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:
AA00014312:00453

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
Volume 11 Number 14
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Uuderdale. Florida Priday, April 2,1982
fndShoch*
Price :'*ft Ceate
Begin Predicts New Israel Elections This Year
i .___:.. L f*.t *L_ *&._ ft*._____i- r* ._.
Despite the fact that the Israeli Cabinet voted its
Confidence in Prime Minister Menachem Begins ad-
ninistration following a "no-confidence" tie vote last
j/eek in the Knesset, Begin predicted new elections for
the government will be held sometime this year.
He said: "Our government cannot exist without a
najority."
The Knesset vote, on three motions introduced by
the Labor Party and a far-right and a far-left party, was
5858.
The Labor Party, controlling 48 votes, led by Shimon
Peres, opposes Begin'a half-hearted attempts to evict
iettlers on the Sinai and other recent decisions in-
ducting those on the West Bank.
Begins Likud Party, up until last weeks Knesset
ote. controlled 61 votes. Three of its members, in-
tiding former Prime Minister Yigael Yadin, are out of
Tie country. (Yadin was in South Florida last week,
including a meeting with local Federation officials at
the Bahia Mar in Fort Lauderdale).
However, the Nationalist Party member who has
been joining Likud in supporting government in the
Knesset, voted against Bwrin last week and vowed to
continue voting against him. which destroys the one-
vote margin the begin coalition had in the parliament.
The talks indicated criticism of the Begin govern-
ment on many fronts: the impasse in the talks with
Ejrvpt on an autonomy plan for the Palestinian
residents of the West Bank, where four Arab youths
were reportedly killed by Israeli soldiers breaking up
demonstrations against the Israel civilian administra-
tors of the area: the closing of the Golan Heights to
non-residents during a strike by pro-Syrian Druse, and
the deteriorating relations with the United States.
The PLO was blamed for inciting the demonstrations
on the West Bank and Gaza strip following an ambush
last Thursday by two masked terrorists who threw
grenades on an army vehicla in the Gaza that killed an
Israeli soldier, wounded three other soldiers, and also
wounded three Palestinians nearby.
Meanwhile Israel dismissed two more Palestinian
mayors in the West Bank, and in the UN, Arab nations
were demanding the Security Council order Israel to re-
instate the mayors.
U.S. Support: "Unshakable"
Those relations, however, were strengthened last
week when Deputy Assistant Secretary of State Morris
Draper told a House Foreign Affairs subcommittee:
"Our support for Israel's security and economic well-
being is a basic and unshakable tenet of American
foreign policy in the Middle East. He said the
Administration is asking Congress to approve a record
S2.5 billion foreign aid program for Israel, including
SI.7 billion in military sales credits and guarantees,
mainly to buy U.S.-made aircraft and other military
hardware.
iel Waldman Says:
'More Needs to be Done' In Campaign's Homestretch
m
| With Passover here, and
Shavuot (May 28) only several
weeks away, the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
is now preparing for the home-
stretch of the United Jewish Ap-
peal 1982.
"We've accomplished a lot, but
we mustn't become complacent,"
said Ethel Waldman, general
chairman of the 1982 UJA Cam-
paign. "A great deal more needs
to be done to assure that Jewish
needs in Israel in North Brow-
ard's Jewish communities and
elsewhere in the world are met."
The campaign, she said, is
within striking distance of the
1981 campaign total of
$3300.000. "We must surpass
that total," she said, "to provide
adequately for North Breward's
share of meeting those
humanitarian needs for Jews here
and around the world."
She urged all who have not yet
made fair share pledges to do so
now. She said that daily volun-
teers are coming to the Federa-
tion's office at 8360 W. Oakland
Park Blvd in Sunrise to read
out, through telephone calls, to
previous, and potentially new,
contributors to make their 1982
UJA pledges. She noted that
only a few scattered community
fund-raisers are scheduled be-
tween now and Shavuot and the
success of the campaign rests on
those who have not yet re-
sponded.
Mrs. Waldman added: "These
last few weeks of oar campaign
will go far to help determine the
quality of Jewish life in North
Broward and Israel during the
remainder of this year. Israel is
giving back the last portion of
the Sinai to Egypt this month.
Nobody can tell what will happen
after that. Israel's other neigh-
bors are a constant threat. And
the world community continues
to isolate Israel.
"But inside Israel, the prob-
lems are at least equally impos-
ing. Housing is desperately
needed. Israel's elderly and dis-
abled need jobs and services to
help maintain dignity. The
Galilee needs new settlements to
insure a sizable Jewish presence
in that vital region. Jews in many
other countries face a crisis of
survival. Emigration from the
Soviet Union is almost nil. In
Europe, Jews must pray in synt
gogues protected by arme
guards, because terrorist bomb
have caused deaths and injurie
in Paris, Vienna and Antwerp."
Federation's UJA Gener
Chairman Waldman went on I
say: "We can't be complacen
either, about Jewish needs in oi
own Jewish communities in tr
Greater Fort Lauderdale are
Our priorities include care for o
Jewish airing population and t
frail elderly. Inflation and cuts
Federal spending hit them hai
est of all. We must respond to t
growing needs of our elderly a
we must continue imports
services such as kosher nutritio
meals for many Jews at t
Continued on Page 4
Federation President Urges Renewal of Passover Covenant
)n the eve of Passover 1982, the first Seder is
^ing the evening of Wednesday, April 7, noting
many symbolic Seders the Federation's
iplaincy Commission has arranged for nursing
nes and the county's orisons, and the many
{relational Seders and other community
to be held next week, Victor Gruman,
sident of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Lauderdale, issued the following message:
I As we, here in North Broward, gather to eel-
ite Passover, we will re-eneact an ancient
i which has special meaning for us today.
['' Let all those who are hungry come and eat!
[These words, from our Passover Haggadah.
lobdy the compassion and caring which lie at
i heart of our tradition.
'During the coming year, those who are
igry in body or in spiritwill turn to us. At
we may find the call intensifying. Our Jew-
derly require our assistance to live in safety
I dignity.
["Our Jewish school and college-age youth turn
1 us to provide the keys to their Jewish heritage.
i>vii't Jews building new lives in our com-
jnities must know we stand beside them.
"In the Soviet Union, the thousands of Jews
bnied exit visas bear witness to the fact of op-
ession.
In Israel, our people face the long arduous
task of building the framework ol peace.
"During this Passover season, let us renew our
covenant as a people, and open our hearts to Jews
in need throughout the world."
Communal Seders
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., is holding its annual Seders, April 7 and 8,
at the Temple with Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz and
Cantor Maurice Neu officiating.
Temple Beth Am, Margate, will also celebrate
the first two Passover Seders, April 7 and 8, with
Cantor Mario Botoshansky officiating.
Two Seders are also being held at Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac Jewish Center, with Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman conducting the service.
The Sisterhood of Temple Sha'aray Tzedek,
Sunrise Jewish Center, is also sponsoring two
Seders, April 7 and 8, at the Holiday Inn, 1711 N.
University Dr., Plantation, with Cantor Jack
Marchant conducting.
Temple Sholom, Pompano, will also have two
Community Seders April 7-8 with Rabbi Samuel
April and Cantor Jacob J. Renzer officiating.
At Temple Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., the Sisterhood is sponsoring its annual
Community Seder on the first night at 6 o'clock,
Wednesday, April 7, with Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon
Continued on Page 4-
Family Mission Includes Bar Mitzvah in Israel
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Port Lauderdale-United
Jewish Appeal Family Mission to
Israel June 20-30 has drawn the
interest of 31 persons, including a
family whose son will celebrate
the occasion of becoming a Bar
Mitzvah in Jerusalem.
The North Broward families
wul be joining scores of families
from other parts of the country
on this Mission, which, according
to the knowledgabie English-
speaking Israeli guides, who'll be
with the famines throughout
their stay, ia guaranteed to satis-
fy body and soul through the ex-
citing experience.
The guides, secured by the
UJA, aay going to Imrt lor
these famines will be an actof
coming home." They add: See
Israel as only we can show it to
you. Feel the joy, capture the
strength of your own people in
your homeland.
-Walk the land. Discover
Jerusalem of Gold, city of light
sad hope. Touch the Western
Wall that hides counties*
thousands of ancient secrets. En-
joy exciting, vibrant Tel Aviv.
Sip a drink in a sidewalk cafe on
Dizengoff Square. Sail the Sea of
Galilee. Break bread with young
pioneers at a Kibbutz.
"Experience the power of
friendship at the Good Fence at
Metulla. Talk to Israelis, and be
re-born on Masada at sunrise.
With us, who provide more than
any other visitor to Israel can
get, the families will encounter
our people who have been creat-
ing history. And in that en-
counter, they'll discover the
unity of their own families."
Mark Silverman, Federation's
coordinator for the June 20-30
Family Mission has full details
on the trip with the options
available for extending the trip to
Egypt or Europe or for a longer
stay in Israel. Call him at the
Federation office 748-8200.
e
I


j^SanofGreate^tUuderdaU
ftM*y.April2,i9J
Passover Arrangements for Armed Forces
Remember Soviet JewB at Seders
NEW YORK American
Jewish military personnel, their
families, and patients in VA hos-
pitals will be able to enjoy a
traditional observance of the
Passover holiday, thanks to the
dose cooperation of the U.S.
Armed Forces, VA. JWB. Jewish
4.pUin and military lay
leaders.
The first Seder is Wednesday
night, April 7. Passover lasts
through April 15.
Details of Passover arrange-
ments were announced by Rabbi
Herschel Schacter. chairman of
JWB's Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy.
Reflecting the growing interest
of Christians in the significance
of Passover is the increasing
number of 'teaching Sedorim"
which will be conducted by chap-
lains snd lay leaders prior to and
during the Passover
Rabbi Joseph B. Messing,
director. JWB Armed Forces snd
Veterans Services Committee
and Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy, said that these
Sedorim afford the participants
the opportunity to experience the
liturgical facets of the Last Sup-
per, an integral part of the
celebration
At
Sedorim and services will be
conducted by active-duty and
part-time chaplains and lay
leaders throughout the world.
Kosher supplies snd religious
materials everything from
Haggadot and prayer books to
mauot and wine are in place at
more than 500 installstions in
continental United States snd
overseas. VA hospitals, snd
aboard ships st sea.
The JWB Women's Organiza-
tions' Services distributed special
Solo Seder packages to Jewish
servicemen stationed at isolsted
areas throughout the world, snd
to men on duty st remote weather
and radar stations The Solo
Seder packages contain all the in-
gredients for a Seder meal for one
person.
Fsmiry Seder packages have
been sent by the JWB Women s
Organizations' Services to
families assigned to isolated in-
stallations. The packages consist
, of Passover Seder cassettes.
Haggadot, macaroons, cookies.
Democratic Nations Urged To
Form Own Parallel WBody
ByTAMARLEVY
GENEVA (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir proposed here that
the democratic nations of
the world establish a new
organization of their own.
parallel to the United Na-
tions which, he charged, no
longer serves the purpose of
world peace.
Shamir, invited to address sn
Israel Bonds dinner here, spoke
at a press conference for corres-
pondents assigned to the UN in
Geneva. He noted that the Arab
states had their organization, as
did the Eastern bloc countries,
and claimed it was time the
democratic nations had one. too. .
ACCORDING TO Shamir, the
UN, founded to maintain peace in
tbe world, has erased that task
from its agenda thanks to the
automatic majority which, he
claimed, hss made the world or-
ganization an instrument against
the democratic world in general
and Israel in particular.
Shamir denounced the General
Assembly resolution of Feb. 5.
which demanded punitive sanc-
tions against Israel and branded
it a non-peace-loving state, as
"untrue, one-sided and scan-
dalous.' He said. "It is a scandal
to call Israel a nation that does
not love peace when we are going
to give back the Sinai m April.
The resolution, adopted by a vote
of 86-21. was backed almost
entirely bv the Arsb. Soivet-bloc
and Third World nations.
Shamir said that analyzing the
situation at the UN it is apparent
that the democratic countries are
a minority, constituting only 30
of the 155 member states.
Therefore. Israel believes the
time has come for the democratic
nations to organize themselves to
protect liberty and democracy m
the world, he said.
HE PROPOSED that the new
organization be based on the
same foundations as the P*8"
ment of Europe He also stressed
Israels determination to con-
tinue the peace process in the
Middle East. But Shamir said his
country was worried by the new
supply of weapons to the region
where there are already too much
arms provided by the Soviet
Union and the U.S.
Referring to recent proposals
that the U S. sell Jordan a mobile
air defense system and F-16 jet
fighters. Shsmir said. "Jordan
does not need sophisticated
ground-to-air missile and ao-
vanced F16 fighters. The leaders
(of Jordan) have repeatedly
claimed they could not fight Is-
rael as they had no air force. So
why should the U.S. supply them
now with these weapons?"
candy, note, and cake mixes suf
Bcient for a family of four
Jewish patients k VA
hospitals will also participate in
Paasovsr observsnees conducted
by fh*p*" In *onM hT"*1*'
the cassette recording of the
Passover melodisa "". **
brought to the patients' bedsides
over the hospital's public address
system.
In addition to the effort* of the
ajEMlaanw lay leaden and JWB
women's groups, local JWB
chairmen and committees, Jew-
ish Community Centers, syna-
gogues snd other Jewish com-
munity organizations and USO
clubs overseas have arranged for
a number of Passover ob-
servances by men in uniform, ss
well ss for home hospitality.
At many installstions in the
U.S. and overseas, special kosher
Passover meals will be provided
for the entire eight days of the
holiday.
JWB is the U.S. government-
accredited agency for serving
Jewish military personnel, their
families snd sick snd disabled
patients in Veterans Administra-
tion hospitals. It is the network
of snd central service agency for
Jewish Community Centers, YM-
YWHAs and camps in the U.S.
and Canada serving one million
Jews. It serves the entire North
American Jewish community in
the area of Jewish culture and in-
formal Jewish education through
the Jewish Media Service. JWB
Lecture Bureau. Jewish Book
Council. Jewish Music Council
snd Israel-related projects.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, tbe UJ A-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
und Jewish Community Centers
and YM YWHAs.
Jews in the free world are urged to remember the Soviet *J
during their Passover Seders.
Rabbis have suggested an^ttooal blessing during the |_
of the candle, and also the reading of the special prayer of hopAs^
Soviet Jews when tbe matzah is divided.
And when the cup of wine for^Elijah j"**j?. the rabbi, ,
that cups be lifted for Shcharanaky,: _Nuo^8^_Bgun1 l*
tliaWk.
Pfar2
Saltharov and thousands of other Soviet Jewsirhobsvebeenuns*
oneTwho are refusenika. and who have not lost faith, that they, Q
thousands of nameless yet courageous Jews of the Soviet Union w,
seek to reclaim their part in our peonlebood. are welcome to "tk,
community of Pesach.
THIS ISTHEMATIAH OF HOPE
Oh Passover, all Jews celebrate
freedom. Yet our brothers In the Soviet
Union must still observe this holy time
in secret. These are the Jews for whom
the exodus is not yet a reality.
The Matzah of Hope represents those
whoare not with us tonightJews who
have been refused exit visas and who
suffer daily harassment... Prisoners
of Conscience who endure the hard-
ships of cruel imprisonment. Their
"crime": the desire to live as Jews,
among Jews, in a free land.
We pause for a moment during this
Seder to reaffirm our solidarity with
Soviet Jewry. We pledge ourselves to
continue to work for their freedom. We
vow that, once they are free, we will
help them rebuild their lives. We will nol
rest until the task is complete, for until
all Jews are free, no Jew is free.
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service.
In the world.
A remarkable woman shows
how forth can change your
life-a perfect Passover gift
Rcbhct/jn Esther JuncrcB the most charismatic
Jewish woman in America todayand no* she
has wrmen a book that show* ho* timeless
Bibkcal teachings can reserve your everyday
problems and enrich vour hfc
The JewaM Soul on Fwe a testmom to a faith
that has never wavered and a luaificauon that
has its roots m survival of the Holocaust
Publahen Weekly
An estraordmary book, a treat human
document"Norman Vincent Peak;
THE JEWISH
ON EIRE
HER
GREIS
Not surprising.ifs 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 Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubeli
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/531-1131,
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 1648C
N.E. 19th Ave./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd./920-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University RdJ
587-8400 _.
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd./
683-8676 Way.
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Tradition. It1, what msKss"*^
.nn,SPO~orina tr- **"*


