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:
AA00014312:00466

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
* Jewish Flcridliah
112 Number 6
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday. February 4,1983
fitaSincht
Price 35 Cents
8 Children from Federation's Renewal Project in Israel
Coming Here to be Guests at Saturday's Premier Gala

In Kfar Saba schoolroom, several of Federation's
Chazon Mission participants visit with Shlomo
Yaffeh (extreme left). Project Renewal manager.
[Rothschild
ning Baron Guy de Roths-
las guests at the Premiere
lebration to Life of the
Federation of Greater
[Lauderdale will be eight
Others from left are Sheldon Polish, Al Lapp,
Hillary Jackowitz (whose mother, Sandy, took
the picture). Federation's Ken Bierman, Lois
Polish and Joel Reinstein.
children and their musical direc-
tor from an elementary school in
Federation's "twinned com-
munity," Kfar Saba near Tel
Aviv. This is another interna-
tional touch to the outstanding
social event of the year for
Broward's Jewish community.
During the visit of
Federation's Chazon (Vision)
Mission to Israel last month, Joel
Reinstein, chairman of Federa-
tion's Project Renewal, and
Alvera Ackerberg, co-chairman
of the Premiere Gala, made the
Reagan Postpones Be gin's U.S. Visit
Prime Minister Menachem Begin will NOT be
meeting with President Ronald Reagan soon. The
administration is unhappy with the progress of talks to
get Israeli forces out of Lebanon.
Meanwhile Egypt's President Hoani Mubarak
received a warm welcome from the Administration in
Washington during his three-day visit with the Presi-
dent and White House officials.
Newsweek Magazine in its Periscope column of Jan.
31, reports that the Reagan administration is preparing
for a showdown with Begin, primarily over Israeli set-
tlement policy in the occupied West Bank. Periscope
also reported that Secretary of State George Shultz
isn't too happy about relations with American Jewry
because of the unity and solidarity expressed b
American Jewish leaders who've met with him lately.
Israel, for the present, has apparently decided not to
attack the new Soviet SAM-5 missile batteries recently
installed in Syria. Russia is prepared to send 1,200 So-
viet troops to operate those batteries of missiles.
Officers in the Israeli Defense Forces believe that
those missiles pose a threat to slower moving aircraft
and not to Israel's fast, fighter-bombers that knocked
out other missile installations in the Bekaa Valley of
Lebanon.
Negotiations continue between Israel and Lebanon to
resolve the situation there and the efforts to get the
Syrians and PLO guerrillas out of the country as well as
having the Israel forces return to Israel.
arrangements to have the chil-
dren, ranging in ages from 12 to
15, all members of the school's
band, to be flown here this week.
The children and their director,
Abraham Nor, will have home
hospitality in the Greater Fort
lauderdale area during the week
through arrangements made by
the Hebrew Day School with
families who will be able to com-
municate with the children in
Hebrew.
The Gala continues to be more
appealing as a Celebration to Life
and as a social event bringing
together people from all of North
Broward into unified community
of concern for all Jews of the
world.
The Gala takes place tomorrow,
Saturday evening, Feb. 5, at the
Marriott Hotel, SE 17 St.
Causeway, Fort Lauderdale.
Those attending will have made a
"Chai" least eighteen hundred dollars to
the 1983 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign to take part in the fun
evening that will include the Kfar
Saba children's ensemble per-
forming under Russian-born
Abraham Nor's direction.
IUhak Wald, mayor of Kfar
Saba, gave his blessing to the
children on their departure to the
United States. The group in-
cludes five girls: Varid Shlomi,
12 years old, a clarinet player;
Natalie Azuli, 12, bells; Dina
Kablinsky, 12, trumpet; Ronit
Bon jo, 12, recorder; Doris Daniel,
14, recorder: and three boys,
Volvo Mash, 15, trumpet;
Avraham Ardeti, 12, trumpet;
Yehezkal Seia, 12, trumpet.
These children live with their
Continued on Page 16
because of the unity and solidarity expressed by /-^ 'W* *jr -
honathon Had Super volunteers
[x LEV IN E
|ion Staff Writer
aincd and rained, and
I some more. Oh, how
fed Sunday, Jan. 23,
IA Super Sunday of
ewish Federation of
fer Fort Lauderdale.
that morning, after
ling" the Phonathon
pi'ini TV Channel 7's
Small Voice", Fed-
|n Super Sunday Co-
han Alfred Golden,
|k in the drenching
fcour to Super Sunday
Quarters at Temple
[Torah-Tamarac Jew-
fnter, wondered:
Jill anybody show up
Ike calls?"
M>e time he arrived, almost
K>ri people were already
fr briefing and for reaching
Jewish families through
forth Broward from the
I to the Everglades, and
knffin Rd. north to the
1 Beach County line and
pnmg m between.
1 other volunteers reported
ul delay to Lee Rauch at
""rat ion's branch office at
^ < >-dozen phones there, sup-
fl,"K the 42 telephones
*: infilled, for the second
Fuiive year, in the Temple
'"rah auditorium.
Hw and Super Sunday's
other co-chairman, Israel Resni-
koff, were happy and thrilled
with the turnout of more than 650
volunteers ranging in age from
teens to seniors who made hund-
reds of calls and recorded more
than 2,000 pledges at both loca-
tions totaling more than $171,590
by the time the evening calling
ended at 9 p.m. Additional
thousands were pledged in follow-
up calls that continued to be
made Monday night at Tamarac
Jewish Center, and on Tuesday
and Wednesday nights in the
Federation office at 8360 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
At Wednesday night's final
call the total raised by Phonaton
volunteers was more than
$180,000.
Most of the calls went to fam-
ilies recently resettled in North
Broward and those who had not
attended a community or condo-
minium UJA fund-raising event.
Volunteers Thaaked
Federation officials joined
Golden and Resnikoff in express-
ing deep appreciation and heart-
felt thanks for the Super Volun-
teers who gave so freely of their
time and their own commit-
ments to the 1983 United Jew-
ish Appeal snd Special Israel
Fund campaign. They the
volunteers, young and old at-
tended briefing sessions that in-
cluded videotaped presentations
- before starting on one of the
telephones to tell of the need to
restore human services in Israel
that had been disrupted by
Continued oa Page 11





Page 2
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February i
Palm Aire Sets
Musical Rally for UJA
Irving Libowsky, general
chairman of the Palm Aire UJA
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
and Mike Acker man. who with
Leo LeVine, was a co-chairman
for the reception last week
honoring Pompano Beach's
Mayor Herbert Skolnick as Com-
munity Man of the Year, have
now turned their attention to
another fund-raiser for the entire
Palm Aire community.
Milton Trupin and Charles
Ruben are co-chairing the UJA
Palm Aire Musical Rally at 7
p.m. Monday, Feb. 21 at the
Palm Aire Spa's Conference
Center.
This continuing effort to raise
increased commitments for Jews
around the world is based on a
gala entertaining evening
featuring three talented
musicians in ensemble and solo
performances. They are Gertrude
Radfor, violinist with the Fort
Lauderdale Symphony; Shelly
Warren, flutist, also with the
Fort Lauderdale Symphony, and
Dr. Robert Weiss, pianist, a
graduate of the Royal Music
Academy of Vienna.
The Palm Aire UJA com-
mittee, extending the invitation
to all, says: "Come and have
dessert with your friends and
neighbors during a delightful
evening."
Israeli Gen. Mordechai Gur (center) meets with Irv Libowsky (left) and Mike Ackerman.
What is Hussein Likely to Do?
He Wants the LandBut No Palestinians
By London Chronicle Syndicate
WASHINGTON -
President Ronald Reagan,
Secretary of State George
Shultz, Special Middle
East Envoy Philip Habib
and company are clearly
becoming increasingly
more frustrated in the slow
pace of the overall peace
process both in Lebanon
and in the broader Arab-Is-
raeli arena. They still may
not be willing to admit it in
public, but they surely
must recognize that for the
time being they are simply
treading water.
In defending the current U.S.
effort on Jan. 5, Reagan told a na-
tionally-televised White House
news conference that Habib was
returning to the region. That was
supposedly designed to demon-
strate that the U.S. was deter-
minded to succeed For Reagan,
the special U.S. envoy has gained
an almost heroic mystic of being
able to achieve the impossible.
Now that Habib was going to re-
turn to the region and roll up his
sleeves once again, Reagan im-
plied, the negotiations should
finally get off the ground.
But don't hold your breath.
There will be a lot of movement in
the peace process, but actual evi-
dence of progress will be much
more difficult to discern.
AT THE END of January,
Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak is due in Washington.
In February, Prime Minister
Menachem Begin is tentatively
slated to come. In the meantime,
of course, Habib will again raise
his visibility in the region, shut-
tling between the capitals.
Whether any of that produces
some tangible results is another
story.
U.S. officials are also anxiously
awaiting the outcome of the Is-
raeli Commission of Inquiry
looking into the Sabra and
Shatiia massacres. No one is
HTews Analysis
"P publicly talking about that ex-
w plosive subject, but top Ameri-
i can policy-makers are still brac-
ing for possible fireworks within
the Israeli political system, per-
haps even the fall of the Likud-
led coalition government. New
Israeli elections would further
q delay prospects for peace.
k> On top of all that, the Ameri-
cans are nervously monitoring
what they consider to be ominous
signs of a potential further round
of fighting between Israel and
Syria.
THE UNUSUAL Israeli an
*J nouncement on Jan. 4 that Syria
io was installing new Soviet-sup-
plied SAM-5 missile batteries in
Syria came as a jolt to Washing-
ton. It was not that the Ameri-
cans were unaware of the in-
formation. They had confirmed it
earlier. What was unnerving was
the fact that Israel had so public-
ly broadcast it. The implication
was clear: Israel, under Prime
Minister Begin and Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon, might be
tempted to destroy those missiles
before they could pose a real
danger to Israel. (Just recall
what happened to the Iraqi nu-
clear reactor).
For the Reagan Administra-
tion, the consequences of such an
Israeli attack could be devastat-
ing to the peace process.
In short, Reagan may still be
expressing public confidence that
the tensions in Lebanon can be
eased and that real progress
toward an Israeli-Arab peace set-
tlement can be achieved. But in
private, he is no doubt losing
heart.
The President, according to his
advisers, recognizes that without
a clear move from Jordan's King
Hussein toward the peace nego-
tiations, there is hardly any real
pressure on the Begin Govern-
ment to accept the Reagan peace
initiative as a basis for negotia-
tions. Domestic Israeli pressure
would mount on Begin, it is said
here in Washington, if Hussein
pulled a Sadat that is, if he an-
nounced a readiness to negotiate
directly with Israel. But that is
unlikely.
"WITHIN SEVERAL
months, the Administration will
be bogged down in major domes-
tic battles with a new and more
combative Congress," wrote
Kenneth Wollack and Richard
Strau. co-editors of the Middle
East Policy Survey, a Washing-
ton newsletter. "Washington ob-
servers doubt whether Reagan
can exert greater U.S. leverage
abroad if his standing at home is
declining."
U.S. officials fear that Begin
may be playing for time until
the 1984 U.S. Presidential elec-
tions. Thus, they are anxious for
speedy movement now. But in
the Middle East, speedy move-
ment does not come easily when
it comes to diplomatic negotia-
tions.
With that in mind, the Ad-
ministration's major objective in
the Middle East right now still
remains the successful conclusion
of a troop withdrawal negotiation
in Lebanon. That is seen as an
absolutely essential ingredient in
convincing Hussein to enter the
broader U.S. sponsored peace
process.
Without some firm indication
that Israeli forces will leave
Lebanon, Hussein is unlikely to
get involved, U.S. officials said.
And without Hussein's entry into
the peace process, the entire Rea-
gan peace initiative announced
with so much fanfare last Sept. 1
will collapse.
THE REAGAN plan was pre-
dicated on the assumption that
Hussein could be coaxed into the
talks. Given the enormous
amount of personal prestige Rea-
gan has already invested in that
effort his name is attached to
the plan rather than his Secretary
of State's he and his top aides
very badly want to see it succeed.
Hussein was in Washington for
three days of meetings with Rea-
gan, Shultz. Habib and other
U.S. officials at the end of
December. To the disappoint-
ment of the Americans, the King
did not announce an immediate
readiness to cooperate in the
peace process. Rather, he said
that further discussions would
have to take place with PLO
leader Yasir Arafat and other
"moderate" Arab leaders, includ-
ing the Saudis.
Since Hussein's departure
from Washington, the U.S. Ad-
ministration has consistently
spread a positive line that he still
could be counted on in the very
near future to signal a firm will-
ingness to join the talks. There
have been reports in the U.S.
news media that Hussein may
even return to Washington in the
coming weeks to sign on the
dotted line.
Predictably, U.S. policymakers
also have spread the word that an
Israeli decision to freeze settle-
ment activity on the West Bank
would be very helpful in turning
Hussein around. Together with a
pullout from I^ebanon, that step
would supposedly be enough to
push Hussein toward direct peace
talks with Israel.
That is the official U.S. stance.
It has been widely articulated
since the Reagan-Hussein sum-
mit
BUT THErfc are other knowl-
edgeable experts both in and out
of the U.S. Government who dis-
agree with it. Simply put, they
don't believe that Hussein will
get involved in talks with Begin
under virtually any circum-
stances.
These specialists suggest that
Hussein has more to lose than to
gain. The last thing he needs,
they explained, is another one
million Palestinians in his king-
dom, which already has a Pales
tinian majority. The
demographics could pose a threat
to his rule.
"What Hussein wants is
exactly what Begin wants," one
U.S. analyst says. "That is the
land but without the people who
live there."
But since that is as unrealistic
an objective for Hussein as it is
for Begin, the King remains torn.
To bolster his national pride and
ego, he, of course, would like to
regain the West Bank and East

m^^^im m

\^Jf

King Hussein
Jerusalem which he so abruptly
lost during the 1967 Six-Day
War. At the same time, he fears
the consequences of once again
- adding all those Palestinians to
his regime.
Hussein, moreover, is very
much aware of the potential
danger arising from the increased
sense of Palestinian nationalism
among his Palestinian subjects.
Palestinian nationalism today is
much stronger than it was before
1967. Thus, he is very reluctant
to move quickly in joining the
Iteagan peace process. Some here
in Washington believe he may
delay his move forever.
IRONICALLY, U.S. officials
have disclosed that Arafat and
other "moderate" leaders of the
PLO may even be more ar
to have Hussein cooperate
Washington than is the
himself. Why? Because th
recognize that Hussein might I
able to achieve for the PLOwk
it alone could never hope to do.
Like Hussein. Arafat is we
and indecisive. He, too, fears I
radical rivals, especially th
controlled by the Syrians. Th..
fore, he still sends conflict ingsi|
nala to Hussein and everyo
else And in the meantime.
Reagan peace initiative twists i
the wind.
With hindsight, the President!
and his senior foreign policy ad-l
visers clearly should have niiledl
down Hussein's involvement bel
fore they went so public with tocf
plan.


