The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00263

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
eJewislh floridi&ri
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Number 11
-**-,
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 16. 1984
Price 35 Cents
ig. Smith secures aid for Israel
Congressman Larry
I Browardl has tied the
..anced U.S. weapons
| to Jordan to that
Dgnition of Israel and
on in the pence
firing votes before the
bcommittee on Europe
Middle East, Smith
\ legislation authorizing
in military assistance
nd 111 billion in
rants to Israel. Thia is
ie of $250 million over
Administration's FY
86 aid proposal for Israel and an
increase of nearly 8200 million
over last year's grant.
At the same time, Congress
man Smith insisted that grants
on military and economic aid to
Egypt be approved with the
expectation that Egypt fulfill the
provisions of Camp David and
the peace treaty with Israel. The
amendment offered by Smith,
and accepted by the Subcom-
mittee, asked that the Egyptian
Ambassador be returned to Israel
and anti-Semitism in the Egyp-
tian media be ended.
Smith also strongly supported
an amendment to bar the Admin-
istration from deeding with the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization. The legislation was
proposed after Subcommittee
members learned that the
Administration contacted the
PLO through s third party in
1961 and 1982, circumventing a
1975 agreement with Israel not to
recognize or negotiate with the
PLO until it recognizes Israel's
right to exist.
irge group ofBroward delegates to
attend Orlando Conference
, Conference of Florida
is of Jewish Federa-
te held in Orlando
to March 25 at the
(World Hotel. A large
I delegates from North
County will attend
delegates throughout
ibbi Irving Oreenberg
is Scho'ar-m-Rmidonce
Iference, which is being
by Council of
Federations, United
Lppeal and CJF-UJA
Division.
participants will in-
ii kIii Governor Bob
Graham; Irving Keasier, Execu-
tive Vice Chairman, United Israel
Appeal; Thomas Devine, Execu-
tive Director, American-Israel
Public Affairs Committee; Bud
Levin, National Vice Chairman,
United Jewish Appeal and 1965
Chairman UJA Campaign
Planning Committee; Irwin
Levy, Board of Governors,
Jewish Agency, Dr. Haim
Shaked, Shiloah Institute, Tel
Aviv University and visiting
Professor, University of Miami
Included in the conference will
be a seminar regarding Commu-
nity Relations Committees
chaired by Edmund Entin. Pre-
sident of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale. Other
conference seminars will include
Government Relations in Florida,
U.S.-Israeli Relations, Campaign
for '86, Planning and Priority
Setting For Long Range Capital
Needs, and The Jewish Agency
for Israel-Relationship to the
Federation.
The workshops will cover a
wide-range of topics including the
Changing Jewish Family, Project
Renewal, Jewish Education,
Public Relations. Leadership
Development, Services to the
Elderly and others.
[J A Campaign tops $4 million
Skat the VisicM
setter dinner to be held at 7 p.m.
Wednesday March 28 at the
luxurious Le Provence French
Restaurant. Maximum contribu-
tion to thia
which
8800.
MAX 'MAGGIE' LEVINE
The enta-e Jewish commoaity of North Broward County
mourns the loss of Max Lcviae who died March 2nd. "Maggie".
as he was affectionately known, was Pubhc Relations Director
and Floridiaa Editor for the Jewish Federation for nearly five
years. During his time in the conunnnky he earned the lasting
friendship of countless people of al ages and in all walks of life.
Maggie had that magical smile, the akarp wit, the charming
manner and engaging personality that endeared him to everyone
whom he met.
Maggie came to this community in 1879 from Allen town. Pa.
where he resided for 46 years. In Ahsntowu he was en the staff
of the daily newspaper "The Morning Call", and later served as
Public Relations Director at Horn's Department Store. For
several years prior to moving to Fort Laadsidsla. Max waa
interim director and Public Relations Director of the ABsntewa
Jewish Federation, sad served aa a Board member of Temple
Beth El
sad hie wife Harriet wen i ill i of Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise, bat he know every Rabbi in the community on n
first name basis.
Maggie waa the lent of on era;
individual wko and kis ow. atyls of
fullest.
The Federation
cannot replace him; we i
saw affection.
lnifontiaUlblt
ha Heed k to the
nryiisiiaitiiksmwitkiinnhilluB
to be exciting, is
Israel must remain UN member
K*r Sundsy draws >
> 1984 United Jewish
ft the Jewish Federation
JrrortLauderdele winds
lopl Reinstein. general
k .f.u th* "mpaign.
pnat the campaign has
P4 million, which is a 38
1 increase in dollars
pver last year. Reinetem,
?" Brian Sherr. cr>
have also reported that
li i"ca"J basin, the
* *^1 nitflion ahead of
campaign.
*-'n and Sherr urged all
"unities throughout the
MfP up their efforts and
f the pace.
| briefly summarized, are
hty fund-raisers
for the
fATION: Plantation's
nPign, chaired by David
tl will honor giamal
cluuman Joel Rehv
od hta wifo. Pearl, at a
bn Sunday March 18
M the Intercontinental
Sonaventure. The
^ those who are
Vnunum family c*_
JAofl250pTuaewrrart
r couple.
MiET: The Someraet
'ty will honor Ears and
eboff a 7:30 p.m.
'evening on behalf of UJA at
Somerset's Recreation Hall.
Danny Tadmore, reserve in the
Israeli Army, will entertain
Jules Heims is chairman, Ezra
Leboff is co-chairman.
BERMUDA CLUB: Authority
on the Middle East. J. Frederic
Blitstein. will be the guest
spanker at the Bermuda Club's
evening for UJA at 8 p.m.
Wednesday March 21 in the
Auditorium. Honoree will be
Jack Lang. Bernard Simms is
chairman.
ATTORNEYS DIVISION: The
Attorneys Division will honor
Congressman Larry Smith at a
brunch to be held at 11:30 a.m.
Sunday March 26 at Pier 68.
Minimum iwlraWion is 8100.
Chairing the Attorneys Drvieion
are Alan Backer and Martin
Lspnack, with a score of attor-
ney 'a making up the <
TEMPIJ3 BETH AM: Temple
Beth Am UJA. another under
Margate's UJA umbrella, will
honor Esther and Jack Magsen
at a 10 a.m. hunk feet Thursday
March 29. to be held at the
Temple. Harry Hirsch is the
chairman. Abraham Oittekon,
director of Education for ths
Central Agency for Jewieh
Education, will be the guest
speaker.
Israel Ambassador Yehuda
Blum, addressing a group of 600
women attending the B'nai B'rith
Women International Bfonanal
Convention at the United
Nations stated. "The 1884 of
Orwell has arrived at the U.N.
. Words have lost
meaning here."
Ambassador
adamant, however, in his belief
that Israel must remain m the
U.S., despite ths abuse that it
endures there.
-Giving up membership la
tantamount to giving up our
place in the international com-
Bmm said. Member
in the UN. is s sign of state-
. the national flag. With-
drawing would be saying to the
world that ess conaider ourselves
a pariah, aa our Arab enemies
wish us to foal. There ia no reason
to oblige them."
CASTU
Kronish. chairman of Castle
Gordons UJA, has announced
that Sol Cohan will be the
honoree at a 10 a.m. Sunday
March 26 breakfast to be held at
Castle Gardens Clubhouse
Abraham GkUolson. director of
the Central Agency for Jewieh
Education. wiD be the guest
speaker.
CORAL SPRINGS: Janet and
Peter Oppenheimer are chairing
ths Coral Springs UJA Pace-

ABC TV JOURNALIST BARBARA WALTERS renewed the B'nai B'rith
Women Perbnan Award for paving the way for worn** in the field of broadcast
foomahim BBW past president Anita Ptriman (lift), a member of
Federation's Board of Directors, for whom the award is named, told delegates
to the organisation's international convention in New York that "at a time
when B'nai B'rith Women was pioneering in efforts to achieve equality for
women, Barbara Walters was an inspiration to millions of women by proving
self-fulfillment could be achieved "At center is Dorothy Binstoch, international
president of BBW.


PB2
^!^S^o55?ofOrS5r Fort Lauderdale
Retaliation?
Israeli Jets Pound
Targets in Lebanon
TEL AVIV UTA> Israel Air Force jets bombed
targets in the Aley area near the Beirut-Damascus high
way in two separate raids Monday. A military com-
munique said a three-story building that served as a base
for terrorist attacks was hit in a raid this morning. The
planes returned at noon to blast other targets in the area.
All returned safely to their bases, a military spokesman
said.
BEIRUT RADIO reported that 12 Kfir fighter-bombers
took part in the morning raid, four dropping bombs and
the rest flying cover. The Druze radio station in the
nearby Shouf mountains said the building hit in the
morning raid was demolished but there were no casualties
because it was unoccupied.
The latest air strikes followed the wounding of 15
Israeli soldiers in separate incidents in south Lebanon
Sunday. Eleven soldiers were hurt, one seriously, when
three explosions ripped the Sidon port area. Four other
soldiers were wounded when their vehicle struck a land
mine near Baloul village an eastern sector of the front.
THE SIDON PORT was closed down indefinitely
despite protests from local residents. An Israel Defense
Force spokesman said it would remain closed while troops
carried out an inch-by-inch search for clues to the per-
petrators of yesterday's attack.
"We will turn over every fishing net, examine every
board and building in the area until we are satisfied,'' he
reportedly told residents who pointed out that most
imports into south Lebanon, including food, comes
through Sidon. Two ships attempting to enter Sidon port
were turned away.
FOR SALE
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bedrm, 2 bath, family room,
screened in pool. R. Baltar
741-8939
Why wait until Next Year?
it this mm m mmmmmm
Join us on a uja Mission to Israel
Be a Guest of the Israeli Government
Sign up Now for the Mission of Your Choice
* *
h

