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:
AA00014312:00431

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
lewisIh floridi&n
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
10
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 9,1984
Price 35 Cents
at praises bombing of Jerusalem store
explosion of grenade* Fab. 28 at a
in Jerusalem, wounding 21 people,
usly, Yasser Arafat, in Amman,
i had bean meeting with Jordan's King
[the terrorist fc act.
means that whoever thinks that
people can be stopped is mistaken,
tinian revolution is a giant."
i meeting with Hussein with the latter
that Arafat accept UN Resolution
Israel for the possibility of achieving
i in the West Bank.
le these discussions were going on
Jordan, Lebanon's President Amin
Gemayel was masting in Damascus with Syrkn
President Hafez Assad. Gemayel, whose government is
in almost complete disarray, was prepared to announce
publicly the abrogation of the May 17 agreement with
Israel.
Regardless of any conclusion Gemayel may reach
with Assad, Israel has vowed that it will keep its troops
in southern Lebanon to protect its northern borders.
Before the grenades explosion on Jerusalem's busiest
street, Jordan's Hussein told the PLO chieftain that
the solution to the Palestinian problem "must be for
Israel to exchange territory (the Wast Bank when
Israel drove the Jordanians out in the 1967 Six Day
War) for peace and secure borders." The king did not
endorse PLO's jsssjpd for and independent Palestinian
state. He did affirm, however, his recognition of the
PLO as the sole legitimate representative of the
Palestinians and promised not to usurp that role.
Meanwhile Israel's Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and other officials awaited developments from the
Damascus mooting of Gemayel and Assad while U.S.
officials told the Lebanese government, in effect, that it
was not prepared to continue backing the government
forces with firepower following the complete with-
drawal of the Marinas who had been stationed in Beirut
as part of the multinational "peace-keeping forces" for
17 months. Only s handful of marines remained to
protect the U.S. Embassy and the U.S. Ambassador's
resident.
\rael begins 18th anniversary Mar. 9 UJA '84 nears $4 million
Eight scheduled fund-raisers
are listed on the United Jewish
Appeal's March calendar as
volunteers throughout the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area
continue to seek increased
commitments for the human
services provided by UJA and
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
With more than 63.8 million
already recorded, representing a
considerable increase over the
contributions received from the
Ceatkeaed en Page 2
itor Neu, Jacob Brodzhi, William Brooks, Rabbi LabowiU.
Israel at 7100 W. Oakland
Sunrise celebrates its 18th
honoring a wnmH+r of its
and member* during its
)bat service at 8 pjn. Friday
chairman of the Temple's
littee, announced that Jacob
Lsuderdale, co-founder and
nple Board since its inception,
_er, joining Temple President
Rabbi Phillip A. LabowiU. and
i the bimah. Brodzki will talk
Beth Israel: Yesterday, Today,
and Tomorrow."
Heller noted that first slate of officers and
members of the Board, included, besides Brodrki,
Jules Shapiro, Sidney Kates, Harvey Berg. Julie
end Al Siegel, Max Scbecht. Sylvia and Charles
Dkkson. Maurice Moas, Dr. Sylvan Goldin. Dr.
Jack Morris.
The evening will be one of prayer, re-dedication,
and timcha commemorating the 18 years of the
Tsmpls's religious commitment to the Greater
Fort Lauderdale community.
The Temple's youth group will provide s vocal
program during the service.
's TV Channel 12 'Shalom' program
swish Community Center activity
Joel and Pearl Reins fin
of scthritsM
of people of
tiny toddlers to
st the Jewish
tar of Greater
will be high-
the Shalom tele-
| atlO s.m. Sunday
Channel 12.
itz. host and
producer of the program, and a
TV crew roamed the 16-acre
campus at 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd.
m Plantation and the 11
buildings where s variety of
programs, classes and lectures
are conducted to capture in sight
and sound the services provided
for the community.
Psrita, who has been producing
the show for several years, does
the narration for the videotaped
view of JCC campus Ufa He also
talks with three members of the
JCC board of directors, who, like
members of boards of other non-
profit organisations, are
volunteers serving without pay
because of their interest and
CantaaasdenPageZ-
Plantation is honoring
Pearl and JoelReinstein
With 160 people listed ss the
"Host Committes." there's
bound to be a capacity turnout
when the Plantation United
Jewish Appeal Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale pays tribute to
one of the community's popular
young couples actively sup-
porting Judaic causes.
That couple is Pearl and Joel
Reinstein. Josl. tax partner in the
Coatis*edooPage2
negation
opts'
ing home
pard Jewish Congregation
has joined several other
and groups in "adop-
home. As part of the
congregation or group
religious services for
the homes with the
emission of the Jewish
[ Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Jewish Congregation,
Cohan as president, and
)i Stuart Barman, hat
|Chaplaincy Commission a
provide such services for
of the Sunrise Health
Nob Hal Rd. in Sunrise.
abers of their congraga-
their first Friday Ertv
at the Health Center
one of the residents.
[taking part during the
Rabbi Stuart Barman
HaaUk Cantor. With
the "motsi" at Sunris*
mr* Harry Zidelleft), a resi-
dent, ami Dr. David Cohen, president of Watt
Brotomrd Jewish Congregation.


U J A '84 events list
CoattaMd
1
HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS OF SOUTH
FLORIDA who participated in the
dedication of the group's contribution of an
ambulance to Magen David Adorn included
those pictured: Simon and Helen Freedman,
Ruth and Sam Desperak; Morris Katz and
Isaac Schlomkowiu, whose final contribu-
tions made possible dedication in memory of
their spouses; Miriam and Abe Fridrnan,
Abe and Outa Borinstein. Abe Fridrnan,
treasurer of the Holocaust Survivors,
presented a $2,000 check to the UJA '84
campaign of the Jewish
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Federation of
During their meeting, following the
outdoor dedication ceremonies, the
Holocaust Survivors of South Florida,
passed a resolution directed to West Ger-
many's Chancellor Kohl and Defense
Minister Worner, urging the German Federal
Republic not to sell military weapons to
Saudi Arabia. The Survivors fear that
German guns could possibly be killing Jews
once again
At Gait Ocean reception
A group of men joined John
Strong (pictured top, second from
right), treasurer of Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and chairman of the Gait Area
United Jewish Appeal, at a cock-
tail reception hosted by Anita
him number of cuattftyfcMS.
UJA 64 general chrtniian^Joal
Reinstein. and co-chairman Bran
Sherr are urging renewed effort
for community event* and
personal solicitations before the
April 1 t*rt of Super Sunday
Phon-a-thon Weak.
Stfll on the March calendar are
these fund-raisers:
TEMPLE SHAARAY
TZEDEK SUNRISE JEWISH
CENTER holding its first UJA
hreakfast in its recently-
completed synagogue at 4099
Fine Island Rd. at 9:90 a.m.
Sunday March 11. Bessie and
Aaron Grossman will be the
honored guests when the 66-
member committee headed by
Nst Pearlman and members of
the congregation meet.
ISLES OF TAMARAC is
inviting the community's
residents to a 7:30 p.m. Monday
March 12 evening of enter-
lain men t by Eddie Schaffer in
the community's clubhouse. The
committee is heeded by George
Halpern. Sam Schwartz. Mat
Siegel. Lou Solomon.
PLANTATION ia having a
supper meeting honoring Pearl
and Joel Reinstein at 5:90 pjn.
Sunday March 18 at the Inter-
continental Hotel and Spa at
Bonaventure.
SOMERSET in Lauderdais
Lakes will honor Nina and Ezra
Leboff at the 7:90 pjn. Sunday
March 18 evening of entertain-
ment by Danny Tadmore of
Israel. Jules Heim chairs the
committee with Ezra Leboff ss
co-chairman. The commit***
includes presidents of the
Somerset Women's and Men's
Club, B'nai B'rith. Had aahead
the community's condo asso-
ciation
BERMUDA CLUB in
Tamarac will have J. Frederic
Blitetein, an authority on the
Middle East and chairman of the
Middle East Affairs Com miffs
of the Florida Anti Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. as
speaker at 8 p.m. Wednesday
March 21 UJA evening at the
Bermuda Club auditorium.
Bernard Simms is chairing the
Schuval speaks atNJCRA C Plenum
committee which ha*
Land aa honoree
Jack
At the national plenum of the
National Community Relations
Advisory Council held last week
in Washington, with delegates
from Federations and Commu-
nity Relations Committees from
throughout the country in at-
tendance, Lawrence Schuval,
director of the CRC of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, was one of the
speakers. Besides attending the
various assemblies during which
discussion revolved on guide
lines for CRCs, Schuval was one
of two speakers at a workshop
concerned with cults.
He and Msynard Bernstein, co-
chairman of CRC Task Force on
Cults and Missionary Efforts of
the Jewish Federation Council of
Greater Los Angeles, told about
cults that appeal to Jewish
youth. Both men outlined
Krograms of counteraction that
ave been developed, detailing
the use of educational programs,
including, the action in Broward
County of having the school
board ban the use of school facil-
ities for cult groups.
Myron Goldman. Myron
Sherman and Dr. Milton Novick.
ATTORNEYS' DIVISION is
honoring U.S. Rep. Larry Smith
for his dedication to the State of
Israel at the annual brunch at
11:30 a.m Sunday March 25 at
Rep. Larry Smith
Alan Becker and I
are co-chairing tail
CASTLE
Lauderhillii
Greater Fort
committed voluataal
cause*, Sol Cohen,
Sunday March SI
the Castle Gankwl
Abraham J. Gttsaaj
Maz Kroniah charil
nky'a committal.
TEMPLE BET1
Margate will hourtal
president. Jack f
wife. Esther, at i
a.m. Thursday I
Temple'a social ail
Hirsch. the T*s*af
istrator. chain theo
TV 'Shaloi'i
Cs*)taraeil*Bi
wmtnitnp11 trt ****f
Tailing of
Diana Goran. Ja
Levin* The latte
Periti about oat|
activity which Pwtril,
unable to cove-1
Irjdependeaal
May when thossn*
converge on thai
part in the cetebtatkU
statehood wzk
programs. boothe,i
tsinment. and
available
TV Shako
12 at 10 U
March 11 is worth i
program is n
a grant from the i
tion of Greater Fort I
JCC ia a one of tail
ficiary organuauan
Mocies of the FT
annual UJA campaift
ml
Deluxe Kosher
i
Plantation is Honoring
Pearl and Joel Reinstein
Continued from Pag* 1
law firm of Capp, Reinstein,
Kopelowitz and Atlas, is execu-
tive vice president of the Jewish
Federation, and general chairman
of UJA'84.
David Jackowitz, general
chairman of Plantation UJA
Campaign, with Amy and
Norman Ostrau and Marsha and
Alan Levy, as Supper Chair-
i persona, had no trouble in getting
2 acceptances for the Host
t Committee whom list goes from
A to Z (Barbara and Jan Atlas to
Gerry and Melvm Zipris) and
includes lawyers, doctors, rabbis
(Sheldon Harr, Phillip Labowiu
and Elliot Skiddell) and Plants
tion Councilman Larry Freuich.
The honors will be accorded the
Reinstein* at a supper at 5:90
fi.m Sunday March 16 at the
nter-Continental Hotel and Spa
st Bons venture.
Both Pearl and Joel Reinsteia
have served at the Federation,
the Hebrew Day School, the
Jewish Community Center, the
State of Israel Bonds Devel-
opment and other organizations
bo various capacities. Joel is a
past director of Tempi* Beth
Israel in Sunrise, part chairman
of Israel Bonds in North
Broward, and chaired Federa-
tion's Project Renewal com-
mittee. He earned degrees at
University of Pennsylvsnia's
Wharton School of Finance.
University of Florida, and New
York University Graudate School
of Law.
The Reinateina are parents of
three young children. Lesli, Louis
andMindy.
Plantation Chairman
Jackowitz said that couvert far
the supper is 596 par couple with
rttand*nr* requiring a minimun
family commitment of 5150 to
UJA'64.
Passover Tours -*,
l iRESHll WEPAKDClATTKOSHHNttAiSDAIlV T!*0lTl0NAlSDaSfJrVBT0Mat:f>ttlI^'
Florida
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INNISRROOK RESORT
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RAMAMAS PRINCESS
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:'.


mwealth Savings pledges $25,000 as Margate honorstHeWobins
t-

Jack Tobin and his wife, Leslie, receive the honor award presented
lirschbaum.
At the head table were Danny Tadmore, Barry Chapnick, the Tobins,
William KaUberg.
persons responded with a standing
Barry Chapnick, president of Com-
igs and Loan, announced a pledge of
[United Jewish Appeal 1984 campaign of
ration of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
ras announced at the breakfast meeting
jierate of seven Greater Margate Area
i honoring Leslie Tobin and her husband,
ek Tobin, in recognition of all they have
well-being of Judaism and the State of
-raiser held in Margate's Temple Beth
ep. Tobin. a former city official, is a
member of the board, the UJA plaque honoring the
couple was presented by Morris Kirschbeum, general
chairman of the conglomerate's UJA committee.
Serving with him were these chairmen of the par-
ticipating communities: Louis Rosenberg of Paradise
Gardens Section 1; Max Tager, Paradise Gardens
Section 2; Margate's Vice Mayor Ben Goldner, Con-
tinental Village; Jacob Kushner. Coral Gate; Louis
Kapit, Royal Park Gardens; Sam Elkins, Lakewood on
the Green; Maurice Berman, Margate Village.
Commonwealth's generous commitment to UJA '84
announced by Chapnick was a double honor for the
Tobins, noting that Tobin, a founding employee of the
thrift institution, b now vice president of community
relations.