[Friday. April 2,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Felice Sincoff to Head Women's Division Foundation Discusses Charitable Remainder Trusts
Felice Sincoff, who was the chairman of the 1982
IWomen's Division United Jewish Appeal, has been
ominated to succeed Gladys Daren as president of the
Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater
I Fort Lauderdale for 1982-83. She has also been nominated
to serve as executive vice president of campaign succeed-
I. jean Shapiro. The election of officers and board mem-
bers will take place at an open meeting and installation
[Thursday, April 22, at Patricia Murphy's at Bahia Mar at
[11:30 a.m
Announcement of the entire slate of nominees was
made by Nominating Committee Chairman Reba Shotz
whose committee included Lee Dreiling. Hildreth Levin,
Carolyn Russell, Carolyn Gutman, Anne Monarch, Mit-
chie Libros.
THE SLATE
President: Felice Sincoff
Executive Vice President: Felice Sincoff
Community Relations Vice President: Dee Hahn
Education Vice President: Gaye Jolosky
Historian: Anne Monarch
Corresponding Secretary: Lee Dreiling
Recording Secretary: Roly Weinberg
Financial and By-Laws Secretary: Reba Snot*
Nominating Committee Chairman: Florence n. Straus*
Irene Kronick
Mi mi Lazar
Sylvia Leber
Ronnie Leder
Esther Lamer
Claire Mitchel
Josephine Newman
Charlotte Padek
Ida Popkin
Pearl Reinatein
Miriam Ring
Trudy Rose
Carolyn Russell
Susan Segaul
Jean Shapiro
Claire Socranaky
Fran Smith
Shirley Wainer
Ethel Waldman
EvaWittcoff
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Connie Abraham
Lillian Alpert
Rita Bernstein
Sybil Brody
Pola Brodzki
Rose Brower
Gail Capp
Mickey Cohen
Florence Cohen
Hilda Edebnan
Roslyn Entin
Harriet Falk
Freda Goldstein
Min Gruman
Carolyn Gutman
Lillian Hirsch
Miriam Kalett
Fran Katz
Clara KisseU
Miriam Klaimitz
WOMEN'S DIVISION BY-LAWS
Section II. Nomination and Election (officers and
directors):
A. Officers and Directors shall be elected by the
general membership at the Annual Meeting from a slate
presented by the Nominating Committee to the Board of
Directors in the spring and mailed to all members of the
Women's Division no leas than 14 days before the
election meeting.
(Publication of the slate hi this issue of The Jewish Flo-
ridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale which is mailed to
more than 17,000 members of the Federation meets this
requirement.)
B. Other nominations may be made in writing by 26
members of the Women's Division, provided that the
consent of the nominee be obtained. Such nominations
shall be sent to the Recording Secretary at least five (5)
days before the Election Meeting.
C. Officers and Directors shall take office at the In-
stallation Meeting.
The annual open meeting for Election and Installation of
Officers and Directors is scheduled for Thursday, April
22. Women's Division President Gladys Daren will be the
installing officer. Florence K. Strauss is chairman of the
April 22 meeting.
Effort Revealed to Streamline
Zionist Activities in U.S.
NEW YORK-(JTA)-In an
I effort to improve and streamline
Uionist activities in the United
States, the World Zionist Or-
iKanization Executive, which met
for two days in Arad, Israel, last
I week, is seeking a structural
[change in the work of American
I Zionist organizations.
Kabbi Joseph Sterastein,
[president of the American Zionist
[federation, who has just re-
[turned from the meeting in Arad.
[told a press conference that the
[structural change will involve the
[creation of "a unified and coordi-
nated structure of Zionist leader-
ship, in place of the current two-
pronged set-up which comprises
|"i' \/.F and the American Sec-
T"n f the WZO." He stressed.
"Never, in response to aquas
fjn, that no merger of the two
Mies is intended.
Another objective of the struc-
tural revision. Sterastein said.
18 to vest greater control and
authority in the American Zionist
eadership.
Sternstein, claiming that "tena
Pf millions of dollars'' are being
By HYMAN INDOWSKY
"I'd love to help now, but with
inflation the way it is, I simply
can t afford to donate those
securities. Ill need the income
tomorrow to stay even myself,
not to mention how the economic
uncertainty might affect my
family."
How many people feel just that
way caught between a sincere
desire to help a worthy cause and
an obligation to care for one's
family! I dare say we all struggle
with this dilemma.
Perhaps, however, there is a
way to say "Yea" to both family
and charity, a way to "hedge
one's bet against inflation" as it
were, while making a concrete
commitment today to support
that worthy cause.
The way is the charitable re-
mainder trust. Here are the
basics of how this "hedge" works
and how the IRS encourages, in
fact, subsidizes, its use.
What is a charitable remainder
trust?
Basically, it is an irrevocable
trust which pays "income" to
you, a noncharitable beneficiary,
for a period of time after which
the trust assets are transferred to
a charity which you have
selected.
When can I receive distribu-
tions from the past?
Payments must be made at
least annually.
How much "income" can I re-
ceive from the trust?
The Internal Revenue Code
imposes a minimum "income"
distribution to a non charitable
beneficiary of at least 5 percent of
the fair market value of the
trust's net assets. An Annuity
Trust provides for a sum certain
distribution which must be at
least 5 percent of the initial net
fair market value of all property
placed in the trust.
How am I taxed on the "in-
come" distribution from the
trust?
Generally, it would be ordinary
taxable income.
Can trust distributions be
made to someone besides or in
addition to me?
Yes. The trust instrument can
provide for concurrent payments
to more than one individual, or
He said that it/is important to
enlarge and in many cases insti-
tute an active Zionist presence in
| the local Jewish communities in
America. "Serious discussions
concerning the present state of
American Jewry was the back-
ground against which these deci-
sions were made," Sterastein de-
clared, adding: "The need for
greater control by our American
Zionist leadership was under-
scored by the changing of Ameri-
can Jewish circumstances."
spent each year for Zionist activi-
ties in America mainly for
education, aliya and public infor-
mation said that for a long
time now there has been a gap
between the efforts invested and
the results achieved.
Therefore, in an effort to
remedy the situation, "the large
networks of existing Zionist
organizations in the United
States should be harmonised and
coordinated with a" systematical-
ly programmed effort of World
Zionist departmental activity,
much of which is embodied in a
substantial corps of sMichim
(enussaries),"Sterastbin said.
iiCIKACO... .Jg/Mii
GBAICMMANOtl
HARTUAN Hlf
4*afaM*sB%ij
in
Sons
QFGHBMO
Now, Chicago's two
leading Jewish
funeral organizations
have joined in
association with
n&hii*j]
AT THESE SOUTH
FLORIDA LOCATIONS:
6800 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise)
5915 Park Drive at US 441
Margate 427-4700
2305 West Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach 427-4700
Biscayne Blvd. at 209th Street
North Miami Beach
In Broward. 742-6000
In Dade, 945-3939
In Palm BMch, 8334)887
Hyman Indowsky, a
certified public accountant
and partner with Peat, Mar-
wick, Mitchell A Co., is a
trustee of the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. He serves
with other attorneys and ac-
countants on the Founda-
tion's Legal and Tax Com-
mittee. Members of this
committee are available to
advise potential donors and
their representatives about
the tax advantages of
deferred giving.
you may prefer to structure the
payment to resemble a joint and
survivor type annuity.
How long can the distributions
from the trust continue to be re-
ceived by me and-or my family?
Payments from a charitable re-
mainder trust to an individual
can continue for a term not in ex-
cess of twenty years or for the life
or lives of such individual or in-
dividuals.
How does the IRS subsidize
the use of charitable remainder
trusts?
This is done through the al-
lowance of a charitable contribu-
tion deduction when the property
is transferred to the trust. This
current income tax deduction is
equal to the present value of the
remainder interest in the
property which is given to
charity. It is calculated based on
the net fair market value of the
assets placed in the trust and
IRS mortality and present value
tables. Therefore, the older the
noncharitable beneficiaries are,
the greater the present value of
the remainder interest going to
charity and the longer the
aomunt of the charitable contri-
bution deduction.
What limitations, if any, apply
to claiming such deduction on my
personal income tax return?
Such contribution deduction is
subject to the same limitations as
an outright transfer of the
property which is placed in trust.
If, at a later time, my financial
circumstances change, can I re-
ceive any tax benefit from giving
my income interest to charity?
Generally, yes. The amount of
the charitable deduction would be
valued using the same principles
explained above for the re-
mainder interest, but based on
the net fair market value of the
trust assets and your age at the
time you transferred your income
interest to charity.
In summary, the charitable re-
mainder trust is a vehicle where-
by an individual can retain cer-
tain economic benefits of
property and also receive a cur-
rent income tax benefit for com-
mitting the future use property
to a charitable purpose. Further-
more, if circumstances improve,
the individual can generally ob-
tain an additional income tax de-
duction for the subsequent gift of
his income interest to charity.
As always, you should consult
with your tax advisor regarding
the use of such trusts in your per-
sonal tax and financial planning
to make sure that it is properly
structured to achieve your objec-
tives.
If you would like further infor-
mation about Charitable Annuity
Trusts, please call Daivd Sandier,
Director. Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies, Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
748-8200.
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1/