PINE ISLAND RIDGE UJA held Us
annual evening of entertainment on behalf of
UJA at the Ridge Room m Pine Island
Ridge's Clubhouse. Pictured is part of the
Pine Island Ridge UJA Committee
responsible for this year's successful cam-
paign there: Mr and Mrs. Barney Anapole.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Bernstein, Mr. and Mrs.
Meyer Bialer, Mr and Mrs Charles Bloch,
Mr. and Mrs. Hal Braunstein, Mr. and Mrs
Alex Gold, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Guberman,
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Haber. Mr and Mrs.
Aaron Harr, Mr. and Mrs. Art i.
Marian Kahn, Mr. and Mrs. Lou]
and Mrs. Kaplan, Mr. and Mai
Kapleau. Also. Mr. and Mrs. SidL,
and Mrs. Sam Haber, Mr. audit*
Polk. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
and Mrs. Bertram Rothschild, Mr i
Carl Thurer. Mr. and Mrs. Mark !
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sacks, kit
Sidney Sharp, Mr. and Mrs. Ha
Ms. Bert Shurtok, Mr and Unl
Sigmund, Mr. and Mrs. Felix
and Ms. Pearl Steinberger
community Mission (Mature Adults) May 2*- jum i 1
Family Mission J*yift-Juty2S |
Singles Mission (ages 25-40) July 22-Aug. 1
Call tne Federation Mission Office
Or Mall This Coupon
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
P.O. Box 26810
Tsmarac. PL 33320-6810
Please send me information about the (check one)
D May Community Miion to I
D July Family Mission to Israel
? July Singles Mission to Israel
Name.
Jipti.
MARILYN
SCHWARTZMAN. Sational
President of W omen s League
for Israel, will attend various
local functions the week of
Mar. 26. Among the functions
Mrs. Schwartzman will attend
u a special luncheon meeting
of all WLI chapter Presidents,
Wednesday, Mar. 28 at the
regional office, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Sunrise.
10Pi. IC-ftM** D-mM
The most respected fme iaJtowish funeral)
in the world.
Miami Beach/ Miami / North Miami
HollyvYOoaV Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Dade: 531-1151/ Broward: 523-58(
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Alfred Golden, President
Leo Heck. V.P., Religious Advisor
William F. Saulson. FamHy Consultant
Carl Groeeberg
Fuflvrff
UJ
Deluxe Kosher
Passover Tours
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Last Pd^sover ne had over 4UQU sat.sl.ed t,ue* tn our hoters Shares srranftd,
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I March 16.1964
Tht Jtivish PfMdkm ofOrtor Fort Lauderdale
****;
Page 3
en the phone rings! Developers build a bright future
en your phone rkijE* on
Sunday, April 1,
od with your full heart.
He are homeless and
and ill people in the
Fort Lauderdale
|who will be helped .
are impoverished and
lied Jews living in more
a score of countries
id the world who will be
irtd ... and there are
hundreds of thousands of
Jaws in Israel who will be
given a new chance in life, or
a first-time opportunity to
St an education, or a
Iping hand with a child or
parent who is physically or
mentally disabled ... all
these and much more will
happen when you respond
with a full heart to the
volunteers who will call you
nS.,n^Snrf.v
Federation's Women's
Division Sets Annual
Elections April 11
Announcement of the entire slate of nominees for 1964-85 wat
tie by Nominating Committee Chairman Florence K. Straus
|>se committee included Clara Kissel, Dottie Sherman, Claire
ransky, Shirley Wainer, Ethel Waldman, Barbara Wiener.
THE SLATE
President: Rostyn Eathi
Executive Vice- President of Campaign:
Barbara Wiener
Campaign Co-Chairmen: Dae Hahn Esther
Community Relations Vice- President: Claire &
Education Vice-President: Charlotte Padek
Corresponding Secretary: Ahrera AeJnvberg
Recording Secretary: Lee Dreiling
Financial and By-Laws Secretary:
Florence K. Stem
Nominating Committee Chairman: Rath Eppy
Historian: Clara Kissel
Liason Officer to Advisory Council:
Anita Parti
PAST PRESIDENTS
in Sindell irlev Miller h Mitchell rtLuti etyn Grose Anita Pariana Rebecca Hedea Mitchie Librae Gladys Darea Felice Sincoff
Mia Goldferb illian Hirsch ildreih Levin LIFE MEMBERS Jean Shapiro Helens Soref Ethel Waldsaaa
Nominated to become Life Members are:
Sybil Brady. Min Gnunaa. Miriam Ring. Rebe Shots
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
inie Abraham
ferly Herman
i Bernstein
)ra Biben
laBrodzhi
1 Brower
|il Capp
ence Cohen
lie Dolgow
Ida Edelman
Prriel Falk
cille Feenberg
trice Fligelmaa
Iher Furman
}n Ghertner
Ida Goldmark
pbara Goldstein
>l>n (iutman
fc* Halem
Iriam Kalett
?elyn Kalmowitx
KaU
n Katz
friam Klaimiti
ne Kronick
Mimi
Sylvia Leber
RhoanisLsder
GladyaLese
Marsha Levy
Marjoris Lkhteaeteia
Lilian Marcus
Rose Mehhnan
Claire Mitchel
Anne Monarch
Jean Nanriaoa
Terry Novick
Blanche OWets
AmyOatrau
Lois Polish
Pearl Reiaateia
Trudy Rose
CeilSeelig
Hazel Sharenow
Dottie Sherman
Myrna Sobo
Carol Steingard
Shirley Wainer
Eva Wittcoff
WOMEN'S DIVISION BY-LAWS
Inaction 11 Nomination and Election (officers and directors):
IAi Officers and Directors shall be elected by the general
nbership at the Annual Meeting from a slate presented by
Nominating Committee to the Board of Directors in the
ng and mailed to all members of the Women's Division no
_ than 14 days before the election meeting.
[(Publication of the elate in this ieeue of The Jewish Floridian
lUreater Fort Uuderdals which ia mailed to more than 10.000
fcmbers of Lbs Federation meats this reojuremenU
,L(^'^^>kw^y^sa^awTlta^byl6sBassAaTa
the Women's Drviaion. provided that taw consent of the
be obtained. Suck aiiaihwllnin nhaB be sent to the
Secretary at least five (6) dor* before the Election
ting.
=1 Officers and Directors shall tahe office at the bstaBfctfon
. *i Directors ia
U*J^BevlW
*
forW
Pott
n.
wflbePeJaoa
for UJ A at first dinner
Mark Levy
Andrtw Waldman
Over 86 Developers and
members of the Allied Proles-
sfoue gathered at the Bahia Mar
Hotel on February 20 for then-
initial dinner on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Mark Levy and Richard
Finkelstein, co-chairmen of this
event, along with committee
members Paul Lshrer; Jeff
Lichtenstein and Andrew
Waldman welcomed their peers
to their festive cocktail party,
followed by dinner where all in
attendance heard Ambassador
Shauel Ramati discuss Israel's
present position, vis-a-vis the
Camp David accords and its
neighbors, as well as the present
situation in Lebanon and Jor-
dan's King Hussein's negotia-
Foster
Grandparents meet
Mel Martin, director of the
pharmacy at Doctors General
Hospital in Plantation, and Burt
C as well, a visiting teacher and
school social worker in the
Broward County School System,
will be the speakers at the 8:30
a.m. Friday March 16 meeting of
the Foster Grandparent program,
at Seagull School. 426 SW 28 St.,
Fort Lauderdale.
Martin will disease, "Using
Drugs Wisely," and CasweU wifl
lecture about. "Neglected and
Abused Children." For further
mformstion call Mary Cram at
764-O04.
ttgrt m tne Sue Mdo Mounts**
CAMPWOHELO
forgim
for bow
Ljrge nortde Enrosrnont
OawtaV ObTSCUM1,
MOrvMl.Usy.CCD.
Miami 261-1500 30m rs
SPCMTVfvXTUMWUrrV
Richard FinktUfin
tions with the PLO's Arafat.
Ambassador Ramati pointed
out that Israel's multi-billion
dollar price for peace with Egypt
is but a small down payment that
the Israelis are willing to pay for
a lasting peace with its Arab
neighbors.
The Ambassador hopes that
one day Israel will lead its
Middle-Eastern neighbors in an
economical uplifting of the entire
Paul Letterman
region once peace has been in-
sured for all. Even at the present
time, Jordanian citizens enjoy
positive economic activity with
Israel.
Mark Levy and Richard
Finkelstein have stated that they
are looking forward to the
tremendous growth of this new
division, on behalf of the Jewish
Federation, and have already
begun discussions for the up-
coming year.
Federation adopts
Kashruth policy
At its February masting, the
Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation paeasd a resolution
concerning the observance of
KASHRIJT at fund-raising
functions were food is served.
The resolution,
unanimously, states as follows:
"The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale shall set
a standard of Kashrut at all UJA
functions.
Any function directly spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation
shall be Kosher.
All area functions must be
advised of the Federation's
standards"
Going To Mexico City?
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finest craftamanship In OOLD and SILVER Jowolry
JAKE and ARI ROSENBERG
Personal Attention
514-5837
LIZAS.A.
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525-8610
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The Jewish Floridian of OrtaUr Fort LaudtrdaU
Frfctoy,
Decisions Israel Must Make After Lebanon's Suicide
There are many awesome decisions Israel
must make now that President Gemayel
has officially scrapped the Israel-Lebanon
accord of last May 17. Perhaps the moat
agonizing is to what extent the Israel
Defense Force will adopt the position of an
occupying power in southern Lebanon.
The moral and military problems that
such an occupation would pose apart, there
is the terrible burden of the cost of such an
ongoing operation that seems to have no
expiration date. With Israel's economy
already in shambles, what a continued IDF
presence in southern Lebanon would mean
is almost incalculable.
Then there is the question of world
opinion, which so far as Israel is concerned,
always operates on a double level of ethical
practice, American opinion included. The
Reagan Administration may be outraged
today that President Gemayel has
scrapped the accord with Israel. Certainly,
Secretary of State Shultz has been ex-
tremely vocal on this issue.
But now, also, we have withdrawn our
Marines from Beirut. What is more, there
are consistent reports that suggest that the
American naval presence to which the
Marines have withdrawn are themselves
thinning out disappearing from the
scene in favor of other more dangerous sites
suggesting new trouble in the Middle East,
such as the Strait of Hormuz.
So that, in essence, the Reagan
Administration has virtually given up on
Lebanon and the search for a political
solution to the civil war there. With the
American presence gone, it will not be long
before public opinion is once again en-
flamed by the media, if not the
Administration itself, to wonder why the
Israelis remain if that is Israel's
ultimate decision.
Once we have cut and run, why should
anyone else remain? The question, of
course, will beg the issue, which is as it was
when the Israel-Lebanon accord was first
signed: What is Syria doing in Lebanon?
Hence, we can look forward to mounting
world pressure on Israel to withdraw, with
little or nary a word about the ultimate
Syrian-Soviet occupation of Lebanon in the
cause of a "Greater Syria." Indeed, with
little or nary a word about what sent Israel
into Lebanon in the first place: terrorist
activity against its northern border set-
tlements.
Needless to say, it will be a difficult kind
of pressure to bear. That is why Israel's
decisions decisions that are probably
being made right now are awesome
decisons.l
A Great Career
For 48 years, John Kayston devoted
himself and his journalistic career to the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Now, he has
retired. At a recent JTA Board of Directors
meeting in Atlanta, Kayston was honored
for his "outstanding and dedicated service
to promoting the dissemination of Jewish
news around the world." It was a justified
honor in every sense of the word.
At his retirement, Kayston was
executive vice president of the JTA, and for
many decades before that, he presided over
the news agency's activities during some of
the most turbulent years in Jewish history.
The events that he and the JTA reported
during those years attest to the turbulence
and to the effective job he and the agency
performed in the cause of Jewish jour-
nalism.
In accepting his award, Kayston himself
cited the two most important events of
thcee years as the HitiarHolocauit,
birth of the State of Israel.
It is a hallmark of Kayston s int
a journalist that in his acceptance i
to the JTA Board he spoke more of tj
achievements of other JTA correspond
during that era than he did of his own.
Kayston's retirement surely leave*, t*
JTA a bit poorer in his absence.
Israel's mission to world Jewry
By M.J ROSENBERG
Editor, Near Fast Report
The news las reported in \Xie Jerusalem Post I
that the Israeli government had quietly used its
contacts in Argentina to secure the release of
Jews imprisoned there by the right-wing junta is
worth noting. During the junta's seven years in
power, there was a great deal of criticism of Israel
for its dealings with the regime. It was argued
that Israel should not have any ties with a
government that was victimizing Jews and which
used anti-Semitism as a policy tool.
Israeli officials responded to the charge with
the assurance that it was using its contacts in
Buenos Aires to help Argentinian Jews but that
its rescue work had to be done without publicity.
The fall of the junta and its replacement by a
democratic regime allows the true story of Israel's
rescue efforts to be told.
According to the Post, the Argentinian
government would periodically publish lists of
those imprisoned for various political "crimes."
Under an agreement with Israel, Jews on the list
could leave Argentina for Israel but for no
other place. Israel also saved Jews whose names
did not appear on the lists but who were being
shadowed by security forces. Israel spirited these
people to Tel Aviv and away from the fate of as
many as 20,000 political detainees or
"desaparecidos" torture and death.
The Post notes that not all the Argentinians
saved by Israel were Zionists or even supporters
of Israel. Some were leftists who shared the in-
ternational left's antipathy for the Jewiah state.
Hut their politics were of no interest to the
Israelis: they were Jews and had to be saved.
The Post reports that, in one case, s young Jew
rescued by Israel insisted on getting off his Tel
Aviv-bound plane while it was on a European
stopover Shortly afterwards, he approached an
Israel embassy in Europe, seeking Israel's help to
rescue his gentile wife who had remained a
Buenos Aires and had subsequently been kit I
napped." She, too. was rescued by the lsraaj
It is an important story because it demos'
strates that Israel continues to fulfill it* cMJ
mission: protection of its own people and a> f
periled Jews everywhere. Today few Soviet]
are permitted to leave the Soviet Union Lot
years, only 10 percent of those who manage^
get out chose Israel as their home. Neve
it is the existence of Israel which makes am
Soviet Jewish emigration possible. Every
departing Soviet Jew has to sign a pledgetl
or she will be going to Israel. It is that pfctol
which is the ticket to freedom fortaostsaj
actually go to Israel and for those who nevef
any closer to Israel than Brooklyn. Withoai
Jewish state neither Argentinian nor SoviaJ
would have any sovereign entity looking oak
their interests. With Israel, there is hope -i
behind it s passport and those paper* '-
can mean life or death.
This all puts the lie to those claims -1
Jews who consider themselves enlightened ]
that Israel means nothing to them, that it ij
another foreign country without special
significance. The fact is that Jews may be a
different to Israel but Israel is not indiftanil|
them. Whether on the street* of Tel Aviv -I
Paris. Buenos Airea or New York Jews ad
their well-being are the special concern* of* |
State of Israel and are its ration d'ttrt
It must also be noted that Israel ha* only!
sble to perform its mission of rescue inct 1
The British, of course, slammed the t*****
1939 at the moment of greatest need. ThM
why Israel, when iiidependercewufuully [
declared, immediately adopted the "Ls of
Return." Under its provision* every Jew bal
right to return" to the homeland Even tar
Jews who don't give Israel a thought, it '
which provides the ultimate security.
Jabberwocky Is Back in Style
wJewish Meridian
OF <.RF.ATF.K FORT I.ALDERDALF.
FWtO R. SMOCMET
Friday. March 16,1084
Volume 13
WORDS are tricky little
beasts. Use them skilfully, and
you can make them say anything
you want them to say. including
what they do not mean. Lewis
Carroll wrote a whole book book
on just this principle and called it
"Through the Looking Glass."
Carroll'a special language was
Jabberwocky, but the fact is that
I see Jabberwocky all over the
place, not just in "Through the
Looking Glass." Two totally
irrelevant struggles of recent
vintage prove the point.
ONE HAS to do with Salvador
Lew, general manager and part-
owner of the Spanish language
radio station in Miami. WRHS,
which the other week raised such
a fuse among its constituency
about the then-imminent arrival
of actress Jane Fonda in South
Florida to tout her specialized
Nothing and physical fitness line
~">f consumer items that her
-appearance at a local department
__________..Jiatorowascaiicelled.
auzANNESHocMtrJ Lew* campaign is alleged to
fm**-**f)mv so enflamed his listeners
that they are reported to hsve
threatened to return their credit
carda to the department store if
ro*jdas appearance weren't
cemcalbd a moat unlikely
tory. if you consider the con
sumer nature of human greed
Mora to the point ware the
allegations of telephoned bomb
throats.
Now comas Low in an article in
122ADAB6744 Jm Sunday Miami Herald to
Number 11 which he plays the hearta-and
(italics mas
WhaJ
mine)
flowers routine of love for the
First Amendment guarantee of
the right to free speech. Whose?
Clearly his own. and so why, ha
wonders, all the fuss shout what
he did?
CERTAINLY not Jane
Fonda's, whose antiVistnam
activism still rankles Law, and
p. of course, to hell with her
First Amendment guarantees.
But Law's expoitfocto news-
paper statement to support of his
radio station's anti-Fonda
fuhnination shows none of the
ancoursgement to Intimidation it
taxed to WRHS listeners to get
the department store to cancel
her out- tot alone Fondas right
to wjjoy the free antarprtos
eyetem. In fact, butter wouldn't
malt to the presentation's mouth.
Observes Lew: 'Some have
asked what right did a radio
etation have to crittctat <>
mine) a famous actress T*
Saya Lew: "That to why wa
criticized
Fonda .
Explains Lew:
criticued (italics
Fonda .
Criticise. Is this what \0
his radio etation did?
Jabberwocky
IN MORE sugust ba>
with more sugust ies*
volved, the same **
done to the English tonga"
cause of violating buses'
occurred on Feb 23 m
before the Senst* Forafj
tions Committee in w
on S.2031 to roovs
Embassy from Tel
Jerusalem pradkatsd
notion that, after iD. *
is Israel's capital c*y
The taethnony
Senators Dm*1
Moyuihan of
Allen Specter of
opport of ths ibovs.
fUagan Adnun*ro
Senoyceirtofipo***1
an election year
Aid. ******<**
then, flute
the I
A*]
01
New Vass
Venous, our
recent l^
shwen*wawedCoayj
.