WILLIAM KATZBERG, general chairman of the
Greater Margate Area UJA '84 Committee, said that
the additional pledge is expected to help boost the
area's total contribution, by the time the campaign is
completed, to over $200,000, noting that every one of
the fund-raisers has scored 10 to 25 percent increases
over the total pledged in 1983.
Danny Tadmore, reserve officer in the Israel Defense
Forces, spoke about the need for support of the human
service programs in Israel. He also entertained.
kivity to free Soviet Jews intensifies
Rd Conference on
has designated
"International Day
w Soviet Jews." On
>les from people all
fid will arrive at the
ili V. Fedorchuk.
lister of interior,
rging freedom for
lmunity-wide rally
>rv will take place
i March 22 at Temple
Tamarac Jewish
j.sored by the North
moil of B'nai B'rith
I the Federation's
Relations Corn-
jot her organizations.
bury, internationally-
Brity on the USSR, is
Washington's B'nai
Kernational head-
speak.
according to
|non of Pompano
iber of CRC. and
local Soviet Jewry chairman, the
Broward Community is being
alerted to rush cables to
Fedorchuk who has the
responsibility for emigration
procedures and for the prison
system in Russia.
All cables will urge that the
Soviet Jews be allowed to leave
the USSR for Israel. Thousands
of Jews are being imprisoned,
harassed and terrified whenever
they apply for visas to emigrate.
I
Cannon points out the timing
for the International Day and the
North Broward rally are "most
appropriate" for it is reminiscent
of the freedom secured for Jews
in Persia during Hainan's time,
about 2500 years ago. It is ob-
served yearly by Jews as the
festive Purira holiday. This year
the Megillah will be read
Saturday night March 17, after
Havdalah service, and Sunday
morning, March 18, in
synagogues.
BR WOMEN
has formed a new
\rtment which will
1 low-cost package
personal attention
rag* tourism to
fotionol president,
\tker, recently visit-
land toured one of
[amat installations
day care services
Sutker said that
fours of Na'amat
^ck at the day care
vocational high
id[women's centers
tble to tourists.
Suther pith toddl-
tamat's day care
'I Aviv.
PASSOVER
AT BROWNE
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Experience ail thai Passover was meant
to be in our beautiful Seder and religious
services. And enjoy Browns traditional
brand of Tender Loving Care, great
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Tradition ...it's wonderful at Brown's.
Snecial Seder and religious jervice* conducted by
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& His Symphonic Choir
Directed by Michael Cowan
DIETARY LAWS
Special Holiday
Appearance:
ROBERT
BOUNTIFUL EXTRAS FOR TEENS 4CM.0REN!
jSimtm TEENAGE aUB/RDCKBMP
All SrmtlirnmsJresAnMmM
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lUJWmnonimnui uiauier
run *>*

Does U.S. Exit from Beirut Leave Israel Holding the
This is, indeed, a time that tries men's
souls. For the leadership in Washington
and Jerusalem, things are especially hard.
Hardly are our Marines out of Beirut, when
we are already being told of a genuine
threat to the industrialized democracies as
a consequence of th protrcted war between
Iraq and Iran and the distinct
possibility that Iran's Ayatollah Khomeini
may take it into his head to block the
Straits of Hormuz, thus effectively
blocking the lifeline (and lifeblood) of oil to
these democracies.
As if the threat in Lebanon were not
genuine enough. But if the switch in focus
in Washington takes the Reagan
Administration off the hook for its
miserable meddling in Lebanon since the
first day of the Israeli operation there, and
now its turning tail in Beirut, there is no
such surcease in Jerusalem.
In Jerusalem, the hard fact is that little
has changed since the war began in June,
1982. In fact, even with the alleged
departure of the PLO, things may very well
be worse. It is Jerusalem that must wrestle
with the growing Syrian-Soviet presence in
Lebanon, not Washington and the U.S.,
which on the contrary merely presses
forward with the President's bankrupt
"peace initiative" of September, 1982 that
calls for what amounts to more pieces of
Israeli hegemony.
It is Jerusalem that must make certain
that hostile forces do not again infiltrate
southern Lebanon from which they can
then resume their nightly missile attacks
upon Israel's northern border villages.
Anyway you cut it, the times are more
than trying. They are, in fact, more perilous
than ever. The Reagan Administration can
pretend that the Khomeini challenge is
what is really important and that we have
retreated from Lebanon as a strategy to
meet the Khomeini challenge all the more
effectively.
But for Jerusalem, there is no such easy
answer. For Jerusalem, the question of life-
and-death has not been resolved.
Mourning Mr. Silberman
It is no easy task to mourn a second time
in much the same number of months the
passing of a truly significant Jewish
community leader. Morton Silberman, a
past president of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, and the founding president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, died in Washington on Monday at
age 60. At the time of his death, he was
president of the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee.
To list Mr. Silberman's achievements as
a Jewish community leader, local and
national, affronts our sense of his ex-
pectations in the cause of Jewry all the
more. At age 60, he had so many, many
more years to contribute to all of us. Hj
loss is doubly felt coming on the heels oi
the recent untimely passmg of mother
seminal Jewish leader, Mr. Robert Russell.
What is more, Mr. Silberman thereafter
took his passion for his Jewish iden-
tification. which flowered so brilliantly in
his own community. to one of the toughest
towns in the world. Washington. DC..
where he took on the presidency of the
American Israel Public Affairs Committee,
a position he held with honor and distin-
ction at the time of his death.
It waa a mark of his effectivoiJ
leader that under his tenure at Alp
organization *a membership gr^Ll
astonishing 500 percent, and fey
the American Jewish communityT
lobbying organization dealing wti
pertaining to Israel appeared to
in its effectiveness, viaibility andi
Now, Mr. Silberman s energy
voice are stilled. There are few i
express how much they will be i
^Jewisti Flcridiom
H----------
Wkdk SmOCHCT
*itor and Publisher
OK ..RKVTrR KOKT I.M ItK.KlMI.I
fr amcfit
Pubnaned Weekly MMWinM' through Mid May kivwi, balance of vee
" lUMir-
SUZANNE SMOCMtT.
Executive EdMo<
Second Ctaee Poeteoe Paid ai Hellendate. Fla. I
Poetmeessr. Send Few Mrs iww to JW FlarlSaa. P.0 Sea IHW, maw*. Ft 33101
Advertising Supervisor Abraham Helper'
Fort Laude'dale Hollywood Advertisina Of tica Am Sennas 2900 Sldg
2900 E Hauendate Seecti Svd Suite'07 G Hallandaie Fla 33SM Phone eS4 Plant 120 NEStt) St. Miami Fla 33133 Phone t 37J405
Member JTA Seven Art*. WNS. NEA AJPA. and 'PA
Jewien Fioridian Doe* Not Guarantee Kaehruth of Merchandiae Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION BATES 2 Year Min.mum 17 SO iLocal Area S3 to Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation o' Greater Fort Lauderdate
aew.sh Fedeiation of Greater Fort Leuderdaie. Edmund intin, President Jo* Teiies Acting Executive
Oirector 8396 V Oakland Par* Blvd Fort Uauderdale. FL 33321 Phone (3091 74S4400 Mall for the
Federation and The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdate should be
Fede'ation of Greater Fort Lauderdate, P O Boi 2M'0 Tamarac. FL 33320SS10
The Art of Giving
Rabbi Gordon of Sunrise is a volunteer in
the Federation* Chaplaincy Corps; a part-
time rabbinic chaplain on the staff of St.
John's Nursing Home and Rehabilitation
Center in Lauderdale Lakes; and Rabbi-in-
residence for Federation-supported Kosher
Nutrition Program.
By RABBI DA VID W GORDON
Sharing one's wealth with those who are
less fortunate than ourselves is considered
by our Faith, not a favor or even an act of
grace, but an obligation, a true Mitivah "
"Charity" was never the translation of
the Hebrew word "Tzedakah," meaning
more than a condescension to proffering a
hand-out. but rather the imparting of
justice and righteousness for the un-
fortunate, which requires that as a religious
obligation, G-d's bounties be shared with all
of his children.
That is why the typical Jewish com-
munity of the past formed and brought into
being special societies (Chevrah'sl, to
provide free loans for the indigent, doweries
for brides, provision for orphans, comfort
for the sick, consolation for mourners, and
hostels for the wayfarer.
Who among us doesn't remember our
mothers dropping s caoin into the charity
box prior to her kindling the Sabbath
lights.?
The contribution of one generous sum
todsy to a Federation and United Jewish
Appeal Csmpaign doesn't absolve us from
giving to people too proud to seek aid.
Jewish law particularly states that it is
forbidden to turn away any person who
seeks help.

.V
the
Jewian
Friday. March 9. 1984
\ umel3
Jsasmsmesmmre*-. ********
5 2 ADAR 5744
Number 10

Schneier had a orSZ *f66" *W
Vatican recently wTpoo^T'l "*
which they had '?'* P**Ul at
change of view, on Zch ^ "^ ?
Rabbi David W
i arranei pt
teals, lit I
I recall contacting
Geneva. OwlUwiaud to i
advance for Sabbath meals.
told ma it wasn't necessary "fcri
la that we don't mind if*.
advantage of us rather than kiwi
go hungry."
The Sagas of old stressed thai
circumstance should people whil
food to satisfy their hungw ml
vsetagatad. bat he helped at out
Talmud affirms. "Whoever '
upon his neighbor's table, to hsad
at dark."
When Maunmudee. the grail
urges every Jaw to give charity I
than recite bis daly prayers, kT
our prills that Judaism bat
postulates a way of living rsthst
of talking.
In iianojiiig the question.'
T GIVE," let at base i os dl
Promise, "You take care of G-d'il
the Poor, the Widow, the f
Stranger," and in turn, "I
your Four your Self, your WfcJ
and your Daughter, for the be*.
purpose of life is not simply tol
one s own hanpinass. but rsths-1
happiness and contentment anetaaj
others.
international relations and *J
The Foundation is an interfeu*
working on behalf of retig***
theworid Rabbi Schneier isa**'
the World Jewish Congn*.
Section, and spiritual leader 1
Synagogue in Manhattan,


|B. 1.9PA
.v.y.y.v.v;-.v;-. 2P*J?^Fb*^9fQrtt
Pege-5
bossy in Jerusalem? Enrollment doubles as local students
prepare to study at High School in Israel
orial Feb. 26 in the Port LauderdaU Ntws-Sun-
headline shouted "U. 8. Embassy in Israel should
hrial writer asked: "Why are American diplomats
rel Aviv when Israelis have decided that Jerusalem is
Icity?
J goes on to quote U.S. Sen. Daniel P. Moynihan
jit's a good question. Moynihan told the Senate
lions Committee last month: "Jerusalem is the
Je state of Israel, and our embassy in that state
l its capital."
i's proposed legislation to do that is supported by 27
i. The State Dept. opposes such a move on the
at locating the American Embassy in Jerusalem
rCtivery undermine" the U.S. position as peacemaker
kpt negotiations altogether by prejudicing" a crucial
itorial writer points out: "In other words, the Arabs
it."
I continues:
for the State Department, Undersecretary for
lire Lawrence Eagleburger said, "We consider that
em is occupied territory. Jerusalem aa a whole
i of it- remains to be settled. "Until the ultimate
Jerusalem is settled, Eagleburger said, the United
lid stay out.
[Israelis are tired of waiting for the world to settle the
Jerusalem. And they rightly wonder if their American
ft already prejudicing matters by making such a point
the U.S. Embassy elsewhere. They are incensed by
^te Department documents that deal with Jerusalem
I an entirely separate country.
is special, a city considered holy by three religions.
[in the Middle East was complicated enough before the
le it their capital. Doing so unnecessarily aggravated
an overly tense region. But the move, like it or not,
ade and whether the Arabs like it or not, the move is
[make.
if the Arabs recognize Point l(ii) of U.N. Security
(Resolution 242 the point that calls for
jement of Israel's right to exist in peace behind safe
boundaries Israel might reconsider Point l(i)
[that pledges withdrawal of Israeli armed forces from
occupied in the 1967 war.l
aren't holding their breath, however. Perhaps, they
the United States stopped worrying so much about
pbilities, Arabs would act more sensibly and peaceful
the various problems in the Middle East might be
i they're right.
The number of applications
received for admission to High
School in Israel has nearly
doubled, mwi%| to Judy
Armstrong, director of admis-
sions for Broward County.
The High School in Israel is a
two-month intensive Tiftf*"
program in which students not
only earn high school credits but
college credits as well, while
studying in Israel. Each session
coincides with the nine-weak
marking period in the Broward
County School System.
Armstrong said that the secret
fo success of the program is that
the students are taught by a
devoted staff of American
teachers who take a personal
interest in them.
"Textbook learning is
enlivened by trips to places of
political, historical, and religious
significance the places where
the history actually occurred,"
Armstrong said.
The High School in Israel has
five sessions a year: September,
November, February, April, and
during the Summer. For further
information contact Judy
Armstrong at the Federation at
748-8400. The following is s list of
North Broward students who will
be attending the High School in
Israel in April:
Those attending from
Taravella High School in Coral
Springs are: Robert Fellner, son
of Barbara and Marvin Fellner;
Jill Fogel, daughter of Marsha
and Harold Schwartz: Randee
Horowitz, daughter of Beatrice
and Sam Horowitz; Michelle
Kaplan, daughter of Edith and
Jerome Kaplan; Gregg Love, son
of Marlsne and Charles Love;
and Dana Zussman, daughter of
Lynn and Ambram Zussman; all
of Coral Springs.
Those attending from Norma
High School in Davie are: Jori
Ingram, daughter of Marda and
David Ingram of Sunrise; Gail
Klein, daughter of Miriam and
Gideon Klein of Tamarac; and
Carl Rosenthal. daughter of
Lsnore and David Rosenthal of
Plantation.
Also attending High School in
Israel in April are: Jodi Goodwin,
daughter of Patti and Seymour
Goodwin of Fort Lauderdale, who
attends Western High School;
Jill Kaufman, daughter of Carol
Kaufman of Lander hill, who
attends the University School;
and Marcels Zamir, son of Janet
and Uri Zamir of LauderhUl, who
attends Boyd Anderson High
School.
Volunteers signing up
for Super Sunday
More than 400 volunteer* have
signed up to make telephone calls
for one hour during the Super
Sunday UJA Phon-a-thon
beginning Sunday April 1.
More are needed for the 9 a.m.
to 9 p.m. April 1 Super Sunday to
be conducted at Temple Beth
Torah'a Rabbi Israel Zimmerman
Auditorium in Tamarac where
more than 40 telephones will be
installed.
Super Sunday co-chairmen
Israel Resnikoff, Paul Frieser and
Sol Schulman, along with newly-
installed president of Temple
Beth Torah-Tamarac Jewish
Center, David Krantz, report the
Federation has made great
strides in preparing for this
annual event.
Even though many community
events have already been held
during the past several weeks,
and with several more to be held
this month, there are still
hundreds of persons who have
not yet been reached for a
commitment to the 1984 UJA
Campaign of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Some of them are former contri-
butors. And some are newcomers
to the Gester Fort Lauderdale
area.
From that group some 15,000
names and telephone numbers
have been listed. These are the
people who will be- called during
Super Sunday Phon-a-thon
Week. And that's why the
committee is seeking at least 200
more volunteers to sign up for
Super Sunday. Call Federation at
748-8400.
M *.# tin >1lMM