Friday. February 4,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
UJA Updates
Woodlands Men Rise $713,000, Seek More
;

i
Jean Perlbinder and Felice Sincoff.
Gentlemen, you make the dif-
ference.'' Dan Klein told the
Woodlands 1983 United Jewish
Appeal committee (with whom
he's pictured) during a report
meeting last week.
Klein, general chairman of the
Woodlands Men's campaign for
the Federation-UJA campaign
and the Special Israel Fund, told
the men that two-thirds of the
campaign has been completed.
"You have brought in some 400
pledges totalling about 8715,000.
That's more than we raised last
Oakbrook Village to Honor Mayor
Oakbrook Village '83 UJA
committee will honor Samuel
Miller, mayor of North
Lauderdale and resident of Oak-
brook Village, on Wednesday
evening. Feb. 23, at the Oak-
brook clubhouse on behalf of the
United Jewish Appeal Campaign.
at N p.m.
Samuel Miller has been for
years the cornerstone of Jewish
awareness and one of the found-
ers of Oakbrook's annual UJA
Campaign. Community and civic
iffairs have always been a
priority in his life having served
as mayor of North Lauderdale
since March '82 and as an elected
member of the city council since
1977
The event will be an evening of
entertainment with Lt. Dan Tad-
more, special guest speaker.
Chairman Arthur Salzman
said "All of the residents are
fond of Sam and I know that they
will turn out in force when we
honor him for all his years of
concern and dedication to the
Jewish community."
Working with Salzman on the
UJA committee are Raye Berger.
Fred Biales. Jules Brettner,
Samuel Miller
Henrietta Feld, Hyman Frank,
George Friedland, Blanche Fyier,
Louis Goldberg, Millie Heller,
Mort Horowitz, Frank Joseph,
Dan Katz and Max Krumholtz.
Also Max Kushner, Norman
Leviss, Harry Lieb, Lester
Mihlstin, Jerry Resnick, George
Rugg, Irving Sandberg, Ann
Schwartz, Sam Schwartz, Irving
Tanhauser. Sam White and Al
Unger.
Golfers Rewarded for Low Scores
year, but we need to try to
complete the final third of our
campaign by the end of
February."
Noting that his committee
members make the difference, he
said they have stressed the need
for increased funds to help meet
the crucial support the Jews in
Israel and around the world-
Those needs are greater than
ever because of the enormous
cost of Operation Peace for
Galilee. That desire for peace
caused many government-sup-
ported humanitarian and social
welfare programs to be disrupted
and turned over to the Jewish
Agency in Israel, major benefi-
ciary of UJA funds.
Chairman Klein complimented
the efforts of his committee to
date. This commitee, which was
credited with getting the big
turnout of men for the December
dinner honoring Manny Lax, the
1982 Woodlands campaign
chairman, includes:
Robert Adler. Allan B. Bern-
stein, Martin Dechter, Sidney
Dorfman, Marvin Elfenbein, Ben
Eppy, Ed Entin, Jack Farber,
Dr. David Frank, Sol Furman,
Saul Goldmark, Leo Goodman,
Sen. Samuel Greenberg, Max
Jaffee, Leo Kaplan, Arthur Kay,
Bob Lacey, Herbert Lazar, Sam
Leber, Bernard Libros, Charles
Locke.
Dr. Justin May, Leon Messing,
Dr. Erwin Michaelson, David
Miller, Sam Mothner, Sigmund
Nathan, Jack Nudelman, Jack
Rosen, Sol Schulman, Irving
Seminar, Alfred Sharenow, Dr.
Irving Showstack, Morris Small,
Sidney Spewak, Saul Wein-
berger, Martin Weiner.
Husbands Invited to
Women's UJA Event
The UJA Inverrary Golf Clas-
sic, sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, is approaching major
status as a golf tournament in
South Florida and as a fund-
raiser for the United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
The second annual event last
month attracted 300 golfers with
players teeing off at one or the
other of two championship
courses at Inverrary Country
Club where the PGA (Profes
.^

GO EXCITING PLACES...
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Travel with National Council of
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Brochure describing sen-'
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EUROPE, CHINA, THE ORIENT.
AFRICA and ALASKA.
Please Call
Shirley Vicott
473-5127
Felice Sincoff, chairman of the
Women's Division Campaign of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. announced an
innovation in the series of events
that give women the opportunity
to show their solidarity for the
Jews in Israel through their own,
personal commitments to the
United Jewish Appeal.
This will be a cocktail party at
the home of Jean and Jules Perl-
UN CHIEF TO
INTERVENE FOR
SHCHARANSKY
NEW YORK (JTA) Presi-
dent Yitzhak Navon of Israel
reported here at the conclusion of
an 11-day visit to the United
States that UN Secretary Gener-
al Javier Perez de Cuellar had
assured him that he would do all
he can to intervene with the So-
viet authorities on behalf of
imprisoned Soviet Jewish ac-
tivist Anatoly Shcharansky.
binder at the Woodlands,
Tamarac. to which husbands are
invited provided their spouses
make a personal contribution of
at least S5O0 to the Women's
Division UJA 1983 campaign and
Israel Special Fund.
Co-chairing the cocktail party
scheduled for Sunday from 4 to 6
p.m., Feb. 27. are Pearl Rein-
stein, Reba Shotz and Jean
Naurison.
Since that day is Purim a
time for shalach manot (sending
of gifts) and metanot la-evyonim
(providing gifts for the poor), Co-
chairmen Reinstein, Shotz and
Naurison are anticipating a
goodly turnout of husbands and
wives for a joyous occasion to
help Jews around the world.
Due to a scheduling con-
flict, the brunch for South-
point, originally planned for
Sunday. Feb. 20 has been
changed to Sunday, Feb. 13.
SHALOM
Memorial Chapel*
PHILIP
WE1NSTEIN
Broward 428-1313
Dade 945-6466 Palm Beach 833- _
ih( MST JEWISH UHAPtLS
WITH LOCATIONS IN Of ERRELO BEACH MARGATE
SUNRISE NORTH MIAMI BEACH
sional Golfers Assn.) Honda
Inverrary Classic will be played
next month.
Meanwhile golfers with the
best scores in the tournament are
enjoying prizes donated by
makers of golf products. The
prizes included three golf bags,
four putters, three drivers, a
sweater, golf shoes, golf shirt.
Eric Roller had the low gross
score of the day. Others with low
net scores included Ben Levin,
Manny Herzon, Jack Klebon, Sid
Good, Dave Glantt, Nat Brook-
man, Ben Simon on the East
Course.
Low net scores were shot on
the West Course by Morris
Epstein, Seymour Geehl. Louis
Gottin. Samuel Stone, Bernie
Knee. Paul Rapaport, Art Roth.
Another contribution to the
UJA Inverrary Gold Classic was
a $250 State of Israel bond which
was offered as a door prize at the
evening fund-raising dinner that
climaxed the day's rewarding
activities for UJA. The winner of
the bond was Robert Green.
The prizes were distributed
during the dinner when the
golfers received an update on the
Middle East situation from noted
foreign correspondent Israel
Amitai.
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Broward 742-6000* Dade 945-3939
Palm Beach 627-2277
South Palm Beach 427-4700


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Febnuuy 4,1983
Editorial
My Comment
By STAN LIEDEKER
Zev Chafets, in Newsweek, (Jan. 24) wrote, "Media con-
demnation is reserved for Israel, the only Mid-East nation that
practices freedom of the press."
The question comes to mind, why aren't other Mid-East coun-
tries subjected to media condemnation? Part of the answer lies
in the fact that there are over 250 accredited foreign journalists
that coyer the State of Israel with almost unrestricted freedom.
A fraction of that number are assigned to "cover" the Arab na-
tions. The result is that Israel is the subject of intense scrutiny
by the world press and as a result the press has been instrumen-
tal in bringing down' more than one coalition government. Even
within the State of Israel, Israeli newspapers openly criticize
government policy and action with candor. Example; most re-
cently forcing the creation of a special Commission of Inquiry to
uncover every fact regarding the Phalangist massacre of Pales-
tinians in the Lebanese refugee camps ofSabra and Shatila.
Soldier to Prime Minister faced the Commission. None were
spared or excused. The world looked on and made its own
judgments.
Chafets continues,'' The freedom of press that allows such in-
tense scrutiny by local and foreign newsmen is, unfortunately,
unique to Israel in the Middle East." The word 'unfortunately'
seems an understatement in light of the depth of the event. Par-
haps, 'frightening,' would more closely satisfy the statement.
The other states of the Mid-East have no free press. In.
fact, such states as Syria, Iraq, Iran, Saudi Arabia and others,
actively surpress disparaging news of their countries in a variety
of ways. News media representatives are frequently prevented
from sending their releases to their home countries through wire
services. More frequently, needed visas for journalists are re-
fused upon application because of the individuals previous pene-
trating reporting. Still others are "detained" in the country for
critical views expressed to the outside world before being evicted
from that country. Physical violence and terrorist tactics are
also employed.
If this is the pattern, and it IS why does Israel allow the free
flow of critical news and views to reach the world? Why
shouldn't Israel follow suit as the other Mid-East countries do
and simply practice the same forms against the press and issue
their own statements of events? Why aren't some journalists
banned from Israel completely as Iran, Iraq and Egypt have
done in recent years? Such action has the overtones of the
chronicling of the Roman conquests ot "past history" their
'reporters' were forbidden to write about a loss or defeat of the
Roman legions. Example, Josephus.
The point being, would it have made a difference? Would Is-
rael have fared better in its image to the world if they had re-
fused the news media to be as close to the front in Lebanon as
they did?
The resounding answer is no.'
We, as Jews, have clung to the ethics of our beliefs, to truth as
the only means of defeating tyranny. The cost of that belief is
steep and will continue to be so.
Chafets comments that the world has set the standard for Is-
rael by saying "We expect more from you" and continues "less
from the Arabs."
What hyprocrisy! How patronizing toward the Arab world. It
would be academic were it not for the fact that Israel, today, is
involved in a continuous and on-going political as well as mili-
tary struggle against the world.
Of the American press, Chafets spells it out this way:
"The self-righteous and self-serving way with which the Ameri-
can media often deal with Israeli military censorship and their
unwillingness to insist on equal standards from Arab countries
has left many Americans with the distorted impression of Israel
as a society that practices press repression to an Arab world
that does not."
For Israel, that tiny democratic state in the midst of kings
dictators and police controlled countries, as Chafets says, 'this is
the unkindest cut of all.'
What do you think?
OS. MEDIA AT WORK
.//&
S
An End Needed to G-d Idolatry
GOD. God. God. God. God.
God. I've written it out loud, and
I'm glad. But to placate the
powers that be, I herewith give
equal time to the other: G-d. G-d.
G-d. G-d. G-d. G-d.
I am reminded of the foolish G-
d form by a letter to the editor in
the Sunday paper last week, in
which a Jewish community
agency executive referred to God
as G-d. and the paper equally
foolishly published it that way.
The explanation for this kind
of nonsense apparently is that
Jewish tradition enjoins us from
mentioning the name of God.
Hence, G-d. But since when is
God the name of God, or even G-
d the name of G-d?
IN THE first place, God may
be a proper noun, but it is not a
Hebrew proper noun. It comes
from the Old Teutonic, and in its
present form it derives from the
Old English masculine singular
word, "god" (transliterated), a
common noun.
It was the early Christians who
adopted the old Teutonic
masculine, "gutho" (translitera-
ted), into the masculine concord,
"god" (transliterated), as a
proper noun. Hence God.
But what has any of this to do
with Jewish theological ex-
perience or etymological or lin-
guistic practice? Absolutely
nothing, and so the elevation of
God to G-d is a sort of pagan idol
worship totally foreign to Jewish
history, culture, tradition and.
most important of all, Jewish
sensibility.
FOR JEWS to speak of God as
if, indeed, this were the name of
God, or G-d as if this were the
disguised name of G-d, is to
engage in a very real kind of
heresy. It is to succumb to
Christian theological notions
which. I thought all along, Jews
have been committed for millenia
to refuse.
But there is an even more
important consideration against
talking about the name of God as
holy in any language at all. No
doubt Yehovah is germaine to the
Jewish experience, while God is
not. Yehovah is at least Hebrew.
It combines both the infinitive
and the future forms of the
Hebrew verb, "to be."
In this sense, Yehovah is light
years ahead of the names of other
gds in other cultures and other
civilizations because it is a theo-
logical assertion about the Jew-
ish view of God as becoming
rather than as being or existing
full-blown and perfect.
For Jews, their Yehovah is a
Divine presence constantly
reaching toward some future
perfection. He is a symbol for
man's own reaching, man's own
striving toward perfection as the
purpose of man's life.
IF JEWS therefore refuse to
ay Yehovah's name, that is their
choice, not the old Teutons'.
They have invested their theolo-
gical view of the purpose of Jew-
ish life with some Divine afflatus
which they sanctify as unuttera-
ble except by various symbols
the "Y' (transliterated) offered
as the letter yud beginning the
name, Yehovah: or as / or
Elohim, singular and plural of
their view of God. not the Old
Teutonic God. Or in the verna-
cular simply as Shem, meaning
"the name." There are still
others.
But none of these symbolic
manifestations is any more
allowable than Yehovah is. For
all of these forms of the name of
the Hebrew God are man's names
for God. To think otherwise is the
ultimate sacrilege.
I am reminded of Martin
Buber's reference to God as just
another word, for it is consum-
mate gall to believe that we can
possibly conceive of Him. let
alone know his name. Bubei
suggested that to say the word
"God." as if it were Gods nami
is insulting in the same way
say.
as to call God a teacup. He
will still be what He does
provided, like the teacup. He is.
But unlike the teacup, He is also
becoming, and so names are
irrelevant to His being.
BUBER'S POINT is simple.
There is no appropriate word of
which man can conceive for what
God really is, since we are in-
capable of that sort of ap-
prehension.
For the Protestant theologian,
Paul Tillich, the argument
against hallowing the word,
"God," was pretty much the
same. Tillich also believes that
God is beyond man's compre-
hension. Therefore, God's name
must be beyond man's compre-
hension and is unutterable.
Both Buber's teacup and Til-
lich's unutterability are essen-
tially the same. Each, symbolic of
that which we picture in our
minds, hence is. Each reduces
God to an object in the simplistic
sense, and God is either an object
too (inadmissible to Buber) or
becomes unutterable to avoid the
tautology and the absurdity
(Tillich). '
IN THE end, we can call a
teacup a teacup, or by any other
name, and it will still be what it is
as defined by its function, a
domestic instrument used for
drinking tea. But what is God?
How do we define Him by His
function? The answer is that we
can call God by no name, for His
being can not be defined by any
of these criteria or indeed in any
other way man knows of. So we
can not picture Htm either, and if
we make the attempt, we have
reduced God to mere idolatry.
So let us have enough of G-d,
which is more than insulting and
more than sacrilege. It reveals
the ignorance of the user.
Experts Expect Gloomy
Future for Soviet Jews
Under Andropov Regime
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) A
gloomy analysis of the
implications for Soviet
Jewry of the changes in the
Kremlin was made here by
nearly 50 leading experts
on Soviet affairs from
North America, Europe
and Israel.
The experts, who included
Prof. Richard Pipes, a former
member of the U.S. National Sec-
urity Council, agreed that there
had been "a serious deterio-
ration" in the position of Soviet
Jewry, for whom emigration had
recently been reduced to a trickle.
They reached their views at a
three-day conference held behind
closed doors at the London
School of Economics and Poli-
tical Science.
THEY AGREED that al-
though it was premature to form
a firm judgment on the Jewish
policy of the new Communist
Party Secretary, Yuri Andropov,
his first statements seemed to
foreshadow a further repression
of minority national cultures in
the USSR.
The findings were presented to
the press by Prof. Leonard Scha-
piro. the leading British Sovieto-
logist, and Or. Steven Roth and
Prof. Yoram Din stein, the
respective directors of the
London Institute for Jewish
Affairs and the Tel Aviv Israel
Diaspora Institute which
sponsored the conference.
Roth said they also concluded
that a relaxation of emigration
controls was largely dependent
on a reversal in the recent
deterioration in relations between
the Soviet Union and the West.
issue high on the agenda in their
contacts with the Soviet Union."
he added.
SCHAPIRO SAID that
although the Andropov regime
was likely to be "tougher" than
I-conid Brezhnev's, that was not
relevant to Jewish emigration,
which the Kremlin regarded as "a
bargaining lever in negotiations
with the U.S."
Not all the participants shared
Schapiro's belief that Andropov
was securely established in
power. Some compared his posi-
tion with that of Georgy
Malenkov who briefly succeeded
Josef Stalin only to be ousted by
Nikita Krushchev.
Particular concern was expres-
sed about the discrimination
against Jews in higher education
and employment. Zvi Gitelman,
director of Russian studies at
Michigan University, described
Soviet Jews as "resident aliens."
THERE HAD also been i
sharp rise in the number of
refuseniks from 2,000 to a known
total of 8,000. "But the real total
could be twice as high," Dinstein
said.
This was confirmed by Prof.
Grigory Freiman, who emigrated
late last year. A former applied
mathematics professor at Kalinin
University, he had also told the
conference that the number of
other Soviet Jew* waiting to emi-
grate ran into "hundreds of
thousands."
On Soviet-Israel relations, Dr
Yaacov Ro'i of Tel Aviv Univer
sity argued that there was so
substance in the occasional
rumors about moves toward!
restoring diplomatic ties between
the two countries.
The conference's conclusion,
Roth announced, would be as*
tion Conference in Madrid.
cognizance of this "and out the EuroP~n Scu/fty_ end Coopeo
ft Mir
'eJewish Floridian
FRfOK SMOCMET *0'M,#* Fo" Uudwdak
Ed.lof and Pubi.M^, SUZ/"'"' '
e~. i *a**",t,nQ Supinof Abraham B Haloam
.7 K^-.8",? n,a M""*" ''Twee piwn. 4M o*ai
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w uamarwtPa.fcBi.d Fort LaudwdM.; Fl 1 Phona OOSl 7*9 8200
1.M0
Friday. February 4, 1983
Volume 12
21 SHE VAT 574S
Numbed