[lo.ttee Tha Jtwish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page5
Coral Springs Pacesetter dinner Mar. 28
| Spring* Chairman, Jl
r Oppenheimer, hava
I that tha Coral Springs
lewiah Federation-United
Appeal campaign will
Pacesetters dinner on
28, 7 p.m. at tha La
Restaurant.
tters committee, Carol
_ Kati, Susan and Carey
Sunnie and BUI Ladar,
and Arthur Longer and
Ronnie and Bill Penaar, hava an
announced tha event will be open
to all those families who make a
minimum 1300 family commit-
ment to our currant Federation
campaign.
Both Peter and Janet Oppen-
heimer, long time advocates of
Federation activities are plan-
ning to reach out, along with tha
committee members to aa many
Coral Springs families aa possible
for tola event. Realizing that
international and national events
dictate that wa make this year a
moat successful year and at tha
same time building a base from
which tha Coral Springs cam-
Giign will be in tha fcwefront of
orth Broward campaign ac-
tivities.
All those families interested in
joining Peter and Janet should
call 748-8400 for further detaila of
this upcoming event.
inference on Aged to be held Mar. 25 at Beth Israel
Dr Lewton Chflss will
i a conference on tha agsd
'Meeting the Naada of tha
His subject will be, "Is
il Government Meeting
feeds of the Aged?"
jointly by the South-
Region of United
e of America and the
Broward Midrasha of the
Agency for Jewish
, of the Jewieh
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, the topic will be
covered on tha synagogue,
community and government
lavele.
Abraham J. Gittelson,
Education Director of Jewish
Federation; Helen Weisberg.
Administrator of tha North
Broward Midrasha; Franklyn D.
Kreutier, Region President of
United Synagogue of Americs
and Harold Wiahna, Director of
United Synagogue of America
announce that this event will be
held on March 26, at Tempts
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Sunrise from 1-4 p.m.
iet Jewry demonstration
itedforMar.22
I North Broward Council of
rith Lodges will stage a
re demonstration on behalf
Bsian Jewry on Thursday
March 22. 1984. at 7:30
at the Tamarac Jewieh
9101 N.W. 67th St..
Cac.
ld Vigdor. Sands Point
President of B'nai B'rith,
in securing principal
Dr. William Korey,
itional authority on Soviet
affairs and global human
representing B'nai B'rith
lie Coordinating Board of
Organizations at the
Nations. Chairman Sol
oph. Israel Commis-
Robert Lockwood. Clerk
)ward County and Rabbi
] Stone, religious leader of
tamarac Temple will be on
raelBallet
perform
atBCC
far. 28-29
Kineberg, president of the
National Fund (JNF) and
ember of the Board of
of the Federation's
iation of Jewish Philan
es, has announced that tha
Israel Ballet will perform
liley Hall, located on tha
campus of Broward
iunity College, at 8 p.m.
lay March 28 and Wad-
March 29, under the
irshipof JNF.
gala following each per-
nce. will be boated by the
Ballet committee, and will
available to benefactors.
8, and patrons, whose
will appear in the
Tickets for tha gala and
rmance or the performance
can be had by calling Bailey
l*t47^6884ortJaeJN>ofllee
1-4812.
Kaufman and Helena
rto chair tha Ballet
whose member
BrodsM. Roth
Qlessr.KJttyHalk.Tola
Dorothy
Dr. William Korry
Information on the
"Meeting the Naada of tha
Aged," is available at South
eastern Region United
Synagogue of America 474-4606.
Jewish Book
Review Series
continues
The Jewish Book Review
Series sponsored by the North
Broward Midrasha of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, in cooperation
with the Broward County
Library System, will feature a
review of the book. When Bad
Things Happen to Good People,
written by Harold Kushner.
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell of
Plantation's Ramat Shalom
Synagogue will give the book
review which will take place from
1 to 2:30 p.m. Tuesday March 20
at the Tamarac Library, 8601 W.
McNab Rd.. Tamarac. For
further information about the
free reviews, call Nettie at the
Federation at 748-8400.
ARAGON UJA recently told it$ annual brunch on behalf of
th* 1964 United Jewish Appeal campaign, Larry Schuval,
Federation'* Community Relations Committee director, gays a
moving speech about how UJA dollars art spent which stirred
th* crowd to pledge a record amount on behalf of UJA. Pictured
or* th* Aragon UJA Committee members: Ruth and Herb
Alter, Edith and Sam Block, Bea and Manny Heller, Yolanda
and Alex Klein, Jeanette and Martin Minhoff, Reva and Harry
Weisburd, and co-chairpersons Lillian and Larry Mints.
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Or nosh them whenever you hove the notion. They're
KOSHEWFOWFASSOVIW
4


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
^v Umk\
$100,000 State of Israel Bonds bought by
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
Ki
The first $25,000 payment on
the 8100,000 total of State of
Israel Bonds purchased by the
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill, was presented last
month following action of the
Congregation voting its support
of the economic development of
the country. Among the prime
movers in getting Congregation
approval to invest its funds in
this manner included those
pictured: Top: Sol Cohen; Judah
Leffer. chairman of the board;
Hilda Rosenstein, executive vice
president: Nat Block: Phil
Friedman, vice president;
Hebrew Congregation's Rabbi
Israel Halpern: Al Neber, past
president: Jules Saks, board
member. Below: Julia Sussman.
Sisterhood president; Morris
Cohen, member of the Congre-
gation and chairman of Israel
Bonds Prime Minister Club; Jack
Krulik, Congregation president;
Al Bilzin. treasurer.
Gabe Wilson {center) of F.P.A. Palm Aire Propertietitt
by Alex Kutz (left!, UJA Golf Classic Chairman and
Libowsky, (right) UJA Chairman for his cooperation. 1
donated two of its golf courses to the recent succtssf\
UJA golf classic at Palm Aire.
#
W I
I
One of the Palm Airian UJA golf classic foursome*-
/ruing Shalo, (Left to right) Stephen Paparrodopoulot, -.
Newman Maury Lamberg. Each is hoping he will ra
Ladiuac donated by Bayview in the "Hole in One'
recently held during the Palm Air* UJA Golf Clastic.
Cmon
-T-
r-A
PALM LAKES UJA, another community that falls under
the Greater Margate Area UJA umbrella, recently held its
annual breakfast for UJA where a record number of dollars was
pledged for the 1984 campaign. Pictured is honoree Sol Giller
(center), who received a plaque from campaign associate Paul
Levine, on behalf of his concern for Jewish causes. Flanking
Levine are co-chairpersons Alta and Arthur Rose, with co-
chairpersons Helen and Bea Kaplan standing to the right of
Giller. Eddie Schaffer, Jewish humorist, entertained
PASSOVER AT THE
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OVTDOOR S HSATSO MDOO* POOLS


cb 16,1964
The Jewish Floridian of Onattr Fort Laudtrdale
Page 7
^nized Argentinian Jewry
Lacks Modern Structure
question is: did you have a
iunmer holiday? Most
Argentines go to greet sBort to
spend part of the long romper
vacatkn at the seaside. But that
does not mean, in many cases,
that they are well-off enough to
pay the often steep fees in Jewish
schools especially when non-
Jewish schooling is free.

