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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014312:00234

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
PJ&risti Meridian
Volume 12 Number 6
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, February 11, 1983
'/MSNCM
Price US Cents
Federation's 1983 UJA campaign nears $3 million
With pledges totalling more
Chan SI70,000 for the Israel Spe-
cial Fund being raised this year
to meet emergency needs neces-
sitated by war-disrupted
humanitarian and social services,
the 1983 United Jewish Appeal of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale is very near the
$3 million mark.
This, according to figures re-
leased by Ethel Waldman,
general chairman of Federation's
UJA campaign and the Israel
Special Fund, represents a "card-
for-card" increase of more than
30 percent over the contributions
received during the 1982 cam-
paign.
Major fund-raising events are
listed among the more than a
dozen campaigns continuing in
communities around North
Broward. Committees are receiv-
ing enthusiastic responses as the
committee members make their
rounds among their neighbors.
In the Woodlands area, where
the all-out campaign continues in
an effort to top the million-dollar
mark for that community, UJA
committee members will meet
Feb. 21 with Woodlands UJA
General Chairman Dan Klein for
an important report session and
review of the campaign.
Among the new and on-going
meetings scheduled in the next
few days are the following:
Feb.13
Residents of Paradise Gardens
IV will honor Eva and Philip
Leibowitz at a UJA breakfast on
Sunday. Feb. 13 at 10 a.m. at
Alan Becker hosts lunch for law firm
Congregation Beth Hillel of Mar-
gate. 7640 Margate Blvd. Abra-
ham J. Gittelson, educational
director of the Federation will be
the guest speaker.
Lt. Danny Tadmore will be the
Kuest speaker at the Palm
Springs III clubhouse when the
residents hold their Sunday, Feb.
13 UJA breakfast at 10 a.m. Bud
Weinstein, chairman, anticipates
a strong turnout.
Tamarac UJA at Tamara Jew-
ish Center at 10 a.m.
Feb. 16
Kstelle Gedan. coordinator of
the Sunrise Lake* III Wednes
day. Feb. 16, 7:30 p.m. event ex-
pects strong support from the
residents of the condo at their
main clubhouse setting, at which
the residents are the honorees.
Feb.17
A Women's Division luncheon
ami sport fashion show will mark
I hi UJA Thursday. Feb. 17.
11:45 a.m. event at the home of
Trudy Rose in the Woodmont.
Somerset. Thursday. Feb. 17
al7::M)p.m in the Rec Hall.
Feb.20
The Palm Lakes clubhouse will
be the site of the Sunday. Feb.
20. 10 a.m. UJA breakfast honor-
ing Hek-n and Ben Kaplan. UJA
chairman Sol Giller announced
that Lt. Danny Tadmore will be
the guest speaker.
\Sandm Wiener, Ambassador Ben-Natan. Alan
The entire legal force of the prominent Fort
Lauderdale law firm of Becker, Poliakoff and
Sireilfeld joined Alan Becker, a senior partner, in
greeting Asher Ben-Natan, Israel's first
Ambassador to West Germany in 1966, and
[ Sandra Wiener of Heuston, Tea. < a-national vice
j chairman of the United Jewish Appeal campaign.
Attorney Becker was host for the luncheon in
[the law firm's dining room where the staff of more
[ than 20 lawyers received an up-date on the Middle
fast negotiations from the former ambassador
who was a senior advisor to the Israel Ministry of
Defense for two years.
And the group received a briefing on the need
for raising increased funds for the 1983 UJA
campaign with new contributions for the Israel
Special Fund from Ms. Wiener.
Her commends were supplemented by Becker
who was one of the participants in the Jewish
Becker
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale Chazon
(Vision) Mission to Israel a year ago last month.
As part of his commitments to the UJA cam-
paign, Becker is chairing the UJA's Attorneys
Division which is planning a March 20 fund-
raiser.
Ben-Natan, born in Vienna, made
aliyah in 1938 and was a member of Kibbutz
Dovrat. Less than seven years later, he was back
in Austria, commanding Brie ha. the underground
aliyah movement in that country. From then on,
he continued a career of service distinguished by
his years as Israeli's ambassador in West Ger-
many, followed by five years in a similar post in
France.
Providing his own analysis of what's going on
among the emissaries of Israel. Lebanon and the
U.S., he expressed the belief and the hope that the
negotiations would lead to a comprehensive
settlement within six months.
FW may give OK for
Hussein talks with Israel
Despite purported veiled warning from Soviet leader
Yuri Andropov to Jordan's King Hussein that the lat-
ter shouldn't get involved in President Reagan's Mid-
east peace initiative, the Hashemite King is ready to go
all the way to seek peace.
Hussein wants a clear-cut mandate from the Pales-
tine National Council, the Palestinian Liberation Or-
ganization's so-called parliament in exile, that he can
speak for the Palestinians. The Council meets next
Monday, Feb. 14, in Algiers.
Reports from Jordan's capital, Amman, indicate that
Hussein would like to have Israel put a freeze on West
Hank settlements and that Israel begin removing its
forces from Lebanon by March 1.
How PLO's chairman Yasser Arafat and Syria's
President Hafez Assad feel about having Hussein
negotiate directly with Israel is unknown. Also un-
known is whether Israel would be prepared to sit down
with King Hussein with pre-conditions before a meet-
ing.
Meanwhile, negotiations continue to restore stability
in Lebanon. Talks recently shifted to the northern Is-
raeli city of Netanya, which was heavily shelled by PLO
forces just before the start of Israel's Operation Peace
for Galilee.
While the withdrawal talks seem stalled, violence es-
calates in various parts of Lebanon. Israel has charged
that terrorist infiltrations into various sections of
Lebanon are taking place behind the lines of the multi-
national peacekeeping forces. Great Britain has sent a
contingent of 100 troops to join the 4,000-some troops
from the U.S., France and Italy on duty in the country.
knrise youth wins Bruce Fine scholarship to become
Federation's educational emissary to Israel teens
I here were smiles. And there
|*e-e tears tears of pride .. .
tears ol joy.
And they were all for David
[Oruach. 15-year-old Piper High
School and Federation's Judaic*
High School student, winner of a
S 1.000 scholarship to take part in
Pe Israel Connection: An
Educational Exchange."
David, the son of Janice and
IHobert Orbach of Sunrise, right
I"ambassador of good-will," dis-
cussing the various aspects of
. American Jewish life with his Is-
raeli peers during six weeks of
| travel throughout Israel.
The scholarship, made possible
P>y a grant from the Bruce Fine
Unit Trust Fund of the Federa-
tion's Foundation of Jewish
philanthropies, was presented to
avid by Bruce Fine's widow.
Lorraine Fine of Palm Aire, Pom-
|pano Beach.
Tears came from Mrs. Fine,
I *no said: "I cried when I read
Javid s resume." And David and
his mother, who attended the
[Presentation on the eve of
[uavid's trip to New York for
lonentation and then on to Israel,
pried
Congratulating the young
|man. who is one of 16 youths tak-
Continued on Page S-

Mrs
..a /-ft i mmm,nd\ David Orbach on his Federation's Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies; Abraham J
A+STh*&W? standinu: David Gottlieb, director.
Gittelson. Federation's educational director; Leslie S. Gottlieb,
Federation's executive director.


Pe2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February U.
Mideast envoy Philip Habib
will be guest speaker
at national U J A dinner
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale is expected to
nave a score of its contributors to the 1983 United Jewish Appeal
campaign in attendance at next Thursday's (Feb. 17) $10,000-
minimum National UJA dinner in Palm Beach when four former
National UJA general chairmen will be honored.
Foremost on the guest list of speakers is President Ronald Reagan's
special envoy to the Middle East, Philip C. Habib, who recently
returned from another shuttle mission to Israel, Lebanon and other
nations in the area.
Honored for their long-time dedication and commitment to Jewry
throughout the world as well as in their own communities will be Paul
Zuckerman of Detroit, who winters at Palm Aire, Pompano Beach;
Joseph Meyerhoff of Baltimore; William Rosenwald of New York City
and the Sears. Roebuck family; and Herachel Blumberg who is
currently national president of the UJA.
Contributors from more than a dozen states will be coming to the
\ aim Beach dinner at the Breakers where they 11 be joined by others
trom their states who are wintering in South Florida. UJA report*
more than 30 communities around the nation will be represented at the
dinner.
Residents of Concord Village
who have initiated their first
United Jewish Appeal Drive were
successful in drawing over 200
people to their Sunday, Jan. 30
meeting at the Tamarac Jewish
Center. This was a first-time pro-
ject for this condominium. Much
of the success is due to the moti-
vation provided by John and
Toby Shabel. Regina and Morton
Horowitz and Edith and Arnold
Klapper. Speaking at the event
was Oscar Goldstein.
The true success of the com-
mittee and the initial event is re-
flected in the more than $5,000
that was pledged by those who
attended. Included in the total
were 165 new gifts to UJA.
Concord Village holds successful
IL^ft to right) Edith Klapper, Regina Horowitz and Tobey Shabel.
(Left to right) Oscar Goldstein, speaker; David
KranU, Tamarac City commissioner; Natalie
Graham, David Faver, Morton Horowitz, co-
chairman, and John Shabel, chairman.
The alternative to fear and ignorance.
The Guardian Plan idea*
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But we don't plan ahead for funeral
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Maybe it's the fear of our own mor- '
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ignorance of the best way to plan ahead. But
neither fear nor ignorance helps a loved one
who has to face difficult, expensive funeral
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last minute. That's why today, caring people
throughout the country are turning to the
Guardian Plan funeral prearrangement
program for peace of mind.
Guaranteed family protection.
The Guardian Plan funeral
prearrangement program limits funeral costs.
A subscriber makes funeral decisions now, at
today's prices, and the Guardian Plan
locks in the cost and guarantees it will never
increase, regardless of inflation. It means that
no family need pay costly funeral expenses
someday with funds that may be required for
a new home or a chi Id's education.
The reliability of a national plan.
The Guardian Plan funeral pre-
arrangement program is honored by over 280
of the most respected funeral homes through-
out the United States and Canada. It means
subscribers who buy the plan in one part of the
country and move to another will have their
plan honored by a funeral home of the highest
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.' ..
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With the Guardian Plan program you
make funeral decisions the way you think is
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Good decisions are Based on facts.
The Guardian Plan prearranged
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yourself andyourlovedonestogetallthefacts.
Call us. Or mail the coupon today. We'll also
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The Guardian Planprearranged
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,, February 11,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
families provide home hospitality for young Israelis
Page 3
Greater Fort Lauderdale families provided
^hospitality last week for eight school children and
l musical director from a neighborhood school in the
lu town of Kfar Saba, which is north of Tel Aviv
tear the eastern limits of the West Bank.
children and Ruasian-born Avraham Nor, also
of the school's band, were flown to the U.S. to be
u at last Saturday's Premiere Gala Celebration to
fjlong with Baron Guy de Rothschild of Paris and
fork.
d the children were highlighting by their presence,
jforts of the Jewish Federations of Greater Fort
Male, of South County (Boca Raton), and of
hdo in renewal efforts in the Israeli community to
hve and enhance the quality of life there. Project
frtl, a concept started several vaara a*o. has
linked the Israel government with worldwide Jewry in a
new kind of rehabilitation and redevelopment en-
terprise in depressed, slum neighborhoods throughout
the nation.
Volvo Mash, at 15, is the oldest child in the group
whose parents, and in some cases, their parents before
them, fled from oppressive regimes in Arabic countries
to be resettled and absorbed into the life of Israel.
Volvo and the 12-year-olds with him were getting
acquainted with a new culture just as their parents did
when they were settled in the Galilee.
And Volvo, Varid Shlomi, Natalie Azuli, Dina
Kablinsky, Ronit Bonjo, Doris Daniel, Avraham
Ardeti, and Yehezkal, in addition, are getting a taste of
American life through the hospitality of the following
parents who have a child or children, corresponding to
the age of their guest for the week.
The Federation thanks the Jewish Community
Center and the Hebrew Day School for their cooperation
in enlisting the support of these parents:
Lois and Sheldon J Polish, Lisa and Dr. Joel
Shulman, Claire and Dr. Bryan Steingo, Susan and
Jesse Faerber, Carol and Paul Frieser, Cookie and Dr.
Stanley Frankowitz, Karen and Ivan Hoser, Estelle and
Lino Fineberg.
Joanne and Jacob Folk were the hosts for Musical
Director Nor.
Since the twinning of Kfar Saba involves the three
Federations, the Jewish Federation of South County
(Boca Raton) was host to the Israel group prior to Fort
Lauderdale's Gala, and this week, the Jewish Federa-
tion of Orlando, hosting the group, made available trips
to Disney World and other attractions in that area,
that area.
The Kfar Saba group returns home on Feb. 13, flying
from Miami.
Tamarac UJA community
honoring the Katzbergs
triune h'uiv makes presentation to David
\aih Looking on is Sharon Horowitz, ad~
minislrulor of the Federation's Judaica High
School and the Akiva Leadership.
ise youth selected as emissary to Israel
Continued from Page 1
|part in Judaica High School's
Leadership program, were
i S. Gottlieb, executive
or of the Jewish Federation
Greater Fort Lauderdale;
kid Gottlieb, director of the
pndation; Abraham J. Gittel-
Federation's Central Agency
|Jewish Education educational
sctor, and Sharon Horowitz,
ninistrator of Judaica High
kool and the Akiva Leadership
gram.
hvid is one of a select group
125 young Americans from
bnd the country chosen for
It Dr. Victor Benel, director of
jlsrael Program Center in New
. calls "The Israel Connec-
as one of the "best and
important educational pro-
s. "Sponsored by the Ameri-
I Zionist Youth Foundations,
[student selected is given the
T>rtunity to attend high
ols in various parts of Israel
for six weeks, discussing various
aspects of American Jewish life
with their Israeli peers; meeting
and living with teen-age students
and their families and observe
first hand in an in-depth manner
a foreign culture.
In order to win this scholarship
from the Bruce Fine Trust, the
selection committee considered
David Orbach's involvement in
the formal Jewish study program
of the Judaica High School, the
recommendations of adults, in-
cluding his teachers and his Piper
High School principal who has
charged David with the responsi-
bility of preparing reports to be
submitted to the school; and his
pledge to continue his involve-
ment in communal activity
(which includes after-school
volunteer work at the Federation
office) and attendance at the
schools.
Dr. Benel noted that David
joined the other members of the
Israel Connection for a two-day
seminar in New York last week,
and five days of seminars and
work in Jerusalem, before
launching on their work as emis-
saries of American Jewish youth.
Upon David's return, he'll be
making formal presentations to
his classes at Piper and Judaica
High and to the community.
Mrs. Fine said: "I am so happy
for David. I think it's so wonder-
ful that he's going to be our 'am-
bassador' in Israel."
Abe Gittelson said: "David is
an example of the education pro-
gram we give to the youth of to-
day so that they can become the
leaders of tomorrow.
Praise was heaped on David
by the others in attendance at the
presentation. Joining in the oc-
casion were Mrs. Fine's daugh-
ter, Kris Glassman of Plantation,
and her two children, Stacey and
Lindsay.
The 1983 Tamarac United
Jewish Appeal campaign com-
mittee will honor Mary and
William Katzberg for their con-
tinuous dedicated service and
support of the Jewish community
at a breakfast on Sunday, Feb.
13, at 10 a.m. at the Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Katzberg is a columnist for the
Broward Jewish Journal and an
executive board member of the
Community Relations Committee
of the Federation.
David Krantz, Tamarac UJA
chairman, is assisted by Matt
Dinah and Nat Ginsberg, co-
chairman.
Serving on the committee are
David Abels, George Baer, Nat
Blaustlin, Florence Bochenek,
Jack Britan, Morris Cohen,
Muriel Davis, Harry Disman,
Sam Federman. Charles Fox, Dr.
Morris Goldberg, Max Goldman,
Ruth Goldman, Isidore Gold-
stein, Morris Glickman. Mollie
Kantor. Milton Kirsch, and
Mildred Klein.
Also Ruth Mantell. Abe
Meltzer, George Morantz, Sid
Nessel, Tessie Neufeld, Theodore
Nussbaum, Phil Paukler, Harry
Polevoy, Rose Port, Moe Raab,
Jules Schley, Sam Schwartz, Nat
Shrenley and Milt Siegel.
And Lou Solomon, Mike Stein,
Irving Steinlauf, Irving Tessler,
the David Waldmans, Charles
Waxman, Phil Weinberger, Jack
Weiner and Augusta Zimmer-
man.

