite of Phase 4, Roz
Weissman of Phase 3, and Jules
Mines of Phase 4.


PagelO-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort . Jewish Family Services IJFS)
of Broward County offers coun-
seling to individuals and families
in a wide variety of problems.
Case histories published here
show how some problems are re-
solved. Since all relationships
with its clients are confidential,
names and identifying characters
have been changed.
Change,
Sophie, age 70, was brought to
Jewish Family Services at the re-
quest of son David. He felt his
mother was depressed and
needed someone to talk to.
It is very common for adult
children to notify our agency in
the hopes of getting help for their
parents. The reason most of the
time is that these adult children
live in other states and are not
accessible. As in this case, the
son is concerned and loving, his
mother initially is reserved and
hesitant about coming.
After being married twice,
being a widow both times, having
a boyfriend who dies, being re-
tired, having a neighbor of 50
years who has always been
jealous of you for your free spirit
and a son who is married to a
woman who resembles you in
character to such an extreme that
it makes you want to scream,
where does one begin? This was
Sophie. Filled with memories, e-
motions, and lots of pain.
We began at her beginning.
Sophie needed a sounding board.
She used her hour in that fashion.
Then an interesting phenomenen
began to emerge. Sophie, under
my direction, began to process
what happened. She began to use
some of the tools we talked about
so as not to get herself as caught
up in the craziness of her little
world.
As Sophie spoke of her own
history she became more aware of
how her own mother was much
like herself. The same strengths
she sees in herself she sees in her
daughter-in-law. Though in her
daughter-in-law she viewed them
as hindrances. She waa made
aware of what she was doing and
how she made excuses for her
mother and herself for being
strong-willed, independent and a
go-getter. She began to accept
her daughter-in-law for her
choices.
Too Close To Son
Her relationship with her son
has been more than close, they
are inseparable. The distance is
the only thing that keeps them
separate. Sophie was feeling
pressured by her son to make de-
cisions for him and he would
basically cry on her shoulder and
lean very heavily upon her.
Sophie began to see how this
closeness was stifling. Through
problem solving and sorting out
other ways of handling him she
realized the necessity for them to
be separate individuals. Sophie
began to understand that her son
was able to make his own deci-
sions and she wsa also able to
make hers. She continued to be
supportive of him and reinforced
his positive actions but allowed
him to decide for himself.
Sophie had a tendency to look
at situations in a negative way.
We worked on refraining. This
proved very successful in making
gloomy ideas more pleasant.
Betty, the neighbor of 50
years, was looked at for what she
was doing, not why. Sophie
began to come to terms with the
passive-aggressive way Betty
looked at everything. Sophie was
able to understand more con-
cretely that Betty's P^J**
was a very negative one and that
she needed to be aware of how sne
could get manipulated if e
allowed herself. She was taught
ways to separate herself from a
situation. Sophie became more
assertive, less aggressive, bhe
began to focus on her wish to be
more involved and less lonely.
She became a member of the local
Jewish Community Center and
? joined Retired Service Volunteer
Placement (RSVP).
Sophie, through therapy, un-
derstood herself bettor. She was
more tolerant of the persons
around her. She was willing to
change end it has brought a real
purpose to her life
AtJWB Booh Awards: William Epstein, chairman, extent*
JWB Jewish Booh Council and president, Boohazine Inc.; ft
Gordis, author, noted scholar, president, JWB Jewish Bookl
Mark Helprin, author of the award-winning, "Ellis Island*
Stories;" and Seymour Lawrence, publisher of Helprin', book.
Jordan Poses Growing Threat
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir told the Knesset
that Israel could not sit by
idly while Jordan increased
its capacity to harm Isra-
el's populated centers. He
was speaking in a Knesset
debate on American plans
to supply Jordan with so-
phisticated military equip-
ment.
Both Labor Alignment opposi-
tion and government spokesmen
joined in opposing the arms
supply plans hinted at the De-
fense Secretary Caspar Wein-
berger in statements this week.
SHAMIR SAID the supply of
sophisticated equipment to Jor-
dan represented an even greater
threat to Israel than the supply
of AWACS planes to Saudi
Arabia, because of the proximity
of the Jordanian bases to Israel's
populated centers and military
bases in the Negev.
Such arms to Jordan would
only be an incentive to Jordan to
join in any new Arab war against
Israel, Shamir said. He said that
the United States waa wrong in
describing Jordan aa a peace
loving state, as it had already
fought severat wars against Isra-
el. There has been no bask
change in Jordanian policy and
Jordan has still not accepted the
Camp David accords. -
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21 lunches with a large variety to choose from
21 dinners, as much as you can eat
3 cocktail parties
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>y,JunelM2
Community Calendar
Tti* Jewish Ptiridian of Ortater Fort LauderdaU
Page 11-A

BDNESDAY.JUNEM
i0WB'.alIUeshas.Sfc>
12:30 p.m., General
)A8SAH:______
tikvh Cj prase
10:30
Bowl
Scopus Chapter: noon,
meeting. Congregation
Hillel. Margate Square,
Lgj Council of Jewish
jNo Broward Section:
i om., General meeting,
Jerdale Lakes City Hall, 4300
',36th St.
Haverim Lodge: 8 p.m.,
Brtl meeting Jams Hall,
hn Blvd.. Lauderdale-by-the-
lish Culture Club: 10 a.m.,
_;ine Jewish History, Juda-
Lecture. Yiddish Folk Songs,
ise Lakes. Phase I, Satellite
. Jewish Center Slater-
I: noon, General meeting.
[THURSDAY, JUNE 17
ole Beth Israel Sisterhood-
eld: 11:30 a.m., Bruncheon
bards, $3.60.
Mogen David For Is-
11 a.m., General meeting,
jting Hall, Sunrise Lakes.
Sons of Israel-Ft. Lender-
Lodge. 7:30 p.m., Board
jig, Southern Federal, Uni-
ky Dr. and Sunset Strip.
F-No. Browsrd Section: 10
General meeting, Lauder-
kes City Hall.
MB'RITH:
isle Lakes Lodge: 7:30
General meeting. Lauder-
kes City Hall.
larac Chapter: noon-3 p.m.,
meeting, Tamarac
bh Center.
apter No. 345: 12:30 p.m..
1 meeting, Roarke Recrea-
[ Center, 1720 N.W. 60th
I Sunrise.
lASSAH:____
General meeting, Sunrise
gs Bank, between Univer-
Jr and Fine Island Rd.
rida Midcoast Region:
|Ulpan. 10 a.m.-noon, Jewish
ation of Greater Fort Lau-
lle. 8;i() W. Oakland Park
Federation Boardroom,
SUNDAY, JUNE 20
(B'rith l.auderhill Lodge: 10
General meeting. Castle
?ns Recreation Hall.
Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.,
Beth Torah-Tamarac: 7
iames.
[MONDAY, JUNE 21
Sunrise Village Chapter:
.Mini Lunch, card party.
pon $2. Nob Hill Recreation
Emanu-EI: 7:16 p.m.,
Kol Ami Sisterhood: 8
General meeting.
of Pythias-Lsnderhll
8:30 p.m., General
VFW Hall, 16th St..
JfSuteRd.7.
kSSAH:
*on Castle Chapter: 9:30
ard meeting, Castle Re
iHalL
Ami-Tamarac Chapter:
|a>-. Board meeting, Tama-
pish Center.
Dearneld Chapter:
p.m., General moating,
1 Beth Torah, Century Vfl-
Chapter: 1 p.m., Book
by Anne Ackannan,
may be purchased at
lUuderdale Lakes City
LW. 36th St.
Trith Soviet Lodge: 7:30
general meeting. Whiting
r767 NW 24at.. Sunrise.
er, David Weinar.
JESDAY.JUNE22
Advisory Board of Brow-
Beach ConaUee: 9:30
ting, awards preeenta-
^rnericen Savings Corn-
Room, 6334 Ui*
Dr.. Sunrise, adjacent to Har
rison'a.
ORT-Ssnvtet ViUage Chapter-N.
Broward Region: Board meeting.
Southern Federal Bank.
Temple Bath Torah Sisterhood
Tamarac: 12:15 p.m., Games.
Pioneer Women Debra Club:
noon. General meeting, Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
HADASSAH:
Rayos Tamarac Chapter:
noon, General meeting, Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Bermuda Club Herri Chapter:
Board meeting.
Masada Margate Chapter:
12:30 p.m., General meeting,
Temple Beth Am.
Somerset Shoshana Chapter:
noon, General meeting, Recrea-
tion Hall Somerset Phase I.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Sunrise Chapter: 12:30 p.m.,
Board meeting, KMart Shopping
Mall, Hospitality Room, Oakland
Park Blvd. and University Dr.,
Sunrise.
No. Broward Council: 1 p.m.,
Council meeting, David Park
Pavilion, Margate.
Fort Landerdale Chapter:
12:30 p.m., Broward Mall Com-
munity Center.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 23
Girls Town of Jerusalem Deer
flsU Beach Chapter: 9 a.m.. Gen-
eral meeting. Broward Federal.
1856A wTHniaboro Blvd.. Deer-
field Beach.
Jewish War Vetaraaa-Wimam
Kretchman Auxiliary: noon,
General meeting, Broward
Savings A Loan, 3000 N. Univer-
sity Dr., Sunrise.
B'nai B'rfch-Leorah Council:
12:30 p.m., General meeting, K-
Mart Shopping Mall, Hospitality
Room, Oakland Park Blvd. and
University Dr., Sunrise.
West Broward Democratic Chan:
7:30 p.m., membership meeting,
and showing of movie, "Kramer
vs. Kramer," free admission,
Whiting Hall, Sunrise.
THURSDAY, JUNE 24
Temple Emanu-EI: p.m., Board
meeting.
Temple Beth Am: 7 p.m., Board
meeting.
ORT Wynmoor Chapter: 1 p.m..
Board meeting, Boca Raton
Federal, Basics Shopping Center,
State Rd., No. 7.
B'nai B'rith-Plantation Lodge: 8
p.m., Board meeting, Community
Room, Southern Federal, Sunset
Blvd., and Sunset Strip.
Free Sons of Israel-Fort Lauder-
dale Lodge: 7:30 p.m., General
meeting. Whiting Hall, N.W.
68th Ave. and N.W. 24th St.
HADASSAH:
Mini-Ulpan: 10 a.m.-noon,
Federation Board room, 2nd
floor. 6360 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter: noon,
Summer Youth Aliyah and Card
Party. Donation 66. For tickets
call Mildred Paris or Joan Auar-
bach. Atfia's Restaurant.
SATURDAY, JUNE 28
Jewish Community Center: 9
p.m.. GO FOR THE GOLD
PARTY. Fund raising.
SUNDAY. JUNE 27
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac: 7
p.m., Games.
MONDAY. JUNE 26
Temple Emanu-EI: 7 p.m..
Games.
Hinasaah-Fort
Tamar Chapter: 10 a.m.. General
meeting, Lauderhill Library
B'nai B'rtUVDoerfWid Beach
Chapter: 12:30 p.m., General
meeting. Temple Beth B. Deer-
field Beach.
TUESDAY. JUNE 29
Temple Beth Torah Sieterbood-
Taaaarac; 11 a.m.. Games.
Hadasaah Rayus Tamarac Chap-
ter: noon. General meeting, Tam-
arac Jewish Center.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac Sis-
terhood: 12:30 p.m.. General
meeting.
BLUEPRINT FOR ISRAEL'S LIQUIDATION
ISRAEL'S STRUGGLE FOR PERMANENT PEACE AND SECURITY IS NOT YET WON:
Saudi Arabia financeslthe PLOyetthe U.S. insists they;
are "moderate" and sells them our AWACS.
Jordan threatens Palestinian Arabs with trial for
treason if they cooperate with Israel for peace, but the
U.S. may sell them Stinger missiles and F5G planes.
Iraq votes to condemn Israel and the U.S. in the U.N.,
supports terrorism, yet the U.S. may sell them
American equipment convertible for military use
against Israel.
WHO IS INFLUENCING AMERICA'S FOREIGN POLICY?
$300 billion in oil profits have been invested in the US.
. 21of Americas largest banks hold over $19 billion of OPEC money.
The PLO has secretly invested $100 million in U.S. corporations.
. The Saudis own over $40 billion in U.S. Treasury Notes.
NO AMERICAN CITIZEN CAN SIT IDLY BY IN THIS TIME OF NEED
H^^SSSmiSSnmMwcs. help israel win the peacei
JOIN THE BATTLE TO KEEP AMERICA FREE AND ISRAEL SAFE!!
JOIN THE ORGANIZATION WHERE YOUR MEMBERSHIP COUNTS!
JOIN ZOA TODAY.
tnroTTTnniame^
_$36 Regular Membership-------------
_ $300 Life Membership____Contribution
NAME-
ADDRESS----------
CITY.____STATE.
Make your tax deductible check payable to:
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMfiRICA, 4 EWt 34th Street. N.Y.C., NY. .
___
ih


