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:
AA00014312:00451

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
'Jewish Florid fan
11 Number 10
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 5,1982
f^Sfioch*
Price :if> Centa
Arms
From JTA Sources
||le Prime Minister Menachem Begin last week
on the Knesset to form a bipartisan parlia-
delegation to visit the United States in an ef-
i thwart any possible sale of anti-aircraft missiles
[lfi planes to Jordan, Egypt vowed to work with
'for Middle East peace after Israel withdraws
. Sinai desert in April.
fcgyptian promise was made by Egypt's Foreign
Vr Kama! Hassan AH as Israel's Foreign Min-
Fitzhak Shamir arrived last week in Cairo for a
lay visit. Since the 1979 Camp David peace ac-
vere signed. Egypt and Israel have concluded
cooperation agreements. Ali promised Egypt
pare no effort for promoting (continuing) co-
n between the two countries."
pledge appeared aimed at allaying Israeli fears
Egypt might cool relations with Israel and patch up
ties with the Arab world after Israel hands over the re-
maining eastern third of the Sinai on April 26.
The following day Ali, however, reiterated "in the
most clearcut terms that Egypt would never sign a
declaration of principles (on autonomy) that is not
acceptable to the Palestinians."
The Palestinian issue is expected to be a touchy sub-
ject this week when French President Francois Mitter-
rand visits Begin.
Back in Israel, in his first interview since he broke a
hip bone three months ago, Prime Minister Begin had
harsh words for plans proposed by Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger to sell advanced weaponry to
Jordan. Begin told an interviewer: "Do you know that
a Jordanian F-16 could be in Tel Aviv in a matter of
seconds."
Begin's spokesman Uri Porat confirmed the contents
of the interview. He said Begin told the interviewer that
Israel is concerned by recent attempts of Palestine
Liberation Organization guerrillas based in Lebanon to
attack Israel.
Begin said: "Most of the bombs have been found by
our people before they exploded and no one died Until
now Israel didn't react because no one was killed."
Charges were made by Israel government officials
that news reporters and television network interviewers
and cameramen have been intimidated by PLO and
other Arab sources in covering news events in the
Middle East. Israeli officials joined in protesting the
distorted, one-sided, slanted segment of the recent
ABC's "20-20" program about Arabs "Under Israel s
Thumb."
to Federation's Foundation Pushes Assets Over $1 Million
l/t/t'in Gross
Leo Goodman, chairman of the
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, in-
formed the Federation's Board of
Directors at its recent meeting
that a gift to the Foundation will
bring its assets over the $ 1 mil-
lion mark.
The gift is a donation by
Evelyn and Alvin Gross of a val-
uable building in Dania. Others
benefitting from this gift are the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and
Temple Emanu-El. Alvin Gross
is a past president of the Federa-
tion. He and his wife have been
active participants in the pro-
grams and services of the
Federation, the Center, Emanu-
El and a host of other Judaic and
civic organizations.
The Federation's Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies was
founded in 1977 and is the en-
dowment arm of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale. Within the Foundation,
individuals have established their
own philanthropic funds or trust
funds. Because of its status as a
public charity, individual funds
established within the Founda-
tion receive special tax benefits.
Gifts to this Foundation, Good-
man and co-chairman Sheldon
Polish said, may be in the form of
cash, personal property, real
estate, securities or life in-
surance. Such gifts may be made
during the lifetime of the donor or
under the terms of a will. Fur-
thermore, they may be made
either outright or in trust, desig-
nated or under-designated,
restricted or unrestricted.
A Board of Trustees consisting
of some of the most respected and
highly trained business and pro-
fessional leaders in the Jewish
community operate the Founda-
tion and have the responsibility
for its management. Further-
more, a legal and tax committee,
under the chairmanship of Carl
Schuster, has been established to
provide professional guidance to
anyone who is contemplating
making a contribution.
Additional information about
the Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies can be obtained by
contacting its director, David
Sandier, at the Federation 748-
8200.
[A Young Leadership Meets in D.C.
Cadet Outreach Visits Annapolis
IK Top level spokesmen
Hi's major Jewish organiza-
scuss a range of issues of
to American Jewry at
lational Young Leadership
larch 14-16 in Washington,
ence, sponsored by the
prship Cabinet and the
Ben's Leadership Cabinet of
lewis h Appeal, will bring to-
kh leaders from communities
|the nation for an intensive
three days of workshops, seminars and
study sessions on issues here in the
United States and worldwide that will
influence the course of world Jewry dur-
ing this decade. More than 1,500 rep-
resentatives of American Jewish com-
munities are expected to attend.
Speakers for a series of concurrent
briefings on domestic issues include Hy
man Bookbinder, Washington rep-
resentative of the American Jewish
Continued on Page 4
NEW YORK In what will be a year-
long series of "outreach" evenings at
U.S. service academies, Rabbi Joseph B.
Messing, director of the JWB Armed
Forces and Veterans Services Committee
and the JWB Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy, met and briefed U.S. Naval
Academy midshiDmen at Annapolis,
Md.
Messing's mission to Annapolis
followed an earlier visit to the U.S. Coast
Guard Academy at New London, Conn.,
at which he also was engaged in raising
the consciousness of Jewish midshipmen
about the work of JWB and the role of
lay leaders in that effort.
Donald Newman, JWB vice president
and chairman of the JWB Armed Forces
nod Veterans Services Committee, cited
the Naval and Coast Guard Academy
visits by Rabbi Messing as the first two
stops in a projected plan that will include
JWB evenings within the year at the
U.S. Military Academy (West Point,
Continued on Page 4
lh Broward UJA Urged to Redouble Efforts
communities to re-
! efforts to make the
Jewish Appeal the
Ipaign ever, national
Red out that in the
in eastern Europe,
ca and even western
including the
kits on Jewish insti-
|rish homes and Jew-
|increasing.
is were being echoed
of the UJA Cam-
littee of the Jewish
of Greater Fort
as they sent en-
Imessages of increases
Vrted at various cam-
tions during February.
on the committees
whose functions will be held in
the next few days to seek in-
creased commitments, committee
members said:
"Global inflation is steadily
eroding the value of our dollars,
and, as a result, undermining our
efforts on behalf of the people of
Israel, who grow more isolated
each day, and our fellow Jews in
remnant and distressed com-
munities the world over. The po-
tential is there. It is imperative
that the potential be fulfilled. A
large part of the Jewish future is
at stake."
This week's schedule of UJA
community fund-raisers includes:
Cypress Chase B Condo-
miniums meeting for breakfast at
9:30 a.m., Sunday, March 7, to
honor Mildred and Philip Sch-
wirck. Guest speaker-entertainer
is the talented Israeli Danny
Tadmore. Mac Rosenfeld, chair-
man of the B committee, and his
co-chairman, Vicki Pearlman,
and Executive Chairman Louis
L. Yahm have extended an invi-
tation to the entire community
for the complimentary breakfast.
Omega Condominiums and
Villas has its breakfast at 10
a.m., Sunday, March 7, in the
Omega clubhouse honoring
Evelyn and Jerry Kaye with
Abraham Gittelson as the
speaker. Committee co-chairmen
are Abe Semelmacher and Mur-
ray Rosenberg.
Palm Lakes in the Greater
Margate Area is also having a 10
a.m. breakfast, Sunday, March 7.
The residents of the community
will be honored. The witty, story-
telling humorist Eddie Schaffer
will be the guest speaker-enter-
tainer. Sol Oilier, chairman, and
Co-Chairpersons Helen and Ben
Kaplan have one of the biggest
UJA committees agmong the
North Broward communities
planning a capacity attendance in
the Palm Lakes Clubhouse.
Nat Bodner is general chair-
man for the Paradise Gardens
Sections 1 and 2 and six other
participating condominium com-
munities in the Greater Margate
Area who have joined forces to
honor a distinguished couple,
Nora and Benjamin Goldner.
This event will take place at 10
a.m.. Thursday, March 11, at
Temple Beth Am-Margate Jew-
ish Center, Royal Palm Blvd. at
Rock Island Rd., Margate. The
speaker will be Lawrence M.
Schuval, director of Community
Relations Committee of the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. and social planning
for Federation.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 3 is
another community honoring its
residents. Danny Tadmore will be
the guest speaker-entertainer at
the 10 a.m., breakfast, Sundav.
Continued on Page 2
ible Booking for Midrasha-Ramat Shalom Speaker
fcald Brauner, dean and di-
abbinic Civilization Dept.
constructionist Rabbinical
^f Philadelphia, has been
aged to speak in North
^his Sunday, March 7.
t appearance will be at the
| Brunch at Raroat Shalom,
Montreal's Rabbi Lavy
laking his annual winter-time
at the synagogue at 7473
., Plantation.
?ic than will be "Reconatruc-
r'hat People Think It la and
It Really la." The Brunch
i S3 for adults, $2 for children
and appearance will be as
I speaker in the Contemporary
Issues of Jewish Life lecture series
sponsored by the North Broward
Midrasha (institute) for Adult Edu-
cation of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and partici-
pating synagogues and organizations,
including Ramat Shalom
Thia speaking engagement will be
at 8 p.m., Sunday, March 7, in the
Samuel M. Soref Hall of the Jewish
Community Center. 6601 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation.
His topic at JCC will be "Mordecai
Kaplan (founder of Reconatruction-
ism) at 100 Years of Age Re-
trospect and Prospect.
Born and miaed in Ph^phi.
where he received his .bachelors
degree at Temple University and his
Ph D at Dropaie University. Dr.
Brauner also studied at the Hayim
Greenberg College in Jerusalem,
taught at Akiba Hebrew Academy
and Gratz College, both institutions
in Philadelphia. He is a member of the
Society of Biblical Literature, the
American Oriental Society, the Jew-
ish Educator's Assembly and the
Assn. for Jewish Studies, serving also
as co-chairman of the Education
Committee of Akiba Hebrew Acade-
my.
Tickets for the evening lecture at S3
for members of Midrasha's partici-
pating organizations and institutions
will be available at the JCC door.
Non-members are charged $4. Further
information is available at the
Federation office 748-8200.
Dr. Ronald Brauner