Deerfield's Beth Israel
presents $10,000 to UJA
Cf. L-y' nPr-"*tlng Temple Beth Israel of DeerfUld Beach,
anting Sin '
"ntfat.
-,, T/jfvaenfing lempie aetn Israel or ueerpeia aeacn,
|r ,""* *10,000 check for UJA to Samuel K Miller, board member
* ''fjfri/i-.
Come on a UJA Mission
to Israel AND...
Find yourself feeling the vitality of the Land
Join one of Federation's own groups
Young Leadership Mission
April 10 20
Summer Family Mission To Israel
June 16-26
Call Mark Silverman or Ken Kent
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
748-8200


Pge 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February \\
Jewish Floridian i Keeping tabs on King Hussein
o Ceattf Fol La jdt'dai'
PED R SMOCHET BUZ/*"
Ed.tor.ndPuei.sne. El,_.
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Jewish Fiondian Ooes Not Guarantee Kasn.utn o' Mercn.nd.se Advertised
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Friday, February 11, 1983
Volume 12
28SHEVAT5743
Number 6
A growing
impasse
It would be nice to know whether it is the
United States or Israel that is telling the
truth about confrontations between Israeli
forces and U.S. Marines in Lebanon.
Of course, the State Department in
Washington denies the charge made by one
Israeli General that confrontations of this
sort have been taking place.
We can only judge by the general climate
of opinion as being shaped these days by
the Reagan Administration. More and
more, the President is determined to have
his way with his own "peace initiative." If
he does, this means that Israel will be
pushed back into her pre-1967 borders.
One other Israeli accusation is that the
U.S. is behind the growing Lebanese resis-
tance to come to terms with Israel in a new
accord. Knowing President Reagan's stub-
bornness as we do in other areas of his Ad-
ministration's business, we are hard-
pressed not to give credence to this ac-
cusation, as well.
In all, it is most likely true that there
have been confrontations between Israeli
fighting forces and U .S. Marines. Apart
from being profoundly sad, it only goes to
show just how far the Reagan Administra-
tion has come in its willingness to undercut
Israel and how far apart it has grown
from the Congress and the broad pro-Israel
sentiment that still characterizes most of
America's public opinion.
Letter to the Editor
Classroom prayer challenged
EDITOR, The Jewish Fiondian:
In President Reagan's State of
the Union Address, he briefly
mentioned that he would be pro-
posing a constitutional amend-
ment to permit voluntary school
prayer. "God should never have
been expelled from America's
classrooms. It is a long standing
view of the Community Relations
Committee (CRCi of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and many other or-
ganizations that the broad con-
cepts of freedom of religion and
separation of church and state
prohibit government agencies,
such as public schools, from
fostering religious practices or
beliefs.
Experience has taught us that
efforts to introduce religious
practices into public schools
generate the very inter-religious
tension and conflict that the first
amendment was designed to pre-
vent, that it would be impossible
to devise a prayer that would be
acceptable to all groups and that
any effort to do so trivializes
prayer by robbing it of depth and
meaning. This position is not
only shared by our CRC, but also
by the Baptist Joint Committee
on Public Affairs, the National
Coalition for Public Education
and Religious Liberty, the Na-
tional Council of Churches of
Christ in the USA and the Syna-
gogue Council of America.
The daily recitation of school-
sponsored prayer contributes
nothing to the advancement of
religion. In a diverse and
pluralistic society, a prayer which
does contain depth and meaning
for some, will inevitably be offen-
sive to many others. There could
be no such thing as a voluntary
school prayer. To a child in a
classroom, no part of the school
routine is voluntary. What might
actually happen in the classroom
is. that at least some of the pupils
might depart from their parents'
religious teachings, because of
pressure from their teachers and
peers to conform to the majority
view in the school. In a joint
statement issued by the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress on behalf of
the organizations previously
listed, they state. "Religion does
not need and should not have
sponsorship or support of
government. More broadly, we
insist that religious practice
should never be made a matter of
majority decision. The faith of
Americans has been kept strong
through the home and the church
and synagogue. It will continue
to be strong if it is kept free from
government intermeddling."
The deadline may be March 1.
That is what King Hussein told a
meeting of notables in Amman on
Jan 10. He said that he would
have to make his decision on
whether to join negotiations
quickly. "Israel is now about to
complete the last stages of swal-
lowing up the land, including
Jerusalem ." He argued that it
was time that the Arabs put the
ball in Israel's court. "Let
Israel's stand be the negative one
because, without the U.S. and
U.S. support. Israel would be
other than the one we see now."
Hussein made it clear that he
would only make his move with
PLO support. Moreover, he had
lined up support in nations in
other regions and would also seek
the approval of Iraq, Saudi
Arabia and the Gulf States. He ,.
would negotiate, he suggested,
but only on the basis of the Fez
resolution and United Nations
Resolution 242. not on the basis
of Camp David.
He said that he had long useful
talks in Washington and that he
left with the view that the United
States was ready to jettison such
vital elements of Camp David as
the five-year transition period.
"They said that this is something
they inherited from the past."
Hussein reported. "This transi-
tion period would be reduced to
the minimum." He also said that
the Reagan Administration
"wishes Jerusalem not to be
divided but acknowledges that
the Arab right to Jerusalem is
the same as the Arab right to all
the occupied territories."
Hussein spoke like a man
ready to make a major move. But
is he?
Many observers are skeptical
They believe that Husein cannot
move without the PLO and that
Yasser Arafat will not give his
approval to any negotiating
scheme They argue that Arafat
must continually guard his left
flank. If he agrees to a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian delega-
tion, thereby sanctioning peace
talks, he will face a serious threat
from Syria and from the PLO
extremists.
Others say that Hussein did
not receive any commitment from
Washington that would entice
him into negotiations. President
Reagan, for example, would not
dump Camp David, particularly
in the face of likely Israeli and
Congressional opposition.
Some believe Hussein will take
action. They note changes in the
attitude of the PLO toward
accommodation with Israel. If
only for expediency's sake. They
believe Jordan and the PLO are
making progress in their effort to
establish a joint negotiating team
that would be acceptable to
Washington (i.e., no obvious
PLO participation). And th-
accept the accuracy of report, Z
the Middle East and EuropTj!
the Administration has cut a tC
with Hussein behind I sou?
back a deal that would inclua
Israel's withdrawal from
tually all the territories takmi
1967. They point to jZj
moderate statements f!
hardliner Saddam Hussein d
Iraq (King Hussein's ally) !
evidence that somethio,
dramatic is about to occur.
But there is more. Accord
to Davar's correspond*.
Yehoshua Tadmor, Hussein a,
longer pursuing the sc
"Jordanian option" as pr
in the Reagan plan. hT
shifted his position and is seek
a purely Palestinian solution I
the West Bank problem. Ask
as the Palestinian state (or-
tityl does not threaten Jordan,!
will support its eatablishnu
Thus, according to at least
report, the federated Jor
Palestinian entity may
evolving into an indepec
Palestinian state even bx
negotiations begin. If this istn
it would explain why the P|
may be ready to give Hussein I
go-ahead. But it would i
indicate that negotiations .
when they do begin are likd
to go nowhere.
M.J. Rosenberg.t
Near East Ret
Reagan Pursues His 'Peace Initiative'
The CRC of the Jewish Federa
tion urges our legislators to look
long and hard at any proposed
amendment to the Constitution
which would take away rights
guaranteed by the founding
fathers of this country.
LAWRENCE M. 8CHUVAL
DiractarCBC
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
vowed last week to con-
tinue his efforts for Mideast
peace as outlined in his
Sept. 1 peace initiative.
In his State of the Union
address, devoted chiefly to
economics, Reagan noted
that in his peace initiative
"I outlined principles to
carry on the peace process
begun so promisingly at
Camp David.
All the people of the Mideast
should know that, in the year
ahead, we will not flag in our ef-
forts to build on that foundation
to bring them the blessings of
peace."
NOTING THAT "we should
be proud of our role as peace-
makers." the President stressed
that the U.S. "played a major
role in ending the tragic fighting
in Lebanon and negotiated the
withdrawal of the PLO from Bei-
rut."
This theme was also stressed in
the Administration's midterm re-
port on Reagan's two years in of-
fice. The 118-page report, which
only mentions the Mideast brief-
ly, was issued by the White
House. Among 10 major accom-
plishments the report said were
made in Reagan's first two years
in office was that the "prospect
for Mideast peace advanced"
through the peace initiative and
the efforts in Lebanon.
Reagan's proposals for Mid
east peace launched a fresh start
toward a settlement of conflict
there that would ensure Israel's
security and the legitimate rights
of the Palestinians." the midterm
review said in its introduction.
"The year ended with historic
talks ongoing between Lebanon
and Israel (with U.S. participat
ing) on the removal of foreign
forces from Lebanon."
THE REVIEW also noted that
"the U.S. was instrumental in es-
tablishing a multinational force
and observers for the Sinai in the
context of helping Israel and
Egypt work out the details per
mitting completion of the Israeli
withdrawal from Egyptian terri
tory and full implementation of
drawal of all foreign forces
Iyebanon."
On Reagan's peace initiativ
the review noted the "highlyi
structive" visit by an An
league delegation to the WIl,
House last year as "illustrative^
the positive movement which I
taken place in the direction
President outlined."
the Egypt-Israel peace treaty."
The review said that primarily
due to the efforts of the President
and Ambassador Philip Habib,
"the U.S. helped stop the war in
Lebanon and achieved the with-
drawal of PLO forces from Bei-
rut. Working closely with Leba-
non and other states involved,
the President has emphasized the
urgency of achieving a with
Middle east oxymoron
The Administration is seeking a quick fix in Lebanon Get
your troops out now. it tells Israel in effect. "Later you can
worry about normalization and even peace. Don't make a fuss
over security arrangements. Just leave."
Not surprisingly, the Israelis are balking. They went into
I^ebanon not to maintain the status quo but to remove the
terrorist menace that threatened northern Israel. They also went
in to help restore Lebanese sovereignty so that the Beirut
government would feel free to normalize relations with Israel.
The Administration is telling Israel to forget those goals. Its
goal is speedy Israeli withdrawal.
The most maddening aspect of the Administration's attitude
is that it has little to do with the situation in Lebanon. It talks
Lebanon, but over its shoulder its watching Jordan. It fears
that King Hussein will not make any move toward negotiations
with Israel until Israeli troops leave Lebanon. In pursuit of a
nod and a smile from King Hussein, it is willing to give up the
best chance in decades for real peace between Israel and
Lebanon. Moreover, it ignores the likelihood that if Israel
should leave Lebanon without normalization and viable security
arrangements the stage will be set for another Lebanon war.
It is time for the Administration to focus on the Lebanese-
Israeli negotiations, rather than subordinating them to hoped-
tor developments in Amman. Peace, or at least normalization.
Del ween Israel and any Arab state can only advance the chance*
lor a region-wide peace To suggest the contrary, by word or
deed, is to substitute an oxymoron for a simple fact.
Near East Report '
,
1
A
Pictured (left to right) Uo LeVine, Irv Ubowshy, Palm Ain ~
chairman. ** John Grauel, and Mike Ackerman preceedi*i
*"""* as Community Man of the Year by the Jewish Feder*
Moinick was m the hospital at the time of the event but is
recovering.
\\u*Vi\mumtt*'
.V..V*M