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
friday.Juneig,
Authors Write About Jewish Identity
Here's May's Best Selling Jewish
Reviewed by Roeiyn Bel, Mao-
date editor, Hadaeaah Magazine
Return to or more accurate-
ly, discovery of one's Jewish
roots is the theme of both these
identity-probing novels. But the
pathways of return as well as the
significance of the Judaism em-
braced differs greatly in the two
books.
LtfeUaea is the story of three
branches of the Singer clan the
Karpaykos, the Singers and the
Arons coming out of pre revo-
lutionary Russia, who have risen
to the uDDer echelons of Russian,
Lifelines: By Joseph VierteL
Simon and Schuster, 1290
Avenue of the Americas, New
Yorh, NY 10020.1982. 526pages.
$15.96
American and Israeli society.
Each branch has thoroughly as-
similiated the values of its re-
spective native land. What re-
mains is family feeling and the
responsibility of one Jew to res-
cue another, as if all the world de-
pended on it.
Professor Yuri Karpeyko,
pediatrician. Communist Party
member, Liberator of Minsk, and
acting director of its pediatric
hospital, suddenly finds his
privileged life in "Soviet Para-
dise" beginning to unravel when
teenage hooligans deface his new
automobile with the word "Zion-
ist." From the moment he tries to
press charges, he is caught in a
web of heightening official anti-
Semitism that quickly strips him
and his family of everything they
have won and leaves him no
choice but to emigrate. He
reaches out for the only hope he
has of outside assistance a
second cousin in America whom
he has never met. retiring multi-
millionaire Martin Singer, who is
almost as estranged from his
Judaism as Yuri is.
The Singers and their Israeli
cousins, the Arons. become
Yuri's lifeline" each sHIing
about to rescue him according to
their culturally predisposed no-
tion of how to pierce the Soviet
prison. The novel drags a bit in
the middle the Americans are
less heroic and less sympa-
thetically human than the Rus-
sians, the Israeli section is less
well researched (the Mt. Scopus
convoy massacre took place in
1948, not 1947, for example)
but the climax builds with hair-
raising, spellbinding drama. In
carefully researching and fic-
tionalizing the epic of the Rus-
sian Jewish emigration move-
ment, Viertel has done for the re-
fuseniks what Leon Uris did
years ago for the voyagers of the
Exodss.
!awhUi psycholog-
ical novel, deals with a different
dimension of return the return
of parents to children and chil-
dren to parents, and of secular
Jews to religious observance and
meaning. The story opens with a
rupture: In the middle of a
Christmas gift-exchanging scene,
Gerahom stomps out.
has family of hack of
and hick of privacy. Ha
A A
JUJB
Jewish Books
in Review
is a service ot the IWB lewish Book Council.
1S last 26th St., New York, N.Y. 10010
disappears, and his clinging,
child-devoted mother goes hy-
sterical, then lapses into a silence
that continues for months. The
tight-knit family pulls in the
strings ever more tautly, causing
all the latent strains, and ul-
timate strengths to surface.
Gershom's trendy, tradition-
flouting cousin Miriam, who has
been carrying on an affair with a
non-Jewish married man, finds
she can no longer ignore the pam-
phlets thrust at her by a fiery
hasid saying: "Return." She sus-
pends both job and lover to live
for a month among a Lubavitch-
type community in Brooklyn and
emerges ready to find her own
way to religious observance. Her
search becomes entwined with
that of Rafael Toledano. Ger-
shom's gentle history professor, a
Holocaust survivor who has
avoided looking at his Jewish
heritage for other reasons. To-
gether they discover the joy of a
discipline which teaches the
f meaning of suffering and celebra-
tion, of separation and union.
From Gershom's absence and
Miriam and Rale's coming to-
gether, the family learns powerful
truths about love which must al-
low for separation in order to
bind. The reconciliation wrought
in the end portends a new and
healthier baas for Jewish family
life
Elisabeth Klein, in her first
FJiz^etKIS|e]A
Reconciliations. By Elizabeth
Klein. Hough ton Mifflin, 2 Parh
Street, Boston, MA 02107. 1982.
364 pages. $14.95
novel, has illuminated both Jew-
ish frmiiui dynamics and the
strengths and beauty of the Jew-
ish tradition. Her view of recon-
ciliation seems akin to Malachi's
vision of the arrival of Elijah the
Prophet: "And he shall turn the
hearts of the fathers to the child
and the hearts of the children to
;heir fathers."
Holocaust Survivors Club of South Florida
. jr.
Organized in February, Now Has 400lHembers
South Florida has its own
gathering of Holocaust Sur-
vivorsformed by many who
were re-united during the World
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors in Jerusalem last year
and who are now looking forward
to taking part in the Americai
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors next June in Washing-
ton.
Formed last February, the
Holocaust Survivors Social Club
of South Florida has already en-
rolled more than 400 survivors of
Nazi persecution during Worij
War II. And they had more than
900 persons in attendance whet
the club conducted Yom Hashoa
(Day of Remembrance) service at
Tamarac's Temple Beth Torah.
Isaac Schlomowitz of 758 SW
54tn Ave.. Margate, vice presi-
dent of the Club, said the group
was formed to have survivors so-
cialize together and participate in
activities of mutual interest. He
credits the rapid growth of
bershipgetting to reach out to
survivors in Broward, Dade and
Palm Beach countiesto the
dynamic efforts of the Club's
president, Sam Desperak of Boca
Raton.
Other officers are Abe Fried-
man of Margate, treasurer;
Esther Haut of Lauderdale
Lakes, financial secretary; Sara
Wolf of Fort Lauderdale, record-
ing secretary.
Schlomowitz, who was three
/ears old when his family went to
Palestine in the 1920s later re-
turning to his birthplace in Po-
land, worked as a tailor in his vil-
lage until sent to a concentration
camp when the Nazis occupied
the country. He was moved from
camp to camp during the inter-
vening years until liberated at
Dachau in 1945. He came to this
country in 1948 with his wife,
Truda, and moved to Margate in
1979. His wife died three months
ago.
Miami Beach's Finaat Glatt Koshar Cuiolno
Open Agin For The HIGH HOLIDAYS
With Your hosts Sam and Morris Waidman, Gary Sher, David Diamond
ROSH HASHANA-YOM KIPPUR
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Phone Sam Waidman: 538-5731 or 534-4751
On The Ocean at 43rd Street

WASHINGTON Based on a
sampling of Jewish bookstores in
cities across the United States,
The B'nai B'rith International
Jewish Monthly has selected in
its May issue the following as
best-selling books of Jewish
interest. They are listed alpha-
betically by title.
HARDCOVER
The Collected Stories. I.B.
Singer. Farrar, Straus & Giroux.
$19.95. Forty-seven of the Nobel
laureate's best-known stories.
Jewish Souls on Fire. Esther
Jungreis Morrow. $12.50. The
founder of s movement to awaken
the Jewish people to their
heritage discusses her views.
Maimonides. Abraham Joshua
Heschel. Farrar, Straus & Gir-
oux. $15.50. A scholarly
biography of Maimonides
translated for the first time into
English.
On Women and Judaism: A Vuw
From Tradition. Blu Greenberg.
Jewish Publication Society.1
$11.95. An Orthodox feminist
discusses the role of contempo-
rary woman in traditional Juda-
ism.
PLANNING A TRIP
Travel with National Council of
Jewish Woman. For new IBs*
Brochure describing ten
sational tours to ISRAEL, with
xtenttorts to EGYPT, SWITZER
LAND, GREECE, EAST AFRICA;
Highlights In Europe, China and
ik. A^i fiilneahla IHsJilliiMs
TFr UrHafil, WOtOfTICMal nHjrntynTS
snd the Canadian Rockies.
Plaaas call Lilliae Sehahs
742-3691 er Dm F
741-4063
When Bad Thing, u^
Schocken. Sio.% A
the question of humsn i
PAPERBACK
lh*BigBoohofJettithHM
BJl Novak and MoshTwSl
H"Pr 4 Row. JioVS!
from the Wise Men of a-
Lenny Bruce, with comiL
From Generation to Gw,
Arthur Kurxweil. a
8-96. Jewish genealogy.
Th* Jewish Family Book I
S^eM and K.Jy '
Bantam. $9.96. A Jewish,
child rearing. '
The Journeys of David U
Crole Malkin. SchockeTpi,
The picturesque advenuCl
the author's grandfstheT^
on his diaries.
Seasons of Our Joy. ,
Waskow. Bantam. $6%
creative guide to the Jew.. I
days.
An-nell
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>*.