The Jewish FLnridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March I

I
Judaica High's Final Trimester Begins This Month
West Broward Jewish Congregation, both in PUnU
The second trimester of the Judaica High School,
sponsored by the Central Agency for Jewish Education
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
and participating synagogues in North Broward, was
concluded this week. The final trimester is scheduled to
start Tuesday evening, March 16, in classrooms at the
Jewish Community Center. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., in
Plantation, and Thursday evening, March 18 at the
Northern campus.
The second trimester concluded courses in various
areas of the Bible, the Prophets, Jewish religious
thought and Israel. In addition, other courses for the
teenagers included contemporary study in such con-
cernras cults, living Jewishry in the community, tra-
dition, and new science.
Under the admintatration of Stan Liedeker of CAJB,
the participating congregations have participataa in
structuring the courses that fulfill the needs of pro-
ducing informed young Jews. Joining the Federation in
sponsorship of Judaica High School are Temples Beth
Am in Margate. Beth Israel in Sunrise, Beth Orr in
Coral Springs. Beth Torah in Tamarac, Emanu-fcl in
Lauderdale Lakes, also Ramat Shalom Synagogue and
otner courses ior me wuueiuoic '-" -------------------------*----- _^^ _
Jews Have Trouble Getting Food in Poland
lain-
With the professional help and consultation of m.
principals and education directors of the congregate?
the various courses and programs are developed f"
addition to the eighth and ninth grade settings
college credit is also available to students. This in*'
vation permits students from the participating cong*
gations who are in 10th, 11th and 12th grades in schoo I
to attend a class conducted on a college level. They q,
then ulimately receive advanced credit acceptable inn.
dredited colleges in the U.S. This gives these student,
several advantages for admission to college.
Gerda Bikales, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Abe Potchinsky of Lau-
derhill, is a public policy analyst
for the Federation for American
Immigration Reform in Wash-
ington, D.C.
Recently she received a letter
from her mother's cousin living in
Warsaw. The cousin, whom Ger-
da Bikales visited in Warsaw in
1978, wrote that Jews were un-
able to get food that was being
sent to Poland by social service
agencies from other countries, in-
cluding the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee
(JDC), a beneficiary agency of
the United Jewish Appeal.
Mrs. Potchinsky said her cou-
sin, a retired English teacher, is
nearly 80 and the sole survivor of
her family who were killed by the
Nazis. In the letter to her daugh-
ter. Mrs. Potchinsky said her
cousin wrote that food was
being distributed by churches
and it was being given only a-
mong the parishioners of the
churches. Her letter also in-
dicated that there is a general
lack of food, adding "Only God
knows how long it will last."
JDC reported that early in
January it had sent 925 packages
of supplies from Frankfort to
Warsaw and additional supplies
to the kosher kitchens JDC
maintains in Poland along wjij
medical supplies.
JDC said it is sending supplkl
to 2.000 heads of families It,
estimated that only about 6.000
Jews are still living in Poland.
sh Federati
K
OAKBROOK VILLAGE: Sylvia Schreiber. the honored guest when
the residents of Oakbrook Village held its annual United Jewish Ap-
peal event, receives a plaque presented by the community's UJA com-
mittee chairman, Sam Miller. The response to honor accorded Sylvia
Schreiber and to the Middle East update and the precarious position
in which Israel finds itself detailed by Joel Telles, assistant executive
director of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, was an
increased amount pledged for the 1982 UJA campaign.
MIDRASHA LECTURE: Helen Stoopack (left), adult education
chairman at Temple Beth Am. Margate, greets Blu Greenberg, noted
author, educator and lecturer, who was the third speaker in the six-
part series on Contemporary Issues of Jewish Life sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale and participating syna-
gogues and organizations. Mrs. Greenberg told the audience at Beth
Am that Jewish feminism is an ethical movement. She said 'thlfQl
feminism affects the total life of the Jewish community regarding
divorce, liturgy, education and religious authority. She spoke last
month. On March 1, Egon Mayer was the fourth lecturer of the series.
March -7, Dr. Ronald Brauner speaks. The final lecturer of the serie;
will be Leon Jick on March 29 at Temple Beth Torah.
North Broward UJA
Continued from Page l!
; March 14, in the Phase 3 club-
' house. Roz Weissman is chair-
man of the UJA committee which
includes Phase 3 President Leon
Wasserberger, Ladies Clut
President Ceil Levy. Men's Club
President Herman Gold, and the
\dvisory Committee consisting
A Sidney Abromowitz, Jack
Aranow, Jack Fink, Herman
Gold. David Gollub, Harry Lep-
fer, Ceil Levy, Lester Pearl,
Goldie Stonehill. Leo Wasser-
berger, Theodore Weissman.
Palm Springs 3 is also honor-
ing its residents with a breakfast
at 10 a.m., Sunday, March 14, in
the clubhouse where Federation's
Director of Education Abraham
J. Gittelson will provide an up-
date on the Middle East situation
and the programs and service of
the Federation in North Broward.
Bud Weinstein chairs the com-
mittee. Co-chairman is Norman
Bernstein. The committee in-
cludes Bert Chalmer, Bea Gains,
Bernard Glick, Micki Grossman,
Cye Grossman, Jack Iskowitz,
Min Levin, Saul Mond, Adele
Orenstein, Morris Shapiro,
George Waldman, Herman Wat-
Ul.
PINE ISLAND RIDGE The committee that
produced a highly successful United Jewish Ap-
peal breakfast last month at Pine Island Ridge
included (from left! Marge Goldstein, Alex Gold.
Sam and Teri Marder (she u-a* chairman oftm
committee). Jack Sigmund, Charles Block. Mty^
Bialer, Marty Casper, Bert Rothschild.
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service
In the world
Not surprising,it's River-
side and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Gotland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
ICharlieBlumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th SU/531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E. 19th Ave./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd./92O-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)/
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
OkeechobeeBlvd./
683-8676
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Manorial Chapai. Ire I Fuaaral *****
Tradition. It's what makes i* ***
Sponaorins tt Qu*<*n ""
_. Pr^rrni*JFunsral.
(MirdMri


Friday. March 6,1982

JNF Plans Tribute Dinner"
The John Strengs Mar. 14
The Jewish Floridian ofGreater Fort Lauderdate
Page 3
Interfaith Action

elmaa
Two
LluHnic
Linden
of the most committed supporters of
interests. Selma and John Streng of Fort
iale. will he honored by the Jewish Na-
recenlbnlH^^^ ^ L*"*"** at a wine
ns stdw,n4?er Sunda>r evemn- m* .
theAS?rrment f tJhe1honor ^ be accorded to
JM- ? wa\made hy Barrett Rothenber*.
Iv n T?"- .Wh S8id the S^** sPeaker wil> e
Ivan .1. Novick. president of the Zionist Or-
ffmizntion of America and honorary chairman of
(he national Jewish National Fund.
John Streng whose service to the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale is such
hnt he is considered a "professional volunteer"
hrrnuse of the hundreds of voluntary hours he
offers for the programs and services of the
rooerntion. His wife is equally dedicated to com-
munal nnd civic organizations in the community.
.j.711 Kaplan of Inverrary is chairman of the
I -N ( dinner committee of 50 persons including the
provufent and several past presidents of the
federation. present and past presidents of the
Jewish Community Center, and leaders of other
Jewish organizations and institutions in North
Broward.
Covert for the fi:30 p.m. wine reception and
irflfJ kosher cuisine dinner. Sunday. March 14, is
28 per person. Reservations may be made by
-ailing Joseph Kaplan or JNF's executive di-
rrrtnr. Shirley Miller, at the JNF office, 561-4812,
at 00 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale.
Catholic College Honors
Jewish
Ben Sadoff calls it "Jew-
ish consideration for other
religions."
Dr. Leo V. Krzywkow-
ski, president of Marian
College of Fond du Lac,
Wise., founded by the
Catholic Sisters of the
Congregation of St. Agnes,
termed it:
"Honoring a father
whose love for his son is
unquenching, though they
be parted by death. "
With those words the Marian
College president on Jan. 21
dediculed the college's gym-
nusium. a 1,200-seat basketball
court and total physical educa-
Eariy DEADLINES for Floridian
ttSmS h0l!,day8, ApriJ 8 U,rouh ,5' wi "Hy press-
F/3,r ,7 VT d?ad,ine8 f0f '"""* of The Jewish
J^ZtLl Z'er Fr'Laudirtia,e ln APri'- ^ new. .bout
events and meeting, to be published in the Friday, April 9
issue copy moat be in the office of the Jewish Federation of*
Greater Fortt Lauderdale, 8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort
Lauderdale. 33321 by Monday, March 22; for the April 16, copy
most be in the office by March 26; for the April 23 issue, copy
mu.t be received by April 2. ^*
.|J2Uring PaMo^' S^^th-like restriction, for work and
school prevafl on the first two day., Thursday, Friday. April 8
ann k *? I'* '"^,LWO J5S ^-esday. A^f April 14
lion facilities, in memory of
I toward L. Sadoff. the son of Ben
Sadoff of Fond du Lac who
makes hi. second home at Gait
Ocean Drive.
Howard Sadoff. for whom the
gym has been named, died in
1961 at age 36. He was active in
many Judaic and civic organiza-
tions and had been president of
two industrial companies, vice-
president of another, and sec-
retary of the Sadoff Iron and
Metul Company.
Ben Sadoff. a member of
Marian College Foundation
Board for 18 years has been a
continuing benefactor of the col-
lege. It was through his efforts
that muny fund raising events to
assist the college were organized,
and he- was honored previously
when the college's science build-
ing, built in 1966. was named in
his honor.
Dr. Krzywkowski, at the dedi-
cation ceremonies where Ben Sa-
doff look part in the ribbon-cut-
ling lo open the doors to the
Howard L. Sadoff Memorial
Gymnasium, told the audience:
"The Sadoff family has con-
tributed immeasurably to the
well-l>eing of this community. We
honor him by honoring his son."
The invocation at the cere-
mony was given by Kabbi Mor-
ton Shalowitz of Temple Beth Is-
rael.
Ben Sadoff has been active
supporter of the programs and
services of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale dur-
ing the months that he spends in
South Florida.
VHT DA Y MARCH 3 Mayor Emmalou Olsen of Pompano Beach
tanils over the city's proclamation setting March 3 as OUT Day to
jue Kleinman Iright). Looking on are A nita Simon and Ceil Resnich.
>ral Springs Plans UJA Dinner Dance
I Mark Steingard, chairman of
le Coral Spring. United Jewish
|ppeal committee, announced
the community's Dinner
ance on behalf of the Federa-
bn's 1982 UJA campaign will be
kturday, April 3, at the In-
krrary Hilton Hotel.
[Kabbi Donald R. Gerber.
piritual leader of Temple Beth
in Coral Springs, has been
hosen as the honoree for 1982.
Rabbi Gerber has been active
with the UJA campaign and was
one of the North Broward par-
ticipants in the January UJA
Chazon Mission to Israel. Stein-
gard was the local area chairman
for the Mission.
Steingard and the Coral
Springs committee are optimistic
that this will be the most suc-
cessful UJA campaign ever
conducted in Coral Springs.
Peking Senior Hall of Fame Nominees
The Area Agency on Aging of
vard County is seeking nomi-
ations of senior citizens over 60
tears of age and legal residents of
froward who can be considered
candidates for the Dr. Nan S.
Hutchison Broward Senior Hall
' Fame.
All resumes are considered by
select community of com-
lunity advocates with the new
grants to the Senior Hall of
fie to be announced during the
er Americans Month in May.
s winners receive significant
frtificates and their names are
ermanently inscribed on a com-
lemorative plaque in the lobby
I the County Courthouse.
Nominations should include
full name, address and tele-
one number of the person
nominated with a 150-word
resume of the nominee's ac-
tivities. The information must be
mailed on or before April 9 to
Broward Senior Hall of Fame,
Area Agency on Aging, 306 S.
Andrews Ave.. Fort Lauderdale
33301.
Talk on Eye Surgery
"Lasers in Eye Surgery" will
be discussed by Robert
Broderick, M.D., ophthalmo-
logist, on Thursday, March 11, at
7:30 p.m. in the auditorium of
Imperial Point Medical Center,
6401 North Federal Hwy., Fort
Lauderdale.
Call Medical Center at 772-
9000, Extension 7706. Reser
vations are required.
Jgg
ANNOUNCING
SHALOM
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
1mm t
N*4Crtrtf
**tc*.in>e*N
CHWfLIHUMUr
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wwwwm
'i
Haig Spoke Truth
We would like to know what the whole flap's
about. Are people excited by what Secretary of State
Haig said? Or by how he said it? With respect to the
second question first, because that is easiest to
dispense with: Since the days of the Nixon Ad-
ministration and the Watergate tapes, no one should
be surprised by the salty language on Capitol Hill.
After all, we do not send poets there to serve the na-
tion, although, arguably. that is a flaw in our na-
tional character.
Particularly, with respect to Secretary of State
Haig, why expect an old military man to sound like,
say, Dylan Thomas? And even Dylan Thomas, in the
private agonies of his worst private days, could fuss
up a four-letter storm without too much prompting.
Then the storm on Capitol Hill is what Mr. Haig
paid. Is that it? If it is, we are even more surprised,
especially because he hasn't said a single thing that
others have not said before him, or certainly thought
to say. They are these:
1) After Apr. 25, when Egypt has the Sinai
Peninsula back under its control, there is likely to be
a dramatic tum-around in President Mubarak's
friendliness toward Israel. The fact is, the turn-
around is already apparent. Only last week,
Mubarak was in Oman, mending Egypt's fences
there for the first time since the so-called Sadat
"peace initiative."
21 The basic Middle East trouble is that, as
Secretary of State Haig has been quoted as declaring
so undiplomatically, we keep "kicking Israel's ass,"
when in fact it is other rumps that need some kicking
there, especially Egypt's and Mubarak's who, in
Haig's view, are the real intransigents in the au-
tonomy negotiations.
These, then, are the two things that have caused
such an intake of breath on Capitol Hill. We can't
believe they are novel. No, the breathiness is of
another order surprise at the honesty of a spokes-
man for an Administration that keeps selling its soul
to the devil by the barrel of oil.
Reagan Must Get Act Together
President Reagan's "Dear Menachem" letter th-
warted at least for the time being what could have
easily erupted into another round of diplomatic war-
fare between Washington and Jerusalem. But the
fall-out from the latest incident, revolving around
Defense Secretary Caspar Weinberger's reported
offer to sell advanced military weaponry to Jordan,
has brought into focus with ever increasing clarity
the inability of President Reagan to conduct a cohe-
sive and directed foreign policy toward the Mideast.
To rectify this situation, the tug-of-war between the
state Department and the Pentagon must be halted
by the President himself.
Over at the State Department, Secretary of
State Haig has worked feverishly to get the .
autonomy negotiations in motion, seeking'to ad-
vance a settlement with the deadline for Israel's
withdrawal from the Sinai imminent. He appears to
see the Camp David process as the only viable work-
ing peace plan in the Middle East at the present time
and has stayed publicly on that line.
On the other hand, over at the Pentagon, Wein-
berger has side-stepped the policies of Haig and
offers those who refuse to negotiate, modern military
hardware from the U.S. This is done in a last ditch
effort to salvage what is left of the Administration's
proposed strategic consensus theory to align
"moderate" Arab states to prevent Soviet interven-
tion in the region.
So while Haig speaks of negotiations, Wein-
berger talks of more weapons. The President is ulti-
mately in charge of foreign policy and responsible for
the actions of his Administration appointments.
Jewish Floridian
of G ihw Fort Leuderdale
FRED K SMOCHET SUZANNE SHOCMET
Editor end PuWcsner Executive Edlto
PuOlisned Weekly MkJSeptember Ihrouon MiO -May Bi Weekly balance ot yea'
Second Class Postage Paid at Hallandale, Fla USPS SBSM20
>swasar SendFans.H7wearteMm*aFladaUn.P.O. BoaHn.mat.Fl Mil
Advertising Supervise Abraham B Halpern
Fort Lauderdale-Motlywood Advertiaing Office Am Savings 2900 Bidg
2500 E Maiiandale Beech Blvd.. Suite 707 G. Hallandale. Fla 13008 Phone 4M-04M
Plant 120 NE6th SI, Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone t-373-4805
Mimtut JT A. Seven Arts, WNS. NEA. AJPA and FPA
Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee Kaahruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 2 Year Minimum f 7.50 (Local Area S3 95 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
waor Gnjmen ftviaiori. Lee** S Gottaab, Executive Dvacloi
The Federation and He new* room of the Jewteh Ftanttan of Greater Fort Laudardete are Pealed at 1380 W
Oakland Park Brvd, Fort Laudardasa. FL 33321 Phone 30677488200
Letter to Reagan
Urges Ban on Arms Sale to Jordan
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTAt Sen. Gary Hart
(D., Col.) has drafted a
letter to President Reagan
urging him not to propose
any sale of arms to Jordan
without consultations with
Congress first. The letter is
signed by at least 16 other
Senators.
A spokesman for Hart, a mem-
ber of the Senate Armed Services
Committee, said that the Senator
did not want U.S. arms sales to
be announced in the Amman Air-
port, a reference to Defense Sec-
retary Caspar Weinberger's dis-
cussion of the sale of F-16
fighters and Hawk mobile mis-
siles to Jordan while visiting
Amman.
I'lu' Hart letter said that any
arms sale should not be approved
without first consulting with
Congress and U.S. allies. The let-
ler also noted that such a sale
would be escalation of the arms
race.
PRESIDENT REAGAN, in a
letter to Israeli Premier Mena-
chem Begin, said that the U.S.
has not made such an offer and
that Weinberger did not bring
any new requests from Jordan
back with him.
Sen. Edward Kennedy (D.,
Mass.) also denounced the re-
ported sale. He said selling F-16e
and Hawks to Jordan "will repre-
sent a serious and unacceptable
threat to the security of Israel,
our most reliable ally in the Mid-
dle East. Such sales would
violate clear Congressional
restrictions imposed in 1975 and
President Reagan's pledge last
fall to retain Israel's qualitative
military edge in the region."
Kennedy noted that Jordan is
opposed to the Camp David
peace process and has "joined
forces with Iraq, whose govern-
ment is committed to the des-
truction of Israel.'' He urged the
President "to end his Adminis-
tration's practice of pursuing an
arms policy at the expense of a
coherent peace policy for the
Middle hast."
MEANWHILE, Sen. Larry
Pressler (R., S.D.) said he was
drawing up a resolution to block
any sale of F-I69 and Hawks to
Sen. Kennedy
Jordan. He said he was preparing
a letter to be circulated for more
congressional signatures, telling
the President he shouldn't pro-
pose any such sale.
American Jewish leaders re-
acted, meanwhile, to Reagan's
letter. Hyman Bookbinder,
Washington representative of the
American Jewish Committee,
said that while the President's
"reassurances on the durability
of the U.S.-Israel special rela-
tionship are of course, most wel-
come does it (his letter to Be-
gin) tell Mr. Weinberger that he
must not again go around of-
fering sophisticated lethal equip-
ment to countries like Jordan
without Presidential authority to
do so?"
Bookbinder also questioned
whether the door was "still open
to a Jordanian request for the
kind of equipment that Weinber-
ger is reported to have discussed
with Hussein" and whether "the
Reagan reassurance on qualita-
tive edge for Israel include higher
U.S. economic and military assis-
tance."
MAXWELL GREENBERG.
chairman of the Anti-Def-
amation League of B'nai B'rith,
commended Reagan's reaffirms
lion of the U.S. commitment to
Israel's qualitative superiority.
He also observed in a letter to the
President that "Your sensitivity
to the quantitative balance by
which the numerical superiority
of Israel's neighbors does not be-
come overwhelming is a common
sense approach to the mainten-
ance of peace in the Middle
hast."
Charlotte Jacobson. chairman
of the World Zionist Organic,
tion-American Section, congrat
ulated Reagan for pinpointina
the relations between Israel and
the U.S. in his letter to Begin. "If
his future deeds are as good as
his words, we can, all heave and
proverbial sigh of relief," afe.
said.
"But the quixotic turns of ha
Administration's Mideast forein
policy, and its seductive cotyW
up to the Arabs with lethal Arm-
aments, gives us cause to be win
and vigilant."
Mrs. Jacobson referred to D
fense Secretary Caspar Webb*.
ger as "the super arms salesman"
of the Reagan Administration
who "now proposes to detonate"
Reagan's pledge last September
that he would preserve Israel's
"qualitative edge" of her defen-
sive strength in relation to her
enemies.
RABBI WALTER Wurzbur
ger, president of the Synagogue
Council of America, expressed
that organization'8 opposition to
the sale of American arms to Jor-
dan. "We are alarmed that a high
official of the United States gov-
ernment can discuss the sale of
sophisticated lethal weapons to
countries who refuse to join the
Camp David peace process and
still consider themselves at war
with Israel," he said.
Julius Berman. president of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, urged
Reagan to "establish and adhere
to a competent, consistent and
coherent Middle East policy to
avoid continued capricious and
contradicting actions and state-
ments by his Cabinet officials,"
Berman added: "The absence0(1
definitive U.S. Middle East
policy has permitted Secretary
Weinberger to lead America bj
the nose several times in his Mid-
dle hast diplomatic missions."
Infant Deaths Down
JhRUSALEM (JTA) I
reel is among the 10 Western ra-
tions where infant mortality is at
a minimum, according to Prof
Baruch Modon, director general
of the Health Ministry. When Is-
rael was established in 1948.
there were 50 deaths for every
1.000 births. Presently, there art
only 10 deaths per 1.000 births.
Cadet Outreach Visits Annapolis
Continued from Page 1
NY.I: the U.S. Merchant Marine Aca-
demy (Kings Point. N.Y.I; and the U.S.
Mr Force Academy (Colorado Springs,
Coln.l
Newman explained that the idea was
bom with "a growing awareness that the
young men and women attending the
service academies will, after graduation,
he in positions of leadership with the
armed forces. They are also potential
leaders in the civilian community after
they leave the service.
"What better way," Newman said, "to
insure an ongoing appreciation of JWB
and its special relationship with the U.S.
government than to keep these young
future leaders informed about our multi-
faceted support services. By sensitizing
these young men and women to the
importance of maintaining a vibrant
Jewish life within the military environ-
ment, we heighten their receptivity to
t he role of Jewish lay leadership."
It is expected that JWB evenings at
the academies will take place each year
in coordination with the assigned chap-
Inins. Jewish chaplains and rabbis and
members of the Armed Forces and Vet-
erans Services Committee attending.
At both "outreach" sessions, each of
the midshipmen received a gilt-edged
version of the JWB Prayerbook. Cadets
and midshipmen at the other service
academies also will receive the same
books so that each young officer will
have the beginning of a Judaica library
upon graduation.
UJA Young Leadership Meets in D.C
Friday. March 5, 1982
Volume 11
10 ADAR 5742
Number 10
Continued from Page 1
Committee, and Abraham H. Foxman
associate national director of the Inter-
national Affairs Division of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith.
Warren Eisenberg. director of public
affairs for B'nai B'rith and advisor on
national and international issues to the
organization's president, and Mark
Talisman, director of the Washington
office of the Council of Jewish Fed
erations. also will participate.
Other speakers include Jacqueline Le-
vine. chairman of the American Jewish
Congress' National Governing Council
and David Saperstein, co-director of the
Religious Action Center.
Also scheduled to brief conference
participants are Miriam Salrind, Wash
ington representative of the National
Council of Jewish Women; Charney
Bromberg. associate director of the Na-
tional Jewish Community Relations Ad-
visory Council, and Malcolm Hoenlein,
executive director of the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council of New York.
Vicki Agron of Denver. Colo., chair-
man of the UJA Young Women's
leadership Cabinet, and Ed Robin of
Ixm Angeles, Calif., chairman of the
UJA Young Leadership Cabinet, are co-
chairmen for the national leadership
meeting.
- fcCV **