Ltov.FArntyM.19e8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5

UJA Updates
GreensIIkkk&offUJA
4tl Furman, Felice Sincoff, Victor
Leaders of the Federation's
Jnited Jewish Appeal 1983 cam-
paign and the Israel Special Fund
bxpress their pleasure at the
turnout of more than 120 resi-
ents of Greens II at Inverrary
ently for the initial phase of
}he campaign.
Mel Furman, chairing the
breens II UJA committee, was
Nppy with the results at the
ockuil party in the newly-
efurbished clubhouse. Joseph
(apian, Inverrary's UJA general
lhairman. introduced Felice
Bincoff, chairman of the Federa-
tion s Women's Division cam-
paign, who related her ex-
periences of meeting Israelis and
pbanese during her recent visit
|o the Middle East.
Uso introduced was one of In-
lerrary's own leaders in the Fed-
ration community, Victor
bruman. a past president of the
Federation and a past general
I Oakbrook Village
honors
Mayor Miller
North Lauderdale Mayor
ISamuel Miller will be honored by
the residents of Oakbrook Village
I Feh. 23 ut their annual evening
fur the United Jewish Appeal at
the Oakbrook clubhouse, begin-
|ningal 8 p.m.
Mayor Miller, who has been a
I resident of Oakbrook Village for
| many years, has been involved in
local community affairs and is an
Iactive supporter of the needs of
I the world Jewish community.
He is considered the driving
force in organizing the Oakbrook
Villagers initial and succeeding
[ UJA drives.
Speaking at the event will be
| Lt. Danny Tadmore of the Israel
f Defense Forces.
LAST 2 WEEKS
SHULAMITH
Gruman, Joe Kaplan.
chairman of Federation's UJA
campaigns.
Furman's Greens II committee
includes: Jim Darling, Hy Dick,
Irving Feinberg, Irving Fuchs,
Robert Green, Larry Herbst,
Jack Hibsman, Henry Hirsch,
Marty Klein, Buddy Kreiger,
Maury Levine, Aaron Libman,
Manny Raffer, Eugene Roth, Joe
Rudolph and Ben Strassner.
The Greens II Ladies Commit-
tee provided the food for the
buffet.
International Village UJA kick-off events
**
nww..
run TICITCAU.e0O1 MI 1*00
UTMUallM
KMMVER TNEftTM EJETSi S? ~~
k"*>*i>nwiMWCMMMIilll
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
$
3 Full Court* MnIi Dally
Mashglach & Synagogue
on Premise*
TV Llva Show-Moviei
Special Diets Sarved
Open All Yaar Services
Notr all good nopping
_Wril 0 Season Ratal
'OOEUCLID
Under the chairmanship of
Hilda Leibo, International Vil-
lage will kick-off its Jewish Fed-
eration-United Jewish Appeal
season with two big activities.
On Friday, Feb. 25 at 4 p.m., a
S36 minimum gift Erev Shabbat
cocktail party will be held in the
home of Florence Molomut in the
Nottingham building.
On Wednesday, March 16,
Shirley and David Saginor will
host a $300 minimum gift UJA
party at their home.
The International Village UJA
Committee includes those pic-
tured: Seated Grace Seider-
man, Libbit Katz, Sylvia Karo,
Hilda Liebo, Rose Herman,
Honey Axelrod, standing
Fritzy KUbanoff, Sophie and Sam
Mayerson, Bea Phillips, Jules
Fiedler, Ruth Warshawsky, Rita
Meyer, Joseph Tauszek, Joe
Kaplan.
Others on the committee in-
clude Estelle Rosengard, Ray
Halprin, Tillie Baum, Esther
Roberts, Godfrey Wolff, Estelle
Feerst, Ruth Preiser, Ann Gross,
Maurice Axelrod, Ralph and
Doris Leiderman, Ann Laski,
Sylvia Klein, Florence Molomut
and William Shelmon.
Does your cracker go to pieces
hen it meets cream cheese?
It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
besides a bageL
But it's a lot harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast Just terrible.-------..
TheSpreadabkCreamCheese
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread.
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
It's bigger than the bagel.
9T9222 DOEhT
SAVE K)C ON TEMP TEE
WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE
L 1
IOC
Mr. Gcocar Kraft, Inc .** reimburse
you for the (ace value of this coupon
Su 7C handing altov*nce rjievrded
yi redeemed K on your ratal *
of th. named product!*) and that
upon raquaat you agree to furnish
oioof ol purchase of sufficient prod
Setto cover aO ledernpttons. Coupon
O1980Kraft.be _______
ts void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by lav* and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft. Inc Dairy Group, P.O Box
1799. Clinton, low* 52734
Offer expires August 31.1963.
143DQ 222A1A


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Organizational News
BBW to sponsor children's home event
Friday. February
The Lauderfaill chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women (BBW) will cele-
brate the 36th anniversary of the
BBWs Children's Home in Israel
at a Gift of Love luncheon on
Tuesday. Feb. 22. at noon at the
Inverrary Country Club.
Ruth Nathanson will be hon-
ored as the outstanding commu-
nity volunteer of the year.
The children's home is a unique
residential treatment center for
emotionally disturbed boys. The
boys, who have found their way
to the home, have lived troubled ,
lives as well as painful child-
hoods. Rejection, loss of parent,
hostility are some of the prob-
lems these young people have
been unable to cope with and
thus turned to the home for help.
The home is the only privately
established institution of its kind
for this age group in Israel and
attracts expert mental health re-
sources and leaders from all over
the country. It is supported
entirely by the BBW.
For more information about
the home and the luncheon, call
485-3279.
JNF activities featuredBB meeting
Shirley Miller, executive direc-
tor of the Jewish National Fund
(JNF), will be the featured
speaker at the B'nai B'rith Cy-
press Chase lodge meeting on
Monday. Feb. 28. at 7:30 p.m. to
be held in the council room of the
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
A special slide presentation
about the activities of the JNF in
Israel will be followed with a
question and answer period.
Wives and guests are invited.
Refreshments will be served.
Shirley Staler
B'nai B'rith highlights presidents' month
Presidents' month will be ob-
served in the South Broward
council of the B'nai B'rith lodges
with a series of presentations by
Jack Salz. He is chairman of the
adult Jewish education commit-
tee of B'nai B'rith. He will ad-
dress Coral West ORT on Feb. 10
and the Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill on Feb. 11. He will
speak on America and the Jew-
ish Heritage."
B'NAI B'RITH
Sunrise
The Guardian of the Menorah
Award will be presented to Joe
Gillman Sunday noon, Feb. 20. at
a luncheon at the Holiday Inn
1711 N. University Dr.. Planta-
tion This award is presented by
the B'nai B'rith Foundation of
the United States, which is pri-
marily responsible for financial
support of B'nai B'rith Youth.
HUM. BBYO and Career Coun-
sfiling services.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Hatikvah chapter of
Women's League for Israel wUl
view a film. TwiomtoKnow.''
with Henry Fonda, on the role of
the media giving us the news.
The meeting wUl be held on Mon-
day. Feb. 21 at noon in the Brow-
ard Federal on University and
Oakland Park Blvd.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Two Singles Events
Upcoming
On Feb. 16, the younger sin-
gles, ages 25-45, of the Temple
Emanu-El Singles group, will
hold their regular monthly meet-
ing. A feature of the meeting will
be a wine and cheese tasting. The
meeting will start at 8 p.m. at the
Temple. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes.
On Feb. 23, the over-45 singles
of the Temple Emanu-El Singles
group will hold their regular
monthly meeting and entertain-
ment. The meeting will start at 8
p.m. at the Temple.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR
CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM
The 65th Anniversary of the
founding of Women's League for
Conservative Judaism will he ob-
Joe Gillman
served at the Sisterhood Sabbath
services of Temple Sholom on
Friday. Feb. 18 at 8 p.m.. 132 SE
11 Ave.. Pompano Beach. Sister-
hood president. Rochelle Stenn.
will conduct services and speak
about the origin and growth of
Women's League.
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
Not too long ago a Jewish Na-
tional Fund Committee was
formed under the chairmanship
of Max ModeU. Its aim was to
purchase a grove of 1.000 trees in
Ruth Nathanson
the new National Park and
Forest near Safad. Israel, over a
period of two years. Within a
short span of three months the
committee has already sold 800
trees causing it to change its goal
to 2.000 trees.
Trees can be purchased for oc-
casions that are happy or com-
memorative. For more informa-
tion, call t he JN F office 974-8650.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Coral Springs Chapter
On Saturday. Feb. 19 at 8:30
P-m..the Coral Springs chapter of
ORT wUl sponsor a 50's 60s
Dance with a live disc jockey and
lots of nostalgia. A cold buffet
dinner will be served. Admission
S15 per person, advance tickets
are requested. caU 753-6946 or
483-5009.
Ocean Mie Chapter
Ocean Mile chapter of Wom-
en's American ORT wUl host its
fourth annual bazaar featuring
new merchandise from lingerie to
plants and antiques, from furni-
ture to bric-a-brac. All proceeds
wUl be used to advance the ORT
school program. The bazaar wUl
be held at Elliot Hall. First Con-
gregational Church. 2501 NE 30
St.. Fort Lauderdale. from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. on Monday and Tues-
day. Feb. 21 and 22.
TF*IK.r JAC081-
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The 66-yeax*ld union
dent u the author of on>
Labor Vlewpobt
Opfoaloa. and has writtaT
tides on such diversified k
as immigration reform,
tional trade, and the'
wage gap among &
sectors.
Women's divisk
lecture series
Sol Chaihin
WALTHAM Sol "Chick"
Chaikin, president of the Inter-
national Ladies' Garment
Workers' Union (ILGVVU), will
be honored by Brandeis Univer-
sity and the Children's Hospital
of Long Island Jewish-HUlside
Medical Onter at a dinner March
24 in the Grand Ballroom of The
Plaza Hotel in New York City.
The prominent labor leader wUl
be cited for his "longstanding
and unswerving support of
quality higher education and
health care delivery in our so-
ciety."
Proceeds from the event wUl go
to the Children's Hospital of
Long Island Jewish-HUlside
Medical Center and to establish a
chair in National Health Policy at
Brandeis' Florence Heller
Gene Greenzweig
Women's Division of the J
ish Federation of Greater,
Lauderdale wUl begin the tha
a four part lecture series on It
day. Feb. 22 at 7-30 p.m. id
Jewish Federation. 8360 W.I
land Park Blvd. Gene Gn,
weig, executive director of]
Central Agency for Jewish EL
cation, wiU conduct a leama>
"The Source." This weekly|
ture series wiU be pr
through March 15. For
information contact Iris
berg, Federation office, 74
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I'l
.
!'/