June 18.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Pael3-A
'fore the Weekend War
Sharon Found Talks in D.C. Cordial
By GILL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
[The Cabinet met in spe-
J session to hear Defense
[nister Ariel Sharon's re-
, on his meetings with
tgan Administration of-
Os in Washington.
fcinet Secretary Dan
Iridor told reporters that
femier Menachem Begin
pressed appreciation for
I way Sharon carried out
i mission. Begin also in-
ed the Cabinet of re-
f messages he received
j President Reagan and
kretary of State Alexan-
Haig and his replies to
to. No details were re-
baron reportedly told the
binet that contrary to press re-
here and abroad, his meet-
i in Washington were held in a
Dd" atmosphere. Neverthe-
it is believed here that
on's trip was aggravated by
ferences between Israel and
[U.S. over Israel's support of
i in its war with Iraq, the pro-
I sale of advanced American
Iponry to Arab countries, par-
ly Jordan, and the situa-
tion in Lebanon. Sharon re-
portedly had an angry confronta-
tion with U.S. Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger.
VOICE OF Israel Radio
claimed that Weinberger had
acted contrary to specific in-
structions from President
Reagan by adopting a tough line
toward Sharon "becuase of
Sharon's style." Sharon, on his
return to Israel, described his
visit to the U.S. as an oppor-
tunity to "clarify and define both
countries' positions on the vari-
ous issues."
He said there was nothing new
in Israel's positions, namely that
it would not agree to the con-
tinued threat from Palestinian
terrorists in Lebanon and that it
believed that American sanctions
against Israel such as its
suspension of the memorandum
of understanding on strategic co-
operation last December
should not be an element in the
relations between friendly na-
tions.
But according to reports here,
Weinberger refused to rule out
future sanctions "if Israel
harmed vital American in-
terests." Nor was Sharon's meet-
ing with Haig any more en-
couraging, sources here said. The
Secretary of State reportedly
warned Israel against further
complications in the Lebanon
eirsis.
German Documentary Eyes
Concentration Camp
By DAVID KANTOR
)NN-(JTA|A document
titled "Concentration Camp
'.Door, broadcast on *
I radio
'Germany, ap
Dng-standing conSHBoB that
Germans were unaware
it was happening to Jews
[World War II.
he film, produced by Barbara
enfeldt, deals with a concen-
camp called Eidelstedt in
West outskirts of Ham-
where the inmates were wo-
| employed as slave laborers.
tly before the end of the war,
lof them were tortured and
Bered by the SS. The film-
er conducted interviews with
residents who lived there
[ the war.
ey said they saw the women
through the streets on
way to work, heavily
lot's Remains
pd to Rest
PIUSALEM (JTA) -
[remains of Maj. Jonathan
t, an Israel Air Force pilot
tag in action 8-'/i years after
Jfom Kippur War, have been
Jto rest in the military ceme-
[on Mt. Herzl. The remains
j recently handed over to Is-
| authorities by the Egyp-
pilot's mother, wife and
ughter, along with hun
1 of other mourners, were at
Taveside as the chief army
Rabbi Gad Navon.
Ophir as "one of the
heroes of Israel" who made
*|ble for "the Jewish people
in thia country."
Wr was bom at Kibbutz Ein
0 but lived in Beersheba
the age of nine. He served
lotncer in the paratroop unit
^Ptured Gaza in the 1967
y War and subsequently
I^AirFcaxawKhTb-
imthe pilot tracing course.
eSSSsk
j> ~*HSfS)oaars of
lby Egypt
guarded by SS men who beat
them sadistically. A former lo-
comotive engineer whose train
left from the nearby railroad sta-
reacted at the time, either out of
fear or because they refused to be
involved in something they con-
sidered not their business, the
documentary said.
Its broadcast in Hamburg
coincided with the trial there of
Walter Kaemmel, a former SS
officer at Eidelstedt, accused of
three murders. The site of the
concentration camp is now oc-
cupied by a housing develop-
ment, lawns and a soccer field.
There is no plaque or any other
sign that the camp existed. The
local people are either unaware or
do not want to be confronted with
the issue nearly 40 years later,
the documentary said.
HAIG WA8 said to have
presented Sharon with a new
formula by which the U.S. would
judge Israeli actions against the
Lebanon-based Palestinian ter-
rorists in proportion to the
severity of the terrorist act that
elicited the response. This was
interpreted here as a clear warn-
ing that the U.S. would no longer
tolerate massive air strikes by Is-
rael in retaliation for individual
acts of terrorism, such as have
occurred in recent weeks. That
position is in direct conflict with
Israel's insistence on the right to
act as it sees fit.
In fact, Sharon told a group of
disabled war veterans in Tel
Aviv that "Israel will exer-
cise- its right to self defense
whenever it finds it necessary"
and "under no circumstances will
Israel put up with any attempt to
restrict its freedom of action at
this point." Sharon spoke shortly
after a truck owned by Kubbutz
Kfar Giladi in Galilee was blown
up by a land mine in the salient of
southern Lebanon controlled by
the I sarel-backed militia of Maj.
Saad Haddad. There were no in-
juries.
On a more positive note,
sources here said Sharon found
more understanding of Israel's
problems in the Senate and more
Senators supporting Israel's
views. Furthermore, it was re-
ported here, the U.S. for the first
time, will offer specific proposals
to stabilize the Lebanon situation
when President Reagan's special
envoy, Philip Habib, returns to
the region shortly.
VOICE OF Israel Radio said
that Habib's next mission, his
sixth to the Middle East in the
past 12 months, will go beyond
preserving the ceasefire along the
Lebanese border. According to
the radio, the U.S. will propose
that all parties in Lebanon, in-
cluding the Syrians, the Pales-
tinians and Haddad's militia,
would withdraw from southern
Lebanon, and the region would be
'turned over to the Lebanese
army.
Nevertheless, there appear to
be undeniable strains between
Jerusalem and Washington. In
an apparent effort to ease the
tension, U.S. Ambassador
Samuel Lewis visited Begin to
stress that the Reagan Adminis-
tration is well aware of Israel's
security and economic needs and
that Begin would see this for
himself when he visits Washing-
ton at Reagan's invitation.
Israel Bonds Offer VRI Issue
For Pensions, Benefit Funds
Joel Reinstein, General Chair-
man of North Broward State of
Israel Bonds, announced there
will be a second $50 million issue
of Variable Rate Bonds (VRI),
available for pension plans and
other employee benefit plans.
The new issue comes on the
heels of the completion of the
first $50 million issue of Variable
Rate Bonds, according to Rein-
stein. "The sale of the first issue
was accomplished in a short
period of time through the joint
efforts of lay leadership and all
professional staff," he said.
"The VRI instrument opens up
a new and important source of
funds for Israel's economic
development," Reinstein said.
"It comes at a time when Israel
must bear heavier financial bur-
dens as the price it is paying, to
achieve peace in the Middle East,
and gives us an opportunity to
increase bond revenues for the
strengthening of Israel's eco-
nomy.
The current interest being paid
on VRI bonds is 12 percent.
Interest is adjusted every six
months, based on the average
prime rate of three major banks:
The Bank of America, San Fran-
cisco; The Continental Illinois
National Bank and Trust Co.,
Chicago; and Citibank, N.Y. The
minimum purchase is $25,000.
MAURICE R. PERESS, M.D.
Member American Fertility Society
Announces The Opening Of His Office
For The Practice Of
GYNECOLOGY, INFERTILITY,
MICROSCOPIC TUBAL SURGERY, and
REPRODUCTIVE ENDOCRINOLOGY
At
CAMINO REAL CENTRE
Suite 200
7100 West Camino Real
Boca Raton, Florida 33433
TELEPHONE: (305) 368-5500
OFFICE HOURS: BY APPOINTMENT
&&***?&'