Friday
February .1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
UJA Updates
r
Pace Quickens for UJA in North Broward
February is the month in which
lhe United Jewish Appeal Cam-
Lm throughout the country
Shea a feverish pitch. The
communities throughout North
Broward are no different, with
Super Sunday already behind
the various condominiums and
communities throughout the
county are making their commit-
ments with a variety of meeting*,
breakfasts. cocktail parties,
dinner-dances and other events.
PARADISE GARDENS IV
Eve and Philip Leibowitz will
be honored at a breakfast for the
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
on Sunday Feb. 13. beginning at
10 am at Congregation Beth
Hillei of Margate at 7640 Mar-
gate Blvd in Margate. |
Chairman Robert Lerner an-
nounced that Abraham J. Gittel-
son, educational director for the
Jewish Federation, will be the
speaker Gittelson is a recent
I returnee from an extended visit
to Israel. He will present a broad
spectrum of impressions of the
Israelis daily lifestyle and social
problems.
PALM SPRINGS III
Bud Weinstein. UJA chairman
for the Palm Springs III resi-
dents, said that plans for the
Sunday. Feb. 13. 10 a.m. break-
fast for the United Jewish Ap-
peal, have been completed. Guest
speaker and entertainer at the
event will be Danny Tadmore.
Scheduled to be held in the club-
house of the condominium, Wein-
I stein said, "I know 1 will get total
-up|K>rt from my friends and
neighbors "
PALM SPRINGS II
With little less than one month
in go, the residents of Palm
Springs II. under the chairman-
ship (if Sol Dolleck and co-chair-
man Hannah Unger, have com-
pleted i heir plans for their Sun-
day. Feb. 27, In a.m. United
Jewish Appeal Campaign break-
fast. Speaking at the event will
be Abraham J. Gittelson, educa-
tional director of the Jewish
Federation, recently returned
from Israel, who will present
meaningful update on many
facets of Israeli lifestyle in a
critical period.
Both Dolleck and Unger an-
nounced that the honorees for
this affair will be Fanny and Alex
Krinsky. They are being recog-
nized for their many years of de-
votion to Jewish causes and the
State of Israel.
The clubhouse of Palm Springs
11 will be the setting for the
event.
PARADISE GARDENS III
Julia and Louis Auerbach will
be honored on Sunday, Feb. 27,
at 3 p.m. at the home of Sam
Engelmeyer with a cocktail party
'or the United Jewish Appeal
Campaign.
Irving Tannenbaum, UJA
chairman for Paradise Gardens
HI. announced that William
Kauberif. columnist for the
Bnward Jewish Journal, will be
the guest speaker for this affair.
The Auerbachs are being
honored for their unstinting de-
votion to Jewish causes.
PALM LAKES
The clubhouse of Palm Lakes
*'H be the site of the Sunday.
'* 20, 10'a.m. breakfast at
*n*h Helen and Ben Kaplan will
* recognized for their many
years of support of Jewish causes
and the State of Israel.
Sol Ciller. UJA chairman of
film Lakes, said. "I know that
these two fine people will bring
"t the residents of our condo
and that they will support our
Jewish community both here and
|'n Israel."
. The speaker ''.; be Danny
'arnorp. Uraebe ertainer. who
II. boln informative and
[entertaining.
WATER BRIDGE
Sunday. Feb. 6 at 10 a.m. the
Water Bridge Condominium
Social Hall will be the gathering
place for the United Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign breakfast. Fea-
tured at the breakfast will be the
Sunrise Minstrelaires who will
provide songs and entertainment
for the residents.
The complimentary breakfast
has been arranged through the
UJA committee under the leader-
ship of Irving Specter, chairman
and David Moger, co-chairman.
Chairman Spector promised a
full turnout to support the Jew-
ish community both at home and
abroad and in the State of Israel.
SUNRISE LAKES III
On Wednesday, Feb. 16, 7:30
p.m.. a special United Jewish
Appeal Campaign program is be-
ing presented in honor of the resi-
dents of Sunrise Lakes III for
their dedicated work on behalf of
UJA. There will be compli-
mentary refreshments and every-
one is welcome.
Estelle Gedan. who has co-
ordinated the complex, an-
nounced that the spirit of the
residents of Sunrise Lakes III is
u model of dedication and con-
cern. She said, "With the co-
operation of the presidents of
each building and the UJA chair-
man of each building, the success
of our UJA drive will be
assured."
WOODMONT
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation will present a
luncheon and sport fashion show
at the home of Trudv Rose on
Thursday, Feb. 17 at 11:45 a.m.
for the '83 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign. The $100 minimum
contribution affair is being chair-
ed by Lynn Hurst and Rita Bern-
stein.
The UJA committee of Paradise Gardens HI includes (left to right)
-?" IaLBa[ker- JaMt Pk,thi*- Goldberg, Jasper
PlSb Wember*er- Irv Tannenbaum (chairman), Lou
(Left to right) The Palm Springs UJA Committee consists of
Charlotte Shopsin, Shirley Schvimmer, Hannah Unger (co-chairman),
Laura Savid, Marcus Lebster, Abe Horowitz, Sol Dolleck (chairman),
and Joe Goldstein.
Comprising the Palm Lakes UJA committee are (left to right) Sol
Ciller /chairman). Alta Rose, Arthur Rose and William Rosenberg.
'Had Enough'
Of Trials for
Former Nazis
PARIS (JTA) Si-
mone Veil, former Presi-
dent of the European Par-
liament and a survivor of
Auschwitz, said she has
"had enough" of trials off
former Nazis or Nazi colla-
borators. In an interview
with he Monde, Veil said:
"My views on this subject
might shock some and
might be misunderstood by
others, but 40 years after
the war, I have had enough
of these trials."
Mrs. Veil, a former magistrate,
was questioned about the "Papon
affair." the case of former Budget
Minister Maurice Papon who was
charged last week with "crimes
against humanity" for his alleged
role in the deportation of 1,690
Jews from Bordeaux when he waa
an official of the Vichy regime
during World War II.
VEIL, who takes an active in-
terest in Jewish affairs, also said
she was adamantly opposed to
retroactive laws. She stressed
that Papon was being charged 40
years after the alleged events,
after France's Parliament lifted
the statute of limitations for war
crimes or crimes against human-
ity. "I have always doubted the
wisdom of changing existing laws
to rule out the statute of limita-
tions and apply a law retroactive-
ly." she said.
Veil, who lost her family in Au-
schwitz, said: "(Adolf) Eichmann
was a case apart. He had become
a symbol. I also think that
(Josef) Mengele (the Auschwitz
doctor), were he to be found,
would justify some special
measures. As for the rest, I have
had enough of these trials.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
FricUy, February i
Filling in Background
Rockets in Lebanon Anger Israel at United Nations
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The disclosure that four
more Katyusha rocket
launchers have been disco-
vered in south Lebanon,
aimed at Israeli military
installations, has aggrava-
ted Israel's angry dispute
with the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
and added to the political
embarrassment of Premier
Menachem Begins govern-
ment.
The army disclosed that five
launchers were discovered last
Friday, aimed at Kiryat Shmona.
the Israeli border town serving as
a site for negotiations between
Israel. Lebanon and the United
States. The launchers were
destroyed, but Israel promptly
accused UNIFIL of laxity in
permitting terrorists to enter the
area under its control. The laun-
chers were found near Magdal
Saloum, a village in the zone
patrolled by the Ghanaian
contingent of UNIFIL.
THE FOUR additional laun
chers were found in the same
region, aimed at an Israel army
base on Lebanon's coastal plain.
Although no rockets were fired
and none was even found, the
presence of the launchers in-
dicated that Palestine Liberation
Organization elements were still
hiding in the area, were able to
cache weapons there and had
sufficient freedom of movement
to set up the launchers. The
possibility exists that they could
have been fired.
This embarrassed Begin and
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon,
both of whom promised months
ago that "not a single Katyusha
will fall on Kiryat Shmona or
northern Galilee."
Israeli sources stressed that
the rocket launchers were not
newly introduced into the region
but probably had been hidden
there some time ago by small
groups of PLO terrorists who
managed to slip through Israeli
army dragnets.
NEVERTHELESS. Israel has
come down hard on UNIFIL.
Wallenberg Nominated For
Nobel Peace Prize
LONDON-(JTA)-Raoul
Wallenberg, the Swedish diplo-
mat who saved thousands of
Hungarian Jews from the Nazis
and who disappeared from Buda-
pest in 1945 when Soviet forces
liberated that city from Nazi oc-
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cupation. has been nominated as
a candidate for the 1983 Nobel
Peace Prize.
Anterik Wikstroem, a member
of Sweden's Parliament and for-
mer Minister of Culture, who
nominated Wallenberg, said the
missing diplomat deserved the
prize for his humanitorian work.
Soviet authorities claim Wallen-
berg died of a heart attack in a
Moscow jail in 1947. Sweden,
however, has taken seriously ac-
counts from former prisoners who
claim to have seen him that he
may still be alive somewhere in
the USSR.
Two weeks ago a recent immi-
grant to Israel said he had spent
four days with Wallenberg in a
Soviet prison in Sverdlovsk in
1972. The immigrant, Asher
Kanukaiev. said he saw the for-
mer diplomat in the prison hospi-
tal where they were both under-
going treatment. He said
Wallenberg told him that he was
being treated for stomach
troubles.
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabu-
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Mordi Gras and Tropicale depart from
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Sr*ps c* Rjnamanan and Ubencn tegstry
UNIFIL spokesman Timor
Goksell has in effect used Israel's
argument to deflect blame from
UNIFIL for the presence of
rocket launchers in its zone.
Goksell said that prior to Israel's
advance into Lebanon last sum-
mer he might have been prepared
to accept responsibility for allow-
ing PLO activity in the area
UNIFIL controls.
"But there has since been a
reduction in UNIFIL capability
to operate Israeli troops
move through this area, they
have their own bases here and
maintain their own patrols and
roadblocks. They check people in
the villages, and therefore to say
that I am 100 percent responsible
for what has been happening in
my area is not correct," Goksell
said.
HE ADDED, "The facts on
the ground negate this because
there is an occupation force in my
area There is a free move-
ment of Israeli or Israeli-related
forces through my area" This
was a reference to the II add ad
militia.
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Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
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2 tablespoons butter or margarine
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dash garlic salt
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Friday, February 4, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
PUBLIX SETS THE STYLE
Gofonfics

A VERSATILE
APPROACH TO
CASUAL DINING
9 FASHION COLORS
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MIX AND MATCH
Select a single mug color for a coordinated
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> Mug holds a full 12 ounces
> Plate is 91//
i Bowl is an
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where shopping is a pleasure


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 4,
1983
Jewish Family Service
Relocates Hollywood Office
Dr. Henri Atlan, head of the Department of
Medical Biophysics and Nuclear Medicine at
the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical
Center; shows French Ambassador to Israel
M. Dupont (center) and his Scientific At-
tache, M. Chatale, an image of an internal
organ on the screen of a Gamma Camera,
They congratulated Dr. Atlan on his receiv-
ing the Man of the Year award from the
French organization, La Distinction Interna-
tionale.
News Briefs
EL AL BUYS TWO
NEW JUMBO JETS V.v! .WIt,ut yielding our own in-
BvHIirHORriri div.dual.ties and loyalties. This
By HUGH ORGEL would also require a wide reap
TEL AVIV (JTA) El Al praisal of areas in which existing
took delivery of two new Boeing organizational functions over-
737 jumbo jets, flown directly to kp."
Ben Gurion Airport from the VIGILS FOR
manufacturer in Seattle by El Al WALLENBERG
About 20 persons held a
The arrival of the new aircraft,
which cost $60 million, was seen
as a sign that the bankrupt na-
tional air carrier is well on the
way to recovery under its new
management. One of the planes
landed empty. The other carried
passengers picked up at a stop-
over in Zurich.
BACKER OF DISBANDED
HOLOCAUST STUDY TO
HELP IN REFORMATION
NEW YORK (JTA) Jack
Eisner, the principal financial
supporter of the recently aban-
doned research commission
established 15 months ago to
study what the organized Ameri-
can Jewish community did or
failed to do to save European
Jewry during the years 1939-
1945, said here that he was will-
ing to provide the necessary
funding for the reformation of the
commission to continue with the
project.
FIRE DESTROYS
SYNAGOGUE, DAMAGE
ESTIMATED AT
' SI MILLION
DETROIT (JTA) An early
morning fire described by fire de-
partment officials as of "suc-
picious origin" devastated a
traditional synagogue in the
northwest suburban community
of West Hloomfield. No one was
injured in the blaze which left but
a skeleton of the structure stand-
in;- Damage was estimated at $1
miliion.
fire, which was reported
rtly after midnight, occurred
the Congregation Beth
aham Hillel Moses's weekly
ea night. The president of the
egation, Nat Fishman, was
I < and security person on
patrol that evening made rounds
between 11:30 and 11:45 p.m.
and found everything in order."
Fire department officials said
intensity and suddenness of
the :laze gave them reason to
suspect foul play was involved in
fire, but there was no im-
mediate evidence that it was
*. According to one report,
"al damaged Torah scrolls
wer. saved by the synagogue's
rabbi, A. Irving Schnipper.
ORTHODOX RABBI
( ALLS FOft UNITING
WITH ALL MUNCHES
OF JUDAISM
SPRING GLEN, N.Y. (JTA)
1 ding Orthodox rabbi said
the only way to suc-
Idress the many dial-
ing Jews and Judaism
group and st 1 -ngthen our
uniting with 'l
of .Judaism in those
we can be most effec-
li.
30-
minute candlelight vigil across
from the Soviet Embassy here to
mark the 38th anniversary of the
arrest of Raoul Wallenberg by
the Red Army in Budapest. The
Swedish businessman-diplomat,
who is credited with saving more
than 100,000 Hungarian Jews
from the Nazis, is believed to be
still alive in a Soviet labor camp.
Stewart Klein, a member of the
Free Wallenberg Committee,
which sponsored the demon-
stration, read a letter addressed
to Soviet leader Yuri Andropov
urging him to free Wallenberg.
The demonstrators unsuccess-
fully tried to deliver the letter to
the Embassy. Klein mailed a
copy of the letter to the Embassy
and to Moscow.
FORMER FRENCH
CABINET MINISTER
TO BE CHARGED WITH
INVOLVEMENT IN
DEPORTING JEWS
DURING WWII
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Maurice
Papon, who served in the Cabinet
of former President Valery
Giscard d'Estaing, will be form-
ally charged in Bordeaux with
"crimes against humanity"
allegedly committed when he was
an official of the Vichy govern-
ment during World War II. The
charges against him include,
among other things, facilitating
French police participation in
rounding up Jews for deportation
to death canp-.
Papon, who was Giscard's
Secretary for Hudget and pre-
viously served as Prefect of
Police in Paris, requested the
investigating magistrate, Jean-
Claud Nicod, to prefer charges
against him so that he would
have access to documents on
which the charges are based. He
has denied the accusations and
claimed they are politically
motivated.
PARIS (JTA) Israel has
formally asked France to clost
the PLO office in Paris and to
expel its representative, Ibrahim
Suss. Ambassador Meir Rosenne
of Israel handed this request to
the head of the Middle East desk
at the Quai d'Orsay, Marc
Bonnefous, himself a former 1
French Ambassador to Israel.
French sources said it was "high-
ly unlikely" that the government
would close the PLO office. They
said it was the trurd such Israeli
request in recent months.
young people, but there has been
a "dramatic drop in sympathy"
for Israel according to the results
of a survey published in the Jan-
uary issue of the Journal Fuer
Sozialforschung
Social Research).
(Journal for
Brian Sherr, president of Jew-
ish Family Service of Broward
County, announces the relocation
of the Hollywood office to 4517
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood.
The new telephone number for
the Hollywood office is 966-0956.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County provides coun-
seling for individuals, groups,
families, single parents, adoles-
cents, and a variety of offerings
for senior citizens. The agency
also offers Enrichment Programs
to community organizations, as
well as a Medicare Information
Service. Medicare Information
Service is a free program offering
assistance and advocacy to elder-
ly citizens.
The agency'8 other offices are
maintained at 3500 North State
Road 7, Fort Lauderdale, and
1800 West Hillsboro Boulevard,
Deerfield Beach.
Sherwin Rosenstein, executive
________
JE
director, states that the newly
enlarged Hollywood offices will
give the agency the opportunity
to broaden and add new
programs not available before.
The agency's other offices are
maintained at 3500 N. State Rd.
7, Fort Lauderdale, and 1800 W.
Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach.
The new telephone number for
the Hollywood office is 966-0956.
ARMDI Honoring
Bezozo, Schulbery
^miJ
Max Bezozo, president, and
Betty Schulberg, executive
administrator, of the Col. David
Marcus Chapter of Sunrise of the
American Red Mogen David of
Israel (ARMDI), will be honored
by the chapter at a noon lun-
cheon, Wednesday, March 9, at
Holiday Inn, 1711 N. University
Dr., Plantation.
The chapter is holding the
luncheon, at which entertainment
and door prizes will be available,
as an expression of appreciation
for the tremendous input by the
two honorees for producing the
yearly shows at the Sunrise
Musical Theatre to raise funds
for Israel's equivalent of the Red
Cross.
ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE-4 WEEKS
With Late Departures, Little Walking, Slower Pace,
3 Weeks Netanya Relaxation & Enjoyment e noo
1 Week Jerusalem #1U" P'"
a Tour inciudes:Accommodation in First Class HotelTwin Bedded Rooms* 2 Kosher
Meals Everv Day8 Days of Sightseeing-Transfers & Porterage*Travelers Insurance:
Medical. Financial & Personal
___________ DEPARTURE DATE: APRIL 6,1983 ______________