.' r\ y#j ?, hnt
IE SUPER SUNDAY VOLUNTEERS
:arl WEtTZ
iB'nalB'rlth
Lima Bay
HELEN PFEFFER
Parantsof
American Israelis
SUNDAY-APRIL 1
BENNETT LORMAN
BBYO
Regional Director
at the
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
9101 NW 57th Street, Tamarac
telephoning thousands of Jews in North Broward seeking their support for the
11984 United Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale Canv
We'd low to tare your help.
Jus in this lifesaving effort please fill out the attached form and return to the
(Federation.
ISRAEL RESNIKOFF
Co-chairman
Super Sunday Volunteer
April 1,1964
Jewish Federstlon of Greater Fort Lauderdale
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:_____________
Saadaj, April 1.1984 at Tamarac Jewish Cantor
I will be able to staff a telephone from:
______9 to 10
raxnio to 11a.m.
jyXDjltollnoon
FILLBDllto 1p.m.
______ lto 2p.m.
______*t 3p.m.
_7 to 8 p.m.
; to 9 p.m.
on the
(473)
Cut Out and Mail 7b
Federation of Grantor Ft Lauderdale
P.O. Box 26810
Tamarac, FL 333206810


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdtjle
CONCORD VILLAGE UJA recently held
its second annual fund-raising function
where a record number of dollars was
pledged to the 1964 UJA campaign Pictured
is Oscar Goldstein, Jewish humorist, en-
tertaining the more than 200 people who
attended the function, which was held this
year at Temple Beth TorahTamarac Jewish
Center.
Group seeks 'Yes*cote on handgun control
The indiscriminate sale of
handguns in Broward has
sparked a grass-roots campaign
supporting a criminal history
check for all handgun purchasers.
The Sensible Citizens Committee,
with more than 100 volunteers, is
urging a YES vote on the March
13 county wide referendum.
"I can't think of a more im-
portant local issue keeping
handguns out of the wrong
hands," said Mrs. Stanley
Margulies, steering committee
coordinator. "Everyone in this
county feels the threat of han-
dguns. That's why so many
people are joining our cam-
paign."
More than 40 speakers from
Sensible Citizens are appearing
before civic groups to explain the
%
ballot issue and ensure s strong
voter turnout.
A major focus of the campaign
is the Broward condominium
community, where the fear of
handgun crime is quite evident.
Serving as condominium coor-
dinators for Sensible Citizens are
Harry RosenkranU (North
County) and Mara Giubanti
(South County).
"We retired people have
substantial investments in our
units and we want to feel safe
when we go to the shopping
center or walk in our neigh-
borhoods." RosenkranU said.
mnj iwwT-iijirfuu/ i.i on n
JCC's Le Browse open on Sunday's
The Jewish Community
Centers Thrift Store, "Le
Browse," expanded its hours and
is now open from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Sundays as well as from 10
m. to 4 p.m. Monday through
Friday, according to Helene
Soref, chairman of the shops
operations with Hildreth Levin.
Le Browse specializes in furni-
ture and clothing and readily
accepts donations. Proceeds of
the shop help support the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale located at 6501
VV. Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation
For further information call the
JCC at 792-6700
Cmon
Join the Summer fun
at cool, cool Stevensville!
Coma join the Dinnerttein and Fner*ng families
tor everything that makes the Stevene&e the
finest resort m the Cats***-* tup* discount
conditioned accommode*ons You'll enjoy three
i^S!! 'HZ**** <**** ouJved
youTI love the dancing, music. occktat. paraes
an* ft*Mme pmrtormmrs who I anaWITouaf
Jumartofw..ptus much, much more, lor much.
much lees smen you stay and piay at Stevens*.'
CMJTTX>OftAHfATOlNDOOHfOOLS
punm imwu pqa eot* oouw
MDi-tAMDWOMBTtlKALTNCUlM
cosmic kids
Thetaam is out of this m
Vbur kidt w* heve a Mast
w Coerce Kids at a*,^
met look mm km, fl^iS*
*'*> Mvory k^'
Jjoyanlee
$ti

With G.WashingtonVL
and Broth they'll never say]
Fen' to your fianken!
ForimoxRMrtMl
mG wiitwfeni
Ssnomngsekiti
aMtflC
Berne* G'
tOMngandlratai
flavor sniiMcw liu
MMoning Thtrattl
hetit tnd tpeatMSi
flmfcn w won tap*
AndAUotsi
Mock too'WMGI
tonsmeylnMrejVj
ttwyluy morf
6 WASHNWTOirS
RICH MOWN FLANKEN
Car***
MM
4 ssMkttkeafi
2 tUlitumtasrlaeiaa 3statact*r,
1W aurts kwlieavskw 3iantiM*l]
3 PKktttG WataisfkMi 2 mm
Rick trow tiiiimi mi Sreta leant*
Lightfy brown short net m shortanmo, dram AUfl 'emsreiaj"
stir Cower r>U cook tor ? hours over low fee. or ur**maiSJ
Steam stock sal awdtai soup SaojtNmeU Srvts6tol
ENJOY OUR PURIM P.
Saxony
4 Days & 3 Nights 5Days&4
Mar 16toMar.T9 Mar. 15toMarg
m
INCLUDING MEALS
Goto Purim Partv & Show e Come Somple Our 0*
rT,Hamehloiheti e 2 Kosher Mao* Dotty 3 on wS
Pnvxwe Olympic Pool e Tennis Courts
Phor^l-538-681
On Tht Ocean ot 32nd 9rsst .Hart
Ycu Hcs*tB6X0Wn3M<*L,
CMMCK*
OCMLHOtTBtAND
SOCIAL STAFF
npmkAmmnmtm
*SsmVEBYJUN1FO*A$50riaATB
mou$mKmmms7SmjtyiM
Stevensville
m Waldman Hom
11 Days* 10 Nights
3 Meals dally Include fo50 t
Stay at Ad/ommg Atlantic Town o*
hiit ar Waldman
7C SJo Days 9 NgM
SL#Ss Apr.14lpr.J |
Nnlng Room Now op^ t0 the Pub"0
Phone for Rasarvatlons
WMttVATTOIWSlJOOgS
-WalaauaSe79U^


1964
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
JCC offers campers of all ages a summer of fun
JNGS I residents, taking part in their first-ever
peak fast for the United Jewish Appeal of the
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale, were the
Feb. 26 event in their clubhouse in the Greater
William Katzberg (left), general chairman of the
Jate Area UJA 84 Committee, presented the
fauard of honor to Morris Fredericks, president of
I Board of Directors. Rose Golden chaired the
Yerushalayim' to
ure poster contest
feature of 'Yom
(Jerusalem Day)
tar contest open
interested in
[Jerusalem, the
with art and
im Yerushalayim'
br 10:30 a.m. to 3
lay May 30 at
Ibrah. 9109 NW 67
by the North
iha of the Central
irish Education of
ieration of Greater
lie. registration fee
U be made in ad-
11 include lunch.
entered must
| following rules: A
Bterboard must be
is 'Yom Yerusha-
fay 30, 1984 must
poster. The art-
late to Jerusalem,
submitted to the
ited in the Feder-
al 8358 W. Oak-
1 by May 16. The
announced at the
syim' celebration
institutions in
1 reward Midraaha
Beth Am, Bath
Israel of Deerfield
Or, Beth Torah,
Sha'aray Tzedek,
lat Shalom Syna-
Congregation of
Liberal Jewish
conut Creek, South-
an United Syna-
America, Jewish
Center, Omega
For further infer-
18-8400.
leimers
feUJA
Gifts
tl Springs
[Springs UJA Special
Sn is being chaired
Janet and Peter
TheOppenhehnera
1 the forefront of
i since their arrival
A gala dinner at Le
[^unu*. Coral
ftM1* to
rabbis Donald
Pfotkm. nd Kurt
[been participants fa
"^wt of the general
tb* are* fa Coral
fifties night" of
bbyeox. and rock-
"w in this year's
" sntire Coral
nunHy wiO be fa-
Registration for the Jewish
Community Center's (JCC)
popular summer day camp la
underway, according to Joan
Jacobs, camp committee
chairman. Campers may enroll fa
one or both camping sessions.
Session 1 is from June 20 to July
17 and session 2 ia from Jury 18
to August 16.
A diversified experience will be
offered for children ages two
through those attending the
ninth grade. The following ia a
description of the six programs
offered:
Camp Yeladba
For ages two through three
and a half, this program offers
outdoor play, special shows, and
supervision under teachers.
Camp Katan
For agea three and a half to
pre-kfadergarten, an intro-
ductory camping experience fa
offered. Campers will go on occa-
sional trips and will be instructed
by specialists fa such areas as
swimming, arts and crafts, and
music.
CunpChavt
For Children entering kinder-
garten, first and second grades,
this program provides a full
range of activities including
swimming, ceramics, athletics,
and arts and crafts. Off campus
trips and special events will be
featured.
CampChalutx
For campers entering grades
three and four, these "older"
campers will go on weekly trips
and will participate in such acti-
vities aa ceramics, archery,
tennis, music, and special events
like carnivals, color war, and
treasure hunts.
Camp Maccabas
For children entering grades, 6,
6, 7, and 8 these campers will
enjoy more specialized activities.
Campers will develop their own
programming and will participate
in l+eT'"g clinics and league
play.
Caaap Allyah, Travel Caaap
For seventh, eighth and ninth
graders, travel camp offers a
weeks worth of trips for campers
including two six-day tripe one
to the World's Fair fa New
Orleans and one to the Smokev
Mountains. Locally, campers will
travel to the beach, Metro Zoo,
parks, skating rinks, and Six
Flags Atlantis.
Prospective campers and their
parents are encouraged to tour
the 16 acre Perlman campus of
the JCC at 6601 W., Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation, prior to
registration. For further details
call the JCC at 792-6700.
Shorn The Vision
Answer The Col!
With Deactou* OW Worid Flavor
Pumpernickel Bread....... 10*69*
Sour Dough
English Muffins............... *- 49*
AnltaianTreat
Sfogliatelle......................-<* 79*
Apricot or Prune
Bear Claws...................2 ** f\r
Filed with Fruit and Glazed with a Sweet
ceng
Hot Cross Buns............6 M49
Famiy Pek
CakeDonuts...................5?M*
Prices Effective
March 8th thru 14th. 1984