SKC.olPw"'*Ul>


Pag* 14-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uudcrdale
frtfcy.J**
18,1
'
Al Lang Heads Beth Israel Board!
Louis Colker, Jacob Brodzki
Suai Glatt, Mark Weissman,
Nathaniel Levine, Fred Greene,
Leon Heller, Edward Herech-
berg, Harold Wiahna.
Continuing a second year on
.he board are Monroe Adler.
Gerald Block, Charles Deich.
David Goldstein. Hy Segal, Ber
nard Oshinsky, Nathan Rich-
stone, Florence Siegel. Leon Hel-
ler.
Halt of Soviet Jewish Emigration Aired at Meeting
job opportunities in u5
Al Lang was reflected presi-
dent of Temple Beth Israel, Sun-
rise, at the recent annual meeting
of the congregation.
Others elected included
William Brooks, Ronald J.
Schwartz. Alan S. Conn, Stuart
Epstein, vice presidents; Diane
Gordon, treasurer; Li bo Finebeg,
financial secretary; Marilynn
Levine, recording secretary.
Elected to the board
Beth Orr Has Bat Mikvah Service for Six Adults
Bat Mitzvah honors were con-
ferred on six women at Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs, during
the Shavuot services last month.
Those honored and called to the
Torah reading were Barbara
Fischler, Judith Duga, Jean Sil-
ver, JiD Sheiner, Judith Chalfin.
Edith Lindheimer.
BETH AM
Temple Beth Am in Margate.
7206 Royal Palm Blvd., is ac-
cepting registrations for its He-
brew School in grades from first
through 12th. Registrations for
the fall term may be made dairy,
except Saturday, from 9 to 3
p.m.. at the Temple.
The Temple's Sisterhood baa
appointed Esther Glazer, chair-
man, and Mollie Gioiosa, co-
chairman, for the New Year
greetings to be published in the
Temple Bulletin.
The Men's Club, with Jasper
Samuels and Milt Braunstein
handling reservations and
requests for information, has
planned a weekend holiday, Oct.
28-31 at Regency Hotel-Spa in
Bel Harbour.
and Martin Pollack of Coral
Springs, will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
BETH ISRAEL
Scott
and
tation, will become
van at the
June 19 service
Israel Sunrise.
Ginaburg, son of Marsha
Jerome Scnachne of Plan-
Bar Mitz-
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM -
The virtual halt of Jewish emi-
gration from the Soviet Union
was the subject of urgent dis-
cussion at a meeting in the Prime
Ministers' Office in preparation
for the Brussels Conference on
Soviet Jewry, scheduled to con-
vene in Paris next October.
According to the latest figure,
only 206 Jews left the USSR in
May, the smallest number in 10
years, and of them, only 60 came
to Israel.
A dispute has arisen mean-
while between Jewish Agency
and World Zionist Organization
chairman Leon Dulzin and the
Bank of Israel over figures the
bank released on emigration from
Israel. According to the bank's
annual report, the number of,
Jews leaving Israel in 1981
exceeded, for the first time, the
number of immigrants arriving. iJnlxta charged that U
There were 26.000 emigrants wt i"asponsible and ,
against 16,000 immigrants, the "V foundtlon." He told,
baric report said. The number of |~ *&oniat Cn*
immigrTnts was the lowest since *unpoes.ble to
Vw .accurate estimate of
....... i because there were
The report attributed the fall-
off in immigration to the growing
number of Soviet Jewish emigres
who chose to settle in countries
other than Israel and the in-
terruption of Jewish immigration
from Iran after the overthrow of
the Shah. The high emigration
figure was blamed on the lack of
was
foundation. *'~H
Cornell
make |
nitions of the term. B?!i
MKUziBaram, chairman J]
Kneeset s Immigration and'
oration Committee J'.
reality was even worse tht,!
Bank of Israel report iwkW
He said 1981 was in facttS
ond year with a negative j
gration balance
S^LpT^^ndoiiiuiium Ten
Offers Recreational
Facilities
RAMAT SHALOM
June birthday celebrants
ol
Ramat Shalom will be honored at
the Friday, June 18, service of
the Reconstruction synagogue at
its new sanctuary, 11301 W.
Broward fervd., Plantation,
following tie Family Shabbat
Seder at 7 km. The seder is a
once-a-monch event for the
Ramat Shalom families.
MiIIbm Goldmen, daughter of
Linda Goldman of Sunrise, will
become a Bat Mitzvah at the
Friday evening, June 26 service
at Beth Israel. The following
morning, the congregation will
mark the B'nai Mitzvah of
Robert Fill rimes, son of Jill and
Marvin Friedman of Sunrise, and
Michael ReRer, son of Sondra
and Sheldon Teitel of Sunrise.
OHEL
B'NAI RAPHAEL
In addition to the High Holy
Days services that Cantor Mario
Botoshansky, Rabbi Isadora
Roeenfeld, and Ben Regelman
will conduct for Temple Ohel
B'nai Raphael at the Banquet
Hall of Oakland Plaza North
Mall, the congregation will also
.have the holiday services in its
own synagogue at 4361 W. Oak
(land Park Blvd.. Lauderdals
, Lakes, with Rabbi Nathan Fried-
iman officiating and one of the
Temple's new members. Jack
Schiowitz, doing the morning
services.
Tickets for the services will go
on sals in July.
Boca Teeca's newest addition.
Condominium Ten, offers its resi
dents and their guests exclusive,
use of the complex's six tennis
court facility and poolside club-
house.
In addition to their separate
recreational package, Condomin-1
mm Ten owners also have the
privileges afforded all Boca Teeca
residents.
Twenty-seven holes of golf are
within walking distance to the
new complex as is the Bo>a Teeca
guest lodge and restaurant.
The activities center houses
billiard, card, sewing, and craft
rooms, an auditorium, library,
saunas, whirlpool and steam
room. Classes and meetings are
scheduled throughout the week
at the center, and a full time soc-
ial coordinator plans various ac-
tivities.
The Condominium Ten sales
office is located inside Boca Teeca
Country Club Estates and is open
daily from 9 am. to 6 p.m.
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Jamie Bryant, son of Susan
Eden, will become a Bar Mitzvah
at the Saturday morning, June 19
service at Temple Sha'aray
Txedek, Sunrise Jewkih Center.
The following Saturday morn-
ing, June 26, David ZsKoaai, son
of Marion and David Zeitouni.
will become a Bar Mitzvah at
Sha'aray Tzedek.
KOLAMI
Howard FaUenbaum, son of
Elaine and Sam FaUenbaum of i
Plantation, and Cheryl Lef-
kowitz, daughter of Sandra and i
Joel Lefkowitz of Plantation, will
share the pulpit at the Saturday
morning, June 19 service at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation, at
they observe their B'not Mitz
van.
BETH TORAH
Stacy Strolla, daughter of.
Susan and Chuck Strolla of Sun-'
rise, will become a Bat Mitzvah |
at the 8 p.m., Friday, June 18
service at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac. The following morning
at the Temple's 8:46 service, the
B'nai Mitzvah will be celebrated
for Robert Cohen, son of Susan
and Bernard Cohen of Coral
Springs, and Howard l.aaiaaua,
son of Sybil and Alan Lawrence
of Sunrise.
At Beth Torah s Friday night,
June 26 service. Dabby Swfck,
daughter of Maddy and Jack
Swick of Sunrise, will become a
Bat Mitzvah. The blowing
morning. Ira Ponarh. sob of Daw
CandWighting Time
Friday, June 18756
Friday, June 257:58
Friday, July 2 7:58
Friday, July 9-7:58
S4w. *
.CTtpr.

*7*
* ^
ints- vr\
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,r



Ba-rmh A-luh Ado-nye. Klo-haynu Meleth Ha-olam.
Asher kid'shunu D'miU-vo-tav. Vtm-vanu
l/had-kn-k Nayr shel Shabbat.
Hltssetlurt Thnu, () lAtrdourCotl. King of the Universe,
Who has sunclifietl us with Thy commandments
1//./ iniiiinumli'il us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Synagogue Directory
i----------------
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4351 W. Oakland Ps,]
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and j
down; Friday 6:46 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad (748-1777), 7770 NW 44th ft
Lincoln Park West, Sunrise, 33321. Services: Daily 7 and 8ia;
Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m.; evenings 7:46 p.m.; Friday si
Saturday 7:30 p.m. Study Groups: Women, Wednesdays tt|
p.m.; Men, Sundays following service. Rabbi Aaron Liebema.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421-1367), ml
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Sendees: Daily 8:1
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown; Friday 7
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septhnua, Charles Wade
press, Cantor Sol Chaain.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale |96
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort lauderdale 33312. Service*: I
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. 1
Edward Davis.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hukl of Margate (974-3090), 7640
Blvd., Margate 33063. Services: Dairy 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 pa.; ]
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 ajn. Rabbi Joseph Berglaa.
Hebrew Congregation of l^uderhuJ (733-9660). 2048 NW ftki
Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30a.m. and 5:30pa; [
Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a jn. President: Maxwell Genet
Hebrew Congregation of North I annWdaW (for lnformatim: I
(741-0369). Services: Friday 7 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.n. at]
Western School, Room 3, 8200 SW 17th St, No. Laudenkkj
President: Murray Headier.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0296), 8049 W. Oakland Pat]
Blvd., Sunrise 33321. Services: Dairy 8 am.; Friday 8 pa.; |
Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy, Cantar Jack j
Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8660). 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Muptt |
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Friday 5pAi
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 am. Rabbi Dr. Solej
Geld, Cantor Mario Botoshansky.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park I
Sunrise 33313. Services: Dairy 8 am. and 6 p.m; Friday, 5:31
minyan and 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sunset; Sundr/1
am Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz, Cantor Maurice Nea.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beech (421-7060). 200 S. I
tury Blvd., Deerfield Beach. Services: Dairy and Sunday 8:1
a.m. and 6 p.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m. and i
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Lean Mireky, Cantor Shasta' j
kerman.
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompanol
33060. Services: Dairy 8:46 a.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday!
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J. Rawer.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th St.. TlMdi
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Fridays 6 p.m. |
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman, Cantar Henry Belasco.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for infomajkwj
763-6319) for Ramblewood East residents only. Services; V
at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m; Saturdays at 9 a.m. Presideat: I
Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310). 3246 W. Oakland Park BMj
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.;
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat N
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Jerome Klement.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988). 8000 Peters Rd., Plantation^.
Services: Fridays 8:15p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. Ra
don Harr. Cantor Gene Corburn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232). 2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral Sp
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays 8 a.m.. Tuesday* I
Thursdays 7:30 a.m., Fridays 8 p.m, Saturdays 1
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber.
West Broward Jewish Coagragation (for information: 74W
or P.O. Box 17440, PlantatJon33318). 7473 NW 4th St.,
tion. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdaya lor Bar-Bat 1
vah only. President: Don Workaaan.
Tesaple B'nai Shalom of Deerfield Beach (for information:
2532), Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Fridays,8 p*
Menorah Chapela, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Be**,
Reconstmctionist
T
- (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd.
Sarvlees: Fridays 8:16 p.m.. Saturdaya only for Bar-oat
vaklOa.mRaa*IRebertA..-
LiberalJ
efC See*
Box 4384,
(IwlaioTinaJ*!
SS06S)