"I Uftl1 *
frkhy, April
2.1982
Some Thoughts on Passover
By JACK SALZ of B nai B rita
Florida Sutf Chairman
for Adult Jewish Education
I share some thoughts regarding "Passover in
Perspective."
As Passover approaches, let us take a moment
to look beyond the meticulous and sometimes
frenzied preparations for Pesach and our concern
with ritual to fasten our gaze at the civilization*!
meaning, the profound human significance, and
the world impact of this our most popular and
favored Holiday of Freedom. Don't misunder-
stand. Ritual is a vital and integral component of
our faith and a necessary discipline, but only if it
leads to a wider understanding of our Judaism
and to a moral and ethical improvement of the in-
dividual Jew.
So. momentarily, let's leave the delicious
meichels of the holiday in the kitchen and move
out into the universe, and into world history, and
into the arena and aroma of sweet-smelling free-
dom, which is what Pesach is all about.
On account of the events of Passover, about
3,200 years ago. and for all time forward, forever,
mankind will never again be content to be in
chains, or in serfdom, or in slavery, or even
second class citizens, as we have in our lifetime
seen in many parts of the world. Freedom is the
name of the game of life, including the other fall-
outs of freedom: freedom from poverty, freedom
from fear, freedom from want, freedom of speech,
freedom of movement, etc. That's Pesach,
Festival of Freedom.
There were other slaves in Egypt, and there
were slaves in the neighboring countries of the
Jebusites. the Hittites, the Canaanites. the
Amelikites. the Moabiu-s. and in the lands of the
Hammurabi but their gods and idols supported
slavery. Slavery was the accepted societal prac-
tice because in a pagan and idolatrous and poly-
theistic society there was no connection between
man's behavior and religion, no relationship be-
tween their gods and morality. These connections
were discovered by Abraham. 500 years prior to
Moses, and they have been indissoluble since.
Man. made in the image of God. is not meant to
be slave. In all of previous time, no one did any-
thing enlightening about slavery until the He
brews and Moses.
The Exodus turned the world around by intro-
ducing the concept of freedom of the human being
all human beings.
Where did humanity's concept of freedom re-
ceive its most heroic introduction to civilization,
il not at Sinai At Mt. Sinai. Moses presented
the Commandments on which civilization is still
choking.
The most enduring message and meaning of
Pesach is contained in the First of the Ten Com-
mandments: "I am the Lord Thy God Who
brought thee out of the land of Egypt, out of the
house of bondage. It was therefore as God the
Liberator, interested in freedom and dignity for
all mankind, that He preferred to introduce Him-
self to the Hebrews and to the world, and thereby
establish freedom and equality as the indispens-
able condition of man's existence. Freedom was
important enough to be set into the First of the
Ten Commandments.
With this concept our ancestors set the goal
and we have been striving toward it ever since.
This is how mankind's pursuit of freedom begins.
The thing that boggles the mind is that these
world-shaking ideals were conceived by our God-
inspired ancestors at an early time in history
when barbarism was a way of life. It was an enor-
mously radical and revolutionary departure from
the norm, a most remarkable conception! (With-
out which humanity might possibly still be in a
jungle society.I
The exodus of our forebears from Egyptian
slavery is mentioned more than 300 times in our
Hebrew Scripture.
So while we are enjoying the festive and sym-
bolic seders, and relishing the delicious meichels,
we will be missing the entire thrust of this great
Holiday if we do not keep in mind that the exodus
from Egypt is not only the central event in Jewish
history of the Jews, but also one of the greatest
events and epochs in the history of the world.
The exodus of 600,000 marked the beginning of
a new era in which the years, and the months of
each year, were to be counted from the first
month of Israel's freedom. Nisan, the month in
which Pesach occurs, is the first month of the He-
brew calendar. Israel was therefore given a new
calendar, making the break with Egypt complete.
Isn't it interesting that that break with Egypt
was not bridged until our day. 3,200 years later!
From this account of Passover, mankind con-
vulsively learned that God is a God of Freedom.
And no people in all of history so zealously keeps
alive its slave beginnings as do we Jews.
And who in this world coukLhave powmhly _. .__
dreamed that a motley bunch of humble,
humiliated, emaciated ana irighlehed Slaves,
there was the seed of a King David, Solomon,
Isaiah. Judah Ha Levi, Maimonides, Rashi.
Akiba, Baal Shero Tov. Herzl, Einstein, Stephen
Wise, and the hundreds of other Jewish greats
who made such a profound impact on civilization,
including the amazing number of Nobel Prize
winners.
Out of a mass of slaves, Moes fashioned a na-
tion and established them in a monotheistic faith.
Passover marks the birth of a nation, historically
the profoundest meaning of Passover.
Passover leads to Mt. Sinai and Shavuot.
where the Ten Commandments linked for the first
time, and for all time, the indissoluble union of
religion and morality.
Something cataclysmic took place 3,200 years
ago. an event the vibrations of which are still
shaking the foundations of the earth The
dramatic message of that momentous event is as
pervasively significant for our world today as it
has been and freedom has become the main
topic on the world agenda. Whatever freedom
there is, has been preserved by religion, and no
religion more than by our Judaism.
As one author put it, a group of runaway slaves
met with God in the desert of long ago under the
leadership of the God-intoxicated Moses, and
the world has never been the same. A Living
Force, beyond our comprehension, set Jewish his-
tory into motion. By celebrating the Passover, we
never allow ourselves to forget that the God we
worship is the Author of liberty who wants man-
kind to be free.
The principle of freedom, conceived by our an-
cestors and perpetuated in our faith, is a most
profound contribution containing the seeds of
democracy from which all other facets of
democracy are descended.
The Hand of the God of History moves in
mysterious ways.
You all have a frayliche Pesach. hear!
Renewal of Passover Covenant
Continued from Page 1
and Cantor Jerome Klemenl conducting.
The Ocean Mile Chapter of Women's American
OKT will have one Seder, at 6 p.m.. April 7. at
Jarvis Hall. 4501 N. Ocean Blvd.". Lauderdale-By-
The-Sea.
The Bonaventure Chapter of Women's league
for Israel will hold its community Seder at 6 p.m.,
April 7. in the Bonaventure Country Club with
Arthur Lisbin and Cantor Kachelle Nelson con-
ducting the service.
A third Passover Seder at noon. Tuesday. April
13, at the Jewish Community Center. 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd.. is being co-sponsored by the Plan-
tation Section of the National Council of Jewish
Women and JCC's Senior Adult Club for mem-
bers only.
Inadvertently overlooked in last week's listing
of Passover Seders at nursing homes were names
of the group of volunteers who hold Friday serv-
ices at Broward Convalescent Nursing Home.
Fort i.auderdale, and who are assisting
Chaplaincy Commission I)irector Rabbi Albert B
Schwartz at the 2 p.m.. Friday. April 2 Passover
Seder being brought to the residents of the Brow-
ard home. These volunteers are Hilda Ivers,
Estelle Wagner. Evelyn Shainman. Josephine
Newman. Kose Kussak. and Shirley Pock.
'More Needs to be Done9
kosher nutrition sites that we
help maintain.
"We have the responsiblity of
providing Jewish education for
youth and adults, and. through
the Jewish Family Service, help
families in distress and young
people in trouble.
"Education is essential for a
strong Jewish identity and a
secure future for our Jewish com-
munity. We must provide funds
to upgrade the quality of Jewish
education through our support of
the Hebrew Day School, the
Judaica High School, the Mid-
rasha for Adult Education, the
Midrasha lecture series, and in-
service seminars for teachers of
congregational schools in a con-
tinuing support of Jewish educa-
tion."
Mrs. Waldman concluded:
"We cannot be complacent. We
must do our part to help
strengthen the Jewish com-
munity here and around the
world.
"We can and will do this by
giving our share to the 1982 UJA
Campaign of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdaie "
3 Fund Raisers
Thi. Weekend
While volunteers are continu-
ing the "hot line" telephone
solicitation to those who've not
yet indicated their support for
the humanitarian needs of Jews
around the world, others are
completing plans for big turnouts
at three UJA fund-raisers this
weekend.
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Orr in Coral Springs since July
1980, will be the honored guest at
the gala dinner dance open to
Coral Springs residents at 8 p.m.,
Saturday. April 3, at the Inver
rary Hilton Hotel. Rabbi Gerber.
who was ordained 10 years ago at .,
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion, wrote the
Continued from Page 1
following blessing which ap-
peared on the invitation that was
sent to Coral Springs residents:
"May this Federation of Jews
aid in the enrichment of Jewish
lives in Coral Springs, Southern
Florida and throughout the Jew-
ish World."
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 7
A complimentary breakfast is
set for 9 a.m., Sunday. April 4,
for residents of Hawaiian Gar-
dens Phase 7 when Bob Matz will
be honored. Samuel K. Miller,
chairman of the Century Village.
Deerfield Beach. Federation-UJA
committee, who is also an active
member of Federation's Com-
Committee.
munity Relations
will be the speaker.
Hy Appel is chairman of the
Phase 7 committee which in
eludes Bob Bentley. Nat Denner.
Dave Schlom and Lucille Stang.
Plantation Community
Residents of the City of
Plantation have been invited to
join in honoring Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Grenitz who are among
Plantation's "first families" in
the establishment of the Jewish
community there. This UJA
fund-raiser will take place at a
brunch at 11 a.m.. Sunday. April
4, at the new Inter-Continental
Hotel and Spa at Bonaventure
Poland Unless Martial Law Lifted
Mathematicians Urged to Snub
unless martial law is lifted, those
arrested are freed, and the anti-
Semitic campaign is halted.
The IMU and AACM had
planned gatherings in Poland, es-
pecially the International
Congress of Mathematicians in
Warsaw and an international
symposium on computer sciences
in Gdansk, formerly Danzig, as*
sign of support for Solidarity
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Center for Russian and East Eu-
ropean Jewry and the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry have
called upon the chairmen of the
Internationa] Mathematical
Union, located in Paris, and the
American Association for Com-
puter Machinery, based in New
York, not to hold their 1982 in-
ternational gatherings in Poland
Jewish Floridian
SUZANNE SHOCMP
FEDK SMOCMET <**'** fud*W
Editor and PutMianar
^'t^ WaaW, M,d-Saplamoaf lh.ouoh MkI M, Waafcly Daianca ol yaa.
PaaMiaalar f.nTr ,*,'.' PO*',* **" ""'. Fla U8PS 898420
"" F"" *" 'w '***. p.o a*, ousts, m*. fi mti
f~i i ^.^**NitinQ Suparviaor Abraham Haiparn
aaot Mananfl.* Baach Bin). Suit. WO. Hallandala. Fia 33008 P- na4*0*
Piam iNf6ihSv.Miam,Fla 33132Phona 1-37*46
MamoafJTA Savon Arts. WNS NEA. AJPA and FPA
SUBSCRIPTION HATES 2Ya M.n.mum,/ S0(Loca. Ana S3 SB Annoa -By mar-oaf**
mu. r-,______ ^_ J#"',n Fdat alion o QMM. Fort laudardf
ZZZ-JZZ ""^ ",n p*- ***" ** *~ Q0"-0- E-"^ "STi
Jaranon ana ma nawa room of tha Jaw*. Flondun of Qraaav Fort Laudardatt ara locatarJ '
Oakland Pan. Sfvd Fort LaudarOWa. FL 33321 Ptiona 306/748J3O0
Tha Fadarahon,
Friday, April 2,1982
Volume 11
BNISAlWiJ
Nun**"