Friday, February 11,1983
News Briefs
Jewish leaders reassured
NEW YORK (JTA A fact finding mission of 21 Ameri-
can Jewish community leaders has just returned from Mexico
reassured about the situation of Mexican Jewry.
The mission spent five days in Mexico investigating two con-
cerns of the Jewish community there a barrage of anti-Zionist
and anti-Semitic propaganda during and after the war in Leba-
non and the possibility that Jews would be scapegoated for the
country's severe economic crisis.
Led by Alvin Steinberg of Washington, D.C., and Philip
Aronoff of Houston, Texaa, the group met with Mexican
government officials, the ambassadors of the United States and
of Israel and leaders of the Comite Central Israelite, the um-
brella organization of the Mexican Jewish community.
According to Steinberg and Aronoff, anxieties about Mexican
Jews possibly being singled out for blame for the nation's
economic woes have been allayed as a result of assurances by
government representatives that Jews would not be discrimin-
ated against or scapegoated for what is a national problem.
IaareU Press Nominated
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Israeli press has been nominated
for the Golden Pen International Award for outstanding
achievements in the struggle for freedom of the press. The
nomination was made by Finnish and Scandinavian journalists
to the international Association of Newspaper Publishers,
which gives the award.
Barbie Arrested in La Pas
PARIS (JTA) Klaus Barbie, the "Butcher of Lyon,"
was arrested in La Paz, Bolivia, where he is being held while the
Bolivian Supreme Court is studying the West German request
for his extradition. Barbie is wanted for war crimes and for his
participation in the deportation of thousands of Jews of Lyon,
where he served during the Nazi occupation of France as chief of
gestapo.
The French press quotes the Bolivian Minister for Foreign
Affairs, Mario Velarde, as saying "we shall go ahead with his
extradition.'' The minister also said that Barbie, who in Bolivia
uses the name of Klaus Altmann, was arrested for a local
criminal offense. He is charged with fradulently obtaining
$10,000 from a state-owned company, Comibol, in 1975.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Judicial Process Against War Criminals
1
r
4
NEW YORK (JTA) The director of the Justice Depart-
ment's Office of Special Investigations (OSI) said here that
while the judicial process for securing a conviction against an al-
leged Nazi war criminal in the United States is "far from per-
fect," it nevertheless remains essential to the rights of all citi-
zens that the process be upheld and applied judicially to those
accused.
Sharanskys in the USSR '
WASHINGTON (JTA) Alan Dershowitz, a Harvard
Law School professor active in the Soviet Jewry movement and
particularly in efforts to free Anatoly Sharansky, predicted that
there will be "more and more" Sharanskys in the USSR in the
near future.
"The circle is closing on Jews in the Soviet Union," Der-
showitz said at the Union of Councils for Soviet Jew's fourth
biennial Congressional briefing on Soviet Jewry. The meeting
was dedicated to Sharansky.
This seemed to be confirmed by Raymond Smith of the State
Department's Soviet Desk who noted that the Soviet Union has
turned away from contacts with the West at the same time as it
has "tightened the screws" on Soviet Jews.
UJA Super Sunday is a Success
NEW YORK (JTA) With 80 of 88 participating com-
munities reporting, total contributions to the 1983 United Jew-
ish Appeal Regular Campaign and Israel Special Fund during
the third annual UJA National Super Sunday on Jan. 23 stand
at $14,118,110. The interim total was announced here by Jerome
Dick, a UJA national vice chairman and national chairman for
Super Sunday. These incomplete returns exceed last year's
Super Sunday total by more than $993,000, he reported, with
final one-day results expected to surpass advance projections.
Daniel Heifetz performs with Broward Symphony
Violinist Daniel Heifetz will be
the guest artist for the next con-
cert by the Broward Symphony
Orchestra, Jimmy Woodle, music
director, Saturday evening, Feb.
I; The concert will be' held in
ley Concert Hall, located on
the Browsrd Community College
Untral Campus, 3501 Southwest
Dav Howl, Fort Lauderdale.
nd will begin at 8.16 pjn.
Daniel Heiistz was a prize win-
ner in the Merriweether Post
Compstion in Washington and
""o in the Sixth Internatonal
Tchaikovsky Competition in
Moscow. He donated bis
Tchaikovsky prize money to the
family of Alexander Ginzburg,
Jewish dissident in the Soviet
Union. As a result of this
humanitarian gesture, the
Governor of Pennsylvania,
Richard Thronburgh, gave a
state dinner in his honor.
Heifetz will perform the
famous Mendelssohn Violin Con-
certo in E Minor with the Brow-
ard Symphony Orchestra. The
Broward Symphony will also per-
form the Rienzi Overture by
Richard Wagner and the Sym-
phony So. 6 by Prtar I.
Tchaikovsky.

Inverrary UJA golf classic
Teeing off at the Inverrary UJA Golf Classic re-
cently, which raised over $100,000 for Israel and
North Broward needy Jewish families, are above.
Mike Salamone, Gerald Givarz, Harvey Howard,
David Rosen. Below. Abe Singer, Nat Furman,
Bernard Mirrow, Norman Pudlin.

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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. February 11,1933
Readable incisive history of thirty-five-year war
The Arab Israeli Wan. By
Chaim Herzog. Random House.
1982. 392 pages with bibli-
ography and index, illustrated
with maps and photographs. $20.
Reviewed by David Szonyi,
associate director of the Radius
Institute.
Chaim Herzog, a co-founder of
the Israeli military Intelligence
Corps and the former Israeli UN
Ambassador, has done what
seemed impossible: written a
fairly succinct and readable his-
tory of the six Arab-Israeli wars.
It includes the 1967-1970 "War of
Attrition" and this past sum-
mer's "Operation Peace for Gali-
lee." (excluding the siege of Bei-
rut), as well as one major military
expedition (the Entebbe rescue).
In clear, if sometimes stark
prose. Herzog captures the key to
Israel's recurring military suc-
cess: flexibility, improvisation,
the use of night attacks and.
above all. the leadership in battle
of Israeli officers (23 percent of
the casualties in the 1967 Six Day
War).
He does a particularly fine job
of relating the extraordinary
Jewish Books
jujb in Review

1$ a service ol the IWB /ewish Book Council.
75 asf 26th St., New York. N.V. 10010
development of military tech-
nology in the region. In the War
of Independence (1947-1949), Is-
rael depended largely on Czech-
made guns and light artillery; its
"air force" consisted of a few
Piper Cubs. In Lebanon last
summer, the.Israeli-built, hyper-
sophisticated Merkava tank
bested the Russian T 72. while
squadrons of F-15s (one of the
most advanced American air-
planes) strafed PLO and Syrian
strongholds. Herzog also details
some of Israeli's internal military
debates e.g.: when to cross the
Suez Canal during the Yom Kip-
pur War (1973) and provides
short, often piquant profiles of
military leaders. Thus, "Arik"
Sharon is "a Patton like, swash-
buckling general" with "an un-
NEH grant to JWB helps new American
NEW YORK Soviet Jewish
immigrants in six cities now have
a better understanding of Ameri-
can society as the result of a pilot
project conducted by JWB and
funded by a planning grant from
1 hi' National Endowment for the
Humanities (NEH).
Titled "Beyond Resettlement:
\ Model Program Interpreting
American Society for Soviet Jew-
ish Immigrants.'' the project in-
volved Soviet immigrants who
have been in the U.S. from two to
four years, and (JWB)-affiliated
Jewish Community Centers in
New York. Los Angeles. Chicago.
Philadelphia. Cleveland and San
Francisco.
The six cities were selected be-
cause they have the largest influx
of Soviet Jewish immigrants in
the U.S. The JCCs were chosen
because over the past eight years
they have demonstrated an
ability to mobilize their com-
munity's resources to provide re-
settlement and acculturation pro-
grams and services to the new
\mericans.
The planning grant
awarded to JWB by NEH to ac-
complish two things: 1) to help
the immigrants become accul
turated to their new American
environment, and 2) to teach
Americans about the Soviets.
In addition to the six cities
which took part in the JWB pilot
Math book world
kmnchedby
JWBbookcounai
project, there are 45 American
cities which have resettled more
than 100 Soviet immigrants each.
"These new Americans need to
achieve a better understanding,
and thus become a more integral
part, of their new culture and en-
vironment." Doochin. director of
the project said.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJA-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
Jewish Community Centers and
YM & YWHAs. and JWB Asso-
ciates.
canny feel for battle" who is also
"a difficult person to commend.
Few. if any, of his superior of-
ficers over the years had a good
word to say for him."
Most impressively. Herzog is
candid about Israeli blunders and
fairminded in assessing the vari-
ous Arab armies. He concludes
that, generally, the Arabs have
been impressive when defending,
but often uncoordinated and
unimaginative when attacking.
Unfortunately, The Arab-Is-
raeli Wars is more impressive as
a reference work than as a his-
torical account. Herzog sticks too
closely to straight military his-
tory. The profusion of names and
geographic details in the ac-
counts of operations and cam-
paigns may be bewildering to
someone unfamiliar with Israeli
geography or unaccustomed to
war accounts. Herzog writes very
little about the "home fronts"
during the wars, or about the
larger geo-political picture. And
sometime, his priorities seem
skewed: while devoting a ten-
page chapter to the Entebbe res-
cue (1967). Herzog dispenses
with the remarkable two-day
conquest of the Golan Heights
(June 9-10, 1967) in only four
pages.
Still, though not an easy book
to read. The Arab-Israeli Wars is
intimately worthwhile for its de-
tailed, coherent chronicle of what
has really been the Jewish state's
35 year war for peace.
February Jewish best-seller list announced
WASHINGTON Based on a
sampling of Jewish bookstores
across the United States. The
B'nai B'rith International Jewish
Monthly has selected, in its
February issue, the following as
best-selling books of Jewish in-
terest. They are listed alpha-
betically by title.
HARDCOVER
An Orphan In History. Paul
Cowan. Doubleday. $15.95. An
assimilated Jew discovers his
Jewish legacy.
Schiadler a List. Thomas
Keneally. Simon & Schuster.
$16.95. The true story of a Ger-
man industrialist who sheltered
thousands of Jews during the
Holocaust.
Rabbis and Wives. Chaim Grade.
Knopf. $15.95. Three novellas
about Jewish life in Lithuania be-
fore World War II.
Arab-Israeli Wars. Chaim
Herzog. Random House. $20.
Analysis of the wars from 1948
through the present.
Ckaaidic Tales of the Holocaust
Yaffa Eliach. Oxford University
$15.95. The first Chasidic tales of
this century.
PAPERBACK
Live and Be Well. Richard F.
Shepard and Vicki Gold Levi.
Ballantine. $9.95. Guide to Yid-
dish culture in America in pic-
torial-dictionary format.
The Big Book of Jewish Humor.
Bill Xovak and Moshe Waldoks.
Harper A Row. $10.95. Humor
from the Wise Men of Chelm to
Lenny Bruce, with commentary.
The Book of Lights. Chaim
Potok. Fawcett. $3.95. A Jewish
chaplain stationed in Korea
examines the meaning of his
faith.
The Official JAP Handbook.
Anna Sequoia-Schneider. New
American Library. $5.95. Jokes
on being a Jewish American
Princess.
Of Blood and Hope. Samuel
Poor. MacmiUan. $7 95. An
Auschwitz survivor tells his
story.
NEW YORK. NY. Revk
of major new books of Jewish in-
terest to children and adults by
such well-known authors as
Sholem Aleichem, Paul Cowan
and Aharon Appelfeld are 'fea-
tured in the inaugural issue of the
quarterly newsletter Jewish Book
World published by the JWB
Jewish Book Council.
Blu Greenberg. vice president
of the Book Council, said. "For a
number of years we have identi-
fied the need for a vehicle to
present and review new and im-
portant books of Jewish interest
on a regular basis. This newslet-
ter, which offers useful and up-to-
date information in a very reada-
ble form, is part of our continuing
program to encourage the read-
ing and publishing of these
books."
PASSOVER
FAMILY A' llltn7lllSi
4 MENl FAMILY
HiiiriliiWIHTha ufSff^ Saaaay Merc
Eiwowrrzfamily aET^; *******
Y
Ml
fat Coaaplata Information CaM
1-865-8511
Waak-Erto. can 1-673-8133
On The Ocean at 7th St I
JteamirerofNJH/NACdmnergalanamed
Dr. Stanley I. Margulies. chief
of radiology at Memorial Hos-
pital. Hollywood, has been
named treasurer of Fort Lauder-
dale's gala "Breath of Life Ball"
for the benefit of National Jewish
Hospital-National Asthma Cen-
ter (NJH-N AC).
The Mack tie, S300-a-couple.
benefit will be held Wednesday,
Feb. 23, at the Turnberry Isle
Country Club. Biscayne Blvd. at
199th St.. Miami.
Guest of honor will be State
Sen. Kenneth C. Jenne who will
receive the Denver hospital's
prestigious 1983 National
Humanitarian Award for his in-
volvement in humanitarian
causes and outstanding com-
munity service.
Dr. Stanely I. Margulies
HOTEt
On In* Oen 32nd lo 34th SI* Mum. Bach
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Friday. February 11, 1983
Therapy, plans, guide to productro e
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdnU
Some nine months ago Mr. H. sion fairly well, |
contacted Jewish Family Service basically a strong individual His
0f Broward County requesting an progress was slow but steady He
appointment. Mr. H., a recently ( -?-:
widowed 29 year-old salesman,
was depressed over the recent
loss of his wife, who was deceased
14 months. Her illness was one
which involved gradual but cer-
tain deterioration of organ func-
tions, with loss of ability to relate
to her environment. Mr. H. lived
with this unfortunate situation
for nearly two years, "holding
up" emotionally determined to be
there for his wife until her last
' ling breath. His only other
,mily was a 22-year-old son who
was institutionalized eight years
prior. He was born with an or-
anic condition that eventually
squired custodial care. Friends
lever existed for Mr. H. as his
;ales positions never afforded
iim the opportunity to settle
lown in one place; and in more
ecent years, his devotion had
ieen toward his son and wife.
Mr. If, who lost his job and
ras financially drained, was liv-
ig in an efficiency apartment in
le of the most undesirable areas
Broward county.
He worked through his depres-
found two part-time sales "posi-
tions to meet basic expenses and
then began dating. Much to Mr
H. s surprise, he met a woman he
loved very much. While a mar-
riage date was being worked out.
news had come that his son had
taken a fall and soon died from
head injuries sustained. Almost
immediately, Mr. H.s wife-to-be
had second thoughts about the
marriage and decided not to set a
date untU she was more certain of
her feelings.
Mr. H. was again in the throes
of depression and lost both jobs
that he needed so badly. With the
help of therapy and medication
(taken only for a short period of
time! his depression was con-
trolled. Together we formulated
what first seemed to be a bizarre
plan but has now proven to be a
workable opportunity.
Mr. H. got student loans and
began college in a large central
Florida university. He lived in a
dormitory and received grants as
well as scholarships. He was ac-
cepted in a work study program
|Southpoint, Riviera and Commodore
(Gait Mile) lists brunch
I Residents of Southpoint, Com-
odore and Riviera will meet for
unch Sunday, Feb. 13 at 11
at .{410 Gait Ocean Dr. to
Jow their support to Israel and
I9H3 United Jewish Appeal
Impaign.
lAlven (Jhertner. UJA chair-
i of the event, announced that
brunch has been planned and
[being sponsored by the South-
lint UJA committee which in-
lides Harold Brenner, Myron
Goldman. Jack Kaplan, Milton
Lippman, Hy Norman, Harry
Ostroff, Myron Sherman, Ted
Spatz, Sam Venitt and Stan
Waldman.
and is now very close to receiving
a practical degree. This should
enable him to get a professional,
secure job almost anywhere
where his age would not in the
least be a limiting factor. Mr. H
has a fantastic social life and feels
good about himself and his fu-
ture.
jfii
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County. 4517 Holly-
wood Blvd.. Hollywood. 33021,
966-9056. Monday through Fri-
day 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday
to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 3500 State
Road 7 Suite 399, Fort
Lauderdale. 33319. 735-3394.
Monday through Friday 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 1800 W. Hills-
boro Blvd. Suite 214, Deerfield
Beach, 33441, 427-8505. Tuesday
to Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a beneficiary
Agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and The United Way of
Broward County.
Page 9
Hadassah doctor named 'Man of the Year'
Dr. Henri Atlan, head of the
Department of Biophysics and
Nuclear Medicine at the Hadas
sah-Hebrew Universtiy Medical
Center in Jerusalem, has been
named "Man of the Year*' by the
French organization, La Distinc-
tion Internationale. The judges
chose Atlan for his outstanding
work in the field of medical
biophysics and the application of
nuclear physics to medicine.
In 1975 he came to Isreal to es-
tablish a department of Bio-
physics and Nuclear Medicine at
the Hadassah Medical Center.
The department carries out diag-
nostic examinations, teaching
and research in the field of
medical biophysics, using sophis-
ticated equipment and radioac-
tive isotopes to examine the
structure and function of various
organs of the body.
Dr. Atlan was personally con-
gratulated on having achieved
this high honor by M. Dupont.
Ambassador of France to Israel
DIRECT FROM NEW YORK
The Mt Spmitog Comedy that ha* Dm York AudMnoe* In SlKchoe
Raymond Ariel and David Carey
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ck and Marion Ho ffi
man
Somerset
opens
UJA drive
kJ?om?rMt UJA committee,
J* by chairman JiUes HeimY
r^hairrnan Ezra Leboff. an
V** that the guest speaker
Thursday. F*. 17 .{"55
r lr" the Somerset Bee
f-*fll be Abraham J. QHtel-
fcianI,JM*ri00 Hoffman will
nred during the evening for
r years of support of theJew-
immunity and Israel.
L:"/vent marks Somersets
dnve for the 1963 UJA
f*f Heims said. "Every-
*bo lives in Somerset pro-
' o make this an evening of
jnt and Jack and Marion
pn are special people to aU