]^[^^^himfd^akrPortLau^r
Pageio-A
.'!
at Can Israel Do for Zaire Now that Ties Resume?
B, EDWIN EYTAN
LsHASA, Zaire -
__ Less than a few
rrJ yards from the la-
Embassy, over which
blue and white flag has
. proudly flown for a
L, the Kinshasa "jun-
f begins a huge con-
ation of miserable
s, often without etec-
or running water, in
, three million people
or, more precisely
gle to survive.
_ real jungle, with its dan-
End hardships, is no longer
|bush where fruit grows on
land the bush people manage
vest 8maU but ui*^UB-
_j crop of manioc The jun-
iwhere starvation, sickness
Insecurity reign is right in
ipital where life, often short,
permanent and merciless
gle for survival.
4SHASA, however, will be
Lily watched by all other
0 countries to find out if
i assistance can really help
I whether Israel can really
\a" what they expect and
her renewing diplomatic ties
llsrael is worth braving the
1 of the Arab states andgiv-
lup Arab, and especially
V financial aid.
[Senegal, Saudi Arabia pro-
, through grants and loans,
I of the national budget. In
President Sese Seko Mo-
j by renewing ties with Is-
Igave up a straight Saudi
j of $500 million spread over
ire, plus a variety of other
i of Arab assistance. This is
i Israeli terms.
Is astronomical in Zaire or in
((entra! African Republic,
salaries often remain un-
[ for' months fof tackrW
where roads are prac-
non-existent, the tele-
does not work and hoe-
are rare and poorly e-
i. The poverty, the lack of
know how, and the
[itude of the problems so-
onomic, financial and re-
-stagger the imagination.
EL'S PRESTIGE in
eyes is great. African
and even the mid^l*
>, credit Israel with work-
omic, social and diplo-
miracles. Israeli soldiers
elieved to be "bullet proof."
1 Africans say its doctors
lire with the wave of a magic
[' Israel is the rjliamnn of
the good sorcerer on
b side it might pay to be.
keli negotiators, who began
1 contacts with Mobutu
W years ago, have never
promisee which they felt
I could not keep. Foreign
"try Director General David
he, who first visited Kin-
fin May, 1981, a year before
fraeli Qag was raised over
tabassy building here, never
I promises or gave commit-
} on which he felt Israel
[not deliver. According to
I officials, he stressed re-
P'y that Israel is s poor
itself with no money to
[ U can barely cover its own
he made it just as clear
Israel can and will only do
pry best" to help Zaire.
[could easily be, however, a
divergence between what
considers its "best" and
be Zaire may expect of Is-
NlDENT Mobutu is a
T> with vision who loves
mires Israel. He took his
military training in Israel
he won his paratroop
I Today at 61, his power is
f* fd secure. The well-
1 'n |S. Naipul, who can not be
' of cism or excessive
admiration, wrote "The Congo
(Zaire) used to be a Belgian
colony." Now it is an African
kingdom, and Mobutu is its
King." He is an absolute
monarch, as few kings in the past
ever dreamed of being, who
makes his own decisions, often on
intuition.
Now that Mobutu has com-
pleted his first task, erasing some
of the regional and tribal dif-
ferences and animosities and uni-
fying the huge country which
covers an area larger than all of
Western Europe, his main ambi-
tion is to bring it out of condi-
tions of dire poverty and human
misery.
Israel and Zaire have signed a
number of official agreements
providing for Israeli aid. Zairi of-
ficials in close contact with
Mobutu say that his real expec-
tations are higher. He ftwln Israel
can help even indirectly by using
its influence with the United
States.
Zaire needs American aid and
support. Its southern border is
with Marxist Angola. In the
northeast is troublesome Chad.
Mobutu also realizes that only
the U.S. can supply the financial
and economic assistance which
can make an impact, even slight,
on his run-down economy.
ZAIRE ECONOMISTS men-
tion the figure of tl billion per
year as a minimum which could
be usefully employed. Smaller
sums would probably be wasted
as they would be used to cover
immediate, urgent needs.
Last month Congress, after
much haggling and pleading,
finally approved a paltry $4 mil-
lion per year in total aid to Zaire.
In his May 14 speech in which he
announced the renewal of diplo-
matic ties with Israel, Mobutu
launched a vitriolic attack on the
U.S. and practically broke off all
talks. Relations between Kin-
shasa' and Washington are at
their lowest ebb.
Mobutu believes that Israel
can rapidly and dramatically
change this situation .'ind that
the Israeli lobby and the Ameri-
can Jewish community can ob-
tain from Congress and the
White House what his own men,
and he himself, have failed to get.
American Jews are obviously
grateful for what Mobutu has
done and will probably try to
help. His needs and expectations
are, however, on such a scale that
he risks being disappointed.
American diplomats in Kinshasa
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency last week that according
to State Department evaluations,
Congress in the best of cases will
only approve a minimal part of
what Zaire wants.
ISRAEL IS seen as a source of
agricultural help to enable Zaire'a
population of 30 million produce
most of its food needs. The 15
million who live in the bush man-
age to survive with a small plot of
land, wild fruit and an occasional
fish or an unlucky monkey whose
meat is considered a delicacy.
The problems are in Kinshasa
and Lubumbashi (formerly Elisa-
bethville) with their teeming
hungry masses and millions of
unemployed or under-employed
people.
A serious food crisis in the
cities could bring about a mass
uprising. Major food riots could
threaten Mobutu's undisputed
rule. For the last four yesrs, Is-
raeli experts have run a state
farm at N'Sele, 30 kilometers
from Kinshasa.
The Israelis and a handful of
Belgian Jews who run the ad-
ministrative side hsve nisnsged
to produce 60,000 eggs and 6,000
chickens per day, milk, vegeta-
bles and 600 tons of meat per
month. The former rundown and
money-losing domain has become
prosperous and even profitable
enterprise which today UPPJ*"
part, though a small part, of to
bass's needs. '***
Two ifr""" agricultural sta-
tions, one in the extreme south
the other near Lubumbashi, have
been started with the help of Is-
raeli technicians. Mobutu feels
that Israel could supply him with
the key to his agricultural prob-
lems.
BUT THE issue here is of such
staggering proportions that
many including some Israeli ex-
perts, doubt that what they can
do would be more than a drop in
the ocean.
Local agriculture, with the
exception of a few foreign, mainly
Belgian-run domains, is so
primitive that Israeli methods
may yield no results. Zaire has no
real agricultural policy and no
system of transportation to bring
products to town. Here again its
problems are immense and linked
to social and tribal chansree and
the construction of a network of
roads and railways.
Israel is looked upon to help
train and equip Zaire's military
forces. Mobutu, like most African
Presidents, lives in constant fear
of being overthrown or possibly
assassinated. The main threat is
always the army. Mobutu himself
was Chief of Staff when he took
over the country's rule.
The 60,000-strong Zaire army
has in the past shown itself to be
weak and inefficient when faced
with an emergency. As recently
as the Sheba invasion, French
paratroopers, had to step in to
put down the revolt and save the
Europeans living in the city of
Kolwesi after more than 100 were
murdered.
A NUMBER of foreign ad-
visers, French, Belgians, Chinese
and even North Koreans, are cur-
rently training Mobutu's forces.
The President wants experts
from as many different countries
as possible so as not to give any
one foreign nation the upper hand
over the army and thus over the
country and himself.
* He wants' 'Israel to help train at
least one paratroop brigade
which could serve as the regime's
main trouble shooting force and
also as an unofficial Presidential
guard.
The Zairi soldiers, all volun-
teers, are badly paid. A private
earns 620 dollars per month.
Their equipment is generally run
down. Their morale is low. Israel
has, however, sufficient experi-
ence and prestige to give Mobutu
and Zaire a small but highly effi-
cient force. In this respect there
is no doubt that Israel can supply
Mobutu with everything he
wants.
THE ZAIRE President, who in
his long talks with Kimche never
went into details or made specific
concrete requests, also harbors a
semi-secret hope that Israel's
presence "will change every-
thing." During the toughest days
last week, when Arab states
broke off diplomatic relations or
cut off their aid, Mobutu did not
waver. On the contrary, the
harder the Arab pressure, the
stiffer his determination. As the
days went by, his resentment
grew against Arab interference in
his country's affairs.
In a public declaration last
week he reminded Africa all of
Africa not just his country
that the Arabs had traditionally
been the slave traders who des-
pised and hunted Africans. For
him, the Arabs were "men with
turbans and whips" who had run
Africa for generations. But
Mobutu's anti-Arab passions will
eventually die down. Zaire's
problems remain. Many of them
the tribal structure, the en-
demic corruption, the size of the-
country, the lack of bask in-
frastructure, the poverty, will
take years if not generations to
cure.
The rest of the African states,
or at least most of them, will be
watching meanwhile to see if
Israel it indeed the magic
talisman that can cure age-old ills
in s few months or years.
Begin Says Old
Ceasefire is Dead;
Spurns Habib Meeting
By OIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib met with Premier Menachem Begin Monday
evening over the conflict in Lebanon. No details were re-
leased. Begin reportedly told the American diplomat that
there could be no return to the conditions of the ceasefire
he helped work out along the Lebanese border last
summer.
Habib arrived here Sunday night after consulting
with President Reagan at the Western economic summit
meeting in Versailles. He reportedly hoped to see Begin
immediately but was refused and declined to meet with
any other Israeli officials.
ISRAEL IS SAID to be seeking a new agreement in
Lebanon that would keep the Palestinian terrorist out of
artillery and rocket range of northern Israel, a distance of
40 kilometers (25 miles) according to Begin.The pursuit of
such an agreement is expected to be one of the main topics
Begin will discuss with Reagan and other U.S. officials
when he visits Washington later this month.
Although Israel has stated that it has no territorial
ambitions in Lebanon, this by no means indicates that Is-
raeli forces will withdraw from that country in the near
future. Prior to withdrawal, there could be tough bargain-
ing, especially with the U.S. for conditions to ensure that
the Palestinians would no longer be in a position to strike
at Israel from Lebanese bases.
SS Officers Found Guilty
shootings, allegedly ordered by
Bauer and Hertel. But there was
no conclusive evidence that either
man had personally participated.
The accused claimed they were
acting on orders of their superiors
BONN (JTA) Two for-
mer SS officers found guilty of
complicity in the murders of
1,000 Jews in the Ukraine during
World War II, received prison
sentences from a Traunstein
court last week. Franc Bauer, 64,
from Altoetting was given 5'/i
years and his co-defendant, Hans
Hertel, 65, of Hamburg was sen-
tenced to 3'/i years.
Their trial, which lasted nearly
six months, heard eye-witnesses
testify about details of mass
The State Prosecutor charged
that Bauer and Hartel were re-
sponsible for the murders of at
least 11,000 Jews but the court
concluded there was insufficent
evidence to support the charge.
Star off David
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Pagel6-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
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. June 18.1*2
^^^hFhrUUanofOfm^rPortLaadMrA^
Pgl*
lastic Surgery
Search Off The Perfect Body
IE E4SEN8TADT
rZ-*i UtimonJnitk Tlmm
don't fttl any
do you?" Gladys
[her husband, her tone
; urgent. "Doyou feel
fou don't feel old, do
don't feel old," he
trs, "but I know I am
fg older."
Gladys her age, and she
you:
"how old do I
ty," I answer.
y.four!" she shoots back.
i a son 33, and a daughter
s is smiling; she is tri-
tnt, as if winning her gues-
ne had demonstrated that
__. surgery which she had
one was well worth $5,000
day hospital stay.
! YEARS ago, she and bar
Harry (not their real
both had cosmetic sur-
|fhey shared a room at the
Gladys had a full face-
eluding the tightening of
beneath her chin and
ler neck; Harry had the
under his eves and the
88of his eyelids relieved.
couple tries to downplay
preoccupation with aging,
air actions indicate that
i engaged in a struggle to
an enemy. They have
the surgeon's scalpel in
Ule to halt the wrinkles,
id puffmess which seem
ps to signal a kind of death
society that idolizes
1 good looks. Gladys
ent so far as to have bar
performed even though
is assured "by bar doctor
|he didn't need it: "I didn't
0 wait to the point when I
it, because when do you
i it anyway? This way,
o years ahead of myself,
this is two years later,
aybe I would have needed
, but I already did it."
)UT a million middle- and
^income Americana annual-
having their faces lifted,
[reshaped, tummies tucked,
resculpted and thighs
d. Their "gg^g but-
are lifted, flabby arms
and protruding ears
ck. Bald heads are en-
with hair, virginity is
Hy restored, and impo-
lises are rendered per-
|itly erect.
a few men are trans
1 into women.
about every part of the
n be remodeled if people
I like Mother Nature's de-
one plastic surgeon said
lb" As they invest over $2
,P year to redo their in-
looks, a significant num-
mericans have obviously
the traditional grand-
y advice that "if God
you to have a smaller
* would have given you
N*ic surgery is the fsat-
^wing medical specialty, no
' hush-hush matter solely
orn politicians and aging
*8. It is popular.
^IALLY among Jews,
1 loc" surgeon, who cites
"to Jews awareness of the
w and their ability to
them. In Baltimore, the
w reshaping faces rangaa
/5<> to li,600 for pinnsd-
toW-toMOOOfarafull
including eve surgery.
06 aesthetic proce-
PPosed to therapeutic
generally not covered
insurance plans
have plastic surgery, the indivi-
dual's reasons are usually impor-
tant to him or her and the re-
sultseven if they are not as
dramatic as the case usually
isoften have a strong, positive
emotional impact on the patient.
"Maybe (the patient) has what
others consider only a slight de-
formity, something not worth a
surgeon's skill. The point is, it's
not others who have to live with
it," explained Dr. Laurence R.
LeWinn, a plastic surgeon at
New York-Cornell University
Medical College, in a report in
Primt Timt, a magazine for older
Americans.
Dr. Lawrence Pinkner, chief of
plastic surgery at Baltimore's
Sinai Hospital, says that when he
asks patients why they want
plastic surgery, the answer he
likes to hear is that they want to
look better.
"MANY OP my patients come
in and apologue, and say, 'I'm
sorry, I know you think it's silly
that I'm being so vain, but I'd
like to have my face lifted.' This
is my field! They don't have to
apologue to me. There's nothing
wrong with wanting to look bet-
ter," Dr. Pinkner says.
He recognizes that some people
do overreact to every fine line:
"But to most people there's a
realistic complaint that they
don't look good and they want to
look better. And, yes, in their
own minds it seems more serious
than in my mind, but there is a
problem. There is something that
can be fixed. In other words:
they're not crazy."
From "The Gimlet Eye, Plastic .
Surgery," by D. Keith Mano, in
National RevUw (November 1,
1981):
"Rhinoplasts (nose hobs)
aren't my favorite," the
anaesthetist has told ma.
"They're messy. We. pot
(patients) to sleep only actually
for the injections. Then they're
awake after the nose is all
numbed. But they're groggy.
They usually have no recall, but
they're. responsive if you talk
to them. Where (the surgeon)
breaks the bone a bit they
tease me about it I look the
other way."
as a result of deformity or other
disfigurement, the condition
causing distress may be corrected
by means of plastic surgery."
(Since definitions of "deformity,"
"distress" and "disfigurement"
may vary, observant Jews con-
templating plastic surgeryre-
constructive or cosmeticare
advised to consult appropriate
rabbinic authorities.)
THE TERM "plastic surgery"
comes from the Greek word
plasty, meaning "to mold or
shape." The field first became a
medical specialty after World
War II when battlescarred
soldiers needed new faces and
limbs. Refined techniques
evolved as World War II
weaponry wrought even worse
mutilation. Medical ad-
vancesespecially those which
have prolonged life and
healthhave also contributed to
the boom in plastic surgery.
More than half of plastic sur-
gery is therapeutic, and involves
treatment of such individuals as
burn victims, people bitten by
dogs, women seeking breast re-
construction following mastec-
tomies for cancer, and people dis-
figured in car accidents. The re-
maining work is cosmetic Of
that, about 90 percent is done
above the neck.
For many plastic surgeons like
Dr. Pinkner, the largest volumt
of work involves such com-
paratively simple procedures ss
removing moles, slight scars,
cysts or warts. But in terms of
hours spent in the operating
room, major surgery accounts for
the bulk of a surgeon's practice.
A successful plastic surgeon in
Baltimore may perform a few
hundred major plastic surgery
operations and several hundred
minor procedures each year, Dr.
Pinkner says.
OVER THE last several years,
Dr. Pinkner has observed several
changes in the nature of his
patients and their needs and
preferences. Nose jobs, once
largely performed on teen-agers,
are now requested by more and
more people of age 20 or older.
And while he used to do five
times more nose jobs than any
other major cosmetic surgery, he
now does as many eyelid opera-
r vanity or
^motivates
severe cba-
to
LIVE CARTILAGE comes
out: a thick, red toenail paring of
it. I see blood froth. (The sur-
geon) is cutting within the nose
tip: be carves a sort of human
rind away. The woman has been
moaning: bar nostrils are flared
almost inside out: she will hawk
phlegm up. The surgical hard-
ware seems to me almost bur-
lesque: mallet, chisel, rasp: tools
for sullen carpentry .... A bump
on her nose bridge won't shear
off. (The surgeon) points the
chisel and his assistantit is
grisly, grisly, this proce-
durewill start to hit with a
mallet: rap, rap, rap, rap, rap.
My anaesthetist friend has
looked some other way. The
woman guzzling spit: a hopeless
knee has risen in half-conscious
protest .... (The surgeon) asks
again for the largest metal rasp.
... He sticks it far up the nostril
and, with full body weight down,
begins to saw. I have never heard
such a monstrous sound. (He)
asks for my (opinion). Yes. dif-
ferent. Yes, if you will, better .
Jewish law forbids wounding
one's body except for therapeutic
reasons. This would seem to rule
out plastic surgery, but some
traditional rabbis have inter-
preted Maimonides' injunction so
as to allow for it in some in-
stances.
Talmudic commentary, they
argue, maintains that a state of
mind which prevents a parson
from ^ttigHng; with peopie con-
stitutes pain within the halachic
definition of that term. Therefore,
the rabbis argue, if a person
-shuns normal social intercourse
tions as nose jobs.
The removal of redundant skin
and fat pads around the eyelids
to make the eyes look young
again is a procedure that "sud-
denly blossomed" about five
years ago. Dr. Pinkner describes
the operation and recovery
process ss relatively painless. He
notes that patients don't have "a
new look," as they do with a nose
job. Instead, they look as they
used to, he remarks, "but they
look rested."
He says many of his eyelid
patients "had gotten tired of be-
ing told they look tired when they
were not tired. The whole world is
out exercising and trying to do
things to stay young. This eyelid
surgery is a very simple way to
look younger," he remarked.
Although men compriss a
small proportion of the plastic
surgery patient load, their num-
bers are increasing. Some of Dr.
Pinkner's male clients Include
businessmen who appear on tele-
vision advertisements, salespeo-
ple, retirees heading for a new life
in the sunbelt, and middle-aged
men competing with younger job
seekers.
WHEN HARRY had eyelid
surgery two years ago at his
ophthalmologist's recommenda-
tion, he was most concerned
about removing the annoying,
drooping tissue that sometimes
made his eyes tear and interfered
with his peripheral vision, rather
than with looking younger. While
he was at it, though, he had bags
under his eyes eliminatedat his
wife's suggestion.
Al Blank, a businessman, also
had his eyes done. "They were
puffy, and I wanted to get rid of
the excess fat and the exces
skin," he says. But the cosmetic
surgery that had the most
dramatic effect on his appears nee
was his hair transplant, done five
years ago. That procedure, which
results in permanent hair that
actually grows, took four visits,
spaced about 60 to 90 days apart.
"Plugs" of hair are taken from
the back of the heed and placed in
bald areas. At 115 a plug, Mr.
Blank estimates that his proce-
dure would coat 16,260 today. He
says the procedure and the re-
covery were not painful.
"I DIDNT like being bald,"
Blank says frankly. "I used to
wear a hairpiece, but I got tired
Continued on Page 2
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Page2-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday

Plastic Surgery
In Search of the Perfect Body
Continued from Page i
of it. It always needed tape ana
you had to get rid of the itching
and peeling from perspiration;
it created a lot of discomfort.
Also, I wanted something I could
wash my hair with, because I
count wash my scalp unless I re-
moved the hairpiece.
"Not every man is unhappy
being bald," he observes. "Telly
Savalas' (TV's Kojack) scalp
could carry a bald look, but my
scalp was not conducive to that.
It made me feel older. And it took
away from my self-image. So I
feel a little bit better about my-'
self. You never totally eliminate
everything."
Suzanne Mann was once very
obese. She took off 150 pounds
and ended up with loose, sagging
skin. Through a two-year series
of involved operations scheduled
around breaks of several months
each, she had her breasts reduced,
and firmed, her stomach tighten-
ed, her thighs summed and her
fanny lifted.
"We started at the top and
worked our way down, she
quips. "The skin had lost all its
elasticity all of its ability tc
snap back so there was noth-
ing for it except surgery, or to let
it just hang. And I chose not let
it hang."
TWO YEARS have passed
since the last of Ms. Mann's o-
perations. which were begun four
years ago. Now an attractive,
well-proportioned woman, an ob-
server would have no reason to
think that she has ever looked
any other way.
"I think it's wonderful. I think
whatever God hasn't corrected,
plastic surgery can," she says.
But there has also been a price
she has paid apart from the
$12,000 cost of her surgery,
which her insurance covered.
She has expected visible scarr-
ing but the reality of it has af-
fected her all the same. She is un-
married. She worries about how a
man would react to seeing the
scars when she initially presents
herself in a relationship. "You
just have scars everywhere. I
think they're noticeable, but I'm
told they're not," she says.
Mann refuses to classify
cosmetic surgery as a fad.
"surgery is still surgery," she
says. "I don't think any doctor
does anything at the whim of
the faddist. But yes, I'm sure
that it's popular."
"It's a fad, it's a fad," insists
Gladys. Her husband agrees:
"It's in vogue."
IN THE southwest sunbelt
and Miami, cosmetic surgery
may indeed be a fad a chic
topic for luncheon chitchat, poss-
ibly even a status symbol. Dr.
Pinkner believes that Baltimore!
"is not as bad as other cities. It'sl
getting there, and probably
someday people will feel they
must continue to have annthw
procedure and another and
another done."
One hears stories probably
some of them true about plas-
tic surgery junkies, people who
have to have things "done" to,
keep up with their younger-look
ing friends, or just to have some-
thing to do.
There seems to be a certain re-
ticence about discussing body
surgery. Suzanne Mann, for in-
stance, is touchy about the sub-
ject: "I don't tell people. It's
none of their business. They
don't tell me they've had a hernia
operation, I don't tell them I've
had plastic surgery. It's a private
' Gladys and Harry, who
their surgery in a warm,
stifl
appn
dkln'
roving, open
l't want their names punkah
ad. But face-lifts, eyelid surgery
and nose jobs ha vs become pop*
lar topics of conversation in some
circles.
"It's big with women who are
starting to age," says Celia
Ostrow, who recently had a face-
lift and feels that she looks 15
years younger. She believes that
most people are so happy with
their results that they don't care
what other people think.
PHYLLIS (not her name)
says that she felt awkward at
first talking about her plastic
surgery. "But once you say it, it
feels better."
Discussing her eye surgery and
nose job after school in the tea-
chers' lounge, her tone is hushed
and she glances around the room
to see if anyone listening. At 31,
it might have seemed premature
to have had "bags" removed
from beneath her eyes, but Phillis
had a marked fleshiness there.
Her satisfaction with the eye
surgery convinced her to have her
nose done, too.
"No one in my life ever teased
me about my nose until the day
before I was admitted to Sinai,"
she says. "I was driving down
the street with my roommate and
a car pulled up next to me with
three guys in it. One of them
looked at me and said, Hey, big
nose!' I was so happy. I felt it
was really okay to have the sur-
gery. It was the nicest knock I've
gotten in my life."
NO ONE will even knock
Phyllis about her nose again. Her
"before" picture shows a long,
very prominent nose with a bul-
bous tip. Five weeks after her
surgery, her nose looks delicate,
natural and in complete harmony
with her face. She is so beautiful
that it is surprising that she has
requested that her name not be
published.
"When you have plastic sur-
gery, the less you say about it,
the better. People are going to
give you an argument wherever
you go, whoever' -" 'they* are.
They say. You don't need it!
Why would you do that?' Even
when you finish, there are some
who say, 'I really can't under-
stand why you did it,' she be-
lieves.
Gladys suspects that some
people try to keep their face-lifts
secret "because they don't want
others to know they feel they're
getting older, or because they
really -are getting older. They
don't want to admit that they
need it. If they don't tell anyone,
they think friends will just think
they look young."
THERE IS A certain impulse
to be cynical about cosmetic sur-
gery and people who may be un-
dergoing the procedures in pur-
suit of eternal youth or beauty.
But when one encounters people
as delighted with the results as
Phyllis, Al Blank or Celia
Ostrow, it becomes apparent that
cosmetic surgeons are providing
a service that is very important
to their patients.
Celia Ostrow recalls how her
card-playing friends reacted
when they saw her face-lift:
"They just cried out of happi-
ness! They couldn't believe the
difference. I went to s sorority re-
union last Saturday and every-
body recognised me, but I didn't
recognize them. I fait so good!
Everyone who seas me says, 'I
have to do it!"
The most common problem in
plastic surgery is the patient's
unrealistic expectations, followed
by disappointment. "Some peo-
ple may have excellent improve-
ment in thsh* appearance but if
they don't look like Sophia Loren
or Robert Bedford afterwards,
they think the operation is a fail-
ure," one surgeon says.
Adds Baltimore plastic sur-
geon Dr. Larry Pinkner, "No
matter how much time we spend
with them, many people still
don't hear what you say and just
do not understand. They have in
tjheu- own, Jjiind wbafc thaywant.
And no matter rtoC/sl'Mplaia
that this is Irving tissue it's
not plaster that we can mold anv
way we want they hear it and
they don't understand it. .
"It's your job as the physi-
cian," he continues, "to rule out
from plastic surgery those people
who refuse to understand. Those
who have unreal expectations.
Those who think that making
their breasts larger will keep their
husband at home. Or who think
that a nose job is going to get
them a job. It's not going to keep
the husband home and it's not
going to make new friends for
them."
Following are brief descrip-
tions of what can often be ex-
pected with some of the most fre-
quently-performed cosmetic
operations:
FACE-LIFT
As part of a face-lift operation
(rhytidectomy), the surgeon re-
moves excess wrinkles and skin
from the face and slims the jaw-
line and neck by removing excess
fat. The placement of the inci-
sions differs among surgeons, but
generally they are made above, in
front of and behind the ears, ex-
tending into the hairline.
Although some surgeons are
doing face-lifts on an outpatient
basis, many doctors prefer a
three-or four-day hospital stay.
Most often the pain is minimal,
and swelling and discoloration is
gone within a few weeks.
A good face-lift gives the pa-
tient a subtle improvement. Dr.
Pinkner describes the patient as
looking "rested or refreshed."
Generally, a patient can expect to
look seven to ten years younger.
How long will it last? That de-
pends on the patient's own aging
process. The surgery turns back
the clock, but it doesn't stop it
from ticking.
FACIAL LINES
A facelift will not remedy the
tiny lines above the mouth,
crows-feet at the corners of the
eyes or the vertical lines that
form between the eyebrows or on
both sides of the nose and mouth.
For that, some surgeons recom-
mend dermabrasion a fine sand-
ing process to remove the top
layers of the skin. With this pro-
cedure, the patient develops ii
scab as the skin heals. Patiento
must usually stay at home for
two weeks, as no makeup may be
worn during this time. This pro-
cedure is sometimes used to
smooth scars caused by acne.
Some physicians are also in-
jecting collagen directly into the
pitted areas of the skin to lift up a
sunken area to match the level of
the surrounding skin surface.
NOSE JOB
Nose jobs or rhinoplasties are
still the most popular cosmetic
procedure. Depending on the pa-
tient's nose, sometimes reshap-
ing it involves breaking the bone
and resetting it, shaving off a
bump, changing the cartilage at
the tip and reducing the nostrils.
The operation is done on the in-
side of the patient's nose, and
there is no visible scarring.
A nose job can take 45 minutes
to two hours. While most pa-
tients are anesthetized locally,
more and more physicians an
choosing to put the patient under
a strong intravenous sedative as
well.
Nose operations are often per-
formed on an out-patient basis
while some surgeons prefer that
the patient remain in the hospital
for a few days. After nose jobs,
most patients have black-and-
blue marks underneath the eyes
and swollenness. Most of those
after-effects are gone in two to
three weeks.
EYELID SURGERY
Eyelid surgery or (blepharo-
0
Now. twice weekly direct flights
from Miami to Israel.
One more reason to choose EL AL
iy, June ]g_
plastyl mvulveTc^jT.
"kin and U&"\
above and bel- v the Jy 6
C Penonned1
t surgery. ThestJ'
hidden ,n the upper foW.
Ihey become invisible *
few months. %th UD*
lower eyelids can be doKj
if desired Sv. ||ing U*J
W!nr,we do lne evtiii
ay Dr. Pinkner, ,***
ing to, come running up to'1
if were successful _^J
;Ok..you had your eyelids.
The classical conunn*
woman gets is, Gee m
good! What did y0ll do
your hairstyle?'
"And that is success."
BREAST REDUcriOri
This is a more involved i
dure, requiring ;enerali
and a few days 8tayiB|
pital. A reduction mai
involves extensive
around the nipples and w
center of each breast. Aj dm
this procedure, excess skin
tissue are removed, and
tunes the nipples are repUa.
higher position on the cheat]
recovery is similar to the I
augmentation
BREAST ENLARGI
An implant or p
placed between the breast,
the chest muscle in an an
tion mammoplasty. A
implant is the silicone-a
pillow or bag which is i
for breast reconstroctioa
mastectomy.
Scars are usually h
around the nipple or in the I
under the breast.
Breast enlargement ca
done on an out-patient or |
pital-stay basis Patienu
**&*
The Chosen Airline.
3W