Friday. March 6,1982

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Initial Gifts Party Starts Bonaventure UJA Campaign
Page 5
Fthel Waldman (left), general chairman of the 1982
United Jewish Appeal campaign of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale, pictured with the
hosts Al and Maxine Stein and Mrs. Jerry Cofman, of
the $500-minimurn commitment cocktail party and din-
ner for residents of the Bonaventure community. More
than 40 persons attended the party at the home of the
steins.
Solon 'Furious' at Censure Resolution
WASHINGTON (JTA| -
|Kep. Henjamin Rosenthal (D.,
|N.Y.) has warned United Nations
{Secretary General Javier Perez
|de Cuellar that the recent censure
:>l Israel by the General
I Assembly has "critically
jeopardized" American support
[for the UN. particularly among
ongtime supporters of the world
ody.
The Feb. 5 resolution "and the
broader atmosphere which
produced it and allowed it to
pass, are critically jeopardizing
untinued American support of
the United Nations not just
uniting those who have had
doubts in the past, but among
your very best friends," he said
In a letter to Perez.
KOSKNTHAL. a member of
[he House Foreign Affairs Com-
iii u-e, noted that he has sup-
Kirted the UN during his 20
|rears in the House and served as
member of the U.S. delegation
i ihe General Assembly in 1979.
He said he has defended the UN
[despite periodic differences with
fpecific United Nations actions"
X'tuuse he believes that "daily
Communications among all na-
tions is essential to world peace.
whatever the frustrations."
Hut now, Rosenthal stressed,
"I am furious with the substance
and procedures" of the resolution
censuring Israel. "My colleagues
are furious," he added. "The
American people are furious.
Sentiment to cut off financial
support is growing significantly,
even among those who in the past
fought against such action. You
would be grievously mistaken to
dismiss this reaction as simply a
short-term response to a single
event.
"For me, and for many other
long-standing American friends
tif the UN, this event has brought
about a very considerable shift in
our feeling and thought. We see it
as the culmination of a process
which has long distressed us. The
United Nations is becoming a
body of recrimination instead of
an institution of reconciliation."
KOSKNTHAL blamed this
deterioration on "a lack of nerve
among moderate and inde-
pendent members and officials of
the United Nations. They allow
resolutions like this to pass and
dismiss them as rhetoric or
theater with no real bearing on
issues of substance. They are
wrong. And, in the end, they are
self-destructive. For their own in-
fluence is ultimately every bit as
much under attack as is the ex-
istence of a single state."
Pictured also are Saul Padek, Mickey Cohen,
I narlotte Padek and Murray Chermak who are active
in the UJA committee.
Two days after the dinner, at which Joyce Newman, a
past president of the Jewish Federation of South
Rrownrd. Holly wood, was the guest speaker with an
update on the serious situation facing Israel, the Bona-
vrnlure UJA committee met to complete plans for
Ronaventure's second UJA community-wide dinner
meeting Sunday. March 28, in the new Interconti-
nental Hotel and Spa at Bonaventure.
TuMl',rny Chermak is the March 28 dinner chairman.
The U.I A committee is headed by Al and Maxine Stein,
Snul and Charlotte Padek. and Phil and Mickey Cohen.
I heir objective is to top last years total pledges by a
considerable margin because of the urgent need to sup-
port the humanitarian programs in Israel and elsewhere
mJ-I' u u '"c,udin8 th programs and services pro-
m 1 u n ^ration for the Jewish community of
North Broward. which includes the communities along
Stnlp Road 84.
Sunshine Motorcoach Tours
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Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of Americas favorite pas-
times. Its always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
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relaxing with
a dose friend. The good talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House? Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't 'shop'
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A living tradition in Jewish homes far over half a century.