Friday, April 2,1962
>ndian of Ureater Fort'.
NCCJ Condemns Recent Anti-Semitic Acts
just a few days after the North
Rroward National Conference ol
SJSttan. and Jews heard a talk
about extremist activitiea, a
swastika was painted on a wall at
,he Jewish Community Center
and other acts of anti-Semitism
and anti-Americanism against a
Snily in Cooper City and a
merchant in Hollywood were
reported.
Philip N. Chaaney, chairman of
Broward NCCJ Board of Direc-
tor,, issued a statement con-
demning the "cruel and malicious
arts, He said: "We cannot re-
main silent while once again
citizens of Broward county are
victimized by hate mongers usin*
the symbols and methods of the
Nazis, whose hatred and racism
resulted in the deaths of six mil-
lion Jews.
"We urge all people of good
will in Broward County to speak
out against this and all affronts
to human dignity and human
rights so that all will know that
Broward is a place where bigotry
and prejudice against any group
will not be tolerated."
At the NCCJ Forum, March
17, Arthur N. Teitelbaum,
regional director of the Anti-
Defamation League of the B'nai
B'rith, said: "When bigots bomb
erribassies and desecrate syna-
gogues and plan assassinations,
they are counting on lethargy
and communal amnesia. If you
are passive, discouraged and lack
direction, the gap will be filled by
extremists in your community."
Teitelbaum noted that Florida
now has a law which may tend to
halt some extremist acts. It is
now a felony to desecrate a house
of worship in Florida. The
penalty for someone convicted of
such a felony is a maximum fine
of 15,000 and five years in prison.
ADL lobbied hard for this law,
Teitelbaum said, adding: "I'm
not satisfied when a 19-year-old
paints a swastika on a syna-
gogue, then a judge orders him to
write an essay on interfaith rela-
, tions."
Attorneys Division Pays Tribute to Late Paul Anton
Brian Sherr. (left), chairman of
the Attorneys Division ot the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, is pictured with
Maralyn Anton (second from
left), widow of the late Broward
County Attorney Paul Anton;
her son, Jared Anton; and Ethel
Waldman, general chairman of
the Federation's 1982 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
They were among the 150 per-
sons who attended the sixth an-
nual Attorneys Division UJA
dinner March 14 at the Bahia
Mar Hotel when the division paid
tribute to the late Paul Anton,
presented a plaque to Mrs.
Anton, and also honored (photo
at right) Florida's State Com-
troller Gerald L. Lewis who re-
ceived a plaque from the Division
presented by Atty. Steven
Josias.
Rroward County Judge Hugh
Glickstein spoke of Anton's ac-
complishments in the county in
Exchange
acknowledging the Attorneys Di-
vision tribute.
In response to Chairman
Sherr's request for pledges to the
1982 UJA campaign and enu-
Program
Opposed
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) -
More than 300 faculty members,
administrators and students at
("oncordia University here de-
manded that Rector John
0'Brian make it absolutely clear
that the university is unequivoc-
ally opposed to any exchange
agreement with Saudi Arabia
which discriminates against
Jewish members of the university
community.
"Everything we have been
hearing until now is very vague.
We want a clear statement
saying the university will have
nothing to do with this type of
discrimination," said Frederick
Krantz, principal of the liberal
arts college, commenting on a
proposed student and faculty ex-
change agreement with King Fai-
sal University in Riyadh.
THE AGREEMENT has
stirred a controversy between
faculty and the administrative
h" ids of fonrordia University
because of S di Arabia's well
known of denving c .
to Ji
To show
your love this Passover,
start with a little
&himd&hip.
Serve Friendship quality. There's no better way
to show you care for your family Always ft
plidou& And all (Q> Kosher for V
'New-Age' Guide to Holidays
ArWMUlil'IDr
TOrnTJOnMIMOUOWS
Of OUR JO*
UHrflJMIIl)NMKN|fNIHIN*M
0i
Jewish Books
b in Review
V
is IM m* si.. mt> rw*. r. ioi
Seasons of Our Joy: A Hand-
book of Jewish Festivals. By
Arthur I. Waskow; illustrated
with papercuts by Martin Farren
and Joan Benjamin-Farrin. Ban-
tam Books, 666 Fifth Avenue,
New York. NY 10019. 1982. 272
pp. $8.95.
Reviewed by Esther
Nussbaum, Librarian, Ramaz
Upper School, NYC.
A self-proclaimed "Jewish
Radical turned Radical Jew" (see
The Bush Is Burning, 1971)
Arthur Waskow is, because of his
conscience and his candor, a con-
troversial figure, having identi-
fied himself with social action
and political causes (both Ameri-
can and Israeli) that were
distinctly anti-establishment. In
the religious arena, as a new-
comer to observance, he explores
traditional practices enthusiasti-
cally, yet seeks alternative ap-
proaches with innocent disregard
for the unyielding precepts of
halachic Judaism.
Precisely because Waskow
owes no allegiances, his insights
are refreshing, and, in his new
books, while equal time is given
to innovative manners of celebra-
tion, many of the ceremonies es-
poused do conform to the tradi-
tional mode. (His recommenda-
tions of prayer books, for in-
stance, are Orthodox publica-
tions.) The format is that of a
manual to the calendar of Jewish
festivals answering the how's and
why's of ritual and celebration.
For each "holy day" Waskow
provides the historical back-
ground, "the underlying mood,"
preparations, customs, special
aspects, appropriate prayers,
recipes, plus a brief annotated
bibliography to encourage
further study.
The urge for Jewish "renewal"
has caused the author "to wrestle
with the Jewish past and
present." (Godwrestling. 1978,
invokes the image of Yisra-el as
the God-wrestler, and claims that
each Jew must enter a similar
"struggle" for heightened reli-
gious experience.)
Waskow's natural impulse is to
emphasize mystical aspects of
celebrations and ceremonies. The
lunar and solar calendar connec-
tions and implications for each
festival are given great signifi-
cance, and some of his conclu-
sions are, undoubtedly, disputa-
ble. While his exuberance is en-
gaging for all, his main audience
will be those to whom Jewish liv-
ing is a matter of rediscovery or
"rebirth." For those born and
raised in practicing Jewish homes
the book will be an interesting,
though not a basic reference,
worthwhile especially for the
illustrations which are magnifi-
cent papercuts by Martin Farren
and Joan Benjamin-Farren.
meration of the services and pro-
grams funded by UJA dollars
here and abroad, the attorneys
present more than doubled the
amount ever raised by the
Attorneys Division.
Not since the asking ol The Four Question*
has something so tiny made It so big.
It's Tetley's liny hnie tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years Tetley Knows that |ust as tiny lamb
chops and liny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves Thais why for rich, refreshing tea. Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier!
TONY RANDALL
Koshar for Passover
TETLEY. TEA -n., u


Avraham Harman (left), president of the He-
brew University; Frieda S. Lewis, national
president of Hadassah and Bernice S. Tan-
nenbaum, Hadassah Medical Organization
chairman and chairman of the 70th anniver-
sary (center); and Harry Hurwitz, Israel
Prime Minister Begin's Director of Informa-
tion in the United States, at Congregation
Emanu-El, New York, where over a thousand
guests celebrated Hadassah's Purim birth-
day party.
Headlines
HIAS Reelects Shapiro President
Edwin Shapiro has been reelected president of
HIAS the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society.
Shapiro joined the board of the Jewish
migration agency in 1971. He is a board member
of the Joint Distribution Committee, UJA-Feder-
ation of Greater New York, United Israel Appeal.
American ORT Federation, Council of Jewish
Federations, New York Association for new
Americans and CARE.
He is also a member of the American
Immigration and Citizenship Committee and the
Citizens' Committee for Immigration Reform.
The Iraqi atomic reactor was destroyed by Is-
raeli agents and not by Israeli aircraft bombard-
ment, according to a report in the London Sunday
Times, which quoted Italian technicians who were
working near the reactor-site at the time it was
blown up.
The report states that a small cadre of Israeli
agents infiltrated as technicians into the reactor
area itself and placed a large amount of explosives
which annihilated the facility. The agents, ac-
cording lo the reported sources, were in radio con-
tad with the Israeli Air Force whose bombing
rum served merely as camouflage at the time the
ex plosives went off.
The Federal District Court for the District of
Columbia heard oral arguments on Mar. 19 in a
suit brought by the American Jewish Congress to
force t he Treasury Department to disclose records
showing the dollar holdings of Saudi Arabia.
Kuwait and the United Arab Emirates in the
United States
The Jewish group, acting under the Freedom of
Information Act. submitted a request to the
Treasury Department last year to obtain the
documents. It asked for release of data listing the
amounts of funds on deposit in U.S. banks and
the amounts of Treasury bills owned or held by
each of the three Arab oil-producing states.
AJCongress charged that the growing size of
Arab investment in the United States is of "par-
ticular concern" because of the "concomitant
increase in the influence by these three countries
over American foreign policy in the Middle East."
It added that information obtained on the size
and scope of such investments may form the basis
for recommending further legislation.
David H. Peirez of Great Neck, N.Y., will serve
as Chairman of the Planning Committee for the
76th annual meeting of the American Jewish
Committee May 12 to 16 at the Grand Hyatt Ho-
tel in New York, according to Maynard I. Wish-
ner. AJC national president.
Peirez, an attorney, Garden City, N.Y., is a
member of A JC's Board of Governors, Board of,
Trustees, and National Executive Council. He}
serves as a vice president of the Committee's'
Long Island Chapter.
AJC leaden from all parts of the United States
will participate in the program planning process
for the organization's annual meeting, which will
be attended by more than 500 delegates to con-
sider such pressing issues as AJC's concern for
social justice and the New Federalism, anti-
Semitism and other threats to Jewish security,
Israel and the Middle East.
The values embodied in both the domestic and
foreign policies of the United States under the
Reagan Administration are consistent with tradi-
tional Jewish values, two leading representatives
of the Administration told an audience of 300
government, business and Jewish community
leaders at the seventh annual Conference on
Social Concerns sponsored by Agudath Israel of
America on Mar. 15.
Dr. Edwin L. Harper, newly-appointed assis-
tant to the President for Policy Development, and
Ambassador Jeane Kirkpatrick. U.S. representa-
tive to the United Nations. ; ddressed the theme
of "New Directions in At icrica's Foreign and
Domestic Politics: Are They .Vorking? "
The President of the Council of Europe. Leo
Tindemans. has told the World Jewish Congress
th;it his forthcoming round of visits to countries
of the Middle East is intended to reassess possi-
bilities of EEC involvement toward promoting a
peaceful settlement in light of recent changes. He
sjHvifically cited changes rince the Venice Decla-
ration of June. 1980 resulting from such events as
the elections in the U.S.. Israel and France, the
death of Egypt's President Anwar Sadat, and
President Mitterrand's recent visit to Israel
Tmdenrans. who is Foreign Minister of Bel-
gium and lias been president of the EEC since the
beginning of the year, met privately last Friday
with leadership of the W.IC European Branch in
Brussels. The subject of the discussions focused
on developments in the Middle East.
A call for the United States to reassess its
poliry toward the United Nations within the
framework of American foreign policy goals was
made in New York last week by a group of inter-
national affairs experts who presented a report to
Jeane .1 Kirkpatrick. U.S. Ambassador to the
UN.
While stressing that "our interdependent world
needs the UN" and the principles enunciated in
its Charter, and that it continues to be in the
American interest to use the UN as a significant
foreign policy forum, the expert group urged that
the U.S. be prepared to "act alone" or with others
outside the UN, in light of deterioration in the
capacity of the world organization to deal impar-
tially and effectively with questions of world con-
cern.
"The U N system, with some good works in
the cause of peace, economic and social better-
ment and human rights, also reflects and occa-
sionally aggravates the dangerous internation-
al environment in which the U.S. finds itself,"
declared the report issued by the Ad Hoc Group
on United States Policy Toward the UN.
Chairman of the Ad Hoc Group is Morris B.
Abram. former U.S. representative to the UN
Commission on Human Rights.
Eleven scientists and two painters, represen-
ting five nations, received their 1981 Wolf Prizes
from Israel President Yitzhak Navon on Mar. 21
in ceremonies at the Knesset Building in Jerusa-
lem
The Wolf Prizes represent 1100.000 in cfcas
and a citation in each of five scientific disciplines
and in the category of art.I
Friday. April2.jiy
Israeli Soldiers Break
Down Barricades in Sinai,
Remove Militants
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTAI Israeli
soldiers broke down barricaded
doors and forcibly removed kick-
ing, screaming militants from
buildings they had occupied in
Hatzar Adar village in the Yamit
area of northern Sinai. The
operation, to evacuate illegal
squatters of the movement to
block Israel's withdrawal from
Sinai which must be returned to
Egypt on Apr. 25, began last
week and was suspended for
several days. Many if not most of
the militants removed earlier,
managed to evade roadblocks
and return.
About 50 young men and
women, accompanied by MK
Geula Cohen of the ultra-
nationalist Tehiya faction, began
repairing houses in Hatzar Adar
and planting trees. Soldiers en-
tered the village urging the
squatters to leave peacefully. But
the plea by a senior officer was
rejected.
Two soldiers were slightly in-
jured as they carried struggling
protestors, one by one, out of the
buildings and into waiting buses.
The troops were ,
Women soldiers had the uai
carrying our women protest*.
The militants, mostly Orthoai
Jews, shouted at the soloW
disobey their orders because J
tlement was a "holy task." I
In another development Ii
Gen. Frederik Bull-Hans^
Norway, who will command th.
2.600-man international &!
keeping force in Sinai after k
reel's withdrawal, arrived in
Aviv. He joined an adva
guard of 300 members of the un*
known officially as the mub.
national Force and ObserZl
(MFO). that arrived hereS
to oversee the Israeli withdraws"
and the demilitarization provj.
sions of the Egyptian-Israel'
peace treaty.
Bull-Hansen stressed to
porters that the MFO was noti
fighting force, thoh his men had
the right to use force to defend
themselves. He noted that a ha.
talion of American soldiers froa
the fl2nd Airborne Division, put
of the U.S. Rapid Deploy men
Force, would not be diverted
from its duties in Sinai to rejos.
that force. The entire MFO wu
due to be in place by Mar. 20.
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The Prune Juke
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r^day.APril2.1K
40% Increase tor UJA at Hawaiian Gardens 5
Arabs Attack French Minister
Attati for Critical Remarks
PARIS (JTA) -
Arab Ambassadors in Paris
and representatives of the
Arab League have launched
an attack against one of
President Francois Mitter-
rand's Jewish advisers,
Jacques Attali, accusing
him of lacking objectivity
because of his "pro-Zionist
activities."
The attack was formally
launched last week by Arab Lea-
gue representative Mohammed
Yazid who told a press conference
here that Attali's "highly sensi-
tive post is incompatible with hia
militant activities on Israel's be-
half." Attali, 38, is vice president
of the Fonds Social Juif Unifie
and is on the boards of various
pro-Israel organizations.
Jean Shapiro (left), executive
Ivice president of the Women's
iDivision of the Jewish Federation
lot Greater Fort Lauderdale.
presented an impressive word-
Ipicture at the March 21 breakfast
Ifor residents of Hawaiian Gar-
Idens Phase 5 of the situation fac-
1 i
\ BondsHas j
\ Mission to
} Israel
Joel Reinstein, general chair-
nan of North Broward State of
Israel Bonds, has announced that
Israel Bond New Leadership
delegation will be going to Israel
i early May.
"The trip is by personal invita-
Ition of the Israeli government, an
Ihonor in itself," Reinstein said.
I"In addition to discussing Is-
Irael's policies of tomorrow with
her leaders of today, including,
[we anticipate, the Prime Minis-
Iter, you will be able to catch a
glimpse of the awe-insoiring ram-
Inants of yesterday's policies still
[present in the ancient ruins. Fur-
thermore, vou will celebrate Is-
rael's 34th Independence Day, a
I holiday, accompanied by the
Mediterranean's breathtaking
| spring weather."
The dates of the trip are May 9
to 19. For information, call Rubin
Breger in the North Broward Is-
rael Bond office 564-4661.
ing Israel as it prepares to return
the rest of the Sinai to Egypt this
month. She also spoke of the
many services and programs
funded by United Jewish Appeal
dollars to meet the humanitarian
needs of Jews in Israel and
throughout the world, including
the Jews in North Broward's
Jewish communities.
Her remarks helped inspire
those attending to honor Julia
and Henry Schwalb to respond
An-nell
HOTEL