You go
buy
Empire
Kosher
Poultry,
but can't
find any.
9

What to
If you don't see Empire
products in your Kosher
Butcher Shop, Food Store
or Dell, could be it's
because they're sold out.
Or, could be your merchant
expects you to settle for"second choice".
Call the Empire Distributor:
Mendelson, Inc.
Miami Beach (305)672-5800


PaoelO
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 11,1983
Community Calendar
RulhPopldnchtmkKsdHBdamhsen^
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 9
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
Brandets-Fort Lauderdale-Pom
pano Chapter: Noon, Life Mem-
bership Luncheon. Coconut
Creek recreation center.
Pioneer Women-Ayanot Chapter:
9:30 a.m. general meeting. Home
of Adrienne Fields in Boca
Raton.
Women's League for Israel
Bona venture Chapter: Game
Tourney Day, 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
in the Bonaventure Country
Club.
Bnai Zion Singles-West Broward
Chapter: Meeting and social,
7:30 p.m. Broward Federal, 3000
N. University Dr., Sunrise.
THURSDAY, FEB. 10
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:30 p.m. Ex-
ecutive committee meeting.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
Deerfield Beach: Membership
meeting noon, Jewish Music
Month with Cantor Morris Le-
vinson. Board meeting, 9-11:30
a.m.
HADASSAH:
Blyma Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting. Home Savings Bank,
Atlantic Blvd. and State Rd. 7,
Margate.
Shalom Chapter-Sunrise: 11
a.m. General meeting. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
FRIDAY, FEB. 11
Temple Beth Israel-Deerfield
Beach: Sisterhood Shabbat, spe-
cial Oneg honoring first vice
president, Etta Feltquate.
SATURDAY, FEB. 12
Temple Beth Am: Second in
Concert series, Roberta Peters,
performing artist. Call Temple
for tickets, 974-8650.
SUNDAY. FEB. 13
Temple Sholom-Pompano-Sin-
gles Group: Breakfast, 10 a.m.,
at Temple social hall. Speaker,
Dr. Ronald Kurlander. Donation
$2.50.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah: 7 p.m.
Games.
Jewish Community Center:
Fashion Show at Soref Hall, 1
p.m.
MONDAY, FEB. 14
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood-
Tamarac: 7:45 p.m. Board meet-
ing at Temple.
Bnai Brith Inverrary Chapter:
11:30 a.m., Gift of Life Luncheon
at Inverrary Country Club.
Bayit Leptetot Girlstown of Je-
rusalem: 11:30 a.m. Luncheon at
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach. Speaker, Joseph Langner.
Donation $3.50, call Tessie Gold-
berg 428-3153, Sarah Goldberg
421-6684.
Women's League for Israel: Dr.
Cherrick, Vice President of He-
brew University of Jerusalem at
the Woodlands. Information call
WLI office 791-4840.
Red Magen David-Col. David
Marcus Chapter: Luncheon and
card party. Lincoln's restaurant.
1785 N. University Dr., Planta-
tion. Information call 742-7535.
Women's Club of Castle-Lauder-
hill: Annual luncheon and instal-
lation of officers at- Jus tins in
Sunrise.
Pioneer Women-Avodah Chap
ter: 12:30 p.m. luncheon and card
party. Home of Celia Friedman,
9611 NW 82 St., Tamarac. Dona-
tion $4, Information call 721-8990
or 722-1171.
ORT North Broward Region: 11
a.m. fifth annual "Mother-to-
Another Luncheon," Crystal
Lake Country Club.
HADASSAH:
Fort Lauderdale Tamar Chap-
ter: 11:30 a.m. general meeting,
Public Safety Building, Lauder-
dale Lakes.
Plantation Yachad Chapter:
Noon, meeting, Jewish Commu-
nity Center, Soref Hall, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd.
TUESDAY, FEB. 15
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood:
Annual Interfaith Luncheon. 11
a.m., Temple, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. Reservation call
Leona Mills 972-9218 or Dorothy
Kay 733-2659.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterbood-
Tamarac: Noon Games, (lunch
served at nominal cost.)
Pioneer Women-Na'amat-Debra
Club: noon luncheon and card
party, Wuh Han Chinese restau-
rant. 6374 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
B'nai Brith Lauderhill Chapter:
Noon meeting. Castle recreation
center, 4780 NW 22 Ct. Hillel
presented by chairman, Claire
Adler.
HADASSAH:
Chai Chapter Pompajio: 1 p.m.
monthly meeting, North Lauder-
dale City Hall, 701 SW 71 Ave,
Colony Kitchen Band will enter-
tain.
Somerset Shoshona Chapter:
10 a.m. Board meeting, recrea-
tion center, Somerset Phase I.
LChayim Plantation Chapter:
1 p.m. meeting, Jewish commu-
nity center, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Soref Hall. Boutique 11:30
a.m.
WEDNESDAY. FEB. 16
Temple Ohd B'nai Raphael-Sis-
terhood: Noon meeting. Guest
speaker, Shirley Miller, director
of Jewish National Fund.
Temple Beth Israel-Sunrise: 7:30
p.m.Games. ^ -^
Temple Beth Orr 7:4* pjn.
Game*.
Temple Emanu-El Singles
Group: Monthly meeting 25-45
group, 8 p.m. at Temple Emanu-
El. 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale lakes.
Jewish National Fund: 7:30 p.m.
Board meeting, Temple Emanu-
El.
National Council of Jewish
Women-North Broward Section:
Noon, book review by Ann Ac-
kerman: "America in Search of
Itself." Public Safety Bldg., Lau-
derdale Lakes. Information call
741-4361. Donation $2.
Brandeis Women's Committee-
West Broward Chapter: 7:30
p.m. Rabbi Kurt Stone and Ju-
dith Stone in Sholom Aleichem
stories. Jewish Community Cen-
ter, Soref Hall, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., tickets S3, call 792-7506 or
735-8006.
THURSDAY, FEB. 17
Temple Beth Israel-Sunrise:
12:30 p.m. Games.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Pom
pano: Noon mini luncheon and
card party, Temple auditorium,
132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach.
Reservations call Ada StoUer
427-3624. Pauline Tillis 971-0237.
Women's League for Israel-Orah
Chapter: Century Village Deer-
field, 1 pm. Guest speaker, Dr.
Alan Leavitz. Broward Federal in
Century Village.
Women's League for Israel-
Woodlands Chapter: 1 p.m. Book
review and discussion by Mary
Lawson, home of Edith Perlin,
Woodlands.
American Red Magen David-Col.
David Marcus Chapter: 11 a.m.
meeting.
ORT-North Broward Region:
Board meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Pioneer Women-Wynmoor Chap
ter: 12:30 p.m. Trivia auction,
Coconut Creek community cen-
ter, 900 NW 43 Ave. Call 973-
9430.
Women's Division Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale:
11:30 a.m. Woodmont $100
luncheon. Home of Trudy Rose in
Woodmont.
B'nai B'rith-Coconut Creek
Chapter: Annual Children's
Home Luncheon noon. Gift of
Life Luncheon, Deer Creek Coun-
try Club. Followed by Fashion
show.
B'nai Brith Tamarac Chapter:
Noon meeting. Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57 St.
HADASSAH:
Blyma Margate Chapter: 10
a.m. meeting, guest speaker,
Shirley Miller, "The Jewish
Woman and Social Values." At
Cbngrejflftipn Beth Hillel, 7634
Margate Blvd. Bring bag lunch.
liana Hawaiian Gardens Chap
ter: 12:45 p.m. meeting Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
SATURDAY, FEB. 19
Workmen's Circle: Presents
"The Marriage Contract" at Bai-
ley Hall, Broward Community
College, 8 p.m. Call Minerva
Kaplan 733-3790 or Gert Baker
733-2618.
ORT-Coral Springs Chapter: 50s
and 60's Dance, Holiday Inn on
University Dr., Coral Springs.
Admission $15. Call 753-6946 or
483-5009.
Ruth Popkin, national vice-
president of Hadassah, will chair
a fund-raising seminar on Sun-
day. Feb. 20 at 10 a.m. at Temple
Emanu-El. 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes.
Pearl Goldenberg, vice-
president of the Florida Mid-
coast Region of Hadassah, ad-
vises that this seminar is limited
to chapter and group presidents,
fund raising chairpersons and
other region personnel.
Popkin, active in Hadassah for
over 30 years, will bring to the
seminar her expertise as past
National Coordinator of the
Fundraising Division. She also
serves on the boards of the
American Zionist Youth Founda-
tion, the American Zionist Fed-
eration and the Jewish National
Fund.
Broward Libraries
On Monday, Feb. 14, at 2 p.m.
the Margate Catharine Young
Branch, 5810 Park Drive,
Margate, will present Robert L.
Forman, retired biochemist and
pharmaceutical manufacturer,
explaining how new drugs get to
the market in compliance with
FDA regulations.
On Feb. 16, at 2:30 p.m. Music
for a Wednesday afternoon will
be presented by the Century Vil-
lage East Symphony Chamber
Players.
The Lauderdale Lakes Branch
will present Poetry Readings, by
the South Florida Poetry In-
stitute, on Tuesday, Feb. 15,
from 7 to 9 p.m., 3521 NW 43
Ave., Lauderdale Lakes.
The following day Wednesday,
Feb. 16, from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m.
you can enjoy A Close-Up of the
Circus" and "Abraham Lincoln,
Cradle to the Grave" slide
presentation.
I
Broward Florida Atlantic
More than 30 students are tak-
ing a class in Bask Judaism
which meets bi-monthly and is a
Hillel sponsored program. At
each of the campuses, the
students have adopted a Soviet
Jewry family; and the students
are working on the United Jewish
Appeal student campaign. The
strong and vibrant Israel Action i
committee has more student m{
volvement than ever before! .'a
November, over 125 students at-
tended an "Israel Night" pro-
gram. Twenty five students from
the area participated in a state-
wide retreat in Gainesville, on Is-
rael.
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Ships of