Plans Being Completed for Israel's 34th Birthday Party
Prom 10 a.m. through 4 p.m.. and then resuming
with an evening concert, all of North Broward is being
invited to join in the celebration of the 34th anniversary
of the State of Israel's Declaration of Independence
Sunday, April 25, at the Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation
Israel's statehood was proclaimed by the late David-
Ben-Gurion on the fifth day of the Jewish month of Iyar
in 1948. This date coincides this year with April 28.
But on Sunday, April 25. the JCC campus, open to
the entire community without charge, will resemble an
Israeli city with Maccabiah Games for children from
the North Broward synagogues, from the Hebrew Day
School and from JCC. and Arab-like market and an Is-
raeli outdoor cafe, with entertainment continuing right
on until 4 p.m.. including performances by Hebrew Day
School students, and for the benefit of adults, a belly
dancer.
Children will have their own kind of fun at carnival
games in booths and at a petting zoo with live animals.
Adults will also have the opportunity to roam
through the campus which will be dotted with booths
displaying quality Israeli and Judaica items for sale, as
well as an arts and crafts exhibition.
Then as the daytime activities end. Israel Inde-
pendence Day celebration resumes in the evening wiUi a
major concert by "The Parvarim," an Israeli song duo
likened to Simon and Garfunkel in their prune, since
The Parvarim translated Simon & Garfunkel songs into
Hebrew melodies. They have a distinctive andI varied
repertoire of traditional and contemporary Israeli songs
as wfll as selections in Yiddish. Ladino (a language that
had been spoken by Jews in ancient Spain I, Greek,
Spanish and English.
Tickets for the evening concert are priced at $6.50
with reserved seating Tickets may be purchased in ad-
vance. Call David Surowitz at JCC 792-6700 for further
information.
WECARE Seeks Funds For Passover Packages
Family Purimi
Program \
2 p.m.. Sunday. March 7
Entertainment bv the
CLOWN FACTORY
Holiday Songs and
Stories with the Lubavitch
Hasidim
Receiving of "Mishlachot
Manot"
Refreshments
Open to JCC member fam
ilies at a charge of $5 per
family
WIvCARE reports that there
are a number of Jewish families
who "would not be able to rejoice
during the Passover festival if
\N BCARE didn't care.'' For that
raaaoB, WKCARL is appealing to
organizations and individuals to
assist in providing Passover food
packages for the holidays. Gifts
should be sent to the attention of
Klli Levy at the Jewish Com-
munity tenter. 8601 W Sunrise
Blvd.. Plantation
Lew Gold is 'A Special Person'
WKCARF salute* Lewis Gold
"as a very special person." He is
a member of the Fort Lauderdale
chapter of B'nai B'rith He and
others of the chapter visit the
(.enter for Living and Covenant
Care nursing homes to conduct
religious services, particularly on
such holidays as Hanukah and
Passover.
Active in the program since its
inception by the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder
'California Suite' Mar. 6 f* and continuin at its head-
quarters at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, a beneficiary
agency of the Federation. Lew
Gold made a special contribution
of $50 to WECARE s Passover
Fund.
He said the contribution was in
honor of the group who join him
in the voluntary efforts at the
nursing homes. They are Sol
Cohen. Dora Cohen. Sunnv
Friedman. Charney Goldfarb.
Murray Rubenstein. Jack
Shapiro and S Pechter.
IS
THE PARVARIM
The best things about the holidays
are traditions. Like baking with
"California Suite" by Neil
Simon, a popular funny and
revealing play and movie, will be
featured in Soref Hall at the Jew-
ish Community Center on
Saturdays, March 6, 13 at 8 p.m.
and Sunday. March 14 at 2 p.m.
and 8 p.m. Tickets are $2.50 for
members and $3.50 for non-mem-
bers.
In the cast are Marion Barnes.
Klisa Becker, Max Blank. Allen
Cohen. Florence Frank, and
Chaim Grunfeld. Elizabeth Hod-
kin is assistant director.
JCC Activities
There's something for every-
one at the Jewish Community
Center of Fort Lauderdale. A
wide variety of classes, events
and courses are offered to people
of all ages. For more information
on any activity call 792-6700.
On March 11, Dr. Hilda Bres-
ner, a clinical psychologist, will
conduct a workshop, "First Love,
The Marriage, Baby What
about Me?." A continental
breakfast will be served at 9 a.m.
Baby sitters are available.
Charge $1.50.
Abe (iittelson will review
"Legends of the Chassidim" at 8
p.m., Thursday, March 11.
The annual Jewish music
month program will be presented
at 8 p.m., March 20 and 21. The
JCC Choir, under the direction of
Miriam Breitman, will present
Chassidic Ecstasy which includes
song, story, dance, slides and art
about the Chassidic movement.
Tickets are $2 members $3.50
non-members.
Healing Arts Professionals
Needed for Health Fair
The JCC campus will be the site for Health Fair
'82 on April 18 and 19. They are in need of the
following
Nurses;
Medical Lab Technologists-blood drawing;
Allied healthanemia, blood type, blood pres-
sure;
Physicians Ophthalmologists, optometrists,
glaucoma detection, podiatrist, obstetrician, uro-
logist.
Call Elli Levy, 792-6700, if you wish to donate
your time.
all natural
Simon-Fischer
prune butter
Artist Chagall Wins
Wolf Arts Award for '81
The
Authentic Wttrt
Lekvar in America
Manufactured by Globe Product* Co.. Inc. At fine stores everywhere.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Marc Chagall, the world re-
nowned French Jewish artist, is
the winner of the Wolf Founda-
tion Arts Award for 1981, the
Ministry of Education and
Culture announced here. The
award is considered the Israeli
equivalent of the Nobel Prize.
President Yitzhak Navon will
attend the award ceremony Mar.
23, at which time Wolf Founda-
tion Awards will also be
presented to 11 scientists from
around the world. Each of the
awards is $50,000. This will be
the first time a Wolf Award will
be presented for achievement in
the world of art. It was previous-
ly limited to scientific achieve-
ments.
Chagall. 94. will receive the
award for being "the greatest,
the most original, among the pio-
neers of modern painting living
among us'* as well as for being "a
man of poetic vision and
humanity,' according to an an-
nouncement by the awards com
mittee. "His shiny colors and the
human warmth in his paintings
have a deep universal and per-
sonal significance."
I
Tonroooona why you should stay at our Brooklyn hot*.
1. You'll savs 40%-50% an
your hotai MR.
You-N tovo botflo In tr*
charming ocwaVowmant.
/pasta and vegetables supreme^
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian CookinsTi
I Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
21 ablespoona chopped parsley
V* cup chopped onion
won butter or marpnne
lean (15 oz.) Chef Boy ar-de*
Cheeae Hanoi in Tomato Sauce
1 cup water
1 packet G. Washington's Golden
Seasons* and Broth
com.
1 cup chopped red pepper
1 package! 10 az.)froteni
cooked and drained
1 package (10 ot.) chopped
. broccoli, cooked and dramrd
.cooked and c
lcupaicednwhroom
V< cup butter or margarine
(4 tablespoon*)
1. Swtechopped parsley and onion in 1 tablespoon butter.
2. Combne parsley, onion. Cheeje Ravioli, water and G. Vfeshininon's in
2 quart sauce pan. Cow; simmer for 10 minutes.
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serving cam
4. Continue to saute each vegetable separately in 1 tablespoon of butter
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..!. I -
frtfcy.MM The Jewish Fiaridian of Greater-Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Politicos Pleased
Reagan Has Clarified
Arms Sale to Jordan
Woodmont Follows Up Initial Effort
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Political sources here said that
thev were pleased with the Rea-
gan Administration's clari-
fications and declarations re-
garding possible arms sales to
Jordan.
Expressions of pleasure were
focused on President Reagan's
letter to Premier Menachem
Begin in which he stated that
American policy toward Israel
has not changed and that he is
determined to see that Israel's
qualitative technological edge is
maintained." Reagan also stated:
"There has been no change
regarding our military supply
relationship for Jordan and
I Defense) Secretary (Caspar)
Weinberger brought me no new
requests."
SOURCES HERE noted that
even statements by Weinberger
sounded more in line with
Reagan's policy. Appearing on
the NBC-TV "Today" program,
Weinberger said that Israel's
military edge would be a factor in
any discussion of arms requests
by Jordan.
Following the display of bi-
partisan unity in the Knesset,
when the ruling Likud coalition
and the opposition Labor Align-
ment voted 88-3 opposing the
sale of U.S. arms to Jordan, Is-
rael has moved to adopt a milder
tone in its statements about the
Reagan Administration and to
create an atmosphere of business-
as-usual in its relations with
Washington.
Meanwhile, Richard Fair-
banks, who has been appointed
as Secretary of State Alexander
Haig's special representative for
the autonomy talks between Is-
rael and Egypt, arrived here for a
renewal effort to reach some
progress in the negotiations
before Israel completes with-
drawal from Sinai by Apr. 26.
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TRIP MASTEPS
Victor Gruman (second from left), president
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, and Morris Furman (center) con-
gratulated the three co-chairmen of the Wood-
mont United Jewish Appeal committee at the
doubling of the commitment to the 1982 UJA
campaign over last year's initial gifts meeting.
The co-chairmen from left are Walter Bern-
stein, Moe Wittenberg and Lou Colker.
The trio said that the January event was
only the beginning of the campaign among the
Woodmont residents. They said that their
committee was following up the initial event to
make known to the community the needs that
are supported by funds contributed to the
UJA campaign of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.

MORE ISRAEL THAN EVER.
LESS MONEY THAN EVER.
?699
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Spend a whole week on a Mediterranean beach, at the
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If you prefer a 5-sUr hotel, lor only $53 more you can
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Sound miraculous? It i.. A. part of the deal,
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or as long a. 60 days on your own. So
pick up the phone, and call B Al, or your
travel agent for details. So you
can reserve, fry, arrive, and -
enjoy
The Airline of Israel
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 5,19gj
Community Calendar
FRIDAY, MAR. 5
Friend. For Life Woodlands
Chapter: Noon, meeting.
SATURDAY, MAR 6
Cypress Chase Condominium
Association "A," Inc.: 8 p.m.,
Musical Show: 'Condo Capers,"
Tickets, $3.50. Percentage of pro-
ceeds donated to Israel Emer-
gency Fund; at Condo "A" Club-
house.
SUNDAY, MARCH 7
Jewish Community Center, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd.: 2 p.m. Family
Purim Program.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood-Pom
pano: p.m., Purim affair.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.,
Games.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac: 7
p.m., Games.
B'NAI BRITH:
Plantation Lodge: 7 p.m.. An-
nual Dinner Dance, at Justin's.
Hope Chapter: Dinner Dance.
Cypress Chase Condominium
Association "A", Inc.,: 8 p.m..
Musical Show: "Condo Capers,"
Tickets $3.50, Percentage of
proceeds donated to Israel Emer-
gency Fund, held at Condo "A"
Clubhouse.
MONDAY. MARCH 8
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale: Women's Di-
vision: a.m.. Board meeting,
Nominating Committee.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:15 p.m.,
Games.
Pioneer Women-Debra Club:
noon. Board meeting. Km ward
Federal, University Dr. at Sun-
rise Lakes.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Plantation Section: af-
ternoon. Board meeting, Deicke
Auditorium.
Kol Haverim Lodge: 10 a.m..
Koard meeting, North Beach
Hospital. 2835 N. Ocean Blvd.
HADASSAH:
Fort Lauderdale Tamar Chap-
ter: 11:30 a.m.. Public Safety
Kldg.. Lauderdale Lakes. Char-
lotte Kosenzweig. vocalist, ac-
companied by Lillian Masin.
Kadimah Deerfield Chapter:
9:30 a.m.. Hoard meeting. Brow-
ard Federal. Phase II. Century
I'laza.
Yarhad Chapter: 12:30 p.m..
Deicke Auditorium, refresh-
ments, film and speaker. Youth
activities program "Hashac-
har Young Judea."
TUESDAY. MARCH 9
PURIM
Hebrew Day School of Fort Lau-
derdale: Hoard meeting.
Jewish National Fund: p.m.,
Koard meeting.
Jewish War Veterans-William
Kretchman Auxiliary: Board
meeting.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
12:15 p.m., Games.
Hadassah-Rayus Tamarac Chap-
ter: 12:30 p.m., Board meeting,
Tamarac Jewish Center.
B'nai B'rith-Ocean Chapter:
12:30 p.m., Mr. Pat Kieger, an
Ethical Hypnotist. Consultant to
Kroward County Sheriffs Dept..
will speak. Refreshments. Bring
friends and neighbors, Jarvis
Hall. 4501 N. Ocean Blvd. and
Al A.
Deborah Sunrise Chapter: 11
a.m.. Paid up membership
brunch and musical protgram,
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
N.W. 57th St.
HADASSAH:
Pompano Chai Chapter: 11
a.m. noon, Board meeting,
Pompano Recreation Center,
1001 N.E. 6th St.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10
HADASSAH: Pompano Chai
Chapter: 11 a.m.-noon. Board
meeting, Pompano Recreation
Center. 1001 N.E. 6th St.
Bermuda Club Herd: General
meeting, Bermuda Club Recrea-
tion Hall.
Hatikvah Cypress Chase
Chapter: 12:30 p.m.. General
meeting, Lauderdale Lakes City
HaU. Safety Bldg.
Oriole Scopus Chapter: 10
a.m., Board meeting, Boca Raton
Hank. 1334 N. State Rd. 7, Mar-
gate.
Brandeis-West Kroward Chap-
ter: General meeting, Deicke Au-
ditorium.
ORT-Woodlands No. Chapter:
noon, General meeting. Section
Clubhouse.
B'nai Brith Lake. Chapter:
General meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City HaU.
THURSDAY. MARCH 11
Temple Emanu-EI: p.m.. Execu-
tive Committee meeting.
ORT:
Sunrise Village Chapter-No.
Broward Region No. 6: General
meeting. Nob Hill Recreation
Center.
Wynmoor Chapter: 12:30p.m.,
General meeting. Coconut Creek
Community Center, 900 N.W.
43rd Ave.
B'nai H'rith Hope Chapter: 10
a.m., Board meeting, Deicke Au-
ditorium.
Temple Kol Ami: 8 p.m., Board
meeting. Temple.
Temple Beth Israel Deerfield
Beach Sisterhood: 12:30 p.m.,
"Purim on Parade," is feature of
meeting at the Temple.
HADASSAH:
Blyma Margate Chapter:
Koard meeting, Southern Federal
Hank Hldg., State Rd. 7.
Armon Castle Chapter: n
Youth Organization Lunchn
and Israeli Fashion Show, lnVM
rary Country Club. w
Sunrise Shalom Chapter: 11 %
a.m.. General meeting. Tainanr
Jewish Center.
Bat Yam Gait Chapter: 12 15
p.m.. Education meetim,
meeting, Jarvis Hall.
Tamarac Jewish Center: g
p.m., talk by Esther Jungreis.
FRIDAY. MARCH 12
Hadassah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: noon, Eye-Bank
Luncheon and Card Party
I Vicke Auditorium.
Halt War-Toys With Nazi Insignia
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The American Jewish Con-
gress has called on Ameri-
can toy makers to halt the
production and sale of war
toys bearing Nazi insignia.
The ban would include re-
plicas of guns, shells, mili-
tary vehicles, aircraft, war-
ships and miniatures of
Nazi officers and soldiers.
The request to the toy indus-
try, voiced by Julius Schatz, con-
sultant on Jewish affairs to the
AJCongress and chairman of the
committee on community educa-
tion of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council, called the
marketing of toys bearing the
Nazi insignia "a foul reminder of
one of history's most bestial epi-
sodes."
SCHATZ CHARGED such
toys lead to psychological dam-
age in children who play with
them. He cited a statement by
Dr. Mortimer Blumenthal, Chief
of Pediatric Psychiatry at New
York's Mount Sinai Medical Cen-
ter, who said such toys have a
"corrosive mental influence" on
children.
Blumenthal declared that the
"specific use of toy military
models which are artfully marked
with Nazi insignia must raise ser-
ious questions about the perman-
ent influence which such; Nazi in-
signia exert on the child's mind."
Schatz pointed out that the
AJCongress is not calling for a
legal ban on such toys. "This or-
ganization has fought long and
hard to protect constitutional
freedoms," he said. "We don't
want to infringe on the right of
toymakers to make toys of their
choosing. But we do ask them to
show a degree of sensitivity to
the memory of the millions who
died at the hands of the Nazis."
HE SAID one toy manufactur-
er, Lindberg Products, Inc. of
Skokie, II., has already agreed to
give up its line of swastika-mark,
ed model war toys. "We hope
others will follow this company's
lead," he added.
Schatz also noted that in West
Germany, legislation has been in
effect for several years prohibit-
ing the manufacture or sales of
toys bearing Nazi insignia.
The AJCongress initiated in
campaign against swastika-
marked toys two years ago. Iu
current request for a self-imposed
ban by toy makers comes at 1
time when the manufacturers are
holding their 79th Annual
American Toy Fair in New York
City.
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Ages 5 to 16 Fees include air fare
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iday. March 6,1982
The Jewish Ploridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
j-,
&. ? ', y
-* 1 0
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
5 mg. "tar", 0.4 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.