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CALL 1-531-1191
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
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MIAMI, FLORIDA 33136
with pledges for the 1982 UJA
campaign totalling more than 40
percent over last year's commit-
ments by residents of Hawaiian
Gardens Phase 6.
Next to Mrs. Shapiro, pictured
are Henry and Julia Schwalb,
Councilman Mac Klein of
Lauderdale Lakes city council
who made the presentation to the
Schwalbs, and far right is Miriam
Vogel who is chairman of Phase 5
UJA committee.
Women's American
ORT Medicare
Supplemental
Insurance Program
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Includes Private
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Mall to:
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Anoffer
to pass over
WKfc*
were passing the buck.
Send in 2 front labels from any of these
4 delicious SchapiroS Wines and well refund you $1 in cash.
'^y To recerve your $1 refund (one refund per household). All out this Vfl
Ir^ refund order form and mail it with (2) front labels from the 750ml. ^i|
refund order form
size of any of the Schapiros wines listed on this coupon to:
Schapiro's Winery
126 Rlvlngton Street
New YOIK. NY. 10002
^dPtfty
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Chablls
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Blackberry
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PageS
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Friday, April 2,1982
Association
m of Greater ton imuu*iv~_______---------_======^
"Wins National AwardFor Programs
._____-;.< few _.u~j Oiionn Thursday. April 29.
Hank Hyman
The national Jewish Welfare Board
(JWB) has chosen the J******"^
Center Association for the Deaf (JCCADt
for an outstanding award for programming
excellence by a Jewish Community Center
in the United States.
Hank Hyman. a member of the JCC
board of directors, serving as chairman oi
JCCAD. and his wife. Dorothy, will go to
JWB's Biennial Convention in Chicago
next month to accept the award.
Elh Levy. JCCAD director, said the
award was based on the presentation made
covering three years of l| M
by members of JCCAD m 'sigmngsH
ukkah program with a vocal mUsrprrtaUon
of the sigHs. showing *~g*g**E*
weeklv socials, talent shows, disco dance.
w^Jnd^heese parties, and 9**~~
month Saturday programs, including tne-
ater plays.
And the programming goes on with pUns
for first-time bingo party atj.^
Saturday. April 17; a ami** on the Paddle-
wheel Queen Thursday, April 29, with
Meyer Rindner and David Heine taking
reservations.
Also plans are being completed for a trip
to Israelm October. Tailored especially for
the deaf, the trip will include a meeting with
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kollek, and a visit
to the Helen Keller Institute. Elli Levy at
the JCC's special teletypewriter for the deaf
TTY 792-8083 can provide more informa-
tion on what promises to be a thrilling
experience for those going to Israel.
Day
In commemoration of the Holocaust. Yom HosAoo
(Day of Remembrance) and Yom Haamauto (Day of
Independence), the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale has planned several Pfog"8
this month for the entire Jewish community. PartK?a-
tion by Jews of all ages from infants in arms to the
roost senior of adults is being encouraged.
David Surowitt. JCC program director said the
opening phase of the activity at the JCC Perlman
Campus. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.. *u takes
place on Tuesday evening. April 20. with .11 the teen-
agers invited to a Holocaust Remembrance program
that will be followed by Israels own production of the
authentic story of the heroic, laaaI ^Jjf*'
1976. of the 103 hostages being held m the kntebbe.
Uganda, airport by pro-Palestinian terrorists.
The film, titled Operation Thunderbolt (in English!,
tells the story of the Israelis, flying 2.500mdes fromTel
Aviv, liberating the 91 passengers and the "crew
members of the hijacked Air France plane, killing U
seven terrorists and 20 of the Ugandan troops, under
orders of then Ugandan |l.l.lf.Ij| M_*glS
helDed to hold the hostages. Also killed was the Israeli
commando commander Yonathan (Yom) Netanyahu.
There is no charge for this program which starts at 7
o m Tuesday. April 20. as the actual Day of Remem-
brance (27th Day of the Jewish month. Nisan) is en-
ding.
Film Will Be Repeated
The following day. at 7:30 p.m.. Wednesday. April
21, Operation Thunderbolt, considered to be one of Is-
rael's fine* feature films, will be presented *
JCC Samuel M. Soref Hall. The film stars Yehoram
3aon, several of the Israelis who were rescued from
Entebbe, and is in English. For this performance, the
admission is *i for JCC members; $150 for non-mem-
bers.
Continuing in the vein of extolling the Israelis. JCC
is presenting another no-charge program at 7:45 p.m..
Thursday. April 22. with Vice Consul Oded Ben-Hur of
the newlv-established South Florida Consulate General
in Miami Beach as the speaker. He discusses Israel:
Its Accomplishments and the Challenges that Lie
Ahead." 34th Birthday Party
Then all attention and activity will be turned toward
making North Broward Jewish community's celebn-
tion of Israel's 34th Independence Day the most
memorable event ever in South Florida.
The festivities on the 16-acre Perlman Campus of the
JCC will get underway at 10 a.m. and continue to 4
p.m., followed by a special evening program at 7:45
with two of Israel's top folksingers.
The daytime activities are open without charge to
everybody. Children will take part in Maccabiah-type
games sponsored by JCC, synagogues throughout
North Broward, and the Hebrew Day School. Teens will
take part in a three-mile run.
A prototype of a Kibbutt will be created with an
agricultural flavor to enable children to pet and feed
animals and with a pony or two available for kids to
ride.
Also recreated will be an "Old City" (Jerusalem)
Shuk" (market place) where Independence Day
celebrants will be able to shop and purchase Israeli and
Judaica items, but felafel. other Israeli foods, and other
refreshments.
They'll also be able to play carnival-type games, tour
booths and enjoy continuous entertainment, featuring
beUydancers. choral groups, and Israeli folk dancing.
Evening Program
The Parvarim, a folk-singing duo who have been
compared to America's Simon and Garfunkel, having
recorded and translated into Hebrew some of that duo a
songs, will entertain at 7:45 p.m, Sunday. Apru 25.
The Parvarim draw tremendous crowds at the their Is-
raeli nightclub performances and appear frequently on
Israeli television. Tickets for their reserved seating
show are available at JCC. Admission is $6.60.
Original Musical Plans
IMMMMM.....aaa

PASSOVER CONTRIBUTION: Anita Perlman. JCCs past pre*,
dent, accepts a check for $2,500 for the Jewish Comsnunity Cmter >
Passover Fund to provide Passover packages for families that might
otherwise not be able to fully enjoy the Festival of *"
Presentation was made by Victor Glazer, president of the Sorth
Broward Council of B nai Bnth Lodges. Present for the presentation
"from left, were Elli Levy. WECARE director; newly-elected Council
President for 1982-83. David Katzman. JCC Executive Director Philip
Cofman. and Harry Haimountz.
Jewish Family Service Provides Program
At JCC for Parents with Teen Children
The teen department of the
JCC. directed by Scott Snyder, in
cooperation with Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, as is the JCC, is offering
___*--------* with
"6ENERATI0N GAP"
special children s show
presented ov
THE MITZIE RAOER
DANCE & THEATRE CO.
SUNDAY
April 4th 2 P.M.
at the JCC
,g Songs 4 Dances "on
Broadway Musicals & Moves
see some of the oest o'
Ane M*Y Popoms
The Jarr Smew
and othe: lavontes
$1.50 members $300 non-member*
t*ms on 1W JCC "v* olto
"Women of a Certain Age." an i
original musical satire by Lu
Oliver, will be presented at the
JCC Saturday and Sunday. May
1 and 2. Playright Oliver takes
poetic license with popular fairy-
tale characters, such as Red
Riding Hood. But audiences
should not be fooled The offering
is not for children The play
dispels the "Prince Charming
Dancing Classes
Amy Spark, director of JCC's
Senior Adult Department, re-
ported Lil and Sol Brenner are
always looking for more partici-
pants in their weekly Social
Dance class which meets every
Thursday from 2:30-4:30 p.m.
Singles and couples are welcome.
There is a charge of 50 cents per
i lass.
Folk Dancing meets twice a
week at the Center under the
guidance of Nat and Ida Wolf son.
every Wednesday. 2:30-4:30 p.m.
and Monday. 7-9 p.m. There is a
nominal charge of $3 for a series
of six lessons, or a charge of 75
cents for single lessons.
and Happily-Even After
mvths. Original music by
talented songstress and
musicologist Marianne Michael is
combined with original lyrics by
Lu Oliver. This Wo-man s Show-
case presentation is the last in
the series of six productions that
have been featured at the JCC
Tkkets are $3 for members and
$5 for non-members.
a new program for parents with
teenage children,
ja Augusta Zimmerman, who has
|> ntaster's degree in social work
Ed is one of the top-notch
Counselors of JFS. will lead the
Our Families Are Changing -
r Do You Know Your Own
Family?"
The program's objective is
designed to explore the dramatic
changes in society that affect all
American Jewish families today.
Eminently cmalified to meet
with parents and teens through
her work as developer and co-or
dinator of the JFS-JCC Family
Life Education Program, Ms.
Zimmerman said the program
will cover various aspects of par-
enting and the teen scene, such as
drug abuse, alcohol, adolescence,
sexuality with an exchange of
views by the families taking part
in the program
During the once-a-week Mon-
day sessions, beginning at 7:30
pro.. Monday. April 19. the 90-
minute sessions will enable par-
ents and teens to learn more
about each other, improve com-
munications within the family,
and learn how other families cope
with issues and problems.
Scott Snyder at the Center 792-
6700 has more information about
the program which is being of-
fered to families at a total cost for
the four sessions of *25 per
family-
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION
A GROWING PLACE
FOR 2,3 AND 4 YEAR OLDS
The Jewish Community Center
of Ft. Lauderdale-Plantation is
offering an Early Childhood Edu-
cation program for 2-4 year olds.
Two year olds can enroll in the
toddler workshop, three year olds
in the nursery school and four
year olds in the pre-Kinder-
garten
Two. three or five day pro-
grams are available, with a choice
of full or half days. Extended care
is also available from 8 a m. to
5:30 p.m.
Registration is now being ac-
cepted for classes beginning Aug.
25. For information, call 792-
6700.
VOLUNTEER OF THE
MONTH: Susan Nathans*
accepts from JCC Hrog
Director David Surowitz a pbMP
naming her JCC's March Vok
teer of the Month for her[
volvement in a variety of ce,
mittees and programs during
past three yaara. Among tw*
are currently chairman of the**
arid Mrs. Committee co-cto
man of Israel Independence D*
and recently co-chainng
Fashion Show in February;**?
raised 11.500 for the JCC _
and her husband Rack b*j
Plantation with their child*
Scott. 13 and Jodi. U. *
Nathanson co-produced
directed a children' ptajij"
yeiruduoM of her bobb*
tobowto. with*good.vgJJ
JCC adult Couptos Bo*
League.