June 18, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page3B
CHURCH AND STATE?
DIDNT THEY PLAY FOU THE
STEELEI
\
BEFORE
AFTER
Search of the Perfect Body
lly return to normal activity
lone to two weeks, although
ly have to limit their move-
nt for two weeks and wait sev-
weeks before exercising
pnuously.
BODY SCULPTING
dy sculpting or shaping is
la substitute for dieting or ex-
sing. Generally. this proce-
dure involves more discomfort
and lengthier recovery than the
facial procedures. As with breast
reduction surgery, the procedures
to tighten the thighs, hips, but-
tocks and reduce excess tummy
tissue result in extensive scar-
ring. With the thigh and fanny
lift, scars usually go the whole
way around the upper thigh-leg.
The tummy tuck may involve an
incision from one hip across to
the other, often a new belly but-
ton is created. Usually, these
procedures are performed on pa-
tients after pregnancy or extreme
weight loss. The surgery requires
general anesthetic and several
days stay in the hospital. The
recuperation takes several days
of bed rest and limited activity
for a few weeks.
AU Publication Rights Reserved
Memphis to Honor Israel in '83
ATLANTA (JTA) Israel will be the honored
country at the 1983 "Memphis In May," a month long
festival and fair in Memphis, Tennessee. Yehoshua
Trigor, the Consul General of Israel for the southeastern
United States, accepted the invitation on behalf of his go-
vernment from Tom Hutton, president of "Memphis In
May," a cultural and trade event.
During the "Memphis In May" festival next year,
Israeli paintings will be on display at art galleries in
Memphis, local shops will carry Israeli goods, museums
will display exhibits from Israel.______________
f
Manischewitz team up
tarorLowitCottausCt.MM Trw/ipHct<
^*rjrtecour*.,OTthwinowailaw^
to help
takeoff.
1E500T-T9HU
laaasTl
>f
?mai-ioos3fc

tio*ii>
.* m-. .>-viio.v Ak>/ :


P*ge4-B
Th* JmD*k,FkKid*#AfQm*rF*tt4*ud0i
,f*v.>.
Amazing! Some ot them ant talking ptaoa
war and making
and making war. Othere ara talking
Natal Marcury
Welcomes Sinai Return
But Raps Camp David
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Foreign Minister
M'Hamed Boucetta of
Morocco has made it dear
that while his country wel-
comes the return of the
Sinai to Egypt, it continues
to oppose the Camp David
process. Instead, he
stressed, Morocco joins
other Arab states in de-
manding a comprehensive
peace agreement which in-
cludes Israeli withdrawal
from all territories occupied
since 1967, including East
Jerusalem.
Boucetta, answering questions
from reporters in French through
an interpreter at a breakfast
sponsored by Foreign Policy
magazine, said there were "very
intense discussions" on the Mid-
dle East during King Hassan Us
meeting with President Reagan
at the White House. He said
Morocco was also seeking U.S.
arms which it needs to fight the
war it is conducting m the
Spanish Sahara against the
Algerian-based Pohsario move-
ment. Talks have also included'
the U.S. request for landing
righto in Morocco for the
U.S.Rapid Deployment Force.
THE REAGAN Administra-
tion has asked for 1100 million inl
military sales credit, but the
House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee last week limited the]
amount to $50 million. It also
nn^ifiiMlwl against allowing'
U.S. military advisors or other]
personnel from going into the;
contested area of the Spanish1
Sahara.
Boucetu said that King
Hassan sent Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak and the
Egyptian people a message of
congratulations on the return of
the Sinai last Apr. 26. He ad-
mitted that he may be the first
Arab Foreign Minister to visit
Cairo but said this would be in an
"African framework" not in an
Arab context. He said Morocco
wants Egyptian support in the
Organization of African Unity
(OAU) for a leawidiini to be
held on the disputed part of the
Sp"^**1 Sahara. The referendum
has been blocked by Algeria and
Libya which heads the OAU this
year.
However, Boucetta said that if
Arab or Islamic affairs come up
oaring his visit to Cairo he would
be neither blind or deaf. "But he
mid that it would be "prema-
ture" to say now whether he will
invite Egypt to the upcoming
Arab summit in Fes which he
said would probably be bald in
October.
MOROCCO IS believed to
have played a part in bringing Is
reel and Egypt together, but it
joined other Arab countries in
breaking dipaornafic relations
with Egypt after the Israeli-
Scrt^fwsumrnet
Suchamechaieh!
Egyptian peace treaty. Boucetta
said that the reason is that the
Camp David process went
against a decision of the Arab
summit in Fez in 1974 which
called for a comprehensive agree-
ment not a "unilateral agree-
ment."
He said the 1974 Fez summit
required complete Israeli with-
drawal and put'the Palestinian
question at the "crux" of the
Mideast problem. It also required
the approval of the Palestine
Liberation Organization on any
decision involving the Pales-
tinians, he added. He said this
was still the alternative to Camp
David supported by the Arab
countries.
Boucetta said he hoped to get
Zaire and other African nations
who are considering following
Zaire's example in re-establishing
relations with Israel to reconsider
their position. He said that many
African nations broke relations
with Israel because Israel held
the Sinai, the territory of a
fellow African country, Egypt,
and now believe that his barrier
to relations with Israel no longer
arista. But Boucetta said that
this "justification is not suffi-
cient because Israel continues to
occupy by force" Arab territory.
Df ADDITION, Boucettta
stressed Morocco's concern with
Zaire's intention to open its em-
bassy in Jerusalem. He noted
that the United Nations Security
Council had condemned the
Knesset decision declaring Jeru-
salem Israel's eternal capital.
Although an emissary of Presi-
dent Mobutu Seae Seko said in
Jerusalem that his nation's em-
bassy would be in Israel's capital,
Zaire's Ambassador to the UN
said that a decision on the sit* of
the embassy has not yet been
made and Zaire's Ambassador to
Belgium said the embassy would
be in Tel Aviv. King Hassan is
president of the tlemfr nation's
Committee for the Liberation of
'eruealem.
Prospoct for Three-Da y
Summit Appears to be Olm
JERUSALEM Egyptian
Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan
Ali delivered a personal message
from President Hosnit Mubarak
to Premier Menachem Begin,
reportedly proposing that the
two of them mast in the near
future. The message also dealt
with resumption of the autonomy
talks
Begin told Ali he appreciated
Mubarak's message which re-
portedly asstted that
between their countries
"eternal." Begin and the
Egyptian visitor both said they
hoped the autonomy talks would
be resumed quickly but neither
indicated progress in resolving
the venue issue. Begin insists
that some of the sessions be bald
in Jerusalem Mubarak refuses to
send the Egyptian negotiating
team to the Israeli capital.
SonKP s>
Sore*
OVN
; for deliriously cool turne*.
refreshment, pour mm!
Sonic Brand DecaffemMi
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Place one rounded )eo-
spoon Scrip Instorter
Free re-Dried DecoKewatei I
Coffee in a (all akm Stir in one cup cold water. Asi
ke and serve with cream and sugar, if you wort Or '
ask for it at your favorite restaurant You'll hove oe>J
lightfut summer cooler. Rich reol coffer that's97*
cone in-free. And Kosher, too. Strap '
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"Finally, a
Catskili resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
OatcgaiO*
tfons.
nasa
When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non-stop overeating
Escape to the Bnckman.
We know that you go on vac at ion t i
do more than live from one meal to the
next. That's why we're on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meab daily. Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 830 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Pool
side Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at
1 pm call.ng you back to the Dining
Room which you just left no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts
Linger at the pool all day if you choose
We have one outdoor and indoor (con
taimng health dub and jet wtssrtpool
spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
out on our Universal mintgym. In short.
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SocometotheBrickman. Where the
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Forresevationsand
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800-431-3854
Hotel Bnckman
South Fafaburg.rty 12779
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Overlooking a great
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m We don't fit the"
l.-^OC .