t
Pane 10 "
,, -. ._- .. eatfe**** ew**-'
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalt
Friday, March 5 n
Browsin' thr
roward
with max levine
Ludwik Brodzki, who chaired
North Broward's Jewish Holo-
caust Survivors in Israel last
year, recently met with Ernest
Michel who was the motivating
force for the World Gathering in
Jerusalem. Michel told him plans
are being discussed for similar
World Gatherings, possibly in
other countries, in 1983 and 1985
. Harry Moses, executive pro-
ducer of CHS News, is planning a
Mike Wallace biography of Adolf
Eichmann and is seeking people
who met or saw Kichmann, or
had a family member or friend
who had a personal experience to
get in touch with him at CBS
News, 524 W. 57 St., NYC 10019.
Mark Steingard, president of
International Fine Arts gallery,
and chairman of the Coral
Springs UJA-Federation com-
mittee, talked about collecting
contemporary art at this week's
meeting of the "Collectors
Group" at Jewish Community
Center. Oriental Art is the
group's next topic at 8 p.m.,
Wednesday, March 17. Call Ruth
Pine 792-6700 if you're interested
in attending Presidents all:
Phil Wurmbrand for Men's Club
of Lauderdale West in Planta-
tion; Sidney Bruskin, Sunrise
B'nai H'rith Lodge; and at
Plantation's B'nai B'rith lodge
the new prexy is Leonard
Fajardo.
At last week's Kol Ami
Shabbat service, Maurice Miller
of Temple Emanuel-Beth Sholom
in Montreal and president of the
Council of Reform Jewish Con-
gregations in Canada, talked
about the situation of Canadian
Jewry, especially as it concerns
separatist movement in Quebec
. Some $5 million in accounts
unclaimed for seven to 10 years
at banks, corporations, utilities
and other such places is awaiting
its rightful claimants, according
to Gerald Lewis, Florida's State
Comptroller. To find out if your
name is on the list, call the
Teachers,
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
ISRAEL
Attain your professional
goals and realize Jewish
fulfillment.
Certified teachers,
MSW's and BSW's are
invited to apply. Chal-
lenging positions open.
Financial assistance
available.
Interviews now being
scheduled for orienta-
tion courses to be held in
the fail in Israel. If you
think you qualify, call to-
day.
ISRAEL AUYAH
CENTER
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Fl 33137
(305) 573-2556/7
Comptroller's Office in Miami
U77-5213 Incidentally. Lewis
will be the speaker at Fed-
eration's UJA Attorney's
Division dinner meeting March
14 at Bahia Mar ... A surorise is
in store for those attending the
hoxy Follies Revue next
Saturday night at the Bermuda
Club Condo in Tamarac.
For his service with students in
Coral Springs Middle School's
orchestra, viola-playing retiree
Henry Berkowitz was named for
Hroward County Volunteer
honors Larry Grossfeld,
CPA, has joined the Fort Lau-
derdale accounting firm of Allan
B. Dombrow Henry A. Klar,
New York realtor and attorney,
has opened Florida Living Center
at Mission Bell Professional
Bldg., 4600 W. Commercial Blvd.
The Center provides visitors with
previews of residential housing in
50 Florida communities .
Architect Vincent Schulman has
designed four single-family home
models for Associates Home
Construction Corp. in Monterey
Manor community in Sunrise.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Golembe
celebrated their 50th wedding
anniversary with a kiddush at
last Saturday's Sunrise Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek service ... Eli
Cohen, retired Internal Revenue
employee, is on the committee
planning the luncheon for IRS
Associates Tuesday, March 30,
at Inverrary Country Club .
Michelle Gioulakis, director of
the new Northeast Focal Point
Senior Center in Deerfield, pre-
sided at the official opening of the
Area Agency on Aging facility,
this week at 227 NW 2 St., in the
county's most-northern city .
Woodlands Country Club's
interior is getting a "facelift" di-
rected by Susan LaChance
Interior Designs. The firm is also
doing the interior of Dr. Leonard
S. Lebow's medical offices in the
Belle Terre Bldg.. Sunrise.
Inquiry Suspended
VIENNA (JTA) The
District Attorney's office in
Innsbruck has suspended an
investigation of Franz Haus-
berger, the mayor of the skiing
resort of Mayrhofen in the Tyrol,
who had been a member of the
infamous First SS Infantry
Brigade.
Last year the Austrian
Resistance Movement mailed a
leaflet to all households in Mayr-
hofen, in which Hausberger was
denounced for his Nazi past. Now
the mayor has sued the or-
ganization for libel. The District
Attorney contends that there is
not sufficient evidence against
Hausberger.
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OMEGA UJA COMMITTEE Co-Chairmen Murray Rosenberg
and Abe Semelmacher are pictured with their committee as they
completed plans for their annual breakfast at 10 a.m., Sunday,
March 7. in the Omega clubhouse. The residents of the Planta-
tion community are honoring Evelyn and Jerry Kaye. pictured
at right. Those in attendance will be privileged to hear one of
South Broward's most knowledgeable Bible scholars, Abraham
J. Gittelson, associate director of the Central Agency of Jewish
Education and education director for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. He attended the World Bible Study
Convention last summer in Jerusalem and attended informal
sessions in which Prime Minister Menachem Begin participated.
U.S. 82nd Airborne to Send
600 Troops to MFO Unit