*-*!
ALSO WE HAVE OTHER TOURS
2 WEEKS DELUXE PACKAGE
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL MIRIAM AT
TRIANGLE TOURS
18407 W. Dixie Highway North Miami Beach-931 3031
CALL COLLECT
931-3031
VIENNA (JiA) Anti-
Semitism has declined appreciab-
ly in Austria, especially among
Come on a U JA Mission
to Israel AND...
Find yourself feeling the vitality of the Land
Join one of Federation's own groups
Young Leadership Mission
April 10 20
Summer Family Mission To Israel ^
June 16-26 ^ '
Call Mark Silverman or Ken Kent
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
748-8200


^idayTebruary 4, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louden
Page 9
Rainberry Bay.
The Proven Satisfier!
When Rainberry Bay opened four years ago at Delray Beach, success
was certain. The developer, Dlmentlonal Builders and Associates,
asked people what they wanted, and then provided it. Again, before
starting new models here, the developer surveyed more people, and
new door plans now complement the satisfying designs first built.
By giving people what they want, the developer has created a proven
satisfier in Rainberry Bay.
People want lots
of recreation.
Its here.
Over a million dollars was Invested in
the community to provide outstanding
recreation. Residents have 6 tennis
courts and a resident teaching pro
who coached the Rainberry Racquettes.
the grandmothers of the circuit, to a
sweep of the women's doubles competi-
tion in the Palm Beach County Tennis
League in 1982.
There's a nine-acre lake stocked with
fish, and ready for pedal boating. Heated swimming pools and whirl-
pools. Handball and shuffleboard courts, and lighted jogging and
bike paths. Inside the big. lakeside clubhouse, residents enjoy exer-
cise equipment, saunas, game rooms and library. Social and recrea-
tional events fill the calendar, and clubs for men and women and
green thumbs are all part of the scene at Rainberry Bay.
1" J="- i
1 ^ Jj/l *Jf


\
People want variety. Our homes have IL
Rainberry Bay offers a variety of great homes. Patio Homes. Court-
yard Villas. Single-family homes. All filled with energy-saving (and
money-saving) features, and the many conveniences peo-
ple want. Dlmentlonal Builders assures you of quality
materials, professional workmanship and real dollar
value. Angular roofs, wood accents and earth tone
colors lend charm and character to each home in
Rainberry Bay.
People want a safe,
friendly neighborhood.
Like ours.
Security is a 24-hour reality at Rainberry Bay. with a manned gate-
house at the only entry road and a night patrol to safeguard all
neighborhoods. Winding roads, walkways, privacy fences and a
woodsy feel in the landscaping add to the friendly atmosphere.
And to give you more leisure time to maintain friendships, complete
landscape service is provided.
People want a convenient location.
That's Rainberry Bay.
Rainberry Bay is only three miles from one of the finest beaches in
Florida, at Delray Beach. And here you're only minutes from golf
courses, fine shopping, and The Medical Center of Delray. In fact,
the community is close to every necessity of modern life.
One more satisfying word about Rainberry Bay: homes are priced
from the mid-$70's. With all the exciting recreation and beautiful
surroundings, a lot of friendly, active adults have found Rainberry
Bay to be the proven satisfier. You will. too.
Rainberry
Bay
The proven satisfier.
Rainberry Bay in Delray Beach is about 15 minutes
from Fort Lauderdale or Palm Beach via 1-95. Take
Exit 42. Atlantic Avenue, and go west to Congress
Avenue, north to Lake Ida Road, then left one
mile to the entrance.
Open daily, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
& 775 N.W. 32nd Avenue, Delray Beach, Florida 33445, (305) 272-160Oln Broward: 462-8480
8407-200
/..'


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 4, iggq

Thank YouOne And AllVolunteers and Thosi
Welcome* tya/
983SiiEER Sunday
-1*>**

["lit
Alfred Golden and Israel Resnikoff, Federation's
tSw? y C W'l!im0tll!Pnr to report "* successful
Super Sunday. We far exceeded last year's results
_"*** *"* 700 volunteers, ranging in
age from 14 to 90, all manifesting theirlena? of
Waaiaath-li those who were on the receiving end of
SfeSLfR- Wh *** to HI Life.
I
T
f

,
Some o/ tA* scenes during
Super Sunday art pictured here:
Top row: Soi Schulman
(center), Temple Beth Torah, it
thanked by Federation staffers:
Mark SUverman. Ken Bierman.
Leg Gottlieb, Jan Salit 2 I
In Temple Beth Torah', \
auditorium; Larry Schuual briefs
teenagers on telephone tech-
niques and directory research;
Super Sunday Co-Chairman Al
Golden on the phone; The other
co^hairman, janui Resnikoff
(second from left) and his wife |
Berte, greet Rabbi Paul Plotkin
and Federation's Rabbi Albert
Schwartz.
Debra Roshfeld, BBYO direc-
tor (fourth from left) at table with
a few of the many BBG andAZA
teens who helped out. Clockwise
from bottom left: Charles Chalik.
Jack Schrold, Ricky Landsman,
Cari Tiyler, Susan Kaplan, Ileana
Schussel, Steve FeUon. 7 At
Federation's Gait office: Sylvia
Cooper, Lee Rauch, Dottie
Sherman, Harry HaimowiU, S.
Milt Edelstein. 8 Also at Gait:
Harry Cooper, John Streng, Ben
Widelitz and 9 Sybil Brody.
10 Rabbi Donald Gerber of
Temple Beth Orr. 11 Rabbi
Elliott SkiddeU of Ramat
Shalom. 12 Ruth Bruckner,
Beth Torah volunteer, served
coffee all day long. She was aided
by her sister, RoseU Grtenbtrg,
and the Temple's kitchen staff
headed by David Waldman and
Is Schmier. 13 Snowbirds from
Freehold, NJ., Ben and Sam
Kaplan, also made calls.
14 Dee Hahn, Carol Skolnik,
Florrie Straus and Leon Naurison
were among those briefing the
volunteers before they started
making calls. 15 A class get-
ting a briefing. 16 Susie Fried-
lander of Tamarac, originally
from Berlin. Her family was
rescued in 1939 by two UJA
agencies, Joint Distribution and
HIAS, and resettled in Shanghai,
China, for 10 years. 17 Edythe
Morgana, past auxiliary pres-
ident of William Kretchman
JWV. 18 Evelyn Mindlin, also
a "PAP", Ruth Goldberg, JWV
auxiliary.
19 State Senator Peter
Weinstein and County Commit
swner Jack Fried. 20 Carotins
Pf'ffer and County Commis-
sioner Howard Craft. 21 -
Tamarac Mayor Walter Falck. 22
- Lauderhill Councilman Ben
Dantzker and Sunrise Mayor
John Lomelo. 23 North
Lauderdale Mayor Sam Miller
And still more of the Super
Volunteers.
gSundav
S
fht
aii


February 4,1963
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
l0 Responded to the Super Sunday Phonathon
Phonathon Had Super Volunteers
I from Page i
Galilee effort
P8 an abundant
* 'or their whole-
tn were Temple
1 President Sol
1 Temple's hoard,
^nteer staff that
* and cream
J sandwiches,
wnee and soft
ong.
|nce again, a total
0rt and showed the
*lsh community in
l^Pport for Israel
' desPiU> the heavy
["Pour and the
Blba'l Conference
championship game that after-
noon.
Joining these dedicated volun-
teers to indicate their own
commitment for the need for sup-
port of land were public officiate
from the county and various
cities. Caroline Pfefler of
Tamarac, a strong advocate of
Federation's UJA activities
gave up attending a meeting of
the Tamarac Democratic Club
that morning where she was
installed as a board member, to
be on hand to greet the officials
she had recruited for the Super
Sunday Phonathon.
Among those who joined in
wire Broward County Commis-
sion Chairman Jack Fried, Coun-
ty Commissioner Howard Craft,
Tamaracs Mayor Walter Fakk
and Council Members Helen
Massaro, David Krantt. Irving
Disraelly; Mayor John Lomeloor
Sunrise. County Clerk of Courts
Robert Lockwood; School Board
Member Toni Siskin, North
Lauderdale Mayor Sam Miller,
Lauderhill City Councilman Ben
Dantrker. Some of this group
were among those who took part
in last year s Phonathon.
Teenagers Very Helpful
Of tremendous help in taking
care of registration of volunteers
escorting the volunteers to the
briefing sessions, and researching
telephone directories to get cor
rect phone numbers, and my.
other tasks were teenagers of the
Judaica High School and the
Akiva Leadership program of the
Federation's Central Agency lor
Jewish Education programs co-
ordinated by Sharon S. Horowitz,
and the teenagers of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organizations
under the direction of Debra
Roshfeld, associate regional
director.
For the benefit of the young-
sters and a goodly number of
the adults taking time between
briefings and being called to the
phones Mark Sirverman,
Federation's Super Sunday co-
ordinator, had two television sets
brought into the auditorium and
turned on for the Miami Dolphin
fnbah 'le.
II to^ r, the fourth annual
Phonathon by the Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale ended
with an increase of more than
$50,000 in pledges over last
year's effort in reaching out to
the Jewish community.
In expressing their joy at
receiving good-sized pledges,
volunteers also voiced dismay at
the many turndowns and quick
cut-offs from those not interested
in hearing about the plight of
Jews around the world.
Persons in the community who
were not called since, un-
fortunately, many wrong num-
bers and disconnects were noted
are urged to call the Federa-
tion 748-8200 to join the thous-
ands who have already responded
to the "Call to Life."


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lai
fTT*
Tioay, February^
Browsin' Thru Broward
with Maggie
Community Calendar
Among the rabbis at
Federation's UJA Super Sunday
Phonathon was Paul Plotkia
who'll be succeeding RabM
Solomon Geld when the latter
becomes Rabbi Emeritus of
Temple Beth Am, Margate, on
Aug. 1 Temple Beth Torah,
headquarters lor the Phonathon,
continues to interview applicants
to succeed the late Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman Another rab-
binic note: Rabbi David W.
Gordon of Sunrise has joined
Broward's Pastoral Care
Program just another in his
nany voluntary services since he
^s also a member of Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission Corps of
abbis. Father George E. Good-
out of Lauderdale Lakes St.
lelen's Catholic Church, another
nember of that Pastoral Care
Toup. who can recite Kol Nidre
nd other liturgy from memory,
ivited Rabbi Gordon to join him
>r lunch at a kosher
estaurant.
Sunny Landsman, coordinator
or the Circle of Yiddish Clubs, is
>ecoming a TV personality. She
ippeared on Richard PeriU's
hannel 12 show, Jan. 23, and
he following Sunday on his
Channel 51 program. Meanwhile
iiinny of Lauderhill and the JCC
re preparing for the March 6
iddish Fair. Sue Kleinman of
'ompano Beach, former UJA
hairman in Queens and former
member of UJA's National
\ omen's Division, is having a
)ne-woman's showing of her gay
nd colorful paintings at the
'ompano Public Library all this
K>nth
Mezzo soprano Roberta Peters,
who'll entertain in concert Feb.
2 at Margate's Temple Beth
\m, was a guest Jan. 23 on Gary
Vagner's Freilach Time program
n Radio WAVS Beth Am's
President Al Cohen headed a big
delegation of the synagogue's
ongregants to the Super Sunday
Phonathon ... As did Rabbi
Donald Gerber of Temple Beth
Orr in Coral Springs And as
did Leopold Van Blerkom of
Deerfield's Temple B'nai Shalom
Barry J. Kaplan of Plan-
tation has been named an at-
torney member of the Attorneys
F nsurance Fund Patricia and
rtalph Getelman of Lauderdale
.akes bought a 32-unit apart
nent building in Tamarac for
; 1,232,000.
Speaker for the fourth and final
cture of the Federation-Central
agency for Jewish Education
lic'n.sha series on Conlempora-
Issues of Jewish Life will be
>r. Israel Miller, national
>mmunal leader, who'll tell the
udience Sunday, Feb. 20, at
.Triple Beth Am of the chal-
nges facing the American Jew-
h Community in the '80s .
eff Opperman, PR man for
'.reward's State of Israel Bond
>rganization, is one of the
ipporting actors in Tamarac
it Theatre's six-performance
esentation of Oh, Mama.' No,
ipa! beginning Saturday night
b. 12, at Sunrise's Piper High
cbooL
Rocky Moretti of Fort Lauder-
lit News WEST had an in-
resting in-depth article last
>nth on the adjustment made
life in the U.S. by Rita and
ne Novaseletsky and their two
.Idren, Ellen and Arthur, 6.
lis Russian Jewish family was
settled here four years ago
rough the efforts of the Jewish
deration and Jewish Family
rvice Resettlement committee
Ruth and Herman Lieb of
ilm Aire in Pompano are co-
linating the reunion of former
id present Allentonians from
I^ehigh Valley of Penn-
. ivania now in South Florida,
he event is set for Feb. 26 at
Palm Aire.
Btraadt Oolie of Lauderhill,
noting that two-year-old Fort
Lauderdale District of the Zionist
Organization of America, will
have John Lowe, ZOA's rep-
resentative among the non-
governmental observers at the
United Nations, as the speaker at
the Feb. 17 meeting at Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac Lou
Zucker and Jerry Kaye of Omega
in Plantation have completed
plans for the sixth annual reunion
of former members of Israel
Center of Hillcrest Manor of
Flushing. NY. Its set for
Wednesday noon, Feb. 9, at
Pompano's Temple Sholom. 132
SE 11th Ave.
Sara Rachel Dreiling, a Miami
lawyer, and daughter of Albert
and Lee Dreiling (Mrs. Dreiling is
UJA campaign co-chairman of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation), will marry
attorney Andrew Moriber Feb. 20
at Miami Beach's Doral Hotel
. Pearl Reinstein of Plantation
reports a contribution of $600 by
several couples sent to the neo-
natal unit at Shaare Zedek
Hospital in honor of Sheila and
Dr. Robert GreniU of Plantation.
The friends had attended the
Grenitz's 25th (no gifts, please)
anniversary party Federa-i
lion's Foundation of Jewish!
Philanthropies trustees will meet
Tuesday, Feb. 1st, at the Federa-,
tion's board room for a meeting
with Norman Sokoloff, field
service director of Council of
Jewish Federations Endowment
Fund Development.
Dysautonomia Week was
observed last month in Sunrise.
Included was a benefit per-
formance for the Foundation
which supports medical research
in the dysautonomia disease
another genetic disease that
affects children of Eastern
European descent Ben
Coldman of Coconut Creek's
Wynmoor Village leads the
Northwest Broward Symphonic
Pods Orchestra in the season
finale. Sunday. March 6. at
Broward Community College's
Omni Auditorium. Coconut
Creek.
Broward County's Legis-
lative Delegation is adding
an hour to its Feb. 22 public
hearing scheduled for Hollywood
City Hall. 2600 Hollywood Blvd.
Instead of starting at 3, the
delegation is prepared to hear
from the public beginning at 2
p.m. Lauderdale Lakes
Mayor Alfonso Gereffi has
dispatched to President Reagan
1.000 post cards calling attention
to the plight of Jews in the Soviet
Union Edward B. Deutsch,
Edward J. Chefrel Jr., Lee Weiss
and Jack Leff. partners in
Hanovr Plaza Associates, sold
3.5 acres of Plantation land at W.
Broward Blvd. and NW 82nd
Ave. for $2.5 million And still
another reunion: residents of
Lynbrook, NY., get together
Feb. 13 at Holiday Inn. N. State
Rd. 7, Lauderdale Lakes.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 2
Temple Beth Israel-Sunrise: 7:30
I p.m. Games.
1 Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Eraanu El Men's Club: 8
&m. meeting,
randeis Fort Lauderdale Pom
paao Chapter: 12:30 p.m. general
meeting. Palm Aire Social Cen-
ter.
City of Hope-Lauderdale Lake*
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. general
meeting. Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall
B'nai B'rith North Broward
Council Lodges: 7:30 p.m. gener-
al meeting. Boca Raton Federal,
1334 N. State Rd. 7. Margate.
HADASSAH:
Gilah Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting. Broward Savings and
Loan. 5514 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
Wynmoor Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
general meeting. Coconut Creek
recreation center.
Kavanah Haverim Chapter: 8
p.m. general meeting. Sunrise
Savings and Loan. 9001 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
THURSDAY, FEB. 3
Temple Sholom Sisterhood: 10
a.m. board meeting. Temple li-
brary.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterh d-
Deerfield: Noon Luncheon and
Fashion Show.
Temple Beth Israel-Fort Lauder-
dale: Noon Games.
Yiddish Cultural Group-Sunrise
Lakes: 1 p.m. general meeting.
Main clubhouse. Sunrise Lakes
Phase 3.
ORT-North Broward Region:
Executive committee meeting, 10
a.m. Broward Federal.
B'nai B'rith Women-Sunrise
Chapter: Noon meeting, new
members welcome, mini lunch
served. Sunrise Lakes Playhouse,
Phase 1.
B'nai B'rith Women-Coconut
Creek: Noon meeting. Guest
speaker Rabbi Donald R. Gerber
of Temple Beth Orr and Rever-
and Peachey of Presbyterian Cal-
vary Church. Topic, Brotherhood
Month, at Temple Beth Am.
FRIDAY, FEB. 4
B'nai B'rith Women-Inverrary
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. function at
Broward Federal. University Dr.
and Sunrise Blvd.
SATURDAY, FEB. 5
Temple Beth Orr: 8 p.m. Temple
sponsoring evening with Theo-
dore Bikel, Omni Auditorium,
Broward Community College.
Coconut Creek Campus.
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale: Premier Gala
Luncheon. Marriot Hotel, Fort
Lauderdale.
BOLIVIA TO KICK
OUT THE'BUTCHER
( LYON'
PAHLS(JTA) The Bolivian
public prosecutor, Hernando
Acha Siles. has asked the Su-
preme Court to extradite Klaus
Altmann. who as Klaus Barbie
was known as the "Butcher of
Lyon" during the Nazi occupa-
tion of France, to West Germany
according to French radio reports'
from La Paz.
Acha Siles told the court that
West Germany had demanded
his extradition for war crimes and
genocide and that the extradition
request should be honored be-
cause the two countries have an
extradition treaty.
SUNDAY, FEB. 6
Temple Kol Ami: 630 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah: 7 p.m.
Games.
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation: 7-10 p.m. Contemporary
Issues of Jewish Life Lecture
Series. Speaker Rabbi Ellis Riv-
kinat Temple Beth Orr. Coral
springs.
Bonaventure Chapter. Art Auc-
tion, at Town Center Shoppes in
Honaventure (social room). Pre-
view at 7:20 p.m.. Auction 8p.m
Donation $3.
B'nai BrithSands Point Lodge
Regular membership meeting 10
9101 NW?7aStC. JCWi8h CCntCr'
MONDAY, FEB. 7
Temple Emanu-EI: 7 p.m.
Games.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Gold Coast Section:
Meeting and Book review, 12:30
p.m.. Coconut Creek Community
Center.
Women's League for Israel-
Woodlands Chapter: New mem
ber coffee, 10 a.m., the home of
Anne Paul, membership chair-
man* Gueet speaker, Cecile Fine,
president of Tamarac WLI
OiffSmriee Village Chapter:
12:30 p.m. General meeting,
Broward Federal.
Bat Ami-Tamaree Chapter:
Regular meeting, noon. At Tam-
arac Jewish Center. Mini lunch-
eon. Speaker Councilman David
Krantz, "Jews in America."
B'nai B'rith-Lauderhill Lodge: 1
p.m. Board meeting. Castle Rec-
reation Hall.
Hadaeaah-Shalom Chapter Sun
rise: 9:45 a.m. Board meeting.
Broward Federal.
TUESDAY, FEB. 8
Temple Beth Torah-Sisterhood-
Tamarac: Noon, Games, lunch
served at nominal cost.
Pioneer Women-Tamer Chapter:
Noon meeting, at Water Bridge
recreation center, 1050 De Lago
Circle, Sunrise.
Deborah-Sunrise Chapter: 11
a.m. meeting, mini lunch and en-
tertainment. Sunrise Lakes
Phase 1 Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise
Lakes Dr.
B'nai B'rith Women-Hope Chap-
ter: Membership meeting noon,
Jewish Community Center, Sun-
rise Blvd.. Plantation. Soref Hall.
Nathan Friedman speaker.
Jews Who Helped Settle the 13
Colonies. Information call Pearl
Pfeffer 473-9338.
Ocean Chapter 1628: Noon meet-
ing, mini-lunch, Galleria Commu-
nity Room, lower level, Palm
Court; Eli Topel, speaker, "Jew-
ish Survival Against Anti-Semi-
tism."
HADASSAH:
Ray us Tamarac Chapter:
Board meeting (nominating com-
mittee).
North Lauderdale-Chai Chap-
ter: Board meeting, home of Tess
Lyon 722-8519.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 9
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45
Games.
Braa dels Fort Landemaj
pano Chapter: Noon, Life 1
bership Luncheon.
Creek recreation center.
Pioneer Women -Ay anot I
9:30 a.m. general meeting ]
of Adrienne Fields in'
Raton.
Women'a League for
Bonaventure Chapter:
Tourney Day. 9:30 a.m. to|J
in the Bonaventure Com
Club. Luncheon and prb1
eluded. Donation 118,
with chairman 472-4002
B'nai Zion Singles-West L
Chapter: Meeting and n
7:30 p.m. Broward Federal,]
N. University Dr., Sunrise.
THURSDAY, FEB. 10
Temple Beth Israel: 12:301
Games.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:30 pa. |
ecutive committee meeting
Temple Beth Israel-Sis
Deerfield Beach: Memb
meeting noon, Jewish
Month. Cantor Morris Levk
speaker. Board meeting 9-111
a.m.
HADASSAH:
Blyma Chapter: 10 a.m.
meeting. Home Savings
Atlantic Blvd. and State
Margate.
Shalom Chapter-Su nrm. j
a.m. General meeting. Ta
Jewish Center.
FRIDAY, FEB. 11
Temple Beth Israeli
Beach: Sisterhood Shabbaq
cial Ones for the occasion ofi
oring first vice president.
Kaiser Etta Feltquate.
SATURDAY, FEB. 12
Temple Beth Am: Second!
Concert series, Roberta
performing artist. Call Ts
for tickets. 974-8650.
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PHONE: 538-5731