r.JinulM98^
Th*J&kFloiidkmfyGY4^tt#tletidi^
Ptget-B
Like it.
I got it at Marshalls."
When I shop Marshalls. 1 don't
have to hunt tor quality. Or for
sales. I know everything In every
department from mine to my
little girl's will be a brand name
or a designer label. And I also
know It's all priced a lot less than
regular prices at other
fine stores.
Believe me.
I've checked.
The selection is fantastic and
always changing, because they get
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coming bade Because
no one does it quite
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'A
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O. MIAMI

aNACHMIIItlfyTf
-*
11

,Um+mV*fi


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fnda
y,

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Juntig i
Raiford Life-Termer In Belated Bar Mitzvah
RAIFORD. Fla. II is not
unusual for a Bar Mitzvah to
occur on a Thursday, especially if
the honor is directed toward a
Jewish boy (or girl in the case of a
Bat Mitzvah).
There are even circumstances
where an older individual be-
comes a "belated" Bar Mitzvah
(like Henny Youngman). But
what about a forty-year-old man
who is in prison serving a life
sentence?
SO IS the case of Reuven Allon
Maimon, who is a prison inmate
at the Union Correctional Insti-
tution at Raiford, and who is
serving a life sentence for the hit-
and-run deaths of two Tampa
girls in 1973.
What makes this such an
extra-ordinary event is the fact
that this is probably the first Bar
Mitzvah ever performed in an ad-
ult prison. What isn't unusual,
however, is that Reuven Maimon
is sincere in his faith and has
demonstrated his commitment to
Judaism on many occasions while
confined to Florida's largest and
toughest prison.
Maimon was born and com-
mitted to prison under the name
of Raymond McMahon. He has
recently had his name legally
changed to Reuven Allon Mai-
mon, but prison officials refuse to
allow him to use it in prison. His
father was a Christian, while his
mother was Jewish and raised in
a strict Hasidic Brooklyn, N.Y.
home. When his mother married
the young Christian soldier
during World War 11. the Hasidic
family and neighborhood under-
standably ostracized her.
MAIMON WAS raised in
Christian churches but never lost
contact with his Judaic heritage.
He recalls how he would visit his
grandfather in Brooklyn during
the summer months and attend
the small Crown Heights syna-
gogue with the encouragement of
his grandparents.
"I look back and remember my
first Hebrew lessons and the
Bible stories my grandfather
would tell me aa we walked
through Prospect Park on Shab-
,oos," he explains. "I never ap-
preciate the love which this dear
old man gave to me until just a
few years ago."
He made Teshuvah back to Ju-
laism in 1975, and while in his
hird year of confinement. He
jays that he chose the Lubavitch
path because he "wanted to ex-
perience Judaism to its fullest."
OF COURSE, living an
Hasidic life in prison isn't easy.
Since he has been confined, he
has had to fight the orison ad-
ministration for the right of Jew-
ish prisoners to have Tefflin. Tal-
ks, and regular Sabbath services
in the prison. He is presently
pursuing legal action which
would give all Jewish inmates the
right to wear a beard, payos,
skull caps, and to refrain from
work on Shabbos.
Maimon has also made ad-
vances in his education while in
prison. In the nine years that he
has been incarcerated, he has
earned four accredited college de-
grees. He became the first inmate
to earn a PhD through indepen-
dent study (the professors came
to him) with a major in forensic
psychology.
He has since written a hand-
book of rape prevention for
women, and is working with uni-
versity professors and civil rights
lawyers performing research in
forensic psychology. He also
teaches Torah class and Hebrew
to fellow inmates.
ON THURSDAY, May 20,
Rabbi Marc L. Volk, of Etz
Chaini Synagogue in Jackson-
ville, and Lawrence Rackow, of
the Jewish Family and Children
Services in Jacksonville, ar-
ranged for Reuven to have hie
Bar Mitzvah ceremony at the
prison chapel. During the service,
he was called to the Torah and
gave a dtrashah on the Torah
portion for the week.
y
v
*
Actress Jane Fonda became a dues-paying member of J _
Women-Na'amat when she was honored by the orgon^_
Los Angeles Council recently. The two-time Oscar wimmi
shown with Israeli Consul-General Benyamin Navon, whoa
sented her with the 1982 Deborah Award in recognition o/J
community service and efforts on behalf of Israel and,
Jewry.
J
Stress can squeeze years
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FOR THE AFFAIR OF YOUR LIFE
The perfect setting for any joyous occasion ...day or night
Hotel rooms for out of town guests.
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That's why stress is a factor in many people's heart attacks
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1 V
"I s^


June 18.1982.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page lb
ipport for Reagan Seen Plummeting
Washington
ljdent Reagan's support
!continued to plunge,
sharp decreases in
ort from women, which
^s the severity of his
pan problem." The in-
[iing gap between men's
women's attitudes
ird the President and
Cblican candidates who
*e on women's rights
[surfaced again in state-
selections.
Lois Gov. James Thompson
he latest state politician to
fcr from the decline among
Ln in his reelection bid
bst former U.S. Sen. Adlai
enson, the Democratic con-
fer governor. The Equal
i Amendment drive in Mi-
has played a key role in
npson's decline in support.
RECENT Chicago Tribune
shows Thompson trailing
nson, a reversal frdm the
Bfnor's 9-point lead in Janu-
[The political gap between
I and women in Illinois is a
atic 23 percent, with 14 per-
more women supporting
enson and 9 percent more
opting for Thompson.
Itionally. Ronald Reagan's
Jare showing similar results
I a 25 percent gender gap: 15
nt more women saying "no"
! question, "Would you like
e Ronald Reagan run for re-
on as President in 1984?"
[answer "yes'1 by aj^^fi|fc
kin, according to an /&&&'&/
11982 poll. Overall, there is a
fer proportion of Americans
[do not want Reagan to run
0, 46 percent 42 percent,
i is due primarily to his re-
bn by women.
esident Reagan's opposi-
the Equal Rights Amend-
his insensrttvity to
is rights issues arid, his
Bmic policies which have
women disproportionately,
rially his increases in mili-
I spending in contrast to cuts
omestic programs, have an-
women," states Eleanor
J, president of the National
nization for Women. "Not
| does this show in the polls, it
nd we believe will continue
dw at the ballot box."
REPUBLICAN candi-
pay lip service to women's
they too will find they
a woman problem," Smeal
i "Illinois is a good example.
Thompson's opposition to
Majority Rule for ERA, plus
import of an anti-ERA run-
| mate, has hurt him. He is
in the polls largely be-
of a lose in women's sup-
npson's problem .
can be attributed to the
primary campaign for
-"it governor which pitted
ovemor's randidata, House
George Ryan, against
[sponsor, State Rap. Susan
in her bid for the Re-
nomination for heu-
Bl governor, exposed
Epson's weak support for the
and challenged him to do
though Thompson is pub-
Pro-ERA, he supported
House Speaker Ryan, who is sin-
glehandedly blocking the ERA in
Illinois by not allowing the
House to vote on a proposed
Majority Rule for passage of the
Amendment.
STEVENSON's running mate
is a strong ERA leader, Grace
Mary Stern, Thompson trails
Stevenson 35 percent to 37 per-
cent, which is a turnabout from a
January poll showing Thompson
in the lead by 39 percent to
Stevenson's 30 percent.
Shortly after the March
primary in Illinois, Gov. Thomp-
son came out against adopting
the Majority Rule for ERA.
Thompson has modified his posi-
tion because of increasing pres-
sure from the Illinois Majority
Rule Campaign. The Governor
now says that he is not against
the Majority Rule in principle;
however, he is not for it at the
present time in the Illinois
House.
It is the Illinois House which is
controlled by the Republicans
and where Ryan is keeping the
Majority Rule from passing.
Thompson has said in public
statements that he could be for
the adoption of Majority Rule in
the Democratic Senate.
A WOMEN'S voting pattern,
similar to the trend of women's
support now seen in Illinois, was
present in th* Virginia guberna-
torial election of November, 1981
where the ERA was also a key is-
sue. The women's voting gap
measured 17 percent in a Wash-
ington Post pre-election survey.
The Democratic candidate,
Chuck Robb, led a solidly pro-
ERA ticket to victory with the
women's vote helping to make
the difference. Marshall Coleman,
the Republican candidate, sup-
ported ERA passively and had
anti-ERA Republicans on his
ticket.
For the first time since winning
the right to vote 62 years ago,
women are expressing candidate
preferences that are markedly
different from those held by men.
The November, 1980 presidential
election provided the first solid
evidence of this phenomenon,
dubbed "Reagan's woman prob-
lem" in the March, 1981 Opinion
Outlook.
Lauren Tewes (right) wears a 'Jerusalem' tee-shirt as she
dances the Horn at a recent reception in Jerusalem. Tewes is
one of the stars of ABC-TV's 'Love-Boat' series, and the cast
spent a day touring Jerusalem on a break from their recent Me-
diterranean filming cruise.
Fleischmann's Margarine would like
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Whether you prefer regular
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Fleischmann's Sweet Unsalted, both
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now it's a $3.95 value for only $1.95
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r.

IMlNabtou


'**'.& H

Th* Jewish FloHdian ofQrtator Fort LautkrOaU

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