[AVID LANDAU
IOS AIRES -
The Jewish
ity of Argentina is
ay repects one
on behind the rest
em Jewry. The gap
involve material
since communal
Jons are very
i to date in terms of
state-of-the-arta
j such as com-
omperable to that
[the most advanced
Jewish Federa-
id fund-raising
ions.
ration gap is rather in
of the community
dturallifa.
the most salient
the way the Aeeo-
Mutual IsraeUU
. (AMIA). the central
[and communal organ-
Buenos Aires, is run
political lines. AO the
Zionist parties are
J, and they fight each
vigor at election ttoe,
rate uneasily between
i shifting coalitions.
IER Western com-
Ithis outworn many
1 anachronistic set-up
[in the Zionist Fedara-
I is widely criticised by
eneration there). In
e parties and their
till hold away over the
communal organ, to
tually all Ashkenaxi
ave recourse. (The
have their own
organization.)
, elections are scheduled
spring, and, probably
he influence of this
return to democracy
esident Raul Alfonsin,
Is are blowing through
h community, too.
ap calling itself Brera or
las been established by
dined communal
^nd they are of a mind to
i elections and challenge
[-held hegemony of the
jnist Party.
a KIND
* wtnormi moth
jiRuwum
The moving spirit if Saul
Roehberger, a former president of
the Hebraica. the big sports-and-
culture movement within the
Jewish community. Bran's
platform, Roehberger told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, calls
for religious pluralism that is,
s role S3 ths communal Isadsrship
structure for Conservative and
Reform and universal suf-
frage.
THE VIRTUAL monopoly of
the Orthodox is another exampls
of Argentina's "lagging behind
ths times." Roehberger and other
Bran figures feel. They attribute
it in part at leest to intsr- party
deals dictated by the Zionist
parties head offices in Israel to
their adherents in Buenos Aires.
The suffrage rules at present
permit only paid-up AMIA
members for two years prior to
the slsction to vote in the poll. In
the last election, a mere 8.000
people voted, out of some 30,000
eligible members. Brera wants to
mi new. broader-baaed raise that
would encourage younger people
to take an interest in communal
Ufa.
is usually religiously though
not necessarily Orthodox -
oriented.
COUNTRYWIDE in
Argentina, according to Jewish
officials here, some 20,000 Jewish
children attend Jewish schools.
This is an impressive figure
but it means that many tans of
thousands of other Jewish
children do not receive Jewish
schooling.
(Ths overall Jewish population
figure for Argentina is s matter
of controversy among experts.
Ths bsst asseesment by Israeli
Bader's-For Those
Veleft's* In Your Life.
(Your Vary Important Parents)
LuurtoueA/C*m*M bath MMdSstwm>!t****1**
Snacfct Ptemwd ActnxtW* Nightly E'rtamwem Fi*vfKd
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A dWtnciM fmummm* rwMtonM
ALL YEAR ROUNO ADULT COUNTRY LIVING
ftfSfftVC NOW FO* PASSOVtK
Baderfe
madrntbrounthm
Another hangover from the
past, common nowadays only in
Latin American Jewry and
prevalent particularly m
Argentina, is secular Jewish
education, and even Yiddish*
education. This is a thing of the
pact in most other parts of ths
diaspora where Jewish sduation
demographers is around 260,000).
According to Labor Knesset
member Rabbi Manachsm
Hacohan, many of the children
not attending Jewish schools are
denied Jewish education because
their parents cannot afford it.
They are children of the lower
middle class: families of wage-
earning parents who sre suffering
harshly from Argentina's
economic crisis.
Hacoben has visited Argentina
and spent time touring educa-
tional institutions. Ths vsry nch,
he says, can afford ths best
Jewish schools. The very poor
their poverty is established by
stringent means teats have
their tuition paid for by the
community. But ths in-between
suffer.
FOR INSTANCE, Hacoben
noted in a recent conversation
with JTA. a frequent means test
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nrnrrn*
Smith presents Shultz
with human rights petition
Congressman Larry Smith (D-
Broward) has personally present-
ed Secretary of State George
Shultz with nearly 1,000 post-
cards protesting human rights
violations in the Soviet Union.
Congressman Smith delivered
the cards to Secretary Shultz and
related the concerns of South
Florida constituents for the
plight of Soviet Jews.
The petitions also highlighted
the situation of Dr. Yuri Tar-
nopolsky, a Soviet chemist who
has been imprisoned for his desire
to maintain his Jewish identity
and emigrate to Israel. Congress-
man Smith is lending his name to
the effort to free Dr. Tarno
polsky.
"Secretary Shultz told me that
the Administration is aware of
human rights violations in the
Soviet Union, particularly the
plight of Soviet Jews.'' says
Smith. He assured me that we
are bringing the problem to the
attention of appropriate Soviet
officials at all levels of U.S.-
USSR negotiations at every
opportunity."
The postcards, addressed to
Secretary Shultz. were given to
Congressman Smith at the
Human Rights Plea for Soviet
Jewry held on December 4th, and
sponsored by the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward
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For Information
In Florida Caff
Nachglach
for complete
ft
nv
rXArTTATIOfl
1711 fl. University Drive
Plantation, riorida
'Siyum Hasefer* held for HDS first graders
*
v
The students who attend the
first grade at the Hebrew Day
School of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. located on the
Perlman Campus of the Jewish
Community Center. 6501 W.
Sunns*- Blvd.. Plantation, having
just completed their first Hebrew
book entitled. Raysheet Chach-
man. held a 'Siyum Hasefer'
Chassidic Purim party
Chabad Lubavitch of Broward
County and Synagogue of
Inverrary Chabad will be spon-
soring a gala Chassidic Purim
party at 8:30 p.m. Saturday
March 17 at the Synagogue. 7770
NW 44 St Sunrise.
The festival will consist of a
live band and highlighted by
Purim songs and stories, distri-
bution of 'graggers' (noise-
makers), and prizes. The entire
family is invited. Admission is
free. Prizes will be swarded to
those children who come in
costume. For further information
call 761-3844 aor 748-1777.
Share the Vision
Deadline for Senior
Olympics Mar. 19
The 6th Annual Olympics, for
Broward residents over the age of
60. will gt underway at David
Park in Margate on Monday,
March 26. However deadline for
entry into the many events such
as tennis, softball. canasta
bridge, and bocchi. must be
returned to the NW Focal Point
Senior Center at 5760 Park Dr
Margate, no later than March 19 '
Co-sponsored by the NW Focal
Point Senior Canter and tea
Parka awl Recreation Depart
lUcting the two
ther information i
con
further

W
(celebration of completion of the
first reader)
At this time each student
received his or her first 'Siddur'
(prayer book). As part of the
celebration, the first graders
presented a Mitzvah. each begin-
ning with a different letter of the
Hebrew alphabet. Hebrew songs
were sung throughout the
program, which condaigj
Hebrew reading n
Pictured are the first l
participated in the w^
HDS teachers, (left ton?
Gioraky. Ariene SokoatL
teacher and coordinator el
event; Genia King, fast)
Hebrew teacher: avj
ART FESTIVAL ON LAS OLAS BLVD -77ws w
oftheyieivers at last yew's Art Festival which is /
The Museum of Art. This year, March 24-26, the 15tki
event will be presented, Syd Solomon, internationally m~
artut ofEatt Hampton, N.Y. andSarasota. will judge tki
of 255 artists whose works wen selected for exhibition*
Fort Lauderdales Las Olas Blvd., considered by many ti-
the world s most beautiful streets. The street will be etanl
traffic from Himmarthee Canal to Federal Highway.
^2w*^
*+*


i.

*>
IKSSOVER19841
MiMMtaarrs I \t*t>7mSm
rr/morxMN tam*m*mmma
BARCELONA
<8><-ATT MUMJttSaT
^ l-4it-U7.atu
S'lawrnJlivSrSl-
wxi-*m
nan. 4** no***


eb 16,1984
The J*wi$hFloridionofGr*atrt
Page 9
cabaret show
res Bill Pollack
khe Cabaret." wfll be
[the evening of enter-
turing Bill Pollack
stra, to be held at 8
, March 24 at the
ommunity Center
W. Sunriae Blvd.,
; and his seven-piece
perform an aseort-
s made famous by
Al Jolson. Frank
Diamond, and the
is with the Cabaret
,_ and tables will be
create a night dub
in Soref Hall.
j will be served. Pee
embers. 86 for non-
. further informa-
ervations call the
5700.
Bill Pollack
itz elected BBW vice president
member of BBWs Leadership
Cabinet. She has held numerous
posts during her 26 years of
membership in the 126.000
member Jewish women's service
and advocacy organization.
SUNNY LANDSMAN, COORDINATOR
OF THE CIRCLE OF YIDDISH CLUBS,
spoke to a packed Soref Hall, located on the
Perlman Campus of the Jewish Community
Center, at the second annual Yiddish
Renaissance at the JCC. This program was
part of a whole week 's-worth of activities
that took place during Jewish Culture Week,
March 3-11, which was co-sponsored by the
Circle of Yiddish Clubs and the JCC.
Attendees at the Renaissance were treated to
Oscar Goldstein's humor, violinist Nat
Shriftman, songstress Dorothy Golin, and a
host of other entertainers who incorporated
the Yiddish theme into their performances.
*>

MeischmannkMargarine and
EggBeater&wantyou to know.,
THE NEW YORK TIMES. FRIDAY. JANUARY It. IH4
Horowitz of North
ich was elected B'nai
nen Vice President at
stion's International
invention Feb. 26-28
tan.
orowitz was Chairman
s 1884 International
Convention and a
SUMONTHArS
rrswRAPtto
IN THE
SEAFOOD
tEASURE CHEST
(EEPSTAKES
' s your chance to whi your-
I a fabulous ante A Seated
sure Cant filled ,th a
pnteous selection of our
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ust send us a iaM (or lec-
1rom a caa of eur sat-
1 w any other aredoct horn
fine family t premium
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ls lac Enclose lefttbei
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.* of yaar racers taj
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kts. Bm Stt. Macartes
""tosJiai
otte as you *
' w Pa* taara> tea
^steeyrafca*.,
tepattMrMavMayl.
rl6 1984 AM
Study Backs Cutting Cholesterol to Curb Heart Disease Risk
ByraiUPMBOFFEY
uniiimikiVM n~m
WASHINGTON. Jan. 12 Medical
iesearthen today
study to demo
that lowering ctalaaterol levees ta the
MoafcMream reduced the rate or heart
aitacfca to a htfb-rtak group of oalddt*-
Thesctoaaaeoahaduuapiriiidiaahl
year. SIM million atudy ipiaiiiirl by
the Federal Cunwl that aaad a
putrnt iiadeaterol loararlnt drag.
chotaatyranuac They aaad the drag
substantially cut both blood Lhnlast srol
ry heart flanaae to
i who started out with
very high Lhraeairrrd levees.
Baatl M Rlfklnd of the National
Heart. Lung, and Blood Institute, who
waa protect director for the research.
Mid the study ai arcIrani "that the
risk ef coronary heart disease caa be
reduced by
tend.*'
diet would also be beneficial
At the news conference, the
usts cautioned that they were not urg-
avaat aasahara of Aaasrtcaas to surt
ng the drug, which ts available by
SaTBad
.aatafdiet
imm
' only where that
ry
Although this study treated only mid-
dle-aged men with very high chairs
tend levels, the acientieti inggraiiil
that tens of millions ol Americans who
have moderately elevated Wood choles-
terol levels, including women and
yourojer men. could also reduce the
risk of heart attack by lowering their
was a laodmark- wens*
^^^ --mma iiiaallaj mm*A^^t "
tQoi*o.Jr.| lilataf
aatt
that high, the institute aaad
The men an the study bad no sign of
heart problems when the study started.
and me trial waa driagnarl to see
whether towering Mood cholesterol
waadd prevent the later occurrence of a
heart attack.
Half of the men. randomly
given the tlauseat* rot lowering
drug while the other half
look-alike placebo Both
aiao iastnacted to follow a
i to aaaantaaa diets
si engraaarasiisl levels
George Lundberg. editor ol The Jour
aaal of the American Madiral Aaascis
taoa, which will publish two ma|or
papers Irom the study in its Jan
-"------ "Theee two articles
will be looked at years frota now as
the definitive articles that secured the
theory of coronary heart
The man's health
to it years
Bath the diet and the drag clearly
LholBOlsrnl level* Par a brief
both groups were treated
diet only, total
levels Ml 3 5 percent
therapy was rotroduced.
terol fell an additional 14 |
group that received it in the first year
There was only a slight further dedans
in the group treated with diet only. The
drug produced an even i"
tana m lew density lipoavoteaa
terot. the type particularly
with coronary heart diaoati
Although this drop aa
levels waa leas than the ec
expected, it produced a
drop an coronary heart
I Levy, vace
1 Columbia University,
one of the scientists speakang at the
news tsnlueace today at (he National
laotetatosoJ Health ia Betheeda. BM.
The group treated with the
IS6
OHS4