February 4,1983
Th* Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Page 13
INS getting together on a recent Sunday program at theJCC.
kdult Program of the JCC
another of its Family
talks, with Victoria
ACSW, speaking on
Aging Parents: Who
2aie of Whom?" Join us
informative and impor-
ussion concerning rela-
between adult children
^ir parents. What are the
ons to spouses, children,
,...? Monday, Feb. 21 at
tee: $4.
JCC presents another in
th Education Series on
day, Feb. 9 at 8 p.m. in
Dr. Harvan Nahmias
cus9 "Diabetes." Dr.
Is has a private practice in
(pnngs specializing in In-
ledicine. Endocrinology
Itabolism. Fee: Members
|.50 Non-Members.
I Sunday afternoon at the
[when "The Mad Adven-
If Rabbi Jacob" will be
(as part of their ongoing
Refreshments will be
Sunday. Feb. 6 at 1:30
tee: $1.50 Members; 82
embers
|JCC's Adult program of-
th Women's Special, en-
I'ls There Life After Car-
| Planned workshops in the
, followed by a luncheon,
er and free babysitting
included. Wednesday,
|2 at 9:30 a.m. until 2 p.m.,
fill give you time for car-
Fee: $8 Members. $12
lembers. Advance regis-
required. Call Judy at
ens Self Defense" for
and over will provide
|but effective solutions to a
of assaults. The cre-
[to turn common everyday
into deadly weapons and
the ability to use them will be
demonstrated. Psychological ap-
proaches to avoid violent con-
frontations will also be explored.
Tuesday, 8-9 p.m. Begins Feb. 8,
six sessions. Instructor: Lynn
Wendell, First Degree Black
Belt. Fee: 125. All participants
are asked to wear loose fitting
clothing!
The JCC is sponsoring a new,
ongoing health program a
support group for agoraphobics,
beginning Jan. 26 at 8 p.m. If you
or anyone you know has a fear of
crowded places, please read on.
"A woman stands in line at a
grocery store. The line is long and
moving slowly and she fidgets
uncomfortably. The woman
would rather be somewhere else
. she begins to feel warm ... a
twinge of fear wells within
her" ...
The word agoraphobia is de-
rived from two Greek words:
AGORA, a popular political as-
sembly originally held in the
marketplace, and PHOBIA, an
irrational fear or dread. Thus,
literally translated, agoraphobia
means fear of the marketplace or
fear of public places. In actual
fact, what the agoraphobic fears
is the recurrence of anxietv
formerly experienced in public
places and thus such common-
place activities such as walking,
driving, shopping, eating in res-
taurants and going to movies
tend to be avoided.
There is no charge for the
meetings, to be held every
Wednesday. Limited transporta-
tion is available. Call Betty at
792-6700 for further information.
The JCC sponsors The Circle of
Yiddish Clubs, now in its fifth
year, with a new face and format.
The Clubs met recently and ap-
pointed officers as follows:
Sunny Landsman, Coordinator;
Nat Schriftman, Chairman;
Walter Saltzman, Vice-Chair-
man ; Eunice Gross, Recording
Secretary and Sara Dugowson,
Financial Secretary. The mem-
bership also elected seventeen
members to the Executive Com-
mittee. The executive committee
plans to meet the first Monday of
each month at 10 a.m. at the
JCC, 6501 W. Sunrise Boulevard.
All interested chaverim are wel-
come to attend these meeting and
contribute to the growth of the
organization.
Are you interested in joining a
new Yiddish Club that is being
formed at the JCC? Call Hy
Kaplan at 733-3790.
Tax form assistance is avail-
able at the JCC. Do you
need help? The Internal Revenue
Service through its Volunteer
Assistance program will aid you
in completing your tax forms.
There will be someone available
every Friday from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. beginning Feb. 4. Come in if
you have any questions and take
advantage of this excellent pro-
gram.
The JCC Summer Day
Camp Registration will begin
on Sunday Feb. 6 at 10 a.m.
FAMILY DAY
SUNDAY, FEB. 6 3:30-7 pjn.
C.B. SMITH PARK
BLAZING SADDLES WESTERN DAY!!!
Square Dancing Folk Singing
Horse Shoes Pie Contest
Dolly Parton Look-Alike Contest
Pony Rides Food FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY More details forthcoming Hay Ride
El Al Resumes Miami-Tel Aviv
Flights March 14
Israel Airlines will
I air connections between
Tel Aviv-Miami with
[Monday flights on March
twice weekly flight
h will be inaugurated on
with the addition of
day departures. The an-
ent was made by
Lichtman, Southeastern
regional manager, who
fbat flights will operate in
ctions on those day*.
?ugurated four years ago
Pks the southeast with
r18 Montreal, then trans-
F nonstop on El Al jumbo
[lights will depart Miami
iPJn arriving in Tel Aviv
owing day at 3:40 pjn
a-m, sad arrive
Fhename afternoon at 4:H
Mt April 26, Montraal-
"II be one hour later). The
[mi-Tel Aviv connection
r shortest travel time be-
F two cities.
V 'wael's national flag
Resumed operations after
nw labor agreements
employees. The airline
major cities of the world New
York. Amsterdam, Miami,
Montreal, Johannesburg,
Geneva, Paris, London, Rome
and Cairo. The airline maintains
the highest standards for both
equipment and service and has
earned a worldwide reputation.
El Al pioneered competitive fares
between these cities and Israel.
r" LIMITED EiSMMEIIT
SktomoUcktK-H
flies the only 747 non-stop service
between New York and Tel Aviv
and provides the only direct
connection between Miami and
Tel Aviv.
Since its inception in 1948. El
Al has grown to become Vtm
principal link between Israel and
Kn% WO PErSACH
AMEN TOPER BURSTEM kmssvon
m. muemmm*. mm*.tern i*c*u
ShuL ITIJ
jKSSlK&SaSSa.
OK TICKI It CALL SM-WOO ON SUMS UK *t
n&zxsxzz?;* was*
Dr. Rochelle Friedman (left) receiving Volunteer of the Month award
from JCC assistant director, David Surowitz
The JCC has named Dr.
Rochelle Friedman "Volunteer of
the Month" for January.
Presently serving as chairperson
of the early childhood depart-
ment, Rochelle says she feels
privileged to have witnessed the
growth and development of
"E.C." from "just a play school"
to a full-fledged teaching facility
for the pre-school child.
Rochelle is an educator in the
Broward County School System,
teaching courses in "Child Care
Services" at Plantation High
School.
Rochelle served as chairperson
of JCC's Family Committee and
was also an active member of the
Summer Camp Committee before
taking over her position of
leadership as head of the Early
Childhood Committee.
JCC's Volunteer of the Month
says she is proud to be involved
with the innovative JCC program
for the Pre-School child and the
accomplishments of its director,
Barbara Kaufman, who
"created" so many new classes
for young children.
"Barbara and her teachers cer-
tainly believe in the concept of
teaching to the learning style of
the child and to meet each child's
needs rather than expect the
young child to adapt to the
school environment," she says.
Broward County Libraries
The Sunrise Branch, 6600
Sunset Strip in Sunrise, will offer
Embroidery classes on Mondays,
Feb. 7, 14, 21, and 28, from 6:45-
7:45 p.m., by Vanessa Torpey.
An introduction to bridge, a
lecture by Hildegrad Rolland,
will be presented at the East
Regional Library, 1300 E.
Sunrise Blvd. in Fort Lauderdale,
on Wednesday, Feb. 9, 7:30-8:45
p.m.
On Feb. 13,2-4 p.m. the Library
will present Jack Tannen, a
certified rare book appraiser.
On Wednesday, Feb. 9, 3:30-
4:30 p.m., Mama Clown and
Rainbow will bring a balloon
party to the North Lauderdale
Branch, 6601 Blvd. of Cham-
pions.
Mama Clown will also be at the
LauderhOl Branch, 1174 NW 42
Way, on Wednesday, Feb. 16,
3:30-4:15 p.m.
The Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNab Rd., Tamarac will
present the Harmonitones, a
harmonica band, led by Frank
Cali, on Thursday, Feb. 10 at 7
p.m.
The Margate Catharine Young
Branch. 5810 Park Drive,
Margate, will present a Com-
munity Health Forum, sponsored
by the Margate General
Hospital, on Tuesday, Feb. 8, at
7:30 p.m. Reservations are
required; call 974-0400, ext. 410.
Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1:30-2:30
p.m. Appraising Your Antiques
by Anne Gilbert, to be presented.
On Friday, Feb. 11, 1:30-2:30
p.m. An Afternoon of Humor
with Kitty Starr.
These programs are presented
free of charge, courtesy of the
Broward County Library
System.
COMPUTERS at CAMP
professionally designed and conducted course
available for children of all ages enrolled at our
eight-week camps
CAMP WOHELO for g.rls
CAMP COMET for boys
8
I
12811 Old Route 16, Waynesboro, PA 17268
Silk Year of Qualm Camping
iig h In The Urn* Ridge Memntmnt
Contact: Owner-Director, Morgan I. Levy, C.C.D.
Winter Address:
1531 S.W. 82nd Court, Miami, FL 33144
Telephone: (305) 261-1500
A Well Balanced bummer Program...
SFOKTS NATURE AKTS SCIENCE COMfl
LftfQo Florida
rtda Mwrsasei flam
pT1
Inquiries
REU
INDAY.FlMUal m, 1983 1
Tropical Park Shelter #t. 7900 S.W. 40th

Enrolled campers, former campers, prospective campers and staff.!
LUNCH-FAVORS-GAMES-FAMILY FUN SLIDE PRESENTATION OF?
OUR CAMPS.
Call 261 1500 In Mlsml for s reservation to Join us.
These outstanding camps have been owned end directed by a Miami j
family since 1929. We will be happy to call on you In person if youj
iannot make the reunion.
1