Page8
Jewish Family Service ofBroward County,
a beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South Broward and
United Way of Broward County, provides
another in the series of reports on the work
of staff members Biding families and in-
dividuals with personal problems. Names
and circumstances may be altered to
protect the confidentiality of the relation-
ship.
Women's emotional travail resolved
The Jewish Woridian of0fi!{ Fff* !**!*r4&
Ms. H. is a 33 year old divorced
woman who lives in Dan La She
moved to Dania four months ago
in order to help and. emotionally,
support her mother who recently
had a serious operation. Ms. H.
previously lived in Texas until
her fiance called off their engage-
ment.
Ms. H. came to Jewish Family
Service in an anxious and
depressed state, following a crisis
in her life. As a result of the emo-
tional turmoil precipitated by the
break up of her relationship, her
mother's illness, and a previous
decision not to follow with her
masters degree. Ms. H. was
unable to see a future for herself
and could only anticipate loneli-
ness and despair upon her
mother's death.
When Ms. H. came to Florida
she was very depressed and
unable to motivate herself to do
anything. She lost seven pounds
while visiting her mother during
her two-week hospital stay. It
was at this point that Ma H.
called JFS
To date, at the end of seven
sessions, Ms. H. stated that she
secured a substitute teachers
license from Broward County and
enrolled in Barry University for
the resumption of her masters
degree in psychology. She
reported that she was feeling less
depressed and that she needed
help in relating to her irritable
mother, who is now recuperating
from her surgery.
Supportive counseling in-
cluding feeling clarification and
reflection was the treatment of
choice. Ms. H. needed to be rein-
forced in regard to her strengths,
her self-worth and her intellectual
ability She needed to verbalize
Kol Ami to celebrate
the Festival of Purim
As the Sabbath ends on
Saturday March 17, Temple Kol
Ami and its members will begin
celebrating the Festival of Purim
with a Havdalah service and a
Purim party beginning at 6 p.m.
Saturday March 17. The reading
of the Megillah (the Book of
Esther) will take place. Children
are encouraged to dress up as
their favorite Purim character for
the Purim pageant. Prizes will be
awarded.
The Temple's annual Purim
party will be held the following
day at 11 a.m. Sunday March 18
at the Temple. 8200 Peters Rd..
Plantation. There will be game
booths, food, and prizes. The
public is invited. For further
information call the Temple at
4721988.
'ChavurahBeit'
meets Mar. 11
Marion Fox, cultural arts
coordinator of the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, has announced
the formation of a 'Chavurah
Beit,' a social group for couples in
their 40a and 60s The groups
first get acquainted masting and
brunch will be held at 11 a.m.
Sundsy March 11 at the Canter,
6601 W. Sunrise Blvd. Plan-
tation.
'Chavurah Bait' is the second
Chavurah at the JCC. 'Chavurah
Alsph,' primarily for couplas in
their 20 s and 30s began as a
vehicle to introduce newcomers
to the Center as well as to provide
a network of friends for
tothei
her feelings of anger and hurt in
relation to her fiance, and she
needed to understand that their
relationship was. to s large
extent, based upon dependencies
on one another rather than upon
a comfortable and rewarding
relationship. She was unable to
admit these things to herself
while they were with one another.
Once she was sble to view the
relationship in retrospect, she
was able to verbalize and un-
derstand that her attachment to
her prospective husband, to a
large extent, was based upon her
insecurities and her fears of being
alone.
Although Ms. H. needs to
learn to relate to her mother
better, she has in s short time
made great strides in reorgan-
izing her life through under-
standing her feelings and clari-
fying future goals. She still.
however, needs to explore her
dependence needs with men and
her fear of becoming involved in a
serious relationship.
To seek JFS service, call or
write the office nearest you:
--------3600 N. State Rd. 7. Suite
399. Lauderdale Lakes 33319.
Phone 736-3394. Hours: Thur-
sdays 9 to 9; other weekdays 9 to
6.
--------1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd..
Suite 214. Deerfield Beach 33441.
Phone 427-8608. Hours Mondays
9 to 9: other weekdays 9 to 6.
--------4617 Hollywood Blvd..
Hollywood 33021. Phone 966-
0956. Hours: Thursdays 9 to 9:
other weekdays 9 to 5.

;
SECTION 3 re,Jnll
GreaterMargat^i
fund-raising for Unit
Appeal at a SllS-fa
reception honorvis
Sow Johnet
receiving a pf^
by Berte Rtsnikofa
home of Celia andl
Engelmeyer, pictunii
who hosted the event }
Reconstructionists teens holding North American
Youth Kallah at Ramat Shalom Mar. 2 9-Apr. 1
Hebrew high school age teens
affiliated with a Reconstruc-
tionist Congregation from all
over North America will be
joining teens of the Ramat
Shalom Congregation in Planta-
tion for the fifth annual North
American Youth Kallah to be
held March 29 through April 1.
Rabbi Elliot SkiddeU of the
host congregation said that the
weekend of activity has been
planned by the Federation of
Recon st ruction is t Congregations
and Havurot in cooperation with
Ramat Shalom. The boat
congregation's teens who are
helping to coordinate the Youth
Kallah art susan and Steve
Chudnow. Howard Kaplan. Keith
Lazarus, Ten Muroff and
Bethanie Welder.
The program highlights in-
cluding the first day's arrivals
forming friendships and being
matched with hosts for hone
hospitality. There will be
Jewish heritage tour of South
Florida, barbecue and games at
Fort Lauderdale Beach. Shabbet
dinner, with Saturday worship,
Torah study, and -"^Hig
following Havdalah service,
concluding Sunday April 1 with a
brunch and present at tons OS
"The Jewish Future."
The program will be supervised
by Rsbbi SkiddeU with an adult
committee including MeHt
Kaplan. Phyllis Chudnow and
Warren Streisand. AD parti-
cipating congregation groups of
four or more teens from around
the country are en
one staff person phiM
for smaller groups.
ShmtkVm
^HX^X be anything
but Maxwell House*.
J^Good to the Last Drop*

......
VpWM*


.9,1984
al Danger
Tf^J^wUkFloridianofO^mfrPortLaudtrdaU

isurgence of Fascism in France Feeds on Discontent Over Times
- (JTA) The
of fascism in
s become a real
ent danger for
the same reasons
ism enjoyed a
ible following here
O's depression era
orld War II -
iscontent, large-
employment and
ijudice.
ist National Front
hundreds of new
following the appear
leader, Jean-Marie La
evision panel show
tched by at least 10
le Long queues were
kide the party head-
quarters.
Asked by reporters why they
were joining the extreme right-
wing group, most of those in line
said they were impressed by La
Pen's frankness, especkUy his
remark that Jews in France were
over-protected compared to other
citizens.
THEY ALSO claimed that La
Pen was the only one on the panel
to defend traditional values, and
they agreed with him that im-
migration must be severely
curtailed in order to protect
France's cultural heritage.
Le Pen professed to have
nothing against Jews personally.
But he told the millions of tele-
vision viewers that he could not
understand why they needed
more protection than others,
ish Agency Approves Budget
$400 Million for '84-'85
USALEM (JTA) The Jewish Agency
Governors approved a $400 million budget for
h Agency in fiscal year 1984-85, plus an ad-
>4 million for Project Renewal.
MOND EPSTEIN, chairman of the Agency's
mm it tee, said the budget for rural settlement
ount to $80 million and $60 million would be
to the aliys budget based on a forecast of 18,000
ts in 1984-85.
lar budget will be assigned to youth aliya on
iption that 17,000 children will be absorbed in
period.
iltz Charges Syria Objects
II Agreements With Israel
JHINGTON (JTA) Secretary of State
Jhultz said that Syria's actions in Lebanon proved
"i not oppose the May 17 Israeli-Lebanese
it because it felt it encroached on Lebanese
Jty but because Syria objects to any Arab
it with Israel.
IME OF the things that Syria is now demanding
On make an absolute mockery of Syria's concern
thing in the Lebanese-Israeli agreement infringes
Hese sovereignty,'' Shultz said in an appearance
" Senate Budget Committee.
jy care very little for Lebanese sovereignty, but
a great deal about preventing, if they can, a
! relationship between an Arab government and
ihultz said "I'm proud" of the May 17 agreement
"I haven't got any problems saying I favor
ment."
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ACT
disregarding tha terroriat attcka
on sy nagoguee and other Jawiah
promisee in recent yeara in which
livee were loat and aeoraa of
people were injured.
Ha insisted that no one could
accuse him of being an anti-
Semite simply because he had no
taste for the art of Marc Chagall
or for tha policies and activities of
former Prime Minister Pierre
Mendes-France or Health
Minister Simone Veil, both
Jewish.
ASKED WHY he has not
condemned those of his followers
who have repeatedly made vulgar
anti-Semitic remarks, Le Pen
replied he could not restrict their
freedom of expression. "I take
my friends with their qualities
and their faults," he said.
"Present," tha organ of tha
National Front, has constantly
attacked Socialist Justice
Minister Robert Badinter, who is
Jawiah, and Vail, tha former for
his reforms and the latter for
promoting the abortion law. The
newspaper has also expressed
concern that too many Jewa hold
key posts in the government and
administration, not only in
France but elsewhere in the
world.
In February, 1979. "Present"
claimed that Jews are back in
command at all levels. The
National Front is also using the
themes of violence and unem-
ployment to recruit followers
from among people dissatisfied
with present conditions.
IT IS campaigning vigorously
in suburban areas where there
has been a recant influx of in-
migrant workers. It calls for tha
expulsion of Arab migrant
workers, hammering home that
two million Frenchmen are
unemployed.
Although the National Front
offers no program for the future
and plays openly on personal
hatreds and fears, observers here
believe the phenomenon it repre-
sents must be taken seriously,
particularly since leaders of
opposition conservative groups
have agreed to seek Le Pen's
cooperation on certain issues. If
the party continues to gather
adherents at its current pace, the
danger of fascism as an im-
portant force in French politics
cannot be discounted, the ob-
servers say.
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Pg10
ThtJewS^loriSanofGrtate^ort Lauderdale
Fridty,
Areas Angered
Lebanese Didn't Put Up Good Fight
By DAVID LANDAU
AmI GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens has sharply criticized
the performance of the Leb-
anese army in its recent
battles with Druze and
Shiite Moslem militias. In
most cases, the army did
not put up a fight. Unlike
the Druze and Shiites, the
soldiers had no motivation,
he told the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Secur-
ity Committee.
Arens defended the recent
policy of the Israel Defense Force
to tend armored patrols north of
the Awali River line. He said the
purpose was to prevent the
return of Palestinian terrorists to
territory evacuated by the IDF
and the fact that there are no
terrorists facing Israeli soldiers is
proof of its success.
At a press conference, Arens
insisted that Israeli military
action north of the Awali and air
raids on terrorist targets were not
intended to bolster the regime of
President Amin Gemayel in
Beirut. "We are not his ally We
do not even have diplomatic rela-
tions." Arens said.
OBSERVERS interpreted his
remarks as a reiteration of the
government's claim that its
policies and actions in Lebanon
are intended solely to ensure the
security of Israel's northern
borders and have nothing to do
with internal Lebanese politics
and internecine strife.
Arens said an IDF redeploy-
ment south of the Awali River
was not contemplated "at this
stage" but he did not rule out the
prospect. "The situation requires
that we consider (our position)
each month." he said. He rejected
the idea that Israel would remain
in south Lebanon permanently or
even indefinitely.
But for the present, the IDF
must be there because there is no
prospect of a Lebanese govern-
ment which could honor commit-
ments to maintain security in the
south, Arens said.
IN HIS appearance before the
Knesset panel, Arens said that in
a few instances, such as the
battle for the Lebanese Christian
stronghold of Souk Al-Gharo.
terrorists fought alongside the
Druze But the Druze did not
allow them to remain in the
territory they took from the
Lebanese army. He noted that
the Druze and Shiites enjoy the
support of the local population.
Arens said the government did
not oppose the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) as an element in the
security of south Lebanon. But
he pointed out that UNIFIL
could operate only with the
consent of all parties concerned.
33 Argentine Prisoners Given
Freedom by New Government
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Thirty-three Argentine
prisoners, whose names ap-
pear on a list compiled by
the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith,
have been given their freed-
om by the new Buenos
Aires government, the ADL
announced.
According to Abraham Fox-
man, ADL's associate national
director and head of the League's
International Affairs Division,
news of release of six of the 33
was transmitted to ADL by the
Argentine government through
its embassy in Washington. He
added that the League learned of
the freeing of the remaining 27
through unofficial sources.
The freeing of the 27 came
about when the government's
power of executive detention was
terminated with lifting of the
official state of siege on the eve of
the Oct. 30 election.
THOSE RELEASED. Fox
man said, were among the
hundreds of imprisoned indivi-
duals on whose behalf the ADL
has worked through its Argen-
tine Prisoner Project. In ad-
dition, the ADL is also actively
involved in seeking information
in at least 900 cases out of
many thousands of desapare-
cidos (disappeareds).
Rabbi Morton Rosenthal.
director of ADL's Latin
American Affairs Department
said, in an article prepared for the
January edition of the ADL
Bulletin, that the steps taken in
Argentina in behalf of human
rights have generated a climate
of optimism in the Argentina
Jewish community.
The article, titled, "A Hopeful
Era for Argentine Jewry." said
"those who have watched with
consternation as Argentine
society suffered progressive
deterioration under military rule
will surely wish to support the
new democratic government "
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19.1964
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
ICRAC Told Funds Need Slashing
LVID FRIEDMAN
[INGTON -
The more than
American Jewish
[attending the 40th
jary plenary session
National Jewish
ntv Relations
v Council
iC) were told this
iat many of the
and social
Is the NJCRAC has
lored will have to be
. more in order to
[the budget deficit
" is nearing $200
Robert Dole lit-
he believes Congress
i a bipartisan manner to
1 type of action to begin
the deficit. "If we do
re are inviting economic
[within the next 12
he said.
RIVLIN, a Democrat
rr Congressional budget
[ap-eecl. saying that if
|it was not reduced and
ates lowered, then even
tonomic growth the
ople in the country will
|to suffer.
vho is chairman of the
Finance Committee,
i the reductions will not
feryone. "As long as we
kbody else's program, it
fboth.-r me." Dole said,
\g the general attitude of
Dplf But try to cut my
and that's not legis-
kat's meddling."
who is head of the
study program at the
Institution, said there
"still more cuts in
you care about." Dole
believes that his corn-
ill begin making a start
antial cuts that will be
Me to both Democrats
jblicans before the presi-
|election campaign
swing.
IN PROPOSED a
I freeze on spending with
ling the cost of living
except for the very
Hie called for holding
spending to a three
I increase in real terms.
| urged an immediate tax
but said what was
Uy needed was a tax
and a simpler, fairer and
D|JfiP[ i. ._.. f .-. ..
>RED ?! ?
>*peoptw
wewJKtPyoui
?ooklnglorpwople
ywd our pmim
^KET PROGRAM
la* to our
apo*armi
more efficient tax system.
At a luncheon, Washington
Mayor Marion Barry presented a
key to the dty to the NJCRAC
which is celebrating its 40th
anniversary with a four-day
meeting at the Washington
Hilton Hotel that ended Wed-
nesday.
Jacqueline Levine, who was
reelected to a second one-year
term as the NJCRACs chair-
person, said that during its four
decades of existence the
NJCRAC, which is the national
2Shlf1
or 124
thru Frl
-Comm-Bonut
youri
J*E INDIVIDUALS
JRwiUJAMt
|NE45th8t Ft Laud
coordinating and joint planning
body for II national and III local
Jewish community relations
agencies, played a "vital role" in
bringing about "revolutionary
changes in the nature and
character of American society."
Noting the Jewish commu-
nity's commitment to "the
strength of the American demo-
cratic system," Levine cited its
"singular contribution" in giving
life to the First Amendment, to
the principles of separation of
church and state through legal
briefs in the 1940s and 1950s
that were adopted in Supreme
Court decisions in the 1960s.
LEVINE POINTED to the
"parnership with the NAACP in
developing a total package of
civil rights legislation and in
creating the national Leadership
Conference on Civil rights which
operates today, aa well as in
cooperative action on the state
and local level.
By the 1960's. when civil rights
legislation had "changed the face
of America," Levine noted,
priorities were shifted. "We had
been preoccupied with our status
as Americans and the statue of
our fallow Americans, parti-
cularly the Black community,"
she explained.
But "as threats to our security
as American Jews diminished, we
were moved in new directions as a
result of threats to the security of
our fellow Jews abroad." She
noted the focus is now on issues
such as the plight of Soviet
Jewry, support for Israel and the
defense of other Jewish commu-
nities throughout the world.
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London H99&P Lisbon 695o
Paris 850m Barcefena 70tW*o
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RUE CowmONS. S aws.