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
I^*J
Is There Anti-Semitism at the CI
Tes!' Says Reporter
For Columnist Anderson
London Chronicle Syndicate
An article in last month's
Washingtonian Magazine
raised the sensitive matter
of American Jews serving
in U.S. national security
jobs involving Israel and
the Middle East. Is there
still a built-in suspicion of a
dual loyalty that has kept
Jews out of these positions,
especially at the Central
Intelligence Agency?
Yes, according to Dak Van
Atta, the author of the article
which was entitled "God and
Man at the CIA." Van Atta is an
investigative reporter who works
for nationally-syndicated
columnist Jack Anderson. Over
the years. Van Atta has special-
ized in national security issues.
He notes that Jews "have come s
long way" in making advances in
recent years. But there are still
problems.
"BECAUSE they were consi-
dered to be naturally pro-Israel
and therefore suspect, Jews wars
not actively recruited,'" he said.
A former senior CIA official was
quoted ss saving: "It was an
unwritten rule that ws didn't
want any Jews working on the
Middle East problem. So most of
the analysts wars Arabista
they had studied in Egypt, Syria,
snd the like, or were the children
of businessmen and others who
had lived there."
Van Atta pointed out that for
two decades, the Israeli desk in
the CIA was "tucked swsy in the
counter-intelligence staff because
its chief, James Jesus Angleton,
was chief liaison with Israeli
intelligence The desk has
since been moved out of counter-
intelligence, and a number of
Jewa have attained prominent
positions within the Agency."
But he added that "suspicion
lingers." He cited the circum-
stances surrounding the resigna-
tion of Msz Hugsl as chief of
DIRECTOR
Early childhood education
program seeks position beg.
1964-1965 school yr. in Oade or
So. Broward. Thoroughly Ex-
perienced Secular & Judaic
Record of Achievement. Ex-
cellent references. Write Box
ECE c/o Jewish Floridian P.O.
Box 012973. Miami. Fla 33101 or
Call after 4 p.m. 29*gSt (Dade).
!
PASSOVER
ELEGANCE
ATTHE NEW
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MC
GUM
National Kashrulh
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Day*. April 1S-24.1SS4
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bv renowned Cantor
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fOrOURS-
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ISSMastan Wanna. Suite7IS
212 72S-4SOn
Trk--2200*7 WIPIN-UP.
(hjl iii lOWM.I nil i oilacl. or
11mid) 11 our local travel aarnt
clandestine services only s few
weeks after CIA director William
Casey named him to that slot in
1961.
THUS, Van Atta wrote, "the
old-boy network successfully
aided the ouster" of Huge! by
"playing on this mistrust of
Jews."
"Widespread whispering st
Langley insinuated that Hugel, a
Jew, was hawing information to
Mossed, the Israeli intelligence
service." Van Atta said.
Understandably, that sugges-
tion in the article infuriated
Hugel, a wealthy New Hamp-
shire businessman who had
worked closely with Casey in
Ronald Reagan's 1960 presi-
dential campaign.
Shortly after Casey named
Hugel to the sensitive position,
the Washington Post published
front-page aHegtiona from two of
business asso-
ciates charging that he had been
involved in some improper deals
many years earlier. Hugel
strongly denied the charges, but
resigned in order to spare Casey
and the President any further
political embarrassment. Since
then, be has worked aggressively
to try to clear his name. He has
filed suit against his two ac-
cussrs, Tern snd Sam McNeil,
but they have mysteriously
disappeared.
THERE,
tment
front-page
Hugel's f<
of course, had bean
to Hugel's appoint-
ment among many of the profes-
sionals st the CIA. They clearly
did not like the fact that an out-
sider wss being brought into that
position, especially someone
without much experience in the
intelligence business.
As it was. they were not happy
with Casey's own appointment
by President Reagan to bead the
agency. Cord Meyer, a former
CIA agent who now writes s
newspaper column, brought the
displeasure over Hugel's ap-
pointment to the surface with an
initial article condemning the
appointment.
Others quickly followed,
generating momentum against
Hugel. It was then that the
Washington Post came forward
with the McNeil charges. Bob
Woodward, who co-suthored the
story, dismissed the assertion
that anti-Semitism played a role
in the Hugel affair In an inter-
view, he said he did not corns
across any evidence to support
such s contention daring his
mveststk of the McNeil
accusations snd the events
leading up to Hugel's decision to
leave the CIA.
In a latter to Wsshingtonian
publisher Philip Merrill, Psrko
wrote "Mr. Hugel is also out-
raged by the suggestion that CIA
policy and personnel are
manipulated by an anti-Semitic
old-boys network. If in fact Mr.
Van Atta or someone assisting
him actually has information
concerning an anti-Semitic
conspiracy to remove Mr. Hugel
from office, we believe that such
information should be divulged in
order to permit full investigation
of these serious chsrj^.
JOHN 8AN8INQ, 3
of the ine-ana."
that^wasinr^KJ
lawyer and mtenosdtof1
mutuaJjy-acceptabW
Hugel's denials to fc
Poosfcty to tbs forki
the editor. "Welldo,
Sensing said.
Is there still
anti-Semitism
governmental
ftobably, but tat
remains that may.
Jews today do ear* ,
sensitive national
tfons involving Ism
Middle East HearTl
after all, was SsastanT
Sol Unowitt and JtZtl
weraapacialMiddkl
Is there fear that
Jews are leal
the Mossed? Not rtehl
asporlsntsd U.S.
offidels readily i
the degree of
wean the CIA asd tat I
so close that tht ti
taatfomdoDotres|>|
on each other.
where shopping is a pleasure 7doys a vveek
PubNx Bakeries open st 8 00 am
Rye Bread
-69
Irish Soda Bread............. ^ 99*
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For Extra Special Snacks
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Fiwaxl wtth Rump, Jutey Rasaana
Hot Cross Buns............6 ** $1"
Powdexad Sugar
MiniDonuts.....................?!
Prices Effective '
March 15th thru 21st. 1984
iy>r-
.JVtlli
w*\
SK*
nrfln*
'VJ'
!5e>


116,1984
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
fab Conclusion
Israel Wants U.S. Jews to
'Understand' Latin Policy
\
IGTON -
The Israeli
wants the
[Jewish com-
Understand and
policies in
ttin America.
tie clear during the
I visit to Jerusalem
nee of Presidents
American Jewish
[While much of the
given in private
lefings, some of it
pmerge publicly.
haim Heraog, in
[more than 70 men
. participated in
the President's
la tour de horizon
lems. But when he
talked about his recent visit to
Zaire and Liberia he became
exuberant.
HERZOG DESCRIBED the
thousands of people who lined the
road from the airport in Zaire,
waving Israeli flags and singing
Hebrew sonss. He talked about
the warm meetings he had with
the officials of the two countries.
He said the leaders of the two
countries "want out of their way"
to express their admiration not
only for Israel "but the entire
Jewish people."
Herzog said he was especially
moved In Zaire by his meetings
with the 80 members of the
Jewish community in Lumum-
baahi, formerly Elizabethtown. in
Katanga. A special ceremony was
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held for him
synagogue.
Herzog told the visiting
American Jews that the
American Jewish community
should "find ways of expressing
Its appreciation of the way the
President of Israel was received"
in the two countries. He did not
explain what form this ap-
preciation should take.
BUT IT IS an open secret in
Washington that Israel has
urged U.S. aid for Zaire and
Liberia. Opposition has been
particularly strong in the House
Foreign Affair's Subcommittee
on Africa, headed by Rep.
Howard Wolpe (D., Mich.), a
Jew. A Jewish representative
here noted that Congress has
been reluctant to provide aid to
the two regimes which many
consider corrupt and authori-
tarian.
Moshe Gilboa, director of the
Foreign Ministry's World Jewish
Affairs Division, who discussed
the briefings with visiting Jewish
reporters, said the Herzog trip to
Africa had a good effect on other
Black African countries. Israel
hopes that other Black African
countries will restore diplomatic
relations with Israel as did Zaire
and Liberia.
Gilboa noted that reports on
Herzog's visit were carried
throughout Africa. He said
Herzog made it clear that Israel
opposes South Africa's practice
to apartheid. He said that while
Israel exports goods to South
Africa its trade is less than that
of the United States, West
- European countries and even
many African countries.
Celebrate The
PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
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Mar 16 to Mar. 19
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e Delicious GLATT KOSHER Cuisine
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Dining Room Now Open to the Public
Phone tor Reservations
FEATURING CANTOR RUEVIN BLUM
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED
Phone San WaMmab 538-5731 or 534-4751
ON THE OCEANAT43rd STREET
SUPER SUNDAY
April 1,1984 9:00 AM 9:00 PM
located at the
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
9101 NW 57th St., TAMARAC
sponsored by the
rish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
on behalf of the
I84 UJA Federation Annual Campaign
ted volunteers from Greater Ft. Lauderdale will man the phones along with
B of other Jews throughout the United States to try and raise the largest
I funds from the greater amount of people in the shortest amount of time.
'> to join your fellows in this great humanitarian effort, fill out the form and
t>nce to the Jewish Federation.
ft volunteer your time then, on SUNDAY APRIL 1. whan your telephone rings,
i fifteen thousand Jewish homes in North Broward.......
Answer The Call
Your People Are Waiting
(Preiter
Sunday
Airman