Friday, February 11,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Browsin' Thru Broward
with Maggie
Eric Lang, 16, son of Eda ami
Al Lang (president of Sunrise's
Temple Beth Israel) of Planta-
tion, and Steven Singer, also 16,
of Hollywood, representing Nova
High School, won the national
high school debate championship
at last month's Liberty Bell de-
bate tournament at University of
Pennsylvania Andrea Stone,
18, Plantation, also a senior at
Nova High, was a semi-finalist in
original oratory during the com-
petition 600 students from 98
schools around the country took
part in the tourney.
How could you do that,
Maggie? Federation office staf-
fers, also among the almost 700
Super Sunday volunteers who
made phone calls that brought in
more than $181,000, chided this
reporter for failing to include a
"thank you" for their services at
the Super Sunday headquarters
at Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac
Jewish Center, at the Federation
office. 8360 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., and at Federation's satel-
lite office at Gait Ocean Mile.
Davie Town Administrator Irv
Rosenbaum of Pine Island Ridge
is getting married in mid-April
... Michael Mandelblatt waa
elected vice president and
treasurer of Fort Lauderdale
based PaNTRY Pride .
Matthew C. Feingold was elected
senior VP of Landmark Banking
... Architect Donald Singer,
who designed the re-built, re-
furnished Temple Emanu-El'a
sanctuary and outdoor medi-
tation garden, was named Down-
towner of the Year by Fort
Lauderdale's Downtown Council
for his continued contributions to
revitalization of the city's down-
town.
Hmward county's newest
Congressman, Larry Smith, has
been named to two important
House of Representative's com-
mittees; Judiciary and Foreign
Affairs He's among co-sponsors
of a resolution calling on the U.S.
and the Soviet Union to begin
major and mutual reductions in
nuclear arsenals And second-
term Rep. E. Clay Shaw of Fort
Lauderdale has moved to new of-
fices during the every-two-year
House version of "musical
chairs," switching of off ices. He's
now at 322 Cannon House Office
Building And Broward's
third Congressman, three-term
Dan Mica of West Palm Beach is
now the ranking member of the
subcommittee on Hospitals and
Health Care of the House
Veterans Affairs committee.
OOPS! Coundl of Jewish
i-'ederationsNonnan Sokoloff, ex-
pert on foundations, is coming to
Fort Lauderdale Feb. 15 to meet
with trustees of Federation's
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies. Date was wrong in last
week's Browsin' column .
Plantation's American Express
Foundation, with $2,000 grant,
became first foundation to pro-
vide financial support to newly
formed Ann Storck Center for
mentally retarded children.
Because illness prevented their
leading the TuB'Shevat Sabbath
service at the Plantation Nursing
Home as they regularly do, Li-
lian Schoen, one of Federation's
fnd W EC ARE's volunteer
teaders, and Rabbi Rudolph
Weiss, were happy and expressed
their appreciation to their Castle
gardens neighbors, Miriam and
Leonard Levitt, who ably filled in
lor them Marian Meltzer of
Lauderdale Lake* is one of the
Hoists of the Cypress Chase C
thoraleers who'll be performing
"> 23 at St. Elizabeth's Senior
Day Care Center and Feb. 28 for
i-auderdale Weat ORT chapter
; Rabbi Levy Becker of Mon
treal, wintering once again in
Plantation, was the guest
speaker at Congregation Ramat
Shalom's First Sunday Brunch
last Sunday.
Pvt. Stuart H. Hochmaa, son
of Lorraine and Julius Hochman
of Sunrise, with the U.S. Army
56th Field Artillery Brigade, was
recently assigned to an Army
post in West Germany. His
mother is on the Federation's
bookkeeping staff More ap-
propriate, possibly, for Feb. 14, is
the topic "First, Love Thyself"
for Temple Sholom Singles
breakfast at 10 a.m., Sunday,
Feb. 13. The speaker will be Dr.
Robert Kurlander. All singles
welcome to the S2.50-donation
breakfast at Sholom's social hall,
132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano
Beach And on Feb. 14, North
Broward's ORT Region has its
fifth annual "Mother-to-
Another" luncheon with Israel's
Vice-Consul Oded Ben Hur of the
Consulate in Miami as speaker.
Harold S. Apter and Wayne
Bernstein of Fort I.auderdale's
Shearson-American Express firm
will present a "how to" discus-
sion on money management at 2
p.m., Friday, Feb. 18, at Sunrise
Branch Library, 6600 Sunset
Strip ... In response to Federa-
tion's Community Relation Com-
mittee request, Key-This Week, a
magazine of activities on the
Gold Coast, deleted Messianic
Jewish from its listing of Jewish
Houses of Worship Dr. Sam
Oppenheim, director of Broward
Community College's electronics
dept., reports robotics course
believed to be first in Florida
will be introduced next fall at
BCC's North campus in Coconut
Creek.
Elaine Bloom, director of the
government affairs committee of
Florida association of Jewish
Federations, reports an all-day
session for Federation and
United Way leaden to meet with
state's legislators March 1 in
Tallahassee That 20-cent
stamp honoring the founder of
Lutheranism.m Mart to Lather,
goes on first-day sale Nov. 10 in
Washington Cantor Maurice
Neu is hoping for full house when
The Brothers Zim are presented
in concert Feb. 27 at Temple Beth
Israel, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Sunrise.
Palm Aire U JA musical rally
at
On Monday, Feb. 21, at 7 p.m.,
the Palm Aire Hotel Con-
ference Center, all Palm Aire
residents are invited to "come
and have dessert with your
friends and neighbors" and at-
tend the UJA musical rally.
A gala entertaining evening is
planned by the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Palm Aire UJA Committee. It
will feature violinist Gertrude
Radfor and flutist Shelly Warren,
both of the Fort Lauderdale
Symphony, and pianist Dr.
Robert Weiss, a graduate of the
Royal Music Academy of Vienna.
The musicians will be presented
in solo and ensemble perfor-
mances.
Palm Aire UJA Chairman,
Irving Libowsky, has appointed
both Milton Trupin and Charles
Ruben as co-chairman of this gala
entertainment evening. Both
Trupin and Ruben urge Palm
Aire residents to attend. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Brills honored by Oriole Golf and Tennis
Pictured (left to right) Carl Cumus, co^hairman;
Pearl and David Brill, honorees; WilliamKatz-
berg presenting award; and Mickey Danberg,
UJA chairman.
Ounce for Ounce
AMERICA'S
PROTEIN BARGAIN!!
If you can't resist a bargain, Wolffs Kasha is for you.
than eggs! One of nature's near perfect foods,
use Kasha instead of rice or potatoes with your
Kasha costs less than 10* per % lb serving and
it Is the heart of the buckwheat kernel which
has been roasted to bring out Its nutty flavor.
Buckwheat is highest In balanced protein of
any food In the plant kingdom... higher than all
other grains, fruits and vegetables... almost as
high as eggs. Yet Kasha doesn't have the
cholesterol problem of eggs... nor the perisha-
billtv of eggs... and It costs less per serving
next dinner. And if you'll send us $1.00 for a 36
page full color recipe book, with dozens of dif-
ferent recipe suggestions, we'll send you the
book and a coupon saving 15* on a package of
Wolff's Kasha. You'll find Wolff's Kasha in the
Kosher, gourmet, or specialty food section of
most good supermarkets.
Write for the Wolffs
Kasha Cookbook &
Wolff's 15* coupon
Try Wolffs Kasha now for your
protein bargain... and for
enjoyment, too!
Send to The Btrkett Mills
BoxFL
Penn Yan, New York 14527
Please tend me Wolff's Kasha Cookbook and Wolff's Y* coupon
Name
Address
City
Stair
Zip
I enclose 51.08 In cash or check (No Stamps)
And look for NEW WILD WINDS FARMS Kasha & Honey Bread
in the Publix Supermarkets Fresh Bread Section...
It's made with Wolffs Kasha!
Sunday
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday. February 11,1933
Educational Notebook
Bio department flourishes at Jewish 1 ligh School
By MERLE SAFERSTEIN
Boiling spinach in a science
classroom may seem out of the
ordinary, yet at the Jewish High
School it's done as part of an
experiment in chromotography.
Through a relatively easy
procedure, students learn to
extract chlorophyll from the leafy
green vegetable. This process
teaches them that the green
pigment is a combination of
orange. yellow and green
pigmentation.
Gary Feihch, head of the
science department and a biology
teacher at the Jewish High
School, feels that. "Students
performing experiments such as
this better understand the
general concepts in the science
curriculum. In the Jewish High
School, the biology department
stress is placed on conceptualiza-
tion rather than merely on
memorizing trivial facts.' Mr.
Feilkh says, "We interrelate all
units of study so that the
students can learn through
association and continual
review.
Foor Tracks of Biology
Four track levels of biology are
taught at the Jewish High
School. Each is geared toward
the ability of the various
students.
The basic biology class is for
Gary Feilich lin front) with his nin
underachievers and students
with learning disabilities and
gives the students the essentials
of biology without the technical-
ities. The regular class is a
standard biology course which
gives the students a sprinkling
of every major facet of biology
including a focus on physiology
and genetics.
The honors biology class
stresses a more in-depth study of
the regular curriculum. Besides
physiology and genetics, the
honors course is also covering
biochemistry, evolution and
botany.
The advanced placement
course is a college level class in
which students, for the most
part, work independently of the
Mario Gamble. Bah Greenberg, Keren Leviatan and Craig Lefhouitz
at Tu B'Shevat program at the Hebrew Day School.
Tu B'Shevat celebrated
at Hebrew Day School
The holiday of Tu B'Shevat
was celebrated in conjunction
with the holiday of Arbor Day at
the Hebrew Day School. Fran
Merenstein. the director of the
Day School, said a special
program and tree planting took
place Sunday. Jan. 30
The importance of trees to all
people was stressed. Forests,
especially in Israel, are a unique
and renewable resource and are
vital to the protection of the
water supply and for providing
abundant raw material to in-
dustry. Trees have aesthetic
values otherwise unduplicated
and the forest affords shelter and
food for wildlife.
Students and parents took part
in planting trees that were
shipped from the State Division
of Forestry nurseries. The small
trees were offered at no cost to
the Hebrew Day School and to all
other schools in the state. Eileen
Feldman. Carol Pactor. and Ruth
Kuntz organized the activities.
th grade biology students.
teacher. The teacher serves as a
catalyst and a resource person.
Biology Lab Equipment
The biology lab at the Jewish
High School has sophisticated,
modern equipment which is
usually seen in a college level
classroom. The digital ph meter,
digital scale for mass weighing
and binocular microscope, which
permits a 3-D view of a specimen,
allow the students to do more
advanced work.
Mr. Feilich. formerly of Bronx
High School of Science in New
York, uses the New York State
Regents Syllabus as a guide to
the biology curriculum at the
Jewish High School. He says.
"Students have more pressure to
think at our school. They have to
be able to put things together
and analyze a problem. The
answers aren't laid out for them."
Medical Ethics Course
An interdepartmental biology
Jewish Studies class was con-
ducted last semester at the
school. Rabbi Louis Herring,
principal of the Jewish High
School, taught Jewish Medical
Ethics. The students in the class
wrote a biological interpretation
of a medical problem. They were
then required to do an analysis of
the ethical problems. Topics such
as heart transplant, medical
experimentation, abortion,
veneral disease, smoking and
euthanasia were among those
researched.
World ORT Union sent Dr.
Giora Mann from the Hebrew
University to head the Division
of Science and Technology at the
Jewish High School. Because the
areas of science and technology
are constantly changing, the
focus of ORT. as well as at the
Jewish High School, is to teach
generic scientific and tech-
nological skills so the students
can apply those same skills to the
changing world.
Pictured Heft to right) Abraham J. Gittelson, education director0/'t(d
Jewish Federation; Morton Silberman, speaker; Helen Weisberg, &
ministrator Midrasha; and Jerry Kaye, Midrasha committee.
AIPA C president provides
informed Mid-East update
Despite a championship pro-
football game, and heavy rains,
Morton Silberman was greeted
with an impressive audience
when he spoke at the Jewish
Community Center. Addressing
the timely issue of "Mid-East
Update" and as national
president of the prestigious
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC), he was
Midrasha closing lecture
features Israel Miller
particularly well qualified to
speak on the topic with fact and
accurate analysis of up-to-th*
moment developments in the
Middle East.
Topping his presentation with
a question and answer period he
drew significant questions from
the audience that showed both
his expertise and insight.
The fourth and closing lecture
of the North Broward Midrasha
series "Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life" will highlight Dr.
Israel Miller, an outstanding
Jewish communal leader. Dr.
Miller will speak on Sunday, Feb.
20. at Temple Beth Am, 7205
Royal Palm Blvd.,Margate, at 8
p.m. His topics will be "The
American Jewish Community
Faces the Challenges of the
"80s."
Rabbi Israel Miller, a key
administrator of Yeshiva Univer-
sity for more than a decade, was
appointed senior vice president of
the university in the fall of 1979.
He is the past chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organ-
ization, serving as its spokesman
in matters relating to Israel and
international affairs in this
country and abroad. Miller was
the founding president, and is
now honorary president, of the
American Zionist Federation. His
special interest in Soviet Jewry
found expression in three years of
his national chairmanship of the
American Jewish Conference on
Soviet Jewry.
He holds a masters degree
from Columbia University, is
now Rabbi Emeritus of the
Kingsbridge Heights Jewish
Center in the Bronx, having
served his congregation for more
than 25 years.
Sponsors of the lecture series
are invited to a reception at
Dr. Israel Miller.
Temple Beth Am. Margate
p.m. prior to the prog
Individual tickets will
available at the door at $3
members of participating inst
tions and $4 for non-members.
The lecture series has
sponsored and supported
Temples Beth Am. Beth Is:
Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beth Orr. Beth Torah. Emanu E
Kol Ami, Sha'aray IMdet
Sholom. Ramat Shalom Synago-
gue. Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill. Liberal Jewish
Temple of Coconut Creek. Florida
State B'nai B'rith. Southeastern
Region United Synagogue, the
Jewish Community Center ant
coordinated by the Centra
Agency for Jewish Education 0
the Jewish Federation of Great!
Fort Lauderdaie. For furux
information call 7484200
uOloli
You have the power to Will the future by
leaving a legacy to Hadassah today*
Your Will can continue Hadassah s achievements
in Israel for a better tomorrow.
hadassah
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Friday.
February 11.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
* -------------------------------------------
Page 13
Grand Opening.
Come See Our Beautiful Models.
Rainberry Bay.
The Proven Satisfier!