IS
TkmJ^dMkFhridlmmofOrMitrF9rtUtdtr4ak
"*:
It Debases Women
Impact of Pornography in Israel
By 8U8AN BIRNBAUM
The debasement of
women in Israel, which in
the past few years has been
exacerbated by the wide-
spread sale and distribution
of pornographic material,
including in some of the
country's most prestigious
women's and family mag-
azines, was the topic of a
discussion and a call to ban
this material at a recent
meeting of American
Jewish women and an
Israeli feminist and poli-
tical activist.
The meeting, a press con-
ference sponsored by Lilith. the
Jewish women's magazine,
focused on the consequences of
pornographic material on the
health and welfare of Israeli
women. It was pointed oat,
generally, that with the increase
of pornography, including kiddie
porn, there has been related
increase in rape, wife abuse, and
child abuse.
THE WOMEN at the meeting
deplored the situation, especially
since there is a law on the books,
dating from the British Mandate
days, penalising the sale and
distribution of pornography. The
Israeli governments, past and
present, have bean reluctant to
enforce the law, it was pointed
out.
According to a cover story in
the latest issue of Lilith by socio-
logist Dr. Judith Bat-Ada.
director of the Institute for the
Study of Media and the Family,
an educative and investigative
organization concerned with the
effect of anti-female image in-
formation upon the life and
liberty of women and children in
Israel, the worst aspect of the
pornographic material is that it
features women in settings of
Holocaust frames of reference.
She termed pornography the
"anti-Semitism of women."
Bat-Ada draws a direct causal
relationship between the
heightened instances of rape in
Israel and the dramatic increase
in the display and availability of
pornographic material. She cites
police statistics of a 45 percent
rise in the reported incidence of
rape and a 10 percent increase in
wife battering in Israel between
1980-81. the latest statistics
available.
IN RECENT months, women
soldiers in the Israel Defense
Force have been issued tear gas
canisters to repel would-be
rapists, and subsequently told
not to hitchhike, the most
common form of travel for army
personnel. Ststistics on reported
rspe cases involving women
soldiers rose from 192 in 1980 to
277 in 1981.
Esther Heriitz, a member of
Israel's Labor Party Executive,
and a farmer Knesset member
and Ambassador to Denmark,
one of the speakers at the recent
conference, differentiated bet-
ween pornography and "sexist"
ads. The latter in Israel are to be
Immigration Up
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Immigration during 1983 rose
24.3 percent over 1962, from
13.260 to 16,478. though new
comers from Eastern Europe
dropped by 25.6 percent, from
3.275 in 1982 to only 1.767, Leon
Dulzin. Jewish Agency executive
chairman and head of the
Agency's immigration depart-
ment, announced last week.
found in commercials shown in
movie theaters prior to the
feature, in bank advertisements,
and in the infamous "grapefruit"
ad by the Israeli Citrus Board in
which a woman was seen posing
with grapefruits covering her
breasts. Heriitz said the sd had
been removed because of the
large outcry from concerned
feminists.
Heriitz, who is also s member
of the Board of Na'amat, the
largest women's organization in
Israel, cited another offending
ad, this one for Rank Leumi. in
which two men were portrayed as
"real heroes," one ss a college
graduate and the other as a para-
chutist, next to a woman "in a
flimsy bridal dress." Heriitz, who
said she is "always writing a
letter to somebody," wrote a
letter of complaint to the bank's
managing director asking him to
pull the add. He did.
WOMEN IN ISRAEL, she
said, "never thought they could
do it," referring to their clout in
protesting and effecting change.
She praised the effects of
women's consciousness-raising in
heightening women's own
perception of their intrinsic
power to make changes. "I think
you can educate the public,"
Heriitz said.
"It's much easier to do
something about the ads," she
observed, because "you can find
the culprit, identify him, writs
and protest and ask him to
change it." But. she continued,
"the real, true pornography" it
produced illegally, making it
more difficult to pinpoint respon-
sibility. And the great majority
of pornographic material in Israel
has been imported.
pornography i
The influx of pornography
Israel hss grown tremendously in
the past few years. Heriitz said
this was "one of the bad results
of our open market policy. Israel
hss been widely opened to im-
ports, including drugs ( a result
of the open border with
Lebanon), and pornographic
literature." This, she said, is
almost certainly due to the
government's removal, in 1977,
of all currency restrictions.
PRIOR TO 1977. she noted, in
order to get an import license and
a currency allocation one had to
inform the Treasury of the reason
for a license. With the removal of
all currency restrictions, one of
the new imports was porno-
graphic literature. A dollar
allocation was no longer needed.
But pornographic material in
Israel is not only imported. Bat
Ads, in her article, cited porno-
graphic material in women's and
family magazines. Advertise-
ments for children's clothing
feature gratuitous use of female
frontal nudity, an adult woman
adjacent to the children
modelling clothes; perfume ads
and fashion magazine covers
depkt graphic scenes of female
submission sod humiliation; and
couples engaged in sexual
foreplsy are depicted in family
magazines and newspapers.
Bat-Ada cited the case of
LaHiton, a family magazine
reaching a* large under-18
audience which displays half-
nude, sexually posed females. La
Ishah, with the widest circulation
among Israeli weeklies, is a
women's magazine regularly
featuring bsrebreasted woman,
and has presented a nude 16-year
old provocatively posed, she cited
ss another example In an inter
view, the magazine's male editor
responded to criticism of this
particular picture by saying the
girl's mother had apporved and
that "Everybody's doing it. Ws
can't hide from the rest of the
in
BAT-ADA also cited a fashion
spread in Monitin, Israel's
fashionable largest-sailing
monthly. Monitin, which calls
itself s fsmily magazine, ran a
display of exotic underwear in its
December, 1979 issue in which
scantily-clad women were posed
alongside and fleeing World War
II locomotives snd freight trains.
A burning furnace, asbestos
gloves and a light fixture similar
to Cne shower" used in concen-
tration camps were included
the photograph.
Members of the Institute
which Bat-Ada directs looked at
photographs at Yad Vashem and
found distinct similarities bet-
ween the images presented in
Monitin's montage snd the
original Holocaust apparatus.
Bat-Ada claimed that the
magazine's editor and photo-
grapher never denied their inten-
tional use.
In addition to pornographic
trends in family publications,
imported "soft-core" porno-
graphic magazines are easily
available in respected book-
stores; the Tel Aviv bus station
is filled with kiosks selling snd
flagrantly displaying only hard-
core pornographic material, and
large billboards around the bus
station advertise adult movies,
often with adolescent girls posed
nude with adults in licentious
poses.
BLU GREENBERO, an
American Jewish feminist and
author, told the conference that
the issue of pornography is not
limited to Israel but is part of
contemporary Western society.
But while pornography in the
West has been a development of
long duration, Israel has suc-
cumbed to this blight "in one
whoisafoandarof
U.S. Israel Women to Woman, a
faundation sstabhshed about six
years ago to support woman a
projects fa Israel which fadttoe
shakers and counseling, said this
blight is a natural outgrowth of
civil liberty. Woman throughout
the world, aha opined, "need to
find a way to clip ke wings or find
a balance between free expression
and what is actually the right to
abuse and dehumanise and
encourage violence against
women.
There must be some limits to
free expression. That is the
reality of fife today." Why talk
about Israel. Greenberg asked
rhetorically. "Because Israel has
the same problem. Violence has
reared its ugly head in war and in
daily life."
HERLITZ, referring to the law
on the books against porno-
graphy, pointed out that the
"police don't have the time,
energy or make the effort to
enforce it. The key to eradicating
this problem is not legislation but
education."
A "Call for a Campaign
Against Pornography and Other
that
OB
thics. and cm tat j
apd agslitarisa
toned by tht
tMnkete **
State of Israel'-'
Jwiari religion, L_
and the United 8ua
Sfraw
we are all created hi
nd that the inoai,!
graphy in Israel <
Jaws snd insults Jg
The Call also
professional colkesJ
Israeli media U)nj3
ising and editora]||
which exploits, ha
insults women;''
educational
other groups "m a
effect change to insfaJ
educational canxafal
violence against woaaj
forms;" snd urged "d|
Jews to join to
groups in Israel
soring battered wonaVJ
rape crisis centers, ud|
tions of violence agan*j
'Floridion 'circulation the h
21,433
The Jewish Floridion of Greater Fort
reached a record-high circulation in its 13 yt
chronicling the newt of the Jewish community ml
Broward, through the support of tht Jewish Ft'
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
A total of 21,433 families who have contrik
minimum of $26 to the annual United Jewish
the Jewish Federation will 6a receiving this week'ii
"The Jewish Floridion."
WALLY ELFERS IS THE
PEOPLES CANDIDATE
14 YEARS OF
DEDICATED
SERVICE TO THE
PEOPLE OF
LAUDERHILL
ELECT
COUNCILMAN
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WALLV ELFERS HAS SERVED
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1962 (Chairman) 1984
LAUOERHILLS PLANWNgT
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CLUS MEMBERSHIPS
LAUDERHILL'S DEMOCRATIC CLUB
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DEMOCRATIC EXECUTIVE CO**77*
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so-sol aov aonsMaacK. rataa


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tioniJFIeages of $53,000 recorded at Palm-Aire's QiwsicMi%R%
*1
q \: I ** *w
re golfers, 270 strong,
a two-man best ball
tournament held
Palm-Aire's first
JJA Golf Claeeic.
Alex KuU. (pictured
the Classic attracted
iastic response which
in additional 953,000
UJA campaign at
tsic was played on two
courses, the Pines
whose use was
ay developer Marvin
.'inners on the Palms
re Morton Baron and
ieilbrunn and on the
Abe Slutsky and Joe
Libowsky, UJA
it Palm-Aire, (pictured
sft) acknowledged the
>nt ributions made by
aler's Hoyle of Del ray
d Bayview of Fort
?. for donating cars for
^le winners of the "Hole
itest, although no one
tears.
tfrnament was followed
ail party and banquet.
hairman, Jim Goldstein
standing to the right of
commended the
ps of volunteers for a
done. Goldstein also
Jerry Gleekel, who
he huge audience about
[of Israel and the Israeli
JleekePs. (seated with
| speech stirred the
of the many who turned
Ute their 1984 commit
IA
SSOVER
GANCE
iT THE NEW
PRESORT
HOTEL
I SPRINGS. CA
(LtlkMiMr
K.iNhrulh
pt-WN
'Afril is-M. ttM
"'"limUuitm
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Alex Kutz (left) Palm-Aire's UJA Golf Classic chairman, shows
the keys to hopeful winners of two donated Cadillacs, golfers
Tom Malone, Jot Anastasi, Jim Goldstein, and Bill McCarthy.
Thank* went out to the
numerous men who donated their
time to make Palm-Aire's first
Golf Classic such a huge success.
KuU individually thanked Joe
Anastasi. Marvin Orleans, Bob
Mott, Thor Amilie, Joe Yuzzi,
Tom Malone, Gordy Powell,
Gabs Wilson, Sy Roberts, Irv
Shalo, Max Locker, Dave Groner,
Charles Kaplan. Aba Karaaik.
Harry Sacks, Ed Sieaal. Casey
Pollack. Sam Itkin, Herb Kislin
Nat Sussman, Fred Schleesinger
Bemie Rosenberg, Leon Sen
wartz, Hy Scheer, Al EdeUtein
Jos Goldberg. Irwin Franckan
andSySaitz.
$htCMK4-
Alao Al Reibstein. Harold
Hoffman, Barney Wallitzer, Paul
Kay, Murray Rein, Sid Kir
shaven, Zelda Shalo, Edna
Roberts, Irving Libowsky, and
Jim Goldstein.