David Krantz
President
Tamarec Jewish Center
Sol Schulman
Super Sunday
Co-Chairman
mmmamemmmm
Super Sunday Volunteer
April 1,1984
Jewish Federation of Grsster Fort Laudsrdals
8358 W. Oakland Pk. Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33321
748-8400
Please reserve a telephone for me:
NAME:____
Please Print
ADDRESS:.
CITY:.
ZIP:.
PHONE #:.
AGENCY/ORGANIZATIONAL
AFFLILIATION:______________
Sanday. April 1.1984 at Taaas/ac Jewiah Center
I will be able to staff a telephone from:
______,9 to 10 a.m.
il3ssVBU0 to 11a.m.
rOJJDiitolSnoon
rgaUfclito 1p.m.
.______ 1 to 2 p.m.
. r BtO ttOJB.
_3 to 4 p.m.
_4 to b p.m.
_5to6p.m.
_,6 to 7 p.m.
_7 to 8 p.m.
_8to9p.m.
[ will be abas to staff a
i from 5 to 8 p. m.
on the following
(4/8)
Cut Out mnd Mail To
i of Qroater Ft Leodordals
P.O. Box 28810
Tamarec, FL 333206810
--'


u
Tht Jewish Floridian of Qrtattr Fort LowUrdat*
ConAtiunity Calendar
CoapiUd by Lori GiMbcrg.
i7484400.
_ I: 7:J90 p.m
Jackie Mmoo and two acts
Dancing after show Donation 04.
Sunrise Lakes Playhouse. 8100
Sunrise Lake* Dr. N. 748-6160.
SUNDAY MARCH 18
Plaatatioa UJA: 5:80 p.m.
General mn*jg chairman Joel
Reinstein sad bis wife, Pearl, will
be honored. Inter-Continental
Hotel, Bonaventure.
Somerset UJA: 7:30 p.m.
Evening of Entertainment.
Recreation Hall.
Temple Shalom, Sisterhood: 6
p.m. Annual Purim ball and
dinner. Prises lor attendees in
costume. Donation 816. At
Temple, 132 SE 11 Ave Pom
pano Beach. 942-6410.
Temple Kol And: 11 a.m. Purim
Carnival. At Temple, 8200 Peters
Rd.. Plantation.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfieid
Beach, Sisterhood: Mar. 18 and
19. Purim celebration.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfietd
Beach, Men's Chan: 8 p.m
Variety Show. Donation 84. At
All
About
Medico
By Fran Rasumny Barrett, J.D.
Q. My husband and I an not
yet 66 but aw ore approaching the
age very quickly. Where can we
find out all about Medicare and
the HMO's and supplemental
insurancet We don't need just
pamphlets, we already got them
from various sources. What we
really need is someone to talk to.
Can you help us f
HH.DeerfWd Beach
A. Well, you are in luck.
Medicare Information Service
does have a service whereby a
lecturer will come out to your
group and speak about Medicare,
the HMO's and supplemental
insurance. Just call our offices at
736-3394 and leave a message for
Fran Barrett. I will call you back
and set up a date to speak with
your group. The lecture is usually
around Vi hour with a question
and answer period. By the way,
we are setting up schedules for
lectures for the entire year, so
please call us and we will be very
happy to accommodate you.
Q. / just received a letter from
the mail carrier's from my
husband's employment. They say
they are the first insured and I
am not sure what that means.
What should I dot
F.M.. Davis
A. If there is a place for you to
call or write, you may want to-do
that and ask them to clarify what
it is they mean. It is posefols that
they wfl want you to sand your
claims to them first, before you
you really need to check with
thorn first
Q / sent two claims in to
Medicare. One for my wife and
FRIDAY MARCH 16
WLI Margate Chapter: Bus trip
to Vkcaya. Donation 812. 974-
8638.
SATURDAY MARCH 17
Aaaarfeaa Friends of Hebrew
University North Broward
Chanter: 7 p.m. Dinner-dance.
Marriott Hotel, Fort Lauderdale.
428-2233.
Temple Kol Ami: 6 p.m. Hav
dalah service and Purim cele-
bration. Costume pageant. At
Temple, 8200 Peters Rd., Planta-
tion.
Tempte.
ARMDI-Aehkelon Chapter: 11
a.m. Meeting. Jewish Commu-
nity Center, Soref Hall. 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation
MONDAY MARCH 19
WLI-Hatikvah Chanter: Noon.
Meeting. Roland Kaban will re-
view the book, Schindler's List.
Broward Savings, 3000 Univer-
sity Dr., Sunrise.
Ami Tamarac
Noon. Meeting.
Member* of Young Judea will
perform. Mini-lunch. Tamarac
Jewish Center. 9101 NW 67 St..
Tamarac.
Uaivsrshy Inverrery
Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Luncheon. Jerry Layton, former
actor, singer and teacher, will
present a book review of Robert
Kirnmel Smith's "Jane's House
Inverrary Country Ckib. 484-
7604.
B'nal Brith-Sunrk* Ledge: 7:30
m. meeting. Whiting Hall, NW
i Ave and NW 24 St., Sunrise.
TUESDAY MARCH 20
Hadaaseh-LCnayim Chanter: 11
a.m. Meeting. Mini-lunch. Dekke
Auditorium, Plantation.
B'nal B'rith Women Margate
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Instal-
lation of officers. Temple Beth
Am. 7206 Royal Palm Blvd..
Margate. 972-8744.
Pioneer Women Ne'amat-Debra
Club: Noon. Luncheon and card
party Phoenix Palace. 2692 N.
University Dr., Sunrise.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Plantation Section: 8
p.m. Meeting. Shelly Senfeld of
Dean. Witter. Reynolds. Inc.
Sunrise Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation. 9001 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise.
one for myself. However I put
them in the same envelope. We
did get paid for my wife's claim
but I have not heard anything for
myself. What should I dot
T.C.. Hollywood
A. WE called Medicare and
found out that they did find your
claim and they will be processing
it very shortly. It might hsve
been overlooked because it was in
the same envelope.
This column is a service of the
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County, a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Ques-
tions or problems concerning
Medicare, supplemental in-
surance or HMO's should be
directed to anyone ofJFS three
offices: 736-3394 in Lauderdale
Lakes: 427-8608 in Deerfield
Beach; 96&0966 in Hollywood
go cxcmriG PLACES

PLANNING A TRIP
Travel with National Council oft
Jewish Women For new 1
Brochure describing i
sattonal tours to ISRAEL, with
extensions to EGYPT, ROME.
LONDON, MADRID, and SWIT
ZEMLANO: HlghHphts In
EUROPE, CHINA THE ORIENT,
GREAT BRITAIN, SPAIN, ITALY.
COSTA MCA, and CANADIAN
ROCKIES.
Ce*s, Of
WEDNESDAY MARCH 21
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee: Noon.
Luncheon meeting. Inverrary
Country Club.
B'nal B'rith Women Lauderhnl
Chanter: Noon Donor luncheon
Inverrary Country Ckib. 739-
3124.
Hadaeeah: GOuh Inverrary
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting.
Friends of Israel fikn prsssn-
utioo. Inverrary Country Club.
National Council of Jewish
Women North Broward Section:
1 p.m. Meeting. Ann Ackerman
will review Dr. Ruth Gruber's
book "The Harem.'' Donation 82.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 4.
ORT Lauderdale West Chanter:
Noon. Luncheon and card party.
Donation 86. Deicke Auditorium,
5701 Cypress Rd.. Plantation.
472-6332.
Chapter: Noon. Chai luncheon
and show to celebrate Purim and
Israel's 36 anniversary. Boca
Pointe Country Club 427-9339 or
421-1686
Sunrise Jewish Coster Temple
Sha'aray Tasdek. Sisterhood:
Noon. Phoebe Negelow will
present Sunrise Singers. At
Temple.
THURSDAY MARCH 22
HADASSAH:
Cypress Chase: Hatikvah Cy-
press Chase Chapter: Noon.
Luncheon Celebration of Youth
Aliyah's 60th anniversary.
Justins. 3842 N. University Dr..
Sunrise. 486-6786.
Blyma Margate Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Meeting. Congre-
gation Beth Hillel. Margate.
B'nal B'rith Wesaoa-Hone Caaav
ter: Noon. Meeting Lyoetts
Topol. singer, will entertain.
Deicke Auditorium. 6701 Cypress
Rd .Plantation.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Pom pa no Lodge: S pjn.
Meeting. Palm Aim Country
Club, 661 S. Pompano Pkwy..
Pom pano Beach
North Broward Cewadl: 7:80
p.m. Rally for Soviet Jewry.
Speakers: Robert Lockwood.
clerk of Broward County Clark
and Rabbi Kurt Stone of the boat
synagogue. Temple Beth Torah.
91001 NW 67 St.. Tamarac
Israel Beads North
New Leodorehip: 8 p.m.
meeting. Prof. Yoseef Rom,
member of Kneoset.
Temple Beth Am, 81st Kails':
March 22-26. Stay at Koeher Sea
Gull Hotel 8120. 972-6817 or 874-
0810.
Pros Sons ef Israel Fort 1 anew
dais Ledge: 6:30 p.m. Modal
Seder. Whiting Hall. NW 68
Ave.. and 24 St., Sunrise.
m. Breakfast |
American Ch*
United s^,
Edaeatkm.|U
^WGnaaai
lp.ni.-4 PJB. ,
iC Mntli
W-^nMDfw,
*nd govern***.!
Iwael, Suarkn. i
jr**T!l**J
Fort Laeeaw* '
Mar.
a.m. Fund
N.W. Brewsnj
Orchestra 2,
turing vocals*)
Cavendish. Tk**
Auditorium, BCC
Creek. 1000 Coo**;
9784300
Tea***. E
cart Series
Laighty
FRIDAY MARCH 23
^Pnanil
MONDAY!
Workmen's Cwcls Orsntar Laa-
dorUD Branch: 1 p.m Meeting.
Speaker: Ronald Book, rouneafcr
for Gov. Graham, will discuss
Proposition One. Catharine
Young Margate Library, 6810
Park Dr.
SATURDAY MARCH 24
Temple Sha'aray Tasdek: 8:30
Testimonial Dinner-dance
honoring immediate pant presi-
dent Irving Adler.
Jewish Community Center: 8
p.m BUI Pollack concert. 792
6700.
SUNDAY MARCH 25
B'nai B'rith Concord Lodge: 10
B'uei Brit*,
Women-Akyek
Meeting 9unrhtl
W. Oakland Park 1
Ni
8 pal
Broward Fed**
Plaza. Oakland Pail
Senior Oiyauaa:
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97S-O3O0
Women. Leant
Tamarac Caasar]
Meeting. Italian.
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ThtJwdakFloridianofOnaUrFortLauderdaU
18
rwocky Back in Style Once More
m law celled Arab. Thar* hi as
country called Arab." So what
dose the resolution maan?
fc from Page 4-
has meane in
l>erwocky tka
Sould tha Unltad
our embassy from
lerusalem. tha Uvaa
would no longer be
(East.
|thia kind of tom-
the Moynihan-
ony was designed
beforehand.
> isn't working. But
[Senate Committee
I the testimony was
[battered by sleight-
irhat is more, from a
talking friend of S.
.. Claiborne Pell of
.. Friend or not, ha
By forced Moynihan)
Bowing backwards,'
[colloquy:
Senator Moy-
lure you don't mind
skinned; what you
the capital in Jeru-
it that be correct?
[Moynihan: To see
i Jerusalem.
hell: I'm sorry, to see
(in Jerusalem.
Moynihan: To see
I in the capital.
'ell: Yes, to see our
lerusalem."
JSLATION of this
complex. Israel's
Jem, whether tha
recognizes that
as Sen. Moynihan
i another part of his
["Mr. Chairman, you
rith any question of
such, of Jerusalem
our embassy there.
the Knesset is.
here the President's
it is where the busi-
jovernment of Israel
or not, this is what
between Moynihan
and Pell means. It is not. as Pell
unfortunately put it to him before
the Senate Committee, that
Moynihan wants "to asa tha
capital hi Jerusalem" The
capital is already there by tha
action of tha Government of
Israel, and it continues to be
than even though oar own
embassy is in Tel Aviv, which not
only makes tha embassy'a busi-
ness more difficult to carry on,
but which sends wrong signals to
tha rest of tha Arab work! about
our own commitment to Israel,
The issue, aa Moynihan rightly
understood bis exhange with
Pell, is whether we have the guts
"to see the U.S. embassy in Jeru-
salem," which in itself would not
make Jerusalem the capital of
Israel.
THIS KIND of word-play is no
small matter. Consider Carroll in
"Through the Lookuw-Glass":
Says Alice to the Quean: 'I only
wanted to *m what the garden was Ilka
yourMaieaty
'"That's rioht,' said tha Quean,
patting her on the head, which Alice
didn't like at all; 'though, whan you say
"garden" eve seen gardens, com
pared with which this would be a wilder
nan.'
"Alice didn't dare to argue the point,
but went on: and I thought I'd try
and find my way to the top of that hW '
"Whan you sey "hill,"' tha QJast
interrupted. 'I could show you hills. M
comparison with which you'd call that a
valley.'
" 'No, I shouldn't,' said Alice, sur-
prised Into contradicting her at last: 'a
hM cant be a valley, you know. Thai
would be nonsense'
"The Red Queen shook her head. 'You
may call it nonsense" If you Ilka,' She
said, 'but I've heard nonsense, com
pared with which that would be as sensl
We eta dictionary I' "
T"E PROBLEM aa demon-
strated in the Lew article on Jane
Fonda and even in the friendly
testimony before the Senate
Committee on S. 2031 is as old as
tha hills or the valley that
Carroll equated with a synonym.
Language is treacherous. People,
sometimes even like friendly Sen.
Pell, manage to assassinate
PASSOVER
AT BROWN'S
...A Warm Tradition.
Experience all that Psaaovar waa meant
10 be in our beautiful Seder and raacaous
services And enjoy Brown's treJoronej
brand of Tender Loving Car*. Qrnat
sports, and luxurious ocommodations.
Tradition it's wonderful at Brown's.
Special Seder and reiinout services conducted by
Cantor ABRAHAM WOLKIN
& His Symphonic Choir
Directed by Michael Cowan
DIETARY LAWS
Special Holiday
Appearance:
ROBERT
M LL
BOUNTIFUL EXTRAS FOR TEEMS & CHS-0HN'
JERRY LEWIS TEENAGE aUft/ROCK lANO
ALL SPORTS/Prw/Fun/Esceemsnt
LOosaiBswi nt erwiM
OTtSL?(800) 431-3
'mim*immtmmiiOamOmm
themselves and their beat _
tions with it. Involved is a kind of
backward-talk which is what
Jabberwocky ie ell about.
So far aa moving the U.S.
Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem hi concerned, the
problem began weD before S.
2031 itself. And it was given an
essential coup de grace, aa Sen.
Moynihan himself understands,
and indeed confessed before the
Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, when America
acquiesced in what Moynihan
called "an inane resolution" put
before the United Nations
Security Council in 1960 and
passed by it without an American
veto.
That resolution, said
Moynihan, "declared Jerusalem
to be occupied territory."
To which the Red Queen could
have said precisely what
Moynihan said on Capitol Hill on
Feb. 23: "Now there is no entity
BUT THE American delega-
tion approved it anyway,
although "It waa sheer propa-
ganda, standard Soviet-Arab
behavior, and we went along with
it, in consequence of which 18
embassies left Jerusalem.
(Moynihan, Sen. Foreign Rela-
tioaa Committee Hearing on 8.
M81.Pg.ao. Unas 1VS1).
snare to the paint of
looking through a gUae darkly,
said Moynihan: "So we do not
have risen hands in this matter.
We have allied ourselves with the
enemies of Israel to deprive that
measure of recognition which had
come readily and forthrightly
from other countries."
This is surely s paradox
Salvador Lew would understand
very well. He exults in the fact
that "we (Cuban exiles) live in
the United States and enjoy the
freedom that only exists in this
country."
But he practices that freedom
to deny it to others. Lew would
foal right at home at i
Foreign Relations Committee
hearing, where tha nation shoots
itself in the foot all the time, the
muzzle of the gun pointed who
knows where.
BBW to sponsor %
cult awareness
program Mar. 29
B'nai B'rith Women is soon
soring a cult awareness program
from 1 to 3 p.m. Thursday March
29 at Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 67 St., Tamarac. The
program will be moderated by
Sara Halbert, a criminal attorney
from New York.
Panel members will discuss the
impact of cults on American
youths and senior citizens. A film
entitled, "Cults: Choice or
Coercion," which examinee why
so many people are prime targets
for cult involvement, will be
shown. The event is open to the
public at no charge. For further
information call 971-8843.
Come, spread your wings. Get an early bird's look at The Florida Cub-
an adult congregate living community with the finest amenities. Rent covers
your apartment, meals, services, and there's absolutely no membership fee!
Your active Florida Club lifestyle includes a swimming pool with
Jacuzzi, a magnificent Health and Fitness Spa, a Ladies Card Room, Gentlemen's
Club, a full schedule of social and entertainment programs, and elegant dub-
house dining for lunch and dinner daily. Limousine service to and from the Club
is available by appointment. Elegant congregate living for mature adults. The
Florida Club. Wlx> could ask for anything more!
For a personal tour, cal Herb C^arJsteire in Dade County, rJUl 652-2910;
in Broward County, dial 5224244. Or V600-34M:LUB.
H
FLORIDA
CLUB
r>rex1kTO:From441,tal191*Stn*Eatfto
atN.E.ThirdAverwearrfSemar>ive,N4iar,FkwicU33179