i
Kosher for Passover
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The American contingent
in the Multinational Force
and Observers (MFO) for
Sinai will include 600
troops from the crack 82nd
Airborne Division, Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon was
informed.
He was told by MFO director
Gen. Leaman Hunt of the U.S.
and Gen. Frederick Bull-Hansen
of Norway, who will command
the MFO, that the American unit
would be stationed on Tiran is-
land which commands access to
the Gulf of Aqaba and the Israeli
port of Eilat. The 82nd Airborne
Division is a significant element
of the Rapid Deployment Force
the U.S. is developing to respond
to military threats in the Middle
East and other parts of the world.
THE U.S. will provide the
greater proportion of the 2,500-
man peacekeeping force that will
patrol Sinai after Israel com-
pletes its withdrawal next April.
Four European powers Bri-
tain, France, Italy and Holland
will also contribute to the
MFO. Italy will supply a naval
patrol force, France will staff a
Held hospital and Britain will
provide logistical and adminis-
trative assistance.
The Dutch Cabinet has formal-
ly approved the participation of a
100-man unit from Holland in the
MFO and parliamentary appro-
val is expected to follow.
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ESTm*^'1982
'Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Fleischmann's Margarine
wants you to know...
THE NEW YORK TIMES, TUESDAY, JANUARY5,1982
Life-Saving Benefits of Low-Cholesterol
Diet Affirmed in Rigorous Study*
By JANE E. BRODY
A MAJOR, well-designed study has
shown more persuasively than
any previous experiment that
I eating less fats and Cholesterol
can reduce the chances of suffering a
heart attack or of dying suddenly from
heart disease. The study also showed a
smaller benefit from stopping smoking
or reducing the number of cigarettes
smoked.
The study, conducted in Oslo among
more than 1.200 healthy men who had
high levels of cholesterol in their blood, is
considered bv experts in the United
States to be tne best evidence to date of
the life-saving value of changing dietary
habits. After five years, the men in the ex-
perimental group had a 47 percent lower
rate of heart attacks and sudden deaths
than did a comparable group of men who
served as controls.
Previous studies were mostly con-
ducted with smaller groups, among men
living in institutions or among those who
had already suffered one heart attack. In
1980. the Food and Nutrition Board of the
National Academy of Sciences concluded
that no study had yet convincingly shown
a life-saving benefit of dietary changes
designed to reduce cholesterol levels in
the blood.
Dr. Henry Blackburn, a heart-diet ex-
pert at the University of Minnesota and a
director of several major studies in this
country, described the Norwegian study
as well designed and neatly executed. He
said that it showed for the first time the
benefits of dietary change in a large group
of ordinary noninstitutionalized men.
The Norwegian study was begun in
1972 among 1.232 men 40 to 49 years old
who were selected because they faced a
high risk of developing heart disease.
Though their blood pressure was normal,
their cholesterol levels were considered
high from 290 to 380 milligrams of cho-
lesterol per 100 milliliters of bloodand
80 percent of them smoked cigarettes.
An analysis of the subjects' regular
diets showed that most consumed foods
high in saturated fats and cholesterol,
which tend to raise cholesterol levels in
the blood. Prominent in their diets were
butter, sausage, high-fat cheese, eggs and
whole milk. By contrast, polvunsaturated
fats, which help to lower cholesterol levels
in the blood, were infrequently consumed.
The men were then randomly assigned
either to an experimental or a control
group. The experimental group was given
guidance on stopping smoking and ad-
vised to follow a cholesterol-lowering
diet. The dietary recommendations in-
cluded the following: substitute skim
milk for whole milk, eat no more than one
egg a week, use polyunsaturated oil for
cooking and baking, eat fruit for dessert,
make sandwiches on high-fiber bread us-
ing fish or vegetable filling or low-fat
cheese or meat, and rely on main dishes of
fish, whale meat and low-fat meat with po-
tatoes and vegetables.
No drugs were used and no recommen-
dations were made for changing exercise
habits or losing weight, which changed
only minimally in the five-year period.
Over all. five years later cholesterol
levels were 13 percent lower in the experi-
mental group, averaging 263 milligrams
per 100 milliliters of blood as against 341
in the control group. Triglycende levels,
another risk factor in heart disease, had
also dropped substantially in the experi-
mental group, and the ratio of protective
HDL cholesterol to harmful LDL choles-
terol had risen.
Those men who experienced the great-
est drop in cholesterol levels had adhered
most closely to the dietary recommenda-
tions, according to the research team. The
team, from the Oslo Department of
Health and the Life Insurance Compa-
nies' Institute for Medical Statistics, was
directed by Dr. I. Hjerraann.
The team cited the consumption of less
saturated fat (mostly animal fat! as the
single most influential dietary change.
They calculated that dietary changes ac-
counted for 60percent of the difference in
the number of heart attacks and heart
deaths suffered by the two groups of men.
Changes in smoking habits were less
dramatic, accounting for approximately
25 percent of the reduction in heart dis-
ease, the researchers said. The average
consumption of tobacco per man fell 45
percent in the experimental group, but
only 25 percent oi the group completely
stopped smoking.
The researchers conceded that "if this
had been a diet trial only, the difference in
MI (myocardial infarction, or heart at-
tack) incidence in the two groups would
probably not have reached statistical sig-
nificance." However, they added, the com-
bination of diet and smoking examines
"two important lifestyle factors" and is
"more relevant to usual medical prac-
tice."
The reduction in heart deaths in the ex-
perimental group was not accompanied
by an increase in deaths from other
causes. Some previous studies had sug-
gested that a cholesterol-lowering diet
may increase the risk of cancer. No such
effect waa seen in the Oslo study, where
men in the experimental group had fewer
cancer deaths than men in the control
group.
Margarine
96
95
94
Experimental Group
/
Percentage of Men
Without Heart Attack
JL
12 24
Sou/o Tht Lancat
3*
44
0
72
* Experimental group was oa lew-fat diet and smokiag was redaced.
Fleischmann's,
096 Cholesterol,
Corn OH
Copyright 1982-Tha New \brk Timee. Reprinted by permission
<". -V
<#
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;
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Marcb
5.1
Organizations Events
National Officer at Margate
Masada Hadassah Ma Brunch
Bess Katz, an honorary mem-
ber of the National Board of
Hadassah, will take part in the
Ima-Abba (Mother- Father)
Brunch of the Masada Margate
chapter of Hadassah at 10:30
a.m., Sunday, March 21, at Tem-
ple Sholom, Pompano Beach.
Mrs. Katz has served the
national organization of Hadas-
sah as treasurer, vice president
and secretary in the past.
She will present certificates of
honor to three members who have
qualified as an 1 ma by virtue of a
donation of S720 for the support
of a child in Israel. The women
are Sally Davidoff, Sylvia Gil-
bert, Rose Rudbart. Rose Saber.
Campaign for ORT Members
Begins Mar. 10 at Palm Aire
The 27 chapters of the Worn
en's American ORT (Organiza-
tion for Rehabilitation through
Training) North Broward Region
will launch their Spring Member-
ship campaign at a noon lunch-
eon, Wednesday, March 10, at
the Palm Aire Social Center, 551
S. Pompano Parkway, Pompano
Beach.
Those in attendance will also
see the movie, "The Link and the
Chain," which focuses on the
French Jewish Community from
its earliest origins to the present.
As the vocational and technical
Course for Parents
Sara Rejtman, who has a mas-
ter's degree in social work, is the
professional directing a program
in "Systematic Training for Ef-
fective Parenting" at Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation. Mrs. Rejtman
said the course, which started
Wednesday, March 3, will enable
parents to learn more effective
ways of relating to their children.
Information on registration for
the limited enrollment, if still
available, is available at the
Temple office 472-1988.
NCJW
North Broward section of Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
is having a brunch and dance
from 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., Sun-
day, March 14, at the Holiday
Inn. 5100 N. State Rd. 7. Tama-
rac. Proceeds are for Israeli
projects. Dorothy Gruskin of
Sunrise is president of the sec-
tion. Lillie Sarowitz of Lauder-
dale Lakes is publicity chairman.
The sections' regular meeting
will be held at 12:30 p.m.,
Wednesday, March 17, in the au-
ditorium of Lauderdale Lakes
Public Safety Bldg. Celebrating
lewish Musk Month, the mem-
bers will be entertained by the
Council Melo-Dears.
PIONEER -NEGEV
The Negev Chapter of Pioneer
Women, Deerfield Beach, will
meet at 12:30 p.m., March 10, at
Temple Beth Israel. On March 12
there will be an Oneg Shabbat
and all are welcome. March 15-24
marks the canister solicitation for
children of Israel. For informa-
tion contact Esteile Cohen. There
will be a show at the Coconut
Grove Theatre, "Tally's Folly"
on March 17. Call Betty Waga.
March 25-28 has been reserved
for a visit to the Regency Spa at
Bal Harbour. Call Hannah Le-
vine. There will be a testimonial
luncheon in honor of Esteile Rap-
paport on March 31 at the Crys-
tal Lake Country Club. Call Rona
Shimel.
BOOK SALE
The Fort Lauderdale Pom-
pano Beach Chapter of Brandeis
University is having a book sale
on March 18 and 19 at the Lau-
derdale Lakes Mall. If you have
education facilitator for Jewish
people for over a century, ORT
has trained more than two million
people for productive lives.
W YN MOOR B'NAI B'RITII
Eli Topel, member of the Inter-
national Board of Governors of
B'nai B'rith. will be the install-.
ing officer for the Wynmoor B'nai
B'rith lodge at a luncheon,
Wednesday, March 10, at Crystal
Lakes Country Club. Pompano
Beach. Entertainment will be
provided by Comedian Mac Rob-
bins.
any old or new books you would
care to donate to the Chapter, the
book committee will pick them up
from you. All donations are tax
deductible. Call Selma Zamore,
Ruth Fox, Phoebe Gozon or Bess
Sp.vak
Hadassah's
70th Birthday
Hadassah's 70th birthday will
be celebrated by the Board of the
Florida Mid-Coast Region on
Tuesday, March 9. There will be a
luncheon and party at the Bavar-
ian Village in Hollywood. The
Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah has over 17,000 mem-
bers.
Josephine Newman is presi-
dent of the Region: vice presi-
dents are Adeline Moll and Mrs.
Eugene Rich. Chairing the day is
Mrs. Jack Sherman, also a Re-
gion vice president. Entertain-
ment will be provided by El lie
Jacovitz. a member from the Tel-
Chai Hollybrook Chapter. She
will be accompanied by Jack
Cagan. a Hadassah Associate.
Mrs. Jack Cagan is publicity
chairman for the event.
U.S.ISRAEL TRADE
The next meeting of the U.S.-
Israeli TRADE Corp. will be held
at 9 a.m.. March 11 in Whiting
Hall, 6767 N.W. 24th Street,
Sunrise. Expected at the meeting
is Israeli Consul General Joel Ar-
non who is stationed in Miami.
WALKATHON
The second annual Walkathon
to "Keep the Miracle Growing"
will be sponsored by the Inver-
rary-Woodlands Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee. The
Walkathon will begin at 10 a.m.,
Sunday, March 7 at Piper High
School Athletic Field.
BERMUDA
CLUB HADASSAH
Sunny Landsman will speak on
"Humor, Our Survival Kit" at
the Bermuda Club Herzl Hadas-
sah located at the Bermuda Club
Recreation Hall, 6299 N.W. 57th
St., Tamarac. The meeting will
begin at 12:30 p.m., Wednesday,
March 10.
The Eye Bank Luncheon will
be held at the Inverrary Country
Club on Tuesday, March 16. Pro-
ceeds from the Eye Bank Lunch-
eon go toward Eye Research at
the Hadassah Hospital in Israel.
The Ima Luncheon and Card
Party will be held at the Bermuda
Club Recreation Hall, on Mon-
day, March 29. Drawings will be
held to choose the Ima and Abba
of the year. Proceeds will go to-
ward the education of children in
Israel
SANDS POINT
B'NAI B'RITH
Nancy Tobin, director of Hillel
activities at the colleges in Brow-
ard county, will be the speaker at
10 a.m.. Sunday, March 7, as the
feature of the general member-
ship breakfast meeting of B'nai
B'rith's Sands Point Lodge. Ir-
ving Abrams said that families
are welcome to attend and hear
about the work of Hillel. Pros-
pective members are also wel-
come.
RED MAGEN DAVID
The Col. David Marcus Chap-
ter of the American Red Magen
David for Israel will meet at
11:30, Thursday, March 18, at
Whiting Hall, Sunrise. Mini
lunch will be available.
Ida Schnitzer is handling ar-
rangements for a. May 7-9 week-
end at Warm Mineral Springs for
chapter members.-
Hadassah Luncheons Feature Fashio
The ethnic show of fashions >ons at noon. Tuesday, Marcl
produced by the students at the The show, touring the l)
Hadassah Seligsberg-Brandeis
Comprehensive High School will
be presented March 18 and
March 23 at the Inverrary Coun
try Club, Lauderhill.
The noon Youth Aliyah
Luncheon of the Armon Castle
Hadassah will feature the fashion
show Thursday, March. 18.
liana Hawaiian and Inverrary
(iilah Hadassah chapters are
joining forces to present the fash-
States for the benefit of H*.
sah's Israel Education Snvl
(HIES), includes fashionTS
on the Israeli school's own 2
less collection of rare cerema,
clothes worn in years gone bi
Jewish communities in Bukhj
Yemen, Morocco, Ru
Georgia.
May Knigin, liana's Hi
chairmen, and Esther Soloa**
Inverrary Gilah have tickeui
their March 23 event.
Sunfrr
Liberia Army Chief
Joins Zionist Movement,
Elected Vice President
MONRAVIA, Liberia (ZINS) Gen. Samuel
Doe, commander in chief of Liberia's Army, and head
the State, joined the Zionist movement here, and
elected as its vice president, according to a letter fronil
man Hitaku Kutaitara Walleck, president of the movj
ment, sent.to Zins.
According to the Time magazine (September
1981), the U.S. Government remains supportive to Doc
regime. U.S. annual assistance to Liberia has leaped fro
$8 million during 1980 to $68.3 million in 1981, an
crease that Washington explains as due to the fact, t
there is "no visible alternative to the Doe's regime." TaM
adds that a team of 100 U.S. Special Forces soldi*
arrived in Monravia on the first anniversary of Doe
regime for joint exercise with the Liberian armed forces.
American diplomats insist, according to the 71a
that they aim to promote a degree of stability that
allow the Liberians to enjoy the "fruits of the revolution.
They are also clearly pleased with the pro-American dr
of the Doe regime.

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Srups o Panamanian and Libarlan Registry


Federation Invites Families to the Perfect Summer Experience
1? %i?1#nua!iiFAMILY M,SS,0N T0ISRAEL scheduled from June 20 through June 30. This experience
win anora families an opportunity of a lifetime to visit historical and cultural sights that will provide a
lasting impression for young and old. Jewish history and tradition abound at every stop of the way in the
Land of Our People. It's an outstanding itinerary. Ask the families who were on last summer's Mission to
Israel. Some of their activities are pictured here.
joinjhe 1962 FAMILY MISSION TO ISRAEL JUNE 20-30. See and enjoy:
Jerusalem
Masada
Yad Vashem
Dead Sea
Hebrew University
Golan Heights
Safed
Haifa
Tel Aviv
Life on a Kibbutz
Meetings with Israeli
Leadership
And much, much more
Famous Guide Leads Grouf.
on Golan

irMitzvah Service on Masada
FAMILY MISSION TO ISRAEL
June 20 through June 30,1982
Experience the Joy that Israel is today.
The Mission includes round trip
airfare New York-Tel Aviv-New York
Five Star Hotels, Meals, Land Transportation,
All Touring Included.
Extensions available to Egypt, Europe
Join North Broward families on this trip.
Call or write today for details.
Federation Office 748-8200
Swim in the Unsinkable Dead Sea
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale FL 333321
PLEASE SEND INFORMATION ON THE JUNE 20-30 FAMILY
MISSION TO ISRAEL
NAME ___
ADDRESS
CITY_____
PHONE__
^IP