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look for Del Monte.

.V


Pag* 14
Tht Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudtrdale
Little Hope Seen
Hussein, Arafat in More Talks
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
King Hussein of Jordan
and Palestine Liberation
Organization chief Yasir
Arafat held a second day of
talks in Amman earlier this
week in an apparent effort
to reach an agreement for
cooperation in the Middle
East peace process.
The latest talks, a resumption
of their dialogue that was broken
off last April, seem to have
created sharp divisions among
Palestinians on the West Bank.
Some supporters of Arafat are
said to be encouraging him to
seek an arrangement whereby
Bridge classes offered
The Club Bridge Workshop
located in Plantation, sponsors
ongoing bridge classes on
Thursdays from 1 to 2-30 p.m. at
the Coconut Creek Recreation
Center, 900 NW 43 Ave. and
from 10.-30 to 1/30 p.m. on
Wednesdays at the Wedgewood
Community Center. Wedgewood
Dr. and 90 Ave.. Tamarac.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Temple Kol Ami. 8200 Peters
Rd Plantation, will hold a
"Dream Auction" beginning at 7
p m. Saturday March 10 at the
Temple. Trips, vacations, goods
and services, and merchandise of
every kind will be auctioned off.
The event is open to the public
with a $2.50 donation per person
at the door.
The Temple's Brotherhood will
hold a breakfast meeting at 9
a.m. Sunday March 11 at the
Temple.
Hussein could speak for the
Palestinians in peace talks with
Israel. Opponents view the
Hussein-Arafat meetings with
suspicion.
A delegation of prominent
West Bank leaders went to
Amman over the weekend to lend
moral support to the talks. They
reportedly brought a document
signed by West Bankers urging
Arafat to agree to a joint course
of action with Hussein.
ONE OF THEM, Mayor Elias
Friej of Bethlehem, a Palestinian
moderate, said in Amman that he
hoped to see Hussein. He evaded
questions from reporters aa to
whether he would see Arafat. The
Israeli authorities, in allowing
the West Bankers to go to
Amman, imposed a strict ban on
any contact with the PLO leader.
The deposed Mayor of Gaxa.
Raahad A-Shawa, was denied
permission by the Defense
Ministry to go to Jordan. The
Israelis claim A-Shawa is a PLO
sympathizer. He has spoken
recently of the need for Pales-
tinians to enter a political
dialogue with Israel.
Binyamin Ben-Eliezer.
coordinator of Government
affairs for the West Bank and
Gaza Strip, said that none of the
Palestinians who left for Amman
would be allowed to see Arafat.
Ben-Eliezer said he hoped
residents of the territories would
realize that Israel can be their
only negotiating partner in peace
talks. He claimed that most West
Bankers were pessimistic over
the outcome of the Hussein-
Arafat meetings. Arafat sup-
porters insisted that they were
confident of a positive outcome.
FRIEJ SAID on an Israel tele-
vision interview before leaving
that Arafat must enter the poli-
tical process. "I would urge
Arafat to join the Mideast peace
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Erocess because there can never
e a military solution to the
Palestinian problem." he said.
According to unconfirmed
reports, Jordan and the PLO
would initiate a new peace plan if
and when they receive wider
Arab support. It was Arafat's
first trip to Amman since his
ouster from Lebanon by Syrian-
backed PLO dissidents last
December. In addition to his
talks with Hussein, he conferred
with Jordan's Prime Minister
Ahmed Obeidat.
The failure of the Hussein-
Arafat talks last April was attri-
buted to pressure by Syria and
Libyan-backed Palestinian rebels
and greatly disappointed the
Reagan Administration which
had hoped for a breakthrough
that would lead to resumption of
the stalled autonomy talks.
AT MI OR ASH A LECTURE: ,4 fry. Martin
chairman of the North Broward chapter of the Anurto
Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC), joined RaS
Skiddell of Ramat Shalom Congregation in Plants*
Arthur D. Chotin (right), deputy executive*!
AIPAC,for the latter's talk on "The Middle East To
talk was part of the Midrasha's fourth annual co-
sponsored lecture series. This one was held at Raneti
The series ended March 8 with Sir Immanuel Ja
rabbi of Great Britain, speaking at Temple Beth'.
Tamarac. Jakobovitx's wife meets Monday March ill
Women's Division board of the Jewish Federation ofl
Fort Lauderdale.
ft 1*1 OCC <*\\ ROOM NRUtt> UtlAMXD
The Hw ens* a (radraral atntr tax can onfy br fcund m a comptofc Sahhan and
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mnf tpitn* on pmnm a mat* *m
< Qm Koncr mas dee Fm Patai
HarcrJora Hotrt. -Htfi St a Cairo ** tow I
Flonito (JOS) sewi
nt tot (2U) m-ur* ::mii
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The Ten I^t Qlans of Israel?
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the start of a tradmonrhatw.il never be |t.
I *oo< Stone*) Scotch Wh*.
e m? to. Pj
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]&R It whispers.


irch9.184
The Jewish Fhridian qf Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page If.
Best selling Jewish Books



)RAL GATE in the Greater Margate Area William
(left), general chairman of the Area UJA'84 Corn-
he popular columnist of the Jewish Journal, was the
it the Coral Gate's *75jilus UJA Club. He is pictured
ty and Jake Kushner. The latter chaired the event, the
1 pacesetters champagne reception, with his wife, and
id Stanley Kass as co-chairmen. They with Hy and
Berlin, Ruth and Irwin Burech, Phyllis and Tony
and Mae and Irving Sorhin, hosted the event
IE GOLF AND TENNIS PHASE 1 residents pached
iter Margate Area community's clubhouse Feb. 19 to
ckey and Tillie Danberg (center) at the annual UJA
flanking them are Dave Brill, co-chairman of the
fe; Morris Kushner who presented the honor award;
tmis. Phase 1 UJA committee chairman, and Bernard
so a co-chairman.
IKOOK VILLAGE CONDO Home Talent Players
i two performances o/ "moch marriages" with
benefiting the Israel Emergency Fund. A check of
itely $2,700 was presented to Consul General
Trigor (center) by members of the cast and stage
the Players. Pictured are (left to right) LU Yach,
->her and entertainer; Marion Reis, costume designer;
telh Waxer, producer, choreographer, writer, and
and Jerry Resnick, coordinator and performer.
WASHINGTON Baaed on a
sampling of Jewish bookstores in
cities across the United States,
The B'nai B'rith International
Jewish Monthly has selected in
its March issue the following as
best-selling books of Jewish
interest. They are listed alphabe-
tically by title.
HARDCOVER
Ethical Wills. Edited and
annotated by Jack Riemer and
Nathaniel Stampfer. Schocken.
117.96. A collection of wills from
medieval to modem timee.
From a Ruined Garden. Amos
Oz. Harcourt Brace Jovanovich.
112.96. Conversations with a
variety of strong-willed Israelis,
aa recorded by the noted Israeli

'UTHE AST REGION OF B'NAI ZION held amid-
&"** recently at Pier 66 whtm WNWS talk show
bora Studley, received the prestigious America-Israel
"P Award Also receiving an awardwas Milton and Lee
. u\In}"T7ary' oppradatkm of their dedicated
* behalf of BTnai Zion. Pictured are {left to right)
f"ner national president of B'nai Zion; Milton and
rf-ffhi their daughter Arieen Goldsmith; and
uom, regional president of B'nai Zion.
writer.
Israel in the Mind of America.
Peter Grose. Knopf. 117.96. The
story of America's 160-year
fascination with the idea of a
Jewish state.
A Vanished World. Roman
Vishniac. Farrar, Straus and
Giroux. $66. Stunning
photographs of Eastern Europe
Jews between the world wars.
PAPERBACK
The Arab-Israeli Wars. Chaim
Hersog. Vintage Books. 99.96.
Israel's military history from
1948 to Lebanon.
Oates to the New City. Edited
by Howard Schwartz. Avon.
112.96. Anthology of Jewish
literature.
The Jewish Manual
Introduction by Chaim Raphael.
Nightingale Resources. 99.96. A
facsimile edition of the first
Jewish cookbook printed in
English.
OPeration Action: Rescue
from the Holocaust. William R.
Perl. Frederick Ungar Publishing
Co. 99.96. Smuggling Jewish
refugees by beat from Europe to
Palestine.
The Precious Legacy. Edited
by David Altshuler. Summit
Books. 917.60. Essays and
photographs cataloguing the
Judaic treasures of the State
Jewish Museum in Prague, now
on exhibit in the United Stateo.
Jewish book review heads libraries list of events
The Broward County Library
System is offering a number of
programs to the public, free of
charge, at various branches
around North Broward. Heading
up the events is the continuation
of the Jewish Book Review
Series. Harold Kushner's book.
When Bad Things Happen to
Good People, will be reviewed at
1 p.m. Wednesday March 14 si
the Margate Catharine Young
Branch, 6810 Park. Dr.,
Margate:
Also at the Margate Branch:
A lecture on srthritie and
rheumatism will be presented by
the Margate General Hospital
Health Forum at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday March 14. Pre-
registration is required to this
free lecture. Call 974-0400 ezt.
410.
At 7:30 p.m. Tuesday March
13 Karl Nagel will present a
travelog of Switzerland.
At Tamarac Branch. 8601 W.
McNab Rd., Tamarac.
Norm Zlatin will present a
travelog on Egypt at 7 p.m.
Thursday March 16.
A lecture about plants and
plant exchange will be presented
at 1:30 p.m. Monday March 12,
sponsored by the Garden Club of
Tamarac.
At East Regional Branch, 1300
E. Sunrise Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale.
A small business workshop,
sponsored by Chapter 17 of
SCORE, will be offered from 9 to
4 p.m. Friday March 16.
At 7:30 p.m. Wednesday
March 14 personal color con-
sultant, Lois Biehler, will explain
the use of color to enhance
beauty.
At Lauderdale Lakes Branch,
3621 NW 43 Ave., Lauderdale
Lakes.
Attorney Louis Schiff will
discuss how people can defend
themselves in small claims court
at 2 p.m. Wednesday March 14.
Self Help for the Hard of
H earing, an adult discussion
group with William Poland, will
be held at 1 p.m. Tuesday March
18.
At West Regional Breach. 9801
W. Broward Blvd., Plantation.
Attorney Mayer Gattegno will
discuss legal procedures in the
event of personal injury at 7 p.m.
Thursday March 16.
At 11 a.m. Tuesday March 13
Nancy Conn-Levin, director of
Health Information Associates,
will discuss children and
Branch,
s, North
television.
At North
6601 Blvd. of Che
Lauderdale
Nutritionist Lorna A. Walker
will discuss nutrition and its rela-
tion to the treatment of arthritis
st 2:30 p.m. Thursday March 16.
Representatives of e local
beauty salon will discuss hair and
nail care at 2 p.m. Monday March
12.
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
.
Community Calendar
Compile by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY MARCH 9
CHy of Hope-Plantation Chapter:
p.m. Meeting. Plantation
1
Community Center, 6566 Palm
Tree Rd., Plantation. 792-8009.
SATURDAY MARCH 10
Temple Kol Ami: 7 p.m. Dream
Auction. Donation $2.60. At
Temple, 8200 Peters Rd., Plan
tation.
SUNDAY MARCH 11
Semries Jewish Center Temple
Shaaray Taedefc UJA: 9:30 a.m.
UJA breakfast honoring Aaron
and Bessie Grossman. At
Temple, 4099 Pine Island Rd.,
Sunrise.
Temple Beth Am: 8 p.m. Show
featuring Jeannie Reynolds and
Chuck James. Tickets 96,94. 974-
8660.
Yeahiva Uarveraity: 6 p.m.
Annual Heritage Award dinner.
Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach.
Ramat Shalom: 10 a.m. till sun-
down. Carnival at Temple, 11301
W. Broward Blvd., Plantation.
Audio-Visaal Program: 2:30p.m.
Presentation about the town of
Deland and the area of Volusia
County. Holiday Inn, 4900
Powerline Rd., Fort Lauderdale.
Bay aide Reunion: Noon. Lun-
cheon and dance. Reunion for
former Bayside, N.Y. residents.
Gfbby's Restaurant, Fort
Lauderdale. 972-0820, 722-6467,
722-6475. or 971-4063.
Temple Sholom, Men's Club:
7:30 p.m. All-star revue featuring
Donna and Mann, singers: Eddie
Barton, comedian and singer:
and Joe Sodja, guitarist.
Donation 97. At Temple, 132 SE
11 Ave.. Pompano Beach. 942-
6410.
Temple Kol Ami, Brotherhood: 9
a.m. Breakfast meeting. At
Temple, 8200 Peters Rd., Plan-
tation.
MONDAY MARCH 12
HADASSAH:
' L'Chayim Pmetation Chapter
March 12 to 15. Vacation at
Regency Spa, Miami Beach.
Plantation Yacfaed Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Entertainment
by the Colonies of Margate
Kitchen Band. Mini-lunch.
Deicke Auditorium, Plantation.
Fort Lauderdale Tamar
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Speaker: Rabbi Albert Schwartz,
director of the Chaplaincy
Commission of the Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Subject: Great Women in Jewish
History. Hawaiian Gardens
Phase II Clubhouse.
B'nai B'rRh Pompano Lodge: 3
p.m. Board meeting. Pompano
Beach City Hall Commission
Chambers.
Jewish Federation Women's
Division: 10 a.m. Open Board
meeting. Speaker: Lady Amelie
Jakobovits. Federation building,
8368 W. Oakland Park Blvd. 748-
8400
Imperial Point Medical Canter: 6
to 8 p.m. Mondays and Wednes-
days, 2 to 4 p.m. Tuesdays and
Thursdays. Eight-week course
entitled, "Nutrifit Phis." Fee
9176. Imperial Ponti Medical
Center, 6401 N. Federal High
way, Fort Lauderdale 772-9000
eat. 7246.
West Broward Jewiah Congre-
gation. Sisterhood: 8 p.m.
Meeting. At Temple. 7473 NW 4
St., Plantation
ORT:
Wyamoor Chapter: 11 a.m
Meeting. Hy Stoller will present
the "Musicsle Aires," Coconut
Creek Recreation Center.
Pme Island Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Luncheon and card party.
Donation 94. Nob Hill Recreation
Center. 10400 Sunset Strip. Sun
rim.
TUESDAY MARCH 13
Deborah Sunrise Chapter: 11
a.m. Paid-up membership
meeting. Lunch. Sunrise Lakes
Phase One Playhouse, 8100
Sunrise Lakes Dr., Sunrise.
Musical Variety Benefit Concert:
7:30 p.m. Tickets 91. Sunrise
Musical Theater, 6666 NW 96
Ave., Sunrise.
^RTUuderHaJe Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Atonement Episcopal
Church, 4401 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
WEDNESDAY MARCH 14
Friendship Club of Concord VI-
lagei Noon. Meeting and mini-
lunch. Clubhouse. 6601 N.
University Dr.. Tamarac. 721-
8469.
Life Care Center: 3 p.m. Dr.
Shirley Lorenzani will discuss.
"Allergies as a cause of weight
problems." Life Care Center.
Pompano Reach. 786-0370.
Jewish Federation I starfaith
Noon. Meeting. Federation
building, 8368 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. 748-8400.
BCC Fine Arts Gallery: 8 p.m.
Fihn: "Right out of History: The
Making of Judy Chicago's
Dinner party." BCC, central
campus. 3601 SW Davis Rd..
Davie
lam at Shalom: 8 p.m. Congre-
gational meeting. At Temple.
Bran Bab University NWC-West
Broward Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Speaker: Candy Recht-
schaffer, executive director of
Area Agency on Aging. Deicke
Auditorium, 6701 Cypress Rd.,
Plantation. 485-3432.
Hadaseah-Hatatvah Cypress
Cham Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Sunny Landsman will imper-
sonate Molly Picon. Mini-lunch.
Temple Emanu-El. 3245 W. Oak-
fend Park Blvd.
PIONEER WOMEN
NA'AMAT:
Negev Chapter: Meeting
Speaker: Mort Margolius.
Subject: The Jewish Connection.
Temple Beth Israel. Deerfield
Beach. 421-5210.
Natanya Club of Margate:
Noon. Spiritual Adoption lun-
cheon. Speaker: Mildred Weiss,
member of the Broward Council
and liaison officer for national
Pioneer Women.
Accountants' Division UJA: 8
a.m. Meeting. Tower Club. Land-
mark Bank Bldg.. 1 Financial
Plaza.
ORT:
Pahn-Ake Chapter: 12:15 p.m.
Celebration of ORT Day.
Speaker: Shirley Wolf, who will
review Paul Cowan's book. An
Orphan in History. New mem-
bers welcome. Palm-Aires Social
Hall
Cedar Ridge Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Luncheon for invited
members and prospective
members. 755-0448 or 752-5023