When Rainberry Bay opened four years ago at Delray Beach, success
was certain. The developer, Dlmentlonal Builders and Associates,
asked people what they wanted, and then provided It. Again, before
starting new models here, the developer surveyed more people, and
new floor plans now complement the satisfying designs first built.
By giving people what they want, the developer has created a proven
satisfier in Rainberry Bay.
People want lots
of recreation.
Its here.
Over a million dollars was invested in
the community to provide outstanding
recreation. Residents have 6 tennis
courts and a resident teaching pro
who coached the Rainberry Racquettes.
the grandmothers of the circuit, to a
sweep of the women's doubles competi-
tion in the Palm Beach County Tennis
League in 1982.
There's a nine-acre lake stocked with
fish, and ready for pedal boating. Heated swimming pools and whirl-
pools. Handball and shuffleboard courts, and lighted logging and
bike paths. Inside the big. lakeside clubhouse, residents enjoy exer-
cise equipment, saunas, game rooms and library. Social and recrea-
iion.il events fill the calendar, and clubs for men and women and
green thumbs are all part of the scene at Rainberry Bay.
People want a safe,
friendly neighborhood.
Like ours.
Security is a 24-hour reality at Rainberry Bay, with a manned gate-
house at the only entry road and a night patrol to safeguard all
neighborhoods. Winding roads, walkways, privacy fences and a
woodsy feel in the landscaping add to the friendly atmosphere.
And to give you more leisure time to maintain friendships, complete
landscape service is provided.

lilfe .
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People want variety. Our homes have It.
Rainberry Bay offers a variety of great homes. Patio Homes. Court-
yard Villas. Single-family homes. All filled with energy-saving (and
money-saving) features, and the many conveniences peo-
ple want. Dlmentlonal Builders assures you of quality
materials, professional workmanship and real dollar
value. Angular roofs, wood accents and earth tone
colors lend charm and character to each home In
Rainberry Bay.
People want a convenient location.
That's Rainberry Bay.
Rainberry Bay Is only three miles from one of the finest beaches in
Florida, at Delray Beach. And here you're only minutes from golf
courses, fine shopping, and The Medical Center of Delray. In fact,
the community is close to every necessity of modern life.
One more satisfying word about Rainberry Bay: homes are priced
from the mid-$70*s. With all the exciting recreation and beautiful
surroundings, a lot of friendly, active adults have found Rainberry
Bay to be the proven satisfier. You will, too.
Rainberry
Bay
The proven satisfler.
Rainberry Bay in Delray Beach is about 15 minutes
from Fort Lauderdale or Palm Beach via 1-95. Take
Exit 42, Atlantic Avenue, and go west to Congress
Avenue, north to Lake Ida Road, then left one
mile to the entrance.
Open daily. 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
fJ 775 N.W. 32nd Avenue, Delray Beach, Florida 33445, (305) 272-1600ln Broward: 462-8480
Prtcm tubfrct to chtngt.
407-2001


PipU
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. February 11,jgg,
Synagogue Sounds
Ram at Shalom holds twinning Bar Mitzvah
Once again, the Jewish youth
of the community recognize the
plight of Soviet Jewish children
in sharing ceremony for Bar
Mitzvah Craig Lexers*, the son
of Shirley and Joel Lazarus, will
share his Bar Mitzvah on Satur-
day. Feb. 19. at Ramat Shalom.
11301 W. Broward Blvd.. in
Plantation, when Mark Ausker. a
Soviet Jewish 13-veer-old. who is
not free, will be named wkh Craig
when he is called to the Torah.
Craig. who is s seventh grader
at Pine Crest, will dramatize the
contrast between freedom in
which American youth can fulfill
their obligation to Judaism Tin
shared Bar Mitzvah links one
part of the Jewish people to an-
other, increases American aware-
ness of the plight of Soviet Jew-
ry, and stresses the importance of
the acceptance of responsibility
of one Jew for another. It akw
provides support and a feeling of
solidarity to young refusniks and
their families.
Craig's responses at his Bar
Mitzvah will be offered in his
name as well as on behalf of his
Soviet "twkj." Mark.
Beth HUiel to install officers and board members
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate. 7640 Margate Blvd..
Margate, will install its new
Temple officers and board mem-
bers at a joint installation sched-
uled for Thursday. Feb. 24 at the
Towne House. Sunrise, at 6:15
p.m. Rabbi David Matzner will
be the installing officer.
Tickets for this event may be
obtained on Mondays and Thurs-
days from 10 a-m to noon at the
1 emple or by calling either 973-
6583 or 974-9685.
Temple KolAmi
singles hold party
1 empie Kol Ami Singles are
having a wine tasting party
scheduled for Feb. 13. For further
information, call the Temple at
472-1988.
The first-Thursdayof the
month meetings are held at
Hurdy Gurdys Restaurant. 1003
S. University Dr.. Plantation. A
cruise and fishing party is set for
the March 12 meeting beginning
at 6.30 p.m. Call Ken Sandier at
475-3008 for more information.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Temple Beth Am is proud to
present the world famous
Roberta Peters, star of the opera
and concert stage, on Saturday.
Feb. 12. at 8 p.m. Tickets may be
purchased by calling the office of
the Temple 974-8650. They will
be sold also at the door.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
On Friday. Feb. 25 at 8:15
p.m.. Shabbat services at Temple
Emanu-El will center around the
theme. "Prideand Prejudice."an
examination of the role of the Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews (NCCJ). Alice
Soloman. director of the NCCJ
Broward office, will speak.
12 at morning services.
Terry Lynn Aatar. daughter of
Margie and Irving Antar of Coral
Springs, will observe her Bat
Mitzvah during Friday evening
services on Feb. 18 at 8 p.m.
Scott Uraaaer. son of Judy and
Joel Ursaner of Margate, will be
called to the Torah to chant his
Haftorah on Saturday. Feb. 19 at
9 a.m. worship services.
TEMPLE RAMAT SHALOM
PLANTATION
Craig Lazarus will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday. Feb.
19. at the 10 a.m. services. Craig
is the son of Shirley and Joel
Lazarus of Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
CORAL SPRINGS
The B'nai Mitzvah of Geoffrey
Pet tiler, son of Andrea Pettifer of
Coral Springs, and Glen *!
mn. son of Rochelle and Allen
Sugarman of Coral Springs,
celebrated on Saturday. Feb. 5 at
10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
TAMARAC
Emile Coler, daughter of Lynn
and Edward Coler of Cora!
Springs, will be called to the
Bimah in honor of her Bat Mitz-
vah on Friday. Feb. 18.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
PLANTATION
During Friday evening ser-
vices on Feb. 18 at 8:15 p.m..
Kara Saktburg. daughter of Dana
and William Salsburg of Planta-
tion, will be called to the Torah
on the occasion of her Bat
Mitzvah.
Saturday morning. Feb. 19, at
10:30 a.m. Helen and Erica Paul,
daughters of Lois and Barry Paul
of Cooper City, will share the
pulpit in observance of their
B not Mitzvah
BERMUDA CLUB and State of Israel Bonds joined forces recently to
honor Samuel Farbsteen (second from left) at the annual Bermuda
(tub Sight in Israel Pictured with Farbsteen. with their awards for
work in the Bermuda Club Israel Bond campaign are. co-chairman
Bernard Simms. Joey Russell, chairman Is Landsman, and co-chair-
man Sol Wiessner.
Task force being formedby CRC
B'nai-B'not
Mitzvah
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
SUNRISE
Lawrence Jay Moakowkz. son
of Arlene and Martin Moskowitz
of Sunrise, will be called to the
Torah on Saturday. Feb. 12 dur-
ing Havdalah services at 6:30
p.m. to celebrate his Bar Mitz-
vah
On Saturday. Feb. 19 at 11
a.m. Andrew P. Otefaoa. son of
Jessica and Fredric Olefson of
Fort Lauderdale. will celebrate
the occasion of his Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
SUNRISE
Jeffrey Jackaoa, son of Cora
and Leonard Jackson of Sunrise,
will be called to the Bimah to
chant his Bar Mitzvah Haftorah
on Sunday morning. Feb. 13.
Michael Frieaer will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
morning. Feb. 19 at morninf
worship services. Michael is the
son of Carol and Paul Frieaer of
Plantation
TEMPLE BETH AM
MARGATE
The B Mitzvah of Sharon
Memis. c jghter of Arlene and
Ro is of Coral Springs.
will be ceiebated Saturday. Feb
Irving R. Friedman. Com-
munity Relations Committee
chairman: Janet Oppenheimer.
president of the Coral Springs
Area Coalition of Jewish Or-
ganizations and CRC member:
and Larry Schuval. CRC director.
have announced the formation
of a task force to address the
problem of religion in the public
schools.
In President Reagan's State of
the Union address, he asked to
introduce a Constitutional
amendment for voluntary prayer
in the public schools. The CRC
has long opposed any such
measure as it is in violation of
first amendment rights guaran-
teed by the founding fathers of
the nation.
The CRC is interested in indi-
viduals volunteering to serve on
this committee Meetings will be
held on a monthly basis. For
further information, contact
Larry Schuval at the Federation
748-8200.
Friday, Feb. 11-5:53 P.M.
Friday, Feb. 18-5:58 P.M.
A
nan Tina
r^it
rW/lWTOllrtll
T T I V I* ~
t it :I -.
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandment,
f And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Sixth grade conducts worship service
The Sixth grade of Ramat
Shalom will conduct the Friday.
Fab. 11 worship services being
held in their sanctuary at 11301
W Broward Blvd.. in Plantation.
The 8:15 pjn. service will iachA,
February birthday celebranu
who will be honored that evening
as well. ^",
Synagogue Directory
Reconstructions!
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd..
Pkntation. 33325. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays only
for Bar Bat Mitzvah. 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Shiddofl
Liberal
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (for
information call Ralph Shulmaa. president, at 971-3868 or 973-
6528. P.O. Box 4384. Margate 33063.1 Meeting twice monthly at
Calvary Presbyterian Church 3960 Coconut Creak Pkwy
Rabbi Brace S. Warahal. Founding Rabbi Aaron B.
Orthodox
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4361 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Sarvfoaa: Daily 8
a.m. and 5 p.m.: Friday 5 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 7770
NW 44th St.. Lincoln Park West. Sunrise. 33321. Services:
Daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m.: Friday. 7 p.m.: Saturday 9 a.m. and
7:30 p.m. Study Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8 p.m.: Men.
Sundays following service. Rabbi Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEER FIELD BEACH (421 1367). 1880
W. H illsboro Blvd.. Deerfjeld Beach. 33441. Services: Dairy 8:15
a.m. and sundown: Friday 6 p.m: Saturday 8:45 a-m. and 1
hour before sundown. Presidium: Morton Forgoeh. Sidney
Schneir. Abraham Woak, Cantor Sol Chazen.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT
LAUDERDALE (966-7877). 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale
33312. Services: Daily 7:30 a.m. and sundown: Saturday: 9
a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Conservative
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (97*
3090). 7640 Margate Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Dailv
8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.: Friday 8 p.m.: Saturday 8-45 am
Rabbi David Matzner.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9660.
2048NW49thAve., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Dairy 8:30 a.m
and 5:30 p.m.: Friday 6 p.m ; Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF NORTH LAUDERDALE
(for information: 741-0369). Services: Friday 5 p.m.; Saturday 9
a.m. at Banyan Lakes Condo, 6040 Bailey Rd.. Tamarac
President: Murray Headier.
TEMPLE SHAARAY TZEDEK (741-0295). 8049 W. OakU~<
Park Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 pjn.:
Friday 8 p.m.: Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m Rabbi Albert N
Troy. Cantor Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650), 7205 Royal Pahs Blvd
Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:30 ajn. and 5:30p.m.; Fridav
5 p.m. and 8 pjn.: Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 am Rabbi Dr
Solomon Geld. Cantor Irving Grosaman
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland ark
Blvd Sunnw 3331* S-viees: Dairy 8 ajn.; Friday. 5:30 p m
gLJ? frq"*y -. d suneet; Sunday 9 a.m.
Rabbi PhaVp A. Labowkz, Canter Maurice Neu.
TMPI BETH KRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421
7060). 200 ft Century Blvd.. Deerfield Beach, 33^Swvke.:
Daily and Sunday 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Friday 8 p.m.: Saturday
8:45 a.m. and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Lean Mhskv
Cantor Shabtai Ackermaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380). 1434 SE 3rd St.
Pompano Beech. 33060. Services: Friday. 8 P.m. Rabbi Mom.
A. Skop.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano
Beach 33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Friday 5
p.m and 8 p.m.: Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel
April. Cantor Jacob Rearer
CONGREGATION BTiAI ISRAEL OF CORAL SPRINGS
So5-T2S H2P* Strykm: D^tsTsO I^imd
s.JUp.m Saturdays at 9 a.nxPraaklant: Herb Davis.
Reform
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[J ;'ae*uoa "err. Cantor Gene L'mbaia
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Z^'^l^i"^ BEACH (for