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, February 4
Children's Books Reviewed
A.
JLUB
Jewish Books
in Review
is a service ol the IWB lewish Book Council,
15 last 26th St., New York, N.Y. 10010
Children's books recently
published are here reviewed by
Alta Eisenpress, librarian,
Temple Israel Center, White
Plains, N.Y.
The Golem. By Isaac Bashevis
Singer; Illustrated by Uri
Shulevitz. Farrar, Straus and
Giroux, 19 Union Sq. W., New
York, N.Y. 10003. 1982. 85pages.
Ages Wand 70. $10.95.
This is an outstanding story
for young and old alike. Singer's
version of the oft-told legend of
the golem, who was created to
help the persecuted Jews of
Prague and who later had to be
destroyed when he went on an
uncontrollable rampage, reflects
many of the values of Judaism:
honesty, unswerving faith in
God, love, and loyalty. Singer's
description of events, characters,
and places is vivid, with mystical
overtones. His dedication of this
book to "the persecuted and op-
pressed everywhere" is very
moving.
Uri Shulevitz, an award-win-
ning illustrator, enriches the
story with his black-and-white
drawings. The city of Prague and
its inhabitants come to life in
these livery drawings which re-
veal the changing moods of the
story.
The Jewish Americans: A His-
tory In Their Own Words 1650
1950. Edited by Milton Meltzer.
Thomas Y. CroweU, 10 East 53
Street, New York, NY 10022.
1982. 174 pages. Ages 13 and up.
$10.50.
This collection of documents
describing the personal experi-
ences of Jewish Americans com-
plements and enriches our knowl-
edge and understanding of many
facets of this period. It is a
worthy contribution to American
Jewish documentary history.
Meltzer has selected the accounts
from a variety of sources: letters,
journals, diaries, autobiog-
raphies, speeches, petitions and
interviews.
The arrangement is excellent.
Each document is introduced
with a description of the speaker
and event which helps to clarify
what follows. At the conclusion
of each document, at the point
where our appetite is whetted,
the editor lists the source so we
can read further on the subject.
Relevant photographs and
facsimiles appear every few
pages. A short bibliography and
adequate index are included.
Joshua in the Promised Land.
By Miriam Chaikin; illustrated
by David Frampton. Clarion
Books, 52 Vandelbilt Avenue,
New York, NY 10017. 1982. 83
pages. Ages 8-13. $11.50.
In this retelling of the biblical
account of Joshua, the author has
created a family and servants for
him, ascribed thoughts and
motivations to him, and created
dialogue. The reader will not only
become acquainted with the
biblical story, but will also learn
much about the everyday life of
the times. Joshua is seen in his-
torical perspective through an in-
troduction and afterword that,
span the period from the sojourn
in Egypt to Israel's statehood.
The beautiful black-and-white
woodcuts by David Frampton
express moods, events, and
characterizations very effective-
ry-
Getting Even. By Miriam
Chaikin; illustrated by Richard
Egielski. Harper and Row, 10
East 53 Street, New York, NY
THE JEWISH
AMEFJG\NS
A HISTORY
IN THEIR
OWN VNOJDS
T650-T950
MILTON
10002. 1982. 120 pages. Ages &
11. $10.50.
The third book in the series
about Molly, a pre-teenager
growing up in Brooklyn in the
early 1940 s, Getting Even, in-
vites the reader to share Molly's
life with her Jewish family, with
her friends, and at school. It ex-
Elores the problems and chal-
nges a young girl faces. Resent-
ments, jealousy misunderstand-
ings, loyalty, friendship and
loneliness make up the fabric of
this warm and sensitive story.
Young people will enjoy it and re-
late to it.
The illustrations in black and
white complement the story by
evoking a feeling for the time and
place.
Judges Selected for 1983
National Jewish Book Awards
NEW YORK, N.Y. -
Authors, literary critics, editors,
librarians, university professors,
columnists, rabbis and museum
educators are among the 30
judges named to select winners of
the 1983 National Jewish Book
Awards, conferred annually by
the JWB Jewish Book Council.
The announcement was made
this week by Blu Greenberg,
Council vice-president and author
of "On Women and Judaism."
"Our judges represent a broad
spectrum of the Jewish com-
munity," Mrs. Greenberg said.
"We chose a wide variety of
recognized experts in the literary
world to deal judiciously with the
broad range of subjects con-
sidered in our awards."
The judges will first choose
three nominees in each of the 10
award categories. They will then
select the winners from among
the nominees.
This year two new categories
have been added to the original
eight. The two new categories are
Scholarship and Children's
Picture Books. The eight other
awards to be conferred by the
Council are for books in Jewish
Fiction, the Holocaust, Jewish
Thought, Yiddish Literature,
Israel, Jewish History,
Children's Literature, and the
Visual Arts.
This will be the 34th annual
National Jewish Book Awards
Competition.
SUPER SAVER
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Legal Means Sought To
Halt Meetings With PL0
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The government is re-
ported to be seeking legal
means to prevent Israeli
citizens from meeting with
representatives of the
Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization. The Cabinet was
believed to have discussed
the matter at its weekly
session, but there was no
confirmation of that report.
Later, the Cabinet was report-
ed to have asked Justice Minister
Moshe Nissim and Attorney
General Yitzhak Zamir to prepare
a legal opinion on the possibility
of amending present laws to
make illegal any contacts be-
tween Israelis and the PLO.
THE MATTER arose from the
apparent meeting last week be-
tween three members of the Is-
rael Council for Israel-Palestine
Peace with the PLO chief Yasir
Arafat, believed to have taken
place in Tunis. The Israelis in-
volved were Gen. (res.) Mattit-
yahu Peled, Uri Avneri, editor
and publisher of the magazine
Hoolom Haze, and Dr. Yaacov
Arnon.
The PLO announced that the
meeting had taken place, and
Peled confirmed it on a television
interview where he displayed a
photograph of the three Israelis
with Arafat. Neither the Israelis
nor the PLO would confirm that
the site was in Tunis.
Peled and his group, associated
with the leftist Sheli faction, were
fiercely denounced by several
Cabinet ministers, most voci-
ferously by Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir and Deputy For-
eign Minister Yehuda Ben-Meir
who accused the Sheli group of
treason.
THE LABOR Party was also
sharply critical, observing that
the meeting made it more dif-
ficult for Israel to persuade the
U.S. and other Western 114
to refrain from any contact!
the PLO until the latter
doned the section of its cove*
which calls for the destructi
Israel.
Peled insisted last week t*.
and his colleagues had v|
no law. He said the purpose
meeting had been to eq|
means of peaceful coe^
between Israel and a Pale*
state. He stressed there
nothing new in the policies t
Israeli Peace Council. Iu
and the meetings of iu la
with PLO reprsentatrvea
been common knowledge
years, he said.
Arafat was reported u>
expressed satisfaction an
miration for the work o|
"peace parties and groups" 1
in Israel. The PLO was rep
to be considering an inviutj
Peace Council represenuth
attend next month's meeti
the Palestinian National Q
in Algiers. Peled has said
Council were invited, it wot
tend the meeting as observe
THERE IS, apparently.i
on the books at this tin*
makes such meetings
Energy Minister Yitzhak
reportedly raised the neafl
such a law at Sunday's Ci
meeting. He said prior t
meeting that it was unfort
that Israel would have to 1
to legislation on issues
were obvious to the U.S 1
Britain.
The U.S. has refused aJ
tact with the PLO unk
recognizes Israel and accept
Security Council Resolution
and 338. Prime Minister
garet Thatcher recently
to receive an Arab League
gation. headed by King H
of Morocco, because one!
members was Farouk Kadi
PLO's foreign affairs spoil
The lack of a pertinent In
prevented Attorney G
Zamir so far from instil
legal action against Peled.
THE MOST TALKED
ABOUT ISRAEL BAR
BAT MITZVAH TOUI
IN THE COUNTRY,
Sponsored by Israel Travel Advisory Service and
Temple Israel of West Palm Beach
Featuring the now deluxe
Laromme Jerusalem Motel!
February 17-27 $1.426 00
March 27-April 10 $1.98200
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April 17-Mtiy 1 $1.882 00
June IB-July 3 $1 945 00
(one extra day)
July 2-17 $2 126 00
(one extra day)
August 1-15 $1943 00
(Revisited tour
available on this date)
August 22-Sept 5 $1.943 00
November 17-27 $1,426 00
December 22-Jan 1 $1.626 00
(Revisited tour available on this date)
Including
Round trip but to Miami inter-
national Airport
Round trip jet flight (optional
Miami connection)
5 Star super deluxe hotels
In depth itinerary via private
deluxe motorcoach
leraeli breakfast throughout
(11 day tours)
Israeli breakfast and UNLIMITED
A LA CARTE DINNERS through-
out (15 day tours)
Optional bar/bat mitzvan on Masada
Oala Banquet (IS day tours only)
Licensed Israeli guide.
porterage, entrance feet
transfers, hotel taxes
ah
VIP receptions
Optional extensions in Israf
Egypt and/or Europe
Groups designed to mciuOr
families with children ol
similar ages
Couples' buses on most
when traveling without en
MAY. OCTOBER NO BARW
MITZVAHS. ADULTS 0f*f
Couples only
May 2-16 *lBa223
May 16-30 $l.l
October 10-24 $1.893|
(Revisited tour
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Add to above prices i\
for round trip air from
Int Airport An exciting
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you and your children'
Deposit $l0000perpf<
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45-day cancellation prefer
Mail to Temple Israel
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For information call
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22-1436-W Pslrn Be*"
7S>40B7-Corai Spring*
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K nmci 10 durgt
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H goonwx *&****.


1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15

Jewish Music Season Poster Heralds 11 Week Celebration
,,EW YORK. NY. .
I ,nd all Israel danced... with all
heir might with songs, lyres.
kirns Timbrels, cymbals and
Sets' .1 Chronicles).
i That is the theme and motif for
this years joyous Jewish Music
Season poster which inaugurates
l^o U week celebration of Jewish
music sponsored by JWB-s Jew-
I^h Music Council. Jewish Music
Season lasts from Jan. 29 to
April 18.
According to Leonard Kaplan.
chairman of the? JWB Jewish
[Music Council. "We are holding
I Jewish Music Season as a way of
Ihifihlighting the richness and
Idiversity of Jewish music and the
I important role it plays in Jewish
Life fro-. the haunting melodies of
I cantonal music to the spirited
I tunes of Israeli folk music.
The 16-by-20-inch poster.
which is executed in rich earth
hues, was created by New York
artist Amy Jo Blake. Of her crea-
tion, the artist says. "While
music is obviously aural, I want-
ed to try and capture some of its
lyrical and flowing qualities in
paint."
Blake said. "I purposely chose
such colors, using colors of
brown, beige and green, since
they symbolize the Middle East
and Judaism's origins and also
convey a sense of the richness
and beauty which music adds to
our lives."
According to Ruth S. Frank.
Music Council Coordinator. "We
think that the poster is a beauti-
ful statement which will help
stimulate creative and joyful pro-
grams across the country." The
calligraphy for the poster was
done by Jay Greenspan.
JWB is the network of and
central service agency for Jewish
Community Centers. YM and
YWHAs, and camps in the U.S.
and Canada, serving one million
Jews. It enhances the quality of
Jewish life in North America
through the Jewish Media Serv-
ice. JWB Lecture Bureau. Jewish
Book Council. Jewish Music
Council, and Israel-related pro-
grams.
At the same time. JWB is the
agency accredited by the U.S.
government to serve the
religious. Jewish educational,
and morale needs of Jewish mili-
tary personnel, their families, and
hospitalized VA patients.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJ A-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
Jewish Community Centers and
YM and YWHAs. and JWB
Associates.
Computer Craze Hits the Jewish High School
By MERLE SAFUSTEIN
The Jewish High School of
[South Florida, with the unique
distinction of being the only pilot
thigh school in the United States
[under World ORT Union's aegis,
|has made leaps forward in com-
uter education. Whereas in most
[schools in South Florida com-
puters are used by students for
programming only, in the Jewish
iigh School students are using
Computers in a multitude of aca-
emic areas.
Dr. Giora Mann, on leave from
Lhe Hebrew University in Jeru-
salem, is the head of the Division
pf Science and Technology at the
Jewish High School. He has in-
troduced a college level computer
pass for calculus, as well as
several programming and
literacy classes. Working with
)r. Mann. Mrs. Lenore Senfeld,
vho received her computer
fcducatkin in an ORT sponsored
training session in London, uses
Ithe computers with her ninth
rade algebra classes.
Dr. Martin Franklin exposed
his physics students to the com-
uters Itefore completing the
btudy of a unit on mechanics.
ey programmed labs dealing
vith momentum, motion, energy
and free fall. Simulations of
?tones being thrown from build-
ings and objects being shot from
pannons appeared on the com-
uter screens. Dr. Franklin said.
Using the computer this way
iras a much more meaningful
chnique for learning these con-
epts."
The students in biology classes
tt the Jewish High School an
preparing to use computers in
[heir studies. They will be pro-
Tramming genetics problems and
working on simulations of vari-
ous probability experiments.
Students are given the oppor-
tunities to explore a wide range of
^mputer techniques and to pur-
sue personal interests. Two crea-
tive students, Elana Roth and
Jay Seinfeld, programmed
musical tunes on the computer.
Mark Lamdanski, a tenth grader,
won the schoolwide Chanukah
computer contest by program-
ming the lighting of the menorah
accompanied with music of
Chanukah. Natalie Sebag, a
senior, produced a series of He-
brew words on the computer by
using the coordinates to plot and
form each letter. This program
could be used to play the
Chanukah dreidle game.
Jonathon Passik, an eleventh
grader, programmed the building
of a cube while he learned about
perspective and reduction draw-
ing.
Other students at the Jewish
High School produce artistic
pieces on the screen. With 16
color choices possible in the com-
puter, students can use it as an
artist uses his brush. A senior at
the Jewish High School, Howard
Fellman, said, "I've enjoyed see-
ing the wide range of possibilities
of picture drawing one can do on
these computers. More im-
portantly, using computers is a
great educational experience for
me. Along with learning the tech-
niques of computer program-
ming, I'm also learning to better
understand calculus and physics
by the visualization of the prob-
lems."
American ORT Federation and
Women's American ORT sponsor
the computer program at the
Jewish High School. Experts of
World ORT Union researched a
variety of computers and chose
the BBC Acorn computer for
several reasons. The educational
resources available within the
BBC. as well as the computer's
ability to produce a wide range of
graphics makes the computer a
valuable learning tool. A network
system is expected to be provided
by ORT which will enable a
teacher to monitor all the
students' computers as if they
were terminals of a larger com-
puter. It is the goal of ORT and
the Jewish High School to even-
tually expose every student to
the use of the computers.
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 4
Organizational News
February Schedule Set for WLI
February Schedule Set
Members of the Woodlands
WLI will hear Dr. Bernard Cher-
rick, vice president of Hebrew
University of Jerusalem on Mon-
day, Feb. 14 when he will speak
of "Partners in Progress."
Further information may be ob-
tained from the WLI office at
791-4840.
The Orah Chapter of WLI at
Century Village Deerfield Beach,
will meet ob Thursday. Feb. 17 at
1 p.m. to hear Dr. Alan Leavitt
speak on "Health and Nutrition"
at the Hroward Federal.
On Thursday, Feb. 17 at 1 p.m.
three books will be reviewed at
the Woodlands WLI meeting at
the home of Edith Perl. Mary
Lawson will review "Space" by
James Michener, "The Right
Stuff" by Tom Wolfe," and "A
Canticle for Liebowitz" by Wil-
liam Miller.
The Bonaventure WLI will
hold a Night In Israel on Sunday,
Feb. 20, at 8 p.m. It is part of a
series of study seminars. The
speakers will be Annette Kay,
vice president of WLI Florida
council, and Phil Sacks. Both will
relate their experiences in Israel.
Call 473-5331.
Cypress Tree Has Show
Tony Rose, international song-
ster with a repertoire of songs of
many languages, will highlight
an evening of music for dancing
and listening pleasure presented
at 8 p.m., Sunday, Feb. 13. at the
Cypress Tree Condominium
Clubhouse in Lauderhill. The
show is sponsored by the Cypress
Tree Activities Committee which
will provide refreshments. Ticket
donations are $4 each. Call 735-
8348 or 739-5338.
Workman's Circle Sponsors
Yiddish Comedy
Workman's Circle of Greater
Fort Lauderdale will sponsor the
renown Foldsbiene ensemble
from New York in a Yiddish
Comedy with music "The Mar-
riage Contract."
Two special performances will
be shown at Bailey Concert Hall
Broward Community College, on
Saturday, Feb. 19 at 2 and 8 p.m.
For tickets call Minerva Kaplan
733-3790 or Gert Baker 733-2618.
Speaker for BBW Ocean Chapter
Eli Topel. director of the
speakers bureau of Riverside
Memorial Chapels and member of
(he International Board of Gov-
ernors of B'nai B'rith District 1,
Bayit Tepletot
Rabbi Joseph Langner, will be
guest speaker at a luncheon
sponsored by the Bayit Tepletot
Girl's Town of Jerusalem
on Monday, Feb. 14 at 11:30
a.m., at Temple Beth Israel in
Deerfield Beach.
All monies raised will go di-
rectly to help the homeless Israeli
children in Jerusalem. For tickets
call Tessie Goldberg 428-3153 or
Sarah Goldberg 421-6684.
will speak on "Jewish Survival
Against Anti-Semitism" at a
lunch on Tuesday, Feb. 8 at 1:11
p.m. in the Galleria Community
Room, lower level. Palm Court.
BNAI ZION
SINGLES
CHAPTER No. 217
Dance scheduled for
Sunday February 6,
1983 will NOT be held.
All rain checks will be
honored at our next
dance.
Please watch this
column for the new
date.
CALENDAR SERVICE
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale maintains a calendar of community events
and organizational meetings with some major
functions recorded as much as a year or more in
advance of the event.
This calendar service [published weekly in the
Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale] is
maintained also for the benefit of organizations who
are invited to check the calendar when planning
major events appealing to a wider audience than
their own membership. In this way, organizations
have the opportunity to avoid a conflict of having a
special event running at the same time with another
organization appealing to the same potential
audience.
Feel free to call the Federation's Community
Calendar service, 748-8200.
This Summer Why Not Take
The Family Home for a Month?
promote Project Elef. Additi
This summer will afford famil-
ies en masse in North America
and Western Europe the oppor-
tunity to experience Israeli life in
a family oriented setting for one
month. The aim of the program
called Project Elef is to bring up
to 1,000 families to Israel giving
them the opportunity to look at
career, housing, investment, and
educational possibilities in a day
to day family situation. This is a
purely experiental program,
therefore no Aliyah commitment
is required of the participants.
For less than what it would
cost to send the kids to camp or
to go to the country for the sum-
mer, this program will offer a
tailor-made schedule geared to
the desires of each family. Both
choice of work activity and loca-
tional preference (Jerusalem, Tel
Aviv, or the settlements in Judea
and Samaria) will be taken into
account. Families will reside
primarily in absorption centers,
guest houses, or special accom-
modations in the settlements.
Each family will be able to select
their program from among seven
options:
1. A "Yarchei Kallah" option
consisting of an educational
program and Torah study in an
Israeli Yeshiva.
2. An opportunity to acquaint
yourself with the Land of Israel
through a special touring
program.
3. Living on a settlement in
Judea or Samaria.
4. Assisting in Israel Defence
Forces emergency warehouses.
5. Harvesting produce in a
Moshav.
6. Experiencing Kibbutz life.
7. Working in a Jewish Nation-
al Fund forest project.
Another unique aspect of the
program is that each guest family
will be "adopted" by an Israeli
host family who will be able to
assist in all aspects of the guest
families one month integration.
In an unprecedented step, a
spectrum of major national
Jewish organizations and
religious movements have
adopted Project Elef which is
under the sponsorship of the Ali-
yah Department of the Jewish
Agency. People of all or no reli-
gious affiliation are invited te
participate.
Wkhin the next few months
official representatives will be
touring major U.S. cities to
ally, synagogue and chapter"!
ganuation groups will be e*3
ing participants.
Does Project Elef sound li
could be for you and your fZ
If you would like more infZ
tion on this dynamic new
gram fill out the attached
tionnaire and send it to u. i
are establishing a network of I
ordinators in every major ckl
promote Project Elef. If you,
to help in any way please conaS
us! -
Israel Aliyah Center, Inc.
Southeastern Regional Offe*
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida 33137
Tel. (305) 573-2556
Saturday's Premier Gala
Continued from Page 1
parents in the Joseftal neigh-
borhood of Kfar Saba, one of the
three neighborhoods targeted for
renewal help by the Fort Lauder-
dale Federation which has been
joined by Jewish Federations of
Boca Raton and Orlando to
provide Project Renewal contri-
butions and assistance to the
Jewish Agency in Israel over-
seeing the projects. The residents
of these neighborhoods have
migrated to Israel primarily from
Morocco, Iran, Iraq, Yemen and
the Soviet Union.
Projects, such as salvaging a
day care center, and a kin-
dergarten where parents can
come with their preschool
children, a gymnasium with
basketball court and other facili-
ties for the older children and
adults, and social facilities for
senior citizens, are planned by
committees from the renewal
neighborhooda during meetings
with Federation's delegations
and officials of the Je
Agency and the Israeli go*
nment.
Some of the excitement
Federation's Chtuon Mi
participants experienced duraj
their visit to Kfar Saba will
conveyed to all those at
Premiere Gala with a sbJ
professionally produced son
slide show.
The added glamor for the hkfl
society Premiere Gala will^
having the prominent BuM
Rothschild meeting Norl
Broward's Jewry.
Baron Rothschild,
recently moved to New York.i
the chief fund-raiser for i
French counterpart of the l.'JA
unifying the Jewish commu_
in its fight against French u
Semitism. His son, Davii
continues in his father's foots
as u community leader in
bj serving as treasurer of
French UJA counterpart.
DOIT
FOR ISRAEL
BY CONG IT
INISRAEL
Have a swim m (he cool Mediterranean
Take a hike up breathtaking Masada
Or enjoy a delicious dinner
overlooking ancient Jerusalem.
This year, do it in Israel.
.__ Because now more than ever
when you do it m Israel, you'll be dang it for Israel, too.
You II be having more than the best vacation ever.
rou II be showing Israel you love her
when she needs it most.
So this year,
take that special vacation m Israel
For Israel. And for you.
TJ/AC7A
r

TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
OWARO
APE* S
QACKAGING
mc
1201 N E 45 STREET
FO*T LAUDERDALE

~J&J


By, February 4.1963
Th* Jnuish Floridian of Qrtattr Fort LaiuUrdaU
Page 17
to
Teacher Workshop Draws Record Attendance
Solomon Colodner conducts a session on "Rating
rselfas a Teacher" for synagogue school teachers.
lore than 60 teachers in the
Ijous schools of North Brow-
fuid Boca Raton gathered at
Lie Emanu-El recently for
laecond in the series of profes-
growth workshops coor-
i by the Central Agency
Ijewish Education (CAJE)of
iJewish Federation of Greater
t Lauderdale.
jighlighted by the participa-
of two outstanding Jewish
educators, Or. Samuel
noted producer of fumstrips on
Jewish history, holidays and
world communities, and Dr.
Solomon Colodner, former con-
sultant for the Board of Jewish
Education of New York, The
workshop included sessions on
"Media in Jewish Education"
and "Rating Yourself As a
Teacher." Other resources
leaders were Shirley Moskowitz
Abraham Gittelson, educational director of the Jewish
Federation, leading workshop for teachers on the use of ef-
fective questions as a learning device.
who led a session on "Songs For
the Tu-BShevat Festival.'7
Abraham Gittelson, CAJE
director for the Jewish
Federation, spoke on "Effective
Questions for the Jewish Class-
room" and "Teaching and Learn-
ing Styles." Speaking for the
Shirley Miller. JNF director, discussing the new JNF
material for the teachers of North Broward and Boca
Raton at recent Professional Growth Workshop.
China and the Jews of Afghanis-
. tan, provided exciting projects in
media that could be instituted in
the classroom.
The workshop was credited as
part of the Professional Incentive
Program Grants provided by the
Jewish Federation for teachers
who continue to enhance their
professional skills by participa-
tion in in-service workshops and
seminars.
the
Jewish National Fund (JNF)
Shirlev Miller, director of
JNF for South Florida, who fo-
cused on the wealth of JNF
material for teaching about the
throughout the world, including
such exotic settlements as the
B'nei Israel of India, the Jews of
Third Lecture of Midrasha
[idrasha Director Provides
Showcase of Intelligentsia
Men Weisberg is the ad-
nistrator of the North Broward
drasha, a community program
kdult Jewish studies sponsored
(the Central Agency for Jewish
ucation of the Jewish Federa-
lof Greater Fort Lauderdale,
|s other Jewish institutions in
area. She has been ad-
nistering this program for
lee years.
Mrs. Weisberg has been a
Bdent of Dade County for 30
Irs. During that time she has
In active in many organiza-
ns in the Jewish community.
has been president of the
(ida Region of Hadassah and
liami Chapter of Hadassah.
i chaired the Middle East and
h?ign Jewry Committee of the
nmunity Relations Committee
Rl'i of the Jewish Federation
}reater Fort Lauderdale, and
In the speakers bureau.
Currently, Mrs. Weisberg is a
bpted member of the National
krd of Hadassah and in that
p'ltv functions in organiza-
membership and leadership
relopment.
[he has traveled to Israel eight
es since 1967 on missions and
Helen Weisberg
personal trips. She is married to
Maxwell L. Weisberg. They have
three children; Miriam 28,
Mitchell 25 and Howard 21. Mrs.
Weisberg is also a licensed in-
surance agent.
Morton Silberman, who spoke
last week to a full audience on
current events in the Middle
East, was the second speaker in
the '82-'83 Midrasha Lecture
series sponsored by area syna-
gogues and Jewish agencies. His
recent visit brought fresh and en-
couraging insights to the parti-
cipants.
The third speaker of the Con-
THE JEWS
OF SPAIN
By MILTON JACOBY
MADRID (JTA) For the
first time since 1492, Spanish
Jewry is on the eve of a major
breakthrough: the forging of an
historic concordat with the
government of Spain, which will
ensure total religious freedom,
rights and privileges on a par
with those enjoyed by their
Catholic neighbors.
A State Commission on Re-
ligious Liberty has recently been
formed, comprising seven
representatives of the various
ministries seven from the re-
ligious faiths and seven profes-
sional experts. A member of the
Standing Commission of four is
Samuel Toledano, a Madrid
industrialist and an ardent Zion-
ist. The remaining members of
this important working group are
two Catholics and one Protes-
tant.
randeis Ranks High in Biological Sciences
temporary Issues of Jewish Life
lecture series will feature Dr.
Ellis Rivkin. Adolph S. Ochs.
Professor of Jewish History at
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion in Cin-
cinnati. Dr. Rivkin will speak on
Feb. 6 at Temple Beth Orr. 2151
Riverside Dr., Coral Springs, at 8
p.m. His topic will be "World
Economics and Jewish Sur-
vival."
Professor Rivkin has been on
the staff of Antioch College,
Dropsie University, the Univer-
sity of Utah and at Southern
Methodist University. He is the
author of such books as The
Dynamics of Jewish History, The
Shaping of Jewish History: a
Radical New Interpretation and
is an acclaimed provocative Jew-
ish historian.
He is a member of several
honorary and professional
associations, including the
publication committee of the
Jewish Publication Society. He
received an honorary Doctor of
Hebrew Letters degree from Bal-
timore Hebrew College.
The fourth and final lecture of
the 1983 series will be held on
Feb. 20 at Temple Beth Am. 7205
Royal Palm Ave.. Margate at 8
p.m. Rabbi Israel Miller, nation
al communal leader and a key
administrator of the Yeshiva
University, will speak on "The
American Jewish Community
Faces the Challenges of the 80's."
Dr. Ellis Rivkin
Sponsors are invited to meet
the speakers at 7 p.m. for refresh-
ments. Individual tickets will be
sold at the door for S3 for mem-
bers of participating institutions
and $4 for nonmembers. Tickets
are available at participating
Institutions: Temples Beth Am,
Beth Israel, Beth Torah,
Emanu-El Sholom, Kol Ami,
Ramat Shalom Synagogue,
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coco-
nut Creek. Hebrew Congregation
of Lauderhill, Shaaray Ttedek.
Jewish Community Center and at
Federation. For more information
call 748-8200.
TALTHAM Brandeis
versity was cited as out-
ling in the fields of bio-
listry and cellular-molecular
f>gy by college professors in a
lonal study of graduate school
ams in the biological
nces.
Irendeis is ranked among the
^fifteen graduate programs in
two scientific disciplines,
with MIT, Harvard. Stan
land University of California-
pely.
biochemistry, Brandeis was
fifth in program effec-
ts and seventh in scholarly
'">' in cellular-molecular
gy. Brandeis ranked seventh
[Program effectiveness and
i in scholarly quality.
five nationally in terms of the
valuators' familiarity with the
work of the program's faculty.
The findings, released recently
by the Conference Board of
Associated Research Councils,
are the latest in a series of assess-
ments of the nation's graduate
schools. The $500,000, two-year
effort was sponsored jointly by
federal agencies and private
foundations.
More than 1,450 faculty
members in the biological
sciences rated graduate programs
in six biological fields based on
the scholarly quality of their
faculty and the program's ef-
fectiveness in educating research
scholars and scientists. Brandeis
does not have graduate programs
h program, were in the top > *- foUr *"" 8UrVeyed
New Luxury Liner Will Begin
Service From Miami in June
ammodore Cruise Line will
23.000-ton, 900-passenger
Stf". the MS Caribe, to its
tobean cruise fleet in June, in-
iirating a year-round schedule
of Miami in a South Ameri-
nd Brazilian charter pro-
according to Ivo Leon,
[Went and general manager.
^ 11-deck, 610-foot vassal is
air-conditioned, has a lower
bed capacity of 900. total pass-
enger capacity of 1,200. and a
full crew of 330. The Carfee is
currently being equipped with
new engines and technologically
advanced navigational devices.
The ship will feature a casino,
600-seat dining room, discothe-
que, library, two outdoor pools, a
beauty salon, snapping arcade,
and fully equipped hospital
Medical
St&ffi ns
Services TM
7 Days A Week
For The Nurse You Need
CALL ANYTIME-24 HOUR SERVICE
HOME HOSPITAL RN'S LPN'S NURSES AIDES
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HOLLYWOOD: 963-3320 MIAMI: 274-7196
FT. LAUDERDALE
491-0191
2500 E. Commercial Blvd.
E.O.E. M/F Bonded Insured


Page 18
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February^
Synagogue Sounds
Community Interfaith Memorial
Service Set for Temple Kol Ami
Molly Picon Show at Sunrise Musical Theater
In cooperation with the Ameri-
can Legion of Broward County,
Sabbath Services will be held on
Friday, Feb. 11, at Temple Kol
Ami. 8200 Peters Rd.. Planta-
tion, beginning at 8:15 p.m.
The special memorial service
which has been written for this
occasion, memorializes all of
those who have sacrificed their
lives for the American ideals of
freedom and liberty. The service
specifically recalls the heroic
deeds of the "Four Chaplains.'
who. during World War II. gave
up their life jackets after the U.S.
Dorchester was torpedoed and
was sinking, thus sacrificing
their lives so that other seaman
on the ship might live. These
Four Chaplains were Rev. George
L Fox. Rabbi Alexander D.
Goode. Rev. Clark V. Poling, and
Father John P. Washington.
Representing these four
clergymen and participating in
this community-wide brother-
hood and memorial service will be
the following clergymen from the
community: Rev. William V.
Ring of the First Congregational
Church of Fort Lauderdale. Rev.
William Amos of the First
Baptist Church of Plantation.
Father Thomas Wieniewski of St.
Anthony's Catholic Church of
Plantation, and Rabbi Sheldon J.
Harr of Temple Kol Ami. Plan-
tation.
Rabbi Sheldon Harr will be de-
livering the sermon, with Cantor
G. Nathan Corburn and the Choir
of Temple Kol Ami chanting the
liturgy.
The Sunrise Musical Theater
will provide the setting for the
first lady of the Yiddish Stage.
Molly Picon, where she will ap-
pear on Monday. Feb. 14. Also on
the program will be comedian
Jackie Wakefield, singer Dario
Cassini along with the leading
soprano of Israeli Opera and
soloist with the Israel Philhar-
monic. Lois Yavnielli. Shmuel
Fershko. former musical director
of the Israel Broadcasting
System and director of music for
Temple F.manuel on Miami
Cantorial Concert
Beach, will accompany the artiata
along with the Harry Frank
Orchestra.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek-Sun-
rise Jewish Center has under-
taken this ambitious fund-raising
Feb. 6 at
Deerfield
Etta Feltgrate Being Honored
Etta Feltgrate. first vice presi-
dent and fund raiser for Temple
Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach,
will be honored for her services
and devotion to the Sisterhood
and Temple, at Sisterhood Shab-
bat. Friday. Feb. 11 during the
worship service. A special Oneg
for this occasion will also be held
at this time.
In addition to her Sisterhood
duties. Etta Feltgrate is adver-
tising director of Temple Beth Is-
rael Journal.
Temple Beth Torah
'Tree Planting Service'
Tree planting services to com-
memorate Tu V'Shevat. was held
on Sunday. Jan. 30 at 11 a.m.
Trees were planted by the He-
brew school children of Temple
Beth Torah. Tamarac.
The Temple dedicated the fruit
trees to the memory of the late
Ral>hi Israel Zimmerman.
B'nai/B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
SUNRISE
Craig Bonczek. son of John
and Linda Bonczek of Margate,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
morning worship services on Sat-
urday. Feb. 5.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
TAMARAC
On Saturday. Feb. 5, Eric
Hoffman, son of Harold and
Heidi Hoffman of Sunrise, will
celebrate the occasion of his Bar
Mitzvah at morning services.
Glenn Rubin, son of Harold
and Toby Rubin of Coral Springs,
will be called to the Torah in
honor of his Bar Mitzvah on Sat-
urday. Feb. 12.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
SUNRISE
Evan Raclaw. son of Simon
and Dalia Raclaw of Sunrise, and
Jonathan Miller, son of Michael
and Cheryl Miller of Sunrise, will
observe their B'nai Mitzvah
during Saturday morning
worship services on Feb. 12.
Cantor Shabtai Ackerman
Cantor Shabtai Ackerman of
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach will be featured in a
cantorial concert to be given at
the Temple, located at 200 S.
Century Blvd.. on Sunday. Feb.
6. beginning at 7:30 p.m.' Guest
Cantor that evening will be Isaac
Goodfriend of Atlanta. Georgia.
Joining the cantors on the
program will be Israeli operatic
singer. Harriet Ormont and
accompanist and composer
Shmuel Fershko.
Tickets are available and may
be purchased at the Temple or
reserved by calling 421-7060.
Israel Summer Program Offered by Hillel
WASHINGTON For the
college student who wants to
learn about Israel first-hand, or
who seeks to find the meaning of
his Jewish identity, the B'nai
B nth Hillel Foundation again
offers a summer study program
in Israel that has been described
by previous participants as in-
tellectually and emotionally
stimulating."
Co-sponsored by the United
Jewish Appeal and developed in
cooperation with the Center foi
Study in Israel, the 1983 program
consists of a two-week traveling
seminar. June 19 to July 2, and
two simultaneous four-week
seminars. July 3 to Aug. 2. The
program is supported by the
American Zionist Youth Founda-
tion.
As an added incentive, a num-
ber of colleges and universities
will accept three college credits
for the short course and six
credits for each of the others.
The fee for the traveling
seminar is $1,430; for each of the
four-week sessions. 12,070. A
combined two and four
week program is $2,520. The cost
includes air fare, food, lodging,
field trips, medical insurance and
supplementary educational
materials It does not include
books or personal expenses.
According to Rabbi Stanley
Ringkr, director of Hillel's Israel
Programs, scholarships are
available foj 'dose who demon
state need and commit them-
asjvea to par! innate in their cam-
pus UJA campaign during the
academic year following their re-
turn from Israel.
Each seminar has a single
theme. The two-week course, "Is-
rael as an Idea and Reality," is
designed to give participants an
understanding of and an appre-
ciation for both ancient and
modern Israel. Students will visit
archeological and historic sites in
Jerusalem, the Negev. the Gali-
lee, and Tel Aviv areas, with spe-
cial briefings scheduled at each.
Of the four-week seminars, one
focuses on the political culture of
Israel while the other concen-
trates on Jewish thought and
practice.
The seminars are open to both
undergraduate and graduate
students, ages 18-25. The dead
line for applications is March 31.
For additional information,
write to Israel Study Programs,
B'nai Brith Hillel Foundations,
1640 Rhode Island ave., N.W.,
Washington. DC. 20036.