Miami Beach
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For further iraonnanon and mm. wsnoM
212-726-4800 out-of-tow*. cm
Temple Beth Israel. Sisterhood:
Luncheon and trip to Caldwell
Theater. 421-0898.
Condominium Cabmet: 10 ajn.
Meeting. Chewm (Viaionl
Mission participants will discuss
Israel. Federation building. 8S68
W. Oakland Park Blvd. 748-8400.
THURSDAY MARCH 16
Red Magea David-Col. Davy
Marcus Chapter: 11 a.m
Meeting. Mini-lunch. Whiting
Hall, 6767 NW 24 St.. Sunrise.
JWV-Pompaao Peat and Anc-
illary: 7:30 p.m. Meeting. JWV
Games Hall. 4301 Federal High-
way, Pompano Beach.
ORT-Wyamoor Chapter: 8 a.m.
All-day trip to Naples including
buffet lunch and matinee at
Naples Dinner Theater to see
"Carousel." Bus leaves Wyn-
moor Entertainment Center. 974-
0008.
Hadasaah-Araam Castls Gsrdeae
Chapter: Noon. Luncheon and
Fashion show. Tickets 920. Pier
66, Crystal Ballroom. Proceeds to
benefit Youth Aliyah. 73*8427.
WLI-Margats Chapter: bus trip
to Vizcaya. Donation 812. 974-
8638.
SATURDAY MARCH 17
Twpte. 8200 R
tation. "
SUNDAY 1
Plantation mA;
Fedemtiongmai,
Rafastein. Sdy.*'
wttl be h-mj'
nental Hotel. Boon
Soemnet UJA:
Evening of
Recreation Hall
cekoraV
p-wi
DoBttia)
American Friends of
University North Broward
Chapter: 7 p.m. Dinner-dance.
Mariott Hotel. Fort Lauderdale.
428-2233.
Temple Kol Ami: 6 p.m. Hsv-
dalah service and Purim ceJe-
19. Purim
Temp
p.m. Annual
dinnar.Prizes in
costumes
Tempta. 132 8E 11,
p^ Beach 942-6411
Temple Eel Am: 11,
Carnival. At Tank
Rd.. Planutbn
New Leadership
The North ,
Leadership of tat
Committee, charajl
and Jos Berkoviu, |
Bernard Canarkk, h
Uri Elim and Ikeji
Hersh. will meet at 8i
day March 22 at tail
Berkoviu'
Guest speaker b|
wifl be Professor Yi
member of I area" 11
1977. For forth*
contact Suzanne a!
I lane at 475-0899
a **
Whodo^miss
who's 50 miles aw.
kn't that someone special who seen* toocMseJ0<
too far to visit, really worth a surprise chat now sad"
remember with Southern Bell, 50 miles is only s*w
distance call away. (
lnFkxic,al5-rronutecanthkiaje^
dialed direct without the operator, costs no more*"*
tiu 5 p.m. Sunday.
At that rate, you can visit long and warm. Ano<
Make a short long distance call'
@SoutlwnBc<
ftridaisSSs
**"* !*** *vmmm aaVS*


im-A modern focus
note. With Purim to
jed Saturday night
jnd Sunday morning
lack Salt, chairman of
ish Education for the
ard Council of B'nai
dges, wrote the
sticle. Jack and hit
to, of Lauderhill, are
their 46th wedding
, with a hiddush
Shabbat worship
Saturday morning
at Hebrew Congra-
\derhilU
fcALZ
Hind the world, who
do so, will obaarva the
Purlin thia month.
Book of Esther we
that these day* shall
mbered and kept
every generation,
ly, every province and
and that these days of
11 not fail from among
nor the memorial of
h from their seed."
h there are historians,
s, and scholars who
eased doubt as to the
jtoricity of the story of
d although the Purim
be dated as far back as
ntury BCE (2600 years
although the joy of
pressed and observed
parades, masks,
greggers, and other
noisy jubilation and
what serious meaning
holiday have for us
's in this day and age?
dom can be extracted
heroic book of our
Biptures?
irst place, it speaks to
iy and defiantly of
It exemplifies our
rill to survive and our
survive.
senerosky. Kol Yitroel arevim
teh bateh
So, my dear reader, although
Purim is the lightest, merriest
and most fun-filled holiday of all,
its messsgee are most poignant
and serious and as up-to-date as
tomorrow's newspapers. We
All
About
Medicare
Page 17
Jews in America 'may be the
Esther and Mordecaia of the
present age. Our holidays keep
before us, and before the world,
God's world as it ought to be
and can be and therefore what
our duties and responsibilities
are.
pcription of genocidal
m is as modern as the
explosions of anti-
idents of the last few
date. Even after the
we are still surround-
genocidal spirit of
?id we are still haunted
Persia of old.
ds us, in the passing of
ies, that mass murder
invention not only of
'ho ordered all male
Dies drowned but also
mada of the Spanish
who offered the Jews
with bread, or atar-
th burning; or King
who tried to eradicate
or Hitler. Nasser,
Arafat, etc.
y. it speaks to us about
me necessity for our
only our brother's
even more important,
's brother. It am-
Po/ Yisroel arevim teh
1 Israel is responsible
other. This is mag-
exemplified when
her hesitates to go to
plead for her people
reverse Hainan's
Idecree.
>i then makes the
element: "Think not
"elf that thou shalt
ore thaa all the Jewa.
i altogether hoideat thy
" time, then will relief
"nee come to the Jews
>er place, but thou and
shouae will perish."
thus been reminded of
iibility, she uttered the
words "I will go, and
> I perish." Her own
ty did not paralyse
ice Although she was
>e scene of her people's
t mattered to her that
were suffering. She
passion; she cared.
"veya the message of
caring, faith and
hty.
the last sentence of
* admonition to Queen
contains the un-
forgettable words which must be
heard today, loudly, repeatedly,
and dearly by all Jews: "And
who knoweth whether thou art
not come to this royal estate for
just such a time aa this!" The
implication is that aha may have
been plartd here in the peliK**. in
the right place, at the right time,
lor juat such an emergency.
Again, aa in every age, we see the
Hand of the God of History
working in mysterious way a.
Analagously, ia it an accident
that we Jews are here in America
and that there is an America to
help with the continued nur-
turing of Israel for the past 36
years? Were we placed here for
that purpose? Have we coma to
our high position in this country
for just such s time ss this, a time
of terrible travail for Israel, for
Jews, for Jewish survival? Free
and democratic America ia the
only country in the world where it
has been possible for Jews to
prosper and reach such high
position.
Every time there is an Israel
Bond Drive, or UJA Campaign,
or a Federation Super Sunday
telethon, or s B'nai B'rith fun-
ction for membership and funds,
I think of all the dangers,
problems and needs facing us on
the one hand, and the com-
fortable, secure position of ua
American Jews, on the other
hand. In my imagination I see a
picture of you and me hi the role
of Esther. And with a chill
running up and down my spine, I
ask, in the remarkably prophetic
words of Mordecai, "Who
knoweth whether we have not
been brought to such high estate
for just such a time as this?"
Like Esther, % we, our
generation, may have been placed
bare, at this time, as the
healthiest and wealthiest
generation of Jewa in all our
history, in order to contribuite
our full share of responsibility to
bury the Hamans of today so
that peace and justice and
brotherhood may be the portion
of all Israel, and all mankind. The
Purim story is contemporary and
vividly realistic.
Such ia the relevance of Purim
to us and the world in thsss days.
I believe God is talking to us
across the agea through Mor-
decai, aa He did through the
prophets in ages past.
A role and a responsibility
have been placed upon us. And
like Esther, 1st us not withhold
our help at this time. Let as
discharge this responsibilitv with
By Fran Rasumny Barrett, J.D.
Q. My wife and I have Blue Cross
Shield of Pennsylvania. We had
tome daunt we tent into
Medicare and we haven't gotten
anything from Blue Cross Blue
Shield. What can we dot
SJ.Leaderhfll
A. When we spoke to you we
found that you had not sent your
Explanation of Medicare Benefits
into Bins Cross Blue Shield of
Pennsylvania. Also, you brought
us hi a copy of your policy and we
were able to explain to you what
your actual coverage was. You
have now decided to look into the
other policies for supplemental
insurance to ass If you can get
more coverage.
Q. / am not yet on Medicare but
perhaps you can help me. I have
high blood pressure but to does
half the population. I can't team
to get good coverage and I have
Juite a few years until I go on
fedicare. The companies toy
that they won't cover anyone
with a pre-existing condition.
Whatsouldldo?
ID. Davis
A. Most companies will cover
someone with a pre-existing
condition but what they do is ,
they usually have a wasting
period of three to six months. We
suggested that you call the
Department of Insurance at 467-
4416 and see if they could assist
you with some companies. We
also gave you the name of a good
insurance agent to see if he could
find you a reasonable plan.
Q. I am on Social Security and
Medicare. They ate to deduct 12
something from my check and
now it it more. Can you please
tell me the amount?
L.S. Pusapsaia
A. Aa of January 1964 the
deduction was increased to
$14.60 par month. The old
amount had been $12.20 per
month.
This column it 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; 966-0966 in Hollywood
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mmmum^
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE EMANU EL
Amy Silverstein, daughter of
Janice and Barry Silverstein of
Coral Springs, will become a Bat
Mitzvah celebrant at the Satur-
day morning March 17 service at
Temple Emanu-El, Fort Lauder-
dale.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Brian Schwartz, son of Natalie
and Stanley Schwartz of Coral
Springs, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mit-
zvah at the Saturday morning
March 10 service at Temple Beth
Am, Margate.
Lisa Shore, daugther of Rose-
mary and Harvey Shore of Coral
Springs, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah at the Saturday mor-
ning March 17 service at Beth
Am.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bar Mitzvah of Paal
Sorgen, eon of Roberta and
Arthur Sorgen of Sunrise, will be
celebrated at the Saturday
morning March 10 service at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Stacey Sandier, daughter of
Elaine and Irwin Cohen of Coral
Springs, celebrated her Bat
Mitzvah at the Saturday March 3
service at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Aria Zev Labowfts, son of
Shoni and Rabbi Phillip Labo-
witz of Sunrise, was called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mit-
zvah at the Saturday morning
March 3 service at Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise.
At the Friday night March 16
service, Julie Stewart, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Arnold Stewart
of Plantation, will become a Bat
Mitzvah celebrant.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Myke Schlam, son of Hollis and
Edward Schlam of Plantation,
will become a Bar Mitzvah cele-
brant at the Saturday morning
March 10 service st Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation.
The B'not Mitzvah of Afanee
Falk. daughter of Bunny and
Harry Falk. and Jill Levin,
daughter of Donna and Stuart
Levin, will be celebrated st the
Saturday morning March 17
service st Kol Ami.
WEST BROWARD
JEWISH CONGREGATION
Shari Anne Berger. daughter
of Lynn and Les Berger of
Plantation, was called to the
Torah in honor of her Bat Mit-
zvah at the Saturday morning
March 3 service at West Browsrd
Congregation. Plantation
Bonds appoints projects chairman, honors others
Irma R. Kline
Anita Perlman, chairman of
the North Broward Israel Bond*
Committee, has announced the
appointment of Irma R. Kline as
the Special Projects chairman of
the South Florida. North
Broward Stale-* seeeeT "Bond's
campaign.
Kline, of Coconut Creek, has
served in various B'nai B'rith
Organizations, and is currently a
member of B'nai B'rith Women,
Women's American ORT.
Hadassah. and Brandeis Univer-
sity National Women's Commit-
tee. She has received numerous
awards including being named
"Woman of the Year" by the
Business and Professional
Women of P.G. County, Mary-
land, and is listed in the World's
Who's Who of Women. Other
Bonds' news includes:
Oakland Estates
Harry Cohen and Sophie
Denenberg were honored at Oak-
land Estates annual State of
Israel Bonds breakfast for their
dedication towards Judaic
causes. The twosome received
Israel's prestigious 36th Anni-
versary Scroll of Honor.
Lauderdale West
At its annual event for Israel
Bonds, Lauderdale West
residents celebrated Israel's 35th
Anniversary with a successful
Night in Israel.' The Lauderdale
West residents were recognized
for their continuing support for
Tamarac Jewish Center-Temple
Beth Torah
The Tamarac Jewish Center-
Temple Beth Torah Israel Bonds
Committee, chaired by Temple
president David Krantz, will hold
a "Salute to Israel'' at 10 a.m.
Sussiy March 14hooonng out-
standing Temple members Frieda
Berkowitz. Ruth Mantell. Rae
Singer, and Vivian Sommer.
They will receive Israel's 35th
Anniversary Award. Co-chairing
the State of Israel. Jack Grebler
served as honorary chairman.
Queenie Byer served as chairper-
son.
the Bonds Committee are Matt
Dinah. Abe Mettaer. George
Morantz. Sol Schulman. John
Shabel. David Waldman. and
Seymour Wildman.
Oakland Estates residents,
Harry Cohen and Sophie Denen-
berg, received Israel's 35th Anni-
versary Scroll of Honor at a
breakfast held by the Oakland
Estates State of Israel Bonds
committee.
IN MEMORIAM
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
joins the Miami community
in mourning the death of
Morton Silberman. national
president of the American
Israel Public Affairs
Committee IAIPAC). Feb.
28. A leader in the Jewish
Federation of Greater Miami
and known throughout the
country and in Israel for his
forceful talks in support of
Congressional and Adminis-
tration actions aiding Israel,
he had been in frequent
touch with Community Rela-
tions here and was one of the
speakers during the 1983
Midrasha Lecture Series.
INVERRARY ISRAEL BONDS COMMITTEE ho*fa it$
annual tribute breakfast where Michael J. Salomone woe
honored for hie devotion towards Judaic causes. Friends and
neighbors attended the breakfast on Salomons's behalf and to
show their support for the State of Israel Pictured are (left to
right) Harold Slater, honorary chairman; Amy and Michael
Salomone; and Joseph M. Kaplan, chairman.
JOEL LEVITT
The Federation alao
mourna the lose of one of its
of 2200 8. Ocean Lane, Fort
1 He had served as secretary
i *?*"!""* various
tunes during hie many years
on the Board. Funeral earv-
icee ware held at the River-
aide Memorial Chapel in New
York City. ""*