>.< OTOTi


"igeU
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudtrdal*
nai-B'not Mitxvah
i
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Amy Slveratein. daughter of
Janice and Barry SiWerstein of
Coral Springs, will become Bat
Mitzvah celebrant at the Satur-
day morning March 17 service at
Temple Emanu-El. Fort Lauder
dale.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Liaa Shore, daughter of Rose-
mary and Harvey Shore of Coral
Springs, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah at the Saturday mor-
ning March 17 service at Temple
Beth Am, Margate.
Gregory Gerahoa, son of Iris
and Mark Gershon of Coral
Springs, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mit-
zvah at the Saturday morning
March 24 service at Beth Am.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'not Mitzvah of Aimec
Passover- 1984
UNIVERSAL KOSHER TOURS INC.
PRESENTS
A TRADITIONAL AND KOSHER
PASSOVER HOLIDAY
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COfnptot# GJcft Koth+f MotKtey Pro^riWD
From $799 to $1099 per person double occupancy
Plus 18% taxes and yatuMss
For |bJ9Mi| Inlormc
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5 Ponn Plaza
Naw York, Now York 10001
212 594-08J6 800-221-2791
Exduivi OpeuToo In DIPLOMAT MOTH.
Falk, dsughter of Bunny and
Harry Falk. and JH1 Leva,
daughter of Donna snd Stuart
Levin, all of Plantation, will be
celebrated at the Saturday
morning March 17 service at
Temple Kol Ami. Plantation.
The B'nai Mitrvah of David
Oebins, son of Roni and Alan
Oshins. and Joshaa WeUkoff.
son of Harriet and Michael Welli-
koff. will be celebrated at the
Saturday morning March 24
service st Kol Ami.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
At the Friday night March 16
service. Julie Stewsrt. daughter
of Dr snd Mrs Arnold Stewart
of Pis nut ion. will become s Bat
Mitzvah celebrant.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B nai Mitivah of Todd
Nochomsoa. son of Harriet and
Larry Nochomson of Sunrise, and
Andrea ScfaulU. dsughter of
Betty and Joel Schultz of Coral
Springs, was held at the
Saturday morning March 10
( 3ROWARD
IJAPER *
[PACKAGING
FT LAUD 776-6272
QROWARD
[JAPERa
[PACKAGING
Sell your paintings on one of
the finest blocks in New York
The auction block at Christie's, where the successful sales
you have been hearing about happen.
Jean ktetzmger. Homage d Lexer
Christie's paintings, watercolors, drawings and sculpture
specialists will be in the Miami area the week of March 12.
To make a confidential appointment for a free auction
estimate, please call our Palm Beach representative
Helen Stedman Cluett, at 305/833-6952.
CHRISTIE'S
service at Temple Beth Orr. Coral SL*0?** *
Straw. 2f""le *
Torah in |_
svah at tat
TEMPLE
SHAARAY
Michael Harold
March 24
aha'arayTi
At Temple Emanu-El
As part of its Annual Pflm
Festival. Temple Emanu-El, 3146
W. Oakland Park Blvd.. will
show a comedy film entitled,
"The Mad Adventure of Rabbi
Jacob." at 6 and 8 p.m. Wed-
nesday March 21. Donation is 12
for adults, 50 cents for children.
Tickets can be had by calling the
Temple office at 731-2310.
The Tana*.
square dan
d the Dsa^
wed by tkj
tickets areas,
to be mailsdufc-
43flONWAj!
dale. 33319
('dMisfcaii
Mar. 16-&12.
Mar. 23-6:15,
MM"*!
conservative
temple BITM AM iru-asso,. Taw Royal Palm Bh*.
SarvKat: Monday through Friday IM m p m Irak*
p m Saturday I am. p.m.. Sunday am.. S pa
Rabbi E marttua. Dr. Solomon OenL Oaaaar Irving O
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (7aJ-k0*a>. Tie W. Oakland Pail
mil Sarvlcot: Monday through Thursday S a.ai.. 3 pm .
p.m Ip.m., Saturday tt am Sunday a m 5 H an I
Lekowlti. CaMar Maarlce New.
TEMPLE BITM ISRAEL Of DBBRPISLO MACN lV
Oantury Blvd.. Daarflaad Boach SM41. ftervtcaa: Sunday
am.. S pm Friday lafci aarvtoa S p.m.: Bahirday ttaJt
|-|*-|ii|iniii mat I fsBBl Bmaer. fsntirtnir-'"
TEMPLE BBTM TORAH (TH-7BBB). Batl NW BTth St.
vtcet: Sunday through Friday I SO am p.m LaurrMay
Saturday! at a. m I p.m. BeEta Kert P. Skaai. Cealar Maaq
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHB (!>. IBM IE Sard. SL
ssoso Service*: rrtday S p.a. atBSftl MerrB A. Ska*
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZBDBK (741-etJB). BM PUN
aai SarvtoM: Sunday through Friday lam p m LaH
pm Saturday! Ma.m.,S:Sp.m.CaatfBr Jack Marcaaat.
TEMPLE SHOLOM iU3-Ul,. lBMUAn. Pompano Bald
vlcaa Monday through rrleay B:B a.m svenlngi Moamj
aday at S p m rrtday ivanlng at (. Saturday and Sunmj
Samu* April CanHr Semoel Raniar.
CONOR 10ATION BBTM MILLBL OP MAROATS (91*4*1.
Blvd MargaU aBMB. tervlcest Biaadky through Friday I
LaU Friday aanrto* S p m Baturday !: a.m 5 p
Mannar, canter jeai Cease.
CONOR BOATtON B'NAI ISRAEL Of CORAL IPRINBKPaf
Eaat raatdanU). TSS-aiiS ServtaM: Dally I a m s PB
am Oevtd Karaataa,
HEBREW CONORROATION Of LAUOBBHILL iTJMJBl.
Ava. Laudarhlll US11 Servtcee: Sunday through Friday
pm Saturday Idta. Banal Israel HSkmra.
NORTH LAUOIROALE HEBREW CONORSOATIOk i7T
Jervkai at Banyon Lahaa Ooado CluSfciwn aOM Bauty at
Friday at 6 p m.. Baturday S a.m. Al Skara. PrealdBet
ORTHOOOX
TEMPLE OH1L B'NAI RAPHAEL (Tat-taBI). 4M1 W 0O*-
Laudardala Laaaa BUI ServMas: Sunday through Thurattr"
Friday!a m .Ip.m Saturday l:Sa.m.. Ip.m
SYNAGOGUE OP INVGRRARY CHABAO (Tol-lTTIljnj'JJ'Jl
coin Park Waat Sunrtaa UBH. Servlcesi IsaBlV BVaaak W^
p.m.. Saturday t a.m.. s pm. _
wrvica,. wamar, Teaaaayi I p.m. RaaM Area UmWaa
YOUNO ISRAEL OP OCERPIBLO EBACN tl-lETJI. >J
Blvd Daarfifid Baaeh SM41 service!: Sunday throu|'r
undown Saturday 1 a.m. mti auadewn Cantar Sf
SCrKVatf F*T Eaa kaaakaart
YOUNO ISRAEL SYNAOOOUB Of NOU.YmOOO0TlJjJ"
'MS7ST7., last Stirling Rd fart LaudacdaJ* WO JTS
through Friday T: a.m.. aad amamarn; Saairaay. Saat.aaw-
*m iundown RaMM Bemarg Oawkl.
CONOREOATK)N MIOOAL OAVIO (1
Tamarac Servlcm: Dally S
fAMAT SHALOM (.
Wr^Oi: Friday! Up r.
TEMPLE BETH ME
li kanaka* I M
TTiaj agkkj
Para"*!
*