CudlcUaktiac Tim
Friday, Feb. 4-5:48 p.m.
Friday, Feb. 11-5:53 p.m.
," nns Tina
T T
.. )V
:n}ff be* ->; jrS-nS vm
n
Ba-ruch A-Uh Ado-nye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam
ft^M 9ianU B lnita-">*v. Vtzee-va-nu
L had-leek Nayr she! Shabbat
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments '
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
?
?
?
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event towards the cornnk
its new Temple on 4l5{\
Pine Island Rd. in Sunrise
Tickets may be purcha*
the Temple office. 8O49 W
land Park Blvd. from 9 ,'
Noon.
Synagogue Directory
Reconstruct ions t
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward I
Plantation, 33325. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays)
for Bar Bat Mitzvah. 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot SkiddeU.
Liberal
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK n
information call Ralph Shulman. president, at 971-3868 or 97J
6528. P.O. Box 4384, Margate 33063.) Meeting twice monthly 1
Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3950 Coconut Creek
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal. Founding Rabbi Aaron B. IUon
Orthodox
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL 1733-7684), 4351
Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Dtfljl
a.m. and 5p.m.; Friday 5p.m.: Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5pm 1
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777)
NW 44th St.. Lincoln Park West. Sunrise, 33321. Ser
Daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. l.
7:30 p.m. Study Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Mi
Sundays following service. Rabbi Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (4211367), 18,
W. Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach. 33441. Services: Daily 8:1,
a.m. and sundown; Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and!
hour before sundown. Presidium: Morton Forgosh. Sid
Schneir. Abraham Wosk. Cantor Sol Chazen.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOOD FOI
LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderd.
33312. Services: Daily 7:30 a.m. and sundown: Saturday
a.m.: Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Conservative
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE
3090t. 7640 Margate Blvd., Margate 33063. Services: .
8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45
Kabbi David Matzner.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733U
2048 N W 49th Ave.. Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30u
and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Ii
Halpera.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF NORTH LAUDERD/
(for information: 741-0369). Services: Friday 5 p.m.; Satur
a.m. at Banyon Lakes Condo, 6040 Bailey Rd.. Ti
President: Murray Headier.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-0295). 8049 W. Oald..
Park Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 pn
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert!
Troy. Cantor Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650). 7205 Royal Palm Bh
Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Frid
5 p.m. and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi 1
Solomon Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland
Blvd Sunrise 33313. Service.: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday, 5:30PJ
Rabbi Phulip A Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (d
7060). 200 S. Century Blvd.. Deerfield Beach, 33441. Serviwk
Daily and Sunday 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Friday 8 p.m.; Satuntyl
8:45 a.m. and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon
Cantor Shabtai Ackerman.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (94253801. 1434 SE 3rd
Pompano Beach. 33060. Services: Friday. 8 p.m. Rabbi
A. Nkop.
LEMkPL^HOcLOM <*2-6I0U32 SE 11th Ave.Po
Beach 33060 Services: Dairy 8:46 a.m.; Friday 8 0J
Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Ji
J. Renzer.
JEMPLE5ETH "TORAH (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th -
Tamarac 33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Frid p.m. and 8 p.m. Cantor Henry Belaaco
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL OF CORAL SPRIP
(for information: 763-6319.) Service.: Duly at 8:30 s.m.
5:30 p.m.; Saturdays at 9a.m. President: Herb Davi
Reform
Blv? VfH^!Ai'V'EL <731-23". 3246 W. Oakland
s.rid.^i?,le U,ke8 333n S"*0--- f*^-8:15 *
tfiSZSfiEEV ."lyon holid*>, or celebration of BarJ
33324^1521' AJXi'472-19881' a*00 Rd P1"u
R^'nZuMt. **&' 8:16 P'm- Saturdays 1030
nj^ShelaV>n Harr, C**er Gab* it-
sSSIifSrSJ^^^^^^ Dr..
n,?Tf ^f86. Services: Minyan Sundya8am.; Tiie**
NW h St PU ,21.r P?- *" l7U0- *>**> 33318). 741
for Bar R. m nta,t'nl Slices. Fridays8:15p.m.; Satunf-
TEMpi p BM^lV.ahe?nly ***** K* r'atem.
MnS^f NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH
vSSSTn 42f*LM2- ^W V BtarfcmU. S*rk
SuP u'i Menorah Chapels. 2306 W. Hillsboro Bh
Ueerfield Beach. Rabbi Nathan HLFieh.


Friday. February 4, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 19
Bond Notes
[israel Bond Dinner to Honor
Libo and EsteUe Fineberg
Melvin and Gerry Zipris,
chairmen of the Temple Beth
Israel's Israel Bond Committee,
yve announced a testimonial
jinner for Sunday. Feb. 13, at the
Temple to honor of Libo and Es-
j|e Fineberg, leaders in the
mple and in the Broward
^wish community. The Fine-
bergs will be presented with the
fcity of Peace award for their
ork.
Mr. Fineberg. financial secre-
rv and on the board of Direc-
rs at the Temple, is in the At-
,mey Division of Israel Bonds.
is other affiliations include:
jA. Foundation ofJewish Phil-, Estell(, and Ubo Fineb
nthropies. Jewish National "
\ind, Hebrew Day School of the Jewish Community Center.
ort Lauderdale, Jewish Family Mrs. Fineberg was presented
rvice of Broward County, the with the Hebrew Day School
ewish Community Center of Founder Award in 1982.
ort Lauderdale, and B'nai
3'rith.
Mrs. Fineberg is a founder,
Lice president of education, and
\n the board of directors at the
Hebrew Day School of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. She is also a
bunder and a century member of ,
Defense Forces
'Galei ZahaV Rules Broadcast Air Waves
Bonds to
Honor Meltzers
|l/aruin and Abe Meltzer
The Cypress Chase C Israel
nnd Committee has named
larian and Abe Meltzer to re-
bivethe Scroll of Honor for their
fork in the community and on
('half of the State of Israel.
The couple will receive their
(ward during ceremonies at the
Jypress (base C Night in Israel
nF..|) Mi at H p.m.
The announcement was made
)' Marty liirnbaum, chairman of
^T* event
Entertainment will be provided
9 Kmil Cohen, comedian and
Hertainer.
Night in Israel'
Urivl and Joseph Boer
ty Appel, chairman of the
waiian Gardens VII Israel
"d Committee, has announced
_ W<>up will hold its annual
"ra, I n,)nd Nighl for l8rael- on
'."ilni-sday. Feb. 9, at 8 p.m. in
p*w VII Recreation Hall.
j*Ppel indicated the "Night" it
honor of Joseph and Muriel
". leaders in the Hawaiian
dens and Broward county
pj*lsh communities. The Baers
" receive the coveted Israel
">" of Honor during the pro-
"m for their involvement in
nerous Jewish and civic
Wni/atioiB. Speaker that night
F.rml Cohen, comedian and
ryteller.
Adam (HIIon
Guest speaker for the evening
will be Professor Adam Gillon.
Gillon is a professor at Haifa
University in Israel and is a
noted author and authority on
the Polish novelist, Joseph Con-
rad.
Sharansky's
35th Birthday
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) About 400 per-
sons demonstrated across
from the Soviet Embassy
here last Thursday to mark
the 35th birthday of
Anatoly Sharansky, the
Soviet Jewish activist who
has been imprisoned since
March, 1977.
The event, sponsored by the
Washington Board of Rabbis,
was part of the daily vigil main-
tained outside the Embassy for
Soviet Jews and also part of a
fast in solidarity with Sharansky.
He has been on a hunger strike
since September to protest the
denial to him visits by mem-
bers of his family and mail.
ACCORDING to Samuel Sis-
len, of the Jewish Community
Council of Greater Washington,
the number of participants in the
vigil was believed to be the
lurgest since they were started.
The Rev. Robert Drinan. head of
the International Committee for
Sharansky, agreed. He noted
that each time he participates in
a vigil, the number of people
seems to get larger. "That's
beautiful, "hesaid.
Rabbi Joshua Haberman,
president of the Washington
Board of Rabbis, Marcia Wein-
berg. head of the Soviet Jewry
Committee of the Greater Wash-
ington JCC, Joan Dodek, head of
the Washington Committee for
Soviet Jewry and Drinan tried
unsuccessfully to present a peti-
tion to the Embassy.
By SIMON GRIVER
Galei Zahal, the radio
station of the Israel Defen-
se Forces, rules the broad-
casting waves. According
to the polls, its programs
are the country's most
popular, both with soldiers
and civilians, and it is the
only station in the West
which is army run but
designed to serve the entire
population.
A recent survey carried out by
Israel's Pori Institute showed
that, during 65 percent of the
day, Galei Zahal has more listen-
ers than any other competitor.
This is a remarkable achievement
for a station that has to survive
on a tiny budget, while 50 percent
of its staff are 18- to 21-year-old1
military conscripts with limited
broadcasting experience. During
the war in Lebanon, most people
listened to the army radio, but
this popularity, as against Isra-
el's other three radio stations,
continues in normal times and is]
not a function of an emergency I
situation.
ACCORDING TO Zvika
Shapira, editor-in-chief of Galei
Zahal, an hour of programming
on his station has to be produced
on less than a quarter the budget
allocated to the Voice of Israel,
nationally-run radio, for the same
purpose. And he refused to allow
advertising which would greatly
raise revenue but would, in his
opinion, mar the quality of
broadcasts.
"Some people listen to us
because we are the only station in
Israel without repetitive ad-
vertising jingles," Shapira ex-
plains. "But the essence of our
appeal is that the content of our
broadcasts covers the entire
spectrum of radio including
music, news, current affairs and
talk shows. We aim to blend
education with entertainment."
The average Galei Zahal
listener is between 18 and 36
years old. While the younger
audience tends to tune into
stations that are devoted to
popular music, the older sector of
the population prefers the news
and current affairs, or classical
music wavelengths.
Smooth talking Alex Ansky's
"Seven-O-Seven," a combination
of current events mingled with
musical interludes, was rated as
Irael's most popular morning
show. "University on the Air"
offers twice-daily lectures for sol-
diers and other students partici-
pating in external study courses.
"Night Birds" is a two-hour
broadcast of music, starting at
midnight.
ON FRIDAYS and holidays.
Alex Ansky calls mothers who
send love, messages and a record
to their sons and daughters
serving in the army. Galei
Zahal's Telethon charity
programs have raised thousands
of dollars for good causes.
"Almost all the major person-
alities that deliver the shows
themselves are civilian profes-
sionals," says spokeswoman Sara
Doron. "Conscripts with ability,
selected from an average annual
application of 2,000, are used for
continuity announcements."
Over the years, Galei Zahal has
proven to be a training ground
for Israel's media. Top TV
personalities like newsmen Haim
Yavin, Elimelech Ram and Dalia
Mazor all learned their craft at
the army station.
It was in 1951 that Galei Zahal
was started, initiated by Ben-
Gurion himself. The station
comes under the control of the
Educational and Cultural Unit of
the Israel Defense Forces. During
the 1960s, Yitzhak Livni, a
former director of the Israel
Broadcasting Authority,
developed the present slick
format.
GALEI ZAHAL'S listeners
would probably be surprised to
see the large and shabby con-
verted Arab house in Jaffa from
which their favorite programs
originate. The unlikely premises
have six studios, three of which
are equipped for stereo broad-
casts and a library of 43,000
records. These are modest facili-
ties, but sufficient for the adept
and hard-working staff.
The station's most crippling
limitation is its lack of antennae.
There are seven located around
Israel, only one of which in the
Tel Aviv area is capable of broad-
casting in stereo. But mon
important, four additional anten
nae are needed if some of the
more sparsely-populated areas of
Israel are to hear Galei Zahal
adequately. At present reception
is poor in the Hadera area.
Jordan Valley, Upper Galilee and
Northern Negev. Shapira is opti-
mistic that he can persuade the
army to provide these facilities.
But then of course the army has a
number of other more urgent
priorities.
Indeed, this year's Galei Zahal
budget was cut by 12 percent.
But Shapira warns his competi-
tors that Galei Zahal having
apparently found the formula for
maximum listening appeal, will
stary where it is in the world of
Israeli radio at the top.
J
\
1
.iMBJ
>
Ift Easy to Feel Like a Mion
Without Spending a Dime
At first glance, its just a living room
filled with furniture. Or maybe its
a garage filled with foofc. Or a closet
filled with clothes.
It might not be worth much to you,
but to us its worth millions. Ift worth
medicine and medical supplies tor
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital tor the Aged.
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deducttote. Of course, we win be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience. A licensed
appraiser is available upon request.
CaH the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up your closets.
Its that easy. And you'll feel like a
million without spending a dime.
101.1
and S. Palm Baach)
fM DaftM 5713 N.W. 27th Ave
500N.E.79thSt.
3149 HaMandate Beach Brvd
Irving Cypen, Chairman of the Board
Harold Beck. President
Aaron Kravitz. Chairman, Thrift Shop
Committee
Fred D Hirt, Executive Director


Pe 20
The Jewish Florida* ofGrmUr Fort UuderdmU
fri^my, February 4. igg.

IMS YEAR,
VISIT YOUR COUNTRY HOME.
Israel. Where the warmth of belonging begins.
And you feel content in a way you Ve never felt anywhere else.
Vacation in Israel this year. See the sights of your
ancient homeland from the balcony of your modern hotel.
Swim in its bright, blue seas.
_Let its sunshine warm you. And its people. Israel.
Another country. Yet, somehow your own.
COME TO ISRAEL.
The Miracle On The Mediterranean.
-
^:~
U.W ...II .., tnwl m M IntGaMMH Sun.. <>,. 41M rZ
farm* Husi.m. "6->*. 77027


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