TAMARAC
JEWISH CENTER
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Men's Club of Tamarac
Jewish Center-Temple Beth
Torah is sponsoring a three act
show featuring Aide Weiee.
songstress: Rudy and Ann Moaa,
performers of a musical act; and
Jackie Henkins. pianist and
comedian. The show will begin at
8 p.m. Saturday March 10 at the
Temple. 9101 NW 67 St.,
Tamarac. Donation is B4 and re-
freshments will be served. For
tickets call the Temple office at
721-7660.
At the Fridev,
services. thTisn
***** School .2
MMM
RAMATS1
0R*mt Shake,
Broward BK-d j
hoMapre-Puri^^
from 10 a.m. to .
March 11 at the Tan
wfll consist of fj
mod, contests, tad i
satire family. pw i
nation call the Ta
472-3600
CeaeWUffcUajT*]
Mar.9-&09pj
Mar. 16-6:12i
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE tETH AM i74-Sax>>. 7306 Royal Palm Blvd Mu|*|
Service* Monday through Friday (Mam. tpm Friday UHi
p m Saturday 8 am ,3pm. Sunday S am .tpm RatM feet
Rabbi Fmerltua l>r .Solomon GeM Cantor Irving Uroeunan
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (741-40401. 7199 W. Oakland Part BM.I
Man Service*: Monday through Thuraday S am 5 niprn Fn
pm 8 p.m Saturday 8 49 am. Sunday t a. m lpm Ratal
Labowiti. Cantor Miunci Nn.
TEMPLE BETM ISRAEL OP DEERFIELO ESACH (4B-1
Ontury Blvd Deerfleld Beach 3*441 Sarvtcet: Sunday througkl
am. 5pm Friday late oervlce p.m.; 3aturday 46am..aaS|
lighting tim* Rabbi JoaeaB Lawaaar. Cantor Shabtai Acaenaaa.
TEMPLE IETH TOR AM (? 7teOJ. aim NW Btth 91 TmaiatBI
vice*: Sunday through Friday ISO a.m., B pm Late Friday i
Saturday ft 46 a m B p m RaRM Karl P. Stana. Cantor Henry f
TEMPLE B NAI MOSHB lt*SBBB. 104 IB lord. St.
MOBO Service*: Friday gp.m RaBeH Mocrl* A. Mas
TEMPLE SHA-ARAY TZEOEK (741-0JBS). 0M Puw Iilaad R
MS21 Service* Sunday through Friday 1a.m.. tp m Later
pm ; Saturday *:4t a m :BBp,n*. Csettr Jacfc Marchaat.
TEMPLE SHOLOM <42-M)Ol. 1SKU A** PompanoBead
vicea Mondav through Friday l:4B a m oiiaartng*. Monday ttn*S|
day at 3 pm Friday evening at 8. Saturday And Sunday Ia**
Samuel April Cantor Samuel Ranger.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLBL OB MABOATE <74 aOS).. ""1
Bh
IM\r r ncuy aervico I p.i
Mariner. Cantor joet Cihaa.
CONOREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL OP CORAL SPRINGS 'FoTl
Eaat rraidrnu i. ?5S-eiit. Services: DaUy SSt a.m a p
am David Karamaa. Prmaaant.
HEBREW CONOREGATION OB LAUDSRHILL iTB-tSSOi. J
Ave Lauderhlll 393IS Sat-vices: Sunday through Friday M
pm Saturdayg aam Baae4lareeiilstasra.
NOBTH LAUOBRDALB MI BREW CONGRBGATION |7T8M
Service* at Banyon Laaea Oondo Ciubhouaa. BtBO Bailey
Friday at tpm Saturday tarn Al Stem. PrttlOaat
ORTHOOOX
TBMPLB OHBL B'NAI RAPHAEL (TSS-TeM). 4SS1 ^""VSI
Lauderdale Lahea Jill I Servlcet: Sunday through Thuraday I **
Friday fta m 5p m Saturday 1:4ft am 4p m
SYNAOOOUI OP INVBRRARV CHABAO tTBHTTTl. "W"**]
cow Part Wett. Sunriae IMS. Servtcasi SaaBey BWeaan *"**?
P.m.. Saturday t a.m., i p.m. snm*v areaest Ma*, lew
tsrvteet; warn**, Te*day I p.m. aBBi Area LleBormta-
YOUNO ISRAEL OP DEERPIELD BBACH (4>1 !Jf*1,,
Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 11441 Servlcat: Sunday through rrmj"
pm Saturday Sit am.. A 10 pm. **" aicaaaaa.Pi
Far path. Sidney Sdmslsr. Ahraham U_
YOUNO ISBABL SYMAOOOUB OB MOU.VW*OO-P0ST lAUP"
through Friday 7 so a m and aunBowa. BaBarBar. #-
a m .iundown RaBBiEBWBfiOawtS.
*n\ Maaaj
LUNCH fcliAT ION BBTM MILLKL OF NMB|ejai)B "j
Blvd Margate SSOSt Sarvlcaa: Sunday through Friday '**:
ljtr Friday aervico 8 p.m Saturday I 4t am. t So pm tae
CONORROATION MIBOAL DAVID
Tamarac Sarvtcoa: Dally a a.m.:
pm RaBBt
RBCONSTBUCTHJNIST
JAMAT SHALOM (47SISM|. uatl W. Broward Bl^'gg
Uerntm: WltesmSXMJmZt*,, jjaj, it a. a*. B*Bt* BBIe Sh-
TEMPLE BETH ORR iTra-IBB). BjJt Rlvoraka. Dr.. Coral
vvicea Sunday t t a am.. TwaaBa*. TauraBay T f
Saturday it a m RaheX OaaaeSR. BarBw. CeiBir Naacy Ho
5B^>IMMI1 OP OBBRBIBtO BeaACN IBn^aV;
TEMPLE EMANU-BL (fSVIBM) BBW u
Lah" Sam SarvKaa: F^LT^iVp.. :TSarBay. oUy ta
JIJJJJJo. f Bar-tat SJ. &S+miU- <"
ZlJg**'-* ***rseisea-aa. Raee-ajagteaa J-hbw.
LltSJBAL jrmiSN TBMPLB Of COCBMUT CS^tt ^JJ*
frtAy fught aorvtca. twice mattitj at Calvary fieemi^*2
a^>^ C.Z^ p,rttw*7 eSrxe S. Wai IBU Taaaf** ""
SJ,.T.^OW*" J,W'H CONBlBBBVATlOal (TBl-BMJ.. *jj>
"S2fI?"1 *"* '** : t B I iaaarBay.eety **^
catobrauona RaBMStvartP--
i' .-.'.

*) '^.v+* +.m


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PagtaQ
The Jewish Floridian ofQmter Fort Loudwrdal*
"+H
WE SUPPORT
WALTER MONDALE
For almost 20 years in the Senate and
as Vice-President Fritz Mondale has
been a vocal and staunch supporter
of the State of Israel.
As President he would move the
U.S. Embassy to Jerusalem, Israel's
eternal capital.
As President he has pledged to
sharpen America's competitive edge
so that all of our children may share
in a better tomorrow. He will reduce
the budget deficit by more than half
during his first term. He will launch
an ambitious program to reinvest in
education, science, and training.
As President he will once again
make the White House a beacon of
compassion for all who seek a fair so-
ciety. Most of his life Walter Mondale
has fought for healthy neighbor-
hoods and family, for civil rights and
equal rights.
As President he will take charge of
our foreign policy using America's
great strength to build hope for a se-
cure future, not to destroy it.
And as President he will bring to
the Presidency the sound under-
standing of the
Middle East that has been absent
during this administration. He be-
lieves and his actions demonstrate
that a strong U.S.-terael relationship
is indispensable. He says, "America
must never waver from its historic
commitment to Israel. It is the only
stable democracy in a volatile region,
and its borders must always remain
secure."
We support Walter Mondale. Won't you
rfirY
join us
Representative Dante Fascell
Representative Bill Lehman
Representative Claude Pepper
Representative Larry Smith

Anne Ackerman
Judy and Michael Adler
Cookie and George Berman
Harriett "Buddie and Stan Brenner
Leslie and Marwin Cassel
David Fleeman
Sandra and Charles Friedman
State Rep. Mike Friedman
State Sen. Jack Gordon
Rosalie and Henry Grossman
Commissioner Nikki Grossman
Gertrude and Melvin Kartzmer
Elsie Leviton
Marcy and Don Lefton
Shelley and Martin Lipnack
State Rep. Fred Lippman
Janet and Marvin Rosen
Harry Rosenkrantz
Toni Siskin
Evelyn and Otto Stieber
Linda and Joel Witentz
VOTE MONDALE FOR PRESIDENT, TUESDAY, MARCH 13
I SUPPORT WALTER MONDALE TOO. AND I WANT TO HELP

Street Address
City
State
Zip
Home Telephone
Work Telephone
For more information, contact: Bill Fleming. Mondale tor President h^^.
1822A North University Drive. Plantation, Fla 33317 Phone: 47^5^0*^^
Paid tor by The Mondale tor President Committee
---------------------------------------------------------------j
d


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