April 2,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
I Page 9
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'age 10
Tewishfloridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 2, la.
Community Calendar
SATURDAY. APRILS
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale: 8 p.m.. UJA
Dinner Dance honoring Rabbi
Donald R. Gerber of Temple Beth
Orr. Inverrary Hilton Hotel.
National Council of Jewiah
Women-Plantation Section:
p.m.. Art Auction. Deicke Audi-
torium.
SUNDAY. APRIL 4
Hadassah Florida Midcoaat Re-
gion: 11:30 a.m. Brunch, speaker
Charlotte Jacobeon former Na-
tional President. Palm Ave.. Spa
Hotel, conference room.
Temple Kol Anal: 6:30 p.m..
Games.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac: 7
p.m.. Games.
MONDAY. APRIL 5
Workmen's Circle: 7:30 p.m.,
Executive Committee meeting.
Suite 121. Loft Mall. 5460 N.
State Rd. 7 at Prospect Rd.
Temple Emann-El Cooplea Crab:
p.m.. Meeting.
Frisco Plans Holocaust Memorial;
Site in Park Palace of Honor
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA)
San Francisco has been added
to the small number ot cities with
Holocaust memorials on public
property. The planned memorial
will be financed by public contri-
butions. The San Francisco
Recreation and Parks commis-
sion has approved a site in front
of the Palace of Honor in Lincoln
Pak. which overlooks the Golden
CJate Bridge.
Rhoda Goldman, chairman of
Mayor Dianne Feinsteins Com-
mittee for a Memorial to the Six
Million Victims of the Holocaust,
said the memorial monument will
be in the form of a massive sculp
ture.
Although planning for the me-
morial began some time aero
tund-raising was postponed until
the Lincoln Park site was con-
firmed. Mrs. Goldman said the
Mayor's committee estimated the
project would cost about
1750,000.
She said $150,000 would be
raised within the Holocaust
survivor community in the Bay
area. The rest will be raised
through 36 individual gifts of
815.(MX) each, a plan based on the
Talmudic legend of the 36 "just
men'' who always live on earth.
Goldman said the committee
has proposed that the monument
be not "just a statue, but an en-
vironment: not just a monument
to the horror of the past, but a re-
minder of the hope of the future."
Delta Phi Epsilon Alumnae
Delta Phi Epsilon Ahimnae of Delta Kappa Chapter of the
University of Florida, are being asked to contact the sisters at
the U of F. The chapter is reorganizing its Alumnae Program,
and future plans include an Alumnae Weekend during Fali
Semester. 1982. Arrangements for all weekend accommodations
and activities will be provided.
If you have not recently received a letter from Delta Kappa
^ ,f,p^f: p,ea8e writ* to Lauren Barrett, member-at-large. 1115
b.W. 9th Avenue. Gainesville, Fla. 32601. to be placed on the
active alumnae list.
Costa Cruises presents
the easy way to
iau h
Now you can sail to
Alaska in complete luxury
at unbeatable pnees Costa I
offers 7-day cruses from
Vancouver aboard the ultra luxurious Daphne, sailing every Sun
day starting May 30 through September 12 See Alert Bay. Shag
way. Juneau. Ketcrakan and Endcott Arm or Tracy Arm.
On the Daphne you I enjoy spacious staterooms (ad with two
lower beds), vast open deck space, and glass walled salons and
dining rooms lor magnificent views. In addition,
you 1 enjoy impeccable service, exquisite Conti-
nental dining, and round-the-clock activities, in-
ducing international entertainment and casino.
For more information cad your travel agent
It's that easy Daphne of Greek regwtry
M.
0STA CRUSES
Tkke it easy, lake a Costa.
Temple Emann-El: 7:15 p.m.,
Games.
ORT Woodland Chapter: Board
meeting.
National Council of Jewiah
Women-Gold Coast Section:
12:30 p.m.. General meeting.
Coconut Creek Recreation
Center.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood: 8
p.m.. Board meeting.
HAD ASS AH:
Armon Caatle Chapter: noon.
General meeting. Speaker Shir-
ley Miller, JNF Director. Castle
Recreation Hall.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter: 10
a.m.. Board meeting. Broward
Federal University Dr.
Maaada Margate Chapter: 10
a.m.. Board meeting. Boca Raton
Bank, Basics Plaza. State Rd. 7
and Coconut Creek Pkwy.
Bat Ami-Tamarsc Chapter:
noon. General meeting. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Lauderdale Lakes Lodge: 10
a.m.. Board meeting. Hawaiian
Gardens.
Lauderdale Lodge: 10 a.m..
Board meeting. Men's Card
Room. Castle Gardens.
Recreation Hall.
Deerfield Beach Chapter.
Board meeting.
TUESDAY. APRIL 6
Temple EmanuEl Sisterhood:
11 a.m., Board meeting.
B'nai B'rith-Ocean Chapter:
Board meeting.
Pioneer Women-Hatikvah Chap
tar: 11:30 a.m.-2:30p.m. General
meeting. Whiting Hall, Sunrise'
Lakes.
Temple Beth Torah Sieterhood:
12:15 p.m.. Games.
City of Hope-Tamarac Chapter:
noon. Nomination of officers.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7
Brandeia-Pompano Beech Chap
ter: 9:30 a.m.. Board meeting.
American Mizrschi Women-
Massds Chapter: noon. Meeting.
Broward Federal, 3000 Univer-
sity Dr., Sunrise.
National Council of Jewiah
Women-No. Broward Section: 10
a.m.. Board meeting. Meeting
Room. 5171 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sis-
"ww,: 10*m.. Board n^T
ORT HlUaboro (Wer"*^
General meeting n*"
Federal. Century PUza 2 ^
Yiddish Culture Cmb: i0 .
Meeting. Jewish Hii,
Judsism Lecture. Yiddish pS
Songs Sunrise Lakes p^L*
Satellite 16. "**
HAD ASS AH:
Inverrary Gush Chant,,. ,
nades. B"d *"***' ***
FIRST PASSOVER SEDRi
THIS EVENING Q
THURSDAY. APRIL 8
HOLIDAY 1ST
PESACH.
DA
FRIDAY, APRIL 9
HOLIDAY 2ND Dai
PESACH. A|
OVERWEIGHT
GIRLS and BOYS
M*7t*)!7
If VOU WANT TO LOSE
son solss.
"*" today**) HM TV Snow
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3. 6 or 9 WEEK PROGRAM
CAMP SHANE
Famdm, NY 12734. R| 1 Bo. 48 M
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914-292-4644
TmillllaMWaa-aamT
Jlim IOnar/t> Smea IMa
tWWaSjl
BILL
MARKHAM
On the
Golan
With
Col. Schlomo
Intelligence
Officer of
Israeli
Defence
Forces
As We Join in a Prayer for Peace
Let Us Remember the History
of These Holy Days
and Those on the Golan
That Maintain the Vigil"
!
i,
-ar.S...M*,rUjm,OMJS uwmcm^tnt
.-.<


p^ay, April 2.1982
8rowsin' thru,
roward ^W
| with max levine 4^^P
Organizations in the News
Fort Lauderdale's Jewish
iFederation board of directors
Iwelcomed back Dr. Alvin Colin as
Ichairman of the Chaplaincy Coi
mission. The Federation and U
Ichaplaincy thanked Alfred
iGolden. who was honored at last
treek's Central Agency for Jew-
5h Kducation dinner, for serving
"surrogate" chairman while
Colin was recuperating after
Serious illness Tax assistance
still available the next two
Tuesdays from 10 to 1 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center 6601
KrV. Sunrise Blvd. VITA (Volun-
er Income Tax Assistance) pro-
ves the free service.
Laura and Rabbi Israel Zim-
nerman were surprised at the
torch 19 Shabbat service at
emple Beth Torah when their
iren paid tribute to them in
onor of their "double cAai" 36th
Heading anniversary Her-
chel Levine and Larry Bakken
ha v.- been named sales managers
Fort Lauderdale's Vacation
mership Marketing firm .
mm B'rithe Florida State
rhairman of Adult .Imrish Edu-
ction, Jack Salz, has been a
nest speaker at 18 Jewish
Organizations since October. He
las several more "guest shots"
efore the season ends.
Father Salamonico, part of an
Israeli Film Festival, starring
teuven Bar-Yotam, is a Hebrew
ilm with English subtitles, now
llaying to rave reviews at
lercede Cinema 4, Sunrise Blvd.
ml University Dr., Plantation
Mildred Cleinman. a winter
sident at Pine Island Ridge, is
ector of Volunteer Services for
ne Dept. of Mental Helath in
^rockton, Mass. She is a partici-
ant in a television special about
buses of the elderly, narrated at
luinrv star Jack Klugman .
Lnd Lou Grant star Ed Aaner,
krruti's a Passover special to be
Veii 11 p.m.. Sunday, April 11
WI'BT-Channel 2, and to be
totaled 10:30 p.m.. Tuesday,
Ipril 13.
Sj sxx^ai directs the Lauderhill
enior Pops Symphony at 2 p.m.,
anday. April 4 in a varied
pnnn concert that includes
(ano. harp, violin and vocal
iloists Tickets are $3 for the
unit rt at Lauderhill Community
[enter. 1176 NW 42nd. Way .
Jlaine A/en's Fort Lauderdak
(uhlic relations firm has hired
nrothy Frisch Wagner as pro-
per director in the development
\ public awareness programs .
rn Institute of Fort Lauderdale
Las Olas Blvd. has named
kck J. Rose director of its
ash ion Institute.
The first comprehensive retro-
ctive of 20th century Israeli
originated by The Jewish
luseum of New York, is now on
[thibit at the Coral Gables
letroDolitan Museum and Art
enter. Metro Director Glenn A.
ng is presenting Artiste of la
el: 1920-1980 through May 16.
1 mission is tl for adults, 80
for senior adults. Museum
closed Mondays Mark
fnik, president of Falo Realty,
jze Town Placed
ier Army Curfw
TEL AVIV The Israeli
Vf has imposed a curfew on
Druze town of Majdal Shams
the Golan Heights. It was
uly the second time since Israel
iptured the Golan in 1967 that a
rTuze town was placed under
Mew. According to the army,
measure was intended as
Jnishment for lemonstrations
Majdal .to protest the
"ingK)ff ( t(W and the
"other villa : on the
[eights sim* v#t mo
has introduced three new models
at the West Broward townhome
communiiv known as The Escape
. Dr. Robert Gordis, president
of JWB Jewish Book Council,
winners of the 1982 National
Jewish Book Awards are ex-
pected to be announced sometime
this month Speaking of
books: Broward County's second
largest library, probably to be
known as West Regional, is being
constructed on 30-acre site at
Broward Blvd. and Pine Island
Rd.
Cantor Maurice Neu's son,
Howard, was mistakenly listed as
a cantor in last week's news
about the Neu Family in Concert
at Temple Beth. Israel. Howard
M. Neu is a lawyer and he's
mayor of the City of North
Miami...Steven A. Oatrow and
Ronald Oatrow, Margate law-
yers, acting as trustees for
Sunnyvale Corp., N. V., for
$2,976,000 bought the four-story
office building at 3000 NE 30th
Place, next door to Fort Lauder-
dale's Down Under restaurant.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Gold Coast Section of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
will meet at 12-80 p.m., Monday.
April 5, at the Coconut Creek
Community Center. The film,
Close Harmony, recently aired on
the National Educational TV
program, will be shown. The film
covers an inter-generational
project developed by the Brook-
lyn Section NCJW with the
young people and the elderly at
the Council Center for Senior
Citizens exhibiting a sparkling,
emotional sharing, caring experi-
ence.
HADASSAH TAMAR
The Hadassah Medical Orga-
nization will be discussed at the
Passover-refreshment noon
meeting of Fort Lauderdale-
Tamar Chapter of Hadassah st
11:30 a.m., Monday, April 12, in
the Lauderdale Lakes Public
Safety Bldg.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
'.The Woodlands Chapter of
Women League for Israel will
have membership coffee at 10
a.m., Monday, April 5, at the
home of Muriel Lunden. "Faces
of the Future" slideshow about
WLI will be presented.
The Woodmont WLI chapter is
hosting the 10 a.m., Friday, April
16, Florida Council meeting in
the Italian-American Club, Mc-
Nabb Rd., Tamarac. Following
the meeting, Florida Council
Chairman Muriel Lunden will en-
tertain the officers at a luncheon
in her Woodlands home.
Bonaventure WLI chapter will
meet at noon, Wednesday, April
21. in the Towne Center social
hall, Bonaventure, to elect of-
ficers and to hear s talk on "Cos-
metic Surgery" by Dr. Barry
Schwartz.
RED MAGEN DAVID
The Col. David Marcus chapter
of American Red Magen David
for Israel will meet at 1 a.m.,
Thursday, April 22. at Whiting
HaU.
The annual meeting of the
group will be held at 7:30 p.m.,
Sunday, April 25. at Whiting
Hall.
B'NAI B'RITH
SANDS POINT
Members of Sands Point B'nai
B'rith lodge at its membership
breakfast, 10 a.m., Sunday, April
4. at Italian-American Club, 7310
McNab Rd., Tamarac, will hear a
talk on South Florida Blood
Service. Prospective members
and families are welcome.
DEBRA PIONEERS
The Regency Spa at Bel Her-
bor will be the site of a Mid-
Week-end to be sponsored by the
Debra Pioneer Women, May 2-5.
Further information may be ob-
tained by calling Dorothy
Hamada.
BLUE STAR LODGE
Zeke Feldman was installed as
president of B'nai B'rith Blue
Star lodge at the 10th anniver-
sary meeting of the lodge last
week at Temple Beth Torah.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Other officers are Charles Fox.
Carl Alper, Nat Sheenley,
Maurice Fromer, vice presidents'
David Abels, E. Ross Zimmer-
man, Mark Weissman, secretar-
ies: Isadora Gross, treasurer: Dr.
Sam Lazarus, chaplain: Bela
(Bill) Weisz. warden.
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
for tasty
Instant
Soup
Gravy
I Seasoning
. CWaaes *o*32
OiMrlDuMdby MKJHAOEFOOD
COMPANY. INC.
MIAMI FLORIDA 33138
ELIJAH'S
CUP
It was always the fanciest one on the Pass-
over table. Remember?
You used to watch with delight as Grand-
pa Tilled it with Manischewitz wine-for it
was your honor (of all the grandchildren!) to
run to the door and open it for Elijah.
Now, even though you practice all the same
familiar Seder rituals you did as a child-the
Four Questions, chanting the plagues, Davenu,
eating the bitter herbs and hard Ixtiled egg,
seeking and finding the Aphikoman, sing-
ing Chad Gadya-the ritual of Elijah's cup is
the one you particularly enjoy.
Only now, you're the one who fills the cup.
The same fancy cup. The same Manischewitz
wine. And it's your grandchild who opens the
door for Elijah.
Maniscnewitz wishes you a Zissen and
Kosher Pesach.
/
Manischewitz Wines are produced and
bottled under strict Rabbinical supervision
by Rabbi Dr. Joseph I. Singer and
Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro.
Manischewitz Israeli Wines are
bottled under the strict supervision of the
Chief Rabbinate of Petah-Tiqva, Israel.
A complete assortment ofTraditional,
Cream, Cordial and Cocktail type wines,
as well as Israeli wines.
MANISCHEWITZ WINE CO.,
NEW YORK, NY 11232


he Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frida
y. April2
U.S. Officials 'Embarrassed' By 'Palestinian State' Proposal
London Chronicle Report Forum.''
WASHINGTON The
State Department is seek-
ing to distance itself from
an officially-distributed
document proposing the
creation of an independent
Palestinian State on the
West Bank and in the Gaza
Strip.
U.S. officials have clearly been
embarrassed by publication of
the detailed plan in the Spring.
1982. issue of the State
Department's "Open Forum
Journal." an unclassified
quarterly widely circulated
throughout the State Depart-
ment and overseas missions.
OFFICIAL U.S. policy has
never supported the creation ol
an independent Palestinian
State, which is why veteran
observers in Washington have
expressed surprise at thedecis
to circulate the proposals, ad
tocated bj a group of State U
[wrtment career diplomats.
Knowledgeable insiders sav
that there is widespread sym
pa thy among the department'
Middle East specialists for the
position outlined in "Open
Scientists Warn Against
Nuclear Fuel to Iraq
PARIS French scientists
warned President Francois Mit-
terrand that even low grade nu-
clear fuel sold to Iraq could result
in the production of a nuclear
weapon.
The scientists said, in a report
just issued, that the construction
of a new Iraqi reactor based ex-
clusively on "Caramel." the code
name for a non-military fuel,
could "still be highly dangerous"
and enable Iraq to eventually
build atomic weapons.
The report was released to the
press by Georges Amsel. a senior
research fellow of the National
Scientific Research Center in
Paris. It was signed by four other
prominent scientists, including
another expert on nuclear phy-
sics. The five conducted their re-
search reactor for Iraq in view of
recent French official declare
tions indicating that Paris is
about to replace the Tamuz re-
actor destroyed by Israeli planes j
in June. 1981.
Report Iran Buying
Arms from Israel
PARIS The French paper
Le Matin reported, quoting an
Israeli who has recently returned
from Teheran, that Iranian leader
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini
personally approved anna deals
with Israel. The paper said the
Israeli, who went under an as-
sumed identity to Teheran to
negotiate new arms contracts on
Israel's behalf, said Khomeini re-
cently ruled that "Israel is Satan,
but in our country's situation we
have to deal with Satan himself."
Le Matin, which did not dis-
close the identity of the Israeli. <
said that the decision to buy
arms and spare parts in Israel
was taken at the urging of the ,
"Islamic Guard." an extremist
group. No Iranian leader wanted *
to assume responsibility for the
contracts with Israel and '
Khomeini himself had to rule on
the issue.
The French weekly L'Express
reported eaber I ii weef- -.hat
Iranian army gen ula telephoned
Israel via Romt fiscuss arms
deliveries to Iran h i1- BOi
the second vearot war with Ir,.
The publication
established in 1967 to put "new
or alternative foreign policy
views to the Secretary of State
and other senior officials."
An editiorial note in the
current issue acknowledges that
the proposal for a Palestinian
State on the West Bank with l
Jerusalem becoming the joint
capital of Israel and Palestine
"goes beyond current VS.
policy."
THE NOTE continues: "But
that is the purpose of the 'Open
Forum' to provide a context in
which new or alternative policy
options can be freely and
creatively expressed.
The authors of the plan said
that Israels security concerns
could be met "by a wide spec-
trum of practical arrangements
which would not violate
Palestinian sovereignty so long
as the essential attributes of a
Mate I territory, a flag, a govern-
ment, exchanging ambassaoor-
were lett intact
\niong these arrangement I
would be an Israeli right to
-taiion security forces on the
West Bank, "in return for the
intangible but precious con-
cession of 'sovereignty,' which
the Palestinians value above all
else."
With regard to Jerusalem, the
proposals say that the city "can-
not be redivided." suggesting
that "an undivided Jerusalem
should serve as a dual capital for
both Israel and the new
Palestinian State."
THE UNITED States should
"inform the parties of its desire
to recognize a common capital
and make clear that the transfer
of our Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem would be contingent
upon a treaty of peace negotiated
between the I sraelis and the Pal-
estinians."
The proposals contain a de-
tailed formula for joint Israeli-
Palestinian administration of Je-
rusalem.
"It may be advisable to have a
city manager selected from the
International Association of the
City Managers.' the proposals
talk, adding: Such a person,
especially if neither Israeli nor
Palestinian, could be more ef-
fective' than an elected mavor.
v
The Passover tradition
is somehow diminished
when the wine
isn't from Israel.
urn
L...
Carmel.
for your Seder.
Imported from Israel
Kosher for Passover
"CARMEL
** CIIW
Sine* 1M2


Receives 'Seed Money'
?or Judaic Studies Center

V
V

AT PALM AIRE BONDS dinner Jay Raddock
(left) presented David Ben-Gurion awards to the
representatives of the Palm Aire sports associa-
tions in the community: Sam J. Kaplan, Larry
Newton, Dr. Irving Schoenfeld, Irving Shalo. The
community's general chairman for the State of
Israel Bonds, Maxwell Raddock, said the men
and their organizations were recognized for their
commitment to numerous Jewish philanthropic
and service groups.
Uv /*,'<''. left- Pr*sents a chech to Dean James Strange of USF's
),.,;,. of Arts and Letters as a contribution toward a Center for
aic Studies. Joan Keller, a member of the fund-raising committee,
tin ihe presentation.
Early Deadlines for 'Ftoridian'
- Judaic Studies Center at the
Iversity of South Florida has
Led a step closer to reality
h the presentation of a check
|l),an James Strange of the
e of Arts and Letters,
jtanley Igel of Clearwater
ented the check to Dean
hnge to serve as "seed
hey" and to interest other
Iributors. Igel heads a com-
be to raise funds for the
let. which would become part
USF's department of religious
lies.
ean Strange said he hopes the
enter will be able to get un-
vav by January, 1983. He has
tulted with David Weinstein,
president of Spertus College
ludaica in Chicago, on plan-
the curriculum and library
the proposed center.
|e also has made tentative ar-
kements with the Center for
aica at Oxford University in
[land, and with Haifa Univer-
in Israel for semester abroad
[lies lor students froiri'USF.
Banned courses would include
iie\al Jewish philosophy,
|u\al Jewish literature, Tal-
Jewish civilization and
liry of Zionism, among
(r- The religious studies de-
nent already offers ancient
lism, ancient Hebrew, ar-
ology, and Kible courses.
|lhe center would bring in dis-
Liished professors to teach
aic Studies and other discip-
I Egypt Eases
ay for Tourists
By DAVID LANDAU
IEKUSALEM (JTA) -
Kgyptian authorities are re-
fcing some of the obstacles in
way ol Kgyptian tourists in-
cited in visiting Israel. As
ull, according to Moshe Cas-
b, head of the Israel Govern-
nt Tourist Office in Cairo, be-
en 5.000 to 10,000 Egyptians
come to Israel this year, a
|)"r increase though still far
than the number of Israelis
1 have visited Egypt.
passuto disclosed in weekend
ps interviews that the Egyp-
authorities are now issuing
Dnd passports to Egyptian
>ens, obtainable within 2 to 4
Iks. The purpose is to avoid
|ng Israeli entry stamps in
|r original passport which
fid prevent them from visiting
er Arab countries. The Egyp-
^ are also easing the maze of
tape which many Israelis
peeled was a bureaucratic
|><<' deliberately intended to
purage Egyptians from
ft'ng Israel.
'ASSUTO'S prediction ol in-
ptinn tourism to
, ci to ; mduce a
r< la> 'lc climate at high
normalization talks between
" and Egyptian teams
Wed by Defense Minister Ariel
iron and Foreign Minister
pal Hassan" Ah
lines," Strange said.
Strange is a professor of reli-
gious studies and archaeologist,
as well as dean. He gained inter-
national acclaim last summer as
part of a team which discovered
ancient sacred Jewish ark, the
first to be found after centuries of
search by archaeologists.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort
Lauderdale issues of Friday, April 9,
and Friday, April 16, will be published
earlier than usual because of the Pass-
over Holidays. Therefore copy from
synagogues and organizations about
meetings and events to be published in
those issues should be brought to the
office of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 8360 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale
33321,
Early receipt of news for the Apnl 23
issue is also recommended.
During Passover, Sabbath-like re-
strictions for work and school prevail
on the first two days of the Festival,
April 8 and 9, and the last two days,
April 14 and 15. Cooking holiday foods
for meals on those four days is per-
mitted.
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.