David Friedman
Israel Gets U.S. NodBut Barely
The Reagan Ad-
listration, in its first an-
report on human
tts in 158 countries,
tinued the Carter Ad-
iistration's assertions
the Arabs on the West
^k and Gaza Strip do not
)y all the democratic
^ts that exist in Israel
if.
Report on Israel says
Israel is a democracy" which
naintained its democratic in-
Itions despite the heavy
ssures" it has been under
the establishment of the
bh State, including the pres-
of war, Elliott Abrams, As-
M Secretary of State for Hu-
I Rights, said. He noted that
much less pressure, many
tries have excused the
nation of democratic prac-
|JT ABRAMS, who was ex-
|ng the 1981 report, said the
was critical of Israel's
e on the West Bank. It
that "the full democratic
ctmns that are available in
are not available" in the
pied territories, he said. The
Department report lists
[Jerusalem as part of the oc-
i territories.
report, which must be sub-
annually to the Senate
Relations Committee
House Foreign Affairs
"ttee, is drafted by
office. Abrams said that
, to "tell the truth" about
nends and antagonists of
"'ted States. He said that
IS. first tries to get coun-
correct abuses through
diplomacy, and only if that
Ua
fails to get results does it seek to
use public pressure.
Abrams said the number of
pages devoted to a country in the
report has nothing to do with the
extent of human rights violations
in that country. He said it is more
an indication of the complexity of
the problem in the particular
country and the interest in that
country by Americans. Israel has
18 pages devoted to it while the
Soviet Union has 13, and most
Arab countries eight or less.
THE REPORT on Israel notes
that the human rights situation
there "was virtually unchanged
in 1981 from previous years."
The report states: "From its in-
ception in 1948, the State of Is-
rael found itself in a continuing
state of war with most of its Arab
neighbors, owing to the refusal of
the latter to accept its existence
and to agree to live in peace with
it.
"Israel, has been subjected to
an increasing number of terrorist
attacks, including bombings and
other forms of violence, including
for a brief time this years rocket
assaults of northern Israeli
towns. The absence of peace trea-
ties between Israel and its Arab
neighbors (with the notable ex-
ception of Egypt) makes security
a dominant concern and affects
many factors of Israel's national
rights. Israel is a parliamentary
democracy which guarantees by
law the civil and political rights
of its citizens."
The report finds little to criti-
cize about human rights in Israel,
although it notes the Arab
minority feels "powerless and
largely alienated." But on the
West Bank, the report finds that
"the complex human rights
situation in the occupied territor-
ies particularly in the West Bank
and Gaza, where almost all of the
settled Arab population is lo-
cated, is largely a result of the
tensions which exist between the
occupying authorities and the in-
digenous population.
"ARAB FEARS of creeping
annexation heightened by the
December Knesset decree by
which Israeli laws are to be ap-
plied to the Golan Heights as if
that area were a part of Israel
combined with the cumulative
abrasion of 14 and one-half-years
of military occupation to produce
continued unrest.
"Restrictions on Arabs to
building homes, establishing
businesses, installing generators,
or drilling wells together with the
continued establishment of new
Israel settlements and the con-
tinuing taking of Arab land
approximately one-third of the
West Bank is Israeli-controlled
continued to spread wide-
spread Arab accusations that the
long-term intention of the
authorities was a gradual squeez-
ing out of the Arab population."
However, the report notes that
Israel haa stressed that it does
not use torture against prisoners
and anyone who violates this lw
is punished. The report says that
that "the regime's increasingly
harsh attacks on Israel and Zion-
ism increase feelings of insecurity
within Iran's Jewish community.
Some Jews in Iran have been
charged with Zionism,' a crime
punishable by death. Since the
revolution, at least 10 Jews have
been executed by the Khomeini
regime on charges ranging from
spying tor the U.S. and Israel,
Zionism, 'corruption on earth'
and 'warring against God.' Large
numbers of Jews have fled Iran,
and among those that remain, in-
security was intensified in 1981
by the arrest of several Jews, in-
cluding a rabbi accused of help-
ing Jews flee Iran."
The report notes that in Ar-
gentina, "the government main-
tains correct relations with the
Jewish community, and there is
no evidence of an official policy of
anti-Semitism although incidents
of anti-Semitism occur.
DURING THE HEIGHT of
the 'dirty war' against terrorism
there were credible reports of an-
ti-Semitic behavior and persecu-
tion of Jewish prisoners in the se-
curity forces. Virulent anti-Semi-
tic literature remains on sale in
the country, but there have been
no anti-Semitic programs on
state controlled television. In De-
cember, 1981, the historical
drama, 'The Holocaust' the
showing of which had been delay-
ed earlier, was broadcast on tele-
vision."
In Syria, where some 4,000
Jews still live, the report notes
that emigration is discouraged by
the government for all citizens.
"In recent years, exceptions to
the ban on Jewish emigration
have been made in the case of
some unmarried women," the re-
port says.
The report also notes that the
Jews and other religious minor-
ities "continue to practice their
faith without government inter-
ference and to participate in the
economic, business and govern-
mental life of the country."
THE STATE Department do-
cument notes that there have
been reports on the mistreatment
conditions in prisons housing
Palestinian prisoners continue to
be a problem and that in 1981
there was no improvement in the
overcrowded conditions. As of
September 1, 1981, there were
2,448 non-Israeli Arabs in prison
for security offenses. Of this
number, only four were under ad-
ministrative detention.
THE REPORT said that Israel
has protected Moslem and
Christian holy places and has as
jured freedom of access to them.
West Bank and Gaza residents
are free to travel abroad and re-
turn.
The condition of Jews in other
countries are also commented on
in the report. In the Soviet
Union, the report claims there are
some 10,000 persons in prison,
internal exile, or forced labor for
being dissenters, including Jew-
ish activists. The report notes
'.hat Jewish emigration dropped
in 1981 to 9,459 as compared to
21,471 in 1980.
Soviet anti-Semitism is also
commented upon. "There have
been numerous reports of dis-
crimination against Jews by de-
nial of access to higher education
and the professions," the State
Department document says.
"Occasional attacks on Zionism
in the media appear intended to
arouse anti-Semitic feelings
among the Soviet population at
large. During 1981, authorities
widened a campaign against He-
brew cultural seminars and lan-
guage classes, prosecuting or-
ganizers under criminal articles
carrying harsh penalties."


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 5
.19
<"
Cantor Elaine Shapiro Joins Other Cantors
In Cantorial Concert March 21 at Beth Am
Cantor Elaine Shapiro of Tem-
ple Beth El in West Palm Beach,
the only women cantor of a Con-
servative synagogue in the U.S.,
will be featured at a Cantorial
Concert at Temple Beth Am 7:30
p.m.. Sunday, March 21 at the
Temple, Royal aim Blvd. and
Rock Island Rd. in Margate.
Also joining in the concert will
be Cantor Jacob Hark in of Adath
Israel Congregation, Washing-
ton, who has performed before
three U.S. presidents, and is the
recipient of the Presidential Cen-
tennial Medal; Cantor Mario
Kotoshansky, formerly with
Temple Maggiore in Rome, Italy,
and now cantor at Temple Beth
Am; Cantor Eddie Klein of
Miami Beach, a unique vocalist
mixing "pop with pulpit"; Lois
Yavnielli a beautiful coloratura
soprano from Israel; and accom-
panist Samuel Fershko. maestro
and composer, musical director of
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach.
This concert, planned by Sam
Martin and Berte Resnikoff, co-
chairmen, will have reserved
seating for donations of $5 and
$8. Tickets may be obtained by
calling Rose Hersh, Murray
Kirschbaum, or at the Temple of-
fice 974-8650 between 9 a.m. and
noon daily.
Kol Ami Has Purim Carnival Sunday Morning
Fifth graders of the Religious
School of Temple Kol Ami, Plan-
tation, and their families will
have a Sabbath dinner at the
Temple preceding the 8:15 p.m.,
Friday. March 5 worship service.
The service will be largely con-
ducted in both Hebrew and Eng-
lish by the Fifth Grade class
which will also serve as the choir
in leading the music. Rabbi Shel-
don J. Harr will deliver a story-
sermonette.
Purim Plans
The Temple's Brotherhood is
sponsoring the annual Purim
Carnival on the Temple grounds,
8200 Peters Rd.. from 11 to 2
p.m., open to the general public.
Special booths and games, with
prizes, and lunch and drinks
available for sale, are the basic
components of the carnival
The joyous festival of Purim.
marking the triumph of religious
liberty over tyranny will be ob-
served with the reading of the
Megillat Esther the Story of
Esther, by Rabbi Harr. The con-
gregat ion will respond in the tra-
ditional manner when the names
of Queen Esther, Modecai and
Hainan are mentioned.
Children have been asked to
dress up as their favorite Purim
character. Prizes will be awarded
to children in costume as they
participate in the Purim pageant.
Grand prizes will be awarded in
various categories.
Cantor Neu and Family
Present Concert Mar.28
liturgical, Yiddish, Israeli
popular English music at 8nj
Sunday. March 28, at the Tm
pie, 7100 W. Oakland Park BlvJI
Joining the Cantor will bed
son, Howard Neu, the mayor j
North Miami, who is the choJ
rector and soloist at T
Menorah in Miami Beach;
his daughter, Veda of New Y,
City, who performs in clubs i
shows.
The singers will be ao
nied by Cantor Neu's wile j
telle, who is a music teacher i
clarinetist with the Bn
Symphony.
In addition, the Can
granddaughters, Carol
Wendy, both concert pianist L
accomplished flutists, will pin]
group of concertos for piano i
flute.
Tickets are available at
Temple 742-4040.
Temple Beth Israel's Cantor
Maurice Neu and members of his
family will present a concert of
LAUDERHILL
Hebrew Congregation of Lau-
derhill will have an open forum
discussion during the 7:30 p.m.,
Friday. March 5, service at the
Congregation's sanctuary, 21st
St. and 47th Ave. The forum
topic is "The Secret of Jewish
Survival."
Sam Scheinhorn is chairmatj
the forum committee. M.
ard Levitt is co-chairman.
The Congregation has
services at 8:30 a.m. and 5i
Saturday morning services art]
8:45.
Passover Seders
Scheduled
Among Seders scheduled when
Passover begins Wednesday
night, April 7, are the following:
At Temple Beth Israel, 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd., Wednes-
day, April 7, and Thursday, April
8. Reservation information is
available at the Temple office
742-4040.
Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-
El is sponsoring the annual
Community Seder on the first
Seder night, April 7, at 6 p.m., at
the Temple. 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. Rabbi Jeffrey L.Bal-
lon and Cantor Jerome Klement
will conduct the service which is
open to the public. The price is
$25 for adults. $20 for children
under 12. Information is avail-
able at the Temple office 731
2310.
Two Seders are being spon-
sored by the Sisterhood of Tem-
ple Sha'aray Tzedek. Sunrise
Jewish Center at the Holiday
Inn. 1711 N. University Dr.,
Plantation. Both nights, the
Seder will be conducted by the
Temple's Cantor Jack Marchant.
The full-course dinners will be
strictly kosher. Tickets are S25
each night. The Temple office
741-0295 is open mornings during
the week.
LIBERAL TEMPLE
Rabbi Bruce Warshal will con-
duct the Shabbat service, Friday,
March 12, for the Liberal Jewish
Temple of Coconut Creek, when
the joyous festival of Purim will
be observed. The public is invited
to Liberal Temple's services
which are held in the sanctuary of
the Calvary Presbyterian church
on Coconut Creek Parkway,
across from Wynmoor. Use
Straus is chairman for the Oneg.
The next service will be Friday,
March 26.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
The second in the series of
Family services at Temple
Sholom. Pompano Beach, will be
held at 8 p.m., Friday, March 5.
The Temple's Minyonaires
hold daily morning services at
8:45, Monday through Friday,
and at 9 a.m., Sundays, in the
Minyonaires' Messer Chapel in
the Temple.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
A Country Western Night
sponsored by Temple Beth Orr
featuring Mel Yohman and his
Mellow Dancers will take place at
Maplewood Elementary School,
Coral Springs, at 8 p.m., Satur-
day, March 27. There will be en-
tertainment, dancing, a BBQ
chicken dinner, corn on the cob,
coffee and cake.
Members $10, non-members
$12. For further information call
the Temple 753-3232.
Passover Workshop
A Passover workshop will be
conducted by the Sisterhood of
Temple Emanu-El at 10 a.m.,
Sunday, March 21, at the Tem-
ple. 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Workshop leaders will be
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon who will
instruct on Seder ritual, Cantor
Jerome Klement who will teach
the appropriate chants and
family singing and Leona Mills
who will give a Passover cooking
lesson and will share traditional
recipes with the workshop partic-
ipants.
The workshop is open to the
public, and further information
can be obtained by calling Mrs.
Mills or the Temple. 731-2310.
Chapel Benedication
At Beth Am Mar. 6
The chapel of Temple Beth
Am, Margate, will be dedicated
during the Sabbath service at 9
a.m., Saturday, March 6, by Ida
and Allen Caplan and Rita and
Sam Singer. Both Caplan and
Singer will offer brief comments.
Following the service during
which Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld
and Cantor Mario Botoshansky
will officiate, the Caplans and
Singers and the Temple invite the
congregation to the Kiddush.
Camp Kee-Tov
Starts June 14
Betty Schroeder, Broward
school teacher, will begin her
11th year as director of Temple
Emanu-EI's Camp Kee-Tov on
June 14. The camp of summer ac-
tivities, located at the Temple
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. has
four individual sessions, with the
camp program ending Aug. 6.
The camp programs offered are
designed to fit the needs of cam-
pers from 4-year olds to teen-aged
Counselors In Training. Included
in the schedule of sports and ac-
tivities are weekly field trips, as
well as a weekly Oneg Shabbat, a
distinctive camp feature.
Information on registration
procedures, fees, facilities or any
other question is available at
Temple Emanu-El. 3245 West
Oakland Park Boulevard, or by
calling the Temple office at 731-
2310.
EMANU-EL
The Megillah Esther service
for the Purim festival will be con-
ducted at 7:30 p.m., Monday,
March 8 at Temple Emanu-El,
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
This month's Oceanside Twi-
light Sabbath service will be at
5:30 p.m., Friday, March 12. con-
ducted by Rabbi Jeffrey L. Bal-
lon at Gait Ocean Mile Hotel.
The regular service in the Tem-
ple that evening will be at 8:15.
B'not Mitzvah
KOL AMI
The B'not Mitzvah of two chil-
dren will be marked at the 10:30
a.m., Saturday, March 6, service
of Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
They are Candy Dauer, daughter
of Arthur and Carol Dauer, and
Cole Leavitt. son of Marvin and
Bonni Leavitt.
Last Saturday morning at the
Temple. Dana Perkins, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Perkins,
became a Bat Mitzvah.
BETH TOR AH
Leigh Rice, daughter of Rosa-
lind and Eugene Rice of North
Lauderdale, will become a Bat
Mitzvah at the Friday evening,
March 5, service at Temple Beth
11.rah. Tamarac.
The B'not Mitzvah of twoi
(Inn of F.ilene and Harold Mi
ol Coral Springs will be mi
at the Krev Shabbat and Sh
services next weekend at
Temple. Their daughter, _.
Manin. will become a Hat
vah at the Friday. Marti
service, and their son,
Manin, will become a Bar .Mi
vah at the Saturday
March 13, service.
SHALOM
Vicki Tokres, daughter of I
and Mrs. Stephen Tolces, wiBl
come a Bat Mitzvah at thai,
day night. March 12, serving
Temple Sholom, Pompano I
{,=r
BEREAVEMENT COUNSELING WORK
SHOP: Pictured are the primary sponsors of the
two-day training course last week in Pastoral
Bereavement Counseling for clergy, pastoral
counselors and chaplains: Alfred Golden, chair-
man of the Chaplaincy Commission of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
County; Rabbi Jacob Goldberg, director of Sal
York's Pastoral Bereavement Counseling; Rabkl
Phillip A. LabowiU of Tempi* Beth Israel, cktn
man of the Workshop Committee; Rabbi J. Shfl
don Harr of Temple Kol Ami, president of tm
North Broward Board of Rabbis, and Rabbi Mi
bert B. Schwartz, Federation's Chaplaincy Cfl
mission director.
The Board of Directors
Of the Jewish National Fund of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Cordially Invites You To A Dinner
In Honor Of
Selma and John Streng
on
Sunday Evening. March 14, 1982
Distinguished Guest Speaker
Ivan J. Novick
President of the Zionist Organization of America
Honorary Chairman, Jewish National Fund
Temple Beth Torah 9101 N.W. 57th Street, Tamarac
Wine Reception: 6:30 p.m.
dinner. 7:30 p.m.
Covert $25.00
Per Person
WM