ri.r February 11,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
[ubarak, Reagan Decide How They'll Deal With Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
JASHINGTON -
PA| President Reagan
L President Hosni
fbarak of Egypt, after a
l-hour meeting at the
[ite House last Thurs-
declared that there
' a "full partnership"
een the U.S. and
^pt in efforts to achieve
[comprehensive Middle
It peace and to restore
Unon's territorial in-
rity, independence and
ereignty."
In his farewell remarks to
Ibarak at the diplomatic en-
Ice to the White House facing
[South Lawn, Reagan did not
Lion Israel directly. But
Ibarak in his departure state-
L did, calling on Israel to
Indraw from Lebanon and do-
ing that the settlements on
, West Bank were a "serious
Itacle" to the peace efforts. He
Israel to freeze its settle-
iit activities.
.UBARAK ALSO urged his
Ew Arabs, particularly Jordan
| the Palestinians, to join the
* process. "I believe that a
jen opportunity exists, and it
lid be a grave mistake to miss
I said.
In Lebanon, Reagan stressed
I the restoration of Lebanon's
ireignty requires that "there
It be an early withdrawal of
foreign forces," a reference to
[Syrian and Palestine Libera-
1 Organization forces as well
Israel's. Mubarak, however,
fcsed that "top priority must
riven to the withdrawal of Is-
Bond Notes
In 'Happier' Days: President Mubarak and Prime Minister
Begin in Cairo, where there was still hope for the future.
raeli forces. Upon achieving that,
other aspects of the problem
would be easier," he said.
A Senior Administration of-
ficial explained later that there is
a belief in Egypt as well as in
Washington that if Israel agrees
to withdraw from Lebanon, an
agreement for Syrian and PLO
withdrawal will follow quickly.
The official said Mubarak as-
sured Reagan that once there is
an agreement for withdrawal of
all foreign forces from Lebanon,
the Egyptian Ambassador would
return to Tel Aviv. Mubarak also
said Egypt is committed to its
peace treaty with Israel, the of-
ficial said.
BUT THE official noted that
while Mubarak ia encouraged
that there is progress on Presi-
dent Reagan's peace initiative,
failure of movement in Lebanon
could have a negative impact on
it. He said the Egyptians believe
the U.S. has influence on Israel
and should use that influence to
persuade Israel to leave Lebanon,
since a continued Israeli presence
would make it difficult for Arab
governments, such as King Hus-
sein's, to join the peace process.
The official noted that Reagan
also stressed he was impatient to
have the Lebanon situation re-
solved.
Reagan thanked Mubarak for
his support of the peace initiative
since the President announced it
last September 1. He said their
two countries would work to-
gether for a comprehensive peace
agreement that would "permit all
the states in the region to live in
peace while meeting the legiti-
mate rights of the Palestinian
people."
Mubarak, however, said "the
centrality of the Palestinian
problem" in the Middle East con-
flict is "self-evident" and urged
the U.S. to do more to support
"the right of the Palestinian peo-
ple to self-determination." The
Administration official said later
that the Camp David agreements
and the Reagan initiative pro-
vided adequate means for the
Palestinians to express their
rights.
U.S. Mum on Hussein and Arafat
[DAVID FRIEDMAN
\SHINGTON -
- The State De-
cent has refused to
ke any direct comment
the meetings in Amman
ween King Hussein of
ian and Palestine Lib-
tion Organization Chief
Mr Arafat, even as to
^ther they advanced or
iered President Reag-
i peace initiative.
epartment deputy spokes-
Alan Romberg would not
say whether the U.S.
light the meetings were "nec-
f" for Jordan to be able to
Dtiate for the Palestinians in
autonomy talks on the West
and Gaza Strip, as Reagan
|urged. However, he conceded
; for Jordan to enter the nego-
ons, it needed "sufficient
art from other Arabs and the
Btinians."
)MBERG TOOK a more
al tone, noting that the U.S.
lit was "important that the
Sures, talks move forward"
and that Jordan was an impor-
tant participant in these talks.
Accordihg'to reports fr6m Am-'
man, Hussein asked Arafat to
allow Jordan to represent the
Palestinians in the autonomy ne-
gotiations, but no such permis-
sion was given. In fact, as the
talks began, Syria's Minister of
Information, Ahmed Iskandar
Ahmed, said in an interview that
Arafat had no authority to speak
for the PLO since the Palestine
National Council has not acted on
the Reagan initiative.
Arafat reportedly said he
might consider a West Bank-
Gaza federation with Jordan, as
Reagan has proposed, but only
after a Palestinians state was es-
tablished.
While Romberg was not aaked
directly about this, he was asked
about reports that Arafat said
changes were needed in Reagan's
proposals if the PLO were to
accept them.
ROMBERG REPLIED that
the position outlined by Presi-
dent Reagan for his "fresh start"
in the Middle East ia the
"position the President is pre-
pared to support in the talks, and
the important thing we think now
Israelis oversee ingathering
of biblical animals
Hai-Bar Nature Reserve,
[desert setting, ia 25 miles
\ of the Red Seaport of Eilat.
1 plans to return the animals
i Bible to the land of the
>t is a compelling project
organizers have searched
Md for animals which in-
the Holy Land during the
of Moses, rounded the
fto UP and brought them
V> their ancestral home.
f since Roman times, the
fe of Israel has been exter-
subject to intense
F. or driven thousands of
|away
better times cams with the
phment of the Stats of Is-
" l48 and strict nature con-
servation laws. Then, in the
1960s, animals were flown from
Africa, Europe, Asia, and
America, to Israel.
The majority of these animals
are being obtained from zoos and
other institutions. Today, the
animals live amid the tamarisk,
palm, and acacia trees of the
12,000 acre reserve. Free to move
about, more than 300 wild
animals are readapting to the
land of their ancestors.
Today, the reserve is open to
the general public arriving in pri-
vate cars and tour buses. Here it
is possible to begin to understand
what the psalmist meant when he
wrote "in wisdom, thou made
them all" (Psalms 104:24).
is to move ahead for such talks.''
The Reagan Administration is
apparently waiting tor an Arab
League delegation to meet here
with President Reagan Friday to
see whether Jordan will get an
Arab mandate to represent the
Palestinians in the autonomy ne-
gotiations. Jordan did not get
such a mandate at the Arab
League's summit conference in
Fez.
The delegation to Washington
will be headed by the Arab
League's chairman, King Hassan
of Morocco, and will include the
Foreign Ministers of Syria, Saudi
Arabia and Tunisia.
REAGAN'S initiative was also
discussed when Israel's Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir met
with Secretary of State George
Shultz in Washington last week.
However, their agenda was large-
ly dominated by discussion of the
withdrawal of Israeli, Syrian and
PLO forces from Lebanon.
The Lebanese situation was
also discussed here when Presi-
dent Amin Gemayel of Lebanon
came to Washington
Arafat Asked To
Support New Delegation
CAIRO The Msyor of Beth-
lehem, Elias Freij, called upon
PLO chief Yasir Arafat to sup-
port ths formstion of a joint
Palestinian-Jordanian delegation
to participate in Middle East
peace talks.
Emerging from a one-hour
meeting with Egyptian Foreign
Minister Kamal Hassan Ah, the
mayor, who arrived in Cairo last
week, was asked by reporters if
he would urge the PLO leader to
raise the issue before the
Palestine National Council,
i scheduled to meet in Algeria next
, month.
"He has to do so," Freij
responded, "he has to do that if
he wants to save ths West Bank
as an Arab territory."
The Oakland Estates Israel Bond
Committee has named Sarah
Solomon and Jack Zuflacht as
the honorees for the upcoming
Israel Bond Tribute Breakfast on
Feb. 27, 1983, 110 a.m. Both are
standouts in the Oakland Estates
and Broward Jewish communi-
ties. Chairman of the event is
Rabbi Jacob I. Nislick.
Palm Aire
reception, Feb. 17

h> i
** M

Harry and Gert Haimowitz,
leaders in B'nai B'rith and the
Broward County Jewish com-
munity, have been chosen as the
guests of honor for the first B'nai
B'rith Kol Haverim Lodge-Israel
Bond "Salue to Israel" breakfast.
The breakfast will be held Sun-
day, Feb. 20, 10 a.m., in Jarvis
Hall, 4501 Ocean Blvd., Louder-
dale-By-The-Sea.
Alan Sherman
The Palm-Aire Condominium
Community will celebrate Israel's
35th anniversary year at its first
community-wide Israel Bond Re-
ception- Thursday. Feb. 17, at
7:30 p.m.. in the Palm-Aire
Country Club East Room.
Announcement of the event
was made by Alan R. Sherman,
Israel Bond Palm-Aire condo-
minium coordinator.
Jerry Gleekel, advisor to the
Consulate of Israel in Miami and
noted expert on Middle East si-
fairs, will be the principal
speaker.
Sherman noted that, in its brief
35-year history, Israel has made
almost miraculous strides in
building its economy.
Worki ng Together
Traditions established through
four generations of family ownership
.. careful attendance to the family's
wishes.. dedication to the time honored
customs of lewish law compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises
in Florida
to*m,nc Bhri and 209IN SI.. N Mmmi Btwfc. FL 11180
10V94S-W19
210S W Hlhbm BM.. DetrMd Brsrfc. FL 13441
10S/427-4700
S9IS Pw* Dmr l US 441 Margate. FL 11061
10V427-4700
6800 W Oakland Park BM.
Ft Laudtnkdc iSswrhfl, FL 11111
10V 74 2-6000
Palm Brack WV811-0887
GRATCHMANOEL
HARTMAN-NN.LER
<


Patl6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fnfry.Febrmnn
VANTAGE
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS
r
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
fT aT-LTl 5 "*""""' "l FTC *hod.
mH: 9 mg. tar". 07 mg. racotm ft per ngareni. FTC Rtport OfC "81


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