eh 16,1984
Tht
Jewish Floridian of Ortattr Fort LaudtrdaU
Pif 15
t Unexpected
Jut Gemayel's Abrogation ot Accord Angers Israel
MD LANDAU
lALEM (JTA)
igh hardly un-
[ Lebanon's formal
Monday of its
1983 withdrawal
iritv agreement
drew bitter
bere. An official
issued by the
[inisters Office
Syria for 'forcing
to surrender to a
uch means a death
for Lebanon's
mce."
Administration.
a major role in
the agreement, also
trongly to the an-
il in Beirut of the
i of the accord.
SCISION to cancel the
announced after an
iry session of the
Cabinet by Cabinet
Shafiq Mneimneh.
"The Cabinet at its meeting
under Preeident Amin Gemayal
today decided to cancel this
unratified agreement and to
consider it null and void," the
statement said. It followed by
several days Gemayel's return
from Damascus where he had
conferred with Preeident Hafez
Assad of Syria.
Abandonment of the pact, the
second to be signed between
Israel and a neighboring Arab
state, was Syria's main condition
for good relations with the
Gemayel regime and a ceasefire
between the Lebanese army and
the Syrian-backed Moslem and
Druze factions battling against
it.
Mneimneh hinted, however,
that Lebanon was prepared to
renegotiate terms for the with-
drawal of Israeli forces from
south Lebanon. He spoke of
guarantees that Beirut would
prevent the reinfiltration of
terrorists into the region close to
Israel's northern border. This
was greeted by skepticism in
Israel.
THE 8TATEMENT from the
Prime Minister's Office said that
inasmuch as Lebanon has proven
"unable to fulfill its international
commitments and prevent south
Lebanon from becoming once
again a baas of terrorism, Israel
will, by itself, know how to find
the suitable ways of protecting
its security."
The statement added that
Israel would "continue to feel
friendship toward the Lebanese
people." Government officials
said that in light of the Lebanese
decision, the Israeli Cabinet
would now feel free to consider
the options for a redeployment of
the Israel Defense Force in
Lebanon to more southerly lines.
The Cabinet had avoided a
decision on that issue until now
so as not to weaken Gemayel's
resolve as long aa there was even
a faint hope that be might resist
Syrian pressure. But that hope
seemed to have been abandoned
when Gemayel went to Damascus
last week, a journey which one
Knesset member described as a
"triptoCanossa."
Levitt-Weinstein
comes to
uthwest Broward
/ I \ \ StattJOmAA
WJL MM Canistsry
SHERIOANST.
To meet the needs of Jewish
families in southwest Broward,
we are pleased to announce the
opening of our newest Levrtt-
Wemstein memorial chapel in
Southwest Broward. Levttt-
Weinstein is affiliated with
Weinstein Brothers, whose
beginnings go back to 1900 in
Chicago and WMmette, RNnois.
Located on the grounds of the
beautiful Star of David cemetery,
the chapel wW serve famies In
Pembroke Pines. Hollywood,
Miramar. Davie. Cooper Ctty.and
Plantation, and the community
of Bonaventure with a staff of ail
Jewish funeral directors.
In addition to providing every
traditional and modern service at
the highest level of quality and
sensitivity, the new chapel will
also be a "Guaranteed Securrry'-
Plan''chapel Our exclusive
Guaranteed Security*'plan is the
only pre-need plan that can
guarantee payment of aNfuture
funeral expenses.
If we can answer any question
about any service, please visit
the chapel or cal us at 963-2400
3201 H. 72nd Avenue, Hollywood
Xcv^^weuideui
r* MIAMI BACH-
IVYestOiMe Hiphway
Memorial Chapels
Doing things the right way i
MOIXYWOOO SOUTHWEST BROWARD
1921'PsmofoksRd 3201 N 73nd Ave Hoaywood
21.7300 tat-1400
POMPANO WESTPALMBEACH
T800N 9WsRd 7 5411 ONSSChObM vo;..
7-*e0O
ISRAEL HAS stated repeat-
edly in recent days that if the
May 17 pact was abrogated,
Israel would no longer be bound
by its commitments under that
agreement. While the official
reaction here was obviously
prepared before the event, signals
here were mixed regarding
Lebanon's professed desire to
renegotiate security arrange-
ments.
PERES LISTED the terms of
the accord that Israel could
implement. These include aerial
overflights of Lebanon and naval
patrols of the Lebanese coast: the
deployment of electronic
monitoring devices to function
after the IDF leaves Lebanon;
creation of local defense units and
an expansion of the militia of the
late Col. Saad Hadded All of this
could be done "in a short time,"
Peres said.
He called for a puUback of the
IDF behind the international
boundary once these objectives
have been accomplished, coupled
with s clear warning that if the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization reentered south Lebanon,
the IDF would return to drive
them out.
"The IDF is not a garrison
army," Peres said. "Its defensive
doctrine should be based on
mobility. Security in south
Lebanon should be maintained
bv remote control, not a physical
presence in the area."
Meanwhile, the Swiss Foreign
Ministry confirmed that the
second round of Lebanese recon-
ciliation talks will begin in
Lausanne on Mar 12. Talks last
year in Geneva aimed at
reconciling the warring Lebanese
factions ended in failure.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir's
press spokesman, Avi Pazner.
was quoted by the Army Radio
as rejecting the idea on grounds
that anything agreed to by the
Lebanese government would be
worthless. But other government
sources. including Cabinet
ministers, were said to believe
that sooner or later a renego-
tiating process would begin.
Some key policymakers do not
rule out renegotiation but doubt
that anything of substance would
emerge from it.
They point out that the
Lebanese army is in disarray,
incapable of exerting any signifi-
cant authority in south Lebanon
and therefore could hardly
guarantee the security of Israel's
northern border.
Meanwhile, Shimon Peres,
leader of the opposition Labor
Party, urged that Israel im-
plement the moribund May 17
pact "unilaterally. and at once."
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
GemauelHurts Lebanon Most
l*u
But 'Not a Positive Development' for IsraelShamir
ByHUGHOBGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
warned that abrogation of
the May 17 1983 Israel-
Lebanon agreement by
President Amin Gemayel
would mark the end of Leb-
anon as an independent
nation.
Such action, under Syrian
pressure, would harm Lebanon
more than it would hurt Israel,
Shamir told reporters during a
visit to the Israel Electric Corp.
coal-fired power station at
Hedera.
He conceded, however, that "it
is not a positive development for
Israel." Gemayel, who was in
Damascus conferring with
President Hafez Assad of Syria,
was expected to abandon the
May 17 accord, the price Syria
demands for cooperation with his
government.
SHAMIR STRESSED that
whatever happens, Israel will
look after its security needs. "If
Libraries offer
yarious programs
The Broward County Library
System is offering a number of
programs to the public, free of
charge, at various branches
around North Broward. The
following programs are being
offered:
At Catharine Young Margate
Branch, 5810 Park Dr., Mir gate j
Attorney Richard Kaplan will'
discuss how to avoia probate at'
1:30 p.m Wednesday March 21.
At Sunrise Branch 06OO Sunset
Strip. Sunrise.
A puppet play, "Three Bill
Goats P.uff." will be presented
for Children ages three to five at
3:30p.m. Friday March 23.
At Tamnrac Branch. 8601 W.
McNab Rd Tsmarac
The Jewish Booh Review
Scries will feature Harold
Kushner s book, When Bed
Things Happen to Good People,
at 1 p.m. Tuesday March 20.
Rabbi Elliott SkiddeU of Plants
lion's Ramat Shalom Synagogue
will do the reviewing.
Dr. Murray Greenberg will
present a slide lecture on Russia
at 7 p.m. Thursday March 22.
At West Regional Branch. 8601
W. Broward Blvd., Plantation. 1
Key West author David
Kaufelt will discuss his latest
novel. Souvenir, at 2 p.m.
Thursday March 22.
Bill Levi will conduct a two-
part workshop on starting and
operating a business for profit at
6 p.m Wednesday March 21 and
at 6 p.m. Thursday March 22.
At Lauderdaie Lakes Branch.
3521 NW 43 Ave., Lauderdaie
Lakes.
Participants in the Broward
County School Volunteer
Program will meet at 1 p.m.
Tuesday March 20.
At 3:30 p.m. Wednesday
March 21 Mama Clown will make
balloon animals and other bsloon
creations.
Short The Vision
Answer The Coll
this agreement is abrogated
under Syrian pressure, under the
terrible pressure of Syria, we
would regret it and arrange our
security needs as we understand
them and as the situation obliges
us to do," he said.
He said redeployment of the
Israel Defense Force in south
Lebanon was a "technical matter
which will be discussed by our
security men and the govern
would be held with Lebanon, not
Syria and if the May 17
agreement is cancelled, Israel
would be released from all of its
commitments under that
agreement.
Meanwhile, according to the
Voice of Israel reporter in Cairo,
ment." He added thst IDF
General Headquarters will soon
start working out plans for future
security in Lebanon.
Shamir said Israel is "in-
terested in having friendly tie*'
and friendly relations with all our
neighbors, including Lebanon.
But in this csse it doesn't depsad
on us."
HE SAID any discussions
former Egyptian **rmamr
Mustsphs Khelil said that the
c^cX of the accord would L*~ P-rli***
bave no negstivt j
Panes treaty
Israel. He told u u
the treaty haa ban.
that the Egypt**
sought to abandoai
Israel could Dot
Lebanese to ratify aw
while it was uadn.
The May 17 uxxei]
***** ratifa!;
TWA has more
Europe than anyone.
Welcome.
With great low tares. And
nonstop service from the
U.S. to more countries in
Europe than anyone
Here's a welcome thought
This spring, TWIA can fly you
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Welcome to.
TWA
Low round trip fares to 12 cities*
London M99S&? Lisbon WS*
* 850vu Barcelona 706^
Rome 866vu*o Frankfurt 655^
Milan Mtvu*, Vienna t 787vu<*
Alhent 816^ Cairo 899^.
Madrid 652n^ TeiAvtv 799&E*
maw
TVAWs Getaway* Vacations are
Americas best-seffing vacation pack
ages And this year, they're better
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Because althtogs considered,
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, Or. for that mattes; a warmer
welcome.
^^goinatoa^iaj^ffl
Sam,
socni-^travB
*lm "" saprosat
TinvtJ period mtrtctlon* vm\ by d
r*RE CONDTT10NS: Sobm ana
artwb mm, ^-^.7tm!mHni*^m** 'Cantngarlnn
raa .,J7'^^ttl" **w esnawurc ins ape*/
m m ill i | liniiiMgj |.
-A


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