iday, March 6,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Bonds Delegates Resolve to Intensify Efforts
Two hundred U.S. and Cana-
ls, Israel Bond leaders met with
Uel cabinet minister* and key
-jres in industry recently and
Lived to intensify their efforts
to advance the country's eco-
nomic development through
State of Israel Bonds.
Israel's President Yitzhak
Bonds Dinner Honoring
Nudelman* at Woodlands
ITillie and Jack Nudelman will
\ the honored guests at the
Lday. March 7, State of Israel
Lds Tribute Dinner at the
loodlands Country Club. The
a|ier will be Jonathan
vny. prominent Israeli attor-
,v who has been in Canada as a
^cial representative of the
ebrew University. Leo Kaplan
general chairman for the
Woodlands community's State of
Israel Bonds committee.
Jack Nudelman, active in Jew-
ish communal and civic organiza-
tions, is a member of the Board of
Trustees of the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. His wife is also
active in a number of organiza-
tions.
General's Son, Avraham Goren,
Found Guilty by Military Court
TEL AVIV (JTA> Lt.
Lraham Goren, son of Ashke-
[zic Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren,
\s found guilty by a military
urt of conduct unbecoming an
ficer and absence without leave.
was reduced to the rank of
Late, sentenced to 35 days in a
ilitary prison and received a
ree month suspended sentence.
The young Goren, whose father
for years Chief Chaplain of
ael's military forces with the
; of general, has two weeks to
appeal the sentence. His lawyers
claimed he was "framed" for
political reasons on the basis of
allegations contained in news-
paper stories and that the
evidence against him was ob-
tained by coercion and other
illegal means.
According to the court, Goren
obtained his commission as a
military chaplain although he
was not an ordained rabbi and
lacked the necessary academic
background.
France's Cheysson in Iraq
To Discuss New Reactor
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTAI Foreign
nister Claude Cheysson was
Jeduled to be in Baghdad
nday to discuss the future of
knco-lroqi, nuclear oo-
fcration. Cheysson, who left for
|u Dhabi, was to meet Iraqi
Jtsident Saddam Hussein to try
iron out differences between
two countries in the nuclear
Iraq, whose Tamuz reactor on
I outskirts of Baghdad was
Itroyed last June by Israeli
pbat planes, wants France to
uild the same installations
resume supplies of the same
tlear fuel as in the past.
rrance. on the basis of Presi-
It Francois Mitterrand's
toral promises, insists, how-
r on building a reactor geared
jburn low grade uranium,
fun as "caramel" because of
color, which can not be used
nilitary purposes.
jfork al the site has been at a
pdstill since the debris were
away last summer. Iraq
diversity
Closed
has since reportedly asked that
the reactor be rebuilt at a new
site far from the capital and
buried below a mountain to make
it bomb-proof.
Bonds Honor Fellmans
The Sunrise Jewish Center and
Sunrise Lakes Phase II Israel
Bond Committee will honor Dr.
Leon and Sarah Fellman at the
annual Salute to Israel brunch
March 14 at the Jewish Center.
Chairman Leonard Goldman
said the Fellmans will receive the
Israeli Leadership award for their
half century of leadership and
dedication in their community
and in numerous Jewish or-
ganizations.
Emil Cohen, nationally known
humorist and raconteur, will ap-
pear at the testimonial.
Navon told the delegates who
attended the 1982 Israel Bond
Prime Minister's Club-Canal
Founders conference that "what
you have done through Israel
Bonds is one of the greatest rea-
sons that enabled our people to
achieve so much more in so much
less time than any people at any
time."
Israel's Finance Minister
Yoram Arido called Bond sales a
vote of confidence in the State of
Israel.
Gideon Patt, minister of indus-
try and trade, reported "1981 was
a good year for Israel econo-
mically." For the first time, he
said, "we achieved an increase in
real terms in exports. Our GNP
grew by 5 percent, our industrial
growth increased by 7 percent
and we have kept unemployment
down to less than 1 percent."
Sam Rothberg, general chair-
man of Israel Bonds, declared at
the conference that the Bond
Organization's record cash
receipts of $433 million showed
an increase over 1980, "despite
the highest interest rates in his-
tory and deteriorating economic
conditions in countries where
Bond instruments are sold."
He pledged that the Bond
Organization would help build
the civilian infrastructure needed
for the next stages in developing
the Negev as well as "the most
ambitious project ever conceived
by the State of Israel, the Medi-
terranean-to-Dead Sea Canal."
Israel'8 Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon met with conference dele-
gates for a special briefing high
on a ridge in Samaria overlooking
the coastal plain. He outlined the
strategic implications of the
settlement plan adopted by the
Government of Israel in July
1977 and their importance to Is-
rael's security.
Yitzhak Berman, Israel's Min-
ister of Energy and Infrastruc-
ture, told the delegates that up to
one week before the conference,
Israel had relied solely upon oil as
an energy source. Now, the first
coal-powered generator at the
new lladera power plant had
been put into operation.
"Within a few years," Berman
said, "Israel aims to rely on coal
for 40 percent of her power
supply, and on solar pond energy
for an additional share."
r
mN^WK
Again
By HUGH ORGEL
EL AVIV (JTAI Bir
University on the West
ik north of Jerusalem has
closed down again for two
nlhs, a bare six weeks after re-
eling from a previous two-
T>ths closure.
feting university president,
i Gabi Baramki, told the mili-
commander of the area he
nned to shut down studies for
I rest of the week to defuse the
pation following a clash be-
^n students and an official of
Israeli civil administration's
pcation department.
NUMBER of Bir Zeit stu-
fw have been detained for this
* s clash in which education
cial Zion Gabai waa injured.
?dents said that he had been
>ring a skullcap and wind-
"er similar to those worn by
Jious Gush Emunim residents
[the West Bank, and they
'"fore had mistaken him for a
ublemaker come to upaet the
opus and had tried to hustle
awy.
('iindM-lighling Time
March 5 6:06
March 126:10
March 19-6:13
March 266:16
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Aaher kid shanu B mitzvo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
Lhad-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou. 0 Lord our God King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to hindlejhe Sabbath lights.
HOLIDAY SPRINGS BONDS Chairman Jules Lustig (center) pre-
sented to Dr. Bernard and Doris Rush, (left) and Morris and Gertrude
Panem (right) the Israel Scroll of Honor at the annual Israel Bond
Night in Israel.
Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (735-9738), 4351 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m., and sun-
down; Saturday: 8:45a.m.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (428-5918), 1640
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily 8:15
a.m.. and sundown: Saturday: 8:45 a.m. President: Abraham
Woak.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale (966-
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Daily
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-9244), 4231 NW 75th
Ter., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi A.
Lieberman.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m., 5:30 p.m.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday: 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Joseph Berglag.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th
Aviv, lauderhill 33313. Services: Dafly 8 a.m. and sundown;
Saturday 8:45 a.m. President: Maxwell Gilbert.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information:
721-7162). Services: Friday at sundown; Saturday 8:45 a.m.,
at Western School, Room 3, 8200 SW 17 St., No. Lauderdale,
President. Murray Hendlcr. -----
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0296), 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise 33321. Services: Dafly 8 a.m.; Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy, Cantor Jack Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8660). 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m., Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld,
Cantor Mario Botoshansky.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m.. 6 p.m.; Friday, 5:30
minyan: also at 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and at sunset;
Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz, Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060), 200 S.
Century Blvd., Deerfield Beach Services: Daily and Sunday:
8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Friday late service 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m.,
and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky, Cantor Shabtai
Ackennan.
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 9
a.m., Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J.
Renzer.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660). 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m.. 6 p.m.; Fridays Family ser-
vice, 8 p.m.; Saturdays and Sundays, 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belaaco.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for information:
753-6319). For Ramblewood East residents only. Services: Dafly
8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. President: Herb
Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310), 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m. (Once a
month family service 7:45 D.m.l. Saturday services only on holi-
days or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon,
Cantor Jerome Klenient
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988), 8000 Peters Rd., Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. Rabbi
Sheldon Harr, Cantor Gene Carbarn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232), 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays, 8:15 a.m., Tuesdays and
Thursdays 7:30 a.m., Fridays 8 p.m. Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber
Reconstructionist
Ramat Shalom (583-7770), 7473 NW 4th St., Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.. Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mit-
zvah, 10 a.m.. Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs.
Liberal
Liberal Temple of Coconut Creek (for information: 971-9729 or
P.O. Box 4384, Margate 33063). Services at Calvary
Presbyterian Church, Coconut Creek Blvd., twice a month Fri-
days 8 p.m.
Wast Broward Jewish Cona-recation (for information: 741-0121
or P.O. Box 17440, Plantation 33318), 7420 NW 5th St., Planta-
tion Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays only for Bar-Bat
Mitzvah. President: Don Workman.
Keter Ttkvah Synagogue (for information: 762-3771 or P.O. Box
8126, Coral Springs 33065). Services: Fridays 8 p.m. at the Bank
of Coral Springs Auditorium, 330 University Dr., Coral Springs,
Rabbi Leonard Zoll.


n of Greater Fort Lauderdale
***?. March m
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P175/80B13 34.02 1.65
P185/75B14 37.97 1.77
P195/75B14 39.77 2.01
P205/75B14 40.85 2.14
P215/75B14 42.17 2.24
P225/75B14 44.33 2.45
P205/75B15 40.61 2.13
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P225/75B15 45.53 2.56
P235/75B15 47.68 2.77
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P205/75R14
P215/75R14
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P215/75R15
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P235/75R15
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50.56
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52.88
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P195/75R14 42.59 2.11
P205/75R14 43.88 2.26
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P215/75R15 46.25 2.52
P225/75R15 48.74 2.68
P235/75R15 53.58 2.88
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195/70SR14 60.79 1.88
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29.03
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31.69
33.40
34.96
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1.


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