rrvaterFort Lauderdale
FVkky^Pril2.^
Beth Torah Plans Holocaust Service
Tamarac Mayor Walter Fakk
issued a proclamation last week
declaring Sunday, April 18, to be
a "Day of Remembrance of the
Children of Holocaust on the an-
niversary of Kristallnacht "
On that day at 2:30 p.m. the
annual Holocaust Memorial
Service will be held at Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57th St.
Congregation members who
are survivors of the Holocaust
win participate in the service.
There will be a candle lighting
ceremony for the Six Million
Jewish Martyrs who died during
murderous reign of the Nazis.
Mayor Falck's proclamation
notes that among the millions
who were killed, "thousands of
children perished in the concen-
tration camps ... for all of us,
their strueele symbolizes the
inestimable courage and inde-
structible spirit of those striving
for freedom."
BNAI MITZVAH AT
BETH ISRAEL
Temple Beth Israel, 1700 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, at
its Saturday morning, April 3.
service will have B'nai Mitzvah
ceremonies for Craig Herman,
son of Sharon Herman, and Alan
Himasal, son of Obvia and Abe
Hunmel.
Agencies Set
Emanu-El Donor April 20
Boycott
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El will hold its annual
Donor luncheon on Tuesday,
April 20, at the Gait Ocean Mile
Hotel. 3200 Gait Ocean Drive.
Ann-Lois Ballon, chairing the
event, said the champagne
reception will be held at 11:30
a.m. and the luncheon will be
served at 12:30.
Brenda Shapiro, president of
SPB Associates, Inc., will be the
featured speaker. The topic of her
address will be "The Jewish
Woman." She chairs the Coali-
tion For Progress, a job training
agency, and is a member of the
South Florida Training and Edu-
cation Consortium advisory
council. She was assistant direc-
tor of the American Jewish Com-
mittee from 1974-1977 and is a
past member of the Dade-Monroe
Mental Health Board.
The price for the Donor is $36
Reservations and additional in-
formation are available at the
Temple office, 731-2310.
BETH AM
Students from the 4th grade of
Temple Beth Am's Religious
School will take part in the
Family Night service at 8 p.m.,
Friday, April 2, at the Temple,
7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate.
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld will
deliver the sermon.
The Temple's Men's Club will
have a breakfast meeting at 9:30
a.m.. Sunday, April 4. The
speaker will be George Silver of
Merrill Lynch, discussing Money
Market Funds and Tax Free In-
come Investments.
EMANU-EL
Children of Temple Emanu-
El's Religious School will take
part in a Model Seder at 9 a.m.,
Sunday, April 4.
The once-a-month Twilight
Shabbat Service at Gait Ocean
Mile Hotel will be at 5:30 p.m.,
Friday, April 9. The regular
service at the Temple, 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. will take
place at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Jeffrey
L. Ballon will discuss the work of
Rabbi Isaac Meyer Wise.
On the seventh day of Pass-
over, Wednesday, April 14, Tem-
ple Emanu-El will have Yizkor
services at 11 a.m.
Family Service will be held at
7:45 p.m. Friday, April 16.
Rabbi Ballon will review the
movie Chariots of Fin.
RAMAT SHALOM
Scott Thaler, son of Pauline
and Arnold Thaler, a seventh
Seder at Church
Rev. Davis Haw of the West-
minister Presbyterian Church,
Fort Lauderdale, had the North
Broward Region of Women's
American ORT conduct the
Passover Seder and dinner at the
church this week.
It was the second year that
Haw, known as "Pastor Dave,"
and his congregants participated
in the ceremony commemorating
the Festival of Freedom. Frances
Nowick. chairman of ORT's com-
munity affairs, Bertha Kessler
and Anita Zeldner Axelrod
worked with a church committee
headed by Mary Burge and Clau-
dette Mean in arranging the af-
fair which included the reading of
the Haggadah with Pastor Dave,
wearing a yarmulka, taking turns
at reading the story of the exodus
from Eitvt**
grade honor student at American
Heritage School in Plantation,
will become a Bar Mitzvah at the
10 a.m., Saturday, April 3, serv-
ice at Ramat Shalom, 7473 NW
4th St., Plantation. Scott has
been a winning participant in
science fairs during the past
seven years. His grandmother,
Anna Thaler, is sponsoring the
Friday night Oneg. Rabbi Robert
A. Jacobs will officiate.
VIENNA (JTA) Several
travel agencies, mainly in Hol-
land, have announced that they
would boycott the Tyrolean ski
resort of Mayrhofen because its
Mayor, Franz Hausberger.
served in the infamous SS 1st In-
fantry Brigade in World War II.
Legal proceedings against
Hausberger were recently
dropped by the Innsbruck
District Attorney for lack of evi-
dence.
SUNRISE LAKES PHASE 2 Bond honors Sarah and Dr. Leon
Fellman were presented with the Lion of Judah award by Norman
Weinstein {left), chairman of the Bond committee of the Florida State
Assn. of B'nai B'rith lodges. Presentation took place at the brunch for
Sunrise Lakes Phase 2 March 14 at the Sunrise Jewish Center.
mW/JM
( iifi April 2 6:20
April 7 6:22 First Seder Night
If lighting after sunset, light only from a pre-existing flame
Prayers for Yom Tov and Shehecheyohnu.
April 8 7:15 Second Seder Night
Do not light before time indicated. Light from pre-existing
name. Same prayers as first night.
April 96:23
Do not light after sunset. Light from pre-existing flame.
* n
*.
mxo2 ahs
XW
*....
>*
U D
IT
->.u
Q; 9-1)
^
Wit >
i :
Ba-ruch A-lah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Mi-lech Ha-olam.
Asher kid shanu H'milz-vo-lav. V l/w-va-nu
L'had-ltf k \ayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O iMrdour God. King of the Universe.
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
RONALD L. COHEN, M.D., F.A.C.fc.
GERALD N. HALPERN, M.D., F.A.C.S.
MARSHALL M. KAPLAN, M.D., F.A.C.S.
ROBERT M. SEQAUL, M.D., F.A.C.S.
DlPLOMATES. AMERICAN BOARD OF UROLOGY
ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THEIR ASSOCIATION AS
UROLOGY ASSOCIATES OF WESTlBROWARD
4101 S. HOSPITAL DRIVE
SUITE 12
PLANTATION, Florida 33317
791-4570
2500 N. UNIVERSITY DRIVE
SUITE 13
SUNRISE, FLORIDA 33322
741-6100
SOON TO BE LOCATED AT BELLE TERRE OF OAKLAND PARK BOULEVARD
10141 W. SAMPLE ROAD
CORAL SPRINGS. FLORIDA 330*
753-3040 ^*
Synagogue Directory^
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-76841, 4351 W. Oakland Pan
Blvd.. lauderdale Lakes 33313. Service*: Daily 8 am and*,
down; Saturday: 8:45 a.m. '' w
5SHP lmX? ?y^gof,,e PrBU Beach (421-1367) m
Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield. Beach 33441. Servicea: Daily J-J
a.m. and sundown; Friday: 5:30 p.m.; Saturday: 8:45 a m art
sundown. Presidium: Jacob Held. Morris Septimus Ch.Z
Wachspress. Cantor Sol Cbaain. **
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale 196$
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Daih
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davit.
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-9244), 4231 NW 75th
Ter Lauderhill 33313. Service*: Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi A.
Liebennan.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate 33063. Servicea: Dairy 8:15 a.m., 5:30 pjn.;
Friday 8 p.m.: Saturday: 8:45 a.m Rabbi Joseph Bergias.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th
Ave, Lauderhill 33313. Servicea: Daily 8 a.m. and sundown;
Saturday 8:45 a.m. President: Maxwell Gilbert.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information:
721-7162). Servicea: Friday i 7 p.m. 4; Saturday 8:45 a.m.,
at Western School, Room 3. 8200 SW 17 St., No. Lauderdale,
President: Murray Hendler. ___
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0296), 8049 W. Oakland Puk
Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday 8 p.m,
Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy, Cantor Jack Marchaat.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate
33063. Servicea: Daily 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 pa,
Saturday 9 a.m.. Sunday 8 ajn. Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld,
Cantor Mario Botoshanaky.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise 33313. Servicea: Daily 8 a.m., 6 pjn.; Friday, 5:30
minyan: also at 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and at sunset;
Sunday 9 a.m Rabbi Philip A. LabowiU, Cantor Maurice Net.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060). 200 S.
Century Blvd.. Deerfield Beach Servicea: Daily and Sunday:
8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m., Friday late service 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45 ba.
and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mareky, Cantor Shabtai
Ackennan.
Temple Sholom (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach
33060. Servicea: Daily 8:45 a.m.; Fridays 8 pjn., Saturday^
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 aw
vice, 8 p.m.: Saturdays and Sundays. 8:30 a.m. Rabbi land
Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Prlaaro
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for information:
753-6319). For Ramblewood Eaat residents only. Services: Du>
8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. President Herb
Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (7312310), 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
m^S?"'^Lakes 33311. Service.: Fridays 8:15 p.m. (On*!
SSH^St T^/i,45 D4n > Saturday services onlv on holi-
days or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey BaDca.
Cantor Jerome Klement
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988), 8000 Peters Rd.. Plantation 33324
32"u ?yS 8I5 Dm: Saturdays 10:30 a.m Rabbi
Sheldon Harr. Cantor Gene Corburn.
SE^cSS1 "J.753-3232'. 2151 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springe
TK.V.L -f^ Minyan Sundays, 8:15 a.m., Tuesdays wd
ZTr?^"^,^^? C^weaatioa (for information: 741-0121
or P.O. Box 17440, Plantation 33318). 7420 NW 5th St., PUntt-
Sv-Ti!!LFrida^9 8:15 P m : Saturday" only for Bar-Bit
Mitzvah President: Don Workman.
Reconstructionist
lm^LSh^0T ,683-7770>- 7473 NW 4th St., Plantation 33324
^TTJT oy?.8:i5 P- Saturdays only for Bar Bat M-
zvah, 10 a.m.. Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs
Liberal T. LibeiUl
P O nix""1?!*? ^nUt Creek (for "frn*tion: 971 9729*
Presbyterian ^ .Ma/**te 33063). Servicea at Calvary
daTs sTm CoCOnUt Creek B,vd month **
*$??** *?**** 8125. Coral Springs 33066). Services: Fridays 8 p.m. at theft*
ot coral Springs Auditorium. 330 University Dr.. Coral Sprint*
Kabbi Leonard Zoll.


[Friday, April 2,1982
Border Dispute Solved Temporarily
But Tension With Egypt
Grows As Talks Halted
By JTA Wire Service
JERUSALEM The Cabinet Sunday endorsed a tem-
jrary solution to one of Israel's border disputes with
jvypt. The compromise emerged during the discussions
fere last week with Egyptian Foreign Minister Kama]
lassan Ali and involves about a kilometer of territory in
ie Taba region near the Israeli port of Elat.
It is understood that an
iterim arrangement was
upon which would
illow Israelis to operate a
luxury resort complex
trhich is near completion
irhile negotiations continue
nth Egypt on ultimate
Dvereignty over the area.
ISRAEL MUST complete its
[pullout from Sinai by Apr. 26,
and it ie hoped that the other ter-
ritorial disputes along the 143-
mile international boundary will
be resolved by that date.
However, Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon, who will go to Cairo
shortly for further talks with
Hassan Ali, reportedly told the
Cabinet Sunday that he would
consider no further concessions
to Egypt. "We have reached the
limit," he was quoted as saying.
Arabs Feel They Can Get
U.S. Arms, Oppose Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
I Israeli Ambassador Moshe Arena
clared here that there is con-
cern in Israel about the growing
perception among the Arab
plates that they can continue to
receive United States arms and
lother aid while continuing a
"policy of belligerency to Israel."
Arens told the more than 1,500
I persons from across the country
attending the third .annual,
i I niu-cl Jewish Appeal Young
Leadership Conference that it is
I his job as Ambassador to reverse
this perception. He said the U.S.""
Mideast policy has always been
based on a strong Israel and a
U.S.Israeli "partnership."
In response to Arens, Steven
Greenberg of metropolitan New
Jersey, co-chairman of the
(conference sponsored by the UJA
loung Leadership Cabinet and
loung Women's Cabinet, said
the participants would go back
Knowing the necessity to con-
vince the American public that
support of Israel is not only good
Ifor Israel and Jews, but also for
[Americans.
Arens spoke at an Israel buffet
(dinner at which Sens. Alan Cran-
Iston (I)., Cal.) and Bob Pack-
Iwood (R., Ore.) were honored for
leading the fight last year against
Ithe sale of AWACS and other
[arms to Saudi Arabia. Arens said
[the two Senators were "heroes"
[for their "unrelenting commit-
|ment and support for Israel."
Cranston and Packwood were
| given statuettes of the late Israeli
Premier Golda Meir with the in-
[ scription declaring that they were
"dedicated to the humanitarian
ideals of Golda Meir and for con-
tinued support of the people of
Israel."
The young Jewish leaders at-
tended the banquet after an af-
ternoon in which they visited
Capitol Hill and met with
Senators and Representatives,
'he banquet, which included
dancing to Israeli music, was the
(entertainment highlight of the
| three-day conference.
The conference has been
Packed with workshops and
lectures on every aspect of the
Problems facing Jews in the U.S.,
Israel and elsewhere.
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin took an equally tough line
on the venue of future autonomy
negotiations with Egypt An
autonomy session on the experts'
level due to have been held Sun-
day was postponed by Cairo
Saturday night because of Is-
rael's insistence that the talks be
held in Jerusalem.
THE ISSUE of Jerusalem has
emerged as a source of tension
between Israel and Egypt due to
President Hosni Mubarak's re-
fusal to go there during his
projected visit to Israel and Is-
rael's position that he include
Jerusalem on his itinerary or not
come at all. Ongoing consulta-
tions between the two countries
have produced no compromise so
far, although officials on both
sides say that the visit will take
place.
Part of Sunday's Cabinet
meeting was in closed session as
a ministerial security committee.
Sharon briefed his colleagues on
the tense situation on the West
Bank. No details were released,
but Prime Minister Begin sent a
message of congratulations to the
army for the restraint it exercised
during confrontations with
violent demonstrators. At the
same time, he expressed sorrow
over the fatal shooting of an Arab
youth by soldiers in El Bireh
Saturday.
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P185/75R14 54.37 2.04
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P215/75R14 62.90 2.48
P225/75R14 67.27 2.68
P195/75R15 62.08 2.33
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FOR MOST g% M qc
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P165/80B15
P205/75B15
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X' RADIAL WHITEHALL*
SIZE
BR78x13
CR78x14
DR78x14
ER78X14
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GR78x14
HR78X14
GR78X15
HR78X15
PRICE
73.91
75.34
76.88
78.17
84.18
87.64
90.76
87.18
94.54
F.E.T.
2.07
2.27
2.26
2.40
2.68
2.81
2.92
2.86
2.88
SIZE
P155/80R13
P175/75R13
P185/80R13
P175/75R14
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
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50.84
58.90
69.39
64.44
74.86
78.70
84.16
89.87
84.56
88.25
91.30
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1.46
1.75
2.20
1.79
2.14
2.24
2.51
2.62
2.53
2.68
2.86
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SIZE
155x12
145x13
155x13
165x13
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165x15
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185/70x13
185/70x14
PRICE
44.33
39.74
46.88
51.81
57.35
59.24
64.20
57.65
55.91
61.67
69.86
F.E.T.
1.35
1.28
1.46
1.55
1.68
1.90
2.16
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31.03
31.51
33.32
35.24
37.38
38.23
39.30
41.22
42.30
43.61
45.90
35.24
36,91
43.50
44.94
47.09
49.38
1.49
1.44
1.50
163
1.69
1.70
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1.95
2.07
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2.35
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1.83
2.15
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43.22
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